Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


A LL AL LT CLT LL EL LL TE TC TT




——————

WHAT'S ON TODAY



For the cause that lacks assistance,

Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,

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



ESTABLISHED 1895





THURSDAY, DEC

International Agreement \,



Needed To Steady Prices

‘LEGISLATOR

(From Our Own

The Ministers who resumed~
their London Economic Confer-
ence today considered this prob-|
lem against the statistical back-|
ground of the wide swings in!
prices for many sterling and dol- |



|



lar commodities since the outbreak |

f the Korean war. They had
before them figures which show
hat though the prices of most!
werling commodities bave- now+

eturned to their pre-Korean level |
—and

j lower — certain American com-
| modities especially in the mineral
} and

MR. NOVELLE RICHARDS

| above mid-1950 level.

Shattered
Village AU



BE m * | worked out one by one in relation;
But Rebuilt | to the individual circumstances ser eee.

All Saints Village, Antigua,
which was flattened by the Hur-
ricane of 1950 is now practically
rebuilt, Mr. Novelle Richards,
member of the Legislative Coun-
cil of Antigua and Editor of the









Workers Voice, told the Advo-
eate yesterday. This village is
part of Mr. Richards’ constitu-
ency.

Mr, Richards arrived in Bar-
bados last Saturday from St, Vin-
cent re he attended the West
Indian Sea- Island Cotton Con-
ference, He returned to Antigua
yesterday. During his stay here
he as the guest of Mr. J. E: T.
Brancker, M.C.P.

He said that among the items

e@ was the possibility of set-
flag up a spinning and processing
plant for Sea Island Cotton in the|

West Indies, At present the spin-|



A bilising commodity prices are}

ning apd. processing is done in| expected to. emerge during the
the United’ Kingdom, |present Conference though it is

Mr. Richards, who is also-a| thought likely that Ministers will/Acting Police
member of the Central Housing agree on steps that should be}
Authority of Antigua, is inter- taken within the Commonwealth |
ested in local housing schemes.|i9 geal with cases of extreme |
He recentl uttended the Aided urgency. l that
Self Help Housing Scheme at) Ai this morning's session” of the
Puerto Rico ; Conference the subject of Finance

He hat what interested) nq Trade was again uncer ais-| charge

n‘most in Barbados was the} ¢yssion and a small sub-commit-|
experiment o! cement and) tes of officials was sct up to deal |
megasse blocks for building) with certain technical mattars|
houses, which is now being car-|raised by the Finance Ministers’ |
ried out by Mr. T, O. Lashley,: croup which is anaking a_special|
Manager-Secretary of the Hous~- study of this aspect of policy.
ing Board. During general discussion tee

‘ ; : .¢.' Ministers outlined their individua

f this experiment is success-

ful Sa Barbados it will serve! #bproach to the main problem of

Antigua in good stead,” ‘he said. |
In Antigua megasse was very!

cheap and he felt that they could |

develop the megasse - cement |
blocks as a minor industry.
Mr. Richards visited the

Children’s . Goodwill , League on
Sunday. “A wonderful job being!
done by Mr. Beckles. The place;
is clean and the children are}
happy,” he said,

In Antigua they have one such
institution “—- the Children’s Day
Nurser) which was started}
about 17 years ago. He said that,
ihe idea of establishing that
Nursery was copied from Barba-}
0s

Referring
Voice, Mr.
ha circulation
1500 2000.

Workers
it}

to the
Richards said that
of



Mr. Dulles, Mr. Ache

By J. GONZALES










WASHINGTON, Dec. 3.

Mr, John Foster Dulles started
breaking m Wee sduy on one
of the world’s toughest jobs. The
64-year-old New Yoris Attorney
who will be Secretary of State 1m
ihe Eisenhower Cabinet, arrived
in the capital for ange of ad-
ministration confer s with top
diplomati« iefence officials
and Congressional leaders,

His first appointmen, to-day
was with retiring Secretary of
State Dean Acheson, who return-
ed Tuesday night from the J.N.
General Asser in New York.

Outgoing Secretary of the Trea-



yder, is waiting
to conduct Humphrey on a
“get acquainted” tour of ihe Trea-
With litthe more than six
to before the change
nocratic to Repuo-
‘nhower appointees
in a steady stream
responsibili-

sury, John W.





20



ize up their new






was here
Averell
as

Mr. Harold

Tuesday t
iarriman
Tutual Security
An

faced at

he

lassen

things Mr. Dulles
early decision on whether
accompany Mr. Acheson
for the important North
rreaty meeting beginning
December 15,
urteen NATO powers
utual defence goals

ge views on

other





»xchan

between |internal

each commodity,

The Conference also’ agreéd
that it was desirable, ‘to set up
machinery for calling Commeon-
wealth Meetings to dea! with
“commodity emergencies”. if and
when they arrive. The purpose of
these meetings would be to en-
able Commcenwealth countries to
take collective action to prevent,
or arrest any serious fall in ster- |
ling commedity prices. |

Too Early |
e

Some reference was made dur-}
ing today’s meeting of Prime}
Ministers to the possibility
a joint approach to the United
States om the question of ur
modity price policy. This was
considered desirable though Min-
any firm for an |
approach,

No concrete proposals for sta-

plans such

Finance and Trade, Imperial
Preference was discussed in the
context of long-term policy and
this subject will be further studied
by officials before it is taken up

lagain by Ministers,

Express Satisfaction
So far as short-term policy is
concerned Prime Ministers ex-
press their satisfacticn with the

rise in the gold reserve last mcnth.
They confirm their forward Bal-

nce of Payments estimates in
support of the hope that the ster-|
ing area could lock forward to|
scme stability in reserves until at|
least the middle of next year. But
there was general agreement that
reserves Vere still tco precarious
to allow of any relaxation in
disinflationary policies
@ On Page 6.



son

Correspondent)
LONDON, Dec. 3.

Some form of International agreement to stabilise
Commodity prices is considered by Commonwealth Prime }’
Ministers to be imperative if a repetition of the recent| man Government Junta under Dr.
extreme price fluctuations with all their damaging effects}German Suarez Flamerich and
on sterling area economies is to be avoided.





Man Charged
With Larceny
Of Bicycle

Twenty-one-year-old Carpenter] ‘0 463,080 , fo»
ire in some cases even, Cuthbert Beckles of Lakes Folly, Democratic Union (URD) 138,003"
Michael was chataee by the|for Conservatives,

St.
Police yesterday with

property of .Qwen

He was remanded until today | although the Assembly was to have

The Conference agreed that|/Feb. 28 this year.
jsome form of pricé stabilization}

rrangement between the main|by His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
|producers and consumers would| Acting’ Police
be beneficial to all comeerned.|trict “A” after he (Beckles)
Generally speaking the Ministers|eleeted to be tried summarily.
jare in favour of doing this by an|Sgt. EB. W. King is prosecuting for
International agreement to beithe Police. Beckles is n

The prosecudion
witnesses yesterday, Sealy, the
owner of the bieyele said that
he left it outside a shop in Cheap-
side Road, on Feb, 28. When he |
left the shop his bicycle was!
missing, *

He reparted the matter to the
Police. Police Constable Gordon
Springer of Central Station saw
Beckles on Baxters Road exam-
(Springer) and;

got suspicious

}took Beckles to the Police Station. !

Investigations showed that the!
bicycle which Beckles had was |

of|the bicycle reported missing by Pong attempt to reach five snowed
Sealy. !

Sealy also identified the bicycle |
at the Station as his property. |
Ralph Cumberbatch, a bicycle |

discussed at the Cotton Confer-'jsters thought it‘too early to make repairer of Mason Hall Street, St. |engine was derailed when it ran

Michael said Beckles brought a

green painted bicyele to him and

asked him to put a pair of,

fenders on it, ‘
”

ee *
His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Magistrate of
District “A” yesterday discharged
Ulrick Daniel (30) of Black Rock
after he (Mr. Griffith) had said
there was not enough
evidence to send Daniel to the
Court of Grand Sessions on a
of inflicting grievous
bodily harm on Charles Sergeant.

The: prosecution said that the
offence was committed on July 15,
this year and that Sergeant had
receiyed a blow with a stick on
his mouth causing him to lose two
front teeth,

Dr. Schomorock gave evidence
to the effect that the man could
have got the injury to his mouth
if he had fallen or if he was
struck with a stick on the mouth.

TRADE TREATY
ALMOST: READY

BUENOS AIRES, Dec. 3.
The trade treaty between Ar-
gentina and Brazil is expected to
be ready for signature before the
weekend, according to a statement
by Foreign Minister Geriona
Carvhalo to-night after a three
heurs meeting with Brazilian Am-
bassador J. tista Lugardo and
Argentine Minister for Foreign

Trade Antonio Cafiero.
—UP.

eS Aer, se

Confer

‘



DULLES NAMED SECRET

ARY OF STATE

5 ae



PRESIDENT-ELECT Dwight UD, Eisenhower shakes hands with John Foster

Dulles, GOP foreign policy expert,

shortly before anfiouncing in New

York that the 64-year-old statesman would be his Secretary of State.
Dulles has been Ike’s adviser on international matters. (International)

elations and world Congressional leaders on future) jal posts overseas; secondly, re-



Security
Mr
xpected

y | operation.

bi-partisan Foreign poliey on co-
During his first post-
election visit” to Washington,
Dulles also may tackle initial
phases of such problems as these:

Firstly replacing all top State
Departmént policy makers
recommending many new faces
for Ambassadorial and Minister-

and}

| organizing the State ment
\ to streamline its opera and
| inerease its ability to make foreign
| policy; thirdly, a new top to bot-
| tom hunt for loyalty in the State
Department.

| career for loyalty and security.
UP,

e larceny | Venezuelan Socialists sand 8083
food groups are still welljof a bicycle valued at £10 the , for Soc‘alist Workers.
Sealy on The Presideney itself was not

Dulles already has)aMd three thousand
asked the FBI to check his own|been arriving in the colony every |jn Wést Berlir



'NewPresident
Of Venezuela

CARACAS, Venezuela,
Dec. 3









The resignation of the three-

appointment of Col. Marcos Perez
Gimimez «s provisional President
of Venezuela, was announced te-
night in a broadcast by Govern-
ment radios. y
The first act of Perez Giminez
as President, was to appoint a
new government.

Tne Supreme Electoral Coun-
cil made public lete returns from
Sunday's election’ giving Giminez
party. the FFI, 570,123 votes
the Republican

12,452 for

directly at stake in the election¢
decided how the next President

Magistrate of Dis- should be elected —U.P, »



ey

Thick Fag

called five Qver London

LONDON, Dec. 3,
A thick fog tovered the
London area and central England
last night following the first day-

Prime Ministers Will | Cal. Giminez!
Attend Cabinet Meeting

|

long frost in Britain this winter. ;

Tt lifted in most places today.
The fog was so thick in south+

west England that firemen spent

an hour looking for a blazing

}ining a bicycle on Dec, 2 and he house in Dorsct and in some areas

visibility was reduced to 20 feet,

Meanwhile in Wales, rescue
squads continued to shovel away
at snow six to fifteen feet high in

n villages. At Lilaneflwys near
Brecon 13 families have been
marooned for more than a week.
At Northampton yesterday an

into the rear of a freight train in

a . No casualties were reported,
In ndon last night a truck
skidded and crashed into the

front of a house. The driver was
injured. —UP.



Dr. Adenauer Warns
Against Rejection
Of Treaties

BONN, GERMANY,
Dec. 3.
Chanceilor Konrad Adenauer

said to-day that rejeciion by the
Bonn Parliament of the West Ger-

Army Pact with its plans for re-




man Peace Treaty and tor re

arming 500,000 West German
soldiers will be a victory for
Stalin and for his policy of sub-
jecting Europe to tue Bolshevisk
yoke.

“We have here to make a poll-
tical decision. If this decision is
eres ratification coupled
with impossible stipulations or
conditions is rejection — then
the slowly brightening future of
the German people and of Europe
will be plunged anew into dark-
ness and the unification of Europe
into a federal unit will te nipped
in the bud.

ies are disapproved.”—U.P.

CRISIS: OVER



PARIS, Dee. 3.

postwar coalition to cuso iniasion,!

pouutical battle over iis

#ranc” campaign. pregiments that beat . ee a
The threatened crisis which) Nasan's defences wer» eslimated — bin received anyone sh
was built up in recent weeks/as “enormously hoav as much | ¥@ste ee . ‘es ga
arcund M. Pinay’s proposals tolas a full regiment (about 5,000) Dr. Mossadegh ne bet Time
meet a record $11,000,004,000 bud-) men). |man for a nat oe T Cs hinet
get for 1953 without raising taxes, | Up Freauently ne has 366 ren 0
flared suddenly when he catled| - | pry Sytings and recgived foreign

a eonfidence vote
force priority debate of his bud-
getary project,

The move was a typically deter-
mined counter-attack ty M,. Pinay
egainst schemers inside and out-

last night to

defeat him on the sideline issue.
It started when the National As-
sembly, by an overwhelming 388
to 21 majority rejected the Gov-
ernment motion to postpone de-
bate on increasing war veterans’
credits—a measure M, Pinay fear-
ed would gather momentum into
a major threat to his final bal-
anced budget.—U.P.



Rice Arriving | y.4

Regularly

Shipments of rice, to Barbados
are arriving reghlarly from
British Guiana and according to
a telegram received by the Con-
trol Office 1,700 bags left British
Guiana yesterday for Barbados.

The Controller told the Advocate
that Barbados has not been ex-
periencing any delay in the arrival
of shipments because between two
bags

week. Earlier this week a
ment of 2,000 bags arrived.

ship-

side of his coalition who hoped :



















YACHT NYMPH ERRANT arrived from the Canary Islands on Mon-
day after a 26-day crossing of the Atlantic.
Barbados Aquatic Club.

She is anchored off the

Yacht Makes Atlantic
Crossing ‘To Barbados

NINETEEN-MONTH-OLD Ian Staniland is the young-



est member of the crew of the yacht Nymph Errant which

arrived here on Monday from the Canary Islands.
the ‘son of Mr. and Mrs. John Staniland, owners of the{in the prices of admission

yacht.

Accompanying
cruise is Miss Win Gordon of Sydney, Australia.

the

Stanilands

He is

on their Caribbean

been touring Europe for the past two years, but met the
Stanilands in Casablanca and decided to make the trip to

the West dn

16 calls were

Mle were

Ino Patrol!



dies

received at

'T lé-communticaticns
tru’ Station over the 999 systam.| power Deisel eneine,
Ni ,ety-nine charges

Room, Cene! She

were

999 System Get
167 Calls In
Three Months

During the past three months! feet at her waterline with a

the

macs

stopped
vihicles. Of the total number of! in the 62 ft. yacht Girefire.

summoned and 42 thing crossing of the Atlantic.
rs’ were warned. 194)
ans

134

Nymph Ervwat took 26 day; to
\eross the Atlantic. Mr, Staniland
| described the trip as being very
| disappointing. He said that they
l}encountered strong squalls and
| torrential rains.
| The yacht was built in 1938 by
| Walton-on-Thames Yacht Com-
jpany. She is 46 feet overall, 3%
12
|faot beam and draft of seven fect.
is powered by # 30 hore

This is Mr. and Mrs, Stanilonc’s
tn

6 they crossed for the first
time from Las Palmas to Miam!

os, 16 were accidents, 14 cases | In 1947 and 1248 they crosecd
» lareeny, six cies of people} in yacht Maria Catherina to Nas-
ecen loitering and one was ar-|squ, Maria Catherina was then
ro tod There were ten other;owned by Mr. Vyvvan_ Drury,
oldenecs and acverts were}A.D.C. to the Duke of Windsor,
made. at that time Governor of the;

In the month of Sepiember,| Bahamas. On, the last occasion
shortly efter ihe establ chment of|the Stanilands sailed Maria
the 999 system, there were 16/| Cotherina they left her in) Nassau
calls relating to crime and 27 to! and returned to the U.K. by the





other offences.
people. wer
was false.
Fifteen
October

calls
in res

As a result, thre’) Queen Mary.

arrested

were
rect

received
crime,

¢
Me

One

eall

in
31

of other offences and three arrests

were made.
Last month

9

calls

were

re-

Murine the trip across to Bar-
hados they kept watch in shifts of
four hours on and eight hours off
|Much work was however done
during the “off” period

“One day was so lovely that we
were able to paint and varnish



ceived in respect of crime, 56 of| Nymph Errant while she was ir

other offences
were arrested.

and

ten



French Beat

Off Rebels

HANOI, Indo-China Dee.3,

Stand oy die

eh

people | the Atlantic’,

Union

troops in steel ringed Nasan fought
“Soviet Russia will have been |off the full fury of a savage all
done great service if the:> treat-jout general Communist attack on

the

thitting

ERENCH BUDGET |

.ave the | and



yesterday morn

beleaguered

ing

for

French High Command.
Loyal Thai mountaineers,

foreign

le

6 early
according

to

hard

and

French European troops repulsed
more than 17,000 Cornmunist-led
Vietminh retels in whai the Hig!
Premier Antoine Pin. ys Gov- Command called “the most
ernment, the first of rv.t.ce’s 19| portant victory of the war’.
The enemy left 534 dead hang-
was committed to a stand or fall|ing on barbed wire entanglemen

overall

casua!ties

in



m-

he

against {that Premier Mossadegh is ill end

Jamaica May Get
Dowble Beckers

KINGSTON
Jamaica may soon havé

Dec, 2.
duoubie-

deck buses if present negolialions

between a British

the Governmer
satisfactorily.

at

ar

Representatives of
Electric Traction Company

the United Transport Combines— |

e

the

combine
concluded

and

British

and

biz U.K. transport combines—to-
gether with local interests,

present

discussing

running

are at

transport service here.—C.P.



a

Police Seize

W. Berlin Vehicles

BERLIN, Dec, 3.

}morning without

|

|

East German Communist polic
to-day seized West Berlin vehicle
in the Soviet sector,

lin police said Communists stop-

ped West

Be

=rlin

ve

| took the cars and their
to East German Police
quarters

Bast German police had

have | West Berlin car

‘fror
stay out of





nd WwW



West

hac

i been

icle
warning

harded |

dr

this

and|2.C. Ernest Ramsay
drivers J
head-!

7eC

sector

U.P.

“| Holder; Sgt. Carlton Pile and Sst.

West Ber-

Miss Gordon said
Mr. Staniland said that he left
Miss Anne Davidson, who is sail-
, ing her yacht alone across the
} Atlantic, in Las Palmas. He he
since heard that Miey Davideos
left Las Palmas on Nevember 29
She may not be coming to Bart a-
i dog as she is evner'ing t> evend
Christmas at English Harbour,
Antigua. }

Nymph Errant te expected to
sail chortly for Antimne where}
ihn Stanilande and Miss Cordon
will snend Christmes with Mise
Davidson. Pree. -howesies:
very impressed and said: “te wil!
return to Barbsdos befor leavine
the Caribbean.”

DR, MOSSADEGH
IS ILL AGAIN |



Minister Hussein
informed the Pres:

Forei n
Watemi today

diplomats while he lay in bed.
He has had reeurrent fainting
‘Hts while addressing Patliament
land international conferen.es, He
lig 73 and took office as premier
jn April, 1951 O.?.

Awarded Long
Service Medals

Seventeen members of the local
Constabulary_ and Fire Brigade
have recently been awarded the
{Colonial Police and Fire Brigade
\Long Service Medal, Included in
the list are six sergeants of the
Land Police, a Chief Writ Server



and a Sergeant of the Fire
Brigade.
-
The fuil list is as follows:
LAND (ROLICE:—Station Sgt.
\Cecil Hutchinson; Station Sgt.
‘Barton Howard; Sgt. Hamiltort |

Harold Alleyne. Cpl. E. Rowe; |
i@pl. Nurse; Cpl. R. Legall; Cpl. J. |



"next year,

TEHERAN, Dee. 3. |}



Shepherd; P.C. Grenville Sergeant |
and P.C, Noel
enty
HARBOUR POLICE: — Cpl
Kenneth Layne
WRIT SERVERS
1,Server Archibald Waterman
Writ Server Simeon Miller
FIRE BRIGADE:-— Sgt. James |
Browne

Chief Writ

nd



PRICE : SIX CENTS



YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

Rainfall from Co@sgington: 12 in¢
Total Rainfall for month to date: 2.36 ths.
Highest Temperature 83.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 73.5 °F
Wind Velocity 31 miles per hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.960 (3 p.m.)

> 880 “

TO-DAY

*Sunr.se:6.07 a.m

Sunset: 5.42 p.m vy
Moon: Full, Decernber 1
Lighting: 6.00 p.m

High Tide; 5.54 a.m.,
Low Tide: 10.36 a.m..

44am
UL. pn

4

i African Chief On

Trial In Kenya

Jomo “Burning Spear”

strong African Union went on trial on

alleged chief of Mau Mau

nounced that another seven Mau Mau ha

NAIROBI, Dee. 3.
Kenyatta, leader of the 100,000
as .
overnment an-
been killed in

terrorists, as

continued police action against the secret society.
Kenyatta and his five African co-defendants all pleaded

not
at

Cinema Fares
May Go Up
New Tax Imposed

Barbadians may soo have tc
pay more for Cinems entertain-
tak,

When Members of the
Cinema Industry mec Mr. G. ht
Finch, Commissioner ct Incom
fax yesteraay morning they dis-
sussed with him the de caiis of the
oew entertainment tax proposal:
‘ontained in the Five Year Plar

of Development and Taxation,

The meeting which lasted for an
hour and a half took place at the
Bridgetown Plaza.

After hearing the proposals foi
collecting this tax from the
Cinemas, the representatives of the
industry expressed their disappro
val with the proposals, and pointed
out that the cinemas “will be un-
able to absorb the tax, and it wil)
be passed on to the public in the
form of increased prices gf ad:nis-
sion,

The percentage of the new tax
was not disclosed, but increases
may
come into effect from February 1.
Government plan t
collect about $50,000 out of this

She has } tax,

After the meeting, a spokesman
for the Cinema authorities told
the Advocate that at a previous
meeting they had discussed the
question of increasing the prices
of admission, but had found it
impractical under present condi-
tions.

They pointed out that the tex
“will entail a further inereass
the Cost of Living,” since they
consider that the cinema is one of
the chief forms of enterte'r
in Barbados. and one which, “is
vitally necessary to the welfare
the public.” In thi they
feel that the entire community
will be “adversely offected”

Deputy Stain

BOGOTA, Colombia, Dec. 3

Saul Fajardo, former Liberal
Deputy, was slain yesterday while
Leing \vansferred from one prison
to another, Government announ-
ced,

Fajardo was placed under ar-
rest several months ago when he
was denied political asylum by
the Chilean Embassy.-—C.P,

WORLD JOURNALISTS
CONGRESS
INAUGURATED

SANTIAGO, Chile, Dec 3
The first World Journalists
Congress was inaugurated today
in the Chilean Congress building
with 27 delegates representing 22
countries,

in

reenoent





Inte

uilty as the trial opened before the district magistrate
apenguria, a remote northern frontier post.

Earlier, Governmént announge”
that seven Africans had be
shot dead and eight wounded
a Police raid on an illegal ‘
Mau meeting in Thomsons {he
Potice killed 20 Africans
wounded 80 last month in an
effort to disperse another Mlegal
tribal gathering.

Kenyatta represented by Queen's
Counsel D. N. Pritt, former ex
‘reme left wing Member of Partia-
ment, and African and Asian
lawyers was charged with
directly responsible for Mau M:
activities. His five co-defendants
vere charged with assisting in the
management of the secret socie
vhich has sworn war tov deat
with the white man in a struggle
which has brought death to more
han 50 Europeans and Africans
in the last three months,

All six accused together with a
number of other defendants who
did not appear in court are also

charged with an assortment of
wffences ranging from using
physical force, threats and in-

timidation to make Africans take
the Mau Mau oath, conspiring to
spread disaffection against te
Government, and promoting il
will and hostility between the
colony's various classes of popula~
tion, Hand-cuffed in pairs and
heavily guarded by armed an.
Police, the six defendants were
brought to Court in an open truck.
The trial was expected to con»
tinue several days. -4
Meanwtiule in Nyeri two Kikuya

tribesmen were sentenced to death

for the murder of a native head=

man and two others were given

life terms for shooting at an
African chief with the erat

SS

11 RED CHIEFS
EXEQUTED

VIENNA, Dec. 3.

F ue Radio announced the
execution this morning of Vla=
dinir Clementis, Rudolf Slans'!
and nine other former Czec

-}Communist officials sentenced to

die for treason, spying, sabot: ae
and other charges. :

The 11 men executed today were
Dr. V. Clementis 50, former
Foreign Minister; Rudolf Slansky
}51, described os leader of the con+
spiracy; Otto Sling 40, dubbed

British-Agent General;

Reicin 41; Andrei Simong ~ 57;
(bern Otto Katz). Karl 48,
former peasant; Rudik ka 48,

British agent, Dr;
Otte Fischl 70; Former Deputy
Finance Minister; Dr, Margolius
39, former Deputy Minister of

also called a

Foreign Trade; Josef Frank 43,
who also rose from a peasant.
—U.P.






!

|

» SEY

ional



ae te



PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

A DMIRAL FABIAN TAMM and
hi Barc






Tamm from
left for Trinidad yes-
3.W.LA. after spending
days’ holiday here

ct to go on to New York
befo returning home.
Admiral Tamm who was form-
erly Chief of the Swedish Navy
Mrs. Tamm were guests at
Vlarine Hotel.

Christmas Music
a recital of







- >. will be
Christmas music at St. Judes
{ rch 1 Sunday, December 28,
t 8 p.m. The proceeds will be in

i e Church funds

The artistes taking part in the
ecital are Mrs S. Cave, Messrs
i Thompson G. Morris, G.
Scott, W D. Harris, W. Hackett.
FE. Rocheford, M. McCarthy and
H. Rock

Congratulations
NGRATULATIONS to Mr.



hind Mrs. Maurice Fitzgerald

ttle Rafeen” Garrison on

h of a son and to Mr. and

rman Lynch of River

1 the birth of a daughter.
4NONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
~A D. S& Pavne, M.A., of Har-

St. Philip on his seventy-
rd. birthday.

fr, Payne who was a teacher











\frieqg. after leaving Codring-
ton College is still active and a
highly respected planter in this
island.
Mav ‘His years be many and
happy!
Indefinite Stay
Iss LILIAS HAYNES,
-youngest daughter of Mr. Four people arrived on board the yacht Nymph Errant which arriv-
nd ‘Mrs. Wesley Haynes of ed in Carlisle Bay on Monday afternoon. They are (left to right):
Beckles Road, St. Michael left Mrs. John Staniland, Mr. Staniland of England and Miss Win Gordon
Seawell airport yesterday at 8.20 of Australia. Little Ian, 19-month-old son of the Stanilands, is in
am. or her way to. ‘visit her the left corner.
uncle Clauson C. Haynes of‘ : - Sates .
New tivor Tiles jet Barbeace Oil Operator Dominica pte pn
by BIW.LA. and will join an R. H. C. BISHOP, Oil Opera- ISS. ‘ EUGENIE CHA t JES,
Eastern Airlines aircraft at tor of Houston Texas who was Barrister-at-law, Dominica is
Puerto Rico. She said “I am visiting some of the islands in now in Barbados on a short visit
looking forward to a ‘swell’ time 4, Caribt I ss on business coupled with pleasure
‘ , ; > e aribbean on pusines
in New York and I don’t know jyived from Jamaica via Trini- She arrived on Monday by B.G.
ween't shall return. dad yesterday morning for a few Airways and is a guest of 8
After Five Years days holiday before returning and Mrs. C. E. Clarke of Palm
MM 5 BETTY MARSHALL, north. He is a guest at the Ocean Beach, Hastings.
Second daughter of Mr. and View Hotel. Miss Charles who acted for a
Bick hack! ieee bee ee short period as a member of the
ind. vyelterds by Saguenay Legislative Council during the

absence from the colony of Hon’-
Elma Napier, is the
and Mrs. J. B
a sister

Terminals ‘“Essi.”
Miss Marshall has been study-
ing nursing in England and this



ble Mrs,
daughter of Mr.

is her first visit home in five Charles of Roseau, and

years. She began her training at of Dr. Lawrence Charles, Mala

Moorfields Westminster Central riologist of British Guiana and

Eye Hospital. She spent two Dr. R. M. F. Charles, Mecical

years there, obtaining her certi- Officer of Health, Arima, Trini-

ficate in ophthalmic nursing. She dad and Officer in charge of the

then entéred Middlesex Hospital B. Cc. G, Campaign.

where she trained for her final , i

examination and one month be- Those Golf Tickets

tore leaving England she took

her State finals, ICKETS for the circus which
On her arrival yesterday a the Rockley Golfers are go-

cable was awaiting her with the ing to produce at the Paradise

good news that she had been suc-
eessful and ,was now a State
registered nurse.

She expects to be in Barbados
about six months after which she

Beach Club on Saturday, Dec.
6th, are being circulated by all
the members of the Rockley Golf
and Country Club, but they also



Sh may be obtained at Chez Jean-
will ‘return to the U.K, to join Pierre, The Flying Fish Club, the
the staff of the Carshalton Hos- Marine Hotel and at the Golf
pital to take a course in mid- Club itself. Admission, incident-
wifery. MISS BETTY MARSHALL ally, will be by ticket only.



BY THE WAY =» seacucomscr

Suet went on to say that the im-

[ADVOCATE BRIDGE



The eating of cars





oa nly mediate deschedulisation of some-
i By M. Harrison-Gray y aj tH says thing scheduled, followed by its
HE complaint thet “old cars

i Dealer: South are choking the ordinary Dp re eke oe showed thet
i Love all channels” seem to show, as I have if 7 c. ooh ert sche ae ti ie
: pointed out, that already people ee ave peen aD Tee. 50 ae
: ya . " : schedulise or, reschedulise, and
: oKQ32 are eating cars and disregarding much time and labour would have
: yo % ; 3 the advice of doctors to begin with jeen saved, “The tabulation of
3 286 rather small mouthfuls, listed eptenertas Suet concluded,
5 ) / ‘ q ; amid hearty applause, “so as to
iiousy O 9876 CHEDULISATION,” said C. dovetz'l with a time-table, is but
$087 OKI53 Suet, Esq., yesterday, in a ga means to an end. Those which
§ 98765 Oo AT4 burst of bonhomie, “must not be were what were agreed to be sche-
3 2% Qo72 2 As regarded as an end in itself.” He duled are nearly always what was
OA * was speaking at the banquet given first earmarked with a view to po-
©O10642 by the Society for Research into tential inclusion or exclusion for
©} 93 Allocational Priorities. which it was originally detailed.

© 31054

Continental experts were
nese at their worst on this

dea! from the European
ggamplonships semi-finals.

e Swedish, North’s “ Pre-
pared Club” opening was
Bosurd, as he was not obliged
to rebid after South’s ori al
pass. He followed with
‘Trumps over South's
‘Three Clubs, not because he
hoped to make it, but because
anything seemed better than

a Club contract.

The Austrian North opened
One Diamond, doubled by
East and redoubled by South.
West's Two Clubs came
round to South, whose pass



ees a first rule in this 2
east West appeared to Before answering the Puke essence has a strong scent,” he

have picked their worst spot, es right to the top of his round says. “*I put a few drops on thd
but in fact any resting place eo "ahi he Te a door Plant over there and, rane. yout

was booked for a penalty of §| ve ; and I can’t smell it, the butter}
at least 500. Sweden were § | gingerly, Then telling Rupert to flies can, And they"we come to if

AUCUEUEROGHRSeeeareSeeee eReraeDsteeeeenetSESSeEeeRRteeeseyeeesere:

three down in each room for
@ loss of 4 match points.

hurry he takes him through and
slams the door again and they find
themselves on the flat roof,
** There's the proof that my new

from miles and miles away."
Rupert cannot see the plane = [t i
entirely hidden by a great cloud o
butterflies,



Lied ee ae Wenes ees case weseeesee seer mess seseenTEseeseEewuenES

>

Iondon Express Service





a &ae Be a 6uEE 6G
JUST THE GIFT FOR YOUR FRIENDS

WESTCLOX ONE DAY ALARM CLOCKS
GOODMORNING (PLAIN DIAL) CLOCKS 0oooccccceeseseeseeteeees
(LUMINOUS DIAL) CLOCKS ..
SPUR (PLAIN DIAL) CLOCKS. .........
» (LUMINOUS DIAL) CLOCKS ,

MEN'S & WOMEN’S DRESS SUITS

BEACH SET
BRUSH & COMB SET .,
MEN’S BRUSH & COMB SET ..
MEN’S, BRUSH & COMB SET ...
LADIE’S BRUSH. .............c..cccce:
LADIE’S. BRUSH & COMB SET
LADIE’S BRUSH & COMB SET

ALL IN BEAUTIFUL BOXES
ALSO















FOR A SILVER CUP
BOXED SWEETS.

PRICES: Pit 24 — House 36c, — Bal. 48c. — Box 60 |}
“4
T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) | TICKETS ON SALE TODAY FROM 9 AM. i
e e | )
YOUR SHOE STORE : | C AND B EARLY AT THE GLOBE \;
;
Phone: 4220 13s REMEMBER IT’S TONIGHT — 8.30 P-M. }
S22 GEE en esa sy ae eRe i



BARBADOS ADVOCATE







| |, CROSSWORD
The STARS

Listening Hours

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1952
400 — 6.00 p.m. . 25.58 Me |

ee 48) 8 | i
on 4.10 p.m. The |
No Name, 4.45
B.B.C

4.00 pm. The News,
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m
p.m. Sporting Record, 5.00 p.m
Concert Orchestra



pemesecepecialiniiltinisifaageaaNPCaS































1.00 — 3.15 31.3 o.71 3
FOR THUFSDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1952 eee ves isto
7 | 6.00 p.m. Welsh Miscellany, 6.15 p.m
LOOK in the section in which your Variety Ahoy, 6.48 p.m. Spexts Round-
birthday comes and find what your out- Up, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m
lock is, according to the stars Home News From Britain, 7.15 p.m, We
MARCH @t te APRI, 20 (Aries) — | ee cm. 21.28 M 49,71 M
Most unscheduled or unusual matters ask | puincedinnieainpapreditaneiasnadl —on
more care, perseverance Stay close to 7.45 p.m. Some “Enchanted Even:ng,
your trade, duties, and don’t take fool. 6.15 p.m, Radio Newsreel, 8.20 p.m
ish chances, especially with money 7 Composer Of The Week, 8.45 p.m
APRIL 21 to MAY 2% (Tavrus) Curb Special Dispatch, 9.00 p.m. The Guy'nor,
quick decision, ‘going into agree- Across 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From
ments without accurate research and . im which you have @ role, The Editorials, 10.15 p.m. The Presi-
proper soundings for safety of the | madam. (9) dent Of The Royal Academy, 10.30 p.m
propositions, P.M. promotes better per- 2. Poison pen users like to be. (9) No Name ‘
sonal affairs (0. Indian lady taken in by geums, "
(9)
MAY 21 to JU\/E 21 (Gemini) — Bet. |{1. All in revue? Hardiy. (7)
ter outlook for all sensible trys, Get |\3. He tages en Undue interest in Wisd th
beneath the surface to know e money. ) e ages
and you can really ‘expect xX poea te. {4. ee exe for. che. ves: (6) isdom of Be
suits. 16. Ha of a seater,
Ps 17. Where Cain swallowed a bee. HE who swaps hippopotamuses
JUNE 22 to JULY 28 (Cancer) — DiM- | Sebiin had @ winning one. (5) |in mid-stream is the crocodile’s
cul beriod for amy iudamaht. Don't i9° Only half a needle, (3) fairy godfather.
lorce issues, go along in smooth, s*'s- @ work of art. (9) -
tematic manner In construction wok, . Cher or (Games ‘i ea
machinery, transportation, be careful Down Daoul of Bagdad.)
JULY 4 to AUGUST % (Leo) —| \, Pound in arsenals gre libraries. .
Some unexpected reactions could upset (9) Lively, (9)
plans, make things rather rough. Be | 3. Madam leaves 1 Acioss. (4)
»n guard. don’t take success for granted. |’ 4. Suitable epithet for many O.I.D.
(7) 6. Silent parent ? (3) I I t il Dec. JAth
AUGUST 48 to SEPTEMBER 23 (Virgo) f.'6. How causes ran to 8 torme ntl
Review past performances, future guarantee
prospects, Be especivllv kind to health, f 8 Section of the church, (4) REMEMBER
See f € °
aes; heed wound uilee =: ee i? oat shares SP ao in Th, -(8)
" 15. A row of sor
SEPTEMBER % to OCTOBER 25 2 suvee. of Sapurday" aie ort F EE IFT. S |
(Libra) Check requests. Should | Qnecdote: 12, Colon; 14, Rang: 16.
our aims be pointed towards anothe* erbal: 20, Lane: 21. (r)B(a)lm; 25,
direction? Strike out the unessentiat igen, 24 Lion: 25, Térse: 26, Isle; 27. Spend $10.00 Cash or more
Keep smiling Torches. Dewn: 1, Ejaculate; 2. Sen,
CCTOBER 24 to NOVEMBER ® | 5. “gel; 4, Alcove: 5. Roc : da mene on any day and get # piece i)
2 ? ED 2 4 - 2
(Scorpio) — We urge extra care in acte | f, mean Biter: 18 Relic: 15, Lines: of Phoenix Ware free.
ing until you have studied prospects, | 22. Mole. The bigger the purchase the
tasks. Need no undue fear, however Better the Gift.
ee 23 te DECEMBER 22 = =, pcp panies
(Sagittarius) Caution .n_ finances,
business, investments, budgeting Look FEBRUARY 21 to MARCH % (Pisces; LOUIS 7. BAYLEY
ahead; don’t wait for someone to prod — May be te de ency to put off work, to
you : allow social affairs the upper hand
DECEMBER 2% to JANUARY 21 Don't do that folks! Get work done, Of
(Capricorn) — Thumbs down on all use- then have fun. Bolton Lane. |
less risky or questional Propositions, empty
business Give urgent matters, those YOU BORN TODAY can become able — ——~
you feel you can handle, sufficient atten- business executive, doctor, teacher,
tion. broker Curb tendency towards argu-
JANUARY: 99 '¢ vEnvAd nients or abruptness. In business, real |
. oe ¥ 2 estate, investment brokerage, you can res:
ony ame . Matters should be decided go far. But master impatience Birth- | uiversat. presen Fe —
calmly our perceptive senses can date of Thos. Carlyle, famous essay! ist, 10n-
lead to top gains Cut non-essentials, h-storian; Edith Cavell, Brit. heroine- e Acti acked

attend important items promptly

Western Thriller!

FRENCHIE

(Color by Technicolor)

nurse





BOOKING OFFICE OPENS
TO-MORROW

| Starring
Joel McCREA

8.30 am — 12 noon; 1.30 p.m. — 3.30 p.m. Shelley WINTERS

Â¥ Bae A
’ } sa
“THE THIRD VISITOR” ||| "saa
llth &. 12th December — 8.30 p.m. at the
MATINEE — 12th 5.00 p.m.
at the P [ A l A
BARBAREES

EMPIRE THEATRE

iscsi

(Dial 5170).

Opening Friday 5th
4.45 and 8.30 p.m. |

















On a a











| And Continuing Daily



















Last 2 Shows To-day | To-day (only) To-day (only)
4.30 & 8.30 p.m, 4.30 & 8.30 p.m, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m,
SPY HUN SEPTEMBER
Vida: GER ai AFFAIR | TREASURE OF THE
MEXICAN Joseph COTTON
HAYRIDE Joan FONTAINE SIERRA MADRE
Bud ABBOTT ee re ae Humphrey BOGART
teacee ee << Gary COOPER and
s eo! ——- —-
ome. TuMhiys Special PRAIRIE THUNDER BRIDGETOWN (Dial 2310)
“GLASS ALIBI’ 1,80 pom Dick FORAN ie
Paul KELLY & seas 7 r e ‘
Paul KELLY | & \KOTIC MANHUNT ‘Friday & Saturday |] GRAND OPENING
nockize”.| Mi el, CONRAD & 4.45 & 8.30 so
y a D > =
Roy ROGERS | ponaid@ cannon | HALF-BREED FRIDAY Sth
Opening Friday --- — (Techn.color)
2.30 — 4.45 & 8.40 Friday 4.45 and Robert Janis 30:
p.m. 8.30 D.m. and con- YOUNG CARTER . tad oe pay
The LION & tinuing daily & Jack BUETEL 44 ontining y
the HORSE FRENCHIE ee cut .45 and 8.30 p.m,
(Warner. Calor) } Sat. Special 1.30 p.m. F
a Colo (T nein i
Steve COCHRAN & je calor) | SMUGGLERS CovE Also Featuring
WILDFIRE, etal Baer SILVER TRAILS BOB STEELE
McCREA WINTERS
The Wonder Horse oro d te om ‘
BRIDGETOWN | BARBAREES OISTIN and * JACKIE” (The Lion
(Dial 2310) (Dial 5170) (Dial 8404)



=—=—==!!| Who Fought with Victor Mature
in “SAMSON & DELILAH”)

Plus Latest
WARNER PATHE NEWS



“ROODAL “THEATRES

EMPIRE | OLYMPIC | ROXY | ROYAL
| To-day on'y 4.30 To-day 416 & 8.30 To-day last 2 Shows
Ly ealthad aL roche eee eommaing aid] ap" bn
. T VaLLONIaaDea | Cecil B, DeMille's |Double Attraction
‘ecll_B. DeMille’s OBSESSION”| » Masterpiece Bobby DRISCOL
Masterpiece Starring SAMSON AND) “"thur KENNEDY
SAMSON AND) Robert TAYLOR in
rene evel DELILAH | THE WINDOW
DELILAH lcrry ACROSS (Technicolor) and
Starring
(Technicolor) | wan RIVER | Hedy Lamarr | DOUBLE DEAL
Starring: s “NALLY Victor Mature | With
Hedy Lamarr eee aes . Extra:— Short:— (Richard DENNING

Victor Mature Beach Peach Marie WINDSOR





Opening ‘To-morrow| —~ —
Obinina Been pet 30 8 8.15 Coming Soon Friday only
- | Pepuphe Luuole pkey Rooney 4.30 & 8.30
Attraction | nne James :
SAILOR | Stanley Clements in |Whole Serial
BEWARE Peggy Stuart | SOUND orr | SEA ae
| in } and ith
Starring |
Dean Mart.n fee OF a vtanvii®. AKE RIVER Larry Buster
Jerry Lewis and INsiDn THR DESPERADOES, __ CRABBE
1 Starring } ==
D Opening Saturday
Satu'day Midnite eee D} Charles Starrett P 1’ 8.30 y

Bing Crosby

in

Smiley Burnett |

Richard Arlen Universal Double



Vera Ralston Mid-Nite |

: yAY 4 Sat BLUE LAGOON
aig nae ee WAT ante Saturday | Whole Serial and
and |Whole Serial SEA HOUND |ONE NIGHT

ONE NIGHT IN DAUGHTER With | IN YE SAOPICS

THE TROPICS OF DON G Buster CRIABBE |\Abbott & Coxtelio)





S__
———S=



|



| To=-Night 8.30 To-Night
Mr. CRITCH IVAN of B.G. presents
THE CARIBBEAN NIGHTS TROUPE

Featuring Stage Personalities - - -

“4

SLIM JIM, FIRE FLY, EDDIE HALL, PROWLER
SENORITA BELGRAVE, FLYING SAUCER and
THE ACRO VARIETY BOYS Etc.

as

HA

Added Attraction - - -

WIN A VALKYRIE CYCLE’
AND A CARTON VI-STOUT
Patrons are asked to hold on to their Half Tickets

wi

STEEL BAND CONTEST

CANADA DRY BAND ys: COCA COLA BAND



THURSDAY,





+75 °s



DECEMBER 4.



1952





——



GLOBE

TODAY 4.330 ONLY: “MEET ME A

FTER THE SHOW”

and “THE DAY THE EARTH STOOD STILL”

Opening TOMORROW 5 &




Ms KO
. he crine, Ve
_ ant
wiigue
wreuunteel
an
Wefan
6.\. when
ve returned
to Gel many
ant met 28
imresistiie
git ot
ierworit!

TALENT AUDITION TODAY

Local Talent On Parade With Ge

GENEKELLY
PIERANGEL!
THE DEVIL
MAKES THREE

8.30 P.M.







M-G-M EXCITEMENT!
et EKG a



12 NOON TO 2 P.M.

ANOTHER BIG MID-NITE SATURDAY

rald DAISLEY

FREE HEINEKEN BEER AND CANADA DRY

And The Film

LL WALK BESIDE

WRANGLER’
| KIRBY —
| rough




if killer horses F* =
he hunted! , (=



oe

“STEVE COCHRAN ..wio

av RABE WILRIIO

writes

or.





Buea!



YOU









ncor OLOR

‘ ONDER HORSE










2

eS

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1952

COUNCIL PAS

Electric Co. Is
PublicEnemy No. I

HON’BLE E. S. ROBINSON

in his speech on the Five

Year Plan of-Development and T'axation which was passed
by the Legislative Council on Tuesday commented on the

fact that the

Electric Company had entirely lost his

sympathy and advised Government to take action and see
that the inhabitants of the country supplied with the

necessary electric power.

Hon'ble Mr, Robinson said that
when it came to the question of
power the Electric Company was
Public enemy. number one,

After Hon’ble V. C. Gale had
spoken Hon’ble J, A. Mahon said
that he was in agreement with the
principle of the Five Year Plan
although as Hon'ble Mr. Cuke had
said it was impossible to hope that
aor would agree with it in

He had taken out certain items
on which he would like to com-
ment and hoped that Government
would regard his criticism as being
constructive and not just trying
to be a nuisance,

Under Part 1, Section 5 it was
stated that they had to endeavour
to increase the national income
by (a) increased productivity of
the soil and plants; (b) improved
human productivity; and (c)
creation of new fields of employ-
ment.

Under head (a) increased pro-
ductivity of the soil, he said that
they had nearly. got as far as they
could to the best of this knowledge
in the sugar industry and there
was not much to be hoped for in
that direction.

Mr. Mahon touched on various
heads in the Plan and specially
1eferred to Government Depart-
ments. He noticed that Govern-
ment in the Plan had referred to
Civil Servants and was not satis-
fied that the taxpayers were
getting sufficient for their money.

He said that they were em-
ploying more and more people in
the Government Departments,
but were getting less output and
taxation was going up.

Referring to the outdoor
staff in the employ of the
Department of Highways end
Transport and the Waterworks
Deyartment, he said that it was
amazing to see how they carried
out their work in constructing
roads and laying down pipes.
They took a very long time to do
the job and some of them were
even seen sitting by the roadside
laying dominoes.

Jnder Part II of the Plan which
with Datum Crops and
enue he said that Government

given more weight to the
sley Report in determining the
ge crops. He did not agree
that.








Average Crop

s

The present average five year
crop was 148,900 tons, They had
four consecutive good crops from
1949—52 and that was something
which did not happen to them in a
century. It had been suggested by
certain people that the 1953 crop
might be in the vicinity of 120,000
tons. If that be the case it would
require a crop of 116,300 tons in
1954; in 1955 it had to exceed
158,000 tons and in 1956—57, over
177,000 tons to maintain 150,000
tons as an average,





Professor Beasley stated in his
report that the average crop
would be 130,000 tons and had set
out several figures in his report

where he dealt with the five year’

averages for the past number of
years.

Mr. Mahon submitted that Pro-
fessor Beasley had studied the
matter carefully and had estima-
ted 200,000 to 220,000 tons for
potential crops in his report, In the
year 1951, Barbados reaped what
was still a record crop of 178,000
odd tons and it was definitely
decided by the sugar industry of
their own free will that to take
off a crop of 178,000 tons in thése
difficult times in which they were
placed, the capacity of their
milling plant would have to be
stepped up considerably and the
cost would be in the vicinity of a
million pounds.

He did not know how the
Government expected the in-
dustry to take off crops of
200,000 and 220,000 tons as pro-
Posed in the five year plan. He
reminded the Council that to
step. up the plan would entail
a considerable amount of capital
in the rural parishes where the
trade tax was exceedingly high.

‘He said that a great deal of the
income from sugar factories would
be going in taxation and yet they
in the sugar industry were sup-
posed to extend the industry to

increase productivity | in the
island.
Income Tax
Under the head Income Tax,

there was only one comment he
had to make. He said it was a pity
that the Government had not seen
fit to increase the allowance made
to individuals for educating their
children as he felt that the amount
stipulated was too small.

With regard to Laan Funds as
set out in page 16 of the Plan he
was quite in agreement as well as
with the recommendations there
for increasing funds for the
Peasants’ Loan Bank and provid-
ing tractors for peasants and other

items.
He next deait with schemes
under investigation like, the

Central Milk Depot. He said that
he was on that scheme for many
years. It died and was resurrected.
He would submit to Government
that if the scheme was not carried
through in some form or other,
it would be an absolute waste of
time voting money or worrying
with a Central Live Stock Station
or District Agricultural Stations.
From information he had at his



people, by producing the milk
for local consumption instead of
relying on the outside world to
upply it.

Animal Feed
He also noticed that the Gov-
ernment proposed to remove the
duties on animal feed and sug-*
gested that instead of doing that,
they should be allowed to import
the feed already mixed and not
have it mixed locally as there was
much concern over the quality
when that was done,

He fully endorsed the recom-
mendations set out in the plan
with regard to the abattoir and
cold storage, since he thought it
would be a waste of money to try
and carry out further research for
improvement to the fishing indus-
try like building better boats if
bomething was not done when the
fish were caugat that there
eould be stored be used at
some future date.

so

to

On page 19 under ine heading
Irrigation Loans, it was hoped
that as a result of research and
experimental work for which
$500,000 had been provided,
economic methods of irrigating
agricultural lands of peasants and
plantations would be determined
in which case, funds would be
required for loans to purchase
irrigation equipment in many
cases probably om a co-operative
basis, He sincerely hoped that
the money would be made avail-
able at the earliest convenience
to start the project. Irrigation was
something they knew practically
nothing about in Barbados, It
was no use Government's hoping
within the Five Year Plan to rope
in all the benefits to be derived
from irrigation because it would
take five years or more to find out
what to do with regard to the
matter and the sooner they made
a start, the better it would be.

He commented on the Medical
Services dealing ‘with the im-
provement of the Hospital and its
amenities and said it was a pity
Government had not made a
Five Year Plan for the Hospital
instead of sending down resolu-
tions from time to time. If they
had made a Five Year Plan for
the Hospital, they might nave
achieved something.

Technical Education

Under the head Technical Edu-
cation, he was pleased to see that
they were making a start in that
direction. They, in Barbados
turned out many boys and girls
from the elementary and sec-
ondary schools and they were not
fit or trained to take their posi-
tions in employment in this
islaud. It seemed that technical
education was mixed up with
empleyment which was set out
under separate headings in the
Plan and he hoped that nothing
would be over-lapping thus caus-

ing a loss of the taxpayers’
money,
Under the head General, he

welcomed the appointment of a
Friendly Societies Officer as it was

high time someone investigated
the operations of such societies.
He also welcomed the head

Weights and Measures. He said
that it was ridiculous to see how
the Public Works Department had
to test the sugar scale beams. He

FIVE

BARBADOS



ADVOCATE



YEAR PLAN

mplement it ble be e? That was put in only

be it wa e t t d to Swell the ount of exsend-

moving nstead r about Mut Government knew very

these thin well that they were not going
> ee ht aie to put up any Parliament Build-
Reasonable Period in at this time,

Hon'ble Dr..C. H. St, Join said

hs agreed with the Hon'ble Act-
ing Colonial Secretary and .Hon’-
ble Mr. Cuke about the necessity

for making a long-term Plan, and
he thought that five years was a
reasonable period. It was natural-



ly difficult for member © criti-
cise the various details of thé
Plan because they did not have
at their disp 1 all the knowl-





edge which the overnment pos-



vessed. Still could do theit
best -in ng constructive
criticism

The first thine he wanted to
criticise was the non-inclusion of
the Deep Water Harbour. Gov-
crnment had talked about setting
up a committe. etc., but surely if

they implemented: the Deep Wa-
ter Harbour proposals in the next
five years they would complicate

the whole Five Year Plan. Gov-
ernment said in the Plan that
was essential that the Deep Wat
Harbour be seif-supportins He

agreed that it should be. But the
propcsal should be implemented

In paragraph 12, the Govern-
ment spoke about due regard be-
ing given to savings of present
cost, whatever that might mean.
He did not think that paragraph
12 was sufficient explanation of
the non-inclusion of the Deep
Water Harbour scheme, If Gov-
ernment intended to implement
the schérne they would do so in
that five-year period; so why
leave it out of the Plan

Perhaps Government might not
have wished to swell the amount

of expenditure in the Plan, but
they had not hesitated to accept
certain figures of other items

which did swell the expenditure
Take Health Centres for example.
In this little island they could
not expect to apply the same
ideas as Great Britain. They not
only dealt with V.D. and rooms
for doctors, but they had other
things. He had not worked out
the exact cost, but it took a very
large sum of money to convert
hf building in Speightstown into
a Health Centre. Now, according
to the Plan, it was estimated that
it would cost $16,894 to cover the
cost of the completion of the
building and the purchase of
equipment, He did not know what
equipment was meant

Next was $100,000 for the
erection of a centre for the St.
Michael and Bridgetown area.

