Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


WHAT'S ON TODAY

Films for children at
Police Courts 10.00
Intermediate and
Cricket 1.00 p
at Drill Hali
Dance Y.M.P «

Sec





For the cause that lacks assistance,
*Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,
For the future in the distance,

And the good that I can do

C’wealih

ESTABLISHED 1895

—





Mr. Eden Occupied

Chair For First Session

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 28.
The Commonwealth Prime Ministers’ Economic Con-
ference began today in what was later described by an







| B.W.I. Tour






avbudos

eS

SATURDAY |



Economic Talks | OCHANce
Open Cordially In Londen

Industrial
| Mission End

anemone es IPE enemas mae

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, J’ca. Nov. 28.
The British Industrial Mission

on a six-week tour of the British




















Vijaya Lakhsmi Pandit, lez

for ending the Korean war.
to give Mr. Eisenhower a b

However, she said: “I have









Nations’ delegation which proposed a compromise formula!
proj k
Madame Pandit was expected

formula as preparation for his forthcoming visit to Korea. |



YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT





ader of the Indian United |

Rainfall from Codrinagt
ia yaa
. ” at an DA
Sf St Nema
NOVEMBER’ 29, 1952 low Tide te an te oe
Ve
Mr. Kisenhower
i e e
Discusses Indian
| o e
Armistice Pian
NEW YORK, Novy. 28
MR. EISENHOWER conferred teday with Madame}



riefing on the Indian peace| Mr. N. D. OSBORNE.





only come to give him my}
















official who attended the session as “an at : " bbean has c greetings.” ‘
tte sess a mosphere of the |Caribbean has completed its i ‘ bis vic slic | iz
greatest cordiality”, mistion aad will sail for Endlar bs a eee pi gor. 4 r. Ss yorne
The meeting began with statements fr to-morrow in the Cavina, The ut Bt ; wietetat be x
: ; : 2ments from leaders of | ypicc; lnaiacel khescanaies ay rers resisting repatriat to be I 4
national delegations touching on the main issues before the |p nse. aUrins its voyage will imber itted to the high level poli or Uourse
Couibaiend gc main issues before the {consider problems posed as 2 re- ‘ : ae Tae pn Pa
e. sult of the survey of dndustrial M yoy 2 W ill ; asia. SD eiaheart ;
- “ > Aa Sur nan - / tentative Panmunyjor igree
Foreign Secretary, Mr. Anthony Eden was in the Chair ape napnenyhagll wig vig wasnt ange VEISSSLON 1 rosinialahin: 60: dase. ather tit In U.K ;
for today 's session which was held in the Conference room pemaieae a _to ah = 7 Vi ae B . | Korean cease-fire. If any prison- Mr, -N. D. Osborne, TAsstas
= the Treasury where the Air Council met each day during soniteiaas anene can ae in ‘ isil ar bados os sdditionat 60 d ‘nf ed {*)] aut Commissioner of Income
e % reg nipistembeaire : Tt , ‘ jan § é days, »s si-| J
P cwestes Aa sgaaiitssiaonerdibegs “etates Jamaica but the whole Caribbean, | PRESIDENT-ELECT Dwight D, Eisen!.oweb greets Anthony Eden, Britain's The Ti jbility for their care ‘and main~|{ heen “accepted, foc im. att

Sor “Drs - Leader Of the Foreign Secretary, at his New Yor). Heecquarters, After a luncheon- te Timber Mission which Jeft!/tenance and for their subsequent! a See — so
with Commonwealth Trade and seader of the Mission, J. Lin-} ¢onf . : the U.K. Oct, 18 for the B.W.I { ; months’ Course at the Colonial
Finance Policy. coln Steel, said to-day that a good pais Saging Eden said: “We had a gt sera! talk about the international ritigh: Gilgre ant Se € eae disposition shall be transferred toj] tcome Tax Office, London,

Ministers who took part in this ab deal of capital is necessary for situation.” Later, Eden told the United Nations Political Committee duras. il 5 os oo ae Hon-|the United Nations. beginning in Jannary, 1953.

‘enieahs apparel aa. oe wis L our Ka en ns “fs that his country strongly supports the principles, purpose and most of aoe visit Barbados from : - a
preliminary exchange of views | ne industrial development of} ‘the detalls of Mdigiadermula £6¢ apding ior Dec. 13 to 16, The Mission will Danish Amendment Mr. Osborne was appointed
including British Mellor of 2 a Jamaica: For thie twos conditions dorm’ tor e ng Korean war. (Internationa!) investigate the produrtion and| | to the Clerical Service in Bar-
the Exchequer Mr. R. A. Butler tiem t are necessary, first industry is marke of West Indian Tim.|,. The Western majority of the bados in 1940, In 1949 he was
outlined the nature of the prob- likely to be an economically scund ; FI \ » bers and has been arranged by|U-N. thus conceivably would bé appointed Inspector of Taxes,
lems facing the Sterling Area | one and secondly overseas capital / a , the Colonial Office with — the] {ree to resettle non-repatriables j Barbed el pene
and made certain practical pro- O dl must feel that their investment e o ee. alr n igi eeme of the West Indian line with U.S. views A Danis sarbi o8 at 95 as ssistan
posals for their solution. /O apses is reasonably secure. In the sec- “ Governments. It is being financed] #Pendment simply cuts the period ot Cee D ities. Het yy

| The Ministers expressed sat- | ond respect the leader thinks that é ‘a wNe by a grant under the Golonia}|!! whi h the political gonference ‘Assoctite gute on the cee
isfaction with efforts made in LONDON, Noy. 28 | tremendous responsibility lies on 2 ~ Development and Welfare Act. could discuss the prisoners’ future ciation of International Ac
| individual ‘Commonwealth coun- | the people of Jamaica, O O I al ne Voject’ of the Mission is to cane ace ie RE ell countants. :
tries to implement the policy de-| A pate Opposition attempt to} yr, Steel said it would be an ‘ investigate the possibilities of] j), Ra pp ap Pare ee The costs of Mr. Osborne's
cisions of the January Finaace|COmpel the British newspaper in-|. , 3,” °°) S@1¢ Jt would be a ; ‘i increasing the output of West AAT La acc ciat tee, - Course at the Colonial Income
Ministers’ Conference. ‘These ef-|@ustry to set up a Press Bovina petee to the territories of the (From Our Own NrUrmpensent) = de hdian timbers, “of which han dom deadline” for all prisoners Tax Office will be met from
| forts had achieved an improve- oh safeguard British journalistic hb ay ¥ ajute oe y ny os DELIVERING ae . Ye pie cove are a very large number of} Once the resolution is passed Colonial Development and
ment in the general economic a collapsed in the House of | peo cnOW edge oF each others ids » G a deferred decision yester day Magis-| varieties in British Honduras and} by the Political Committee it will Welfare funds.
situation and the time had now |©°™mMons to-day, a so ak they could learn trate E. A. Heyliger foumid-Mr. E. M. Gairy, Mr. R. C. [British Guiana not yet fully|be sent to the General Assemb!
come for decisions to be taken| mr James See cee a! Petras hs tite ae P. Moore and Mr, R, K. Douglas guilty of holding a public |worked, and of marketing them|for final approval. Then Assembly
with a.view to lasting recovery. asked for approval. of a private |submit a Ra Shtine dacreter meeting with failure to givetthe Police Superintendent not |?0'", i" the British West Indies} President Mr. Lester B, Pearson | :
Most of the Ministers who | pj , al of a private |submit a report to the Secretary \ t 4 * a : . . itself and in the United Kingd of Canada will communicate th: ew e ut
: bill to make the Council compul-}of State for the Colonies and it ess than 48 hours’ notice 6 that intentign, and imposed The ful , os lan to Chinese 1 North K ' F
spoke today expressed a strong|sory, But as the time for the end | wi > se itories respective fin f $24 i $15 eact eal 1¢ full agenda is Dla SO RUSEe BNE erst) TOred
; e endjwill be sent to the territories P' ines. of $24 ay} $15 each or in default one ( r f ; Reds “as fe sa just pa 2
belief that the answer to present |of the debate camie, a Conserva- | visited month’s imprisonment, ~ a) ft correlate available in=| °° Med w ger JUN and Director Of
, ‘ ‘ ih ‘ a ahaa s hi es . be wiht, " mation o 1e 1en yep Sonable basis or agreemer ‘a8.
ore _ + ae a further iatkeed ae’ eit” . os The meeting took place on=———>- { Briti h Gu fin See lo--Ampriver sneha -eunepeanice é
‘ i ent a vc on November 11 at Queen’s Park,4 furas, thei ibn ‘ |
it. Technically the debate on the . ar. q. vonduras, — their distribu-| Even though Communist . gr » t
: rey é t . rhere 2 2e agis nas tnt 4 8 per ,
C 9 bill wes adjourned but in fact it | Jamaica Tio Take in ee SS. Appeasement tion, properties and pro-! sist in rejecting Indian terms the 1¢ ure
or P means almost certainly that noth- ' get Lt iy Thee \ : m | cuctive potentials resolution appeared certain tc
wealth M. Ss ing more will be heard about it ? ae j . SEs »f 700 to 800, § L ed Ti . (b) To -examine the rok i I Mr. M. V. Rose, Agricultural
é A 4 % xa € 1e ~problems! become the key of United Nations : > *ericultura
e : Action Against Ship In evidence Mr, Gairy contends} + LO Outbreak of the extraction and say- polls bik ‘more, oi or )fficer, Nyassaland, has accepted
J : k Mr. Herbert Morrison, former | ed there was no doubt in his if Wi | milling of the main timbers ; Lp transfer to the post of Deputy
In “ » Bare ‘+ ? : | (From Our Own Correspondent) as 2 3 ‘ | , main Imbers — U.P. ra 3 t >
Oo n er Labour Foreign Secretary said the | KINGSTON, Fon Nov. 28. mind that they were having @]|> O Korean (ar | concerned, with particular ure ( tor of Agri ulture, Barba~
reason for the bill was that news-| , \rit has | ‘bled the | Private meeting. Evidence also 3 ' reference to the intensive . his information has been
ueen papers had been “evasive” and ii coe ets eee pew in Melrevealed however that after the Re SEOUL, Nov. 28. | itilisation of the forests eceived from the Colonial Office
had not*“played ball”. ieee Os a a of the} meeting at which a microphone AN “Pr haa aa ce} (c) To consider new uses for bd S EWR SOEUOy: Caen eee Le
Attorney enera or amaica}.. aa } rean residen Syngman nee | ete . wes he Colonial Secret "s >
: 2 ere rene wc’) was used, the crowd had to pa Senta, aa hese timbers. 36 K ll “l I e Colonial Secretary's Office.
The Queen has accepted an | Though the Royal Commission against the owners of the ship|forre-admission to the pavilion plans 4 tell United States Prest- | (d) To examine the problems $ y I e n Mr, Rose was born in Jamaica
invitation to a Coronation lunch-}had recommended a voluntary |Cludad Bolivar, — ' | which M.M.W.U, had hired for —* act Meedhower that United; of handling thes y t ren 1 April, 1919. He was ‘educated
eon in Westminster Hall on May council more than three years ago The claim is in respect of alanother function. paves) Sppessemens vied to the in neneirucGnat wave con Plane Crash t Munro College, Jamaica and
oF ks he C on-|and the House of Commons had | cargo of rice from British Guiana - Mr. Gair i fess of China to Reds and even- | in constructional work and ; m ) , é : i
27, as the ghest of the Comm \é ; mmons had r sn ¢ a Further Mr, Gairy admitted be-| any to the outbreak of the Ko-| to make rec ’ i embroke College, Cambridge.
ros arliamentary Association,| approved) it, it had still to beljearlier in ‘the ‘year which is awk 7 Mally to the outbreak of the Ko-| eg commendations . we 4 . srial C
wealth Parliamentary a aited ae ing told on the previous day by! yean’ war, j on any measure necessary; TACOMA, Washington. Nov, 28 jiu was also at the Imperial Col-
Guests will inchide members re ge —U.P ne aye to have corresponded the M.M.W.U. Secretary that the| « Rhee has prepared a letter stat-| on the part of the produc- ‘A United States Airforce ‘C, 54|/&8® of Tropical Agriculture from
both Houses of Parliament 7% | wi the weight expected. Police Superintendent said they|ing his views and urging a five} ing countries in the prep-|cerrying the wives and children | !941—1043. |,
members of Commonwealth Par- os could not hold the meeting in},oint programme for the future of aration of the timbers to] servicemen crashed in flames His qualifications are:— B.A,
liaments and Legislatures, and Market Square, whereupon Ais|Korea according to a spokesman : , near a residential area early to-, (Honours) Cantab., Natural
eee Py ah oe eee “COMING TO MONEY” reply was that the Superintend-|for Rhee’s liberal party. A letter | @ On Page 3 | lay and 36 persons out of 89) Tore Tripos ‘Part I (Botany,
Commons, 8 » shunche . ent’s letter was net” at esentyd. -Piagp jer | aboard were killed \Chemistry, Zoology) 1940 and
) was. giyen to King G@grge VI ' On the’ actu@l day, tia ua at fe # ie ce aN ’ _ ; oN aap at Ladertnaned>-ittinenclame seinen aah “

before his Coronation fn 1937.
About 200 members of the

> rds 00 members tr :
House of Lords and 5 “Gun” Fernandez arrived a

SEAWELL, Nov. 28.--Domingos Correia and Bernard

t

t Seawell last night to draw]*

of the Union instructed the people



0 go to Queen's Park instead but
here in an address Mr, Gairy

visit

Civil Service

Rhee has approved the Korean | ir

: B ouse of Commons are - ; : re re ’ ; version of the Jetter but has not | ‘ w
soiolied we the Sereeeioebwrenestt the First Prize in the Barbados Turf Club Sweep. sag Pl tg Ag pl eae Teenie’ s tees | Appointments
Farisnore’ than $0 autonomous, _ Barbadians who were disappointed that, the’ Turf|upbraiding the official for “Yhe{yestion” that United Nations som=| ale
branches in the Commonwealth Club's first prize of over $33,000.00 did not remain in the Tn the light of Gia Pacts against|its ultimate goal. It does not! th, mia Mera i ”
and Colonial territories. Branch Colony may take consolation from the fact that it was fr. Gairy’s saying at the trial|specify unification by military| January, 1953 Wala” Suneeiaad

members are also members of won by a poor man — Domingo John Correia, a fifty-yealr-| that he did not know till that day|foree, heretofore emphgsized by ' yesterday jin
the parent body. old British Guianese handbill distributor, vendor, hustler [that there was police objection | 34th Koreans. Mr. S. G. Inniss, Assistant to! 7

wir Ss, |
‘is apt en et al.



WINNER!





ic i he
DOMINGOS CORREIA (left) holder of the ticket which won t
cont prize at the B.T.C’s recent meeting meets Colombus the champion
horse of the meeting. Centre is Mr. Bernard “Gun” Fernandes who
soid Mr. Correia the ticket. Centre is Mr. Jack Fletcher, Colombus'
Colombus is owned by Miss Rosemary Boon. Mr. Correia arrived
from British Guiana on Thursday accompanied by Mr. Fernandes to
collect the prize money.

MINOR HANDICRAFTS Comuniunists Arrest
REPORT BEING PRINTED Qatholic Bishop

The Report prepared and sub- | SAIGON, Nov. 28

Se a ee



















mitted to the Governor-in-Ex< Communist police were report-| rei:
. ecutive Committee by the Minor led to have arrested the Catholic |
Handicrafts Committee is

t

o the meeting, because he was







Correia who spent his meagre]Mot notified, Magistrate Heyliger
earnings during the past decade]in the course of his decision, aid;
and a half buying sweepstakes,}he was constrained to ask “doth
because he earnestly believed|a fountain send forth at the soren|
that his ‘chance’ would comeg place sweet water and bitter?”
eventually, was amply reward-
ed when he bought the winning

ticket No SS2161 which drew the
champion horse Columbus from
‘Lucky Gun” Fernandes, popular
Guianese sweepstakes dealer,
l.ast night the lucky pair arrived
in Barbados to collect their prize
money.

Correia does not mind relating

the squandering of his meagre The Secretary of State for the!
earnings in purchasing sweep+]/Colonies at the request of the}
stakes. He bought tickets because | Barbados Government has made
he always believed in the axiom:}arrangements with the Ministty|
“If you haven't got a ticket, youJof Labour and National Service
haven't got a chance, His chancejfer Mr, R, P, Parris, Labour}
came—to the tune of $33.000.00] Officer, to study modern Safety

and he was not boasting «wes-|Methods in the following fac-
terday when he exhibited to thejtcries and industries in the!
Advocate the lucky ticket, but he|t nited Kingdom : :
said: “J knew that it had to come Sugar Beet Factcrie Wood-

some believed God.”

The

ane

time; i

majority
do not
the prize though
cast and published in the
papers that the prize was won in
that Colony, Police clamped down

in

en the Press after the first news
of the story, reminding news-
apers that it was an offence,
liabl to a fine not exceeding
$1,000.00 to publish anything in
connection with a lottery., (The
Demerata Turf Club is exempt-

ed). As a result newspapers have
laid off the story whije. they-con-
sult their legal advisers.

Reserved Man

Shortly after his arrival in this
Colony. Correia, for a man with
that Sig wind-fall, was an unusu~-
ally reserved fellow. “I'll get mar-
ried year end” was all he divulged
of his future plans, But he made it
clear that he was grateful to
‘Gun’ for his was the hand which
sold him the fortune
| The story of Correia’s excep-
| tional goed fortune is one of ups

} ind downs, — more downs than
}ups, especially in the field of
} sweepstakes, At the last _Dem-<

erara. Turf Club drawing, Cor-
drew a horse from among

tickets he had bought from ‘Gun’}

a

nOW | Bishop of Vinh in what appeared’ Fernandes. But with the ‘itch’ to

working
of British Gui-j Bakehouses,
know. who had won| Works,

it was broad-! Factories,



Labour Officer
To Study Modern
Safety Methods

Factories, Laundries,
Potteries, Printing
Docks, Breweries, Soap}
Construc-

Quarries,
Daily | tional works,
M

}
these in-}
between 29th December,
17th January, 1953,
after he has completed the thre
months’ Course for Labour Offi-
rs held by the Colonial Office

Parris will visit
ics

1952. and




Pr,



Sentences May

Start Reaction

VIENNA, Nov. 28.
here said that the
eleven death sentences and the
three life terms handed down in
Prague yesterday which “liquidat-
ed” the old communist leadership
of Czechoslovakia probably will
start “a chain reaction” of trials
and purges throughout the Soviet
zone of eastern Europe.
Communist Eastern Germany
already has arrested one “accom-
plice” of the Czech defendants and
has announced that an investiga-
tion has been started to determine
other contacts the “plotters’’ had.
—UP.

|

Observers

FOLLOWERS OF GEN.










‘

the Harbour Master, to be Ac- A
countant, Government Savings |?

|
Bank, al

Tried For Treason

| Mr. C. E, Neblett, Long Grade |“
Clerk, Harbour and Shipping | jy.
Master's Department, to be As- Fi

sistant to the Harbour Master | te

Mr. Inniss is 43 years of age and |®"
Was first appointed to the Public)“
Service in July 1927. In April 1939
the was appointed to the post of |
|Captain of Water Boats and was}
{promoted to his present post of
Assistant to Harbour Master in
September, 1950. Mr, Inniss acted
as Assistant Secretary, Colonial
Secretary's Office from August to
November 1950. He acted as Har-
bour and Shipping Master from |
November 1949 to July 1950 and

from December 1950 to August
1951. He is at present on second-
ment to the Secretariat as Office
| Superintendent

Mr. Neblett is 35 years of age
and was appointed to the Service |
in September 1939. He has served
almost continuously in the Har-
bour and Shipping Master's De-
partment since that date except |
| for the period Jul) 1942 to August
11947, when he was on military
jduty with the South Caribbean
; Force |



|

| Agricultural
Adviser In J’ca

Mr. W. B. Mercer
land provincial
Britain’s National
Advisory service,

Rudolf Slansky

RUDOLF SLANSKY, once the Krem-
lin’s top man in Czechoslovakia,
pleaded guilty as he went on
trial in Prague, with 13 others,
charged with attempting to over-
throw the Czech Red regime

Slansky was found guilty

|



|
West Mid-|
director for |
Agricoltural
has arrived in|



and has been sentenced to Jamaica on six-week lecture tour |
hang, (International Radip- organised by the British Council |
; photo) in co-operation with educational |

and agricultural bodies. Mr, Mer-
cer is meeting staffs and advisory
committees of schools and training

Labourites Win

centres to discuss methods of
| adapting agricultural techniques
2 to their curricula He will also

|
Bye-Elections Ispeak on subjects connected with |
luse of land ard increased agri-|
: LONDON, Noy, 28 | cultural production, to the Jamai-!
The Labour party won Wo! ca School of Agriculture, to farm-|
bye-elections yesterday to keep organisations; and the Jamai-|

| can

general,

|

| Mr. Lewis Goes To

the voting strength in parliament
unchanged since the
election last year, Labourite Ern-
est Thornton defeated the Conser-
vative Donald Moore by 4
majority of 7,219 in the bye-elec-

Producers’
may also addres
sations.

Association He|
women’s org ani=|

|
|














being printed, to be the start of a new anti-| buy sweep tickets, he invested! (GUZZMAN ARRESTED tion at Earnworth, Respective |
{Catholic drive by Red Vietminh! his winnings in a syndicate on| votes were 21,834 and 14,615 ¢ * |
Mr. D. A. Wiles, Assistant Colo-|authorities in Nghean province the Tobago sweep, also sold by MEXICO CITY, Nov. 28. In Smallheath, Birmingham Sionuth America |
nial Secretary and Chairman of| Reports reaching here said most ‘Gur His. luck was running, and Police arrested at least 32 more |election, Labour and Co-operative
the Committee told the Advocate | members of the executive commit- | egain he invested, this time in} leftist followers of. the defeated| Society candidate W. E. Wheel- WASHINGTON, Nov. 28
. yesterday that the Committee got\tee of the Regional Catholic} the greatest investment of his! Presidential candidate Genersl|don defeated Miss Edith Pitt,) Mr. John Lewis, President of
: a great deal. of information | League were imprisoned together | life, He bought three books Jn| Miguel Henriquez Guzzman as a|Conservative, by 9,877 votes, Re-|the Uni » Worker Union
é from the Report on Handicrafts| with the Right Reverend Tran/the Barbados Sweep-——the Series “precaution” against violence on|spective totals were 19 491 and | jert New k to-day for a visit
and Cottage Industries in the|Huu Duc, apostolic vicar and hie | RE. OO and SS. The ticket SS|Monday when Adolfo Ruiz Coar-|9,615, Both bye-elections wer€l;, south America. Mr. Lewi
British West Indies by Mr, Fred|last Indo-Chinese Bishop raised | 2161 made him. tines is inaugurated as Mexico's}caused by deaths expected to attend the regional
: Leighton to that honour. But Domingo told his own hardjnew President Party strength in Commons has} nRS : I te t 3 ic |
as 3 } t 1 sk € ‘ 2 “k ms “ . . , i mee 1k ive aluionz on-
. u . : Refugees said the arrests pro-|liick story—a hard luck story More than 400 “agitators” have|been unchanged in ten bye-« : a a wes Ts : U ‘pet |
F In the Five Year Plan of|yoked a violent clash between;which turned out to be his for-| been rounded up within the past|tions since last year’s Conserva-| fderati ee aes
’ Development which w be con- largely the catholic popula and; tune. He was oat of cash as hejfour days Henrique Guzzman and |tive victory in the genera ele =| De Rio ad ee Weer :
sidered by the Legislative Coun-|communist rulers. Th aid the/usually was and he decided to}many of his party members had |tion, Conservatives retained three F cember >
; cil next weel ere is earmarked | Reds tighten OTAEIE COMOIS GVEr | Cx lect sorme money by selling| refused to concede defeat ir July | Labour five d Ulster Unionists; 0ld Lewi Was act yanied !
: a sum of $50,000 for the develop-'| the churches by; oning guards | tickets from the three books he}jelection and had hinted he would|two. The present votings strength! 4a 1 t co
: ment of Minor Handicrafts, and|\n them during the celebration of} had bought He sold. out both|“foll6w the will of the people” if jin the house is Government 319) c¢ mon isexeeper, sit
; he therefore thought the chances) all masses. Z ithe RR and OO books and hadjcalled upon to head a new gov-jand Opposition 294 the death Lewi everal
: for development favourable i —UP. @ On page 7. ernment —UP, | —U.P. irs ago UP





An hour and a half after the}

(Botany) 1941, He was appointed

crash 29 bodies had been counted /in the Colonial Agricultural Ser-

» the twisted = fire-blackened'yjce as Agricultural

Officer,





yreckage and one victim died Nyasaland on 7th October, 1943.
1 reaching hospital |

A check of three nearby hos- ua is rn Pon at Rose
itals revealed that three per- vill arrive in the Colony some,
ns Mved through the crash {time in February or March, 1953.
Colonel Jack Stovall, Command~ | oom

if Officer of the Military Air 7 7"

ransport Service at MeChord|

irforce base said there were 32 food Crop
issengers and seven crewmen

ward—about half of the pas- Inspector )
né were dependents of ser-

cemen, They were enroute from Mr, Cameron Chandler has been
iirbanks and Anchorage, Ala ka | selected for appointment to the
» McChord Airforce B a s @)post of Food Crop Inspector and
id were circling for a meee of the Government Factory,
yproach in a heavy fog Lancaster, with effect from the

—U.P. 17th November, 1952







RALEIGH INDUSTRIES

Aerial view of the 40-acre
plant at Nottingham, England

SE.



Only Raleigh resources can give

the QUALITY — RELIABILITY

cycle plant
makes

RAL.

Barbados’ Leading Department
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PAGE TWO



C ° , ic ff e ROYAL HONEYMOONERS IN THE U. S.



~ THECkrw of the pléagure yacht “Beyond” which arrived in Barba-

dos on Thursday They are
and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Worth.

H* Excellency the Acting
Governor will present the
MB.E. Insignia to Mr. Hugh O.
Ramsey at the Department of
Science and Agriculture this
morning at 10 o'clock.
Indefinite Stay
EAVING the Island for New
York via Puerto Rico during
the week was Miss Gloria Cave,
former pupil of the Modern High
School. Miss Cave accompanied
her uncle Mr. Arnold Cave who
has gone to the U.S. for medical
attention.

Miss Cave will take the oppor-
tunity to continue her studies in
the Commercial field. Hi stay
will be indefinite.

Left For England
R. C. L. “Syd” WALKER,
District Officer, Nigeria, who
had been spending part of his long
leave with his wife’s parents Maj.
and Mrs. Frank B, Armstrong of
“Windemere” Hastings, has left
for England, Mrs. Walker, the
former Julie Armstrong and their
daughter Penelope are remaining
on for a beaget holiday.
Dach Te 1.0

R. AND MRS. JOSE NUNES

retufned to British Guiana
yesterday by B.W.1.A. They were
here for one week as guests at
the Marine Hotel.

Mr. Nunes is one of the Man-
aging Directors of Messrs. Will-
iam Fogarty Ltd.

Mr, John Brenan, Secretary of
the Company who was also in
Barbados for a week left by the
same aircraft. He was accompan-
ied by his wife.

Spent ttoneymoon In U.S.
ME. AND MRS, ALEX JEM-
MOTT returned from Can-
ada via Puerto Rico by B.W.1LA.
yesterday. Mrs Jemmott is the
former Brenda Armstrong, daugh-
ter of Maj and Mrs. F. B. Arm-
iprong of “Windemere” Hastings.
Cana Mrs. semnotr were muar-
ried in Toronto and spent their
honeymoon in the U.S.

Returning Next Week
R. GORDON BOLDEN, Gar-
age Proprietor of Tweedside
Road, left the Colony by B.W.1LA.
during the week for Trinidad on
a short business visit.
He is expected to return home
early next week.
Business Trip
R. CYRIL WEATHERHEAD,

Director of Messrs. S. P.
Musson, Son and Co., Lid., left
by B.W.L.A. on Thursday for

~ Jamaica. He has gone on a busi-

ness visit.

Trinidad Holiday
R. L, lL, Carmichael, Commis-
’' sion Agent of Bridgetown,
and Mrs. Carmichael of “Clovelly”
Maxwell, returned from, Trinidad
on Thursday by the Golfito, after
spending three weeks’ holiday.
Also returning from a_ holiday
in Trinidad by the same oppor-
tunity were Mr. and Mrs. Geof-
frey Badley of “Gladstonia”, Fon-
tabelle. They were accompanied
by their two daughters, Patricia
and Lois.



BERLIN, Nov. 28.

East German boys and girls in *

the Communist “Free German
Youth” organization were today
charged with “frivolity in love
affairs” and told at the same to

ma AZ FE ES Ee ee Oe
MEN & WOMEN THE IDEAL GIFTS FOR

FRIVOLIT

(left to right): Mr. and Mrs. Perey Taylor
“Beyond” is owned by Mr. Worth.

Engaged

HE engagement was announc-

ed last night between” Miss
Linda Blades, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs, Neville Blades of “Cleve-
don”, Jemmotts Lane, and Mr.
Maurice Foster, son of Mr. and
Mrs, Percy Foster of the Crane
Hotel, St. Philip.

It was also Miss Blades’ eigh-
teenth birthday and the double oc-
casion was celebrated with a fam-
ily party at her home.

U.S. Girls Enjoyed Holiday
E Misses Lois Ford and Enid
Coward, two Americans, re-

turned home on Thursday after

what they described as “a very
enjoyable holiday.” They were

guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde
Jones at “Syd-Greame”, Top
Rock.

Miss Ford is a dietitian at the
MAIMONIDES hospital while
Miss Coward is a Clerk attached
to the Signal Corps,

Short Holiday
R. ARLINGTON ASHBY was
7 saps, the passengers leav-
ing for the wren States on
Thursday. He spent a short holi-
day with his relatives at Pegwell,
Christ Church, Mr. Ashby was
stationed in Germany for a long
time with the American Occupa-
tion Forces,
Passes Inter B.A.
R. ERIC MCDONALD WARD,
son of Mr, and Mrs, Andrew
Ward of Sayés Court, Christ
Church, was successful in the July
Examination of the London Inter-
mediate Afts.

Mr. Ward, now Senior Assistarit
Master at the Modern High School,
took Latin with Roman History,
Spanish and Advanced Mathe-
matics. He was practically self-
taught in the last two subjects.
He prepared for this examination
in about six months without any
niu y “leave,

y .
Barbados Holiday
R. GORDON STEELE of Gren-
ada, arrived over the week-
end to spend a short vacation in
Barbados. Mr. Steele is on the
staff of the Corporated Bank, St.
George's, Grenada.

His brother John used to be
stationed with Cable & Wireless’
branch at Barbados.

Escaping The Cold

N BARBADOS for a holiday to

get away from the cold up
north is Mrs. M,. Gauthier of On-
tario, Canada, She arrived on
Thursday morning by TCA on her
first visit to the island and is a
guest, at the Accra Beach Club.

Barbadian Returns
To Settle
R. A. ELSON, a Barbadian
resident in Trinidad for the
past 40 years, has just returned
tc his native land to settle. He
arrived on Thursday by the Gol-
fito and is staying with his niece,
Mrs. Cozier at “Holyrood”, St.
Matthias Gap.

Mr. Elson has been for many
years an employee of - Messrs
George F, Huggins & Co., Ltd.
of Trinidad,

_ aninaraneseaaaingtaniee

YIN LOVE AFFAIRS

follow
youth,
Elli Schmidt, head of the east
zone “Women’s Leagué” said Free
German Youth boys and_ girls
“must learn from the exemplary
morals of Soviet youth.”

the example of Soviet

JUST ARRIVED - - -

LADIES’ EMBROIDERED HANDKERCHIEFS (Boxes of 3)

‘ i‘ ( » 6) $1.74 to $3.81
LACE EDGED SINGLE KERCHIEFS ©........0.00...:0000000 previo Each 41c.
CHILDREN’S HANDKERCHIEFS (Boxes of 3) ........ Lee see 990.
MEN’S RENOWN STRIPE SHIRTS 0.0.0.0: phicienuk. iets $3.12
» SKY SCRAPER STRIPE SHIRTS .....00.0.ccccccccsssserecmremanennene $8.07
» RENOWN PLAIN COLS. SHIRTS (Tan, Grey, Blue) .......... $5.94

La Reg
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(WHITFIELDS)

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



With Barelays,
San Fernando
ETURNING

during the
B.W.1A. to resume du-

th Barclays Bank in San
nando, Trinidad, was Mr. Peter
Rawcliffe. He was accompanied
ms wife and they had spent a
Cacrabank

week

ya guests at
Hotel.

With 1.C.A. Bermuda

“R. & MRS. JOHN K, SPEN- |

+/# CER of Bermuda who were |

a their honeymoon as

at Cacrabank Hotel,



re~/
ed home-on Thursday morn-|
ing by. T.C.A,

Mr. Spencer who ig an English-
an, has been residing in Ber-

uda for the past six months!

rere he is employed with TCA. |
7 : . }
Christmas Holidays |

€ PENDING the Christmas holi-|
WY days in Barbados is Mrs. |
b. M. O'Neal of Trinidad. She!
e rived on

: Thursday by the
Gvifito to join her «husband who |
is the Assistant Director of Pub-|
lic Works, Trinidad. .

Mr. and Mrs, O’Neal came out
by the Golfito from England last
twip.where they had been on holi-;
day. Mrs. O'Neal went through}
to Trinidad while her husband}
stayed on here with his mother |

Mrs, C. A, O’Nea |
St Jon. 1 of The Cliff, |

En Route Te Surinam

}
Ae three weeks’ holiday in|
& Barbados, Mr. and Mrs, F. :
W. Van Paradys of Surinam, left claims.
for British Guiana yesterday by| Although more youngsters take
B.W.I.A. on their way back home.| more lessons ftom more voice
They were guests at Cacrabank | teachers in the U.S. he says, they
Hotel. have less chance for operatic
} careers, We should st sponsor-
After 30 Years ing so many Gedear Seed music
AYING his second visit to Bar- | Scholarships which ehcouragé vo-
bados in forty years is Mr. cal teachers and start providing
Charles A, Corbin, General Part-|â„¢ore for trained singers the 49-
ner. of the. Firm of .Hackeling, | Ye@'-old musician said. He thinks
Oberkirch, Corbin and Co., Cer-|hé has the. ahswer. If it works
tified Public Accountants of New | community opera companies will
York City. be commonplace ten years from
A brother of Mr, Walter Cor- |W 4 ,
bin, Director of Messrs Martin | They won't be small scale copies
Doorly & Co, Ltd., Mr. Corbin was | of the Metropolitan Opera Com-
last in Barbados 30 years ago, | Dany where Dr. Graf now seryes
He arrived during the week | as _ stage director, they will be
8.W.1.A, from Trinidad after pay-| Strictly American opera com~-
ing a visit to Venezuela. He will | Panies performing English versions
be remaining until after Christ-|0f more popular operas. “Only in
mas when he leaves for Trinidad| this country do you find people
to take the Brazil back home. going to operas and listening to |
Mr. Corbin was accompanied | something they cannot understand
Ms Armerican-born wife ana | Said Dr. Graft who was born in|
they are guests at the Accra} Vienna and came here in 1934 to
Beach Club. | stage the first opera season given

by the Philadelphia orchestra,
He told Carib that he was glad UP.
to be back here once again and GROSSWORD

added that he had visited some > —a
pot we
Pu

Suse EEE eAensencenns-seesusatescersecccscececeecwasewscesueceuetEssace



of his ‘old haunts’ like the Crane
and Sam Lord’s Castle. He also | fy
noted that many beautiful build- |

ings had been erected but did not | ¥
think there was any great change | *
as far as Bridgetown was con-|
cerned except for the frontage of |
many of the business places, |

He missed the old evergreen |
trees by Lord Nelson and the
mule drawn tram cars which have |
been replaced by a very good bus |
service,

Myr. Corbin said that for a small
island like Barbados, the roads
were very good and compared heihitne.
penne tne wrest seve nae 73> Pm out of step on A stage, Mr}

i 6. Pale sort of vault. (4)
row with no sidewalks, the traffic | 10. Envious. (7)






—-
Qeeneseusnscancanneesipecueaassesseneses:

was well controlled ahd it was| <¢ li. Tale ofa date, once? (8) }
amazing that more accidents dict | {ik ie ae pity |
not occur, 14a, Bast rings. (4) |
“gy ” fo: Gomis ‘os te way. (4) |
t oe ye the itan we
Get Together At 31. ealm without the gunners (3
Press Club ‘| x Beast ee ee + upset oll
\f London, (4)

Bed Cee aE RUE | ae tbe. foil ot ine ts
held a ‘Get-Together’ at their 27. Chest or t!luminators ? (7)
premises No. 58 Swan Street, yes-| | iaein |
terday afternoon to welcome Mr. « 1, Suddenly utter, (9) °* |
Paul Foster, one of their members |) 2’ Eldest abbreviation tor ‘a |

who has just returned from a visit Japanese coin (3) P
Late pnaee no’ the Ghinese
unece. (9)
; + Small conipany cuts up veal (6) |
Editor on his return. $ ee, ad pech, (8)
Mr. O. S. Co pin, Honorary 8 Where, once, one saw Hon vérsu: |

Secretary of the Press Club con-
gtatulated Mr. Foster on his pro-

jadiator. (5)
Â¥ He's considered stuck up, (4)

motion and invited him to lead an| {3 S8s,enqueh to age Rap. (6)
ae a ussion on the im- f 8. ter humber dipsets sie. (5)
pressions at he had gained % choo awar or nattention
often considered hard (5)
during his visit. 22. Does this animal run out, to




Mr. J. M. Hewitt, Senior Mem-
ber of the Committee of Manage-
ment added his quota of congratu-
lations, He said that a visit abroad
was bound to pay dividends and
he hoped that a visit like Mr.
Foster’s. would not be the first
and last for local journalists.

An interesting and enlightening
discussion then took place.

sea? (4)





vesterday’s pugzle.— Across:
moint; 10, Coit




; 17 €

Trap. 24. Dentistry. Down: |
nN. @ Encourage, 5, Noodle, 4
rregiiar: 6. Style: 8. Torrents:
15, Paint: Rot: 18 Cart














THE GARDEN—ST. JAMES
TO-DAY (Only) 8 30 P.M
“THE BLUE LAMP”
with Jack WARNER
Thrilling Police Action Picture!

Midnite Tonite | Sun. & Mon,







" r SMUGGLERS 8.80 p.m,
She added that serious discus- COVE | = Mat. Sun, 4.45
The Bowery | ABBOTT

sions about “love, marriage and

morals” were necessary in East aoe
Germany because youth showed INVISIBLE ~

“considerable” frivolity in love re- MAN

of instruction to England and who
has been promoted Advocate News
lations, |

—UP. |

87¢. to $2.17







Candlelight

}
icine deus $1.17 Ig
ie « | Supper Room
$1.07 il} CONTINENTAL
a SLIT & $LAT > | a.
by PANAMA

| : Chez
| JEAN-PIERRE

ewe rae f Ph. 4084 -:- Hastings












NEW YORK, Nov. 28.
THE UNITED STAÂ¥ES has the highest ratio of dis-

appointed sopranos and thwarted baritones musically
speaking of any country in the world, Dr, Herbert Graf

Advocate Bridge



By M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer: South.
eae game,

The type of bidding pro-
duced by tl
died a paieoal n should pore

He

z

ago. Havin) a as
and heard West's One
raised to Two S$
East, he then bid
Hearts and was doubl

est.

The lead of @Q was wi
Dummy and follo
to #1. W. _

South conceding a

:
ng

of 800 points after
fo earts and a trict ie
each sidé sult.

ot
ound in
while oe
the hand for est.









GLOBE

TODAY 5 & 8.30 :o: TOMORROW 8.30
MONDAY — TUESDAY 5 & 8.30 P.M,

THE WILD NORTH

Stewart
GRANGER

THE ANNUAL BAZAAR

Under the Patronage of MRS. TURNER

lo ee a, fi

"will be held at
THE DRILL HALL
TODAY

from 3 to 7 p.m.
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 nbted Local dishes?

Go to the Annual Bazaar

Would you like to give your children a happy

afternoon? Go to the Annual Bazaar

ADMISSION ..

|
|

| FOR SATURDAY

}on top. Don't miss out through care!





Wi
COREY

Extra — GYMN,

\STIC
LATEST BRITT NEWSREEL

NOUGH ENTERTAINMENT For Your Money



Seema

!
oY 4 oo ee
nd YOU + i |



YOUR INDIVIDUAL ROROSCOPE
NOVEMBER 29, 195
MARCH 21 to APRIL 2% (Aries)

which yo




Look in the section in

| birthday comes and find what yo ut
| look is,

according to the stars
management, calm judgment im ime

tant affairs of the day can bring ex
lent Fe oh NSt particuiarly muspic
io lor personal @ domestic mn‘ters
‘APREL. fv te MAY 20. Tatirds)——Nay |
@xtra jucky day. With smart, hite -
| igent attitude you can insure coming out

ness.

MAY “1 to JUNE & (Gemini)— Sturm |
lating configurations in your ou
be ready for quick change if neerssory. |
Be yourself, Gemini |

JUNE % to JULY 28% (Cancer) - Your |



| planet's position -ndieates you are in a/
| favourable position. So move ahead |

with ali the tenacity and Versatility you |
| natives command. A@ generous. |
| JULY &% to AUGUST © (Leo)—Bia

| fob ahea@ today, and you are one who |
cam handle it. you run true t form

| A Leoite needs only to get his or her
|self going rightly and thngs tead to
| ultimate suécess.

AUGUST 23 to SEPTEMBER 2% (Virgo) |
| “You may not have fust the answer but |
you have something always valuable, a
sense of humor and a cheery smile
Build on these gifts, use them well, and

you'll sqore well.

SEPTEMBER 24 to OCTOBER 23 (Libta)
—Perhaps not so gainful for mercenary
matters, but surely a good outlook for
honest, unsell undertakings. It
should be a progressive day if you try
and smile the while.

OCTOBER 24 to NOVEMBER 2% (Scor-
pio)—Favourable configurations * for
astuteness, careful plann.ng and follow-
bal Mi PL, SESE SE purotee.

NOVEMBER &% to Uecesenen Be
(Sagittarius)—Have a goal set, don
stray from one thing to another. Follow
best leads and stick to tasks. Don’t let
unserupulous people interfere.

DECEMBER 23 to JANUARY 21
(Capricorm)—Chalk up today as a big
one. Tenacity counts. Your versatile in-
dustrious pep helps advancement.

Jump to your work or
the will to win, but,
maintain steady, not alternately rushed,
pace. Aim high !

SEBRUARY 21 to MARCH 2 (Pisces)
—Top influences. But no running ahead
without knowing what it’s all about!
Organize your efforts; don't depend on
others, You can get max.:mum returns.

YOU BORN TO-DAY: Your keywords,
foresight action. You are jovial, good
fun, lively home company. You are self-
reliant, can help others climb; too, if
vou have patence. Fray for guidance.
Birthdate of; Louisa May Alcott, famous
quthor and her father, Amos Bronson

Alcott, educator-writer.

| LISTENING
HOURS

| SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1952.
| 4.00—6.00 p.m. ..... 25.68M

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. B.B.C. Show
Band, 5,00 p.m. Rugby League Football,
5.05 p.m. Weber; 5.15 p.m. Music for





Dancing.

F.00—7.15 p.m. 31.2M, 49.71M
6.00 = lagazine, 6.15

p.m. In Town Tonight, 6.45 p.m. Sports

Round Up and Programme Parade, 7.00
m e News, 7.10 p.m. Home News
fom Britain, 7.15 p.m, Behind The

News.

7.45 — 10.90 p.m. ........ $1.32M 49,71M

p.m. Sports Review, 8.18 p.m
p.m, Miss Mabel,

7.45 pb
Radto Newsreel; 8.
10.00 p.m. The Nefys, 10,10 p.m. From
the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. e Debate
Continues, 10.30 p.m. Variety Show.

Rolex Watches

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

a

Cyd
CHARISSE
RHYTHM

~—-—*

Tentte GLOBE ianigne
omer — WHILE © LIVE

(2) Leroy ALLEYNE — Sensational Child Trumpeter
(3) FREE CANADA DRY to first 500 Patrons
(4) FREE — 4 Cartons HEINEKEN BEER

AND LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
The WINNERS (ef tact Saterday)

Shine BRAITHWAITE singing

Keith SEALEY
Bop CLARKE

“Have I Tola You”

CAPES A eee “Tell Me Why
Pa OMe ie ne - “Necessary Evil”

VS THE CHALLENGERS

Gerald DAISLEY singing
Merlyn ROLLOCK ,,

Frederick STRAUGHN ,
Errol BARNETT %

Orvil GRANDERSON singing ....

ae “With A Song In My Heart”

“Blue Velvet”
“{ Wouldn't Cry Anymore”

. “Be My Love”
“Ramona”

JOIN THE FORECAST CONTEST — :
Spot the winners for a Carton HEINEKEN BEER

Pie 15—House 30—Bal. 10—Box 60

| ssnihaeib cst






























SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1952

Kidney Trouble Causes
Backache, Getting Up Nights

cess poisons ard acids is with a

scientifically prepared préscription

ealied Cystex. Hundreds and bup-

dreds of Doctors’ records prove this

No Benefit—No Pay

The very first dose ot Cystex goes

‘right to work helping your Kidneys
remove excess acids. Quickly, this .

makes you feel like new again. And

are makers that

sa you

if onder a money
back arantee. You be the judge.



che, Leg Pains,

matism, Burn-
ng Passages, cess Acidity, or
Loss of Energy and feel old before
your time, Kidney Trouble is the
true cause.

Wrong foods and drinks, worry, }
olds or_overwork may create an
excest Of acids and place a heavy | 8°
strain on your kidneys so that they
{ane ioe poe ane need pep
properly purify your bloss and main-
tain heajth and energy te eens cad ok Sar

idneys Doctor's Way | money back.

Mant doctors have discovered by' Cystex (Siss-tex) costs litte at
buy your





scientific clinical tesi¢ and in actual | chemists and the
practice that a hk and sure way | antee protects you, so
o> he'r wit ex-! treatment today.

BTOWN: (Soon) “THE LION AND _
it. & #20



¢ snows Today —



& ¢ on(inuing p.m, & Cor 1 GAs 6 8250 pam.
Daily é .
TW ab Pagred Big Laue! “| UNION STATION
Action! j
HALF-BREED MATING SEASON | wer am foupEN &
i John
iectin eases! wens Joho | RED. MOUNTAIN
fobert Janis “cima RITTER Alan LADD ‘Color!
GUNG CARTE ; —, 5 LA
: & Jack BUETE! Yoday’s Sprecigi 1.30 rode? spear i
tes, achat UNGLE :
pat ers STAMPEDE GLASS ALIBI

2.30. a.m. & 1.20 p.m
ALIAS the CHAMP
Gorgetus GEORGE
DAYS of

BUFFALO BILL
Sunset CARSON

Jungle Thriller! &
RENEGADE of
SONORA
LANE

Paul KELLY &
| WERART of the
ROCKIES
ek ee Roy ROGERS

Midnite Spec. Tonite | Widnite Spec. Tonite

Rock





Midnite Spec. Tonite | ABULOUS bs AN”
AOMICIDE for | SUZANNE | =o — &
THREE | Barbara BRITTON | - —

Warren DOUGLAS



VIGILANTE “TRAIL TO
LAW of he west | mIDEOUT | SAN ANTONE”
ess Rocky LANE
Monte HALE | __ ecco =.) as eI 2
BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
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SIMULTANEOUSLY 4.45 & 8.30 DATILY

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ite TU en POA Med
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oduced [ ted by Cecil B

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SAMSON AND |

Johnny Weissmuller

DELILAH

(Technicolor)

Starring: and FRONTIE All Motion Pictures
Hedy Lamarr ss Sneed In Color By FOOTLIGHT
Victor Mature Starring Technicolor } VARIETIES
tra Charles Starrett Starring 3
Short:— Teachers | Smiley Burnett He@y Lamarr Starring
- m.| Wietor Mature Leon Errol

est ————
and Latest News Reel| To-day at 1.30 p.m
B a CANADA

uy Extra:— Short: Frankie Carle & Hi:
To-day at 1.30 p.m. DRY at the Door, sit

Beach Peach Orc.



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BLACKMAIL






and
| and
DESERT HAWK

CARIBBEAN
CIRCUS

THE ROCKLEY GOLFERS

PARADISE BEACH CLG@B

SATURDAY, DEC. 6
8 p.m.

Come in Costume and Join
THE _—

Acrobats . . Bareback Riders . .
Wild Men of Borneo . .

Animal Tamers ...
Ladies from Mars
. -Bronco Busters . . Snake Charmers
. . Tight Wire Walkers . .
Giants . . Dwarfs
Clowns.

Costume Prizes — Balloon Prizes — Games

SNACKS

DANCING DRINKING

Admission by ticket only—Tickets $1.00

| . - For the Tournament Fund





SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE









——

‘
et

_ Trinidad Oil Workers Get Increases \ SENSATIONAL!
Agreement Pleases SercementReached ! t Canada Dry
_All Concerned

YOUR SEEING AND DRINKING PLEASURE
At The OLYMPIC THEATRE
(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 21.

445" - 45644 4454 AAO 6b LDA LL LD
Fr FLEE LEE LEELA

OF

%,

Bolans Is Champio1
Village In Antigua

(From Our ‘ mt)
THE BEST VILLAGE in tleanliness, combination gar-



Agreement Reached
On Recruitaient Of
West Isdian Labour

KINGSTON, Jamaica.
Representatives of Florida fruit

J Queen's Message To
Kingston, Jamaica

LONDON.
Her Majesty the Queen sent the
following message to the Corpora-
tion of Kingston and St, Andrew,
Jamaica, on the 150th anniversary

FOR

On SATURDAY, 29th NOVEMBER, at 1.56 p.m.
DOUBLE FEATURE SHOW
CALIFORNIAN FIRE BRAND

With MONTE HALE

69 O PIO POOP PSS



ABOUT two months of negotiations between the Oil-

and vegetable growers and British

of its Corporation, on

Saturday,

> sia as West Indies labour have reached it, vegetables and flowers, communit it, @ffort November 15th. _ And bi
field Employers’ Association and the Oilfield Workers’ an agreement for largevscsle 28NS, fruit, vegetab Lind Mae the November 1oth. Se ceiaeaiet THE COWBOY AND THE SENORITA
Trade U: d ; towards general improvemen efore a ring I send my sincerest congr :
nion ended yesterday in the signing of an agree- recruitment of West Indian farm ete a8 the Corporation of With ROY ROGERS
ment which gives workers in the oil industry wage ig- Workers during the next few Homes, Families and Gardens Festival is Bolas. iain eit St Andrews on the Admission to any part of the/Theatre: One Bottle of ae =
creases totalling $3,500,000 a year, months, it is announced in A huge sign board painted by a) 150th anniversary of its incorpor- Orange or Kola Champagne to be purchased kee Cae at
The agreement was reached Ringston. se papuler locel seit ation, Please convey to the Mayor, Door for only 12c, per Bottle,

about two weeks ago, but it took



The agreement was said to meet

Prince, will be erected at a promi-

Enjey an Ice Cold Canada Dry and See

datuaiiitialiiicntinmiaia qhaie ears

irem i i i rn ldermen, Council and Citizens a Dr

i 7 be Mi 2 the full requirements of Florid s n the village where SRA AND AIR A ai i. yO SHOWS FREE

pl ime A 4 written. — Timber USSION citrus, sugar cane ‘and vegetable er “walking or driving my best, wishes on this happy TWO

_~ they signed. "Tent cheateand? growers for hiring West Indian through the village may see the occasion. Puncoseareetiet ie 2660"
pee

representatives had gained some
eencessions and the representa-
tives of the employers had suc-
ceeded in trimming. some of the

steep demands Pearce and Col. Manuel Thomas I i .
< 7 3 » has been privileged to be the n Carlisle Ba e
Main features of the pact are: meet requirements of con- executive Florida fruit and vege- frst champion village. Second | Schooners:— Mary M, ak Frances] : Time to out. ul
General increase of 74% cents per sumers. table g:owers, prize, a large glazed china vase WY Smith, Lucille M. Smith, Laudaip? a, nae
hour with retro-active payment to (¢) To examine the prosnects _ It is estimated that between jn the shape of a pineapple, An- "ew Mo Zita Wonita Radar, Blue . P
August 26, 1952, and addition to for extending the markets 3,000 and 5,000 workers will be tigua’s emblem, was presented by Stir, Moneka aa ie the little Lad rf!
basic wage of one cent ex gratia of each of these timbers in Dred in Georgetown, in Trinidad, yrs) Mortimer Seabury of Jolly ARRIVALS | Hi P : .
gra on Octo) 1 the Bri aecenos | end e ev ae ill, and went to the village o aa. Mixthtan Chiticns, name
allowance nted ber 1, tish Caribbean and Barbad nd th Windward inl, t Si iba. tees Mision’ lias waar Ms
1951; general increase for week- the United Kingdom and to !!#nds—B.U-P. Freemans ville. Four, other vil- tain’. R. Hassell. Consigned to Schoon-
ly paid men — $3.60 a week. The make recommendations on anne sages, DE Sainte a i + queanet ore M. Smith, 74 iii
minimum now paid in the indus- an 2 shic ' apa 34 y! FUP CLOSELY WO DEINE ; in Gulene, unser 'O nSs—i yari
try, exelusive of cost of living gened Sar ny stich te Roseau Town prize villages. a al os teinyé Hassell. Agente "Robert a e — oe se
bonus, is 43% cents an hour. might be stimulated . is xcellency Sir enne’ ee ] s s :
Two years ago the employers’ (f) To examine in the light of Council Concerned Blackburne in his address before, Mlcnsurs | ele yoke ea we $3.19.
and workers’ representatives sign- their other recommenda- $ - . > r : f , 70V) “ , aty Joy for St. ucia, a i
oe eon Sane which gave — shipping require- The BORONIA, Nov Council Antigua can be proud of the sue~ Captain Parsons. cia, under e papa ag Fal
ee F cess of the second Garden Com- ae ae and yellow at 52.00,
amounting to $1,500,000 a year. The Mission comprises: — noted “grave concern at the Petition, In so far as the Annval In Touch With Barbados | iii
Leg. Co. Adjourns Mr. C. W. Scott, (Leader); decision of the ene rt, Homes, Families and Gardens Coastal Station TIES— 72. and
Trinidad’s Legislative Council Mr. J. L. Richardson, Mr. A. F, Ment to introduce legislation to Postival is concerned, Antigua is = @ PANTIES—at 72c.
to-day adjourned indefinitely Lamb. provide’ estimates for the muni; leading the whole West Indies in Cavie and Wireless (West Indies) Lim. fai 87e.
with the business on its agenda ms W, SCOTT, O.BE., D.F.C.,, cpality guhiecs to yas tate a venture of this bind, is, Exeel- ted, advise that they can now com. i
intact on the suggestion of the wc, 0. e overnor-in- ounce jas lency said he hoped that interest mewuloaie am the _ following ships NY ~ IEFS —
Hon. William Savary, the Speak- Served in Burma Forest Ser- C2¥S8¢. of the Council’s present jn things which were emphasised = ee eee s Eee ee @ HANDKERCHIEF
er, who informed the House of vice 1919—43, including 4 years financial position and the amount during the festival would continue Mafalda, © $.s Transmoman, | 8 $ an assortment of attrac-
his illness, Mr, Savary also told secondment ‘“ Timber yet o of advances it received from the and quoted the well known words ‘engskaard, $8. Nestor tive designs, from 99c.

the House that the Deputy Speak-
er, Hon. Ashford Sinanan, was a
a at the San Fernando Hos-

Hon. Tubal Uriah Buzz Butler,

strongly opposed the adjournment Relations Section, In spring of Tefused legal authority to collect Gi inies and encourage all their HATS—Straws at $1.56
and urged that his motion, asking 1952 sent to Yugoslavia by F.A.O, — B,J Pe ae anes neighbours to improve _ their KINGSTON, J’ca, Nov, 24, —$2.16, Felts at $2.51.

Government to introduce legisla-

tion legalising an island-wide lot- a Forest Products Research ; Lady Blackburrs who had Secretary ‘ . .

. . 7 a 3 a ary of State for the Colon- .
Sery for reising funds for sub- Laboratory in that country. Ses cialis eeeiuaianea’ te oes opened the Prize-Giving Cere- jes Mr. F, S. Collier on a tour t
Sidising essential foodstuffs to re- J. L. RICHARDSON is the - © sur- mony mentioned that nearly nine acquaint himself

duce the cost of living, should be
dealt with,

Some members to6k Mr. Butler
to task for his lack of sympathy
for Mr. Speaker, but nobody took

cording to the Colony’s new Con-

Will Visit
Barbados

@ From Page 1

Railway and Army Departments
of Government of India. Then on
Staff of Forest Products Research
Laboratory, D.S.L.R, for seven
years from 1945 in the External

of U.N. to advise on setting up of

nominee on the Mission of the
Timber Trade: Federation of the
United Kingdom, Managing
Director of Robert Bruce & Com-
pany, Limited, hardwood import-

Timber Development Association,

workers to help harvest their
crops.

The U.S. negotiators included
Mr. Fred Hikes of the U.S, Sugas
Corporation of Florida, Mr. Dixon



colony's funds,

Mayor L. F. C, Royer replying
to the Administrator stated that
the Council consistently desired to
raise additional revenue but were

the revenue which the Financial

render, —(CP)



‘“Bigbury Bay”

Champion Village for 1953 be-
neath which is written appropriate
words pertaining to this island-
wide festival which is now go-
ing to be an annual event, Bolans





“Pride goeth before a Fall.” He
hoped that people would continue
to send their children to school
regularly and not just during the
festival weeks. He hoped that all
enthusiastic gardeners would be

homes an surroundings

hundred gardens had entered the
competition this year.

Mrs, P. D. MacDonald wife of
the Colonial Secretary moved a
vote of thanks to “our best gar-



Forestry Adviser

TRAFFIC



Leaves B.G.

The Forestry

affecting

forestry in

Adviser

to the

With conditions

the British
Caribbean left by air to-day for
St. Vincent via Trinidad.

During his 17-day visit to B.G,,

is Excellency . the Forestry Adviser in compa
’ i pt ; s Excellency the Gov- 3 pany |
steps to have a member chosen to ers of Liverpool. Liaison Officer Visi. ° dener, His ) with the Conservator of .
i J ernor. : or of Forests)
preside at the meeting. Mr. Speak- between the hardwood import- its St. Vincent “Prizes were presented by Lady of B.G. Mr. William Anthony | "
er did not even suggest that ac- ers section of the T.T.F. and the inom our Own Correspondent) Blackburne and after refresh- Gordon, made a 1,500-mile tour









to $141 a box,
Ye. tae Le.



i @®





a we r 2 ST, VINCENT, ments the gardens of Government of Forestry areas by air, motor
stitution, a member of the Council Has ‘had wide experience of all HM.S. Bigbury Bay of the House ee inspected, ear, boat and foot, ; :
(not being a member of the aspects of the timber trade American and West Indies Mr. Collier’s general impression iH Shop at Sahely’s—
Exeeutive Council) elected by the including sawmilling and grading Squadron, now on a Caribbean of B.G. from the forestry view-| i: Broad St
Legislative Council for the sitting, Of hardwoods. Experience of cruise, steamed into Kingstown - ° point was that the country is the new Broad 5st.
should preside at the sittings of timber production in West Harbour at 10 a.m, on Friday, Presentation a little backward in general for- Store where you
the Council, in the absence of the Africa. 21st inst. est organization and not as far}

Speaker and the Deputy Speaker.

Hugh Foot, is going to London at
the end of November for discus-
sions with the Secretary of State
for the Colonies on the new minis-
terial system for Jamaica due to
be introduced next year.

London Press Service.

ifors). iei@onservaine br’ Forests cue sg) the ship arrived ahead in regeneration of forests
‘Se ceema. anon as ; “Sis, Commander Sutton paid a cour- as Trinidad, P yhat you want.
SIR HUGH FOOT TO seers Prior . this appoint- tesy _call on His Honour .the We acknowledge with thanks ‘he situation however was one wast 7
VISIT LONDON a . ee tc — Hondu- Administrator, Just before midday Calendars for the coming year full of promise and he had no 5
The Captain-General and Gov- jn ih ONimevis ar ? Forests and the Administrator accompanied by from the following:—- Messrs. doubt a very sound timber indus-
ernor-in-Chief of Jamaica, Sir e Nigerian Forestry De- Lieut-Col. Jenkins, Superintend- May & Baker Ltd., Spicers Ltd., try with greenheart for export () () °
7


















A. F. LAMB, OBE. B.Sc.

partment. He has. served on a
number of committees on forestry
and development in British Hon-
duras and Trinidad and is the
author of articles in “Farm and
Forests” and Forestry Depart-
ment Bulletins.

Space pormits us to mention
only a fow

ELECTRIC WASHING MACHINES

KEROSENE STOVES
ELECTRIC STOVES
CUTLERY

TOYS OF ALL DESCRIPTION
BEAUTIFUL CANADIAN DOLLS

ENAMEL WARE
ALUMINUM WARE

CARON DOVER COAL STOVES

E.P.N.S. GOODS

PLASTIC KITCHEN WARE
CAKE PANS

BATHROOM FITTINGS

LINOLEUM & CONGOLEUM,
in a variety of Designs

OIL CLOTH
PLASTIC CURTAIN CLOTH

BALLOONS

CIGARETTE CASES

ELECTRIC HAIR DRYERS
ICE CREAM FREEZERS

CURTAIN WIRE AND RINGS
CHRISTMAS TREE DECORATIONS

ELECTRIC TABLE CLOCKS
FOUNTAIN PEN AND PENCIL SETS

DECORATIVE GLASS WARE

MIRRORS in a Variety of Shapes & Sizes

ent of Police, returned the call
and was accorded a salute of guns
on leaving the ship.
Arrangements have been made
by the Reception Committee for
entertaining the officers and men:
their stay in the colony.

