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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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


L/L NECA teene

WHAT'S ON TODAY



> p
Sargeant’s Vil

Police

Piaying Fieid 8.00. p.m

Band Concert,



For the cause that lacks assistance,
Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,

Por the future in the distance,
And the good that I can do



_ Sterling Area Must Take
Steps To Close Dollar Gap







f \ o*
a nesnericonaeetncennnnnnines
‘ me YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT
ly Vite he Codrington: 2.2

ESTABLISHED 1895



Rains Flood C’wealth Must Produce

Districts In
St. Michael

SEVERAL, inches of water fell
over St. Michael and the mid-
lands of St. George yesterday and
flooded the Harmony Hall, Halis
Road and Constitution districts,

making them impassable to any |

Sort of traffic, during the early
afternoon. Lower Christ Church
also had a heavy rainfall,

A check with tne country
parishes showed that except for

light intermittent showers, no
rain fell yesterday,
Following fairly heavy rains on

Sunday in the north-western,
and western parts of the island,
yesterday morning opened with
sunny weather.

change in the weather as thick
rain clouds built in the south
eastern sky.

Se

The swampy condition of
Queen’s Park made it neces-
sary for the Exhibition Au-
thorities to postpone the
show which was to have been
held tomorrow and Thurs-
day. It will now be held
on Wednesday and Thurs-
day next week.

ttt setenneeeenneee

An hour later they broke into
torrrential’ rains which fell for}
about four hours, By 12.30 p.m,
Halls Road, Constitution and
Queen’s Park were under water,
and an hour later were impassable
to any traffic. In Goodland,
Beckles Road, The Ivy, parts of
My Lord’s Hill and other low
lying districts, the water flowed
over the road and some people
who braved the rain had to wade
ankle deep through the water,

Motorists coming into the city
from the country parishes sudden-}
ly ran into the blinding rain|
almost without warning, and at
times, visibility was reduced to a
few feet.

Shoppers who left home early
and unprepared for the sudden
change in weather were delayed.
Many of them did not get out of
town until after it temporarily
abated at noon.

Work on the waterfront and
other outdoor activities were

the|
weather had cleared, little or no

interrupted and even after






More Basic Foodstuffs | *!/2": 2

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ward closing the Dollar gap must be taken inside the|¢alled on to ju tity Actes
nigh

Sterling area itself.
use of Commonwealth Econ

dollar earning peosvibilitico,

Balance of Payment needs will
be a key factor in deciding which
development schemes should be
encouraged. The Commonwealth
jhas a strictly limited. supply of
resources rfeeded for development
|-—technical, manpower, capital,
equipment and finance—and if

’

: Shortly before| the best use is to be made of those]
nine o'clock there was a noticeable| available some projects must

be
given priority over others which
are less essential from the Balance
of Payments standpoint. This
means countries which have
potentially valuable but un-
developed economic resources of
primary industries eapable of
further development should con-
centrate on expanding the output
from these at the expense ol

costly industrialisation projects.â„¢ }

During their genera? discussion
on development and «commodity
policy Prime Ministers had be-
fore them a list of commodities
increased production
would either
dollars

Foodstuffs, Metals

These are wheat, rice, mea
dairy produce, cotton, copper,
zinc, aluminium, steel and steel-
making materials, fertilizers and
engineering products.

For many of these commodities
the sterling area is heavily de-
pendent on supplies from the
United States. Imports of wheat
in the year 1950—51 for example
amounted to 5,400,000,000,000,000
tons and cost $4,900,000. Con-
sumption inside the sterling area
moreover is expected to in-
crease at a faster rate than out-
put. Ministers agreed therefore
that an increase in the production
of sterling wheat must be given
high priority in future develop-
ment plans.

The same need exists for in-
creased supplies of rice — basic
foodstuff in the Asian Dominion
and the colonies, Plans are being



LONDON, Dee: 1.

Commonwealth Prime Ministers at their London
Economic Conference today agreed that the

This will be done by making better

omic resources so as to expand

the output of primary products—particularly basic food-
stuffs—which either at present cost dollars or hate aond

‘Pro-French
Party Win
Saar Battle

Dec. 1.
Saar voters in a huge turn-out
reminiscent of the days of Hitler

went to the polls on Sunday to]

vote against the coal rich terri-
‘ory’s return to Germany. The
election was supposed only to
elect a new Saar Parliament but it
actually was a _ hitter French-
!German contest for the territory
lying between the two nations.

The French won, despite a lest
minute intervention by Catholic
and Evangelic churches which ad-



of which! Vised Saarlanders they were not} and the Prairies are the most vul
earn or economise ;™°rally obligated to vote.

Pro-German parties were barred
from the elections. To show pro-

1% and German sympathieé, Saarlanders
had to abstain from voting, inval- |
idate their vote or vote for the
Communist Party which also fav- |

to

oured the return of the Saar
, Germany,

Ninety three per cent. of the ter-
ritory 621,948 eligible voters
went to the polls to give President
Johannes Hoffmann’s pro-French
Christian People’s Party a heavy
majority.——U.P.

Day Of Prayer

NAIROBI, Nov. 30.
Christian churches throughout
Kenya observed a Day of Prayer
called by Governor Sir Evelyn
Baring to ask for peace in terror-
ridden Kenya.—(CP)







first step to-j Jutiu



ora

>



PRICE

we
MITTER
. 4

TURSDA







| Dominién
| Status Is
| Only Way

!



















TRA)



_— ‘TING

Ur. Gomes Levtures
| At Cambridge

Canada Pla

INDON
us

monwealth
aim

L

at t





Highway

EDMONTON,

be



must
ane |

ith

ALBE
canada, ec:
great military styptegy
Cuesar and Napoleon was



subrait
a



The

nerinerh cute jay pro-y
posed by three

Delegates from Colum~-§
bia, Aiberta and Saskatchewun @

et for the fourth annual cohe
feiSiice “ot Trans-Canada Highway
Association (Yellowhead route)
and planned. to map out an ap-
proach to the Federal Government
for an immediate start on th
proposed $112,000,000 =military
road elong the “Evergreen” route

The highway would start
Winnipeg, swing norihwest acros?}
the plains to Saskatoon then on!
to this booming oil and industrial!
city. It would continue westward





eae

ay tor
here

nd
federat
postponed the West
be constrained tc
tatus with its
nd limited

rat
the
a



hON MET

7



became realit
Indies
accept
subordinate statu
opportu
politic



nities



HIS EXCELLENCY THE ACTING GOVERNOR Mr, R. N. Turner inspects the 20 kilowatt transmitter
at Cable and Wireless’ transmitting station, Boarded Hall, yesterday during his tour of the station. Left
to right are:--Mr, Jacob, Deputy Engineer, Boarded Hall, Mrs. Turner, Capt. Armstrong, Mrs. Ascough,
Mr. E. H. ©. Robinson, Manager, Barbados Branch, Mr, H. L. N. Ascough, Divisional Manager; Cable
snd Wireless (W.I.) Ltd., His Excellency Mr. Turner and Mr, A. T. Whewell, Assistant Engineer,

ActingGovernorAlt oo
Cableand Wireless et

d 1

a
shyt

through the awesome Yellowhead nen
Pass into the Rockies and veer
south to Vancouver with a branch
road slipping through the moun-
tains to Prince Rupert on the
northern British Columbia coast.
Association President H, D
Anlay of Haney, British Columbia
said construction of the highway
“has become essential due to thé
increasing strategic importance of
the Canadian northwest" He saié






No one qualifies for collective
devoting his efforts to
rugged individualism”
said, “I find myself
harp disagreement with those
ersons who insist that federation
hould not be ved until all
t territories enjoy full self-

rovernment.

Co-operation




etion by
arts of

Gomes

. he
Vir.





\ that “this has now become a vitas P . Ca
’ s
security matter. In case of risoner mp ‘Indeed” he said “the constitu-
[Sha tee Bratton ns the cena | DURING his visit to the Cable and Wireless stations} lional advances that have been
i PANMUNJOM, Dec. 1

\\nade in. the individual territories

at Boarded Hall and ¢ arrington yesterday, His Excellency Communists accused U.N, planes| during recent years have tended

the Acting Governor Mr. R° N, Turner spoke to London

| nerable part of Canada but we an”
without a highway system to move




































,) Sunday of bombing a prisone: discourage rather than pro-
and. New York by radio telephone. He was shown how camp in North Korea last Wed-| ‘mote regional co-operation for the
the radio picture service was operated and a test photo-|nesday. Reds said the bombing! imple reason that the politician

’ a . fi 8 self se -
ARTIE'S HEADLINE graph of His Excellency taken on Remembrance Day was sok place at 3.40 a.m, at Camp pi ae oan if secure and self
: Ri ¥ mane + “7 ai Number 11 braneh four at Kang-! contained in his own! narrow acre
transmitted from one machine to the other in the radio dong. ; not particularly anxious to be-
picture room at Carrington. A copy of the photograph They di ot say if any eas-| come embroiled in regional affairs

They did n ’ ny

was handed to him within 30 minutes, by Norman Edwards,

vhich don’t appear to offer him
assistant engineer.

nm equal measure of security and

uallies were inflicted on the U.N
prisoners helq there. The charge

|
|



His Excellency, accompanied was made during a liaison oMcers| power,
| by Mrs. Turner ey pt 7 ° ae ste t There is also a further danger
Secretary Capt, W. R. H. Arm- S; El t teds called the ‘meeting to pro-|, ‘Ong the’ teveitootes
strong, began his tour by visit~ aar ec 10ns test the wounding of 32 Red pris- rateer baal x pater with | te
ing the transmitting ee at - e ol ere at Koje Island on Novem-) (1... sed political privileges, their
| Boarded Hall. On arrival he was d t ber 25, iter ources mi vt utilise
| met by Mr. H. L. N. Ascough, | n emocra 1c Communist Colonel Tsai Cheng heen in auah’ wine bt promote
Divisional Manager, Cable and Wen said four buildings were)‘ Adelina in the ‘ability of West
Wireless. (W,1.) Lid., Mrs. As- BONN, Dee, 1. damaged in alleged raids on the indian be aathreal st ponsibiljty
: h. Mr. BE, H. C. Robinson,| Sunday’s election in the Saar prisoner camp. Tsai said any fer thes own affairs, This is’ a
fer Barbados Branch, Mrs. | was not a free expression of Saar-| repetition would resultdn “serious

very real danger and we should

and Mr. J. 0. W. planders views. West German not permit sentiment to persuade

U.P.
uty Engipeer, Boarded | Chancellor Dr, Kohvad Adenauer

consequences”,







| 3 to overlook it”
conducted the, party ita to-day. Dr, Adenauer said wverlook i
. i a te f the station, that because pro-German parties ‘ eg | . / :
ee denna pheno’ " carded Hallwxi.te\legram javere barred from participation, ( 40onvicts Stage } Statesmanship
He said that Caesar and Né s handed to His Excellency, | and because of French “pressure” | :
leon conquered and held Europe | ftom the Chairman and Court of} on the electorate, a “general an- Mr. Gomes. conéluded... that in

Directors, Cable and Wireless,

Jail Break

























ildi : alysis of election returns is very ; opinion West Indian politicians
i . for decades by building “mag- i ae aaa V3 . n y nm We \ cee
work was done, Later in the; considered to expand the output i ific ‘onde tar Son sment| Londen. The message said: difficult. ‘i vere possessed of a degree o
afternoon, however, — carpenters! of rice in Pakistan and Ceylon. aa. CHURGIERL 15:78 af ek soateat” fx re a “Would Your Excellency please “On the other hand” the Chan- PITTSBURGH, Dec. 1 ee ee ais aiatvens
and people preparing the Park for Possibilities Good LONDON, Nov. 30. Many military strategists agree} @¢cept the sinc« re thanks of the cellar added in a statement to Kight convicts armed with avout hy i oie pine YR .
the Exhibition resumed in an Possibilities were eonsidered Mr. Churchill, 78 jon Sunday,| that the air age and iow the Wirdtice Mat toe tite bee, and | Hited Press, it has been shown knives and led by a one time ot ae ere we re i
effort to complete the work. good for increasing the production| celebrated his birthday with a] atomic age has not altered the , eee Mes 1 the pane ole that French | iat eponion ie drug addict eluded police road- von: SORE JO" Be bee ae
On Sunday, Holetown experi-|of other commodities on Prime| quiet family party with cakes and) vital importance of highways as on is toe aK fy "visiting Boarded Sings Hen eben: oat of tay edie te TA et. ace bs al onees among West Indians; but he
@ On Page 5 @ On Page 5 ale,—(CP) |‘‘life-blood channels for armies] i731) and Carrington Wireless Sta-| awa policies.” ieee . ie Were euryhiic we lid not believe that the fact that
Ay aM et OTIS ag oN) ae : Pak: REL stale cara ——| in the field. ,| tions. We trust that these : lions | But this election’, said Aden- | : Peniter tia Sarthe ix of the con-|0ne West Indian ‘held different
eee ae peed that 2! by linking the West Indian colo-; quer “can never be accepted as A] viets were ist coen in a-éur near| political views. from another
‘ . ) en eee aeons OUI nies with the world and by pro-/ free expression of the All of the § Ast § ha car ne vould be quite so importan:
PLAYING FIELD FLOODED would open up the northwest for viding a key relay on:the Com-| Sauriaed populate’ Ninety the} Be prison shor ly Baer SeCR bing vhen the time came to examine
tremendous new developments! jonwealth routes to Australia) West German Government con-|SU2day morning but police Othe federal blueprint
ww besides giving year round com-|inq Canada are contributing 10! ducted itself with ateoluse reserve | cagly today “we don’t even have a
munications through the Rockies | the development and prestige of! and becaus furtherrior » no pro-| 4p" on their whereabout BO He added “the spirit of com=
with the Pacific Coast. Highways) Barbados | ie se ; cc ayia oe i or eta others who fled afoot were*simi- | promise ig sure to win out in the
4 | Ministers of the four Western Pro-| "Way [ add my personal good Ing . 6 ible for Pro-German | \atly successful in their escape!end, If I lack that confidence L
| vinces ‘estimated it would cost] wishes and thanks.” parties during the campaign “It] from the prison which is described | would not have accepted the ap~
| about $80,000 per mile to con-) ‘The message was signed, “Les- TA at tee. te wondered at that}®s a “maximum security” insti-| pointment as a representative at
struct a defence highway which |]ie Nicholls, Chairman Cable and “Saar Premier Johannes Hoffman| tution, ‘talks to be held in this country
| would supplement the existing Wireless Ltd.” came through the election as he —U.P. next year”
Trans-Canada route which runs; At the end of his tour His Ex- did * as Se
from Winnipeg through Regina,|\cellency replied to the telegram “The German Socialist opper b=). G0009GG9GG0VGGG99909OO4OV HHH POOP IGG DOO PI DI OHT,
Calgary and the Kicking Horsejag follows:—l am deeply grati- iat ta man’ eet Bee a
Pass down through the mountains|fieq to receive the messages of amas er ot ee Wandite oh tpl % ;
*|}to Vancouver, The Association! goodwill from the Court of Direc- oer Neette na . ia em Sart b Le ra 4 ~
| Secretary E. T, Love, claimed that{tors and yourself and warmly re- aha ary uti eapaitiins ee %
railways are more vulnerable to|ciprocate them. My wife and I mG " themees de s exis >
;tkombing attacks and sabotage|have been filled with admiration |*8 'D ‘Ne Saar. P. %
} than the highways and added that! at all we have seen and are very >
\the advantage of the northern! grateful to Mr, Asgough and his | y










4
a
4

route weuld be that it would fol-j staff for their courtesy in showing |
low and protect the $80,000,000) us over the two stations. We con- |
Fdmonton to Vancouver oil pipe-| sider that Barbados is. singularly
'line now being built.—-U.P. @ On Page 6,

Application
Rejected



THE ANNUAL

|
|
|

4,
SOCSSSSOSS



ELLE PLEA LLL LE EFSF FEL FIFI

BLAS 666, 66.66, 6665665666666 6GSE4 666666665
Pe?

































e@ 7 ¥ ° NAIROBI, KENYA, Dec. 1,
V illa lba a “ims | The Colonial Supreme Court
; Monday rejected an application}
{for a change of venue by Jome x
' Kenyatta leader of the 100,000) ¢
e > . - | trong African Union, and five of! 3
2C ton tc or | bis associates, charged with lead- 5
es ership of the Mau Mau secret
i HA i terrorist society
CARACAS, VENEZUELA, Dec. 1. 1 he application was made by
Jovito Villalba, Leader of the Republican Democrat e Herth ue ~ Seuness
Union (U.R.D.) claimed victory for his party on the basis “ i onthe ag "Kheinent
i of scattered returns from Sunday's national eerer dee whose case is scheduled to come %
THE PLAYING FIELD at Queen’s Park yesterday. the Constituent Assembly, the first in Venezuela in five} before the Kapenguria magis~ | oe b ce i oned on x
Due to the heavy rains the Annual Exhibition has had to be postponed until next week. years. | trate ‘ court later, this month. a Las een postp x
pe = — COL CO A neriiee « a ‘a rit iad askec a ria se
: His claim made shortly after 11 p.m. yesterday BP i lecied to some other court ge : s | ea 5 ni *
men 2 P Former Italian parently stemmed from unofficial tabulations reported | because the Kapenguria magis-| % account of adverse weather %
British a er Soun Ss © morning papers trate was a former Supreme Court x
, ; 4 ae peer x —s . 50 ‘e@ sided at pro- il
Queen Buried |, imcompicie noticia tabuta-——— Sar (‘aie concernfag one i unti :
ions from two states an e BaccAas 7 » al- ,
W e rica MONTPELLIER, seis Federal district of Caracas gave |S oul Prepares For perenne SF weep cl %
€ roing n . 1. |the U.R.D. a more than 27,000} a ee ee. : | 2 *
Former Queen Elina of Italy,|vote lead. Mr. Eisenhower re ee % %
was buried on Monday in the; Returns from the Federal Dis- ay % x
LONDON, Dec. 1, ,pounds. with the gallows for| Cypress studded cemetery of St.|trict and States of Anzooategui SEOUL, Dec. 1 a Y %
The pro-Labour Daily Mirror}company, | Lazare, near the Mediterraneanjand Valencia gave U.R D 66,000,} Armour¢ d cars patrolled ne Sir Gerald Templer % %
gave most of its front page today} Men have been shot and arrest-|Sea. Queen Elina of Montenegro, |the Projenta independent electoral | street and U.S. marines er eed. f > q
to an editorial warning that theJed by hundreds and held without| widow of King Victor Emanuael front 33,000 and the Conservative | bayonets guarded key wes . B AD L n ¥ lth and With December %
African policy of Secretary offtrial. “It said Mr. Lyttelton was] III, was carried from her villa by | Party 19,000. quarters in peoul in Rider (9e ack In ondo. x %
State for the Colonies Mr. Oliver]committed to a ‘sterile policy of} 16 Italian bearers, representing Up till 11 p.m, yesterday only | te r the visit of 1 S residen , ~ $
Lyttelton ‘can lose us Africa]brute force and barbed wire” and} the Provinces of Italy after a Low|one bulletin had been issued by | elect Eisenhower ae LONDON, Dee. 1. 8
r”? ve allow * Mass was read by Rev. Victor Sert'|the Supreme Electoral Council. It} Jeeps intended to convoy Mr Sir Gerald Templer, Britain’s i rt e a 4
forever must not be allowed to “kill Ss d ere tt >
be er said British]Kenya” 7 of the Church of St. Denis. reported a total of 183,000 votes|Lisenhower’s party were armed] «strong man” High Commissioner Al jyuc ges and commuttee .
The newspaper sai 2 a Bs ; U.P.|had been counted, but gave no|with machine guns and parked] j, walaya, said on his arrival in x
Africa was “poised on a See ahs The ranoneser ae ~ oe ; -P. Cecabaowe 06 tive E@uves Oy party ivifside: the Migeih Atmy 3? London touday he hed some 16 i a Il asked &
ed of racial hate” because of|however, in another fro mi aaeees ba ees ; ie alaved ; Marines in battle dress} 7°. *e: Pee ithe sre nre Ac < x
the Britis h policy of “collective|editorial took the view diametri-| WEST GERMAN HOUSE Tt also "3.000 000 st — Wire eiatiteat eats thie head- ee aan eee po ts ohh sap mem ers are especla y c x
shment” in the carnpaign|cally opposed to that of the Daily URGED TO RATIFY :900,000 Votes arters of Fifth Airforce head- Dadiama' brat 47 Als. appoltit= : ,
punishm’ I EO ee Some 2,000,000 voters were be quarter f : Before he took up his apy ‘ k . f h “ >} ange R
against Mau Mau. Mirror. It said: “Kenya is suffer- ‘ bag neal eg gh ; tarter d the chosen hotel} ont, he had arranged with the o take note oO tnis che ge. 8
i i i NVE) Ss lieved to have yarticipated : §
“Mau Mau is a revolting and ing from ,a reign of tee and ? balloting toe the Constitutent| where the secret service Y/ Colonial Office that he shouid Ris
dangerous thing” the Daily ar ae te ns ogg ct Ba aan BONN, Germany, Dec. 1. |Agsembly. The 103 Assemblyme: alt , ; ° ee eo IB back ix le or six months %
said. “It will be es Peas | Seer o + As Bhai hth and|., The Bundestag (Lower House) |olected will rewrite the Venezuelan Mr, Eisenh jhe idded the object of *
: ils not only e lives ©o and romen, 7 ‘ J aire. C ; -da : r f: eR le was a top re isit HO more and no Je ”* he :
denent E Kenyans but our own! African are being butchered and Seeceenenad tha Eesame te, tote fee elect: 2, ctercsies te There was no official ro | declared,—U.P. ; P PETERKIN ;
morality as rulers, By now we, contilated by Mau Seach, Auesoetan Bonn Conventions ending occu- Se acaan the sath which has ruled| when he iid arrive an¢ an ‘ *
have virtualls made enemies of) are aking measures o suppress pation and the European Defence the country since November 1948 wnounce nt was expec #34 } . .
the Kikuyu people. ws this beastly society, They are now Treaty. Torrential rains in and around |1ewsmen ' t JAPANESE NOT WANTED Secretary x
In its xiety to crush a vicious) imposing cdllective punishment In a 138-page report, this com#| Caracas failed to deter rs.| various airport hope | ed aL yy, &
organization the Government of,on suspected areas mittee urged the House to accept | Polls closed at 6 p.m. and the vote | being on the spot whe arrive W ASHINGTON, Dec, I. 2 ie : 2
Kenya has succeeded in earning; “At once softheads and sub- five resolutions including one pro-|counting started immediately Al South Kore police 1 Ce el Ben Limt —_ ‘ no 8 Acricultur: ] Society. %
the embittered hatred of a million! versives and other: n Britain will| testing against confiscation of though troops stood guard at polls) continued ro ( r eset wat _ Jn} re % 4 ; c $
people who are themselves the > tongue against their ownj|German property, for reparations’ | ready for action in case of trouble, | civilian ne whe z= am prov & %
greatest victims of Mau Mau, jcountry and people.” [3 “one-sided discrimination”, jthere were no reports of eiectic aMeaRtT os wT Pee ea a ie Midian dns cuneocecacdssanccumaied ous cal <
Thousands are herded in com- —U.P. —U.P. ‘day disorders.—U.P was jailed eat :















PAGE TWO

EDWARD

SF. a







Caub

CUNARD if?

4



Netball Cup







r.Bay, St. J: re-"{ HIS year’s winners of the Canadians FOR TU

turned home on Sunday night by, Netball Division “A” League 1O Canadians who are
B.W.LA. from Trinidad where he Competition, Queen’s College, w: nS ar eapysmcmgegne” Pe LOOK if
spent six weeks as a patient at the ok tty Maca Be are ‘a a spending the winter here are birthday cor
Colonial Hospital, Port-of-Spain. peague Cup by Mrs. D. H. L. — Arthur Murray from | !ook is, acec

Sir Edward who underwent an Ward. Mrs, Ward said that the L°romto, and Mrs. F. E. Dench} ywapcn +
eye operation is no stranger to standard of play this season had ‘0M Kingston, Ontario. They| Pianetary indicatity
Trinidad. He was private Secre- jmproved, : arrived by T.C.A. on Thursday —— ae eet
tary to Sir Bede Clifford, a for- - and are guests at the Ocean View| jntercan venncge mous
mer Governer of Trinidad Audit Clerk Returns Hotel. y q

The operation was very suc- APRIL 21 to MAY 26 (Taarw

cessful,

Executive Engineer
R DAVID M THOMAS,

newly appointed Executive
Engineer of the Department of
Highways and Transport arrived
from. England over the week-end

via Trinidad by air,
Mr. Thomas who is 28 was un-
til recently am Assistant .En-
neer at the Borough Council,
hssex,
Accompanying

i him was
wife and two

ons,

his

Here’s Your Chance

NYONE who saw a circus in

their youth must have felt
the burning urge to join it.
Apparently everyone who can is
Soing to take advantage of the
opportunity of fulfilling this
youthful ambition om December
6. That’s the night the Rockley
golfers put on their party at the
Paradise Beach Cb.

Besides prizes after the Big
Parade, 3800 balloons will be
turned loose during the evening!
and the acrobats and jugglers
who capture the lucky ones wil
be well rewarded,

Drama Contest

fTHE Dramatic Group of St

Silas’ Old Scholars Associa- {hile Mr, Heggie is in the Flight Trinidad before
tion will stage the trial scene of Operations Department in
the Merchant of Venice at the \'real.

St. Silas’ school room on Friday,
December 12 at 8 p.m,

Mrs. G, Smith and Mr, Young
will be present to judge the pers
formance On behalf of the Central
Council of the Old Scholars’ As-
sociation who are sponsoring the
Drama Contest among the Old
Scholars Association of the island.

I understand that some carol
singing will be fitted into the
evening's pregramme.

Air France Official
R, ROBERT TOUCHAIS,
thief Ré ihlig 3 oe
Air Saas ia WRk ee
bean, was intransit through here
on Sunday morning from Fort
de France and left the same night
for Trinidad to continue his tour
of inspection of the area for his
airline.

Accompanying Mr, Touchais
was Mr. Roger Beaufrand, a mer-
chant of Fort de France who has
gone to Trinidad on business,

R.C. Priest

R. T, B. GRACE of the Roman

Catholic Church in Mont-

serrat is now in Barbados for

about two weeks’ holiday. He

arrived on Friday by B.W.LA.

and is a guest at the Marine
Hotel.

A Canadian, Fr, Grace has been
residing in Montserrat for the
past seven months. Prior to that,
he was stationed in Anguilla for
two years. This is his third visit.
to Barbados.



Listening Hours

TUESDAY, DECEMBER
1.90 — 6.00 p.m. °

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. New Records,
5,00 p.m, Composer of The Week, 5.15
p.m, Think On These Things.
6.00 — 7.15 pam ., . $1.88 -M 49.71 M

6.00 p.m. Ulster Magazine, 6.15 p.m.
Meet The Commonwealth, 6.45 p.m
Sports. Round-Up, 7.00 p.m. The ritain, |

2ND, 1952













7.10 p.m, Home News From Britain,
7.15 p.m. Rendezvous
$45 — 10.30 p.m. .....



24M 49.71 M )
7.45 p.m. Personal Portrait, 8.00 p m. |
Piano Time, 8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
8.30 p.m. Composer of The Week, 8.45
p.m. Report From Britain, 9.00 pm, From
The Third Programme, 10.00 p.m, From |
News, 16.10 p.m. From The Editorials,
10.15 p.m. Geoffray Bumphrey Talking,
10.30 p.m. A Long Way To Go,





DURING THE MONTH OF DECEMBER
WILL AUTOMATICALLY HAVE A CHANCE OF WINNING,
WITHOUT ANY FURTHER COST,

“HUMBER”

Mikel CONRAD & at eaatee oe
SSS Paul KELLY & RA ~ Thurs, (only)
” “HEART of the Donate OCORNOR 4.45 & 8.90 p.m,
ROCKIES” | Donald O'CO }
Roy ROGERS ae it | TREASURE OF THE
io Bs Dm unmet SIERRA MADRE
SPY HUNT id se AFFAIR | Senet
Howard and
EVERY PURCHASER OF A PAIR OF .. MEX | GENERAL DIED. | PRAIRIE THUNDER
ABBOTT & Gary COOPER Dick FORAN
“JOHN WHITE” or “K” BRAND SHOES A eaaat ~~ oI
"BR GETO BARBAREES
or | B “ia (Dial 5170) (Dial 8404)

A
=





























































M* A. S. HOWELL of the
Audit Department returned na
over the week-end after spending
three months in Trinidad attached
to the Audit Department of that

Mrs, Dencn’s son, Tuomas, a
vigator with T.C.A., has been ideas,

coming to Barbados for a leng tion in confidential
time and was last here in Sep-

P.M. asks extra cau+
issues.

tember. MAY 21 to JUNE %1 (Gemini) —

ra 2 a i tela One Mrs, Murray said that when for a rape ee ecten subeate wide
Mr. Howell to. aril at the 7 nies takings, heart

course’ was very interesting, ‘R¢Y left Montreal the weather G affairs.

, was fine with a temperature of| sung J neer
and he had acquired valuable ex- *” Fetes ee
neninihe aelne his pad He 50°F but a snow storm wag| Another stimulating planetary day for
ence Stay . expected from the West They general endeavours. Still have care in
bpoke highly of the standard of were however glad t z i investments, relations with empioyers.
co-operation and hospitality which 7 0 be

ae ae . empleo ees
had been meted out to him during %€'€ and were looking forward

a JULY & to AUGUST & (Leo) — Ali-
his stay. to an enjoyable holiday. out effort under most encourag.ng vibra-
> i tions! Approved activities will dovetal

Back Ta Canada f For Three Weeks into your scheme of action. Romance.

comestic affairs ask tact
APT.” Donald K. MeArthur, “ r TS nice to be in Barbados

] : AUGUST 2% to SEPTEMBER 23 (Virgo)
one of T.C.A’s senior pilots " with this lovely

climate | — _ Interioe: your natural capability

and Mrs. MeArthur from Van- instead of being in the U.S.A. at bay gM we wren = eee
couver, British Columbia, return- ‘his time of the year where it is|Be especial diplomatic afters om.

ed to Canada via Montreal by Setting very cold,” said Mr,
T.C.A, on Thursday after spend- Ludwig Wegener, Jeweller of
ing a holiday as guests at Cacra- Miami, Florida who arrived here
bank Hotel. from Trinidad on Saturday by
; c B.W.LA, He was accompanied by
Also returning to Canada on his wife and they will be remain-| ise
Thursday by T.C.A. were Mr. and ing for about three weeks’ holi-
Mrs, R. M, Goodenough and their day as guests at the Ocean View
_wo children, Glenn and Marlene — ie na
trom Toronto and Mr. Robert J. rT. an ‘ egener spent ‘ .
eggie of Montreal. They were some time with their son Ralph, (soatitactues 2, Probakty sone
jalso guests at Cacrabank Hotel, 4 Lieutenant in the Transportation | in tuys than in large-seale
Both employees of T.C.A., Corps stationed at Fort Bustis, iqyee. Gnsipervativencen wit help avoid
. Goodenough is an air engin- Virginia, and also made brief|pecEMBER 23 te JANUARY 21
r stationed at Malton, Ontario, stops at New York, San Juan and Caaereoet "uae Seaway
coming here. hw, aifcult oe vital matters
Last ‘year Mrs, Wegener spent

jue chances with
Finish
necessary tasks; don’t force or worry.
a holiday in Jamaica and enjoyed
Barbadian Minister In U.S. 9 cee much. m reports ly. Don't be susceptible to unscrupu-
received from friends in the jous schemers, glib talkers. Sound in-
R. AND MRS. E. bp, USA. with regard to Barbados| vestments can bring rewards
MOTTLEY were among the “8 4 holiday resort, they decided] pepRuARy 21 to MARCH 2% (Pisces)
many persons who received invita- cone down here this season. — Your stars emphasize worthy interests.
S r ; str ai 0 Pi budget, and good cheer
tions ‘trom the Wardens, Vestry oft? roeved. ., the. Custgemal cst Wana tae aati highs
and congregation of St. Ambrose ©'Clals they met*in each British} sivoured from noon on
Episcopal Church of 9-15 West Port whom they found very
130th Street, New York, inviting cuurteous and polite.

them to the installation service of L
uncheou Party
ittarius women often enter professional

their rector the Rev. S. Alexander

Walcott, M.A., M.D.. which took R.H

place on Sunday, Nov, 28rd. The M R ree ae Mehoase of the liite and do very well Mind your con
i ov. E > .B egan, oy ank of Canada, gave ions, don't be led astray by smoot

en ae. a we ee a luncheon party at the ‘ovean talkers Bye eae rie pe olen

. y ie sseuu, Fr. statesman; Jesse a

Rev. Walcott who is a Barba- View Hotel yesterday on the oc-| eur “Nevstne.

dian hailing from the parish of canon of the opening of ttre

St. Philip represented the diocese vill ve pti : branch at ‘The

of New York at the enthronement ae ae. ;

service of Bishop G. L, G. Mande- 8 those present were;

SEPTEMBEKR & to OCTOBER &
(Libra) — Maybe not a quick money-
meKing day but surely favourable for
foundation work, building your status
tor future enterprises. .

OCTOBER % to NOVEMBER “2
erpio) — Most contracting-making and
iegal matters, sensible buying and in-
vesting can score gains. Things slow-
mane favoured above quick tw
overs,

JANUARY 22 to FEBRUARY %
(Aquarius) — Congeniai influences most-

YOU BORN TODAY: A quck order-
ly thinker, ready for action
o4 the hat.” May tend to argue too
much for your own good. Byt you are
usually shrewd, wisely ambitious. Sad.

TODAY 5 & 8.80

ts

atin.





a te
‘ > through
nee
: Room 2

“at the drop },

QE



ADVOCATE BRIDGE
By M. Harrison-Gray

Dealer : West
North-South game

2



2 AKT
Italy picked up 1090 (8
match points) on hand

in the Eurepean c ion-
: hips final. In both Poms

;North’s shaded One Heart
5 opening was doubled by East
As their system did not
permit, South to_ redouble
ihe Italian North-South pair

, could not gauge each other's

ge



seenenanenesenssccnnecenneee:



rength and finished out
eit depth in Four
but ten tricks were



a muddle in

the Swedish
th redanbled and
wed with Two Hearts on
next round over West's
4° bid of Two Diamonds.



p \ then mace the fatal
n a of doubling a
er system bid-af Two
mp: by West

“by





h
i












“doubling
1 to double
2 Clubs



escasburepssesressascuesers +s
Sen cneeereccecuseeseeeepegeeteaneeneennenees)

WONDERFUL
OFFER

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

ENGRAVED
FREE

Y. De LIMA
& CO. LTD.

20 Broad St.
_and at Marine Gardens



GLOBE

P.M. Last Shows

’ sia Mr. R. Martin, Manager, Marine Ms sranning
ville last year. Hotel, Mr. N. Mitchell, Manager, mo vont yy Pi oT
Besides being a Minister of Ocean View Hotel, Mr. R. Talon, a dro ‘ahs In ‘ e |
Religion, Rev. Walcott is also a Manager, Windsor Hotel, Mr. ING \ OUT
s , . § al M : a7 7 i.
aed 0 pte ; regis. Winston Marson, Owner of “The Kerri {
medical practitioner and is regis- {/. ‘ts ’ t & 4d
Boaee : Village,” Hastings, Mr. A. C. OR! *,
tered in Barbados. Bove . St: co. han )
f yee, Hon, Treasurer, Publicity “cl 7 , fy
He succeeds the late Rev. E. Committee, Hon, V.'C. Gale, we CF GYD CHARISSE
Elliott Durant, D.D., another y1,.¢, Managing Director, Ad- a Vt





Barbadian who died last Decem- yocate Co, Ltd., Mr. F. J. Cole,
ber, Rev, Durant was the founder Editor, The Recorder, Mr. and Mrs.
of St. Ambrose Church. R. L, Ellis, Canadian visitors from “THE DAY THE EARTH
To St. Kitts Montzel, Me, Ee B. Thee, Mr, STOOD lee ‘id
: . . L. Inniss, cer in charge o an
paren > ae See gare the Branch and Mrs. Inniss, Miss
Bentley accompanied by Rosemary Lewis

their grand-daughter Margaret, Branch r

left for St. Kitts on Saturday by .

B.W.LA. Officers’ Dinner
Wins Cake

HE Barbados Officers’ Associ-
TS rich cake donated by ation will hold their Annual
Miss Hannah Jones
raffled by Mrs.

Tomorrow 445 & 8.30
Thursday 4.45 Only



Teller at the }





CRITCH IVAN'S

and Dinner at the Drill Hall on Friday, Featuring— SLIM JIM,

Harold Wright December 5 at 8 p.m. His Excel-
and Mrs, B, Conduit at the An- lency the Acting Governor Mr.
nual Bazaar was won by Mrs. R. N. Turner will be attending.
Me Cracken, Blue Waters Ter- The Annual General Meeting
race, will precede the Dinner.

SY PRLESOEOSOOL SEE SPSS SS POSSESPPPPSES
Â¥

* JANETTA DRESS SHOP
S Now Closed

a



One VALKYRIE CYCLE






Last 2 Shows Today
445 & 8.30 p.m.









THE FIRE FLY — PROWLER — THE FLYING SAUCER
EXTRA ATTRACTION AND ITS FREE

To Luck Ticket
On Thursday, December 4th, 8.30 p.m.

GLOBE — Tickets on Sale 9am. Thursday

Today & Tomorrow
1.70 & 8.30 p.m.

OPENING FRIDAY
THE DEVIL MAKES 3

Gene KELLY — Pier ANGELI










N NIGHTS

RITA BELGRAVE








and a Carton VI STOUT
Holders

Today & Tomorrow |
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

¢ BALANCE OF STOCK ON SALE AT Thrill-Packed Ps ra ee Paramount double!
Oo ora EED | EPMFAD ana tne | MATING SEASON
: NEWSAN & CO. HAE | SE | le OF
Robert Janis | RED MOUNTAIN | Also
NYLON UNDIES AND STOCKINGS YOUNG CARTER | Alan LADD (Color)









& Jack BUETEL
Thars. Special 1.30
p.m.

“GLASS ALIBI"

i DRESS LENGTHS, MITTENS, Ete.





EMPIRE OLYMPIC
To-day 445 & 8,30 4.36 & 8.15
and Continuing Dally whole Serial:

CYCLE



COMPLETE WITH ALL ACCESSORIES. ea 2a sak ma
DETAILS ON APPLICATION SAMSON AND ‘zz,usie
DELILAH Shuey only
HARRISON'S SHOE DEPARTMENT. (Technicolor) MAGNIICENT
TEL. 2664. Starring: i gry,



May we suggest —

a few

24 Piece TEA SETS
Attractive Designs

WONDER OVENS S$HL.49 each

Aluminum

CHICKEN FRYER each

only

Hedy Lamarr

Robert TAYLOR
Victor Mature

rene DUNNE



and
Coming 800m = CITY ACROSS
THE RIVER
SAILOR With
Stephen McNALLY
BEWARE Opening Friday
Starrin PRIDE OF
r MARYLAND

Dean Mart.n
and INSIDE THE

Jerry Lewis

USEFUL GIFTS

Thurs,

ARTIC MANHUNT |



- ‘To-merrow To-da 4.0% & 8,50)
eae Se e Geatinpine Daily’ Today 4.80 & 8.30



GENERAL DIED

AT DAWN
Gary COOPER

Special
1.30 p.m.





THEATRES

ROXY ROYAL

Last two shows

Cecil B. DeMille’s

Masterpiece | be a,
} rom an
SAMSON AND | world)
DELILAH a
The Mightiest Of

Motion Pictures; GUN SMUGGLERS

|All
| In Color By | Starring
Technicolor Tim HOLT
Starring | Richard MARTIN _

Hedy ,Lamarr

Victor Mature

Extra:— Short:—

Popeye The Sailor
i

Wed. & Thurs.
4.30 & 8.30
Double —

\THE WINDOW

in
Beach Peach |

eee teers etaeern and
Coming Soon

Mickey Rooney i DOUBLE DEAL

Anne sepres Sete:

SOUND OFE Richard Denning

Marle Windsor *_

and [seen etreereter
r Friday only
SNAKE RIVER '
DESPRRADOES 4.30 & 8.30
Starring Whole Serial

Charlies Starrett (|
SEA HOUND



WATER or LEMONADE SET
Finest Continental Glass $6.72

17 Piece COFFEE. SETS $5.95

2 Burner
FALKS STOVE

$9.88

$7.85 $22.84

Also A Fine Selection of American TOYS from 24¢ up

z PERFECT FOR CHRISTMAS GIVING

G. W. HUTCHINSON & Co., Ltd.

BROAD © STREET

Only at
Dial 4222 ||





PERFUMES LAST
L—O-N-

Ged=k

$2.00 and $4.00 bottle

THE TURTLE
MARINE HOTEL.

SHOP









TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1952

ee NY
a nr
ne



...the gift that recalls Christmas every







|

Gsterbrook

day





eerepR2OQK Lets You Choose the Right Point
for tne Way You wrire
Every day of the year your gift will be recalled
with happy memories of Christmas when you give
Esterbrook—the perfect writing instrument.
Esterbrook pens offer even more than beauty
and lasting service. They make the most individual
of gifts because Esterbrook lets you choose exactly
the right point for every style of writing from 33
‘numbered and interchangeable Point Styles!

GIVE ESTERBROOK to everyone on your Christmas list.

AMERICA’S $
FIRST

PEN MAKER Nerhers®

Point Styles

WASHES
(Whiter } Qui

Your whites will be whiter, and your coloureds
brighter too, when you use Rinso! Rinso’s hard-
working suds ease out the dirt —so thoroughly vet

so gently—leaving clothes spotlessly clean ani
fresh. For quick results, easier washing and real
whiteness, always use Rinso.

MEN & WOMEN THE IDEAL GIFTS FOR
JUST ARRIVE

LADIES’ EMBROIDERED HANDKERCHIEFS (Boxes of 3) 87c. to $2.17
¥, a ; ( » »6) $1.74 to $3.81
LACE EDGED SINGLE KERCHIEFS |... csecesseeeecnnn Each 41e,

CHILDREN’S HANDKERCHIEFS (Boxes of 3). ...,....:.-:-cs:sssesssecresens



MEN’S RENOWN STRIPE SHIRTS ......c0:segsstsssssensseentennsseenenenneernssee $812
» SKY SCRAPER STRIPE SHIRTS ......... viscose Uidpsaith ahudvlesteascoht ns Ma
» RENOWN PLAIN COLS. SHIRTS (Tan, Grey, Blue)
MEN’S CLIPS BOW TIES—Polka Dots—

(Navy, Brown, Maroon, Tan & Grey) ........:..:c0ccee we. $1.17
MEN’S CLIPS BOW TIES-(White, Black, Maroon) «....0..000....0ccce. BBC.
FANCY BOW TIES ©......0:ssccssssseesse eae tad ‘ater seis piinacieds $1.07

MEN’S STRIPE TIES ... weve SLIT & $1.47

T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)

. YOUR SHOE STORE
4220

Phone: tt






TUESDAY, DRCEMBER 2, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE

: Ss Scat :











péntertate-esenescetpantehsstnscentt ancien












. eeeese = The name speaks for itself SRaREEEeES
| st '§ CLARKE’S wiser TABLETS
| | : MIXTURE
|
| Help to cleanse the system fag :
wee a from blood impurities 3
i By JOSEPH EARL , ple principle that what a Impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic
| t $ r » ness plants take ou oi | : aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,
(English technical journalist) must be put back, If | ia boils, pimples and common skin disorders.
2O TOGRS WO ents CE WOES enough animal mariure, the | Clarke’s Blood Mixture Tablets help to
grow where _one grew before is ficial fertilisers must ) sed, | purify the blood, cleanse the system and
one of the greatest blessings man Otherwise, over long | | ist i toring good health.
can bring to man. Science has soil will become infertile | SOENt IS TESWENNG & .
found many Ways of improving In Mauritius and the | |

Al vailable in the original Liquid form
crop yields. Among them are: so available in the origina 7 r

the use of better seed; selecting
the right crop for the land to bear;
reducing the pests which grow fat
on man’s labours; and fertilising 4
the land so that it can better feed
the crops, .

West Indies the yield of sugar|
eane has been greatly incre 1}
by fertilisers, In the British Wes }
Indies sulphate of ammecen 1a
potash are much used. T |
plants of Malaya, the wheat and;
maize of Nyasaland and Keny
the tobacco and other op
Rhodesia, as well as the grour
nuts of Nigeria have all bene
greatly from proper fertilisation, |
Experiments carried out in Ma-!
laya have shown that, on certain!
soils, if fertilisers are applied to
rice at the right time and in the
proper quantities, big increases in
the yield follow. This was dem-
onstrated in the Kelantan area, |
An investigation into the effects eee it cm pees ‘amend on
of rainfall on soils was under- that artificia ertilisers dic 7
|

1

- al : 3 Be a4 ~ 7 cae : ¥ .
taken at Britain's Agricultural BR os . J egy ; ‘ ert: . i good
sted, e sh county o , ‘ 3 ; sf ; ate being increase , » appli-|
Hertfordshire, an the chain of DR. BE. M. CHENERY is working on tropical soil r at . — cation oF Pet cherg f 1h arepieoa |
research led to the discovery that research at an experimental station in Britain s |









It is only within the last fifty
years that soil has been surveyed
to find out what its particular
qualities are in various places.
From this kind of survey can be
determined the amount of irriga-
tion heeded, the sort of crops that *
should be grown, and the kinds ?
of fertilisers that should be used
ROL TOES for the soil in any place.






THE MODERN
ANTACID
PLEASANT TO TAK
WO WATER REQUIRED
{Also in Powder Form)

POINT BRAND
Agents: Zaw sachs tee







Se o-e)a.







; of agriculture, Not only this, the|
hoei S t ch y with a grant from Colonial Development and Wel- HOLLOW MOOR, in the English county of ; + Rei te sen
ITTRACTIVE is f of sin Ng: Hagel meg a tadine fare Funds. He is investigating the aluminiam Devonshire, is used by Britain's scientists as a ok wntin tes qualny 7 Road
a 3 j that it destroys weeds which content of certain plants, a problem on which he testing ground (gr the effects of different fertilis- lands on which the anitnals feed
would otherwise absorb water has completed 10,000 tests in many Colonial ter- ers on Crops. re is a 117-acre block of Black = |. improved by fertilisers
YOUTHFUL land plant food whieh the growing ritories and in Britain. Tea is a commodity crop Tartarian oats showing contrasts of land treated ' : Or “ua Zz
Lapeer taneda which absorbs aluminium, and these experiments with double phosphate and an adjoining plot
full of . may ultimately have an effect on the yields of which had been given identical manures and cul- 7; ‘ornad o Kill S 35
vigour ra ‘ Value of Deep Ploughing plantations. tivation except for the phosphates. Sood | d 1 :
/ ae ae cae ae Le tive virtues, according to Sir The investigation into wireworms ate grown In Johannesburg an | a “ue
Why be tired weer ee ve 'S William Ogg, Director of the Sta- drew public attention when the

station is the value of deep
ploughing. From years of exper-



tion, The beneficial effect of turf at Lord's cricket ground, Chemicals Must Be Selective JOHANNESBURG, Nov. 30











" é jiment it has been proved that, in Worms which mix plant debris in London, was almost destroyed A similar chémital Has helped A roaring tornado smashed BUY A BOTTLE TODAY!
or liverish 7 i e is actically no With the earth, and aerate it, has by them. But farmers had suf- 4 "OO te Johannesburg sub-urban negro
Britain, there is practically tate: ‘ . , the sugar-cane growers of Trini- a

or suffer indigestion? Bile Beans difference in the crops whether jong been known. ered from the pest for many *“* meat & era - settlements spreading death and
i fi of | the land is ploughed six to seven generations. In the last two years dad to keep down froghoppers. ruction and police estimated
will make you vitally fit, full inches deep or twelve to fourteen On the other hand, pests such the firm mentioned has produced But the important thing about 35 persons killed and more than

energy, bright-eyed and happy+ inches.. There is a value in deep ®§_ W!reworms and froghoppers a chemical called “Mergamma A” this kind of work is that it must 400 injured : 4
jloughing in so far as it destroys 8" do immense damage to crops. which protects seed from wire, never destroy the “good” insects The scene of the disaster is
BE SURE TO GET THESE MEDICALL* ‘weeds ms *“ A commercial organisation in worm damage. It has been proved and other ereatures which benefit Albertynesville where 5,000
STED AND APPROVED BILE BEANS i London has made a special study in many places, and has been of the soil. squatters live tn mud and brick



Insects, microbes and other of these pests and has produced great value in the highlands of The use of manure on the land structures over a mile-square
of life in the soil have posi- chemical substances to’ kill them. Kenya, where wheat and barley is age old. It works on the sim= area.—CP)









Recard U.K. THIS IS THE FACE ae Birmingham| For the whole Family!
Sales To U.S.

A post-war record in the U.K.
monthly exports to North America
was achieved in October. During =z a w

the same period the daily rate of
ag ge na or ne WW EAT do you think of the face pictured
year by ten per cent. here? It belongs to Brenda Bruce,
one of the London stage’s most intelligent
Provisional figures disclose that actresses ; and the question is whether it
sales to North America reached ranks as
£28.6 million. Total exports
were £218.5 million,

TREAT YOURSELF
TO GLAMOUR

This Xmas make Sure
Your Hair Looks its Very
Best. Remember

A. K.
POMADE

1o Be Testing R=
| Groun d BROWN Io

LEATHER UPPERS

: FLEXIBLE RUBBER
Birmingham—industrial city o SOLES B

n million white and ten thousanc
coloured people in “Britain's Mid

lands—is to be a testing grounc $5 65
for new ideas on dealing witl f.

inter-racial problems,





makes the most difficult

hair a pleasure to dress

in the style you fancy
best

The .ideas, based on a two year
study of thousands of individua
leases, will be put into effeet by
twenty representatives of the
Church, industry, education ane
welfare authorities led by the



a beautiful—or a homely-to-
| plain-face.

Miss Bruce has been portraying the American-
uty 2ine in Dodie Smith's new play, Letter














































































in Archdeacon of Birmingham, the
Announcing this in the House of From th? professional critics—whose nearly ; 5 .
f r ~ cs— y- ener » Ss y atvie Cle .
Commons, Mr, Harry Crookshank, favour etress she is—wrote bluntly that this Venerable Sidney Harvie Clark
Lord Privy Seal, said that the was tactless casting. The play finishes to-night Calling tt waives the. Aon
t Government’s objective was to se- after three weeks. Calling themseives — the
cure the greatest possible expan- Film_ director Anthony Asquith thinks other- mingham Co-ordinating Commit-
i Iti-1, 1 trad wise, Pa Mongey he begins production et Pine: tee for Coloured People, — the
sion of multi-latera rade wood.of Terence Rattigan’s veteran cricketer story. twenty representatives believe
SETS throughout the world, Bue Final Test—seen so far on TV only. Brenda ‘ty n vy aetna | Seed a he
ruce reporis to the studio on Monday, direct ey ave e a ort y
U.K, exports to both the U.S.A. from her stage flop, for her first film starring role— many questions posed by the es
and Canada shared in the October Beas higaly Wissel) avert eRe the city's immigrant population, — —— grown LaAghER
increase. Shipments to the U.S.A. 3 Mr. Asquith about the di First of their suggestions is a WHITE SUBDE
at £14.4 million were £3 million Bruce face: “I don’t even want Coloured Man’s Advice Bureau to
in beautiful leather more than the monthly average a camera test. She looks perfect GRENDA BRUCE lbe staffed by salaried officials,
j cases in the third quarter, ‘while the eratpe 2 ane that is not u ’ Bo brai b mostly coloured. $3.40
£14.2 million worth of goods ex-| - TEMME ASA crack. AROLD CONWAY’S cauty—or brains—or both? | ;
ported to Canada compared en we] sing to the eye in ine best SHOW TALK Phe children of Britain will not Thus, lists of suitable lodgings, $3 95
Red, Blue, Black, Brown, average in the third quarter o -we mean to show that bar. he acting les enfants, Ana when legal ald v ic e, industrial anc D3.
ete £11.8 million. Gs. are nop all Ploate (Bac & M eau arrives in London | domestic guidance will soon be
a ees Soak ti ay are a sens a pre-West End tour of E for the premiere, he will available to the city’s coloured $4 90
While imports into the Ca Bruce oF her own new play, Dear C “5 ted Lactfull ; wikeeee” 4 Othe people, et i
markable value! Kingdom were £266.9 million noe: hhod (hderatendavhe >: by, Aten’ Ma nen LACEEULLY ;
” against a third-quarter average of the critics got such a shock. I success. } an. Phone the censor ia invited t6 Although Birmingham already
£262.6 million, total imports for have known all about it for a erratic Parisienne three ths premiere, Hig introduction has a Marriage Guidance Council RACK
See Your Jewellers the first ten months of 1952 show ong ti ey have had plenty grown-up children and n to Gocteau would be distinctly prepared to advise on mixed RROWN
a drop of nine per cent on the 1951 Bate ¥ sor seem times copenelo | -F Olish unteresting marriages, the new. Committee is sLUS
But. as an actress. I sometimes (Charles Goldner) on her ! : pi . erriages, we Nev §
average, have to prevend—and this time The play ts all comedy, spiced WHERE’S PETER? | aie a its official recognition}
Ab. is neen y ; th infeetious chuckles. Yvonne ; by the city,
Y De i IMA Re-exporis in October were Pree ; Kiate” Gneand-only “expert HE box-office has openeu. | : $4 00
rc ™ worth £12.1 million, The word is mine: an inent is over : for Peter Pan bookings; Both the city’s Probation De- .
& co LTD actress ) brains can usually s but, ene ons seven partment and Marriage Guidance
; « simu id} t te eeks to go. there fs & aves oe e
° a. The excess of imports over exe sumule od, Jgnks. It fhe scrip COCTEAU CENSORED ofa Poe AnGieh the mknale. deny that they have official in- | ;
: ports and re-exports was £36. ; matt é ate brains. A PRINT of Jean ment have been searching for structions to discourage white-
20 Broad St. million compared with over £60 Brends Bruce can fate the Cocteau's new film ta vat Perhaps the supply o& coloured marriages
d at Marine Gard million per month in the third Pinewood cameras with confi- Enfants Terribl e!igibie film stars is. running out ? pe
and at Marine Gardens é arrivea in London rect It [It seems that Pan's immor-
ORENOT CE Pe Toe Si i —_ iea wit the un ventiona tall ' depends on film-fan
SSS SSS —London Press Service. YES—A MISTAKE deals with -unconvention Low ae as m-fa ‘
o awa love between a brott f appen he children, as well as
4, , weap euccecea or wh yes t iown their parents, expect it. And
SOOSSSOSS SS SOOO SF OSS SO SOOO, FTER 40 years of success put remarka ike youngsters “repeats” will not do. Margaret
- on the London stage, Edouard Dermithe and Nicole Lockwood, most successful Peter
: F _¥vonne Arnaud tried Stephane. were chosen. o! recent’ vears, discovered that
an experiment in her last play— Accompanying print wa to her shock when she studied
Anouilh’s Colombe. She acted a the text of the prologue whith he box-office figures for her






dramatic, vieclous-minded Old the author wanted showing on sctond season,
woman, in complete contrast to the screen. It begins furiously

the light comedy roles—spiced «7 snail aiways accuse of THE MONOCLE GOES

with infectious chuckle—which ipickedness those who themselves UGH WAKEFIELD







the public associates with her. accuse my children of the story. 2 / -

TP Mpas ‘a disastrous experls ‘Piiey who dare to see evil in this ORT aa eee
ment: Miss Arnaud acted well. work are but reflecting evil young prench nobleman playin
but audiences laughed in all the within themselves.” a lone “drunk” scene Be ay
wrong places The British censor hag taken 1) ‘inine = That was exactly 30

“T realise it, was a mistake,” one startled look at Les Enfants 1) ago. Since then Y an
she admits. “Ileft it too late to Terribles, hastily scissored out Co nnered the stage market in
become a vixen—forty years too an entire bathroom sequence— 0” dures and monocled

late.” atid clamped an “X" certificate
On Monday Miss Arnaud on the picture as a whole



4
the first night audience at
James's next Wednesday
| brace themselves. In a

four-charactered play_ by
iaei Clayton Hutton—Dead
Sect Viukefield will make his
first entrar as a tramp, theri
reveal himself as a seedy biack-
mailer At the age of 64, drama
has caught up with Mr. Wake-
ficld: the monocle wil! be left
on lis dressing-reom shelf

What enterprising manage-
mé@nt has risked this casting—for
a play which has to be taken
seriously ? A new company
styled “ Hugh Wakefield Produc-
tions.” Says the management :
“If we didn’t give this fellow a
chance to show what he can
really do who else would?"

1 feel that Miss Arnaud should
send a first night telegram of
pie . ‘ ood wishes,

OKLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
AND EDOUARD . . . See Cocteau Censored. London Express Service.





wr

Be ond BEDDING

‘
|

« Bedsteads $13-43 up
e Coil Springs $13.63

e Mattresses $15.58 ,
e Pillows $4.37. ,,



Remarkably alike. NICOLE





B.B.C. RADIO NOTES















Sea Island Cotton Dress Shirts..

os OG $5.20
Jamaican Baritone in Arthur Downes (baritone) and Knox. Incidentally on the following Cotton Dress Shirts oo... ese $4.86 & cas
‘Rendezvous’ Valerie Gray (mezzo-soprano). Wednesday, that is the 10jh De- Gaberdine Sports Shirts auc, Ge



So. island Cotton Sports Shirts (short sleeves)
Nylon Sports Shirts ...-.--+-+-> beeen
Cotton Sports Shirts (Short and Long Sleeves) .
Gay Coloured Sports Shirts (for Men)

Hot Shirts for Boys vious

Men's Pyjamas (self colours)...