He thought it was time that the
Governor - in - Executive Com-
mittee appointed a sub-commit-
tee to go‘ into that estimate.
Even if the treatment of V.D.
was included, he did not see that
they needed an elaborate build-
ing. In any case he thought that
the treatment of V.D. should re-

main in the General Hospitat
where it could be carried out
with more privacy than at a

health centre.
On page 21 of the Plan, there
were proposals for Erdiston. Did

they mean that erecting an ad-
ditional lecture room, an addi-
tional common room and the

purchase of additional dining and
kitchen. equipment would come
to $42,300? It was time that

Government said in the Plan
that they recognised the impor-
tance of the Tourist Industry.
Surely they should put a branch
Bos! Office in the Hastings
district.
they were going to put one at
Sv. Lawrence,
With regard to education he
said that he endorsed the re-
marks made by the Honourable
Dr, Massiah about the danger of |
lowering the standards at first!
grade schools. Sometime ago he}
read in the daily newspaper an
account of a report the Director |
ef Bdutation gave at the Rich-
mond School on what he called|
Seccndary Education. Thinking}
men in Barbados did not endorse |
the Director’s views on what he
called secondary schools and}
they felt that they had wasted!
money and material on the Rich-
mond Schools



Schools
chools ag
idered such

his reason for say-|
of money
present sys-

education
Years ago,
the elementary schools
knowing the three R's but to-
day, judging by the remarks of
business managers as well as
factory managers, those . boys

The Richmond were
Barba- |

'
schools |

dians or



al was
ing ,hey were a waste
and material. The
tem of elementary
needed investigating.
boys left



were sadly lacking in essentials.
He did not want to speak any]
longer. He had offered to the!
best of his ability the criticisms
and suggestions which he con-
sidered to be of importance,

Govt. Revenue



Hon'ble E. S Robinson said
that he did net propose to go
through the Plan item for item.
One of the most striking para-

graphs however was to be found

on page | part 1 when it was
stated that contrary to popular
belief, the Government had no
funds other than those supplied
by the people themselves except
for’ grants received from the

United Kingdom
went on to say

The paragraph
that the Revenuc



of the Government was received
from taxation, fees and payitent
for serviges rendered and _ that
the revenue came _ from the
people belonged to the people
and was expended for the ben-
efit of the people.

Every honourable member
would agree in toto with that
paragraph. For his part, he
looked upon the Government
more or less as a big company,
the inhabitants of the country
being the shareholders, while the
head of the Executive was the
Chairman of the Board of Di-
rectors and the Executive and}
the Legislature corresponded to
the Board of Directors, He}
thought that when the Govern-|
ment was faced with demands |
from various government depart-
ments setting out the proposals
taken in the memorandum
ameunting to $30,000,000, they |
had as Honourable Mr. Cuke
wisely said, examined the pro-
posals very carefully to arrive at!

. s . ite >» matter . some@one scrutinised these figures the opinion that the Government
disposal, the imports of milk and ae oon = on ay a carefully. of this country could only rec- |
milk products for the last Gov- (5 compromises because they did They then came to the pro- ommend to the Legislature, cap- |
ernment financial year were over jot have the maximum weights. posal for building new Parlia- ital expenditure of sums amount- |
1% million dollars. He felt that “Wr Mahon welcomed the sup- ment Buildings and offices ing to $16,500,000 which was
if the scheme were allowed to 80 ply of V.H.F. equipment and said $250,000. Were they going to little more than half the original |
through, there would be an excel- that he was quite prepared to spend that amount on new Par- recommendations That must
lent opportunity for Government support the Plan. He sincerely liament Buildings when there have taken a great deal of time
to find employment for many hoped Gavernment would try to were so many social services to @ On Page 5

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He saw, however, that)

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PAGE

THREE






















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Gay Coloured Sports Shirts (for Men). sssrores oa
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS eid ADVOCATE

SG es SSSI SSS Es Pca Ff €

évinied Oy the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad vs, Bridgetown.
*

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Second Day oF THE THREE-DAY SERIAL

WHICH WILL ENABLE READERS TO JUDGE WHETHER FILM MAKERS HAVE
DANGEROUSLY OVERSTEPPED THE MARK IN A PICTURE WHICH POKES FUN AT RUSSIA





Thursday, December 4, 1952

SET AIRCRAFT

THE needs of jet aircraft aerodromes
have been discussed recently in Montreai
by technical experts attending the Fifth
Session of the I.C.A.O., Aerodromes Air
Routes and Grounds Aids Division. Some
of their opinions have been published and
will doubtless receive attention from air-
port managers in the Caribbean and the
rest of the world.







Jet aircraft operation according to the
experts may injure aerodrome pavements
in three ways: through effects of blast,
heat and spillage of jet fuel. With regard
to heat and blast the experience of the
Comet air liner suggests that these can be
overcome by keeping height and inclination
of jet engines at feasonable dimensions.
The United States delegate on the other
hand reported that very. difficult and seri-
ous pavement problems may be created
by jet aircraft, particularly by those whose
engines are mounted close to the ground.
The effect of fuel spilling during starting,
stopping and acceleration is to soften the



Her name was Tania—Comrade Tania, interpreter Tania. or could it be Spy Tania

THE STORY SO FAR: George Potts, sanitary
engineer at an atom station, has taken the plans
of a new atom bomb to Russia in a switched briefcase
which, he thinks, contains only his plans for a new
plumbing station. The Russians think he is a great
scientist. He knows he is just a@ good plumber. .

































I couldn't get over the fuss they The scientists crowded round
made of me once I got to Moscow. me and eagerly asked me about
I even had a hotel suite of my my new invention, I was flattered.
own,

; “You mean my Multi-Range
I also had Comrade Tania Fast-Flowing Flush Unit?”-

Ivanova, Comrade Tania was an “That's right,” said one pro-
interpreter, : YY fessor, “Tell us, is the principle
“IT am at your service,” she of

id wy ish thi dispersal based on heavy
materials and although concrete is not af- } S@'%,,, *OU wit anything, water?” / :
mi . : Mics ts ee please? By Leonard Mosley — “No, just plain water,” 1 said,
fected the bituminous joints are and dam- I couldn’t speak because my * b4

A 7 and wondered why they looked so
Adam’s~ apple was stuck in my breed healthy minds, I shall do flabbergasted.

thoat and I was blushing, Whew! my best to put Russia in the fore- Half an hour later, in my room,
Comrade Tania was a lovely girl. front of the nations,” came disillusionment, The direct-
Russia was certainly a wonder- Here Stalin positively exploded or of the centre gave me a
ful. place for plumbers, Why, with good will. “I’ve heard nasty British newspaper. “You will no
they were treating me with such jhings about Russia, but I gan se@ doubt be interested in the lies
deference I might have been a now that they are untrue they are telling about you back
tcientist bringing them the plans | paused for a moment, took a there,” he chuckled,
of a new atom bomb! deep breath, and then I said: Interested? I was flabbergasted.
Of course, the moment I stuck «put 1 must criticise one thing. For there was the story that I
my head in my bathroom I could y shouldn’t be honest if I didn’t. was a traitor who had fled to
see why they were making me yyy. Stalin and gentlemen, from Russia with the plans of Britain’s

age may follow to the concrete after heat
and blast have eroded the joints. In the
United States a cover of asphalt running
300 feet behind the end of the runway is
used as a precaution against grass fires and
ground erosion.

Jets may sometimes need longer landing

i 7 ‘ : so welcome, . what I have seen your plumbing new atom bomb. I raced to my
ae than eqaventina! type aircraft. Tt an ; : " is ruddy awful!” .. «+++ briefease, It was true, There in-
was the view of the United Kingdom dele- Tania watched me _ fiddling . . * side was an envelope marked TOP

around with the pipes and sinks, ‘There was an awful silence for SECRET, Inside were the plans.
and said coldly: “You will find g ;oment; and then Stalin started I thrust them into the fire, but
no microphones there, Comrade to clap and all was well, they had been proofed against
Potts.” And then, next day, J learned heat and would not burn,
“Microphones?” I repeated, “‘T the horribly and disillusioning Just then one of thy Russian
was looking at those soldered truth, I had noticed that every professors came in.
joints, Very rudimentary plumb= time I talked about going back ae .
ing—oh, very, You get many to England Comrade Tania looked “We are so intrigued with your
freeze-ups in the winter?” at me curiously. And when IL talk about your bomb,” he said,
She sniffed. “We rarely have ended a letter to my landlady in “that we cannot wait. Look, I
trouble, winter or summer,” and parworth with the words: ‘“Hav- have here the plans of Russia’s
walked haughtily into the other ing a scrumptious time in Russia bomb for you to look over. Please
room, but longing to see 22, Acacia Villas &!ve me yours, so that we can

gation that future jets would not need very
much longer landing distance than at pres-
ent in spite of greater power and heavier
wing loadings. Yet experience with the
Comet Jetliners has shown that while its
take off run is similar to that of the larger
piston-engined aircraft, at present longer
landing runs are necessary.

That night they “a A eee again. Will be home soon,” she —, os aii ti
° 2 . iny ; a for me in the Kremlin, olotov . in. wes mr, ooked around in desperation.
Because of the expense involved in taxi ey "hate, ond Vinay, ona seemed to think I wrs m Thos I hak winsviewine., B trent

ing of jet aircraft high speed taxiing is
necessary and taxiways curves must be
such that the aircraft need not decelerate.

Maléenkov, and all the other heads We took a train and a Sleigh to my suitcase and took out a
of the Cominform. At the head through the snow next day and copy of the scheme for my Multi-
of the table sat Stalin, and every arrived at a heavily guarded Rénge Fast-Flowing Unit, I hand-
time he looked in my direction building. “Where's this?” I asked. ed it over,

5 i he gave me a smile that would “This is our atomic research “Don't be surprised by the
Because of blast and heat effects caution have melted your heart, centre,” said Zekov. words like cistern and wastepipe
must be used in turning a jet aircraft with * * “Ah, that’s familiar ground,” I and ballcock,” I said, “It’s just a

I decided right then and there said. “Where's the sanitation sec- code.” : a
that the Russians were a wonder- tion?” “Very clever. Most ingenious,
ful. people; the only people in the “The Soviet Union would never He chuckled, and fhanded over
world. to. realise how vital was allow you to work there,” re- his plans to me,

engines running anywhere near another
aircraft or ground personnel: in the
Comet 140 feet must be allowed» be-

" : good sanitation, torted Zekov, indignantly, “You As soon as he had gone T rushed
tween the jet orifice and any object. Jet Why, can you.imagine Winston shal| have a laboratory of your e me window, Ais out eae
i ; i Churchill and Anthony Eden—or own.” ed soldier with # tommy-
aircraft should therefore come into the Clem. Attlee and Aneurin Bevan They introduced me to the staff was stationed outside. I slipped
apron from the taxiways directly without [ —giving a Downing-street i ini Russi lumber? orsakoff, who split the atom in, coat whic ou recognise
turning. The general opinion seems to be eee ei 39H 4 1892. And this is Professor Klobsk, as belonging to Comrade Tania—
that jets would not be started near the Some admiral made a speech in who invented radar in 1899.” and, slitting open the lining, I
which my name was mentioned 4 . *

hid inside both the plans I had

passenger terminal building but either at a several times, at which everyone “But airplanes weren't invented brought from Britain of our own

remote apron or just before the runway | cheered; and Churchill's, at which then,” I protested, bomb and those I had got from

s , 2 ; : . I was the only one who clapped; “We ‘anticipated them,” said the professor of Russia,

itself. The flight of a jet aircraft over Bar- ] and the Americans, at which the director. “And this is Pro I wondered how long it-woula
as i -wi i - everyone booed. fessor Roblettski, who invented be before the scientists in the

hades ana week aroused island-wide inter + It was quite a jolly party, and the atom bomb in 1935, We werg other room ate that I was

est in this type of aireraft and the possibil- when Zekov, the man who had too humane to explode it..,.And only a_ plumber—-and not the

ity of jet aircraft landing at ‘Seawell air brought me from Paris, nudged Comrade Trubiev,° who invented great atom-bomb specialist they

‘i me to my feet I felt very happy. the jet engine.” thought. *

port will have been discussed by several
persons, The opinions of the technical ex-
perts on jet aircraft aerodrome needs have
been expressed at a time when Barbadian
interest in jet aircraft is at its height. It
may therefore be supposed that the
authorities responsible for the administra-
tion of Seawell airport will seek to obtain
full information from ICAO in order to
discover what alterations would have to
be made to make Seawell a safe aerodrome
for jet aircraft.

“You want the benefit of my “Oh.” I said, “then you know (TOMORROW:— The Russians
knowledge,” I said, “and I’m pre- Frank Whittle?” “No” said Tru~ are after me!)
pared to give it. Healthy people biev. “ Who is he?” —L.E.S.

Prime Ministers’. Conference (I)
The Problems Of Development
(iy A Correspondent)

The Commonwealth Prime Min- the Australian Government was Though the Commonwealth’s
isters meeting in London leter compelled to take emergency main preoccupation must remain
this month to discuss economic measures to cut down ‘imports for many years: to come with its
problems, have before them a and curtail the development capacity to earn dollars, it must
report on one of the most ex- plans of the States, Meanwhile, at the same time, concern itself
haustive inquiries ever conduct+ primary production has falien; with the raw material needs of
ed into thé question of Common- Australia, once a great food ex- the rest of the world..A good
wealth development, porting country, is now in danger qeal of potential American de-

The report ig» the result of of becoming dependent on +out~ mand for raw materials will be
weeks of patient work by a side sources of supply for part satisfied at home by the develop-
group of Commonwealth officials of its own food requirements. ment of synthetic materials, but
which began soon after the Com- But Australia is not the only there. are other important indus-
monwealth Finance Ministers’ ccuntry where economic devel- trial countries which have neith-
talks in London last January. It opment has gone off the rails, The er the technical facilities nor the
has not been published, and no aim of the Prime Ministers’ con- same pressing need to concen-
hint of its contents has been ference must be to restore the tant vat the large-scale. produc-
allowed to leak out: but there balance, so as to enable the Com- sinh & aotitniee Whee cour=
can be no doubt of its importance, Monwealth to take advantage of tri will i . all robabilit: con

The document can hardly fail the natural resources which it ante ry 1D ‘a th Cor sear
to stress the two Cardinal points possesses in abundance, und for anits ° ¥ + a ‘ -, m F
in any consideration of develop- Which there is an expanding Wea th te on oa °
ment problems, These are : world demand, At the same time, SUPPIy for many 0 er caw

1, That Commonwealth de- ie carers sage 8 must be material reqyingments,

‘ e ‘ si concentra in those countries ‘

pro es S odtoiiah mock at which are best equipped for the _ The Paley Report has a par-

the thi 5 . “pj. task. ticular message for the food’ pro-

e ings We have been pro ; : y duci tri f the C
ducing, And in deciding which Com- 4ucing countries_of the Common-

2. That if the Commonwealth monwealth industries should be Wealth, While American con-
is to be developed so as to take developed, the Prime Ministers sumption of wool is expected to
the greatest advantage of its will no doubt be guided by the increase by only 29 per cent over
enormous economic potential, recent Paley Report on the likely the next 25 years a huge increase
some forms of production must trends of United States demand is forecast for American imports

be expanded and other cur- for raw materials over the next ©f foodstuffs, Dairy produce im-
» tailed, 25 years, There are importent ports, for example, are expected

: lessons to be learned from this to rise by no less than 400 per

There is probably no country in report, and one of them is that cent. during the next quarter of
the Commonwealth ‘whith does Commonwealth development must a century.
not support at least some un- take the form of an expansion of But unless something drastic is
economic industries, All over the primary production, done to expand Commonwealth

world there has been a tendency production of the raw materials
since the war to develop second- According to the Paley Com- for which American demand is

PLAYING FIELDS

THOSE persons who consider that
money spent on the provision of ‘playing
fields might have been better spent on
Joans for housing repairs would appear to
be justified by the little use which is said
to be made of the facilities offered at
Princess Alice Playing Field. There is no
doubt whatever that the principle behind
the idea of playing fields in every parish
is excellent. But the provision of playing
fields and pavilions or community centres
does not seem to be followed by regular
use from those for whose needs such cen-
tres were provided. One would have ex-
pected that the Princess Alice Playing
Field and Pavilion would have been used
more regularly than the Y.M.P.C., playing
field and Pavilion in Beckles Road. Where-
as an occasional game of tennis and an
attempt to play cricket is sometimes in
evidence at the Princess Alice Playing
Field the pavilion of the Y.M.P.C., and its
playing field are used even after dark when

floodlit basketball or socials are scheduled.

The Princess Alice Playing Field on the other





hand never seems to draw large crowds except ary industries, and this has been mission, American demand will. expected to rise, the actual dollar
for “brams” or ‘“dance-hops”, The principle it done only at the expense of increase enormously in the future earnings of the sterling area will
has already been said of playing fields is-ex- | @8vicultural production. Declin- for such raw materials as cobalt, be less in 1975 (at 1950 prices)
cellent (even though they are more necessary 4 298 rural populations have had bauxite, copper, lead, zinc,. than they are at present. To offset
n highly industrialised and built up cities of | t@ Support an increasing number chrome, manganese, and wool— the expected’ decline in United

of industrial workers, with the x - tenes . 7
result. that food exports have all important Commonwealth States imports of sterling tin

products. Demand for tin and and rubber, the Commonwealth

e countries than in a small tropical island
ounded for the most part by beaches and



]



ea accessible open lands). But the social she wale, .gensutas . geode rubber is expected to decline, but must therefore begin now to ex-
se dn nig: ery te aes, paving. Sais The post-war development of oe for. Gai Segue, sugar and oat et newer ae
ing. Why it may be asked is this? Can it be the Australian economy is am ex- “7, 2’ recent article on the de- wards in dollar markets

that private initiative is lacking among volun- treme example of this tendency velopment needs of the Com- ees , ef

tary welfare workers now that the government to misuse national resources, The monwealth “The Banker” an-~ This calls for immediate eas
1as ablished an official social welfare depart- movement of labour away from alysed the Paley Report and ures :to devel pares”
has. estabiish< b Se ashaen @ | the land and into the cities be- 8*Y* : poner are ; ures to develop Commonwealth
ment? Can it be that the wrong we criptions gan logically enough, It started noted, with some concern, that and Colonial mining industries.
are being suggested by those yoo have sel us a deans .of increasing .pro~, the sterling area's four chief It is at this point, however, that
ther selves the task of developing community duction in order to offset war- dollar earners today—rubber, tin, the Commonwealth Prime Minis-
spirit? What can the matter be Either here is time shortages, but continued jute and wool—may all face a ters will come up against one of
a need of playing fieldseand community centres after the war when government Father gloomy future. ‘It is ob- their greatest problems. It is, one
or there is not. Experience at least at the Prin- policy was pre-occupied with Vious, therefore,” the paper said, thing to decide-in’ which direc-
cess Alice Playing Field seems to suggest that the rapid development of a full- “that a major switch within tion to concentrate develgment
nothing like full use is being made of an open ile industrial economy. primary production in the over- efforts, but quite another to
piece f groune 5 tiv: int ° ang re ~ The Australian experience has Seas sterling area neede s know where the capital to finance

of ch irer ng in the yack streets 0 not t





it is to come from.—L.E.S,

n a happy one. When’ the well as a major switch from the
; (To be continued te-morrow)

var boom came to an end, factories to the fields.

‘ r English cities, | I t-v



A SHOWER OF GOLDEN
BRICKS

From NEWELL ROGERS

| NEW YORK.
| ACROSS the frontiers of America have
|gone nearly 800 gold bricks, worth more
than £ 3,900,000.

They are from the U.S. Government’s
gold hoard buried in a square two-storey
|building with a steel door one yard thick
in Fort Knox, Kentucky.

From April a year ago until last July gold
jfrom all over the world kept piling up in
the vault of chilled, tool-proof steel, protect-
ed by a water-filled moat, a steel fence,
poison gas chambers, and an electronic alarm
system.

Now it is outward bound again for three
reasons: 1, Increased U.S. military and
economic aid overseas; 2. Increased invest-
ment and loan capital abroad; 3. Fewer for-
eign purchases of American goods.

TO GET the gold out of the vaults three
U.S. Treasury men used three separate com-
binations to unlock the steel door in each
other’s presence.

The gold that has gone is only a drop of
what remains on the shelves of steel com-
partments far underground. The guardians
of the treasure still have more than 1,600,000
bricks in hand.

FOR five weeks Hollywood and the whole

South Californian coast has lain under a
pall of smog (combination of fog and smoke
from Los Angeles chimneys). Farmers have
lost about £175,000 on their fruit and vege-
table crops.
IN Hartford, Connecticut, the schoolboard
has voted 6—3 not to allow Paul Robeson to
sing in the high school hall. The board acted
not because they think he is a Red, but be-
cause a Left-wing group got a permit to
use the hall by concealing the fact that it
would have Robeson on the programme,

For ten miles off Fort Myers, Florida, the
sea is packed with dead fish. Florida fears
another “red tide.” When the sea turns rust
red millions of fish die. Scientists are not
sure what causes it all.

AH, times change, Jimmie Rhodd has
been invested with the bear claws necklace
and deer tail headdress of Chief of the loway
Red Indians in Kansas. No brave with bow
and arrow is Jimmie, He is a 17-year-old
half-back in his high school football team.
To hail the new chief, tenor John White
Eagle sang a song. And what do you sup-
pose he sang? “My Wild Irish Rose.”

A 12-year-old horse named Freckles
awaits Adlai Stevenson in Arizona. The de-
feated presidential candidate is flying to
Freckles and a 200-year-old Spanish ranch
for a rest. In his own sun-filled patio he
can relax in privacy.

BROADWAY’S most fascinating show
prospect, arriving next month, is the musi-
cal “Two’s Company” starring Bette Davis.
Ticket demand is enormous. Yet in Detroit,
where the show opened as a try-out, there
were many empty seats for its third week.
It took in only a poor £5,000. Producers,
directors, and writers are working franti-
cally. One new skit seven minutes long has
been written for Miss Davis. She has not
made up her mind to do it yet, It is a satira
on screen star Bette Davis.



*
witite es BANKHEAD was asked to
do the TV role of Bette Davis in the film
All About Eve,” supposed to be a likeness
of Miss Bankhead.

Now the plan is to have Tallulah be her-
self in a stage show called “A Night with
Tallulah.” The idea is inspired by “An Eve-
ning with Beatrice Lillie,” one of Broad-
way’s brightest new hits.

*

THE C.LO. is going to need a man who can
get along with Eisenhower. And that may
mean the choice of a Tory and not a militam
Teft-winger.

The humbled trade unionists are going to
walk more softly outside the White House.
Then they will be invited sometimes to tip-

toe back in.
* *

THE U.S. Army wants to use atomic power.

It is even thinking of taking small atomic
power plants to overseas bases,

* * *

FASHION EXPERT Solomon Barkin says
early marriages are ruining the “high-style”
dress-making business. Formerly, women
stayed single longer and competed for male
attention by dressing up. Now, as young
wives, they fall into slacks, the odd skirts,
'smocks, pullovers, Business girls wear suits.
But teenagers arouse hope in Mr. Barkin’s
| heart—they are taking to printed dresses and
\crinolined party gowns with layers of petti-
coats underneath, The bobby-sox era is
dying.

UP and up‘go TV sales aided by the elec-
tion, September sales topped June, July, and
|August combined, For the first time TV
{nearly outsold radios—875,290 to 892,761.

|Most are bought on the never-never plan.
5



A BOOM in housing, mostly small homes,
is forecast by builders. They say they will
|put up 1,000,000 next year. They expect Gen-
eral Eisenhower to take controls off mate-
rials,



a

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1952

———————_—_—————————————OOOaaaaaaaeoSSeS

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AT THE :
ADVOCATE STATIONERY


















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Mix with water. Weak (1 Teaspoonful to 1 Gallon of water)
Medium (2-3 a eS aa ” » )
Strong (4 ” a ” »)
When applied by watering pot does not burn the foliage.
y
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% Anchor Butter

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THURSDAY, DECEMBER



TAXI OWNER CHARGED
l4 Give Evidence

4, 1952

For Prosecution

THE TRIAL of F.
of Collymore Rock,
paint valued $77.92 belon
Supplies, Rickett Street,
Court of Grand Sessions
the Acting Chief Justice
witnesses gave evidence.

Fybrace is also charge

He is represented by Mr. J. ‘
T. Brancker. Mr. W. W. Reece,
Q.C., Solicitor General, is prose-
cuting for the Crown.

Outlining the case Mr. Reece
said that on February 14, eight
tins of paint which had been
brought to the store the previous
day were missing. The police
were notified and starteq investi.
gations. As a result of certain
information they received, they
saw Fybrace in Belmont Road
and tried to get in touch with
him, but Fybrace drove off in his
car. The Police in a car driven
by Inspector Franklyn chased
Fybrace’s car through Belleville,
down an avenue, along George
Street and after missing it for
some time, eventually caught up
with it in Wellington Street.
Fybrace was then turning the
car around, After inviting the
police to see, that he had nothing
in the ear when they questioned
him, he drove away telling them
if they wanted anything further
they could go to his home, as he
was going there then.

A man was in Fybrace’s car at
the time and he would give evi-
dence to show that he helped Fy.
brace lift eight tins of paint out
of the ear into a house in Welling-

ton Street. -
Frederick A. Marshall, mana-
ger of the General Hardware

Supplies, Rickett Street, was the
first to give evidence. He said
that a number of tins of Pinchin
Johnson paint were brought to
the store on February 13 and on
the following day eight were miss-
ing. Two clerks, Mayers and Sealy
had been dealing with them.
Some of the tins were valued
$10.79 each and others $8.69. He
was able only to identify them
by the marks the clerks had put
on them when writing the prices.

Cross-examined he said that he
was not the agent for that brand
of paint and such paint was wide-
ly sold in Barbados.

Marked Paint

Harold Sealy, a clerk of the
General Hardware Supplies
store said on February 13, tins of

* }paints were brought to the store

nd they were marked and pack-
d away. Eight of them were
missing on the following day.
The price of the paint was mark-
ed on the tins by Calvin Mayers
another clerk, and himself. He,
marked six and Mayers two,
ter they were marked the tins
re placed on shelves,

When he came to work on the
14th, he saw a splash of paint on
the pavement outside the _ store.
When he entered the store he no-
ticed that a ladder which was
kept there was not in the position

it had been left the previous
evening.

Eight tins of paint. were pro-
duced and Marshall identified

them as eight of the tins which
had been left in the store on the
13th. Me said that the price
marked on six of them had been
marked by him.

Calvin Mayers another clerk of
the store said that he had marked
two of the tins of paint. He
identified the two he marked as

two of the eight produced in
Court.

Cross-examined he said that
the type of tins that contained

the paint could not be opened if
the tins received a blow or struck
the ground.

Sgt. Louis Marshall said he col-
lected some of the white matter
on the pavement in front the store
and took it to the Governmeni
Analyst. He interviewed a watch-
man named Taitt who showed him
a brown piece of paper on which
was marked M-1232. He also
showéd him a small note book
which when he took from him two
weeks later did not contain the
same writing matter as it had on
the 14th.

Oscar Taitt a watchman of the
Ivy, St. Michael, said he was
watching a house in the Pine on
February 13 when a man called
for him about midnight. The man
left eight tins of paint there for
the owner. He took a note of the
number of the car—M-1223. When
he was subsequently interviewed
by the Police, the Police told him
that the note of the number he
had was wrong and told him to
put.the right number.

He could not identify the man
who brought the paint. All the
tins were intact.

Helped Lift Paint

Sydney Phillip said he was
working on the house which Taitt
was watching and on February
14 when he came to work, he saw
the owner and another man.
Shortly after the owner‘ left, the
man asked him to assist him in





















cITY

rank Fybrace, taxi owner’ and driver
charged with stealing eight tins of

ging to the General Hardware
on February 13, began at the
yesterday before His Lordship
Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, Fourteen

Sy 8 d on an alternat
ceiving the paint knowing it Saas, OF Sap
E

to have been stolen,

lifting the paint in the car. One
of the tins was open. He did not
aw the man or could he identify

im.

P.C. Lloyd Ashby, P.C. Gordon
Skeete and P.C.C DeC Springer
said that they had alternately
kept guard over the car M-1232
while it was in the Police’s custody
after it was taken from Fybrace,
and before it was taken to the
Government Analyst.

Sgt. William Phillips said he
arrested Fybrace in connection
with the larceny of the paint

Mr. Nathaniel Carmichael, Gov-
ernment Analyst said the car
M-~-1232 was brought to him and
he tested it for paint, and found
that white paint had been on it.

Inspector Torrence Franklyn
said that he saw Fybrace driving
a car on Belmont Road on Feb-
ruary 14 and chased after him.
After losing him for a short time,
he eventually caught up with him
in Wellington Street. A man
called Griffith was also in the car.
Later, he and another Police went
to a house in Wellington Street
and took eight tins of paint from
the house.

Wrensford Harewood said that
he worked at Sealy’s garage in
Belmont Road. On February 14
he was there when Fybrace came
and. called for Lloyd Griffith.
Griffith went off with him.

Lloyd Griffith said he was a
mechanic at Sealy’s garage and
had several. times worked for
Fybrace. On February 14 Fy-
brace told him he wanted him to
fix a water pump and he went
with Fybrace in his car. He saw
when someone got out of a car
driven by Inspector Franklyn and
tried to flag down Fybrace who
was driving his car, but Fybrace
did not stop. He later assisted
Fybrace in lifting eight tins of
paint out of his car into a house
in Wellington Street.

When hearing of the case con-
tinues today, this witness will be
cross-examined.

New Premises For
Alpha Pharmacy

Booker’s Alpha Pharmacy will
shortly be moving from its pres-
ent site at the entrance of St.
Matthias Gap, Hastings, to a new
building opposite Club Royal,
Hastings.

The building which will house
the new drug store was once a

rivate xesidence, The front of

building has been demolished
and the new frontage is rapidly
taking shape. It will have an al)
glass front, with terrazzo floor.
Bookers’ plan to open at the be-
ginning of next year and moving
will begin later this month, Situ-
ated in the heart of the Hotel
area it will also be very_conven-
ient for residents in the Hastings,
Marine, Rockley and Navy Gar-
dens districts.



Union Youth
Services Tomorrow

Three ministers from the In-
ternational Youth For Christ Or-
ganisation will arrive at. Seawell
tomorrow morning from St. Lucia
in the organisation's private
plane. The delegation, headed by
Mr. Paul Hartford, will be con-
ducting Union Youth Services in
the Gospel Tabernacle at Tudor
Street tomorrow, Saturday and
Sunday night.

They are expected to leave on
Monday for Grenada, Members
of the delegation are all musi-



cians.
Shops At Oistins
Between the Plaza Cinema,

Oistins, and the corner of Lodge
Road, there are more than 14
shops along the main highway.
Newest of these buildings is the
Oistins branch of Messrs D. V.
Scott & Co., Ltd., which is due
to open in another two weeks.
The building will be divided into
several departments including
self-service, bread, drugs, liquer,
grocery, meat, etc, There will
also be a delivery department.
Near the new D. V. Scott’s build-
ing.is.a dry goods and provision
store which opened early in June.
The Cool Corner Ice Cream par-
lour opposite the Plaza Cinema,
Oistins, which has been extended,
rw houses a gasoline station and
an Ice Department. The gasoline
station opened on November 15.
At Top Rock another new gaso-
line station is being erected.

CARS TRUCKS

VICTORIA STREET.

GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.



Exhibition
Postponed

The St. Lucy Vestry, at a meet-
ing on Tuesday ‘evening, decided
te postpone the award of the
vacant Vestry Exhibition at Alex-
andra School, until later this
month after they received infor-
mation from the Headmistress of
the School as to the standard of
the applicants, The Clerk was
also instructed to state clearly the
financial position of the families.

Four students of the Alexandra
School — Jean Norville (9) of
Rockfield, Norma Forde (11), of
Nesfield, Clyne Greaves (11), of
Checker Hall and Carmilla Grif-
fith (12) of Josey Hill—applied
for the Exhibition.

Mr. J. E, T, Brancker, M.C.P.,
said that it was obvious that the
candidates were very close and
Suggested that all points should
be cleared up before the award
was made.

He said that it should also be
stated in the application whether
the child was
which already received a Vestry
exhibition, because they should
not give all the awards to one
family and none to the other.

Mr, Brancker suggested that
the Clerk of the Vestry should
keep a record of all the scholar-
ships previously awarded by the

Vestry. This would serve as a
guide,
Rev, Pestiana, Chairman, said

that he agreed with Mr, Branc-
ker’s suggestions, He felt that
such a record would also help
them to be always in contact with
the childfen,

Isolation Hospital

The Vestry discussed reparing
the Isolation Hospital of St. Lucy.
Mr. C. H. Yearwood suggested
that the building was the sole
property of the Vestry and should
be kept in order by the Church-
warden.

On a motion by Mr. Yearwood,
seconded by Mr, Slocombe, the
Clerk was instructed to look up
the Official Gazette at the Public
Library, of September, 1928 in
order to find out for the Vestry
What took~place in of
a loan passed by the Legislature
for the purpose of erecting an
isolation Hospital at St. Lucy.

Under General Business, Mr.
Brancker syggested that the
names of the three members

summoning a meeting should be
stated on the notice,

On a motion by Mr. L. L.
Bourne, it was decided that the
terms’ reports of Vestry Exhibi-
tioners at the Parry-Coleridge
and Alexandra Schools be for-
warded to the Vestry in order
that members would be able to
determine the progress of the
children,



’
Work From Boys
Club For Annual
F ° ese
Exhibition
NINE CLUBS of the Boys’ and
Girls’ Club will be putting on
show exhibits of clothing, car-
pentry, etc, when the Annual
Exhibition in Queen’s Park opens
on Dec. 10 according to the No-
vember News Letter sponsored
by the Police.

Some of the exhibits have been
already submitted and these have

been termed excellent considering -

tthe ages of the boys and girls.

During the month of November,
12 film shows were given at the
various clubs in the island and at-
tendance was good,

A concert held by the District
“A” Boys’ Club ‘on Nov. 4 was a
success,

On Dec. 13, the Seawell Club
will be having their open day
and sale of work, while the
Cleavers’ Hill Boys’ and_ Girls’
Club will stage their annual Social
Cantata at Bathsheba Social Centre
on Dec. 17.

Wedding

Alleyne—Carrington
Mr.



Eakins

from a_ family .

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

@ From Page 3
and a great deal of thought for

those members of the Govern=
ment responsible for the
to have come to such a consi

ered opinion. He therefore com-
plimented them on it. 4

He did not intend to go th
the Memorandum paragraph
paragraph because they might
be there long in the night. He
however drew this vital point to
the attention of the Government,
They had given them on
16 of the memorandum, a brief
descriptive summary of capital
expenditure proposals and they
set out briefly what they pro-
posed to do under the various
heads.

Government had described how
they intended to spend the money
made available under the head
loan funds and they ended up
with how they intended to spend
the money under Labour Welfare
Funds and Special Funds. Some
of this expenditure would be of
a productive nature but some of
it would incur a_ considerable
amount of expenditure from year
to year.

With regard to industrial de-
velopment in this country, he
said it was a matter he wanted
to bring forcibly to the atten-
tion of Government. Indus-
trial development in Barbados
Was a question that concerned
every living inhabitant of the
island. If they could find new
industries however small they
might be, they would create
employment and also benefit the
Treasury of the island.

“We have recently had a visit
from very eminent industrislists
from England and no doubt, in the
very near future, they will make
a report and recommendations to
the Government with regard to
their findings. I am not a Socialist,
but I am socialist enough to say
I believe that every state should
own its water supplies, its light
and its communications, These
are three vital factors in the life
of the community.

*“Our water supplies were some
years ago in a very bad state and
I think that, due to the large
amount of money that Govern-
ment is spending and proposed to
spend on the water resources and
development of water resources in
this island, within the very near
future, Barbados will have one of
the finest supplies of water any
country can expect. Our com-
munications are reasonably good,
but when we come to the ques-
tion of the Electric Co. it is public
enemy number one in this ishind.”

He said that the Electric Com-
pany had his sympathy years ago,
but now it had completely lost it.
When they talked about indus-
trialisation and development of
new industries and the setting up
of a Barbados Development Board
whether it be gas or electricity,
the Governent should be very care-
ful to see that power was
available and was made available
to any industrial development that
might take place in the colony.
He threw out the suggestion as a
warning and said that he wos
voicing the opinion of many people
in the island.

Public Statement

Mr. Robinson said that it was
high time some public statement
was made with regard to the
presenti and future condition ot we
Barbados Electric Supply Cor-
poration, They had their directors
from England visiting them lately
and they sailed away ani no
public statement whatsoever had
been issued to the Press, All they
heard was some row concerning
the Public Utilities Bill, but as far
as the public was concerned, they
knew nothing of what was taking
place. The company was privately
owned at present and for the
future development of this coun-
try in which it was a necessity
for electric current to be supplied
he counselled the Governmnt to
take action and see that the in-
habitants of the country be sup-
plied with the necessary power.
He. mentioned that point because
electricity was largely bound up
with the future productive devel-
opment of the country. One thing
was the Barbados Development
Board and the second one. was
irrigation which was a very im-

\ portant subject, not only for sugar
| cane, but for market garden crop
Augustus Alleyne and grass crops which would de-

and Miss Elise Viola Carrington|Pend on the necessary power for

were married at a quiet ceremony
which took place at “Ottawan”,
Green Hill, recently.

The bride, who was given in
marriage by Mr, Euston Chandler,
wore a dress of ice-blue muslin
de soir and a headdress of white
daisies.

The ceremony was performed
by Pastor A, Nembhard of the
Seventh Day Adventist Church.
Mr, William Jones was bestman.

After the ceremony, a_ recep-
tion was held at Green Hill. Mr.
and Mrs, Alleyne were the re-
cipients of many gifts and
cheques.

& BUSES











om

96c.

CUT MIXED PEEL .........
MAKVENS FIG ROLL BISC

PEAK FREANS AFTERNOON
MELTIS PEKIN FIGS .
MELTIS JAFFA DATES

LEG HAMS .........

BOY BLUE TOFFEES in Fane
FRYS CHOCOLATES—per 1 |
INSTANT POSTUM .
CANADIAN RED APPLES

PORT SALUT CHEESE
DANISH GORGONZOLA .

COCKADE

per tin CRAWFORDS CREAM CRACKERS per tin 96¢,

30c. per Tin CONDENSED MILK per Tin 30c.
16c. per Tin SARDINES per Tin 16c.
24c. per Pkt. DRIED FRUIT SALAD per Pkt. 24e,

$4.00 per 5 Ib Tin PROCESSED CHEESE

MARVENS CHOCOLATE VIENNA BISCUITS per pkt.
PEAK FREANS PLAYBOX BISCUITS

PLUMROSE HAM ROLL—4 Ib. Tin 7.26; 2

Kr ePadess vere POO pet, 41
SITS . per pkt. 60
60

Lge Tin 2.14

TEA Lge Tin 2.14
3 .. per box 1.43
per box 1.33

7 Fe. per Ib. 1.20

y Tins—'% Ib.; .. 4 Ib 72
b. Box 2.43; per \% Ib. 1.38
ue per Jar 91
per Ib. 45

Ib. Tin 1.72

per Ib. 1.27

per lb. 1.31

75

DANISH GORGONZOLA in 6 oz. Plastic Boxes each

STANSFELD, SCOTT & Co., Ltd.

l} SS eee





WITH LARCENY

Award Of Council Pass Five Year Plan

pumping ete, and it was a vital
necessity that the necessary
power was made available.

Talking about development of
housing schemes for the people, he
saw a large sum put down for
civil servants, but what was the
use of men building houses if
they could not get the necessities
of life namely water, proper roads
and light. There were hundreds
of artisans walking the streets
looking for work to do because
no man was going to bcerrow
money to build a house when he
did not know how. many unit; he
Was going to get from the electric
company.

Civil Service

He was glad to see that Gov-
ernment on pages two and three of
the memorandum had definitely

stated in their report that they
were not satisfied that the tax-
payer was receiving the full value
for the money he spent, If a pri-
vate company had received a re-

port like that from its Directors,
he believed the shareholders
would elect other dirctors in their
place for the ensuing year. He
complimented the Government
on saying that all was not well
with the Civil Service and that
they were not giving an adequate
amount of satisfaction for the
money spent. He trusted that some

good would come out of this
admission, as well as out of the
admission about the Department

of Highways and ‘Transport,

Government was seeing daylight
at last. They admitted that in two
of their imporant departments all
was not well. When Government
in the past was asked questions
about the Civil Service or other
departments, the replies were
given in a rosy fashion, At this
juncture he complimented them on
having the courage to put that in
their report,

He said that the procedure in
the future would be that with re-
gard to expenditure of the various
proposals as set out in the various

“appendices at the end of the Re-

port, the various measures would
have to be sent down by Govern-
ment and passed inthe Other
Place so that the Counc:l would
have an opportunity of agreeing
or disagreeing when they came
before them for concurrence.

He took it that the descriptions
of what was proposed to be done
were brief and details of the
various suggestions would have to
take the course of passing the vari-
ous Houses of the Legistature, He
felt that the Government had
endeavoured to put before the
country a plan which as they ad-
mitted was subject to revision
from time to time, and it was a
plan whereby they were endeav-
ouring to restrain the yearly de-
mands from various departments
for increased expenditure. Also, |
thev were endeavouring to keep |
within the realms of the financial
ability of the country to meet the
démands as laid down in the Plan,
He had pleasure in concurring in
the pronosal before them.

Tourism

Hon'ble K, R. Hunte dealt with |
the part of the Plan relating to the
Tourist Industry. He said he pa!
been in Bermuda for about two

days and had been amazed at
some figures he had seen, |
Bermuda exported only £39,000)

(local annually and
imported an average of £7,000, |
000 in foodstuffs and textiles etc.)
Those people were living off the
Tourist Industry. He had _ not!
realised the importance of the
Tourist Industry until then.

“We cannot depend on industries
only to employ our surplus popu-|
jJation which is multiplying at the!
rate of approximately 2,000 a
year” he said and added tha‘, ihe
figures given to him in Puerto
Rico were that their 150 new in-
dustries employed 16,000 people,
therefore, even if Barbados had
150 new industries in the island,
they would only employ approxi-
mately the same number of people
as Puerto Rico and that could not
take care of the surplus population
every year.

‘Figures on the tourist indus-
try in Bermuda showed that
the 37,000 people who were
living there, were living off the
tourist imdustry, therefore it
would be reasonable to assume
that if Barbados with its beau-
tiful beaches and climate,
would do extensive advertising

products)

ENJOY
BREAKFAST
AT IT’S BEST



per 5 Ib. Tin $4.00

FINE RUM













———S

te attract tourists, they could
probably employ 10,000 te
15,000 people and one of the
means to get the tourist Ent

ote)

was to have a proper
Aid Act,
As regards the Electric Com-

pany he said that, in the indus-
tries Which his company ran, they
employed a good number of peo-
ple, but they were afraid to ex-
pand because they were not sure
what was going to happen as far
as the electric current was con-
cerned, He saw that the Telephone
Company was expanding. It was
about time that some statement
was made by the Electric Com-
pany. They could not be ex-
pected to spend money on housins
without knowing if they would
get electric light.

He was in favour of the Five
Year Plan, but he thought he
would mention the Tourist In-
dustry.

The President Hon. J D
Chandler said that it was right

for them to read the plan, digest
it and offer any criticisms they
had to make. He happened to be
ene of the Governor's advisers
but his advice like other advices |
on other occasions, had not been |
taken in many things in the Plan |
and he had got-permission to say
where he disagreed with the plan.

At the same time, he did not
think he was giving away secrets
when he said that in a Flan of
that size obviously there had to

be compromise and he did 1 ot
think even all four Government
members of the Other Place
had agreed on everything, but

it was a matter of compromise.
Agriculture

He would start by commending
the Plan to the favourable con- |
sideration of the @ouncil as the
lest collectively that had been
agreed on. Many matters had
been touched upon, but he would
Start to comment on agriculture,
He very much doubted whether
the island would produce crops
going up to 220,000 tons unless
some super cane was bred. When it
came to irrigation, he was not the
most optimistic, It was a very
nice subject and people just said,
“Oh you just pump water out and ;
you grow wonderful crops.” But
to those who thought that way
he would advise them to have a
talk with the chief of the Water-
works Department. They were!
not getting water by gravity,
They had to pump it. The first
thing they had to do was to get
power with which to pump it,
therefore any form of irrigatioh
would be very slow and he would
advise the community not to put
their faith too strongly in extra. |







PAGE FIVE





|

‘

IT COSTS NO MORE
— PROBABLY LESS

ON SALE AT ALL
LEADING STORES



BUY NOW THE FULL

STOCK IS AVAILABLE.

AYER...
Soap & Talo in Gift package
Cologne & Tale in Gift Boxes
Soap (1 Cake) in Singk Boxes
Soap (3 Cakes) in Presentation

‘Boxes
GOYA...
Perfume & Handkerchief Set

” in Hat-box

o Coffet

” & Cologne in Xmas Tree Box

Ponds Gift Sets—Lipstick, Cream & Powder

Powder Puff in Presentation Boxes

Compacts & Manicure Sets

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES



@ On Page 6.
a a a a a ee ae
iS g
x
y,

Bridal Unils ‘

: We have them in an assortment of
. sizes and styles. 54” square, 72’ 3
: square, 72” x 108’, 90” square, :
: 108” square. ;
Prices from $5.50 tg 815,00
x
CAVE SHEPHERD & (CO, LID.
10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street :

Rickie ei





SOC CSOCC OOOO OOOO LL



LOOK ‘SNAPPY FROM YOUR HEAD

IN A NE















Rolled Edges
Bound Edges
and Plain

with Narrow

|
|
| SHADES A
|
|
|

Medium

HARRI

|



WILSON
HAT

ALL FASHIONABLE

Styles include:—

Edges



W

VAILABLE



SPECIAL
OFFER !!

PURE FUR FELT HATS
or with medium brims

in Grey, Fawn & Brown

at $5.60

Brims



SON'S

— Dial 2352





'










PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS. |_remue saues

TELEPHONE 2508















FOR



SALE



AUTOMOTIVE



DIED
MARFORD—On Yd De
Henrietta Marie Louse Harford at
late residence “Harbour V Hign-
gate, Upper Collymore Roc} He
funeral will take pl: at 9.15 thi
morning at the St. Patrick's Ct ureh, |
Jemmott’s Lane, where friends are,
asked to attend.
Rdwin Harford and sisters
4.12. 52--In
——
WALOCOTT—At the General Hospits! yes
terday Fitzherbert Walcott better



known as Jim Walcott, late
keeper of corner of Pine Pond and Coi-
lymore Rock. The funeral jcaves bis
late residence i» tod fe
St, Ambrose € i thence to the
Westbury Cemeter
Elise Walcott, (wife)

shop-



Per« d Gor-



don ‘sonsi, Una, Gladys, Gwen Wal-
cott and Mrs. Joyce Pollard igh
ters). In



In








ROCK—The relatives of the late Madeline
Rock of Colleton, St. Peter, return’
thanks to all those who attended the
funeral and to ail those who in any-
way expressed sympathy in their
recent bereavement

Hilton Rock and fa 4.12.52—I1n

IN MEMORIA

of our

vily









ST. BILE—In loving
dear mother Iris 0 ili, who
di rted this life 4th December, 1951

ly lamented by

Chalmer (son), Emse, Celia,

(daughters), Clarence (son-in-law)

(daughter-in-law) . 4

TROTMAN—iIn loving



Brenda
Dorin
S2-—In





our

memory of



dear husband-- and father Dudley
Trétman, who departed this life on
the 4th of December, 1949
Three years have passed since
sad day,~ ~
When on@ "we loved had passe
away,
The blow.was hard the shock severe,
We little knew that death was so
near,
But only those who have lost can tell
The Pains oi parting without
farewell.
Ever to be remembered by
Clara Trotman iwife!, Ms. Doreen
Downs, Hilda, Eleene (daughters),
Mignon Murell {neice}, trene Small
(sistex) 4.12.52—1n



os
WAITHE—in loving memory of our dear
mother Heleria Waiths, who died
December 4. 1951
"Tis not the tears af the moment shed
That spetk of a heart that is torn
But the_teffa, that cre shed in the
after years -
And the grief thnt is silently borne
Ever to be remembered by
Marjorie, Gloria and Joyce (daughters),
Hubert and Arnold (sons), Jamés Waithe
(husband) Aletha Welch ‘mother), Mrs.
D. Yearwood jaunt, U.S.A.}), friends
and relatives. 4.12.52—1n

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
held myself responsible for anyone con-
teacting any débt’or debts in my name









unless by a written order signed by me
GEORGE J. LEWIS,
Above St. Martins,
St. Philip
3.12,52—2n, |
The public are hereby warned against

giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone con- |
tracting any debt or debts In my name
unless by a written order signed by me |

ARCHIBALD WELCH,









BULLDOZER, ANGLEDOZER su!table
f ise on D2, D4, TDS and BDH Crawler
Tractors Fully Hydraulic-Raising and







lowering. Deliveries prompt from U.K.
and piices only a fraction of the cost
fiom U.S.A Dial Céurtesy Garage
4616 4.12. 52-—-6n
CAR--One Standard 8 HP T> res and
Bs {ter jc new in good condition Dial
2t52 4.12. 52—2n
CAR—Morrs Minor. Excellent con-
dit.on ‘only 6,500° miles) owner drivén
Tyhone Blades 4484 or 3255
4.12.52—2n
CAR-—Austin A-40. Excellent § condi-
tion. Apply: C. F. Bourne c/o Mr. E. R
PRourne. Phone 2728 4.12. 52--3n
CAR—Morris-Oxford, good as new.

mileage

operated by
teries
Ltd. Télephone 2362.

Cylinder, 16

under 3,000. Telephone 2049
4.11,52—t.f.n
CARS—Morris Minor ” Model Cers
Electric motor and bat-
$6.90. Fort Royf Gurage



Price

— SS
CAR—Rover Saloon, 197 Model, 6
*) H.P. Excellent ¢ondition





.pEly: REDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE
tTbD 3.12,52—3n

CAR— Austin A-40 Somerset Car. Miie-
age under 4,000. Dial 2210, 4161. T. H
Davis 30,11. 52—2n

%—One Packard Car (J-3). Apply



Cc



L. N. Simpson, Guinea, St. John.
, 28,11.52—6n.
CAR—1 1950 Morris Oxford Done
30,000 Miles, Battery & Tyres Good, Car
In A-l ecndition, can be purchased far

below i.s value Telephone 8408
2.12. 52—4n
CAR-(1) 25 B.P. Vauxhall in good con-
eition, No reasonable offer refused.

Particulars, Mrs. A. G, Bancroft, '‘Wood-

v lle".

Dial 3940. 30.11.52—I1n



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







Morris model J Van sightly used
An execilent buy
FORT ROYAL GARAGE LITD.,
Telephone 450%
20.11. 52—6n
ELECTRICAL
GARRARD—2-Speed Automatic Record
Changer just received, a limited
Quantity, I. ¢. §. Maffe, & Co., Ltd
3.12.52—t.f.n
sid dit ardent ane
OLDHAM BATTERJSES, another ship-
ment of these ‘well-known reliable
Rauterles just to hand, 18 months
guarantee to Cars, SEE them before
buying, at REDMAN & TAYLOR'S
GARAGE LTD c 3-12, 52—3n-
FURNITURE



‘NEW RATTAN CHAIRS—Suitable for

Verandah Lounge or Club. Any quantity







Rock Hall

St. Thomas. |

4.12.52—20

HOUSES
ee es
BEN-O-NI -<—One Bungalow, Fitts
Village, St. Jaffes. Dial 2626

” aes 2.12.52—6n.

- ently toaetctiin





FARAWAY-—Fully furnished 3 bed-
foom house, St. Philip coast. Lighting
plant, Watermill s ly. Ca
Servant rooms: Monthly rent plus
$3 cleansing charge, IN ADVANCE. Dial
4476



1.11.52- n

semester ttt eerie ae *

NEWHAVEN — Fully furnished 4-bed-
toom house, Crane coast Doub's Garage
3 Servant rooms, Lighting plant, Water- |
mill supply. Monthly rent $7 plus $3}











cleaning charge, IN ADVANCE. Dial |

4476. 2.11,52-—t.f.n

“ROOMS — Furnished or unfurnished

running water. For particulars apply op

premises. 4.12,.52—1n
TIVERTON, Strathclyde,

Apply to Messrs. Car-
Lucas Street, Bridge-

three bedrooms.
r.ngton & Sealy,
town.







