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


~~



The Commonwealth Economic

The first task of the Conference’



oemnen
Lee Aen oO F &
pe ; . ~ LEPOR
WHAT'S ON TODAY : L a
Court of Grand Sessions: 10.00 a nm ins a 2
eo Christ Church Lighhous “ ghest Temper sare 81.5 °F
“oo of Barbados Women's Club at ee See at tities tae =
— 8.00 p.m inane Oth f oe
B.C. Films at Aquatic Club 8.30 p.m : 4 ‘3 pm) 2 BAB ee
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 6.07
> Yr Sunset: 5.31 p ¢
For tee our Sat ae eine. ~~ Moon: Full, December 1
For the future in the distance. ———— Lighting: 6.00 p.n
And the good that I'can do. PRICE SIX CENTS High Tide: 5.08 a.m., 3.89 p.m.
ESTABLISHED 1895 WEDNESDAY, "ECEMBER 3 1952 : Low Tide: 10.01 awil, 11.02 p.m.

One Member Votes | |

Against Measure

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL by a 10—1 majority!
yesterday passed a reply to His Excellency the Acting Gov-
ernor “agreeing with the principles underlying the pro-
gramme of development and taxation for the five year
period 1952—53 to 1956—57". Hon. G. D. L. Pile was the

only member to vote against the measure.
or eentillaaemne

The debate lasted three and a
half hours and in a lucid speech

wealth |= Sb
J / the Act Colonial kee
C’'wealth i Acting , Colonial’ Secretary,
. oe.
Economic

cil that the Plan had been pre-

pared “against. a back und of Mr. Rhee’s Press Conference | . » Be ont ” ot
the all ieeartant fact’ that the took place while Seoul anxiously eee ed ee ai oe Se
3 : - | island has a one-crop economy and | ®24_ tensely awaited Mr. Eisen-| 1 999 tourists’ on shore that @ay Law Order :;
erence jit is around this fact that all plans | hOwer’s arrival. The war batter- | Biggest cruise for the séason ts 9
j |must revolve.” He added that}&4. city had one inch of snow : m ~ g

the successful implementation of
the Plan depends on the goodwill



; tama Canal, around the South! The "100,000 strong African
Conference that opened: in istanc: ; the rubble. The place and time | Panama Canal, arount , 0 :
Lene tet "Boursday senate co het Bi eemnoce arrival ae] ‘enna commen, Mapowne [sion wae, aden Jone
= er 1 , ar secrets 8 ports - SS ys. J $ ) spear snyatta is ue
first occasion since the Ottawa) the key-note is increased pro- | Still closely guarded secrets, Ar- ae leave New York February

Commonwealth Prime Minis-|of the services of the community.” |
ters, Finance Ministers, and
othér senior ministers have met
to survey the whole range of
» economic, and com-
mercial problems facing their
countries and the world.

Hon. Mr. H. A. Cuke in sup- |
porting the motion for acceptance |
of the Plan, appealed to Honour- |
able Members to view the pro-
posals in a broad and liberal way
even though they did not agree

Conference of 1932 on ie for the general betterment |

with all the individual items.

be lookeg for from this Con-

“ / 57 i i
ference, particularly -with re. five years 1952/53 to 1956/57 it is

velopment and taxation for the
interesting to note the great change

gard A fighting whether we like it or not.| Virginia January 7 arrives at Bar- The Union criticised ‘nowever, ~ dian Conference now meeting {|
Sturting. the convertibility oflithat has taken place since the |'There’s no alternative.” bados January 15 for the day. She |} Government's ban on public meet- ears rie at Montego Bay, Jamaica \|
. |}days when the object of Govern-| He declined to say what con-| returns to Norfolk approximatel /

ments was merely to maintain

Balance Of Payments law and order to ensure 4

Mr. Bustamante, (1. to r.) Sit |) New York: Let junior play with

{conditions so that the people by] did not deny when asked directly | Martinique, and San Juan. M@as-| any Africans of the considered] ‘The Filth West Indian Confer- John Saint, Hon, F, C, Hutson, | unddivee, urges psychologist Harry

sauitinas oe” wee in their individual endeavours could} jf he would push for a full scale dam has been chartered by opinion of their elders and lead-j; ence on the eve of completion to- Mr. F. L. Walcott and Mr, Deitrich, But put him out in the
ments position since the Gam. improve their own living stand-| attack on the Reds. He said the Virginia State Chamber of Com- ers.” day, decided WW recommend io F. E. Miller, On the dais, on

ards. To-day Governments have

monwealth Finanee Ministers |) cme the instrument for provid-

me januar: . ; ’ ’ On : reference to Kenyatta who was] the Metropolitan Government be Go-Chairmen and Secretary He will be so bored, says Dr.
aeeeeen Ministers ‘are satisfied ing. better social services and im-| tives to drive out aggressors and | wieuw Amsterdam arrive fos arrested under an emergency pro-| requested to grant adequate pre- a 7 ee |Deitrich, that mother and father
that the present balance of pay- proved standards of acing os the unify the country. together. Mauretania Th Vowed | C!amation in Octobr and is beings ferences for products exported Phi S Cicevasat (France), will have relief from the mateh
ments surplus with the non.|PCoPle as a whole. This i Earlier Mr. Rhee told a corre- | her Ast vie ae Februaiy 7,{held in Kapenguria, a remote} from countries in the area. An-|[ pNpPPE Growl, (vance): ||problem for at least three months.
sterling w ¢ , it w “helpful” by Stella Pola Lf ; northern frontier post awaiting} other decision taken by the Con- ir 3

Denfodinen would Mihen “cone! ment, and the Gaverament ot the United Nations Mftort in aid Second and third visits by the trial later this month.—U.P. ference provided that the Metro- tary General); Bir George Reel Cordova: For two months a 20-

best that | Barbados, mindful of its obliga-
i ccommiinee ot Pterpeoved. | tions to the people, has prepared

aim of every responsible Govern-
The possibilities would be ex-| the plan that has been presented to





would be act-

‘ . but this
understoog to be that there is) velopment, bu geting. without

whim of, the moment,

le of the new adminis-|d by a Daan eriogs: Be

tration in the U.S.A. will have) wnaware of the
an important bearing on the



|of soldiers and police kept close

crete recommendations he would
make to Mr. Eisenhower but he

S. KOREA |

IS GROWING
IMPATIENT

SEOUL, Dec, 2.

President Syngman Rhee said
he will tell President-Elect Eisen- |
hower that South Koreans will
launch an offensive against Com-
munists—alone if necessary. Rhee |
told a Press Conference that |
South Koreans are not afraid of |
the 1,400,000,000 Chinese. He said
that the “people and the

have nearly come to the end of
their patience.”

army |

which covered thousands of tiled
roofed homes and hid much of |



moured cars and armed jeeps |

patrolled the streets and thousands |



watch on passersby.

Security precautions were tight- |
ened even more after a United
States Marine was wounded
slightly in the knee while driving
a jeep last night on the road with-

munist aggressors, so the ‘best
thing we have to do is to continue

“only thing we can do is this—
to carry the war out to its objec-

if the United States “would allow
Chinese Nationalist

to land (on

clashes” between them and Kor- |



MR. EISENHOWER |



jat
jand Stella, Polaris two each, Busies
| day for the island will be Janusiy
| 27 when Nieuw Amsterdam on b 4

arrive here
Day, calling at St. Thomas and
Martinique on the-way. At5 p.m.

Caribbean.
January

are Port au Prince, La Guaira,

merce.



a ee er ee te

Heavy Tourist Traffic
Expected Next Season

SEVEN Luxury Liners bringing tourists to Barbados
will visit the island between Christmas Day and April 1. |
They are the Holland American liners Nieuw Amsterdam
and Maasdam; C.P-R’s Empress of Scotland; Oslofjord of the
Norwegian American Line; M/S Stella Polaris of the
Clipper Line and two ef the Cunarders — Caronia and |
Mauretania,

Mauretania will make three ca)!*

pose
Barbados, Nieuw Amsterdar\ |

African, Union |
Appeals For

second cruise and Oslefjord ancho



the Caronia’s 14,800 mile rounds |

trip from New York, through the | NAIROBI, KENYA, Dec. 2

arrest as the alleged leader of the
Mau Mau terrorist organization,
joined in native appeals for the
African population to aid the Colo-
nial Government in maintaining
jaw and order,

The Union's Executive Commit
tee called on all Africans to de-
sist from any form of violence

due
%. She

pril 7.

Nieuw Amsterdam will be the
first ship to call. Leaving New
York December 20, she is due te
at 7 am. Christmas

will stop at Barbados

fs this respect the great example

Masefara, which leaves Nortok of Mahatma Gandhi,”
aa » whic Ss

ings and the publication of Afri-
can newspapers, and said this sec-
tor of emergency rulings “deprived

21. Other ports of ca

21 Oslof asi The Union’s statement made no
January 2 jord











|pocker CARTOON

Appointment

that the appointment of Mr.
prtin P. Durkin as Secretary of
bour was an “affront” to union



Conference

(From Our Own

FAIRFIELD, J'CA, Dec, 2

the

politan Government

assist

tional arrangement,



Legislative Council Pass Fiv



Messrs. dams : in 15 miles of Seoul, Shots from ‘she leaves for La Guaira, Curacao.) which does the cause of Africans}, e \ WELCOMING HIS GUESTS | j,
and ae San (Trisidad) ane Introducing the Plan, Hon. Mr.'t s° made M2 carbine and M1] Havana and Nassau before returg- | great deal of harm, The appeal : <7 Hon. W, A, Bustamante, from All Quarters
attending the Conference, as|°",2: Barton said: ! Garand punctured seven holes in| ing to New York said “it is most essential that our es nec lah in the House of Representa. ||
advisers to the Secretary of In framing a reply to His Ex-|the side of the jeep and blew out Four days later (December 29) approach to African people in tives, Jamaica, and a British ‘ oa
State for the Colonies. cellency’s Message No. 26 of 1952 ltwo tyres on the right side. Empress of Scotland stops at Bat | Kenya be based upon truth and Commissioner of the Carib Pla W ith
Informed quarters emphasize that presenting for consideration of Mr. Rhee said South Korea| bados for 18 hours (6 a.m.—Mid= | pon-violence and that we follow bean Commission, offers a a ying
dramatic decisions should not| ‘ts Council a programme of de-! “wilt refuse to surrender to Com-| night) on her tour through, the to the dele

Caribbean

the

ares

; the China mainland) and _ give : SBE ICAST h S I f chasing arrangement to consider d Mr. 0. H. H. Jongbaw remittances from England vary-
amined of adopting policies of this Council for consideration. — {them a little Pentanennee ti landing | } my OSBERE ne: en enator a t the effect upon such exports of (Netherlands). See ling between £20 and £50, Now he
expansion instead of the re- “On the one hand, re og a He stovtly reaffirmed opposition! {| | 7~ ws ese @ existing Metropolitan revenue | has been told by a lawyer that
strictions, which were applied |â„¢ent pie are ne las Sabra to the idea of altowing oe 2 f Criticizes taxes and to assist these countries Sindy = age ory wer on to
to meet an acute emergency. year Xo : take part in the Korean War. He | . by a suitable tax amendment and| _. eee xt 2 ears.
a a i plan ad Se ee a. — sald that if Japanese troops came | 6 to consider making a new interna- Pakistan Mission. To 'There is one condition, however.

The Britis vernment’s view is|social se’ > ,_| to Korea there would be “serious |

no justification for speculating | ing without policy, jeans resulting in “serious conse- ~ Tie OR oe =
on sterling convertibility | an overall picture of ihe! itemoent! for. the Far ‘ast ef. ‘ » -CINCMENATI,-Dec, 2. | sideration a ce reports. of” two |

an ismgediste re-| of the community. da | j ator Robert \Taft said to-] committees and decided to recom- TOKYO, Dee, 2 ing .complaints that Rumania is
F the ‘conf . Whe, ment would be liable to be sway- ‘Sen

mend to the Caribbean Commission
also that steps be taken to secure
the adherence








e Year Pla

WELCOMING GUES



i

OS]

eo

ee
Letst: gi



hearty welcome
gates from the rostrum of the
Fifth Session of the West In

Fire Can Be
Boring

The Barbados delogation arc
seated backs to camera below

Correspondent

: front garden and make him light a
Commission that Mr, Bustamante’s left, are the whole box of matches one by one,



(United Kingdom, and Chair
Dr.

1 |
be asked to

(year-old café waiter has been re-
long-term pur-

man’ of the Conference) ; feeiving weekly anonymous cabled

a by Alonzo Moron (United States)





He must never try to discover his

not fulfilling her delivery quotas,
Russia presented her with the
complete equipment and machine

A 27-member agricultural mis-
four coun-| sion arrived here on Tuesday from

of

f the
tries Jamaica, #rinidad, Barbados
and Cuba now outside the Carib-
bean Tourist Association to the
Association, The Conference also
accepted the urgency of a request
for United Nations assistance in
providing vocational training and

7 6. mbers tho voted as they chose.
Bia nce lc The leader of the Senate Re-
publican Policy Committee in his
first publie disapproval of Mr
| Eisenhower’s Cabinet appoint-
ments, called Mr. Durkin’s selec-
tion an “incredible appointment.”

for a
“extra

tools
duce

Pakistan to make a_ study
Japan’s prolific pe? acre land y
methods to.solve the Pakis
critical food problem.

factory
loud”









to mass pro-
question. alarm clocks.
Home Development

In inaleating her own capital in-
vestment programme, Great
Britain is expected to take the

[FILLS LAST. TWO
Mr. Gairy | CABINET POSTS
Fined $93 NEW YORK, Dec. 2.

std

an





Johannesburg: Sixteen donkeys

benefactor's identity.
Study a: ae dave afiie Voice
; | which had been impounded, were
Mr. A, K. Malic, Pakistan | co1q for a shilling at an auction

Government Land Development

5 jin the Transvaal,
President - Elect Eisenhower










; A aif ; other education facilities for the} Official and leader of oe rere i j
line that development at home having completed his Cabinet by | The Senator in a statement said] Garibhean told a press conference here on its} Milan; Floods in the province
is no less important from the naming a Democratic Trade ’ | that in talks with Mr, Herbert] — The Conference confirmed the |#trival that the mission intends |of Brescia have caused more than
point of view of the sterling (Fror: Our Own Correspondent) Unionist as Secretary of Labour | “Way Garlinn agence orl | Brownell, “key man in Cabinet| proposal of one committee that| t? make a first hand study a £500,000 damage.
ere ter tees GRENADA, Dec, 2 |S aif Commune shed” | | stoi amen x0 thevDeag || avointment dhe had mathe abject of the next West In| ZAG hac publ “wks” ble | New Yerk: Women are Bmand

. For failure to license his car for E bin v with of Canterbury, 2 peveras recommendations Of quali-) dian Conference scheduled. for|) — 4 an’s life in Japan {ing that they be allowed to de-
no question of setting up a - ; » current year| Wied a Conference to-day with PEOPLE are going to find } fled men” for the labour post. 36 4, § y Edua| Dcelth, and womens ite in vane ‘oie f nya
mnsier body for co-ordinating sg eg arg en ae ene cat one of his new appointees, | themselves faced” with a } “Mr. ‘Dubidosiet reieeeed Dense San Juan in 1954, should be Edus) 710 Wilt be studied, He said that| duct from income taxes the cost of
and als é . * é ’

Mr. Eixgnhower gave the labour ;
post ir an unexpected move to

development schemes: the aim
is to find the type of projects
best caleulated to increase the
economic power of the sterling
area, to serve world needs, and
to a’ capital from outside.

very nasty shortage of raw

cation in primary, secondary and Pakistan is presently negotiating |househeld help which they must
materials.”

adult fields requested the’ for the, importation of Japanese|employ to earn their taxable in-
early convening of a technical) technicians to help build up Pakisr |come. They say there is just as
Conference on Small Seale Farm-|;.) industries. Pakistan also wel- jmuch reason for it as for grant-
ing, a Report of which should be Japan’s agricultural aid, jing tax-free allowances to busi-«
included in the documentation of —U.P. jnes smen

gg 0 8 SN
French Still

Hold Nasan

HANOI, INDO CHINA, Dee, 2.
French troops in beleagured
Nasan were oflicially reported to-
day to have beaten off a massive
Communist attack still hold-

third party insurance on this ve-
hicle, Mr, E. M, Gairy to-day WS) Martin P. Durkin, 58, President of
ordered to pay fines totalling $93} the United Association of Jour- : ;
end in addition was disqualified 19] neymen and Apprentices of the |Mauretania are February 26 ama Mr.
hold a driver’s licence for a peri-| pjumbing and Pipe Fitting Indus- ne at, igs — Polaris aan qt Said “it was paver
pear. Tni § S é an- | second visit on arch 8. s Ps at a man would be
3) hoped tn, this connection, Cone. ered, brought by the ek ee Mauretania is due to arrive at; #ppointed who has always been
ents he 36 of » See eeal | poliée before Magistrate E. A.| He awarded the Commerce port-|7 4m. on each of her three trips.) partisan of Truman Democrats
tional Bank and oo iis Heyliger, were heard ex parte.|folio to Sinclair Weeks 50, of )On February 4 and 26 she will re- who fought Mr. Eisenhower's
ee eee ore 4 Fines of $18 and $75 on the re-| Boston, Chairman of the Repub-|â„¢ain in port for 20 hours while election and advocated repeal of
Gommsonwentih ea a whole! spective counts, carry terms ot} lican National Finance Committee {on her third cruise she leaves at} the Taft—-Hartley Law. —U.P.
could prove more effective than | imprisonment in default of two}since 1949, — FI ed pe ee ia
individual approaches by sep-! months eath, The appointments were The at cru Ws ie sang i
arate countries. The car was not driven by Mr.| nounced late yesterday by Mr. |the Caron me ve : on, P Fanart
A problem of importance to the|Gairy at the time last week when] Arthur H. Vandenberg, Jnr., Mr, | is due to wae at i oe
West Indies which is likely to| it was damaged in an accident in| Eisenhower's Secretary. Mr. Van- Trinidad and re ' a” *
On P. 3 the suburbs of St. George’s. denberg said that Mr, Eisenhower | April 2 for the Virgin Is' §
oe ee be ek ei a alse had appointed Mr, hae to New York.

erat in Chicago, supported Gov-
ernor Adlai Stevenson, Democra-
tic Presidential candidate in the
campaign against Mr. Bisenhower.

and

come







This Christmas get the Best
Whisky—Get GRANT’S

ALWAYS MELLOW .,. ALWAYS THE SAME

Mir King Sensui Goeg
‘to See Gen. Naguib

CAIRO, Dec. 2.



and

Williams of Seattle as Under-



CURAN STAR




















Secretary of Commerce.
Mr. Durkin’s appointment was

¢ 9
details all night were
bt nig Rhanmenry ag bor a 7 to another move by Premier, Gen- by Redled Vietminh
ifeiong mocrat and is a Catho-~ ° 4 eral Naguib to cement Egypt’s|troops. According to a message
lic. He voted for Governor Adlai Sniper Ridge loose relations with next door] from the fortres 117 miles west 4 ny 6 €
E: Stevenson, Mr, Eisenhower's SEOUL, Deci2 neighbours into firm. solidarity.) of Hanoi and surrounded for near- ‘ oF 2
opponent for President in the re- SEOUL, eC ay Only a month ago another neigh-|ly two weeks by an. estimated LO P
cent election, Mr, Durkin said in| Chinese Communists renewe houn Sudanese Independence|30,000 enemy, “the attack ended ' >
Washington that his nomination | jhe ploody fight for Sniper Ridge ’

was “quite a surprise” and he may
find it necessary to become a!
Republican “now that I’m in the |
Cabinet”. He served in a similar |
capacity in the State Government
as Illinois’ Director of Labour un-
der both, Republican and Demo-
cratic Administrations,



King Sensui of Libya, crossed
the border into Egypt in response

Chinese Assail







early to-day in two swilt attacks
that slammed into the general
front outpost under cover of
blinding snowstorn,

leader, Abdel Rahman El Mahid,
visited Cairo at Naguib’s invita-
“| tion—a visit which ended in the
“| historic Sudan Agreement.
’ _| "State visits’ followed a long
Sniper attacks and light jabSlag@ing of cool relations between
along most of the west of the?hgypt and the two adjoining coun-
155-mile battlefront, broke a two| trjes during the Farouk regime

ing the crucial “Verdun of Indo-
China”.



and Nasan is s

As
is

River

French airforce utilized its com-

spokes
“solidly held” despite a
by possibly 7,000 Reds on dug-in
French
field in the hills

forces

mé



till in Freneh hand
an said the position
drive

guarding their air-
south of the Black

week lull in the Korean fighting.| King Sensui's arrival here is ex-

The Western front where U.N. | pected to bring Libya into solid-
troops guarded the shortest route] arity with Egypt and closer asso-
Seoul, remained mysteriously} ciation with the: Arab League
ley Law. He said that he will/ quiet. Some officers believe the} With only French occupied Pro-
try to play the role of peacemaker ; Keds were saving up for the visit) tectorates on her left, Libya is
between organized labour and the| of President-Elect Eisenhower. aware of the vital importance of
new Republican _ Administration. } \ her
He urged the A.F.L. and C.1.0 to! on Sniper rocky point highest pin-| right —U.P,
give Mr. Eisenhower a “fair|nacle on Little Finger Ridse,
chance” to prove that he is “syrn-| which juts eastward from Sniper
pathetic” to labour.—U | Ridge itself—U.P. *

{

GOVERNOR ARUNDELL

















mand of the air to drop flares
bomb and strafe attackers to aid
the defenders of Nasan for moré
than fourteen hours. Deeply em-
placed artillery within the French
lines also wrecked havoc in the
Vietminh ranks.—-U.P.

GOV.-GENERAL OF NEW
ZEALAND INSTALLED

WELLINGTON,
New Zealand, Dec. 2
Lieutenant General Wil-
loughby Norrie, has been instaile

Mr. Durkin called for an early
meeting between Senator Robert
A. Taft and top Union leaders to
discuss revision of the Taft-Hart-|to

C4

Chinese aimed their two attackS|her Egyptian neighbour

19

on







Siz

GENDARME SHOT



TO VISIT ST. VINCENT as ney ens eighth Gov-

TUNIS, Dec. 2, ernor-Ge nera ‘ ene

A French gendarme was in a From Our Own Pesenpensent), re a a aig wes aes aed

|“serious” condition in hospital as | GRENADA, Des. 2. »y leading diplomats, Ministers of
the result of a bullet wound re-| Governor Arundell flies to St. Shopping Days the Crown, members of Parli

ment and other dignitaries.

ceived last night in a terrorisi| Vincent on Wednesday on an Offa)
Gen. Norrie, recently Governor |

attack. An unknown assailant} cial visit of about a week’s dura-
shot him “in the abdomen with|tion. The Governor will be
a pistol, | companied by Major Vaughan, his
| A.D.C

U.N. Throw Out Russian

UNITED NATIONS,

ace

Before Xmas

of South Australia, fills the office
vacated last August by Lord Frey
berg.—C.P.

Plan —

fon for



—UP.





WILLIAM GRANT & SONS LTD DISTILLERS SCOTLAND

its vote be recorded as favouring Despite the landslide vote for commi “peaceful





. oF 7 Te apres | ? r¢ ec. 2, the India plan. That made the the Indian measure, Soviet Foreign ment of the Korean question a ‘ ; aa li
| The Woln cot ites threw final official count on India’s Minister Andrei Vishinsky in- unification of Korea “by Kore Available from all Recognised Dealers
SPANISH-BORN TV Star Maria del Carmen Pereda, 30, is shown jout Russia’s Korean peace reso- resolution 54—5, Only the Soviet sisted that the Committee vote themselves” and repatriation
receiving a blood transfusion following shooting at her home during Jution today and added one more bloc including Russia, _ Poland, today On Russia‘s plan. The all prisoners of war regardle 0 ~ STOKES & BYNOE LTD. —
which she was struck by a bullet in the jaw. Julio Cesar Conzalez {vote to its overwhelming major- Czechoslovakia, Byelorussia yoted Committee rejected it 41 to 5 their desire
Rebull, President of the Havana newspaper “El Crisal” was killed in jity for India’s compromise plan. against it and nationalist China with 12 abstentions, _ The Indian plan ‘
the shooting as he entered Miss oe ee come are eo | Lebanon, absent when the abstained because Barts ot , bing ae aeeeeon w ee ~* ten ral Assembly rm
Carreno, 52, Spanish banker an urance expe: committee balloted on the Indian measure gave cognisance to e haye had the General Assembly bly omorr¢ mornit ni ata: en ena nat aha sae

“5 fasat of Miss Pereda, (INP) ‘ \plan last night, today asked that Chinese Communist regime. establish a Communist packed final approval.—U.P, AGN NEN NIN EN DRS DN GS ON ONE

. Seated o ai Midcshdbimohdiind Matias ‘



“%



at

PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

IS LORDSHIP the Chief Jus-

tice Sir ‘Allan Collymore,
Jeft on Monday by B.W.LA. for
Antigua to attend a sitting of the
West Indian Court of Appeal.

~ % o

LSO attending the W.1, Court
of Appeal in Antigua is His
Lordship the Chief Justice of
Trinidad Mr, J, L. Matthieu-Perez
who was intransit fror. Trinidad
by B.W.1.A., on, Monday.
Travelling the same flight
was — Mr, . O'Reilly Q.C,
Barrister-g
-






NER wife of His

RS. T
Excellency the Acting
Governor Mr. R. N. Turner,

accompanied by Lady Seel visited
the Alexandra School yesterday
at 11.30 am, They were met by
Miss Kellman the headmistress
who conducted them through the
school,

The Head-girl presented Mrs.
Turner with a bouquet of flowers
and ore of the first form girls
gave Lady See] a piece of needie-
work done by one of the junior
pupils.

eee
AYING their first visit to
Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.
Cc. Buhler of Caripito, Ven-
ezue(i who arrived on Sunday
night by B.W.LA. via Trinidad

for two weeks’ holiday. They
are guests at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Mr. Buhler is with the Creole

Petroleum Corporation in Cari-
pito,

+...» and Fourteenth
FTER paying his fourteenth
visit to Barbados, Mr.
George Radix, Accountant of the
Trinidad Co-operative Bank, re-
turned home on Sunday night by
B.W.LA. He had spent three
weeks as a guest at Super Mare
Guest House,
% * a
Also returning to Trinidad on
Sunday night by B.W.ILA. was
Miss Marjorie Abdulah of the
Control Board. She spent a
month’s holiday &s a guest of Dr.
H. G. Cummins, M.C.P. and Mrs.

Cummins of “Gothmarc,” Bank
Hall Road.
Many and Happy!
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.

E. C, Lobo of Cable and

Wireless on his forty seventh
birthday on Monday.

+

DAY Carib sends _ best

wishes to Mrs. Muriel Clarke,
Woman Tutor at Erdiston Train-
ing College and to Mr. “Nat”

Carmichael on his thirty seventh

birthday.
Many happy returns!



MR. ALBERT GOMES

To Join Aunt In_ U.S.
Iss MURIEL WEEKES,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
R. T. Weekes of Mapp Hill, left
yesterday morning by B.W.1LA,
for Puerto Rico on her way to
the United States,

There she will join her aunt
Mrs. Weedon Paris at 611 Kin-
naird Street, Boston,

On Saturday night a surprise
farewell party was held in her
honour at the residence of Mr.
and Mrs, L, A. Roach at Spoon-
er’s Hill, St. Michael. :

Touring Caribbean

R. A, FP. COLBORN, Direc-

tor of Samuel Cautauld and
Co., Ltd., London, left on Sun-
day night by B.W.LA, for Trini-
dad on his way to British Guiana
continuing his tour of the Carib~
bean.

Mr. Colborn was in Barbados
for a short stay as a guest at the
Ocean View Hotel. Samuel Caut-
auld and Co,, Ltd. is linked to
Cautauld’s Ltd., rayon producers.

/ was





MR. AND MRS. ARCHIBALD SOMERVILLE

° Raffle
RS. JOHN McKINSTRY of
Random, St, Michael has

won the first prize raffled in aid
of the Old Ladies Home, a dolls
bed and doll, The second prize—
“A Fairy Doll” was won by Miss
A. Skinner of Abergeldie Flats,
Dayrells Road,

These prizes have been on show
in Messrs Da Costa and Co's
show window,

Alliance Francaise

*TTHERE will be a@ meeting of

the Allianee Francaise at the

British Council .Meadquarters at
8.15 p.m., tomorrow,

Three French films will be

shown and it is hoped there will
be a good attendance.
To Dominica
ETURNING to Dominica on
Monday by B.G. Airways
was Mrs. N, Berlyn who was
here for the past three weeks as
a guest at Enmore Hotet.
Enjoyed Stay
RS. DAPHNEY MASON and
her sister, Mrs. Chevassie
Morris from Grenada returned
home on Sunday by B.W.ILA.
after spending a very enjoyable
holiday, They were here for about
five weeks as the guests of Miss
Udeen Spooner of Flint Hall.
Blind and Deaf Milk Bar
HE Association for the Blind
and Deaf are running a Milk
Bar at the Annual Exhibition on
December 10 and 11. Snacks, milk,
ice cream and soft drinks will be
on sale,

The Association looks forward
to donations of milk, sausages
and cakes, and hopes that the bar
will be well patronised. Any do-
nations can be sent to Mrs, D. H,
L. Ward at the Y.W.C.A.

Wedding .
ISS MARJORIE BEST, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs, St, Clair
Best of Station Hill, St. Michael
married Nov» 27 to Mr.
Vernon Gittens, son of Mrs,
W. Gittens of ‘Two-Mile-Hill, St.
Michael and the late Mr. Gittens.
The ceremony which took place at
St. Matthias Church was per-
formed by Rev, Ripper.

The Bride, who was given in
marriage by her. brother, Mr.
Wilford Best wore a dress of slip-
per satin and lace, Matron of
Honour was Mrs, Mildred Walton,
sister of the Bride. She wore blue
nylon, matching Juliet cap and
silver accessories,

The Brides-maids, the Missess
Pat Straughan and Aneta Har-
rison wore orchid nylon, matching
Juliet caps and silver accessories.
Bestman was Mr, Gladstone
Barker and the ushers were
Messrs, Cecil Neblett and St.
Clair Best Jnr.

A reception was held at the
Bride’s home and the honeymoon
is being spent at “Fleet View”,
Bathsheba.

Annual Holiday
ISS THELMA BAYLEY otf
Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, for
the past two years a nurse at the

Barbados General Hospital, left
for Trinidad on ‘Monday by
B.W.LA. via Grenada on her

annual holiday,

She will be staying with rela-
tives. Miss Bayley lives at Gov-
ernment Hill, St. Michael,

From Vancouver

RS. JOHN FOSTER, the for-

mer Susan Vickerman, arriv-
ed from Vancouver, B.C., on Fri-
day via Puerto Rico by B.W.LA.
on a visit, She is staying with Mr.
and Mrs. V. H, King of “Keeway-
din,” Graeme Hall Terrace,

Married Yesterday
ESTERDAY AFTERNOON at
St. Michael's Cathedral, Miss

Stella Joyce Branch, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Branch of the
Belle Plantation, St. Michael, was
married to Mr, Archibald Som-
erville, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Somerville of Lanark, Scotland.

The bride who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
tight fitting bodice with long
sleeves of witch-craft lace con-
tinuing over a bouffant skirt of
nylon net. Her illusion tulle veil
was kept in place with velvet
leaves and lilies of the valley
and she carried a bouquet of
white gladioli which came from
Trinidad.

She was attended by Mrs,
Gloria Branch as matron of hon-
our and the Misses Cynthia
Branch and Betty King as
bridesmaids. They wore shades
of orchid, lemon and blue re«
spectively with headdresses of
heart shaped juliet caps fringed
with mixed flowers to match
their bouquets which were of
pastel shades of gerberas.

The ceremony which was fully
choral with Mr, Gerald Hudson
at the organ, was conducted by
The Very Rev. Dean Hazlewood
assisted by Rev. H. A. Melville,
Bestman was Mr, Jack Gill. The
ushers were Mr, Ralph Branch,
Mr. Percy Carter, Mr. Jack Ram-
say and Mr. Hal Cole.

A reception was held at the
Jelle Plantation and the honey-
moon is being spent at the Crane
Hotel,

Lucky Men
R. DOMINGO JOHN COR-
REIA who won the first
prize in the last B.T.C. sweep and
Mr, Bernard “Gun” Fernandes
who sold him the lucky ticket re-
turned to British Guiana yester-
day by B.W.1.A,
hey flew over from B.G, five
days ago to collect the prize money
($33,000.00).

Jockeys For Trinidad
OCKEY ABRAHAM JOSEPH
has just returned to Trinidad

after being a patient at the Bar-
bados General Hospital since
August, Joseph was injured
in an accident in a race during
the August Race Meeting. He was
accompanied by his wife and
little daughter.

Also leaving for Trinidad over
the week end by B.W.LA. was
Joekey Eric Holder who has gone
to ride at the five day Christmas
Meeting to be held at Queen's
Park Savannah, Port-of-Spain.

Among Holder’s mounts will
be the creole Bright Light, a
candidate and favourite for the

Derby.
To Be Married
MONG the passengers ar-
riving by B.W.LA, from
Trinidad Sunday night was Mr.
Ralph Williams, brother of Dr.
Eric Williams and a Civil Ser-
vant attached to the Harbour
Master’s Office,

Mr, Williams has come over
to be married, to Miss Pear]
Durant, formerly stenotypist of

the RBducation Department and
daughter of Mr, and Mrs. R. S.
Durant of Bush Hall, The wed~
ding takes placé on Saturday at

St, Patrick's R, C, Church Jem-|

mott’s Lane.
Business Trip
Me: L, B, COLLINS, Director
of Messrs R. M. Jones and
Co., Ltd., returned from Trinidad
by B.W.LA, over the week end
after a brief business visit.

rrr sree ees ED
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SPUR (PLAIN DIAL)

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BARBADOS

1

































tention will increase your gains

JUNE 2 to JULY 28 (Cancer)
mulate plans” thoughtfully, early,
act according to opportunities,
ready fot helpful, quitk changes;
extra care .n investments e

JULY & to AUGUST 2 (Leo) — Don't
attempt the unusual or unknown unless
it preves thoroughly clear or necessary.
Stay within bounds of what you can
control. Be cautious

AUGUST % to SEPTEMBER 2 (Virgo)
- Good day for most earnest trys
Down-to-earth interests, unselfish per.
sonal and family affairs rate high.

SEPTEMBER to OCTOBER %&
(Libra) — Artistry, as designing, creat-
ing; promoting essential commod.ties,
useful social functions prominent Be
eonsistent in efforts

OCTOBER % to NOVEMBER 2
(Seorplo) — Hold your opinion if it 1s
likely to be blunt, too much to the
point Stars favour the diplomatic
slant. Calm attitude best

NOVEMBER % to DECEMBER

For-
and



(Sagittarius) -——- Amenable period for
earnest efforts. Your planet in stimu.
lating configuration or well planned
projects. Fine for builders, manufac-
turers.

DECEMBER & to JANUARY 21
(Capricorn) — Moderation your safe-
guard You can accomplish if you
heed this. Private matters, health,

























family affairs sponsored

JANUARY % to FheRUARY
(Aquarius) — Avoid unnecessary risks,
eriticism. Build up your quietly pa-

tient attributes for better results and
happiness.

FEBRUARY 2! to MARCH 2% (Pisces)
— Today can be a productive, gainful
one. Avoid extremes in business, work
or play; lean toward the happy medium
Shun unwise financial schemes

YOU BORN TODAY: are the jovial
fun-loving type Usually generous to
a@ fault Your industry and willingness
to venture into new fields brings
fresh opportunities, You can be very
successful Seek religious guidance al-
ways. Birthdate of: Newton D. Baker,
Amer. statesman; Gilbert Stuart,
trait painter.

Old Boys’ Race

E Annual Sports meeting

of the St. Giles Boys’ School
will be held on Friday at the
Princess Alice Playing Field at
2 pm. A _ special invitation 1s
extended to all Old Boys, and
there will be the usual Old Boys
Race,

GAIETY
THE GARDEN—ST. JAMES

TODAY 8. P.M.
“ARCTIC MANHUNT" Mikel Conrad

por-
























& “FRANCIS” Donald O'Connor
& The Talking Army Mule oe
FRIDAY & SAT. 8.10 P.M

UNION STATION

William HOLDEN &
RED MOUNTAIN



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

YES!)

These are some
Items for the
Home...

Saucepans-Aluminium
and Enamel

Cups
Pressure Cookers

BY THE WAY L#slening Hours

}

Foulenough
with tales of adventure in Afghan-
istan and an old manor-house in
Dorsetshire.
shock of discovering that, far from
being a dashing military man, he

~ ROODAL

and Continuing Daily Whole Serial:—



The CORNER STORE

ADVOCATE







|
DECEMBER 3, 198 =|
26.68 Wi |

WEDNESDAY
1.00 — 6.00 p.m

By BEACHCOMBER





400 pm. The News, 4.10 p.m. The











| CAPTAIN FOULENOUGH has Daily Service, 4.15 p BBC M.diand
| been seen about again with the po mas oe mee oo mee
FOR WEDNESDAY pi m 3, 1900.) Ceautiful Vita Brevis. They usu- Of "The Week. 5.15 p.m. Souvenirs of
LOOK in the section a which’ your ally ameet in one of those West m
| birthday comes and find what your out-}|Emd cocktail-pens where every- 66 SLM W.0h
jlook is, according to the stars, thing is so sophisticated that it aa : & Meamecion. €.15 pn. |
Foe PR 2 Sty toe Ate ae seems definitely council-house not [ict-ners’ Choice, 6.45 °p.m. Sports|
sonal affairs; matters pertaining to home. {1 call every woman “darling”. Found-Up, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10}
children, health highly favoured. Bene-§ Recently the Captain was over- p Home owe From Britatr 7.15]
fic for romancé, partnerships eg avi to Vit mt p.m. Serious er ae 7
APRIL 21 to MAY 2% (Taures) Ideal oird meat is 1 e's a aoe 7.45 — 10.30 p.m 31.82 M 40.71 M)
outlook for Taurus’ fi q Preah oc 3 3 i ae as _ . |
tale nts, pulld:ng, ‘tiiaing, tn uiined s your money. What do you 7.45 p.m. Can 1 Come int, 8.15 p.m
tredes. Sectretafies, bookkeepers, postal in me?” “Things that defy Higeio _Mewtereel, é 20 p tf Composes
an " 2 nh * ia ia ik & p.m..f eme
an d soit employees among those spon- an speech,” replie oo lady, Attourt, 9.00 p.m. Professional Por.
3 2. iW 5 s use 0
MAY 2 to JUNE at (Gemini) — Not Oe ee ee ott, Cle Coe ee ee See tee eee
as many artistic lines favoured as yes- u're an old habit,” said H@ p.m. The News, | c a Week Talk
terday but your planet sponsors practt- vis, recalling, almost senti- Editoriais, 10.15 p.m. Mid-Wee '
cal and necessany. work. Personal at~ 10.30 p.m. Twenty Questions

mentally, a waltz, and a younger

who enthralled her



was Broskett and Stiggle, serap-
iron agents, She sighed. “How
you love me!” said Foulenough,
with. an answering sigh.

She recalled the





THEATRES |



EMPIRE
To-day 445 & 8.30

OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
\Teday Last 2 Shows| To-day 4.45 & 8.390/To.Day & Tomorrow
1.30 & 8.15 & Continuing Daily! 4.0 & 8.90

‘| Cecil B. DeMille's \Double Attraction

ga ns DeMille's| SEA HOUND | ret fe | Bobby DRISCOL
Masterpiece s } bh
| kane mote SAMSON AND) Arthur an |
SON a oo ELILAH |
SAMSON AND rday ely lene OR UILAH ,| THE WINDOW
iThe Mightiest Of
DELILAH 430 & 815 = AN Motion Pictures ini
. | “MAGNIFICENT | In Color By 1
ee oe OBSESSION"| ‘Technicolor | DOUBLE DEAL
'
Starring Starring } win
po Robert TAYLOR | Hedy Lamarr } Richard DENNING
Hedy Lamarr | rene DUNNE | Victor Mature | Marie WINDSOW
Victor Mature Extra:— Short:— - ———— al
: and | Popeye they Sailor “st rr



iciry Across

THE RIveR| Beech Peach | whole Serial
Coming Soon . | Coming Seon | OUND
With Mickey Rooney | sea @
Stephen McNALLY| Anne James j With
SAILOR The Duke Boys | in Larry Buster
[Opening Friday SOUND orr | CRABBE
BEWARE Double and | Opening Saterday
4 SNAKE RIVER | Universal Double
Starring PRIDE OF RYLAND!) DESPERADOES| BLUE LAGOON
Sean Matta ihetseo 3s | Charles Starrett and



and INSIDE THE ' Smiley Burnett

Jerry Lewis UNDERWORLD Starring

To-day 4.45 & 8,30 GLOBE To-morrow 4,30 Only
THE DAY THE EARTH STOOD STILL
And







Te esis ~ Opening FRIDAY 5 & 8.30

ROO EE rene asananer.

gece" @ENELCELLY- PIER ANGEL
\Socstat.. ” THe Devit MAKES THREE

Smid Alpe Ot cestaninn, M-G+M EXCITEMENT !

mae 6





"y @
oii aovent
ee
S Film <







—_—_—_—_—_—_




A REMINDER FOR A BIG TIME
TO-MORROW NIGHT 8.30 p.m.

CRITCH IVAN'S CARIBBEAN NIGHTS

WIN A VALKYRIE CYCLE
(Hold on to your Half Tickets)
ADDED ATTRACTION
STEEL BAND CONTEST FOR A SILVER CUP
COCA COLA vs. CANADA DRY
PIT 24: HOUSE 36: BAL. 48: BOXES 60.
Tickets on Sale Tomorrow Morning 9 a.m.







| Last 2 Shows Today













p Last 2 Shows Today
re s nen | 430 & 8.30 p.m, 445 & 8.30 p.m.
SPY HUNT Tore Action | ?aramount double!
is UFF & ouble!
SIODAN ® | REvHRAD ana the | MATING SEASON
Ve HAYRIDE cownoy Gene John
Bud ABBOTT Glen FORD & TIERNEY LUND
& Lou COSTELLO RED MOUNTAIN fo
Th Special 1.30 Alan LADD (Color) G
Thurs. § x ptt = ok. ‘
p.m. Thus. (only) ENERAL DIED
“GLASS ALIBI’ 4.30 & 8.30 p.m, AT DAWN
Paul KELLY & SEPTEMBE:
“HEART of the RPTEMESS seaie | eee eatin
BOCKIES” | joseph COTTON Thurs. (only)
Roy ROGERS ___ | joan FONTAINE 4.45 & 8.90 p.m.
~ Opening Friday GENERAL DIED
2.80 — 445 & BD . AT DAWN TREASURE OF THE
p.m. Gaty COME e SIERRA MADRE
The LION & | Thars. Special 1.30 fuimphrey BOGART
the HORSE | | ‘ A
das | AROTIC: MANHUNT a
Ww. ir) *
steve COCHRAN & | Miel CONRAD & | PRAIRIE THUNDER
WILDFIRE, Dohald O'CONNOR Dick FORAN
The Wonder Horse | oe
BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
(Dial 5170) (Dial 8404)

(Dial 2310)














Icing Sets

Pattie Pans

Bonché Pans
Stoves—2 & 3 Burners
Electric Table Lamps
Thermos Jugs

Ice Cream Freezer
Aluminium Waiters
Mincers

Kitchen Knives

Fish Turners r
Spoons

Potato Mashers

Ricers

Graters

Skeives

Strainers

Egg Beaters (rotary)



WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1952





33. © Need bottle-feu
babies be

cry-babies ?



GHP s
ty. Ho ; Certainly not ! Baby’s cty
4 e usually means pain — the pain of indigestion.
Cow’s milk by itself you see, is apt to form a clot in
baby’s stomach. That’s why wise nurses and mothers add
Robinson’s ‘ Patent’ Barley. This farnous cetedl ériables
bottle-fed babies to digest their food as easily as mother’s
* milk and prepares their digestive organs to deal with
more solid foods later on. Try Robinson's ‘Patent’ Barley
and see how he thrives.

ROBINSON'S

‘paTENT BARLEY








RT

BARLEY

‘

yey

4

GREEN PEA
Cr, of

Agents
T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.

CARIBBEAN
CIRCUS



THE ROCKLEY GOLFERS

PARADISE BEACH CLUB

SATURDAY, DEC. 6
8 p.m.

Come in Costume and Join
THE BIG Bese

Acrobats . . Bareback Riders . . Animal Tamets . .
Wild Men of Borneo . . Ladies fromm Mars
. . Bronco Busters . . Snake Charmers
. . Tight Wire Walkers . .
Giants . . Dwarfs
Clowns.

Costume Prizes — Balloon Prizes — Games

DANCING DRINKING

SNACKS

Admission by ticket only—Tickets $1.00



FOR XMAS SHOPPING

For the Tournament Fund













WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3. 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREF











Sar ae.) Gut-ree From G.A.T.T. Shackles _

¢NORWEGIAN ROYALTY IN % $. “ Tax Relief



_ Inereased Preference For
Empire Sugar Producers? |

| LONDON

A new eall to Britain and the Commonwealth to re-
pudiate the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade is
made by Mr. G. Vernon Tate, Chairman of Caroni Ltd., in

Pea

For Colonial
Investment

MaNCHESTER.
A new plea for tax relief for



YOUTHFUL VIGOUR
zie oung | was beta
Ean ae

health after weeks of pain :~ @
“lt suffered for from
oy trouble and felt like an
Maa although I am only
If I stooped to do
ain” Beveret re
me to try Kruschen Salts as
found them wonderful.
ed them and found they cane
me relief from pain, and I
better in every way. I =
on with the daily dose Od
Bor Soy any Bie Wenee Tor
e ~dv.0.
Umess the kidneys function

perly, re cia

of expend, arg

dire Seren
juce troublesame
mplaints—backache, rheuma
im and . excessive fatigue,
is one of the finest
or kidney aperients.
© small daily dose keeps the

workitg smoothly end navaraiive

80 the blood s is

— ed amd vigorous health
tored @ e
Ask

Brug store Fg: ad -

Winner of the 1952 Grand Prix of
Turin, Italy, LUIGI VILLORES! says:



SEA AND
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

Schooners:—1 ucilie M.



|
|
|
|
|

Smith,

M. Lewis, Emeli
} ne, Frances W. Smit
queen, - Lady Noeleen, Rainbow an

Laudalpha

Motor Vessels:—T. B. Radar, Investi-

gator
ARRIVALS

S.S. Tacoma Star, 5068 tons,
Liverpool under Captain @
} Agents:— Da Costa & Co » Ltd

y Yacht:—Nymph Emant, tons,
Southampton under Cantata J
Jand .

ss Willemstad, 2855 tons,

Trinidad ynder Captain w Bu
Consigned to 8. Ht. Musson, Son & ca

Lid.

Sch. Belqueen, 44 tons, fram St.

Vincent under Captain M King

signed to the Schooner Qwners’ Asso-

ciation .

Sch Marion Belie Wolfe, 74

from British Guiana under C.
om aptain H.
Every Consigned to the Sehooner

Owners’ Association
under Captain G. W. Maki
DEPARTURES

Qil Tanker Rodas for St. Vincent

S.S. Willemstad for Madeira

his annual statement circulated to shareholders.
git an.

AIR





King.

Stami-

Yacht:—Sibia, 14 tons, from St Lucia

“It seems to me important,” he
said, “that the Commonwealth
should cut free from the shackles
imposed by the onerous features
of the General Agreement on
Tariffs and Trade because it may
well prove desirable to increase the
rate of Preference accorded to
primary producers in the Empire.”

Under the terms of the Genera!
Agreement, such preferences as the
Imperial Preference may be
maintained, but they cannot be
increased,

Mr. Tate voiced his criticism of
this system when he referred to
the provisions of the Common-
wealth Sugar Agreement, under
which part of the productior ef
the Commonwealth sugar nations
must still be marketed at world
price plus Preference.

“If present trends continue,” S
warned Mr Tate, “the price ob-
tained for this free saat may be ALL IN FAVOR of a Florida vacation, Crown Princess Martha of Norway
appreciably less than that aitach- and her two daughters, Princess Ragnhild and Princess Astrid (right),



ing to guaranteed sugar. It is Wave a greeting to wellwishers on their arrival at Idlewild Airport,

significant to note that the Em- New York, from Norway. The royal trio is en route to Miami where the
pire Preference remains at the Cxown Princess will recuperate from a recent iliness. (International)
same figure per ton as in 1933, -——————-"_" me
in spite of the fact that the cost EF h
of sugar production has trebled.

“Since Piod7 we have, in com- renc men
mon with other colonial sugar
producers, paid 25s. per ton export

To Fly

British companies undertaking in-

dustrial development in the Colo-!

nial Empire was made by Mr
R. M. Lee, chairman of the
Calico Printers’ Association, at
the annual meeting in ‘Manches-
ter.

He did not refer specifically to
the West Indian Colonies, where
the problem exists of taxation
in the U.K. on British companies

exempted from Colonial taxes by |
the Pioneer Industries laws, but!
he did outline a scheme by which |

the necessary relief could be
granted.

To attract industriai invest-
ment, many Colonies now offer a
remission of tax on initial profit
from such investments This
concession, sometimes made at
considerable sacrifice of revenue
fails to achieve its object because
Yax at the full rate is still charged
On Such profits in the United
Kingdom.



Mr."Lee’s remarks were |

prompted by the recent suggest-
jon from Lord Bruce for the for-
mation of a Commonwealth
Finance Corporation to develop
the Empire. °

“While there is good reason to
Support any such project,” he
ceclared, “it must not be for-
gotten that the root cause of the
inability of private investors to







right after eating with

) @ COLGATE DENTAL CREAM

€ ANOTHER SHINING EXAMPLE OF

Alweys brush your teeth

initiate development schemes .
in - te = snic
the sterling area is the present There’s always a clean hygienic

e
Around Africa
heavy rates of U.K. taxation. fragrance in every room where

it necessary to draw on the fund ‘ LONDON, i “The principal source Mi f this S-M-O-O-T-H Paste
if there should prove to be a Colonial offices in London have been co-operating with 4,; for OAtee evs ) cleanser is used, Pots, Pans,
substantial difference between a group of Frenchmen who are preparing to make a spec- would normally be the ts mht ad and Tiles, Sinks, and Paintwork
‘free’ and guaranteed prices, tacular four-month trip round Africa—in two helicopters. tien of profits retained in a busi- respond quickly to its treat-

Welcomed One of the Frenchmen has just spent a week in London M®s: Therefore I make this sug- : ment —there’s not a scratch

aint cae : vom ara : gestion to the Government that in a mountain of Chemico.
Mr. sae welcomes the Com- taining maps and information which will help them on capital expenditure by a British

sugar into a stabilisation fund and
it may be that producers will find

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.

“ -
Full-fir ing Seawell
From Trinidad — Dec. Ist.

% A. Joseph, S. Barrow, C MacMillan,

t th | J. Stark, M. Stark, H. Chany, G.
ge e a ounce Brinkley, R. Mosley, A. Mosley, P
monwealth Sugar Agreement as their way through almost every territory on the African company in An industrial devel-

Ward, S. Rose, C.-Rose, J. Rose
“
of ower out of i . t : Be re ontinent. pment project in t | - "
p A. Hinds. ©. Gartland, J. wiek, a, Providing a substantial measure __ Continent I he Common

"| Wick, A. Nichols, P. Rickhi, V. Beds Of encouragement in facing the The expedition, organised by quell 2 Colonies should The County Chemical Co. Ltd., Birmingham, England
every op 0 U doe, S. Hocking, F. Mull.gan, L. Van- future. He particularly mentioned jualify for

San a

Cm, <

From Trinidad — Dec, 2nd





gor. king. COMMONWEALTH a Paris film company, will dem- Poons i grant from the
lenburg. A. Barker, R. Hope, W. Myers, 7 ; > strate the slicopter’s suit- reasury on the following line
A. Brathwaite, W. ‘Haynes, C. Greil, L, ‘€ Provision made for meeting onstrate 1¢ —helicopte uit Mowing lines

Rider, R, Rider, E. Sugar, E. Sugay, Canadian requirements. CONFERENCE ability in Africa. A number of oe eat tile time of acecepiance }

V. Sugar, L. Green, A, Forde. " "©The importance of maintaining @ From Page 1 ghort, colour Aims, and ordinary eB A fa te ata coms
7 } 5 . slev rj . ‘ > an) shou > @ . “

the Canadian market for Empire comé up for discussion is that films for By aay SIO W neg a hattat ‘on a a b aiepha do tax

sugar producers needs little em- of devising means to avoid ex- “''! particular attention to , indisturbed profit

C. Coe, L. Coe, EB. Japp, E. Jordin, phasis.’ he declared. “It is in treme fluctuations in commoedi- 2 ° ‘ b lems of public health the extent that they are used
phasis, . . = © finance the new undertaking

A. Jordan, H. Maloney, L. Forde, M throughout the Continent. By ,
reasury Grant























a





From Puerto Rico — Dec. 2nd.

Osborne, J. Barnes, C, Howard, gp, fact, of paramount importance to pA een bs ae seriously afedt vans af short sequences, the
Inniss, E. Eddy. B.W.I. producers because, quite the financial stability of pro- group also hopes te show every- “The relief

apart from the traditional ties ducing countries — especially ))0\! 0! A tric: § ae ome © rete, calculated at the

DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA. apa d men th shich, lik t of th thing from African economics and effective rate of taxatia |

a ~ 1 xisted, Canada ose which, e mest o e 4 c . $ xation on un-

For Antigua — Dec. ist whicn have long e sae an British Caribbean territories, }°!l"cs to uranium mining, from distributed profits, should he |

; antie an expanding mar- 7 ° oe ’ > » pale ae : : , 5 a

S. “Bilis tip A; Gollzwiere ig pobentieliy 4 XP ¢ ; rely on the export of a very the iron mines to the rele of up- granted On capital expenditure

For Trinidad — Deo, tnd A

country doctors actually = incurr
fan : i urred in subse
I. Pishton, R. Moil, S. Moll, L. Brune “Apart from providing some "could

harrow range of products. Leaving France in February, period T
i. ‘ 1 aN an a . erioc Treasury —
ton, P. Arens, K, Murray, N. Hulse, © security for the future, the Com- Phe Possibilities for the expansion J sey grants could
Ceder, A. Ceder, R. Ceder, B. Ceder, made in cash or be set

the expedition will cross to Al- either |
a of exports will doubtless have , = 4 r be
E. Sikes, B. Fernandes, D. Correia monwealth Sugar Agreement is a9 high priority on the agenda, and !°'S 2nd head directly for Dakar. against * current taxation liabili-

encouragement towards greater the attitude of the Common- A ground party in trucks and ties, the amounts




Here, on final lop
of race, is the famous
Ferrari car which





: tot o , . ai SO granted be-

‘ . For Trinidad — Dec. ist. re prod o or our part . station wagons will maintain ing place cae date te
Villoresi drove to victory M. Rodriguez, Sir E. Dos Santos, w, Empire production. hs + t dc wealth countries to the Gen- close liaison with the two hell- the eed a capital reserve in |
Christie, lL. Christie, V. Santaella, BE. We are sparing no effort to eral Agreement on Tariffs and abner stipulated for re-|

You’re wasting valuable power Santaella, J. Santaella, M, Santaella, crease output and improve ‘Prade (GATT) would be de- $0 . ot ot anal the Pais ao4 funds of Excess Profits Tax. |
—qnd up to 10% of the fuel you | paits T Miller, Te miches cake: efficiency.” bated. The trend of the Com- oe ee ae Nigeria and The suggestion is submitted in
J » : 7 4 hes s isher, M h rodue= ikel to Trench est Atrica, Nigeria a the belief that industria develcp-
buy—if your car is equipped with A. Klegner, E. Rodriguez, 1. Barrera. Mr. Tate reported that pr ference is thought 1 y the Gold Coast, meeting again in , J ! ler
rf ion of the 1952 crop was a record be in favour of seeking revision |" at a ment in the Commonwealth and!
dirty, worn spark plugs . . . the For Puerto Rico — Dec. Ist. t be tal of 500,- GATT t di the Northern Nigeria before separat- Colonies should be financed |
wrong type of plugs A Maxwell, ©, Hurban, J. Wedel- for the company. A total of 500, of » 80 as to endow the ing fora pincer tour of French Bogue’ eae anced \by
9 Types Plugs. ‘ Heinen, S. Gaul, R. Rogers, V. Haynes, 455 tons of cane was ground be- countries concerned with great- Equatorial Africa and the Bel« pani: apital provided by com. |
By igniting all the fuel in the Y. Me Ketney, J. Goodman, K. Ges tween the Brechin Castle and er freedom to defend them- ‘‘!é panies with technical quatifica- |





























Ferguson Fabrics



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} + * y r : fium Congo, ions ¢ > ark een on, Ms
j combustion chamber, Champion's mens Me Weaken Das WT Gees: Waterloo factories and produced wie against cut-throat com-," Gy." helicopter will then con- duaring cotton eT ey into your life
full-firing delivers the full 49,14@ tons of sugar. petition. ‘ve inue to Capetown, the other “such anie ‘ at | y Pos
power buiff into your engine. £7 “The major part of our 1952 Sterling balances, though n ng the Continent to Bast equipped to meen are best with the loveliest, most colourful
| So why not follow the In Touch With Barbados export sugar was handled satis- longer considered as formida ca. United once more in yoy B 9 assess the risks in- | Bag

and Treasury assistance
enabling them to provide the}
necessary capital appears to be |
more appropriate than the alter-
native method of providing capi- |
tal from public funds through the!
medium of Government bodies |

factorily in bulk,” he continued. ble a problem, as they one

“Following upon our decision to ler are onan probable item

. , g t er cussion. : Y

me a Se eenos. ae The ommonwealth Economic

anc tp conseniate PE it Conference is expected to last
about a fortnight.

thern Rhodesia the expedite ;, designs you've ever seen... in
» will fly extensively over the
hodesias, Tanganyika and
enya. Turning homeward, the
perty will travel to Alexandria
nd back to Algiers.

lead of winning race
drivers and get all the
power you're paying
for? Have your dealer
install a new set of

Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies!
Limited, advise that they can now com- }
muncate with the following st*ps Brechin Castle, we found
through their Barbados Coast Station)— expedient to instal equipmen; for

printed seersuckers, cambrics,

voiles and haircords that wear









with an air of freshness and wash












: (London Press Service.) +r ee E » » the |
dependable North wer ae Witiemstad, ‘ae. Cale complete bulk handling from fac- __ --= ——_-—— the J ern - are Ditag oP such as the Colonial Development | I without changing colour.. .wonderfut
Champion Ranger, ss. Avra, s.s. Patricia, s.s. tory to ship, The capital equipment y abe Ge se Snes "these “will be Corporation on a *
me Teee8 cavalier, g-8. Essl, 3-8. Job@n necessary to complete this change “Our prospects for 1953,” he pany. ¢ ehe mission. which {s ..owever well devised and ad | for clothes for F yourself or the children,
Spark Plugs yaeperces oe. V AV Rast Se rina has been costly, but taking a added, “are adversely affected by 14 men _ the “ae a ii £100,000, Ministered such bodies may be a ,
. icula, a . ‘ . : ; » ecte “08 é l L ' . Cz ; Ang ‘d
today. Challenger, s.s. Dolores, s.s. Krio, s.6. long-term view we believe that the severe crop time weather of ©X! ected to cost ab —LES. they cannot be fully competent in |

er. vere, 8.8 possi 5-§- our initiative in this direction will 1951 when, as you may rémem- every type of industrial activity |
ane Stove, 5.8 Sunyalt, 5.8

i i - ; heavy rains fell aimost nor be prepared as trustees of
Brarena, s.s. Lossiebank, s.s. Maranhao be justified. ber, hit. Leo ; |
o. arade, 5.8 Kettle Creek, 58 a Mr. Tate also announced that Recah the reaping sf ason. FORMER ITALIAN publi Dae 4. a pt we taka |
VA, 8.5 MATS, 5-8. Ccean Monare y S » Our planting programme was upset as » extent as private in-
s.s. Sunadele, s.s. Corona, s.s. Union the company has abandoned, | fot ar 3 t arn certain that our PREMIER DIES dustrial enterprises,” . |
Pioneer, s.s. Alcoa Pointer, s.s. Cottiea, the time being, its investigations and it s i i us 3 Commenting on Mr. Lee's aus
8.8. Sledrecht, §.s. General San Martin. into the production of paper pulp crop in 1953 will, in consequence, ; ROME, Dec. 1, gestion, the London’ "Fim nota |
is. Akares, 68. Benri, $8. Rodas, 5.4 h } in be smaller than in 1952. These Vittorio Emannuele Orlando, 92, BC&"On, @ tendon Inanetal |
Duisburg, s.s, S. Julian, s.s. Philosopher, from bagasse, due to the fall in in production are, Italian Premier in the first World Times” says: “To show up this}
s.s. Crispin, 5.5. Canadian Highlander, pulp prices and the heavy capital ups and downs in production are, Italia: amipr in the fire fundamental evil in a new light |
FIRST ON LAND, ON | °,Ravensberg, ss. Emil Berger. ¢.s. cost that would be entailed. But I am afraid, inseparable from War and _ last surviving negotiator

‘ Saly ; : ; 4 " . “oe $ a service in itself. And Mr.} 7
Nortuna, ss. Hydra, s.s. s. Salvador, in’; agric re,’ of the Versailles Peace Treaty, '
SEA, IN THE AIR 8.8. Sunprince, 8.8. Athelmonarch, 5s, the company’s information on the tropical agriculture. ( y, On Page 8

' e

| Peter Jebsen. subject is being kept up to date. —B.U.P, died to-night. -O.P.
nearer nen amen aerstegemanenes ti estes A PAO

. ‘
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f us
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BARBADOS eat’ VOCATE

» ese E Sy sake Caseaw-fe

évinted Oy the Advocate Co., Léd., Broad ve, Bridgetown.

Wednesday, December 3, 1952

EXHIBITION

ALTHOUGH the sign at the entrance to
Queen's Park reads “Industrial Exhibition”
the exhibition next week will be as it has
always been predominantly agrigultural, In
recent years suggestions have been made
that a division of the exhibition into agri-
cultural and industrial might profitably be
made. Unless some action is taken to re-
strict entries such a division will have to be
undertaken in order to guarantee accommo-
dation for exhibits. This year’s entries of
poultry for example have risen from last
year’s 265 to 385. That is a large increase
and reflects the considerable interest which
is being shown by peasant poultry keepers
as well as by fanciers. Undoubtedly the in-
creased interest is due in some measure to
the abolition of the control price on eggs
and also to the co-operation of the govern-
ment in allowing adequate supplies of
poultry feed and new strains of chicks to
be imported. The remarkable increase in
the exhibits of poultry is offset, however,
by the falling away of entries in the cow
section,

These have been reduced by nearly half
of last year’s entries. If, as is being said,
this serious drop in entries is connected
with the complaints which are being made
about locally mixed animal feed then per-
haps an early inquiry into the state of the
island’s dairy industry might be in order.

There have been forty-five entries in the
dog section and visitors will be able to en-
joy the pleasant attraction of a good dog
show. It is to be regretted, however, that
the authorities responsible for the Exhibi-
tion have not yet found it possible to ar-
range for visitors to be present when the
judging of livestock takes place. The annual
exhibition although sponsored by the Agri-
cultural Society has become a hotch potch,
very difficult to separate into component
parts. But the exhibition of livestock re-
mains one of the major features. Why then
is the public not allowed to enter Queen’s
Park in the early hours of the morning
when the cows, goats and other animals
are paraded in the judge’s ring?

The major purpose surely of exhibiting

livestockvat the Exthibition=is to-awake in
those who see them an enthusiasm for
keeping livestock. How can this objective
be better achieved than by allowing vis-
itors into the Park while the actual judging
of livestock is being carried on?
!, No one can deny that the sideshows and
stalls are popular with those who visit the
Exhibition but would less persons visit an
exhibition which was exclusively agricul-
tural and horticultural? This is a question
which ought to receive the serious atten-
tion of the Agricultural Society, because
unless it is answered soon the Exhibition
will finally become what it is partially
already, an Annual Fair and Exhibition.

Those who visited the two exhibitions of
the Horticultural Society earlier this year
were able to see and enjoy flowers without
any of the distractions caused by milling
crowds walking restlessly to and fro in
search of some thing new to see. Queen’s
Park House is much more suited for the
performance of plays than for the annual
overcrowding in show cases and on its walls
of local arts and handicrafts, The dungeon-
like buildings in which baskets, shoes, rope
and other products of local.cottage indus-
tries are displayed do not give local talent
a fair showing.

| There ought, as has been suggested be-
fore, to be two annual exhibitions in Barba-
dos—one agricultural and the other indus-
trial. ; i‘

At the annual agricultural exhibition
livestock and food products ought to be the
major exhibits and any entertainments
offered to visitors ought to be instructional
and connected with the imparting of agri-
cultural knowledge. Such an exhibition
should begin at 7 a.m., and Ought not to
remain open later than 7 p.m.

At some other time of the year perhaps in
June an industrial exhibition could be held.
At this exhibition all the secondary indus-
tries of the island and some of the services
connected with them could be represented.
At this exhibition too all the organisations
and institutions engaged in local handi-
crafts should be willing to take part.
Schools could also be invited to exhibit
Specimens of pupils’ work. Performances by
mounted police or some other entertain-
ment could be included on the programme
of an industrial exhibition which might
then truly be described as an Exhibition
and Fair. Whatever is decided by the Agri-
cultural Society, early action will have to

-be taken if the agricultural side of the

present exhibition is not to suffer eclipse.
‘Already the exhibition gate is labelled
Industrial.