: The broadcast is given both in the ¢ember, there will be a_ special
Uriel Porter Next Tuesday General Overseas Service and in programme on this great Scottish

In the next edition of ‘Rendez- the Colonial Service pecially dramatist James Bridie who died
vous,’ the half-hour of entertain- beamed to the West Indi¢ rr et year. Radio Theatre present-

$L.99 &
ment by Commonwealth artists means that if receptior the ing ‘The Anatomist’ will be on the oe





e 9 | which ig broadcast from London direct beams in the i9 air at 8.30 p.m. on Saturday, 6th
( h . 9.92 i edch Tuesday listeners can hear metre bands—is not t December. The ‘Double Bill’ men- . "ae hirts
a Its p the Jamaican baritone Uriel Por- should be you ought to be le to tioned above will, in addition to Have you seen Sahely’s display of Elite se
ter. Uriel Porter went to pick up the programme in the 41 the broadcast on Monday, ist every kind, every colour, they're all there





England in 1939 and as a metre band, both on 7.18
tailor was making army uni- 7.150 megacycles, which bes

5 1 December, be repeated on Friday,

awaiting you. Well then, turn into Sahely’s tomor-
ire 5th December, at 5.15 p.m. {

. here’s always something more to see, more

& Toilet Sets




















row . A
forms. He has since appeared in sinPularly free from interference . 7 ‘ tar to interest you than you had in mind.
films and cabaret and has been Broadcast begins at 7.15 p.m. or Story Of ‘Tipperary itt ;
heard in many BBC programmes. Tuesday, 2nd December. in a BBC programme on Tuesday Ht s
With Porter in the programme On Saturday, 6th December, in next, 2nd December, the story of |: 1 B | hy | t( jae
|will be the West Indian pianist the regular “Radio Theatre” J the famous song ‘Tipperary’ will|# (0 a ¢ y ().. ( ( u 4 ‘
BARBADOS CO-OP. \Lietha Reid, the Australian singer Bridie’s “The Anatomist” w e be told. This song, written for ¢ ° « Qe

Anona Winn who is often heard presented In tt Samentable fiveshilling bet : a couple . : 1 ie E
in the BBC rogramme “Twenty comedy of Know, Burke. and Hare, hours became almost a seconc 6 A a]

COTTON FACTORY Ltd. Questions’ where she has shown and the Wee Murders n National Anthem in the first World |? 27 Broad Street fee tone
| that she is quick-witted well as Edinburgh in 1825’ Alastair Sim War. The programme starts at|? ny 7 : Hii

LSPS PSPS SIO PSPS SSO SSI FIG SOT GOGO Oe 69O900W | a singer, and the New Zealanders, will take f Dr. Robert 10.30 iii HE











PAGE FOUR




+ Gasaar

frinied oy ihe Advocate Co., Lid, Broad ..., mridgetown,



Tuesday, December 2, 1952

BETTER VILLAGES

SIR KENNETH BLACKBURNE’S claim
that Antigua is leading the West Indies
with its Annual Homes, Families and,
Gardens Festival ought to be accepted as
a challenge here in Barbados,

It would be a mistake to suppose that
conditions in most Antiguan villages are
as good as conditions in the majority of
Barbadian villages but conditions in most
Barbadian villages leave very much to be!
desired.

Barbadians to-day are tempted to sit
around and wait for benefits which their
parents and grandparents were in the
habit of seeking for themselves, The idea
that only imported experts can achieve
anything worthwhile is becoming as ini-
mical to the interests of the island as was
the ancient belief that Barbadians were
“jacks of all trades” and as such never in
need of expert advice,
















































The excessive confidence which is placed
on experts who flit in and out and never
remain long enough to discover whose
opinions are most worthwhile, added to
the traditional attitude of the people that
government should do things for them
will, unless checked, lead Barbadians into
the hopeless condition of those who have
lost all initiative and all confidence in
their own knowledge and abilities. There
has never been a period in the history of
this island when the opinions of those with
specialist local knowledge were rated less
highly ad the taxpayers of Barbados are
regularly being invited in consequence to
pay for the expenses of visiting experts
whose advice also often meets with no
greater consideration than that given by
local specialists. The one thing needful in
Barbados and the thing that is least stress-
ed is for the people to realise that no one
can help them more than they can help
themselves. In Antigua Sir Kenneth
Blackburne seems to have chosen this
maxim as the central theme of his admin-
istration and the inauguration of a Homes
Families and Gardens Festival is a corol-
lary of the central theme. Too many per-
sons who have sought to improve West
Indian living standards in the past have
become impatient with the spadework
which is necessary before sound founda-
tions can be laid and have been content to
scratch around only with improvements
in the towns,

The evils which attend neglect of the
countryside are nowhere more evident
than in Jamaica where strenuous efforts
are now being made to encourage land
settlement and agricultural improvement.
The smaller West Indian islands like’ An-
tigua and Barbados cannot afford to allow
village life to become so monotonous and
backward that it cannot compete with the
allurements and wage-packets of city life.
Already Bridgetown and its suburbs have
expanded to such a size that from the air
the built up area of the island seems
almost continuous from Speightstown in
the North-West to Oistins and its suburbs
Southwards. Unless village life in the
interior can be made more attractive
there will be a much greater exodus from
the country into the towns.

To avoid such a drift with its inevitable
consequences of overcrowding, high ren-
tals, and increased numbers of unemploy-
ables ought to be the first objective of
to-day’s government, The approaching
Coronation of Her Majesty Queen Eliza-
beth II provides a unique opportunity for
beginning a campaign for village improve-
ments. If the government were to request
local vestries to include Homes, Families
and Gardens Festivals in their pro-
grammes of Coronation celebrations an
excellent start will have been made.

The prosperity of Barbados depends
ultimately on the people who inhabit the
island. They must be encouraged to show
qualities of self-help and initiative: they
must be taught to rely not on itinerant
experts but on their own native wit and
vigour to support themselves, When they
have learnt the lessons which self-help
and community co-operation provide they
will have reached the stage when advice
from those ‘whose expert experience has
been gained in more advanced commun-
ities will not be wasted if it is sought. At
present the villages of Barbados are in
greater need of improvement and advice
which can be provided from Bridgetown,
Oistins, and Speightstown than Bridge-
town is in need of advice from London,
Montreal or New York.

By all means let Barbados make use of
experts who cannot b2 obtained locally,
but let an end be put to the expensive
luxury of spending the taxpayers hard-
earned money on every mission or inves-
tigating agency which ‘enters the Carib-
bean.

Sir Kenneth Blackburne has signalled
the way to improved community. life in the
villages of Antigua. Let Barbados not be
ashamed to imitate and. surpass this ex-
cellent attempt to foster and improve
community life.



... Which gets its laughs by exp
a touchy international situation .. .

outrage y

I HAVE just seen a daring
British film. You may decide
that it is a dangerous and ill-
timed film too.
Its name is TOP SECRET.
Already, amid the laughs and
cheers with which audiences

have greeted it at a couple of I Wondered While I Wate

“sneak” preview, there have

been boos and angry complaints. consider it appalling that while |
its we teeter on the razor’s.edge be- iS Outrageous. It spares no one.
someone Not only do members of the Soviet

Now why, even _ before

official premiere in London next tween peace
month, has “Top Secret” started should be allowed to make a joke Union get a satirical going over,
of the whole thing? :

Does it shock you to see Stalin cabinet Ministers are turned into
“Thank heavens mocked? He is, ‘when all is said comedians too.

argument and disputation?
Why do some
the producer:

people say to

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

‘TOP SECRET’: YOU BE THE JUDGE

Would this



LEONARD MOSLEY

DOES this outrage you? Do

and war

you were brave enough to tackle and done head of a Government

it that way”; while others con- with which we still have normal hilarious sharpshooting

demn him as a hatemonger and diplomatic relations.

trouble-fomenter for tackling it
at all?

Because “Top Secret” takes
the cold war as its theme, and
does something with it that not
even Hollwood has had the cour-
age to attempt yet. it turns the
whole thing into a comedy.

The Hero Is A Plumber

THE background is Moscow
and the Kremlin, Stalin comes
into the story and is shown
scheming with his underlings to
gain atomic supremacy and con-
trol of the biggest bomb.

But the hero is a little English
plumber, and every situation is
played for a laugh,

There are
petitions and the sort of clothes
Soviet women in Moscow wear.
There are sly jokes about Siberia.

The dreaded Soviet secret pol-

ice are turned into a bunch of in- not. I hope that you would still q comedy of the East-West strug- | Canada.

competent buffoons—madly chas-
ing the English plumber over Mos-
cow rooftops and through the
ruins of Berlin.

While I was watching “Top

Secret” I kept wondering to my-

self how I would feel if the
positions were reversed.

Say, for instance, this were a
Russian film. The hero would then
be a Ukrainian engineer who was
smuggled out of Russia and
brought to London by our Secret
Service — in the belief that he
was a famous scientist.

He would be invited to 10,
Downing-street to meet Winston
Churchill.

He would despise or ridicule
everything he saw in Britain, and

ou?

to contemplate seriously
makes it seem Jess insoluble by
by turning it into fan,

My
long as we can laugh about the - ‘
-could war, so long will it stay cold. |duce their consumption.
It is when we get too hot and
hed bothered about it that the danger-
ou time draws near,

but British

direction of the Americans.

protest against, it. The Commu-
nists and fell
country are likely to be furious,
for a caricature of one of their |sugar
peace delegations
merciless.
will like his own portrait a bit.

will protest against
the grounds that
and mischievous.

|

film
1olhing












and

personal feeling is that so

Yet, in many ways “Top Secret”

civil servants and

The film even dares to do some
in the

Mertiless Caricature
I EXPECT a lot of people will
travellers in this
in Moscow is
I do not think Stalin
And I imagine that some people

the film on
it is insulting

What do you think?
You will have a chance to judge

after proving that Winston and the for yourselves, for in to-morrow’s

British Army were just a bunch Advocate begins a three-day serial
laughs over peace of dolts would finally go happily which will tell the story of “Top
Secret” — the story of the plum-

back behind the Iron Curtain.

So Long As We Can Laugh
WOULD that offend you? I hope

be able to laugh at it, as you un-
doubtedly will at “Top Secret.”

I consider this to be a daring
film because it has the courage

ber who went to Moscow and
made a fool of the Russians —
the first story that dares to make

gle. ‘
Is it fun — or dangerous folly?

TOMORROW: Start reading the whole
story of this controversial film on this

The hero makes a fool of every- to take a world political situation page and judge for yourself: Is it fun

body, including Stalin.

which is too grim and too awful

or folly?



Coins Of A N

ew Reign

Commemorative Crown Piece To Be Struck For The Coronation

In accordance with tradition
the new silver and bronze coin-
age for Colonial territories — to
be issued soon after the Corona-
tion of Queen Elizabeth II on 2nd
June, 1953 — will bear a crowned
head of the sovereign, In Britain,

Canada, New Zealand, South
Africa, Ceylon and Southern
Rhodesia, the new coins will

show an uncrowned Royal effigy,
the work of a woman artist, Mrs.
Mary Gillick.

Details of the designs of the
new United Kingdom coins,
which were selected by the Royal
Mint Advisory Committee under
the presidency of the Duke of
Edinburgh, have just been issued.
- Mrs, Gillick's treatment of the
Queen's portrait is said to be a
deliberate break with the con-
ventions that have governed
United Kingdom coinage por-
traiture for many years. The head
is smaller and the disposition of
the lettering in a continuous cir-
cle recalls the style of the 16th
and 17th centuries.

Britannia Stays

The reverse of the bronze
coinage has not been altered.
Britannia, who has appeared

without a break on the coinage
since the time of Charles II, re-
tains her place on the penny;
the half penny and the farthing
continue to bear the “Golden
Hind” and the wren respectively.

The half-crown. has borne the
shield of the Royal Arms since
1551, In the new series the shield



Monthly Savings Plan
To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—The Government is pro-
posing to raise a local Loan to
enable it to carry through certain
of the recommendations made in
“The Five Year Plan”.

The feeling is that every mem-
ber of the Community would like
to contribute his or her share of
the loan if the Government would
raise it on similar lines to those
adopted by the Canadian Govern-
ment, rr

The loan referred to is payable
by monthly instalments of 5% and
the following is a copy of the ap-
plication form,

Please enter my order at 100 for
$ % (rate of interest pro-
posed to be paid).
Barbados Government
Savings Bonds due,

I wish to purchase these Bonds
on the Monthly Savings Plan and
enclose. my cheque (or Bank
Siip) for $ in favour of the
Governor-in-Executive | Commit-
tee which is 5% of the amount of
Bonds for which I am applying.
Please acknowledge receipt of this
payinent. oe

I will make monthly payment
for these Bonds at the following
Bank:—(Name of Bank).

Thesé Bonds ate to be registered
as follows:—
Name in full.
Address in full,

Signature.
If the Government will adopt
this plan it will enable every
citizen to take pride in his coun-
try and to feel that he is doing his

bit,
Yours,
FINANCIER,

Cricket Captain

To The Editor, The Advocate,

« SIR— The die has been cast.
Mr. Stollmeyer has been
appointed captain for the forth-
coming Indian Tour and Mr.
Goddard has been “kicked in the
pants." Who could have thought
that Stollmeyer, master taetician
as he is, would have superseded
Goddard, at this stage, as Cap-
tain except in the case of the
latter’s unwillingness to be nom-
inated for the post? But why are
we surprised? We should have
learnt by now what to expect of
the selectors,

By ALAN HUME

has been re-designed by Mr. E.
G. Fuller, and modelled by Mr.
Cecil Thomas. These artists have
also collaborated in the reverses
of the florin and the sixpence, in
which the floral emblems of
England, Scotland, Ireland and
Wales have been interlaced so as
to include representations of
each part of the United Kingdom.

Since 1937 two designs have
appeared concurrently on the
shilling — the Royal Crests for
England and for Scotland respec-
tively. The practice has been
continued in the new series, but
the emblems are now the English
and the Scottish quarterings of
the shield of the Royal Arms
each designed and modelled by
Mr. W. Gardner. Mr. Gardner
has also produced the new re-
verse for the twelve-sided three-
penny piece. He has adopted for
this purpose the coronated port-
cullis, originally a badge of King
Henry VII, but now familiar, as
the badge of the Palace of West-
minster. The portcullis first ap-
peared on the English coinage in
the reign of Henry VII and now
its angular design has been chos-
en to match the angular outline
of the threepenny piece.

The crown piece to be struck
in 1953 in commemoration of the
Coronation, will embody special
features, the nature of which has
not yet been revealed.

Collectors’ Sets
As the new coinage will take





ur Readers Say:

A small reply to Mr. Bourne’s
article is indicated, Mr, Bourne
writes re the professionals that
he “has no reason to doubt that
the Board will do its best to deal
fairly with the | professionals.”
What a laugh! ! He goes further
and appeals to Barbadians to
“give freely of their moral and
monetary support by attending
fixtures” etc., etc. Let me remind
Mr. Bourne that any dimming of
public enthusiasm is attributable
to the W.LC.B..and not to Mr,
Coppin. Further, let me remind
him that if good cricket is in the
offing people will pay to see it,
but they will not support a
Charity Fund, which is what this
tour promises to be,

G. E. C.

LC.P.T.U.

To the Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—Anyone who read in its
entirety the article entitled “The
Eldest Oyster” in last Sunday’s
Advocate would understand that
the penultimate sentence should
have read “The unions affiliated
to LC.F,T.U,, are on the side of
the angels.”

In view of what actually was
printed in the paper I should be
grateful if you would publish
this letter calling attention to
the correction in next Sunday’s
Advocate.

Yours sincerely,
GEORGE HUNTE.
Expected

To the Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—The announcement thut
Mr. Jeffrey Stollmeyer is to lead
the West Indies Cricket Team
against the Indian XI in the New
Year should not come as a sur=
prise to any observant man. This
is an age of injustices and in-
gratitudes. This kind of thing is
happening in all spheres of life,
even in that which we call the
most important,

Mr, John Goddard will always
be remembered. He has done a
magnificent work for West
Indies cricket and it will take
many long years for any one else
to fill his shoes, He can rest
assured that. he has played the
game and we are proud of him.

Yours,
ERNEST D. MOTTLEY.

some time to get into circulation
in the ordinary way, the Royal
Mint in London will make avail-
able through banks complete sets
of the United Kingdom nine de-
nominations from the half-crown
to the farthing including both
types of shilling. These sets will
be packed in transparent envel-
opes at eight shillings a set ex-
clusive of postage and registra-
public by the
about the be-
953. Later in
tors’ pieces,
dies and in-
memorative
* issued.

Among the members of the
Royal Mint Advisory Committee
who selected the designs for the
new coins are many leading
United Kingdom artists, Other
members are a former Director
of Britain’s National Gallery, a
former Principal of the Royal
College of .Art, London, the
Queen’s Librarian at Windsor
Castle, and the Deputy Master
of the Royal Mint.

Models ~were laid before the
Committee without any indication
of the artist’s name. Seventeen
artists sent in designs for the
uncrowned effigy of the Queen
and that of Mrs. Gillick was
finally selected. Twelve artists
submitted designs for the
crowned effigy, and the Commit-
tee chose Mr. Cecil Thomas's.
Both artists were accorded the
privilege of sittings by the
Queen,
























Annual Social Appeal
To The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR,—With the passing of an-
other year, The Salvation Army
which has operated in Barbados
for over fifty years, finds it neces-
sary to appeal to its many friends
again,

In all walks of life the persist-
ent rise in the Cost of Living has
made itself felt, but naturally it
is the poorer Classes which are
affected the most, and so Chari-
table Organizations like ourselves
feel obliged to do our utmost to
increase our help if at all possible.
You will also understand that our
operating costs today are much
higher, However in spite of all
this, we apply ourselves to the
great work of helping to lift our
fellow men by the way of prac-
tical Christianity,

Encouragement has been given
to us in the past through the help
of our friends, and as we thank
you for all you have done, we
earnestly ask that you will make
your donation this year even bet-
ter than before. Besides money,
gifts of clothing and food are also
welcome.

It would be helpful if you can
send this to Major W. Morris, P.O.
Box 57, or we shall be glad to
—- in it if you will telephone us
a is

List of Donors: LONDON. ’
2. B, Bell, Eaq.i........+5 $ 5.00 ot 2S Qeveeteens is nok at present consid- RUSH !

iss A. G, Barnes ...... 1.00 f any loans for the development of shipping i
C. F, Harrison & Co. Ltd... 15.00 | f¢ilities in the British West Indies, according to Sheriffs offer WINES
Mrs. Norah Wright ........ 1500 a Se Aottation, the Secretary of State for (Canada) ne
B'dos Electric S F . . wis ‘ rune. ta

Tita it Suge 10.00| , He stated this during a debate in the House of ees Sauterne
Barclays Bank |"... |... 10.00 | Commons on the Colonial Loans Bill, the purpose? \ Cranberry Jelly Liebfraumilch
Manning & Co, Ltd. |... |. 5.00|0f Which is to make it easier for Colonial terri-] Red Currant Jell (Sparkling)
Mrs Connelim.....4........ 5.00 tories to raise loans in London, as well as to pro- y Bern Castle

P. C. S. Maffei & Co, Ltd, 10.00




Bryden & Sons Ltd. ...... 10.00
Mrs, Alleyne AS 749 0-8 1.00
Mrs, H, M. S& cause: eee
Paradise Beach Club .. 10.00
Mrs, Blanch Gibbins ..... 3.00
Central Foundry Ltd. ..... 20.00
Sa 41.00
R. & G. Challenor ........ 10.00

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ae SS

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Mrs. Violet Bowring ...... 2.40
H, Hinkson Innis Esq. .... 5.00



$155.40 |



ThanXing you in anticipation, |
Yours faithfully, |
WALTER MORRIS, |

Snr. Major, i

Divisional Commander,



has increased enormously sinee before the
war, according to Lord Lyle of Westbourne,

article in the “Financial Times.”

-- by —
ed in the United Kingdom if other members LIFE GUARD, BERGER and BRANDRAM-HENDERSON
of the Commonwealth were willing to re- VARNISH ES
Lord Lyle calculates that next year’s sup- — by —
plies of non-dollar sugar available for the BRANDRAM-HENDERSON, BERGER and RYLARDS
— at —

British beet-sugar production and 260,000



| mission that

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1952

ee
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Pulp Ware — Baby Baths, Trays, Bowls etc., Xmas Crackers—

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“Britain's Sugar Sacrifice
Keeps Empire Supplied”

Lord Lyle’s Suggestion To End Rationing

LONDON
SUGAR is still rationed in Britain be-
cause consumption in the rest of the Empire












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president of Tate and Lyle, in a special

He suggests that sugar could be deration-

United Kingdom will comprise 1,725,000

tons from Empire sources, 625,000 tons from WILKINSON, & HAYNES co., LTD.

C. S, PITCHER & CO.

Phone 4472, 4 BECKWITH STORES

from European beet production. The Min-
istty of Food agrees with him, he says, that
the unrationed sugar requirements of the
United Kingdom will be 2,550,000 tons a
year—exactly matching next year’s esti-
mated supplies.

But the situation is complicated, he con-
tinues, because not all available Empire
- will reach Britain. Efforts will be
made to send as much as possible to Canada,




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“This is because the whole structure of
the Commonwealth Sugar Agreement de-
pends on Canada taking’ sugar in the future
and therefore she must not be deprived of it
now,” he says. “There is also a considerable
benefit to be derived from Canada’s prefer-
ential duty rate.”

But Canada pays dollars for her sugar and
these are spent to buy dollar sugar to replace
the Empire supplies that have gone to
These replacement supplies are re-
garded by the Ministry of Food as available
not just for the United Kingdom, but for the
sterling area as a whole, says Lord Lyle.

NOT CLEAR

““Tt is not clear why such a view should be
held,” he continues, “because it is this coun-
try that undertakes to import from the Em-
pire at prices above world prices; it is this
country which guarantees to buy Cuban
sugar.

“Tf Canada were suddenly to decide to buy
all her supplies from, say, San Domingo, the
United Kingdom would be ‘burdened’ with
all the Empire sugar and the Cuban sugar.
A crisis of plenty would ensue,

“Though it appears illogical to view as a
sterling area problem one which is domi-
nated by United Kingdom agreements, we
must do so in order to appreciate, the pic-
ture which has been put before the Minister

y his advisers. It is not surprising that the
statistics show a dollar gap.”








































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On this basis, Lord Lyle presents a new
set of figures, which show that a gap of
530,000 tons of sugar a year remains to be
filled before sugar can be derationed in Brit-
ain, Then he compares the present sugar
consumption of the sterling area countries
with the pre-war figures.

These figures show that total consumption
of the Empire importing countries has in-
creased from 427,000 tons in 1938 to an esti-
mated 730,000 tons in 1953, Local consump-
tion of the Empire sugar-exporting coun-
tries has increased over the same period
from 679,000 tons to 1,255,000 tons. In ‘ne
British West Indies, consumption of 53,000
tons in 1938 will go up to 128,000 tons in 1953,

But the United Kingdom, which consumed
2,404,000 tons of sugar in 1938, will get only
2,030,000 tons next year.

“By insisting on the global nature of the
problem,” adds Lord Lyle, “one is also faced
with the absurd paradox of the same Minis-
try with one hand limiting output in the
producing countries and with the other lim-
iting ‘consumption at home. We cannot have
it both ways. If there is a gap to be filled,
then some action should be taken to extend
the scope of the Commonwealth Sugar
Agreement and remove the present top
limit on production.

“If sugar is derationed here, the extra re-
quired will not come out of thin air. Unless
other members of the sterling area are wil-
ling to reduce consumption, the extra will
have to be bought and paid for in dollars.”

—B.U.P.

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“Was it on the initiative of the Caribbean Com-
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was it the Government of Jamaica and the Gov-
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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1952



Man Acquitted Of Murder Charge



Manslaughter Verdict
Returned By Jury

AN ASSIZE JURY after half an hour’s deliberation
yesterday found Roybert Sargeant, a 26-year-old shoe-
maker of Prospect; St. James, not guilty of murdering 43-
year-old Arnold Hope on August 22 this year, but of com-

mitting manslaughter.

His Lordship the Acting Chief

Justice, Mr, J. W. B- Chenery before whom the case was

heard, postponed sentence.

Sargeant was charged with murdering Hope as a result
of a blow with a piece of wood which fractured his skull.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solicitor
General, prosecuted for the Crown.
Mr. C. Husbands represented
Sargeant.

Outlining the case, Mr. Reece
said that Sargeant and Hope lived
at the same house. Sargeant was
the reputed husband of a young
woman called Ina Sandiford who
was Hope’s step daughter and who
lived at the same house with her
mother Eldora Hope.

Evidence would be given that
the evening the incident occurred
Hope had come home in a thunder-
ing rage due to his having heard
that it was being said that he had
been unable to give his wife a
night-gown on an occasion she was
sick at the hospital. He had a
knife and cut Sargeant. A.short
interval passed and after some
conversation between them, Hope
slashed at Sargeant with the knife.
Sargeant struck him with a piece
of wood on his head, though the
blow, it was said, was intended to
disarm him of the knife.

The Prosecution called 14 wit-
nesses.

Dr. K. Simon said that
August 25 he performed a
mortem on 43-year-old Hope.
Hope’s scalp was wounded. There
were contusions on the back and
above his right ear. His skull was
fractured from ear to ear. Death
was due to extensive haemor-
rhage and shock.

The blow that caused the
fracture was made with a blunt
instrument.Hope’s head could have
been fracturered the way it had
by a fall from a height.

Cross-examined he said it was
possible that a blow with a heavy
object could fracture a skull with-
out much force being used.
There had been one large wound
and two bruises. The bruise could
have been caused if Hope had
fallen.

Dr. A. C, Kirton said that he
examined Sargeant on August 25.
He had a wound on his foot
which could have been caused by
a knife or cutlass.

Superintendent Simmonds said
he charged Sargeant with mur-
dering Hope.

Cross-examined he said that
Sargeant’s father was buried the
same evening Sargeant gave his
statement to the volice.

Sgt. Louis Marshall said that on
August 22 about 9.50 p.m., he
went to Prospect, St. James, at
Hope’s house. Blood stains were
on the floor. The Police carried
away a ladder which was in the
yard of the house.

Arrested Sargeant

On August 24 Hope died and he
arrested Sargeant and took him
to Holetown Police Station. Sar-
geant gave the police a statement.
In this statement he said that
when he reached home on August
22, someone told him that Arnie
was out to pick a noise with some-
one. Hope had heard it being
said that while his wife was sick
in hospital he (Hope) had been
unable to give her a night-gown.
Hope came home sometime after
this and began to quarrel. Hope
said that someone had mentioned
his name at the Foundry where
he worked and he knew who it
was. He (Sargeant) was about to
reply to Hope when (Hope) cut
him with a cutlass on his foot.
Hope said that he had intended
cutting a woman who had just
gone out of the house and (Sar-
geant) asked Hope how that could
be so when the woman was not
in the house when he (Hope)

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swung the knife. Hope continued
in a rage and he (Sargeant) was
attempting to go into the house
when Hope slashed at him with
the knife. He stepped back in the
yard for a piece of wood he saw,
attempted to strike Hope on the
arm which held the knife, but hit
him on his head.

Cress examined he said that
when he went to Hope’s home
Eldora Hope told him that Hope
had cut Sargeant on his foot, Part
of the ladder he took away from
the house was sawn off. When
Sargeant said in his statement he
baw the piece of ladder he took
it to mean that he had sawed off
the piece of ladder and not that
he had seen it.

Smelled Of Alcchol

Dr. Colin Vaughn said that on
August 22 about 9 p.m. he ex-
amined Hope. He smelled of al-
cohol. His skull was fractured.

Cross-examined he said he
would not say that the fact that
Hope had been’ drinking alcohol
would not have made his skull
any better but it would scarcely
have made it any worse.

Dr. Skomorok said he examined
Hope on August 23. Hope’s skull
was fractured.

Dr. H, G, Massiah said he also
examined Hope on August 23 and
Hopé’s skull was fractured.

P.C, Ferdinand Searles said that
on August 24 he was sent to
Hope’s wife Eldora Hope. She
gave him a ladder. The following
day he again went to Hope's
house and this time Eldora Hope
handed him a knife and saw.

He was present on August 24
when Sargeant was charged by
Superintendent Simmonds and
when he made a statement to Sagt.
Marshall, The following day he
accompanied Sargeant to Dr. Kir-
ton who attended a wound on
Sargeant’s foot.

Cross-examined he said he did
not know whether the saw Eldora
Hope gave him was the one used
in sawing the ladder.

Ina Sandiford was then called.
She broke down and wept be-
fore she could give her evidence
and had to be assisted from the
witness stand.

Ezra Nathaniel Browne said he
was in a verandah opposite Hope’s
house about 7,30 p.m. on August
22 when he saw a light in Hope’s
house go out. Shortly after
Sargeant came out of the house
with a piece of. wood in his hand.
About half an “hour Ifer he went
to the house and saw Hope lying
on the floor bleeding from his
head.

Called To House

George Sandiford, Ina Sandi-
ford’s brother, said that on Aug-
ust 22 he was at his home _ not
far from Hope’s house. About 7.30
someone called him and he went
te Hope.’s Hope was lying on
the fioor and bleeding from his
head. He left there to get a car
to take Hope to the hospital. He
saw Sargeant and asked him
what had happened. Sargeant
said that Hope had attacked him
with a knife and he had struck

got struck on his head.
Cross-examined he said



HOTEL MANAGERS, representatives of the Barbados Publicity Committee and the Press yesterday
visited the new branch of the Royal Bank of Canada at “the Village”, Hastings and were afterwards
entertained to lunch hy the Manager of the Royal Bank of Canada, Mr. H. B. Ince.





VISITORS TO NEW BANK

Left to right are:—

Mr. Winston Marson, Mrs. H. B. Ince, Miss Rosemary Lewis, Mrs. H. L. Inniss, Mr. R Martin, Mr.
R. Talon, Mr. A. C. Boyce, Mr. H. L. Inniss, Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C., Mr. H. B. Ince, Mr. R. L. Ellis,

BARBADOS





Mr. F. J. Cole, Mrs. R. L. Ellis and Mr. Norman Mitcheil.









Committee Appointed

To Discuss Amendmenis

To Vestry Act

THE St. Joseph Vestry yesterday with the exception
of Mr. L. E: Smith, M.C.P.; agreed to the appointment
of two delegates to form a general committee for the pur-
pose of discussing amendments to the Vestry Act

his was decided after the Ves-
try had considered a circular letter
from the Vestry of St. John deal-
ing with the matter.
will take place on December 10 at

The meeting

the Parochial Buildings.

The two delegates appointed are
and Mr. W. R.

Mr. H. A. C:
Coward.

Giving his reason for not sup-
porting the appointment of the two
delegates, Mr. Smith said that he
was a member of the Select Com.
mittee appointed to consider the
Maude Bill and had already sup-
through

ported its

arter

passage

House with amendments.

After the Vestry had agreed to
the appointment of the two dele-
Rev. L. C.

gates, the Chairman,

Mallalieu suggested that. members
should consider whether there was
artything in the Vestry Act
should like changed regardless of

what anyone else might want.

He said that the heaviest burden
of the work of the Vestry was a
matter of Poor Relief and under
heading, he would
representatives

that

to

consider

possibility of making

that governed poor law guardians
work more flexible so_ that
could develop relief work further

afield,

| Government had
lending money

}scheme for
| labourers to

that | no income was
Sargeant had told him to go back! the Poor Law Guardians if he or

assist

the

they

like the
the

He felt that the Poor Law Act
should be so amended as to allow
the Guardians to handle such
cases. :

Mr. J. A. Haynes said that he
had dealt with the matter during
the last Elections and since he was

in the House. He felt that the
practice of discrimination was
absolutely absurd, but Govern-

ment still stuck to it.

He said that it would be a good
idea if they could get their repre-
sentatives in the House of Assem-
bly to see if the matter could not
be dealt with even before the
Maude Bill which, if
passed, would take sometime be-
fore it came into operation,

Mr. W. T. Gooding enquired i
the Vestry of St. John had sent
any recommendations to _ their
Vestry dealing with the proposed
amendments to the Vestry Act
The clerk replied in the affirma-

tive and Mr. Gooding suggested
that such recommendations be
passed on to the two delegates.

He later moved that the delegates
attend the meeting and then re-

regulations port back to the Vestry. This was
agreed to.
they . .
Mrs. Clara Miller, of Horse
Hill, was awarded a_ Frizer’s
an excellent Widow’s Annuity,
to ® * Me *
in the Arising out of the minutes it

them
at the hand with the knife with) building or making repairs to their
apiece of wood and Hope had|homes, but the poor person who
|was not a labourer with little or
turned down by

was disclosed that the roof of the
Rectory was in a State of disre-
pair and a new one was needed.
As there was no money to have
it done this year, the Vestry de-

to the house for his pants. Money| she asked for assistance in a simi- cided that the matter should be
he had |!lar direction.

| exe
\@

was in the pockets and
taken a dollar of this money to
@ On Page 6.

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PAGE FIVE



Delegates For St. James





Meeting of the Vestry. The joint meetir be At the last eeting of t St
St. James Vestry yesterday. Mr. held on December 10 Michael Vest Hon. V. C. Gale
A. L. Jordan and Mr. J H The two representatives were Churchwarden, and Mr, E. D,
Wilkinson were appointed § to selected when the Vestry con- Mottley were appointed to attend
attend as delegates a meeting of sidered a letter from the Vestry of the meeting. :
representatives of all Vestries to S John, a cor of which ha The roof of St. Silas Chapel
consider and make recommenda- bee sent to ‘the respective was recently repaired. This was
tions regarding suggestions for Vestries, inviting them to send brought to the attention of the
mendments to the Vestries Act Tepresentatives to discuss the St. James Vestry yesterday by the
} and other Acts relating to ‘the matter Churchwarden Mr. A, L. Jordan

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Rains Flood z “Weatherhead’s” 3
Districts |e *

TALCUM
in Presentation
Tins and Bottles

@ From Page 1
|
\aany “DU BARRY”
|

enced the heaviest fall when 2.15
inchés were recorded, At Central,
the next heaviest fall, 1.90 inches,











was recorded. .
: ial ’ Golden Morn }

Of, the other Districts, only z The Blue Lagoon |
Districts ‘A’, District ‘D’, District : map The Heart of a Rose
‘E’, and Four Roads_ registered | * A Bu + t a eben :
any fall at all. | ie Re OE Vistas

The returns for the 24 hours | $9} By “CUSSON”
ended 6 o’clock yesterday morn- Dy i
ing were as follows: Central 1.90;| #& Apple Blossom
District A. .41; District D. .75; bid pnearinl t.capner |
District E.; .3; Holetown 2.15 and Ss ue yacinth
Four Roads mp By “MORNY” |

mere. wat |

7 French Fern
STERLING AREA MUST 4 June Roses |

if
TAKE STEPS SB “Goya”
a ) .

; ® From Page 1 | No. 5, Pink Mimosa,
Ministers “Priority” list but sev- , “Gardenia”, Decision, |
eral Commonwealth spokesmen mt Vibration, Goya Heather.
laidgspecial emphasis on the need Ss . |

ore capital equipment from a” “COTY” |
Inited Kingdom if ae Chypre, Paris
are to be realised, ‘A int Cyt

Sy Athi nee attonesi! itamt L’Aimant, L’Origan.

pre Colonies could play thelr Prices from 45¢,—$1.08

full part in these development Al
plans more investment would be a ao |
needed in transport, power irri- |

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Prime Minister also decided et
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today to form a special Minis- 1 cue pant |
terial Committee headed by | te Olive” “Belat” arg . 2 |
‘ 3 J welat”’ ete,

United Kingdom Chancellor of the em bai ]
Exchequer Mr. R. A, Butler to & Price from $1.08—$14.10 |
make a detailed study of Com-|Â¥ |
monwealth trade and finance & e
problems. Important policy FR sce Our Show Windows foil |
changes are expected to emerge ; .
from this study, ger XMAS PRESENTS

The Chairman extended the ij For the Whole Family
Season's Greetings to members as |
yesterday’s meeting would prob-



ably be the last for the year.
Mr. J. A. Haynes recipocated BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

LTD

ANSON NON NNN NS

on behalf of other members of the
Vestry

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PAGE SIX



Man Acquitted Of Murder Charge

@ From Pace 5.

pay taxi fare to take Hope to the
hospital.

Fourteen-yvear-old Clayton Har-
ris said that he was on Prospect

Road in front of Hope’s house on
August 22, He heard Eldora Hope
Arnold's wife and Ina outside the
house Arnold Hope came out
with a knife and Ina and Eldora
ran up the road, Hope went in
the house, took up a lamp and dis-
appeared into the back of the
house, Shortly after the lamp
went ouband the house was in
darkness, He heard a noise like
someone falling. Sargeant came
out through the back door.

Ina Sandiford said that Fldora
Hope was her mother, George
Sandiford her brother and Hope
her mother’s husband, Roybert
Sargeant was her fiance and lived
at their home.

-Actised Sargeant

About ¢ p.m. Hope left home
and semetime after returned, He
said thatâ„¢Roybert had been at
the Foundry and told men there
that her mother had been in the
hospital-eneé had had to borrow a
night-gown, Hope rushed at Ruy-
bert with a knife and immediate-
ly after she saw a cut on Roy-
bert’s foot. She ran at her
brother,..George.

Her- mother who was not at
home When Hope first started to
quarrel ¢ame waile ihe quarre:
‘was going on and went back out
soon after,

Cross-examined she said that
when Roybert Sargeant came
home she had told him that “the
devil was out.” When Hope ac-
cused him of telling the men who
worked at the Foundry things
concerning his wife, Roybert had
denied it.

Eidora Hope said that Arnold
Hope was her husband. Ina was
her daughter and Sargeant was
Ina’s reputed husband.

On August 22 she went to work
and returned home after 7 p.m.
When she reached home she heard
her husband’s voice in a rage. She
saw blood on the floor. Sargeant
was in the kitchen and her hus-
band was walking up and down
swearing and saying, “Somebody
is going to get killed here tonight.
I can smell it. I can feel it. T can
see it,” Her husband held a knife
in his hand. She went to him
and told him to give her the knife.
He held the knife poised and wept
as he said, “Don’t come to me
Eldora for you may be the one
that would get killed.” On hear-
ing this she ran out of the house

Before this Sargeant had show-
ed her a cu

Sometime after she came back
and heard Hope say that men
where he worked had said that he
was not even in a position to give
her a night-gown. Hope also said
that someone had said that Sar-
geant had told people that.

Didn’t Smell Alcohol

She didnot go near enough to
her a Ind to smell whether
there was. the smell of alcohol
about him,

Her husband and Sargeant used
to get on MÂ¥ell. Actually, if there
chanced ta be any talic in the home
concerning Sargeant, her husband



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would speak on Sargeant’s behalf.
Sargeant was mostly home at
night and the quarrei on August
22 was the first between thom.

The ladder she gave the Pol-
ice belonged to her husband and
used to be at theéshome. When she
left home for wOrk on August 22
it was whole.

Cross-examined she said that
her husband had been swearing a
great deal that evening. He was
behaving as though he was drunk.
Her husband was once taken to
the Police Magistrate with a view
to sending him to the Mental Hos-
pital.

Her husband used to complain
of headaches. He had told her
that he had got a hard blow on his
head while working in América.

She had a brother called Leon-
ard Sandiford, but they were not
very friendly.

Leonard Sandiford said he was
Hope’s brother-in-law. On August
22 about 6.30 p.m. he was speak-
ing with a neighbour about 40
yards from Hope’s house when
he heard Hope speaking inf a loud
voice. He could not tell what he
Was saying. He heard an alarm
and went to the house which was
in darkness,

When he entered he saw Hope
lying on the floor with blood flow-
ing around him,

Croas-exemined he said he first
saw Hope that evening about 6
p’clock when Hope came te hi
home. When Hope left him he
went straight home. He was the
first person that visited the house
after the incident. When he was
speaking to Hope, Hope was quite
sober.

Leonard Sandiford was the last
witness the Prosecution called.

No Malice

Mr. Husbands said that malice
was an essential ingredient of the
charge.of murder and from the
evidence there was no suggestion
that Sargeant felt any malice to-
wards Hope. Rather it was the
other way. Hope was the aggres-
bor. So if only on the ground of
malice, the charge of murder could
not hold. ,

There was much provocation,
and if when Hope cut Sargeani,
Sargeant had struck him the fatal
blow, there would have been jus-
tification for the blow. But put-
ting aside the fact that there was
no malice and the fact that there
had been provocation, the defence
were saying that the blow was
struck in self defence, It wes when
Hope slashed at him with the
knife that Sargeant struck.

The test of self.deferve was
whether: an accused stught to
aveid the fight. No one could say
that Sargeant wanted to fight, He
had been cut and had fot retali-
ated. He had been attacked before



the Jact slashing out with the knife V.

by Hope to an extent that would
Wave given any man prounds for
fighting, but he had avoided
the fight. He had no wish what-
ever for the fight.

When Sargeant in his statement
eaifd that he saw a piece of wood
nnd when Hope attacked him he

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—



stepped back and picked it uj
Sargeant meant he saw with hi

that fargeant snatched up the

unfortunatly hitting him on his

to acquit Sargeant

in a trermendous temper. It was
not to be wondered at that when
Ww caw Sargeant, he picked a roW

he aid nat.

Court to be sympathetic towards
Sargeant. Sentence was post- most all day here. Mrs. Turner

poned, and Mrs. Ascough also spoke,

In Touch With Barbados

CABLE & WIRELESS (W.t) LTD

their Barbados Coast Station

Slidedrecht, s.s. Willemstad, 8.5. Stug- Ss .
8.8, Ess:, 8.8. Tima, 9.8, Cottica, State ber.
Scholar, s.s. Merrimac, s.s, Sygna, Would be visiting Barbados in
Jane Stove, ss, Esso San, 58.8. January.
Oristobal, s.s. S. S. Cirtlo, s.s. Alcos 7
Cavalier, s.s. Queen of Bertmuda, s.s

Triland



Fro

eyes and did not mean he cut of!
the piece of wood as the police we
were Suggesting
There was 110 sawirg of the wood
. day
to imply premeditation It was .

n the erur of ft moment

tts

ni struc: at Hope’s hand,
Report

Beside The Point

Repor

created

Ravee said that the facts
were simple. Whether Flope was
under the influence of alcoh:! or
not he came heme that evening

him One would heve

thought that when Hope cut Sar-

WI. Conference

Stirdy Report

Our Own Corresponde

ary Session

from the Administrators Commit-
ee, the first of three committees

the Conference 25/- for wounding
before the close. Bynoe (16) of Westbury Road, |
St. Michael on his left hand with!

vill dis



of the Committee on In-
dustri*lisation
Training

later.
Discussions

in the are?.

Caribbean
capacity

by ¥ disequilibrium be-

Ag. Governor At
Cable & Wireless

© From Page 1

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Montego, Bay to- Acting Police

recommendati District “A” yesterday
~ tS year-old labourer Sydney Alleyne
of Carrington Village, St. Michael |

and Technical a bottle.

and Labour Productiv-

There wa; no point in bringing ‘ty are r i
e ready a -
a saw that vsed to be at the house me ready and will be discuss

in the Court. Because a piece of
the ladder might have been sawn
ff, it did not mean that Sargeant
sawed it.

There was evidence to show
that Hope was in a rage and the
medical testimony that he was yidae for
under the influence of alcohol. sd

In the circumstances of the case
no prosecution cou'd ask them to
bring in a verdiet of guilty. Te
ask them to do that would be ask-
ng them to stain their hands with
blcod of an innocent man. : ;
Therefore he would ask them how: tie tage ts Gear ae
the area as a whole.”



“the problems



he would have cooled down, fortunate in having these two key’ jext morning

8

himself. When he said he stepped 3:15.
back for the wood he should not
have stepped back and réturned,
but should have gone out of thu
house altogether.

The real issue in the case was
whether the provoeation was
sufficient to provoke a reasonable
man to lose his self contr’.

One thing, provecation. itself

that the jury wished the cold.



Coastal Station

that they can now, eommuni-

North Star, s.¢ Drina,

stations cited in the island,” Sign
her Sergeant had sawn th: @d: Turner,

wond or saw the wood when he His
told the police, “I saw_the woo,’

Excellency spént three

Here he was met by Mr. M. E.
Walter, Acting Deputy Engineer,
Carrington and Mr, C, J. V, Law-
son, Divisional Engineer, who had
just returned from Dominica,

It was from Carrington that His
Excellency spoke to London and
In London hé spoke
to technical operator John Stan-

not reduce an offence of jey Dennis ,
nurder to manslaughter. hae oe wae a Londoner who

After His Lordship summed up
the case the jury retired for half
an hour and then returned the
verdict of not guilty cf murder but still snowing.
manslaughter, The forernan “No,” but that it was still pretty
His Excellency then told
him that it had been raining al-

New York,

Twenty minutes later His Ex-
cellency was recalled to the cir-
cuit to exchange greetings with
His Excellency asked
the operator whether he had ever
cate with the following ships througn Visited Barbados and went on to
tell him that 500 of his country-
men — members of the Virginia

New York,

The Néw York operator
gave his name as Reilly.

missing.



Sgt. Scott

His Excellency asked it it was Bridge (Police Station
Dennis replied Alleyne after a

of Commerce—

Pa!

Man Fined
» For Wounding

KINGSTON, Dec. 1.
st Indian Conternide'tn Plen- . His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith
Magistrate of
fined 48-)

This fine is to be paid in 14| snduse Dodd's
days with an alternative of one yeas tues tp See eee
to-day centred Month’s imprisonment with hard | poisons

arcund resolulions from Admin~ labour.
tive kom gpory’g Report on
over population and immigration
The Conference ac- threw a broken
cepted .the resolution which pro-
territorial Government
to the Secretariat of the
Commission and the DISCHARGED

atsorb immigrants ~

and recommended a technical peek: Eee
Cc nference

Alleyne who pleaded not guilty
bottle across
Chapman Street while Bynoe
was playing with another boy. |



37-year-old
labourer of Jessamy Lane, St.
Michael was discharged by His
Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith yester-
day when he was charged with
stealing £11 10s, 4d. from Sydney
Goddard of Nelson Street,

Mr. J. E. T. Braneker appeared
for Forde. Goddard told the court
that Forde used to work in his
club at Nelson Street and was in
charge of everything. On Novem-_
ber 28, about 11.30 p.m, he left |
£11 10s. 4d. in the cash box. The
the money was

© . Before discharging Forde, His
quarters of an hour at Boarded Worship told Goddard that ‘he
meade no difference, The fact re- Hall, and arrived at Carrington, had not proved how Forde had

mained that he intended arming Receiving Station shortly after carried away his money.

INDECENT LANGUAGE

A fine of 40/+ to be paid in
14 days or one month’s imprison-
ment with hard labour was im-
posed on Joseph Alleyne (41) of
Thyme Bottom, Christ Church by
His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith who
found him guilty of using indecent
language near Probyn Street on}
telephone operator November 29.
for nearly six years,





complaint was
made to him by someone. The!
defendant while under arrest con- |
tinued to use indecent language.

“Alleyne appeared to be drunk}
while he was using the language.
Sgt. Seott told the court. }

INQUEST FIXED

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith
yesterday fixed the
the death of six-year-old Sheila
Ishmael of Watkins
Michael for Saturday December 6

They were chartering a &t 10 a.m, at the District “A” | e

ship and for two weeks they would Police Court,
s.8. Ciudad de Barquisimeto tour through Haiti, Venezuela, .{ ‘ —————————
es. Canadian Highiander, 4s. 8, Paula, Martinique, Puerto Rico and Bar- Sheila Ishmael died. at the
«8. Tamare, s.*. Fenheim, s.8, Callisto, pados.
. Captain Theo, s.s. Akaroa, s.s. 8. ‘
Luisa, s.s. Ocean Monarch, 8.5. Argen-
tina, s,s. Casablanea, 8.8, Philosopher,
s 8. Patuca, s.¢. Athelduchess, 5.8 Cam- .
pas, 8.5. Alcoa Pennant, s.s. Celilo, 5s, and Mrs, Turner were entertained

ie enn ne Avuasta sy? to tea by Mr, Ascough and par
fm 8.8 Giule, ; 5.6 Monte “Atnboto, in the Deputy Engineer's off

Carrington,

inquest into

Alley, St.

General Hospital on Saturday,
November 29, five hours after she
was admitted suffering from burns

After the tour His. Excellency on ‘her body.

A post mortem examination was
performed at the General Hospi-
t ortuary by Dr. A, S, Ashby.

Anthony |



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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1952
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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1952 PAGE SEVEN

SWAMP-ROOT

There's no need to go around feeling
miserable and worn-out, because you have
UNHEALTHY SADNEYS. Take SWAMP-
ROOT! Miraculous SWAMP-ROOT will
stimulate and clean your kidneys! It will
help them purify your blood of the poisons
that make you ache all over. You'll feel like
new again! No backache, no headache, no

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GOVT. SEATS FOR CORONATION

30,000 For OCEAN BED
eee EXPLORERS
Overseas SAIL HOME
: Visitors
} our Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell, |

An unusual voyage discov-

ery, during which a small British
Errol Inniss, brother of Alonza| The total number of seats in pe Rigs ogee 8, Mpa age

Inniss produced a deed of gift to| stands erected by the British 7 adhe :

the Court which he said was|Government for the Coronation

given to him by his father some-/ will be about 100,000, A third of





Claim To Land
Disallowed

The claim which Alonza Inniss |
of St. Peter made in the Original |
Court of Jurisdiction of the As- |
sistant Court of Appeal for 32
perches of land situated at Sweet |
Bottom, St, Peter, left to him by

father Joseph Nathaniel In-|
Ss, was,disallowed by His Hon-







OUTLOOK BLEAK TO LOOKOUTS IN KOREA

Sr





















f
of



end early next month,
The naval survey ship Challen-
ger (1,400 tons) is due back



ne > 7 . 5 : in weariness! SWAMP-ROOT works fast,
¥ i ag - Eainchie inpenaiied tb Boovead will go to wisttene from the Portsmouth after two and a half too, because it’s a liquid and your body
J. E. T. | Branck mmonwealth and Colonies, years, absorbs it quickly! Don’t take chances wish
icitors sparen te Serta This was announced by Mr. In the Mediterranean, Pacific, dee tieiih a pond hidneye—tales SWAMP.
After the tend Wns adertiond. David Eccles, United Kingdom Atlantic and many out-of-the- ROOT. Reliable SWAMP-ROOT is made
‘ : ; ;|Minister of Works, when he way seas, the task of those in : ae .
Alonza Inniss filed a claim on the | > ’ ’ 7

from the oldest medicine in the world:
herbs and roots!) GET DR. KILMER’S
SWAMP-ROOT TODAY!

grounds that he was entitled to scribed his ministry’s plans for
the portion of land since he was | Providing the “neccessary accom-
the eldest son and heir at law to|â„¢modation, lighting, and decora-

the Challenger has been to find
out about the deepest parts of the
ocean



his father’s estate, | tions. With the ship’s company of | 2
He denied that his father had| A proportion of the overseas less than 100, there are three |
made a deed of gift to his brother | representatives will be in specially eae Sev enty ~four of
because he could not read or| built decorated stands in Pariia- those in the Challenger have =
write, ment Square, where a grand been in the ship throughout the |

|
|
voyare |
The voyagers made contact with |
solids more than six miles down.
The world's deepest sounding was

Errol Inniss who lives at Cul-|}
loden ‘Road, St. Michael, called |
witnesses to the court .who said
that Joseph Nathaniel Inniss was

design is planned to represent all
the realms and territories of which
the Queen is head. Foliage and
plants specially flown from the

A PRODUCT OF KILMER & CO.

able mad ¢ ri i obtained in the “trench” between :
a ig so.78 ne ~ wnat ere | Commonwealth countries may be Quam and Yap, in the western| * ra ' years
Sent tis Santhd aha de em la feature of the decorations, Pacific—5940 fathoms, —LES. |

Errol tanies to be added to his The Government is allotting



4,000 seats to tickets agencies for
purchase by overseas visitors, at
prices of from ten to thirty pounds
($48 to $144),

Stands in the Mall are already

account as a trustee.

KOREANS FOR
C’WEALTH DIVISION



“Hot flashes” of change of life stopped

or strikingly relieved
in 63-80% * of the cases

.
Sootless Liner |

| fighting | ~ ®
E RAVAGED FACE of a Korean hil! near Sniper Ridge bears stark witness to the bitter see-saw <
aS weary American soldiers keep a sharp lookout from their observation post. Overlooking Triangle Ss n Tia





SEOUL, Nov. 30. |being built. Construction of the ‘ t st is an excellent vantage point in clear weather. (International Radiophoto) A NEW “Sootless” liner, the
Lt, Gen, William Bridgeford, | Westminster Abbey stands will en da einen en och ————~ 14,500-ton Uganda, is ready for | in doctors’ tests!
Commanding British troops in ; |

start on the lst December, and

her trials on the Clyde.
work on others, including those in

Japan and Korea said the British All grit and soot are extracted

Those suffocating “heat waves”
had agreed to incorporate 1,000

SPIRIT OF KINDNESS

ar’ fr vaste’ fheee | - alternating with nervous,
Koreans in the First Common- | Pavttameat Squnee wit dart Ueur > ag ses of the! clammy feelings — and accom-
An. Parliament Square, will start in ganda’s boilers before _ they “ss irri-

wealth Division —C.P. ’ saad : a ees oe panied often by restless irr
, the New Year. reach the funnel, They are flush- | tability and nervousness — are
———| Speaking of the Abbey decora- S.P.C.A, talk over Rediffusion last night given by the ‘oe of the ship- below water | wel}-known to women suffering
tions, the Minister described the Secretary, Mrs. Redman pa the functionally-caused distress

The Uganda, latest ship of the . us "
British India Steam Navigation | of middle life “change”!

Company’s fleet, is due to join | You want relief from such suf-
her sister ship Kenya on the East | fering. And—chances are—you
Africa run , ean get it. Thrilling relief!
' Thanks to two famous Lydia

blue and gold brocade which will
cover the frontal of stands and
boxes. Carpets in the Abbey will
be two shades of blue in the nave
and pale gold in the theatre. It

Pyor r hea and ‘Sch. ‘Emeline’
Trench Mouth Brings Cargo

ON BEHALF of the Society for the Prevention of
Cruelty to Animals, I would like to talk about Cows, Pigs,
Goats and Sheep.






Amosan Works so fast and so certain





PILES



ran into many English editions,
was banned in Ireland, and read
all over the world. London Films
are now making it into a film with
Jan Dalrymple (“Target for To-

We ourselves may become infec-
ted with disease through drinking
dirty milk.

