Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions


































Commonwealth countries.
field of economic

surplusés. ~ ~~
The

trade and firiance problems. Com- }
monwealth attitude to such Inter-
national organisations as I.MLF. |
and G.A.T.T. came under review
and the possibility of future loan
operations in the Commonwealth
by the International Bank was
also discussed.

During the discussion of Fin-
ance policy United Kingdom rep-
resentatives were understood to
have confirmed that it is the Brit-
ish Government's policy to work
towards convertibility for sterling
and the means of widening world
oer jane Peeeenoe the wheels
of ‘Interna’ payments.

Without vetileinent of the
dollar problem however it will be
im: le to go very far in this
direction. Ministers have therefore
decided to approach the new Unit-
ed States administration as soon as
possible next year to discuss the
dollar shortage. The Co-operation
of West European countries will
be sought to ensure action over
the widest possible field.
Ministers attending the Confer-
ence have been impressed by the
spirit of genuine co-operation
which exists among them. They
are determined that this goodwill
shall not be allowed to evaporate
in divergent and mutually frus-
trating policies, and arrangements
are therefore being made to
¢bhieve closest contact among the
various members of the Common-
wealth when the present Confer-
ence breaks up.

T'dail Chamber Of
Commerce Ratify
Resolution —

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 4.

The Trinidad Chamber of Com-
merce at a general meeting this
morning ratified the resolution
passed by the Incorporated Cham-
bers of Commerce reegay in
British Guiana vrging Govern-
ment .to .obtain requirements
through .local merchants and
commission agents except in cases
where those requirements can
advantageously be obtained
through the Crown Agents for the
Colonies,

The resolution was one of four-
teen adopted by the Incorporated
Chambers at the Ninth Congress
in British Guiana, The Chamber
also agreed that the retention of
Price Control is serving no use-
ful purpose and retarding the
enterprise of commerce.

Also ratified was the Incorpor-
rted Chambers’ resolution recom-
mending to all Caribbean govern-
ments that control in every case
where a commodity is not subject
to government subsidisation, be
terminated,

Pope Will Recite
Rosary Over Radio|

VATICAN CITY, Dec. 4.

Pope Pius XII, will recite the
Rosary over the worldwide net-
work from the Vatican Radio next
Monday the Feast of the Immacu-
late Conception of Mary.

The broadcast over wavelengths
still to be worked out will begin
at 17.55 GMT. It will be the high-
light of a day of masses and

eremonies honouring me =

Cat! 0! e -
“nlate is “which com-
orates the “dognia” or truth
yinded by Pope Pius IX in the
yclical in 1854.
he dogma defines that Mary
1 the first instant of her con-
~ption, was by the singular grace
and privilege of Almighty God, in
view of the merits of Jesus Christ
Saviour of the human race was
preserved and exempt from all
stain of original sin —U.P.

S. Koreans Smash
y @
Chinese Assautts
SEOUL, Dec. 4,
South Korean troops smashed
three Chinese assaults on Sniper
Ridge in pre-dawn darkness. The
bitterness of the hand-to-hand
fighting matched the subzero cold.
The two attacks were described
as suicidal. Action elsewhere
alohg the front was described as
minor,
The U.S. Fifth Airforce flew 420
sorties against Communist guns
on the Central Front. Fifteen B29’s

blasted the troop and supply
centre of Taeyu—


°



se



P

ae eee eae ee

10.00 a.m.
Court of Ordinary 11.00 am
Advocate Christmas Card
Competition Exhibited at
Museum 10—6 p.m.
St. Giles Athletic Sports, Prin-
cess Alice Playing Field 2.00 p.m.
Annual Missionary Meeting,
Mobile Pao Bellepi =
» leplaine
Playfield, w 7.30 p.m.
Por the cause that lacks assistance,
‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,
For the future in the distance,
And the good that I can do.









ESTABLISHED 1895

ce Ministers group-~——-———
to-day continued their study of |

"KE IN CO

od we



NFERENCE WITH



Mr. Butler Says Commonwealth Eeonamic Conference Is |

_ Sterling Position Can Be \pystamante'
Held For Several Months \AndManley

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Dec. 4.

MR: R. A. BUTLER, Chancellor of the Exchequer said tonight that the Common-
wealth Eeonomic Conference is making very good progress and hoped to reach its
main conclusion by the middle of next week.

Commonwealth Finance Ministers he said were confident that the improved posi-
tion reached by the sterling area would be held for several months ahead.
ling Commonwealth countries. continued to adhere to strict internal policies to clamp
down inflation and if they were helped by the terms
possible to advance from the present position to a period of greater prosperity for all
But if present hopes were to be realised—especially in the
development—sterling countries would have to earn larger external
a7

If ster-

of world trade it should be

|
al

-¢r- atetilt *
f : Pe Py





!

THE FIRST TIME since thelr election eve TV broadcast in Boston,
resident-elect Dwight Eisenhower and Sen, Richard Nixon, Vice

President-elect, get together at the general's ‘headquarters in New

York, The meeting followed: [ke's-U.N, tour,



Key Republicans agreed that President-Elect Eisen. |
hower’s headquarters made an “ineredible’”’ blunder in not
tipping Senator Robert A. Taft on the pending appoint-
ment of Martin P. Durkin as Secretary of Labour.
denied however that an open split had occurred between
Mr. Eisenhower and Mr. Taft.

Republicans | Say -
“Chief” Blundered

A BITTER PILL FOR MR. TAFT

(International)

|
|

WASHINGTON, Dec. 4.

They





FRIDAY \DFCEMBER 1952

5,



;

( lash ain: REPORTS submitted to Government by the Fire
i fficer } cting Government Electrica] inspector From Qur Own Correspondent
P Secs. aoe Fe Seeing Cove va et LONDON, Dec. 4
indicate that “on account of the quantity and nature of Mr. Grantley Adams, Q.¢
FAIRFIELD, Jamaica, Dec, 8. | chemicals stored at the Government Laboratory, serious}and Mr. Albert Gomes tonight in
‘The Caribbean Commission's ,. fire hazards exist at both the Main Office of the Depart-|London expressed _ satisfactior
Fifth West Indian Conference }As nt.of Scierce and Agriculture and the Laboratory. with the roles they were playing














which opened at Montego Bay last
Monday closed its sessions tonight
with a resolution that member
Governments of the Commission
are invited to take early actien
with a yiew to a revision of the
agreement establishing the Carib-
bean Commission and its auxiliary
bodies in the light of new consti-
tutional relationships between the
territories within the Caribbean
area, and in the light of the
demonstratea desire and abilit
of the peoples of the area to accept
increased responsibility in solv-
ing the problems of the region.
The Conference ended on_ the
note that the isolationism of Car-
ibbean territories is dying and a
regional viewpoint is taking the
lead in the area. On this basig
the Conference took the decision
that the work of the tapes

Commission had been uff %

BY ‘alk OrBe
Fired’—ue

UNITED NATIONS,
New York, Dec.4,

Secretary-General Trygve Lie
warned the group of North-
Americans employed by the U.N.,
hey must decide today whether
they want to answer Senate Com- |
nittee questions on Communism
or lose their jobs,

Informed sources said Mr, Lie
handed down a_ talk-or-be-fired
ultimatum in letters sent to em-
ployees who had _ refused to
Mswer certain questions asked by
benefit to the area and sho e McCarran Internal Security
carried on to facilitate the int b-Commnitice

_

change of information and pre-{ /Informed sources said Mr, Lie |
vent duplication of research forkwas heeding advice given last
which the Commission was estabefSyunday by team of. three

lished.
Relations Altered
But it declared. on a resolution
introduced by the Netherlands
Antilles delegation that the con-

eminent jurists who recommended
juke firing of any employee belong-
ing to the U.S. Communist Party |
for refusing to talk about alleged
subversive activities in the U.S

Stitutiong) relations of the terri~ Mr. Lie turned to the jurists
tories of the Caribbean and thei] for thei: opinions last month
respective nec Saas after he fined one reluctant
Te eee ten cana The Garth witness, suspended another and}

7 “ “ had given “special leave’ to al-

mission's present form no longer

reflects the new relations between a dozen more

most

member governments and the Dismissed
Caribbean countries. The ultimatum was revealed j
The Conference asked the|only a few hours after the Inter- |‘

Carib Commission to submit mem-| national Monetary Fund
ber Governments’ proposals - for|«t the U.N,, announced in Wash-
revision of the Caribbean Com-| ington it had dismissed $20,000-a- |
mission constitution in order to! year Secretary Frank Coe for re- |
rovide greater local participation |(ycing to tell Senate investigators |
n the decisions and work of the ther . i ch ete |
c Whether he had belonged to a
Commission, w spy ring
artime spy ring,
Agreement A Grand Jury in

Agency |












New York alsc








in the Secretariat for the four

Executive Committee members in









Strict Policy Can Clamip Down Inf

tee



FIRE HAZARDS AT
GOVT. LABORATORY

They recommend that such fire

¢
WE T

YESTERDAY'S 7 aes

R

Rainfall from Codrington:
Total rainfall fo
Highest Ter
Lowest Ter
Wind Vek y
Barometer (9
29.844







TODAY

6.08 an
5.33 por
Full Dece:

6.00 px
634
13.18

Sunris:
Sunset
Moon
Lighting
High Tide
Low Tide








| W.1. Advisors
May Address

at the Commonwealth Conference






Both West Indian advisors have
arenes should be immediately been kept fully inifotmed of ‘all
Tro Mane 7 oe pronto. “— matters arising and it is probable Mr. David McAdam Eccles
$2. 075 to i : leet th e ~ that next week either one or both who is responsible for Corona-
_ a é see tf Fire Office Prd will take the opportunity to ad- tion seating. He is member of
nendations of the Fire cer and} dress the Conference Parliament for Chippenham,

the Electrical Inspector.

meet increased consumption as a

result of the alterations proposed;

the purchase of six additional fire
extinguishers; fitting an iron door

} to the Chemical store-room which

was pot fitted when the Govern-
ment Laboratory was

the present building, and adjust- |

ment of the position of an. office
telephone to place iLvithin reach
of the watchman when the offlec

| buildings are closed.

Two-Year-Qld
Gets $7,659
Damages

Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 4

E. R. L. Ward today
$7,659 to Janice Cel, -
two-year-old girl of Sa
Fernando at the Supreme Court
ley. Janices' mother and fath-
laimed damaves for rv >glidenc

Hon
awarded
tine,

toc

}from Thelma Philip, Nurse of San

Fernando Colcuniai Hospitel
Government, it is stated
ted liability
In their claim, the plaintiffs al-

jieged that through neg) pence c)

the nurse, Janice suffered ‘severe

also had to worry about rebuild-
ing the party for the 1954 Con-

moved to! taty of State and our representa-

admit-!








' Wiltshire : 943. *
Mr. Gomes said “My experience re sate Ione eae oe

‘Their recommendations includ-fhas been consistent with the irh- gee +4 Yo oe
j ed the re-arrangement ane re-] pression I gained when I accept- bs eh ~ â„¢ es
new al of electrical wiring; in-!oq the position as advisor All Sarbare ia Se vad 2c wee
creasing the amount provided for) efforts have been made to keep us io hae , ' - .o co-
recurrent cost of electricity to fully ‘informed The position is nom viser to His ajes-

ty’s Ambassadors at Madrid
and Lisbon, between 1940 and
1942 when he joined the Min-
istry of Aircraft Production, -

very different from that which was
suggested in the West Indies as
might be the case before our de-
partures. We are not just observ-
ers. We are advisors to the Secre-





tion at Ministerial level gives us ap
important role. This is not mere-
ly my own opinion, It is the view
shared by the Nigerian Ministe
of Commerce and Industry Mr
Awapa who joined the talks yes
terday.”

‘‘West Indies...
Should Go
Ta Canada”’

Important

Mr. Gomes added that when.) MOVE URGED TO STOP
later, West Indies representatives - Y *y
issued a statement it would show I MERICANS
how much the discussions now in
progress had a bearing on Colo- anny
nial territory and how important N OTTAWA, Dec, 4, |
it was that all the colonies should Mr. A. J. Brooks, 2 prominent
be represented at Ministeria)| C°°S¢’vative told Parliament that
level the Wert Indies should become
Canada’s eleventh province in
Mr. Grantley Adams who has]/Order to prevent the United
been absent from the Conference] Sfaites moving in
with a severe cold for two days 4 ‘
agreed that al) efforts were bein The United States have their
}made to make Colonial represen-|¢Yes on the West Indies at the

present time and the West Indies
are at a loose erid looking around

tation a genuine part of the Con-
ference, “I am sure that should I

decide to address the n:eeting|for some country or some place
»next week the Colonia! Office will in which they can find more
{give me every assistance” he add ecurity,

jed

The United States are moving
taking out



nto airfields in Britain,

i os- Pk: ; burns about her back ae buttoc Mr. Adams hoped to be fit} troops.
tion wel oneeek by the Neth. | ssued a presentment Tuesday | fow hours after birth at {h:| enough to resume at the Confer-
erlands Antilles and French sec- charging there Is “a concentration hospital on September last year.'ence to-morrow, Mr, Grantle There is every. reason t
ihede Loyal Americans! in ih.) Spey choice (idee hire Renee: “TITEe ye ONE: uy weerein ee ‘ ° aaa ie
tion’ of the Comm ont Tons : i . @tate:| Sir Alfred Sav t the Colonial] ooking for some other cou
-\ U.N, positions. }iov treatment in the United’ State’ | Sir Alfred Savage at th rs lt ue
Jamaica delegation, but’ the at Th 2 inal ; L »talien atters con-} With whieh they might join.

, ‘ e Grand Jury also charged !by experts of plastic surgery and Office for talks on matters q nig 1
mosphere of the Conference was * rt. bse erning Barbados logical country to. my mind {
of complete agreement on the{that the Justice Depariment had | radio therapy. cerning ™ Canada ’ ;
aims of the declarations, interfered with its investigation. | : P : BUP

At the close three Co-Chairmen }Shortly afterwar Chairman | py gy pare oer oye © ae
Philippe Grousset for © France,|Frank L. Chelf his House | B& WOCRATS IN DEBT
Alonzo Moran for U.S. and Cor-|Sub-Committee investigating the | J s D ais
nelis Jongbaw for the Netherlands|Justice Department had begun an! - e lamatican fe is
indicated their willingness to pushjinquiry immediately into the 4 ma eye
the case for Caribbean areas on|Grand Jury's charges ! é nl r in O 4
the lines of the resolution while} Coe thad refused to tell the O Jome Kenyatta
Sir ween ee ~ age | 2 yom Internal Security Committee in e , : r
a “hoir: >» Con- ian c + WAS : ope : FY ‘ E Sorvesy tent?
ference, declined to speak for thelye” was engaged in espionas build The Party tenant, Dud
United Kingdom, but said he did + : ‘ ngeg “A oo . “ eC ul Flight-Lieutenant, Dudley
: : while the Monetary Fund a j Te ray <<
not think he would be censored being formed at Bretton Wood } - Thompson veteran of World Wat
for allowing the debate to take New Hampehire in 1944. | WASHINGTON, Dec. 4. 1, and Jamaica Rhodes Scholar
ac a s hy : @ hi 7 ) he pane f advocates
| place. Om past? career a President Truman and Governor Adlai Stevenson wilh | ten oe ide Mane ate a aae
, ; ' work together today on plans to get the Democratic Party | Atri 1n associates in the Mau Mau
| ee 4 8 ‘ ARTIE'S HEADLINE ; out of debt and into fighting stance for a political come! trig) waich opened today. ‘homp-
‘Ministers Get back. son, who is practising in Tangan-
: ° Money for the organization of the Democratic National ed “ oe union counsel,
: + e ce ss J Je ‘ P : :
Small Office Committee and the party record in Congress were the aroused roa eae ( lected
| most urgent problems facing the two top Democrats at j locally will be subscribe d towards
A small office has been provided | their first meeting since their election defeat. ‘he defence.
Looking farther ahead _ they



ee ee a




te








The word “incredible’ sed Republican circles but in a |the House of Assembly. ‘uressional elactions and the, 1956|!!
by Senator Taft in blasting Mr. | different context. This will allow the four mem- | Presidential contest. Mr. Steven-| iil
Eisenhower’s appointment of | There was general agreement |bers of the Executive Committee json flew into Washington last iit!
Durkin was bandied about in | that the Eisenhower camp should|to have access to the files and to ‘night after his address before the
jhave given Senator Taft notice |work in close harmony with the CLO convention at Atlantic
3 that he was being handed a bitter|members of the Secretarial | City, New Jersey.
‘ pill to swallow. The legislature has just voted He was driven to the White]!
SCOUT BROADCAST Mr, Durkin had only kind }$1,500 to purchase the necessary House where he joined the Tru-| ue
. |words for ‘his sharpest critic |office furniture and proper equip- man family at dinner and re iti:
Tonight at 8.45 o'clock |Senator Robert Taft on Thursday |ment suitable to members of the | nained as the President's guest. | & '
there will be the usual as he came to pay his first visit |Executive Committee who wil! do He will stay at the White House |j ? 6 © 6
Scout Broadcast over Redif- to ius President-Rlect’s head- jmost of their parliamentary work “ All right, Butch, you can until tomorrow morning wher he |G i
“a ee ee | quarters. ' thire. leave off now—you've done will return to Springfield | | # Bf
arn S.A ammond, || Durkin was expected to make| Mr. D. A, Wiles, Asvistant your eight hours for today!” iNinois, | iat : 7 i a ag ce tae
eatinaniee of Hasenen Sal. a call at the Commodore Hotel Colonial Seereiney, eald yesterday Pi Staff Conference a vi CHRISTMAS time's visiting BR
a er arriving rom at w B : ys Mr. Stevenson was invited to : 2
Executive Committee. of the Chicago where he had been |ward to the day when there will WATER FOR REDS attend President Truman's reg- |} i time, and of course,... time i
Boy Scout Association will handling a business matter for the |be Ministerial Status, it is to be y BONN, Dec. 4 I Sia: staff conference today. Heli!
ugg gaa ore AFL Plumbers Union which he |hoped that each member of the | Several hundred Communist) aiso will attend the President's |j ‘ai eS aeleeed: A free: at ex
. undin |heads. Durkin promised he would Executive Committee will have ! demonstrators __ protesting th ©lfarewell dinner for the Cabinet or wine! caretree atmos-
the St. Michael (East) |do “everything I can to encourage |his own office. He added that the | planned West German rearmament | tonight. i
Local Association. | unit between the Congress of |furniture which is now being pur-|were driven away from the} When he arrived last night) jeg vhere. the cheerful exchange
jg Bagger onal {Industrial ‘Organisations and the |chased will. be used in the|Federal Chancellory ,by police|Mr. Stevenson said only that he I oS ene



Population 215,169: Emigration Up

for fifteen minutes.

|American Federation of Labour.
| —U.P.



separate offices when they become |operating powerful motor driven|came at Mr. Truman’s invitation

available. water cannons. —UP.

@ On Page 3

3,487: Births 6,793: Deaths 3,000

istrar states

In his Report on Vital

tics for the year 1951, the Reg-
that the estimated
population on the 3ist December

1951

98,562 meles and 116,607 females,

tion,
of April
211,682.

The Report states that on the
31st December 1950, the popula-
based on the

was 215,169

‘registered during

vw |
Shopping Days
before Xmas | ’

1951

made vu

Statis-

last Census
1946, was estimated at)
The births and deaths}
num
respectively 6,793 and 3,000, rep-

time of the 1946 census and the
estimated figure of 215,169 for
1951, shows an increase of
12,369 over the five-year period;
the 1951 figure shows an increase
of 58,857 over the 1921 Census
figure of 156,312,

The

ip of

e

births during the year

bered |



numbered 6,798, the number of The number of persons whose
males being 3,487 and females births were re-registered under
3,306. There were 88 cases of the provisions of the Legitimacy
twins and two cases of triplets Act 1930 for the year 1951 was
registered during 1951. Registra~ 229 while the number for the
tion of twins for the years 1947 previous year was 179. The total
to 1950 were respectively 96, 73, number re-registered since the
89, and 82, There were 198 still commencement of the Act was

births during the year. 1,799 up to the end of last year.

‘French Satisfied With Nasaw Fighting







_— a natural increase of HANOI, Dec. 4. china, and General Gonzalez; Nasan Monday to Tuesday night
a . French High Command said} De Linares, French Commander | resulted in an overwhelming
igre. sxceeded i igra~| here it was “extremely satisfied”! ‘in the Tonkin area decided tore-| defeat. Vietminh lost 500 dead
tion duvtag tint pene seit abel with the results of three re-| sist the Vietminh push by build- | in the defence perimeter not
lsultant decrease of 306, thus| Pulsed Vietminh attacks on be-| ing French defences in —s counting the causalties resulting
|making an increase of 3,487. sieged Nasan fortress in the last| fortress. from French plane attacks,
Further figures show that the} tem days. For the last 12 days an airlift! ;
density of population to the Nasan fortress is the last} has been continuously operated | Reds abandoned more than 150
\square mile for the whole island| French bastion in Thai country | over 11% miles from Hanoi to the; aut itic weapons brought on
was 1,296. between Vietminh and the rieh| fortress which hag the only air} coolies’ backs all the way fron
Laos and Hanoi delta. General) strip available in the moun-| the Chinese border. The French
A comparison between the| Real Salan, Commander-in-Chiet| tainous country lost 16 dead and 56 w« unded
otal’ population of 192,800 at the| of French Union troops in Indo- The last Yietminh to storm UP

Of the 3,000 death? registered
in 1951, 1,365 were males and
1,635 females.

Nine hundred and twenty-seven
children died under one year of

age, representing 30.9 per cen’ o

the total number of deaths, There
197 deaths of persons 85
years and over in 1951, and deaths
of persons of 100 years and over
were as follows: St. Mighael, two

were

females, one 100 and the other 102
St

George one female of 102; St. Specially for you K.WV. =
Philip one female of 100 and St ' brings their ‘Time } oa idea
T as ale Wine Shopping Guide ¥
Thomas, one female of 104 easier "shopping during Hi

or of -define Christmas and the ew
The number 0 ill-defined. or Sar piss Wahine coments
unstated causes of death during |))) ances regularly in this space
that year was 168 as compared FH over the holiday period,
with 104 in 1950 and 133 in 1949.
Diseases of the Heart and }Hi#
Circulatory system claimed 664 HE

lives or 22.13 per cent of the total,

while 503 or 16.77 per cent
in early infancy, Pneumonia
bronchitis claimed the next high
est percentage, 9.70. These
diseases claimed 291 lives,

diec

and

two

of Greetings and Good Wish-

es and merry toasts made
merrier with a sparkling
glass of K.W.V. No time,



either, to let your K.W.V. get



down: so while you're with



us check your list for:—

* PAARL TAWNY

* OLOROSO SHERRY
© WEMMERSCHOEK No. 2



{







4

a a a

street

sii































Caub (Calling

KELSICK, Assistant
ator of St. Vincent
Bryan, Secretary
Hi. Hazell, Sons
F gstown, who
jay morning
rtinique,



























ned la Yaothe ning.
ey WEnteOver on a business
n Connection with the St.

e-Government Air Service.
y were 6VUfhight- guests at
» Ocean View HO6tel and are due
return home this morning by
Airways special chartered

Mining Engineer

FTER pending two weeks’
f hfliday in Barbados, Mr.
Petrus’ Arens, a mining engineer

Dutch Guiana, left for Trini-
d on Monday by B.W.1LA. on
way back home. He was a

st at the Hotel Royal
soleaving by B.W.1.A. for
idadeny Monday were Mr. and
. G&der and two children
a8, Venezuela. They were
the Hotel Royal.
vals From U.S.A.
MRS. COLLES COE
were passengers from the
via Puerto Rico on Tues-
â„¢ JW.1.A. They have come
sped the winter holidays in
arbados and are staying at “Old
Trees,” St. James.



Arri

R and

“* * *
ALSO “coming from



in the
U.S.A. via Puerto Rico by the
same aircraft on Tuesday was
Mrs. Elizabeth Japp from Cinci-

natti, Ohio, She has come to spend
a holiday with her daughter Miss
Vicki Japp at No. 10. Greystone
Flats, Marine Gardens.
BO.A.C. Sales Manager

R. JOHN ALEXANDER, Sales

Manager for B.O.A.C, in the
Caribbean Area, came in from St.
Lucia by B.W.1.A. on Wednesday
afternoon on a short business visit
and is a guest at the Ocean: View
Hotel.

He said B.O.A,C, and B.W.1.A.
are looking forward to’ bringing
: large amount of tourist traffic to
Barkades this winter season and
added that they werd also pre-
paring for a large demand for
their. flights to England during
the CorGhation period,

Mr. Alexander said it was
always @-great pleasure to return
to Barbados which he visited
earlier ifthe year with his family.
He was*interested to see the
developments and buildings cuter-
ing to theourist industry.

From Barbados Mr. Alexander
will ‘be’ visiting British Guiana,
Trinidad and Jamaica,

From Quebec
RS. R. M. STUART and her
three children arrived from
Quebec yesterday to spend about
two months holiday here. Mr.
Stuart will be joining them short-
ly. She.is staying at Rhondda
Guest-House, Worthing.
Busy Man
ESIDES being radio officer on
the SS. Crispin which arriv-

SARE AY

journalist, radio commen-
and veteran traveller.
e writes travel articles for the
East Anglican Daily Times and
Evening Star, Ipswich, England.
He -eontributes to “Fortnightly”,
Natidnal and English Review and
the-Railway Magazine and also
freelances-for other magazines as
well as a couple of the British
National newspapers.

He was ‘in Buenos Aires when
thesCanberras of R.A.F. Bomber
Command visited the Argentine.


















_By The Way

SEE*that a beauty queen of
Sorts put her foot into a
cheese atean agricultural ragama-
dolio. the other day. This might be
calfed the Slopcorner touch,
Some time ago the exquisite
Mimsie was acting as judge at a
cheese-weighing sideshow at a
fete. While craning over a mam-
moth lump, she over-balanced
an@ plunged her right foot up to
the fetlock in a new brand of
craam cheese called Kreemicheezie
“Herd cheese!” commented the
mayorrwith a sporting grin, “No,”
replied -Mimsie, “soft cheese.” A
hurricane’ of bucolic laughter
greeted this impromptu witticism.




Foulenough and Vita Brevis
by ' ;
OULENOYGH and Vita Brevis
yitie by side on two
téols that might have
ftom some up-to-date
“chamber in a dungeon,
re not getting any younger,”
he Captain, “I don’t know
you,” said Vita “but I
ily am, don’t you think?”
are eternally young,” said
nough, “and foolish, but as









gat




T. R. EVANS

Phone: tt

Back From U.K. Holiday
FTER spending six months’
holiday in England, Mrs. C

J. Christie whose husband is an
engineer with the Barbados Elec-
tric Supply Corporation, returned
home Sunday night ‘by
B.W.LA. via Trinidad. She was
accompanied by her daughter
Lorna.

Mrs. Christie said that she had
a very good crossing in a Swed-
ish ship which travelled to Ber-
muda, Jamaiéa and Trinidad.
Her husband who Was also in
England, returned here. about
four weeks ago,

On Honeymoon

MoM": AND MRS, FRANK

ADAMS, both Civil Ser-
vants of Trinidad, arrived here
on Sunday night by B.W.I.A, on
their honeymoon and will be
remaining for a month. staying
at Bathsheba.

Mr. Adams is attached to the
Customs while his wife is with
the Emigration Department, She
is the former Miss Mona Rouse,
daughter of Mr, and Mrs. A. FE.
Rouse of Port-of-Spain. .

VLA. Engineer
R. AND MRS. PETER
THURSTON of Trinidad,
who were spending their honey-
moon at the Crane Hotel, re-
turned home over the weekend
by B.W.LA. .

Mr. Thurston is an Engineer
with Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd, in
the refinery at. Point-a-Pierre,
while his wife used to be Games
Mistress at Point-a-Pierre School.

Holiday Over
ACK to their duties as staff
nurses at the Barbados Gen-
eral Hospital are Miss | Muriel
Barrow and Miss Enid Headley
who returned from Trinidad on
Sunday night by B.W.1.A.

They told Carib that it was
their first trip and they spent a
very enjoyable three weeks in
the land of the Humming Bird.

Home ker Christmas

R. WARREN SPRINGER, a
Barbadian who has_ been
living in the U.S. for eight and
a half years, arrived from New
York via Puerto Rico on Thurs-
day. Here to spend Christmas
with relatives, he expects to re-
main on for about two months.
He is staying with his aunt Miss
Emma Springer of Reed Street.
Mr. Springer who was with the
U.S. Army during the war works
in the records department of the
New York City Housing Author-
ity.

on

Intransit
R. ROD McINNES, Director
of Public Relations, T.C.A.,
atrived here yesterday morning
by T.C.A. from Montreal intran-

sit for Trinidad. Mr. McInnes
expects to spend one week in
Tobago,

* * *

eR COMMANDER CHARLES

HAYWARD who went to
Bermuda on the Lady Rodney on
its last voyage from the West In-

imo tem Caneade,amrivad here ves
terday morning by in-
transit for Trinidad,

Commander Hayward is Presi-
dent of the Trinidad Amateur
Football Association and the Car-
ibbean Football Association,

Back to St. Vincent

FTER spending, two weeks’
{ holiday in Barbados, Mrs, B.
Barnard of St. Vincent returned
home yesterday afternon by B.G.
Airways, She was a guest at the
Marine Hotel. ;

@ @ @
for me, it is time I settled down.
Do you remember the first time
I proposed to you?” She did, It

was in a punt below Wallingford
and the cargo was 71 bottles of a




In his excitement over the phial
of essence Rupert forgot all about
his bunch of flowers as he starts
for home, ‘Mind you keep that
thing tightly vorked,"’ laughs the
Professor, ‘or you won't be able
to see where you are going because
ef butterflies in Running quickly







YOUR SHOE STORE
4220

SLUMBERTYME P.Y. SUITS

(WHITFIELDS)

World Travellers

R. AND MRS. FRED HAW-
THORNE whose home is in
Kensington, London, have already
travelled around the world.
, They, are now inthe Caribbean
on their first visit and seem to
like it a great deul,

Mr. and Mrs. Hawthorne arriv-
ed here yesterday morning by
B.W.I.A. from Trinidad where
they spent three days after having
visited Jamaica and Bermuda in
the Swedish ship Patricia. They
expect to be in Barbados for sev-

i
|
|

éral months as guests at the
Ocean View Hotel,
Mr. Hawthorne is a_ retired

stock and share broker.
7.C.A. Manager Returns

ETURNING from a visit to
Canada by T.C.A. yester-

day morning was Mr. H. G.

Baxter, T.C.A’s Resident Mana-

ger here and Mr. A. W. Penner,

T.C.A’s representative in Trini-

dad.

Mr. Penner went up to Mon-
treal and Toronto ona_ three-
week business visit.

First Visit
ACTER paying his first holiday
visit to Barbados Mr. Glynn
Edwards returned to Trinidad on
Tuesday evening by B.W.1A.
where he will take up his new
duties as Assistant Manager of
the Trinidad Country Club,
After Three Months
ISS BARBARA ARMSTRONG
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C.
Q. Armstrong of the Pool, St.
John, returned from Montreal
yesterday morning by T.C.A. after
spending three months’ holiday.

Miss Armstrong is Secretary at
Dr, Bayley’s Diagnostic Clinic in
Beckles Road.

American Citizen
RS.,T, J. FARNSWORTH, an
American citizen living in
Bermuda is now in Barbados for
a holiday. She arrived here last
‘week and is a guest at the Marine
Hotel.
Mrs, Farnsworth was here 1%

years ago.
Aree for Puerto Rico yes-

terday morning by B.W.1.A.
on their way back to the U.S.A.
were Mr, and Mrs. Henry Doorly
who were holidaying here for the
past three weeks as guests at the
Marine Hotel.

A Barbadian, Mr, Doorly left
here 55 years ago, but had re-
visited the island on several occa-
sions since. He is President of the
Omaha World Herald of Nebraska,
a newspaper with a circulation of
260,000 which publishes a morn-
ing and evening edition daily
except Sunday when there is only
‘one publication,

Mr. Doorly used to be pub-
lisher of the newspaper untii he
turned over those duties to his
son-in-law, Mr. Ben Cowdrey a
few vears po,

Here For Two Weeks

R, and MRS. TONY FOSTER
avrived from Canada yester-
day morning by T.C.A. to spend
two. weeks’ holiday with their
relatives. Accompanying them

Newspaper President

was Mrs. Foster’s brother, Roger. {-—-——__________

Mr. Foster who is working in
Toronto in the accounts depart-
ment of Messrs. George W.

Crothers Ltd. is a son of Major}/DON HOGUE — 1579 Sandwich)
Street E., Windsor, Ontario, |
Canada wants to correspond |
who are!

A. R. Foster, Superintendent of
Glendairy Prison and Mrs. Foster
of Station Hill while his wife is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Kinch of the Garrison.

By BEACHCOMBER

light white wine, “Marry me,”
he had said, “and then we can get
through this stuff before proceed-
ing to heavier wines.” Nobody had
ever talked to ‘her like that,

the little bear starts to take a short
cut through a wood when he is
startled by Constable Growler who
appears from behind 4 tree.
“Don't go through there,”’ warns
the man, ‘ There has been a big
robbery and | suspect the thief is
hiding in the wood, Go home
another wayl"

et re een ee
JUST RECEIVED :



RENOWN SHIRTS—
Plain Cols. (Tan, Blue, White) $4.48
RENOWN SHIRTS—Plain Cols.
(Tan, Blue Grey)
RENOWN SHIRTS—Plain Cols,
(Tan, Blue, Grey) ..4.......
RENOWN STRIPED SHIRTS ....
RENOWN PYJAMA SUITS.

NEW YORKER.
(Tan, Blue Grey)
NEW YORKER SPORT SHIRTS
(Tan, Blue, Grey) «.......0......... $3.85
ELITE SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS
(White Only) Geo ee
SKY-SCRAPER STRIPED. SHIRTS

beiieate $5.94
12

nee $7.24, $8.74 & $8.91
SPORT SHIRTS

$8.39
$3.07 & $3.18

$5.21 & $5.28
$10.63

BARBADOS
CROSSWORD





Across
1. Completed without blemish. (Â¥)
7. t venue (anag.). (9)
9. liows Mother in a convent. (8)
12. He's not nice to know, (3)
13. Part of the conveyance or the
lot? (4)
-4. Why leave early, my iord? (4)
15 Just a gieam. (5)
17 Very often made of coral! (4)
18. It's a Kind of 13. (3)
19 Gambol. (5)
20. “ comes dropping siow.” (5)
21. In one edition only. (4)
22. Make Ned a cathedra! figure, (4)
Down
1. He’s taken for a ride. (¥)
2. A good one takes a lifetime. (9)
3. A good one is expensive wherever
you dine. (4)
4. A green way to anger. (6)
5. Performed by messengers, (7)
6. Yes, it's in the main (4)
8. You'll find one tn 34 (5)
10. Mother or father or either ? (6)
11. Ice, or tf some opening. (7)
16 A sign to Know. (5)
17. Sort of string tn a well-known

Diay. (4) 19 Nourished. (3)
Solution of yesterday's +

Melodrama; 7. An¢c
Geraniums; ti. Hevalue;
Enmity, 16, Tanidem); Be
Eight: 19, Nee: 20
1, Magazines: 2. En
Dynamic: 35 Mum
Nave: 9 Militant



pit
Down

Lore;

nee

cS







eae ss

By M. Harrison-Gray

Dealer: South
East-West game
oe
© 1094
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®K872 S®AQID
VY QI82 YAK 106
o 5 ° 6
2A 1096 @QJ83,
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263
095
© 98743
@K752
Although East-West can
make a yulnerable slam in
three different suits, this
rubber bridge hand was

actually played by South in
Two Diamonds, doubled and
made with 150 for honours.
North opened _‘third-in-
hand with a bluff of One
No-Trump, doubled by East.
Souih rescued with Two
Diamonds and West's
double was passed out.
Obviously a first - class
muddle, but other
have been known
over similar hurdles
West's double was based
on two fallacies. He thought
his singleton suggested
Diamond length ‘with East,
while the latter might prefer
to go for the rubber by_bid-
ding a suit which West
would raise to game. The
simple solution, of course,
was a forcing cue bid of
Three Diamonds instead of
a penalty double
anUOUs Nee neseneereenenexeeesteenennsnaues
London Express Service

players
to trip

SendasconsncescceceesceccsucececsucssescusceecusssesGReseegegusssscrssseucsetesesegsaseseses cesrsees iecceecesenseesecsm

gPUsSueceeuavareseneneueseacaecestevesceeusreeeetsesennarenseneezeesseeRSESCCSSSeunrent >: soe; eeseeeaseeseeesees saeees,



PEN PALS

with Barbadians

‘ \ tion before acting

ADVOCATE





FOR FRIDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1952

ok in the section in which your

#y comes and find what your out-

! is, according to the stars,

| MAROH 21 te APRIL 2 (Aries)—Splen-
@tpects favour new undertakings as |

1% fam Har routine, laborious tasks






}
} eeideas afid methods can add to}
} RIL 21 to MAY 20 (Taurus) —
jie rsmen, students, teachers, authors,
pir entors. journalists should find day |
| Very responsive. Originality will score. |
| AY 21 to JUNE 24 (Gemini) -~— Sort |
oF day in which versatle, ingenious |
Gemini can be distinguished. Clever
ideas may be fresh money-makers

Romance also rates.

JUNE 22 to JULY 2% (Cancer)
Extra enc ging influences from Mer-
cury, Jupite nd Uranus should aid you
greativ in making unusual advancement
Promote ideas carefully, they will rel






w d you
| LY 24 to AUGUST @ (Leo) — Ad-
| Vane ng your prospects, improving quali-
ty of work, making solid plans for
further security boosted by competitive
ene Proceed with renewed ambi-
jan. * 5
| AUGUST 23 to SEPTEMBER 23 (Virgo) ¢
~ Excellent tne for your special tal-
| ents, gains in position, salary, invest-

{ nents, real estate. Take things in good

| stride,

!

i SEPTEMBER Y to OCTOBER %
(Libra) Make opportunities pay;

| dan't lay back and expect results Be

| cognizant of facts

\ OCTOBER to NOVEMBER %



advantage of

jeorplo) -— Stimulating vibratons for
ve thoughtout and executed endeav-
ours Take rightful
friendly relations to better standing

“&

te DECEMBER
Influences argue for cju
Don't boast or dis-

anyone Be the

NOVEMBER
(Sasittarius) -



pute with
diploma*t

superiors,

21

(Capricorn) May find some adverse
| conditions that could upset best of plans,
{IF you let them. Money matters may
| disturb if you become careless

\
| DECEMBER 3 to JANUARY
|

té FEBRUARY 0
ertain for some activi-
Restrictions in personal affairs
can save headaches Seek friendship of
intell.gent, happy people



JANUARY
(Aquarius)
ti



- Ur







FEBRUARY 21 to MARCH 2% (Pisces)
— No time to oversell your propositions.
your progress in a practical way
t go headlong inte things you know
little about

YOU BORN TODAY are
openhearted, sincere type You love to
|} talk end you have a personal way
Practice listening, too. Many clergymen,
statesmen, judges, bankers, professors,
leaders of industry born under your
Sign Birthdat? of: Martin Van Buren,
|eth U.S. Pres.; Geo. A. Custer, Amer.
| cavalry leader

Pace
Bor

|
|

the frank,





}
| Listening Hours









FRIDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1952
| 400—6.00 pam. ’ 2 M
4.00 p.n The News, 4.10 p.m The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m, Piang Time,
4.30 p.m. Can 1 come In, 5.00 p.m. Com-
poser of the Week, 5.15 p.m, Double
Bill
6.07.15 p.m, 32 M 49.71 M
6.00 p.m. Merchant Navy Programme,
6.15 p.m, Dance Muye, 6 30 p.m Colo-
nial Commentan/, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-
Up, 7.00 p.m, The News, 7 10 p.m. Home
News from Britain, 7.15 pm, West
Indian Diary, 7.30 pm. The Queen's
Velvet.
7.415-—-10.30 p.m, 31.82 M 49.71 M

745 p.m. National Parks, 8.15 p.m.






Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m, Composer of
the Week, 8.45 ‘p.m. World Affairs, 9.00
p.m. BBC Concert Orchestra, 10.00 p.m.
The News, 10.10 pm From the Edi-
torials, 10.15 p.m, Linger Awhile, 10,30
p.n, From the Third Programme

~











GLOBE

TO-MORROW MIDNITE

|! LOCAL

|; TALENT
FREE! FREE!

CANADA DRY &
HEINEKEN BEER



interested in Stamp Col- *
lecting. He is’ willing to The Film
exchangé Canadian and

American Stamps for those

of Barbados.

YLL WALK BESIDE YOU"













BOOKING OFFICE OPENS
TO-MORROW

8.30 am — 12 noon; 1.30 p.m. — 3.30 p.m,

for

“THE THIRD VISITOR”

llth & 12th December — 8.30 p.m.
MATINEE — 12th 5.00 p.m.

at the

EMPIRE

—



THEATRE

|







DUNLOP

hondstet
CYCLE TYRES



A NEW TYRE DESERVES
A NEW DUNLOP TUBE

From Stockists th

ECKSTEIN BROS

Bay Street



BARBADOS

oughout
CAMS

Distrib

_ utors

| >
s

'





GS6O96S S565 95959905 Cot a :

: UNTIL DEC. 14th

Don’t Forget - - -

FREE
ENGRAVING

On All

Rings, Lockets, Brooches,

Identity Bangles, Tie Slides,

Cigarette Cases & Lighters
Bought from us

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

of
Bolton Lane g

POPS OSOS SOS SOOT OSES 0
—— —

8

%

e |
g |
~
es
°
2 }
% |

ACP IEESS

Â¥
»

:
x
:
:

s
“
~
.
.
.
+
~
x ‘
Â¥ >



y
~ MANICURE
SETS
in beautiful leather

cases

Red, Blue, Black, Brown,
etc.,

Remarkable value!

See Your Jewellers

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 Broad St.
and at Marine Gardens







UNIVERSAL presents
The Action-Packed
Western Thriller!

FRENCHIE

(Color by Technicolor)

Starring
Joel McCREA
Shelley WINTERS
Paul KELLY also
Elsa LANCASTER &
John EMERY

At the

PLAZA

BARBAREES
(Dial 5170),

Opening Today, Fri. 5th
| 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

s

And Continuing Daily







GALLEY

TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 P.M
UNION STATION
William HOLDEN &



a,

1952

FRIDAY, DECEMBER











worked wonders!

Both of these two wonderful remedies bring rapid
relief to coughs and sore threats,

ZUBES COUGH MIXTURE | ZUBES COUGH LOZENGES

Soothes coughs and comforts a con- Make short work of hoarseness and
gested chest. Just right for the whole throat irritations. Handy, easy to take,
family — children love its comforting in pocket-sized tins, Zubes are ready
taste. Always have a bottle of Zubes to be popped into your mouth at the
Cough Mixture in your home. first sign of a dry or sore throat.

AND when you have a stuffy cold, always carry the new ZUBES INHALER
in your pocket or handbag. A sniff will clear your head in a jiffy.

ZUBES FROM ALL GOOD CHEMISTS AND STORES
|

Agents: T. S. GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown





Today 2.30, 445 & Today 445 & 830 | Priday & Saturday
Wei! * ee ek & Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30
econ Thrill. Universal Presents HALF-BREED
Packed Special FRENCHIE (Techn‘color)
THE LION AND (Technicolor) Robert Janis
Joel Shelley YOUNG CARTER

THE HORSE
(Warner Color)
Steve COCHRAN
WILDFIRE
The Wonder Horse
“JACKIE” The Lion
Who Fought Victor

Mature in
“Samson & Delilah”

Sat. Special 9.30

McCREA WINTERS & Jack, BUETEL



i
A

Sat. Special 1,30 p.m,
SMUGGLERS COVE
Bowery Boys &
SILVER TRAILS
Jimmy WAKELY

Sat. Special 1.30 p.m.
GUNSLINGERS
Whip WILSON
and

OKLAHOMA BLUES
Jimmy WAKELY

Midnite Special Sat



apes heteeaes
Midnite Special Sat

& 1.30 rh m
GRISSLY'S HOMICIDE for
ee een MILLIONS THREE
Trail to San Antone and Warren Dougias &
Gene Autry ~ FOUGH RIDERS of | LAW of the





CHEYENNE
Sunset CARSON

GOLDEN WEST

“Midnite Special Sat.
Monte HALE

Fabulous Suzanne



A














Vigilante Hideout TBARBAREES ~ _—
BRIDGETOWN ne OSTIN
(Dial 2310) (Dial 5170) (Dial 8404)
EMPIRE | OLYMPIC ROXY | ROYAL
To-day 2.30 & 8.30 To-Day Last 2 |To-Day only 4.30 &
and Continuing To-Day to Monday | shows 4.45 & 8.30 | 8.30
rac pli Foe eer Cecil B. DeMille’s | oo. coniat
There will, be ~no| Republic Double | Masterpiece |
wf y | acti
4.45 Show To-day |e ee ion. | SAMSON AND | SEA HOUND
Cecil B. DeMille’s| Stanley Clements | DELILAH With
Masterpiece | Peswy ene (Technicolor) | Parra Buster
MSON AND. Ly Starring \BBE
SA SO | PRIDE OF | Hedy Lamarr | day & Sunday
DELILAH Victor Mature _ 4.30 & 8.30
} MARYLAND | Opening Tomorrow Universal Double
(Technicolor) | ind | (Sat.) 4.30 & 8.15 | Donald HOUSTON
Starring: | {Columbia Doubly } in
Hedy Lamarr | : PRES ibreee BLUE LAGOON
Victor Mature | INSIDE THE | Aue Semnes | ana air
SS } ; |
Mid-Nite Saturday | UNDERWORLD SOUND OFF — )ONE NIGHT
Bing Crosby | (Cinecolor) i IN THE YROPICS
in | Starring and
| SNAKE RIVER Starr-ng
| che le .
TESTA AD MY" ocsnaes icin veel Bud ABBOTT &
ate cient eee . 1M y :
| WAY |"Midnite Saturday | Charles Starrett | Monday & Tuesday
| and Smiley Burnett | Double



Whole Serial = —
Sat. Mid-Nite
Whole Serial
SEA HOUND |
With

ONE NIGHT IN
THE TROPICS |DAUGHTER OF

IF 1 HAD MY WAY
and
PRIVATE AFFAIRS



RED MOUNTAIN
Alan LADD (Color)
Midnite Sat. Sun. & Mon.
ALIAS the 8.30 p.m,
CHAMP Mat. Sun. 4.30
Gorgeous p.m.
GEORGE & THAT'S MY
DAYS of | BOY &
BUFFALO srt | REDHEAD & the
Sunset CARSON por COWBOY







PLAZ

BRIDGETOWN (Dial 2310)
GRAND OPENING
TODAY Friday 5th

2.30; 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
And Contining Daily
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





*





M-G-M

Presents

Gene

ELLY

“AMERICAN IN PARIS” FAVORITE








(Abbott & Costello)| DON Q
Peeve.

Larry Buster Crabbe! Lou COSTELLO








Bros.

PRESENT -



Cae
HARHERCOLO

ILDFIRE, THE WONDER HORSE

bavi amg










“STEVE COCHRAN .n













Pier
ANGELI

LOVELY STAR OF “TERESA”














ro —— called to Fybrace. Fybrace drove
Saas | his car up Belmont Road, turn
;ed across Belleville, turned down
BRING NEW BEAUTY a gg Avenue and across
| George Street.

TO YOUR HAIR | Inspector Franklyn put him off
| in George Street and followed
At this Holiday Season eens ae Griffith was all
: i is time in the car with Fybrace,

When you want your }}| Signalled Fybrace
Hair to look its best, About 20 to 25 minutes later he
saw Fybrace driving his car up
try | Collymore Rock and signalled him
but he continued on his way up
: , Upper Collymore Rock. Shortly
‘ ‘ ° after Inspector Franklyn passed
again in his car and he went along

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1952



}
}

Unguentine








paint valued $77.92, belong:

summed up.

Fybrace was represented by Mr.
J. E. T. Brancker. Mr. W. W.
Reece, Q.C., Soliciter General,
prosecuted for the crown. The
Prosecution called 16 witnesses.

The Court was packed through-
out hearing of the case.

Lieyd Griffith gave evidence at
first day’s hearing of the case.
Cross-examined yesterday he said
that when he helped Fybrace lift
| the paint from his car on February
, 14 to a house in Wellington Street,
the had only glanced at the tins.
| He had seen no marks on them.

Since the case was pending he
had had a traffic accident but had
not been prosecuted. He was
afraid when the Police detained
him for questioning. He feared
that he might have been prosecuted
in connection with the paint.

He had white paint on his pants
and on a shoe and the Police had
questioned him about it. In


















After extensive resear:
De Witt's Laboratories ond
‘osm De Witt’s Antacid
a new companion-
pean to their renowned
ler. They are the most
convenient way of checking

digestive disorders away from
home. No water requived—

just dissol: working at Mr. Sealy’s garage he
tongue for prompt. relief | sometimes worked with white
anywhere, Pleasant tastin; Pats

De Witrs Antacid Te ae neared Hes said that as far
are separately ce/l-sealed fo: as e rememebered, before he
freshness. th hand tear-off helped Fybrace lift the tins of
strips for pocket or handbag. paint no paint had been on his

pants,

Cpl. Garfield Sargeant said that
on February 14 about 8.47 a.m.
he went at the General Hardware
Supplies, along with Cpl. Herbert.
Inspector Franklyn came while
they were there. White paint was
on the pavement outside the store
and inside he saw a ladder against
a wall under a window. On some
shelves on which there was dust

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Inspector Franklyn,

Cpl. Hers
bert and he drove to

Belmont
Road where he saw the car M-1232
which belonged to Fybrace and in
which Fybrace was at the time.
Inspector Franklyn stopped his
car and he (Sargeant) got out and

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@ Quickly soothes De WITT’S
and settles ANTACID

® upset stomach

@ Lasting effects POWDER
«


















with him to Fybrace's home. Fy-
brace was not at home, but after
a few minutes he arrived. In-
spector Franklyn asked him
whether he had rented cut his car
the previous night or conveyed
any person with parcels, and Fy-
brace said he had not. Fybrace
also said he had not lent the car
to anyone.

He noticed a smear of white
paint on Griffith’s shoe and panis
and questioned him about it. He
carried Griffith to the Central
Police Station and took a state-
ment from him. Later other police,
Griffith and‘he went at a house in
Wellington Street belonging to a
Mrs. Evelyn Greaves and took
away eight tins of paint which

Mrs. Greaves took from under her
| cellar and gave them. Griffith
jisentibed the paint.

Cross-examined he said that he
| knew the white mark on the pave-
ment in front the General Hard-
ware Supplies was paint because
he had smelled it,

Mrs, Evelyn Greaves of Welling-
ton Street said she was Fybrace’s
step mother. On February 14,
about 9 o’clock a*young man called
at her house and left eight tins of
paint there. She told him to put
them underneath the cellar as she
was accustomed keeping similar
items there away from the chil-
dren. About 9.30 to 10 o’clock the
Police came to her house and she
gave them the paint. She coutd
not remember whether she wrote
sore on the tins of paint the

‘olice took away, but she was cer-
tain that the writing of her name

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padding to “pack
down” or form lumps,
so there are no mafnten-
ance-costs. And it never
needs turning because
it's made in one piece
and maintains its
original resiliency
indefinitely.”