HIGH QUALITY



Gift Calendars

John Dickenson & Co., Ltd, Royal
Netherlands S.S. Co., of Holland,
and the following local firms-
Charles McEnearney & Co., Ltd.,
N. B. Howell, and Geo. Sahely
& Co, (B’dos.) Ltd. (Engagement
Calendar).

as its backbone, could be e@stab-

lished,

Concerning organization of the
industry, the Forestry Adviser has
which have

Approved proposals

been p

the Conservator

ut up

TO CHOOSE FROM

s At =

CORNER OF BROAD & TUDOR STREETS





ALL



PURCHASES DURING
DEC. DELIVERED KY OUR

MOTOR VAN

WITHOUT EXTRA CHARGE

to Government by
of Foreésts+—C.P.

LOW PRICED

000

Building Needs



invariably find



ae



Gentral Emponum

PLUMBER

COW CHAI

PORCELAI

RAW AND

VASELINI
SE



: ed ptt tet oa . ~~ SEBO PP Bw PROB DB BE Do BEVI»mOrPp Dm Im Oa Oo Orv Oo Or
BASES AESOOOD DOWD OGOGGYGAYGAGSOP PSY POP SAGSGPG OUD SOYA GPG GGPG FFs SE as st PQA GORyG Pe FG FFF



Singly

STRAW AND FELT

Geo. Sahely



GALV, SHEETS AND RAIN WATER

GALV. BUCKETS AND PANS
FLAT EVERITE SHEETS
STANDARD AND OIL SOAKED

GALV. CANS (1 gin., 2 gins., and 5 gins.)
HAIR BROOMS AND BRUSHES

R.M. PAINTS AND ENAMELS

WHITE LEAD AND ZINC,

CARPENTERS TOOLS
MECHANICS TOOLS

LIGHT WEIGHT COPPER PIPE

BLOW TORCHES
STILSON WRENCHES
HINGES, LOCKS AND STAPLES }

ROPE, CANVAS AND FISHING LINES
GALV. MESH WIRE AND BINDING WIRE
GALV. NAILS AND STAPLES

SHEET GLASS — PLAIN AND SPARKLE
LEAD PIPE AND SHEET LEAD

TURPENTINE AND VARNISHES
© AND GREA
NG TWINE

EMERY AND SAND PAPER



tf 2 a 2 eB

nett























97 Broad Street
ho aoa






FITTINGS

HARD BOARDS

AND DRY COLOURS

FITTINGS
AND FITTINGS



NS

N SINKS AND WASH BASINS

BOILED LINSEED OIL







LS ””6) ——- i s

PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The Cases Of Lord Simon NQBODY’S
The Advocate starts a new series on mos
of naira! DIARY

famous lawyer of our age with a sensational
Monday—Today saw for the first time Frere’s

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1952








ADVOCATE

sneer PovetaJe



DIABIES !! DIARIES !!
AT THE
ADVOCATE STATIONERY




étinted by the Advocate Ce., Ltd., Broad o»., Bridgetown.

Mis Saturday, November 29, 1952

London murder trial



% va
SUGAR PRICE
THE increase in the price to be paid for
next year’s Empire sugar shows the
advantages which accrue to the West

Indies from membership of the Common-
wealth,

It is hard to believe that the West
Indies Sugar Producers would by them-
selves have received such generous terms.

The rise in the price to be paid for next
year’s sugar ought not however to be re-
ceived with unqualified rejoicing. In-
creased earnings from sugar ought to be
reflected in real improvements in living
standards, and ought not to be dissipated
in greater spending. ;

The» general housing conditions of
Barbados leave much to be desired and
there is good ground for the criticism that
recent increases in the price paid for
sugar have not resulted in as great hous-
ing improvements as might have been
expected. Unless more of the increased
earnings from sugar can be directed to
savings funds to be used for housing con-
tributions and during periods of unem-
ployment the advantages which ought to
accrue to everyone from an increase in
the price paid for sugar might be missed.

The memorandum on the five year plan
of development and taxation already
allows for the collection of a cess of $2.00
a ton in respect of the 1953 sugar crop for
the implementation of a Harbour Fund
Scheme... This céss ought to be collected
without difficulty. now that the 1953 sugar
price has been increased and if possible
ought to be increased still more. Only
those Why have Tost at conndente in Bar.
bados can be satisfied if this island does
not obtain a deep water harbour in the
near future. Any increase in the Deep
Harbour Fund which can be obtained from
an increase in the price paid for sugar
ought therefore to be made.

One unfortunate result of the increase
in the price to be paid for the 1953 sugar
crop will be the depressing effect this will
have on the molasses industry. Since the
price to be paid for molasses is arrived at
from the formula which fixes the price of
sugar the increased price to be paid for
sugar will be reflected in an increased

~—ipnice ta be paid.for molasses...

The depressed condition of the fancy
molasses industry in Barbados is already
well. known and a delegation of the Bar-
bados Exporters of Fancy Molasses is now
in Canada trying to discover the reasons

for the slump in the industry. The news
that there is to be an increase in the price
of fancy molasses will not be welcomed
by Canadian importers and unless the gov-
ernment of Barbados is prepared to peg
the export ae of fancy molasses at its
present level by means of a cess from the
price paid for sugar the end of the Barba-
See molasses industry might be in
sight.

Barbados and the rest of the West Indies
must benefit financially from the increas-
ed price to be paid for the sugar in 1953:
but care must be taken in Barbados to
see that the benefit is applied to house
improvements and to the implementation
of the Deep Water Harbour scheme. No
one can predict that there will be another
increase in prices in 1954 and no one
knows what will be the position of the
West Indies when the Commonwealth
Sugar Agreement expires, An increased
price for sugar gives us another breathing
space to set our houses in order and to
build up for the future by careful house-
keeping in the present. Thriftless spend-
ing will lead only to bankruptcy.

ROYALTY

THE acceptance by Her Royal Highness
the Princess Royal of the invitation to
come to Barbados was as expected as it
was natural. Barbados has long associa-
tion with the Lascelles family into which
the Princess Royal married and her
younger son The Hon, Gerald Lascelles
owns the Belle and Mount Plantations,
There could therefore be nothing more
natural than that the Queen’s aunt should
visit Barbados, when she comes to the
West Indies next year. Barbados as Mr.
Adams is reported to have said in England
some days ago is intensely loyal and in-
tensely British and its loyalty to British
Royalty is so deep seated as to be misun-
derstood by those who cannot understand
how little affected Barbadians still are by
those movements which have swept Kings
from their thrones in so many _ other
countries during this century. Barba-
dians are loyal and their loyalty is a fact
to be accepted not to be probed and scruti-
nised in search of reasons. The welcome
which Her Royal Highness will receive
when she lands in Barbados will be a
Royal welcome and will leave her in no
doubt that Barbadians feel honoured by
her presence here. The visit of Her Royal
Highness ought not however to be regard-
ed as a substitute but as a preparation for
the visit in 1954 of Her Majesty Queen



Elizabeth I. It is known that Queen
Elizabeth will travel to Australia in 1954
through the Panama Canal. It would be
sod if Barbados should lose the oppor-
tunity of seeing’ Her Majesty on these
shores, only because she was not invited
to come here, An invitation ought to be

extended at once.














|




~ LORD SIMON

During the 1914-18 war Sir
John Simon conducted the defence
at a sensational murder trial which
moved the public profoundly. His
client, Lieutenant Douglas Mal-
colm, a young Army officer on
active service in France, was
charged with the unlawfui killing

of a man whom he suspected of lod

being his at lover. It was about
as near as jury has ever got
in an English murder trial to ac-
cepting the continental doctrine
of the “unwritten law.”

The man in question was a Po-
lish Jew and a plausible adven-
turer, whose real name was Anton
Baumberg.

During his sojourn in this
country he posed as a Russian
nobleman, having a coronet mark-
ed on his gold-mounted umbrella
and other possessions and calling
himsélf Count Anthony de Borch.
It was an appropriate alias, be-,
cause that precisely represented
his purpose in life, the debauchery
of impressionable women.

For all his apparent affluence in
public, however, he lived in a
top-floor back room of ‘a Bays-
water boarding house. He was
known to the authorities in Scot-
land Yard as a white slave traf-
ficker and blackmailer, and he al-
so had connections in the field of
German espionage.

A Thrashing

In July, 1917, Lieutenant Mal-
colm came home unexpectedly on
leave from Fr . He found his
yife hagagone di to a cottage in

amp: Withede Borch and a

woman friend of the “Count’s.”
Arriving there, Malcolm was
shocked at de Borch’s seeming
intimacy with his wife, so he
proceeded to give him a thrash-
ing. “in the good old British way.”
as Sir John Simon described it, He
then took his wife back to London,
having first made de Borch prom-
ise he would not see her again.

‘From the railway station he
stnt him a note challenging him
to a duel, and he repeated this
challenge before the end of his
leave in a letter in which he invit-
<@q the “Count” to meet him in
France, where duelling was not a

criminal offence, as it is in Eng-
land. De Borch did not reply to
either of these invitations.

Although Mrs. Malcolm had
~~ ined “nob to see the
“Count again, she broke her
word and did so as soon as her
husband had gone back to France.

At the same time she told Mal-
colm she could not give up her
lover and asked for a divorce.

. Husband’s Threat

MALCOLM promptly wrote
again to de Borch, “If I ever hear
of you trying to see or even talk
to my wife again,” he told him,
“wherever I am I will get leave
and hunt you out and give you
such a thrashing that even your
own mother will not know you
again.”

Alarmed by this communication,
the “Count” bought a revolver,
which he showed to Mrs, Malcolm,
saying he wanted it in case her
husband attacked him.

Fearing the . worst, Malcolm
obtained compassionate leave from
his unit. He reached home and
found his wife preparing to go

Our Reade

Christmas Cheer:
Rev. F. Godson’s Fund.

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Will you kindly spare
space once again for my annual
appeal for means to jntroduce a
bit of Christmas goodwill and
relief into the lives and homes
of a company of our old and
broken poor people.

ith the continued rise in the

cost of practically every com-
modity—food, clothing and (es-
pecially) rents, they are very hard
hit indeed, I do not know how
they manage to make out at all.
Quite a number of the O.A, pen-
sioners have to pay out most of
their 5/- a week to keep a shel-
tter over their heads, and the
position of the Parochial Pen-
sioners with 18/- a month is even
more difficult, and they are most
rateful for thé bit of cheer which
the Festival ason brings from
many quarters,



Last year we were able to give
a dollar to around 160 on our list,
and a shilling or two to a num~<
ber of others, mostly belonging
to this area, and already they are
anticipating similar help this year
—except those who have passed
on—and there are, of course,
new applicants,

I am sorry that age and its in~
firmities prevent me).personally
from getting around to investigate
jand collect as beforetime, but I
will do what I can, and the
Minister of the Bethel Church,
the Rev. T. J, Furley, and Mr.
J. R. E. Crane and their helpers,
will give their expert assistance.
So donations may be handed or
sent to them, or to me, or left (by
kind permission) at the Advocate
Store, and we hope that. our sub-
scribers will not be weary in
well-doing but contribute at least
as generously as in the past,

The need is even greater.

With thanks for space.
FRANCIS GODSON.
Chelsea Cottage, “
Nov, 27.52. ’ rites

Teachers’ Diplomas

To the Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—At the end of last term,

the Education Dept, sent a circu-

Jar to the schools giving their

ee
le 2 sae repel

Hy Montgomery

away with de Borch. She had
given the servants notice and had
got a new travelling trunk with no
initials on it.

The husband then went to Scot-
land Yard where he discovered
the details of de Borch’s unsavoury
record and found out where he
ged, His next action was to
buy a horsewhip, with which he
intended to chastise the “Count.”

Before setting out next morning
on this mission he wrote a pas-
sionate letter to his “very dear,
very own darling Dorothy.” say-
ing he had discovered de Borch
to be the most unutterable black-
guard. “I am going to thrash him
until he is unrecognisable,” he
went on. “I may shoot him if he
has a gun. I expect he has, as he
is too much of a coward to stand
a thrashing. If the inevitable has
got to happen I may get it in the
neck first.”

Malcolm made a’ will, leaving
‘all his property to his wife’s
mother in case of his death.

The ‘Inspector’

PUTTING these documents in
his pocket with his revolver, Mal-
colm went to the address in Bays-
water. where de Borch lodged.
The husband told the cook who
opened the door that he was an
inspector from Scotland Yard, and
he asked to see the “Count.’”” He
was shown up to the top back
room, where he found de Borch in
bed wearing only a pyjama jacket.

As the cook went downstairs
she heard a noise, Another woman
in the house subsequently swore
that she, too, heard sounds as if
of a struggle, which lasted for
some time, Then reports followed
of gunshots being fired.

Malcolm fetched the police, to
whom he handed over the weapon
with which he admitted having
killed de Borch, When the police
arrived they found de Borch’s
body lying on the bed, and a half-
open drawer near by containing
the dead man’s revolver,

Malcolm owas arrested and
charged with murder. He made
no attempt to deny his action.
“T did it for my honour,” he told
the police. “You can imagine how
I felt when I saw the cad who
has been trying'to get my wife to
go away with him, and me in
France, helpless to defend her
honour! Catr-you wonder what T
did on the spur of the moment,
when I saw the cad before me who
was luring my wife to dishonour.”

The case was tried by Mr. Jus-
tice McCardie at the Old Bailey
in Septersber, 1917, Sir Richard
Muir, the senior Treasury counsel,
conducted the prosecution,

As for the defenc®, a number of
pundits in the Temple considered
that the leading brief should not
have been given to Sir John
Simon, but rather to an experi-
enced criminal lawyer, like Sir
Edward Marshall Hall, who would
have made an emotional and dra-
matic appeal tothe jury. How
wrong they were was demonstrat-
ed by the complete success of
Simon’s tactics throughout this ex-
citing trial.

First of all, Muir was anxious
that the prisoner should plead
guilty to manslaughter in which
event the murder charge would

rN nee ete de RSs

rs Say:

valuation of A.C.P. and L.C.P.
diplomas, The A.C.P. was placed
on a level with certificate ‘A’ and
holders of same were exempt
therefrom, The L.C.P. was made
the equivalent of Erdiston Train-
ing.

One wondered why the plac-
ing .at these respective levels
when it is known that teachers
with degrees in the U.K. and
throughout the Commonwealth
find it profitable to study for these
diplomas.

In view of the above mentioned
estimates by our local Department
of Education, I should be grate-
ful if you would publish the fol-
lowing extract taken from the
“Education Newsletter of the Col-
lege of Preceptors.” November,
1952.

College Diploma
Examinations

The examinations for the Col-
lege Diplomas were recently re-
vised in the light of current
educational developments, This
revision was carried out on the
advice of and with the assistance
of a number of persons eminent
in Education today, The Examin-
ations were held last year for the
first time under the new regyla-
tions. In view of the increasing
number of candidates for the di-
plomas of A.C.P. and L.C.P., and
the enquiries that have been made
from practising teachers, a state~
ment of the standard expected
might prove useful. The Standard
of the examination for diploma
of Asseciate (A.C.P.) can be
considered as equivalent to the

examination taken by students
at the end of a_ two-year
course at a Teachers’ Training
College. The Standard of the

examination for the Diploma of
Licentiate (L.C.P.) may be re-
garded as equivalent to a pass in
a British University, but in a
more rectricted field.
. A.C.P.
Well Done”

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—The appointment of Jef-
frey Stollmeyer as Captain of the
West Indies team to meet the In-
dians early next year, seems to be
the topic of discussions through-
out this week by every local sport
fan, who are gathering at corners,

COUNT DE BORCH
and the

UNWRITTEN LAW

Hyde. MP

have been dropped and, in view of
the exceptionally strong provoca-
tion he had received, the judge
would no doubt have bound him
over. ,

But to this course Simon would
not agree. He thought the circum-
stances were such as to get Mal-
colm clearly absolved from all
blame, His case was that the
prisoner had acted in self-defence,
and he based it on the presence of
de Borch’s revolver in the room
where he was killed.

f

No Evidence
NEXT, Sir John Simon took the
unusual course of calling no
evidence, not even his client.
Malcolm was eager to go into the
witness box and describe what he
had done, but his counsel ada=
mantly refused to let him do so.
He preferred to rely on the effect
of his own speech to the jury, and
he was rightly unwilling to al-
low the prisoner to run the

risk of spoiling his case.
Speaking in quiet and unemo-

tional tones, Simon began
by repudiating any intention of
appealing to the “unwritten

law,” which in some continental.
countries permits a husband to
kill his wife’s lover. “I. make
no appeal ito it,” he said. “I do
not require to do so; it would be
contrary tg your duty if you lis-
tened to me when I attempted to
do so. This is a court of justice,

and you are sworn to do justice;

and it is justice, according to the
law which I’ stand here -to ask
you to mete out to Lieutenant
Malcolm.”

He spoke of his client’s marriage
of his joining up on the outbreak
of war, of “this black evil, ugly
shadow” which fell across the lives
of Douglas Malcolm and his wif¢,
and then of the young husband’s
frenzy and despair.

“He went to that room to punish
and not to kill, and, in the strug-
gle which took place it was a
choice bet de Borch’s life and
his. He ent@red that room with
that whip for the purpose of giv-
ing the man the flogging, which he
said he give him, which he
had warned him from France he
would give him...What did he
take a whip for else? People bent
on using Ivers do not want
whips.”

© oP PSinion’s Plea

SIMON paused. Then he turned
towards the prisoner and finally
towards the jury. “Gentlemen.”
he said, “Lieutenant Malcolm is
here before you in the clothes of
a civilian. It is for you to say
whether he shall pass from this
place to the condemned cell, or
whether you. .. will return him
to the service of his Majesty, to
put on again the uniform which
he has done nothing to disgrace
and so much to justify.”

After a short absence the jury
found the prisoner not guilty of
either murder or manslaughter.
In other words they agreed with
Sir John Simon’s argument that
Lieutenant Malcolm had shot the
“Count” in self-defence.

“Thank God,” exclaimed a
woman at the back of the Court,
Her voice expressed the feeling of
the multitude.

(World Copyright Reserved)



Janes, streets, shops, and all places
of importance,

So many faults and praises are
being used in regard to the “out
going” and “newly appointed”
Captains by the Community (in-
cluding our well known Sports
writer O. S. Coppin) that I am
bound to start my letter on the
subject so as to be clearly under-
stood and sI the critics the
views of many others as myself.

*

John Goddard has captained the
West Indies’ team to many victo-
ries that will belong remembered
by West Indians for at least a
decade to come, but he was not
alone to do the job of putting West
Indian Cricket where itis today,
the said elected Captain, Jeffrey
Stollmeyer, s been to him
throughout -vietories an able,
efficient and well advised vice-
Captain, and “what of Frankie
Worrell, Everton Weekes, Clyde
Walcott, Jerry Gomez and the re-
maining men of the victorious
teams. b

Are we to forget them? Are we
to be so frantic over the dismissal
of one member of a team who has
been replaced by one who is quali-
fied to do the job quite as capably?
Surely, we as West Indians should
‘raise our voices to the change that
has taken place, and together, con-
gratulate Jeffrey Stollmeyer on
his appointment, wishing him best
of luck and success in his ne
undertaking. © é

Render to Caesar the things
that are Caesar’s. Goddard has
had his turn at the helm, the time
has come for shim to hand over
to another, all the useless criti-
cism that has taken place should
be finished,

Instead, we should try to give
our best support to the “Officials”
of the West Indian Cricket Board
of Control and boost up more of
our beloved West India players,
especially at this time when our
boys are showing the “Teachers”
of cricket what they the “Stu-
dents” can really do.

Hoping that all further criticism
will cease and as West Indians,
praise the good work that has
been done, To the Honest, and
conscientious Selectors, I say on
behalf of Sport-loving Fans, “Well
Done,”

PRO BONO PUBLICO,

Tuesday-—I am wondering why Barbados was

Thursday—Correspondents who have been

Friday—If the fountain gardens continue to

Saturday—Considering the number of thea-



suggestion that the Portuguese called
these islands los Barbados because of
their dense woods. That lets us dispose
of the bearded idea. Having lost my Por-
tuguese dictionary I can’t throw too
much light on the dark subject.











for INSIDE and OUTSIDE USE
— by —
RED HAND COMPOSITIONS AND BURGER «

ENAMELS

so unfortunate in its river names, Only = BY
today I realised that the Molehead in LIFE GUARD, BERGER and BRANDRAM-HENDERSON
Bridgetown was named after the River VARNISHES
Mole, the thing I had been in the habit Mike
of calling the Constitution. Then there BRANDRAM
~HENDE! >
is the River Hole after which Holetown — ater ae

was named (soon to be changed I hope).

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
In St. Joseph there is the River Joe. The yeah ete en





only river we seem to have with a decent Ce PITCHER & CO. .

name is Indian River. To make confusion | } 4687 BECKWITH STORES
worse there is somewhere called River. | === SaaS = =< wees
Q Why not change the lot to Ol) Man? | (Ser

A. Joke boy. Ha! Ha!

Wednes¢djay—I seem to have stumbled upon ‘

a clue which will destroy for ever the
claim that the place at the corner of
Chelsea Road is ‘the house for which the
Washington brothers paid i
of £15 per month in 1751. In Preveélyan’s
English Social History Chapter 13 page
403, I read: “In the 18th century for the
first time, the sites of new country houses
were chosen for aesthetic, not merely
for-practical reasons. They -were often
nlaced on rising ground to “command the
prospect”.

Trevelyan puts the words “command
the-prospect” in quotes so I take it that
this expression’ was commonly used to
describe houses situated on rising ground.

George Washington in his diary used
exactly the same expression to describe
the house in which he and Lawrence
stayed. “We command the prospect of
Carlisle Bay”, he wrote. Put two
and two together and the house at
the corner of Chelsea Road cannot be
Washington’s House, if we agree that to
“command the prospect” was an expres-
sion used in the 18th century to denote
especially houses placed on rising ground.
Washington, readers of his diary will
remember, made a note that Barbados
was better supplied with rising ground
than almost any other country. He hadn’t
seen many countries himself at the time
but-he was obviously up in the architec-
tural slang of the day. And we can safely
forget that bit about the one mile from
town. Bridgetown in 1751 was much far-
ther than one mile fromthe corner of
Chelsea Road and as most of it was burnt
down in 1766 nobody can give me the lie.
I hope that the next time I go up Bay
Street the sign claiming that house for
Washington will have been removed.

P.S.—Did I tell you about the hotel

Your Home

{sas beautiful as
Your Rugs

- . and we know you home-makers would be pleased
to see our fine collection of Seamless Axminister Rugs.

ere are sizes ranging
from 51” x 27” to 78” x
54”, in plain colours, or
beautiful floral patterns
an d gay modernistic
designs worked on soft
colour backgrounds.





















Plain and pol- And what a

ished bevel, great variety
proprietor in St. Kitts who was all in ‘
favour of putting a bed in the old disused|{}. ***h-top and of sizes from
Hotel at Nevis and getting tourists to go ogee — we which to
over and see the bed in,which Nelson have them all. choose!

slept. What would it matter if Nelson
slept in it or not, he said? The tourists
would enjoy seeing it and the people of
Nevis would benefit!



24” diameter

asking for news of my second son will
be thrilled to hear that he is on a treasure
hunt in the heart of Africa. The latest
communication which I have received is
written on papyrus and the postmark is
“Limpopo Wells, S.LA.” As the papyrus
has been used for wrapping lobsters from
St. Lucia for sale in Trinidad I could not
read a thing and I am forced to conclude
that “Limpopo wells” is situated “some-
where in Africa”. It could of course be
understood to mean “sitting in Arm-
chair” and the papyrus might be the in-
side lining of my expensive Turkish
grammar. Who cares anyhow?

12”
by 16”, 18”

”

by 10”, 18, 42”

vr

by 22”, 24”, 50”, 60”

18”

by 24”, 30”, 50”, 60”

be used_as_a site for public orators, the
House of Assembly will be ¢dmpelled to
vacate their present commodious hall
because of competition. It is cooler in the
gardens and people who go regularly to
the House of Assembly assure me that
what is said inside has little more effect
on what happens in Barbados than what
is said in Fountain gardens. I still think
that Queen’s Park would be a better site
for both sets of orators the paid assembly
and the unpaid amateurs of Fountain
gardens.

TURKEYS

for
Thanksgiving
Week

Chickens
Ducks Ro:

asts
awit
Pp uy) ~ 4
Froeeen Fuh NS

Frozen Vegs. os SS
Frozen Strawberries New Arrivals
Hellman’s Mayonaise

U.S.A

tres Barbados has had in the past the
absence of even one theatre today is a
great reproach. There was an excellent
theatre which belonged to the Garrison
(it now houses the Barbados Electric
Supply Corporation): there was the
theatre which George Washington visited
in 1751: there was the Electric Theatre or
Wilhelmina Hall; there was (and re-
mains) the Marshal’s Hall: there was the
Albert Hall (now the H.Q., of the Bar-






Turkeys








Frozen Peaches

Ice Cream Mix

Empire Coffee

Chase & Sanborne Coffee
Cranberry Jelly

Red Currant Jelly

Black Currant Jelly

Libby’s Garden Peas
Libby’s Mixed Veg.
Libby's Lima Beans
Roses Lime Juice





bados Telephone Company): and there Gente Seay Jelly Whole Peel
was and is the Drill Hall. And stop me ‘ z
if you have heard this one there is a]{}} ONLY 24 SHOPPING GIFTS

Perfection Whiskey
Black & White Whiskey
Gold Braid Rum
Harvey’s Wines

Gilbey’s Wines

Brandy
Liquers

perfectly good theatre in Queen’s Park.
Why then don’t we have more plays and
why do we have to use the Empire Cine-
ma when we do have aeplay? Ask
the Players, It’s their business not mine,

DAYS — ORDER
EARLY FROM

GODDARDS

4 Portions













Fes . vanes

i

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1952
Eee

Labourer

Of Arson Charge

ADOLPHUS GRIFFITH,

Peter, was









Coronation
Entertainment
Committee

A Co-ordinating Committee has
been set up in London to assist in
facilitating and co-ordinating pri-
vate entertainment to overseas
visitors at the Coronation of Her
Majesty Queen Elizabeth II next
summer.

The Committee has been formed
on the suggestion of the Secretary
of State for Commonwealth Rela-
tions and the Secretary of State
for the Colonies consisting of rep-
resentatives of the Commonwealth
Relations Office, the Colonial
Office, the High Commissioners in
London for other Commonwealth
countries and the following: —

Royal Empire Society, Vic-
toria League, Overseas League,
Dominions Fellowship Trust,
London House, British Council.

Batterbee, G.C.M.G.,
K has been appointed
Chairman of this Committee.

The Committee will not be con-
cerned with arranging accommo-
dation for overseas visitors, and
will begin work in the New Year,

Sir Harry
a VO,

Prelminary Meeting

A preliminary meeting of rep-
resentatives of the authorities con-
cerned with the new Committee
was held at the Commonwealth
Relations Office on November 11th
Sir Harry Batterbee read to the
meeting the following message
from the Secretary of State for
Commonwealth Relations and the
Secretary of State for the Colon-
ies:— .

“At this your first meeting we
would like to express to all of
you present our best wishes for
your future’ deliberations and
our grateful thanks for your
readiness to undertake this most
useful task. The provision of
entertainment to the many vis-
itors from other Commonwealth
countries whom we shall be
so glad to see among us on this
happy occasion will afford yet
another great opportunity of
drawing even closer the ties
which unite the peoples of the
Commonwealth, We all know
that the strength of the Com-
monwealth depends, not solely
or even primarily, on the rela-
tions between the several Goy-

ernments but upon those be-
tween the ordinary citizens of
all ages and in every walk of
life. An occasion like this,
whijch brings=te na com-
mon spirit of devotion and
affection men and women from
countries so widely separated
throughout the world, can do
more than anything else to pro-
mote that friendship and mu-
tual understanding which is the
essential foundation of the
Commonwealth relationship. We
hope that it will be found possi-
ble to include in the provision
of entertainment members of
the younger generation and es-
pecially students from overseas.

We wish you all success in

your important work.”



St. Andrewlide
Week Of Mission
Services

Throughout the week commenc-
ing November 30, Special Mission
Services will be held—There will
also be special preachers for the
mission. It is hoped that as a re-
sult of this week’s effort it may
be possible to send from St. Leon-
ard’s a donation to help a sister
church in the West Indies, namely
St..David’s, Grenada. The Vicar
of St. Leonard’s trusts the re-
eponse to this effort will exceed
all his hopes, and that all will do
their best to help a church less
fortunate than themselves.

List of Special Services for the
Mission:—
Advent Sunday—7 p.m. Préacher
The Lord Bishop.

Monday Dec, 1—7.30 p.m, Open
Air Service, Goodland.

Tuesday Dec. 2—7.30 p.m. In the
Chureh— Preacher Rev. FP. E.

One time Vicar of

Wednesday Dec. 3—7.30 p.m.
Preacher Rev. R. A. Russell, B.A.,
Vicar of St. Lukes.

Thursday, , December 4,—7.30

p.m.—Preacher Rev. O. C, Haynes,
M.A. Vicar of S. Barnabas.
Friday December 5, 5 p.m.—

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and at Marine Gardens





—

er, was yesterday acquitted of a charge of arson by an
Assize jury. He was acquitted after Prosecuting Counsel,
Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solicitor General, told the Court
which was presided over by the Acting Puisne Judge, Mr.
Justice J. W. B. Chenery that as the house which Griffith
was accused of setting fire had not actually begun to burn,
he could not be charged with arson.

u_=_

Acquitted ©





—_____

a labourer of Ashton Hall, St.

Mr. Reece made his submission
while the second witness was
giving evidence. This witness was
Cpl. Alfred Clarke,

Griffith was charged with set-
ting fire to the house of Editha
Austin of Ashton Hall, on August
4 about 11.30 p.m.

He was represented by Mr.
E. W. Barrow.

Editha Austin of Ashton Hall,
St. Peter said that shé and
Griffith used to be intimate
friends eight years ago but were
not then so friendly.

On August 4 she was in
Speightstown where she saw

Griffith. At the time she saw him
she was standing and he was
passing by.: She went home soon
after and was there about two
hours when Griffith came and
told her*he wanted the “meeting”
turn, She opened a window to
give him the money, and when
she did this he opened a door
beneath the window and
attempted to enter the house, She
tried to push him out and he
rr her a few times before he
left.

Asleep

The following Sunday night she
was asleep when her brother who
lived next door awoke her. She
ran out of her house to discover
that it was on fire. She took a
container of water she had and
put out the fire. Her brother
helped her put out the fire.

At this stage Mr. Barrow said
that the learned Prosecutor
should not ask such a leading
question as who helped her to put
the fire out.

Mr. Reece said that the issue
was who set fire to the house and
not who put it out, His learned
friend was only attempting to
draw a red ‘herring across the
trail by way of tactics. The ques-
tion had been a leading question,
true enough, but had been of no
importance.

Continuing her evidence Austin ber 10.
said that seven of the boards had Their Honour dismissed the case
been singed. The matter was without prejudice. Payne told the
reported to the police who visited court that. while walking along
the scene. A heap of rotten canes Church Village, St. Philip, on
and trash were by the side of the September 10, Alleyne suddenly
house. A bottle containing liquid began to abuse her. Alleyne denied
was taken from the trash. this and said that the witness

She produced a receipt for the Payne called, even refused to
house, give evidence for her.

Cross-examined she said that In dismissing the case their
she had bought the house with Honours told Payne that they had
money she had _ saved, She no opportunity of seeing her wit-
bought it the previous year and ness and if the mam had abused
had been living in it since then. her, she had not proved her case
Her mother had bought the iand properly.
on which the house was vlaced, REMANDED

His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A’”’
yesterday remanded Milton Far-
rell of Westbury Road, St. Mic-
hael, until December 5 on a charge
of larceny of cement the property
of Dr. H. H. Bayley of Beckles
Road, St. Michael, on Novem-
r 27
Sgt. Alleyne attached to Central



Appeal

Reverse

Stayed Long

Griffith had stayed at her a
long while after she had given
him the money, the Saturday
night before the fire was set to
the hotse, Her brother had come
to her while Griffith and she
were fighting. Her brother asked
her what had happened and when b
= oe not reply, her brother
eft. Griffith never told her he ;
wanted back his house, actually Station prosecuted for the Police:
it was not his. FINED £5

She did not see Griffith after —_—-—————
the Saturday when he left, She Herbert Adams of Clapham, St.
had herself heaped the rotten Michael, was yesterday ordered
canes and trash found by the to pay a fine of £5 and 1/- costs
side of her house. in 14 days or two months’ im-

When her brother woke ‘her he prisonment, with hard labour by
called “get up, get up Lonnie His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith
Griffith is burning down your for selling adulterated milk to a
house.” When she came out her Sampling Officer on October 12.
brother was standing near the Adams appealed at the bar.
fire, At that time he was not try- The milk was bought from
ing to put out the fire. Adams by a Sampling Officer on

Cpl. Alfred Clarke said that as Collymore Rock Road on October
a result of a report made to the 12 and was sent to the Govern-
police about 12.10 a.m., he went ment Analyst. The Analyst’s re-
to her home at Ashton Hall. Cane port showed that the milk con-
se ae near the house and tained 27.4 per cent. of water.

ree feet away was a corked
en bottle containing liquid DECISION ‘CONFIRMED
whic! smelled like gasolene. eir onour r. ;
Some of the boards of the house Vatwhen sea doe Ae oerhhens
were singed. None were charred. schell, Judges of the Assistant

Court of Appeal, yesterday or-



At this stage Mr, Reece said
that the evidence disclosed that dered that a decision of His Wor-
the house had not begun to be ship Mr. J. R, Edwards: at Dis
burnt and therefore Griffith could trict “F” Court remain in force.
not be charged with arson. He His Worship Mr Edwards fined
asked His Lordship to instruct Ernest Branch of Horse Hill, St.
the jury to formally return a Joseph 20/- and 17/6 compensa-

verdict of not guilty, tion for committing wilful damage
His Lordship instructed : h

‘jury to return a verdict of not property of

guilty and this verdict wag August 26.

returned by the foreman,
Griffith was discharged,

Matilda Branch on

here rene ad attend the Court of Appeal and | $
Annual Missionary Meeting Em- WS ordered to pay the costs of the | §
pire Theatre. Speaker Canon appeal, which amounted to 5/-
Conliffe, M.A, Matilda Branch of Horse Hill,

Sunday Dec. 7, 7 p.m.—Close of St. Joseph told the Court that
on
August 26 she found some of her

jon
Vicar.

The Hymns for the Church household articles battered up.
Services on Tuesday, Wednesday

Week. Preacher, The when she returned home

the special
siymns, supplied at the Church.
Please leave them behind at the

close of each service, time of the incident.

For HER?!

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“BEYOND”



YACHT “REYOND” arrived in Carlisle Bay on Thursday.
anchored off the Barbados Aquatic Club. ~



IN the Assistant Court of Appeal yesterday Their
Honours Mr. H. A, Vaughan and Mr. A.
reversed a decision of His Worship Mr. A. W. Harper,
Police Magistrate of District “C”, who fined Alonza
Alleyne of Church Village, St. Philip, 10s. and 1s. costs
in seven days or 14 days’ imprisonment for abusing Rosa-
lie Payne also of Church Village, St. Philip, on Septem-

the to articles valued at £1 8/- the

“ernest Branch appealed against | ¥
Mr. Edward’ decision but did not

George Yearwood said that he
and Thursday will be taken from saw Branch go into the house of
leaflet of Mission Matilda Branch and break up the
articles in the house. Matilda
Branch was not at home at the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Yacht |
- ‘Beyond’
~ In Port |

; Sa © Pleasure yacht, “Beyond”. which '
Bek Se is attempting a round-the-world |
a cruise, arrived in Carlisle Bay on |
Thursday night from the Canary |
Isiands. She took 21 days to cross
the Atlantic. “Beyond” is an
auxiliary Bermudian cutter.

“Beyond” was built at Shore-
ham, Sussex, England. She is built
of aluminum and was designe: by
Mr. Laurent Giles to the require-
ments of Mr. Tom Worth, her|
owner.

Unlike the majority of pleasure
yachts, “Beyond” carries a wind
charger in her stern. This is used
for generating electricity.

She is powered by a 30 h.p.
liesel_ engine which gives her a
top speed of seven and a half
knots. Her net tonnage is 10.75

and gross 15.63 by Thames re-
juirements. She is 43 ft. long
overall and 33 ft. at water line

with beam 10 ft. 7 in. and a draft
of seven feet.
Launched In July

She was launched in July and
shortly afterwards sailed’ from
Efigland to France. Spain, Portu-
gal, Madeira and the Canary
Islands before attempting the At-
lantic crossing.



—.

NEG LGN PDA TA DS TNR DA TA DA DAK

On board “Beyond” are Mr.
Thomas Worth, owner-skipper,
Mrs. Worth, and Mr. and Mrs.

Peter Taylor. Mr. Worth is an en-
gineer while Mr. Taylor is in the
marine business.

“Bevond”, which is registered
with the Royal Cruising Club, is
anchored off the Barbados Aquatic
CWwh

WIND CHARGER
~ ‘

She is

Judges

Decision

ee

J H. Hanschell

Decrees Absolute

In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes yesterday, His
Lordship. the Chief Justice, Sir
Allan Collymore pronounced de-
cree absolute in the following



suits:— S. . G, L. Murphy,
petitioner and K, A. Murphy,
respondent; and M, Blackman,
petitioner and R. Blackman,
respondent.

In the suit of Murphy and
Murphy, Mr. J. 8. B. Dear in-

structed by Messrs. Yearwood &
Boyce, appeared for the petitioner,

His Lordship pronounced decree
nisi in the suit of J. N, Bellamy,
Petitioner and I. L. Bellamy,
respondent; and C. G, Reid, peti-
tioner, and E, A, Reid, resperidents «

In the suit of Bellamy and
Bellamy, Mr, J. E. T. Brancker,
instructed by Mr. G, L. W.
Clarke of Cottle Catford & Co,,
appeared for the petitioner. In the
suit of Reid and Reid, Mr, D, H. L,



“BEYOND” carries a wind charger
for generating electricity.





Xmas Music At St. Mary's



Ward, instructed by Messrs.
ee & Seat, appeared for The augmented Choir of St.
Etat se Mary’s Church will render its

WILLS PROBATED Annual Recital of Xmas Music on

= ay he 28th December, at
In the Court of Ordinary, His ea. we ’
a keor nana tied ne Wie Of she This programme includes works
"Emibe Beene Bunford Meyers by Handel, Mozart, Harwood,
Christ Church. " Pletcher and other well known
S, A i , St, cOmposers.

Micheelâ„¢ Ot eee The Artistes are Miss Nell Hall
Alexander Whittaker, St. (Soprano), Mr. George Morris
George. (Tenor), Bandsmen G. Lovell

(Trumpet) and F, Taylor (Tym-
pani).

~ Diamond Riugs

MAIL NOTICE

Ma:! for St. Vincent, Grenada, Trinidad,
British Guiana by the s.s. Can. High
lander will be closed at the General,
Post Office as under:

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at

8.30 a.m., Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on LOUIS L. BAYLEY

the 29th November, 1952. Bolton Lane

16 SCSGGOGPI VOC OOH GOD POVDO OP POPOOVOPO OVO

























+

369

-

Soo



Just in time for you to make your choice for the
Exhibition as well as the Christmas and the New
Year seasons.

We have them in a wide variety of styles with
medium and small brims mostly in straws.
We opened them yesterday and we advise you
not to wait, but come in early if you do not
want to be disappointed.



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French Fern
June Roses

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Prices from 45c.—$1.08
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PAGE FIVE





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PAGE SIX

A NEW DRUG

which may

LONDON.

eompletely eradicate

malaria from the British West Indies and other tropical
areas is being produced by a British manufacturer and

has been subjected to field
Big post-war drives against ma-
laria in the Caribbean couniries
have concentrated upon the de-
struction of mosquitoes and their
larvae by D.D.T. spraying and by
major irrigation schemes. Encour-
aging results have been achieved
by these methods in reducing the
incidence of malaria
But a dose of the new drug will
enable a man to go into a region
heavily infested with malaria and
never come down with the di-
sease while there or after leaving
the ‘region. Conviet volunteers
who were given the drug after
being bitten by malaria-infected
mosquitoes showed no signs of
getting malaria long as a year
after being infected
Found By Accident
The drug is now on market
in Britain under the iz
Daraprim. It ienti
pyrimehtaminey. it was
most “by accident, more tl two
years ago ar a then kept
secret while tests on
mice and birds in London.
Daraprim is twelve or more
chloroquine,





wy >
ound, al-







undergoing





the standard an alarial drug
used as a suppressant to keep men
from contracting malaria. In tests

with the convict volunteers in the
United States, 25 milligrams week-
ly was as effective in suppressing
malaria as 300 milligrams weekly
of chloroquine. Even this smail
dose is probably more than is
needed to suppress malaria, sci-
entists believe. .
Unlike chloroquine, Daraprim
both suppresses and cures malaria.
Men takifig chloroquine alone
come down with malaria, if at-
tacked by the relapsing form, af-
ter stopping the drug. Primaquine,
recently developed, can be given
to prevent thete relapses. But
Daraprim does the whole job alone.
maquine cannot do this be-

cause it is too toxic to be given [aeeerided, the

¢ source

tests in Africa.



‘Loans To
Colonies

LONDON.

The main purpose of the Colo-
nial Loans’ Bill, which received
its second reading in the House
of Commons last week, is to pre-
mote borrowing from the Inter-
national Bank for Reconstruction
and Development,

Colenial territories, said Mr.
Lyttleton, Secretary of State for
the Colonies, in moving the see-
ond reading, had not yet used this
of borrowing, mainly be-
tause colonial development in the
last five years had not been held

yack by lack of money, nor by
inability of the London market
to absorb ‘loans necessary ‘for
this purpose, eh
“It is as well,” he continued,

“to state clearly that no lack of
loan funds has held back col@-
nial development projects since
the war, The momentum of colo-
nial borrowing has been increas-
ing, In 1948, loans raised amount-
ed ‘to £3,168,000; in 1949, to
£10,648,000; in 1950, to £17,500;
000; and in 1951 to £24,959,000;
and 1952 will show the same up-
ward trend.

The terms on which colonial
governments can borrow from
the London market are rather
more favourable than those on
which they can borrow from the
International Bank, Loans from
the International Bank require the
direct guarantee of the British
Government, which is not the
case if borrowing is made direct
from the London market,
terms of any
an do not affect the sovereignty

over a long period as a.suppres- (> any colonial government and

sant.

Daraprim is odourless and taste-

less. It does not discolour the
skin. It is made as a white tab-
jet, somewhat smaller than an

aspirin, It is a cheap drug, both
because it is inexpensive to manu-
facture and because it is so pow-
long

erful that a little
ways.

goes a

These features promise great

advances in ‘public health pro-
grammes in tropical!
where hundreds of millions of
people are continually drained
of health and strength by ma-
laria,

British research scientists who
have tested the drug in Africa are
hopeful that by treating the popu-
tation through one or ta oeey

sec: e elim-
nated, ee gto in an
isolated village, every person was
treated ei a time when most pi

them would be infected with mu
Jaria. The human population was
cured in about two months and
the mosquitoes, which would have
picked up the infection, were also
kept free of malaria.

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regions

are within the capacity of that
government to repay, there can
be nothing but good in borrow-
ing from such a source as the
International Banks In borrowing
from outside the sterling area we
have to be sure that there is no
interference with the administra-
tion of the colony,

“In short, we have to be sure
we do not sell our birthright, or
the birthright of the colony, for
the sake of an immediate loan,
and we are satisfied that in bor.
rowing from the International
Bank none of these conditions is
violated.”

Playing Field
Taking Shape

Wanderers Cricket Club’s new
playing field at Pleasant Hall,
Dayrells Road is rapidly taking
| shape and grass is growing well.

The field was levelled ently

by a bulldozer and the good con-
dition of the ground is due to the
| combined efforts of the members
of the club who have done all the
work of planting the grass and
clearing the field of small stones.
Parts of the field however need
| weeding.
The foundation for the pitch has
| already been dug out and refilled
and the recent installation of
water has been a great agset. It is
hoped that the ground will be
finished in time for the .mext
cricket season.

| LAYING FOUNDATIONS

| Adjoining the Wanderers ground
jis the site where ithe Telephone
| Company is building a new Ex-
| change. Work is going ahead
steadily,

A cement mixer is in use and
workmen have begun laying the
foundations.

— TO MOTORISTS

One of the cement covers over
!the gutter at the entrance to
Rockley Terrace near the Rockley
| Beach Club is broken, The broken
| pieces have been wedged into the

hole, but it remains a hazard to
motorists.













_ UNIMET



for heavier-duty structures

PAPAGOS TO



s



* BARBADOS ADVOCATE

NEW HOPE FOR B.W.L MAL ARIA VICTIMS
Drug Is Cheap

And Powerful

HEAD GOVT.



MARSHAL ALEXANDER PAPAGOS, leader of the Greek Rally
Party was pictured casting his vote in the nationwide elections.
As a result of his party’s landslide victory, the Congervative
Leader was called upon by King Paul to form a new Greek

Government.

Papagos, national military leader, promised.to clean

up corruption aud co-operate with NATO *o strengthen defenses

against communism.—I.N.P.





11 Injured As

Bus Overturns

(From Our Own Corres

dent)

t
DOMINICA, Nov. 22.

ELEVEN PERSONS were injured, eight seriously,
when a bus turned over on a very steep incline near

Trafalgar on Tuesda

afternoon.

The bus was taking workers from the C.D.C. Hydro-

electric plant at Trafalgar Falls to Roseau, and at a

d

on the incline the brakes failed to respond. The bus left

—



7 =
Colonial
, . e
Deportation
Power's
LONDON.
Deportations of persons from
their native colony will not in
future be carried out unless the
authority of the Secretary of

State has been granted. This
applies to all colonial territories

the road, turned over and continued to a swamp below.

The passengers were all flung
clear, and many sustained cuts
and bruises. Eleven of the more
seriously injured were taken to
the Roseau Hospital, Three of
them were treated and sent home
and the others detained,

This Trafalgar road is a new
one, made motorable to the site
of the C.D.C. Hydro-electric plant.
This is the second bus accident on
that stretch in recent weeks,

The Cadets o-« the Grammar
School defeated a Police Eight
in a .22 rifle shooting contest at
the Grammar School range on
Tuesday afternoon. Cadets scored
745.2 of a possible 800, and Police

= Gibraltar and Malaya 14.7
where for obvious reasons it rot ‘
would be unwise to restrict the of Png Bhar. ares ienbivicenel on ie
power to order immediate by Police Constatiie Vv aa! For
removals. Cc A .

This important subject was am. » Fingal and C.3.M.
raised in the House of Commons. Silwity W scores of 97.5 arid 97.4

Here in full is the question and
answer.

“Mr. R. Robinson {Conserva-
tive, Blackpool, South) asked the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies whether he has now com-
pleted his review of deportation
powers in Colonial Territories;
and whether he is in a_ position
to make a statement.

“Wir, Lyttelton; Yes, The power
to deport persons from the terri-
tory to which they belong will
not be used save in exceptional
circumstances, My predecessor
issued an Administrative Direc-
tion to the Governors of certain
territories requiring them to seek
the authority of ‘he Secretary of
State whenever they propose to
exercise that power,

“T am issuing a similay diree-
tion to all the other territories
concerned except the Federation
of Malaya and Gilbraltar, where,
for obvious reasons, it would be
unwise to restrict the power to
order immediate removals,



respectively were top-scorers,
wr Cadets A, V. Grell scored
2.

This was the second contest for
the Christmas term between
Police and Cadets, In their first
meeting Police won by 7 points.

© . a

There has been great ‘publie
concern over the two accidents of
last week which caused the death
by electrocution of one -girl and
a man,

The result is that government
“1 ordered the examination of
a

electric installations, Any
house or place having faulty ‘or
old and dangerous installations

are to be disconnected until such
faulty installations have been re-
moved or properly replaced.
Government also intends to take
measures to have inspected all
premises being supplied or to be
supplied with electricity, so as to
ensure that all electrical fixtures
are in safe order at all times.

RATES OF EXCHANGE

28TH NOVEMBER, 1952
Selling Buying
“My predecessor also asked ogo )19¢, pr, CREW, YORK
colonial Governments which had 9 ee Ona soe p
not already done so to provide by Sight_or Dem:nd
legislation that judicial process : Drafts 10 3/10% P
hould “ 72 2/10% Pr. Cable
shou normally be obligatory 707/10% Pr. Currency 69% P
ty ? - © Tr.
before a_ British subject or . | Coupons 68 3/10% Pr,
British protected person is de- â„¢%?* pene tai.
ported from or rusticated within 77% Pr. Cheques on
= territory. Most Governors ‘“ ea 75 2/10% Pr.
ave a . 3 eman| rafts 75.05% Pr.
hi agreed ind correspondence Sight Drafts 749/10% Pr
is proceeding in the outstanding 77% Pr Cable ’
cases.”—L.E.S. 75 5/10% Pr. Currency 72 7/10% Pr,
Coupons 73% Pr.
Pr. Silver 20% Pr.



Magister

by Radlio

Festive

, Wiggins and E.

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Give them a surprise during the

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buildings, scaffolding and
platform structures, >

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


















Dial 00 and book your Calls
NOW

Cable & Wireless and
The Barbados Telephone Co.

ARE AT YOUR SERVICE



Good Supply
‘Bananas For U.K.

(By Our Own

THE SUPPLY of bananas in the United Kingdom enis |
winter should be near the pre-war level for the first time
since the war, according to Major Lloyd George, the Min. |

ister of Food.

St. Michael Vestry
Sign Playing
Field Lease

The St. Michael Vestry at their
meeting on Thursday signed the



‘Lease between the Governor-in-

Executive Cemmittee and them-
selves for the Princess Alice
Playing Field,

The Vestry deferred actiou Om
the acquisition of the property
known as the Church Village
Girls’ Schcol which the Cathedral
Church Council] agreed, subject to
the approval of the legislature,
to sell to the Vestry to be used
lay the Sanitary Commissioners
for their extension of the Scav-
enging Department,

The Vestry postponed consid-
eration of Draft Rules in respect
of Playing Fields in the parish of
St. Michael, and appointed Mr.
E. VD. Mottley, M.C.P.. Hon.
V. C. Gale M.L.C. and Mr. E, C.
Redman, Clerk of the Vestry, to
go into the matter with their
Solicitors, =

* oe *

Hon. V. C, Gale, M.LC.,
Churchwarden, was granted leave
from his duties on the Vestry from
the 18th to the 31st of December.

Mr. A. R. Toppin was appointed
to act as Churchwarden, and Mr.
E. D. Mottley Junior Guardian.

e * *

The St. Michael Vestry has
awarded two vacant scholarships
at Combermere School to W. T
E. Alkins.

The vacancies occurred as a
tcesult of the departure from the
school of J. E. Hinds who has
left the island, and L. V. Howard
who has transferred to Harrison
College,



Iraq Prepares
For Elections

BAGHDAD, Nov, 26
Iraq took immediate steps to
arrange a national election today
in an effort to forestall last week-
end's bloody capital riots in which
ten people were killed and at
least 80 injured.

Minister of Justice Abdulasul
Khalisi announced the formation
of a five-man committee composed
of top judicial administrative
officials to prepare legislation for
direct elections.

One of the complaints of week-
end rioters was that Government
intended to run the elections on
an indirect rather than a direct
system.

Meanwhile Baghdad continued
under martial law and a dawn to
dusk curfew. Normal life gradu-
ally returned to the city and no
further incidents were a

Indiax And Cuban
Sugar For Japan

TOKYO, Nov, 27.

Government permitted the im-
port of 30,000 tons of Indian
sugar and 70,000 tons of Cuban
sugar. The Ministry of Inter-
national Trade and _ Industry
announced that this is the first
time Japan will import sugar
from India.

The import of Cuban sugar will
be made under a barter system
in which Japan is to first export
ammonium sulphate to Cuba, An
additional 30,000 tons of Cuban
sugar are also scheduled to be
imported through West Germany
in exchange .for Japan’s whale
oil under the barter pre -



Telephone






Season .



aX























ee

Of

Correspondent
re ) LONDON.



He gave no figures, but estimates |
in the fruit trade put the tote’
supply for this year at some
187.000 tons. In the last compiete |
pre-war year, Britain’s banana |
supplies totalled 305,000 tons, of |
which 233,000 tons came from the |
West Indies.

Now, however, the picture is
very different. The wartime cut-
ting-off of imports from the West
Indies and the enormous post-
war expansion of banana growing
in West Africa, especially in the
British Cameroons, means that no
longer do the bulk of Britain’s
bananas coMe from
Indies.

In 1951, for examule, Britain’s
banana supplies totalled 164,000
tons and included 66,000 tons from
West Africa and only 49,000 tons
from the Wi

est Indies.

Some difficulties are still being
ex , too, in bringing
bananas to Britain in good condi-
tion. So far this year, some 1,900
tons of bananas, representing 1.61
per cent of total imports, reached
Britain unfit for human consump-
tion and practically all of them
were condemned on arrival.

Demand for bananas is_ still
high, however, and there have

been complaints that some un-|

scrupulous shopkeepers are taking
advantage of the shortage by sell-
ing them above the controlled
price of 1s» per Ib, It is estimated
in the fruit trade that it may be
several years before all the demand

ran be met. UP.



Mr. Lloyd-George
Says Thanks For
Food Gifts To U.K.

Major the Right Honourable
G. Lioyd-George, M.P., Minister
of Food, has written a letter of
appreciation to the Hon. the
Colonial Secretafy, expressing
the gratitude of H.M. Government
and of the people of the United
Kingdom to all who send con-
tributions of food gifts to England
for distribution by the Common-
wealth Gift Centre,

In his letter the Right Honour-
able Mr, Lloyd-George says:

“Both during and since the war
a steady flow of food gifts has
reached these shores from friends
and well-wishers overseas. They
have been distributed by the
Commonwealth Gift Centre with
the assistance of organisations in
the United Kingdom and have
provided a welcome and unex-
pected addition to the larders of
many who through age or in-

firmity have found it hard to cope *

with the difficulties they havd
had to face, But they have done
much more than provide material
aid, they have brought home to
us all the depth of understand-
ing, goodwill and sympathy of
countless friends throughout the
Commonwealth, So I speak not
only for those who have received
ge but for all in the United
ingdom when I say that we
have been deeply touched,

“I knew that thousands of let-
ters have carried the thanks of
those who have benefited and I
am sure that you are well aware
ef the depth of their apprecia-
tion. But with the closing of the
Commonwealth Gift Centre I
should like to express the grati-
tude of H.M. Government and of
the people of the United King-
dom to all who have at any time
contributed. Your amazing gen-
erosity will remain with us as a
constant reminder of the very
real bond which unites us and
be an inspiration during the diffi.
cult times we are now facing to-
gether.”





Kolex Watches

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane




and Pneumatic T.
. These units
of their owners

RAK

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the West;



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When I told Jim he said,“ Wonderful!
Your eyes lonk lovely tonight. Keep
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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1952

LA









Gave Farewell Social Welfare Adviser — Garson Area
Back From 5.G. Visit Missing American

Broadcast
(From Our Own Correspondent)

' ST. GEORGE'S, Nov. 25.

LADY JOAN ARUNDELL, wife of His Excellency Sir
Robert Arundell, Governor-Designate of Barbados, left the
colony yesterday for Trinidad en route to England for a
holiday prior to return next year to Barbados.

On Sunday afternoon Lady Arundell broadcast the
following farewell message to the women of the Wind-
ward Islands over Radio Grenada Experiment :

I am taking this last opportunity
to send a good-bye message to the
women of the Windward Islands
in many walks of life with whom

I have been associated for over
four years,

I should like first to thank you
for all the kindness you have
shown me during my husband's
tour of duty. Wherever I have
been in the islands you have given
me such a kind and cheerful wel-
come that I have at once felt at
© home and not a stranger being
> politely greeted. .

Schooner
Brings 1,000
Bags Of Rice

The 74 ton auxiliary schooner
Frances W. Smith which arrived
from British Guiana on Thursday
began to discharge its cargo yes-
terday morning.

Lorries and animal-drawn
carts thronged this section of the
waterfront and hindereq the
steady flow of traffic. Added to
this hand carts were being load-
ed with lumber near the schoon-
er.

Cargo consisted of 1000 bags of
rice, 100 containers of packed
rice, 200 bags of broken rice, 500
bags of charcoal, 40 tons of fire-
wood, 30 cases of matches and
234 pieces of greenheart. Master
of the vessel is Captain F. R.
Hassell and its local agents are
the Schooner Owners’ Associa.
tion,

GENERAL CARGO

Just after mid-day, the 74 ton
schooner Lueille M, Smith came
alongside in the inner basin next
to the Frances W. Smith, British
Guiana being its last port of call.

Its cargo was similar to that of
the Frances W. Smith. 1000 bags
of rice, 475 bags of charcoal, 77
tons of wood, 14 cases of limacol
and 10 pieces of greenheart.

The Lucille M. Smith arrived
under Captain E, Hassell and
has as its local agents Messrs,
Robert Thom Ltd.

MONEKA ARRIVES

There is no getting away from

e fact that these four years have

en hard ones for us all. They

have been even harder for people

"in some other_parts of the world.

‘Here in the Windward Islands we

have had our successes and our

failures, our joys and sorrows. The

world moves on and we must
move with it.

Next. year our young Queen
Elizabeth will be crowned. Just
as Her Majesty has dedicated her-
self to the service of her people,
let us’ women dedicate ourselves
ito work harder not only for our-
selves and our families but for the
community and nation to which
we are proud to belong.

The times may be hard, but not
so hard that they cannot be faced
cheerfully by sensible, God-fear-
ing people, determined to pull to-
gether to make their country a
better and happier place to live in.
In this I am sure you will not fail,
because I know and have confi-
dence in -the courage and good
sense of the women of these
Islands.

I am sad to say good-bye, but
not so sad as I should be if we
were leaving the West Indies for
good. In Barbados we shall be near
you and I shall look forward to
meeting some of you there and
to hearing your news often.

* wish you and your families
good health and happiness, in the
years to come.

The motor vessel Moneka paid
its fortnightly visit to Barbados
when it arrived on Thursday
from Dominica with its usual
general cargo of fresh fruit and
copra. On boagd were 29 passen-

Good-bye and God Bless you gers from Dominica.
all. After the unloading of its car-
She spoke in the “Women’s §° Moyeka began to load cargo

for St. Kitts anq Dominica yes-
terday. This cargo included a
large shipment of rum, lard, po-
tatoes and a _ transhipment of
cheese. The Moneka which is
under Captain R. Hudson is con-
signed to the Schooner Owners’
Association,

Hour” programme and was intro-
duced by its sponsor, Mrs. Errol
Protain. Later in the same pro-
gramme, Mrs. Renwick, wife of
Hon. J. B. Renwick, gave a talk
on her recent trip abroad to the
U.S.A,, United Kingdom and Con-
tinent. -

* *
First redinbdees weten given» “REIVED MONDA
Bill in the Legislative Council to ~ similar cargo was being loaded

amend the Praedial Lareeny Or-
dinance.

The Bill provides for an ‘alter-
native mode of punishment to the
usual fine or imprisonment. It will
place an offender under special
police supervision for a period not,
exceeding twelve months and a
person subject to such supervision
may not change his residence
without the authority of the police
and shall remain in his residence
from sunset to sunrise during
each night throughout the period
of his supervision and he may be
visited by the police at his resi~
dence at any time during that

period. —

on the motor vessel Lady Joy
yesterday. This vessel had arriv-
ed in port on Monday from St.
Lucia with general cargo for the
island.

Under Captain W. Parsons, the
Lady Joy will be taking a num-
ber of empty fruit casks to St.
Lucia,

TO LOAD CARGO

After undergoing keel repairs
in the inner Careenage, the 35
ton schooner Rainbow M. is now
berthed near the Harbour Mas-
ter’s Office where it will load a
mixed cargo for St. Vincent.

Members of the crew who
were not loading the schooner
yesterday were mending sails in
preparation for the schooner’s
expected departure over the
coming week-end, Captain Gil-

a *

On a two-week visit to the
colony is Mr. Lloyd Sidney Smith,
well known Trinidad journalist-
publisher, who is in search of
material for a new reference work
on the British West Indies and
British Guiana,

bert Marks is in command of the
Rainbow M.





Take the wheel of a Morris Oxford in a fact-proving demonstration drive,
Here is a car that is going to give you a lot of new found satisfaction
¢ in economical motoring, and save you money in operating
and maintenance costs, It is roorny, with a suspension system that
makes for **smooth-sailing” over the roughest roads. Powered
fer high average speeds and impressive acceleration. “Quality first” tm)
every detail to retain its personality and fine styling over the yeam. /
Wou be the judge. Take the wheel as.soon as you cam.



FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN



DY ARUNDELL LEAVES GRENADA

MISS DORA IBBERSON, Social Welfare Adviser to

the Comptroller’ for

Development and Welfare, has

recently returned from a two-week visit to British Guiana,

She told the Advocate

that she went over specially

to observe welfare on the sugar estates.

The background of the subject
was the Venn Report of 1949
which Yecommended that every

estate should have a Welfare
Officer, a Community Centre, a
Day Nursery (Creche) and a

Sports Ground. These recom-
mendations had been accepted in
respect of large estates.

The Sugar Producers Associa-
tion employed a Chief Welfare
Officer, Mr, Ralph Scargall who
with his wife, had done excellent
work. Funds had been voted
jointly by Government and the
Sugar Industry Labour Welfare
Board for the training of 12 Wel-
fare Officers for the estates and
seven of them had already been
appointed.

The weakness of the Venn Re-
port’s recommendations lay how-
ever in its failure sufficiently to
notice community work fcr the
family. Some of the estates have
paid for girls to take a two-year
course in domestic science at the
Carnegie Institute, but experienc-
ed and well trained women are
needed.

Day Nurseries

The estates generally provide
Day Nurseries for the children of
women workers and have adopted
the enlightened policy of putting
them in charge of educated girls
trained by Miss Selman in the
Georgetown Créche and Day Nur-
sery. These girls are trained not
only to give the Day Nursery a
programme of organized habit-
training and play, but also to
make it a centre where parents
can learn the good management
of young children and how they
should be fed.

The work for children of the
city of Georgetown, is perhaps
the best in the region. It is to be
hoped that the City of Bridgetown,
when it comes into being, will
take an equally responsible and
forward-looking interest in the
childhood of its future citizens.
Georgetown has excellent pre-
natal, post-natal and infant wel-
fare clinics in , several places
where parents are educated in the
eare and nutrition of children,
Moreover, the Superintendent,
Miss Selman, is the motive force
of a voluntary movement which
provides Day Nurseries run in
conjunction with the clinics. This
is a growing movement: two new,
Day Nurseries are about to be
started at the present time. The
voluntary association is courage-
ously preparing to raise the
necessary extra funds. So far, it
has functioned entirely without
grant aid either from Central or
local Government.