Now contrary to popular belief
the PIG is naturally one of the

be groomed like the goats with a
hard brush, removing all the
matted woolly pieces that only
collect dirt and vermin and must
be most uncomfortable for them.

for the



will see how easy it is for the milk , ar ee . ij f ~dMancent, Local agents

fen besa ona ore mouth aha ten British camera teams are now in the pails to. become dirty if See er seen ale gaits in bor wR hiander are Gardiner Austin
Mauey wank Go telirinor ents pereae Shooting background settings in the milker is not careful to keep qe, and their skins clean, They & Co, Ltd,
Don't take a chance on losing your teeth or West Africa for 4 new film based it clean. Then how easy the milk pte | frighdiy ana like ountle 4 ea ae
aha heart trouble: cee Amosen tien gear on Graham Greene's best-selling could become infected with germs tavediing sata ail animals RAIN DELAYS WORK
chemist today under this Iron-clad guaran- (Ge “The Heart of the Matter”. if the milker had dirty hands or ~~ Ce dil ~Schooners Frances W. Smith
Amosa pqrothing as the pacdeo eon in West Africa, were suffering from some disease. SHEEP like plenty of green aud “Luctile M, Smith which |

ur its Dublication Ge ee = Many germs live very easily in pasture feeding and regular water- arrived in port last week within |
Yor Pyorrhea--Trench Mouth | 00k of the month in ‘the cum milk unless great care is taken, jing and the sheep here should See ye nouice of aaah comer “ware

terday still unloading their
“The delay is due to the|

rainy weather,

ye
cargoes.
present

OIL TANKER

Snfferers from the maddening irritation, | ight)” producing, and George ;. ° actic animals NOne of these animals should be on Dutch oil tanker Rodas |
the exhausting, agonising pain caused by More O’Ferrall (“Angels One ee % ar a. isahoak on ‘an eee ie “e aud alt here on Sunday fram
piles—do not wait until piles (hemor-|*/Ve") directing. The central it would be quite possible to make WedamaLe ‘nai eelams. mt ee Trinidad with gasolene a

thoids) reach such a terrible state that a

serious operation may be necessary. Ask

your chemist all about thés special remedy,
He knows the ingredients from which
this inexpensive and scientific remedy is
made, He can show you, too, the special
applicator fixed to each tube of Man Zan,

character — over whom the con-
troversy raged—is being played by
Trevor Howard (“Outcast of the
Island”) and his wife Elizabeth
Allan. O’Ferrall, recently visit-
ed Sierra Leone to choose Loca-
| tions for the cameramen. “The

a pet of a young pig, they are
very amusing. Dirty surroundings,
garbage and other impure food
and lack of exercise are responsi-
ble for most of his diseases, Sun-
shine, clean food, pure air and

Heart of the Matter” goes into ‘water, comfortable and dry quar-

If people would but realize that
kindness repays in monetary re-
ward there would be far less
cruelty, The Peasant owner who
sends his stock to market will be
repaid many times over, if the
stock arrives in good condition. ,

diesel oil, Agents for the Rodas |
are Da Costa & Co., Ltd.
ate ‘

alti 5 diness
cultivation of the spirit of kin

to animals is a starting point to- |
wards that larger humanity which |
includés one’s fellows, both young





















; . ; ince . wer Captain C, R. Polkinghorne,
is likely that the Abbey and the The Cow is a lovely gentle creature and should never F B in ae ch the Weanis Pinkham medicines!
Special Annexe which is being be frightened or hurried in any way, it will effect both the rom ole Wank $606 Bs iGhdat ‘wile ah oa ittdoctors' texts, Lydia Pinkham’s
op ni OUPS | buitt for the occasion will be open animal and the milk if either is allowed. re ie company 34 years ago. He lives| [OMPOUnd ane ees eo end How Lydia Pinkham’s works
io ss 4 for view by the public for three ; The auxiliary schooner Eme-| at Friston, near Eastbourne. 10% (respectively) of the cases It acts through @ woman's sym-~
7 AR a or four weeks after the Corona- The quantity of milk depends swine clean, dry and free from line Which arrived on Saturday}! With him'is Chief Officer J. A, tested, Complete or striking relief! See ie eine as vem £0, ctee \
a: % Wit tion, upon the amotint and quality of draughts, ew from sritish Guiana was yester- Patterson, from Baillieston, Glas- Amazing, you say? Not to the . other funotionally-caused dis-
| I A dat F the food, care and condition of the The original home of ne Oh ~ yoeene its teen, nad | SOW who was liaison officer of | many thousands of women who 4, tresses of “change of life.” . }
ccommodation or , 7 ich s 2scrupu- was the East, where from the from the various city firms and| the Ttalian hospital ship Toscana know from experience w! these - a ——
sos Satie sleah tent a bet Revs cie ‘earliest times it was domesticated animal - drawn vehicles were} jn 1944, Py Lydia Pinkham medicines can do! ; rye
Overseas Visitors ty of light and air. Cows should and highly prized for its milk, parked alongside the aman The Uganda, with steam tur- | aa gation — 5 ate very Dow's pel i Off Get Ladia Pink
; Kec rater °' ie’ s . ies wait se . pir respective ines ve ; 9° — a xert tifleally ham’ new,
; , Four thousand London house- be given ony of — ae The milk a la of e eon eae wes Sater Wigs peaecuve | oes & en —— po Sulwednel, soothing effect! improved ‘Tablets wii added tron
i m ee, sa Gav>s § aa erably according ) s quotas, ‘ , , is e9 a aser-| ‘* 4 :
ti hy, MG holders have responded to the pavers a ete aie tue oe re is fed. charcoal firewood and matches. | vice speed of 16 knots * Try Lydia Pinkham’s on the basis © (trial size only 59¢)
Mf OM ee invitation of the Coronation CU8h brushing every rar A ioe eee rae toe mags tee et Te Emeline is under the com There are 890,000 cubic feet of | Pf medieal evidence! See if you, too, ae PREIS — tne —— See the Saas
Wee Stas engl ; z é ski / be. kept clean and g attende yoats are now mi oe 2 . p ae aU, b TeeL O lessed rom onal pains, cramps out”.
Bleeding gums, sore mouth, or loose Accommodation , Committee — to Siatihal : terevenitne disease and pred "eka: will ave faeee 5 mand of Captain G. Sealy and is|space in her five cargo holds errib ct flashes" and wankivene feelings and other’ discemtore of
teeth mean that you are a vietln of Pyor- offer hospitality in their homes to insure comfort and content- quarts of milk a day, but a good ©MSigned to the Schooner eat Passenger capacity is 300. ‘ common in ;‘change of life,” monthly menstrual periods! -..~
1ea of Trench . or e bat rigt sf ‘ arts é ay, a g ; ee att 2
inat wil eventually Cale you tp ieee ai car visitors to the Corona- ment. Cows need shade in which general average is 2 quarts as-a ‘tS’ Association. | LE es
before your time, Bince the great World The lowest pri to rest, if none is available, yield of a goat in its prime. Goats GpnpRAL CARGO SSS
War these mouth diseases have spread St price asked for bed erect supports and place palm keep in a more healthy condition ch i
tite tee Chatto oh of scan ave cuts and breakfast is fifteen shillings Jeaves across them to provide a on boats wild land than of suc- The Harrison line steamship
are sufferers sooner or later. e-warned in ($3.60) a night, the highest four reat from the sun, Milking cows . Meee Pace . “eR nae Rar ver the
time and stop these diseases before it is | guineas ($20), A retreat from sun. culent grass, as they get more Biographer arrived over the
too late, because they often cause hot only ($9) » Average is 37s. 6d. are sensitive creatures oe need sf change of food of a quality that weekend from London, C
he loss of teeth, bu so chronic rhe 7 . ~ reate ve oy are sie i my - i . sinew de , ‘oste . 6.
the loss 9 teeth, but als = c rheuma Ali first class hotels’ in Saintes Seog ae thee teak ea is suited yg vores natural habits Conmanes Salute ine Bn
= x sive e me ° ~~, and ve orowsing on young Ltd,, » steams gen~ |
New Discovery) Saves Teeth are already booked for the Coro- quietness. A good cowman will snd. Jove brushes. where the 'sdll eral. cargo to..the:. island, . The
eclentint, “Aghts ‘thaws troubiee fs gee | coon, but some accommodation know all the peculiarities of each j, rocky sandy or chalky. They consisted of cotton piece goods,
and quick way. tt penetrates fent te the wane ease in small private of his animals and will see that do not like to feed on the same medicines, confectionery aia |
: Ebie. AOI es S and guest houses, Outside om are neglected in ,,. , . son »y be-~ neral foodstuffs. Master of the
ipotenaea Sai 5m one’ athe and soon London 300 hotels can still receive ae * ees at ae if any ground all She send a oe os ; ip is Captain R, F, Longster.
tightens. the sferth The following letter | visitors, rue e . re aick and attends t» come sick and annem an
Mmeopats sere Wein tr petted oe 7 ‘ of his cows are sick and attends jevelop disease. Goats like certain a .
Ai users get: “I suffered from Trench Half of t . tl awa Geveloy FROM ST. LUCIA
Benes sheet NT (reels ‘by ue? ROMINE t0 fer fhe rouble ight awa, "When rund fog Stapf the . BY
fost four teeth, while several other tern. | from Commonwealth &re keeping cows always see tha Y table. All food must be clean or e@ Within three hours of its ar-
Were getting looser all the time. I tried | countries Be. and Empire and everything to do with milk~ the goats will refuse it. Fresh fj on Sunday morning, the
Glscovery Amosen, in Be houce thee ee . aa ing and feeding ane tices = water should be given regular C lian Highlander weighed
fie soreness fn my mouth aleappeared i look meres cate es cyan and and milking goats require a }delHor and steamed out of Car-
® . als sir manner, i ‘ 20, . : ‘ .
three da, in ‘two weeks I that ‘ careful, also kind in the uantity. A. lange. piece. of roe le. Bay.
BY ibose towth we ‘riuelt‘ignter and that New Film Set In Cows like gentle “handling and salt should be always availabl@” The Highlander had arrived
A Rk Ateneo see . . quiet voices, If you have ever fo. the animals to lick, this is from St. Lucia with general car-
Guaranteed West Africa watched cows being milked you oscential for their health, Goats g® for the island and left for St.

which makes the use of this soothing, | production at Shep ters and id » of past : ; so a happy Christmas
: perton-on- fers and a wide range of pasture wel) fed and unbruised in anyway atid old, And so a happ} stn
healing unguent so clean and simple. Thames early in December. if possible. All these are required oni tigsemmmlad Senioaeaiar = to. you all and to ail our animals.
Man Zan is no ordinary ointment. It ~ to keep swine in a healthy condi- with kindness, We believe that the Goodnight, everyone,



is prepared for one purpose only—to end
the irritation, allay the inflammation and
definitely banish pilos. From the

tion, They also like being washed

RATES OF EXCHANGE daily, they love having — their

backs scrubbed with a stiff brush



SF |
SS





—















first applicati u fee! levitat 1ST. DECEMBER, 1952 ,
inten aaa col, Soe izcitation a Selling NEW YORK Buying Or yard broom with soap and 2, iy
aing, and i you will only | 72 1/10% Pr. Cheques on water, but won't appreciate hav- “Aa ee#
on me never — will you be tortured Bankers 70 4/10% Pr. ing soap in their eyes, so be care-|
wi ie agony of piles. . Sight or ap yes, s ‘are-|
. ‘ mand Drafts 70°2/10% Pr. ful. Swine should never be kept Y ~ 7
dae rae Remedy is sold by | 72 1/10% Pr. Gable Paeereeee under a stable or in a cellar or| THIS CHRIS TMAS
verywhere, including special | 75 4/10% Ir. Currency 68 9/10% Pr. | dark. ds lace. And avoid ’
nozzle applicator. Remember the mame | -:-:---+---+- Coupons 68 2/10 % pr. any dar me F ace.
of this splendid remedy — 50% Pr. Silver 20% Pr. crowding too many pigs together,
26 Bide ie iamagrae Feed at regular times, twice or |
“Bankers "951/100 Pr, three times a day, Cleanse the !
Gi n an teeeeee . seve tenet ie oe troughs before feeding and the |
76 9 10% Pr. Cable sign ... food should be given warm, not |
PILE REMEDY |... Sisee BUM FE not or cold, Always. give plenty |
50% Pr. Silver 20% Pr. of drinking water, Always keep |
Slaten iain iaiincelt







HERE'S A SLICE
FOR SCHOOL
CHI.DREN

J&R
ENRICHED
BREAD

Or

STRENGTH







STEERING WHEEL COVERS
, SEAT CUSHIONS
CAR MATS—Blue, Green, Wine, Black

We have on Show
COOL AIR VENTILATOR—Blue, Green, Amber, Red, |




Clear |
ILLUMINATED SWANS—Blue, Green, Red, Amber |
ILLUMINATED BULBS

| POLAROID SUN SHADES

!

|

THE SHIRT
THAT FITS TO A “J”

SPARTON HORNS
CAR JACKS—Screw and Bumper
CHAMOIS LEATHER
POLISHES |
POLISHES xf |
SIMONIZ WAX & KLEENER |
LOCKING GAS TANK CAPS |
SOCKET 8E1S IN BOXES

«WE INVITE YOUR INSPECTION

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269 _ |i

DUNLO

TRUGK & BUS TYRE

Bay Street Distributors



i

A WIDE RANGE AVAILABLE AT ALL STORES



























“y





ei



PAGE EIGHT



TELEPHONE 2508





CLASSIFIED ADS. || iq ayp air







> a :
DIED FOR SALE
ST, MILL — On December 1, 1982
FITZGERALD ST. HILI The funeral
will leave his iat residence King AUTOMOTIVE
Stee: at 4.230 p.w to-day for the}
hl ep 2 ‘as ms ot ee TT" CAR— Austin AX40 Somerset Cur. Mi«

Dial 2210, 410614 ' H

ort, | 282 unde? 4,000
sraldine 90.11. 52-—2:

Geraldine | Davis

CAR—11) 25 H.P
ost.on No
Particulars
v le”

CAR—1 1950 Morris Oxford
25,000 Miles, Batter)
. A-l condition
below its value

Gerivude Si Hill = «wite),
Harold, George (Sons),
and Leotta (daughters) .
Vau
reasowable
Mrs. A. G

hall in good con
offer
Bancroft, “Wood.
30.11.52-—-1n

2.12. 52--In |

THANKS f

WALCOTT The Waleott fam iy beg
through this medium to return thanks
ta-ell those kind friends who sent
wreaths, letters of condolence, or in
any way expressed their sympathy in
our recent bereavement

Ruth Walcott, Keith and Clyde Wal-
cott 25.11.52—1n

, IN MEMORIAM







Done
& lyres Good, Car
can be purchased far
Telephone 8404
2.12.52—4n



CAR— Wolseley 6/80 Saloon 14,500 miles
n excellent conditior

CARS—Morris Mino:
operated by Electric motor
teries Price $6.90. Fort
Lid. Telephone 2362.







and bat-
Royal Garese



ALLEYNE—In never fading memory of
James Clifford Alleyne wh.» departed























this life on Ist December, 1949. CAR—One Packard Car (J-2). Apply
at rest grant unto him, L. N. Simpson, Guinea, St. John
May Nic rest in peace. 28,11.52—6n
Justina L. Alleyne «wi Ernest and =~
Gouw!lbourne (sons), Mrs. nm Atherley CAR—M. 13 10 bo. 4 geod
and Jenetha Alleyne ( ters) condition. Tyres good Con oct B. A
2.12.52 Whitehead, Bank Hall, St. Michael, or
Nr — |] Wotton, Christ Church 28.11.42--3n
McGEARY=In ‘oving memory of Elwyn —--
McGeans who died November 30th 1950. CAR—Morris-Oxford, good as new.
But there's glorious hope mileage under 3,000. Telephone 2049.
That scatters death's dark gloom 4.11,52—t.f.n
It cheers the saddened spirits up ieee SAG eile ities die
= = the Christian's tomb; MOTOR CYCLE—One (1) 1% h-p.

Corgie Motor Cycle

2 the resurrection near, in good condition.
8

ie we love shall reappear













Recently overhauled Can be seen at
ér_Yemembered by— Chelsea Garage (1950) Lid., Pinfold St
Mrs il. McGeary (mother), Allan (father) Dial 4224. Mr. Small 29.11.52—4n

and family 2,12.82—In, | oo ed its rr
a ae nee "7 MOTOR CYCLE—One ambassacor motor
eyele 2 HLF. only done 3,000 miles R.
PERSONAI Fields C/o Lower Estate| Factory St.
" Michael 30.11.52--in

The public are herby warned aga.nst LIVESTOCK
iving credit to any rson or persons

Gnotinoever in my Neihar as I do not hold COWS—Two (2) young cows, fresh
myself responsible for anyone contract-| milk (1) Graded Gurnsey, (1) Aryshire

and Jefsey. The Graded Gurnsey 36
pts. The cther one has not been tested
STANLEY, ST. HILM, yet. Apply: Thom Maloney, St Martins,
Carrington Village, St. Philip 2.12.52—3n
Sehool Rd -

30,11.52—2n

ing ahy debt or debts in my name unless
by a written order signed by me.



ELECTRICAL

“DEEP FREEZE"
‘“tGoree’’ «ix individual
door jock, suitable for one or more

families. Price $450.00 Tele. 2276
30. 11.52—3n

NE COOLBRATGR in good
dition, Jones. Phone 4760.





The public are hereby warned against

ivi credit to my wife GERALDINE
hook (nee RBEN) as I do not hoid
â„¢ responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts. in my
rame unless by a written order signed
by me.
F ARCHIPBALD ROCK,
Goodland
St, Michiel
29.11,52—2n

FOR RENT
HOUSES

yao tate eee

2.12. 52—6n

CANAAN—Cattle Wash Fully = fur-
ished. Garage and Seryants' Rooms,
Jan. to June and from Sept to

. 1953. Phone 4856 29.11, 52—3u
CARLDIEM — St. Lawrence On-Sea
Bedrooms, Garage & Servanty' Rooms.
Ny furnished including Linen &
fiver, Right-of-way to [Geach Ring
3503 29.11.52—3n



One (6) cuble feet
lockers and

con-

30.11,52—2n

MECHANICAL

MACHINE—Singer Sewing Machine.
Treadie Chain Stiteh, Mrs. Melville.
Phone 2660. 29 11. 52—2n

POULTRY _

NEW-HAMPSHIRE FOWLS—From im-
purted stork. One cock and four hens,
16 months old. Phone 3653.

2.12,52-—1n
—_———

DUCKLINGS—Two weeks old, 500.
each. Apply: Mrs, Beale, Hannays,
Ch. Ch 2,12.52——-1n



















MISCELLANEAUS

BOOTS' OLD ENGLISH LAVENDER

FLAT—Part furnished 3 bedroom flat















ptuege rden Gap, Worthings, Ch. Ch. }/ Talcum Powder And ender Water
‘or articulars Phone 8670. _ put up in Xmas Package is just the
x a , 9.11 52—3n | Xmas Present for the Old Folks, And
“pamAWACcSuly furnlhed’ 3. the Price is so reasonable; 4/6 each.
PAI A furnished 3. bed-| Bruce Weatherhead Limited
eeons - hepee, Philip coast, Tiahitine 29.11.52—3n
pect, ‘a’ . —te
rvant conto pl Christmas Gifts at gift prices, Plastic
cleansing ADV. . I Aprons 2 for $1.00 Ladies’ and Child-
ie 1.11,52—.6% | ren's Handkerch efs 12¢. each, Ladies’
— Pretty Housecoats $5.00, Plastic Dress
=~ Maly masulghed ¢- Hangers 3 for $1.00 and many more
toom house, ine coast Double items priced to suit your purse. Mod-
a van a fater-jern Dress Shoppe. Broad Street

30.11.52—3n

——$—<—— ee

DRESSES — New Ladies’ Dresses —

Pretty Styles—Beach Dresses, Daytime

Dresses, Cocktail Dresses $15.00 and up,
Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street
30,11,52-—3n

t 5 ting plant,
Bain Fow cate rent $78 plus §3
Geaning sharte, ADVANCE. a
4476. ° me xte



“ROOSEVELT"—Maxwell Coast Road.
Pully furnished. Dial 2224

30,11, 52—2n









ESSO PRODUCTS—Petroleum Jelly
White in Drums. Nu_ Jol, Paraffin Oil,
Drums and Pals. Filit Sprayers, Fiit
Gallons, Qrts, Pints and \“% Pints Flit
Aerosol, Flit Powder Esso Handy Oil,
Household Wax, Lighter Fuel, Radiator
Cleaner, Radiator Protector, Stop Leak,
Sponges, Spark Plugs, Brake Fiuid,,
Drums and Pails. All of these can be
obtained from R, M. Jones & Co., Lid,
Phone 4784. 27,11,52—t.f.n

GENTS—RENOWN striped shirts for
the well dressed man priced at only
$3.24 in sizes from ae Ba. Get yours
ye: LASHLE .
ens 30.11.52—2n.
—_——_——
GOLF CLUBS—One (1) set_ Golf
Clubs consisting of 4 Campbell Woods,
8 Spalding Tournament model, Stain-

. FLASH less Steel Trons, 1 Sand Wedge and 1
1 TODAY'S NEWS Putter, R. P. Gooding. Telephone 4504.

{ 30.11.52—4n
} -_loeo —
{

ANNUALS:— TIGER TIM 1/6 | “HATS—New Ladies’ Hats — Small
brims, Large brims for Cocktails, Wed-










NATURAL

—— SS



RAINBOW 7/6, CHICKS OWN dings. Every one a new mode! $432
; x each. Modern Dress Shopbe, Broad
14, TINY TOTS 7/6, PLAY BO Street, '30.11,52—3n.

—
HOME MOVIES-—Something different
for your children’s Christmas Party, A
rogramme of specially selected Sound
Films that will be enioves nh ae

, GITTENS & CO., Bay Street.
it it 30.11.52—t.f.n

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

{SUPER CINEMA 4/-,
SHOW 9%-.

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

PICTURE



“JUST ARRIVED—The greatest name
Sin WAX POLISHES, JOHNSON’S, Get

oo [yours to-day, K. J. HAMEL-SMITH | &
NOTICE 3

co. LTD. Agents. Phone 4748 for
Attention to all Contractors





further details. 90.11.52—3n.

JUST ARRIVED. At last the NEW
JOHNSON'’S PRIDE for ALL FURNI-
TURE is here. Obtainable from all lead-





ahd Perso e Building ing Stores or Phone 4748, K. J, HAMEL-
Fe min & w SMITH & CO. LTD, Bridge Street,

Business. You can no 30,11.52—3n,
obtain . - - heen |

UST arrived galvanised sheets. 10’, 97,

» & 6’, At Auto we Co,, Trafalgar
8 . Dial 26

& Spry Streets. Di ey sake.

a

LADIES—Just opened in time for the

Exhibition WONDER - BRA _ Brassiers

GOOD BUILDING
STONE

izes 32 to 38, priced at $2.34.
at 21 ots. per cub. ft. ex @) OMiinable at LASHLEY'S LTD
Quarry or delivered at 28 30,11.52+2n.

ets. per cub, ft. All orders
promptly executed.
Consult - - -
+ H. D. BAYLEY,
Above Dash Valley,
St. George.
Phone 5016
29.11.52—3n.

be obtained from R. .
k. Phone 4784
Ltd., White Par eT ee ken,

—_—

RAINCOATS — Plastic Raincoats —
Large Sizes in solid shades and pretty
florals $3.88 each. Modern Dress Shoppe,
Broad Street 30.11.52-—3n.



SH OWCASES—Three mahogany Show-

jm Can be seen at the Advocate
7 Ss t.

Stationery, Broad Stree i inte oin

(‘woes



DECEMBER AT LAST!
BUY YOUR

-FURNITURE
FAST

DEW and Renewed Bedsteads,
Cradies, Beds, Coil and Fiat
Svrings, Wardrobes, Dresser-robes,

i] Vanities and Dressing Tables $14
up, Washstands with and without
Marble Tops $7.50 up.





Dally Telegtaph
SUBS now Sie x y »
jos

Newspaper
craving im Batbados by Air only few



Mn 4.sa—t.tin,

—$$_$__—_-_———

after ee & Landes, c et
ia Gale c/o Agvesaly » Ltd. Local
Representative. Tel.

=



OUR USUAL
(Made from the Pod}

DRAWING ROOM FURN RE
in Morris, Tub and othe ity les,
Couch, Easychairs $3.5 up —
TABLES for Dining. Kitchen and
Faney use — Larders, Waggons
Trolleys.

RUSH and Solid seat Chairs

and Stools for Little and Big and
Office — DESKS with flat and
sl6ping tops — Bookracks, Book
Cases.

SPLENDD PIANO, try it and
bur it — Gramophone. Banjos,
Records 6c. up-—-Go-Carts $5 up,

ORREL

is now ready











— NIAGARA FACTORY
L. S. WILSON | SPRY STREET
Saw waka: DIAL 4009 | DIAL 4322
‘

refused. |

Model Coers/



| TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

|







| Sehooner Mar M Lew Frances
Ry or it Lucie M. Sruth, Rmelne
“dy Noeleen, Rainbow M.. Laudal
Motor Vessel T. B Radar =
| ARRIVALS
| SS. Biographer, 4073 tons, trom Lon
idon inder Captain R Longster
Agent Da Costa & Co Ld
SS. Canadian Highlander 1640 tons,
from St. Lucia under Crptain PC
Finiay Consigned to Gard er Austin
j& Co. Ltd
0. T. Rodas, 1928 tens, from Trinidad
under Captain D. P. Bruin Consigned
j :0 Da Costa & Co. Ltd
DEPARTURES
} SS. Nestor for Trinidad
S.S. Canadian Challenger for Mont-
rrat
| MV. Blue Star for Trinidad
| Seh. Zita Wonita for Briticn Guiana
5.8 Canddian Highlander for St
Vineent,
Seawell
FOR TRINIDAD
wth Noy
G. Radix M Abdulah, F. Colborn, G
A. oh M. Harford E. Anderson, E
Crespo, J. Gibson, | Gibson, J. Gibson
C. Gibson, R, Beaufrand, R. Touchais
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.
FOR ST. LUCIA
29th Nov.
R. Manning B. Skeete, J. O'Sullivan
FOR MARTINIQUE
wth Nov,
F, Mansour, W. Matouk
roR ADELOUPE
“th Nov.
G. Maswel)
POR ANTIGUA
wth Nev.
F. Waneford, F. De Livk R. Cadman
H. Hadden,

PUHLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE









1 Board & Shingle House
Situated Dayrelle Rd., st Michael.
Size 18” x 9”, Mr. E. Burke.

29.11.52—3n

a et any





HOUSE—“Bird River” House, Deacons
Road, standing on 26,000 sq. feet of
Jand “pproximatély, House contains wide
front gallery, two large front rooms.
three bedrooms and usual offices up-
stairs, kitchen, pantry and other rooms
downstairs. Electric supply from B.E.S
Corp. Main and water Supply from
water mil!

on premises,

For particutars apply to U. J. PARA-
VICINO, Johnson's Stable & Garage
Coleridge Street.

LAND=17,964 square feet of land jying
to the east of and adjacent to lands
of CLOUD WALK at Rendezvous Hill,
Christ Church Apply to COTTLE, CAT-





FORD & CO 30.11.52—6n.

PURLIC NOTIC
NOTICE

ue hereby give notice to the public that

ne

partnership between 8
C. A, Coppin and Mrs, W
and known

A. Walcott,
M. Macintyre

was dissolved on the 30th September, University Fee—Laws and Divinity v oe $35 . 28
Xtand dts stew | Hone: Gnthice ta. teat ert ou Christmas Medley University Fee—all other examinations .. oe $65 .52
silen ign

a similar business of my own under my







own name as “Walcott Lime Works”.
8. A. WALCOTT,
Apes Hill,
St. James.
28th September, 1952,
29.11.52—3n.
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY

TURAL BANK ACT, 1943.
Te Wis. sredttoss holding speotalty liens
nat Gregg Farm Plantation

TAKE NOTICE that we L.
U. M. Aroher Ex, & Trustees to the
Estate of J. M. Archer, Decd. are about
to obtain a loan of £500 under the pro-
visions of the above Act against the sald
Plantation, in respect of the Agricultural
year 1952 to 1952.

The sum of £3,500 has been already
borrowed under the Agricultural Aids
Act, 1005, or the above Act in respect
of such year,

Dated this 28th day of November, 1

L. C. M
Ex. & Trustees,
per. B. H, V. OUTRAM, Atty.
29.11,52—3n
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
NATURALIZATION

NOTICE is hereby given that Lazar
Gross of the West Indian Barracks,
Garrison, in the parish of Saint Michael
in this Island, Retired Merchant, is ap-
plying to the Governor for naturalization,
@nd that any person who knows any
reason why natural zation should not be
granted should send a written and



signed statament of the facts to the
Colonial Secretary 29.11.52—2n
29.11.52—2n



NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
NATURALIZATION

NOTICE is hereby given that Bertha
Gross of the West Indian Barracks, Gar-
rison, in the parish of Saint Michael in
this Island, Housewife, is applying to
the Governor for naturalizat.on, and that
any person who kwows any reason why
naturalization should not be granted
should send a written and signed state.
ment of the facts to the Colonia] Secre.
tary, 29.11 52—2n

THE BAKBADOS YOUTH MOVEMENT
ITS WTH YEAR

Greetings to all,

The Bxecutive Committee of the
Barbados Youth Movement, wishes one
and all a happy Xmas and a very bright
ond prosperous New Year (1953)

The Barbados Youth Movement lias
done a wonderful work for the Youths
of Barbados for the past 16 years that
you will notice that even down to the
very police, and their chief; are now
getting interested in bays; The B'dos
Youth Mevement leads, whilst others
are about to follow.

Rev. L_ BRUCE-CLARKE, E.M.,

(With Bar) B.C.D., Journalism,

The Lerd President and Founder,
The BLY M
2.12.52—1n.





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Olga Durant, shop-
keeper of Westbury Road, holder of
Liquor License No, 699 of 1952, granted
to Edward Durant in r ect of a board
and_shingle shop attached to residence
at Westbuny Road, St. Michael,
mission to use said Liquor Lic
said premises, Westbury Road, St
ael .

Dated this 29th day of November, 1952,
To E. A. McLEOD Esaqr.,

Nolice Magistrate, Dist. “A”

Signed SAMUEL, DURANT,
for Applicant

N.B.—Th.s applicafion will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A” on Wed-
nésday the 10th day of December, 1952,
at 11 o'clock, a.m,

E. A, McLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”






See
{IVE Books — TH cuRISTNA

GIVE BOOKS — THIS CHRISTMAS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

POSSESSES EPPO SSDS LOSS SEP PLEES LLL SSS

PSL LLLEES LLL OOS

FOR




Also
3—Ste driven M.W. Dry Vae Pumps with Air
: Cylinders 22” x 18°, 18" x 18" and 18" x 21" ALUMINIUM GUTTERING
1—Michaelis Lifting Vac Trap a 18 in., 24 in., 30 in,, 36 in. wide
* 1—Enberg Steam Generator 110 volts 15 K.W.
1—Steam Engine and
¢ 1—H.V. Juice Heater 400 sq. ft. x ALUMINIUM DRIVE SCREWS
% 3—Large Steam Duplex Pumps. *
& 2—Filter Presses §
% 2—"No Lag” Electric Motors 220/3/50 current 40 H.P. x %
Apply S |8
% 28.11.52—6n. D. M. SIMPSON & CO. % i.

y
$66699

?§69630900666664

29.11.52—3n, |

as “Apes Hill Lime Works” |

POSSE FOO SOOO

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







2%h Nev.
oct sase| GOVERNMENT NOTICES
J. Wall, W. Bates a
; FOR VENEZUELA
29th N
1. Hesketh Swann. C. Hesketh GOVERNMENT OF BARBADOS
L. Hesket A. Game. V. Gama, J

Jemuzie, D

Vavarrette, L

E. Hernandez
F

M
J. Puig, H
N

|
|
|

FOR ST. KITTS

artinez-Mayz, M











PUMP FOR SALE

Martinez, A. Penzini,
Pulg, A. Demuzie, M
Anderson, C. Sdrenka, C
Navarette, A. Larramendi,
. M. Anderson,

OR TRINIDAD

Tenders are invited for the purchase of one 9” x 12" x 24” Weir
Boiler feed pump complete with spares, valves and fittings.
This pump may be inspected at the Belle Pumping Station on



C. Gibbes, ete , ae P. Thurs-}@pplication to the Resident Mechanical Engineer, Bowmanston.
Hon, Te peeve, ; Me teen a Tenders to be submitted to the Honourable Colonial Secretary,
ton,’ W. Malsington, K. Minington, B.| Secretariat, Bridgetown, on or before the 5th of December, 1952.
Holder M. Holder, R. Wiggins, L 29.11.52—2n.
DeLima, K. Scantiebury, Y. Brahim, M
Brahim, A. Joseph I Ramdial, G ——
BEES, Fs FES: Sy ee POST OF SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC WORKS, GRENADA
ee hee Applications are invited for the post of Superintendent of Public
Gebenna’y, H Snady, HM. Snady D.] Works, Grenada, on contract for three years.
' POR GRENADA SALARY:
GQ. Romain, 5 heen, G. Steele. R The salary of the post will be in the range from £1,200 to
Mahy. £1,500 per annum according to the candidate’s experience and
FROM TRINIDAD qualifications. In addition, a transport allowance at the rate
20th Nev. ; ;
A. Nowell, K Mutter LD hie, D of £315 per annum is payable. Cost of living allowance is not
Dookie, V. Dookie, D. Dookie, J payable.
Dookie M. Ashrap, G. Cutforth, G DUTIES ;

Olten, B. Collins, R. Curtis, D. Hurley,

A. Hurley, L.

Alexander, E. Rodriguez, R. Rogers, B.














Wegener, N. Wegener, W The Officer will be required to perform all duties appertain-



ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

GREYSTONE, HASTINGS

—s

Just the little shop in the village
where the Best Books, Stationery
and Xmas Cards are now on show.





The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will
aveept Cargo and Passengers for
Deminiea, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and Sst Kitts. Salling
Saturday, 6th inst.

The M/V. “MONEKA” will
aecept Cargo and Fussengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and S&t Kitts. Sailing
Friday, 12th inst.



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

consignee. Tele. No. 4047.



CANADIAN SERVICE

From Montreal,



Halifax and Saint John, '

Expected Antival



Greenidge, A. Logan. T. Hawkins, A ing to the office of Superintendent of Public Works. Helitas St. John se See
Knight, C. Reid, A. Gddie. ~ , In addition, he holds the following appointments by virtue + ee. (ee Be a ee
FROM GRENADA of his office : cs. A VESSEL” ; 23 Dec. 19 Dec. 8 January
G. Murison, 1. Wheeler, B. Wheeler, U.K. SERVICE
Hughes P “ae, Serre: M. He Derhott From Newport, Swansea, Liverpool and Glasgow z
‘FROM VENEZUELA Expected Arrival
20th Nev. ‘ Member of several other Boards and Committees, Newpert Swansea Liverpool Glasgow Dates Barbados
Wiens Rae 7 ae He will also be required to undertake such other duties as may] 5.5. cater EE IE cad | 3 aR a
; we Bete KITTS from time to time be imposed on him by the laws of the Colony|*;. “sourTHaaTE” | — 8 Dec. 12 Dec. 19 Dec. 3 January
1. Nihd. EcoGhandier, @& Gordan or by direction of the Officer Administering the Government. err eee

“PROM MARTINIQUE

R. Touchais, R. Beaufrand The Candidate must be a Corporate Member of the Institute
a ae nt of Civil Engineers and must have good Administrative experience
K, Marshall, Sir ¥. Cunard. G. Can- and ability. Si laid * oe
ae eerie kia QUARTERS : es. “SUNAMELIA® «5 Dec,
enriatie 5 ares, % Phonan M. Quarters are not ordinarily provided, but if necessary, con-|.
Thomas, S. Thomas, W. Miller, M sideration may be given to this question. In the event of quarters
Aberhaiden, V. Nelson, H. Cuke, T

Buhler, C. Bi

FN






|
\
|
|

,O Come all
| Swing Low

CALYPSOS

iRICUL- | Linstead Market *
| Royal Wedding

No More Taxi

©. M. &\In a Calabash .
‘Last Train to San Fernando

| Brown Skin Gal

' Caroline

Charlie Kunz-Domino

‘LONG PLAYING

ARCHER et at | Listening Time

EDMUNDO

Latin American Rhythm
Also SALE LIST at 72c.









SECOND HAND. TYPEWRITERS
Reconditioned by our Expert

From $30 to $70
New Portables $110.00

a





comMP












Qualify you
teresting spa:
with expert
'OURSES in
Law



(

SALE

THE FOLLOWING MACHINERY

REDTIL



CHRISTMAS RECORDS

550cc QHY DE LUXE moot. NG

ARIEL RED HUNTER
FRANCIS-BARNETT

BRADSHAW & Co.

BOOK-KEEPING,
Method" Course (for award of Diplo
ma as Associate or Fellow’

subjects,















QUALIFICATIONS :



being provided rental will be charged at a rate not exceeding
10 per cent. of the officer’s salary.
LEAVE & PASSAGES :

The officer will be eligible to earn leave, provided that his
work and conduct have been satisfactory, at the rate of one week
for each completed period of three months resident service.

Free first class passages are provided on first appointment,
and on satisfactory termination of contract, for the officer and
his family.

Leave passages are not provided,

Applications should be addressed to the Chief Secretary, Wind-

ward Islands, St. George’s, Grenada, and must reach him not later
than 3lst December, 1952.

ihler,

RONUK

4



Urea ete










23.11.52—8n.






UNIVERSITY OF LONDON
Final Examinations 1953

Forms of application for admission to Final Examinations of the
University of London are available at the Department of Education,
Garrison, «as wean

These forms are to be completed in duplicate and forwarded to
this department, together with all documents substantiating the can-
didates’ claims to sit the examination, the University Fee and Local
Fee, not later than Wednesday, 3ist December, 1952.

No entries or fees must be sent direct to the University.







Chairman of the Central Road Authority;
Chairman of the Central Water Authority;
Chairman of the Queen's Park Committee;

Local Fees

Candidates not taking an oral examination—40% of the University
Fee.

ye faithful
Sweet Chariot






Candidates taking an Oral Examination—45% of the University
Fee.

Candidates taking an Oral and Practical Examination—-50% of
the University Fee.

30.11.52—2n.

POLICE TRAFFIC NOTICE

AGRICULTURAL EXHIBITION ON 10th and 11th DECEMBER, 1952





1, The drivers and riders of all vehicles approaching Queen's
Park between the hours of 11.00 a.m. and 11.00 p.m. shall do so By
way of Roebuck and Crumpton Streets only, and leave by way of
Constitution Road or St. Michael’s Row.

2. The following street and roads shall be one-way to all vehicu-
lar traffic: —

(a) Crumpton Street, from Roebuck Street.

(b) St. Michael’s Row from the corner of Crumpton Street
and Constitution Road,

(c) Constitution Road, from the corner of Crumpton Street
and St. Michael’s Row, with the exceptions noted in pars. 4,
and St. Michael's Row, with the exceptions noted in para 4.

3. The drivers of motor cars shall be allowed to park on Con-
stitution Road facing north, and when leaving, shall do so by way of
Belmont Road.

4. No person in charge of any vehitle of burthen shall be per-
mitted through St. Michael’s Row, Crumpton Street, or Constitution
Road between the hours of 11.00 a.m. and 11.00 P.m., except when
returning to remove exhibits. These shall only be allowed to pass
down Constitution Road, from Belmont corner in single line and enter
Queen’s Park by the Governor’s Gate returning the same way, and
proceed in single line by way of Belmont Road,

Made under Regulation 2 of the Bridgetown and Speightstown
(Traffic) (Amendment) Regulations 1943.

Police Headquarters,

Bridgetown,















ROS





















Mechanics

R, T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.
30.11.52—3n.



LIEVELY PATTERNS OF .«. -

CONGOLEUM AND OILCLOTH

JUST OPENED AT - - -

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. BROAD & TUDOR STREETS















ccoU
‘ARYS
“Intensiv

ANY SECRET.
An



i
for higher status in.
re-time POSTAL stub

tutors. GUARANTEED)
English, Commercial and,

BY SAVING YOUR ROOF

. We have in Stock

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




VOC?














U.K, AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
From Hamburg, Rotterdam and London

Hamburg Rotterdam London

Expected Anrival
Dates Barbados

10 Nov. 17 Nov. 3 December
7 Dee. 11 Dee. 22 December
13 Jan. 19 Jan. 2 February



Agents — PLANTATIONS LTD.
Phone 4703

STEAMSHIP COMPANY
CANADIAN SERVICE (fontyicHtiy)

SOUTHBOUND CORONA



MONTREAL o 20 Nov
3T. JOHN a _

HALIFAX . 2 Nov,
ARR. BARBADOS 6 Dec.





SOUTHBOUND ALCOA
PLANTER

NORFOLK

BALTIMORE 24 Nov.
NEW YORK 28 Nov.
Arr. B'DOS. 12 Dec,





Limited Passenger Acommodation Available.

For further information apply: Da COSTA & CO., LTD.; Phone 2122.

NEW YORK SERVICE (EVERY FOUR WEEKS)

ALCOA
POINTER

22 Dec. 19 Jan. 14 Feb.
26 Dec, 23 Jan. 20 Feb.
7 Jan. 4 Feb. 7 Mch,



INC






Kâ„¢ ALCOA CORONA

PARTNER







29 Nov. 20 Dec. 4 Jan,
9 Dec. 26 Dec. 9 Jan.
21 Dec. 7 Jan.























ALCOA
PLANTER

ALCOA
PEGASUS






— 17 Jan. -








NEW ORLEANS SERVICE (rontwcaTly)





SOUTHBOUND A STEAMER A A
STEAMER STEAMER
NEW_ ORLEANS 20 Nov. 4 Dec. 18 Dec.
MOBILE 23 Nov. 6 Dec. 20 Dec
JAMAICA 27 Nov. 11 Dec, 25 Dec.
Arr, B'DOS, 6 Dec, 20 Dee, 4 Jan.

K. R. HUNTE BUILDING
Lower Broad Street,
Barbados.

Temporary Phone 5077



KARL EDMONDS
F.R.S.A.,
Certified Public Accountant (Ontario)



































C.P.A.

26.11.52—4n.



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE HOSPITAL OF THE WEST INDIES

PHYSIOTHERAPIST

Applications are

invited

for a post of Superintendent

Physiotherapist to the University College Hospital. Applicants
must either be members of the Chartered Society of Physiother-
apists, London, or must possess similar qualifications.

per annum, and the point of entry will, be determined according
to qualifications and experience,

will be made for superannuation purposes,

Applications stating full particulars of qualifications and
experience, and the names of three referees, should reach
the Hospital Manager and Secretary, University College
Hospital, Mona, Jamaica, B.W.I., not later than the 20th of

December, 1952,

Give

The salary of the post will be in the scale £395 x 25— £495
A deduction of 5% of salary

Your Overseas



Seasons Greetings

by Radio Telephone

Satisfy that longing to speak to your

Friends and Family Overseas

Give them a surprise during. the

Festive Season

Dial 00 and book your Calls

Cable & Wireless and
The Barbados Telephone Co. |

ARE AT YOUR SERVICE

For Rates See Telephone Directory ... Page XIII

POOSSPRFOSSV CCC OE SBS EPIL IDIPODHDSIPIDH DOSS ID PHPOPOSD IPP POG DOO SOP ODP, a



NOW





RE

re











TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1952 eee MN i Sa ae PAGE Se
”“ Gg | POS SSS O' 8 05") ot tee &
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |} baie yagee .
5; srepsesomstwtala hiipiiliasiiiiiaiaieodiie sal { y © Pkgs. Corn Flakes
Pkgs. Quaker Oats
f \ Pkes. Pearl Rice
A

Does your Goat suffer

from—

;
Loss of Condition ?
Anaemia (pale gums) ?
Diarrhoetic Conditions ?

BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES |

Any of these may be
caused by |



WORMS!

Control these Parasites with

“PHENOVIS”



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ey
LETS GO KY
DOWN TO THE }

RIDE US HOME d
ma ( PIGGY- BACK, i



—

65966058

A Subsidiary Company of Imperiat
Chemical Industries Lid.

Sole Importers and Distributors t Barbados

Messrs A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (Bdos) Ltd.
IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL

————_











952, King Features Syndicatng Inc, Worhd ti

BY DAN BARRY





SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE MONDAY TO WEDNESD



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SO! OUR PRIME SUSPECT
IN THE PLOT AGAINST MA’MSELLE
SHERMAN 15 KILLED!

CAPTAIN! WE
DIDN'T HEAR A
SHOT! BESIDES...

IVE BOOKS



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omen ne i. un FQ, . 7 way
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MRS. SID ADELL= YOU'LL J} WHY DON'T \ . ELSE THERE 6B "â„¢\ lf] } { { | THOUGHT ty
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bs ‘ome i | » OE > |
an || ceo .

Here’s a Gift

BY ALEX RAYMOND










f VERY LD] [A PHONE CALL FOR YOU, Mise MILLBANKS... Jed [Wey THeRa’c }
| Bete Cc DouBLED! ) DECK GAV ARDS WILL YOU FOLLOW ME, << | NQ ONE ON
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THE PHANTOM, ANCIENT FOE OF

S| |NGTMANY OF THE PUBLIC | LP/RATES?
’ COME TO THESE THINGS. it Be
-| |YOU INTERESTED (No NO. IN
Ay SHIPS ? (RATES.

>
an

8,
anil

1953








(S THIS WHERE THAT
PIRACY INQUIRY IS
BEING HELD?










ON SALE AT THE











Tins Asp. Tips @ .... .63

% Tins Asp. Middle and
Tips @ a

Bot, Cocktail Onions

% Tins Hostess Pea-Nut
‘ @ rcsserevevveces 0

< Tins Crawfords Asst.
Biscuits @ oa eit ae

OOOCOSS6S6CCSCCCO YOGCCY





MES





THIS CHRISTMAS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY





the Youngster...

TIGER TIM’S ANNUAL

A BOOK FULL OF FUN—Only $1.86

| ADVOCATE STATIONERY



Pkgs, Macaroni
Tins Corned Mutton
Luncheon Beef Loaf

Champion Beef Loaf
Hamburger Steak
Bacon

Pork Sausages
Vienna Sausages
~ Meathunch
Tins Peaches Ting Pears
Tins Grapes
Tins Fruit Cocktal
Pienie Hams from 4 to 6lbs.
Cheese per Ib.

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum

Friends and
Customers...

We can still supply the
following:—

Tins 244-1 tin Ham @ $3.62

and your favourite
3& 5° Rum

INCE & Co., Lid,

8 and 9 Roebuck St.







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for





;





PAGE TE)









®
SPORTS EDITOR'S BAG

s__ ---_ — 9

HE WEST INDIES CRICKET BOARD OF CONTROL have issued

invitations to players in the member to hold themselve
in readiness to represent the West forthcoming Tests
with India if required

So far, only the names of those invited in Trinidad anc
Guiana have been given in the Trinidad Press by the
Mr, Cyr

colonic

Indies in the

British
Secretary of
il Merry

senior players such as Jeffrey Stollmeyer, Gerry Gomez are
ted but an interesting aspect of the matter is that Norman
ii, Barbados and Wanderers all rounder, who js now stationed
Trinided, has been included in the list of invitees,

NORMAN NAMED

ties West Indies Cricket Board of Control
The
































POSSIBLE TESTITE
FYTiIERE is no gecret about the
i f mat Norman has been
knocking at the door of West In-
dtes « ever sinee the visit
of the M.C.C, team to the West
Indies in 1948. As a matter of
fact some thought that he was
more than a litile unlucky to have
failed io in selection either in
the 1948 Tests with the M.C.C,

-49 Tests with India and

1 in Australia in’ 1951-52.

cle ern to be a decid-
ed ance for No n, if as is
to be « ted, he 1s selection
for Trinidad in the Colony games
and iven a chance to show his
wal The omission of Prior
Jones from the list seems to indi-
cate that this big-heartéd pacer’s
services will not be require and
so ends another useful career in
senior cricket,

NORMAN MARSHALL
TANGCHOON’S LAST CHANCE

FY UPERT TANGCHOON, the irdefatigable veteran that
%& again been included. He too has scored n

snate of near-misses at West Indies selec
may be successful on what is now
fying for West Indies selection,

Young players include Lennox Butler and Oliver Demming. But-
ler I have seen ahd in the heavier atmosphere of Trinidad he is able
to make the ball swing either way with disconcerting accuracy on
occasions,

I do not think that he gets as much out of the ball in Barbados
but he too will have his chance by way of the colony games.

Dernming is new. to me and excerpt he is real class he will hardly
be able to make the team. He too will bear some watching in the
colony game.

he is has
ore than the normal
and who knows, he
virtyally his last chance of quali-

tion

LEGALL’S CHANCES BRIGHTER
ALPH LEGALL’S chances of inclusion as » wicket-keeper bats-
man have definitely risen with the departure of Simpson Guillen
for New Zealand. Alfle Binns, is by general consent considered the
next best bet to Guillen and it follows that he will be number one
choice for the position now that Guillen.is not available,

Legall should be a strong candidate in his own right for the post
of assistant wicket-keeper batsman, except of course, Christiani is
again placed in an anomalous position in which he is expected to
keep wicket if required, ficld brilliantly and then shoulder a large
slice of the batting responsibility.

“FIVE GUIANESE NOMINATED
RITISH GUIANESE nominated are Bruce Pairudeau, a sure bet

for selection as one of the openers in one of the Tests, Leslie
Wight and Glendon Gibbs, two tall scoring candidates for openers
as well. Robert Christiani, one of the certainties and John Trim
whose chances of being selected are slim indeed if the West Indies
cricket authorities pursue their policy of looking for younger blood.

Those of Barbados and Jamaica have not yet been released to
the Press, but if Mr. Merry is quoted cqyrectly in the Trinidad Press,
he says that in all about 37 invitations have gone out, then that would
mean that still a few places remain for Barbados and Jamaica to fill,

Goddard Had Raw Deal

‘ i 9 7 " eg
Says J’ca Sports Editor
*

(From Our Own Correspondent)
. KINGSTON, Jamaica, Dec. 1.

THE Sports Editor of the “Daily Gleaner” in his diary
on Saturday attacks the West Indies Cricket Board of
Control on the selection of Jeffrey Stollmeyer to lead the
West Indies against the Indians next year.

The decision, the Sports Editor says, for Stollmeyer
to replace Goddard is tantarnount to severe censure on

Goddard who has done much to place West Indies cricket

second only to the mighty Australians.
He terms it short of shocking
that a fine sportsman and a gifted



all-rounder should have been
kicked out after the contribution
he has made to West Indies
cricket.

The West Indies Cricket Board
of Control under its new presi-
dent Sir Errol Dos Santos, he says
has. created its first sensation, the
responsibility for the choice be-
ing attributable to the Board
because they approved the
recommendation of the selection
committee,

“I regard it As ingratitude for
the selectors to have picked a cap-
tain over him without even giv-
ing him the chance to refuse, God-
dard was honoured by the late
King for the part he played in
the success of the West Indies
team in England in 1950, yet.the
West Indian: selectors have seen
fit to throw him out as though
he did nothing for thé game.”

The Sports Editor congratulates
Stollmeyer on his appointment
to the captaincy and wishes him
the same measure of support and
confidence that Goddard enjoyed
and ends by saying “It is an in-
escapable fact that Goddard has
got a raw deal from the West
Indies Board. I hope insularity to
is not creeping back into West
Indies cricket, for this, if allowed
to happen will be most unfortu-
nate, Our cricket must never and which merited better
return to the period which I appreciation from the people who
thought had been passed for control cricket in the West
good, Therg can be no justifica- Indies.”



JOHN GODDARD

which
God-

tion for
the
dard.
The action came as a surprise

well-thinking sportsmen. It
must have been a great blow to
this fine sportsman whose lead-
ership has been without blemish

the
selectors

manner in
have treated





. runs for all.

McDermo

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Third “Ladder” Victory

By HARVEY

P.O. Mx
Roc ev
€

DERMOTT com
Golf

winr





ird

by two strokes.







Havin ied with Colin Bayley
for the President’ Cup a week
befo ench player having re-
t ied a score of 142 net for the
26-h medal play handicap
event, MecDer.nott - continued his

consinen



ring in the play-off

He swung steadily around the
course in » strokes gross, which
th is cld handicap of 16, gave
him a net 69, Bayley couldnt
come near matching this as he
took 87 gro for the round, due



pletely dominated the scene at

znd Country Club over the week-end,
i -off for the
lider match in ten days and reducing his handicap

President’s Cup, winning: his

principally to disastrous perform-
ances at the fifth and fourteenth
holes, where he piled up a_nine
and an eight, eight shots over
par on the two holes. With his
handicap of 8 this left him with
a net score of 79, ten ‘strokes
behind the winner. E >>
7
Vhree Steps Upward

MeDermott’s consistent — play
during the Medal Play Cham-
pionship and President’s Gup



tt Wins Golf

competitions brought his
cap down from 16 to 14, but even
more impressive has been his
steady climb on the challenge
ladder, where he has risen from
2lst to 18th in ten days and
seems to have a _ clear. road
ahead for quite a way.

The rise has been matched only
by Peter Greig, who has jumped
from twenty - seventh to twenty
fourth during the same period of
time, bis most- recent success
coming over the week-end when
he defeated Dorian Cole,

Atkinson On Top
The major ladder match of the
day, however, was the meeting
between Dick Vidmer and Wil-
liam Atkinson, who battled over
eighteen holes for the top posi-
tion. Vidmer, who has held No.

Four players involved in important matches at Rockley Golf Club last week-end; left to right Dick Vid-

mer and William Atkinson, who played for the top position on the Challenge Ladder, Colin Bayley and
P. D. McDermott, who met in a play-off for the President's Cup.





2ND DIVISION CRICKET

SATURDAY saw the conclusion
to the eleventh series in the
Second Division games, and in all
the matches returned, low scores
prevailed.

In their match against Wind-
ward, Combermere secured points
for a first innings lead over their
opponents.

Only two overs were bowled on
the first Saturday and during this
time Windward lost a wicket witn
nine runs on the tins, Resuming
last week, Windward realised 62
No batsman reached
double figures and extras 14 in
number, topped the score. Chiefly
responsible for the collapse of the
Windward was the combined
efforts of the medium pacers Mr.
Smith and K, Lewis who captured
five for 11 and three for 3, respec-
tively.

In their turn at the wicket,
Combermere scored 87 runs for
the loss of five wickets, M. Skeete
scoring an undefeated half cen-
tury. Next best score was Mr.
Glasgow who collected 23. Bowl-
ing for Windward, F. Fields took
three of the wickets which fell for
14 runs, while Deane captured
two for 15.

Batting a second time, Wind-
ward found run-getting just as
hard as in their first venture.

When play ended for the day, they
had collected 29 runs for the loss
of six wickets. Mr. Smith was
once more the menace as_ he
captured five of the second innings
wickets for 16 runs. K. Lewis
took the other wicket which fell
for 2 runs, Mr, Smith’s analysis

Worrell, Ramadhin
° :
Will Play vs India
iFrom Our Own. Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Dec. 1.
Frank Worrell and Sonny Ram-
adhin will be available to repre-
sent the West Indies against the
Indians next year. This an-
nouncement was made yesterday
by the West Indies Test Select-
or, Noel Nethersole who is also
a member of .the West Indies
Cricket Board of Control, Fears
had been entertained that these
two professionals would not be
available for the tour. It is re-
ported that Worrell accepted on
terms financially disadvantage-
ous to him and that Ramadhin. js
aceepting those terms. The West
Indies now have their full panel of

star professionals.



| They'll Do It Every Time swwsimeom

Tr PICTURES COULD





TALKe THE SAME LOVING DUO HONEY!
TAISEN OF JACK AND” / HOS ERSMISE \ TAKEN YESTERDAYS. /UMENDO We
SWAN PLus PASSING ME You'LL NEVER’ JACK SN'T CHANGED EAT? I ONLY

LET YOURSELF {MUCH BUT SWAN*WELL, | HAD WAFFLES
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_ By Jimmy Hatlo |















for the entire match was ten for

27.

At the Bay where Wanderers
entertained the Empire team the
Bay team dismissed Empire for 92
runs. Good contributions were
made by E. Jones 29, L. Bynoe 23
and G. Clarke 16. Bowling for
Wanderers, Egglesfield took five
wickets for 34 runs and J, Ramsay
four for 20.

Wanderers, however, could only
muster a meagre 50, of which J.
Armstrong scored 20,
batsman reached double figures.
Veteran C. Spooner had the re-
markable analysis of 10 ers,
4 maidens 12 runs, 7 wicke H.
Brewster took the, remaMing
three wickets at a personal cost
of 22 runs, »

In their second venture, Empir
had collected 85 for the los
six wickets by close of |
Chief scorers were C. Lewis
H. Brewster 18 and H, Holder
not out and C Beekles 16. Eggll
field captured two wickets
12 runs while Leach
for 36,

The match between Central and
Erdiston which was being played
at Vaucluse ended with Central
ecuring points for a first Innings
lead. '



The Barbados

IMPORTANT PRINCIP

I

Never



drive a
inefficient car fast,

Endean Hits 172
To Save S. Africa

{From Our Own Correspondent)

: LONDON, Dec. 1.

South Africa's new Bruce
Mitchell saved them from collapse
today at Brisbane on the third
oot their match with Queens-
and,

Twenty-eightyear-old Russell
Endean, a chartered accountant
who has modelled his style of play
on the famous South African
opening batsman, showed much of
Mitchell’s great powers of con-

No other centration by staying all day at‘

the wicket for 172 not out.

By close, the South Africans had
made 349 for 9 wickets and so
still require 42 to save the follow
on, But as the match finishes to-
morrow they should have no diffi-
culty now in avoiding defeat.

Endean, who was reserve wicket
keeper on the South African
tour of England last year is also
an international hockey player.
His painstaking innings so far has

_ occupied five and one half hours
‘and contains only nine fours and

took two one six.

Colin McCool who won't be
available for next year’s Austra-
lian visit to England because of
league commitments, was Queens-
land’s best bowler and troubled
all the batsmen with his skillful-
lv flightee leg-breaks.

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handi- 1 spot for several months, finally |
when |
brilliant!

was pushed off the peak,
Atkinson turned in a
37 for the last nine which Vidmer
was unable to match. Bayley now
will get a chance to take over
the No. 2 position before Vidmer
can attempt to regain the lead.

In other ladder matches over
the week-end Bayley narrowly
defeated Frank Morgan, a four-
feot putt which hung on the lip cf

the cup proving the differnce be-! y

tween defeat and a tie for the

latter. Ian Niblock also held his
place against a challenge by
Raymond Norris, while McDer-

mott moved upward by beating



LOS LELPLPPPPICGE,

8

>
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William Grannum, Tony Tempro} \

advanced at the expense of Colin,

Thomas and Jim Kellman dis-
placed Stanton Toppin.

~ Four Oyelists
Beat Racehorse

Rome: A crack American trot-
ting horse, Egan Hanover, ran in
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cyclists and was beaten by all
four. The horse covered one kilo-
metre (five furlongs) — in 1 min.
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year-old Gino Bartali, in 1 min.
15 secs.