“Punny you should
mention DUNLOPILLO.
Tom's mother was sing-
ing its praises to me
yesterday. I'd always

Supplies, Rickett Street, on
receiving the paint knowing it to have been stolen.
Hearing of the case was beforé the Acting Chief
Justice Mr. J. W. B. Chenery. The jury deliberated for |tary under which $1,500 was
an hour before reaching their verdict after the Judge |

thought Dunlopilla was
just a sponge rubber, but
she says it's nothing like
that.”








“Of course it isn’t.
DUNLOPILLO is made
from pure latex in the

form of a soft and

porous foam. Air
circulates through it
every time you move
and always keeps it
fresh. Infact Dunlopillo
makes a most hygienic
mattress.”

* One that never needs
remaking or turning
or airing, I gather.
What's the
explanation?”



ECKSTEIN BROS

“ Don’t the
hospitals use
hem?”



4

Yes, I’m told thousands

of DUNLOPILLO
mattresses have been in
use in hospitals, all over
the world for years.”














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Taxi Owner Ac

FRANK FYBRACE, taxi owner and driver of Upper’
Collymore Rock, was yesterday acquitted at the Court of
Grand Sessions of the charges of stealing eight tins of

to the General Hardware)
ebruary 13 this year, or of |

in

en some of those shown her inh
Court was similar to hers. She
could not remember what the man
who brought the paint leoked
like. He seemed. bigger ‘than
Griffith though it could have been
him,

Cross-examined she said she did
not look into the tins. She had
been busy when the man brought
the paint and merely told him
where to put them.

Mrs. Greaves was the last wit-
ness to give evidence.

Mr. Reece said that he would
without further delay say that the
count of receiving the paint know-
ing it to have been stolen was the
real count.

Mr. Brancker said that the first
count of larceny should not go to
the jury as there was no evidence |
to substantiate it,

Count Reduce
_ His Lordship said that he be-
lieved all were agreed that it |

would be unsafe to leave the first |
count of larceny to the jury. As
the evidence had developed it
had become a case of receiving |
and nothing more. |

Mr. Brancker then addressed |
the jury. He said that the count!
of larceny would cause them less |



trouble in arriving at a verdict |
than that of receiving. Even if |
they were satisfied with the

identity of the paint, they could
not be satisfied about the larceny.

It was interesting to notice that.
the witnesses connected with the
store were unable to say how many
tins of paint had been brought to
the store and were yet definite
that eight tins were missing. It
was also strange that no tinge
prints had been taken,

There was the suggestion that
the paint had been taken to a
house which was being built in
the Pine. The Prosecution were
also suggesting that some of the
paint had been spilled on the pave-
ment outside the store, but they
would remember that the watch-
man at the house which was,being
built had said that the tins brought
Yo the house were unopened and
free from any leak. So since it
was suggested that some of the
paint which was stolen had been
spilled on the pavement it was

obvious that something was
wrong. Besides, the watchman
Taitt did not even attempt to

identify the man who brought the
paint. He said he did not know
him and could not remember him.
The only other witness who could
speak concerning larceny was the
earpenter who -+had been working
at the house and who said he help-
ed a man lift the paint to the car
the following morning. The car-
penter said that the man was
fbout his complexion and they
(the jury) could look at the car-
penter who was a dark man, and
Fybrace, and see that there was an

appreciable difference in their
complexions.
Identification
When it came to identification

of the paint, there had been an
attempt to identify it by the clerks
who said they had marked the
price on the tins. These prices
were written in figures and one
person's writing of figures was
scarcely remarkably different from
another person’s.

Mr. Carmichael, the Govern-
ment Analyst, as much as told
them that he had not addressed
his mind to the age of the paint
tthe Police had brought to him.
Perhaps the Police had not asked |
him to check upon that, but it |
meant that the paint carried to
him might have been opened a}
year or a day before.

He said that the fact that)
Fybrace reached his home after
the Police, showed that he had
not tried to reach home first to}
vide up anything. |

After seeing the manner in
which Griffith stood up to cross-
examination, they could scarcely
be other than doubtful as to
whether Griffith actually knew
the paint: Pinchin Johnson's
paint was Pinchin Johnson's paint
and to Griffith the paint was
merely that type of paint. He
; could not say he saw marks on
| the paint and if they were satis-
| fied that he only glanced at the
tins, they would have to be sat-
jisfied that his identification was,
}extremely weak. Griffith was an)
; essential link in the ghain for}
| identification*and if he had not
|examined it carefully, his evi-
dence was absolutely useless.

In his view the “atom bomb” |
of the case was the idehtification
jand he would submit that the |
;case had collapsed after such a/|
| faulty identification,

He said they had to remember
that the verdict had to be unani-|
; mous and they were not to re-|
turn a verdict on the view of the
majority. If five, say agreed to
one verdict and seven to another
they would have disagreed on a}
verdict and should say so.

Value Of Evidence

| In assessing the value of



BARBADOS

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL
Resolution for $11,121 to supplement the 1952

under six Heads
The Heads are Colonial Secre-

voted for furniture; Department
of Science and Agriculture under
which $2,000 was voted, Barbados
Regiment under which $369 was
voted for contributions to Im-
perial Government Pensions, Pen-
sions—$141 for ex-gratia gratuity



to Hester Ann Prescod, Labour
Department; $1,632 for Cane
Weighing Inspectors, and the
remainder was voted under the
Head Miscellaneous.

Under Department of Science
ana Agriculture the amounts
voted were for water, gas, elec-
tricity for Government labore
tory $500, Re-arrangements and

alterations at Government Jabora-
tory $1,375, and fire extinguisher
$200.

Under Miscellaneous $89 was
voted in connection with the
British Industries Fair, $1,575 for
the purchase and erection of an
additional plaque for the War
Memorial $1,740 in connection
with the visit of experts on aided
self-help housing, and $2,000 to
cover the expenses of the visit of
British industrialists.

Introducing the Resolution, the
Acting Colonial Secretary Hon.
G. T. Barton said:

Furniture

I shall only briefly refer to the
points in this Resolution, The
first item is for $1,500 for furnish-
ing a room for the four members

of the House of Assembly who
are members of the Executive
Committee. A room has been

made available in the Secretariat
so that these members, who are
responsible for the presentation
of Government matters in the
Other Place can study the neces-
sary papers at the most conven-
ient centre. As you are aware,
each member looks after the
affairs of a group of Departments
and it has been inconvenient for
them, without any office accom.
modation, adequately to carry out



assume that Fybrace aid not see
the Police hailing him or that
if he did, he never thought of
what they actually were after
and went on his
Nothing should be assumed
against an accused and he should
have the benefit of any doubt.
They would remember when it
was evident that he
Police in Wellington Street he
invited them to inspect the car.

“The most the Prosecution has
done is to arouse .suspicion, and
since suspicion is not enough, I
have no doubt you will return
a verdict of not guilty.”

Mr. Reece said that the Police
had received a report concerning



business. |

saw the}

ADVOCATE

cement it. etmntneeetett Ce

Unguenti quitted Of Larceny
Rebeves painey Prosecution Still Fail ~~~ g | . 7
With Reduced Count $11,121 Resolution Passed

To Suppiement Estimates

|
ad Items 74 and 75 of “Miscel- |-
on Tuesday passed a laneous” implement the Address {
nop acas, , ie C* 6 i ran
53 Estimates passed by this Council in reply to |
= His Excellency’s Addresses Nae
9 3 2 952
The amount a Sg EP Ot 96F '
chairs, book- Secial Services |
boxes, and other j
office equipment. The idea is that I feel that the preposal to par- |
each member will have his own ticipate in the Aided-Self-Help ;
set of office furniture, so that as housing plan does refute the ecriti-;
and when better office arrange- cism, sometimes levelled, that!
ments can be made, the furniture social services in the hands of

their responsibilities.
is to cover desks,
cases, despatch

‘an accompany the member to Government tend to pauperise
his new quarters. the people by killing initiative
The second item for $2,075 with its regimentation, and con.

under the Head of the Depart- doning pauperism as if poverty
ment of Science and Agriculture had some inherent virtue. The
arises as a result of an inspection social services are at their best
of the Laboratory by the Fire Offi- when they are designed as in this
cer, and by the Government Elec- case, ‘to assist the people to assist
trict Inspector who is required by themselves.

law to ‘inspect the installations Government has decided that
of Government buildings, As you jit would be equitable to increase
are aware, the Laboratory with the remuneration of the Cane
ils store of chemicals is a high Weighing Inspectors from $1,320
«@ visk anda thorough inspec~ to $1,520 for the 1952 reaping sea-
tion of the premises was made. gon. These Inspectors have been
The proposals are set out clearly paid at the rate of $1,320 since
in the Addendum, the $500 for 1949 and the increases proposed
extra current arises from the fact are in keeping with the increases
that a quantity of electrical equip- paid as cost of living allowances
ment in the Laboratory has been plus extra increases in the rates
lying idle as the wiring could: of travelling allowances.
not stand the strain of its use. Sir, I move that the

Retired Pay eer = a, Resolution.”
on was agre

One of the stipulations under ne eee *
which the War Office releases
personnel of the Regular Army to
serve with Colonial Forces is that
the Governments will pay a con-
tribution towards retired pay.
Paragraph (3) of the Addendum

results trom the latest revision.
The gratuity for Hester Ann
Prescod follows the usual practice.
Of the Miscellaneous items,
there is a small increase in the
cost of the stand for the British
Industries Fair,-a revote of the
money first provided in the 1951-
52 Estimates for the plaque for
the War Memorial that commem-
orates the Barbadians who died
on active service in World War |
ll. The order was placed when
the money was voted but it was
only recently that the plaque to-
gether with the final costs arrived

in the Island.

{

Council | ,,

ed to, id




i



Bustamante
_And Manley

| @ from page 1

| During the past eight days the
Conference surveyed the flelds of
industrial development with spe-
| clal relation to the agriculture of |
| the area, vocational training and |

increased labour productivity,
and took far-reaching decisions
for submission to the Caribbean

Commission,
Flareuap

», Karlier today a flare-up be-
tween Mr. Bustamante, mem-
ber for the British section ot

the Commission and Mr, Nor- | j Dress
man Manley, Q.C., member of | comes. BR sen seve

the Jamaica delegation, almost) Gabaraine Bp Bhiste

spoilt the tone of harmony and ¢
cooperation of the conference,
when the two Jamaican politi-
cal leaders clashed on a politi-
cal point during Mr. Manley’s
appraisal of the work of the
committee on industrialisation. |



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the house at the Pine and had
gone there, but .guch evidence
had only been put in because
the Prosecution had nothing to
hide. The watchman was an old
man who was not deserving of}
the name watchman, He had!
merely glanced at the tins of
paint and nothing more. The}
carpenter had helped lift the!
paint to the car the following!
morning but could not identify
the man. Those witnesses had
only been put in because, as he}

the}

said, it was the of
Prosecution,

It was still interesting to note}
that the watchman said that the
number of the car which brought
the paint was 1228 and it was not |
far fetched to believe that the
watchman could have taken 1232)
for 1223.

There had been no identifica-
tion of the tins which were car-
ried to the house at the Pine and
that part of the evidence could
be put aside,

He said the jury should not
influenced by personality

duty

be
nor

| politics and should do their duty | Saturday continues tomorrow un-

honestly.

The first question about which
they had to be satisfied was the
identity of the paint. He would
submit that the paint in Court
had been identified to the hilt. The
clerks had put their marks on
them and were scercely to be dis-
believed.

No Finger Prints '

The police thad searched for
finger prints but had not found |
any. They had heard how the
police went to Belmont and chased
Fybrace and eventually intercepted |
him on Wellington Street, When |
they went to Fybrace’s home, Cpl. |
Sargeant who was evidently aj
diligent, shrewd policeman had
detected the paint on Griffith em}
had been with Fybrace. The
Police carried him to the C.I.D.|
and it could not be said that they



intimidated Griffith, \

The police had after returned to
Wellington Street and carried off
the paint. The house turned owt
to be Fybrace’s step mother’s
house.

Before the tins were taken away

Mr. Manley made the point that |
unemployment in the Caribbean ig!
more than at the height of the)
depression in Britain and said the}
ituation was the fault of Carib-



8.




bean and Metropolitan Govern-
ments, Be
Mr. Bustamante took the re- | P 9
marks as criticism of his a ee an (0 a 0 ( 0S)
ment and cross-talk started be- ‘Ve og «
tween them which terminated |

| when Chairman Seel acting on the |
suggestion of Mr. Robert Brad- | 398:
‘shaw of St, Kitts, adjourned fur- |
ther discussion of the subject of
the Committee’s report.
The Caribbean Commission's
\fteenth meeting, which opened



27 Broad
ae

{der the Chairmanship of Mr.

| Jongbaw,

TOP MEN |

@ From Page 1
assumed’ there would be
about the Democratic
He was greeted at the
by a crowd of about 200
persons some of them chanting
“We Want Adlai.’

He responded to their cries for

These are some
Items for the
Home...

and

“talks
party.”*
airport

4’ speech by saying he was | ®
‘grateful” for their reception but | ~ pan ‘

that he was “not coming for four | Sauce: s-Aluminium
years” —- a wry joke about his | and Enamel

own defeat,
Mr, Truman for his part pub-|
licly vecognized Mr. Stevenson |
aé titular head of the party. |
—UP.

had merely been asked to assist in
lifting them,

| From the evidence they could
|Scarcely be in doubt that from his
}actions Fybrace knew the paint
hac been stolen. It was quite lega)
jto have paint in one’s car but
;When one acted extraordinarily |]
|peculiar with such paint there | (

Cups
Pressure Cookers





the police got her to sign them so}

there could be no dispute of the
tins being the same.

could be only one conclusion te be
| drawn, Boyt

The first count of larceny was



i
|
|

















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i Cotton Sports Shirts (Short and Long Sleeves)
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row ... here’s always something more to see, more
to interest you than you had in mind.




PAGE Trig EB






























5
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is absolutely what is professed of it :
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Available in 3 handy sizes BRILLIANTINE a ~
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BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN Sold in 2 Sizes’
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for Quality



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Street









Icing Tubes

Icing Sets

Pattie Pans

Bonché Pans
Stoves—2 & 3 Burners

Of course one had to be sorry |not the »proper point for therm to

| for Fybrace’s step-mother in hav- | cohsider but the count of receiv-

ing to give her evidence, but that ing. The question before the jury
should not weigh with them. The therefore was whether the defen-



| Grjffith’s evidence, they had to
remember that he had been
der the fear that
might be prosecuted in connection
with the paint.
| oneself was nature’s first law
jand they had to view Griffith’s
jevidence in the light of his
| anxiety t6 save himself.
« Regarding the evidence con-
| cerning Fybrace’s” being hailed

by the Police, they could only



Committee for
Private Hospitality has been
formed in London to contact
| people prepared to entertain over-
[ae visitors in the U.K. next
summer. 7
The Commonwealth Relations
Office, Colonial Office, the High
Commissioners in London and

A Coronation



Preservation of |

Another Coronation Committee

step-mother had said that the boy |dant knew that the tins of paint
had brought them but she must) Were stolen when he came in pos-

he himself |bave known whom they concerned. | session of them, for there could

Griffith did not say that he could scarcely be any doubt that he had
| identify the tins of paint as being!the paint in his car.
the property of the General Hard-)| After His Lordship summed up
|ware Store, but had identified |the case, the jury retired for an
jthem as the paint he had helped hour and returned with verdict
}lift. Griffith remembered that one of not guilty on either the count
lor two tins of the paint were|of larceny or receiving the print
}opened but obviously he would not knowing it to have been stolen,
look for marks on the paintif he’ Fybrace was discharged.



various societies
overseas are
Committee.

connected
represented

with The Committee will begin work
the in the New Year.
Chairman is Sir Harry

Acting for the Colonial Office bee, G.C.M.G., K.C.V.O.
are Mr, A. R. Thomas, C.M.G. It is pointed out that the Com-
an Assistant Under-Secretary of mittee will not be concerned
State for the Colonies and Mr. with arranging the actual accom-
K. L. H. Osborne. modation for the

on

Satter =

visitors ]

Electric Table Lamps
Thermos Jugs

Ice Cream Freezer
Aluminium Waiters
Mincers

Kitchen Knives
Fish Turners
Spoons

Potato Mashers
Ricers

|

| The CORNER STORE

|



Graters



Skeives
Strainers

FOR XMAS SHOPPING Egg Beaters (rotary)












r FOUR

RBADOS ea ADVOCATE

| ry ee | PL Povwwwefe

fTinted oy the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad ..., Bridgetown.

Friday, December 5, 1952

NEW MEASURES

THE Commonwealth Economic Confer-
ence is a conference of the self-governing
countries of the British Commonwealth.
territories like the British

West Indies although they are allowed as

it were to sit on the doorstep of the con-

ference and of what

going On inside have no equivalent repre-

sentation their interests haye to be
¢ entrusted to the Secretary of State for
the Colonies. It is hardly surprising then
if the average West Indian regards the
Commonwealth conference as something
off his stree, and of little concern to him-
self, Th fact nothing has happened since
the war which is ore likely to have a
permanent influence upon West Indian
living standards and West Indian devel-
ment than the Commonwealth Economic
nference. The balance of payments diffi-
Ities which have upset the member
countries of the sterling area periodically
since the cessation of hostilities cannot ex-
ist interminably. The disease has got to
be cured. Its causes are now being an-
alysed at the Commonwealth Economic
Conference and there are unmistakable
signs that a real attempt is to be made
to cure it. At the Commonwealth Finance
Ministers’ Conference in January~ this
year no such attempt was made.

Instead restrictionism was employed as
a palliative.

Dependent

overhear some is

and











And the policy of import cuts which
followed restrictionism has been aptly
likened by English free traders to a policy
of taking aspirins for cancer. Now even
the vague British official jargon which has
been employed to describe the present
conference fights shy of any reference to
restrictionism and speaks of the confer-
ence’s primary objective as the expansion
of world trade. This vague expression can
only mean that some degree of converti-
bility is likely to be attempted. Expan-
sion of trade implies convertibility and
the degree of expansion will vary with
he degree of convertibility.








The trouble with expansion of trade
pad with -convertibility is that neither

always present because the fear of un-
xloyment and insecurity still haunts
ions. Yet.vefusalto eauntenance de-
onary movements is ostrich-like,

And the situation which will arise un-
less inflation is checked will be far worse
than the temporary inconvenience caused
by deflationary movements, The United
Kingdom has already proceeded with cer-
tain measures which have had a deflation-
ary effect.

ESI
}

Excessive investment and expenditure
have been checked by a monetary policy
of increasing interest rates,

Industries and business organisations
are fecling the effects of competition and
Jabour is moving away from consumer
goods industries like textiles to industries
manufacturing capital goods, Labour lead-
ers have shown willingness to co-operate
in the measures which are being taken to
increase output and to re-align Britain’s
manufactures to the changing needs of
overseas markets,

The measures which have already been
taken will be augmented almost certainly
by further steps along the road to normal
trading. Food subsidies are likely to be
further cut and rationing and price con-
tro] are on their way out. The Ministry
of Food was never meant to be perman-
ent and its days will be shortened ‘as
more and more commodity markets are
freed.

|} The United Kingdom has done much
and is likely to do more to regain its repu-
tation for selling the best at the best price
but the other member countries of the
sterling area will have to take greater
action than they have so far done to in-
ease food production. Australia followed
e will-o-the wisp of industrialisation to
such an extent that meat is so scarce in
Australia that it has to be rationed. Will
Australia and other Commonwealth coun-
tries be prepared now to turn back the
clock and give second place to industrial
development restoring agriculture to the
first place?

How far will the new policy of in-
ereasing food production find favour in
‘tthe British Caribbean where the idea that
industrialisation will speed up material
ing standards has been canvassed in
quarters? The British West Indies
lave no ringside seat at the conference of
Commonwealth Prime Ministers, but the
policies which are being hammered out
around that table will affect the next
generation of West Indians.











Whatever is decided there is going to
be no short cut to prosperity. If trade is
going to become more free: if there is
going to be less restrictionism: then West
Indians will have to deserve any increases
in living standards they hope to attain.

We will never progress if political pres-
sure is used to obstruct measures intended
to benefit our own economy. We must say
an early farewell to restrictionism.

Our efforts will have to be directed to-
wards expansion of our tourist industry
and to the removal of the many home-
made additions to the cost of living.



te
It was the Prime Minister who
reveaied to tne worid my actual

status+that I had disappeared to
Russia, but that I was a plumber
and not a famous atomic scientist
after all.





The Russians thought it migh
be bluff to deceive them at tirst
But the scientist at the Red
atomic centre soon ended that,

Zekov came to me in a fury.
“It is true, then, that you are
nothing but a plumber?”

“Not a plumber,” 7 said preud-

ly. “A sanitary engineer.”

“You brought plans with you?”
Zekov asked.

“I've burned them,” I replied,
pointing at a heap of ashes in the
grate, “I also burned the plans
of your atom bomb. By mistake,
of course.”

They didn’t believe me. A cou-
ple of hefty MVD types man-
handled me roughly into a sleigh
and took me back to Moscow, and
thence to the Lubianka Prison.

Zekov came to see me. “We shall
soon know all,” he said, pleas-
antly, “You will be put under a
truth drug.”



cs ca

I told the truth al) right, under
the drug. But when they searched
Tania’s coat, the plans weren't
there. They decided to release me
for a few days—in the hope that
I should lead them to the plans.

How could I, when I didn’t
know where they were?
The first thing I did was to

go back to the hotel in Moscow.
I knew I had to escape somehow.
But how?”

I went up to Tania’s room. She
was packing to go to Berlin with
the “Peace” delegation, but from
the look on her face I could see
she was overjoyed to see me,

She kept shouting at me that I
was a filthy British capitalist and
kissing me at the same time —
which I put down to the peculiar
ways of women in Russia, until
she pointed to the microphone un-
der the table.

* & *

After which I would embrace
her and say: “You horrible Red!’
and then she would kiss me
back and scream “Swinish
warmonger!” We did this for a
long time.

In between these fraternal
get-togethers, Tania managed to
convey to me that my only hope
was to get to Berlin. Zekov was
going there, too. “Zekov’s fur
coat is exactly like mine,’ she
said, “The plans are obviously
in his lining. You must try to
come with us.’

“There's only
that,” I told her, remembering
the friendly looks Stalin had
cast at me during the banquet.
“I’m going to see old Joe him-
self in the Kremlin.”

Which is what I did.

I pointed out that I had hid-
den plans of the Russian atom
bomb, but I could stop them
getting out of the country and
into the hands of the West on
one condition, if he let me get
to Berlin and cross the border
into the Western zone, I would
hand over the plans just before
I did so,

Stalin twinkled his eyes at me
nnd nodded his head. I suppose

had forgotten the Russian
ord for Yes.
*

one way to do

at *

When we got to Berlin, all
Tania had time to do-was. brush
against me and whisper: “I’ll
join you somehow,” and then she
was off with her “Peace” delega-
tion. But Zekov came over and
shook my hand.

“You really mean ‘to say you
got them to swallow that ridicu-
lous story?” he asked. “That you
smuggled the British and Russian
plans out of Russia and all the way
to Berlin?”

“That's right,
Zekov”, I said.

“How?”

“A Russian chap I know took

Commissar

them for me.”
“A Russian?” asked Zekov,
astounded. “If it’s true, the

traltor will be shot.
“For your sake,
said, “I hope not”
I pulled from my pocket a post-

commissar,” I

Pri me Mi
The

Although the Commonwealth
Prime Ministers are expected to
devote the greater part of their
time to the problems of Common-
wealth development, other equal-
ly vital matters will figure prom-
inently on the agenda for their
fortheoming conference.

Next to the need to accelerate
economic development within the
sterling area, the Commonwealth
Finance Ministers, at their meet-
ing in London last January,
stressed the importance of making
sterling a freely convertible cur-
rency, And, as was shown in the
previous article, the two problems
are closely intertwined.

The best way to make sterling
strong and to establish the econo-
mies of member countries on a
sound and stable basis, so as to
prevent the recurrence of crises,
the Finance Ministers said, was
to secure a higher level of trade
between the sterling area and the
rest of the world. And this aim
could best be achieved when ster-
ling was freely convertible into
all the world’s main currencies.

“When this state of affairs ha
been reached,” the
stated,
ling area will have
and other important régions and
to adequate resources of external
capital for develupment.”

The Ministers also declared in
their final statement that it was
their “definite objective” to make
sterling convertible and to keep
it so. Their intention was to work
towards that goal by progressive
steps aimed at creating the con-
ditions under which convertibility
could be reached and maintained.

The first step they took was to
set up a study group of Common-
wealth officials to signpost “the
road to convertibility,” and their
report will now form the basis
for the Prime Ministers’ discussion
on the future status of sterling,
That report has not been publish-
ed, so any attempt to forecast the
outcome of their discussion must
remain a matter of guesswerk.
However, it can be stated with
reasonable assurance that a good
deal of the enthusiasm expressed

Ministers] 7
“the coutitries of the ster-‘ynearer to the views of the U.K.
freer access‘,
to the output af North America

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Gp

THE STORY SO FAR:

mistaken for an atomic sctentist, has been lured to
innocently —with

Moscow—all

Ohi





La day of th

scriatwhich $p° ks }

the questicn. Is

this film dargercius

in poking fun at
Russia?

Wei
ey

é

George Potts, plumber

the plans for a new

bomb accidentally in his briefcase and plans for a

new plumbing scheme

trouble

m

Suddenly from the ruins, spring Russians with tommy guns

By Leonard Mosley

card map of Berlin. “Here's the
Potsdammerplatz —- and the edge
of the British zone,” I said. “Come
on, let’s go.”

We drove to the Potsdammer-
platz and then got out of the car.
Zekov looked around and asked
‘where were the plans. I grabbed
his coat and fumbled with the
lining. The two envelopes were
there, I took the one marked
TOP SECRET and handed the
Red plan over to Zekovy.

* + a

Suddenly the commissar
pale. “You mean I
them to Berlin? You have sign-
ed my death warrant.”

“Don’t be silly,’ I said, “you'll
be the saviour of Russia for
saving the plan. Ta-ta.”

went
brought

I went forward towards the
British zone barrier a hundred
yards ahead, but from the ruins
came dozens of Russians with
tommy guns in their hands.

I took one look at them and
hopped over the nearest wall.
Then the chase began. I nip-
ped across roofs, I_ crawled
through rubble. For half an
hour [ took refuge among the
“Peace” procession, pretending
to be an Irish delegate.

I reached the American zone
and raced towards them shout-
ing: “Up the Yanks!”

They took one look at me—
I was wearing a “Peace” rosette.
“Cripes,” said one M.P., “a
limey.”

Yeah,”
a limey
the so-and-so
friends.”

“and
Throw
among his

said ‘nnother,
commie, too.
back

nisters Conference(2)
Problems Of Convertibility
(By A Correspondent)

last January by many of the Do-

minions for immediate converti-

bility has by now evaporated.
Movement Of Balances

The reason for this can be seen
in the recent movement of the
balances held in London by the
self-governing members of the
sterling area, These balances
which form the bulk of these
countries’ “foreign currency” re-
serves—fell from £2,192 million
in June, 1951 to £1,513 million in
June, 1952, And, since then, they
have probably been even further
reduced.

When these reserves were ab-
normally high, the self-governing
sterling countries not unnaturally
wanted them to be made freely
convertible. The United Kingdom,
which would then have had to
find gold or foreign currencies
against further drawings on the
Dominions’ sterling balances, just
as naturally opposed convertibil-
ity, But now that these balances
have been reduced to a more nor-
mal level the Dominions with
the exception of Canada, which
remain, as always, an outspoken
\dvocate of immediate converti-
vility for sterling — have moved

authorities

But the problem now takes a
different form. Or, rather, the
same problem concerns a different
set of countries. While the bal-
ances held: by the self-governing
sterling countries have fallen,
those of the dependent _ sterling

territories have gone on rising.
On June 30th last, the colonies’

sterling balances stood dt £1,042
million a rise of £75 million over
the preceding six months.
Convertibility would therefore
be less embarrassing to the U.K

Government now that the bal-
ances pwned by the self-govern-
ing sterling countries are at a
level consistent with their need
to maintain adequat¢ monetary,
reserves But the Colonies, as a
whole, could still run down their



balances quite conside
reaching the
level

Any discussion as to the possi-
bility of freeing the pound must
remain academic, however, until

ably before
minimum — safety



his
starts



suifcase, Then, the

So the chase was. on again.
It reached its climax a couple
of hours later, Zekoy and
Tania were leading the hunt
for me, followed by hordes of
MVD. I dashed out of a bomb-
ed area and raced for the safety |
of the British zone.

Zekov spotted me and lifted |
his revolver to fire. Tania |
knocked his arm up. “Don’t be |

a fool,” she said. “Let’s go with
him.” |
And, taking Zekov by the]
hand, she rushed forward
towards me and, all three of us,
We raced to the British zone.

There ‘was a
British captain
with his men.

very pompous
standing there
“Who are you?”

“I’m George Potts,’ I said.

“Who?” he asked.

I fumbled in my pocket and
pulled out the TOP SECRET
envelope containing the vital
plan.

“Here”, I said.

“What is it?”
piciously.

& *
suddenly
ean tell

“Take
asked,

this.”

he sus-

began to
you what it
isn't,” she said. “It isn’t the
plan of the Potts’s Patent
Multi-Range Fast Flowing Flush
Unit.”

“T think
the captain,
arrest.”

“Hooray,”

Tania
laugh. “I

said
under

you are mad,”
“You are all

We said—Tania,
me and even Zekov too.
THE END
The film “Top Secret” is produc-
ed by Robert Clark, directed by
Mario Zampi.
LONDON EXPRESS SERVICE.



the sterling ares, as a whole, has
achieved at least a balance in its

payments with the rest of the
world,

The aim of sterling area policy
since the January meeting of

Commonwealth Finance Ministers
has been to achieve this balance
in the second half of 1952, It was
imperative, the Ministers declar-
ed, that this should include at
least a balance. with the dollar
area within the same period,

Objective Achieved

The United Kingdom, for its |
part, achieved this objective dur-
ing the first half of the year—and
even earned a, modest surplus.
Certain factors were operating in
the first half-year which are not
expected to benefit the U.K. bal-
ance of payments to the same ex-
tent during the current six
months; but ministers appear to
be confident that the position will |
be held between now and the end
of the year

It is unlikely, however, that the
rest of the sterling area did so
well in the first half of the year.
Remedial measures to correct
their individual problems came
later in these countries than in
the U.K.; but import cuts should
by now be having a substantial |
effect on their balance payments
position. All in all, it appears
likely that the Finance Ministers’
objective will be reached by the
year’s end, |

As for the sterling area's posi-
tion vis-a-vis the dollar area, the |
recent stability of the gold and
dollars reserves is a definitely en-

oe
oF
wm

DECEMBER 5, 1

FRIDAY,



ae

GAY CITY HAS A
ROYAL DATE

From NEWELL ROGERS
NEW YORK.

TWO floating hotels are to be sent to the
Coronation by New Orleans, America’s gay-
est city of carnivals and hot jazz.

The passengers—Americans eager not only
to see the Queen but to escape the Mexican
Gulf’s summer heat.

Both ships will anchor in the lower
Thames, probably near Tilbury, so that the
passengers can sleep on board.





DIARIES !! DIARIES !!
AT THE

i
i
E

ADVOCATE STATIONERY






























GARDE

/EGETABLE GARDEN MANURE
A rote Laphes to the soil and worked and
watered in. 8 cents a pound,

+. ay
LIOUIN URE :
i t up in 1% Pint Bottles at 96 cents Rottle
A liquid manure put up in ’ ties Gan
A y vater. Weak (1 Teaspoontu allon of
eee a Medium (2-3 » wae on

Strong (4 ” wil ; .
When applied by watering pot does not burn the fdliac:

ADCO
se with your Compost Heap for converting the
shag Page nv A of your garden into Manure
10 cents a pound,
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors To

Cc. S. PITCHER & CO.

Phone 4472, 4687 BECKWITH STORES

water)

1

FIRST to set out, the Swedish motor vessel
Steila Polaris, will make the longest Coro-
nation cruise of any ship from America—
70 days, calling in the West Indies and cov-
ering the Mediterranean. The liner Silver
Star will cruise for 45 days.

From New York, Cunard’s Caronia will
start a 37-day trip on May 5, Her passengers
will sleep on board at Southampton and go
to London for Coronation day by train.

Cost of a cruise? From £348,

A BALLOT is sent to me by the New York
Dress Institute. They want me to vote for
the ten best-dressed women of 1952 and en-
close a list of 142 candidates. These include
the Queen, Princess Margaret, Queen Mary,
the Duchess of Kent, and the Duchess of
Windsor,

I shall not vote, But I risk a prediction:
the Queen will be at or near the top.

IN two or three years American blast
furnaces will be getting iron ore from Labra-
dor, says Doctor Charles Allen Thomas,
head of the Monsanto Chemical Company.
Six companies are at work in this icy slice
of Canada building docks, harbours, power
plants, and railways.

CHERRY RED ostrich fans were carried
by socialites to the New York Opera’s open-
ing. And the “Coronation fad” of wearing
tiaras made the heads of many untitled
American women glitter,

White was the predominant colour—white
ermine wraps, white gowns, gloves, and
jewellery, One woman flew 5,000 miles from
Honolulu for the show. She could not get
a seat, The directors made a place for her in
their box.

Britain’s Rudolf Byng, the Opera’s man-
ager, staged Verdi’s “La Forza del Destino,”
for the largest and most expensive audience
in 68 annual openings.

NEGROES are cies over accusations
made by Negress singer Josephine Baker in
the Argentine. Newspapers there report her
as praising President Peron and denouncing
America for “persecution.”

Two friends, Negro Congressman Clayton
Powell and his wife, pianist Hazel Scott,
ask Josephine to explain. Unless she replies
soon they will publicly deny her accusations
point by point.

HYDE PARK MEETING is leading over
many obstacles, to a wedding in Cleveland,
Ohio.

Tonight brunette Beryl Randall, of Shep-
herd’s Bush, has cleared all but the last leg
of the journey.

She arrived in New York by air.
should have been here on Saturday. Her
parents (refused to let her leave them to
marry ex-U.S, Army Corporal Daniel Treb-
isky, the man she met in Hyde Park.

Says 2l-year-old Beryl: “We had it out
and the family waved me goodbye at the
Airport.

Green-eyed Lucia Chase loves ballet.
She has spent more than £500,000 to keep
alive the Ballet Theatre Company, which
has just finished its most successful New
York Season, It will visit London next
autumn for the third time. Star ballerina—
Alicia Alonso. Miss Chase can love so dearly
because she is the daughter of a millionaire Se ee Se
industrialist and inherited the fortune of SOOO S DDG O SO OIO POPPE PED DDDDDPDVPPS POSTE,

her late husband, Thomas. Ewing jnr., who “GOOD NEWS FROM A FAR COUNTRY” %

vim sense Here Again!! NEW ZEALAND §
IS the necktie on its way out? Not just yet *
perhaps. But 69 per cent. of the shirts now %
%

-

es

Pa

PRODUCE of N. ZEALAND | ,

being made are “s orts,” or the open neck,
Anchor Butter

for him









for me .

YARDLEY’S GIFT

She SETS

Lotion
EVENING IN

PARIS and Powder

|

LADIES’

& MEN’S.
Nylon
Hairbrushes

{
MEN’S
After-Shave
DUBARRY’S |

Powder, Lavender
Water and Soap

Powder Compacts

DaCosta & Co. Ltd.

pornos



;



=







tieless type. In 1947 all but 27 per cent. were
“business” shirts requiring ties,
* * ~
HENRY KAISER’S car company is in trou-
ble with the new Republican regime-to-be in



iN







couraging sign. But if the ster-|
ling area has managed to close the |
dollar gap and keep it closed for |
six months, it has done so only |
by a drastic reduction in its im- |}
ports from North America, in-|
cluding Canada, and latterly from |
Western Europe, Before the gap
can be considered permanently

closed, however, trad> must be |
raised to a level high enough to|
satif’y all the sterling countries’ |
dollar needs. And before this can

done, the sterling area must
sufficient dollars to rebuild

its depleted reserves until they |
are able to withstand all but the’
most violent fluctuations in trade,

—L.E.S,




be





+
’ > Anchor Evap. Milk %
Washington. Senator Styles Bridges, a key Anchor Milk 214 Ib. % '
; . CEES 7 Anchor Milk 1 Ib. %
Republican leader in the new Congress, says ‘anchat tod Ohbese %
the air force is overpaying the Kaiser-Frazer Anchor Cheese 1 Ib. Pkgs. x
. i idge 7s tl Anchor Cheese 5 Ib. Tin z
company for cargo aircraft. Briages says the % Smokea To Dolight % i
firm is getting more than £428,000 a plane S$ Picnic Hams 8
gre ae : yy , S,
and another company is making the same $ EASY TO PREPARE You !! by. %
aircraft for about £93,000. s tant oe ome $
strinls et . on Mince Steak rilbey’s Wines %
Industrialist Kaiser has always been a % Fresh Saatices S.A. Wines x
strong supporter of the Democratic Party. | % Calves Liver Champagne s
g Frozen Peas Clareta xy
*x % Frozen Strawberries Sauternes %
A MAGNETIC memory for robot calculat- s ns Dubonnet S
ing machines is being developed by scientists > Tubors | Ppt ~— Creme de Menthe x
: - s : <<<
in Princeton, New Jersey. The robot can re- x Coe ae Ale Liquers :
5 . x uinness ut * re
call simple numbers with the help of 256 % Sait Mackerel 4 Portions x
tiny magnets strung on a fish net of wires % Salt Fish paste x
‘ : . ‘ —_—_———— is re
Its creators say their thinking machine some S We Have Large Stocks of Scotch Whiskey 8
day may have the memory of a man. $ Canada Dry Drinks Rye Whiskey e
9 x made daily, Gold Braid Rum g
* % —2 3 yr. Old %
SONJA HENIE announces that she is put-| % Phone Early. Top Notch Rum s i
: ‘ \ xs We Deliver. x
ting her ice show into cold storage due to ¥ % :
financial troubles. And this is a triumph for ¥ ( + rom 1 & :
= J Ld 4 5 ;
young Canadian Barbara Ann Scott, who 3 URDER EARLY FROM GODDARDS % '
tours in a rival skating show, §$966 ss

PESEOO OSES SEEOOOOOLOLLOLOLOOOLOOOOOOOLOOâ„¢

iy,



FRIDAY, DECEMBER

a,

=9

19



Foot And Mouth Disease Causes Anxiety ylt/*””



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Dr. Proverbs Leaves

For Talks In T’dad ee

DR. M. B.

PROVERBS, Government

Veterinary

Officer left for Trinidad last night to attend a special
meeting of the Veterinary Committee of the Advisory
Council on Agriculture, which has been called following
the news that Foot and Mouth Disease had broken out in

Martinique.

The meeting begins today and has been sum-

moned to consider what co-ordinated action should be
‘ taken to meet the grave situation.
Before leaving for Trinidad, Dr. Proverbs issued this
Statement about the disease:—

This disease is caused by a
virus and principally affects cat-
tle, sheep, pigs and goats. /Infec-
uon enters the system through
the digestive tract, invades the
blood = stream and _ generalises
through the body, then becomes
localised in the Jesions of tne
mouth, feet, etc. The virulence of
the disease varies greatly in
different countries, being - less
virulent in countries where it has
for centuries been in existence
and where frequent opportunities
for natural infection occur. It
would therefore be expected to be
very virulent in the West Indies
where new and susceptible
animals would be found.

Symptoms Of The Disease

There is an incubation period of
2 to 4 days. The principal symp-
toms are salivation with smacking
or sucking sounds from the move-
ments of the lips, lameness in one
or more feet and the appearance
of the characteristic lesion. There
is fever, which usually subsides
when the eruptions are developed.
Fatalities in adult animals are
not common but maybe numerous
in younger animals. In severe
forms of the disease sudden
deaths may occur.



Lesions
In cattle lesions are usually
found on the mucous membrane

of the mouth and on the feet and
also on the udder and teats. In
sheep, goats and pigs, lesions are
on the feet only, as a rule. In
pigs the snout may show lesions.
The characteristic lesion, wherever

it may appear, is a blister con-
taining a straw coloured fluid. In
the mouth, these blisters soon

rupture and ulcers result. On the
feet blisters occur just above the
hoof and the heel and in the
cleft between the toes. In sheep
and pigs the hoof may even be
shed in the later stages of the
disease.
Spread Of The Disease

Of all contagious diseases of
animals, foot and mouth disease is
probably the most easily spread.
Mere contact of healthy with in-
fected at the infective period is
certain to infect, but any living
thing and especially human beings
and any utensil and material may

act as an _ intermediate bearer.
Birds probably. carry. infection
upon their feet, One outbreak in

America was @efinitely traced to
have originated freaa swill which
had come from a ship at the port
and another to chilled beef carried
by a ship from a South American
port to Los Angeles,

The present outbreak in
Martinique is thought to have
originated from animals im-
ported into that Colony from
South America,

Every precautionary measure is
being taken to prevent the intro-
duction of foot and mouth disease
into this Colony. In the event,
however, of the disease’ entering
the Colony, early notification of its
existence or suspected existence
will be essential in order to avoid
the devastation which this disease
is capable. of causing. All local
Veterinary Surgeons and the gen-
eral public: are asked to actively
co-operate in these matters.

All Government Departments
concerned have been informed,
and instructed to take the neces-

sary st¢ps as advised by the Vet-
erinary Officer to prevent the
introduction of the Disease into
Barbados

The provisions of the Animals
(Diseases and Importation) Act
were immediately enforced, and
the Importation of Animals (Pro-
hibition) Regulations, 1952, and
the Animal (Diseases and Impor-
tation) Regulations (Application
to Poultry) Order, 1952, to restrict
further the possible introduction
of the Disease, have been made by
the Governor-in-Executive Com-

a 6,60
SSPE PELE

SPOS OO
7 ‘
:

IS
TIME !!

COCOOOSSS

NOW is the time.—
To look SMART —

%
|
>
%

If you are smart

To buy a New Suit

for the Exhibition

All Styles, Materials, Colours and Sizes
THERE IS A SUIT FOR YOU

GARBADINE & TROPICAL SUITS from
$35.00 up. PANTS from $8.50 up

THE LONDON SHOP LTD.

Lower Broad Street



GROSS

mittee, and were published
yesterday's “Official Gazette”

in

Ship Inspection

Arrangements have been made
for the Veterinary Officer or the
Assistant Veterinary Officer to in-
spect all ships which have called
at Martinique, at the same time
and in conjunction with the Port
Health Officer.

Government is in touch with
the British Consul in Martinique
and with the Governments of
neighbouring colonies as to what
action is being taken,

Meanwhile it is hoped that
everyone will co-operate to en-
sure that no animal, animal
product, poultry or any feeds used
for animal consumption including
pig swill is landed from any ship,
vessel or aircraft which has called
at Martinique.

Our correspondent writing from
Georgetown says that following
the outbreak of foot and mouth
disease in Martinique the B.G.
Government has ordered that
animals, careasses of animals,
fodder, hay or other substances
used as bedding for any such
animal, grain, dung, hides, horns,
hens, livestock, containers or parts
thereof shall not be brought into
British Guiana from Martinique.

Dr. J. Callear, Government
Veterinary Officer, B.G. was in-
transit through Seawell last night
to attend the conference in Trini-
dad.

Sntall Islands Need
Interwational Help

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Dec. 4.

The help of the Caribbean Com-
mission in bringing representa-
tives of» international organisa-
tions and private investors to the
smaller islands of the Caribbean
was requested yesterday by the
West Indian Conference in a re-
commendation to the effect that
the Conference recognised that
that there is a manifest differen-
tial in the levels of development
attained in the various Caribean
countries and recommend that the
Commission (a) assist making
arrangemefhts for representatives
of. International organisations to
visit the smaller islands and less
developed areas for on the spot
discussions of their requirements
(b) provide guides to such areas

as to the types of International
assistance available and proce-
dures for attempting to secure
such assistance.

Most delegates to the Confer-

ence have either left or are pre-
paring to leave Jamaica. All
Delegates are expected to return
to their respective homes by the
week-end,

The Fifteenth Meeting of the
Carib Commission resumed at
Montego Bay today and will con-
tinue in Plenary Session tomor-
row.

Public Service
Entrance Exam.

The Public Service Commission
will hold its second examination

for candidates seeking appoint-
ment to the Clerical Service on}
Saturday December 13th, at the

Education Department. The Gar-|
rison. |

The examination will consist of
a General Paper to be written be-
tween 10.00 a.m, and 12.00 noon
and an Essay to be written between

1.30 p.m. and 3.00 p.m. C
{ion will be interviewed after-
wards by the Public Service Com-
mission,

:

PASS



Complete Man’s Outfitters

PRPELEPE LEP PP

andidates |
who are successful in the examina- |

BREA

oe
-

ROUGH SEAS yesterday pounded the east, north

was among many of the houses
broke over the terrace which looks

Fishing Boats
Ling Boat
, ;
Shelter From
, ’ .
Rough Seas
More than 50 fishing boats,
mostly from the Leeward coast,
last night sheltered in the careen-
age.. Heavy seas which lashed the
east, north and west coasts of the
island from early yesterday morn-
ing, continued throughout the day
and last night. FisheQnen, fear-
ing a repetition of last year’s cat-
astrophe to the fishing fleet, head-

ed for Bridgetown instead of their
usual moorings



It was On Dec. 2 last year that
similar heavy pounded the
Leeward coast causing consider-
able damage to 49 fishing boats,
several of which were completely
destroyed,

These sudden “spring tides”
result from Atlantic gales whicn
frequently occur during this time
of the year. These gales create
fierce undercurrents which even-
tually strike coastlines sometimés
as far away as 1,000 miles.

The large number of fishing
boats in the careenage caused a
glut of fish throughout the city
and its suburbs.



in

Very few fishing boats from
Speightstown went out. Waves
broke over the jetties at Speights-
town, breakwaters were damaged
and stones» were carried into the
sea.. Residents and fishermen of
Crab Hill, St. Lucy, Six Men's
Bay and St. James experienced
similar weather. Boats which
were on the beach were brought
further inland, as an added pre-
caution at several of the beaches
along the coast.



Salaries Report
Being Considered

Sir Errol Dos Santos, Kt.
C.B.E., who wag appointed Salaries
Commissioner on August 30th has
eompleted his enquiries. His Re-
port is at present under considera-
tion by Government and will be
laid before the Legislature at the
earliest opportunity

Sir Errol dos Santos presented
his Report personally to His Ex-
cellency the Acting Governor on



Gents “Radiac” White Popli

collars. Sizes 14 to 16

Each




















S

8




OLD
PYJAMAS Sizes 38 to 46.

be appreciated.







eed



Shirts with two separate semi-stiff

I" Consulate White & Self Colour \
Shirts with trubenised collar at- b *
tached, Coat style in shades of

grey, tan and blue $7.78 & $8.77

in

22” square .

4 Cl a I'ie and Handkerchief of chiefs with | inch hems with

ENGLAND STRIPED

thing to make an excellent
DUN 5 .04:..:0





KERS AT -OLD TRE

and vwes* coasts of the island. “Old Trees”, St. James
along the leeward coastline to be hammered by huge waves. Many
onto the sea.

Conductor Fined £3
For Overloading Bus

Thirty-eight-year-old Stephen Holder of Hillswick
Village, St. Joseph, was yesterday ordered to pay a fine of
£3 and 1/- costs by His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting
Police Magistrate of District “A”, for carrying 35 passen- |
gers in a bus that is licensed to carry 31. Holder pleaded
guilty.

The fine is to be paid in 14 days or
month's imprisonment with hard labou
previous convictions.

in default one |
Holder had five



Police Constable Lashley at- He also got a new number plate
tached to the Traffic Branch saw for the bicycle but on Dec. 2 he
the bus of which Holder was the was arrested and charged with
conductor on Hothersal Turning the larceny of the bicycle after
on Oct. 6 about 4.50 p.m It he was seen on Baxters Road by |

appeared to him to be overloaded

Police Constable Gordon Springer, |
and he made a check to find that

When hearing resumes, the de- |

there were four passengers in fence will call two witnesses
excess, ‘ “ry PRI
Before fining Holder His Wor- IN ACCIDENT

ship told him that the practice of

overloading the buses was a dan- ‘age Mi : oe oO! merle ae
gerous one and apparently the ~"" re , was mat, . + *
punishment he had before had not 7 cident i with a ee wart on
deterred him Jame Street abovt 9.30 a.m
esterda
IGNORED MAJOR STOP He was taken to the General
——- Hospital and treated for a cut on
His Worship also fined Joan his forehead
Benjamin of Navy Gardens, Christ
Church 15/- and, 1/- costs to be 7, |
paid in seven days or one month’s Mr. Gebham |
imprisonment for not stopping at > 7 |
a ere eee while driving a car I asses Exam.
on Oct, 4, |
The case was brought by Poliee News has been received that
Constable Springer. Mr. V. E, Cobham, Inspector, In-
come Tax and Déath Duties De-
REMANDED partment, who recently returned
His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith from England where he attended
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis- the Government sponsored course
trict “A” yesterday further re- at the Colonial Income Tax
manded until Dec. 11, 21-year-old Office, London, has passed .the
Cuthbert Beckles of Lakes Folly, Associateship Examination of the
St. Michael, on a charge of lar- Institute of Taxation held in
ceny of a bicycle valued at £10 October, 1952. On completing the
the property of Owen Sealy on course Mr. Cobham was granted
Feb. 28 this year three months’ vacation leave to
Jo bz as allowed. Mr. G. B take this examination as it can-
Niles ey aioe for Beckles not be taken out ide of the
while Sgt. E, W. King attached United Kingdom,
to Central Police Station is prose-
cuting for the Police Six wit-
nesses have given evidence for DETAINED AT HOSPITAL
the prosecution
* . Gloria Mandeviile, a clerk at
The case for the prosecution Messrs William Fogarty, Ltd. wa

re ave 4 yen Sealy 3
en they i yr Pee Ae "at yesterday detained at the General
. a ‘ ; Hospital after she was involved in

Cheapside, St. Michael Beckle








who was passing there the same 4n_ accident with the lorry M
time, saw the bicycle and took it 1284 on Lower Bay Street about
up and had it altered hoping it 4 p.m. The lorry was being driven
could not be identified, by Eliazer Worrell

Ss
—————————





n Tunic

_ $7.96

Handkerchiefs
self colours of
maroon, blue
$2.06

ilk

rey,

Pure Irish Handker-

Linen

Foulard Silk in presenta- all the popular initials
tion boxes. Box $5.20 Bach $1.10
POPLIN KHAKI SOCKS in sizes 10 to 114. These

It’s just the are strong and long lasting hose that are
gift that will well worth the price
$8.10 Per Pair $1.42, $1.38

CAVE
SHEPHERD
& Co.. Lid.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street



HARRISON







































‘Shefts Reported

Cardinal |

Cyril Cumberbatch of Wevell
Avenue, Black Kock, yesterday re-
ported to the Bridge Police sta- e
tion that his bicycle valued at $40 LS elt tha,
was stolen from the New York er Ze ever
Hotel sometime between 7 p.m e
and 11.30 p.m. on December 3 Ever 4

: : . yone who use he o .