THE THREE DAYS SERIAL-WITH-A-CHALLENGE BEGINS TODAY

‘Tor
SECRI

story of the film which sharply
raises the question: Should a
touchy international situation
be exploited for the sake of
laughs? . . . You're the judge

i N spite of all the fuss and bother





they have been making over the
Case of the Missing Diplomats, you
can take it from me that the Case of

George Potts ts far more sensational
and fantastic than anything that
happened to those two.
I know what I'm talking about since I
happen to be George Potts,
It 1s true that I have never been a member
ot the Diplomatic Service. I have no head
for strong drink op pariour games.
But I, too, one day this summer, dis-
appeared behind the Iron Curtain and had
everv _ Intelligence agent in the country
desperately on my trail, trying
to get me back before I spilled the The story is told in the words of
beans, a : "
The difference between me and GEORGE POTTS. who went to Paris
those other two, however, is that ’
I didn’t simply vanich in a puff thing to get my holiday address ‘“Shush,” said the swarthy man
of red smoke, and then start at Folkestone from my landlady again. “Not so loud, You are
popping up all over Europe, in Barworth, and come down and a great scientist, Mr, Potts, and a
I went straight to Moscow with collect. great inventor. My country’ has
my briefcase under my arm, and But the chain reaction of coin- need of men like you. How much
no secret about it. Not only that. cidences had bogus. First of all it oe pay you at Barworth, Mr.
I was guest of honour at a dinner turned out that my lodgings at Potts: i :
with, Stalin. I had a private talk Folkestone were awful, and when on Bounce . weer : said.
with him in the Kremlin. Which I told the proprietress so, there “Muon? 4 ia exatailiinat Nisa
is almost certainly opty are was a row. the ‘wwattine marc! *Gapltalist en-
— ee we Ps net sr : I paid my bill and walked out ploitation of genius! Have another
and when she asked me where drink, Mr, Potts.
oe oe me Seay Se. Il was going. I angrily told her: 7
Remember me? The man all the “Dad ‘sooner vig r “Now why don’t you come and
5 ; go to Moscow than , . UT i
newspapers called The Vanished © ae : work in my country? I. hava
ientist? stay here a night longer. Z : oe oe
Scientist? Y “an imagine how M15 2uthority to offer you the equiv-
As a matter of fact it is a bit Red on ae heard that, “ alent of £5,000 a year, a staff of
of an exaggeration to call._me a revi bs a pee) renee Srey ke @ssistants, and a laboratory.”
scientist. I am a sanitary engineer, mat I did instead was to take “He leaned over and pointed to
and my job is to keep the plumb- ° train to Southampton and go OM the priefcase, “All we want you

ing in order at Barworth Atomic = eee the Channel Islands fo do is to bua for Re those plane
Research Centre : you have in there. Is it a ?

; : Meanwhile the newspapers had ~ “Not half,” I said. “This calls

It was just before my annual 80t wind of the story about the for a drink. Waiter!”

holiday started last August. They â„¢issing plans, : I do not remember much after
were. quite excited in the atomic | If I worked at Barworth. [ must that, not being used to foreign
rese i nd about be a scientist. If plans were miss- liquors, : y
ee. ere oe i fa- ing, they must be plans for the All I do remember is getting inta
mous scientist Dr. Layton had 2€W bomb. a car and driving to Paris. We

: stopped on the way, and I went
just completed the final plans for -a7omM SCIENTIST VANISHES into a post office and despatched

the new British atom bomb, which wrrH BOMB PLANS, screamed to Barworth Atomic Centre a
was rumoured to be bigger and the headlines, It was an inter- telegram that caused the biggest
better than anything the Ameri- national sensation. My picture was sensation of all,

cans or the Russians had, and a jn all the papers—in America and “Please accept my resignation,”
Cabinet Minister had arrived that on the Continent, They started I. telegraphed. “Have accepted
day to take Layton and the plans asking nasty questions again in lucrative offer from foreign Pow-
to ‘a special meeting with the Congress, . George Potts,”

Prime Minister. And there I was in Jersey, Even the Primé Minister’ went

I too had nearly completed a Walking the .beach with my pale) With Be om.
great project — a beautifully aoeene in pe SN aes ea et As for me?
worked-out scheme for a brand- f Sanita. ah _— early hours 6 r
new plumbing system: for Bar- fF an explosive that could knock a mouth like st-heap to find
worth half of England out at one go. myself sitting in“a plane. Beside

‘s * * ; : ie = an oe while me was the swarthy man, But
: “4 a o a Usherman. He was now he was in black- uniform
words wen erikthe in axe aor. just back from a trip to the French buttoned to the neck.
nt briefcase yesolved ~ to mainland, “You should take a “Hullo,” he said, “Sleep well?”
aie the task ? holida trip over,” he said, “It is only an I felt the plane rocking, and
comp: LEE, OD. TY. 8Y> hour away—good food, wine...." shuddered.
and walked out of my office into * * ® “I'm sorry,” I told him, “but
the main corridor leading from | told him I had not got either I can’t seem’ to remember your
the laboratories. passport or francs. “That's easy,” name.”

And then, like the chain re- he said. “For £3 I can slip you ee ate :
action that sets off an atom bumb, Over, give you enough francs for . rt ov..Oh, due It was begin-
the accident happened that was to a day, and sake teen in the 2g" %9..come" back to mé.

ening. How ¢ i:

Oe ree Bw 2 mechs Which oe wie when the I looked at him. He seemed

@ Labing per 2 * Intelliger ts’ arrived in Very foreign in the cold light of
Layton were marching dowi the gence agents arrivec morning
corridon at that same moment. Jersey that afternoon they did not "y'\as’ stil) in a daze. Zekov
Layton carried a Government find me or the briefease, leaned over me,
briefcase too, and in it—though se eas : : “Fasten. your seat belt now,”
I didn’t know it then—were the ..! Was sitting in a cafe between ,

: ; he said, “We are going down.”
plans for the new bomb. Bie Malo and Rennes, drinking «where are we?” 4 asked
Suddenly Layton stumbled and V!" rouge and eating omelettes «pgpicgo” *

clutched his heart, and then pitch- “94 dreaming that I would some

ed forward, dropping the brief- 9Y. be , the greatest sanitary Zekov stared at me, “No—

case at my feet, I let mine drop “"8ineer in the world, Moscow, of course.”

beside him and’ grabbed at him; , 4,Patted my briefcase and then [I laughed at his joke. “Oh,

but/it wasn't much use. looked up and noticed a man—a Moscow.” And then I looked out
I was pushed aside by a mob’ of swarthy man in a black homburg of the window and saw a great
jentists and i ficiala and hat and dark suit with a velvet mass of cupolas and spires. “MOS-

ah Ra att ty o' aa 8, and, collar — watching me, cow!”

I ound eo a erg ee wad I grinned at him selfconsciously

ae . But the wine made me bold, “In
Pl briefcase and went on my holi- this ease,” I said proudly, “are The plane taxied down the
y:.

the plans that are going to make Tunway and came to a stop at
I didn’t buy a paper, and so I me_ famous.” last, With my briefcase under
did not learn that Dr. Layton He gave a start of amazement, â„¢Y arm I stepped through the
never recovered from that heart ee quickly around, and held Scns. of the plane on to Russian
attack, but died the same evening. his fingers to his lips. Then he pe ea .
And it Te not until the aliens slipped into a seat beside me, . cae teen 2 eee . na
ing day, when the Cabinet Minis- “Let us be discreet,” he said. gaup.me Sr obetiaeih. sti cidate
ter opend Layton’s briefcase and. “You are Mr, George Potts?” A little girl
tried to read the plans for the he asked. “Mr, Potts from Par- a bouquet. And
new bomb to the Prime Minister, worth Atomic Research Centre?” forward and gr. my hand.
that he learned that what he had “Yes,” I replied. “But how did “Welcome Russia, Comrade
got was the scheme for Barworth’s YOU know’ Potts,” he said)"
new plumbing. Why, because I have read + had seen his face before in
“A plumbing scheme!" roared #bout you and your great workJ#the newsnem age it wasn’t
the P.M. “Great heavens, man He said, “in the papers,” until I was in the ear on my way
what have you done withhe plan “ i eT 4
for the bomb? Call out the ‘pes Skt ae el World? the face belonged to Molotov,
Get M.L5. on the job! You've came over here, Well the; didn't And I remember thinking it
got to get them back—before they exaggerate when they said this “25 Sttange that they had sent
fal) into the wrong hands.” was a great scheme - ™S one of their most powerful big-
* * * Tie jpeg wigs just at welcome a sanitary
i ; : engineer who was coming to
their investigators were able. to Fe Aig” ela rng ,, Russia 49 improve their plumbing.
work out that it was “probably: qnj Seutatiy teams anise
Pp Y finished, especially that new twist Tomorrow : George Potts en~

I, George Potts, who had their [ve given to the multi- a ‘ast- ors , i
precious plans, It seemed’a simple ‘flowing . . .” eee ee ee earn wes

Woke up in the
he morning with

What had I got myself into?
e ft *

forward with
en a man came

to my hotel that I realised that

It took them 24 hours before









i
Our Readers Say: fm, tia ca O aeaear ie
° : integrity and unfailing loyalty
such as Mr, Walter Reuther could
We shall always guard and be now President of the Million
or. Pe: preserve ace sen cher- Man Automobile Workers’ Union
: ishe uman right—which is— of America, C.1.0O,
To the Editor, The Advocate— a free press and individual free- Yours faithfully
_ SIR,—While reading with much dom of expressions jn our demo- WILLIAM L, CAMPBELL,
interest the columns of your very cratic lands. But, your Mr. Member, Ngtional Maritime
valuable and informative “Bar- Kogers has been badly informed, Union of America.
bados Advocate” of Tuesday because he has maliciously slan- P.O, Box 41,

No Leftwinger

November 25. 1952, I came upon, dered the character and name Ki
v ‘ “s a ; p a x ngstown,
which Seemingly is, Mr. Newell of a loyal and noble leader. St Vincent
Rogers news report from New 29th Novembe 1952
York, captioned — “A man to Among the very able candi- : ieee es

epen the door.” dates, Mr. Walter Reuther has

srs a very good chance of being
Of course, the editorial went elected to succeed our late Mr.

on to explain. why General Eisen- Phillip Murray as National Presi- 70_the Editor, The Advocate—

Feot And Mouth Disease

hower is elected, and not Mr. dent of the Congress of Indus- . SIR,—It is reported that the
Stevenson, whom the labour votes trial Organisation, dreaded Foot and Mouth disease
have failed has appeared in a nearby island.

However, in spite of the re- However, if Mr. Reuther is not As a similar outbreak here would
port as a timely news item, I chosen at this time, that does be a disaster of the first: maga
protest vigorously against the not reflect any discredit against mitude may we be told what
statement in the last paragraph his honour and loyalty action is being taken to protect
of the report which labelled Mr. Finally, your Mr, N eweJ)1 us?

Reuther a “Leftwinger”, Rogers should have known by BIRNAM WOOD

SUPER PUNCH

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3,

ee






IN LONDON...
THE ATOM STORY

THE BOMB WITH THE

AT THE

By CHAPMAN PINCHER For a

}
|
| TWO facts given by Dr. W. G. Penney in VEGETABLE GARDEN MANURE

|his broadcast suggest that Britain’s atom
| bomb, exploded in the Monte Bello Islands
on October 3, was considerably more power-
ful than the U.S. bomb tested at Bikini in
| 1946:—

1. Though the cloud was weighted with
thousands of tons of mud and debris from
the sea bed, it went twice as high as the Bikini
cloud.

2. The scientists had to go more than 12
miles away from the bomb burst to be sure
of being safe from flash-burn and atomic
rays. The U.S. bomb was safely viewed

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much closer.

Dr. Penney, who directed the explosion, re-
vealed how far away he and his assistants
were in the carrier Campania by saying the
‘sound took a minute to reach them. Sound
\travels at 1,100 ft. per second.

The greater punch of the British bomb is
believed to be due to the more efficient de-
tonating mechanism which Dr. Penney de-
| signed.

The Americans now have atomic bombs at
least five times as powerful as the Bikini
bomb.

THE COUNT

Dr. Penney said: “We all faced away from
the explosion as the last few seconds were
counted over the loudspeakers.

“Suddenly there was an intense flash,
visible all round the horizon.

“We turned round to look. The sight
before our eyes was terrifying — a great
greyish-black cloud being hurled thousands
of feet into the air. A great sandstorm
sprang up over the islands.”

THE SOUND: There were two bangs—the
first the direct sound wave and the second
was a reflection from a layer of warm air two
miles up.

THE SHAPE: The cloud~was not the
familiar mushroom shape because the great
weight of the mud and water in it kept the
cloud from rising very far. Even so, it rose
more than two miles. The Bikini cloud rose
a mile.

The peculiar Z shape ten minutes after-
wards was due to strong winds blowing in
different directions at different heights.

THE RECORD: No camera can be bought
with the speed that we wanted so we design-
Jed and built our.own.. . Our camera took

pictures at the rate of 100,000 a second.

Dinner



IN NEW. YORK...

BRITAIN AHEAD IN RACE

By NEWELL ROGERS

NEW YORK

Britain will beat America in the race to
build the first atom works to supply com-
mercial power to industry, the Wall Street
Journal sadly predicts.

Reason—U.S. diplomats talk, talk, talk even
longer than British bureaucrats; U.S. atomic
laws are so tight on security that Congress
probably will have to rewrite them to give
commercial A-power the go-ahead.

Timetable for Britain—the A-power plants
will start up within one year, will start sell-
ing power to industry in four or five years,

PROBABLE BRITISH PRICE—about 1!44.
a kilowatt hour. Top capacity—as great as
the largest steam electric generating plant
in the world (250,000 kw.).

Americans are not in such a hurry because
commercial electric power is much cheaper
than British rates. And a further U.S. de-
laying factor is the approaching changeover
from the Trumangto the Eisenhower Govern-
ment. The A-men want to know what the
new boss has in his mind for them.

SPECULATION.—Has the U.S. stealthily
exploded a hydrogen or hell bomb and not
said a word about it?

Weapons tests in mid-Pacifie are either
completed or nearing an end. And the
Atomic Energy Commission, contrary to
usual custom, has not said a word about them.

ATOMIC ARTILLERY should be used
against the Reds in Korea, the New York
Mirror urges. .

It prabably will not be done. The Ameri-
cans report they have already knocked out

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For the first time they have faced the] $ (Canada) Claret

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HOUSEWIVES, like gangster thrillers on

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Spruille Braden, chairman of the Anti-


















































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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER

Woman Acquitted Of Manslaughter
Testimony Of 13 Witnesses u

3, 1952 «

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PAGE FIVE



DRINK
CLAYTON’S

Fails To Convince

AN ASSIZE JURY

deliberated for 25 minutes yester. ——-—————————_——

day and found 21-year-old domestic servant Eulese Martin Moore. The killing was not un-

of Bulls Alley, St. Michae
slaughter on October 4 thi
31-year-old reputed husband
man of Half Moon Fort, St,

1 not guilty of committing man- lawful.
s year by unlawfully killing her

Manslaughtér is the killing with-
out malice aforethought, but it
must be unlawful killing.

The onus was not on the de-

Leslie Moore who was a fisher-
Lucy,

His Lordship the Acting Chief Justice Mr- J. W. B. fence to establish that the killing

Chenery discharged Martin.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solic-
itor General appeared for the
Crown while Martin was repre-
sented by Mr. E, W. Barrow.

The prosecution called 13 wit-
nesses while the defence did not
eall any,

Outlining the case to the jury,
Mr. Reece told them that Martin
was: charged with manslaughter
on October 4 this year. The facts
of the case showed that Martin
and the man Moore lived together
and it would appear that Moore
had more than one home and
that he never at all times re-
mained with Martin.

Martin and Moore lived to-
gether fairly happily but on this
day in question Moore went home
and had a row with Martin. Wit-
nesses said in court that Moore
was more noisy.

Moore used violence and also
used a wea something like an
iron rod, with this he gave Mar-
tin some blows. There was an-
other woman living in the house
by whom Moore had a child and
it was said that Martin never
resented this woman living in
her house with them. This
woman was Beverly Spooner.

There was a knife in the yard
and during the course of that
struggle the knife was used and
Moore was wounded — a wound
which resulted in his death,

On arriving at.Bulls Alley the

Police found Martin over the
dying man and they will tell
them how the woman asked them
(the Police) to save the man’s
life.
* In every case of this kind they
had to consider the circumstances
under which ‘the killing took
place. But it is for them to say
whether the evidence of the
prosecution as a whole was
enough to establish self-defence
and to make the killing not a
felony.

Where the evidence in a case
established self-defence, a jury
would have to return a verdict
in favour of the accused.

First witness called for the
prosecution was Inspector Gas-
kin of the Criminal Investigation
Department. He. said that on
October 4, 1952 he saw Eulese
Martin in custody at the Central
Police Station, Police Constable
Lynch told him that Martin had
been arrested on a charge of
wounding. About 11.20 p.m, he
formally charged Martin and
she made a statement which she
signed as true and correct. On
October 5 about 9 a.m, he took
‘ Martineto Dr; Ai.S, Cato for she
was complaining of pains in her
chest.

Cpl. James Brathwaite of the
Photographic Bureau at Central
Station told the court that he
took two photographs of a house
owned by Ursula Rock at Bulls
Alley, St. Michael, on October 5.

A photograph was also taken
of Moore and this showed a
wound on the neck.

Police Constable James Lynch
attached to the Central Police
Station said on October 4 he
went to Ursula Rock’s house at
Bulls Alley and saw a man lying
in the yard. The bedy was lying
near to the gate and he noticed
that his clothes were saturated
with blood, »

Martin was bending over the
body of the man and she. said
“Don’t let he die.” As Martin
held up he saw a wound on the
neck of the man.

Arrested Martin

He arrested Martin and on the
way to Central Station, Martin
said “People do talk but they
don’t know he got cut.”

At Central Station, Martin
asked about the condition of the
deceased.

About 10.15 p.m. Martin said
“He was my man and I love he
and I kill he.” At = 11,20 p.m.
Martin was charged with the
murder of Leslie Moore,

Police Constable Lund said he
accompanied P.C., Lynch to the
house of Ursula Rock at Bulls
-Alley on October 4. On entering
the yard he saw a man lying in
the yard and a woman was bend-
fing over the man,

He saw a’ wound on the man’s
neck and he arrested the woman,
The woman said “don’t mind me
mow, don’t let him die.”

At Central Station the woman
asked them to ring the Hospital
to find out if the man was dead.
At 10.15 p.m. the woman said
“he was my man, if he die I die
too.”

Police Constable Kenneth
Springer said he found a piece of
iron at Ursula Rock's house on
October 5.

Jonathan Ellis a fisherman of

$$9939099955





AVE §

VO SES LOSS

was unlawful. ene ~~ a
Half Moon For B question of whether the killing
Leslie Moore — 7 rg ond ‘was justified or not. They had to
son used to live with Eulese @S8k themselves with the evidence
Martin at Bulls Alley, St. they had, whether under the cir-
Michael. On October 5 he iden- cumstances the killing was justi-
tified his son's body to Dr. A, §, fied or not. — } ;
Cato. He last saw his son alive ,OM the evidence it was quite
on October 4. His son was 31 Clear that at the time when the
years old and was a fisherman, deceased got the injury, he got it
George Rock, a porter of Bulls Uder such circumstances as to
Alley, St. Michael said that Les- make it a question of life or death,
lie Moore and Eulese Martin She was compelled by his actions
lived next to him. On October t© inflict an injury to save herself
4 about 5.30 p.m. he heard Moore from being murdered by this man.
and Martin quarrelling in the From the moment when the
yard. About 8.25 p.m. he heard accused was trying to defend her-
Moore say “Rock, Rock I am Self, the man Moore was still try-
stabbed.” ing to put his threats into execu-
He rushed. out of his house and tion. When the accused said that

For B.W.LA.,

=f

Sir Miles Thomas, President 6 &

(From Our Own Correspondent),
LONDO)

the British West Indian Airways
and Sir Errol L. Dos Santos,
Chairman of that Company, today
issued the following joint state-
ment:—

The British Overseas Airways
Corporation is in negotiation with
Vickers Armstrongs for the pur-
chase of three Viscount airliners
on behalf of the British West
Indian Airways. These aircraft are
for operation in the Caribbean
and the West Indies and it is
expected that delivery of them
will be in the early part of 1955.

The Viscoun’, which is the
world’s first turbo-propeller airs
Miner is powered by four Rolls
Royce dart engines and has aca
commodation for between 40 and
53 passengers. Among other air-
jines which have already ordered
aircraft are the British European
Airways Corporation and Trans-

To Sugar Cane Crop |

GOOD rainfall such as fell over the south-western
uarter of the island on Monday and the north-western
istricts on Sunday is very helpful to the sugar cane crop

especially ratoon canes, Mr: C. C. Skeete, Director of Agri-
culture said yesterday.

He explained that during this time of the year when

evaporation is not so great, heavy rains are very helpful
because the moisture is retained in the land much longer.

WEDDING
Miss Shelia Williams, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Denzil Williams |

Monday's fall was localised to
the southwestern quarter of the
island, and at a Station near the
boundary of St. Michael ang St.
George, nearly six inches were



recorded. It is remarkable that , , Y hans |
it was confined to the parish of Westbury Road, St. Michael
which suffered most from the W&S married on November 27, tc |

Mr, Athelston Sylvester Farrell,

aeougnt:in the middle et the; year son of Mr. and Mrs. J, E, Farrell

He said it was not unusual for of Upper Collymore’ Rock, St. |
heavy rains to fall at this time of Michael. |
the year, and recalled that on
just Boxing Day there was a very The ceremony took place at |
heavy rainfall over the entire Providence Church. The Bride,|

island, who was given in marriage by her

father wore a dress of white nylon

saw Moore bleeding

throat. Then he saw him lying
in the yard. He heard Moore tell unlawfully.
Martin that she had a young man

and Martin told him that it did
not concern him,

Heard Quarrel

To Mr. Barrow, Rock said that
he heard Moore and Martin
quarrelling. He heard Moore
shout out that he was stabbed.
He heard an _ iron stake fall to
the ground. He could not say
who dropped it.

At one stage of the row Mar-
tin ran into his house. He heard
that Moore had _ threatened to
kill Martin, He did not try to
stop the fight.

Dr, A. S. Cato said on October
5 he examined the body of Les:
lie Moore of Half Moon Fort at
the Public Mortuary. There was
a wound a quarter of an inch
wide on the lower part of the
neck just above the collar bone.
There was no fracture of the
skull and death was -due to shock
and haemorrhage following the
injuries to the neck. This wound
to the neck was inflicted with
an instrument such as a knife.

The same day he examined
Eulese Martin. She complained
of a pain over the right breast
and there was a bruise below
the left knee.

Ursula’ Rock of Bull’s Alley
told the court that on October 4
she heard Moore abusing Mar-
tin and getting on “real bad”.
Moore took up a piece of iron
and hit Martin on her stomach.
Moore accused Martin of being
friendly with another man -and
they began to fight. She took a
baby from Martin,

While Moore and Martin were
fighting in the yard ‘she heard
Moore say “Rock, Rock, Lord I

from the She stabbed the man, it did not

* accused is entitled to the benefit

Canada Airlines,
mean that she had killed the man



They could not tell how far the
knife was from the accused or
how far the man had held the
fron stake from the head of the
accused. They could not tell if the
accused had done the act with a
determination and they*could not
convict a person if they did not
know.

No Direct Evidence
There was no direct evidence
pointing as to what the relative
positions of the parties were at the
time the actual injury was in-
flicted. There was evidence of a
struggle and they did not know
whether the man had fallen on
the knife. They had to consider
the direct evidence and the drop-
ping of the stake by the man,
Mr. Reece said that the main
facts in the case are beyond dis-
pute. The law said that

Large Crowd At
Belleplaine Fair

The fair at Belleplaine Com-
munity. Centre on Monday at-
tracted a large crowd. During the
afternoon there were net-ball
matches betweeri teams from the
Alleyne School, Belleplaine and
Notre Dame. The Alleyne School
beat Notre Dame 16—7 and Belle-
plaine 13—1, The Belleplaine-
Notre Dame match ended in a
T-all draw.

Tea was served during the
afternoon by the girls of the
handicraft centre and later in the
evening the British Council film
unit gave a film show featuring
Shakespeare’s Julius Caesar;
Pottery making, English and hand.
made iron products.





of any evidence in the case. A
jury has the evidence alone ta
consider and determine. Each
man must be satisfied in his mind
that the particular offence nad
been proved to his satisfaction.
They had to assess the value of
the evidence as a whole and it was
their duty to assess the evidence
whatever the nature of it was.
The facts themselves did not
reveal a defence at all. If they
believed that the accused was
put in such position as to retreat
a step would have resulted in her
being harmed, then it would be a
simple matter for them.
Witnesses said that Moore be-

“Willemstad” Brings

haved badly and one witness said
she was afraid of him. The case
was a simple one.

His Lordship then summed up
the case to the jury who after a
deliberation of 25 minutes return-
‘ed a verdict of not guilty of man-
slaughter.



ASSIZE DIARY

Wednesday, Dec. 3.
No. 29. FRANK FRYBRACE





Rainfall returns for last month
have not yet been collated, and
no average for the month is yet
available. However figures from
1907 show that some good aver-
ages were returned during the
month. The best average for the
month of November was returned
in 19388 when rain fell con-
tinuously for two weeks to regis-
ter an average of 28.09.

As recently as two years ago
the average rainfall for the month
of November was 11.26 inches,
and last year 10.8 inches.

Between 1907 and this year an
average of over ten’ inches was
recorded on ‘twelve occasions
during the month of November,
In 1916, the average was 12.46,
ond then for the next nine years
less than ten inches were
averaged,

In 1926 however, an average of
10.26 inches was recorded, and
in the three succeeding years the
average for November was above
ten inche In 1928, the second
best average since 1907 was re-
corded, “It was 15.01 inches,

In 1930 the average fell below
ten inches, ang then from 1931 to
1935, except for the year 1934,
the average was again above ten
inches.

The average rainfall
years up to November
7.82 which equalled the
average for the same
When that average was taken,
only August, September October
and November went above 7/
inches, |

|

St. Lucy Vestry
Ghoose Delegates |

for 99}
1945 was}
October |
period.



and chantilly lace over taffeta with

bouffant skirt and pearl accesso-
ries, Her headdress was a coronet
oY white forget-me-nots which
kept her vei] in place. Her bou-|
quet was of orchids, anthurium
lilies and radiance roses,

of honour, Mrs. 1!.|
Cadogan wore pale green nylon
with a_ close fitting strapless |
bodice, stole and gold accessories, |
The Bridesmaids were the Misses
Jean Williams, and _ Dorothy |
Boxhill,

Matron



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GOLD WATCH LOST

VICTOR PILGRIM of Tweed-
side Road, St, Michael on Monday
reported to the Police that his
gold wrist watch valued at $68 was
stolen from his residence some-
time between 8.30 a.m., and 11
a.m. on November 27, The Police
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am stabbed”. She rushed out of
the house but she did not look at
Moore.

Mr. F. Greaves, Churchwarden |
of St. Lucey, and Mr, D. Webster |
were elected to represent the St. |



Cross-examined, Ursula Rock
said that she heard Moore threat-
en to kill Martin. She did not
try to stop the fight because she
was afraid of Moore. Moore had
a bad temper.

Beverley Spooner of Shop
Hill, St. Thomas, ,told the court
that she had a child for Moore
and lived with Moore and Mar-
tin at Bulls Alley, St. Michael.
Moore and Martin never got on
well and Moore was always
vexed.

Contention Over Money

On October 4 about 5 p.m.
Martin and Moore had a conten-
tion over some money. Moore
said that Martin had

were fighting she left the house.
To Mr. Barrow: Spooner said
“Moore told me to leave the

house a week before the inci- ship Tacoma Star which arrived

another
man. While Moore and Martin SHIRMENT OF CARS

Passengers And Cargo.

THE Dutch steamer Willemstad left port at 7.45 on
Monday night en route to the United Kingdom via Madeira
after arriving in port at 4 o'clock the same afternoon, One
hundred and thirty-one passengers were intransit to the
United Kingdom and six more joined the ship here for
England.

Besides taking passengers, the
Willemstad brought a quantity
of mixed cargo to the island. This
included lubricating oil, liquid
cement, advertising material,
tractor parts, rayon and cotton
goods and a shipment of canvas
shoes. Local agents for the
Willemstad are S. P. Musson,
Son & Co., Ltd.

Vincent under Captain Martin
King.

The schooner also brought 24
cases of butter, 54 cases of arrow-
root, a shipment of cocoanuts,
pumpkins and fresh fruit, This
schooner is also consigned to the

Schooner Owners’ Association.
YACHTS ARRIVE

Two more yachts arrived yes-
terday mormning—Nymph Emant
from Southampton and Sibia
which arrived from St. Lucia.
Skippering the Nymph Emant

Mr. J. Stamiland while the

A shipment of cars, cotton
and silk goods were the main

items of the cargo of the steam- is

We have them in an assortment of
sizes and styles.
square,

108” square.
Prices from $5.50 jg $15.00

PLP PESOS LEPP CCPL PPLE PPDLLPR PPL

dent. Martin and I never had here on Monday morning from Sibia is under Mr. G. W. Maki.

a row over anything.” Liverpool. e Both yachts are moored off the
Louise Alleyne of Bulls Alley Yacht Club.

said that she heard Moore and Other cargo included toilet LIME FOR B.G.

Martin fighting on October 4 preparations, earthenware, gas ———————— aot

sometime during the afternoon. cookers, tinned butter, confec- _ After unloading its cargo in

Rudolf Gittens of Bulls Alley tionery, machinery and 750 bags
said he arrived home about 3.45 of potatoes.
on October 4 and then went to _ Master of the Tacoma Star is
the C.I.D. about 4.45 p.m. the Captain G. King and _ its local
same day. agents are Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

He returned home and _ heard MIXED CARGOES

Moore and Martin fighting. He
separated Moore and Martin and ‘Two schooners arrived in Car-
Bay yesterday morning.



went back to his house, Mbore jicle

used to abuse Martin. During There were the Marion Belle
ae fight Martin ran into his Wolfe and the Bel Queen, Both
ouse, .

brought mixed cargoes.
The cargo of the Marion Belle

He saw Moore lying in the
yard with a stab wound on his

throat. Wolfe which arrived from British
To Mr. Barrow Gittens said Guiana was as follows:— 26 tons
that Moofe tore off Martin’s of firewood, 500 bags of charcoal,

clothes while they were fighting. consigned to Manning & Co., 50
Moore had a bad temper. containers of polish, 51 bunches

At this stage the prosecution of fresh fruit, 1000 bags of rice,
closed its case. 540 bags of rice bran

In addressing the Jury, Mr. bags of rice rejects. The schooner
Barrow said that the facts of the is under the command of Captain
case were simple. He told them H. Every who recently succeed-
that the prosecution had to es- ed his father as master of the
tablish, not only that Leslie vessel. .
Moore died and that he died at 635 bags of copra was the main
the hands of the accused, but that item of the cargo of the Bel
the accused unlawfully — killed Queen which arrived from St.

Bridal Ovils



54”
7a 2% 108",

72"

square,

square,
90”

HEPHERD & (0, LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
&

and 350

% |
;

the inner Careenage, the schoonei
Francis W, Smith was brought to
another berth in the outer basin.

cy Vestry on the General Com-
tttee of Vestries which will dis-
uss amendments to the Vestry
‘Act. The appointments were made

yesterday at the meeting of the
St. Lucy Vestry.
Shortly after 6.00 p.m, tha

meeting, which had begun at 3.30
to a close by

pm., was brought

the Churchwarden who took the

chair in the absence of the Rector,
The appointments to the Gen~

eral Committee were made after

a letter from the Vestry of St.

John was circulated, It has been

proposed to hold the first meeting |

of the General Committee at the
Parochial Buildings,
Street, on Wednesday,
10,

The Vestry discussed appointing
an exhibitionist to fill the vacancy
at the Alexandra School, On the

December

motion of Mr. F, Greaves, sec-
bnded by Mr. J. E. T. Brancker,
it was decided that this matter
should be postponed until later

this month and that the Headmis-
tress o” the Alexandra Schoo! be
asked to report on the standard of
the four applicants who were al-
ready students of the school.
Members present were: Rev. F.





Among other cargo it is loading Pestaina, Chairman, ‘Mr, — F,
a large quantity of lime for Greaves, Mr. U. N, Slocombe, Mr,
British Guiana. » L, Bourne, Mr. C. H. Year-

The master of the Frances W. wood, Mr. G. G, Harris, Mr,
Smith is Captain F. R. Hassell J, EB. T..Brancker, M.C.P., Mr.
and the schooner is consigned to I, C. Sobers and Mr, C. DeC,
the Schooner Owners’ Association. Howell, ‘

@ AS salad




7 > )
H. JASON JONES &

CC. LTD.—Distributors

Cumberland |

‘| Styles inctude-— SPECIAL

| > |
x H F x 6. KLIMis recommended for infant feeding
s 5
x x 7. KLIMis safe in the specially-packed tin
> 5
x ; 8 8. KLIM is produced under strictest controi
x FROM _ INDIA $
om %. ®
% x | Take pure water, BSB K L i M
% % edd KLM, Gy stir and you pcre safe
% % have pure, safe milk NM 4 L K
x y om
% % pers FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER ,,{0?F..)00 Borden Co.
% FROM USA, &|
x x
~ e
~ mY
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+t
FROM U.K.




For HER?!
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| x Soap (3 Cakes) in Presentation
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with Narrow or

and Plain PURE FUR FELT HATS

with medium brims
Medium Brims

|| Prices from $7.60 up

HARRISON'S

eo

in Grey, Fawn & Brown

at $5.60



— Dial 2352









}

i @ From P2ge 1



the Honourable Mr. Hutson, it is

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

1952

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3,



















: “Allied in a way to saving is too much. The publication of the mal rising eost of the sacial se
Tt ts me necessary te suffer {recurrent commitments, and grop- the rapidly growing population, the proposal in the final sentence Plan has provided a field day for vices, there Raq been a demand | ff
: from tose of one wens: ,ing in the dark as to the true There are so many more mouths to af paragraph 15 of the Memeran- the army of armohair eritics, bu. for inereased services during the! i}
x in, depression, financial position. On the otner feed and so much of our essential dum t is proposed to review it has the merit that the Govern- pac’ thirteen years, That demand | i}
: because an American | hand, Government has decided to foodstuffs are imported. With a the hours of work and the effi- ment that framed it had at its might be cctuated by the highest!)
® quick, easy {plan for the future, as ali re- OMe crop cco2omy this cannot al- ciency of departments so as to disposal information which, of motives. People from time tojg
7 tt, . |Sponsible Governments must ao, \ogether*be heiped, but you will 3¢¢ that the taxpayers get the Course, would not be available time had advocated that the Gov-
¢ t form, is absolutely and this plan has been producec see how the plan, in its drive for fullest possible return for money generally. ernment should do this’ or that,|}
" a ith gland operg jatter much labour and thought, production. jeans towards schemes Spent on salaries, In other words... j cr that this or that was of more
works direct!» in wade the pros and cons of each wd the improvement of the loca! to een be bag og 4 Employment Lae sean a '
and pute | proposa ave bee fully food supply ly i ncrease output o! far teen actuated, as’
_ sas tee in your weighed, I apprédiate “et tie cn ace tom , toodetutte. mryiee bn ig necessary. ge spome o'e ee — o— the highest motives, “
% ritain the “Welfare State” and Although some of these plans hav a compr: e ho wer ible Tun- |) j invi ‘to visit our
‘Nive and full. of Socialist “Planning” have been pot been commicted there tm suf. Direct see ect Tax t employment. The Govern- »° were responsible for the We cordially invite you to
an .

: , sENT
‘gour restorer, called V1-TABS, is | ‘ie cartoonists’ dream, but do not ment realises that »roductive peed nee oe of ~ ; eet in Sera Lad To? DEPART.» z!
& Lat has been proved by | misunderstand, humor is not Schemes must be developed if the hich is still Jess than & te say that a programme ot “Re nations) income would not where we have a Lovely Assortment of TOYS to suit
der guarantee of | 2°Cessarily ridicule, and never for- more popular schemes of social in” oth, - the r pital nditure of over '2!mit all the demands to be met, Children of every age
} 7 money back. VI-TABS | gc!, no-one would forego the betterment are to be achieved. o spout nar the Caribbean $8'000,000 ay § an not provide t0 decide which should have .
i oust o feel full of vigourand | benefits that the Welfare State Development Board trade and eaten on Y reo}. appreciable ‘employment cannot priority and which the colony|} Also
; — return the empty | Provides and all appreciate that “The setting up of a Develop- ‘investment ‘sales ea be regarded as pa ly aecur- could afford, cin sae“
“ks a get 7eur mony peak. era was necessary to pro- ment Board shows Government’s vidual Income Tex are te eee ate The difficulty be the “To any man who has been on XMAS wearers Paris ee eS ARDS,
antee protects | CUCe them. t intention to assist the development creased. Tt is fully a teq Strain that will be placed on the the Executive Committee during Tr 5 a
Â¥3-Tabs you. Five Year Period and expansion of industries and that a stage may be rea when technical staff of the Government. the past seven years, it is aston< XMAS TREE LIGHTS
"eas Manhoed ond Vitality “A five year planning period has the encouragement of local and In the connection of employment 5



ri

—



power.



amazi|

acélaim

ee Ne aay

new gland and

el

BROOKLAX

THT bs oe PT




the butt of the Music Hall comic,

been taken because in a modern
world of fluctuating economic con-
ditions a longer period, say ten
years, would be impracticable,
While a lesser period would not
fllow time in which the pattern of
the plan could develop. In this
instance while the plan is for. five
years there is provision for it to
te reviewed from time to time.
“A basic preliminary of plan-
‘ing is a survey of the Govern-
;ment’s assets and financial re+
cor, both actual and potential,
secther with a review of the most
prcsing needs of the community,
Accordingly the Government har
trefully examined the Beasley
|Report and accepts the majority
| of the conclusions, and

jrecall that the data of the Fiscal
Survey is not so up-to-date as that
javailable to the Government.
| Government has accepted the main
j indications of the Survey though
‘here are differences in points of
detail. I would remind you, Sir,
of the important words used by
| Professor Beasley himself — “the



pyichemes of social
Govern-,
ment is justified in drawing some'jfor by the
different conclusions for vor willservices we hope to increase the cise duties.

ficient to show that the Govern-

overseas investments. The estab-
lishment of the Board should go
a long way towards rivine con-
fidence to investors for without
this confidence the chances of rais-
ing loans with which to carry out
this great programme of develop-
ment are small. It is now most
necessary that no one by word or
action says or does anything like-
ly to damage the reputation and
credit of the Island.

“So much for the very important
eubiec’ of the proposals for the
improvement of production and
the encouragement of industries. I
propose to turn to what are some-
times called the “unproductive
improvement.
Yet surely this is the wrong term
provision of these

‘output of the individual. The
chief items of social improvement
+come under the heads of educa-
tion, health, housing and com-
munications.

“TJ think members will be grati-
fied to see that included in the
educational proposals is a
vision for technical education.

Under Direct Taxation it is

the rates of Income tax might act
as a brake on individual incen-
tive or enterprise but nt
does not feel that the proposed
increase in rates can be regarded
as unduly harsh. The fact is that
this increase is absolutely un-
avoidable.

“The proposals for Indirect
taxation include an entertainment
tax. the details of which have yet
to be worked out; an increase on
the tax on Sweepstake tickets of
the Barbados Turf Club; and an
increase in the fees and the
charges for services by the Gov-
ernment, which are now being
examined, though in passing Tf
might mention that some of these
fees have remained unchanged
for fifty years or more; and final-
ly increases in Customs and Ex-

Customs And Excise

“The Customs and Excise pro-
posals are fully set out in para-
graph 41 and 42 of the Memoran-
dum, so I will not repeat them,
though I should point out that the
proposal to charge duty on C.1.F.

t is aware, and has stated, that

I draw your attention to the fact
that $100,000 will be maintained
in the estimates so that every rea~
sonable chance of emigration can
be fully. explored.

“The Deep Water Harbour is
mentioned in the Memorandum
and it is made clear why it is not
included as part of the Plan. It
is proposed that the project will
be self-supporting its revenuc and
expenditure will not affect the
general development plan.

“Mention is also made in the
report, paragraph 48, of Govern-
ment’s policy on price controls.
Government is anxious to remove
controls and will do so as soon as
it is in the genera} interests of
the public. { as responsibility
rests with the Government, it is
the Government that must decide
when it would be in the interests
of the community to remove any
particular e¢ontrol.

T cannot better than close on
the same note as does the Mem-
orandum. The successful imple-
mentation of the plan depends ‘on
the goodwill and assistance of
every adult member of the com-














ring of the Government had to
















sshing the pressure of expendi-
ture that has been advocated, and
‘we Barbadians who have always |)
prided ourselves in keeping our

financial affairs on a sound basis }f
should appreciate any action of}))
Government in trying to examine
the situation critically and not to
act rashly or without some kind
of plan before us, thereby trving ||
to bring about financial stability.

Treasury Control

“Alteady several of the islands
pf the West Indies have been
under Treasury Control. Some
have been out of Treasury Con-
trol and are back under Treasury
Control. It is an experience which
we have not suffered here and
therefore we do not appreciate it.
But those who have to live in the
islands which are under Treasury
Control, know the indignity and
frustration which such a situation
bat about.

“At the present time the larg-
rst island in the Caribbean «
faced this year with a deficit of
$5,000,000. When the people who

Pay Us a Visit TODAY, and don’t Forget to
Bring Along the KIDS

BARBADOS HARDWARE Co., Ltd.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
No. 16, Swan Street *Phone 2609, 4406, 3534
























are responsible for Government











i munity. This is because the key~
E fundamental purpose of a Fiscal This is an example of an item thas what’ ore gtd, Aatta ale tans poe or the plan ia incressed oe look around and see where we are
; BANISHES carer, ? . oe to light main ons pee be ae. " it is only in the case of "Anireel duction for the general beverapst pr i? on ee angers toes gan
trends t an f e terms of hum . ‘eed: omm . review the fin~

CONSTIPATION country and the congaiinents of have mentioned the increase in Feeding Stuffs that the reductions of the services to the c unity

ancial situation, they should
commended for looking at the sit-
uation ‘and making some sort of
plan.”

The demand for some kind of
expenditure would always be pre-
sent, and the politicians and those
who haged to be politicians could
very glibly sit down and advocate
Gevernment expenditure, advo-
cate increase in social services and

I veg to move the following re-
ply be sent to His Excei!sncy the
Aan Governor;—

e Legislative Council have
the honour to acknowledge the
receipt of Sir Alfred Savage's
Message No. 26/1952, and to
inform Your Excellency in re-
ply that they agree with the
principles underlying the pro-
gramme of development and

this 1 eee on to the conan r,

the youngest raises a point of the ut-
Suet ae i lusts Samsene most importance, The taxation
tial for arrangements to be made proposals are designed so that as
to give a greater number of far as possible there should be
children elementary education. little increase in the cost of living.
This must be done by building new The nightmare of a rising cost of
schools and the reconstruction of living is just as vivid to the Gov-
thers as the present schools are ernment as it is to the individual

t oa aq and so it is that as far as possi-
inadequate. Extra provision nee ble taxation is directed at luxur-

Government's programme of ex- the population and of course
penditure in relation to the level
of taxation which its economy can,
bear.” Unfortunately this clear
statement appears in the covering
| letter, which like the preface to a
novel, is seldom read, and so has
not received the attention that is
its due, »

“The Five Year Plan has had

OVERNIGHT



MANICURE

Not only ‘ creased recurrent expenditure. 5 ‘ owe bought a car which had only done
in beautiful leather |this, that one crop is not stable. ing population, and again the — “To finance the Capital expen= functions of lini a certain number of miles for so
4 |The pendulum of production can better the health of the people diture there are, what are termed, It we t only the much money. But all bargains

oor ‘swing from 78,000 tons to 187,000 the better standards of work from “available funds” the Laboyr Sfown up. It was not only













|to be prepared against a back- also been made for more advanced ie; and non-essentials, By taxa- ‘taxation for the five year period all sorts of things. Such politi-
{ground of the all important fact and for higher education. ‘ »¢ tion, direct and indirect, the 1952-53 to 1956-57, clans were playing on human na-
/that the Island has a one crop “As with education so it is that A













|eeonomy, and it is round this fact
jall plans must revolve,

{tons within a five year period.

worth mentioning that even if the

the medical services are not

adequate to deal with the grow-

Government hopes to raise an-
nually $1,500,000 to cover the in-

Hon. H. A. Cuke said that in

the modern world of the present

ture, Everybody liked a bargain.
One would’ hear a man say he



meant that somebody else had

in- ‘ y but . b k or
their energies. Thus it is that in- Welfare Fund, and Special Funds Preservation of law and orde suffered. So when the; h temperature soars and energy tends to flag, when wor! y
Red; Blue, Black, Brown, {f}| The average crop has, however, cluded @éthe Plan. is. provision in’ all amounting to” $10,500,000 as they would remember on re- demands for increased Cxpendi.| #8 amy form seem an effort, just try this die
p' i been increasing in recent years. for preventive medical services and Government proposes to fi¢ction, he (Mr. Cuke) had given (ure, it was necessary for Govern= beverage. It is an ideal supplement to the light diet
etc. jand the agricultural authorities anq improved curative services, in raise loans amounting to $6,000,- them from time to time an ment to think deeply as to how in hot weather but so uently in real ment.
!now consider that in a few years the form of Health Centres and, 000, The available funds are the analysis of the Government’s bud+ those demands could be met Ovaltine’ cold is so easily made too. add it $0 Se, Ge
Remarkable value! j time crops of 200,000 and 220,000 ainong other improvements at the “General” the largest of which get with the expenditure falling whether they could be met in toto. milk and water, and mix thoroughly with @ whisk, or ina
t ;tens may be produced, In view General Hospital provisions for are the General Revenue Balance jnto certain well defined groecves. or if only some could be met All the P ; the
‘of this the Government has taken 199 extra beds. and the annual budget contribu- There was the general cost of which would have greatest pri- duitdten, whe will love its creamy favour,
See Your Jewellers as a basis 150.000 tons, and it is (ion of $250,000 a year, and funds administering the Government, the -ority. That was all that the mem. ¢

Housing Conditions

jemataane in the Island’s alloca-

preservation of law and order;

orandum was asking.
j ‘produetion this -vear falls as low « y € judes ral pros tion under the Colonial Develop- then there were public services “This colony had \ delicious
Ba ee yo0.000 taps the sverage ov 9p The Plan imeludes sSure bever Ment and Welfare Act, Other Which the individual could got ate during ang ‘had ‘been fortune Try ee iain
Y. De LIMA” Hho last three yeare will still he PSAs Ges wl ions, There are the funds are the Labour Welfare perform such as roads, ports, and having at ‘its head a e :
ighove the avernge agcepted by the Gavenicena estates, Housing Fund and the sum of about tings of that ‘sort; and there siderable financial abi te,
& CO., LED. Government, In a’ poh te ule Loans for the Civil Service an Cepumeten sf the venent ‘of exa;Wwere also the social services, and to ‘have had his ad- li : >
pas » ne Finn ts S for workers other than those eN= change arising from the gales of\ cducation, medical, ete. _ ‘That ie adh oe, very import-, (Mee, Perfect Hot-Wea ther Drink
20 Broad St. gaged in the sugar industry (thes@ sugar to Canada during 1950-52.tchart of Government’s activities 7 ers. 8 plan is nothing

and at Marine Gardens



WHERE PAIN

ASSAILS...

SACROOL

PREVAILS

BUY A x oa

“ he soil, I need not stress the dustry and therefore play their interest, a person who is interest- would find itself in a bad way.
BOTTLE dangers to production of tons of part in ensuring maximum pro eq in education might feel that Qver and above the rising cost
soil yearly going into the sea in duction. the education is not sufficiently of administration, over and above
the Scotland District. These pro- “Before leeving the Develop- prominent, while another might the rising cost of the public ser-
AND KEEP csals await the advice of some- ment side of the Plan I must feel that education was stressed yice, and over and above the nor-
; â„¢ me fully qualified to give it, and mention that the Government has
HANDY t is hoped to secure the services had a very difficult task in

On Sale at all Drug Stores %

and

sidered the

inspection.

Stationery, Etc.

{ Make a list of items you are interested in and bring
The assortment of magnified goods

assure

it to our store.
and low prices
Christmas for all.

oaneteomainamer



| The giving of practical and useful gifts ig now con-
proper
interesting) stock of sensible gift goods for
Beauty and utility combined are the fea-
tures which recommend such goods as Christmas gifts.

Brushes and Brush Sets, Leather Goods, Toilet
Sets, Rare Perfumes,

COLLINS DRUG STORE

BROAD





First Call On Plan

“Tn these cireumstances, what
must be the first call on a Plan
of Development but schemes for
increasing and stabilising produc
tion? There is no surpius of land
that can be taken into cultivation
so improvement must be found in
other ways, and as the size of the
crop is so largely dependent upon
the rainfall no one will complain
st the high priority that has given
to the development of water re-
sources and experiments and re-
search in irrigation, The need
for such proposals has already
Seen drawe to the attention of this
Council by the Honourable Dr. St.
John and others in past debates.

jnked with sehemes for the im-
yroved production of sugar are the
sroposals, which as yet are not
formulated, for the conservation of




















Dr. Bennett who is connected
vith U.N.O, and recognised as a
vorld authority on soil conserva~
ion. We shall be exiremely
*ortunate if we can get him to

ome.
“One of the major problems of
the future has been stressed by

GIFTS
WORT
GIVIN

thing. We have assembled an

your

Manicure Sets, Boxed

an economical and merry

ST,





are already se 1¢ Labour
elfave ‘ are RS and
also the Self Help Housing pro-
ject. In this ease the increase of
individual output should come
about from psychological reactions,
It is well known that good housing
ereates a sense of pride and @
feeling among the humblest of
people that they have a stake in
the community. That stake is a
sheet anchor against. the restless
urge of frustration that so often
leads to dissatisfaction anq unrest.
There can be no doubt that the
housing oposalg deserve the
high priority that they have been
given.

“Communications are linked
with houging, It is useless to im-
prove houses if roads are not of
a reasonable standard, In addition,
good communications assist in-

selecting the items for inclusion,
The sum total of the proposals
submitted by the Heads of De-
partments amounted to nearly
$30,000,000 with extra recurrent
charges of nearly $2,000,000 which
was quite beyond the financial
capacity of this Island. This will
give some idea of the wide scope
of the survey before a decision
was made on the programme of
social improvement,

“In examining the proposals the
Government has always had to
|wateh with an anxious eye the
; recurrent expenditure that would
jresult from the tmplementation
of a given proposal. It is on the
Seonc in of tre recurrent ¢
that several worthwhile schemes
jhave had to be excluded from
jshe Plan, Ag the Memorandum
{says the cost of the Civil Service
increases annually, and with it
‘Government's annual recurrent
expenditure gooorey. By 1956/57
the figure will be $1,050,000 above
|the ‘ current expenditure, Else-
{Where the Memorandum says
| that the ntial recurrent cost
of the Five Plan amounts to
‘roughly $1,220,000 a year, How-
| ever. as savings are to be effected
the total ure, other than
capital, in 1956/57 will be
| $1,305,000 greater than the revised
jfiguyes fer 1952/53, as can be
|gathered from Appendix D.
|

Taxation

“I now,turn to the Taxation
| proposals, which are quite nate
urally an unpopular subject. The
| expenditure ‘proposals over the
| five year od amount to about
| $16,500, on capital expenditure,
and the proposals of the Govern-
ment to raise this money together
with the additional recurrent ex-
| penditure may be said to fall
| under the following heads — Re-
| duetion of Government Expendi-
ture, Increased Taxation funds
{and loans.

“It is proposed to reduce reé-
;current expenditure by cutting
Departmental non-recurrent items
by $115,000 and reducing the sub-
| sidization vote by $500,000 making
\8 tetal saving of $615,000,

The way these funds are to fin-
ance the capital expenditure pro,
posals is set out on pages 12—15
of the Memorandum.

“Such in brief are the main
features of the Five Year Plan of
Development and Taxation, which
has been presented by the Gov-
ernment. I wish to call your
attention particularly to the fact
that the Plan is an outline of the
policy the Government intends to
pursue, and that in due course
measures to give effect to this
policy, will be presented for your
consideration, I is therefore
unnecessary for us to go into de-
tails at this stage. It is only nat-
ural that in such a document
there are items with which one
may. not agree, but usually such
disagreement is based on some

rsonal interest, By personal
nterest [ do not mean pecuniary



Couple-Couplets

O.you read the very per.
1oca! aewspaper ? Peter
nas studied them for

D>

family game craze in Britain.
from their
compares each one
fore you start
you must unders
use. Here is a sumple

séems to

/
a

@000 FAMILY



MeRdTeR.” moth
So



MA
'

t

|
\



and a
arawings*, published today, looks like sparking off a new

neebone pictures the advertisers as he imagines them
visual

own descriptions . {ben
ms be see

off the gone

e gl

Blak

CTivE,
Tic...

wot pause on’, AY
mueh for the advertiser.

ayaa?

*Look Bejore You Blope, by Peter Kneebone ; Longmans, 7s. 6d.

had been clearly set out from time
to time,

A good many years before the
last war, the national income of
Barbados and the price levels of
the majority of the commodities
remained fairly level, and
secondary Government expen-
diture on those general heads
was somewhat uniform from year
to year. But as a result of the wan
and the change of conditions
which had been brought about
during the last 13 years, there had
been a steady rise in the cost of
all commodities consumed, as
well as of capital cost. In keeping
with that there had been a grad-
ual rise in the National Income,

But it was important that the
Government’s expenditure should
bear some agreed percentage of
the national jneome or the colony

al “pe
neebone,
years ;

mal ads” in your
-year-old artist,
book of his

the

is he
Bae wTa ahs
SUPER HONa re"?

What about the



ro

CRATER AR Y
wit BLUE
eves

Off you go, then, on a game that needs no more than

a Personal Column, a pencil and paper—and a little
imagination.

London Express Servigg

more than looking at the fut
nothing more than that tar 2 Mi
ing to see to what extent reason- |
able demands could be met; what |
ean be met and what rejected, and |
how best the finances of this col-
ony ean be spent.”

Tt would be idle to imagine that
any man “who was in agreement
generclly with the memorandum

Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores.
WPORTAT — Note that the large size ‘Ovaitine’ tin contains 16 cunces.












@VALTINE BISCUITS

crisp, ‘Ovaltine’ its are

Stee ee ed Sa
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In sealed airtight packages.














WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1952





-

Legislative Council Pass Five Year Plan’

@ From Page 6

would see every individual item
and agree with it. But that did
not alter its value. That did not
mean that they should not accept
at. That did not prevent individ;
ual members of the Council from
expressing criticisms on any par-

tion, but when it came to spend-
ing it, the whole idea was nebu-
lous. In most cases there were ne
definite allocations.

Apart from that, it seemed to
him that a large part of the money
that was going to be raised by
taxation was going to be used
to finance the present demands of

ticular item, yas construc-
sible theteas aa. a sau been the Government, not the future.
tremely helpful to the Govern. Whether the Government had got

into a financial morass or not, it
appeared to him that a large pro-
portion of the money was going
to be used not for the future but
for the present. To raise money
under those conditions was a
camouflage that he personally did
not like,

The current expenditure was
said to be $2,200,000, and that to
his mind was a fantastic amount
for the island to be asked to bear.
One should remember that the
estimate of revenue was based
more or less on three exceptional

ment, because, although the gen-
eral Plan had been put before
the Legislature, the document be-
fore them only said what was in
the minds of tjose responsible for
earrying on the Government. It
only said that the Plan was the
plan they proposed to carry out,
and if approved, they would go
ahéad and carry it out.
Reservations
There were reservations that
the situation would be reviewed
and kept in constant review and
it might be that some of the in-

dividual items in the plan might Years of revenue. He could
be changed, between the present SCarcely remember in his whole
time and the next few years. period in Barbados, any other

three years with the amount of
rain recorded in those three years,
and he could see that the time
was coming when the _ island
would experience bad droughts
and the island would be at a

- .It was good that the Govern-
ment had sat down and reviewed
the financial position and set forth
in a very clear manner what was
operating in the minds of the
Government and how those things



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

—

Hon. Mr. Pile quoted certain
passages from Professor Beasley's
Report to illustrate how Govern-
ment in preparing the plan had
varied from the recommendations
and advice of Professor Beasley,
and said that in doing so, Gov-
ernment might have been right-
he cid not know—but nonetheless
the Council should be given some

explanation why, having got an
expert to write a Survey, his
recommendations were not fol-
lowed. °

It seemed to him extraordinary
that such should be the case, He
felt that under the circumstances
Professor Beasley's regard for the
financial future of the colony and
what should be done, was more
likely to be objective than that of
the Government which had the
amount of pressure that was
brought on them to spend money
during the past few years. He
could not help feeling that where
you had a Government having to
satisfy the electorate that what
they were doing was the best for
them, and the electorate had ‘not
the opportunity or inclination to



“HON. H. A. CUKE

as they used to be in the old days
when they spent a quarter of what

was now being spent, and re-





HON. G. D. L. PILE
He hoped that the present Plan

would be kept before the legis-
lature and carried out in the way
in which it was recommended,
and that they would keep out a
lot of the ad hoc Resolutions
which came before them from



giving a fair day's work for a fair
day’s pay. .

On the question of the deep
Water Harbour, he expressed re-
gret that it was not given priority
in the scheme. Mention had been
made about the slow rate in which
the people worked in the harbour.
It was not however, the slow rate
of work, but it was that the whole
system of handling cargo in the
port is out of date.

He said that warehousing ar-
rangements for cargo in Barbados
were archaic and except they
could bring the harbour up to a
proper standard, it did not matter
how hard people worked or how
much they improved their work,
their work could be a great deal
improved if they could get better
warehousing facilities where cargo
could be put on board and un-
loaded quickly.”

He thought that they were mak-
ing a very serious mistake
deep water harbour were not im-
plemented as soon as possible, It
would employ during its construc-
tion a large number of people and
there would be a lot of money in

pmo aweionsennaliigien slenceepeninigmnedoae

peated his plea that a Commission
be set up to go into “this whole

think things out freely, Professor
Beasley's attitude was more likely

could be dore

“Therefore sir, I ask Honour-
able Members of the Council,
while being critical of individual
items to take a broad view of the
document before ywu, realise that
a considerable amount of thought
pnd effort has gone into this
scheme, this Plan, that it. has not
been hastily drawn up and rashly
put before you, but has been given
a considerable amount of careful
thought.”

“If the subject is
from that broad angle, then
criticism of the individual items
will then take the tone it should
take—that of constructive
criticism.

“On the other hand, merely to
say that you do not agree with the
Plan as a whole and to give a
negative vote neither helps you,
the public nor the country, nor
anybody. Therefore I am appeal-
ing to Honourable Members to be
constructive in their criticisrns, to
believe that the Plan is an honest
endeavour to see things in the
future as clearly as it was possible
to be seen, to make a_ careful
analysis of the demands which are
being made on Government, and
the priorities which should be
be given to these demands, and to
bring to bear in their judgement
on the Plan that careful scrutiny
and constructive criticism which I
am sure the Government will be
pleased to have.”

When going through it item by
item, it was not possible for a
large number of people to agree
in detail to every item. Such
agreement could not be got-in
large families, If one had a family
and wanted to get some nice
urniture, he would have to sit

approached

down and work out on the basis

of the income the maximum
satisfaction that could be given to
the family, a8 a .whole,.Conse-
quently, sémewwould want one
thing and some another, but
eventually an agreement would
be reached as to the things that
should be done, first and so on.

He would ask members to look
at the Plan in a sober and liberal
way and recognise that it was an
attempt to look at the future of
the island and the financial pro-
vision; to let their criticisms be
constructive, and more than that,
he was asking them to support
the reply even if they offered
criticisms to any particular item.

Took Broad View

Hon, Dr, H. G. Maussiah said
that like the Hon. Mr, Cuke, he
had always taken a broad view of
the Five Year Plan, though that
did not mean that he would not
make certain criticisms, In the
first place, taking 4 wide view of
the Plan, what struck him about
it was the fact that there was a
definite method of raising taxa-



BACKGROUND TO BEAUTY.



question of education with a view
to improving it.” Government.

There was the tendency, he
believed, in the major schools —
Harrison Collge, Lodge Schoo] and
Queen's College — to lower their
standards. It seeméd that the
standard of other schools could
not be raised to that of the major

great financial disadvantage, to be objective than that of the

Referring to the Civil Service,
Hon, Dr. Massiah said that in his
opinion the Service was far too
large for a small island Jike
Barbados, and he could see from
the plan that it was increasing
year by year. He was quite con-

In The Council
Yesterday

vinced, as he said before, that the schools. If the latter lowered ¥ f

Civil Service should be pruned. their standards to the level of | ,,.{PeR .(ney,enisiatve | Council
He suggested that there should be other schools, then, Hon, Dr. Resolutions were passed:— A Reso-
experienced men at the top to tin Massiah warned “if this is done, lution for $11,121 to supplement
it, and to see that a smaller staff Barbados is finished education- | {ht Estimates under the foliowing
did a day’s work, In that way he ally.” ment of Science and Agriculture,

Barbados Regiment, Pensions,
Labour Department and Miscel-
Janeous; a Resolution to approve
of amendments to the Schedule to
the Pensions (Pensionable Officers)
Order, 1947,

The Council passed a reply to
Hs Excellency the Acting Gov-
ernor agreeing with the principles

“It has taken over 800 years to
raise the standard of the schools,
and if we bring it down, we will
never get it back again,’ he said.
He added “it will take some
money, but the standard must be
kept up.”

He said that there were certain

was certain that they would be
able to save a lot of money.

Hon, Dr.. Massiah observed that
no effort had been made to reduce
the cost of living which for
several years had been rising
steadily and said it had reached

the point when the poor and underlying the programme of

development and taxation for the

middle classes were suffering proposals in the Plan which he five year period 1952—53 to

materially, welcomed. One such proposal was 1 Mihe following A seiaiein elie to
He th the idea of expanding the medical amend certain Acts in view of the

i He ree ia the cost of services of the island. He did not passing of the Plan were passed :—
iving cou e reduced in two ‘ . , Bill intituled an Act to amend

ways. He referred to the fact that think that there could be air the Customs Tar.ff Act, 1921.

Si a ; ‘ at doubt in anyone’s mind that if Bill intituled an Act to amend
ir Alfred Savage in his speech medical services were adequate | the Miscellaneous Taxation Act,

at the opening of the Legislature
commented on that fact, that the
cost of handling cargo in the
harbour was extremely high, and
that the was going to set up a
Commission under his chairman-
ship to go into the matter, and
added that he had _ heard
nothing more of it, Government,
he said, had evidently for-
gotten to do anything about it.
He recalled, too, that when Sir
Douglas Ritchie made his survey
he referred to the high cost of
handling cargo, and added that he
had no doubt that since 1949 when
the survey was made, the cost had
risen still more,

Welfare of Inhabitants

He said that surely any Govern-
ment which was so keen about
athe,.welfare. of, inhabitants
should not sit idly down and allow
200 or 300 people in the harbour
to penalise the other 200,000 in-
habitants in the island.

He felt that Government was
losing a first class chance in not
having an Information Officer to
tell the people of the country
that the actions of the people in
the harbour resulted in increased
cost of living, and said that such
actions were due to the ignorance
of the people concerned. This fact
should be brought forcibly home
to the people, and he felt sure
that the efforts would have some
success,

Turning next to the question of
education, Hon. Dr, Massiah re-
called that on several occasions
before he had mentioned the fact
that in his opinion a large amount

1921.

Bill intituled an Act to amend
the Rum Duty Act, 1906,

Bill intituled an Act to amend
the Liquor Licenses Act, 1909

Bill int tuled an Act to amend
the Petroleum Act, 1882,

The Council adjourned sine die,

for the care of the people, their
health would be improved and
they would not be a drain upon
the various institutions of the
island, and that their productive
capacity would be incr@ased, Al-
though the direct returns in that
respect were slow in coming, it
would nevertheless come,

He had seen from paragraph 32



He drew ee to the ee,
ing given by Professor Beasley
of the report, it was admitted that that —— ole = Ek

; 4 . -, in implementin rojects hic
saan 1a Panbadcs : bate very were ‘hott reverie Sarning in the
high — as high as practically any short or middle terrn, and agreed
part of the British Commonwealth; that there were many things which
yet in the next line, the report he should like to see implemented,
stated that taxation would be in- However, it did not appear to
creased. He had not been able to him that Government was not
find any reason for that except exercising great caution in doing
the general statement, that they all their particular projects which
want more money to do ‘a lot of were not revenue earning.
nebulous things.’ He drew attention too, to the

Finally, he said he appreciated difference in the yiews of Profes-
the thought and work Government sor Beasley and those of the Gov-
had put into the framing of the ernment in regard to the question
Plan, and added that he had no Of taxation, and the optimistic out-
doubt that other members in the look of the Government on the
Council would look at it in a broad question of the average crop of
way. He felt certain however, 150,000 tons as against the figure
that priority should be given to a ef ee sooied id Professor
deep water harbour, and inted Beasley in his Report.
oat that if they had'a dese wise? Regarding the Government's op-
harbour, 40 per cent of the total timism in looking forward to a
expenditure would be used in em- crop yield of between 200,000 and
ployment for the people of the 220,000 tons of sugar, Hon, Mr.
island, thereby raising the living Pile said he doubted very much
standards of those people. that they could reach that figure.