-————$—$—___ — ‘
BUTLERS, Bartenders, Cooks, C








Apply: Club Morgan. Monday, Dec
Sth between 11 a.m. and 3 p.m
4.12.52—3n
3 nn ©
STAFF — Experienced Second cook,
Butlers and Barman Apply Colony
Club, St. James. 3.12 —3n





SECRETARY to the
Joe Forte Fund. Salary

Trustees of the
$120.00 (one

or pay @

up to 200 $10.50 each, Branker, Trotman



& Co. Phone 4217 4.12.52-—3n
COWS—Two (2) young cows, fresh
} milk (1) Graded Gurnsey, 11) Aryshire









j}and Jersey. The Graded Gurnsey 36
pis. The cther one has not been tested
yet. Apply: Thom Maloney, St. Martins,
| St. Philip 2.12,$2-——-3n

SINGER SEWING MACHINE with and
without motor Apply Reliance Shirt
‘actory 28.11.52—6n
POULTRY — White Leghorn Chicks

from. imported strain, Order by Mail
to Garnett Ah, ne.

vigit
Ponoyvhole, ei Pruip Gln,

MISCELLANEQUS
a
CEPEALS—All Bran, Corn Flakes,
Rice Krispies, Oatmeal in tins, Oatflakes
in tins also Barley, Sago, Oatflakes and
L.nseed Loose. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck





St. Dial 489 4.12.52—2n

ESSO PRODUC™S—Pectroleum Jelly
White in Drums. Nu Jol, Paraffin Oj},
|Drums and Pals Flit Sprayers, Flit
Gatlons, Qris, Pints and % Pints Fiit
Aerosol, Flit Powder Esso Handy Oil,
‘Household Wax, Lighter Fuel, Radiator
| Cleaner, Radiator Protector, Stop Leak,
Sponges, ‘Spark TFilugs, Brake Fluid,,
Drums and Pails, All of these can be

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

Phone 4784,
5 femme
containing | GOLF CLUBS—One

27.11,52—t.f.n





(1) set. Golf

Clubs consisting of 4 Campbell Woods,



8 Spalding Tournament model, Stain-
less Steel Irons, 1 Sand Wedge and 1}
Putter. R. P. Gooding, Telephone 4504.
.11.52—4n
HAMS-—Canadian and Australian P enies
nd Bacon sliced or whole slabs vy. OW
Ford Rogbuck St. Dial 3489
4.12,52--2n
HOME “MOVIES—Something different
for your children’s Christmas Party, A
programme of specially selected Sound

Films that will be enjoyed by all
Phone 4740, GITTENS & CO., Bay Street.
30.11.52—t. f.n

ARRIVED. At last the NEW
JOHNSON'S PRIDE for ALL FURNI-
TURE js here, Obtainable from all Tead~-
ing Stores or Phone 4748. K, J. HAMEL-

JUST

hWindred and twenty dollars) per annum. | SMITH & CO. LTD. Bridge Street.

Applications in_ writing by December 90,11,52—3n.

12th to the Chairman, ay eee ; : erg a

Bis scou't, St. Michael. 3 §2--3n JUST arrived galvanised sheets , o,

5 7/ & 6. At Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar
y Streets. Dial 2696

MISCELLANEOUS & Spr ee





WANTED TO RENT
MOUSE — Furnished or unfurnished
house from January Ist for 8 months
within § miles of Garrison. Suitable for

‘ rses, Parker 8322
keeping horse: $.12.8-3n



LOST & FOUND







LOST »

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series B (8888.
Finder please return to Charles C. Tay
Airy Hill, St. George 4.12. 52—In

FOUND

GOLD CHAIN — Ai the Annual
Bazaar, Gold Chain. Owner ean have
same by applying to Tel. 2905 and pay-
ing cost of this advertisement
4,12.52—1n.











ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

GREYSTONE, HASTINGS



———
Just the little shop in the village
where the Best Books, Stationery

and Xmas Cards are now on show.

TODAY'S NEWS FLASH

COMIC PAPERS FOR THE KIDS
—ALL IN COLOUR
DONALD DUCK
MICKEY MOUSE
HENRY
PORKY FIG
MUTT & JEFF
PLUTO
POGO
LITTLE LULU
BOZO
POPEYE

AT
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

EE

RR

|
|





JUST ARRIVE!
in WAX POLIS
yours to-day. K. J.
co. LTD. Agents.
further details.

The greatest name
ES. JOHNSON'S. Get
HAMEL-SMITH &
Phone 4748 for

30.11,52—3n.
Diced C.
and Sa
Dial 389.
4.12, 52—2n.

hn aeeerremenenenentannlenet Sens
PERFECTION STOVE PARTS — Please
note that all Perfection Stove parts can










PEAS—Tinned_ Peas,
Lima Beans, Macedionne
W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck St,

be obtained from BR, M. Jones & Co,
Ltd., White Park. Phone 4784.
27.11,52—t.f.n.

—————

SOUPS—Campbells, Alymer Heinz,
yvoretable, chicken, Vegetable-Beet,
Conszomme, Tomato, Pea, Ox-tall, wholes
senile and retal W. M_. Ford, 35 Rite-
buck St. Dial 3480 4,12,52—2n

————-—§———
SHOWCASES—Three mahogany Show-
cases, Can be seen at the Adyocate

Stationery, Broad Street.
28.11.52—1n

———$——$
SUBSCH+#BE now to the Datly Telegraph,
England's icoding Daily Newspaper now
arriving in Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication In London, Contact
lan Gale c/o Advocate (o,, Lid. Local
Representative. Tel. 3113.
°7.4.52--t.f.0.

“TINNED MEATS. “Corned Mutton,
Luncheon Beef, Roast Beef, Meat Launch







Brevkfast Roli and Veal Loaf, whole-
sale or retail. W. M. Ford, a Roebuck
St. Dial 2489. 4.12.52—2n

TROPICAL, FISH First release of
Tuxedo Swordta.l, Helleries, and Plat
Variatus at $1.00 each. Zebras, Pearls,
Red Swordtails, Golden Guppies, Black
Mollics at 2/- each. ‘ Limited number
young Blue and Green Siamese Fighting
Fich, Archie Clarke. Dial 5148

4.12, 52—31

OOO NN

.
The M/V. “CARIBBEE" will






avcept Cargo and Passengers for
inica, Antigua Montserrat
and St Kitts. Sailing
Saturday, 6th inst
The M/V. “MONFEKA" will
accept Carg Inssengers for
Dominica 8 Montserrat,
Nevis Kitts. Sailing
Friday
B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATICN (INC,),
Consignee. Tele. No. 4047,



SSS

een



~












REAL ESTATE
LAND—17,904 square feet of land :ying
to the east of and adjacent to lands

Christ Church, Apply to COTTLE, CAT-
FORD & CO

HOUSE—"Bita Rive:



liguse






Road, standing on 25.000 sq. feet of
Tand approximately. House contains wide
front gallery, two large front reome
three bedrooms and usual offices up
étairs, kitchen, pantry and other rooms
jownstairs. Electric supply from B.E.S
‘orp. Main and werter supply from
ater mill on premise

For partieu‘ars apply to U. J. PARA

KVICINO, Johnsons (Stablé) & Garage
leridge Street ? 29,11,52—3n
PROPERTY
St. James
shingled
& Govt
Conveniences

Stusied at Prospect,

Half Wail & half Board &
Having 3 bedrooms. Evectricity
Water within All Moders

Dia! 0175



AUCTION

AUCTION SALE AT DEPT. OF
HIGHWAYS & TRANSPORT
At their yard on Friday Sth Dec. at

2 p.m. the fo'low ng articles

1277) Bass Brooms, (194) Steel Brooms,
(16) Agric. Forks. (16) Pickaxes, (58)
Shovels, (26) Whee!l-barrows, (9) Water
Deums, (1) Engincering Folding Rule,
QO) dyd. Jack 5 ton, (1) Hyd” Jack 6
ton, (1) Dfferential Hoist ‘2 ton, (2)
§tillson Wrenches (1) Trimo Wench, (18)
Dismantied Batteries, (65) Tyres, several
Files, Spanners, Twist Drills, Pliers,
Taper Taps'rnd Plug Taps. Terms Cash

DARCY A. SCOTT,

Govt. Auctioneer -



PICKWICK CRICKET CLUB

NOTICE TO MEMBERS

Members sre asked to remove their
.eket gear from the Pickwick Pavilion

Saturday, 6th December since the
vi fon ond Grounds are required by
ne B.C.A, t

J. P. PETEBKIN,
Hon. Secretary
3.12.52—2n.





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The appl cation of Frederick Da Costa
Clarke of Marley Vale, St. Philip for
beemission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors,
&c,, at a board and shing’e shop with
shed attached at Marley Vale, St. Philip.
Dated this 3rd day of December, 1952
To'-A. W. HARPER Eerqa.,
ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “C"
Signed G. BUTCHER.
for Applicant
Th's application will be consid-
» Licensing @ourt to be held at
Police Court, Distric® ‘C", on Wednes-
day the 17th day ef December, 1952 at

11 o’clock, a.m
A. W. HARPER
ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “C”.
4.12.52—1n.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

‘The opplication of D. V. Seott & Co.
Ltd.. of Broad Street, Bridgetown, for
bermission to sell Sp-rits, Malt Liquors,
&c., at a wall and galvanized building
at Welches, Christ Church near Oistin
within District “B."

Dated this Ist day of December, 1952
To C. L. WALWYN, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “‘B.”

R. 3T. CLAIR FRENCH,
for Applicant

N.B.—Th's application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District ‘‘B” on Monday,
the 15th day of December, 1952, at
11 o'clock, a.m

ec. L
Police Magistrate,

v.B
ered at





WALWYN,
Dist. “B."
4.12.52-—I1n

ee
LIQUCR LICENSE NOTICE

The apvlicat on of James Archer. shop-
keeper of Top Rock, Christ Church, for
permission to seth Spirits, Malt Liquors,

&c., at a board and galvanize shop with
shed roof attached at Top Rock, Ch. Ch
within Dstriet “A™

Dated this 2nd da’ of December, 1952
To:;—E. A. McLEOD Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” .

Signed JAMES ARCHER,
Applicant,

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at » Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, Distriet- "Aan Monday
the 15th day of December, 1952, at 11

o'clock, a.m
E. A. MeLBOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist, "A".

LIQUOR LICENSE SESSION
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that a
Licens ng Session for the granting of
Certificates for the Renewal of Liquor
Licenses for the City of Bridgetown
will be held at Police Courts, District
“A” on Thursday, 18th December, 1952,
at 11 o'clock a,m

Dated this 3rd day of December, 1952

G. B. GRIFFITH,

Police Magistrate, Dist. "A."
4.12,.52—1n





LIQUOR LICENSE SESSION
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that o
Licensing Session for the granting of
Certificates for the Renewal of Liquor
Licenses for the parish of St. Michael
and that part of Christ Church with
the jurisdiction of Dist. “A” will be
held at Police Courts, Dist. “A” on
Thursday, [8th December, 1952, at
11 o’clock, a.m

Dated ths 3rd day of December, 1952

E. A. McLEOD,

Dist. “A,’

4.12.52—in



Police Magistrate,



LIQUOR LICENSE SESSION

I hereby give not ce that a Licensing

Session for the granting of Certificates

for the renewal of Liquor Licenses for

the Parishes of St, Peter and St, Lucy

will be held at District “B" Police Court

on Monday the 22nd day of December,
1952 at 11 o'clock am,

Dated this ard day of December, 1952,

SYDNEY H. unas:

Police Magistrate,
District “E"
4.12.52—1n

LIQUOR LICENSE SESSION
» hereby g ve notice that the Annnal
Licensing Session for the Renewal of
Ligadr Licensés for 1958 for the parishes
of St. Philip and St. John will be held

at the Police Magistrate's Court Dis-
triet “C” on Wednesday the 17th day of
December, 1952
A. W. HARPER,
* ag. Police Magistrate,
District “C",

4.12.52-—1n





ee

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Foot and Mouth Disease
Animal

tion) Act, 1949

The public is hereby reminded
that under the above Act every
person having in his possession
or under his charge any animal
suspected of being infected with
Foot and Mouth Disease must
immediately notify the Veterin-
ary Officer or the panes in charge
of the nearest police station, and
as far as practicable must isolate
the animal.

’ 4.12..52—1n.

BUREAU OF EMPLOYMENT
AND EMIGRATION

It" is hereby notified that from
Thursday, December 4th, 1952,
until further notice, the Bureau
will be closeq for new registra-
tions and renewals of registration.



Labour Department,
4.12.52—I1n.

NOW ON SALE

PRESERVES
JELLIES
MIXED PEEL
ORANGE MARMALADE

Dominica Handcraft Co.

Bridge & Trafalgar Streets.
Phone 4015.



30.11.5260. 1 dens, he



(Diseases and Importa-|)



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

@ From Page 5.
ordinary benefits from, irrigation

of CLOUD WALK at Rendezvous Hiil,; in the next five or ten years.

When it came to market gar-

agreed with other mem-

Deacons} bevs that it was well nigh impos-

sible to run market gardens profi-
tably without irrigation. If they
happened to get a month's
drought, crops would be bad.
Though at the same time it could

be said .that market gardening
was a subsidiary industry and
would never really be a big in-
dustry.

The Honourable Colonial Sec-
retary had touched on educa-
tion and so had other members.
To his mind, education was one
of the most serious problems
they had to face in a five year,
a ten year or a one year plan.
It hag been said in various
places that Barbados had been
sperding more on education
than anything else. At the
present time the avevage spent
on education per head was
$7.50 on everybody. The aver-
age per head in this region was
$10.50. When it came to the
biggest island, they were
spending $5.50 per head as
agains! Barbados’ $10.50. That
was what they were facing in
education,

Hon. Mr. Hutson was not pres-
ent, but he was quite sure that
if he were rresent he would cer-
tainly have touched on technical
education. But any money spent
on technical education was go-
ing to hamper first grade and
primary education, and wanting
the best brains to lead the way
as he did, he did not wish to see
the standard of first grade educa-
tion lowered. ‘

The Plan visualised that the
amount of money spent on educa-
tion had got to be watched and
pruned very carefully. His reply
was that the community could
not afford to spend over increas-
ing sums on education and fees
could be increased in the case of
top grade education. When he
was a small boy, the fee at Har-
rison College was £5 and to-day
it was still the same, He believed
it would be wiser for the com-
munity for every individual
household to say, “Well, I have a
clever boy, I want him to get the
best education and I am peenered
to pay increased fees rather than
see the standard reduced”.

‘
Deep Water Harbour

On the question of the deep
water harbour, he might be
ploughing a lone furrow be-
cause he believed that Barbados
could not afford it. In his opin-
ion, if the majority believed that
the deep water harbour was es-
sential and it was first priority,
then they could afford nothing
else. He believed the establish-
ment of a deep water harbour
would take gbout eight years.

If the deep water harbour was
to pay for itself, it had to mzke
money, and to pay for itself it had
to displace labour in the future.
The benefits of the community to
that scheme would not be very
great in the early years because
taxation would further send up
the cost of living.

The Leader of the Government
Party had on many occasions said
that in the event of a deep water
harbour scheme, there would be

saving of labour. “As regards
the handling of cargo there would

be no saving of labour. If there
was to be no saving of labour, he
doubted whether the harbour
scheme would be an economic
proposal, He even doubted
whether it would be economic

with a saving of labour,

As he said, he might be plough-
ing a lone furrow but people
who really wanted the cost of liv-
ing to be reduced would realise
that they wanted the best tugs
and lighters pulled by those tugs
containing 100 tons instead of 25.
That of course would be an un-
popular scheme with a Labour
Government. ‘

Then there was the threat of
the cold war and the uncertainty
of supply. If they could not be
supplied with the necessary mate-
rials at any time, the, work would
be delayed.

As to Professor Beasley's Re-
port, there was much discussion
as to whether he was right or the
Government with 250. Whether
Professor Beasley when he first
started to write the survey thought
in terms of 130,000 and increased
to 140,000, He (Hon. Mr. Chand-
ler) could not say. If 140,000
was right, then the Government
was not far out,

Disturbing Factors

There were certain disturbing
factors in Professor Beasley’s sur-
vey, Although sugar had gone up,
when they came to purchase
goods from abroad, the commun-
ity wealth was no greater. That
obviously was the very reason
why Government should take its
responsibility more seriously by
trying to evolve some plan to keep
down the ever increasing expen-
diture

Professor Beasley had also
criticised heavy direct taxation
because he said it hampered ini-
tiative and the will to work. To
one who believed in free enter-
Prise, he would not have to stress
wt for to his mind one of the
most serious parts of. the Five
Year Plan was Professor Beas-
ley’s warning that the most taxa-
tion, for Local Government or
Central against the community
should be was 20 per cent. They
were already taxed 20 per cent
and it was not wise to further in-
crease taxation.” That was a mat-
ter which was causing grave con-
cern.

He was a partial eritic of the
Five Year Plan, but he would
congratulate the sponsors of the
Plan for the courage they had
shown. For a Socialist Labour

ANNOUNCEMENTS

The









Barbados Aquatic Club reminds

their patrons that the Catering Depart-
orders for Plum Pud-
Dia? 4461

3.12.52—6n

ment undertal:e
d'nge and Christmas Cake



‘FOR SALE

fo

One new Massie Harris
Diesel Tractor. Very little
used and equipped with
trailers. Price attractive,
Terms can be. arranged.
Apply to Johnson’s Stables,
Coleridge Street. Dial 4205
or 2645.

4.12.52—3n,

| Ee a
5
Fi

r sdihedhaeninltilnpanatennmpalvaliinann
TT TN

Council Pass Five Year Plan

Government to intreduce that
Plan was an act of what he
considered considerable merit.
“We were drifting into what I
would call in local parlance,
standpipe thinking. By that |
mean that the unthinking mem-
bers of the community who draw
their water from the standpipe do
not mind how much water is
“wasted. In the Legislature, not
only in the Other Place, but here
we were fast getting to that point.”
There were education, medical
services, roads, deep water har-
bour, East Coast road and a string
of such proposals. They would
have to find lots cf oil before they
could vote for an East Coast Road.
He believed that the Plan had
made those responsible for voting
Government funds think. They
were living on a spending spree.

Subsidisation

The Hon. the Acting Colonial
Secretary in his opening remarks
said that the Government had ta
find $1,500,000 for subsidisation
and at the end of July when the
financial year had run for four
months, they had spent consider-
ably more than one-third of the
subsidisation. In the Plan, Goy-
ernment were looking for money
which had to come from taxation
for subsidisation. They could
save $1,500,000 if they did away
with *subsidisation.

Of course it was easier for him
as a’nominated member to advo-
cate that, than for the Labour
Members elected to the House, but
Proféssor Beasley in his report
said that with all the subsidisation
10 cents per head per week could
-be saved, and that would be
$1,000,000, the interest at 7% on
a loan of $14,000,000. If the com-
munity really wanted a deep
water harbour, they would find
that the interest on the sinking
fund would go a long way.

Professor Beasley had also said
that selected subsidies in the long
Tun did not keep down costs, and
they were subsidising rice, flour,
biscuits and salt pork while every
year they were increasing wages.
The idea of subsidies meant that
when a war broke out and the
nation knew that everything was
going up subsidisation was aes
down and wages held up. ‘or
the last five years wages had
gone up in Barbados and subsi-
dies had gone on. ‘

tion, Mr. Pile had queried why
Government did not adopt many
of the recommendations of Pro-
fessor Beasley, and it was quite
true that he did not recommend
2n increase in Income Tax, com-
pany tax and other things the
Government decided to increase.

He could sympathise with the
Labour Government and could
realise that when they in-

creased cigarettes and rum if they
had left out income tax, the Five
Year Plan would be probably
dead, He presumed that would
be the answer to Hon. Mr. Pile’s
queries. At the same time they
were losing a lot of legitimate rev-
enue. Water was heavily subsi-
dised by Government. He did not
mean only standpipe water, but
water rates to households as well
When one remembered the enor-
mous cost of pumps and main-
taining them and the enormous



increase in salaries being paid, it
was unreasonable to think all
that money could be paid on water
and still keep the 1920 rates

More Revenue

Postage, market, cold storage
and fees, li¢encés, etc. were also
sources from which they could
collect more revenue. Govern-
ment had proposed to increase the
fees on licences And he thought it
was high time that was done,

Government had made no pro-
vision for the cost of Local Gov-
ernment. In the old days they
got value for the money because
the ratepayers were the voters,
Under Local Government as the
Government visualised it—he had
no doubt that the first Bill in the
next session would be exactly the
same Local Government Bill—
there was the likelihood of Gov-
ernment losing.

If’ any emigration scheme was
to evolve within the next five
years, $100,000 a year would not
be adequate to meet it.

Ministerial status was in the
offing and that had not been bud-
geted for. When there were min-
isters, it would mean offices, fur-
niture, ste and salaries.

A point that Professor Beasley
raised which he did not think was
in the Plan was the 3% cost of
raising additional Revenue.

Hon. Mr. Robinson had
said that when the Water Scheme
was finished it would be one of
the best in the world, but that
member was actually mistaken as
Government did not intend carry-
ing out all the recommendations
concerning the three parts of the
scheme for water at present.

He said, “Finally, I commend
this Plan to the Council in princi-
ple, but if the issue of Subsidisa-
tion had been faced, there would
be no need for it. Rising wages
do not justify subsidies.”

Hon. Mr. Pile said that as he
had earlier said, he would take
off his hat to the Socialist Gov-
ernment for coming down and
putting the Plan, but he could not
support the motion of the Acting
Colonial Secretary that hé agreed
with the principles underlying
the programme of development
and taxation for the five year
period 1952-53 to 1956-57. He
was quite unable to do that until
he had some explanation as to
why Government had seen fit to
depart from Professor Beasle,"’s
recommendations so largely.

The Acting Colonial Secretary
Hon. Mr. G. T. Barton said he
agreed that the Plan had certain-
ly made people think. There had
been a considerable number of
useful suggestions and criticisms
and he did not intend to detain the
Council long in a reply as he felt
that most members were prepar-
ed to accept the Plan. While the
Plan was being carried out, as
had been mentioned, priority
would be given to certain things
and there would be revisions.

He said it had been shown over
the past years that the sugar pro-
duction had increased and he did
not believe that Government was
over optimistic in looking for the
tonnage they aagticipated,

The Plan was passed by a 10—1
majority.

Lt

BARBADOS

CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,

Public Buildings, Bridgetown,
the date specified below.

on application to me
Plaintiff:
Defendant

UPSET PRICE: £1,000. 0. 0
DATE OF SALE: 19th December, 1952

between 12 (noon) and 2 p.m
Tf not then sold it wvi be
Fr.day at the same place and during the same

for the sum and on
set up on each succeeding
hours until sold Full particulars

HUGH OWEN SAINT CLAIR CUD TCH
e T. D. SEALY & CO. LiMITED BERBA
PROMERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate
a par ot eae oe and Island aforesaid formerky supposed
e in by estimation Four Acres Pi
recent survey to conta’n Five Acret nd Sof Peres Oe ane. Oe
abutting and bounding on the North
on the East on lands former)
M, H. H. Sullivan and the
South on lands of Graeme Hall Plantation on lands of
on a Road and on the West on the Publi¢ Road or ho
the same may abut or bound

near Warners in

and Six Perches or thereabouts
on lands of Warners Plantation
y_of Allen Walcott but now of E. Best,
Estate of J. Haynes dece On the
"; Cox and

er else

H. WILLIAMS
Registrar-in-Chancery
4.12.52—4n.



The undermentioned
Public Buildings,
the date specified below

©n application to me
Plaintitt: WINSTONE

IRV.NE
Defendant:

CHANCERY SALE

property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,
Bridgetown, between 12 (noun) and 3 p.m

for the sum and on

e Tf not then sold it will be set up on eath succeedin
Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold .

Full particulars
GRIFFITH

JAMES IRETON BPOOME acting herein by
EDNA OSCOLA BROOME his attorney on record in the Island

PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land s.tuate at Six Men’s in

appurtenances

IPSNT PRICE: £400. 0. 0.

DATE OF SALE: 19th December? 1952.
‘



4,

yithe



In the tropics,

millions of pounds are

for 50 years.

lon? be

wasted each year through the
damage caused by White Ants. No unprotected
timber Is safe from the ravages of insects, from rot or decay.
Protect your timber the safe way by using Solignum Weod
Preservative, applied easily and cheaply by an ordinary paint
brush, spray-gun or dipping. Solignum
gives complete protection against all
forms of insect attack. Buy only
genuine Sollgnum, used the world over



the parish of Saint Peter and Island ubovesaid containing by ad-
measurement One rood Thirteen Perches or thereabouts
area Eight perches form part of an abandoned Public Road) abutting
and bounding on lands of Six Men’s Plantation on the seashore on
lands of R. & G. Challenor Ltd. and on the Publit Road or howeve
else the same may abut and bound tcdgether w.th the messuage 0.
Dwellinghouse thereon and all other buildings and erections on the
said parcel of land erected and built standing and being with the

fof which

H. WILLIAMS
Registrar-in-Chancery.
4.12.52—4n.









PRESERVATIVE

Apply co W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO

P.O. BOX 265

BRIDGETOWN

For Details and Local Stockists

Sole Manufacturers: SOLIGNUM LTD + 30 NORFOLK STREET - LONDON, W.C2





1952



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4,

B.W.LA.’s New |=

Facioment | SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

The following announcement
In Carlisle Bay

made by Sit Miles Thomas, Pres-
ident of B.W.1.A., and Sir Errol
L. Dos Santos, Chairman ‘of

Sechooners:—tady Noeleen, Bel Queen,

Emeline, Mary M. Lewis, Marion Belle

Wolfe, Lady Silver, Marea Henrietta,

B.W.1.A., “British Overseas Air-
ways Corporation is in negotiation:

Cyril E. Smith, Lucille M. Smith, Fran-
ces W. Smith, Laudalpha, Burma D.,





with Vickers Armstrong for pur-
chase of three Viscounts on be~
half of B.W.LA. These aircraft
are for operation in the Caribbean
and West Indies and it is expect-

ed that delivery will take place Mandalay 11, Mary E. Caroline
during the early part of 1955. Meter Vessels:—T. B. Radar
Viscounts are ithe world’s jirst ARRIVALS

Turbo Propeller airliners and are
powered by four Rolls Royce
Dart Engines having accommoda-
tion for between forty and fifty-
three passengers. Among the
cther airlines which have already
ordered Viscounts are British
European Airways and Trans-

Canada Air Lines.”
INTERNATIONAL
@ From Page 1

AGREE
adopted by sterling Common-
wealth countries.

M.V. Athelbrook 286 tons, from Trini-
dad under Captain G. W. Williams.
Agents: H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd

Sch. Mary E. Caroline, 54 tons, from
Dominica under Captain E. Joseph
Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association.

Seh. Mandalay 11, 30 tons, from St
Vincent under Captain B®. Mitchei)
Agents: Schooner Owners Association.

Seh. Cyril E. Smith, 56 tons, from
Trinidad under Captain L. Olliv-erre
Consigned to the Schooner Owners’ As-
sociation



S.S. Tista, 4,380 tons, from Martinique
under Captain H. Jacobson. Consigned
to Robert Thom Ltd.

T Sch. Marea Henrietta, 43 tons, from
. ery, the Commonwealth St. Lucia under Captain A. Selby.
rime inisters will attend a Agents: Schooner Owners’ Associaton

Cabinet Meeting at No. 10 Down-
ing Street when it is pundersteod
that the main subject for discus-
sion will be the Korean deadlock
which is itself one of the great
imponderables of the — present
economic situation.

The Conference is mot‘now ex-
pectea to go on beyond the mid-
dle of next week.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS (West Indies)
See ee they can now commu-
nicate w the following ships throu;
their Barbados Coast a =

S.S. Jalanta, s.s. Tug Dragon, s.s
Bayano, ss Boskoop, s.8. Northern
Lights, s.s. Hermes, s.s. Stugard, ms. |
Willemstad, §.s. Alcoa Cavalier,
Athel Monarch, s.s Opequon,
Tista, s.s. Biographer, s.s
Jofia, &©.s. Tacoma Star, s.s
Jupiter, s.s. Inglesby, s.s
Cavina, 8.8. Cottica, s.s.
Redas, s.s. Skandinavia, s.s. A
Polaris, s§.8. Nayade, s,s. Essi,
Patuca, s.s. Leman, s.s, Pathfinder,
Finnmark, 5.8. Sabrina, §.s. Challenger,
8.8. Atlanta, s.s. Hetuba, s.s. Velma,

s. Crispin, 8.s. Geheral San Mart‘n.

DEPARTURES _ ¢#

S.S. Biographer for Trinidad.
S.S. Tacoma Star for Trinidad.
M.V. Athelbrook for Trinidad.

MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Trinidad, U.S.A., (via Trini-
dad) Curacao, and Jamaica, by the S.S.
De Grasse will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—

Parced Mail at 12 (noon), Registered





Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at
2.30 p.m. on the 10th December,

1952.


















Thorunn,

LIVELY PATTERNS OF - - -

CONGOLEUM AND OILCLOTH

JUST OPENED AT - - -

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. BROAD & TUDOR STREETS






FOR SALE
ABERGELDIE

Maxwell Road

Fine e of a solidly built pre-war B IW with
3 Bedrooms, Drawing Room, Room, Yood Gallery
Space, Garage and Servants’ rters — Price £3,750

JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

AF.S., F.V.A.
Real Estate Agents

"Phone 4640 Plantations Building

| 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

We have on ot
STEERING WHEEL COVERS
SEAT SHIONS

CAR MATS—Blue, Green, Wine, Black
COOL AIR VENTILATOR—Blue, Green, Amber, Red,

‘1D SWANS—Blue, Green, Red, Amber
ULBS

SHADES :

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

WE INVITE YOUR INSPECTION

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269









THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
LT (emma an rT







HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |

r Esra wate ~ ats
; x. pots?
~~ ° @

e








sw e®






NS
© Aa ee er
| OLDS 7 | restores
Look out for C c y digestion
Dolsa’ brings quick relief for indiges-
tion discomforts by neutralizing excess

stomach acid, often the cause of after-
meals distress. One measured dose

| swiftly reaches a//theinflamed surfaces
of the stomach with its gentle, soothing
action

WHEN SOMEONE SPRAYS
HIS GERMS ON YOU...




FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD..... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES g es
ENOUGH ere er } Recommended for = 0%
sees: aie (Now. wHicw miner THERE'S - HEROIN HERE — ee ae : | Indigestion = ia
[Se ooks wea? ae a | a — —— = sore.) | 33 gi . Dospepsi “i




YARD FOR QUESTIONING
(|) A CIVILIEBED COUNTRY - ENGL. AND. ) |
‘ | waerrve ONE IS INNOCENT UNTH.

| \ PROVEO GUILTY... ay rece

‘1 TELL, YOU SOMBONE \
— \OumMPeD THOSE CAS,

Flatulence

Gastric ; E
acidity, etc. =

IN CARTONS OF 15 MEASURED DOSES
—<————— it



LISTERINE
ANTISEPTIC

AS ween AS YOU CAN







Doctors & Nurses Recommend

LISTERINE Antiseptic, full strength, kills 7: B k
millions of germs on throat surface. It am- u
|



attacks these germs associated with colds

or they actack you. ae | The World-famous Herbal
rom starting serious trouble. Take the

sensible precaution against cold compli- $ K | N 0 I N T M E N T
cations—gargle with LISTERINE Anti- Soothes—Purifies-—Heals
septic, full strength!



IT WAS DAGWOOD AGAIN--
HE FORGOT HIS WALLET




IN TESTS OVER A 12-YEAR PERIOD, DAILY USERS
~ LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER COLDS!





Keep a box always hand



_ IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES















ee

COME ON, — Usually Now SUPER QUALITY DRIED FRUIT

¢ { eel meth, PEACHES ...... sie:
= J ‘LA SS SHES . PEARS ...... vs ‘ 3 . 89
Y se CLAYTON’S SQUASHES ........ 96 90 APRICOTS : ’ "S193
HEINZ 2 S, 36 3 APPLE RINGS ... , nee Ce
EINZ VARIETY SOUPS. ........ 36 33 PEEL—pkes. en ny 28

L IC ala vtevyes 4 if » =—per Ib, “ Bg
BRIDAL ICING SUGAR 40 36 orraon Pac as <
MAYONNAISE on. ooccccceceeteeeces 50 45 DATES +s haiibe a4
ASSORTED FLAVOUR HARTLEY'S JELLIES .... i =

GILBEYS SP SH SHE : $1.52 20 ” » SHERIFFS LUSHES JELLIES 2
. PANIEE SRERET ae _ - ze TOWER JELLIES .......0.. AG
BRERG ss cssasssciosantecbbbotiecnote aunts 26 22 LEG HAMS.-~per Ib. ......... ie : 31.20
SMALL PICNIC SHOULDER HAMS ........ seeping 10

JOHNNY HAZARD



NEITHER OF US 1S THE THAT'S EASILY I'M MORE THAN EVER
EXPERT SKIER THAT YOU EXPLAINE?! YOU CONVINCED NOW THAT SOME-
ARE...YET WE ARRIVED HERE }| SEE... I WENT
BEFORE yOu DID! WHAT KEPT TO THE WRECKED?



EVERY RELIANCE suirtT
COSTING $2.88 or MORE CARRIES

A MONEY BACK GUARANTEE

LPEVDOOVG LOD LVYDDDE GD PUDEDDGODODGOODOH

' GIVE BOOKS





THE CAPTAIN AND I TOOK Y
TWO HOURS TO REACH THE WRECKE?
PLANE! FROM THERE WE CHECKED
SOMETHING IMPORTANT AT THE POST

OFFICE IN TOWN...













{ — ~~

ot
HUM-MR ARFONEY



AH! M25, JULES —















fr THi ARFONEY/T JUST ) J NED
= ! UST PHONED ANO
IN J S GG! ” GONNA BE TH’ OR TO SAID HE WAS WITH <
N AD@Y-IT'S /HAD ME CALL | LAST COUPLE I’M SAY HELLO TO You ) YOU! WAIT TILL HE
A MASTS MOTHER ON uy RE ; GONNA CALL ON- AN’ M2 ARFONEY’ A —=".cETS HOME!
SAY: L LL LERS re ay - 1
AN IDEAL COUPLE. re Pere ee ae
“fy, | Aik Yeon ~
: ie I 4 ll
4 I AZ (
| 3 ADVOCATE STATIONERY
BROAD STREET.
t
;
ay
43



TER, THIS IS FOR YOUR OWN
I KNEW GOOD. FORGET ME... 1
OGE HERE AT MOTHER'S, AND
hAT S WHY I CAME_JIOME EARLY.
JUST TO SEE YOu.



ee |)
\aerwa ts Sm NN *

ee. ee ee Saspatae foomwoer 7 1g" 1 y y
| THE PHANTOM “RY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES puRING DECEMBER onty
Coats WEAR SHES CARRVING A LOAD OF HO ARRYNG VESTA ate oe) oe Repetto

PLATINUM. PLATINUM. ) JF} | | eq 5/7{ IT SPREADS TO THE
9 t . et RIGHT PLACE?

tpn
or

V5) EN

DISCOUNT OIL STOVES

CASH ON:- CANADIAN OIL CLOTH
| O CONGOLEUM





Dial 4918 GENERAL HARDWARE SUuPPLIES Rickett st. |

aie = ae

: ; t t 4 3










PAGE EIGHT

SPORTS EDITOR’S BAG







WHE WEST INDIES CRICKET BOARD OF CONTROL, through

their representative here hav
to hold themselves in readiness ar
India if required

These are former Skipper Joh
Clyde Walcott, Roy Marshall, C.
ahd Frank King

The same source of informa
make their own arrangements wi

e sent invitations to seven players
id to take part in the Tests against

n Godard, himself, Everton Weekes,
Boogles Williams, Dennis Atkinson

tion stated that thé Board would
th Frank Worrell.

As far as I can understand the professionals have set out certain

conditions under which they will

turn out for the West Indies and

there has been no reply to these terms yet but if the invitations have

been issued it seems that the Boa
not unfavourable light and expect
selves in readiness to play.

WHO IS

rd is considering these terms in a
s the professionals to keep them-

COMING ?

S FAR 4s the Indian team is concerned it is definite that the West

, Indies Board of Control know
complete the team, In our comm
we were told bluntly that we mu
the tour would be off. I fail to s
who is coming.



VISAY HAZARE

match and the visiting Indians must need make a good first im-

pression

‘SAM KING GETS

nothing of the personnel that will
itments with India and Australia
st include certain star players or
ee why we should not now know

Mr. J
dent of the

C. Mukerejeag Presi-
Indian Cricket Board
of Control has ribed as pre-
mature a statement by Lala
Amarnath, captain of the Indian
Test team now touring Pakistan
to the effect that Vijay Hazare
would lead the Indian team to
the West Indies next year,

Mr. Mukerejea said that Amar-
nath himself might lead it, so that
they themselves do not know who}
is coming either.

SOOKRAM TO LEAD
TDAD INDIANS
RICKET and racing fans here
who are familiar with the
jovial, chubby Norman Sookram,
captain of a visiting Indian
team here two years ago and
owner of the “G” class horse}
Monsoon will be pleased to know}
that he has been elected captain
of the East Indian team to meet
the Indians when they visit
Trinidad next year, Norman is
extremely agile for his build, is
a keen tactician and a_ cheeky
batsman who is not afraid to
attack good bowling.

His will be a serious task since
all eyes will be upon this fixture
since it will be the opening

desc

|



GOOD RECEPTION

AM KING, former Barbados Amateur Lightweight champion who

has turned professional and |
the invitation of the Harry Cook
St. Louis—Hugh Serville, champ

eft the colony a few days ago at
associates to fight on the Boswell
ionship welter-weight card, was

given a very good reception in Trinidad,
He is billed to fight Lennox Downes and St. Louis is reported to

have stated his willingness to de’
he wins his tilt with Downes.

fend his title against Sam King if

FIGHT POSTPONED

But alas the fight was due to take glace tonigac but was post-

ponéd yesterday until December 18 owing to the fact that Serville’s | by that soccer
doctor has requested a postponement on the grounds of an ear in-

fection which has been troubling
The bout will take place on
will wish Sam King all good luc

Serville for a few days.
December 18 and Barbadian fans |
k in his quest for honours afield, |

especially as a match with St. Louis would mean a crack at Trini-

dad’s Lightweight championship,
our Way in years.

Stars Ask
£100 Fee

The Football League players
invited for -the Coronation Cup
knock-out series at Glasgow from
May 11 to May 20 will not be
taking part unless the suggested
fee of £10 a match is raised to
something much nearer £100,

If the Scottish F.A. and the] Australian

Scottish League, who plan the
games, insist on £10 or nothing,
then they had better forget about
the affair,

The series will take in almost
a fortnight, and for players who
bring their wives there will be
little to take home after expens-
es have been paid.

This payment plan for big
games will be high up on the
agenda when the Players’ Union
meet at Manchester on Decem-
ber 1, and the star men of Soc
cer are suggesting £100.

Players’ Union boss Jimmy
Guthrie said this week: “This
Ceronation Cup series is for the
Playing Fields funds, but the
players still feel that a little more
from these charities should stay



an opportunity that has not come}

Indian Tennis Star |

For Aussic Games |

CALCUTTA, Sec. 1.

National champion Naresh
Kumar was on his way to Brisbane |
lon Wednesday to strengthen the}
two-man Indian Davis Cup ten-|
jnis team already; in Australia. |
Kumar’s earlier withdrawal from
| the Indian Cup squad to play Italy
/in the Inter-Zone match, had)
given rise to a Spate of adverse
comment. Twenty- |
four year-old Kumar didn’t give
any reason for his second change
of mind, but virtually explained
his earlier withdrawal by point-
ing to the toy and millinery shop
he owns in Calcutta and the busy
Christmas season.—U.P.

Sport Clubs Seek
Government Aid

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Dec. 3,
Melbourne, Wembley and Lucas
Cricket Clubs three of the
island’s main sporting clubs
have threatened to withdraw
from participation in all sports
unless the Government grant
them aid similar to that given
Kingston Cricket Club,
Government recently

|





approved

ht home. ’ sie | 2 loan of £20,000 for Kingston

Cricket Club to improve accom-

“England players already re-|modation facilities at Sabina
ceive £30 for international games,, Park, their club ground

but even this is a pittance for men Kingston Club is the mecca

who attracted that £43,600 gate) for the island's sporting activi-

for the England-Wales match.

“The Coronation Cup series will
be played in the close season,
when it is not compulsory for any
player to turn out,”

Invited are Newcastle United
‘and Arsenal as last season’s Cup
Finalists, Manchester United
‘Spurs as League champions
runners-up, Glasgow

* Celtic, and the
ettish League
Cup.—L.E.S.

and

winners of the
and the Scottish

So





















FOOT,
SPA




BREA\
\

They'll Do It Every Time

i A SHOE THAT DIDN'T FIT, \ &
1! THEY NOT? UH+}} BO yOu? WOULD you HA
PERHAPS A i ME WEAR A LOOSE, IMPRop-
HALF-SIZE ERLY FITTED SHOE? THATS
|\ A SORE WAY To GET DUCK-

FALLEN ARCHES
ViN_ ANKLE, ACHILL!
HEEL AND A

| ties, The other three clubs need
jeeverament aid to alleviate their
position consequent to the 1951
hurricane,

Turks For U.S, Athletics
NEW YORK, Dec. 3.

Amateur Athletic Union

said on Wednesday that Osman

|
The

and | Cosgul of Turkey had accepted {tion year championship.

} an invitation to compete in 1953

Rangers, | in the United States indoor track | for

season which opens in mid-Janu-
| ary. Cosgul is a five thousand
;metre runner.—U.P.



Wien Mrs. BuNyYAN Buys FOOTWEAR, mo Bor _
FOR HERSELF, SHE GETS 'EM SMALL |
AND EVEN CONVINCES HERSELF ~THUS)

YOU DON'T THINK TO TAKE) (77












GENERAL

“Ba

a ©
3

| Division club

A PAIR OF CANAL
BACKED UP WITH THIS LINE OF LOGIC;





os

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



* Britain’s Ambassador Of Spor

| The oe

£

greatest f« ll gro is
in the world have be¢ e scen
of the triumphs cf Ed: Albert On Ga S
Hiapgood, former captain of Ar-

has been}
i)

senal and England. He
cheered off the field in near!
the capitals of Europe. And
Britain he has received his
tions at Wembley, Hampden Park
and Highbury.



o



|

So widely travelled is he, that}
he has been deseribed as one of
Britain's ‘best ambassadors
sport. |
Last weék came another suc-|
cess which Eddie will rank |
among’ his greatest. But there}

was nothing grandiose about the,
setting. It was at the little foot-

ball ground in Bath, home of|
non-league club Bath City. Ed-|
die is now manager of the club,|
and the occasion was their 3—1}

victory over Third Division side}

Southend in the first round of}
the F.A. Cup.

Southend are well up in the}
league table, but reputation
meant little to Hapgood’s merry
band. Although a goal in arrears j
early in the first half, they |

equalised before the interval and | |

added two more in the second,
half.
‘ : ’ ‘
“Giant-Killer” Teams
Managing ‘giant-killer’ sides is

ne new experience to Eddie, Two
years ago he did the same thing.
Then he was in charge of Third}
Watfora.

In the third round of the Cup
they were drawn at home against
Preston North End, the mighty
First Division side. True, they
had ground advantage, but even
so few people gave much for}

|

|
'
'
|



their chances. | / and knocking the bowl over by| 4

But Watford confounded the| accident, spilled the scalding} .,
critics and held Preston to a} | liquid over his own stomach and |"}
draw. This meant a replay at | hes => * ell é
Prestan, and, for this game, even } e was taken to the Highbury |
the most ardent Watford sup- EDDIE HAPGOOD dressing rooms every day, and] ;
porters were resigned to defeat.| Chapman, but his rise was the sometimes stunned when head- after six weeks treatment from |.

trainer Tom Whittaker, could

most meteoric of all. Within three
months of joining Arsenal

But showing tremendous fighting

ing a heavy ball. At that time}
spirit, imbibed by manager Hap-

from! he was a vegetarian; on the ad-



good, they gained a great vie- | non-league club Kettering Town,| vice, though, of trainer Tom}
tory, | Eddie was playing First Division | Whittaker (now Arsenal mana-|

In his first full season at Bath, | soccer. ger) he took up eating meat.
the players are showing the same This built him up, but at the
spirit, and the question is r ed: | Never Wild | height of his career he did not
“How does he do it? By words?| From the very first, he showed | tip the scales at much more than

No. By deeds? Yes, a keen appreciation of the game’Ss| eleven stone.

For Eddie has always been aj finer points. Although a strong; Since those days he has won
man of action. When, as a lad of | tackler and fine kicker his play | every major honour on the field.
nineteen, he came to Highbury! was never wild. He showed that|He has led great teams to even
in 1927, he was a slightly-built)}a full back can be as much an! greater victories, and his deeds
youth, shy, but fully confident in| artist as a half back or forward. will be long remembered.
himself. This keen brain may have been

As years passed, his frame sharpened by lack of brawn, For
filled out, his confidence grew.|in his early Highbury days, EAs He was captain of the Arsenal
but Eddie remained a man of few/die was the lightest back in}threughout their halcyon period
words. League soccer. He weighed less} of the thirties. Then, in the space

He was another star discovered than nine stone ;}of nine seasons, they won the
genius Herbert He was so frail that he was’ League five times, ere only

Arsenal Capiain

| 8

|
months are to be given to teach-
jing, I will have to keep my own
swing in shape by playing in

CADDIE BEGOMES NO. 1



}



‘ aw | Alliance contests. This is the first
U. S PRO GOLFER | time sinee the war I have not
once - ° , }been cashing in on _ events!
| abroad.”

Rise of 32-year-old Hungarian-;ing will be at Mill Hill, Aug. | Ryder Cup men Dai Rees and
born Julius Boros, chosen Amer- | 19+20, ‘Arthur Lees, perhaps with an eye
ica’s professional golfer of the Invitation on the Ryder Cup match, will
year, has no parallel in British also devote themselves to club
golf. Hiis £13,000 prize money|, Open champion Bobby Locke, | interests,
compares with the £1,100 or more before flying home this week, P Carved Trophy
of our leaders. told master golfer Harry Weat- 7

Australian Norman von Nida man and Eric Brown, who art Guildford Alliance golfers at
in his six trips to Britain won 15| part in the Walton Heath chal-/a recent meeting were in rigued





tournaments and £6,500, lenge match that they would be€|py the black figure of a golfer
invited to play in South African | earved in deal.

Boros, 14-stone winner of the | events. It was the creation of Worples-
United States National Open and Fer most of our professionals|}don member Dr. J, Macrae, who
the so-called world championship, this will be a_ stay-at-home | does sculpture work as a hobby.
at Chicago, who has knocked Sam winter. Two or three may go! A trophy of the Amateurs-
Snead and Ben Hogan from their to Australia in March, | Professionals match is being
pedestals, only turned profes- Said 1 Open champion Max | planned.
signal in 1950, Faulkner: “As the next few! —L.E.S

He began as a caddie, played
basketball and baseball and was
outstanding as an amateur golfer.| ¢

Last year he won £1,600, finish-| ¥
fmg as the yedr’s 34th money|
winner, In his year his prize| 9
money was less £700 and}

|
|

the
trouble} 2

rr



POCSPOOOTIOD

Kor Your Table

This



POSS PODS PPPS SSFP SOS

Oo




than
he was not in the first 50,

Secret. of his success is
ability to recover from

and brilliant putting.




Women’s Ordeal

The gale-and-rain ordeal of the
Women players in the English
Closed Championship won by
Pam Davies at Westward Ho in|
jthe first week of October, has
revived the agitation for a change
of date,

}

SSSSSS 99S SS SSSE SOS SO SOS 99S SOOO SP FOGOSS

The Association's interim eom-
mittee are to ask the annual
meeting in London next month
to consider whether it should be
played at the same time as the ¥ P 33
other national * championships— | % ¢
during the last week in May or| ¥ “5
the first week in June, % i
If a change is decided on, I x ;
hope there will be no clash of %
fixtures: this would be harmful! $
to the interests of women’s golf. | x
‘ i ¢ *
to 1% >
No Sponsor | x :
<
|_ The Southern Professional |
|Golfers’ Association have not}

found a sponsor for their Corona-

They want to hold the contest

the title separate from the

qualifying stage of the March

Play championship when funds

‘allow. Next year the joint meet
xs r

Jimmy Hatlo {|

LS
,

i
|

|

s|

28



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lin

| alone

| ‘the battle of Highbury’ and one

j each

DECEMBER 4, 1952

THURSDAY,






|
once out of the top. six, and}
twice won the F.A. Cup. |

He played for England forty-}
three times, thirty-four of them
as captain. In recognition of his
football services to his country,
1943 the F.A. awarded Eddie
a testimonial worth £100.

The teams he led contained
many brilliant players, but their
success was in no small measure
due to his captaincy. Especially
was this so when soccer skill
would not have been
to win the day.
England-Italy game _ of
was an example. This
played at Arsenal's
came be known as

enough
The
1934
match,
ground, to
reporter signed his account
‘from your war correspondent.’
The Italian players had been
promised presents of cars and}
large sums of money if they won.
And they were determined to
get them by fair means or foul.
They were mostly foul.
Nose Breken



Although having his nose 5
broken by a blow from an Ital-,
ian forward, and finishing the
match black and blue with
bruises, Eddie remained a tire- , [4
less leader, and inspired the} ly

side to a 3—2 victory.
Early in his Arsenal eareer he

—

sustained an injury which
threatened to finish him as a}
footballer. It happened not on}
the soccer field, but at home. |

A bowl of oil was being heated}
in his young son’s bedroom for
the boy had a_ cold, and the
vapour helped him _ to breathe. |

Eddie went in to attend to him,

walk again.

World-Wide fame

He told Tom that he was go-
ing to play in the next match.
At first Tom would not hear of
the idea, but Eddie finally per-
suaded him and turned out pro-
tected by pounds ef cotton wool
and wearing a leather harness
strapped round his body.

His world-wide fame is illus-|
trated in a story which comes}
from pre-war Holland. |

Twelve men applied for the
post of clerk in the tiny Dutch
village of Heer. The burgomas-
ter said to them: “Here is a list
of ten great men, tell me why
is famous.” The list con-
tained the names of men known
the world over, like the Russian
composer Tchaikovsky.

But only one was known to all
ten applicants — Eddie Hapgood.
“World's most famous full
back,” they sai@ unanimouly.
—L.E.S.