Evans Phillip of Silver Sands . ? ses the mew ~
Christ Church, reported that his| !tmproved CARDINAL is amazed are
house was broken and entered at the e ° A 2

‘ 1¢@ case of 3g : : e
between 8.30 a.m. and 12.30 p.m application; %)\ ee,
yn December 3rd and articles and, s#rprised at the richer, brighter fe ¥ ne
money stolen - 2 e
colour of q . “e A

Errol Gibb of the Plaza their stone and cement |
Theatre, Oistins, Christ Church| steps; mpressed by the grand, ==
reported that $12.72 was stolen
sparkling shine of paths, window-

he ed And

box of the cinema
3rd. at about 2 p.m

from the cash

on December sills and unglazed tiles















Louise Gonsalves of Maxwell, | 4 |
Christ Church reported that a bag | remember, improved CARDINAL
which she left on her doorstep | with its high c ; 3
‘ uality waxes ;
containing $12.26 on December | ig d axes lasts
3, about 8.30 a.m, was stolen. | longer and does not wash off |
=S,| in the rain, O
Give Happy Memories
This Christmas

GAVE A CAMERA

mene of Cameras in Town
—and at



rrsceSs WO Dua
every Pocket—From = $9.uv
$260.00,

CAMERAS by “KODAK”
Baby Brownie on $5.00
Brownie —620— Model “CC”
$10.00

Brownie—620— Model “E”

with built in Close up lens,
Filter & Flash contacts only
$13.00

Kodak Duafiex with
in Flash contact
Brownie Reflex
Folding Brownie—620
$25.00.

Folding Brownie—620
$35.00

built
$24.00
$17.00



-- for Mygicne



Folding Kodaks—620— @
$55.00 & $85.00
GERMAN FOLDING It’s as easy as ABC to keep the lavatory spot- a
CAMERAS ‘ele’ Be ze ‘ ; .
With F4.5 Lens $65.00 & jess. Sprinkle some ‘Harpic’ into the bowl

$96.00

GERMAN BOX CAMERAS
$9.00 & $10.00; $15.00
With Case,

CAMERAS By

and leave overnight —then flush. ‘Harp

pic's
cleansing action disinfects and deodorises





2 reach



the § bend
te

. ‘ ‘pe »
*Harpic’ is safe»...









“VOIGTLANDER"”
Perkeo” 3.5 Lens With all lavatories, inchiains’,
4.5 Lens With those connected to septic ae

Case tanks, Sali
“Bessa Il” 3.5 Lens built y K “ee
in Range Finder & Case. ‘ ; home 3
“Bessa I’ 4.5 Lens With ’ Wh }
Case 6 a,
‘Vito II" 35MM F 3.5 Lens a

) With Case. THE SAFE LAVATORY =
“Vito I 35MM F1.2 CARA NSS See
Lens built in Range Finder i ae lo NS
& Case. w i
Prices from $95.00 to .
$260.00. Agents AS BRYDEN & Oo

ALSO
Weston Exposure Metres
German Exposure Metres
Camera Cases
Flash Outfits
Flash Bulbs
Photo Albums

Art Corners

Trimmers

Colour Films 620 & 120
Verichrome & Super XX
Films

(AIL Sizes
Kodechrome 35 MM
Kodachrome 828 Films

AND

Films

ture Camera Complete With
Case.

Kodak 8 MM Projector
Colour Film 8 MM & 16 MM
Rolls and

“ae

Magazine,

To Get
from your Film have it |
Developed, Printed and En-
larged at |

the Best Results

GUAVA CREAMS

KNIGHTS SODA FOUNTAINS
PHOENIX and CITY PHARMACIES

: Kodak 8 MM Motion Pic-
}

°

BRUCE WEATHERHEA

Head of Broad Street




ALL FASHIONABLE
SHADES AVAILABLE




include:—
Rolled Edges
Bound Edges

Styles

SPECIAL
OFFER !!

PURE FUR FELT HATS

with medium brims

and Plain Edges

with Narrow or

Medium Brims in Grey, Fawn & Brown

Prices from $7.60 up at $5.60





‘'§ = - Dial 2958, |
ay










PAGE SIX

CLASSIF





FOLKES—On December 4, 185%





IED AD§.

TELEPHONE 2808

FOR SALE



at he
Ttesidenta «My Lord's Hil —Agusta
Eitzabeth Folkes. The funeral will





leave the ‘above address at 4.9 p.m

















h

: today for the Westbury Cemetery

Friends are asked to

: Thalbert David, Eud E

; ine, FitzHerbert, Cat ne Rozett

| Folkes ich ldren}, Doreen Rezett
Folkes igrand-daughter |



HINDS—On December 4,
8S. Hinds, widow of the
A. Hinds, Her f
jJate residence “
rence Gap at 4 40
Westbury Cemetcrs

request
H. W. Sinds, Ina C. Hinds
5, 12.52.-

No



















sin





Best, who died December 4, 1950
But there is a
That scatters death's dark gloom
BR cheers the saddened spirits up
It gilds the Christian's tomb

It brings the resurrection near
When those we love shall reappear

Ever remenybered

Kenneth Best (husband!, Jasper, Came
ron, Raphael, Colleen (children).

glorious hope



$.12,.$2—1n

In Memory of Millicent E

who died on

1939.

PD wate With love slong the way
©, it is a Ho'y Day

more I suffer cruci fear,




































., 4 for

IN MEMORIAM ——__

EST—In loving memory of Una Delaney

Sth December,







AUTOMOTIVE

BULLDOZER ANGLEDOZER suitabie
use on D2, D4, TD9 and BDH Crawler
a) Tractors. Fully Hydraulic-Raising and

lowering. Deliveries pupmpt from UK
Traction of the cost



and prices ony a fi
from U.S.A. Dial Courtesy Garage
4616 4.12.52—6n.

CAR—CITROEN SALOON. NEW AND







UNREGISTERED. Black with Jeather
Upholstery. John M. Bladon & Co.,
L040 or SBE 5 12.52-—-2n.

CAR-—One Standard 8H.P. Tyres and
Batteries new in good condition. Dial
2582 4.12.52—2n

CAR—Morr's Minor. Excellent con-
dition (only 6500 miles) owner driven

Tinone Blades 4484 or 3265.
4.12. 52—2n,
CAR-—Austin A-40. Excellent condi-
tion. Apply: C. F. Bourne c/o Mr. E. R.
Bourne. Phone 2728. 4.12.52-—3n
———
CAR—1 — 1950 Morris Oxford. Done
30,000 Miles, Battery & Tyres Good, Car
in A-1 condition, cam be purchased far
below its value Telephone 8408.
2.12.52—4n







CAR--Austin A-40 Somerset Car. Mile-





age under 4,000. Dial 2210, 4161. T. H
30.11.52—2n
CAR—Rover Saloon, 1947 Model, 6

Cylinder, 16 H.P. Excellent condition.



















BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Secondary |

teachers Go

PUHRLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE

LAND--17,964 square feet of land



y



a









to the st of and adjacent to la | tr . ’ i, -
of CLOUD WALK at Rendezvous Hill t A, t
; Christ Chureh. Apply to COTTLE, CAT- mn o Cc ton
| FORD & CO. 30.11.52—6n
PROPERTY s Prospect 4t Saturday’s meeting of the}
St. James Half Wall & helf Board & | Fyecutiv %y af a
ona ZT Utdstores, Mheaiaits 1 cet utive c puncil of the Asso }
& Govt Waster within All Modern | ciation .of Assistant Teachers}
Conveniences. Dial O05 in Secondary Schools, a letter was}
5 3 7
' 4 12.82--2n \read from Mr. F. A. Hoyos, stat-|
ing that he had just completed al
AUCTION book on local biographies and}
= aa eesti JeNQUiring whether the Associa-
AUC N SALE AT DEPT. OF tion would care to say whether
HIGHWAXS & TRANSPORT such a book, in their opinion, was



At thelr yard on Friday Sth Dee
2 p.m. the fe lowing articles:—

at

needed in the island's secondary |



(377) Bass Brooms, (194) Steel Brooms. | Schools

(16) Agrie. Forks, (16) Pickaxes, (58)

_ els, (46) eee Tee, Water After a, general discussion on
irums, (1) gineering ‘olding rule, > sista ti >

) Hyd, deck 8 ton, ‘t) Hed. deck 6 the .desifability of text-books
ton, (2) D flerential Hoist 42 ton, (2) |. thet would .give the Wes, .In-
Stilison Wrenches (1) ae seed dian child some knowledge of
Dismantied Batteries, (65) Tyres, severa is , of - ‘
Files, Spanners, Twist Drills, Pliers, his own environment, a commit-
Taper Taps and Plug Taps. Terms Cash.jtee of history teachers was

D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Govt. Auctioneer Dist, “A”,
29.11.52-—4n

appointed to read specimen copies
of Mr. Hoyos’s book and .report
back to the Association.
































PUBLIC NOTICES Those appointed to the commit-
tee were Mr. J. W. Rice (Har-

bo eS oe pene {80n ,College), Mr. M. .Timp-
BARBADOS CHORAL SOCIETY ecn (Lodge School), Miss Elsie
CHRISTMAS CAROLS Pilgrim (Queen’s College), Mr,

R, Hvghes (Combermere School),
Mrs. H. ‘Tudor (St. Michael's), Mr,
Prescod (Foundation Boys’ Miss
Constance Inniss (Girls’ Founda-

© at
ST. MICHAEL'S CATHEDRAL
-~ on
WEDNESDAY I7TH DECEMBER
at €.15 p.m F






































pt aeaeneen tense

3,

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1952

Speech. Day At All
Saints Girls’ School

Over two hundred people yesterday attended the first
Speech Day and School Exhibition of the All Saints Girls
School..

Rev. Dickenson, Chairman of the Board of Managers,

welcomed the large gathering and introduced the Head-
mistress, Miss Ersil Osborne.

Miss Osborne read a report of the past two years’ work
of the school, during which time she was Headmistress.

He expressed his appreciation of
the very large turn out of parents
erd guardians. This he said was
an indication of the influence and
prestige which the school enjoys
in the area. “Education is a com-
munity effort’, said ‘Mr. Theo-
balds, “not one of just a few offi-
cials, and your attendance this
afternocn is very much appre-
ciated.”

Referring to the Headmistress’
report, Mr. Theobalds said that
there were three points which
struck him — the establishment of
an Old Scholars’ Association, the
introduction of a school uniform
and the Prefect and House Sys-
tems,

Mr. Theobalds said the forma-
tion of Old Scholars’ Associations

She said that records showed
the period as one of steady pro-
gress rather than spectacular
achievement. Miss Osborne spoke
ot the changes in the school in-
cluding the extension of the main
building which gave an extra
class room for the Children’s De-
partment, This department has
subsequently been furnished and
the children are now working
under better conditions. Im-
proved _ sanitary arrangements
have also been added.



Good food tastes all
the better with

Colman’s Mustard

Referring to attendance, Miss
Osborne said the numbers on the
roll call and attendance had re-
mained more or less constant, the
average roll being 207and attend-
ance 164, The average, however.
would have been much higher













God’ sence with me here | Appiy: REDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE | Programmes may be obtained from the | ~ . ; were it not for tg sudden drop . 3 hose
Harvey (Sist2r) ce rb 3.12.52—3n. | Clerk of the Cathedral or from Messrs. | tion), Mr. Barker (Coleridge and| during the crop season. ses ne tt ae Sey oo =
51D 52-10 | rns | Ward and Spencer, Marhill Street Parry) and the history teachers nae ey id® i Agents: T. S. GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown
ane ———-—| CAK-—Wolseley 6/80 Saloon 14,500 miles 5.12 @—2n- lof the Alleyne and .Alexandra| “It is our constany aim to pro~ at ae ba 8 ag “iat is
: nae aa 7 : OL eo ee el : f iti !
Re eet cout nuabend| Mare man's en atuialy week GILLS INDUSTRIAL UNION Schools, duce ne ae ee onal’ tho ae with useful activi~
% Theodore Alan, who was] Ar xeellent buy The nic of G.ILU. Members’ wor : zens” sai 1Ss sborne, and we *?
Bae ren cn December on td ‘PORT ROYAL GARAGE UTD, | wil be held on Monday 19th Dec. | Mr. Rice was appointed Chair-lrevise our curriculum from time *?5- >
‘He rests where no shadows fa Telephone 4504 {2 to 6 p.m. and not Friday ee. }man and Convener of the commit- ime to achieve this objective :
ae eee a hag nye gett pe bring in their | tee which was instructed to get to Within the last as years ie ak ‘Wie ane. iviag i 5 eamee|
His Widow Consucle, Faton and Cariton work by Friday 12th Dee work as soon as specimen copies| introduced a few new subjects ; , hs we
(sons) . a $2 es Ere. ELECTRICAL G AT aise of Mr. Hoyos's book were avail-|and widened the scope of others. ‘fee ton oe a
LEWIS8—In loving memer our dear Sh me 5.12-82—1n. Jable. In ae anlar Senet, we sane and it isthe business of the
other Mrs. Miriam Lewis, who fell] “~~~ ee, gaan | tne creer etre . added ature Study and Music ., ze "
asleep én the day Cee Gicanae 1G Sea Tiited erate oe Se Or ae ‘iia Conference On English jend in the Senior School we have’ pn ee ee
eee ‘eit still comes o'er us} uentity, Tr. C. S a Cou Ltd. lqucted in Gospel Tabernacle, Tudor! The Executive Council also| introduced Social Studies, English jn which they are situated.” AIN
Secret tears do often flow ec om PoiSt. on Fri, Sat. and Sunday nights |oonsidesed the possibility of hold.| Literature and Geometry. A small
has brought before us “GLDHAM BATTERIES, another ship- = 7 pm ae ae a ate ing a conference on the problems| library has been added to the Prizes were then distributed by
Fver to be r o? vored hy ner eniidren: ane OF See ene ere Sechanaetel furntars wil te xendensd. lof English teaching. It a de- | School. Mrs. E. B. Williams after which : 1 heen ti0h
> > a. . ta ies 31 . A » : . : : .
pont ae eet caarrattay eases: puarantee to Cars, ORR thes betore dete ice = ea of Youth for lcided to hold the conference on| ‘The House system with Prefects aoe Seaton cadens tae Research chemists in many countries have long trying
$5 a pa peat ars 7 sey . = * . . _ . e . ee
eet eee seer ait Geer Le hen ‘Pas ae aide Gandinee tak Gane had been anctrotaneed and had al- |. T, Gay. The pupils of the to overcome the two obstinate defects of ordinary aspirin.
(grand-daughter) 5.12 a. é "-iready shown a good influence in i . j *
WAITHE—In loving memory of our dear PICKWICK CRICKET CLUB cndaey teechere to take part in|tothn the school and the distr ict. get ap pectin Tiger gh. Now, in ‘Disprin’, they have succeeded. Aspirin is acid
mother Fr Louise Waithe, who FURNITURE NOMGE 20 MEMEE ahileninimiema seat Miss Osborne also referred ‘to 3; hi ysical Mt Abe od ti ait ‘ :
is tfe om December 5th Members are asked to remove their ee Teale igure marching, physical exer 5 insoluble in water.
ee conn wr ue | SSSI SHARE TSG Te | SS sinatt, "a REMI, Pavilion] A committee consisting of Mr.|cducauional jours _compettichs cises, national dances and a play (acetylsalicylic acid), and it is almost =e.
Days* 6f fadness still comes o'er us NEW RATTAN CHAIRS—Suitable for |?) Saturday, & . A. Holder, Chairman (Comber-| *" - : “ called “The ree Caskets”. € ir s ‘ i oO
Searot tears do otien How | | Verandah Lounge of Club. “Any guantity Pavilion, and Ground @re required by] Oe ae el) Mrs an (¢ Toer=|school had’ performed creditably. Exhibition of handcraft work dons Consequently aspirin enters the stomach in the form
For to-day a Grouse & to 200 $10.50 eac’ ranker, Trotman sash teed tes Ce ee ee : ey . a . Ahi .
Memaries_of three years ago & Co. Phone 4217 4.12.59—3n 0: SS eas ones eae Mrs, Bin. In conclusion, Miss Osborne by ae pure eee snow at th: undissolved acid particles which are liable to produce
emembe? by Se oatmeal 3.42.62—-an, J CY) (ot. 2 ael’s), was appoint-| ¢ z . eg ae oe . : :
be-bis eagiedl ony pier: ore 1c i led to organise the conference. itl or one tespantian td ae es “ gastric irritation, resulting in heartburn or dyspepsia.
164; and Erie (chi.dren?, Phylits, cE ; a
‘vonne, Soyee, Roy, Renelope nnd Jeffrey MECHANICAL LIQUOR LICENSE SESSION [vas decided that after the confer-|th. Department of E : , sei op , .
(ones) 12.52-—1n NOTICE is hereby given that thefence—on the evening of January “The discipline ae tiie eee. aarey OF EXCHANGE Disprin’ on the other hand provides a substantially
a aes aabaeee se gan sa a 2 Ac Se ‘or e =— nj a . . ECEMBEP. e . : . : re
TYPFWRITERS—One Remington Rand|Annun, 2/°"Tavor ‘Licenses for the] £8 1953—a Social would be held} good, and the general results of Selling NEW YORK Buying neutral, palatable solution which is not likely to irritate the
PERSONAL Adding Maine, (1) Teernee eee parish of St, Thomas will be held on]? bring the members of the Ass0-'the academic and practical work 72% Ft Cheques on ; biiweegead :

-_ gl ct Tete eam Latent ae pee ae. oe One: we ae potine Coute Dateick — more closely together.jare most creditable. The girls oe, ane 10 3/10% Pr stomach lining. Being freely soluble, ‘Disprin’ is quickly
The public are hereby wa'ned against | Fletcher, Constitution Road “Dp,” : bs A - committee . appointed to pursue their various activities Demand Drafts 70 1/10% Pr . : 4 iscomf del
giving credit to any person or persons §.12.83—3n. | “Dated this 2nd da of Devember, 1952 teas a’ akatee ote a, ye with care and thoroughness. There 2% Br se Gable a tes absorbed and brings relief without discomfort or delay.
whomsoever in my name J zg eDW eA Ss. Bas h, consists o r.lcez . . ws a urrency . * Pr ‘ - ‘

hold myself responsibie for anyone Police Magistrate, District “D." {Frank Collymore, Miss Joan co a = —_ =“g as Bape an - Coupons 68 1/10% Pr. Because of these advantages ‘ Disprin’ has found
tracting any debt or debts in my n MISCELLANEQUS 5.12.69—In. | Barker, Miss Dan Inniss atmosphere and the satisfactory 50); Pr Silver 20% Pr.
unless by a wriiten order signed by me arker, Miss Dan Inniss, the Rev.| standard of work are due largely CANADA fav fith doctors in Great
Ree” Rock Hatt _____ | LIQUOR LICENSE SESSION {2"¢ Mrs. Harold Tudor, ang thelto the introduction and efficient 77% P* Cheques on YORE, eee OCLOTS” 10 SATS
et. ‘Thomas.| -BRONNLEY'S SOAP makes a useful NOTICE is hereby given that the Secretary, Mr. Val Me. Comie. | working of the ‘House’ and Prefect Demand Dratts ¥5.18% Pr. Britain and is now widely used
4.12. 52—2n bond uae Cann yous penne 4 AeA, ee eats Hs. sa = s Scale P System.” peo: ‘)) Sight Drafts 75% Pr
Duy: a ie uce rice 0! ic, cake.|renewal © o Act f s . . : sees . 2 ;
ee Knight's Ltd. ¥ $.12.52—3n. | parish of St. James will be held on Uper-Soale osts, . P nae a P Sone . 48 8/10% Pr. in hospitals there.
FOR RENT Friday, the 10th day of December, 1952) Tne Executive Council als seinen E. C a Theobalds, Deputy 7% 9/10% Pr. Coreen 1 Aa Pr I ul bh
’ CEREALS—All Bran, Corn Flakes, |at 11 a.m. at Pol.ce Court, District “E" ; ‘ > also) Director of Education then spoke. s% py eas ae n ses when you
eee Rice Krisples, Oatmeal in tins, Oatflakes | Holetown considered the report of the sub- Poke. 30% Pr. ee AH Pr. —— -s

HOUSES

——_—_—_——
One Bungalow, Fitts







in tins also =:

L nseed Loose M

REN-O-NI — St. Dial 3489. 4.12.52—2n
Village, St. James. Dial 2628 —
“ 2. 12.52-4in. an






















Fully ff shed 3 bed- . je from leading . ,

cn ee a Philip. DOmis Lighting Stores in two sizes 12 oz, 6 oz | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE iebcia te ad tea tae ee
rooms. 1. oe, ene P a ation f Lo G. Pierre, c e se oa letter from

\ ee IN ADVA coe ne inphesber ef Park Road. Bush Hail,{the Colonial Secretary on the

a St. Michael, for em pion to geil Dolgits, question of super-scale posts.

7 - - A et a owall- 1 ;

MENT DIARY with 12 beautiful petures | Sttached. to ‘residence at Park “Road, Some discussion, the report

— Fully furnished
‘ane coast Daub!

ant 8, Lighting plant, *
a 1 nt lus 93
i su} yo point re! £ at

ADV, 1
2.11.52—t.

contain!

« charge,

Strathe lyde,

TIVERTON,
three bedrooms
















Apply to Messrs. Car-

COOPER'S
sures quick death
Cockroach.

—
FSso
White in ums. Nu Jol, ParaMin Oj
Drums and Pa is,
Gallons, Qrts, Pints and ‘ Pints
Aerosol, Flit Powder. Esso Handy

neg
oi



Sago, Oatflakes and
Ford, 35 Roebuck

FLYSPRAYS
to Files, Mosquitoes,

ghiie island and the price is only 2/-.
it's Ltd. 6,12, 52—3n,

ancien ann pnenengteia np
DUC™S—Petroleum Jelly

Flit Sprayers, Filt
Fiil








Dated this 2nd day of December, 1952,
z SYDNEY H. NURSE,
Police Magistrate,
District “E'’—Holetown
§.12.52--In

committee, comprising the Presi-
dent. Mr, S. O'C. Gittens, the
Secretary, Mr. Mc. Comie. Mr.
F. A. Hoyos, Mr. J. W. Rice and
Miss S. Grannum, who had been





of the sub-committee was adopted
and the Secretary
write the Colonial

along the lines suggeste
sub-committee and

Bush Hall, St. Michael
Dated this 4th day of December, 1952.
Tpclce nine Bag
lice Magistrate, ist, “A.”
LOUISE PIERRP.
Applicant

N.B.—This application will be con-

sidered at a Licensing Court to be held



Secretary
d by the

1 to enclose a

i on the dissatisfaction caused by










y cg r to 2 ve a at Tlolice Court, D strict “A” on Monday. r :
towne BEAN, Laces Steet ban, ABsanes, Radiance Proetar. wtp Leake the 15th dey of December, 1962, at} 4ppointments to super-scale posts.
pennant -_ — - - Sponges, Spark Tugs, Brake Fluid,,}!! o'clock, a.m, mA Siete rm
THELMONTE—Ch, Ch. Furnished. By] Drums and Pails. All of these can be ve Galetrate, ise A.
appointment. Phone 8336 obtained from R, M. Jones & Co., Ltd Sploe Mymatrate, 2 ts

5.12. §2—fin



WANTED







STAFÂ¥
Butlers
Club, St.

Second
Apply

cor
Colo

Experienced
and Barman
James






eated
















3.12.52—3n

well edu-
ommission for















Phone 4764.
HOME MOVIES—Something differen
for your children’s Christmas Party.









Films that will be enjoyed by

30.11,52—t.f.n



HAMS—Canadian and Australian P cnic.

and Bacon sliced or whole slabs. W. M

Ford, 35 Roebuck St. Dial ™é0
412 82

nk,
ny
2h

JUST arrived galvanised she iw,


















27.11.52—t.f.n. |

A
programme of specially selected Sound
all
Phone 4740, GITTENS & CO., Bay Street

+














Old Scholars
Associations

Hold Meeting

THE Central Council of Old
Scholars’ Associations in the
island held their Annual General




a a
—————oooooSS

SEA AND AIR





TRAFFIC

the right ner App!» by letter with] a 9* & 6’. At Auto Tyre Co,, Trofalgar ;
Phota which wil be rei noe A. | & Spry Streets, Dial 2696 In Carlisle Bay Meeting at the British Council
C/o. Advocate, Advertising dept., 29,11.62—t.f.n Headquarters at 4.00 Nov
Bridgetown 5 ss. | ——_____.._______.___-.__..__... atavare 29 p.m. Nov.
i anteater gan sr aang ne PERFECTION STOVE PARTS -- Please Yacht “1 Bird” ‘di Capt r .
SECRETARY to the Trustees of the|note that all Perfection Stove parts can | grin an’ gone Maton. uptaln Over 50 members w

Joe Forte Fund. Salary $120.00 (one|be obtained from R. M. Jones & Co aan am from Madeira, a ; members were present
heindred and twenty dollars) per annun.|Ltd., White Park, Phone 4764. ener Gardenia W." under com-|When Mr. E. C, M, Theobalds,
Appugatiens. lo witting by iecgmiber #7.11,62—tt.n.j mand of Captain R. King from St./ Deputy Director of Education and

12th ° e airman, ‘orte rust, oN . —" » ~ .
Bishopstourt. St. Michael ‘3.12 82-30 | PEAS—Tinned Peas, ee President of the Council, opened
Lima Beans, Macedionne and Saurak aan eee ee Dominica under the meeting, He underlined the

w 3489 um . . . :
MISCELLANEOUS W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuak ao Piel age MV. Lady Patricia from St. Vincent peendous value of the Associa-
iptdesiecendiaaie —< ee under command of E, J. Armsden. oe ae on general picture of
WANTED TO RENT S$. Crispin, from Trinidad under ucation of the col ity in its
HOUSE — Furnished or unfurnished | aOWCASES Three mahogany Show-) command of V. Parry painful but hopeful many Zo
house from January ist for 8 months | Stationery, Broad Street ’ wards W. arch = to-
within 5 miles of Garrison. Suitable for ws "98 11,52—1n |. Sehooners: Lady Noeleen, Bel Queen, rds West Indian nationhood.
keeping horses. Parker 8322 > eee ae it |. 521" | Mary M. Lewis, Marion Belle Wolte,| He paid tribute to the Social Wel-
3.12.82—8n ‘A P—Now is the time to buy Cream- Lady Silver, Marea Henrietta, Cyril E | fare Department for the assistance



PIMPLE












FOR
BEST

RESULTS
USE
NATURAL
GAS

RES

—







TODAY'S NEWS FLASH

COMEC PAPERS FOR THE KIDS
IN COLOUR
DONALD DUCK
MICKEY MOUSE









H RY
itn a Jerr
POGO
LITTLE LULU
BOZO .
POPEYE
ETc., e





Ohe new Massie Harris
Diesel ‘Tractor. Very little
used and equippe with
trailers. Price, attractive,
Terms can be arranged.
Apply .to Johnson’s Stables,

Coleni Street. Dial 4205
A $ or
ie

4.12.52—3n.




AND

Dr. Chase’s Ointment

PLES...












~ [olive Soap reduced to 10c. cake.
able at Knight's Drug Stores

5.12.52—3n









STEEL PIPE eawy Type 4 Stee!






SUBSCRIBE now to the Dally Telegraph
ae leading Daily Newspaper now





Obtain-







Smith, Laudalpha, Burma D. Mandalayll
Mary E. Caroline,

Motor Vessels
bee, Lady Patricia.

Gardenia W it is giving to the Council in its
B. Radar, Carib-] @fforts,







eS The Minutes of i
STOVES — Special o r 10 days. . aes , nutes of the previous
BLACK HEADS 2 & 3 Burner Valor Stoves & Ovens pares eee nes command of V.} Annual General Meeting were
Quickly helps to clear up these blemishes | SU'to” Tyre Co., Trafalgar & Spry} yacht Ice Bird from Madeira under|T@ad by Miss M. Blackman, Act-
Spring skia soft and smouth. Proves over | 5iveets, Dial 2606. © 5.12,52—t4.M. Joommand of J. Cunninghara {ing Secretary and the Annual Re-
years.

1 port was presented by Mr. W. C.





Pipe $1.20 ft. Good for Steel Columns Seawell |H. Gollop, Vice-President. The

in the construction of buildings and | report showed that the Council
otherwise. Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar ARRIVALS BY BWIA. had hiew ;

and Spry Streets. Dial 2696, FROM. TRINIDAD ad achieved one of its goals for

5.12. 82—2n. Der. 3. the year—an island wide Debate

A. Bourne, L. Bourne Y. Bourne, G.|Contest which was won by the



Bourne, D. Diwan, J. Diwan,.E. Diwan, |

Mount Tabor Association The











S. Bacén, D. in, S. Bacon, D, Bac a ;
in Barbados by Air only a few |p Rovee, we Toussaint. C.Aversa’|CoUuncil is at present (with the
jays after publication in London. Contact | Codrington, J. Piper, |H. Bernard, F.| help of the Social Welfare Officer)
fan aoe ee Ree see sam Lecalltewis MH. Bisuee. ¥ Me Gulre, M./completing arrangements for_ its
. . *., iperman, . Channess, y anness, . aan
mrerapen 7.4.0—tfn dR Bonk, 3. Mc Guire, M. Harper second objective:—A Drama Con-
SOUPS—Campbell Alymer — Heinz test in which twenty-four groups
m 8, ymi i .
veretable, chicken, Vegetable-Beef, peo ena mre eee 7 contest will
Consomme, Tomato, Pea, Ox-tail, whole Pp rom Dec, 8th to 16th
sale and reta.l W. M. Ford, 35 Rée-| c Martin, K. Royer, J. Royer, W.| The groups may offer either “King
UVuck St. Dial 3480 4.12.52—2n. | Plowden-Wardlaw, P. Benjimen Jenn and the Abbot” or the Court
———_— ooo Or FRA 1 s Y BW.LA,. ‘ ,
TINNED MEATS — Corned Mutton, mts 4 Sa A seene, Merchant of Venice”,
Luncheon Beef, Roast Beef, Meat Lunch Dec. 3.

Breakfast Roll
















whole-

The Financial Report was read

















and Veal Loaf, R Dulteu, M Dulieu, Dulieu, J
sale or retail. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck | pulieu, C. Fernelon. V. Craig, D. Bar-| by .Mr. .W. O. Haynes, Hony
St. Dial 2489. 4,.12.52—2n. | nard, B. Barnard, agar, Cc. Bar-| Treasurer. Both the reports were
nard, M. nsiquot .. Synthorien, G , r
TROPICAL FISH — First release of palanct. unanimously adopted.
Tuxedo ooveeta Helleviea, and Platy pRpon bien Steno M ; D
‘aviatus at d each. bras, Pearls, FOR PUERTO RIC r. Aubrey ouglas Smith,
Red Swordtails, Golden Guppies, Black Dec, 3. 9 Resident Tutor, U CW I os
Mollies at 2/- each. Limited number was guest speaker spoke on,
young Blue and Green Siamese Fighting} kK. King, R.. King. I. Payne, M. 8 speaker spoke on Youth
Fish. Archie Clarke, Dial 5148 Payne, J. Payne, Y. Payne, A. Payne,| Work, including Scouting and
4.12,52—3n. |p. Welch, Le Hope, I. Springer, B’| Guiding said that one of the most
Very good Stamp Collection of Britisn | S>rineer Springer. Migious evils they would have to
Exnpire and other parts of the wore, fight wae the alarming percentage
jin two Stanley ns albums, A ie imacy. ‘ai
lerge quantity of loose duplicates. For MAIL NOTICES k on rn He praised the
wor ‘the Central Council and
uppointment to view dial 2229 : >
3.12,52~4n | Mails for Trinidad by the Schooner|@XPressed the view that it was one
Burma D, will be closed at the Gen-| Of the organisations which could



ing Gums, Sore Mouth and

Loose Teeth mean that you may
have Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or

some isease that will
Sooner or later cause your teeth te
fall out and may also cause Rheu-
matism and Heart Trouble. Amosan
stops gum bleeding the first day,
ends sore mouth and quickly tight-



ens the teeth | clad antee,
Amosan must make Your uth well
and save your t

or money back

ongreturn of empty paskadh. Get

mosan from your chemist today,
guarantee protects you

h Loose

eral Post Office as under: assist in facing the ugly problems

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at 2) C@uUsed by illegitimacy.
p.m; Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m, today








Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Mont- The meeting lasted over three
serrat and St. Mitts by the M.V. Carlb-| hours, Results of the election to
bee will be closed at the General Post : ion
Office as under: Shee seoowsive Committee for

Parcel Mail and Rexistered Mail at 3) — were as fo 73 om
p.m. today. Ordinary Mail at 8.30 a w e as follows:
on the 6th December President: Mr. E. C. M. Theo-

Mails for St, Lucia and Grenada by balds—re-elected.
the Sch. Laudalpha will be closed at Vice President: Mr. W. C. H
the General Post Office as under Gollop—re-elected.

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at!

8 p.m. today Ordinary Mail sat &30/ ” ; nelems
a.m, on the 6th December eer" a. kas
aot for St. Vincent by the Sch | Paris. ; :
elqueen will be elosed at the General! ‘Treas’ : _
Post Office as under:— laataiantea. Mr. 'W. ©. ‘Haynes

Parcel Mall and Registered Mail at oS.

8.30 a.m.; Ordinary Mail et 9 a.m on | Three Members: Mr. L Thorne,
the 6th December ‘Miss S. Watts, Miss H. Weekes.

instructed to

report by another sub-committee





would normally take aspirin—
better take a ‘Disprin’.

POLICE TRAFFIC NOTICE

AGRICULTURAL EXHIBITION ON 10th and 11th DECEMBER, 1952

1. The drivers and riders of all vehicles approaching. Queen’s *DISPRIN’ to relieve pain
Park between the hours of 11.00 a.m. and 11.00 p.m, shall do so by Far less acid
way of Roebuck and Crumpton Streets onl 7

y, and leave by way of

Constitution Road or St. Michael’s Row. Completely soluble

ere following street and roads shall be one-way to all vehicu- Quicker to relieve
ar traffic: —
(a) Crumpton Street, from Roebuck Street. opmnehans
(b) St. Michael’s Row from the corner of Crumpton Street Palatable Also in neat, flat, 8-tablet

and Constitution Road, pack for pocket or handbag

(c) Constitution Road, from the corner of Crumpton Street
and St. Michael’s Row, with the exceptions noted in pars. 4,
and St. Michael’s Row, with the exceptions noted in para 4,
ha 7 ae oe of motor cars shall be allowed to park on Con-
itution Road facing north, a
Siecont Sous g and when leaving, shall do so by way of
: 4. No person in charge of any vehitle of burthen shall be per-
mitted through St. Michael’s Row, Crumpton Street, or Constitution
Road between the hours of 11.00 a.m, and 11.00 p.m., except when
returning to remove exhibits. These shall only be allowed to pass
down Constitution Road, from Belmont corner in single line and enter
Queen’s Park by the Governor's Gate returning the same way, and
ae single line by way of Belmont Road. ?
ade under Regulation 2 of the Bridgetow i
(Traffic) (Amendment) Regulations 1943. ae _— en
Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown.

Made by the manufacturers of ‘DETTOL’

Agents; T. 8. GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown









The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will
aveept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St Kitts. Sailing
Saturday, 6th inst.

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

GREYSTONE,

The M/V. “MONEKA” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St Kitts. Sailing
Friday, 12th inst.

R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.

30.11.52—3n.
St teshsesnsessssnstisthsensteenstninenenesenceensies

CHANCERY SALE

‘The undermentioned property w:

j HASTINGS



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

B.W.T. SC™IOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATICN (INC.),

Consignee. Tele. No. #47,

ill be set up for sale at the Registration OMce,
























Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 (noon) and
° 2 p.m. for th Fy
Fase at the meee aaa then sold it wVl be wat up i aD dopant
ok aerating, - —or ce and during the same hours until sold Full particulars
Plaintiff: HUGH OWEN SAINT CLAI 7 7 ,
Belin: tg Sia 0S, EatimguuERnaren anadian IN ational Steamships
PROMERTY: ALL THAT ce tain piece or parcel of land situate near Warners in
the parsh of Christ Church and Island aforesaid former? supposed
to contain by estimation Four Acres or thereabouts but found by
recent survey to contain Five Acres and Six Perches or thereabouts SOUTHBOUND oy ~_— See en Semdeen
abutting and bounding on the North on lands of Warners Plantation ice’ the. wie Sree a
on the East on lands formerly of Allen Walcott but now of E. Best. CON. Cac Fe SEs. “ae aed aL a tate
M. H. H. Sullivan rnd the Fstate of J. Waynes deceased on the CDN. CONSTRUTYOR =~ 16 Dec. 25 Dec, 25 Dec. 30 Dec
South on lands of Graeme Hall Plantation o s of T. Cox and Sh Leereamenee ti Tb Sen, 30 Tah “ate ae
on a Road and on th West .2 the Fulli or tonevee qian CDN. CRUISER -- 13 Jan. 22 Jan, 22Jan. 27 Jan.
the same may abut or sound CDN. CONSTRUCTOR - 27 Jan. 5 Feb. 5 Feb. 10 Feb.
UPSET PRICE: £1.00). 0. 0 CDN. CHALLENGER — 10 Feb. 19 Feb. 19 Feb. 24 Feb
RATE OF SALE: 19th December,1962 CDN CRUISER . -- 24 Feb. 5 Mar, 5 Mar. 10 Mar
H. WILLIAMS CDN. CONSTRUCTOR - 10 Mar. 19 Mar. 19 Mar. 24 Mar.
Registrar-m-Chantery CDN. CHALLENGER - 24 Mar. 2 Apr 2Apr. 7 Apr.
4.12.62—4n NORTHBOUND Sails Arrives Salls Arrives Arrives
BARBADOS Demerata Barbados Barbados St. John Halifax
" ! CDN CRUISER + + 23 Dec 27 Dec 27 Dee. 5 Jan. 7 Jan
CHANCERY SALE CDN. CONSTRUCTOR ; 3 Jan. 6Jan. 7Jan, 15 Jan, 17 Jan.
CDN. CHALLENGER - WJan. 20 Jan 21 Jan, 29 Jan. 31 Jan
oe Ra pe CDN. CRUISER ; . B11 Jan. 3 Feb. 4 Feb. 12 Feb. 14 Feb
raieerel hamsnattsched property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office, CDN. CONSTRUCTOR + 14 Feb. 17 Feb, 18 Feb. 26 Feb. 28 Feb.
Public Buildings. ridgetown, between 12 (noun) and 2 p.m. for the sum and op CDN. CHALLENGER + “28 Feb 2 Mar, 4 Mar, 12 Mar. 14 Mar
~ late — ed below Tf not then sold it will be set up on each succeeding CDN, CRUISER Bi : 34 Mor. 17 Mar. 18.Mer.. 26 Mar. 28 Mar
rae ee same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars chan SeELLERGe + 98 Mar Sher. 6 Aer, Ser, «618 Apr.
Plaintif!: WINSTONE IRVINE GRIFFITH Car ve ae + dl Apr. M4 Apr. 18 Apr. 25 Apr. 1 May
Defendant ONT One Pe acting herein by = *
=D? SCOLA BROOME his attorney on record in the Island.
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or pateel of land s.tuate at Six Men's in For further particulars, apply to—
e parish of Saint Peter and Island abovesaid containing by ad-
measurement One rood Thirteen Perches or thereabouts (of which GARDINER STIN TD
area Eight perches form part of an abandened Public Road) abutting AU & Cco., L . Agents.
and bounding on lands of Six Men’s Plantation on the seashore om - —

lands of R. & G. Challenor Ltd, and on the Public Road or howeve:
else the same may abut and bound together with the messuage on.
Dweillinghouse thereon and all other buildings and erections on the
said parcel of land erected and built standing and being with the
appurtenances.

UPSET PRICE: £400. 0. 0









LIVELY PATTERNS OF - - -

CONGOLEUM AND OILCLOTH



DATE OF SALE: 19th December, 1952
H. WILLIAMS
Registrar-in-Chancery. JUST OPENED AT - - -
4.12.62—4n.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. BROAD & TUDOR STREETS

SOO



%
‘

N

ALE

THE FOLLOWING MACHINERY

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

1—Michaelis Lifting Vae Trap

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

1—Steam Engine

1—H.V. Juice Heater 400 sq. ft.

3—Large Steam Duplex Pumps.

2—Filter Presses

2—“No Lag” Electric Motors 220/3/50 current 40 H.P.
Apply

D. M. SIMPSON & CO.

65969 569
FOR S
For PAINTS, VARNISHES

and the Useful Household Items
for the Coming Xmas Season

Call At
Established

neo’? T. HERBERT LID. socccporates

ROEBUCK ST. and MAGAZINE LANE

PORG

POOF

28.11.52—6n.

Co







FRIDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1952

—_



BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES



ANYONE WHO HEARS THIS = ]
M_BASE COMMUNICATE WITH

| SBR@E ANT =UNT AT
NEW SCOTLAND VAARC

“ bf aig Coke ay TELL HIM THIS %
: he! * : MESSAGE Co Vey,
ae KNOW NOTHING COMES FROAT st ,

i ADOUT ANSS LOWAT — LAUR LOVAT
AND | CARE a s



ri
, Toma
Ae ihe ie My ive KNOW ANGS LOVAT
Mm FOLLOWED VOU TONG
WHERE (S SHE?


















ThaT PIRATE TRANSMITTERS /
BYTTING IN ON OF
ORCUTT AGAIN.
—————

( ETS AVE THOSE CANS’ CARLIE)

BLONDIE

(00 YOU THINK MONEY ) | | CT AW, MAMA
~~ GROWS ON TREES? = | | (LITTLE
\ bo YOU THINK I'M _ | "

{MADE OF MONEY?) / |

’ GREAT SCOTT!)
THESE HOUSEHOLD BILLS
; ARE OUTRAGEOUS!

Davee side pre

be



all Bhasin > hie va tl
SS, /” WHAT IS THIS NONSENSE ‘ONE? "Two! |(..FIVE? © VERY WELL, )
KS. I SHALL COUNT TO Five! J+ | : =, THEN! YOU .
WW THAT TIME, I WANT YOU THREES) | | SHALL DIE mt
ALL 70 STEP OUT HERE! \ fours WHERE YOU ARE! | |
Se — pl . ui > :
pr Ves,

oer RRR yy 277; D7







HAVE YOU ALL
LOST YOUR SENSES?












NK ROBBINS

Seab aaa
YOU ARE QUITE 4EN YOU'VE EXC On iT = * |
CORRECT, MISIEU WESTLEY! T YOUR MAN ... DETAIL YO KILLED M'SIEU &

FURTHERMORE, |T WAS SENT
BY THE DEAD ALBERICH /



BY ALEX RAYMOND

HOME J JESSICA RUSHED OFF SAYING LSHALD) PETER, I

RETAINED MERELY FOR TODAY'S! |WHY, WHAT'S THE MATTER. FORGET HER. WHAT'S IT ALL ABOUT?.. 7 WISH I DIDN'T,
LITTLE GATHERING, I MIGHT HAVE TO TELL
ADD. YOu THIS, BUT WE'VE

CHEATING AT CARDS, THAT
| \ BUTLER’ I A DETECTIVE. SHES
| \C RIGHT ABOUT ONE THING..

FORGET HER!



BY LEE FALK & RAY M

—
OORES









VECTA DI ATIN
VESTA «+ PLATIN

E =e





STARTED GETS
PIRATES, DEVIL .| Sor

THINK IT WILL







|










Saar St







4 Tins Pineapple Pieces in medium Bots. of Sharwood Chutney Sauce
Tins Crosse & Blackwell's Fig Pudding pe oP . Bots. of Heinz Chili Sauce ’
‘ > A : Tins Guavas Large & Small ~ @ J
Tins Crosse & Blackwell's Date Pudding : Bots. of Heinz Sweet Mustard PickI¢
Tins Tyne Brand Sultana Sponge Pudding Prumes per Ib, Bots. of Heinz Stem Ginger
Tins Dutch Strawberries (Medium & Prumes 1 Ib, & 7 Ibs. tins Bots Mortons Anchovy Sauce

Small) Tins Dairymaid Cheese 12 02 > :
, j “hte . . 2 Ib, Tins Eskimo Danish Hams
ae rove rult Cocktail in large & Tins Rivermede Cheese 12 o7 12 oz. tins Champion Beef Loaf
‘Lins White Grapes in large & medium Pkgs. Cheeco Cheese 8 oz 12 oz. tins Champion Veal Loaf
Tins Sliced Pineapple in medium Turban Mixed Nuts in 1 ib & '% Ib, pkg Bots. Demerara Cassarreep



PAGE SEVEN
SROSESSSESCSSCGES © OVOVY
Here are the following: —
Pkgs. Corn Flakes
Pkes. Quaker Oats
Pkes. Pearl Rice
Pkgs, Macaroni
Tins Corned Mutton
» Luncheon Beef Loaf
Champion Beef Loaf
Hamburger Steak
Bacon
Pork Sausages
Vienna Sausages
Meatlunch
Tins Peaches’ Tins Pears
Tins Grapes
Tins Fruit Cocktail
Picnic Hams from 4 to 61bs.
Cheese per Ib.

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID.

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SPORTS EDITOR’S BAG
Se irith ec estaiiicansn insti sninenrncceepii indies ala

FTHE list of invitees on behalf of the West Indies Cricket Board of
Control has naturally been the subject of considerable comment

PAGE EIGHT



in local cricket circles.

There seems to be a strong body of opinion to the effect that Cammie
Smith, Barbados and Spartan opening batsman afd Barker the tall,
should have been included in
Cammie Smith, in my
West Indies opening batsman or just a batsman who can bat from
number one downwards as long as he contin

Empire trundle:

rate

DDA

brane

Ir

His

mmie Smith

Let us face facts

he has been doing for the past year.

EXPERIENCE COUNTS
UT can he displace players with the experience
of Bruce Pairaudeau, Alan Rae, Roy Marshail
and to a lesser extent Leslie Wight at present. I
warmest

do not think that hi
“ves” to this
On the other hand, if

for sheer batting alone









brations.

These players have been named among a list of fourteen com-
piled by the Indian Cricket authorities who are
the leading cricketers of the Commonwealth.

The list includes four of England’s leading Test players Len
Hutton, at present the England Test captain, Denis Compton, Godfrey

Evans and Alec Bedser

son.

day

Australian stars on the list are Lindsay
Test captain, Keith Miller, Neil Harvey, Ray Lindwall and Ian John-,
Bert Sutcliffe the crack New Zealand batsman is on the list

PAKISTAN TOUR ENGLAND 1954
AKISTAN are due to tour England in
granted Test match status just four months ago but they will
play four five day Test matches during their tour
This seems to me to be a grand compliment which the Board of
Control have paid these “youngsters” in Test cricket. One remem-
bers all too well the fight which the West Indies had to have five

Tests arranged,

In addition to this New Zealand who first played Tests in Eng- n ded
land in 1931 have not yet had five day games allotted them. Pakistan |!n the City Division for Saturday
have as yet to their credit a lone victory in an official Test with the

M.C.C. at Karachi last winter.

Turpin—Pompee Bout
Should Wait A While .i.0%.0%,

BUSINESS DEMANDS |

(By GEORGE WHITING)

EARLIER this week, discussing and
shyness of Joey Maxim, Ray Robinson, and others of the
orld’s top middle-weights and cruiser-weights, [ asked:

o can Randolph Turpin fight?
t was obviously too easy a

Not Forgotten kind of

Hold your superlatives, gentle-| Johnny

men,

ality.

But, toss them in together-—and
you run an iminediate tisk of the
loser fizzling out like a cut-price
firework.
mone

ly if

one round by Turpin? |

















The rehabilitation of a fallen
star is a long, painful and expen-
sive process.
Joe Baksi did to Bruce Woodcock |
what Lloyd Marshall did to Fred- |
die Mills, and what Jimmy Slade |
sid to Don Cockell?

old

Pompee has not been for-| open-air show in the summer, No
gotten by the powers-that-be in
big-time boxing, So, until

But he will not be fighting Ran-
dolph Turpin just yet. It would] ang our Pompee separaie estate eine tb
not be.good business. c mpee in separate por- Sobers, W. Clarke, C

Nor is the reason hard to find
Turpin and Pompée are both “box
office” and in their separate ways
each can reasonably be expected
to continue to bring in the custom-
ers on his own two-fisted person-

Who would pay top
to see Pompee subsequent-
e were knocked out in, say

Long And Painful

Remember what)

mpee, whose biggest purse to
as been £2,000, would want
times that amount to fight
in. His manager Jack Burns
me so,





the list
opinion is a potential

admirer

» should seek a positic.
» will core into con-
Weeke
and Ken Rickari

lower in the batting orde:
tact with the three “W”’
Walcott, followed by Christiani

With regard to Barker, [ think that his has been
the closest shave. He ha
even better one than Frank King but he h:z
tainly become “off-colour’
this season. He should gain his place in the colony |

had a good season, 6.2
in the closing fixturcs |

team against the Indians, however, as long as te
shows no appreciable falling off from his form fcr |
the greater part of the season just ended. |
That being so, both Smith and Barker will still have their chance |
inclusion in one of the Tests if they do so well as to convince the
etors. The fact that the West Indies Board of Control did nop |
é an earlier invitation does not prevent a player who has donc
wna tin a Colony fixture from being selected to take part in a Test
callemember the case of Williams in. 1948 against the M.C.C. and of
“horge Carew in Trinidad the same year

CRICKET STARS FOR INDIA

‘* WT HAS BEEN reported from India that Everton Weekes, Frankie
Worrell, Sonny Ramadhin and Alf Valentine, West Indies
players might be asked by the Indian Cricket Board of Control to
tour India next year to participate in the Board’s Silver Jubilee cele-

Hassett, the Australian

“We will take Turpin when we)
ion. Fight folk have been) are ready, not when Turpin wants |
ling me the answer from left, |
right and centre, and in language
picturesque and pungent. More-
over, they all mention the name
of the same dark young man from
Trinidad—Yolande Pompee,

“Pompee would kill Turpin. . .
Give Pompee his chance ,, . Pom-} But times
pee will be the next Empire} double tax on boxing. Under pre-
cruiser-weight-champion ... Pom-!} sent conditions we would go in for)
pee is the best fighter ‘in this coun-|
try ... Turpin is scared of Pom-!
pee!” And so on,

Ever since his storming defeat, Mr, Burns.
of America’s Mel Brown at Har-
ringay it has been one long yell
for Yolande.

to take us,” said Burns,

Magnanimous, Shrewd |
“Under
tax laws I would have asked for THE
£10,000 for Pompee to fight Tur-| P
pin for the Empire championship. |

£ 8,000,

Magnanimous
Shrewd Mr. Burns. Businesslike
But what a hope!

If Pompee wants £8,000, Tur-
pin, as champion could legitimate-
£10,000—and the only
possible means of collecting: that
money from dear old

ly ask for

indoor arena could alford ft, K

1953, we must

tions.—L.E.S,

was offered, It was pretty big, | seat.

The Barbados

DONT'S FOR DRIVERS

“|

ie By J immy Hatto |

!

to progress at the

would say

Worrell ar 4

a
;



as Cer- |



planning to invite

They have been

|of Saturday.
These games
Sunday ar



Rangers vs. St.
Notre Dame vs.