People thought that because the
Deep Water Hazbour island had a yield of 187 thousand

He felt also that if a deep water tons in one year that it was all
harbour were established in any very well. If they had enough
country, not only in Barbados, it water for irrigation, they might
would be an asset to the surround- raise their average so that they
ing islands in the improvement of might be able to avoid very poor
eee trea rt ae reason, he crops in certain years, but he

oug at such a measure 4 s "1
of the money which was being should be one of the first priori- woecegretsfed 4 aay hee Ehew onl
spent on education was being ties in the memorandum, He said. that: Gowienment.. Bad
wasted. He observed that the re- He emphasised that a deep ignored the warning given by Pro-
sults today were not nearly as good water harbour would employ tacane Beasley in that respect, and
eeveral Go people, ahd 40 asked “were they right to do it?”
Pes Wes: OF She. ATEN Rens OF Such difference in views between

it would be kept in the island : : ;
a Sant Government and that given by
eo oot oS feat Professor Beasley in his Report

aad : . “thing needed some explanation,
si. ova he felt eee He supported the points raised
és Se aoa Vaveuetin ae oo hei by Hon, Dr, Massiah regarding the
th “Rent 6 he felt at it improvements in the Medical Ser-
e Rep ys , yt rte sae te vices, adding that the emphasis
Sion i maa ay > See . should be on preventive medicine
Hon. G. D. L. Pile referred to tion of labour in the port. In this
the hope exprejied by the Hon. respect he pointed out that much
the Acting Colonial Secretary that of the island's trade was being lost
nothing would be said to damage because of the lack of work in the

as far as is possible; and the ques- |

time to time. circulation while it was being

However, the part, of the plan built. no doubt that it
about which he was sceptical was could be self-supporting. He hoped
“the guaranteed average crop of that Government would see its
150,000 tons a year.” He was not way in the very near future to
a planter himself, but he had see what could be done in respect
heard ‘Hon, Mr. Pile who had of the deep water harbour.
many years of experience, If they
took the average on the last two
years, he felt that Government's
figure of 150,000 tons somewhat
optimistic.

Another part of the plan which
seemed highly optimistic was the
capital expenditure on irrigation,
It was well-known that the years
when they had a fair rainfall,

He had

Power Quts Send
Prices Soaring

TOKYO, Dec. 2,

Nation-wide coal and power
strikes forced the Japanese
they would not need irrigation Government on Tuesday to order
and therefore only in the years drastic cuts in gas and electric
when the rainfall was far below services. The Trade Ministry said
average that they would need that the gas supply will be cut
irrigation projects. Irrigation was down to six hours per. day
therefore stil] in the air, throughout Japan beginning on

He had spoken with the Direc- Wednesday, The cut probably
tor of Science and Agriculture on Will remain in effect for the rest
the matter, but he could give no Of the year at least.
figures and he was far from op- The announcement of
timistic about irrigation of sugar brought about a spurt
canes im this island because he price of charcoal, ‘coal

wo 2 M " stoves, It drew bitter
oe eee of what the cost from ‘Hokkaiob, Japan's north-

The irrigation plan would ern most island which is already

therefore be put down to be only blanketed in deep snow.

, ‘ Leaders of the National Fed-
used once in three years, To-day, eration of Coal Miners Unions

the cost of irrigation would be olaiming membership of 400,000
very high, and he thought that walked out on negotiations with
it would be of more benefit to the employers on Monday night.
people who did market gardening. ' The coal strike is in its 47th
Those people could do much with day,

irrigation, and if it eduld be given Electric power workers
to them in a small way they would on Strike on Tuesday
be able to supply more vegetables stating they will not

the cut
in the
and oil

went
morning
return to

at much cheaper prices than they work until midnight December
could hope to do to-day, If that 6. Ninety-two power generation
were done they would have done plants are shut down,

something to help the island. —UP.

Housing

Turning to the question of Hous-
ing, Hon, Mr, Gale said he quite
agreed that Housing in Barbados
needed a lot of capital expenditure
and he hoped that when it was be-
ing, done, it would be self-help
housing because if they were going
to go in for housing schemes like
the ones at the Pine and the Bay



Celebrate Death
Of Catholic Saint

PARIS Dec. 2,
A series of week-long celebra-
tions of the four hundredth an-

Estate, they would find them- niversary of the death of Francis
selves in very serious finaticial X@vier opened with conferences,
difficulty. masses and lectures on the life

and teaching of one of the most
venerated Catholic Saints,

Louis Paul Aujoulat, Secretary
of State for Overseas Territories
and an Independent Deputy from
the Cameroons held a_ prelimin-
similar

Those schemes had been started
at large capital costs, and the cost
on roads and the houses was not
being compensated for in the rents
collected by Government. The
schemes were an uneconomic pro-

position, and if they embarked on dle Tee tin etal a in
other similar schemes, they would ‘Aci, wag delivered by Abe
find themselves in very serious Georges Duperey at St, Yves
financial difficulties, center.

In self-help housing, the —UP.

schemes would be subsidized by
helping people to build their own
houses. They would own their
own homes, and would be able
to take a greater pride in them.
He foresaw that the present
schemes were going to fail.

Each year the cost of roads
built, and the cost of maintenance
were going up, and had reached
a very staggering figure at pres-
ent. *

Hon, Mr. Gale said that there
was too much political pressure
on the Department of Highways
and Transport, and that was why
that department ~~was not func-
tioning as well as it should, The
people employed there were not



Romania Elects

New Parliament

VIENNA, Dee. 1,
Communist-ruled Romania
elected a new Parliament of 423
Deputies. All the candidates are
members of the Romanian work-
ers (Communist) Party or front
organizations, It only remained
for Government to announce the
precentage of registered voters
casting ballots. This generally runs
between 90 and 100 percent.



o.P.

THE SPOT...

A PLAQUE MARKS
The father >»





protests

|



a

DUSSEAL priming is essential to the painting of all new walls: its
application ensures that the paint dries right and stays right. Dusseai
seals off the destructive alkalis and moisture always present in new
surfaces, and at the same time provides a uniform, non porous base
for the paint coats to follow. It thus prevents peeling and discoloura- |

tion, permits speedy painting and

maximum service.





| they felt that they had something

assures that the paint coat gives the

? memorandum.

island, and added that he too sin- ed in rises in the cost of living for |
cerely hoped that nothing would the entire community.

sai f j ave such |
ete uy honed soweree, that in _ With regard to the Deep Water |
saying so the Hon, the Colonial Harbour, he said the question was |
Secretary did not mean that they whether the island could afford it. |
should withhold criticism if they However, as Hon, Dr. Massiah had |
felt it was fair and right, and Pointed out, a large amount of the
added that it was.the duty of any Money spent Onat weuld go into)
member of the Council or the the pockets of local people work-
Other Place to get up and criticise i7# 0n jobs, and a certain amount
not for the sake of criticising to W°Uld go back to the Government |

: ; ;¢ through the Customs,
get personal gratification, but if He said he was not opposing the

passing of the Reply, but he would
suggest that a Committe be set up
to hear the views of other people
on which the Council could prepare
a reasonable report which might
be of benefit to the islamd in the
years to come.

|
the reputation and credit of the harbour, and in addition, it results |

which was worth saying for the
good of the island, it was their
duty to do so.

He knew that “this business of
economics is not an exact science,
and that no fiscal survey could lay
a .. precise rules whereby
policies over taxation or Govern-
ment expenditure could be fore- Plan Welcomed
told. He knew too, that different Hon, V. C. Gale thought that
experts in that science differed most members of the Council
widely and profoundly in their welcomed the Plan, although it
views on any question of public was open to criticism, No doubt it
finance. It however puzzled him was good to have a plan of
that in the Plan before the Coun- expenditure over the period for
cil, there was such a difference the next five years, because it
between the recommendations put would be difficult for Government
forward by Professor Beasley and to keep down the pressure from
the proposals contained in the the people who wanted this thing
and the other. He felt therefore, if

He knew that His Excellency they had a plan, it would be
Sir Alfred Savage had worked ex- very much better to work like
tremely hard over the plan, and that. He recalled that since the
he was sure that they all appre- war they had a ten-year plan
ciated it. which they had heard nothing of

It appeared to him, however, that after spending four or five months









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BERGER PAINTS
ON SALE
AT ALL HARDWARE STORES
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD—AGENTS.



i 2 ajori “ases Gov- in dealing with it,
waeuk Maree oats the He thought that if they had had
recommendations of Professor the ten-year plan, the island |
| Beasley on whose report of the would have been much better off
financial position of the isiand today. Since then, they had sone |
| Government said they were wait-. ahead on different projects with- |
ing whenéver they were asked Out counting their costs: . They |
concerning the plan of develov- had built — several . Slaborate |
ment. It was true that they did chools which had co the Go -|
not disregard his advice in every *" it a great deal of 1 one) j
case, more than tr r Jid have of i
. .



of moderi
industry

ft is diffi
to unde
M'enne)



t for the layman
and exactly what
Faraday @id achieve.
had fingers in many




Ric
Here are some of his attain-
nents: The condensation ot
mses into liquids by pressure.
1823; the decomposition of
wadrocarodons by expansion,
1827; electro-chemical de-
composition, 1834: magnetic
rotary polarisation. 1845; and



various later researches in
sOnnection with dia-
magnet’sm

An iron ring, about 6in

cross, wound neatly in two
sections with wires. twine and
‘allco, now belonging to the
Royal Institution, ts the crude
woparatus used by Faraday to
discover electro - magnetic
induction

This contraption, more like
the efforts of a “doodler”
than a practical contribution
to setence, could well be called
the key to modern industry.

Modest

Faraday was a careful and
modest man. He did not seek
to publish the result of his
e&periments until he had
convinced himself by a
variety of trials that he had
not erred in his first resuits.

Writing to a friend after
his initial experiments he
says: “I am busy just now
again on electro-magnetism
and I think I have got hold
of a good theory, but can’t
say. It may be a weed Instead
of a fish that, after all my
labour, I may
After 10 days. he
jubt that he had d

e entia) fact



at last pull up.”
had

no
red



Ree ;
MICHAEL 5 “aN
FARADAY

a a s'











“a

APPRENTICE HERE. |



a-(791
eee lrg



This is the plaque... }

tion. He made a copper disc
rotate on an axis, like a
circular saw between the
poles of a magnet, and drew
an electric current from two
wires, touching respectively
the axis and the edge of the
disc. That was the first
dynamo.

In the last entries of his
diary there are references to
the possible connection
between electricity and
gravity. His last experiments
were carried out on dropping
pigs of lead charged with
electricity in the shot tower
on the South Bank of the
Thames

Blacksmith’s son

Faraday was born at New-
ington Butts, London, tn 1791,
the son of a blacksmith. He

was apprenticed to a book-
binder, but his spare time
was spent in scientific read-

ing and experiment.

He ‘became friendly with
Sir Humphry Davy, and in
1813 he became an assistant

in the laboratory at the Royal
Institution.

Faraday died in August
1867, and was buried in High-
gate cemetery. A plaque was
erected in 1876 by the Royal
Society of Arts at 48, Bland-
ford Street, Marylebone,

L n kee ‘ “

“





PAGE SEVEN



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Comfort, Finger-light
Controls, Economy ... -
is simple to park.

”



Built for versatility, this is a
four-wheel drive all-purpose
vehicle of high performance.

REDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE
ph. 4435 [LIMITED pn.





——————_—~— ———.





PAGE EIGHT





I Bar

CLASSIFIED fag, (ee TAX RELIEF

_



DIED
MUBRELL — On December 2, 1952,
ILFREDA MUORRELI Tre funerai
leaves Het late residence Farm Road,
St. Philip at 4.00 p.m. for St. Philip's
Parish Church. Prends are invited
Aubrey Murrell (husband) ex-

JORDAN—The

ee smith of St. Philip, Gertrude

rke. Mairop ef St, Thomas’ Alms-4

house (Sister),
fSon). Mrs. Kath .
ters Arnoid Gittens (Gon- r-is
Ceci! Murrsil (Grandson)
Tried Papers please copy.

3.12.52.

Losh) 1gton = Murrei
p Ghiens (Dat

vy

In

THANKS



relat ves. of
Emancis Ecward Jordan «
St, Andrew, return thanks to





who attended the funeal, t
lifted him through the wai t
ail who in one way or the othe
rendered assistance in their recent
bereavement
Wittem D. Jordan and fam y
42. §2—In
WAYNES — The Haynes famijy beg
through this’ medium to thank all

Constance,



WORRELL—The

those friends who kindly sent wreaths,

letters of condolence, or in any e

why expressed sympathy in their cent
bereayement

Latitiston, Muriel, Ei.sor

3.12.52







in





relatives of the late
Lilan Worrell of Chimboraza, St
Joseph, thank all the kind’ friends
who attended the funeral, sent wreaths,
cards, or .n anyway expressed sympathy
with them in their recent bereave-
ment caused by the death of Lilan
Worrell.

The Foster family.

IN MEMORIAM

ber ord
this scene

3.12.52—1n



‘
JONES — On - Yerolina
Jones, depart
Long to be remembered
Moses and Beryl es iparents) Joyce,
Alicia, Sheila, Alice Carmneta Brown
(sisters), George Brown ‘(brother-in-
jaw), Cecil Anderson, Wesley (brothers)
and Inez Smith, 3.12,52-—1n
SUBERS—in loving memory of my
aéur husband Cuthbert E. Sobers, who
departed this life December 3rd 1951
was a shock put God knows best
He called His servant home to rest.
Remembered by
Mrs. Bvengine Sobers (wife), Emily
«mother), Vangie (sister) and family.
Gone but not forgotten
This free to all
For Jesus the way.
* ~ * 3.12.52—1n.





The public are hereby warned ogainst



giving credit to any person or persons

whomsoever Ip

hold myself r
tracting any dcbe"s
unless by @ w





—

house,
Pare ie
a) charge

my mame as I do not
for anyone con-
or ts in my name
r signed by me.
LEwIis,
artins,
St. Philip.
3.12.52—2n

GRORGE J.
Above St.















Stuart Bynoe.

gi Eawrenet On-tee Phan Mol

FOR
HOUSES
alow, Fitts

-O-NI_— One Bungalow, F!
Vill , St. James. Dial 2628.
ade 2.12.52—6n

UNE — Cattlewash, St. Joseph.
furnished, including refrigerator,
ms. For ber 1952, January,
March 1953. Dial 8310, Mrs
28.11.62—3n.













TELEPHONE 2508

FOR SALE |

AUTOMOTIVE





LAs Worse
nN excellent

ley 6/80 Saloon 14.500 mile
conditio



AR—Q@ne Packérd Car \J-2). Apply
N. Simpson, Guimes St. Js






ABE -6n

CAR—Rover Saloon, 1947 Medel. 6
CVlinder, i6 1 P. Exeeilent condition
apEly: REDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE
rab 3.12. 82—2n

CAR—Austin A-40 Somerset Car. Mie-
















ge under 4.000. Dio) 2210, 4161. T. H
Davis 90.11.52—2n
CAR 5 4.P. Vauxhall in good con-
at sonable Offer refused
Partic s A. G. Banerait, “Wood
1 30.11.52—I1n
Chil 1950 Merris Oxford Done
7,000 Miles, Pattcry & Tyres Good, Caz
in A-1 ccndition, can be purehased far

below its valu Telephon: 8408
2.12.52—4n

MOTOR CYCLE--One ambassador motor
eycle 2 HE. “Only done 4,00 miles kK
Fields C/o Lower Eegtate Factory St
Michae} 30.11.52—3n

— BLECTRICAL.

“DEEP FREEZE”-One (6) cubic feet

“Igoree’’ gix individual lockers and
door lock, suitable for oné or more
families. Price $450.00 Tele, 2278

30.11.52—3n



GARRARD—2-Speed Automatic Record
Changers just received, imitea
Guiftity. â„¢ C. S. Maffe Ltd
tin

& Co
3.12.52-
, another ship-

well-known reliable
to hand, 18 ~months
guarentee to Cars, SEE them before
buying, at REDMAN & TAYLOR'S
GARAGE LTD 3.12.52—3n

OLDHAM BATTEP.
ment of these
Raiteries just













NEW RATTAN CHAIRS—Suilable for
verandah or lounge, at Branker, Trot-



man & Co. 17, High Street
3.11.52—2n

COWS—Two (2) s,

milk (1) Graded Gurnsey, (1) Aryshire

and Jersey. The Graded Gurnsey 36
pis. The cther one has not been tested
yet. Apply: Thom Maloney, St. Martins,
St. Philip. 2.12.52—3n

MECHANICAL —

BICYCLE--Ladies Bicycle in
order. Phone Seale at 3271 or 3755
3.11.52





SINGER SEWING
without motor
Factory

TYPEWRITERS -—
“Olympia” Portable
Black and Olive
atest features.

MACHINE with and
Apply: Reliance Shirt
28.11,.52—6n.



New Stocks
Typewriters
Green, with all
A. G. ST. HILL LTD.

of
in
the














late 3199. 30.11.52—2n.
| MISCELLANEAQUS

| ANTIQUES — Of every description.
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
| Watercolours. ly books, Maps, Auto-
graphs etc., at ringes Antique Shop

adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.2.52—t.f.n



on pnanlpepenentonns
Christmas Gifts at gift prices. Plastic

Aprons 3 for $1.00 Ladies’ and Child-
ren’s Handkerch.efs 12c. each, Ladies’
| Pretty Housecoats $5.00, Plastic Dress

more

Hangers 3 for 0 and many
Â¥ Mod-

items priced to suit your purse.
ern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street,
30.11.52—3n





——— |. cool "s Ys en-
“FLAT—Part fyrniched 3 fat osquitoes,
sit Garden Gap, Worthings, Cb. .| Cockroach. Obtainable from ‘al! leading
For ther particulars Pn. ih a ag in two sizes 12 o%. $3.50, 6 oz.
» FLAT—One furnished Flat’ at Mantiat-}
tan on Sea, Welcher Ch. Ch., 3 bed DRESSES — New Ladies’ Dresses
To . servants’ room and garage,| Pretty Styles—Beach Dresses, Daytime
en yard, Fridge and all modern | Dresses, Cocktail Dresses $15.00 and up,




conveniences. Apply B'dos
Remover.

2 ies
FARAWAY—Fully furnished 3 bed-

Furniture
. tf,

Dial 3309. 6.10.52—t.f



St. Philip coast. Lighting
. Carport,

476 |

HAVEN — Fully furnished 4-bed-
house, Crane coast Doub'e Garage

toom
3 Servant rooms, Lighting plant, Water-
mill supply, Monthly rent $78 plus §3

—









three bedrooms.
rngton & Sealy
town. 2

lic Library and Speightstown
Br h Library will be open to
the Public as usual on Thursday,
ember 4th, 1952 but will be
cle on Thursday, Recember Lid.,
11 when the Library w ave
a k Display on at the Exhibi- “HKIncOAr
tion,

ADVANCE. Dial
2.11,.52—t.f.n.

Strathelyde, _ containk
Apply to~ Messrs..Ca
ucas Street, Bridge
re 3.125261

Tr ‘TON,




el

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Owing to the change in date of
the Barbados Annual Agricultural
and Industrial Exhibition
December 3rd and 4th the Pub-

of the Trustees.
ord ETTY GRIFFITH,
Ag. Public Librarian.

7

3.12.52—1n | cases.

- SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

GS, BARBADOS
Daily and Longterm Rates
quoted on request.
“Permanent Guests
welcome
Dinner and Cocktail
Parties arranged

J. H. BUCKLAND
Proprietor.

PDO OO OO OO OE

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

Bust the little shop in the village
where the Best Books, Stationery

@nd@ Xmas Cards are now on show.

CCEA

UNTIL DEC. 14th $

Don’t Forget - - - :

FREE
ENGRAVING

On All
Rings, Lockets, Brooches,
Identity Bangles, Tie Slides,
Cigarette Cases & Lighters

Bought from us

LOUIS L. BAYLEY:

of ~iay
Bolton Lane

SSCS OPO POSOES

6699

9699909099005999555068"











on









Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street.
30.11,52—3n

Jelly
White in Drums , Paraffin Oil,
Drums and Pa is Flit Sprayers, Fiit
Gallons, Qrts, Pints and % Pints. Fiit
Aerosol, Flit Powder. Esso Handy Oil,
Household, Wax, Lighter Fuel, Radiator
Cleanér, Radiator Protector, Stop Leak,
Spong Spark Plugs, Brake Fluid,,
Drums and Pails. All of these can be
obtained from R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd
Phone 4784 27.11.52—t.f.n

HOME MOVIES—Something _ different
for your-ehildren’s Christmas Party. A
programme “of specially selected Sound
Films: that. wil! be enjoyed by all.
Phone 4740, GITTENS & CO., Bay Street.
30.11.52—t.f.n
—

HATS—New Ladies’ Hats Smal
brims, Large brims for Cocktails, Wed-

Every one a new model $4.32
Modern Dress Shope. Broad
30.11.52—3n.







JUST arrived galvanised sheets. 10’, 97,
@ 77 & 6’. At Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar
& Spry Streets. Dial 2696

id 29.11.62—t.f.n



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

Park.
war 27.11.52—t.f.n,

— Plastic Raincoats —
Large Sizes in solid anes ons ary

ch. Modern Dress oppe.
Broad Street Sours gn.

IOWCASES—-Three mahogany Show-
= Can be seen at the Advocate
Stationery, Broad Street,



28.11,52—1n

Ss abe new Oo en ty. meingraens
Eng! re i aily Newspaper ni
Herre in Barbadoe by Air only a few
days tion in London. Contact
t Gale c/o Advocate [o., Ltd. Local

tative. Tel. ae.

|

“Very good Stamp Collection of British
Einpire and other parts of the world,
ja two Stenley G'bbons albums. Also



lerge quantity of loose duplicates. For

jew dial 2229
appointment to vie 3.12.52—4n















PEACE NEWS
Trumpeter Cigarettes
at OLTON’S No. 4 Tudor St.
at $2.36 per Carton
and 13c. per Pack

We also supply Dance and Singing











Liquor Orders at Wholesale
prices

It's Wonderful Peace Aren't
you glad? 3.12, 52—In.












YO POGSSSSSGSDO OSSD OS IGOR,

BRIGHTEN UP FOR
CHRISTMAS



RONUK *
S | asa x
POLISH : x
” 3
, x
: 3
C.F. Harrison & Co., 3
Ltd §
> x
; : BROAD STREET %
s
" CCCCS CR OOCS OOO OOSCOSCOS

4

young cows, fresh|4er & programme of Christmas Music






































@ From Page 3
rtainly right in suggest-

ds
t-|Lee is cx







aad. ae a ing that there is something that
12.52 6n.)*he Treasury could do about

jputting it right Far from en-

—— couraging investment abroad any-

where, the Treasury has been

PUBLIC SALES

allowed to erect a barrier round
the London capital market which
is a positive discouragement.
“All economic arguments lead
to the same conclusion. Taxation
must be reduced. It is right,
moreover, that it should be re-
Stated in this new context before
the Commonwealth Conference
opens.” —B.U.P.

RATES OF EXCHANGE



REAL ESTATE
|
|

17.964 square feet of tand ying
bast of and adizcent to lands
t J) WALK at Rendervous Hill,
Christ Church. Apply to COTTLE. CAT-
FORD & CO 90.11,52—6n










AUCTION















AUCTION SALE AT DEPT. oF
HIGHWAYS & TRANSPORT 2ND DECEMBER, i952
At the'r yard on Friday St Dec. at| Selling NEW YORK Buying
2 p.m. the fo'lowing orticies 12% Pr. Cheques on ,
_1277) Bass Brooms, (194) Steel Brooms, Bankers 70 3/10% Pr
Agtc. Forks. (16) Pickaxes, (58) | .......de Shovels, (26) Wheel-barrows, (9) Water Demand Drafts 70 1/10% Pr
Drums, (1) Engineering Folding Raile,| 72% Pr. Cable goss vabeahes
Hyd. Jack 5 ton, 1) Hyd, Jack 6] 70 5/10% Pr. Currency 68 Br 10% I
ton, «> D fferential Hoist ton, (2) «sees» Coupons 68 1/19% Pr
Stillsoa Wrenches (1) Trimo We=nch, (18) | 50% Pr. Silver 20% Pr
Dismantled Batteries, (6% Tyres, several CANADA
File Spanners, Twist Drills Pliers,| 76 7/10% Pr. Cheques on
Taper Taps and Plug Taps. Terms Cash. Bankers 14 9/10% Pr
DARCY A. SCOTT, Demand Drafts 74.75% Pr
Govt. Auctioneer D'st. “A’. Sight Drafts 74 6/10%% Pr
29.11.52—4n | 76 7/10% Pr. Cable ;
= - 75 2/10% Pr. Currency 73 4/le Pr
Coupons 10% Pr
PUBLIC NOTICES |* me as we
Mees Carrington & Sealy desire to
tnform all those who appl ed for the Don't let morning and night cough-
post of junior clerk which was recently ing. i, can of Rewer bitie pF Astiuye
aidvertis a P y 7 uin sleep and ene _ ano! e) <1
filled Miterenced woe we at re > ithout trvihe ME ACO. This great
applicants are being ret rned t 4 niernal medicine werks thru the
5 rn Brg ss = blood. thus reaching the bronchial
: |

tubes and lungs Starts helping nature
immediately to remove thick, sticky
mucus, thug alleviating coughing and
promoting freer breathing and more
Get MENDACO

PICKWICK CRICKET CLUB)

NOTICE TO MEMBERS

sicep
Members Spe asked ‘to remove their | Fee tnetnios today Quick satis-
cricket gear from the Pickwick Pavilion faction of money back guaranteed,
by Saturday, 6th December since the
Pavilion and Growids are required by
the B.C.A.
J. P. PETERKIN

Hon. &



retary
3.12.52—2n,
RECITAL OF CHRISTMAS MUSIC _
The Barbados Chora! Society and the
St. Michael's Cathedral Choir will ren-

|
at the Cathedral on Wednesday, 17th
Mecember, at 815 p.m Admission to
the Cathedral will be by programme
Programmes may be obtained either
from the Clerk of the Cathedral or from
Messrs. Ward and Spencer, Marhill
Street, at 36 cents and 18 cents each
3.12. 52—2n |



NOTICE

the Estate of }
FIT7TGEL ALD BOWEN
(deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ail
pcrsons having any claims or debt against
the Estate of Gladstone FitzGerald
Eewen, deceased, late of Black Rock,
ia the patish of Saint Michael in this
Island Whe diced on the 28th day of
May 1952, intestate, are requested to send

re
“LADSTONE



WHEN THE

NGER~ FIRE











4 particulars of their claims duly ES

aulested jo the unders gned Keith

Bernard FitzGerald Bowen c/o Messrs Touch You
Bryne & Griffith, Solicitors, No. 12 gt
iigh Street, Bridgetown, on or before 1 ¢

He i6th cay of February 1963, after

which date i shall proceed to distribute

the assets of the deceased among the

porties entitled thereto having regard

enly to such clains of which’ 1 shall

then have had notice and fF will not be
liable for the assets or any part thereof
so distributed to any person of whose
debt or claim I shall not then have had
notice

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their said
Indebtedness without delay.
Dated this 2nd day of Dece r, 1862,
KEITH BERN FITZGERALD

3 BOWEN,
Quulified Administrator of the Estate of
FitzGerald Bowen, deceased.
3.12.52—4n.

UNGUENTINE §
. QUICK

A MODERN ANTISEPTIC
TUBES AND JARS

Kidneys Must
Clean Out Adi

Your body cleans out excess folds

end poisonous wastes in your
leg





WANTED





a note

Experienced Second
and Barman
James



cook,
Apply Colony
3.12.52-—3n

SECRETARY to the Trustees of the
Joe Forte Fund. Salary $120.00 (one
bindred and twenty dollars) per annum,
Applications in writing by December

STAFF —
Butlers
Club, St





thru 9 million tiny de!
tubes on filters. u +

neys or Bladder make your
Getting Up Nights, erv
Pains, Circles Under Eyes,
Aching Joints, Acidity, or





12th to the Chairman, Forte Trust,
Bishopscourt, st. Mi \ 52— passages, don't rely on ordinary
Op 4 Michael 3.12.52—3n cine. Figpt auch preset
with the doctor's
MISCELLANEOUS Cystex starts working in
sae NE Tele , Chey ar u pout ee eee
WANTED TO RENT fe sxacty your
{MOUSE — Fumished or untumished| plat tat Sion tileotaee :
January Ist for 8 months The Guar-
within 5 miles of Garrison, Suitable for ’ stex antes
keeping horses. Parker 8322 ee pepteese
3.12.52—3n For Kidneys, t Blatter “@





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.

(ce) 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 faeing north, and when leaving, shall do so by way of
Belmont Road,

- 4. No person in charge of any vehicle 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,

R, T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.
30.11.

LIVELY PATTERNS OF - - -
CONGOLEUM AND OILCLOTH

JUST OPENED AT - - -

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. BROAD & TUDOR STREETS



POPODOSOFOSD

SOLE LPEP PELLETS

FOR SALE

THE FOLLOWING MACHINERY

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

.
os

POPPE PSPS

x 1—Michaelis Lifting Vae Trap

+ 1—Enberg Steam Generator 110 volts'15 K.W. >
: 1—Steam Engine x
% 1—H.V. Juice Heater 400 sq. ft. x
y 3-——Large Steam Duplex Pumps. x
$ 2—Filter Presses s
% 2—“No Lag” Electric Motors 220/3/50 current 40 H.P. 3
% Apply $s |

28.11.52—6n.
+

SOOOS

D. M. SIMPSON & CO. % |

3454
PPPOE SOS ESO

Se
4,

+456 6O00%
OOPS SSOP OOOO

:

‘



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



GOVERNMENT NOTICES

BORING RESEARCH IN SWEET VALE, ST. GEORGE



Tenders are invited at short notice for sinking a well 6 0” square,
below Golden Ridge Reservoir in Sweet Vale, St. George.
will pass through approximately 150’ 0” of dry coral and excavation

will continue up to 10’ 0” into water, with horizontal water adits }

from the bottom of the well.

Rates of excavation per foot for every 10 feet from the surface} *

into dry coral, and every one foot into water, are invited.

Government will provide a derrick and machimery for lifting the
debris to the surface, where it will be spread by the Contractor, as

directed, within a radius of 100’ 0” from the well.

Tenders should be submitteq by the 6th of December, 1952, to the

Honourable Colonial Secretary, Secretariat, Bridgetown.

Government does not bind itself to aceept the lowest or any

tender,

PRINCIPAL, GOVERNMENT TRAINING COLLEGE, TRINIDAD
Applications are invited for the post of Principal, Government
Training College in the Education Department which will become

1.12.52-—-2n.

VACANT POST

vacant early in 1953.

time is also payable.

years in the first instance.

The post is pensionable and the salary is $5,280-a year. Cost
of Living Allowance at such rates as may be in force from time to
The appointment will be subject to medical
fitness and the successful candidtitte will be on probation for two
The appointment will also be subject to
the Colonial Regulations and the Civil Service Reguiations and
Instructions jn force for the time being, in so far as they are appli-

cable.

TRAVELLING
The successful candidate will be authorised to keep a car for

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

ance in accordance with the regulations in force from time to time.
QUALIFICATIONS '

Applicants should possess :—
(a) An Honours degree of a British University; and

(b) A recognised post-graduate teaching diploma; and
(c) Experience of training teachers in a recognised Training

College.

Ability to take charge of tuition in elementary science is highly

desirable,
DUTIES OF THE POST












submitted.

new

for his wife and children.
passage only will be paid.
3. The salary of the post is at present in the scale of $1,920 by
$120 to $2,400 per annum, with a cost of living allowance of $480
per annum. The recommendations of a Salaries Commission for the
Leewrd Islands Colony are now being actively considered, and it
may be possible to pay a salary at a substantially higher rate, with
effect from the date of appointment,

1. To control and conduct, under the direction of the Director
of Education, the Government Training College for teachers,
consisting of approximately 120 men and women students.

2. To take part in anq direct the instruction given by the
staff to students in training for teaching posts in primary

and intermediate schools.

ing of teachers as may be required by the Director.

and to secure liaison with the Training College.

Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Secretary, Trini-
dad and Tobago, and must reach him before the 31st December, 1952,
Copies and not originals of certificates and testimonials shoulq be
29.11,52—3n.



Applications are invited for an appointment as Principal of a
be opened
Anguilla, in the Colony of the Leeward Islands, early in 1953.

2. The post is pensionable, and the appointment, which will be
with effect from the Ist January, 1953, will be on probation for two
years, and subject to the passing of a successful medical examination.
The cost of passages to Anguilla will be paid for the successful appli-
cant and his family, if married, up to a maximum of four passages
If a female is selected, the cost of one

Government Secondary School, which will

4. The School will consist of an

e

qualifications and experience.

6. Applications with at least two testimonials,

later than the 10th December, 1952.

















29.11.52—2n.
eS————lllllllEEEeEeEeESSS——EQDP9"QPBESFSEEEEEEEEEEE,

BARBADOS BOYS’ AND GIRLS’ CLUB

ANNUAL RAFFLE

Only TEN more DAYS to buy a Ticket

&

These are OBTAINABLE from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
at the Bus Stand in TRAFALGAR SQUARE

and at the Information Bureau, Police Head-
quarters.

BUY ONE TO-DAY

————-

SSS aaa > os

SP.CK. Book Department

C..F. HARRISON & Co.

Books Make Ideal Christmas
Presents!



GIVE BOOKS THIS |

YEAR |!

A FINE SELECTION OF BOOKS TO SUIT ALL
TASTES NOW ON DISPLAY

CHRISTMAS CARDS — THOUSANDS OF DESIGNS

FROM WHICH TO CHOOSE. COME EARLY
AND AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT

DIARIES, ENGAGEMENT PADS, ADDRESS BOOKS,

WRITING PAPER, ETC.

Tel: 4427

The weil

To perform such other duties in connection with the train-
Such
duties will include the usual extra curricular activities and
feneral supervision of arrangements in boarding hostels.

4. To visit schools to supervise students during practice-teaching

in

“academic” section for fee
paying pupils, where a course may be taken leading to the Overseas
School Certificate Examination of Cambridge University, and a
“senior” section, where the usual basic subjects will be taught, and
where emphasis will be laid on the, teaching of practical subjects:

5. Applicants should hold a degree of a University within the
British Commonwealth, and if possible, a good certificate from a
Teacher Training institution in the Caribbean area. Teaching experi-
ence will be regarded as an asset, and the appointment will be made
at a point within the salary scale commensurate with the applicant’s

should be
addressed to the Administrator of St. Kitts Nevis Anguilla, not

*

9
oy

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM EUROPE



The M/V, “GARIBBEE” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

1.S. STENTOR, 12th December, 1952 Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
i.S. HERA, 19th December, 1952. Saturday, 6th inst.

M.S. NESTOR, 9th January, 1963

M.S. HERSILIA, 16th January, 1953 The M/V. “MONEKA” will

SAILING TO EUROPE

M.S. ORANJESTAD, 30th December, 1952.
SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO

AND BRITISH GUIANA

M.S. STENTOR, 26th December,
M/S. NESTOR, 23rd January, 1952
SAMLING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO
M.S. ALSTERTAL, 5th December, 1952
$$. BOSKOOP, 9th December, 1952
M.S. VIVYTA, 12th Dec, (Curacao only).

S. P, MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,

accept Cargo and Pussengers for

Dominica, Antigua
Nevis and St
Fridsy, 12th inst

Montserrat,
Kitts. Sailing

1962.
B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATICN (INC.),

vonsignee. Tele. No. 4047,





































































Agents.
Canadian National Steamships
SOUTHBOUND Sails Salls Arrives Sails Arrives
' Montreal Halifax Barbados Barbsdos Demerara
CDN. CRUI 25 Nov. 28 Nov. 8 Dec, 8 Dec. 14 Dec,
CDN, CONS HOTOR ; - 16 Dec. 25 Dec. 25 Dec. 30 Dec.
CDN. CHALLENGER - 30 Dee. 8 Jan. 8 Jan. 13 Jan.
CDN. CRUISER 4 - 13 Jan. 22Jan. 22Jan. 27 Jan.
CDN. CONSTRUCTOR _ 27 Jan. 5 Feb. 5 Feb. 10 Feb.
CDN. CHALLENGER 10 Feb. 19 Feb 19 Feb. 24 Feb.
CNN CRUISER - 24 Feb. 5 Mar. 5 Mar. 10 Mar.
CDN CONSTRUCTOR - 10 Mar. 19 Mar. 19 Mar. 24 Mar.
CDN. CHALLENGER _ 24 Mar 2 Apr. 2 Apr 7 Apr.
NORTHBOUND Sails Arrives Salls Arrives Arrives
Demerara os St. John Halifax
CDN CRUISER Ww Dec. 3 Jan.
CDN. CONSTRUCTOR an. 15 Jan. 17 Jan.
een CHALLENGER an, 28 Jan. 31 Jan.
c CRUISER . 2 A 12 Feb. 14 Feb.
CDN. CONSTRUCTOR 14 Feb, B 26 Feb. 28 Feb.
CDN. CHALLENGER 28 Feb. q 12 Mar. 14 Mar,
CDN. CRUISER 14 Mar 18 Mar. 26 Mar. 28 Mar,
CDN. CONSTRUCTOR 28 Mar 21 Mar, 4 Apr 12 Apr. 18 Apr.
CDN. CHALLENGER 11 Apr 14 Apr. 18 Apr. 25 Apr. 1 May









For further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARLD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM









Vessel From Leaves Due
Barbados
3.8. “TACOMA STAR” . Liverpool 15th Nov. 1st Dec,
S.S. “SCHOLAR” . M’brough
& London 17th Nov. 19th Dec,
S.S. “PLANTER” . London 28th Nov. 11th Dec.
S.S. “CROFTER” .. Glasgow &
Liverpool29th Nov. 19th Dee.
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes in
Barbados
S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” e .. Liverpool lst Dec.
S.S. “TEMPLE BAR” a -. London 9th Dec.

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



, SSSSSSSSSSFIV SOS GIGS SITIO PIOSS FFF OS IOS






C"G TRANSATLANTIQUE;

SOUTHBOUND

S.S. “DE GRASSE” Sailing December llth, 1952
For Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena
Jamaica.

S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing December 31st, 1952
For Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and

Jamaica.
NORTHBOUND

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

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

ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO AND MAIL

‘R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents
PHONE 3814

and



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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1032 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE
nee __ Sn” nas
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | EEE. ecu pk
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PAGE TEN





SPORTS EDITOR'S BAG



fFTHE vews from Jamaica to the
Sonny f
against the Indians next year is ve



FRANK WORRELL s
AUSTRALIAN TESTS
Ber latest news in Test cricket
cate thet cricket fans will have
the England-Australia Tests take place next year
The Board of Control which met at Bord :

raise the minimum admission charge for T.

next year to five shillings.

: Che price of admission for th
shillings and sixpence in London a

On the Australian tour in 1948 the price

shillings and sixpence respectively,

The authorities claim that the

crease in entertainment tax introduced in the March budget.

the tax has been deducted the five
i net three’ shillings and seven Pp

> effect that Frankie Worrell and

Ramadhin will be available to represent the West Indies

ry welcome news

It is left now to bare specula-
tion as to whether Worrell will
come to Barbados for a holiday,
as has been persistently rumoured
for the past few weeks, in which
case he would also be available
fer the Colony game, or whether
he will represent Jamaica in their

colony game if Mr. Nethersole
was speaking on behalf of the
W.I. Board

Perhaps when the West Indies
Cricket Board of Control chooses
to confirm or deny this statement
in an Official Release then mem-
ber bodies will know something
about what is going on,

What of the other professionals?
Have they been asked? Or must
we conclude that only Ramadhin
and Worrell are required for the
recent Renaissance? Walcott,
Marshall, Weekes should be the
Subject of some other unofficial
release or the Board can tell the
Trinidad Press to tell the world
as usual,

WILL COST MORE
circles in England seems to indi-
just cause for bellyaching when

“ord’s last week decided to
ests against the Australians

e Indian tour this year was four
nd four shillings in the provinces.
s were four shillings and three

higher charges are due to the in-
; After
shillings gate money will produce
ence ha'penny. In 1948 the four

shillings charge produced three shillings and sixpence and the three

shillings and sixpence charge prod

uced three shillings and a penny.

Fans claim that it is possible that the vast profit of £75,000 made

on the 1948 tour might be surpassed and with

that in view the Board

themselves could bear the burden of the tax increase.

NO CHANGE

IN L.B.W. LAW

HE action of the Advisory Committee which met at Lord’s on

the same day will be met with
did not proppse a change in the 1.
where umpiring is not treated as
liable to be much confusion and he
it is is further amended.

Fans will remember that I hav

some of which include the proposition that a batsman be

general approval. The committee
b.w, law. At least in these parts
a specialist department there is‘
artburn if the law, complicated as’

t

e already dealt with the proposals

given out

even if he plays a ball but does not deflect it and it strikes him be-

tween wicket and wicket. The ott

her is the provision for a batsman

to be given out if he is struck between wicket and wicket from a

ball

itched on the leg side of the wicket,

‘he laws of cricket, like the English Common Law, have devel
oped according to the needs of a particular age and who knows that

through this process it might be fo’
tant law, but certainly not now on
fixtures.

und expedient to alter this impor-
the eve of important International



ome ‘ %

Bigbury Bay’ Meets

. es

Dominican Teants

{From Our Own Correspondent)

DOMINICA, Dec, 1,

On Saturday morning, around
7.30, a team from H.M.S, Bigbury
Bay which arrived in Dominica on
Friday competed in a .22 :ifle
shooting match against an island
team comprising members of the
Police Foree, Dominica Rifle Club
and Grammar School Cadets. The
sailors lost by 83 points, scoring
658 out of a possible 800 to the
island team’s 741. Top scorers for
the sailors were Able-bodied Sea-
man Layton and ieading. Singal-
man Foster each scored 91 out of
100.

The two highest acorers on the
island team are both Barbadians,
Cc. A, Gomes, who topped the list
with 98, is on the staff of the local
branch of Barclay’s Bank. Gomes
shot for the island in last year’s
Colonial Small Bore Competition,
in which Dominica was placed
eighth. He has also represented
Dominica at cricket. He was one
of the island’s opening batsmen
during the 1951 Cork Cup tourna-
ment,

Barbadian “Shot”

The second highest scorer was
S. A, Thornhill, an auto-mechanic
working with the firm of A. C.
Shillingford & Co. He carded 97.
Thornhill was still fairly raw
when he shot for Dominica last
year in the Colonial Small Bore
competition, He has improved
considerably since, and was the
first person to score the possible
100 in Dominica. This he did
around the middle of this year
and has repeated several times
since,

Barring accident, both Gomes
and Thornhill are certainties on
‘the island team for this year’s
Colonial Small Bore Competition.

Another shooting match be-
tween the sailors and the island
scheduled for Monday morning
had to be abandoned as the Big-
bury Bay left for Antigua on
Sunday night. .

Cricket Match

On Saturday afternoon a cricket

match was played at the Botanic



_IMNOT ACCUSING ANYBODY, UN
BUT IM MISSING A BOTTLE OF










I WANT TO KNOW IS
\\ WHO ELSE HAS A KEY
S/O THIS OFFICE ? 4





| They'll Do It Every Time

HELLO, BUILDING SUPERINTENDENT ?
THIS IS MR. ROSEWATER, 14 FLOOR!

DERSTAND

COLOGNE /\
I HAD INMY OFFICE HERE! YE
IVE TALKED TO OUR PORTER! :
IM NOT BLAMING HIM! WHAT/ I JUS SWEEP

"ADVOCATE. BRIDGE.

By M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer: East |



Love all

i
$
j
;
}
;
;
i
;
:



GAs

Britain’s position was so
hopeless in a recent match
against Austria that our

est player tried some fancy
tactics on this deal. His
double of South’s One Club
Sroueoe a redouble from
North and a pass from East
and South.

i
;
.
:
:
i
West bid One Diamond In |
:
a



cect aeaseeses

the hope of confusing the
enemy, and North doubled,
this time for penalties. The
next call by West, One Heart,
was passed round to South.
who should obviously double
—West's final retreat to One
Spade would then be doubled
by North for a penalty of 500
But South's One Club was
an artificial bid and he was
so anxious to show a genuine
suit that he obligingly called
Two Clubs. He somehow
went two down _in a final
contract of Three No-
rumps, which was made by
the British pair at the other
table.
POCRERSEPET ERS e Se eenesEeeReEeaEEesEteesEee:
London Express Service



SRR EREE EET Sewanee nee n ans eEREOE





Gardens between a home team and
a team of sailors. The home team
batted first and declared at 171
for 4. The Sailors offered very
little resistance at the wicket and
théir stay there was short. They
were all out for 45,

A team of players from Notre
Dame and Thunderstorm Sports
Club played a Bigbury Bay team
at football on Sunday afternoon,
The match was a rather tame
one, and the home side won 4 nil.

-
Registered US Patent Ofte

¢ MORE WEEKS, AND
HELL GET LOST,
HIMSELF, IN “THAT,

Sy verre






FIND









THE FLOOR! IM WHEN HE WANTED OF “HOME |
AFRAID % THROW TO CALL UP” BEAUTIFUL’
ANYTHING OUT/ fy V4 a













V7 ox Rosey! A Few,
£\ BEEN USING IT FOR A ~~

IT TOOK HIM
TEN MINUTES ‘To

Champions Are Made in
Great Windmill Street

been an addition to



There ha
the ‘sights of London.’ Overseas
tourists after 1 St. Pauls,
Westminster Abbey, and the
Tower now often call at 41 Great

Windmill Street.

Not that Great Windmill Street
has historical interest or beauty.
Indeed the street, like moct of the
others in London’s Soho district,
is small, narrow and dismal, And
the entrance of No. 41, in keep-
ing, is unimpressive, almost in
hiding.

But this unpretentious fac
masks one of the most impo
centres of the sporting v
Jack Solomons’ Gymnasium,
heart of Britain's boxing

The Oitice

It is from the smail oblong-
shaped office leading off the gym
that “Mister Boxing” rules his
Empire, An Empire tnat stretches
round the world. It is in the
spacious arm-chairs that managers
sit, championship fights are ar-
ranged, and contracts signed. And
it is from one of the three tele-
phones on his desk that Jack puts
through the numerous transatlanuc
calls which help make up his
yearly telephone bill to £2,500,

Small though it is, this cffice
contains, too, the boxing worids
‘National Gallery’. Pictures of the
fighting great cover almost every
inch of the four walls. There are
oil paintings of champions past
and present; Freddie Mills, Dave
Sands, Randolph Turpin, Sugar
Ray Robinson, alongside one of
Jack himself. There are hundreds
of photographs, some of boxers,
and others, over a yard long of
Jack’s big open air promotions at
White City and Tottenham Hot-
spur Football Ground.

Ash-tray Glove
Even the ash tray, resting place
of the famous Solomons’ cigar, i




ade



, tashioned in the shape of a boxing

Zlove. ;

With its soft plush carpet, the
room has that ‘homely’ atmos-
phere. This is not surprising; for
when I asked Jack how much
time he spent here, he replied

f-alertly: “It would be simpler io

jask me how much time I spent
at home!”

For Jack gets to his headquarters
at about nine o'clock every morn-
ing, after having already done a
couple of hours on the ‘phone at
home. And he is there often until
ten or eleven o’clock at night.

No Complaints ,

But Jack, smiling expansively,
doés not complain. A promoter for
over twenty years, he lives for
boxing.



ENDEAN SAVES

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Dec. 2,

Russell 'Endean slightly as-
sisted by rain saved the South
Africans from defeat in their
game with Queensland which
finished at Brisbane today. En-
dean who carried his bat for 181
out of 362 went in first wicket
down when South Africa batted
again and in his second innings
made a defiant 87.

In seven completed innings so;
far on the Australian tour, En-|
dean has scored more runs than|
1

Cross-Country |
Runner Recovered |

WALTER HESKETH, English |
cross-country champion, has re-
covered from the illness which

prevented him going to Helsinki}
as a member of Britain's 10,000
metres team. He is now fit to}
resume his cross-country running, |
but his appearances this winter |
will be restricted by his career |
as a professional juggler. For he |
is touring with a road show. Bul
he “hopes to be available for the
major championships early next
year,

TERRY ALLEN, British fly-
weight champion, is the holder}
of a unique record. He has won
four major titles without once
beating the reigning champion
In April 1950, he won the World
and European titles, left vacant
by the retirement of Rinty Monag-
han, by beating Henore Pratesi
He lost both before the end of the
year, the World title to Dade
Marino, and European to Jean
Sneyers. The British title was
still vacant owing to Monaghan’:

retirement, and in June 1951
Allen won it by defeating the
Scotsman, Vic Herman. Earlier

this year, he lost it to Teddy Gard-
ner, the West Hartlepool publi-
can. Gardner subsequently re-
tired, and at Harringay last week
Terry crossed out the “vacant
possession” notice for the fourth
time.







By Jimmy Hatlo

MAYBE THE GARBAGE MAN }
HAS A KEY. SOMEBODY'S /

.
3



CITY Dump =» ma

¢
LAST WEE}
HE COULDN'T
FIND HIS Cory



THE PHONE









FS es
WITH AGEIGER |
COUNTER, HE MIGHT }
EVEN FIND CHLOE
IN HIS FILES+



BARBADOS A





DVOCATE

Boxing’s Nerve Centre

By DENNIS HART



JACK SOLOMONS

It was his love for the game that
first prompted him to open tne
gym just after the war. For then,
boxing, in common with other
sports in Britain, was desperately
short of training facilities,
especially for the youngsters. And
Jack, whose ambition it is to put
British boxing on the map, decided
that it would take more than just
promoting big shows, The young-
sters had to be given every chance
to become good.

At his gym, they are givea just
that, For a fee of 2/6d any boxer
can come along and have full use

of the excellent facilities, the
ring, the punch-balls and bags,
the wall bars and the muscle

SOUTH AFRICA

in his 32 innings in the 1951)
series in England. He has made
534 runs for an average of 76
compared with 527 for an aver-|
age of 18 in England, }

South Africa who followed on}
178 behind in reply to Queens-|
land’s 540 had scored 215 for}
seven when stumps were drawn.
Rain stopped play for an hour
after lunch.

SSS

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Barbados

building equipment,

Within a short time of opening,
the gym had grown in. popularity.
Now, any day, especially between
the hours of twelve and two, it i:
crammed with young enthusiasts.

A Dozen Boxers

It is not big—in fact the ring in
the centre occupies half the floor
space, But there are often as
many as a dozen boxers having a
work out at the same time; three
or four shadow boxing in the ring;
a couple on punch bags; two or
three skipping; another couple
doing exercises; and perhaps
another shadow boxing in front
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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1952
| PLEO LSEOE SSS SOT SPOOFS FFSS .
| 3
} *
MI

‘or Your Table

This

The place exudes action.

In addition to training, aspiring
youngsters can watch the experts
at it. For many champions and
challengers work out there.

Such is Jack’s accént*on youth,
that he now runs a scheme known
as ‘The Jack Solomons’ Nurser)
Youth.’ It is for boys between. the
ages of 8 and 14 who come on
Sunday morning and receive free
use of the gym, and free tuition

Supervision

Their training is under the
supervision of Nat Sellar, mana-
ger of the gym and trainer of 25
British champions, including
Freddie Mills, former world light-
heavyweight champion who is the
Nursery Club’s president. ;

The lads stage charity shows in
different parts of the country, and
once a month put on a show at
the gym to which parents are in-
vited. “The boys are anxious to
impress Mum and Dad,” Jack
told me, “and you should see the
leather fly. They make a world
title fight look just about as ex-
citing as a vicar’s tea party.” -

How It Started

Jack went on to explain how the
club started. “It was really by ac-
cident,” he said. ‘About five
years ago I thought that to en-|Â¥
courage young lads I would let
them use the gym free of charge| Q
on Sundays. I went on the first
Sunday expecting to find a few] ¥
16 or 17 year-olds. Imagine my
surprise when I found I could
hardly see Great Windmill Street
for hundreds of youngsters, many
only half that age, and some
hardly past the todtling stage!”

Reward ;

“I thought their enthusiasm
should be rewarded, so I said they
could keep coming. Now, close on
a hundred turn up every week.”

Jack has staged many great
promotions, fights for British, Em-
pire and world titles. Before
leaving I asked him what he
considered had been his greatest
show. “It’s still to come,” he re-
plied “for the heavyweight cham-
pionship of the world.” ¥

Who knows, perhaps one of
these lads will one day give him
the chance to stage it.

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Full Text

PAGE 1

I\l.l llll R K \KRAIMIS ADVOt VTK IWDMHUIV I.Mr'MBEB 3. I5J BAr$ADOS& ADV.XATE t\r. Drcrmhrr :l. 132 KVIIIIIIIIOV ALTHOUGH the sign at the entrance to %  % %  ids "industrial Exhibition" WWlion next weak will be as it has always been predominantly agricultural. In recent years suggestions have been made that a division of the exhibition into agricultural and industrial might profitably be %  no action is taken to res'n.t (nines -uch a division will have to be undertaken In order to guarantee accommodation for exhibits. This year's entries of poultry for example have risen from last year's 265 io 385, That Is a large increase and reflects the considerable interest which is being shown by peasant poultry keepers as well as hy fanciers Undoubtedly the inmt. rest is due in some measure to the abolition of the control price on eggs and also to the co-operation of the government in allowing adequate supplies of poultry feed and new strains of chicks to be imported. The remarkable increase in %  .bits of poultry is offset, however. by the hMng awav of entries in the cow %  action. These have been reduced by nearly half of hut yaar*i antrut If, as is being said, thil lerloui drop in entries is connected with thp complaint?: which are being made about locally mixed animal feed then pern early inquiry into the state of the island's dairy industry might be m order. There have been forty-five entries m the dog section and visitors will be able to enjoy the pleasant attraction oi a good dog show It is to be regretted, however, that the authorities responsible for the Exhibition have not yet found it possible to arI or visitors to be present when the jii'iiimi ol iivr stock takes place. The annual exhibition although sponsored by the Agricultural Society has become a hotch potch, very difficult to separate into component parts. But the exhibition of livestock remains one of the major features. Why then JS the public not allowed to enter Queen's Park in the early hours of the morning when the cows, goats and other animals are paraded in the judge's ring? The major purpose surely of exhibiting livestock at the Hxmbititm in to awake \n those who see them an enthusiasm for keeping livestockHow can this objective be better achieved than by allowing visitors into the Park while the actual judging of livestock Is being carried on? No one can deny that the sideshows and stalls are popular with those who visit the Exhibition but would less persons visit an exhibition which was exclusively agricultural and horticultural? This is a question which ought to receive the serious attention of the Agricultural Society, because unless it is answered soon the Exhibition will finally become what it is partially already, an Annual Fair and Exhibition. Those who visited the two exhibitions of I It 'iticultural Society earlier this year were able to see and enjoy flowers without any of the distractions caused by milling crowds walking restlessly to and fro in search Of tfblfl thing new to see. Queen's Park House is much more suited for the performance of -plays than for the annual oyei crowding in show cases and on its walls of local arts and handicrafts. The dungeonlike buildings in which baskets, shoes, rope ond other products of local cottage industries are displayed do not give local talent a fair showing. There ought, as has been suggested bei in be two annual exhibitions in Barbados^—one agricultural and the other industrial, i %  At the annual agricultural exhibition i k and food products ought to be the major exhibits and any entertainments offered to visitors ought to be instructional and connected with the imparting of agricultural knowledge. Such an exhibition should begin at 7 a.m., and ought not to remain open later than 7 p.m. At some other time of the year perhaps in June an industrial exhibition could be held. At this exhibition all the secondary industries of the island and some ot the services tad with them could be represented. At this exnibjtton I o all the organisations and institutions engaged in local handicrafts should be willing to take part. Schools could also bo invited to exhibit specimens of pupils' work. Perfoi mi mounted police or some other entertainment could be included on the programme of an industrial exhibition which might then truly be described as an Exhibition and Fair Whatever is decided by the Agricultural Society, early action will have to .be taken if the agricultural side ol the %  exhibition is not to suffer eclipse. Already the exhibition gate is Industrial. THE THREE DAYS SERIAL-WlTH-ACHAUENCE BEGINS TCDAY IN LONDON. The ilcry sf 1st hi* which thirply raises Ue meitiM I Skull 1 • touchy international situation It tills.til 1 tor tit takt tt llifht? . tiure tat isaKC I N spite ol all the fuss and bother they have been making over the Case ol the Missing Diplomats, you can take it irom me that the Case ot Oeorge Potts is far more sensational and fantastic than anything that happened to those two. I Know what I'm talking about since 1 happm to be Oeorge Pott*. It % %  true thai I have never Deen member ol hr Uiplonmu.Service I have no bead lor strong drink ot parlour game* Bu: I too. one day this summer. disappeared behind the Iron Curtain and Had ever* Intrllisenre aceni in 'he country desperately on my trail, trying tn get m>' back before I spilled tlte The difference between me and those other two, however, I* that I didn't simply vanl-h In a puff Jung to met my hoUdSy address "Shush." said the swarthy man of rod motto, and then start at Folkestone from my Hndlady again. "Not so loud. You are popping up all over Europe. in Harwoith, and come down and a great scientist, Mr. Potts, and a I Mra straight to Moscow with collect. great Inventor. My country-ham my briefcase under my arm. and But the i-hain reaction of coinneed of men like you. How much no secret about it Not only that, cidencei had begun. First of all it do they pay you at liarworth, Mr. I wag guest of honour at a dinner turned out that my lodgings at Po }}*''" v ith Stalin. I had a private talk Folkestone were awful, and when with him in the Kremlin. Which I told, the proprietress I hisir is Kilil in iln word** of .l OIM.I I'OIIS who 'iil Io Part*. there l almost certainly more th those other two can boast about. Ye*, the name Is George Totts. Remember me* The man all the •* "Now whv dort you come and my country? I havsj M nuthoi.lv t<< offer vou the rqulv%  at. to ikt just I Evan the prim* Minister went when he folil that. Ten pounds a week," 1 said. 1 know it isn't much, but . ." "Muck* it is appalling! shouted the swarthy man, "Capitalist exI paid my bill and wnlked out plottntion of g*niu*! Have another —and when she asked me where drink, Mr. Potts. going. 1 angrily told Mr, . .,.,.. slay Iwre a nijhl lon M we wa „, you log In order i.t Bniorth Alomic '">? <"•"?<•> %  "' channel Islands ,„ do „ t0 bllM ,„ r „ „,„„ „,„„, Rnearrh rentre Ju .*I wo,m you have in there. Is II a deal? Research centre. Meanwhile the newspapers had .. Nol h .lf." I ,„, a -This C alU It was just before my annual sl wind of the story ubout the f or „ drink, w holiday started last Aulust. They missing plans. I do not remember much after were quite excited in the atomic ,f • worked at Barworth. I must lhat. not being UH! to foreign Nawrch laboratorle. round about o a selentut. If plans were nvsslliiuora thai lime I remember The fa'"* %  lne y mu8t •* P lan s for the All 1 do remember Is getting intn "cdM mI,.vlim had new bomb. a ear and driving to Paris. We ~l il,.' ol "l ,jin. for stopp,-.! „n th. way, and I mot • i IK I i -"h it. TOM SCIENTIST VANISHES InU. I post ofBce jnd despatched the new British atom bomb, which WITH |!<)M „ ,, 1 ANSi screamed to Bar worth Atomic Centre a was rumoured to be bigger and ,„,. ,, r:iu | lnl ( „ M an ,„,„. lelcp „ m hll t g^^a nc biggest hatter th.in anything the Amerlnational sensation. My picture was sensation or all. cans or the Russians had. and a ln all the p aperB _, n America snd -Please accept my resignation." Cabinet Minister had arrived thai in lhe continent. They started I telegraphed. "Have accepted day to lag* Lstylon Bad the plans asking nasty questions again in lucrative offer from foreign Powto a special meeting with the congress. or._ George I'olts," Prime Minister. And there I was In Jersey, I too had nearly completed a alking the .beach with my P" 10 great project — a beautifully briefcase under my arm — not A s for meWf-okc up in thn work.il-oul scheme for a brandI"easlng that It contained plans M ,ly hours nfjfhe miriung with new plumbing system foe Bar''" explosive that could knock a ^„ u th like ard|isl-hca|. I worth hBlf ?! England out at one go. myself sitting iti^ plane. Beside ... I laid II down casually vhilc mf was the swarthy man But I packed tho plani for Bar' talked to a fisherman. He was now he was In black uniform worth's new plumbing In my Cov''"" ""J. ,rom • ,n P ' ,h ', F '"' d bu ""' • *• " %  pmnwnt hriefcasa rasolvnd to mainland. You should take a Hullo." he said. "Sleep well?" '" trip over." he said. "It is only an I Celt th.plane nKking. gad way—good food. wine...." shuddered, the mahl corridor leading from ,„,* „„, ^ „,, ^ .,,„„ 'J, ^Z'\o remember' ySu? tne loboraloriea. passport or francs. "Thai's easy." And Ihen. like the chain rehe said. "For £3 I can slip you "£! tt,v '' action that sets .aT an atom l.emb. ov er. give you enough francs for 'Zekov. Oh. yes.' It was beglntho accident happened that was to the day. and lake you back in the n,n g to come back to me. start me on the road to Moscow, evening. How about if.'" The Cabinet Minister and Dr. Which was why. when the 'fi'tL %  !."#* "' ff"'"! Layton were marching down the Inlellig.nce agenU arrived in "> ,'"'" ln ,h coW """ "' corridor at that same moment. Jersey that afternoon they did not "~" ' Layton carried a Government "mi me or the briefcase. leaned over me t 1"'.. and in It-though ,11,1-. |„ „ =( KM,,,—., "Fasten your seat belt BOW." 1 didn't know it then were Ihe _' was sitting In a care Htwon down" plans for the new bomb. s "•"• "" Hennei, drinking ,.^, re !" r M K ,n ? """ k % Suddenly Loylon stumbled and vl •""" and eating omelettes Pa r „ ? .. """" clutched his heart, and then pilch• ma dreaming that would some ed forward, dropping the brief" a v <" !" !" !" aanitiiry Zekov stared at me. "Nocase at mi feet. I let mine drop '"" %  neer In the wor.d. Moscow, of course." N'sid.' bun and grabl^ at him; '.^ ni, biiefcaw and Ihen I laughed at his joke. Oh. but It wasn'i much use. looked up and noticed a man—a Moscow." And then I looked out I was pushed aside by a mob of scientists and security officials, and, when I saw I could be of no use. THE ATOM STORY THE BOMB WITH THE SUPER PUNCH By CHAPMAN PINCHER TWO facts gtvan by Dr. W. G. Penney in his broadcast suggest that Britain's atom bomb, exploded in the Monte Bello Islands on October 3, was considerably more powerful than the U.S. bomb tested at Bikini in 1946:— 1. Though the cloud was weighted with thousands of tons of mud and debris from the sea bed. it went twice as high as the Bikini cloud. 2. The scientists had to go more than 12 miles away from the bomb burst to be sure of being safe from flash-burn and atomic rays. The U.S. bomb was safely viewed much closer, Dr. Penney, who directed the explosion, revealed how far away he and his assistants were in the carrier Campania by saying tho %ound took a minute to reach them. Sound travels at 1.100 ft. per second. I The greater punch of the British bomb is believed to be due to the more efficient de.tonating mechanism which Dr. Penney designed. The Americans now have atomic bombs at 'least five times as powerful as the Bikini bomb. THE COUNT Dr. Penney said: "We all faced away from the explosion as the last few seconds were counted over the loudspeakers. "Suddenly there was an intense flash. visible all round the horizon, "We turned round to look. The sight nefore our eyes was terrifying — a great greyish-black cloud being hurled thousands of feet into the air. A great sandstorm sprang up over the islands THE SOUND: There wentwo bangs—the first the direct sound wave and the second was a reflection from a layer of warm air two miles up. THE SHAPE: The cloud was not the familiar mushroom shape because the great weight of the mud and water in it kept the cloud from rising very far. Even so. it rose more than two miles. The Bikini cloud rose a mile. The peculiar Z shape ten minutes afterwards was due to strong winds blowing different directions at different heights. THE RECORD: No camera can be bought with the speed that we wanted so we designed ana" built our own. Our camera took pictures at the rate of 100,000 a second. i>*AiiiiS! MAMUES!! AT THE ADVOCATE .STATI.\MY For nil GAMBBNS. VEGETABLE GARDEN MAMIE A Powder applied to th-ml sod worked and watered in. B rents a pound. I MOI l\l III A liquid manure put up in I Hi Pint Bottles at 9* cents Battle Mix with water. Weak (I Tenspoonful to 1 Gallon of water) Medium (2-3 „ ,. 1 .. ., ) Stron. (4 ,. ..I ) When applied by watering pot does n*t burn the foliage. AMMO For use with your Compost Heap for converting the waste material! of your garden into Manure. 10 rente a panne. WILKINSON A HAVNES CO. LTD Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. .Phone W.Z, 46ST BLCKWITH KTOsfES compute the task on my holiday. and walked out of my office into day be the greatest engineer in the world. I pattad m> brtafesso and then looked up and noticed a man—a Moscow: %  Wsirthy man in %  black luiiiibtirg of the window and saw a great hat and dark suit with a velvet mass of cupolas and spires. "MOScilar — watching m*. cow?" .,..., Tinnc d at him scirconsi'lnusl* What had I not myself into? I picked up what I .bought was „ llt tno wlm n ,. ((|( |inK| ... . my bnrM.sc and went on my holt, nU lw; „ 11(1 proudly, 'imTh,. „1.„„. t.ixled down the d *-* the plans that are going to make runway and c..me to u slop :it I didn't buy a paper, and so I m ? fmous.• last. With m> briefcase under did nol learn that Dr. Layton He gave a start of amazement, "y nrm ,J ll 'iPd through tho %  overed from that heart looked quickly around, and held < lrtr 0| ,ne P lan ' attack-, but died the vime evening, his lingers to his lips. Then he And It was not until the followslipped into .n scat bealcta soil. Then i delegation of furlng day, when the Cabinet Minis"\f l ter uitcmt Layton s briefcase and "Vou tried to read tha plan for the "**[*•* collared types waiting—and they *; gavi me • %  chatr. A littl*. girl tan forward with, ,., forward ,md grasped my hand. But how did WehoiiKto Busia. Comrnde, be discreet," he said. Mr. George Potts?' Potts from Parthat he h-.,rned that what he had "Yes," I replied. got was the scheme for Barworth's yDli L kn,m Polls," he said new plumbing. why. i. .., i have read all I had seen h>s f.iee before In "A plumbing scheme" 1 roared %  tou, ou illul >"r treat work.*flhe iiew^MfsctHs but wasn't" the P.M. "Oreai he..vans, man ** s,l,d "' "•' l-'l*r* until I was in tic car on my way hat have you done wuh the rlans %  W h u ._. n .*. c -.!? "!>' h "'^ ,n 1 reahed that "What—in the Sanitary World? the ft Gosh. I didn't kiw re Itclong.d to Molotov. for the bomb'' Call out the Army' ci V, M i\" ?*J^L """£" !" •'ver h^ Rn wel, Z/dK A "", -ne^ber Ihlnkln, „ ol to jel them back—lier.>re Ihey c .„ tfl ,,. r ate when ihev 2w 5hu """ "ranje lb it Ihey had sent tall Into the .sun hands., ,,w!J,v "" ""• "' "•"• "5l pawerlul blg?7 " cmi wins Jurt to welcome a sanitary It took them 24 hours before naiiprf thB K-.f n ,. %  engineer who was coming to their tayMgttn were jbje to -iffkLeTsSil^fifo '"""' *" mPr " "" ir P !" bln|i L 0S I^tts w^'h^hel, !""" hCd "nl"* 'I"' "* T "~"" : : ~"" P ' u %  pWSous'man? li ^cJ ."uSSi n > w 7'""."""""-"ni'--u„„,, th. b.autin.1 T.^js Our Readers Sa\-. \ l.rflwinflT To ihe ITdiior, The Adeocate— SIR.—While reading with much Interest the columns of you wry valuable and Informative "Barbadot Ad\>eate" of Tuesday November 2*>. 1952, I came upon, "•'nlngly is. Mr. Newell It ogees' new s report from New York. capUuned — "A man to tpen the door." Of course, the rditnri.il went %  lieneral Eisenb 0, and in t Mr. Stevenson, whom the lal>our votes I iled. lute Of Ihe report as a timely news Item, 1 protest m the last paragraph %  port which labelled Hr Itculhcr a "Leftwlnger". ill always guard and (Ural 10 preserve our ITK -shed human right-which (5— a free press and individual freedom of expressions in our democratic lands. But, your Mr. Rogan has been bndlv Informed, because he has naUewueft| slandered tho character and .name oi a loyal and noble leader. Among the very ablr fagaJI" dates. Mr Walter Heuthcr has I e good chance ol being %  succeed mif Phillip Murrav ns National President of the Congress of Industrial Organisation. if Mr Reuti chosen at Ihis tune, U any discredit BgaUaat his honour and I Rogers should have known by now. th-t. only a man with the integrity -ml unfailing lovalty "lien as Mr. Walter Reuther could be now President ol the Million Man Automobile Worker*' Union of America. CIO. Yours fcithfully. WIU.IAM* U CAMPIIEI.U Member, Motional Maritime Uulon of America. P.O. Btw 41. Kingstown. St Vincent, 29th November 1952. PI 't 1 l*if/ Mnulh IH*rn*i> To the f Ss to s The Adiwalc— %  • i-'rtev! that the dreaded FV.t and Mouth disease has appeared in a nearby island. ,' .-.itbreak here would b a disaster u f the ilrst mag* be told what netion Is being tal us? BIRNAM WOOD IN NEW YORK... BRITAIN AHEAD IN RACE By NEWELL ROGERS NEW YORK Britain will beat America in the race to build the first atom works to supply commercial power to industry, the Wall Street Journal sadly predicts. Reason—U.S. diplomats talk, talk, talk even longer than British bureaucrats; U.S. atomic laws are so tight on security that Congress probably will have to rewrite them to give commercial A-power the go-ahead. Timetable for Britain—the A-power plants will start up within one year, will start selling power to industry in four or five years. PROBABLE BRITISH PRICE—*bout lWd T kilowatt hour. Top capacity—as great as the largest steam electric generating plant in the world (250.000 kw). Americans are not in such a hurry because commercial electric power la much cheaper Ihun British rates. And a further U.S. delaying factor is the approaching changeover from the Trumanato the Eisenhower Government. The A-men want to know what the new boss has in his mind for them. SPECULATION.—Has the U.S. stealthily exploded a hydrogen or hell bomb and not said a word about it? Weapons tests in mid-Pacific are either completed or nearing an end. And th Atomic Energy Commission, contrary to usual custom, has not said a word about them AIOMIC ARTILLERY should be usec against the Reds in Korea, the New York Mirror urges. It probably will not be done. The Americans report they have already knocked out or damaged about 100 of the guns brought against the Triangle Hill sector. For the first time they have faced the equivalent of a Soviet artillery division. And they say they are systematically destroying the fire power of this division, which presumably has Chinese gunners. HOUSEWIVES, like gangster thrillers on TV. Today they got a shudder of dismay. Spruille Braden, chairman of the Ant Crime Committee, told them that they are actually paying more for food at the grocer's because racketeers force wholesalers to pay them tribute under threat of rum or death. And this "underworld tax" is. of course, passed on to the housewife. FRINGES a la Mrs. Mamie Eisenhower are on their way back. Actresses are harrying to have newspaper pictures taken showIng a "Mr.mie Fringe." > ^***-,'-V-V-***-*-'#*^'-**V-***-'*' W^,V^>VV*.aVV*VVVV vww the Xmas Season STOCK IP KiRLY A\D AVOID THE Sheriffs offer (Canada) Frail Puddings If 14 oi. sbe i Cranberry Jelly 1 Red Currant Jelly Cral Apple Jally i <*rape Jelly Jellies (4 Flavours) Fuddlnr* (3 Flavours) Phone for your Rice Allowance I jrl> New Arrivals' N. Zealand Mains V Zealand Red Cheese S. African Oranir Juice WINES Claret Champaine Saeterne Llebfraamllrh %  Spar Hill..) Bern Castle Grand Marnier (.old Braid Kum TURKEY A HAM Oxtail Soup Salmon Birds bsj Peas (Fron, Fruit Puddlnga Mlnre Meat Cheese Empire Coffee C. and S. Coffee Creme de Menthr MOW I.OItn Ml ItS TO-DAY