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Full Text

PAGE 1

I'U.F FOl'R BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. DECEMBER 4, 1M2 LUf^ADOSadi ADVOCATE /M>M ft* Ik* aliNMi C LM. BraM •** arl**>* Thiirsda>. Ih-cctiiber 4, 1952 JIT \;m ii\i i T1IK needi %  : |d ..un.ilt aerodromes een discussed recently in Montreal inical experts at tending the Fifth of the I.CA.O. Aerodromes Air Itoutcs and Grounds Aids Division. Some o£ their opinions have been published and will doubtten receive attention from airfKirt managers in the Caribbean and 1he : ihe world %  tsOn according to the \|H'Hs may injure aerodrome pavements In three ways: through effects of blast, heat and spillage of jet fuel. With regard lo heat and blast the experience of the Comet air liner sunuests na t these can be (Might anil inclination ol j.t onginea at reasonable dimensions. The United Slates delegate on the other hand reported that very difficult and serious pavement problems may be created by jot aircraft, particularly by those whose engines are mounted close to the ground. i : of fuol spilling during starting. Stopping and acceleration is to soften the materials and although concrete is not affected the bituminous joints are and damaye may follow to the concrete after heat and bla-t have eroded the joints. In the United States a cover of asphalt running :HX) feet behind the end of the runway i* used as %  precaution against grass fires and ground erosion. Jets may sometimes need longer landing runs than conventional type aircraft. It was the view of the United Kingdom delegation that future jets would not nued very much longer landing distance than at present in spite of greater power and heavier wing loadings. Yet experience with the Comet Jetliners lias shown that while its take off run is similar to that of the larger piatonyangiPad aircraft, at present longer landm.; i u ere neoeoNfX Because of the expense involved in taxiing of jet aircraft high speed taxiing is necessary and taxiways curves must be such that the aircraft need not decelerate. Because of blast and heat effects caution must he used in turning a jet uircraft with engines running anywhere near another aircraft or ground personnel: in thiComct 140 feet must be aHerwed between the jet orifice and any object. Jet aircraft should therefore come into the apron from the taxiways directly without turning. The general opinion seems to be that jets would not be started near the pejejngef terminal building but either at a remote apron or just before the runway itself. The flight of a jot aircraft over Barbados last week aroused island-wide interest in this type of aircraft and the possibility of jet aircraft landing at Seawell air port will have been discussed by several persons. The opinions of the technical experts on jet aircraft aerodrome needs have IH'III expressed at a time when Barbadian interest in jet aircraft is at its height. It may therefore be supposed that the authorities responsible for the administration of Seawell airport will seek to obtain full Information from ICAO in order to discover what alterations would have to be made to make Seawell a safe aerodrome for jet aircraft. Second Day OF THE mncf-OAY SERIAL WHICH WILL ENABLE READERS TO JUDGE WHETHER FILM MAKERS HAVE DANGEROUSLY OVERSTEPPED THE MARK IN A PICTURE WiUCH POXES FUN AT RUSSIA THt: STORY SO FAR George Putts, sanitary engineer at an atom station, has taken the plans vf a new atom bomb to Russia In a switched briefcase which, he tlinks, contains only his plans for a neio plumbing •tutum The Russians rhfnk 'ie /* a great •cicndsf. He knows he Is jusl u good plumber. . I couldn't ft over the fuss they !adc of me once I got lo Moscow, even had a hotel suite of my The scientists wded wad n.iand riferly asked me about my new Invention. I was flattered. "You mean my Mult 1-Range Fast-Flowing Flush Unit-" "That's right." said one professor. "Tell us. Is the prtnclpl* ot dispersal bused on heavy %  %  'No. jmt plain water." 1 said. und wondered why they looked so %  .ullliy minus. I (.hall do flablxTgasted. m> bet to put Rua>ta in the loreHalf an hour later. In my room, ia was a lovely girl, front uf lh ( oatlOlM." came distill certainly a wonderHere Stalin positively exploded <,r of the I also had Comrade Tan in Ivanovo. Comrade Tanla was an interpreter "I am at your service," she said. '•You vrlan anything, pita* I couldn't sneak because my Adam's apple was stuck in my thoat and 1 was blushing. Who Comrade Ta Russia TOP SECRET ful place for plumbers Why. W iih good will." "I've heard nasty British newspaper thm m treating me with such things about Russia, but I can tee doubt be interested in deference I might have been •--• "Ir.enlim bringing them the pin of a new atom bomb! oonttm. The directcentre gave me will no He* now that they are untrue"~ they are telling about you back I paused for u moment, took a there." he chuckled. brtsrth, and Ihen I said: Interested? I w-s flabbergjsted ; PLAYING FIELD* THOSE persons who consider that money spent on the provision <>1 playim: might have been better spent on loaiu for housing repairs would appear to ba Justified by the little use which is said to ba mada of the facilities offered at Princess Alice Playing Field. There is no doubt whatever that the principle behind the idea of playing fields in every parish Is excellent But the provision of playing fields and pavilions or community centres -. to he followed by regular • %  -. thos,for whose needs such centra v.<*i,. provided. One would have expected that the Princess Alice Ploying and Pavilum would have been used more regularly than the Y.M.P.C.. pU*yin field and Pavilion in Beckles Road. Whereas an occasional name of tannbj and an attempl to play cricket is sometimes in ce at the Princen Alice Playing Field the pavilion of the Y.M.P.C., and its playint; field are used even after dark when floodlit bisketball or socials are scheduled. Th,. Princess Alice I'laying Field on the other %  draw iaffa crowds except 'us" or "da nee-hops". The i %  aid ft pUyini fields u -exthouBh thej 'c more necessary in high!> industrialised and built in large countries than in a small tropical island ".by beaches and .'ces'ible open lands 1 But tilt •octal i necessary to utilize playing niclrK Of community centres seem', to be largely lacki mg. Why it m*y bo asked Ls this? Can It be LS lacking among volun%  A.it.ir workers now that the fovernnvnit has established an official social welfare I %  it be that the wrong prexcrlpUoM batni iucavalad by those mi %  i %  i ,i. munity Kitlu i there Is I i.L.vins rislda and community or there 1I %  '%  ' %  '' CMS Alice Playing Field seems to sue; • msj likifull use i* being ma .Inch would be the M mg in the bock stntets of dozens of English cities. a. • Of course, the moment I stuck i.sjm | mu t criticise one thing For there was the story that I my head In my bathroom I could i shouldn't be honest if 1 didn't, was a traitor who had lied to see why they were making me Mr stalin and gentlemen, from Russia with the plans of Britain's so welcome. what I have seen your plumbing new atom bomb. I raced to my la ruddy awful!" briefcase. It was true. There inTanla watched me fiddling • • • side was an envelope marked TOP %  round with, the pine* and sinks. There was an awful tUancfl for SECRET. Inside ware the plans. and said coldly: "You will And moment; and then Stalin started I thrust them Into the fire, but no microphones there. Comrade 1O <-i ap ano > a n wus w ,.||. Ihey had bean proofed against Potts." And then, n"Xt day, J learned heat and would nut burn. %  M.irophone*?" I repeated. "I thc horrihl.. and disillusioning' Just then one of uU Russian was looking at those soldered i ru iii i bad noticed that every professors came In, joints Very rudimentary plumbtirno t taike ^ aoollX going back tng-oh. very. Vou gel many |o En^unU Com.-adc Tania lo,ked 'We are %  mtrujued w.thyour fn-.-A.-i.rs ,:, ih sswarr" a m eurtoufta And when i ,allt aboul y ur Oornb he l(1 ; She sniffed. "We rarely have end ^ „ )clu r Io my landlady in 'that we cannot wait Uk I trouble, winter or summer," and Bar worth with the words: "Havhav '' h '' re U 1 K lan ^ ""? %  '"* haufhtOy into the other __ B . run .„Uous tune in HuHia bomb tor y u to 1* over. Please room. but longing to see 22. Acacia Vlllis # me yours, ro that we can That night they gave a dinner ta i t will be honie won." ^ne s,u 1 > '' for me in the Kremlin. Molotov ^nVed io thhik 1 WTJ m^l 1 loolwd around in desperation was there, and Vishinskv, and Then I had an inspiration. I went Malenkov. and all the other heads We took %  train and n sleich to my suitcase and took out a nf the enminform. At the head through the snow nest day and copy of_the scheme for my Mulli%  f UM table Nat Stalin, and every Arrived at a heavily guarded It.-mgc Fasi-nowing Unit. I handtime he looked in mv direction building • Where's this'" I asked ed il over he save me a smile that wouW This is our atomic research Donl be surprised by the have malted row heart. centre." said Zekov. words ike cistern and wartepipfl • %  • An. that's familiar ground." I and ballcock." I said. "Its just a I decided right then and there said. Where's the sanitation sec*£•" .... that the Russians were a wondertion?" "Very clever. Most ingenious, ful peoph" 'he onlv people in the "The Soviet Union would never ne cnurKlwl, ana fianueu over world to'raalWj* how vital WUR >UOW JTOU to work Uiere." ivhis plans U> me. l( miution lorted Zekov. Indlsuisnlly. "You A* soon a* he had gone I rushed Why .an yog imagine Winston shall have i laboratory of your to the window. No way out there. Churchill and Anthony Eden—or own." A Red soldier with a tommy-gun clem Attire and Aneurin Bevan They introduced me to the staff was stationed outside. I slipped .a Dowmng-strcet .nner of the centre. This is Doctor tnto the anteroom I saw a ;fur for a Russian nlumber"' Konakoff, who split the atom in coat which I thought 1 recognised for n Russian piumMr ^ 2 - ^ ^ fi fmm KM „ K nrl belonging to Comrade Tania— Some admiral made n speech it> w ho Invented radar in 18W." and. slittiiuj open the lining. I which my name was mentioned • • • hut Inside both the plans I had several times, at which everyone -Qnt i.irplanes weren't invented brought from Britain of our own .he. nil. and Churchill's at which then." I protested. bomb and those I had got from I was the only one who clapped; "We anticipated them." said the professor of Russia, and the Americans, at which the dtressor And this is ProI wondered bow long it would everyone booed. fessor Hoblettski. who invented be before the scientists In the It was quite a Jolly party, and tlu? atom bomb In 1V35 We were, other room rumbled that I was when Zekov the man who had too humane lo explode it... And only a plumber—and not th? breuabt me from Paris, nudged Comrade Trubicv, who invented great atom-bomb specialist they mI*' my feel 1 fell veiv happy, lluthought "You want the benefit of my "Oh." I said. "Ihen you know (TOMORROW — The Russians knowledge." I said, "and I'm prePrank Whittle' No" said Truare after me!) par**d to give if. Healthy people bhv Who Is he?" — L.E.R. Prime Minis.crs" t onferenre (I) TIM Problem* Of llevelopmenl |'ll A i iiirt-s|Miiiih-iil| lilt Qoratflonwcallh Prime Mmthe Austiallan Government was Though the Commonwealth's isters meeting in London leter compelled to take emergency main preoccupation must remnm this month to discuss economic measures to cut down imports for many years to come with Its problems, have before them a and curtail the development rapacity to earn dollars. It must report on one ot the most explans of the States. Meanwhile, at the same time, concern itself haustive inquiries ever conduct-* primary prodUCllna has fallen. rt .|,h ,(,,. raw material needs of ed into the question of CommonAustralia, once a great food exih e rest of the world. A good wealth ili'\elopmenl. pr.rling counlry. is nnw in danger rteal of potential American deThe report U the result of of becoming dependent on -outnMn a f or raw materials will be, weeks of patient work by a do sources of supply for part ^ibmed at home by the developgroup of Commonwealth offlciala Of Itl DWII rood r*lUUemeOU nu nl „ r gynthethl maleriaU^ but which DflfBn won alter the Com_ Bu *_ „'I r ,s "*' : ""'. '" 'here are other Important lndusmonwea'th rinanoi Miniui>' •untrr talks in Londin last January. It opment ha has not b^en published, and no ami of lb hint of it.s CPntaola has been f' illowcd to l~ak out: but there b.ii. di' I" ten goal B tin r.nls The i' M.u.-ters' conh) restore the .i t i -nalile the O .1 eauntriea which have neither the teehnieal facilities nor the same pressing need to concentrate on the large-scale production of substitutes. These countries will in all probability continue to regard the Commonwealth. 4* the natural source of ;"me* *PP'V Aw !" iv of their raw InduitrUl production must b^ material requirements, concentrated In -those countries *£££ ,7t which are best equipped tot the The paley Report has a parmore I -. l,l~, MA.,.. t.>~ •t-.. t~ n A r ..rnean be no doubt of its importance, humwealth to t;ik. gdvantaae of The di-cuim-m can hardly fail Uie natui.il resources Whfeh It to >trcss the two cardinal p<-.nbi pos-sessc-i in abutadanet, and hst In any consideration of de\elopwhich then is in .-xpandmg im-nt prohhsme. These are world demand. At th. 1. That Commonwealth development In not simply the'thins! c "lu*b£n p."** %  "~~ tku, r *" %  • for ,ho '^VduehS"*" And in decidmg which Com-*£"L l 'ThT Imacic^Totr 2. That if the Commonwealth moiwealth fnduatrle should i **"'\ "; whl *'\^ A ""I^J,.J W .; Is t, be d. velnued so .. lo lake developtd. the Prims Ministers sumption o( nom.e potential, iccent Paley Report on the bkcly the next 25 years a huge increase some forms of production must trends of United Slates demand Iforecast for American imports be expanded and ottaK curfor raw materials over the next of foodstuffs. Dairy produce Imtailcd 25 years There arc import-nt ports, for example, are expected lea.-ona to be learned from this to rise by no loss than 400 per There is probably no country In report, and one of them Is that cent, during the next quarter of the Commonwealth which does Commonwealth development mu economic Industrie All over thr primary production. done to expand Commonwealth world there has been a tendencs p.o-lucuon of the raw materials sine? the war to develop secondAccording to the I'.ilcj Cumfor which American demand Is ary industries, and this has been mission. American demand will expected to rise, the actual dollar done only at thc expense of increase enm-mouslin the future earnings of the sterling area will agricultural production. Dechnfor sucn raw mat erials us cobalt, be less in. 1975 (at 1850 prices) mg rural txipulaUons have had bauxite, copper. le.id /inc.. than they are at present. To offset to support an In creasi ng number thron,,. manganese, and wool— the expected decline In United of industrial worker*, with .he „ iniportant Commonwealth States imports of sterling, tin result that food exports have pr0llUi ., v remand for tin and and rubber, the Commonwealth !i i ol ?S ,um ? r .-.f* 00 rubber I* npectetl '••> declhM. but must therefore begin now to ex%  ^JSt^r&JSSS or ">• '" %  ;.v produ. .u„, .„d n ..„,„,„ |TGi lndu.trl the Australian economy is an extreme example of this tendency JLJ5S "V"libUr^r tom n,".;;m;'ai>h. "=H S. Alt r.U, for lmrnrtlte .,. %  ih. i-„rt I.IH4 into the eltUw bealysed Ihe Paley Kcport and ures to develop Commoir\vf.. it 1 i "n l"g,c IN enauS: S.r5d"}'" me .concern, th-t J ,n.ning Indu us a nu-ans of iwroasing pro"' "'"''"* f'fa. tow .i "f i: h ,.t this peUt, however, that Most are bought on the never-never plan ,T t wardollar earn. In. the Cominonwejlth Prime Minis, lima shortages but mntinued J u, e flnd wool—may .dl race a ten will come up against one of after the war when government rather gloomy future It U 0Otheir greatest problems. It Is, one was pre-oceupted With rtout, therefore, the paper said, thing to decide in which dlrect o: %  full"that a major switch within tion lo concentrate dev. i iidustri;d economy. primary prodUCUOD In Ue overefTorts, but quite another to Australian experience his **•* sterling area is needed, as know where the capital to nnance %  happy one When the well as a majoe switen from Ihe it is to come from -L.E.S. po.'t-war boom came to an end, factories to the fleldiV and watered in. a ceaU a pound. I tot i\i /it A liquid manure put up in 1 'a Pint Bottles at M eeaU Battle Mix with water. Weak (I T-aspoonful to 1 Gallon of water) Medium (2-3 ,. .. I > Strong (4 ., „ 1 ) When applied by watering pot does not burn the foliage. two For use with your Compost Heap for converting the waste materials of your garden into Manure. IS renu a pMN4. WILKINSON HATNCH CO. LTD. to C. S. PITCHER & CO. rkM 42. 67 BMKWIril ROW '• This ChristmasA GIFT for her for him for me ., YARDLEY'S GIFT SETS EVENING IN PARIS Dl'RARRY'S Powder. Lavender Water and Soap Powder Compacts LADIES' & MEN'S Nylon Hairhrushe* Da Costa & Co., Lid. • • • A BOOM in housing, mostly email homes, 'is forecast by builders. They say they will | put up 1.000.000 next year. They expect General Eisenhower to take controls off materials. •MUM) ma FROM A FIR COO/frMT" tt,,k i Anehar Cheese I lb. Ta* E 8nt*e4 Hams PlcnkHam* S EASY TO PREPARE i Lamb Chops J Minrr Steak t Fresh Ssussies ; Calves Liver l ii./i-n Peas > Irn/rii Strawberries { Jl ST ARRIVED: S Tubors Beer > Worthlncton Ale I < % %  stoat S. Suit Mackerel {Sail Fish Wc Have Large Stark* of Cansda Dry Drinks mule dally. 5 ORDFR fttaU 1 FROM f *#>#>#> 1 HOS § ,'.::','. -,'.'s,*s.'s,*ss.' r -.'s,'s.*sss,'.:;:;','.'.' r r 'S'; •.'.*,•••.'.'*.



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TIURMUY. MIKMRFR 4. i;2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE >'u;i -ui\ I HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN 5TRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND ,,-jbrroscE -0J., : -. • *0„ t.STf PLAN ui/ Psrg V 0~-*f*. 5 AN9 ( I V AL-.V !_ %  0\'£ SfRc.J CAN'T TAU< **?*.. x...x i %  %  -—. M\ e LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC AS SOON AS YOU CAN restores digestion M nui(e*. liondbOMfOTtl r>> ncutrj tiring excess tfonu. h at.it] i'i ten i he CMM of after%  Mil Ji*ire Dncmt^tuicddon • *ilil> rca.he'W/ihemiljmetUuffaiet .if the Monuch with its gentle, toothing acium. USTIRINI AnilMplk. full tircagib. kill-. millionof germs on throat surface, ll iii.it.'. ihese germ* '"'i.i;ul with cold* before ihcy attack you . keeps them from starting serious trouble. Take the sensible precaution against cold compliI Mil— JMjjIl with LISTERINE Antiseptic, full strength* IN TESTS OVER A 13-YEAR PERIOD. DAllY USERS OF LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER COLDS I IN C.ITONS Of 11 Nt IS'jRtO DOItl !' % % %  lor. A \urt*t ffcrnmniMil 7am Buk The H arUI/amuui llirbal SKIN OINTMENT Sitotheg — Purifie* — Utah IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES Usually CLAYTON'S SQUASHES HEINZ VARIETY SOUPS IIIIIDAI. K'lNCi SUGAR MAYONNAISE CII.HEYS SPANISH SIIKHKY HIKR y Now !Mi at M .3:1 in .:m .30 AT, JI.52 SI.21) .it .22 I I'm i|l AI.ITY IIKIH) rKI II I'l \t Ml I'r-AKS ArHiioi* I'PLfc RINfls Pfr.fcL—pka_ —(K< lb crntON HATCH ANORin H.WOrK IIAKri.li s Jr.l.MKH SHI Kir Is II sills II 1.1. II-. mu 1 1: JrXMIs Ura HAMS per lb. SMALL PICNIC SHOIUIKK HAMS II .21 4 *I.M lit 1 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street EVERY RELIANCE SHIRT COSTING $2.88 or MORE CARRIES A MONEY BACK GUARANTEE %  &f THIS CHRISTMAS ADVOCATE STATIONERY BROAD STREET. <33S^ Mourns in ri IM tm.1 CASH io<% ovCANADIAN OIL CLOTH C0NG0LEUM lllsroiM OIL STOVES Dial 4918 GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES RickettSt.



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THIRSDW DFCEMBER 4. 1952 BARBADOS ADVIKWTK PACE FIVE TAXI OWNER CHARGED WITH LARCEN\ 14 Give Evidence For Prosecution of c!invnLri A B "!, Fr ; nk &*£? %  '' owner and driver of Collymore Rock, charti-il with sU-alnu lishl tins .,1 pamt valued $77.92 belonging to the General Hardware Suppl,,, Rukeu Street. „n February 13, beRan a, ?he fh. A-, 9eS& **"n\,vlerd.y before HTa Lordsh.p Fybrace is also charRed on an alternate count of re. .en• %  „. the pamt know.n K it t„ have been stolen Award Of Council Pass Five Year Plan Exhibition Postponed The SI I-ucv Vestry at a meftr" ~Z'"" ""-—" "-f..m on Tuesday rvmitif, decided ** ^^ J on '!\ ,ho 1 * ,t to postpone the award of the j^EL^T' ,' h l > ^ £" laeant Vestry Exhibition at Alex to have enmr t.> luch a conatdI ouinK -themefor the ptmplfn BO ered opinion He therefor, comMw u Urge sum put (town fo. pnmenled them on it. c | V i] gcrvanl .w* the He did not inlcnd to go throngll uae of men building i ^.J£2£ 0r "£L Um P* !" *"!' 1 *, R they could not get the n*. raph because they might ,,, ,,,,. r .. m( ly l ll '"""* ,, nt There were Massing! tttras*s SSifg SSSHSS-S HFHW=3 EsHBSSa -~ Outlining ihe rise' Its R- ""2 ,, .. ,h applicants. The Clerk was %  £ " br rflv wnal .J h ** P"*" iS 8 bout Ume ,hal • onw itttetneni Reece r C. Lk,,d Ashar^F C. Gordon sUo instructed to mate clearly the P^ to H undpr th virlou* company WB„,,„> by lhe EecU „ . ,. .i\n f*er*ue pany They could not a) ernment had described how He was glad to iee that Oo,.,, %  i „„..„., on hou5lllf sour students of the Alexandra 'hev intended to spend the money tmn ent on pages two and throe of without knowing if they wouli' of made tvnilable under the head me m had definitely B et electric light V taken from "Fybm. NE^TVE^"?1^ ,W' I ,oa ? J""* 1 nl,ed ^".ds and Snec.,1 Fun.. Mr. J. *E. to attract UturUU. they roeid p-ubablv employ lg.OftO u IS.ttO proplr and eae of the m-ins U> gel the 'ourht gelng. %  %  to h*\e a ptrea+r ll..i. AM Art. Aregard* % %  -aid that, in the in<*us%  emplo>ed a good number of people, but they were afraid to e*> ,>and localise they were not sun ahat *as going to happen us far UM b k eurnm *-<* eonI !• saw that the Telephorw said that on February 14 ojehl ej, **?£ F7r r iSLS* rt l nUl0 ir "truet*d to state clearly the £—£ tta. of pamt which had been ?„H ,h". ? IS K ^ ******* nnancia po ,,lon ' the fmill. ^ij; bn it.1. war nations. A a .„ information the,reived the fS.,***'", 'i "f u,ko < "•' •*> r>-br* in nelmont R„S "'K J u i;'"S llM ,^ „ iSm.'SSffVi SJTS ,nT, ^V,"^"" "" applied Funds .___ of thib expenditur T. Brancker. M.C P a productive rtttUl down .„ %  „ a | 0 „, Ocori, I' !" 1"f b !" jj' ,0 h J m """l be cleareo up bfforV the aw^to Str „„l aft.-, misinna ,1 fo, ST.^SS or ,P" ll .'-and found .„ madc with It in Wellimlan fctrael .a'rjT;, ,' ZS 551. ^ ,laM in ,h Pl>bcallon whether Fybraea wa, ,h,n turning the '","',' &.£* r £L',f r dr VT'S" "" '• hlw %  ''"> %  familv car around. Aft*, inviting, the ,. """""V """d on Febwh(ch ahe^dy netted a Vralrv liliee to e he failed arifnth was also In the car. the Clei k of Ihe Vestry should was going th.-nthen. • :,, ''i'. "e and inotlie, p„|i,c went keep a record of all the scholarA man was in Fybrace's ear al '" %  noun,. In Wellington Street ships previously awarded by the the time and hiwould give cviand took eight tins of paint from Vestry. This would serve" as a dence to show that he helped Fv_ the house. guide. brace lift eight tins of paint out WrensfsW llarewaesl said that Rev Pesllana. chairman, said from very eminent Industrialists of the car into a house in Welling, be worked at Sealy's garage in that he agreed with Mr. Branc. 'com England and no doubt. In the ton Street. Belmnnt Road. On February 14 kerV suggestions. He felt that very neat future, they aril] Frederick A. Marshall, manahe was there when Fvbracc came uc h a record would also help a report and recommendations to gar of the General Hardware and called for Lloyd Griffith, them to be always in contact with llic Government wllh regard to Supplies, Rickett Street, was the Giifllth went off with him. '" children. Ihelr findings. I am not a Socialist, lo give evidence. He said Lloyd GrirBu, said he was a l..l.,i__ si i. i but ,m "oclall.t when did ..e„,,o,,h.,"o,.mlS-"out'o,^V. that a number of tins of Pmchin mechanic at SealVi Johnson pamt were brought to had several times the uore on February 13 and on Fybrace the following day eiht were missbrace told lng. Two clerks Mayers and Sealy nx a water pump had been dea lng with them. W1U1 Fvbrace in his Some of the tins were valued f 10.79 each and otheis SB 60. He was able only to identify them by the marks the clerks had put on them when writing the prices. Crosa-examined he said that he was not the Of pamt and such paint wi ly sold in Barbados. Marked Paint Harold Sealy, a -lerk of the General Hardware Supplies slore said on February 13. tins of ^paints were brought to the store ind they were marked and packaway. Eight of them were missing on the following dav. The pi td on anothe marked *'ould i. Thi Prvaidenl Ron J D but some of P" like that from Iti Din ha i handlet %  was right incur a considerable DS* bcslketFed lb*. -h.,ii't..i|iln for 1 than to read the pUm. digeat para in thru it and ofl usrtasnu the> place riju ytiir. He h.i.l I., make He happened lo be Hllh regard to inalaatrial dcconiplimented the G advisers elopmenl In thU country, he on saying that an wa' not well hu hlv idvic, like other advices a matter he wanted with the Civil Service and that "n other occasions, had not been t] „ ere not giving an adequate tnk t cn in many things in the Plan .ount of satisfaction f..r h ,. -''"1 he had got .,*rmis,,oii to say % %  her.he dlsagreeil with the plan At tinsame lime, he did not think he was giving away secrets "'""" ..port. be compromise and he did ot Oovomment was sertng daylighl ,,, lllk ,.,,„ .,,, ,,.,,, Oovarnownt at last. Tnay MnfUtled that in tw•' memh f the Othei Place <>f their imporant dtpartini a) | .. <\ii.Uniig. but ucll. When OoVeVIUMI I'l.nter of compromise, in the past was asked question* about the Civil Service or otbtf itl the ItpJltl were „ —?-,_ __-„ f..Kir., a. ih, •" would start bv omnu'iiding gu.-n in a rosy fashion At this hfi pian U) ^ ,, vour „,.,., ( lVl %  >'<^u„ ,-^u; an M( ,,. rill(on to thr attention of ..otrrnmrnl Induttrlal development In rUrhado* was a question lhat conrerned ever* living Inhabitant ol the Island. If the* could M new Indutlries howrver omsll the* might be. they uoulg create employment and also bendit the Treasury of the bland. We have recently had a visit noney spent. He trusted that some (ikl would OOgOC OUl Ol tin-II tVf)U H OUl of the \ ,i ii iilluif lllili FOR n ITCOSTS no ITIORE -PROBABLY LESS Oil SALE BT ALL iiiiiiini; UHI!i "K tll.-l. ,V,.I,. Isolation llnsnit.l Pbeii !" lhlt%'v^'ivat. ihould "",'.' """,", ""cd „„ M.„ y „,.it.„ had On Februar> 14 Fywe Tjoiation Hoapita) (if St Lucv. ind ,u comm him he wanted him to Mr C. H. Yearwood luggeatcd %  re ,hrw Vl '* 1 filCBtlona. These factors in thlife gard to expenditure of the < agriculture He ver>much doubted' whellu. TC "; ,:.'."" !" !" ". '* %  """ ^ ,v pioposals as set out in the various the Island would produce crops . H/^ th t ,he bu L ldln .* *" tnc so "" f -'^ C c0mmuBlt 'u '..ppendices at the and 4 lb* lief3n| up lo t!0,o£ tons unless • out' J 'cZ P^f^ty, 0 ^ Vcitry and should Our water supplies were some ., „„. ,„,.,, wh<1 „ w hv^iXJKr ?~C!^ ,ni hi CPl '" 0rder tiy ,h Church FfZ,'* 0 If 1 ." r^ bad P U nd h-ve to he ent -low,, b U) irrigation, he was nol the Irlvrn by Inspector Fronklyn and warden. I think that, due to the InrgO _.„. a „ d a-u^ | uw Otb. tie It was a verv tried to flag down Fybrace who On a motion by Mr. Yearwood, amount of money that Gnverh%  driving his car, but Fybrace seconded by Mr. Slocombe, the ment stop. He later assisted Clerk was Instructed to look up spend mem Place .. pending and proposed to i, B .,_ He later assisted Clerk was Instructed to look up spend on the water resources and ight tins of the Official Gazette at the Public development of water into a house Library, of September, 1928 In this island, within the Street. in the Cuune.l Othoi uld nire j bjeet and people Just said. Wellingt. When hearing of the case continues today, this witness will be cross-examined. l\ r *sV Promises For Alphu Pharirjary Aiphi com_ j. HVU*i i \ M IA L'\. S. V^UJ 1 Will , Hosmul a iriucv !" "•" %  "• %  "• "• re.son.bly good. | I Hospital at St. Lucy. bu wlwn W( CQjm lo |he (|Ue> order to find out for the Vestry ruturerBarbados will have one of What tookvplace In respect of u, 0 nncsl up ui, w 0 f water any j loan passed by the l-emsluhirc tu „ nlrY c .„ cxll ect. Our rc, *ne %  %  *Isolation Under General Business, Mr. lwm ' the Electric Co. it is publi Brancker sifuested that' the enemy number one In thr island." names of the three members He said thai the F.lectn. I on summoning a meeting should be uany had his sympathy years ago, stated on the notice. motion by Mr. iierccunz " h %  vou Jusl P" m P water out ana %  agreeuu! when Ii n VOU J"** ^""tlcful nop. But ourcln Z&HSFfo"XJSLST li 1 "^,* 11 ." Xh t ?* M t lh t Z V cry near „. Mfc ., ,„.. „„. ., .. h would advise them to have but now it had mmpletelv lost It. ,' , %  ,' ,._, When they talket irrigulloli ,lllv in extra-, On I'dir e (&MA FOR HER! BUY NOW THE mi 3TOOC /A' \\\II.\BU:. AYKR . s...ii, A Talr In fJIfl package Colotne .v Tale In Olft Bosea Koap fl Cake) In Hlngle Boxes Hoap (3 Cakes) In PreaenUHon Bo set GOYA. . Perfume nsored was made with %  Hd tuiu, Barbados Electric id that it regard to from various department!, %  I exi-enditure. Also.i lO keen the realms of the financial the eOUfltry to m<*el the demands as laid down In the Plnn, He had pleasure In concurring In the pmnosiil before I'um. lour loin Bon bio K K. Huoti %  in. pan of all un to inc H td he had bOOfl ill IM'i'iiuil.i l"i oboui iwol %  I I '. Ill from Blld the. ,ni the exhibits have been P ubl days and hail, been amazed at bad %  muda 1138,000 (kml pn-niitM annually ami imported an average of nv.ouo. Supply Ctora ay a: i .statement whatsoever had Tourist UiduHry Ho had not HTn: that "contained <^S^^k^ IS ^J^ffSS\SF-S9JS'JSSm'^'SS^i •V^M.r.h.t.saidhe.o,^%,"5BSSW 2^'^=--' ^VS^g^^ £. £ SR5 let led some of the white matter > the pavement In front the st< Mr. Pflul Hartford, will be con ducting Union Yoiilh Serv and took it lo Ihe Government Ihe Gospel Tabernacle nt Tudor "*''_ Bo >' ,, c,ub vvu. VIS.ISII BV fl < HI % %  ..** . H tilt A concert held by the District flituie developuieiil of this coull"au'es given t" mmi 11 try in which ,1 wa. a net ,y lco were th,! the,,IM ... nd success. Iur gggtrte mm to be .upplled lu ,rl ~ employed IC.opO people On Dec. 13. the Seawell Cub he coun ,| M he OoswinSl to tb !" efore %  •'•>' " '" IU be having thei, open day uke ^^ und „, |h „„. IM new Industrt of work, while the habitants of Ihe ,„„nl,v I.. I"ey would only employ ajipio,)Boys' '.-.*.-.'.'.'.','.'.(Bhidcd UBJUA We have them in an assortment of sizes square, 108 and styles. 54 72' x 108 square 90" 72 square, square. .00 Prices from I5.6O to l}g CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., LID. Club will stage their i Shops Al Oi-linCanlata at Balhsheba Social Centre tlrcl lMy „,, ,„^.' ^ nil on '-"ec, 11.,,, .1,,. *....._.. 1 %  ..._ .1 .. We&A&ttg Alleyne—Cnrrington Mi BokbU Auguatiaj Alleyne gton I Pfnd which when he took from him two weeks later did not contain the same writing matter .is it had on the 14th. Oscar Taill a watchman of the lw. S: .Michael, -aid he was Between Ihe Pla/a Cinema. watching n house in the Pine on Olstins. and the corner of Lodge February 13 when a man called Road, there are more than U for him about midnight. The man shops along the main highway. lefl eight tie,-, of nnint there for Newest of these buildings is the the owner. Ho took a note 0* Uu OUtlU branch of Messrs D. V. mrmber of -he car—M-1223 When Scott k Co.. Ltd which Is due and Mis* Kllse Viola C he was suhsemientlv interviewed to open in another two weeks, were married at a quiet bv th.. Police, the Police told turn The building will be divided Into wh.ch took place at %  Otti.-.oi that tho note of Ihe number ho several departments including Organ ""}. recently. had was wrort and told him to self-sen'lre. bread, drugs, lique.. Th DrUK who wa^ given in ( put tho right numl^r grocery, meat. etc. There will marriage by Mr. Euston Chandler He coui'l no* identify the min also lie a deliveiy department wore a dr of ice-blu niusln w .| 10 |„ All t!ie Near the new D. V. Scott's buildde solr and a headdress of white tint were intact lng is a dry goods and provision daisies. rtore which opened early in June. The ceremony was performed Helped Lilt Paint The Cool Corner lev Cream parby Pastor A. Nembhard of the Sidney Phillip --aid he was lour opposite the Plaza Cinema. Seventh Day Advcnllst Church working on Ihe house wnttn Taltt Olstina, which ha* l>een extended. Mr. W.lllam Jonewas bestman was watching and ox, February —w houses a ga>ol|ne station and After the ceremony, a recep14 when he came to work, he raw on Ice Department The gasoline tlon was held at Green Hill Mr. the owner and another man. station opened on November 15. and Mrs. Alleyne were the reShortlv after the owner'left, the At Top Rock another new gasocipients of many gift* man asked him to assist him In Hoe station is being erected. cheque*. habitants of the country be plied wi" """.'^fi!' "e ment lup,.. as Puerto itiii, and that could — I'tiaJTL^T. "'.. >.e ca,e ot the gurplt. population up -.ith the future productive dovolopment of the country. One thing was the Barbados Development Board and the second Irrigation which was a n. > Important subject, not only for sugar cane, bid for market garden crop nd grass crops which would dt> 10, 11, 12 & IS Broad Street everv year. Figure* OB the louriit ni-hitry In Hrimuda gbawal lhai the 57. people who were living there, weiy living off thr tnurtl hiduttry. therefore II would be rrasoiuhlr I,, .v.um. that if Harbadw* with IN beUtlful heaehr* and ellmite. would do tteii>tv advprliflns EXJOY it 111 lhl is/ tT ITS BEST mm 1111 si : and 9c. „,-, Un (RAVVFOKIIK < KCAM CRAf KKKS per Un Se. 30r per Tla ( ONDCN8KD MII.K per Tin 30r ISc per Tin SAKIHMS pr Tin la>. !4r. per Pkt DftKII FHt IT SALAD per Pkt. 24e. 4.00 per 5 lb Tin PRIM ISSUl f HP.FSS per .*. lb. Tin S4.00 < I I \ll\i li p| I I. ,,,., pk|. MAKVrNS FM, ROLL MSCI 11^ per pkl MAKVLNS tlKKlil.AII MISVA HIM Ills per pkl. Pr \K FRFAN'S PLAVBOX BIMIIIS Lfl I In PEAK FRKANS AFThKMMIS TKA Le Tin MKLTIS PEKIN Vlt.S per lw MKLTls JAFFA DATn per t,.. UU1 HAMS p,r lb Hot Ml It IOII I >•> m raie I 111' Ih Ih FRYS t IKK OLATCH—per I Ih has 2 41; pa* ', lb INSTANT POST I M per Jar ANADIAN RFI) A IT I I per lb PLIMROHF II\M HOI.I^_4 lb. Tla> IM; J lb. Tin PORT MALI T (HUM. ,, n 1IAMSH ,tHl(,l)\/u| \ ,„ 1 |h DANISH GORGONZOLA In C ox. Plastic Boxe, r.th COCKADE FINE RUM I 2* 1 11 1 It I 27 I 31 8TAJVSFBLB. SC0TT A fo.. l.ul. LOOK SNAPPY' FROM YOUR HEAD IN A NEW WILSON HAT ALL FASHIONABLE SHADES AVAILABLE Styles include:— Rolled Edges Bound Edges and Plain Edges with Narrow or Medium Brims Piiees .10111 $7,410 lip SPECIAL OFFER!! PURE FUR FELT HATS with medium brims in Grey. Fawn & Brown ul S.VliO HARRISON'S -Dia I2 35 2



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THV*SD4V. UUl.MBtR .. 1952 H\KII\IM.S ADVOCATg PAGE IIIK.r. COUNCIL PASS FIVE YEAR PLAN Electric Co. Is Public Enemy No. 1 %  y producing the mlU .ustead of lx. (MjMng on tag) outside world i *UJ4>1> it. \ -I Fred eriunrnt pfopOM I Julie* on .mi ma I feed and ug" %  KcOMtnublr V sympathy and advised Government to lake action %  that the inhabitants of the country supplied with the necessary electric power. Hon'ble Mr. Robinson said tlial when il emuto the question of power the Electric Company was public enemy number one. _J\T er i£££*. V • 1 ori"iH"dV,M S7C Hon bU>J A M n "> •" everageg tot tba uasl numb* thai he was In agreement with the ., principle of the Five Yeer PU Professor Beasley stateu u. I upon that the .iv., 100 i several figures in l Itfa in. I k %  %  %  I % %  10)1 'ltd in the Plan tiiAl U*r> t'linnMd thr I m •unit attil the TourKk lngiK.tr> Sar U >tir> Omuld em fcrtiwh £ M*M in the IIJ-UIIKl let. He saw, howrvrr. that la*) were tuili j to pal OII at ,11, Md .ho m1 .J ~ ..',ra to 52 -"-— -" %  %  ? %  •"" "'" ENTIREL Y J\'EW... HON'BLE E. S. ROBINSON in his speech on the Five eie.i tl ung ..... lear Plan of Development and Taxation which was passed £ c > ,h by the Legislative Council on Tuesday commented on the &i '*?* all *"f*> T Kt *'"* ibattoir .tnrt cold utorugc. jdnce he thought It t of monts U) irj and carry out ha 11 I .i.R initi.strj ,. u'f Bomefl nsh were caugai ao thai there coul'l be uod at their %  edge which the G • n Ig llH erttkisii ., % %  V. I 1 up .i UK] %  although ai Hon'ble Mr. Cuke had %  • %  Hah** -"bm tied tha' Prosome future dale. said It was impossible to hope that "*M.r Bta.-Uv had rtua* everyone would agree with N in nsattar carefullj .uid had Mtl-vaOn Pa** 1 %  unoct UM heaatng detail. "J.000 lo 220.000 ton* (or '''" %  I %  He had taken out certain Menu potential crow in nil n pa reault of research ami on which he would like in comyc,1r I0S1 > Barbados reaped what e j '"•" which meni and hope.) thai Qovernmetri '•' 'i crop <-f 178,000 •ew.OOO would regard hi. .nti. iv,, ... being "^^ lo "d 11 was r peasants and pro pt thenown free will that to take l' 1 1 ' d In „ off a crop of 178,000 tons in theVe %  > which e>e. funds would be m en1 %  %  Director ,i .it the Rlchmond Sihool on Thinking Barbados did not ei n tor's on what hi CbOOli -oid Ih. t.-it that I to be n nuisance. pole I ernment m that it %  i; igited Ui 1 should be iinj. %  la paiaai the RirhUndcr Part l. Section 3 it was difficult flmes stated that they had to endeavour placed, tne 1 increa ** the nation. %  %  ic nuuon.ii income milling plant would have to be by (a) increased productivity of stepped up naisiderublv and the Ihe soil and pUnts; ed for In that direction. He did nol know hou Low II. i t expected the dustry la take off erom ( *O0.0<> 4nil ??0.0M l.iru. as proPt>ed in tinlivr >ear plao. !!•• %  • miiulrd the loiiinil t 'test ap the plan unuld A ron.slderjhle amount **t rjpU.il required for loan lo pntrchan ing given ia irrigation equipment in many coat, whatavei thai mlg>tl cases probably on :t co-operative IIdid not think th .1 paragn I %  iel> hoped uat 12 was nil a 'he money would be made availthe non-inclusion of the Deep nble .it the earliest convenience Watr Harbour scheme If Oovto start the project Irrigation WM vmincnt mtended to implement (he something tin. km. practlcaUj the sch'n* tind a ny nothing %  bout In H.irbados. was no use Government's hoping within im riva Year 1'Un to rope In sll th! benefltf tu be derived to m teauM H wosdd : •*HT"?!f 1 '", V'\ '.'"" %  !" "I that fltn iTitghl ml the o| wenDarbo%  II r cnt sys%  v.. %  :%  %  ; the three It's but toi.dk% %  ( awell as •ii.*e boys lacking in esscntiub. He did nol wani to speak anv i %  -i | ( beat of his %  tnd iugBcstloni which he ei with 'He said that -i rcal deal "f Us nrome from sugar factories l e going in taxation and jet they in the gugai IruSustrj wen ut>posed to extend the In pi'duclivitv in Ihe %  kg income Tax Inder the head Inc there was only one comment be the achieved something. Technical Fduralion given more weight to the lley Report n determining Ihe ge cropv He did not agice that. Average Crop M. ... „c^ll, I.UI. „ ,,. r ,. uld „.. ]Z\" 'hm. u o '" M "" !" 1 ""I expert lo applv II deulinK with iho mtblew .!,(,:! Thev not nl ol II* llo.piUl and lls o„lv dealt with V II and roum.ma wid il waa a pity tor doctor*, but thev had other government had nol mad. ., „,,„,„ „, „„,, „„, wortad „,, ,, Plan tor the Hospital ihe exaet eo.t. but it took a very in.l. ...I ol Kndinl dov. roaolM| a ,, c ,„„, „, man ,., „, ,„ nv rt ilon rrom tirne to lime. 1 Ih ir SiK-mhi.K.i. n mi,. had mide a Five Year Plan lor Health Centre. New. accocduur ll„|spit.il. thej nuxht n.ive ln hf ri .1 would cost $16.SM to covar Iho eoet of the eon,i building ami Ihe pun \ UtOm 'he head Technical Mu%  "I" 1 """"'' ,u " ""] '•' cat.,,! he v that ^"'l"^nt was meant n| a ^t.nt In that -jexl was IIOO.OOO for the rhey. in Barbados er ectlon of a centre for the St. lunei out many boys and girls Michael and Bridgetown area. man the elernentary and iecllo Uwughl n anu lime that the honis and tiiey ucra not Qovernoi in I Comwould It or t.a.ned to take their nosimilI „. .,,„„.„.,,,, milpai I lions ii employment in this ,„ %  ..sLi;;J. it teamed th;*'. technical g v %  -mixed up with hull *ni set out parate headings in the tl • iiothfnsj IfOUld ba tivei -l.tppuit: thus causing .i lOSSI <>! 'be nun.i -\ i Ihg bead General, he Icomed the appouitn <;M. I.e\finif Mr. Mahon touched on various heads in the Plan anu icferred to Government Deparln^nts. He noticed th.it Qovernment in the Plan had referred to Civil Servants and was not *,.itivGed that the taxpayers were getting sufficient for thatr money He said that they were employing more and more people in the Government Departments, but were getting les* d ft taxation was going up. Referring to Ihe outdoor h *& * make. He noid it was a plt> atast in the employ of the th:it the Government had nol seen Department of Highways ind lit to increase the allowance made Transport and the Waterworks ' individuals for educating fieir Department, he said that it was children as he fell that the amount amazing to sea how thev carried • %  '•PU'ated was tint small. out their work in constructing With regard to l*.n Fundaa roads and laying down pii>cs. (Cl > u, In PW 1B tnc flan he They took a very long time to do WM 'l ulU '" %  8r p ement as well as Ihe job and some of them were with the recommeivdat.. even seen sitting by the roadside 'w increasing funds for the fclaying dominoes Peasants' l^in Bank and proud| ""Jider Puit II of the Plan which ln tractors for iieasant.-. and other employment with Datum Crops and Items. .he said thai Government ^ (1( a| W) n |dwmM under mVegtlgaUOD like the al Milk Depot. He i he was on that •chetne foi nanx years. It died .tnd WU resurrected. He would submit lo COM n.iii'in that if the scheme was not The presen; average five year through in some form or other, crop was 140.900 ions. They had it would be an absolute waste ol four consecutive aood crops from time |-Otmg money oi worrying 1949—52 and that was something with a Central Uvi E which did not happen lo them it u Of Dlstrkl Agrkullur.ii century. It had been suggested by Pi om ml..im.il certain people that the IflaS crop dispos-d, the imports of milk and might be In the vicinit;. of 120.000 milk products for the I tons. If that be ihe ease II would ornment financial year require a crop of 116,300 tons in 1'j million dollars. He felt that 1954; in 1955 it had to exceed 158.000 ton.s and in 1956 57. ovei expend I Robinson said that he in i ii' propa %  the Plan Hem lor item. I H %  log pi.ragrai ivi as to be routid pan i when it was tab i that populai belli f. the Government had no supplied in the %  Revenue f the c; %  %  i pa>irtrnt 1 %  .It n I %  nd that the revei %  in* from the people. Iirlniigasl to II • %  %  tier) Isonourable I. with that tee to gointo that •ettQUte. look, i uiK.n tn en( if the treatment of V.D. PM I company, tded, hidid not ee that taw inhabltanfai of the country Ihe] %  • dad an elaberate bulktbat bile the ing. In any ease he thought lh.il heed of the BKCI meni ol V n imaidd reChi % %  of Mmani in th. . i could be iinled niit the %  -. latura ore (.nv.iiv than gi . ihe Ba rd >i Di eel i %  Ha health rent ii*. ii" lhat when Ihs %  faced 'ih de m andi taF KWMKT-an Tea AJI .!• %  :ti'< I'd I rolleys metal for Salvers a lifetime < ockLul Bwtl ol weur .... Frttil Sets ,, .i delightful colour maj unafTecled by li.-.it or Sgtlrita Wd reljiiuiit; a liii.li lllitre iniiror tiuioli. \ new nt,1 perfect addition i. v.iin Inline this ('hri-.tii.iis. k. It. Iliiiili & Co. Lid. i. SBL...JC /(,/\t/tf. WW-BA 1 1,000 LADIES & MISSES HANDBAGS lust in time lot the EXHIBITION and CHRISTMAS INDI-.R-ARM 8TYI I S. SHOULDER JTRAP ANo HANDLES NYLON BAGS — PATENT PLASTIC — C All II \M H REGULAR BAGS — EVENING BAGS AND COCKTAIL HANDBAGS In a Large Variety of Colours also plenty in Black M£ l^ttme t5T7ni*3 W" *55-S>-55*?" ".' Cuke 177,000 tons t<> main tali tons as an average. %  nvL-uinatcd we,e proposa's lor e.raion. um nwi verioui governmenl S,et,., Vgn mean thai II, t ,, W eii'omid tu > head njuonal lecture roon an •ddllakm in the i andumi I .,, tKiual MHnmon .oo.n -nd Ihe muirtlng to f3U..(MKl.OOb. Ining and ha beams He '" HttOO bad coninii'iini iin the matti r b ruaiiiaed the a ngure i i-i> %  i%  i %  .*s un i>overnineni %  had i make a series caretodb <>( lb Maid onlj .... .lid Tlwy thin came to thproomntend o the Laglslature, canmaximum weights, posal for building new I'uluirial Ps;>endllurr ..f sums iimount|| i d> supment Buildings and onVes %  ing to $18,MKI.0OO whu-h rai :,, vorc allowed lo go ,,] V ,,( vn.t tqujpmenl and ibid $250.noo. Were i> nan hall Uu 1| nal through, there would 1* an exceli na | nc was quite prepared '" %  P* n d that amount That 150.000 lent opportunity for Government support the Plan Me sincerely lumeni BulkUngl when to lind employment fnr many hoped Government would ti> lo ware so many social services to lafcj ..' deal if tune • tin Page 5 At a SPECIAL LOW PRICE ... flattie Apron* 2 f, Children! Pantiea 3 pain for SI III, SUM! Th1IOIH II \ IHII.SS SIHU'I'I into i it suihl./ Improved THE TYRE THAT WAS ALREADY MORE POPULAR THAN ANY OTHER MOW HAS• IMS* *.*<• IMF 9 l0i*H t"*r CaUIH| • H.|h-tpi*tf paiura • >• mst miUagi • Tn—d m u<|ili • 8t.iipt.iM IWIIIHIJ* ECKSTEIN BROS ^DUIMLOP TRUCK & BUS — Bay Stret — Dittrlbutora TnJjtdMftitfTmtftorl Thie yctuleman obviuualy feels the urge to mi A i auickly—sornctbinfr has atimulated him to action! TONO has just this effect—it overcomes the lassitude of the tropic*—you feel better Cor it—mote energetic—ready for the day's work— and ih* day after. A real wholesome food for nerves, brain and body, and a very delicious one, too. Torto 1 ono_, Chocolate ( d Mall &MUk BEVERAGE m A Cow & Cult Product m J. B. LESLIE & U., Ltd—Agents • Bedsteads i Coil Springs • Mattresses Pillows I1I.-4I up HSU .. $' dhplav of l:in<-l,,'t. ever* kiml „,t, i„lour. lli.i'r..11 Uirnl avralllnf vou. H>ll then, turn InU, Bakclv'B tomor..... . herr'. .laa). .oni.lliinr nu.rr |., .rr. nl> to Interrat you than >on had In mind. \ I I HXHirxnos <<>-oi> I ii Geo. Sahrly & Co., (Btlos) Ltd | tOTTOJV FAI'TORY Ltd. \ II 27 Broad Sirrel l */w,v/,v,v.w.w/.v.vv.v.v//.-/.y.-/.v. %  '"• ;