Belfield.

Telephone vs
P.M.C. vs

regretting the} Rangers vs

St. Matthias vs

\ following Sunday.

|

old entertainment

iff mor f. 4 ic
different with aj Merrow This

players with the

. We
Mr. Burns playing together

ago.

would be at an The B.C.L
last night and is



enjoy our Turpin A,

Hinds, R. Pinder and B

Wilwyn Will Not Be Sold |
"y : e Sold
Mr. ROBERT BOUCHER, owner ,is worth more
of Wilwyn, winner of the recent amount of money.”
big international race at Laurel :
Park, Maryland, U.S., has refused SPEEDWAY
a large offer for the four-year-old
colt, made by an American com- speedway star who has been rid-
bine, When he arrived back from | ing for Birmingham,
|}America last week, Mr. Boucher | club, may soon 5
said “I'd rather not say what price | motor-cycle saddle for the pildt’s |
Dan is considering quitting
but IL turned it down for Wilwyn | speedway to become a jet pilet.



Police

Don’t brake on a corner éxcept in an
emergency, and then only slightly.



Registered U. Patent Office





| League
Games —
‘Postponed

: a Re Soe ts ; oy
from Jamaica has a triple ambi- | He keeps wicket for the Univers- |in 1948 and against Trinida
IN ORDER to release key players tion in life. First his‘ MRCVS— ity, for whom he caught or |1949. It was good-class football

to take part in the Annual B.C.L.|Member of the Royal College of |Stumped five men in Oxford’s | despite the heat.

vs. B.C.A. match on Saturday, it
has been decided that the games

jand those in the Carlisle Division
|} will take place on Sunday instead

taking

City Division

Carlisle Division
Advocate
Evergreen
30ys Club vs. Liberty
Belfieldsvs. Radcliffe
Middlesex

B.C.A.—B.C.L.
MATCH

? Annual B.C.A.-B.C.L.
fixture opens at Kensington
always |
}creates considerable
local cricket circles
| Providing the leading

means for the League players to
practise playing together as well |
as testing their strength
the senior association.
Clyde Walcott leads the B.C.A.
which was announced a fortnight

team was selected
as
Goddard (C
the light evenings of} Allister, R. Rogers,
Blackman, R.



to

DAN FORSBERG, Swedish

the English | ¢

F

SOPPS ODO SSS SOOOS DIOS,

AT WHOSE OPE
DOOR DO THE NURSES
ALWAYS PARK THE
PICNIC WAGONS ?
(WEH-HEA-G/VE A GANDER )

LLL PAPA PRPAP D PPP LPP PPP POPP PPPLLDPOLIP

FS



England’s Froggatt Never Beaten

=





4%%

,

A Jamaican’s Three Ambitions

Ve

an

Indies and football for England,

first to be realised. Alexander will | tiyating question.

be
any
He

Only one West Indies sports- | more season for Cambridge. So |He has to stick to the opposing

an has “done the double’ in |for my last two i ‘ : 4

the. pian games before, He is) shall be without a team.” a problems in positioning to , 1 These very light weight
| 3, Gre / als yas at ace.” ‘ a : ; > f
|\Cémbridge. "He * sane the A Way Out By way of preparation for the | § / blankets make them especial-
| Great iaaios in England in the ; international, Alexander has a f ly suited for air travel. We
ee ee aoe eam as oe Maybe here is a way out| programme to make any profes- ; have them in white, blue,
ithe first shots were being fired in | Alexander has a married sister sional shudder, of four games in ' pink, green, peach and apri-
the last: war jliving in Chelsea, which he |six days—Thursday and Saturday ont

| Ne ee regards as hig domicile in| of one week, Monday and Wed- i . ae

Sunday will be the first day for |
these games and they continue the |

at
jJa

| ve

at
jon





+
%

J
%,
~

2G i
hoy

DOUBLE Blue F. C M.

brought him to Cambridge on a cannot be in the running for West
“six years’ hard” sentence; second | Indies against the MCC touring

built, cheerful, self-assured and | that the standard out there is as

that he can spend his morning football,

afternoon,

OSES SPSS SSOP SSFP SOD



BARBADOS ADVOCATE DECEMBER 5. 1952

FRIDAY,








tae ees

a



* ~ ¥
Pictures tell the amazing story of Jack Froggatt of England . . the centre forward
who never knows when he’e beaten . . . the man who goes down but won't stay out.

It is 2.40 (left): Trevor Ford charges like an angry bull towards the England goal
Froggatt bars the way, They explode against each other.

Froggatt goes down as if felled. He looks seriously hurt. The referee calls fora
stretcher, and it’s goodbye Mister Froggatt.

On the touchline England trainer Jimmy Trotter takes over with massage. Froggatt
struggles to his feet, resumes after a five minute break, and goes on the left wing. . .
a passenger.

Some passenger! Three minutes later when Finney centres the ball into goalmouth
(above) the Froggatt héad shoots out, hits the ball, and that’s England’s third goal.

The final score in this Wembley international was England 5 Wales 2.—L.E.8.






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By BRUCE HARRIS

supreme cricket honour must football here. I turned out for

Jerry” for (short) Alexander |elude him for some years yet. | Jamaica against Cuba and Haiti

inar surgeons—which has | second innings last season, But he
terinary Surgeo More Problems sl
DPOPSO SEP DFSSOSE

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“Now I’m chosen at right-back
for England instead of my usual
centre-half position, I agree that
in these days of defensive centre-
half play the difference is not
j vast, but there certainly is a dif-

“Under the rules governing | ference. The centre-half's job is
University cricket,” he said “I|simpler in theory, even though
cannot play for more than one | often quite as difficult in practice.

i third to play cricket for West side a year hence because he will

- - still be in pursuit of that MRCVS., |
He must spend three more years |
The last of the three is the | at Cambridge, which raises a cap- |

England’s right back in the

rateur international against
yHand at Hull,

seasons here ] | centre-forward. The back has






England. Is not Chelsea’ in| nesday of the next.

Middlesex? | Yet it is not football, but cricket

I met Alexander in his rooms Tropical West Indies has yet to | that he finds a strain.

Caius College. He is a white | beat us at football as it did at| ‘You play too much cricket

maican, 24, lithe, strongly cricket, But Alexander believes |in this country,” said he.

The international crieket pro-

amateur gramme is too big. There is a rest

this winter. but that is unusual.
work in the lab before taking West Indies next winter, Austra-
Tottenham Hotspur in the “I know myself trom playing lia in 1954—55, South Africa
inter-island soccer,” he said. “as | 1956-57, So it goes on.
that unhappily the well as from playing University L.E.S.

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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. DrXEMBES %  '.. li 1 CLASSIFIED ADSIM III II SALES rri siBwORi 2ot i oui i %  r • %  < %  iM |BJJbaa -My ifitd. H. ntaawut run in i-i IN** • aa. (or tfc WaMburv Pir ion s\n; I:MI. IWTATP; Ulffr-CHt M, .... > rLOt*D WALK at Randan ti< ,\l TOMOTIVF Tn-tt-. Ullll '•hlil''"' Dtiiaaii I'l F raea-r (tap at WaalL j, <_, .. --un< I BULl J*.ZrR ANCLCDOZBJI mUb.a CM in and Bod C, a* bat ITiMton r.... M ..IIBUINiK.iif; aid pe<*rt I.on, U K %  i i-t*^ on > %  frartw* or iha -ai ne ii u an i i I %  ITKOEM KAUJOB M* AMI NKRbismtKii iiuca WHA --m-> M | INMKMOKIAM %  tBT-In k>vinr m#iT>or at IM Oalan. Haat. .k. d-u rbr.arri.at 4. won IUII II-— .irw nopa That arattai. rtl %  I i hnr r It atlda U.r CRrtalian tomb Bvar i(tit-iiili-l I'd lia.1 (huaband*. Joapar. Can* r. Kaphnal. CoOaen .ehiluran.. S II S9-H %  Sard IHJ r.i -Hi condition II U CARUMI -S 111 vn '"') %  M" n.iui • %  none .a MM ..i SMS r-iL" i mi %  CAN AiUlP A-40 S*tallai1 bMi Applyc r Be Blbf! rtiofw am i ...ndi. it r H %  n ii. CAW 1 IMM Morn* Uxload Don* !K.0 MIM Battary Tyrai flood. C i 111 A'l 'Wifliiig". ton ba |i.i.h.r(l ln< baiow it. Mil.., Tbl""' •** ; H H *.. CAR Anlln A I Uavl. . %  %  %  11 JMKI r.lt RMld A %  '1*1 H '. oi %r All Mud*", ;or.^|iUt,n#. Dl. M:i • u la an ABCTION Al I 1IO* i, dot tttl' IWa Broon... :•* "aal Bbrnoaia • %  A#"l r.,tha l. PW1 %  • mafia HI WfhaaT-barr.w. >• %  tt.lat DmitM. II 0m Ku|,. H.i' Ja.* t .n III Hvd Jack • |i oA*iwii'*i Hoi* urn. !• nrhn ill Tnino w .nc ' aavar-l Fitaa. Spannarv T*H Or.II. Hit" Tp— Tap* and Piita Tap' Tnr-n. Cabh. DAJUY A BOJTT. • I ,nr. I> >t %  A'' m iiU-- •. %  "> %  •-In akSSBM %  ./ DfCM I'" Day* ^t %  i Bnrrrl U*n For lo-daj S-.l ,,:r.. %  >.. M C'nuilnry and l>il nn :>IXI l.inav L* .• I bnfoi%  i cluldirn: Llatid.n* ,i iii.n.Bhtotti. Mr* — • """' 1 IS 13-ti. .<; % %  r j I • %  I %  I'm, (--* I t,*4. Alia.. .-"• >f d J J I'lllVtINAI I •cltMN MU I mlMa b) %  %  AIU II, --M 1FOII RENT HOl'SKS IM Hi ii NvTKBi T UK II M I s I rDN*i>Af im OH I INM ITR1AI • MON lal. of CIV Hrrnl-' %  Munda> IMI. Dm .,.:> Mr. D a prnitiualr Mutouarnd MlMUmi ara aakadl i bnn( In IIJ -u> b. PH Speech Day At 411 Saints Girls' School Ch-er tw 0 hundred people yesterday attended the tirst Speech Dav and School Exhibition of tne All Saints Girls" School. Rev. Dickenson. Chairman of the Board of Managers, i welcomed the large Catherine and* introduced the Head-1 : i >s. Miss Ersil Osborne. I llbnitM read a report -f the past two v.rs work | of the school, during which time she was Headmistress. She said that records showed He expressed hi* appreciation of 1-ndV secondary t *•>• period u one cf meady prithe very Urge turn out of. parenu artss ialhr than spectcuUr ard f>usrdlana This he said was 1 achkeveraanl Miss Osborne spoke -n indication of the influence ano uenc-rul ducuaaion on 0 f the chang^^ in the school mrrentigc which thschool enjoy of int-booki, c ) udin („, extension of Ihe main in the area "Education i a romg|v tne Wei t In-!buildini which gave an SsttrS i ''> effort". *aid %  Mr. Theouati emu psstM knowledge of j c Uas room for the ChUdren^ Dei.alds, -not one of )ust a few offlhls own environment, a commit-1j-irtment. ThM department RH *ia). and your attendance this lee of bietory teacher* wu! au baequeni)> been furniahed and aflernocn i* very much oppreappjlnted •(> lend specimen copirsi||,e children are now working dated." :>t Mi HovoK'i hook and report i un der belter conditions. Imt,k lo UM AiuocUllon. (proved taoltafy DrmngemcnU have also been i.dded. Secondary 'tettch'ers Go Into Action: At Sat..a of the 1 if The Asso\ iant Teachers HI Seconoai\ Schooh. a leilei a I A Kayos. tating that he had book on luc.il biographies and Associaii .-. vculi ears t<' S|J whether •iich a bonk m HMD opinion, was UlS 1*1 IM ttjffW i i 1 I.HAM HATTF-e^S >nolhihlp*iil ol IhaSS Hi.iniian laliann IIIM )ut I* hand. II monlH ,.:.f..ntr la Tat.. SBT. Iham brlo>* • rlnf. al WOMAN a TAYI.OH* AHA(;F. LTD SIJ.SS—in ro* aaiai .11. SWvcn. >vUl M OOnQaap. T-loC ni Uoaprl Sound BISSS SHI M n miMli Spacial a nlnc anS UWIiuinciilal mimbvia a>lll ur landarrd v( VOOtll I.,I IUENIHJU PICKWICK CRICKET CXUB MIITHI 111 NIMUM %  %  %  .! naa i (ha pirbwicli Pavilion NEW i MIAS CHAIRS--auiiabl. In .'.tai-lah loutin nr Club An) quantif. ir> in MO |lu SO aacli Branha*. Tioli' -• C-o Plione 411! 4 11 %  — In MECHANIC AlIVPrWKirKHa <"• B--n.in*.on Ra. ,1 %  afedn*, III Undrrw*^ Potl-b.r Tinawrllar Apply dally aarapl Snn ._. i..i...... %  a >td i a b m D v rialfhat. ConrtitutlMi Road 11 U -3n MiMl.l.l.AM.lS MM MM i"i s' >AI Cm..nil ,uid hara • ii>lng al lha I'dmhl i Kl'KAlA AH Com Flak' tint. OalAak OatlUkrt >I Si Roah.H q*; CaTDWI. 2 ly r-*t Stc ct* •banta. IN ADVANi* Dial ..TBarFllaa, Mnagultoa. batf. C~n.rl UMalnabia (iofu all iMdJu. I ir, in two Maaa U oi . S o. BUS. a*. U). SSi.vrnTun. I 1 . L. !r Water t-ni VH _£iu* >' ADVANCfc n:a. ( ll.aS—l.*n n> ra> .„-a.| BecMbl 1 v ... .O llK-| %  am;, BHkopaCo.i'l. MISCELLANEOUS PIMPLES AND BLACKHEAD'S *>>(<. hflp* i.> tlaat up ih*M Dr. Chose's Ointmenl % '.-,',-.'.-.'.-. -.','.-. -'.• ---',',-•,'_ TODAYS NEWS FLASH iiMlr rsni: ma mr Rl -ALI IN I'OlOll DONAi-D HVCK Ml, Kl : :: >Usl HtJNRV l-OKKV MO Mt/rr *. Jirr purni 1JTT1.E LULU QUZO ii ipni BTc. nr. AT J0IIN'40N %  1IATH1NFRV FOR SALE One new USBSIS Hurris Diesel Tractor. Vei v little U with Pries aitra Trtns can be arrunged \pply lo Johnson's Stable*. Street. U-al 4203 itm-ni s>s>s ahlltl'an*. CnrUiinaa law T.r.*i i. ma al i*.-iall> MUetad %  Flint* "ial *, III ba rnjuyrd bv I->na *:" OITTTNS L CO SS Korhi>.-k Si Rial ii KHI n IN KTovr. j-.M.r-. r ...... iBla llwl all Prrfr^tlon Sli><* pattl e. .a obtalnrd (rr-m R M J.mr. ft C. I.Id Wkila F-arh Phona 41M !• Tinnad I"**". lK.d CanaH Bnana. Maradlonna and Saurak Fotd. 31 Nualniak SI Dut; Man A a -J ii ,1 II,' A.!, %  Slallonary. flroad >m ip Now la the lime lw buy S.up (adta-rd !• %  I). I •I .1 Kmahll Dim snr> urau. Dial BBSS S II W—tin STBT5L I'lPT. liraTvpa 4Btaa .pa II B* II C StraaU Dui BMW iUB ?'_UCHUIh r,..i |o tha Ball* r.ltafapk rnfland'* Madkn Dally N'*apat>ar nnaiMvUi* In Barbadoa by Al' only a la%  Oak> o/o A-'.,.. 1111 -T 4 •-! • Dial : Ml VadrlablaBaal Paa. 0-lail -hola ,' M rnd I^Ut aiialuat SI .00 arl. bbM, Paarl. lad SkoidUili. Oold-i. OupMM n. .1 rtuiln. at 1,aa.h I'niilvd mm* o.ni B.iia and Qraan tumw I'lghlinn ,%  A.sh.. irk. Di.il MM 4 II SB~WPI rS ataaaa CaHarUm^TB. ii. i -'if i.it. ..f lb* ii two PUnlay G bboni albumi %  rr quanliti ol toot* djuplbralea ( |..,inln.anl lo vnw dial SBSI Teeth Loose Gums Bleed fn-tdlng uuma, Sofa Moirth Lwoaa Taalb ruaan llial JNM inav bava l')-.irbra, T.n.ch Mo alb nr r-rhap. a-m.a lad dlaaau lhat will %  oouar or lalar rauaa your t.atb tfaJI out and may alao raiiae Hl-vunilarn and Ifaarl T...uMa Amoaan anda aer* ntqurh and qyi.kly lifhtana the commitll .• SB IB Mr. J. W Hi.. | H.tr•On C BtoSjS), Mr M Timp.< (Ix-igr School!. Mis* Dsle rilirim (Queen's Collegri. Mr. It Hl'STM tComosr i DSTB School), .-:-i (Sj Mlchi PTescod (Pounii rounda ridge and Parrv) and las history leaciwni ol .the Alleyne and Alexandra Kchnoh. Mr Tiice w-s appointed Chairnan and Convener of the commitee which was instructed to get lo rork as soon as apocimen copies of Mr Hnyos's book were available. Conference On English The BascutlVS Council also considered the poasibtliir of hold, ing a conference on the problems of English teaching. It was deiidad io hold tiie conference on January 15 and 16. 1953. and to iiivilc both elementary and secondary teachers to take part in the discussions. I.UCNKI: SFSSION IWh da l..r .ill Ba hald f. ..I Drt'lT.tiaf ISSl. Court DM l.ltjM ilt i 1(1 NSE NOTICE I %  .. 1'i.ri Mrt. tn I. lar par.n.a.M lo ina. fcr -> a i Mieharl •I. day f n* hlcLBOD. Sbq. fUfiTiinf to the Headmistress' leport, Mr. Theobeids said that .here srsrs three pcinli. BSWCTJ Referring to attendance. Miss nn '!* n m ~ ln t ^ X !" i £]? !" \£! Osborne said the numbers on the SO Old Scholars Associat.cr Uv ind attendance had reintroduction of a arhool unifofn. malned more or less conatant. the and the Prefect and House Sysaverage roll being 2 n 7and attendance 164 The snawaoamr. Mr Th^bald. said the forma. .. | s t, larr Asaociations farmed a link between those winhave left school and those still "It is our conacan. aim to pro** school This gap, bs said* is due* intelligent and useful citi^"u 118 -^ JSh*!,^^'^ lens" said Mis. Osborne. and we {Jlsi the gap with u-eful actlvirevlse our curriculum from time "'* %  to time to achieve this objective. In conclusion. Mr The^>baldM ?*!. ???!* said We are living n. J ranldl) r"^.i" cnanguig world and whether ^-i like it or not change* will bmad been much n f/sudden 'luring the crop rrason drop Within lh introduced a few new and widened Ihe scope of others In 'he JiiM.n School we ha.vc Bsl Music end in the Seiner School we haw introduced Soctil Studies. BnglpVi Literature and Geometry. A small library has been added to the school. ind it is the business of the schools to keep abrea%  .riges i.f the communitiej m which they are situated '" A committee consisting of Mr. ''• A htoldssr, Chairman iCombermere ak>hooi>. Mrs F. A. Bynoe *** u ** n .'i t S?!i ffi %  "'" M ltin In coodusion. Miss Osborne MKI.HU/. was BHOOUU ouo*na ..„ extract frcm th report -ied that a.ter the.onf,... , Dp ul „., Ilt „, EducsMon. %  ' d| Of the rareTrrd lo ,i ure marching, physical cxerediicaiional lours, competitions ctBOT national dances and a play games. In all of BrMdh ih jn ed The Three Caskets", Tht school had performed creditably. Exhibition of tiandcrafl work don. by the pupils was on sho\. end of the antori:. KATES OT tXCtUHVE %  all BMi .it >•.. bStnal r-j-Sr -noanT r,a IM SB elation more closely together. Th nsBlttas sppotDted to organise Ihe Soci.d. which will include a sketch, consists of Mr. Piank Collymore. Mi>. J.n Barker, Miss l); in Iimlgs the Rev. and Mrs. Harold Tudor, and the Mi v.i |i Super-Scale I'osU The Exetuhve Council also an ; the report of Ihe subcomprising the Piesidi'in Mr. S. O'C. Gittens. the Secretary. Mr. Mi Comie Mi F. A. Hoyos, Mr J W Rice and Miss s Grannum, who had In-cn appointed to consider what reply should be sent to a letter fi.mi the Colonial Secretary on the question of supei-,cale o< u. Aster some dmusslon. the teporl of the sub-committee was adopted aim ihe Senelary int.tructi.1 la write Ihe Colonial Seem an nlong the lines sugnested bv the sub-comnuttev and lo SOOMSS %  lepoit b> anollicr sub-coinmiiiee on the dissatisfaction caused by SCfaDUMmSaatl la super-scale posts SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carlisle Bay %  m Irani Madam lapUIn R Ki TBf Lady Patrleia froan Bt V.n %  ..f r J ArniniMi (roan T.lnldad umniand at V Pairy Smith. La>..lalplia Hurt SaawaU ABBIVAIHI I %  ROM 1MINIIIAII Uaa 1 3. stitutioi it...i Old Scholars Associations Hold Reeling THE Central Council of Old 5^?'... AMW "*W In II I'l.md n,-id th.-ir Annual Genen Meelin K a u.e British Council Headquarters al 4.00 p m. Nov 11 members were preset' %  C M TU.H.hald M>'t, Dlnactor ,,f Education 01 Ins Council, opened if> He latktMn irememluus value of ihe Associations to Ihe general picture ol eduction of the conimumtv m |(i painful but hopeful march t. wards West Indian nationiux> Pf Sllaav aa-. Ft ra* UM p* ( -• % %  Ranka^ Da.-j.-nl n...' i ;^ ••• %  %  .jn R la-, i m i. ioJ Pr Curt TI I 10'. POLICE TRAFFIC NOTICE AGRICt'LTI KAI. INHIBITION' ON lOlh and 11th DECEMBER. ISM 1. The drivors and rlers of all vehicles approaching Queen'.; Purfc betwcin ihe hours of 11.00 a.m. and 11.00 p.m. shall do so by .'.!> of Roebuck and Crurapton Streets only, and leave by way of Constitution Road or Si. Michael's Row. 2. The following street and roads shaU be one-wav to all vehicular traffic: — (a) Crumpton Slreet. from Roebuck Street (b) St Michael's Row from the corner of Crumpton Street and Constitution Road. (c) Constitution Road, from the corner of Crumpton Slieet and Si Michael's Row. with the exceptions noted in pars. 4. and StMichael's Row. with ihe exceptions noted in poi The drivers of motor cars shall be allowed to park on ConHoiid facing north, and when leaving, shall do FJelmont Road. 4 No person In charge of any vehicle or burthen shall be permitted through St Michael's Row. Crumpton Street, or Conititulion Road between the hours of 11.00 a.m. and 11.00 p.m„ except when returnini retaares SBBMblu These shall only be allowed to pass down Constitution Road, from Betmont corner in single line and enter tjuecn'i Park by the Governor* Gale returning the same way. a proceed in single line by way of Belmonl Road Made under Regulation 2 of Ihe Bridgetown and Speightsio' (Traffic) (Amendment) Regulations 1643 Polio ) by way of Headquarters. Bridgetown. R. T. M1CHELIN. Commissioner of Poli.i S0.II.S2— 3n. CHANCERY SALE TirIL. gan rtii.ii. BoiUli itlonnd proparti wi]| be *al i MS, Rridaatnta-n. brtaaan 11 inoi iinra balma It not ilirn .;a it I BBHbi i.i-f and durina tha wm f aala al lha Rral.tr. intll mid Full M n r.\\ i-ruiPFjiT, AI i FROM I.MSM.. Ml R M I \ 6i.au J Piaan E ltd Cinmio" J VVDV"' II Barnard r hSflp of the Social Welfare Omceri Lr-,1. m nisa-B. Mr Oulra M computing nnancemenis for its ; %  ""'•••.aecond objective-—A IFrama Coni lest in which twenty-four groups hBTS entered. The contest will em from Dec. 8th to I6lh The Rroups may offer either "King JOnn an( the Abhol'* nr the COUrl scene. Merch,in'. of Venice". The Financial Report was read by Mr. W. O. Haync.. II,.,Treasurer Both Ihe reports were unanimously adopted. Mr. Aubrey Douglas Smith. Resident Tutor. U.C W I., who was miest speaker spoke on Youth wtik. Including Scouting and (.u d ng aid that one nf ihe most vteious e\-ils they would have to Mil was the alarming percenUgn of lllritil.nnc, H, „,,,-,,, K wotk of the Central Council and expressed Ihe view that it was one or the organisations which could naslst In faring Ihe ugV problernl | caused by illegltimacv Tlie meetlns lasted over Ihrea Bins. Results of the Flection lo ilhe agwCUUve Committee for 152—53 were as follows — rresWenl: Mr F C M. Theobalds—re-elected Vice President; Mr. W C H Gollop—re-elected. rtnuvdan-WardlaW f %  I • •! I I Ml roa ar r*>na, J Pa>> D w>k*h. t. si.i.na.i. K S| MAIL NOTICES Man. Bar Trinidat Burm. D. will ba via! I'nat Offlea aPir..l Mail ai.rl I p.. Ordinal' Mail Mail. l.i> Domini, ia.ral and fit Kill. I baa will ba cktaad a Pirral Mall and Hi pra .—.. Oidt".,0fl tha Stn Dtcami... tMT Cl^in Cl-MBFRJlATCli TAW A CO i ,Mnri> in pmc or ijr.i ml land miuatr nea %  (-hurah and I.l.nd (nrald forma-V -oppoaad .im., !" (a.,1 Acin or thataabonia bu. .n.vay lo conia n Flvr Ana. .i.d Bin Partha. or thataabonU ba^aBS I-. .Hlina on th.North on land, mt Wanvan PUnUlmn iow ol T Bart. Bat on land* lortnarly .-' S ..,' lha F t • It .(,. .. ISth Da.ambaa rSS] tH Wll 1 IAMS .IT ii ^hanaary 4 I? Si. CHANCERY SALE Thr tiiidarnirnUonad prapartv will ba tet up lot aala at iMbll* Roildin|. Hndflal'i. batwaan |2 ino-.i and ion "a dalr aparinrd brim. |( riot thru aold it will bt >rl i F-.4av M lha ume plara and durln Uie una hour, until %  appiK-'Oun I Plaintirt Dafand'i tor tha Man < on mmrh auee.._ oid FWU partlcir %  •iNB-i w nvasa URIFTITH .'AMIS HIITDN Ml'ooMt mc\ u( l.r>. bj "" OSXOLA RHr.X>ME hi. allorna. on rptord ., !na U| rrtaii. p,ora or pa'ral of land > loala at S.s M,,. Saim ivin and lalaiid aBovauid coniaining by ( Ona rood rilrtaan Bur e Boa ua rharaaboula >o* wh. aiaa Eislit urachrion pan of an abandjanad Pi.MIC XaSi BbutlUba ioid baundmi on land* ..I Sis Man'a Planlaliun on tha aanal.ura ol land, ol H A < %  Chall.no. tJd and on tha P.ibl Road or howava ua roma may abul and Bound lofatha. .lh tha ai.-M.rf Oi Uwalltnahoun* anarawii and -il othar bolldin|i and -racn.ini o n ll -aid narral ol land am tad and buUl atandmi and bainj ith Ihi a p pu t an a nr aa I PSBT JTICt C4SB. S 0 ; \ll nV SALE: ISth Dacambar. 1SSI H WBLUAMS llaaKlrar-ln^hancary 1-1 II and (ii'nUi tha Set. Laudalph. will I tha Qanaia: I Patval Mail and Ka(Ularad I pm indai OlSIBBil MaU BU "r. Uacambar FOR SALE MACHINERY Vac Pumps ".vilh Air Ma.i. Mr at Balquaan will ba ,'.. %  i ... %  Par., s IM an. Otdmai the Sth Datambar Haiiatrrad Mai MeereUrv AaaUlanl PamT>easurer: Mi k-elsctatl MM nBckman : Mr F W. O Ha>rva*— Three Members: Mr L Thome. Misi S Watts, Mm H. Weeke*. THK KOI .LOWING 3—Sieaiu driven M.W. Dry CytllllsH 22 x 18'. 18"" x 18" and 16 x 21 1—Michaelis I MHH Vac Trap l llr : Steam (.enerator I In volts 15 K W. 1—Steam Knuine I—H.V. Juice Heater 400 sq. f|. ::—I.ar^e steam Duplex Pumps. 2—Filter Presses 2—"No Lag" Electric Motors 220/3/50 current 40 H.P. Apply 28.11.52—6n. D. M. SIMPSON & CO. Good food tastes all the better with Colman's Mustard Ait-,, T. S. OABRAWAY B CO. Brtdaato. PBMBBSS \U Al \ ST PAIN Research chemists inmanycounincs ha\c long been trying to overcome the two obstinate defects of ordinary aspirin. Viu, in 'Disprin', they h;uc succeeded. Aspirin is acid ijcetykalicylic acid), and it is almosi insoluble in water. Consequently aspirin enters the stomach in ihe form of undissolvcd acid panicles which arc liable lo produce gastric irritation, resulting in hcaitbum or dyspepsia. 'Disprin' on the oiher hand provides u substantially neutral, palatable solulion w Inch is nol likely to irritate ihe stomach lining. Being freeK M'lublc.'Disprin'is quickly absorbed and hrin t > relief withoui diNCornfort or delay. Because of these adv.mijgcs Daapdl has found favour with doctors in Great Britain and is now widely used in hospitals there. In all cases when y. would normally take aspirin belter uke a 'Disprio'. 'DISPRIN' to relieve pain Far less acM Completely soluble Quicker to relieve Non-irritant Ptllatablc dtfas In neat, fiat, 8-tahlet pack lor pocktl or handbag Made by the manufat livers o/'OITTOL* SHIPPING NOTICES ADVOCATE STATIONERY CBKTSTOKB. MASTTWOa LlUa ahop lo lha villa a Bait Booha. SUUooorr i • Cardb are oow on abow M V. "CARJBBIT" wilt : Ciipi and Paaamiian (or no. Antmu. Montianat. and Si Km. Raima !_.. .in. mil Tha M/V. raapt Cargo >omlnka. Anlld MOSKKA" .lll d Faiarnern lor %  SoaBasn B. Kilt* Sailing B ST I fcC-OOKCB OaTNXRSASSOCIATtCN (INC.i. conaifnaa Taba No 4t. Ciniiiiliiui Niilimiiil SlRamships i n*. (-KCIRCII fW n.-.m.i-Tfirt v.-.i.i n %  I 1SI -.*rrtr. I Mar. 10 Mai IP Mar. St Mar a Apr Jan. Frl. It Fat. IS Jan St Jan io r*b ?4 F.J. ODRrHROI Nil COM <"Hunm '. CILINRTBUCTOBI %  "• CIIAI4*N.lFH ,'lN CPUUUEB %  'tlN CONSTRUCTOR UN OIAl.iJNr.FR DN CHUtaUR %  HV CONBTBlTTrm ON (.HALULA(,FH — .1. Arrlaaa ll.ma.a-a ll.rb.adag) Dae W n*r ii Apr 14 Apr =! Jan 4 FaB. II Fah 11 Jan 31 Jan 14 Fab a r.i. lartkaa aarttaalara. apply la— GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. Agent.. UVELY PATTERNS OF . HIM.IIIIIH AMI Oil! lOIII Jl'ST OrCNED AT . CENTRAL EMPORIUM Cnr. BROAI. & 1. ...il: STREETS For PAINTS. VARNISHES ..ml ;I..Useful llmiM-luild Items for ihe Coming Xmas Season Call At —SST. HERBERT LTD jDKttmM B.IIBl C K ST. lid MAGAZINE LAN*


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FRIDAY. UM 1MBKK 5. 1K II will VimADVIK AtE PAGETlh^£E Unguentine Taxi Owner Acquitted Of Larceny fie/tevespomof p rosecution Sti|J Fai With Reduced Count $11,121 Resolution Passed To Supplement Estimates* /'Digestive Upsets After extensive research, De Wrtti Laboratories ha*re produced De Witt's Antacid Tablets, new conipanionK sduct to their renowned rwder. They are the most convenient way of checkinr digestive disorders a way from home. No tvarvt rvauxrod— )u dissolve one or two on the tongue for prompt > lhl Council I HiII I No*. 19 and 23 of 1952. NO MORE GREY KASR FLOUTIER'S AFRICAN MIXTURE Colours the Msir insUPUy >\ \% ibsolctelr wht .i [. jleusd ol it •GENUINE HAIR COLOURING *.* M t ba MOKtR-S.krktaok MM STORES [TO MOAD ITMtT, BRIDGETOWN •sriaianaafjslMpw ninn^i.rMbi I FlOUTlE* UD Sssn-n'.(Al.o Try FLEUROH. BRILLIANTINE Make* che hair wft ond glofiy Sold in 2 Sites i IN| t„a . Sueial Services n he Mr. to put them the uu wiiMeaas). sar said that he would IHKMII further delay sa> thai lhl Harm, accidct.t but had co ,irit ,,. rcceivinc the uuinl know_. detained rea i count pants to ub*tant-br < MUM Keduee %  had white paint on" hi. and on a shoe and the Police had ad him about it In I working at Mr. Scaly'*. fUU ha [ romctimes worked with while paint. Re-examined he said that as far as he rememebered. bal helped Fybrace lift the tins of I paint no paint had been on his pants. Cpl. Gartleld Karccant s„ii thai on February 14 about 8.47 a.m. he went at Ihe General Hardware Supplies, along with Cpl. Herbert. inapecttr Frankly !" came while UW * asaro therr. White point was on the pavement outside the tore and inside he saw a ladder against wall under a window. On some vinence .\ Head* I lie aaaouai hich fl.SOu sj desks, chairs, bookIturs boxes, and other of Science and A. equipment The idea is that I (eel thai the which S2.000 SSwJ each membci will have his own licipate in the undei which ISM Sri i fftes I Mture. ID lhat as housing plan does voted lor contributions t |mud When beitei omre arrangecism sometimperial Government Pensions, !' *i-sssoti tan IK made, the furniture social services lions—$141 for ex-gial to Hastei Ann !' I Department. S1.K32 Veighing lnspcctois. remainder waa voted Head Miscellaneous. DndOl IX'partnwnt ol Science and Agi>cuUu'<' (he voted were foi trlefty for Qovcrnmenl lory ISOii alterations tory $1,375 and • \ttnguisher i2W Under Miscellaneous $09 Stag voted '" connection with tru* Pntisii Usdlsna Fair. $1,575 |SS| the purchus*' anl srocuoa of an additional plaque foi %  Memorial $1,740 in onm*. t urn with the V1S1I ol l '" 1 ' |V "' •' s.-lf-help housing, mid $2,000 to >ot stand the itr proposal to paiAldod Br I f-Help lelule the entile veiled. Ut the hands %  IP \ v.I iatl 1 of -J Hi* Lordship ud that he believed all wer,. spread tliat it would be unsafe to leave the first IT'l,. -JETS cover the expenses %  ,' U i British .miii b lall Inlroducing Ihe hesolution. the gratuity can accompany the membei to Government lend to pauperise 1. Labour his new quarter*. the people by killing UuUatrVO 1* l I",i item foi $2,075 with its regimentation, and con. and the uiMer the Head of the Departdoning pauperism as il povert> under the rMBl O* Bcttnea and Agriculture had Mime Inherent virtue. The jrises as a result of an inspection social servn-e> art al their best of the Laboratory by tht Fire Ofrlwhen th.v are designed as m Hits ofT. and by the Government Kleccase, to assist the people U} assist o is requsred by themseivas. UapOOl the installations Government has decidsd thai ( aovernmani i.uiidinns As vou t would be equiubls to bwreae* rare, Ine Laboratory wilh the rrejmunerstion <>t the Cane L lssflh Weighing; Ingpectori from $1.SW risk in" %  tnoewifh Inspeoto $1,5*0 lor the !5t reaping seanan oi the premises was made, a,,,, yhe-w Inapectan have boea P .sals are set out clearly QM^ at ihe rate of $1,820 since in ihe Addendum, the $500 for 194s and the iiu-teasc pmi-.sed extia .-urrent arises from the fact 8 rc in keeptnK with the increases that a quantm ol up,,^ 1( | „ cost ,( living allowances merit in the Lnboratory has been plug extra Mil reases in the rntca winnir could'of travelling ;i I %  >-n. % %  Sir. I move that tlie Council had become a eac 'ning more. Mr. Ilr.11.krr then developed Of rceeivinjr addressed th |ur>. He said that the count I points of larceny would cause them less %  trouble In arrivini: at %  v.rdic "khan that of receiving. Kven if they were satisiled wiUi tin identity of the point, thev could not be satisfied about the lanetv it wag Ip-wa^earlng ID notice that the witnesses connected with the G. T. Barton Furniture 1 shall only briefly to the this Reaolul um la lor $1,50 Mi furnishroom for the (OUI membei UetiresJ Pay One of the stipulations under I War OffWc release* paraonnel u( the Regular Army tv rospsaual Forces is that the Governments will pay a cunUibulion towards retired pav. Paragraph <3> of the Ad.Un.1.11. 1 mulls 11 oin the latest revision Ihe Kiatuity for Hotel Ann for Quality and Value %  or A IOIT1.I TOOATI 4 Ho -i %  1 (ii> cmtiM anssrhar* — CsJ'-iss'sd I • For ham* -1 S> j H.-. the lamll-f .t.r-Sbr I • J .. -f. DaWITT'S I. :;;.;f;K ANTACID ti.^.H Kn POWDER BRING NEW BEAUTY TO YOUR HAIR At iln. IIUIKI.IV Season When you \vnt viiur Hair lo liMik ils best. try A. K. POMADE it will enable you to dress yoitr huir easily in all the latest stylet. tins the that f paint had been brought t> .tore nnd were .vet deiinit* pight tins were missing. Il was also strange thai no rtiiKC i.i-m!-. had Mar, tafcasj Thenfrw the tuaiocUon that the painl hod been taken ' how mam there were circular marks whicl could have been made by tins 0 the aize which contained th< missing paint. Inspector Franklyn. Cpl. Her* hert and he drove to Belmont Road where he saw the car M-1232 which belonged to Kybrace and In which Fybrace was at the time. Inspector Franklyn stopped his car and he (Sargeanll got out and ^'\'\ ha< b ^' called to rybrace. Fvl.race di-ve his car up H-lmont lied across Belleville, turned down the Ninth Avenue and across G'-orge Street. Inspector Franklyn put him off in George Street and followed Fybrace. Lloyd Griffith was g| this time In the car with Fvbrace. Signalled Fybrace About 20 to 25 minute* later he nSaJS^n. J"*?*hte 2 r ..y i WenUl> the man who brought the Collymore Rock and signalled him painl He *aul he did not know mL r e r^n ,mUed ,V" ,"'* ^ y ". P h "" %  %  '"^ "> remember bin Upper Coll> more H.^-k Shortly Thl nn | v otner w tUms who ,.„„,,, after Inspector Franklyn passed speak co ncvr ning larceny was the ^h" h ? C a^ dh r r nl S? B rarporiter who had b-ei. working %  with him to Fybrace s home. Fya „,,. hoUH BllH who sald ^ Mpm brace was not at home, but after ^ m „„„ lin 1he ^^ Ut ^ ca afe^ initmtes he arrived. InUlc follownu morn.n,: lbs Oarspec or rVinkJyn asked him ^^ Mld lhat the mmn w „ whether he had rented nut his car J^,, hi nim plexion and they ^ ^£ %  2* hl \ cn "\ c ^ 'ihe jury) could look a use earan> person w.th parcels, and Fy, H nfer wll „ wm „ narti mnn anrt -1 -SI KJ*K a" ". .' .Kl 0Tacr FSwoe. and see shal there was an io mvone caf "rPwctahU dltTerence In their He'noti-d 1 smear of white !" P' !" -* !" pnim on Orimth-s shoe and pan* Wh leVwlihealiew and questioned him about H. He W"*"" >t came lo identification carried Griffith to the Central "' • i '" 1 '' thciv had %  uw -u Police Station and took a state l templ lo identify !• by the clarkiment from him. Later other police. wtl *** thc y ""'d fihaked lhl Griffith and he went at a house in P r "'' on the tins. These prices Wellington Street belonging lo a %  here Wri tten in ligures and one Mrs Evelvn Grenves and took petaaev-s: wnting of flguret wa^ away elKht tins of paint which scarcely remarkably different from Hri Greaves look from under her another person's, cellar and gve them. Griffith Mr. Carmichael, the Govcrnidenliflod Ihe paint merit Analyst. as much as told (row-examined he said that he Ihcm thhl he had not addn-ssed knew the white mark on the pavehi mind lo the age of the painl mcnl in front the General Hardthe Police had brought to him. ware Supplies was paint because Perhaps the Police had not ****•• he had smelled it. him to check upon thul. but it Mr*. Evelyn Greaves of Wellingmeant that the paint earned lo ton Street said she was Fybrace's him might have been opened a step mother. On February 14, year or a day before. about 9 o'clock a'young man called He said that al her house and left eight tins of Fybrace reached t there. l Ihe Hon>e ft ho prcscod follows the usual pi actl. ar fi members ol the r.xscutive nf th, Mbcesl0f>aoui itema. Committee A room has b.-eu lltpr ,. ,„ a gnuall increase in thi made available 111 tin Seentarial ,.. %  (l | j^p stand for the British so thai the asembei >--'ho are industries Fair,—a revole d Hi. responsible foi ihe pientation moassy first provided m the laif Government matte.in ihe 5* Katirnaivs for the plaque for Uther Place sary papers lent ceno A •aeh member looks aftei ira ., group of Department and it ha-beea tneoavenlenl foi ihcn. ssithoui an> oflk inodaiiun. adeojuatal| to tin I that who died a In World War II TsM i.T-ci.1 was placed when Hie money was voted hut il was %  %  ,'iihat the piuiiin. toaccomsjenat with ihe final eoot ny out in the Island, assume that FybraBB cud not see 11, p 1 .. ba 'but if he dirt, he nevei thought of what they actually were after %  od went on HIS btasneat No'.hini; swasjdd be assumed %  1' have Ihe benefit of any doubt. They Would renuiubci adMD M was evident that he saw the Police 111 Wellington Staeet he invited them %  > insiK'el lla cSJ UN -BMBSI lbs Piosaciilion has done is to arouse suspi* since suspicion Is not enough, I hsrea so doubt you will retuaa a verdict of not laatsg Mr Kcecc said thai Ihe J had received a it-port concerning the house at the Pine and had gone there, but _jjjieh evident, had only been put in l~ .\ the Prosecution had tiothim: lo' hide The walchmai Wie. ->n old \ ni-n who tvaa oat BssaarrlBt "t the name watchman l'< had merely glanced at the tins of painl and nothhu; UOft I inearpentei had tsesBed lift the' paint lo the eel me following mornuig but could not identify the man. Those wiln< < i.niv beei lin* 1-. Lwioaaai. m ht said, It was the dut %  ion. It was still intcictir ; to 1 Ota that Ihe watchman said thai the number of the car which brought the pg lit war IStt and it was not far fetched to balVSVC that the watchman oould have utkaa 1233 for int. There had inen no idnti: .1 alion of ihr tins which ried to tin I Ml • It lbs Pine and that part of lbs evte* be pui aaMa, He said the jury Jiould uoi nor Buslamante. And Manlev ""in page I Duriruj ih past eight day* the %  surveyed the DsMl of industrial duvelopmcni wtlh sp.a*l relation p. the agriculture of '1 .11'. \>" stional t .inn.,, and Increaard labour producUvirt anil took (ai-reachlng derlStont 1-.1011 in the Caubbwan ConainSMnli. Klarenp i.iriw. loiiiy a ii.it. u B he-1 iween Mr. RusUmanle. member h.i the lin,Mi section ol Ihe l ommiMtim and Mr. Nornaa Manle^. t.C. member of Ihr Jamaica delegation, almost 11.nit ihe tone of harmony and loaperation of the conference. when Ihr Iwo Jamaican pollllSal leaders cJsnhrd on a pollll,' .al 11. HI. 1 niniii:Mr. Manley's 1 appraisal of the Mork of tin %  -,.,,.n 1,. an indaslrlalKallun. H Man*) 1 nasxle tlu point that I In the I %  ibUan if mure than I of the r. irltabi md saM u>c .as the faull of CnrlhMetiopoliUll Goveniinfluenced by perrsonality politics and should do the 1 the fact that, honestly. his home aftor I The first question about She told him to put the Police, showed that he had they had lo 1bean and mi ills. Mi HusUmaiite took the ic,1 1 %  .. m of hiOovorn. 1 %  1 ,. L s-t.ilk '*.".11 ti .1 bel wee n then, which terminated ,ia g • hairman S->el uctina un the %  iiKgesliou of Mr Robert Bradiha-a ••' St Kills, adjourned further dlseur*ion of the subject of report. lh< Caribbean Commission's tfS S&mwgf s?9UHs aea Island Cotton Dress Shirt* Cotton Dress Aharts .. (.. I.. 1 d MI. Rports Shirts Sea l.land Cotton KpavU Skirls (short sieevea) Nylon Sport. Shis*. Cotton Sp.it 1Shirts (Haorl and 1 .. %  .. %  Sleeve*) Gay Coloured SporU Shirt* (for Men) Ilol shin, far Bogs l.*!i A Men's Paana> (self cok>urs> ... Have you aeen Hahely's display of Elite Shirts . every kind, every colour, they're all there aualling xou. Well laen. turn Inki Hahely's tomorrow . here's alway* aomrtbbig more to see. more to inlereil you lhan yoa had In mindGeo. Sahcly &€o.,(Bdos)Ud. <- .1 ii them underneath the cellar as she "^t tried to reach home (bat loi identity of the paint, lie would was accustomed keeping similar ''ide up anything. cub-mil Dint the paint in Court item.'; Ihere away from thchilAfter seeing the manner in had been identified to the hilt. The 'iren. About 9.30 to 10 o'clock the which Griffith stood up to crossrlcrk had put their mark an Police came to her house and shr examination, they could scarcely them and wen 1 % %  • gave them the paint She could be other than doubtful as to -pcheved not remember whether she wrote whether Griffith actually knew names on the tins of nufcnt 'he the point: rinrhin Johnson's No Firmer I'rinls Police took away, but she was cer. paint was_ Pinchin Johnson's paint The notice had searched lor >r uiivenlh meetinsj, which opened V Saturday continues tomorrow dor Uie Cnairmanship of Jongbaw. TOP MEN tain that the writing of her 1 sfaVV a//good s/eepers no*!* -WHl HHII'lllO ba< Ba *pringa (o and to Gnllith ihe paint was ilnge merely that type of pjlnt. He any. f could not say he saw marks on polite Ihe paint and if the> were satiss/vbra fled that he only glanced at UV 1 tins, they would have to be sat ., ilsfled that his identllkatlon wa* Unri^ani %  el emely weak. Griffith was an ha essential link in the ohaiu foi idenufioation' ann if be had not •stan ini I it cars! illy His %  dwasM was absoluialv u*etess. t In his view the "atom bomb" of tinease was the identification ; and he would submit that the case hnd collapsed after such %  faulty IdcnUfli ation 1 He said they had to remember lhat the verdict had to be unanimous snd they were not to reprints but had not found 1 hey had beaaj vent to HclmoM and chased .d eventually Ult and %  sarpoi \ • Front Page 1 asMumed there would be about the Democratic He was greeted at the I by a crowd of about 200 MnM of them chanting Want Adlai." responded to their cries for by ssylng i rf > was grsii ful foi tbsfli 1vcept1.11 l.ul '.hat he was 'not coming for four |e -,* -*y "*• •>"' hie ini..in for his part pub,ikl> locognissxl Mr. Stevenson S< tilulsr head of the party. — V*. • Our thai ne*r rtrtdi remaking or turning or airing, I gather. What's tht explanation t" F.CKSTEIN BROS — By Slft — DiHributort they went t<> Fybrace's home, Cr*! %  ho was evidently I dUlgent, man had the p.ntit un Grlfnth wrsb hnd own with %  :.i -HI Th* can isd him to the C.I l>. j U> %  merely been asked U> ssalat in and it could not be said that they flfi iuj them. tnlimldated GrifTltti. | iioin the evidence they could The police had afUi rsturned U> scarcely be in doubt that from his Wellington Street „nd carried oftisgtiosal Fybrace knew Ihe 1 aint the paint. The house turned out had listen stolen. It was quite legal to he Fybrace's step mother'* In have painl in .mecar but house. when one acted extf-aordinartly %  the tins ware taken away .peculiar with such paint there turn a verdict "on the view of the 'he itolice got her to Man them a". could be only one conclusion tr be majority. If five, say agreed to' there could be no dispute of the drawn. one verdict and seven to another ; Uns being the same. The first count of larceny was they would have disagreed on Sj Of course one had to be sorry not trm proper poinl for them to verdict and should say so. t for Fybrace's step-mothei m hav consider but the count of receivVattie Of Evidence "** lo Jvi hor ev ldence. but tha* fng. TluquesUon before the hsiy Jn assessing the value of,*^'" 1 1 ,Klt VlC "'h with them. The therefore wa* whethr, Uie defen(;i>fli:l evidanes, they had to!,w, P' m ,h *' r had >aid lhai the boy dant knew that ihe tins of paint remember that he had beam uavlhad brought tbcoi bu' Pa .stolen when became jn posder the 'feer lhai he himself jhsve known whom they voncoined. Session ot them, for there could might be prosecuted in connection I Griffith did not say that he could scarcely bo any doubt thai he had with the paint. Preservation of •dentd-. shl Un of j 1 t-en, Uiu paint in his car. ;' Mai nature's first l-w the property of tht* fjeneral Hnrd. After HiUudship summed up and they had to view Grifllh's war e Store, but had identibed the case, the Jury retired for an in the light of liisithem as the pain* he had helped bnur and returned with o v. ,,!..; 14 .'-e himself. illft. Qsaflsth remembered lhai one of not guilty on either the count tees coothe paint v< or receiving the paint cerrtlng Fybrace's being hailed opened but obvh hi • %  ••' %  >tiK H In have been stolen. ... thi PoUea, thev could only look for mark, on the paint if he F> brace was discharged. Another Coronation Committee :k Pbe Cnmtnitlce will beg %  Mn Iraar an Is S:r Harry BatterA Coronation Committee for various socbHie* connected Private Hospitality has been cverseas arc represented o formed In London to contact Committee, people prepared to #ntertain overseas visitors ax the U.K. next Acting foi the Cotonial Office bee, C CM G, K.( V.O. %  summer. ore Mr. A. R. Thomas, CM G.. It is pointed out that the CornThe Commonwealth Hela'tlonS en Assistant Under-Secret a rv of nut tee will not be concerned Office. Coionial Oflk*. the Ili-fh State tor the Colonies and Mr. with arranging the actual accomnen n l/mdon and K. L. H_ Oeborne. aiodation for the vH H 27 YES:/ These are some Items for the Home . SaucepansAluminium and I'u-r lups I'restura Cookers The CORNER STORE FOB AMIS SHOM/t.XG IrinK Tubes Iring Sels Pat tie Pans Bonche Pan Stoves—2 & 3 Burners Electrir Table Lamps Thermos Jus lee Cream Freezer Aluminium Waiters Mincer* Kitchen Knives Fish Till tiers Spuusu Potato Mashers Itieers