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 3. 1M BARBADOS ADVOCATE Legislative Council Pass Five Year Plan PACI: si:vi M • From Page • ,t when it camp to spendmdiv.duul item ISS.'^n^^Xr^"!^; and agree wttk it Hut that did lKm,{ n SS^JET not alter It. value. That did not A^ ^ ST. i, — mM I should not accept K,„^, T^ L !T !" ^J? ual me. ancil from lhl 1 wa * n *• ** l \ U d by n any p-T? *" l,on * """ to be used [f i. uTSLSZl IO nn "~e the preeent demand, of ught be ex%  nl, not the future. d to the Govern! J V hrth "i; """ 1 Gov ' r "'"*' hl %  * mem, because, alinough the Kenm, a financial moraas or not, tt eral Han had been put before %  £? c r o: \ h,m thal %  '"* P*** 1he Legislnture. the document beP"'"* or the money was going .in to u-ed no1 or ,hc 'ulure but the minds of i|oae responsible for for th P"*aenl. To raise money -tying on the Government. It "ndW those conditions %  id that the Plan was the camouflage that he personally did plan Ihey proposed to carry out. no1 Uke iind if approved, thev would go I""* current expenditure was ^H uhead and carry it ont uld be S2.200.0OO, and that to "" Reservations ni nilnd was a fantasttc amount There were reservations that for ,he "'and to be asked to bear. the situation would be reviewed n houId remember that the and kept in constant review and *timate of revenue was based it might be that some of the inmore or less on three exceptional dividual items in the plan might yea" of revenue. He could be chan sjad.ba lw ae ji t*ie present scarcely remember in his whole time and the next few years. period in Barbados, any other •It was good that the Governthree years with the amount of mert had %  %  *. down lad reviewed rain recorded in those three years, u<\ set forth and he could see that the time in a very clear manner wh;il was was coming when the island Dfl in the minds of the would experience bad droughts P"*** his plea that a Commission Government and how those things and the island would be t a be set up to go into -this whole l I DO < %  %  great financial disadvanta*.. question of education with I view ,__ to improving It." ''„# £ ^.r R*'*TIIH to the Civil Service. There was the tendency. STu f^ t,u i >' SSfiS Hon Dr Mania" ~ 'hat in his believed, while being critical of Individual opinKm tnc ^^ was fa largi HON. it A. oun as they used to be in the old days when they spent a quarter of what being spent, and reHon. Mr. Pile quoted certain %  He-port to illustrate how Government in preparing the plan had 'in the recommend at tons and advice of Professor Beasley. and said that la doing cm men t might have been nght' know -but nonetheless the. Coon OB why. having got an r a pert to write a Survey, hts recommendations were not followed. It seemed to him extraordinary i should be the case. Ho frii that under the eiri ninstances Piofetsor Beasley's regai future of the colony and •hat should be done, was more • objective than that of the Government which had the amount of pressure that *a brought on them to spend money during the past few years. He could not help feeling that where HON. I. I> I'll I giving a lair day's work fur a I day's pay. On the question ol Water Harbour, he ex pre said regret that it waa not grei in the scheme alenti >n had been made about the slow ru'< Its! pgOpla sfOgkasI Igj tile linb"M. ni Work, but It Was that the whole tyattn >>f handling cargo In the port is out of date He said that uraraaou rangements for cargo in Barbados were archaic and except they could bring the harbour up to a proper standard, it did not matter BOW fi.it -I jieople worked or h.tw much thev unpioved their arOrk, their work could be I gj I if they eOUad get t* IUT warehousing faeilitie-. where cargo could i>e put on board and unloaded qmtkl>. ...,..* ..... i. tjj *- HUK .111.1 r.ntv vaaj had a Government having lo J^? 11 I td that the present PU lain* In satisfy the electorate that v hat thev spare lining WM the heal fOf them, and UM '"'' if the opgasrtunity ot ln> think things out fieriy. Professor Beasley's attitude wai n to be objective than burl ..f -.he Government items to take a broad view of the small constructs take—that of criticism, 'On the other hand, merely to Plan as a whole and to give a ; rot* neither helps you, the public nor the country, nor Therefore I am appealLng to Honouobla Mambori to be • as clearly be seen, to analysis of the demand Deep Water fU:bnur Ho felt also that if a deep water harbour were established in any country, not only in Barbados, It would be an asset tn the surrounding Islands in the improvement of i the ma)or schools — too Horri-on C'ollge, Lodge School and ,li„is,i -"*•* *" r m "" "aland like Queen's College — to lower tmir liiiiuli I %  hTuiiht Barbadoi a "d hc cou'd %  'rom standards. It seemed that the Sn^effS ^alTSSi n o ff! lhe #* n """ J l Wfl mcreasmg standard of other schools could ^eheme. ,„,. PUn.Xt ,t has not Jf" by f?T' "H S? ,U 'lf ""'" S T "'ff S '"f .f' *! maJ r bewn :. rashly J Cff^gii hc M d ^ ,ore that ,h f f5 h . l5 : J" 0 la Ct l**rcd Pin before you, but has been given £ K j* r Y lc ? 1 ou d be pruned, their standards to the W a considerable amount of careful H "* Mt *d that there should be other schools, then. Hon. Dr. thought." nc d men at the top to t in MassJah warned if thi* is done, "If the subject is approached & nd 1O %  ** that n>* l e r SUIT Barbados is mushed educotionthat broad angle, then ", m of the Individual items w cert *" that they would be '" has taken over 800 yean to will then take the tone it should nb 'f io ve a lot of money. raise the standard of the schools, Hon. Dr, Maattiah observed that and if we bring it down, we will no effort had been made to reduce never get it back again.' he said. ii# the cost of living which for He added "it will take some say lhat you do not agree with tha ievera l >*ars had been rising money, but the standard must be steadily and said it had reached k'P< "l> the point when the poor and He said that there were certain niddle classes were suffering proposals In the Plan which he naterially. welcomed. One such proposal was Mo ... ,. . ,he idoa of expanding the medical %  ettaa in their criticisms, to i S J h ii ^VI %  f !" *" of ,he to *" 2 Hc '" ,1 ""' o lir to aaa thlnge in the Str Alfre.i s.va^. in hi rJILi ,loubl in an > onci m "' li Uw lf it was !" sihln 1 Jr irred f J% | a'c in his speech mc dlcal sen-ices were odrquntc keT^rerS ~ hC I*?'"' ?! h ? ***M !" for the care of the aaopH 'heir analysis of the demands whSch are £T**LSl£?jEL ^ ,'? h l,h WOuId ^ im ^ : MM harho Ur was eZm ? hlah SSt lhc > would n0t >* a dra,n Ci>on the priorities which should 1SuTHhl ^, S S C K X '; !" '!* ^Lf\^ ihc V ioUS W**'** M the be given to these demands, and to Commtaim under hi, rKirSf./ U1 nd and lhal thcir P"M* W bring to bear in the,r judgement sh p o ino Ih, n Si' cai> cl,y wouW %  *--* A1 on tne Plan that careful scrutiny ^S^ fh. t he Sad "heard th Ug1 lh ""T "1" !" '? "',! and const-mtivo criticism which I „„, hlllJl more of „ cjovemmJnf n *^? ""ifi?* ta COminB Iha Oovansment will bo )lc said had eeldaedl. gS' mmM % %  %  ttMini come. ' %  BotteiV ', do .nvth.nl Lh ,' H had secn from Paragrnph 32 going through it item by £ '^cJSeJ to^?ha? wheS Sir f ** ni> "' S W S dmittod ** item, it waa not possible for a bViiJlS R^nh^'J.^! Z ,axw ln Barbed-* were very lara number of people to agree £"1"^ Xfl.X* !" !" ** %  " "W a ^ PUortIs any in detail to every item. Such t an a| "^ re 2 U HSUT, hi Dti f ,nc British Commonwealth; freemenid ,„„ he got In £ nd J".^Xt ^a, sinlj [5 "hen yet "' nCX m '•? ,VP rt B lUaS, If one b>d I family B5 ^S^J S^ iJ/TLTgg stated that taxation would DO in;md wantwl to gat tOm %  %  <•,,.,. -mi m^S creased. He had not been able to b-fUrnltuia, ba would have to sit more. flnd any „.„,„„ f0r lnal ,-xrept down and work out on the basis Welfare of Inhabitants 'he general statement, that ihey or the income the maximum He said that surely any Governwant more money to do *a lot of satisfaction that could be given to ment which was so keen about nebulous things.' I Qa*le, Cooseil. welfare ol taw inhabitants Finally, he said he appreciated qiiently, *.*•*• wntlH want one should not sit idly down and allow the thought and work Government thina aixi ."imanother, but 200 or 300 people in the harbour had put Into the framing of the Ity :m agreement would to penalise the other 200.000 inPlan, and added lhat he had no !-• rea ch ad as t<> tha things that habitants In the island. doubt that other members n the :;hotild be done, first and so on. He felt that Government was Council would look at it in a broad Me would ask members lo look losing a first cla^s chance in not way. He fell certain hoarOvai t the F -i"'i and liberal having an Information Officer to *hat priority should be given to a waj .nut recognnta that i; was an tell the people of the country deep water harbour, and pointed nttempt to look at the future ol that the actions of the people in *>"' thai if they had a deep w.iter .id tnd the O n t nCi a] prothe harbour resulted in increased harbour. 40 per rent of the total lo let their criticisms bo cost of living, and said that such expenditure would be used In cmnd mora than that, .utions were due to the ignorance Ployment for the people of the asking them lo support of the people concerned. This fact hdand. Iheiebv raising the 1'vlng the reply even if they offered should be brought forcibly home standards of those people. criticisms lo any particular item. Io ln people, and he felt sure TM.k Itmsid View that the efforts would have some Hon. Or. ll Q. Massiah said success that like the Hon. Mr. Cuke, he Turning next to the questi had fjwayi taken a broad view of education, Hon. Dr. Masslaa rethe Five Year Plan, though that called lhat on several oc did not maaa lhat be would not before he had mentioned the fact trade, and for that reason he mnko certain criticisms. In the that in his opinion a large amount thought that such a measure 11 "•' of of lhe money which was oelng should be one of the first prtorl1he Plan, what struck him about spent on education was being ties in th memorandum. the fact that there was a wasted, He observed that the reHe emphasised thai a deep rUnite method of raising taxasuits today were not nearly as good water harbour worn I several thousand people, and 40 per cent of the amount spent on It would be kept In lhe island to raise the standard of living of tho ]>eople. Because of that omission, he felt lhat something in the plan was entirely wrung. He had no intention of opposing the Reply, but he felt that it was necessary to make those few remarks. Hon. G. D. h. Pile nsfl the hope exprejed by the Hon. the Acting Colonial Secretary that nothing would be said to damage the reputation and credit of the 1 island, and added that he too sin! ccrely hoped lhat nothing would be said which would havt affect. He hoped however, that in saying so the Hon. the Colonial Secretary did not mean that they should withhold criticism If they felt it was fair and right, and added that it waa the duty ol ah* member of the Council or theOther Place to get up and not for the sake of criticising lo get personal gratification, but If they felt that they had something which was worth saying for the good of the Island, it was their duty to do so. Ho knew that "this business of economics is not an exact science, and that no fiscal survey could lay down precise rules whereby policies over taxation or ment expenditure could be foretold. He knew too. that different experts In that science differed widely and preCoun II* In their views on any question of public finance. Il however pu/that in the Plan before the Council, there was such a difference between the recommendations put forward by Professor Beaaley and the proposals contained in the l memorandum. He knew that Ilia Excellency Sir Alfred Savage had worked extremely hard over the plan, and he was sure that they all appreciated it. It appeared to him. however, that in the nujunty ernment had gone against the recommendations of Professor Beasley on whose report of th*> financial position of the is'.and Government said I in* whenever they were asked concerning the plan of develoowa* true that they did | not disregard his advice In every case. hi The Council Yesterttay Whoa Iha Legaaal te ro-m.ii rn*t iMtnliv. the Rnohtl >m* ttrir pUMd A Mr MI lulton tar BH 111 lo SUM I .il undir ihf • hrad* Colonial Viin\.lh|i.it. mmt of Sxirnc* and An* Barbadoi Raglmanl, pM*kt>. labour Depailmrnl and Ml-rll-nroti. a H-oln1lon lo approve of amviiilMifuti tn lha> arh'-dnU%  Inp l-cninn. •Pcruionablr iHTltrr.' noi>r. ran T"i < -mill pa—d a '•pi; lo H a BaeclWnry IP* A.nm Oov. nnor gintn Iha pTngriininir ol flv* >r pilod ISSfl 8 H Th',. awuia paulng • i ,-'**! Bill liililulrd an Act H < Ihr CU'tonia Tar IT Art. I Ml Bill mliti.lr.1 an Art 1.. ain*r,d rilancoua Taxaiinn A i. mil (Mlitiilrd an Art lo amend Dot] Act, ISO* II I • %  'ii Art to amend UM uqno. i Meases Art. IM The CM i adiourtied 'n* die. He thought that the> Ron the leglslng a very serious mit*arTt Il m the ant] U I'our were not %  Itej vrould ketp oui .. Ofould soBloy dhartni >U const rue ad hoc Resolutions tion a large hi. %  ,,,: „ %  oefeaa tthaa Iroan ttwra •fould i-<%  lot ol money tun. Ul Uroe .inolalion while part or Hwj plan built He had no douot that it annul B/hleh M \>..^ attpucal waa could iw M I hTe hoped avera#B arop of lhal Oovat^Batwal IW'HH lorn a yeai '• He was not way in the very near future to tar himself, but he had see what could I*done ,n ie M >erf bnl Hon, Mr, Pile who had of the deep water harbou rears of experience. If they look the average on the last two tM fell that Government's flgui. ..f 150.000 tons somewhat oaa| Aiuither part of the plan winch %  Ignb ontimianc was tho irrigation. It was well-known that the years when Ihey had they would not fore only in the years drabtic cuts ni "H. !" nd V-le* :1\ when the lainTall was f.n it|o -\ i. The Trade Ministry said that '.tw-y would need that the gas supply will M BUl pn lects hrigation waa down to six hours per day therefore still in the air. throughout Japan beginning Me had Bpohan with the DlrecWednesday. The cut probably tor of Science and Agriculture on w,n remain in enY, t Pot tha 1,-1 the matter, but he could give no * the V fur •' '*ast. flBLirea and he was far from op. Tnf '. *nnouneenwtif of the cut Irrigation of sugar brm ' h about a spurt m the H LhU island because he Pf" *' ^harro.,1. toal and oil had no Ogurea of what UM coat gj**-, 1*5^* ,,,l,or P "J?** would be from Ilokkaloh. Japan' nmthirrlgation roan w!" .irf *\ n moat island which is already Power Outs S-IHI Pritt's Soaring N.. TOKYO, Ihc 2. on-wide eoul and pow< fair rainfall, strikes forced the Japanese need Irrigation Government on Tin ,, ..... most island wtnan i :"" r hi ; 1 ,, jn ow,,,, ? s£? %  ^23-S 3 '.'r;" KH !" ,,,, KHuae,l once ;n three years. To-da,. CNll|on „ f ruil| M||U lft VnMU the cost ot irrigation would be claiming menstW Up of 400.000 very high, and he thought that W alke,| H .t on neg..liations with It would be of more benefit to the employers on Monday night people who did imnket g.iideniiig. the coal strike Is In Its 47th rho e paopla could do much with day. He drew %  ttantlon to the warnhVlgaUon, and if It could lie given Electric i-iwer workers lng given by Professor Beasley t.. tn %  n in .1 small way they would on Strike on Tuesdav m< that caution should be exercisetl be e to ui>ilv more vegetables stating thev will not return 10 in Impianetnting proiacts which ,-,t (T %  cheni^i pn.-.than tin-> work until flnMnl|hl Dearnl wore not revenue earning In the couUl hope to do to-day. If that •• Nuegtj Iwu power ganaratloa short or middle term, and agreed WPn „,„„. „„., wouM |l|W( (Jont plnnln are shut down. vl.m I that there were many things which BOm .,. mif ,„ hrll y hc should like to see implemented. w ,. ', MoawnW. U <r DM of Ilia rm venerated Catholic Saints, Louis Paul Ai 1joui.1t Been la M tot Overaau Tarrltorl and an IrsoaparhlaM Deputy Bra boM .1 pralbnli .II% l. 1 tonI., t night A siiiiil ,.ii the C athohi IhUh %  as delivered by Al very sei .ous GwtI .^ blsMMSJ %  ••si. i ent. 1. —U.P. (iiiesllun of lhe average crop of etwj In \i-ry serious llnai.clal x "' 150,000 tons as against the liinire ihftkulty. "' %  ' .t IM.OO0 ojuotad b) PIUNMOI TNaw aohernea had been al 1 Beasley in his Ueport g| | ;irgc u pi t al costs, and the cost Regarding UM Q n... roada and Iha houses was not tiim-in in lookin>: forward to a being compens.itt-d lor in the renls crop ylald of between *,000 and couaotM hj Oovarnsnent. The 220,000 tons of sugar, Hon. Mr. s h< %  mfs were an uneeonomlc proPile said he doubled veiy much ,. .n„,n. and if thev embarked on that they could roach that Bgun ,,, T • %  -midor schemes, they would 'bought that because lhe , themselves in Island had %  ylald ->f 1H7 thOUMnd ni rl ncial dimculties. tons in one year that II was all i„ „.|f help housing, t h e very well. If they had enough achamM would bo sublidued by water for irrigation, they might h< ,„„,. pgople W build their own raise their average so that they houses. They would own th. .1 might be able to avoid very poor ovvn homrs ; „ 1( W1>ll i,, ,.. „ ,,. crops in certain years but he ,„ tako „ ,..„!„. pr(do ln Ihcmi dwb ^ **fn; much Ulal lhc y c,HiId He foresaw that tna pr> mi reach 220,000. sch mes were going lo fail. "'" % % %  -' •-^'" %  % %  ' %  -' gkh paai tha sW of Rkafl VIENNA ixignored the warning given by ProbUt|t „ nrt Ih after spending four or fi mg with it. He thought that if they had hjd Mjaf plan, the Island would have been much better off today. Since the; ahead on different projects without counting their costs. • They had built m' hich had cost I ernment a great deal 1 they should have cost. A PVAQl'E ViAKKs fHE SPOT... lhe fathe* of modem industry It Is J %  .lymin %  toande.jtandsgacaj .. *.1 %  ngen in mi-y attain1 %  ; 1B33: t.t" decomposition ot I Brocaroons by eg) 27. electro-chemical de%  %  i^ilarlsatlon. lillj and later researches in %  0 n n e r t :i n wth d!amagn %  ITAn iron ring, about Oln und r.-.itly In two with wire... twine and allco. now oe.onflm; to UkO ecrude ttMnrotu usi-d by Faraday to discover electro magnetic Tin' contraption, not the affor of a -d.iodierp'aeitroi contribution : veil if called %  %  rt\ industry Modest rul and mlBest m;m l to publloh the result of his Bgperlmenta until he had cimvlncd himself by a not erred In hut fir-t r Wr.ting lo %  friend after hla uil.tal exp -nments he l am busy j %  ^aln on electro n;jn.*tlMn Utlnk I have .: Of a good the *ay. It may te a weed of a fish tht after all my labour. I may at last pull up Alt' r 10 days he had no doubt that he had discovered the esser.tiaj facu u f IndueFor till 11hilv slioisWhite shoes, to pass muster in company, must be spotIcit, immaculate. Uic ^tti Propcrt'i White Rcnovato Propert's Shuwhitc. No f %  J*^**^ lurcr t*ay of making sure I that while ihoes arc *fuie? |9 I'llOPERTS sm until A WHITE RENOVATOR IS CaVltMU Ml* SMMg* Defend yourself Hardy men in every land know how they can keep iree lre;n roughs, colds and chest wc.ik* nesses. They take 0>d Liver Oil. SevcnScaS Pure Cod Liver Dil, Ngtura's itncit food. CW t.ntr Oil 11 0 mogniud means of /veifiting rfnJ treating that comptmnti. ft. SevenSeaS ; PURE COD LIVER OIL AND CAPSULES f'tjuififl 10 — SIOKIS A RVNOF I.TO., Agents THERE IS TIME j! NOW is the lime.—" To look SMART — If you are smart To buy a New Suit for the Exhibition All Styles, Materials, Colours and Sizes THAI IS A SUIT FOR YOU 1. M.'ll \l UM & TROPICAL SUITS (rum M5.O0 U| i. PANTS ban SUM q THE LONDON SHOP LTD. Lowe Broad Street TinComplele Mun's Oullitlers IM i>: 1 1 % %  . tlofl Bl DHMSI a copper disc rotate: on an axis, like a (in-ilar snw between 'he of a magnet, and drew an electric current Irom two touching respectively the axis and the edge ol the Thai was the first dyn 1 mo In the imt entries of his diary th*r • are r<>ferrnees to the p-i. .h> runnectliin beiwen electricity and > %  -. •-; if la • 1 gpj rimanti were carried out on dropping pigs of lead charged arlth electricity in the shot tower on fie aoutli Bank of the 'l %  lacktmith't ton Faraday waa born at Nrwlniftin IJiiti.1. London, in 17U1. I ui. He was .ipprcntteed to a bookout Ins spare time wa* pent In scientific reading and exprini'-nt He became friendly with Sir Humphry Davy, and in 1813 he became an assistant in lhe laboratory at the Royal •:>n Faraday died In August iar,7. and was burie-i In Highgate cemetery. A plaque was .11 1878 by the Royal Society of Arts at 48. BlaodYour Inspection is invited 'The ROVER U a vary special type of car%  lie se.in h for perfection has hern unremitting ....** The Km I K has Style, Comfort, Finger-light Controls, r.conumy .... is simple to park. TROVER Ruilt for versatility, this is a four-wheel drive all-purpose vehicle of high performance. REDMAN & ph. 4435 TAYLOR'S GARAGE LIMITED PH. 4365


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I I WHAT S ON TODAY %  % %  l ang <* aw soo n Women %  C B M pm %  c rim* IVSBSSI For U CIUM thai lack* IHUUM. OaUlM the wrong* thai na*d !• %  nvjiic* For tba fulura in lha dUUnca, And lha food thai I can do .YESTElDAr-S WEATHtlSEPOtT ESTABLISHED 1 Legislative Council Pass Five Year Plan One Member Votes I s KORI %  Against Measure THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL by a 10—1 majority yesterday passed a reply to His Excellt-ncv the Acting Governor "aKreeini; with the principles underlying the programme of development and taxation for the live vear period 1952—53 to 1956—57". Hon. G. D. L Pile was the only m ember lo vole against the measure. The debate lasted three and a C"wealth Economic Conference The Common wraith Kronomtr Conference ili.t opened In Londaa last Thursday la Ihe BrsI "'u.hiii since the OIUH. Conference of 1M2 un whkli Commonwealth Prime Minlsten. i in .in.-,. MlnUter*. and "tiiar senior minister* have met U survey the whole range of financial, economic, and commercial problrma facing thrlr countries and the world. Meesrs. O. H. Adams (Barbados' and A. Gomrs (THnldadl are •UtriidiiiK the Conference, a. advisers to the SrereUrj ol State for the c ,,l Informed quartern emphasize thai dranulle decision* should not %  e looked for from thla Conference, particular!) with re. lard to the convertibility ..( sterling. Balance Of Payments The first Uak of the Conference stabilising the balance of pa> snenta poaltlon since the Commonwealth l in.li*. Minister-. IS GROWING IMPATIENT Heavy Tourist Traffic Expected Next Season Mi H **• inU Seoul anxiously bower's arrival. The war baltci cri city bad ona inch which covered thousanii roofed homes and hid much ol the rubble The place and time of Mr B still c J oaa l ) (uardad secret e, Arfor the ifpneral ' ir *f. S" ""? *"?£ '^'I' ivittj of the community r ,lr< | c" : the streets ana thousands --'diets and police k> half hours and in it lucid BBigcb the Acting Colnni.il Se cr etary, Barloa u..d aha Quo cil that the Plan had hi pared "against n bockgrounn ..f UM .11 -mportant fact th.d ihe uland has a ooa tiutl acoPOCnj end it i5 around this fact thai must resolve." He added that "the successful implementation of Ola Plan depend* on the goodwill and asalslance of every >idult member of the cnmmunitv !%  > lUM the kay-nota <• Utcreooed production ("i of (he 4l II A Cuke in ajp. %  of the Plan, appealed lo Honour.,i,i, Mand i i %  lo > km lha proposals iiv a broad and liberal way even thiiueh the? did i">t aflraa with all the individual Hani Introducing the Plan. Hon. Mr.' i'.' c O. T. Barton aaldr "In framinM u i*'ph '" Hi; KxMessagc No. 28 of 195? presenting for consideration of this Council a pro vclopmeiit and taxation for the I inten-ting to note the g" that has taken place sin. ihe days when the object of Government* was merely lo maintain law and order to ensure stable "."(conditions so that the poople by be to review progress In thcif ind)vidua endeavours could "icir own living standards. To-day Ouvaviuuanti bwn become the Instrument for pmvid_ BEOt'U Oar. 2. E C will tell I' . %  i %  i ower that Suuti K munists—alone if necessary. Rhee told a Press Con/em South KM • .ifraid of 'he I 400,(100.000 Chinese. He said SEVEN Luxury Liner, bnngtng tourliti to Barbados will viMt the island between Christmas Day and Apr! l | An, en Nieuw Amsterdam Manadan C P R's ITMIIII ol ScotUud: u|.ijrd .-l the ImO American Lii I) MS Siella Polaris ol the u I Iwo < n, Ourmrders (arunla and Maurrlaniw. %  %  dog. Meow Asnsterdai \ a W r • Africaji I n MM i i will he Jaiiuay menU surplus with the non-1 ''7, ,,'r '.' \lerhii* iinrld r in \„ h, 1,1 Hi. : ,.f the whole. Ti SSSL^US ^liTJl-iss." ;,nr,„r p s;-i';„:, I onrrrenee •' '"'" <-onbH lu< mindhil ot it.. MilKab, ron^lldalrd nd Improved. on ,"' * The pclblliu !" would be .'he plan that n Mi-. ,. ;il ''I < %  !" ineroT"idoplln.""pillrle."ii!""" C T r ^reS'ThTonvern—— !" ZSZtTSiX The British tiovernment'a vtew Is -neiml itrVlOBB and PJ ta d understood to be that there I* vaftopmOBt I"" thlF woull be no Justification for sneralatlng mg without pottcy. •n sterling converUbliajy an overall picture emeriVna aa an Immediate re j the .-..oimuiuty %  And sttft W the eonferenee. The. m ent would he liable to be attitude of Ihr new ad mints-1 od hv a whim of tl i' ilii.ii In Ihe I'.H.A. will have Important bearing on Ihr question. Home Development MtOG B iware of the f) On Page* Mr. Gairy Fined $93 In Inalcallng her own capital Investment programme. Grral Britain la eapeeted to take the line that development at home Is no less Important from the point of view of the sterling, (rn Our <>"' Corr-spo.dani• area aa development In less GRF.NADA, Dec. '2 advanced IIhaflrt II. .sW h. luu „, |„,. I1SC KJg ear for ZJTSS tl -or-lnTtln '^ >' developmen! schemes: U,e aim g^-J-J r JSS '^ SLTeSi. ;d 1 io pr in o c re p as; ,, s; S£5vi*tS-WBa S,3 economic JJ-J^SilB, Jjj ?JjJ£ ^^fifiUTo Z"^r?;,Zr l &FZ£i. ^6* *. licence for a per.. It Is hoped In this connection to, \'" r ^_ u!" .-!.! hw enlist the aid of the Inlerna-I The c h ^" u b !" J* % tlonal Bank and International POlA before Magistrate b Monetary Fund. Here aa elseH•'' %  V"?"-' f^ ">?-where a Joint approach b, Ihe; 1' *! %  and 173 on the !" (ommonweolth a. a whole UpeeUve could prove more effective lh| imprisonment Individual approaches by septnonths ''eh. ar.te rounlrfeH. I was no, driven by Mr A problem of importance lo latG.iiry l -he tune last week when Wrd Indies which Is likely to].' WSJ damaged in an ae • On Page I the Miburhs of St. George's. out lha watch on passer So. urltj preeautanag an ined even more after :i Dnttad Stales Marine was wounded lUgjhUj m the knee wbJ* %  in 15 miles of Seoul. Shots from made \l.' and Ml Ihe side of the toes and blow Mil ^ide Mr Rhee said South Korea "win rocuaa to niunist aggressors, so tbg bast thing we have to do Is to continue righting whether we llkr it or not There's no alternative." declincl |o s.t \> I: Crete recommendntion 1 -he Would ke to Mr. Eisenhower but he did not deny when asked directly if ba would push for a full scale attack on the Reds. He aid the ,nly thing we can do ,v ilnv to carry tinwar out to itr= objectives to drive out aggressors and lify the country Earlier Mr Rhee t<>ld a correspondent it would he "helpful"* to the United Nation' effort in Kmc., If the United States "would allow Chinese Nationalist to land (on the China mainland) and give them a little assistance In landing He Mootly reaffirmed opposition to the idea of allowing Japan to take part in the Korean War. He said that If Japanese troops came to Korea there wouM bl clashes" between them and KmesulUng in "serlou • for the Far I together puled that there will be I .see lonrtsta on shore th*l da> cruise for the season •* i tnoii i v i lir-oticll the the s.>u"i Caronla iKi'ttruar' %  April 7. \ieuw AaMlerdam will be th< %  %  *.> call Leat York December 20, she .:, ni V a.m. ( U i] caJlln| at St. Thom.iand way At 5 p m she leaves for La Cualra. Curaeao. %  ''."! % %  till IIN York Foot days later ilVrembrr i9 1 Fnipreu of Scotland stops at Barifl hours '0 m mirtnlgMl "ii her tour through the MaasaUm. which leaves Norfi.k i nu in : arrlvee at Bjruary 15 for Ihe day. She returns to Norfolk approximately Olhei i-;ct^ f csu are Poet au Prmee, l-a *•••* %  I %  s ;" Ju n -, 4gm has been chartered i Ihamba 1 v.n-w.Lm arrive hi, B" lovvthfl. M^arrUnU nrilvea on "7 men. P' >'''""" Second and third i -iiii i •( %  „a,.ua ( 1 %  Mterdam on hi* I */Ti TV'*1 Appcuis For Lair, Order by of Com, •. hv ti"' [POCKET CARTOON I hi osni KT LAM tsi i NAIIIOUl Kl The i Afru 1 in run.' %  •> under 'hi Bjleiged Icadci Of Un 1 ... African p. piii.it,on to eld i; % % %  : • order. The rjnioi Bxei iBlvi tee called on all Aim >i. tarm t'f rtolenee %  a great deal of harm. Tl raid "it s most essential that approach lo Afiir.ni people Bl %  eaafed nrann buui and l>on-vlolence and that ere follow 1' thai respect the %  TOM' example of Mahatinn Gar* I Government'. Urn mi unUlii toee'ng* and tinpubUoauon ol Am ran newspapers, and Mild this see• i AM I % %  "'• menj African* of tiie oosaiadered %  r then elders and leadThe Union's statement made 10 Kcnyatta who was %  rreitadl under an i iiieigencj i i • i-lamaUoi. In Octobr ami i bl held In Kapcugurla. a remote northern frontier post await u r tiii> iiKHiih.—r.p. MiR.EIftEMIO\M.I{ FILLS LAffT TWO CABINET POSTS VFiiie dorjinp. 1/ asi|fthtit0 I'min'il Auppeq (o the Dean ol Canterbury. S O M A I'EOPLk are oorso fo dud ("iCBMeieef. faced irlfh ft KT" nastv nhmtaiK 01 ruu mafer ioJ. fc default of two . e l|A\ 91 Alt NEW YORK, Dec. 2. President EUvt F..scnhnw< i having completed his Cabnnt I naming a Democratic Trade Unionist as Secretary of Labounnd choosing a manufacturer to be Secretary of Commerce, scheduled a Conference to-day with one of hi new .ippmntees. Mr Eisenhower gave the labour post In an unexpected move to Martin P. Durkin, 58, President of the United Association of Journeymen and Apprentices of the Plumbing and Pipe Tilting Indus2 of the United States and Cani. ATI. II, 'ded the Comr. folio to Sinclair Week Boston. Chairman of the Republican National Finance (.'oninnttcc since I94tf. The appointments were announced lute yesterday Of Mr Arthur II. Vandenberg, Jnr., Mr. Elsenhowi i Be Mr. Vandenberg said that Mr. Eisenhower alstf had appointed Mr. Walter Wi;ii;imv si Seattle as Undersecretary of Commerce Mr. Durkins ap|*ointment WU a surprise because he has been a lifetong Democrat and Is a CathoIi' He voted for Governor Adlal i neon. Mr. Elsenhower's opponent fur President in the real Durkin said in Ion that his nominii"i. 'quite %  -urprise" and he may I ftini it rtcorne a Republican "now that I'm in the Cabinet". He served m g Mmil.ir capacity In the state Government as Illinois' Director of labour undei ooth RcpiiblKaii and Demo%  i, Adminoitration^. Mr Durkin eaUed f--r an early itOJ Robert A Teft and top Union leaders to Of the Law. He said that he will %  ,%  re savin a up for the vua r.owei Republican Administration. Chinese aimed their two attacks *iJ\| | %  ( |,Ol o. t Snipri nicky ptilnl highest pliMr Eisenhower n Little Ftnger Rid"" ICO* to provr that he Is %  i utl eestwerd liom St pi labour—UP. -l.P. GOVBUW -fV. *fl>£U TO VISIT ST. VI\CE\T -ii i>n fatrospi m eewl 1 OUNAJDA, De;. 2. \ %  inesday on an otli,f about a week's dura"'ii v. ill >'• %  I by Major Vau A ',1' Senator Taf t Criticizes Appointmenl X ClMCTfCf ATl r -Doe. 3. Senator Robert *TefT said to that the appointment of Mr. in P. Durkin as Secretary of %  .in "affront" to UnlOH !, '• I %  %  %  111,'"' leader of 0 |i Po in policv Committee in hW first public llsnpprov.i| of M. K ssihoweri cabinet %  fpolntments, called Mr. Din-kin's aclectinn mi "iin rolihle ..ppiinlnieid." Mjtin'.aiiia age riiuuury 20 ami March 19, with Stella Polaris' '.I.in-h K. Maoretanlo %  due to arrive "t each of her tlui %  trlilary and 20 she will n ...nwin'. an hei thiro iriii'c BBC leaves t The last crui e of the season s |he C^ronia's vtaH on Ai .it 7 am. from Trinidad and leave* at 2 Jtr. April 2 for tinVirgin Islands en New York. Chinese Assail Snifter Ridge SEOUL, Dec. 2. %  early to-day In two swift ottaclsa that slammed into the general front oulpoat under cover Of a blinding BoOW torn. and light I-'* along moat of the west ol tb uatlleaTOnt, broke a t* week lull in the Korean ftghlin^ l he Western front where U.N. troops guarded the shortest rou'e to BrouL remained mystartously Some offieari belie* The Senator In a stater thai in lalfcj with Mr, Herbeii Bnnvnell. "key man in Cidnnei i tie had made wveraj rooommendalione of quailm ihe laboui |xat. Mi iinikn. .i reafatared Deeooi*rat In Chicago, Wpporti i" Dor A, il. i i tie Pn %  nual i andldate ,, the DMnp I'.-N %  nhul Mi %  • nhowi i S. ii.it,>, I' n ,, *nggr*ted that a man would bo who has always beet partisan of Truman IH Who fought Mr. E" at %  • [-•.,I i the Teh Hartley IJIW — I-.P. West Indian Conference Ncars Enil a-AlKMKU H %  ... %  | %  i i 1 tvernincnt i>< |t Uit ( cliasuig aJTanf*enienl to •tlBfl Ml tFOpolltan revenue taxea and bo ansisl these COUntrtee by a suitable tax entondinonl and making a if v. < nt • o,iihWa vJiatderaUou ol the •essoris of two nutiec. and dratiaad io rect mend t,. the CatifobeaO CtMiunistlon teva be laken i the .uiiieiiine LI the luui conn r ilHi Cuba now oulMUe U DO to the Associate ipted lance in % %  I,,I tin %  i 'inn, mill thl ; % %  I the rubji i %  San Juan n MI pnni,n>. saiondai t and adult lii I i.'.i ii. rly convening of a technical %  I included En Ihe Sixth Session. King Sensui IsOf'-y To See Geii.\oguib CAZBOi DM King Seusui of Liby., CTOSee M Into titty pt in re-|i< anil Naauib %  itions W'.Ul H< • Balsjhbouri Lnlo Ann oil I Hy Only u month ago aiaOthi i IMlgl iK'in Sudanese Inn. r '.o.tel Rahman El Ifahld, visited Cairo at Naguit'i ..' %  %  nded in the I lornSudan Agreement. I Ilou "I of cool relations beta -H.-pt and the two adjoining < ot r',n Kir,u s 1.1 II 11 ral ''.ere Is brtni Libyj ,; %  arity with Egypt and closer association with theArab I. With only Trench occupied PTOtcitorj.les on her left. Ubya aware of the vital Importance her Egypllan neighbi-i.i right—U.P, CENDARMF. SHOT TUNIS, ondiiio bo p -:-\ %  %  ist night In a terroris! An unknown aisallant in the abdomen with —P.P. WBLOUM1NU HIS UUbSTb Hon. W. A. Bustamaata. in tba llouso ef */tap*esenta Urea, Janalca. and a BiLtisl. n—lsslo— r of the Cant) bean OomnUsslou. oltars s hssiiy wolcome to the dele gates froai the rostrum of tiic Flfili OesMnu of llie W| | diau Ooofarenco now saaattng st Uontago Bay. Jasoalca Tba Bsibsdoi dflogntton an saatad backs to c sssac a balou Mr Bu.Umante. (I toil On John B.unt. Itoa. F 0. Hutsoii. Mr. F. I. Walcolt and Mr F i: Uilli'i On tha dais, OB Mi Hint.imania's left, are the t'o chairmen and BecnUry Uoaeral of tho Oanliliean Ooauulsalou. (L. to il H Philippe arousaet iFrancr). i; f H da Vrlandt (Becre tary (laneral); fllr Oeorgo Bee) (United Kingdom, and Chair nun of Ue Ooofarenco); Dr. Moron (United Btatasl nd Mr. C. II H. Jongbasr tN-llierlsnds). Pakittlun Mi— HIM r u Sluth Jap H.-1 lun. rouo, iUnral mlon rrlved here oi I'utMlay Iroin to make a Japan's prolific pef acre land yield methods lo solve the ; ~1 |rohlein Mr. A K Halto, Mrdetan i ... 4 %  %  %  on liftendi a llrsl hand rarmlng Bctivllh He :.id that publi. works, public ., %  u. % %  ja| %  n i-ilao will be rtudied Hi Pakistan is presently %  ip Pakltf tan also weli %  -PP. t'rmii Ml tjuurtvra Playing With \"ivv Gin Be Boring New %  ffotftj i.. ., (11 ., pi a w .th %  But put aim tut in tho r-WII i.iideii and in.ike him lights by one. be so bored, says Dr. Sd father i,ii. i from tho mutch ef rhremonths. ('•rdova i olhe I 20%  „i -il,l i reiving weel tua cabled from England vary%  '., i %  IBBM f-it UM ii< •' 10 years." • %  He must never Iry to discovei his dei lily '""TTftJaoT'. "TT'lP'r i conualainta tiuit Kumunla Is not ru11• >ii ii*; her deUevry quotas. KIISSIH presented her with the ,'iulpment and machine i in lory to mass pro— .i loud' alarm clocks. %  (•haaneoboa-g Sixteen donkey* which had been impounded, were rdallbni %  ( %  rvaal Milan: llOOdB in tiie province %  Ihati *.. • 11" I ii MI djfipiffjl N. oik V,'.. f ing thai they lie allowed to deduct from %  Ihe cost of BOUe shel d help which they must %  -able ineume They say then la Just a? D for tl as lot grunt. I 19 Shopping Days Bofitn Xnuis French Still Hold JNasaii HANOI, DfDO troops In I %  • t.i •.... ill hold' of Indochina". bjCtal were %  tns.ps. A i message from the fortri 117 n Ol I I ,1 %  .. r11 IT] .'..!. I ly two wee*. \ end, wild N-t.au Is still In i %  bi ofldly bald dt Mb 1 v 7.000 Iteds at I %  Pretv h alrl od its romI of Ule 111 %  %  N., lines als/) wrecked havoc In the %  n kh—I'.P. GOV.-GENERALOF NEW ZEALAND INSTALLED %  lh Oov%  I ment and other liigm'. I • Gen. Nome, n Australia, nilII %  %  berg —C-P. % % % % % % % % % %  %  MMWMMWMMW'ilMM i his Christmas get the Best Whisky-Get GRANTS AI.IHK \1H.II0W...AI\\ IIV IIIF V.I.WE GRANTS WHISKY U.N. Throw Out Russian Plan %  SPANISH BORN TV Star Maria del Carmen Pereds, 30, It shown rewiring a blood trao-fuslOD following shooting st her home daring which -he wss -truck by a ballet In the Jaw. Julio Cesar Ooaielea %  aball. President of tho Havana MWtpapar "El Crtsal" was kUlad In the shooting as he antarod Mi" Fereda's spartment. Police sra holding MatliH Matoo Oaxrano, W Bpaaisb banker and Intarance expert sad friend of Miss Peieda, (Ih'P) ,rd<-.vote to ita over whelm i hoslovakia. Byelorussia voted < ommittee rejected it 41 to S their dei itv f,>r India's compromise plan, ngainut it and naUonalist China with 12 abstentions. I*banon. epaaiJl %  fben the abstained because parts of the The Russian res./.. poesii balloted on tbi ire gave cognisance t'i the have had the General Assembly bly tomuriov morning — for plan last mght, :A*j asked that Chinese Communist regime. establish a Communist packed final appro-. -1. — L'.P. / LUAM (.HAM I SONS I It Dl ,.ILAND 'Available from all Kccocnisnl Dealers" -STOKI-. I BTNOC LTD. af,5i,;i:.:.',x;.n'o;*;^rtftftnfif!



PAGE 1

WfcbNfcSDAV. DKC-KMBER 2, %  & %  HENRY HAKHADOS U.S.it \ll BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN 3TRANKS a GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY At UM. lbs UMJ. fmi>iVle m,l. llv |.. r •vary oors-too t You'll aj|*n ih wonderful fsundatMn an I po.der in on*. It a-e. on •rHbowi Wrt. It nay* on lor bear* %  •pecMtl .Ima ingrvdirol % %  luted right into "Aiutel race There'a st hm a, lo •pill or r.poil yvw • loth**. "AntHtV*" .RMothioaiaM in.unt Hitli-ini tlfMm ytiin ikin, and leav • il km.itnuti) mail. do one from fcvr %  ojteiv bain — 'V\n*el Face,'* in %  %  enchtttiaf, seet with iU owl LttU |>. i. huwy yea CUMNJ) aford. r ICE KIMI /v-yy>->-ao*>>->o-.mil I4 BB-l %  tsr nru ITS ra \M11U US ** *-*.;:>s** .'>--V/V-'*o-*x JOINT AND MUSCLE PAINS My m*wn Jr/oVwy trot/Wo AlwMaWlWMMn.lo Ul rn i n aa. hafaafol la^rttona hw *a>jMH& Iftbo i .aoM j ifTOw r*i fo > (boa* iaspartUaa a.. tc %  mtu t meA p m ttfr.' JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS "^ NOU US** Hf>lCU 0 ^-. z' *= TV*=^c PEO^G eMT njw *r-CCAUCW C v ,< Aflfl u*E TuE B66T G* A-JJ U*7? BAT TOjuMR TvajvSfE \ MAQOaf.' FfflB>gp5AN C*AI_ COJPl_E-SOCC\OTID V-" r JjST O-^ ^aHOThaj-NB>f|OA HA>1H J TO AkOTV*EC r— RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND I *JW* KX. y •* ,..-A ?v-i.vi i ON %  * CCNnUrty vMM V WJ. WS>40! J MiOBAAKS LiTTUFA>Afi UR JESSICAS >*, %  >, >f I *'*• EW.J7.* AM? W*v VOJ *0-T> vfiH**CU-*a5^ >** COL^8t A&Vfi TO Fift ; OB>iaj>''X*. I fc*C4*0C -S AL A '^CACK" Afi TOCM< ^aff^A -o*v T -* "-^ OUT. I s^ .^^ -sajfa^aaaw 1 r E p ** *'"THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES CAWA:w <



~~



The Commonwealth Economic

The first task of the Conference’



oemnen
Lee Aen oO F &
pe ; . ~ LEPOR
WHAT'S ON TODAY : L a
Court of Grand Sessions: 10.00 a nm ins a 2
eo Christ Church Lighhous “ ghest Temper sare 81.5 °F
“oo of Barbados Women's Club at ee See at tities tae =
— 8.00 p.m inane Oth f oe
B.C. Films at Aquatic Club 8.30 p.m : 4 ‘3 pm) 2 BAB ee
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 6.07
> Yr Sunset: 5.31 p ¢
For tee our Sat ae eine. ~~ Moon: Full, December 1
For the future in the distance. ———— Lighting: 6.00 p.n
And the good that I'can do. PRICE SIX CENTS High Tide: 5.08 a.m., 3.89 p.m.
ESTABLISHED 1895 WEDNESDAY, "ECEMBER 3 1952 : Low Tide: 10.01 awil, 11.02 p.m.

One Member Votes | |

Against Measure

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL by a 10—1 majority!
yesterday passed a reply to His Excellency the Acting Gov-
ernor “agreeing with the principles underlying the pro-
gramme of development and taxation for the five year
period 1952—53 to 1956—57". Hon. G. D. L. Pile was the

only member to vote against the measure.
or eentillaaemne

The debate lasted three and a
half hours and in a lucid speech

wealth |= Sb
J / the Act Colonial kee
C’'wealth i Acting , Colonial’ Secretary,
. oe.
Economic

cil that the Plan had been pre-

pared “against. a back und of Mr. Rhee’s Press Conference | . » Be ont ” ot
the all ieeartant fact’ that the took place while Seoul anxiously eee ed ee ai oe Se
3 : - | island has a one-crop economy and | ®24_ tensely awaited Mr. Eisen-| 1 999 tourists’ on shore that @ay Law Order :;
erence jit is around this fact that all plans | hOwer’s arrival. The war batter- | Biggest cruise for the séason ts 9
j |must revolve.” He added that}&4. city had one inch of snow : m ~ g

the successful implementation of
the Plan depends on the goodwill



; tama Canal, around the South! The "100,000 strong African
Conference that opened: in istanc: ; the rubble. The place and time | Panama Canal, arount , 0 :
Lene tet "Boursday senate co het Bi eemnoce arrival ae] ‘enna commen, Mapowne [sion wae, aden Jone
= er 1 , ar secrets 8 ports - SS ys. J $ ) spear snyatta is ue
first occasion since the Ottawa) the key-note is increased pro- | Still closely guarded secrets, Ar- ae leave New York February

Commonwealth Prime Minis-|of the services of the community.” |
ters, Finance Ministers, and
othér senior ministers have met
to survey the whole range of
» economic, and com-
mercial problems facing their
countries and the world.

Hon. Mr. H. A. Cuke in sup- |
porting the motion for acceptance |
of the Plan, appealed to Honour- |
able Members to view the pro-
posals in a broad and liberal way
even though they did not agree

Conference of 1932 on ie for the general betterment |

with all the individual items.

be lookeg for from this Con-

“ / 57 i i
ference, particularly -with re. five years 1952/53 to 1956/57 it is

velopment and taxation for the
interesting to note the great change

gard A fighting whether we like it or not.| Virginia January 7 arrives at Bar- The Union criticised ‘nowever, ~ dian Conference now meeting {|
Sturting. the convertibility oflithat has taken place since the |'There’s no alternative.” bados January 15 for the day. She |} Government's ban on public meet- ears rie at Montego Bay, Jamaica \|
. |}days when the object of Govern-| He declined to say what con-| returns to Norfolk approximatel /

ments was merely to maintain

Balance Of Payments law and order to ensure 4

Mr. Bustamante, (1. to r.) Sit |) New York: Let junior play with

{conditions so that the people by] did not deny when asked directly | Martinique, and San Juan. M@as-| any Africans of the considered] ‘The Filth West Indian Confer- John Saint, Hon, F, C, Hutson, | unddivee, urges psychologist Harry

sauitinas oe” wee in their individual endeavours could} jf he would push for a full scale dam has been chartered by opinion of their elders and lead-j; ence on the eve of completion to- Mr. F. L. Walcott and Mr, Deitrich, But put him out in the
ments position since the Gam. improve their own living stand-| attack on the Reds. He said the Virginia State Chamber of Com- ers.” day, decided WW recommend io F. E. Miller, On the dais, on

ards. To-day Governments have

monwealth Finanee Ministers |) cme the instrument for provid-

me januar: . ; ’ ’ On : reference to Kenyatta who was] the Metropolitan Government be Go-Chairmen and Secretary He will be so bored, says Dr.
aeeeeen Ministers ‘are satisfied ing. better social services and im-| tives to drive out aggressors and | wieuw Amsterdam arrive fos arrested under an emergency pro-| requested to grant adequate pre- a 7 ee |Deitrich, that mother and father
that the present balance of pay- proved standards of acing os the unify the country. together. Mauretania Th Vowed | C!amation in Octobr and is beings ferences for products exported Phi S Cicevasat (France), will have relief from the mateh
ments surplus with the non.|PCoPle as a whole. This i Earlier Mr. Rhee told a corre- | her Ast vie ae Februaiy 7,{held in Kapenguria, a remote} from countries in the area. An-|[ pNpPPE Growl, (vance): ||problem for at least three months.
sterling w ¢ , it w “helpful” by Stella Pola Lf ; northern frontier post awaiting} other decision taken by the Con- ir 3

Denfodinen would Mihen “cone! ment, and the Gaverament ot the United Nations Mftort in aid Second and third visits by the trial later this month.—U.P. ference provided that the Metro- tary General); Bir George Reel Cordova: For two months a 20-

best that | Barbados, mindful of its obliga-
i ccommiinee ot Pterpeoved. | tions to the people, has prepared

aim of every responsible Govern-
The possibilities would be ex-| the plan that has been presented to





would be act-

‘ . but this
understoog to be that there is) velopment, bu geting. without

whim of, the moment,

le of the new adminis-|d by a Daan eriogs: Be

tration in the U.S.A. will have) wnaware of the
an important bearing on the



|of soldiers and police kept close

crete recommendations he would
make to Mr. Eisenhower but he

S. KOREA |

IS GROWING
IMPATIENT

SEOUL, Dec, 2.

President Syngman Rhee said
he will tell President-Elect Eisen- |
hower that South Koreans will
launch an offensive against Com-
munists—alone if necessary. Rhee |
told a Press Conference that |
South Koreans are not afraid of |
the 1,400,000,000 Chinese. He said
that the “people and the

have nearly come to the end of
their patience.”

army |

which covered thousands of tiled
roofed homes and hid much of |



moured cars and armed jeeps |

patrolled the streets and thousands |



watch on passersby.

Security precautions were tight- |
ened even more after a United
States Marine was wounded
slightly in the knee while driving
a jeep last night on the road with-

munist aggressors, so the ‘best
thing we have to do is to continue

“only thing we can do is this—
to carry the war out to its objec-

if the United States “would allow
Chinese Nationalist

to land (on

clashes” between them and Kor- |



MR. EISENHOWER |



jat
jand Stella, Polaris two each, Busies
| day for the island will be Janusiy
| 27 when Nieuw Amsterdam on b 4

arrive here
Day, calling at St. Thomas and
Martinique on the-way. At5 p.m.

Caribbean.
January

are Port au Prince, La Guaira,

merce.



a ee er ee te

Heavy Tourist Traffic
Expected Next Season

SEVEN Luxury Liners bringing tourists to Barbados
will visit the island between Christmas Day and April 1. |
They are the Holland American liners Nieuw Amsterdam
and Maasdam; C.P-R’s Empress of Scotland; Oslofjord of the
Norwegian American Line; M/S Stella Polaris of the
Clipper Line and two ef the Cunarders — Caronia and |
Mauretania,

Mauretania will make three ca)!*

pose
Barbados, Nieuw Amsterdar\ |

African, Union |
Appeals For

second cruise and Oslefjord ancho



the Caronia’s 14,800 mile rounds |

trip from New York, through the | NAIROBI, KENYA, Dec. 2

arrest as the alleged leader of the
Mau Mau terrorist organization,
joined in native appeals for the
African population to aid the Colo-
nial Government in maintaining
jaw and order,

The Union's Executive Commit
tee called on all Africans to de-
sist from any form of violence

due
%. She

pril 7.

Nieuw Amsterdam will be the
first ship to call. Leaving New
York December 20, she is due te
at 7 am. Christmas

will stop at Barbados

fs this respect the great example

Masefara, which leaves Nortok of Mahatma Gandhi,”
aa » whic Ss

ings and the publication of Afri-
can newspapers, and said this sec-
tor of emergency rulings “deprived

21. Other ports of ca

21 Oslof asi The Union’s statement made no
January 2 jord











|pocker CARTOON

Appointment

that the appointment of Mr.
prtin P. Durkin as Secretary of
bour was an “affront” to union



Conference

(From Our Own

FAIRFIELD, J'CA, Dec, 2

the

politan Government

assist

tional arrangement,



Legislative Council Pass Fiv



Messrs. dams : in 15 miles of Seoul, Shots from ‘she leaves for La Guaira, Curacao.) which does the cause of Africans}, e \ WELCOMING HIS GUESTS | j,
and ae San (Trisidad) ane Introducing the Plan, Hon. Mr.'t s° made M2 carbine and M1] Havana and Nassau before returg- | great deal of harm, The appeal : <7 Hon. W, A, Bustamante, from All Quarters
attending the Conference, as|°",2: Barton said: ! Garand punctured seven holes in| ing to New York said “it is most essential that our es nec lah in the House of Representa. ||
advisers to the Secretary of In framing a reply to His Ex-|the side of the jeep and blew out Four days later (December 29) approach to African people in tives, Jamaica, and a British ‘ oa
State for the Colonies. cellency’s Message No. 26 of 1952 ltwo tyres on the right side. Empress of Scotland stops at Bat | Kenya be based upon truth and Commissioner of the Carib Pla W ith
Informed quarters emphasize that presenting for consideration of Mr. Rhee said South Korea| bados for 18 hours (6 a.m.—Mid= | pon-violence and that we follow bean Commission, offers a a ying
dramatic decisions should not| ‘ts Council a programme of de-! “wilt refuse to surrender to Com-| night) on her tour through, the to the dele

Caribbean

the

ares

; the China mainland) and _ give : SBE ICAST h S I f chasing arrangement to consider d Mr. 0. H. H. Jongbaw remittances from England vary-
amined of adopting policies of this Council for consideration. — {them a little Pentanennee ti landing | } my OSBERE ne: en enator a t the effect upon such exports of (Netherlands). See ling between £20 and £50, Now he
expansion instead of the re- “On the one hand, re og a He stovtly reaffirmed opposition! {| | 7~ ws ese @ existing Metropolitan revenue | has been told by a lawyer that
strictions, which were applied |â„¢ent pie are ne las Sabra to the idea of altowing oe 2 f Criticizes taxes and to assist these countries Sindy = age ory wer on to
to meet an acute emergency. year Xo : take part in the Korean War. He | . by a suitable tax amendment and| _. eee xt 2 ears.
a a i plan ad Se ee a. — sald that if Japanese troops came | 6 to consider making a new interna- Pakistan Mission. To 'There is one condition, however.

The Britis vernment’s view is|social se’ > ,_| to Korea there would be “serious |

no justification for speculating | ing without policy, jeans resulting in “serious conse- ~ Tie OR oe =
on sterling convertibility | an overall picture of ihe! itemoent! for. the Far ‘ast ef. ‘ » -CINCMENATI,-Dec, 2. | sideration a ce reports. of” two |

an ismgediste re-| of the community. da | j ator Robert \Taft said to-] committees and decided to recom- TOKYO, Dee, 2 ing .complaints that Rumania is
F the ‘conf . Whe, ment would be liable to be sway- ‘Sen

mend to the Caribbean Commission
also that steps be taken to secure
the adherence








e Year Pla

WELCOMING GUES



i

OS]

eo

ee
Letst: gi



hearty welcome
gates from the rostrum of the
Fifth Session of the West In

Fire Can Be
Boring

The Barbados delogation arc
seated backs to camera below

Correspondent

: front garden and make him light a
Commission that Mr, Bustamante’s left, are the whole box of matches one by one,



(United Kingdom, and Chair
Dr.