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WMATS ON TODAY ESTABLISHED 1895 THURSDAY. DECEMBER 4 '.",.. PRICE : SIX CESTS YESTUDAVS WEATHSRMKWT I .Jpf." H ?->t*i FamfaU lor 1^.1" io It we-. Mr Naur Barofmrtvt %  • %  > "i **• '1 a |>S*e International Agreement Needed To Steady Prices Prime Ministers Will i' a.isi \ ion ] Lai. Guninez Attend Cabinet Meeting ^President Of Venezuela OVl l II. KU II VHli> Shattered Village All Bui Rebuilt (From Our Own Ce-rrespondenl> LONDON. Dec 3 -Some form of International agreement to stabilise Commodity ppces is considered by Commonwealth Prime Mnir' mperative if a repetition of the recent m price fluctuations with all their damaging effects > on sterling area economies is to be avoided i The Ministers who rewiistel [their Londo 1 Economi Confer-< 1 j raaatdurad this prob-l lem against the statistical back-j f uH' wide iwinn UK lor many nierling and dol%  -litios %  dm e the outbreak 10 rivin ami Thoy had which show eai or nn*st %  '•• Heirs nave now. Clurn-d to their pre-Kor .m level Twenty-one-year-old Carpenter ir# in some cases evu CisChbert Beckles of Lakes Folly. in American coin-[St. Michael was charged by the illy in the mineral I PoU* yesterday with the larceny %  still w-llkf M bicycle valued at fid the i i-l5n level [property of Owen Seely on The Conference (greed that I Feb. 28 this year •OfM torn cl price stabilisation! He wms remanded until today menl between the main) by Hi* Worship Mr. C. B. Griffith. Man Charged %  With Larceny Of Bicycle and consumers WOJUI %  iBcial lo all concerned. Generally speaking th. [avow ')! doing this by an International agreement to be t n r p(,[| t t i worked out one by one in relation I represented lo the individual cir umstance. of I each cemmodit:-. The Conference ateo -greed thai it was desirable, to Acting Police Magistrate of Dtstnct "A" after he (Beckles) elected lo be tried lummartly. Set. K. W. King la pronscuttng for Heckles la not Thr proeecuUOn called live witnesses yesterday. Seely. the owner of the bicycle said that he left it outside a shop In Cheapside Road, on Feb. 2*. When he left DM shop his bicycle was miming. CARACAS. Venezuela. Dec. 3 The resignation of tna threeman Government Junta under Dr. Of i man Suaret Flainerich and uppointment of Col. atareoa Perer Cimlnei s provisional President of Venezuela, was announced tomjih' m j i rgadcaal by Qovernmeitt red KM. Tie flrsl act of Pare* Gammer as Piesidcm. waa to apsyelni a ^iv.ninvni The Supreme Electoral CounI made public 1 >l* returns from Sunday's ele. nan living Ohninea |..irt> the FTI. 9*0.12.1 vOVM tc *S3.0C0 fo the Republican Democrat!) Union IURD) 131.00* lor Conservatives, 12.452 foe Vtneauelau Socialists and %  .(* for Soraltst Wmk.-i The Presidency iutlf was not directly at stake In the elections' althouin tne Assembly was to have decided how the next President should be elected—It Thick Fag Over London I-ONnON, Dec. S A thick fog covered the London area and central England last night following 'he first daylong frosi in Britain this winter He r\dice ported the matter lo the \ tX "^ m mo 1 *>* ,od F. Police Constable Gordon. T^' 0 *?*.!?.< %  '" "** • nan Aaa %  %  % % %  InachtrWlT^fOT caSSj Comm.niicanc of l:.fl l!lh Meetings U. dea< with mmodtty emergencies" if and member of the Leg! lattva Counwh an they irrivc Th,purpose of nor of lha than maallnp would be so enWorkrrg Voter, told the .4dm-. (UlP <,,mm(nwtalth countries to Ik. collective action to prevent ZZZL.-^"Z^ZT TZZtZT ZZ l*asg England that firemen .pent H w-rious fall fn -ter.;^J' 0 £' g^Jn^lan hour looking for a Mating P nc,s .ning bicycle on Dec. I and he n J >u> V" Dor 1 *1* '" **"• anm itichaitlh arrived In l Too Earlv iSpringeri (ot suapicmua and.vl*lbilit> was reductu to feet. Vln* nilook necklet t u the Poluv Station Meanwhile in Wales, rescue mc rclerence was maJe lur-l Investigations showed that the jsquarts continm.l lo i. -vel away ,..,,, of PrimaibiOfcle which Heckles had was i at snow sia to l.llaet. 'eel m, | in ten 10 the paoatbtllty u (ithe bicycle rep.irted missing by %  an attempt to reach I've mowed "' a ioint approach to the United (Saaly. village* At Uanenwys near he was the guest <.f Mr. J. K Eba question of comSaaly also Identified ue bicycle >Brecon 13 families have necn Branckoi nn-nu price policy. Thi* was,at the SUtion as his property imar.Km• a freight train in ig up a spinning and proce-sing approach Igreen painted bicycle to him and roe. Nocasualtcs wcrreported. rosy ils i< i > ta-|aake him to put a pair of In London last night a truck ITcommodity price are.fenders on It. *kWded and ning aod piocswing i doni emerge during the • • I Conference though it Is HU Worship Mr G. B. Grimtb, Mr Klcharaa, Who Is also a ilnougn( | 1Ke i y t hal Ministers will'Acting Police Magistrate of steps that shruld bl Payment* nUnwm in ,„,. lo the Work m \n*nm ,..cy.rU„, S has a circulation of 1500 and 2000. itlto allow internal of any relaxation ir dislnflationarv pollclei a> On Page C TRADE TREATY ALMOST READY BUENOS AIRES. Dec. 3. The trade treaty between Argentina and Brazil u expected tc be ready "or signature before th' weekend, according to a statement by Foreign Minister Gerionu Carvhalo to-night after a three IK urs meeting with Branlian m I ossador J. Batista Luiardo and Argentine Minister for Foreign Trade Antonio Cafiero —U.P. Dr. Adenauer Warns Aigaiaal RejtM-tion Qf 1 Veatii %  BONN GERMANY, Uec. i %  Uay Kfltirad Adenauer %  .,.! |< -div ihat rarae-ron by ihe Bonn Parliament of the West Oarman Peace Treaty and Buropear i id with it* pla;> for rearming 900.000 West German %  K.ldiers will be a victory fOl Stalin and for his polic. of subjecting Europe to C.e Bolshevlsk yoke. "We have here lo make a political decision. If thl* decision 1* rejection—and ratlfleatun coupled with impossible st'pulatlons conditions a revert on then the slowly brightening f-ilure of the German people and f Curope will be plunged anew Kilo dsrfcn-u> and the unlflcatm-• iA Europe nto a federal unit will tr nipped in the bud "Soviet Russia will have been done great service (' th"" treaties are disapproved." I'.P. African Chief On Trial In Kenya NAIROBI. Dec. 3. Jomo "Burning Spear" Kenyatta. leader of the 100.000 strong African Union went on trial on Wednesday as alleged chief of Mau Mau terrorists, as government announced that another seven Mau Mau had been killed in continued police action against the secret society. Kenyatta and his five African co-defendants all pleadrxl not guilty as the trial opened before th,district magistrate at Kapenguria, a remote northern frontier poat. Earlier. Government announc*/ 1 Cinema Fares May Go Up New Tax impost*.'. Barbadian* ma. %>, id have H I i more lor cinem t YACHT NVMPH ERRANT arrived from Uu Canary Islands on MOD •lay after a Sfi-day cioating of the AUanti. Mhe H intaoied off the Barbados AquaUc Olnn Yacht Makes Atlantic Crossing To Barbados NINETEEN-MONTH Ol I) I.m StaUihnd tl Hid fOOm est member ol Uu* in w of tho yacht Nymph Krr.int which arrived hero on Monday from the Canary Islands He the son of Mr. and Mrs Juhii Staniland, i/eTUMl i yachl AccompunyiiH' the Stanllatncb on (heii Caribbean fruis*' is Miss Win Qbrdon of Sydm-v. Australia She has been tourini? Bui ip* foi the pttl %  i yeor-i, but mel the Staniland"; in Casablanca, and decided to make tln> tup to the V\Y it II III (beasts trMI taofe M day l i cross the Atlantic Ml. StaniLmd : lha trip ;is 11 iting Me taid that UMO ton iili.il IJIH. The vacht was built in ni.ta l.v •Thames Yacht Ce ipanv She Is te feet overall. Lsorlu the past .<< morsts*) f'" al net wattvUM sfJth %  il %  di-. .i. he fqol b*em and draft of seven f ri m SI p 'ere I hy .i SO %  < hi' Statlcn ov. r tho you. M,iam 1 pow. i Det*e| enttste Ar. a ni Mm Sta. a""l( *tr. smojnioM inid crossing of ihe AM.iniit li Tarter* were warned 1*48 the* crosied for the ftret 134 milr.nni Lag Palm^ tn Hi m h.clo. Ol the tolul miinner of U< Vu82 ft. vacht Glrafl-e. I'. 16 were accidents, II C*"S, In "*7 mrt IMS they in' d laeeeny. six CVM of pS0| statai r'athrrin. ean leftenit| istd atuj was ai^lasM Maria <;at*ierlsta i*as then d Iheie "i owned 1 Mr Vvvvnu )eu sad aTera ft DC to lha Duke ••< Wlndsm mad.lei that time Oevejruor ol 'bCjjp,,,,, Bahsmai l 167 Calls in Ihret* Months When Mcmoti <>f ihe Ssaatame bad • <• in,!', i aauviBfaaOBsH i lmrt place xt the tridgetown Pui After hearing the proposals lot collecting this tax from tht> Clnetnaa, the representative* of tin mdustiy expressed their diaappro val with the proposal*, and pouilro out that the cinemas "will be un able to absorb the lax. and it wil be passed on to tho public in th< ?,. I!, Ill .',.<, I I .,. %  %  ^ The percentage ot IM IsM i&l was not dsealeaadi but in the prices of udmis^ion m.iy coma into atVact fnaa Fehruai ncil vear Oovdrnnv t plan collect ahoot (SO.OOO out of thin lax Aftei the meeting, .i siaike: for the Cinema BUtstoriteTe !"! %  the AsTveaata that %  ) g inf.ni' meeting Ihey hj.i dlecusead ihr question of Increasing the prices of admission, but had found it impractical undei prOaenl el nditions. They pmnteil out that the \*nsibie uyt Msu Kara iclivilies. IILS five -.tefendirrtst veto rharged with ,i--.>ting m tha •fianagetnenl id* 'he leerat aoetett .vhich has sworn war W death with the whiti* man in n struggle which has brought de*th to mors IB I" Kuropean .nd Afrlc.in In the lat three month'.. AH >ix accused lag ther with a number of other defendants' vrlm did no* appear in court are also -barred with an asanrtment Of I'ffencc" ranging from using physical f.iree. threntand Intimidation to make Africans take he Mau Mau osHsV (onaplnng to urea.1 disaffection -.gainst the r.dvernment. and promoting ill wilt .m.l hostility between the rnl.ni>'* various classes of population. Hand-cuffed m pal ra ana heavily guarded by armed African Police. Uie six d*trtd*nW w*i* br.iught to Court in an open trucIC The, trial was expected to esw*tiruie several days. MeanWiile in Nyen t-n Kikuyu iribesmen were sentencfM to death for the murder of a native headman and two others were given 11'* ierm for shooting at an African chief with the vervipistol. // l?ED CHIEFS EXECUTED VIEMNA. Dec. 3 -, hM Kadi, announced ihe> 19 inaehts. thai the classsM u ana oi execution thle rswswlng oC TWB* 'lie 'hief forms •! In HarlMidoand gtr* which vitally necessary t<> Ihe was' •be public" In th 1 %  • letl tii.d ih. ntire conun" will be "rtnversely nrte-'e.l Uvpt'ty Slain UOC'JTA roioi Saul Fa) %  sVaati Liberal i yrslerd.i> while Aa a result, thr at rested One i %  i people A... |,,UlFifteen raHl Wg e rW I in its icci ol rrlme. SI .f othei offea • were made. I.a*l month "2 ealla w ceived in raape i,ther otti-i were arrested. French Beat Off Rebels Ove-n Marv. ih,inp acrms to Bar. |a ry kept wstrh nt ssUfts 0 OH and eight hours off .> was however done % %  ufl" period 1 -fm" day was so lovely that we ~ 'were able to paint and varnish .f.NfSHnh Krrant while she was jr • the Atlantte**, Miss Gordon salri Bjtaltnand -aid that he left Mtee Anne PavMlson. who is satl.i t he ( vaeht atone atro-.*! th-\ i n i II i <• i'1 I I .,.. .(,!.• M 1 '>avld"-* Palms an N*m*m w* She mav no bcnml-W "> B-.r .(., gie at EngM-h Harr* Mr. Dulles, Mr. Acheson Confer DULLES NAMED SECRETARY OF STATE By J. OONI ^ i %  .. on one tabs. 1 ne i. i*; Seeretan CffISl OVER FJtENiGH BUDGE HANOI. Indo-Cbi. Sland 01 %  '• troops In steel rlflflOd N off the full 1'irv "t out general Com UovPAI> Premier Anloine Pui trnment. the ftrtt of r poaiwur coalition to CU. nutted to a aland or fail thl. beleaguered fortress earl> DasrW .vesterday morning according Loyal Thai i.iount.d tee French Eun,pe-n troops repulse.1 more than 11.001 Co(i murilst-lwl Vletminh reteU in whai tne H. ummanj caUad ce'a \t nortanl victory of '.he war", i.ls.ion.j The en* my lefl 1*1 b rig ..ii i rhr'tii An'igua. h Union K Y rDh Err*n' '' ...mugii ,i! ho-ti% wr w"; ravage an *' %  '' %  rhrMn the f'hilean nlssgej SJT lo c-ln.lr r-lemenlis. Pudolf slansky and nine nthcr former Crecfc Communist officials sentenced *o die f.>i treiumn, apylJlC sabo' .fc and other charge* The 11 men exacted vday were Dr. V ( lemantls 50. former Foreign Minister Rudolf Slnnsky i*l, described a" leader *>f the conspiracy. Otto Sting -in. dubbed British-Agent General: Bedricb Ralcin 41. Andrei Sl m oagj 57* (bcrn (Itto KaM). Karl Syofl 48. former peasant. Rudlk Fretka 48, iiso caUad %  • gbritlah icent, Dr; Otto Fierhl TO. Forrnwr Deputy Finance Minister. Di Margolius 311. fennel Deyuly Mimtter of Foreign Trwdaj Josef r"rank 43, who ulo r.vse from a peasant. -V*' WORLD JOURNALISTS CONGRESS INAUGURATED SANTIAGO. Chile. Isrc 3 The first World Journalists! Congress was Inaugurated today | in the Chilean Congress bull ting with 27 delegates representing 22 | countries. M 18 Shopping Dayv before Xnuu Tli<" ,rm*r* r ... Barb"* huII1 UK i-ini .'. %  %  t i ... •• f I int. ttOfSADEOH IS ILL AGAIN :i arrived .i aaV %  :v oll.clals %  I %  g Secretary %  nt North Mgintiing pout.cil bailie over i.s iv the,and overall CS > [ MSDC" campaign. reeime.itt that beat Tl.e iliie.'ttiien i 11 waa built up in recent weekslas "enormnuilv I iiround M. I>inay's j.ro,,of-l tolas a 'nil regini". meet a record 111.OtO,(WU,OOt budJ ^ | I get for lSS without ral-dng Uxee. flared suddenlj when he called -— Oonlidcnee vote last nig it lo e prior.ty debate of n nu'l rdar. pniject. The mova was a t>pi-..ii, dateriloexi counter-attach ty M. Pinay gainst schemers n.s de and ou een NATO powers .pi..: lef< t c %  goals ~r views on | .nd world Congresatonal leaders -m future ial posU overseas, aecondly. reh ieign policy on coorganising the State Department will be prepared by operation. During his Bret postto streamline 1U operations and melection visit to Washington, increase its ability to make foreign onai Security Dulles also may tacKle initial; policy: thirdly, a naw lop to botlo Mr phases of *"-h problems as these: | lorn hunt for loyalty in the Stale Furstly replacing -II too SUU Department. Dulles already hat Department policy makers sad leaked the FBI to check his own re. e, ommending manv new face*) career for loyalty and security Itn for Ambaasadorial and Ministert*. Rice Arriving Regularly Jamaica May Gtff Double Deckers rtmawroi Jamaica m-> so deck buses If picsent mgolialions i .ei weep % %  I' 1 ihe Govcnin.tnt ase roncluded witisfactonl;. Rapresanlalives of the British Electric Traction C-n p 'I,Uiited Tran*pr! < M3 U.K. transport combine^^o-'Cor^^lary.. get her wilh focal interesti present discussing rumn transport %  fgtrtea here.—C'.P. TFHKKAN. Dee Mimstei >*" %  egteml 'wla* Infcrmed U>P" ,rt.er MoasadeBh Is ill a dad not n %  • %  I *•*! %  sir %  .dagh has k:n a %  rsfthPsraMd j.... ue has io rl Cabinet ., and recgwed forelan IdiylomatN while he lay in bed. ud recurrent fainting tlta while i-ddressing Paillamenr am IfdarnaUotsal nf' ren.-cs. He is T3 and Ux* ofllce as premier in April. HHll ' %  %  uk Gilbeys LOmONDRYGIN Awarded Long Service Medal* ffetl Police Seise W. Berlin Vehscles rn>bfr of th local and Flrf Brlfadr an M !!•><• rrecnily bni •wardnl lh Col'inlll P"l"* •" rile BIUCJIlj,n B ItrTICa M*l. InrluUM In th* lll ro six BarleanU o* lh Und Police, • Chief Wtll Server .


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# %  -• PAGE EIGHT BARB MM"! ADVOCATE TIIIKMIU III ( I MBI I 1 l*U SPORTS EDITOR'S BAG 'PHI WEST INDIES THICKET BOARD OF CONTHOL, through liter pUyrn to hild iin n v h.i* i hnea>t and lo take part in the Tts against India If raqulrvil. i arc former Skipix-i John Oodard. himself. Evert on Wecfce*. L. Hooglai William*. DannJa Atklruau and Fran* Klni The same source of Information statnl lhal ihe" Board Mould make tnir o* ti arrangt-mrtiU with Frank Worrell. A* far as 1 can understand the i rcfessl WHO IS COMING? A S FAR |a The Indian team Is concerned It Is definite that the West Britain's Ambassador Of Sport i Indies |Vanl ot Control ki complete the team. In our com we were tulu i.lmr.ly that we m the tour WOUU be off I fail in who is coming. VIJAY II 1/ W.i itch and the visiting India nothing of the personnel that will th India and Australia I layers or % %  • ii"* know Mr. J. C. MukerejeePresident I th. Indian Cricket Board i as pren.jtufi >y Lala Amornath. captain of the Indian m ni>* touring Pakistan to the effect that Vijav rlaaarc I id the Indian l*am to the West Indies nexT Mr. Mukcrcjca said tna Amarnalh himself mlfht had it. so that they themselves do not know who I either SOOKKAM TO LEAD TOAD IMH \NS C HICKET and racing fans here who ;n, faniili.ii with the hubb) Norman Sookrarn. captain of %  (flatting Indian •i im here tWO nan ago and owner of the "G" rlass horse Mi inane, n will lie plssaltd lo know has hei N elected captain of the East Indian team to meet the Indians when Us) Trinidad next year. Norman is extremely agile for his build, u> a keen tnctlrlan nnd I cheeky who is not afraid to attack good howling;. His will be a serious la-k ghsM all eyei will be upon this fixture since it will be the opening must need make a good Mrsl imla'H" preaaiiSAM KINCJ GET8 GOOD RECEPTION S AM KING, former Barbados Amateur Lightweight champion who has turned professional and left the colony a few days ago at the Invitation of the Harry Cook associates to fight on the llnswtll St, Louis Hugh ScTville. champion-hip welter-weight card, wa. ghren a verv good reception In Trinidad. He is billed to tight U.mox Dowries and St. Louis is reported to have stated his willingness to defend his title against Sam Kin* if he winhis tilt with Downes. FIGHT POSTPONED But alas the tight w.,s due lo take pflaee rag postponed yesterday until December 18 owing to the fact that Scrvllltri doctor has requested a postponement on the grounds of an ear infection which has been troubling Se-rvHIe for a few days. The bout will take place on December 18 and Barhadian fans will wish Sam King all good luck In his quest for honours afield. especially as a match with St I-ouls would mean a crack at Trinidad's Lightweight championship, an oopnrturuty that has not romi our way in years. The gi< grounds Id hi 'tie actnc Of ihe iimmphI i. sen*] and Engl-i.': He has been •sseered off th,. %  I in nearly .11 the capttaus of E I 1.1.' lions at W< < den Park ann Highbury. hr. that he has been describe*: Britain's best a' Last wedk came BllltftM merit which M* among' his greatest Hut there l nothing grandi was at lh> little footground in Ba< >ome of non-league club Bath I It F.ndse is now manage! of theclub. and the occasion was their 3—1 | victory over Thn< Southern! In the first round of: the PA. Cup. Southcnd are well up in the league table. but meant little to Hup. bag* Although ,i goal m arrears•he nrn luilf. they •quallsed before tlie interval and added two more in the second t half. "(..ant-Killer Teamt mt-klHer 1 .ides is n. new experience to Eddie. Two years ago he did the same thing Then he was in chaige ..f Thiru. Division rlub Watfom. In the thud mund of the Cup 'hev weredrawn at home against ( Proton North End. Hie mighty Tlrst Division side. True, they had ground advantage Imt "vi *, few people %  *• -nueh M | their chances. But Watford confounded tin critics and held I'leston to a draw. This meant a replay at' PraMon. and. for this game, even) the most ardent WatfOI porterwere reatgned kfl rtefeat. But showing tremendous aghttnfl spirit. Imbila-d h\ good, they gamed a gPtkl vie I In his Ilr-I full sen-.m at Math. 1 I s are showing the siime %  ptrit, and UM qugattop is raised: I "How does he e was sometimes stunoed when heading a heavy ball. Ai IM ttpia he was a vegetarian; on the advice, though, of trainer Tom Whit'aktr (now Arsenal manaKCT) he look up eating meat This built him up. but at the height of his career he did not tip the scales at much more than eleven ntona. e those days he has won every majoi hotioui on the field. He has led great teams to even pientcr victories, and hi* deeds will DO l""K MM nliered. Arsenal ( ap.ain He was captain of thfl Aiaajgall throughout their halcyon period f UM thirties Then, in the space of nine seasons, they won the LaaafJUt five im CADDIE BECOMES VO. U.S. PRO. GOLFER Steers Ask £100 Fee The Football league players mviteil for the Coronation Cup knock-out series at Glasgow frora. May II to May 30 will not be taking part unless the suggested fee of £10 a match is raised to something much nearer K 100. If the Scottish FA. and the 9cdttash 1'MLI.' .T In %  plan the games, insist on £ 10 or nothing. then they had better forget about the affair. The series will take In almost a fortnight, and for pla>< i wtiu bring their wives there will be little to take home after expenses have been paid. This payment plan for big games will be high up on the agenda when the Players* Unioi meet at Manchester on December I. and the star men of Soc cor are suggesting £ 100. Havers' Union boss Jimmy Gi-thrie Bdld tins week: "This Ccronntion Cup series i (or fie Playing Pit Id* funds, but the players still feel that a little more irom these charities should stay lit home. %flk '-England players already receive £3d for international games, but even this is a pittance' for men who attracted that £43.600 gate for the England-Wales match. 'The Coronation Cup series will 11pl.iye,! .|, the close season, when It is not compuUory for any player to" turn out." Invited are Newcastle United nnd Arsenal as last season's Cup Finalists, Manchester United and Spurs as League champions and J runners-up. Glasgow Rangers, i •Celtic, and the winners of the 1 I-eague and the Seott'sh Cup,— L.E.S. Indian Tmini Star For \iis-ir Games CALCUTTA. Sec 1 National champion NaVaan Kiiiuai was on his way to Brisbane rill be at Mul Kill. Aug. Invitation w. i %  dai !ih( rls Cup tennis tr.m alreadyIn Australia. Kumar's earlier withdrawal from the Indian Cup squad to in the Inter-Zone match, had given IIT to a Spateaj Australian comment. Twenty^ut roar oag Kumai didn't give my reason for his aaeond change if mind, buj virtually explained his earlier withdrawal by pointing to the toy and millinery shop he owns in Calcutta and the busy Christmas IOHOII -i r Sport Clubs Seek Government Aid i From Our Own Coe respond •nil KINGSTON. Jamaica, la-. !i Melbourne, Wembley and Lucas Cricket Clubs — three of tinisland's main sporting olutM — have tluealene Withdraw from participation In all sports unless the Government grant 'hem aid similar to that given Kingston Cricket Club. Government recently UgMWad a loan of £20.000 for Kingston Cricket Club to improve aromCII llllr gt S.ibina Park, their club ground Kingston Club is the niecca for the Island's --porting activities. The othei three clubs need Government uid to alleviate their position COtMl to the 1951 hurricane. Rise of 32-yoar-old Hungarianing v bom Julius Uoros, chosen Amcr-'UMM. le.i's |iiofessional gollci of the year, has no parallel \„ Brltiah goU Hla 113.000 Driat money Open champion Bobi %  with the tl.100 or more before flying home th. Of 'Hir leaders. told master golfer Harry W Australian Norman von Nida man and Eric Brown, who took is trips |0 Britain won IS Prt in the Walton Heath challourn.,merits mid r.6.500. Icogi match thai they would be united to play In Boros. It-stone winner of the events. i states National Open and t -. t-ssionals the so-called world ehanipionship this will be a stay-iil-hoii.e at Chicago, who has knocked 8am winter Two or three may go Sii'.ni and Urn Boajan front Ihair to rVuatrallg |g March. M %  Said I Ml Open champion Max planned sloiial m 19S0. F.nlkncr: "As the next Hi ix-gan as a caddie, played baaketball and baseball and wnsj outstanding as an amateur golfer Lust year he won £1,000, tinish| I 's 34th money winm r In his first year his prixa money wnleas tnau b?00 and ho was not m the first 60 Secret of his success Is the %  blUta to rtcovta iiom broubM gad brilliant putting. Women's tlrdcnl lea] nl lh" \vXiniM) piayars in the English Cloaed Championship won hv Pag| Davirs gl WeatwVd Ho lg ihe tlrst week ptvlvod Ing igltaUon fi I The Aggoclation'i Interirn comfi mitt we jre to ask the annual I 5 inrollng in I,mdon next month to cntartdgg whothar H should be pi.i. i ii :it Hi.other national championship— duiing the last week 111 M the tlrst week in June. ir ,i enanga is dot %  hopo there will be no clash of fixtures: this would i>< ;to the interest?, of women's golf %  I Ing, I will have to keep my own n shape by playing in Alliance contests This is the first nrr the war I have not 1st en cashing In abroad.'' ( up men Dai Rees and Arthur Lees, perhaps with an eye on th,Ryder Cup match, will also devote themselves to club Interests Carved Trophy gajgg uut f the top six, and twice won the P.A. Cup He played lor England fortythree times, thirty-four of them T; In recognition of his football services to his country, in 1043 the PA. awarded Eddie a testimonial worth £100. The teams he led contained atany brilliant players, but the! aarrfss was In no small measure due to his captaincy. Especially was thiM when -.occer "kill alone wouiu nw have been enough to win the day. The England-Italy game ( 1934 was an example. This match. played at Arsenal's ground, came lo be known gg the battle ol liightmiy gag ggg reporter signed his account 'from yout war correspondent.' The Italian players had been promised presents of cars and large sums of money If tlnw g*Ofl And they were determined to get them by [air means or foul. Bra. mostly foul. Nose Broken Although having his nose broken hy a blow from an Italian fin ward, and finishing the match black and blue with bruises, Eddie remained a tireless lender, and inspired the aide to a 3—2 victory. Early in his Arsenal eareer he sustained an Injno which threataisad to finish him as j footballer. It happened not on the soccer Meld, but at home. A bowl of oil was being heated in his young son's bedroom for the boy had u cold, add QM vapour helped him to breathe. %  ddte went in to attend to him. and knocking the bowl over bv accident -pilled the scalding li n 1953. in the United States Indoor track i season which opens in mld-JanuI ary. Cosgtil is a live thousand melie runner.— t'.P. No Sponsor The Southern Pi Golfers' Association ha\, DOt found a sponsor for then I Ucn yCai chamj They want to hold the contest for the title separate Iiom tha rualifyinx stage of the March Play championship when funds allow. Next year the i They'll Do It Every Time WHEN MQS. -Botf/Au eo>s ffcorvvtAR R3R HERSELP, SHE 6B1S EM SMALL AND EvtrJ CCWV^NCE5 HERSELF -TH0S> O. JL />O0 PONT" TH\HK tDIM* A SHOE THAT WDM'T FfT By Jimmy ilatU> ^ THEN 5HELL Boy JJAJ : ASS oF CAmt ecArs > ALSO 6ACKED UP WITH THIS LINE Cf LaSlCj ^r^r —^ 1 %  *[ /"o HA7<4 KA -V\ M WAV ICHABOD IS6RC*i |5>,. HE'LLI m RSTTmoCT 1 V TlHEM BEFORE THEs RE B0OKEN IN-GIVES hiS f\ "ICeS ROCrtA, PLENTv' in CHECK TABLE CLOTHS :(6' iqure S128 ^ BI'NC.AI.OW CHECK m blue, Kreen. old. 48" wide >. per yard $1.84 COTTON TABLE DAMASK 54 wide per yd KM t .1 I g COTTON DAMASK NAPKINS 22" sq. each 70c r W/MW/WM-^ SHOES FROM INDIA :| SHOES FROM U.S.A SHOES full-lHxIieH. fiill-lhi\c>ui.il. \ little goat %  long way. You uw /ess — uml g-l nuire BaTonr. .mm HEIN7 PURE VINEGAR %  .. The Ideal Christmas Gilt FROM U. K SHOES F.0 WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. SOLI'. ACF.NTS. •-• • • '* — • • ; f AVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11. 12 & 13, Broad Sheel •".V.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.'.v/..,v/,'/.-/.-,v//.v.v.v.'.r.v/,n-.v/.v' MR. PLANTER We recommend for your serious consideration the farnous — MASSEY HARRIS 42 B.H.P. Heavy Duty 6 cyl. Diesel Engine WHEEL TRACTOR (Also available with Halt-Tracks) wllh our 5 Ions ALL-STEEL CANE CAKTS lillrcl uilli mrr-run Brabaa :ind Pneumatic Tyres. These unils have already been tried nnd proved to lh' sntisfartion of their owners — be nmongst these satisfied owners. LET US ASSIST YOU WJTH YOUR TRANSPORT I'ROTiLEMS Other Massey Harris Agricultural Equipment available" includes — GRASS MUWEKS AND LOADERS RAKES PEN MAM RE LOADERS AND BAGASSE MAM RI: SPKEADI IIS FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS Etc, Etc., Etc. Your Enquiries invited :— COURTESY GARAGE UOBERT TIIOV I • DIAL 4616 — Whitepark Road — Afent



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PAGE SIX HAKBAbOS ADVOCATE Tllt'RMlAV. llt.l I..MUI.H I. I CLASSIFIED ADS. *" %  %  Council Pass Five Year Plan TELLPHONl 20t )(*i i M.T •at* rettdei gate. Me an %  %  rnemmr .1 the ,t P.t, J em molt Lai %  aekrd u> attend Pd.in Ha'tord and 1.1 I-OIC SALE AITTOMOTIVF ELAL ESTATE • Iwtol land y!i>l KMn of and MMCfM to ten* 1 cLorn %  nrutf Churrk. Aspr, lo CUTTLE CAT frienda M., ,.. ,. tuiii keeper of !" >n.t -.* I %  Eli-. W.i..... don tlono. Una i. HANKS BOCK. T-. %  "' Bock %  thanka In all Ota funeral and to n • a) e I" rwd rwtnl heie.iveanr Few. return i atteetded i who Ir ..-v. IN MEMORIAM haB.er iioni. m %  %  TIVTNAN In lo^n,' mti-m dear hui>—4 TVOt-nan who ilrturird thl. lltd HI of lk""l-r IH-I %  patting tt.lfiaul I 1^ | lowering Dtltvi .„„ ^ Win. %  Il.it... pan) r>t M.FI enl *Hn IS U a,, t II U n I %  11.on .anly IM . MaJM •*< aner drue. A-O e.. %  %  street :- i PMOf. I KB) %  a-Oaferd. CARSHorn* Minor Model CCn Elect n motor and balIctie. Pnc.MM Port H..I Caiaa> i M r Bngln erlng Folding • .-i. %  r BaMuv 1MT Model. S I .•i.ditlun I. HIMIMAN I I a U M 3n til) T M M.ll M3 .. reasonable offer -in WAJTaar la 'o-lrur % %  mother Hi nn d.e.1 , IK I Tli noi IM teor,' Ihr Thai apeak "I %  m-.-.t. U Bui Ihr -hod In lie alia* peeea %  ii i Cv, r ID Bf ir"" %  Mjrlorw. tilotm nr-i Mm 'dii*< %  !• Hubert and Ar-iuld • huabandi Alalha Wi D Tr... %  %  Hani condition .. model J Van *l gh 111 I. lYAl. GAHAi-iC LTD ;. ...I.-.. . n n -J ft ELECTRICAL \ %  icieived. %  ,i % %  l.HiroK LIC'KNSK NOTICE TnWI e*inn of Feeder..* Da Coata Clarke of V.rlev Vale. SI Philip lot v Tniuiort lo tell Splrltt Mall Liq.iora kc. at a board and ah'ng'e .hon with h.d allachid LI Marl-y Vale St Philip D, Li.-. %  £, %  • • I" <•' '"!• -t I iii ti .T t on w*dtiHi a n f ii tasi Bl WiM I I? I I'lllSIIMI Tha tfuMUc are hrtrt.> w_t : -> %  wtcma*>e\.i in i < 1 %  t %  pMH % %  •, i aaltflr l"i i. ..tin* any ftebt or drt>l. UBhfM %  •'r-ltt-ii o-dar alajn*at*"'-.r .i Abo%a SI MaMina. %  H phlhp Md. .... %  load h\ i %  .*'ITT' FUENITUBE ham o. to H TAVI <>H ; 1 11 91tli ^faTW RATTAN CHAIR". BuHaM* ,.p to 1 LIVESTOCK t HAS I no ill youi'l i i Q ii.d Qtaradn ind Jr-.n The Graded Q t leai^iu-ibU. for .-lU-ig any d.bt M dal I In my ran. i.lra b> .i -rillu. %  I AfWlCbALU wricii I • It %  *—• MECHANICAL FOR HEVr HOTJM.S I H FARAWAY—Ptrtly f\irnah*d ) bedronm rtooar. SI Philip foa.t. Ltfht.n plant, WaUarmiU atrJPPJ La rp"*, tVnlnl ro m aa Month I* r.nt Mil pha> 3 claar IM .i| (har.e. IN ADVANCE. Dial VKWIIAVKN — fully fuM tocm ricuaa. Crane coail DduB ) S-ivanl room*. Uihtlnc |lant. Walei mill aupply. Monthly rani I clearun chaijc. IN ADVAHCK Dial HfM.Mfi iM.i.ed w tanlU] ... i A-.:, aari %  4 IS TIVFHTON SMD %  I POULTRY ill II V White Lriihoui Chlc '• %  npt" U d*l by Mail • i.-v a vU.l i" ii..inrti \ M 1 .-. ILSIWU. tf< Fhil.i. %  4LSCELLAMOUS Mil.. Oaiaaka* and [ F...I M rl—i k \i W In i %  %  I'l I Irolaum Jelly White in Drum. Nu Jdl. Parallln Oil. Drumt .rid PA It Pill Bpltpatt. PHI md ', I-., %  PI %  Aa'veol. Hit PotMai %**> I . intor rniKtoi Bpoaaaaa, Sj..u riufa, Drake Fluid. Ilium, and I'ais All ol la) nht.tinrd inmi K. M Janaa C i u SI II U—I f.n WAvrtii HKi.r Mid 3 P P STAPP %  peii.-i..i Hfl-tra and Baiman club. SI. Jarnaa L< RMTARY m Forte Pund nrtt-d and t" all %  .-4. (.ITTKSB J. CO M.v Blie-t ll U 1 I n I-.T AKHIV laal > Ihllll M. ALL FURNI.. re ObUii.i :. from .11 ka.1I'hon. *Ut K J 1IAMCI.tf.lTfl CO LTD rtrldcr Streaf JUIT AlUUVm Tlie ireale^ n i WAX POLIPHES Ji)IINS<\'> our. ta-day K J H .> ITU At..ut1 ti..rie *1 iurihar datalM. M.II.U%  : ia, M M intd, Ja llaabi PDtPMCTVjN STOVK J'AMTB PIa ola lhal -il I'eif.-ti.M siova p-iU e e obtained fiom R M Jane* C Id While Park Phana 4TM n II MI FMl II I Moulh II Anlmsl tur -ml Importation) Art. It<* .. public itt rteroby rcmlndorj that iimiti thf above Act prison having in hia potacnion in under hi* charm suspected or being infccte.1 with Foot and Mouth Disease mutt immediately notify the Voterm%  ui Ihd ptrson in charge of the naarest police station, u.abl, must isolate •inanimal 4.12.52—1 TV -* t>ralad al I f aap n I • .„ All Mnatei .. Dla: atlv AUCTION M>,l k %  t,„ Hi H;d Jack I Drletent.-I llotal '. ton. H I %  %  -•p.tu.ar-. TWtM Term" Cadi h Aft D i r IM in it \onns i'lfKHKK CRICKET CLUB SI. ill I JO -II Mill It. •kaa fear Baiuida I 1' C A Plcirk Pvtlan C L WALWVN. Baq IS.lice Miutlit'atr. DMI 11 R T CLA1R FRENCH f..r Appllr.i NB-Tha appllealion *ill ba irtered al a 1 *en.lna Court lo ba held Co .1 nut.t B 1 i"i Mondai he ISlh day of Decenibe'. 1H1. ll ocTotk pajU C L WAI M.,,.,1,-'. H-VN, 1.11,1 CR LICENSE NOTICE teeper Of Top Rock. Chrlal Chuich t \, D.trii-l %  AI Ihli Ji.d di. i:-.| M.^i.li.le. DIM -A" Slned JAMF.S Al"1ir;il TI... ap|.He..lHHi will be comld %  cou Mm ;-. %  ffabar. It&f, l.iqrciK LICINSr: SrSSION i HFsrnv r.tvr KOTICI dan -.Mum for the ktanlina •>( Inr Ihe Reeie-" I i. i. i UM i Its -I BtMMMaarWlll be held .1 Polite CdU-to, D.I-..I uraday. ISlh December. IBM. I M o'clock Dated Ihlv PolKl Ird day ol : O B ORIiriTH Ma(iatiete Htt. A If Ml I l.jM'i: LirENHE SESSION I HEHDtV OIVP NOTICE th^t irmimi Baaaaon lor the I' anting n edlBcalr. f... ihr Panama) of Ltquo %  canata lor the pariah ol Si Michael aid thai l>art ol Chilal Charch i the |o.l.dlclloO mt Dial "A" "111 h-io -t Polloa Court.. Di>t A irado l*r Ihe renew*: of liquor l-i.enaei lor no Monda. iH al II %  o.ited rhi the il-'tid dav %  mba' ISM SYDNEY 11 MUMBC IS.Il.e M.ll.li.lMQIOK LICENSE SESSION i.. notice th.it the Annul iU lo. Ihe parlahf l , Lind St. John will be Uelt ;hc I nice Magiatrala'a Co.ui Dla i Wedneaday the 11th day o %  A HAHTTR. a> Police M-siaii.ii. U,.ti,.t -C IS SB—In GOVEBNMIM NOTICES in i;i M OF EMri.OVMENT AND FMICBATION It II hereby notified that fioni Thursday. December 4th. 11*52. diilil further notice, the Bi will be closed 'or nw registrations and ren-jwals of rcgisti.ition. 0 From i.... 5. ordinary oenef. :> %  I In the next five or ten years. When it came to market gardenr h# agiped with oti • II they hapix'ivsd in get ^ etOpi would bf bad Though at the same time It could •hat market gardening WBs i* subsidiary industry and • %  ! ..big inThc llonuuiable ( olnolal Sec rcLary had touched on education and so ksad other mrmbers. To his mind, education waa tae al the most serious problems lhcy had to face in a five year, a ten jear or a on* irar plan. It had bern ml in various places that Barbados had been ••pel lint more on education HUM andhlni • %  !-. At the prrsrni t.m the avi*age spent on education per bead was t7..W on everrbody. The average i> r head In this reslon was I1II.5*. Hhru II came to the hiier.i Island, the* were -pMnliru 15.50 per head as % % % % % %  I Birhados' SlU-5*. That was what ihe* wfM lacing In • dueation HOD. MI HI.: ..II WSJ not pre-. 'ill. but he was tjuite f he were rrcscnt be would cerainly have touched on technical %  dueation. Hut any money spent in technical education was going lo hamper first grade and primary education, and wanting the best brains to lead the way as he did, ht did not wish to see :hi standard of first grade education lowered The Plan visualised that the amount of money spent on education had got to be watched and pruned very carefully. His reply was that the community could not afford to spend over increasing sums nn education and fees ould be increased in thecase of top grade education. When he was a small boy. the fee at Harrison College was £5 and to-day it was still the same. He believed it would be wiser for the community for every individual household to say. "Well. 1 have a clever boy, 1 want him lo gel UM best education and I am prepared to pay increased fees rather than se. the standard reduced" Deep Water Hurbnur On the question of the deerwater harbour, he might be ploughing a lone furrow because he believed that Barbados could not afford It In his or>' r -ion. U the majority believed that the deep water harbour was essential and it was first priority. then they could afford nothing believed the esl-blishment of a deep water harboui would take about eight vc.rs If the deep water narbmir was ell il money, and to pay for itself it had lo .iisulauItboUl in ^he fulurc. : i %  r..iiis of the community to thai scheme would not be very great In the early years because taxation would further m-nd up the cost of living. The I-eader of the (lovernmcnt Pariv had on many occasions said that In the event of a deep water harbour scheme, there would be nu saving of labour. As tegaitithe haodDng of cargo tin %  • a/oi be no saving of labour, if thort was to be no saving of labour, he doubted whether th P harbour scheme would be an economic proposal. Be even doubted whether it would be tconomtc with a saving of labour. As he said, he might be ploughing a lone furrow but people who reallv wanted the cost of living to be reduced would n-alisc that they wanted the best tugs and lighters pulled by those tugs containing 100 tons Instead 'if 25. That of course would be an unpopular scheme with a Labour Government. Then there was the threat of the cold war and the uncertainty of supply If they could not be supplied with the necessary materials at any time. Ihr, woik would be delayed. As tn Professor rteaslt %  Hiport, there was much discussion as lo whether he was right or th> Government with 250 Whether Professor Beasley when he first started to write the survey thought in terms oi 130.000 and Increased to 140,000. He (Hon Mr Chandler) could not sav If 140.000 was right, then ihe Government was not far out. DisturbitiK Factors There were cerlain disturbin, factors in Professor Bcaslev's survi v Although sugar had gone up. Man lhcy came lo purchase gemdt from abroad, the community wealth was no greater. Thai obviously was the very reason why Government -tumid lake its responsibility more seriously by trying lo evolve some plan to keep down the ever increasing expenditure prafeBOr Beasley had also criticised heavy direct taxation because he said it hampered initiative and the will to work. To one who believed in free enterprise, he would not have to sires* that, for to his mind one of the most serious parts of the rive Year Plan was Professor Peaslev's warning lhat the most taxation, for Local Government or Central against Ihe community should be was 20 per cent They were olready taxed 20 pet cant and it was not wise to further increase taxation. That was a mailer which was causing grave conern He was a partial critic of the Five Year Plan, but he would .HKI.1 tui.nr the sponsors of the Plan for the courage they had shown. For a Socialist Labour f..,..rnm.-m '.. in'radm thai PUit waa an art el whal he reaaldered considerable mrrii W cal parlance thinking. BY that 1 mean that the unthinking members of the comi: their water from the standpipe do not iBlnd how much water is wasted. In the Legislature, no' Place, but here fast getting to that point There were education, medic.il services, road.', deep water harboui, F1-'. i of >uh proposals Thi have lo find lot* t f oil before they could vote for an East Coast Road. Hibelieved thai the Plan hc. made those responsible lur votlni Government funds think They I fig spree. Sill sidisatNin 'I I lion Iha Actiim Colonial Secretary in his opening remarksaid that the Government had t< find 51.500,000 for subsidisaUon and al the end of July when th' financial year had run for foui months, they had spent considerably more than one-third of the %  eminent were looking for money which had to RNM from taxation for subsidisation. Thev could save 11 500000 if they did twaj w 11 h' su bsldisation. < >f course it was easier for him as a nominated member lo advo catc fhaL than for the Labour Members elected to the House, but Professor Beasley in his report said that with all the subsidisation 10 cents per head per week could be saved, and that would be SI.000.000. the interest at 1% on a loan <>f fl4.000.000. If the community really wanted a deep water harbour, they would find that the interest on the sinking fund would go a long way. Professor Beasley had also said that selected subsidies in the !<>ng run did not keep down costs, and thev were subsidising rice, flour. biscuits and salt pork while every year they were increasing wages. The Idea of subsidies meant that when a war broke out and the nation knew that everything was going up subsidisation was brought down and wages held up. For the last five years wages had gone up in Barbados and subsidies had gone on. &f Ion Mr. Pile had queried why Government did not adopt manv of the recommendations of Proigf a or Itcuslcy, and it Was quite he did not recommend an increase in Income Tav coi pany tax and other things the Government decided lo increase He could sympathise with the Labour Government and could leallse that when thev increased cigarettes and rum if they had left out Income tax. the Five Year Plan would be probably dead. He presumed that would be the answer to Hon. Mr. Pile's queries. Al the same time lhcy %  rare losing a lot of legitimate revenue Water aaaj heat disi-d by Government. If %  ,nu not mean only standpipe water, but •rater rules to households jwilt When one remembered the moi motis cost of pumps and maintaining them and the enormous increase in salaiies t eing paid, it ale to irn nk all thai money eould oe paid on water anu Mill ketp the 120 rates Morel %  licenx-as, etc I oin which they could collect more revenue Government had proposed lo increase the %  %  I !.iJl he thought it lhal was done. .nit had made no proI Local Govirnmeul In the 11 day*, they pot value for Ihe ir.onev because the ratepayers were the votcis. Under Local Government as the • it visualised il—fie had no doubt that the trst Bill in the next session would be cxacllv ihe •'.ime Local Government Hill there was the likelihood of Gov-inii.eiit losing. If any emigration scheme was tn evolve within the next livt years, $100,000 a year would not be adequate lo meet 11. Ministerial status was in the offing and that had nol been budn'li'ii for, Whin there were ministers, it would mean offices, furniture ilaf and -. A point thai Professor Beasley raised Which he did not think was in the Plan was the 3 raising additional R.venue. The Hon. Mr. Robinson had said that when the Water Scheme was nr.tsherd it would be one Ot the best in the world, but that member was actually mistaken Government did not intend carrying out all the recommendations concerning the three parts of ihe seneme: for water at present. He said, "Finally, I commend this Plan to the Council In principle, but if the issue of Subsidisation had been fated, there would lie no need for It. Rising wage: do not ,ustifv subsidies" Hon Mr Pile said that as he had earlier said, he would take off his hat lo the Socialist Government for coming down and putting the Plan, but he could not support the motion of the Acting Colonial Secretary that he agreed with '.hi principles underlying the pronramme of developm and taxation for the five year period 1052-53 to 1956-57. Mo was quite unable to do that until he had some explanation as to why Government had seen fit to depart from Processor Bessie,': recommendations Inrgely The Acting Colonial Secret an Hon. Mr. Q. T. Barton said he agreed that the Plan had certain ly made people thinkThere hai been a considerable number o useful suggestions and criticismi. and be did nol intend to detain the Council long in a reply as he tell that most members were prepared to accept the Plan. While the Plan was being carried out. had been mentioned, prioi.... would l>e given to certain things and there would be revisions. Ho -jut it had been shown over rears thai the sugar production had Increased and he. did nol believe 'hat Government was over optimistic in looking for the tonpajga they anticipated. The Plan was passed by a 10—1 majority. CHANCERY SALE Ihe date apeciArd below ii aai apph.I tll. 1 pbice 1 durlna Ihe M l> for tale at the Rre...ir.,nrm OfTl.-e J .. tn lor Ihe *,,< -11 be -at up on aach ineceeetna hour, until acid Pull particulars. HUGH OWSW AINT -_-_ %  T D SEAM* A (.1 I'KOI'EKTV AIX THAT certain pie.. ,. r Ihe parlih ..I Chrl.t Chunk ay ealtmatinn Fool lain.i iu.m (o conta n Five • butting and bounding on Iha on the Eaal on land, fomriofly M M M Sullivan and Iha south on land* of Giarmt Hi on II Poad and on Iha WM the mam* map abut or bound VPSF.T I'ltllt £1.000 0 o DATS OP SALT. ItUi December. Itrtl :.AIR CI-MBERBATCH -.MITT-1 larcel of land Utmle near War rr. bj nd bland alorewid fo.nrrV aoppoaed Acre, or (hereabout* bul found by l„ Nortb on lend! ol Wa-r.era PHntatfci ..I Alen W.lcwt bul now of E 11..1 %  >tate ol J Hav,„ deceaaaa) on the ill Pian.duan on landa ol T Cos and on Ihe Public Poad ..r however .laa A'll.tlAMS CheMen ) %  as—en BARBADOS CHANCERY SALE [mentioned properly wll Brulgrtu : h, ... ule al Ihe Regi.trjtlon Office lip., loIhe aum and on %  .t ..p aj] each auccee •'""• faadt %  uaeline Mary U laws Marion I WOll. Lad,' Silver. Mare. Henrieii., Cyill I Sn.ilh. Lucille M Smith. Prance* W Smith. Laudalpha. Burma D Mandalay 11. Mary E Caroline Malar \'..ria T B P.dar i TrmiINTESNATIONAL AGREEMENT • Froea Paie 1 idopted by sterling wealth countries. Tomorrow the Commonwealth Prime Ministers will attend a Cabinet Meeting at No 10 Downing; Street when it Is pi lhat the main Subject lor discussion will be Uie Korean deadlock which is itself one of the great mponderables of the present < cnnomlc situation. The Conference is not now xpeclee, lo go on beyond the middle of next week. In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station AKKIVAtS, M V Alheibrook JSS u dad under CapUin O Agenti H Jaaoa Jone* a Co Sett Mary B Carol ne. M Ion. from Dominica under Captain I Joseph Agenta schooner Owner. Ateurieeloi. Sch UandaUy 11. M ton., norr. fit Vincent under Captain H Ullehe.l AgenU. Schooner OwnerAaeocialaori teh Cjrrtl t Saulh. M toqa. (roan TtinMad uivdac Captain 1. Olllv err. Coougned U> the Schooner n*nm' A.Sch Marra Henrietta. 41 St Lucia under Captain Ageaib: Sehoonar Owndrs IIRPARTURF>> %  Ti liitdad l^r Tru,id.-I for Trinidad MAIL NOTICE Mail* tor T..nioad. U %  A tvta Trinldadi Cuncao. and Jamaica, by the SB. De Ora Boakoop a a Nonhe Hermae, a %  stuaard m layano a Itghta. a a %  uleWatad Mhei Monarch. %  Opequon. Tiata. a • Blogiapher. • Hvdri JofU. r a Tacoma Star . Auriga luPiter %  Ingteeby. a Bsiumic "a.-lna. a a Cottiea. . Thorunn. ' iaa. i • Skandmavla. a %  A trfra, Mtuce. '"ran. a > Pathnnder. . Subrina. %  Challenger. • %  Hecuba . Velrna roi 1CST LIVELY PATTERNS OF MlXt.OI I I >1 AXO OMHOTII JUST OPENED AT CENTRAL EMPORIUM Cur. BROAD A Tl'DOR NTEEETS FOR SALE AIM IM. 1 1 mi: IHavwrll 11 oat I Flue example of a solidly built pre-war BVNGALOW with 3 Bedrooms. Drawing Room. Dining Room, good GsUery Space. Garage and Servants' Quarters — Ftfce £3.150 • .141II.\ >l. Ill A.IOV & CO. A.r.8.. T.VJL. Bral Eilatr Agenls TUne Itia PluUUou BI^UM BARBADOS BOYS' AND GIRLS' CLUB ANNUAL RAFFLE Only TEN more DAYS to buy a Ticket Thcsf air OBTAIN'ABLE Iron. 10 a.m. lo 1 p.m. al Ihe Bus Stand in TRAFALGAR SCJI Mil and ut the Inlornution Burcau. Police Headquartan. IIIY a mm TO-DAY GMVE . THIS CBHMSTMAS We have on Show STEERING WHEEL COVERS <*F*i.T < i MIL is• \K MATS—Blue. Green. Wine. Black COOL AIR VENTILATOR—Bine, Green, Amber. Red, Clear ILL!-MINATED SWANS—Blue. Green, Red, Amber ILLCMINATED BI'LBS POLAROID SI'N SHADES **PARTON HORNS CAR JACKS—Screw and Bumper CHAMOIS LEATHER POLISHES POLISHES sivt.iMZ WAX A KLEENER LOCKING CAS TANK CAPS SOCKET -Us is BOM WF INVITE YOUR INSPECTION ECKSTEIN BAY STREET BROTHERS DIAL 4269





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PAC1 iun BlK'UlmADWK'ATF. THIRMIW IIMIMIUR 4 l5! CcOtih galling V.^i. STARS i l. FABIAN TAMM and i* Tamtn from days* holiday here %  nmn home. %  \ht> m torrtv N %  ere guests at ChNttmm Wm$k will be a recital of %  %  combar 28. :t 8 pm Tho prarecd' al t c.f the Church funds. i .it in lh<% %  ;OII. CM v 'lacked %  : ItI %  intuhition* | !TI.\TI< >N'S to Mr. \r~-< Mrs. Maurice Fits, 1 I of a i"i and U> Mr and itch cf Itivri I birth "f .i daughter. \TIONS to Mr. MA. r>r Hnrsi Philip on his seventyM was a teacher l>':tVIHK Codflng%  iv and a led planter in this .:.' yearn he many and %  Tti.i Hnilf Slay "VfSS Lll.IAS HAYNES. 1I .,!.-.• of Ml. %  .'. Road sMlrh—1. left day .it 820 % %  .. Mon C. Haynes of t Barbados i itw I A ..n.i prOl ]>mi .HI Eastern AlfUSM iiirrrafl al She said "I am Us ;i 'fwaH' timr deol know %  Mini \fl.r Fhm )n,r* M ISS BETTY MARSHALL, n i K'M studvIng Durtli U her first visit home in five %  a hrr training at Moot-Holds Westminster Central Ital, She spent twu %  %  rlcate In ophthalmic nursing. She then errb t Hospital net) for her final d .in.month ! %  vlntf Eiiglaiiu Ifnato. On her arrival yesterday a 1 Ring her with the that she hiM< reifl'te:"''! I to ba in Barbados ftai which she the IK t. Jotn the start of the Curshalton Hostage a course in midCROSSWORO PI 1 i M r T : p 1 rnicn you nata a roia 1 prn U*er* nice U> tM. IK) Id t*n in HUB* i arraaf rurdif. if) Ha IU -^ undue intarasl in |. Dm', ma* on* for ma oilier. |B) '. Halt of a two-aaatsr. J J i J. Winr Cain swallowed a DM HI Cluster up a work of art. It. Down t. Found la arnenaia and ilbrmil*" 1 Acrona. 141 4 suitable epittiel lor manr O.I f>. I7I a. silent parent i3 6 How cause* ran to a formal guarantee. I* t a tact ion of the church. c4 V Sort for tha main lilt. IB) UAh I There a Ilia enicb in It. (4) 16. A row of aorta. 14) %  oilman afaalurdai'aiuuaM — trnMi Listening Hours TUlRSaiAY. DBCKMBKA 4. ItU I en — a a* p.m. H I pnTh* Nr.i 4 10 o i • ii n in ND Na 4 Rarura I SB p ii si I 41 p m Bom* bichanted lMT.nl S IS p m Pa*LNa-.rral IS p m t!fl[r or me Waak. a 4 p m %  facial DUpatib, SOO pm Th 0> r-i The Naw 10 10 o m Prwi Tha Edltorlalt. 10 13 p m Tha Fraaiaanl Of The Hujal Aradamy. 10 30 p m M imlom uf Ihv /-•HI! who %wap* hippopotamu! %  61h, are being circulated by a Uia members uf the Hockley Golf and O untry Club, but they alsc may l>e obtained at Chez JtanPierre. The Flying Fish Club, the Marina Houn and at the Q_ Club Itaclf. Admission, lncldentLlly, will be by ticket only ADVOCATE BRIDGE By M. Harrison-Gray Dealer: Son lh 0 K Q 3 a J A Q V J54 7 i 8 765 <4972 93 76 } K J 5 3 i A J4 ii V K J 10 6 4 Qtal experid word seen a: Uieir wor*t on this deal from the European f*. senil-OnaU. The Siri-duj. Norths prepared Club %  opening was aoMiid. a.v lie was not obliged to rcb-.d after Souths original pa*.v He followed aiUiThrco N*Truniiw over Souih'a Three Clubs, noi because he lioprd to make it. but because %  a Club contract. The Au-inun North opened one D.uitond. douhled by Ra.-' and redoubled by South. 9 Two Clubs canie round to South. Who*e p.iss broke a nm rule in Uiii aTfflaoqg, -Uit-Weet appeared to ed !he:r worst apou but in fact any resitnn niacc ^•a.-. booked lor a penal'-Y of least 500. Sweden were ..iree d>tn in each room lor a .014 of 4 match points. BY THE WAY 'y^cHcoMst* The viiliiiii vf rnrt T HE complaint (hat "old BUI are choking the ordinary 'o show, as I have pointed out. thnl already people I %  Uai cars and disregarding the advice of doctors to begin with rather small mouthfuIs. S CHEDULISATION," said C. s.r EJMJ ., yesterday. |n I burst of bonhomie, "rryisl not be regarded as an end In itself.'' He was speaking at the banquet given tn tha Bodetj for Research into Allucatioiial Priorities. Suet went on to say that the rnadlata dcschedullsaHon of so.... thing scheduled, followed by its n-scheduIllation, often showed that if it had been left scheduled there would have been no need to dcschedulisc or. reschedullse, much time and labour would have been saved. "The tabul.>:ion of listed stnlcmcnta." Suet concluded anild hrarty applause, "so as to rJoVt*>'l with a time-table, Is but a means to an end. Those which were what were agreed to be scheduled gn nearly always what i, rked with a view to potential Inclusion or exclusion for which It was originally detailed." Rupert and the Butterflies—15 Before answering lh Prolcuor gori nghi io the top oi his round houM *lwr ho openi %  door S : Hfilv. lhrn telling Rupcit Io hurry he lakes him ihrough and sUmi the door igain and ihey find Tliers'a th* proof ihn ray new ciMiKt hn s 4irong scent, ha un. I pul %  tew drops on ihd pljni over fhere snd. alihooah yoj and I can'i smell il. Ihe butter* tliei cm. And thev'wa come io if Irom miles ind mihM n*i" But Kupert canooi see tha plantIl il hidden by a great (loud ol rniirely \v.dti butterflict. %  s 5 r s s i i JUST THE QIFT FOR YOUR FRIENDS WKSTCLOX ONI DAT ALARM CLOCKS C.OODMOKMKU (PLAIN DIAL) CLOCKS $4.40 (LUMINOUS DIAL) CLOCKS $5.00 SIM l< l PLAIN DIAL) (LOCKS $5.00 (LUMINOUS DIAL) CLOCKS $0.00 MEN'S & WOMEN'S DRESS SUITS BEACH SET $3.08 IIKI'SII & COMB SET $J44 MEN'S BRUSH & COMB SET s-i In MINS BRUSH & COMB SET $9.20 LADI1 s BHLSII „,,j to gj| LADIE S BRUSH & COMB SET $4 00 LADIES BRUSH & COMB SET $10.63 $17.80 ALL IN BEAUT IEUL BOXES ALSO BOXED SWEETS. T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) YOUR SHOE STORE Phone: 4220 I s I I E E ...r."!. SurrtPutt rrnai .%ar 'i la xwn * irixn — Hay be lei.drncy Io pul i.H Wat*. I %  How aorlal afl^lra lh* upper hand Don't do that folk.! On • %  ,!..!,* %  you BORN TODAY atai becom* able taa eh ar. C'b UHMlmcy lowarda anfior abruplnaM In buaincaa. real %  eras*, you can r But nuuter Impatietn* B>r* I.U a aa> To-dai lam 1 ton M dint* • Who** Herial DAI ..Ii II i: AY THE EARTH STOOI1 STILL" Opening TOMORROW 5 & 8.30 P.M. a**l3 a gal %  yf v aw H itW" a wan asa*" pm** GENEKELLY PIERANGEU THE DEVIL WAKESTHREE M-SEXCIIEMtNI! TALENT ACDITION TODAY II NOON TO 2 r.M. ANOTHER BIG MID-NITE SATURDAY Lacjl Talent On I'amde \v,th Oarald DAISLEY FREE IIEINEKEN BEER AND CANADA DRY And TheTllni II-;. WALK BESIDE YOU PLAZA RRIIH.ETOVYN (Dial 23I*, <.I.A.\I OI'IM VI. I-IIIIIA1 .Ml, 2.30: 4.45 and U.30 p m. \inl (ontlnlnc Dallr 4.45 and 8.30 p m. Also Featuring BOB STEELE and "JACKIE" (The Lion Who Fought with Victor Mature in "SAMSON & DELILAH') Plus Latest WARNER PATHE NEWS 1 • 4 STEVE COCHRAN. *&M WILDFIRE, THE WONDER huRSE pf^


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A LL AL LT CLT LL EL LL TE TC TT




——————

WHAT'S ON TODAY



For the cause that lacks assistance,

Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,

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



ESTABLISHED 1895





THURSDAY, DEC

International Agreement \,



Needed To Steady Prices

‘LEGISLATOR

(From Our Own

The Ministers who resumed~
their London Economic Confer-
ence today considered this prob-|
lem against the statistical back-|
ground of the wide swings in!
prices for many sterling and dol- |



|



lar commodities since the outbreak |

f the Korean war. They had
before them figures which show
hat though the prices of most!
werling commodities bave- now+

eturned to their pre-Korean level |
—and

j lower — certain American com-
| modities especially in the mineral
} and

MR. NOVELLE RICHARDS

| above mid-1950 level.