—1.8.8, +

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Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGI Kol'R BARBADOS ADVOCATE n I sl.W 1)1 ( I MHfR 2. 152 BAR^^^ADVSCATE t 'ltm U 4 *i *>• ** %  * <"• LM. %  •• __ I Tuc-tta>. December 2. 132 %  TOP SECRET': YOU BE THE JUDGE Would this film mi 11 IK VILLAGES SIR KKNNKTH liLACKBURNE'S claim that Aiil icttrgj the West Indies with its Annual Homes. Families and raj oughl U) be accepted as ItenfC tiere in Barbados. It would be a mistake to suppose that conditions in most Antifiuan villages are as good as conditions in the majority of m villages but conditions in most IB villages leave very much to be' Barbadians to-day are tempted to sit around and wait for benefits which their parents and grandparents were in the habit of seeking for themselves. The idea that only imported experts can achieve anything worthwhile is becoming as ini mical to the interests of the island as was the ancient belief that Barbadians were ... all trades" and as such never in Mad of expert advice. OOBfldenot which is placed on experts wh„ flit in and out and never remain long enough to discover whose opinions are most worthwhile, added to the traditional attitude of the people that fiit should do things for them will, unless checked, lead Barbadians into the hopeless condition of those who have lost all initiative and all confidence in their own knowledge and abilities. There has never been a period in the history of this island when the opinions of those with %  jtoclalitl local knowledge were rated less highly and lha taxpayers of Barbados are mgularry bring invited in consequence to : the expenses of visiting experts whose advice also often meets with no mmdei-wtinn tham triM Riven by I HAVK British fill that . which geti Ha laughs by exploiting; a touchy International situation • • • outrage you P during I si 'I "ell deride dangerous and Illumed film loo, i ,. i TOI' SECJtET. amid the laugh* and cheers with which audiences have greeted It at a couple of I Wondered While I template seriously a make* Il Mem tfss insoluble lurninr il into Oil. My personal gaeling Is that so lonf as we can laugh about the could war, so long will it stay cold. It Is when we. get too hot and Watched bothered about It that the dangersneak*' preview, there have DOES this outrage you' Do you time draws near, been boos and angry complaints, consider It appalling that while Yel, in many wa>s I op Secret Wow why, even before It* Wf> tC eter on the razor's edge be£ *£& £"• It spare* no one. official premiere In London next t wcen peace and war someone No < nly do members of the Soviet month, has Top Secret" started h ould be allowed to make a joke y nion „" • satirical **"* OV "A iiraument and disputation" of the whole thing? but British civil servants and Why do some people say to rjoa, ,. shl „ k V nu to we Stalin cubinet Ministers are turned Into the producer Th.nk heaven* moekadf He K when all Is said cwnwdtaM too. • c brave enough to tackle am j done head of a Government Tnri "' m <*ven dares to do some II ih..t way", while others conWlth wnlch Wc tXt x\ have normal hilarious sharpsbooting in the demn him as a hatemonger and diplomatic relations. direction of the Americans. trcbh-foinenter fo r tackling It W hdc l was watching "Top Mertileaa Caricature ** U7 „ ... „ Secret" I kept wondering to my, t xi'ELT a lot of neuplc will Because "Top Secret takes „ lf how i wouW feel ,f the *£*!„.,." ,[ %J1 T<,mmuthe cold war as Its theme, and p,^^ ww reversed. ^-d ret£lcr'avHIerl uT this doe. ^ne.hing with It th. no, ** Say \„ mrtwwf thlf w(> ^^^^ffrSlS?. even llol wood ha* had ho cm..Ru „ liin „Im The hero would then ^ Iricttul ^ one of their age to attempt yet. .: .urns the ^ Ukrainian engineer who was !" ^,'",£1, in Moscow is whole thing into comedy^ ^^ out of *.. and SSle^'i? no? tlSnTsialu., The Hero Is A Plumber brought to London by our Secret portrait a bit. THE background Moscow Service in the belief thai he w '^f ^ !" n ^ !" ^ e the Kremlin. Stalin comes WM „ famou idmlW. wUI ^^ apilnst t he film on into the story and Is shown He would be invited to 10. hp Kroundll nat lt is lniuHin g scheming with his undci lings to Downing-street to meet Winston mi8C h.evous gain atomic supremacy and conChurchill. Wlial A uou '„,,„,.* trol of the biggest bomb. He would despise or ridicule WfuU *' ou """" But the hero is a little English everything he saw in Britain, and You will have a chance to judge plumber, and every situation is after proving that Winston and the for yourselves, for in to-morrow I pla>ed fr .. laugh. British Army were tust a bunch Advocate begins a three-day serial There are laughs over peace of doUi wou i d finally go happilv which will tell the story of lop l>etitions and the sort of clothea back Ijehind the Iron Curtain secret' — the stnry of the piumSovict WOmea in Mwow wear. ber who went to Moscow and There are sly Jokes about Siberia. So Long As We Can Laugh made a fool of the Russians — The dreaded Soviet secret polWOULD that offend you? I hope the first story that dares to make Ice are turned into a bunch of innot. 1 hope that you would siill „ comedy of the East-West slrugcompetent buffoons—madly (hasbe able to laugh at it. as you ungW ing the Dujiulh plumber over Mosdoubtedly will at "Top Secret. /, H fun — or dan 0 erous felly? cow rooftops and through the 1 consider this to be a daring ,.,*. it, *it*u I -of BorUo film because it has the courage ^""JaB ,.„„.,„.,„ *The her1 of everylo take a world political situation pal %mt lm4t body, including Stalin which Is loo grim and I •lar> •Britain's Sugar Sacrifice i Keeps Empire Supplied" Lord iy/c's Suggestion To End Rationing LONDON SUGAR is still rationed in Britain because corwumption in the rest of the Empire has increased enormously since before the war. according to Lord Lyle of Westbourne. president ol Tate and Lyle, in a special article in the "Financial Times." He suggests that sugar could be derationed in the United Kingdom if other members of the Commonwealth were willing to reduce their consumption. Lord Lyle calculates that next year's supplies of non-dollar sugar available for the United Kingdom will comprise 1,725,000 tons from Empire sources, 625.000 tons from British beet-sugar production and 2W.0O0 from European beet production. The Ministry of Food agrees wilh him. he says, that the unrationed sugar requirements of the United Kingdom will be 2.550.000 tons a year—exactly matching next year's estimated supplies. But the situation is complicated, he continues, because not all available Empire sugar will reach Britain. Efforts will be made to send as much as possible to Canada. "This is because the whole structure of the Commonwealth Sugar Agreement depends on Canada taking'sugar in the future and therefore she must not be deprived of now." he says. "There is also a considerable benefit to be derived from Canada's preferential duty rate." But Canada pays dollars for her sugar and these are spent to buy dollar sugar to replace the Empire supplies that have gone to Canada. These replacement supplies are regarded by the Ministry of Food as available not nist for the United Kingdom, but for the sterling area as a whole, says Lord Lyle. CLEAR Make voui selections early from our ie variety of Gifts Pulp W.re — Bab, Balk*. Irsjs. Bowls rlc, Xm.s t rackers— the best In Tn. Yard!*s HeU. I^nlherte sru. Msnkure Sets, Plastic ( mmellqur SeU. Xmas Cards, etc.. etc. THE WINDSOR PHARMACY Broag St Telephone N. NOT l realise that no one can help them more than they can help themselves. In Antigua Sir Kenneth Blackburne seems to have chotfP tins maxim as the central theme of his administration and the inauguration of a Homes Families and Clardens Festival is a corollary of the central theme Too many persons who have sought to improve West Indian living standards in the past have become impatient with the spadework which is necessary before sound foundations can be laid and have been content to scratch around only with improvements in the towns. The evils which attend neglect of the countryside are nowhere more evident than in Jamaica where strenuous efforts are now being made to encourige land si'Ulement and agricultural improvement. The smaller West Indian islands like Antigua and Barbados cannot afford to allow village life to become so monotonous and backward that it cannut compete with the allurements and wage-packets of city life. Already Bridgetown and its suburbs have expanded to such a Bite that from the air the built up area of the island seems almost continuous from Speightstown in the North-West to Oistins and its suburbs Southwards. Unless village life in the interior can bo made more attractive there will be a much greater exodus from the country into the towns. To avoid such a drift with its inevitable consequences of overcrowding, high rentals, and increased numbers of unemployable*ought to be the first objective of to-day's government. The approaching Coronation of Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II provides a unique opportunity for beginning a campaign for village improvements. If the government were to request local vestries to include Homes, Families and Gardens Festival* in their programmes of Coronation celebrations an excellent start will have been made. The prosperity of Barbados depends ultimately on the people who inhabit the island. They must be encouraged to show qualities of self-help and initiative : they must be taught to rely not on itinerant experts but on their own native wit and vigour to support themselves. When they have learnt the lessons which self-help and community co-operation provide they will have reached the stage when advice from those whose expert experience has been gained in more advanced communities will nut be waited if it is sought. At • the villages of Barbados are In greater need of improvement and advice which can be provided from Bridgetown. Oistins. and Speightstown than Bridgeluwn ts in need of advice from London, Montreal or New York. By all means let Barbados make use of who cannot bo obtained locally, but let an end be put to the expensive luxury of spending the taxpayers hardearned moiu'v on every mission or mveswhich enters the Caribbean Blr Kenneth Blackburne hag signalled the way to unproved community Ufe in the villages of Antigua Let Barbados not be ashamed tu imitate and surpass this excellent attempt to fnster and improve community life. Coins Of A New Reign Commemorative Crown Piec* To Be Struck For The Coronation In accordance with tradition By ALAN HIIME some time to get into drailttton the new silver and bronze coin. „ In the ordinary way, the Royal ge for Colonial territorle. — to has been re-deslgne.l by Mr, I, Mint in I^nndon will make availlie issued soon after the Coronag. FuUer, and merited by Mr. able through banks complete sets lion of Queen Eliiaheth II on 2nd Cecil Thomas. These artists have 0 f the United Kingdom nine deJune |9U will bear a crowned "'" collaborated in the reverses nominations from the bnlf-crown head'nf the sovereign In Britain. <' 'he florin and the sixpence, in ^ lnP farthing including Canada, New Zealand. South which the flor.nl emblems of types of shilling. The^e sets Africa Ceylon and Southern E'IKI.MXI. Scotland. Ireland and be parked in transparent envelRhodesla the new coins will Wale< have been interlaced so as opes at eight shillings a set exshow an uncrowned Roval efflgy, to include representations of c l ul ive of postage and rcgistrathe work of a woman artist, Mrs, each part of the United Kingdom, tlon. Issues to the public by the Mary Gllllck, Since 1937 two designs have banks willAaa nbout the beappeared concurrently on the sinning of^H^B953 l,ater in Details of the designs of the shilling — the Royal Crests for 1953 !Cls ^M factors' pieces, new United Kingdom colni. England and for Scotland respecgiruck frofl^BaW'dies and inwhlch were selected by the Royal i )V elv The practice has been eluding Fg^Bm^gnmrmorative Mint Advlsnry Committee under Eim Unucd in the new series, but rn .wn piece. MBgaPeT Issued. the presidency of the Duke of the emblems are now the English Among the members of the Edinburgh, have just been issued. nnr t the Scottish quartering* of Royal Mint Advisory Committee Mrs. Glllirk's treatment of the the shield of the Royal Arms wn o selected the designs for the Queen's portrait is said to be a rflr h designed and modelled by new coins are many leading deliberate break with the conMr. W. Gardner. Mr. Gardner United Kingdom ortl-ut. Other vent lorn that have governed j,ns also produced the new ITmembers are a former Dlrecti United Kingdom coinage pof* verse for the twelve-sided three0 f Britain's National Gallery. traiture for many year-. The bead (ll mLV piete. He has adopted for former Principal of the Royal I* smaller and the disposition of Itm purpose the coronated portCollege of .Art. London, the th* lettering In a continuous cirmlljs, originally I badge of King Queen's Librarian at Windsor ele recalls the style of the 16th Henry VII. but now familiar, aCastle, and the Deputy Ma-ter and nth centuries. „„. badge of the Palace of Westn f the Royal Mint. minster, The portcullis first ap..... ... Britannia Stays ,„..„ %  • me Engluh coinage in Models -were laid before the The reverse of the bronze ,(,,. reign A Henry VII and now Committee without any Indirniion coinage has not been altered, its angular design has been chosof the artist s name. Seventeen Britannia, who ha* appeared -„ \, t match the angular outline artist* sent in designs for the without break on the coinage ot th,threepenny Ptoce uncrowned emgy of the Queen line* the time of Charles II, reThe crown piece to be struck and that of Mrs. "It is not clear why such a view should be held." he continues, "because it is this country that undertakes to import from the Em pire at prices above world prices; it is this country which guarantees to buy Cuban sugar. "If Canada were suddenly to decide to buy all her supplies from, say, San Domingo, the United Kingdom would be 'burdened' with *Sli!la)l the Empire sugar and the Cuban sugar. A crisis of plenty would ensue. "Though it appears illogical to view as a sterling area problem one which is dominated by United Kingdom agreements, we must do so in order to appreciate the pic ture which has been put before the Minister by his advisers. It is not surprising that the statistics show a dollar gap." On this basis. Lord Lyle presents a new set of figures, which show that a gap of 530,000 tons of sugar a year remains to be filled before sugar can be derationed in Britain. Then he compares the present sugar consumption of the sterling area countries with the pre-war figures. These figures show that total consumption of the Empire importing countries has increased from 427,000 tons in 1938 to an esti mated 7110 000 tons in 1953. Local consumpreThe crown Uiecc to I* 1mck nnn inai 01 Mrs. UIIUCK was " %  %  *-w,w " %  *w. P* lain* her place on the penny; ln i M 3 In commemoration of the finally selected. Twelve artists .Jion of the Empire sugar exporting Counthe hall uennv and the farthing Coronation, will embody special submitted designs for "• tries has increased over the same period continue to bear the "Golden (, NlU t o., the nature of which has crowned efflgy, and the Commit_*-.-. ,,,,, ,„ ... Mind" and the wren respectively. nol vet been revealed. tee chose Mr. Cecil Thorn a** from 6/9.00U tons to 1,255.000 tons. In tOC The half-crowa has borne the .. Both anists were accorded " British West Indies, consumption of 53,000 %  hu-bl -it tho tlnval Arms since 101 lectors >ei* privilege of sittings by the ,„.„ "ski I„ ttS new Tries Z w"S A< lh"' pfWMrtOMll Ih.l (o, over llfty ,, poa!n< lo rai.0 u local Loan lo | "*— ? %  limit his or her share of monetary lupporl -.. ... %  h] nr nnl Btm _, ufc „ ,.,,,,-1..-, Ihe loan il the Clovernment woulil llxlurc." el, etc LM me ramlnd 1„| ..JuSd^X* JS ,i^r^ w nlM II Oil >,milar line, to lh.se M r. Bourne that any dlmmlnl ol ["' !" '' % !J , S-UnoSlbl? adopted by Ihe Canadian GovernpubUr cnlhu.lasm fa attributable Y,"""I ."50 ,'ndcr.und ffi „u, -. "% ,oan rererrd ,0 b Payable &J& 'ESfe'S ',',"! renimd' SSS^S^fJS S"St '""" n P roduC " n by moid lily instalment., , > ..""ini: .*-!>" %  • wm pay %  It, great work of helping lo lift oi.r! quired wi u nol come out uf tnin air. Unless plicauon roran. Ini! lh ey will oet support a fellow men by the way of pracM .. .. ....... ., Pica** enter my order at loo tr (!llll)v F|iml> whk h u whal Ihls llfa | Chrtati*tft>. other members of the sterling area are wilnoaad to beoaidl P '"ir promises to be. Encouragt-ment has been given i inR lo re duce consumption, the extra will posed in be paid). G. E. C. to us In the past through the help , .. . , ,, nur friendt. and as we thank have to be bought and paid (or in dollars. "If sugar is derationed here, the extra re G. E. C. IC.P.T.U. The Advocate, foi aarnatUi have done, isk that you will make i S.i\ Ing* UoniK due. I wish u pur-Aaae tiiee Itmid: on the Monthly %  Wng. I'lan *& To fluFdftor. The Advocate. ^rTanaUo^ Vhls Z eVen'l'iT" ntdoaa my cheque (off Bat* SIR.-Anyone who read In iu Sr\h^Sun^iSaS^,m!i Mip) for t In favour of the entirety the article entitled "The 2„U o rcloThinl"andfcSd al lo .-in-Executive CommitEldeat Oyster" in 1..M Sunday's "3^^ g nd f ^* C nl * lev which is rr; ol the amount of Advocate would understand that Bonds for which I am applying, the penultimate sentence should It would be helpful if vou can Please acknowledge receipt of this have read 'The unions affiliated send this to Major W. Morris. P.O. pumnt %  to IC.F.T.IT., are on the side of Box 57, or we shall be glad to 1 will make monthly payment .,„. call for It If you will telephone u* Car these Bonds at the following i n view p f wJ rit nctU(1 ||y vas l **•" Bank -(Name nf Bankl. printed in the paper I should be V 1 0 '.. .. The--jiond are lo be mbtend ,„.*„, lf >WI would ,, ub iuh At PPQ P* • this letter calling attention the correction in next Sundays Advocate. follows:— full. Address in full. Signature If the Government •. il will m IB tlti/en In take piuie in In* COttnti\ and In feel that he is doing his bit. Yours, FINANCIER. Dono*. A. E. Bell. Esq Miss A G. Barnes .... C. F. Harrison & Co. Ltd. Mi Koran Wright .. Yours sincerely. (.KORC.F. BITNTE. CgpffgfttfXfl B'dos Electric Supplv Corp Ltd. Barclays Bank Manning & Co Ltd Mrs. Connell To the Editor. The Advocate. P C. S. MafTei k Co. Ltd. Silt. The announe* inent thr.t Bryden & Sons Ltd Mr Jeffrey Stollmeyer is to lead Mrs. Allcyne H4)WCll th. Wesl Indies Cricket Team Mrs. H M. Smith against the Indian XI In th r New Paradise Beach Club YOU should not come as a surMrs. Blanch Glbblns SIR— The die has been cast P rl, '•' "">' observant man This Central Foundrv Ltd Mr Stollmeyer has been an age of injustices and inMiss Stoute ,'ht' a beJ~lel,ed In "he' in U... which :. %  nil th. Ml. S,!,,, Ch.ndlcr pantl Who could have thought that Stollmeyer mailer taetlcian ^ ^^b,.,^ „,. nas done as he is. would have superseded magnificent work for W... Goddard, at this stage, as Caplndic ,, crk krt -Ild „ wlll ulM I 00 15.00 15 00 10 00 10.00 5.00 5.00 10 00 10.00 1.00 —B.U.P. NO LOANS mWtl SHIPPING DEVELOPMENT LONDON. The U.K. Government Is not at present considering any loans for the development of shipping facilities In the Bnti.h West Indies, according to Mr. Oliver Lyttelton. the Secretary of Stale for the Colonies. II. gtatad this during a debate In the House ol Commons on the Colonial Loan* Bill, the purpose of which Is to make It easier for Colonial territories to raise loans in London, as well as to promote borrowing from the International Bank fur Reconstruction and Development, The International Bank's Criflwl Captain To The Editor. The Adroeate. that which we call the M meat Important. Mm. A. King Me. John Goddard will alwayi Mrs Violet Bowing II llinkson Inmi Esq. ID the case of the manv | onjf yet „ !or an la.n lattcr-s unwillirujness to be nomto nu his'shoes. He" can rest gaata I for the post? But why are assured that he has pla>..i th<* we surprlswl? We should have game and we are proud learnt bv now what to expect of the selectors. ERNEST D. MOTTLEY. mission to British 00 : Guiana and Jamaica brought a number of questions 10 00 during the debate from members of the Opposition. 3.00 who wanted to know more about their terms of 20 00 rcfennce and their results. M 00. "i should like to know, for Instance, on whose 10.00 initiative these ntrvtyi were made and how thl: 5 00 kind of survey links with the work of the Caribbcai 9 f* Commission." said Mr* Eiren ( White (Labour, 2 00 Flint* 2.401 5 00 "Was it on the initiative of the Caribbean Commission that the suggestion was made that the $155 40 International Bank should undertake this work. 'was it the Government of Jamaica and the GovThanJsing vnu in anticipation, crnment of British Guiana respectively who decidYour faithfully Bd that, in their private opinion. If I might so put WALTER MORRIS. >t. the International Bank should he asked to vlsi Snr. Major. I those countries rather than other countries in th rWogtal Commander. Caribbean?"—B.U.P. %  • A I M T S for INSIDE and OITSIDE USE — by — RED HAND COMPOSITIONS AND BI'RGEft ENAMELS — by — LIFE GIARD. Ill IK.I.K and BRANDEAM-IIENDE1SON VAHVISHES — by — BRANDKAM-HENDEKSON. BERGER and RVLARDS — at — WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. Sueceaaora lo C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phone 4472, 4617 BECK WITH STORE? All Wool Tropicals in [navy, grey, beige, black, brown and blue-grey. The full range of Trimmings including a variety uf American Body Lines. Da losla tV To.. Ltd. d^^ the Xmas | Season A'fOCA; IP KAXI.i A\D AVOID ODE KVSH : Sher.fls offer (Canada) Fruit I'miduir. S I0i, ox slie ^ Cranberry Jelly ^ Red Currant Jelly < r.l Apple Jelly


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TCFSIIAV. 1)11 IMBIB 2. 1*5? RARRWOK \DVIK \T1 I'M,I IIW Man Acquitted Of Murder Charge Manslaughter Verdict vwmmm !" tm B.WK Returned B) Jurj |^^^ THf WWALiANK Delegates For St. James M AN ASSIZE JURY afier half an hour's deliberation yesterday found I a M-yMtr-oM shoemaker of Prospect. St. James, not milty of murdering 43year-old Arnold Hope on August 23 this year, but of com. nutting manslaughter. His Lordship the Acting Chiei Justice. Mr. J. W. B Chener>* before whom the case was heard, postponed sentence. Surgeant was charged with murdering Hope as a result of a blow with a piece of wood which fractured his skull. Mr. W W Rwce, gr. BoUeltor swung the knife. Hope continued General, prosecuted for the Crown, in a raa> and he *aann >aid that cm slashed at Sargeant with the knife. August 22 about 9 p.m. he %  *Sargeant struck him with a piece arnined Hope. He smelled of alof wood on hi* head, though the cohol. His skull was fractured, blow, it was said, was intended to Craas-euunlited he said he disarm him of the knife would not say that the fact that The Prosecution called 14 witHope had been drinking alcohol would not have made his skull l*r. K. Simon said that on siny better but it would scarcely August 25 he performed a past have made it any worse. nw"rm on 43-year-old Hope. Dr. Skamorok said he examined Hope's scalp was wounded. There Hopc , August 23. Hope's skull were contusions on the back and waf fractured above his right ear. Ills skull was fractured from ear to ear. Death Dr. H. G. MaasUh said he also was due to extensive haemorMta m lnefl Hope on August 23 and rhage and shock. Hope's skull waa fractured. '['he How that caused the ** %  <' Ferdinand Aearlea said that fracture was made with %  blunt "" August 24 he was tent i'i.*:ninien!.H.|H--s head could have Hope's wife Eldora Hope. She been fractunred the way it had gave him a ladder. The following by a fall from a height. day he again went to Hope'* Cross-examined he said it was house and this time Eldora Hope possible that a blow with a heavy handed him a knife and saw. object could fracture n xkull withHe was present on August 24 out much force being used, when Sargeant was charged by There had been one large wound Superintendent Simmonds and and two bruises. The bruise could when he made a statement to Sgt. if Hope had Marshall. The following day he accompanied Sargeant to Dr KirA'ound on %  held on Df nhwarden, and Mi • appointed lo the meeting. John, a eonaol which he* Tne loot of s*. .Silas Chapel ,.._ 1 1 sent t.. "he 1 <-d This waa fj^ Vntwn, inviting them to send brow ttentatej of the • rits to the V. dtaeuaa tht St James Veatry yeterday by tht „„. matter. Churchwarden Mr. A. L Jordan Spe*Hi bill tlw uk t MLM bl**dlna %  naltce thereby tui • nuHd b 111** a SaWnta >a Irriubto r % %  .'.-. 11. 1...III.. -•lira of •aiatv i HOTEL MAKAOEB8. reprentatlvs of the Barbados Pnblici-v Comn • %  > vi'il'd Uia iisw branch of the Royal Bank of Canada at "UV Village". If* •ntaruinad to lunch by the Manage! of the Royal Bank of Canada. Mr 11 Left to right art: — Mr. Winston Marson. Mrs. H. 8. Inca. Miss Roaamary Law!*. Mi1! I, F Talon. Mr. A. C Boyce. Mr. H. L. Innls* Hon. V C. Oalt. ULC. Mr I Mr. F. J. Cola. Mri. K. L. Ellis and Mr Norman Mitch si; Committee Appointed To Discuss Amendments To Vestry Act SHOr EARLY* j %  i %  s? I a AVOID THE" I FOR XMAS Inniaa, Mi. It Martin. Mi [ B. Ince. Mi R 1. HU Rains flood Districts RUSH AT fnllei THE St. Joseph Vestrv yesterdav with the exception Dial of Mr. L. E Smith, M.C.P., agreed to the appointment of two delegates to form a general committee for the pur• iron, ram 1 Mt 1 ui when 2 18 %  %  was nflC I QL 11, othi and Four Uoads registered fall at all pose of discussion amendments to the Vattn Art e^m^H <;n^T. !" a.,in 2* on who ^nded n wound on This was decided aftei the \VH. fait that the POOT 1 lie |£F fw TnhflS Sargeant's foot. try had considered a circular letter should be so amended as to allow _" whirh e.uW h ThJ, %  ?. %  UiTw er-'-"mined he said he did '">"> the Vestrv of St. John dealthe Guardians to handle such saSK?* sfta 1 ,!.(,!. ? y nni !" < !" whether the saw BMofl >" wWl the matter. The meeting cases. • "'<> %  ^ >j H 1 5 f£SH 1 2 Z Jrs.i-Ji'tt Jttegrjrmx : : STERUNC AREA MUST Sergeant's father wai burled th" ftwe she could give her evidence 5Szr :?£,£ "*"*" d ,rom *• K Sgt. Loala Marshall iald that on Kara Nalhaatlel Bnane said he felt that the Th> Mr. H. A. Carter and" Mr. W. B tV1w.11 1 practice of discrimination was Giving his reason for not supabsolutely absurd, but Governporting the appointment of the two ment still stuck to it. Mr, Smith said that he He saiu that it would be it gDOd I — --%  was a member of the Select Com(dca if thev could get then repre. ( Aucust 22 Iboat 0.50 p.m he was In a verandah oppos.te Hope m ittee appointed to cons.der the OMtatlTge Ul the House of A & 1 r i ^L3 ., nTw,S S?"^^ 1 ,S P aL.E ^"' { Mi u '' c Bl and hi a,rcadv "Pbly to ^ If the matter could no* iTni r' -rlriii Si M r.^rf u J Whm hf MW i'?" n Hope< ported its passage through tba be dealt with even hef on the floor. The Police carried house ^ w|i shortly after House with amendments. Maude Hill which, f away a Jaooer which was In Uie sargeant came out of the house After the Vestry had agreed to passed, would lake sometime !> % %  with a piece of wood in his hand, the appointment of the two delefore it came Into operation About half anlrourrfer he went gates, the Chairman. Rev. L C Mr. W. T. Goodlng enquired to the house and saw Hnoe lyin* Mallalleu suggested that members the Vestry of St. John had sent TAKE STEPS Arrested Sargeant On August 24 Hope died 1 id he but sev.1I1I1 %  Had Kingdom if these e ts> be realised 1 Colon full part in tht SI •ca I lirrhfad's"! I ST,I. Bluo l^iconn Thr M.aH ,,f :, ll A llui.ch of VlaltU !B -owimr Appla llluMom linuorliil LulJwr BIlM llyiiclnlh |Ry MIIIW Fivnrh Fern .lull,' ItuMCS %  111 "IIOVAs I 8 A m •; .t ft ft ft A XMAS GIFT! S.•/.•i t nil I • %  mliiii/ Slori'x Keep your children... FIT AND STRONG the head. ie floor bleeding from'his should consider whether there was auv recommendations to their f 1 '" ariything in the Vestrv Act thev VeatQ dealing with the proposed "'""""d In transport, power irnshould like changed regardless of amendments to the Ve*tr> Act aatmn ami otitei public projects Called To House what anyone else might want. The cleric replied In the afnrma%  1 'tion of furthi 1 C.eorae Sandiford. Inu SandlHe said that the heaviest burden tive and Mr. Gooding MIL. ford's brother said that on AUBof the work of the Vestry was a that such recommendation* In —„ |M Mtata4M . ^-..J !" ,. 2, someone told him that Ank Ull 22 he was at his home not matter of Poor Relief and under passed on to the IWO delegab far from Hope's house. About 7.30 that heading, he would like the He later moved that the '"' someone called him and he went reprcsentatix I | the attend the meeting and then 1 ' to Hope's Hope was lying on possibility of making regulations port back tn m. \> try. the Moor and bleeding from his that governed poor law guardians agreed to. awchequei He left then to get 0 car work mure flexible so that they • • cinni Miller. i ft Tollrt (.If! SrU In § nmm*Om i.m n,... "Tnllx", "Claws' "Soir da ParU". "Pondi "Boojf", "Mm F.clor-Al klmon". ••< oigtf Tali Jjjiiliv,." 'MM.1. gS Mt. Iron. II. Ill— |l< m £ Hi jgj X.MAS l-KINISis £ For the Whole Fumlly at m BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Si LTD bealen Ready-Made I.O.MIO.V TAIL OH i; l TWEED SUITS We ha iave ihem in all sizes and if yoj bought the same suits tailored you would have to pay nearly twice the price. $5802 9 $6624 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street %  I %  I V 1 31 1 5 SI V I Yout children will alwiyi be full ot tun —lull ol enern . have a real zest for work or pity ... it you give them HAMBOKANCiK every day. It is rich in the body-building and protective vitamin* A & 1>—emurea stroiitf bones and muscles, increases resistance to illness. Children love taking. Haliborange — the pnc halibui oil a blended with orange juice (o make it extra dclioous. It's Brand lor adults too. Haliborange THE NICEST WAT OF TAKING HAUBUT OIL Our Shew Wlndu OOOCl^ Modi m / n, I IIANBUKYS LTD. LONDON, E.2 ,',',-.',',-.• *-'-*-'.','.-.'.'.-.--'.',-. •.','',; LOOK SNAPPY FROM YOUR HEAD IN A NEW WILSON HAT ALL FASHIONABLE SHADES AVAILABLE Styles include:— Rolled Edges Bound Edges and Plain Edges with Narrow or Medium Brims Pr l ee e from ST.MI up SPECIAL OFFER!! PURE FUR FELT HATS with medium brims in Grey. Fawn & Brown HARRISON'S Dial 2352



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TIF.SDAV. 1>1:< KMBr.K 1. lS2 BARIIADOS ADVOCATK I rHBFJ ft*" 1 : am U^ M) MAGTRIZ DIGESTIVE TABLETS THE MODERN ANTACID PLEASANT TOTAKtj NO WATER REQUIRED (Ak* in ftM-fl" I(K">I BILE BEANS keep her ITTISCTIlE YOUTHFUL r-full of vigour Why bt tired, constipated or liveri ill or lulfcr indjgeilion ? Bile Beaat %  ill make you vitally lit, full of energy, bright-eyed and happy* IE SURE TO GET THESE MEDIMIL' TESTED MO jffjIWB BILE BEW) AIDS B> JOStrH KARI. | (Engliah technical Journalist! To make two pan of wheat I grew before 4* long of the giasea t blessing* man Mn bring lo man. Science has I found inanv ways of Ids. Among them ant: *he use of belter seed; selecting 1 the right crop for ihe Unri to bear: red nun.th,pests which grow fat on man's labour-*, and fertilising the land so that it can better feed the crops. It is onlv within the last fifty years that soil has be:. to find out what its particular qualities are in various places From this -kind ol KUIV. determined the amount of Irrigation needed, the sort of crops that should be grown, and ihe kinds of fertilisers that should be used for the soil In any place. An investigation into the. effects of rainfall on soils was undertaken at Britain's Agricultural ia| Station at Rothamsted, in the English count-nf Hertfordshire, and the chain nf [research led to the discovery III.IT hoeing does not check Ua .of soil The value of hoeing is i that it destroys weeds which •would otherwise absorb water and plant food which the growing crop needs. Value of Deep Ploujt Inir: Another agricultural theory uhich hns been under test at this nation is the value of deep ploughing From years of cxper, iment n has been proved that, in Britain, there i* practically no luiflerence in the ero|>s whether the land is ploughed six to seven [inches deep, or twelve to fourteen I inches Thenla a value In deep i.jloughing in so far as it destroys i Insects, microbes and other forms of life in the soil have postTO I COLONIAL FARMING DR E M CIIENERY iwerking en tropical soil iMMick at an expert mental station in Britain with s grant from Colonial Development and Wl fare Fund*. He is i*wy BritainsetantliU aa a testing greand 10* the enacts of different tartUl* era on crop* awre is a 117-aert block of Black Tartarian o>U mowing eonUanU of land treated with double psaspbate and an adjoining plot which hail been glvan Identical manures and cultivation except ->r the pbo-phates. TREAT YOURSELF TO GLAMOUR This Xmas make Sure Your Hair Looks its Very Best. Remember A. K. POMADE makes the most difficult hair a pleasure Lo dress in the style you fancy best live virtuci, according I" B*t W.lliam ORB. Director ol tli. Button. The beneficial effect of worms which mix plant debris with the earth, and aerate d. has long been known. Or the other hand. %  at wirewoinis and froghiippers can do immense damage to crops. A commercial organisation In Lonkn hag ttiaoa .i -peeia! Study of these pests and has produced chen.ical substances to kill them. I : ; gal.on Into I drew publk %  Mention when the turf :it Lordi cricket ground. in London, was almost d by th" %  generations In Hi the lirm mentioned hag UM i A fDRKtt seed from wire\no damaM it f u tie. n proved ..i ij n and has bet n "• great value in tl"' highlands of Kenya, when mv aftd barley Record U.K. Sales To U.S. In October A post-war record In the U.K. monthly exports to North Amerli a .was achieved in October Durinf I the same period the dally rate of exports to all countries exceeded that of the third quarter of theyear by ten per cent. Provisional figures di-,1" < .A sales %io North America reached £28.6 million. To;al exports were £2I8.S million. Announcing this In the House of Commons, Mr. Harry Crookshunk. Lord Pnvy Seal, said that the Government's objective was to serure the greatest possible expansion of multi-lateral trade throughout the world. U.K. exports to both the U.S.A. and Canada shared in the October increase. Shipments to the U.S.A. at £14.4 million were £3 million more than the monthly average In the third quarter, while the £14.2 million worth of goods ported to Canada compared With M average in the third quarter of £11 8 million. While Imports into the United Kingdom were £266.9 million against a third-quarter overafcioi £262.G million, total imports for the first ten months of 1952 show a drop of nine per cent on the 1951 average. Re-exports in October were worth £12.1 million. The excess of imports over exports and re-exports was t36 J million compared with over £60 million per month in the third quarter of the year. —London Press Service. MANICURE SETS in beautiful leather cases Red, Blue. Black. Brown. etc.. Remarkable value! See Your Jewellers Y. lie LIMA A Oft* LTU. 20 Broad St. and at Marine Gardens THIS IS THE THEY ARGUE ABOUT . U/HAT do you think oi the face pletun d ** hettJ It be loners to Breads BiHof, one or the London suite's most intelligent actresses ; and the question is whether It ranks as a beautiful—or a homely-to; r.ice. Hiure ha* been por.raying the An Do** new py. Latter "ii %  : %  %  .-, .-lie la v-ro'.e blun:;v Uiai mis was tactless casting. The plav r. iflsj three weeo An:honv A-squL-.h think wtfe. On Minday he beg:n* production vood of Terence Ratliii.t!.. :etr story The Final Teat—esen no far on TV only. Brends from 'ier stage flop, for i T fir • n % % %  gUracure ha mud "horn %  Jack Warner %  eren'un" \lr Asquiih at) i O.uie la a camera test She loots perlec. for the pan—and that ,s no'. :l tTBCh i Rati ran .. i,e has to ; % %  mean :o!iow that b*rira no: all ni %  u Kcrvoue m I Bruce of her own face: "1 cannot ur.der'.and *I>/ ihe critics HO'such a shoe* FACE HAROLD CONWAY'S SHOW TALK •a Snow. loo. Hut. aa on actreas. I aonn %  %  : been a rery hapnv .. aal word U mine: an nrrrasfl with brains ca:; %  itts, it lh %  cript lew afresws w!'h l' eonfl* ON BEDS and BtODlHG• Bedsteads $13 %  DP Coll Springs |1|. .. Mattresses $15-58 .. Pillows $4- •• Plnewood cameri deoce. YES—A MISTAKE A vir.n I+I on the London Btaae. Yvonne Arnaud tt^ed an experimen'. in her la.*: piav— AnouQhi Colombe tw acted Li^-m.nded o. I woman, in rompTeie eon'.raat to 'he i.Bh: eomcdj rolei• %  i .,: ..,. :i ii a—which [IM nuoiiv aaaoeiaws ith her. r was a dL'tstroua evperiment %  Miss Arnaud Mledell. B mlied In all :.e wrons places %  *I reillae It wj.* a It %  he aoDt i ''*> ; "'" become a \ veu-lorty yeara :oo Von da opens it |)i i : %  %  %  %  %  %  erratic Pal %  rown-uii ih'dren and an I'n l Ci %  %  %  li< Tie p.. IS a!] %  d -, Ol .• %  .'-. %  %  r UOClfAU CENSORED ^ PRINT oi Jetd B'Ualnaiilnot %  i • irrii dea.s wun me unconv< %  i two bui rsmarlab y A % % %  % % %  Edouurd Dermltlie and N ' Btephar.f n Arcorn < %  %  ..r wanted aiio.\in an I. "I 'hall alK,;ti a" bal %  II* Bri'ls'i censor h-a taken % %  i .1.1 i hasillv KlaMred oat %  %  and clamped nn "X" rfriiflcate me p his prologue has been ul'.idran by ttw lha censor is InvlUd 10 I i ni would be distinctly .. [trsai '..: WHERE'S KIER? T -ifliee lias openeu But. with only seven f. %  IKII ihe inanaaw%  %  i ihe i %  reni expert It And u % %  nol MrK4rrt la ku'iMl. mnt HKCaa I I I : nrr.ee uRurea for iicr THE MONOCLE GOES ajl'uil \v A K r. r I E L u ne a West End DferQlgnl aa a n %  entite'v I it waa exiu-Uy 30 'n Since then liua %  r!ie staae market In duKea aad monocled CorUau Cc-lCicd fll tilKl.t atldlence \l %  ,Y. -: %  %  i e m aalta a. in ictered n'.ay Dv i %  : • %  ,i %  imp %  %  %  At the aae of S*. drama haa rau|ht up with Mr. WadeI %  V.hSt enrerprsma ni-invrifne-rtlna raatlnit-for a : % % %  which has to be taken A new cimps'v itiHth W*en>'.l I t us Bi*ys the manaaement : %  If we didn't vivo Una fellow a IOW what he tan lid?" / Irel that M. A-ni'id iftiwM • -'i(J a firnl nla-fif trlri/rafU at frOhlti COPYItKlHT nr-RHVRII I '.ifin sarrtce. K ... CheiiiicaU Mu*l Be Selective A mini I ,i .-henncil h^is hel|>ed the .ugiir-e.-ine jprowers of Trtniri-iu i keep dosra fM0a9|ssera. Hul ihe inipurijint Dm.. ihik kind ..r work IS thai i. %  ay the 'good" Insec ti 11 which benefit K The use of riianure on the land i .it irorki on UM itople piiiuiple tl 'i %  • K I i ilnal feiMill Will %  tea iha > old b< fertile Indies iutpl II potash aie much paid. 1 alafrts M Makaya, UM mai/e of Nyasal othei %  I nuts of Nigeria ho> %  %  %  %  soils. || fertilisers are apt rice at the right I proi>er niiantiticI the yield follow This *M riemfliihcuKh ii wa>. previously thought that artitlcial ferttlners did no BSJtd %  lire being Inereaaed h> tl entien of aetence 10 Hie pmbleuis of aKiie.ilture. Nol only this, the IIWOMMI ol RrSat fOt tel iiimda of gri is Improved by fcMiUaSs ri Tor.ia.lo Kills 86 In Jotisuuiv-vlMrg JOHA' A roaring tnrn.ido smashed Ji tirfiineslnirg sub-urban negro Ung denth and .-all mated and more than The KOtM of Hie disaster I* All.eiK.il Mill.. where 5.000 hve in mud and brlea oven .1 Tata nmnvm iseaki/nr tlM-lf CLARKE'S SSSn TABLETS Hvlp tit rli'tinn*thr aysfem front lilninl im/turiliis Inapurlrlcsloihc bliMtd may BaSsM rhe.imni.* %  .hct und pain*, ttill and BSaasM boll*, pimple* *nd common BSBSl Ssa Clarke's UlasMl Mlsturr tablethelp la purify ihe blood, titans* dta %  ytiem assUl lo rolorinK good health. Birmingham lo lie Testing Ground Shoe s For the. whole Family! arhlta .um ten ihouwni coloured peopta in TW1 be a testing BTOUO hr new ideas on i% %  ..(i pxuultmi ni.i. > %  %  tudy ni i bt put into efTeet h%  iitatlvsa "t UM Church, indu itrj ducatlon anc uthoeitMa Md i>v th .... of Birmingham, the Venerable BldlW H CalUng UMtn ,i % %  C e tin Colour**] People, th* %  entj %  : %  %  11 inawtn to nte I bj Hw %  population. %  their wiggtstloni U a Coloured Hans Advice I be staffed iv salaried '>fficlHlt, %  Thulist lag il i d v i f i I guidance will i ibli to Iho dty'i colourssl II AMhotiirh hin logo Quldsn .... %  %  %  I lloth UM ertl %  paitnient and MarrMgkl %¡ %  it) thai th> i haw* official in* %  %  %  >*{CW. —l,.r S liaOWH l.'All tu lea rarasi iMi:'i auBoa $3.40 $3.95 $4.90 S4.00 tezxte*^ (hairs $3 J2 P & Toilet Sets BARBADOS CO-OP. COTTOIV FACTORY Lul. B.B.C. RADIO NOTES Jamaican Baritone in Arthur DtfwM in-, .dentally on the following i/ i,.,. t Valerie Gray Inur Wednesday, that is the 10th De• • i -" — — a*. T....J,.*. The broadcast Is given both in the camber, there will be a special Lriel Porter Next Tuesday,., In the next edit ion of 'Rend**the Colonial Ben Jagaes Bridle who died V..U-" UM half-hour of mtertainbeamed to the W• l real Mndlo Theatre presentment hv Commonwealth artists means that if P I I lb* ut| The Anatomi-f will U-011 ihe Wtueh 1. broadcast from London direct beams t^SSS'l Wh earh Tm-dav listener, fan %  the Jamau-an baritone Urfctl PerlB : J, v( *'" %  terUriel Porter went u> pick Op UM Monday, lit England in 1939 and sf a metre hand, both tailor was making army uni7.150 forms. He has since appeared In tfnfUlarly films and cabaret and has bt d 1 heard in many BBC prograrrmes. Tuesday. 2nd December. With Porter in ihe programms On Saturday. 0th F> %  will be the West Indian pssttlSt UM regular "Iti.'i Lietha Reid. the Australian linger Bridles 'The Anatomist* 1 w St-.r% Of TipiM-rary' %  i next. 2nd Derember. the atory € DIM song 'Tlpp Anona Winn who is often heard presented In tl %  ''niple g| .n the BBC programme 'T. Question^ where jhe htis shown 8n d the % %  -hr first World that she ii quick-wiUed as well as Kdlnmirgh in 1"?V Alastslr Sun Wnr The programme starts at a linger, and the New Zeplandm. will take the part of Dr RoberI0o p.m. Se Island < otlon l>rew %  MrM Cotton Itreos KhlrU (iaberdine Sdortn Shirts Sea Island Cotton Sport* shirt* Mi"::.::;::ii: "-,. --" %  ," OU Colourrd M~ru Slilrl. (M %  ) Hot Hhlru for BnvB H>v you -" %  .wc J-..I" %  ""',';' %  ,. SSS&rSra .. i]Gfo.Sahely&Co..(Bdos)U(L H n



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BARBADOS ADVOCATK II I M>\\ III 1 I MBKK 2. 1J SPORTS EDITOR'S BA G McDermott Wins Golf Trophy 9 Third "Udder" Victory ',*,-,',',v.^-.'.-.',*v.--','-'..-------. '.'.%: :;:'.•.::::'.:****'••****** T A : BOAIil) 01 i At >.& %  U> tl*"' J <.ol> Ikiu• Trim** fnm a-. ; Won . 4 BM:O .* CWnL I I aaanct • ia* matter is :hal Norman A invttaaa. N'OKMAN MAIIKIIAI.]. POSSI %  I T . r, %  (act '-'Hthougnl Hast lw was %  the ItHS Teals A4th the M.CC ifirila an-t ISB1-U. ft dccidi if at ii t >ny garrps II BO ends %  rlckW. IU I1AKVKY completely dominated the scene at ^> Club over the week-end. for the President's Cup, winnifl) I match in ten davs and reducing his handicap ahead for guile a_W-. ._ %  TIP rise nat been malcnca <>ni> I .l\v., .... -ki b% pp ter o rf .i t w ho lui lumped i Bey ley principally to diaaati ,: om t .(> a week ancc at the fifth and fourtn nth fourth ivtng "'holes, where he piled up •core ii 142 1 paaj haadlaap on lh i if H iins left I .x In Thr pla\ %  and :he behind the winner. 'three Steps Upward him a Mcl)cim;tl'. consistent pi. xm petitions brought hia hardi1 spot for several months. finallv ifl to 14. but even was pushed off ihe peak, when I preanve hn* l>een hi* Atkinson turned in a brilliant iteady climb on the challenge 37 tar ihe last nine hid he has risen from was unable to match. Ba\) KM |a 18th in ten days and will get a ch4iu. Eeenu to have a dear road ihe N' 2 petition before Vidmer can attempt to regain the lead. otner ladder matches over week-end B-ylcy narrow lv ing the same pe.uKi of o.fc.tcd rratt* M-rgan. a four„ h.s -non lecent guecew ''t putt which hungonthe .. ,; romlng over the week-end when *• eup proving the dllTernce be-' £ he defeated Dorian Cc ?'"'*' 3nd w %  Ian Niblock ah* LMU Alkiiixin On Tup p|*,-r against a challenge by jf or ladder match of the RaynMBd Norris, while jtjPT ^* 1 upward by b>*atinn > between Dick Vidmer and WllWilliam Gr.mr.um. Tony Uatn Atkinson, who battled over advanced at the expense i a. he .luring the Medal Play Chameighth <• lop postThomas and Jim Kellrr %  '' Cup (f assistant wicket-keeper battmatt, except of course, Chrlstlant is tared In an ana n in whu-h he is expected to !'k if required, ftcld brilliantly ond then shoulder a large slice of the balling responsibility. t-ivv rrnvKi Vfiutv TH SATURDAY saw the conclusion for the entire match M\I t.t I AM SI. Ml.MIN \ 1 I.I) |p hl r]rvrn|h sariea in Uie 27 m " r w r ""PO"'*aw. B RITISH QUIANESI non mated arc Bruce Pairudeau, n sure bet s n aflmea and in a || Xt the B-u wheiv Wanderer* !" ,. ., '-9 NDON *>*• '• for sole lion as one of the opener* in one of ihe Teats. Leslie the mutches returned, low scoreentertained the Empire teem lb,,, 1" ,, !" P*J %  •* Bruce Wight and (Jlendon Gibbs. two tall scoring candidates for openers prevaUecL llav team dismissed Empire for 92 f 1 ur,in aved them rrum collapse ns well. Robwt Christian!, one nf the certainties and John Trim runa Good contribution* were '' }day .*'' "risbcne on the third who**I Ing sekcted are slim lndel if the West Indies In their match against Windmade by E. Jones 29, L. Bynoe 2S f* JF ot ,he,r ma 'ch with Queens| cricket auihoiities pursue their policy oi looking for younger blood, ward. Cnmhennerc secured poinu. Hr ,d G Clarke 16. Bowling; for Those df Barbados and Jamaica have no* led correctly • %  < m i nnaim run. |wanw inn J n i —-—-%  -..-..-.,. n, i I>IIH % % %  %  e _. Who has modelled his style of play [ Sec Your Jewellers the. tamou-s South Africi mportar.t mstcb*at Bockicy Oolf Olnb i*-t week-end; Isft to rlgbt Dick Vldwho played for tho top poalUon on UU Chnllsngs ladder, Colin Bsyl*y and play off for the Prssldsnt' Cup 2ND DIVISION CRICKET Endoan Hits 172 To Save $. Africa erry he says that in all uliout 37 iuviUtions have gone out, then that would tfcstt rtill a few places n-maln (or Barbados and Jamaica to fill t been released to for a first innings lead over'their Wanderers "EgglesfleM "took five Twenty-eight*ear-old HusscU ; the Trinidad Press, opponent*. wickets for" 34 runs and J. Ramaav Endean. a chartered accountant ,. J four for 20 Only two oveii were bowled If DOt saved bat seeking Salvstlaa, please write for FREE BOOK WUet lllla "GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" %  Bobsrts, Oospal S Book Tract Service, 30 it Oantral Are. Bragor, N.I. FREE ENGRAVING All pens bought from us will be engraved with your name or initials free of charge. FRENCH CARPETS REDUCED TIH'SP (.'ariMMs anMjde o! I ByBtlm CoCloa ui'H French SUk. K..r ihe CHBISTMA8 SEASON only in havr reduced Ihem lo undmibledly Genuine Values She 0' I' x 9' 5" Usually S165.54 Slie K 10 x 11' 7" Usually S275.9U \ow si:to.oo SJI7.00 Siie 8' 9 I -1.1.11 V x 14' V snti.mi Goddard Had Raw Deal Says J'ca Sports Editor the first Saturday and during thai Wanderers, however, could only upening batsman, showed much of Wl dVn ird lout u wicket wltn muster a meagre 50, of which J. Mitchell's great powers of conuinc runs on the tins. Resuming Armstrong scored 20. No othei %  ntration by staying all day at last week. Windward realised 62 batsman reached double figures, the wlckrt for 172 not out. runs for all. No batsman reached Veteran C. Spooner had the reBy close. Ihe South Africans had double figures and extras 14 In markable analysis ol 10 tin* mighty Australians. He term, it ahOfl of ghoeUng that a fine sportmm and a gifted all-rounder should have been kklDad Dili itrlbution he has made to West Indies cricket Th !" We*t tndigg Cricket Board %  Krrol Don San: has created its Bj the choice bemn attributable l<> the Board because they approved tho i of the aeleetlon uttee. s| Indies crirkct 1 icgard It fts ingratitude (Or ihe selectors t.. b %  inp him Ihe chance to i. : iluid was honoured by the late King for the pai Indies u-nn in England in I WO Milan acid-tots Ill 1. laWM Mm "tit as though be did nothing for the game." %  itmcnt to the eaptalnc) and wishes him JOHN <.m>it\iti> the same me;i*ijie of siipi-.it and — M iiiliieiice that Qodd the m.mnrr in .. %  id end ''• ton hai ..aeablc fact that Goddard has ...t .. raw % %  been 'is fine .-portsm happen will be most unfortu. lg jn undefeated half -entleld lury. Next l>est score was Mr. 12 r OlaagOW who collected 23. Bowlfor 3' ing for Windward. F. Fields took _.. three o( the wi k.-li which fell for while Deane capture.1 two for 15 llntlini nie. Wi.i.iward found run-get ling lust as hard as venture. ended for the day. usty ad SB runs for the los^ of six wickets. Mr. Smith wa unco more the menace as h< captured %  nd Innlnn wickets for 16 runs. K. I/*I; took the "ther wicket which fell .... Mr. Smith's analysis Ity now in avoiding defeat. Endean. who was reserve wicket keeper on the Soulh African lour of England last year is also an intcrnalional hockey player. II.s painstaking Innings so far has occupied five and one half hours Bad contains only nine fours and one six. Colin McCool who wont be available for next year's Auslraicli between Central .nd lian visit to England because of Erdiston which was being ibiyed lr.ig.ie commitments, was Queensat Vaucluse ended with Cenirnl l-nd's best bowler and troubled ecuring point* for .. BrM innings nil the batsmen with his skillful|ea d H % % % %  ). % %  .! % %  ; %  %  re %  •• aptured is while %  Ix'ach took Worrell. Hainadhin WiU Play VB India i KINGSTON. Dec. 1. Frank Worrell and Soiitiv It-." odhin v :! I to represent the W. %  IT die. ..(;:. i -'. I. .e %  . rail % % %  by ihe V. %  >i Selectho Is also .her of the W Cricket Board .-.* Control pea as a suipi. i an antartalnad that these r \-.ii. profa lonali would noi be great blow to available for the tour. It is re1 Worrell accepted on i nuinclally disadvantageThr llarlunlos Police IMPORTANT PRINCIPLES OF MOTORING io: Never drive inefficient car i itrangc fiut. Y. Oe M.sl A A CO.. LTD. 20 Broad St. and at Greystone Village Marine Gardens. 92*4.— CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street WF. HAVr. NEW STOCKS OF . TIN/TEST INSILATIN<. WALLBOARD l" thick sheets. 4' x 8'. 10". 12 TEN/TEST WtimW HARDBOARD V thick gbewU, v N <;'. ii'. 10*. Two TERMITE-PROOF TEN TEST PRODUCTS that have won world-wide acceptance by Architects, Builders and OVM Obtainable from WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. 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Tl'i.sim DECEMBER 2, tail II Util.VDOs UAoi Ml l'\(,. HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON LINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN 3TRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG '" ^M^^L^. FLASH GORDON Irak 1 BY DAN BARRY -A fffll-AL Ol'X v-H TH TE SOV4L PO-rJE JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS "WT \cu roi 6C*QSUr^CIJ U UV4RN fObfiTVMG THSV OS AN OHAl_ 9J ACCEL1 | / NOT EIOMTW-OC J \ I V %  !-* %  THEOB W ~* \_L < %  fi FT"* *C*vI I %  -BOS MX I RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND fvte> .-.ME jESSiCAt caoi *flfc AP-^BCAL.-^ .-"i rK AC I Oft MM • -\r r THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK a RAY MOORES -J_L GOATS!! Does your Goat suffer from— Loss of Condition f Anaemia (pale gums) ? Diarrhoetic Conditions f Any of these may be caused by WORMS! Control these Parasites with "PHENOVIS" BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE : .1 l'ruiliii-1 at imperial thi-mini I ll'liiirimiri'iiliriil-) l.tll. A Siihsiilim a .iiii/i/iiii/ / tiniii-riiiI t lii-miiii I Induslrifn I ill. Sole %  %  jorttrs and Distributors (n llarbidoj Messrs A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) Ltd. •/W.'--. Phf Quak" tutrl I!,.. Plin Wararn.., rnrH Mutton I ii,<. h ••HI B*t>f l.mtt f'h*mp4on Beef Loaf lUmLytirr ttUok B*rn Park HIIMIN Vnnn Kaaufra M-.lli.iw-h Tin. PfirhM Thta rVaro Ttn CirspM Tln Fruit ( .xkuil I'h-nk Ham* from lo lba l •' wet lb mm & SAMPMN (1938) LTD. ii dqu i'f 'for K'M I'.u To Our Friends and Customers . X Wo con still supply in* \ following.— •; Tbu !',-! mi Ham tt lit? J; Ttna Any. Tip* 4t 81 | Tina A.p Mi.uilr and llH M Bot t . ktjil Onions • ... .78 .78 184 Tln I r .u i-.r.l. Aj*L HlwulU And tour favoorll* S $• Hum INCE & Co., Lid. 8 and 9 Roebuck St. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE MONDAY TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES HUM 5 lb s u SAIIKS—4 ax. Tina XNhKT CORN EVAPORATED MILK OI.IVKS— Plain Quan T\RGU\ man WINK Usually Sli.H (II .41 :m 1.02 :i.M Now 15.75 :i6 M .27 911 2H5 IlKKISII IIELK.IIT Wl\l> JAFFA OATHS rl.KIN HGS iwill nm lANUma in I 11. >IINT t'KtAHa SI'K'I VI. AHKORTMCNT TOriKfcH—Tlaa. JINK f'\KIB rllNnuTIIIMRV I \-IMlN f'ARIB t-OVFrCTIONKRV FLOKAT Fl.OSAT unto ii-ini %  BAUftV rAllliv I.OVEL* FANCV AH1)*TNCNT BIMTm-TINS tl.U 1J2 1.42 in i.n i.it 1.J2 l.lt 1.14 LSI Lit r D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street M 7TnT .i M iiai'all M i M iiiii M lll TilVE BOOKS THIS CHRISTMAS ADVOCATE STATIONERY BROAD tWI. II III I HHHII II HIH • %  %  i m i m i Here's a Gift for the Youngster... TIGER TIM'S ANNUAL 1953 A BOOK FULL OF FUN — Only $1.86 OX Mil AT THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY



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TAGS SIX H\lth\IMis ADVOCATE TVRWAT. DECKMBEB 2. I Man Acquitted Of Murder Charge I I rnw Die L ire to %  hospital Fourteen rut said that I. Road In front of iiii. %  %  Arnold's a outside the \rnold Hop,, came out knit* and Ina and Eidora tan up the road. Hope went in IK* house, took up lamp and disappeared Into the back i.( the nous*. Shortly after the lairp went oufcand the house was in darkness. He heard a noise like someone falling Sargeant came out through the back door. Ina Sandlfora -i,nt Eldora Hope was hci S.indiford ) i .did Hope hgy mothers hosband Sargeant ina her nance, and Uvad at their Itome. ACFDserl S.irucant About 4 p.n Hope arid *-B-nctiirv said tint Hiiv, ,. had lb Four.dO and told men there that her moth., had been In the hospital MM* had h.id to borrow a n.ght-gown Ho^e lutht-d nt K,ybert with a knile -.ni immediate* ly alter TO uw a cut on Roybert's foot, she ran at tar biother. .George. HIT mottKr who was not at hbala when Hct,. tlrst started to -.JirrH Came i • .ne -jUdii' i v*as going on and wet*1 back out soon after. 'rcwrxm*. u ihi Alien H. homo sh< i> devil an i cused him of tolling the men who worked at the Foundry things .oncerning hi* wile, R" denied K. Eiders Mope thai Arnold Hop* was hrr husband. Ina waa her dought* iinri Sergeant waa Ina's reputed husband. Oil August 22 .Mid returned home aflci When she reached home she heard her husband's voice in ;i rage. She B..W blood on the floor S.ri.r.r was in the kitchen and her husband was walking up nm\ down %  wen ring and aayiruj, "Somebody is going to a* l killed heir tomclil. I ran an I it. I can see it." Kti Id n knife hi his hap.: She % %  nt to him and told him to Ire tar the knife, lie bald Use knife poiawl mid wept .is ho said. t> Eidora for you may I Ui.il would .; kill d." '>n hearing this "he ran oul ol the house Before thi Sergeant had showed her a ct. SorMtin and heard Hope any that mm wbera he %  ii>t • i lion to give her n night-gown. Hot Id that Sar Ceant had told t^o-il.Dlatn'I Smell Alcohol dld"n-" : i ne-' r-ionfh to h %  jiudaan1 *. am*ll the %  II nf al there Wl about him. Her husband rind Sargent) used to pet cm well I chanced to %  concerning large would speak on Serjeant's behalf. Sargeant waa mostly home at nigm and U* 'i ...i L> i %  22 was the first between th.m. Tht Udder she gave the Poljk-e belonged to her hu band and used to be at thegJiortw left home for wffk on Atafust 22 it was whole. ().*rtuslaei i he said Hui her husband had been swearing a area! deal that evening. He was Mbavttil as though he was drunk. Her husband was once tak"n to the Police Magistrate with a view to sending him to the Mental II >sHer husband used to complain of headaches He had told her that he hid fot a hard blow on his head while working m Amonti. She had a brother railed Leonard Sandiford, but they ware not very friendly. l-.nn.rd fUadl'ord aaU he w-is Hope's brother-in-law. On August 22 atK>ut 6.30 p.m he was speak' Inc with a neighbour About 40 yards from Hop*'houna when h heard Hope sneaking irl a loud vaata He eould not *eii whit he was saying. He heard .m alarm and went to the house which was In darkness. When he entered he saw Hpe Wine on the floor with blood flow %  1 him sraalncd he said he fin*. 0| about 8 o'clock whan Hope ramv u %  home. Whao H Di went straight home. He *i the first i>erion that visited the house after the iiutdent. When he was apeakinn to Hope. Hope was quite sober. %  t'le last witness the Prosecution No Malice Mr. Husband* said that rralice was an essential Ingredient ol the charge of murder and from the •VkhgkM their wns no | riMt felt any a? wards Hope. Rather it iy, Hope was the aggresl-ir. So if only on the ground of I charge of murder eould •tot hild. There was much provocation. md if when Hope cut Sargeaiv. Sarfeant had struck him the fatal Mow. theie would have been Justification for the blow. But i oiling aside the fact that there * %  no malice and the fact that ther* had been provocation, the defence %  .nu that Ihc Mi w wi. %  truck n self oefence l'wSwhe:i Hope slashed at him w "h ih knife that Snrneant struck. The te-t of -.elf defer.* wns whether an accused s'ught to g right No one cOUl< ihiii Sargeanl wnnted to fight. He hnd he^Ti rut and had not retail^•e-i. He had bam Ulaek ad hefore the |H slashing out with the knife H M ne to an extent that would an any man prounds me ftrhtlng. but he hnd avoided the flsjht. He had no wish whatevr for the right. When Sirrcant In his statement %  tie saw a piece <•' w—\ %  id when Hop* attacked ^im M stcpici back and picked it up. maaoit he aan . % %  r. -1 .; the pivce of aroad aI -..ere auju< Itatlon. It was up the %  M.pv's hand, %  1 1 hitting him on hi* Be.ide The Point There "n no point in bringing a saw that rsed t" Or at Ui irv the Court Because a piece of 'live been aawn •ft*. It did no' me-.n that • *-wad it There wo. gyldenea to show t.iat Hope was In a rage and the rn % %  !,; thai jnder the Infhfanca of alcohol. In the f'rtfun tnrc> of the CJ^? ii. preset ill them u. biiiig In a verdict of gJllly. Task them to -to that would be ask"n them to stain then hands with li bl oil 01 T lie re fore h< would ask them to acquit Sargeant. >lr. K. I the were simple Wh .mder the Infucnce of alc^h I or % %  m .i trern m li wai not to be wondered al that when %  Qna v.-n thought that when Hi I %  %  awn th i* the wood when he ; i thi n | .e no tiilTeienee. The fait i ,iain< dtt, %  %  A armi' if h.mself When he said t j back for Iha w.od he should nit %  i Md back and ret.'riK\i. but should have gone out cf tliu nouae .Itogether. The real iaaue in the cose was adaMhai t^e provoeatmn 1 >* rufflcicnt 11 provoke a reasonable nin to lose his self ontr .' One thing provecatton lUclf i.iuld Dot reduce an offr.-ice if n order to manslaughter. Alter His Lordship summed up ne case the iury raurad I r hall an hour and then returned the verdict of not gmity cf murder but of manslaughter. The foreman Mid that the jury v. Court to l sympathetic tnwinds Sargeant. Sentence was postt.om't In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station (Aim .V W|ltr,!.fcSh .H l Til >>d via* Ihfcl Ihrv FAN MrH riwiiiioinl. euw stllh UM to losrtnj I iSelr n,iri>,Hli>i Con** ai.-i a a H...H ataj ii. ( %  .%  IHkHlrwM %  Wllkmtt.ie. I v|..„ %  a. % %  r... • %  ris.. cnuim. %  • HchoUi. %  % McrtlirUK %  . • j*w atMre. • • %  *) asp. %  i '-t*.i. %  %  a a r.in.. > • Akni Cnaltar, %  ^ %  rr" -I rvrmuOii. • %  V-lma. . CindaU dBaiqjxlmri.i %  • caiuHiLon HiS> lulu. %  %  Or*.n Monarch. %  %  Amu Una. %  %  Cdsablanra. * PMIoMph**. I. Pal ma I AUtrlduchoa*, %  %  Campas, S %  Akoa Prnnant. • CVIilo. • %  Attic Ocai • • W.I. Conference Stirdy Report •UNOftTON, ary Session at Montegn, Bay 10%  Rraiora ConrnrU arhtCh the Confern.ca %  Uaa close. ni ee on In•tion and Technical ,iiid labour I ty are ready and will be discussDiscussicns to-day centred s f-om Administrative C":nmif.ee's Report on and iiiKnigration n the are Thi Conference aeI resolution which pro%  fc> iretartai of the [ .ribbean Commission „nd the in : .i iorb iminigranta ind recommended a technical C' lference on "t ie problem* %  %  aattf by rliseouilit.iium between population resources and w they mi Ve dealt with in 'h.e area as a art Man Fined 'TIRED" For Wounding JL"ff /, \g. Governor At ^nb!e & Wireless • From rage 1 fcttunate In having these tWa key 't..'.ii.n. cited in the Island." Sigul ndon and Now York In London hi spoke to technical operator John Stanley Dennis 121) a Londoner who has been a telephone operator for nearly six years. Hi Excellency asked If It was still snowing. Dennis replied "No." but that It was still pretty cold. Ills Excellency him that it had been raining almost all day here. Mrs Turner and Mrs Ascough also spoke. Twenty minutes later His Excellency was recalled to the circuit to exchange greetings with NW York His Excellency asked the operator whether he had ever vi-,ted lljrliadiw and went on to l< II I in that SOO of his ruuntry;r.embers of the Virginia State Chamber of Commerce— would be visiting Barbados In January. They were chartering n ship and for two weeks they would tour through Haiti, Venezuela. Martinique. Puerto Rico and Barbados. The New York operator gave his name as Rellly. After the tour His Excellency and Mrs. Turner were entertained to tea by Mr. Ascough and pai In the Deputy Engineer's uC Carrington. Hie Wea sh ay Mr. G. B. Griffith Acting Police Magistrate of Distr.it "A' >esU*rday lined 411year-old labourer Sydney Alleyne of Canlnglon Village, St. Michael 25/for wounding Anthony Bynoe (16) of Weatbury Road, St. Mlcnael on his left hand with %  bottle. This nne is to be paid in 14 days with an alternative of one month's Imprisonment with hard ] labour. Alleyne who pleaded not guilty threw a broken bottle across Chapman Street while Bynoe was playing with another boy. DISCHARGED Cecil Porde. a 31-year-old labourer of Jeasamy Lane, St. Michael was discharged by His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith yesterday when he was charged with ftealing £11 10s. 4d. from Sydney Goddard of Nelson Street. Mr. J. E T. Brancker appeared (or Forde. Goddard told the court that Porde used to work in hut club at Nelson Street and was In charge of everything". On November 28. about 11.30 p.m. he left III los. 4d. in the cash box. The MM coining the money was missing. Mpffg discharging Forde, His Worship told Goddard that he had not proved how forde had carried away his money. INDECENT LANGUAGE A One of 40'to be paid in 14 days or one month's Imprisonment with hard labour was imputed on Joseph Alloyne (41) of Thyme Bottom. Christ Church by His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith v ho found him guilty of using Indecent language near Probyn Street on November St. Sjt. Scott attached to the Bridge Police Station arrested Alleyne after a complaint was made to him by someone. The wliile under arresi continued to use Indecent language. "Allevne appeared to lie drunk hlle he was using the language." > s. ,.-1 • rn.ifr.KU dr*f t<" w m vstaar* -tsar* iaw4t a-rdus* fSN thaah a/ y*sr Hf ii saa* *fk*n 8 •svksoV ' rasLsNd' 'IMIM. IWalUh* JMr>idfsKaaasf Kb. DeaV. i i s>l aiialni %  acklt frs Hat aysham. \l\hl i UMfM ,,r croasrextda world—via TCA. t.'s only • few comfortable hours to Montreal or Toronto In 4-engjned Bkylinera. •• %  %  yor Corner" i(onwalk**i. •#• watir Trmet *** <" — . GARDINER AUSTIN CO.. LTD.. j-ep^^Wiii— J Lower Broad Sued, HIlRttC.kffll Bridgetown. iTIIamuiuew-s.; OIL-BURNING ^raifii:w*y III" 1 "IUi.ll **#^JC^^^^^^e^^k^^^^M^ lNQl'EST FIXED HiWorship Mr. G. B. Griffith rixed the mquep Dishes Bb\ King s.-.i,:.!-;!)„"- gj pgggj s.w Vlnulla Bib. I\.v.d-r (Teddy Rearsl \ FAMILY G/FK Caley's Crarkers -X'mas TabiV t lesha and Runners X'mis -n %  -. r.hlr .".I <.!.-. Mai> Prrsentati-ii Tins of B • ui • Thrraaea A'am-nium Jaga Theesnos Flashs Presentation Bix> of < hwherry I rnlt ." %  >' D3 ht Jaffa Dates and lag 'd LU! Deroratlaa .\ rnjT H-ipplng Paper, <. d. Tags. Seals, HgJIr. Spray. £*. ... OF BEAUTY & CHARM FRENCH riRIIMIN By Lanvin—My Sin. Scandal. Arawie. Preterte By Gurrialn—Shallmar. l.'Hearr Blen etc. Marchel Roeha*—Femme. Mausssrllne ei. thanel-Na. 5 Jean Patou—Joy. Moment 8uprrmr. Amaur Amour <"ire-— Reflexions. Surrender, Danger Worth—Je Reviens. Dans la Mult. ete. Csron—BellodiU, Mult < Choelolates— )-tb and l-lb Boxes X'mas Stockings X'mas Snow Hoaaes Prr^enUtion Soap—Father X'mas Snaw Men H .rrtonla. Gillette. Srhkk and Rolls %  jsskan Fmntaln Pen and Pencil Sri* Shaving Sets In Leather Caeca. Shaving Brush's vklrscn* shaving Mugs and Travel Seta MaufffBSj Shaving Sets Yardtev Shavings, Bowls and Gift Set* Wallels. Tray Purses Cigarette Cases and Lighters Cieareltes In Presentation Boxes Donhill. Comav and Mayfalr Pipes Jamaica Cigars Hair Brushes