Spacious Playground

Georgetown has also an admir-
able voluntary Child Welfare Or-
ganization. It has a spacious green
play ground in the city with a
beautiful building including a
covered play ground, auditorium,
Committee rooms and @ fine miod-
ern kitchen. All this has been
provided from voluntary funds.

The Doreas runs a ‘Children's
Recreation Club with a paid leader
who is now training in England
with the help of a British Council
Scholarship, a scheme for feeding
needy children and another for
helping individual distressed fam-
ilies. It is a very fine piece of
voluntary work which, like the
Day Nurseries, has so far had no
grant aid, but has raised all its
own funds, The generosity of the
Guianese public towards thesé
efforts on behalf of children is
outstanding.

Miss Elsa Haglund of F.A.O.
was in the colony at the same time
as Miss Ibberson, advising on
curricula, school feeding, insitu-
tional dietaries etc. British Gui-
ana is outstanding in the attention
given to nutrition by Dr. Nichol-
son and others. It has lately wel-
comed Dr, Slinger who has had
recent experience in British Hon-
duras of a UNICEF Child Nutri-
tion Scheme. This like all other
work by international agencies,
emphasises dried skimmed milk
as the cheapest and best supple-
ment to inadequate diets.

School Feeding Scheme

_ Miss Ibberson was able to men-
tion the excellent School feeding
scheme in Barbados which gives
reconstituted dried skimmed milk
and biscuits. Barbados is, she
believes, alone in the region in
recognising in this way, the unique
value-for-money of dried skim-
med milk,

She said she was glad to dis-
cover that in accordance with the
recommendation of Ye Wells Re-
port on Friendly Societies, the
Registrar of* Co-operatives had
been made Registrar of Friendly
Societies and an appropriate in-
crease of staff provided for. Leg-
islation is in preparation to render
the Registration of Friendly Soci-
eties obligatory. 7

During her two weeks in British
Guiana, she enjoyed as always,
the rich bird and animal life of
the colony. She also enjoyed vis-
iting the small zoo in the Botan-
ical Gardens and seeing tha
admirable new museum,

Cattle Epidemic
In Martinique

There is an outbreak of Foot
and Mouth Disease in Cattle,
Sheep, Goats and Pigs in Martini-
que. This disease ig very easily
transmitted, and should it spread
to this Island would result in very
serious losses among livestock.

It will be necessary to take re-
strictive measures to prevent the
possible introduction of the dis-
ease into this Island,

The public is asked to co-op-
erate in ensuring that no animal,
animal product, poultry or any
feeds used for animal consump-
tion including pig swill is landed
from any ship or vessel which
has called at Martinique.





U.S.-Asked To Reconsider

WASHINGTON,

A State Department spokesman
in Washington has said that the
Georgetown vice-consulate is be-
ing closed down because the last
Congress cut Department appro-
priation requests, that the Depart-
ment must re-trench somewhere
and that British Guiana’s affairs
can be handled adequately by the
US. Consulate General at Port-

of-Spain, Trinidad.

In Georgetown, the Legislative
Council and Government of Brit-
ish Guiana expressed grave con-
cern over the announced closing
for economy reasons of the vice-
consulate. The British Govern-
ment will be asked to make im-
mediate representations to WaSh-
ington to reconsider the decision.

—B.U.P.





Peach (2%b) ..., 66c.
Sev.0.M’lade




8.0.M'lade

G.F.M'lade

Peaches (30 ot.) Tie.
Grapes (16 07.) 30c.

Guavas



(16 072.) ..., 33¢
Pears (30 02.) 76¢
Orange Juice

(20 o2.)














HONIG ‘










PRODUCTS
Macaroni
Im ...., 40e.
. 9 o7. .... 24e.
Spaghetti
9 oz. ..., 26e.
Vermicelli

TOWER Selly
Crystals ..... 16c.
TOWER Fiavour-
ing Essences 11c.
BROOKS-
“>. LEMOS Cut Peel
by Ib .... 36ce.
8 oz. pkg.
APIE Peanut
Butter (1b 61c.
(100% Pure
Food)





KOO



PRODUCTS
Tomato Paste
. 4 o7. .... 21e.
4. Tomato Ketchup
S 12 o7. ..,. 5le.
Tomato Puree
16 07%. ..., 36e.
Beetroot
28 oz. .... 46e.
Carrots
16 oz. .... 30¢.

a

(









For the EXHIBITION !!
For CHRISTMAS!!






af

(From Our Own Correspondent)

FAIRFIELD, Jamaica, Nov. 27

THE COMMITTEE of the West Indian Conference
discussing industrialisation in the Caribbean area were told
today by Albert J. Powers of the office of International
Trade of the United States Department of Commerce, that
the area missing the opportunity of getting information |
on facilities for investment in the territories before Ameri- ;
can Investors.

|
Investments |
|



IN FACT FOR EVERY OCCASION
THE BEST DRESSED MEN CHOOSE

‘Coming To Money’

From Page 1
sold one of the tickets
SS book when he re-



Mr. Powers who received .a
loud applause after his speech
said the facilities existed in Wash-
ington for passing such informa-
tion to investors throughout the |
country but such information
dealing particularly with tax ex-|!












actually
from the










membered ‘Gun’ advising him to emptions and currency regulations | 7
keep that book just because the for repatriation of capital and en-| ReGsTRADEMARK,
number ‘looked lucky’, The tick- couragement to investors was us
et he sold was No.SS 2162—the unavailable, | : KSA HED
ticket «just after the $33,000.00 The Committee ended its oe | *1872-
prize, erations today and appointed a}

“Gun” Fernandes who can be sub-committee to draft a report./ Mane in ENGLAND

The other two committees are}
expected to end their sittings to-|
morrow,

Puerto Rican
Recommendations



regarded as the sweepstakes
“Man of Destiny” related how he
Started selling sweepstakes on a
loan on his insurance policy. Now
after five years in the business,
he has sold almost half a million
dollars in prize money. His ‘bag’



ENGLISH FUR FELT HATS

DLL

























for this year exceeds the hun-
dred thousand mark. (From Our Own Correspondent) =
“Lucky Gun" as he is known FAIRFIELD, Nov. 28,

The Committee studying indus-
trialisation in the Caribbean area
at the Fifth West Indian Confer-
ence meeting at Montego Bay has
decided to recommend at the
plenary session of the conference
meeting on Monday to accept the
recommendations of the Puerto
Rican conference on industriali-
sation of February this year as a
sound basis for the industrial de-
velopment of the Caribbean area
as a whole. The committee made
a number of recommendations for
industrialisation to be considered
in the plenary session of the Con-
ference on Monday,

throughout British Guiana has an
enviable record. At the last
D.T.C. sweep he sold the first,
second, third, fifth and several
other smaller prizes. This is be-
lieved to be a world record; sell-
ing the top three prizes in any
sweep. His ambition is to reach
the million dollar mark, and at
the rate he’s going, he will most
certainly make it.

The two lucky Guianese
guests at Hotel Royal.

are



Economic Talks

@ From Page 1
restriction of trade. On the con-



Oranges Now In

trary the need was* now for a L

policy of expansion and develop- y a

mae Good Supply
At least one Minister referred Oranges are in good supply now

to the most controversial issue that schooners are making regu-

before the Conference— that of
Sterling Convertibility. “Sterling”

‘Tell me



he said “must not be allowed to
sink: therefore it must be made
to swim”. \ shoppers include fresh fruit to 1 am
This however should not be their list tT octor ee
taken to mean that Sterling
should be set adrift to “float”—as Can an antiseptic help in healing ?””
some observers have recom- .
mended, ou @tapiu 7 2 aj ,
Haring the course WONDERFUL “Tounds heal of their own accord when they are kept free

ing speeches it became clear that
the Prime Ministers are in no
mood for procrastination, Several
of them stressed the need for a
realistig examination of Common-
wealth Economic problems pious
hopes and hazy generalisations
they implied would not be
enoughs

It is. understood
mal agenda has
for the conference, Ministers wili
decide in which order to take
business as the Conference pro-
gresses. Two Committees have
been formed with largely identi-
eal membership to deal with trade
and finance, and development and
commodity policy—-two broad
groups of subjects which the con-
ference will consider:

from the germs that cause septic infection. To keep
wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeoris_
have for years relied upon ‘Dettol’. ‘This ruthless des-
troyer of germs is non-poisonous, gentle and safe on
human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, ‘ Dettol’
leaves the living tissués undamaged to continue, the
natural processes of safe and rapid repair,

>» ‘DETTOL

c THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC ‘

OFFER

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

ENGRAVED

lar trips to the island with fresh
fruit,

Fruit vendors in the city are
doing good business, and daily

that no for-
been prepared

FREE
Y. De LIMA

When the conference meets . .
again on Monday Prime Minis- | «& co. LTD.
ters will conclude their opening |
remarks and then form them- 6 0 *
selves into Committee No, 2 to| 20 Broad St.
consider Commonwealth De- | and at Marine Gardens

velopment and Commodity Pol-
icy.








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_ plant,

PAGE EIGHT

DIE D>

HAREWOOD













ROCK ”
; Hic 4 eR
i
THANKS
SIMPSON- € 4 «
through ' t ’
kind frierx
of condolence or th {
in ar wy o¢cas oned
Ruth Ann Matilda Simpeon who ¢
November 15, 1952
Frederich Husband), Gwendolyr
Alwyn ichiidren Ulric Clark
Jaw) and four grands



FOR REN
HOUSES

BU? AL.C.W t iv -ortarti
Apply Hi, Sw Street. Pho i





CANAAN—Cattle Wash f
nmished age and Servag
From J: m= June and fr
Bec



4854 $

CARLDIEM St. Lawrer
4 Bedrooms, Garage & Seryant
Fully furnished including !

Siive Right-of-wity to ie



“DORIEL, COT" situate Rock
Road Three Bedrooms,
Both Available Decembe
Fitzherbert Bost!





FLAT & HOUSE -—
St. Lawrence On-Sea,

fully



RAWAY—Fully furnished
house, St. Philip coast
Watermill supply.



room

Servant rooms.



ey Ne



CLASSIFIED ADS.) _

TELEPHONE _ _2508





r on “SA

tr







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

A? sensei Sie

| | BARBADOS.

Diamond Rings
LOUIS L. BAYLEY



HELP Public Buildings.
date

specified below If not then sold it



















Manager British Bz Shoe Co.,









CHANCERY SALE

The Undermentioned property will be set up for gale at the Registration Office,
Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m

for the sum and on
will be set up on each succeeding
Full particulars

ail al petpnenaceenisamagsairilnanamniny Fri at the same place and during the samé hotrs until sold
ASSISTA: NT wth knowledge of typing Bolten Lane on application to me.
nd handling corresponde Apply te PLAINTIFF: RICHARD STANLEY NICHOLLS

Saint Michael and Island abovesaid
acres one rood twenty-three perch-
lands of the Mount Plantation on

Reece on lands of the estate of A. Chapman

Chapman deceased on

all and singular the buildings and erections on
of land erected and built standing and being

fread Street 29.11. 52~—an DEFENDANTS: WILLIAM THEROLD BARNES
enpenerens " and
7 > ‘ ma x : FRANCIS DONALD BARNES
A POR drive: rense
AUTOMOTIVE A ORTER, with te weeaeaaetiie dion PURLIC SALES PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Black
4 - a Po er British Bata Shoe Co., Broad pate Ag Ry Ratoni Hg. six
yi so
CAR—Morris-Oxford, good as new a aes 0 es abutting and bounding on
eage under Um, Telephone | LADY—The Colony Club has a vacan- REAL ESTATE See TT: cule er tae. Geet: of
Fi eee ‘ In A liven ; i bbisuone > ight of way to the public road called Black
o |tivag locally. Applications show HOUSE—} Board & Shingle Hause which there ts a rig y
_ | ietter ? 5 vi gen ahass fe] oe F Situated Dayrells Rd.. St Michael Rock Road or however else the same may butt and bound.
' . } Size 18” x 9”. Mr. EB. Burke ieee with :
| . 9 * 29 ar ce sak paree
a} MISCELLANEOUS a ease ale. Ta with the appurtenances
: ti: ek DOAREIEAnaS oe . QUSE—Bird River” House, Deaeons| UPSET PRICE: £3,000.0.0
! _ _ } tOARDER: ADE ry Se . St. | Ro standing on 26.000 sq’ feet of |paTE OF SALE: 5 December, 1992





ns

Apply



furnished
Phone 3503

29.3.52—t.f.n



3 bed

Lighting
Carport,
Monthly rent 960

2

plut

$3 cleansing charge, IN ADVANCE. Dia:

4476

HIGH WINDS, ‘Bathehe ‘ba Fr

Dec, onward, Phone 2650
26.11.
- “Mis EENB',. Weiches, Christ
Unfurnish@a, 3 large bedroo

all modern conveniences.
Ashby, “Layndale”, Welches
Church.

om Is

TRL 6at£.
t.

52—im

Chureh
m md

Apply Mrs. I

gE

Christ

* 29.11.52-—2n

a
NEWHAVEN — Fully furnished 4-bed-
toom house, Crane coast Doub's Garage













3 Servant rooms, Lighting plant, Water-
mill supply. Monthly rent $75 plus a
cleaning charge, IN ADVANCE. Dial
4470. 2.1).52—t.f.n
RESTCOT St Lawrence above the
Gospel Halil. Two bedrooms, Living &
Dining Room. Garake et Apply next
door Mrs. Roach 27.11.52—2n
“'STRATHALLAN—Rockley, for January,
February and March. Fully furnished
Dial 2220. 22.11.52—t.f.n
sgrmteries neeosticntsiceepsfiemaveonacnameanciigiiots
SMALL, COTTAGE in St. Lawrence
Gap. On the Sea Fully furnished
bedrooms Appl “Holl St
Lawrence Gap In
WARSAW—On Sea. Furnished. 4
Bedrooms including frigidaire, cutlery

and Linen. Worthing.
White Sandy Beach. Dial 8133.

Best Sea Bathing,

6.11, 52-—8n










offered " tor

alive Siamese Cat



sane

PERSONAL

The public are
giving credit to my
ROCK inee CORBEN)
muvself responsible
contracting any debt or debts
rame unless by a written orde
by me.

wife

ARCHIEBALD R¢

Goodland,

St
29





Lost Monday Night

Colour Dark Tail, Legs, Ears
er, Aber », Christ Church, Tel
27.11.52—3n

hereby warned against
GERALDINE
1s I do not hold
for her or anyone else

in my
r signed

CK,

M.ch
11,52

en A AL A A A A
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

READING ROOM

Broad Street’
This Room will be

CLOSED

(
(
(
(
(

Over Bowen & Sons,

for renovation from

( December Ist, 1952

until further notice.
aowawwww

NOTICE

Business. You can

obtain - ~ -

STONE

at 21 cts. per sq.

ets. per sq, ft.
promptly executed.

Consult - - -
H. D. BAYLEY,



3 St. George.
$ Phone 5016

ft,
Quarry or delivered at 28
All orders

Attention to all Contractors
and Persons in the Building

now

GOOD BUILDING

ex

Above Dash Valley,

29.11.52—3n,

L.OODDDDOHHHHHDHHSHOHOD





NOTICE

Telephone numbers

Advocate’s Editorial

in
De-

partment are as follows:

ROR. Cy ide
Assistant Editor
News Editor ...

Sports Editor

3118
3204
3113

2904

winner"



} Leonard's Ave.,
}











land approximately, House contains wide











20, 11.52—4n

xi seen . HP. Terms wank 2). 11 .32—In oyet egiery. fWO Large FONE POO | eer
: , € .? so Ce mceiay - —— | three rooms and usual- offices , up- ‘ y
by R a ee a POOK of Old West Indign Sayings | -tairs, kitchen, pantry and other ra@dms GOVERNMENT NOTICES
ron : »S —— y » an Good Price paid. i 2 eee Zernctates Electric supply from BFS
e ee s * } , . orp. Main and woter s HS 7m ADOS
Johnson's Stationery, water mill on premises. re GOVERNMENT OF BARB
98.11.52-—3n with schon aol S U. J. PARA PUMP FOR SALE {
NO, nson’ tabi , ne 4 .
ne c Hittin | l[vat Tenders are invited for the purchase of one 9” x 12” x 24” Weir
oA) ne or enn eer cow} PURLIC NOTICES - --- | Boiler feed pump complete with spares, valves and fittings.
Condition. Phone 4704 27.11 523m This pump may be inspected at the Belle Pumping Station on
j pineal dh idk asi AUCTION
CAR--One Morris 10 H.1'. Sedan 1948 ¢ OF APPLICATION FOR application to the Resident Mechanical Engineer, Bowmanston.
Model $900.00 Phone 4311 Johnson NATURALIZATION temaiipe































































Tenders to be submitted to the Honourable Colonial Secretary,

29,11.52—2n,



be opened in

27.11.92-44n.] NOTICE is hereby given that Lazer AUCTION SALE AT DEPT. OF
pai alates sa a 4— |Gtoss of the West Indian Barracks, HIGHWAYS & TRANSPORT Secretariat, Bridgetown, on or before the 5th of December, 1952.
CAR Standard 8 H.P. in good cundl-|Gasrison, in the parish of Saint Michael] At their yard on Friday 5th Dec. at
tion. Tyres and Battery new. Diahs2582.}in this Island, Retired Merchant, is ap-|2 P.m. the following articles:—
27.192 —3n. | plying to the Governor ¢or naturalization, Bay Bass Brooms, (194) Steel Brooms,
ae - — ~— fond that any person who kyows any| (16) Agric. Forks, (16) Pickaxes, (58) ,
CAN Moris Oxford 1952 model, good |reason why natural zation should not be| Shovels, (26) Wheel-barrows, (9) Water Applications are invited for an appointment as Principal of a
new Mileage 6.500, 1 hone 25. |granted should send ao written and Drums, , (1) Engineering Folding ge new Government Secondary School, which will
Ca *roverbs 6 11.52- 50. |¢igmned statement of the fact to the | ‘1! Hyd. Jack 5 ton, (1) Hyd. Ja 6
wacieal Colohial Wabreta rye Me pi beces (ton, (1) Differential Holst is ton.) 2) | Anguilla, in the Colony of the Leeward Islands, early in 1953.
rOR CYCLE -Or 1) iM hop 29.11.52 “an Stillson Wrenches (1) Trima Wrench, 118) 2. The post is pensionable, and the appointment, which will be
Corgie Motor Cycl ood condition slits Dismantied Batteries, (65) Tyres, several /
r t Can b en at NOTICE oF APPLICATION FOR Files, Spanners, Twist Drills, P with effect from the Ist January, 1953, will be on probation for two
Che Lt fold St NATURALIZATION Taper Taps and Plug Taps. Terms Cash . i i i i
D 2 3n| NOTICE is hereby given that Bertha DARCY A. SC : years, and subject to the passing of a successful medical examination.
Gross of the West Jndian Barracks Gar- Govt. Auctioneer Dis, “a”. |The cost of passages to Anguilla will be paid for the successful appli-
rison, in the parish o aint ic: 1 4 : 5 . : ‘
thin tutand, Wousewith, 1s apptr er __ 29-11, 24m} ont and his family, if married; up to a maximum of four passages
TEC the Governor for naturalizat.on, and that POLICE SALE r his wi ildren. i S ne
ELECTRICAL any person who kwows any reason why On Monday the Ist Dec. at Central for his wife and children It a female is selected, the cost of o
haturaliagtios should not be granted Station, at 2 Re the following items: passage only will be paid.
> an tor | Should send a written and signed state- (11) ects Galvariize, A quantity of old 4 i i
rere weet Se ve it iy = ootien ment of the faets to the Colonial Secre- ]Lumber, A quantity; of Lead Pipe pee! 3. The salary of the post is at present in the scale of $1,920 by
dition. Apply to Mrs. G. Smith, Pin- |“? 20 11.52-2n fold Metal, (32) Tins of Sardines, severa!}$120 to $2,400 per annum, with a cost of living allowance of $480
fo.d St. City 28.11.52—£n Potties of Rum and Beer, and mony ther annum. The recommendations of a Salaries Commission for the

MURPHY
sets. Call and see th
Showroom—Redman
Ltd

RADIOS—Six and nine-valve
e buying
age

e bef
& Taylor's G
27.11

MECHANICAL







B.S.A. BICYCLES—Another shipment,
in 8 different models, strong and reua-
ble. Call Showroom—Rédman = &
Taylor's Gara LAd,





MAG HINE Sing
Treadie Chain Stitch,
I PROM 2660,



Machine.
Melville.
29.11.62--2n

r Sev wing
Mrs,





Sewing Machine
Apply Reliance

28.11.52—€n
TOOLS—(1) 1—6” Planing Mach» ne,
(}) l=4 Wood Turning Lathe with
slide rest and Cabinet of turning tools
Phone 6332 28.11 .52—3n

MACHINE + Singer
with & without motor,
Shirt Factory











POULTRY



“Hou LTRY 100
Barred Rock Pullets
Ward, Grazettes Road

mported Parks
5-day olt, Haroid
29.11.52— 2a

LIVESTOCK

Aarness. Appiy C
Dial 2686
29,11.52—2n

MISCELLANE®US

i ‘witli octopus gnettdaghieignlcibntpeei-hiesjpapettettibtsalitl
BOOTS’ OLD ENGLISH LAVENDER
Taleum Powder And Lavender Water
put up in Xmas Package is just the
Folks And
reasonable: 4/6 e@nach

Weatherhead Limited
29.11 .52—3n

ae
e, Pep-
Biack







HORSE "cart and
Herbert, 55, Tudor St

Xmas Present for the Old
the Price is so
Bruce



pudding § Jug and Conkies,
at the Stall on Saturday 29th at
the Anr Bazaar Good things for



X'mas fare, Mince pies also home made

Buns, and Bread
. 29.11.52—1n
“SSO PRODUCTS—Petroleum Jelly

White In Drums
and Pals Fiit
Gallons, Qrts, Pints and
Aerosol, Flit Powder
Household Wax, Lighter Fuel, Radiator
Cleaner, Radiator Protector, Stop Leak,
Sponges, Spark Plugs, Brake Fluid,,
Drums and Pails.. All of these can be

Nu Jol, Paraffin
Sprayers,
% Pints. Fiit
Esso Handy Oll,

oil,

Drums Pit

obtained from R. M. Jones & Co., Lid
4784 27.11.52—1.f.n
all

description. Owen T. Alider, 114 Roebuck
Street. Dial 3299.

10.5.52—t.f.n.











Indian CORN at $5.00 pcr

Alleynedale



bushel



Plantation, St. Peter

|p *hone

| HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of

"4 29.11 2n
JUST arrived guivanised sheets v

w 77 & 6. At Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar

& Spry Streets. Dial 2696

29.11.52





wt.n

|

PRAM
sprung
Phone

One (1)
and termite
3655,

Child's Pram, wel
proof, Price $40.00.
29.11.52—2n.



PERFECTION STOVE PARTS — Please
note that all Perfection Stove parts can
be obtained from R, M. Jones & Co,
Lid., White Park. Phone 4784

27.11.52—t.f.n,
—

RECORD! RECORD! Nora, Soldiers
Song, I will Die a Bachelor, Tick Tick
ete. Portable Gramophone with 6 Re-
cords. $45.00 Sound Boxes and Main
Springs. NEW MARKET STORE, Cheap-
side Phone 2078. 29.11,52—2n
$< ——

RAISINS 4lc, per th, Currants 39¢
per Ib. C. Herbert, 55, Tudor St. Dial
3686 29.11.52—2n
—_—_—_—S—_— —————

RAM’S HAIR DYE-—-Instant in section,
makes greying hair look lustrous Need
for the Exhibition Obtainable SM,
Swan Street, second floor.



~SHOWG ASES— Th
Can be
Broad Street

ee mahogany Show-
seen at the Advocate



i IP iets ll

cases
Stationery,

UBSCRiBE now to the Dally “JUNSCRIBE now to the Dally Telegraph,
England's leading Daily Newspaper now
days after publication in London. Contact

§2—In

arriving in Barbados by Air only a few
Lacal

lan Gale c/o Advocate

Ro., Ltd.
Tel. 3113.

Representative.





” SHERWIN WILLFAMS nae PAINT
AND MOTOR CAR PAINTS, Net nt
just seceived, selling qui all
and get your
SHOWROOM
GARAGE LTD



and

requirements prompt! at
REDMAN & TAYLOR'S
27.11. 52--3n



TAPE—1'% Rolls Venetian . Pyind Ladder

Tape
833g2

for making Venetian Blinds. Dial

28.11.52—3n



‘OUR WIN



OPEN

MADAM
JULIETTE

GAUTHEY
Managress

SERVICE
i-la-carte
and
table-d’hote

NOW .

|

|

SANDWICH
BAR

i































The Transfer Books of the Company
ll be
November,
cember,
Dated this 24th day of November, 1952.
By Order of the Board of Directors.

wi

I hereby give notice to the





















DARCY A. SCOTT.
Govt. Auctioneer, Dist. A”
29.11. 52--2n

NOMCE
may be possible to pay a salary at a
effect from the date of appointment,

closed from
1952 to the
1952, both

the 28th day of
12th day of De-
days inclusive.

Readers of the “ADVOCATE” News-
paper in Enterprise Road and surround-

paying pupils, where a course may be

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE ing districts are asked to note that this
COTTON FACTORY LTD. .~ paper will ~ be available from Mr.
E. M, LEACH, Frederick Lashley, Enterprise Road, as
Secretary. from Tuesday, Dee. 2.
28,11,52—3n ADVOCATE CO.,, LTD.,



Circulation Dent.
28 11%: $2—3n

NOTICE





Teac



public that

the partnership between S. A. Walcott,
Cc. A, Coppin and Mrs. W. M. Macintyre NOTICE
and Known as “Apes Hill Lime Works” FLO Re Estate of

‘A ole Ma 3 REN i i

was dissolved an the 30th September, ENCE ar wor CHERSMAN qualifications and experience.

I intend in the near future to start rata gc Pg hereby ve that all 6. Applications with at least
a similar business of my own und , {persons having any debt or claim against oe ‘

own name as ‘“Waicott Lame Works". or affecting the estate of Florence anereeee to She. Aan |S

S. A. WALCOTT, Albertha Cheesman deceased, Ze = later than the 10th December, 1952.
Sain’

28th

THE

Te the creditors holding specialty Hens

aaatnes Giake Pare. Floctetis Qualified Executors of the Will of the
hee NONCH that we L. C. it. gin Dre Saas The following accounts in the Barbados Government Savings
fee Ae Ex. & Trustees to the Sete, “No Se high Street, Briaze.}2ank not having had any transaction for over ten years notice is
to obtain » loan of £300 under the pee ftown on ar before the 30th day of hereby given that unless claims are established on or before the
visions of the above Act against the said een a ere eer >. vs $list day of May, 1953, these accounts will be dealt with as required
Mantation, in re t of the ‘ a rocee stribute the @ s
Sa EL SO EESReet OF Se Agricultura} | *)2"abtcased among the pasties @ntitied by Section 22 of the Savings Bank Act, 1914 (1914—3).
The sum of £3,500 has been already | thereto having regard only to such claims
borrowed under the Agricultural Aids]! Which we shall then have had notice $. ¢
Act, 1905, or the above Act in respect ]®%d we will not be liable for the) assets Adams, Emily Tr. A. F. an 36.1
of such year. or any part thereof so distributed to Alkins, Lewis DaCosta 36.17
Dated this 28th day of November, 1952, ]@0Â¥. person or whose debt or clahn we All F . 9.41
L. C, M, ARCHER et al shall not then have had _ notice eyne, Fred tis 13.75
Ex. & Trustees, And all persons indebted to the said Alleyne, Martha .... re
per. B. H. V. OUTRAM, Atty, [estate are requested to settle, their Austin, Irvine re 24.65
29.11, 92a] age etthnin 2th, day of October 1952. Austin, Mabel st eae a 43.52
stapes a ated t jay Oo ic tees
OF THE WEST peepee were Pe Vere & C. Dac, Evelyn ‘Trs E. SA
oa richlow wee
Admission af Undergraduate | BENJAMIN VINE GILKES, os eo ” en 25.48
1008 rere octover, | Qualified Executors of the Will of Batson, Gordon Oscar ais oven Hou 655.91
If suitable candidates present them- erence Albertha Cheesman, deceased. Belle, Samuel A, 19.47
hl the University College of the 26.10.5a—4n, Bowen, Henry 2284
t s will a P 3) 4 ——— . ig at |
about thirty vdniter Peavhines tn asche oe Brathwaite, Nathaniel or id at 322.09
the Faculties of Arts, Natural Sciences ewes wt Tr: Miriam Brewster .... 7.75
and icine. @ courses in Arts and rewster, iri . “ ;
and Medicine. “The courses in Art one] By ereweie, Dieu yo Tr. Eldica Brewster ..., 983.65
eral degrees of the University of London B , TAM rtha Tr. Augusta Clarke .... 630.45
in those faculties and those in Medi-} urnett, Theodosia B. Tr. C. D. A. Burnett 978.58
che to the degrees of Bachelor ot | Burnett, Theodosia B. Tr. E. E. Burnett 978.57
so et Ladi Surgery of the Un.ver- j } Burnett, Theodosia B, Tr. C. E. Burnett 247.26
Applicatién forms and memoranda for Bynoe, Robert Tr. Josiah A. Morris osee 32.11
oe aan giving general information Callender, Estelle hie > 9.64
about the Collége, particulars of the -arri i s % ;
necessary qualifications for entrance and oma Alice “hind . — o 7.60
an outline of the courses available may : ‘arrington, Joseph B. te sees sone eeee 92.95
be obtained from the Resident Tutor } , Chase, Clarissa Tr. Clyde M. Chase id 27.46
in Barbados (Extra-Mural Dept., Beckles ; Clarke, lrene Tr. Vera Clark
Road, St. Michael, Tel: 4653), trom {he | ! Connoll, aor oe x .-s
Registrar of the University College of onnoly, Edward tae iz 19.29
the West indies, Jamaica, or from the Coppin, Simeon 583.81
irector of Education, Bar O8, i :
A number of Open Scholarships, Gov- Sete Vv. Pe 765 . 66
ernment Exhibitions and certain other x rt ” wet 497.69
awards will be available in 1953. These Craig,, Ernest I. Tr. M, Craig 994.38
are described in a pamphiet which may a 4
Simo be ppiaineg, from the sourees men- ane te dong " a ei wy ae a ae
lone above ‘ > * .
Applications for admission as candi- -Dodson, Ella Vernon Tr. Germaine St. John 239.01
dates for the Barbados Government .
Exhibitions must be sent to the Director ag Catherine Tr, Louise Arrindell seer 72.39
of Education, Education Office, The Gar- yal, iriam E. Tr. Jerome Dyal _.... 149.09
rison, St. Michael, not later than Fri- ~- Edghill, Frederick Tr, Winfield G. Edghill . 13.67
day, 23rd January, 1953, RICH Edwards, John Ralph ea ys
Applicants for admission as candidates MILK Eld Ch le: P poe a . 13.00
for Barbados Government Exhibitions er, arles L, Tr. Leon Williams 341,13
must also-forward d rect to the Registrar CHOCOLATE Farnum, Winnifred ou ane Gis aie 304.66
of the Univ ty College of the West j COVERING Flemming, Caroline in 1,645 87
Indies, Jamaica, their Applications for $ t Forde, C lia T we Si at a* ’ :
Entrance to the University College. The J 0. sackint $s LTO, HA Seni, rae, “ecella tr, C, Forde .... seen tee 839.17
closing date for applicants for Entrance | / CRINTOSH @ SONS LTD, f Gall, Ellis .... otis wees sane eens aces aves 9.11

GOVERNMENT NOTICE Gibson, Inez Violet Tr. Clarence Gibson si ty

Gill, Carlotta tbe $e ode isas avs 46.46

Gill, Helen L... he : 6.60

VACANT POST Gittens, Princess Tr. A. Gittens ae 44.73

PRINCIPAL, GOVERNMENT TRAINING COLLEGE, TRINIDAD Gittens, Sarah Isabella .... Stee 19.67

Applications are invited for the post of Principal, Government Grazette, Joseph .... 31.78

Training College in the Education Department which will become ities a Tr. E. O, Young . . ae

vacant early in 1953. 7 : Haynes, Matilda Tr. W. Haynes e ; 13.66

The post is pensionable and the salary is $5,280 a year. ‘Cost Hunte, Bertie Tr. Florence Hunte .... 1,063 .42

of Living Allowance at such rates as may be in force from time to Hunte, Kathleen M. tt ‘i 13.25

time is also payable. The appointment will be subject to medical Jones, Sydrmey Tr. William Jones fs 19.75

fitness and the successful candidate will be on probation for’ two one, sme i Enid Toppin ... — « : He

years in the first instance. The appointment will also be subject to Sieg, Gharies s cS a vs Kr 9.94

the Colonial Regulations ang the Civil Service Regulations § and Laurie, Mabel Tr. Agnes. ae Vaughn ... obs 413.59

Instructions in foree for the time being, in so far as they are abpli- Legall, Arthur Tr. Mabel L. —— pees Nee 8.82
cable. } is, Adelaide .... Sash es wi
TRAVELLING ; yers, Goulbourne eons ogee deve



the performance of his duties and will be eligible for travelling allow-





is 31st Januany, 1953,








































































Crumpton Street in the parish
Michael in this Island, Widow who died
at Crumpton Street aforesaid on the

Apes Hill,
St. James.

September, 1952.



29.11.52 2n, | 30th August 1952, are requested to send

- "jin. particulars of their claims duly

SUG NDUSTRY AGRICUL- | 2ttested to the undersigned FREDERICK
TURAL BANK Act, Gan Ul LHERBERT KING, IRVING MILTON

SMITH and BENJAMIN FRVINE GILKES,





























Gay, Edna Viola ....









The successful candidate will be authorised to keep a car for

Morris, Edwin __....







4. The School will consist of an

School Certificate Examination of Cambridge University,
“senior” section, where the usual basic subjects will be taught, and
where emphasis will be laid on the teaching of practical subjects.
5. Applicants should hold a degree of a University within the
British Commonwealth, and if possible, a good certificate from a
r Training institution in the Caribbean area.





Gibbons, Frank Leo Tr. Maude C. Williams ..

Moore, Mary Tr. Fitz Albert Moore ....
Newton, Abraham Tr. C. ‘Newton |...





Leewrd Islands Colony are now being actively considered, and it

substantially higher rate, with
“academic” section for fee

taken leading to the Overseas
and a

Teaching experi-

ence will be regarded as an asset, and the appointment will be made
at a point within the salary scale commensurate with the applicant’s

two
St.

testimonials, should be
Kitts Nevis Anguilla, not

29.11.52—2n.

NOTICE

























10.71















ance in accordance with the regulations in force from time to time. Pollard, Antoinette e ae eth : ise 233.91
QUALIFICATIONS Roett, Edward Tr. Gladys Roett a ae iat 128,31
Applicants should possess : i Seale, Vernese Tr, Mrs. Anche Spooner .... 89.43
(a) An Honours degree of a British University; and Sealy, Wilfred ia zee iS o0. 38
: Simmons, Leonard St. C. ik or awe 40.86
(b) A recognised post-graduate teaching diploma; and Skeete, Reginald Tr. Hilton Gooding i 75.26
(c) Experience of training teachers in a recognised Training Skinner, Ann Ae e ns 781.60
College. Beell Seneitodd ae: es tive oa
lity Seat oc Dec ee ae a tewart, Eleanora :
iaiaeee to take charge of tuition in elementary science is highly Stoute, Florence Tr. Jonna sk 29.13
DUTIES OF THE POST Se Seereae ees ge 44.72
® 1. To control and conduct, under the direction of the Direetor ‘Trotman, Julia .. " 7.52
" of Education, the Government Training College for teachers, aa aon se v4 ug
consisting of approximately 120 men and women students. alker, JOsepn _... mA 190.16
2. To take part in and direct the instruction given by the ake De Tr. W. A. —— eo 48.33
staff to students in training for teaching posts in primary Willoughby, Joseph O. 33 ay ee Aes 1,255.24
and intermediate schools. son. A. ROBERTS,
3. To perform such other duties in connection with the train- Manager.
ing of teachers as may be required by the Director. Such 29th November, 1952.
duties will include the usual extra curricular activities and cache Saal
faneral supervision of arrangements in boarding hostels. 7 —
4. To visit schools to supervise students during practice-teaching :

dad and Tobago, and must reach him before the 3lst December,
Copies and not originals of certificates and testimonials should
















and to secure liaison with the Training College.
Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Secretary

Y.M.P.C.

This is to remind Members and

Their Friends
of the

. Trini-
1952,
be



MEMORIAL SERVICE

LOYAL PARSE REGAINED

DGE
No. 616 7 1.0,0.F.L.U.
The officers and members of



the above named Lodge and
submitted, 29,11,52—8n. 17th ANNIVERSARY Order, cordially invite you to
a lodge of sorrow, in memesy
Stanley
lx 1 SROSCPCBOO9S OB 99996986 OOOO OOOO OOOO, DANCE 2. Wiser late berths, ae mney
g yencing at 3.30 p.m, on Sunday
2 ( aN " 1 to be held on November 20th, 1952
s ( ; (KS — | SAT. 29th NOV. 1952 Brethren of kindred lodges are
y Ul 4 k ! ) s h at | kindly asked to attend
» x THE CLUB HOUSE, PECKLES {{{ | N.B.—Ancient and Modern Hymn
» 1 % ROAD books will be used
° ADVOCATE STATIONERY » Admission by Ticket Only LEMUEL GRA
% % 23.11.52—In. Seere
= x 3 ‘ z
POPOL OSLO SSS SSS SOS OS SEF SOOOOSO OSD





SATURDA



NOVEMBER 29, 1952








WHITE HORSE
Scotch Whisky

The purpose of signs is to tell
without words. Here is a sym |
bol that tells, plainer than any |
words, of whisky at its finest...
lovingly blended, long matured,
until it is as noble a Scotch

as ever came out of
Scotland.

Sole Distributors :
FRANE B.
ARMSTRONG LTD.







The M.V
cept Cargo
Dominica, Antigua
Nev:s and St. Kitts
29th inst

*“MONEKA" -will
and Passengets

ace
for
Montserrat,
Sailing today



STATIONERY

GREYSTONE,

The M.V
cept Cargo
Dominica,
Nevis
Saturda

“CARIBBEE”
and Passengers for
Antigua Montserrat,
and St Kitts, Sailing
6th, December, 1952,

will ac-






Just the Little shop in the village B.W.1¢ SCHOONER OWNERS’

ASSOCIATICN (INC.),
Tele. 4047,

where the Best Books, Stationery
and Xmas Cards are now on show.



Consignee, No.







=~ HARRISON )

OUTWARLD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel

LINE











From Leaves - a

a ar os
3.S, “TACOMA STAR” i Ist Dec
ae, eee 3 ieee ee ee
& London 17th Nov. 19th Dee
S.S. “PLANTER”
SS. “CROFTER” * Glamgow & rece

Liverpool29th Nov.
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel

For Closes In
4 Barbados
$.S.-“BIOGRAPHER” « .. Liverpool 1
SS. “TEMPLE BAR” — ‘* Londen oe. Dee?

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

ALCOA

Sia eee he
CANADIAN SERVICE (rontvicHtty)

SOUTHBOUND

Le



CORONA KIM ALCOA

PARTNER

MONTREAL 3 20 Nov - _ -

3T. JOHN a3 _ 29 Nov. 20 Dec. 3 Jan,
HALIFAX a 9 Dec. 26 Dec. 9 Jan,
ARR. BARBADOS 21 Dec. 7 Jan. 20 Jan.

Limited Passenger Acomtmodation Available.
For further information apply: Da COSTA & CO., LTD

CORONA

Nov.
6 Dec.



Phone 2122.

NEW YORK SERVICE (fVEnY FOUR WEEKS)

ALCOA
POINTER

ALCOA
PEGASUS

ALCOA
PLANTER

17 Jan. _
19 Jan. i
23 Jan.
4 Feb.

8 Feb,
20 Feb,
7 Mech.

1

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE (f0aTNIGHTLY)

SOUTHBOUND A STEAMER

22 Dec.
26 Dec.
7 Jan.

24 Nov,
28 Nov.
12 Dec.

A
STEAMER

4 Dee,
6 Dec.
11 Dec.
20 Dee. iT)

A
STEAMER

18 Dec.
20 Dec.
25 Dec.
4 Jan.

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

23 Nov.
27 Nov.
6 Dec.

LIEVELY PATTERNS OF - .-

CONGOLEUM AND OI LCLOTH

JUST QPENED AT - - -

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. BROAD & TUDOR STREETS

November . . . November . . . Then it’s December,
With gunpowder and fireworks all gone
But Health and Energy will stay
If you drink “PETER’S” COCOA every day,
Bringing Happiness and Contentment supreme.

Ib tin only 24 cents

Alb tin only 48 cents



“PETER’S” Superlative Cocoa

is a Nestle’s Product.
On

19th Dec.





















‘



SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE P \C ; _NENE
SS

1 Heart Troubl
Caused by tig
| Blood | Pressure



WHO PATENTED
DETERGENT

OILS?

BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES THE MAKERS OF :— | package.

SCASTROL" 235
MOTOR OILS

PATENTED :
DETERGENT :
ADDITIVES
IN





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



symp

tome, ‘yo ur | re may be

Heart Tro , asus erro,

and you oe ne start treatment at

once. The very first of Noxco
a

’
fro! c €
and enwgy, Indigestion, worry an
fear, your trouble is probably caused
i« jood Pre e i s
steriou ie €
|

a Nea

You don't rub in “Sloan's” you dab it
on the affected part gently-—* “Sloan's”

OH, HOW I LOVE I THINK A HUSBAND §
LIVER AND ONIONS KISS HIS WIFE WHEN HE
svi hcatac a tale PDs COMES HOME, BEFORE
ey gy_HE LOOKS IN



TODAY'S NEWS FLASH

—_—_—_
ANNUALS TIGER -TIM 7/6
RAINBOW 7/6, CHKeKS OWN



71/6, TINY TOTS 7/6, PLAY BOX

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PAGE TEN













® Aussie Quits
English
occer

The regulations which govérn
League football in Britain are in-
deed curious. Clubs can _ pay
£35,000, or even twice thai, for
the transfer of one player. They





BARBADOS ADVO‘

CRICKET NOTES,| 2,





LEAGUE

Rain played 4 major part in the
results of games last week-end
and in consequence the ch
ship of the City Division is
very much in the balance. Dover
and Belfield were scheduled to
meet at Dover, but there could be
no play. This match will, there-
fore, resolve itseif into a two-day
game and with rain again much in

impton-

still







iTE



By SCRIBBLER Barrows . ; 16

- Police Boys’ Club . 7

Daniel for St. Matthias took 4 All Saints ......... EK
19, L. Reid 3 for 32 and L. Qne more series remain to be
eene 2 for 1. played in this division and in this
Today's game depends on how Standard will meet All Saints and

fect

ive the Middlesex fast men,

Rudder and Greene, can be on the

type of wicket on which the match
resumed





. vidence this week, today’s play
; also spend great sums on enter- °V!© ’ heath” tad ae se .
i 5 taimments for their players, Yet eee — er - 4 gery oe Fifty In 25 Minutes
Ci consider the case of Preston cen- sisior points by L sera ge ei Fabihacs Bde a
request for the tre-half Marston. iS the othe 5 te > ae hes in tt in ¢ Cee fast See a pre
dap: andsan Marston, who is an Australian, “vision, oo Barnabas failed +a ,the match against Telephone
is going hom= for a holiday. Un- ae ars neve Sateen anaes en he flogged the Telephene
a -t& ‘ f . g his * nsequed.s) A pore See be wi to the tune 50 r in
: der a football League ruling h's jr, for full pcints, on the grounds 35 «ninates out ones oe eee
Indic club can pay his fare to Austra- that play was possible. The Notre te a
be lia. But he must pay the fare Dame ys, Bordeaux match, Was not i, Jcliffe batted first and in
of back, Marston has not the neces- begun, but up to the present the avidition to Neblett’s 50. A. Bell
sary money to do this, so he is official reason has not been re- hj: 96 and D. Sealy 19. For Tele-
‘ » sionals quitting football, ported. bai : » phone, K. Godde ra took 3- for 37
Fests. & He @ spe thant 10: Me The result of this is that Dover 44 Hunte 2 for 25.
HIGH STANDARD OF : fat 3 , i 1 Ww ite: are will have to fight very ‘hard to win In the time remaining for play
ep ING says that he and his vi are the game from Belfield and so re- -ejephone lost one w t 5
‘ B ae eg homesick. They have a small. tain a place in the fight for'cham- rue Porte: Oe: SE
= daughter, and want to take her pionship honours. Rangers and Victory for Radcliffe and a de-
ad home. Their funds do not run to Notre Dame seemed headed for a fox: for Middlesex would upset all
ne ; the price of a return fare. eee match between the championship calculations.
7 er two clubs. ,
0 poir =. L. Hoad was . -. * m > < 4 Marston three a oat
Waa - ; SIR ERROL DOS SANTOS Preston signed Mars x ; . Leeward isic
tae ae ape sie Be ne 97 each while M J. & years ago on the recommendation St. Matthias vs. Middlesex ard ‘Division
WwW 1 d R. D. Edghill scored $7 each while Major J. E of a supporter living in Sydney. ‘ is thé Leeward Divisids Stands
Ait) id Captain J. R. Jordan returned 96 each. They were permitted to pay the Play was possible in the Middle- { amd Highland began their
ers are reminded of the practice that is scheduled to take cost of bringing him and his wife ae ee et the game late in the evening wn a a
i ange ay, sti ‘ a é arantee ' H r a @ result of an unfortunate incident
ince at the Government Rifle Range today, starting at 2 p.m. oa dicks wubsideaenat soc championship in the Carlisle Di- j),y stabbed when Highland had
NEW PLANS FOR 1953 BASKETBALL ep pasags. But: undes Leagu vision. So far Middlesex have ob= |ost 2 wickets for 33 runs. Aris-
The Barbados Basketball Association are planning to introduce jjings ae cost of further trips mote pele ae lead ing from this incident Use pieysr
- of -npeaaiee _ otiti M and wi a $0 wicket again @ ecncerned has been expelled by
Intermediate Division next om in Serie cena must be borne by the player. possibility Middlesex ‘should be hi » aah and ths "game teil! con-
H erto vere have been a First and Seconc ivision but there optimistic over their chances @f jinye BE® “4s "
‘ season: Mar- 9P' tinue today under protest.
n many new clubs which have been admitted to competi- st vor an eos he Sokdenais ‘fn winning the cup. 5 / ’ - f
‘ that some of the better Second Division Clubs have not nae ka “ d last In this game St. Matthias batted in this diviston Standard are in
wee Toe Se beer a ; 7 ** the. Preston defence, and last grst and were dismissed for 38. the leading position with points as
meet with the sustained opposition necessary for their week made his 70th consecutive prathwaite was the only player to under: —
pro appearance. reach double figures, For Middle- Club.
c planned that next season the strongest teams in the Now, the oddest part of the oe Se ie — 4 for 11 and hansen ise RRO
1 be promoted to the Intermediate Division, whole business is that it may covt eae their turn. at the wicket Si. John Baptist |.
‘her improvement plans is to the effect that Y.M.P.C.,° Preston more than fifty times widdlesex totalled 55 thus enjoy- Welches ......... Be ny gma
f {> put down a hard court next season. If this pla ialises it Marston's fare to replace him. ing a 17 run lead, For Middlesex Northern Progressive ..... 20
aes Loma eet Dien Sarees LES 17 and Wilkie 16, Highland 17
d —L.E.S. ale scor 3 ; Pte i as Hapa eas
be possible for most of the senior games to be played under con- Walcott scored % “er. ere
ditions that will definitely be conducive to greater efficiency by Inter- ee ee
colonial standards

SAM

Sam King,

KING FOR

to his credit has received an s.0.s.,
ates to meet Lennox Downes on
Tucur

Local fans, to whom King has

as amateur and as professional will wish him the best of luck.



Know Your Cricket
LAW 46—By 0. S. COPPIN

To-day we continue the study of
the Duties of Umpires, It will be
remembered that some aspects of
the Law dealing with this subject
were discussed in my last article
in these series under Law 45. Law
46 also deals with the Duties of
Umplres and here it is.

Law 46—Duties of Umpires

Before and during a match the
umpires shall ensure that the con-
duct of the game andthe imple-
ments used are strictly in accprd-
ance with the Laws; they are the
sole judges of fair and unfair play,
and the final judges of the ground,
the weather and the light for play
in The event of the decision being
left to them; all disputes shall be
determined by them, and if they
disagree the actual state of things
shall continue, The umpires shall
change ends after each side has
had one innings.

There was some doubt expressed
senior game this season as
whether they were any regula-
tions which determined where an
umpire should stand. They defi-
nately are and the M.C.C, have in-
structed the umpires, in connec-
tion with the setting out of their
d thaf they should stand
where they can best see any act
upon which their decision may
be required.

Subject to this overriding con-
sideration the M.C.C. have di-

at

:

a

1, 3

rected that the .umpire at the
bowler’s end ‘should stand where
he does not interfere with either
the bowler’s run-up or the
striker’s view. Ifthe other um-
rire’s wishes on the off, instead
of the leg side of the pitch, he
hould obtain the permission of
the captain of the fielding side

ard inform the batsman accord-
ingly.

Fair And Unfair Play

The Umpires are entitled to in-
tervene without appeal in the
case of unfair play but should not
otherwise interfere with the pro-
gress Of the game, except as re-
cuired to do so by the Laws.
slike football, the umpire’s
powers are not as wide in deal-
ing with misconduct as those of
a referee’ hut I suppose the effect

the’ same if the clubs take
strong disciplinary action against
offendeis.

The M.C.C.’s instructions pro-
vide that in the event of a player
failing to comply with the in-
structions of an umpire or
criticising his decisions, the um-
pires should in the first place re-
quest the captains to take action,

| They'll Do Te




Every









PIANO , DANCE -+>>



former Amatéur Lightweight champion of the island,
who has turned professional with already some intercolonial successes

ipo Stadium on Thursday night.

"Tue way MOM TOLD JUNIOR
ABOUT HER FAR-AWAY BROTHER,

| APOLLO WOULD HAVE TO MOVE OVER:

YES*THE BIG LEAGUES WANTED HIM,
BUT HE JOINED THE ARMY INSTEAD >
HE WAG THE HANDSOMEST MAN I'VE
EVER SEEN~-SHOULD HAVE GONE IN
THE MOVIES =AND WHAT A SENSE OF
HUMOR :=HE’'D HAVE YOU LAUGHING
ALL THE TIME--HE COULD DO
ANYTHING “PAINT, PLAY THE

TRINIDAD BOUT

Miller—King
Bout Fixed For
December 2

The British feather - weight
(9st) championship final elimina-
ting contest between Tommy
Miller (Whitburn), Scottish
champion, and Freddy King
(Wandsworth) will be staged by
Freddie Mills at the Empr®ss Hall,
Earls Court, London, on Tuesday
December 2.

The deadline fixed by the Brit-
and if this proves ineffective, ish Boxing Board of Control for
report the incident forthwith to securing the match by private

invitation from Harry Cook Asso-
the champienship boxing card at

endeared himself both in his role

the executives of the teams agreement was 5 p.m. last Wed-
taking part in the match. nesday and Mills had only five
Such controversy has been minutes to spare when he succeed-

centred around what is and what ed in clinching the bout
is not unfair play that I shall much telephoning between
quote in full the M.C.C.’s rulings don and Scotland.

in connection with other phases
of the Law governing “fair and
unfair play.”

after
Lon-

The winner of the Miller-King
bout will go forward against Ron-
nie Clayton (Blackpool) holder,

It is illegal for a player to lift for the British title.
the seam of the ball in order
to obtain a better hold,. In such
a case, the umpire will, if neces- the Town Hall,
sary;

Wembley, on

will warn’ the captain that the to take the
practice is unfair. The use of Clayton.
resin, wax ete., by bowlers is also
unfair, but a bowler may dry the
ball when wet on a towel or with Scottish boxer to hold the British
sawdust. 9st. championship for 14 years,

An umpire is justified in in- The last one was Johnny
tervening under this Law should McGrory, of Glasgow, who is now
any player of the fielding side Miller’s trainer.—L.E.S.
incommode the striker by any
noise or motion while he is re-
ceiving a ball,

The umpires are justified in
preventing players from causing
damage to the pitch which may
assist the bowlers,

‘British title ‘fron



Fangio Pays
Auta Co. A

Miller beat King on points at

change the ball for one November 27 last year. I think he
which has had a similar wear, and will again defeat King and go on

Queensland 308—6 |
Against S.

(From Our Ow

A BRIGHT fifth wicket
utes between Toovey and /
recover from a slow start in
at Brisbane, By close the
Toovey hit two sixes and eight

fours in his 71 and Archer lifte
Tayfield for a huge six, But the
South African off spinner W
again the “best bowler _ finishi
with four for 124)

The wicket was extremé}by slo
before lunch during which perio
Queensland made only 42 for t
loss of Brown’s wicket. Betwee
lunch and tea they added 185 and
another 122 after the interval,

The South African fielding w
ef a high standard but the attack
never really worried the batsmen



Hypnotism
And Chess

OXFORD, Nov. 28.

An Oxford professor called in
a hypnotist to help Oxford beat
Middiesex in the. English Coun-
ties Chess to-morrow. Hypnotist
G. Spencer Brown said that
though he could not put brain
where they did not exist by hyp-
nosis, he could steady a man so
he made full use of his natural
ability.

1

If he does so he will be the firs!

yee | He doubted that he could do

The persistent and systematic Farewell Visit i; much for the Oxford men i -to-
bowling of fast short-pitched | morrow’s chess tournament be-
balls at the batsman standing MODENA, Italy Nov. 28. | cause the time was so short and he
clear of his wicket is “unfair” Argentine racing champion <«jq not know the players very
and if, in the opinion of the um- Juan Fangio yesterday went to) well, “By far the best way i§ to
pire at the bowler’s unfair bowl- the Maserati . automobile com-j)ayve a regular course over a

ing of this type takes place he pany here for a_ farewell visit

must adopt the following proce- Fangio will return to Argentina

dures hs next week and race in the Grand
e

When decides such Prix of the Argentina-auto race,

that

bowling is becoming persistent he, the first test of the world racing |

forthwith “cautions” the bowler.

If this “eaution” is ineffective,
he informs the captain of the
felding side and the other umpire
of what has occurred,

Should the above prove in-
effective, the umpire at the bowl-
er‘s end must:

At the first repetition call
“Dead Ball,” when the over re-
garded as completed,

Request the captain of the
fielding side to take the bowler

competition, driving a Maserati.

In a _ visit to the company
Fangio was accompanied by Ital-
ian driver Felice Bonetto. World
racing ehampion Alberto Ascari
was also there yesterday. He
lengehily tested on the local
automobile, two Ferrari racers
built for the free racing formula.

ment
were

and
not

other
disclosed will be



These cars whose piston displace- |
characteristics

| period of several months” Brown |

| said.
| —UP.

| eee a

|

that’s why she says







‘Osh's— then they must be geod!"

Africans

mn Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov. 28.
partnership of 102 in 75 min-
Archer enabled Queensland to
the game with South Africans
had scored 308 for 6.



KEN ARCHER.

MR.

nn ene

Rolex Watches

LOUIS L, BAYLEY
Bolton Lane





Cyclone, St. John Baptist.
Trial Games

Two trial games in connection
with preparation for the annual

match against the Barbados Cric-
ket Association were played dur-

ing the Week. At the Mental Hos-
pital a B.C,L. XI met the Rest but

the state of the wicket made judg-

ment of the merits of those on trial
difficult,

The outstanding player was the
B-C:L, captain, Kenneth Goddard
who took 6 wickets for 10 runs.

In the game against the Police
the wicket was not a batsman’s,
but‘the Police Skipper, Byer won
the toss and decided to bat. The
League bowlers were on top dur-
ing the innings and dismissed the
Police for 61. a commendable per-
formance, The League fast bowl-
ers Rudder 4 for 10 and Rogers 3
for 1 shared the wickets. |

B.C.L. batsmen were not very |
comfortable against the attack of
Mullins and Bradshaw in the fad-
ing light and when rain stopped
play for the day the score was
4 for 3.

Against Matthew’s XI

The last trial game before selec-
tion of the team to meet the B.C.A.
XI takes place at the Mental Hos-
pital tomorrow and Thursday next.
The B.C.L, will be represented by:
K. Goddard (Capt.), O. McAlli-
ster, (St. James Boys’? Club) R.
Rogers (Radcliffe), L. Harding,
R. Rudder (Middlesex), A. Black-
man (Romans), G, Sobers, (Bay
Street Boys’ Club), W, Clarke, C.;
Hinds (Rangers), C. Daniel cSotee |
Dame), L. Hicks (Welches), B.
Green (Middlesex).