1 |
be asked to

(year-old café waiter has been re-
long-term pur-

man’ of the Conference) ; feeiving weekly anonymous cabled

a by Alonzo Moron (United States)





He must never try to discover his

not fulfilling her delivery quotas,
Russia presented her with the
complete equipment and machine

A 27-member agricultural mis-
four coun-| sion arrived here on Tuesday from

of

f the
tries Jamaica, #rinidad, Barbados
and Cuba now outside the Carib-
bean Tourist Association to the
Association, The Conference also
accepted the urgency of a request
for United Nations assistance in
providing vocational training and

7 6. mbers tho voted as they chose.
Bia nce lc The leader of the Senate Re-
publican Policy Committee in his
first publie disapproval of Mr
| Eisenhower’s Cabinet appoint-
ments, called Mr. Durkin’s selec-
tion an “incredible appointment.”

for a
“extra

tools
duce

Pakistan to make a_ study
Japan’s prolific pe? acre land y
methods to.solve the Pakis
critical food problem.

factory
loud”









to mass pro-
question. alarm clocks.
Home Development

In inaleating her own capital in-
vestment programme, Great
Britain is expected to take the

[FILLS LAST. TWO
Mr. Gairy | CABINET POSTS
Fined $93 NEW YORK, Dec. 2.

std

an





Johannesburg: Sixteen donkeys

benefactor's identity.
Study a: ae dave afiie Voice
; | which had been impounded, were
Mr. A, K. Malic, Pakistan | co1q for a shilling at an auction

Government Land Development

5 jin the Transvaal,
President - Elect Eisenhower










; A aif ; other education facilities for the} Official and leader of oe rere i j
line that development at home having completed his Cabinet by | The Senator in a statement said] Garibhean told a press conference here on its} Milan; Floods in the province
is no less important from the naming a Democratic Trade ’ | that in talks with Mr, Herbert] — The Conference confirmed the |#trival that the mission intends |of Brescia have caused more than
point of view of the sterling (Fror: Our Own Correspondent) Unionist as Secretary of Labour | “Way Garlinn agence orl | Brownell, “key man in Cabinet| proposal of one committee that| t? make a first hand study a £500,000 damage.
ere ter tees GRENADA, Dec, 2 |S aif Commune shed” | | stoi amen x0 thevDeag || avointment dhe had mathe abject of the next West In| ZAG hac publ “wks” ble | New Yerk: Women are Bmand

. For failure to license his car for E bin v with of Canterbury, 2 peveras recommendations Of quali-) dian Conference scheduled. for|) — 4 an’s life in Japan {ing that they be allowed to de-
no question of setting up a - ; » current year| Wied a Conference to-day with PEOPLE are going to find } fled men” for the labour post. 36 4, § y Edua| Dcelth, and womens ite in vane ‘oie f nya
mnsier body for co-ordinating sg eg arg en ae ene cat one of his new appointees, | themselves faced” with a } “Mr. ‘Dubidosiet reieeeed Dense San Juan in 1954, should be Edus) 710 Wilt be studied, He said that| duct from income taxes the cost of
and als é . * é ’

Mr. Eixgnhower gave the labour ;
post ir an unexpected move to

development schemes: the aim
is to find the type of projects
best caleulated to increase the
economic power of the sterling
area, to serve world needs, and
to a’ capital from outside.

very nasty shortage of raw

cation in primary, secondary and Pakistan is presently negotiating |househeld help which they must
materials.”

adult fields requested the’ for the, importation of Japanese|employ to earn their taxable in-
early convening of a technical) technicians to help build up Pakisr |come. They say there is just as
Conference on Small Seale Farm-|;.) industries. Pakistan also wel- jmuch reason for it as for grant-
ing, a Report of which should be Japan’s agricultural aid, jing tax-free allowances to busi-«
included in the documentation of —U.P. jnes smen

gg 0 8 SN
French Still

Hold Nasan

HANOI, INDO CHINA, Dee, 2.
French troops in beleagured
Nasan were oflicially reported to-
day to have beaten off a massive
Communist attack still hold-

third party insurance on this ve-
hicle, Mr, E. M, Gairy to-day WS) Martin P. Durkin, 58, President of
ordered to pay fines totalling $93} the United Association of Jour- : ;
end in addition was disqualified 19] neymen and Apprentices of the |Mauretania are February 26 ama Mr.
hold a driver’s licence for a peri-| pjumbing and Pipe Fitting Indus- ne at, igs — Polaris aan qt Said “it was paver
pear. Tni § S é an- | second visit on arch 8. s Ps at a man would be
3) hoped tn, this connection, Cone. ered, brought by the ek ee Mauretania is due to arrive at; #ppointed who has always been
ents he 36 of » See eeal | poliée before Magistrate E. A.| He awarded the Commerce port-|7 4m. on each of her three trips.) partisan of Truman Democrats
tional Bank and oo iis Heyliger, were heard ex parte.|folio to Sinclair Weeks 50, of )On February 4 and 26 she will re- who fought Mr. Eisenhower's
ee eee ore 4 Fines of $18 and $75 on the re-| Boston, Chairman of the Repub-|â„¢ain in port for 20 hours while election and advocated repeal of
Gommsonwentih ea a whole! spective counts, carry terms ot} lican National Finance Committee {on her third cruise she leaves at} the Taft—-Hartley Law. —U.P.
could prove more effective than | imprisonment in default of two}since 1949, — FI ed pe ee ia
individual approaches by sep-! months eath, The appointments were The at cru Ws ie sang i
arate countries. The car was not driven by Mr.| nounced late yesterday by Mr. |the Caron me ve : on, P Fanart
A problem of importance to the|Gairy at the time last week when] Arthur H. Vandenberg, Jnr., Mr, | is due to wae at i oe
West Indies which is likely to| it was damaged in an accident in| Eisenhower's Secretary. Mr. Van- Trinidad and re ' a” *
On P. 3 the suburbs of St. George’s. denberg said that Mr, Eisenhower | April 2 for the Virgin Is' §
oe ee be ek ei a alse had appointed Mr, hae to New York.

erat in Chicago, supported Gov-
ernor Adlai Stevenson, Democra-
tic Presidential candidate in the
campaign against Mr. Bisenhower.

and

come







This Christmas get the Best
Whisky—Get GRANT’S

ALWAYS MELLOW .,. ALWAYS THE SAME

Mir King Sensui Goeg
‘to See Gen. Naguib

CAIRO, Dec. 2.



and

Williams of Seattle as Under-



CURAN STAR




















Secretary of Commerce.
Mr. Durkin’s appointment was

¢ 9
details all night were
bt nig Rhanmenry ag bor a 7 to another move by Premier, Gen- by Redled Vietminh
ifeiong mocrat and is a Catho-~ ° 4 eral Naguib to cement Egypt’s|troops. According to a message
lic. He voted for Governor Adlai Sniper Ridge loose relations with next door] from the fortres 117 miles west 4 ny 6 €
E: Stevenson, Mr, Eisenhower's SEOUL, Deci2 neighbours into firm. solidarity.) of Hanoi and surrounded for near- ‘ oF 2
opponent for President in the re- SEOUL, eC ay Only a month ago another neigh-|ly two weeks by an. estimated LO P
cent election, Mr, Durkin said in| Chinese Communists renewe houn Sudanese Independence|30,000 enemy, “the attack ended ' >
Washington that his nomination | jhe ploody fight for Sniper Ridge ’

was “quite a surprise” and he may
find it necessary to become a!
Republican “now that I’m in the |
Cabinet”. He served in a similar |
capacity in the State Government
as Illinois’ Director of Labour un-
der both, Republican and Demo-
cratic Administrations,



King Sensui of Libya, crossed
the border into Egypt in response

Chinese Assail







early to-day in two swilt attacks
that slammed into the general
front outpost under cover of
blinding snowstorn,

leader, Abdel Rahman El Mahid,
visited Cairo at Naguib’s invita-
“| tion—a visit which ended in the
“| historic Sudan Agreement.
’ _| "State visits’ followed a long
Sniper attacks and light jabSlag@ing of cool relations between
along most of the west of the?hgypt and the two adjoining coun-
155-mile battlefront, broke a two| trjes during the Farouk regime

ing the crucial “Verdun of Indo-
China”.



and Nasan is s

As
is

River

French airforce utilized its com-

spokes
“solidly held” despite a
by possibly 7,000 Reds on dug-in
French
field in the hills

forces

mé



till in Freneh hand
an said the position
drive

guarding their air-
south of the Black

week lull in the Korean fighting.| King Sensui's arrival here is ex-

The Western front where U.N. | pected to bring Libya into solid-
troops guarded the shortest route] arity with Egypt and closer asso-
Seoul, remained mysteriously} ciation with the: Arab League
ley Law. He said that he will/ quiet. Some officers believe the} With only French occupied Pro-
try to play the role of peacemaker ; Keds were saving up for the visit) tectorates on her left, Libya is
between organized labour and the| of President-Elect Eisenhower. aware of the vital importance of
new Republican _ Administration. } \ her
He urged the A.F.L. and C.1.0 to! on Sniper rocky point highest pin-| right —U.P,
give Mr. Eisenhower a “fair|nacle on Little Finger Ridse,
chance” to prove that he is “syrn-| which juts eastward from Sniper
pathetic” to labour.—U | Ridge itself—U.P. *

{

GOVERNOR ARUNDELL

















mand of the air to drop flares
bomb and strafe attackers to aid
the defenders of Nasan for moré
than fourteen hours. Deeply em-
placed artillery within the French
lines also wrecked havoc in the
Vietminh ranks.—-U.P.

GOV.-GENERAL OF NEW
ZEALAND INSTALLED

WELLINGTON,
New Zealand, Dec. 2
Lieutenant General Wil-
loughby Norrie, has been instaile

Mr. Durkin called for an early
meeting between Senator Robert
A. Taft and top Union leaders to
discuss revision of the Taft-Hart-|to

C4

Chinese aimed their two attackS|her Egyptian neighbour

19

on







Siz

GENDARME SHOT



TO VISIT ST. VINCENT as ney ens eighth Gov-

TUNIS, Dec. 2, ernor-Ge nera ‘ ene

A French gendarme was in a From Our Own Pesenpensent), re a a aig wes aes aed

|“serious” condition in hospital as | GRENADA, Des. 2. »y leading diplomats, Ministers of
the result of a bullet wound re-| Governor Arundell flies to St. Shopping Days the Crown, members of Parli

ment and other dignitaries.

ceived last night in a terrorisi| Vincent on Wednesday on an Offa)
Gen. Norrie, recently Governor |

attack. An unknown assailant} cial visit of about a week’s dura-
shot him “in the abdomen with|tion. The Governor will be
a pistol, | companied by Major Vaughan, his
| A.D.C

U.N. Throw Out Russian

UNITED NATIONS,

ace

Before Xmas

of South Australia, fills the office
vacated last August by Lord Frey
berg.—C.P.

Plan —

fon for



—UP.





WILLIAM GRANT & SONS LTD DISTILLERS SCOTLAND

its vote be recorded as favouring Despite the landslide vote for commi “peaceful





. oF 7 Te apres | ? r¢ ec. 2, the India plan. That made the the Indian measure, Soviet Foreign ment of the Korean question a ‘ ; aa li
| The Woln cot ites threw final official count on India’s Minister Andrei Vishinsky in- unification of Korea “by Kore Available from all Recognised Dealers
SPANISH-BORN TV Star Maria del Carmen Pereda, 30, is shown jout Russia’s Korean peace reso- resolution 54—5, Only the Soviet sisted that the Committee vote themselves” and repatriation
receiving a blood transfusion following shooting at her home during Jution today and added one more bloc including Russia, _ Poland, today On Russia‘s plan. The all prisoners of war regardle 0 ~ STOKES & BYNOE LTD. —
which she was struck by a bullet in the jaw. Julio Cesar Conzalez {vote to its overwhelming major- Czechoslovakia, Byelorussia yoted Committee rejected it 41 to 5 their desire
Rebull, President of the Havana newspaper “El Crisal” was killed in jity for India’s compromise plan. against it and nationalist China with 12 abstentions, _ The Indian plan ‘
the shooting as he entered Miss oe ee come are eo | Lebanon, absent when the abstained because Barts ot , bing ae aeeeeon w ee ~* ten ral Assembly rm
Carreno, 52, Spanish banker an urance expe: committee balloted on the Indian measure gave cognisance to e haye had the General Assembly bly omorr¢ mornit ni ata: en ena nat aha sae

“5 fasat of Miss Pereda, (INP) ‘ \plan last night, today asked that Chinese Communist regime. establish a Communist packed final approval.—U.P, AGN NEN NIN EN DRS DN GS ON ONE

. Seated o ai Midcshdbimohdiind Matias ‘



“%
at

PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

IS LORDSHIP the Chief Jus-

tice Sir ‘Allan Collymore,
Jeft on Monday by B.W.LA. for
Antigua to attend a sitting of the
West Indian Court of Appeal.

~ % o

LSO attending the W.1, Court
of Appeal in Antigua is His
Lordship the Chief Justice of
Trinidad Mr, J, L. Matthieu-Perez
who was intransit fror. Trinidad
by B.W.1.A., on, Monday.
Travelling the same flight
was — Mr, . O'Reilly Q.C,
Barrister-g
-






NER wife of His

RS. T
Excellency the Acting
Governor Mr. R. N. Turner,

accompanied by Lady Seel visited
the Alexandra School yesterday
at 11.30 am, They were met by
Miss Kellman the headmistress
who conducted them through the
school,

The Head-girl presented Mrs.
Turner with a bouquet of flowers
and ore of the first form girls
gave Lady See] a piece of needie-
work done by one of the junior
pupils.

eee
AYING their first visit to
Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.
Cc. Buhler of Caripito, Ven-
ezue(i who arrived on Sunday
night by B.W.LA. via Trinidad

for two weeks’ holiday. They
are guests at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Mr. Buhler is with the Creole

Petroleum Corporation in Cari-
pito,

+...» and Fourteenth
FTER paying his fourteenth
visit to Barbados, Mr.
George Radix, Accountant of the
Trinidad Co-operative Bank, re-
turned home on Sunday night by
B.W.LA. He had spent three
weeks as a guest at Super Mare
Guest House,
% * a
Also returning to Trinidad on
Sunday night by B.W.ILA. was
Miss Marjorie Abdulah of the
Control Board. She spent a
month’s holiday &s a guest of Dr.
H. G. Cummins, M.C.P. and Mrs.

Cummins of “Gothmarc,” Bank
Hall Road.
Many and Happy!
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.

E. C, Lobo of Cable and

Wireless on his forty seventh
birthday on Monday.

+

DAY Carib sends _ best

wishes to Mrs. Muriel Clarke,
Woman Tutor at Erdiston Train-
ing College and to Mr. “Nat”

Carmichael on his thirty seventh

birthday.
Many happy returns!



MR. ALBERT GOMES

To Join Aunt In_ U.S.
Iss MURIEL WEEKES,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
R. T. Weekes of Mapp Hill, left
yesterday morning by B.W.1LA,
for Puerto Rico on her way to
the United States,

There she will join her aunt
Mrs. Weedon Paris at 611 Kin-
naird Street, Boston,

On Saturday night a surprise
farewell party was held in her
honour at the residence of Mr.
and Mrs, L, A. Roach at Spoon-
er’s Hill, St. Michael. :

Touring Caribbean

R. A, FP. COLBORN, Direc-

tor of Samuel Cautauld and
Co., Ltd., London, left on Sun-
day night by B.W.LA, for Trini-
dad on his way to British Guiana
continuing his tour of the Carib~
bean.

Mr. Colborn was in Barbados
for a short stay as a guest at the
Ocean View Hotel. Samuel Caut-
auld and Co,, Ltd. is linked to
Cautauld’s Ltd., rayon producers.

/ was





MR. AND MRS. ARCHIBALD SOMERVILLE

° Raffle
RS. JOHN McKINSTRY of
Random, St, Michael has

won the first prize raffled in aid
of the Old Ladies Home, a dolls
bed and doll, The second prize—
“A Fairy Doll” was won by Miss
A. Skinner of Abergeldie Flats,
Dayrells Road,

These prizes have been on show
in Messrs Da Costa and Co's
show window,

Alliance Francaise

*TTHERE will be a@ meeting of

the Allianee Francaise at the

British Council .Meadquarters at
8.15 p.m., tomorrow,

Three French films will be

shown and it is hoped there will
be a good attendance.
To Dominica
ETURNING to Dominica on
Monday by B.G. Airways
was Mrs. N, Berlyn who was
here for the past three weeks as
a guest at Enmore Hotet.
Enjoyed Stay
RS. DAPHNEY MASON and
her sister, Mrs. Chevassie
Morris from Grenada returned
home on Sunday by B.W.ILA.
after spending a very enjoyable
holiday, They were here for about
five weeks as the guests of Miss
Udeen Spooner of Flint Hall.
Blind and Deaf Milk Bar
HE Association for the Blind
and Deaf are running a Milk
Bar at the Annual Exhibition on
December 10 and 11. Snacks, milk,
ice cream and soft drinks will be
on sale,

The Association looks forward
to donations of milk, sausages
and cakes, and hopes that the bar
will be well patronised. Any do-
nations can be sent to Mrs, D. H,
L. Ward at the Y.W.C.A.

Wedding .
ISS MARJORIE BEST, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs, St, Clair
Best of Station Hill, St. Michael
married Nov» 27 to Mr.
Vernon Gittens, son of Mrs,
W. Gittens of ‘Two-Mile-Hill, St.
Michael and the late Mr. Gittens.
The ceremony which took place at
St. Matthias Church was per-
formed by Rev, Ripper.

The Bride, who was given in
marriage by her. brother, Mr.
Wilford Best wore a dress of slip-
per satin and lace, Matron of
Honour was Mrs, Mildred Walton,
sister of the Bride. She wore blue
nylon, matching Juliet cap and
silver accessories,

The Brides-maids, the Missess
Pat Straughan and Aneta Har-
rison wore orchid nylon, matching
Juliet caps and silver accessories.
Bestman was Mr, Gladstone
Barker and the ushers were
Messrs, Cecil Neblett and St.
Clair Best Jnr.

A reception was held at the
Bride’s home and the honeymoon
is being spent at “Fleet View”,
Bathsheba.

Annual Holiday
ISS THELMA BAYLEY otf
Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, for
the past two years a nurse at the

Barbados General Hospital, left
for Trinidad on ‘Monday by
B.W.LA. via Grenada on her

annual holiday,

She will be staying with rela-
tives. Miss Bayley lives at Gov-
ernment Hill, St. Michael,

From Vancouver

RS. JOHN FOSTER, the for-

mer Susan Vickerman, arriv-
ed from Vancouver, B.C., on Fri-
day via Puerto Rico by B.W.LA.
on a visit, She is staying with Mr.
and Mrs. V. H, King of “Keeway-
din,” Graeme Hall Terrace,

Married Yesterday
ESTERDAY AFTERNOON at
St. Michael's Cathedral, Miss

Stella Joyce Branch, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Branch of the
Belle Plantation, St. Michael, was
married to Mr, Archibald Som-
erville, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Somerville of Lanark, Scotland.

The bride who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
tight fitting bodice with long
sleeves of witch-craft lace con-
tinuing over a bouffant skirt of
nylon net. Her illusion tulle veil
was kept in place with velvet
leaves and lilies of the valley
and she carried a bouquet of
white gladioli which came from
Trinidad.

She was attended by Mrs,
Gloria Branch as matron of hon-
our and the Misses Cynthia
Branch and Betty King as
bridesmaids. They wore shades
of orchid, lemon and blue re«
spectively with headdresses of
heart shaped juliet caps fringed
with mixed flowers to match
their bouquets which were of
pastel shades of gerberas.

The ceremony which was fully
choral with Mr, Gerald Hudson
at the organ, was conducted by
The Very Rev. Dean Hazlewood
assisted by Rev. H. A. Melville,
Bestman was Mr, Jack Gill. The
ushers were Mr, Ralph Branch,
Mr. Percy Carter, Mr. Jack Ram-
say and Mr. Hal Cole.

A reception was held at the
Jelle Plantation and the honey-
moon is being spent at the Crane
Hotel,

Lucky Men
R. DOMINGO JOHN COR-
REIA who won the first
prize in the last B.T.C. sweep and
Mr, Bernard “Gun” Fernandes
who sold him the lucky ticket re-
turned to British Guiana yester-
day by B.W.1.A,
hey flew over from B.G, five
days ago to collect the prize money
($33,000.00).

Jockeys For Trinidad
OCKEY ABRAHAM JOSEPH
has just returned to Trinidad

after being a patient at the Bar-
bados General Hospital since
August, Joseph was injured
in an accident in a race during
the August Race Meeting. He was
accompanied by his wife and
little daughter.

Also leaving for Trinidad over
the week end by B.W.LA. was
Joekey Eric Holder who has gone
to ride at the five day Christmas
Meeting to be held at Queen's
Park Savannah, Port-of-Spain.

Among Holder’s mounts will
be the creole Bright Light, a
candidate and favourite for the

Derby.
To Be Married
MONG the passengers ar-
riving by B.W.LA, from
Trinidad Sunday night was Mr.
Ralph Williams, brother of Dr.
Eric Williams and a Civil Ser-
vant attached to the Harbour
Master’s Office,

Mr, Williams has come over
to be married, to Miss Pear]
Durant, formerly stenotypist of

the RBducation Department and
daughter of Mr, and Mrs. R. S.
Durant of Bush Hall, The wed~
ding takes placé on Saturday at

St, Patrick's R, C, Church Jem-|

mott’s Lane.
Business Trip
Me: L, B, COLLINS, Director
of Messrs R. M. Jones and
Co., Ltd., returned from Trinidad
by B.W.LA, over the week end
after a brief business visit.

rrr sree ees ED
—— oe eee ee eee CU

SPUR (PLAIN DIAL)

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tention will increase your gains

JUNE 2 to JULY 28 (Cancer)
mulate plans” thoughtfully, early,
act according to opportunities,
ready fot helpful, quitk changes;
extra care .n investments e

JULY & to AUGUST 2 (Leo) — Don't
attempt the unusual or unknown unless
it preves thoroughly clear or necessary.
Stay within bounds of what you can
control. Be cautious

AUGUST % to SEPTEMBER 2 (Virgo)
- Good day for most earnest trys
Down-to-earth interests, unselfish per.
sonal and family affairs rate high.

SEPTEMBER to OCTOBER %&
(Libra) — Artistry, as designing, creat-
ing; promoting essential commod.ties,
useful social functions prominent Be
eonsistent in efforts

OCTOBER % to NOVEMBER 2
(Seorplo) — Hold your opinion if it 1s
likely to be blunt, too much to the
point Stars favour the diplomatic
slant. Calm attitude best

NOVEMBER % to DECEMBER

For-
and



(Sagittarius) -——- Amenable period for
earnest efforts. Your planet in stimu.
lating configuration or well planned
projects. Fine for builders, manufac-
turers.

DECEMBER & to JANUARY 21
(Capricorn) — Moderation your safe-
guard You can accomplish if you
heed this. Private matters, health,

























family affairs sponsored

JANUARY % to FheRUARY
(Aquarius) — Avoid unnecessary risks,
eriticism. Build up your quietly pa-

tient attributes for better results and
happiness.

FEBRUARY 2! to MARCH 2% (Pisces)
— Today can be a productive, gainful
one. Avoid extremes in business, work
or play; lean toward the happy medium
Shun unwise financial schemes

YOU BORN TODAY: are the jovial
fun-loving type Usually generous to
a@ fault Your industry and willingness
to venture into new fields brings
fresh opportunities, You can be very
successful Seek religious guidance al-
ways. Birthdate of: Newton D. Baker,
Amer. statesman; Gilbert Stuart,
trait painter.

Old Boys’ Race

E Annual Sports meeting

of the St. Giles Boys’ School
will be held on Friday at the
Princess Alice Playing Field at
2 pm. A _ special invitation 1s
extended to all Old Boys, and
there will be the usual Old Boys
Race,

GAIETY
THE GARDEN—ST. JAMES

TODAY 8. P.M.
“ARCTIC MANHUNT" Mikel Conrad

por-
























& “FRANCIS” Donald O'Connor
& The Talking Army Mule oe
FRIDAY & SAT. 8.10 P.M

UNION STATION

William HOLDEN &
RED MOUNTAIN



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

YES!)

These are some
Items for the
Home...

Saucepans-Aluminium
and Enamel

Cups
Pressure Cookers

BY THE WAY L#slening Hours

}

Foulenough
with tales of adventure in Afghan-
istan and an old manor-house in
Dorsetshire.
shock of discovering that, far from
being a dashing military man, he

~ ROODAL

and Continuing Daily Whole Serial:—



The CORNER STORE

ADVOCATE







|
DECEMBER 3, 198 =|
26.68 Wi |

WEDNESDAY
1.00 — 6.00 p.m

By BEACHCOMBER





400 pm. The News, 4.10 p.m. The











| CAPTAIN FOULENOUGH has Daily Service, 4.15 p BBC M.diand
| been seen about again with the po mas oe mee oo mee
FOR WEDNESDAY pi m 3, 1900.) Ceautiful Vita Brevis. They usu- Of "The Week. 5.15 p.m. Souvenirs of
LOOK in the section a which’ your ally ameet in one of those West m
| birthday comes and find what your out-}|Emd cocktail-pens where every- 66 SLM W.0h
jlook is, according to the stars, thing is so sophisticated that it aa : & Meamecion. €.15 pn. |
Foe PR 2 Sty toe Ate ae seems definitely council-house not [ict-ners’ Choice, 6.45 °p.m. Sports|
sonal affairs; matters pertaining to home. {1 call every woman “darling”. Found-Up, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10}
children, health highly favoured. Bene-§ Recently the Captain was over- p Home owe From Britatr 7.15]
fic for romancé, partnerships eg avi to Vit mt p.m. Serious er ae 7
APRIL 21 to MAY 2% (Taures) Ideal oird meat is 1 e's a aoe 7.45 — 10.30 p.m 31.82 M 40.71 M)
outlook for Taurus’ fi q Preah oc 3 3 i ae as _ . |
tale nts, pulld:ng, ‘tiiaing, tn uiined s your money. What do you 7.45 p.m. Can 1 Come int, 8.15 p.m
tredes. Sectretafies, bookkeepers, postal in me?” “Things that defy Higeio _Mewtereel, é 20 p tf Composes
an " 2 nh * ia ia ik & p.m..f eme
an d soit employees among those spon- an speech,” replie oo lady, Attourt, 9.00 p.m. Professional Por.
3 2. iW 5 s use 0
MAY 2 to JUNE at (Gemini) — Not Oe ee ee ott, Cle Coe ee ee See tee eee
as many artistic lines favoured as yes- u're an old habit,” said H@ p.m. The News, | c a Week Talk
terday but your planet sponsors practt- vis, recalling, almost senti- Editoriais, 10.15 p.m. Mid-Wee '
cal and necessany. work. Personal at~ 10.30 p.m. Twenty Questions

mentally, a waltz, and a younger

who enthralled her



was Broskett and Stiggle, serap-
iron agents, She sighed. “How
you love me!” said Foulenough,
with. an answering sigh.

She recalled the





THEATRES |



EMPIRE
To-day 445 & 8.30

OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
\Teday Last 2 Shows| To-day 4.45 & 8.390/To.Day & Tomorrow
1.30 & 8.15 & Continuing Daily! 4.0 & 8.90

‘| Cecil B. DeMille's \Double Attraction

ga ns DeMille's| SEA HOUND | ret fe | Bobby DRISCOL
Masterpiece s } bh
| kane mote SAMSON AND) Arthur an |
SON a oo ELILAH |
SAMSON AND rday ely lene OR UILAH ,| THE WINDOW
iThe Mightiest Of
DELILAH 430 & 815 = AN Motion Pictures ini
. | “MAGNIFICENT | In Color By 1
ee oe OBSESSION"| ‘Technicolor | DOUBLE DEAL
'
Starring Starring } win
po Robert TAYLOR | Hedy Lamarr } Richard DENNING
Hedy Lamarr | rene DUNNE | Victor Mature | Marie WINDSOW
Victor Mature Extra:— Short:— - ———— al
: and | Popeye they Sailor “st rr



iciry Across

THE RIveR| Beech Peach | whole Serial
Coming Soon . | Coming Seon | OUND
With Mickey Rooney | sea @
Stephen McNALLY| Anne James j With
SAILOR The Duke Boys | in Larry Buster
[Opening Friday SOUND orr | CRABBE
BEWARE Double and | Opening Saterday
4 SNAKE RIVER | Universal Double
Starring PRIDE OF RYLAND!) DESPERADOES| BLUE LAGOON
Sean Matta ihetseo 3s | Charles Starrett and



and INSIDE THE ' Smiley Burnett

Jerry Lewis UNDERWORLD Starring

To-day 4.45 & 8,30 GLOBE To-morrow 4,30 Only
THE DAY THE EARTH STOOD STILL
And







Te esis ~ Opening FRIDAY 5 & 8.30

ROO EE rene asananer.

gece" @ENELCELLY- PIER ANGEL
\Socstat.. ” THe Devit MAKES THREE

Smid Alpe Ot cestaninn, M-G+M EXCITEMENT !

mae 6





"y @
oii aovent
ee
S Film <







—_—_—_—_—_—_




A REMINDER FOR A BIG TIME
TO-MORROW NIGHT 8.30 p.m.

CRITCH IVAN'S CARIBBEAN NIGHTS

WIN A VALKYRIE CYCLE
(Hold on to your Half Tickets)
ADDED ATTRACTION
STEEL BAND CONTEST FOR A SILVER CUP
COCA COLA vs. CANADA DRY
PIT 24: HOUSE 36: BAL. 48: BOXES 60.
Tickets on Sale Tomorrow Morning 9 a.m.







| Last 2 Shows Today













p Last 2 Shows Today
re s nen | 430 & 8.30 p.m, 445 & 8.30 p.m.
SPY HUNT Tore Action | ?aramount double!
is UFF & ouble!
SIODAN ® | REvHRAD ana the | MATING SEASON
Ve HAYRIDE cownoy Gene John
Bud ABBOTT Glen FORD & TIERNEY LUND
& Lou COSTELLO RED MOUNTAIN fo
Th Special 1.30 Alan LADD (Color) G
Thurs. § x ptt = ok. ‘
p.m. Thus. (only) ENERAL DIED
“GLASS ALIBI’ 4.30 & 8.30 p.m, AT DAWN
Paul KELLY & SEPTEMBE:
“HEART of the RPTEMESS seaie | eee eatin
BOCKIES” | joseph COTTON Thurs. (only)
Roy ROGERS ___ | joan FONTAINE 4.45 & 8.90 p.m.
~ Opening Friday GENERAL DIED
2.80 — 445 & BD . AT DAWN TREASURE OF THE
p.m. Gaty COME e SIERRA MADRE
The LION & | Thars. Special 1.30 fuimphrey BOGART
the HORSE | | ‘ A
das | AROTIC: MANHUNT a
Ww. ir) *
steve COCHRAN & | Miel CONRAD & | PRAIRIE THUNDER
WILDFIRE, Dohald O'CONNOR Dick FORAN
The Wonder Horse | oe
BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
(Dial 5170) (Dial 8404)

(Dial 2310)














Icing Sets

Pattie Pans

Bonché Pans
Stoves—2 & 3 Burners
Electric Table Lamps
Thermos Jugs

Ice Cream Freezer
Aluminium Waiters
Mincers

Kitchen Knives

Fish Turners r
Spoons

Potato Mashers

Ricers

Graters

Skeives

Strainers

Egg Beaters (rotary)



WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1952





33. © Need bottle-feu
babies be

cry-babies ?



GHP s
ty. Ho ; Certainly not ! Baby’s cty
4 e usually means pain — the pain of indigestion.
Cow’s milk by itself you see, is apt to form a clot in
baby’s stomach. That’s why wise nurses and mothers add
Robinson’s ‘ Patent’ Barley. This farnous cetedl ériables
bottle-fed babies to digest their food as easily as mother’s
* milk and prepares their digestive organs to deal with
more solid foods later on. Try Robinson's ‘Patent’ Barley
and see how he thrives.

ROBINSON'S

‘paTENT BARLEY








RT

BARLEY

‘

yey

4

GREEN PEA
Cr, of

Agents
T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.

CARIBBEAN
CIRCUS



THE ROCKLEY GOLFERS

PARADISE BEACH CLUB

SATURDAY, DEC. 6
8 p.m.

Come in Costume and Join
THE BIG Bese

Acrobats . . Bareback Riders . . Animal Tamets . .
Wild Men of Borneo . . Ladies fromm Mars
. . Bronco Busters . . Snake Charmers
. . Tight Wire Walkers . .
Giants . . Dwarfs
Clowns.

Costume Prizes — Balloon Prizes — Games

DANCING DRINKING

SNACKS

Admission by ticket only—Tickets $1.00



FOR XMAS SHOPPING

For the Tournament Fund










WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3. 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREF











Sar ae.) Gut-ree From G.A.T.T. Shackles _

¢NORWEGIAN ROYALTY IN % $. “ Tax Relief



_ Inereased Preference For
Empire Sugar Producers? |

| LONDON

A new eall to Britain and the Commonwealth to re-
pudiate the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade is
made by Mr. G. Vernon Tate, Chairman of Caroni Ltd., in

Pea

For Colonial
Investment

MaNCHESTER.
A new plea for tax relief for



YOUTHFUL VIGOUR
zie oung | was beta
Ean ae

health after weeks of pain :~ @
“lt suffered for from
oy trouble and felt like an
Maa although I am only
If I stooped to do
ain” Beveret re
me to try Kruschen Salts as
found them wonderful.
ed them and found they cane
me relief from pain, and I
better in every way. I =
on with the daily dose Od
Bor Soy any Bie Wenee Tor
e ~dv.0.
Umess the kidneys function

perly, re cia

of expend, arg

dire Seren
juce troublesame
mplaints—backache, rheuma
im and . excessive fatigue,
is one of the finest
or kidney aperients.
© small daily dose keeps the

workitg smoothly end navaraiive

80 the blood s is

— ed amd vigorous health
tored @ e
Ask

Brug store Fg: ad -

Winner of the 1952 Grand Prix of
Turin, Italy, LUIGI VILLORES! says:



SEA AND
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

Schooners:—1 ucilie M.



|
|
|
|
|

Smith,

M. Lewis, Emeli
} ne, Frances W. Smit
queen, - Lady Noeleen, Rainbow an

Laudalpha

Motor Vessels:—T. B. Radar, Investi-

gator
ARRIVALS

S.S. Tacoma Star, 5068 tons,
Liverpool under Captain @
} Agents:— Da Costa & Co » Ltd

y Yacht:—Nymph Emant, tons,
Southampton under Cantata J
Jand .

ss Willemstad, 2855 tons,

Trinidad ynder Captain w Bu
Consigned to 8. Ht. Musson, Son & ca

Lid.

Sch. Belqueen, 44 tons, fram St.

Vincent under Captain M King

signed to the Schooner Qwners’ Asso-

ciation .

Sch Marion Belie Wolfe, 74

from British Guiana under C.
om aptain H.
Every Consigned to the Sehooner

Owners’ Association
under Captain G. W. Maki
DEPARTURES

Qil Tanker Rodas for St. Vincent

S.S. Willemstad for Madeira

his annual statement circulated to shareholders.
git an.

AIR





King.

Stami-

Yacht:—Sibia, 14 tons, from St Lucia

“It seems to me important,” he
said, “that the Commonwealth
should cut free from the shackles
imposed by the onerous features
of the General Agreement on
Tariffs and Trade because it may
well prove desirable to increase the
rate of Preference accorded to
primary producers in the Empire.”

Under the terms of the Genera!
Agreement, such preferences as the
Imperial Preference may be
maintained, but they cannot be
increased,

Mr. Tate voiced his criticism of
this system when he referred to
the provisions of the Common-
wealth Sugar Agreement, under
which part of the productior ef
the Commonwealth sugar nations
must still be marketed at world
price plus Preference.

“If present trends continue,” S
warned Mr Tate, “the price ob-
tained for this free saat may be ALL IN FAVOR of a Florida vacation, Crown Princess Martha of Norway
appreciably less than that aitach- and her two daughters, Princess Ragnhild and Princess Astrid (right),



ing to guaranteed sugar. It is Wave a greeting to wellwishers on their arrival at Idlewild Airport,

significant to note that the Em- New York, from Norway. The royal trio is en route to Miami where the
pire Preference remains at the Cxown Princess will recuperate from a recent iliness. (International)
same figure per ton as in 1933, -——————-"_" me
in spite of the fact that the cost EF h
of sugar production has trebled.

“Since Piod7 we have, in com- renc men
mon with other colonial sugar
producers, paid 25s. per ton export

To Fly

British companies undertaking in-

dustrial development in the Colo-!

nial Empire was made by Mr
R. M. Lee, chairman of the
Calico Printers’ Association, at
the annual meeting in ‘Manches-
ter.

He did not refer specifically to
the West Indian Colonies, where
the problem exists of taxation
in the U.K. on British companies

exempted from Colonial taxes by |
the Pioneer Industries laws, but!
he did outline a scheme by which |

the necessary relief could be
granted.

To attract industriai invest-
ment, many Colonies now offer a
remission of tax on initial profit
from such investments This
concession, sometimes made at
considerable sacrifice of revenue
fails to achieve its object because
Yax at the full rate is still charged
On Such profits in the United
Kingdom.



Mr."Lee’s remarks were |

prompted by the recent suggest-
jon from Lord Bruce for the for-
mation of a Commonwealth
Finance Corporation to develop
the Empire. °

“While there is good reason to
Support any such project,” he
ceclared, “it must not be for-
gotten that the root cause of the
inability of private investors to







right after eating with

) @ COLGATE DENTAL CREAM

€ ANOTHER SHINING EXAMPLE OF

Alweys brush your teeth

initiate development schemes .
in - te = snic
the sterling area is the present There’s always a clean hygienic

e
Around Africa
heavy rates of U.K. taxation. fragrance in every room where

it necessary to draw on the fund ‘ LONDON, i “The principal source Mi f this S-M-O-O-T-H Paste
if there should prove to be a Colonial offices in London have been co-operating with 4,; for OAtee evs ) cleanser is used, Pots, Pans,
substantial difference between a group of Frenchmen who are preparing to make a spec- would normally be the ts mht ad and Tiles, Sinks, and Paintwork
‘free’ and guaranteed prices, tacular four-month trip round Africa—in two helicopters. tien of profits retained in a busi- respond quickly to its treat-

Welcomed One of the Frenchmen has just spent a week in London M®s: Therefore I make this sug- : ment —there’s not a scratch

aint cae : vom ara : gestion to the Government that in a mountain of Chemico.
Mr. sae welcomes the Com- taining maps and information which will help them on capital expenditure by a British

sugar into a stabilisation fund and
it may be that producers will find

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.

“ -
Full-fir ing Seawell
From Trinidad — Dec. Ist.

% A. Joseph, S. Barrow, C MacMillan,

t th | J. Stark, M. Stark, H. Chany, G.
ge e a ounce Brinkley, R. Mosley, A. Mosley, P
monwealth Sugar Agreement as their way through almost every territory on the African company in An industrial devel-

Ward, S. Rose, C.-Rose, J. Rose
“
of ower out of i . t : Be re ontinent. pment project in t | - "
p A. Hinds. ©. Gartland, J. wiek, a, Providing a substantial measure __ Continent I he Common

"| Wick, A. Nichols, P. Rickhi, V. Beds Of encouragement in facing the The expedition, organised by quell 2 Colonies should The County Chemical Co. Ltd., Birmingham, England
every op 0 U doe, S. Hocking, F. Mull.gan, L. Van- future. He particularly mentioned jualify for

San a

Cm, <

From Trinidad — Dec, 2nd





gor. king. COMMONWEALTH a Paris film company, will dem- Poons i grant from the
lenburg. A. Barker, R. Hope, W. Myers, 7 ; > strate the slicopter’s suit- reasury on the following line
A. Brathwaite, W. ‘Haynes, C. Greil, L, ‘€ Provision made for meeting onstrate 1¢ —helicopte uit Mowing lines

Rider, R, Rider, E. Sugar, E. Sugay, Canadian requirements. CONFERENCE ability in Africa. A number of oe eat tile time of acecepiance }

V. Sugar, L. Green, A, Forde. " "©The importance of maintaining @ From Page 1 ghort, colour Aims, and ordinary eB A fa te ata coms
7 } 5 . slev rj . ‘ > an) shou > @ . “

the Canadian market for Empire comé up for discussion is that films for By aay SIO W neg a hattat ‘on a a b aiepha do tax

sugar producers needs little em- of devising means to avoid ex- “''! particular attention to , indisturbed profit

C. Coe, L. Coe, EB. Japp, E. Jordin, phasis.’ he declared. “It is in treme fluctuations in commoedi- 2 ° ‘ b lems of public health the extent that they are used
phasis, . . = © finance the new undertaking

A. Jordan, H. Maloney, L. Forde, M throughout the Continent. By ,
reasury Grant























a





From Puerto Rico — Dec. 2nd.

Osborne, J. Barnes, C, Howard, gp, fact, of paramount importance to pA een bs ae seriously afedt vans af short sequences, the
Inniss, E. Eddy. B.W.I. producers because, quite the financial stability of pro- group also hopes te show every- “The relief

apart from the traditional ties ducing countries — especially ))0\! 0! A tric: § ae ome © rete, calculated at the

DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA. apa d men th shich, lik t of th thing from African economics and effective rate of taxatia |

a ~ 1 xisted, Canada ose which, e mest o e 4 c . $ xation on un-

For Antigua — Dec. ist whicn have long e sae an British Caribbean territories, }°!l"cs to uranium mining, from distributed profits, should he |

; antie an expanding mar- 7 ° oe ’ > » pale ae : : , 5 a

S. “Bilis tip A; Gollzwiere ig pobentieliy 4 XP ¢ ; rely on the export of a very the iron mines to the rele of up- granted On capital expenditure

For Trinidad — Deo, tnd A

country doctors actually = incurr
fan : i urred in subse
I. Pishton, R. Moil, S. Moll, L. Brune “Apart from providing some "could

harrow range of products. Leaving France in February, period T
i. ‘ 1 aN an a . erioc Treasury —
ton, P. Arens, K, Murray, N. Hulse, © security for the future, the Com- Phe Possibilities for the expansion J sey grants could
Ceder, A. Ceder, R. Ceder, B. Ceder, made in cash or be set

the expedition will cross to Al- either |
a of exports will doubtless have , = 4 r be
E. Sikes, B. Fernandes, D. Correia monwealth Sugar Agreement is a9 high priority on the agenda, and !°'S 2nd head directly for Dakar. against * current taxation liabili-

encouragement towards greater the attitude of the Common- A ground party in trucks and ties, the amounts




Here, on final lop
of race, is the famous
Ferrari car which





: tot o , . ai SO granted be-

‘ . For Trinidad — Dec. ist. re prod o or our part . station wagons will maintain ing place cae date te
Villoresi drove to victory M. Rodriguez, Sir E. Dos Santos, w, Empire production. hs + t dc wealth countries to the Gen- close liaison with the two hell- the eed a capital reserve in |
Christie, lL. Christie, V. Santaella, BE. We are sparing no effort to eral Agreement on Tariffs and abner stipulated for re-|

You’re wasting valuable power Santaella, J. Santaella, M, Santaella, crease output and improve ‘Prade (GATT) would be de- $0 . ot ot anal the Pais ao4 funds of Excess Profits Tax. |
—qnd up to 10% of the fuel you | paits T Miller, Te miches cake: efficiency.” bated. The trend of the Com- oe ee ae Nigeria and The suggestion is submitted in
J » : 7 4 hes s isher, M h rodue= ikel to Trench est Atrica, Nigeria a the belief that industria develcp-
buy—if your car is equipped with A. Klegner, E. Rodriguez, 1. Barrera. Mr. Tate reported that pr ference is thought 1 y the Gold Coast, meeting again in , J ! ler
rf ion of the 1952 crop was a record be in favour of seeking revision |" at a ment in the Commonwealth and!
dirty, worn spark plugs . . . the For Puerto Rico — Dec. Ist. t be tal of 500,- GATT t di the Northern Nigeria before separat- Colonies should be financed |
wrong type of plugs A Maxwell, ©, Hurban, J. Wedel- for the company. A total of 500, of » 80 as to endow the ing fora pincer tour of French Bogue’ eae anced \by
9 Types Plugs. ‘ Heinen, S. Gaul, R. Rogers, V. Haynes, 455 tons of cane was ground be- countries concerned with great- Equatorial Africa and the Bel« pani: apital provided by com. |
By igniting all the fuel in the Y. Me Ketney, J. Goodman, K. Ges tween the Brechin Castle and er freedom to defend them- ‘‘!é panies with technical quatifica- |





























Ferguson Fabrics



bring beauty














} + * y r : fium Congo, ions ¢ > ark een on, Ms
j combustion chamber, Champion's mens Me Weaken Das WT Gees: Waterloo factories and produced wie against cut-throat com-," Gy." helicopter will then con- duaring cotton eT ey into your life
full-firing delivers the full 49,14@ tons of sugar. petition. ‘ve inue to Capetown, the other “such anie ‘ at | y Pos
power buiff into your engine. £7 “The major part of our 1952 Sterling balances, though n ng the Continent to Bast equipped to meen are best with the loveliest, most colourful
| So why not follow the In Touch With Barbados export sugar was handled satis- longer considered as formida ca. United once more in yoy B 9 assess the risks in- | Bag

and Treasury assistance
enabling them to provide the}
necessary capital appears to be |
more appropriate than the alter-
native method of providing capi- |
tal from public funds through the!
medium of Government bodies |

factorily in bulk,” he continued. ble a problem, as they one

“Following upon our decision to ler are onan probable item

. , g t er cussion. : Y

me a Se eenos. ae The ommonwealth Economic

anc tp conseniate PE it Conference is expected to last
about a fortnight.

thern Rhodesia the expedite ;, designs you've ever seen... in
» will fly extensively over the
hodesias, Tanganyika and
enya. Turning homeward, the
perty will travel to Alexandria
nd back to Algiers.

lead of winning race
drivers and get all the
power you're paying
for? Have your dealer
install a new set of

Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies!
Limited, advise that they can now com- }
muncate with the following st*ps Brechin Castle, we found
through their Barbados Coast Station)— expedient to instal equipmen; for

printed seersuckers, cambrics,

voiles and haircords that wear









with an air of freshness and wash












: (London Press Service.) +r ee E » » the |
dependable North wer ae Witiemstad, ‘ae. Cale complete bulk handling from fac- __ --= ——_-—— the J ern - are Ditag oP such as the Colonial Development | I without changing colour.. .wonderfut
Champion Ranger, ss. Avra, s.s. Patricia, s.s. tory to ship, The capital equipment y abe Ge se Snes "these “will be Corporation on a *
me Teee8 cavalier, g-8. Essl, 3-8. Job@n necessary to complete this change “Our prospects for 1953,” he pany. ¢ ehe mission. which {s ..owever well devised and ad | for clothes for F yourself or the children,
Spark Plugs yaeperces oe. V AV Rast Se rina has been costly, but taking a added, “are adversely affected by 14 men _ the “ae a ii £100,000, Ministered such bodies may be a ,
. icula, a . ‘ . : ; » ecte “08 é l L ' . Cz ; Ang ‘d
today. Challenger, s.s. Dolores, s.s. Krio, s.6. long-term view we believe that the severe crop time weather of ©X! ected to cost ab —LES. they cannot be fully competent in |

er. vere, 8.8 possi 5-§- our initiative in this direction will 1951 when, as you may rémem- every type of industrial activity |
ane Stove, 5.8 Sunyalt, 5.8

i i - ; heavy rains fell aimost nor be prepared as trustees of
Brarena, s.s. Lossiebank, s.s. Maranhao be justified. ber, hit. Leo ; |
o. arade, 5.8 Kettle Creek, 58 a Mr. Tate also announced that Recah the reaping sf ason. FORMER ITALIAN publi Dae 4. a pt we taka |
VA, 8.5 MATS, 5-8. Ccean Monare y S » Our planting programme was upset as » extent as private in-
s.s. Sunadele, s.s. Corona, s.s. Union the company has abandoned, | fot ar 3 t arn certain that our PREMIER DIES dustrial enterprises,” . |
Pioneer, s.s. Alcoa Pointer, s.s. Cottiea, the time being, its investigations and it s i i us 3 Commenting on Mr. Lee's aus
8.8. Sledrecht, §.s. General San Martin. into the production of paper pulp crop in 1953 will, in consequence, ; ROME, Dec. 1, gestion, the London’ "Fim nota |
is. Akares, 68. Benri, $8. Rodas, 5.4 h } in be smaller than in 1952. These Vittorio Emannuele Orlando, 92, BC&"On, @ tendon Inanetal |
Duisburg, s.s, S. Julian, s.s. Philosopher, from bagasse, due to the fall in in production are, Italian Premier in the first World Times” says: “To show up this}
s.s. Crispin, 5.5. Canadian Highlander, pulp prices and the heavy capital ups and downs in production are, Italia: amipr in the fire fundamental evil in a new light |
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BARBADOS eat’ VOCATE

» ese E Sy sake Caseaw-fe

évinted Oy the Advocate Co., Léd., Broad ve, Bridgetown.

Wednesday, December 3, 1952

EXHIBITION

ALTHOUGH the sign at the entrance to
Queen's Park reads “Industrial Exhibition”
the exhibition next week will be as it has
always been predominantly agrigultural, In
recent years suggestions have been made
that a division of the exhibition into agri-
cultural and industrial might profitably be
made. Unless some action is taken to re-
strict entries such a division will have to be
undertaken in order to guarantee accommo-
dation for exhibits. This year’s entries of
poultry for example have risen from last
year’s 265 to 385. That is a large increase
and reflects the considerable interest which
is being shown by peasant poultry keepers
as well as by fanciers. Undoubtedly the in-
creased interest is due in some measure to
the abolition of the control price on eggs
and also to the co-operation of the govern-
ment in allowing adequate supplies of
poultry feed and new strains of chicks to
be imported. The remarkable increase in
the exhibits of poultry is offset, however,
by the falling away of entries in the cow
section,

These have been reduced by nearly half
of last year’s entries. If, as is being said,
this serious drop in entries is connected
with the complaints which are being made
about locally mixed animal feed then per-
haps an early inquiry into the state of the
island’s dairy industry might be in order.

There have been forty-five entries in the
dog section and visitors will be able to en-
joy the pleasant attraction of a good dog
show. It is to be regretted, however, that
the authorities responsible for the Exhibi-
tion have not yet found it possible to ar-
range for visitors to be present when the
judging of livestock takes place. The annual
exhibition although sponsored by the Agri-
cultural Society has become a hotch potch,
very difficult to separate into component
parts. But the exhibition of livestock re-
mains one of the major features. Why then
is the public not allowed to enter Queen’s
Park in the early hours of the morning
when the cows, goats and other animals
are paraded in the judge’s ring?

The major purpose surely of exhibiting

livestockvat the Exthibition=is to-awake in
those who see them an enthusiasm for
keeping livestock. How can this objective
be better achieved than by allowing vis-
itors into the Park while the actual judging
of livestock is being carried on?
!, No one can deny that the sideshows and
stalls are popular with those who visit the
Exhibition but would less persons visit an
exhibition which was exclusively agricul-
tural and horticultural? This is a question
which ought to receive the serious atten-
tion of the Agricultural Society, because
unless it is answered soon the Exhibition
will finally become what it is partially
already, an Annual Fair and Exhibition.

Those who visited the two exhibitions of
the Horticultural Society earlier this year
were able to see and enjoy flowers without
any of the distractions caused by milling
crowds walking restlessly to and fro in
search of some thing new to see. Queen’s
Park House is much more suited for the
performance of plays than for the annual
overcrowding in show cases and on its walls
of local arts and handicrafts, The dungeon-
like buildings in which baskets, shoes, rope
and other products of local.cottage indus-
tries are displayed do not give local talent
a fair showing.

| There ought, as has been suggested be-
fore, to be two annual exhibitions in Barba-
dos—one agricultural and the other indus-
trial. ; i‘

At the annual agricultural exhibition
livestock and food products ought to be the
major exhibits and any entertainments
offered to visitors ought to be instructional
and connected with the imparting of agri-
cultural knowledge. Such an exhibition
should begin at 7 a.m., and Ought not to
remain open later than 7 p.m.

At some other time of the year perhaps in
June an industrial exhibition could be held.
At this exhibition all the secondary indus-
tries of the island and some of the services
connected with them could be represented.
At this exhibition too all the organisations
and institutions engaged in local handi-
crafts should be willing to take part.
Schools could also be invited to exhibit
Specimens of pupils’ work. Performances by
mounted police or some other entertain-
ment could be included on the programme
of an industrial exhibition which might
then truly be described as an Exhibition
and Fair. Whatever is decided by the Agri-
cultural Society, early action will have to

-be taken if the agricultural side of the

present exhibition is not to suffer eclipse.
‘Already the exhibition gate is labelled
Industrial.



THE THREE DAYS SERIAL-WITH-A-CHALLENGE BEGINS TODAY

‘Tor
SECRI

story of the film which sharply
raises the question: Should a
touchy international situation
be exploited for the sake of
laughs? . . . You're the judge

i N spite of all the fuss and bother





they have been making over the
Case of the Missing Diplomats, you
can take it from me that the Case of

George Potts ts far more sensational
and fantastic than anything that
happened to those two.
I know what I'm talking about since I
happen to be George Potts,
It 1s true that I have never been a member
ot the Diplomatic Service. I have no head
for strong drink op pariour games.
But I, too, one day this summer, dis-
appeared behind the Iron Curtain and had
everv _ Intelligence agent in the country
desperately on my trail, trying
to get me back before I spilled the The story is told in the words of
beans, a : "
The difference between me and GEORGE POTTS. who went to Paris
those other two, however, is that ’
I didn’t simply vanich in a puff thing to get my holiday address ‘“Shush,” said the swarthy man
of red smoke, and then start at Folkestone from my landlady again. “Not so loud, You are
popping up all over Europe, in Barworth, and come down and a great scientist, Mr, Potts, and a
I went straight to Moscow with collect. great inventor. My country’ has
my briefcase under my arm, and But the chain reaction of coin- need of men like you. How much
no secret about it. Not only that. cidences had bogus. First of all it oe pay you at Barworth, Mr.
I was guest of honour at a dinner turned out that my lodgings at Potts: i :
with, Stalin. I had a private talk Folkestone were awful, and when on Bounce . weer : said.
with him in the Kremlin. Which I told the proprietress so, there “Muon? 4 ia exatailiinat Nisa
is almost certainly opty are was a row. the ‘wwattine marc! *Gapltalist en-
— ee we Ps net sr : I paid my bill and walked out ploitation of genius! Have another
and when she asked me where drink, Mr, Potts.
oe oe me Seay Se. Il was going. I angrily told her: 7
Remember me? The man all the “Dad ‘sooner vig r “Now why don’t you come and
5 ; go to Moscow than , . UT i
newspapers called The Vanished © ae : work in my country? I. hava
ientist? stay here a night longer. Z : oe oe
Scientist? Y “an imagine how M15 2uthority to offer you the equiv-
As a matter of fact it is a bit Red on ae heard that, “ alent of £5,000 a year, a staff of
of an exaggeration to call._me a revi bs a pee) renee Srey ke @ssistants, and a laboratory.”
scientist. I am a sanitary engineer, mat I did instead was to take “He leaned over and pointed to
and my job is to keep the plumb- ° train to Southampton and go OM the priefcase, “All we want you

ing in order at Barworth Atomic = eee the Channel Islands fo do is to bua for Re those plane
Research Centre : you have in there. Is it a ?

; : Meanwhile the newspapers had ~ “Not half,” I said. “This calls

It was just before my annual 80t wind of the story about the for a drink. Waiter!”

holiday started last August. They â„¢issing plans, : I do not remember much after
were. quite excited in the atomic | If I worked at Barworth. [ must that, not being used to foreign
rese i nd about be a scientist. If plans were miss- liquors, : y
ee. ere oe i fa- ing, they must be plans for the All I do remember is getting inta
mous scientist Dr. Layton had 2€W bomb. a car and driving to Paris. We

: stopped on the way, and I went
just completed the final plans for -a7omM SCIENTIST VANISHES into a post office and despatched

the new British atom bomb, which wrrH BOMB PLANS, screamed to Barworth Atomic Centre a
was rumoured to be bigger and the headlines, It was an inter- telegram that caused the biggest
better than anything the Ameri- national sensation. My picture was sensation of all,

cans or the Russians had, and a jn all the papers—in America and “Please accept my resignation,”
Cabinet Minister had arrived that on the Continent, They started I. telegraphed. “Have accepted
day to take Layton and the plans asking nasty questions again in lucrative offer from foreign Pow-
to ‘a special meeting with the Congress, . George Potts,”

Prime Minister. And there I was in Jersey, Even the Primé Minister’ went

I too had nearly completed a Walking the .beach with my pale) With Be om.
great project — a beautifully aoeene in pe SN aes ea et As for me?
worked-out scheme for a brand- f Sanita. ah _— early hours 6 r
new plumbing system: for Bar- fF an explosive that could knock a mouth like st-heap to find
worth half of England out at one go. myself sitting in“a plane. Beside

‘s * * ; : ie = an oe while me was the swarthy man, But
: “4 a o a Usherman. He was now he was in black- uniform
words wen erikthe in axe aor. just back from a trip to the French buttoned to the neck.
nt briefcase yesolved ~ to mainland, “You should take a “Hullo,” he said, “Sleep well?”
aie the task ? holida trip over,” he said, “It is only an I felt the plane rocking, and
comp: LEE, OD. TY. 8Y> hour away—good food, wine...." shuddered.
and walked out of my office into * * ® “I'm sorry,” I told him, “but
the main corridor leading from | told him I had not got either I can’t seem’ to remember your
the laboratories. passport or francs. “That's easy,” name.”

And then, like the chain re- he said. “For £3 I can slip you ee ate :
action that sets off an atom bumb, Over, give you enough francs for . rt ov..Oh, due It was begin-
the accident happened that was to a day, and sake teen in the 2g" %9..come" back to mé.

ening. How ¢ i:

Oe ree Bw 2 mechs Which oe wie when the I looked at him. He seemed

@ Labing per 2 * Intelliger ts’ arrived in Very foreign in the cold light of
Layton were marching dowi the gence agents arrivec morning
corridon at that same moment. Jersey that afternoon they did not "y'\as’ stil) in a daze. Zekov
Layton carried a Government find me or the briefease, leaned over me,
briefcase too, and in it—though se eas : : “Fasten. your seat belt now,”
I didn’t know it then—were the ..! Was sitting in a cafe between ,

: ; he said, “We are going down.”
plans for the new bomb. Bie Malo and Rennes, drinking «where are we?” 4 asked
Suddenly Layton stumbled and V!" rouge and eating omelettes «pgpicgo” *

clutched his heart, and then pitch- “94 dreaming that I would some

ed forward, dropping the brief- 9Y. be , the greatest sanitary Zekov stared at me, “No—

case at my feet, I let mine drop “"8ineer in the world, Moscow, of course.”

beside him and’ grabbed at him; , 4,Patted my briefcase and then [I laughed at his joke. “Oh,

but/it wasn't much use. looked up and noticed a man—a Moscow.” And then I looked out
I was pushed aside by a mob’ of swarthy man in a black homburg of the window and saw a great
jentists and i ficiala and hat and dark suit with a velvet mass of cupolas and spires. “MOS-

ah Ra att ty o' aa 8, and, collar — watching me, cow!”

I ound eo a erg ee wad I grinned at him selfconsciously

ae . But the wine made me bold, “In
Pl briefcase and went on my holi- this ease,” I said proudly, “are The plane taxied down the
y:.

the plans that are going to make Tunway and came to a stop at
I didn’t buy a paper, and so I me_ famous.” last, With my briefcase under
did not learn that Dr. Layton He gave a start of amazement, â„¢Y arm I stepped through the
never recovered from that heart ee quickly around, and held Scns. of the plane on to Russian
attack, but died the same evening. his fingers to his lips. Then he pe ea .
And it Te not until the aliens slipped into a seat beside me, . cae teen 2 eee . na
ing day, when the Cabinet Minis- “Let us be discreet,” he said. gaup.me Sr obetiaeih. sti cidate
ter opend Layton’s briefcase and. “You are Mr, George Potts?” A little girl
tried to read the plans for the he asked. “Mr, Potts from Par- a bouquet. And
new bomb to the Prime Minister, worth Atomic Research Centre?” forward and gr. my hand.
that he learned that what he had “Yes,” I replied. “But how did “Welcome Russia, Comrade
got was the scheme for Barworth’s YOU know’ Potts,” he said)"
new plumbing. Why, because I have read + had seen his face before in
“A plumbing scheme!" roared #bout you and your great workJ#the newsnem age it wasn’t
the P.M. “Great heavens, man He said, “in the papers,” until I was in the ear on my way
what have you done withhe plan “ i eT 4
for the bomb? Call out the ‘pes Skt ae el World? the face belonged to Molotov,
Get M.L5. on the job! You've came over here, Well the; didn't And I remember thinking it
got to get them back—before they exaggerate when they said this “25 Sttange that they had sent
fal) into the wrong hands.” was a great scheme - ™S one of their most powerful big-
* * * Tie jpeg wigs just at welcome a sanitary
i ; : engineer who was coming to
their investigators were able. to Fe Aig” ela rng ,, Russia 49 improve their plumbing.
work out that it was “probably: qnj Seutatiy teams anise
Pp Y finished, especially that new twist Tomorrow : George Potts en~

I, George Potts, who had their [ve given to the multi- a ‘ast- ors , i
precious plans, It seemed’a simple ‘flowing . . .” eee ee ee earn wes

Woke up in the
he morning with

What had I got myself into?
e ft *

forward with
en a man came

to my hotel that I realised that

It took them 24 hours before









i
Our Readers Say: fm, tia ca O aeaear ie
° : integrity and unfailing loyalty
such as Mr, Walter Reuther could
We shall always guard and be now President of the Million
or. Pe: preserve ace sen cher- Man Automobile Workers’ Union
: ishe uman right—which is— of America, C.1.0O,
To the Editor, The Advocate— a free press and individual free- Yours faithfully
_ SIR,—While reading with much dom of expressions jn our demo- WILLIAM L, CAMPBELL,
interest the columns of your very cratic lands. But, your Mr. Member, Ngtional Maritime
valuable and informative “Bar- Kogers has been badly informed, Union of America.
bados Advocate” of Tuesday because he has maliciously slan- P.O, Box 41,

No Leftwinger

November 25. 1952, I came upon, dered the character and name Ki
v ‘ “s a ; p a x ngstown,
which Seemingly is, Mr. Newell of a loyal and noble leader. St Vincent
Rogers news report from New 29th Novembe 1952
York, captioned — “A man to Among the very able candi- : ieee es

epen the door.” dates, Mr. Walter Reuther has

srs a very good chance of being
Of course, the editorial went elected to succeed our late Mr.

on to explain. why General Eisen- Phillip Murray as National Presi- 70_the Editor, The Advocate—

Feot And Mouth Disease

hower is elected, and not Mr. dent of the Congress of Indus- . SIR,—It is reported that the
Stevenson, whom the labour votes trial Organisation, dreaded Foot and Mouth disease
have failed has appeared in a nearby island.

However, in spite of the re- However, if Mr. Reuther is not As a similar outbreak here would
port as a timely news item, I chosen at this time, that does be a disaster of the first: maga
protest vigorously against the not reflect any discredit against mitude may we be told what
statement in the last paragraph his honour and loyalty action is being taken to protect
of the report which labelled Mr. Finally, your Mr, N eweJ)1 us?

Reuther a “Leftwinger”, Rogers should have known by BIRNAM WOOD

SUPER PUNCH

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3,

ee






IN LONDON...
THE ATOM STORY

THE BOMB WITH THE

AT THE

By CHAPMAN PINCHER For a

}
|
| TWO facts given by Dr. W. G. Penney in VEGETABLE GARDEN MANURE

|his broadcast suggest that Britain’s atom
| bomb, exploded in the Monte Bello Islands
on October 3, was considerably more power-
ful than the U.S. bomb tested at Bikini in
| 1946:—

1. Though the cloud was weighted with
thousands of tons of mud and debris from
the sea bed, it went twice as high as the Bikini
cloud.

2. The scientists had to go more than 12
miles away from the bomb burst to be sure
of being safe from flash-burn and atomic
rays. The U.S. bomb was safely viewed

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much closer.

Dr. Penney, who directed the explosion, re-
vealed how far away he and his assistants
were in the carrier Campania by saying the
‘sound took a minute to reach them. Sound
\travels at 1,100 ft. per second.

The greater punch of the British bomb is
believed to be due to the more efficient de-
tonating mechanism which Dr. Penney de-
| signed.

The Americans now have atomic bombs at
least five times as powerful as the Bikini
bomb.

THE COUNT

Dr. Penney said: “We all faced away from
the explosion as the last few seconds were
counted over the loudspeakers.

“Suddenly there was an intense flash,
visible all round the horizon.

“We turned round to look. The sight
before our eyes was terrifying — a great
greyish-black cloud being hurled thousands
of feet into the air. A great sandstorm
sprang up over the islands.”

THE SOUND: There were two bangs—the
first the direct sound wave and the second
was a reflection from a layer of warm air two
miles up.

THE SHAPE: The cloud~was not the
familiar mushroom shape because the great
weight of the mud and water in it kept the
cloud from rising very far. Even so, it rose
more than two miles. The Bikini cloud rose
a mile.

The peculiar Z shape ten minutes after-
wards was due to strong winds blowing in
different directions at different heights.

THE RECORD: No camera can be bought
with the speed that we wanted so we design-
Jed and built our.own.. . Our camera took

pictures at the rate of 100,000 a second.

Dinner



IN NEW. YORK...

BRITAIN AHEAD IN RACE

By NEWELL ROGERS

NEW YORK

Britain will beat America in the race to
build the first atom works to supply com-
mercial power to industry, the Wall Street
Journal sadly predicts.

Reason—U.S. diplomats talk, talk, talk even
longer than British bureaucrats; U.S. atomic
laws are so tight on security that Congress
probably will have to rewrite them to give
commercial A-power the go-ahead.

Timetable for Britain—the A-power plants
will start up within one year, will start sell-
ing power to industry in four or five years,

PROBABLE BRITISH PRICE—about 1!44.
a kilowatt hour. Top capacity—as great as
the largest steam electric generating plant
in the world (250,000 kw.).

Americans are not in such a hurry because
commercial electric power is much cheaper
than British rates. And a further U.S. de-
laying factor is the approaching changeover
from the Trumangto the Eisenhower Govern-
ment. The A-men want to know what the
new boss has in his mind for them.

SPECULATION.—Has the U.S. stealthily
exploded a hydrogen or hell bomb and not
said a word about it?

Weapons tests in mid-Pacifie are either
completed or nearing an end. And the
Atomic Energy Commission, contrary to
usual custom, has not said a word about them.

ATOMIC ARTILLERY should be used
against the Reds in Korea, the New York
Mirror urges. .

It prabably will not be done. The Ameri-
cans report they have already knocked out

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HOUSEWIVES, like gangster thrillers on

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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER

Woman Acquitted Of Manslaughter
Testimony Of 13 Witnesses u

3, 1952 «

BARBADOS





Viscount
Airliners

pe

ADVOCATE



Recent Rains Helpful





PAGE FIVE



DRINK
CLAYTON’S

Fails To Convince

AN ASSIZE JURY

deliberated for 25 minutes yester. ——-—————————_——

day and found 21-year-old domestic servant Eulese Martin Moore. The killing was not un-

of Bulls Alley, St. Michae
slaughter on October 4 thi
31-year-old reputed husband
man of Half Moon Fort, St,

1 not guilty of committing man- lawful.
s year by unlawfully killing her

Manslaughtér is the killing with-
out malice aforethought, but it
must be unlawful killing.

The onus was not on the de-

Leslie Moore who was a fisher-
Lucy,

His Lordship the Acting Chief Justice Mr- J. W. B. fence to establish that the killing

Chenery discharged Martin.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solic-
itor General appeared for the
Crown while Martin was repre-
sented by Mr. E, W. Barrow.

The prosecution called 13 wit-
nesses while the defence did not
eall any,

Outlining the case to the jury,
Mr. Reece told them that Martin
was: charged with manslaughter
on October 4 this year. The facts
of the case showed that Martin
and the man Moore lived together
and it would appear that Moore
had more than one home and
that he never at all times re-
mained with Martin.

Martin and Moore lived to-
gether fairly happily but on this
day in question Moore went home
and had a row with Martin. Wit-
nesses said in court that Moore
was more noisy.

Moore used violence and also
used a wea something like an
iron rod, with this he gave Mar-
tin some blows. There was an-
other woman living in the house
by whom Moore had a child and
it was said that Martin never
resented this woman living in
her house with them. This
woman was Beverly Spooner.

There was a knife in the yard
and during the course of that
struggle the knife was used and
Moore was wounded — a wound
which resulted in his death,

On arriving at.Bulls Alley the

Police found Martin over the
dying man and they will tell
them how the woman asked them
(the Police) to save the man’s
life.
* In every case of this kind they
had to consider the circumstances
under which ‘the killing took
place. But it is for them to say
whether the evidence of the
prosecution as a whole was
enough to establish self-defence
and to make the killing not a
felony.

Where the evidence in a case
established self-defence, a jury
would have to return a verdict
in favour of the accused.