PAGE 1

I'U.I IUII TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, IM2 CaJiib Qallmq .11. tii,.i .-.Kin *|iv pilal. Pott-of-Soain. i BBru ,. Cue hv Mr, n H I Mrv Arthur Murray from S n; \-tlmli Cup '!' >f the I N-lball lnv %  %  %  m u,i< %  '' %  ": Hospi SB SETS" "'">f Trinidad. \uilit Cli-rk Ri'lurn* Hotel. The operation was van sue* -,. %  ..,.„„, ,. MA,.,, OWUJ "* %  Mr.. Dencna m. T.>o-, - Audit Ueparuneat returned navUator with TCA hlTlLI,..„,/,, fn f „„,; '-' 'P^" ..-luntt to BarMdo. for a SS ' '" ,,,, !" "' ,1, Howell ii„ib that the ... : u -'* v s-u lhai D n ..the gift that recalls Christmas eyery day Huh very utlaewtn,. ?" ,'" >•"'" %  ., ......,t valuable..ST,'? "• ,„ %  • "Utta. hi. Bay there. Ha W ,iahl> %  nd two turn .ther u temperature of *nnw storm wag •1 the llaiiiiaiT] "Tij '"P l < 'rom the West Thejr on and hosssiteUtj tvnicb **"'* h "^*w I'M to be down njoyable holiday Far Tkn* Wamiu QATt. Donald KMcAiUi of T.C-A'a senior pilots to be in Barbados ihw lovely climate 6. That's the night the HocXley pot on thfir parti "l lh Paradise Beach. C|jb. Bes ides price* after th,Ii. t | Parade, sno balloon* will turned loess dining acrobats and Juggl 1 tun fee hicky ona wU b well rewarded. /AT. .our Ckunrr -£"Y ihnr aoutn must h.ivc feH and Mrs. M< Arthur .rum Van'n*teud of bring in the US.A at the burning urge tn Join tcouvar, Hrm-ft Columbia, returnlh "" a* 'be year where it 1* who ran is m l(J Canada via Montreal b, 4tUng very cold," aald Mr Ujge of iho T. A, on Thuraday afWt ^pendi;^"'* Wagwwr, Jeweler of -.ty of fulfill ng tins u a n^ujgy „ ^ -t c *^ ra Miami, FTwlda who arrived here youthful ambrU | %  h |()| !" M ttW"* *-' cr,i n— r.imdad on Saturday by O-W.I^. He waa accompanied oy Abo returning to Canada on his wife and they will be retnainI ThuieUlay by T.C-A. were Mr and .'.g for about three weeks' hoUil M. Goodenough and their day as guMta at the Ocean View 1 thlldrtn, Glenn and Marlen* Hotel. m Toronto and Mr. Robert J. Mr and Mrs. Wagoner spent I-ggic of Montreal They were ome lime with their son Ralph, 'to gueau. at Cacrabank Hotel. > Lieutenant In the Transportation Ik-th nnijloyeea of T C A Corpa stationed at Tort tustis. IT Goudvuousjh is an air enginVirginia, and also made brief stationed at Mallon, Ontario, "tops at New York. San Juan and lo Mr. HegsUu is in ihe rlight Trinidad before coming here -fJOpoTaUons Departmenl ho '"' %  '' Drnmti t'onlfMl T*HF. Drvnttfa s, holan A Won will .itagt tfei Lasl year Mr*. Wegener spent a holiday in Jamaica and enio.cd '' ^^JhHmUmm Hinhfr In V.8. ^JJJ r \^, $££ LUi .! Mr Young ITTa J^ fdc,lds ,n lnc wUI b. preaent to judge the per! Vf R AND MHS K \ ^ J Ul ntani W B badua formance o n U-ha!f of the Central iTa MOTTI.EY unUnOAfj OH "J a bollday i-esorl, they decided 1 tiulars" Anmany DatBOBl who rwt'i\'ed in\u..I "'" II >"-' down here this season. ire sporuttrinfl the^tin: frotl llfcl Wafdei \'< ti> ,. '"'f l"uaed too Customs jiimng ihc Olcfnand oongrcgutntii of Si. Amiiiose mc ls they met'in each nriliah Scholars Aaaoeial ->i Iha Island, Episcopal Church .l U-l.' Wcsi P'Tt whom they found very aL New York, inviting I'^urteous and poldc mnging will to tne utalsJliUoo , vveniiiKx i>rog...:>. Alexander Luncheon Pttrly Air Fr<,nr,. Official ;-;;:^;, f^LIS. TS M R %  "-Manager of the *M R ROBERT TOIJCHA1S Kight Rev. lU*uc W. B. Donegan. iT Hoyal Bank of <-nada, gave 1 J << %  %  tut U.D. .riUalaiaU. luncheon party at the Ocean %  •'" % %  >'" %  '! '' % %  • % %  '.I'l % %  in. 1:. 1 v; 1..." vt., 1 i'., ,,.,. ^> %  ii-.tel yesjs iidav on ifaa ,.,%  1 ..n I... ihe part h id ' 1,M ol it— .jpetnnr. of .n Sunda. morntng Brao rort S l I'Mh,. ic,.,,-^nird the diocese ft,!?"n .^ w bn,nch al %  -" %  York, it UN ...throuement Vll '-". Hastings, dad .<> torituiuiIn toui ...,,,,. „( Bia> . n I i; Vnn.lt-. Amona lh:i.*e present were ;; r| ;;l"" >hr are. for hi. ^n, !J,"', '' ' *"""* ..Mr. B_ Mart,n._M,„. B ,r. M •' % %  %  I. .. 1 Mi Roger Ik'aufrand. .. chnnt of Port dc Prastoi srh %  CG Pricml ft .„,. being llfjon, Kcv Wnleott is also %  prsa t is regtsterad in Barbados. Ha auflpajdj ill. lab lie ifotaj, Mr, N Miuii.ii. MsAuer lUnlstoi of ^"" 1 Vi. w_ Il^tcI. Mr 1( T..I. M r It r.KACE Of the lUMnan 5~" 1 111 -"". "I' UMlhfJf lajTc Managing Director. 1 %  1 l..l I .... 1 1 L J_ J Montreal. Mrs H. B Ince. Mi Innlss, Officer in charge of ihe Branch and Mrs. Innc-s. Miss T Catholic Church in Montlart *i' li. BENT LEY and Mr*. H"til Is inpanled b> „ A Canadian. Fr. Grace ha* . ^hh. Margaret. S"* en l arv Uwis Tp,ler l "• leaWlng; In Montserrat for th,K-tt l<" SI Kilt on Saturday by A**. sag past seven months. Prior to that U.W.I.A f/fficen Ifmncr Ko^S"^''' '" U ,M CakV T HK Barbados Officers' AasociMJ. Thl. Is hi. third visit ^,IL rloh cake donated by I .,,„„, w m hold their Annual X Miss Hannah Jones and Dinner fit the Drill Hall on Friday ___ raffled by Mm. Harold Wright Dtvi-mber S at 8 p.m. His Exeel. B Conduit at the Anlefley the Acting Governor Mr. i u..I Baiaai mu won by Mrs. H N Turner will be nttci.diim. Mi ri.icken Blue Widen. TerTh" Annual General Meeting will precede the Dinner. ^/MW/eV/V/.V/AVA-V Listening Hours HI • f %  Th. -. M p a. rt,kM, li P m New RKtKlU. "0 i> HI rumpoHt nl Tlv Wrrk. a. |5 i in mink On Thnr Tlilnaa KIM 1 || p.*. I I. WM l-ll <4 I H I M. Mi-fl Th" uiaar gipiiM, a is p m. Commonwaalih. • 4b p m nd-Up. T 1. m Th* Nr... Horn* Naval r>f %  Mdaneui % . 'I 1*M lit ll M • p m reraqni i n>nralt. ess p in. 1 Sl | m RadM Nf.irwl. 1 ..f T H-; .m K.IHHI l-i-iti |lri>.ii, uim urn lion. Mews, ii io p m. rr*M T BSItorl-U i %  an i ,. MM _IK* A '""" rV-yTWV EVERY PURCHASER OF A PAIR OP . JOHN WHITE" or "K" BRAND SHOES DURING THE MONTH OF DECEMBER WILL AUTOMATICALLY HAVE A CHANCE OF WINNING, WITHOUT ANY FURTHER COST, 1^" A "HUMBER" CYCLE COMPLETE WITH ALL ACCESSORIES DETAILS ON APPLICATION HARRISONS May we suggest — a few USEFUL GIFTS 24 Piece T£A SETS Attractive Designs only Sl'Mttt WONDER OVENS Sll. I* each Aluminum CHlOfEN FRYER each 87.8. ger. Windsor Hotel. Mr. Winston leanest. Owner of "Tho Villag.-." Hastings. Mr. A C. Hyce. lion. Treasurer, Publicity *•• Committee. Hon. V r Gale IVMIIV IHtISS MUM' Now Closed ... J BALANCE OK STOCK ON SALF. AT MttSW A. CO. NYLON UNDIES AND STOCKINGS DRESS LENGTHS, MITTENS. Etc. WATER or LEMONADE SET Finer.1 Continental Glass SO.72 17 Piece COFFEE. SETS 95.9S 2 Burner FALKS STOVE S-'-'.lt I Also A Fine Selection of American TOYS from 24f! up G. W. Ill IMIIXNOX sV i.. Lid. BROAISTKKI/I Dial 4222 GLtr PERFUMES LAST L-0-N-G-E-R PERFECT FOR CHRISTMAS GIVING $200 and $4.00 bottle On I. ill THE TI'HTEK MIOI* >i mi*., lion i 3.12 HI SOWN PLAIN I (il.- SHIRTS (Tan, Gray, Blue) S.M MEN'S CLIPS BOW TIES—Polka Dots— (Navy, Blown, Maroon, Tan & Grey) $1.17 MEN'S CLIPS BOW 111 S|Whit.-, llhirk. Maroon) Nc. FANCY BOW TIES' $1.7 MEN'S STRIPE TIES .IT 1.47 T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) YOUR SHOE STORE 42211




L/L NECA teene

WHAT'S ON TODAY



> p
Sargeant’s Vil

Police

Piaying Fieid 8.00. p.m

Band Concert,



For the cause that lacks assistance,
Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,

Por the future in the distance,
And the good that I can do



_ Sterling Area Must Take
Steps To Close Dollar Gap







f \ o*
a nesnericonaeetncennnnnnines
‘ me YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT
ly Vite he Codrington: 2.2

ESTABLISHED 1895



Rains Flood C’wealth Must Produce

Districts In
St. Michael

SEVERAL, inches of water fell
over St. Michael and the mid-
lands of St. George yesterday and
flooded the Harmony Hall, Halis
Road and Constitution districts,

making them impassable to any |

Sort of traffic, during the early
afternoon. Lower Christ Church
also had a heavy rainfall,

A check with tne country
parishes showed that except for

light intermittent showers, no
rain fell yesterday,
Following fairly heavy rains on

Sunday in the north-western,
and western parts of the island,
yesterday morning opened with
sunny weather.

change in the weather as thick
rain clouds built in the south
eastern sky.

Se

The swampy condition of
Queen’s Park made it neces-
sary for the Exhibition Au-
thorities to postpone the
show which was to have been
held tomorrow and Thurs-
day. It will now be held
on Wednesday and Thurs-
day next week.

ttt setenneeeenneee

An hour later they broke into
torrrential’ rains which fell for}
about four hours, By 12.30 p.m,
Halls Road, Constitution and
Queen’s Park were under water,
and an hour later were impassable
to any traffic. In Goodland,
Beckles Road, The Ivy, parts of
My Lord’s Hill and other low
lying districts, the water flowed
over the road and some people
who braved the rain had to wade
ankle deep through the water,

Motorists coming into the city
from the country parishes sudden-}
ly ran into the blinding rain|
almost without warning, and at
times, visibility was reduced to a
few feet.

Shoppers who left home early
and unprepared for the sudden
change in weather were delayed.
Many of them did not get out of
town until after it temporarily
abated at noon.

Work on the waterfront and
other outdoor activities were

the|
weather had cleared, little or no

interrupted and even after






More Basic Foodstuffs | *!/2": 2

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ward closing the Dollar gap must be taken inside the|¢alled on to ju tity Actes
nigh

Sterling area itself.
use of Commonwealth Econ

dollar earning peosvibilitico,

Balance of Payment needs will
be a key factor in deciding which
development schemes should be
encouraged. The Commonwealth
jhas a strictly limited. supply of
resources rfeeded for development
|-—technical, manpower, capital,
equipment and finance—and if

’

: Shortly before| the best use is to be made of those]
nine o'clock there was a noticeable| available some projects must

be
given priority over others which
are less essential from the Balance
of Payments standpoint. This
means countries which have
potentially valuable but un-
developed economic resources of
primary industries eapable of
further development should con-
centrate on expanding the output
from these at the expense ol

costly industrialisation projects.â„¢ }

During their genera? discussion
on development and «commodity
policy Prime Ministers had be-
fore them a list of commodities
increased production
would either
dollars

Foodstuffs, Metals

These are wheat, rice, mea
dairy produce, cotton, copper,
zinc, aluminium, steel and steel-
making materials, fertilizers and
engineering products.

For many of these commodities
the sterling area is heavily de-
pendent on supplies from the
United States. Imports of wheat
in the year 1950—51 for example
amounted to 5,400,000,000,000,000
tons and cost $4,900,000. Con-
sumption inside the sterling area
moreover is expected to in-
crease at a faster rate than out-
put. Ministers agreed therefore
that an increase in the production
of sterling wheat must be given
high priority in future develop-
ment plans.

The same need exists for in-
creased supplies of rice — basic
foodstuff in the Asian Dominion
and the colonies, Plans are being



LONDON, Dee: 1.

Commonwealth Prime Ministers at their London
Economic Conference today agreed that the

This will be done by making better

omic resources so as to expand

the output of primary products—particularly basic food-
stuffs—which either at present cost dollars or hate aond

‘Pro-French
Party Win
Saar Battle

Dec. 1.
Saar voters in a huge turn-out
reminiscent of the days of Hitler

went to the polls on Sunday to]

vote against the coal rich terri-
‘ory’s return to Germany. The
election was supposed only to
elect a new Saar Parliament but it
actually was a _ hitter French-
!German contest for the territory
lying between the two nations.

The French won, despite a lest
minute intervention by Catholic
and Evangelic churches which ad-



of which! Vised Saarlanders they were not} and the Prairies are the most vul
earn or economise ;™°rally obligated to vote.

Pro-German parties were barred
from the elections. To show pro-

1% and German sympathieé, Saarlanders
had to abstain from voting, inval- |
idate their vote or vote for the
Communist Party which also fav- |

to

oured the return of the Saar
, Germany,

Ninety three per cent. of the ter-
ritory 621,948 eligible voters
went to the polls to give President
Johannes Hoffmann’s pro-French
Christian People’s Party a heavy
majority.——U.P.

Day Of Prayer

NAIROBI, Nov. 30.
Christian churches throughout
Kenya observed a Day of Prayer
called by Governor Sir Evelyn
Baring to ask for peace in terror-
ridden Kenya.—(CP)







first step to-j Jutiu



ora

>



PRICE

we
MITTER
. 4

TURSDA







| Dominién
| Status Is
| Only Way

!



















TRA)



_— ‘TING

Ur. Gomes Levtures
| At Cambridge

Canada Pla

INDON
us

monwealth
aim

L

at t





Highway

EDMONTON,

be



must
ane |

ith

ALBE
canada, ec:
great military styptegy
Cuesar and Napoleon was



subrait
a



The

nerinerh cute jay pro-y
posed by three

Delegates from Colum~-§
bia, Aiberta and Saskatchewun @

et for the fourth annual cohe
feiSiice “ot Trans-Canada Highway
Association (Yellowhead route)
and planned. to map out an ap-
proach to the Federal Government
for an immediate start on th
proposed $112,000,000 =military
road elong the “Evergreen” route

The highway would start
Winnipeg, swing norihwest acros?}
the plains to Saskatoon then on!
to this booming oil and industrial!
city. It would continue westward





eae

ay tor
here

nd
federat
postponed the West
be constrained tc
tatus with its
nd limited

rat
the
a



hON MET

7



became realit
Indies
accept
subordinate statu
opportu
politic



nities



HIS EXCELLENCY THE ACTING GOVERNOR Mr, R. N. Turner inspects the 20 kilowatt transmitter
at Cable and Wireless’ transmitting station, Boarded Hall, yesterday during his tour of the station. Left
to right are:--Mr, Jacob, Deputy Engineer, Boarded Hall, Mrs. Turner, Capt. Armstrong, Mrs. Ascough,
Mr. E. H. ©. Robinson, Manager, Barbados Branch, Mr, H. L. N. Ascough, Divisional Manager; Cable
snd Wireless (W.I.) Ltd., His Excellency Mr. Turner and Mr, A. T. Whewell, Assistant Engineer,

ActingGovernorAlt oo
Cableand Wireless et

d 1

a
shyt

through the awesome Yellowhead nen
Pass into the Rockies and veer
south to Vancouver with a branch
road slipping through the moun-
tains to Prince Rupert on the
northern British Columbia coast.
Association President H, D
Anlay of Haney, British Columbia
said construction of the highway
“has become essential due to thé
increasing strategic importance of
the Canadian northwest" He saié






No one qualifies for collective
devoting his efforts to
rugged individualism”
said, “I find myself
harp disagreement with those
ersons who insist that federation
hould not be ved until all
t territories enjoy full self-

rovernment.

Co-operation




etion by
arts of

Gomes

. he
Vir.





\ that “this has now become a vitas P . Ca
’ s
security matter. In case of risoner mp ‘Indeed” he said “the constitu-
[Sha tee Bratton ns the cena | DURING his visit to the Cable and Wireless stations} lional advances that have been
i PANMUNJOM, Dec. 1

\\nade in. the individual territories

at Boarded Hall and ¢ arrington yesterday, His Excellency Communists accused U.N, planes| during recent years have tended

the Acting Governor Mr. R° N, Turner spoke to London

| nerable part of Canada but we an”
without a highway system to move




































,) Sunday of bombing a prisone: discourage rather than pro-
and. New York by radio telephone. He was shown how camp in North Korea last Wed-| ‘mote regional co-operation for the
the radio picture service was operated and a test photo-|nesday. Reds said the bombing! imple reason that the politician

’ a . fi 8 self se -
ARTIE'S HEADLINE graph of His Excellency taken on Remembrance Day was sok place at 3.40 a.m, at Camp pi ae oan if secure and self
: Ri ¥ mane + “7 ai Number 11 braneh four at Kang-! contained in his own! narrow acre
transmitted from one machine to the other in the radio dong. ; not particularly anxious to be-
picture room at Carrington. A copy of the photograph They di ot say if any eas-| come embroiled in regional affairs

They did n ’ ny

was handed to him within 30 minutes, by Norman Edwards,

vhich don’t appear to offer him
assistant engineer.

nm equal measure of security and

uallies were inflicted on the U.N
prisoners helq there. The charge

|
|



His Excellency, accompanied was made during a liaison oMcers| power,
| by Mrs. Turner ey pt 7 ° ae ste t There is also a further danger
Secretary Capt, W. R. H. Arm- S; El t teds called the ‘meeting to pro-|, ‘Ong the’ teveitootes
strong, began his tour by visit~ aar ec 10ns test the wounding of 32 Red pris- rateer baal x pater with | te
ing the transmitting ee at - e ol ere at Koje Island on Novem-) (1... sed political privileges, their
| Boarded Hall. On arrival he was d t ber 25, iter ources mi vt utilise
| met by Mr. H. L. N. Ascough, | n emocra 1c Communist Colonel Tsai Cheng heen in auah’ wine bt promote
Divisional Manager, Cable and Wen said four buildings were)‘ Adelina in the ‘ability of West
Wireless. (W,1.) Lid., Mrs. As- BONN, Dee, 1. damaged in alleged raids on the indian be aathreal st ponsibiljty
: h. Mr. BE, H. C. Robinson,| Sunday’s election in the Saar prisoner camp. Tsai said any fer thes own affairs, This is’ a
fer Barbados Branch, Mrs. | was not a free expression of Saar-| repetition would resultdn “serious

very real danger and we should

and Mr. J. 0. W. planders views. West German not permit sentiment to persuade

U.P.
uty Engipeer, Boarded | Chancellor Dr, Kohvad Adenauer

consequences”,







| 3 to overlook it”
conducted the, party ita to-day. Dr, Adenauer said wverlook i
. i a te f the station, that because pro-German parties ‘ eg | . / :
ee denna pheno’ " carded Hallwxi.te\legram javere barred from participation, ( 40onvicts Stage } Statesmanship
He said that Caesar and Né s handed to His Excellency, | and because of French “pressure” | :
leon conquered and held Europe | ftom the Chairman and Court of} on the electorate, a “general an- Mr. Gomes. conéluded... that in

Directors, Cable and Wireless,

Jail Break

























ildi : alysis of election returns is very ; opinion West Indian politicians
i . for decades by building “mag- i ae aaa V3 . n y nm We \ cee
work was done, Later in the; considered to expand the output i ific ‘onde tar Son sment| Londen. The message said: difficult. ‘i vere possessed of a degree o
afternoon, however, — carpenters! of rice in Pakistan and Ceylon. aa. CHURGIERL 15:78 af ek soateat” fx re a “Would Your Excellency please “On the other hand” the Chan- PITTSBURGH, Dec. 1 ee ee ais aiatvens
and people preparing the Park for Possibilities Good LONDON, Nov. 30. Many military strategists agree} @¢cept the sinc« re thanks of the cellar added in a statement to Kight convicts armed with avout hy i oie pine YR .
the Exhibition resumed in an Possibilities were eonsidered Mr. Churchill, 78 jon Sunday,| that the air age and iow the Wirdtice Mat toe tite bee, and | Hited Press, it has been shown knives and led by a one time ot ae ere we re i
effort to complete the work. good for increasing the production| celebrated his birthday with a] atomic age has not altered the , eee Mes 1 the pane ole that French | iat eponion ie drug addict eluded police road- von: SORE JO" Be bee ae
On Sunday, Holetown experi-|of other commodities on Prime| quiet family party with cakes and) vital importance of highways as on is toe aK fy "visiting Boarded Sings Hen eben: oat of tay edie te TA et. ace bs al onees among West Indians; but he
@ On Page 5 @ On Page 5 ale,—(CP) |‘‘life-blood channels for armies] i731) and Carrington Wireless Sta-| awa policies.” ieee . ie Were euryhiic we lid not believe that the fact that
Ay aM et OTIS ag oN) ae : Pak: REL stale cara ——| in the field. ,| tions. We trust that these : lions | But this election’, said Aden- | : Peniter tia Sarthe ix of the con-|0ne West Indian ‘held different
eee ae peed that 2! by linking the West Indian colo-; quer “can never be accepted as A] viets were ist coen in a-éur near| political views. from another
‘ . ) en eee aeons OUI nies with the world and by pro-/ free expression of the All of the § Ast § ha car ne vould be quite so importan:
PLAYING FIELD FLOODED would open up the northwest for viding a key relay on:the Com-| Sauriaed populate’ Ninety the} Be prison shor ly Baer SeCR bing vhen the time came to examine
tremendous new developments! jonwealth routes to Australia) West German Government con-|SU2day morning but police Othe federal blueprint
ww besides giving year round com-|inq Canada are contributing 10! ducted itself with ateoluse reserve | cagly today “we don’t even have a
munications through the Rockies | the development and prestige of! and becaus furtherrior » no pro-| 4p" on their whereabout BO He added “the spirit of com=
with the Pacific Coast. Highways) Barbados | ie se ; cc ayia oe i or eta others who fled afoot were*simi- | promise ig sure to win out in the
4 | Ministers of the four Western Pro-| "Way [ add my personal good Ing . 6 ible for Pro-German | \atly successful in their escape!end, If I lack that confidence L
| vinces ‘estimated it would cost] wishes and thanks.” parties during the campaign “It] from the prison which is described | would not have accepted the ap~
| about $80,000 per mile to con-) ‘The message was signed, “Les- TA at tee. te wondered at that}®s a “maximum security” insti-| pointment as a representative at
struct a defence highway which |]ie Nicholls, Chairman Cable and “Saar Premier Johannes Hoffman| tution, ‘talks to be held in this country
| would supplement the existing Wireless Ltd.” came through the election as he —U.P. next year”
Trans-Canada route which runs; At the end of his tour His Ex- did * as Se
from Winnipeg through Regina,|\cellency replied to the telegram “The German Socialist opper b=). G0009GG9GG0VGGG99909OO4OV HHH POOP IGG DOO PI DI OHT,
Calgary and the Kicking Horsejag follows:—l am deeply grati- iat ta man’ eet Bee a
Pass down through the mountains|fieq to receive the messages of amas er ot ee Wandite oh tpl % ;
*|}to Vancouver, The Association! goodwill from the Court of Direc- oer Neette na . ia em Sart b Le ra 4 ~
| Secretary E. T, Love, claimed that{tors and yourself and warmly re- aha ary uti eapaitiins ee %
railways are more vulnerable to|ciprocate them. My wife and I mG " themees de s exis >
;tkombing attacks and sabotage|have been filled with admiration |*8 'D ‘Ne Saar. P. %
} than the highways and added that! at all we have seen and are very >
\the advantage of the northern! grateful to Mr, Asgough and his | y










4
a
4

route weuld be that it would fol-j staff for their courtesy in showing |
low and protect the $80,000,000) us over the two stations. We con- |
Fdmonton to Vancouver oil pipe-| sider that Barbados is. singularly
'line now being built.—-U.P. @ On Page 6,

Application
Rejected



THE ANNUAL

|
|
|

4,
SOCSSSSOSS



ELLE PLEA LLL LE EFSF FEL FIFI

BLAS 666, 66.66, 6665665666666 6GSE4 666666665
Pe?

































e@ 7 ¥ ° NAIROBI, KENYA, Dec. 1,
V illa lba a “ims | The Colonial Supreme Court
; Monday rejected an application}
{for a change of venue by Jome x
' Kenyatta leader of the 100,000) ¢
e > . - | trong African Union, and five of! 3
2C ton tc or | bis associates, charged with lead- 5
es ership of the Mau Mau secret
i HA i terrorist society
CARACAS, VENEZUELA, Dec. 1. 1 he application was made by
Jovito Villalba, Leader of the Republican Democrat e Herth ue ~ Seuness
Union (U.R.D.) claimed victory for his party on the basis “ i onthe ag "Kheinent
i of scattered returns from Sunday's national eerer dee whose case is scheduled to come %
THE PLAYING FIELD at Queen’s Park yesterday. the Constituent Assembly, the first in Venezuela in five} before the Kapenguria magis~ | oe b ce i oned on x
Due to the heavy rains the Annual Exhibition has had to be postponed until next week. years. | trate ‘ court later, this month. a Las een postp x
pe = — COL CO A neriiee « a ‘a rit iad askec a ria se
: His claim made shortly after 11 p.m. yesterday BP i lecied to some other court ge : s | ea 5 ni *
men 2 P Former Italian parently stemmed from unofficial tabulations reported | because the Kapenguria magis-| % account of adverse weather %
British a er Soun Ss © morning papers trate was a former Supreme Court x
, ; 4 ae peer x —s . 50 ‘e@ sided at pro- il
Queen Buried |, imcompicie noticia tabuta-——— Sar (‘aie concernfag one i unti :
ions from two states an e BaccAas 7 » al- ,
W e rica MONTPELLIER, seis Federal district of Caracas gave |S oul Prepares For perenne SF weep cl %
€ roing n . 1. |the U.R.D. a more than 27,000} a ee ee. : | 2 *
Former Queen Elina of Italy,|vote lead. Mr. Eisenhower re ee % %
was buried on Monday in the; Returns from the Federal Dis- ay % x
LONDON, Dec. 1, ,pounds. with the gallows for| Cypress studded cemetery of St.|trict and States of Anzooategui SEOUL, Dec. 1 a Y %
The pro-Labour Daily Mirror}company, | Lazare, near the Mediterraneanjand Valencia gave U.R D 66,000,} Armour¢ d cars patrolled ne Sir Gerald Templer % %
gave most of its front page today} Men have been shot and arrest-|Sea. Queen Elina of Montenegro, |the Projenta independent electoral | street and U.S. marines er eed. f > q
to an editorial warning that theJed by hundreds and held without| widow of King Victor Emanuael front 33,000 and the Conservative | bayonets guarded key wes . B AD L n ¥ lth and With December %
African policy of Secretary offtrial. “It said Mr. Lyttelton was] III, was carried from her villa by | Party 19,000. quarters in peoul in Rider (9e ack In ondo. x %
State for the Colonies Mr. Oliver]committed to a ‘sterile policy of} 16 Italian bearers, representing Up till 11 p.m, yesterday only | te r the visit of 1 S residen , ~ $
Lyttelton ‘can lose us Africa]brute force and barbed wire” and} the Provinces of Italy after a Low|one bulletin had been issued by | elect Eisenhower ae LONDON, Dee. 1. 8
r”? ve allow * Mass was read by Rev. Victor Sert'|the Supreme Electoral Council. It} Jeeps intended to convoy Mr Sir Gerald Templer, Britain’s i rt e a 4
forever must not be allowed to “kill Ss d ere tt >
be er said British]Kenya” 7 of the Church of St. Denis. reported a total of 183,000 votes|Lisenhower’s party were armed] «strong man” High Commissioner Al jyuc ges and commuttee .
The newspaper sai 2 a Bs ; U.P.|had been counted, but gave no|with machine guns and parked] j, walaya, said on his arrival in x
Africa was “poised on a See ahs The ranoneser ae ~ oe ; -P. Cecabaowe 06 tive E@uves Oy party ivifside: the Migeih Atmy 3? London touday he hed some 16 i a Il asked &
ed of racial hate” because of|however, in another fro mi aaeees ba ees ; ie alaved ; Marines in battle dress} 7°. *e: Pee ithe sre nre Ac < x
the Britis h policy of “collective|editorial took the view diametri-| WEST GERMAN HOUSE Tt also "3.000 000 st — Wire eiatiteat eats thie head- ee aan eee po ts ohh sap mem ers are especla y c x
shment” in the carnpaign|cally opposed to that of the Daily URGED TO RATIFY :900,000 Votes arters of Fifth Airforce head- Dadiama' brat 47 Als. appoltit= : ,
punishm’ I EO ee Some 2,000,000 voters were be quarter f : Before he took up his apy ‘ k . f h “ >} ange R
against Mau Mau. Mirror. It said: “Kenya is suffer- ‘ bag neal eg gh ; tarter d the chosen hotel} ont, he had arranged with the o take note oO tnis che ge. 8
i i i NVE) Ss lieved to have yarticipated : §
“Mau Mau is a revolting and ing from ,a reign of tee and ? balloting toe the Constitutent| where the secret service Y/ Colonial Office that he shouid Ris
dangerous thing” the Daily ar ae te ns ogg ct Ba aan BONN, Germany, Dec. 1. |Agsembly. The 103 Assemblyme: alt , ; ° ee eo IB back ix le or six months %
said. “It will be es Peas | Seer o + As Bhai hth and|., The Bundestag (Lower House) |olected will rewrite the Venezuelan Mr, Eisenh jhe idded the object of *
: ils not only e lives ©o and romen, 7 ‘ J aire. C ; -da : r f: eR le was a top re isit HO more and no Je ”* he :
denent E Kenyans but our own! African are being butchered and Seeceenenad tha Eesame te, tote fee elect: 2, ctercsies te There was no official ro | declared,—U.P. ; P PETERKIN ;
morality as rulers, By now we, contilated by Mau Seach, Auesoetan Bonn Conventions ending occu- Se acaan the sath which has ruled| when he iid arrive an¢ an ‘ *
have virtualls made enemies of) are aking measures o suppress pation and the European Defence the country since November 1948 wnounce nt was expec #34 } . .
the Kikuyu people. ws this beastly society, They are now Treaty. Torrential rains in and around |1ewsmen ' t JAPANESE NOT WANTED Secretary x
In its xiety to crush a vicious) imposing cdllective punishment In a 138-page report, this com#| Caracas failed to deter rs.| various airport hope | ed aL yy, &
organization the Government of,on suspected areas mittee urged the House to accept | Polls closed at 6 p.m. and the vote | being on the spot whe arrive W ASHINGTON, Dec, I. 2 ie : 2
Kenya has succeeded in earning; “At once softheads and sub- five resolutions including one pro-|counting started immediately Al South Kore police 1 Ce el Ben Limt —_ ‘ no 8 Acricultur: ] Society. %
the embittered hatred of a million! versives and other: n Britain will| testing against confiscation of though troops stood guard at polls) continued ro ( r eset wat _ Jn} re % 4 ; c $
people who are themselves the > tongue against their ownj|German property, for reparations’ | ready for action in case of trouble, | civilian ne whe z= am prov & %
greatest victims of Mau Mau, jcountry and people.” [3 “one-sided discrimination”, jthere were no reports of eiectic aMeaRtT os wT Pee ea a ie Midian dns cuneocecacdssanccumaied ous cal <
Thousands are herded in com- —U.P. —U.P. ‘day disorders.—U.P was jailed eat :












PAGE TWO

EDWARD

SF. a







Caub

CUNARD if?

4



Netball Cup







r.Bay, St. J: re-"{ HIS year’s winners of the Canadians FOR TU

turned home on Sunday night by, Netball Division “A” League 1O Canadians who are
B.W.LA. from Trinidad where he Competition, Queen’s College, w: nS ar eapysmcmgegne” Pe LOOK if
spent six weeks as a patient at the ok tty Maca Be are ‘a a spending the winter here are birthday cor
Colonial Hospital, Port-of-Spain. peague Cup by Mrs. D. H. L. — Arthur Murray from | !ook is, acec

Sir Edward who underwent an Ward. Mrs, Ward said that the L°romto, and Mrs. F. E. Dench} ywapcn +
eye operation is no stranger to standard of play this season had ‘0M Kingston, Ontario. They| Pianetary indicatity
Trinidad. He was private Secre- jmproved, : arrived by T.C.A. on Thursday —— ae eet
tary to Sir Bede Clifford, a for- - and are guests at the Ocean View| jntercan venncge mous
mer Governer of Trinidad Audit Clerk Returns Hotel. y q

The operation was very suc- APRIL 21 to MAY 26 (Taarw

cessful,

Executive Engineer
R DAVID M THOMAS,

newly appointed Executive
Engineer of the Department of
Highways and Transport arrived
from. England over the week-end

via Trinidad by air,
Mr. Thomas who is 28 was un-
til recently am Assistant .En-
neer at the Borough Council,
hssex,
Accompanying

i him was
wife and two

ons,

his

Here’s Your Chance

NYONE who saw a circus in

their youth must have felt
the burning urge to join it.
Apparently everyone who can is
Soing to take advantage of the
opportunity of fulfilling this
youthful ambition om December
6. That’s the night the Rockley
golfers put on their party at the
Paradise Beach Cb.

Besides prizes after the Big
Parade, 3800 balloons will be
turned loose during the evening!
and the acrobats and jugglers
who capture the lucky ones wil
be well rewarded,

Drama Contest

fTHE Dramatic Group of St

Silas’ Old Scholars Associa- {hile Mr, Heggie is in the Flight Trinidad before
tion will stage the trial scene of Operations Department in
the Merchant of Venice at the \'real.

St. Silas’ school room on Friday,
December 12 at 8 p.m,

Mrs. G, Smith and Mr, Young
will be present to judge the pers
formance On behalf of the Central
Council of the Old Scholars’ As-
sociation who are sponsoring the
Drama Contest among the Old
Scholars Association of the island.

I understand that some carol
singing will be fitted into the
evening's pregramme.

Air France Official
R, ROBERT TOUCHAIS,
thief Ré ihlig 3 oe
Air Saas ia WRk ee
bean, was intransit through here
on Sunday morning from Fort
de France and left the same night
for Trinidad to continue his tour
of inspection of the area for his
airline.

Accompanying Mr, Touchais
was Mr. Roger Beaufrand, a mer-
chant of Fort de France who has
gone to Trinidad on business,

R.C. Priest

R. T, B. GRACE of the Roman

Catholic Church in Mont-

serrat is now in Barbados for

about two weeks’ holiday. He

arrived on Friday by B.W.LA.

and is a guest at the Marine
Hotel.

A Canadian, Fr, Grace has been
residing in Montserrat for the
past seven months. Prior to that,
he was stationed in Anguilla for
two years. This is his third visit.
to Barbados.



Listening Hours

TUESDAY, DECEMBER
1.90 — 6.00 p.m. °

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. New Records,
5,00 p.m, Composer of The Week, 5.15
p.m, Think On These Things.
6.00 — 7.15 pam ., . $1.88 -M 49.71 M

6.00 p.m. Ulster Magazine, 6.15 p.m.
Meet The Commonwealth, 6.45 p.m
Sports. Round-Up, 7.00 p.m. The ritain, |

2ND, 1952













7.10 p.m, Home News From Britain,
7.15 p.m. Rendezvous
$45 — 10.30 p.m. .....



24M 49.71 M )
7.45 p.m. Personal Portrait, 8.00 p m. |
Piano Time, 8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
8.30 p.m. Composer of The Week, 8.45
p.m. Report From Britain, 9.00 pm, From
The Third Programme, 10.00 p.m, From |
News, 16.10 p.m. From The Editorials,
10.15 p.m. Geoffray Bumphrey Talking,
10.30 p.m. A Long Way To Go,





DURING THE MONTH OF DECEMBER
WILL AUTOMATICALLY HAVE A CHANCE OF WINNING,
WITHOUT ANY FURTHER COST,

“HUMBER”

Mikel CONRAD & at eaatee oe
SSS Paul KELLY & RA ~ Thurs, (only)
” “HEART of the Donate OCORNOR 4.45 & 8.90 p.m,
ROCKIES” | Donald O'CO }
Roy ROGERS ae it | TREASURE OF THE
io Bs Dm unmet SIERRA MADRE
SPY HUNT id se AFFAIR | Senet
Howard and
EVERY PURCHASER OF A PAIR OF .. MEX | GENERAL DIED. | PRAIRIE THUNDER
ABBOTT & Gary COOPER Dick FORAN
“JOHN WHITE” or “K” BRAND SHOES A eaaat ~~ oI
"BR GETO BARBAREES
or | B “ia (Dial 5170) (Dial 8404)

A
=





























































M* A. S. HOWELL of the
Audit Department returned na
over the week-end after spending
three months in Trinidad attached
to the Audit Department of that

Mrs, Dencn’s son, Tuomas, a
vigator with T.C.A., has been ideas,

coming to Barbados for a leng tion in confidential
time and was last here in Sep-

P.M. asks extra cau+
issues.

tember. MAY 21 to JUNE %1 (Gemini) —

ra 2 a i tela One Mrs, Murray said that when for a rape ee ecten subeate wide
Mr. Howell to. aril at the 7 nies takings, heart

course’ was very interesting, ‘R¢Y left Montreal the weather G affairs.

, was fine with a temperature of| sung J neer
and he had acquired valuable ex- *” Fetes ee
neninihe aelne his pad He 50°F but a snow storm wag| Another stimulating planetary day for
ence Stay . expected from the West They general endeavours. Still have care in
bpoke highly of the standard of were however glad t z i investments, relations with empioyers.
co-operation and hospitality which 7 0 be

ae ae . empleo ees
had been meted out to him during %€'€ and were looking forward

a JULY & to AUGUST & (Leo) — Ali-
his stay. to an enjoyable holiday. out effort under most encourag.ng vibra-
> i tions! Approved activities will dovetal

Back Ta Canada f For Three Weeks into your scheme of action. Romance.

comestic affairs ask tact
APT.” Donald K. MeArthur, “ r TS nice to be in Barbados

] : AUGUST 2% to SEPTEMBER 23 (Virgo)
one of T.C.A’s senior pilots " with this lovely

climate | — _ Interioe: your natural capability

and Mrs. MeArthur from Van- instead of being in the U.S.A. at bay gM we wren = eee
couver, British Columbia, return- ‘his time of the year where it is|Be especial diplomatic afters om.

ed to Canada via Montreal by Setting very cold,” said Mr,
T.C.A, on Thursday after spend- Ludwig Wegener, Jeweller of
ing a holiday as guests at Cacra- Miami, Florida who arrived here
bank Hotel. from Trinidad on Saturday by
; c B.W.LA, He was accompanied by
Also returning to Canada on his wife and they will be remain-| ise
Thursday by T.C.A. were Mr. and ing for about three weeks’ holi-
Mrs, R. M, Goodenough and their day as guests at the Ocean View
_wo children, Glenn and Marlene — ie na
trom Toronto and Mr. Robert J. rT. an ‘ egener spent ‘ .
eggie of Montreal. They were some time with their son Ralph, (soatitactues 2, Probakty sone
jalso guests at Cacrabank Hotel, 4 Lieutenant in the Transportation | in tuys than in large-seale
Both employees of T.C.A., Corps stationed at Fort Bustis, iqyee. Gnsipervativencen wit help avoid
. Goodenough is an air engin- Virginia, and also made brief|pecEMBER 23 te JANUARY 21
r stationed at Malton, Ontario, stops at New York, San Juan and Caaereoet "uae Seaway
coming here. hw, aifcult oe vital matters
Last ‘year Mrs, Wegener spent

jue chances with
Finish
necessary tasks; don’t force or worry.
a holiday in Jamaica and enjoyed
Barbadian Minister In U.S. 9 cee much. m reports ly. Don't be susceptible to unscrupu-
received from friends in the jous schemers, glib talkers. Sound in-
R. AND MRS. E. bp, USA. with regard to Barbados| vestments can bring rewards
MOTTLEY were among the “8 4 holiday resort, they decided] pepRuARy 21 to MARCH 2% (Pisces)
many persons who received invita- cone down here this season. — Your stars emphasize worthy interests.
S r ; str ai 0 Pi budget, and good cheer
tions ‘trom the Wardens, Vestry oft? roeved. ., the. Custgemal cst Wana tae aati highs
and congregation of St. Ambrose ©'Clals they met*in each British} sivoured from noon on
Episcopal Church of 9-15 West Port whom they found very
130th Street, New York, inviting cuurteous and polite.

them to the installation service of L
uncheou Party
ittarius women often enter professional

their rector the Rev. S. Alexander

Walcott, M.A., M.D.. which took R.H

place on Sunday, Nov, 28rd. The M R ree ae Mehoase of the liite and do very well Mind your con
i ov. E > .B egan, oy ank of Canada, gave ions, don't be led astray by smoot

en ae. a we ee a luncheon party at the ‘ovean talkers Bye eae rie pe olen

. y ie sseuu, Fr. statesman; Jesse a

Rev. Walcott who is a Barba- View Hotel yesterday on the oc-| eur “Nevstne.

dian hailing from the parish of canon of the opening of ttre

St. Philip represented the diocese vill ve pti : branch at ‘The

of New York at the enthronement ae ae. ;

service of Bishop G. L, G. Mande- 8 those present were;

SEPTEMBEKR & to OCTOBER &
(Libra) — Maybe not a quick money-
meKing day but surely favourable for
foundation work, building your status
tor future enterprises. .

OCTOBER % to NOVEMBER “2
erpio) — Most contracting-making and
iegal matters, sensible buying and in-
vesting can score gains. Things slow-
mane favoured above quick tw
overs,

JANUARY 22 to FEBRUARY %
(Aquarius) — Congeniai influences most-

YOU BORN TODAY: A quck order-
ly thinker, ready for action
o4 the hat.” May tend to argue too
much for your own good. Byt you are
usually shrewd, wisely ambitious. Sad.

TODAY 5 & 8.80

ts

atin.





a te
‘ > through
nee
: Room 2

“at the drop },

QE



ADVOCATE BRIDGE
By M. Harrison-Gray

Dealer : West
North-South game

2



2 AKT
Italy picked up 1090 (8
match points) on hand

in the Eurepean c ion-
: hips final. In both Poms

;North’s shaded One Heart
5 opening was doubled by East
As their system did not
permit, South to_ redouble
ihe Italian North-South pair

, could not gauge each other's

ge



seenenanenesenssccnnecenneee:



rength and finished out
eit depth in Four
but ten tricks were



a muddle in

the Swedish
th redanbled and
wed with Two Hearts on
next round over West's
4° bid of Two Diamonds.



p \ then mace the fatal
n a of doubling a
er system bid-af Two
mp: by West

“by





h
i












“doubling
1 to double
2 Clubs



escasburepssesressascuesers +s
Sen cneeereccecuseeseeeepegeeteaneeneennenees)

WONDERFUL
OFFER

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

ENGRAVED
FREE

Y. De LIMA
& CO. LTD.

20 Broad St.
_and at Marine Gardens



GLOBE

P.M. Last Shows

’ sia Mr. R. Martin, Manager, Marine Ms sranning
ville last year. Hotel, Mr. N. Mitchell, Manager, mo vont yy Pi oT
Besides being a Minister of Ocean View Hotel, Mr. R. Talon, a dro ‘ahs In ‘ e |
Religion, Rev. Walcott is also a Manager, Windsor Hotel, Mr. ING \ OUT
s , . § al M : a7 7 i.
aed 0 pte ; regis. Winston Marson, Owner of “The Kerri {
medical practitioner and is regis- {/. ‘ts ’ t & 4d
Boaee : Village,” Hastings, Mr. A. C. OR! *,
tered in Barbados. Bove . St: co. han )
f yee, Hon, Treasurer, Publicity “cl 7 , fy
He succeeds the late Rev. E. Committee, Hon, V.'C. Gale, we CF GYD CHARISSE
Elliott Durant, D.D., another y1,.¢, Managing Director, Ad- a Vt





Barbadian who died last Decem- yocate Co, Ltd., Mr. F. J. Cole,
ber, Rev, Durant was the founder Editor, The Recorder, Mr. and Mrs.
of St. Ambrose Church. R. L, Ellis, Canadian visitors from “THE DAY THE EARTH
To St. Kitts Montzel, Me, Ee B. Thee, Mr, STOOD lee ‘id
: . . L. Inniss, cer in charge o an
paren > ae See gare the Branch and Mrs. Inniss, Miss
Bentley accompanied by Rosemary Lewis

their grand-daughter Margaret, Branch r

left for St. Kitts on Saturday by .

B.W.LA. Officers’ Dinner
Wins Cake

HE Barbados Officers’ Associ-
TS rich cake donated by ation will hold their Annual
Miss Hannah Jones
raffled by Mrs.

Tomorrow 445 & 8.30
Thursday 4.45 Only



Teller at the }





CRITCH IVAN'S

and Dinner at the Drill Hall on Friday, Featuring— SLIM JIM,

Harold Wright December 5 at 8 p.m. His Excel-
and Mrs, B, Conduit at the An- lency the Acting Governor Mr.
nual Bazaar was won by Mrs. R. N. Turner will be attending.
Me Cracken, Blue Waters Ter- The Annual General Meeting
race, will precede the Dinner.

SY PRLESOEOSOOL SEE SPSS SS POSSESPPPPSES
Â¥

* JANETTA DRESS SHOP
S Now Closed

a



One VALKYRIE CYCLE






Last 2 Shows Today
445 & 8.30 p.m.









THE FIRE FLY — PROWLER — THE FLYING SAUCER
EXTRA ATTRACTION AND ITS FREE

To Luck Ticket
On Thursday, December 4th, 8.30 p.m.

GLOBE — Tickets on Sale 9am. Thursday

Today & Tomorrow
1.70 & 8.30 p.m.

OPENING FRIDAY
THE DEVIL MAKES 3

Gene KELLY — Pier ANGELI










N NIGHTS

RITA BELGRAVE








and a Carton VI STOUT
Holders

Today & Tomorrow |
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

¢ BALANCE OF STOCK ON SALE AT Thrill-Packed Ps ra ee Paramount double!
Oo ora EED | EPMFAD ana tne | MATING SEASON
: NEWSAN & CO. HAE | SE | le OF
Robert Janis | RED MOUNTAIN | Also
NYLON UNDIES AND STOCKINGS YOUNG CARTER | Alan LADD (Color)









& Jack BUETEL
Thars. Special 1.30
p.m.

“GLASS ALIBI"

i DRESS LENGTHS, MITTENS, Ete.





EMPIRE OLYMPIC
To-day 445 & 8,30 4.36 & 8.15
and Continuing Dally whole Serial:

CYCLE



COMPLETE WITH ALL ACCESSORIES. ea 2a sak ma
DETAILS ON APPLICATION SAMSON AND ‘zz,usie
DELILAH Shuey only
HARRISON'S SHOE DEPARTMENT. (Technicolor) MAGNIICENT
TEL. 2664. Starring: i gry,



May we suggest —

a few

24 Piece TEA SETS
Attractive Designs

WONDER OVENS S$HL.49 each

Aluminum

CHICKEN FRYER each

only

Hedy Lamarr

Robert TAYLOR
Victor Mature

rene DUNNE



and
Coming 800m = CITY ACROSS
THE RIVER
SAILOR With
Stephen McNALLY
BEWARE Opening Friday
Starrin PRIDE OF
r MARYLAND

Dean Mart.n
and INSIDE THE

Jerry Lewis

USEFUL GIFTS

Thurs,

ARTIC MANHUNT |



- ‘To-merrow To-da 4.0% & 8,50)
eae Se e Geatinpine Daily’ Today 4.80 & 8.30



GENERAL DIED

AT DAWN
Gary COOPER

Special
1.30 p.m.





THEATRES

ROXY ROYAL

Last two shows

Cecil B. DeMille’s

Masterpiece | be a,
} rom an
SAMSON AND | world)
DELILAH a
The Mightiest Of

Motion Pictures; GUN SMUGGLERS

|All
| In Color By | Starring
Technicolor Tim HOLT
Starring | Richard MARTIN _

Hedy ,Lamarr

Victor Mature

Extra:— Short:—

Popeye The Sailor
i

Wed. & Thurs.
4.30 & 8.30
Double —

\THE WINDOW

in
Beach Peach |

eee teers etaeern and
Coming Soon

Mickey Rooney i DOUBLE DEAL

Anne sepres Sete:

SOUND OFE Richard Denning

Marle Windsor *_

and [seen etreereter
r Friday only
SNAKE RIVER '
DESPRRADOES 4.30 & 8.30
Starring Whole Serial

Charlies Starrett (|
SEA HOUND



WATER or LEMONADE SET
Finest Continental Glass $6.72

17 Piece COFFEE. SETS $5.95

2 Burner
FALKS STOVE

$9.88

$7.85 $22.84

Also A Fine Selection of American TOYS from 24¢ up

z PERFECT FOR CHRISTMAS GIVING

G. W. HUTCHINSON & Co., Ltd.

BROAD © STREET

Only at
Dial 4222 ||





PERFUMES LAST
L—O-N-

Ged=k

$2.00 and $4.00 bottle

THE TURTLE
MARINE HOTEL.

SHOP









TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1952

ee NY
a nr
ne



...the gift that recalls Christmas every







|

Gsterbrook

day





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for tne Way You wrire
Every day of the year your gift will be recalled
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working suds ease out the dirt —so thoroughly vet

so gently—leaving clothes spotlessly clean ani
fresh. For quick results, easier washing and real
whiteness, always use Rinso.

MEN & WOMEN THE IDEAL GIFTS FOR
JUST ARRIVE

LADIES’ EMBROIDERED HANDKERCHIEFS (Boxes of 3) 87c. to $2.17
¥, a ; ( » »6) $1.74 to $3.81
LACE EDGED SINGLE KERCHIEFS |... csecesseeeecnnn Each 41e,

CHILDREN’S HANDKERCHIEFS (Boxes of 3). ...,....:.-:-cs:sssesssecresens



MEN’S RENOWN STRIPE SHIRTS ......c0:segsstsssssensseentennsseenenenneernssee $812
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» RENOWN PLAIN COLS. SHIRTS (Tan, Grey, Blue)
MEN’S CLIPS BOW TIES—Polka Dots—

(Navy, Brown, Maroon, Tan & Grey) ........:..:c0ccee we. $1.17
MEN’S CLIPS BOW TIES-(White, Black, Maroon) «....0..000....0ccce. BBC.
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MEN’S STRIPE TIES ... weve SLIT & $1.47

T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)

. YOUR SHOE STORE
4220

Phone: tt



TUESDAY, DRCEMBER 2, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE

: Ss Scat :











péntertate-esenescetpantehsstnscentt ancien












. eeeese = The name speaks for itself SRaREEEeES
| st '§ CLARKE’S wiser TABLETS
| | : MIXTURE
|
| Help to cleanse the system fag :
wee a from blood impurities 3
i By JOSEPH EARL , ple principle that what a Impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic
| t $ r » ness plants take ou oi | : aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,
(English technical journalist) must be put back, If | ia boils, pimples and common skin disorders.
2O TOGRS WO ents CE WOES enough animal mariure, the | Clarke’s Blood Mixture Tablets help to
grow where _one grew before is ficial fertilisers must ) sed, | purify the blood, cleanse the system and
one of the greatest blessings man Otherwise, over long | | ist i toring good health.
can bring to man. Science has soil will become infertile | SOENt IS TESWENNG & .
found many Ways of improving In Mauritius and the | |

Al vailable in the original Liquid form
crop yields. Among them are: so available in the origina 7 r

the use of better seed; selecting
the right crop for the land to bear;
reducing the pests which grow fat
on man’s labours; and fertilising 4
the land so that it can better feed
the crops, .