Shattered
Village AU



BE m * | worked out one by one in relation;
But Rebuilt | to the individual circumstances ser eee.

All Saints Village, Antigua,
which was flattened by the Hur-
ricane of 1950 is now practically
rebuilt, Mr. Novelle Richards,
member of the Legislative Coun-
cil of Antigua and Editor of the









Workers Voice, told the Advo-
eate yesterday. This village is
part of Mr. Richards’ constitu-
ency.

Mr, Richards arrived in Bar-
bados last Saturday from St, Vin-
cent re he attended the West
Indian Sea- Island Cotton Con-
ference, He returned to Antigua
yesterday. During his stay here
he as the guest of Mr. J. E: T.
Brancker, M.C.P.

He said that among the items

e@ was the possibility of set-
flag up a spinning and processing
plant for Sea Island Cotton in the|

West Indies, At present the spin-|



A bilising commodity prices are}

ning apd. processing is done in| expected to. emerge during the
the United’ Kingdom, |present Conference though it is

Mr. Richards, who is also-a| thought likely that Ministers will/Acting Police
member of the Central Housing agree on steps that should be}
Authority of Antigua, is inter- taken within the Commonwealth |
ested in local housing schemes.|i9 geal with cases of extreme |
He recentl uttended the Aided urgency. l that
Self Help Housing Scheme at) Ai this morning's session” of the
Puerto Rico ; Conference the subject of Finance

He hat what interested) nq Trade was again uncer ais-| charge

n‘most in Barbados was the} ¢yssion and a small sub-commit-|
experiment o! cement and) tes of officials was sct up to deal |
megasse blocks for building) with certain technical mattars|
houses, which is now being car-|raised by the Finance Ministers’ |
ried out by Mr. T, O. Lashley,: croup which is anaking a_special|
Manager-Secretary of the Hous~- study of this aspect of policy.
ing Board. During general discussion tee

‘ ; : .¢.' Ministers outlined their individua

f this experiment is success-

ful Sa Barbados it will serve! #bproach to the main problem of

Antigua in good stead,” ‘he said. |
In Antigua megasse was very!

cheap and he felt that they could |

develop the megasse - cement |
blocks as a minor industry.
Mr. Richards visited the

Children’s . Goodwill , League on
Sunday. “A wonderful job being!
done by Mr. Beckles. The place;
is clean and the children are}
happy,” he said,

In Antigua they have one such
institution “—- the Children’s Day
Nurser) which was started}
about 17 years ago. He said that,
ihe idea of establishing that
Nursery was copied from Barba-}
0s

Referring
Voice, Mr.
ha circulation
1500 2000.

Workers
it}

to the
Richards said that
of



Mr. Dulles, Mr. Ache

By J. GONZALES










WASHINGTON, Dec. 3.

Mr, John Foster Dulles started
breaking m Wee sduy on one
of the world’s toughest jobs. The
64-year-old New Yoris Attorney
who will be Secretary of State 1m
ihe Eisenhower Cabinet, arrived
in the capital for ange of ad-
ministration confer s with top
diplomati« iefence officials
and Congressional leaders,

His first appointmen, to-day
was with retiring Secretary of
State Dean Acheson, who return-
ed Tuesday night from the J.N.
General Asser in New York.

Outgoing Secretary of the Trea-



yder, is waiting
to conduct Humphrey on a
“get acquainted” tour of ihe Trea-
With litthe more than six
to before the change
nocratic to Repuo-
‘nhower appointees
in a steady stream
responsibili-

sury, John W.





20



ize up their new






was here
Averell
as

Mr. Harold

Tuesday t
iarriman
Tutual Security
An

faced at

he

lassen

things Mr. Dulles
early decision on whether
accompany Mr. Acheson
for the important North
rreaty meeting beginning
December 15,
urteen NATO powers
utual defence goals

ge views on

other





»xchan

between |internal

each commodity,

The Conference also’ agreéd
that it was desirable, ‘to set up
machinery for calling Commeon-
wealth Meetings to dea! with
“commodity emergencies”. if and
when they arrive. The purpose of
these meetings would be to en-
able Commcenwealth countries to
take collective action to prevent,
or arrest any serious fall in ster- |
ling commedity prices. |

Too Early |
e

Some reference was made dur-}
ing today’s meeting of Prime}
Ministers to the possibility
a joint approach to the United
States om the question of ur
modity price policy. This was
considered desirable though Min-
any firm for an |
approach,

No concrete proposals for sta-

plans such

Finance and Trade, Imperial
Preference was discussed in the
context of long-term policy and
this subject will be further studied
by officials before it is taken up

lagain by Ministers,

Express Satisfaction
So far as short-term policy is
concerned Prime Ministers ex-
press their satisfacticn with the

rise in the gold reserve last mcnth.
They confirm their forward Bal-

nce of Payments estimates in
support of the hope that the ster-|
ing area could lock forward to|
scme stability in reserves until at|
least the middle of next year. But
there was general agreement that
reserves Vere still tco precarious
to allow of any relaxation in
disinflationary policies
@ On Page 6.



son

Correspondent)
LONDON, Dec. 3.

Some form of International agreement to stabilise
Commodity prices is considered by Commonwealth Prime }’
Ministers to be imperative if a repetition of the recent| man Government Junta under Dr.
extreme price fluctuations with all their damaging effects}German Suarez Flamerich and
on sterling area economies is to be avoided.





Man Charged
With Larceny
Of Bicycle

Twenty-one-year-old Carpenter] ‘0 463,080 , fo»
ire in some cases even, Cuthbert Beckles of Lakes Folly, Democratic Union (URD) 138,003"
Michael was chataee by the|for Conservatives,

St.
Police yesterday with

property of .Qwen

He was remanded until today | although the Assembly was to have

The Conference agreed that|/Feb. 28 this year.
jsome form of pricé stabilization}

rrangement between the main|by His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
|producers and consumers would| Acting’ Police
be beneficial to all comeerned.|trict “A” after he (Beckles)
Generally speaking the Ministers|eleeted to be tried summarily.
jare in favour of doing this by an|Sgt. EB. W. King is prosecuting for
International agreement to beithe Police. Beckles is n

The prosecudion
witnesses yesterday, Sealy, the
owner of the bieyele said that
he left it outside a shop in Cheap-
side Road, on Feb, 28. When he |
left the shop his bicycle was!
missing, *

He reparted the matter to the
Police. Police Constable Gordon
Springer of Central Station saw
Beckles on Baxters Road exam-
(Springer) and;

got suspicious

}took Beckles to the Police Station. !

Investigations showed that the!
bicycle which Beckles had was |

of|the bicycle reported missing by Pong attempt to reach five snowed
Sealy. !

Sealy also identified the bicycle |
at the Station as his property. |
Ralph Cumberbatch, a bicycle |

discussed at the Cotton Confer-'jsters thought it‘too early to make repairer of Mason Hall Street, St. |engine was derailed when it ran

Michael said Beckles brought a

green painted bicyele to him and

asked him to put a pair of,

fenders on it, ‘
”

ee *
His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Magistrate of
District “A” yesterday discharged
Ulrick Daniel (30) of Black Rock
after he (Mr. Griffith) had said
there was not enough
evidence to send Daniel to the
Court of Grand Sessions on a
of inflicting grievous
bodily harm on Charles Sergeant.

The: prosecution said that the
offence was committed on July 15,
this year and that Sergeant had
receiyed a blow with a stick on
his mouth causing him to lose two
front teeth,

Dr. Schomorock gave evidence
to the effect that the man could
have got the injury to his mouth
if he had fallen or if he was
struck with a stick on the mouth.

TRADE TREATY
ALMOST: READY

BUENOS AIRES, Dec. 3.
The trade treaty between Ar-
gentina and Brazil is expected to
be ready for signature before the
weekend, according to a statement
by Foreign Minister Geriona
Carvhalo to-night after a three
heurs meeting with Brazilian Am-
bassador J. tista Lugardo and
Argentine Minister for Foreign

Trade Antonio Cafiero.
—UP.

eS Aer, se

Confer

‘



DULLES NAMED SECRET

ARY OF STATE

5 ae



PRESIDENT-ELECT Dwight UD, Eisenhower shakes hands with John Foster

Dulles, GOP foreign policy expert,

shortly before anfiouncing in New

York that the 64-year-old statesman would be his Secretary of State.
Dulles has been Ike’s adviser on international matters. (International)

elations and world Congressional leaders on future) jal posts overseas; secondly, re-



Security
Mr
xpected

y | operation.

bi-partisan Foreign poliey on co-
During his first post-
election visit” to Washington,
Dulles also may tackle initial
phases of such problems as these:

Firstly replacing all top State
Departmént policy makers
recommending many new faces
for Ambassadorial and Minister-

and}

| organizing the State ment
\ to streamline its opera and
| inerease its ability to make foreign
| policy; thirdly, a new top to bot-
| tom hunt for loyalty in the State
Department.

| career for loyalty and security.
UP,

e larceny | Venezuelan Socialists sand 8083
food groups are still welljof a bicycle valued at £10 the , for Soc‘alist Workers.
Sealy on The Presideney itself was not

Dulles already has)aMd three thousand
asked the FBI to check his own|been arriving in the colony every |jn Wést Berlir



'NewPresident
Of Venezuela

CARACAS, Venezuela,
Dec. 3









The resignation of the three-

appointment of Col. Marcos Perez
Gimimez «s provisional President
of Venezuela, was announced te-
night in a broadcast by Govern-
ment radios. y
The first act of Perez Giminez
as President, was to appoint a
new government.

Tne Supreme Electoral Coun-
cil made public lete returns from
Sunday's election’ giving Giminez
party. the FFI, 570,123 votes
the Republican

12,452 for

directly at stake in the election¢
decided how the next President

Magistrate of Dis- should be elected —U.P, »



ey

Thick Fag

called five Qver London

LONDON, Dec. 3,
A thick fog tovered the
London area and central England
last night following the first day-

Prime Ministers Will | Cal. Giminez!
Attend Cabinet Meeting

|

long frost in Britain this winter. ;

Tt lifted in most places today.
The fog was so thick in south+

west England that firemen spent

an hour looking for a blazing

}ining a bicycle on Dec, 2 and he house in Dorsct and in some areas

visibility was reduced to 20 feet,

Meanwhile in Wales, rescue
squads continued to shovel away
at snow six to fifteen feet high in

n villages. At Lilaneflwys near
Brecon 13 families have been
marooned for more than a week.
At Northampton yesterday an

into the rear of a freight train in

a . No casualties were reported,
In ndon last night a truck
skidded and crashed into the

front of a house. The driver was
injured. —UP.



Dr. Adenauer Warns
Against Rejection
Of Treaties

BONN, GERMANY,
Dec. 3.
Chanceilor Konrad Adenauer

said to-day that rejeciion by the
Bonn Parliament of the West Ger-

Army Pact with its plans for re-




man Peace Treaty and tor re

arming 500,000 West German
soldiers will be a victory for
Stalin and for his policy of sub-
jecting Europe to tue Bolshevisk
yoke.

“We have here to make a poll-
tical decision. If this decision is
eres ratification coupled
with impossible stipulations or
conditions is rejection — then
the slowly brightening future of
the German people and of Europe
will be plunged anew into dark-
ness and the unification of Europe
into a federal unit will te nipped
in the bud.

ies are disapproved.”—U.P.

CRISIS: OVER



PARIS, Dee. 3.

postwar coalition to cuso iniasion,!

pouutical battle over iis

#ranc” campaign. pregiments that beat . ee a
The threatened crisis which) Nasan's defences wer» eslimated — bin received anyone sh
was built up in recent weeks/as “enormously hoav as much | ¥@ste ee . ‘es ga
arcund M. Pinay’s proposals tolas a full regiment (about 5,000) Dr. Mossadegh ne bet Time
meet a record $11,000,004,000 bud-) men). |man for a nat oe T Cs hinet
get for 1953 without raising taxes, | Up Freauently ne has 366 ren 0
flared suddenly when he catled| - | pry Sytings and recgived foreign

a eonfidence vote
force priority debate of his bud-
getary project,

The move was a typically deter-
mined counter-attack ty M,. Pinay
egainst schemers inside and out-

last night to

defeat him on the sideline issue.
It started when the National As-
sembly, by an overwhelming 388
to 21 majority rejected the Gov-
ernment motion to postpone de-
bate on increasing war veterans’
credits—a measure M, Pinay fear-
ed would gather momentum into
a major threat to his final bal-
anced budget.—U.P.



Rice Arriving | y.4

Regularly

Shipments of rice, to Barbados
are arriving reghlarly from
British Guiana and according to
a telegram received by the Con-
trol Office 1,700 bags left British
Guiana yesterday for Barbados.

The Controller told the Advocate
that Barbados has not been ex-
periencing any delay in the arrival
of shipments because between two
bags

week. Earlier this week a
ment of 2,000 bags arrived.

ship-

side of his coalition who hoped :



















YACHT NYMPH ERRANT arrived from the Canary Islands on Mon-
day after a 26-day crossing of the Atlantic.
Barbados Aquatic Club.

She is anchored off the

Yacht Makes Atlantic
Crossing ‘To Barbados

NINETEEN-MONTH-OLD Ian Staniland is the young-



est member of the crew of the yacht Nymph Errant which

arrived here on Monday from the Canary Islands.
the ‘son of Mr. and Mrs. John Staniland, owners of the{in the prices of admission

yacht.

Accompanying
cruise is Miss Win Gordon of Sydney, Australia.

the

Stanilands

He is

on their Caribbean

been touring Europe for the past two years, but met the
Stanilands in Casablanca and decided to make the trip to

the West dn

16 calls were

Mle were

Ino Patrol!



dies

received at

'T lé-communticaticns
tru’ Station over the 999 systam.| power Deisel eneine,
Ni ,ety-nine charges

Room, Cene! She

were

999 System Get
167 Calls In
Three Months

During the past three months! feet at her waterline with a

the

macs

stopped
vihicles. Of the total number of! in the 62 ft. yacht Girefire.

summoned and 42 thing crossing of the Atlantic.
rs’ were warned. 194)
ans

134

Nymph Ervwat took 26 day; to
\eross the Atlantic. Mr, Staniland
| described the trip as being very
| disappointing. He said that they
l}encountered strong squalls and
| torrential rains.
| The yacht was built in 1938 by
| Walton-on-Thames Yacht Com-
jpany. She is 46 feet overall, 3%
12
|faot beam and draft of seven fect.
is powered by # 30 hore

This is Mr. and Mrs, Stanilonc’s
tn

6 they crossed for the first
time from Las Palmas to Miam!

os, 16 were accidents, 14 cases | In 1947 and 1248 they crosecd
» lareeny, six cies of people} in yacht Maria Catherina to Nas-
ecen loitering and one was ar-|squ, Maria Catherina was then
ro tod There were ten other;owned by Mr. Vyvvan_ Drury,
oldenecs and acverts were}A.D.C. to the Duke of Windsor,
made. at that time Governor of the;

In the month of Sepiember,| Bahamas. On, the last occasion
shortly efter ihe establ chment of|the Stanilands sailed Maria
the 999 system, there were 16/| Cotherina they left her in) Nassau
calls relating to crime and 27 to! and returned to the U.K. by the





other offences.
people. wer
was false.
Fifteen
October

calls
in res

As a result, thre’) Queen Mary.

arrested

were
rect

received
crime,

¢
Me

One

eall

in
31

of other offences and three arrests

were made.
Last month

9

calls

were

re-

Murine the trip across to Bar-
hados they kept watch in shifts of
four hours on and eight hours off
|Much work was however done
during the “off” period

“One day was so lovely that we
were able to paint and varnish



ceived in respect of crime, 56 of| Nymph Errant while she was ir

other offences
were arrested.

and

ten



French Beat

Off Rebels

HANOI, Indo-China Dee.3,

Stand oy die

eh

people | the Atlantic’,

Union

troops in steel ringed Nasan fought
“Soviet Russia will have been |off the full fury of a savage all
done great service if the:> treat-jout general Communist attack on

the

thitting

ERENCH BUDGET |

.ave the | and



yesterday morn

beleaguered

ing

for

French High Command.
Loyal Thai mountaineers,

foreign

le

6 early
according

to

hard

and

French European troops repulsed
more than 17,000 Cornmunist-led
Vietminh retels in whai the Hig!
Premier Antoine Pin. ys Gov- Command called “the most
ernment, the first of rv.t.ce’s 19| portant victory of the war’.
The enemy left 534 dead hang-
was committed to a stand or fall|ing on barbed wire entanglemen

overall

casua!ties

in



m-

he

against {that Premier Mossadegh is ill end

Jamaica May Get
Dowble Beckers

KINGSTON
Jamaica may soon havé

Dec, 2.
duoubie-

deck buses if present negolialions

between a British

the Governmer
satisfactorily.

at

ar

Representatives of
Electric Traction Company

the United Transport Combines— |

e

the

combine
concluded

and

British

and

biz U.K. transport combines—to-
gether with local interests,

present

discussing

running

are at

transport service here.—C.P.



a

Police Seize

W. Berlin Vehicles

BERLIN, Dec, 3.

}morning without

|

|

East German Communist polic
to-day seized West Berlin vehicle
in the Soviet sector,

lin police said Communists stop-

ped West

Be

=rlin

ve

| took the cars and their
to East German Police
quarters

Bast German police had

have | West Berlin car

‘fror
stay out of





nd WwW



West

hac

i been

icle
warning

harded |

dr

this

and|2.C. Ernest Ramsay
drivers J
head-!

7eC

sector

U.P.

“| Holder; Sgt. Carlton Pile and Sst.

West Ber-

Miss Gordon said
Mr. Staniland said that he left
Miss Anne Davidson, who is sail-
, ing her yacht alone across the
} Atlantic, in Las Palmas. He he
since heard that Miey Davideos
left Las Palmas on Nevember 29
She may not be coming to Bart a-
i dog as she is evner'ing t> evend
Christmas at English Harbour,
Antigua. }

Nymph Errant te expected to
sail chortly for Antimne where}
ihn Stanilande and Miss Cordon
will snend Christmes with Mise
Davidson. Pree. -howesies:
very impressed and said: “te wil!
return to Barbsdos befor leavine
the Caribbean.”

DR, MOSSADEGH
IS ILL AGAIN |



Minister Hussein
informed the Pres:

Forei n
Watemi today

diplomats while he lay in bed.
He has had reeurrent fainting
‘Hts while addressing Patliament
land international conferen.es, He
lig 73 and took office as premier
jn April, 1951 O.?.

Awarded Long
Service Medals

Seventeen members of the local
Constabulary_ and Fire Brigade
have recently been awarded the
{Colonial Police and Fire Brigade
\Long Service Medal, Included in
the list are six sergeants of the
Land Police, a Chief Writ Server



and a Sergeant of the Fire
Brigade.
-
The fuil list is as follows:
LAND (ROLICE:—Station Sgt.
\Cecil Hutchinson; Station Sgt.
‘Barton Howard; Sgt. Hamiltort |

Harold Alleyne. Cpl. E. Rowe; |
i@pl. Nurse; Cpl. R. Legall; Cpl. J. |



"next year,

TEHERAN, Dee. 3. |}



Shepherd; P.C. Grenville Sergeant |
and P.C, Noel
enty
HARBOUR POLICE: — Cpl
Kenneth Layne
WRIT SERVERS
1,Server Archibald Waterman
Writ Server Simeon Miller
FIRE BRIGADE:-— Sgt. James |
Browne

Chief Writ

nd



PRICE : SIX CENTS



YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

Rainfall from Co@sgington: 12 in¢
Total Rainfall for month to date: 2.36 ths.
Highest Temperature 83.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 73.5 °F
Wind Velocity 31 miles per hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.960 (3 p.m.)

> 880 “

TO-DAY

*Sunr.se:6.07 a.m

Sunset: 5.42 p.m vy
Moon: Full, Decernber 1
Lighting: 6.00 p.m

High Tide; 5.54 a.m.,
Low Tide: 10.36 a.m..

44am
UL. pn

4

i African Chief On

Trial In Kenya

Jomo “Burning Spear”

strong African Union went on trial on

alleged chief of Mau Mau

nounced that another seven Mau Mau ha

NAIROBI, Dee. 3.
Kenyatta, leader of the 100,000
as .
overnment an-
been killed in

terrorists, as

continued police action against the secret society.
Kenyatta and his five African co-defendants all pleaded

not
at

Cinema Fares
May Go Up
New Tax Imposed

Barbadians may soo have tc
pay more for Cinems entertain-
tak,

When Members of the
Cinema Industry mec Mr. G. ht
Finch, Commissioner ct Incom
fax yesteraay morning they dis-
sussed with him the de caiis of the
oew entertainment tax proposal:
‘ontained in the Five Year Plar

of Development and Taxation,

The meeting which lasted for an
hour and a half took place at the
Bridgetown Plaza.

After hearing the proposals foi
collecting this tax from the
Cinemas, the representatives of the
industry expressed their disappro
val with the proposals, and pointed
out that the cinemas “will be un-
able to absorb the tax, and it wil)
be passed on to the public in the
form of increased prices gf ad:nis-
sion,

The percentage of the new tax
was not disclosed, but increases
may
come into effect from February 1.
Government plan t
collect about $50,000 out of this

She has } tax,

After the meeting, a spokesman
for the Cinema authorities told
the Advocate that at a previous
meeting they had discussed the
question of increasing the prices
of admission, but had found it
impractical under present condi-
tions.

They pointed out that the tex
“will entail a further inereass
the Cost of Living,” since they
consider that the cinema is one of
the chief forms of enterte'r
in Barbados. and one which, “is
vitally necessary to the welfare
the public.” In thi they
feel that the entire community
will be “adversely offected”

Deputy Stain

BOGOTA, Colombia, Dec. 3

Saul Fajardo, former Liberal
Deputy, was slain yesterday while
Leing \vansferred from one prison
to another, Government announ-
ced,

Fajardo was placed under ar-
rest several months ago when he
was denied political asylum by
the Chilean Embassy.-—C.P,

WORLD JOURNALISTS
CONGRESS
INAUGURATED

SANTIAGO, Chile, Dec 3
The first World Journalists
Congress was inaugurated today
in the Chilean Congress building
with 27 delegates representing 22
countries,

in

reenoent





Inte

uilty as the trial opened before the district magistrate
apenguria, a remote northern frontier post.

Earlier, Governmént announge”
that seven Africans had be
shot dead and eight wounded
a Police raid on an illegal ‘
Mau meeting in Thomsons {he
Potice killed 20 Africans
wounded 80 last month in an
effort to disperse another Mlegal
tribal gathering.

Kenyatta represented by Queen's
Counsel D. N. Pritt, former ex
‘reme left wing Member of Partia-
ment, and African and Asian
lawyers was charged with
directly responsible for Mau M:
activities. His five co-defendants
vere charged with assisting in the
management of the secret socie
vhich has sworn war tov deat
with the white man in a struggle
which has brought death to more
han 50 Europeans and Africans
in the last three months,

All six accused together with a
number of other defendants who
did not appear in court are also

charged with an assortment of
wffences ranging from using
physical force, threats and in-

timidation to make Africans take
the Mau Mau oath, conspiring to
spread disaffection against te
Government, and promoting il
will and hostility between the
colony's various classes of popula~
tion, Hand-cuffed in pairs and
heavily guarded by armed an.
Police, the six defendants were
brought to Court in an open truck.
The trial was expected to con»
tinue several days. -4
Meanwtiule in Nyeri two Kikuya

tribesmen were sentenced to death

for the murder of a native head=

man and two others were given

life terms for shooting at an
African chief with the erat

SS

11 RED CHIEFS
EXEQUTED

VIENNA, Dec. 3.

F ue Radio announced the
execution this morning of Vla=
dinir Clementis, Rudolf Slans'!
and nine other former Czec

-}Communist officials sentenced to

die for treason, spying, sabot: ae
and other charges. :

The 11 men executed today were
Dr. V. Clementis 50, former
Foreign Minister; Rudolf Slansky
}51, described os leader of the con+
spiracy; Otto Sling 40, dubbed

British-Agent General;

Reicin 41; Andrei Simong ~ 57;
(bern Otto Katz). Karl 48,
former peasant; Rudik ka 48,

British agent, Dr;
Otte Fischl 70; Former Deputy
Finance Minister; Dr, Margolius
39, former Deputy Minister of

also called a

Foreign Trade; Josef Frank 43,
who also rose from a peasant.
—U.P.






!

|

» SEY

ional



ae te
PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

A DMIRAL FABIAN TAMM and
hi Barc






Tamm from
left for Trinidad yes-
3.W.LA. after spending
days’ holiday here

ct to go on to New York
befo returning home.
Admiral Tamm who was form-
erly Chief of the Swedish Navy
Mrs. Tamm were guests at
Vlarine Hotel.

Christmas Music
a recital of







- >. will be
Christmas music at St. Judes
{ rch 1 Sunday, December 28,
t 8 p.m. The proceeds will be in

i e Church funds

The artistes taking part in the
ecital are Mrs S. Cave, Messrs
i Thompson G. Morris, G.
Scott, W D. Harris, W. Hackett.
FE. Rocheford, M. McCarthy and
H. Rock

Congratulations
NGRATULATIONS to Mr.



hind Mrs. Maurice Fitzgerald

ttle Rafeen” Garrison on

h of a son and to Mr. and

rman Lynch of River

1 the birth of a daughter.
4NONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
~A D. S& Pavne, M.A., of Har-

St. Philip on his seventy-
rd. birthday.

fr, Payne who was a teacher











\frieqg. after leaving Codring-
ton College is still active and a
highly respected planter in this
island.
Mav ‘His years be many and
happy!
Indefinite Stay
Iss LILIAS HAYNES,
-youngest daughter of Mr. Four people arrived on board the yacht Nymph Errant which arriv-
nd ‘Mrs. Wesley Haynes of ed in Carlisle Bay on Monday afternoon. They are (left to right):
Beckles Road, St. Michael left Mrs. John Staniland, Mr. Staniland of England and Miss Win Gordon
Seawell airport yesterday at 8.20 of Australia. Little Ian, 19-month-old son of the Stanilands, is in
am. or her way to. ‘visit her the left corner.
uncle Clauson C. Haynes of‘ : - Sates .
New tivor Tiles jet Barbeace Oil Operator Dominica pte pn
by BIW.LA. and will join an R. H. C. BISHOP, Oil Opera- ISS. ‘ EUGENIE CHA t JES,
Eastern Airlines aircraft at tor of Houston Texas who was Barrister-at-law, Dominica is
Puerto Rico. She said “I am visiting some of the islands in now in Barbados on a short visit
looking forward to a ‘swell’ time 4, Caribt I ss on business coupled with pleasure
‘ , ; > e aribbean on pusines
in New York and I don’t know jyived from Jamaica via Trini- She arrived on Monday by B.G.
ween't shall return. dad yesterday morning for a few Airways and is a guest of 8
After Five Years days holiday before returning and Mrs. C. E. Clarke of Palm
MM 5 BETTY MARSHALL, north. He is a guest at the Ocean Beach, Hastings.
Second daughter of Mr. and View Hotel. Miss Charles who acted for a
Bick hack! ieee bee ee short period as a member of the
ind. vyelterds by Saguenay Legislative Council during the

absence from the colony of Hon’-
Elma Napier, is the
and Mrs. J. B
a sister

Terminals ‘“Essi.”
Miss Marshall has been study-
ing nursing in England and this



ble Mrs,
daughter of Mr.

is her first visit home in five Charles of Roseau, and

years. She began her training at of Dr. Lawrence Charles, Mala

Moorfields Westminster Central riologist of British Guiana and

Eye Hospital. She spent two Dr. R. M. F. Charles, Mecical

years there, obtaining her certi- Officer of Health, Arima, Trini-

ficate in ophthalmic nursing. She dad and Officer in charge of the

then entéred Middlesex Hospital B. Cc. G, Campaign.

where she trained for her final , i

examination and one month be- Those Golf Tickets

tore leaving England she took

her State finals, ICKETS for the circus which
On her arrival yesterday a the Rockley Golfers are go-

cable was awaiting her with the ing to produce at the Paradise

good news that she had been suc-
eessful and ,was now a State
registered nurse.

She expects to be in Barbados
about six months after which she

Beach Club on Saturday, Dec.
6th, are being circulated by all
the members of the Rockley Golf
and Country Club, but they also



Sh may be obtained at Chez Jean-
will ‘return to the U.K, to join Pierre, The Flying Fish Club, the
the staff of the Carshalton Hos- Marine Hotel and at the Golf
pital to take a course in mid- Club itself. Admission, incident-
wifery. MISS BETTY MARSHALL ally, will be by ticket only.



BY THE WAY =» seacucomscr

Suet went on to say that the im-

[ADVOCATE BRIDGE



The eating of cars





oa nly mediate deschedulisation of some-
i By M. Harrison-Gray y aj tH says thing scheduled, followed by its
HE complaint thet “old cars

i Dealer: South are choking the ordinary Dp re eke oe showed thet
i Love all channels” seem to show, as I have if 7 c. ooh ert sche ae ti ie
: pointed out, that already people ee ave peen aD Tee. 50 ae
: ya . " : schedulise or, reschedulise, and
: oKQ32 are eating cars and disregarding much time and labour would have
: yo % ; 3 the advice of doctors to begin with jeen saved, “The tabulation of
3 286 rather small mouthfuls, listed eptenertas Suet concluded,
5 ) / ‘ q ; amid hearty applause, “so as to
iiousy O 9876 CHEDULISATION,” said C. dovetz'l with a time-table, is but
$087 OKI53 Suet, Esq., yesterday, in a ga means to an end. Those which
§ 98765 Oo AT4 burst of bonhomie, “must not be were what were agreed to be sche-
3 2% Qo72 2 As regarded as an end in itself.” He duled are nearly always what was
OA * was speaking at the banquet given first earmarked with a view to po-
©O10642 by the Society for Research into tential inclusion or exclusion for
©} 93 Allocational Priorities. which it was originally detailed.

© 31054

Continental experts were
nese at their worst on this

dea! from the European
ggamplonships semi-finals.

e Swedish, North’s “ Pre-
pared Club” opening was
Bosurd, as he was not obliged
to rebid after South’s ori al
pass. He followed with
‘Trumps over South's
‘Three Clubs, not because he
hoped to make it, but because
anything seemed better than

a Club contract.

The Austrian North opened
One Diamond, doubled by
East and redoubled by South.
West's Two Clubs came
round to South, whose pass



ees a first rule in this 2
east West appeared to Before answering the Puke essence has a strong scent,” he

have picked their worst spot, es right to the top of his round says. “*I put a few drops on thd
but in fact any resting place eo "ahi he Te a door Plant over there and, rane. yout

was booked for a penalty of §| ve ; and I can’t smell it, the butter}
at least 500. Sweden were § | gingerly, Then telling Rupert to flies can, And they"we come to if

AUCUEUEROGHRSeeeareSeeee eReraeDsteeeeenetSESSeEeeRRteeeseyeeesere:

three down in each room for
@ loss of 4 match points.

hurry he takes him through and
slams the door again and they find
themselves on the flat roof,
** There's the proof that my new

from miles and miles away."
Rupert cannot see the plane = [t i
entirely hidden by a great cloud o
butterflies,



Lied ee ae Wenes ees case weseeesee seer mess seseenTEseeseEewuenES

>

Iondon Express Service





a &ae Be a 6uEE 6G
JUST THE GIFT FOR YOUR FRIENDS

WESTCLOX ONE DAY ALARM CLOCKS
GOODMORNING (PLAIN DIAL) CLOCKS 0oooccccceeseseeseeteeees
(LUMINOUS DIAL) CLOCKS ..
SPUR (PLAIN DIAL) CLOCKS. .........
» (LUMINOUS DIAL) CLOCKS ,

MEN'S & WOMEN’S DRESS SUITS

BEACH SET
BRUSH & COMB SET .,
MEN’S BRUSH & COMB SET ..
MEN’S, BRUSH & COMB SET ...
LADIE’S BRUSH. .............c..cccce:
LADIE’S. BRUSH & COMB SET
LADIE’S BRUSH & COMB SET

ALL IN BEAUTIFUL BOXES
ALSO















FOR A SILVER CUP
BOXED SWEETS.

PRICES: Pit 24 — House 36c, — Bal. 48c. — Box 60 |}
“4
T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) | TICKETS ON SALE TODAY FROM 9 AM. i
e e | )
YOUR SHOE STORE : | C AND B EARLY AT THE GLOBE \;
;
Phone: 4220 13s REMEMBER IT’S TONIGHT — 8.30 P-M. }
S22 GEE en esa sy ae eRe i



BARBADOS ADVOCATE







| |, CROSSWORD
The STARS

Listening Hours

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1952
400 — 6.00 p.m. . 25.58 Me |

ee 48) 8 | i
on 4.10 p.m. The |
No Name, 4.45
B.B.C

4.00 pm. The News,
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m
p.m. Sporting Record, 5.00 p.m
Concert Orchestra



pemesecepecialiniiltinisifaageaaNPCaS































1.00 — 3.15 31.3 o.71 3
FOR THUFSDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1952 eee ves isto
7 | 6.00 p.m. Welsh Miscellany, 6.15 p.m
LOOK in the section in which your Variety Ahoy, 6.48 p.m. Spexts Round-
birthday comes and find what your out- Up, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m
lock is, according to the stars Home News From Britain, 7.15 p.m, We
MARCH @t te APRI, 20 (Aries) — | ee cm. 21.28 M 49,71 M
Most unscheduled or unusual matters ask | puincedinnieainpapreditaneiasnadl —on
more care, perseverance Stay close to 7.45 p.m. Some “Enchanted Even:ng,
your trade, duties, and don’t take fool. 6.15 p.m, Radio Newsreel, 8.20 p.m
ish chances, especially with money 7 Composer Of The Week, 8.45 p.m
APRIL 21 to MAY 2% (Tavrus) Curb Special Dispatch, 9.00 p.m. The Guy'nor,
quick decision, ‘going into agree- Across 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From
ments without accurate research and . im which you have @ role, The Editorials, 10.15 p.m. The Presi-
proper soundings for safety of the | madam. (9) dent Of The Royal Academy, 10.30 p.m
propositions, P.M. promotes better per- 2. Poison pen users like to be. (9) No Name ‘
sonal affairs (0. Indian lady taken in by geums, "
(9)
MAY 21 to JU\/E 21 (Gemini) — Bet. |{1. All in revue? Hardiy. (7)
ter outlook for all sensible trys, Get |\3. He tages en Undue interest in Wisd th
beneath the surface to know e money. ) e ages
and you can really ‘expect xX poea te. {4. ee exe for. che. ves: (6) isdom of Be
suits. 16. Ha of a seater,
Ps 17. Where Cain swallowed a bee. HE who swaps hippopotamuses
JUNE 22 to JULY 28 (Cancer) — DiM- | Sebiin had @ winning one. (5) |in mid-stream is the crocodile’s
cul beriod for amy iudamaht. Don't i9° Only half a needle, (3) fairy godfather.
lorce issues, go along in smooth, s*'s- @ work of art. (9) -
tematic manner In construction wok, . Cher or (Games ‘i ea
machinery, transportation, be careful Down Daoul of Bagdad.)
JULY 4 to AUGUST % (Leo) —| \, Pound in arsenals gre libraries. .
Some unexpected reactions could upset (9) Lively, (9)
plans, make things rather rough. Be | 3. Madam leaves 1 Acioss. (4)
»n guard. don’t take success for granted. |’ 4. Suitable epithet for many O.I.D.
(7) 6. Silent parent ? (3) I I t il Dec. JAth
AUGUST 48 to SEPTEMBER 23 (Virgo) f.'6. How causes ran to 8 torme ntl
Review past performances, future guarantee
prospects, Be especivllv kind to health, f 8 Section of the church, (4) REMEMBER
See f € °
aes; heed wound uilee =: ee i? oat shares SP ao in Th, -(8)
" 15. A row of sor
SEPTEMBER % to OCTOBER 25 2 suvee. of Sapurday" aie ort F EE IFT. S |
(Libra) Check requests. Should | Qnecdote: 12, Colon; 14, Rang: 16.
our aims be pointed towards anothe* erbal: 20, Lane: 21. (r)B(a)lm; 25,
direction? Strike out the unessentiat igen, 24 Lion: 25, Térse: 26, Isle; 27. Spend $10.00 Cash or more
Keep smiling Torches. Dewn: 1, Ejaculate; 2. Sen,
CCTOBER 24 to NOVEMBER ® | 5. “gel; 4, Alcove: 5. Roc : da mene on any day and get # piece i)
2 ? ED 2 4 - 2
(Scorpio) — We urge extra care in acte | f, mean Biter: 18 Relic: 15, Lines: of Phoenix Ware free.
ing until you have studied prospects, | 22. Mole. The bigger the purchase the
tasks. Need no undue fear, however Better the Gift.
ee 23 te DECEMBER 22 = =, pcp panies
(Sagittarius) Caution .n_ finances,
business, investments, budgeting Look FEBRUARY 21 to MARCH % (Pisces; LOUIS 7. BAYLEY
ahead; don’t wait for someone to prod — May be te de ency to put off work, to
you : allow social affairs the upper hand
DECEMBER 2% to JANUARY 21 Don't do that folks! Get work done, Of
(Capricorn) — Thumbs down on all use- then have fun. Bolton Lane. |
less risky or questional Propositions, empty
business Give urgent matters, those YOU BORN TODAY can become able — ——~
you feel you can handle, sufficient atten- business executive, doctor, teacher,
tion. broker Curb tendency towards argu-
JANUARY: 99 '¢ vEnvAd nients or abruptness. In business, real |
. oe ¥ 2 estate, investment brokerage, you can res:
ony ame . Matters should be decided go far. But master impatience Birth- | uiversat. presen Fe —
calmly our perceptive senses can date of Thos. Carlyle, famous essay! ist, 10n-
lead to top gains Cut non-essentials, h-storian; Edith Cavell, Brit. heroine- e Acti acked

attend important items promptly

Western Thriller!

FRENCHIE

(Color by Technicolor)

nurse





BOOKING OFFICE OPENS
TO-MORROW

| Starring
Joel McCREA

8.30 am — 12 noon; 1.30 p.m. — 3.30 p.m. Shelley WINTERS

Â¥ Bae A
’ } sa
“THE THIRD VISITOR” ||| "saa
llth &. 12th December — 8.30 p.m. at the
MATINEE — 12th 5.00 p.m.
at the P [ A l A
BARBAREES

EMPIRE THEATRE

iscsi

(Dial 5170).

Opening Friday 5th
4.45 and 8.30 p.m. |

















On a a











| And Continuing Daily



















Last 2 Shows To-day | To-day (only) To-day (only)
4.30 & 8.30 p.m, 4.30 & 8.30 p.m, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m,
SPY HUN SEPTEMBER
Vida: GER ai AFFAIR | TREASURE OF THE
MEXICAN Joseph COTTON
HAYRIDE Joan FONTAINE SIERRA MADRE
Bud ABBOTT ee re ae Humphrey BOGART
teacee ee << Gary COOPER and
s eo! ——- —-
ome. TuMhiys Special PRAIRIE THUNDER BRIDGETOWN (Dial 2310)
“GLASS ALIBI’ 1,80 pom Dick FORAN ie
Paul KELLY & seas 7 r e ‘
Paul KELLY | & \KOTIC MANHUNT ‘Friday & Saturday |] GRAND OPENING
nockize”.| Mi el, CONRAD & 4.45 & 8.30 so
y a D > =
Roy ROGERS | ponaid@ cannon | HALF-BREED FRIDAY Sth
Opening Friday --- — (Techn.color)
2.30 — 4.45 & 8.40 Friday 4.45 and Robert Janis 30:
p.m. 8.30 D.m. and con- YOUNG CARTER . tad oe pay
The LION & tinuing daily & Jack BUETEL 44 ontining y
the HORSE FRENCHIE ee cut .45 and 8.30 p.m,
(Warner. Calor) } Sat. Special 1.30 p.m. F
a Colo (T nein i
Steve COCHRAN & je calor) | SMUGGLERS CovE Also Featuring
WILDFIRE, etal Baer SILVER TRAILS BOB STEELE
McCREA WINTERS
The Wonder Horse oro d te om ‘
BRIDGETOWN | BARBAREES OISTIN and * JACKIE” (The Lion
(Dial 2310) (Dial 5170) (Dial 8404)



=—=—==!!| Who Fought with Victor Mature
in “SAMSON & DELILAH”)

Plus Latest
WARNER PATHE NEWS



“ROODAL “THEATRES

EMPIRE | OLYMPIC | ROXY | ROYAL
| To-day on'y 4.30 To-day 416 & 8.30 To-day last 2 Shows
Ly ealthad aL roche eee eommaing aid] ap" bn
. T VaLLONIaaDea | Cecil B, DeMille's |Double Attraction
‘ecll_B. DeMille’s OBSESSION”| » Masterpiece Bobby DRISCOL
Masterpiece Starring SAMSON AND) “"thur KENNEDY
SAMSON AND) Robert TAYLOR in
rene evel DELILAH | THE WINDOW
DELILAH lcrry ACROSS (Technicolor) and
Starring
(Technicolor) | wan RIVER | Hedy Lamarr | DOUBLE DEAL
Starring: s “NALLY Victor Mature | With
Hedy Lamarr eee aes . Extra:— Short:— (Richard DENNING

Victor Mature Beach Peach Marie WINDSOR





Opening ‘To-morrow| —~ —
Obinina Been pet 30 8 8.15 Coming Soon Friday only
- | Pepuphe Luuole pkey Rooney 4.30 & 8.30
Attraction | nne James :
SAILOR | Stanley Clements in |Whole Serial
BEWARE Peggy Stuart | SOUND orr | SEA ae
| in } and ith
Starring |
Dean Mart.n fee OF a vtanvii®. AKE RIVER Larry Buster
Jerry Lewis and INsiDn THR DESPERADOES, __ CRABBE
1 Starring } ==
D Opening Saturday
Satu'day Midnite eee D} Charles Starrett P 1’ 8.30 y

Bing Crosby

in

Smiley Burnett |

Richard Arlen Universal Double



Vera Ralston Mid-Nite |

: yAY 4 Sat BLUE LAGOON
aig nae ee WAT ante Saturday | Whole Serial and
and |Whole Serial SEA HOUND |ONE NIGHT

ONE NIGHT IN DAUGHTER With | IN YE SAOPICS

THE TROPICS OF DON G Buster CRIABBE |\Abbott & Coxtelio)





S__
———S=



|



| To=-Night 8.30 To-Night
Mr. CRITCH IVAN of B.G. presents
THE CARIBBEAN NIGHTS TROUPE

Featuring Stage Personalities - - -

“4

SLIM JIM, FIRE FLY, EDDIE HALL, PROWLER
SENORITA BELGRAVE, FLYING SAUCER and
THE ACRO VARIETY BOYS Etc.

as

HA

Added Attraction - - -

WIN A VALKYRIE CYCLE’
AND A CARTON VI-STOUT
Patrons are asked to hold on to their Half Tickets

wi

STEEL BAND CONTEST

CANADA DRY BAND ys: COCA COLA BAND



THURSDAY,





+75 °s



DECEMBER 4.



1952





——



GLOBE

TODAY 4.330 ONLY: “MEET ME A

FTER THE SHOW”

and “THE DAY THE EARTH STOOD STILL”

Opening TOMORROW 5 &




Ms KO
. he crine, Ve
_ ant
wiigue
wreuunteel
an
Wefan
6.\. when
ve returned
to Gel many
ant met 28
imresistiie
git ot
ierworit!

TALENT AUDITION TODAY

Local Talent On Parade With Ge

GENEKELLY
PIERANGEL!
THE DEVIL
MAKES THREE

8.30 P.M.







M-G-M EXCITEMENT!
et EKG a



12 NOON TO 2 P.M.

ANOTHER BIG MID-NITE SATURDAY

rald DAISLEY

FREE HEINEKEN BEER AND CANADA DRY

And The Film

LL WALK BESIDE

WRANGLER’
| KIRBY —
| rough




if killer horses F* =
he hunted! , (=



oe

“STEVE COCHRAN ..wio

av RABE WILRIIO

writes

or.





Buea!



YOU









ncor OLOR

‘ ONDER HORSE







2

eS

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1952

COUNCIL PAS

Electric Co. Is
PublicEnemy No. I

HON’BLE E. S. ROBINSON

in his speech on the Five

Year Plan of-Development and T'axation which was passed
by the Legislative Council on Tuesday commented on the

fact that the

Electric Company had entirely lost his

sympathy and advised Government to take action and see
that the inhabitants of the country supplied with the

necessary electric power.

Hon'ble Mr, Robinson said that
when it came to the question of
power the Electric Company was
Public enemy. number one,

After Hon’ble V. C. Gale had
spoken Hon’ble J, A. Mahon said
that he was in agreement with the
principle of the Five Year Plan
although as Hon'ble Mr. Cuke had
said it was impossible to hope that
aor would agree with it in

He had taken out certain items
on which he would like to com-
ment and hoped that Government
would regard his criticism as being
constructive and not just trying
to be a nuisance,

Under Part 1, Section 5 it was
stated that they had to endeavour
to increase the national income
by (a) increased productivity of
the soil and plants; (b) improved
human productivity; and (c)
creation of new fields of employ-
ment.

Under head (a) increased pro-
ductivity of the soil, he said that
they had nearly. got as far as they
could to the best of this knowledge
in the sugar industry and there
was not much to be hoped for in
that direction.

Mr. Mahon touched on various
heads in the Plan and specially
1eferred to Government Depart-
ments. He noticed that Govern-
ment in the Plan had referred to
Civil Servants and was not satis-
fied that the taxpayers were
getting sufficient for their money.

He said that they were em-
ploying more and more people in
the Government Departments,
but were getting less output and
taxation was going up.

Referring to the outdoor
staff in the employ of the
Department of Highways end
Transport and the Waterworks
Deyartment, he said that it was
amazing to see how they carried
out their work in constructing
roads and laying down pipes.
They took a very long time to do
the job and some of them were
even seen sitting by the roadside
laying dominoes.

Jnder Part II of the Plan which
with Datum Crops and
enue he said that Government

given more weight to the
sley Report in determining the
ge crops. He did not agree
that.