9, ie
Today’s OQricket
To-day ends the eleventh round
in the series of Intermediate and |
Second division cricket matches, |

Following are the fixtures:— |
Intermediate: — |
Y.M.P.C. vs. Police at Beckles |
Road. j





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SPEEDMAN DIES

PARIS, Nov. 28.
Maurice Presvost, 65; the first
man to fly faster than 125 miles
per hour back in 1913, died here
last night. He was the first, holder

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Report the occurrence to the Argentina Races scheduled for ac 181 OS
captain of the batting side as January 27, c
soon as an interval of piay takes —UP, — she
place. = EY 7 i

A bowler who has been “taken ace sine”?

off” as above may not bowl again wicket (See Laws 26, Note 3 and

during the same innings. 27, Note 2), the umpire should

Any attempt by the batsmen to call “Dead Ball” as soon as the vee today
steal a run during the bowler’s batsmen cross in any. such at- ’
run up is unfair, Unless the tempt to run, after which they | everybedy’s
bowler throws the bull at either return to their original wickets, | Faveurite is

‘Time Rescoths watts





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THEN— Junior FINALLY Mt
THE GREAT MAN PHIZ 10 Drie oes

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| By NORMAN. LEWIS

~. Norman Lewis’s experiences in Indo-China resulted in
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Now on Sale at =

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Full Text

PAGE 1

SATIRDAY. NOVEMBER 2. 1152 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN LADY ARUNDELL LEAVES GRENADA Gave Farewell Broadcast (From Our Own Correspondent) ST. GEORGE'S. Nov. 25. LADY JOAN ARUNDELL, wife of His Excellency Sic Robert Arundell, Governor-Designate uf Barbados, left the colony yesterday fur Trinidad en route to England for a holiday prior to return next year to Barbados. On Sunday afternoon Lady Arundell broadcast the following farewell message to the women of the Windward Islands over Radio Grenada Experiment : I am taking this last opportunity %  %  -Jo send a good-hye message to the ^ Schooner Social Welfare Adviser Caribbean Area Back From B.G. Visit Missing American MISS DORA IBBERSON. Social Welfare Adviser lo <-> Investments women of the Windward Islands in many walks of life with whom I h.ive been associated for over four years. I should like first to thank vou for all Die BSMMSl you have shown me during my husband's tour uf duty. Wherever I have been m the islands you have given me such a kind and cheerful wel come that 1 hav home and not politely greeted. Brings 1,000 Bags Of Rice MIS the Comptroller for Development and Welfare, has recently returned from a two-week visit in British Quiana She told the Advocate that she went over specially to observe welfare on the sugar estates. The background of the subject The Dorcas runs a Children'* was the Venn Keport of i4ft RacffUon Club with a pat* IssalST which recommended that evety who H nun training in England estate should have a Welfare with the help of a British Council Officer, a Community Osntr*, a B cnO U r abiP, a schenu f. i Day Nursery (Creche) and a needy chlUrcn and another f.ir Spurts Ground. These reeomhelping individual distressed fammendatlons had been accepted in Was. It l a viv Boa piece of respect of large estates. voluntary work which, like the The Sugar Producers AssociaDay Nurseries, has so far bad no tion employe,] a chief Welfare gr-.ru aid. Inn hag raised all Its Officer, Mr. Ralph Scargaii who awn fund the aajssaroatti of the wth his wife, hnd done exrelleni Guianese public towards these WOPa Funds had been voted efforts on beh.df of children is itiy by Govaramant and the os sj a j g n d ncThe ,4 Ion auxiliary schooner Frances W. SsnIUi which arrived < It at from British Guiana on Thursday stranger being began to discharge its cargo yes. terday morning. Lorries and animal-drawn < i.If .?*.* i ng W V tram carl Ibronged this section of the fact that these four years have waterfront and hindered the %  "" Ird MW /<" %  "* n They BU -ady flow of traffic. Added to v P been even harder for people this hand carts were being loadsome other_parts of the world rd Wlth ] um ber near the schoon. %  re in the windward Islands we e r I have had our success^ and our Cargo consisted of 1000 bags of ; ia"ung Queen wood SO cases of matches and Elizabeth will txcrowned. Just 2 34 pieces of greenr-eart. Master as Her Majesty ha s dedicated her0 ( the vessel is Captain F. ft. •elf lo the serviea of her people. Hassell and its local agents are let us women dedicate ourselves the crooner Owners' Associate work harder not only lor ourtion. selves and our families but for tht community and ration to which GENERAL CARGO we are proud to belong. _— — Just after mid-day, the 74 ton The limes may be hard, but not schooner Lucille M, Smith came so hard that they cannot be faced alongside in the Inner basin next cheerfully by sensible, God-fearto the Frances W. Smith. British ing people, determined to pull loGuiana being its last port of call. gether to moke their country a Its cargo was similar to that of better and happier place to live in. the Frances W. Smith. 1000 bags In this I am sure you will not fail, of rice. 475 bags of charcoal. 77 because I know and have con fttons of wood, 14 cases of limacol dence in the courage and good and 10 pieces of greenheart. sense of the women of these The Lucille M. Smith arrived Islands. under Captain E. Hassell and I am sad to say good-bye. but has as its local agents Messrs. DM to lad ;i 1 'houl : be if we Kobetl Hun Ud were leaving the West Indies for .----. tR(vra good. In Barbados w c shall be near "*"* "KirtH you and I shall look forward to Th e motor vessel Meneka paid meeting some of you there and tts or tmghtly visit to Barbados to hearing your news often. whw| lt urrlved „, Tr. ursdav %  wish you and your families from Dominica with its usual good health and happiness, in the gcncra i carfo of rreih fruit and years to come. copra. On boasri were 29 passenGood-bye and God Bless you ge £, from Dominica. ^ •" %  After the unloading of Its carShe spoke in the "Women %  "?'*• br n 1 lon 1 • B, Hour" programme and was introtor St. Kills and Dominica yesduced bv its sponsor. Mrs. Errol terday. This cargo included a Protain. Later in the same pro]"** shipment of mm. lard, po„,,„_, v. r IUMHU ,. ,f,. of tatoes and a transhipment of HoTjB"SenwTcli*iav.. alalk cheese The Moneka which is on her recent trip abroad to the under Captain R Hudson is eonIt.S.A.. Unit.Nl Kingdom and Con'ned to the Schooner Owners' tinent. Association. ARRIVED MONDAY First inadlng has been given* ___.._ Bill in the Leglslotive Council!" similar cargo was being loaded amend the Praedial Ussfany Oron Ihe motor vessel Lady Joy dlnance. yesterday. This vessel had arrivThe Bill provides for an alter^ j n por i on Monday from SI. native mode of punishment to the Lucia with general cargo for the usual fine or imprisonment. It will island. place an ofTendcr under Mjeeinl Under Captain W. Parsons, the police mporvltkm ( r %  Period not, Ltdy J#y Wlll ^ ta king a num. exceeding twelve months and a ber of empty fruit casks lo Si. person subject to such supervision L UC j a mav not change his residence without the authority of the police TO LOAD CARGO BMSTt '^rrs. *g.-'"-k~i jra each I'IEM throughout the period in the inner Careenage, the 35 nf his supervision and he may be ton schooner Rainbow M. is now visited bvlhe police at his reslberthed near Ihe Harbour Masdence at any time during that Icr's Office where It will load a oenci ai sssj mixed cargo for St. Vincent period. as^sss^ Members of the crew who to the were not loading the schooner (From Oni Own Correspondent) KAIKFIE1.D. Jamaica. Nov. 27 THE COMMITTEE uf ihe Wfafl Indian Conference : i.ilisatum in the Caribbean area were lOM i -day by Albert J. Powers of the office of International Trade of Ihe United States Department of Commerce, that tl %  area s> missing the opportunity of getting information on facilities for investment in the IsmllorlOf before Amerii m um %  — Mi Pomn ii" roeolvM •> loud npplausv after his speech ajUstad m Washington foi pastaltad such iBlWma• 'i.nii rage i Uon lo knvaators througl sold DM .r Ihe ticket-, rountiy Dttl iUCh nif h when at redealing parUeularb II> tx ex'(^ni:in Ta Mbn. %  a s* needed. as the cheapest and twst suppleafter live years in tbc business, /'llfT/O KlVtlll menl to inadequate diets. he hns sold almost half a uuUlon .. _. HIS ban' Rvvommvmtiitions Day Nurseries The estates generally provide School Feeding Scheme i,„ „ vcar Day Nursern-s for the children of Miss Ibberson was able lo mendrad thousand mark IfYsss Q > ssssas] women workers and have adopted tion in* excellent School feeding "Lucky Gun" as he IS known FA1KKIKI.D S-\ :• the enlightened poluy of putting scheme in Barbados which gives throughout |lntlsh Ciiiana has an The Committee studying, IndusIhcm in charge of eoucated girls reconililuted dried skimmed milk onvuble record. At the last tn.iUsition n the IVHIMUMH ,i i trained by Miss Selman in the and biscuits. Barbados is. she D.T.C. sweep he sold the fht. at the Fifth West Indian OonfSTl.eorgetnwn creche and Day Niii long in Ihe region In second, third, fifth and sewi-l ttlcg DMttfni It stOBlga)o Rflj bag %  ery. These girls are trained not recognising m this way. (he unique ol : i. bedecided lo recommend al the only to give the Day Nursery a value-for-money of dried sktmiJeved to be %  world record; sell, plenary session of the programme of organized habitmed milk. iM g the top three pri7.es in anv msattni mi Monday to accept the training and play, but also to She said she was glad to dissweep His ambition is t> tdi.h .ml at Ion* of the Puerto make it a centre where parents cover that In accordance with Ihe the million dollar mark, and at Mean conference .tt indusliiallleam Ihe good management recommendation of ^ P Wells ReIhe rale he's going, he will most sation of February this year Economic Talks of young children and how they port o n Friendly Societies, the certainly maki should be fed. Hemslrar of" Co-operatives had The two lucky Gulan The.ork tor ,.„,drc„ of ft. SSLSSVftKZZJEZIZ. '' " ""^ %  Ihe bsl In Uic repon. II Is to be ,,| Bllon ^ ,„ „„_-.,..„„ ,-iSL, hopodl>,aI.hcC,.,vorBrid 11 c l ,n.,, „„. R.,,.,.,,,,1,1 l ,\ ', ., '£?££ who., u come, into brt. ill cue ol,li„,.|.„, Socl take an equally rvtponsible an'l During her l\vo week, ^n n.,tl. '**• '"" %  '< £ *• Ouian.*,he rT,?o"rt "w, h "*"" '•> •>' < !" O" .hll.lhood ol 11, luture atuen, the ri.h bird .m,l o„i„,al lile oi '""' ""' "•" now lor a Georclon ha, excellent prethe colony. tt*^bxTS!mS%£ "" %  > ' P"'P d llltlu|l n.Ul. po.l-n.t.1 and Infant w.l,„„,, ,hc*, ma || ,n„|„ X &,!„! "> !" Steing thn l ">' sl ""e Minister refeire^ ' "P" ,i r tarflMd would not I* play ground In the city with a i f__ 1 ln _^ n un ." f ""IJ no %  mmt, l. enough. It Is undcroUHxl that nu for11M i.ublic is crate In ensuring that no animal. beautiful building Including a animal product, poultry or any covered play ground, auditorium, '"•o" ""ed for animal consump, ;-_„,,., Committee rooms and n fine mm"on including pig .will lg landed ,",, K ,, ,.,',,., ern kitclien. All this ha, been from any ship or venel which provided from voluntary funds. has called at Martinique. L.S. Asked To Reconsider nldad. visit my is Mr. Uovd Sidney Smith, yesterday were mending sail) %  *' SS?.. !" —.. -11-*>.r.ruiralinn fur Ilia RchOOf On a two-week enlnnv is Mr Uovd nn*! %  • % %  % %  %  %  % %  > % % %  % % %  JI w-U known Trinidad journalistpreparation for Uw DUbU.her. who is in search of expected departur. material for a new reference work coming week-end on the British Wesl Indi British Guiana. IT'and bed Marks Ksinbow M. the Captain Giln command of the WASHINGTON. of-Spain. T A State Department spokesman In Georgetown, the l-eglslaL. in Washington has said thai the Council and Government of Britfrr T m% wH Georgetown vice-consulate is beish < %  I *od grave conw ing closed down because the last com over the announced closing aga Congress cut Department approfor economy reasons of the vice' r 1 *" 1 """''" priation requesU. that the Departconsulate. The British Governremark* and then form ,, ," ment must re-t,xn.h somewhere ment will be asked to make im%  tlve^ into Committee No, i to and lhat British Guiana's affairs mediate representations to WasTiDongidtV Commonwealtn UScan be handled adequately by the tnglon to reconsider Ihe decision, vclopment and commodity PolU.S. Consulate General at Port—IVC.P. icy. been prepared Minister srfll decJda in wlinh order to lake buMiiess a 1 the I'mifn emi* pfO" gr* %  g Two ConuiUBb %  be. n formrd with !arn< Cat i' lA A III. LTD. 20 Broad SI. und at Marine CTardcns IIONIG I'higll CTS lib fla. 9 os. 24c. Spaghetti 9 os. Z6c. Vermicelli 9 of. 2gc Sweetened 1'iiddlni* lie. Special DtwserU 2le. 'Shoes For the whole Family! Take the wheel of a Morrh Osford in a fart-proving demonstration Here ii a car that going to give you a lot of new found sattsfactioa i in economical motoring, and save you money in operating and maintenance costs. It is roomy, with a suspension system that makes for "smooth-sailing" over the roughest roads. Powered fc/ high average ipccdf and impressive acceleration. "Quality first 1 •vary detail lo rciam its personality and fine styling KM or ike judge. Take the n-heel ai JSSM at yom FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD Phont 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 TOWER Jelly Crystal* lge.l IOWER Hamsr-r lie I ItKOOKs I.tMOS Cut Peel %  bv lb 3e f • as. pke. AI'll. I'eanut Butler "lit. file (10a r 1 Pure food) Kim PROIM ) IS Tomato Paste Tonultr KfUhup Tomato Puree 16 os. Me Beetroot ZS or. Ms, Carrots 16 os. 3 Be. S4.00 &zUa For the EXHIBITION.'.' For CHRISTMAS.'! IN FACT FOR EVERY OCCASION THE BEST DRESSED MEN CHOOSE m> MADL IN ENGLAND ENGLISH FUR FELT HATS Tell me doctor Ciin an anlisrptit help in hea/ing f (HIIHU heal ol their own accord when ihcy are kept free from the gSjflM that OROM septic infection. To keep wounds itt the healthy condition for healing, surgcoria have for years relied upon 'uettOi*. This ruihlcas des•rnyer of gcrnis is iiQii-pnisonous, (tnrlc and safe on human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, 'Dcttol* leaven ihe living tissue's undamaged to continue the natural processes of safe and rapid repair. DETTOL THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC — Wliiter teetlifiii j iiiMf foiie I x;lfa. *! weekroN'cnr Smili your mirror — mfcc guJ fcMlt.M.>UltWlh. %  &CK NCVT — (.Iran your iccih ill lit. (In. mntninc nJ cvenms. fM %  •oss gssM abSMt ikauaBB| -^i -s You'll be amazed at the wonderful difference l'cpsodent makes lo your smile \ In just one week your teclh become da/^lingly while, bnghier than ever before! PepsoJent contains a special ingreJient called Irium—it gels rid MI ilut dull film on your teeth. Laves them white and sparkling! thanks lo T e P ? A ode^ 1 The t to) hpsite with IRIUM %  %  %  in i



PAGE 1

!'\(.l I (>l li BARBADOS A0VOCA1K SATI'RHAV. ..NOVEMBER li. 1M BAIPD0S.A ADVfeTE Saltirda> \o\ ember 29. 1952 si HAH run i THK increase in the price to be paid for next year's Empire sugar shows the advantages which accrue to the West Indies from membership of the Commonwealth. It is hard to believe that the West Indies Sugar Producers would by themselves have received such generous terms. The rise in the price to be paid for next year's sugar ought not however to be received with unqualified rejoicing. Increased earnings from sugar ought to be reflected in real improvements in living standards, and ought not to be dissipated in greater spending. The. general housing conditions of Barbados leave much to be desired and there is good ground for the criticism that recent increases in the price paid for sugar have not resulted in as great housing improvements as might have been expected. Unless more of the increased earnings from sugar can be directed to savings funds to be used for housing contributions and during periods of unemployment the advantages which ought to accrue to everyone from an increase in the price paid for sugar might be missed. The memorandum on the live year plan of development and taxation already allows for the collection of a cess of $2.00 a ton in respect of the 1953 sugar crop for the implementation of a Harbour Fund Scheme. This cess ought to be collected without difficulty now that the 1953 sugar price has been increased and if possible ought to be increased still more. Only those wi. u have iui curmasmee i~ Barbados can be satisfied if this island does not obtain a deep water harbour in the near future. Any increase in the Deep Harbour Fund which can be obtained from an increase in the price paid for sugar ought therefore to be made. One unfortunate result of the increase in the price to be paid for the 1953 sugar crop will be the depressing effect this will have on the molasses industry. Since the price to be paid for molasses Is arrived at from the formula which fixes the price of sugar the increased price to be paid for sugar will be reflected in an increased i u. ha UAUI for mnlaties.. The depressed condition of the fancy molasses industry in Barbados is already well known and a delegation of the Barbados Exporters of Fancy Molasses is now in Canada trying to discover the reasons for the slump in the industry. The news that there is to be an increase in the price of fancy molasses will not be welcomed by Canadian importers and unless the government of Barbados is prepared to peg the export price of fancy molasses at its present level by means of a cess from the price paid for sugar the end of the Barbados fancy molasses industry might be in sight Barbados and the rest of the West Indies must benefit financially from the increased price to be paid for the sugar in 1953; but cure must be taken in Barbados to see that the benefit is applied to house improvements and to the implementation of the Deep Water Harbour scheme. No one can predict that there will be another increase in prices in 1954 and no one knows what will be the position of the West Indies when the Commonwealth Sugar Agreement expires. An increased price for sugar gives us another breathing IpaM to set our houses in order and to build up for the future by careful housekeeping in the present, thriftless spending will lead only to bankruptcy. HOYALTV THE acceptance by Her Royal Highness the Princess Royal of the invitation to COOM tci Barbados was as expected as it was natural. Barbados has long association with the Lascelles family into which the Princess Royal married and her younger son The Hon. Gerald Lascelles "owns the Belle and Mount Plantations. There could therefore be nothing more natural than that the Queen's uunt should vi.Mt Barbados, when she comes to the West Indies next year. Barbados as Mr. Adams is reported to have said in England some days ago is intensely loyal and intensely British and its loyalty to British Royalty is so deep seated as to be misunderstood by those who cannot understand how little affected Barbadians still are by those movements which have swept Kings from their thrones in so many other countries during this century. Barbadians are loyal and their loyalty is a fact to be accepted not to be probed and scrutinised in search of reasons. The welcome which Her Royal Highness will receive when she lands in Barbados will be a Royiil welcome and will leave her in no doubt that Barbadians feel honoured by her presence here. The visit of Her Royal HlghntM ought not however to be regardOtatC but as a preparation for u in 1954 of Her Majesty Queen <'h II Ii la known that Queen ith will travel to Australia In 1954 through the Panama Canal. It would be Kid if Barbados should lose t• tunity of seeing Her Majesty on these shores, only because she was not invited to come here. An invitation ought to be extended at once. The CMM Of Lord Simon j\OBOD Y'S The Advocate starts a new series on the most famous lawyer of our age with a sensational London murder trial COUNT DE IIOIUII and the DIARY UNWRITTEN LAW H> >I Uoinen II* dr. !HI During the 1914-18 war Sir. %  "'•* Wl,n <*e Borch. She bad have been dropp ,1 and in view of John Simon conducted the defence lven t" e servant* notice and had the exceptionally strong provocaat a sensational murder trial which got a new travelling trunk with no tion he had revived, the Judge moved the public profoundly. His Initials on it. would no doubt nave bound him client. Lieutenant Douglas MillThe husband then went to Scotover.. colm, a young Army officer on lnd Yard where he discovered But to this course Simon would active service In France, was the details of de Borch's unsavoury not agree. He thought the cirr urn charged with the unlawful Killing record and found out where ho stances wert such as to get Malof a man whom he suspected of lodged. His next action was to colm clearly ab WOj P^Jj*_J** he w"nea be* ed on his gold-mounted umbrella md other possessions and calling run the risk of spoiling his case. Speaking in quiet and unemotional tones, Simon began documents In by "P*hrtlng "ny intention of water boarding house He was nb pVkVt wilh ftls rtVO v er, M.IffJ^JLu'* ** 2L&SLS known to the authorities in Scot^went to the address in Baysco untn nerr^.s T h^ST^ land Yard as a white slave tra waler wnei0 & Borch lodged. uxylT .BE? hU i ? r 2'L Acker and blackmailer, and he alTh . husband t0 ld the cook who ^ flB a^ -o V hJ'l.l £ so had connections in the Hold of ODe _. d ,,.„ niiq lndl hc waB an !" H. • • *• ld <£> German espionage. A Thrashing; opened the door that he was an not „ auire ,. to trt ; it would be Inspector from Scotland Yard, and contrary to pi ir duff if uou luthe asked to see the "Count.' Ho tenra to me lhrn ; attempted to shown up to the top back fo KK Thit i$ a court of Justice, In July, 1917, Lieutenant Mairoom, where he found de Borch in an d uou are m-orn to do justice'; colm came home unexpectedly on bed wearing only a pyjama Jacket, and if. i justice, arcordtnp to the' leave from Franee. Hc found his As the cook went downstairs law which I itottd here to ask wife haiLnone down to a cottage in she heard a noise. Another woman pou lo mete Out to Lieutenant Hampshire wi*r n-roh and a in the house wbeequwUly swore Malcolm." woman friend of Ihe "Counts, that she. too, heard sounds as ir Arriving there, Malcolm was of a struggle, which lasted tor He spoke of hs client's marriage ^hocked at de Borch's seeming some time. Then reports followed of his joining up on the outbreak %  n:imacy with his wife, so h< of gunshots being fired. of war. of "th hlnck evil, ugly proceeded to give him a thrashMalcolm fetched the police, to shadow" which Ml across the lives ing. "in the good old British way." whom he handed over the weapon of Douglas Mal> otm and his wiff, as Sir John Simon described it. He with which hi' admitted having and then of tr%  young husband's then took his wife back to London, killed de Borch. When tho police frenry and despair. having first made de Borch promarrived they found de Borch's "He went to that r.m to punish Is* he would not see her again. body lying on the bed. and a halfand not to kill und. In the strugFrom the railway station he open drawer near by containing gic which took place It was a s nt him a note challenging him the dead man's revolver. choice between de Borch's life and to a duel and he repeated this Malcolm was arrested and his. He enlg'"i (hat room wilh challenge before the end of his charged with murder. Hw made that whip for the purpose of glvleave in a letter In which he invit" attempt to deny his action, ins '• nun the ti-igging. which he-eri the "Count" to meet him in "| did it for my honour." he told '•*•><} he wouldI g-v him, which he France, where duelling was not a the police. "You can imagine how had warned, h m from France no criminal "ffence, as it* ia i n EngI felt when I saw the cad who *""<* £ flm What did he Und. De Borch did not reply to has been trying to get my wife to ^sini fewlvets do^o wtnt either of these invitations. go away with him, and me in ^? h ,^:"* r "" e do n l w ni Although Mrs. Malcolm had France, helpless to defend her n, P"*.. yromt-** o w> •• th hnnour' ran you wonder what t Sluton's Plep -Count" again, she broke her did on the spur of the moment. S | MO N paused. Then he turned word and did so as soon as her when I saw the cad before me who towards the prisoner and Anally husband had gone back to France, was luring my wife to dishonour." inwards the jury. "Gentlemen." The case was tried bv Mr. Jushe *nid. "Lieutenant Malcolm is tice McCardie nt the Old Bailey here before you in the clothes of in September. 1817. Sir Richard o civilian. Jt Is for you to say Muir the senior Treasury counsel, whether he shall pass from this conducted the prosecutlori. place to the condemned cell, or As for the defence, a numbcj of whether you. . will return him ut you trying to see or even talk pundits in the Temple considered to the service of his Majesty, to "o m? wffo again." he told him. that the leading brief should not put MI again tho uniform which ••whoever I am 1 will get leave have been given to Sir John he has done nothing to disgrace arTd nun^vou^ut and gWc you Simon, but t.ther to an experland so much to Justifysuch a"mrShini that even your enccd criminal lawyer, like Sir After a short absence the Jury own nurthe.-will not aW you Edward Marshall Hall, who would found the prisoner not guilty of aaa n have made an emotional and drafher murder or manslaughter. Alarmed by this communication, matic appeal to the jury. HOW fr otter WOnfc they agreed with the "Count" bought a revolver, wrong they were was demonatratS'r John Sunon s argument that which he showed to Mrs. Malcolm, ed by tho complete success of Utenn; afa jrtm had *ot the saying he wanted It in case her Simon's tactics throughout this exCount in self-defence. husband attacked him. citing trial. Feunni the worst, Malcolm Fir*! of all. Muir was anxious --pressed the feeling of At the same time she told Malcolm she could not give up her lover and nskod for a divorce. Husband's Threat MALCOLM promptly wrote again to do Borch. 'If 1 ever he •Think God." exclaimed a unan at the back of the Court. obtained compaaaVnate leave'from that" tho prisoner should plead Her voice ex|>r. his unit. Ho reached home and guilty lo manslaughter in which the^multitnc'e. found his wife preparing to go event the murder charge would (World Copyright Reserved) Our Readers Say: ChrinlmtiH Chcvr: ffer. F. Godton'i Fund To the Fdifor. The Advocate— SIR,—Will you kindly spare space once again for my annual appeal for means to iiitroduci' a bU or CJirisuTuui goodwill and M'h 't Into the lives and hum. 1 of a company of our old and broken poor people. With Ihe continued rise in the cost of practically every commodity—food, clothing and (especially) rents, they are very hard hit indeed. I do not know how they manage to make out at a'l. Quite a number of the O.A. pensioners have to pay out most of their 5/a week to keep a sh^l*cr over their heads, and the position >t the Parochial Pensioners with 18'a month is even more difficult, and they are most grateful for at* bit of cheer which Festival Season brings from many quarters. List year we were able to give a dollar to around 160 on our list, and a shilling or two to a numi>er of others, mostly belonging to this area, and already they are anticipating similar help this year easept those who have passed on—and there arc. of course, new applicants. I am sorry that age and its inprevent _M personally (rum getting around lo iuvestiga%' And collect as beforctlmo. but I will do what I can. and the Minister of the Bethel Church. the Rev. T. J. Furley, and Mr. J. R. E. Crane and their helpers, will give their expert assistance. So donations may be handed or sent to them, or to me, or left (by kind permission) at the Advocate Store, and we hope that our subrcribtrs will not be weary in well-doing but contribute at least as generously as in the past. The need is even greater. With thanks tor space. FRANCIS GODSON. Chelsea Cottage, Nov. 27 52. II Tt'tirhcn' Diploma* To the Editor, The Advocate. SIR.—At the end of last term. the Education lh lar to the schools giving their valuauon of AC.P. and L.C.P. diplomas. The AC P. was placed an a level with certificate 'A' and holders cf same were exempt therefrom. The L C.P. was mado the equivalent ol Erdlston Training. One wondered why the placing at these respective levels when It is known that teachers with degrees in the U.K. and throughout the Commonwealth find tt profitable to study tor these diplomas. In view of the above mentioned estimates by our local Department of Education, I should be grateful if you would publish the fallowing extract taken from the "Education Newsletter of the College of Preceptors." November, 1D52. College Diploma Examinations The cxaminaUcns for the College Diplomas were recently revised In the light of current educational developments. This revision was carried out on the advice of and with the assistance of a number of persons eminent in Education today The Examinations were held last year for the first time under the new regulations In view of in* Incr-asing number of candidates for the diplomas of ACJ*. and LC.P. and Ike enQiilriea that have been made from practising teachers, a statement of the standard expected might prove useful. The Standard %  tf the examination for diploma of Associate (AC P.) can be considered as equivalent to the examination taken by students at the end of a Iwo-yeai ccurse at a Teachers' Training College. The Standard of the iiimnation (or the Diploma of LtceoUate (L.C.P.) may be regarded as equivalent to a pass in o British University, but in a more roctrtctcd Odd. A.C.P. •**>// Done" T. the Editor. The Advocate— SIR.—The appointment of Jeffrey Stollmcycr as Cap'-.. West Indies team to meet the Indians early next year, seems to be the topic of discussions through< u' thai week by every local sport fan, who are gathering at corners, lanes, streets, shops, and all places of importance. So many f.iulls and praises are being used In regard to the "out going" and "newly appointed" Captains by the Community (including our well known Sports writer O. S Coppln) that I am Iwtund to sturt my leUer on the subject so as to be clearly understood and shew the critics the views of many others as myself. John Godd.ird has en plained the West Indies' team to many victories that will be song remembered by West Indians for at least a occade to come, but hc was not alone to dn tho Job of putting West Indian Cricket where it is today. the said elected Captain, Jeffrey Stollmeya-r. has been to him throughout his* victories an able. HTiciem nnd well advised viceCaptain, and what of Frankie Worrell. Ever Ion Weekes. Clvde Walcott. Jem Gomez and the remaining men of the victorious teams. Are we to forget them? Are we to be so frantic over the dismissal of one member of a team who has been replaced by one who is qualified to do the job quite as capably? Surely, wo as West Indians should raise our voices to the change that has taken place, and together, confratulL.tr Jeffrey Stollmeyer en hit appointment, wishing him best of luck and success in his new undertaking. Render to Caesar the thingthat are Caesar's. Goddard has had his turn at the helm, ihe lime has come for him to hand over to another, all the useless criticism that has taken place should be finished. Instead, we shmld try to give our best support to the "Officials" ot the West Irdian Cn< k of Control an i boost up more of our beloved West Indian plsyers. especially at this time when our boys are shou ing the '"Teacher*" of cricket wh.it they the "Students" can really do Hoping that ill further criticism will cease and as West Indians, praise the g<->d work that has been dene. To the Honest, and conscientious Selectors. I sav on behalf of Sport-loving Fan *n*ell Done." PRO BONO PUBLICO. Monday—Today saw for the first time Frere's suggestion that the Portuguese called these islands los Barbados because of their dense woods. That lets us dispose of the bearded idea. Having lost my Portuguese dictionary I can't throw too much light on the dark subject. Tuesday—I am wondering why Barbados was so unfortunate in its river names. Only today I realised that the Molehead in Bridgetown was named after the River Mole, the thing I had been in the habit of calling the Constitution. Then there is the River Hole after which Hoietown was named (soon to be changed I hope). In St. Joseph there is the River Joe. The only river we seem to have with a decent name is Indian River. To make confusion worse there is somewhere called River. Q Why not change the lot to Ol' Man' A. Joke boy. Ha! Ha! Wednesday—I seem to have stumbtod upon a clue which will destroy for ever the claim that the place at the corner of Chelsea Road is the house for which the Washington brothers paid tri#g*saYrenUil of £15 per month in 1751. In Trevyan's English Social History Chapter 13 page 403, I read: "In the 18th century for the first time, the sites of new country houses were chosen for aesthetic, not merely for practical reasons. They were often nlac*e! -n rising ground to "command the prospect". Trevelyan puts the words "command the prospect" in quotes so I take it that this expression was commonly used to describe houses situated on rising ground. George Washington in his diary used exactly the same expression to describe the house in which he and Lawrence stayed. "We command the prospect of Carlisle Bay", he wrote. Put two and two together and the house at the corner of Chelsea Road cannot be Washington's House, if we agree that to "command the prospect''" was an expression used in the 18th century to denote especially houses placed on rising ground. Washington, readers of his diary will remember, made a note that Barbados was better supplied with rising ground than almost any other country. He hadn't seen many countries himself at the time but he was obviously up in the architectural slang of the day. And wc can safely forget that bit about the one mile from town. Bridgetown in 1751 was much farther than one? mile from the corner of Chelsea Road and as most of it was burnt down in 1766 nobody can give me the lie. I hope that the next time I go up Bay Street the sign claiming that house for Washington will have been removed. P.S.—Did I tell you about the hotel proprietor in St. Kitts who was all in favour of putting a bed in the old disused Hotel at Nevis and getting tourists to go over and see the bed in which Nelson slept. What would it matter if Nelson slept in it or not, he said? The tourists would enjoy seeing it and the people of Nevis would benefit! Thursday—Correspondents who have been asking for news of my second son will be thrilled to hear that he is on a treasure hunt in the heart of Alrica. The latest communication which I have received is written on papyrus and the postmark is "Limpopo Wells. S.I.A." As the papyrus has been used for wrapping lobsters from St. Lucia for sale in Trinidad I could not read a thing and I am forced to conclude that "Limpopo wells" is situated "somewhere in Africa". It could of course be understood to mean "sitting in Armchair" and the papyrus might be the inside lining of my expensive Turkish grammar. Who cares anyhow? Friday—If the fountain gardens continue to be used as a site for public orators, the House of Assembly will be compelled to vacate dieir present commodious hall because of competition. It is cooler in the gardens and people who go regularly to the House of Assembly assure me that what is said Inside has little more effect on what happens in Barbados than what is said in Fountain gardens. I still think that Queen's Park would be a better site for both sets of orators the paid assembly and the unpaid amateurs of Fountain gardens. Saturday—Considering the number of theatres Barbados has had in the past the absence of even one theatre today great reproach. There was an excellent theatre which belonged to the Garrison (it now houses the Barbados Electric Supply Corporation): there was the theatre which George Washington visited in 1751: there was the Electric Theatre or Wilhelmina Hall: there was (and remains) the Marshal's Hall: there was the Albert Hall (now the H.Q., of the Bar bados Telephone Company): and there was and is the Drill Hall. And stop me if you have heard this one there is a perfectly good theatre in Queen's Park. Why then don't we have more plays and why do we have to use the Empire Cinema when we do have a_play? Ask the Players. It's their business not mine. mums!: HUMUS i AT THE IDVOI \l I NTATIO.XEH1 P A I N T S lor INSIDE and OITSIDE I'SE — by — RED HAND COMPOSITIONS AND BI'BGEK i \ A u i: I S --by — LIFE (.IAH1). BEIGE* .nil BK AMIR AM -III'Mll RSON V.lllVISIIliS — by — BRANDRAM-HEN'DERSON. BERGER anil RTLARDS — t — WILKINSON & IIAVNES CO.. LTD. Sucrruor, to C. S. PITCHER & CO. Thane 447J, 4687 BECK WITH STORES t'OMf* lloitlf * as veatiltfui as lour Hugn . and we know you home-makers would be pleased to see our fine collection of Seamless Axminister Rugs, There 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. ..• and Your Mirrors Plain and polished bevel, arch-top and ogee — we have Ihem all. And what a great variety of sizes from which to choose! 24" diameter 12" by 16", If 14" hy If, 18". 16" by 2". Z4". 50". 80" 18" by Z4". 30". 50". 60" 20" by 30" Da Costa & Co., Ltd. GODDARDS 8 Tnrkrya CMckfn* Duckk Stout* ll-iii/ Soup* Praitn flr,h Catnprx-ll S..UIFrozen Fish Frown Veaa. I roirn Hlrawberrlaa Froien Prarh** Ire Cream Mia I ni,nr.CofTrr Chase Ran borne Coffee Cranberrr Jelly Red Currant Jelly Blark Currant Jelly Crab Apple Jelly Grape Jelly ONLY 24 SHOPPING DAYS ORDER EARLY FROM GODDARDS •Vew AiriiaK llellman's Mayanalie OJJI, Llbby'ft Garden Peas Llbbj'* Mlsed Ve. i iMi. Lima Beam Rose* Lime Jake Whole Peel l.lrTS PerfeeUon Whbkey Black ft White Whlmker Cold Braid Rom Harvey'* Wines Gtlbey'i Wines Brandy U a e 4 Portions v



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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATI SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 2. 1^ NEW HOPE FOR B.W.I. MAL ARIA VICTIMS Drug Is Cheap And Powerful LONDON. A NEW DRI'1 %  OmptoUll iradicate malaria from the Bfttlah Weal Indies and other trupical ..reas is being proc'ccd by a British manufacturer and has been tubiaeSd lo Held % %  : is in Africa. Loans To Colonies IMIV...OS T III All 1.11VI Big pt-wr drive i .-.gain*! malaria In the Canuh-'.n ton rune* have concentrated upon the de•truclion o* iT.*QUitrc* and their lai-VM by D-DT. spraying and by major irrigation scheme*. Cncourtiging result* have been achieved by these aat t h oai In reducing the incidence of malaria Hut a r! ,i• I enable a man heavily bfl U never come down arUh the disease wUla the region. ( who were givci being t. %  .retting mala ia at -nj after beta LONDON. %  which received P—dlai i" the House volunteer.! "' Common* last week, la lo pra>:< %  borrowing Ircm the Interrtional Bank for Reconstruction opanavrt. i territories, M %  i Slat* lor swViai u< \-t\A--\\ Ooanalaa, b ring tb> TW/J T^Ti* L, „ atM '" %  '' r-a-ong, had not yet wed this TWdrug la now oa m mjmU lie .1 development in the in Bn'. Daraprlm. It pvilmr: .. .... years ago at I Ihen I • ccrtl v ' "' %  "' n this mil pose %  mal development In tee i' had not been held t waa found, alb .„„,.,..,._ nQr ^ I-nndin market loans necessary for Good Supply Of Bananas For U.K. (By Our Own CorrespondenO LONDON. THE SUPPLY of bananas in the Unitea Kingdom Mill winter should be near the pre-war level for the first Um* aince the war. according to Major Lloyd George, the Minister of Food. %  %  %  He gave no figures, but estimates in the fruit trade put the tot*' supply for this year at aom<187.000 tons. In the last ceeapiete pre-war year. Britain's banana supplies totalled 305.000 tons, of which 233.000 tons came from the West Indies. St Michael Vestry Sign Playing Field Lease TI. c. u....... v . ....!.. Now howev.T. the picture The St Michael Vrntry at their v „ different The wartime cutI ia>.ng Field Bntiah Cameroon*, means that no The Vestry deft red actkn. 01. <""—r do the bulk of Biiwtu 'he acquisition of the property %  "•" "*" ,rw the West known as the Church Village iris' Schcol which the Cathedral Indies. mire and. b:rds ,u Lenoon. ..,.';, a mm ^ r „ miruie. ,£* %  •*! to %  • • %  clearly thai no lack ef times as ; oavhat, MW fc rn ^_ the stsodaid auU-:..Hartal drug „,„, (lrv(l| „,, pnitct% ,, nce rfB Phe momentum of colofrom contractim? malaria. In lasts „, borrow nB ^ b^,, m crcas*W ^g pv l £S voUimccr* in the .„„ ^^ amounl bolted State, WmilhgL-m* weekd ^ r.iea.000; m 19. to ly was aa effective m ^upprwsmg c 0 .64.000; in 1950. to €17,500, malaria as 300 milligrams weekly of chloroqulne Even tht* small dose Is probably more than is needed to suppress malaria, scientists believe Unlike eh 1< on n inc. Daraprim Loth swpp-v and cures malaria. Men taking rhloroquine alone come down iih malaria. MARSHAL ALEXANDER IAPAOOB. le*dai uf Uia OrMk Bally Party waa plctnred casting his vote in the natlonwiea aUctiona. Aa a leault of bis patty's UndsUd* vlctary. tha Oonacrratlva Leader wan called upon by King Pan! to form a new Qreak Oevernment. Papagea. nations 1 military leader, promised to clean up corrupUoii aad co-operata with NATO to strengthen defense* against conuniuilsin.—I.N.P. and 1952 will show thTsame upward trend. The terms on which colonial Kovernmcnta can borrow fr'**i the London market are rather more favourable than those on "" which they can borrow from the f," International Bank. Loans from ..ked by the reMpainc tana. ItfThfl i mf nU(l ional Bank require the SS --= n, "hich r hhrr over a lona period s a luppre.o( apy „,,„„,„ ,,„,„„„„„, and let. somewh.t ^rmfler IM nf^ L'Y Bank, In borrowing •P |rin ," : !" K 1 : 1 1 h *mm outside the sterling area wo because It ^ neK| •. e to manu..V, ^ ,„„, ^^ B „ A factuie ami becauM it Is so powwful that l little r,"es a long ways. Thes* features piort (se | eat advances in "publie i g rtaemee In li -pic %  regions where hundreds 0i millions of people are contimially drained ef health and strength b Urla. Briti.h research scientists who haee tested the druc in Afuca anhopeful that by mating the population through one or two rainy T'lnn* ." %  %  : i: led l'ted %  UBW %  auld be infected with ni laria. The human population was cured In about two months and the mosiuIt..ei. which would hnve picked up the uirection. were also ke,l (ree of malar.a. 11 Injured As Bus Overturns i act as Churchwarden, and Mr D. Mottley Junior Guardian. nlstrauterference with tiie odi the colony. "In shnrt, we have to be sure i sell our birthrlRht. or the birthright of the colony, for the sake of an immediate loan. and we are satisfied that in ha " mowing from the International Bank none of these condition* i .laled." —L.K.S. (From Our Own Correspondent) DOMINICA, Nov. 22. KLF.VEN PERSONS were injured, eight aeriougly, when a bug turned over on a very steep incline near Trafalgar on Tuesday afternoon. The bus was taking workers from the C.D-C Hydro• electric plant at Trafalgar Falls to Roseau, and at a bend The St. Michael Vestry has on the incline the brakes failed to respond. The bus left awarded two vacant scholarships t he road turned over and c ontinued to a swamp below Wig I ?^ r r me E E^ikiS. clear, and many sustained cots The vacancies occurred as a and brulaes. Eleven of the more result of the depnrtur P from tha seriously injured were taken to school of J. E. Hindi who has a-v— • the Roseau Hospital. Three of left the Island, and L. V. Howard I MO nCtt*f fit i fitl 'hem were treated and sent home .vho has transferred to Harrison This Trafalgar road Is a new one, made motorable to the site of the C.D.C. Hydro-electro plant. This Is the second bus accident on that stretch m recnt weeks. The Cadets o* Uia Grammar School defeated Police Eight L L'lpnl .OllW in a .22 rifle shooting contest at I UI JLJH1. I H/JIft ._ the Grammar School range on IM-IT! Tuesday afternoon. Cadets scored •• — powible 800. and Police Girls' Schcol whichthe Cathedral |M exanu-U. SriUln's Church Councu agreed. •"bject to ^ ruppues totalled 164,000 £?JtFY !" 5} v— V %  US ton nd deluded M.000 tons from the Vestry to oe .uaed Afric ( an)J Qn| 40 ^ ,„,„ i Sanitary Commissioncra -^^ h w M i n riia>. •or the.r extension of the Scavfrom * Wwt IndiM enging Department. some difficulties are still bein? .ratton cf Draf, B U U, in ,e.jct %  80 „ ?. ".&Jl'J"^??' h j! Ion. of bannn... ,epr,.n.in, .01 per cent of total Imports, reached Britain unfit for human consumption and practically all of them were condemned on arrival. Demand for bananas is still ... high, however, and there have lion v ' nav '' brought home to 94.2. This was the second contest for There has been great public oearn over the two accidents st week which caused the death i electrocution of one girl and man. ill the depth of understand-j Meanwhile Baghdad continued ing. goodwill and sympathy of under martial law and a dawn to countless friends throughout the The result Is that government dusk curfew. Normal life graduCommonwealth. So I speak not is ordered the examination of allv returned to the city and no cnly for those who have received all electric installations. Any further incidents were reported, gifts _but far all In th e United territories requiring them • .vk t!ie authority of lie Bsexai they propose to exercise thut power. "I am issuing a similar direction to all the other territories place having faulty or dangerous installations are to be disconnected until such hndty installations have bee n ra*> i properly replaced. --tit aUo intends to take measures to have Inspected all being supplied or to be upplied with electricity, so as to t'.p. Kingdom when I say "that have been deeply touched. Indian And Cuban Sugar ROT Japan oncsrned except the PMei lion ensure thai ail electrical nxum 1 "I knew thai thousands of letters hav P carried the thanks of those who have benefited and I am sure that you are well aware eg the depth of their apprec;.illon. But with the closing of the Commonwealth Gift Centre II of Malaya and Gilbraltar. where, for obvious reasons, it would be unwise to restrict the power lu order immediate removals. Bait .. i j ill tin ff\us OF EXCHANGE m in-. Pr "My predecessor also asked colonial Governments which had not already done so lo provide by legislation that Judicial proci should normally be obligatory baton I British subject or British protected person is deported from or rusticated within W Ps. I utory Most Governors have J greed and correspondence is pi i. ceding in the outstanding Tf pI.1S. *!•• i...;s ?STH NOVFM1IFH. IMS %  ataas N'SK "KK T:I IV. Pr rhMuM on B.nk.1. Slshl or DriT %  •Tins TOKYO. Nov. Government permitted the tmshould like to express the gratiport Ol 30,000 tons of Indian tude of H.M. Government and of J sugar nnd 70,000 tons of Cuban the people of the United Kingsugar. The Ministry o! Interdom to all who have at any time | national Trade nnd industry contributed Your amazing gen-' announced that this is the first fj^' l > ii w111 rem l "•> •" lime Japan will import sugar "**" """ !" nder of the very .„.,.,,,, Li"* ,_-, %  ;: Teal bond which unites us and I, ' • T trom Indla be an inspiration during the dim' %  Ma/Ma rr. The import Q/ Cuban sugar will cult times we are now facing to-} •t-spr. be made under a barter system %  ether.' sa3 ic. pr. u, which Japan is to first export ** Fr ammonium sulphate to Cuba. An additional 30.000 tons of Cuban „ "r"'" 2K!f*L r> sugar are olvo schedule a ..vie o! Tires oc -v it \j day ml |r,ihemlMhedmy< t% U hrnlioldlwhoauJ "Won<>rfiiI> ir f.tlft..a^dol>--l^f'i^' Ottefir. > ur e\i looi Ur.*iy lenigM Ktp lii. sltwi. gtruss—'.) *aha aaagl oa nslnf Opirea—111 KM n. IOOI PROTECT YOUR EYES untk Optrex %  EYI EYE LOTION ^^^^ sin TMII rssr v"ttM The 'i"i of ihe eye •"d innae ^5--r lir.ing th^uij be hsuliliv flesh ~y^j coloar If ihey are red or wM,f A uMJofih*hiiblPodKi. .'V// >OU r eye* n.l l/ejltnenl Mil f IEE! ,n cam pacbei r s.jcnuJxsst> %  .' ,:h UNIMET Magistei for heavier-duty structures Crise Your Overseas S&aADtLdi "CjMsrtinqA by Radio Telephone • Satisfy that longing to speak to your Friends and Family Overseas Give them a surprise during the Festivi Season 0.128 Kust-proofnl nnd stove enamelled Kreen finish Supplied in packet*. rinit.iiiiitn; Six 10ft. sMflhs. Cutting Gauge. !." Screw. Nuts nnd Washers. I'NIMKT MAiaSTKK — pro duced fnnn I2K" (KK.) Steel nnd the heavier, stronger version of Unlmet Major with which it is otherwise identical. Widely used in Ihe construction of hea\ier-duty structure* — frames for light buildinus, scaffolding and platform structure*. I'NIMET MAOISTKR can be obtained immediately from Ihe Agents. King 3713 for further details. Dial 00 and book your Colls NOW >*m S.P. Musson. Son & Co., Ltd. Cable & Wireless and The Barbados Telephone Co. ABE AT YOUR SERVICE For Rates See Telephone Directory . Page XIII 4 R *\ MR. PLANTER We recommend for your serious consideration the famous — MASSEY HARRIS 42 B.HJ>. Heavy Duty 6 cyL Diesel Engine WHEEL TRACTOR (Abo available with Hall-Tracks) with our 5 tons ALL-STEEL CANE CARTS lilted with overrun Brakes .ind Pneumatic Tyres, These units have already been tried and proved to the satisfaction of their owners — be amonpt these satisfied owners. LET US ASSIST YOU WITH YOUR TRANSPORT PROBLEMS r&..fl*!S£S£S£ Agricultural Equipment available include! — GRASS MOWKKS AND LOADF.RS RAKES fsWatA NUaa LOADERS AND BAGASSE MANURE SPREADERS I III I II l/l It DISTRIBUTORS Etc.. Etc., Etc. Your Enquiries invited :— COURTESY GARAGE DIAL ROBERT THOM LIMITED 4616 — Whitepark Road Agents



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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE s.ill 1(1) \\ si)M Mlll.R 2. 1MI tfwdb patting eJOYAl HONEYMOONERS IN THE 0. S. THte cwofTh* pWliuriyacht do* on Tharkd* They ars Oft 14 an* Mt. and MrTom Worth LJib i.-. Aauii ** Governor will present iho aLB.t Insignia to Mr. Hugh O. Ramaay at the Dcpartmvn' of Seleneand Agriculture thia morning at 10 o'clock. Indefinite Stay L EAVING the Island for New York via Puerto Rico during Uic weetc vns Miss Gloria Cave, former pupil of ule Modern High School. Mm Cave accompanied her uncle Mr. Arnold Cave who has gone to the U.S for medical attention. Miss Cave will take the oppo'ttmlty to continue her studies In the Commercial field. H''' stay wilt be Indefinite. left For England M R. C L Syd WALKER. District OfBcer, Niimi.i. who had been "pending part at ha !""i: leave with his wife's parents Maj. and Mrs. Prank B. Armstrong of "Windemere" Haatfnx*. '>;.> left for England. Mrs. Walker, the former Julio Armstrong and their daughter Penelope are remaining on IVir u longer holuinv n—% T n.n. M R. AND MRS. JOSE NUNER retumrd to British Ouinnyesterday by B.W.I.A. They were here for one week at guest' at the Marine Hotel. Mr. Nunea is one of the Managing Directors or Messrs. V/illlam Fogarty Lid. Mr. John Brenan. Scvrvtarv rrf the Company who was also In Barbados for a week left by the same aircraft. He was BOOCtnpuiled by his wife. Spent Honeymoon in U.S. M R. AND MRS. ALEX JEMMOTT returned from Canada via Puerto Rico by B.W.I.A yesterday Mrs Jemmott I* the former Brenda Armstrong, daughter of Ma) and Mrs. F B. Armstrong 0 "Wi ndemere Has tiiia>. wit. arin WITS, jernnron ww mnrrted In Toronto and spent their honeymoon In the U.S. Returning \e.\l Week M R. GORDON IIOLDEN. Garage Proprietor ol 1 S Road, Mil the Colony by B Wl A during the week for Trinidad on a short business visit. He is expected to return homr early next week. Bu*ine*n Trip M R. CYRIL WOTTllKHHEAn Directoi Enornini! bv TCA on her (list visit to the island and is a truest at the Accra Beach Club. ffiirliiit/init Return'* To Settle M R. A. EL&ON. a Barbadian resident in Trinidad for the past 40 years, has just returned • hi n,.live land to %  '.'!. %  He •irrlved on Thursday by lluGelhlo and Is staying with his niece, Mrs. Cozier at "Holyrood". St. .Matthias Gap. Mr. Elson has been for many years an employee of Messrs George F. Muggins ft Co., Ltd, f Trinidad. Ahi ternnndn nutn.it the week ime dur s.-. .. ivt, aolad 'lied spent a U t Cacrabank %  Hrt l.C I. Hermud: I MRS JOHN K BPBf. ' Sew la who were 1 %  moon as %  Ca i %  bank H I '"''' on Thursday morqI CA. %  ncei A ho is an EngiishraJeti r+asfflng in Ber• months • hWe he IN emplo>ed with TCA. I rhtmm* ffsafsastol M. the Christmas holi' in Barbados is Mrs Meal of Trinidad. She 1 n Thursday by the %  lorn her-husband who i: the AaVfatant Ulmtor of PubI • Works. Trinidad. Mr. and Mrs O'Neal came out I r,v the Gnifilo from England last trip where they had been on holitfay. Mrs. O'Neal went through l'. Trinidad while her husband hen with his mother Mrs. C. A. O'Neal of The CHIT. si John En Route To Surinam A FTER ihree weeks* holiday in Barbados. Mr. and Mrs. F W. Van Paradys of Surinam, lefi for British Guiana yesterday bv D.W.I.A. on their way back home. Thin srsjra guests at Cacrabank Hotel. After .10 }eani P AYING his second visit to Bar! luidos in forty years is Mr. Charles A. Corbin. General Partner of the. Firm of Hackellng Oberkirch Corbin and Co.. Certified Public Accountants of New York City. A brother uf Mr. Walter Corbin, Director of Messrs Martin Doorly ft Co. Ltd., Mr. Corbin wan last In Barbados 30 vears ago. He arrived during the week by B.W.I.A. from Trinidad after paying a visit to Venezuela. He will he remaining until after Chrlstmas when he leave* for Trinidad to take the Brorll back home. Mr Corbin was accompanied •7 His ftntMUu botn wife KM they are guests at tho Ac rn Bench Club. Ha told Carlo that he was glad to be back here once again and added that he had vfurfted some of his 'old haunts' like the Crane and Sam Lord's Cattle. He also noted that many beautiful buildings had Ijeen erected init did not think then, was any great change as far as Bridgetown was concerned except for the frontage of many of the business places. He miased the old evergreen lree by Lord Nelson and themule drawn tram cars which have been replaced by s very good bus service. Mr. Corbin said that for a small Island like Barbados, the roada were very good and compared fa* I'l* -"K -r~).Ur.—.t. In America. The street* were narrow with no sidewalks, the tnnll. was well controlled and It srssi amazing that more accidents did not occur. "Get Together" Al Pre** Club T HE BARBADOS PRESS CLUB held a 'Get-Together' at thei; premises No. 53 Swan Street, yeslerday afternoon to welcome Mr Pan! Foster, one of their meobsn who has just returned from a visit M instruction to England and who hs been promoted Adeocofe Newt Editor on his return. Mr. O. S. Coppln. Honorary Secretary of the Press Club congratulated Mr. Foster on his promotion and Invited him to lead an informal discussion un the Impressions that he had gained during his visit. Mr. J M. Hewitt. Senior Meml*r of the Committee of Management added his quota of congratulations. He said that a visit abroad was bound to pay dividends and he hoped that a visit like Mr. Foster*, would not be the first ami last for local journalists. An Interesting and enlightening discussion then took place. STA RS oil IMIMIIH \% iniux Pt ?i i A ran. Kidney Trouble Causes Backache, Getting Up Nights h* toiTrs (•! i*ilSjT eat o">nru i Lm rataa, '•%  nm pmm Aesm. H %  • M •a vtra i if*, ii W i %  T SI •• Ji M ti lOasasaii *' m < %  UUi rants)irlion• in ><*. %  revrwir. GeniH hoavr .i ri M your iiis*. aa Uu tfeor lunoCnn Boorty anrf aaeo llp lo i _.-ity your bi.' a > *i> ( j maln<.ia hoaitfi and an-nrr' Heip Kidneys DocroVe Way %  >. %  dorian a aiac<-T.r*d by %  I 'salll' riliti BI ••• • mud In aotual orje^wd a"ilr-d or 1 %  ri Ne lenefif—Ne Poy t).-M ol Cysi f •• ii to ik Ikaiptag >••-• Vo.-| i m* you iM arid*. Qulo rnalioa you f**i ;IK* n*w %  >• Aa-l %  > Mfura BJ* th mU"< oosta llttl *1 rhamiaii and tha monay back ti'ant** Dr^teeu *o. ao baa; S"JSs> • r.atm.Pi • Jay AtCHDMII FIUX Of AUSTllA, 2fl. : %  id Prtnceai Anna Eugaaie Arenberg of Belgium, Xl, now the Prince so.. Princess De Bar, are shown on thear arrlval In New Tostrkwaawwer) iiuu-rled in Nic*, France. A/tar a week's stay in the I 'MM ^M, tt ry will leave for Mexico City where the archduke has tMM Mmr* for •everal years. (hdmtotkmmM Disappointed Sopranos, Thwarted Baritones NEW YORK. Nov. U. THK UNITED STACKS has the highest ratio of disappointed soprano* and thwarted baritones musically speaking ol any country in the world. Dr. Herbert Graf claims. __^____^^^^_____ Advocate Bridge iiiv M""M AI oiiT n -i--.. |ob ahaae loday. ind ft ar onwtH can handte )l l jau rur III* f '< %  • %  A I*->lia nr^i tmH f %  *• **> — "" i %  ell Some ositilv and mnfi lead o Air.iai ii %  -srrraiaca M jvusai mi no\ \M> Build on thaw (111. Mi Iham all aid %  miKHi ii u u> roiiea -i .nati Pvrhapi noi KI g" 1 "*" 1 of ""•"'•"•rji auraly n Sood oulfcxih f"r rTtaBtm* li aivm.td' ha . Althnugli more youngah more lesions from more voice teachers In the U.S. he says, they have less chance for operatic '.:•-' We should stop saaaaaaaTing so many singers and music scholarships whien eamHfraga v>ers and start pmvidiug more for trained singara the 49yCar-ciid musician saM He thinks he h;i th.n-wer. 11 it work* rornmunlty opera comi^nies will be commonplace ten yenrtRMn BOW They wont be small M .. of the Metropolitan Opera Company where Dr. Graf now serves as stage director, they will be strictly American opera coripaiues performing Enillsh versions of more popular operas "Ont. in this country do >ou find people going to operas and listening to %  OUMthlnsj tin', cannot understanrT* .said Dr. Oraf who waa born in Vienna and came here in 1934 la stage the first opera ->a' aatulanaaa. rairlul plann.nl and loUowNOVIVMt la D ... .M. e (aaaaMarajal—Haw a aoal aH. dor.T %  Oaf Iron nna thing to uwlhrr Follow uaal ktada *>m tllck tn laati Donl let inarrupuloua prapto inlariara — -a JA-NIAai tl 0 today aa a bat iraaH...^n TVnaclly mm%  • %  .—— flu.lrium pap hflpa jdvaneemrnt MM vn n la ir.amt AI aHas i —N r work or win. bul. IN ruiheo. By M. Harrison-Cray Deaakri | h .N.irlh s-nih casae. O tft e> s.1 e K : ; w i %  %  istsax |-fa* The tvpe of bidding proauted t>\ south should ha>T in] a. iiainrai dealti 20 — ago. Having passed as and heard Watt's One ra.aed to Two East, he tlieo —. Hearts und was doublf ) %  %  riieleadot *Qw Dtinuny and followed by < to fj. wast won. S and continued "-'h conceding a .. ... ut soo poiiiut after losing lour ii -a; and a trick In %  .i'"ii h de salt Bouth maintained that he tvaa too weak lo open but was lu-sufled in bidding at the Three level on the peat roand An 0["' •uch hands is best. In this case, a mm Ji"--. Threi *wi on UPI awmt found IB the oTamond aoit. while Uiere is no •l>e tiand for akut-l 9 %  noody -ii probir-mt wtei Ihr will [ma.num rtaady. n.i alta uac^ Aim Alan rzMLl AHT tl la -Bam iftaea.) : T>.p inttuanera. But MB 'unnmi atttod wT I nll ' rj all -boat' i ura-nli* our amirta. don I orparm %  ii-., %  v in tin I I VOSJ OOHS TODAY lo !" .lhl *tUOn Vo.i i [ i„n. Uv*t> non* cotnean I i*tnnt. ran balp oUWe I \nd her lath-.. Youi k*>otd). !(• )OVIUl, tO HALF-BREED S_Jae I I la > I *Wf*% : U am I l.-i|a %  ISi'(HSr D >*S •! ii iiini mi i n-,\ l.IM.-, ||,4af*S-f Ta-Mr 1.1. MIi'.i lar %  n i.i i W.r.rn IIOl'til-AS t \" -( la. -..,. 31 an -i %  ii : MATINC SEASON Jorin .1 HIlTtSt %  •aai> HrIal IJW i MALI -i t*rr HI Junfr 11 BI.Nlt.ABI at %  aiMil ^ vui mi %  -I / WNI anrprosi 11.11 IMI IIM.I %  • %  I Horny IJOIE II.. UNION STATlOfl ftOlaMM RED MOUNTAIN %  I %  1 30 D in OlA-AllBI Paul KKt.t.v r„ HSABT al *I l p m Mil. 1* 1 m Mix Mabel. 10 "0 V IT. The N*. le.ie a.ra rom •n Tha Deb.i* the BOIlorlaU. 10 IS p Cai.nauoa. 10 30 p m Variety Rho nolea SValrkea LOUIS L. BAYLES Londoa i.-i-iM Siraloa. I I %  i -H i I Uttl LIllllMliWUU Up .r. >Bl I of a perch i i KM Ullf. IMP one saw I % %  --o itur" up •*> Aa entrntr. to W Raj. (91 Still. iSi IT Pierce ibi A larg* number upacta rtea. iM f BjfBoi award |.>r innitention %  '."d 111 i Daaa TbM anlma run out lo aaa? 14 i FRIVOLITY IN LOVE AFFAIRS HUH.IN Nov. 28. follow the example of Soviet She added that serious discusM'uth. sions about "love, marriage and East German boys and girls in Elll Schmidt, naked of the east morals" were necessary in East the Communist "Free German zone "Women's League" said Free Germany because youth showed Youth" organization were today German Youth boys and girls "considerable" frivolity In love r*-*i charged with "frivolity In love "must leam from the exemplary laUons. affalaa" and told at the .une to morals of Soviet youth." —r.p. M ..I..H. Tanltr IS' lot I i -ii \ i i* ia MI a VKM • ,1s. IN I I I I i i MEN 8 WOMEN THE IDEAL QIFTS FOR JUST ARRIVED LADIES' EMBROIDERED HANDKERCHIEFS (BUM! ol 3) Mt. lo *4.!7 ( .. ..) l.74lo$3.81 LACE EDGED SINGLE KERCHIEFS Back 41c. CHILDREN'S HANDKERCHIEFS (Bonn ol 3) '.".... Wc. MEN'S RENOWN STRIPE SHIRTS S3.12 .. SKY SCRAPER STRIPE SHIRTS . RENOWN PLAIN COLS. SHIRTS (Tm, Grey. Blue) KM MEN'S CLIPS BOW TIES—Polka Dots— (Navy, Brown Maroon. Tan tt tiny) $ 1.11 MEN^ CLIPS BOW'TIES-IWIHI, Black. Maroon I He. FANCY BOW TIES $1.7 MEN'S STRIPE TIES $1.17 4 $1,47 T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) YOUR SHOE STORE Phone: l l Candlelight Supper Room CONTINENTAL CUISINE MUSIC by PANAMA Chez JEAN-PIERRE Ph. 40M -:Hastings (.LOBE TODAY 5 a 111 :•: TOMOMOW •. MONDAY — TUtSDAY 5 I I.M P.M. THE WILst NORTH Stewart GRANGER ( %  DM CORIT Cytl CHARISSE I M'. — GYMNASTIC RHYTHM LATEST BRITISH NEWSRF.E1. VOH SHOWING XT EMPMRE -* ROXY SIMLTASEOVSL. 4.4S & 8.30 0XIL. CECIL B.DEMILLES -iiiison AMDDelilah Color b> TECHNICOLOR HEDY LAMARR • V!C T CR MATL'HE GEORGE SANDERS • ANGELA LANSBURY HENRY WILCOXON A Paramount Piclure HUaHll IHI4TRES EBCPIBE .)-(!.j 1 as a **' d ( uatlaalai DaSlr SAMSON AND DELILAH fltarrtnii: llrd I-n-rr Victor MatuT* Batra M)..ri r-.ilt". Pasj mm IJIIC-.I N-. H**I t Minnv Wvlaimullci 1 v.ir MM if mi: fuRnium.s %  I no AIXEYNE — Si-nulMul Child Trunpelfr < rn CANADA DY %  AM Mt P.tTM. 14) FREE — < CarUma IIEINFKFN BEER &f ."on %  Ol tj UIIM OS P4BIBI Oaa ISSI %  (.1 |M| Ul.rd..) IhuM BRAITHWAITI ny w M nMe fw-Mt%> Afllrri, Dniible .'-i %  ) f-.h-.i Itaa Ml I Ml I lUUHOY SMI I lit •I'NUMTA 1 1 AIJIXtBNIA IIHI IIIIWII Vlorttt Hrc anS-JW l.nUM Abbott A CoatoDo K> at VK ran \n OSWSStT RAStK ROXY SAMSON AND DELILAH %  nitMiitiiim 01 All Muni> f*lrtur*i In Color B> Trvhnlcolair Starr ms IWj l^tnarr Vlclor Mature IMr.i SJ>Qf1 Iteaeb Paaeb MM'MI* T-lhl tVubef Altrarlion LCK BarMrr Oo-.l... At I.-Clan Dana Andrew. SMrlny Grunget tn I I". I Of IDII'I Kiamnt laoti Crrol rrankir Carlo a Hi Maaaai a lue..., 1 %  A asa OasMa Tiir THING IOM ANOTBI1 Ud WOILD rooTiitiHi TAKfCTRSi martins DTNAaTsn fAB 1-ron S>MI1 Wa* PranltH" Carle K • Tim Holt Ore Hichmra Martin and Presented bv THK ROCKLEY GOLFERS AT P\K4UISI BEACH CLUB SATURDAY. DEC. • 8 p.m. Come in Costume and Join THE BH! PASADE .. of Acrobats Bareback Riders . Animal Tamers Wild Men ol Borneo . Indies from Man . Bronco Boaters . Snake Charmers . Tkfht Wire Walkers . (ilants . Dwarfs Clowns. Costume Prizes — Balloon Prizes — Games M tOWC OA7VK/7VC a < 1 CA'S •SaSaSM by ticket only—Tickets $1,011 For the Tournament Fund