First witness called for the
prosecution was Inspector Gas-
kin of the Criminal Investigation
Department. He. said that on
October 4, 1952 he saw Eulese
Martin in custody at the Central
Police Station, Police Constable
Lynch told him that Martin had
been arrested on a charge of
wounding. About 11.20 p.m, he
formally charged Martin and
she made a statement which she
signed as true and correct. On
October 5 about 9 a.m, he took
‘ Martineto Dr; Ai.S, Cato for she
was complaining of pains in her
chest.

Cpl. James Brathwaite of the
Photographic Bureau at Central
Station told the court that he
took two photographs of a house
owned by Ursula Rock at Bulls
Alley, St. Michael, on October 5.

A photograph was also taken
of Moore and this showed a
wound on the neck.

Police Constable James Lynch
attached to the Central Police
Station said on October 4 he
went to Ursula Rock’s house at
Bulls Alley and saw a man lying
in the yard. The bedy was lying
near to the gate and he noticed
that his clothes were saturated
with blood, »

Martin was bending over the
body of the man and she. said
“Don’t let he die.” As Martin
held up he saw a wound on the
neck of the man.

Arrested Martin

He arrested Martin and on the
way to Central Station, Martin
said “People do talk but they
don’t know he got cut.”

At Central Station, Martin
asked about the condition of the
deceased.

About 10.15 p.m. Martin said
“He was my man and I love he
and I kill he.” At = 11,20 p.m.
Martin was charged with the
murder of Leslie Moore,

Police Constable Lund said he
accompanied P.C., Lynch to the
house of Ursula Rock at Bulls
-Alley on October 4. On entering
the yard he saw a man lying in
the yard and a woman was bend-
fing over the man,

He saw a’ wound on the man’s
neck and he arrested the woman,
The woman said “don’t mind me
mow, don’t let him die.”

At Central Station the woman
asked them to ring the Hospital
to find out if the man was dead.
At 10.15 p.m. the woman said
“he was my man, if he die I die
too.”

Police Constable Kenneth
Springer said he found a piece of
iron at Ursula Rock's house on
October 5.

Jonathan Ellis a fisherman of

$$9939099955





AVE §

VO SES LOSS

was unlawful. ene ~~ a
Half Moon For B question of whether the killing
Leslie Moore — 7 rg ond ‘was justified or not. They had to
son used to live with Eulese @S8k themselves with the evidence
Martin at Bulls Alley, St. they had, whether under the cir-
Michael. On October 5 he iden- cumstances the killing was justi-
tified his son's body to Dr. A, §, fied or not. — } ;
Cato. He last saw his son alive ,OM the evidence it was quite
on October 4. His son was 31 Clear that at the time when the
years old and was a fisherman, deceased got the injury, he got it
George Rock, a porter of Bulls Uder such circumstances as to
Alley, St. Michael said that Les- make it a question of life or death,
lie Moore and Eulese Martin She was compelled by his actions
lived next to him. On October t© inflict an injury to save herself
4 about 5.30 p.m. he heard Moore from being murdered by this man.
and Martin quarrelling in the From the moment when the
yard. About 8.25 p.m. he heard accused was trying to defend her-
Moore say “Rock, Rock I am Self, the man Moore was still try-
stabbed.” ing to put his threats into execu-
He rushed. out of his house and tion. When the accused said that

For B.W.LA.,

=f

Sir Miles Thomas, President 6 &

(From Our Own Correspondent),
LONDO)

the British West Indian Airways
and Sir Errol L. Dos Santos,
Chairman of that Company, today
issued the following joint state-
ment:—

The British Overseas Airways
Corporation is in negotiation with
Vickers Armstrongs for the pur-
chase of three Viscount airliners
on behalf of the British West
Indian Airways. These aircraft are
for operation in the Caribbean
and the West Indies and it is
expected that delivery of them
will be in the early part of 1955.

The Viscoun’, which is the
world’s first turbo-propeller airs
Miner is powered by four Rolls
Royce dart engines and has aca
commodation for between 40 and
53 passengers. Among other air-
jines which have already ordered
aircraft are the British European
Airways Corporation and Trans-

To Sugar Cane Crop |

GOOD rainfall such as fell over the south-western
uarter of the island on Monday and the north-western
istricts on Sunday is very helpful to the sugar cane crop

especially ratoon canes, Mr: C. C. Skeete, Director of Agri-
culture said yesterday.

He explained that during this time of the year when

evaporation is not so great, heavy rains are very helpful
because the moisture is retained in the land much longer.

WEDDING
Miss Shelia Williams, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Denzil Williams |

Monday's fall was localised to
the southwestern quarter of the
island, and at a Station near the
boundary of St. Michael ang St.
George, nearly six inches were



recorded. It is remarkable that , , Y hans |
it was confined to the parish of Westbury Road, St. Michael
which suffered most from the W&S married on November 27, tc |

Mr, Athelston Sylvester Farrell,

aeougnt:in the middle et the; year son of Mr. and Mrs. J, E, Farrell

He said it was not unusual for of Upper Collymore’ Rock, St. |
heavy rains to fall at this time of Michael. |
the year, and recalled that on
just Boxing Day there was a very The ceremony took place at |
heavy rainfall over the entire Providence Church. The Bride,|

island, who was given in marriage by her

father wore a dress of white nylon

saw Moore bleeding

throat. Then he saw him lying
in the yard. He heard Moore tell unlawfully.
Martin that she had a young man

and Martin told him that it did
not concern him,

Heard Quarrel

To Mr. Barrow, Rock said that
he heard Moore and Martin
quarrelling. He heard Moore
shout out that he was stabbed.
He heard an _ iron stake fall to
the ground. He could not say
who dropped it.

At one stage of the row Mar-
tin ran into his house. He heard
that Moore had _ threatened to
kill Martin, He did not try to
stop the fight.

Dr, A. S. Cato said on October
5 he examined the body of Les:
lie Moore of Half Moon Fort at
the Public Mortuary. There was
a wound a quarter of an inch
wide on the lower part of the
neck just above the collar bone.
There was no fracture of the
skull and death was -due to shock
and haemorrhage following the
injuries to the neck. This wound
to the neck was inflicted with
an instrument such as a knife.

The same day he examined
Eulese Martin. She complained
of a pain over the right breast
and there was a bruise below
the left knee.

Ursula’ Rock of Bull’s Alley
told the court that on October 4
she heard Moore abusing Mar-
tin and getting on “real bad”.
Moore took up a piece of iron
and hit Martin on her stomach.
Moore accused Martin of being
friendly with another man -and
they began to fight. She took a
baby from Martin,

While Moore and Martin were
fighting in the yard ‘she heard
Moore say “Rock, Rock, Lord I

from the She stabbed the man, it did not

* accused is entitled to the benefit

Canada Airlines,
mean that she had killed the man



They could not tell how far the
knife was from the accused or
how far the man had held the
fron stake from the head of the
accused. They could not tell if the
accused had done the act with a
determination and they*could not
convict a person if they did not
know.

No Direct Evidence
There was no direct evidence
pointing as to what the relative
positions of the parties were at the
time the actual injury was in-
flicted. There was evidence of a
struggle and they did not know
whether the man had fallen on
the knife. They had to consider
the direct evidence and the drop-
ping of the stake by the man,
Mr. Reece said that the main
facts in the case are beyond dis-
pute. The law said that

Large Crowd At
Belleplaine Fair

The fair at Belleplaine Com-
munity. Centre on Monday at-
tracted a large crowd. During the
afternoon there were net-ball
matches betweeri teams from the
Alleyne School, Belleplaine and
Notre Dame. The Alleyne School
beat Notre Dame 16—7 and Belle-
plaine 13—1, The Belleplaine-
Notre Dame match ended in a
T-all draw.

Tea was served during the
afternoon by the girls of the
handicraft centre and later in the
evening the British Council film
unit gave a film show featuring
Shakespeare’s Julius Caesar;
Pottery making, English and hand.
made iron products.





of any evidence in the case. A
jury has the evidence alone ta
consider and determine. Each
man must be satisfied in his mind
that the particular offence nad
been proved to his satisfaction.
They had to assess the value of
the evidence as a whole and it was
their duty to assess the evidence
whatever the nature of it was.
The facts themselves did not
reveal a defence at all. If they
believed that the accused was
put in such position as to retreat
a step would have resulted in her
being harmed, then it would be a
simple matter for them.
Witnesses said that Moore be-

“Willemstad” Brings

haved badly and one witness said
she was afraid of him. The case
was a simple one.

His Lordship then summed up
the case to the jury who after a
deliberation of 25 minutes return-
‘ed a verdict of not guilty of man-
slaughter.



ASSIZE DIARY

Wednesday, Dec. 3.
No. 29. FRANK FRYBRACE





Rainfall returns for last month
have not yet been collated, and
no average for the month is yet
available. However figures from
1907 show that some good aver-
ages were returned during the
month. The best average for the
month of November was returned
in 19388 when rain fell con-
tinuously for two weeks to regis-
ter an average of 28.09.

As recently as two years ago
the average rainfall for the month
of November was 11.26 inches,
and last year 10.8 inches.

Between 1907 and this year an
average of over ten’ inches was
recorded on ‘twelve occasions
during the month of November,
In 1916, the average was 12.46,
ond then for the next nine years
less than ten inches were
averaged,

In 1926 however, an average of
10.26 inches was recorded, and
in the three succeeding years the
average for November was above
ten inche In 1928, the second
best average since 1907 was re-
corded, “It was 15.01 inches,

In 1930 the average fell below
ten inches, ang then from 1931 to
1935, except for the year 1934,
the average was again above ten
inches.

The average rainfall
years up to November
7.82 which equalled the
average for the same
When that average was taken,
only August, September October
and November went above 7/
inches, |

|

St. Lucy Vestry
Ghoose Delegates |

for 99}
1945 was}
October |
period.



and chantilly lace over taffeta with

bouffant skirt and pearl accesso-
ries, Her headdress was a coronet
oY white forget-me-nots which
kept her vei] in place. Her bou-|
quet was of orchids, anthurium
lilies and radiance roses,

of honour, Mrs. 1!.|
Cadogan wore pale green nylon
with a_ close fitting strapless |
bodice, stole and gold accessories, |
The Bridesmaids were the Misses
Jean Williams, and _ Dorothy |
Boxhill,

Matron



1. KLIMi: pere, safe mitk






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GOLD WATCH LOST

VICTOR PILGRIM of Tweed-
side Road, St, Michael on Monday
reported to the Police that his
gold wrist watch valued at $68 was
stolen from his residence some-
time between 8.30 a.m., and 11
a.m. on November 27, The Police
are making investigations,



4. KLIMis excellent for growing childrea
OOO ALAA,

> | 5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes














am stabbed”. She rushed out of
the house but she did not look at
Moore.

Mr. F. Greaves, Churchwarden |
of St. Lucey, and Mr, D. Webster |
were elected to represent the St. |



Cross-examined, Ursula Rock
said that she heard Moore threat-
en to kill Martin. She did not
try to stop the fight because she
was afraid of Moore. Moore had
a bad temper.

Beverley Spooner of Shop
Hill, St. Thomas, ,told the court
that she had a child for Moore
and lived with Moore and Mar-
tin at Bulls Alley, St. Michael.
Moore and Martin never got on
well and Moore was always
vexed.

Contention Over Money

On October 4 about 5 p.m.
Martin and Moore had a conten-
tion over some money. Moore
said that Martin had

were fighting she left the house.
To Mr. Barrow: Spooner said
“Moore told me to leave the

house a week before the inci- ship Tacoma Star which arrived

another
man. While Moore and Martin SHIRMENT OF CARS

Passengers And Cargo.

THE Dutch steamer Willemstad left port at 7.45 on
Monday night en route to the United Kingdom via Madeira
after arriving in port at 4 o'clock the same afternoon, One
hundred and thirty-one passengers were intransit to the
United Kingdom and six more joined the ship here for
England.

Besides taking passengers, the
Willemstad brought a quantity
of mixed cargo to the island. This
included lubricating oil, liquid
cement, advertising material,
tractor parts, rayon and cotton
goods and a shipment of canvas
shoes. Local agents for the
Willemstad are S. P. Musson,
Son & Co., Ltd.

Vincent under Captain Martin
King.

The schooner also brought 24
cases of butter, 54 cases of arrow-
root, a shipment of cocoanuts,
pumpkins and fresh fruit, This
schooner is also consigned to the

Schooner Owners’ Association.
YACHTS ARRIVE

Two more yachts arrived yes-
terday mormning—Nymph Emant
from Southampton and Sibia
which arrived from St. Lucia.
Skippering the Nymph Emant

Mr. J. Stamiland while the

A shipment of cars, cotton
and silk goods were the main

items of the cargo of the steam- is

We have them in an assortment of
sizes and styles.
square,

108” square.
Prices from $5.50 jg $15.00

PLP PESOS LEPP CCPL PPLE PPDLLPR PPL

dent. Martin and I never had here on Monday morning from Sibia is under Mr. G. W. Maki.

a row over anything.” Liverpool. e Both yachts are moored off the
Louise Alleyne of Bulls Alley Yacht Club.

said that she heard Moore and Other cargo included toilet LIME FOR B.G.

Martin fighting on October 4 preparations, earthenware, gas ———————— aot

sometime during the afternoon. cookers, tinned butter, confec- _ After unloading its cargo in

Rudolf Gittens of Bulls Alley tionery, machinery and 750 bags
said he arrived home about 3.45 of potatoes.
on October 4 and then went to _ Master of the Tacoma Star is
the C.I.D. about 4.45 p.m. the Captain G. King and _ its local
same day. agents are Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

He returned home and _ heard MIXED CARGOES

Moore and Martin fighting. He
separated Moore and Martin and ‘Two schooners arrived in Car-
Bay yesterday morning.



went back to his house, Mbore jicle

used to abuse Martin. During There were the Marion Belle
ae fight Martin ran into his Wolfe and the Bel Queen, Both
ouse, .

brought mixed cargoes.
The cargo of the Marion Belle

He saw Moore lying in the
yard with a stab wound on his

throat. Wolfe which arrived from British
To Mr. Barrow Gittens said Guiana was as follows:— 26 tons
that Moofe tore off Martin’s of firewood, 500 bags of charcoal,

clothes while they were fighting. consigned to Manning & Co., 50
Moore had a bad temper. containers of polish, 51 bunches

At this stage the prosecution of fresh fruit, 1000 bags of rice,
closed its case. 540 bags of rice bran

In addressing the Jury, Mr. bags of rice rejects. The schooner
Barrow said that the facts of the is under the command of Captain
case were simple. He told them H. Every who recently succeed-
that the prosecution had to es- ed his father as master of the
tablish, not only that Leslie vessel. .
Moore died and that he died at 635 bags of copra was the main
the hands of the accused, but that item of the cargo of the Bel
the accused unlawfully — killed Queen which arrived from St.

Bridal Ovils



54”
7a 2% 108",

72"

square,

square,
90”

HEPHERD & (0, LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
&

and 350

% |
;

the inner Careenage, the schoonei
Francis W, Smith was brought to
another berth in the outer basin.

cy Vestry on the General Com-
tttee of Vestries which will dis-
uss amendments to the Vestry
‘Act. The appointments were made

yesterday at the meeting of the
St. Lucy Vestry.
Shortly after 6.00 p.m, tha

meeting, which had begun at 3.30
to a close by

pm., was brought

the Churchwarden who took the

chair in the absence of the Rector,
The appointments to the Gen~

eral Committee were made after

a letter from the Vestry of St.

John was circulated, It has been

proposed to hold the first meeting |

of the General Committee at the
Parochial Buildings,
Street, on Wednesday,
10,

The Vestry discussed appointing
an exhibitionist to fill the vacancy
at the Alexandra School, On the

December

motion of Mr. F, Greaves, sec-
bnded by Mr. J. E. T. Brancker,
it was decided that this matter
should be postponed until later

this month and that the Headmis-
tress o” the Alexandra Schoo! be
asked to report on the standard of
the four applicants who were al-
ready students of the school.
Members present were: Rev. F.





Among other cargo it is loading Pestaina, Chairman, ‘Mr, — F,
a large quantity of lime for Greaves, Mr. U. N, Slocombe, Mr,
British Guiana. » L, Bourne, Mr. C. H. Year-

The master of the Frances W. wood, Mr. G. G, Harris, Mr,
Smith is Captain F. R. Hassell J, EB. T..Brancker, M.C.P., Mr.
and the schooner is consigned to I, C. Sobers and Mr, C. DeC,
the Schooner Owners’ Association. Howell, ‘

@ AS salad




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}

i @ From P2ge 1



the Honourable Mr. Hutson, it is

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

1952

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3,



















: “Allied in a way to saving is too much. The publication of the mal rising eost of the sacial se
Tt ts me necessary te suffer {recurrent commitments, and grop- the rapidly growing population, the proposal in the final sentence Plan has provided a field day for vices, there Raq been a demand | ff
: from tose of one wens: ,ing in the dark as to the true There are so many more mouths to af paragraph 15 of the Memeran- the army of armohair eritics, bu. for inereased services during the! i}
x in, depression, financial position. On the otner feed and so much of our essential dum t is proposed to review it has the merit that the Govern- pac’ thirteen years, That demand | i}
: because an American | hand, Government has decided to foodstuffs are imported. With a the hours of work and the effi- ment that framed it had at its might be cctuated by the highest!)
® quick, easy {plan for the future, as ali re- OMe crop cco2omy this cannot al- ciency of departments so as to disposal information which, of motives. People from time tojg
7 tt, . |Sponsible Governments must ao, \ogether*be heiped, but you will 3¢¢ that the taxpayers get the Course, would not be available time had advocated that the Gov-
¢ t form, is absolutely and this plan has been producec see how the plan, in its drive for fullest possible return for money generally. ernment should do this’ or that,|}
" a ith gland operg jatter much labour and thought, production. jeans towards schemes Spent on salaries, In other words... j cr that this or that was of more
works direct!» in wade the pros and cons of each wd the improvement of the loca! to een be bag og 4 Employment Lae sean a '
and pute | proposa ave bee fully food supply ly i ncrease output o! far teen actuated, as’
_ sas tee in your weighed, I apprédiate “et tie cn ace tom , toodetutte. mryiee bn ig necessary. ge spome o'e ee — o— the highest motives, “
% ritain the “Welfare State” and Although some of these plans hav a compr: e ho wer ible Tun- |) j invi ‘to visit our
‘Nive and full. of Socialist “Planning” have been pot been commicted there tm suf. Direct see ect Tax t employment. The Govern- »° were responsible for the We cordially invite you to
an .

: , sENT
‘gour restorer, called V1-TABS, is | ‘ie cartoonists’ dream, but do not ment realises that »roductive peed nee oe of ~ ; eet in Sera Lad To? DEPART.» z!
& Lat has been proved by | misunderstand, humor is not Schemes must be developed if the hich is still Jess than & te say that a programme ot “Re nations) income would not where we have a Lovely Assortment of TOYS to suit
der guarantee of | 2°Cessarily ridicule, and never for- more popular schemes of social in” oth, - the r pital nditure of over '2!mit all the demands to be met, Children of every age
} 7 money back. VI-TABS | gc!, no-one would forego the betterment are to be achieved. o spout nar the Caribbean $8'000,000 ay § an not provide t0 decide which should have .
i oust o feel full of vigourand | benefits that the Welfare State Development Board trade and eaten on Y reo}. appreciable ‘employment cannot priority and which the colony|} Also
; — return the empty | Provides and all appreciate that “The setting up of a Develop- ‘investment ‘sales ea be regarded as pa ly aecur- could afford, cin sae“
“ks a get 7eur mony peak. era was necessary to pro- ment Board shows Government’s vidual Income Tex are te eee ate The difficulty be the “To any man who has been on XMAS wearers Paris ee eS ARDS,
antee protects | CUCe them. t intention to assist the development creased. Tt is fully a teq Strain that will be placed on the the Executive Committee during Tr 5 a
Â¥3-Tabs you. Five Year Period and expansion of industries and that a stage may be rea when technical staff of the Government. the past seven years, it is aston< XMAS TREE LIGHTS
"eas Manhoed ond Vitality “A five year planning period has the encouragement of local and In the connection of employment 5



ri

—



power.



amazi|

acélaim

ee Ne aay

new gland and

el

BROOKLAX

THT bs oe PT




the butt of the Music Hall comic,

been taken because in a modern
world of fluctuating economic con-
ditions a longer period, say ten
years, would be impracticable,
While a lesser period would not
fllow time in which the pattern of
the plan could develop. In this
instance while the plan is for. five
years there is provision for it to
te reviewed from time to time.
“A basic preliminary of plan-
‘ing is a survey of the Govern-
;ment’s assets and financial re+
cor, both actual and potential,
secther with a review of the most
prcsing needs of the community,
Accordingly the Government har
trefully examined the Beasley
|Report and accepts the majority
| of the conclusions, and

jrecall that the data of the Fiscal
Survey is not so up-to-date as that
javailable to the Government.
| Government has accepted the main
j indications of the Survey though
‘here are differences in points of
detail. I would remind you, Sir,
of the important words used by
| Professor Beasley himself — “the



pyichemes of social
Govern-,
ment is justified in drawing some'jfor by the
different conclusions for vor willservices we hope to increase the cise duties.

ficient to show that the Govern-

overseas investments. The estab-
lishment of the Board should go
a long way towards rivine con-
fidence to investors for without
this confidence the chances of rais-
ing loans with which to carry out
this great programme of develop-
ment are small. It is now most
necessary that no one by word or
action says or does anything like-
ly to damage the reputation and
credit of the Island.

“So much for the very important
eubiec’ of the proposals for the
improvement of production and
the encouragement of industries. I
propose to turn to what are some-
times called the “unproductive
improvement.
Yet surely this is the wrong term
provision of these

‘output of the individual. The
chief items of social improvement
+come under the heads of educa-
tion, health, housing and com-
munications.

“TJ think members will be grati-
fied to see that included in the
educational proposals is a
vision for technical education.

Under Direct Taxation it is

the rates of Income tax might act
as a brake on individual incen-
tive or enterprise but nt
does not feel that the proposed
increase in rates can be regarded
as unduly harsh. The fact is that
this increase is absolutely un-
avoidable.

“The proposals for Indirect
taxation include an entertainment
tax. the details of which have yet
to be worked out; an increase on
the tax on Sweepstake tickets of
the Barbados Turf Club; and an
increase in the fees and the
charges for services by the Gov-
ernment, which are now being
examined, though in passing Tf
might mention that some of these
fees have remained unchanged
for fifty years or more; and final-
ly increases in Customs and Ex-

Customs And Excise

“The Customs and Excise pro-
posals are fully set out in para-
graph 41 and 42 of the Memoran-
dum, so I will not repeat them,
though I should point out that the
proposal to charge duty on C.1.F.

t is aware, and has stated, that

I draw your attention to the fact
that $100,000 will be maintained
in the estimates so that every rea~
sonable chance of emigration can
be fully. explored.

“The Deep Water Harbour is
mentioned in the Memorandum
and it is made clear why it is not
included as part of the Plan. It
is proposed that the project will
be self-supporting its revenuc and
expenditure will not affect the
general development plan.

“Mention is also made in the
report, paragraph 48, of Govern-
ment’s policy on price controls.
Government is anxious to remove
controls and will do so as soon as
it is in the genera} interests of
the public. { as responsibility
rests with the Government, it is
the Government that must decide
when it would be in the interests
of the community to remove any
particular e¢ontrol.

T cannot better than close on
the same note as does the Mem-
orandum. The successful imple-
mentation of the plan depends ‘on
the goodwill and assistance of
every adult member of the com-














ring of the Government had to
















sshing the pressure of expendi-
ture that has been advocated, and
‘we Barbadians who have always |)
prided ourselves in keeping our

financial affairs on a sound basis }f
should appreciate any action of}))
Government in trying to examine
the situation critically and not to
act rashly or without some kind
of plan before us, thereby trving ||
to bring about financial stability.

Treasury Control

“Alteady several of the islands
pf the West Indies have been
under Treasury Control. Some
have been out of Treasury Con-
trol and are back under Treasury
Control. It is an experience which
we have not suffered here and
therefore we do not appreciate it.
But those who have to live in the
islands which are under Treasury
Control, know the indignity and
frustration which such a situation
bat about.

“At the present time the larg-
rst island in the Caribbean «
faced this year with a deficit of
$5,000,000. When the people who

Pay Us a Visit TODAY, and don’t Forget to
Bring Along the KIDS

BARBADOS HARDWARE Co., Ltd.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
No. 16, Swan Street *Phone 2609, 4406, 3534
























are responsible for Government











i munity. This is because the key~
E fundamental purpose of a Fiscal This is an example of an item thas what’ ore gtd, Aatta ale tans poe or the plan ia incressed oe look around and see where we are
; BANISHES carer, ? . oe to light main ons pee be ae. " it is only in the case of "Anireel duction for the general beverapst pr i? on ee angers toes gan
trends t an f e terms of hum . ‘eed: omm . review the fin~

CONSTIPATION country and the congaiinents of have mentioned the increase in Feeding Stuffs that the reductions of the services to the c unity

ancial situation, they should
commended for looking at the sit-
uation ‘and making some sort of
plan.”

The demand for some kind of
expenditure would always be pre-
sent, and the politicians and those
who haged to be politicians could
very glibly sit down and advocate
Gevernment expenditure, advo-
cate increase in social services and

I veg to move the following re-
ply be sent to His Excei!sncy the
Aan Governor;—

e Legislative Council have
the honour to acknowledge the
receipt of Sir Alfred Savage's
Message No. 26/1952, and to
inform Your Excellency in re-
ply that they agree with the
principles underlying the pro-
gramme of development and

this 1 eee on to the conan r,

the youngest raises a point of the ut-
Suet ae i lusts Samsene most importance, The taxation
tial for arrangements to be made proposals are designed so that as
to give a greater number of far as possible there should be
children elementary education. little increase in the cost of living.
This must be done by building new The nightmare of a rising cost of
schools and the reconstruction of living is just as vivid to the Gov-
thers as the present schools are ernment as it is to the individual

t oa aq and so it is that as far as possi-
inadequate. Extra provision nee ble taxation is directed at luxur-

Government's programme of ex- the population and of course
penditure in relation to the level
of taxation which its economy can,
bear.” Unfortunately this clear
statement appears in the covering
| letter, which like the preface to a
novel, is seldom read, and so has
not received the attention that is
its due, »

“The Five Year Plan has had

OVERNIGHT



MANICURE

Not only ‘ creased recurrent expenditure. 5 ‘ owe bought a car which had only done
in beautiful leather |this, that one crop is not stable. ing population, and again the — “To finance the Capital expen= functions of lini a certain number of miles for so
4 |The pendulum of production can better the health of the people diture there are, what are termed, It we t only the much money. But all bargains

oor ‘swing from 78,000 tons to 187,000 the better standards of work from “available funds” the Laboyr Sfown up. It was not only













|to be prepared against a back- also been made for more advanced ie; and non-essentials, By taxa- ‘taxation for the five year period all sorts of things. Such politi-
{ground of the all important fact and for higher education. ‘ »¢ tion, direct and indirect, the 1952-53 to 1956-57, clans were playing on human na-
/that the Island has a one crop “As with education so it is that A













|eeonomy, and it is round this fact
jall plans must revolve,

{tons within a five year period.

worth mentioning that even if the

the medical services are not

adequate to deal with the grow-

Government hopes to raise an-
nually $1,500,000 to cover the in-

Hon. H. A. Cuke said that in

the modern world of the present

ture, Everybody liked a bargain.
One would’ hear a man say he



meant that somebody else had

in- ‘ y but . b k or
their energies. Thus it is that in- Welfare Fund, and Special Funds Preservation of law and orde suffered. So when the; h temperature soars and energy tends to flag, when wor! y
Red; Blue, Black, Brown, {f}| The average crop has, however, cluded @éthe Plan. is. provision in’ all amounting to” $10,500,000 as they would remember on re- demands for increased Cxpendi.| #8 amy form seem an effort, just try this die
p' i been increasing in recent years. for preventive medical services and Government proposes to fi¢ction, he (Mr. Cuke) had given (ure, it was necessary for Govern= beverage. It is an ideal supplement to the light diet
etc. jand the agricultural authorities anq improved curative services, in raise loans amounting to $6,000,- them from time to time an ment to think deeply as to how in hot weather but so uently in real ment.
!now consider that in a few years the form of Health Centres and, 000, The available funds are the analysis of the Government’s bud+ those demands could be met Ovaltine’ cold is so easily made too. add it $0 Se, Ge
Remarkable value! j time crops of 200,000 and 220,000 ainong other improvements at the “General” the largest of which get with the expenditure falling whether they could be met in toto. milk and water, and mix thoroughly with @ whisk, or ina
t ;tens may be produced, In view General Hospital provisions for are the General Revenue Balance jnto certain well defined groecves. or if only some could be met All the P ; the
‘of this the Government has taken 199 extra beds. and the annual budget contribu- There was the general cost of which would have greatest pri- duitdten, whe will love its creamy favour,
See Your Jewellers as a basis 150.000 tons, and it is (ion of $250,000 a year, and funds administering the Government, the -ority. That was all that the mem. ¢

Housing Conditions

jemataane in the Island’s alloca-

preservation of law and order;

orandum was asking.
j ‘produetion this -vear falls as low « y € judes ral pros tion under the Colonial Develop- then there were public services “This colony had \ delicious
Ba ee yo0.000 taps the sverage ov 9p The Plan imeludes sSure bever Ment and Welfare Act, Other Which the individual could got ate during ang ‘had ‘been fortune Try ee iain
Y. De LIMA” Hho last three yeare will still he PSAs Ges wl ions, There are the funds are the Labour Welfare perform such as roads, ports, and having at ‘its head a e :
ighove the avernge agcepted by the Gavenicena estates, Housing Fund and the sum of about tings of that ‘sort; and there siderable financial abi te,
& CO., LED. Government, In a’ poh te ule Loans for the Civil Service an Cepumeten sf the venent ‘of exa;Wwere also the social services, and to ‘have had his ad- li : >
pas » ne Finn ts S for workers other than those eN= change arising from the gales of\ cducation, medical, ete. _ ‘That ie adh oe, very import-, (Mee, Perfect Hot-Wea ther Drink
20 Broad St. gaged in the sugar industry (thes@ sugar to Canada during 1950-52.tchart of Government’s activities 7 ers. 8 plan is nothing

and at Marine Gardens



WHERE PAIN

ASSAILS...

SACROOL

PREVAILS

BUY A x oa

“ he soil, I need not stress the dustry and therefore play their interest, a person who is interest- would find itself in a bad way.
BOTTLE dangers to production of tons of part in ensuring maximum pro eq in education might feel that Qver and above the rising cost
soil yearly going into the sea in duction. the education is not sufficiently of administration, over and above
the Scotland District. These pro- “Before leeving the Develop- prominent, while another might the rising cost of the public ser-
AND KEEP csals await the advice of some- ment side of the Plan I must feel that education was stressed yice, and over and above the nor-
; â„¢ me fully qualified to give it, and mention that the Government has
HANDY t is hoped to secure the services had a very difficult task in

On Sale at all Drug Stores %

and

sidered the

inspection.

Stationery, Etc.

{ Make a list of items you are interested in and bring
The assortment of magnified goods

assure

it to our store.
and low prices
Christmas for all.

oaneteomainamer



| The giving of practical and useful gifts ig now con-
proper
interesting) stock of sensible gift goods for
Beauty and utility combined are the fea-
tures which recommend such goods as Christmas gifts.

Brushes and Brush Sets, Leather Goods, Toilet
Sets, Rare Perfumes,

COLLINS DRUG STORE

BROAD





First Call On Plan

“Tn these cireumstances, what
must be the first call on a Plan
of Development but schemes for
increasing and stabilising produc
tion? There is no surpius of land
that can be taken into cultivation
so improvement must be found in
other ways, and as the size of the
crop is so largely dependent upon
the rainfall no one will complain
st the high priority that has given
to the development of water re-
sources and experiments and re-
search in irrigation, The need
for such proposals has already
Seen drawe to the attention of this
Council by the Honourable Dr. St.
John and others in past debates.

jnked with sehemes for the im-
yroved production of sugar are the
sroposals, which as yet are not
formulated, for the conservation of




















Dr. Bennett who is connected
vith U.N.O, and recognised as a
vorld authority on soil conserva~
ion. We shall be exiremely
*ortunate if we can get him to

ome.
“One of the major problems of
the future has been stressed by

GIFTS
WORT
GIVIN

thing. We have assembled an

your

Manicure Sets, Boxed

an economical and merry

ST,





are already se 1¢ Labour
elfave ‘ are RS and
also the Self Help Housing pro-
ject. In this ease the increase of
individual output should come
about from psychological reactions,
It is well known that good housing
ereates a sense of pride and @
feeling among the humblest of
people that they have a stake in
the community. That stake is a
sheet anchor against. the restless
urge of frustration that so often
leads to dissatisfaction anq unrest.
There can be no doubt that the
housing oposalg deserve the
high priority that they have been
given.

“Communications are linked
with houging, It is useless to im-
prove houses if roads are not of
a reasonable standard, In addition,
good communications assist in-

selecting the items for inclusion,
The sum total of the proposals
submitted by the Heads of De-
partments amounted to nearly
$30,000,000 with extra recurrent
charges of nearly $2,000,000 which
was quite beyond the financial
capacity of this Island. This will
give some idea of the wide scope
of the survey before a decision
was made on the programme of
social improvement,

“In examining the proposals the
Government has always had to
|wateh with an anxious eye the
; recurrent expenditure that would
jresult from the tmplementation
of a given proposal. It is on the
Seonc in of tre recurrent ¢
that several worthwhile schemes
jhave had to be excluded from
jshe Plan, Ag the Memorandum
{says the cost of the Civil Service
increases annually, and with it
‘Government's annual recurrent
expenditure gooorey. By 1956/57
the figure will be $1,050,000 above
|the ‘ current expenditure, Else-
{Where the Memorandum says
| that the ntial recurrent cost
of the Five Plan amounts to
‘roughly $1,220,000 a year, How-
| ever. as savings are to be effected
the total ure, other than
capital, in 1956/57 will be
| $1,305,000 greater than the revised
jfiguyes fer 1952/53, as can be
|gathered from Appendix D.
|

Taxation

“I now,turn to the Taxation
| proposals, which are quite nate
urally an unpopular subject. The
| expenditure ‘proposals over the
| five year od amount to about
| $16,500, on capital expenditure,
and the proposals of the Govern-
ment to raise this money together
with the additional recurrent ex-
| penditure may be said to fall
| under the following heads — Re-
| duetion of Government Expendi-
ture, Increased Taxation funds
{and loans.

“It is proposed to reduce reé-
;current expenditure by cutting
Departmental non-recurrent items
by $115,000 and reducing the sub-
| sidization vote by $500,000 making
\8 tetal saving of $615,000,

The way these funds are to fin-
ance the capital expenditure pro,
posals is set out on pages 12—15
of the Memorandum.

“Such in brief are the main
features of the Five Year Plan of
Development and Taxation, which
has been presented by the Gov-
ernment. I wish to call your
attention particularly to the fact
that the Plan is an outline of the
policy the Government intends to
pursue, and that in due course
measures to give effect to this
policy, will be presented for your
consideration, I is therefore
unnecessary for us to go into de-
tails at this stage. It is only nat-
ural that in such a document
there are items with which one
may. not agree, but usually such
disagreement is based on some

rsonal interest, By personal
nterest [ do not mean pecuniary



Couple-Couplets

O.you read the very per.
1oca! aewspaper ? Peter
nas studied them for

D>

family game craze in Britain.
from their
compares each one
fore you start
you must unders
use. Here is a sumple

séems to

/
a

@000 FAMILY



MeRdTeR.” moth
So



MA
'

t

|
\



and a
arawings*, published today, looks like sparking off a new

neebone pictures the advertisers as he imagines them
visual

own descriptions . {ben
ms be see

off the gone

e gl

Blak

CTivE,
Tic...

wot pause on’, AY
mueh for the advertiser.

ayaa?

*Look Bejore You Blope, by Peter Kneebone ; Longmans, 7s. 6d.

had been clearly set out from time
to time,

A good many years before the
last war, the national income of
Barbados and the price levels of
the majority of the commodities
remained fairly level, and
secondary Government expen-
diture on those general heads
was somewhat uniform from year
to year. But as a result of the wan
and the change of conditions
which had been brought about
during the last 13 years, there had
been a steady rise in the cost of
all commodities consumed, as
well as of capital cost. In keeping
with that there had been a grad-
ual rise in the National Income,

But it was important that the
Government’s expenditure should
bear some agreed percentage of
the national jneome or the colony

al “pe
neebone,
years ;

mal ads” in your
-year-old artist,
book of his

the

is he
Bae wTa ahs
SUPER HONa re"?

What about the



ro

CRATER AR Y
wit BLUE
eves

Off you go, then, on a game that needs no more than

a Personal Column, a pencil and paper—and a little
imagination.

London Express Servigg

more than looking at the fut
nothing more than that tar 2 Mi
ing to see to what extent reason- |
able demands could be met; what |
ean be met and what rejected, and |
how best the finances of this col-
ony ean be spent.”

Tt would be idle to imagine that
any man “who was in agreement
generclly with the memorandum

Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores.
WPORTAT — Note that the large size ‘Ovaitine’ tin contains 16 cunces.












@VALTINE BISCUITS

crisp, ‘Ovaltine’ its are

Stee ee ed Sa
SSSiavE ots

In sealed airtight packages.











WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1952





-

Legislative Council Pass Five Year Plan’

@ From Page 6

would see every individual item
and agree with it. But that did
not alter its value. That did not
mean that they should not accept
at. That did not prevent individ;
ual members of the Council from
expressing criticisms on any par-

tion, but when it came to spend-
ing it, the whole idea was nebu-
lous. In most cases there were ne
definite allocations.

Apart from that, it seemed to
him that a large part of the money
that was going to be raised by
taxation was going to be used
to finance the present demands of

ticular item, yas construc-
sible theteas aa. a sau been the Government, not the future.
tremely helpful to the Govern. Whether the Government had got

into a financial morass or not, it
appeared to him that a large pro-
portion of the money was going
to be used not for the future but
for the present. To raise money
under those conditions was a
camouflage that he personally did
not like,

The current expenditure was
said to be $2,200,000, and that to
his mind was a fantastic amount
for the island to be asked to bear.
One should remember that the
estimate of revenue was based
more or less on three exceptional

ment, because, although the gen-
eral Plan had been put before
the Legislature, the document be-
fore them only said what was in
the minds of tjose responsible for
earrying on the Government. It
only said that the Plan was the
plan they proposed to carry out,
and if approved, they would go
ahéad and carry it out.
Reservations
There were reservations that
the situation would be reviewed
and kept in constant review and
it might be that some of the in-

dividual items in the plan might Years of revenue. He could
be changed, between the present SCarcely remember in his whole
time and the next few years. period in Barbados, any other

three years with the amount of
rain recorded in those three years,
and he could see that the time
was coming when the _ island
would experience bad droughts
and the island would be at a

- .It was good that the Govern-
ment had sat down and reviewed
the financial position and set forth
in a very clear manner what was
operating in the minds of the
Government and how those things



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

—

Hon. Mr. Pile quoted certain
passages from Professor Beasley's
Report to illustrate how Govern-
ment in preparing the plan had
varied from the recommendations
and advice of Professor Beasley,
and said that in doing so, Gov-
ernment might have been right-
he cid not know—but nonetheless
the Council should be given some

explanation why, having got an
expert to write a Survey, his
recommendations were not fol-
lowed. °

It seemed to him extraordinary
that such should be the case, He
felt that under the circumstances
Professor Beasley's regard for the
financial future of the colony and
what should be done, was more
likely to be objective than that of
the Government which had the
amount of pressure that was
brought on them to spend money
during the past few years. He
could not help feeling that where
you had a Government having to
satisfy the electorate that what
they were doing was the best for
them, and the electorate had ‘not
the opportunity or inclination to



“HON. H. A. CUKE

as they used to be in the old days
when they spent a quarter of what

was now being spent, and re-





HON. G. D. L. PILE
He hoped that the present Plan

would be kept before the legis-
lature and carried out in the way
in which it was recommended,
and that they would keep out a
lot of the ad hoc Resolutions
which came before them from



giving a fair day's work for a fair
day’s pay. .

On the question of the deep
Water Harbour, he expressed re-
gret that it was not given priority
in the scheme. Mention had been
made about the slow rate in which
the people worked in the harbour.
It was not however, the slow rate
of work, but it was that the whole
system of handling cargo in the
port is out of date.

He said that warehousing ar-
rangements for cargo in Barbados
were archaic and except they
could bring the harbour up to a
proper standard, it did not matter
how hard people worked or how
much they improved their work,
their work could be a great deal
improved if they could get better
warehousing facilities where cargo
could be put on board and un-
loaded quickly.”

He thought that they were mak-
ing a very serious mistake
deep water harbour were not im-
plemented as soon as possible, It
would employ during its construc-
tion a large number of people and
there would be a lot of money in

pmo aweionsennaliigien slenceepeninigmnedoae

peated his plea that a Commission
be set up to go into “this whole

think things out freely, Professor
Beasley's attitude was more likely

could be dore

“Therefore sir, I ask Honour-
able Members of the Council,
while being critical of individual
items to take a broad view of the
document before ywu, realise that
a considerable amount of thought
pnd effort has gone into this
scheme, this Plan, that it. has not
been hastily drawn up and rashly
put before you, but has been given
a considerable amount of careful
thought.”

“If the subject is
from that broad angle, then
criticism of the individual items
will then take the tone it should
take—that of constructive
criticism.

“On the other hand, merely to
say that you do not agree with the
Plan as a whole and to give a
negative vote neither helps you,
the public nor the country, nor
anybody. Therefore I am appeal-
ing to Honourable Members to be
constructive in their criticisrns, to
believe that the Plan is an honest
endeavour to see things in the
future as clearly as it was possible
to be seen, to make a_ careful
analysis of the demands which are
being made on Government, and
the priorities which should be
be given to these demands, and to
bring to bear in their judgement
on the Plan that careful scrutiny
and constructive criticism which I
am sure the Government will be
pleased to have.”

When going through it item by
item, it was not possible for a
large number of people to agree
in detail to every item. Such
agreement could not be got-in
large families, If one had a family
and wanted to get some nice
urniture, he would have to sit

approached

down and work out on the basis

of the income the maximum
satisfaction that could be given to
the family, a8 a .whole,.Conse-
quently, sémewwould want one
thing and some another, but
eventually an agreement would
be reached as to the things that
should be done, first and so on.

He would ask members to look
at the Plan in a sober and liberal
way and recognise that it was an
attempt to look at the future of
the island and the financial pro-
vision; to let their criticisms be
constructive, and more than that,
he was asking them to support
the reply even if they offered
criticisms to any particular item.

Took Broad View

Hon, Dr, H. G. Maussiah said
that like the Hon. Mr, Cuke, he
had always taken a broad view of
the Five Year Plan, though that
did not mean that he would not
make certain criticisms, In the
first place, taking 4 wide view of
the Plan, what struck him about
it was the fact that there was a
definite method of raising taxa-



BACKGROUND TO BEAUTY.



question of education with a view
to improving it.” Government.

There was the tendency, he
believed, in the major schools —
Harrison Collge, Lodge Schoo] and
Queen's College — to lower their
standards. It seeméd that the
standard of other schools could
not be raised to that of the major

great financial disadvantage, to be objective than that of the

Referring to the Civil Service,
Hon, Dr. Massiah said that in his
opinion the Service was far too
large for a small island Jike
Barbados, and he could see from
the plan that it was increasing
year by year. He was quite con-

In The Council
Yesterday

vinced, as he said before, that the schools. If the latter lowered ¥ f

Civil Service should be pruned. their standards to the level of | ,,.{PeR .(ney,enisiatve | Council
He suggested that there should be other schools, then, Hon, Dr. Resolutions were passed:— A Reso-
experienced men at the top to tin Massiah warned “if this is done, lution for $11,121 to supplement
it, and to see that a smaller staff Barbados is finished education- | {ht Estimates under the foliowing
did a day’s work, In that way he ally.” ment of Science and Agriculture,

Barbados Regiment, Pensions,
Labour Department and Miscel-
Janeous; a Resolution to approve
of amendments to the Schedule to
the Pensions (Pensionable Officers)
Order, 1947,

The Council passed a reply to
Hs Excellency the Acting Gov-
ernor agreeing with the principles

“It has taken over 800 years to
raise the standard of the schools,
and if we bring it down, we will
never get it back again,’ he said.
He added “it will take some
money, but the standard must be
kept up.”

He said that there were certain

was certain that they would be
able to save a lot of money.

Hon, Dr.. Massiah observed that
no effort had been made to reduce
the cost of living which for
several years had been rising
steadily and said it had reached

the point when the poor and underlying the programme of

development and taxation for the

middle classes were suffering proposals in the Plan which he five year period 1952—53 to

materially, welcomed. One such proposal was 1 Mihe following A seiaiein elie to
He th the idea of expanding the medical amend certain Acts in view of the

i He ree ia the cost of services of the island. He did not passing of the Plan were passed :—
iving cou e reduced in two ‘ . , Bill intituled an Act to amend

ways. He referred to the fact that think that there could be air the Customs Tar.ff Act, 1921.

Si a ; ‘ at doubt in anyone’s mind that if Bill intituled an Act to amend
ir Alfred Savage in his speech medical services were adequate | the Miscellaneous Taxation Act,

at the opening of the Legislature
commented on that fact, that the
cost of handling cargo in the
harbour was extremely high, and
that the was going to set up a
Commission under his chairman-
ship to go into the matter, and
added that he had _ heard
nothing more of it, Government,
he said, had evidently for-
gotten to do anything about it.
He recalled, too, that when Sir
Douglas Ritchie made his survey
he referred to the high cost of
handling cargo, and added that he
had no doubt that since 1949 when
the survey was made, the cost had
risen still more,

Welfare of Inhabitants

He said that surely any Govern-
ment which was so keen about
athe,.welfare. of, inhabitants
should not sit idly down and allow
200 or 300 people in the harbour
to penalise the other 200,000 in-
habitants in the island.

He felt that Government was
losing a first class chance in not
having an Information Officer to
tell the people of the country
that the actions of the people in
the harbour resulted in increased
cost of living, and said that such
actions were due to the ignorance
of the people concerned. This fact
should be brought forcibly home
to the people, and he felt sure
that the efforts would have some
success,

Turning next to the question of
education, Hon. Dr, Massiah re-
called that on several occasions
before he had mentioned the fact
that in his opinion a large amount

1921.

Bill intituled an Act to amend
the Rum Duty Act, 1906,

Bill intituled an Act to amend
the Liquor Licenses Act, 1909

Bill int tuled an Act to amend
the Petroleum Act, 1882,

The Council adjourned sine die,

for the care of the people, their
health would be improved and
they would not be a drain upon
the various institutions of the
island, and that their productive
capacity would be incr@ased, Al-
though the direct returns in that
respect were slow in coming, it
would nevertheless come,

He had seen from paragraph 32



He drew ee to the ee,
ing given by Professor Beasley
of the report, it was admitted that that —— ole = Ek

; 4 . -, in implementin rojects hic
saan 1a Panbadcs : bate very were ‘hott reverie Sarning in the
high — as high as practically any short or middle terrn, and agreed
part of the British Commonwealth; that there were many things which
yet in the next line, the report he should like to see implemented,
stated that taxation would be in- However, it did not appear to
creased. He had not been able to him that Government was not
find any reason for that except exercising great caution in doing
the general statement, that they all their particular projects which
want more money to do ‘a lot of were not revenue earning.
nebulous things.’ He drew attention too, to the

Finally, he said he appreciated difference in the yiews of Profes-
the thought and work Government sor Beasley and those of the Gov-
had put into the framing of the ernment in regard to the question
Plan, and added that he had no Of taxation, and the optimistic out-
doubt that other members in the look of the Government on the
Council would look at it in a broad question of the average crop of
way. He felt certain however, 150,000 tons as against the figure
that priority should be given to a ef ee sooied id Professor
deep water harbour, and inted Beasley in his Report.
oat that if they had'a dese wise? Regarding the Government's op-
harbour, 40 per cent of the total timism in looking forward to a
expenditure would be used in em- crop yield of between 200,000 and
ployment for the people of the 220,000 tons of sugar, Hon, Mr.
island, thereby raising the living Pile said he doubted very much
standards of those people. that they could reach that figure.

People thought that because the
Deep Water Hazbour island had a yield of 187 thousand

He felt also that if a deep water tons in one year that it was all
harbour were established in any very well. If they had enough
country, not only in Barbados, it water for irrigation, they might
would be an asset to the surround- raise their average so that they
ing islands in the improvement of might be able to avoid very poor
eee trea rt ae reason, he crops in certain years, but he

oug at such a measure 4 s "1
of the money which was being should be one of the first priori- woecegretsfed 4 aay hee Ehew onl
spent on education was being ties in the memorandum, He said. that: Gowienment.. Bad
wasted. He observed that the re- He emphasised that a deep ignored the warning given by Pro-
sults today were not nearly as good water harbour would employ tacane Beasley in that respect, and
eeveral Go people, ahd 40 asked “were they right to do it?”
Pes Wes: OF She. ATEN Rens OF Such difference in views between

it would be kept in the island : : ;
a Sant Government and that given by
eo oot oS feat Professor Beasley in his Report

aad : . “thing needed some explanation,
si. ova he felt eee He supported the points raised
és Se aoa Vaveuetin ae oo hei by Hon, Dr, Massiah regarding the
th “Rent 6 he felt at it improvements in the Medical Ser-
e Rep ys , yt rte sae te vices, adding that the emphasis
Sion i maa ay > See . should be on preventive medicine
Hon. G. D. L. Pile referred to tion of labour in the port. In this
the hope exprejied by the Hon. respect he pointed out that much
the Acting Colonial Secretary that of the island's trade was being lost
nothing would be said to damage because of the lack of work in the

as far as is possible; and the ques- |

time to time. circulation while it was being

However, the part, of the plan built. no doubt that it
about which he was sceptical was could be self-supporting. He hoped
“the guaranteed average crop of that Government would see its
150,000 tons a year.” He was not way in the very near future to
a planter himself, but he had see what could be done in respect
heard ‘Hon, Mr. Pile who had of the deep water harbour.
many years of experience, If they
took the average on the last two
years, he felt that Government's
figure of 150,000 tons somewhat
optimistic.

Another part of the plan which
seemed highly optimistic was the
capital expenditure on irrigation,
It was well-known that the years
when they had a fair rainfall,

He had

Power Quts Send
Prices Soaring

TOKYO, Dec. 2,

Nation-wide coal and power
strikes forced the Japanese
they would not need irrigation Government on Tuesday to order
and therefore only in the years drastic cuts in gas and electric
when the rainfall was far below services. The Trade Ministry said
average that they would need that the gas supply will be cut
irrigation projects. Irrigation was down to six hours per. day
therefore stil] in the air, throughout Japan beginning on

He had spoken with the Direc- Wednesday, The cut probably
tor of Science and Agriculture on Will remain in effect for the rest
the matter, but he could give no Of the year at least.
figures and he was far from op- The announcement of
timistic about irrigation of sugar brought about a spurt
canes im this island because he price of charcoal, ‘coal

wo 2 M " stoves, It drew bitter
oe eee of what the cost from ‘Hokkaiob, Japan's north-

The irrigation plan would ern most island which is already

therefore be put down to be only blanketed in deep snow.

, ‘ Leaders of the National Fed-
used once in three years, To-day, eration of Coal Miners Unions

the cost of irrigation would be olaiming membership of 400,000
very high, and he thought that walked out on negotiations with
it would be of more benefit to the employers on Monday night.
people who did market gardening. ' The coal strike is in its 47th
Those people could do much with day,

irrigation, and if it eduld be given Electric power workers
to them in a small way they would on Strike on Tuesday
be able to supply more vegetables stating they will not

the cut
in the
and oil

went
morning
return to

at much cheaper prices than they work until midnight December
could hope to do to-day, If that 6. Ninety-two power generation
were done they would have done plants are shut down,

something to help the island. —UP.

Housing

Turning to the question of Hous-
ing, Hon, Mr, Gale said he quite
agreed that Housing in Barbados
needed a lot of capital expenditure
and he hoped that when it was be-
ing, done, it would be self-help
housing because if they were going
to go in for housing schemes like
the ones at the Pine and the Bay



Celebrate Death
Of Catholic Saint

PARIS Dec. 2,
A series of week-long celebra-
tions of the four hundredth an-

Estate, they would find them- niversary of the death of Francis
selves in very serious finaticial X@vier opened with conferences,
difficulty. masses and lectures on the life

and teaching of one of the most
venerated Catholic Saints,

Louis Paul Aujoulat, Secretary
of State for Overseas Territories
and an Independent Deputy from
the Cameroons held a_ prelimin-
similar

Those schemes had been started
at large capital costs, and the cost
on roads and the houses was not
being compensated for in the rents
collected by Government. The
schemes were an uneconomic pro-

position, and if they embarked on dle Tee tin etal a in
other similar schemes, they would ‘Aci, wag delivered by Abe
find themselves in very serious Georges Duperey at St, Yves
financial difficulties, center.

In self-help housing, the —UP.

schemes would be subsidized by
helping people to build their own
houses. They would own their
own homes, and would be able
to take a greater pride in them.
He foresaw that the present
schemes were going to fail.

Each year the cost of roads
built, and the cost of maintenance
were going up, and had reached
a very staggering figure at pres-
ent. *

Hon, Mr. Gale said that there
was too much political pressure
on the Department of Highways
and Transport, and that was why
that department ~~was not func-
tioning as well as it should, The
people employed there were not



Romania Elects

New Parliament

VIENNA, Dee. 1,
Communist-ruled Romania
elected a new Parliament of 423
Deputies. All the candidates are
members of the Romanian work-
ers (Communist) Party or front
organizations, It only remained
for Government to announce the
precentage of registered voters
casting ballots. This generally runs
between 90 and 100 percent.



o.P.

THE SPOT...

A PLAQUE MARKS
The father >»





protests

|



a

DUSSEAL priming is essential to the painting of all new walls: its
application ensures that the paint dries right and stays right. Dusseai
seals off the destructive alkalis and moisture always present in new
surfaces, and at the same time provides a uniform, non porous base
for the paint coats to follow. It thus prevents peeling and discoloura- |

tion, permits speedy painting and

maximum service.





| they felt that they had something

assures that the paint coat gives the

? memorandum.

island, and added that he too sin- ed in rises in the cost of living for |
cerely hoped that nothing would the entire community.

sai f j ave such |
ete uy honed soweree, that in _ With regard to the Deep Water |
saying so the Hon, the Colonial Harbour, he said the question was |
Secretary did not mean that they whether the island could afford it. |
should withhold criticism if they However, as Hon, Dr. Massiah had |
felt it was fair and right, and Pointed out, a large amount of the
added that it was.the duty of any Money spent Onat weuld go into)
member of the Council or the the pockets of local people work-
Other Place to get up and criticise i7# 0n jobs, and a certain amount
not for the sake of criticising to W°Uld go back to the Government |

: ; ;¢ through the Customs,
get personal gratification, but if He said he was not opposing the

passing of the Reply, but he would
suggest that a Committe be set up
to hear the views of other people
on which the Council could prepare
a reasonable report which might
be of benefit to the islamd in the
years to come.

|
the reputation and credit of the harbour, and in addition, it results |

which was worth saying for the
good of the island, it was their
duty to do so.

He knew that “this business of
economics is not an exact science,
and that no fiscal survey could lay
a .. precise rules whereby
policies over taxation or Govern-
ment expenditure could be fore- Plan Welcomed
told. He knew too, that different Hon, V. C. Gale thought that
experts in that science differed most members of the Council
widely and profoundly in their welcomed the Plan, although it
views on any question of public was open to criticism, No doubt it
finance. It however puzzled him was good to have a plan of
that in the Plan before the Coun- expenditure over the period for
cil, there was such a difference the next five years, because it
between the recommendations put would be difficult for Government
forward by Professor Beasley and to keep down the pressure from
the proposals contained in the the people who wanted this thing
and the other. He felt therefore, if

He knew that His Excellency they had a plan, it would be
Sir Alfred Savage had worked ex- very much better to work like
tremely hard over the plan, and that. He recalled that since the
he was sure that they all appre- war they had a ten-year plan
ciated it. which they had heard nothing of

It appeared to him, however, that after spending four or five months









MADE BY
BERGER PAINTS
ON SALE
AT ALL HARDWARE STORES
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD—AGENTS.



i 2 ajori “ases Gov- in dealing with it,
waeuk Maree oats the He thought that if they had had
recommendations of Professor the ten-year plan, the island |
| Beasley on whose report of the would have been much better off
financial position of the isiand today. Since then, they had sone |
| Government said they were wait-. ahead on different projects with- |
ing whenéver they were asked Out counting their costs: . They |
concerning the plan of develov- had built — several . Slaborate |
ment. It was true that they did chools which had co the Go -|
not disregard his advice in every *" it a great deal of 1 one) j
case, more than tr r Jid have of i
. .



of moderi
industry

ft is diffi
to unde
M'enne)



t for the layman
and exactly what
Faraday @id achieve.
had fingers in many




Ric
Here are some of his attain-
nents: The condensation ot
mses into liquids by pressure.
1823; the decomposition of
wadrocarodons by expansion,
1827; electro-chemical de-
composition, 1834: magnetic
rotary polarisation. 1845; and



various later researches in
sOnnection with dia-
magnet’sm

An iron ring, about 6in

cross, wound neatly in two
sections with wires. twine and
‘allco, now belonging to the
Royal Institution, ts the crude
woparatus used by Faraday to
discover electro - magnetic
induction

This contraption, more like
the efforts of a “doodler”
than a practical contribution
to setence, could well be called
the key to modern industry.

Modest

Faraday was a careful and
modest man. He did not seek
to publish the result of his
e&periments until he had
convinced himself by a
variety of trials that he had
not erred in his first resuits.

Writing to a friend after
his initial experiments he
says: “I am busy just now
again on electro-magnetism
and I think I have got hold
of a good theory, but can’t
say. It may be a weed Instead
of a fish that, after all my
labour, I may
After 10 days. he
jubt that he had d

e entia) fact



at last pull up.”
had

no
red



Ree ;
MICHAEL 5 “aN
FARADAY

a a s'











“a

APPRENTICE HERE. |



a-(791
eee lrg



This is the plaque... }

tion. He made a copper disc
rotate on an axis, like a
circular saw between the
poles of a magnet, and drew
an electric current from two
wires, touching respectively
the axis and the edge of the
disc. That was the first
dynamo.

In the last entries of his
diary there are references to
the possible connection
between electricity and
gravity. His last experiments
were carried out on dropping
pigs of lead charged with
electricity in the shot tower
on the South Bank of the
Thames

Blacksmith’s son

Faraday was born at New-
ington Butts, London, tn 1791,
the son of a blacksmith. He

was apprenticed to a book-
binder, but his spare time
was spent in scientific read-

ing and experiment.

He ‘became friendly with
Sir Humphry Davy, and in
1813 he became an assistant

in the laboratory at the Royal
Institution.

Faraday died in August
1867, and was buried in High-
gate cemetery. A plaque was
erected in 1876 by the Royal
Society of Arts at 48, Bland-
ford Street, Marylebone,

L n kee ‘ “

“





PAGE SEVEN



White shoes, to pass muster
in company, must be spot-




or Propert’s Shuwhite. No ge
surer way of making sure 52> She



PROPERT’S

SHUWHITE & WHITE RENOVATOR
In Cartons with Sponge .



if aj

‘



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PPL PPL DT










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Hardy men in every land know
how they can keep free from
coughs, colds and chest weak-
nesses. They take Cod Liver Oil.
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Cod Liver Oil is a recognised
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CT oe
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Enquiries to :—

STOKES & BYNOE LTD.,
Agents

NOW is the time,—
To look SMART —

If you are smart
To buy a New Suit
for the Exhibition

All Styles, Materials, Colours and Sizes
THERE IS A SUIT FOR YOU

GARBADINE & TROPICAL SUITS from
$35.00 up. PANTS from $8.50 up

THE LONDON SHOP LTD.

Lower Broad Street
The Complete Man’s Outfitters

a





Your inspection is invited

“The ROVER is a very

special type of car.

the search for perfection

has been unremitting... .
The ROVER has Style,
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REDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE
ph. 4435 [LIMITED pn.





——————_—~— ———.


PAGE EIGHT





I Bar

CLASSIFIED fag, (ee TAX RELIEF

_



DIED
MUBRELL — On December 2, 1952,
ILFREDA MUORRELI Tre funerai
leaves Het late residence Farm Road,
St. Philip at 4.00 p.m. for St. Philip's
Parish Church. Prends are invited
Aubrey Murrell (husband) ex-

JORDAN—The

ee smith of St. Philip, Gertrude

rke. Mairop ef St, Thomas’ Alms-4

house (Sister),
fSon). Mrs. Kath .
ters Arnoid Gittens (Gon- r-is
Ceci! Murrsil (Grandson)
Tried Papers please copy.

3.12.52.

Losh) 1gton = Murrei
p Ghiens (Dat

vy

In

THANKS



relat ves. of
Emancis Ecward Jordan «
St, Andrew, return thanks to





who attended the funeal, t
lifted him through the wai t
ail who in one way or the othe
rendered assistance in their recent
bereavement
Wittem D. Jordan and fam y
42. §2—In
WAYNES — The Haynes famijy beg
through this’ medium to thank all

Constance,



WORRELL—The

those friends who kindly sent wreaths,

letters of condolence, or in any e

why expressed sympathy in their cent
bereayement

Latitiston, Muriel, Ei.sor

3.12.52







in





relatives of the late
Lilan Worrell of Chimboraza, St
Joseph, thank all the kind’ friends
who attended the funeral, sent wreaths,
cards, or .n anyway expressed sympathy
with them in their recent bereave-
ment caused by the death of Lilan
Worrell.

The Foster family.

IN MEMORIAM

ber ord
this scene

3.12.52—1n



‘
JONES — On - Yerolina
Jones, depart
Long to be remembered
Moses and Beryl es iparents) Joyce,
Alicia, Sheila, Alice Carmneta Brown
(sisters), George Brown ‘(brother-in-
jaw), Cecil Anderson, Wesley (brothers)
and Inez Smith, 3.12,52-—1n
SUBERS—in loving memory of my
aéur husband Cuthbert E. Sobers, who
departed this life December 3rd 1951
was a shock put God knows best
He called His servant home to rest.
Remembered by
Mrs. Bvengine Sobers (wife), Emily
«mother), Vangie (sister) and family.
Gone but not forgotten
This free to all
For Jesus the way.
* ~ * 3.12.52—1n.





The public are hereby warned ogainst



giving credit to any person or persons

whomsoever Ip

hold myself r
tracting any dcbe"s
unless by @ w





—

house,
Pare ie
a) charge

my mame as I do not
for anyone con-
or ts in my name
r signed by me.
LEwIis,
artins,
St. Philip.
3.12.52—2n

GRORGE J.
Above St.















Stuart Bynoe.

gi Eawrenet On-tee Phan Mol

FOR
HOUSES
alow, Fitts

-O-NI_— One Bungalow, F!
Vill , St. James. Dial 2628.
ade 2.12.52—6n

UNE — Cattlewash, St. Joseph.
furnished, including refrigerator,
ms. For ber 1952, January,
March 1953. Dial 8310, Mrs
28.11.62—3n.













TELEPHONE 2508

FOR SALE |

AUTOMOTIVE





LAs Worse
nN excellent

ley 6/80 Saloon 14.500 mile
conditio



AR—Q@ne Packérd Car \J-2). Apply
N. Simpson, Guimes St. Js






ABE -6n

CAR—Rover Saloon, 1947 Medel. 6
CVlinder, i6 1 P. Exeeilent condition
apEly: REDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE
rab 3.12. 82—2n

CAR—Austin A-40 Somerset Car. Mie-
















ge under 4.000. Dio) 2210, 4161. T. H
Davis 90.11.52—2n
CAR 5 4.P. Vauxhall in good con-
at sonable Offer refused
Partic s A. G. Banerait, “Wood
1 30.11.52—I1n
Chil 1950 Merris Oxford Done
7,000 Miles, Pattcry & Tyres Good, Caz
in A-1 ccndition, can be purehased far

below its valu Telephon: 8408
2.12.52—4n

MOTOR CYCLE--One ambassador motor
eycle 2 HE. “Only done 4,00 miles kK
Fields C/o Lower Eegtate Factory St
Michae} 30.11.52—3n

— BLECTRICAL.

“DEEP FREEZE”-One (6) cubic feet

“Igoree’’ gix individual lockers and
door lock, suitable for oné or more
families. Price $450.00 Tele, 2278

30.11.52—3n



GARRARD—2-Speed Automatic Record
Changers just received, imitea
Guiftity. â„¢ C. S. Maffe Ltd
tin

& Co
3.12.52-
, another ship-

well-known reliable
to hand, 18 ~months
guarentee to Cars, SEE them before
buying, at REDMAN & TAYLOR'S
GARAGE LTD 3.12.52—3n

OLDHAM BATTEP.
ment of these
Raiteries just













NEW RATTAN CHAIRS—Suilable for
verandah or lounge, at Branker, Trot-



man & Co. 17, High Street
3.11.52—2n

COWS—Two (2) s,

milk (1) Graded Gurnsey, (1) Aryshire

and Jersey. The Graded Gurnsey 36
pis. The cther one has not been tested
yet. Apply: Thom Maloney, St. Martins,
St. Philip. 2.12.52—3n

MECHANICAL —

BICYCLE--Ladies Bicycle in
order. Phone Seale at 3271 or 3755
3.11.52





SINGER SEWING
without motor
Factory

TYPEWRITERS -—
“Olympia” Portable
Black and Olive
atest features.

MACHINE with and
Apply: Reliance Shirt
28.11,.52—6n.