Average Crop

s

The present average five year
crop was 148,900 tons, They had
four consecutive good crops from
1949—52 and that was something
which did not happen to them in a
century. It had been suggested by
certain people that the 1953 crop
might be in the vicinity of 120,000
tons. If that be the case it would
require a crop of 116,300 tons in
1954; in 1955 it had to exceed
158,000 tons and in 1956—57, over
177,000 tons to maintain 150,000
tons as an average,





Professor Beasley stated in his
report that the average crop
would be 130,000 tons and had set
out several figures in his report

where he dealt with the five year’

averages for the past number of
years.

Mr. Mahon submitted that Pro-
fessor Beasley had studied the
matter carefully and had estima-
ted 200,000 to 220,000 tons for
potential crops in his report, In the
year 1951, Barbados reaped what
was still a record crop of 178,000
odd tons and it was definitely
decided by the sugar industry of
their own free will that to take
off a crop of 178,000 tons in thése
difficult times in which they were
placed, the capacity of their
milling plant would have to be
stepped up considerably and the
cost would be in the vicinity of a
million pounds.

He did not know how the
Government expected the in-
dustry to take off crops of
200,000 and 220,000 tons as pro-
Posed in the five year plan. He
reminded the Council that to
step. up the plan would entail
a considerable amount of capital
in the rural parishes where the
trade tax was exceedingly high.

‘He said that a great deal of the
income from sugar factories would
be going in taxation and yet they
in the sugar industry were sup-
posed to extend the industry to

increase productivity | in the
island.
Income Tax
Under the head Income Tax,

there was only one comment he
had to make. He said it was a pity
that the Government had not seen
fit to increase the allowance made
to individuals for educating their
children as he felt that the amount
stipulated was too small.

With regard to Laan Funds as
set out in page 16 of the Plan he
was quite in agreement as well as
with the recommendations there
for increasing funds for the
Peasants’ Loan Bank and provid-
ing tractors for peasants and other

items.
He next deait with schemes
under investigation like, the

Central Milk Depot. He said that
he was on that scheme for many
years. It died and was resurrected.
He would submit to Government
that if the scheme was not carried
through in some form or other,
it would be an absolute waste of
time voting money or worrying
with a Central Live Stock Station
or District Agricultural Stations.
From information he had at his



people, by producing the milk
for local consumption instead of
relying on the outside world to
upply it.

Animal Feed
He also noticed that the Gov-
ernment proposed to remove the
duties on animal feed and sug-*
gested that instead of doing that,
they should be allowed to import
the feed already mixed and not
have it mixed locally as there was
much concern over the quality
when that was done,

He fully endorsed the recom-
mendations set out in the plan
with regard to the abattoir and
cold storage, since he thought it
would be a waste of money to try
and carry out further research for
improvement to the fishing indus-
try like building better boats if
bomething was not done when the
fish were caugat that there
eould be stored be used at
some future date.

so

to

On page 19 under ine heading
Irrigation Loans, it was hoped
that as a result of research and
experimental work for which
$500,000 had been provided,
economic methods of irrigating
agricultural lands of peasants and
plantations would be determined
in which case, funds would be
required for loans to purchase
irrigation equipment in many
cases probably om a co-operative
basis, He sincerely hoped that
the money would be made avail-
able at the earliest convenience
to start the project. Irrigation was
something they knew practically
nothing about in Barbados, It
was no use Government's hoping
within the Five Year Plan to rope
in all the benefits to be derived
from irrigation because it would
take five years or more to find out
what to do with regard to the
matter and the sooner they made
a start, the better it would be.

He commented on the Medical
Services dealing ‘with the im-
provement of the Hospital and its
amenities and said it was a pity
Government had not made a
Five Year Plan for the Hospital
instead of sending down resolu-
tions from time to time. If they
had made a Five Year Plan for
the Hospital, they might nave
achieved something.

Technical Education

Under the head Technical Edu-
cation, he was pleased to see that
they were making a start in that
direction. They, in Barbados
turned out many boys and girls
from the elementary and sec-
ondary schools and they were not
fit or trained to take their posi-
tions in employment in this
islaud. It seemed that technical
education was mixed up with
empleyment which was set out
under separate headings in the
Plan and he hoped that nothing
would be over-lapping thus caus-

ing a loss of the taxpayers’
money,
Under the head General, he

welcomed the appointment of a
Friendly Societies Officer as it was

high time someone investigated
the operations of such societies.
He also welcomed the head

Weights and Measures. He said
that it was ridiculous to see how
the Public Works Department had
to test the sugar scale beams. He

FIVE

BARBADOS



ADVOCATE



YEAR PLAN

mplement it ble be e? That was put in only

be it wa e t t d to Swell the ount of exsend-

moving nstead r about Mut Government knew very

these thin well that they were not going
> ee ht aie to put up any Parliament Build-
Reasonable Period in at this time,

Hon'ble Dr..C. H. St, Join said

hs agreed with the Hon'ble Act-
ing Colonial Secretary and .Hon’-
ble Mr. Cuke about the necessity

for making a long-term Plan, and
he thought that five years was a
reasonable period. It was natural-



ly difficult for member © criti-
cise the various details of thé
Plan because they did not have
at their disp 1 all the knowl-





edge which the overnment pos-



vessed. Still could do theit
best -in ng constructive
criticism

The first thine he wanted to
criticise was the non-inclusion of
the Deep Water Harbour. Gov-
crnment had talked about setting
up a committe. etc., but surely if

they implemented: the Deep Wa-
ter Harbour proposals in the next
five years they would complicate

the whole Five Year Plan. Gov-
ernment said in the Plan that
was essential that the Deep Wat
Harbour be seif-supportins He

agreed that it should be. But the
propcsal should be implemented

In paragraph 12, the Govern-
ment spoke about due regard be-
ing given to savings of present
cost, whatever that might mean.
He did not think that paragraph
12 was sufficient explanation of
the non-inclusion of the Deep
Water Harbour scheme, If Gov-
ernment intended to implement
the schérne they would do so in
that five-year period; so why
leave it out of the Plan

Perhaps Government might not
have wished to swell the amount

of expenditure in the Plan, but
they had not hesitated to accept
certain figures of other items

which did swell the expenditure
Take Health Centres for example.
In this little island they could
not expect to apply the same
ideas as Great Britain. They not
only dealt with V.D. and rooms
for doctors, but they had other
things. He had not worked out
the exact cost, but it took a very
large sum of money to convert
hf building in Speightstown into
a Health Centre. Now, according
to the Plan, it was estimated that
it would cost $16,894 to cover the
cost of the completion of the
building and the purchase of
equipment, He did not know what
equipment was meant

Next was $100,000 for the
erection of a centre for the St.
Michael and Bridgetown area.

He thought it was time that the
Governor - in - Executive Com-
mittee appointed a sub-commit-
tee to go‘ into that estimate.
Even if the treatment of V.D.
was included, he did not see that
they needed an elaborate build-
ing. In any case he thought that
the treatment of V.D. should re-

main in the General Hospitat
where it could be carried out
with more privacy than at a

health centre.
On page 21 of the Plan, there
were proposals for Erdiston. Did

they mean that erecting an ad-
ditional lecture room, an addi-
tional common room and the

purchase of additional dining and
kitchen. equipment would come
to $42,300? It was time that

Government said in the Plan
that they recognised the impor-
tance of the Tourist Industry.
Surely they should put a branch
Bos! Office in the Hastings
district.
they were going to put one at
Sv. Lawrence,
With regard to education he
said that he endorsed the re-
marks made by the Honourable
Dr, Massiah about the danger of |
lowering the standards at first!
grade schools. Sometime ago he}
read in the daily newspaper an
account of a report the Director |
ef Bdutation gave at the Rich-
mond School on what he called|
Seccndary Education. Thinking}
men in Barbados did not endorse |
the Director’s views on what he
called secondary schools and}
they felt that they had wasted!
money and material on the Rich-
mond Schools



Schools
chools ag
idered such

his reason for say-|
of money
present sys-

education
Years ago,
the elementary schools
knowing the three R's but to-
day, judging by the remarks of
business managers as well as
factory managers, those . boys

The Richmond were
Barba- |

'
schools |

dians or



al was
ing ,hey were a waste
and material. The
tem of elementary
needed investigating.
boys left



were sadly lacking in essentials.
He did not want to speak any]
longer. He had offered to the!
best of his ability the criticisms
and suggestions which he con-
sidered to be of importance,

Govt. Revenue



Hon'ble E. S Robinson said
that he did net propose to go
through the Plan item for item.
One of the most striking para-

graphs however was to be found

on page | part 1 when it was
stated that contrary to popular
belief, the Government had no
funds other than those supplied
by the people themselves except
for’ grants received from the

United Kingdom
went on to say

The paragraph
that the Revenuc



of the Government was received
from taxation, fees and payitent
for serviges rendered and _ that
the revenue came _ from the
people belonged to the people
and was expended for the ben-
efit of the people.

Every honourable member
would agree in toto with that
paragraph. For his part, he
looked upon the Government
more or less as a big company,
the inhabitants of the country
being the shareholders, while the
head of the Executive was the
Chairman of the Board of Di-
rectors and the Executive and}
the Legislature corresponded to
the Board of Directors, He}
thought that when the Govern-|
ment was faced with demands |
from various government depart-
ments setting out the proposals
taken in the memorandum
ameunting to $30,000,000, they |
had as Honourable Mr. Cuke
wisely said, examined the pro-
posals very carefully to arrive at!

. s . ite >» matter . some@one scrutinised these figures the opinion that the Government
disposal, the imports of milk and ae oon = on ay a carefully. of this country could only rec- |
milk products for the last Gov- (5 compromises because they did They then came to the pro- ommend to the Legislature, cap- |
ernment financial year were over jot have the maximum weights. posal for building new Parlia- ital expenditure of sums amount- |
1% million dollars. He felt that “Wr Mahon welcomed the sup- ment Buildings and offices ing to $16,500,000 which was
if the scheme were allowed to 80 ply of V.H.F. equipment and said $250,000. Were they going to little more than half the original |
through, there would be an excel- that he was quite prepared to spend that amount on new Par- recommendations That must
lent opportunity for Government support the Plan. He sincerely liament Buildings when there have taken a great deal of time
to find employment for many hoped Gavernment would try to were so many social services to @ On Page 5

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS eid ADVOCATE

SG es SSSI SSS Es Pca Ff €

évinied Oy the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad vs, Bridgetown.
*

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Second Day oF THE THREE-DAY SERIAL

WHICH WILL ENABLE READERS TO JUDGE WHETHER FILM MAKERS HAVE
DANGEROUSLY OVERSTEPPED THE MARK IN A PICTURE WHICH POKES FUN AT RUSSIA





Thursday, December 4, 1952

SET AIRCRAFT

THE needs of jet aircraft aerodromes
have been discussed recently in Montreai
by technical experts attending the Fifth
Session of the I.C.A.O., Aerodromes Air
Routes and Grounds Aids Division. Some
of their opinions have been published and
will doubtless receive attention from air-
port managers in the Caribbean and the
rest of the world.







Jet aircraft operation according to the
experts may injure aerodrome pavements
in three ways: through effects of blast,
heat and spillage of jet fuel. With regard
to heat and blast the experience of the
Comet air liner suggests that these can be
overcome by keeping height and inclination
of jet engines at feasonable dimensions.
The United States delegate on the other
hand reported that very. difficult and seri-
ous pavement problems may be created
by jet aircraft, particularly by those whose
engines are mounted close to the ground.
The effect of fuel spilling during starting,
stopping and acceleration is to soften the



Her name was Tania—Comrade Tania, interpreter Tania. or could it be Spy Tania

THE STORY SO FAR: George Potts, sanitary
engineer at an atom station, has taken the plans
of a new atom bomb to Russia in a switched briefcase
which, he thinks, contains only his plans for a new
plumbing station. The Russians think he is a great
scientist. He knows he is just a@ good plumber. .

































I couldn't get over the fuss they The scientists crowded round
made of me once I got to Moscow. me and eagerly asked me about
I even had a hotel suite of my my new invention, I was flattered.
own,

; “You mean my Multi-Range
I also had Comrade Tania Fast-Flowing Flush Unit?”-

Ivanova, Comrade Tania was an “That's right,” said one pro-
interpreter, : YY fessor, “Tell us, is the principle
“IT am at your service,” she of

id wy ish thi dispersal based on heavy
materials and although concrete is not af- } S@'%,,, *OU wit anything, water?” / :
mi . : Mics ts ee please? By Leonard Mosley — “No, just plain water,” 1 said,
fected the bituminous joints are and dam- I couldn’t speak because my * b4

A 7 and wondered why they looked so
Adam’s~ apple was stuck in my breed healthy minds, I shall do flabbergasted.

thoat and I was blushing, Whew! my best to put Russia in the fore- Half an hour later, in my room,
Comrade Tania was a lovely girl. front of the nations,” came disillusionment, The direct-
Russia was certainly a wonder- Here Stalin positively exploded or of the centre gave me a
ful. place for plumbers, Why, with good will. “I’ve heard nasty British newspaper. “You will no
they were treating me with such jhings about Russia, but I gan se@ doubt be interested in the lies
deference I might have been a now that they are untrue they are telling about you back
tcientist bringing them the plans | paused for a moment, took a there,” he chuckled,
of a new atom bomb! deep breath, and then I said: Interested? I was flabbergasted.
Of course, the moment I stuck «put 1 must criticise one thing. For there was the story that I
my head in my bathroom I could y shouldn’t be honest if I didn’t. was a traitor who had fled to
see why they were making me yyy. Stalin and gentlemen, from Russia with the plans of Britain’s

age may follow to the concrete after heat
and blast have eroded the joints. In the
United States a cover of asphalt running
300 feet behind the end of the runway is
used as a precaution against grass fires and
ground erosion.

Jets may sometimes need longer landing

i 7 ‘ : so welcome, . what I have seen your plumbing new atom bomb. I raced to my
ae than eqaventina! type aircraft. Tt an ; : " is ruddy awful!” .. «+++ briefease, It was true, There in-
was the view of the United Kingdom dele- Tania watched me _ fiddling . . * side was an envelope marked TOP

around with the pipes and sinks, ‘There was an awful silence for SECRET, Inside were the plans.
and said coldly: “You will find g ;oment; and then Stalin started I thrust them into the fire, but
no microphones there, Comrade to clap and all was well, they had been proofed against
Potts.” And then, next day, J learned heat and would not burn,
“Microphones?” I repeated, “‘T the horribly and disillusioning Just then one of thy Russian
was looking at those soldered truth, I had noticed that every professors came in.
joints, Very rudimentary plumb= time I talked about going back ae .
ing—oh, very, You get many to England Comrade Tania looked “We are so intrigued with your
freeze-ups in the winter?” at me curiously. And when IL talk about your bomb,” he said,
She sniffed. “We rarely have ended a letter to my landlady in “that we cannot wait. Look, I
trouble, winter or summer,” and parworth with the words: ‘“Hav- have here the plans of Russia’s
walked haughtily into the other ing a scrumptious time in Russia bomb for you to look over. Please
room, but longing to see 22, Acacia Villas &!ve me yours, so that we can

gation that future jets would not need very
much longer landing distance than at pres-
ent in spite of greater power and heavier
wing loadings. Yet experience with the
Comet Jetliners has shown that while its
take off run is similar to that of the larger
piston-engined aircraft, at present longer
landing runs are necessary.

That night they “a A eee again. Will be home soon,” she —, os aii ti
° 2 . iny ; a for me in the Kremlin, olotov . in. wes mr, ooked around in desperation.
Because of the expense involved in taxi ey "hate, ond Vinay, ona seemed to think I wrs m Thos I hak winsviewine., B trent

ing of jet aircraft high speed taxiing is
necessary and taxiways curves must be
such that the aircraft need not decelerate.

Maléenkov, and all the other heads We took a train and a Sleigh to my suitcase and took out a
of the Cominform. At the head through the snow next day and copy of the scheme for my Multi-
of the table sat Stalin, and every arrived at a heavily guarded Rénge Fast-Flowing Unit, I hand-
time he looked in my direction building. “Where's this?” I asked. ed it over,

5 i he gave me a smile that would “This is our atomic research “Don't be surprised by the
Because of blast and heat effects caution have melted your heart, centre,” said Zekov. words like cistern and wastepipe
must be used in turning a jet aircraft with * * “Ah, that’s familiar ground,” I and ballcock,” I said, “It’s just a

I decided right then and there said. “Where's the sanitation sec- code.” : a
that the Russians were a wonder- tion?” “Very clever. Most ingenious,
ful. people; the only people in the “The Soviet Union would never He chuckled, and fhanded over
world. to. realise how vital was allow you to work there,” re- his plans to me,

engines running anywhere near another
aircraft or ground personnel: in the
Comet 140 feet must be allowed» be-

" : good sanitation, torted Zekov, indignantly, “You As soon as he had gone T rushed
tween the jet orifice and any object. Jet Why, can you.imagine Winston shal| have a laboratory of your e me window, Ais out eae
i ; i Churchill and Anthony Eden—or own.” ed soldier with # tommy-
aircraft should therefore come into the Clem. Attlee and Aneurin Bevan They introduced me to the staff was stationed outside. I slipped
apron from the taxiways directly without [ —giving a Downing-street i ini Russi lumber? orsakoff, who split the atom in, coat whic ou recognise
turning. The general opinion seems to be eee ei 39H 4 1892. And this is Professor Klobsk, as belonging to Comrade Tania—
that jets would not be started near the Some admiral made a speech in who invented radar in 1899.” and, slitting open the lining, I
which my name was mentioned 4 . *

hid inside both the plans I had

passenger terminal building but either at a several times, at which everyone “But airplanes weren't invented brought from Britain of our own

remote apron or just before the runway | cheered; and Churchill's, at which then,” I protested, bomb and those I had got from

s , 2 ; : . I was the only one who clapped; “We ‘anticipated them,” said the professor of Russia,

itself. The flight of a jet aircraft over Bar- ] and the Americans, at which the director. “And this is Pro I wondered how long it-woula
as i -wi i - everyone booed. fessor Roblettski, who invented be before the scientists in the

hades ana week aroused island-wide inter + It was quite a jolly party, and the atom bomb in 1935, We werg other room ate that I was

est in this type of aireraft and the possibil- when Zekov, the man who had too humane to explode it..,.And only a_ plumber—-and not the

ity of jet aircraft landing at ‘Seawell air brought me from Paris, nudged Comrade Trubiev,° who invented great atom-bomb specialist they

‘i me to my feet I felt very happy. the jet engine.” thought. *

port will have been discussed by several
persons, The opinions of the technical ex-
perts on jet aircraft aerodrome needs have
been expressed at a time when Barbadian
interest in jet aircraft is at its height. It
may therefore be supposed that the
authorities responsible for the administra-
tion of Seawell airport will seek to obtain
full information from ICAO in order to
discover what alterations would have to
be made to make Seawell a safe aerodrome
for jet aircraft.

“You want the benefit of my “Oh.” I said, “then you know (TOMORROW:— The Russians
knowledge,” I said, “and I’m pre- Frank Whittle?” “No” said Tru~ are after me!)
pared to give it. Healthy people biev. “ Who is he?” —L.E.S.

Prime Ministers’. Conference (I)
The Problems Of Development
(iy A Correspondent)

The Commonwealth Prime Min- the Australian Government was Though the Commonwealth’s
isters meeting in London leter compelled to take emergency main preoccupation must remain
this month to discuss economic measures to cut down ‘imports for many years: to come with its
problems, have before them a and curtail the development capacity to earn dollars, it must
report on one of the most ex- plans of the States, Meanwhile, at the same time, concern itself
haustive inquiries ever conduct+ primary production has falien; with the raw material needs of
ed into thé question of Common- Australia, once a great food ex- the rest of the world..A good
wealth development, porting country, is now in danger qeal of potential American de-

The report ig» the result of of becoming dependent on +out~ mand for raw materials will be
weeks of patient work by a side sources of supply for part satisfied at home by the develop-
group of Commonwealth officials of its own food requirements. ment of synthetic materials, but
which began soon after the Com- But Australia is not the only there. are other important indus-
monwealth Finance Ministers’ ccuntry where economic devel- trial countries which have neith-
talks in London last January. It opment has gone off the rails, The er the technical facilities nor the
has not been published, and no aim of the Prime Ministers’ con- same pressing need to concen-
hint of its contents has been ference must be to restore the tant vat the large-scale. produc-
allowed to leak out: but there balance, so as to enable the Com- sinh & aotitniee Whee cour=
can be no doubt of its importance, Monwealth to take advantage of tri will i . all robabilit: con

The document can hardly fail the natural resources which it ante ry 1D ‘a th Cor sear
to stress the two Cardinal points possesses in abundance, und for anits ° ¥ + a ‘ -, m F
in any consideration of develop- Which there is an expanding Wea th te on oa °
ment problems, These are : world demand, At the same time, SUPPIy for many 0 er caw

1, That Commonwealth de- ie carers sage 8 must be material reqyingments,

‘ e ‘ si concentra in those countries ‘

pro es S odtoiiah mock at which are best equipped for the _ The Paley Report has a par-

the thi 5 . “pj. task. ticular message for the food’ pro-

e ings We have been pro ; : y duci tri f the C
ducing, And in deciding which Com- 4ucing countries_of the Common-

2. That if the Commonwealth monwealth industries should be Wealth, While American con-
is to be developed so as to take developed, the Prime Ministers sumption of wool is expected to
the greatest advantage of its will no doubt be guided by the increase by only 29 per cent over
enormous economic potential, recent Paley Report on the likely the next 25 years a huge increase
some forms of production must trends of United States demand is forecast for American imports

be expanded and other cur- for raw materials over the next ©f foodstuffs, Dairy produce im-
» tailed, 25 years, There are importent ports, for example, are expected

: lessons to be learned from this to rise by no less than 400 per

There is probably no country in report, and one of them is that cent. during the next quarter of
the Commonwealth ‘whith does Commonwealth development must a century.
not support at least some un- take the form of an expansion of But unless something drastic is
economic industries, All over the primary production, done to expand Commonwealth

world there has been a tendency production of the raw materials
since the war to develop second- According to the Paley Com- for which American demand is

PLAYING FIELDS

THOSE persons who consider that
money spent on the provision of ‘playing
fields might have been better spent on
Joans for housing repairs would appear to
be justified by the little use which is said
to be made of the facilities offered at
Princess Alice Playing Field. There is no
doubt whatever that the principle behind
the idea of playing fields in every parish
is excellent. But the provision of playing
fields and pavilions or community centres
does not seem to be followed by regular
use from those for whose needs such cen-
tres were provided. One would have ex-
pected that the Princess Alice Playing
Field and Pavilion would have been used
more regularly than the Y.M.P.C., playing
field and Pavilion in Beckles Road. Where-
as an occasional game of tennis and an
attempt to play cricket is sometimes in
evidence at the Princess Alice Playing
Field the pavilion of the Y.M.P.C., and its
playing field are used even after dark when

floodlit basketball or socials are scheduled.

The Princess Alice Playing Field on the other





hand never seems to draw large crowds except ary industries, and this has been mission, American demand will. expected to rise, the actual dollar
for “brams” or ‘“dance-hops”, The principle it done only at the expense of increase enormously in the future earnings of the sterling area will
has already been said of playing fields is-ex- | @8vicultural production. Declin- for such raw materials as cobalt, be less in 1975 (at 1950 prices)
cellent (even though they are more necessary 4 298 rural populations have had bauxite, copper, lead, zinc,. than they are at present. To offset
n highly industrialised and built up cities of | t@ Support an increasing number chrome, manganese, and wool— the expected’ decline in United

of industrial workers, with the x - tenes . 7
result. that food exports have all important Commonwealth States imports of sterling tin

products. Demand for tin and and rubber, the Commonwealth

e countries than in a small tropical island
ounded for the most part by beaches and



]



ea accessible open lands). But the social she wale, .gensutas . geode rubber is expected to decline, but must therefore begin now to ex-
se dn nig: ery te aes, paving. Sais The post-war development of oe for. Gai Segue, sugar and oat et newer ae
ing. Why it may be asked is this? Can it be the Australian economy is am ex- “7, 2’ recent article on the de- wards in dollar markets

that private initiative is lacking among volun- treme example of this tendency velopment needs of the Com- ees , ef

tary welfare workers now that the government to misuse national resources, The monwealth “The Banker” an-~ This calls for immediate eas
1as ablished an official social welfare depart- movement of labour away from alysed the Paley Report and ures :to devel pares”
has. estabiish< b Se ashaen @ | the land and into the cities be- 8*Y* : poner are ; ures to develop Commonwealth
ment? Can it be that the wrong we criptions gan logically enough, It started noted, with some concern, that and Colonial mining industries.
are being suggested by those yoo have sel us a deans .of increasing .pro~, the sterling area's four chief It is at this point, however, that
ther selves the task of developing community duction in order to offset war- dollar earners today—rubber, tin, the Commonwealth Prime Minis-
spirit? What can the matter be Either here is time shortages, but continued jute and wool—may all face a ters will come up against one of
a need of playing fieldseand community centres after the war when government Father gloomy future. ‘It is ob- their greatest problems. It is, one
or there is not. Experience at least at the Prin- policy was pre-occupied with Vious, therefore,” the paper said, thing to decide-in’ which direc-
cess Alice Playing Field seems to suggest that the rapid development of a full- “that a major switch within tion to concentrate develgment
nothing like full use is being made of an open ile industrial economy. primary production in the over- efforts, but quite another to
piece f groune 5 tiv: int ° ang re ~ The Australian experience has Seas sterling area neede s know where the capital to finance

of ch irer ng in the yack streets 0 not t





it is to come from.—L.E.S,

n a happy one. When’ the well as a major switch from the
; (To be continued te-morrow)

var boom came to an end, factories to the fields.

‘ r English cities, | I t-v



A SHOWER OF GOLDEN
BRICKS

From NEWELL ROGERS

| NEW YORK.
| ACROSS the frontiers of America have
|gone nearly 800 gold bricks, worth more
than £ 3,900,000.

They are from the U.S. Government’s
gold hoard buried in a square two-storey
|building with a steel door one yard thick
in Fort Knox, Kentucky.

From April a year ago until last July gold
jfrom all over the world kept piling up in
the vault of chilled, tool-proof steel, protect-
ed by a water-filled moat, a steel fence,
poison gas chambers, and an electronic alarm
system.

Now it is outward bound again for three
reasons: 1, Increased U.S. military and
economic aid overseas; 2. Increased invest-
ment and loan capital abroad; 3. Fewer for-
eign purchases of American goods.

TO GET the gold out of the vaults three
U.S. Treasury men used three separate com-
binations to unlock the steel door in each
other’s presence.

The gold that has gone is only a drop of
what remains on the shelves of steel com-
partments far underground. The guardians
of the treasure still have more than 1,600,000
bricks in hand.

FOR five weeks Hollywood and the whole

South Californian coast has lain under a
pall of smog (combination of fog and smoke
from Los Angeles chimneys). Farmers have
lost about £175,000 on their fruit and vege-
table crops.
IN Hartford, Connecticut, the schoolboard
has voted 6—3 not to allow Paul Robeson to
sing in the high school hall. The board acted
not because they think he is a Red, but be-
cause a Left-wing group got a permit to
use the hall by concealing the fact that it
would have Robeson on the programme,

For ten miles off Fort Myers, Florida, the
sea is packed with dead fish. Florida fears
another “red tide.” When the sea turns rust
red millions of fish die. Scientists are not
sure what causes it all.

AH, times change, Jimmie Rhodd has
been invested with the bear claws necklace
and deer tail headdress of Chief of the loway
Red Indians in Kansas. No brave with bow
and arrow is Jimmie, He is a 17-year-old
half-back in his high school football team.
To hail the new chief, tenor John White
Eagle sang a song. And what do you sup-
pose he sang? “My Wild Irish Rose.”

A 12-year-old horse named Freckles
awaits Adlai Stevenson in Arizona. The de-
feated presidential candidate is flying to
Freckles and a 200-year-old Spanish ranch
for a rest. In his own sun-filled patio he
can relax in privacy.

BROADWAY’S most fascinating show
prospect, arriving next month, is the musi-
cal “Two’s Company” starring Bette Davis.
Ticket demand is enormous. Yet in Detroit,
where the show opened as a try-out, there
were many empty seats for its third week.
It took in only a poor £5,000. Producers,
directors, and writers are working franti-
cally. One new skit seven minutes long has
been written for Miss Davis. She has not
made up her mind to do it yet, It is a satira
on screen star Bette Davis.



*
witite es BANKHEAD was asked to
do the TV role of Bette Davis in the film
All About Eve,” supposed to be a likeness
of Miss Bankhead.

Now the plan is to have Tallulah be her-
self in a stage show called “A Night with
Tallulah.” The idea is inspired by “An Eve-
ning with Beatrice Lillie,” one of Broad-
way’s brightest new hits.

*

THE C.LO. is going to need a man who can
get along with Eisenhower. And that may
mean the choice of a Tory and not a militam
Teft-winger.

The humbled trade unionists are going to
walk more softly outside the White House.
Then they will be invited sometimes to tip-

toe back in.
* *

THE U.S. Army wants to use atomic power.

It is even thinking of taking small atomic
power plants to overseas bases,

* * *

FASHION EXPERT Solomon Barkin says
early marriages are ruining the “high-style”
dress-making business. Formerly, women
stayed single longer and competed for male
attention by dressing up. Now, as young
wives, they fall into slacks, the odd skirts,
'smocks, pullovers, Business girls wear suits.
But teenagers arouse hope in Mr. Barkin’s
| heart—they are taking to printed dresses and
\crinolined party gowns with layers of petti-
coats underneath, The bobby-sox era is
dying.

UP and up‘go TV sales aided by the elec-
tion, September sales topped June, July, and
|August combined, For the first time TV
{nearly outsold radios—875,290 to 892,761.

|Most are bought on the never-never plan.
5



A BOOM in housing, mostly small homes,
is forecast by builders. They say they will
|put up 1,000,000 next year. They expect Gen-
eral Eisenhower to take controls off mate-
rials,



a

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1952

———————_—_—————————————OOOaaaaaaaeoSSeS

DIARIES !! DIARIES !!
AT THE :
ADVOCATE STATIONERY


















For ali GARDENS. s

VEGETABLE GARDEN MANURE
A Powder applied to the soil and worked and
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7, 7)
LIQUINURE
A liquid manure put up in 1% Pint Bottles at 96 cents Bottle
Mix with water. Weak (1 Teaspoonful to 1 Gallon of water)
Medium (2-3 a eS aa ” » )
Strong (4 ” a ” »)
When applied by watering pot does not burn the foliage.
y
ADCO
For use with your Compost Heap for converting the
waste materials of your garden into Manure.
10 cents a pound,
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors To

C, S. PITCHER & CO.

Phone 4472, 4687 BECKWITH STORES







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Water and Soap Nylon
Powder Compacts Hairbrushes
DaCosta & Co. Ltd.





SS OOCOOPOOOS SOO SS POPES PLP EP LOPES,
“GOOD NEWS FROM A FAR COUNTRY” |

+

Here Again!! NEW ZEALAND

4 PRODUCE of N. ZEALAND
% Anchor Butter

Anchor Evap. Milk

Anchor Milk 2% Ib.

% Anchor Milk 1 Ib.

, Anchor Red Cheese

» Anchor Cheese % Ib. Pkgs.
~ Anchor Cheese 5 Ib. Tin
Smoked Hams

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~ Mince Steak Gilbey’s Wines

% Fresh Sausages S.A. Wines
Calves Liver Champagne

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a Dubonnet %
JUST ARRIVED: Creme de Menthe >
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We Have Large Stocks of Scotch Whiskey 8
Canada Dry Drinks Rye Whiskey .
made daily, Gold Braid Rum g
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Phone Early. Top Notch Rum g
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THURSDAY, DECEMBER



TAXI OWNER CHARGED
l4 Give Evidence

4, 1952

For Prosecution

THE TRIAL of F.
of Collymore Rock,
paint valued $77.92 belon
Supplies, Rickett Street,
Court of Grand Sessions
the Acting Chief Justice
witnesses gave evidence.

Fybrace is also charge

He is represented by Mr. J. ‘
T. Brancker. Mr. W. W. Reece,
Q.C., Solicitor General, is prose-
cuting for the Crown.

Outlining the case Mr. Reece
said that on February 14, eight
tins of paint which had been
brought to the store the previous
day were missing. The police
were notified and starteq investi.
gations. As a result of certain
information they received, they
saw Fybrace in Belmont Road
and tried to get in touch with
him, but Fybrace drove off in his
car. The Police in a car driven
by Inspector Franklyn chased
Fybrace’s car through Belleville,
down an avenue, along George
Street and after missing it for
some time, eventually caught up
with it in Wellington Street.
Fybrace was then turning the
car around, After inviting the
police to see, that he had nothing
in the ear when they questioned
him, he drove away telling them
if they wanted anything further
they could go to his home, as he
was going there then.

A man was in Fybrace’s car at
the time and he would give evi-
dence to show that he helped Fy.
brace lift eight tins of paint out
of the ear into a house in Welling-

ton Street. -
Frederick A. Marshall, mana-
ger of the General Hardware

Supplies, Rickett Street, was the
first to give evidence. He said
that a number of tins of Pinchin
Johnson paint were brought to
the store on February 13 and on
the following day eight were miss-
ing. Two clerks, Mayers and Sealy
had been dealing with them.
Some of the tins were valued
$10.79 each and others $8.69. He
was able only to identify them
by the marks the clerks had put
on them when writing the prices.

Cross-examined he said that he
was not the agent for that brand
of paint and such paint was wide-
ly sold in Barbados.

Marked Paint

Harold Sealy, a clerk of the
General Hardware Supplies
store said on February 13, tins of

* }paints were brought to the store

nd they were marked and pack-
d away. Eight of them were
missing on the following day.
The price of the paint was mark-
ed on the tins by Calvin Mayers
another clerk, and himself. He,
marked six and Mayers two,
ter they were marked the tins
re placed on shelves,

When he came to work on the
14th, he saw a splash of paint on
the pavement outside the _ store.
When he entered the store he no-
ticed that a ladder which was
kept there was not in the position

it had been left the previous
evening.

Eight tins of paint. were pro-
duced and Marshall identified

them as eight of the tins which
had been left in the store on the
13th. Me said that the price
marked on six of them had been
marked by him.

Calvin Mayers another clerk of
the store said that he had marked
two of the tins of paint. He
identified the two he marked as

two of the eight produced in
Court.

Cross-examined he said that
the type of tins that contained

the paint could not be opened if
the tins received a blow or struck
the ground.

Sgt. Louis Marshall said he col-
lected some of the white matter
on the pavement in front the store
and took it to the Governmeni
Analyst. He interviewed a watch-
man named Taitt who showed him
a brown piece of paper on which
was marked M-1232. He also
showéd him a small note book
which when he took from him two
weeks later did not contain the
same writing matter as it had on
the 14th.

Oscar Taitt a watchman of the
Ivy, St. Michael, said he was
watching a house in the Pine on
February 13 when a man called
for him about midnight. The man
left eight tins of paint there for
the owner. He took a note of the
number of the car—M-1223. When
he was subsequently interviewed
by the Police, the Police told him
that the note of the number he
had was wrong and told him to
put.the right number.

He could not identify the man
who brought the paint. All the
tins were intact.

Helped Lift Paint

Sydney Phillip said he was
working on the house which Taitt
was watching and on February
14 when he came to work, he saw
the owner and another man.
Shortly after the owner‘ left, the
man asked him to assist him in





















cITY

rank Fybrace, taxi owner’ and driver
charged with stealing eight tins of

ging to the General Hardware
on February 13, began at the
yesterday before His Lordship
Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, Fourteen

Sy 8 d on an alternat
ceiving the paint knowing it Saas, OF Sap
E

to have been stolen,

lifting the paint in the car. One
of the tins was open. He did not
aw the man or could he identify

im.

P.C. Lloyd Ashby, P.C. Gordon
Skeete and P.C.C DeC Springer
said that they had alternately
kept guard over the car M-1232
while it was in the Police’s custody
after it was taken from Fybrace,
and before it was taken to the
Government Analyst.

Sgt. William Phillips said he
arrested Fybrace in connection
with the larceny of the paint

Mr. Nathaniel Carmichael, Gov-
ernment Analyst said the car
M-~-1232 was brought to him and
he tested it for paint, and found
that white paint had been on it.

Inspector Torrence Franklyn
said that he saw Fybrace driving
a car on Belmont Road on Feb-
ruary 14 and chased after him.
After losing him for a short time,
he eventually caught up with him
in Wellington Street. A man
called Griffith was also in the car.
Later, he and another Police went
to a house in Wellington Street
and took eight tins of paint from
the house.

Wrensford Harewood said that
he worked at Sealy’s garage in
Belmont Road. On February 14
he was there when Fybrace came
and. called for Lloyd Griffith.
Griffith went off with him.

Lloyd Griffith said he was a
mechanic at Sealy’s garage and
had several. times worked for
Fybrace. On February 14 Fy-
brace told him he wanted him to
fix a water pump and he went
with Fybrace in his car. He saw
when someone got out of a car
driven by Inspector Franklyn and
tried to flag down Fybrace who
was driving his car, but Fybrace
did not stop. He later assisted
Fybrace in lifting eight tins of
paint out of his car into a house
in Wellington Street.

When hearing of the case con-
tinues today, this witness will be
cross-examined.

New Premises For
Alpha Pharmacy

Booker’s Alpha Pharmacy will
shortly be moving from its pres-
ent site at the entrance of St.
Matthias Gap, Hastings, to a new
building opposite Club Royal,
Hastings.

The building which will house
the new drug store was once a

rivate xesidence, The front of

building has been demolished
and the new frontage is rapidly
taking shape. It will have an al)
glass front, with terrazzo floor.
Bookers’ plan to open at the be-
ginning of next year and moving
will begin later this month, Situ-
ated in the heart of the Hotel
area it will also be very_conven-
ient for residents in the Hastings,
Marine, Rockley and Navy Gar-
dens districts.



Union Youth
Services Tomorrow

Three ministers from the In-
ternational Youth For Christ Or-
ganisation will arrive at. Seawell
tomorrow morning from St. Lucia
in the organisation's private
plane. The delegation, headed by
Mr. Paul Hartford, will be con-
ducting Union Youth Services in
the Gospel Tabernacle at Tudor
Street tomorrow, Saturday and
Sunday night.

They are expected to leave on
Monday for Grenada, Members
of the delegation are all musi-



cians.
Shops At Oistins
Between the Plaza Cinema,

Oistins, and the corner of Lodge
Road, there are more than 14
shops along the main highway.
Newest of these buildings is the
Oistins branch of Messrs D. V.
Scott & Co., Ltd., which is due
to open in another two weeks.
The building will be divided into
several departments including
self-service, bread, drugs, liquer,
grocery, meat, etc, There will
also be a delivery department.
Near the new D. V. Scott’s build-
ing.is.a dry goods and provision
store which opened early in June.
The Cool Corner Ice Cream par-
lour opposite the Plaza Cinema,
Oistins, which has been extended,
rw houses a gasoline station and
an Ice Department. The gasoline
station opened on November 15.
At Top Rock another new gaso-
line station is being erected.

CARS TRUCKS

VICTORIA STREET.

GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.



Exhibition
Postponed

The St. Lucy Vestry, at a meet-
ing on Tuesday ‘evening, decided
te postpone the award of the
vacant Vestry Exhibition at Alex-
andra School, until later this
month after they received infor-
mation from the Headmistress of
the School as to the standard of
the applicants, The Clerk was
also instructed to state clearly the
financial position of the families.

Four students of the Alexandra
School — Jean Norville (9) of
Rockfield, Norma Forde (11), of
Nesfield, Clyne Greaves (11), of
Checker Hall and Carmilla Grif-
fith (12) of Josey Hill—applied
for the Exhibition.

Mr. J. E, T, Brancker, M.C.P.,
said that it was obvious that the
candidates were very close and
Suggested that all points should
be cleared up before the award
was made.

He said that it should also be
stated in the application whether
the child was
which already received a Vestry
exhibition, because they should
not give all the awards to one
family and none to the other.

Mr, Brancker suggested that
the Clerk of the Vestry should
keep a record of all the scholar-
ships previously awarded by the

Vestry. This would serve as a
guide,
Rev, Pestiana, Chairman, said

that he agreed with Mr, Branc-
ker’s suggestions, He felt that
such a record would also help
them to be always in contact with
the childfen,

Isolation Hospital

The Vestry discussed reparing
the Isolation Hospital of St. Lucy.
Mr. C. H. Yearwood suggested
that the building was the sole
property of the Vestry and should
be kept in order by the Church-
warden.

On a motion by Mr. Yearwood,
seconded by Mr, Slocombe, the
Clerk was instructed to look up
the Official Gazette at the Public
Library, of September, 1928 in
order to find out for the Vestry
What took~place in of
a loan passed by the Legislature
for the purpose of erecting an
isolation Hospital at St. Lucy.

Under General Business, Mr.
Brancker syggested that the
names of the three members

summoning a meeting should be
stated on the notice,

On a motion by Mr. L. L.
Bourne, it was decided that the
terms’ reports of Vestry Exhibi-
tioners at the Parry-Coleridge
and Alexandra Schools be for-
warded to the Vestry in order
that members would be able to
determine the progress of the
children,



’
Work From Boys
Club For Annual
F ° ese
Exhibition
NINE CLUBS of the Boys’ and
Girls’ Club will be putting on
show exhibits of clothing, car-
pentry, etc, when the Annual
Exhibition in Queen’s Park opens
on Dec. 10 according to the No-
vember News Letter sponsored
by the Police.

Some of the exhibits have been
already submitted and these have

been termed excellent considering -

tthe ages of the boys and girls.

During the month of November,
12 film shows were given at the
various clubs in the island and at-
tendance was good,

A concert held by the District
“A” Boys’ Club ‘on Nov. 4 was a
success,

On Dec. 13, the Seawell Club
will be having their open day
and sale of work, while the
Cleavers’ Hill Boys’ and_ Girls’
Club will stage their annual Social
Cantata at Bathsheba Social Centre
on Dec. 17.

Wedding

Alleyne—Carrington
Mr.



Eakins

from a_ family .

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

@ From Page 3
and a great deal of thought for

those members of the Govern=
ment responsible for the
to have come to such a consi

ered opinion. He therefore com-
plimented them on it. 4

He did not intend to go th
the Memorandum paragraph
paragraph because they might
be there long in the night. He
however drew this vital point to
the attention of the Government,
They had given them on
16 of the memorandum, a brief
descriptive summary of capital
expenditure proposals and they
set out briefly what they pro-
posed to do under the various
heads.

Government had described how
they intended to spend the money
made available under the head
loan funds and they ended up
with how they intended to spend
the money under Labour Welfare
Funds and Special Funds. Some
of this expenditure would be of
a productive nature but some of
it would incur a_ considerable
amount of expenditure from year
to year.

With regard to industrial de-
velopment in this country, he
said it was a matter he wanted
to bring forcibly to the atten-
tion of Government. Indus-
trial development in Barbados
Was a question that concerned
every living inhabitant of the
island. If they could find new
industries however small they
might be, they would create
employment and also benefit the
Treasury of the island.

“We have recently had a visit
from very eminent industrislists
from England and no doubt, in the
very near future, they will make
a report and recommendations to
the Government with regard to
their findings. I am not a Socialist,
but I am socialist enough to say
I believe that every state should
own its water supplies, its light
and its communications, These
are three vital factors in the life
of the community.

*“Our water supplies were some
years ago in a very bad state and
I think that, due to the large
amount of money that Govern-
ment is spending and proposed to
spend on the water resources and
development of water resources in
this island, within the very near
future, Barbados will have one of
the finest supplies of water any
country can expect. Our com-
munications are reasonably good,
but when we come to the ques-
tion of the Electric Co. it is public
enemy number one in this ishind.”

He said that the Electric Com-
pany had his sympathy years ago,
but now it had completely lost it.
When they talked about indus-
trialisation and development of
new industries and the setting up
of a Barbados Development Board
whether it be gas or electricity,
the Governent should be very care-
ful to see that power was
available and was made available
to any industrial development that
might take place in the colony.
He threw out the suggestion as a
warning and said that he wos
voicing the opinion of many people
in the island.

Public Statement

Mr. Robinson said that it was
high time some public statement
was made with regard to the
presenti and future condition ot we
Barbados Electric Supply Cor-
poration, They had their directors
from England visiting them lately
and they sailed away ani no
public statement whatsoever had
been issued to the Press, All they
heard was some row concerning
the Public Utilities Bill, but as far
as the public was concerned, they
knew nothing of what was taking
place. The company was privately
owned at present and for the
future development of this coun-
try in which it was a necessity
for electric current to be supplied
he counselled the Governmnt to
take action and see that the in-
habitants of the country be sup-
plied with the necessary power.
He. mentioned that point because
electricity was largely bound up
with the future productive devel-
opment of the country. One thing
was the Barbados Development
Board and the second one. was
irrigation which was a very im-

\ portant subject, not only for sugar
| cane, but for market garden crop
Augustus Alleyne and grass crops which would de-

and Miss Elise Viola Carrington|Pend on the necessary power for

were married at a quiet ceremony
which took place at “Ottawan”,
Green Hill, recently.

The bride, who was given in
marriage by Mr, Euston Chandler,
wore a dress of ice-blue muslin
de soir and a headdress of white
daisies.

The ceremony was performed
by Pastor A, Nembhard of the
Seventh Day Adventist Church.
Mr, William Jones was bestman.

After the ceremony, a_ recep-
tion was held at Green Hill. Mr.
and Mrs, Alleyne were the re-
cipients of many gifts and
cheques.

& BUSES











om

96c.

CUT MIXED PEEL .........
MAKVENS FIG ROLL BISC

PEAK FREANS AFTERNOON
MELTIS PEKIN FIGS .
MELTIS JAFFA DATES

LEG HAMS .........

BOY BLUE TOFFEES in Fane
FRYS CHOCOLATES—per 1 |
INSTANT POSTUM .
CANADIAN RED APPLES

PORT SALUT CHEESE
DANISH GORGONZOLA .

COCKADE

per tin CRAWFORDS CREAM CRACKERS per tin 96¢,

30c. per Tin CONDENSED MILK per Tin 30c.
16c. per Tin SARDINES per Tin 16c.
24c. per Pkt. DRIED FRUIT SALAD per Pkt. 24e,

$4.00 per 5 Ib Tin PROCESSED CHEESE

MARVENS CHOCOLATE VIENNA BISCUITS per pkt.
PEAK FREANS PLAYBOX BISCUITS

PLUMROSE HAM ROLL—4 Ib. Tin 7.26; 2

Kr ePadess vere POO pet, 41
SITS . per pkt. 60
60

Lge Tin 2.14

TEA Lge Tin 2.14
3 .. per box 1.43
per box 1.33

7 Fe. per Ib. 1.20

y Tins—'% Ib.; .. 4 Ib 72
b. Box 2.43; per \% Ib. 1.38
ue per Jar 91
per Ib. 45

Ib. Tin 1.72

per Ib. 1.27

per lb. 1.31

75

DANISH GORGONZOLA in 6 oz. Plastic Boxes each

STANSFELD, SCOTT & Co., Ltd.

l} SS eee





WITH LARCENY

Award Of Council Pass Five Year Plan

pumping ete, and it was a vital
necessity that the necessary
power was made available.

Talking about development of
housing schemes for the people, he
saw a large sum put down for
civil servants, but what was the
use of men building houses if
they could not get the necessities
of life namely water, proper roads
and light. There were hundreds
of artisans walking the streets
looking for work to do because
no man was going to bcerrow
money to build a house when he
did not know how. many unit; he
Was going to get from the electric
company.

Civil Service

He was glad to see that Gov-
ernment on pages two and three of
the memorandum had definitely

stated in their report that they
were not satisfied that the tax-
payer was receiving the full value
for the money he spent, If a pri-
vate company had received a re-

port like that from its Directors,
he believed the shareholders
would elect other dirctors in their
place for the ensuing year. He
complimented the Government
on saying that all was not well
with the Civil Service and that
they were not giving an adequate
amount of satisfaction for the
money spent. He trusted that some

good would come out of this
admission, as well as out of the
admission about the Department

of Highways and ‘Transport,

Government was seeing daylight
at last. They admitted that in two
of their imporant departments all
was not well. When Government
in the past was asked questions
about the Civil Service or other
departments, the replies were
given in a rosy fashion, At this
juncture he complimented them on
having the courage to put that in
their report,

He said that the procedure in
the future would be that with re-
gard to expenditure of the various
proposals as set out in the various

“appendices at the end of the Re-

port, the various measures would
have to be sent down by Govern-
ment and passed inthe Other
Place so that the Counc:l would
have an opportunity of agreeing
or disagreeing when they came
before them for concurrence.

He took it that the descriptions
of what was proposed to be done
were brief and details of the
various suggestions would have to
take the course of passing the vari-
ous Houses of the Legistature, He
felt that the Government had
endeavoured to put before the
country a plan which as they ad-
mitted was subject to revision
from time to time, and it was a
plan whereby they were endeav-
ouring to restrain the yearly de-
mands from various departments
for increased expenditure. Also, |
thev were endeavouring to keep |
within the realms of the financial
ability of the country to meet the
démands as laid down in the Plan,
He had pleasure in concurring in
the pronosal before them.

Tourism

Hon'ble K, R. Hunte dealt with |
the part of the Plan relating to the
Tourist Industry. He said he pa!
been in Bermuda for about two

days and had been amazed at
some figures he had seen, |
Bermuda exported only £39,000)

(local annually and
imported an average of £7,000, |
000 in foodstuffs and textiles etc.)
Those people were living off the
Tourist Industry. He had _ not!
realised the importance of the
Tourist Industry until then.

“We cannot depend on industries
only to employ our surplus popu-|
jJation which is multiplying at the!
rate of approximately 2,000 a
year” he said and added tha‘, ihe
figures given to him in Puerto
Rico were that their 150 new in-
dustries employed 16,000 people,
therefore, even if Barbados had
150 new industries in the island,
they would only employ approxi-
mately the same number of people
as Puerto Rico and that could not
take care of the surplus population
every year.

‘Figures on the tourist indus-
try in Bermuda showed that
the 37,000 people who were
living there, were living off the
tourist imdustry, therefore it
would be reasonable to assume
that if Barbados with its beau-
tiful beaches and climate,
would do extensive advertising

products)

ENJOY
BREAKFAST
AT IT’S BEST



per 5 Ib. Tin $4.00

FINE RUM













———S

te attract tourists, they could
probably employ 10,000 te
15,000 people and one of the
means to get the tourist Ent

ote)

was to have a proper
Aid Act,
As regards the Electric Com-

pany he said that, in the indus-
tries Which his company ran, they
employed a good number of peo-
ple, but they were afraid to ex-
pand because they were not sure
what was going to happen as far
as the electric current was con-
cerned, He saw that the Telephone
Company was expanding. It was
about time that some statement
was made by the Electric Com-
pany. They could not be ex-
pected to spend money on housins
without knowing if they would
get electric light.

He was in favour of the Five
Year Plan, but he thought he
would mention the Tourist In-
dustry.

The President Hon. J D
Chandler said that it was right

for them to read the plan, digest
it and offer any criticisms they
had to make. He happened to be
ene of the Governor's advisers
but his advice like other advices |
on other occasions, had not been |
taken in many things in the Plan |
and he had got-permission to say
where he disagreed with the plan.

At the same time, he did not
think he was giving away secrets
when he said that in a Flan of
that size obviously there had to

be compromise and he did 1 ot
think even all four Government
members of the Other Place
had agreed on everything, but

it was a matter of compromise.
Agriculture

He would start by commending
the Plan to the favourable con- |
sideration of the @ouncil as the
lest collectively that had been
agreed on. Many matters had
been touched upon, but he would
Start to comment on agriculture,
He very much doubted whether
the island would produce crops
going up to 220,000 tons unless
some super cane was bred. When it
came to irrigation, he was not the
most optimistic, It was a very
nice subject and people just said,
“Oh you just pump water out and ;
you grow wonderful crops.” But
to those who thought that way
he would advise them to have a
talk with the chief of the Water-
works Department. They were!
not getting water by gravity,
They had to pump it. The first
thing they had to do was to get
power with which to pump it,
therefore any form of irrigatioh
would be very slow and he would
advise the community not to put
their faith too strongly in extra. |







PAGE FIVE





|

‘

IT COSTS NO MORE
— PROBABLY LESS

ON SALE AT ALL
LEADING STORES



BUY NOW THE FULL

STOCK IS AVAILABLE.