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r\i.i ii '. IIAIlltAIMiu>V( SPORTS EDITOR S BA G I Aussie Quit, LEAGUE hngush Soccer Ham plapi tD Ol rwmia. •>: >vcek-e and in 11 %  The reuul-tit'i wh: h govern -ind BeLOald wen wheduled 'o L'-igue football in Britain are in•"•** * Dover, bat there could be deed curlou*. Cloto %  ''• %  i'-*-ie£35.000. or e* mto %  t*'>-d*> ihe Ir-,. %  CRICKET NOTES M Matthias too* All Saints ..... I ] (or 32 and L r* more Bent* remain to be ;.rMM 2 lor 1. played in thi* division and In this %  Ml oeuend* MI; how Standard llcsex fast men, Cyclone 9t John Baptist %  '" : '"' , „ h the match Trial UMM SATl'KDAY. NOVKMBrR . Ittt tr" hall v %  D tight fi division. • turn up foi MtA ; Marston. who I* an .* is going horn for %  hoi club can pay hat fart lia. But he iniet pay i: buck. Martin i hafl nW \m reason has quitting football. The result of this is tl .U |V| to f\gW i %  nd so rehomeiiick. Thej taatt • ptaci At for chamdaufnter, %  ptonahip honoun Rai home Their fund* do fotre nimc aeeim.i I %  ihc in ir of , return fate. championship match bct\ iwo clubs. Preston -igi %  three year* ago on the recomo* St. Matthias vs. Middlesex of a supporter living in Sydor mllMd to pr JW Play wo_raawible in t; %  -IK HtltOI. DOf S\Mned 97 e.ich while Ma)or J. E .. i lulad to take coat of brlngins him and his wife "•* v*. St. Matthias mateh, the reNEW PLAHS roa im BASKETBALL „"*"'„''"„ "",;.. micex h.e ob""1 "",uhn,-., the'eofl uf further •.,' %  I by the player. £„i,.illt. Middlce* *''' v0 Wat the ruut two sen* n t.-nceB 4 ""''' """'">"„, hM bS* Ih. rongm..,',M Si g > Rf.t^Sft. „„„„„„ bnU „, i,i D.vlon Club, h..o not w Pre„on defencr. and I..1 „ r „ .,S "n, d,,'. ith the sustained opposition necessary for their week made his 70th consecutive Brathwalti pUyct lo appearance. P .it ih c strongest teams in the NoWi ^ odd*,, pan of k "" mnti b. pro m oastl Mi Hal Intermediate Division. whole buMness is that It ma; ,'„,', „, thr la to the effect that T M P.C., Preston more than fifty UnM MlililaHJll inllllril fill Unii injn: .it next % % % %  OIL If this plan materialUes It Mirrtona fare to i*p.aec^rvnv na a 17 run %  I I i %  t <.l QM MnkaT flmsf 10 IKplnved under conI l-e conducive to greater efficiency by InterBAM KING FOR TMNIDAD BOUT ABtoWV 1 I ttinmplon of the island, lnnfilwHHl with already some intercolonial successes Btf an S.O.S.. Invitation from Harry Cook Asso. OoW f i M UII the championship boxing card at Thursday night. Local fan--. u> whom King has endeared himself both In his role as amateur >n Ml will wish him the best of luck. 1 Htj In %  Minutes ir.dulged h. saasst t %  •' %  > ng on Saturdaj telephone gaad HH Telephone ') runt in re of 137 and In I. A. Ball I] l F-.r Telc" %  %  IS. %  alnlni for play i Kvl for 5 tuns, and a dehUddleitx would upset all Leeward Division In the Leewarfl Division. Standilighl.ind began their ID the evening ano as a lent n Highland had 01 ^3 runs Ari*tiuj from this incident Jhc player palled b) .! n i *lll con%  itett Wilkle HI :n ihls OtvUton Standard ar In n| position with points aa Points. st.mdaid 4 Cvclone 36 SJohn Baptm 23 Welches *. M Northern ProKr**tv 17 Miller—King Bout Fixed For December 2 The British feather weight (st) championship final eliminating contest between Tommy Miller (Whilbum). Scottish champion, and Freddy Km. (Wandsworth) will be -taged by Freddie Mills at the tmpr *-. 11 .11 Earls Court, london, on Tuesday. December 2. The deadline fixed by the Briti If thll provsM m.-iTec-tive, Uh Boxing Board of COM It will Uiep..rt Ihc incident forthwith to securing the match b> ne nspecta of the executives of the teams jgreemenl was S p.m. last Wetl: in the match. nesday and Mills had only five :..-.: %  rtlcMi Si. h esMfOven* has been minutes to spare when he in ihese serir .round what Is and what rd m clinching tht Dul "i unfair play that I shall much telephoning between r>np!ro* •!,: hen quota It) full the M.C.C.'s rulings dim and fleOttaSkd LBM 4);_n ( iiirs of Umpires "> coniwctioB. win. otbsi pi i a match lit ''' ,Mc Ijl governing "fair and i.'in play." Queensland 308—6 Against S. Africans Two trial games in connection i i ration for the annual mulch against the Barbados Cricket Association were played durpltal a BC.L XI met lithe state of the wicket made judgha merils of those on '.rial difllciftt .-landing player was the iptaln, Kiimt-th Goddara who took 6 wickets for 10 runs. hi the game against the Police the wicket was not a batsman': but-the Police Skipper, Uyer wo Ihc toss and decided to bat The League bowlers were on top during the innings and dismissald thr Po*i> of the team to meet the B-C.A. XI lakes plate at the Mental Hospital tomorrow and Thursday next. The B.C.L. will fee represented by: K. Goddard (Capt). O. McAlliiter, (St James Boys' Club) R. RoRers (RadclifTe). L. Harding, R. Rudder (Middlesex). A. Blackman (Romans), G. Sobers. (Bay Street Boys' Club). W. Clarke. C. Hinds (Rangers), C. Daniel (Notre Dame), L. Hicks (Welches), B Qraga (Middlesex). Today's Oricket To-day ends the eleventh round %  Second divi ion GlicM matches. Following are Ihe fixtures:— Intermediate: — TO ALL EUROPE OFF SEASON RATES NOW IN EFFECT Only KIM offers all this • Four fliKht8 weekly from the Caribbean • Choice of Northern or Southern Ituute • SleepAir and Sleeper Service avaibble • Stopover* en mute -it no extra far* • UuxuriouH DC-6 and DC-6B airliner* • I>e I.u\e and Tourist Claw* Service Fly KLM'B superb First Class Service with its famous 7-coursi' meal* and all the "extras" or choose KI.M's economical Air Tourist Servi.-e. On both you %  njoy the comfort and convenience of the same fast, moilem aircraft and the confidence inspired by the same experienceit "miili'>n-mi)e" pilots and crews. (Ciinn Our Own ( etition driving a Ma sera tl If loll -cautioni* InetTeetlve. ^ he informs the captain of ihe In a visit to the company t!elding idc and the oilier umpii.' Fangio was %  CCOD l f what hni orcuned ian driver Felice Bonetto. World Si" aid the above prove Intaclng champion Alberto Ascari OX FOWL). Nov. An Oxford professor cull a hypnotist to heJ Middlesex in the lies Chess to-morrow. H>i 'I Sin-nccr Brown tnough he could not in %  nosis, he could steady .. he made full u I nbilitv. lbdoubted that he i much tor the Oxfoi i a* %  BUM !h.> | ,i not know iho well. "By far the i I have a regular course period ol •tsstral moni •gddj, i r. Cable 4 Wireless I Windward. Pickwick V. Sparti Oval. Mental Hospital vs. Clirlton at Black Bock. Second Division V llckwt.k at College. Comberinere Vs. Windward at %  %  Wanderers Vs. £aiptre at Bay, Central Vs. Eidfston at VauLeeward 1 Vs. Foundation at Kau n.tltoo Laae SPEEDMAN DIES [8 Nov. 28. :e Presvost. 85; the nrsl ... flv faster than 125 miles hour back In ]913. died here nst night. He was the Urst holder I neider Trophy. For Cooking and i HeatinB Us lt si GAS COMPANY 1 ^t**f*Sr***Ss'sOO*00*i'''-'^ .---,•.•,-.-.-.-.-.-.-.•.---.-.-.-.•.•.-.-.•.•.•.-.-.-.-••.' %  •---•---'-'-'---•-'-' %  The Shoes you have been waiting for DUNLOP Bunjees Dunlopillo insoles, Canvas tops. Rubber Mudguard and corrugated crepe soles. In NAVY AND BROWN. $6.46 %  'hr llarbuiliM Police IBPOITAIfl PRINCIPLES OF MOTORING s When in doubt, ch.ingdown CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. '0, 11. 12 & 13, Broad Street * .'.','-*,*-'*'.--*-* S.'SS&S'SJSSSSSSSSSS&SSSSJ'S'S*****''"'** the umpire at the bowler's end must: At the llr i "Dead Ball. 1 when the over recompiled. the captain of the take the bowkn ls 0 (here yesterday He ItBgaaUy tested on the local .. aiitoii.i lule. two |> .'_ built for the free radl These tais srhpag ptatOtl displace-, %  i were not disclosed .till IK* entered in the Brand I'MX <>f the batting side v.,I <>( olay take. %  %  .• if the clubj lake < %  iptaln action against soon as i The M.C.C.'s in tin' A bowtar who has been "taken ti.. rvri'.l .i jbove may not Urn I again ; !. rith the Induring the same innion. An> ,tttriri|it by the batMocn to deelsioa leal o run during the bowler' In the un up is unfair. Unless in, iiowlrr throws It* I Ull ArKenllna Races schedulexl f. January 27 wicket (See Laws 26, Note 3 and 21. NoliI), the umpire should call "Dead Ball" as soon as the batsmen cross In any such atthe tempt to run, alter which they n tl .it i-l'her letiirn to iheir original wickel •'^''JoSLfteft 9 llicyll Do It Every Time TpJE WAY MOM TOLD JUNIOR ABOUT WER BAR-AlVAy 83TER, APOLLO MOULD HAVE TO AtOVE OVER.' VES-we BO LEAGUES W/4IJTEO HIM, BUT WE JOMCO THE A?MY 'MSTEAD •• > WE WAS *"-£ HANDSOMEST MAH IVE EVEff SEES -SMCO^C* WAVE GONE IN TWE ACVI5S —AND WNAT A SENSE OF W,JK?'-.'~-IE'D NAVE VOO LAU3MINO ALL THE T;AIE-NE COULP ex? A.->Tv %  t WE HAVE NEW STOCKS OF ... WN/IEST liNSllATING WALLBOAKD V thlet f, 10'. 12' TEN/TES1 UMPIRED HAKDBOAKD .-.t. 4' x 6', 8'. 10'. tST PRODUCTS thai in wm lil-widf acci pliiiin' b) Architects. BuildpTs and Owners. Obtainable from WILKINSON & HAYNES CO LTD. Agenl--Phone 4267 ; H HIIII i W m ii i ii miii i n i H GOLDEN EARTH B MIIMI> UBWIS Norman lewis's experiences in Indo-China resulted in A Dragon Apparent, une of the most successful British travel books since the war. Golden Earth is bound to be as popular. It is an account of his travels in Burma. Ana"i ceaselessly observant, unobtrusive, full of curiosity, he has travelled rough and familiarised himself with the country and its peoples. Besides straight and vivid reporting of journeys, scenery, sight-seeing, entertainments, social contacts, tribal customs and strange encounters, he imparts much important kndwledge about ancient and recent history. current politics, and possible developments. By felicitous descriptive passages and touches,of mordant humour the reader is given a real picture of the charm and present confusion of Burma, with due consideration of the echoes and survivals of the British regime and of American and Russian iniluence But the reul fascination of the book lies in the sense of adventure and avidity for new experience which Norman Lewis is so well able to communicate. His photographs, like those on a Dragon Apparent, are exceptionally striking. Ne>W on Sale at The AtlviM'JiiV Stationer?



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WHATS ON TODAY rilnw lor rhiklrri. .1 B 1a,,. Ml a in InWriiardlata aitd %t, **•*' um 0 ear th *Oain tha wrongi lor Ihr futuir in 11 And |h* good Ihal t Itaftra ESTABLISHED 189! fF. CENTS YESTEIDAT 5 WfAIMER RSPOtT *' '"-' Ill P C'wealth Economic TnIL* CHANGE GR K> GS AND .P EAS yj/ r# Eisenhower Open Cordially In London Mr. Eden Occupied Chair For First Session (From Our Own ('orrc\|mndent) LONDON, Nov 2H The Commonwealth Prime MirnsierV | % %  rervocc began today In what was lal d by an olncial who attended the eessjion ;is "an atm greatest cOKUaJJt) The rneetlflg began with I from leaders of national delegations touching on the a Conference. Foreign & ; ; .v.". On pagS 7. CVealth M.P's To Entertain Queen The Queen has eeo lOB lunchcon in Westminster Hell Labour Attempt Collapses LONDON, No> 28 A Laboui Opposition .iiu-mut to compel Ih. | ,.„., m i 10 ufenu.i d British jounu I I %  Houw i Industrial Mission End B.W.I. Tour KINGSTON M i sfssjh lour oi -he BrrUak %  %  %  ( .I'lru. Th. Minion Sharing %  thnr endeavour %  stations In the found not ogdjv lo at the whole i J l.ll.%  %  I the industrial development ol I %  u two %  that their in .u m are. la %  I Minks that %  %  %  %  27. J t of the Comi ~ -COMING TO MONEY ition m ffSi wealth l^uamenun Aaaod I Guest* will lacruda members o( *"t up. both Houses of i members ol C liaments am) Legislate officials of the Lords and th. Coasmons. A sit waa given to K before his Coronation \ 200 member* of the House of Lords and 600 member! of the Houae of Commons .re enrolled In the CommoarweeJUi Parliamentary Association, which has more than 50 autonomuus branches in the Comn ;md Qpioalal terntories. Branch member* ure also members o( the parent body. —L-PS. Mi Jaraea Simmons, Labour, asked foi ., private bill to make th,Council compul*ory. But as the time for the end ol the debate i .. ind prevented it vote on Hj lb" 1 debate on the bill was adjourned but in fad It Ing more will be heard about it. former Labour Vi .mi the reason for the hill was that newspapers Jiad bet a wsive" and ii;ill". Though the Rojal C %  had recommended a voluntary council mo tears ago %  H had still to be Mi .Steal uld be an %  • liniish West Indie .r thej had of eat %  problem' so thai the) 11 uld learn '. others success and each submit a report to the Secretary I 10 the territories .l.i n-:ii'';i 'Dot Take Ictkon Agauust Ship i%  KINOSTON, J ... N iv H A writ has been Bled m the %  lenoroj foi Jan itca against the the ship < ladad tt4ivar. %  paet ui %  k % %  f? — i llrii. earlier In ihc year which is alleged not to have corre|>-iiHed with the weight eapCcb w WIWIHS A KI.L. Nov. 2fl Donilngoa Correia and Bernard "Gun" Kn: %  .-Kir/ arrived 1 Se a wa l l last night to draw the First Priie in the Barbados Turf Club Sweep. -mled that the Turf il prize ol over $33,000.00 did not remain in the Colony may take consolation from the fact that it was won by a poor map — Doming* Juhn Correia, a lifty-yearold British Guianese handbill distributor, vendor, hustler el :il. ., who spent his meagre peat decade and a half buying swei>|tttakc*. %  %  < U> b''lie\-e-l lhat bis 'chance 1 would cornea was -m ply rewarden when he boucbt the v\ innln* • horea IrWmbst fr"rr 'Lucay Gun" Femandes. POPUla t patakea dealer I.yst night the lucky p.iir ;irrived m Barbad"'to eoUecl theur prl r-IOIOtNT-llICT Dwlcht t). Elsent.rI gra-rU Anthony KoeB, Brttain'a rorrljrn Secretary, at his New Yor acailianrtcrs. Aller a lunchaoneonference, Kden satd: "We had r wra' talk about the International situation," Later, Eden told the Umttd Nabons Political Committee that his eounurv sirm.sly Supports the prtnclplas, purpose and most of the .retails of IndlatoimuU for endinf Korean war. tinternanonal) Mr. E. M. Gairy And 2 Followers Fined (FrotH Our Own Correspondent) GRENADA N< \ 28. DELIVERING %  deferred decision yesterday Magiatrate E. A Heyliger foiskl"Mr K M Gairy, Mi R C F.Moore and Mi R K Douglas nuilty ol holding i | meeting with failure to givemhe O>lioa Suparinti less than 4H hours' nottre 01 that intention, nnd impose*! respectivt i -nS} $K> each oi Imprisonment ins took place I at Queen's Park r o a thre,. legislators > .>. \ III H'U SI'III I'll I n ustHmuawt a —Mia %  * Led To Outbreak Of hurran War month's imprisonment The ntaMtOVI !k pi %  here th< M M W U men .win ted a crowd if Tim t.. 800. OSIMUM: Misssioii \\ ill \ isil lkirhulo> ."(:. 11 a an %  JJ %  ko te %  !^-y Sw ft ftffsj s > %  )f the Union Inilructed tlw pc to an t „ Queens Park in there in an addrc** Mr fJairi said he ahould nova it the S<|'i in UpbraldUMI Hie ofTUia! tin i|.i change of arrangeni<'ni tn the light of the f. %  %  Mr. Gairy's aaylng at the trial that he did not know on | Hi Uiero was police otileetion to the meeting, because he was not notified. M..i In the course "f hi dentatea, said he was eon*trninecl to I a fountain send forth al I place swat %  SEOUL, Nov. 2K It was li nth K' I'Mit Rhcv % %  Pred Elsenhower Ihal I. .i t.t the of CUna ('• Reds and evenUi ,II> tn the outbreak ..f the Korean war. prepared a letter &Ut"•; his views and urging a live %  future if i oiding to a spokesman I r KhM i Ub< ral party. A letter lam and British It %  13 tn i; The Mission will %  %  Welfare Ad %  iras numbei of not yrt f (1 |l> I %  .!. them '-'Hi in the lit.' Kti.g.1,,1,, IS liable mHnti'li (ttilan. %  %  • %  Ha.i n.mdui.. Iheu ml pmse the PSOMSBDJ %  %  %  %  DsUHne n( I snsh parUcula sferet I • the Intensive %  tills (el To use* for ase I of handll Umberi In cons) ....... • II ., on the parl ol the priKlu< Ing countries in thg prep %  ration of %  tin I'li, : |l It he*hsj ipproeed ttk ths letter but has not i aallsh trnnslation. -n. iudea a ~sugu.it United Nations command make unification of Korea i fh Its Ultl'i Ii 1* 'I" %  specify imlnCaUori > • niOitai %  iouth Koreans. Civil Service Appointments Danish Amendment I) of ins I to reset ling with %  H \ Deal %  %  %  %  dam deadline" for all pi Oni s the resolution DUUCBI Committee it will %  %  %  %  i pi ral. Th I . %  Canada iii coi municate ih ind Korth Koreoi %  M> rVa iiiajh Commui n olntim .tun :> become the ej I i U d N itSon i —r.r. 36 Killed In Plane Crash Mr. Osborne For Course In I > N D Oaborae. A—i-i %  nt .Conutiliudoiier of Income TAX an 4 Daatfe Dutiaa has h-*n ac.fpufd for a *II moath'' Cunnc at the Coloiusl Income Ts Offlre. lytndon. SSS^asSng to January. 1S63. Mi O.liorue waa appointed lo Ua fl U rl aa l Svrvlca m BarIS ItMO. In 1S49 he waa ^pouited Inapafctor of Tases. %  rtl %  '.turned to in I Ml aa AaslHtant i no Tax 'ii lintii-v Me Is an I Its Masses* f the ASM <>r International Ac il'..,' Hit Mi Oaborua t Osssas at ilia Colonial Income T. Offlca wul be Btet from Oolanial Development and Welfare fund-. I VO IMA, Wsahlngton N A Unltad Stai Urrot rryuis ll hlldn i i' %  i i in aarnsa | %  ,' i .in parsoni out ol a .I......I *.,e killed and %  ii.iir afte Nen Deputy Direel.ir Of Agriculture Mi M V. Row, Agricultural i"*t of Deputy Barba%  %  Colonial Ottos •nd waa vesterday released by office. Mr Hos*> waa born in Jamaica lit. HI • lb i I M inro ( allege Jamaica and %  nbridae. lie was aluo at the Imperial Cotleg.of Tropical Agriculture from INI i Hi II Honours) Cantab., ere n A Nstwral %  Tried For Treason Labour Officer To Study Modern Safety Methixls the' not mind reteunJ of bis nieagre in purrhasmi: | ii'. uV ksta because be always beUsved m the axiom; havenl got %  ticket, you haven't Hu chance the tune of $33 000.00 and h. wa.s not boil ahen he exhibited in the Advocate the kicky tiekel. but he %  in Qod." The majOtitj Of Biitish GuiknostaWho had won though it was broadY ctorie Quarries. I | ii %  uf the Barbados Goverrananl hai made Brranasmenta with tin of Liibour am) :. labour %  m Saratj the (ol %  %  i nd Industi .•> the i. nadon fact .' %  i ..ninuina, %  ke, Soap riOMlNOOri CORBEIA llefO holder of thticket which won the flm BtaSs -t ihe BTC. recent meeting meet* Colombna the champion home of the me-ung Centre 1Mr. Bernard • %  Onn" F""^" wb vois Mr. Co.rru the UCBSt Centre I* Mr. Jack Fletcaei. Oolomboe ""^fSiombu* IS owned by MmRosemary Boon. Mr Oorrris arrived Trorn Briu-h Oultnon Thursday accompaiUed by Mi. rilUBllS to collect ti* p"*' Btoney. MINOR HANDICRAFTS Qoiiuiuini^ts \rn-ht RFP0RT BEING PRINTED Catholic Bishop The Remitted to ihi ,,ui,ve Committee by the Minor Handicrafts Commute, %  %  %  %  ,. < n the Press ng news%  0 DUbbah anything tn with a lottei t [Th %  papers have laid en* Ul< %  aUi v„lt theh legal Reserved Man -fter his amv.il i n th Colony. Correia, for a man with thai *hig %  in unusu' ally reserved fellow "I'll (jet mr..ill he divulged Of his future pl-n* But 0 ..' he w< v •Gun' for his was the hand whi'-n %*ld him the iM i % %  ' excep%  ic of upS %  %  Held o MM Dem I'r.ira Turl Club drawing, Oardrew .i horse from snwng %  Mb 1 %  BBS completed 'he three 1 'lurse tor I^l"I %  i %  roUowlns sppefaSraesTdg In MI Bervks rrorn the 1st f, 1953 were annnunccl %  Ur. S, a frasiss. A 'i" II %  %  i Master, lo iAoGovemmenl %  Mr, C I Shlpplnu '" % % %  M led to I Sarvtce InJul; IHI in April I93S ... | '.' %  • %  i. to bis prsssed i M ii i Mr. Inniss act as Aasist.ini Be t)r et aiy Coksnla] from August N..vt-n IMI I'l'.n II, II ' H'411 to July IHatl and fron 11. Ifgjfl •,, August IBM H. %  i ndenl M r ,VH r %  BJ H. lias served %  ... H II T liter's ie%  I for the period Jult 1 1W2 to Augunl HUT uben I"' was on military duty with the south Caribbean i 1941 He — rash 28 bodies had beei intsd ltl the Cojoqlal Affrleultural SerOffleer, %  Wtobat 1943 ng hospital. I ia< Mi lease 01 %  -nt., 1953. ih'.k of three n cur by ls*a> %  i i id thri pa lived through Uie crash, ilonel Jack Slovall. CommandOmcat ,.t ii,. M Hi .• %  %  ut half oi tengers wi re p i i learnen They •• %  %  %  I in 1 ng foi a II'KIIIUC roach In %  hi t\ • togL i r fov. 28 Ceoununlst %  %  had bought fi .iupesred Ferni'iidcv But with the it-h' to gate, hf Invested Catholic dnvi winnings in n fyndlcate on v D A Wilco. Aaslstant Coloauthentic m Nghean pro;. also sold by n ; a l Se. • i lairman of Report reaching here said most "Gut IIU II . and the ComT.'tce told the Advaeate %  memberof the e "I h f a great deal of Information League were lrrr| from t rafU|Wh the Right Reverend Tran the Barbados Sweep—the Seriea and Cottage Indurtrti the Hu. % %  ipostol vl the RR OO %  SS The ticket SS raised. 2161 made him. But Domlncn (old his own hard Refugee* *aid the arreits pro—[luck story—g hard luck story In • of ,,'oked a violent clash b e twee n I whk Development which will be conlargely the catholic population ar. h as he sidere.i .rumunist rulers. The>'


PAGE 1

SATIHHW -..i "' "' %  -%  MB BAKBADOS ADVOCATE l\\( HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN "STRANKS a GEORGE DAVIES VIT — *X> U 9 J | BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES WHO PATENTED DETERGENT OILS? THE MAKERS OF:— "CASTROL MOTOR OILS PATENTED DETERGENT ADDITIVES IN 1935 THE MASTERPIECE IN OILS n Heart Trouble Caused by High Blood Pressure M'PlO't to* %  fr trowi p*or .*%  %  < •n.il lu*r. jo. i trout* i by It trh SMMWI r>' daalri* It %  ""I'"' mtrtakro f> Ton uffr fl; I % %  „.. mt>i* tt.lm.pi If M tt>-m. HMVt'fiw'M* V" rtil •* % %  ••(•. • nd [Oil Bhrniit* mil '"it-.-i •( one* Th imn "tt dot* •( • %  • (farmtrlt li ,u HVMVI). %  rn< iy*lkIJ*o. i icmlc—" Sto— 'i" dow the ml : Good for MiiMNuu4nl •eMuiOoT LOOK KM m FKTtMl m m. *A f W PAOUT SLOANS??. LINIMENT ll^-i TOMrS NEWS FLASH I Ml U • Tir.FR TU T< I RAINBOW : . THICK* OWN I TWV TOT* 7 r MAY BOX ML TV T"W T I ( MAMMON %  /• HIOMMI rlNKMA • P!CTV* HI K>W • M|l\ "\ -l I 1 IMS If. i 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 BEER CARrB Usually .73 6B 87 81 .46 .24 Now — .66 64 — 80 — .60 — 42 .21 LUCKY DOLLAR COMPETITION Haviyou npl any Sl.lW Bill* with these number. 107315. 202422. 013066. 721563. 377763. I( so Ring REDIFFUSION and loll them you have one of The COl-ONNADE'S Lucky DOLLARS D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street IN TIME FOR THE EXHIBITION BETTER QUALITY PRINTED NYLON MATERIALS 44" OTHER OUTSTANDING PLAIN and PRINTED SILKS A visit will convince you STRAW HANDBAGS Suitable for Exhibition %  II colouri HEADQUARTERS $2.95 each NYLON HOSIERY HANDBAGS PANTIES BRASSIERES SLIPS FOR SAVINGS THE BARGAIN HOUSE 80 SWAiN STREET



PAGE 1

HACK KK1IIT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATTltllW. MIW.MBKK 2S. 1952 CLASSIFIED ADS. TCl.WOKl 2B0 1111 II ion V\I.I: AUTOMOTIVE HIMII1 IPWil la, 10a Co. A rolTTB. -.ii! '.a It,. %  SWwad THANKS -!>-'" i o n BENT IIOXJSI s AMI.. %  i it a 6. MISd'I.I.WKHS •rd %  Ai< V. -•', ,i ft I OH a*i i ATI' Diamond Hint* LOUIS L. BAYLEY IWMn 1 >nr PI III M S\l IN REAL ESTATE •SOUS** I Board iHuated Dayall. I CHANCERY The Under it enllonwa property Will be Ml I'uMtr wulldm-. Bntd**to. MHH ..( Ihrn ...Id It sill Iaet bXM and d.irinf lha tama) hour* until MjSmrr!" "VR-HAKI. ^Asin NICMOU-B DDWDANB WIUIAH flWOJ) BAKN1W M %  cf l.nd attiMbr ( .Black %  *d measurement • i jbutUnJ and bounding land< %  W B-eca m ... deeee-ad on Unda of ina vital* of B Cbapi lands of pie* eitala "' Tim pur. deteaaed ana • !> ihare U a rlSM ol way ta ft. public I Ro>a B—d o. horver elae II* ToieSher wilh .11 and ( "'l M land with In%  run nuta •* %  •• DAft or BALE s PMk* ....I <.H>dlw ow. s-u. 77 itWin. DORlfJ COl Appll I III.\AI rul i luinHnad 3 ba 51 Phil |. o e nt, Watrimill ruppy. Carport, v.nt rooma Monthly rent • pin fj fannuna charge, IN Ai>. •*-• Ml Js-UJ -A a i. „iHMn Wrkht< %  %  Pintr'tn %  %  :E II S3 in. I'l III II MIIIIIS ill Afri HMluN IOE '*ll.ll/ ".in--M rwreh* alven Inal I.*i/r 4 the Wart Indian BarracKl in the parMh 1 Hainl Miihiiol I l.land. H-ttr..l Hfll %  %  irhao. panliv .n and wet VICINO J..hm >u'-> l.> Stabi ELECTRICAL thi • n r RADIO!) MECHANICAL .: -lnpn.il.' in I dlBarcnt model", %  iron*, ai I,I. call ai wrtowrootn—•#< %  i-e Lid. BMman • % %  li 4 without ire-* V X wrni no\ il "nni/ tuns '.. Tl' ...i., given t'.l Berth* Oraea ,,f lb* We.Indian Ha pHTf g I ha pand %  .lUWlrOn "lit** -I.! The TrJ nil kw fU) WO..CK ufer BooH AUCTION MIVI;II\MI vi KtioK IAU AF Btrr otT NlONWAY* a MAs-rnn tnrlr yard n Friday all | I i tha folli *ln| article* 'i Hi" B">mn>. IIH nt"\ ii Aj'ir. Forks. • !*' Ptclta-a.. || %  i.. IMI Wh-ei barrwa -• % %  * %  F"....-frih| r-ldi.ia •),!. I.,i Jw I Ja* III II n*inttl*l li im WranchM t %  • Trli pannr. Tain Drill.. I-Brf. f Tp and Mud Tapa Tarmi Qa)h D-AB/V A s.-fJTT. Owvl. AiinW* PfUK-t tALC On al"n4 r thr lit DK li <> % %  a m |h* follow i % %  Hem* 'III **•*•. OBJvwnl/. \ 1 lani I uiowar. A ii-nll' n* fd ••Id Matal. in. Tn* or Sardln* i.ltl.-a "I Hum .itid Uawr. MI •IM Mraj ..I Ftp*% %  %  i Mh "., ..i OOVr.RNMENT OF BARBADOS PUMP FOB BALK ( TcmliTi ue invited for the purchase of, one 9" x II" x 24Weir Boiler fn IHK MAMIIAIKtSI COOpaflATIVK COTT')N rACTiiltV LTD. T. M. UCAI PI %  wretarj n ii *ajn NOTICE ""'" "' n..li I., the imliltr that l-il..r-i.r.ip batwri-n S A Wakrott. i I .md %  • W M %  %  •na K> wwn pi 'Apaa u i % %  atrad m< thm pptrmbT NOTICE B*ad of In* -ADVOrATTNi^a-ap*r in Knlrrprlar Road ai %  dlil'trta ara alHtd to n-ilr thai thli % > Will ba available Pradaric* Lathlry. rjiterpila* Road, .11 %  r ...i 11 i>1 ADVOTATC CO LTD Circulation Jt-*NOTICE Ba f.i..i* -I II.OKIMI; \i'i.in\ iiniM>\ BwawMtd KOTTCT la herrbi Bivan tftm ai it *flttlnf lha r.lal* ni n -i.r AlbatUta Cnawaman dacaaaad. ktl. of CrutnptAn Street in lha Barlal .1 MW-hnel m II I. VMn arb.. Cnm.plo" Street afnreuld ail A.t.i IWf BM ieaj U elrd to wndl artlruiaia of their etatft led In (l.e undei-lgied nUEDBPITK IIRHIirKT KIMi IBVtNO Mil vMiTH ..rid BENJAMIN IKVJNB OB. Will M Apiiln niton* lire invited for an pppnlnlmenl as Principal of nasB (;,,v. BAYLEY, Abov iirvuHii Bon|. I will Die a IWhel He Portable Oramophon. ... .i.nir S4i #9. Sound Bosea and Main S|ir.nM< NEW' MAKKCT STOK) I | IMS 11 M tn I1AIMN*. •; %  %  rl. Tudor St DM %  UeMeCMH nw l.i Ui* Dall T-l*|rapb. Enfland'a leartin Daily Newioapar MS rri.im In Hail^dcw by Air only a Caw Mrn af-rr p-iblleauon la l*.ndon CoaU.1 UahT a/n AdvacaU Co., I.ui. Local MI'hone 5W18 D. BAVLEV. e Daah Valley, *|. (jeorge. Mi X 29.11.52—3n. &f |dj4>d, T ed,dj 4 \ d>*.>e n a t &f >* NOTICE Telephone numbers In Advocota.'l EdltorUl Department arc as folluWs: Kdil Anhlanl K.liL.r :I2III News Editor :ill3 Bfortl Editor .. 204 I Ol II MIMIS NOW OPEN MADAM Ji'LirrrK GAt'TllEY Mariugieu SERVICE i-la-carlc and lablv-d'holc %  AHDWH ii BAR GOVERNMENT NOTICE VACANT POST I'XINf irAL. GOVERNMENT TRAINING COLLEGE. TRINIDAD Applications arc Invited for the post of Principal. Govi i ntent Tr.iniiiiK College m the Education Department which Will Ucome i grlj in 1953. The pout I* pensionable and the salary Is $5,280 a year. 'Cost of Living Allowance ai such rales as may be in force from tune to time is also payable. The appointment "ill be subject to midlcat Atness and the successful candidate will be on probation KM two years In the first instance. The appointment uill also be subjict to the Colonial Regulations and the Civil Service Regulations l and Instructions in force for the time being, in so far as they ftra •Mlta ruble. | TRAVELLING The successful candidate will be authorised to keep n car for : manes of his duties and will be eligible for travelling allow. Iliee m %  eeordgMt with thregulations In force from time to tune. QUALIFICATIONS ApfjUeUtg should possess:— (a) An Honours degree of a British University; and (b* A recognised post-graduate teaching diploma; and (c) Experience of training teachers in a recognised Training College. Ability to take charge of tuition in elementary science is I ghly deetntalt. DUTIES OF THE POST 1. To control and conduct, under the direction of the Diradgor of Education the Government Training College for ten. hers. consisting of appioximatety 120 men and women stu .-nts. 2. To take part in and direct the Instruction given by the staff to students in ;raining for teaching posts In pir-iary and intermediate schools. 3. To perform such other duties in conneciion with the training uf tea.h-is as mav be required by the Director. Such duties will Include the usual extra curricular activities find r.sntral superviaion of arrangements in boarding hostel*. 4. To visit schools to supervise students during uiactice-te*cidng and to secure liaistm with the Trainnm O '" Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Secretai> T .nldad and Tobago, and must reach him before the 31st December, 14$8. Copies and not originals of certificates and • txsubmitted. 291 ^*.*e',***,Ve'e*eV**.'.',*.'.',',',','.': ,'.',;'.'s.'.;v.; ,'.-,:%',::T. (JIVE BOOKS THIS CHRISTMAS ADVOCATE STATIONERY ,*-'-*,*,*,*-*,'e',*,',*,^*,'-'e<.'-'-'e'e'e*e'-e-e*e-. '-'-'"e V//AV//VA*/ Adams, Emily Tr. A. F. Adams Alkms. lafWl. DaCotU Alleyne, rred All.'.ni.'. Murtha .. Austin. Irvine Austin. Mabel Barrow. Chns. Vere & C'richlow Katson. Gordon Oscar Belle, Samuel A Henry Brsthwalte, Nathaniel Brewstei. Gertrude Tr. Miriam Brewster Miriam Albertha Tr. Eldica Brewster Brewster, Miriam Albertha Tr. Augusta Clarke Burnett. Theodosia B. Tr. C. L>. A. Burnett Burnett, Theodosia B. Tr. E. E. Burnett Burnett. Theodosia B. Tr. C. E. Burnett Bynoe, Robert Tr. Joslah A. Morris Callcndei. Estelle < .HI ingion. Alice C.irnngtnn, Joseph B Chase. Clarissa Tr. Clyde M. Chase Clarke. Irene Tr. Ven Clarke .... Connolly. Edward T C.ipptn. Simeon Corbin. Helen V Cox, Albert Craig. Ernest I. Tr. M. Craig Cumber batch. Joseph N. Denme. Iris lanthe Dodson. Ella Vernon Tr. Germ.iine St. John Dorant. Catherine Tr. Louise Arrindell Dyal, Miriam E. Tr. Jerome Dyal .... Edghlll, Frederick Tr. Winileld G. Edghill Edwards, John Ralph .... Elder, Charles L. Tr. Leon Williams Farnum, Wlnnifred Flemmfcng. Caroline Forde. Cecelia Tr. C. Forde Gall. Elba Cay. Edna Viola Gibbons. Frank Leo Tr. Maude C. Williams Gibson, Inez Violet Tr. Clarence Gibson Gill. CarlotU „ Gill. Helen L, Gittens, Princess Tr. A. Gittens Gittcns. Sarah Isabella Grazette, Joseph „ Greaves, Charlotte Tr. E. O. Young Hall, Joseph E. ... Haynss. Matilda Tr. W. llayncs Hunte. Bertie Tr. Florence Hunte Hunte, Kathleen M Jones. Sydney Tr. William Jones King. Irene Tr. Enid Toppln Knight. Cyril Lashley. Charles Laurie, Mabel Tr. Agnes A. Vaughn Legsll. Arthur Tr Mabl L. Legall Lewis Adelaide ... Mayers. Goulboume Moore, Msry Tr. Flu Albert Moore Morris. Edwin Newton, Abraham Tr. C. Newton Pollard. Antoinette Roc-tt. Edward Tr. Gladys Roctt Sealc. VeriMM Tr. Mrs. Adolphus Spooner .... Bealy, Wiifrci Simmons. Leonard St. C SKeete. Reginald Tr. Hilton Gooding Skinner. Ann Small. Sandiford Stewait. Eleanor* A Stoute. Florence Tr. John Parrls Thorne. Amelia Toppin. Irene A. Trounun, Julia Walcott. Gilbert .. Walker. Joseph .... %  .. %  -?.. gr. Wason. Martha M. Tr W. A Atherhy Williams. Daniel Willoughby. Joseph O. JOS, A. ROBERTS. Manager 29lh No I rum I S TACOMA STAH" S.S. "SCHOLAR" Leaves s.s. ss. %  PI.ANTER" %  CROFTEFf .. Liverpool .. M'brough -'. 1 .(-mii.il ..London .. Glasgow & Liverpoo)29th No' 17th Nov. 28th Nov. Hue HarbadiH Dfi. lanUlDiB, Hth Dee. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM Vessel S.S. -"BIOGRAPHER" SS TEMPLE BAR" For Uwpuul Laajgon ( lows hi Barbados 1st Dee. 3d 17 9.41 13.75 24 65 43 i>2 1.120 05 25 48 •33.91 19.4. 22 84 322 09 7.T5 !83 85 830 45 0"S 38 978 57 247 26 32.11 9.64 7.60 !>2.9S 27.46 9 75 19 20 563.81 785.68 47 ey 994 38 236 99 10t;3 239 01 72 39 14" 09 13 87 13.00 341 13 304.66 1.045 839.17 9 11 10 71 43 09 7.17 46 46 li 8D 44 73 19 6' 31.71 7.87 26 87 13.66 1.083 42 13.23 19 73 3n4 in 158 68 9.94 413 50 8 13 22 81 14 09 48 48 297.08 7 233 128 31 89 43 60.25 40 I 75 : 781.80 10 09 34 13 29.11 68 23 44 72 7 52 17 49 9 27 100 10 48 3d 1,255 24 For rurther loformation apply l DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — AnenU ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY, INC CANADIAN SERVICE iiiiii\ii;im u inn si, t-ngrr AcamfaodaUon Avallabla. for further in forma u on apply: i COSTA 4 CO LTD.; Phona IIH NEW YORK SEItVlCE mm nn n SBBSJ SCJL'THBOLTm NOKfOLK BAtTtKORK NEW YORK Arr BTXW. S4 Nov. as No*. 11 Dec It Jan. SS Jan 4 Feb. NEW ORLEANS SERVICE lIBBIBSHilTJ SOl'TBBOI'ND A STEAMER NEW ORLEANS MOBILE JAMAICA Art B'DOS. SB Nov. 3> Nov. n Nov. Dec. in Dae as Drr SS 11. 4 Jan. information apply ROBERT THOM LTD Pbona 4414. November . November . Then Iff December. With gunpowder and fireworks all Kne Bui Health and Knerwy will stay If you drink PKTKKS" COCOA every *lu>. Bringing; Happinc** and Contenlim-nl supreme.




WHAT'S ON TODAY

Films for children at
Police Courts 10.00
Intermediate and
Cricket 1.00 p
at Drill Hali
Dance Y.M.P «

Sec





For the cause that lacks assistance,
*Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,
For the future in the distance,

And the good that I can do

C’wealih

ESTABLISHED 1895

—





Mr. Eden Occupied

Chair For First Session

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 28.
The Commonwealth Prime Ministers’ Economic Con-
ference began today in what was later described by an







| B.W.I. Tour






avbudos

eS

SATURDAY |



Economic Talks | OCHANce
Open Cordially In Londen

Industrial
| Mission End

anemone es IPE enemas mae

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, J’ca. Nov. 28.
The British Industrial Mission

on a six-week tour of the British




















Vijaya Lakhsmi Pandit, lez

for ending the Korean war.
to give Mr. Eisenhower a b

However, she said: “I have









Nations’ delegation which proposed a compromise formula!
proj k
Madame Pandit was expected

formula as preparation for his forthcoming visit to Korea. |



YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT





ader of the Indian United |

Rainfall from Codrinagt
ia yaa
. ” at an DA
Sf St Nema
NOVEMBER’ 29, 1952 low Tide te an te oe
Ve
Mr. Kisenhower
i e e
Discusses Indian
| o e
Armistice Pian
NEW YORK, Novy. 28
MR. EISENHOWER conferred teday with Madame}



riefing on the Indian peace| Mr. N. D. OSBORNE.





only come to give him my}
















official who attended the session as “an at : " bbean has c greetings.” ‘
tte sess a mosphere of the |Caribbean has completed its i ‘ bis vic slic | iz
greatest cordiality”, mistion aad will sail for Endlar bs a eee pi gor. 4 r. Ss yorne
The meeting began with statements fr to-morrow in the Cavina, The ut Bt ; wietetat be x
: ; : 2ments from leaders of | ypicc; lnaiacel khescanaies ay rers resisting repatriat to be I 4
national delegations touching on the main issues before the |p nse. aUrins its voyage will imber itted to the high level poli or Uourse
Couibaiend gc main issues before the {consider problems posed as 2 re- ‘ : ae Tae pn Pa
e. sult of the survey of dndustrial M yoy 2 W ill ; asia. SD eiaheart ;
- “ > Aa Sur nan - / tentative Panmunyjor igree
Foreign Secretary, Mr. Anthony Eden was in the Chair ape napnenyhagll wig vig wasnt ange VEISSSLON 1 rosinialahin: 60: dase. ather tit In U.K ;
for today 's session which was held in the Conference room pemaieae a _to ah = 7 Vi ae B . | Korean cease-fire. If any prison- Mr, -N. D. Osborne, TAsstas
= the Treasury where the Air Council met each day during soniteiaas anene can ae in ‘ isil ar bados os sdditionat 60 d ‘nf ed {*)] aut Commissioner of Income
e % reg nipistembeaire : Tt , ‘ jan § é days, »s si-| J
P cwestes Aa sgaaiitssiaonerdibegs “etates Jamaica but the whole Caribbean, | PRESIDENT-ELECT Dwight D, Eisen!.oweb greets Anthony Eden, Britain's The Ti jbility for their care ‘and main~|{ heen “accepted, foc im. att

Sor “Drs - Leader Of the Foreign Secretary, at his New Yor). Heecquarters, After a luncheon- te Timber Mission which Jeft!/tenance and for their subsequent! a See — so
with Commonwealth Trade and seader of the Mission, J. Lin-} ¢onf . : the U.K. Oct, 18 for the B.W.I { ; months’ Course at the Colonial
Finance Policy. coln Steel, said to-day that a good pais Saging Eden said: “We had a gt sera! talk about the international ritigh: Gilgre ant Se € eae disposition shall be transferred toj] tcome Tax Office, London,

Ministers who took part in this ab deal of capital is necessary for situation.” Later, Eden told the United Nations Political Committee duras. il 5 os oo ae Hon-|the United Nations. beginning in Jannary, 1953.

‘enieahs apparel aa. oe wis L our Ka en ns “fs that his country strongly supports the principles, purpose and most of aoe visit Barbados from : - a
preliminary exchange of views | ne industrial development of} ‘the detalls of Mdigiadermula £6¢ apding ior Dec. 13 to 16, The Mission will Danish Amendment Mr. Osborne was appointed
including British Mellor of 2 a Jamaica: For thie twos conditions dorm’ tor e ng Korean war. (Internationa!) investigate the produrtion and| | to the Clerical Service in Bar-
the Exchequer Mr. R. A. Butler tiem t are necessary, first industry is marke of West Indian Tim.|,. The Western majority of the bados in 1940, In 1949 he was
outlined the nature of the prob- likely to be an economically scund ; FI \ » bers and has been arranged by|U-N. thus conceivably would bé appointed Inspector of Taxes,
lems facing the Sterling Area | one and secondly overseas capital / a , the Colonial Office with — the] {ree to resettle non-repatriables j Barbed el pene
and made certain practical pro- O dl must feel that their investment e o ee. alr n igi eeme of the West Indian line with U.S. views A Danis sarbi o8 at 95 as ssistan
posals for their solution. /O apses is reasonably secure. In the sec- “ Governments. It is being financed] #Pendment simply cuts the period ot Cee D ities. Het yy

| The Ministers expressed sat- | ond respect the leader thinks that é ‘a wNe by a grant under the Golonia}|!! whi h the political gonference ‘Assoctite gute on the cee
isfaction with efforts made in LONDON, Noy. 28 | tremendous responsibility lies on 2 ~ Development and Welfare Act. could discuss the prisoners’ future ciation of International Ac
| individual ‘Commonwealth coun- | the people of Jamaica, O O I al ne Voject’ of the Mission is to cane ace ie RE ell countants. :
tries to implement the policy de-| A pate Opposition attempt to} yr, Steel said it would be an ‘ investigate the possibilities of] j), Ra pp ap Pare ee The costs of Mr. Osborne's
cisions of the January Finaace|COmpel the British newspaper in-|. , 3,” °°) S@1¢ Jt would be a ; ‘i increasing the output of West AAT La acc ciat tee, - Course at the Colonial Income
Ministers’ Conference. ‘These ef-|@ustry to set up a Press Bovina petee to the territories of the (From Our Own NrUrmpensent) = de hdian timbers, “of which han dom deadline” for all prisoners Tax Office will be met from
| forts had achieved an improve- oh safeguard British journalistic hb ay ¥ ajute oe y ny os DELIVERING ae . Ye pie cove are a very large number of} Once the resolution is passed Colonial Development and
ment in the general economic a collapsed in the House of | peo cnOW edge oF each others ids » G a deferred decision yester day Magis-| varieties in British Honduras and} by the Political Committee it will Welfare funds.
situation and the time had now |©°™mMons to-day, a so ak they could learn trate E. A. Heyliger foumid-Mr. E. M. Gairy, Mr. R. C. [British Guiana not yet fully|be sent to the General Assemb!
come for decisions to be taken| mr James See cee a! Petras hs tite ae P. Moore and Mr, R, K. Douglas guilty of holding a public |worked, and of marketing them|for final approval. Then Assembly
with a.view to lasting recovery. asked for approval. of a private |submit a Ra Shtine dacreter meeting with failure to givetthe Police Superintendent not |?0'", i" the British West Indies} President Mr. Lester B, Pearson | :
Most of the Ministers who | pj , al of a private |submit a report to the Secretary \ t 4 * a : . . itself and in the United Kingd of Canada will communicate th: ew e ut
: bill to make the Council compul-}of State for the Colonies and it ess than 48 hours’ notice 6 that intentign, and imposed The ful , os lan to Chinese 1 North K ' F
spoke today expressed a strong|sory, But as the time for the end | wi > se itories respective fin f $24 i $15 eact eal 1¢ full agenda is Dla SO RUSEe BNE erst) TOred
; e endjwill be sent to the territories P' ines. of $24 ay} $15 each or in default one ( r f ; Reds “as fe sa just pa 2
belief that the answer to present |of the debate camie, a Conserva- | visited month’s imprisonment, ~ a) ft correlate available in=| °° Med w ger JUN and Director Of
, ‘ ‘ ih ‘ a ahaa s hi es . be wiht, " mation o 1e 1en yep Sonable basis or agreemer ‘a8.
ore _ + ae a further iatkeed ae’ eit” . os The meeting took place on=———>- { Briti h Gu fin See lo--Ampriver sneha -eunepeanice é
‘ i ent a vc on November 11 at Queen’s Park,4 furas, thei ibn ‘ |
it. Technically the debate on the . ar. q. vonduras, — their distribu-| Even though Communist . gr » t
: rey é t . rhere 2 2e agis nas tnt 4 8 per ,
C 9 bill wes adjourned but in fact it | Jamaica Tio Take in ee SS. Appeasement tion, properties and pro-! sist in rejecting Indian terms the 1¢ ure
or P means almost certainly that noth- ' get Lt iy Thee \ : m | cuctive potentials resolution appeared certain tc
wealth M. Ss ing more will be heard about it ? ae j . SEs »f 700 to 800, § L ed Ti . (b) To -examine the rok i I Mr. M. V. Rose, Agricultural
é A 4 % xa € 1e ~problems! become the key of United Nations : > *ericultura
e : Action Against Ship In evidence Mr, Gairy contends} + LO Outbreak of the extraction and say- polls bik ‘more, oi or )fficer, Nyassaland, has accepted
J : k Mr. Herbert Morrison, former | ed there was no doubt in his if Wi | milling of the main timbers ; Lp transfer to the post of Deputy
In “ » Bare ‘+ ? : | (From Our Own Correspondent) as 2 3 ‘ | , main Imbers — U.P. ra 3 t >
Oo n er Labour Foreign Secretary said the | KINGSTON, Fon Nov. 28. mind that they were having @]|> O Korean (ar | concerned, with particular ure ( tor of Agri ulture, Barba~
reason for the bill was that news-| , \rit has | ‘bled the | Private meeting. Evidence also 3 ' reference to the intensive . his information has been
ueen papers had been “evasive” and ii coe ets eee pew in Melrevealed however that after the Re SEOUL, Nov. 28. | itilisation of the forests eceived from the Colonial Office
had not*“played ball”. ieee Os a a of the} meeting at which a microphone AN “Pr haa aa ce} (c) To consider new uses for bd S EWR SOEUOy: Caen eee Le
Attorney enera or amaica}.. aa } rean residen Syngman nee | ete . wes he Colonial Secret "s >
: 2 ere rene wc’) was used, the crowd had to pa Senta, aa hese timbers. 36 K ll “l I e Colonial Secretary's Office.
The Queen has accepted an | Though the Royal Commission against the owners of the ship|forre-admission to the pavilion plans 4 tell United States Prest- | (d) To examine the problems $ y I e n Mr, Rose was born in Jamaica
invitation to a Coronation lunch-}had recommended a voluntary |Cludad Bolivar, — ' | which M.M.W.U, had hired for —* act Meedhower that United; of handling thes y t ren 1 April, 1919. He was ‘educated
eon in Westminster Hall on May council more than three years ago The claim is in respect of alanother function. paves) Sppessemens vied to the in neneirucGnat wave con Plane Crash t Munro College, Jamaica and
oF ks he C on-|and the House of Commons had | cargo of rice from British Guiana - Mr. Gair i fess of China to Reds and even- | in constructional work and ; m ) , é : i
27, as the ghest of the Comm \é ; mmons had r sn ¢ a Further Mr, Gairy admitted be-| any to the outbreak of the Ko-| to make rec ’ i embroke College, Cambridge.
ros arliamentary Association,| approved) it, it had still to beljearlier in ‘the ‘year which is awk 7 Mally to the outbreak of the Ko-| eg commendations . we 4 . srial C
wealth Parliamentary a aited ae ing told on the previous day by! yean’ war, j on any measure necessary; TACOMA, Washington. Nov, 28 jiu was also at the Imperial Col-
Guests will inchide members re ge —U.P ne aye to have corresponded the M.M.W.U. Secretary that the| « Rhee has prepared a letter stat-| on the part of the produc- ‘A United States Airforce ‘C, 54|/&8® of Tropical Agriculture from
both Houses of Parliament 7% | wi the weight expected. Police Superintendent said they|ing his views and urging a five} ing countries in the prep-|cerrying the wives and children | !941—1043. |,
members of Commonwealth Par- os could not hold the meeting in},oint programme for the future of aration of the timbers to] servicemen crashed in flames His qualifications are:— B.A,
liaments and Legislatures, and Market Square, whereupon Ais|Korea according to a spokesman : , near a residential area early to-, (Honours) Cantab., Natural
eee Py ah oe eee “COMING TO MONEY” reply was that the Superintend-|for Rhee’s liberal party. A letter | @ On Page 3 | lay and 36 persons out of 89) Tore Tripos ‘Part I (Botany,
Commons, 8 » shunche . ent’s letter was net” at esentyd. -Piagp jer | aboard were killed \Chemistry, Zoology) 1940 and
) was. giyen to King G@grge VI ' On the’ actu@l day, tia ua at fe # ie ce aN ’ _ ; oN aap at Ladertnaned>-ittinenclame seinen aah “

before his Coronation fn 1937.
About 200 members of the

> rds 00 members tr :
House of Lords and 5 “Gun” Fernandez arrived a

SEAWELL, Nov. 28.--Domingos Correia and Bernard

t

t Seawell last night to draw]*

of the Union instructed the people



0 go to Queen's Park instead but
here in an address Mr, Gairy

visit

Civil Service

Rhee has approved the Korean | ir

: B ouse of Commons are - ; : re re ’ ; version of the Jetter but has not | ‘ w
soiolied we the Sereeeioebwrenestt the First Prize in the Barbados Turf Club Sweep. sag Pl tg Ag pl eae Teenie’ s tees | Appointments
Farisnore’ than $0 autonomous, _ Barbadians who were disappointed that, the’ Turf|upbraiding the official for “Yhe{yestion” that United Nations som=| ale
branches in the Commonwealth Club's first prize of over $33,000.00 did not remain in the Tn the light of Gia Pacts against|its ultimate goal. It does not! th, mia Mera i ”
and Colonial territories. Branch Colony may take consolation from the fact that it was fr. Gairy’s saying at the trial|specify unification by military| January, 1953 Wala” Suneeiaad

members are also members of won by a poor man — Domingo John Correia, a fifty-yealr-| that he did not know till that day|foree, heretofore emphgsized by ' yesterday jin
the parent body. old British Guianese handbill distributor, vendor, hustler [that there was police objection | 34th Koreans. Mr. S. G. Inniss, Assistant to! 7

wir Ss, |
‘is apt en et al.



WINNER!





ic i he
DOMINGOS CORREIA (left) holder of the ticket which won t
cont prize at the B.T.C’s recent meeting meets Colombus the champion
horse of the meeting. Centre is Mr. Bernard “Gun” Fernandes who
soid Mr. Correia the ticket. Centre is Mr. Jack Fletcher, Colombus'
Colombus is owned by Miss Rosemary Boon. Mr. Correia arrived
from British Guiana on Thursday accompanied by Mr. Fernandes to
collect the prize money.

MINOR HANDICRAFTS Comuniunists Arrest
REPORT BEING PRINTED Qatholic Bishop

The Report prepared and sub- | SAIGON, Nov. 28

Se a ee



















mitted to the Governor-in-Ex< Communist police were report-| rei:
. ecutive Committee by the Minor led to have arrested the Catholic |
Handicrafts Committee is

t

o the meeting, because he was







Correia who spent his meagre]Mot notified, Magistrate Heyliger
earnings during the past decade]in the course of his decision, aid;
and a half buying sweepstakes,}he was constrained to ask “doth
because he earnestly believed|a fountain send forth at the soren|
that his ‘chance’ would comeg place sweet water and bitter?”
eventually, was amply reward-
ed when he bought the winning

ticket No SS2161 which drew the
champion horse Columbus from
‘Lucky Gun” Fernandes, popular
Guianese sweepstakes dealer,
l.ast night the lucky pair arrived
in Barbados to collect their prize
money.

Correia does not mind relating

the squandering of his meagre The Secretary of State for the!
earnings in purchasing sweep+]/Colonies at the request of the}
stakes. He bought tickets because | Barbados Government has made
he always believed in the axiom:}arrangements with the Ministty|
“If you haven't got a ticket, youJof Labour and National Service
haven't got a chance, His chancejfer Mr, R, P, Parris, Labour}
came—to the tune of $33.000.00] Officer, to study modern Safety

and he was not boasting «wes-|Methods in the following fac-
terday when he exhibited to thejtcries and industries in the!
Advocate the lucky ticket, but he|t nited Kingdom : :
said: “J knew that it had to come Sugar Beet Factcrie Wood-

some believed God.”

The

ane

time; i

majority
do not
the prize though
cast and published in the
papers that the prize was won in
that Colony, Police clamped down

in

en the Press after the first news
of the story, reminding news-
apers that it was an offence,
liabl to a fine not exceeding
$1,000.00 to publish anything in
connection with a lottery., (The
Demerata Turf Club is exempt-

ed). As a result newspapers have
laid off the story whije. they-con-
sult their legal advisers.

Reserved Man

Shortly after his arrival in this
Colony. Correia, for a man with
that Sig wind-fall, was an unusu~-
ally reserved fellow. “I'll get mar-
ried year end” was all he divulged
of his future plans, But he made it
clear that he was grateful to
‘Gun’ for his was the hand which
sold him the fortune
| The story of Correia’s excep-
| tional goed fortune is one of ups

} ind downs, — more downs than
}ups, especially in the field of
} sweepstakes, At the last _Dem-<

erara. Turf Club drawing, Cor-
drew a horse from among

tickets he had bought from ‘Gun’}

a

nOW | Bishop of Vinh in what appeared’ Fernandes. But with the ‘itch’ to

working
of British Gui-j Bakehouses,
know. who had won| Works,

it was broad-! Factories,



Labour Officer
To Study Modern
Safety Methods

Factories, Laundries,
Potteries, Printing
Docks, Breweries, Soap}
Construc-

Quarries,
Daily | tional works,
M

}
these in-}
between 29th December,
17th January, 1953,
after he has completed the thre
months’ Course for Labour Offi-
rs held by the Colonial Office

Parris will visit
ics

1952. and




Pr,



Sentences May

Start Reaction

VIENNA, Nov. 28.
here said that the
eleven death sentences and the
three life terms handed down in
Prague yesterday which “liquidat-
ed” the old communist leadership
of Czechoslovakia probably will
start “a chain reaction” of trials
and purges throughout the Soviet
zone of eastern Europe.
Communist Eastern Germany
already has arrested one “accom-
plice” of the Czech defendants and
has announced that an investiga-
tion has been started to determine
other contacts the “plotters’’ had.
—UP.

|

Observers

FOLLOWERS OF GEN.










‘

the Harbour Master, to be Ac- A
countant, Government Savings |?

|
Bank, al

Tried For Treason

| Mr. C. E, Neblett, Long Grade |“
Clerk, Harbour and Shipping | jy.
Master's Department, to be As- Fi

sistant to the Harbour Master | te

Mr. Inniss is 43 years of age and |®"
Was first appointed to the Public)“
Service in July 1927. In April 1939
the was appointed to the post of |
|Captain of Water Boats and was}
{promoted to his present post of
Assistant to Harbour Master in
September, 1950. Mr, Inniss acted
as Assistant Secretary, Colonial
Secretary's Office from August to
November 1950. He acted as Har-
bour and Shipping Master from |
November 1949 to July 1950 and

from December 1950 to August
1951. He is at present on second-
ment to the Secretariat as Office
| Superintendent

Mr. Neblett is 35 years of age
and was appointed to the Service |
in September 1939. He has served
almost continuously in the Har-
bour and Shipping Master's De-
partment since that date except |
| for the period Jul) 1942 to August
11947, when he was on military
jduty with the South Caribbean
; Force |



|

| Agricultural
Adviser In J’ca

Mr. W. B. Mercer
land provincial
Britain’s National
Advisory service,

Rudolf Slansky

RUDOLF SLANSKY, once the Krem-
lin’s top man in Czechoslovakia,
pleaded guilty as he went on
trial in Prague, with 13 others,
charged with attempting to over-
throw the Czech Red regime

Slansky was found guilty

|



|
West Mid-|
director for |
Agricoltural
has arrived in|



and has been sentenced to Jamaica on six-week lecture tour |
hang, (International Radip- organised by the British Council |
; photo) in co-operation with educational |

and agricultural bodies. Mr, Mer-
cer is meeting staffs and advisory
committees of schools and training

Labourites Win

centres to discuss methods of
| adapting agricultural techniques
2 to their curricula He will also

|
Bye-Elections Ispeak on subjects connected with |
luse of land ard increased agri-|
: LONDON, Noy, 28 | cultural production, to the Jamai-!
The Labour party won Wo! ca School of Agriculture, to farm-|
bye-elections yesterday to keep organisations; and the Jamai-|

| can

general,

|

| Mr. Lewis Goes To

the voting strength in parliament
unchanged since the
election last year, Labourite Ern-
est Thornton defeated the Conser-
vative Donald Moore by 4
majority of 7,219 in the bye-elec-

Producers’
may also addres
sations.

Association He|
women’s org ani=|

|
|














being printed, to be the start of a new anti-| buy sweep tickets, he invested! (GUZZMAN ARRESTED tion at Earnworth, Respective |
{Catholic drive by Red Vietminh! his winnings in a syndicate on| votes were 21,834 and 14,615 ¢ * |
Mr. D. A. Wiles, Assistant Colo-|authorities in Nghean province the Tobago sweep, also sold by MEXICO CITY, Nov. 28. In Smallheath, Birmingham Sionuth America |
nial Secretary and Chairman of| Reports reaching here said most ‘Gur His. luck was running, and Police arrested at least 32 more |election, Labour and Co-operative
the Committee told the Advocate | members of the executive commit- | egain he invested, this time in} leftist followers of. the defeated| Society candidate W. E. Wheel- WASHINGTON, Nov. 28
. yesterday that the Committee got\tee of the Regional Catholic} the greatest investment of his! Presidential candidate Genersl|don defeated Miss Edith Pitt,) Mr. John Lewis, President of
: a great deal. of information | League were imprisoned together | life, He bought three books Jn| Miguel Henriquez Guzzman as a|Conservative, by 9,877 votes, Re-|the Uni » Worker Union
é from the Report on Handicrafts| with the Right Reverend Tran/the Barbados Sweep-——the Series “precaution” against violence on|spective totals were 19 491 and | jert New k to-day for a visit
and Cottage Industries in the|Huu Duc, apostolic vicar and hie | RE. OO and SS. The ticket SS|Monday when Adolfo Ruiz Coar-|9,615, Both bye-elections wer€l;, south America. Mr. Lewi
British West Indies by Mr, Fred|last Indo-Chinese Bishop raised | 2161 made him. tines is inaugurated as Mexico's}caused by deaths expected to attend the regional
: Leighton to that honour. But Domingo told his own hardjnew President Party strength in Commons has} nRS : I te t 3 ic |
as 3 } t 1 sk € ‘ 2 “k ms “ . . , i mee 1k ive aluionz on-
. u . : Refugees said the arrests pro-|liick story—a hard luck story More than 400 “agitators” have|been unchanged in ten bye-« : a a wes Ts : U ‘pet |
F In the Five Year Plan of|yoked a violent clash between;which turned out to be his for-| been rounded up within the past|tions since last year’s Conserva-| fderati ee aes
’ Development which w be con- largely the catholic popula and; tune. He was oat of cash as hejfour days Henrique Guzzman and |tive victory in the genera ele =| De Rio ad ee Weer :
sidered by the Legislative Coun-|communist rulers. Th aid the/usually was and he decided to}many of his party members had |tion, Conservatives retained three F cember >
; cil next weel ere is earmarked | Reds tighten OTAEIE COMOIS GVEr | Cx lect sorme money by selling| refused to concede defeat ir July | Labour five d Ulster Unionists; 0ld Lewi Was act yanied !
: a sum of $50,000 for the develop-'| the churches by; oning guards | tickets from the three books he}jelection and had hinted he would|two. The present votings strength! 4a 1 t co
: ment of Minor Handicrafts, and|\n them during the celebration of} had bought He sold. out both|“foll6w the will of the people” if jin the house is Government 319) c¢ mon isexeeper, sit
; he therefore thought the chances) all masses. Z ithe RR and OO books and hadjcalled upon to head a new gov-jand Opposition 294 the death Lewi everal
: for development favourable i —UP. @ On page 7. ernment —UP, | —U.P. irs ago UP





An hour and a half after the}

(Botany) 1941, He was appointed

crash 29 bodies had been counted /in the Colonial Agricultural Ser-

» the twisted = fire-blackened'yjce as Agricultural

Officer,





yreckage and one victim died Nyasaland on 7th October, 1943.
1 reaching hospital |

A check of three nearby hos- ua is rn Pon at Rose
itals revealed that three per- vill arrive in the Colony some,
ns Mved through the crash {time in February or March, 1953.
Colonel Jack Stovall, Command~ | oom

if Officer of the Military Air 7 7"

ransport Service at MeChord|

irforce base said there were 32 food Crop
issengers and seven crewmen

ward—about half of the pas- Inspector )
né were dependents of ser-

cemen, They were enroute from Mr, Cameron Chandler has been
iirbanks and Anchorage, Ala ka | selected for appointment to the
» McChord Airforce B a s @)post of Food Crop Inspector and
id were circling for a meee of the Government Factory,
yproach in a heavy fog Lancaster, with effect from the

—U.P. 17th November, 1952







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PAGE TWO



C ° , ic ff e ROYAL HONEYMOONERS IN THE U. S.