PAGE 1

IIXKIIAIMl. \I.WM VII ridOW. DECEMBER ARBAD0S.A ADVOCATE r—>. —.1 ii f .. Eriduy, Ii. ., ml,. ;, 1552 NEW MEASURES THK ('iinimiinwcalih Economic Cnnfer• -nmunwealth. ;rs Ukc the Hrilish though they are allowed as to sil Of] the dOOratCfl of the <<"i%  .ir s'ime of what is le have no equivalent reprciheir interests haveto be ecreUry ol State for .rdly surprising then if tinaverage W<-st Indian regard., the Commonwealth conference as something uid of little concern to himself, fit fact riCiiing has happened since ih' war which is -ore likely to have a permanent Influence U| on Wmt Indian .iij! standards and West Indian develIprnent than the Commonwealth Economic Jnfen'nce. The balance of payments diffiUlties which have upset the member coun'nes ol Ihe aterltng area periodically since the cessation <>t hoftillUea cannot exist interminably. The disease has got to I d ItS causes are now being allCommonwealth Economic %  oca and there are unmistakable signs that a reel attempt is to be made to cure It, At the Commonwealth Finance Ministers' Conference tn January this 1 such attempt was made. : M st? K tioiusm was employed as a palliative, And the 1' 'luv of import cuts which f i %  • stnctionism has been aptly likened I free traders to a policy of taking aspirins for cancer. Now even the vague British official jargon which has been employed to describe the present hts shy of any reference to nisrn and speaks of the conferi bjei trVtJ as 'he expansion of worM trade Tins VBgUCI expression can only mean that some degree of convertihkely to be attempted. Expantrade unpUee convertibility and ree of expansion will vary with i,I convertibility. The trouble with expansion of trade Id with convertibility is that neither ^Hui be effected without deflation. Political I deflationary movements %  i l ml because the fear of unM end insecurity still haunts Runts Yef rsfrti 1 '" • aaaaanoa d the changing needs of I dkets. The measures which have already bean taken will be augmented almost ccitamlv by further steps along the road to normal Food subsidies arc likely to ln> Furthei cut add rationing and price control aie on their way out The Ministry >f Food was never meant to bepermanent and its dayi will be shortened "as more and mor ( > commodity markets are /reed. The United Kingdom has done much /and is likely to do more to regain its repuItation for wiling the besi at the best price Jhut the other member countries o| the Isteiling area will have to take greater [action than they have so far done to in%  %  t kndustriaUsation to lUCh -in extent that meat is so scarce in Australia that it has to be rationed. Will Australia and other Commonwealth counbe prepared now to turn back the < lock and give second place to industrial development restoring agriculture to the ; lace? Host far will the new policy of Inci food production find favour in lah Caubbean wheie the idea that industrialisation will speed up material living standards has been canvassed in Tl | British West Indies I ,' at the conference "f Commonwealth I'nme Ministers, but the which are being hammered out around that table will affect the next I Wetl Indians. decided there is poing to % %  : ity If trade is %  I me more free: if there is A Lctionlsm: then West de s e r ve any Increases they hope to attain. I political pres%  obstruct measures Intended to benefit oui We must say an aai nlsm, Our efforts will have to be directed todon of our tourist Industry I the many homemade B the COSt of i Ik. ter Who IM Hvim n oal I n-.l ms-pps-ared to Russia, but thai I w.n a plumber .aid not famous atomic scientiM %  flsi %  :: The RIM be bluti to deceive then Bui utomii cent andM thai. Zekov came | "It is true. then, that %  %  "You Urouifhl plans W. % %  .% %  ked. irned them." I fi pointing at a heap of ashi ladle. 'I alM burned Ihci-lam of your atom bomb. By mistake, of course." They didn't btMevO me A coui Hj MVD lypi handled miroughly into a sleigh and took me bark to Mmnm. and thence |o the Iubianka Prison. We shall N all." he said. pleat anlly. -You will be put under a truth iti UK I told the truth all right, under the drug. Hut when thev %  Tania'g coal, the plans there. They decided to release me for a few days—in the hope that I shoulii Had Ihem |o the plans. How could 1. when I didn't know whrir Ihs The first thing I did wan to go back to the hotel in Moscow. J knew I had to escape somehow Bui how'"' I went vip to Tania's room. She was packing to go to Berlin with the "Peace" delegation, but from tho look on her face I could see she was overjoyed to Me nil'. She kept shouting at me that I was a filthy British cspttl klaslng me M the same tlm which 1 put down to the peculiar ways of women in Rush pointed to the mirrophon.under the table, After which I would embrace her and pay: "You horrible Red" and then she would kiss me bark and stream warmonger'" long time. In betu %  act gttl %  %  convey lo sp IS th question i 'ndergcr.is m pokm Rustic? itii SECHKi TMS" STORY SO FAR Oeorpv PotU, plumt • i for „'i afoMie esniliat, na* been fared to Motcau the plans for a new bomb accidentally m lit briefcase ana plant for a nrtc plumbing scheme In hi* sullcjae Then UM ubi. rtard We did this for n these fraternal Tauia managed In lhat my onlv hope was to gel to Berlin. Zekov was going there, too. "Zekov's fur coat Is exactly like mine,' she satd. "The plans are obviousl> Jn his lining. You must try in 'Ii us.' "There's otU> one 'ny to do that." I told her. remembering UM Mendl) kki st„lin had cast at me during the banquet. "I'm going to see old Joe himself in the Kremlin." Which is wlut I dnl I pointed out that I had hidden plans of the Russian atom ifuinb, but I could stop them getting out .,f UM Country and mu the bandj of the West on one condition, l. t vl, card map ol Berlin "Here's the ..... %  -.. %  ... of the Bin on, srtS go." We drove to the PDtsdommerol.il/ .mil then got out of the car. Zekov looked around t %  d artaere were the plans. I grabbed his coat and njinbkd wtul the lining. The l.. there. 1 Uk the one marked TOP SKI* It ETT and handed Ihq Red plan over to Zekov. Suddenly th r commissar Went •• ( %  I* A 1 Oil! S|MM1I. I. It Although lluConunonwaeltil last Jan Prime Mtnlsten are expected to mini* devote the greater (Mil of then* bilit\ hahv now evaporatiHl. time to the prohUtini o( CommonMovemeiil Of HaUnern wealth deve opnicnl. OthaV equalTh( „. ;lM „, ,.„ %  hl ,.,, n Xto ^ n will hgurv prom,„ .,„. ,,,,.,„ „„„.,„.,.„, „, „,,. ineidl> .41 the agenda for their i 1( ,. in( ,. v ,„ ,,, ln London b) the rorthcomlng cocuaranet. aalr^overnlni inemben -f the Next to the need lo accelerate sterling area, These talancej I dO V elopinenl uithm UM which torm the bulk ut th. ,h %  Ministers declartterung area Iha Commonwealui ^.! h aI l Hlnuters, t thenmeeten I I million in June. 1951 to £1.513 million In June. 1951*. And. since then, th DouM iterllng aree, as a whole, has ao n vernV aehleved ii %  t i balance in Us i i imnts with the rest of the world, The aim of sterling area policy since the January meeting of Commonwealth, flnancs Minister] lave tl It balance end half of 1932. ii was l-nidoii last Jaliua stressed the importance ol making sterling %  freely convertlbai cuihave prooabl) been even furtba rencv. And, as was shown in th< 'ii.le. the (wo problem* are closely intertwined reduced. When normaui %  | ie abhigh. the elf-a least a balan e with the dHar area wiihin ine same jieriod. Objective Achieved The Untied Kingd-m. for Rs Tart. achi< ved this objective during the llrst li.df of the year—and .trued a modest surplus The beM way to make Merlinj: strong and lo establish the economies of member counlne pel V( %  '. Ihe trcurrence of Ihe Fl to v.lie a hlfhec level of trade as naturnll between ihe sterling area and Ihe it>. Ilul now triat these balances rest of the world And this aim have l-een reduced U) I mow DOTeould best be achieved when slermat level the nonunion-. with ling wan freely eoiivertlblc into (he exception ot t'.nad... wln.h %  II IM woiids main eurrcQcies. remain, alwai When this t'atr of affairs hapjdvot.il. of UnOM IHM'II reached.'' the MinlslersT ''I'tv for sterling have moved naturalt) Oertaln factors were operating I sterling countries not wanted Ihein to be made free! convertible, The United K which would then have had to find gold or foreign aimdrawings on the months; but minkdart iv Ministers said, was Dominions sterUni i i, %  eoniident tl .iTthe peaKton. > %  held betweei now and the of Ihe the tlrst half-vear which ai xpected to bentfli the UK %  %  lent during the current ike countries >r ihe s*er.< i will have freer ac to ihc output of Nortl and other important region %  %  %  % %  ', re %  T e i for development." Tlu Ministers also declared in their flna] statement that II wai I Unite objective" to make sterling convertible and lo keep it so. Their intention was to work toward* that goal by progressive steps aimed at en UH ditlonj under which convertibility could be reached and uthoritu ir iunlikely, however, that the natl of UM img area did at) well in the flm half of the reei ine.isures to correct %  i lual i roblems came later It UV .ountries than in 10 UW vie* ol UM I K. the U K : but import cuts should tn now bt hiving a substantial efTecl on their baSU %  All in all, It appears likely that the Finance Ministers' A ill be reached by the As for the sterling area's posi-\is the dollar area. Ihe %  ..iiiln> .f th gold and doUan reserves is a dellt couraging sign. But if lint area has managed lo close the dollar gap and keep it closed for -ix ntontba. It has done so only ould therefore by a dratt in its im. But I sernel ,1 "* r p *ther, ihe tan'. Ilfferenl SCl I R ... tld b\ Ihe seK-governmg n i %  gone en rising. On June 30th last. Ihe colonies' sterling balances stood at C 1.043 ._ million a rise of £75 milii ZHZSXS. "!*." Convenibillly Thr flr.l .icp thrv tojli l Ulr„ embrrMin l„ ihr U K i.rl. Irom Nonh Amrrif,. Miidy ..,up ol Coinn,,..,1. I •„,. M clu.Hn, Cm.d,. ,n l.Uerly'(rom ,' wm Boranf Btorthe m I"r Ihc ranw MlmiU-n' dUcw ,,, h .,.„,.,. .„ Th.l r.-|,rl h not tayn puhli lH f |i„ ih",' 1 ^ inr <'mpi to foreran UM DHanrn quite m %  i.ne re mint SiSST.'LSS •"•"'•' %  '" '""?' KJ"". " %  JUS l !" reboUd [\' u 'na"r i.f gunaworl utl.'U.l resprvM until th... Howevr, II can bo .I.M with A o^ol£e^n U l C C nr, h .'.' "£ '" t violent „uu\uoi.n trad,, deal ol the enthusiasm expressed remain academic, however, until GAY CITY HAS A ROYAL DATE rrum NasVssLL KfKiKKS NEW YORK TWO Roaring hotels are to be sent J (• %  n .natiun by New Orleans. America's JLIUV est city of carnivals and hot j;ix/ The passengers—Americans eager not only to see the Queen but to escape the Mexican Gulf's summer heat. Both ships will anchor in the lower Thames, probably near Tilbury, so that the en on board. FIRST to set out. the Swedish motor vessel Siiila Polaris, will make the IcesSjtafl C I nation cruise of any ship from America— 70 days, calling in the West Indies and COT ering the Mediterranean. The liner Silver Star will cruise for 45 days. From New York. Cunard's Caronia will start a 37-dny trip on May 5. Her passengers will sleep on board at Southampton and co to London for Coronation day by train. Cost of a cruise? From £348. A BALLOT is sent to me by the New York Dress Institute. They want me to vote for the ten best dressed women of 1952 and enclose I list of 142 candidates. These include •.he Queen. Princess Margaret. Queen Ma the Duchess ol Kent, and the Duchess of Windsor. F shall nm vote. But I risk a prediction: the Queen will be at or near the top. IN two or three years American blast furnaces will be getting iron ore from Labra dor, says Doctor Charles Allen Thomas head of the Monsanto Chemical Company Six companies are at work in this icy slier of Canada building docks, harbours, power plants, and railways. • • • CHERRY RED ostrich fans were carried by socialites to the New York Opera's opening. And the "Coronation fad" of wearing tiaras made the heads of many untitled American women glitter. White was the predominant colour—white ermine wraps, white gowns, gloves, and jewellery. One woman flew 5.000 miles from Honolulu for the show. She could not gel a seat. The directors made a place for her in their box. Britain's Rudolf Byng, tho Opera's man ager. staged Verdi's "La Forza del Destino." for the largest and most expensive audience in 68 annual openings. • • • NEC.ROES are concerned over accusations made by Negress singer Josephine Baker in the Argentine. Newspapers there report her as praising President Peron and denouncing America for "persecution." Two friends. Negro Congressman Clayton Powell and his wife, pianist Hazel Scott ask Josephine to explain. Unless she replies soon they will publicly deny her accusations point by point. HYDE PARK MEETING is leading over many obstacles, to a wedding in Cleveland Ohio. Tonight brunette Beryl Randall, of Shepherd's Bush, has cleared all but the last leg of the journey. She arrived in New York by air. She should have been here on Saturday. Her parents (refused to let her leave them t marry ex-U.S. Army Corporal Daniel Treb isky, the man she met in Hyde Park. Says 21-year-old Beryl: "We had it out and the family waved me goodbye ot the Airport. Green-eyed Lucia Chase loves ballet. She has spent more than £.500.000 to keep alive Ihe Ballet Theatre Company, which has iust fir.;:;!;.,: [fa iimst successful New Y. rfc Season. It will visit London next autumn for the third time. Star ballerinaAlicia Alnnso. Miss Chase can love so dearly because she is the daughter of a millionaire industrialist and inherited the fortune of her late husband. Thomas Ewmg jnr.. who ante i <)i;allv wealthy. • • • IS the necktie on its way out? Not just yet perhaps. But 69 per cent, of the shirts now being made are "sports," or the open neck, tieless type. In 1947 all but 27 per cent, wert "business" shirts requiring ties. • • HENRY KAISER'S car company is in trou. ble with the new Republican reglme-to-be in Washington. Senator Styles Bridges, a key Republican leader in the new Congress, ptyi the air force is overpaying the Kaiser-Frazet company for cargo aircraft Bridges says tlu Inn is getting more than £428.000 a plant and another company is making the same aircraft for about £93,000. Industrialist Kaiser has always been a strong supporter of the Democratic Parly. • • A MAGNETIC memory for robot calculat ing machines is being developed by scientists in Princeton. New Jersey. The robot can recall simple numbers with the help of 256 tiny magnets strung on a lUh net of wires Its creators say their thtnMng machine some day may have the memory of a man. • • • SONJA I1ENIE ..nominees that she is put. ting her ice show into cold storage due to financial troubles. And this is a triumph for young Canadian Barbara Ann Scott, who tou*s in a rival skating show. t/l litli S ! IH Alt I IS 1 1 AT THE aVaWai ATK lST.*TIOXKHV Far till GAMMBNS. \n.l HU OaVUKN aJAW U A Powclct appl'*"'•.' M real, ,,,,„„. Mix with water. Weak |l Teaipoooful Jo I^Callnn Strong I* .f Z I "i When applied by watering pox does net buna -1 gtM e* Fur use with your Compost Heap for convort,n t ^ • %  aste materials of your garden into Manure If .HI. .. poand. WILKINSON A IIAVNKS CO. 1.T1I ^ -GOOD VBWB mm A /iff COUBXY" I Bm+Avmimtt M1W ZEALAND PKODITE of N. ZEALAND Anchor Butter Anchor Evap. Milk Anchor Milk tUj lb. Anchor Milk 1 lb. \ Ked CtMSSe Anchor Cherae Uj lb. i Anchor Cheese 5 lb. Tin Smoked llama Picnic Hams KASV TO PREP Lamb i ii Mi e Steak i ri-sh Saussfes alves Liver I I /! || I'l 1i r,./, II strawbei II >1 \KKI\(I> ruh.r< Beer WorthlnKton \l(tulnness Stoul Sail Mackerel .It I Ish We Have Large stiwk* of Canada Dry Drink* made dally. Phone Early. We Deliver Ollbey's Wines M Mines t IMIIMI.I : i.. Clareta Btkasssfftsal I • 111>. i %  11, i Crem P de Menthe 1. Killers 4 Portions Dn tata Bristol Oreaai Srotrh Whiskey Kc Whisk., t—\a Braid Rum I r. Old Top N-otrh Rum jOHDf.R /.!/., m ,M 0,OIHHIIItS ssia



PAGE 1

WHAT'S ON TOOAt Caurt of onnd IMHOK. iseo.m '*" • Orawarr ijao.n, /.evocale C*rtnta> Caid Co-nvattuM EUUMiaS x %  M %  lO-SB.n Si Oil*. AiMat,, Sport*. Ptm'•• Aim Play.iia FwU IN p m Annual StiiOonary Uctluuj CntpirThaatt* 1M p.m **oblfc (inanta. Hll*plaii FiayjaM. 1 A a UH U>I U.K. — GaUMt UW vmn u>.i n.d rot in* future in nt SltlSl And th* food thai I ran to ESTABLISHED 1895 */r. Butler Says Commonwealth Economic Conference Strict Policy Can Clamp Down Inflation Sterling Position Can Be Held For Several Months (From Our Own Correspond ml) LONDON. Dec 4 MR. R. A. BUTLER, Chancellor of the Exchequer said tonight that the Commonwealth Economic Conference is making very good progress and hoped io reach He main conclusion by the middle of next week. Commonwealth Finance Ministers he said were oonftrJent that the improved position reached by the sterling area would be held for several months ahead. If ster lung Commonwealth countries continued to adhere to strict internal policies to clamp down inflation and if they were helped by the terms of world trade it should be possible to advance from the present position to a period of greater prosperity for all Commonwealth countries. But if present hopes were to be realised—especially in the field of economic development—sterling countries would have to earn larger external surpluses. Bustamantej And Mauley Clash Again F.MRF1ELI), Jamaica. Dec, 1 The Caribbean Comn The Finance Ministers group to-day contiaued their study of tride and finance problem* Commonwealth stutude to such InterruUurvU organisations as I.Ml and G.A.T.T. came under review and the possibiUU uf future loan operation! in the Commonwealth by the International Bank was also discussed. During the discussion of Finance policy United Kingdom representatives were understood to have confirmed that it Is the British Government's policy to work toward* convertibility for sterling and the means of widening world trade and lubricating the wheels of Inlernatioqal payments. Without a settlement of the dollar problem however it will be impossible to go very far in this direction. Minister* have Ihinfore decided to approach the new United States administration as soon as possible next year to discuss the dollar shortage The Cu-operaUon of West European countries will be sought to enaur< action over the widest possible field. Ministers attending the Conference have been impressed by the spirit of genuine co-operation which exists among them. The> are determined that this goodwill %  hall not be allowed to evaporate in divergent and mutually frustrating policies, and arrangements are therefore being made to rfchieve closest contact among the various members of the Commonwealth when the present Conference breaks up. Tdatt Chamber Of Commerce Ratify Resolution '"pOHT-OF-SPAIN. Dec. 4. The Trinidad Chamber of Commerce nl a general meeting this nurning ratified 'he resolution passed by the Incorporated Chambers of Commerce recently m British Guiana Urging Government to obtain requirement* through local merchants and commission agents except in cases where those requirements can advantageously be obtained through the Crown Agents for the Colonies. The resolution was one of fourteen adopted by the Incorporated ChamtMfl at the Ninth Congress iti British Guiana. The Chan.bcd also agreed that the retention of ITice Control is serving no useful purpose and retarding the enterprise of commerce. Also ratified was the Incorportted Chambers' resolution recommending to all Caribbean governments that control in every case where a commodity is not subject io government subsidisation, be terminated. KE IN CONFERENCE WITH NIXON Fifth West" Indian which opened at Montego Flay last Monday closed its sessions tonight with a resolution that member Governments of the Commission arc invited to take cart-, gcljari with a view to a revision scrums fire hazards exist -it both the M f 0 < Dtptrtferani-e tAaflBDt i wd Agriculture and the Laboratory Talk Or Be Fired'— LIE UNITED NATIONS, New York. Dee 4. Secretary-General Trygve Uf nrned Me group of IforthAmei lcan.s emplt y< hey must de< Ida lodaj arhvther '.hey •rani to gnawei Senate comnjttaa oyaaattom on I M I or loae their jobs. iBflorattd source?, H id \\, i.„. •landed down a talk-o ultimatum ii lei who had n I 1 i tfe Mrdrr-n In Ilib-Coai : %  informel in end that inch fire i* immediately .i t as far as possible and Ugisl ilure voted implement the recomI < %  Ih* Fir %  OflVer and the electrical Inspector "commendations Ustlud•d the 11'-.111 inneinent and renewal or electrical wuini; uv the amotuil provided for %  i %  t %  TLI.IT. irj • result of the alterations proposed; I )a .I'ldittonal fir.' svUngutststra, litting an iron door I .-mlcsl store-room which %  luted when the Govem1 aborstury was moved to thi Present building and adjust | u %  >l the losilton of an office im pUea IL-l 1 "thin rea'h( ,v of ire v/atchau i the uflta h ; buiWmn are closed •cejt %  %  heeHrc rstaba Sunday i > team %  %  • nent lurist flnng i %  hi'K nfil to baa US Com mo 0 u allege.1 stabvargivf aetit lUei In the U 8 Mr. Lit for then OBsnaOW reluctant i Iher and nad ilvan spe lal leav< Two-Year-Old (ids 87.659 Dumuges nhailiiii Tfllliltir ,.|| Hilton it had dis wei • M the CommonwesJth Conference llt-th West IndUr. ien kept fully informed of all matters arising and It is probabl that next week eithn < %  | will take the opportunity Io adI Conference Mr. Gomes saul M has been consistent with the impression I gained when I accepted (he position ttM advil efforts have been made to ktt p us full) lafOrmad The positior very different from that whuh was suggested in the W.-si I might he th. aasg before oui da parturea We are no! jo 'A i .! %  idvlsitts tti die SH ne 'dry of Stale and our HI i %  tiou at Miiilsteri..l l.v.M gtVS Ul portant role. This Is m>t atari iv own opinion It is the vie %  red b) the Nisenan Ml nisi mCrce and Industry M Awapa who joined the I..Ikym terday Important \i <;. •dded lha %  !.. % %  latet W.st Indies repreMiitalive* ii ued a itatemeni it would snow nm* tint. h th. II. ritorj jnd how important ll was lhat ill ii i be r presented .it Ministerial level Mr firnntley Adam* who hai been absent from the Conrerencs with a >e i I iwo days jKre*d that nil et make Colonial repiescn, taUun a sen rcrnando Colt nlai Hospu I hould I rrnment. it Is stated idralt-J detide lo addi* -nral week if •• Colonial timce v ill h.,rutd belaid ^. ln ,l '" '•'"" "" l''"' : l,m B! : *ve me every asslstnve" he add he had belonged i , ,. „.,,.,.,.,, ne) uffertd sev-re. Mr. David MeAdam Ccclea who is reapeauble for Corona lion %  eatins He u Mwnber of ParUasseiit lor ChippsiUum. WilULu.Hince I!I3. Was edu caud st Winchester and Now College. Osford Joined th* Mi,...My uf Fconossic Warfare in lflJ! and was Economic Adviser to HiMsjaa lyAmliaador. at Madrid and Lisbon, between IU*U and l\Hi wbsn he Joined the Ministry ot Aircraft Frodnctign. "Wealhulim Should Go To Canada' 9 MOW; UKGXD TO STOP I VrY/f/f\ \ \> t'.OiJ.I.. order OTTAWA, Dec. 4. i ominent Ive toUl Parlian ent that Indies should become eleventh pmvuwf in the Cnlteid nli' A < >0 fHC FiHSI IIMf rtnre their election evt TV brosdeast In no-ion. President-elect Dwlghl Krenhower and Sen. Richard Nixon, Vice President-elect, get togrthei ai the general's headquarters in New York. The meeting tolh r*d Ike's UN tour ffnfernattonal) let lands Antilles and French se< r. Uon of the Comml i.<> th f?*,*** J ,. [Jamaica delegation, but the aimosphere of the Conrfrenre BH P C "; I of complete agreement on the mat the J Republicans Say Chief Blundered A HITTER PILL FOR MM. TAFT WA&HINGTO!*. Dae 1 Key Republicans agreed that President-Elect Eisen hower's headquarters made an "Incredible" blunder in not tippin Senator Kobert A Taft un the pending appointment of Martin P Durkin as Secretary of Labour. They denied however that an open split had occurred between Mr. Eisenhower and Mr. Talt. The word "Incredible'' used Republican circles bul ii by Senator Taft In blasting Mr. different context mosphe impletr agreement of the aWlaraUoo At the elose three Co-CI al Philippe Qroussd f I Alon/o Moran foi U.S nelis Jongtmw lor the Netl trlandf indicated their willingneu lu push the case for Caribbean .•reaa on the innof the raaoluttofi *hila Sir fiaeMC Baal Brttlat Co Chairman and Chairman of tin' ('.inference, declined to speak fni the Unltrd Kingdom, but *aid h.did not think be would bt foi allowing the dehati to take place g) l>n page ': 'Ministers' (id Small Office that the Justice Dei si nlerfereii with i tairortiy after* Frank L. cheif H'<* his House Bub-CornmiUaa Justice li i'i.|iniy i Otfl Ihi Qnnd Jury's rharges Coe hud i. i la tall the Internal s. New York lat |l he wns engaged in espionage hlle the JwaatCar) runn helm fonts Eisenhower's appointment Durkin was bandied about lu %  Unent Tueadaj h-irgiiui U I mi ill*;, liiuns treatment In (ho nd J..: axperl of pit indii hi r uack hours alu i i-iiu.. Mr Adams hoped : lf| gnoUfk to NtWM 'l y*ai i ntt I "Ita'" Sir Mfred Savage g| tlM Colonial irgaty onn onue fot talks on mailers coni .King Hai harms lo be fit I ( OUlCT %  0 rant lev /*/ VOC.KAT8 n Itt/tr Top Men Trying To Rebuild The Partv N. —i'.r Pope Will Recite Rosary Over Radio VATICAN CITY. Dec. 4. Pope Pius XII. will recite the Rotary over the worldwide netMrtC from the Vatican Harilo next Monday the Feast of the Immaculate Conception of Mary. The broadcast over wavelengths. still to be worked out will begin I at 17.55 GMT. It will be the highi light of a day of masses and -Tcmonie* honouring the great i nan Catholic feat oi the Ime te Concep*i SCOUT BROADCAST 8.46 e'r-lork RedlfTu night there will Seoul Rroadra*! fusion Mr. J. G Hammond. Headmaster of Harrison ( ul. leie and a member of the ExeeaUve Committee of the Ber Seoul Awtoeiallon will make an appeal in eonneellun with Ihe feundlns of the StMichael (East) Loral Association The broadeast will hwt far arteen minutes. A small office has been t> ivfdsd] the Secretariat lor the tour Ssecutlve Commilti, p.. the House of Assembly. This will allow the f There was general agreement *rs of the Executive Committed hat 'h* Elsenhower camp should > have access to the files and to have given Senator Taft notice *rk In .lose harmony with the | that he was being handed a bitter'members of the secretarial pill to swallow The legislature hn<. j %  Mr. Durkin had only kind 111 .BOO to purchase the necessary words for his sharpest critic office furniture and prop.-. Senator Robert Taft on Thursday Tient suitable to m* mber, oi Big i as he ejime to pay his first visit [Executive Commute.who will do to the President-Elect's headmost of their parliamentary au ar ta n Durkin was expected to make a call st the Commodore Hotel shortly after arriving from the: Mr. I) A. Wile*. A kffuMt Colonial Secretary, said that with everyone looking forChicagu where he had been ward to the day when t handling a business matter for the'be Ministerial Status, il is to be AFL Plumbers Union which he hoped that each member of the heads. Durkin promised he would ;E*erutive Committee will have do "everything I can to encourage his own office. He addeo Lii.it. itclwccn the Congriss of furniture which is now being purJndus'rial Organisations and Ihe 'chased will be used in Ihe American Federation of Labour, separate oftVes when ihey become —t'.F. 'available. ARTIE'S HEADLINE -1WASHINGTON. PntkUni Trunvan tnd Governor Ailai BiavMMoii will work lotujther wda\ oo plaiu to gtl i>"Damocratii PH) out <-t MD1 .mil Into ngntiilg stunce for a poUUfd back Money lor thr orttamuitinn <>1 the I>emmratic Nuiumal Comrntttei and UN party record in Con^reai. weir tinirgant problems lacing the two lop l>en." %  • %  tli. II Bral meeting atnea lhafi election dafaal SfoTes moving The United SI •yea on i £ I looai %  nn loositnc around %  in whirh they can ftnd more seurlt) The I'nited States are moving nto airfields in Britain t -km? out II. i %  I with whirh ihm tnighl loin logical country t.i gw Canada ii i T'Sl'l 1 IKIMg OUI agfj mlglll ioin TM^H ^ Jamaican Defends Jomo kenyalta N IBToS i li i a I e y l W .i|j 1917 i on It '-ii %  : o Kenj iti and Ma 1 "iinsel. I %  [i %  >, e WATER FOR RLUS i tors protesting t punned W* I % % % % % %  were driven away Horn ih (haii' elloi. i. 0|M-rating powerful rno'.'ir ilrwrn a it.-i iDf)on —U.P. looking farther ahead thry >\' PTesldeal Tnn % %  rr conference todj> ( attend the Prendent'. I i aO dinner for the Cabinet t. might. arrived ksat night Mi Stevenson said only that he came al Mr Truman's invitation tin Page 1 I m "K.W.V. TK il m 17 Shopping Days before Xmas Population 215,169: Emigration Up 3,487: Births 6,793: Deaths 3,000 In his Report on Vital Stallstime tics for the year 1951. the Reg'.'*' in "" istrar states that the estimated !" 5 '^ ilatmn on the 31*t De-ember '* JO 215.1B made up Of ,b J** 9H.562 mLles and 116.607 females populs 1051 The Report states that cm the 31st December 1M0. tbc inipulation. baaed on the la--. Census of April 1946. was c-tlmattd at 211.682. The births and deaths 'registered during 1951 numbered respectively 6.793 and 3.000. representinc a natural increase of 3 793 Emigration exceeded Immigration during that year with a resultant decrease of 306. thus 'making an increase of 3.487. | Further figures show that the lubrUo r i la the quare mile for the whole Island (was 1.206. / I A comparison between the total population of 192800 at the Ihe 1946 census and the numbered 6.798. the number of The numUt ut person whose Of the 3.000 it. I Itgure uf 215.160 for males l>elng 3.487 and females birthwere ndei In 11/11. 1.865 were mates MM -hows .oi Increase of 3.306 There were B8 rasas >' me pn I i .835 females. vet the live-year period: twins and two case* of triplet* Act 1930 for the year li.' Nine hundred and Iwt) Hgurc shows an increase registered during 1951. Hcgi'tra220 while the number for the children died under one year of of 88,857 over the 1921 Census "on of twin* for the years 1047 previous year was 179 Thi total ..<• ie^renentinu 309 pei en* Of figure of 156.812. to 1080 were reopeetlvely 06. 73, number re-regl fer< a Ihe ih. total number of deaths. There The birth-. and 82. There were 108 still commencement of the Art during the year births during the year. 1.700 up to the end ..f la.yei French Satisfied With Namfrt Fighting HANOI. Dec. 4 Frerrh High Command said • tremely satisfied" with the results of three repulsed Vietmlnb attacks on besieged Hasan fortresK in the last tea dayi Nasan fortress Is the last French bustion in Thai country between Vietmiuh and the r*h Loos and Hanoi delta. General Real Sslan. Commander-in-Chief of French" Union troops hi Indochina, and General Oon/alei De Linares. French Commander in the Tonkin area dceided to resist the Vietminh pu*h by building French defen.e. n Nasan fortress. For the last 12 days an airlift has been continuously over II' miles from tfaj fortress which has the onl> air strip available In the mountamoug country The last Vietminh to storm over*-1 %  197 deaths or persons 85 years and over In 1061. and deaths 'if |M-rsims of 100 years and over were as follows St Micshael. two fomnies. one 100 ind the other 102 St George one feiswliof 102. St. PI (Up oaa female of 100 and St Thomas, one female of 104 The number •>' ill-defined, or \.. ..(: afoodai lo resulted „ rfpj %  ..tated causes of death during .n the i. • (ountlng the tine **h 104 in 1950 and 133 in 1949 t BC ks. DUeases of the Heart and .datory system claimed 864 Reos abandoned more than ISO U*ja or 22.13 per cent of the total. nutrmatie weapons brought on while SOS or 16.77 per r. Pneumonia and the Chinese bolder The French bronchitis claimed the next hlghlot 16 dead and 56 wounded got percentage. 9 70. These two —VF. diseases claimed 201 lives. 1 < MKISTM.AS times visit Ul time, .ii 'I of iinirse,. . liiiK fur wine' A rarefrre almnsphrnIhe cheerful exrhiini-r o| (irerlin^s and C'IIMMI Wishes and merry toasts made merrier uiih a -i-.itllin ylass of K.W.V. X time, either, to lei your K.W.V. get down: so while you're willi us check >our list for:— • IM.UII r.twxv • oi oiiuso sin;nni • HiininiM h \... 2 si.,. .S.I. I-w StlB* Sh>lr OOVB* HWf tSaSS—( "' • hrusm.. -* l N> Ya* 1 ..lula..IBB*. aa.a. rr|.la'l. IB t*> -^ .Tr IS. a.UJ.v a.riaa ii


WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions


































Commonwealth countries.
field of economic

surplusés. ~ ~~
The

trade and firiance problems. Com- }
monwealth attitude to such Inter-
national organisations as I.MLF. |
and G.A.T.T. came under review
and the possibility of future loan
operations in the Commonwealth
by the International Bank was
also discussed.

During the discussion of Fin-
ance policy United Kingdom rep-
resentatives were understood to
have confirmed that it is the Brit-
ish Government's policy to work
towards convertibility for sterling
and the means of widening world
oer jane Peeeenoe the wheels
of ‘Interna’ payments.

Without vetileinent of the
dollar problem however it will be
im: le to go very far in this
direction. Ministers have therefore
decided to approach the new Unit-
ed States administration as soon as
possible next year to discuss the
dollar shortage. The Co-operation
of West European countries will
be sought to ensure action over
the widest possible field.
Ministers attending the Confer-
ence have been impressed by the
spirit of genuine co-operation
which exists among them. They
are determined that this goodwill
shall not be allowed to evaporate
in divergent and mutually frus-
trating policies, and arrangements
are therefore being made to
¢bhieve closest contact among the
various members of the Common-
wealth when the present Confer-
ence breaks up.

T'dail Chamber Of
Commerce Ratify
Resolution —

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 4.

The Trinidad Chamber of Com-
merce at a general meeting this
morning ratified the resolution
passed by the Incorporated Cham-
bers of Commerce reegay in
British Guiana vrging Govern-
ment .to .obtain requirements
through .local merchants and
commission agents except in cases
where those requirements can
advantageously be obtained
through the Crown Agents for the
Colonies,

The resolution was one of four-
teen adopted by the Incorporated
Chambers at the Ninth Congress
in British Guiana, The Chamber
also agreed that the retention of
Price Control is serving no use-
ful purpose and retarding the
enterprise of commerce.

Also ratified was the Incorpor-
rted Chambers’ resolution recom-
mending to all Caribbean govern-
ments that control in every case
where a commodity is not subject
to government subsidisation, be
terminated,

Pope Will Recite
Rosary Over Radio|

VATICAN CITY, Dec. 4.

Pope Pius XII, will recite the
Rosary over the worldwide net-
work from the Vatican Radio next
Monday the Feast of the Immacu-
late Conception of Mary.

The broadcast over wavelengths
still to be worked out will begin
at 17.55 GMT. It will be the high-
light of a day of masses and

eremonies honouring me =

Cat! 0! e -
“nlate is “which com-
orates the “dognia” or truth
yinded by Pope Pius IX in the
yclical in 1854.
he dogma defines that Mary
1 the first instant of her con-
~ption, was by the singular grace
and privilege of Almighty God, in
view of the merits of Jesus Christ
Saviour of the human race was
preserved and exempt from all
stain of original sin —U.P.

S. Koreans Smash
y @
Chinese Assautts
SEOUL, Dec. 4,
South Korean troops smashed
three Chinese assaults on Sniper
Ridge in pre-dawn darkness. The
bitterness of the hand-to-hand
fighting matched the subzero cold.
The two attacks were described
as suicidal. Action elsewhere
alohg the front was described as
minor,
The U.S. Fifth Airforce flew 420
sorties against Communist guns
on the Central Front. Fifteen B29’s

blasted the troop and supply
centre of Taeyu—


°



se



P

ae eee eae ee

10.00 a.m.
Court of Ordinary 11.00 am
Advocate Christmas Card
Competition Exhibited at
Museum 10—6 p.m.
St. Giles Athletic Sports, Prin-
cess Alice Playing Field 2.00 p.m.
Annual Missionary Meeting,
Mobile Pao Bellepi =
» leplaine
Playfield, w 7.30 p.m.
Por the cause that lacks assistance,
‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,
For the future in the distance,
And the good that I can do.









ESTABLISHED 1895

ce Ministers group-~——-———
to-day continued their study of |

"KE IN CO

od we



NFERENCE WITH



Mr. Butler Says Commonwealth Eeonamic Conference Is |

_ Sterling Position Can Be \pystamante'
Held For Several Months \AndManley

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Dec. 4.

MR: R. A. BUTLER, Chancellor of the Exchequer said tonight that the Common-
wealth Eeonomic Conference is making very good progress and hoped to reach its
main conclusion by the middle of next week.

Commonwealth Finance Ministers he said were confident that the improved posi-
tion reached by the sterling area would be held for several months ahead.
ling Commonwealth countries. continued to adhere to strict internal policies to clamp
down inflation and if they were helped by the terms
possible to advance from the present position to a period of greater prosperity for all
But if present hopes were to be realised—especially in the
development—sterling countries would have to earn larger external
a7

If ster-

of world trade it should be

|
al

-¢r- atetilt *
f : Pe Py





!

THE FIRST TIME since thelr election eve TV broadcast in Boston,
resident-elect Dwight Eisenhower and Sen, Richard Nixon, Vice

President-elect, get together at the general's ‘headquarters in New

York, The meeting followed: [ke's-U.N, tour,



Key Republicans agreed that President-Elect Eisen. |
hower’s headquarters made an “ineredible’”’ blunder in not
tipping Senator Robert A. Taft on the pending appoint-
ment of Martin P. Durkin as Secretary of Labour.
denied however that an open split had occurred between
Mr. Eisenhower and Mr. Taft.

Republicans | Say -
“Chief” Blundered

A BITTER PILL FOR MR. TAFT

(International)

|
|

WASHINGTON, Dec. 4.

They





FRIDAY \DFCEMBER 1952

5,



;

( lash ain: REPORTS submitted to Government by the Fire
i fficer } cting Government Electrica] inspector From Qur Own Correspondent
P Secs. aoe Fe Seeing Cove va et LONDON, Dec. 4
indicate that “on account of the quantity and nature of Mr. Grantley Adams, Q.¢
FAIRFIELD, Jamaica, Dec, 8. | chemicals stored at the Government Laboratory, serious}and Mr. Albert Gomes tonight in
‘The Caribbean Commission's ,. fire hazards exist at both the Main Office of the Depart-|London expressed _ satisfactior
Fifth West Indian Conference }As nt.of Scierce and Agriculture and the Laboratory. with the roles they were playing














which opened at Montego Bay last
Monday closed its sessions tonight
with a resolution that member
Governments of the Commission
are invited to take early actien
with a yiew to a revision of the
agreement establishing the Carib-
bean Commission and its auxiliary
bodies in the light of new consti-
tutional relationships between the
territories within the Caribbean
area, and in the light of the
demonstratea desire and abilit
of the peoples of the area to accept
increased responsibility in solv-
ing the problems of the region.
The Conference ended on_ the
note that the isolationism of Car-
ibbean territories is dying and a
regional viewpoint is taking the
lead in the area. On this basig
the Conference took the decision
that the work of the tapes

Commission had been uff %

BY ‘alk OrBe
Fired’—ue

UNITED NATIONS,
New York, Dec.4,

Secretary-General Trygve Lie
warned the group of North-
Americans employed by the U.N.,
hey must decide today whether
they want to answer Senate Com- |
nittee questions on Communism
or lose their jobs,

Informed sources said Mr, Lie
handed down a_ talk-or-be-fired
ultimatum in letters sent to em-
ployees who had _ refused to
Mswer certain questions asked by
benefit to the area and sho e McCarran Internal Security
carried on to facilitate the int b-Commnitice

_

change of information and pre-{ /Informed sources said Mr, Lie |
vent duplication of research forkwas heeding advice given last
which the Commission was estabefSyunday by team of. three

lished.
Relations Altered
But it declared. on a resolution
introduced by the Netherlands
Antilles delegation that the con-

eminent jurists who recommended
juke firing of any employee belong-
ing to the U.S. Communist Party |
for refusing to talk about alleged
subversive activities in the U.S

Stitutiong) relations of the terri~ Mr. Lie turned to the jurists
tories of the Caribbean and thei] for thei: opinions last month
respective nec Saas after he fined one reluctant
Te eee ten cana The Garth witness, suspended another and}

7 “ “ had given “special leave’ to al-

mission's present form no longer

reflects the new relations between a dozen more

most

member governments and the Dismissed
Caribbean countries. The ultimatum was revealed j
The Conference asked the|only a few hours after the Inter- |‘

Carib Commission to submit mem-| national Monetary Fund
ber Governments’ proposals - for|«t the U.N,, announced in Wash-
revision of the Caribbean Com-| ington it had dismissed $20,000-a- |
mission constitution in order to! year Secretary Frank Coe for re- |
rovide greater local participation |(ycing to tell Senate investigators |
n the decisions and work of the ther . i ch ete |
c Whether he had belonged to a
Commission, w spy ring
artime spy ring,
Agreement A Grand Jury in

Agency |












New York alsc








in the Secretariat for the four

Executive Committee members in









Strict Policy Can Clamip Down Inf

tee



FIRE HAZARDS AT
GOVT. LABORATORY

They recommend that such fire

¢
WE T

YESTERDAY'S 7 aes

R

Rainfall from Codrington:
Total rainfall fo
Highest Ter
Lowest Ter
Wind Vek y
Barometer (9
29.844







TODAY

6.08 an
5.33 por
Full Dece:

6.00 px
634
13.18

Sunris:
Sunset
Moon
Lighting
High Tide
Low Tide








| W.1. Advisors
May Address

at the Commonwealth Conference






Both West Indian advisors have
arenes should be immediately been kept fully inifotmed of ‘all
Tro Mane 7 oe pronto. “— matters arising and it is probable Mr. David McAdam Eccles
$2. 075 to i : leet th e ~ that next week either one or both who is responsible for Corona-
_ a é see tf Fire Office Prd will take the opportunity to ad- tion seating. He is member of
nendations of the Fire cer and} dress the Conference Parliament for Chippenham,

the Electrical Inspector.

meet increased consumption as a

result of the alterations proposed;

the purchase of six additional fire
extinguishers; fitting an iron door

} to the Chemical store-room which

was pot fitted when the Govern-
ment Laboratory was

the present building, and adjust- |

ment of the position of an. office
telephone to place iLvithin reach
of the watchman when the offlec

| buildings are closed.

Two-Year-Qld
Gets $7,659
Damages

Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 4

E. R. L. Ward today
$7,659 to Janice Cel, -
two-year-old girl of Sa
Fernando at the Supreme Court
ley. Janices' mother and fath-
laimed damaves for rv >glidenc

Hon
awarded
tine,

toc

}from Thelma Philip, Nurse of San

Fernando Colcuniai Hospitel
Government, it is stated
ted liability
In their claim, the plaintiffs al-

jieged that through neg) pence c)

the nurse, Janice suffered ‘severe

also had to worry about rebuild-
ing the party for the 1954 Con-

moved to! taty of State and our representa-

admit-!








' Wiltshire : 943. *
Mr. Gomes said “My experience re sate Ione eae oe

‘Their recommendations includ-fhas been consistent with the irh- gee +4 Yo oe
j ed the re-arrangement ane re-] pression I gained when I accept- bs eh ~ â„¢ es
new al of electrical wiring; in-!oq the position as advisor All Sarbare ia Se vad 2c wee
creasing the amount provided for) efforts have been made to keep us io hae , ' - .o co-
recurrent cost of electricity to fully ‘informed The position is nom viser to His ajes-

ty’s Ambassadors at Madrid
and Lisbon, between 1940 and
1942 when he joined the Min-
istry of Aircraft Production, -

very different from that which was
suggested in the West Indies as
might be the case before our de-
partures. We are not just observ-
ers. We are advisors to the Secre-





tion at Ministerial level gives us ap
important role. This is not mere-
ly my own opinion, It is the view
shared by the Nigerian Ministe
of Commerce and Industry Mr
Awapa who joined the talks yes
terday.”

‘‘West Indies...
Should Go
Ta Canada”’

Important

Mr. Gomes added that when.) MOVE URGED TO STOP
later, West Indies representatives - Y *y
issued a statement it would show I MERICANS
how much the discussions now in
progress had a bearing on Colo- anny
nial territory and how important N OTTAWA, Dec, 4, |
it was that all the colonies should Mr. A. J. Brooks, 2 prominent
be represented at Ministeria)| C°°S¢’vative told Parliament that
level the Wert Indies should become
Canada’s eleventh province in
Mr. Grantley Adams who has]/Order to prevent the United
been absent from the Conference] Sfaites moving in
with a severe cold for two days 4 ‘
agreed that al) efforts were bein The United States have their
}made to make Colonial represen-|¢Yes on the West Indies at the

present time and the West Indies
are at a loose erid looking around

tation a genuine part of the Con-
ference, “I am sure that should I

decide to address the n:eeting|for some country or some place
»next week the Colonia! Office will in which they can find more
{give me every assistance” he add ecurity,

jed

The United States are moving
taking out



nto airfields in Britain,

i os- Pk: ; burns about her back ae buttoc Mr. Adams hoped to be fit} troops.
tion wel oneeek by the Neth. | ssued a presentment Tuesday | fow hours after birth at {h:| enough to resume at the Confer-
erlands Antilles and French sec- charging there Is “a concentration hospital on September last year.'ence to-morrow, Mr, Grantle There is every. reason t
ihede Loyal Americans! in ih.) Spey choice (idee hire Renee: “TITEe ye ONE: uy weerein ee ‘ ° aaa ie
tion’ of the Comm ont Tons : i . @tate:| Sir Alfred Sav t the Colonial] ooking for some other cou
-\ U.N, positions. }iov treatment in the United’ State’ | Sir Alfred Savage at th rs lt ue
Jamaica delegation, but’ the at Th 2 inal ; L »talien atters con-} With whieh they might join.

, ‘ e Grand Jury also charged !by experts of plastic surgery and Office for talks on matters q nig 1
mosphere of the Conference was * rt. bse erning Barbados logical country to. my mind {
of complete agreement on the{that the Justice Depariment had | radio therapy. cerning ™ Canada ’ ;
aims of the declarations, interfered with its investigation. | : P : BUP

At the close three Co-Chairmen }Shortly afterwar Chairman | py gy pare oer oye © ae
Philippe Grousset for © France,|Frank L. Chelf his House | B& WOCRATS IN DEBT
Alonzo Moran for U.S. and Cor-|Sub-Committee investigating the | J s D ais
nelis Jongbaw for the Netherlands|Justice Department had begun an! - e lamatican fe is
indicated their willingness to pushjinquiry immediately into the 4 ma eye
the case for Caribbean areas on|Grand Jury's charges ! é nl r in O 4
the lines of the resolution while} Coe thad refused to tell the O Jome Kenyatta
Sir ween ee ~ age | 2 yom Internal Security Committee in e , : r
a “hoir: >» Con- ian c + WAS : ope : FY ‘ E Sorvesy tent?
ference, declined to speak for thelye” was engaged in espionas build The Party tenant, Dud
United Kingdom, but said he did + : ‘ ngeg “A oo . “ eC ul Flight-Lieutenant, Dudley
: : while the Monetary Fund a j Te ray <<
not think he would be censored being formed at Bretton Wood } - Thompson veteran of World Wat
for allowing the debate to take New Hampehire in 1944. | WASHINGTON, Dec. 4. 1, and Jamaica Rhodes Scholar
ac a s hy : @ hi 7 ) he pane f advocates
| place. Om past? career a President Truman and Governor Adlai Stevenson wilh | ten oe ide Mane ate a aae
, ; ' work together today on plans to get the Democratic Party | Atri 1n associates in the Mau Mau
| ee 4 8 ‘ ARTIE'S HEADLINE ; out of debt and into fighting stance for a political come! trig) waich opened today. ‘homp-
‘Ministers Get back. son, who is practising in Tangan-
: ° Money for the organization of the Democratic National ed “ oe union counsel,
: + e ce ss J Je ‘ P : :
Small Office Committee and the party record in Congress were the aroused roa eae ( lected
| most urgent problems facing the two top Democrats at j locally will be subscribe d towards
A small office has been provided | their first meeting since their election defeat. ‘he defence.
Looking farther ahead _ they



ee ee a




te








The word “incredible’ sed Republican circles but in a |the House of Assembly. ‘uressional elactions and the, 1956|!!
by Senator Taft in blasting Mr. | different context. This will allow the four mem- | Presidential contest. Mr. Steven-| iil
Eisenhower’s appointment of | There was general agreement |bers of the Executive Committee json flew into Washington last iit!
Durkin was bandied about in | that the Eisenhower camp should|to have access to the files and to ‘night after his address before the
jhave given Senator Taft notice |work in close harmony with the CLO convention at Atlantic
3 that he was being handed a bitter|members of the Secretarial | City, New Jersey.
‘ pill to swallow. The legislature has just voted He was driven to the White]!
SCOUT BROADCAST Mr, Durkin had only kind }$1,500 to purchase the necessary House where he joined the Tru-| ue
. |words for ‘his sharpest critic |office furniture and proper equip- man family at dinner and re iti:
Tonight at 8.45 o'clock |Senator Robert Taft on Thursday |ment suitable to members of the | nained as the President's guest. | & '
there will be the usual as he came to pay his first visit |Executive Committee who wil! do He will stay at the White House |j ? 6 © 6
Scout Broadcast over Redif- to ius President-Rlect’s head- jmost of their parliamentary work “ All right, Butch, you can until tomorrow morning wher he |G i
“a ee ee | quarters. ' thire. leave off now—you've done will return to Springfield | | # Bf
arn S.A ammond, || Durkin was expected to make| Mr. D. A, Wiles, Asvistant your eight hours for today!” iNinois, | iat : 7 i a ag ce tae
eatinaniee of Hasenen Sal. a call at the Commodore Hotel Colonial Seereiney, eald yesterday Pi Staff Conference a vi CHRISTMAS time's visiting BR
a er arriving rom at w B : ys Mr. Stevenson was invited to : 2
Executive Committee. of the Chicago where he had been |ward to the day when there will WATER FOR REDS attend President Truman's reg- |} i time, and of course,... time i
Boy Scout Association will handling a business matter for the |be Ministerial Status, it is to be y BONN, Dec. 4 I Sia: staff conference today. Heli!
ugg gaa ore AFL Plumbers Union which he |hoped that each member of the | Several hundred Communist) aiso will attend the President's |j ‘ai eS aeleeed: A free: at ex
. undin |heads. Durkin promised he would Executive Committee will have ! demonstrators __ protesting th ©lfarewell dinner for the Cabinet or wine! caretree atmos-
the St. Michael (East) |do “everything I can to encourage |his own office. He added that the | planned West German rearmament | tonight. i
Local Association. | unit between the Congress of |furniture which is now being pur-|were driven away from the} When he arrived last night) jeg vhere. the cheerful exchange
jg Bagger onal {Industrial ‘Organisations and the |chased will. be used in the|Federal Chancellory ,by police|Mr. Stevenson said only that he I oS ene



Population 215,169: Emigration Up

for fifteen minutes.

|American Federation of Labour.
| —U.P.



separate offices when they become |operating powerful motor driven|came at Mr. Truman’s invitation

available. water cannons. —UP.