West Indies the yield of sugar|
eane has been greatly incre 1}
by fertilisers, In the British Wes }
Indies sulphate of ammecen 1a
potash are much used. T |
plants of Malaya, the wheat and;
maize of Nyasaland and Keny
the tobacco and other op
Rhodesia, as well as the grour
nuts of Nigeria have all bene
greatly from proper fertilisation, |
Experiments carried out in Ma-!
laya have shown that, on certain!
soils, if fertilisers are applied to
rice at the right time and in the
proper quantities, big increases in
the yield follow. This was dem-
onstrated in the Kelantan area, |
An investigation into the effects eee it cm pees ‘amend on
of rainfall on soils was under- that artificia ertilisers dic 7
|

1

- al : 3 Be a4 ~ 7 cae : ¥ .
taken at Britain's Agricultural BR os . J egy ; ‘ ert: . i good
sted, e sh county o , ‘ 3 ; sf ; ate being increase , » appli-|
Hertfordshire, an the chain of DR. BE. M. CHENERY is working on tropical soil r at . — cation oF Pet cherg f 1h arepieoa |
research led to the discovery that research at an experimental station in Britain s |









It is only within the last fifty
years that soil has been surveyed
to find out what its particular
qualities are in various places.
From this kind of survey can be
determined the amount of irriga-
tion heeded, the sort of crops that *
should be grown, and the kinds ?
of fertilisers that should be used
ROL TOES for the soil in any place.






THE MODERN
ANTACID
PLEASANT TO TAK
WO WATER REQUIRED
{Also in Powder Form)

POINT BRAND
Agents: Zaw sachs tee







Se o-e)a.







; of agriculture, Not only this, the|
hoei S t ch y with a grant from Colonial Development and Wel- HOLLOW MOOR, in the English county of ; + Rei te sen
ITTRACTIVE is f of sin Ng: Hagel meg a tadine fare Funds. He is investigating the aluminiam Devonshire, is used by Britain's scientists as a ok wntin tes qualny 7 Road
a 3 j that it destroys weeds which content of certain plants, a problem on which he testing ground (gr the effects of different fertilis- lands on which the anitnals feed
would otherwise absorb water has completed 10,000 tests in many Colonial ter- ers on Crops. re is a 117-acre block of Black = |. improved by fertilisers
YOUTHFUL land plant food whieh the growing ritories and in Britain. Tea is a commodity crop Tartarian oats showing contrasts of land treated ' : Or “ua Zz
Lapeer taneda which absorbs aluminium, and these experiments with double phosphate and an adjoining plot
full of . may ultimately have an effect on the yields of which had been given identical manures and cul- 7; ‘ornad o Kill S 35
vigour ra ‘ Value of Deep Ploughing plantations. tivation except for the phosphates. Sood | d 1 :
/ ae ae cae ae Le tive virtues, according to Sir The investigation into wireworms ate grown In Johannesburg an | a “ue
Why be tired weer ee ve 'S William Ogg, Director of the Sta- drew public attention when the

station is the value of deep
ploughing. From years of exper-



tion, The beneficial effect of turf at Lord's cricket ground, Chemicals Must Be Selective JOHANNESBURG, Nov. 30











" é jiment it has been proved that, in Worms which mix plant debris in London, was almost destroyed A similar chémital Has helped A roaring tornado smashed BUY A BOTTLE TODAY!
or liverish 7 i e is actically no With the earth, and aerate it, has by them. But farmers had suf- 4 "OO te Johannesburg sub-urban negro
Britain, there is practically tate: ‘ . , the sugar-cane growers of Trini- a

or suffer indigestion? Bile Beans difference in the crops whether jong been known. ered from the pest for many *“* meat & era - settlements spreading death and
i fi of | the land is ploughed six to seven generations. In the last two years dad to keep down froghoppers. ruction and police estimated
will make you vitally fit, full inches deep or twelve to fourteen On the other hand, pests such the firm mentioned has produced But the important thing about 35 persons killed and more than

energy, bright-eyed and happy+ inches.. There is a value in deep ®§_ W!reworms and froghoppers a chemical called “Mergamma A” this kind of work is that it must 400 injured : 4
jloughing in so far as it destroys 8" do immense damage to crops. which protects seed from wire, never destroy the “good” insects The scene of the disaster is
BE SURE TO GET THESE MEDICALL* ‘weeds ms *“ A commercial organisation in worm damage. It has been proved and other ereatures which benefit Albertynesville where 5,000
STED AND APPROVED BILE BEANS i London has made a special study in many places, and has been of the soil. squatters live tn mud and brick



Insects, microbes and other of these pests and has produced great value in the highlands of The use of manure on the land structures over a mile-square
of life in the soil have posi- chemical substances to’ kill them. Kenya, where wheat and barley is age old. It works on the sim= area.—CP)









Recard U.K. THIS IS THE FACE ae Birmingham| For the whole Family!
Sales To U.S.

A post-war record in the U.K.
monthly exports to North America
was achieved in October. During =z a w

the same period the daily rate of
ag ge na or ne WW EAT do you think of the face pictured
year by ten per cent. here? It belongs to Brenda Bruce,
one of the London stage’s most intelligent
Provisional figures disclose that actresses ; and the question is whether it
sales to North America reached ranks as
£28.6 million. Total exports
were £218.5 million,

TREAT YOURSELF
TO GLAMOUR

This Xmas make Sure
Your Hair Looks its Very
Best. Remember

A. K.
POMADE

1o Be Testing R=
| Groun d BROWN Io

LEATHER UPPERS

: FLEXIBLE RUBBER
Birmingham—industrial city o SOLES B

n million white and ten thousanc
coloured people in “Britain's Mid

lands—is to be a testing grounc $5 65
for new ideas on dealing witl f.

inter-racial problems,





makes the most difficult

hair a pleasure to dress

in the style you fancy
best

The .ideas, based on a two year
study of thousands of individua
leases, will be put into effeet by
twenty representatives of the
Church, industry, education ane
welfare authorities led by the



a beautiful—or a homely-to-
| plain-face.

Miss Bruce has been portraying the American-
uty 2ine in Dodie Smith's new play, Letter














































































in Archdeacon of Birmingham, the
Announcing this in the House of From th? professional critics—whose nearly ; 5 .
f r ~ cs— y- ener » Ss y atvie Cle .
Commons, Mr, Harry Crookshank, favour etress she is—wrote bluntly that this Venerable Sidney Harvie Clark
Lord Privy Seal, said that the was tactless casting. The play finishes to-night Calling tt waives the. Aon
t Government’s objective was to se- after three weeks. Calling themseives — the
cure the greatest possible expan- Film_ director Anthony Asquith thinks other- mingham Co-ordinating Commit-
i Iti-1, 1 trad wise, Pa Mongey he begins production et Pine: tee for Coloured People, — the
sion of multi-latera rade wood.of Terence Rattigan’s veteran cricketer story. twenty representatives believe
SETS throughout the world, Bue Final Test—seen so far on TV only. Brenda ‘ty n vy aetna | Seed a he
ruce reporis to the studio on Monday, direct ey ave e a ort y
U.K, exports to both the U.S.A. from her stage flop, for her first film starring role— many questions posed by the es
and Canada shared in the October Beas higaly Wissel) avert eRe the city's immigrant population, — —— grown LaAghER
increase. Shipments to the U.S.A. 3 Mr. Asquith about the di First of their suggestions is a WHITE SUBDE
at £14.4 million were £3 million Bruce face: “I don’t even want Coloured Man’s Advice Bureau to
in beautiful leather more than the monthly average a camera test. She looks perfect GRENDA BRUCE lbe staffed by salaried officials,
j cases in the third quarter, ‘while the eratpe 2 ane that is not u ’ Bo brai b mostly coloured. $3.40
£14.2 million worth of goods ex-| - TEMME ASA crack. AROLD CONWAY’S cauty—or brains—or both? | ;
ported to Canada compared en we] sing to the eye in ine best SHOW TALK Phe children of Britain will not Thus, lists of suitable lodgings, $3 95
Red, Blue, Black, Brown, average in the third quarter o -we mean to show that bar. he acting les enfants, Ana when legal ald v ic e, industrial anc D3.
ete £11.8 million. Gs. are nop all Ploate (Bac & M eau arrives in London | domestic guidance will soon be
a ees Soak ti ay are a sens a pre-West End tour of E for the premiere, he will available to the city’s coloured $4 90
While imports into the Ca Bruce oF her own new play, Dear C “5 ted Lactfull ; wikeeee” 4 Othe people, et i
markable value! Kingdom were £266.9 million noe: hhod (hderatendavhe >: by, Aten’ Ma nen LACEEULLY ;
” against a third-quarter average of the critics got such a shock. I success. } an. Phone the censor ia invited t6 Although Birmingham already
£262.6 million, total imports for have known all about it for a erratic Parisienne three ths premiere, Hig introduction has a Marriage Guidance Council RACK
See Your Jewellers the first ten months of 1952 show ong ti ey have had plenty grown-up children and n to Gocteau would be distinctly prepared to advise on mixed RROWN
a drop of nine per cent on the 1951 Bate ¥ sor seem times copenelo | -F Olish unteresting marriages, the new. Committee is sLUS
But. as an actress. I sometimes (Charles Goldner) on her ! : pi . erriages, we Nev §
average, have to prevend—and this time The play ts all comedy, spiced WHERE’S PETER? | aie a its official recognition}
Ab. is neen y ; th infeetious chuckles. Yvonne ; by the city,
Y De i IMA Re-exporis in October were Pree ; Kiate” Gneand-only “expert HE box-office has openeu. | : $4 00
rc ™ worth £12.1 million, The word is mine: an inent is over : for Peter Pan bookings; Both the city’s Probation De- .
& co LTD actress ) brains can usually s but, ene ons seven partment and Marriage Guidance
; « simu id} t te eeks to go. there fs & aves oe e
° a. The excess of imports over exe sumule od, Jgnks. It fhe scrip COCTEAU CENSORED ofa Poe AnGieh the mknale. deny that they have official in- | ;
: ports and re-exports was £36. ; matt é ate brains. A PRINT of Jean ment have been searching for structions to discourage white-
20 Broad St. million compared with over £60 Brends Bruce can fate the Cocteau's new film ta vat Perhaps the supply o& coloured marriages
d at Marine Gard million per month in the third Pinewood cameras with confi- Enfants Terribl e!igibie film stars is. running out ? pe
and at Marine Gardens é arrivea in London rect It [It seems that Pan's immor-
ORENOT CE Pe Toe Si i —_ iea wit the un ventiona tall ' depends on film-fan
SSS SSS —London Press Service. YES—A MISTAKE deals with -unconvention Low ae as m-fa ‘
o awa love between a brott f appen he children, as well as
4, , weap euccecea or wh yes t iown their parents, expect it. And
SOOSSSOSS SS SOOO SF OSS SO SOOO, FTER 40 years of success put remarka ike youngsters “repeats” will not do. Margaret
- on the London stage, Edouard Dermithe and Nicole Lockwood, most successful Peter
: F _¥vonne Arnaud tried Stephane. were chosen. o! recent’ vears, discovered that
an experiment in her last play— Accompanying print wa to her shock when she studied
Anouilh’s Colombe. She acted a the text of the prologue whith he box-office figures for her






dramatic, vieclous-minded Old the author wanted showing on sctond season,
woman, in complete contrast to the screen. It begins furiously

the light comedy roles—spiced «7 snail aiways accuse of THE MONOCLE GOES

with infectious chuckle—which ipickedness those who themselves UGH WAKEFIELD







the public associates with her. accuse my children of the story. 2 / -

TP Mpas ‘a disastrous experls ‘Piiey who dare to see evil in this ORT aa eee
ment: Miss Arnaud acted well. work are but reflecting evil young prench nobleman playin
but audiences laughed in all the within themselves.” a lone “drunk” scene Be ay
wrong places The British censor hag taken 1) ‘inine = That was exactly 30

“T realise it, was a mistake,” one startled look at Les Enfants 1) ago. Since then Y an
she admits. “Ileft it too late to Terribles, hastily scissored out Co nnered the stage market in
become a vixen—forty years too an entire bathroom sequence— 0” dures and monocled

late.” atid clamped an “X" certificate
On Monday Miss Arnaud on the picture as a whole



4
the first night audience at
James's next Wednesday
| brace themselves. In a

four-charactered play_ by
iaei Clayton Hutton—Dead
Sect Viukefield will make his
first entrar as a tramp, theri
reveal himself as a seedy biack-
mailer At the age of 64, drama
has caught up with Mr. Wake-
ficld: the monocle wil! be left
on lis dressing-reom shelf

What enterprising manage-
mé@nt has risked this casting—for
a play which has to be taken
seriously ? A new company
styled “ Hugh Wakefield Produc-
tions.” Says the management :
“If we didn’t give this fellow a
chance to show what he can
really do who else would?"

1 feel that Miss Arnaud should
send a first night telegram of
pie . ‘ ood wishes,

OKLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
AND EDOUARD . . . See Cocteau Censored. London Express Service.





wr

Be ond BEDDING

‘
|

« Bedsteads $13-43 up
e Coil Springs $13.63

e Mattresses $15.58 ,
e Pillows $4.37. ,,



Remarkably alike. NICOLE





B.B.C. RADIO NOTES















Sea Island Cotton Dress Shirts..

os OG $5.20
Jamaican Baritone in Arthur Downes (baritone) and Knox. Incidentally on the following Cotton Dress Shirts oo... ese $4.86 & cas
‘Rendezvous’ Valerie Gray (mezzo-soprano). Wednesday, that is the 10jh De- Gaberdine Sports Shirts auc, Ge



So. island Cotton Sports Shirts (short sleeves)
Nylon Sports Shirts ...-.--+-+-> beeen
Cotton Sports Shirts (Short and Long Sleeves) .
Gay Coloured Sports Shirts (for Men)

Hot Shirts for Boys vious

Men's Pyjamas (self colours)...

: The broadcast is given both in the ¢ember, there will be a_ special
Uriel Porter Next Tuesday General Overseas Service and in programme on this great Scottish

In the next edition of ‘Rendez- the Colonial Service pecially dramatist James Bridie who died
vous,’ the half-hour of entertain- beamed to the West Indi¢ rr et year. Radio Theatre present-

$L.99 &
ment by Commonwealth artists means that if receptior the ing ‘The Anatomist’ will be on the oe





e 9 | which ig broadcast from London direct beams in the i9 air at 8.30 p.m. on Saturday, 6th
( h . 9.92 i edch Tuesday listeners can hear metre bands—is not t December. The ‘Double Bill’ men- . "ae hirts
a Its p the Jamaican baritone Uriel Por- should be you ought to be le to tioned above will, in addition to Have you seen Sahely’s display of Elite se
ter. Uriel Porter went to pick up the programme in the 41 the broadcast on Monday, ist every kind, every colour, they're all there





England in 1939 and as a metre band, both on 7.18
tailor was making army uni- 7.150 megacycles, which bes

5 1 December, be repeated on Friday,

awaiting you. Well then, turn into Sahely’s tomor-
ire 5th December, at 5.15 p.m. {

. here’s always something more to see, more

& Toilet Sets




















row . A
forms. He has since appeared in sinPularly free from interference . 7 ‘ tar to interest you than you had in mind.
films and cabaret and has been Broadcast begins at 7.15 p.m. or Story Of ‘Tipperary itt ;
heard in many BBC programmes. Tuesday, 2nd December. in a BBC programme on Tuesday Ht s
With Porter in the programme On Saturday, 6th December, in next, 2nd December, the story of |: 1 B | hy | t( jae
|will be the West Indian pianist the regular “Radio Theatre” J the famous song ‘Tipperary’ will|# (0 a ¢ y ().. ( ( u 4 ‘
BARBADOS CO-OP. \Lietha Reid, the Australian singer Bridie’s “The Anatomist” w e be told. This song, written for ¢ ° « Qe

Anona Winn who is often heard presented In tt Samentable fiveshilling bet : a couple . : 1 ie E
in the BBC rogramme “Twenty comedy of Know, Burke. and Hare, hours became almost a seconc 6 A a]

COTTON FACTORY Ltd. Questions’ where she has shown and the Wee Murders n National Anthem in the first World |? 27 Broad Street fee tone
| that she is quick-witted well as Edinburgh in 1825’ Alastair Sim War. The programme starts at|? ny 7 : Hii

LSPS PSPS SIO PSPS SSO SSI FIG SOT GOGO Oe 69O900W | a singer, and the New Zealanders, will take f Dr. Robert 10.30 iii HE








PAGE FOUR




+ Gasaar

frinied oy ihe Advocate Co., Lid, Broad ..., mridgetown,



Tuesday, December 2, 1952

BETTER VILLAGES

SIR KENNETH BLACKBURNE’S claim
that Antigua is leading the West Indies
with its Annual Homes, Families and,
Gardens Festival ought to be accepted as
a challenge here in Barbados,

It would be a mistake to suppose that
conditions in most Antiguan villages are
as good as conditions in the majority of
Barbadian villages but conditions in most
Barbadian villages leave very much to be!
desired.

Barbadians to-day are tempted to sit
around and wait for benefits which their
parents and grandparents were in the
habit of seeking for themselves, The idea
that only imported experts can achieve
anything worthwhile is becoming as ini-
mical to the interests of the island as was
the ancient belief that Barbadians were
“jacks of all trades” and as such never in
need of expert advice,
















































The excessive confidence which is placed
on experts who flit in and out and never
remain long enough to discover whose
opinions are most worthwhile, added to
the traditional attitude of the people that
government should do things for them
will, unless checked, lead Barbadians into
the hopeless condition of those who have
lost all initiative and all confidence in
their own knowledge and abilities. There
has never been a period in the history of
this island when the opinions of those with
specialist local knowledge were rated less
highly ad the taxpayers of Barbados are
regularly being invited in consequence to
pay for the expenses of visiting experts
whose advice also often meets with no
greater consideration than that given by
local specialists. The one thing needful in
Barbados and the thing that is least stress-
ed is for the people to realise that no one
can help them more than they can help
themselves. In Antigua Sir Kenneth
Blackburne seems to have chosen this
maxim as the central theme of his admin-
istration and the inauguration of a Homes
Families and Gardens Festival is a corol-
lary of the central theme. Too many per-
sons who have sought to improve West
Indian living standards in the past have
become impatient with the spadework
which is necessary before sound founda-
tions can be laid and have been content to
scratch around only with improvements
in the towns,

The evils which attend neglect of the
countryside are nowhere more evident
than in Jamaica where strenuous efforts
are now being made to encourage land
settlement and agricultural improvement.
The smaller West Indian islands like’ An-
tigua and Barbados cannot afford to allow
village life to become so monotonous and
backward that it cannot compete with the
allurements and wage-packets of city life.
Already Bridgetown and its suburbs have
expanded to such a size that from the air
the built up area of the island seems
almost continuous from Speightstown in
the North-West to Oistins and its suburbs
Southwards. Unless village life in the
interior can be made more attractive
there will be a much greater exodus from
the country into the towns.

To avoid such a drift with its inevitable
consequences of overcrowding, high ren-
tals, and increased numbers of unemploy-
ables ought to be the first objective of
to-day’s government, The approaching
Coronation of Her Majesty Queen Eliza-
beth II provides a unique opportunity for
beginning a campaign for village improve-
ments. If the government were to request
local vestries to include Homes, Families
and Gardens Festivals in their pro-
grammes of Coronation celebrations an
excellent start will have been made.

The prosperity of Barbados depends
ultimately on the people who inhabit the
island. They must be encouraged to show
qualities of self-help and initiative: they
must be taught to rely not on itinerant
experts but on their own native wit and
vigour to support themselves, When they
have learnt the lessons which self-help
and community co-operation provide they
will have reached the stage when advice
from those ‘whose expert experience has
been gained in more advanced commun-
ities will not be wasted if it is sought. At
present the villages of Barbados are in
greater need of improvement and advice
which can be provided from Bridgetown,
Oistins, and Speightstown than Bridge-
town is in need of advice from London,
Montreal or New York.

By all means let Barbados make use of
experts who cannot b2 obtained locally,
but let an end be put to the expensive
luxury of spending the taxpayers hard-
earned money on every mission or inves-
tigating agency which ‘enters the Carib-
bean.

Sir Kenneth Blackburne has signalled
the way to improved community. life in the
villages of Antigua. Let Barbados not be
ashamed to imitate and. surpass this ex-
cellent attempt to foster and improve
community life.



... Which gets its laughs by exp
a touchy international situation .. .

outrage y

I HAVE just seen a daring
British film. You may decide
that it is a dangerous and ill-
timed film too.
Its name is TOP SECRET.
Already, amid the laughs and
cheers with which audiences

have greeted it at a couple of I Wondered While I Wate

“sneak” preview, there have

been boos and angry complaints. consider it appalling that while |
its we teeter on the razor’s.edge be- iS Outrageous. It spares no one.
someone Not only do members of the Soviet

Now why, even _ before

official premiere in London next tween peace
month, has “Top Secret” started should be allowed to make a joke Union get a satirical going over,
of the whole thing? :

Does it shock you to see Stalin cabinet Ministers are turned into
“Thank heavens mocked? He is, ‘when all is said comedians too.

argument and disputation?
Why do some
the producer:

people say to

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

‘TOP SECRET’: YOU BE THE JUDGE

Would this



LEONARD MOSLEY

DOES this outrage you? Do

and war

you were brave enough to tackle and done head of a Government

it that way”; while others con- with which we still have normal hilarious sharpshooting

demn him as a hatemonger and diplomatic relations.

trouble-fomenter for tackling it
at all?

Because “Top Secret” takes
the cold war as its theme, and
does something with it that not
even Hollwood has had the cour-
age to attempt yet. it turns the
whole thing into a comedy.

The Hero Is A Plumber

THE background is Moscow
and the Kremlin, Stalin comes
into the story and is shown
scheming with his underlings to
gain atomic supremacy and con-
trol of the biggest bomb.

But the hero is a little English
plumber, and every situation is
played for a laugh,

There are
petitions and the sort of clothes
Soviet women in Moscow wear.
There are sly jokes about Siberia.

The dreaded Soviet secret pol-

ice are turned into a bunch of in- not. I hope that you would still q comedy of the East-West strug- | Canada.

competent buffoons—madly chas-
ing the English plumber over Mos-
cow rooftops and through the
ruins of Berlin.

While I was watching “Top

Secret” I kept wondering to my-

self how I would feel if the
positions were reversed.

Say, for instance, this were a
Russian film. The hero would then
be a Ukrainian engineer who was
smuggled out of Russia and
brought to London by our Secret
Service — in the belief that he
was a famous scientist.

He would be invited to 10,
Downing-street to meet Winston
Churchill.

He would despise or ridicule
everything he saw in Britain, and

ou?

to contemplate seriously
makes it seem Jess insoluble by
by turning it into fan,

My
long as we can laugh about the - ‘
-could war, so long will it stay cold. |duce their consumption.
It is when we get too hot and
hed bothered about it that the danger-
ou time draws near,

but British

direction of the Americans.

protest against, it. The Commu-
nists and fell
country are likely to be furious,
for a caricature of one of their |sugar
peace delegations
merciless.
will like his own portrait a bit.

will protest against
the grounds that
and mischievous.

|

film
1olhing












and

personal feeling is that so

Yet, in many ways “Top Secret”

civil servants and

The film even dares to do some
in the

Mertiless Caricature
I EXPECT a lot of people will
travellers in this
in Moscow is
I do not think Stalin
And I imagine that some people

the film on
it is insulting

What do you think?
You will have a chance to judge

after proving that Winston and the for yourselves, for in to-morrow’s

British Army were just a bunch Advocate begins a three-day serial
laughs over peace of dolts would finally go happily which will tell the story of “Top
Secret” — the story of the plum-

back behind the Iron Curtain.

So Long As We Can Laugh
WOULD that offend you? I hope

be able to laugh at it, as you un-
doubtedly will at “Top Secret.”

I consider this to be a daring
film because it has the courage

ber who went to Moscow and
made a fool of the Russians —
the first story that dares to make

gle. ‘
Is it fun — or dangerous folly?

TOMORROW: Start reading the whole
story of this controversial film on this

The hero makes a fool of every- to take a world political situation page and judge for yourself: Is it fun

body, including Stalin.

which is too grim and too awful

or folly?



Coins Of A N

ew Reign

Commemorative Crown Piece To Be Struck For The Coronation

In accordance with tradition
the new silver and bronze coin-
age for Colonial territories — to
be issued soon after the Corona-
tion of Queen Elizabeth II on 2nd
June, 1953 — will bear a crowned
head of the sovereign, In Britain,

Canada, New Zealand, South
Africa, Ceylon and Southern
Rhodesia, the new coins will

show an uncrowned Royal effigy,
the work of a woman artist, Mrs.
Mary Gillick.

Details of the designs of the
new United Kingdom coins,
which were selected by the Royal
Mint Advisory Committee under
the presidency of the Duke of
Edinburgh, have just been issued.
- Mrs, Gillick's treatment of the
Queen's portrait is said to be a
deliberate break with the con-
ventions that have governed
United Kingdom coinage por-
traiture for many years. The head
is smaller and the disposition of
the lettering in a continuous cir-
cle recalls the style of the 16th
and 17th centuries.

Britannia Stays

The reverse of the bronze
coinage has not been altered.
Britannia, who has appeared

without a break on the coinage
since the time of Charles II, re-
tains her place on the penny;
the half penny and the farthing
continue to bear the “Golden
Hind” and the wren respectively.

The half-crown. has borne the
shield of the Royal Arms since
1551, In the new series the shield



Monthly Savings Plan
To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—The Government is pro-
posing to raise a local Loan to
enable it to carry through certain
of the recommendations made in
“The Five Year Plan”.

The feeling is that every mem-
ber of the Community would like
to contribute his or her share of
the loan if the Government would
raise it on similar lines to those
adopted by the Canadian Govern-
ment, rr

The loan referred to is payable
by monthly instalments of 5% and
the following is a copy of the ap-
plication form,

Please enter my order at 100 for
$ % (rate of interest pro-
posed to be paid).
Barbados Government
Savings Bonds due,

I wish to purchase these Bonds
on the Monthly Savings Plan and
enclose. my cheque (or Bank
Siip) for $ in favour of the
Governor-in-Executive | Commit-
tee which is 5% of the amount of
Bonds for which I am applying.
Please acknowledge receipt of this
payinent. oe

I will make monthly payment
for these Bonds at the following
Bank:—(Name of Bank).

Thesé Bonds ate to be registered
as follows:—
Name in full.
Address in full,

Signature.
If the Government will adopt
this plan it will enable every
citizen to take pride in his coun-
try and to feel that he is doing his

bit,
Yours,
FINANCIER,

Cricket Captain

To The Editor, The Advocate,

« SIR— The die has been cast.
Mr. Stollmeyer has been
appointed captain for the forth-
coming Indian Tour and Mr.
Goddard has been “kicked in the
pants." Who could have thought
that Stollmeyer, master taetician
as he is, would have superseded
Goddard, at this stage, as Cap-
tain except in the case of the
latter’s unwillingness to be nom-
inated for the post? But why are
we surprised? We should have
learnt by now what to expect of
the selectors,

By ALAN HUME

has been re-designed by Mr. E.
G. Fuller, and modelled by Mr.
Cecil Thomas. These artists have
also collaborated in the reverses
of the florin and the sixpence, in
which the floral emblems of
England, Scotland, Ireland and
Wales have been interlaced so as
to include representations of
each part of the United Kingdom.

Since 1937 two designs have
appeared concurrently on the
shilling — the Royal Crests for
England and for Scotland respec-
tively. The practice has been
continued in the new series, but
the emblems are now the English
and the Scottish quarterings of
the shield of the Royal Arms
each designed and modelled by
Mr. W. Gardner. Mr. Gardner
has also produced the new re-
verse for the twelve-sided three-
penny piece. He has adopted for
this purpose the coronated port-
cullis, originally a badge of King
Henry VII, but now familiar, as
the badge of the Palace of West-
minster. The portcullis first ap-
peared on the English coinage in
the reign of Henry VII and now
its angular design has been chos-
en to match the angular outline
of the threepenny piece.

The crown piece to be struck
in 1953 in commemoration of the
Coronation, will embody special
features, the nature of which has
not yet been revealed.

Collectors’ Sets
As the new coinage will take





ur Readers Say:

A small reply to Mr. Bourne’s
article is indicated, Mr, Bourne
writes re the professionals that
he “has no reason to doubt that
the Board will do its best to deal
fairly with the | professionals.”
What a laugh! ! He goes further
and appeals to Barbadians to
“give freely of their moral and
monetary support by attending
fixtures” etc., etc. Let me remind
Mr. Bourne that any dimming of
public enthusiasm is attributable
to the W.LC.B..and not to Mr,
Coppin. Further, let me remind
him that if good cricket is in the
offing people will pay to see it,
but they will not support a
Charity Fund, which is what this
tour promises to be,

G. E. C.

LC.P.T.U.

To the Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—Anyone who read in its
entirety the article entitled “The
Eldest Oyster” in last Sunday’s
Advocate would understand that
the penultimate sentence should
have read “The unions affiliated
to LC.F,T.U,, are on the side of
the angels.”

In view of what actually was
printed in the paper I should be
grateful if you would publish
this letter calling attention to
the correction in next Sunday’s
Advocate.

Yours sincerely,
GEORGE HUNTE.
Expected

To the Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—The announcement thut
Mr. Jeffrey Stollmeyer is to lead
the West Indies Cricket Team
against the Indian XI in the New
Year should not come as a sur=
prise to any observant man. This
is an age of injustices and in-
gratitudes. This kind of thing is
happening in all spheres of life,
even in that which we call the
most important,

Mr, John Goddard will always
be remembered. He has done a
magnificent work for West
Indies cricket and it will take
many long years for any one else
to fill his shoes, He can rest
assured that. he has played the
game and we are proud of him.

Yours,
ERNEST D. MOTTLEY.

some time to get into circulation
in the ordinary way, the Royal
Mint in London will make avail-
able through banks complete sets
of the United Kingdom nine de-
nominations from the half-crown
to the farthing including both
types of shilling. These sets will
be packed in transparent envel-
opes at eight shillings a set ex-
clusive of postage and registra-
public by the
about the be-
953. Later in
tors’ pieces,
dies and in-
memorative
* issued.

Among the members of the
Royal Mint Advisory Committee
who selected the designs for the
new coins are many leading
United Kingdom artists, Other
members are a former Director
of Britain’s National Gallery, a
former Principal of the Royal
College of .Art, London, the
Queen’s Librarian at Windsor
Castle, and the Deputy Master
of the Royal Mint.

Models ~were laid before the
Committee without any indication
of the artist’s name. Seventeen
artists sent in designs for the
uncrowned effigy of the Queen
and that of Mrs. Gillick was
finally selected. Twelve artists
submitted designs for the
crowned effigy, and the Commit-
tee chose Mr. Cecil Thomas's.
Both artists were accorded the
privilege of sittings by the
Queen,
























Annual Social Appeal
To The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR,—With the passing of an-
other year, The Salvation Army
which has operated in Barbados
for over fifty years, finds it neces-
sary to appeal to its many friends
again,

In all walks of life the persist-
ent rise in the Cost of Living has
made itself felt, but naturally it
is the poorer Classes which are
affected the most, and so Chari-
table Organizations like ourselves
feel obliged to do our utmost to
increase our help if at all possible.
You will also understand that our
operating costs today are much
higher, However in spite of all
this, we apply ourselves to the
great work of helping to lift our
fellow men by the way of prac-
tical Christianity,

Encouragement has been given
to us in the past through the help
of our friends, and as we thank
you for all you have done, we
earnestly ask that you will make
your donation this year even bet-
ter than before. Besides money,
gifts of clothing and food are also
welcome.

It would be helpful if you can
send this to Major W. Morris, P.O.
Box 57, or we shall be glad to
—- in it if you will telephone us
a is

List of Donors: LONDON. ’
2. B, Bell, Eaq.i........+5 $ 5.00 ot 2S Qeveeteens is nok at present consid- RUSH !

iss A. G, Barnes ...... 1.00 f any loans for the development of shipping i
C. F, Harrison & Co. Ltd... 15.00 | f¢ilities in the British West Indies, according to Sheriffs offer WINES
Mrs. Norah Wright ........ 1500 a Se Aottation, the Secretary of State for (Canada) ne
B'dos Electric S F . . wis ‘ rune. ta

Tita it Suge 10.00| , He stated this during a debate in the House of ees Sauterne
Barclays Bank |"... |... 10.00 | Commons on the Colonial Loans Bill, the purpose? \ Cranberry Jelly Liebfraumilch
Manning & Co, Ltd. |... |. 5.00|0f Which is to make it easier for Colonial terri-] Red Currant Jell (Sparkling)
Mrs Connelim.....4........ 5.00 tories to raise loans in London, as well as to pro- y Bern Castle

P. C. S. Maffei & Co, Ltd, 10.00




Bryden & Sons Ltd. ...... 10.00
Mrs, Alleyne AS 749 0-8 1.00
Mrs, H, M. S& cause: eee
Paradise Beach Club .. 10.00
Mrs, Blanch Gibbins ..... 3.00
Central Foundry Ltd. ..... 20.00
Sa 41.00
R. & G. Challenor ........ 10.00

Imperial Optical Company 5.00}
ae SS

Miss Sybil Chandler .00
OS ae a 2.00
Mrs. Violet Bowring ...... 2.40
H, Hinkson Innis Esq. .... 5.00



$155.40 |



ThanXing you in anticipation, |
Yours faithfully, |
WALTER MORRIS, |

Snr. Major, i

Divisional Commander,



has increased enormously sinee before the
war, according to Lord Lyle of Westbourne,

article in the “Financial Times.”

-- by —
ed in the United Kingdom if other members LIFE GUARD, BERGER and BRANDRAM-HENDERSON
of the Commonwealth were willing to re- VARNISH ES
Lord Lyle calculates that next year’s sup- — by —
plies of non-dollar sugar available for the BRANDRAM-HENDERSON, BERGER and RYLARDS
— at —

British beet-sugar production and 260,000



| mission that

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1952

ee
Make your selections early from our wide varicty of
Pulp Ware — Baby Baths, Trays, Bowls etc., Xmas Crackers—

eens se

“Britain's Sugar Sacrifice
Keeps Empire Supplied”

Lord Lyle’s Suggestion To End Rationing

LONDON
SUGAR is still rationed in Britain be-
cause consumption in the rest of the Empire












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the best in Town, Yardley’s Sets, Lentheric Sets, Manicure
Sets, Plastic Cosmetique Sets, Xmas Cards, etc.. etc.

THE WINDSOR PHARMACY
Telephone No, 2292

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

ENAMELS








president of Tate and Lyle, in a special

He suggests that sugar could be deration-

United Kingdom will comprise 1,725,000

tons from Empire sources, 625,000 tons from WILKINSON, & HAYNES co., LTD.

C. S, PITCHER & CO.

Phone 4472, 4 BECKWITH STORES

from European beet production. The Min-
istty of Food agrees with him, he says, that
the unrationed sugar requirements of the
United Kingdom will be 2,550,000 tons a
year—exactly matching next year’s esti-
mated supplies.

But the situation is complicated, he con-
tinues, because not all available Empire
- will reach Britain. Efforts will be
made to send as much as possible to Canada,




oats and Da Costa’s strike
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e
Black Pinhead Coating
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ning Wear ....... breeze-

light Cream Serge for





“This is because the whole structure of
the Commonwealth Sugar Agreement de-
pends on Canada taking’ sugar in the future
and therefore she must not be deprived of it
now,” he says. “There is also a considerable
benefit to be derived from Canada’s prefer-
ential duty rate.”

But Canada pays dollars for her sugar and
these are spent to buy dollar sugar to replace
the Empire supplies that have gone to
These replacement supplies are re-
garded by the Ministry of Food as available
not just for the United Kingdom, but for the
sterling area as a whole, says Lord Lyle.

NOT CLEAR

““Tt is not clear why such a view should be
held,” he continues, “because it is this coun-
try that undertakes to import from the Em-
pire at prices above world prices; it is this
country which guarantees to buy Cuban
sugar.

“Tf Canada were suddenly to decide to buy
all her supplies from, say, San Domingo, the
United Kingdom would be ‘burdened’ with
all the Empire sugar and the Cuban sugar.
A crisis of plenty would ensue,

“Though it appears illogical to view as a
sterling area problem one which is domi-
nated by United Kingdom agreements, we
must do so in order to appreciate, the pic-
ture which has been put before the Minister

y his advisers. It is not surprising that the
statistics show a dollar gap.”








































Jackets ..... also
Cream Gabardine and
White Tropicals.

Dinner

On this basis, Lord Lyle presents a new
set of figures, which show that a gap of
530,000 tons of sugar a year remains to be
filled before sugar can be derationed in Brit-
ain, Then he compares the present sugar
consumption of the sterling area countries
with the pre-war figures.

These figures show that total consumption
of the Empire importing countries has in-
creased from 427,000 tons in 1938 to an esti-
mated 730,000 tons in 1953, Local consump-
tion of the Empire sugar-exporting coun-
tries has increased over the same period
from 679,000 tons to 1,255,000 tons. In ‘ne
British West Indies, consumption of 53,000
tons in 1938 will go up to 128,000 tons in 1953,

But the United Kingdom, which consumed
2,404,000 tons of sugar in 1938, will get only
2,030,000 tons next year.

“By insisting on the global nature of the
problem,” adds Lord Lyle, “one is also faced
with the absurd paradox of the same Minis-
try with one hand limiting output in the
producing countries and with the other lim-
iting ‘consumption at home. We cannot have
it both ways. If there is a gap to be filled,
then some action should be taken to extend
the scope of the Commonwealth Sugar
Agreement and remove the present top
limit on production.

“If sugar is derationed here, the extra re-
quired will not come out of thin air. Unless
other members of the sterling area are wil-
ling to reduce consumption, the extra will
have to be bought and paid for in dollars.”

—B.U.P.

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The International Bankx’s mission to British
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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1952



Man Acquitted Of Murder Charge



Manslaughter Verdict
Returned By Jury

AN ASSIZE JURY after half an hour’s deliberation
yesterday found Roybert Sargeant, a 26-year-old shoe-
maker of Prospect; St. James, not guilty of murdering 43-
year-old Arnold Hope on August 22 this year, but of com-

mitting manslaughter.

His Lordship the Acting Chief

Justice, Mr, J. W. B- Chenery before whom the case was

heard, postponed sentence.

Sargeant was charged with murdering Hope as a result
of a blow with a piece of wood which fractured his skull.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solicitor
General, prosecuted for the Crown.
Mr. C. Husbands represented
Sargeant.

Outlining the case, Mr. Reece
said that Sargeant and Hope lived
at the same house. Sargeant was
the reputed husband of a young
woman called Ina Sandiford who
was Hope’s step daughter and who
lived at the same house with her
mother Eldora Hope.

Evidence would be given that
the evening the incident occurred
Hope had come home in a thunder-
ing rage due to his having heard
that it was being said that he had
been unable to give his wife a
night-gown on an occasion she was
sick at the hospital. He had a
knife and cut Sargeant. A.short
interval passed and after some
conversation between them, Hope
slashed at Sargeant with the knife.
Sargeant struck him with a piece
of wood on his head, though the
blow, it was said, was intended to
disarm him of the knife.

The Prosecution called 14 wit-
nesses.

Dr. K. Simon said that
August 25 he performed a
mortem on 43-year-old Hope.
Hope’s scalp was wounded. There
were contusions on the back and
above his right ear. His skull was
fractured from ear to ear. Death
was due to extensive haemor-
rhage and shock.

The blow that caused the
fracture was made with a blunt
instrument.Hope’s head could have
been fracturered the way it had
by a fall from a height.

Cross-examined he said it was
possible that a blow with a heavy
object could fracture a skull with-
out much force being used.
There had been one large wound
and two bruises. The bruise could
have been caused if Hope had
fallen.

Dr. A. C, Kirton said that he
examined Sargeant on August 25.
He had a wound on his foot
which could have been caused by
a knife or cutlass.

Superintendent Simmonds said
he charged Sargeant with mur-
dering Hope.

Cross-examined he said that
Sargeant’s father was buried the
same evening Sargeant gave his
statement to the volice.

Sgt. Louis Marshall said that on
August 22 about 9.50 p.m., he
went to Prospect, St. James, at
Hope’s house. Blood stains were
on the floor. The Police carried
away a ladder which was in the
yard of the house.

Arrested Sargeant

On August 24 Hope died and he
arrested Sargeant and took him
to Holetown Police Station. Sar-
geant gave the police a statement.
In this statement he said that
when he reached home on August
22, someone told him that Arnie
was out to pick a noise with some-
one. Hope had heard it being
said that while his wife was sick
in hospital he (Hope) had been
unable to give her a night-gown.
Hope came home sometime after
this and began to quarrel. Hope
said that someone had mentioned
his name at the Foundry where
he worked and he knew who it
was. He (Sargeant) was about to
reply to Hope when (Hope) cut
him with a cutlass on his foot.
Hope said that he had intended
cutting a woman who had just
gone out of the house and (Sar-
geant) asked Hope how that could
be so when the woman was not
in the house when he (Hope)

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swung the knife. Hope continued
in a rage and he (Sargeant) was
attempting to go into the house
when Hope slashed at him with
the knife. He stepped back in the
yard for a piece of wood he saw,
attempted to strike Hope on the
arm which held the knife, but hit
him on his head.

Cress examined he said that
when he went to Hope’s home
Eldora Hope told him that Hope
had cut Sargeant on his foot, Part
of the ladder he took away from
the house was sawn off. When
Sargeant said in his statement he
baw the piece of ladder he took
it to mean that he had sawed off
the piece of ladder and not that
he had seen it.

Smelled Of Alcchol

Dr. Colin Vaughn said that on
August 22 about 9 p.m. he ex-
amined Hope. He smelled of al-
cohol. His skull was fractured.

Cross-examined he said he
would not say that the fact that
Hope had been’ drinking alcohol
would not have made his skull
any better but it would scarcely
have made it any worse.

Dr. Skomorok said he examined
Hope on August 23. Hope’s skull
was fractured.

Dr. H, G, Massiah said he also
examined Hope on August 23 and
Hopé’s skull was fractured.

P.C, Ferdinand Searles said that
on August 24 he was sent to
Hope’s wife Eldora Hope. She
gave him a ladder. The following
day he again went to Hope's
house and this time Eldora Hope
handed him a knife and saw.

He was present on August 24
when Sargeant was charged by
Superintendent Simmonds and
when he made a statement to Sagt.
Marshall, The following day he
accompanied Sargeant to Dr. Kir-
ton who attended a wound on
Sargeant’s foot.

Cross-examined he said he did
not know whether the saw Eldora
Hope gave him was the one used
in sawing the ladder.

Ina Sandiford was then called.
She broke down and wept be-
fore she could give her evidence
and had to be assisted from the
witness stand.

Ezra Nathaniel Browne said he
was in a verandah opposite Hope’s
house about 7,30 p.m. on August
22 when he saw a light in Hope’s
house go out. Shortly after
Sargeant came out of the house
with a piece of. wood in his hand.
About half an “hour Ifer he went
to the house and saw Hope lying
on the floor bleeding from his
head.

Called To House

George Sandiford, Ina Sandi-
ford’s brother, said that on Aug-
ust 22 he was at his home _ not
far from Hope’s house. About 7.30
someone called him and he went
te Hope.’s Hope was lying on
the fioor and bleeding from his
head. He left there to get a car
to take Hope to the hospital. He
saw Sargeant and asked him
what had happened. Sargeant
said that Hope had attacked him
with a knife and he had struck

got struck on his head.
Cross-examined he said



HOTEL MANAGERS, representatives of the Barbados Publicity Committee and the Press yesterday
visited the new branch of the Royal Bank of Canada at “the Village”, Hastings and were afterwards
entertained to lunch hy the Manager of the Royal Bank of Canada, Mr. H. B. Ince.





VISITORS TO NEW BANK

Left to right are:—

Mr. Winston Marson, Mrs. H. B. Ince, Miss Rosemary Lewis, Mrs. H. L. Inniss, Mr. R Martin, Mr.
R. Talon, Mr. A. C. Boyce, Mr. H. L. Inniss, Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C., Mr. H. B. Ince, Mr. R. L. Ellis,

BARBADOS





Mr. F. J. Cole, Mrs. R. L. Ellis and Mr. Norman Mitcheil.









Committee Appointed

To Discuss Amendmenis

To Vestry Act

THE St. Joseph Vestry yesterday with the exception
of Mr. L. E: Smith, M.C.P.; agreed to the appointment
of two delegates to form a general committee for the pur-
pose of discussing amendments to the Vestry Act

his was decided after the Ves-
try had considered a circular letter
from the Vestry of St. John deal-
ing with the matter.
will take place on December 10 at

The meeting

the Parochial Buildings.

The two delegates appointed are
and Mr. W. R.

Mr. H. A. C:
Coward.

Giving his reason for not sup-
porting the appointment of the two
delegates, Mr. Smith said that he
was a member of the Select Com.
mittee appointed to consider the
Maude Bill and had already sup-
through

ported its

arter

passage

House with amendments.

After the Vestry had agreed to
the appointment of the two dele-
Rev. L. C.

gates, the Chairman,

Mallalieu suggested that. members
should consider whether there was
artything in the Vestry Act
should like changed regardless of

what anyone else might want.

He said that the heaviest burden
of the work of the Vestry was a
matter of Poor Relief and under
heading, he would
representatives

that

to

consider

possibility of making

that governed poor law guardians
work more flexible so_ that
could develop relief work further

afield,

| Government had
lending money

}scheme for
| labourers to

that | no income was
Sargeant had told him to go back! the Poor Law Guardians if he or

assist

the

they

like the
the

He felt that the Poor Law Act
should be so amended as to allow
the Guardians to handle such
cases. :

Mr. J. A. Haynes said that he
had dealt with the matter during
the last Elections and since he was

in the House. He felt that the
practice of discrimination was
absolutely absurd, but Govern-

ment still stuck to it.

He said that it would be a good
idea if they could get their repre-
sentatives in the House of Assem-
bly to see if the matter could not
be dealt with even before the
Maude Bill which, if
passed, would take sometime be-
fore it came into operation,

Mr. W. T. Gooding enquired i
the Vestry of St. John had sent
any recommendations to _ their
Vestry dealing with the proposed
amendments to the Vestry Act
The clerk replied in the affirma-

tive and Mr. Gooding suggested
that such recommendations be
passed on to the two delegates.

He later moved that the delegates
attend the meeting and then re-

regulations port back to the Vestry. This was
agreed to.
they . .
Mrs. Clara Miller, of Horse
Hill, was awarded a_ Frizer’s
an excellent Widow’s Annuity,
to ® * Me *
in the Arising out of the minutes it

them
at the hand with the knife with) building or making repairs to their
apiece of wood and Hope had|homes, but the poor person who
|was not a labourer with little or
turned down by

was disclosed that the roof of the
Rectory was in a State of disre-
pair and a new one was needed.
As there was no money to have
it done this year, the Vestry de-

to the house for his pants. Money| she asked for assistance in a simi- cided that the matter should be
he had |!lar direction.

| exe
\@

was in the pockets and
taken a dollar of this money to
@ On Page 6.

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PAGE FIVE



Delegates For St. James





Meeting of the Vestry. The joint meetir be At the last eeting of t St
St. James Vestry yesterday. Mr. held on December 10 Michael Vest Hon. V. C. Gale
A. L. Jordan and Mr. J H The two representatives were Churchwarden, and Mr, E. D,
Wilkinson were appointed § to selected when the Vestry con- Mottley were appointed to attend
attend as delegates a meeting of sidered a letter from the Vestry of the meeting. :
representatives of all Vestries to S John, a cor of which ha The roof of St. Silas Chapel
consider and make recommenda- bee sent to ‘the respective was recently repaired. This was
tions regarding suggestions for Vestries, inviting them to send brought to the attention of the
mendments to the Vestries Act Tepresentatives to discuss the St. James Vestry yesterday by the
} and other Acts relating to ‘the matter Churchwarden Mr. A, L. Jordan

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Districts |e *

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in Presentation
Tins and Bottles

@ From Page 1
|
\aany “DU BARRY”
|

enced the heaviest fall when 2.15
inchés were recorded, At Central,
the next heaviest fall, 1.90 inches,











was recorded. .
: ial ’ Golden Morn }

Of, the other Districts, only z The Blue Lagoon |
Districts ‘A’, District ‘D’, District : map The Heart of a Rose
‘E’, and Four Roads_ registered | * A Bu + t a eben :
any fall at all. | ie Re OE Vistas

The returns for the 24 hours | $9} By “CUSSON”
ended 6 o’clock yesterday morn- Dy i
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District A. .41; District D. .75; bid pnearinl t.capner |
District E.; .3; Holetown 2.15 and Ss ue yacinth
Four Roads mp By “MORNY” |

mere. wat |

7 French Fern
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if
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; ® From Page 1 | No. 5, Pink Mimosa,
Ministers “Priority” list but sev- , “Gardenia”, Decision, |
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Prime Minister also decided et
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‘ 3 J welat”’ ete,

United Kingdom Chancellor of the em bai ]
Exchequer Mr. R. A, Butler to & Price from $1.08—$14.10 |
make a detailed study of Com-|Â¥ |
monwealth trade and finance & e
problems. Important policy FR sce Our Show Windows foil |
changes are expected to emerge ; .
from this study, ger XMAS PRESENTS

The Chairman extended the ij For the Whole Family
Season's Greetings to members as |
yesterday’s meeting would prob-



ably be the last for the year.
Mr. J. A. Haynes recipocated BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

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PAGE SIX



Man Acquitted Of Murder Charge

@ From Pace 5.

pay taxi fare to take Hope to the
hospital.

Fourteen-yvear-old Clayton Har-
ris said that he was on Prospect

Road in front of Hope’s house on
August 22, He heard Eldora Hope
Arnold's wife and Ina outside the
house Arnold Hope came out
with a knife and Ina and Eldora
ran up the road, Hope went in
the house, took up a lamp and dis-
appeared into the back of the
house, Shortly after the lamp
went ouband the house was in
darkness, He heard a noise like
someone falling. Sargeant came
out through the back door.

Ina Sandiford said that Fldora
Hope was her mother, George
Sandiford her brother and Hope
her mother’s husband, Roybert
Sargeant was her fiance and lived
at their home.

-Actised Sargeant

About ¢ p.m. Hope left home
and semetime after returned, He
said thatâ„¢Roybert had been at
the Foundry and told men there
that her mother had been in the
hospital-eneé had had to borrow a
night-gown, Hope rushed at Ruy-
bert with a knife and immediate-
ly after she saw a cut on Roy-
bert’s foot. She ran at her
brother,..George.

Her- mother who was not at
home When Hope first started to
quarrel ¢ame waile ihe quarre:
‘was going on and went back out
soon after,

Cross-examined she said that
when Roybert Sargeant came
home she had told him that “the
devil was out.” When Hope ac-
cused him of telling the men who
worked at the Foundry things
concerning his wife, Roybert had
denied it.

Eidora Hope said that Arnold
Hope was her husband. Ina was
her daughter and Sargeant was
Ina’s reputed husband.

On August 22 she went to work
and returned home after 7 p.m.
When she reached home she heard
her husband’s voice in a rage. She
saw blood on the floor. Sargeant
was in the kitchen and her hus-
band was walking up and down
swearing and saying, “Somebody
is going to get killed here tonight.
I can smell it. I can feel it. T can
see it,” Her husband held a knife
in his hand. She went to him
and told him to give her the knife.
He held the knife poised and wept
as he said, “Don’t come to me
Eldora for you may be the one
that would get killed.” On hear-
ing this she ran out of the house

Before this Sargeant had show-
ed her a cu

Sometime after she came back
and heard Hope say that men
where he worked had said that he
was not even in a position to give
her a night-gown. Hope also said
that someone had said that Sar-
geant had told people that.

Didn’t Smell Alcohol

She didnot go near enough to
her a Ind to smell whether
there was. the smell of alcohol
about him,

Her husband and Sargeant used
to get on MÂ¥ell. Actually, if there
chanced ta be any talic in the home
concerning Sargeant, her husband



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would speak on Sargeant’s behalf.
Sargeant was mostly home at
night and the quarrei on August
22 was the first between thom.

The ladder she gave the Pol-
ice belonged to her husband and
used to be at theéshome. When she
left home for wOrk on August 22
it was whole.

Cross-examined she said that
her husband had been swearing a
great deal that evening. He was
behaving as though he was drunk.
Her husband was once taken to
the Police Magistrate with a view
to sending him to the Mental Hos-
pital.

Her husband used to complain
of headaches. He had told her
that he had got a hard blow on his
head while working in América.

She had a brother called Leon-
ard Sandiford, but they were not
very friendly.

Leonard Sandiford said he was
Hope’s brother-in-law. On August
22 about 6.30 p.m. he was speak-
ing with a neighbour about 40
yards from Hope’s house when
he heard Hope speaking inf a loud
voice. He could not tell what he
Was saying. He heard an alarm
and went to the house which was
in darkness,

When he entered he saw Hope
lying on the floor with blood flow-
ing around him,

Croas-exemined he said he first
saw Hope that evening about 6
p’clock when Hope came te hi
home. When Hope left him he
went straight home. He was the
first person that visited the house
after the incident. When he was
speaking to Hope, Hope was quite
sober.

Leonard Sandiford was the last
witness the Prosecution called.

No Malice

Mr. Husbands said that malice
was an essential ingredient of the
charge.of murder and from the
evidence there was no suggestion
that Sargeant felt any malice to-
wards Hope. Rather it was the
other way. Hope was the aggres-
bor. So if only on the ground of
malice, the charge of murder could
not hold. ,

There was much provocation,
and if when Hope cut Sargeani,
Sargeant had struck him the fatal
blow, there would have been jus-
tification for the blow. But put-
ting aside the fact that there was
no malice and the fact that there
had been provocation, the defence
were saying that the blow was
struck in self defence, It wes when
Hope slashed at him with the
knife that Sargeant struck.

The test of self.deferve was
whether: an accused stught to
aveid the fight. No one could say
that Sargeant wanted to fight, He
had been cut and had fot retali-
ated. He had been attacked before



the Jact slashing out with the knife V.

by Hope to an extent that would
Wave given any man prounds for
fighting, but he had avoided
the fight. He had no wish what-
ever for the fight.

When Sargeant in his statement
eaifd that he saw a piece of wood
nnd when Hope attacked him he

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stepped back and picked it uj
Sargeant meant he saw with hi

that fargeant snatched up the

unfortunatly hitting him on his

to acquit Sargeant

in a trermendous temper. It was
not to be wondered at that when
Ww caw Sargeant, he picked a roW

he aid nat.

Court to be sympathetic towards
Sargeant. Sentence was post- most all day here. Mrs. Turner

poned, and Mrs. Ascough also spoke,

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eyes and did not mean he cut of!
the piece of wood as the police we
were Suggesting
There was 110 sawirg of the wood
. day
to imply premeditation It was .

n the erur of ft moment

tts

ni struc: at Hope’s hand,
Report

Beside The Point

Repor

created

Ravee said that the facts
were simple. Whether Flope was
under the influence of alcoh:! or
not he came heme that evening

him One would heve

thought that when Hope cut Sar-

WI. Conference

Stirdy Report

Our Own Corresponde

ary Session

from the Administrators Commit-
ee, the first of three committees

the Conference 25/- for wounding
before the close. Bynoe (16) of Westbury Road, |
St. Michael on his left hand with!

vill dis



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Training

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Discussions

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Ag. Governor At
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© From Page 1

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Montego, Bay to- Acting Police

recommendati District “A” yesterday
~ tS year-old labourer Sydney Alleyne
of Carrington Village, St. Michael |

and Technical a bottle.

and Labour Productiv-

There wa; no point in bringing ‘ty are r i
e ready a -
a saw that vsed to be at the house me ready and will be discuss

in the Court. Because a piece of
the ladder might have been sawn
ff, it did not mean that Sargeant
sawed it.

There was evidence to show
that Hope was in a rage and the
medical testimony that he was yidae for
under the influence of alcohol. sd

In the circumstances of the case
no prosecution cou'd ask them to
bring in a verdiet of guilty. Te
ask them to do that would be ask-
ng them to stain their hands with
blcod of an innocent man. : ;
Therefore he would ask them how: tie tage ts Gear ae
the area as a whole.”



“the problems



he would have cooled down, fortunate in having these two key’ jext morning

8

himself. When he said he stepped 3:15.
back for the wood he should not
have stepped back and réturned,
but should have gone out of thu
house altogether.

The real issue in the case was
whether the provoeation was
sufficient to provoke a reasonable
man to lose his self contr’.

One thing, provecation. itself

that the jury wished the cold.



Coastal Station

that they can now, eommuni-

North Star, s.¢ Drina,

stations cited in the island,” Sign
her Sergeant had sawn th: @d: Turner,

wond or saw the wood when he His
told the police, “I saw_the woo,’

Excellency spént three

Here he was met by Mr. M. E.
Walter, Acting Deputy Engineer,
Carrington and Mr, C, J. V, Law-
son, Divisional Engineer, who had
just returned from Dominica,

It was from Carrington that His
Excellency spoke to London and
In London hé spoke
to technical operator John Stan-

not reduce an offence of jey Dennis ,
nurder to manslaughter. hae oe wae a Londoner who

After His Lordship summed up
the case the jury retired for half
an hour and then returned the
verdict of not guilty cf murder but still snowing.
manslaughter, The forernan “No,” but that it was still pretty
His Excellency then told
him that it had been raining al-

New York,

Twenty minutes later His Ex-
cellency was recalled to the cir-
cuit to exchange greetings with
His Excellency asked
the operator whether he had ever
cate with the following ships througn Visited Barbados and went on to
tell him that 500 of his country-
men — members of the Virginia

New York,

The Néw York operator
gave his name as Reilly.

missing.



Sgt. Scott

His Excellency asked it it was Bridge (Police Station
Dennis replied Alleyne after a

of Commerce—

Pa!

Man Fined
» For Wounding

KINGSTON, Dec. 1.
st Indian Conternide'tn Plen- . His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith
Magistrate of
fined 48-)

This fine is to be paid in 14| snduse Dodd's
days with an alternative of one yeas tues tp See eee
to-day centred Month’s imprisonment with hard | poisons

arcund resolulions from Admin~ labour.
tive kom gpory’g Report on
over population and immigration
The Conference ac- threw a broken
cepted .the resolution which pro-
territorial Government
to the Secretariat of the
Commission and the DISCHARGED

atsorb immigrants ~

and recommended a technical peek: Eee
Cc nference

Alleyne who pleaded not guilty
bottle across
Chapman Street while Bynoe
was playing with another boy. |



37-year-old
labourer of Jessamy Lane, St.
Michael was discharged by His
Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith yester-
day when he was charged with
stealing £11 10s, 4d. from Sydney
Goddard of Nelson Street,

Mr. J. E. T. Braneker appeared
for Forde. Goddard told the court
that Forde used to work in his
club at Nelson Street and was in
charge of everything. On Novem-_
ber 28, about 11.30 p.m, he left |
£11 10s. 4d. in the cash box. The
the money was

© . Before discharging Forde, His
quarters of an hour at Boarded Worship told Goddard that ‘he
meade no difference, The fact re- Hall, and arrived at Carrington, had not proved how Forde had

mained that he intended arming Receiving Station shortly after carried away his money.

INDECENT LANGUAGE

A fine of 40/+ to be paid in
14 days or one month’s imprison-
ment with hard labour was im-
posed on Joseph Alleyne (41) of
Thyme Bottom, Christ Church by
His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith who
found him guilty of using indecent
language near Probyn Street on}
telephone operator November 29.
for nearly six years,





complaint was
made to him by someone. The!
defendant while under arrest con- |
tinued to use indecent language.