~ THECkrw of the pléagure yacht “Beyond” which arrived in Barba-

dos on Thursday They are
and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Worth.

H* Excellency the Acting
Governor will present the
MB.E. Insignia to Mr. Hugh O.
Ramsey at the Department of
Science and Agriculture this
morning at 10 o'clock.
Indefinite Stay
EAVING the Island for New
York via Puerto Rico during
the week was Miss Gloria Cave,
former pupil of the Modern High
School. Miss Cave accompanied
her uncle Mr. Arnold Cave who
has gone to the U.S. for medical
attention.

Miss Cave will take the oppor-
tunity to continue her studies in
the Commercial field. Hi stay
will be indefinite.

Left For England
R. C. L. “Syd” WALKER,
District Officer, Nigeria, who
had been spending part of his long
leave with his wife’s parents Maj.
and Mrs. Frank B, Armstrong of
“Windemere” Hastings, has left
for England, Mrs. Walker, the
former Julie Armstrong and their
daughter Penelope are remaining
on for a beaget holiday.
Dach Te 1.0

R. AND MRS. JOSE NUNES

retufned to British Guiana
yesterday by B.W.1.A. They were
here for one week as guests at
the Marine Hotel.

Mr. Nunes is one of the Man-
aging Directors of Messrs. Will-
iam Fogarty Ltd.

Mr, John Brenan, Secretary of
the Company who was also in
Barbados for a week left by the
same aircraft. He was accompan-
ied by his wife.

Spent ttoneymoon In U.S.
ME. AND MRS, ALEX JEM-
MOTT returned from Can-
ada via Puerto Rico by B.W.1LA.
yesterday. Mrs Jemmott is the
former Brenda Armstrong, daugh-
ter of Maj and Mrs. F. B. Arm-
iprong of “Windemere” Hastings.
Cana Mrs. semnotr were muar-
ried in Toronto and spent their
honeymoon in the U.S.

Returning Next Week
R. GORDON BOLDEN, Gar-
age Proprietor of Tweedside
Road, left the Colony by B.W.1LA.
during the week for Trinidad on
a short business visit.
He is expected to return home
early next week.
Business Trip
R. CYRIL WEATHERHEAD,

Director of Messrs. S. P.
Musson, Son and Co., Lid., left
by B.W.L.A. on Thursday for

~ Jamaica. He has gone on a busi-

ness visit.

Trinidad Holiday
R. L, lL, Carmichael, Commis-
’' sion Agent of Bridgetown,
and Mrs. Carmichael of “Clovelly”
Maxwell, returned from, Trinidad
on Thursday by the Golfito, after
spending three weeks’ holiday.
Also returning from a_ holiday
in Trinidad by the same oppor-
tunity were Mr. and Mrs. Geof-
frey Badley of “Gladstonia”, Fon-
tabelle. They were accompanied
by their two daughters, Patricia
and Lois.



BERLIN, Nov. 28.

East German boys and girls in *

the Communist “Free German
Youth” organization were today
charged with “frivolity in love
affairs” and told at the same to

ma AZ FE ES Ee ee Oe
MEN & WOMEN THE IDEAL GIFTS FOR

FRIVOLIT

(left to right): Mr. and Mrs. Perey Taylor
“Beyond” is owned by Mr. Worth.

Engaged

HE engagement was announc-

ed last night between” Miss
Linda Blades, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs, Neville Blades of “Cleve-
don”, Jemmotts Lane, and Mr.
Maurice Foster, son of Mr. and
Mrs, Percy Foster of the Crane
Hotel, St. Philip.

It was also Miss Blades’ eigh-
teenth birthday and the double oc-
casion was celebrated with a fam-
ily party at her home.

U.S. Girls Enjoyed Holiday
E Misses Lois Ford and Enid
Coward, two Americans, re-

turned home on Thursday after

what they described as “a very
enjoyable holiday.” They were

guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde
Jones at “Syd-Greame”, Top
Rock.

Miss Ford is a dietitian at the
MAIMONIDES hospital while
Miss Coward is a Clerk attached
to the Signal Corps,

Short Holiday
R. ARLINGTON ASHBY was
7 saps, the passengers leav-
ing for the wren States on
Thursday. He spent a short holi-
day with his relatives at Pegwell,
Christ Church, Mr. Ashby was
stationed in Germany for a long
time with the American Occupa-
tion Forces,
Passes Inter B.A.
R. ERIC MCDONALD WARD,
son of Mr, and Mrs, Andrew
Ward of Sayés Court, Christ
Church, was successful in the July
Examination of the London Inter-
mediate Afts.

Mr. Ward, now Senior Assistarit
Master at the Modern High School,
took Latin with Roman History,
Spanish and Advanced Mathe-
matics. He was practically self-
taught in the last two subjects.
He prepared for this examination
in about six months without any
niu y “leave,

y .
Barbados Holiday
R. GORDON STEELE of Gren-
ada, arrived over the week-
end to spend a short vacation in
Barbados. Mr. Steele is on the
staff of the Corporated Bank, St.
George's, Grenada.

His brother John used to be
stationed with Cable & Wireless’
branch at Barbados.

Escaping The Cold

N BARBADOS for a holiday to

get away from the cold up
north is Mrs. M,. Gauthier of On-
tario, Canada, She arrived on
Thursday morning by TCA on her
first visit to the island and is a
guest, at the Accra Beach Club.

Barbadian Returns
To Settle
R. A. ELSON, a Barbadian
resident in Trinidad for the
past 40 years, has just returned
tc his native land to settle. He
arrived on Thursday by the Gol-
fito and is staying with his niece,
Mrs. Cozier at “Holyrood”, St.
Matthias Gap.

Mr. Elson has been for many
years an employee of - Messrs
George F, Huggins & Co., Ltd.
of Trinidad,

_ aninaraneseaaaingtaniee

YIN LOVE AFFAIRS

follow
youth,
Elli Schmidt, head of the east
zone “Women’s Leagué” said Free
German Youth boys and_ girls
“must learn from the exemplary
morals of Soviet youth.”

the example of Soviet

JUST ARRIVED - - -

LADIES’ EMBROIDERED HANDKERCHIEFS (Boxes of 3)

‘ i‘ ( » 6) $1.74 to $3.81
LACE EDGED SINGLE KERCHIEFS ©........0.00...:0000000 previo Each 41c.
CHILDREN’S HANDKERCHIEFS (Boxes of 3) ........ Lee see 990.
MEN’S RENOWN STRIPE SHIRTS 0.0.0.0: phicienuk. iets $3.12
» SKY SCRAPER STRIPE SHIRTS .....00.0.ccccccccsssserecmremanennene $8.07
» RENOWN PLAIN COLS. SHIRTS (Tan, Grey, Blue) .......... $5.94

La Reg
MEN’S. CLIPS BOW

FANCY BOW TIES
MEN’S STRIPE TIES



T. R. EVANS

Phone: tet

ae 22S 82S ee



MEN’S, CLIPS BOW TIES—Polka Dots—
(Navy, Brown, Maroon, Tan & Grey)



YOUR SHOE STORE
4220

vgs sti
TIES-(White, Black, Marton)



(WHITFIELDS)

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



With Barelays,
San Fernando
ETURNING

during the
B.W.1A. to resume du-

th Barclays Bank in San
nando, Trinidad, was Mr. Peter
Rawcliffe. He was accompanied
ms wife and they had spent a
Cacrabank

week

ya guests at
Hotel.

With 1.C.A. Bermuda

“R. & MRS. JOHN K, SPEN- |

+/# CER of Bermuda who were |

a their honeymoon as

at Cacrabank Hotel,



re~/
ed home-on Thursday morn-|
ing by. T.C.A,

Mr. Spencer who ig an English-
an, has been residing in Ber-

uda for the past six months!

rere he is employed with TCA. |
7 : . }
Christmas Holidays |

€ PENDING the Christmas holi-|
WY days in Barbados is Mrs. |
b. M. O'Neal of Trinidad. She!
e rived on

: Thursday by the
Gvifito to join her «husband who |
is the Assistant Director of Pub-|
lic Works, Trinidad. .

Mr. and Mrs, O’Neal came out
by the Golfito from England last
twip.where they had been on holi-;
day. Mrs. O'Neal went through}
to Trinidad while her husband}
stayed on here with his mother |

Mrs, C. A, O’Nea |
St Jon. 1 of The Cliff, |

En Route Te Surinam

}
Ae three weeks’ holiday in|
& Barbados, Mr. and Mrs, F. :
W. Van Paradys of Surinam, left claims.
for British Guiana yesterday by| Although more youngsters take
B.W.I.A. on their way back home.| more lessons ftom more voice
They were guests at Cacrabank | teachers in the U.S. he says, they
Hotel. have less chance for operatic
} careers, We should st sponsor-
After 30 Years ing so many Gedear Seed music
AYING his second visit to Bar- | Scholarships which ehcouragé vo-
bados in forty years is Mr. cal teachers and start providing
Charles A, Corbin, General Part-|â„¢ore for trained singers the 49-
ner. of the. Firm of .Hackeling, | Ye@'-old musician said. He thinks
Oberkirch, Corbin and Co., Cer-|hé has the. ahswer. If it works
tified Public Accountants of New | community opera companies will
York City. be commonplace ten years from
A brother of Mr, Walter Cor- |W 4 ,
bin, Director of Messrs Martin | They won't be small scale copies
Doorly & Co, Ltd., Mr. Corbin was | of the Metropolitan Opera Com-
last in Barbados 30 years ago, | Dany where Dr. Graf now seryes
He arrived during the week | as _ stage director, they will be
8.W.1.A, from Trinidad after pay-| Strictly American opera com~-
ing a visit to Venezuela. He will | Panies performing English versions
be remaining until after Christ-|0f more popular operas. “Only in
mas when he leaves for Trinidad| this country do you find people
to take the Brazil back home. going to operas and listening to |
Mr. Corbin was accompanied | something they cannot understand
Ms Armerican-born wife ana | Said Dr. Graft who was born in|
they are guests at the Accra} Vienna and came here in 1934 to
Beach Club. | stage the first opera season given

by the Philadelphia orchestra,
He told Carib that he was glad UP.
to be back here once again and GROSSWORD

added that he had visited some > —a
pot we
Pu

Suse EEE eAensencenns-seesusatescersecccscececeecwasewscesueceuetEssace



of his ‘old haunts’ like the Crane
and Sam Lord’s Castle. He also | fy
noted that many beautiful build- |

ings had been erected but did not | ¥
think there was any great change | *
as far as Bridgetown was con-|
cerned except for the frontage of |
many of the business places, |

He missed the old evergreen |
trees by Lord Nelson and the
mule drawn tram cars which have |
been replaced by a very good bus |
service,

Myr. Corbin said that for a small
island like Barbados, the roads
were very good and compared heihitne.
penne tne wrest seve nae 73> Pm out of step on A stage, Mr}

i 6. Pale sort of vault. (4)
row with no sidewalks, the traffic | 10. Envious. (7)






—-
Qeeneseusnscancanneesipecueaassesseneses:

was well controlled ahd it was| <¢ li. Tale ofa date, once? (8) }
amazing that more accidents dict | {ik ie ae pity |
not occur, 14a, Bast rings. (4) |
“gy ” fo: Gomis ‘os te way. (4) |
t oe ye the itan we
Get Together At 31. ealm without the gunners (3
Press Club ‘| x Beast ee ee + upset oll
\f London, (4)

Bed Cee aE RUE | ae tbe. foil ot ine ts
held a ‘Get-Together’ at their 27. Chest or t!luminators ? (7)
premises No. 58 Swan Street, yes-| | iaein |
terday afternoon to welcome Mr. « 1, Suddenly utter, (9) °* |
Paul Foster, one of their members |) 2’ Eldest abbreviation tor ‘a |

who has just returned from a visit Japanese coin (3) P
Late pnaee no’ the Ghinese
unece. (9)
; + Small conipany cuts up veal (6) |
Editor on his return. $ ee, ad pech, (8)
Mr. O. S. Co pin, Honorary 8 Where, once, one saw Hon vérsu: |

Secretary of the Press Club con-
gtatulated Mr. Foster on his pro-

jadiator. (5)
Â¥ He's considered stuck up, (4)

motion and invited him to lead an| {3 S8s,enqueh to age Rap. (6)
ae a ussion on the im- f 8. ter humber dipsets sie. (5)
pressions at he had gained % choo awar or nattention
often considered hard (5)
during his visit. 22. Does this animal run out, to




Mr. J. M. Hewitt, Senior Mem-
ber of the Committee of Manage-
ment added his quota of congratu-
lations, He said that a visit abroad
was bound to pay dividends and
he hoped that a visit like Mr.
Foster’s. would not be the first
and last for local journalists.

An interesting and enlightening
discussion then took place.

sea? (4)





vesterday’s pugzle.— Across:
moint; 10, Coit




; 17 €

Trap. 24. Dentistry. Down: |
nN. @ Encourage, 5, Noodle, 4
rregiiar: 6. Style: 8. Torrents:
15, Paint: Rot: 18 Cart














THE GARDEN—ST. JAMES
TO-DAY (Only) 8 30 P.M
“THE BLUE LAMP”
with Jack WARNER
Thrilling Police Action Picture!

Midnite Tonite | Sun. & Mon,







" r SMUGGLERS 8.80 p.m,
She added that serious discus- COVE | = Mat. Sun, 4.45
The Bowery | ABBOTT

sions about “love, marriage and

morals” were necessary in East aoe
Germany because youth showed INVISIBLE ~

“considerable” frivolity in love re- MAN

of instruction to England and who
has been promoted Advocate News
lations, |

—UP. |

87¢. to $2.17







Candlelight

}
icine deus $1.17 Ig
ie « | Supper Room
$1.07 il} CONTINENTAL
a SLIT & $LAT > | a.
by PANAMA

| : Chez
| JEAN-PIERRE

ewe rae f Ph. 4084 -:- Hastings












NEW YORK, Nov. 28.
THE UNITED STAÂ¥ES has the highest ratio of dis-

appointed sopranos and thwarted baritones musically
speaking of any country in the world, Dr, Herbert Graf

Advocate Bridge



By M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer: South.
eae game,

The type of bidding pro-
duced by tl
died a paieoal n should pore

He

z

ago. Havin) a as
and heard West's One
raised to Two S$
East, he then bid
Hearts and was doubl

est.

The lead of @Q was wi
Dummy and follo
to #1. W. _

South conceding a

:
ng

of 800 points after
fo earts and a trict ie
each sidé sult.

ot
ound in
while oe
the hand for est.









GLOBE

TODAY 5 & 8.30 :o: TOMORROW 8.30
MONDAY — TUESDAY 5 & 8.30 P.M,

THE WILD NORTH

Stewart
GRANGER

THE ANNUAL BAZAAR

Under the Patronage of MRS. TURNER

lo ee a, fi

"will be held at
THE DRILL HALL
TODAY

from 3 to 7 p.m.
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 nbted Local dishes?

Go to the Annual Bazaar

Would you like to give your children a happy

afternoon? Go to the Annual Bazaar

ADMISSION ..

|
|

| FOR SATURDAY

}on top. Don't miss out through care!





Wi
COREY

Extra — GYMN,

\STIC
LATEST BRITT NEWSREEL

NOUGH ENTERTAINMENT For Your Money



Seema

!
oY 4 oo ee
nd YOU + i |



YOUR INDIVIDUAL ROROSCOPE
NOVEMBER 29, 195
MARCH 21 to APRIL 2% (Aries)

which yo




Look in the section in

| birthday comes and find what yo ut
| look is,

according to the stars
management, calm judgment im ime

tant affairs of the day can bring ex
lent Fe oh NSt particuiarly muspic
io lor personal @ domestic mn‘ters
‘APREL. fv te MAY 20. Tatirds)——Nay |
@xtra jucky day. With smart, hite -
| igent attitude you can insure coming out

ness.

MAY “1 to JUNE & (Gemini)— Sturm |
lating configurations in your ou
be ready for quick change if neerssory. |
Be yourself, Gemini |

JUNE % to JULY 28% (Cancer) - Your |



| planet's position -ndieates you are in a/
| favourable position. So move ahead |

with ali the tenacity and Versatility you |
| natives command. A@ generous. |
| JULY &% to AUGUST © (Leo)—Bia

| fob ahea@ today, and you are one who |
cam handle it. you run true t form

| A Leoite needs only to get his or her
|self going rightly and thngs tead to
| ultimate suécess.

AUGUST 23 to SEPTEMBER 2% (Virgo) |
| “You may not have fust the answer but |
you have something always valuable, a
sense of humor and a cheery smile
Build on these gifts, use them well, and

you'll sqore well.

SEPTEMBER 24 to OCTOBER 23 (Libta)
—Perhaps not so gainful for mercenary
matters, but surely a good outlook for
honest, unsell undertakings. It
should be a progressive day if you try
and smile the while.

OCTOBER 24 to NOVEMBER 2% (Scor-
pio)—Favourable configurations * for
astuteness, careful plann.ng and follow-
bal Mi PL, SESE SE purotee.

NOVEMBER &% to Uecesenen Be
(Sagittarius)—Have a goal set, don
stray from one thing to another. Follow
best leads and stick to tasks. Don’t let
unserupulous people interfere.

DECEMBER 23 to JANUARY 21
(Capricorm)—Chalk up today as a big
one. Tenacity counts. Your versatile in-
dustrious pep helps advancement.

Jump to your work or
the will to win, but,
maintain steady, not alternately rushed,
pace. Aim high !

SEBRUARY 21 to MARCH 2 (Pisces)
—Top influences. But no running ahead
without knowing what it’s all about!
Organize your efforts; don't depend on
others, You can get max.:mum returns.

YOU BORN TO-DAY: Your keywords,
foresight action. You are jovial, good
fun, lively home company. You are self-
reliant, can help others climb; too, if
vou have patence. Fray for guidance.
Birthdate of; Louisa May Alcott, famous
quthor and her father, Amos Bronson

Alcott, educator-writer.

| LISTENING
HOURS

| SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1952.
| 4.00—6.00 p.m. ..... 25.68M

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. B.B.C. Show
Band, 5,00 p.m. Rugby League Football,
5.05 p.m. Weber; 5.15 p.m. Music for





Dancing.

F.00—7.15 p.m. 31.2M, 49.71M
6.00 = lagazine, 6.15

p.m. In Town Tonight, 6.45 p.m. Sports

Round Up and Programme Parade, 7.00
m e News, 7.10 p.m. Home News
fom Britain, 7.15 p.m, Behind The

News.

7.45 — 10.90 p.m. ........ $1.32M 49,71M

p.m. Sports Review, 8.18 p.m
p.m, Miss Mabel,

7.45 pb
Radto Newsreel; 8.
10.00 p.m. The Nefys, 10,10 p.m. From
the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. e Debate
Continues, 10.30 p.m. Variety Show.

Rolex Watches

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

a

Cyd
CHARISSE
RHYTHM

~—-—*

Tentte GLOBE ianigne
omer — WHILE © LIVE

(2) Leroy ALLEYNE — Sensational Child Trumpeter
(3) FREE CANADA DRY to first 500 Patrons
(4) FREE — 4 Cartons HEINEKEN BEER

AND LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
The WINNERS (ef tact Saterday)

Shine BRAITHWAITE singing

Keith SEALEY
Bop CLARKE

“Have I Tola You”

CAPES A eee “Tell Me Why
Pa OMe ie ne - “Necessary Evil”

VS THE CHALLENGERS

Gerald DAISLEY singing
Merlyn ROLLOCK ,,

Frederick STRAUGHN ,
Errol BARNETT %

Orvil GRANDERSON singing ....

ae “With A Song In My Heart”

“Blue Velvet”
“{ Wouldn't Cry Anymore”

. “Be My Love”
“Ramona”

JOIN THE FORECAST CONTEST — :
Spot the winners for a Carton HEINEKEN BEER

Pie 15—House 30—Bal. 10—Box 60

| ssnihaeib cst






























SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1952

Kidney Trouble Causes
Backache, Getting Up Nights

cess poisons ard acids is with a

scientifically prepared préscription

ealied Cystex. Hundreds and bup-

dreds of Doctors’ records prove this

No Benefit—No Pay

The very first dose ot Cystex goes

‘right to work helping your Kidneys
remove excess acids. Quickly, this .

makes you feel like new again. And

are makers that

sa you

if onder a money
back arantee. You be the judge.



che, Leg Pains,

matism, Burn-
ng Passages, cess Acidity, or
Loss of Energy and feel old before
your time, Kidney Trouble is the
true cause.

Wrong foods and drinks, worry, }
olds or_overwork may create an
excest Of acids and place a heavy | 8°
strain on your kidneys so that they
{ane ioe poe ane need pep
properly purify your bloss and main-
tain heajth and energy te eens cad ok Sar

idneys Doctor's Way | money back.

Mant doctors have discovered by' Cystex (Siss-tex) costs litte at
buy your





scientific clinical tesi¢ and in actual | chemists and the
practice that a hk and sure way | antee protects you, so
o> he'r wit ex-! treatment today.

BTOWN: (Soon) “THE LION AND _
it. & #20



¢ snows Today —



& ¢ on(inuing p.m, & Cor 1 GAs 6 8250 pam.
Daily é .
TW ab Pagred Big Laue! “| UNION STATION
Action! j
HALF-BREED MATING SEASON | wer am foupEN &
i John
iectin eases! wens Joho | RED. MOUNTAIN
fobert Janis “cima RITTER Alan LADD ‘Color!
GUNG CARTE ; —, 5 LA
: & Jack BUETE! Yoday’s Sprecigi 1.30 rode? spear i
tes, achat UNGLE :
pat ers STAMPEDE GLASS ALIBI

2.30. a.m. & 1.20 p.m
ALIAS the CHAMP
Gorgetus GEORGE
DAYS of

BUFFALO BILL
Sunset CARSON

Jungle Thriller! &
RENEGADE of
SONORA
LANE

Paul KELLY &
| WERART of the
ROCKIES
ek ee Roy ROGERS

Midnite Spec. Tonite | Widnite Spec. Tonite

Rock





Midnite Spec. Tonite | ABULOUS bs AN”
AOMICIDE for | SUZANNE | =o — &
THREE | Barbara BRITTON | - —

Warren DOUGLAS



VIGILANTE “TRAIL TO
LAW of he west | mIDEOUT | SAN ANTONE”
ess Rocky LANE
Monte HALE | __ ecco =.) as eI 2
BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
| (Dial 8404)

(Dial 2310)

(Dial 5170)






NOW SHOWING AT

EMPIRE an ROXY

SIMULTANEOUSLY 4.45 & 8.30 DATILY

CECIL B. DEMILLES

MONCH

amson

PV tte

s POA

Color by TECHNICOLOR

ite TU en POA Med
GEORGE SANDERS « ANGELA LANSBURY
ba a AAUDAO)K

oduced [ ted by Cecil B

A Paramount Picture



ee
I

|. OLYMPIC j ROXY | OYAL

| To-day to Monday |To-day 4.46 & 4.36|Today & Tomorrow
430 & 815 |& Contin Daity 4.30 & 8.90

| Colunibia ie’s [Double Attracton —

Doub Masterpiece Dana Andrews

SAMSON AND | P*rlev Granger

\JUNGLE JIM IN |

| | DELILAH |

TOE FOND The Mightiest of) EDGE ee









Cecil B, “Deut

Action |
ie

Masterpiece

SAMSON AND |

Johnny Weissmuller

DELILAH

(Technicolor)

Starring: and FRONTIE All Motion Pictures
Hedy Lamarr ss Sneed In Color By FOOTLIGHT
Victor Mature Starring Technicolor } VARIETIES
tra Charles Starrett Starring 3
Short:— Teachers | Smiley Burnett He@y Lamarr Starring
- m.| Wietor Mature Leon Errol

est ————
and Latest News Reel| To-day at 1.30 p.m
B a CANADA

uy Extra:— Short: Frankie Carle & Hi:
To-day at 1.30 p.m. DRY at the Door, sit

Beach Peach Orc.



Double Anywhere and see an Mid-nite Toulght ————————————
IDENTITY Action Packed Deu-\Double Attraction —, Monday & Tuesday
f ; ryible FREE | tex Harker | 480 & 8.30

UNKNOWN cowBoY AND aria Brown |
= THE SENORITA ‘ Double
END OF THE ‘Roy Rogers! | TaRZAN AND THE) THE THING
RAINBOW and CALIFORNIA SLAVE GIRL | FROM ANOTHER
Mia-nite To-night | take ee | nen ee WORLD
Action aah eal i
Double ~Wia-nite Tonight” /POOTLIGHT and

\Double — VARIETIES)
|Albhott & Costello in|

| BUCK PRIVATES |. Leon Brrol
[Pranikle Carle & Hs!
4 Cc.

BLACKMAIL






and
| and
DESERT HAWK

CARIBBEAN
CIRCUS

THE ROCKLEY GOLFERS

PARADISE BEACH CLG@B

SATURDAY, DEC. 6
8 p.m.

Come in Costume and Join
THE _—

Acrobats . . Bareback Riders . .
Wild Men of Borneo . .

Animal Tamers ...
Ladies from Mars
. -Bronco Busters . . Snake Charmers
. . Tight Wire Walkers . .
Giants . . Dwarfs
Clowns.

Costume Prizes — Balloon Prizes — Games

SNACKS

DANCING DRINKING

Admission by ticket only—Tickets $1.00

| . - For the Tournament Fund


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE









——

‘
et

_ Trinidad Oil Workers Get Increases \ SENSATIONAL!
Agreement Pleases SercementReached ! t Canada Dry
_All Concerned

YOUR SEEING AND DRINKING PLEASURE
At The OLYMPIC THEATRE
(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 21.

445" - 45644 4454 AAO 6b LDA LL LD
Fr FLEE LEE LEELA

OF

%,

Bolans Is Champio1
Village In Antigua

(From Our ‘ mt)
THE BEST VILLAGE in tleanliness, combination gar-



Agreement Reached
On Recruitaient Of
West Isdian Labour

KINGSTON, Jamaica.
Representatives of Florida fruit

J Queen's Message To
Kingston, Jamaica

LONDON.
Her Majesty the Queen sent the
following message to the Corpora-
tion of Kingston and St, Andrew,
Jamaica, on the 150th anniversary

FOR

On SATURDAY, 29th NOVEMBER, at 1.56 p.m.
DOUBLE FEATURE SHOW
CALIFORNIAN FIRE BRAND

With MONTE HALE

69 O PIO POOP PSS



ABOUT two months of negotiations between the Oil-

and vegetable growers and British

of its Corporation, on

Saturday,

> sia as West Indies labour have reached it, vegetables and flowers, communit it, @ffort November 15th. _ And bi
field Employers’ Association and the Oilfield Workers’ an agreement for largevscsle 28NS, fruit, vegetab Lind Mae the November 1oth. Se ceiaeaiet THE COWBOY AND THE SENORITA
Trade U: d ; towards general improvemen efore a ring I send my sincerest congr :
nion ended yesterday in the signing of an agree- recruitment of West Indian farm ete a8 the Corporation of With ROY ROGERS
ment which gives workers in the oil industry wage ig- Workers during the next few Homes, Families and Gardens Festival is Bolas. iain eit St Andrews on the Admission to any part of the/Theatre: One Bottle of ae =
creases totalling $3,500,000 a year, months, it is announced in A huge sign board painted by a) 150th anniversary of its incorpor- Orange or Kola Champagne to be purchased kee Cae at
The agreement was reached Ringston. se papuler locel seit ation, Please convey to the Mayor, Door for only 12c, per Bottle,

about two weeks ago, but it took



The agreement was said to meet

Prince, will be erected at a promi-

Enjey an Ice Cold Canada Dry and See

datuaiiitialiiicntinmiaia qhaie ears

irem i i i rn ldermen, Council and Citizens a Dr

i 7 be Mi 2 the full requirements of Florid s n the village where SRA AND AIR A ai i. yO SHOWS FREE

pl ime A 4 written. — Timber USSION citrus, sugar cane ‘and vegetable er “walking or driving my best, wishes on this happy TWO

_~ they signed. "Tent cheateand? growers for hiring West Indian through the village may see the occasion. Puncoseareetiet ie 2660"
pee

representatives had gained some
eencessions and the representa-
tives of the employers had suc-
ceeded in trimming. some of the

steep demands Pearce and Col. Manuel Thomas I i .
< 7 3 » has been privileged to be the n Carlisle Ba e
Main features of the pact are: meet requirements of con- executive Florida fruit and vege- frst champion village. Second | Schooners:— Mary M, ak Frances] : Time to out. ul
General increase of 74% cents per sumers. table g:owers, prize, a large glazed china vase WY Smith, Lucille M. Smith, Laudaip? a, nae
hour with retro-active payment to (¢) To examine the prosnects _ It is estimated that between jn the shape of a pineapple, An- "ew Mo Zita Wonita Radar, Blue . P
August 26, 1952, and addition to for extending the markets 3,000 and 5,000 workers will be tigua’s emblem, was presented by Stir, Moneka aa ie the little Lad rf!
basic wage of one cent ex gratia of each of these timbers in Dred in Georgetown, in Trinidad, yrs) Mortimer Seabury of Jolly ARRIVALS | Hi P : .
gra on Octo) 1 the Bri aecenos | end e ev ae ill, and went to the village o aa. Mixthtan Chiticns, name
allowance nted ber 1, tish Caribbean and Barbad nd th Windward inl, t Si iba. tees Mision’ lias waar Ms
1951; general increase for week- the United Kingdom and to !!#nds—B.U-P. Freemans ville. Four, other vil- tain’. R. Hassell. Consigned to Schoon-
ly paid men — $3.60 a week. The make recommendations on anne sages, DE Sainte a i + queanet ore M. Smith, 74 iii
minimum now paid in the indus- an 2 shic ' apa 34 y! FUP CLOSELY WO DEINE ; in Gulene, unser 'O nSs—i yari
try, exelusive of cost of living gened Sar ny stich te Roseau Town prize villages. a al os teinyé Hassell. Agente "Robert a e — oe se
bonus, is 43% cents an hour. might be stimulated . is xcellency Sir enne’ ee ] s s :
Two years ago the employers’ (f) To examine in the light of Council Concerned Blackburne in his address before, Mlcnsurs | ele yoke ea we $3.19.
and workers’ representatives sign- their other recommenda- $ - . > r : f , 70V) “ , aty Joy for St. ucia, a i
oe eon Sane which gave — shipping require- The BORONIA, Nov Council Antigua can be proud of the sue~ Captain Parsons. cia, under e papa ag Fal
ee F cess of the second Garden Com- ae ae and yellow at 52.00,
amounting to $1,500,000 a year. The Mission comprises: — noted “grave concern at the Petition, In so far as the Annval In Touch With Barbados | iii
Leg. Co. Adjourns Mr. C. W. Scott, (Leader); decision of the ene rt, Homes, Families and Gardens Coastal Station TIES— 72. and
Trinidad’s Legislative Council Mr. J. L. Richardson, Mr. A. F, Ment to introduce legislation to Postival is concerned, Antigua is = @ PANTIES—at 72c.
to-day adjourned indefinitely Lamb. provide’ estimates for the muni; leading the whole West Indies in Cavie and Wireless (West Indies) Lim. fai 87e.
with the business on its agenda ms W, SCOTT, O.BE., D.F.C.,, cpality guhiecs to yas tate a venture of this bind, is, Exeel- ted, advise that they can now com. i
intact on the suggestion of the wc, 0. e overnor-in- ounce jas lency said he hoped that interest mewuloaie am the _ following ships NY ~ IEFS —
Hon. William Savary, the Speak- Served in Burma Forest Ser- C2¥S8¢. of the Council’s present jn things which were emphasised = ee eee s Eee ee @ HANDKERCHIEF
er, who informed the House of vice 1919—43, including 4 years financial position and the amount during the festival would continue Mafalda, © $.s Transmoman, | 8 $ an assortment of attrac-
his illness, Mr, Savary also told secondment ‘“ Timber yet o of advances it received from the and quoted the well known words ‘engskaard, $8. Nestor tive designs, from 99c.

the House that the Deputy Speak-
er, Hon. Ashford Sinanan, was a
a at the San Fernando Hos-

Hon. Tubal Uriah Buzz Butler,

strongly opposed the adjournment Relations Section, In spring of Tefused legal authority to collect Gi inies and encourage all their HATS—Straws at $1.56
and urged that his motion, asking 1952 sent to Yugoslavia by F.A.O, — B,J Pe ae anes neighbours to improve _ their KINGSTON, J’ca, Nov, 24, —$2.16, Felts at $2.51.

Government to introduce legisla-

tion legalising an island-wide lot- a Forest Products Research ; Lady Blackburrs who had Secretary ‘ . .

. . 7 a 3 a ary of State for the Colon- .
Sery for reising funds for sub- Laboratory in that country. Ses cialis eeeiuaianea’ te oes opened the Prize-Giving Cere- jes Mr. F, S. Collier on a tour t
Sidising essential foodstuffs to re- J. L. RICHARDSON is the - © sur- mony mentioned that nearly nine acquaint himself

duce the cost of living, should be
dealt with,

Some members to6k Mr. Butler
to task for his lack of sympathy
for Mr. Speaker, but nobody took

cording to the Colony’s new Con-

Will Visit
Barbados

@ From Page 1

Railway and Army Departments
of Government of India. Then on
Staff of Forest Products Research
Laboratory, D.S.L.R, for seven
years from 1945 in the External

of U.N. to advise on setting up of

nominee on the Mission of the
Timber Trade: Federation of the
United Kingdom, Managing
Director of Robert Bruce & Com-
pany, Limited, hardwood import-

Timber Development Association,

workers to help harvest their
crops.

The U.S. negotiators included
Mr. Fred Hikes of the U.S, Sugas
Corporation of Florida, Mr. Dixon



colony's funds,

Mayor L. F. C, Royer replying
to the Administrator stated that
the Council consistently desired to
raise additional revenue but were

the revenue which the Financial

render, —(CP)



‘“Bigbury Bay”

Champion Village for 1953 be-
neath which is written appropriate
words pertaining to this island-
wide festival which is now go-
ing to be an annual event, Bolans





“Pride goeth before a Fall.” He
hoped that people would continue
to send their children to school
regularly and not just during the
festival weeks. He hoped that all
enthusiastic gardeners would be

homes an surroundings

hundred gardens had entered the
competition this year.

Mrs, P. D. MacDonald wife of
the Colonial Secretary moved a
vote of thanks to “our best gar-



Forestry Adviser

TRAFFIC



Leaves B.G.

The Forestry

affecting

forestry in

Adviser

to the

With conditions

the British
Caribbean left by air to-day for
St. Vincent via Trinidad.

During his 17-day visit to B.G,,

is Excellency . the Forestry Adviser in compa
’ i pt ; s Excellency the Gov- 3 pany |
steps to have a member chosen to ers of Liverpool. Liaison Officer Visi. ° dener, His ) with the Conservator of .
i J ernor. : or of Forests)
preside at the meeting. Mr. Speak- between the hardwood import- its St. Vincent “Prizes were presented by Lady of B.G. Mr. William Anthony | "
er did not even suggest that ac- ers section of the T.T.F. and the inom our Own Correspondent) Blackburne and after refresh- Gordon, made a 1,500-mile tour









to $141 a box,
Ye. tae Le.



i @®





a we r 2 ST, VINCENT, ments the gardens of Government of Forestry areas by air, motor
stitution, a member of the Council Has ‘had wide experience of all HM.S. Bigbury Bay of the House ee inspected, ear, boat and foot, ; :
(not being a member of the aspects of the timber trade American and West Indies Mr. Collier’s general impression iH Shop at Sahely’s—
Exeeutive Council) elected by the including sawmilling and grading Squadron, now on a Caribbean of B.G. from the forestry view-| i: Broad St
Legislative Council for the sitting, Of hardwoods. Experience of cruise, steamed into Kingstown - ° point was that the country is the new Broad 5st.
should preside at the sittings of timber production in West Harbour at 10 a.m, on Friday, Presentation a little backward in general for- Store where you
the Council, in the absence of the Africa. 21st inst. est organization and not as far}

Speaker and the Deputy Speaker.

Hugh Foot, is going to London at
the end of November for discus-
sions with the Secretary of State
for the Colonies on the new minis-
terial system for Jamaica due to
be introduced next year.

London Press Service.

ifors). iei@onservaine br’ Forests cue sg) the ship arrived ahead in regeneration of forests
‘Se ceema. anon as ; “Sis, Commander Sutton paid a cour- as Trinidad, P yhat you want.
SIR HUGH FOOT TO seers Prior . this appoint- tesy _call on His Honour .the We acknowledge with thanks ‘he situation however was one wast 7
VISIT LONDON a . ee tc — Hondu- Administrator, Just before midday Calendars for the coming year full of promise and he had no 5
The Captain-General and Gov- jn ih ONimevis ar ? Forests and the Administrator accompanied by from the following:—- Messrs. doubt a very sound timber indus-
ernor-in-Chief of Jamaica, Sir e Nigerian Forestry De- Lieut-Col. Jenkins, Superintend- May & Baker Ltd., Spicers Ltd., try with greenheart for export () () °
7


















A. F. LAMB, OBE. B.Sc.

partment. He has. served on a
number of committees on forestry
and development in British Hon-
duras and Trinidad and is the
author of articles in “Farm and
Forests” and Forestry Depart-
ment Bulletins.

Space pormits us to mention
only a fow

ELECTRIC WASHING MACHINES

KEROSENE STOVES
ELECTRIC STOVES
CUTLERY

TOYS OF ALL DESCRIPTION
BEAUTIFUL CANADIAN DOLLS

ENAMEL WARE
ALUMINUM WARE

CARON DOVER COAL STOVES

E.P.N.S. GOODS

PLASTIC KITCHEN WARE
CAKE PANS

BATHROOM FITTINGS

LINOLEUM & CONGOLEUM,
in a variety of Designs

OIL CLOTH
PLASTIC CURTAIN CLOTH

BALLOONS

CIGARETTE CASES

ELECTRIC HAIR DRYERS
ICE CREAM FREEZERS

CURTAIN WIRE AND RINGS
CHRISTMAS TREE DECORATIONS

ELECTRIC TABLE CLOCKS
FOUNTAIN PEN AND PENCIL SETS

DECORATIVE GLASS WARE

MIRRORS in a Variety of Shapes & Sizes

ent of Police, returned the call
and was accorded a salute of guns
on leaving the ship.
Arrangements have been made
by the Reception Committee for
entertaining the officers and men:
their stay in the colony.

HIGH QUALITY



Gift Calendars

John Dickenson & Co., Ltd, Royal
Netherlands S.S. Co., of Holland,
and the following local firms-
Charles McEnearney & Co., Ltd.,
N. B. Howell, and Geo. Sahely
& Co, (B’dos.) Ltd. (Engagement
Calendar).

as its backbone, could be e@stab-

lished,

Concerning organization of the
industry, the Forestry Adviser has
which have

Approved proposals

been p

the Conservator

ut up

TO CHOOSE FROM

s At =

CORNER OF BROAD & TUDOR STREETS





ALL



PURCHASES DURING
DEC. DELIVERED KY OUR

MOTOR VAN

WITHOUT EXTRA CHARGE

to Government by
of Foreésts+—C.P.

LOW PRICED

000

Building Needs



invariably find



ae



Gentral Emponum

PLUMBER

COW CHAI

PORCELAI

RAW AND

VASELINI
SE



: ed ptt tet oa . ~~ SEBO PP Bw PROB DB BE Do BEVI»mOrPp Dm Im Oa Oo Orv Oo Or
BASES AESOOOD DOWD OGOGGYGAYGAGSOP PSY POP SAGSGPG OUD SOYA GPG GGPG FFs SE as st PQA GORyG Pe FG FFF



Singly

STRAW AND FELT

Geo. Sahely



GALV, SHEETS AND RAIN WATER

GALV. BUCKETS AND PANS
FLAT EVERITE SHEETS
STANDARD AND OIL SOAKED

GALV. CANS (1 gin., 2 gins., and 5 gins.)
HAIR BROOMS AND BRUSHES

R.M. PAINTS AND ENAMELS

WHITE LEAD AND ZINC,

CARPENTERS TOOLS
MECHANICS TOOLS

LIGHT WEIGHT COPPER PIPE

BLOW TORCHES
STILSON WRENCHES
HINGES, LOCKS AND STAPLES }

ROPE, CANVAS AND FISHING LINES
GALV. MESH WIRE AND BINDING WIRE
GALV. NAILS AND STAPLES

SHEET GLASS — PLAIN AND SPARKLE
LEAD PIPE AND SHEET LEAD

TURPENTINE AND VARNISHES
© AND GREA
NG TWINE

EMERY AND SAND PAPER



tf 2 a 2 eB

nett























97 Broad Street
ho aoa






FITTINGS

HARD BOARDS

AND DRY COLOURS

FITTINGS
AND FITTINGS



NS

N SINKS AND WASH BASINS

BOILED LINSEED OIL




LS ””6) ——- i s

PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The Cases Of Lord Simon NQBODY’S
The Advocate starts a new series on mos
of naira! DIARY

famous lawyer of our age with a sensational
Monday—Today saw for the first time Frere’s

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1952








ADVOCATE

sneer PovetaJe



DIABIES !! DIARIES !!
AT THE
ADVOCATE STATIONERY




étinted by the Advocate Ce., Ltd., Broad o»., Bridgetown.

Mis Saturday, November 29, 1952

London murder trial



% va
SUGAR PRICE
THE increase in the price to be paid for
next year’s Empire sugar shows the
advantages which accrue to the West

Indies from membership of the Common-
wealth,

It is hard to believe that the West
Indies Sugar Producers would by them-
selves have received such generous terms.

The rise in the price to be paid for next
year’s sugar ought not however to be re-
ceived with unqualified rejoicing. In-
creased earnings from sugar ought to be
reflected in real improvements in living
standards, and ought not to be dissipated
in greater spending. ;

The» general housing conditions of
Barbados leave much to be desired and
there is good ground for the criticism that
recent increases in the price paid for
sugar have not resulted in as great hous-
ing improvements as might have been
expected. Unless more of the increased
earnings from sugar can be directed to
savings funds to be used for housing con-
tributions and during periods of unem-
ployment the advantages which ought to
accrue to everyone from an increase in
the price paid for sugar might be missed.

The memorandum on the five year plan
of development and taxation already
allows for the collection of a cess of $2.00
a ton in respect of the 1953 sugar crop for
the implementation of a Harbour Fund
Scheme... This céss ought to be collected
without difficulty. now that the 1953 sugar
price has been increased and if possible
ought to be increased still more. Only
those Why have Tost at conndente in Bar.
bados can be satisfied if this island does
not obtain a deep water harbour in the
near future. Any increase in the Deep
Harbour Fund which can be obtained from
an increase in the price paid for sugar
ought therefore to be made.

One unfortunate result of the increase
in the price to be paid for the 1953 sugar
crop will be the depressing effect this will
have on the molasses industry. Since the
price to be paid for molasses is arrived at
from the formula which fixes the price of
sugar the increased price to be paid for
sugar will be reflected in an increased

~—ipnice ta be paid.for molasses...

The depressed condition of the fancy
molasses industry in Barbados is already
well. known and a delegation of the Bar-
bados Exporters of Fancy Molasses is now
in Canada trying to discover the reasons

for the slump in the industry. The news
that there is to be an increase in the price
of fancy molasses will not be welcomed
by Canadian importers and unless the gov-
ernment of Barbados is prepared to peg
the export ae of fancy molasses at its
present level by means of a cess from the
price paid for sugar the end of the Barba-
See molasses industry might be in
sight.

Barbados and the rest of the West Indies
must benefit financially from the increas-
ed price to be paid for the sugar in 1953:
but care must be taken in Barbados to
see that the benefit is applied to house
improvements and to the implementation
of the Deep Water Harbour scheme. No
one can predict that there will be another
increase in prices in 1954 and no one
knows what will be the position of the
West Indies when the Commonwealth
Sugar Agreement expires, An increased
price for sugar gives us another breathing
space to set our houses in order and to
build up for the future by careful house-
keeping in the present. Thriftless spend-
ing will lead only to bankruptcy.

ROYALTY

THE acceptance by Her Royal Highness
the Princess Royal of the invitation to
come to Barbados was as expected as it
was natural. Barbados has long associa-
tion with the Lascelles family into which
the Princess Royal married and her
younger son The Hon, Gerald Lascelles
owns the Belle and Mount Plantations,
There could therefore be nothing more
natural than that the Queen’s aunt should
visit Barbados, when she comes to the
West Indies next year. Barbados as Mr.
Adams is reported to have said in England
some days ago is intensely loyal and in-
tensely British and its loyalty to British
Royalty is so deep seated as to be misun-
derstood by those who cannot understand
how little affected Barbadians still are by
those movements which have swept Kings
from their thrones in so many _ other
countries during this century. Barba-
dians are loyal and their loyalty is a fact
to be accepted not to be probed and scruti-
nised in search of reasons. The welcome
which Her Royal Highness will receive
when she lands in Barbados will be a
Royal welcome and will leave her in no
doubt that Barbadians feel honoured by
her presence here. The visit of Her Royal
Highness ought not however to be regard-
ed as a substitute but as a preparation for
the visit in 1954 of Her Majesty Queen



Elizabeth I. It is known that Queen
Elizabeth will travel to Australia in 1954
through the Panama Canal. It would be
sod if Barbados should lose the oppor-
tunity of seeing’ Her Majesty on these
shores, only because she was not invited
to come here, An invitation ought to be

extended at once.














|




~ LORD SIMON

During the 1914-18 war Sir
John Simon conducted the defence
at a sensational murder trial which
moved the public profoundly. His
client, Lieutenant Douglas Mal-
colm, a young Army officer on
active service in France, was
charged with the unlawfui killing

of a man whom he suspected of lod

being his at lover. It was about
as near as jury has ever got
in an English murder trial to ac-
cepting the continental doctrine
of the “unwritten law.”

The man in question was a Po-
lish Jew and a plausible adven-
turer, whose real name was Anton
Baumberg.

During his sojourn in this
country he posed as a Russian
nobleman, having a coronet mark-
ed on his gold-mounted umbrella
and other possessions and calling
himsélf Count Anthony de Borch.
It was an appropriate alias, be-,
cause that precisely represented
his purpose in life, the debauchery
of impressionable women.

For all his apparent affluence in
public, however, he lived in a
top-floor back room of ‘a Bays-
water boarding house. He was
known to the authorities in Scot-
land Yard as a white slave traf-
ficker and blackmailer, and he al-
so had connections in the field of
German espionage.

A Thrashing

In July, 1917, Lieutenant Mal-
colm came home unexpectedly on
leave from Fr . He found his
yife hagagone di to a cottage in

amp: Withede Borch and a

woman friend of the “Count’s.”
Arriving there, Malcolm was
shocked at de Borch’s seeming
intimacy with his wife, so he
proceeded to give him a thrash-
ing. “in the good old British way.”
as Sir John Simon described it, He
then took his wife back to London,
having first made de Borch prom-
ise he would not see her again.

‘From the railway station he
stnt him a note challenging him
to a duel, and he repeated this
challenge before the end of his
leave in a letter in which he invit-
<@q the “Count” to meet him in
France, where duelling was not a

criminal offence, as it is in Eng-
land. De Borch did not reply to
either of these invitations.

Although Mrs. Malcolm had
~~ ined “nob to see the
“Count again, she broke her
word and did so as soon as her
husband had gone back to France.

At the same time she told Mal-
colm she could not give up her
lover and asked for a divorce.

. Husband’s Threat

MALCOLM promptly wrote
again to de Borch, “If I ever hear
of you trying to see or even talk
to my wife again,” he told him,
“wherever I am I will get leave
and hunt you out and give you
such a thrashing that even your
own mother will not know you
again.”

Alarmed by this communication,
the “Count” bought a revolver,
which he showed to Mrs, Malcolm,
saying he wanted it in case her
husband attacked him.

Fearing the . worst, Malcolm
obtained compassionate leave from
his unit. He reached home and
found his wife preparing to go

Our Reade

Christmas Cheer:
Rev. F. Godson’s Fund.

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Will you kindly spare
space once again for my annual
appeal for means to jntroduce a
bit of Christmas goodwill and
relief into the lives and homes
of a company of our old and
broken poor people.

ith the continued rise in the

cost of practically every com-
modity—food, clothing and (es-
pecially) rents, they are very hard
hit indeed, I do not know how
they manage to make out at all.
Quite a number of the O.A, pen-
sioners have to pay out most of
their 5/- a week to keep a shel-
tter over their heads, and the
position of the Parochial Pen-
sioners with 18/- a month is even
more difficult, and they are most
rateful for thé bit of cheer which
the Festival ason brings from
many quarters,



Last year we were able to give
a dollar to around 160 on our list,
and a shilling or two to a num~<
ber of others, mostly belonging
to this area, and already they are
anticipating similar help this year
—except those who have passed
on—and there are, of course,
new applicants,

I am sorry that age and its in~
firmities prevent me).personally
from getting around to investigate
jand collect as beforetime, but I
will do what I can, and the
Minister of the Bethel Church,
the Rev. T. J, Furley, and Mr.
J. R. E. Crane and their helpers,
will give their expert assistance.
So donations may be handed or
sent to them, or to me, or left (by
kind permission) at the Advocate
Store, and we hope that. our sub-
scribers will not be weary in
well-doing but contribute at least
as generously as in the past,

The need is even greater.

With thanks for space.
FRANCIS GODSON.
Chelsea Cottage, “
Nov, 27.52. ’ rites

Teachers’ Diplomas

To the Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—At the end of last term,

the Education Dept, sent a circu-

Jar to the schools giving their

ee
le 2 sae repel

Hy Montgomery

away with de Borch. She had
given the servants notice and had
got a new travelling trunk with no
initials on it.

The husband then went to Scot-
land Yard where he discovered
the details of de Borch’s unsavoury
record and found out where he
ged, His next action was to
buy a horsewhip, with which he
intended to chastise the “Count.”

Before setting out next morning
on this mission he wrote a pas-
sionate letter to his “very dear,
very own darling Dorothy.” say-
ing he had discovered de Borch
to be the most unutterable black-
guard. “I am going to thrash him
until he is unrecognisable,” he
went on. “I may shoot him if he
has a gun. I expect he has, as he
is too much of a coward to stand
a thrashing. If the inevitable has
got to happen I may get it in the
neck first.”

Malcolm made a’ will, leaving
‘all his property to his wife’s
mother in case of his death.

The ‘Inspector’

PUTTING these documents in
his pocket with his revolver, Mal-
colm went to the address in Bays-
water. where de Borch lodged.
The husband told the cook who
opened the door that he was an
inspector from Scotland Yard, and
he asked to see the “Count.’”” He
was shown up to the top back
room, where he found de Borch in
bed wearing only a pyjama jacket.

As the cook went downstairs
she heard a noise, Another woman
in the house subsequently swore
that she, too, heard sounds as if
of a struggle, which lasted for
some time, Then reports followed
of gunshots being fired.

Malcolm fetched the police, to
whom he handed over the weapon
with which he admitted having
killed de Borch, When the police
arrived they found de Borch’s
body lying on the bed, and a half-
open drawer near by containing
the dead man’s revolver,

Malcolm owas arrested and
charged with murder. He made
no attempt to deny his action.
“T did it for my honour,” he told
the police. “You can imagine how
I felt when I saw the cad who
has been trying'to get my wife to
go away with him, and me in
France, helpless to defend her
honour! Catr-you wonder what T
did on the spur of the moment,
when I saw the cad before me who
was luring my wife to dishonour.”

The case was tried by Mr. Jus-
tice McCardie at the Old Bailey
in Septersber, 1917, Sir Richard
Muir, the senior Treasury counsel,
conducted the prosecution,

As for the defenc®, a number of
pundits in the Temple considered
that the leading brief should not
have been given to Sir John
Simon, but rather to an experi-
enced criminal lawyer, like Sir
Edward Marshall Hall, who would
have made an emotional and dra-
matic appeal tothe jury. How
wrong they were was demonstrat-
ed by the complete success of
Simon’s tactics throughout this ex-
citing trial.

First of all, Muir was anxious
that the prisoner should plead
guilty to manslaughter in which
event the murder charge would

rN nee ete de RSs

rs Say:

valuation of A.C.P. and L.C.P.
diplomas, The A.C.P. was placed
on a level with certificate ‘A’ and
holders of same were exempt
therefrom, The L.C.P. was made
the equivalent of Erdiston Train-
ing.

One wondered why the plac-
ing .at these respective levels
when it is known that teachers
with degrees in the U.K. and
throughout the Commonwealth
find it profitable to study for these
diplomas.

In view of the above mentioned
estimates by our local Department
of Education, I should be grate-
ful if you would publish the fol-
lowing extract taken from the
“Education Newsletter of the Col-
lege of Preceptors.” November,
1952.

College Diploma
Examinations

The examinations for the Col-
lege Diplomas were recently re-
vised in the light of current
educational developments, This
revision was carried out on the
advice of and with the assistance
of a number of persons eminent
in Education today, The Examin-
ations were held last year for the
first time under the new regyla-
tions. In view of the increasing
number of candidates for the di-
plomas of A.C.P. and L.C.P., and
the enquiries that have been made
from practising teachers, a state~
ment of the standard expected
might prove useful. The Standard
of the examination for diploma
of Asseciate (A.C.P.) can be
considered as equivalent to the

examination taken by students
at the end of a_ two-year
course at a Teachers’ Training
College. The Standard of the

examination for the Diploma of
Licentiate (L.C.P.) may be re-
garded as equivalent to a pass in
a British University, but in a
more rectricted field.
. A.C.P.
Well Done”

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—The appointment of Jef-
frey Stollmeyer as Captain of the
West Indies team to meet the In-
dians early next year, seems to be
the topic of discussions through-
out this week by every local sport
fan, who are gathering at corners,

COUNT DE BORCH
and the

UNWRITTEN LAW

Hyde. MP

have been dropped and, in view of
the exceptionally strong provoca-
tion he had received, the judge
would no doubt have bound him
over. ,

But to this course Simon would
not agree. He thought the circum-
stances were such as to get Mal-
colm clearly absolved from all
blame, His case was that the
prisoner had acted in self-defence,
and he based it on the presence of
de Borch’s revolver in the room
where he was killed.

f

No Evidence
NEXT, Sir John Simon took the
unusual course of calling no
evidence, not even his client.
Malcolm was eager to go into the
witness box and describe what he
had done, but his counsel ada=
mantly refused to let him do so.
He preferred to rely on the effect
of his own speech to the jury, and
he was rightly unwilling to al-
low the prisoner to run the

risk of spoiling his case.
Speaking in quiet and unemo-

tional tones, Simon began
by repudiating any intention of
appealing to the “unwritten

law,” which in some continental.
countries permits a husband to
kill his wife’s lover. “I. make
no appeal ito it,” he said. “I do
not require to do so; it would be
contrary tg your duty if you lis-
tened to me when I attempted to
do so. This is a court of justice,

and you are sworn to do justice;

and it is justice, according to the
law which I’ stand here -to ask
you to mete out to Lieutenant
Malcolm.”

He spoke of his client’s marriage
of his joining up on the outbreak
of war, of “this black evil, ugly
shadow” which fell across the lives
of Douglas Malcolm and his wif¢,
and then of the young husband’s
frenzy and despair.

“He went to that room to punish
and not to kill, and, in the strug-
gle which took place it was a
choice bet de Borch’s life and
his. He ent@red that room with
that whip for the purpose of giv-
ing the man the flogging, which he
said he give him, which he
had warned him from France he
would give him...What did he
take a whip for else? People bent
on using Ivers do not want
whips.”

© oP PSinion’s Plea

SIMON paused. Then he turned
towards the prisoner and finally
towards the jury. “Gentlemen.”
he said, “Lieutenant Malcolm is
here before you in the clothes of
a civilian. It is for you to say
whether he shall pass from this
place to the condemned cell, or
whether you. .. will return him
to the service of his Majesty, to
put on again the uniform which
he has done nothing to disgrace
and so much to justify.”

After a short absence the jury
found the prisoner not guilty of
either murder or manslaughter.
In other words they agreed with
Sir John Simon’s argument that
Lieutenant Malcolm had shot the
“Count” in self-defence.

“Thank God,” exclaimed a
woman at the back of the Court,
Her voice expressed the feeling of
the multitude.

(World Copyright Reserved)



Janes, streets, shops, and all places
of importance,

So many faults and praises are
being used in regard to the “out
going” and “newly appointed”
Captains by the Community (in-
cluding our well known Sports
writer O. S. Coppin) that I am
bound to start my letter on the
subject so as to be clearly under-
stood and sI the critics the
views of many others as myself.

*

John Goddard has captained the
West Indies’ team to many victo-
ries that will belong remembered
by West Indians for at least a
decade to come, but he was not
alone to do the job of putting West
Indian Cricket where itis today,
the said elected Captain, Jeffrey
Stollmeyer, s been to him
throughout -vietories an able,
efficient and well advised vice-
Captain, and “what of Frankie
Worrell, Everton Weekes, Clyde
Walcott, Jerry Gomez and the re-
maining men of the victorious
teams. b

Are we to forget them? Are we
to be so frantic over the dismissal
of one member of a team who has
been replaced by one who is quali-
fied to do the job quite as capably?
Surely, we as West Indians should
‘raise our voices to the change that
has taken place, and together, con-
gratulate Jeffrey Stollmeyer on
his appointment, wishing him best
of luck and success in his ne
undertaking. © é

Render to Caesar the things
that are Caesar’s. Goddard has
had his turn at the helm, the time
has come for shim to hand over
to another, all the useless criti-
cism that has taken place should
be finished,

Instead, we should try to give
our best support to the “Officials”
of the West Indian Cricket Board
of Control and boost up more of
our beloved West India players,
especially at this time when our
boys are showing the “Teachers”
of cricket what they the “Stu-
dents” can really do.

Hoping that all further criticism
will cease and as West Indians,
praise the good work that has
been done, To the Honest, and
conscientious Selectors, I say on
behalf of Sport-loving Fans, “Well
Done,”

PRO BONO PUBLICO,

Tuesday-—I am wondering why Barbados was

Thursday—Correspondents who have been

Friday—If the fountain gardens continue to

Saturday—Considering the number of thea-



suggestion that the Portuguese called
these islands los Barbados because of
their dense woods. That lets us dispose
of the bearded idea. Having lost my Por-
tuguese dictionary I can’t throw too
much light on the dark subject.











for INSIDE and OUTSIDE USE
— by —
RED HAND COMPOSITIONS AND BURGER «

ENAMELS

so unfortunate in its river names, Only = BY
today I realised that the Molehead in LIFE GUARD, BERGER and BRANDRAM-HENDERSON
Bridgetown was named after the River VARNISHES
Mole, the thing I had been in the habit Mike
of calling the Constitution. Then there BRANDRAM
~HENDE! >
is the River Hole after which Holetown — ater ae

was named (soon to be changed I hope).

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
In St. Joseph there is the River Joe. The yeah ete en





only river we seem to have with a decent Ce PITCHER & CO. .

name is Indian River. To make confusion | } 4687 BECKWITH STORES
worse there is somewhere called River. | === SaaS = =< wees
Q Why not change the lot to Ol) Man? | (Ser

A. Joke boy. Ha! Ha!

Wednes¢djay—I seem to have stumbled upon ‘

a clue which will destroy for ever the
claim that the place at the corner of
Chelsea Road is ‘the house for which the
Washington brothers paid i
of £15 per month in 1751. In Preveélyan’s
English Social History Chapter 13 page
403, I read: “In the 18th century for the
first time, the sites of new country houses
were chosen for aesthetic, not merely
for-practical reasons. They -were often
nlaced on rising ground to “command the
prospect”.

Trevelyan puts the words “command
the-prospect” in quotes so I take it that
this expression’ was commonly used to
describe houses situated on rising ground.

George Washington in his diary used
exactly the same expression to describe
the house in which he and Lawrence
stayed. “We command the prospect of
Carlisle Bay”, he wrote. Put two
and two together and the house at
the corner of Chelsea Road cannot be
Washington’s House, if we agree that to
“command the prospect” was an expres-
sion used in the 18th century to denote
especially houses placed on rising ground.
Washington, readers of his diary will
remember, made a note that Barbados
was better supplied with rising ground
than almost any other country. He hadn’t
seen many countries himself at the time
but-he was obviously up in the architec-
tural slang of the day. And we can safely
forget that bit about the one mile from
town. Bridgetown in 1751 was much far-
ther than one mile fromthe corner of
Chelsea Road and as most of it was burnt
down in 1766 nobody can give me the lie.
I hope that the next time I go up Bay
Street the sign claiming that house for
Washington will have been removed.