AYER...
Soap & Talo in Gift package
Cologne & Tale in Gift Boxes
Soap (1 Cake) in Singk Boxes
Soap (3 Cakes) in Presentation

‘Boxes
GOYA...
Perfume & Handkerchief Set

” in Hat-box

o Coffet

” & Cologne in Xmas Tree Box

Ponds Gift Sets—Lipstick, Cream & Powder

Powder Puff in Presentation Boxes

Compacts & Manicure Sets

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES



@ On Page 6.
a a a a a ee ae
iS g
x
y,

Bridal Unils ‘

: We have them in an assortment of
. sizes and styles. 54” square, 72’ 3
: square, 72” x 108’, 90” square, :
: 108” square. ;
Prices from $5.50 tg 815,00
x
CAVE SHEPHERD & (CO, LID.
10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street :

Rickie ei





SOC CSOCC OOOO OOOO LL



LOOK ‘SNAPPY FROM YOUR HEAD

IN A NE















Rolled Edges
Bound Edges
and Plain

with Narrow

|
|
| SHADES A
|
|
|

Medium

HARRI

|



WILSON
HAT

ALL FASHIONABLE

Styles include:—

Edges



W

VAILABLE



SPECIAL
OFFER !!

PURE FUR FELT HATS
or with medium brims

in Grey, Fawn & Brown

at $5.60

Brims



SON'S

— Dial 2352





'







PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS. |_remue saues

TELEPHONE 2508















FOR



SALE



AUTOMOTIVE



DIED
MARFORD—On Yd De
Henrietta Marie Louse Harford at
late residence “Harbour V Hign-
gate, Upper Collymore Roc} He
funeral will take pl: at 9.15 thi
morning at the St. Patrick's Ct ureh, |
Jemmott’s Lane, where friends are,
asked to attend.
Rdwin Harford and sisters
4.12. 52--In
——
WALOCOTT—At the General Hospits! yes
terday Fitzherbert Walcott better



known as Jim Walcott, late
keeper of corner of Pine Pond and Coi-
lymore Rock. The funeral jcaves bis
late residence i» tod fe
St, Ambrose € i thence to the
Westbury Cemeter
Elise Walcott, (wife)

shop-



Per« d Gor-



don ‘sonsi, Una, Gladys, Gwen Wal-
cott and Mrs. Joyce Pollard igh
ters). In



In








ROCK—The relatives of the late Madeline
Rock of Colleton, St. Peter, return’
thanks to all those who attended the
funeral and to ail those who in any-
way expressed sympathy in their
recent bereavement

Hilton Rock and fa 4.12.52—I1n

IN MEMORIA

of our

vily









ST. BILE—In loving
dear mother Iris 0 ili, who
di rted this life 4th December, 1951

ly lamented by

Chalmer (son), Emse, Celia,

(daughters), Clarence (son-in-law)

(daughter-in-law) . 4

TROTMAN—iIn loving



Brenda
Dorin
S2-—In





our

memory of



dear husband-- and father Dudley
Trétman, who departed this life on
the 4th of December, 1949
Three years have passed since
sad day,~ ~
When on@ "we loved had passe
away,
The blow.was hard the shock severe,
We little knew that death was so
near,
But only those who have lost can tell
The Pains oi parting without
farewell.
Ever to be remembered by
Clara Trotman iwife!, Ms. Doreen
Downs, Hilda, Eleene (daughters),
Mignon Murell {neice}, trene Small
(sistex) 4.12.52—1n



os
WAITHE—in loving memory of our dear
mother Heleria Waiths, who died
December 4. 1951
"Tis not the tears af the moment shed
That spetk of a heart that is torn
But the_teffa, that cre shed in the
after years -
And the grief thnt is silently borne
Ever to be remembered by
Marjorie, Gloria and Joyce (daughters),
Hubert and Arnold (sons), Jamés Waithe
(husband) Aletha Welch ‘mother), Mrs.
D. Yearwood jaunt, U.S.A.}), friends
and relatives. 4.12.52—1n

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
held myself responsible for anyone con-
teacting any débt’or debts in my name









unless by a written order signed by me
GEORGE J. LEWIS,
Above St. Martins,
St. Philip
3.12,52—2n, |
The public are hereby warned against

giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone con- |
tracting any debt or debts In my name
unless by a written order signed by me |

ARCHIBALD WELCH,









BULLDOZER, ANGLEDOZER su!table
f ise on D2, D4, TDS and BDH Crawler
Tractors Fully Hydraulic-Raising and







lowering. Deliveries prompt from U.K.
and piices only a fraction of the cost
fiom U.S.A Dial Céurtesy Garage
4616 4.12. 52-—-6n
CAR--One Standard 8 HP T> res and
Bs {ter jc new in good condition Dial
2t52 4.12. 52—2n
CAR—Morrs Minor. Excellent con-
dit.on ‘only 6,500° miles) owner drivén
Tyhone Blades 4484 or 3255
4.12.52—2n
CAR-—Austin A-40. Excellent § condi-
tion. Apply: C. F. Bourne c/o Mr. E. R
PRourne. Phone 2728 4.12. 52--3n
CAR—Morris-Oxford, good as new.

mileage

operated by
teries
Ltd. Télephone 2362.

Cylinder, 16

under 3,000. Telephone 2049
4.11,52—t.f.n
CARS—Morris Minor ” Model Cers
Electric motor and bat-
$6.90. Fort Royf Gurage



Price

— SS
CAR—Rover Saloon, 197 Model, 6
*) H.P. Excellent ¢ondition





.pEly: REDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE
tTbD 3.12,52—3n

CAR— Austin A-40 Somerset Car. Miie-
age under 4,000. Dial 2210, 4161. T. H
Davis 30,11. 52—2n

%—One Packard Car (J-3). Apply



Cc



L. N. Simpson, Guinea, St. John.
, 28,11.52—6n.
CAR—1 1950 Morris Oxford Done
30,000 Miles, Battery & Tyres Good, Car
In A-l ecndition, can be purchased far

below i.s value Telephone 8408
2.12. 52—4n
CAR-(1) 25 B.P. Vauxhall in good con-
eition, No reasonable offer refused.

Particulars, Mrs. A. G, Bancroft, '‘Wood-

v lle".

Dial 3940. 30.11.52—I1n



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







Morris model J Van sightly used
An execilent buy
FORT ROYAL GARAGE LITD.,
Telephone 450%
20.11. 52—6n
ELECTRICAL
GARRARD—2-Speed Automatic Record
Changer just received, a limited
Quantity, I. ¢. §. Maffe, & Co., Ltd
3.12.52—t.f.n
sid dit ardent ane
OLDHAM BATTERJSES, another ship-
ment of these ‘well-known reliable
Rauterles just to hand, 18 months
guarantee to Cars, SEE them before
buying, at REDMAN & TAYLOR'S
GARAGE LTD c 3-12, 52—3n-
FURNITURE



‘NEW RATTAN CHAIRS—Suitable for

Verandah Lounge or Club. Any quantity







Rock Hall

St. Thomas. |

4.12.52—20

HOUSES
ee es
BEN-O-NI -<—One Bungalow, Fitts
Village, St. Jaffes. Dial 2626

” aes 2.12.52—6n.

- ently toaetctiin





FARAWAY-—Fully furnished 3 bed-
foom house, St. Philip coast. Lighting
plant, Watermill s ly. Ca
Servant rooms: Monthly rent plus
$3 cleansing charge, IN ADVANCE. Dial
4476



1.11.52- n

semester ttt eerie ae *

NEWHAVEN — Fully furnished 4-bed-
toom house, Crane coast Doub's Garage
3 Servant rooms, Lighting plant, Water- |
mill supply. Monthly rent $7 plus $3}











cleaning charge, IN ADVANCE. Dial |

4476. 2.11,52-—t.f.n

“ROOMS — Furnished or unfurnished

running water. For particulars apply op

premises. 4.12,.52—1n
TIVERTON, Strathclyde,

Apply to Messrs. Car-
Lucas Street, Bridge-

three bedrooms.
r.ngton & Sealy,
town.







-————$—$—___ — ‘
BUTLERS, Bartenders, Cooks, C








Apply: Club Morgan. Monday, Dec
Sth between 11 a.m. and 3 p.m
4.12.52—3n
3 nn ©
STAFF — Experienced Second cook,
Butlers and Barman Apply Colony
Club, St. James. 3.12 —3n





SECRETARY to the
Joe Forte Fund. Salary

Trustees of the
$120.00 (one

or pay @

up to 200 $10.50 each, Branker, Trotman



& Co. Phone 4217 4.12.52-—3n
COWS—Two (2) young cows, fresh
} milk (1) Graded Gurnsey, 11) Aryshire









j}and Jersey. The Graded Gurnsey 36
pis. The cther one has not been tested
yet. Apply: Thom Maloney, St. Martins,
| St. Philip 2.12,$2-——-3n

SINGER SEWING MACHINE with and
without motor Apply Reliance Shirt
‘actory 28.11.52—6n
POULTRY — White Leghorn Chicks

from. imported strain, Order by Mail
to Garnett Ah, ne.

vigit
Ponoyvhole, ei Pruip Gln,

MISCELLANEQUS
a
CEPEALS—All Bran, Corn Flakes,
Rice Krispies, Oatmeal in tins, Oatflakes
in tins also Barley, Sago, Oatflakes and
L.nseed Loose. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck





St. Dial 489 4.12.52—2n

ESSO PRODUC™S—Pectroleum Jelly
White in Drums. Nu Jol, Paraffin Oj},
|Drums and Pals Flit Sprayers, Flit
Gatlons, Qris, Pints and % Pints Fiit
Aerosol, Flit Powder Esso Handy Oil,
‘Household Wax, Lighter Fuel, Radiator
| Cleaner, Radiator Protector, Stop Leak,
Sponges, ‘Spark TFilugs, Brake Fluid,,
Drums and Pails, All of these can be

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

Phone 4784,
5 femme
containing | GOLF CLUBS—One

27.11,52—t.f.n





(1) set. Golf

Clubs consisting of 4 Campbell Woods,



8 Spalding Tournament model, Stain-
less Steel Irons, 1 Sand Wedge and 1}
Putter. R. P. Gooding, Telephone 4504.
.11.52—4n
HAMS-—Canadian and Australian P enies
nd Bacon sliced or whole slabs vy. OW
Ford Rogbuck St. Dial 3489
4.12,52--2n
HOME “MOVIES—Something different
for your children’s Christmas Party, A
programme of specially selected Sound

Films that will be enjoyed by all
Phone 4740, GITTENS & CO., Bay Street.
30.11.52—t. f.n

ARRIVED. At last the NEW
JOHNSON'S PRIDE for ALL FURNI-
TURE js here, Obtainable from all Tead~-
ing Stores or Phone 4748. K, J. HAMEL-

JUST

hWindred and twenty dollars) per annum. | SMITH & CO. LTD. Bridge Street.

Applications in_ writing by December 90,11,52—3n.

12th to the Chairman, ay eee ; : erg a

Bis scou't, St. Michael. 3 §2--3n JUST arrived galvanised sheets , o,

5 7/ & 6. At Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar
y Streets. Dial 2696

MISCELLANEOUS & Spr ee





WANTED TO RENT
MOUSE — Furnished or unfurnished
house from January Ist for 8 months
within § miles of Garrison. Suitable for

‘ rses, Parker 8322
keeping horse: $.12.8-3n



LOST & FOUND







LOST »

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series B (8888.
Finder please return to Charles C. Tay
Airy Hill, St. George 4.12. 52—In

FOUND

GOLD CHAIN — Ai the Annual
Bazaar, Gold Chain. Owner ean have
same by applying to Tel. 2905 and pay-
ing cost of this advertisement
4,12.52—1n.











ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

GREYSTONE, HASTINGS



———
Just the little shop in the village
where the Best Books, Stationery

and Xmas Cards are now on show.

TODAY'S NEWS FLASH

COMIC PAPERS FOR THE KIDS
—ALL IN COLOUR
DONALD DUCK
MICKEY MOUSE
HENRY
PORKY FIG
MUTT & JEFF
PLUTO
POGO
LITTLE LULU
BOZO
POPEYE

AT
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

EE

RR

|
|





JUST ARRIVE!
in WAX POLIS
yours to-day. K. J.
co. LTD. Agents.
further details.

The greatest name
ES. JOHNSON'S. Get
HAMEL-SMITH &
Phone 4748 for

30.11,52—3n.
Diced C.
and Sa
Dial 389.
4.12, 52—2n.

hn aeeerremenenenentannlenet Sens
PERFECTION STOVE PARTS — Please
note that all Perfection Stove parts can










PEAS—Tinned_ Peas,
Lima Beans, Macedionne
W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck St,

be obtained from BR, M. Jones & Co,
Ltd., White Park. Phone 4784.
27.11,52—t.f.n.

—————

SOUPS—Campbells, Alymer Heinz,
yvoretable, chicken, Vegetable-Beet,
Conszomme, Tomato, Pea, Ox-tall, wholes
senile and retal W. M_. Ford, 35 Rite-
buck St. Dial 3480 4,12,52—2n

————-—§———
SHOWCASES—Three mahogany Show-
cases, Can be seen at the Adyocate

Stationery, Broad Street.
28.11.52—1n

———$——$
SUBSCH+#BE now to the Datly Telegraph,
England's icoding Daily Newspaper now
arriving in Barbados by Air only a few
days after publication In London, Contact
lan Gale c/o Advocate (o,, Lid. Local
Representative. Tel. 3113.
°7.4.52--t.f.0.

“TINNED MEATS. “Corned Mutton,
Luncheon Beef, Roast Beef, Meat Launch







Brevkfast Roli and Veal Loaf, whole-
sale or retail. W. M. Ford, a Roebuck
St. Dial 2489. 4.12.52—2n

TROPICAL, FISH First release of
Tuxedo Swordta.l, Helleries, and Plat
Variatus at $1.00 each. Zebras, Pearls,
Red Swordtails, Golden Guppies, Black
Mollics at 2/- each. ‘ Limited number
young Blue and Green Siamese Fighting
Fich, Archie Clarke. Dial 5148

4.12, 52—31

OOO NN

.
The M/V. “CARIBBEE" will






avcept Cargo and Passengers for
inica, Antigua Montserrat
and St Kitts. Sailing
Saturday, 6th inst
The M/V. “MONFEKA" will
accept Carg Inssengers for
Dominica 8 Montserrat,
Nevis Kitts. Sailing
Friday
B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATICN (INC,),
Consignee. Tele. No. 4047,



SSS

een



~












REAL ESTATE
LAND—17,904 square feet of land :ying
to the east of and adjacent to lands

Christ Church, Apply to COTTLE, CAT-
FORD & CO

HOUSE—"Bita Rive:



liguse






Road, standing on 25.000 sq. feet of
Tand approximately. House contains wide
front gallery, two large front reome
three bedrooms and usual offices up
étairs, kitchen, pantry and other rooms
jownstairs. Electric supply from B.E.S
‘orp. Main and werter supply from
ater mill on premise

For partieu‘ars apply to U. J. PARA

KVICINO, Johnsons (Stablé) & Garage
leridge Street ? 29,11,52—3n
PROPERTY
St. James
shingled
& Govt
Conveniences

Stusied at Prospect,

Half Wail & half Board &
Having 3 bedrooms. Evectricity
Water within All Moders

Dia! 0175



AUCTION

AUCTION SALE AT DEPT. OF
HIGHWAYS & TRANSPORT
At their yard on Friday Sth Dec. at

2 p.m. the fo'low ng articles

1277) Bass Brooms, (194) Steel Brooms,
(16) Agric. Forks. (16) Pickaxes, (58)
Shovels, (26) Whee!l-barrows, (9) Water
Deums, (1) Engincering Folding Rule,
QO) dyd. Jack 5 ton, (1) Hyd” Jack 6
ton, (1) Dfferential Hoist ‘2 ton, (2)
§tillson Wrenches (1) Trimo Wench, (18)
Dismantied Batteries, (65) Tyres, several
Files, Spanners, Twist Drills, Pliers,
Taper Taps'rnd Plug Taps. Terms Cash

DARCY A. SCOTT,

Govt. Auctioneer -



PICKWICK CRICKET CLUB

NOTICE TO MEMBERS

Members sre asked to remove their
.eket gear from the Pickwick Pavilion

Saturday, 6th December since the
vi fon ond Grounds are required by
ne B.C.A, t

J. P. PETEBKIN,
Hon. Secretary
3.12.52—2n.





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The appl cation of Frederick Da Costa
Clarke of Marley Vale, St. Philip for
beemission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors,
&c,, at a board and shing’e shop with
shed attached at Marley Vale, St. Philip.
Dated this 3rd day of December, 1952
To'-A. W. HARPER Eerqa.,
ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “C"
Signed G. BUTCHER.
for Applicant
Th's application will be consid-
» Licensing @ourt to be held at
Police Court, Distric® ‘C", on Wednes-
day the 17th day ef December, 1952 at

11 o’clock, a.m
A. W. HARPER
ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “C”.
4.12.52—1n.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

‘The opplication of D. V. Seott & Co.
Ltd.. of Broad Street, Bridgetown, for
bermission to sell Sp-rits, Malt Liquors,
&c., at a wall and galvanized building
at Welches, Christ Church near Oistin
within District “B."

Dated this Ist day of December, 1952
To C. L. WALWYN, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “‘B.”

R. 3T. CLAIR FRENCH,
for Applicant

N.B.—Th's application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District ‘‘B” on Monday,
the 15th day of December, 1952, at
11 o'clock, a.m

ec. L
Police Magistrate,

v.B
ered at





WALWYN,
Dist. “B."
4.12.52-—I1n

ee
LIQUCR LICENSE NOTICE

The apvlicat on of James Archer. shop-
keeper of Top Rock, Christ Church, for
permission to seth Spirits, Malt Liquors,

&c., at a board and galvanize shop with
shed roof attached at Top Rock, Ch. Ch
within Dstriet “A™

Dated this 2nd da’ of December, 1952
To:;—E. A. McLEOD Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” .

Signed JAMES ARCHER,
Applicant,

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at » Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, Distriet- "Aan Monday
the 15th day of December, 1952, at 11

o'clock, a.m
E. A. MeLBOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist, "A".

LIQUOR LICENSE SESSION
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that a
Licens ng Session for the granting of
Certificates for the Renewal of Liquor
Licenses for the City of Bridgetown
will be held at Police Courts, District
“A” on Thursday, 18th December, 1952,
at 11 o'clock a,m

Dated this 3rd day of December, 1952

G. B. GRIFFITH,

Police Magistrate, Dist. "A."
4.12,.52—1n





LIQUOR LICENSE SESSION
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that o
Licensing Session for the granting of
Certificates for the Renewal of Liquor
Licenses for the parish of St. Michael
and that part of Christ Church with
the jurisdiction of Dist. “A” will be
held at Police Courts, Dist. “A” on
Thursday, [8th December, 1952, at
11 o’clock, a.m

Dated ths 3rd day of December, 1952

E. A. McLEOD,

Dist. “A,’

4.12.52—in



Police Magistrate,



LIQUOR LICENSE SESSION

I hereby give not ce that a Licensing

Session for the granting of Certificates

for the renewal of Liquor Licenses for

the Parishes of St, Peter and St, Lucy

will be held at District “B" Police Court

on Monday the 22nd day of December,
1952 at 11 o'clock am,

Dated this ard day of December, 1952,

SYDNEY H. unas:

Police Magistrate,
District “E"
4.12.52—1n

LIQUOR LICENSE SESSION
» hereby g ve notice that the Annnal
Licensing Session for the Renewal of
Ligadr Licensés for 1958 for the parishes
of St. Philip and St. John will be held

at the Police Magistrate's Court Dis-
triet “C” on Wednesday the 17th day of
December, 1952
A. W. HARPER,
* ag. Police Magistrate,
District “C",

4.12.52-—1n





ee

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Foot and Mouth Disease
Animal

tion) Act, 1949

The public is hereby reminded
that under the above Act every
person having in his possession
or under his charge any animal
suspected of being infected with
Foot and Mouth Disease must
immediately notify the Veterin-
ary Officer or the panes in charge
of the nearest police station, and
as far as practicable must isolate
the animal.

’ 4.12..52—1n.

BUREAU OF EMPLOYMENT
AND EMIGRATION

It" is hereby notified that from
Thursday, December 4th, 1952,
until further notice, the Bureau
will be closeq for new registra-
tions and renewals of registration.



Labour Department,
4.12.52—I1n.

NOW ON SALE

PRESERVES
JELLIES
MIXED PEEL
ORANGE MARMALADE

Dominica Handcraft Co.

Bridge & Trafalgar Streets.
Phone 4015.



30.11.5260. 1 dens, he



(Diseases and Importa-|)



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

@ From Page 5.
ordinary benefits from, irrigation

of CLOUD WALK at Rendezvous Hiil,; in the next five or ten years.

When it came to market gar-

agreed with other mem-

Deacons} bevs that it was well nigh impos-

sible to run market gardens profi-
tably without irrigation. If they
happened to get a month's
drought, crops would be bad.
Though at the same time it could

be said .that market gardening
was a subsidiary industry and
would never really be a big in-
dustry.

The Honourable Colonial Sec-
retary had touched on educa-
tion and so had other members.
To his mind, education was one
of the most serious problems
they had to face in a five year,
a ten year or a one year plan.
It hag been said in various
places that Barbados had been
sperding more on education
than anything else. At the
present time the avevage spent
on education per head was
$7.50 on everybody. The aver-
age per head in this region was
$10.50. When it came to the
biggest island, they were
spending $5.50 per head as
agains! Barbados’ $10.50. That
was what they were facing in
education,

Hon. Mr. Hutson was not pres-
ent, but he was quite sure that
if he were rresent he would cer-
tainly have touched on technical
education. But any money spent
on technical education was go-
ing to hamper first grade and
primary education, and wanting
the best brains to lead the way
as he did, he did not wish to see
the standard of first grade educa-
tion lowered. ‘

The Plan visualised that the
amount of money spent on educa-
tion had got to be watched and
pruned very carefully. His reply
was that the community could
not afford to spend over increas-
ing sums on education and fees
could be increased in the case of
top grade education. When he
was a small boy, the fee at Har-
rison College was £5 and to-day
it was still the same, He believed
it would be wiser for the com-
munity for every individual
household to say, “Well, I have a
clever boy, I want him to get the
best education and I am peenered
to pay increased fees rather than
see the standard reduced”.

‘
Deep Water Harbour

On the question of the deep
water harbour, he might be
ploughing a lone furrow be-
cause he believed that Barbados
could not afford it. In his opin-
ion, if the majority believed that
the deep water harbour was es-
sential and it was first priority,
then they could afford nothing
else. He believed the establish-
ment of a deep water harbour
would take gbout eight years.

If the deep water harbour was
to pay for itself, it had to mzke
money, and to pay for itself it had
to displace labour in the future.
The benefits of the community to
that scheme would not be very
great in the early years because
taxation would further send up
the cost of living.

The Leader of the Government
Party had on many occasions said
that in the event of a deep water
harbour scheme, there would be

saving of labour. “As regards
the handling of cargo there would

be no saving of labour. If there
was to be no saving of labour, he
doubted whether the harbour
scheme would be an economic
proposal, He even doubted
whether it would be economic

with a saving of labour,

As he said, he might be plough-
ing a lone furrow but people
who really wanted the cost of liv-
ing to be reduced would realise
that they wanted the best tugs
and lighters pulled by those tugs
containing 100 tons instead of 25.
That of course would be an un-
popular scheme with a Labour
Government. ‘

Then there was the threat of
the cold war and the uncertainty
of supply. If they could not be
supplied with the necessary mate-
rials at any time, the, work would
be delayed.

As to Professor Beasley's Re-
port, there was much discussion
as to whether he was right or the
Government with 250. Whether
Professor Beasley when he first
started to write the survey thought
in terms of 130,000 and increased
to 140,000, He (Hon. Mr. Chand-
ler) could not say. If 140,000
was right, then the Government
was not far out,

Disturbing Factors

There were certain disturbing
factors in Professor Beasley’s sur-
vey, Although sugar had gone up,
when they came to purchase
goods from abroad, the commun-
ity wealth was no greater. That
obviously was the very reason
why Government should take its
responsibility more seriously by
trying to evolve some plan to keep
down the ever increasing expen-
diture

Professor Beasley had also
criticised heavy direct taxation
because he said it hampered ini-
tiative and the will to work. To
one who believed in free enter-
Prise, he would not have to stress
wt for to his mind one of the
most serious parts of. the Five
Year Plan was Professor Beas-
ley’s warning that the most taxa-
tion, for Local Government or
Central against the community
should be was 20 per cent. They
were already taxed 20 per cent
and it was not wise to further in-
crease taxation.” That was a mat-
ter which was causing grave con-
cern.

He was a partial eritic of the
Five Year Plan, but he would
congratulate the sponsors of the
Plan for the courage they had
shown. For a Socialist Labour

ANNOUNCEMENTS

The









Barbados Aquatic Club reminds

their patrons that the Catering Depart-
orders for Plum Pud-
Dia? 4461

3.12.52—6n

ment undertal:e
d'nge and Christmas Cake



‘FOR SALE

fo

One new Massie Harris
Diesel Tractor. Very little
used and equipped with
trailers. Price attractive,
Terms can be. arranged.
Apply to Johnson’s Stables,
Coleridge Street. Dial 4205
or 2645.

4.12.52—3n,

| Ee a
5
Fi

r sdihedhaeninltilnpanatennmpalvaliinann
TT TN

Council Pass Five Year Plan

Government to intreduce that
Plan was an act of what he
considered considerable merit.
“We were drifting into what I
would call in local parlance,
standpipe thinking. By that |
mean that the unthinking mem-
bers of the community who draw
their water from the standpipe do
not mind how much water is
“wasted. In the Legislature, not
only in the Other Place, but here
we were fast getting to that point.”
There were education, medical
services, roads, deep water har-
bour, East Coast road and a string
of such proposals. They would
have to find lots cf oil before they
could vote for an East Coast Road.
He believed that the Plan had
made those responsible for voting
Government funds think. They
were living on a spending spree.

Subsidisation

The Hon. the Acting Colonial
Secretary in his opening remarks
said that the Government had ta
find $1,500,000 for subsidisation
and at the end of July when the
financial year had run for four
months, they had spent consider-
ably more than one-third of the
subsidisation. In the Plan, Goy-
ernment were looking for money
which had to come from taxation
for subsidisation. They could
save $1,500,000 if they did away
with *subsidisation.

Of course it was easier for him
as a’nominated member to advo-
cate that, than for the Labour
Members elected to the House, but
Proféssor Beasley in his report
said that with all the subsidisation
10 cents per head per week could
-be saved, and that would be
$1,000,000, the interest at 7% on
a loan of $14,000,000. If the com-
munity really wanted a deep
water harbour, they would find
that the interest on the sinking
fund would go a long way.

Professor Beasley had also said
that selected subsidies in the long
Tun did not keep down costs, and
they were subsidising rice, flour,
biscuits and salt pork while every
year they were increasing wages.
The idea of subsidies meant that
when a war broke out and the
nation knew that everything was
going up subsidisation was aes
down and wages held up. ‘or
the last five years wages had
gone up in Barbados and subsi-
dies had gone on. ‘

tion, Mr. Pile had queried why
Government did not adopt many
of the recommendations of Pro-
fessor Beasley, and it was quite
true that he did not recommend
2n increase in Income Tax, com-
pany tax and other things the
Government decided to increase.

He could sympathise with the
Labour Government and could
realise that when they in-

creased cigarettes and rum if they
had left out income tax, the Five
Year Plan would be probably
dead, He presumed that would
be the answer to Hon. Mr. Pile’s
queries. At the same time they
were losing a lot of legitimate rev-
enue. Water was heavily subsi-
dised by Government. He did not
mean only standpipe water, but
water rates to households as well
When one remembered the enor-
mous cost of pumps and main-
taining them and the enormous



increase in salaries being paid, it
was unreasonable to think all
that money could be paid on water
and still keep the 1920 rates

More Revenue

Postage, market, cold storage
and fees, li¢encés, etc. were also
sources from which they could
collect more revenue. Govern-
ment had proposed to increase the
fees on licences And he thought it
was high time that was done,

Government had made no pro-
vision for the cost of Local Gov-
ernment. In the old days they
got value for the money because
the ratepayers were the voters,
Under Local Government as the
Government visualised it—he had
no doubt that the first Bill in the
next session would be exactly the
same Local Government Bill—
there was the likelihood of Gov-
ernment losing.

If’ any emigration scheme was
to evolve within the next five
years, $100,000 a year would not
be adequate to meet it.

Ministerial status was in the
offing and that had not been bud-
geted for. When there were min-
isters, it would mean offices, fur-
niture, ste and salaries.

A point that Professor Beasley
raised which he did not think was
in the Plan was the 3% cost of
raising additional Revenue.

Hon. Mr. Robinson had
said that when the Water Scheme
was finished it would be one of
the best in the world, but that
member was actually mistaken as
Government did not intend carry-
ing out all the recommendations
concerning the three parts of the
scheme for water at present.

He said, “Finally, I commend
this Plan to the Council in princi-
ple, but if the issue of Subsidisa-
tion had been faced, there would
be no need for it. Rising wages
do not justify subsidies.”

Hon. Mr. Pile said that as he
had earlier said, he would take
off his hat to the Socialist Gov-
ernment for coming down and
putting the Plan, but he could not
support the motion of the Acting
Colonial Secretary that hé agreed
with the principles underlying
the programme of development
and taxation for the five year
period 1952-53 to 1956-57. He
was quite unable to do that until
he had some explanation as to
why Government had seen fit to
depart from Professor Beasle,"’s
recommendations so largely.

The Acting Colonial Secretary
Hon. Mr. G. T. Barton said he
agreed that the Plan had certain-
ly made people think. There had
been a considerable number of
useful suggestions and criticisms
and he did not intend to detain the
Council long in a reply as he felt
that most members were prepar-
ed to accept the Plan. While the
Plan was being carried out, as
had been mentioned, priority
would be given to certain things
and there would be revisions.

He said it had been shown over
the past years that the sugar pro-
duction had increased and he did
not believe that Government was
over optimistic in looking for the
tonnage they aagticipated,

The Plan was passed by a 10—1
majority.

Lt

BARBADOS

CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,

Public Buildings, Bridgetown,
the date specified below.

on application to me
Plaintiff:
Defendant

UPSET PRICE: £1,000. 0. 0
DATE OF SALE: 19th December, 1952

between 12 (noon) and 2 p.m
Tf not then sold it wvi be
Fr.day at the same place and during the same

for the sum and on
set up on each succeeding
hours until sold Full particulars

HUGH OWEN SAINT CLAIR CUD TCH
e T. D. SEALY & CO. LiMITED BERBA
PROMERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate
a par ot eae oe and Island aforesaid formerky supposed
e in by estimation Four Acres Pi
recent survey to conta’n Five Acret nd Sof Peres Oe ane. Oe
abutting and bounding on the North
on the East on lands former)
M, H. H. Sullivan and the
South on lands of Graeme Hall Plantation on lands of
on a Road and on the West on the Publi¢ Road or ho
the same may abut or bound

near Warners in

and Six Perches or thereabouts
on lands of Warners Plantation
y_of Allen Walcott but now of E. Best,
Estate of J. Haynes dece On the
"; Cox and

er else

H. WILLIAMS
Registrar-in-Chancery
4.12.52—4n.



The undermentioned
Public Buildings,
the date specified below

©n application to me
Plaintitt: WINSTONE

IRV.NE
Defendant:

CHANCERY SALE

property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,
Bridgetown, between 12 (noun) and 3 p.m

for the sum and on

e Tf not then sold it will be set up on eath succeedin
Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold .

Full particulars
GRIFFITH

JAMES IRETON BPOOME acting herein by
EDNA OSCOLA BROOME his attorney on record in the Island

PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land s.tuate at Six Men’s in

appurtenances

IPSNT PRICE: £400. 0. 0.

DATE OF SALE: 19th December? 1952.
‘



4,

yithe



In the tropics,

millions of pounds are

for 50 years.

lon? be

wasted each year through the
damage caused by White Ants. No unprotected
timber Is safe from the ravages of insects, from rot or decay.
Protect your timber the safe way by using Solignum Weod
Preservative, applied easily and cheaply by an ordinary paint
brush, spray-gun or dipping. Solignum
gives complete protection against all
forms of insect attack. Buy only
genuine Sollgnum, used the world over



the parish of Saint Peter and Island ubovesaid containing by ad-
measurement One rood Thirteen Perches or thereabouts
area Eight perches form part of an abandoned Public Road) abutting
and bounding on lands of Six Men’s Plantation on the seashore on
lands of R. & G. Challenor Ltd. and on the Publit Road or howeve
else the same may abut and bound tcdgether w.th the messuage 0.
Dwellinghouse thereon and all other buildings and erections on the
said parcel of land erected and built standing and being with the

fof which

H. WILLIAMS
Registrar-in-Chancery.
4.12.52—4n.









PRESERVATIVE

Apply co W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO

P.O. BOX 265

BRIDGETOWN

For Details and Local Stockists

Sole Manufacturers: SOLIGNUM LTD + 30 NORFOLK STREET - LONDON, W.C2





1952



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4,

B.W.LA.’s New |=

Facioment | SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

The following announcement
In Carlisle Bay

made by Sit Miles Thomas, Pres-
ident of B.W.1.A., and Sir Errol
L. Dos Santos, Chairman ‘of

Sechooners:—tady Noeleen, Bel Queen,

Emeline, Mary M. Lewis, Marion Belle

Wolfe, Lady Silver, Marea Henrietta,

B.W.1.A., “British Overseas Air-
ways Corporation is in negotiation:

Cyril E. Smith, Lucille M. Smith, Fran-
ces W. Smith, Laudalpha, Burma D.,





with Vickers Armstrong for pur-
chase of three Viscounts on be~
half of B.W.LA. These aircraft
are for operation in the Caribbean
and West Indies and it is expect-

ed that delivery will take place Mandalay 11, Mary E. Caroline
during the early part of 1955. Meter Vessels:—T. B. Radar
Viscounts are ithe world’s jirst ARRIVALS

Turbo Propeller airliners and are
powered by four Rolls Royce
Dart Engines having accommoda-
tion for between forty and fifty-
three passengers. Among the
cther airlines which have already
ordered Viscounts are British
European Airways and Trans-

Canada Air Lines.”
INTERNATIONAL
@ From Page 1

AGREE
adopted by sterling Common-
wealth countries.

M.V. Athelbrook 286 tons, from Trini-
dad under Captain G. W. Williams.
Agents: H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd

Sch. Mary E. Caroline, 54 tons, from
Dominica under Captain E. Joseph
Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association.

Seh. Mandalay 11, 30 tons, from St
Vincent under Captain B®. Mitchei)
Agents: Schooner Owners Association.

Seh. Cyril E. Smith, 56 tons, from
Trinidad under Captain L. Olliv-erre
Consigned to the Schooner Owners’ As-
sociation



S.S. Tista, 4,380 tons, from Martinique
under Captain H. Jacobson. Consigned
to Robert Thom Ltd.

T Sch. Marea Henrietta, 43 tons, from
. ery, the Commonwealth St. Lucia under Captain A. Selby.
rime inisters will attend a Agents: Schooner Owners’ Associaton

Cabinet Meeting at No. 10 Down-
ing Street when it is pundersteod
that the main subject for discus-
sion will be the Korean deadlock
which is itself one of the great
imponderables of the — present
economic situation.

The Conference is mot‘now ex-
pectea to go on beyond the mid-
dle of next week.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS (West Indies)
See ee they can now commu-
nicate w the following ships throu;
their Barbados Coast a =

S.S. Jalanta, s.s. Tug Dragon, s.s
Bayano, ss Boskoop, s.8. Northern
Lights, s.s. Hermes, s.s. Stugard, ms. |
Willemstad, §.s. Alcoa Cavalier,
Athel Monarch, s.s Opequon,
Tista, s.s. Biographer, s.s
Jofia, &©.s. Tacoma Star, s.s
Jupiter, s.s. Inglesby, s.s
Cavina, 8.8. Cottica, s.s.
Redas, s.s. Skandinavia, s.s. A
Polaris, s§.8. Nayade, s,s. Essi,
Patuca, s.s. Leman, s.s, Pathfinder,
Finnmark, 5.8. Sabrina, §.s. Challenger,
8.8. Atlanta, s.s. Hetuba, s.s. Velma,

s. Crispin, 8.s. Geheral San Mart‘n.

DEPARTURES _ ¢#

S.S. Biographer for Trinidad.
S.S. Tacoma Star for Trinidad.
M.V. Athelbrook for Trinidad.

MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Trinidad, U.S.A., (via Trini-
dad) Curacao, and Jamaica, by the S.S.
De Grasse will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—

Parced Mail at 12 (noon), Registered





Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at
2.30 p.m. on the 10th December,

1952.


















Thorunn,

LIVELY PATTERNS OF - - -

CONGOLEUM AND OILCLOTH

JUST OPENED AT - - -

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. BROAD & TUDOR STREETS






FOR SALE
ABERGELDIE

Maxwell Road

Fine e of a solidly built pre-war B IW with
3 Bedrooms, Drawing Room, Room, Yood Gallery
Space, Garage and Servants’ rters — Price £3,750

JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

AF.S., F.V.A.
Real Estate Agents

"Phone 4640 Plantations Building

| 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

We have on ot
STEERING WHEEL COVERS
SEAT SHIONS

CAR MATS—Blue, Green, Wine, Black
COOL AIR VENTILATOR—Blue, Green, Amber, Red,

‘1D SWANS—Blue, Green, Red, Amber
ULBS

SHADES :

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

WE INVITE YOUR INSPECTION

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269






THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
LT (emma an rT







HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |

r Esra wate ~ ats
; x. pots?
~~ ° @

e








sw e®






NS
© Aa ee er
| OLDS 7 | restores
Look out for C c y digestion
Dolsa’ brings quick relief for indiges-
tion discomforts by neutralizing excess

stomach acid, often the cause of after-
meals distress. One measured dose

| swiftly reaches a//theinflamed surfaces
of the stomach with its gentle, soothing
action

WHEN SOMEONE SPRAYS
HIS GERMS ON YOU...




FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD..... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES g es
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PAGE EIGHT

SPORTS EDITOR’S BAG







WHE WEST INDIES CRICKET BOARD OF CONTROL, through

their representative here hav
to hold themselves in readiness ar
India if required

These are former Skipper Joh
Clyde Walcott, Roy Marshall, C.
ahd Frank King

The same source of informa
make their own arrangements wi

e sent invitations to seven players
id to take part in the Tests against

n Godard, himself, Everton Weekes,
Boogles Williams, Dennis Atkinson

tion stated that thé Board would
th Frank Worrell.

As far as I can understand the professionals have set out certain

conditions under which they will

turn out for the West Indies and

there has been no reply to these terms yet but if the invitations have

been issued it seems that the Boa
not unfavourable light and expect
selves in readiness to play.

WHO IS

rd is considering these terms in a
s the professionals to keep them-

COMING ?

S FAR 4s the Indian team is concerned it is definite that the West

, Indies Board of Control know
complete the team, In our comm
we were told bluntly that we mu
the tour would be off. I fail to s
who is coming.



VISAY HAZARE

match and the visiting Indians must need make a good first im-

pression

‘SAM KING GETS

nothing of the personnel that will
itments with India and Australia
st include certain star players or
ee why we should not now know

Mr. J
dent of the

C. Mukerejeag Presi-
Indian Cricket Board
of Control has ribed as pre-
mature a statement by Lala
Amarnath, captain of the Indian
Test team now touring Pakistan
to the effect that Vijay Hazare
would lead the Indian team to
the West Indies next year,

Mr. Mukerejea said that Amar-
nath himself might lead it, so that
they themselves do not know who}
is coming either.

SOOKRAM TO LEAD
TDAD INDIANS
RICKET and racing fans here
who are familiar with the
jovial, chubby Norman Sookram,
captain of a visiting Indian
team here two years ago and
owner of the “G” class horse}
Monsoon will be pleased to know}
that he has been elected captain
of the East Indian team to meet
the Indians when they visit
Trinidad next year, Norman is
extremely agile for his build, is
a keen tactician and a_ cheeky
batsman who is not afraid to
attack good bowling.

His will be a serious task since
all eyes will be upon this fixture
since it will be the opening

desc

|



GOOD RECEPTION

AM KING, former Barbados Amateur Lightweight champion who

has turned professional and |
the invitation of the Harry Cook
St. Louis—Hugh Serville, champ

eft the colony a few days ago at
associates to fight on the Boswell
ionship welter-weight card, was

given a very good reception in Trinidad,
He is billed to fight Lennox Downes and St. Louis is reported to

have stated his willingness to de’
he wins his tilt with Downes.

fend his title against Sam King if

FIGHT POSTPONED

But alas the fight was due to take glace tonigac but was post-

ponéd yesterday until December 18 owing to the fact that Serville’s | by that soccer
doctor has requested a postponement on the grounds of an ear in-

fection which has been troubling
The bout will take place on
will wish Sam King all good luc

Serville for a few days.
December 18 and Barbadian fans |
k in his quest for honours afield, |

especially as a match with St. Louis would mean a crack at Trini-

dad’s Lightweight championship,
our Way in years.

Stars Ask
£100 Fee

The Football League players
invited for -the Coronation Cup
knock-out series at Glasgow from
May 11 to May 20 will not be
taking part unless the suggested
fee of £10 a match is raised to
something much nearer £100,

If the Scottish F.A. and the] Australian

Scottish League, who plan the
games, insist on £10 or nothing,
then they had better forget about
the affair,

The series will take in almost
a fortnight, and for players who
bring their wives there will be
little to take home after expens-
es have been paid.

This payment plan for big
games will be high up on the
agenda when the Players’ Union
meet at Manchester on Decem-
ber 1, and the star men of Soc
cer are suggesting £100.

Players’ Union boss Jimmy
Guthrie said this week: “This
Ceronation Cup series is for the
Playing Fields funds, but the
players still feel that a little more
from these charities should stay



an opportunity that has not come}

Indian Tennis Star |

For Aussic Games |

CALCUTTA, Sec. 1.

National champion Naresh
Kumar was on his way to Brisbane |
lon Wednesday to strengthen the}
two-man Indian Davis Cup ten-|
jnis team already; in Australia. |
Kumar’s earlier withdrawal from
| the Indian Cup squad to play Italy
/in the Inter-Zone match, had)
given rise to a Spate of adverse
comment. Twenty- |
four year-old Kumar didn’t give
any reason for his second change
of mind, but virtually explained
his earlier withdrawal by point-
ing to the toy and millinery shop
he owns in Calcutta and the busy
Christmas season.—U.P.

Sport Clubs Seek
Government Aid

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Dec. 3,
Melbourne, Wembley and Lucas
Cricket Clubs three of the
island’s main sporting clubs
have threatened to withdraw
from participation in all sports
unless the Government grant
them aid similar to that given
Kingston Cricket Club,
Government recently

|





approved

ht home. ’ sie | 2 loan of £20,000 for Kingston

Cricket Club to improve accom-

“England players already re-|modation facilities at Sabina
ceive £30 for international games,, Park, their club ground

but even this is a pittance for men Kingston Club is the mecca

who attracted that £43,600 gate) for the island's sporting activi-

for the England-Wales match.

“The Coronation Cup series will
be played in the close season,
when it is not compulsory for any
player to turn out,”

Invited are Newcastle United
‘and Arsenal as last season’s Cup
Finalists, Manchester United
‘Spurs as League champions
runners-up, Glasgow

* Celtic, and the
ettish League
Cup.—L.E.S.

and

winners of the
and the Scottish

So





















FOOT,
SPA




BREA\
\

They'll Do It Every Time

i A SHOE THAT DIDN'T FIT, \ &
1! THEY NOT? UH+}} BO yOu? WOULD you HA
PERHAPS A i ME WEAR A LOOSE, IMPRop-
HALF-SIZE ERLY FITTED SHOE? THATS
|\ A SORE WAY To GET DUCK-

FALLEN ARCHES
ViN_ ANKLE, ACHILL!
HEEL AND A

| ties, The other three clubs need
jeeverament aid to alleviate their
position consequent to the 1951
hurricane,

Turks For U.S, Athletics
NEW YORK, Dec. 3.

Amateur Athletic Union

said on Wednesday that Osman

|
The

and | Cosgul of Turkey had accepted {tion year championship.

} an invitation to compete in 1953

Rangers, | in the United States indoor track | for

season which opens in mid-Janu-
| ary. Cosgul is a five thousand
;metre runner.—U.P.



Wien Mrs. BuNyYAN Buys FOOTWEAR, mo Bor _
FOR HERSELF, SHE GETS 'EM SMALL |
AND EVEN CONVINCES HERSELF ~THUS)

YOU DON'T THINK TO TAKE) (77












GENERAL

“Ba

a ©
3

| Division club

A PAIR OF CANAL
BACKED UP WITH THIS LINE OF LOGIC;





os

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



* Britain’s Ambassador Of Spor

| The oe

£

greatest f« ll gro is
in the world have be¢ e scen
of the triumphs cf Ed: Albert On Ga S
Hiapgood, former captain of Ar-

has been}
i)

senal and England. He
cheered off the field in near!
the capitals of Europe. And
Britain he has received his
tions at Wembley, Hampden Park
and Highbury.



o



|

So widely travelled is he, that}
he has been deseribed as one of
Britain's ‘best ambassadors
sport. |
Last weék came another suc-|
cess which Eddie will rank |
among’ his greatest. But there}

was nothing grandiose about the,
setting. It was at the little foot-

ball ground in Bath, home of|
non-league club Bath City. Ed-|
die is now manager of the club,|
and the occasion was their 3—1}

victory over Third Division side}

Southend in the first round of}
the F.A. Cup.

Southend are well up in the}
league table, but reputation
meant little to Hapgood’s merry
band. Although a goal in arrears j
early in the first half, they |

equalised before the interval and | |

added two more in the second,
half.
‘ : ’ ‘
“Giant-Killer” Teams
Managing ‘giant-killer’ sides is

ne new experience to Eddie, Two
years ago he did the same thing.
Then he was in charge of Third}
Watfora.

In the third round of the Cup
they were drawn at home against
Preston North End, the mighty
First Division side. True, they
had ground advantage, but even
so few people gave much for}

|

|
'
'
|



their chances. | / and knocking the bowl over by| 4

But Watford confounded the| accident, spilled the scalding} .,
critics and held Preston to a} | liquid over his own stomach and |"}
draw. This meant a replay at | hes => * ell é
Prestan, and, for this game, even } e was taken to the Highbury |
the most ardent Watford sup- EDDIE HAPGOOD dressing rooms every day, and] ;
porters were resigned to defeat.| Chapman, but his rise was the sometimes stunned when head- after six weeks treatment from |.

trainer Tom Whittaker, could

most meteoric of all. Within three
months of joining Arsenal

But showing tremendous fighting

ing a heavy ball. At that time}
spirit, imbibed by manager Hap-

from! he was a vegetarian; on the ad-



good, they gained a great vie- | non-league club Kettering Town,| vice, though, of trainer Tom}
tory, | Eddie was playing First Division | Whittaker (now Arsenal mana-|

In his first full season at Bath, | soccer. ger) he took up eating meat.
the players are showing the same This built him up, but at the
spirit, and the question is r ed: | Never Wild | height of his career he did not
“How does he do it? By words?| From the very first, he showed | tip the scales at much more than

No. By deeds? Yes, a keen appreciation of the game’Ss| eleven stone.

For Eddie has always been aj finer points. Although a strong; Since those days he has won
man of action. When, as a lad of | tackler and fine kicker his play | every major honour on the field.
nineteen, he came to Highbury! was never wild. He showed that|He has led great teams to even
in 1927, he was a slightly-built)}a full back can be as much an! greater victories, and his deeds
youth, shy, but fully confident in| artist as a half back or forward. will be long remembered.
himself. This keen brain may have been

As years passed, his frame sharpened by lack of brawn, For
filled out, his confidence grew.|in his early Highbury days, EAs He was captain of the Arsenal
but Eddie remained a man of few/die was the lightest back in}threughout their halcyon period
words. League soccer. He weighed less} of the thirties. Then, in the space

He was another star discovered than nine stone ;}of nine seasons, they won the
genius Herbert He was so frail that he was’ League five times, ere only

Arsenal Capiain

| 8

|
months are to be given to teach-
jing, I will have to keep my own
swing in shape by playing in

CADDIE BEGOMES NO. 1



}



‘ aw | Alliance contests. This is the first
U. S PRO GOLFER | time sinee the war I have not
once - ° , }been cashing in on _ events!
| abroad.”

Rise of 32-year-old Hungarian-;ing will be at Mill Hill, Aug. | Ryder Cup men Dai Rees and
born Julius Boros, chosen Amer- | 19+20, ‘Arthur Lees, perhaps with an eye
ica’s professional golfer of the Invitation on the Ryder Cup match, will
year, has no parallel in British also devote themselves to club
golf. Hiis £13,000 prize money|, Open champion Bobby Locke, | interests,
compares with the £1,100 or more before flying home this week, P Carved Trophy
of our leaders. told master golfer Harry Weat- 7

Australian Norman von Nida man and Eric Brown, who art Guildford Alliance golfers at
in his six trips to Britain won 15| part in the Walton Heath chal-/a recent meeting were in rigued





tournaments and £6,500, lenge match that they would be€|py the black figure of a golfer
invited to play in South African | earved in deal.

Boros, 14-stone winner of the | events. It was the creation of Worples-
United States National Open and Fer most of our professionals|}don member Dr. J, Macrae, who
the so-called world championship, this will be a_ stay-at-home | does sculpture work as a hobby.
at Chicago, who has knocked Sam winter. Two or three may go! A trophy of the Amateurs-
Snead and Ben Hogan from their to Australia in March, | Professionals match is being
pedestals, only turned profes- Said 1 Open champion Max | planned.
signal in 1950, Faulkner: “As the next few! —L.E.S

He began as a caddie, played
basketball and baseball and was
outstanding as an amateur golfer.| ¢

Last year he won £1,600, finish-| ¥
fmg as the yedr’s 34th money|
winner, In his year his prize| 9
money was less £700 and}

|
|

the
trouble} 2

rr



POCSPOOOTIOD

Kor Your Table

This



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Oo




than
he was not in the first 50,

Secret. of his success is
ability to recover from

and brilliant putting.




Women’s Ordeal

The gale-and-rain ordeal of the
Women players in the English
Closed Championship won by
Pam Davies at Westward Ho in|
jthe first week of October, has
revived the agitation for a change
of date,

}

SSSSSS 99S SS SSSE SOS SO SOS 99S SOOO SP FOGOSS

The Association's interim eom-
mittee are to ask the annual
meeting in London next month
to consider whether it should be
played at the same time as the ¥ P 33
other national * championships— | % ¢
during the last week in May or| ¥ “5
the first week in June, % i
If a change is decided on, I x ;
hope there will be no clash of %
fixtures: this would be harmful! $
to the interests of women’s golf. | x
‘ i ¢ *
to 1% >
No Sponsor | x :
<
|_ The Southern Professional |
|Golfers’ Association have not}

found a sponsor for their Corona-

They want to hold the contest

the title separate from the

qualifying stage of the March

Play championship when funds

‘allow. Next year the joint meet
xs r

Jimmy Hatlo {|

LS
,

i
|

|

s|

28



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| ‘the battle of Highbury’ and one

j each

DECEMBER 4, 1952

THURSDAY,






|
once out of the top. six, and}
twice won the F.A. Cup. |

He played for England forty-}
three times, thirty-four of them
as captain. In recognition of his
football services to his country,
1943 the F.A. awarded Eddie
a testimonial worth £100.

The teams he led contained
many brilliant players, but their
success was in no small measure
due to his captaincy. Especially
was this so when soccer skill
would not have been
to win the day.
England-Italy game _ of
was an example. This
played at Arsenal's
came be known as

enough
The
1934
match,
ground, to
reporter signed his account
‘from your war correspondent.’
The Italian players had been
promised presents of cars and}
large sums of money if they won.
And they were determined to
get them by fair means or foul.
They were mostly foul.
Nose Breken



Although having his nose 5
broken by a blow from an Ital-,
ian forward, and finishing the
match black and blue with
bruises, Eddie remained a tire- , [4
less leader, and inspired the} ly

side to a 3—2 victory.
Early in his Arsenal eareer he

—

sustained an injury which
threatened to finish him as a}
footballer. It happened not on}
the soccer field, but at home. |

A bowl of oil was being heated}
in his young son’s bedroom for
the boy had a_ cold, and the
vapour helped him _ to breathe. |

Eddie went in to attend to him,

walk again.

World-Wide fame

He told Tom that he was go-
ing to play in the next match.
At first Tom would not hear of
the idea, but Eddie finally per-
suaded him and turned out pro-
tected by pounds ef cotton wool
and wearing a leather harness
strapped round his body.

His world-wide fame is illus-|
trated in a story which comes}
from pre-war Holland. |

Twelve men applied for the
post of clerk in the tiny Dutch
village of Heer. The burgomas-
ter said to them: “Here is a list
of ten great men, tell me why
is famous.” The list con-
tained the names of men known
the world over, like the Russian
composer Tchaikovsky.

But only one was known to all
ten applicants — Eddie Hapgood.
“World's most famous full
back,” they sai@ unanimouly.
—L.E.S.

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