“Alleyne appeared to be drunk}
while he was using the language.
Sgt. Seott told the court. }

INQUEST FIXED

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith
yesterday fixed the
the death of six-year-old Sheila
Ishmael of Watkins
Michael for Saturday December 6

They were chartering a &t 10 a.m, at the District “A” | e

ship and for two weeks they would Police Court,
s.8. Ciudad de Barquisimeto tour through Haiti, Venezuela, .{ ‘ —————————
es. Canadian Highiander, 4s. 8, Paula, Martinique, Puerto Rico and Bar- Sheila Ishmael died. at the
«8. Tamare, s.*. Fenheim, s.8, Callisto, pados.
. Captain Theo, s.s. Akaroa, s.s. 8. ‘
Luisa, s.s. Ocean Monarch, 8.5. Argen-
tina, s,s. Casablanea, 8.8, Philosopher,
s 8. Patuca, s.¢. Athelduchess, 5.8 Cam- .
pas, 8.5. Alcoa Pennant, s.s. Celilo, 5s, and Mrs, Turner were entertained

ie enn ne Avuasta sy? to tea by Mr, Ascough and par
fm 8.8 Giule, ; 5.6 Monte “Atnboto, in the Deputy Engineer's off

Carrington,

inquest into

Alley, St.

General Hospital on Saturday,
November 29, five hours after she
was admitted suffering from burns

After the tour His. Excellency on ‘her body.

A post mortem examination was
performed at the General Hospi-
t ortuary by Dr. A, S, Ashby.

Anthony |



MAKE CANADA your crossroads
to the world—via TCA. 4.’s_only
a few comfortable hours to Mon~
treal or Toronto
Skyliners.

For Complete information,

see your Travel Agent or — ye
GARDINER AUSTIN & = ~

co., LTD.,

Lower Broad Street,
Bridgetown.

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1952
EE,













in 4-engined
vane



|
to the,
arrested |

VeniTas =

OREBSURE LAMP



... OF BEAUTY & CHARM

FRENCH PERFUMES :

By Lanvin—My Sin, Scandal, Ar-
pege, Preterte

By Guerlain—Shalimar, L’Heure,
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Marchel Rochas—Femme, Mous-
seline ete,

Chanel—No, 5

Jean Patou—Joy, Moment Su-
preme, Amour Amour

Ciro—Reflexions, Surrender, Dan-
ger

Worth--Je Reviens, Dans la Muit,
ete.

Caron—Bellodgia, Muit de Noel,
ete,

BREEESEEEEF ESE FE



Colognes—Yardley, Atkinson, 4711,
Bourjois, Rogers and Gillet

French Face Powder

Presentation Sets by Yardley, Max
Factor, Goya, Cussons, Rich-
ard Hud Nut,

Morny Bath ang Toilet Soap

A Wonderful

range of Exclusive

Gifts by Glizabeth
Arden



Morny Talc. and Bath Powder in
Gardenia, Jasmine, French
Fern, Verbena, Sardalwood.

Vanity Cases, Comb and Brush
Sets.

Trade Mark of Perfection



GALK'S KEROSENE COOKER: —



THREE-BURNER COOKER

fad TWO-BURNER



ii i it i i iat i ett iit tl iene tt ie att ia i tl

VEN 4,

x oF
oys & Girls

Father X'mas filled with Toffees

Sharp Toffee Decorated Tins—84c, & $1.48

a, pe Toffee Decorated Tins—54c., &

ap Toffee Decorated Tins—$1.32
ete.

Pascall’s Marshmallows, Barley Sugar etc.

Caley’s Crawford Chocolates

Walters Palm Toffee Decorated—4-Ib tins

Cadbury Choclolates—}-!) and 1-th Boxes

X'mas Stockings

X’mas Snow Houses

a Soap—Father X’mas Snow

en

Wardonia, Gillette, Schick and Rolls
Razors

Fountain Pen and Pencil Sets

Shaving Sets in Leather Cases

Shaving Brushes

Atkinson's Shaving Mugs and Travel Sets
Macgrer Shaving Sets

Yardley Shavings Bowls and Gift Sets

Wallets, Tray Purses

Cigarette Cases and Lighters
Cigarettes in Presentation Boxes
Dunhill, Comoy and Mayfair Pipes
Jamaica Cigars

Hair Brushes

es

nee
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1952 PAGE SEVEN

SWAMP-ROOT

There's no need to go around feeling
miserable and worn-out, because you have
UNHEALTHY SADNEYS. Take SWAMP-
ROOT! Miraculous SWAMP-ROOT will
stimulate and clean your kidneys! It will
help them purify your blood of the poisons
that make you ache all over. You'll feel like
new again! No backache, no headache, no

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GOVT. SEATS FOR CORONATION

30,000 For OCEAN BED
eee EXPLORERS
Overseas SAIL HOME
: Visitors
} our Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell, |

An unusual voyage discov-

ery, during which a small British
Errol Inniss, brother of Alonza| The total number of seats in pe Rigs ogee 8, Mpa age

Inniss produced a deed of gift to| stands erected by the British 7 adhe :

the Court which he said was|Government for the Coronation

given to him by his father some-/ will be about 100,000, A third of





Claim To Land
Disallowed

The claim which Alonza Inniss |
of St. Peter made in the Original |
Court of Jurisdiction of the As- |
sistant Court of Appeal for 32
perches of land situated at Sweet |
Bottom, St, Peter, left to him by

father Joseph Nathaniel In-|
Ss, was,disallowed by His Hon-







OUTLOOK BLEAK TO LOOKOUTS IN KOREA

Sr





















f
of



end early next month,
The naval survey ship Challen-
ger (1,400 tons) is due back



ne > 7 . 5 : in weariness! SWAMP-ROOT works fast,
¥ i ag - Eainchie inpenaiied tb Boovead will go to wisttene from the Portsmouth after two and a half too, because it’s a liquid and your body
J. E. T. | Branck mmonwealth and Colonies, years, absorbs it quickly! Don’t take chances wish
icitors sparen te Serta This was announced by Mr. In the Mediterranean, Pacific, dee tieiih a pond hidneye—tales SWAMP.
After the tend Wns adertiond. David Eccles, United Kingdom Atlantic and many out-of-the- ROOT. Reliable SWAMP-ROOT is made
‘ : ; ;|Minister of Works, when he way seas, the task of those in : ae .
Alonza Inniss filed a claim on the | > ’ ’ 7

from the oldest medicine in the world:
herbs and roots!) GET DR. KILMER’S
SWAMP-ROOT TODAY!

grounds that he was entitled to scribed his ministry’s plans for
the portion of land since he was | Providing the “neccessary accom-
the eldest son and heir at law to|â„¢modation, lighting, and decora-

the Challenger has been to find
out about the deepest parts of the
ocean



his father’s estate, | tions. With the ship’s company of | 2
He denied that his father had| A proportion of the overseas less than 100, there are three |
made a deed of gift to his brother | representatives will be in specially eae Sev enty ~four of
because he could not read or| built decorated stands in Pariia- those in the Challenger have =
write, ment Square, where a grand been in the ship throughout the |

|
|
voyare |
The voyagers made contact with |
solids more than six miles down.
The world's deepest sounding was

Errol Inniss who lives at Cul-|}
loden ‘Road, St. Michael, called |
witnesses to the court .who said
that Joseph Nathaniel Inniss was

design is planned to represent all
the realms and territories of which
the Queen is head. Foliage and
plants specially flown from the

A PRODUCT OF KILMER & CO.

able mad ¢ ri i obtained in the “trench” between :
a ig so.78 ne ~ wnat ere | Commonwealth countries may be Quam and Yap, in the western| * ra ' years
Sent tis Santhd aha de em la feature of the decorations, Pacific—5940 fathoms, —LES. |

Errol tanies to be added to his The Government is allotting



4,000 seats to tickets agencies for
purchase by overseas visitors, at
prices of from ten to thirty pounds
($48 to $144),

Stands in the Mall are already

account as a trustee.

KOREANS FOR
C’WEALTH DIVISION



“Hot flashes” of change of life stopped

or strikingly relieved
in 63-80% * of the cases

.
Sootless Liner |

| fighting | ~ ®
E RAVAGED FACE of a Korean hil! near Sniper Ridge bears stark witness to the bitter see-saw <
aS weary American soldiers keep a sharp lookout from their observation post. Overlooking Triangle Ss n Tia





SEOUL, Nov. 30. |being built. Construction of the ‘ t st is an excellent vantage point in clear weather. (International Radiophoto) A NEW “Sootless” liner, the
Lt, Gen, William Bridgeford, | Westminster Abbey stands will en da einen en och ————~ 14,500-ton Uganda, is ready for | in doctors’ tests!
Commanding British troops in ; |

start on the lst December, and

her trials on the Clyde.
work on others, including those in

Japan and Korea said the British All grit and soot are extracted

Those suffocating “heat waves”
had agreed to incorporate 1,000

SPIRIT OF KINDNESS

ar’ fr vaste’ fheee | - alternating with nervous,
Koreans in the First Common- | Pavttameat Squnee wit dart Ueur > ag ses of the! clammy feelings — and accom-
An. Parliament Square, will start in ganda’s boilers before _ they “ss irri-

wealth Division —C.P. ’ saad : a ees oe panied often by restless irr
, the New Year. reach the funnel, They are flush- | tability and nervousness — are
———| Speaking of the Abbey decora- S.P.C.A, talk over Rediffusion last night given by the ‘oe of the ship- below water | wel}-known to women suffering
tions, the Minister described the Secretary, Mrs. Redman pa the functionally-caused distress

The Uganda, latest ship of the . us "
British India Steam Navigation | of middle life “change”!

Company’s fleet, is due to join | You want relief from such suf-
her sister ship Kenya on the East | fering. And—chances are—you
Africa run , ean get it. Thrilling relief!
' Thanks to two famous Lydia

blue and gold brocade which will
cover the frontal of stands and
boxes. Carpets in the Abbey will
be two shades of blue in the nave
and pale gold in the theatre. It

Pyor r hea and ‘Sch. ‘Emeline’
Trench Mouth Brings Cargo

ON BEHALF of the Society for the Prevention of
Cruelty to Animals, I would like to talk about Cows, Pigs,
Goats and Sheep.






Amosan Works so fast and so certain





PILES



ran into many English editions,
was banned in Ireland, and read
all over the world. London Films
are now making it into a film with
Jan Dalrymple (“Target for To-

We ourselves may become infec-
ted with disease through drinking
dirty milk.

Now contrary to popular belief
the PIG is naturally one of the

be groomed like the goats with a
hard brush, removing all the
matted woolly pieces that only
collect dirt and vermin and must
be most uncomfortable for them.

for the



will see how easy it is for the milk , ar ee . ij f ~dMancent, Local agents

fen besa ona ore mouth aha ten British camera teams are now in the pails to. become dirty if See er seen ale gaits in bor wR hiander are Gardiner Austin
Mauey wank Go telirinor ents pereae Shooting background settings in the milker is not careful to keep qe, and their skins clean, They & Co, Ltd,
Don't take a chance on losing your teeth or West Africa for 4 new film based it clean. Then how easy the milk pte | frighdiy ana like ountle 4 ea ae
aha heart trouble: cee Amosen tien gear on Graham Greene's best-selling could become infected with germs tavediing sata ail animals RAIN DELAYS WORK
chemist today under this Iron-clad guaran- (Ge “The Heart of the Matter”. if the milker had dirty hands or ~~ Ce dil ~Schooners Frances W. Smith
Amosa pqrothing as the pacdeo eon in West Africa, were suffering from some disease. SHEEP like plenty of green aud “Luctile M, Smith which |

ur its Dublication Ge ee = Many germs live very easily in pasture feeding and regular water- arrived in port last week within |
Yor Pyorrhea--Trench Mouth | 00k of the month in ‘the cum milk unless great care is taken, jing and the sheep here should See ye nouice of aaah comer “ware

terday still unloading their
“The delay is due to the|

rainy weather,

ye
cargoes.
present

OIL TANKER

Snfferers from the maddening irritation, | ight)” producing, and George ;. ° actic animals NOne of these animals should be on Dutch oil tanker Rodas |
the exhausting, agonising pain caused by More O’Ferrall (“Angels One ee % ar a. isahoak on ‘an eee ie “e aud alt here on Sunday fram
piles—do not wait until piles (hemor-|*/Ve") directing. The central it would be quite possible to make WedamaLe ‘nai eelams. mt ee Trinidad with gasolene a

thoids) reach such a terrible state that a

serious operation may be necessary. Ask

your chemist all about thés special remedy,
He knows the ingredients from which
this inexpensive and scientific remedy is
made, He can show you, too, the special
applicator fixed to each tube of Man Zan,

character — over whom the con-
troversy raged—is being played by
Trevor Howard (“Outcast of the
Island”) and his wife Elizabeth
Allan. O’Ferrall, recently visit-
ed Sierra Leone to choose Loca-
| tions for the cameramen. “The

a pet of a young pig, they are
very amusing. Dirty surroundings,
garbage and other impure food
and lack of exercise are responsi-
ble for most of his diseases, Sun-
shine, clean food, pure air and

Heart of the Matter” goes into ‘water, comfortable and dry quar-

If people would but realize that
kindness repays in monetary re-
ward there would be far less
cruelty, The Peasant owner who
sends his stock to market will be
repaid many times over, if the
stock arrives in good condition. ,

diesel oil, Agents for the Rodas |
are Da Costa & Co., Ltd.
ate ‘

alti 5 diness
cultivation of the spirit of kin

to animals is a starting point to- |
wards that larger humanity which |
includés one’s fellows, both young





















; . ; ince . wer Captain C, R. Polkinghorne,
is likely that the Abbey and the The Cow is a lovely gentle creature and should never F B in ae ch the Weanis Pinkham medicines!
Special Annexe which is being be frightened or hurried in any way, it will effect both the rom ole Wank $606 Bs iGhdat ‘wile ah oa ittdoctors' texts, Lydia Pinkham’s
op ni OUPS | buitt for the occasion will be open animal and the milk if either is allowed. re ie company 34 years ago. He lives| [OMPOUnd ane ees eo end How Lydia Pinkham’s works
io ss 4 for view by the public for three ; The auxiliary schooner Eme-| at Friston, near Eastbourne. 10% (respectively) of the cases It acts through @ woman's sym-~
7 AR a or four weeks after the Corona- The quantity of milk depends swine clean, dry and free from line Which arrived on Saturday}! With him'is Chief Officer J. A, tested, Complete or striking relief! See ie eine as vem £0, ctee \
a: % Wit tion, upon the amotint and quality of draughts, ew from sritish Guiana was yester- Patterson, from Baillieston, Glas- Amazing, you say? Not to the . other funotionally-caused dis-
| I A dat F the food, care and condition of the The original home of ne Oh ~ yoeene its teen, nad | SOW who was liaison officer of | many thousands of women who 4, tresses of “change of life.” . }
ccommodation or , 7 ich s 2scrupu- was the East, where from the from the various city firms and| the Ttalian hospital ship Toscana know from experience w! these - a ——
sos Satie sleah tent a bet Revs cie ‘earliest times it was domesticated animal - drawn vehicles were} jn 1944, Py Lydia Pinkham medicines can do! ; rye
Overseas Visitors ty of light and air. Cows should and highly prized for its milk, parked alongside the aman The Uganda, with steam tur- | aa gation — 5 ate very Dow's pel i Off Get Ladia Pink
; Kec rater °' ie’ s . ies wait se . pir respective ines ve ; 9° — a xert tifleally ham’ new,
; , Four thousand London house- be given ony of — ae The milk a la of e eon eae wes Sater Wigs peaecuve | oes & en —— po Sulwednel, soothing effect! improved ‘Tablets wii added tron
i m ee, sa Gav>s § aa erably according ) s quotas, ‘ , , is e9 a aser-| ‘* 4 :
ti hy, MG holders have responded to the pavers a ete aie tue oe re is fed. charcoal firewood and matches. | vice speed of 16 knots * Try Lydia Pinkham’s on the basis © (trial size only 59¢)
Mf OM ee invitation of the Coronation CU8h brushing every rar A ioe eee rae toe mags tee et Te Emeline is under the com There are 890,000 cubic feet of | Pf medieal evidence! See if you, too, ae PREIS — tne —— See the Saas
Wee Stas engl ; z é ski / be. kept clean and g attende yoats are now mi oe 2 . p ae aU, b TeeL O lessed rom onal pains, cramps out”.
Bleeding gums, sore mouth, or loose Accommodation , Committee — to Siatihal : terevenitne disease and pred "eka: will ave faeee 5 mand of Captain G. Sealy and is|space in her five cargo holds errib ct flashes" and wankivene feelings and other’ discemtore of
teeth mean that you are a vietln of Pyor- offer hospitality in their homes to insure comfort and content- quarts of milk a day, but a good ©MSigned to the Schooner eat Passenger capacity is 300. ‘ common in ;‘change of life,” monthly menstrual periods! -..~
1ea of Trench . or e bat rigt sf ‘ arts é ay, a g ; ee att 2
inat wil eventually Cale you tp ieee ai car visitors to the Corona- ment. Cows need shade in which general average is 2 quarts as-a ‘tS’ Association. | LE es
before your time, Bince the great World The lowest pri to rest, if none is available, yield of a goat in its prime. Goats GpnpRAL CARGO SSS
War these mouth diseases have spread St price asked for bed erect supports and place palm keep in a more healthy condition ch i
tite tee Chatto oh of scan ave cuts and breakfast is fifteen shillings Jeaves across them to provide a on boats wild land than of suc- The Harrison line steamship
are sufferers sooner or later. e-warned in ($3.60) a night, the highest four reat from the sun, Milking cows . Meee Pace . “eR nae Rar ver the
time and stop these diseases before it is | guineas ($20), A retreat from sun. culent grass, as they get more Biographer arrived over the
too late, because they often cause hot only ($9) » Average is 37s. 6d. are sensitive creatures oe need sf change of food of a quality that weekend from London, C
he loss of teeth, bu so chronic rhe 7 . ~ reate ve oy are sie i my - i . sinew de , ‘oste . 6.
the loss 9 teeth, but als = c rheuma Ali first class hotels’ in Saintes Seog ae thee teak ea is suited yg vores natural habits Conmanes Salute ine Bn
= x sive e me ° ~~, and ve orowsing on young Ltd,, » steams gen~ |
New Discovery) Saves Teeth are already booked for the Coro- quietness. A good cowman will snd. Jove brushes. where the 'sdll eral. cargo to..the:. island, . The
eclentint, “Aghts ‘thaws troubiee fs gee | coon, but some accommodation know all the peculiarities of each j, rocky sandy or chalky. They consisted of cotton piece goods,
and quick way. tt penetrates fent te the wane ease in small private of his animals and will see that do not like to feed on the same medicines, confectionery aia |
: Ebie. AOI es S and guest houses, Outside om are neglected in ,,. , . son »y be-~ neral foodstuffs. Master of the
ipotenaea Sai 5m one’ athe and soon London 300 hotels can still receive ae * ees at ae if any ground all She send a oe os ; ip is Captain R, F, Longster.
tightens. the sferth The following letter | visitors, rue e . re aick and attends t» come sick and annem an
Mmeopats sere Wein tr petted oe 7 ‘ of his cows are sick and attends jevelop disease. Goats like certain a .
Ai users get: “I suffered from Trench Half of t . tl awa Geveloy FROM ST. LUCIA
Benes sheet NT (reels ‘by ue? ROMINE t0 fer fhe rouble ight awa, "When rund fog Stapf the . BY
fost four teeth, while several other tern. | from Commonwealth &re keeping cows always see tha Y table. All food must be clean or e@ Within three hours of its ar-
Were getting looser all the time. I tried | countries Be. and Empire and everything to do with milk~ the goats will refuse it. Fresh fj on Sunday morning, the
Glscovery Amosen, in Be houce thee ee . aa ing and feeding ane tices = water should be given regular C lian Highlander weighed
fie soreness fn my mouth aleappeared i look meres cate es cyan and and milking goats require a }delHor and steamed out of Car-
® . als sir manner, i ‘ 20, . : ‘ .
three da, in ‘two weeks I that ‘ careful, also kind in the uantity. A. lange. piece. of roe le. Bay.
BY ibose towth we ‘riuelt‘ignter and that New Film Set In Cows like gentle “handling and salt should be always availabl@” The Highlander had arrived
A Rk Ateneo see . . quiet voices, If you have ever fo. the animals to lick, this is from St. Lucia with general car-
Guaranteed West Africa watched cows being milked you oscential for their health, Goats g® for the island and left for St.

which makes the use of this soothing, | production at Shep ters and id » of past : ; so a happy Christmas
: perton-on- fers and a wide range of pasture wel) fed and unbruised in anyway atid old, And so a happ} stn
healing unguent so clean and simple. Thames early in December. if possible. All these are required oni tigsemmmlad Senioaeaiar = to. you all and to ail our animals.
Man Zan is no ordinary ointment. It ~ to keep swine in a healthy condi- with kindness, We believe that the Goodnight, everyone,



is prepared for one purpose only—to end
the irritation, allay the inflammation and
definitely banish pilos. From the

tion, They also like being washed

RATES OF EXCHANGE daily, they love having — their

backs scrubbed with a stiff brush



SF |
SS





—















first applicati u fee! levitat 1ST. DECEMBER, 1952 ,
inten aaa col, Soe izcitation a Selling NEW YORK Buying Or yard broom with soap and 2, iy
aing, and i you will only | 72 1/10% Pr. Cheques on water, but won't appreciate hav- “Aa ee#
on me never — will you be tortured Bankers 70 4/10% Pr. ing soap in their eyes, so be care-|
wi ie agony of piles. . Sight or ap yes, s ‘are-|
. ‘ mand Drafts 70°2/10% Pr. ful. Swine should never be kept Y ~ 7
dae rae Remedy is sold by | 72 1/10% Pr. Gable Paeereeee under a stable or in a cellar or| THIS CHRIS TMAS
verywhere, including special | 75 4/10% Ir. Currency 68 9/10% Pr. | dark. ds lace. And avoid ’
nozzle applicator. Remember the mame | -:-:---+---+- Coupons 68 2/10 % pr. any dar me F ace.
of this splendid remedy — 50% Pr. Silver 20% Pr. crowding too many pigs together,
26 Bide ie iamagrae Feed at regular times, twice or |
“Bankers "951/100 Pr, three times a day, Cleanse the !
Gi n an teeeeee . seve tenet ie oe troughs before feeding and the |
76 9 10% Pr. Cable sign ... food should be given warm, not |
PILE REMEDY |... Sisee BUM FE not or cold, Always. give plenty |
50% Pr. Silver 20% Pr. of drinking water, Always keep |
Slaten iain iaiincelt







HERE'S A SLICE
FOR SCHOOL
CHI.DREN

J&R
ENRICHED
BREAD

Or

STRENGTH







STEERING WHEEL COVERS
, SEAT CUSHIONS
CAR MATS—Blue, Green, Wine, Black

We have on Show
COOL AIR VENTILATOR—Blue, Green, Amber, Red, |




Clear |
ILLUMINATED SWANS—Blue, Green, Red, Amber |
ILLUMINATED BULBS

| POLAROID SUN SHADES

!

|

THE SHIRT
THAT FITS TO A “J”

SPARTON HORNS
CAR JACKS—Screw and Bumper
CHAMOIS LEATHER
POLISHES |
POLISHES xf |
SIMONIZ WAX & KLEENER |
LOCKING GAS TANK CAPS |
SOCKET 8E1S IN BOXES

«WE INVITE YOUR INSPECTION

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269 _ |i

DUNLO

TRUGK & BUS TYRE

Bay Street Distributors



i

A WIDE RANGE AVAILABLE AT ALL STORES
























“y





ei



PAGE EIGHT



TELEPHONE 2508





CLASSIFIED ADS. || iq ayp air







> a :
DIED FOR SALE
ST, MILL — On December 1, 1982
FITZGERALD ST. HILI The funeral
will leave his iat residence King AUTOMOTIVE
Stee: at 4.230 p.w to-day for the}
hl ep 2 ‘as ms ot ee TT" CAR— Austin AX40 Somerset Cur. Mi«

Dial 2210, 410614 ' H

ort, | 282 unde? 4,000
sraldine 90.11. 52-—2:

Geraldine | Davis

CAR—11) 25 H.P
ost.on No
Particulars
v le”

CAR—1 1950 Morris Oxford
25,000 Miles, Batter)
. A-l condition
below its value

Gerivude Si Hill = «wite),
Harold, George (Sons),
and Leotta (daughters) .
Vau
reasowable
Mrs. A. G

hall in good con
offer
Bancroft, “Wood.
30.11.52-—-1n

2.12. 52--In |

THANKS f

WALCOTT The Waleott fam iy beg
through this medium to return thanks
ta-ell those kind friends who sent
wreaths, letters of condolence, or in
any way expressed their sympathy in
our recent bereavement

Ruth Walcott, Keith and Clyde Wal-
cott 25.11.52—1n

, IN MEMORIAM







Done
& lyres Good, Car
can be purchased far
Telephone 8404
2.12.52—4n



CAR— Wolseley 6/80 Saloon 14,500 miles
n excellent conditior

CARS—Morris Mino:
operated by Electric motor
teries Price $6.90. Fort
Lid. Telephone 2362.







and bat-
Royal Garese



ALLEYNE—In never fading memory of
James Clifford Alleyne wh.» departed























this life on Ist December, 1949. CAR—One Packard Car (J-2). Apply
at rest grant unto him, L. N. Simpson, Guinea, St. John
May Nic rest in peace. 28,11.52—6n
Justina L. Alleyne «wi Ernest and =~
Gouw!lbourne (sons), Mrs. nm Atherley CAR—M. 13 10 bo. 4 geod
and Jenetha Alleyne ( ters) condition. Tyres good Con oct B. A
2.12.52 Whitehead, Bank Hall, St. Michael, or
Nr — |] Wotton, Christ Church 28.11.42--3n
McGEARY=In ‘oving memory of Elwyn —--
McGeans who died November 30th 1950. CAR—Morris-Oxford, good as new.
But there's glorious hope mileage under 3,000. Telephone 2049.
That scatters death's dark gloom 4.11,52—t.f.n
It cheers the saddened spirits up ieee SAG eile ities die
= = the Christian's tomb; MOTOR CYCLE—One (1) 1% h-p.

Corgie Motor Cycle

2 the resurrection near, in good condition.
8

ie we love shall reappear













Recently overhauled Can be seen at
ér_Yemembered by— Chelsea Garage (1950) Lid., Pinfold St
Mrs il. McGeary (mother), Allan (father) Dial 4224. Mr. Small 29.11.52—4n

and family 2,12.82—In, | oo ed its rr
a ae nee "7 MOTOR CYCLE—One ambassacor motor
eyele 2 HLF. only done 3,000 miles R.
PERSONAI Fields C/o Lower Estate| Factory St.
" Michael 30.11.52--in

The public are herby warned aga.nst LIVESTOCK
iving credit to any rson or persons

Gnotinoever in my Neihar as I do not hold COWS—Two (2) young cows, fresh
myself responsible for anyone contract-| milk (1) Graded Gurnsey, (1) Aryshire

and Jefsey. The Graded Gurnsey 36
pts. The cther one has not been tested
STANLEY, ST. HILM, yet. Apply: Thom Maloney, St Martins,
Carrington Village, St. Philip 2.12.52—3n
Sehool Rd -

30,11.52—2n

ing ahy debt or debts in my name unless
by a written order signed by me.



ELECTRICAL

“DEEP FREEZE"
‘“tGoree’’ «ix individual
door jock, suitable for one or more

families. Price $450.00 Tele. 2276
30. 11.52—3n

NE COOLBRATGR in good
dition, Jones. Phone 4760.





The public are hereby warned against

ivi credit to my wife GERALDINE
hook (nee RBEN) as I do not hoid
â„¢ responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts. in my
rame unless by a written order signed
by me.
F ARCHIPBALD ROCK,
Goodland
St, Michiel
29.11,52—2n

FOR RENT
HOUSES

yao tate eee

2.12. 52—6n

CANAAN—Cattle Wash Fully = fur-
ished. Garage and Seryants' Rooms,
Jan. to June and from Sept to

. 1953. Phone 4856 29.11, 52—3u
CARLDIEM — St. Lawrence On-Sea
Bedrooms, Garage & Servanty' Rooms.
Ny furnished including Linen &
fiver, Right-of-way to [Geach Ring
3503 29.11.52—3n



One (6) cuble feet
lockers and

con-

30.11,52—2n

MECHANICAL

MACHINE—Singer Sewing Machine.
Treadie Chain Stiteh, Mrs. Melville.
Phone 2660. 29 11. 52—2n

POULTRY _

NEW-HAMPSHIRE FOWLS—From im-
purted stork. One cock and four hens,
16 months old. Phone 3653.

2.12,52-—1n
—_———

DUCKLINGS—Two weeks old, 500.
each. Apply: Mrs, Beale, Hannays,
Ch. Ch 2,12.52——-1n



















MISCELLANEAUS

BOOTS' OLD ENGLISH LAVENDER

FLAT—Part furnished 3 bedroom flat















ptuege rden Gap, Worthings, Ch. Ch. }/ Talcum Powder And ender Water
‘or articulars Phone 8670. _ put up in Xmas Package is just the
x a , 9.11 52—3n | Xmas Present for the Old Folks, And
“pamAWACcSuly furnlhed’ 3. the Price is so reasonable; 4/6 each.
PAI A furnished 3. bed-| Bruce Weatherhead Limited
eeons - hepee, Philip coast, Tiahitine 29.11.52—3n
pect, ‘a’ . —te
rvant conto pl Christmas Gifts at gift prices, Plastic
cleansing ADV. . I Aprons 2 for $1.00 Ladies’ and Child-
ie 1.11,52—.6% | ren's Handkerch efs 12¢. each, Ladies’
— Pretty Housecoats $5.00, Plastic Dress
=~ Maly masulghed ¢- Hangers 3 for $1.00 and many more
toom house, ine coast Double items priced to suit your purse. Mod-
a van a fater-jern Dress Shoppe. Broad Street

30.11.52—3n

——$—<—— ee

DRESSES — New Ladies’ Dresses —

Pretty Styles—Beach Dresses, Daytime

Dresses, Cocktail Dresses $15.00 and up,
Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street
30,11,52-—3n

t 5 ting plant,
Bain Fow cate rent $78 plus §3
Geaning sharte, ADVANCE. a
4476. ° me xte



“ROOSEVELT"—Maxwell Coast Road.
Pully furnished. Dial 2224

30,11, 52—2n









ESSO PRODUCTS—Petroleum Jelly
White in Drums. Nu_ Jol, Paraffin Oil,
Drums and Pals. Filit Sprayers, Fiit
Gallons, Qrts, Pints and \“% Pints Flit
Aerosol, Flit Powder Esso Handy Oil,
Household Wax, Lighter Fuel, Radiator
Cleaner, Radiator Protector, Stop Leak,
Sponges, Spark Plugs, Brake Fiuid,,
Drums and Pails. All of these can be
obtained from R, M. Jones & Co., Lid,
Phone 4784. 27,11,52—t.f.n

GENTS—RENOWN striped shirts for
the well dressed man priced at only
$3.24 in sizes from ae Ba. Get yours
ye: LASHLE .
ens 30.11.52—2n.
—_——_——
GOLF CLUBS—One (1) set_ Golf
Clubs consisting of 4 Campbell Woods,
8 Spalding Tournament model, Stain-

. FLASH less Steel Trons, 1 Sand Wedge and 1
1 TODAY'S NEWS Putter, R. P. Gooding. Telephone 4504.

{ 30.11.52—4n
} -_loeo —
{

ANNUALS:— TIGER TIM 1/6 | “HATS—New Ladies’ Hats — Small
brims, Large brims for Cocktails, Wed-










NATURAL

—— SS



RAINBOW 7/6, CHICKS OWN dings. Every one a new mode! $432
; x each. Modern Dress Shopbe, Broad
14, TINY TOTS 7/6, PLAY BO Street, '30.11,52—3n.

—
HOME MOVIES-—Something different
for your children’s Christmas Party, A
rogramme of specially selected Sound
Films that will be enioves nh ae

, GITTENS & CO., Bay Street.
it it 30.11.52—t.f.n

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

{SUPER CINEMA 4/-,
SHOW 9%-.

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

PICTURE



“JUST ARRIVED—The greatest name
Sin WAX POLISHES, JOHNSON’S, Get

oo [yours to-day, K. J. HAMEL-SMITH | &
NOTICE 3

co. LTD. Agents. Phone 4748 for
Attention to all Contractors





further details. 90.11.52—3n.

JUST ARRIVED. At last the NEW
JOHNSON'’S PRIDE for ALL FURNI-
TURE is here. Obtainable from all lead-





ahd Perso e Building ing Stores or Phone 4748, K. J, HAMEL-
Fe min & w SMITH & CO. LTD, Bridge Street,

Business. You can no 30,11.52—3n,
obtain . - - heen |

UST arrived galvanised sheets. 10’, 97,

» & 6’, At Auto we Co,, Trafalgar
8 . Dial 26

& Spry Streets. Di ey sake.

a

LADIES—Just opened in time for the

Exhibition WONDER - BRA _ Brassiers

GOOD BUILDING
STONE

izes 32 to 38, priced at $2.34.
at 21 ots. per cub. ft. ex @) OMiinable at LASHLEY'S LTD
Quarry or delivered at 28 30,11.52+2n.

ets. per cub, ft. All orders
promptly executed.
Consult - - -
+ H. D. BAYLEY,
Above Dash Valley,
St. George.
Phone 5016
29.11.52—3n.

be obtained from R. .
k. Phone 4784
Ltd., White Par eT ee ken,

—_—

RAINCOATS — Plastic Raincoats —
Large Sizes in solid shades and pretty
florals $3.88 each. Modern Dress Shoppe,
Broad Street 30.11.52-—3n.



SH OWCASES—Three mahogany Show-

jm Can be seen at the Advocate
7 Ss t.

Stationery, Broad Stree i inte oin

(‘woes



DECEMBER AT LAST!
BUY YOUR

-FURNITURE
FAST

DEW and Renewed Bedsteads,
Cradies, Beds, Coil and Fiat
Svrings, Wardrobes, Dresser-robes,

i] Vanities and Dressing Tables $14
up, Washstands with and without
Marble Tops $7.50 up.





Dally Telegtaph
SUBS now Sie x y »
jos

Newspaper
craving im Batbados by Air only few



Mn 4.sa—t.tin,

—$$_$__—_-_———

after ee & Landes, c et
ia Gale c/o Agvesaly » Ltd. Local
Representative. Tel.

=



OUR USUAL
(Made from the Pod}

DRAWING ROOM FURN RE
in Morris, Tub and othe ity les,
Couch, Easychairs $3.5 up —
TABLES for Dining. Kitchen and
Faney use — Larders, Waggons
Trolleys.

RUSH and Solid seat Chairs

and Stools for Little and Big and
Office — DESKS with flat and
sl6ping tops — Bookracks, Book
Cases.

SPLENDD PIANO, try it and
bur it — Gramophone. Banjos,
Records 6c. up-—-Go-Carts $5 up,

ORREL

is now ready











— NIAGARA FACTORY
L. S. WILSON | SPRY STREET
Saw waka: DIAL 4009 | DIAL 4322
‘

refused. |

Model Coers/



| TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

|







| Sehooner Mar M Lew Frances
Ry or it Lucie M. Sruth, Rmelne
“dy Noeleen, Rainbow M.. Laudal
Motor Vessel T. B Radar =
| ARRIVALS
| SS. Biographer, 4073 tons, trom Lon
idon inder Captain R Longster
Agent Da Costa & Co Ld
SS. Canadian Highlander 1640 tons,
from St. Lucia under Crptain PC
Finiay Consigned to Gard er Austin
j& Co. Ltd
0. T. Rodas, 1928 tens, from Trinidad
under Captain D. P. Bruin Consigned
j :0 Da Costa & Co. Ltd
DEPARTURES
} SS. Nestor for Trinidad
S.S. Canadian Challenger for Mont-
rrat
| MV. Blue Star for Trinidad
| Seh. Zita Wonita for Briticn Guiana
5.8 Canddian Highlander for St
Vineent,
Seawell
FOR TRINIDAD
wth Noy
G. Radix M Abdulah, F. Colborn, G
A. oh M. Harford E. Anderson, E
Crespo, J. Gibson, | Gibson, J. Gibson
C. Gibson, R, Beaufrand, R. Touchais
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.
FOR ST. LUCIA
29th Nov.
R. Manning B. Skeete, J. O'Sullivan
FOR MARTINIQUE
wth Nov,
F, Mansour, W. Matouk
roR ADELOUPE
“th Nov.
G. Maswel)
POR ANTIGUA
wth Nev.
F. Waneford, F. De Livk R. Cadman
H. Hadden,

PUHLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE









1 Board & Shingle House
Situated Dayrelle Rd., st Michael.
Size 18” x 9”, Mr. E. Burke.

29.11.52—3n

a et any





HOUSE—“Bird River” House, Deacons
Road, standing on 26,000 sq. feet of
Jand “pproximatély, House contains wide
front gallery, two large front rooms.
three bedrooms and usual offices up-
stairs, kitchen, pantry and other rooms
downstairs. Electric supply from B.E.S
Corp. Main and water Supply from
water mil!

on premises,

For particutars apply to U. J. PARA-
VICINO, Johnson's Stable & Garage
Coleridge Street.

LAND=17,964 square feet of land jying
to the east of and adjacent to lands
of CLOUD WALK at Rendezvous Hill,
Christ Church Apply to COTTLE, CAT-





FORD & CO 30.11.52—6n.

PURLIC NOTIC
NOTICE

ue hereby give notice to the public that

ne

partnership between 8
C. A, Coppin and Mrs, W
and known

A. Walcott,
M. Macintyre

was dissolved on the 30th September, University Fee—Laws and Divinity v oe $35 . 28
Xtand dts stew | Hone: Gnthice ta. teat ert ou Christmas Medley University Fee—all other examinations .. oe $65 .52
silen ign

a similar business of my own under my







own name as “Walcott Lime Works”.
8. A. WALCOTT,
Apes Hill,
St. James.
28th September, 1952,
29.11.52—3n.
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY

TURAL BANK ACT, 1943.
Te Wis. sredttoss holding speotalty liens
nat Gregg Farm Plantation

TAKE NOTICE that we L.
U. M. Aroher Ex, & Trustees to the
Estate of J. M. Archer, Decd. are about
to obtain a loan of £500 under the pro-
visions of the above Act against the sald
Plantation, in respect of the Agricultural
year 1952 to 1952.

The sum of £3,500 has been already
borrowed under the Agricultural Aids
Act, 1005, or the above Act in respect
of such year,

Dated this 28th day of November, 1

L. C. M
Ex. & Trustees,
per. B. H, V. OUTRAM, Atty.
29.11,52—3n
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
NATURALIZATION

NOTICE is hereby given that Lazar
Gross of the West Indian Barracks,
Garrison, in the parish of Saint Michael
in this Island, Retired Merchant, is ap-
plying to the Governor for naturalization,
@nd that any person who knows any
reason why natural zation should not be
granted should send a written and



signed statament of the facts to the
Colonial Secretary 29.11.52—2n
29.11.52—2n



NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
NATURALIZATION

NOTICE is hereby given that Bertha
Gross of the West Indian Barracks, Gar-
rison, in the parish of Saint Michael in
this Island, Housewife, is applying to
the Governor for naturalizat.on, and that
any person who kwows any reason why
naturalization should not be granted
should send a written and signed state.
ment of the facts to the Colonia] Secre.
tary, 29.11 52—2n

THE BAKBADOS YOUTH MOVEMENT
ITS WTH YEAR

Greetings to all,

The Bxecutive Committee of the
Barbados Youth Movement, wishes one
and all a happy Xmas and a very bright
ond prosperous New Year (1953)

The Barbados Youth Movement lias
done a wonderful work for the Youths
of Barbados for the past 16 years that
you will notice that even down to the
very police, and their chief; are now
getting interested in bays; The B'dos
Youth Mevement leads, whilst others
are about to follow.

Rev. L_ BRUCE-CLARKE, E.M.,

(With Bar) B.C.D., Journalism,

The Lerd President and Founder,
The BLY M
2.12.52—1n.





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Olga Durant, shop-
keeper of Westbury Road, holder of
Liquor License No, 699 of 1952, granted
to Edward Durant in r ect of a board
and_shingle shop attached to residence
at Westbuny Road, St. Michael,
mission to use said Liquor Lic
said premises, Westbury Road, St
ael .

Dated this 29th day of November, 1952,
To E. A. McLEOD Esaqr.,

Nolice Magistrate, Dist. “A”

Signed SAMUEL, DURANT,
for Applicant

N.B.—Th.s applicafion will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A” on Wed-
nésday the 10th day of December, 1952,
at 11 o'clock, a.m,

E. A, McLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”






See
{IVE Books — TH cuRISTNA

GIVE BOOKS — THIS CHRISTMAS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

POSSESSES EPPO SSDS LOSS SEP PLEES LLL SSS

PSL LLLEES LLL OOS

FOR




Also
3—Ste driven M.W. Dry Vae Pumps with Air
: Cylinders 22” x 18°, 18" x 18" and 18" x 21" ALUMINIUM GUTTERING
1—Michaelis Lifting Vac Trap a 18 in., 24 in., 30 in,, 36 in. wide
* 1—Enberg Steam Generator 110 volts 15 K.W.
1—Steam Engine and
¢ 1—H.V. Juice Heater 400 sq. ft. x ALUMINIUM DRIVE SCREWS
% 3—Large Steam Duplex Pumps. *
& 2—Filter Presses §
% 2—"No Lag” Electric Motors 220/3/50 current 40 H.P. x %
Apply S |8
% 28.11.52—6n. D. M. SIMPSON & CO. % i.

y
$66699

?§69630900666664

29.11.52—3n, |

as “Apes Hill Lime Works” |

POSSE FOO SOOO

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







2%h Nev.
oct sase| GOVERNMENT NOTICES
J. Wall, W. Bates a
; FOR VENEZUELA
29th N
1. Hesketh Swann. C. Hesketh GOVERNMENT OF BARBADOS
L. Hesket A. Game. V. Gama, J

Jemuzie, D

Vavarrette, L

E. Hernandez
F

M
J. Puig, H
N

|
|
|

FOR ST. KITTS

artinez-Mayz, M











PUMP FOR SALE

Martinez, A. Penzini,
Pulg, A. Demuzie, M
Anderson, C. Sdrenka, C
Navarette, A. Larramendi,
. M. Anderson,

OR TRINIDAD

Tenders are invited for the purchase of one 9” x 12" x 24” Weir
Boiler feed pump complete with spares, valves and fittings.
This pump may be inspected at the Belle Pumping Station on



C. Gibbes, ete , ae P. Thurs-}@pplication to the Resident Mechanical Engineer, Bowmanston.
Hon, Te peeve, ; Me teen a Tenders to be submitted to the Honourable Colonial Secretary,
ton,’ W. Malsington, K. Minington, B.| Secretariat, Bridgetown, on or before the 5th of December, 1952.
Holder M. Holder, R. Wiggins, L 29.11.52—2n.
DeLima, K. Scantiebury, Y. Brahim, M
Brahim, A. Joseph I Ramdial, G ——
BEES, Fs FES: Sy ee POST OF SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC WORKS, GRENADA
ee hee Applications are invited for the post of Superintendent of Public
Gebenna’y, H Snady, HM. Snady D.] Works, Grenada, on contract for three years.
' POR GRENADA SALARY:
GQ. Romain, 5 heen, G. Steele. R The salary of the post will be in the range from £1,200 to
Mahy. £1,500 per annum according to the candidate’s experience and
FROM TRINIDAD qualifications. In addition, a transport allowance at the rate
20th Nev. ; ;
A. Nowell, K Mutter LD hie, D of £315 per annum is payable. Cost of living allowance is not
Dookie, V. Dookie, D. Dookie, J payable.
Dookie M. Ashrap, G. Cutforth, G DUTIES ;

Olten, B. Collins, R. Curtis, D. Hurley,

A. Hurley, L.

Alexander, E. Rodriguez, R. Rogers, B.














Wegener, N. Wegener, W The Officer will be required to perform all duties appertain-



ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

GREYSTONE, HASTINGS

—s

Just the little shop in the village
where the Best Books, Stationery
and Xmas Cards are now on show.





The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will
aveept Cargo and Passengers for
Deminiea, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and Sst Kitts. Salling
Saturday, 6th inst.

The M/V. “MONEKA” will
aecept Cargo and Fussengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and S&t Kitts. Sailing
Friday, 12th inst.



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

consignee. Tele. No. 4047.



CANADIAN SERVICE

From Montreal,



Halifax and Saint John, '

Expected Antival



Greenidge, A. Logan. T. Hawkins, A ing to the office of Superintendent of Public Works. Helitas St. John se See
Knight, C. Reid, A. Gddie. ~ , In addition, he holds the following appointments by virtue + ee. (ee Be a ee
FROM GRENADA of his office : cs. A VESSEL” ; 23 Dec. 19 Dec. 8 January
G. Murison, 1. Wheeler, B. Wheeler, U.K. SERVICE
Hughes P “ae, Serre: M. He Derhott From Newport, Swansea, Liverpool and Glasgow z
‘FROM VENEZUELA Expected Arrival
20th Nev. ‘ Member of several other Boards and Committees, Newpert Swansea Liverpool Glasgow Dates Barbados
Wiens Rae 7 ae He will also be required to undertake such other duties as may] 5.5. cater EE IE cad | 3 aR a
; we Bete KITTS from time to time be imposed on him by the laws of the Colony|*;. “sourTHaaTE” | — 8 Dec. 12 Dec. 19 Dec. 3 January
1. Nihd. EcoGhandier, @& Gordan or by direction of the Officer Administering the Government. err eee

“PROM MARTINIQUE

R. Touchais, R. Beaufrand The Candidate must be a Corporate Member of the Institute
a ae nt of Civil Engineers and must have good Administrative experience
K, Marshall, Sir ¥. Cunard. G. Can- and ability. Si laid * oe
ae eerie kia QUARTERS : es. “SUNAMELIA® «5 Dec,
enriatie 5 ares, % Phonan M. Quarters are not ordinarily provided, but if necessary, con-|.
Thomas, S. Thomas, W. Miller, M sideration may be given to this question. In the event of quarters
Aberhaiden, V. Nelson, H. Cuke, T

Buhler, C. Bi

FN






|
\
|
|

,O Come all
| Swing Low

CALYPSOS

iRICUL- | Linstead Market *
| Royal Wedding

No More Taxi

©. M. &\In a Calabash .
‘Last Train to San Fernando

| Brown Skin Gal

' Caroline

Charlie Kunz-Domino

‘LONG PLAYING

ARCHER et at | Listening Time

EDMUNDO

Latin American Rhythm
Also SALE LIST at 72c.









SECOND HAND. TYPEWRITERS
Reconditioned by our Expert

From $30 to $70
New Portables $110.00

a





comMP












Qualify you
teresting spa:
with expert
'OURSES in
Law



(

SALE

THE FOLLOWING MACHINERY

REDTIL



CHRISTMAS RECORDS

550cc QHY DE LUXE moot. NG

ARIEL RED HUNTER
FRANCIS-BARNETT

BRADSHAW & Co.

BOOK-KEEPING,
Method" Course (for award of Diplo
ma as Associate or Fellow’

subjects,















QUALIFICATIONS :



being provided rental will be charged at a rate not exceeding
10 per cent. of the officer’s salary.
LEAVE & PASSAGES :

The officer will be eligible to earn leave, provided that his
work and conduct have been satisfactory, at the rate of one week
for each completed period of three months resident service.

Free first class passages are provided on first appointment,
and on satisfactory termination of contract, for the officer and
his family.

Leave passages are not provided,

Applications should be addressed to the Chief Secretary, Wind-

ward Islands, St. George’s, Grenada, and must reach him not later
than 3lst December, 1952.

ihler,

RONUK

4



Urea ete










23.11.52—8n.






UNIVERSITY OF LONDON
Final Examinations 1953

Forms of application for admission to Final Examinations of the
University of London are available at the Department of Education,
Garrison, «as wean

These forms are to be completed in duplicate and forwarded to
this department, together with all documents substantiating the can-
didates’ claims to sit the examination, the University Fee and Local
Fee, not later than Wednesday, 3ist December, 1952.

No entries or fees must be sent direct to the University.







Chairman of the Central Road Authority;
Chairman of the Central Water Authority;
Chairman of the Queen's Park Committee;

Local Fees

Candidates not taking an oral examination—40% of the University
Fee.

ye faithful
Sweet Chariot






Candidates taking an Oral Examination—45% of the University
Fee.

Candidates taking an Oral and Practical Examination—-50% of
the University Fee.

30.11.52—2n.

POLICE TRAFFIC NOTICE

AGRICULTURAL EXHIBITION ON 10th and 11th DECEMBER, 1952





1, The drivers and riders of all vehicles approaching Queen's
Park between the hours of 11.00 a.m. and 11.00 p.m. shall do so By
way of Roebuck and Crumpton Streets only, and leave by way of
Constitution Road or St. Michael’s Row.

2. The following street and roads shall be one-way to all vehicu-
lar traffic: —

(a) Crumpton Street, from Roebuck Street.

(b) St. Michael’s Row from the corner of Crumpton Street
and Constitution Road,

(c) Constitution Road, from the corner of Crumpton Street
and St. Michael’s Row, with the exceptions noted in pars. 4,
and St. Michael's Row, with the exceptions noted in para 4.

3. The drivers of motor cars shall be allowed to park on Con-
stitution Road facing north, and when leaving, shall do so by way of
Belmont Road.

4. No person in charge of any vehitle of burthen shall be per-
mitted through St. Michael’s Row, Crumpton Street, or Constitution
Road between the hours of 11.00 a.m. and 11.00 P.m., except when
returning to remove exhibits. These shall only be allowed to pass
down Constitution Road, from Belmont corner in single line and enter
Queen’s Park by the Governor’s Gate returning the same way, and
proceed in single line by way of Belmont Road,

Made under Regulation 2 of the Bridgetown and Speightstown
(Traffic) (Amendment) Regulations 1943.

Police Headquarters,

Bridgetown,















ROS





















Mechanics

R, T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.
30.11.52—3n.



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Temporary Phone 5077



KARL EDMONDS
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C.P.A.

26.11.52—4n.



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE HOSPITAL OF THE WEST INDIES

PHYSIOTHERAPIST

Applications are

invited

for a post of Superintendent

Physiotherapist to the University College Hospital. Applicants
must either be members of the Chartered Society of Physiother-
apists, London, or must possess similar qualifications.

per annum, and the point of entry will, be determined according
to qualifications and experience,

will be made for superannuation purposes,

Applications stating full particulars of qualifications and
experience, and the names of three referees, should reach
the Hospital Manager and Secretary, University College
Hospital, Mona, Jamaica, B.W.I., not later than the 20th of

December, 1952,

Give

The salary of the post will be in the scale £395 x 25— £495
A deduction of 5% of salary

Your Overseas



Seasons Greetings

by Radio Telephone

Satisfy that longing to speak to your

Friends and Family Overseas

Give them a surprise during. the

Festive Season

Dial 00 and book your Calls

Cable & Wireless and
The Barbados Telephone Co. |

ARE AT YOUR SERVICE

For Rates See Telephone Directory ... Page XIII

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PAGE TE)









®
SPORTS EDITOR'S BAG

s__ ---_ — 9

HE WEST INDIES CRICKET BOARD OF CONTROL have issued

invitations to players in the member to hold themselve
in readiness to represent the West forthcoming Tests
with India if required

So far, only the names of those invited in Trinidad anc
Guiana have been given in the Trinidad Press by the
Mr, Cyr

colonic

Indies in the

British
Secretary of
il Merry

senior players such as Jeffrey Stollmeyer, Gerry Gomez are
ted but an interesting aspect of the matter is that Norman
ii, Barbados and Wanderers all rounder, who js now stationed
Trinided, has been included in the list of invitees,

NORMAN NAMED

ties West Indies Cricket Board of Control
The
































POSSIBLE TESTITE
FYTiIERE is no gecret about the
i f mat Norman has been
knocking at the door of West In-
dtes « ever sinee the visit
of the M.C.C, team to the West
Indies in 1948. As a matter of
fact some thought that he was
more than a litile unlucky to have
failed io in selection either in
the 1948 Tests with the M.C.C,

-49 Tests with India and

1 in Australia in’ 1951-52.

cle ern to be a decid-
ed ance for No n, if as is
to be « ted, he 1s selection
for Trinidad in the Colony games
and iven a chance to show his
wal The omission of Prior
Jones from the list seems to indi-
cate that this big-heartéd pacer’s
services will not be require and
so ends another useful career in
senior cricket,

NORMAN MARSHALL
TANGCHOON’S LAST CHANCE

FY UPERT TANGCHOON, the irdefatigable veteran that
%& again been included. He too has scored n

snate of near-misses at West Indies selec
may be successful on what is now
fying for West Indies selection,

Young players include Lennox Butler and Oliver Demming. But-
ler I have seen ahd in the heavier atmosphere of Trinidad he is able
to make the ball swing either way with disconcerting accuracy on
occasions,

I do not think that he gets as much out of the ball in Barbados
but he too will have his chance by way of the colony games.

Dernming is new. to me and excerpt he is real class he will hardly
be able to make the team. He too will bear some watching in the
colony game.

he is has
ore than the normal
and who knows, he
virtyally his last chance of quali-

tion

LEGALL’S CHANCES BRIGHTER
ALPH LEGALL’S chances of inclusion as » wicket-keeper bats-
man have definitely risen with the departure of Simpson Guillen
for New Zealand. Alfle Binns, is by general consent considered the
next best bet to Guillen and it follows that he will be number one
choice for the position now that Guillen.is not available,

Legall should be a strong candidate in his own right for the post
of assistant wicket-keeper batsman, except of course, Christiani is
again placed in an anomalous position in which he is expected to
keep wicket if required, ficld brilliantly and then shoulder a large
slice of the batting responsibility.

“FIVE GUIANESE NOMINATED
RITISH GUIANESE nominated are Bruce Pairudeau, a sure bet

for selection as one of the openers in one of the Tests, Leslie
Wight and Glendon Gibbs, two tall scoring candidates for openers
as well. Robert Christiani, one of the certainties and John Trim
whose chances of being selected are slim indeed if the West Indies
cricket authorities pursue their policy of looking for younger blood.

Those of Barbados and Jamaica have not yet been released to
the Press, but if Mr. Merry is quoted cqyrectly in the Trinidad Press,
he says that in all about 37 invitations have gone out, then that would
mean that still a few places remain for Barbados and Jamaica to fill,

Goddard Had Raw Deal

‘ i 9 7 " eg
Says J’ca Sports Editor
*

(From Our Own Correspondent)
. KINGSTON, Jamaica, Dec. 1.

THE Sports Editor of the “Daily Gleaner” in his diary
on Saturday attacks the West Indies Cricket Board of
Control on the selection of Jeffrey Stollmeyer to lead the
West Indies against the Indians next year.

The decision, the Sports Editor says, for Stollmeyer
to replace Goddard is tantarnount to severe censure on

Goddard who has done much to place West Indies cricket

second only to the mighty Australians.
He terms it short of shocking
that a fine sportsman and a gifted



all-rounder should have been
kicked out after the contribution
he has made to West Indies
cricket.

The West Indies Cricket Board
of Control under its new presi-
dent Sir Errol Dos Santos, he says
has. created its first sensation, the
responsibility for the choice be-
ing attributable to the Board
because they approved the
recommendation of the selection
committee,

“I regard it As ingratitude for
the selectors to have picked a cap-
tain over him without even giv-
ing him the chance to refuse, God-
dard was honoured by the late
King for the part he played in
the success of the West Indies
team in England in 1950, yet.the
West Indian: selectors have seen
fit to throw him out as though
he did nothing for thé game.”

The Sports Editor congratulates
Stollmeyer on his appointment
to the captaincy and wishes him
the same measure of support and
confidence that Goddard enjoyed
and ends by saying “It is an in-
escapable fact that Goddard has
got a raw deal from the West
Indies Board. I hope insularity to
is not creeping back into West
Indies cricket, for this, if allowed
to happen will be most unfortu-
nate, Our cricket must never and which merited better
return to the period which I appreciation from the people who
thought had been passed for control cricket in the West
good, Therg can be no justifica- Indies.”



JOHN GODDARD

which
God-

tion for
the
dard.
The action came as a surprise

well-thinking sportsmen. It
must have been a great blow to
this fine sportsman whose lead-
ership has been without blemish

the
selectors

manner in
have treated





. runs for all.

McDermo

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Third “Ladder” Victory

By HARVEY

P.O. Mx
Roc ev
€

DERMOTT com
Golf

winr





ird

by two strokes.







Havin ied with Colin Bayley
for the President’ Cup a week
befo ench player having re-
t ied a score of 142 net for the
26-h medal play handicap
event, MecDer.nott - continued his

consinen



ring in the play-off

He swung steadily around the
course in » strokes gross, which
th is cld handicap of 16, gave
him a net 69, Bayley couldnt
come near matching this as he
took 87 gro for the round, due



pletely dominated the scene at

znd Country Club over the week-end,
i -off for the
lider match in ten days and reducing his handicap

President’s Cup, winning: his

principally to disastrous perform-
ances at the fifth and fourteenth
holes, where he piled up a_nine
and an eight, eight shots over
par on the two holes. With his
handicap of 8 this left him with
a net score of 79, ten ‘strokes
behind the winner. E >>
7
Vhree Steps Upward

MeDermott’s consistent — play
during the Medal Play Cham-
pionship and President’s Gup



tt Wins Golf

competitions brought his
cap down from 16 to 14, but even
more impressive has been his
steady climb on the challenge
ladder, where he has risen from
2lst to 18th in ten days and
seems to have a _ clear. road
ahead for quite a way.

The rise has been matched only
by Peter Greig, who has jumped
from twenty - seventh to twenty
fourth during the same period of
time, bis most- recent success
coming over the week-end when
he defeated Dorian Cole,

Atkinson On Top
The major ladder match of the
day, however, was the meeting
between Dick Vidmer and Wil-
liam Atkinson, who battled over
eighteen holes for the top posi-
tion. Vidmer, who has held No.

Four players involved in important matches at Rockley Golf Club last week-end; left to right Dick Vid-

mer and William Atkinson, who played for the top position on the Challenge Ladder, Colin Bayley and
P. D. McDermott, who met in a play-off for the President's Cup.





2ND DIVISION CRICKET

SATURDAY saw the conclusion
to the eleventh series in the
Second Division games, and in all
the matches returned, low scores
prevailed.

In their match against Wind-
ward, Combermere secured points
for a first innings lead over their
opponents.

Only two overs were bowled on
the first Saturday and during this
time Windward lost a wicket witn
nine runs on the tins, Resuming
last week, Windward realised 62
No batsman reached
double figures and extras 14 in
number, topped the score. Chiefly
responsible for the collapse of the
Windward was the combined
efforts of the medium pacers Mr.
Smith and K, Lewis who captured
five for 11 and three for 3, respec-
tively.

In their turn at the wicket,
Combermere scored 87 runs for
the loss of five wickets, M. Skeete
scoring an undefeated half cen-
tury. Next best score was Mr.
Glasgow who collected 23. Bowl-
ing for Windward, F. Fields took
three of the wickets which fell for
14 runs, while Deane captured
two for 15.