P.S.—Did I tell you about the hotel

Your Home

{sas beautiful as
Your Rugs

- . and we know you home-makers would be pleased
to see our fine collection of Seamless Axminister Rugs.

ere are sizes ranging
from 51” x 27” to 78” x
54”, in plain colours, or
beautiful floral patterns
an d gay modernistic
designs worked on soft
colour backgrounds.





















Plain and pol- And what a

ished bevel, great variety
proprietor in St. Kitts who was all in ‘
favour of putting a bed in the old disused|{}. ***h-top and of sizes from
Hotel at Nevis and getting tourists to go ogee — we which to
over and see the bed in,which Nelson have them all. choose!

slept. What would it matter if Nelson
slept in it or not, he said? The tourists
would enjoy seeing it and the people of
Nevis would benefit!



24” diameter

asking for news of my second son will
be thrilled to hear that he is on a treasure
hunt in the heart of Africa. The latest
communication which I have received is
written on papyrus and the postmark is
“Limpopo Wells, S.LA.” As the papyrus
has been used for wrapping lobsters from
St. Lucia for sale in Trinidad I could not
read a thing and I am forced to conclude
that “Limpopo wells” is situated “some-
where in Africa”. It could of course be
understood to mean “sitting in Arm-
chair” and the papyrus might be the in-
side lining of my expensive Turkish
grammar. Who cares anyhow?

12”
by 16”, 18”

”

by 10”, 18, 42”

vr

by 22”, 24”, 50”, 60”

18”

by 24”, 30”, 50”, 60”

be used_as_a site for public orators, the
House of Assembly will be ¢dmpelled to
vacate their present commodious hall
because of competition. It is cooler in the
gardens and people who go regularly to
the House of Assembly assure me that
what is said inside has little more effect
on what happens in Barbados than what
is said in Fountain gardens. I still think
that Queen’s Park would be a better site
for both sets of orators the paid assembly
and the unpaid amateurs of Fountain
gardens.

TURKEYS

for
Thanksgiving
Week

Chickens
Ducks Ro:

asts
awit
Pp uy) ~ 4
Froeeen Fuh NS

Frozen Vegs. os SS
Frozen Strawberries New Arrivals
Hellman’s Mayonaise

U.S.A

tres Barbados has had in the past the
absence of even one theatre today is a
great reproach. There was an excellent
theatre which belonged to the Garrison
(it now houses the Barbados Electric
Supply Corporation): there was the
theatre which George Washington visited
in 1751: there was the Electric Theatre or
Wilhelmina Hall; there was (and re-
mains) the Marshal’s Hall: there was the
Albert Hall (now the H.Q., of the Bar-






Turkeys








Frozen Peaches

Ice Cream Mix

Empire Coffee

Chase & Sanborne Coffee
Cranberry Jelly

Red Currant Jelly

Black Currant Jelly

Libby’s Garden Peas
Libby’s Mixed Veg.
Libby's Lima Beans
Roses Lime Juice





bados Telephone Company): and there Gente Seay Jelly Whole Peel
was and is the Drill Hall. And stop me ‘ z
if you have heard this one there is a]{}} ONLY 24 SHOPPING GIFTS

Perfection Whiskey
Black & White Whiskey
Gold Braid Rum
Harvey’s Wines

Gilbey’s Wines

Brandy
Liquers

perfectly good theatre in Queen’s Park.
Why then don’t we have more plays and
why do we have to use the Empire Cine-
ma when we do have aeplay? Ask
the Players, It’s their business not mine,

DAYS — ORDER
EARLY FROM

GODDARDS

4 Portions










Fes . vanes

i

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1952
Eee

Labourer

Of Arson Charge

ADOLPHUS GRIFFITH,

Peter, was









Coronation
Entertainment
Committee

A Co-ordinating Committee has
been set up in London to assist in
facilitating and co-ordinating pri-
vate entertainment to overseas
visitors at the Coronation of Her
Majesty Queen Elizabeth II next
summer.

The Committee has been formed
on the suggestion of the Secretary
of State for Commonwealth Rela-
tions and the Secretary of State
for the Colonies consisting of rep-
resentatives of the Commonwealth
Relations Office, the Colonial
Office, the High Commissioners in
London for other Commonwealth
countries and the following: —

Royal Empire Society, Vic-
toria League, Overseas League,
Dominions Fellowship Trust,
London House, British Council.

Batterbee, G.C.M.G.,
K has been appointed
Chairman of this Committee.

The Committee will not be con-
cerned with arranging accommo-
dation for overseas visitors, and
will begin work in the New Year,

Sir Harry
a VO,

Prelminary Meeting

A preliminary meeting of rep-
resentatives of the authorities con-
cerned with the new Committee
was held at the Commonwealth
Relations Office on November 11th
Sir Harry Batterbee read to the
meeting the following message
from the Secretary of State for
Commonwealth Relations and the
Secretary of State for the Colon-
ies:— .

“At this your first meeting we
would like to express to all of
you present our best wishes for
your future’ deliberations and
our grateful thanks for your
readiness to undertake this most
useful task. The provision of
entertainment to the many vis-
itors from other Commonwealth
countries whom we shall be
so glad to see among us on this
happy occasion will afford yet
another great opportunity of
drawing even closer the ties
which unite the peoples of the
Commonwealth, We all know
that the strength of the Com-
monwealth depends, not solely
or even primarily, on the rela-
tions between the several Goy-

ernments but upon those be-
tween the ordinary citizens of
all ages and in every walk of
life. An occasion like this,
whijch brings=te na com-
mon spirit of devotion and
affection men and women from
countries so widely separated
throughout the world, can do
more than anything else to pro-
mote that friendship and mu-
tual understanding which is the
essential foundation of the
Commonwealth relationship. We
hope that it will be found possi-
ble to include in the provision
of entertainment members of
the younger generation and es-
pecially students from overseas.

We wish you all success in

your important work.”



St. Andrewlide
Week Of Mission
Services

Throughout the week commenc-
ing November 30, Special Mission
Services will be held—There will
also be special preachers for the
mission. It is hoped that as a re-
sult of this week’s effort it may
be possible to send from St. Leon-
ard’s a donation to help a sister
church in the West Indies, namely
St..David’s, Grenada. The Vicar
of St. Leonard’s trusts the re-
eponse to this effort will exceed
all his hopes, and that all will do
their best to help a church less
fortunate than themselves.

List of Special Services for the
Mission:—
Advent Sunday—7 p.m. Préacher
The Lord Bishop.

Monday Dec, 1—7.30 p.m, Open
Air Service, Goodland.

Tuesday Dec. 2—7.30 p.m. In the
Chureh— Preacher Rev. FP. E.

One time Vicar of

Wednesday Dec. 3—7.30 p.m.
Preacher Rev. R. A. Russell, B.A.,
Vicar of St. Lukes.

Thursday, , December 4,—7.30

p.m.—Preacher Rev. O. C, Haynes,
M.A. Vicar of S. Barnabas.
Friday December 5, 5 p.m.—

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& CO., LTD.

20 Broad St.
and at Marine Gardens





—

er, was yesterday acquitted of a charge of arson by an
Assize jury. He was acquitted after Prosecuting Counsel,
Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solicitor General, told the Court
which was presided over by the Acting Puisne Judge, Mr.
Justice J. W. B. Chenery that as the house which Griffith
was accused of setting fire had not actually begun to burn,
he could not be charged with arson.

u_=_

Acquitted ©





—_____

a labourer of Ashton Hall, St.

Mr. Reece made his submission
while the second witness was
giving evidence. This witness was
Cpl. Alfred Clarke,

Griffith was charged with set-
ting fire to the house of Editha
Austin of Ashton Hall, on August
4 about 11.30 p.m.

He was represented by Mr.
E. W. Barrow.

Editha Austin of Ashton Hall,
St. Peter said that shé and
Griffith used to be intimate
friends eight years ago but were
not then so friendly.

On August 4 she was in
Speightstown where she saw

Griffith. At the time she saw him
she was standing and he was
passing by.: She went home soon
after and was there about two
hours when Griffith came and
told her*he wanted the “meeting”
turn, She opened a window to
give him the money, and when
she did this he opened a door
beneath the window and
attempted to enter the house, She
tried to push him out and he
rr her a few times before he
left.

Asleep

The following Sunday night she
was asleep when her brother who
lived next door awoke her. She
ran out of her house to discover
that it was on fire. She took a
container of water she had and
put out the fire. Her brother
helped her put out the fire.

At this stage Mr. Barrow said
that the learned Prosecutor
should not ask such a leading
question as who helped her to put
the fire out.

Mr. Reece said that the issue
was who set fire to the house and
not who put it out, His learned
friend was only attempting to
draw a red ‘herring across the
trail by way of tactics. The ques-
tion had been a leading question,
true enough, but had been of no
importance.

Continuing her evidence Austin ber 10.
said that seven of the boards had Their Honour dismissed the case
been singed. The matter was without prejudice. Payne told the
reported to the police who visited court that. while walking along
the scene. A heap of rotten canes Church Village, St. Philip, on
and trash were by the side of the September 10, Alleyne suddenly
house. A bottle containing liquid began to abuse her. Alleyne denied
was taken from the trash. this and said that the witness

She produced a receipt for the Payne called, even refused to
house, give evidence for her.

Cross-examined she said that In dismissing the case their
she had bought the house with Honours told Payne that they had
money she had _ saved, She no opportunity of seeing her wit-
bought it the previous year and ness and if the mam had abused
had been living in it since then. her, she had not proved her case
Her mother had bought the iand properly.
on which the house was vlaced, REMANDED

His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod,
Police Magistrate of District “A’”’
yesterday remanded Milton Far-
rell of Westbury Road, St. Mic-
hael, until December 5 on a charge
of larceny of cement the property
of Dr. H. H. Bayley of Beckles
Road, St. Michael, on Novem-
r 27
Sgt. Alleyne attached to Central



Appeal

Reverse

Stayed Long

Griffith had stayed at her a
long while after she had given
him the money, the Saturday
night before the fire was set to
the hotse, Her brother had come
to her while Griffith and she
were fighting. Her brother asked
her what had happened and when b
= oe not reply, her brother
eft. Griffith never told her he ;
wanted back his house, actually Station prosecuted for the Police:
it was not his. FINED £5

She did not see Griffith after —_—-—————
the Saturday when he left, She Herbert Adams of Clapham, St.
had herself heaped the rotten Michael, was yesterday ordered
canes and trash found by the to pay a fine of £5 and 1/- costs
side of her house. in 14 days or two months’ im-

When her brother woke ‘her he prisonment, with hard labour by
called “get up, get up Lonnie His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith
Griffith is burning down your for selling adulterated milk to a
house.” When she came out her Sampling Officer on October 12.
brother was standing near the Adams appealed at the bar.
fire, At that time he was not try- The milk was bought from
ing to put out the fire. Adams by a Sampling Officer on

Cpl. Alfred Clarke said that as Collymore Rock Road on October
a result of a report made to the 12 and was sent to the Govern-
police about 12.10 a.m., he went ment Analyst. The Analyst’s re-
to her home at Ashton Hall. Cane port showed that the milk con-
se ae near the house and tained 27.4 per cent. of water.

ree feet away was a corked
en bottle containing liquid DECISION ‘CONFIRMED
whic! smelled like gasolene. eir onour r. ;
Some of the boards of the house Vatwhen sea doe Ae oerhhens
were singed. None were charred. schell, Judges of the Assistant

Court of Appeal, yesterday or-



At this stage Mr, Reece said
that the evidence disclosed that dered that a decision of His Wor-
the house had not begun to be ship Mr. J. R, Edwards: at Dis
burnt and therefore Griffith could trict “F” Court remain in force.
not be charged with arson. He His Worship Mr Edwards fined
asked His Lordship to instruct Ernest Branch of Horse Hill, St.
the jury to formally return a Joseph 20/- and 17/6 compensa-

verdict of not guilty, tion for committing wilful damage
His Lordship instructed : h

‘jury to return a verdict of not property of

guilty and this verdict wag August 26.

returned by the foreman,
Griffith was discharged,

Matilda Branch on

here rene ad attend the Court of Appeal and | $
Annual Missionary Meeting Em- WS ordered to pay the costs of the | §
pire Theatre. Speaker Canon appeal, which amounted to 5/-
Conliffe, M.A, Matilda Branch of Horse Hill,

Sunday Dec. 7, 7 p.m.—Close of St. Joseph told the Court that
on
August 26 she found some of her

jon
Vicar.

The Hymns for the Church household articles battered up.
Services on Tuesday, Wednesday

Week. Preacher, The when she returned home

the special
siymns, supplied at the Church.
Please leave them behind at the

close of each service, time of the incident.

For HER?!

BUY NOW THE FULL

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AYER...
Soap & Talc in Gift package
Cologne & Tale in Gift Boxes
Soap (1 Cake) in Single Boxes
Soap (3 Cakes) in Presentation



Boxes
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Perfume & Handkerchief Set
” in Hat-box
” Coffet

{ ” & Cologne in Xmas Tree Box

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} Powder Puff in Presentation Boxes
Compacts & Manicure Sets

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES



“BEYOND”



YACHT “REYOND” arrived in Carlisle Bay on Thursday.
anchored off the Barbados Aquatic Club. ~



IN the Assistant Court of Appeal yesterday Their
Honours Mr. H. A, Vaughan and Mr. A.
reversed a decision of His Worship Mr. A. W. Harper,
Police Magistrate of District “C”, who fined Alonza
Alleyne of Church Village, St. Philip, 10s. and 1s. costs
in seven days or 14 days’ imprisonment for abusing Rosa-
lie Payne also of Church Village, St. Philip, on Septem-

the to articles valued at £1 8/- the

“ernest Branch appealed against | ¥
Mr. Edward’ decision but did not

George Yearwood said that he
and Thursday will be taken from saw Branch go into the house of
leaflet of Mission Matilda Branch and break up the
articles in the house. Matilda
Branch was not at home at the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Yacht |
- ‘Beyond’
~ In Port |

; Sa © Pleasure yacht, “Beyond”. which '
Bek Se is attempting a round-the-world |
a cruise, arrived in Carlisle Bay on |
Thursday night from the Canary |
Isiands. She took 21 days to cross
the Atlantic. “Beyond” is an
auxiliary Bermudian cutter.

“Beyond” was built at Shore-
ham, Sussex, England. She is built
of aluminum and was designe: by
Mr. Laurent Giles to the require-
ments of Mr. Tom Worth, her|
owner.

Unlike the majority of pleasure
yachts, “Beyond” carries a wind
charger in her stern. This is used
for generating electricity.

She is powered by a 30 h.p.
liesel_ engine which gives her a
top speed of seven and a half
knots. Her net tonnage is 10.75

and gross 15.63 by Thames re-
juirements. She is 43 ft. long
overall and 33 ft. at water line

with beam 10 ft. 7 in. and a draft
of seven feet.
Launched In July

She was launched in July and
shortly afterwards sailed’ from
Efigland to France. Spain, Portu-
gal, Madeira and the Canary
Islands before attempting the At-
lantic crossing.



—.

NEG LGN PDA TA DS TNR DA TA DA DAK

On board “Beyond” are Mr.
Thomas Worth, owner-skipper,
Mrs. Worth, and Mr. and Mrs.

Peter Taylor. Mr. Worth is an en-
gineer while Mr. Taylor is in the
marine business.

“Bevond”, which is registered
with the Royal Cruising Club, is
anchored off the Barbados Aquatic
CWwh

WIND CHARGER
~ ‘

She is

Judges

Decision

ee

J H. Hanschell

Decrees Absolute

In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes yesterday, His
Lordship. the Chief Justice, Sir
Allan Collymore pronounced de-
cree absolute in the following



suits:— S. . G, L. Murphy,
petitioner and K, A. Murphy,
respondent; and M, Blackman,
petitioner and R. Blackman,
respondent.

In the suit of Murphy and
Murphy, Mr. J. 8. B. Dear in-

structed by Messrs. Yearwood &
Boyce, appeared for the petitioner,

His Lordship pronounced decree
nisi in the suit of J. N, Bellamy,
Petitioner and I. L. Bellamy,
respondent; and C. G, Reid, peti-
tioner, and E, A, Reid, resperidents «

In the suit of Bellamy and
Bellamy, Mr, J. E. T. Brancker,
instructed by Mr. G, L. W.
Clarke of Cottle Catford & Co,,
appeared for the petitioner. In the
suit of Reid and Reid, Mr, D, H. L,



“BEYOND” carries a wind charger
for generating electricity.





Xmas Music At St. Mary's



Ward, instructed by Messrs.
ee & Seat, appeared for The augmented Choir of St.
Etat se Mary’s Church will render its

WILLS PROBATED Annual Recital of Xmas Music on

= ay he 28th December, at
In the Court of Ordinary, His ea. we ’
a keor nana tied ne Wie Of she This programme includes works
"Emibe Beene Bunford Meyers by Handel, Mozart, Harwood,
Christ Church. " Pletcher and other well known
S, A i , St, cOmposers.

Micheelâ„¢ Ot eee The Artistes are Miss Nell Hall
Alexander Whittaker, St. (Soprano), Mr. George Morris
George. (Tenor), Bandsmen G. Lovell

(Trumpet) and F, Taylor (Tym-
pani).

~ Diamond Riugs

MAIL NOTICE

Ma:! for St. Vincent, Grenada, Trinidad,
British Guiana by the s.s. Can. High
lander will be closed at the General,
Post Office as under:

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at

8.30 a.m., Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on LOUIS L. BAYLEY

the 29th November, 1952. Bolton Lane

16 SCSGGOGPI VOC OOH GOD POVDO OP POPOOVOPO OVO

























+

369

-

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Just in time for you to make your choice for the
Exhibition as well as the Christmas and the New
Year seasons.

We have them in a wide variety of styles with
medium and small brims mostly in straws.
We opened them yesterday and we advise you
not to wait, but come in early if you do not
want to be disappointed.



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PAGE FIVE





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PAGE SIX

A NEW DRUG

which may

LONDON.

eompletely eradicate

malaria from the British West Indies and other tropical
areas is being produced by a British manufacturer and

has been subjected to field
Big post-war drives against ma-
laria in the Caribbean couniries
have concentrated upon the de-
struction of mosquitoes and their
larvae by D.D.T. spraying and by
major irrigation schemes. Encour-
aging results have been achieved
by these methods in reducing the
incidence of malaria
But a dose of the new drug will
enable a man to go into a region
heavily infested with malaria and
never come down with the di-
sease while there or after leaving
the ‘region. Conviet volunteers
who were given the drug after
being bitten by malaria-infected
mosquitoes showed no signs of
getting malaria long as a year
after being infected
Found By Accident
The drug is now on market
in Britain under the iz
Daraprim. It ienti
pyrimehtaminey. it was
most “by accident, more tl two
years ago ar a then kept
secret while tests on
mice and birds in London.
Daraprim is twelve or more
chloroquine,





wy >
ound, al-







undergoing





the standard an alarial drug
used as a suppressant to keep men
from contracting malaria. In tests

with the convict volunteers in the
United States, 25 milligrams week-
ly was as effective in suppressing
malaria as 300 milligrams weekly
of chloroquine. Even this smail
dose is probably more than is
needed to suppress malaria, sci-
entists believe. .
Unlike chloroquine, Daraprim
both suppresses and cures malaria.
Men takifig chloroquine alone
come down with malaria, if at-
tacked by the relapsing form, af-
ter stopping the drug. Primaquine,
recently developed, can be given
to prevent thete relapses. But
Daraprim does the whole job alone.
maquine cannot do this be-

cause it is too toxic to be given [aeeerided, the

¢ source

tests in Africa.



‘Loans To
Colonies

LONDON.

The main purpose of the Colo-
nial Loans’ Bill, which received
its second reading in the House
of Commons last week, is to pre-
mote borrowing from the Inter-
national Bank for Reconstruction
and Development,

Colenial territories, said Mr.
Lyttleton, Secretary of State for
the Colonies, in moving the see-
ond reading, had not yet used this
of borrowing, mainly be-
tause colonial development in the
last five years had not been held

yack by lack of money, nor by
inability of the London market
to absorb ‘loans necessary ‘for
this purpose, eh
“It is as well,” he continued,

“to state clearly that no lack of
loan funds has held back col@-
nial development projects since
the war, The momentum of colo-
nial borrowing has been increas-
ing, In 1948, loans raised amount-
ed ‘to £3,168,000; in 1949, to
£10,648,000; in 1950, to £17,500;
000; and in 1951 to £24,959,000;
and 1952 will show the same up-
ward trend.

The terms on which colonial
governments can borrow from
the London market are rather
more favourable than those on
which they can borrow from the
International Bank, Loans from
the International Bank require the
direct guarantee of the British
Government, which is not the
case if borrowing is made direct
from the London market,
terms of any
an do not affect the sovereignty

over a long period as a.suppres- (> any colonial government and

sant.

Daraprim is odourless and taste-

less. It does not discolour the
skin. It is made as a white tab-
jet, somewhat smaller than an

aspirin, It is a cheap drug, both
because it is inexpensive to manu-
facture and because it is so pow-
long

erful that a little
ways.

goes a

These features promise great

advances in ‘public health pro-
grammes in tropical!
where hundreds of millions of
people are continually drained
of health and strength by ma-
laria,

British research scientists who
have tested the drug in Africa are
hopeful that by treating the popu-
tation through one or ta oeey

sec: e elim-
nated, ee gto in an
isolated village, every person was
treated ei a time when most pi

them would be infected with mu
Jaria. The human population was
cured in about two months and
the mosquitoes, which would have
picked up the infection, were also
kept free of malaria.

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regions

are within the capacity of that
government to repay, there can
be nothing but good in borrow-
ing from such a source as the
International Banks In borrowing
from outside the sterling area we
have to be sure that there is no
interference with the administra-
tion of the colony,

“In short, we have to be sure
we do not sell our birthright, or
the birthright of the colony, for
the sake of an immediate loan,
and we are satisfied that in bor.
rowing from the International
Bank none of these conditions is
violated.”

Playing Field
Taking Shape

Wanderers Cricket Club’s new
playing field at Pleasant Hall,
Dayrells Road is rapidly taking
| shape and grass is growing well.

The field was levelled ently

by a bulldozer and the good con-
dition of the ground is due to the
| combined efforts of the members
of the club who have done all the
work of planting the grass and
clearing the field of small stones.
Parts of the field however need
| weeding.
The foundation for the pitch has
| already been dug out and refilled
and the recent installation of
water has been a great agset. It is
hoped that the ground will be
finished in time for the .mext
cricket season.

| LAYING FOUNDATIONS

| Adjoining the Wanderers ground
jis the site where ithe Telephone
| Company is building a new Ex-
| change. Work is going ahead
steadily,

A cement mixer is in use and
workmen have begun laying the
foundations.

— TO MOTORISTS

One of the cement covers over
!the gutter at the entrance to
Rockley Terrace near the Rockley
| Beach Club is broken, The broken
| pieces have been wedged into the

hole, but it remains a hazard to
motorists.













_ UNIMET



for heavier-duty structures

PAPAGOS TO



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* BARBADOS ADVOCATE

NEW HOPE FOR B.W.L MAL ARIA VICTIMS
Drug Is Cheap

And Powerful

HEAD GOVT.



MARSHAL ALEXANDER PAPAGOS, leader of the Greek Rally
Party was pictured casting his vote in the nationwide elections.
As a result of his party’s landslide victory, the Congervative
Leader was called upon by King Paul to form a new Greek

Government.

Papagos, national military leader, promised.to clean

up corruption aud co-operate with NATO *o strengthen defenses

against communism.—I.N.P.





11 Injured As

Bus Overturns

(From Our Own Corres

dent)

t
DOMINICA, Nov. 22.

ELEVEN PERSONS were injured, eight seriously,
when a bus turned over on a very steep incline near

Trafalgar on Tuesda

afternoon.

The bus was taking workers from the C.D.C. Hydro-

electric plant at Trafalgar Falls to Roseau, and at a

d

on the incline the brakes failed to respond. The bus left

—



7 =
Colonial
, . e
Deportation
Power's
LONDON.
Deportations of persons from
their native colony will not in
future be carried out unless the
authority of the Secretary of

State has been granted. This
applies to all colonial territories

the road, turned over and continued to a swamp below.

The passengers were all flung
clear, and many sustained cuts
and bruises. Eleven of the more
seriously injured were taken to
the Roseau Hospital, Three of
them were treated and sent home
and the others detained,

This Trafalgar road is a new
one, made motorable to the site
of the C.D.C. Hydro-electric plant.
This is the second bus accident on
that stretch in recent weeks,

The Cadets o-« the Grammar
School defeated a Police Eight
in a .22 rifle shooting contest at
the Grammar School range on
Tuesday afternoon. Cadets scored
745.2 of a possible 800, and Police

= Gibraltar and Malaya 14.7
where for obvious reasons it rot ‘
would be unwise to restrict the of Png Bhar. ares ienbivicenel on ie
power to order immediate by Police Constatiie Vv aa! For
removals. Cc A .

This important subject was am. » Fingal and C.3.M.
raised in the House of Commons. Silwity W scores of 97.5 arid 97.4

Here in full is the question and
answer.

“Mr. R. Robinson {Conserva-
tive, Blackpool, South) asked the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies whether he has now com-
pleted his review of deportation
powers in Colonial Territories;
and whether he is in a_ position
to make a statement.

“Wir, Lyttelton; Yes, The power
to deport persons from the terri-
tory to which they belong will
not be used save in exceptional
circumstances, My predecessor
issued an Administrative Direc-
tion to the Governors of certain
territories requiring them to seek
the authority of ‘he Secretary of
State whenever they propose to
exercise that power,

“T am issuing a similay diree-
tion to all the other territories
concerned except the Federation
of Malaya and Gilbraltar, where,
for obvious reasons, it would be
unwise to restrict the power to
order immediate removals,



respectively were top-scorers,
wr Cadets A, V. Grell scored
2.

This was the second contest for
the Christmas term between
Police and Cadets, In their first
meeting Police won by 7 points.

© . a

There has been great ‘publie
concern over the two accidents of
last week which caused the death
by electrocution of one -girl and
a man,

The result is that government
“1 ordered the examination of
a

electric installations, Any
house or place having faulty ‘or
old and dangerous installations

are to be disconnected until such
faulty installations have been re-
moved or properly replaced.
Government also intends to take
measures to have inspected all
premises being supplied or to be
supplied with electricity, so as to
ensure that all electrical fixtures
are in safe order at all times.

RATES OF EXCHANGE

28TH NOVEMBER, 1952
Selling Buying
“My predecessor also asked ogo )19¢, pr, CREW, YORK
colonial Governments which had 9 ee Ona soe p
not already done so to provide by Sight_or Dem:nd
legislation that judicial process : Drafts 10 3/10% P
hould “ 72 2/10% Pr. Cable
shou normally be obligatory 707/10% Pr. Currency 69% P
ty ? - © Tr.
before a_ British subject or . | Coupons 68 3/10% Pr,
British protected person is de- â„¢%?* pene tai.
ported from or rusticated within 77% Pr. Cheques on
= territory. Most Governors ‘“ ea 75 2/10% Pr.
ave a . 3 eman| rafts 75.05% Pr.
hi agreed ind correspondence Sight Drafts 749/10% Pr
is proceeding in the outstanding 77% Pr Cable ’
cases.”—L.E.S. 75 5/10% Pr. Currency 72 7/10% Pr,
Coupons 73% Pr.
Pr. Silver 20% Pr.



Magister

by Radlio

Festive

, Wiggins and E.

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Give them a surprise during the

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which it is otherwise identi-
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structures — frames for light
buildings, scaffolding and
platform structures, >

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


















Dial 00 and book your Calls
NOW

Cable & Wireless and
The Barbados Telephone Co.

ARE AT YOUR SERVICE



Good Supply
‘Bananas For U.K.

(By Our Own

THE SUPPLY of bananas in the United Kingdom enis |
winter should be near the pre-war level for the first time
since the war, according to Major Lloyd George, the Min. |

ister of Food.

St. Michael Vestry
Sign Playing
Field Lease

The St. Michael Vestry at their
meeting on Thursday signed the



‘Lease between the Governor-in-

Executive Cemmittee and them-
selves for the Princess Alice
Playing Field,

The Vestry deferred actiou Om
the acquisition of the property
known as the Church Village
Girls’ Schcol which the Cathedral
Church Council] agreed, subject to
the approval of the legislature,
to sell to the Vestry to be used
lay the Sanitary Commissioners
for their extension of the Scav-
enging Department,

The Vestry postponed consid-
eration of Draft Rules in respect
of Playing Fields in the parish of
St. Michael, and appointed Mr.
E. VD. Mottley, M.C.P.. Hon.
V. C. Gale M.L.C. and Mr. E, C.
Redman, Clerk of the Vestry, to
go into the matter with their
Solicitors, =

* oe *

Hon. V. C, Gale, M.LC.,
Churchwarden, was granted leave
from his duties on the Vestry from
the 18th to the 31st of December.

Mr. A. R. Toppin was appointed
to act as Churchwarden, and Mr.
E. D. Mottley Junior Guardian.

e * *

The St. Michael Vestry has
awarded two vacant scholarships
at Combermere School to W. T
E. Alkins.

The vacancies occurred as a
tcesult of the departure from the
school of J. E. Hinds who has
left the island, and L. V. Howard
who has transferred to Harrison
College,



Iraq Prepares
For Elections

BAGHDAD, Nov, 26
Iraq took immediate steps to
arrange a national election today
in an effort to forestall last week-
end's bloody capital riots in which
ten people were killed and at
least 80 injured.

Minister of Justice Abdulasul
Khalisi announced the formation
of a five-man committee composed
of top judicial administrative
officials to prepare legislation for
direct elections.

One of the complaints of week-
end rioters was that Government
intended to run the elections on
an indirect rather than a direct
system.

Meanwhile Baghdad continued
under martial law and a dawn to
dusk curfew. Normal life gradu-
ally returned to the city and no
further incidents were a

Indiax And Cuban
Sugar For Japan

TOKYO, Nov, 27.

Government permitted the im-
port of 30,000 tons of Indian
sugar and 70,000 tons of Cuban
sugar. The Ministry of Inter-
national Trade and _ Industry
announced that this is the first
time Japan will import sugar
from India.

The import of Cuban sugar will
be made under a barter system
in which Japan is to first export
ammonium sulphate to Cuba, An
additional 30,000 tons of Cuban
sugar are also scheduled to be
imported through West Germany
in exchange .for Japan’s whale
oil under the barter pre -



Telephone






Season .



aX























ee

Of

Correspondent
re ) LONDON.



He gave no figures, but estimates |
in the fruit trade put the tote’
supply for this year at some
187.000 tons. In the last compiete |
pre-war year, Britain’s banana |
supplies totalled 305,000 tons, of |
which 233,000 tons came from the |
West Indies.

Now, however, the picture is
very different. The wartime cut-
ting-off of imports from the West
Indies and the enormous post-
war expansion of banana growing
in West Africa, especially in the
British Cameroons, means that no
longer do the bulk of Britain’s
bananas coMe from
Indies.

In 1951, for examule, Britain’s
banana supplies totalled 164,000
tons and included 66,000 tons from
West Africa and only 49,000 tons
from the Wi

est Indies.

Some difficulties are still being
ex , too, in bringing
bananas to Britain in good condi-
tion. So far this year, some 1,900
tons of bananas, representing 1.61
per cent of total imports, reached
Britain unfit for human consump-
tion and practically all of them
were condemned on arrival.

Demand for bananas is_ still
high, however, and there have

been complaints that some un-|

scrupulous shopkeepers are taking
advantage of the shortage by sell-
ing them above the controlled
price of 1s» per Ib, It is estimated
in the fruit trade that it may be
several years before all the demand

ran be met. UP.



Mr. Lloyd-George
Says Thanks For
Food Gifts To U.K.

Major the Right Honourable
G. Lioyd-George, M.P., Minister
of Food, has written a letter of
appreciation to the Hon. the
Colonial Secretafy, expressing
the gratitude of H.M. Government
and of the people of the United
Kingdom to all who send con-
tributions of food gifts to England
for distribution by the Common-
wealth Gift Centre,

In his letter the Right Honour-
able Mr, Lloyd-George says:

“Both during and since the war
a steady flow of food gifts has
reached these shores from friends
and well-wishers overseas. They
have been distributed by the
Commonwealth Gift Centre with
the assistance of organisations in
the United Kingdom and have
provided a welcome and unex-
pected addition to the larders of
many who through age or in-

firmity have found it hard to cope *

with the difficulties they havd
had to face, But they have done
much more than provide material
aid, they have brought home to
us all the depth of understand-
ing, goodwill and sympathy of
countless friends throughout the
Commonwealth, So I speak not
only for those who have received
ge but for all in the United
ingdom when I say that we
have been deeply touched,

“I knew that thousands of let-
ters have carried the thanks of
those who have benefited and I
am sure that you are well aware
ef the depth of their apprecia-
tion. But with the closing of the
Commonwealth Gift Centre I
should like to express the grati-
tude of H.M. Government and of
the people of the United King-
dom to all who have at any time
contributed. Your amazing gen-
erosity will remain with us as a
constant reminder of the very
real bond which unites us and
be an inspiration during the diffi.
cult times we are now facing to-
gether.”





Kolex Watches

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane




and Pneumatic T.
. These units
of their owners

RAK

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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1952

LA









Gave Farewell Social Welfare Adviser — Garson Area
Back From 5.G. Visit Missing American

Broadcast
(From Our Own Correspondent)

' ST. GEORGE'S, Nov. 25.

LADY JOAN ARUNDELL, wife of His Excellency Sir
Robert Arundell, Governor-Designate of Barbados, left the
colony yesterday for Trinidad en route to England for a
holiday prior to return next year to Barbados.

On Sunday afternoon Lady Arundell broadcast the
following farewell message to the women of the Wind-
ward Islands over Radio Grenada Experiment :

I am taking this last opportunity
to send a good-bye message to the
women of the Windward Islands
in many walks of life with whom

I have been associated for over
four years,

I should like first to thank you
for all the kindness you have
shown me during my husband's
tour of duty. Wherever I have
been in the islands you have given
me such a kind and cheerful wel-
come that I have at once felt at
© home and not a stranger being
> politely greeted. .

Schooner
Brings 1,000
Bags Of Rice

The 74 ton auxiliary schooner
Frances W. Smith which arrived
from British Guiana on Thursday
began to discharge its cargo yes-
terday morning.

Lorries and animal-drawn
carts thronged this section of the
waterfront and hindereq the
steady flow of traffic. Added to
this hand carts were being load-
ed with lumber near the schoon-
er.

Cargo consisted of 1000 bags of
rice, 100 containers of packed
rice, 200 bags of broken rice, 500
bags of charcoal, 40 tons of fire-
wood, 30 cases of matches and
234 pieces of greenheart. Master
of the vessel is Captain F. R.
Hassell and its local agents are
the Schooner Owners’ Associa.
tion,

GENERAL CARGO

Just after mid-day, the 74 ton
schooner Lueille M, Smith came
alongside in the inner basin next
to the Frances W. Smith, British
Guiana being its last port of call.

Its cargo was similar to that of
the Frances W. Smith. 1000 bags
of rice, 475 bags of charcoal, 77
tons of wood, 14 cases of limacol
and 10 pieces of greenheart.

The Lucille M. Smith arrived
under Captain E, Hassell and
has as its local agents Messrs,
Robert Thom Ltd.

MONEKA ARRIVES

There is no getting away from

e fact that these four years have

en hard ones for us all. They

have been even harder for people

"in some other_parts of the world.

‘Here in the Windward Islands we

have had our successes and our

failures, our joys and sorrows. The

world moves on and we must
move with it.

Next. year our young Queen
Elizabeth will be crowned. Just
as Her Majesty has dedicated her-
self to the service of her people,
let us’ women dedicate ourselves
ito work harder not only for our-
selves and our families but for the
community and nation to which
we are proud to belong.

The times may be hard, but not
so hard that they cannot be faced
cheerfully by sensible, God-fear-
ing people, determined to pull to-
gether to make their country a
better and happier place to live in.
In this I am sure you will not fail,
because I know and have confi-
dence in -the courage and good
sense of the women of these
Islands.

I am sad to say good-bye, but
not so sad as I should be if we
were leaving the West Indies for
good. In Barbados we shall be near
you and I shall look forward to
meeting some of you there and
to hearing your news often.

* wish you and your families
good health and happiness, in the
years to come.

The motor vessel Moneka paid
its fortnightly visit to Barbados
when it arrived on Thursday
from Dominica with its usual
general cargo of fresh fruit and
copra. On boagd were 29 passen-

Good-bye and God Bless you gers from Dominica.
all. After the unloading of its car-
She spoke in the “Women’s §° Moyeka began to load cargo

for St. Kitts anq Dominica yes-
terday. This cargo included a
large shipment of rum, lard, po-
tatoes and a _ transhipment of
cheese. The Moneka which is
under Captain R. Hudson is con-
signed to the Schooner Owners’
Association,

Hour” programme and was intro-
duced by its sponsor, Mrs. Errol
Protain. Later in the same pro-
gramme, Mrs. Renwick, wife of
Hon. J. B. Renwick, gave a talk
on her recent trip abroad to the
U.S.A,, United Kingdom and Con-
tinent. -

* *
First redinbdees weten given» “REIVED MONDA
Bill in the Legislative Council to ~ similar cargo was being loaded

amend the Praedial Lareeny Or-
dinance.

The Bill provides for an ‘alter-
native mode of punishment to the
usual fine or imprisonment. It will
place an offender under special
police supervision for a period not,
exceeding twelve months and a
person subject to such supervision
may not change his residence
without the authority of the police
and shall remain in his residence
from sunset to sunrise during
each night throughout the period
of his supervision and he may be
visited by the police at his resi~
dence at any time during that

period. —

on the motor vessel Lady Joy
yesterday. This vessel had arriv-
ed in port on Monday from St.
Lucia with general cargo for the
island.

Under Captain W. Parsons, the
Lady Joy will be taking a num-
ber of empty fruit casks to St.
Lucia,

TO LOAD CARGO

After undergoing keel repairs
in the inner Careenage, the 35
ton schooner Rainbow M. is now
berthed near the Harbour Mas-
ter’s Office where it will load a
mixed cargo for St. Vincent.

Members of the crew who
were not loading the schooner
yesterday were mending sails in
preparation for the schooner’s
expected departure over the
coming week-end, Captain Gil-

a *

On a two-week visit to the
colony is Mr. Lloyd Sidney Smith,
well known Trinidad journalist-
publisher, who is in search of
material for a new reference work
on the British West Indies and
British Guiana,

bert Marks is in command of the
Rainbow M.





Take the wheel of a Morris Oxford in a fact-proving demonstration drive,
Here is a car that is going to give you a lot of new found satisfaction
¢ in economical motoring, and save you money in operating
and maintenance costs, It is roorny, with a suspension system that
makes for **smooth-sailing” over the roughest roads. Powered
fer high average speeds and impressive acceleration. “Quality first” tm)
every detail to retain its personality and fine styling over the yeam. /
Wou be the judge. Take the wheel as.soon as you cam.



FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE SEVEN



DY ARUNDELL LEAVES GRENADA

MISS DORA IBBERSON, Social Welfare Adviser to

the Comptroller’ for

Development and Welfare, has

recently returned from a two-week visit to British Guiana,

She told the Advocate

that she went over specially

to observe welfare on the sugar estates.

The background of the subject
was the Venn Report of 1949
which Yecommended that every

estate should have a Welfare
Officer, a Community Centre, a
Day Nursery (Creche) and a

Sports Ground. These recom-
mendations had been accepted in
respect of large estates.

The Sugar Producers Associa-
tion employed a Chief Welfare
Officer, Mr, Ralph Scargall who
with his wife, had done excellent
work. Funds had been voted
jointly by Government and the
Sugar Industry Labour Welfare
Board for the training of 12 Wel-
fare Officers for the estates and
seven of them had already been
appointed.

The weakness of the Venn Re-
port’s recommendations lay how-
ever in its failure sufficiently to
notice community work fcr the
family. Some of the estates have
paid for girls to take a two-year
course in domestic science at the
Carnegie Institute, but experienc-
ed and well trained women are
needed.

Day Nurseries

The estates generally provide
Day Nurseries for the children of
women workers and have adopted
the enlightened policy of putting
them in charge of educated girls
trained by Miss Selman in the
Georgetown Créche and Day Nur-
sery. These girls are trained not
only to give the Day Nursery a
programme of organized habit-
training and play, but also to
make it a centre where parents
can learn the good management
of young children and how they
should be fed.

The work for children of the
city of Georgetown, is perhaps
the best in the region. It is to be
hoped that the City of Bridgetown,
when it comes into being, will
take an equally responsible and
forward-looking interest in the
childhood of its future citizens.
Georgetown has excellent pre-
natal, post-natal and infant wel-
fare clinics in , several places
where parents are educated in the
eare and nutrition of children,
Moreover, the Superintendent,
Miss Selman, is the motive force
of a voluntary movement which
provides Day Nurseries run in
conjunction with the clinics. This
is a growing movement: two new,
Day Nurseries are about to be
started at the present time. The
voluntary association is courage-
ously preparing to raise the
necessary extra funds. So far, it
has functioned entirely without
grant aid either from Central or
local Government.

Spacious Playground

Georgetown has also an admir-
able voluntary Child Welfare Or-
ganization. It has a spacious green
play ground in the city with a
beautiful building including a
covered play ground, auditorium,
Committee rooms and @ fine miod-
ern kitchen. All this has been
provided from voluntary funds.

The Doreas runs a ‘Children's
Recreation Club with a paid leader
who is now training in England
with the help of a British Council
Scholarship, a scheme for feeding
needy children and another for
helping individual distressed fam-
ilies. It is a very fine piece of
voluntary work which, like the
Day Nurseries, has so far had no
grant aid, but has raised all its
own funds, The generosity of the
Guianese public towards thesé
efforts on behalf of children is
outstanding.

Miss Elsa Haglund of F.A.O.
was in the colony at the same time
as Miss Ibberson, advising on
curricula, school feeding, insitu-
tional dietaries etc. British Gui-
ana is outstanding in the attention
given to nutrition by Dr. Nichol-
son and others. It has lately wel-
comed Dr, Slinger who has had
recent experience in British Hon-
duras of a UNICEF Child Nutri-
tion Scheme. This like all other
work by international agencies,
emphasises dried skimmed milk
as the cheapest and best supple-
ment to inadequate diets.

School Feeding Scheme

_ Miss Ibberson was able to men-
tion the excellent School feeding
scheme in Barbados which gives
reconstituted dried skimmed milk
and biscuits. Barbados is, she
believes, alone in the region in
recognising in this way, the unique
value-for-money of dried skim-
med milk,

She said she was glad to dis-
cover that in accordance with the
recommendation of Ye Wells Re-
port on Friendly Societies, the
Registrar of* Co-operatives had
been made Registrar of Friendly
Societies and an appropriate in-
crease of staff provided for. Leg-
islation is in preparation to render
the Registration of Friendly Soci-
eties obligatory. 7

During her two weeks in British
Guiana, she enjoyed as always,
the rich bird and animal life of
the colony. She also enjoyed vis-
iting the small zoo in the Botan-
ical Gardens and seeing tha
admirable new museum,

Cattle Epidemic
In Martinique

There is an outbreak of Foot
and Mouth Disease in Cattle,
Sheep, Goats and Pigs in Martini-
que. This disease ig very easily
transmitted, and should it spread
to this Island would result in very
serious losses among livestock.

It will be necessary to take re-
strictive measures to prevent the
possible introduction of the dis-
ease into this Island,

The public is asked to co-op-
erate in ensuring that no animal,
animal product, poultry or any
feeds used for animal consump-
tion including pig swill is landed
from any ship or vessel which
has called at Martinique.





U.S.-Asked To Reconsider

WASHINGTON,

A State Department spokesman
in Washington has said that the
Georgetown vice-consulate is be-
ing closed down because the last
Congress cut Department appro-
priation requests, that the Depart-
ment must re-trench somewhere
and that British Guiana’s affairs
can be handled adequately by the
US. Consulate General at Port-

of-Spain, Trinidad.

In Georgetown, the Legislative
Council and Government of Brit-
ish Guiana expressed grave con-
cern over the announced closing
for economy reasons of the vice-
consulate. The British Govern-
ment will be asked to make im-
mediate representations to WaSh-
ington to reconsider the decision.

—B.U.P.





Peach (2%b) ..., 66c.
Sev.0.M’lade




8.0.M'lade

G.F.M'lade

Peaches (30 ot.) Tie.
Grapes (16 07.) 30c.

Guavas



(16 072.) ..., 33¢
Pears (30 02.) 76¢
Orange Juice

(20 o2.)














HONIG ‘










PRODUCTS
Macaroni
Im ...., 40e.
. 9 o7. .... 24e.
Spaghetti
9 oz. ..., 26e.
Vermicelli

TOWER Selly
Crystals ..... 16c.
TOWER Fiavour-
ing Essences 11c.
BROOKS-
“>. LEMOS Cut Peel
by Ib .... 36ce.
8 oz. pkg.
APIE Peanut
Butter (1b 61c.
(100% Pure
Food)





KOO



PRODUCTS
Tomato Paste
. 4 o7. .... 21e.
4. Tomato Ketchup
S 12 o7. ..,. 5le.
Tomato Puree
16 07%. ..., 36e.
Beetroot
28 oz. .... 46e.
Carrots
16 oz. .... 30¢.

a

(









For the EXHIBITION !!
For CHRISTMAS!!






af

(From Our Own Correspondent)

FAIRFIELD, Jamaica, Nov. 27

THE COMMITTEE of the West Indian Conference
discussing industrialisation in the Caribbean area were told
today by Albert J. Powers of the office of International
Trade of the United States Department of Commerce, that
the area missing the opportunity of getting information |
on facilities for investment in the territories before Ameri- ;
can Investors.

|
Investments |
|



IN FACT FOR EVERY OCCASION
THE BEST DRESSED MEN CHOOSE

‘Coming To Money’

From Page 1
sold one of the tickets
SS book when he re-



Mr. Powers who received .a
loud applause after his speech
said the facilities existed in Wash-
ington for passing such informa-
tion to investors throughout the |
country but such information
dealing particularly with tax ex-|!












actually
from the










membered ‘Gun’ advising him to emptions and currency regulations | 7
keep that book just because the for repatriation of capital and en-| ReGsTRADEMARK,
number ‘looked lucky’, The tick- couragement to investors was us
et he sold was No.SS 2162—the unavailable, | : KSA HED
ticket «just after the $33,000.00 The Committee ended its oe | *1872-
prize, erations today and appointed a}

“Gun” Fernandes who can be sub-committee to draft a report./ Mane in ENGLAND

The other two committees are}
expected to end their sittings to-|
morrow,

Puerto Rican
Recommendations



regarded as the sweepstakes
“Man of Destiny” related how he
Started selling sweepstakes on a
loan on his insurance policy. Now
after five years in the business,
he has sold almost half a million
dollars in prize money. His ‘bag’



ENGLISH FUR FELT HATS

DLL

























for this year exceeds the hun-
dred thousand mark. (From Our Own Correspondent) =
“Lucky Gun" as he is known FAIRFIELD, Nov. 28,

The Committee studying indus-
trialisation in the Caribbean area
at the Fifth West Indian Confer-
ence meeting at Montego Bay has
decided to recommend at the
plenary session of the conference
meeting on Monday to accept the
recommendations of the Puerto
Rican conference on industriali-
sation of February this year as a
sound basis for the industrial de-
velopment of the Caribbean area
as a whole. The committee made
a number of recommendations for
industrialisation to be considered
in the plenary session of the Con-
ference on Monday,

throughout British Guiana has an
enviable record. At the last
D.T.C. sweep he sold the first,
second, third, fifth and several
other smaller prizes. This is be-
lieved to be a world record; sell-
ing the top three prizes in any
sweep. His ambition is to reach
the million dollar mark, and at
the rate he’s going, he will most
certainly make it.

The two lucky Guianese
guests at Hotel Royal.

are



Economic Talks

@ From Page 1
restriction of trade. On the con-



Oranges Now In

trary the need was* now for a L

policy of expansion and develop- y a

mae Good Supply
At least one Minister referred Oranges are in good supply now

to the most controversial issue that schooners are making regu-

before the Conference— that of
Sterling Convertibility. “Sterling”

‘Tell me



he said “must not be allowed to
sink: therefore it must be made
to swim”. \ shoppers include fresh fruit to 1 am
This however should not be their list tT octor ee
taken to mean that Sterling
should be set adrift to “float”—as Can an antiseptic help in healing ?””
some observers have recom- .
mended, ou @tapiu 7 2 aj ,
Haring the course WONDERFUL “Tounds heal of their own accord when they are kept free

ing speeches it became clear that
the Prime Ministers are in no
mood for procrastination, Several
of them stressed the need for a
realistig examination of Common-
wealth Economic problems pious
hopes and hazy generalisations
they implied would not be
enoughs

It is. understood
mal agenda has
for the conference, Ministers wili
decide in which order to take
business as the Conference pro-
gresses. Two Committees have
been formed with largely identi-
eal membership to deal with trade
and finance, and development and
commodity policy—-two broad
groups of subjects which the con-
ference will consider:

from the germs that cause septic infection. To keep
wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeoris_
have for years relied upon ‘Dettol’. ‘This ruthless des-
troyer of germs is non-poisonous, gentle and safe on
human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, ‘ Dettol’
leaves the living tissués undamaged to continue, the
natural processes of safe and rapid repair,

>» ‘DETTOL

c THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC ‘

OFFER

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

ENGRAVED

lar trips to the island with fresh
fruit,

Fruit vendors in the city are
doing good business, and daily

that no for-
been prepared

FREE
Y. De LIMA

When the conference meets . .
again on Monday Prime Minis- | «& co. LTD.
ters will conclude their opening |
remarks and then form them- 6 0 *
selves into Committee No, 2 to| 20 Broad St.
consider Commonwealth De- | and at Marine Gardens

velopment and Commodity Pol-
icy.








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makes to your smile! In just one
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Pepsodent contains a special in-



% ‘

P— ;

/ os
JASRYS
NEXT — Clean your teeth

with Pepsodent. Do this
morning and evening, for



gredient called Irium—it gets rid











of that dull film on your teeth,
leaves them white and sparkling!

—m

~

thanks to —
<



THEN — Smile into your
mirror again .. . you'll see
how a weck of Pepsodent
makes your teeth whiter,
your smile simply dazzling






m The
y

& lrium i



CR $3.40
q oe) $3.95
$4.90


_ plant,

PAGE EIGHT

DIE D>

HAREWOOD













ROCK ”
; Hic 4 eR
i
THANKS
SIMPSON- € 4 «
through ' t ’
kind frierx
of condolence or th {
in ar wy o¢cas oned
Ruth Ann Matilda Simpeon who ¢
November 15, 1952
Frederich Husband), Gwendolyr
Alwyn ichiidren Ulric Clark
Jaw) and four grands



FOR REN
HOUSES

BU? AL.C.W t iv -ortarti
Apply Hi, Sw Street. Pho i





CANAAN—Cattle Wash f
nmished age and Servag
From J: m= June and fr
Bec



4854 $

CARLDIEM St. Lawrer
4 Bedrooms, Garage & Seryant
Fully furnished including !

Siive Right-of-wity to ie



“DORIEL, COT" situate Rock
Road Three Bedrooms,
Both Available Decembe
Fitzherbert Bost!





FLAT & HOUSE -—
St. Lawrence On-Sea,

fully



RAWAY—Fully furnished
house, St. Philip coast
Watermill supply.



room

Servant rooms.



ey Ne



CLASSIFIED ADS.) _

TELEPHONE _ _2508





r on “SA

tr







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

A? sensei Sie

| | BARBADOS.

Diamond Rings
LOUIS L. BAYLEY



HELP Public Buildings.
date

specified below If not then sold it



















Manager British Bz Shoe Co.,









CHANCERY SALE

The Undermentioned property will be set up for gale at the Registration Office,
Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m

for the sum and on
will be set up on each succeeding
Full particulars

ail al petpnenaceenisamagsairilnanamniny Fri at the same place and during the samé hotrs until sold
ASSISTA: NT wth knowledge of typing Bolten Lane on application to me.
nd handling corresponde Apply te PLAINTIFF: RICHARD STANLEY NICHOLLS

Saint Michael and Island abovesaid
acres one rood twenty-three perch-
lands of the Mount Plantation on

Reece on lands of the estate of A. Chapman

Chapman deceased on

all and singular the buildings and erections on
of land erected and built standing and being

fread Street 29.11. 52~—an DEFENDANTS: WILLIAM THEROLD BARNES
enpenerens " and
7 > ‘ ma x : FRANCIS DONALD BARNES
A POR drive: rense
AUTOMOTIVE A ORTER, with te weeaeaaetiie dion PURLIC SALES PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Black
4 - a Po er British Bata Shoe Co., Broad pate Ag Ry Ratoni Hg. six
yi so
CAR—Morris-Oxford, good as new a aes 0 es abutting and bounding on
eage under Um, Telephone | LADY—The Colony Club has a vacan- REAL ESTATE See TT: cule er tae. Geet: of
Fi eee ‘ In A liven ; i bbisuone > ight of way to the public road called Black
o |tivag locally. Applications show HOUSE—} Board & Shingle Hause which there ts a rig y
_ | ietter ? 5 vi gen ahass fe] oe F Situated Dayrells Rd.. St Michael Rock Road or however else the same may butt and bound.
' . } Size 18” x 9”. Mr. EB. Burke ieee with :
| . 9 * 29 ar ce sak paree
a} MISCELLANEOUS a ease ale. Ta with the appurtenances
: ti: ek DOAREIEAnaS oe . QUSE—Bird River” House, Deaeons| UPSET PRICE: £3,000.0.0
! _ _ } tOARDER: ADE ry Se . St. | Ro standing on 26.000 sq’ feet of |paTE OF SALE: 5 December, 1992





ns

Apply



furnished
Phone 3503

29.3.52—t.f.n



3 bed

Lighting
Carport,
Monthly rent 960

2

plut

$3 cleansing charge, IN ADVANCE. Dia:

4476

HIGH WINDS, ‘Bathehe ‘ba Fr

Dec, onward, Phone 2650
26.11.
- “Mis EENB',. Weiches, Christ
Unfurnish@a, 3 large bedroo

all modern conveniences.
Ashby, “Layndale”, Welches
Church.

om Is

TRL 6at£.
t.

52—im

Chureh
m md

Apply Mrs. I

gE

Christ

* 29.11.52-—2n

a
NEWHAVEN — Fully furnished 4-bed-
toom house, Crane coast Doub's Garage













3 Servant rooms, Lighting plant, Water-
mill supply. Monthly rent $75 plus a
cleaning charge, IN ADVANCE. Dial
4470. 2.1).52—t.f.n
RESTCOT St Lawrence above the
Gospel Halil. Two bedrooms, Living &
Dining Room. Garake et Apply next
door Mrs. Roach 27.11.52—2n
“'STRATHALLAN—Rockley, for January,
February and March. Fully furnished
Dial 2220. 22.11.52—t.f.n
sgrmteries neeosticntsiceepsfiemaveonacnameanciigiiots
SMALL, COTTAGE in St. Lawrence
Gap. On the Sea Fully furnished
bedrooms Appl “Holl St
Lawrence Gap In
WARSAW—On Sea. Furnished. 4
Bedrooms including frigidaire, cutlery

and Linen. Worthing.
White Sandy Beach. Dial 8133.

Best Sea Bathing,

6.11, 52-—8n










offered " tor

alive Siamese Cat



sane

PERSONAL

The public are
giving credit to my
ROCK inee CORBEN)
muvself responsible
contracting any debt or debts
rame unless by a written orde
by me.

wife

ARCHIEBALD R¢

Goodland,

St
29





Lost Monday Night

Colour Dark Tail, Legs, Ears
er, Aber », Christ Church, Tel
27.11.52—3n

hereby warned against
GERALDINE
1s I do not hold
for her or anyone else

in my
r signed

CK,

M.ch
11,52

en A AL A A A A
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

READING ROOM

Broad Street’
This Room will be

CLOSED

(
(
(
(
(

Over Bowen & Sons,

for renovation from

( December Ist, 1952

until further notice.
aowawwww

NOTICE

Business. You can

obtain - ~ -

STONE

at 21 cts. per sq.

ets. per sq, ft.
promptly executed.

Consult - - -
H. D. BAYLEY,



3 St. George.
$ Phone 5016

ft,
Quarry or delivered at 28
All orders

Attention to all Contractors
and Persons in the Building

now

GOOD BUILDING

ex

Above Dash Valley,

29.11.52—3n,

L.OODDDDOHHHHHDHHSHOHOD





NOTICE

Telephone numbers

Advocate’s Editorial

in
De-

partment are as follows:

ROR. Cy ide
Assistant Editor
News Editor ...

Sports Editor

3118
3204
3113

2904

winner"



} Leonard's Ave.,
}











land approximately, House contains wide











20, 11.52—4n

xi seen . HP. Terms wank 2). 11 .32—In oyet egiery. fWO Large FONE POO | eer
: , € .? so Ce mceiay - —— | three rooms and usual- offices , up- ‘ y
by R a ee a POOK of Old West Indign Sayings | -tairs, kitchen, pantry and other ra@dms GOVERNMENT NOTICES
ron : »S —— y » an Good Price paid. i 2 eee Zernctates Electric supply from BFS
e ee s * } , . orp. Main and woter s HS 7m ADOS
Johnson's Stationery, water mill on premises. re GOVERNMENT OF BARB
98.11.52-—3n with schon aol S U. J. PARA PUMP FOR SALE {
NO, nson’ tabi , ne 4 .
ne c Hittin | l[vat Tenders are invited for the purchase of one 9” x 12” x 24” Weir
oA) ne or enn eer cow} PURLIC NOTICES - --- | Boiler feed pump complete with spares, valves and fittings.
Condition. Phone 4704 27.11 523m This pump may be inspected at the Belle Pumping Station on
j pineal dh idk asi AUCTION
CAR--One Morris 10 H.1'. Sedan 1948 ¢ OF APPLICATION FOR application to the Resident Mechanical Engineer, Bowmanston.
Model $900.00 Phone 4311 Johnson NATURALIZATION temaiipe































































Tenders to be submitted to the Honourable Colonial Secretary,

29,11.52—2n,



be opened in

27.11.92-44n.] NOTICE is hereby given that Lazer AUCTION SALE AT DEPT. OF
pai alates sa a 4— |Gtoss of the West Indian Barracks, HIGHWAYS & TRANSPORT Secretariat, Bridgetown, on or before the 5th of December, 1952.
CAR Standard 8 H.P. in good cundl-|Gasrison, in the parish of Saint Michael] At their yard on Friday 5th Dec. at
tion. Tyres and Battery new. Diahs2582.}in this Island, Retired Merchant, is ap-|2 P.m. the following articles:—
27.192 —3n. | plying to the Governor ¢or naturalization, Bay Bass Brooms, (194) Steel Brooms,
ae - — ~— fond that any person who kyows any| (16) Agric. Forks, (16) Pickaxes, (58) ,
CAN Moris Oxford 1952 model, good |reason why natural zation should not be| Shovels, (26) Wheel-barrows, (9) Water Applications are invited for an appointment as Principal of a
new Mileage 6.500, 1 hone 25. |granted should send ao written and Drums, , (1) Engineering Folding ge new Government Secondary School, which will
Ca *roverbs 6 11.52- 50. |¢igmned statement of the fact to the | ‘1! Hyd. Jack 5 ton, (1) Hyd. Ja 6
wacieal Colohial Wabreta rye Me pi beces (ton, (1) Differential Holst is ton.) 2) | Anguilla, in the Colony of the Leeward Islands, early in 1953.
rOR CYCLE -Or 1) iM hop 29.11.52 “an Stillson Wrenches (1) Trima Wrench, 118) 2. The post is pensionable, and the appointment, which will be
Corgie Motor Cycl ood condition slits Dismantied Batteries, (65) Tyres, several /
r t Can b en at NOTICE oF APPLICATION FOR Files, Spanners, Twist Drills, P with effect from the Ist January, 1953, will be on probation for two
Che Lt fold St NATURALIZATION Taper Taps and Plug Taps. Terms Cash . i i i i
D 2 3n| NOTICE is hereby given that Bertha DARCY A. SC : years, and subject to the passing of a successful medical examination.
Gross of the West Jndian Barracks Gar- Govt. Auctioneer Dis, “a”. |The cost of passages to Anguilla will be paid for the successful appli-
rison, in the parish o aint ic: 1 4 : 5 . : ‘
thin tutand, Wousewith, 1s apptr er __ 29-11, 24m} ont and his family, if married; up to a maximum of four passages
TEC the Governor for naturalizat.on, and that POLICE SALE r his wi ildren. i S ne
ELECTRICAL any person who kwows any reason why On Monday the Ist Dec. at Central for his wife and children It a female is selected, the cost of o
haturaliagtios should not be granted Station, at 2 Re the following items: passage only will be paid.
> an tor | Should send a written and signed state- (11) ects Galvariize, A quantity of old 4 i i
rere weet Se ve it iy = ootien ment of the faets to the Colonial Secre- ]Lumber, A quantity; of Lead Pipe pee! 3. The salary of the post is at present in the scale of $1,920 by
dition. Apply to Mrs. G. Smith, Pin- |“? 20 11.52-2n fold Metal, (32) Tins of Sardines, severa!}$120 to $2,400 per annum, with a cost of living allowance of $480
fo.d St. City 28.11.52—£n Potties of Rum and Beer, and mony ther annum. The recommendations of a Salaries Commission for the

MURPHY
sets. Call and see th
Showroom—Redman
Ltd

RADIOS—Six and nine-valve
e buying
age

e bef
& Taylor's G
27.11

MECHANICAL







B.S.A. BICYCLES—Another shipment,
in 8 different models, strong and reua-
ble. Call Showroom—Rédman = &
Taylor's Gara LAd,





MAG HINE Sing
Treadie Chain Stitch,
I PROM 2660,



Machine.
Melville.
29.11.62--2n

r Sev wing
Mrs,





Sewing Machine
Apply Reliance

28.11.52—€n
TOOLS—(1) 1—6” Planing Mach» ne,
(}) l=4 Wood Turning Lathe with
slide rest and Cabinet of turning tools
Phone 6332 28.11 .52—3n

MACHINE + Singer
with & without motor,
Shirt Factory











POULTRY



“Hou LTRY 100
Barred Rock Pullets
Ward, Grazettes Road

mported Parks
5-day olt, Haroid
29.11.52— 2a

LIVESTOCK

Aarness. Appiy C
Dial 2686
29,11.52—2n

MISCELLANE®US

i ‘witli octopus gnettdaghieignlcibntpeei-hiesjpapettettibtsalitl
BOOTS’ OLD ENGLISH LAVENDER
Taleum Powder And Lavender Water
put up in Xmas Package is just the
Folks And
reasonable: 4/6 e@nach

Weatherhead Limited
29.11 .52—3n

ae
e, Pep-
Biack







HORSE "cart and
Herbert, 55, Tudor St

Xmas Present for the Old
the Price is so
Bruce



pudding § Jug and Conkies,
at the Stall on Saturday 29th at
the Anr Bazaar Good things for



X'mas fare, Mince pies also home made

Buns, and Bread
. 29.11.52—1n
“SSO PRODUCTS—Petroleum Jelly

White In Drums
and Pals Fiit
Gallons, Qrts, Pints and
Aerosol, Flit Powder
Household Wax, Lighter Fuel, Radiator
Cleaner, Radiator Protector, Stop Leak,
Sponges, Spark Plugs, Brake Fluid,,
Drums and Pails.. All of these can be

Nu Jol, Paraffin
Sprayers,
% Pints. Fiit
Esso Handy Oll,

oil,

Drums Pit

obtained from R. M. Jones & Co., Lid
4784 27.11.52—1.f.n
all

description. Owen T. Alider, 114 Roebuck
Street. Dial 3299.