New Stocks
Typewriters
Green, with all
A. G. ST. HILL LTD.

of
in
the














late 3199. 30.11.52—2n.
| MISCELLANEAQUS

| ANTIQUES — Of every description.
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
| Watercolours. ly books, Maps, Auto-
graphs etc., at ringes Antique Shop

adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.2.52—t.f.n



on pnanlpepenentonns
Christmas Gifts at gift prices. Plastic

Aprons 3 for $1.00 Ladies’ and Child-
ren’s Handkerch.efs 12c. each, Ladies’
| Pretty Housecoats $5.00, Plastic Dress

more

Hangers 3 for 0 and many
Â¥ Mod-

items priced to suit your purse.
ern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street,
30.11.52—3n





——— |. cool "s Ys en-
“FLAT—Part fyrniched 3 fat osquitoes,
sit Garden Gap, Worthings, Cb. .| Cockroach. Obtainable from ‘al! leading
For ther particulars Pn. ih a ag in two sizes 12 o%. $3.50, 6 oz.
» FLAT—One furnished Flat’ at Mantiat-}
tan on Sea, Welcher Ch. Ch., 3 bed DRESSES — New Ladies’ Dresses
To . servants’ room and garage,| Pretty Styles—Beach Dresses, Daytime
en yard, Fridge and all modern | Dresses, Cocktail Dresses $15.00 and up,




conveniences. Apply B'dos
Remover.

2 ies
FARAWAY—Fully furnished 3 bed-

Furniture
. tf,

Dial 3309. 6.10.52—t.f



St. Philip coast. Lighting
. Carport,

476 |

HAVEN — Fully furnished 4-bed-
house, Crane coast Doub'e Garage

toom
3 Servant rooms, Lighting plant, Water-
mill supply, Monthly rent $78 plus §3

—









three bedrooms.
rngton & Sealy
town. 2

lic Library and Speightstown
Br h Library will be open to
the Public as usual on Thursday,
ember 4th, 1952 but will be
cle on Thursday, Recember Lid.,
11 when the Library w ave
a k Display on at the Exhibi- “HKIncOAr
tion,

ADVANCE. Dial
2.11,.52—t.f.n.

Strathelyde, _ containk
Apply to~ Messrs..Ca
ucas Street, Bridge
re 3.125261

Tr ‘TON,




el

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Owing to the change in date of
the Barbados Annual Agricultural
and Industrial Exhibition
December 3rd and 4th the Pub-

of the Trustees.
ord ETTY GRIFFITH,
Ag. Public Librarian.

7

3.12.52—1n | cases.

- SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

GS, BARBADOS
Daily and Longterm Rates
quoted on request.
“Permanent Guests
welcome
Dinner and Cocktail
Parties arranged

J. H. BUCKLAND
Proprietor.

PDO OO OO OO OE

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

Bust the little shop in the village
where the Best Books, Stationery

@nd@ Xmas Cards are now on show.

CCEA

UNTIL DEC. 14th $

Don’t Forget - - - :

FREE
ENGRAVING

On All
Rings, Lockets, Brooches,
Identity Bangles, Tie Slides,
Cigarette Cases & Lighters

Bought from us

LOUIS L. BAYLEY:

of ~iay
Bolton Lane

SSCS OPO POSOES

6699

9699909099005999555068"











on









Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street.
30.11,52—3n

Jelly
White in Drums , Paraffin Oil,
Drums and Pa is Flit Sprayers, Fiit
Gallons, Qrts, Pints and % Pints. Fiit
Aerosol, Flit Powder. Esso Handy Oil,
Household, Wax, Lighter Fuel, Radiator
Cleanér, Radiator Protector, Stop Leak,
Spong Spark Plugs, Brake Fluid,,
Drums and Pails. All of these can be
obtained from R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd
Phone 4784 27.11.52—t.f.n

HOME MOVIES—Something _ different
for your-ehildren’s Christmas Party. A
programme “of specially selected Sound
Films: that. wil! be enjoyed by all.
Phone 4740, GITTENS & CO., Bay Street.
30.11.52—t.f.n
—

HATS—New Ladies’ Hats Smal
brims, Large brims for Cocktails, Wed-

Every one a new model $4.32
Modern Dress Shope. Broad
30.11.52—3n.







JUST arrived galvanised sheets. 10’, 97,
@ 77 & 6’. At Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar
& Spry Streets. Dial 2696

id 29.11.62—t.f.n



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

Park.
war 27.11.52—t.f.n,

— Plastic Raincoats —
Large Sizes in solid anes ons ary

ch. Modern Dress oppe.
Broad Street Sours gn.

IOWCASES—-Three mahogany Show-
= Can be seen at the Advocate
Stationery, Broad Street,



28.11,52—1n

Ss abe new Oo en ty. meingraens
Eng! re i aily Newspaper ni
Herre in Barbadoe by Air only a few
days tion in London. Contact
t Gale c/o Advocate [o., Ltd. Local

tative. Tel. ae.

|

“Very good Stamp Collection of British
Einpire and other parts of the world,
ja two Stenley G'bbons albums. Also



lerge quantity of loose duplicates. For

jew dial 2229
appointment to vie 3.12.52—4n















PEACE NEWS
Trumpeter Cigarettes
at OLTON’S No. 4 Tudor St.
at $2.36 per Carton
and 13c. per Pack

We also supply Dance and Singing











Liquor Orders at Wholesale
prices

It's Wonderful Peace Aren't
you glad? 3.12, 52—In.












YO POGSSSSSGSDO OSSD OS IGOR,

BRIGHTEN UP FOR
CHRISTMAS



RONUK *
S | asa x
POLISH : x
” 3
, x
: 3
C.F. Harrison & Co., 3
Ltd §
> x
; : BROAD STREET %
s
" CCCCS CR OOCS OOO OOSCOSCOS

4

young cows, fresh|4er & programme of Christmas Music






































@ From Page 3
rtainly right in suggest-

ds
t-|Lee is cx







aad. ae a ing that there is something that
12.52 6n.)*he Treasury could do about

jputting it right Far from en-

—— couraging investment abroad any-

where, the Treasury has been

PUBLIC SALES

allowed to erect a barrier round
the London capital market which
is a positive discouragement.
“All economic arguments lead
to the same conclusion. Taxation
must be reduced. It is right,
moreover, that it should be re-
Stated in this new context before
the Commonwealth Conference
opens.” —B.U.P.

RATES OF EXCHANGE



REAL ESTATE
|
|

17.964 square feet of tand ying
bast of and adizcent to lands
t J) WALK at Rendervous Hill,
Christ Church. Apply to COTTLE. CAT-
FORD & CO 90.11,52—6n










AUCTION















AUCTION SALE AT DEPT. oF
HIGHWAYS & TRANSPORT 2ND DECEMBER, i952
At the'r yard on Friday St Dec. at| Selling NEW YORK Buying
2 p.m. the fo'lowing orticies 12% Pr. Cheques on ,
_1277) Bass Brooms, (194) Steel Brooms, Bankers 70 3/10% Pr
Agtc. Forks. (16) Pickaxes, (58) | .......de Shovels, (26) Wheel-barrows, (9) Water Demand Drafts 70 1/10% Pr
Drums, (1) Engineering Folding Raile,| 72% Pr. Cable goss vabeahes
Hyd. Jack 5 ton, 1) Hyd, Jack 6] 70 5/10% Pr. Currency 68 Br 10% I
ton, «> D fferential Hoist ton, (2) «sees» Coupons 68 1/19% Pr
Stillsoa Wrenches (1) Trimo We=nch, (18) | 50% Pr. Silver 20% Pr
Dismantled Batteries, (6% Tyres, several CANADA
File Spanners, Twist Drills Pliers,| 76 7/10% Pr. Cheques on
Taper Taps and Plug Taps. Terms Cash. Bankers 14 9/10% Pr
DARCY A. SCOTT, Demand Drafts 74.75% Pr
Govt. Auctioneer D'st. “A’. Sight Drafts 74 6/10%% Pr
29.11.52—4n | 76 7/10% Pr. Cable ;
= - 75 2/10% Pr. Currency 73 4/le Pr
Coupons 10% Pr
PUBLIC NOTICES |* me as we
Mees Carrington & Sealy desire to
tnform all those who appl ed for the Don't let morning and night cough-
post of junior clerk which was recently ing. i, can of Rewer bitie pF Astiuye
aidvertis a P y 7 uin sleep and ene _ ano! e) <1
filled Miterenced woe we at re > ithout trvihe ME ACO. This great
applicants are being ret rned t 4 niernal medicine werks thru the
5 rn Brg ss = blood. thus reaching the bronchial
: |

tubes and lungs Starts helping nature
immediately to remove thick, sticky
mucus, thug alleviating coughing and
promoting freer breathing and more
Get MENDACO

PICKWICK CRICKET CLUB)

NOTICE TO MEMBERS

sicep
Members Spe asked ‘to remove their | Fee tnetnios today Quick satis-
cricket gear from the Pickwick Pavilion faction of money back guaranteed,
by Saturday, 6th December since the
Pavilion and Growids are required by
the B.C.A.
J. P. PETERKIN

Hon. &



retary
3.12.52—2n,
RECITAL OF CHRISTMAS MUSIC _
The Barbados Chora! Society and the
St. Michael's Cathedral Choir will ren-

|
at the Cathedral on Wednesday, 17th
Mecember, at 815 p.m Admission to
the Cathedral will be by programme
Programmes may be obtained either
from the Clerk of the Cathedral or from
Messrs. Ward and Spencer, Marhill
Street, at 36 cents and 18 cents each
3.12. 52—2n |



NOTICE

the Estate of }
FIT7TGEL ALD BOWEN
(deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ail
pcrsons having any claims or debt against
the Estate of Gladstone FitzGerald
Eewen, deceased, late of Black Rock,
ia the patish of Saint Michael in this
Island Whe diced on the 28th day of
May 1952, intestate, are requested to send

re
“LADSTONE



WHEN THE

NGER~ FIRE











4 particulars of their claims duly ES

aulested jo the unders gned Keith

Bernard FitzGerald Bowen c/o Messrs Touch You
Bryne & Griffith, Solicitors, No. 12 gt
iigh Street, Bridgetown, on or before 1 ¢

He i6th cay of February 1963, after

which date i shall proceed to distribute

the assets of the deceased among the

porties entitled thereto having regard

enly to such clains of which’ 1 shall

then have had notice and fF will not be
liable for the assets or any part thereof
so distributed to any person of whose
debt or claim I shall not then have had
notice

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their said
Indebtedness without delay.
Dated this 2nd day of Dece r, 1862,
KEITH BERN FITZGERALD

3 BOWEN,
Quulified Administrator of the Estate of
FitzGerald Bowen, deceased.
3.12.52—4n.

UNGUENTINE §
. QUICK

A MODERN ANTISEPTIC
TUBES AND JARS

Kidneys Must
Clean Out Adi

Your body cleans out excess folds

end poisonous wastes in your
leg





WANTED





a note

Experienced Second
and Barman
James



cook,
Apply Colony
3.12.52-—3n

SECRETARY to the Trustees of the
Joe Forte Fund. Salary $120.00 (one
bindred and twenty dollars) per annum,
Applications in writing by December

STAFF —
Butlers
Club, St





thru 9 million tiny de!
tubes on filters. u +

neys or Bladder make your
Getting Up Nights, erv
Pains, Circles Under Eyes,
Aching Joints, Acidity, or





12th to the Chairman, Forte Trust,
Bishopscourt, st. Mi \ 52— passages, don't rely on ordinary
Op 4 Michael 3.12.52—3n cine. Figpt auch preset
with the doctor's
MISCELLANEOUS Cystex starts working in
sae NE Tele , Chey ar u pout ee eee
WANTED TO RENT fe sxacty your
{MOUSE — Fumished or untumished| plat tat Sion tileotaee :
January Ist for 8 months The Guar-
within 5 miles of Garrison, Suitable for ’ stex antes
keeping horses. Parker 8322 ee pepteese
3.12.52—3n For Kidneys, t Blatter “@





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.

(ce) 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 faeing north, and when leaving, shall do so by way of
Belmont Road,

- 4. No person in charge of any vehicle 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,

R, T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.
30.11.

LIVELY PATTERNS OF - - -
CONGOLEUM AND OILCLOTH

JUST OPENED AT - - -

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. BROAD & TUDOR STREETS



POPODOSOFOSD

SOLE LPEP PELLETS

FOR SALE

THE FOLLOWING MACHINERY

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

.
os

POPPE PSPS

x 1—Michaelis Lifting Vae Trap

+ 1—Enberg Steam Generator 110 volts'15 K.W. >
: 1—Steam Engine x
% 1—H.V. Juice Heater 400 sq. ft. x
y 3-——Large Steam Duplex Pumps. x
$ 2—Filter Presses s
% 2—“No Lag” Electric Motors 220/3/50 current 40 H.P. 3
% Apply $s |

28.11.52—6n.
+

SOOOS

D. M. SIMPSON & CO. % |

3454
PPPOE SOS ESO

Se
4,

+456 6O00%
OOPS SSOP OOOO

:

‘



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



GOVERNMENT NOTICES

BORING RESEARCH IN SWEET VALE, ST. GEORGE



Tenders are invited at short notice for sinking a well 6 0” square,
below Golden Ridge Reservoir in Sweet Vale, St. George.
will pass through approximately 150’ 0” of dry coral and excavation

will continue up to 10’ 0” into water, with horizontal water adits }

from the bottom of the well.

Rates of excavation per foot for every 10 feet from the surface} *

into dry coral, and every one foot into water, are invited.

Government will provide a derrick and machimery for lifting the
debris to the surface, where it will be spread by the Contractor, as

directed, within a radius of 100’ 0” from the well.

Tenders should be submitteq by the 6th of December, 1952, to the

Honourable Colonial Secretary, Secretariat, Bridgetown.

Government does not bind itself to aceept the lowest or any

tender,

PRINCIPAL, GOVERNMENT TRAINING COLLEGE, TRINIDAD
Applications are invited for the post of Principal, Government
Training College in the Education Department which will become

1.12.52-—-2n.

VACANT POST

vacant early in 1953.

time is also payable.

years in the first instance.

The post is pensionable and the salary is $5,280-a year. Cost
of Living Allowance at such rates as may be in force from time to
The appointment will be subject to medical
fitness and the successful candidtitte will be on probation for two
The appointment will also be subject to
the Colonial Regulations and the Civil Service Reguiations and
Instructions jn force for the time being, in so far as they are appli-

cable.

TRAVELLING
The successful candidate will be authorised to keep a car for

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

ance in accordance with the regulations in force from time to time.
QUALIFICATIONS '

Applicants should possess :—
(a) An Honours degree of a British University; and

(b) A recognised post-graduate teaching diploma; and
(c) Experience of training teachers in a recognised Training

College.

Ability to take charge of tuition in elementary science is highly

desirable,
DUTIES OF THE POST












submitted.

new

for his wife and children.
passage only will be paid.
3. The salary of the post is at present in the scale of $1,920 by
$120 to $2,400 per annum, with a cost of living allowance of $480
per annum. The recommendations of a Salaries Commission for the
Leewrd Islands Colony are now being actively considered, and it
may be possible to pay a salary at a substantially higher rate, with
effect from the date of appointment,

1. To control and conduct, under the direction of the Director
of Education, the Government Training College for teachers,
consisting of approximately 120 men and women students.

2. To take part in anq direct the instruction given by the
staff to students in training for teaching posts in primary

and intermediate schools.

ing of teachers as may be required by the Director.

and to secure liaison with the Training College.

Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Secretary, Trini-
dad and Tobago, and must reach him before the 31st December, 1952,
Copies and not originals of certificates and testimonials shoulq be
29.11,52—3n.



Applications are invited for an appointment as Principal of a
be opened
Anguilla, in the Colony of the Leeward Islands, early in 1953.

2. The post is pensionable, and the appointment, which will be
with effect from the Ist January, 1953, will be on probation for two
years, and subject to the passing of a successful medical examination.
The cost of passages to Anguilla will be paid for the successful appli-
cant and his family, if married, up to a maximum of four passages
If a female is selected, the cost of one

Government Secondary School, which will

4. The School will consist of an

e

qualifications and experience.

6. Applications with at least two testimonials,

later than the 10th December, 1952.

















29.11.52—2n.
eS————lllllllEEEeEeEeESSS——EQDP9"QPBESFSEEEEEEEEEEE,

BARBADOS BOYS’ AND GIRLS’ CLUB

ANNUAL RAFFLE

Only TEN more DAYS to buy a Ticket

&

These are OBTAINABLE from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
at the Bus Stand in TRAFALGAR SQUARE

and at the Information Bureau, Police Head-
quarters.

BUY ONE TO-DAY

————-

SSS aaa > os

SP.CK. Book Department

C..F. HARRISON & Co.

Books Make Ideal Christmas
Presents!



GIVE BOOKS THIS |

YEAR |!

A FINE SELECTION OF BOOKS TO SUIT ALL
TASTES NOW ON DISPLAY

CHRISTMAS CARDS — THOUSANDS OF DESIGNS

FROM WHICH TO CHOOSE. COME EARLY
AND AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT

DIARIES, ENGAGEMENT PADS, ADDRESS BOOKS,

WRITING PAPER, ETC.

Tel: 4427

The weil

To perform such other duties in connection with the train-
Such
duties will include the usual extra curricular activities and
feneral supervision of arrangements in boarding hostels.

4. To visit schools to supervise students during practice-teaching

in

“academic” section for fee
paying pupils, where a course may be taken leading to the Overseas
School Certificate Examination of Cambridge University, and a
“senior” section, where the usual basic subjects will be taught, and
where emphasis will be laid on the, teaching of practical subjects:

5. Applicants should hold a degree of a University within the
British Commonwealth, and if possible, a good certificate from a
Teacher Training institution in the Caribbean area. Teaching experi-
ence will be regarded as an asset, and the appointment will be made
at a point within the salary scale commensurate with the applicant’s

should be
addressed to the Administrator of St. Kitts Nevis Anguilla, not

*

9
oy

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM EUROPE



The M/V, “GARIBBEE” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

1.S. STENTOR, 12th December, 1952 Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
i.S. HERA, 19th December, 1952. Saturday, 6th inst.

M.S. NESTOR, 9th January, 1963

M.S. HERSILIA, 16th January, 1953 The M/V. “MONEKA” will

SAILING TO EUROPE

M.S. ORANJESTAD, 30th December, 1952.
SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO

AND BRITISH GUIANA

M.S. STENTOR, 26th December,
M/S. NESTOR, 23rd January, 1952
SAMLING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO
M.S. ALSTERTAL, 5th December, 1952
$$. BOSKOOP, 9th December, 1952
M.S. VIVYTA, 12th Dec, (Curacao only).

S. P, MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,

accept Cargo and Pussengers for

Dominica, Antigua
Nevis and St
Fridsy, 12th inst

Montserrat,
Kitts. Sailing

1962.
B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATICN (INC.),

vonsignee. Tele. No. 4047,





































































Agents.
Canadian National Steamships
SOUTHBOUND Sails Salls Arrives Sails Arrives
' Montreal Halifax Barbados Barbsdos Demerara
CDN. CRUI 25 Nov. 28 Nov. 8 Dec, 8 Dec. 14 Dec,
CDN, CONS HOTOR ; - 16 Dec. 25 Dec. 25 Dec. 30 Dec.
CDN. CHALLENGER - 30 Dee. 8 Jan. 8 Jan. 13 Jan.
CDN. CRUISER 4 - 13 Jan. 22Jan. 22Jan. 27 Jan.
CDN. CONSTRUCTOR _ 27 Jan. 5 Feb. 5 Feb. 10 Feb.
CDN. CHALLENGER 10 Feb. 19 Feb 19 Feb. 24 Feb.
CNN CRUISER - 24 Feb. 5 Mar. 5 Mar. 10 Mar.
CDN CONSTRUCTOR - 10 Mar. 19 Mar. 19 Mar. 24 Mar.
CDN. CHALLENGER _ 24 Mar 2 Apr. 2 Apr 7 Apr.
NORTHBOUND Sails Arrives Salls Arrives Arrives
Demerara os St. John Halifax
CDN CRUISER Ww Dec. 3 Jan.
CDN. CONSTRUCTOR an. 15 Jan. 17 Jan.
een CHALLENGER an, 28 Jan. 31 Jan.
c CRUISER . 2 A 12 Feb. 14 Feb.
CDN. CONSTRUCTOR 14 Feb, B 26 Feb. 28 Feb.
CDN. CHALLENGER 28 Feb. q 12 Mar. 14 Mar,
CDN. CRUISER 14 Mar 18 Mar. 26 Mar. 28 Mar,
CDN. CONSTRUCTOR 28 Mar 21 Mar, 4 Apr 12 Apr. 18 Apr.
CDN. CHALLENGER 11 Apr 14 Apr. 18 Apr. 25 Apr. 1 May









For further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARLD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM









Vessel From Leaves Due
Barbados
3.8. “TACOMA STAR” . Liverpool 15th Nov. 1st Dec,
S.S. “SCHOLAR” . M’brough
& London 17th Nov. 19th Dec,
S.S. “PLANTER” . London 28th Nov. 11th Dec.
S.S. “CROFTER” .. Glasgow &
Liverpool29th Nov. 19th Dee.
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes in
Barbados
S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” e .. Liverpool lst Dec.
S.S. “TEMPLE BAR” a -. London 9th Dec.

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



, SSSSSSSSSSFIV SOS GIGS SITIO PIOSS FFF OS IOS






C"G TRANSATLANTIQUE;

SOUTHBOUND

S.S. “DE GRASSE” Sailing December llth, 1952
For Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena
Jamaica.

S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing December 31st, 1952
For Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and

Jamaica.
NORTHBOUND

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

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

ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO AND MAIL

‘R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents
PHONE 3814

and



INSIST ON
THE SAFEST
TIRES BUILT



(Ate ssl

eater

Charles MeEnearney & Co., Ltd.

4493.



Phome




WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1032 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE
nee __ Sn” nas
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | EEE. ecu pk
| bs FOH
+
re | : ~
x2 x _ RESULTS
, maa tae TEACHER % USE
‘koe. ® ‘\ NATERAL
, td ToS) eee % GAS
do :

(i, hs
ee

|
—4




————_—_—__—_____.. v—
BETTER BRING THE OTHER Me 1M CURIOUS TO KNOW WHATS
iN THOSE CASES .KLinT..

SO AM) COME ON, HOPELESS
HERES WHERE we MOVE IV... VUST AN OLD POLICE CUSTORN
WHICH GIVES US THE FIGHT
TO INVESTIGATE THE ?
CONTENTS OF THAT CASE...

BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG



CYOURE VERY POPULAR] NOU'RE WRONG )IT DOESNT MATTER|
—~ Pes C BLONDIE~THIS) 7 TO WHOM ITS. y
THERES al
LOT OF MAIL) SHR TO

TC THEY Re Al

( ANO YOu KN

5 PAYS THE BILLS y
tl












MAIL IS ALL ADDRESSED
ADDRESSED EAR te










10-22 FB .
1992, King Features Sjndaasie, Inc, World rights

FLASH GORDON




BY DAN BARRY



MINUTE MEN —AS KENT CALLS

US, FOR WE SEEK THE Same

THINGS AS HIS FOUNDING
FATHERS DID—

wows a
, OUTSIDE!
® BARRICADE
, THE STREET!

ee ek.

’
THEY'LL COME
BACK — WITH MANY
SOLDIERS !

ee,

ao
i 3 ae
apn



Ns
% J ;

a





THAT'S ONE
PUZZLE... HERE'S ONE
MORE! YOU'RE SUCH AN

EXPERT SKIER... ty

.\WHAT TOOK YOU SO LONG

TO GET HERE FROM THE CHALET ?

OR...7IP YOU STOP FOR A WHILE TO
TAKE CARE OF SOMETHING ?

ALBERICH SHOT...
HARD TO BELIEVE! SUCH
A FINE CHAP... WHO'D

WANT TO KILL HIM ?

| a ne W’SieU ALBERICH

WAS SHOT WHILE ON

ate

a
ARE Me 7" Sue WENT TO THE
AND MRS Sy
BAT TELAXE
AT HOME?

I GUESS YOU COULD CALL IT
THAT IN A WAY, MRS. VAN EDGE.
IT GAVE ME A TERRIBLE
HEADACHE.

MILLBANKS’ LITTLE GAME IS UP,
iF L MAY EMPLOY. THE

y A HEADACHE” AS
THE WAY OUT. I
FEEL SHE WILL






NOT A FOOL QUESTION + BUT AN
INTERESTING ONE. WE MAY FIND
THE ANSWER ON THE DOCKS,










6000MILE COASTLINE.
THEY HAD POWERFUL
_MOTORBOATS +

SHIP THEY'LL
RAID NEXT?

OR ANYONE ELSE ~
ANSWER GUCH A FOOL






—
CAPTAIN, HOW DIDTHESE +4

N PIRATE


















me Obey)
MUSCLE PAINS



At last, the ideal, complete make-up for
every occasion ! You'll adore this won-
derful foundation and powder in one. It
goes on without water. It stays on for
hours —a special “ cling” ingredient is
fused right into “Angel Face.”

There's nothing to spill or spoil your

clothes. “Angel Face " smooths on in an
instant without drying your skin, and
leaves it glamorously matt.

Choose from five angelic shades —
“Angel Face,” in its enchanting case
with its own little puff, is a luxury you
can easily afford,







IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL

SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE MONDAY TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES











only Mow ARM gee ee nn
Mebane OAR ia ccdiildictiiesrsies $6.14 $5.15 ORG geccecteemsionihsieh tas sensabinbeintneanrt r
SAUSAGES—4 o2, Tins ......... 40 36 COFFEE MINT CRBAMB a
SWEET CORN icssnesssonnnn Al 36 {ONE CARIB CONTRO ON ONeiy ut
EVAPORATED MILK ........... 30 2t FLOSAT = " . int
OLIVES—Plain Queen ............ 1.02 90 KING FISHER . " ia
TARGON WHITE WINE ........ 3.64 om CAO POVELY KANCY ASSORTMENT BisCUTiS—TINS "

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





GIVE’ BOOKS
THIS CHRISTMAS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY
BROAD STREET.



90040% @

BOOKS

Association Football

Netball



Swimming

Woman's Hockey Men's Hockey

Cycling Lawn Tennis !
Badminton You & Your Dog

Price 54c. each

e
ON SALE AT THE

ADVOCATE STATIONERY








ee ee =<

\
5
;





PAGE TEN





SPORTS EDITOR'S BAG



fFTHE vews from Jamaica to the
Sonny f
against the Indians next year is ve



FRANK WORRELL s
AUSTRALIAN TESTS
Ber latest news in Test cricket
cate thet cricket fans will have
the England-Australia Tests take place next year
The Board of Control which met at Bord :

raise the minimum admission charge for T.

next year to five shillings.

: Che price of admission for th
shillings and sixpence in London a

On the Australian tour in 1948 the price

shillings and sixpence respectively,

The authorities claim that the

crease in entertainment tax introduced in the March budget.

the tax has been deducted the five
i net three’ shillings and seven Pp

> effect that Frankie Worrell and

Ramadhin will be available to represent the West Indies

ry welcome news

It is left now to bare specula-
tion as to whether Worrell will
come to Barbados for a holiday,
as has been persistently rumoured
for the past few weeks, in which
case he would also be available
fer the Colony game, or whether
he will represent Jamaica in their

colony game if Mr. Nethersole
was speaking on behalf of the
W.I. Board

Perhaps when the West Indies
Cricket Board of Control chooses
to confirm or deny this statement
in an Official Release then mem-
ber bodies will know something
about what is going on,

What of the other professionals?
Have they been asked? Or must
we conclude that only Ramadhin
and Worrell are required for the
recent Renaissance? Walcott,
Marshall, Weekes should be the
Subject of some other unofficial
release or the Board can tell the
Trinidad Press to tell the world
as usual,

WILL COST MORE
circles in England seems to indi-
just cause for bellyaching when

“ord’s last week decided to
ests against the Australians

e Indian tour this year was four
nd four shillings in the provinces.
s were four shillings and three

higher charges are due to the in-
; After
shillings gate money will produce
ence ha'penny. In 1948 the four

shillings charge produced three shillings and sixpence and the three

shillings and sixpence charge prod

uced three shillings and a penny.

Fans claim that it is possible that the vast profit of £75,000 made

on the 1948 tour might be surpassed and with

that in view the Board

themselves could bear the burden of the tax increase.

NO CHANGE

IN L.B.W. LAW

HE action of the Advisory Committee which met at Lord’s on

the same day will be met with
did not proppse a change in the 1.
where umpiring is not treated as
liable to be much confusion and he
it is is further amended.

Fans will remember that I hav

some of which include the proposition that a batsman be

general approval. The committee
b.w, law. At least in these parts
a specialist department there is‘
artburn if the law, complicated as’

t

e already dealt with the proposals

given out

even if he plays a ball but does not deflect it and it strikes him be-

tween wicket and wicket. The ott

her is the provision for a batsman

to be given out if he is struck between wicket and wicket from a

ball

itched on the leg side of the wicket,

‘he laws of cricket, like the English Common Law, have devel
oped according to the needs of a particular age and who knows that

through this process it might be fo’
tant law, but certainly not now on
fixtures.

und expedient to alter this impor-
the eve of important International



ome ‘ %

Bigbury Bay’ Meets

. es

Dominican Teants

{From Our Own Correspondent)

DOMINICA, Dec, 1,

On Saturday morning, around
7.30, a team from H.M.S, Bigbury
Bay which arrived in Dominica on
Friday competed in a .22 :ifle
shooting match against an island
team comprising members of the
Police Foree, Dominica Rifle Club
and Grammar School Cadets. The
sailors lost by 83 points, scoring
658 out of a possible 800 to the
island team’s 741. Top scorers for
the sailors were Able-bodied Sea-
man Layton and ieading. Singal-
man Foster each scored 91 out of
100.

The two highest acorers on the
island team are both Barbadians,
Cc. A, Gomes, who topped the list
with 98, is on the staff of the local
branch of Barclay’s Bank. Gomes
shot for the island in last year’s
Colonial Small Bore Competition,
in which Dominica was placed
eighth. He has also represented
Dominica at cricket. He was one
of the island’s opening batsmen
during the 1951 Cork Cup tourna-
ment,

Barbadian “Shot”

The second highest scorer was
S. A, Thornhill, an auto-mechanic
working with the firm of A. C.
Shillingford & Co. He carded 97.
Thornhill was still fairly raw
when he shot for Dominica last
year in the Colonial Small Bore
competition, He has improved
considerably since, and was the
first person to score the possible
100 in Dominica. This he did
around the middle of this year
and has repeated several times
since,

Barring accident, both Gomes
and Thornhill are certainties on
‘the island team for this year’s
Colonial Small Bore Competition.

Another shooting match be-
tween the sailors and the island
scheduled for Monday morning
had to be abandoned as the Big-
bury Bay left for Antigua on
Sunday night. .

Cricket Match

On Saturday afternoon a cricket

match was played at the Botanic



_IMNOT ACCUSING ANYBODY, UN
BUT IM MISSING A BOTTLE OF










I WANT TO KNOW IS
\\ WHO ELSE HAS A KEY
S/O THIS OFFICE ? 4





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HELLO, BUILDING SUPERINTENDENT ?
THIS IS MR. ROSEWATER, 14 FLOOR!

DERSTAND

COLOGNE /\
I HAD INMY OFFICE HERE! YE
IVE TALKED TO OUR PORTER! :
IM NOT BLAMING HIM! WHAT/ I JUS SWEEP

"ADVOCATE. BRIDGE.

By M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer: East |



Love all

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$
j
;
}
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i
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GAs

Britain’s position was so
hopeless in a recent match
against Austria that our

est player tried some fancy
tactics on this deal. His
double of South’s One Club
Sroueoe a redouble from
North and a pass from East
and South.

i
;
.
:
:
i
West bid One Diamond In |
:
a



cect aeaseeses

the hope of confusing the
enemy, and North doubled,
this time for penalties. The
next call by West, One Heart,
was passed round to South.
who should obviously double
—West's final retreat to One
Spade would then be doubled
by North for a penalty of 500
But South's One Club was
an artificial bid and he was
so anxious to show a genuine
suit that he obligingly called
Two Clubs. He somehow
went two down _in a final
contract of Three No-
rumps, which was made by
the British pair at the other
table.
POCRERSEPET ERS e Se eenesEeeReEeaEEesEteesEee:
London Express Service



SRR EREE EET Sewanee nee n ans eEREOE





Gardens between a home team and
a team of sailors. The home team
batted first and declared at 171
for 4. The Sailors offered very
little resistance at the wicket and
théir stay there was short. They
were all out for 45,

A team of players from Notre
Dame and Thunderstorm Sports
Club played a Bigbury Bay team
at football on Sunday afternoon,
The match was a rather tame
one, and the home side won 4 nil.

-
Registered US Patent Ofte

¢ MORE WEEKS, AND
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HIMSELF, IN “THAT,

Sy verre






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THE FLOOR! IM WHEN HE WANTED OF “HOME |
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ANYTHING OUT/ fy V4 a













V7 ox Rosey! A Few,
£\ BEEN USING IT FOR A ~~

IT TOOK HIM
TEN MINUTES ‘To

Champions Are Made in
Great Windmill Street

been an addition to



There ha
the ‘sights of London.’ Overseas
tourists after 1 St. Pauls,
Westminster Abbey, and the
Tower now often call at 41 Great

Windmill Street.

Not that Great Windmill Street
has historical interest or beauty.
Indeed the street, like moct of the
others in London’s Soho district,
is small, narrow and dismal, And
the entrance of No. 41, in keep-
ing, is unimpressive, almost in
hiding.

But this unpretentious fac
masks one of the most impo
centres of the sporting v
Jack Solomons’ Gymnasium,
heart of Britain's boxing

The Oitice

It is from the smail oblong-
shaped office leading off the gym
that “Mister Boxing” rules his
Empire, An Empire tnat stretches
round the world. It is in the
spacious arm-chairs that managers
sit, championship fights are ar-
ranged, and contracts signed. And
it is from one of the three tele-
phones on his desk that Jack puts
through the numerous transatlanuc
calls which help make up his
yearly telephone bill to £2,500,

Small though it is, this cffice
contains, too, the boxing worids
‘National Gallery’. Pictures of the
fighting great cover almost every
inch of the four walls. There are
oil paintings of champions past
and present; Freddie Mills, Dave
Sands, Randolph Turpin, Sugar
Ray Robinson, alongside one of
Jack himself. There are hundreds
of photographs, some of boxers,
and others, over a yard long of
Jack’s big open air promotions at
White City and Tottenham Hot-
spur Football Ground.

Ash-tray Glove
Even the ash tray, resting place
of the famous Solomons’ cigar, i




ade



, tashioned in the shape of a boxing

Zlove. ;

With its soft plush carpet, the
room has that ‘homely’ atmos-
phere. This is not surprising; for
when I asked Jack how much
time he spent here, he replied

f-alertly: “It would be simpler io

jask me how much time I spent
at home!”

For Jack gets to his headquarters
at about nine o'clock every morn-
ing, after having already done a
couple of hours on the ‘phone at
home. And he is there often until
ten or eleven o’clock at night.

No Complaints ,

But Jack, smiling expansively,
doés not complain. A promoter for
over twenty years, he lives for
boxing.



ENDEAN SAVES

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Dec. 2,

Russell 'Endean slightly as-
sisted by rain saved the South
Africans from defeat in their
game with Queensland which
finished at Brisbane today. En-
dean who carried his bat for 181
out of 362 went in first wicket
down when South Africa batted
again and in his second innings
made a defiant 87.

In seven completed innings so;
far on the Australian tour, En-|
dean has scored more runs than|
1

Cross-Country |
Runner Recovered |

WALTER HESKETH, English |
cross-country champion, has re-
covered from the illness which

prevented him going to Helsinki}
as a member of Britain's 10,000
metres team. He is now fit to}
resume his cross-country running, |
but his appearances this winter |
will be restricted by his career |
as a professional juggler. For he |
is touring with a road show. Bul
he “hopes to be available for the
major championships early next
year,

TERRY ALLEN, British fly-
weight champion, is the holder}
of a unique record. He has won
four major titles without once
beating the reigning champion
In April 1950, he won the World
and European titles, left vacant
by the retirement of Rinty Monag-
han, by beating Henore Pratesi
He lost both before the end of the
year, the World title to Dade
Marino, and European to Jean
Sneyers. The British title was
still vacant owing to Monaghan’:

retirement, and in June 1951
Allen won it by defeating the
Scotsman, Vic Herman. Earlier

this year, he lost it to Teddy Gard-
ner, the West Hartlepool publi-
can. Gardner subsequently re-
tired, and at Harringay last week
Terry crossed out the “vacant
possession” notice for the fourth
time.







By Jimmy Hatlo

MAYBE THE GARBAGE MAN }
HAS A KEY. SOMEBODY'S /

.
3



CITY Dump =» ma

¢
LAST WEE}
HE COULDN'T
FIND HIS Cory



THE PHONE









FS es
WITH AGEIGER |
COUNTER, HE MIGHT }
EVEN FIND CHLOE
IN HIS FILES+



BARBADOS A





DVOCATE

Boxing’s Nerve Centre

By DENNIS HART



JACK SOLOMONS

It was his love for the game that
first prompted him to open tne
gym just after the war. For then,
boxing, in common with other
sports in Britain, was desperately
short of training facilities,
especially for the youngsters. And
Jack, whose ambition it is to put
British boxing on the map, decided
that it would take more than just
promoting big shows, The young-
sters had to be given every chance
to become good.

At his gym, they are givea just
that, For a fee of 2/6d any boxer
can come along and have full use

of the excellent facilities, the
ring, the punch-balls and bags,
the wall bars and the muscle

SOUTH AFRICA

in his 32 innings in the 1951)
series in England. He has made
534 runs for an average of 76
compared with 527 for an aver-|
age of 18 in England, }

South Africa who followed on}
178 behind in reply to Queens-|
land’s 540 had scored 215 for}
seven when stumps were drawn.
Rain stopped play for an hour
after lunch.

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A Dozen Boxers

It is not big—in fact the ring in
the centre occupies half the floor
space, But there are often as
many as a dozen boxers having a
work out at the same time; three
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a couple on punch bags; two or
three skipping; another couple
doing exercises; and perhaps
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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1952
| PLEO LSEOE SSS SOT SPOOFS FFSS .
| 3
} *
MI

‘or Your Table

This

The place exudes action.

In addition to training, aspiring
youngsters can watch the experts
at it. For many champions and
challengers work out there.

Such is Jack’s accént*on youth,
that he now runs a scheme known
as ‘The Jack Solomons’ Nurser)
Youth.’ It is for boys between. the
ages of 8 and 14 who come on
Sunday morning and receive free
use of the gym, and free tuition

Supervision

Their training is under the
supervision of Nat Sellar, mana-
ger of the gym and trainer of 25
British champions, including
Freddie Mills, former world light-
heavyweight champion who is the
Nursery Club’s president. ;

The lads stage charity shows in
different parts of the country, and
once a month put on a show at
the gym to which parents are in-
vited. “The boys are anxious to
impress Mum and Dad,” Jack
told me, “and you should see the
leather fly. They make a world
title fight look just about as ex-
citing as a vicar’s tea party.” -

How It Started

Jack went on to explain how the
club started. “It was really by ac-
cident,” he said. ‘About five
years ago I thought that to en-|Â¥
courage young lads I would let
them use the gym free of charge| Q
on Sundays. I went on the first
Sunday expecting to find a few] ¥
16 or 17 year-olds. Imagine my
surprise when I found I could
hardly see Great Windmill Street
for hundreds of youngsters, many
only half that age, and some
hardly past the todtling stage!”

Reward ;

“I thought their enthusiasm
should be rewarded, so I said they
could keep coming. Now, close on
a hundred turn up every week.”

Jack has staged many great
promotions, fights for British, Em-
pire and world titles. Before
leaving I asked him what he
considered had been his greatest
show. “It’s still to come,” he re-
plied “for the heavyweight cham-
pionship of the world.” ¥

Who knows, perhaps one of
these lads will one day give him
the chance to stage it.

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PAGE 1

PACE TEN B\KB\IMis ',l.\l \ll. WEDNESDAY IIKIMBEB 3. 1M SPORTS EDITOR'S BAG THI: %  % %  front Jaa %  ... u> UM -freci that mm %  thin vill bo available in represenl :he Waal •• newt II U left now t<> bare ipetulalion m to whell w i Barbados 'or a holiday. as has been persisicrrtly rumourrd for the JMXI few week*. In which ease he would also be available for the Colony game, <>< he Will rC| .In theit rolonv game if Mr. Nethersoli was speaking -n behalf .f the W I Hoard hi 11 the Wi II I ol <" %  n T T I n <•' %  %  than n a> gy bodle* *vill know i •ixnil what i going on. What of the other professional!" > (et*n asked? Or must onb rlamadhin mid Worrell are required fur the lance? Walcott. Marshall. Weckes should be tht subjcit of some other unofflciul release or the Board can tell th< Pros tr> tell the world Champions Are Made In Great Wind in ill Street FRANK HOItRr.l.l. MSIK.Al.l.W TESTS U'll.l T HT. \uu %  i %  i ... %  %  I minimum admii*lon chm next >-nr to live shillings. COST MORE ea*elBB la Cncland seems to indli-i-ll.-.inhini whin met at EuW's last week lie for Tests against the A I price oT admission for the Indian (our this year was four "" "*!>*• ", nei den snd row ihUUnci in the province.. ifilK £** n tour ln I948 lh prtcv% %  • ( ur htlhn*> and thrW borttl* claim thai UM hlabei charataj are due to (ha loin entertainment tax inlnlinr•,..:. S, A. Thornlilll. an aulo-mechanle working wllh the firm of A. C. .Shlllingford lr Co. He carded 97. Ihornlii] was still fairly raw 'Ahen he shot for DotnlQtci last • ear In the Cokwlal Small Bore competition. Ho has improved omsider.-.bly since, and was the first person to score the possible 100 in Dominica. This he did around the middle of this year and has repented atvanl tunes Barring accident, both Gomes and Thomhill an certainties on the island team for this year's Colonial Small Bore Competition. Another shooting match betwaan the sailors and the Island -iheduled for Monday .--.ornlng had to be abandoned as thr BliImry Bay left for Antigua on Sunday night Cricket Malrh ln Saturday afternoon u cricket match was played at the Botanic iiiitid. to : .. tourists aft) R %  M flreit has hisl %  is small, narrow ai %  he antrai ing. is unimpressive, almost in hiding. But this unpretentious facade maskon v of the most centres of the sportu.:' %  The Oitice 0 the tin.ul jblimgshaped nrtkf leading off the gym bar Boxing" rules n.s B U aV U % %  streiehes round ttie world. It 1 %  lit, championship lignt ranged, und eontraets g|| it is from one of the three telephones on his desk that Jack puts through the numerous tran-atlaiun %  (ii help maka raaiiy telephone UIII to Small though it . this .fflcv %  ri'.. HI too, the boxing worldg ma of tha lighting great com inch of the four walls. There utt c.il pain'ing* of champions past ant; Freddie M. i:.m'< lock every moi: %  Ing, lifter having %  Iraastj couple of hours on the 'phone at home. And he is there often until ten or eleven o'clock at night. No Complaints But Jack, smiling axp does not complain. A promoter f n OVta t'.n'O'v year". B) fixing. Boxing's Nerve Centre plac. . %  %  For many champions and Thin I Christmas l\y IIKNMS IIAKT 1 \< K "CM OMONS It was his lave lor the p first prompted him to open IBM g>m ju'.t after the war. Kor then boxing, in common with othg spoils m short of training facilincs. especially for the youngster*. A 10 Jack, whose ambition it Is to put British boxing on the map, deemed that it would take more tl promoting big shows. The youngsters hud to be given every chance tO iR'Conte good. At his gym. they are give 1 fuel that. For a fee of 2/6d any bmtar can come along and luvc full u-e of the excellent facilities, the ring, the punch-balls and bag?, the wall bars and the muscle building equipment. Within a short time of opening. the gym had grown in popularity Row, any day, especiall. the hours of twelve and two, It icrammed with young enthusiasts. A Dozen Boxers It is not big—In fact i* tha centre occupa r. it there are often as many as a dozen boxers having a work out at the snme time; three or four shadow boxing in tha ring* a couple on punch bag*; two or three skipping; another couple doing excrcifx.". and perhaps another shadow boxing m front of a mirror. -hallenger* M jack's aoetM %  Ihal hi now run* a gakstn 15 The Jaik S"Unnons Youth. 1 It is for boys between lb) ages of 8 and 14 who come on norning and rr. 1 use Of the gym, and free tuition ttupervikiswi Their supervision of \ l*r of the gym and trainer of IS champions, includm; Freddie Mills, former ana Ight champion who is tht Nursery Club' president. The lads stage charity shows Bt different parts of the BOU once a month put on a show a' the gym to which DOMBJ vited. 'The boys are Bl imi.resa Mum and Dad," Jack told me. "and you should ee the v They make %  world Utia '^"ht look lust about as exciting as a vicar's tea party." %  How It Started Jack went on to aspsata club started. "It was really by acchftant, 1 ba >->'0. 'About five years ago I thought that to encourage young lads I would let them use the gym free of charge on Sundays. I went on the first Sunday expecting to find few 16 or 17 year-olds. Imagine m> surprise when I found I tould hardly see Great Windmill Street for hundreds of young'ters. many only half that age. and seme hardly past the toddling stage!" Keward "I thought their asfthua t a arri should be rewarded, so 1 said they could keep coming. Now. close DO n hundred tut n up every week." Jack has staged many great promotions, fights for British. Empire and world titles. Before leaving I a-ketf him what he considered had been his greatest hfl still to come." hg •tgnt championship of the world." tFbo knows, perhaps onr of these lads will one day fre* Uag tage It. L.E.S. LACE TABLE CLOTHS 54" square each ... PLASTIC TABLE CLOTHS 54" square PRINTED TABLE CLOTHS 54" x 72" CHECK TABLE CLOTHS 36 square $4.90 $3.01) $3.10 I: M BUNGALOW CHECK in blue, green, gold, 48' wide per yard $1-84 COTTON TABLE DAMASK 54 wide per yd $2.04 & $2.16 COTTON DAMASK NAPKINS 22" sq. each 70c. ADVOCATE BRIDGE By M. Harrison-Gray ENDEAN SAVES SOUTH AFRICA • rn Qm Brilains oosltion was so nope!*** in %  recent match against Austria thai our ; j! : .' -,: ill!.' :..!. %  %  11deal Hi* double of Houuvs ->ne Cub brought a redouble from North and A DB*.from Ea-s 1 Knd BOoth 1 tin* U:aniond 'n :he nope ol confusing tlw enemy and Norrh doubled. : >r penslnas The rn-xi Sail by Wail, One Heart. %  rai passao round 1 oeotn %  bo .-liould obviously double Mi Dn 11 n real w One Boats would then be doubled ,111 art nYial b:d and he w so anxious to *lw* a sen tin* u:t that he obl'j:nghr esl*(Two Clubs He somehow wli two down in a nnai epotrac: * Tliree Nortumpji. wtrrh as-* made by Brl! .'1 pair at the otlier table %  -.*<-it SlSTSM Gardens between a home team and ii team of gallon, The hOB battad lirst and declaretl at l"l for 4. The S.-il tancc at the a th#ir stay there was shut They out for 4*i A taajn of players from Notre Dam nod Ttutadaratorn sports Club played n Blgbury BJ> b no jl football "on Sunday afternoon. Thr match was a ralhei tam one. and the home side won 4 nil. IXMDOsTEe^i'. Kussell Endean slightly assisted by rain saved the South Afi nans from defeat In their aama with Queensland which finished nt Brisbane today. Kniie.ui %  1 %  Mt (or mi OUl Ol W2 went to first Wicket down when Smilh Africa batted aajalll and In his second innings made a defiant 87. In seven eompleled mnniKSO far on the Australian tour. Endean has scored more runs tWin Grubd-Counlry Kunner Hecovored | WA1.TLK IIISKtTH, English. kampton, has rc-j covered from the lUlM ) 11 'vented him going to tJ a uU nk l %  matfoa taam, u< u now m i>> resume his CTOai COUntTJ but his appearances this winter will bo restricted by his careen as a professional juggler. For hits touring with n road, show, llui ble for th • major championships early next TKKItV ALLEN. British fl>welght champion, is the boldtl of 0 unique record. He has won [OUr major titles without OwN .: the reiuning champion In April 1950. he won the World %  nd a^rropaan Utlaa. iby the retirement of flinty Mon.<; 1 an. i> l aaUoa U oawri Ptati He lost iMtlh before the end of th .ear. tinWorld titleto Dft Mai inn. at I ( %  : n oa m ho Jtai Sw -ei Thg ii'iiish ti'ii.. %  UU v .. mi owing to Monagh.-m' 1 l and In June 195) Alton ii„ it by defeating Uv Scotsman. Vic It* : I i %  ie lost Ii toTeddv Oard Bar, tha Weai HarUepooi pubiiean Oardner subsequent!v retired. anf IH in England. I i % %  KB behind m reply to Queensland'l 540 had *cored 215 for M I'n a hen annnpg were drawn, an hoar after lunch. Kl.MiM, MvUicxI Court* llor .wmM ot Dip: on a* Auoclate or FalSaw) wlill liMlity you lor hlanrr itatua by In-! ai*tlna ipaiF-UiM I'OMAl. STUDY! wlUl fip* T'TASTh, HE CC FIND HIS C* -. %  OF 'HCNII BEAUTIFJL' TODAYS NEWS FLASH t OWIi PAI'I >I"" I"' h "" U i iv 0101 %  %  %  POKKV I Ki Ml.TP A JDI" nun i %  %  LiTTLX LU1.U nOPKYE F7TC AT N-iis i VIIONIBI FREE ENGRAVING All pens bought from us will be engraved with your name or initials free of chugi Sfv Youi Jewellers V. lie I IMA A CO., LTD. 20 Broad St. I and at Clreystone VillaRe Marine Gardens. (. Lltl. (Mtt) Invite yon In tu Tttheir T.iiirr of hikes and i*lk nvrr Ihr aaSJ purrh. term (hit grn ggaj the rraanee to be the praod owner of s Hopper. Th llarli;i Co. .1 Ballon I mwtr





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MCE SIX RAKRADOS ADVOTArF vvF.nvEsnw. DECEMBER S. IM*_ G^MJSYO 1 ^' Legislative Council Pass Five Year Plan In 24 Hours II to M Uwtrsr *"•• IMW* M aSe..r rtl". #.pr,*.i thc Honourjbli M^ "Allied in a way lo Btsrllkj The publication of Ihe recunent 4 j itdHiHr Pljrt hu pi.nuled a Atld d-v : ing in the dark as to the true'Thcre are so numy muit%  thv t-> of paragraph It of tae UNIUM^ tl.e J"rry of *rmii., | ^ fgfP Vg J 0 V.-*V.\".":r'.' iliun. On the outer feed and no much <1 >.\,r estntlal Hum It Is proposed lo rrvlrw it ham the merit thai ihe Cuvnn>4 MZW, ten*M u ABNIMII I hand. Government ha* decided to foodstuffs are hour* of work and the etnmen! that trained it had at Its **— y*t Pf^.'. t 1 "*' •*"" I plan for the future %  ..ttiency of depart marrU to as to dtoposal tiiforrnation whitoaattW. "**yr — ispontiblc Governments must >. U*e*s*"Tii helpedUui *og w||l f* lh ***• taxpayers art the course wyula not be available i.t for*. I* eeeelats.y land this plan has been prouuee. see h. e for ,ullMl poalhlt return for money generally .. 1.V1ECsatw^ftSd % %  fMr much ".hour "* thought, p. towards schemes •P*" 1 • salaries In other words tuSB MlSaSaTrfl ~ Jl '• ""• ln wn * h ,h rot and cons of eacn for the improvement of me War Government will be endeavouring: • nt& i*aa4a >* ( %  •"•a. Ml put. proposal have been rarefully food tupplv and rounllv tmportant ' Increase ihe output of the C'.vB *. w •S\Sn.V^, "-7. SafCS •"'"<< appreciate lb-m f %  • %  thi. roudaiuffls. ^rvir,. *A-ie necassarv. .p^ErN rif n*. .n f." -' ,.' have been no: been i mtleled then l mf1 ? lr ?*' „ % %  Indirect t ih Muetc H>ll (umii, ncicni lo show th.i r lo nuts' dream, but do not ment realises I h a l vwodurtiv.' deratand. humor is not schemes mini pa deir.op.-d if Ujw I) ridicule, and never formore ponul %  >ne would forego the betterment nre to be achieved IBI the Welfare StabDevelopment Board %  nd all appreciate thai "The sefutg up of a Develop. itw rasterer!^.** vi*r*BH " bar* aadar a %  } %  ' %  "•*' tsi •fRKJrtBV 'i-Tabs -•• M1IW aod V(r>Ur loWraar raiura it> ampt yonr onr back iiiua. aa* taa rur aniaa prl yea. JSukktUfamiUi aaclaif. CHOCOLATE LAXATIVE BANISHES CONSTIPATION OVERNIGHT Employment •"Some crlticUm has been made "Dlanro mice ttaasB waa oaewsary to promen. Hoard show, byvern. ^dual 7^0,,* Tax ar" to uTn-' eoaanrise •••' '"* %  P'" o* llW * v * un 'TaaatiofTc ** nl oployment. Th^ GovernUnder Direct Taaatlon it is prodNnt % %  aware, and bas vtatcd. that posed to increase the rau of CoinUnemployment m Barbados is the pany Tnn from ^~ l -% to 40* mMt difficult problem fatlrif It which is .till |es than the rates %  "' '? "V ,n ** %  programme of In other parts of the Caribbean capital expenditure of over ao ".Douid not net as determit lo tt.000.000 a year will not provide frade and Industry, or to outilde •4*fciabla employment cannot priortiy and which the colony nvctment The rates of Indibe rejarded parllcularl %  ,o-t of the Mjcud ** %  > v ces. trwre had rn demand for increased vrvuea dui ai tbe K deinai.d m-aht be ctuated by the tufhe-rt 1 eupla from time V> %  ivocatoa that ihe Qoe.-niment should do thai or that. %  that this or that was of more Tne might hav .tsd. at he had sa-d. by lie highest motives, but those) ,vi,o were rrsponsibW for the runma of the Government h-d to thcae demands were m..iHy exaaalned. and where he national fncorn* would not I) the demands to be mat. to decide which should have Five Year Period wivntionh. assist ihr'devolopmvMi c eewdl"l.'Ts*hilir^iw3a5fi ~' : '" n ,h t W I1' U "* P*" 1 ^ n i" and expansion of industries and lha „ ^age may be reached when 'chnlcal staff of the Government ild afford. "To any man who has be* he Executive Committee durinr the post seven year*, it is aetoo"A five year planiunit period n,.* Ihe encouragement of loc^l and th# r|et of Income tax mlaht act '" the ceninx-tiun of employment .'shin* the pressure of expendbeen taken because in n modern overseas investment*. The estal n a brnke on individual Incen' arVK vour attention to the fact ture ihat has been advocated, and world of fluctuating economic eonllshmetit of the Board should adltions a locifrT period, say ten long wav b years, would be impracticable, fidence to inveslort for nila i,.i i.t I hi* confidence the chanci i in which the pattern of ma loans with which to carrv out he plnn could de>-elop. In tins ns'ance while the plan is for five. try u sBroviaion for u % % % %  ad from lime lo time. A cas'c preliminary of plai • ffvey of •>. ment's .isseta and financial r %  'a a raview of ihe fve'or'Vmerifftsi'buTr.^lL.'.r !" ^ that 1100.000 will be maintained We Birbediana who have alwey nt In the estimates so that every reaprided ourselves i n keeping our can flnanc al iflairs on J> sound bail* jhould appreciate any action of ihir increase i absolutely uuTtu *f p water Harbour It C vernment in trying to examine; his ffreat nroimimmc of deve'opavoidable mentioned in the Meinoi andum ]. c situation critically and not t ment are small It it now most .-ph r proposals for Indirect ?"d It it made clear w necessary that no one by word or t8 „,. ftn lpflu 7, n en^ainment '" '" does not feel Ihat the prepo-ed '" 'h eatimatet so lhat every r. r without increase in rates can be regarded P" 1 "^ chan 1 rc Ji *WaW llon "S"£ -undulv h,rsh T hc fact!, that **.}*£* P^ ot „ Umi ^„ i %  %  '"' lo bf worked out. an Increase on £ *:J';,:„?r^ the tax -n Swcepsinko Sekets of •Sl^STEel importan. the Barhados Turf Club, and nn "SSSiSTt i for the increase In thc fees and the „_rU !" Lleajda <.f Ute communityi \icordlnty the Oovernm'-- MM A 1 CO., Ml II. 20 Brod St and at Marina Gardens action says or dor* anvthln* liketa* the details of which h lv to Umaae the reputation inrt cic<*it of lh-Island. harti iniporti f Hie 'iroi-isillot the incroate In the fees and the it improvement of production and charges (or services by the Oovthe eucouiaeement of industries. I ernment. which are now belruf uropose lo turn to what nre tomeexamined, though In passing I I 'uned the Beasley limes called the "unproductive" might mention that som t of the Report and accepts the m.iionUrT-chemes of social improvement, fees have remained unchanged conclusions, and Govern-i,Yet surely thu is Ihe wrong term for fifty years or more; and flnalmei.t ui juatined m drawing aome'ifor by the provision of these ly Increases In Cuttomt and E*-tlnrent eoiclualont f -r rot' %  • 'P*Itervices we hope to Increase UK else duties -ecaU that the data of the Fiscal output of the individual. The Strrvay b no', to up-to-date as th,-.t"chlaf Items of social improvemen available to the government. • coma under the heads of educJGnvernment has accepted The main Hon. health, housing and com%  udicatiorjs of the Survey ihough municaUont. here are differences in points of "I think membert will be (tralidelall. 1 would remind you. Sir, lied to tee that Included In the of the important word* used by educational proposals is a propro !" .,! ^ cn a r idu!v nnr i Proteator EaSri h lt nseU "the v,slon for technical *"""" %  v^KeTlt in keefma with worid nu,n,l > fundamanlal purpose of a Fiscal ThU it an example of an Hern that .. %  anraa is to bring to light main should prove to be productive li irei ds of the public finances of a the Wrens of human endeavour i ;.nd the commltmenU of have mentioned the mcreaao %  nrt proirr.imme of exthe population and of [•nditure in relation to Ihe level is most reflected in of taxation which Ita eronomy ran generati badr" Unfortunatelj this cle^r tlal for nt appears in the covering to five a greater numoc huh like the preface to a children p > rrnp ntary %  J u t ( "; llc 11 „ llllll „ v ,„ a ltin vomi 01 li seldom read, and %  hai &* J ^ J f$"*£'£Bt!Smnd advocate principles underlying the proGcvcrnmen* expenditure, advogiammc of development and cate increase In social services and luxation for the five year period ..11 *oru of things, Such Dnlitl195M.3 to 1936-57. cian, were playing on human nallon. II. A. Cufce *ld than m gj* JW^ ""od a bargain. adequste-to deal with tbegrov, ^'Z^^X&uZ.'-Z "'^i !" ^ ^JBO ^*'• !" r h wSU\ff i"^ ing population, and again the To nnance ne Capital expen?" %  • !" !" rvweriim^i had %  WPla n "umber of miles for so batter the health of the people diture there are. what are termed. 'M^'""" ' ^*!T !" X . ,JJ rr ( h '"""* %  But all bargains the better standards of work from 'available funds" the Labour r wn "X* *, J12 IIL^ mf tM 'hat somebodv else had their energiesThus It ^ that inWelfare Fund, and Special Fundt Pf ervaUflO of law and-orde. but u(TvIod ^ whf(1 J* eluded I" the Plan it provision m all amounUng to $10,500,000 they ^ouW rerncmr^r ..i i (ggr ^y dy "_„* „" iur *> 't wat necetsorv for Govern r Increase In the cott of living The nightmare of a rising cott of nually $1,500,000 to i the anthe Int*Ti, increasing In recent years. ita preventive medical terv-es> and Goverruntni ,r> j UM africultural authorltirand i mor oved curative services. In raise loans amount! row consider thnt In a few veart .^ form of Health CenUes and, 000 The availably •nne .rops of 200.000 and 320.000 ^ ^ hrr mpr os-ementt at the "•"" %  IJ^/EJ r Iproduced In v ew ^^^ Hosnltnl provisions for •" tha Genera Re' ,f IhH 'he Government has taken nT",' h-d, •" ^' nn "' bttl thavemaie aicepied bv m"nt 'n my rage %  MM is WHERE PAIN ASSAILS^ SACROOL PREVAILS AND KEEP Safe at oil Druu Store! and mini to M.000.tKeiti Irom limo 10 time an mcm n n ,„ k jMpl The avallabl. tund. aro the nn,lyl* of Ihe Guvemmem budiho.'e demands '•oi.hi he mt largen ol which t "Mi ri ependt>re lllln whether tlwv could ha mri In iniV.' venue Balance i„„, certain well denned arrival nr If nnlv ".ome crwld, hV met idtn conlrlbuThero ,u the aenernl cc* yr which would have greatest nri%  ISP 000 .„n. and M la t'on of J2SU.000 a veer, and fund. „dn.mlatorlnj the Government, tha orlty. That was all tha! the memicntioninj thai even If lha lloualni! Conditl"n> remalnlni In the Island', allocaprru-ivatlnn of law and order; orandum was o-klnc. car fall, is low .T,,",.;*' inch.dr, svral pro. lion under ihe Colonial Developme „ neT „ cre pub u c KrV lcn "ThU colony had been fortun. .in .on. lh. ava,. ovjr ,, rt„i„,.,, k> maur. batUc ra-jl and *• %  •• %  Acl. •' wlnu, Uw InilvWual COUW not lr dur n, .he past few year, tn "" ",!,!,£ hTT-lii roSltlo !" There ar. Ihe •"• > '^S nl ,bS„T l*""" ""'" V r 03 "'. r£ 5I" v f," .' ""' • m ' "*>for vorker. other than thoae arv r „, ni „ lU |„, ron the ule. of. 'ducalion. medical etc. That vie. n the*, yerv import. tM*d in Uw aunr indoatir ' .Z'lL*?!' .mure on thow general head, le Ihat Ihcy have a slake In alien on particularly to the far. m£H %  ixe'cominun,,,. That M ,i d expeui sksieh m irrigation. The neod 'r\ v ALTD' COLD! It's (be r-erfact hM waaiber drtstk"** COoUstg to daa palaie. so delicious to taste. When the %  l-Mirr.." eoars and eocrgv tend* to flag, when work or , %  la aay foraa %  eent aa effort, Jut rry this sustaining, nourt.htae; blttsafjt. It Is aa Ideal .upplement to the llghi diet pit aa hot weather bui so feniucnllv lacking. In real oourlsl Pish hi t' cold la so aaslly made too. Just add It to at sattk attd water, and mix thoroughly with a wbtek, or la a al preferred ATI the faaaisy will btsill frochildrsra, who will lore Ms dailclc •Oraltbs*'. parUciaksely the a, CT— T ta i vas s r. hat can be t..kei. IIK. %  ,, impi.-vemcnl; mutt he found in m that ihe Plan is an outline ol ihe * mewhat uniform from^year ata _J pelley the Government intends to to year But as a result ofth. A %  BMBBI the n ilesg %  ., ( ccfuxtti %  ll 1 n "' ehtn ol fcaKnifteat u „,v ..-..alion that to often ^"^/"S ^"-V effect to InU *hlch had been brought about and re]*** W **£%?& ^iT'tt rSicy will br'preeented for your during the las, 13 years there had T... ,., Vuno ill. L 11 li lll.ll lllL *. i. .1 %  tu. i. .Ini.ii. ...... ... • h .1 "IK. of ._t Ihe future. nothing more than that and Irvine, to see to what extent reason. '' ''' %  ') %  COUW be -net; uh 1 can be met and what rejected, and how besl the nnance. of thl, col'"• onv can he spent." It wool.; IIdle lo inualne lhat m^n" "!S "L" ln "eemen, Irr dcHdoaui Ifce, Fkrfect HoI-Hea(lier Drink. StU m gjMyfsl oat h aB Caatsan aarf 5ian. • V4I.TIM-. HIS* I I TH laaafWril ott-i !" *ny >e. BMZ liMtkelassa ikrMMB. larduahna %  frofofttao of %  Onion* nd an aatahtoslT eMnsMaa. Tat aaK usat r*a okr 'Omliuw' nraifpo <• hsSskta a sttstat ef <0*tMaa' kt Hs W -Mi re vt UHtr 3M nd dui infui Had IMS. H MM atreb* rststgaa. Thtra can be iv doubt thai the housing urorxieali deaerve the d,.,W.i tome ..tUjn O. Ihl. W^ '"" ^ &" I— r'ara'iS; wZXEt'.V*. J uo ? dli^reMneni I. h %  i.,ch aa vet are not a rea...n:,blo .undard. in .ddlUon. p,^.,, h „, r „, I ,hc c,mrv.tion of goou c, mmunic.tlon. aaaln inI not stress tha dustry produc'ion of tors of part tormttl I ngers t nti'dcralicii. I ( is thereforo reen a %  teady rise In the cost of iinnecessnrv for us to go Into deall commodi'ie-t eontumetl, at tails at this stage, It Is only natwell as of capital cott. In keeping ura) that in such a document with that there Mid been a gradthere are Hems with which one ual rise In the Nillon.il Income. mv twit neree. hist usually such But it was import-nt that Ihe m some Government's expenditure should personal interest. By personal bear some agreed pereenlage of interest f do not mean pecuniarv the national Income or the colony nd therefore play their interest, a person who is interestwould find Itself in i had wav. •nsurlng maximum pro^ i n education might feel that Over and above the rsinr cost into the tea in ductlon. the education Is not sufficiently nf %  dm'mstratlon, over and'above LA Gotland" District These or Before leaving thc Developr."oinlnent. while another might the rising; cost of the public serv.U await the advice of somemtnt side of the PIgn I mutt feel that education was stressed vice, and over and abovr the nor• c lul'lv qualified lo give it. and mention lhat Hie Government h-s .^ ——^-^^^-^-^-^^—,^^^—^— m %  ... hBMd t" II-' 'he sei vices h nd a vei > dillleult ta-x in l Dl Hennett who Is eornectod (electing the items for Inclusion, ,ih V N O. and recognised as a T he turn total of the proposals porirj authority on aoll conservntu bmitted by the Heads of Devi We shall be ex-rrmel. ( ^ rtin ent* amounuxl to nearly .,. ,( we rsin get him to |40Qu0 f O0O with extra recurrent charges of nearly $3,000,000 which wui quite Leyond the financial capacity of t is Island. This will give s..me idea of the wide tcotsa of the survey before a decision the major pTobtoim future bU bail i'-ssed by fl The giving of practical and useful gifts If now considered the proper thin*. We have assembled an lojter. -lug! MOCK of sensible gift goods for your li Beauty and utility combined are the fea< such goods at Christ mas gifts. Ei .1 B Bel Leather Goods. Tatltt Seta, Rare Pcrfiimt-.. Muiicura Beta, Boxed BtAtteiKry. Etc. "u arc interested la and bring n la tun ttoi-c. Tha as-,ortmert of magnlflen goods and low prices assure an economical and merry mas for all. COLLINS DRL'G STORE BROAD ST. made oh the programme t social Improvement. "In i A.iminlng the proposals the Gn'. eminent ru always had to watch with an anxious eye ihe lecurrent expenditure that would risult from the hnplementalion of o given proposal. It ts on the gro.inda of the recurrent coeta that several worthwhile schemes ibuve had to be excluded from die Finn. At th Memorandum says tne cott of the Civil Service Inc eases annually, and with I nt's annual recurrent expenditure generally. By 1956/37 tha ugurt. will be I.050,OOO above* tie current expenditure. EIsc-I Where the Memornndum says I thiit the potential recurrent coat | af the Flvt Year Plan amounts to i roughly 11,220,000 a year. How-! .ivintis are lo be i fft'eted I the total expenditure, other than > tapital. In IVatt/37 will be I SI.305.000 greater than the revised t gures for 1852.53. as can be ,-dherrd from Appendix D Couple-Couplets D ry personal peraonal adi in your Peter Kneebone. 29 yea; old artht. read the %  .oca newspaper 1 Mas studied them tor years: and a book ol hia awings*. pubiuned today, looks like sparking off a new : irniiy game craze In Britain Kneebone pictures the adrertisers as he imagines them :mm their own detcrlptlona: then he vUuallaeg the n] wton tacn BB aa%aai lo be leasuU Before you start off the game round your own fireside you must understand the sort of Dhrasaa thc advertisers use Here la a sample Kneebone glossary ;— Taxation i ,.itio:i I natTha the now. turn to the Ta -'. which are quite I orally an unpopular sub if, : expenditure proposals ova : period amount to about $l.500.0ed on capital expenditure, I and thc proposals of the Government to raise this money together ; with the additional recurrent ex. rendl'.urv may be said to fall I i under the following heads — Re' diiatton o' G<;vernment ExpeiuM-! ture. Increased Taxation funds and loans. "It is proposed to teduce re' current expenditure by cutting l Departmental non-racuricni items I by SUS.OOO and rclucini; the tubsfdizatlon vote by $300,000 making I a Total saving of $813,900. easesa*air %  >ITH aiue ties Oil you go. then, on a g.jr.r tbit needs no moii than a Personal Column, a pencil and paper—and a Ilule ima ginat ion •Look Btf*r< You rioat. 0* PfHr Knttbam : toagnaiu. Ti M Loadea baraai ten ita