Batting a second time, Wind-
ward found run-getting just as
hard as in their first venture.

When play ended for the day, they
had collected 29 runs for the loss
of six wickets. Mr. Smith was
once more the menace as_ he
captured five of the second innings
wickets for 16 runs. K. Lewis
took the other wicket which fell
for 2 runs, Mr, Smith’s analysis

Worrell, Ramadhin
° :
Will Play vs India
iFrom Our Own. Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Dec. 1.
Frank Worrell and Sonny Ram-
adhin will be available to repre-
sent the West Indies against the
Indians next year. This an-
nouncement was made yesterday
by the West Indies Test Select-
or, Noel Nethersole who is also
a member of .the West Indies
Cricket Board of Control, Fears
had been entertained that these
two professionals would not be
available for the tour. It is re-
ported that Worrell accepted on
terms financially disadvantage-
ous to him and that Ramadhin. js
aceepting those terms. The West
Indies now have their full panel of

star professionals.



| They'll Do It Every Time swwsimeom

Tr PICTURES COULD





TALKe THE SAME LOVING DUO HONEY!
TAISEN OF JACK AND” / HOS ERSMISE \ TAKEN YESTERDAYS. /UMENDO We
SWAN PLus PASSING ME You'LL NEVER’ JACK SN'T CHANGED EAT? I ONLY

LET YOURSELF {MUCH BUT SWAN*WELL, | HAD WAFFLES
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BEACH SEVEN YEARS | AFTER WERE J “TIME MARCHES ON!
AGO, CAN >» MARRIED -



AND HERES ONE OF



_ By Jimmy Hatlo |















for the entire match was ten for

27.

At the Bay where Wanderers
entertained the Empire team the
Bay team dismissed Empire for 92
runs. Good contributions were
made by E. Jones 29, L. Bynoe 23
and G. Clarke 16. Bowling for
Wanderers, Egglesfield took five
wickets for 34 runs and J, Ramsay
four for 20.

Wanderers, however, could only
muster a meagre 50, of which J.
Armstrong scored 20,
batsman reached double figures.
Veteran C. Spooner had the re-
markable analysis of 10 ers,
4 maidens 12 runs, 7 wicke H.
Brewster took the, remaMing
three wickets at a personal cost
of 22 runs, »

In their second venture, Empir
had collected 85 for the los
six wickets by close of |
Chief scorers were C. Lewis
H. Brewster 18 and H, Holder
not out and C Beekles 16. Eggll
field captured two wickets
12 runs while Leach
for 36,

The match between Central and
Erdiston which was being played
at Vaucluse ended with Central
ecuring points for a first Innings
lead. '



The Barbados

IMPORTANT PRINCIP

I

Never



drive a
inefficient car fast,

Endean Hits 172
To Save S. Africa

{From Our Own Correspondent)

: LONDON, Dec. 1.

South Africa's new Bruce
Mitchell saved them from collapse
today at Brisbane on the third
oot their match with Queens-
and,

Twenty-eightyear-old Russell
Endean, a chartered accountant
who has modelled his style of play
on the famous South African
opening batsman, showed much of
Mitchell’s great powers of con-

No other centration by staying all day at‘

the wicket for 172 not out.

By close, the South Africans had
made 349 for 9 wickets and so
still require 42 to save the follow
on, But as the match finishes to-
morrow they should have no diffi-
culty now in avoiding defeat.

Endean, who was reserve wicket
keeper on the South African
tour of England last year is also
an international hockey player.
His painstaking innings so far has

_ occupied five and one half hours
‘and contains only nine fours and

took two one six.

Colin McCool who won't be
available for next year’s Austra-
lian visit to England because of
league commitments, was Queens-
land’s best bowler and troubled
all the batsmen with his skillful-
lv flightee leg-breaks.

Police
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Trophy

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handi- 1 spot for several months, finally |
when |
brilliant!

was pushed off the peak,
Atkinson turned in a
37 for the last nine which Vidmer
was unable to match. Bayley now
will get a chance to take over
the No. 2 position before Vidmer
can attempt to regain the lead.

In other ladder matches over
the week-end Bayley narrowly
defeated Frank Morgan, a four-
feot putt which hung on the lip cf

the cup proving the differnce be-! y

tween defeat and a tie for the

latter. Ian Niblock also held his
place against a challenge by
Raymond Norris, while McDer-

mott moved upward by beating



LOS LELPLPPPPICGE,

8

>
>
%
»

~

William Grannum, Tony Tempro} \

advanced at the expense of Colin,

Thomas and Jim Kellman dis-
placed Stanton Toppin.

~ Four Oyelists
Beat Racehorse

Rome: A crack American trot-
ting horse, Egan Hanover, ran in
Bologna against four professional
cyclists and was beaten by all
four. The horse covered one kilo-
metre (five furlongs) — in 1 min.
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year-old Gino Bartali, in 1 min.
15 secs.

—1.8.8, +

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20 Broad St.
and at Greystone Village
Marine Gardens,



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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2,

1952





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FRENCH CARPETS
REDUCED

These Carpets are Made of Egyptian Cotton and

SESS FELT”

5 OO LOOM
,

SOD

French Silk.
only we have

For the CHRISTMAS SEASON x
reduced them to undoubtedly
Genuine Values

NOW $130.00
a eaaily $278.00 * $217.00 &

. ~
Size 8 9” x 14’ 9” ‘>

Usually $336.00 a $264.00 S
CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. Ltd. $

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street x

*
GOVE OLEO EEOC SOLOOL SPOS OCP

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Size 6’ 4” x 9’ 5”
Usually $165.54

54

WE. HAVE NEW STOCKS OF .

TEN/TEST INSULATING =WALLBOARD

4” thick sheets, 4’ x 8’, 10’, 12’.

TEN/TEST TEMPERED HARDBOARD

%&” thick sheets, 4’ x 6’, 8’, 10’.

Two TERMITE-PROOF TEN/TEST PRODUCTS that

world-wide acceptance by . Architects, 4
Builders and Owners.

Obtainable from .

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

Agents—Phone 4267





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NEW...

KAYMET — an Tea Trays
anodised Trolleys
metal for Salvers

a lifetime
of wear....

Cocktail Sets
Fruit Sets...
a delightful

eolour range
unaffected by

heat or spirits and retaining a high lustre
mirror finish. A new and perfect addition
te your home this Christmas.



K. R. Hunte & Co. Ltd.

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and Pneumatic Tyres.

RAKES

Etc., Ete., Etc.

,



DIAL 4616

MR. PLANTER

We recommend for your serious consideration
the famous —

MASSEY - HARRIS

42 B.H.P. Heavy Duty 6 cyl, Diesel Engine



WHEEL TRACTOR

(Also available with Half-Tracks) ;
with our 5 tons ALL-STEEL CANE CARTS fitted with over-run Brakes
These units have already been tried and proved to the satisfaction
of their owners — be amongst these satisfied owners.

LET US ASSIST YOU WITH YOUR TRANSPORT PROBLEMS

Other Massey-Harris Agricultural E
GRASS MOWERS AND LOADERS

quipment available includes —

PEN MANURE LOADERS AND BAGASSE MANURE SPREADERS
FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS

¢” Your Enquiries invited :—

COURTESY GARAGE

ROBERT THOM

LIMITED
Whitepark Road

Agents

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PAGE 1

PACK EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. DECEMBER 2. IM2 CLASSIFIED ADS. TtLLPWONl isoa I)IKI> i OH SAII; AUTOMOIIVK %  THANKS wmtl !.<. Walrolt l.n> I. '"•"I" Ihu rnedlum to return II* la oil Ihaar Mind IIITFM ho .errl -IHIM Jeltrn of n-.dolrtfr or %  ..II. WalOBtt. K* 111 .n.| COM r11 %  IN MKMOK1AM \i i sr in never i.dina f^nn •* Jame* Cl.ltniJ AUr>t>r -I deport u.M i.f. .in Bmmkfr iMt Bw* MM Brnr.i ur.i* %  i iwlnai. Eme.1 Bl B A.l--.... ,l„ i ItU %  kw jeih its*. Mrtow i,,.,,i ...... at ... %  in. inrWi.n %  i II hr ••<• % %  %  .%  .. %  !... near. WhBfl fhoae ** love .h.l! raapprat IMIIVOVAI The ptSMie arc hetlf nnM >#> nvinc .radii t.i m* paiMHi ar per* • immiciiitr In my name aa I do not h, mraaM ..-..NmenMe loi an.... J a anv ,I-(M or ovbt. in mv IKIM u lcea rii erUe. HBIIMl *i^ ,a BTANIAV. ST ".II Caiiinfton ""||1vi ad nti JO il uli liVtcfc IHN con MMaa I a not holt .-eaif leeponilhle for her .* anpopr el*> contracting any dabl or dat> In mj i .ma imlaaa b a -mi... ord*. flt..-< k. me ARCHIBHAIJI ROCK %  I MrW.-i on HI;\I HOUSKA M.O-NI Ofki Rungala**, ft. W< Jama* !>l.l MM I II ft CANAANCaltle Wain nuhed Oaiaia anal Sen From Jan k> Juna a-d i Dee IBM phone 4SU %  %  CAJU-DIEM HI l %  4 Ndn-mi. Gauge A Ser\. Fully lurniahed including • i:vr. Ri|M">l -." i" Iteerh Rlna iw a ii w FLAT-Pan fkin.i.hed 1 Wdruon ..u.aled tiaidrn (lap. Worlhu.a. < %  F .*rurlher patittulari mom fan M J. l-AHAV. AY -Fully furnlthad 1. badroom hauaa. PL Philip aaati Ugh tins C ut. WaiarmlU aupph) Caramel J raant Tooma. ataathl* n-nl W> pi"' Bl cleaning cBSrgn, IN ADVANCE Dial M7I I U" CBa, I..eaa MUM. Bauer, a, 1 you'iB aawa. fiaah .. aa -,..,... %  i An.i.ur and JWtan T*a Giadrd (. pia T* < lhar on ha nol arm trttad s T*"i" Mal.nr*l Millina. H% Philip I II laWJn ELECTRICAL "^DBTP rntm.tr u*. iti .u. t.i "Mara>" UKilvMlual io. tarn ind door lork. *uil. a blt dir .... lamlllvt IT lea MM W T* atTl %  UIMa MKCIIAMCAL rtiona *"ao i II a--7i POULTRY NtwiiAatj-animr FOWl* .r*Bd .Iwfci Oir %  fikl Ml "MM WM 1 • • n baa .13 13U\ DVCK1 INOI T->. -rk. %  ;h Appa Oaraaf* %  Harvanl rooani. Ulhllnl 1 UnL Walatmill aupply. henUiiy ••"* F P>ua J alaanttif afcaiBa. W ADVANCE. Dial 44TI iim-tip TODAYS NEWS FLASH ANNLUI TltitH TIM RAINBOW Id. CHICK* OWN I-J. TTNV TOTS t I'l.AY UOX T #, TIP TOP M CHAMPION iwr.ii CWEMA a %  -. PICTCHB SHOW 9 .. JOBNaOS* BTATIONII NOTICE Alti-iilimi to all Contractor* aad Permom In the Hulldlm niulnnw. You can now obUIn . • GOOD BUILDING STONE at 21 eta. p*T cub. fL ex Qaarry or d>liv-red .rt ZB rta. p*r rub. ft. All ordrr* prsmpUy e%*culed. CoiMUlt • ll D. BAYLEY. Mimr Daah VallrF. Rt. C.mrer Phone SOU 2aVU.32—3ii. FURNITURE FAST VanlllP* and in.I Ili a. *'. I up, Wah>landa willi and *>lthoul Mnrhla TopB M M up. DRAWING ROOM FVaNmrilF In M.nu Tub and Oiha* MFMi < Ea*trhaii< S3 W up T/.U KS : D % %  > KHrhrn and F**K> UN — iJirdn. W..fl|.*.> WSSFI m* Chawa and Siool. (or Utllr ...,d ma -nd OfVDISKS with IU1 and akR'nfl lupi Baohracka. Book art.ENDtn PIANO. U< n >nd bop il O'amophona. Banjoa. Ilarora. * %  up O-. Carta M p inmi WaidrMM Troka LS. WILSON SFBY at III IT DIAL M*a iMfl rfaURlB Li • %  S3M. P SI SO and BM ...il *0UI Ml B iM Itioad Slrnl yi ii "im FSBO I'SorH/C-a-Palrotaum Jrlll <;.. Ion. Drt p„l I'a la Paial Flu Sprayria. Fill %  IMl i'liiH Fill Kaao llandt Oil llooarnolrt U'M, !.lMrr F.t.l aUaHatM riaanai. Radiator Piolrttoi. BSBflJ I... Hparh llup*. It i.ikFluid.. it> and l'4ll. All ..( PMM can ba mad liom R M. Jona A Co I -i m MM rt n %  i i a OBHTSRENOWN atrlprd ahin ,•> rll drr-wd ma.i pi I. ad at i>nl> 1 ft i'. pfftsa (roan HUj to It. flat >oun rm iiom LA!H1J[VS LTD 3* I 53— Sn ,,, %  1 V <\ IB* "iIll Mnoli %  .-.!. "lai'i MbM li P aoodins. TaMBM a *.'* HAT HaU Si.nl Cwktal Wad taw mnnri HI *.^ |lM.„l tttraat 301 IMMIF. MOV IKS Somaihinii diffnant r iour thild'an'. Chrittma> Part -. A 'ifiimmr o' iprrlnlly irtailad Sound jm. iioii .n M anJoyad •> all. I>i. (IITTFA'S A CO BJV SI ran 30 II S3-t f n JinjT AMinvin Tha araalsat nama WAX POI.ICHSS JOIINSOV s Ot %  on to-day K J HAMFI SMITH *. _D LTD. Aaanla. Fhoot 4I4S tiirthrr drtall3011 V JI'ST ARRIVED At U*t llwNF.W jOHNftOTCi iitior tor AU FUBNI Tl*RB na.r tMilalnalila fr.mi .ill Irad mg BMrM m PhMM 41U K J HAMKL SI.1TH CO I Til Hinlfci' .v. l .in Jl'HT airlvad ajlvai.iaad .;<" %  A Spiy Stircli Dial il S) tin WONliFR BRA R to 30. pnead al ..l LASHIaTV'S LTD II MM i A IS Ui(f Sliaa M Aorali S3 IB > %  . Plaatlc RalnnU lid inadaa and pratly UJMH a DMBI BkMBpl SHOWc-ASEBThra sUHSi ItatIS now tu tha KaUy l.liU'P" nl.nd'i laadtna Dally Nrw-oapar %  •* %  -'....* In B.rbado. l. Al' only a (aw rlayi altar publMHiUart In LdBdon ConUrl Ian c. ro AdvaarcM Cu IAS. LocaKapraaanUUva. Tal. — OUR USUAl MJOC fiom lh Pod^ GENUINE SORREL is now ready NIAGARA FACTORY SPRY STREET DIAL 4322 Roalaa. IMS Irna. (.. rf Tilo-Jad B M DIFABITI Ml. M Canadia.. Challanaai f.u ManlM V Bto sta. r,.i Tninapi Seawcll I aibaun. I 'Otb* (. i Il Touc "•' • %  nM • %  aimar. D Millit, %  i w Milln^t,.. K lloldat M HohSar R GOVERNMENT NOTICES OOVERNMENT W i i '.MFOR inmiMins SALE in" IKIMIi-ll sau N.. B Bnaalt. N Snadv. H Snad* I ihMaaa. to* i.irMi * la* O Romaln D Maaatn. O ttaala 1 a*y. I I % %  '! TRIOIDAD taut MM A Howall. K Murtat I. Duukia. I HaoMa. V DookM D Dookkt. %  A. %  rap O < OHnn R I p II II .rla-. I Waaar.r N Wai *an4ar K R.^lr.a. R.ara. R B whin.. A —. -.. — .. T Ha' Kr >BM C Ratd. A Oddla IIOM 4.RSNADA rath Na* Murtaon. I Whoalai B Wiwetar Wnawlaa. r niubtar B rlarfard W II .H I' U, IVrnall M Mr IV.II.II rsiix vi st/i II \ _. CMlt. K Fllmar. I WWm. E Wlan.. R Wlan* 1 SOM *T KITia Hk Vav '• PJ. I I HII -4 U MIIISHM I II. sin III Houn II., Road n-r.-iiM. _.. -iWly Houaa ron from aailaay. two largv /,.. pUSra kiirha-.. aanlrv and otha* rocm down-Utr* Rlarir.. n.ppl> (ran, BJ E S Ci.ln.lt HriM. UND-nJM -,~... t !" „. i. M ,vi.„ | ... ....I aril*-,.,) •. ,L, ihr .• i'iimi„ iirlwa... a. 1 Wil i' ?•• SSkl M, m M Ma.-ml* r Apr. Hill Lima WorV ... KrMl M lha Ml, % %  BMBHUJ Brunswick ffieccrds I IO (IM' my awn II lima Work.' H *Lcon %  H-.J TU* HIIIAR 111,1 KIK. M.KIHI. II341. BANK AIT l.| la Ihr rradll... a,.|d.n ( .p.-lal., ||,., Mali..! (,„,, ,.,„ rianlali,.*. V M A „...-, hp, A Trmtaaa t. f U>* %  bUia ol J h| At, r'akWof aa^SJl* *.** ""f" "" W0 Tha aum of aTS.SOS ha. badtt -liaady (H.r.o.jd iindr, lha A....,llu, J l AbU i.rrtVi7 ACl n '* w ^' t"d thl* SSlh di* u( Novvmbar ISM 1 C M AHCHKII .1 al BB A I par. n ii v oirriuii. Any IHHIST.VIAS IIMOKIIN Charlie Kunz Christmas Medley Silent Night .0 Coma uii ya (jithtul i Swing Low Swaai Chariot (AI.VPS0S l.instetid Market 'V. Ul.iig No More T-xi In a Cnlnh;i*h Uist Train to San Fan I Brown Skin Gal %  Caroline Charlie Kuiu:-Domino MM PUTINS Listening Time *l \orii r oi Ari-iKMids ma NAT1 AAUrATKlN -NOTBTK i* hrrrbv aivan thiit Laaar EaatM B-.,k.. '" l 11 >n tha [-tl.li nf S.i||i| Mi.tiotl m thli Uland. Hrtliod Man-lia.it I* au plyliul I.) lha Oovrrn.il lor iialniatl'alldn ana] llial any pnnon who vlaaaon why nai,„_| %  „.. Br-nlad *h.wld ord .. .. ilanaal .S lkSMOMi l ,| .••lomal SJacratary. 3S II S3—tn a ii si an NilTM* iir AFPUI IIIIIV i IIN ., "ATI RADIATION NOTICE la haiaby nvm that Ilc.tha [Jroaa nl lha Wail Indian B...-,.ch. Gari. In (hi paruli ol Sainl Ukh.al Mi nd. Ilooiawlfa. %  app) in H |.. UII I c. p. ralnal paraon wfea kWaA.. -. %  alurallrathin ihOUld not h mould Band a wrtltan and m .urnI ..I (li* Cat li tn |h* Coll* tary. 3 >.i why IRI nill.liiu. mi IN MOVIMIM Ilk i in VFAR Oroatlm EM* < i -i.' %  Barbadoa Vom and all a lu.ppi X". a v. it iMats. The Barhadoa Youth M %  %  .lrrl.il work !. Ihr VlH ol llaibndo^ lor lha pa*t IB p 1 i FPU will n ,ll.-a lhal BV*t1 %  "'""'I lnlatpa*ed In bo, Tha %  MUi | i IJMUCE, EA I.IQCOK LICENSE NOTICE Tha applH-alion ol Olpa Diiranl. .hopkaapar ol Waatbury Road, h.i.lar M I K)>I.IT ijcanaa NO ids .,( lass. aranlMl k. Edw.ird Durwii .„ naqwal ., "' %  t.i,'in!.i..,|. ..ii .. i,. .! • raaSdaMM %  1 Wr.tliu„. K.Mril *• HaekdMpI, t.t. paa> mlaaton to uaa aald !.,„.., i KI ptrmiaaa. Wmmm aakMV St MtcB. Dalad IhU SSth diiv ol Novrn.hr. 1M|. TO — E A MrlJBOD Raqr lk>lM-a Mal.i..tr DM I Sianad BAM I'M. IH II ANT. la* Appii. i NB Th aiuilMaf..... -.:. I i a-rd at a IJcrnaing CWurt to ba hb| ..i Puller limn ln.n..t A .., n. .i irad.< tho loih n., al UnrI i at II o'rl.iafc. a in E A M.iv.p KUE EI1MI/NIIO EOS Latin Amrriean Rhythm Alao SALr: IIS I al SECOND HAND TYPEWR1TEKS Reconditioned by our Expert Mechanics Fram (36 to $70 New Portable* MIO.Oo ^^^aaart^aaaa^'a'^ovoK.^*^^ j GIVE BOOKS THIS CHRISTMAS I ADVOCATE STATIONERY i ^ FOR SALE THF. HH.I.OWINC. MAC IIINKKV F 3—Strain driven M.W. Dry Vac Pumps with Air ^ I Cylinders 22 \ IS IK" \ 1H' and IB" x 21" I I Miih.ii-lis i.ntii,:; \ Trap \ 1—Knheru Strain 1 ..n, r.itor 110 volu 15 K.W. Tenders are invited for the purchase of one 9" x 12" x 24" Weir Boiler feed pump complete with spares, valves and flitmia Thia pump may be inspected at the Belle Pumping Station on appl.talion to the Resident Mechanical Engineer, Bowmanston. Tenders to be submltici U the Honourable Colonial Secretary. Secretariat. Bridgetown, on or before the 5th of December. 1932. It. 11.31-2n. WW OF SrPErtlNTENDFST OF PCBUC WORKS. UEENADA Applications are invited for the post ol Superintendent of Public Works, Grenada, on contract for three years. %  ALA.RY: Tha aalary of tha post will be in the range from £1.200 to £1.500 per annum according to the candidate's experience and Mjalincalions. In addition, a transport allowance at tha rate of £3IS par annum is payable. Cost of living allowance is not payable. Dl-TIES i Tha Officer will ba required tu perform all duties appertaining to tha office of Superintendent ol Public Works. In addition, he holda the following appointments by .virtue of his office : Chairman ol the Central Road Authority; Chairman of the Central Water Authority; Chairman of the Queen's Park Committee; Member of several other Boards and Committees. Me will alao ba required to undertake auch other duties as may from time to time be imposed on him by the lawa of the Colony i!ion of the Officer Ailminiitei mg the Government tjl VI lilt ATIONS l The Candidate moat be a Corporute Member of the Institute of Civil Engineers and must have good Administrative experience and aliil.ty. QIAKTHS | Quarters are not ordinarily provided, but if neceasary, consideration may be given to this question. In the event of quarters being provided rental will be charged it a rate not exceeding 11 per cent, of the officer's salary. LEAVE A PASSAGES: The officer will be eligible to earn leave, provided that his wort and conduct have been satisfactory, at the rate of one week for each completed period of three months resident service. Free first class passages are provided on first appointment, %  nd on satisfactory termination of contract, for the ofneer and h(s family. leave passages are not provided. Applications should be addressed to the Chief Secretary. Windrd Islands, St. George's. Orenndp, and must reach him not later than Slst December, 1951. 23.11.52 3n SHIPPING NOTICES ADVOCATE STATIONERY OIIIITUBI. BAPTUHOB Juat ihr l.llla ahap la tha whaia lha Baal Booka. %  ta ll S H MF j and Xmaa Card* ara now on .. U V CABIBBU" will %  w i Caipa anal Fwaaandara lac I '.ua. Monlaarral. ria and SI K"U Snlllna! natal #oi UIBL KKU SMIIine %  W I. aCHOONEBl OWNXBA4SSOCIAT1CN llNC.). SAGUENAY TERMINALS CANADIAN REKVICE From Montreal, Halifax and Saint John. JANNA%  A VESSEI BaWaa St John 33 Nov. S Dad I Dae. n Dae IB Dr. IIIK.KB Aarlaal IK SERVICE Prom Newport. Swansea, Liverpool and Glasgo 1 STVIiAltD1 poij i M.. i n Nawp.O hwa.ua IJ.tr pa* I Ula*|aw Siptrlrd Aralaal U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SRRVK:K From li.miiui.:. KolterdaBi and Loadon r.s-,. %  SCNAMEI.IA %  ALF LINDFRFhli Hialan R>il*idaaa l.aadan ll Nov 10 No* 11 No\ 3 Dae T Dae 11 Daa Agents — PLANTATIONS LTD. Phone 4703 UHIVEMITY OF LONDON Final Eg Ami nations 1953 Forma ol application I University of London are i Garrison. ission to Final Examinations of the le at the Department of Education. These forms are to be completed In duplicate and forwarded to this department, together with all documents substantiating the candidates claims to tit the examination, the University Fee and Local Fee, nol latrr than Wednesday, 3lsl December, 1952. Wo sntrta* or IN< mutt bo ssnt direct to tbo Uoiversltr. University Fee—Laws and Divinity .. 335.28 I luicrslty Fee—all other examinations .. $65 52 Local TOM Candidates not tak F,-< Fee. Candidates taking j an oral examination—40% of the University Oral Examination—45' of the University Candidates taking an Oral and Practical Exominallon—30% of the University Fee. 30.11.52—2n. POLICE TRAFFIC NOTICE AGRK C'LTURAL EXHIBITION ON huh .nd 11th DECEMBER. 1952 I The drivers and riders of all vehicles approaching QueenS Park iietwecn the hours ol 11.00 am. and 11.00 p.m. shall do so tf> way of Roebuck and Crumpton Streets only, and leave by way of Constitution Road or St. Michael's Row. 2. The following utreet and roads shall be one-way to all vehicular traffic:— (a) Crumpton Street, from Roebuck Street. St. Michael's Row from the corncT of Crumpton Street and Constitution Road. (c) Constitution Road, from the corner of Crumpton Street and St Michael's Row. with the exceptions noted tn pars. 4. and St Michael's Row. with the exceptions noted in para 4. 3 The drivers of motor cars shall be allowed to park on Constitution Road facing north, and when leaving, shall do so by way of Belmont Road 4 No person in charge op any vehicle of burthen shall be permitted through St Michael'i Row. Crumpton Street, or Constitution Road between the hours of 11.00 am ond 11.00 p-in., except when returning to itmove exhibits These shall only be allowed lo pass down Constitution Road, from Belmont corner In single line and enter Queen's Park by the Governor's Gate returning the same wav and proceed in single line by way of Belmont Road. Made under Regulation 2 of the Bridgetown and Speightstown (Traffic) (Amendment) Regulations 1943. Police Headquarters. Bridgetown R. T. MICHELIN. Commissioner of Police. SO 11 52—3n -WllilAX SERVICE rniuMi.HiM) solTHBOIND T JOHN HAI H'AX Allll BARBADOS ... s. at Nov. B Dae 31 Dec S0 Dac. %  Jan. 30 Dae. 0 Jan. 7 Jan. 3JI Jm. 0 Dee. I.lmilrd iBBBBaBBl Aiommodatlon Avallabla. For futlhar in formation applet Da COSTA a CO., LTD | Phone 3133 \ru YOHK HOn MI: rEVEiu ram WEEKS) NEW OIII Ii V\\ Mill Mi: (llinTMUHTLV) KriAStlB STBASISB NRW ORLEANS SO Nn. MOBILE Bl Nov JAMAICA .'7 N| Air DUOS. |>,, S Dae. II Dac. TU DM. II Dac M Dae SI Dae. KARL EDMONDS F.R.S.A.. C.P.A. Certilied Public Accountant (OatBlto) K. R. HU.NTK BUILDING l..iwor Bruad Street, Barbadus. Temporary Phone f>077 26.11.52--4n. ISIVKRSITY miiiaaa BUBIUAL OF ...L mat nowaa PHYSIOTHERAPIST Applications are Invited for u post of Superintendent Physiotherapist to the University College Hospital. Applicant* IT. list t-ither be members of the Chartered Society of Physiotherapists, lAindon. or must possess similar qualifications. The salary of the post will be In the scale £395 x 25—£495 per annum, and the point of entry w ill. be determined according to qualifications and experience, A deduction of 5% of aalary w-ill be made for superannuation purposes. Applications slating full particulars of quaintest ions and experience, and the names of three referees, %  hould I.I.H the Hospital Manager and Secretary. University College Hospital. Mona. Jamaica. B.W.I., not later than the 201h of December. 1952. 0 i^riniHiij i*t*.**iii IIIIII-IIIIIII lii. II S I Mean i l.nuiiir 1 I — ll V. Juice Healer IN sq. ft Z —Large Stciint Duplex Pumps. S 2— Filter Presses X 2—"No La" Electric Motors 22(1/3/50 current III II.P. ^ Apply ft 2a.ll.52—6n. D. M. SIMPSON & CO. ** *-'-/ -.'.'WAV//.'/. 'WrV. -.'-*/.'.'.-,*/.*/-*.---^-,'.',-.', -. ;<.;;*, SAVE I YOUR HOUSE BY SAVING YOUR ROOF We hnve in Slock BEST QUALITY HEAVY ALUMINIUM COHKUGATKII SHEETS— Gauge %  ll.. 7 ll.. II It.. • ft. 111 fl., II fl |J f, long Um AI.UMIMI M GUTTERING 18 in,. 24 in.. 311 In.. 36 In. wide and ALUMINIUM DRIVE SCREWS PLANTATIONSLTD. Give Your Overseas SucUuonA tjMsdinqA by Radio Telephone a Satisfy that longing to speak to your Friends and Family Overseas Give them a surprise during the Festive Season Dial 00 and book your Colls NOW Cable & Wireless and The Barbados Telephone Co. ARE AT YOUR SERVICE For Rales See Telephone Director;. . Pane XIII *x (



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II I ID VI !>!( I MBF.lt 2. 1952 l!\RB\r>OS ADViH \ II I'U.I IMS Claim To Land Disallowed GOVT. SEATS FOR CORONATION The rlum which Alonza Innisa of St Peter made In the Original Court of Jurisdiction of the AtI Appeal for 12 %  • rYter, I'-ft !. him by :-ti Nathaniel InHi lionA J. H Hanschell. Of Alonia 30,000 For Overseas Visitors OUTLOOK BLEAK TO LOOKOUTS IN KOREA The total number .. _if seat* In muss produced a deed of gift to stands erected bv the British (Court which he said was, Government for the Coronation I MM •on*. w ,u ^ about loo.OOO. A third of me in JWn*r IBI Mr. these will go to visitors from the Messrs TH/ST .Zl r rt^ d S y Commonwealth and Colonies. M "o^r p P ;^Xirr,T.nn S i' !" glfTSV & ?'' Use land was advertised. JJEI"L Ecc !*'J Jn ted Kingdom Alcnza Inniss filed a claim on the !" Wr <* Worka. when he grounds that he was entitled to described his ministry's plans for the portion of land since he was Providing the neecessary accomaon And heir at law to modatlon. lighting, and decoraIns father's estate. lions. He dank father had A proportion of the overseas made a ded of gift to his brother representatives will be in specially ha could not read or built decorated stands in I'arua'"'''' , .. ment Squre, where a grand Erio innlsa 1io live, al Culdesign is planned to represent all loden Road, Si Michael called the realms and territories al Which Km.! Inin.s To bo added to hit L 22? G"nmeM %  • allottlnn %  crawl a. at* .ooo awn. to ilckeu awncict tor [mrthasc t)y overseas visitors, at A OHt: I \.N WAT | f* ' from ten to thirty pounds ranuw anaaw/ I XS.'TL „.,, „ .„.„„,. being built. Construction of the Westminster Abbey stands will OCEA\ HID EXPLORERS s i//. naui: V i ia>ual voyage i 1 ihl] bea %  %  I) next month. a Challen>.< i i! 4 (Ind out about the deepest Ba ocean. With %  U" than 11 H i. time are three •four of 1 i the >hip throughout the SWAMP-ROOT 'I'd 1 SEOUL. Nov. 30 U. den. VUHam nrntK.-ft.Ki. troops in I KdVea aaid thBritish had ngr> irata 1,000 in lha Fir>l Common—C.P. Pyorsrhea and Trench Mouth Slopped in 24 Hours TH€ IAVAGED FACI of a Korean hill near Sniper Ridge bean stark witness to Ihe bltttt sec-saw fighting as two waary American soldiers keep a sharp lookout from their observation post. Overlooking Triangla Hill and Pike's Peak, the post is an excellent vantage point In clear weather. (Infernational Radio-photo) start on the 1st December, and work on others, including those In Hm Pattt, Green Park, and Parliament Square, will start in the New Year. Speaking of the Abbev decorations, the Minister described the blue and gold brocade which .,11 cover the frontal of stands und boxes. Carpets in the Abbey will be two shades of blue in the n.ive and pale gold In Ihe theatre It is likely that the Abbey and th special Annexe which is being; built for Ihe occasion will be ope* for view by the public for three or four weeks after the CoronaSPIRIT OF KI\D\ESS > /' .1 talk i i ratal -'. "' tail night pw l„, ii,. tour *ul or avarr Di peopla ioer.fr or UUr. Bewamea Iq • llwaa aiarttrt bfloro II li .•ih-r "liii r*ui i>m only 111. liul H'O ehigi.ii ft-umori ti-ueit. New Discovery) Servei Tseth Amsian. UM dlxuvc* ..* an Air-.-ran ON BEHALF of the Soe&tty bw the Prevention oi Cruelty to Animals. I would like to talk about Cow Pi Goats and Sheep. The Cow is a lovely gentle cfMtUTt ittd should never be frightened or hurried in any way, it will eflect both the animal and the milk if either is allowed. schooner EmeThe quantity of milk liejM-nds laftna clean, dry and free from hag which arrived on Saturday upon the amount ana quality of draughts. fiom I'.i.i the food, care and condition of the The original he ding It* cargo. Lorflaa Cow barn which should i>e icTunuwaa the Baal city rms and" lously clean aiwl NhoorM drawn veuclee were ty of light and air. Cowa should and hiefely prised tar Iti milk, parked ile n oaide lha schoonei Pour thousand London house**" slven P ,cn, y ' nnd a ,no1 'considerably according to its ough brushing every day; Ihus breeding and lha •>> it is ftvl skin will %  *• kept clean and anH attended lo Ocati which will give i'i 5 rts of milk a f the Uganda, went t.. veil ns a cadet with the company 34 yearn ago. i|. iu,.' maton, oaai Baatbourna With him Li ciuef Officer J. A. Pattavaon, from BallUaaton, Glasgow, who was liaison oneav ol the Italian hcapltal shipToacaua In 11(44 The 1'...no.1. ..ith .(..m, t ur Uve binea devaloplna 11 %  •HD horse Cargo bwludad rice, power, I •*, %  ., i,.... ,-.. %  ,. firewood and matchea. 1 vice %  seed >' in knots. The ElMttfta Is under the com, There at* 3WV %  i 1 .. in hei rive cargo holda. "Hot flashes" of change of life stopped or strikingly relieved / J Sell. •Knieline" Brings Cargo From B.G. \ % % % %  ( i.i'ii.n. Dgl 1 %  -Ul In 63-80%'of lha cases in doctors' lotts! • Thosesuffocating' bant alternating with DerVOu*, clammy feelings and accunipanled often Dy raMMM irritability and nervousness are well-known to women suffering the functionally-caused distress of middle life "change"! You want relief from such suffering And -cluitices arc you can get It. Thrilling rellefl Thanks lo two famout Lydta rtnkham medicines! In doctor $'tests l.ydlal'lnkhama Compound and Tablets brnught rrlief from such dlatrrvs In flj and jiic<|/r Amaslng. you aay7 Not to tba man* thousands of women who know from ripertrnce what these Lrdla I'lnJtham medicines can dol Thalr action — actually — la vary modem. They eirrt a aclentlfleaJly calmlna. soothing eRectl %  Try Lydla Ploktuun's on the basis ol mrdlrsJ vld>iic' See If nou, too, n.>n't gain blessed relief fimn th.*e rerrlble "hot flashes" and weakness tO avirnmnn In nlnnw gf Ufa." Hew lydle MakSHtss's warks II sen through a wo ma a t •> %  •palMlla nr^eoii* ifiirm to BIM rallaf .'r.—i it* -aU wlUi added Iron I trial (Us onlg ; %  * %  Wunder/aJ — too — for the functions! iialns. cramps, "dr aimed-out" feeling,* and other discomfort ol wtmU'i'r inansUuai saxloual Tha (. lloaltif Irllrr las NtuTtt that %  1 ti 1.1 ['.1..11 %  >•• aar U f BTt6 % %  IT KM 4 lllhuTna iTa IMIS!" Iiom Ul W. W. U. ancma A"n. MMr 1 ti -I aiiKn Moulh ai.d Pyolrhra. lot E DII war* aora and blaa< t (our M'lii. vhilt %  %  < wan r~llim l^r .11 n. iraef i___ i..i %  f'X guii.i Had 'loiiprd blredli papas. I ao-M Ml lha hatdr.i ollo* J Guaranteed) li." l.lHdina, a*4 aar* suatb yoHI lUi lo (oui TV; I-? •..! inoo back on t-lurn ol amp %  I J.iuf IrrUl or %  uffariDS lh* ditj f r. (rom rhr ,sallan< • %  -' %  % %  .--I *U M.n iroa rmir •BtauM todsr ui.bi u. J non-clad aaaraa* 1st, v risk Amoaaut^iyr.sTT ryorrktm-Tnmmi M PILES nneen ahilUnn Uiaves ... ^ %  j rat^^,,^^--'. l !" £ *& ffi 1 '"' U *• u "<>"" none of „ %  „, tSSn can rw vc ""*"" and """"• %  """ Half k/ ih* inn t ' nis cows are sick and attends to reciTvcd bj the ^k n ^ * flr lne t^uble right away When fro m Commonwe, the goals will should be (Wei SSSkV %  >r Chalky, They do not like in Baad on the same !S-t B "J %  roun < 1 11 itie time aa they ,, eoma tick and anaMnli nd itrveloii .1. %  ed by the CommiHeo are keeolna"^^ uTways m"'that"the"v ''V',' 'iV! /" ". 1 "2"! '""" Ih '" Commonwealth and Empire ^^t^SSi^isT^^ ,al "" A food muBl ** ng and feeding and Ihiwe whi H ..i rtton luxsteamship they %  .. ai rrewd OVwI lM .1 quality dial %  eekend from ..aondon, natural habits ('unsigned lo Du C'ostu < %  Co. the rteamahlp broughl ngo to the' island. I'hi ""ii peaea goods. nary and jMicral f I hUTl M.i-tei of UM %  tptaln It. F. Longster. I ROtJ ST. l.t'CIA countries.—L.E.S. lean or KM li V* Film Set In Wvsi Africa ithin three boun f it* arndaj iii.iiiiiim. ih** i aaa*riian i.;huiiider weighed look after theni art .an and and m i lkm|[ EOBbl ,,,,,,,, .lififo ..,• ol Cnrarcful, also kind in their inonnei. _._.,,„ ,^. _^. liprL *Lu . 1V Cows like emc handling \ ^J** .,,'„,, \e>** quiet voices. If you ha\c cvei (p| hc .„ ]llli ) | s ,„ u k tnu ,„ froin S(> Lliriil Ullll ganaral CBTwatched cows being miik.d >V" | ^ [|; k|| ^ ,. IC :lk an h,. .ui, and Uka gentli tvel "T.. uV-."~".J".*;**'""" 1 " ll m no inlected with germs i,,,,,.!!,,,.. ..'.i,, .M GreeneWvrt -ita ^ ftS^ lf ,nr m,lk,T h %  i,1 ,!ir, v %  *-* r ^ U %  %  were sulTering from some disease. S1IEKP like plenty of green Many germs live vary easily In peature feeding ai milk unless Kreat can., is taken. im yn d the shu-p here Bhould ny Englii edltlo'iU* We ourao,vcs mit V become in'ecbe groomed Uke I • banned ui Ireland, and read lWl wllh dlMa>c through drinking hard brush, removing all the U over the world laODdon Kiims dlrt> milk Riattad wooil) ploo -Kin, II inu, a „,n, wUh Nl? ,„ lo j., %  ,-H\|\ III LAT8 WOKK ,. %  %  "'"' !" 'in "Jirymple ("Target for ToSchoonei Prwaeri W, SmUh If, smlfh wnieh .. p.>rt last week within MICI arare tinloadlng their lua lo ib' %  ithar. Oil. TANKtR left out in the heat of the sun the most intelligent. al| dfly n „ dn young pig. tin \ an >t all .bolt INaapacad-raM*,. 7 r CV i. H "'''l ("0&5~rt'OM "'7, .TT."' 22 '"""'"">•"'*, %  n a a e. rle can •noweotL lo.-.tint UMCIAJ tin. f nP as— — r-. >>i n .u.. ......i .>_ .-J "* %  The Dutch then, up and ^h-J-to .. tanker Rorfes wunday '">" %  ne and ..,,,1 oIL Agent! fej the Rodas -|t n.t coata *i t'u. Ltd. applicatcr Sd i wh..I. nnkea 1 heaJmg un,picnt Man Zan is i s prepared for i ihe irnuti theli weight If people would hut e kindness repays In mnaialarj naad^a^r^d^ J-i-slerr^^neSo'XS'S'.: }B£tettSi2Z2; ^*V^> ^-' -'" ^ nSiia,,... o, . sp.ruST^ how T n. i. t-.-..the special tions for the %  ath tiine oi" Man'Zan, use of this soothing, e'ean and simple. : ri.ny ointment It only to end y BH ; %  lianini.itio'i and Heart of the Matter" goes Int production at Shepuerto Thames early in December. men. 'The "bine, clean food, pure ..ir ..nil stock to market will le idltlon .ntmals Is a Itarttng point to rds that laiger humanity which H'S fellows, both ... ..... ,a.^ ^ u J. a#rtg 111 IVei III ICuta't .'ii' ,nters and a wide ^*^ r ^J^ well fed and yw-y Mid'oki A %  Chrlat defmnely banish pi.4. From the rer first applicaUon jc .1 irrl the irnUUon and uuTammation ending, .ind if you will only P"s-re. ne*crmo*ewdl you be tortured with the agony of pdes. Man Zan Pile Remedy is sold by chemists everywhere, incfiitinjr special nozzle applitator. Remeinbcr Uie name of this tpJrodid remedy ManZan PILE REMEDY to K Jwiri H1 TuikhvTr-? and ,r M ,wttd comf.tably and to you all nnd tn all JTonThe^inkV^'ing^'^hed wllh k,ndn RATES Of EXCBANGE dan I'll I'.MFU H. 1 •>>* HOIK %  rhrqura on they love having tliei backs scrubbed with u stiff brush %  • %  • %  I or yard broom with soap and .._ water, but won't appreciate living soup in their eyes, so be care-: fui. Swine shouM never i** kept under a stable or in a cellar or any dark damp place. And avoid crowding too many pigs together. Kied at regular times, twice or li 1 10-; p,. three times a day. Cleanse the w^nS'liV^'y, **# baf '"""" and the I""' 1 *i n WK sno "' ,l ''*" sflvwa warm, not CoipVr.7 n lf\ J?: hot > r c ,d Always give plenty aawii 10*, Pr. of dunking water. Always keep -.11 „, T= I 10 fUlht or a mand Drsfli 1 10 ; Dials • 10 It. Currrnrr H • IC1 Coupona as i 10 -. Pr. SiKrr SO'. Pr. CANADA JS B 10-, Pr Chcquei GIVE [THIS CHMUST3MAS A. HEttE'S A SLICE OF STRENGTH FOR SCHOOL CHI'.DREN J & R ENRICHED BREAD have on Show NTMKIM. Will III. ((ItCRS SEAT CUMIONI CAB M%T-.—Blue, Oreen. Wine. Hlark tool. ,\llt VIM ILATUR—Blur, Cireen. Amber, Red. Clear IU.I MIN \Il.li s\\\Ns— Blue, lireen. Red, Amber ll.l.t %IIN Ml li HI l.Bs lul \i:< ill' si \ -11 \|i(.s sPAKION HilltS^ t \H JACKS Srrrw and Bumper I II WM>! I ATIIIK I'OI.Islll I'Ol.lslll %  NIMIIM/ \\ A hl.l I M It I IM KIM, ( \MSh I M-> SIH Kl I -ll~ IN IIOM > ,WY. : .'.111. VM" H l*JSI'K( TION ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET DIAL 4269 $i&t iked £vBMf mem THE SHIRT THAT FITS TO A T .. %IHH: n.t.v.f; w ui.iiii.i: .11 ../.#. srHt-:s sf*% y more ^ **r£ M"/o mileage / i^„**£fr DUNLOP TRUCK & BUS TYRE W. ECKSTEIN BROS B*y Str.et — Di.lribulor.



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WHATS ON IO0AY .'•• p.m. "Wlr* Band (iii.rrl. S-.I(I. -.--I a m p m. For |fes r.uw lh-l iKk. •-.(.,. !" "• >• %  mt nd mituwr, %  W "*• fulunf tn ihdUUncr. And the rood that I ran do YflHRDAr'S yEATHtt REPORT ESTABLISHED 1895 Sterling Area Must Take Steps To Close Dollar Gapjf Rains Flood CVealth Must Produce Districts In More Basic Foodstuffs St. Michael SEVERAL.inches ol water fell Mnn.,el .mi' : lands tit St. (icorgc yesterday and flooded the Harmony Hall, Halls ad Constitution districts, impassable to any traffic, during the early Lower Chi i also dad i( heavy rainfall. A e'iecK f .i!ry llalancv of Pa} thai except for be a key factor n SP" !" u,rm i,l T nt -"how*", no developnw Mcounffd. The i I M.in Our Own Correspondent) LONDON. Dec 1. Commonwealth Prime Ministers at their London Economic Conference today agreed that the first step toward closing the Dollar gap must be taken Intklt th.Sterling area itself. This will be dune bv making belter IUM of Commonwealth Economic resources'so as to expand the output of primary products—particularly basic food.-nitls—which either at present cost dollars u h.s od •iuijtwUIIIIIII* ••• %  >• %  Oil I tec*. %  deciding which w* ho jlit bCom m on we a 1th F 1 Wing fairly heavy rains on has a strictly limited supply Sunday m the north-western, resources nYerted for development the island, -technical, manpower, capital morning opened with equipment and linance -and if sunny^ weather. Shortly before nine o'clock there was a noticeable change in the weather as thick %  udfl buUI in n eastern skv. The swampy rondllian .1 pnient should con%  fi expanding the output from these at the XpenM of costly lndutn,il %  % % %  Lynn, between During their generat discussion on development and %  (ommodllv policy Prime Ministers had hfore them a list of commodiites .ter they hi U3 %  Into I baffWaeOd production of H rains which fell for' W nuM 0llnpr ^^ „ r w Pro-French Party Win Saar Battle Dec. |. Snar voters in a huge turn-out reminiscent of the days of Hitler •MM to the polls on Sunday to vote against the coal rich territory's return to German v The election was supposed onb hi elect a new Saar Parliament but it actually was a hitter FrenchGerman contest for the territory the two nations. Canada Plaf $112m. Defetf* Highway I NT, N, Al.i.r. The gre %  I called oi to i mi.nei I i bla, Alb. i ined to map out the Federal G*v Ii proposed $1I^UOO,1'00 inilif.ii I road along the "1 The highway would -tart I Winnipeg i g acros : the plainI to th s booming oil and indu trial) city, it would cot Unue 11 twougfa ih aoreaonaa yelt o sshend Pass into UM i: south to Vancouver with a branch road slipping through U tains ti> Prlncs Rupert on th. northern British Columl Assoclat <>n President H, i> Anlay of Haney British C raid consAructipi of the highway "has becori |ye to the m portsaacti of. the Canadian northwest" H The French won. despite a lagtVtlMt "thai has now becoi minute intervention l>v Catholic eVeeunty matter In .. M and Evangelic churches which adj "hooting war, the Pacific Coaf Dominion Status Is Only Wav • Mr. Gomet* Lectures I Cambridge HIS EXCELLENCY THE ACTING OOVERNOR Mr R N THIIU-I mill 111 Hf ttl %  HSWIII llIBSSSslIIII at Cable .md Wireless' transmltUiiK titiou. Boarded Hall, yelerdy ilarint hm tour of tbe stsUon. Left right sic Mr. Jacob. lii-puiy Kiiginerr. Boarded H.ill. Mi" Tar—T. Cu\v Arm-troii*. Mi A sail Ihvutnnal Manager; Cabla Bl R.ubAdos Bi.tilth. Everllriiry Mr Tnrne mid Mr. A T Whi-wi-U. A>si*tnnt Bugttievr. about lour hours. By 12.30 Halls Road. Constitution md i'irk were under water. Mr later were impassable to any trafllc. In Goodland, Becldca Road, The Ivy, parts of My Lord's Hill and other low latricta, the wati i i over the road poplg who braved the rain had to wade %  hu-h' vutt,< Saarlanders they morally obligated to vote mom |M K.MHlsturTV Metals Thaw .ii' wheat, rtca, meat and daiiy produce, cotton, copper, zuic, aluminium, steel and steelinakiog materiala, fertilizers and United States, Imports of wheat from the country parishes suddenin the year 1950—61 for example III tini nini;. and at reduced to a ly ran into tin almost without ksJbUlty %  Shoppers who left home early and unprepared for the BUddaaQ change in weather were delayed. Many of them did not get out of town until after abated at noon 'o 5,400.000,000.000.000 tons and cost M.BOO.ooo Consumption inside the iMrHJll I moreover is expected to ,ucrease at a faster rale than output. Ministers agreed therefore that *.n increase in the production of sterling wheat must be given temporarily:'"Kh priority in future development plans. Work on the watarfraot und] 'fhe same need exists for other outdoor activities were' creased supplies of rice — basic i ..ti-i I he foodstuff in the Asian Dominion weather had cleared, little or no'and the colonies. Plan' are being work was done. Later in thai considered to expand the output afternoon, bowavar, carpenters 1 of rice In Pakistan and Ceyli.n n I'mi.'i simke to l^mdon' and New Vtuk tiy rwlTQ telephone Ih' was ghown how tinradio pictiiM' M'lvm ".a, rip,.i.ill.I and a lust photo 'ifiu \ laker on rlnrnnmbruine D.I\ w;is transmitted froi i machine to the othtr In the rfidk picture room at C\i. ; A copy of the photograph Wal handed to him Within U minutes, \\ "-irnian Kduanli I n.ji,i a His Excelli my, i %  | by Mrs Tun %  Private Car'. W It. Ii Ai rona, bagan hti low bv m rft the ILN. Accused or houiimiji IVisonerCamp %  %  %  %  %  nent. %  taffVDtiU his i %  % %  %  iih those %  njoy full srif[IIV1 III I aap I C f OH>iM>ration In il" ded Hail On arrival he Mr M. I. N .: %  ..,C ible in i i VV It HI Mi A : i: ll C Robinson, inch, Mis. Mr. J. C W Saar Elections Undemocratic %  ..(.-. id MR. CHURCHILL IS 78 LONDON, Nov 30. Mr. Churchill, 78 on Sunday,' that celebrated Ml birthday with quiet family party with cakes a ale.-tCP> ll\VI\(, I lllli I IOOIM 1 nieued for our j He said thai Caesar and N. ^ leon conquered and held Euro] for deiades \i\ lunlduig in.tj.nilleent roada for swift movement Ol ttiru ..rmies." Man) military sti.itegista agr nr agt atomic age ha-s not alteied Lha vital importaniie of high "life-blood channels ffon .. j "general an• ibW and Wirei. lection retun i The meagage gala: ,{tf\ "WouW in |be othei band ' % % %  %  ccept ii -.I lenient i" aid United pie-.-. ii baa been ihown Win i. %  i.ii rot the 1 r are conf< %  vbod, winch on us lo-day by vi lUng Boarded ,\ n f my Hall an i %  %  %  Ua w. the West Indian colo. oild and by proand Canada are eoatribuUl %  lopmont B %  M i nrvoi b) i the win of UM tioi %  %  •If with absolute n erve Ma i dd n i %  lonal good %  thank/ easage was signed "Lasills, Chulrman Cable and Wlralen Ltd At the end of Us tour His IxU> the telegram as Mlowsi 'i .mi deep! i. i ASM i ittatftgoi IwllI from 1 I homed that | toe i ml. ie Inerabia My wlfa nnii I tombing attacks and sabotage have beei than the highways and added that fat til W0 hive seen and are vet i the advantage of lha northern I grateful to Mr. A^ough i rOUtO WOUld be that n would folstaff for their COUrtae* Ul showing low und protect the SBo.non.noill us nvn the two stations. We eon-I Fdmnnton to Vancouver "d pi|>esider that Barbadon la singularly i line now being built —\.V. \ • '"> '"-"e . no pr i either word or writPi part %  in.i ii | 'i. snusalgn. it i" not lo be wondered >t thai mler Johannaa Hoffman i %  %  ... i 'i i., -i, "The I I ; i | oi ,.< lion HI an ollielal statcmenl I nal %  • iiiii of the loan I pro; I i ratio i and I bi % %  hi Baai — I'.P. %  I lada >o lha uiUivLdu^i UMIUMIM rti coui for tin politician %  1 n • parti* ulai i' snaioi to i>eppoor I Tei him %  %  %  %  Bumaaj %  >' boml %  imp n. •; %  .ii I n oooaj Ri di laid UM bombii %  took pi.... %  dong. Tin > oi.l I I %  %  I Reds i i. : I .ud on November 25. %  and met r al Cheng w'on said four butMinp wore d magad In sllet M i i ropotiuon I 'IV Convicts Stage Jail Break %  . ui u>: addict eludi d po %  i I't ml. i U %  %  | %  in the: 'I'llll II" NllOII. %  %  %  %  ather than i %  I in the abtlit> j 1 very real lianger and we .should not |iermll imrl ;. Sin U'Hinannh ip %  .i .. degrea of %  n othei part Was easy to give loo much iifferbut bo %  ,.,. \\. Indian held %  .. ,n important has I H of com%  ,,i t lack lhat cool %  ., %  ... II [itt. 1 %  t., bo held In ana %  —tip. %  THE 1'LAVINO FIELD at Qusan'a Park ytnUrday Dn to the heavy rains the Annual Exhibition has had to be postponed nnUI next week. British Paper Sounds Warning On Africa LONDON. Dec. 1. The pro-Labour Ilally Mirror gave most ul Iti front page today to an editorial warning that the Of Secretary Mr, Oliver "can lose us Afri' forever". The nos ipaper aaid PilUali Africa as poised on the uneasy edge of rei rat] hate" %  : the campaign against Man Mau. "Mau Mau i* a revolting and dangerous thing" th Dally Ml: pounds with the gallows for %  mpany. Men have been shot and arrested bj bnndrada and held without trial. "It said Mr. Lyttelton was committed to a '(tenle policy of brute force and barbed wire" and must not lie allowed to kill Kenya". The ConoervaUva Dally Mall however, m another front page editorial look the view diametrically opposed to that of the Dally Mirrar. It said: "Kenya is suffering from .a reign of obscene and terror such as British Former Italian Queen Buried MONTPELLIEFt. Frame. Dec. 1. fl ri„r Quean Elmof Italy, was buried on Monday to tne Cypress studded cemetery of St. Latare. near the Mcdtcrranean Sea. Wucen Elina of Montenegro, -mow of King Victor Rmanuael IK. n/ai carried from her villa by 16 Italian bearers, representing the Provinceof Italy after a LoW Masawaa read by Rev Vlctoi Bert of the Church of St. D* said. "It will be even worse If It East Africa has never known Imperils not only the lives oflMen and women. Europ decent Kenyans but our own African arc being butchered and morality By now we mutilated hy Mau Mau. Authorities have virtually made enemies of'are taking measures to suppress the Kifcuyu people, this benirtly society. They are now live punishment lupeeted areas, Kenyn has succeeded In earning At once softheads and ubthe embittered hatred of a million vcrsives and others in Britain will people who are themselves the give tongue against their own groate-t iau Mau. I country and people." Thousands are herded In com-* — U.p. WEST GERMAN HOUSE URGED TO RATIFY BONN CONVENTIONS BONN. Germany, Doc. I. The Bundestag (Iwer House) foreign Affairs Committee to-day recommended the House to ratify Bonn Convention* ending occupation and the I. Treaty. In .. ItH-page report, this comgOd the HOUM 10 .iceept five resolutions including one protesting against confiscation VillaIba Cla itns Election Victory CARACAS. VENEZUELA, DM. I. Jovito Viilalba. Leailn i.l the Hi-pi.' Union (U.R.D.) claimed victory for tils party on taM of scattered returns from Sundav .. nationa] election tor the Constituent Assembly, Lha first in Venezuela in five years. His chiim made shortly after 11 p.m. yesterduy gp parvntly stemmed from unofficial tabulation! reported in morning papers. Incomplete unofficial tions from two states Federal district of Cara< the LI R D. a more than 21.00" vote I. tabulaand the gave Returns from the Federal District and States of Anzooategui and Valencia gave U R D M.000 the Projenta Independetr front 33,00il and the Conservative Party IB.000. t'p till tl p.m. yesterday onl> one bulletin had been issued \>\ the Supreme Electoral Council It reported a total of 183.000 vote had been oouitted bat gave n" breakdown of the llgun %  it also said counting wa 2.tNW.IHMl Vote* Some 2,000.000 voters %  balloting for th. A %  u 1/ 'f %  %  elected will rewn'tilution and prescribe ruiei S %  %  for the i I %  %  %  i irt %  Elghti Ai i %  I top • Application Rejected NAIROBI, KENYA, in. i. I ai fOI %  %  hange of venue by Jume n of the loo.ooo itrong Afinaii Union, and five of I %  I' • terrorist so ll. application was made by It. N. IT Counsel M P. who six Africans 1 oduled to ooaj ta-fore the Kap-'itguria magUw aurt later this month %  onw otii, i ourl la magis:.] %  i Supremo Couri it %  ceodings conornLng one or Bn i. fi -i..ul-., about whom he algnraoood prejudicial re' X sosavs>o*>oo uot. veovvo t>fa o t e g eo> nfi a. ' W > I Vdiiii HIE A.V.VIAI AGRICULTURAL EXHIBITION Tl, : Ctlon of a "Government I succeed the Junta which has ruh the country since Novrmtier 194 TorranUal rain In and Caracas failed Polls cloned at fl p.m. and counting started n though troops stood guarl at v Sir Gerald Tempter llavliln London U>N1M>\ / : noler, Britall m" High Commissioner n Malaya, said on afa arrival ii %  l-mt supn.dar matter*. rai -I with the i< months object of %  r.p. IAPANESF. NOT WANTED property, for i-parat'on| ready for actUlll as "one-s.ded d'scrimination". !, nere WO re no reporU -C-P. day disorders— C.P %  ,t eicctior 1 %  %  WASHINGTON, D louth Ko%  %  %  %  %  %  %  ny move for Japanese was Jailed. —I 1* troopo to fight in K I P has been postponed on account of adverse weather until I WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY lOth und Hth ltvvvmh*>r All judges and committee members are especially asked to take note of this change. J. P. PETERKIN Secretary, Agricultural Society. .'.'.'.',*,','^,-.',','^ ^,-,','.-,','^.'^'.'.'.*.v.'.*.'.*/'.'***'''-'''-'-'-'-'' < ''' s