10.5.52—t.f.n.











Indian CORN at $5.00 pcr

Alleynedale



bushel



Plantation, St. Peter

|p *hone

| HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of

"4 29.11 2n
JUST arrived guivanised sheets v

w 77 & 6. At Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar

& Spry Streets. Dial 2696

29.11.52





wt.n

|

PRAM
sprung
Phone

One (1)
and termite
3655,

Child's Pram, wel
proof, Price $40.00.
29.11.52—2n.



PERFECTION STOVE PARTS — Please
note that all Perfection Stove parts can
be obtained from R, M. Jones & Co,
Lid., White Park. Phone 4784

27.11.52—t.f.n,
—

RECORD! RECORD! Nora, Soldiers
Song, I will Die a Bachelor, Tick Tick
ete. Portable Gramophone with 6 Re-
cords. $45.00 Sound Boxes and Main
Springs. NEW MARKET STORE, Cheap-
side Phone 2078. 29.11,52—2n
$< ——

RAISINS 4lc, per th, Currants 39¢
per Ib. C. Herbert, 55, Tudor St. Dial
3686 29.11.52—2n
—_—_—_—S—_— —————

RAM’S HAIR DYE-—-Instant in section,
makes greying hair look lustrous Need
for the Exhibition Obtainable SM,
Swan Street, second floor.



~SHOWG ASES— Th
Can be
Broad Street

ee mahogany Show-
seen at the Advocate



i IP iets ll

cases
Stationery,

UBSCRiBE now to the Dally “JUNSCRIBE now to the Dally Telegraph,
England's leading Daily Newspaper now
days after publication in London. Contact

§2—In

arriving in Barbados by Air only a few
Lacal

lan Gale c/o Advocate

Ro., Ltd.
Tel. 3113.

Representative.





” SHERWIN WILLFAMS nae PAINT
AND MOTOR CAR PAINTS, Net nt
just seceived, selling qui all
and get your
SHOWROOM
GARAGE LTD



and

requirements prompt! at
REDMAN & TAYLOR'S
27.11. 52--3n



TAPE—1'% Rolls Venetian . Pyind Ladder

Tape
833g2

for making Venetian Blinds. Dial

28.11.52—3n



‘OUR WIN



OPEN

MADAM
JULIETTE

GAUTHEY
Managress

SERVICE
i-la-carte
and
table-d’hote

NOW .

|

|

SANDWICH
BAR

i































The Transfer Books of the Company
ll be
November,
cember,
Dated this 24th day of November, 1952.
By Order of the Board of Directors.

wi

I hereby give notice to the





















DARCY A. SCOTT.
Govt. Auctioneer, Dist. A”
29.11. 52--2n

NOMCE
may be possible to pay a salary at a
effect from the date of appointment,

closed from
1952 to the
1952, both

the 28th day of
12th day of De-
days inclusive.

Readers of the “ADVOCATE” News-
paper in Enterprise Road and surround-

paying pupils, where a course may be

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE ing districts are asked to note that this
COTTON FACTORY LTD. .~ paper will ~ be available from Mr.
E. M, LEACH, Frederick Lashley, Enterprise Road, as
Secretary. from Tuesday, Dee. 2.
28,11,52—3n ADVOCATE CO.,, LTD.,



Circulation Dent.
28 11%: $2—3n

NOTICE





Teac



public that

the partnership between S. A. Walcott,
Cc. A, Coppin and Mrs. W. M. Macintyre NOTICE
and Known as “Apes Hill Lime Works” FLO Re Estate of

‘A ole Ma 3 REN i i

was dissolved an the 30th September, ENCE ar wor CHERSMAN qualifications and experience.

I intend in the near future to start rata gc Pg hereby ve that all 6. Applications with at least
a similar business of my own und , {persons having any debt or claim against oe ‘

own name as ‘“Waicott Lame Works". or affecting the estate of Florence anereeee to She. Aan |S

S. A. WALCOTT, Albertha Cheesman deceased, Ze = later than the 10th December, 1952.
Sain’

28th

THE

Te the creditors holding specialty Hens

aaatnes Giake Pare. Floctetis Qualified Executors of the Will of the
hee NONCH that we L. C. it. gin Dre Saas The following accounts in the Barbados Government Savings
fee Ae Ex. & Trustees to the Sete, “No Se high Street, Briaze.}2ank not having had any transaction for over ten years notice is
to obtain » loan of £300 under the pee ftown on ar before the 30th day of hereby given that unless claims are established on or before the
visions of the above Act against the said een a ere eer >. vs $list day of May, 1953, these accounts will be dealt with as required
Mantation, in re t of the ‘ a rocee stribute the @ s
Sa EL SO EESReet OF Se Agricultura} | *)2"abtcased among the pasties @ntitied by Section 22 of the Savings Bank Act, 1914 (1914—3).
The sum of £3,500 has been already | thereto having regard only to such claims
borrowed under the Agricultural Aids]! Which we shall then have had notice $. ¢
Act, 1905, or the above Act in respect ]®%d we will not be liable for the) assets Adams, Emily Tr. A. F. an 36.1
of such year. or any part thereof so distributed to Alkins, Lewis DaCosta 36.17
Dated this 28th day of November, 1952, ]@0Â¥. person or whose debt or clahn we All F . 9.41
L. C, M, ARCHER et al shall not then have had _ notice eyne, Fred tis 13.75
Ex. & Trustees, And all persons indebted to the said Alleyne, Martha .... re
per. B. H. V. OUTRAM, Atty, [estate are requested to settle, their Austin, Irvine re 24.65
29.11, 92a] age etthnin 2th, day of October 1952. Austin, Mabel st eae a 43.52
stapes a ated t jay Oo ic tees
OF THE WEST peepee were Pe Vere & C. Dac, Evelyn ‘Trs E. SA
oa richlow wee
Admission af Undergraduate | BENJAMIN VINE GILKES, os eo ” en 25.48
1008 rere octover, | Qualified Executors of the Will of Batson, Gordon Oscar ais oven Hou 655.91
If suitable candidates present them- erence Albertha Cheesman, deceased. Belle, Samuel A, 19.47
hl the University College of the 26.10.5a—4n, Bowen, Henry 2284
t s will a P 3) 4 ——— . ig at |
about thirty vdniter Peavhines tn asche oe Brathwaite, Nathaniel or id at 322.09
the Faculties of Arts, Natural Sciences ewes wt Tr: Miriam Brewster .... 7.75
and icine. @ courses in Arts and rewster, iri . “ ;
and Medicine. “The courses in Art one] By ereweie, Dieu yo Tr. Eldica Brewster ..., 983.65
eral degrees of the University of London B , TAM rtha Tr. Augusta Clarke .... 630.45
in those faculties and those in Medi-} urnett, Theodosia B. Tr. C. D. A. Burnett 978.58
che to the degrees of Bachelor ot | Burnett, Theodosia B. Tr. E. E. Burnett 978.57
so et Ladi Surgery of the Un.ver- j } Burnett, Theodosia B, Tr. C. E. Burnett 247.26
Applicatién forms and memoranda for Bynoe, Robert Tr. Josiah A. Morris osee 32.11
oe aan giving general information Callender, Estelle hie > 9.64
about the Collége, particulars of the -arri i s % ;
necessary qualifications for entrance and oma Alice “hind . — o 7.60
an outline of the courses available may : ‘arrington, Joseph B. te sees sone eeee 92.95
be obtained from the Resident Tutor } , Chase, Clarissa Tr. Clyde M. Chase id 27.46
in Barbados (Extra-Mural Dept., Beckles ; Clarke, lrene Tr. Vera Clark
Road, St. Michael, Tel: 4653), trom {he | ! Connoll, aor oe x .-s
Registrar of the University College of onnoly, Edward tae iz 19.29
the West indies, Jamaica, or from the Coppin, Simeon 583.81
irector of Education, Bar O8, i :
A number of Open Scholarships, Gov- Sete Vv. Pe 765 . 66
ernment Exhibitions and certain other x rt ” wet 497.69
awards will be available in 1953. These Craig,, Ernest I. Tr. M, Craig 994.38
are described in a pamphiet which may a 4
Simo be ppiaineg, from the sourees men- ane te dong " a ei wy ae a ae
lone above ‘ > * .
Applications for admission as candi- -Dodson, Ella Vernon Tr. Germaine St. John 239.01
dates for the Barbados Government .
Exhibitions must be sent to the Director ag Catherine Tr, Louise Arrindell seer 72.39
of Education, Education Office, The Gar- yal, iriam E. Tr. Jerome Dyal _.... 149.09
rison, St. Michael, not later than Fri- ~- Edghill, Frederick Tr, Winfield G. Edghill . 13.67
day, 23rd January, 1953, RICH Edwards, John Ralph ea ys
Applicants for admission as candidates MILK Eld Ch le: P poe a . 13.00
for Barbados Government Exhibitions er, arles L, Tr. Leon Williams 341,13
must also-forward d rect to the Registrar CHOCOLATE Farnum, Winnifred ou ane Gis aie 304.66
of the Univ ty College of the West j COVERING Flemming, Caroline in 1,645 87
Indies, Jamaica, their Applications for $ t Forde, C lia T we Si at a* ’ :
Entrance to the University College. The J 0. sackint $s LTO, HA Seni, rae, “ecella tr, C, Forde .... seen tee 839.17
closing date for applicants for Entrance | / CRINTOSH @ SONS LTD, f Gall, Ellis .... otis wees sane eens aces aves 9.11

GOVERNMENT NOTICE Gibson, Inez Violet Tr. Clarence Gibson si ty

Gill, Carlotta tbe $e ode isas avs 46.46

Gill, Helen L... he : 6.60

VACANT POST Gittens, Princess Tr. A. Gittens ae 44.73

PRINCIPAL, GOVERNMENT TRAINING COLLEGE, TRINIDAD Gittens, Sarah Isabella .... Stee 19.67

Applications are invited for the post of Principal, Government Grazette, Joseph .... 31.78

Training College in the Education Department which will become ities a Tr. E. O, Young . . ae

vacant early in 1953. 7 : Haynes, Matilda Tr. W. Haynes e ; 13.66

The post is pensionable and the salary is $5,280 a year. ‘Cost Hunte, Bertie Tr. Florence Hunte .... 1,063 .42

of Living Allowance at such rates as may be in force from time to Hunte, Kathleen M. tt ‘i 13.25

time is also payable. The appointment will be subject to medical Jones, Sydrmey Tr. William Jones fs 19.75

fitness and the successful candidate will be on probation for’ two one, sme i Enid Toppin ... — « : He

years in the first instance. The appointment will also be subject to Sieg, Gharies s cS a vs Kr 9.94

the Colonial Regulations ang the Civil Service Regulations § and Laurie, Mabel Tr. Agnes. ae Vaughn ... obs 413.59

Instructions in foree for the time being, in so far as they are abpli- Legall, Arthur Tr. Mabel L. —— pees Nee 8.82
cable. } is, Adelaide .... Sash es wi
TRAVELLING ; yers, Goulbourne eons ogee deve



the performance of his duties and will be eligible for travelling allow-





is 31st Januany, 1953,








































































Crumpton Street in the parish
Michael in this Island, Widow who died
at Crumpton Street aforesaid on the

Apes Hill,
St. James.

September, 1952.



29.11.52 2n, | 30th August 1952, are requested to send

- "jin. particulars of their claims duly

SUG NDUSTRY AGRICUL- | 2ttested to the undersigned FREDERICK
TURAL BANK Act, Gan Ul LHERBERT KING, IRVING MILTON

SMITH and BENJAMIN FRVINE GILKES,





























Gay, Edna Viola ....









The successful candidate will be authorised to keep a car for

Morris, Edwin __....







4. The School will consist of an

School Certificate Examination of Cambridge University,
“senior” section, where the usual basic subjects will be taught, and
where emphasis will be laid on the teaching of practical subjects.
5. Applicants should hold a degree of a University within the
British Commonwealth, and if possible, a good certificate from a
r Training institution in the Caribbean area.





Gibbons, Frank Leo Tr. Maude C. Williams ..

Moore, Mary Tr. Fitz Albert Moore ....
Newton, Abraham Tr. C. ‘Newton |...





Leewrd Islands Colony are now being actively considered, and it

substantially higher rate, with
“academic” section for fee

taken leading to the Overseas
and a

Teaching experi-

ence will be regarded as an asset, and the appointment will be made
at a point within the salary scale commensurate with the applicant’s

two
St.

testimonials, should be
Kitts Nevis Anguilla, not

29.11.52—2n.

NOTICE

























10.71















ance in accordance with the regulations in force from time to time. Pollard, Antoinette e ae eth : ise 233.91
QUALIFICATIONS Roett, Edward Tr. Gladys Roett a ae iat 128,31
Applicants should possess : i Seale, Vernese Tr, Mrs. Anche Spooner .... 89.43
(a) An Honours degree of a British University; and Sealy, Wilfred ia zee iS o0. 38
: Simmons, Leonard St. C. ik or awe 40.86
(b) A recognised post-graduate teaching diploma; and Skeete, Reginald Tr. Hilton Gooding i 75.26
(c) Experience of training teachers in a recognised Training Skinner, Ann Ae e ns 781.60
College. Beell Seneitodd ae: es tive oa
lity Seat oc Dec ee ae a tewart, Eleanora :
iaiaeee to take charge of tuition in elementary science is highly Stoute, Florence Tr. Jonna sk 29.13
DUTIES OF THE POST Se Seereae ees ge 44.72
® 1. To control and conduct, under the direction of the Direetor ‘Trotman, Julia .. " 7.52
" of Education, the Government Training College for teachers, aa aon se v4 ug
consisting of approximately 120 men and women students. alker, JOsepn _... mA 190.16
2. To take part in and direct the instruction given by the ake De Tr. W. A. —— eo 48.33
staff to students in training for teaching posts in primary Willoughby, Joseph O. 33 ay ee Aes 1,255.24
and intermediate schools. son. A. ROBERTS,
3. To perform such other duties in connection with the train- Manager.
ing of teachers as may be required by the Director. Such 29th November, 1952.
duties will include the usual extra curricular activities and cache Saal
faneral supervision of arrangements in boarding hostels. 7 —
4. To visit schools to supervise students during practice-teaching :

dad and Tobago, and must reach him before the 3lst December,
Copies and not originals of certificates and testimonials should
















and to secure liaison with the Training College.
Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Secretary

Y.M.P.C.

This is to remind Members and

Their Friends
of the

. Trini-
1952,
be



MEMORIAL SERVICE

LOYAL PARSE REGAINED

DGE
No. 616 7 1.0,0.F.L.U.
The officers and members of



the above named Lodge and
submitted, 29,11,52—8n. 17th ANNIVERSARY Order, cordially invite you to
a lodge of sorrow, in memesy
Stanley
lx 1 SROSCPCBOO9S OB 99996986 OOOO OOOO OOOO, DANCE 2. Wiser late berths, ae mney
g yencing at 3.30 p.m, on Sunday
2 ( aN " 1 to be held on November 20th, 1952
s ( ; (KS — | SAT. 29th NOV. 1952 Brethren of kindred lodges are
y Ul 4 k ! ) s h at | kindly asked to attend
» x THE CLUB HOUSE, PECKLES {{{ | N.B.—Ancient and Modern Hymn
» 1 % ROAD books will be used
° ADVOCATE STATIONERY » Admission by Ticket Only LEMUEL GRA
% % 23.11.52—In. Seere
= x 3 ‘ z
POPOL OSLO SSS SSS SOS OS SEF SOOOOSO OSD





SATURDA



NOVEMBER 29, 1952








WHITE HORSE
Scotch Whisky

The purpose of signs is to tell
without words. Here is a sym |
bol that tells, plainer than any |
words, of whisky at its finest...
lovingly blended, long matured,
until it is as noble a Scotch

as ever came out of
Scotland.

Sole Distributors :
FRANE B.
ARMSTRONG LTD.







The M.V
cept Cargo
Dominica, Antigua
Nev:s and St. Kitts
29th inst

*“MONEKA" -will
and Passengets

ace
for
Montserrat,
Sailing today



STATIONERY

GREYSTONE,

The M.V
cept Cargo
Dominica,
Nevis
Saturda

“CARIBBEE”
and Passengers for
Antigua Montserrat,
and St Kitts, Sailing
6th, December, 1952,

will ac-






Just the Little shop in the village B.W.1¢ SCHOONER OWNERS’

ASSOCIATICN (INC.),
Tele. 4047,

where the Best Books, Stationery
and Xmas Cards are now on show.



Consignee, No.







=~ HARRISON )

OUTWARLD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel

LINE











From Leaves - a

a ar os
3.S, “TACOMA STAR” i Ist Dec
ae, eee 3 ieee ee ee
& London 17th Nov. 19th Dee
S.S. “PLANTER”
SS. “CROFTER” * Glamgow & rece

Liverpool29th Nov.
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel

For Closes In
4 Barbados
$.S.-“BIOGRAPHER” « .. Liverpool 1
SS. “TEMPLE BAR” — ‘* Londen oe. Dee?

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

ALCOA

Sia eee he
CANADIAN SERVICE (rontvicHtty)

SOUTHBOUND

Le



CORONA KIM ALCOA

PARTNER

MONTREAL 3 20 Nov - _ -

3T. JOHN a3 _ 29 Nov. 20 Dec. 3 Jan,
HALIFAX a 9 Dec. 26 Dec. 9 Jan,
ARR. BARBADOS 21 Dec. 7 Jan. 20 Jan.

Limited Passenger Acomtmodation Available.
For further information apply: Da COSTA & CO., LTD

CORONA

Nov.
6 Dec.



Phone 2122.

NEW YORK SERVICE (fVEnY FOUR WEEKS)

ALCOA
POINTER

ALCOA
PEGASUS

ALCOA
PLANTER

17 Jan. _
19 Jan. i
23 Jan.
4 Feb.

8 Feb,
20 Feb,
7 Mech.

1

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE (f0aTNIGHTLY)

SOUTHBOUND A STEAMER

22 Dec.
26 Dec.
7 Jan.

24 Nov,
28 Nov.
12 Dec.

A
STEAMER

4 Dee,
6 Dec.
11 Dec.
20 Dee. iT)

A
STEAMER

18 Dec.
20 Dec.
25 Dec.
4 Jan.

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

23 Nov.
27 Nov.
6 Dec.

LIEVELY PATTERNS OF - .-

CONGOLEUM AND OI LCLOTH

JUST QPENED AT - - -

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. BROAD & TUDOR STREETS

November . . . November . . . Then it’s December,
With gunpowder and fireworks all gone
But Health and Energy will stay
If you drink “PETER’S” COCOA every day,
Bringing Happiness and Contentment supreme.

Ib tin only 24 cents

Alb tin only 48 cents



“PETER’S” Superlative Cocoa

is a Nestle’s Product.
On

19th Dec.





















‘
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE P \C ; _NENE
SS

1 Heart Troubl
Caused by tig
| Blood | Pressure



WHO PATENTED
DETERGENT

OILS?

BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES THE MAKERS OF :— | package.

SCASTROL" 235
MOTOR OILS

PATENTED :
DETERGENT :
ADDITIVES
IN





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



symp

tome, ‘yo ur | re may be

Heart Tro , asus erro,

and you oe ne start treatment at

once. The very first of Noxco
a

’
fro! c €
and enwgy, Indigestion, worry an
fear, your trouble is probably caused
i« jood Pre e i s
steriou ie €
|

a Nea

You don't rub in “Sloan's” you dab it
on the affected part gently-—* “Sloan's”

OH, HOW I LOVE I THINK A HUSBAND §
LIVER AND ONIONS KISS HIS WIFE WHEN HE
svi hcatac a tale PDs COMES HOME, BEFORE
ey gy_HE LOOKS IN



TODAY'S NEWS FLASH

—_—_—_
ANNUALS TIGER -TIM 7/6
RAINBOW 7/6, CHKeKS OWN



71/6, TINY TOTS 7/6, PLAY BOX

1935 |
THE MASTERPIECE IN OILS | strane 4 ETE
| |

SHOW 9%/-
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY



IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

a ae RS
SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES

N rn
HAVE THE A Usually Now

a set a iia ih se LUCKY DOLLAR COMPETITION
| THE wie’ at My -
> = . hii f 3 7



SAUSAGE OXFORD & Have you got any $1.00 Bills with these numbers:

CAMBRIDGE 4 69 mo ae
NESCAFE 3 3 87 a 107315, 202422, 013966, 721563, 377763,
CHEESE—Tins... es 66 — 60 If so Ring REDIFFUSION and tell them you have one of
GRAPE NUTS _.. = 48 at a The COLONNADE’S Lucky DOLLARS

BEER CARIB... 24 se

THOSE CRIES te FROM

CAN'T THAT FOOL OPERATOR
HURRY THE LIFT?) wy,



IN TIME FOR THE EXHIBITION | XYLO%,
BETTER QUALITY HANDBAGS

PRINTED’ NYLON PANTIES
MATERIALS 44"

OTHER OUTSTANDING
PLAIN and PRINTED SILKS | ppaceippES








YOL a WIFE
‘i Atl. com wives =)
AN



A visit will convince you SLIPS

ee oe ARE WE GOI po TO FIND
1D OUT. ‘



ere 3 STRAW HANDBAGS

Suitable for Exhibition

all colours

HEADQUARTERS er
. - each
TURN-OFF THAT | [PANDEMONIUM] STOP THAT Y STAND STILL, Y WHO ARE THEY?
coe 4 | IN THE SHIPS Music? A EVERYBODYS Se f
TN} | SACOM, As WN s SOUND .
CS mill jamie WO ANG FO re a CEE fel aa
iB} i) | BURST /N SN we 2 at ¢ {2 q pee aL iS wo)
Sa Will al we
+ Hit HAPPY ENON ;
iit |

hee ‘cas@|| THE BARGAIN HOUSE | IK






ey

io-i>

| 30 SWAN STREET

fo








PAGE TEN













® Aussie Quits
English
occer

The regulations which govérn
League football in Britain are in-
deed curious. Clubs can _ pay
£35,000, or even twice thai, for
the transfer of one player. They





BARBADOS ADVO‘

CRICKET NOTES,| 2,





LEAGUE

Rain played 4 major part in the
results of games last week-end
and in consequence the ch
ship of the City Division is
very much in the balance. Dover
and Belfield were scheduled to
meet at Dover, but there could be
no play. This match will, there-
fore, resolve itseif into a two-day
game and with rain again much in

impton-

still







iTE



By SCRIBBLER Barrows . ; 16

- Police Boys’ Club . 7

Daniel for St. Matthias took 4 All Saints ......... EK
19, L. Reid 3 for 32 and L. Qne more series remain to be
eene 2 for 1. played in this division and in this
Today's game depends on how Standard will meet All Saints and

fect

ive the Middlesex fast men,

Rudder and Greene, can be on the

type of wicket on which the match
resumed





. vidence this week, today’s play
; also spend great sums on enter- °V!© ’ heath” tad ae se .
i 5 taimments for their players, Yet eee — er - 4 gery oe Fifty In 25 Minutes
Ci consider the case of Preston cen- sisior points by L sera ge ei Fabihacs Bde a
request for the tre-half Marston. iS the othe 5 te > ae hes in tt in ¢ Cee fast See a pre
dap: andsan Marston, who is an Australian, “vision, oo Barnabas failed +a ,the match against Telephone
is going hom= for a holiday. Un- ae ars neve Sateen anaes en he flogged the Telephene
a -t& ‘ f . g his * nsequed.s) A pore See be wi to the tune 50 r in
: der a football League ruling h's jr, for full pcints, on the grounds 35 «ninates out ones oe eee
Indic club can pay his fare to Austra- that play was possible. The Notre te a
be lia. But he must pay the fare Dame ys, Bordeaux match, Was not i, Jcliffe batted first and in
of back, Marston has not the neces- begun, but up to the present the avidition to Neblett’s 50. A. Bell
sary money to do this, so he is official reason has not been re- hj: 96 and D. Sealy 19. For Tele-
‘ » sionals quitting football, ported. bai : » phone, K. Godde ra took 3- for 37
Fests. & He @ spe thant 10: Me The result of this is that Dover 44 Hunte 2 for 25.
HIGH STANDARD OF : fat 3 , i 1 Ww ite: are will have to fight very ‘hard to win In the time remaining for play
ep ING says that he and his vi are the game from Belfield and so re- -ejephone lost one w t 5
‘ B ae eg homesick. They have a small. tain a place in the fight for'cham- rue Porte: Oe: SE
= daughter, and want to take her pionship honours. Rangers and Victory for Radcliffe and a de-
ad home. Their funds do not run to Notre Dame seemed headed for a fox: for Middlesex would upset all
ne ; the price of a return fare. eee match between the championship calculations.
7 er two clubs. ,
0 poir =. L. Hoad was . -. * m > < 4 Marston three a oat
Waa - ; SIR ERROL DOS SANTOS Preston signed Mars x ; . Leeward isic
tae ae ape sie Be ne 97 each while M J. & years ago on the recommendation St. Matthias vs. Middlesex ard ‘Division
WwW 1 d R. D. Edghill scored $7 each while Major J. E of a supporter living in Sydney. ‘ is thé Leeward Divisids Stands
Ait) id Captain J. R. Jordan returned 96 each. They were permitted to pay the Play was possible in the Middle- { amd Highland began their
ers are reminded of the practice that is scheduled to take cost of bringing him and his wife ae ee et the game late in the evening wn a a
i ange ay, sti ‘ a é arantee ' H r a @ result of an unfortunate incident
ince at the Government Rifle Range today, starting at 2 p.m. oa dicks wubsideaenat soc championship in the Carlisle Di- j),y stabbed when Highland had
NEW PLANS FOR 1953 BASKETBALL ep pasags. But: undes Leagu vision. So far Middlesex have ob= |ost 2 wickets for 33 runs. Aris-
The Barbados Basketball Association are planning to introduce jjings ae cost of further trips mote pele ae lead ing from this incident Use pieysr
- of -npeaaiee _ otiti M and wi a $0 wicket again @ ecncerned has been expelled by
Intermediate Division next om in Serie cena must be borne by the player. possibility Middlesex ‘should be hi » aah and ths "game teil! con-
H erto vere have been a First and Seconc ivision but there optimistic over their chances @f jinye BE® “4s "
‘ season: Mar- 9P' tinue today under protest.
n many new clubs which have been admitted to competi- st vor an eos he Sokdenais ‘fn winning the cup. 5 / ’ - f
‘ that some of the better Second Division Clubs have not nae ka “ d last In this game St. Matthias batted in this diviston Standard are in
wee Toe Se beer a ; 7 ** the. Preston defence, and last grst and were dismissed for 38. the leading position with points as
meet with the sustained opposition necessary for their week made his 70th consecutive prathwaite was the only player to under: —
pro appearance. reach double figures, For Middle- Club.
c planned that next season the strongest teams in the Now, the oddest part of the oe Se ie — 4 for 11 and hansen ise RRO
1 be promoted to the Intermediate Division, whole business is that it may covt eae their turn. at the wicket Si. John Baptist |.
‘her improvement plans is to the effect that Y.M.P.C.,° Preston more than fifty times widdlesex totalled 55 thus enjoy- Welches ......... Be ny gma
f {> put down a hard court next season. If this pla ialises it Marston's fare to replace him. ing a 17 run lead, For Middlesex Northern Progressive ..... 20
aes Loma eet Dien Sarees LES 17 and Wilkie 16, Highland 17
d —L.E.S. ale scor 3 ; Pte i as Hapa eas
be possible for most of the senior games to be played under con- Walcott scored % “er. ere
ditions that will definitely be conducive to greater efficiency by Inter- ee ee
colonial standards

SAM

Sam King,

KING FOR

to his credit has received an s.0.s.,
ates to meet Lennox Downes on
Tucur

Local fans, to whom King has

as amateur and as professional will wish him the best of luck.



Know Your Cricket
LAW 46—By 0. S. COPPIN

To-day we continue the study of
the Duties of Umpires, It will be
remembered that some aspects of
the Law dealing with this subject
were discussed in my last article
in these series under Law 45. Law
46 also deals with the Duties of
Umplres and here it is.

Law 46—Duties of Umpires

Before and during a match the
umpires shall ensure that the con-
duct of the game andthe imple-
ments used are strictly in accprd-
ance with the Laws; they are the
sole judges of fair and unfair play,
and the final judges of the ground,
the weather and the light for play
in The event of the decision being
left to them; all disputes shall be
determined by them, and if they
disagree the actual state of things
shall continue, The umpires shall
change ends after each side has
had one innings.

There was some doubt expressed
senior game this season as
whether they were any regula-
tions which determined where an
umpire should stand. They defi-
nately are and the M.C.C, have in-
structed the umpires, in connec-
tion with the setting out of their
d thaf they should stand
where they can best see any act
upon which their decision may
be required.

Subject to this overriding con-
sideration the M.C.C. have di-

at

:

a

1, 3

rected that the .umpire at the
bowler’s end ‘should stand where
he does not interfere with either
the bowler’s run-up or the
striker’s view. Ifthe other um-
rire’s wishes on the off, instead
of the leg side of the pitch, he
hould obtain the permission of
the captain of the fielding side

ard inform the batsman accord-
ingly.

Fair And Unfair Play

The Umpires are entitled to in-
tervene without appeal in the
case of unfair play but should not
otherwise interfere with the pro-
gress Of the game, except as re-
cuired to do so by the Laws.
slike football, the umpire’s
powers are not as wide in deal-
ing with misconduct as those of
a referee’ hut I suppose the effect

the’ same if the clubs take
strong disciplinary action against
offendeis.

The M.C.C.’s instructions pro-
vide that in the event of a player
failing to comply with the in-
structions of an umpire or
criticising his decisions, the um-
pires should in the first place re-
quest the captains to take action,

| They'll Do Te




Every









PIANO , DANCE -+>>



former Amatéur Lightweight champion of the island,
who has turned professional with already some intercolonial successes

ipo Stadium on Thursday night.

"Tue way MOM TOLD JUNIOR
ABOUT HER FAR-AWAY BROTHER,

| APOLLO WOULD HAVE TO MOVE OVER:

YES*THE BIG LEAGUES WANTED HIM,
BUT HE JOINED THE ARMY INSTEAD >
HE WAG THE HANDSOMEST MAN I'VE
EVER SEEN~-SHOULD HAVE GONE IN
THE MOVIES =AND WHAT A SENSE OF
HUMOR :=HE’'D HAVE YOU LAUGHING
ALL THE TIME--HE COULD DO
ANYTHING “PAINT, PLAY THE

TRINIDAD BOUT

Miller—King
Bout Fixed For
December 2

The British feather - weight
(9st) championship final elimina-
ting contest between Tommy
Miller (Whitburn), Scottish
champion, and Freddy King
(Wandsworth) will be staged by
Freddie Mills at the Empr®ss Hall,
Earls Court, London, on Tuesday
December 2.

The deadline fixed by the Brit-
and if this proves ineffective, ish Boxing Board of Control for
report the incident forthwith to securing the match by private

invitation from Harry Cook Asso-
the champienship boxing card at

endeared himself both in his role

the executives of the teams agreement was 5 p.m. last Wed-
taking part in the match. nesday and Mills had only five
Such controversy has been minutes to spare when he succeed-

centred around what is and what ed in clinching the bout
is not unfair play that I shall much telephoning between
quote in full the M.C.C.’s rulings don and Scotland.

in connection with other phases
of the Law governing “fair and
unfair play.”

after
Lon-

The winner of the Miller-King
bout will go forward against Ron-
nie Clayton (Blackpool) holder,

It is illegal for a player to lift for the British title.
the seam of the ball in order
to obtain a better hold,. In such
a case, the umpire will, if neces- the Town Hall,
sary;

Wembley, on

will warn’ the captain that the to take the
practice is unfair. The use of Clayton.
resin, wax ete., by bowlers is also
unfair, but a bowler may dry the
ball when wet on a towel or with Scottish boxer to hold the British
sawdust. 9st. championship for 14 years,

An umpire is justified in in- The last one was Johnny
tervening under this Law should McGrory, of Glasgow, who is now
any player of the fielding side Miller’s trainer.—L.E.S.
incommode the striker by any
noise or motion while he is re-
ceiving a ball,

The umpires are justified in
preventing players from causing
damage to the pitch which may
assist the bowlers,

‘British title ‘fron



Fangio Pays
Auta Co. A

Miller beat King on points at

change the ball for one November 27 last year. I think he
which has had a similar wear, and will again defeat King and go on

Queensland 308—6 |
Against S.

(From Our Ow

A BRIGHT fifth wicket
utes between Toovey and /
recover from a slow start in
at Brisbane, By close the
Toovey hit two sixes and eight

fours in his 71 and Archer lifte
Tayfield for a huge six, But the
South African off spinner W
again the “best bowler _ finishi
with four for 124)

The wicket was extremé}by slo
before lunch during which perio
Queensland made only 42 for t
loss of Brown’s wicket. Betwee
lunch and tea they added 185 and
another 122 after the interval,

The South African fielding w
ef a high standard but the attack
never really worried the batsmen



Hypnotism
And Chess

OXFORD, Nov. 28.

An Oxford professor called in
a hypnotist to help Oxford beat
Middiesex in the. English Coun-
ties Chess to-morrow. Hypnotist
G. Spencer Brown said that
though he could not put brain
where they did not exist by hyp-
nosis, he could steady a man so
he made full use of his natural
ability.

1

If he does so he will be the firs!

yee | He doubted that he could do

The persistent and systematic Farewell Visit i; much for the Oxford men i -to-
bowling of fast short-pitched | morrow’s chess tournament be-
balls at the batsman standing MODENA, Italy Nov. 28. | cause the time was so short and he
clear of his wicket is “unfair” Argentine racing champion <«jq not know the players very
and if, in the opinion of the um- Juan Fangio yesterday went to) well, “By far the best way i§ to
pire at the bowler’s unfair bowl- the Maserati . automobile com-j)ayve a regular course over a

ing of this type takes place he pany here for a_ farewell visit

must adopt the following proce- Fangio will return to Argentina

dures hs next week and race in the Grand
e

When decides such Prix of the Argentina-auto race,

that

bowling is becoming persistent he, the first test of the world racing |

forthwith “cautions” the bowler.

If this “eaution” is ineffective,
he informs the captain of the
felding side and the other umpire
of what has occurred,

Should the above prove in-
effective, the umpire at the bowl-
er‘s end must:

At the first repetition call
“Dead Ball,” when the over re-
garded as completed,

Request the captain of the
fielding side to take the bowler

competition, driving a Maserati.

In a _ visit to the company
Fangio was accompanied by Ital-
ian driver Felice Bonetto. World
racing ehampion Alberto Ascari
was also there yesterday. He
lengehily tested on the local
automobile, two Ferrari racers
built for the free racing formula.

ment
were

and
not

other
disclosed will be



These cars whose piston displace- |
characteristics

| period of several months” Brown |

| said.
| —UP.

| eee a

|

that’s why she says







‘Osh's— then they must be geod!"

Africans

mn Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov. 28.
partnership of 102 in 75 min-
Archer enabled Queensland to
the game with South Africans
had scored 308 for 6.



KEN ARCHER.

MR.

nn ene

Rolex Watches

LOUIS L, BAYLEY
Bolton Lane





Cyclone, St. John Baptist.
Trial Games

Two trial games in connection
with preparation for the annual

match against the Barbados Cric-
ket Association were played dur-

ing the Week. At the Mental Hos-
pital a B.C,L. XI met the Rest but

the state of the wicket made judg-

ment of the merits of those on trial
difficult,

The outstanding player was the
B-C:L, captain, Kenneth Goddard
who took 6 wickets for 10 runs.

In the game against the Police
the wicket was not a batsman’s,
but‘the Police Skipper, Byer won
the toss and decided to bat. The
League bowlers were on top dur-
ing the innings and dismissed the
Police for 61. a commendable per-
formance, The League fast bowl-
ers Rudder 4 for 10 and Rogers 3
for 1 shared the wickets. |

B.C.L. batsmen were not very |
comfortable against the attack of
Mullins and Bradshaw in the fad-
ing light and when rain stopped
play for the day the score was
4 for 3.

Against Matthew’s XI

The last trial game before selec-
tion of the team to meet the B.C.A.
XI takes place at the Mental Hos-
pital tomorrow and Thursday next.
The B.C.L, will be represented by:
K. Goddard (Capt.), O. McAlli-
ster, (St. James Boys’? Club) R.
Rogers (Radcliffe), L. Harding,
R. Rudder (Middlesex), A. Black-
man (Romans), G, Sobers, (Bay
Street Boys’ Club), W, Clarke, C.;
Hinds (Rangers), C. Daniel cSotee |
Dame), L. Hicks (Welches), B.
Green (Middlesex).



9, ie
Today’s OQricket
To-day ends the eleventh round
in the series of Intermediate and |
Second division cricket matches, |

Following are the fixtures:— |
Intermediate: — |
Y.M.P.C. vs. Police at Beckles |
Road. j





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SPEEDMAN DIES

PARIS, Nov. 28.
Maurice Presvost, 65; the first
man to fly faster than 125 miles
per hour back in 1913, died here
last night. He was the first, holder

the Schneider Trophy.
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IMPORTANT PRINCIPLES OF MOTORING

|
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|
|
|







“made

oft forthwith. entered in the Grand Prix of the | *

Report the occurrence to the Argentina Races scheduled for ac 181 OS
captain of the batting side as January 27, c
soon as an interval of piay takes —UP, — she
place. = EY 7 i

A bowler who has been “taken ace sine”?

off” as above may not bowl again wicket (See Laws 26, Note 3 and

during the same innings. 27, Note 2), the umpire should

Any attempt by the batsmen to call “Dead Ball” as soon as the vee today
steal a run during the bowler’s batsmen cross in any. such at- ’
run up is unfair, Unless the tempt to run, after which they | everybedy’s
bowler throws the bull at either return to their original wickets, | Faveurite is

‘Time Rescoths watts





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PAGE 1

SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 2t, 1S2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE TAGr THREE. Trinidad Oil Workers Get Increases Agreement Pleases Agfa*** ** ifiolans Is Champion A11 .o 1 On Iteernttmenl Of Wet Indian Labour Village In AtttlgUa %  ,',;'.','.-. All Concerned (From Our Own Correspondent) PORT OF SPAIN, Nov. 21. ABO T two months of negotiations between the OilQue*n\-i Message To kll.^lOll. Janlair.i field Employers' Association and the Oilfield Workers 1 !^JJSSL2 %  *J*ltJ£££L Trade Union ended yesterday in the signing of an agreement which gives workers in the oil industry wage 19Th agreement * reached •bout two weeks ago. but it took •Ome time to be written. The signatories were In a happv mood when ihey signed Tbe workert* representative had gained ome oancesslom and the representative* of the employers had succeeded In trimming mm* af the sleep demands. Main features of the pad ar*. Oeneral increase or ii cents per hour with retro-active payment to August 26. 19*2. and addition to basic wage of one cent ex gratia allowance granted on October 1, 1951; general increase for wee k ly paid men — $3.60 n freak, The minimum now paid in the irulu — toy. exclusive of coat of living bonus, I* 49 * cents an hour. Two years ago the employers' and workers* representatives signed a similar agreement which gave the workers wage increase-* amounting to $1,500,000 a year. Lee. Co. Adjourns Trinidad's legislative Council to-day adjourned indefinitely with the business on its agenda Intact on the suggestion of the Hon. William Savary. the Speaker, who informed the House KINGSTON, Jamaica. Representatives of Florida fruit and vegetable growers and Ilnti.h agreement for recxungaenl of Went Indian farm workers during the next few months, 11 is announced l.iMH)N I %  latest)the Queen sent the tng message to the Corporaf Kingston and St Andrew, : bOth anniversary Corporation, on Saturday, Kingston. The 1 Timber Mission mil Visit Barbados • From rage 1 meet requirements %  SJJSfl 1 (r> To examine the prosnects for extending the markets '• 00 • n 1 of each of these timbers in the British Caribbean and the United Kingdom .nut to make rccommond;itions on any means by which the demand for these timbers might be stimulated. (f> To examine in the light of l heir other recommend
of itnvorpor anon. Please convey to the Mayor, Council and Cituana my best wishes on this happy Kesjaitn" Time to outfit the iittlo Lady! SENSATIONAL! Canada Dry u ih. QUUMC THSATMK %  soviMrJl.s, at l em. DOCBLfc HATVKE SHOW ,i 110KMW MR* BRAND MONTI HALfc And Tin: .own*.. VM> rut >IMIKIT\ Wll 1 HOY ROOMS %  %  „ Bottle of Canada Dr> id at the Door lor enly lc. sfHW* fSn -terns rBU iniiiiiiin — **"*~**** mo i! i* Roseau Town Council QOaflBeMMH DOMINICA, Nov. 24. Hill, and ... VaintS) Jennings. Swetes and Liberia, ran closely to being prlia Milages. His Excellency Sit Kenneth Rlaekhurne in his address before a large gathering of 'trardeners at Government House said that Council Antigua can be proud of the >uc„,„ cess of the second Garden Coni"— AnmLl in-h r. !" %  N ea caUiUin*. I 11 ll-,~.n C .infd LUDHW M _. % %  fcvmj B**MSh_ (IkUuta.wSM_Ca*~ Hrt.-fMS. 10 eVorU. mf {"J 1 !" ,r tlona the shipping requirements. The Roseau Town The Mission comprises— MMA grave concer Mi C. W. Scott. (Leader); decision of the ewtimil"' %  Homes. Families and Mr. J. L Richardson, Mr. A. F. mem '" introduce legislation to FriUva | is ( Lamb. provide estimates for the munilpamn(l Ihc ttho i r We( C W. SCOTT. O.BE., D.F.C., Puty subiecl to the approval ft vcnlui0 0 [ 1n i kindHI B^c. of the Governor-in-Council be| encv said h( hoped that Interest of Government of India. Then on Touch With Barbados Coastal Station Exceltto*i. saviai kkai USM .ah iftrii MatlMdaa caul Mai 8 S Poly TtSSW, B 8 Hehma. Mal-lda. a Tinunowi, .jtJ the House that the Deputy SpeakRailway and Army Department* K t Hon. Ashford Slnanan, was a of Government ol lidia. Then on M ?>" or ^ F -. C Rt, c ni'lymi: ho Pfi^1 !" ^.! !" '^''''' patient at the San Fernando HosStafT of Forest Products Research *" lhe Administrator stated thai %  piUl. Laboratory DS I R for seven ,h0 Coun< 11 consistently rtesircd to Hon. Tubal UHah Buzz Butler, years from 1943 in the External rai strongly opposed the adjournment Relations Sectl nd their children to school snriiui of refufct u ' %  ' %  authorit.v to .oiled 1 ' funds In the manner it proposed. I'orestry Adviser Leaves ILG. and urged that his motion, a-king IMS sent to Yugoslavia by F.A.O. 'C'^r, mannor 'l^T"^ neighbours 1 Oovernment to introduce lecislaof IT.N. to advise on setting up ol !" Ctounc 1 "" %  JJ ^ nic ^ homes and m H ...h tt "' "'-venue whirh ine Futat:. ...1 „ n Economlr Aitvlwr rrcommcndccl the Central Government mder. —iCPl "Bigbury Bay" Visits St. Vincent tlon legalising an island-wide lota Forest Products tery for raising funds for subLaboratory in that sldislng essential foodstuffs to re/• •*. RICHARDSON Is tha duee the cost of living, should be nominee on the Mission of the dealt with. Timber Trade Federation of the Some members look Mr. Butler United Kingdom. Mnnai.ing to tak for his lack of sympathy Director of Robert Bruce 4 Corafor Mr. Speaker, but nobody took pany. Limited, hardwood lm|K.rtsteps to have a member chosen to ers of Liverpool. Liaison Officer preside at the meeting. Mr. Speakbetween the hardwood Importer did not even suggest that ac !" section of the T.T.F. and the cording to the Colony's new ConTimber Development Association. atitutlon. a member of the Cojncil HM "d wide experience of all H.M.S. Higburu -*au (not being a member or lhe aspects of the timber tnide American and Wet Executive Council) elected bv ih" including, sawmilling and grading Squadron, now on a Cariboean Leglilative Council for the sitting. t hardwoods. Experience of t-rufc,.. s tenniod into Kingstown should preside nt the -sittings of mb *' r production In West Harbuur at 10 a.m. on Frtdav, the Council, in the absence of the ASr J n M Jilt inst. Speaker and the Depuiv Speaker. ,. A *• L^B. O.B.E., B.Sc. Shortlv after lhe ship arrived is Conservator of ForesU. Commander Sutton paid a courPrior to this appointbssy eB || OII ilis Honour the regularly and not Just during the festival week:! He hoped that all enthusiastic nrdantri would be disciples and encourage all their Improve their KINGSTON. JVa. Nov 24 Dundings i-hp |oreatry Adviser lo the Laiiy Bluckbur-who had Seu.-taiy of State for the Cot opened the Pme-Gtvlng Cere„ M, t s. Collld sa j toui to mony mentioned that nearly nme ggsjualnl hlOaJaU WlUl oOndlUOQS hundred gardens hd entered the atfttilll(( forf-n m h( |j|tU (i dmcr. His Excellency the C.ov ernor Brer* piesented by Lady / ' %  Mr. Rlackburnc ;nl after Mtraak* %  '" ments the gardens of (Uivernment of Foraatffy \ lucent via Ti ion 17-day I win. the Conservator of Foiesta f the House Indies LnsgHM %  %  William Anthony ile lour by air. motor SIR HUGH FOOT TO VISIT LONDON The Captain-General and Governor-in-Chief of Jamaica. Sir Hugh Foot. Is going to London at £""££ n.e, -J ~< •LT A ..^-^k>.__ .ii^^..^ numoer We the end of November foi sions with the Secretar: for the Colonies on the nterlal system bo introduced no: (for.) Trinidad. ment he served in British HonduAdniinistrator. Jus" bef". ras as Conservator of Forests and the Administrator accompanied by from the in the Nigerian Forestry OeIJeut.-Col. Jenkins. SunerlntenrlMay ft Baker Ltd.. Spleen'-'d., IIJ ?nt He has. served on a ent of Police, returnod ttie call John DicKenson ft Co.. Ltd. Royal as I if committees on forestry and was accorded a salute of gun* Netherlands S.S. Co.. of Hot! uad State nd development In British Hoton leaving the ship. and the following local firmsi >n. erning organization of the Udad and is the Arrangements have been nade Clunles MtEiiearm-y & Co. Ltd.. In IliflfT. lllO Tniagllll ftflllaW lull nd by the Recepllim Committee for N I! HoeMU, and Ooo. SaMvty b^*!—vi-d proposels wtnrh hv-\ : and fo>: aUftr'i genoral unpreasion M i ;. irgan tba tofea t rj viewsjH that the ODUgstr) "" a lutle bai'kwaKl in kenerul forkkgaUon and not as tar %  i regcmi.ition i | Bsasg ts as Trinidad. acknowlelge with thanks The sjtuatlOB kosrea for the coming year full t promise and hihad M following:— Messrs. <: atmd ttmbal mdusith greenheart for export backbone, could be estabP'resentaiion Gift Calendars l.KKSSK.S—in n variety of *iics trom 2.H7 to $3.19. SHORTS—blue, pink anil vellow at 2-00. PANTIr-S—at S7c. • IIWDkUK II11KS — an assorlmenl of nttracIhrsj designs, from Wf. In -111 a box. Sinuly 9c IfalSft STUAW AND HATS—Straws —$2.1, Fell Shop at Sahcly's— the new Broad St. More wliero you .((variably find what you w;int. diseus1 minisJamaica due to author of articles in Forests and Ford "Farm Geo. Sahely & Co., (B'dos) Ltd. 27 Rruad Street orestry Departentertaining the officers and men Co. (B'dos.> Lid (Engagement b en |-ul up lo Goveroineni l> n .in si %  * B"W **•"** '*-London 1T~ Srrvlrr. n.cnl Bullclini. during Ulllr Elay in the doay. Calendar). (be (.'„ %  ,.,,.,. (K...--tr "m '"" ': -' ~" ^^ __-^. -.^ ^ rf-f f £ 4 •& i&£ *"* # ^ HIGH QUALITY LOW PRICED ^F^ TO CHOOSE FROM ^^sF •*. Gentraf Sm/torium CORNER OF BROAD & TUDOR STREETS JK Spate pBAnuJU tu lo msnttcu only a few KI.KtTRir WASHING MACHINES M.IKisl.M. STOVES ELECTRIC STOVES CUTLERYTOYS OF ALL DESCRIPTION BEAUTIFUL CANADIAN DOLLS ENAMEL WARE ALUMINUM WARE CARON DOVER COAL STOVES E.P.N.S. GOODS PLASTIC KITCHEN WARE CAKE PANS BATHROOM FITTINGS LINOLEUM & CONGOLEUM. In a variety nf DeMcm OIL CLOTH PLASTIC CURTAIN l l.n I II CURTAIN WIRE AND RINGS CHRISTMAS TREE DECORATIONS BALLOONS ELECTRIC TABLE CLOCKS FOUNTAIN PEN AND PENCIL SETS CIGARETTE CASES DECORATIVE GLASS WARE I I I : I llll HAIR DRYERS ICE CREAM FREEZERS MIRRORS in a Variety of Shape! & Sites Building Needs AM. I'l III MASKS III HIM; • M l III I 111 III ill HA Ol "II MOTOR VAX wiTiimv Bcxrn.x tn\n<;i: GAl.V, SHEETS AND RAIN WATER nsxnias GAl.V. BUCKETS AND PANS FLAT F.VERITE SHI I ls STANDABD AND oil. BOAKI D HARD HOARDS GAl.V. CAMS (I |bt, 2 u'nv i""l 5 Kim..) HAIR BROOMS AND BRUSHES R.M. PAINTS AND ENAMELS WHITE I.I \l> \M> /INI AND DRY COI.Ol'RS CARPENTERS TOOLS MECHANICS TOOLS PLUMBER FITTINGS LIGHT WEIGHT COPPER PIPE AND FITTINGS BLOW TORCHES STILSON WRENCHES HINOBS, LOCKS AND STAPLES <<)W CHAINS ROPE. CANVAS AND FISHING LINES GALV. MESH WIRE AND BINDING WIRE GAl.V NAILS AND STAPLES POBCEI.AIN SINKS AND Vsll BASINS SHEET GLASSPLAIN IND SPARKLE II Ml IMI'I AND sill I I II \D RAW AND BOILED UNSEED OIL TURPENTINE \\i) \ \HNISHES \ ISI I INI IND <:itl \si s SEWING TWIM EMERY AM) SAND PAPER #-**w^*?#?*w<^^**r^ *****.* .* %  *** **$<* $* •* tiizz r$9**-3tt:rfff$&*!f$**$&§$&ms$+~rt-# ***** * *^^^m^ **#?*&?***


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SATURDAY NOVEMBER , 1J 3 II UUiADOS ADVOCATE Labourer Acquitted Of Arson Charge ADOLPHUS GRIFFITH, a labourer of Ashlon Hall. St. Peter was yesterday acquitted of a charge of arson bv an Assfie jury. He was acquitted after Prosecuting Counsel. Mr. W. W. Reece. Q.C., Solicitor General, told the Court which was presided over by the Acting Puisne Judge, Mr Justice J. W. B. Chenerv that as the house which Griffith was accused of setting fire had not actually begun to burn, he could no' be c harged with arson. Mr Reece made his submission while the second witness was giving evidence. Tnli witness was Cpl. Alfred Clarke. Griffith was charged with setting lire to the house or Edltha Austin of Ashton Hall, on August 4 about 11.30 p.m. He was represented by Mr I'M.I ll\l III. Ill Ml Coronation Entertainment Committee E W. Barrow. A Co-ordinating Committee hu . Wl J£ *"££ ^.^2l H "h bn set up in London to assist >?' Prtrr Mld ,hat "** in n cn *• . Murn)lv and year ard ness and if the man hadi abu-ed M jj ph ^ tf" f's^'&l Inhappy occasion will afford yet another great opportunity of she had bought th drawing even closer the ties money she had which unite the peoples of the bought It the prevlou Commonwealth. We all know had been living In It since then, her she had not proved her case r,r"i!rtid' %  "" % %  *' *v.-, Xweaitn"^^'." „„f S3;"" ass h ; d bm ht v "" d !" x *C rt er.p P ,.,rt~o r '-,he'p;ru'Sn !" or^e"' p ;.m2fl^'on n a. jiS'. " """ Ch hou "' "" """''• EOfANDED JW£!"5S VT^ JKS iturdav '„ ... ;„„,. a--., o. t._ '" the suit of Bellamy and ages and in every walk ot %  3S3E2S SLWWJW: ^SSSS^S £&£*" life. Ai which hringw toaeahee m a mm, K mon spirit ordcvotlon and J ho hoUBe -."^ brother had come affection men and women from lo ner countries so widilv separated ** throughout the world, can do her wnat had happened and when ^ ,' more than anything else to pro"he did not reply, her brother mote that friendship and muleft. Griffith never told her he tiial understanding which is the wanted back his house, actually essential foundation of the It was not his. IIMH £1 hael. until December 5 on a charge instructed by J. K. T. Mr. G. Hrancatci L w. "r wtafc GViffith and she l,rrcnjr f CWnC ? t lhC pr0peny Clarke of Cottle CalTord 4 Co fllMin* H brother ^knH ' ** H H B ylry f Beckln *PPered for the petltion.r In the ffli^iS^Sn^i St. Michael, on NovemJTof Held and rfeld .Mr. D H. L. tr 27 Ward. Instructed by Messr* Sgt. Alleyne attached to Central Haynes t Griffith, appeared f<>r SUtlon prosecuted for the Police, the petition?! 1 HMIi £5 WILLS ri:.m\i I n Commonwealth relationship. We She did not see Griffith after hope that it will be found possithe Saturday when he left. She Herbert Adams of Clapham. St ln the Court of Ordinary, 111' ble to Include in the provision had herself heaped the rotten Michael was yesterday ordered Lordship admitted the wills of the of entertainment members of can es and trash found by the to pay a nne Ot £5 and Mcosts following to probate — the younger generation and esnde of her hoUB# "* y ,n ln ^ J d or |wo „,„„„„. lm Lewi. Mow, Bunford Meyerv peclally s'udents from overseas. gn<.. ,._ t, m .i. —i— ..-_ L %  .„—. —a, i-i > ~ Christ Church. Yacht 'Beyond In Port Pleasure vaeht. "gtey %  • is attempting a round-the-world cruise, arrived in Carlisle Bay on Thursday night from the Canary Islands. She took 21 days to toss •ho Atljntic "Beyond" is an uxiUarj Bel muctian cutter. 'Beyund" was built %  ) %  Ot, Suoss. ftigljivd. Si I atumutum and waa deig:i<' i t>> Mr. Laurent Giles to the requirements of Mr. Tom Worth, her K owner. Unlike the ma)ority of pleasure •*chts. Beyond" can ni 'larger in her stern This is used gaa^ntlBi .-hvti:,. (towered by a M h.p iiasel engine which gives her J top peed of seven and a half knots. Her net tonnage Is 10.71 %  nd gross 15.M by Thames retirements She is 43 ft long %  .-tall god 33 ft. at water line with beam 10 ft 7 in. and %  draft >f seven fret Launched In Jul p was launched In Jul. iorll> afterward* sal.-M tr>m Enelnn.i ti> PTUICC Spain, poftu gal. Madeir.i and the Canary Islands befm-p attempting the Atlantic crossing. On board "Bgyocd* 1 are Mr. Worth. tsartMl Mrt Worth, and Mr. and Mrs P#tei Taylor III Wotlh Is an enameer while Mr. Taylor Is In the mirine bustnea*. '•BeyOOd". which is regislered th the Royal f'nii-ing Club, is -i"-hored off the Barbidos Aquatic BEYOND" carries a wind charger generating electricity. Whittaker. St When her brother woke her he prlsonment wijh hard labour by T u_ ..lied "get up. get up Lonnle Hi, Worship Mr. C. B. Griffith M ^P" A "'" Griffith Is burning down your for selling adulterated milk to a Alexander house." When she came out her Sampling Officer on October 12. George brother was standing near the Adams appealed at the bar. Are. At that time he was not tryThe milk was bought from MAIL NOTICE Ing to put out the fire. Adams by a Sampling Officer on M* I he si VasMat. onioda. TUnni CpL Alfred Clarke sairl that as Collymore Hock Road on October ";' %  Owjasw fc y. lie %  > c a result of g report made to The 12 and was sent to the Governpolice about 12.10 a.m.. he went ment Analyst. The Analyst'* reto her home at Ashton Hall. Cane port showed that the milk con. .. .. J rBih w * near the house and tained 27.4 per cent, of water. Throughout the week commenethiee feet away was a corked ing November 30. Special Mission three gill bottle containing liquid DECI8I * CONFIRMED M.^.5!fe2r£tt ^0fTe"&ro. ,k „> JTtSSi V.^n ."ndTr"."/ „"„.*. ,u,f o7-,„',." n eeK asAvs "s tftgvTLSrsz Hrr v VS^-a 5rtsSi!-BL*{S £S e:$nce Mr d,,c!£d SS gSS £ n ?£LZ$32'mS: 2 j 1 noulc .;i* d no1 ^f" < >>• ship Mr. J R Edwards at Dl.We wish vou all success your Important work." SL Andrewlide Week Of Mission Services ard's a donation to help Xmas Music At St Mary's The nugmen;ed Choir of St. Mary's Church will P Annuul !('•• IUI Ot Xmas Music on Sunday the 28th Daca^nhoT, tt 4.15 p.m. Thia programme Inclu by Handel. Mozmt. raMMr and other well known com posers. The Artiste* arc ftllM MM1 HaU (fopranoL Mr. Ot orga H -rrlj (Tenor). Bandsmm G. Ivell (Trumpet) and F. Taylor (Tympani). irvdcr will be rlaatnt Post OAWv %  • undtn PUrl Mill % %  ,(. H|Uta.rxJ B SO %  m Ofdlnar, Mall at 9 Ihc in NovamsbM, 1IU their bes?^ help'^'church".^ ^ ^"d^^'inVtr U* tlon for committing wilful damage fortunate than themseU. ,", a1 ^*, P n%tr cWd tne to artlc ' valued at £1 8/the jury to return ;i verdict of not property of Matilda Branch on List of Special Services for tho !" my and this verdict was August 28. Mission:— returned by the foreman. Advent Sunday—7 p.m. Preacher Griffith was discharged. fcmest Branch appealed against The Lord Bishop. Mr Edward' decision but did not Mondav rier t -1 in nm nivn ~~"^^"~~~" attend the Court of Appeal and i A,r ^rvL^.idlund ^ Annual Mmi.mary Meeiing Emwas ordared to pay the co.ts of the Tuesday Dec 2-7.30 p.m. in the ,H'"'„_ Th e ."' r Speaker Canon %  Wf"':, hlc h amounted lo 5.Church—Preacher Rc\F E Conhffe. M.A. Matilda Branch of Horse Hill. l+y~. UJi. (Osie time Vicar of J^'^' 1 STJ' '"•"•-Close of S, k J" n Ujid 1 ">e Court thsl S Davids). *sj**ion Week. I'ICIIIIIC The when she returned home an Wednesday Dec. J—7.30 p.m. v ** r „ August 2 sru, found norne of her Treacher Rev. R. A. Russell. B.A., Tft "ymns for the Church household articles battered up. Vicar of St. Lukes. ^"''f" n Tuesday. Wednesday C.eorge Vearwood said that ho Thursday, December 4.—7.30 *" d Thursday will be taken from saw Branch go into the house ol the ipeclal leaflet of Mi'.lon Matilda Branch and break up the p.m.—Preacher Rev. O. C. Haynes, riymns. supplied at the Church, articles in the house Matilda M.A. Vicar of S. Barnabas. liesse leave them behind at the Blanch was not at home at the iiii. % % %  ..mi iiiinf. ; LOUIS I.. BAVl.EY Mi.II. HI I III. t*vivy/AvV///r'*/'/§ *>ih #*<•• t // IN OUR HOME FURNISHING DEPT. WE OFFER: C'REt'lNM In tevrr.il <1u4Ut.es. and a u Ide rangr al pallerns from He. t. JB.U td. FOLKWC/WK U" wide al Sl."t ART SILK TAI l>li:> 36" wide a* f 1.73 41" wide from 92.11 to Ilia yd. laVf SO" wide. In Maroon, firrrn, t.old. Klur -iiid Rmr al $2.41 K.S1 S-\MH:K-HS • t KI romn i In Tollon and Linen—Irum 82.33 lo -it.o td. 0VBTAIM Ml i In a large aaaorlment of beautiful drUj.i-. from tie. |J *i ::