@ On Page 3

3,487: Births 6,793: Deaths 3,000

istrar states

In his Report on Vital

tics for the year 1951, the Reg-
that the estimated
population on the 3ist December

1951

98,562 meles and 116,607 females,

tion,
of April
211,682.

The Report states that on the
31st December 1950, the popula-
based on the

was 215,169

‘registered during

vw |
Shopping Days
before Xmas | ’

1951

made vu

Statis-

last Census
1946, was estimated at)
The births and deaths}
num
respectively 6,793 and 3,000, rep-

time of the 1946 census and the
estimated figure of 215,169 for
1951, shows an increase of
12,369 over the five-year period;
the 1951 figure shows an increase
of 58,857 over the 1921 Census
figure of 156,312,

The

ip of

e

births during the year

bered |



numbered 6,798, the number of The number of persons whose
males being 3,487 and females births were re-registered under
3,306. There were 88 cases of the provisions of the Legitimacy
twins and two cases of triplets Act 1930 for the year 1951 was
registered during 1951. Registra~ 229 while the number for the
tion of twins for the years 1947 previous year was 179. The total
to 1950 were respectively 96, 73, number re-registered since the
89, and 82, There were 198 still commencement of the Act was

births during the year. 1,799 up to the end of last year.

‘French Satisfied With Nasaw Fighting







_— a natural increase of HANOI, Dec. 4. china, and General Gonzalez; Nasan Monday to Tuesday night
a . French High Command said} De Linares, French Commander | resulted in an overwhelming
igre. sxceeded i igra~| here it was “extremely satisfied”! ‘in the Tonkin area decided tore-| defeat. Vietminh lost 500 dead
tion duvtag tint pene seit abel with the results of three re-| sist the Vietminh push by build- | in the defence perimeter not
lsultant decrease of 306, thus| Pulsed Vietminh attacks on be-| ing French defences in —s counting the causalties resulting
|making an increase of 3,487. sieged Nasan fortress in the last| fortress. from French plane attacks,
Further figures show that the} tem days. For the last 12 days an airlift! ;
density of population to the Nasan fortress is the last} has been continuously operated | Reds abandoned more than 150
\square mile for the whole island| French bastion in Thai country | over 11% miles from Hanoi to the; aut itic weapons brought on
was 1,296. between Vietminh and the rieh| fortress which hag the only air} coolies’ backs all the way fron
Laos and Hanoi delta. General) strip available in the moun-| the Chinese border. The French
A comparison between the| Real Salan, Commander-in-Chiet| tainous country lost 16 dead and 56 w« unded
otal’ population of 192,800 at the| of French Union troops in Indo- The last Yietminh to storm UP

Of the 3,000 death? registered
in 1951, 1,365 were males and
1,635 females.

Nine hundred and twenty-seven
children died under one year of

age, representing 30.9 per cen’ o

the total number of deaths, There
197 deaths of persons 85
years and over in 1951, and deaths
of persons of 100 years and over
were as follows: St. Mighael, two

were

females, one 100 and the other 102
St

George one female of 102; St. Specially for you K.WV. =
Philip one female of 100 and St ' brings their ‘Time } oa idea
T as ale Wine Shopping Guide ¥
Thomas, one female of 104 easier "shopping during Hi

or of -define Christmas and the ew
The number 0 ill-defined. or Sar piss Wahine coments
unstated causes of death during |))) ances regularly in this space
that year was 168 as compared FH over the holiday period,
with 104 in 1950 and 133 in 1949.
Diseases of the Heart and }Hi#
Circulatory system claimed 664 HE

lives or 22.13 per cent of the total,

while 503 or 16.77 per cent
in early infancy, Pneumonia
bronchitis claimed the next high
est percentage, 9.70. These
diseases claimed 291 lives,

diec

and

two

of Greetings and Good Wish-

es and merry toasts made
merrier with a sparkling
glass of K.W.V. No time,



either, to let your K.W.V. get



down: so while you're with



us check your list for:—

* PAARL TAWNY

* OLOROSO SHERRY
© WEMMERSCHOEK No. 2



{







4

a a a

street

sii




























Caub (Calling

KELSICK, Assistant
ator of St. Vincent
Bryan, Secretary
Hi. Hazell, Sons
F gstown, who
jay morning
rtinique,



























ned la Yaothe ning.
ey WEnteOver on a business
n Connection with the St.

e-Government Air Service.
y were 6VUfhight- guests at
» Ocean View HO6tel and are due
return home this morning by
Airways special chartered

Mining Engineer

FTER pending two weeks’
f hfliday in Barbados, Mr.
Petrus’ Arens, a mining engineer

Dutch Guiana, left for Trini-
d on Monday by B.W.1LA. on
way back home. He was a

st at the Hotel Royal
soleaving by B.W.1.A. for
idadeny Monday were Mr. and
. G&der and two children
a8, Venezuela. They were
the Hotel Royal.
vals From U.S.A.
MRS. COLLES COE
were passengers from the
via Puerto Rico on Tues-
â„¢ JW.1.A. They have come
sped the winter holidays in
arbados and are staying at “Old
Trees,” St. James.



Arri

R and

“* * *
ALSO “coming from



in the
U.S.A. via Puerto Rico by the
same aircraft on Tuesday was
Mrs. Elizabeth Japp from Cinci-

natti, Ohio, She has come to spend
a holiday with her daughter Miss
Vicki Japp at No. 10. Greystone
Flats, Marine Gardens.
BO.A.C. Sales Manager

R. JOHN ALEXANDER, Sales

Manager for B.O.A.C, in the
Caribbean Area, came in from St.
Lucia by B.W.1.A. on Wednesday
afternoon on a short business visit
and is a guest at the Ocean: View
Hotel.

He said B.O.A,C, and B.W.1.A.
are looking forward to’ bringing
: large amount of tourist traffic to
Barkades this winter season and
added that they werd also pre-
paring for a large demand for
their. flights to England during
the CorGhation period,

Mr. Alexander said it was
always @-great pleasure to return
to Barbados which he visited
earlier ifthe year with his family.
He was*interested to see the
developments and buildings cuter-
ing to theourist industry.

From Barbados Mr. Alexander
will ‘be’ visiting British Guiana,
Trinidad and Jamaica,

From Quebec
RS. R. M. STUART and her
three children arrived from
Quebec yesterday to spend about
two months holiday here. Mr.
Stuart will be joining them short-
ly. She.is staying at Rhondda
Guest-House, Worthing.
Busy Man
ESIDES being radio officer on
the SS. Crispin which arriv-

SARE AY

journalist, radio commen-
and veteran traveller.
e writes travel articles for the
East Anglican Daily Times and
Evening Star, Ipswich, England.
He -eontributes to “Fortnightly”,
Natidnal and English Review and
the-Railway Magazine and also
freelances-for other magazines as
well as a couple of the British
National newspapers.

He was ‘in Buenos Aires when
thesCanberras of R.A.F. Bomber
Command visited the Argentine.


















_By The Way

SEE*that a beauty queen of
Sorts put her foot into a
cheese atean agricultural ragama-
dolio. the other day. This might be
calfed the Slopcorner touch,
Some time ago the exquisite
Mimsie was acting as judge at a
cheese-weighing sideshow at a
fete. While craning over a mam-
moth lump, she over-balanced
an@ plunged her right foot up to
the fetlock in a new brand of
craam cheese called Kreemicheezie
“Herd cheese!” commented the
mayorrwith a sporting grin, “No,”
replied -Mimsie, “soft cheese.” A
hurricane’ of bucolic laughter
greeted this impromptu witticism.




Foulenough and Vita Brevis
by ' ;
OULENOYGH and Vita Brevis
yitie by side on two
téols that might have
ftom some up-to-date
“chamber in a dungeon,
re not getting any younger,”
he Captain, “I don’t know
you,” said Vita “but I
ily am, don’t you think?”
are eternally young,” said
nough, “and foolish, but as









gat




T. R. EVANS

Phone: tt

Back From U.K. Holiday
FTER spending six months’
holiday in England, Mrs. C

J. Christie whose husband is an
engineer with the Barbados Elec-
tric Supply Corporation, returned
home Sunday night ‘by
B.W.LA. via Trinidad. She was
accompanied by her daughter
Lorna.

Mrs. Christie said that she had
a very good crossing in a Swed-
ish ship which travelled to Ber-
muda, Jamaiéa and Trinidad.
Her husband who Was also in
England, returned here. about
four weeks ago,

On Honeymoon

MoM": AND MRS, FRANK

ADAMS, both Civil Ser-
vants of Trinidad, arrived here
on Sunday night by B.W.I.A, on
their honeymoon and will be
remaining for a month. staying
at Bathsheba.

Mr. Adams is attached to the
Customs while his wife is with
the Emigration Department, She
is the former Miss Mona Rouse,
daughter of Mr, and Mrs. A. FE.
Rouse of Port-of-Spain. .

VLA. Engineer
R. AND MRS. PETER
THURSTON of Trinidad,
who were spending their honey-
moon at the Crane Hotel, re-
turned home over the weekend
by B.W.LA. .

Mr. Thurston is an Engineer
with Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd, in
the refinery at. Point-a-Pierre,
while his wife used to be Games
Mistress at Point-a-Pierre School.

Holiday Over
ACK to their duties as staff
nurses at the Barbados Gen-
eral Hospital are Miss | Muriel
Barrow and Miss Enid Headley
who returned from Trinidad on
Sunday night by B.W.1.A.

They told Carib that it was
their first trip and they spent a
very enjoyable three weeks in
the land of the Humming Bird.

Home ker Christmas

R. WARREN SPRINGER, a
Barbadian who has_ been
living in the U.S. for eight and
a half years, arrived from New
York via Puerto Rico on Thurs-
day. Here to spend Christmas
with relatives, he expects to re-
main on for about two months.
He is staying with his aunt Miss
Emma Springer of Reed Street.
Mr. Springer who was with the
U.S. Army during the war works
in the records department of the
New York City Housing Author-
ity.

on

Intransit
R. ROD McINNES, Director
of Public Relations, T.C.A.,
atrived here yesterday morning
by T.C.A. from Montreal intran-

sit for Trinidad. Mr. McInnes
expects to spend one week in
Tobago,

* * *

eR COMMANDER CHARLES

HAYWARD who went to
Bermuda on the Lady Rodney on
its last voyage from the West In-

imo tem Caneade,amrivad here ves
terday morning by in-
transit for Trinidad,

Commander Hayward is Presi-
dent of the Trinidad Amateur
Football Association and the Car-
ibbean Football Association,

Back to St. Vincent

FTER spending, two weeks’
{ holiday in Barbados, Mrs, B.
Barnard of St. Vincent returned
home yesterday afternon by B.G.
Airways, She was a guest at the
Marine Hotel. ;

@ @ @
for me, it is time I settled down.
Do you remember the first time
I proposed to you?” She did, It

was in a punt below Wallingford
and the cargo was 71 bottles of a




In his excitement over the phial
of essence Rupert forgot all about
his bunch of flowers as he starts
for home, ‘Mind you keep that
thing tightly vorked,"’ laughs the
Professor, ‘or you won't be able
to see where you are going because
ef butterflies in Running quickly







YOUR SHOE STORE
4220

SLUMBERTYME P.Y. SUITS

(WHITFIELDS)

World Travellers

R. AND MRS. FRED HAW-
THORNE whose home is in
Kensington, London, have already
travelled around the world.
, They, are now inthe Caribbean
on their first visit and seem to
like it a great deul,

Mr. and Mrs. Hawthorne arriv-
ed here yesterday morning by
B.W.I.A. from Trinidad where
they spent three days after having
visited Jamaica and Bermuda in
the Swedish ship Patricia. They
expect to be in Barbados for sev-

i
|
|

éral months as guests at the
Ocean View Hotel,
Mr. Hawthorne is a_ retired

stock and share broker.
7.C.A. Manager Returns

ETURNING from a visit to
Canada by T.C.A. yester-

day morning was Mr. H. G.

Baxter, T.C.A’s Resident Mana-

ger here and Mr. A. W. Penner,

T.C.A’s representative in Trini-

dad.

Mr. Penner went up to Mon-
treal and Toronto ona_ three-
week business visit.

First Visit
ACTER paying his first holiday
visit to Barbados Mr. Glynn
Edwards returned to Trinidad on
Tuesday evening by B.W.1A.
where he will take up his new
duties as Assistant Manager of
the Trinidad Country Club,
After Three Months
ISS BARBARA ARMSTRONG
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C.
Q. Armstrong of the Pool, St.
John, returned from Montreal
yesterday morning by T.C.A. after
spending three months’ holiday.

Miss Armstrong is Secretary at
Dr, Bayley’s Diagnostic Clinic in
Beckles Road.

American Citizen
RS.,T, J. FARNSWORTH, an
American citizen living in
Bermuda is now in Barbados for
a holiday. She arrived here last
‘week and is a guest at the Marine
Hotel.
Mrs, Farnsworth was here 1%

years ago.
Aree for Puerto Rico yes-

terday morning by B.W.1.A.
on their way back to the U.S.A.
were Mr, and Mrs. Henry Doorly
who were holidaying here for the
past three weeks as guests at the
Marine Hotel.

A Barbadian, Mr, Doorly left
here 55 years ago, but had re-
visited the island on several occa-
sions since. He is President of the
Omaha World Herald of Nebraska,
a newspaper with a circulation of
260,000 which publishes a morn-
ing and evening edition daily
except Sunday when there is only
‘one publication,

Mr. Doorly used to be pub-
lisher of the newspaper untii he
turned over those duties to his
son-in-law, Mr. Ben Cowdrey a
few vears po,

Here For Two Weeks

R, and MRS. TONY FOSTER
avrived from Canada yester-
day morning by T.C.A. to spend
two. weeks’ holiday with their
relatives. Accompanying them

Newspaper President

was Mrs. Foster’s brother, Roger. {-—-——__________

Mr. Foster who is working in
Toronto in the accounts depart-
ment of Messrs. George W.

Crothers Ltd. is a son of Major}/DON HOGUE — 1579 Sandwich)
Street E., Windsor, Ontario, |
Canada wants to correspond |
who are!

A. R. Foster, Superintendent of
Glendairy Prison and Mrs. Foster
of Station Hill while his wife is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Kinch of the Garrison.

By BEACHCOMBER

light white wine, “Marry me,”
he had said, “and then we can get
through this stuff before proceed-
ing to heavier wines.” Nobody had
ever talked to ‘her like that,

the little bear starts to take a short
cut through a wood when he is
startled by Constable Growler who
appears from behind 4 tree.
“Don't go through there,”’ warns
the man, ‘ There has been a big
robbery and | suspect the thief is
hiding in the wood, Go home
another wayl"

et re een ee
JUST RECEIVED :



RENOWN SHIRTS—
Plain Cols. (Tan, Blue, White) $4.48
RENOWN SHIRTS—Plain Cols.
(Tan, Blue Grey)
RENOWN SHIRTS—Plain Cols,
(Tan, Blue, Grey) ..4.......
RENOWN STRIPED SHIRTS ....
RENOWN PYJAMA SUITS.

NEW YORKER.
(Tan, Blue Grey)
NEW YORKER SPORT SHIRTS
(Tan, Blue, Grey) «.......0......... $3.85
ELITE SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS
(White Only) Geo ee
SKY-SCRAPER STRIPED. SHIRTS

beiieate $5.94
12

nee $7.24, $8.74 & $8.91
SPORT SHIRTS

$8.39
$3.07 & $3.18

$5.21 & $5.28
$10.63

BARBADOS
CROSSWORD





Across
1. Completed without blemish. (Â¥)
7. t venue (anag.). (9)
9. liows Mother in a convent. (8)
12. He's not nice to know, (3)
13. Part of the conveyance or the
lot? (4)
-4. Why leave early, my iord? (4)
15 Just a gieam. (5)
17 Very often made of coral! (4)
18. It's a Kind of 13. (3)
19 Gambol. (5)
20. “ comes dropping siow.” (5)
21. In one edition only. (4)
22. Make Ned a cathedra! figure, (4)
Down
1. He’s taken for a ride. (¥)
2. A good one takes a lifetime. (9)
3. A good one is expensive wherever
you dine. (4)
4. A green way to anger. (6)
5. Performed by messengers, (7)
6. Yes, it's in the main (4)
8. You'll find one tn 34 (5)
10. Mother or father or either ? (6)
11. Ice, or tf some opening. (7)
16 A sign to Know. (5)
17. Sort of string tn a well-known

Diay. (4) 19 Nourished. (3)
Solution of yesterday's +

Melodrama; 7. An¢c
Geraniums; ti. Hevalue;
Enmity, 16, Tanidem); Be
Eight: 19, Nee: 20
1, Magazines: 2. En
Dynamic: 35 Mum
Nave: 9 Militant



pit
Down

Lore;

nee

cS







eae ss

By M. Harrison-Gray

Dealer: South
East-West game
oe
© 1094
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®K872 S®AQID
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o 5 ° 6
2A 1096 @QJ83,
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© 98743
@K752
Although East-West can
make a yulnerable slam in
three different suits, this
rubber bridge hand was

actually played by South in
Two Diamonds, doubled and
made with 150 for honours.
North opened _‘third-in-
hand with a bluff of One
No-Trump, doubled by East.
Souih rescued with Two
Diamonds and West's
double was passed out.
Obviously a first - class
muddle, but other
have been known
over similar hurdles
West's double was based
on two fallacies. He thought
his singleton suggested
Diamond length ‘with East,
while the latter might prefer
to go for the rubber by_bid-
ding a suit which West
would raise to game. The
simple solution, of course,
was a forcing cue bid of
Three Diamonds instead of
a penalty double
anUOUs Nee neseneereenenexeeesteenennsnaues
London Express Service

players
to trip

SendasconsncescceceesceccsucececsucssescusceecusssesGReseegegusssscrssseucsetesesegsaseseses cesrsees iecceecesenseesecsm

gPUsSueceeuavareseneneueseacaecestevesceeusreeeetsesennarenseneezeesseeRSESCCSSSeunrent >: soe; eeseeeaseeseeesees saeees,



PEN PALS

with Barbadians

‘ \ tion before acting

ADVOCATE





FOR FRIDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1952

ok in the section in which your

#y comes and find what your out-

! is, according to the stars,

| MAROH 21 te APRIL 2 (Aries)—Splen-
@tpects favour new undertakings as |

1% fam Har routine, laborious tasks






}
} eeideas afid methods can add to}
} RIL 21 to MAY 20 (Taurus) —
jie rsmen, students, teachers, authors,
pir entors. journalists should find day |
| Very responsive. Originality will score. |
| AY 21 to JUNE 24 (Gemini) -~— Sort |
oF day in which versatle, ingenious |
Gemini can be distinguished. Clever
ideas may be fresh money-makers

Romance also rates.

JUNE 22 to JULY 2% (Cancer)
Extra enc ging influences from Mer-
cury, Jupite nd Uranus should aid you
greativ in making unusual advancement
Promote ideas carefully, they will rel






w d you
| LY 24 to AUGUST @ (Leo) — Ad-
| Vane ng your prospects, improving quali-
ty of work, making solid plans for
further security boosted by competitive
ene Proceed with renewed ambi-
jan. * 5
| AUGUST 23 to SEPTEMBER 23 (Virgo) ¢
~ Excellent tne for your special tal-
| ents, gains in position, salary, invest-

{ nents, real estate. Take things in good

| stride,

!

i SEPTEMBER Y to OCTOBER %
(Libra) Make opportunities pay;

| dan't lay back and expect results Be

| cognizant of facts

\ OCTOBER to NOVEMBER %



advantage of

jeorplo) -— Stimulating vibratons for
ve thoughtout and executed endeav-
ours Take rightful
friendly relations to better standing

“&

te DECEMBER
Influences argue for cju
Don't boast or dis-

anyone Be the

NOVEMBER
(Sasittarius) -



pute with
diploma*t

superiors,

21

(Capricorn) May find some adverse
| conditions that could upset best of plans,
{IF you let them. Money matters may
| disturb if you become careless

\
| DECEMBER 3 to JANUARY
|

té FEBRUARY 0
ertain for some activi-
Restrictions in personal affairs
can save headaches Seek friendship of
intell.gent, happy people



JANUARY
(Aquarius)
ti



- Ur







FEBRUARY 21 to MARCH 2% (Pisces)
— No time to oversell your propositions.
your progress in a practical way
t go headlong inte things you know
little about

YOU BORN TODAY are
openhearted, sincere type You love to
|} talk end you have a personal way
Practice listening, too. Many clergymen,
statesmen, judges, bankers, professors,
leaders of industry born under your
Sign Birthdat? of: Martin Van Buren,
|eth U.S. Pres.; Geo. A. Custer, Amer.
| cavalry leader

Pace
Bor

|
|

the frank,





}
| Listening Hours









FRIDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1952
| 400—6.00 pam. ’ 2 M
4.00 p.n The News, 4.10 p.m The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m, Piang Time,
4.30 p.m. Can 1 come In, 5.00 p.m. Com-
poser of the Week, 5.15 p.m, Double
Bill
6.07.15 p.m, 32 M 49.71 M
6.00 p.m. Merchant Navy Programme,
6.15 p.m, Dance Muye, 6 30 p.m Colo-
nial Commentan/, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-
Up, 7.00 p.m, The News, 7 10 p.m. Home
News from Britain, 7.15 pm, West
Indian Diary, 7.30 pm. The Queen's
Velvet.
7.415-—-10.30 p.m, 31.82 M 49.71 M

745 p.m. National Parks, 8.15 p.m.






Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m, Composer of
the Week, 8.45 ‘p.m. World Affairs, 9.00
p.m. BBC Concert Orchestra, 10.00 p.m.
The News, 10.10 pm From the Edi-
torials, 10.15 p.m, Linger Awhile, 10,30
p.n, From the Third Programme

~











GLOBE

TO-MORROW MIDNITE

|! LOCAL

|; TALENT
FREE! FREE!

CANADA DRY &
HEINEKEN BEER



interested in Stamp Col- *
lecting. He is’ willing to The Film
exchangé Canadian and

American Stamps for those

of Barbados.

YLL WALK BESIDE YOU"













BOOKING OFFICE OPENS
TO-MORROW

8.30 am — 12 noon; 1.30 p.m. — 3.30 p.m,

for

“THE THIRD VISITOR”

llth & 12th December — 8.30 p.m.
MATINEE — 12th 5.00 p.m.

at the

EMPIRE

—



THEATRE

|







DUNLOP

hondstet
CYCLE TYRES



A NEW TYRE DESERVES
A NEW DUNLOP TUBE

From Stockists th

ECKSTEIN BROS

Bay Street



BARBADOS

oughout
CAMS

Distrib

_ utors

| >
s

'





GS6O96S S565 95959905 Cot a :

: UNTIL DEC. 14th

Don’t Forget - - -

FREE
ENGRAVING

On All

Rings, Lockets, Brooches,

Identity Bangles, Tie Slides,

Cigarette Cases & Lighters
Bought from us

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

of
Bolton Lane g

POPS OSOS SOS SOOT OSES 0
—— —

8

%

e |
g |
~
es
°
2 }
% |

ACP IEESS

Â¥
»

:
x
:
:

s
“
~
.
.
.
+
~
x ‘
Â¥ >



y
~ MANICURE
SETS
in beautiful leather

cases

Red, Blue, Black, Brown,
etc.,

Remarkable value!

See Your Jewellers

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 Broad St.
and at Marine Gardens







UNIVERSAL presents
The Action-Packed
Western Thriller!

FRENCHIE

(Color by Technicolor)

Starring
Joel McCREA
Shelley WINTERS
Paul KELLY also
Elsa LANCASTER &
John EMERY

At the

PLAZA

BARBAREES
(Dial 5170),

Opening Today, Fri. 5th
| 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

s

And Continuing Daily







GALLEY

TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 P.M
UNION STATION
William HOLDEN &



a,

1952

FRIDAY, DECEMBER











worked wonders!

Both of these two wonderful remedies bring rapid
relief to coughs and sore threats,

ZUBES COUGH MIXTURE | ZUBES COUGH LOZENGES

Soothes coughs and comforts a con- Make short work of hoarseness and
gested chest. Just right for the whole throat irritations. Handy, easy to take,
family — children love its comforting in pocket-sized tins, Zubes are ready
taste. Always have a bottle of Zubes to be popped into your mouth at the
Cough Mixture in your home. first sign of a dry or sore throat.

AND when you have a stuffy cold, always carry the new ZUBES INHALER
in your pocket or handbag. A sniff will clear your head in a jiffy.

ZUBES FROM ALL GOOD CHEMISTS AND STORES
|

Agents: T. S. GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown





Today 2.30, 445 & Today 445 & 830 | Priday & Saturday
Wei! * ee ek & Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30
econ Thrill. Universal Presents HALF-BREED
Packed Special FRENCHIE (Techn‘color)
THE LION AND (Technicolor) Robert Janis
Joel Shelley YOUNG CARTER

THE HORSE
(Warner Color)
Steve COCHRAN
WILDFIRE
The Wonder Horse
“JACKIE” The Lion
Who Fought Victor

Mature in
“Samson & Delilah”

Sat. Special 9.30

McCREA WINTERS & Jack, BUETEL



i
A

Sat. Special 1,30 p.m,
SMUGGLERS COVE
Bowery Boys &
SILVER TRAILS
Jimmy WAKELY

Sat. Special 1.30 p.m.
GUNSLINGERS
Whip WILSON
and

OKLAHOMA BLUES
Jimmy WAKELY

Midnite Special Sat



apes heteeaes
Midnite Special Sat

& 1.30 rh m
GRISSLY'S HOMICIDE for
ee een MILLIONS THREE
Trail to San Antone and Warren Dougias &
Gene Autry ~ FOUGH RIDERS of | LAW of the





CHEYENNE
Sunset CARSON

GOLDEN WEST

“Midnite Special Sat.
Monte HALE

Fabulous Suzanne



A














Vigilante Hideout TBARBAREES ~ _—
BRIDGETOWN ne OSTIN
(Dial 2310) (Dial 5170) (Dial 8404)
EMPIRE | OLYMPIC ROXY | ROYAL
To-day 2.30 & 8.30 To-Day Last 2 |To-Day only 4.30 &
and Continuing To-Day to Monday | shows 4.45 & 8.30 | 8.30
rac pli Foe eer Cecil B. DeMille’s | oo. coniat
There will, be ~no| Republic Double | Masterpiece |
wf y | acti
4.45 Show To-day |e ee ion. | SAMSON AND | SEA HOUND
Cecil B. DeMille’s| Stanley Clements | DELILAH With
Masterpiece | Peswy ene (Technicolor) | Parra Buster
MSON AND. Ly Starring \BBE
SA SO | PRIDE OF | Hedy Lamarr | day & Sunday
DELILAH Victor Mature _ 4.30 & 8.30
} MARYLAND | Opening Tomorrow Universal Double
(Technicolor) | ind | (Sat.) 4.30 & 8.15 | Donald HOUSTON
Starring: | {Columbia Doubly } in
Hedy Lamarr | : PRES ibreee BLUE LAGOON
Victor Mature | INSIDE THE | Aue Semnes | ana air
SS } ; |
Mid-Nite Saturday | UNDERWORLD SOUND OFF — )ONE NIGHT
Bing Crosby | (Cinecolor) i IN THE YROPICS
in | Starring and
| SNAKE RIVER Starr-ng
| che le .
TESTA AD MY" ocsnaes icin veel Bud ABBOTT &
ate cient eee . 1M y :
| WAY |"Midnite Saturday | Charles Starrett | Monday & Tuesday
| and Smiley Burnett | Double



Whole Serial = —
Sat. Mid-Nite
Whole Serial
SEA HOUND |
With

ONE NIGHT IN
THE TROPICS |DAUGHTER OF

IF 1 HAD MY WAY
and
PRIVATE AFFAIRS



RED MOUNTAIN
Alan LADD (Color)
Midnite Sat. Sun. & Mon.
ALIAS the 8.30 p.m,
CHAMP Mat. Sun. 4.30
Gorgeous p.m.
GEORGE & THAT'S MY
DAYS of | BOY &
BUFFALO srt | REDHEAD & the
Sunset CARSON por COWBOY







PLAZ

BRIDGETOWN (Dial 2310)
GRAND OPENING
TODAY Friday 5th

2.30; 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
And Contining Daily
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





*





M-G-M

Presents

Gene

ELLY

“AMERICAN IN PARIS” FAVORITE








(Abbott & Costello)| DON Q
Peeve.

Larry Buster Crabbe! Lou COSTELLO








Bros.

PRESENT -



Cae
HARHERCOLO

ILDFIRE, THE WONDER HORSE

bavi amg










“STEVE COCHRAN .n













Pier
ANGELI

LOVELY STAR OF “TERESA”











ro —— called to Fybrace. Fybrace drove
Saas | his car up Belmont Road, turn
;ed across Belleville, turned down
BRING NEW BEAUTY a gg Avenue and across
| George Street.

TO YOUR HAIR | Inspector Franklyn put him off
| in George Street and followed
At this Holiday Season eens ae Griffith was all
: i is time in the car with Fybrace,

When you want your }}| Signalled Fybrace
Hair to look its best, About 20 to 25 minutes later he
saw Fybrace driving his car up
try | Collymore Rock and signalled him
but he continued on his way up
: , Upper Collymore Rock. Shortly
‘ ‘ ° after Inspector Franklyn passed
again in his car and he went along

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1952



}
}

Unguentine








paint valued $77.92, belong:

summed up.

Fybrace was represented by Mr.
J. E. T. Brancker. Mr. W. W.
Reece, Q.C., Soliciter General,
prosecuted for the crown. The
Prosecution called 16 witnesses.

The Court was packed through-
out hearing of the case.

Lieyd Griffith gave evidence at
first day’s hearing of the case.
Cross-examined yesterday he said
that when he helped Fybrace lift
| the paint from his car on February
, 14 to a house in Wellington Street,
the had only glanced at the tins.
| He had seen no marks on them.

Since the case was pending he
had had a traffic accident but had
not been prosecuted. He was
afraid when the Police detained
him for questioning. He feared
that he might have been prosecuted
in connection with the paint.

He had white paint on his pants
and on a shoe and the Police had
questioned him about it. In


















After extensive resear:
De Witt's Laboratories ond
‘osm De Witt’s Antacid
a new companion-
pean to their renowned
ler. They are the most
convenient way of checking

digestive disorders away from
home. No water requived—

just dissol: working at Mr. Sealy’s garage he
tongue for prompt. relief | sometimes worked with white
anywhere, Pleasant tastin; Pats

De Witrs Antacid Te ae neared Hes said that as far
are separately ce/l-sealed fo: as e rememebered, before he
freshness. th hand tear-off helped Fybrace lift the tins of
strips for pocket or handbag. paint no paint had been on his

pants,

Cpl. Garfield Sargeant said that
on February 14 about 8.47 a.m.
he went at the General Hardware
Supplies, along with Cpl. Herbert.
Inspector Franklyn came while
they were there. White paint was
on the pavement outside the store
and inside he saw a ladder against
a wall under a window. On some
shelves on which there was dust

Standard Size, 24 Tablets,
Economy Size, 60 Tablets.
,

ANTACID
TABLETS



_ No water needed peor te Sener marks which
HT ied - J cou. ave been made by tins of

Easily carried anywhere — Cell-sealed the size whieh contained the
@ For home use— eo missing paint.

Inspector Franklyn,

Cpl. Hers
bert and he drove to

Belmont
Road where he saw the car M-1232
which belonged to Fybrace and in
which Fybrace was at the time.
Inspector Franklyn stopped his
car and he (Sargeant) got out and

Here's the family standby
@ Quickly soothes De WITT’S
and settles ANTACID

® upset stomach

@ Lasting effects POWDER
«


















with him to Fybrace's home. Fy-
brace was not at home, but after
a few minutes he arrived. In-
spector Franklyn asked him
whether he had rented cut his car
the previous night or conveyed
any person with parcels, and Fy-
brace said he had not. Fybrace
also said he had not lent the car
to anyone.

He noticed a smear of white
paint on Griffith’s shoe and panis
and questioned him about it. He
carried Griffith to the Central
Police Station and took a state-
ment from him. Later other police,
Griffith and‘he went at a house in
Wellington Street belonging to a
Mrs. Evelyn Greaves and took
away eight tins of paint which

Mrs. Greaves took from under her
| cellar and gave them. Griffith
jisentibed the paint.

Cross-examined he said that he
| knew the white mark on the pave-
ment in front the General Hard-
ware Supplies was paint because
he had smelled it,

Mrs, Evelyn Greaves of Welling-
ton Street said she was Fybrace’s
step mother. On February 14,
about 9 o’clock a*young man called
at her house and left eight tins of
paint there. She told him to put
them underneath the cellar as she
was accustomed keeping similar
items there away from the chil-
dren. About 9.30 to 10 o’clock the
Police came to her house and she
gave them the paint. She coutd
not remember whether she wrote
sore on the tins of paint the

‘olice took away, but she was cer-
tain that the writing of her name

‘Wore all good sleepers now!"

“ Say what you like, the
surest way to sleep well
is to sleep comfortably.
And we've found really
perfect comfort in
DUNLOPILLO
mattresses. We all
sleep well now.”

POMADE

it will enable you to
dress your hair easily
in all the latest styles









WONDERFUL
OFFER

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

ENGRAVED
FREE

Y. De LIMA
& CO. LTD.

20 Broad St.
and at Marine Gardens







“Well, DUNLOPILLO
has no springs to
Wear out and no
padding to “pack
down” or form lumps,
so there are no mafnten-
ance-costs. And it never
needs turning because
it's made in one piece
and maintains its
original resiliency
indefinitely.”



“Punny you should
mention DUNLOPILLO.
Tom's mother was sing-
ing its praises to me
yesterday. I'd always

Supplies, Rickett Street, on
receiving the paint knowing it to have been stolen.
Hearing of the case was beforé the Acting Chief
Justice Mr. J. W. B. Chenery. The jury deliberated for |tary under which $1,500 was
an hour before reaching their verdict after the Judge |

thought Dunlopilla was
just a sponge rubber, but
she says it's nothing like
that.”








“Of course it isn’t.
DUNLOPILLO is made
from pure latex in the

form of a soft and

porous foam. Air
circulates through it
every time you move
and always keeps it
fresh. Infact Dunlopillo
makes a most hygienic
mattress.”

* One that never needs
remaking or turning
or airing, I gather.
What's the
explanation?”



ECKSTEIN BROS

“ Don’t the
hospitals use
hem?”



4

Yes, I’m told thousands

of DUNLOPILLO
mattresses have been in
use in hospitals, all over
the world for years.”














have every edvaudtage and no dis . 4
vantage. Weice for illustrated leafict, Z
or call at: %
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Taxi Owner Ac

FRANK FYBRACE, taxi owner and driver of Upper’
Collymore Rock, was yesterday acquitted at the Court of
Grand Sessions of the charges of stealing eight tins of

to the General Hardware)
ebruary 13 this year, or of |

in

en some of those shown her inh
Court was similar to hers. She
could not remember what the man
who brought the paint leoked
like. He seemed. bigger ‘than
Griffith though it could have been
him,

Cross-examined she said she did
not look into the tins. She had
been busy when the man brought
the paint and merely told him
where to put them.

Mrs. Greaves was the last wit-
ness to give evidence.

Mr. Reece said that he would
without further delay say that the
count of receiving the paint know-
ing it to have been stolen was the
real count.

Mr. Brancker said that the first
count of larceny should not go to
the jury as there was no evidence |
to substantiate it,

Count Reduce
_ His Lordship said that he be-
lieved all were agreed that it |

would be unsafe to leave the first |
count of larceny to the jury. As
the evidence had developed it
had become a case of receiving |
and nothing more. |

Mr. Brancker then addressed |
the jury. He said that the count!
of larceny would cause them less |



trouble in arriving at a verdict |
than that of receiving. Even if |
they were satisfied with the

identity of the paint, they could
not be satisfied about the larceny.

It was interesting to notice that.
the witnesses connected with the
store were unable to say how many
tins of paint had been brought to
the store and were yet definite
that eight tins were missing. It
was also strange that no tinge
prints had been taken,

There was the suggestion that
the paint had been taken to a
house which was being built in
the Pine. The Prosecution were
also suggesting that some of the
paint had been spilled on the pave-
ment outside the store, but they
would remember that the watch-
man at the house which was,being
built had said that the tins brought
Yo the house were unopened and
free from any leak. So since it
was suggested that some of the
paint which was stolen had been
spilled on the pavement it was

obvious that something was
wrong. Besides, the watchman
Taitt did not even attempt to

identify the man who brought the
paint. He said he did not know
him and could not remember him.
The only other witness who could
speak concerning larceny was the
earpenter who -+had been working
at the house and who said he help-
ed a man lift the paint to the car
the following morning. The car-
penter said that the man was
fbout his complexion and they
(the jury) could look at the car-
penter who was a dark man, and
Fybrace, and see that there was an

appreciable difference in their
complexions.
Identification
When it came to identification

of the paint, there had been an
attempt to identify it by the clerks
who said they had marked the
price on the tins. These prices
were written in figures and one
person's writing of figures was
scarcely remarkably different from
another person’s.

Mr. Carmichael, the Govern-
ment Analyst, as much as told
them that he had not addressed
his mind to the age of the paint
tthe Police had brought to him.
Perhaps the Police had not asked |
him to check upon that, but it |
meant that the paint carried to
him might have been opened a}
year or a day before.

He said that the fact that)
Fybrace reached his home after
the Police, showed that he had
not tried to reach home first to}
vide up anything. |

After seeing the manner in
which Griffith stood up to cross-
examination, they could scarcely
be other than doubtful as to
whether Griffith actually knew
the paint: Pinchin Johnson's
paint was Pinchin Johnson's paint
and to Griffith the paint was
merely that type of paint. He
; could not say he saw marks on
| the paint and if they were satis-
| fied that he only glanced at the
tins, they would have to be sat-
jisfied that his identification was,
}extremely weak. Griffith was an)
; essential link in the ghain for}
| identification*and if he had not
|examined it carefully, his evi-
dence was absolutely useless.

In his view the “atom bomb” |
of the case was the idehtification
jand he would submit that the |
;case had collapsed after such a/|
| faulty identification,

He said they had to remember
that the verdict had to be unani-|
; mous and they were not to re-|
turn a verdict on the view of the
majority. If five, say agreed to
one verdict and seven to another
they would have disagreed on a}
verdict and should say so.

Value Of Evidence

| In assessing the value of



BARBADOS

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL
Resolution for $11,121 to supplement the 1952

under six Heads
The Heads are Colonial Secre-

voted for furniture; Department
of Science and Agriculture under
which $2,000 was voted, Barbados
Regiment under which $369 was
voted for contributions to Im-
perial Government Pensions, Pen-
sions—$141 for ex-gratia gratuity



to Hester Ann Prescod, Labour
Department; $1,632 for Cane
Weighing Inspectors, and the
remainder was voted under the
Head Miscellaneous.

Under Department of Science
ana Agriculture the amounts
voted were for water, gas, elec-
tricity for Government labore
tory $500, Re-arrangements and

alterations at Government Jabora-
tory $1,375, and fire extinguisher
$200.

Under Miscellaneous $89 was
voted in connection with the
British Industries Fair, $1,575 for
the purchase and erection of an
additional plaque for the War
Memorial $1,740 in connection
with the visit of experts on aided
self-help housing, and $2,000 to
cover the expenses of the visit of
British industrialists.

Introducing the Resolution, the
Acting Colonial Secretary Hon.
G. T. Barton said:

Furniture

I shall only briefly refer to the
points in this Resolution, The
first item is for $1,500 for furnish-
ing a room for the four members

of the House of Assembly who
are members of the Executive
Committee. A room has been

made available in the Secretariat
so that these members, who are
responsible for the presentation
of Government matters in the
Other Place can study the neces-
sary papers at the most conven-
ient centre. As you are aware,
each member looks after the
affairs of a group of Departments
and it has been inconvenient for
them, without any office accom.
modation, adequately to carry out



assume that Fybrace aid not see
the Police hailing him or that
if he did, he never thought of
what they actually were after
and went on his
Nothing should be assumed
against an accused and he should
have the benefit of any doubt.
They would remember when it
was evident that he
Police in Wellington Street he
invited them to inspect the car.

“The most the Prosecution has
done is to arouse .suspicion, and
since suspicion is not enough, I
have no doubt you will return
a verdict of not guilty.”

Mr. Reece said that the Police
had received a report concerning



business. |

saw the}

ADVOCATE

cement it. etmntneeetett Ce

Unguenti quitted Of Larceny
Rebeves painey Prosecution Still Fail ~~~ g | . 7
With Reduced Count $11,121 Resolution Passed

To Suppiement Estimates

|
ad Items 74 and 75 of “Miscel- |-
on Tuesday passed a laneous” implement the Address {
nop acas, , ie C* 6 i ran
53 Estimates passed by this Council in reply to |
= His Excellency’s Addresses Nae
9 3 2 952
The amount a Sg EP Ot 96F '
chairs, book- Secial Services |
boxes, and other j
office equipment. The idea is that I feel that the preposal to par- |
each member will have his own ticipate in the Aided-Self-Help ;
set of office furniture, so that as housing plan does refute the ecriti-;
and when better office arrange- cism, sometimes levelled, that!
ments can be made, the furniture social services in the hands of

their responsibilities.
is to cover desks,
cases, despatch

‘an accompany the member to Government tend to pauperise
his new quarters. the people by killing initiative
The second item for $2,075 with its regimentation, and con.

under the Head of the Depart- doning pauperism as if poverty
ment of Science and Agriculture had some inherent virtue. The
arises as a result of an inspection social services are at their best
of the Laboratory by the Fire Offi- when they are designed as in this
cer, and by the Government Elec- case, ‘to assist the people to assist
trict Inspector who is required by themselves.

law to ‘inspect the installations Government has decided that
of Government buildings, As you jit would be equitable to increase
are aware, the Laboratory with the remuneration of the Cane
ils store of chemicals is a high Weighing Inspectors from $1,320
«@ visk anda thorough inspec~ to $1,520 for the 1952 reaping sea-
tion of the premises was made. gon. These Inspectors have been
The proposals are set out clearly paid at the rate of $1,320 since
in the Addendum, the $500 for 1949 and the increases proposed
extra current arises from the fact are in keeping with the increases
that a quantity of electrical equip- paid as cost of living allowances
ment in the Laboratory has been plus extra increases in the rates
lying idle as the wiring could: of travelling allowances.
not stand the strain of its use. Sir, I move that the

Retired Pay eer = a, Resolution.”
on was agre

One of the stipulations under ne eee *
which the War Office releases
personnel of the Regular Army to
serve with Colonial Forces is that
the Governments will pay a con-
tribution towards retired pay.
Paragraph (3) of the Addendum

results trom the latest revision.
The gratuity for Hester Ann
Prescod follows the usual practice.
Of the Miscellaneous items,
there is a small increase in the
cost of the stand for the British
Industries Fair,-a revote of the
money first provided in the 1951-
52 Estimates for the plaque for
the War Memorial that commem-
orates the Barbadians who died
on active service in World War |
ll. The order was placed when
the money was voted but it was
only recently that the plaque to-
gether with the final costs arrived

in the Island.

{

Council | ,,

ed to, id




i



Bustamante
_And Manley

| @ from page 1

| During the past eight days the
Conference surveyed the flelds of
industrial development with spe-
| clal relation to the agriculture of |
| the area, vocational training and |

increased labour productivity,
and took far-reaching decisions
for submission to the Caribbean

Commission,
Flareuap

», Karlier today a flare-up be-
tween Mr. Bustamante, mem-
ber for the British section ot

the Commission and Mr, Nor- | j Dress
man Manley, Q.C., member of | comes. BR sen seve

the Jamaica delegation, almost) Gabaraine Bp Bhiste

spoilt the tone of harmony and ¢
cooperation of the conference,
when the two Jamaican politi-
cal leaders clashed on a politi-
cal point during Mr. Manley’s
appraisal of the work of the
committee on industrialisation. |



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the house at the Pine and had
gone there, but .guch evidence
had only been put in because
the Prosecution had nothing to
hide. The watchman was an old
man who was not deserving of}
the name watchman, He had!
merely glanced at the tins of
paint and nothing more. The}
carpenter had helped lift the!
paint to the car the following!
morning but could not identify
the man. Those witnesses had
only been put in because, as he}

the}

said, it was the of
Prosecution,

It was still interesting to note}
that the watchman said that the
number of the car which brought
the paint was 1228 and it was not |
far fetched to believe that the
watchman could have taken 1232)
for 1223.

There had been no identifica-
tion of the tins which were car-
ried to the house at the Pine and
that part of the evidence could
be put aside,

He said the jury should not
influenced by personality

duty

be
nor

| politics and should do their duty | Saturday continues tomorrow un-

honestly.

The first question about which
they had to be satisfied was the
identity of the paint. He would
submit that the paint in Court
had been identified to the hilt. The
clerks had put their marks on
them and were scercely to be dis-
believed.

No Finger Prints '

The police thad searched for
finger prints but had not found |
any. They had heard how the
police went to Belmont and chased
Fybrace and eventually intercepted |
him on Wellington Street, When |
they went to Fybrace’s home, Cpl. |
Sargeant who was evidently aj
diligent, shrewd policeman had
detected the paint on Griffith em}
had been with Fybrace. The
Police carried him to the C.I.D.|
and it could not be said that they



intimidated Griffith, \

The police had after returned to
Wellington Street and carried off
the paint. The house turned owt
to be Fybrace’s step mother’s
house.

Before the tins were taken away

Mr. Manley made the point that |
unemployment in the Caribbean ig!
more than at the height of the)
depression in Britain and said the}
ituation was the fault of Carib-



8.




bean and Metropolitan Govern-
ments, Be
Mr. Bustamante took the re- | P 9
marks as criticism of his a ee an (0 a 0 ( 0S)
ment and cross-talk started be- ‘Ve og «
tween them which terminated |

| when Chairman Seel acting on the |
suggestion of Mr. Robert Brad- | 398:
‘shaw of St, Kitts, adjourned fur- |
ther discussion of the subject of
the Committee’s report.
The Caribbean Commission's
\fteenth meeting, which opened



27 Broad
ae

{der the Chairmanship of Mr.

| Jongbaw,

TOP MEN |

@ From Page 1
assumed’ there would be
about the Democratic
He was greeted at the
by a crowd of about 200
persons some of them chanting
“We Want Adlai.’

He responded to their cries for

These are some
Items for the
Home...

and

“talks
party.”*
airport

4’ speech by saying he was | ®
‘grateful” for their reception but | ~ pan ‘

that he was “not coming for four | Sauce: s-Aluminium
years” —- a wry joke about his | and Enamel

own defeat,
Mr, Truman for his part pub-|
licly vecognized Mr. Stevenson |
aé titular head of the party. |
—UP.

had merely been asked to assist in
lifting them,

| From the evidence they could
|Scarcely be in doubt that from his
}actions Fybrace knew the paint
hac been stolen. It was quite lega)
jto have paint in one’s car but
;When one acted extraordinarily |]
|peculiar with such paint there | (

Cups
Pressure Cookers





the police got her to sign them so}

there could be no dispute of the
tins being the same.

could be only one conclusion te be
| drawn, Boyt

The first count of larceny was



i
|
|

















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Icing Tubes

Icing Sets

Pattie Pans

Bonché Pans
Stoves—2 & 3 Burners

Of course one had to be sorry |not the »proper point for therm to

| for Fybrace’s step-mother in hav- | cohsider but the count of receiv-

ing to give her evidence, but that ing. The question before the jury
should not weigh with them. The therefore was whether the defen-



| Grjffith’s evidence, they had to
remember that he had been
der the fear that
might be prosecuted in connection
with the paint.
| oneself was nature’s first law
jand they had to view Griffith’s
jevidence in the light of his
| anxiety t6 save himself.
« Regarding the evidence con-
| cerning Fybrace’s” being hailed

by the Police, they could only



Committee for
Private Hospitality has been
formed in London to contact
| people prepared to entertain over-
[ae visitors in the U.K. next
summer. 7
The Commonwealth Relations
Office, Colonial Office, the High
Commissioners in London and

A Coronation



Preservation of |

Another Coronation Committee

step-mother had said that the boy |dant knew that the tins of paint
had brought them but she must) Were stolen when he came in pos-

he himself |bave known whom they concerned. | session of them, for there could

Griffith did not say that he could scarcely be any doubt that he had
| identify the tins of paint as being!the paint in his car.
the property of the General Hard-)| After His Lordship summed up
|ware Store, but had identified |the case, the jury retired for an
jthem as the paint he had helped hour and returned with verdict
}lift. Griffith remembered that one of not guilty on either the count
lor two tins of the paint were|of larceny or receiving the print
}opened but obviously he would not knowing it to have been stolen,
look for marks on the paintif he’ Fybrace was discharged.



various societies
overseas are
Committee.

connected
represented

with The Committee will begin work
the in the New Year.
Chairman is Sir Harry

Acting for the Colonial Office bee, G.C.M.G., K.C.V.O.
are Mr, A. R. Thomas, C.M.G. It is pointed out that the Com-
an Assistant Under-Secretary of mittee will not be concerned
State for the Colonies and Mr. with arranging the actual accom-
K. L. H. Osborne. modation for the

on

Satter =

visitors ]

Electric Table Lamps
Thermos Jugs

Ice Cream Freezer
Aluminium Waiters
Mincers

Kitchen Knives
Fish Turners
Spoons

Potato Mashers
Ricers

|

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FOR XMAS SHOPPING Egg Beaters (rotary)









r FOUR

RBADOS ea ADVOCATE

| ry ee | PL Povwwwefe

fTinted oy the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad ..., Bridgetown.