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WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 3. 1M HAItRADiiS AHYiH \TI I'll.I ll\l Woman Acquitted Testimony Of 13 Witnesses Fails To Convince Jury AN ASSIZE JURY deliberated tor 25 minutes vester—clav and found 21-year-old domestic servant Eulese Martin Moore The killing was not un01 nulls Alley. St. Michael not uuiltv of committing manlawful. Of Manslaughter Viscount Airliners ForB.W.I.A., .dent or* LONDON. Dec. Mile* Thomas, President i West Indian Airway* and Sir Krrol I. Dos Santos. -—j, —.. .-^ as,iw>i> ui svillliutllllt llldll •— —" *. — %  1 — slaughter on October 4 this vear bv unlawfullv killimher Mamiautjiter i ih* killing ithsir Miles non man of Half Moon Fort. St. Lucy. ^ onua WM „<* oil the dcchairman of that Company. :ode> %  nis Lordship the Acting Chief Justice Mr J. W. B. fence to establish that the killing "sued the following Joint statcLhencry discharged Martin. wo unlawful. It was simply a ment — Mr. W. W. Recce. Q.C.. SolicHalf Moon Fort St Lucv said QuMtion ' whether the killing The British Overseas Airways [tor General appeared for the Leslie Moore was his son. His w *' J^'ned or not. They had to Corporation is in negotiation with Crown while Martin was represon used to live with Eulcae *** %  themselves with the evidence Viewers Arnwlrongl lur the pursented by Mr. V. W Harrow. Martin at Bulls Alley St *"** h,d whether under the circhase of three Viwouni airliners The proaecution called 13 witMichael. On October 5 he' idencumstances the killing was justi' behnlf of the British Weal nesses while the defence did not tided his son's bodv to Dr A S ned or not Indian Airway can any. Cato. He last saw'his sort alive , n ****. evidence it was quite fr operation Recent Rains Helpful To Sugar Cane Crop fJOOD rainfall such as fell over the south western S uarter of the island on Monday and the north-western istricts on Sunday is very helpful to the sugar cane croo especially ratoon canes Mr C C Skeete Director of Agriculture said yestorday He explained that during this time of the fftf whei evaporation is not so great, heavy rains are very helpful because tin% %  | nned m the land much Ion I I fall was local %  e southwestern quarter of the land, and at a Station ai oundary of St. Michael an,, Bt These aircraft are George, nearly sue inches were ^."iiT .T"i n the Cai bbean lecorded. It is remarkable that * WBD&MNG Ma Shell, Outlining the ca.se to the Jury, on October 4, HU son was SI cl jr ,n,t t tne ,,rn wnPn ,hl Pnd ,hr Wesl Ind,e and It la .t was confined to the parish Mr. Reece told them that Martin years old and was a fisherman, deceased got the injury, he got it expected that delivery of them which suffered most tatt UM wascharged with manslaughter George Reek, a porter of Bulis under such circumstances as to w '" be " the early part of I9M. drought in the middle of the ymt on October 4 this year. The facts Alley. St. Michael said that I-rs"take It a question of life or death. The Vis.ic.un', which Is the of the case showed that Martin lie Moon? and Eulese Martin S" 1 wa compelled by hi* actions world's first turbo-propeller airo saM it was not unusual for and the man Moon' lived together lived next to him. On October * •• %  "•*t an injury to save herseir £ n >* powered by four R. ;, rail at this time of Michael and it would appear that Moore 4 about 5.30 p.m. he heard Moore from being murdered bv this man. "<>yee dart engines and has ae:n ,,,r * ree;iiled that on had more than one home and and Martin quarrelling in the f* 1 "" 1 ,np moment when the commodation tw iioiween 40 '!; ,% ""'"" 5? that he never at all times reyard. About 8 25 p.m. he heard accused was trying to defend her53 passenger*. Among other air"' imii-u ovei Ife mained with Martin. Moore say "Rock. Rock I am el'' 'be man Moore was still tryJ ""^ which have alreadv ordi Mfcrtin and Moore lived tostabbed. tng to put his threits into exeeuaircraft are the British European %  „:„, ,II .-turns for last month aether fairly happily but on this He rushed out of his house and 'ion When the accused said that Airways Corporation and Transh £ T „„, t w n collated and ,' day In quesUon Moore went home saw Moore bleeding from the **** stabbed lie man. it did not Canada Airlines, and had a row with Martin. Witthroat. Then he saw him lying mean that she had killed the man nessee said In court that Moore in the yard. He heard Moore tell unlawfully. was more noisy. Martin that she had a young man They could not tell how far the Moore used violence and also and Martin told him that it did *nifc was from the. accused or used a weapon something like an not concern him. how far the man hd held the Iron rod. with this he gave MarIron stake from the heed of the tin some blows. There was anHeard Quarrel accused. They could not tell if the other woman living In the house. To Mr. Barrow, Rock said that accused had done the act with a by whom Moore had a child and he heard Moore and Martin determination and they could not w .*w. that Martin never quarrelling. He heard Moore convict a person if they did not 'ranted a large crowd Dui.ng the woman living_ in shout out that he was stabbed, know. afternoon there were net-ball *j„ Balm %  i r. -J._ matches between teams from the No Direct Evidence Aiieyne School, BeUcplautc and There was no direct evidence Notre Dame. The AUevne School pointing — Williams, daughter' rs. Dcnm Williams Westbury Road St was married on November 27. t. Mi. AtltatStOfl Sylvester FBrrell.' n af Mi and Mrs. J. E. Farrell i Upper Colly more Hock. St i average for the month ts yet available. Itowevai figures from 190? show that some good avrrined during the 'uonth. The bc*t average for the N-Avmhei was returned in 1938 whan rain fell tinuously for t Tne fair at Belleplaine Coint,., nur.ity centre on Monday all-urgr Crowd Al Mt'IN-|il;iirit' Fair Ttie eercnuKiv bMsh placa M Providence Church The MdlS, who was given In RtaatUSJS by her f.ithi i .oi-e a dress o( whit nlilly lace uver taffeta with nt shut and pearl aecessoRei haaddfaas was g catocli\ tol. jnd gold arcworl.. trMI rainfall for Iba nionUi J"'!. Bildpsmaid. were th* Mlaan, KOLA TONIC the ground. He could not say who dropped It. At one stage of the row MarZZMES. 7i7 ,vT - tin ran Into his house He heard .^'""Z"^^^^ that Moore had threatened to timc ,np kill Martin. He did not stop the fight. A. S. Cato said on Octobei of November wa* 11.26 inches and last year 10.8 inches. Jean William B dthlU l.KUMi,„,.^. 2. KLIM..,,, Itkeat '.'-,,..atl.a Ime flieted. There was evidence of a try 10 gtruggip jn(1 lney dM nol know whether the man had fallen on tJ'Jszw.sr&SL sG* Kd^icTi&i'aVuS-^r pin, lie Moore of Half Moon Fort a; the Public Mortuary. Thei a wound a quarter of an Inch wide on the lower part of the neck just above the collar bone. There was no fracture of the skull and death was due to shock and haemorrhage following the Injuries to the neck. This wound to the neck was Inflicted with an Instrument such as a knife. The same day he examined Kule-e Martin. She .complained of pain over the right breast „ and there was a bruise below ,he ^ d "' y ' assess the evidence hat the relative beat Notre Dame 16—7 and BelleBet-eon 1907 and II. t the plaine 13—1. ThBellcpl.niu-iverafaj of over ten' in. he* W injury was inNo"re Dame match ended in a recorded >n 7-all drat* during the m Sltlt of N Tea was served during the In 1916. the average was 13.46, afternoon by the girls of the %  : UW 1 US OMi BlSal FaBIS handicraft centre and later in the '< lh n '* n inches were evening the British Council film averaged. unit gave a film show featuring :i ,„ fl howPVei( an average of case ar. beyond disPottery making English and handin lu tll tlfan th made Iron products .ver-Ke f..r November was above ten inches In 1928. the second best average since 1901 was rehaved badly and 0CM witness said corded. It was 15.01 inches. ^rLmpE !" "' m T "" C "' %  IMO " avcr-ac Ml below .n prove,, to m. aamraeuo he H ,^t n ? E X^cr",'; '-r' ed a verdict of not guilty of manminea. ing of the stake by the man. Mr Reece said that the facts pute. The law said that th< accused is entitled to the benefit of any evidence In the case. A jury ha* the evidence alone to consider and determine. Each ; man must be satisfied In his mind that the particular offence nad been proved to his satisfaction, .ey had to assess the value the evidence as a whole and It wad GOLD WATCH LOST \ (en m iMi.citiM of side Uu.nl. St. Michael mi Ufacidaj icported to tinPolice that hi* told wrist watch valued at M8 was attest*) frmu his residence some| ml tune l>etween 8 30 a in., and 1) ( %  iin on November 27. The r^Uca mi' making Investigation!. Klllvfll quality is olwaus uniform the left knee. UrauU Rock of Bull 1 Alley told the court that on October 4 she heard Moore abusing Martin and gelling on -real bad", up a piece of Iron and hit Martin on her stomach. Moore accused Martin of being October *. IS32 he .aw Eulce M o ? r J.. ,0 f. 1 '. Martin In custody al Ihe Central Police Station. Police Constable Lynch told him that Martin had fr""""? ""J %  ra h %  > n h 'She look wounding. About 11.20 p.m. he ""J": ,' rom "arlln formally charged Martin and „ Wh ""> and Martin were she made a statement which she flMlng in he yard she heard aigned as Irue and correct. On "ore say • Rock. Rock Lord I October 5 about • a.m. he look fn slabbed She rushed out of Martin •> Dr. A. S. Cato for she "j b""" •" h *'•' ""' ' k < was complaWIng of pain. In her M ~ r ^ 1 ..„ lmtoMi „„„,. ^ Cpi. James Bralhwaile of the ald that she heard Moore Ihreatrhotograpliic Bureau at Cenual n lo kill Martin She did not Station lold the court that he "* I" loj the fight because she took two photographs of a house a afraid of Moore. Moore had owned by Ursula Rock at Bulls a bad temper. Alley. St. Michael, on October 5. „ %  "''" ••"* %  ; ' sh A 'photograph ina also taken "'". *• Thj""', ,l^ ,•>' J""" of Moore and this showed a that she had a child for Moare wound on the neck. a"d Uved with Moore and MarPolice Constable Jamea Ly.ch t'" al Bu Is Alley. St. svhalcver the nature of it The facts themselves did not reveal a defence at all. If they believed that the accused was put in such position as to retreat a step would have resulted in her being harmed, then It would be a simple matter for them. Witnesses said that Moore beslaughter ASSIZE DIARY Wednesday. Dae. 3. No. 2l FRANK FRYBBACE The average rainfall for years up to November 1945 t 7 HI which equalled the October average for Ihe samp psetod. When that average was taken, only August. September October and November went above 7 iches. • a St. Lift!) \ istr\ CKoQie Delegate! SHOES FROM INDIA SHOES FROM U.S.A. WillemstatT Brings Passengers And Cargo THE Dutch steamer Willemsud left port at 7.4. r > Mi M Monday ninht en route to Ihe United Kingdom via Madeira £JJf h .".' P Voinimenia were made Mr F Ore ives, Chui %  Of St. Lucy, .mil Mr U. Web-tei Id I" lepn-wnl UM Wi icy Vestry on lha Oanatal Comof Vestric* which will dJs> idmi i |o the Vestry %  huh bad begun at 3.311 pin., was brought u> a i Chuichw.iidcn VrtK) tn.k !•"• hair HI the ahaanas at On after arriving in port at 4 o'clock the same afternoon. One ;..,. (!tlv ;;, {llr m.-img of Us hundred and thirty-one passengers were intransit to tho si Lucj Vt United Kinsdom and six more joined the ship here for i England. Besides taking passengers, the Vincent under Captain Mart n Michael Wlllrmstad brought a quantity King. n'7;~ v,„,rn in Martin never sot on ' m '"*d cargo to the Island. This The schooner also brought Z4 attached to the Central Police M re and Martin never J !" Included lubricating; 01 |. liquid case, of butter. 54 ca. SWUon said on October 4 he well and Moore was at*ay cenwn( d vertlsl*g material, root, a shipment of cocoanuK went to Ursula Rocks house at veaeo. tractor parts, rayon and cotton pumpkins and fresh fruit. Thi-. Bulls Alley and saw a man lying rftnl „ nt ; on Over Manev S 00 1 • nd • "hlpment of canvas schooner is also consigned to Ihs in the yard. The body was lying tootrntion U^er n oney ^^ Schooner Owners' Association. near to the gate and he noticed w " October 4 about s p.m. • that his clothes were saturated *"* %  ? <* Moore had a conten !" . r. with blood tlon over ,omc money. Moore aon *--i ia Martin was bending over the MW "* Martin had another 8HIPMENT 0 F CARS body of the man and she. said man. The YACHTS ARKIYK While Moore and As Martin w "e the To '•Don't let he die." held up he saw a wound neck of the man. Arrested Martin He arrested Martin and on the way to Central Station, Martin said "People do talk but thcy don't know he got cut." At Central Station. Martin a the yard he saw a man lying in ,n< t"ie yard and a woman was bending over the man. He saw a wound on the man's f .ck Had he arrested the woman, he woman said "don't mind me now. don't let him die." fighting she left thi Mr. Barrow: Martin house. shipment W. th MaM Two more yachts arrived yes terday monung—Nymph Kmant of cars, cotton from Southampton and Slot were the main which arrived from St. Lucia. Moore told me to leave tho rtems'of tne" cargo of the steamSkippering the Nymph Ki house a week before the lncia hip Tacoma Star which arrived |R Mr. J Stamiland whili dent. Martin and I never had here on Monday morning from K'bla is under Mr. I a row over anything." Liverpool. Both yachts are moored I^ulse Aiieyne of Bulls All-y Yacht Club. said that she heard Moore and Other cargo included toilet [.IMF: FOR B.'i. Martin fighting on October 4 preparations, earthenware, gas —-— —— sometime during the afternoon. cookers, dinned butter, confecAfter L Rudolf Glltens of Bulls Alley tionery, machinery and 750 bag' said he arrived home about 3.45 of on October 4 and then went to the C.I.D. about 4.45 p.m. same day. He returned home and Moore and Martin fighting. He separated _Moore and Martln_and Two schooners arrived in CarI ,, %  i %  %  nltu i -MLn %  < of st John ws mi ni.it' 't 11 iii been ; of the Oeneral ConunUti Parod Build rigs, ( s-n 1 n Wednesday, December' nload ry, machinery and 750 bags ">e Inner Careenage, the schoonc. ,otatoe rranrk W. Smith %  i lastei of the Tacoma SUr is another berth In the outer basin the Captain G. King and its local Among other cargo It Is loading agents are Da Costa Co., Ltd. %  large quantity of lime for L, on „-! British Guiana. %  '<. %  %  %  > % %  ,ii Tne master of the France* tV Smith is Captain P. R. Hassell J nid the schooner is omsigned lo I. HUD C'AKOOKH went back to his house. Moore i, fi e Ba yesterday morning. I ST vh'-oiie i^ed t abuse Martin. During Tnere J vrv th( MwUn Belle l "' S nght Martin ran into his Wolfe and the Bel Qaeen. Both house. brought mixed cargoes. He saw Moore lying in the yard with a stub wound on his The cargo of the Marten aVlle throat. Wolfe which arrived from British To Mr. Barrow Gittens said Guiana was as follows:— 20 tons that Moofe tore off Martin's of firewood, 500 bags of charcoal, clothes while they were fighting, consigned to Manning & Co.. 50 At Central Station the woman Moore had a bad temper. containers of polish, 51 bunches L.ked them to ring the Hospital At tnis ^ag* the prosecution of fresh fruit. 1000 bags was dead, ,-ioaed its case. 540 bags of rice bran and 350 Try discussed appointing an exhibitionist tO fill the vacancy at inAiaxandq On Ihs motion of Mr. T. Greaves, secDaded \, y Mr, j r r i;. the It was decided that this autttai should be postponed until IsitSI this monih ami th>t the II' it i>* the Alexandra school be asked to report on the standard of the four applicants win. ready students of the aebool Members present were M-v f Pi Chairman, 'Mr, F. On vi Mi l '• %  oeombe, Ml I. I. DOUTl %  Mr. C. 11 YearQ <;. Harris, Mr. I T 1I...Ih-i ate P., Mi C Sober and Mi c i>--< SHOES FROM U. K. SHOES F.tOM CANADA GRfAIESI THANIS Pr. Wm. Henry St. /////////^////vv/> to find out If the ; At 10.15 the woman aaid In addressing the Jury. !" begs of rice rejects. The schner he^waa my man. Jr he die I die BmTTOW iatd lhal lhe facU of ho ,„ un der the command of Captain .. w, ... c * w**"* simple. He told then H. Every who recently succeedPeJfeM i nnataMe Kenneth tha lhc proM^mjon ha d to esed his father as master of the Springer said he found *P>eee of tabllsh, not only that Leslie vessel jion nt Ursula Hock s house on Moore died and that he died at 35 ba?s of copra was the main October ... the hands of the accused, but that item of the cargo of the Bel Jonathan Ellis a fisherman of the accused unlawfully killed Qeeen which arrived from St. s;V///,V/.MV,V.V/,V.VAV,V. v :*, .•.'.'.•S.'S&SS.'SSSS. iBhldjcd USJUA We have them in an assortment of sizes and styles. 54 square, 72" square. 72 x 108'. 90" square, 108 square. Prices from S5.50 to SJg .00 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street s* MMMNMHIMMIM H. JASON JONES & CC. LTD.-Distributon LOOK SNAPPY FROM YOUR HEAD IN A NEW WILSON HAT ALL FASHIONABLE SHADES AVAILABLE Slyles include:— Rolled Bound Edges Edges and Plain Edges with Narrow or Medium Brims I'riees from $7,410 up SPECIAL OFFER!! PURE FUR FELT HATS with medium brims in Grey. Fawn & Brown at S.t.fiO HARRISONS -Dial 2352



PAGE 1

PAGE I no BAHBADOs AIlVOCATh RTONESDAV, DECEMBER 3. 1$5Z Cohib Qalihtx} STARS %  — MXJU I H I %  tUmore. by UK I A. ft i Antigua 1o attend a sitting uf the West Indian Court of Appeal. A LSO attending the w l Oou of Appeal in Ants] th, (.hk! I %  Trinidad Mr J who was intiuniii froi. Trinidad BY THE WAY / -'**''"'"A n n WEDNgmOAV DBCEMBCR 1 1MB By BEACHCOMBER .-_ TMS PTAIN FOULENOUGH has mln? tr^as. 1 *? ii"m BV M aiTS* neen seen about again with the Hd.. by BW.I.A wan — Mr Bai rixtoi M'i I.A ore* MoMaj O'RnilvQ.C. HI IV it, t Excellency the A Mr R N accompanied by Lady Ban the Alexandra School yesterday -t 11.10 IA They were mat by Mi Kellrnan the headmistress who conducted them through the school. The Hend-glrl presented Mm Turner with n bouquet uf flowers -nd one nl the firs* form girl* gave Lady Seel a piece of needlework done bv one t Ihe junior puuii> ftni .... P AYING their first vim to Barbados are Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Buhler of Canplto. Vne/uet> who arrived on Sunday night hy B W I.A. via Trinldaa for two weeka' holiday. They are guests at the Ocean View Hold Mr. Buhler is wllh the Creole Petroleum Corporation In Cerlpito. .... and I'ourliH'nlh A FTEK paying his fourteenth Vaatj to Barbndoa, Mr. RadlH, Accountant of the Trinidad Cooperative Bank, relumed hmne "" Sunday night by 11 W I A. He had spent three weekns n guest at Super Marc Guest Houae. Also reluming to Tl %  Sunday night by H.W.I.A. tVgfl %  Marjorle Abdulah of the Board Bha patt %  month's holiday as a guest of Dr. Jl (1 Cummlna, M V.V. and Mr*. Cummtaa of % %  Gothnuin." Bank RMd Hisnv anil "//.* •' C ONGRATULATIONS Ml Mr. E. C. Lobo of Cable and Wireless on hi forty seventh birthday on Monday. *-TV)i>AY Cartb sends best 1 wishes to Mm. Muriel Cl.uk,-. rutof at Erdiston TrainInn College and to Mr. "Nat" Carmichacl on his thirty seventh birthday. |.| Many happy returns! n a . i,.-'. M lOOat in ?ha> (ln hi t,i,t, .fVd ftnd what U. acrordlrta* to Oia rUt,, KM ffl i. \I-Kll M (, g pUnMur da> lo __. ssssara mii-. pmaa -i ill. tii*t,]> (. -"*• pamnanhlm I*N (i i. AV M iTaaras T.ui WAV Tl at H'SU n IV urUatK llnaa but wur pUnn aon 'beautiful Viu Bicvls. They uau\TVSL h !" •? %  Knat c-ek tail-pens where •i.U | vs n % %  jri.in .... Mirij B i>r rn-isful qnlrb rtr and AMD MRS ABC1I1BALD BOMF.RV1LLE MR ALBBKT OOME8 To Join Aunt In (1.8. M ISS MUniKL WaVKM daughter of Mr. and Mrs H. T. Weckes of Mapp 11.11. katl yesterday morning by H.W.I.A for l*uerto Rico on her wnv to the United States. There she will Join her nunt Mrs. Weedon Parti %  %  ill Kiniiiilid Street. II, -(HI. On Saturday night a %  urptlea farewell party waa hi-lu |fl fan honour at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Roach al Spoon'i.' Hill, St. Michael /'miriny Caribbean M R. A. P. COLROHN. Dii-cU Samuel Cautauld and Co.. Lld^ London. U-lt Bni day night by nW.l.A f-r Trinidad <>n hi, way to British Guiana eoattnulngi his tour oi v*t Carlbbean. Mr. Colburn was In Barbados for a short stay as a gu Ocean View Hotel. Samuel C.utauld and Co.. Lid. is linked to Caulauld's Ltd.. rayon producers. Kaf/L. M RS. JOHN M. KINSTKY uf Random. St. Michael has won the flrsl priie raffled In aid Of Ihe Old Ladies Home, a dolls Led and dolL Tha second prlae— •A ralry Doll" waa won by Miss A Skinner of Abergcldie Flats. Day rails Road. These prizes have been OB horn In Messrs Da Costa show window. AllUmrv 1'iuntii>* •"pilERB will be i ri. 1 alliance Franralsa at the lintisli Council Headquarters al 8 15 p.m.. UMWrXOW. Illms will be shown and it is hoped there wilt be .i good altcndanue. To Domini,,, R ETURNING to I>milnka on Monday b> 11G. Airway. waa Mm. N. Uerlyn who any Zi'ii (in Ihe pa-i tiuce asaaatl a> Bnmox (Intel. UsyasasJ Af> M RS. DAI'HNEY MASON and bfatr, Mis Ctawaaata Morris from Grenada returned tana mi sutiii..> bs H w i v %  boudoF, Tbe.v srara here for ai-jut %  a as the gueat sent to Mi p II L. Ward ..t the Y.W.C.A. rtSgfWw M ISS MAHJOHIE REST. daUgh•sr -r Mr and Mrs St. CUIr %  gal "i Btallon Rill, St Mb haal rled Nov.. Jl lo Mr. Win,.,. Cltlena. son w autans of Two-MUa-HUL It ..ml the late Mr. Git tens. %  ony which t""k pl.ire ,il s, Matthias Church was per[onni.l by Rev. Ripper. The llnde. wlni was K'ven In man lane by (in bfOti i ptf Milui and lace taatroq of Honour was Mrs Mildred Walu-n. %  artar of the Brlda Sh %  ovinii. matcnlag .luliet cap and .,. The Brides-mnidi, th. PBI Btraugjhan and Jwcta Bari : (in V.III.' onhld nvl'iii in. il .In' ; .I ilut oapg and .ilvci accessories, i WM Mr Glad-tone n.nkir and the ushers were Messrs. Cecil Niblett and St • Jiw \ riaapUoij waa held at ma d the honeymoon Is Wing spent id Fb %  larl %  •' Vnmuil Ikiliiluv M ISS THELMA BAYLEY .( l'..rt-..f-Spam. Trlnl tfta p.i i two years n nurse nt the ansl Hospital, led !. %  luuidail on Monday hy H.W.I.A via afBraada on her annu it raolsdaa. ii iw ataylnsj with ralai ii ..lev lives at Oov...cl. Fmm Ka M raasBsssr M RS JOHN lOfflaV, the form.i BuaBB Vlrdwrrnan. arrived from Vancouver. B.C., on Knil;iv via l*uerto Rico t.% It.W I.A. on ;. vasH She La ssRylng with Mr. and Mrs. V. H. King ol I din." Graeme Hnll Terrace Hnrrhul YvMtvnluy Y ESTERDAY AFTERNOON *t St. Michael'a Cathedral. Miss %  fatal Joyce Branch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Branch of the Belle Plantation, St. Michael, was mnrrled to Mr. Archibald Somerville. son of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Snii.ervillc of Lanark. Scotland. The bride who was given In n,.i-rlaue bv bei father, wore a tight fitting bodice with long sleeves of wiPcri.craft lace continuing over a bouffant skirt of nylon net. Her illusion tulle veil was kept in place with velvet I IflaM of the valley BBd she carried a bouquet of white gladioli which came from Trinidad. She was attended by Mrs. Gloria Branch as matron of honour and the Misses Cynthi, Hi.nub and Hetty King a lids. They wore shades Of inbid. lemon and blue re with headdresses of heart shaped Juliet capfringed with mixed flowers to match their bouquet* wbhh were of hades of gerberas. The ceremony which was fully choral with Mr. Gerald Hudson at the organ, was conducted by Thr Very Rev. Dean HasJewood assisted by Rev. 11. A. Melville, araa Mr Jack Gill. The ushers were Mr. Ralph Branch. Mr IN?rev Carter. Mi. J... k Uameay and Mr. Hal Cole. nun was held at the Hello Plantation and Ihe honeymoon is being spent at the Crane Hotel. I.uvky Hi'ii M R DOMINGO JOHN CORUKIA who won the first Brlze In the last B.T.C. sweep anu i. Bernard "Gun" Feriiaiides who sold him Ihe lucky ticket returned to British Guiana yesterday by B.W.I A. They Haw over trotn R-G. live to coileai the priie money tS33.WO00). Jwki-y* For Trinitlutl J OCKEY AUKAHAM JOSEPH haa just relumed to Trinidad fter being a patient at the Barbados General Hospital since Allguet, Joeeph was injured in an accident in a race during llie August Race Meeting. He a.< onipanied by bis wife and little daughter. Also leaving for Trinidad ovei the week end by H.W.I.A Jix-key Eric Holder who has gone the live day Christmas Meeting to be held at Queen'' Park Savannah. Port-of-Spain. Among Holder's mounts will be the creole Blight Light. S eandidale and favourite for the Derby. To Be Married , MONG the passenger' ara. riving by B.W.I A. from Trinidad Sunday night was Mr. Ralph Williams, brother of Dr. %  rk Williams and a Civil Servant attached to Ihe Harbour M 'Mi's Office Mr Williams has come over (o be married to Miss Pearl Imrnnt. formerly atenotypiit of tbo KViuiaUon Department and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. S. IMi.int of Bush Hall. The wedding takes place on Saturday at St Patrick*! H. C Church Jemmot fs Lane. ffusinfun Trip M R. L. B. COIJ-1NS, Director of Messrs R. M. Jones and i o Ltd. n'turned from Trinidad tv li W I A. BV* the week end after a brief business visit t-.ur-IUBl ilril ..fT'-nl nt raunoui *l OIST 11 •• •M'lllli \ -. dooe dm for moil aarnaM lr)n Mxvn.ta-aanh InlMvMa unwiftah per .dial and family attain utr hi|h •mMm t* u ottonra -n Ubrai Aitn'iy aa Hni>riln| cra|. nSi mnMlDi t.vi .iHni toclj) lunctioiu promlncni TU i.imi m rlfnrtB : to Mf>V1 *et:i — Hold )out opfnlon If M t blunt, 1 point SUia tsvotir Urn a plont.ilic • ll Calm *IU1wd* bnl ""imiiii i* u hiuxm.il inmi'l fi A..i.i.it i..ia .n.a.i rRotU V.-jr rUnct In HI latins conBsumtion or naal MS* la Fir,* l.if hnlldaia. nunufaa'erysophislicated that it — definitely couacil-house not i~W~pm %  •*"* .11 every woman "darling". *mm* W s. i w % %  Ta* MS. Recently the Captain was o\-r !" *•> -I dom y %  j you—un* a money. What do you i at e m caa i cs* laf %  :nngs that defy *• %  *3£~\ J; VfST-^ n srx*ch,' replied the lady, gjj-ft\ %J* you go on meeting ma. ,.,,, M .„ M go an old habit," said Vita p n, rt N.-.. IS IS p m Prom_Tiw tiling, almost lj a waltx, and a younger l0 Foulenougli v*\\'enthralled her with 'ales of adventure in Afghanistan -ind an old manor-house in waa Broskett and Stlggle scrap-, Dorsetshire. She i cealled the Iron agents. She sighed. 'How shock of discovering that, far from you love me!" said Foulenough. | being a dashing military man, he with an answering sigh Need bottfc-fc. babies be cry babies ? &/ Ornslal" not | Baby • ^Ty illymeantpsin ihcpsinol indigestion. Cow'* muk by itself you tec. apt to form s otoi in baby nansch Thai's why wns narsr. and mothan aJJ Robinson'*' Patent' Barky. IW* fsmous cereal BBBBBBBI botik-fcd bsbict to digeii their lood -• easily as mother "i milk and prepare* ineir diaesti v < organs to otal with solid foods later on. Try Robinson's' Paiem' Barley sod see how he thrives. I I I JUST THE QIFT FOR YOUR FRIENDS WKSTCl.OX ONK HAY ALARM ClOCKS IIMOKMM. (PLAIN DIAL) CLOCKS sll (LUMINOUS DIAL) CLOCKS 1S.IKI SPUR (PLAIN DIAL) CLOCKS (5.00 (LUMINOUS DIAL) CLOCKS $6.00 MEN'S & WOMEN'S DRESS SUITS BEACH SET ...*. $3.08 BRUSH & COMB SIT $5.44 MEN'S BKl'SII Ii COMB SKT S9.I0 MEN'S. BRUSH A COMB SET $.M LADIES BRUSH 11.12 to Bjt I.ADIE." BRUSH & COMB SET $4.00 LADIES BRUSH & COMB SET SI0.0.1 a $I7.0 ALL IN BEAUTIFUL BOXES ALSO BOXED SWEETS. T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) YOUR SHOE STORE



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PAT.1 EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE HI HSI.SIUV. DKlillH.lt 3. 1)S2 CLASSIFIED ADS. DIED •Trrlruee S hu •l M. n I '•> D JordM a.id lu • .prruril >ni|Mlh> ti—iPii I .tlaior. Mu |.i.'.|, o( Ihr Jiastph. "than* St. is* MM M"1 WaaB iaUaiad**. lh fllliria! • %  rat*>]' *IUIMtn '.I Ih. I >•"•• > na.it rautrd by Ih* death cf Ulan • %  NU Tha Fn-Iar teaBtl) 1 IN MEMORIAM -i.. ,u lad thi. : %  ol Bat*.. 1. I>wini-" M 1 k Dal Q-J kj.ow. rallra Mil f" ,B H*HMIKI II •vault I ajobara i*IU'. & Van*ia flon* bul %  •* torso'lm Thi" Oo*l MM Pot Jaw RtwaoM u..I*I:HM\AI. Tho puttlK arr i.errb. warned aaaia a.....* e*ll to a prraoi. or MTM| .'.< in ana-vat In in uama aa 1 do % %  I., :d ...yeli rr.pon.IWa iur anyon* en I. ..u,.* an t dabt or drOtU'.lraa by • rltUj*i *dar al#>od b m GatOBOC J IXWIS Si pi,,,.,. %  \m an, %  I M-OWI I. I • 'AS I %  i. ' II Ml 4,1,1 r N SO ii MS REAL ISTATI srtiv %  Kit.. .MM tt A IK ISI ih M trir yard 0.1 Fridav IS* *WI M.!" ... • i W.lar L.OTIIK CVC1X-^>tie -n eyrie 1 H I fWe. Co l.-f aV...'i r.ctur*. St M.ichari AIU Si tUUJTKlCAl M i i rHI.ivi .,, li cutter im %  %  i PrkM M.'*9D T'le W 11 u • cAlcKAIlI. *• Speed A' %  la M % %  %  J 13 M III ULDMAM BAT1 EPICS irril •>' llm* veil ktunm rrlu UnrriM j">l !<• tuna '..amiiw* i„ <;ti KKC thrm •( il HCDalAN # ,ABAUK LTD tllll FURNITURE nrtah or l>iu. al HIK A CO 15. Hlti !lr.l UVESTOCK CQWBV-TWO I*I yAin i mil* •). Uradrd QulMn .|i Aty. %  aW Jr'Tha r.rad-o fluriu* r %  %  The (Uirr ona IW< not btm tnim >M Apal< ThniT! Malonvy Si aTirUna. st Pfalllp I 19 M-li MKOIANICAL UK VCII I • li t .d-l ItlDTK *•••> .,1 JfTI -l J:. 1 uNan ^rwiso MACIHN*' m, %  Hhoul IMBUH At I %  Man n ti aTVPCWKITERi New Sir "OI>rH|,la PotlablV Tyr*'*' 1 Bla.li and Olna Oraan. HD FOH HCIVT HOVSKS CW.ni'ME Calllawa-li. *l Jm*<|.ii Full* lui-iHhrd. iikEludum ralimtalor 4 bMfo.nr> For UArtxr ItM. January. pabruary, UMIII ItU Dial • %  Mr. auAi ll.no. MHai "' i Lawraitca On-Saa Phooa 1 at IV-iir HAT Parl ruri'laliad 1 bodroom Ha' •ilualad Oatdan Gap. Wor!hli>t. C£ Cli V riilnrr parllriilari Pbont HID Ml) U -tMIN( I .I.I.AM .111'*. ANTMUU — Of e*ar da*rrlpUon OTaaa. China, eld J-wrli lln" Hll.i •i.urwloun Carl* book). MM*". AHIUiiraphi air. #| Oarlne> A'llj ,* Sho|, ..Jjolnmg fatval TMM Club S I ta-l f.t. fi>r HI ii.i Gllli al (III pttcaa Plaxu BM alOO l^tilio ran'. Ilandkair >•.•( %  )r ra.h. I.idlr.' Prrlty Hi.*rn>*L ^H, I'l Ir llaniirr. ] lor UD and many m-n Itain. prlrad lo auit ymr puri < Md•rii Praaa fi.i|,|i. Bra*id turret 1-i.AT O..Iluinl.h-11 Flnt tan Oi> "*a. Wclih*. Ch C looaaj*. wrunU' roorr. ai anrJA-d >.rd. Pridda .nd Apply in... 0 10 III FARAWAY Fully furnitht* 3 badroQM fi.M..r Ml Philip roaM. Lnhlin* r ,M. Walarmill fuppJy. Carporl. I rrtnt 'oomi Monthly rant f*> plui Canl| .haifa, IN ADVAMtT. Dial M 7| I II Si tl' MSWHAVKN — Fully tumUbad -badroo hcu... Cran. col Doub'* G-r.a. I Rarvai.i room*. Ufhlinc rlan'. Wawrmill aupply Monthly rani IT p.L.. .J niMinir —r* ADVANCE. o:ai 44I HIM tin TlVPflTON. KUalhrlyda .^.l-lnlnd th^< SEA VIEW GUEST HASTINGS. BVRBAIKtS pally and Longlerm Rale* quoted on request. *Prrm4r.rnl OuciU W leOaB Dinner and CoekUU rarUea arraaupMl J. It BUCKI-AND Proprtetoi. UNTIL DEC. 14th ^ Dun'l Torx.-t S FREE ENGRAVING I On All IrliiRLaOckeU. Brooches, c Ilinttitv Bangles. Tie Slides. Casarcite Cases & Lighters & Bougnt from lu LOUIS L BAYLEY \ '.'ss*:-*',;:'.','. COOPpU. AUtOl. JLVSPHAYi aouraa quick daaU. lo PUaa. M.1..1..H—.. .Virkioach. Oltalnabla (I^PT ail l.adina Storaa In two Mae* u • %  |)u. I •Lia PUMftU New I.ndia> I'liilv M>lr. U.J1I1 Urvtapa, %  tail Drraw. Hi ( Modern Dr ihupwa nroad l-ssi) PIIOIU'I— •iv..: DriBM HI iffl, Fiji Si.r.iyrr.. Fill cyri. piula and S Ptnta Fill Puii'i F-"1 llamlv l| UU M-lH4tl Vtl lull In I'd H-dlaloiritan*r. Radial"r 1'ruta.tor. Mnp Ir.k. "pi.dif. Spark PluKi. niaka Fluid. PaUa All ol Ihaa* can b> m H M Jona. A r u lid V 1 %  >-J 11**1 F. MOVIES S.,,.llHi(( diflr :>r o>ar ^bUd'rn'i Cbrlatmai Part roiiamnie. ol •pai lally ••!*•> %  I *inii *.!„ IH.it. till Ua rp)>MI by Phone 4140. GltTKNS ( 1) Ha *l HATS Nff 1-dia jur fii1 %  |* aa •* Al i bpiy Mm'i.il ab"la. W. S. ivjif'wrK>N iTovr j-Ain-s 11. n> lha| all ParfM-tlon Hlovr p..l. ..blalnad Ironj B M Jonaa a> 14 Wfcju P*'k. Phona 4TS4 mi u i TAX KELIEF • r-ri F.r Z iaml> right in nuuitent. mg that there is sorr.ething thai IsM fMa ,i,, ..,,,!,t ,i„ „..--.i II ri(M TUT rrom r?nccuratflng Investment abroad anylaar Treaiiury has been .illowed to erect a bar % %  llal iii-tki'T which Is a positive rtlscnuu.. 'ii the haime conclusion. Tjxalinii must be reduced. It that It shoul •tataaj ,n U %  nonwviilth i apens." —ffii'.p. %  Trini i T>, Ptk-ri. p. and Plug Tup. TVrn. Ca.h. OAR V A | Go. I A.Kl>i>t,M. 1) St II uii... M< pibara in . %  i J n r. *at f.i lion ihr Park ii rssajcn i II u-i rteNINGteKS Md rub*. %  fcSli; ... i I.. r ,. Una couilins and llt| ir--r bnalnlnc and raofmigaltas <:'t ifFNDACO %  ut nivmy bak iiw.miW. UCtFAJ *.i i UUKIH \Ml -j. Ihe H.ili.doCilurai S SI MWrtaar. Cai>..,i < | -rirammr -H Chi *t Ihr Calhrdral aa tVedA. .; i.H i n to: -.1 Will fta 1-rot-rammaa ma, ba olHaliwd I can (ha Clark of 111C-thr.1.al ... fro MM-a, Ward ami |pfni. Martil "il* r*c 3 13 .13 i ilia i [••and ->• 4.,. 1 M.H IKS' I.IVKN Ihat .ul I %  TIlMMInni laOaraM l.lr .A 111 %  lo tba Itia :.y ..... | | :. I" > day M>am I Nidi SU..-I | d| i %  Ih* IH. day ,>i rVbruai) IHM. .iiin %  1 thr dK*a>rd ainona Ihr ills liavintj lagaid imly lu aucli ( lain .i| lahxli 1 ahall i.d notUv and I will not br '.II il r sum or ii> part tnarrol lutril I I I .... %  A-u all paraona Indabled la HM % % %  e.l-1.ar* raqaaalad lo arlUa Mtair aa Intrbtrdnr** wiihoul dalay Dalrd !*< %  Jivd dai ol U SlVuu ion. h didip] .ml t..i.l> ai.li.r-. ^r> i .IIILI i.s Owember ItUi lo Ihr |.|..i,m.i. rrt* Trust. %  rfhopwoun. SI Uh-Aaol 1 It SS—Sn MISCELLANEOUS flNGER-FIRE fouoics rov/ *Ej& 70. BORIN<. MS..AR( H IN SWEET VALE. ST. OFOPK.ITenders are inviMd ax ahort mott m lor sinking a well •' 0" square. iH-low Golden Ridge Reservoir in Sweet Vale. St. George. The 4jsgfJ ill pass through approximately liW 0" of dry coral and rxcav*loo ill continue up to IC 0" into water, with horizontal water adits nm Ihe bottom of the well. M] '\< avatioii per foot for rvery 10 feet from the surface it.. if> coral, and every one fool Into water, are invited. MiM-nt will p.ovi'lg dcrruk and iria*l:iewi., for lifting the L-brii to the surface, where it will be spread by the Contractor, as irected. within a radius of 100' 0" tnm the well Tenders should be submit;ad by the 6th of December. IS5X, to the Honourable Colonial Secretary. Secretariat. Bridgetown. Government does nit bind itself to accept the lowest or any trndeT. 1.13.S2—2n. VACANT POST l-RIM IHA1.. (.HVmSMI NT TRAINING t OLLt(;i TKIMUAI) Applications are invited for the post of Principal, Government Tia-niing College HI the Education Department which will become i-acant eailv m ll53. The poet U pensionable and the salary is (5.280 a year. CosI uf Living Allowance M such rates as may be in fore* from time to lime is also payable. The appointment will be subject to medlca Illness and the successful candidate will be on probation for r*H UafJ flrM instance. The appointment •vill also be subject to :uj| Regulations and the Civil Se.-vice Regulations and [nriructlotal m foice for the time being, in so far as they are appli%  TRAVELLING The successful candidate will be authorised to keep a car for the irvrforinancc of his duties and will be eligible, for travelling allownee in accordance with the regulations in force from time to time. Ol M IH( ATIONS Applicants should possess .— (.il An Honours degree of a British University; and (b> A recognised post-graduate teaching diploma: and (c) Experience of training teachers in a recognised Training College. Ability to take charge of tuition in elementary science is highly desirable. DITIER OF THE POST I To control and conduct, under the direction of the Direetor of Education, the Government Training College for teachers, consisting of approximately 120 men and women students. 2. To take part in and direct the instruction given by the staff to students in training for teaching post.*, in primary and intermediate schools. 3 To perform such other duties in connection with the training of teachers as may be required by the Director. Such duties will include the usual extra curricular activities and (V*neral supervision of arrangements in boarding hostels. 4. To visit schools to supervise students during practice-teaching and to secure liaison with the Training College. Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Secretary. Trinidad and Tobago, and must reach him before the 31st December. 1W2. Copies and not originals of certificates and testimonial* should be ubmitted. M.I 1.62—Jn. UNGUENTINE^* QUICK A MODERN ANTISEPTIC TUBES AND JAKS Kidneys Nusf Clean Out Acids Your body ,lnt^^ I M. Acidity. Achin* Joint. Acidity, or BUT naaaa*. .. don'i rtly an ordlnarp it ,,.„_.,. r> 1 WoVat C. 1.1,| toOM %  n *""" ''' 1 tot 1 1> %  ... PEACE NEWS Tnafttfr CitairUrs at OLTON'S No. Tauter Kt %  t $2.S6 per Carton and 13c. per Pack I! 11. Ill I \ UP HH! CHRISTMAS POLICE TRAFFIC NOTICE AtiKIt I'LTt'RAL EXHIBITION ON ISth and lllh OE( EMBER lJt I The .Wnri and riders of all vehicles approaching QuegaYi Park between the hours of 11 00 a.m. and 11.00 p m. shall do to by way of Roebuck and Crumpton Street* only, and leave by way of Constitution Road or Si. Mirhacl's Row. 2. The following street and toads shall be one-way lo all vehicular 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 thr exceptions noted in pars. 4. and St Michaels 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 pcreon in charge of toy vehicle of burthen shall be permitted through St Michaels Row. Crumpton Street, or Constitution Road between the hours of 11.00 a.m. and 11.00 pm, except Whea returning t. moon exhibit* These .shall only be allowed to p.iss down Constitution Road, from Belmont corner in single line and enter Queen's Park by the Governor's Gate rc-tutning the .ante way. and in.%  M| m MHUI, in..i %  .,.., ,,i ll. inmiit H.i id Made under Regulation 2 of the Bridgetovn and Speightstown (Traffic) (Amendment. Regulations 1943. Voiii-e BttasVasrtarVi Bridgetown. R. T. MICHELIN. Commissioner of Police. SO 11 52—tft LIVELY PATTERNS OF (OM.nnin ajasj oimoni Jl'ST OPENED AT CENTRAL EMPORIUM Cnr. BROAH A TlDOR STREETS FOR SALE Till: r'OI.I.UUIM. :l—Slum driven M.H. Dry MACIIINI.HY Vue Pumps wilh Air C. F. Harrison & Co.. :< Ltd. i BROAH • i til l 1 •*.:'iv.:::v.:::.: Cylinders 22" x IB". IX" x IS" and III" x 21" I—Mi.lia.lls l.iltinu Vur Trap 1— anfcar| Steam Cleneralor 110 vulls II K.W. 1—Sle.m Kn^ine I—II.V. Juice Healer 410 q. It. 'A —1...,,:. Sti-.tiii Iluulex Pumps. 2—Kilter Presses 2— No Laf" Klicliii M.ilors 220/3/50 current III II P. Apulv 28.11.52—8n. D. M. SIMPSON .v to GOVERNMENT NOTICES SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. MI ist. FBOM >< oei kt S •rTFNTOM IMh Drrrnibr. 1SU ki S IirRA. IMh Dacaritbor, ltM. II 8 SVTTOtt Mb J... t..r> ISU i 1SSS -Mil-,. I •• I i I < %  II K UPANjrATAD. Mn l>ar< IBU > til I MI. Ml IRISH) til %  -.IV-la.ll... AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT DIARIES, ENGAGEMENT PADS. ADDRESS BOOKS. WRITING PAPER ETC. HOIIHHUIMi i m > KrisgjH ('I)N i "MA I 1 tMjIIt 1-UN CMJlKr-K ['ONRTIIUCTOit I HAM Crtijisrn I 1-l.M.t* c-DN cnN i No.. Td Dr. 3" Dae n Jan. lo Fab. 14 Fab l Mar. • De. IV, B Jan 71 Jaiv S Frti. I* Fab 1 Mar IS Fab 4 Mar. It Mar. 1 A !• %  14 Dae. S Dae. 13 Jan. St Jan IS Feb. .. ,..' %  IN Mar M Mar. 7 ApMiaiHitot n I III I--' II t llNSTIllCTc'n I MM, t QNirrin i m IMM I I rUIIHTJl l: IT. .1, THAI 11 If last. XSJai. 1 Fab. 17 1VI. Hall. i Math.a... Pel 7 Jan. U Jan 4 Pbb. is rvb 4 Mar. trrl... -I I.. Ml. M IV. Jt J.-.H. ii pea a> i'-i> II M.r H M..i 11 Apr. Ii Apr. II Jan. 14 Fab. 15 Fob. its larthrr patlralari. apal> la— GARDINER AUSTIN A CO., LTD.— Agenb. rlARRISON LINE Ol'TWARLD IKOM THE I'MTEl) KINGDOM FrfriM „S. "TACOMA STAR" SS. "SCHOLAR" Leaves 15 th Nov. SS PLANTER" % %  CROFTER" . Liverpool . M'brough A London .. Londou .. Glasgow A Liverpool2th No 17th Nov. 2Bth Nov. lUrtwaoa 1st Dec. 19th Dec. llthDec. IIOMEWAKD FOR THE fgaejj l NITr:il KIN(.IM>M SS. -illoGltAPHEK" SS. TEMPLE BAR" l.,\vipil ('loses In Barhjdixi 1st Dec, 9th Dec. For further Information apply to DA COSTA & CO. LTD. -Agents :Vr*/OX.'/>*.V.V.',V. '-*.'---*-'.'-.*%  *-'-*. C ,E G U TRANSATLANTIQUE: SOUTHBOUND S.S. "DE GHASSK Sailing December llttt, 1952 For Trinidad, Lu Gualr^. Curacao. Cartageitu and Jamaica. S.S COLOMBIE" Sailing December 31st, 1952 V i Ti inidad. La Gualra, Curacao, CartaRcna and Jamaica. NORTHBOUND S.S. "DE GRASSE" Sailing 24th December, 1952 For SouLiuiii'. HI .ind I-v Havre SS. "COLaOMBIE" Sailing January I lth. 1963 1*01 MaitinnjiK %  ii II. Liu i. (iuadeloupe, Southa.irton ..i;,i Lai ll.ivn Mill'IIM. J'AS.sl M.IKS. i \ifi.u AND MAIL R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.—Agent. PHONE 3814 .* INSIST ON THE SAFEST TIRES BUILT E NEW VAV.V..V,V.'.V///AVAaV////,W//////.AW< Tinstone ^e^


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WEDNESDAY. I.K EMBF.R :l. |Ut I". \l:i: \IMI6 ADYIK ill AT 31, HE FELT LIU Mf OLD MAN Cut Free From G.A.T.T. Shackles Increased Preference For Empire Sugar Producers? NORWEGIAN ROYALTY IN U.S. (MaW lha r.m.w, niton YOUTHFUL VIGOUR "I suffered for weeks from %  aaiio, trouble acj reit likt aa old mi u although I sm only al. U I stooped to do anvthing It %  u agony to straighten no l to try Kruachen Salts M war •HMI found ihcm wonderful. I tried them and found they mi me relief from p*ln. and I felt totter in every trey. I sps.ll kee oa with tbe d*tly dose beoeneI out now do my day's work ui no* *Sl any the woree foe It." Vmeee the kldns.\s functlaa lastead of being eipelled, IN •Jlowftd to pollute the blood etreem end produce troubleeoOM com plain to— backache, rbeanuylism and exreaelve fatigue. Krueohen la one of tbe finer* diuretic* or kidney aperlsnto. The umall dally dose keepe tbe kidneys and other Internal orgtusa working smoothly and naturally, •0 that the blood Btream la purified and vLgoroia health restored] v ^ aHua* Store for froeehoa. Winner of ihe 195? Grand PH. of Turin. Italy. IUI*U VIUOMH Bjytt "Full-firing CHAMPIONS get the last ounce of power out of every drop of fuel" LONDON A new cll to Britain and the Commonwealth to repudiate the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade is made by Mr. G. Vernon Tate. Chairman of Caror.i Ltd in jus annual statement circulated to shareholders. "It *cnu lo BM %  should cut tiee Iron the shackles imposed by the onerous fca'.urtas Bf the General Agreement oa d Trad* bacaua well prove deatrable to inrreai %  the rate? of Preference accorded >o primary producer. tn tini Under the terms of the Ocneral Agreement MCh pfwft %  taw %  .-. Pro* i > M.ry maintained, but they en. SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carliile Bay % %  - •.!„. ..Star 1 %  • Bast i ..-i., B-. ties to .. (rwTt • •i>m O K f. Mr. Tule upload hi* u .;. this system when he rai Oni of tin wealth Sugar Agreement, under which parl ol the BfOd the C Picierence. nate u-o~ CBpiTuf %  *"' sk,'-£T ,r I""****' 1 trend. .-onm uc." !" '"" to H Muuo,,, sw. ol warned Mr Tat*. ""he prtce ob*h IWtau-n 44 n,,,. .._ .. li,lned fni ; ,ms ,lpo %  "' m% y ** %  rant u*ar CauMtn M , i", uppuHi.ililICM than lhai Sltaches o the *et\mnr, OM-IWIB'A. Ing to guaranteed SUffai !| ts .•imiiflcant to note that ihe Ems''' u-iton Ban* wte, H ton*, u,r Preference remain* ..t Lba -. Mciui, auUaone*, capuin H same figure per ton as in 193. ASKJ %  "" %  ** %  ""•• in a piuof the fact lhat the cost urta of sugar produclion has trebled. %  Sun-"' 1947 *M) nav*. In common with other colonial iiig.tr i producers, paid 25s. per ton export sugar Into a stabilisation fund and il may l>e thai producers will find :t in i-< iv on tlufund If there should prove to be a substanUal difference between All IN FAVOR of .i Florid.i Magi .on. Ctvan Trincc.'s Martha of Norway und her two daupiiten. Pm.. i load Princess Astrid (right), wave a greet;tig to wcllwi'lu-r* on ihcftf arrival at IdlawiM Airport, New York, from Norway 1 u. :.> tn Miami wbera the *>own Princess will recuperate fro: a recent illnri. rfnfernailoiMl) Tax Relief For Gohuiial Investment A new i Uitti-f. corni W n.il K-ip %  %  B. M L Calico Pt \ the annual mteiuig In I l. i Me dul ii": ii : %  | the WCBI Indian CoeMttl the problem exists of taxation 'i. lha I'K in BntKh MmpanJes %  from CoUmml I IXI the inonrer li;du>lrielaw*, bw the tie, egaar) relief gran I i\l. To attra %  %  1 ".' tjx o-i miUal profli % %  b N^CMIIU,. %  fails io achieve i 1 %  'ul charged on iwh profits In tho UnttM Kludom Mi I %  -narks were by Ihe recent suajjal lnn ""'" the formntion ,,f c„„ BVgailUi nance Corpocalnm to Always bruth your loath riqht after eating with 4t COlGtH DENTAL CRUN THE C0UHTC WAT TO COMPint HOME Of NTH CUE Ownn Ml.:. .. tolOM C-PUIn C W M..kl _ DEPAimmm OSl Tnkr ROOBB foe SX rnuUKl lor UaeMt Freiichiiien To Ply Around Africa the b ipin Seawell ARKIVAUI BV B W I \ tr*. Tri.M>a o... IM %  'ewofc, a. Barro*.. C Uo-MilUn. SU,k. M aurh. H Ch.n. 0). '*iy. B Meato), A MO*I*S P 1. S Rae. C Ro^. J R,>. Welcomed •-• %  TrlKUsd — Ur< %  i .1 •* rot*, hi ••>• im-B Mel co. -h.* V.llor.l, * %  • t *-.•, You're wotting voluoble power -and up to 10% of ihe fuel you buy—if your cor il equipped with dirty, worn tpork plugs ... the wrong type of plugs. By igniting all the fuel in the cmbusl>on char" ber. Champion's lul|.f.„ng sport derail Ihe full power bui*f Into yowi So why nol follow me teod of winning roce drivers ond get oil the power you're paying for? Have your dealer initoll a nevsei of dependable Champion Spark Mugs todoy. ritll ON LAND. ON HA, IN THI All I mSa Klr. I *•. B G-nur.d. J wi NlchaU. f Hum.. V torklnf, r Mu1lc.ii.. I_ A Bufcn. R Hop* W -llr W. H.ynn C (J H.drr. E. Sugar. K I. &twn. A. rord* > — Dr. I re*" ru-Fi., | C Co*. L CO*. E Japp. E A Jordan. II Malonrr. I. F OBborna, J Bariw*. C. Moti.mi. E Fdd. nl F \k il N) nV HM I rar r>k*l4.4 — D->. S.nln, inBUe I. ChrtotM. V miaelLi. J. Bam^rll Eduard.. B. Conpr-i. W lijii. : M,li*, i. r-tah*r. C | A Kl'lnvr. r Pod",.,, I Fa. ra.rt. MM •. | i A M--n.il. O Hurkan J 'i.-.-,. %  B <..ui n. .,.( v V Mr Kflny. J Coadm.i h 1 .irr M Wvaliai. O Oavl*. W n Touch With Barbadoa Coastal Station Mr. Ianwctcom-£ monweallh Sugai Atic*-n.. | providing u substiimial measure lua. ot encouragement IB lacing ihe Vea(Ulure. He particularly mentioned 'n't KUv U '" V ' 1U11 Bjiadg i". *-uirar. Canadian requirements. i [iiportanco Of mat:'.laming ihe Canadian market u>r Ipjpira sugar producers needs little em>BB. 49& toiu. of cane was ground bc%  %  tween the Brechln Castle and "" Waterloo factories and produced 40,14^ tons of sugar. "The major part of OUT LONDON. Colonial .illicos m London have bam cii-oiM't :~oup of r renchinen who anprjparin| tn make %  BBJH> tacular four-monlh inp round \tiic.i In two heHcopiafa, One in tf present "' I K %  .x. n I fie principal tOurc*. l'I for OWSNl In. I..,,,,,.,,!. llrt ""ini-iii i.. lha aecumula1 ; rsNahMd In .i bustContinent, spout ,i wi-rk in l.t.tui n j wm ^ ^^^ssrT tsaTritoo on the Afni-nn comparo' m an Indiasri COMMONWEALTH CONFERENCE i' .I. 1. Brno* IUH-. I Cadet, Cabto and W %  nptrd "iiit with xport sugar wa thetorily in bulk," he contu.ued. % %  Following upon our decision to close down the Watark .iti'l tu .. % %  %  Castle. we found It A from r icome up i.ir dtsaaaslt wf drvlilnt mean* lo in-imfluctuations In t> price*, which .nun the in-..iiui stability %  Im mi imiiitMi-H .— Ihuse Li. li like n. Hritish Carthaeaa i n relj on tbe export of a very narrow raiiKe i prixlu-U. le pnaslhlllMe*, hit 'he rxaansian <>i rxporla will deubtlcas have high pri.irll) on thr ajrmli mil the altitude ol Ibe ( onimuB wealth eouittrlea lo the (ieneral Agreement oa Tariffs and Trade (OATTi would be -I. batedThr trend of thr (InOre n, r %  HI.HI, lii likely to be In favour vf isxthhmg r -. i-iun of GATT. BO a to endow lb countries, eourerned with >reater freedom to defend tlirnsaelves against rut-throat rmpetltlen |MS Sirrllnt: lulu"' Ihnush al djeni I'rojeci m ihe Comrnon1 otattlaa ghouU ipan) ill dam"l l|,| hiy foe a n'.nit fruri. ihe %  ,..; %  %  on the followi Africa A imml-er of !" ">e m,. i i ordinary "' "eh .. proje. \ ., |-,, ,r %  it. will he made. '•"'> %  •*(hi ba intitli.i I %  „ui,u attention t<> iho ""I"'' on its undisturbed prniit1/ %  i bla n i "i aubth in.ith '" bt axtagtt thai thai -Ie uaawi \ lin.nl Bv '" Itn.uiiT Ihe new un.lertuk if short soqueneee. tho Treasury (irani I everyr„ ( ..,,. Afrle;,n cuiiomu-a -nd lie, 1 ,, ..,,,. ... i ra, "22 nrdlllon will crau u, Al..,tl.... ,., "" %  '""I'' or STHEMICO %  tTJstra' .nicmc %  ratrai %  n where this SMOOTH Paste aaaiaaai t, I'-tis. and i P iltWarork .i quicklj lo Iti uc.itmem th.-K-\ LMM a scratch in a mountain ol Chciruco. ii I. lhat veld exaasBnaa .1* jHecl MI pn. 3^| U thr .... ,r . Ihe hell,„, '"' 'N i i ind (ha B with the lo isldrred ble j prublen were are another prob^bli Ur dlaeuaalon. Ihe ( i.iri .IL-,.. ,'ii> I ( tmicreii %  ts rxprrted about a forlnUhl il.nnrion pre Service.) sub. rtlng again In VnenT'in 1 .V ,"'" l.-l thrnujt. u.ew Bartwdoa co-rt BUIMXI..xpodlent to imt-I oquipmetK for Noria SsrTea WUSSSMSST B^'oiL complete bulk handling from faci.em T1 *H* %  u "Ti 'HSmS minSZ thai the serara n P Una w. coat about III.OOO. In „ ^ will 1*51 when, at you *" f '' 11 aver) tyaaj al II,. r,-, SWOB, H \ %  • rviltr.ila. Caallans... Chaelion Veni Jarp-irk-u !• tory to ship. The capital equipn.enl iahVlaV necessary to complete this -Imnge . .' has been costly, but taktf Doiorr* %  • Knn. • • long-tern' view we bathrVB %  > %  %  init:itive m ihu direction Avgaaia. Sur>a Loaai4>afik. • %  Marui.l.ao bO lUStllled." Narad. Kal# Creak. ._. Ease Mr. T.ite glSO n. .., hi IIHpfl bar, heavy tains fell inced that throughout the reaping acaann. t*lii 'he eompanv haabandoned, (o tW pl;niling programme a coittoi. ihe time being, its investigations and it seems certain siirdi*rtii r i General San surun („,„ tj, P production of paper pulp crop in 1953 will, in eon "VT.'s ffusn.'iTrSi ^ shi l fro T bagasse, due to the fall in be smaller than in 1M2. Those Criipm. %  CBIUOWB H ^hlander, pulp prices and the heavy cnpital upa and downs in production are. Rairnitiara i.i n sr B rr %  COfX ha woul( | )„. entailed. But I am afraid, inseparable Hvdra. *• Salvador. ,. AIMInivmirh. y.l the bom Bubiecl information on the tiopicnl ngrleulture' being kept up to date. J 1 neees-ary eapltal ..,,„'. %  teaSwarcL £a '" '" %  ""' ng mo ,i from ..II American oomi-,.,,-^,.,,,' %  %  '' "• "'H I" • II. v..',l, , >' '-" '• !..;".'^"^ lull. %  "'" '"' pup.oc-l i IILMI... ,( FORMER ITALIAN %  ' P ihe n.ks in.] MM %  nice HOME, pee I. '•!' Lee's suViltori. o.Umi. 2. 55.' ,K ".V ""' '' %  "'"" %  > World Tlrnei **>* "Tft show up this ,.,• nasMUator fl '" %  hght Versailles peace Treaty. If %  w,v, % "•*•" And Mr d | ti.-mghi.—c.p. • "" •"** %  MADE IT THE MONKS tiyesllued to the D Ball and "4'/11" Genuine Eau dc Cologne at vour faithful partner to keep you fragrant and cool'. Just a dab behind youf cars, on wrists or templet* and you will feel gratefully refreshed. TAsti HOMi AIOTT L E TODAY GENUINE DLL h GOLD EAU DE COLOGNE c^^Tf/yf C0L0CNE 0il RWwG ^ I ^ t )'t ^fllTMsal if 1792. fi.Gcrmamj 1792. |M ImJand Cotton Ureas Mharta I'ulUiii lire—. Shirt-. Oabrrcl.nr MpurU ShlrU lea Island Cotton sporla shlrM (dniri Bleevea) Nylon Hperta shirt* Cetton Sport* ShlrU (Short and Lena Sleeves) (, s,lu-i> s tomorrow . here's always something marc to ee. more to lnlrrrvt you than you bad In mlu.l %  Gfo. Sahfly & Co., (B'dus) Ud. 27 Kroad Slrrrl %  aC