Friday, December 5, 1952

NEW MEASURES

THE Commonwealth Economic Confer-
ence is a conference of the self-governing
countries of the British Commonwealth.
territories like the British

West Indies although they are allowed as

it were to sit on the doorstep of the con-

ference and of what

going On inside have no equivalent repre-

sentation their interests haye to be
¢ entrusted to the Secretary of State for
the Colonies. It is hardly surprising then
if the average West Indian regards the
Commonwealth conference as something
off his stree, and of little concern to him-
self, Th fact nothing has happened since
the war which is ore likely to have a
permanent influence upon West Indian
living standards and West Indian devel-
ment than the Commonwealth Economic
nference. The balance of payments diffi-
Ities which have upset the member
countries of the sterling area periodically
since the cessation of hostilities cannot ex-
ist interminably. The disease has got to
be cured. Its causes are now being an-
alysed at the Commonwealth Economic
Conference and there are unmistakable
signs that a real attempt is to be made
to cure it. At the Commonwealth Finance
Ministers’ Conference in January~ this
year no such attempt was made.

Instead restrictionism was employed as
a palliative.

Dependent

overhear some is

and











And the policy of import cuts which
followed restrictionism has been aptly
likened by English free traders to a policy
of taking aspirins for cancer. Now even
the vague British official jargon which has
been employed to describe the present
conference fights shy of any reference to
restrictionism and speaks of the confer-
ence’s primary objective as the expansion
of world trade. This vague expression can
only mean that some degree of converti-
bility is likely to be attempted. Expan-
sion of trade implies convertibility and
the degree of expansion will vary with
he degree of convertibility.








The trouble with expansion of trade
pad with -convertibility is that neither

always present because the fear of un-
xloyment and insecurity still haunts
ions. Yet.vefusalto eauntenance de-
onary movements is ostrich-like,

And the situation which will arise un-
less inflation is checked will be far worse
than the temporary inconvenience caused
by deflationary movements, The United
Kingdom has already proceeded with cer-
tain measures which have had a deflation-
ary effect.

ESI
}

Excessive investment and expenditure
have been checked by a monetary policy
of increasing interest rates,

Industries and business organisations
are fecling the effects of competition and
Jabour is moving away from consumer
goods industries like textiles to industries
manufacturing capital goods, Labour lead-
ers have shown willingness to co-operate
in the measures which are being taken to
increase output and to re-align Britain’s
manufactures to the changing needs of
overseas markets,

The measures which have already been
taken will be augmented almost certainly
by further steps along the road to normal
trading. Food subsidies are likely to be
further cut and rationing and price con-
tro] are on their way out. The Ministry
of Food was never meant to be perman-
ent and its days will be shortened ‘as
more and more commodity markets are
freed.

|} The United Kingdom has done much
and is likely to do more to regain its repu-
tation for selling the best at the best price
but the other member countries of the
sterling area will have to take greater
action than they have so far done to in-
ease food production. Australia followed
e will-o-the wisp of industrialisation to
such an extent that meat is so scarce in
Australia that it has to be rationed. Will
Australia and other Commonwealth coun-
tries be prepared now to turn back the
clock and give second place to industrial
development restoring agriculture to the
first place?

How far will the new policy of in-
ereasing food production find favour in
‘tthe British Caribbean where the idea that
industrialisation will speed up material
ing standards has been canvassed in
quarters? The British West Indies
lave no ringside seat at the conference of
Commonwealth Prime Ministers, but the
policies which are being hammered out
around that table will affect the next
generation of West Indians.











Whatever is decided there is going to
be no short cut to prosperity. If trade is
going to become more free: if there is
going to be less restrictionism: then West
Indians will have to deserve any increases
in living standards they hope to attain.

We will never progress if political pres-
sure is used to obstruct measures intended
to benefit our own economy. We must say
an early farewell to restrictionism.

Our efforts will have to be directed to-
wards expansion of our tourist industry
and to the removal of the many home-
made additions to the cost of living.



te
It was the Prime Minister who
reveaied to tne worid my actual

status+that I had disappeared to
Russia, but that I was a plumber
and not a famous atomic scientist
after all.





The Russians thought it migh
be bluff to deceive them at tirst
But the scientist at the Red
atomic centre soon ended that,

Zekov came to me in a fury.
“It is true, then, that you are
nothing but a plumber?”

“Not a plumber,” 7 said preud-

ly. “A sanitary engineer.”

“You brought plans with you?”
Zekov asked.

“I've burned them,” I replied,
pointing at a heap of ashes in the
grate, “I also burned the plans
of your atom bomb. By mistake,
of course.”

They didn’t believe me. A cou-
ple of hefty MVD types man-
handled me roughly into a sleigh
and took me back to Moscow, and
thence to the Lubianka Prison.

Zekov came to see me. “We shall
soon know all,” he said, pleas-
antly, “You will be put under a
truth drug.”



cs ca

I told the truth al) right, under
the drug. But when they searched
Tania’s coat, the plans weren't
there. They decided to release me
for a few days—in the hope that
I should lead them to the plans.

How could I, when I didn’t
know where they were?
The first thing I did was to

go back to the hotel in Moscow.
I knew I had to escape somehow.
But how?”

I went up to Tania’s room. She
was packing to go to Berlin with
the “Peace” delegation, but from
the look on her face I could see
she was overjoyed to see me,

She kept shouting at me that I
was a filthy British capitalist and
kissing me at the same time —
which I put down to the peculiar
ways of women in Russia, until
she pointed to the microphone un-
der the table.

* & *

After which I would embrace
her and say: “You horrible Red!’
and then she would kiss me
back and scream “Swinish
warmonger!” We did this for a
long time.

In between these fraternal
get-togethers, Tania managed to
convey to me that my only hope
was to get to Berlin. Zekov was
going there, too. “Zekov’s fur
coat is exactly like mine,’ she
said, “The plans are obviously
in his lining. You must try to
come with us.’

“There's only
that,” I told her, remembering
the friendly looks Stalin had
cast at me during the banquet.
“I’m going to see old Joe him-
self in the Kremlin.”

Which is what I did.

I pointed out that I had hid-
den plans of the Russian atom
bomb, but I could stop them
getting out of the country and
into the hands of the West on
one condition, if he let me get
to Berlin and cross the border
into the Western zone, I would
hand over the plans just before
I did so,

Stalin twinkled his eyes at me
nnd nodded his head. I suppose

had forgotten the Russian
ord for Yes.
*

one way to do

at *

When we got to Berlin, all
Tania had time to do-was. brush
against me and whisper: “I’ll
join you somehow,” and then she
was off with her “Peace” delega-
tion. But Zekov came over and
shook my hand.

“You really mean ‘to say you
got them to swallow that ridicu-
lous story?” he asked. “That you
smuggled the British and Russian
plans out of Russia and all the way
to Berlin?”

“That's right,
Zekov”, I said.

“How?”

“A Russian chap I know took

Commissar

them for me.”
“A Russian?” asked Zekov,
astounded. “If it’s true, the

traltor will be shot.
“For your sake,
said, “I hope not”
I pulled from my pocket a post-

commissar,” I

Pri me Mi
The

Although the Commonwealth
Prime Ministers are expected to
devote the greater part of their
time to the problems of Common-
wealth development, other equal-
ly vital matters will figure prom-
inently on the agenda for their
fortheoming conference.

Next to the need to accelerate
economic development within the
sterling area, the Commonwealth
Finance Ministers, at their meet-
ing in London last January,
stressed the importance of making
sterling a freely convertible cur-
rency, And, as was shown in the
previous article, the two problems
are closely intertwined.

The best way to make sterling
strong and to establish the econo-
mies of member countries on a
sound and stable basis, so as to
prevent the recurrence of crises,
the Finance Ministers said, was
to secure a higher level of trade
between the sterling area and the
rest of the world. And this aim
could best be achieved when ster-
ling was freely convertible into
all the world’s main currencies.

“When this state of affairs ha
been reached,” the
stated,
ling area will have
and other important régions and
to adequate resources of external
capital for develupment.”

The Ministers also declared in
their final statement that it was
their “definite objective” to make
sterling convertible and to keep
it so. Their intention was to work
towards that goal by progressive
steps aimed at creating the con-
ditions under which convertibility
could be reached and maintained.

The first step they took was to
set up a study group of Common-
wealth officials to signpost “the
road to convertibility,” and their
report will now form the basis
for the Prime Ministers’ discussion
on the future status of sterling,
That report has not been publish-
ed, so any attempt to forecast the
outcome of their discussion must
remain a matter of guesswerk.
However, it can be stated with
reasonable assurance that a good
deal of the enthusiasm expressed

Ministers] 7
“the coutitries of the ster-‘ynearer to the views of the U.K.
freer access‘,
to the output af North America

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Gp

THE STORY SO FAR:

mistaken for an atomic sctentist, has been lured to
innocently —with

Moscow—all

Ohi





La day of th

scriatwhich $p° ks }

the questicn. Is

this film dargercius

in poking fun at
Russia?

Wei
ey

é

George Potts, plumber

the plans for a new

bomb accidentally in his briefcase and plans for a

new plumbing scheme

trouble

m

Suddenly from the ruins, spring Russians with tommy guns

By Leonard Mosley

card map of Berlin. “Here's the
Potsdammerplatz —- and the edge
of the British zone,” I said. “Come
on, let’s go.”

We drove to the Potsdammer-
platz and then got out of the car.
Zekov looked around and asked
‘where were the plans. I grabbed
his coat and fumbled with the
lining. The two envelopes were
there, I took the one marked
TOP SECRET and handed the
Red plan over to Zekovy.

* + a

Suddenly the commissar
pale. “You mean I
them to Berlin? You have sign-
ed my death warrant.”

“Don’t be silly,’ I said, “you'll
be the saviour of Russia for
saving the plan. Ta-ta.”

went
brought

I went forward towards the
British zone barrier a hundred
yards ahead, but from the ruins
came dozens of Russians with
tommy guns in their hands.

I took one look at them and
hopped over the nearest wall.
Then the chase began. I nip-
ped across roofs, I_ crawled
through rubble. For half an
hour [ took refuge among the
“Peace” procession, pretending
to be an Irish delegate.

I reached the American zone
and raced towards them shout-
ing: “Up the Yanks!”

They took one look at me—
I was wearing a “Peace” rosette.
“Cripes,” said one M.P., “a
limey.”

Yeah,”
a limey
the so-and-so
friends.”

“and
Throw
among his

said ‘nnother,
commie, too.
back

nisters Conference(2)
Problems Of Convertibility
(By A Correspondent)

last January by many of the Do-

minions for immediate converti-

bility has by now evaporated.
Movement Of Balances

The reason for this can be seen
in the recent movement of the
balances held in London by the
self-governing members of the
sterling area, These balances
which form the bulk of these
countries’ “foreign currency” re-
serves—fell from £2,192 million
in June, 1951 to £1,513 million in
June, 1952, And, since then, they
have probably been even further
reduced.

When these reserves were ab-
normally high, the self-governing
sterling countries not unnaturally
wanted them to be made freely
convertible. The United Kingdom,
which would then have had to
find gold or foreign currencies
against further drawings on the
Dominions’ sterling balances, just
as naturally opposed convertibil-
ity, But now that these balances
have been reduced to a more nor-
mal level the Dominions with
the exception of Canada, which
remain, as always, an outspoken
\dvocate of immediate converti-
vility for sterling — have moved

authorities

But the problem now takes a
different form. Or, rather, the
same problem concerns a different
set of countries. While the bal-
ances held: by the self-governing
sterling countries have fallen,
those of the dependent _ sterling

territories have gone on rising.
On June 30th last, the colonies’

sterling balances stood dt £1,042
million a rise of £75 million over
the preceding six months.
Convertibility would therefore
be less embarrassing to the U.K

Government now that the bal-
ances pwned by the self-govern-
ing sterling countries are at a
level consistent with their need
to maintain adequat¢ monetary,
reserves But the Colonies, as a
whole, could still run down their



balances quite conside
reaching the
level

Any discussion as to the possi-
bility of freeing the pound must
remain academic, however, until

ably before
minimum — safety



his
starts



suifcase, Then, the

So the chase was. on again.
It reached its climax a couple
of hours later, Zekoy and
Tania were leading the hunt
for me, followed by hordes of
MVD. I dashed out of a bomb-
ed area and raced for the safety |
of the British zone.

Zekov spotted me and lifted |
his revolver to fire. Tania |
knocked his arm up. “Don’t be |

a fool,” she said. “Let’s go with
him.” |
And, taking Zekov by the]
hand, she rushed forward
towards me and, all three of us,
We raced to the British zone.

There ‘was a
British captain
with his men.

very pompous
standing there
“Who are you?”

“I’m George Potts,’ I said.

“Who?” he asked.

I fumbled in my pocket and
pulled out the TOP SECRET
envelope containing the vital
plan.

“Here”, I said.

“What is it?”
piciously.

& *
suddenly
ean tell

“Take
asked,

this.”

he sus-

began to
you what it
isn't,” she said. “It isn’t the
plan of the Potts’s Patent
Multi-Range Fast Flowing Flush
Unit.”

“T think
the captain,
arrest.”

“Hooray,”

Tania
laugh. “I

said
under

you are mad,”
“You are all

We said—Tania,
me and even Zekov too.
THE END
The film “Top Secret” is produc-
ed by Robert Clark, directed by
Mario Zampi.
LONDON EXPRESS SERVICE.



the sterling ares, as a whole, has
achieved at least a balance in its

payments with the rest of the
world,

The aim of sterling area policy
since the January meeting of

Commonwealth Finance Ministers
has been to achieve this balance
in the second half of 1952, It was
imperative, the Ministers declar-
ed, that this should include at
least a balance. with the dollar
area within the same period,

Objective Achieved

The United Kingdom, for its |
part, achieved this objective dur-
ing the first half of the year—and
even earned a, modest surplus.
Certain factors were operating in
the first half-year which are not
expected to benefit the U.K. bal-
ance of payments to the same ex-
tent during the current six
months; but ministers appear to
be confident that the position will |
be held between now and the end
of the year

It is unlikely, however, that the
rest of the sterling area did so
well in the first half of the year.
Remedial measures to correct
their individual problems came
later in these countries than in
the U.K.; but import cuts should
by now be having a substantial |
effect on their balance payments
position. All in all, it appears
likely that the Finance Ministers’
objective will be reached by the
year’s end, |

As for the sterling area's posi-
tion vis-a-vis the dollar area, the |
recent stability of the gold and
dollars reserves is a definitely en-

oe
oF
wm

DECEMBER 5, 1

FRIDAY,



ae

GAY CITY HAS A
ROYAL DATE

From NEWELL ROGERS
NEW YORK.

TWO floating hotels are to be sent to the
Coronation by New Orleans, America’s gay-
est city of carnivals and hot jazz.

The passengers—Americans eager not only
to see the Queen but to escape the Mexican
Gulf’s summer heat.

Both ships will anchor in the lower
Thames, probably near Tilbury, so that the
passengers can sleep on board.





DIARIES !! DIARIES !!
AT THE

i
i
E

ADVOCATE STATIONERY






























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A rote Laphes to the soil and worked and
watered in. 8 cents a pound,

+. ay
LIOUIN URE :
i t up in 1% Pint Bottles at 96 cents Rottle
A liquid manure put up in ’ ties Gan
A y vater. Weak (1 Teaspoontu allon of
eee a Medium (2-3 » wae on

Strong (4 ” wil ; .
When applied by watering pot does not burn the fdliac:

ADCO
se with your Compost Heap for converting the
shag Page nv A of your garden into Manure
10 cents a pound,
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors To

Cc. S. PITCHER & CO.

Phone 4472, 4687 BECKWITH STORES

water)

1

FIRST to set out, the Swedish motor vessel
Steila Polaris, will make the longest Coro-
nation cruise of any ship from America—
70 days, calling in the West Indies and cov-
ering the Mediterranean. The liner Silver
Star will cruise for 45 days.

From New York, Cunard’s Caronia will
start a 37-day trip on May 5, Her passengers
will sleep on board at Southampton and go
to London for Coronation day by train.

Cost of a cruise? From £348,

A BALLOT is sent to me by the New York
Dress Institute. They want me to vote for
the ten best-dressed women of 1952 and en-
close a list of 142 candidates. These include
the Queen, Princess Margaret, Queen Mary,
the Duchess of Kent, and the Duchess of
Windsor,

I shall not vote, But I risk a prediction:
the Queen will be at or near the top.

IN two or three years American blast
furnaces will be getting iron ore from Labra-
dor, says Doctor Charles Allen Thomas,
head of the Monsanto Chemical Company.
Six companies are at work in this icy slice
of Canada building docks, harbours, power
plants, and railways.

CHERRY RED ostrich fans were carried
by socialites to the New York Opera’s open-
ing. And the “Coronation fad” of wearing
tiaras made the heads of many untitled
American women glitter,

White was the predominant colour—white
ermine wraps, white gowns, gloves, and
jewellery, One woman flew 5,000 miles from
Honolulu for the show. She could not get
a seat, The directors made a place for her in
their box.

Britain’s Rudolf Byng, the Opera’s man-
ager, staged Verdi’s “La Forza del Destino,”
for the largest and most expensive audience
in 68 annual openings.

NEGROES are cies over accusations
made by Negress singer Josephine Baker in
the Argentine. Newspapers there report her
as praising President Peron and denouncing
America for “persecution.”

Two friends, Negro Congressman Clayton
Powell and his wife, pianist Hazel Scott,
ask Josephine to explain. Unless she replies
soon they will publicly deny her accusations
point by point.

HYDE PARK MEETING is leading over
many obstacles, to a wedding in Cleveland,
Ohio.

Tonight brunette Beryl Randall, of Shep-
herd’s Bush, has cleared all but the last leg
of the journey.

She arrived in New York by air.
should have been here on Saturday. Her
parents (refused to let her leave them to
marry ex-U.S, Army Corporal Daniel Treb-
isky, the man she met in Hyde Park.

Says 2l-year-old Beryl: “We had it out
and the family waved me goodbye at the
Airport.

Green-eyed Lucia Chase loves ballet.
She has spent more than £500,000 to keep
alive the Ballet Theatre Company, which
has just finished its most successful New
York Season, It will visit London next
autumn for the third time. Star ballerina—
Alicia Alonso. Miss Chase can love so dearly
because she is the daughter of a millionaire Se ee Se
industrialist and inherited the fortune of SOOO S DDG O SO OIO POPPE PED DDDDDPDVPPS POSTE,

her late husband, Thomas. Ewing jnr., who “GOOD NEWS FROM A FAR COUNTRY” %

vim sense Here Again!! NEW ZEALAND §
IS the necktie on its way out? Not just yet *
perhaps. But 69 per cent. of the shirts now %
%

-

es

Pa

PRODUCE of N. ZEALAND | ,

being made are “s orts,” or the open neck,
Anchor Butter

for him









for me .

YARDLEY’S GIFT

She SETS

Lotion
EVENING IN

PARIS and Powder

|

LADIES’

& MEN’S.
Nylon
Hairbrushes

{
MEN’S
After-Shave
DUBARRY’S |

Powder, Lavender
Water and Soap

Powder Compacts

DaCosta & Co. Ltd.

pornos



;



=







tieless type. In 1947 all but 27 per cent. were
“business” shirts requiring ties,
* * ~
HENRY KAISER’S car company is in trou-
ble with the new Republican regime-to-be in



iN







couraging sign. But if the ster-|
ling area has managed to close the |
dollar gap and keep it closed for |
six months, it has done so only |
by a drastic reduction in its im- |}
ports from North America, in-|
cluding Canada, and latterly from |
Western Europe, Before the gap
can be considered permanently

closed, however, trad> must be |
raised to a level high enough to|
satif’y all the sterling countries’ |
dollar needs. And before this can

done, the sterling area must
sufficient dollars to rebuild

its depleted reserves until they |
are able to withstand all but the’
most violent fluctuations in trade,

—L.E.S,




be





+
’ > Anchor Evap. Milk %
Washington. Senator Styles Bridges, a key Anchor Milk 214 Ib. % '
; . CEES 7 Anchor Milk 1 Ib. %
Republican leader in the new Congress, says ‘anchat tod Ohbese %
the air force is overpaying the Kaiser-Frazer Anchor Cheese 1 Ib. Pkgs. x
. i idge 7s tl Anchor Cheese 5 Ib. Tin z
company for cargo aircraft. Briages says the % Smokea To Dolight % i
firm is getting more than £428,000 a plane S$ Picnic Hams 8
gre ae : yy , S,
and another company is making the same $ EASY TO PREPARE You !! by. %
aircraft for about £93,000. s tant oe ome $
strinls et . on Mince Steak rilbey’s Wines %
Industrialist Kaiser has always been a % Fresh Saatices S.A. Wines x
strong supporter of the Democratic Party. | % Calves Liver Champagne s
g Frozen Peas Clareta xy
*x % Frozen Strawberries Sauternes %
A MAGNETIC memory for robot calculat- s ns Dubonnet S
ing machines is being developed by scientists > Tubors | Ppt ~— Creme de Menthe x
: - s : <<<
in Princeton, New Jersey. The robot can re- x Coe ae Ale Liquers :
5 . x uinness ut * re
call simple numbers with the help of 256 % Sait Mackerel 4 Portions x
tiny magnets strung on a fish net of wires % Salt Fish paste x
‘ : . ‘ —_—_———— is re
Its creators say their thinking machine some S We Have Large Stocks of Scotch Whiskey 8
day may have the memory of a man. $ Canada Dry Drinks Rye Whiskey e
9 x made daily, Gold Braid Rum g
* % —2 3 yr. Old %
SONJA HENIE announces that she is put-| % Phone Early. Top Notch Rum s i
: ‘ \ xs We Deliver. x
ting her ice show into cold storage due to ¥ % :
financial troubles. And this is a triumph for ¥ ( + rom 1 & :
= J Ld 4 5 ;
young Canadian Barbara Ann Scott, who 3 URDER EARLY FROM GODDARDS % '
tours in a rival skating show, §$966 ss

PESEOO OSES SEEOOOOOLOLLOLOLOOOLOOOOOOOLOOâ„¢

iy,
FRIDAY, DECEMBER

a,

=9

19



Foot And Mouth Disease Causes Anxiety ylt/*””



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Dr. Proverbs Leaves

For Talks In T’dad ee

DR. M. B.

PROVERBS, Government

Veterinary

Officer left for Trinidad last night to attend a special
meeting of the Veterinary Committee of the Advisory
Council on Agriculture, which has been called following
the news that Foot and Mouth Disease had broken out in

Martinique.

The meeting begins today and has been sum-

moned to consider what co-ordinated action should be
‘ taken to meet the grave situation.
Before leaving for Trinidad, Dr. Proverbs issued this
Statement about the disease:—

This disease is caused by a
virus and principally affects cat-
tle, sheep, pigs and goats. /Infec-
uon enters the system through
the digestive tract, invades the
blood = stream and _ generalises
through the body, then becomes
localised in the Jesions of tne
mouth, feet, etc. The virulence of
the disease varies greatly in
different countries, being - less
virulent in countries where it has
for centuries been in existence
and where frequent opportunities
for natural infection occur. It
would therefore be expected to be
very virulent in the West Indies
where new and susceptible
animals would be found.

Symptoms Of The Disease

There is an incubation period of
2 to 4 days. The principal symp-
toms are salivation with smacking
or sucking sounds from the move-
ments of the lips, lameness in one
or more feet and the appearance
of the characteristic lesion. There
is fever, which usually subsides
when the eruptions are developed.
Fatalities in adult animals are
not common but maybe numerous
in younger animals. In severe
forms of the disease sudden
deaths may occur.



Lesions
In cattle lesions are usually
found on the mucous membrane

of the mouth and on the feet and
also on the udder and teats. In
sheep, goats and pigs, lesions are
on the feet only, as a rule. In
pigs the snout may show lesions.
The characteristic lesion, wherever

it may appear, is a blister con-
taining a straw coloured fluid. In
the mouth, these blisters soon

rupture and ulcers result. On the
feet blisters occur just above the
hoof and the heel and in the
cleft between the toes. In sheep
and pigs the hoof may even be
shed in the later stages of the
disease.
Spread Of The Disease

Of all contagious diseases of
animals, foot and mouth disease is
probably the most easily spread.
Mere contact of healthy with in-
fected at the infective period is
certain to infect, but any living
thing and especially human beings
and any utensil and material may

act as an _ intermediate bearer.
Birds probably. carry. infection
upon their feet, One outbreak in

America was @efinitely traced to
have originated freaa swill which
had come from a ship at the port
and another to chilled beef carried
by a ship from a South American
port to Los Angeles,

The present outbreak in
Martinique is thought to have
originated from animals im-
ported into that Colony from
South America,

Every precautionary measure is
being taken to prevent the intro-
duction of foot and mouth disease
into this Colony. In the event,
however, of the disease’ entering
the Colony, early notification of its
existence or suspected existence
will be essential in order to avoid
the devastation which this disease
is capable. of causing. All local
Veterinary Surgeons and the gen-
eral public: are asked to actively
co-operate in these matters.

All Government Departments
concerned have been informed,
and instructed to take the neces-

sary st¢ps as advised by the Vet-
erinary Officer to prevent the
introduction of the Disease into
Barbados

The provisions of the Animals
(Diseases and Importation) Act
were immediately enforced, and
the Importation of Animals (Pro-
hibition) Regulations, 1952, and
the Animal (Diseases and Impor-
tation) Regulations (Application
to Poultry) Order, 1952, to restrict
further the possible introduction
of the Disease, have been made by
the Governor-in-Executive Com-

a 6,60
SSPE PELE

SPOS OO
7 ‘
:

IS
TIME !!

COCOOOSSS

NOW is the time.—
To look SMART —

%
|
>
%

If you are smart

To buy a New Suit

for the Exhibition

All Styles, Materials, Colours and Sizes
THERE IS A SUIT FOR YOU

GARBADINE & TROPICAL SUITS from
$35.00 up. PANTS from $8.50 up

THE LONDON SHOP LTD.

Lower Broad Street



GROSS

mittee, and were published
yesterday's “Official Gazette”

in

Ship Inspection

Arrangements have been made
for the Veterinary Officer or the
Assistant Veterinary Officer to in-
spect all ships which have called
at Martinique, at the same time
and in conjunction with the Port
Health Officer.

Government is in touch with
the British Consul in Martinique
and with the Governments of
neighbouring colonies as to what
action is being taken,

Meanwhile it is hoped that
everyone will co-operate to en-
sure that no animal, animal
product, poultry or any feeds used
for animal consumption including
pig swill is landed from any ship,
vessel or aircraft which has called
at Martinique.

Our correspondent writing from
Georgetown says that following
the outbreak of foot and mouth
disease in Martinique the B.G.
Government has ordered that
animals, careasses of animals,
fodder, hay or other substances
used as bedding for any such
animal, grain, dung, hides, horns,
hens, livestock, containers or parts
thereof shall not be brought into
British Guiana from Martinique.

Dr. J. Callear, Government
Veterinary Officer, B.G. was in-
transit through Seawell last night
to attend the conference in Trini-
dad.

Sntall Islands Need
Interwational Help

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Dec. 4.

The help of the Caribbean Com-
mission in bringing representa-
tives of» international organisa-
tions and private investors to the
smaller islands of the Caribbean
was requested yesterday by the
West Indian Conference in a re-
commendation to the effect that
the Conference recognised that
that there is a manifest differen-
tial in the levels of development
attained in the various Caribean
countries and recommend that the
Commission (a) assist making
arrangemefhts for representatives
of. International organisations to
visit the smaller islands and less
developed areas for on the spot
discussions of their requirements
(b) provide guides to such areas

as to the types of International
assistance available and proce-
dures for attempting to secure
such assistance.

Most delegates to the Confer-

ence have either left or are pre-
paring to leave Jamaica. All
Delegates are expected to return
to their respective homes by the
week-end,

The Fifteenth Meeting of the
Carib Commission resumed at
Montego Bay today and will con-
tinue in Plenary Session tomor-
row.

Public Service
Entrance Exam.

The Public Service Commission
will hold its second examination

for candidates seeking appoint-
ment to the Clerical Service on}
Saturday December 13th, at the

Education Department. The Gar-|
rison. |

The examination will consist of
a General Paper to be written be-
tween 10.00 a.m, and 12.00 noon
and an Essay to be written between

1.30 p.m. and 3.00 p.m. C
{ion will be interviewed after-
wards by the Public Service Com-
mission,

:

PASS



Complete Man’s Outfitters

PRPELEPE LEP PP

andidates |
who are successful in the examina- |

BREA

oe
-

ROUGH SEAS yesterday pounded the east, north

was among many of the houses
broke over the terrace which looks

Fishing Boats
Ling Boat
, ;
Shelter From
, ’ .
Rough Seas
More than 50 fishing boats,
mostly from the Leeward coast,
last night sheltered in the careen-
age.. Heavy seas which lashed the
east, north and west coasts of the
island from early yesterday morn-
ing, continued throughout the day
and last night. FisheQnen, fear-
ing a repetition of last year’s cat-
astrophe to the fishing fleet, head-

ed for Bridgetown instead of their
usual moorings



It was On Dec. 2 last year that
similar heavy pounded the
Leeward coast causing consider-
able damage to 49 fishing boats,
several of which were completely
destroyed,

These sudden “spring tides”
result from Atlantic gales whicn
frequently occur during this time
of the year. These gales create
fierce undercurrents which even-
tually strike coastlines sometimés
as far away as 1,000 miles.

The large number of fishing
boats in the careenage caused a
glut of fish throughout the city
and its suburbs.



in

Very few fishing boats from
Speightstown went out. Waves
broke over the jetties at Speights-
town, breakwaters were damaged
and stones» were carried into the
sea.. Residents and fishermen of
Crab Hill, St. Lucy, Six Men's
Bay and St. James experienced
similar weather. Boats which
were on the beach were brought
further inland, as an added pre-
caution at several of the beaches
along the coast.



Salaries Report
Being Considered

Sir Errol Dos Santos, Kt.
C.B.E., who wag appointed Salaries
Commissioner on August 30th has
eompleted his enquiries. His Re-
port is at present under considera-
tion by Government and will be
laid before the Legislature at the
earliest opportunity

Sir Errol dos Santos presented
his Report personally to His Ex-
cellency the Acting Governor on



Gents “Radiac” White Popli

collars. Sizes 14 to 16

Each




















S

8




OLD
PYJAMAS Sizes 38 to 46.

be appreciated.







eed



Shirts with two separate semi-stiff

I" Consulate White & Self Colour \
Shirts with trubenised collar at- b *
tached, Coat style in shades of

grey, tan and blue $7.78 & $8.77

in

22” square .

4 Cl a I'ie and Handkerchief of chiefs with | inch hems with

ENGLAND STRIPED

thing to make an excellent
DUN 5 .04:..:0





KERS AT -OLD TRE

and vwes* coasts of the island. “Old Trees”, St. James
along the leeward coastline to be hammered by huge waves. Many
onto the sea.

Conductor Fined £3
For Overloading Bus

Thirty-eight-year-old Stephen Holder of Hillswick
Village, St. Joseph, was yesterday ordered to pay a fine of
£3 and 1/- costs by His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting
Police Magistrate of District “A”, for carrying 35 passen- |
gers in a bus that is licensed to carry 31. Holder pleaded
guilty.

The fine is to be paid in 14 days or
month's imprisonment with hard labou
previous convictions.

in default one |
Holder had five



Police Constable Lashley at- He also got a new number plate
tached to the Traffic Branch saw for the bicycle but on Dec. 2 he
the bus of which Holder was the was arrested and charged with
conductor on Hothersal Turning the larceny of the bicycle after
on Oct. 6 about 4.50 p.m It he was seen on Baxters Road by |

appeared to him to be overloaded

Police Constable Gordon Springer, |
and he made a check to find that

When hearing resumes, the de- |

there were four passengers in fence will call two witnesses
excess, ‘ “ry PRI
Before fining Holder His Wor- IN ACCIDENT

ship told him that the practice of

overloading the buses was a dan- ‘age Mi : oe oO! merle ae
gerous one and apparently the ~"" re , was mat, . + *
punishment he had before had not 7 cident i with a ee wart on
deterred him Jame Street abovt 9.30 a.m
esterda
IGNORED MAJOR STOP He was taken to the General
——- Hospital and treated for a cut on
His Worship also fined Joan his forehead
Benjamin of Navy Gardens, Christ
Church 15/- and, 1/- costs to be 7, |
paid in seven days or one month’s Mr. Gebham |
imprisonment for not stopping at > 7 |
a ere eee while driving a car I asses Exam.
on Oct, 4, |
The case was brought by Poliee News has been received that
Constable Springer. Mr. V. E, Cobham, Inspector, In-
come Tax and Déath Duties De-
REMANDED partment, who recently returned
His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith from England where he attended
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis- the Government sponsored course
trict “A” yesterday further re- at the Colonial Income Tax
manded until Dec. 11, 21-year-old Office, London, has passed .the
Cuthbert Beckles of Lakes Folly, Associateship Examination of the
St. Michael, on a charge of lar- Institute of Taxation held in
ceny of a bicycle valued at £10 October, 1952. On completing the
the property of Owen Sealy on course Mr. Cobham was granted
Feb. 28 this year three months’ vacation leave to
Jo bz as allowed. Mr. G. B take this examination as it can-
Niles ey aioe for Beckles not be taken out ide of the
while Sgt. E, W. King attached United Kingdom,
to Central Police Station is prose-
cuting for the Police Six wit-
nesses have given evidence for DETAINED AT HOSPITAL
the prosecution
* . Gloria Mandeviile, a clerk at
The case for the prosecution Messrs William Fogarty, Ltd. wa

re ave 4 yen Sealy 3
en they i yr Pee Ae "at yesterday detained at the General
. a ‘ ; Hospital after she was involved in

Cheapside, St. Michael Beckle








who was passing there the same 4n_ accident with the lorry M
time, saw the bicycle and took it 1284 on Lower Bay Street about
up and had it altered hoping it 4 p.m. The lorry was being driven
could not be identified, by Eliazer Worrell

Ss
—————————





n Tunic

_ $7.96

Handkerchiefs
self colours of
maroon, blue
$2.06

ilk

rey,

Pure Irish Handker-

Linen

Foulard Silk in presenta- all the popular initials
tion boxes. Box $5.20 Bach $1.10
POPLIN KHAKI SOCKS in sizes 10 to 114. These

It’s just the are strong and long lasting hose that are
gift that will well worth the price
$8.10 Per Pair $1.42, $1.38

CAVE
SHEPHERD
& Co.. Lid.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street



HARRISON







































‘Shefts Reported

Cardinal |

Cyril Cumberbatch of Wevell
Avenue, Black Kock, yesterday re-
ported to the Bridge Police sta- e
tion that his bicycle valued at $40 LS elt tha,
was stolen from the New York er Ze ever
Hotel sometime between 7 p.m e
and 11.30 p.m. on December 3 Ever 4

: : . yone who use he o .

Evans Phillip of Silver Sands . ? ses the mew ~
Christ Church, reported that his| !tmproved CARDINAL is amazed are
house was broken and entered at the e ° A 2

‘ 1¢@ case of 3g : : e
between 8.30 a.m. and 12.30 p.m application; %)\ ee,
yn December 3rd and articles and, s#rprised at the richer, brighter fe ¥ ne
money stolen - 2 e
colour of q . “e A

Errol Gibb of the Plaza their stone and cement |
Theatre, Oistins, Christ Church| steps; mpressed by the grand, ==
reported that $12.72 was stolen
sparkling shine of paths, window-

he ed And

box of the cinema
3rd. at about 2 p.m

from the cash

on December sills and unglazed tiles















Louise Gonsalves of Maxwell, | 4 |
Christ Church reported that a bag | remember, improved CARDINAL
which she left on her doorstep | with its high c ; 3
‘ uality waxes ;
containing $12.26 on December | ig d axes lasts
3, about 8.30 a.m, was stolen. | longer and does not wash off |
=S,| in the rain, O
Give Happy Memories
This Christmas

GAVE A CAMERA

mene of Cameras in Town
—and at



rrsceSs WO Dua
every Pocket—From = $9.uv
$260.00,

CAMERAS by “KODAK”
Baby Brownie on $5.00
Brownie —620— Model “CC”
$10.00

Brownie—620— Model “E”

with built in Close up lens,
Filter & Flash contacts only
$13.00

Kodak Duafiex with
in Flash contact
Brownie Reflex
Folding Brownie—620
$25.00.

Folding Brownie—620
$35.00

built
$24.00
$17.00



-- for Mygicne



Folding Kodaks—620— @
$55.00 & $85.00
GERMAN FOLDING It’s as easy as ABC to keep the lavatory spot- a
CAMERAS ‘ele’ Be ze ‘ ; .
With F4.5 Lens $65.00 & jess. Sprinkle some ‘Harpic’ into the bowl

$96.00

GERMAN BOX CAMERAS
$9.00 & $10.00; $15.00
With Case,

CAMERAS By

and leave overnight —then flush. ‘Harp

pic's
cleansing action disinfects and deodorises





2 reach



the § bend
te

. ‘ ‘pe »
*Harpic’ is safe»...









“VOIGTLANDER"”
Perkeo” 3.5 Lens With all lavatories, inchiains’,
4.5 Lens With those connected to septic ae

Case tanks, Sali
“Bessa Il” 3.5 Lens built y K “ee
in Range Finder & Case. ‘ ; home 3
“Bessa I’ 4.5 Lens With ’ Wh }
Case 6 a,
‘Vito II" 35MM F 3.5 Lens a

) With Case. THE SAFE LAVATORY =
“Vito I 35MM F1.2 CARA NSS See
Lens built in Range Finder i ae lo NS
& Case. w i
Prices from $95.00 to .
$260.00. Agents AS BRYDEN & Oo

ALSO
Weston Exposure Metres
German Exposure Metres
Camera Cases
Flash Outfits
Flash Bulbs
Photo Albums

Art Corners

Trimmers

Colour Films 620 & 120
Verichrome & Super XX
Films

(AIL Sizes
Kodechrome 35 MM
Kodachrome 828 Films

AND

Films

ture Camera Complete With
Case.

Kodak 8 MM Projector
Colour Film 8 MM & 16 MM
Rolls and

“ae

Magazine,

To Get
from your Film have it |
Developed, Printed and En-
larged at |

the Best Results

GUAVA CREAMS

KNIGHTS SODA FOUNTAINS
PHOENIX and CITY PHARMACIES

: Kodak 8 MM Motion Pic-
}

°

BRUCE WEATHERHEA

Head of Broad Street




ALL FASHIONABLE
SHADES AVAILABLE




include:—
Rolled Edges
Bound Edges

Styles

SPECIAL
OFFER !!

PURE FUR FELT HATS

with medium brims

and Plain Edges

with Narrow or

Medium Brims in Grey, Fawn & Brown

Prices from $7.60 up at $5.60





‘'§ = - Dial 2958, |
ay







PAGE SIX

CLASSIF





FOLKES—On December 4, 185%





IED AD§.

TELEPHONE 2808

FOR SALE



at he
Ttesidenta «My Lord's Hil —Agusta
Eitzabeth Folkes. The funeral will





leave the ‘above address at 4.9 p.m

















h

: today for the Westbury Cemetery

Friends are asked to

: Thalbert David, Eud E

; ine, FitzHerbert, Cat ne Rozett

| Folkes ich ldren}, Doreen Rezett
Folkes igrand-daughter |



HINDS—On December 4,
8S. Hinds, widow of the
A. Hinds, Her f
jJate residence “
rence Gap at 4 40
Westbury Cemetcrs

request
H. W. Sinds, Ina C. Hinds
5, 12.52.-

No



















sin





Best, who died December 4, 1950
But there is a
That scatters death's dark gloom
BR cheers the saddened spirits up
It gilds the Christian's tomb

It brings the resurrection near
When those we love shall reappear

Ever remenybered

Kenneth Best (husband!, Jasper, Came
ron, Raphael, Colleen (children).

glorious hope



$.12,.$2—1n

In Memory of Millicent E

who died on

1939.

PD wate With love slong the way
©, it is a Ho'y Day

more I suffer cruci fear,




































., 4 for

IN MEMORIAM ——__

EST—In loving memory of Una Delaney

Sth December,







AUTOMOTIVE

BULLDOZER ANGLEDOZER suitabie
use on D2, D4, TD9 and BDH Crawler
a) Tractors. Fully Hydraulic-Raising and

lowering. Deliveries pupmpt from UK
Traction of the cost



and prices ony a fi
from U.S.A. Dial Courtesy Garage
4616 4.12.52—6n.

CAR—CITROEN SALOON. NEW AND







UNREGISTERED. Black with Jeather
Upholstery. John M. Bladon & Co.,
L040 or SBE 5 12.52-—-2n.

CAR-—One Standard 8H.P. Tyres and
Batteries new in good condition. Dial
2582 4.12.52—2n

CAR—Morr's Minor. Excellent con-
dition (only 6500 miles) owner driven

Tinone Blades 4484 or 3265.
4.12. 52—2n,
CAR-—Austin A-40. Excellent condi-
tion. Apply: C. F. Bourne c/o Mr. E. R.
Bourne. Phone 2728. 4.12.52-—3n
———
CAR—1 — 1950 Morris Oxford. Done
30,000 Miles, Battery & Tyres Good, Car
in A-1 condition, cam be purchased far
below its value Telephone 8408.
2.12.52—4n







CAR--Austin A-40 Somerset Car. Mile-





age under 4,000. Dial 2210, 4161. T. H
30.11.52—2n
CAR—Rover Saloon, 1947 Model, 6

Cylinder, 16 H.P. Excellent condition.



















BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Secondary |

teachers Go

PUHRLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE

LAND--17,964 square feet of land



y



a









to the st of and adjacent to la | tr . ’ i, -
of CLOUD WALK at Rendezvous Hill t A, t
; Christ Chureh. Apply to COTTLE, CAT- mn o Cc ton
| FORD & CO. 30.11.52—6n
PROPERTY s Prospect 4t Saturday’s meeting of the}
St. James Half Wall & helf Board & | Fyecutiv %y af a
ona ZT Utdstores, Mheaiaits 1 cet utive c puncil of the Asso }
& Govt Waster within All Modern | ciation .of Assistant Teachers}
Conveniences. Dial O05 in Secondary Schools, a letter was}
5 3 7
' 4 12.82--2n \read from Mr. F. A. Hoyos, stat-|
ing that he had just completed al
AUCTION book on local biographies and}
= aa eesti JeNQUiring whether the Associa-
AUC N SALE AT DEPT. OF tion would care to say whether
HIGHWAXS & TRANSPORT such a book, in their opinion, was



At thelr yard on Friday Sth Dee
2 p.m. the fe lowing articles:—

at

needed in the island's secondary |



(377) Bass Brooms, (194) Steel Brooms. | Schools

(16) Agrie. Forks, (16) Pickaxes, (58)

_ els, (46) eee Tee, Water After a, general discussion on
irums, (1) gineering ‘olding rule, > sista ti >

) Hyd, deck 8 ton, ‘t) Hed. deck 6 the .desifability of text-books
ton, (2) D flerential Hoist 42 ton, (2) |. thet would .give the Wes, .In-
Stilison Wrenches (1) ae seed dian child some knowledge of
Dismantied Batteries, (65) Tyres, severa is , of - ‘
Files, Spanners, Twist Drills, Pliers, his own environment, a commit-
Taper Taps and Plug Taps. Terms Cash.jtee of history teachers was

D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Govt. Auctioneer Dist, “A”,
29.11.52-—4n

appointed to read specimen copies
of Mr. Hoyos’s book and .report
back to the Association.
































PUBLIC NOTICES Those appointed to the commit-
tee were Mr. J. W. Rice (Har-

bo eS oe pene {80n ,College), Mr. M. .Timp-
BARBADOS CHORAL SOCIETY ecn (Lodge School), Miss Elsie
CHRISTMAS CAROLS Pilgrim (Queen’s College), Mr,

R, Hvghes (Combermere School),
Mrs. H. ‘Tudor (St. Michael's), Mr,
Prescod (Foundation Boys’ Miss
Constance Inniss (Girls’ Founda-

© at
ST. MICHAEL'S CATHEDRAL
-~ on
WEDNESDAY I7TH DECEMBER
at €.15 p.m F






































pt aeaeneen tense

3,

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1952

Speech. Day At All
Saints Girls’ School

Over two hundred people yesterday attended the first
Speech Day and School Exhibition of the All Saints Girls
School..

Rev. Dickenson, Chairman of the Board of Managers,

welcomed the large gathering and introduced the Head-
mistress, Miss Ersil Osborne.

Miss Osborne read a report of the past two years’ work
of the school, during which time she was Headmistress.

He expressed his appreciation of
the very large turn out of parents
erd guardians. This he said was
an indication of the influence and
prestige which the school enjoys
in the area. “Education is a com-
munity effort’, said ‘Mr. Theo-
balds, “not one of just a few offi-
cials, and your attendance this
afternocn is very much appre-
ciated.”

Referring to the Headmistress’
report, Mr. Theobalds said that
there were three points which
struck him — the establishment of
an Old Scholars’ Association, the
introduction of a school uniform
and the Prefect and House Sys-
tems,

Mr. Theobalds said the forma-
tion of Old Scholars’ Associations

She said that records showed
the period as one of steady pro-
gress rather than spectacular
achievement. Miss Osborne spoke
ot the changes in the school in-
cluding the extension of the main
building which gave an extra
class room for the Children’s De-
partment, This department has
subsequently been furnished and
the children are now working
under better conditions. Im-
proved _ sanitary arrangements
have also been added.



Good food tastes all
the better with

Colman’s Mustard

Referring to attendance, Miss
Osborne said the numbers on the
roll call and attendance had re-
mained more or less constant, the
average roll being 207and attend-
ance 164, The average, however.
would have been much higher













God’ sence with me here | Appiy: REDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE | Programmes may be obtained from the | ~ . ; were it not for tg sudden drop . 3 hose
Harvey (Sist2r) ce rb 3.12.52—3n. | Clerk of the Cathedral or from Messrs. | tion), Mr. Barker (Coleridge and| during the crop season. ses ne tt ae Sey oo =
51D 52-10 | rns | Ward and Spencer, Marhill Street Parry) and the history teachers nae ey id® i Agents: T. S. GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown
ane ———-—| CAK-—Wolseley 6/80 Saloon 14,500 miles 5.12 @—2n- lof the Alleyne and .Alexandra| “It is our constany aim to pro~ at ae ba 8 ag “iat is
: nae aa 7 : OL eo ee el : f iti !
Re eet cout nuabend| Mare man's en atuialy week GILLS INDUSTRIAL UNION Schools, duce ne ae ee onal’ tho ae with useful activi~
% Theodore Alan, who was] Ar xeellent buy The nic of G.ILU. Members’ wor : zens” sai 1Ss sborne, and we *?
Bae ren cn December on td ‘PORT ROYAL GARAGE UTD, | wil be held on Monday 19th Dec. | Mr. Rice was appointed Chair-lrevise our curriculum from time *?5- >
‘He rests where no shadows fa Telephone 4504 {2 to 6 p.m. and not Friday ee. }man and Convener of the commit- ime to achieve this objective :
ae eee a hag nye gett pe bring in their | tee which was instructed to get to Within the last as years ie ak ‘Wie ane. iviag i 5 eamee|
His Widow Consucle, Faton and Cariton work by Friday 12th Dee work as soon as specimen copies| introduced a few new subjects ; , hs we
(sons) . a $2 es Ere. ELECTRICAL G AT aise of Mr. Hoyos's book were avail-|and widened the scope of others. ‘fee ton oe a
LEWIS8—In loving memer our dear Sh me 5.12-82—1n. Jable. In ae anlar Senet, we sane and it isthe business of the
other Mrs. Miriam Lewis, who fell] “~~~ ee, gaan | tne creer etre . added ature Study and Music ., ze "
asleep én the day Cee Gicanae 1G Sea Tiited erate oe Se Or ae ‘iia Conference On English jend in the Senior School we have’ pn ee ee
eee ‘eit still comes o'er us} uentity, Tr. C. S a Cou Ltd. lqucted in Gospel Tabernacle, Tudor! The Executive Council also| introduced Social Studies, English jn which they are situated.” AIN
Secret tears do often flow ec om PoiSt. on Fri, Sat. and Sunday nights |oonsidesed the possibility of hold.| Literature and Geometry. A small
has brought before us “GLDHAM BATTERIES, another ship- = 7 pm ae ae a ate ing a conference on the problems| library has been added to the Prizes were then distributed by
Fver to be r o? vored hy ner eniidren: ane OF See ene ere Sechanaetel furntars wil te xendensd. lof English teaching. It a de- | School. Mrs. E. B. Williams after which : 1 heen ti0h
> > a. . ta ies 31 . A » : . : : .
pont ae eet caarrattay eases: puarantee to Cars, ORR thes betore dete ice = ea of Youth for lcided to hold the conference on| ‘The House system with Prefects aoe Seaton cadens tae Research chemists in many countries have long trying
$5 a pa peat ars 7 sey . = * . . _ . e . ee
eet eee seer ait Geer Le hen ‘Pas ae aide Gandinee tak Gane had been anctrotaneed and had al- |. T, Gay. The pupils of the to overcome the two obstinate defects of ordinary aspirin.
(grand-daughter) 5.12 a. é "-iready shown a good influence in i . j *
WAITHE—In loving memory of our dear PICKWICK CRICKET CLUB cndaey teechere to take part in|tothn the school and the distr ict. get ap pectin Tiger gh. Now, in ‘Disprin’, they have succeeded. Aspirin is acid
mother Fr Louise Waithe, who FURNITURE NOMGE 20 MEMEE ahileninimiema seat Miss Osborne also referred ‘to 3; hi ysical Mt Abe od ti ait ‘ :
is tfe om December 5th Members are asked to remove their ee Teale igure marching, physical exer 5 insoluble in water.
ee conn wr ue | SSSI SHARE TSG Te | SS sinatt, "a REMI, Pavilion] A committee consisting of Mr.|cducauional jours _compettichs cises, national dances and a play (acetylsalicylic acid), and it is almost =e.
Days* 6f fadness still comes o'er us NEW RATTAN CHAIRS—Suitable for |?) Saturday, & . A. Holder, Chairman (Comber-| *" - : “ called “The ree Caskets”. € ir s ‘ i oO
Searot tears do otien How | | Verandah Lounge of Club. “Any guantity Pavilion, and Ground @re required by] Oe ae el) Mrs an (¢ Toer=|school had’ performed creditably. Exhibition of handcraft work dons Consequently aspirin enters the stomach in the form
For to-day a Grouse & to 200 $10.50 eac’ ranker, Trotman sash teed tes Ce ee ee : ey . a . Ahi .
Memaries_of three years ago & Co. Phone 4217 4.12.59—3n 0: SS eas ones eae Mrs, Bin. In conclusion, Miss Osborne by ae pure eee snow at th: undissolved acid particles which are liable to produce
emembe? by Se oatmeal 3.42.62—-an, J CY) (ot. 2 ael’s), was appoint-| ¢ z . eg ae oe . : :
be-bis eagiedl ony pier: ore 1c i led to organise the conference. itl or one tespantian td ae es “ gastric irritation, resulting in heartburn or dyspepsia.
164; and Erie (chi.dren?, Phylits, cE ; a
‘vonne, Soyee, Roy, Renelope nnd Jeffrey MECHANICAL LIQUOR LICENSE SESSION [vas decided that after the confer-|th. Department of E : , sei op , .
(ones) 12.52-—1n NOTICE is hereby given that thefence—on the evening of January “The discipline ae tiie eee. aarey OF EXCHANGE Disprin’ on the other hand provides a substantially
a aes aabaeee se gan sa a 2 Ac Se ‘or e =— nj a . . ECEMBEP. e . : . : re
TYPFWRITERS—One Remington Rand|Annun, 2/°"Tavor ‘Licenses for the] £8 1953—a Social would be held} good, and the general results of Selling NEW YORK Buying neutral, palatable solution which is not likely to irritate the
PERSONAL Adding Maine, (1) Teernee eee parish of St, Thomas will be held on]? bring the members of the Ass0-'the academic and practical work 72% Ft Cheques on ; biiweegead :

-_ gl ct Tete eam Latent ae pee ae. oe One: we ae potine Coute Dateick — more closely together.jare most creditable. The girls oe, ane 10 3/10% Pr stomach lining. Being freely soluble, ‘Disprin’ is quickly
The public are hereby wa'ned against | Fletcher, Constitution Road “Dp,” : bs A - committee . appointed to pursue their various activities Demand Drafts 70 1/10% Pr . : 4 iscomf del
giving credit to any person or persons §.12.83—3n. | “Dated this 2nd da of Devember, 1952 teas a’ akatee ote a, ye with care and thoroughness. There 2% Br se Gable a tes absorbed and brings relief without discomfort or delay.
whomsoever in my name J zg eDW eA Ss. Bas h, consists o r.lcez . . ws a urrency . * Pr ‘ - ‘

hold myself responsibie for anyone Police Magistrate, District “D." {Frank Collymore, Miss Joan co a = —_ =“g as Bape an - Coupons 68 1/10% Pr. Because of these advantages ‘ Disprin’ has found
tracting any debt or debts in my n MISCELLANEQUS 5.12.69—In. | Barker, Miss Dan Inniss atmosphere and the satisfactory 50); Pr Silver 20% Pr.
unless by a wriiten order signed by me arker, Miss Dan Inniss, the Rev.| standard of work are due largely CANADA fav fith doctors in Great
Ree” Rock Hatt _____ | LIQUOR LICENSE SESSION {2"¢ Mrs. Harold Tudor, ang thelto the introduction and efficient 77% P* Cheques on YORE, eee OCLOTS” 10 SATS
et. ‘Thomas.| -BRONNLEY'S SOAP makes a useful NOTICE is hereby given that the Secretary, Mr. Val Me. Comie. | working of the ‘House’ and Prefect Demand Dratts ¥5.18% Pr. Britain and is now widely used
4.12. 52—2n bond uae Cann yous penne 4 AeA, ee eats Hs. sa = s Scale P System.” peo: ‘)) Sight Drafts 75% Pr
Duy: a ie uce rice 0! ic, cake.|renewal © o Act f s . . : sees . 2 ;
ee Knight's Ltd. ¥ $.12.52—3n. | parish of St. James will be held on Uper-Soale osts, . P nae a P Sone . 48 8/10% Pr. in hospitals there.
FOR RENT Friday, the 10th day of December, 1952) Tne Executive Council als seinen E. C a Theobalds, Deputy 7% 9/10% Pr. Coreen 1 Aa Pr I ul bh
’ CEREALS—All Bran, Corn Flakes, |at 11 a.m. at Pol.ce Court, District “E" ; ‘ > also) Director of Education then spoke. s% py eas ae n ses when you
eee Rice Krisples, Oatmeal in tins, Oatflakes | Holetown considered the report of the sub- Poke. 30% Pr. ee AH Pr. —— -s

HOUSES

——_—_—_——
One Bungalow, Fitts







in tins also =:

L nseed Loose M

REN-O-NI — St. Dial 3489. 4.12.52—2n
Village, St. James. Dial 2628 —
“ 2. 12.52-4in. an






















Fully ff shed 3 bed- . je from leading . ,

cn ee a Philip. DOmis Lighting Stores in two sizes 12 oz, 6 oz | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE iebcia te ad tea tae ee
rooms. 1. oe, ene P a ation f Lo G. Pierre, c e se oa letter from

\ ee IN ADVA coe ne inphesber ef Park Road. Bush Hail,{the Colonial Secretary on the

a St. Michael, for em pion to geil Dolgits, question of super-scale posts.

7 - - A et a owall- 1 ;

MENT DIARY with 12 beautiful petures | Sttached. to ‘residence at Park “Road, Some discussion, the report

— Fully furnished
‘ane coast Daub!

ant 8, Lighting plant, *
a 1 nt lus 93
i su} yo point re! £ at

ADV, 1
2.11.52—t.

contain!

« charge,

Strathe lyde,

TIVERTON,
three bedrooms
















Apply to Messrs. Car-

COOPER'S
sures quick death
Cockroach.

—
FSso
White in ums. Nu Jol, ParaMin Oj
Drums and Pa is,
Gallons, Qrts, Pints and ‘ Pints
Aerosol, Flit Powder. Esso Handy

neg
oi



Sago, Oatflakes and
Ford, 35 Roebuck

FLYSPRAYS
to Files, Mosquitoes,

ghiie island and the price is only 2/-.
it's Ltd. 6,12, 52—3n,

ancien ann pnenengteia np
DUC™S—Petroleum Jelly

Flit Sprayers, Filt
Fiil








Dated this 2nd day of December, 1952,
z SYDNEY H. NURSE,
Police Magistrate,
District “E'’—Holetown
§.12.52--In

committee, comprising the Presi-
dent. Mr, S. O'C. Gittens, the
Secretary, Mr. Mc. Comie. Mr.
F. A. Hoyos, Mr. J. W. Rice and
Miss S. Grannum, who had been





of the sub-committee was adopted
and the Secretary
write the Colonial

along the lines suggeste
sub-committee and

Bush Hall, St. Michael
Dated this 4th day of December, 1952.
Tpclce nine Bag
lice Magistrate, ist, “A.”
LOUISE PIERRP.
Applicant

N.B.—This application will be con-

sidered at a Licensing Court to be held



Secretary
d by the

1 to enclose a

i on the dissatisfaction caused by










y cg r to 2 ve a at Tlolice Court, D strict “A” on Monday. r :
towne BEAN, Laces Steet ban, ABsanes, Radiance Proetar. wtp Leake the 15th dey of December, 1962, at} 4ppointments to super-scale posts.
pennant -_ — - - Sponges, Spark Tugs, Brake Fluid,,}!! o'clock, a.m, mA Siete rm
THELMONTE—Ch, Ch. Furnished. By] Drums and Pails. All of these can be ve Galetrate, ise A.
appointment. Phone 8336 obtained from R, M. Jones & Co., Ltd Sploe Mymatrate, 2 ts

5.12. §2—fin



WANTED







STAFÂ¥
Butlers
Club, St.

Second
Apply

cor
Colo

Experienced
and Barman
James






eated
















3.12.52—3n

well edu-
ommission for















Phone 4764.
HOME MOVIES—Something differen
for your children’s Christmas Party.









Films that will be enjoyed by

30.11,52—t.f.n



HAMS—Canadian and Australian P cnic.

and Bacon sliced or whole slabs. W. M

Ford, 35 Roebuck St. Dial ™é0
412 82

nk,
ny
2h

JUST arrived galvanised she iw,


















27.11.52—t.f.n. |

A
programme of specially selected Sound
all
Phone 4740, GITTENS & CO., Bay Street

+














Old Scholars
Associations

Hold Meeting

THE Central Council of Old
Scholars’ Associations in the
island held their Annual General




a a
—————oooooSS

SEA AND AIR





TRAFFIC

the right ner App!» by letter with] a 9* & 6’. At Auto Tyre Co,, Trofalgar ;
Phota which wil be rei noe A. | & Spry Streets, Dial 2696 In Carlisle Bay Meeting at the British Council
C/o. Advocate, Advertising dept., 29,11.62—t.f.n Headquarters at 4.00 Nov
Bridgetown 5 ss. | ——_____.._______.___-.__..__... atavare 29 p.m. Nov.
i anteater gan sr aang ne PERFECTION STOVE PARTS -- Please Yacht “1 Bird” ‘di Capt r .
SECRETARY to the Trustees of the|note that all Perfection Stove parts can | grin an’ gone Maton. uptaln Over 50 members w

Joe Forte Fund. Salary $120.00 (one|be obtained from R. M. Jones & Co aan am from Madeira, a ; members were present
heindred and twenty dollars) per annun.|Ltd., White Park, Phone 4764. ener Gardenia W." under com-|When Mr. E. C, M, Theobalds,
Appugatiens. lo witting by iecgmiber #7.11,62—tt.n.j mand of Captain R. King from St./ Deputy Director of Education and

12th ° e airman, ‘orte rust, oN . —" » ~ .
Bishopstourt. St. Michael ‘3.12 82-30 | PEAS—Tinned Peas, ee President of the Council, opened
Lima Beans, Macedionne and Saurak aan eee ee Dominica under the meeting, He underlined the

w 3489 um . . . :
MISCELLANEOUS W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuak ao Piel age MV. Lady Patricia from St. Vincent peendous value of the Associa-
iptdesiecendiaaie —< ee under command of E, J. Armsden. oe ae on general picture of
WANTED TO RENT S$. Crispin, from Trinidad under ucation of the col ity in its
HOUSE — Furnished or unfurnished | aOWCASES Three mahogany Show-) command of V. Parry painful but hopeful many Zo
house from January ist for 8 months | Stationery, Broad Street ’ wards W. arch = to-
within 5 miles of Garrison. Suitable for ws "98 11,52—1n |. Sehooners: Lady Noeleen, Bel Queen, rds West Indian nationhood.
keeping horses. Parker 8322 > eee ae it |. 521" | Mary M. Lewis, Marion Belle Wolte,| He paid tribute to the Social Wel-
3.12.82—8n ‘A P—Now is the time to buy Cream- Lady Silver, Marea Henrietta, Cyril E | fare Department for the assistance



PIMPLE












FOR
BEST

RESULTS
USE
NATURAL
GAS

RES

—







TODAY'S NEWS FLASH

COMEC PAPERS FOR THE KIDS
IN COLOUR
DONALD DUCK
MICKEY MOUSE









H RY
itn a Jerr
POGO
LITTLE LULU
BOZO .
POPEYE
ETc., e





Ohe new Massie Harris
Diesel ‘Tractor. Very little
used and equippe with
trailers. Price, attractive,
Terms can be arranged.
Apply .to Johnson’s Stables,

Coleni Street. Dial 4205
A $ or
ie

4.12.52—3n.




AND

Dr. Chase’s Ointment

PLES...












~ [olive Soap reduced to 10c. cake.
able at Knight's Drug Stores

5.12.52—3n









STEEL PIPE eawy Type 4 Stee!






SUBSCRIBE now to the Dally Telegraph
ae leading Daily Newspaper now





Obtain-







Smith, Laudalpha, Burma D. Mandalayll
Mary E. Caroline,

Motor Vessels
bee, Lady Patricia.

Gardenia W it is giving to the Council in its
B. Radar, Carib-] @fforts,







eS The Minutes of i
STOVES — Special o r 10 days. . aes , nutes of the previous
BLACK HEADS 2 & 3 Burner Valor Stoves & Ovens pares eee nes command of V.} Annual General Meeting were
Quickly helps to clear up these blemishes | SU'to” Tyre Co., Trafalgar & Spry} yacht Ice Bird from Madeira under|T@ad by Miss M. Blackman, Act-
Spring skia soft and smouth. Proves over | 5iveets, Dial 2606. © 5.12,52—t4.M. Joommand of J. Cunninghara {ing Secretary and the Annual Re-
years.

1 port was presented by Mr. W. C.





Pipe $1.20 ft. Good for Steel Columns Seawell |H. Gollop, Vice-President. The

in the construction of buildings and | report showed that the Council
otherwise. Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar ARRIVALS BY BWIA. had hiew ;

and Spry Streets. Dial 2696, FROM. TRINIDAD ad achieved one of its goals for

5.12. 82—2n. Der. 3. the year—an island wide Debate

A. Bourne, L. Bourne Y. Bourne, G.|Contest which was won by the



Bourne, D. Diwan, J. Diwan,.E. Diwan, |

Mount Tabor Association The











S. Bacén, D. in, S. Bacon, D, Bac a ;
in Barbados by Air only a few |p Rovee, we Toussaint. C.Aversa’|CoUuncil is at present (with the
jays after publication in London. Contact | Codrington, J. Piper, |H. Bernard, F.| help of the Social Welfare Officer)
fan aoe ee Ree see sam Lecalltewis MH. Bisuee. ¥ Me Gulre, M./completing arrangements for_ its
. . *., iperman, . Channess, y anness, . aan
mrerapen 7.4.0—tfn dR Bonk, 3. Mc Guire, M. Harper second objective:—A Drama Con-
SOUPS—Campbell Alymer — Heinz test in which twenty-four groups
m 8, ymi i .
veretable, chicken, Vegetable-Beef, peo ena mre eee 7 contest will
Consomme, Tomato, Pea, Ox-tail, whole Pp rom Dec, 8th to 16th
sale and reta.l W. M. Ford, 35 Rée-| c Martin, K. Royer, J. Royer, W.| The groups may offer either “King
UVuck St. Dial 3480 4.12.52—2n. | Plowden-Wardlaw, P. Benjimen Jenn and the Abbot” or the Court
———_— ooo Or FRA 1 s Y BW.LA,. ‘ ,
TINNED MEATS — Corned Mutton, mts 4 Sa A seene, Merchant of Venice”,
Luncheon Beef, Roast Beef, Meat Lunch Dec. 3.

Breakfast Roll
















whole-

The Financial Report was read

















and Veal Loaf, R Dulteu, M Dulieu, Dulieu, J
sale or retail. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck | pulieu, C. Fernelon. V. Craig, D. Bar-| by .Mr. .W. O. Haynes, Hony
St. Dial 2489. 4,.12.52—2n. | nard, B. Barnard, agar, Cc. Bar-| Treasurer. Both the reports were
nard, M. nsiquot .. Synthorien, G , r
TROPICAL FISH — First release of palanct. unanimously adopted.
Tuxedo ooveeta Helleviea, and Platy pRpon bien Steno M ; D
‘aviatus at d each. bras, Pearls, FOR PUERTO RIC r. Aubrey ouglas Smith,
Red Swordtails, Golden Guppies, Black Dec, 3. 9 Resident Tutor, U CW I os
Mollies at 2/- each. Limited number was guest speaker spoke on,
young Blue and Green Siamese Fighting} kK. King, R.. King. I. Payne, M. 8 speaker spoke on Youth
Fish. Archie Clarke, Dial 5148 Payne, J. Payne, Y. Payne, A. Payne,| Work, including Scouting and
4.12,52—3n. |p. Welch, Le Hope, I. Springer, B’| Guiding said that one of the most
Very good Stamp Collection of Britisn | S>rineer Springer. Migious evils they would have to
Exnpire and other parts of the wore, fight wae the alarming percentage
jin two Stanley ns albums, A ie imacy. ‘ai
lerge quantity of loose duplicates. For MAIL NOTICES k on rn He praised the
wor ‘the Central Council and
uppointment to view dial 2229 : >
3.12,52~4n | Mails for Trinidad by the Schooner|@XPressed the view that it was one
Burma D, will be closed at the Gen-| Of the organisations which could



ing Gums, Sore Mouth and

Loose Teeth mean that you may
have Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or

some isease that will
Sooner or later cause your teeth te
fall out and may also cause Rheu-
matism and Heart Trouble. Amosan
stops gum bleeding the first day,
ends sore mouth and quickly tight-



ens the teeth | clad antee,
Amosan must make Your uth well
and save your t

or money back

ongreturn of empty paskadh. Get

mosan from your chemist today,
guarantee protects you

h Loose

eral Post Office as under: assist in facing the ugly problems

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at 2) C@uUsed by illegitimacy.
p.m; Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m, today








Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Mont- The meeting lasted over three
serrat and St. Mitts by the M.V. Carlb-| hours, Results of the election to
bee will be closed at the General Post : ion
Office as under: Shee seoowsive Committee for

Parcel Mail and Rexistered Mail at 3) — were as fo 73 om
p.m. today. Ordinary Mail at 8.30 a w e as follows:
on the 6th December President: Mr. E. C. M. Theo-

Mails for St, Lucia and Grenada by balds—re-elected.
the Sch. Laudalpha will be closed at Vice President: Mr. W. C. H
the General Post Office as under Gollop—re-elected.

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at!

8 p.m. today Ordinary Mail sat &30/ ” ; nelems
a.m, on the 6th December eer" a. kas
aot for St. Vincent by the Sch | Paris. ; :
elqueen will be elosed at the General! ‘Treas’ : _
Post Office as under:— laataiantea. Mr. 'W. ©. ‘Haynes

Parcel Mall and Registered Mail at oS.

8.30 a.m.; Ordinary Mail et 9 a.m on | Three Members: Mr. L Thorne,
the 6th December ‘Miss S. Watts, Miss H. Weekes.

instructed to

report by another sub-committee





would normally take aspirin—
better take a ‘Disprin’.

POLICE TRAFFIC NOTICE

AGRICULTURAL EXHIBITION ON 10th and 11th DECEMBER, 1952

1. The drivers and riders of all vehicles approaching. Queen’s *DISPRIN’ to relieve pain
Park between the hours of 11.00 a.m. and 11.00 p.m, shall do so by Far less acid
way of Roebuck and Crumpton Streets onl 7

y, and leave by way of

Constitution Road or St. Michael’s Row. Completely soluble

ere following street and roads shall be one-way to all vehicu- Quicker to relieve
ar traffic: —
(a) Crumpton Street, from Roebuck Street. opmnehans
(b) St. Michael’s Row from the corner of Crumpton Street Palatable Also in neat, flat, 8-tablet

and Constitution Road, pack for pocket or handbag

(c) Constitution Road, from the corner of Crumpton Street
and St. Michael’s Row, with the exceptions noted in pars. 4,
and St. Michael’s Row, with the exceptions noted in para 4,
ha 7 ae oe of motor cars shall be allowed to park on Con-
itution Road facing north, a
Siecont Sous g and when leaving, shall do so by way of
: 4. No person in charge of any vehitle of burthen shall be per-
mitted through St. Michael’s Row, Crumpton Street, or Constitution
Road between the hours of 11.00 a.m, and 11.00 p.m., except when
returning to remove exhibits. These shall only be allowed to pass
down Constitution Road, from Belmont corner in single line and enter
Queen’s Park by the Governor's Gate returning the same way, and
ae single line by way of Belmont Road. ?
ade under Regulation 2 of the Bridgetow i
(Traffic) (Amendment) Regulations 1943. ae _— en
Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown.

Made by the manufacturers of ‘DETTOL’

Agents; T. 8. GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown









The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will
aveept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St Kitts. Sailing
Saturday, 6th inst.

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

GREYSTONE,

The M/V. “MONEKA” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St Kitts. Sailing
Friday, 12th inst.

R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.

30.11.52—3n.
St teshsesnsessssnstisthsensteenstninenenesenceensies

CHANCERY SALE

‘The undermentioned property w:

j HASTINGS



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

B.W.T. SC™IOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATICN (INC.),

Consignee. Tele. No. #47,

ill be set up for sale at the Registration OMce,
























Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 (noon) and
° 2 p.m. for th Fy
Fase at the meee aaa then sold it wVl be wat up i aD dopant
ok aerating, - —or ce and during the same hours until sold Full particulars
Plaintiff: HUGH OWEN SAINT CLAI 7 7 ,
Belin: tg Sia 0S, EatimguuERnaren anadian IN ational Steamships
PROMERTY: ALL THAT ce tain piece or parcel of land situate near Warners in
the parsh of Christ Church and Island aforesaid former? supposed
to contain by estimation Four Acres or thereabouts but found by
recent survey to contain Five Acres and Six Perches or thereabouts SOUTHBOUND oy ~_— See en Semdeen
abutting and bounding on the North on lands of Warners Plantation ice’ the. wie Sree a
on the East on lands formerly of Allen Walcott but now of E. Best. CON. Cac Fe SEs. “ae aed aL a tate
M. H. H. Sullivan rnd the Fstate of J. Waynes deceased on the CDN. CONSTRUTYOR =~ 16 Dec. 25 Dec, 25 Dec. 30 Dec
South on lands of Graeme Hall Plantation o s of T. Cox and Sh Leereamenee ti Tb Sen, 30 Tah “ate ae
on a Road and on th West .2 the Fulli or tonevee qian CDN. CRUISER -- 13 Jan. 22 Jan, 22Jan. 27 Jan.
the same may abut or sound CDN. CONSTRUCTOR - 27 Jan. 5 Feb. 5 Feb. 10 Feb.
UPSET PRICE: £1.00). 0. 0 CDN. CHALLENGER — 10 Feb. 19 Feb. 19 Feb. 24 Feb
RATE OF SALE: 19th December,1962 CDN CRUISER . -- 24 Feb. 5 Mar, 5 Mar. 10 Mar
H. WILLIAMS CDN. CONSTRUCTOR - 10 Mar. 19 Mar. 19 Mar. 24 Mar.
Registrar-m-Chantery CDN. CHALLENGER - 24 Mar. 2 Apr 2Apr. 7 Apr.
4.12.62—4n NORTHBOUND Sails Arrives Salls Arrives Arrives
BARBADOS Demerata Barbados Barbados St. John Halifax
" ! CDN CRUISER + + 23 Dec 27 Dec 27 Dee. 5 Jan. 7 Jan
CHANCERY SALE CDN. CONSTRUCTOR ; 3 Jan. 6Jan. 7Jan, 15 Jan, 17 Jan.
CDN. CHALLENGER - WJan. 20 Jan 21 Jan, 29 Jan. 31 Jan
oe Ra pe CDN. CRUISER ; . B11 Jan. 3 Feb. 4 Feb. 12 Feb. 14 Feb
raieerel hamsnattsched property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office, CDN. CONSTRUCTOR + 14 Feb. 17 Feb, 18 Feb. 26 Feb. 28 Feb.
Public Buildings. ridgetown, between 12 (noun) and 2 p.m. for the sum and op CDN. CHALLENGER + “28 Feb 2 Mar, 4 Mar, 12 Mar. 14 Mar
~ late — ed below Tf not then sold it will be set up on each succeeding CDN, CRUISER Bi : 34 Mor. 17 Mar. 18.Mer.. 26 Mar. 28 Mar
rae ee same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars chan SeELLERGe + 98 Mar Sher. 6 Aer, Ser, «618 Apr.
Plaintif!: WINSTONE IRVINE GRIFFITH Car ve ae + dl Apr. M4 Apr. 18 Apr. 25 Apr. 1 May
Defendant ONT One Pe acting herein by = *
=D? SCOLA BROOME his attorney on record in the Island.
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or pateel of land s.tuate at Six Men's in For further particulars, apply to—
e parish of Saint Peter and Island abovesaid containing by ad-
measurement One rood Thirteen Perches or thereabouts (of which GARDINER STIN TD
area Eight perches form part of an abandened Public Road) abutting AU & Cco., L . Agents.
and bounding on lands of Six Men’s Plantation on the seashore om - —

lands of R. & G. Challenor Ltd, and on the Public Road or howeve:
else the same may abut and bound together with the messuage on.
Dweillinghouse thereon and all other buildings and erections on the
said parcel of land erected and built standing and being with the
appurtenances.

UPSET PRICE: £400. 0. 0









LIVELY PATTERNS OF - - -

CONGOLEUM AND OILCLOTH



DATE OF SALE: 19th December, 1952
H. WILLIAMS
Registrar-in-Chancery. JUST OPENED AT - - -
4.12.62—4n.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. BROAD & TUDOR STREETS

SOO



%
‘

N

ALE

THE FOLLOWING MACHINERY

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

1—Michaelis Lifting Vae Trap

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

1—Steam Engine

1—H.V. Juice Heater 400 sq. ft.

3—Large Steam Duplex Pumps.

2—Filter Presses

2—“No Lag” Electric Motors 220/3/50 current 40 H.P.
Apply

D. M. SIMPSON & CO.

65969 569
FOR S
For PAINTS, VARNISHES

and the Useful Household Items
for the Coming Xmas Season

Call At
Established

neo’? T. HERBERT LID. socccporates

ROEBUCK ST. and MAGAZINE LANE

PORG

POOF

28.11.52—6n.

Co




FRIDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1952

—_



BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES



ANYONE WHO HEARS THIS = ]
M_BASE COMMUNICATE WITH

| SBR@E ANT =UNT AT
NEW SCOTLAND VAARC

“ bf aig Coke ay TELL HIM THIS %
: he! * : MESSAGE Co Vey,
ae KNOW NOTHING COMES FROAT st ,

i ADOUT ANSS LOWAT — LAUR LOVAT
AND | CARE a s



ri
, Toma
Ae ihe ie My ive KNOW ANGS LOVAT
Mm FOLLOWED VOU TONG
WHERE (S SHE?


















ThaT PIRATE TRANSMITTERS /
BYTTING IN ON OF
ORCUTT AGAIN.
—————

( ETS AVE THOSE CANS’ CARLIE)

BLONDIE

(00 YOU THINK MONEY ) | | CT AW, MAMA
~~ GROWS ON TREES? = | | (LITTLE
\ bo YOU THINK I'M _ | "

{MADE OF MONEY?) / |

’ GREAT SCOTT!)
THESE HOUSEHOLD BILLS
; ARE OUTRAGEOUS!

Davee side pre

be



all Bhasin > hie va tl
SS, /” WHAT IS THIS NONSENSE ‘ONE? "Two! |(..FIVE? © VERY WELL, )
KS. I SHALL COUNT TO Five! J+ | : =, THEN! YOU .
WW THAT TIME, I WANT YOU THREES) | | SHALL DIE mt
ALL 70 STEP OUT HERE! \ fours WHERE YOU ARE! | |
Se — pl . ui > :
pr Ves,

oer RRR yy 277; D7







HAVE YOU ALL
LOST YOUR SENSES?












NK ROBBINS

Seab aaa
YOU ARE QUITE 4EN YOU'VE EXC On iT = * |
CORRECT, MISIEU WESTLEY! T YOUR MAN ... DETAIL YO KILLED M'SIEU &

FURTHERMORE, |T WAS SENT
BY THE DEAD ALBERICH /



BY ALEX RAYMOND

HOME J JESSICA RUSHED OFF SAYING LSHALD) PETER, I

RETAINED MERELY FOR TODAY'S! |WHY, WHAT'S THE MATTER. FORGET HER. WHAT'S IT ALL ABOUT?.. 7 WISH I DIDN'T,
LITTLE GATHERING, I MIGHT HAVE TO TELL
ADD. YOu THIS, BUT WE'VE

CHEATING AT CARDS, THAT
| \ BUTLER’ I A DETECTIVE. SHES
| \C RIGHT ABOUT ONE THING..

FORGET HER!



BY LEE FALK & RAY M

—
OORES









VECTA DI ATIN
VESTA «+ PLATIN

E =e





STARTED GETS
PIRATES, DEVIL .| Sor

THINK IT WILL







|










Saar St







4 Tins Pineapple Pieces in medium Bots. of Sharwood Chutney Sauce
Tins Crosse & Blackwell's Fig Pudding pe oP . Bots. of Heinz Chili Sauce ’
‘ > A : Tins Guavas Large & Small ~ @ J
Tins Crosse & Blackwell's Date Pudding : Bots. of Heinz Sweet Mustard PickI¢
Tins Tyne Brand Sultana Sponge Pudding Prumes per Ib, Bots. of Heinz Stem Ginger
Tins Dutch Strawberries (Medium & Prumes 1 Ib, & 7 Ibs. tins Bots Mortons Anchovy Sauce

Small) Tins Dairymaid Cheese 12 02 > :
, j “hte . . 2 Ib, Tins Eskimo Danish Hams
ae rove rult Cocktail in large & Tins Rivermede Cheese 12 o7 12 oz. tins Champion Beef Loaf
‘Lins White Grapes in large & medium Pkgs. Cheeco Cheese 8 oz 12 oz. tins Champion Veal Loaf
Tins Sliced Pineapple in medium Turban Mixed Nuts in 1 ib & '% Ib, pkg Bots. Demerara Cassarreep



PAGE SEVEN
SROSESSSESCSSCGES © OVOVY
Here are the following: —
Pkgs. Corn Flakes
Pkes. Quaker Oats
Pkes. Pearl Rice
Pkgs, Macaroni
Tins Corned Mutton
» Luncheon Beef Loaf
Champion Beef Loaf
Hamburger Steak
Bacon
Pork Sausages
Vienna Sausages
Meatlunch
Tins Peaches’ Tins Pears
Tins Grapes
Tins Fruit Cocktail
Picnic Hams from 4 to 61bs.
Cheese per Ib.

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID.

Headquarters for Best Ram
SOOO OEEE EEO FOOSE





Yoo 9999SS69055 9S S909 99OE,
%,
S %
: {To O :
mS ~ 0 ur 3
: .
é

Friends and

No Change Customers ...
8
The consistent quality of “Black & White” has . ck 4 WHITE’)
made this fine Scotch the natural choice of mag ouat |
the connoisseur. But the secret that makes
“Black & White” so outstanding is the special
way fine Scotch whiskies are blended to make
them finer still. You can appreciate the difference

We an 1 upp
fol




Tins 2!,-Ib tin Ham @ $3.62
Tins Asp. Tips @ .... 63

Tins Asp. Middle and

64565606
GOOOOOO PEELS AOD OOP

oe

s Tips @ 85
. . 5 s x
with the first sip—and how good it is. ‘ Bot, Cocktail Onions

Tins Hostess Pea-Nut

%,
y
.

4 v % t ; 70
MS)

& 8 Tins Crawfords Asst.

s Biscuits @ ‘ 1.64

PJ

g
SCOTCH WHISKY x and your favourite

The Secret ts in the Blending ae
* INCE & Co., Ltd.



.
By Appointment Scotch Whisky Distillers x
& Co. Led. *
to the late King George VI. 4 James Buchanan & Co. Le iB 8 and 9 Roebuck St.
‘
.
. s
JAMES BUCHANAN &.CO. LTD:, GLASGOW, SCOTLAND Hiei ose es ea













IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES







oo -
eee



’
Jsually Tow SUPER QUALITY DRIED FRUIT
Usually Now PEACHES .... 19
‘TAY pe « ASHES » PEARS 89
CLAYTON’S SQUASHES rm 96 90 APRICOTS $1.23
ee ae aries es on oe APPLE RINGS is sceaioiian aa
HEINZ VARIETY SOUPS, - 36 33 Pubiasien i: 28
f ~ + SUG 26 » per Ib, 5 4
BRIDAL ICING SUGAR .... 7 40 36 CITRON... ; 48
MAYONNAISE. ... cosssessssseessesseessose 50 AS DATES at
ASSORTED FLAVOUR HARTLEY'S JELLIES ...- 2
GILBEYS SPANISH SHERRY $1.52 $1.20 * SHERIFFS LUSHES JELLIES 20
‘ ” TOWER JELLIES 16
BEER ....... eines 26 22 LEG HAMS..per Ib, .... ; ; $1.20
SMALL PICNIC SHOULDER HAMS ..., $1.10
i
‘
D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street
a



I

BOOKS FOR GIRLS. .

SANDA TAKES COMMAND CHRISTINE AIR HOSTESS
By Constance M. White By Mary Weston
REBEL OF THE FOURTH

SCHOOL UNDER SNOWDON By Isobel St. Vincent
By Mabel Esther Allan THE BOYS NEXT DOOR

By Dorothy B. Upson









MERION PLAYS THE GAME

FIVE ROBINSON CRUSOES
By May Wynne

By Marion Frow
ALL ATV S1.56 EACH

— ALSO —
A GHOST FOR CHRISTMAS MISSING GOLD

By Marion Frow By Mavis Thorpe Clark
AT S161 EACH

Now on sale at ADVOCATE STATIONERY

ere





a A A
SSS SSS SSE

Better shop



Check on these
Recent Arrivals



Tins Plum Pudding in 2’s & 1's



ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO. LTD. ,

“Your Grocers” High Street

Sas = — : aaa 2 ; SSS.








Lb

'

















)



SPORTS EDITOR’S BAG
Se irith ec estaiiicansn insti sninenrncceepii indies ala

FTHE list of invitees on behalf of the West Indies Cricket Board of
Control has naturally been the subject of considerable comment

PAGE EIGHT



in local cricket circles.

There seems to be a strong body of opinion to the effect that Cammie
Smith, Barbados and Spartan opening batsman afd Barker the tall,
should have been included in
Cammie Smith, in my
West Indies opening batsman or just a batsman who can bat from
number one downwards as long as he contin

Empire trundle:

rate

DDA

brane

Ir

His

mmie Smith

Let us face facts

he has been doing for the past year.

EXPERIENCE COUNTS
UT can he displace players with the experience
of Bruce Pairaudeau, Alan Rae, Roy Marshail
and to a lesser extent Leslie Wight at present. I
warmest

do not think that hi
“ves” to this
On the other hand, if

for sheer batting alone









brations.

These players have been named among a list of fourteen com-
piled by the Indian Cricket authorities who are
the leading cricketers of the Commonwealth.

The list includes four of England’s leading Test players Len
Hutton, at present the England Test captain, Denis Compton, Godfrey

Evans and Alec Bedser

son.

day

Australian stars on the list are Lindsay
Test captain, Keith Miller, Neil Harvey, Ray Lindwall and Ian John-,
Bert Sutcliffe the crack New Zealand batsman is on the list

PAKISTAN TOUR ENGLAND 1954
AKISTAN are due to tour England in
granted Test match status just four months ago but they will
play four five day Test matches during their tour
This seems to me to be a grand compliment which the Board of
Control have paid these “youngsters” in Test cricket. One remem-
bers all too well the fight which the West Indies had to have five

Tests arranged,

In addition to this New Zealand who first played Tests in Eng- n ded
land in 1931 have not yet had five day games allotted them. Pakistan |!n the City Division for Saturday
have as yet to their credit a lone victory in an official Test with the

M.C.C. at Karachi last winter.

Turpin—Pompee Bout
Should Wait A While .i.0%.0%,

BUSINESS DEMANDS |

(By GEORGE WHITING)

EARLIER this week, discussing and
shyness of Joey Maxim, Ray Robinson, and others of the
orld’s top middle-weights and cruiser-weights, [ asked:

o can Randolph Turpin fight?
t was obviously too easy a

Not Forgotten kind of

Hold your superlatives, gentle-| Johnny

men,

ality.

But, toss them in together-—and
you run an iminediate tisk of the
loser fizzling out like a cut-price
firework.
mone

ly if

one round by Turpin? |

















The rehabilitation of a fallen
star is a long, painful and expen-
sive process.
Joe Baksi did to Bruce Woodcock |
what Lloyd Marshall did to Fred- |
die Mills, and what Jimmy Slade |
sid to Don Cockell?

old

Pompee has not been for-| open-air show in the summer, No
gotten by the powers-that-be in
big-time boxing, So, until

But he will not be fighting Ran-
dolph Turpin just yet. It would] ang our Pompee separaie estate eine tb
not be.good business. c mpee in separate por- Sobers, W. Clarke, C

Nor is the reason hard to find
Turpin and Pompée are both “box
office” and in their separate ways
each can reasonably be expected
to continue to bring in the custom-
ers on his own two-fisted person-

Who would pay top
to see Pompee subsequent-
e were knocked out in, say

Long And Painful

Remember what)

mpee, whose biggest purse to
as been £2,000, would want
times that amount to fight
in. His manager Jack Burns
me so,





the list
opinion is a potential

admirer

» should seek a positic.
» will core into con-
Weeke
and Ken Rickari

lower in the batting orde:
tact with the three “W”’
Walcott, followed by Christiani

With regard to Barker, [ think that his has been
the closest shave. He ha
even better one than Frank King but he h:z
tainly become “off-colour’
this season. He should gain his place in the colony |

had a good season, 6.2
in the closing fixturcs |

team against the Indians, however, as long as te
shows no appreciable falling off from his form fcr |
the greater part of the season just ended. |
That being so, both Smith and Barker will still have their chance |
inclusion in one of the Tests if they do so well as to convince the
etors. The fact that the West Indies Board of Control did nop |
é an earlier invitation does not prevent a player who has donc
wna tin a Colony fixture from being selected to take part in a Test
callemember the case of Williams in. 1948 against the M.C.C. and of
“horge Carew in Trinidad the same year

CRICKET STARS FOR INDIA

‘* WT HAS BEEN reported from India that Everton Weekes, Frankie
Worrell, Sonny Ramadhin and Alf Valentine, West Indies
players might be asked by the Indian Cricket Board of Control to
tour India next year to participate in the Board’s Silver Jubilee cele-

Hassett, the Australian

“We will take Turpin when we)
ion. Fight folk have been) are ready, not when Turpin wants |
ling me the answer from left, |
right and centre, and in language
picturesque and pungent. More-
over, they all mention the name
of the same dark young man from
Trinidad—Yolande Pompee,

“Pompee would kill Turpin. . .
Give Pompee his chance ,, . Pom-} But times
pee will be the next Empire} double tax on boxing. Under pre-
cruiser-weight-champion ... Pom-!} sent conditions we would go in for)
pee is the best fighter ‘in this coun-|
try ... Turpin is scared of Pom-!
pee!” And so on,

Ever since his storming defeat, Mr, Burns.
of America’s Mel Brown at Har-
ringay it has been one long yell
for Yolande.

to take us,” said Burns,

Magnanimous, Shrewd |
“Under
tax laws I would have asked for THE
£10,000 for Pompee to fight Tur-| P
pin for the Empire championship. |

£ 8,000,

Magnanimous
Shrewd Mr. Burns. Businesslike
But what a hope!

If Pompee wants £8,000, Tur-
pin, as champion could legitimate-
£10,000—and the only
possible means of collecting: that
money from dear old

ly ask for

indoor arena could alford ft, K

1953, we must

tions.—L.E.S,

was offered, It was pretty big, | seat.

The Barbados

DONT'S FOR DRIVERS

“|

ie By J immy Hatto |

!

to progress at the

would say

Worrell ar 4

a
;



as Cer- |



planning to invite

They have been

|of Saturday.
These games
Sunday ar



Rangers vs. St.
Notre Dame vs.

Belfield.

Telephone vs
P.M.C. vs

regretting the} Rangers vs

St. Matthias vs

\ following Sunday.

|

old entertainment

iff mor f. 4 ic
different with aj Merrow This

players with the

. We
Mr. Burns playing together

ago.

would be at an The B.C.L
last night and is



enjoy our Turpin A,

Hinds, R. Pinder and B

Wilwyn Will Not Be Sold |
"y : e Sold
Mr. ROBERT BOUCHER, owner ,is worth more
of Wilwyn, winner of the recent amount of money.”
big international race at Laurel :
Park, Maryland, U.S., has refused SPEEDWAY
a large offer for the four-year-old
colt, made by an American com- speedway star who has been rid-
bine, When he arrived back from | ing for Birmingham,
|}America last week, Mr. Boucher | club, may soon 5
said “I'd rather not say what price | motor-cycle saddle for the pildt’s |
Dan is considering quitting
but IL turned it down for Wilwyn | speedway to become a jet pilet.



Police

Don’t brake on a corner éxcept in an
emergency, and then only slightly.



Registered U. Patent Office





| League
Games —
‘Postponed

: a Re Soe ts ; oy
from Jamaica has a triple ambi- | He keeps wicket for the Univers- |in 1948 and against Trinida
IN ORDER to release key players tion in life. First his‘ MRCVS— ity, for whom he caught or |1949. It was good-class football

to take part in the Annual B.C.L.|Member of the Royal College of |Stumped five men in Oxford’s | despite the heat.

vs. B.C.A. match on Saturday, it
has been decided that the games

jand those in the Carlisle Division
|} will take place on Sunday instead

taking

City Division

Carlisle Division
Advocate
Evergreen
30ys Club vs. Liberty
Belfieldsvs. Radcliffe
Middlesex

B.C.A.—B.C.L.
MATCH

? Annual B.C.A.-B.C.L.
fixture opens at Kensington
always |
}creates considerable
local cricket circles
| Providing the leading

means for the League players to
practise playing together as well |
as testing their strength
the senior association.
Clyde Walcott leads the B.C.A.
which was announced a fortnight

team was selected
as
Goddard (C
the light evenings of} Allister, R. Rogers,
Blackman, R.



to

DAN FORSBERG, Swedish

the English | ¢

F

SOPPS ODO SSS SOOOS DIOS,

AT WHOSE OPE
DOOR DO THE NURSES
ALWAYS PARK THE
PICNIC WAGONS ?
(WEH-HEA-G/VE A GANDER )

LLL PAPA PRPAP D PPP LPP PPP POPP PPPLLDPOLIP

FS



England’s Froggatt Never Beaten

=





4%%

,

A Jamaican’s Three Ambitions

Ve

an

Indies and football for England,

first to be realised. Alexander will | tiyating question.

be
any
He

Only one West Indies sports- | more season for Cambridge. So |He has to stick to the opposing

an has “done the double’ in |for my last two i ‘ : 4

the. pian games before, He is) shall be without a team.” a problems in positioning to , 1 These very light weight
| 3, Gre / als yas at ace.” ‘ a : ; > f
|\Cémbridge. "He * sane the A Way Out By way of preparation for the | § / blankets make them especial-
| Great iaaios in England in the ; international, Alexander has a f ly suited for air travel. We
ee ee aoe eam as oe Maybe here is a way out| programme to make any profes- ; have them in white, blue,
ithe first shots were being fired in | Alexander has a married sister sional shudder, of four games in ' pink, green, peach and apri-
the last: war jliving in Chelsea, which he |six days—Thursday and Saturday ont

| Ne ee regards as hig domicile in| of one week, Monday and Wed- i . ae

Sunday will be the first day for |
these games and they continue the |

at
jJa

| ve

at
jon





+
%

J
%,
~

2G i
hoy

DOUBLE Blue F. C M.

brought him to Cambridge on a cannot be in the running for West
“six years’ hard” sentence; second | Indies against the MCC touring

built, cheerful, self-assured and | that the standard out there is as

that he can spend his morning football,

afternoon,

OSES SPSS SSOP SSFP SOD



BARBADOS ADVOCATE DECEMBER 5. 1952

FRIDAY,








tae ees

a



* ~ ¥
Pictures tell the amazing story of Jack Froggatt of England . . the centre forward
who never knows when he’e beaten . . . the man who goes down but won't stay out.

It is 2.40 (left): Trevor Ford charges like an angry bull towards the England goal
Froggatt bars the way, They explode against each other.

Froggatt goes down as if felled. He looks seriously hurt. The referee calls fora
stretcher, and it’s goodbye Mister Froggatt.

On the touchline England trainer Jimmy Trotter takes over with massage. Froggatt
struggles to his feet, resumes after a five minute break, and goes on the left wing. . .
a passenger.

Some passenger! Three minutes later when Finney centres the ball into goalmouth
(above) the Froggatt héad shoots out, hits the ball, and that’s England’s third goal.

The final score in this Wembley international was England 5 Wales 2.—L.E.8.






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supreme cricket honour must football here. I turned out for

Jerry” for (short) Alexander |elude him for some years yet. | Jamaica against Cuba and Haiti

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“Now I’m chosen at right-back
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“Under the rules governing | ference. The centre-half's job is
University cricket,” he said “I|simpler in theory, even though
cannot play for more than one | often quite as difficult in practice.

i third to play cricket for West side a year hence because he will

- - still be in pursuit of that MRCVS., |
He must spend three more years |
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I met Alexander in his rooms Tropical West Indies has yet to | that he finds a strain.

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maican, 24, lithe, strongly cricket, But Alexander believes |in this country,” said he.

The international crieket pro-

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this winter. but that is unusual.
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Tottenham Hotspur in the “I know myself trom playing lia in 1954—55, South Africa
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PAGE 1

1 PAGE tllilir HAKH\IX>S ADVOCATE FRIDAY. DECEMBER 5. IW2 f A Binle Umitli SPORTS EDITOR'S BAG TMH ,\„> Crick* Hoard of Coota III l.-TM Smith, Bo Empire trim.UN %  face facts C West Indl r just batsm.in who can I on* downwards %  Ions, as ho contli nU M has been doing for Ihe p:it %  BZMMENCG COUNTS B UT tan of Bit. i l'.-I i i Rae. RO> Marshall Mfhl at present 1 H not Ihink Mud vould ii %  %  . %  • into en %  . . H .. . %  | foi rn i I %  With retard to Barki r, i Ihhih I %  (have. He ha had a pood even better one than Frank King but In lainly bee, i naj nx'.un s i ..... olot team against the Indians, however, as lonjf ai le falling iitf from bis (a the itre-itw part of the season jusi i That hoint so. i*>th Smith ..nu. Barka •rill Mill have then than a Inclusion lit one of liu' Test* if the) do ao wall U lQ convince ihe -etors. The fact thai iht Waal Indlei Board % %  ( Coi 1 "' .". earlier invitation doc* not prevent a player who ha* don* I In a Colon > nature (ram tx ln| i part Ii | Pi I %  %  ,'. %  Iw M.C.I and "i '^orfe Carev* in CaUCKBT STARS FOR INDIA 'IT HAS UEEN reported from India that Evi Weekes. Frankie ui Worrell, Sonny Ramadhm and Alf Valentine, We* Ii might he asked bj the Indian Cricket Board ol Control %  tour India next rasi to participate in tin Board' Silvat Jubilee calcb, Iti r The r have b tamed S led by the Indian Cricket authoriUai who an pla nn i n g La Invite a leading crickuu-is of the Cotranonwealth The Set includes four of England'! laading Teat %  %  > U llution. at paeecnt the Cnglai I Teat cap* Ii Denl Campion, Oontraj Evans and Alee Bedser. Australian star'on the liM aptain, Keith MilU-i. Nell Harvey, Hay IJndwull and Ian John-. son. Bert SuteUffa the cm k New Zealand bataman tt* PAKISTAN TOI K ENGLAND 19M PAKISTAN an due to tout England In lust The> ka % %  %  MT flrnnlrd Teal match status just four months ago hut tliei will play four five da> Teal matches during their tour. This seems to ma i" it J grand ipUment which the B Control have paid these "youngsters" In Test cricket On liera all too well the flghl Whit* thi West Indies hud to bain 1948 and against Trinidad in .„,,,,,, u..,, iHu rm SRCVS .... S whom •c.uh.;''"•; ^ %  "-' " tba I In Uw Annual l!( I. Member o[ the Royal Coll, .i 'Ive men in Oxloid. dep,te the neat %  ., ..lennar. Surgeon— nleh has Mri.nd Innlnin last season ll.it he More Problems Mon deeidid that the gambrougW him to Cimbridg. - in the City 1'ivi in: Sattirday :l those ] n the Cai •sgtterice. second -.. -ml third to play cricket for West will take place -n Sunday instead l Indies ond football for England of Saturday. %  ; Sunday are:— ( I I > l)l\ ISIIIII h. Barnal Dome Bordeaux. I It. liW-ld %  h of thew Sunday %  !• tha last das of MM i-annot \ic In the running for West | Fight (By GBOBOB WIIITIMO EARLIER this week, discunsini and ragrattltUJ the uhyness of Joey Maxim. Ray Robinson, and others ol the orld's top middle-weights and cruiser-weiyhts, 1 asked: ~*iO can Randolph Turpin fight? obviously too easy fei 'We will take Turpin When we been an fady, nol v.r,. n Turpin wanti left. I to take us," said Burns. 1 and centre. a"d In language Magnnmim-us. Shrewd "Under Ihe old enteri tax laws I woul | tiii.uoo f.u Pompee t.. fight Turpin for Hn Bmptie er* amp to f> a iu p. am tlmaa are dlffereni with :i ig on boxing. Undei prei tkma we ivould g< alB.OOO. Magnaninums Mr BunU Bhrowd Mr. hums. I. Mr. Burna, nm what a hope! if Ron pea v I 000. Tui tampion could legltlmate. i th > only i. means of collect n\ thai kind of waonef from -1 old johi.ii> Public would bo *' an oi in-aii how In ihc 'i' indow arena could afford papturesque and punprnt Moreover, they all ment on the name of the same dark young man from Trinidad—Yolande Pompee. "Pompee would kill Turpin . Pompee his chance . Pmnpc. will !>' the "cxt Empire cruJacr-welght -hnmpion .. Pompee u tliu best lighter in this country ,. Turpin is scarea of !''""pee!" And sn on. Ever *n\cr his storming defeat uf America's Mel Brown at Hnriingay it has IMI'II one long yell fog Yolande. Nol Foriiollen Hold youi %  uperlativea, genileHien. I'tin.i n iai nol been foi gotten ( 'be powersftoal-bi m big-tlnio boxing. Bui he will not lie lighting Randolph Turpin just yet. It would i.ot be good buSllMBB. Nor i^ UKreason hard to Umi Tui i-in and Pompdo are both "bog office'* and m their separate w.i>each ran reasonably lie expected to continue tt> bring in the cU8t*" n era on his own twu-llaled per: allty. But. toss them in togethernd you run an immediate risk of the loser fizzling OUt like a eut-price firework. Who would pa> top money to see Pompe** "l ,, "i" 11 'ly if he were knocked out in, say .me round by Turpin" Lone; And Painful The renaWUtoiior, ol ., fallen •tag H a long, painful and expenstvw process. Hemember whal Joe Baksi did lo Bruce Woodcock whnt Lloyd Mil h.dl aid to Fre.lthc Mills, and what Jimmy Slade jji to Don Cockcll? Ip.pee whoMbigesl purse to %  s been C 2.000. would want mes thut amount to nght Hi^ mahagag Jack Burns old me so. Carlisle l>i\ ision TeUji. Advoceto (' H < I lAergieen | | Clul Ubertj I'elii. id.Radcliffe It.i Itddlesex st. Mattl Peni Sunday will be the fin these games and they continue the I following Sunday. It.C.A.—H.C.L. MATCH i i A -H C i. The last of first to be realised. Alexander wlQ be Englan.C' right bai I arnateui ii ternaUi n %  ) against Ijolland t Hull Ofdl one West Indies *(iortSMooe the double" in .the two gomei. U-fore. He is PL s OreAt, %  I CaiTulrldfe Ha .-pt-med the 'West Indies In KmOand In the I tour whose end DBQU almost as were being nred in the last war, ginst the MCC U ... hence because he will i purs ad of that MRCVS. aide still be M. spend three inore rears n,p*s Havk f defpimvc Ideal Which ia.se, a cap^$~Lf^*82El tivating qua MOII the rules governing hwe rtcket," na ^;*id •! cannot play for more than one more season lor Cambridge. So for my last two seasons here I shall be without a team." A Way Out "Now I'm cnusen ut right-back for England instead of my usual centre-half position. I agree that ntrehilf play the difference Is not vast, but there certainly is a dlfVersatile 1 met Alexander in ri at Calus College. He is Jamaican. 24. Uthi. The centre-half's Job is ampler In theory, even though often quite as difficult In practice. He has to stick to the opposing centre-forward. The back has more problems in positioning to face." By way uf preparation for the international, Alexander has a programme to make any profeaKional shudder, of tour games in six days—Thursday and Saturday of one week. Monday and Wednesday of the next. Yet it is not football, but cricket rooms .. kite strongly ii, • nt of money." ee •* THE fixture opens -t Kcu.ingu.ii loifflfr—— morrow. This llxtuie always era nsideralilc ml... : local crickel dri lc foi I Piuyiding Ihc leading U A players with the uppoi tuiuU of playing together It acivea MS a 'i the league pta I i i laylni uxfatn i as testing then.stn-ngth against the Miimr association. Clyde Waicotl u ad the B I A which was aiwounced a fortnlghl ago. The it C.L team laal mghi and ias follows K Qoddard (CapL), o M. BO, until the bgbt evenings >f AJllster, R rUtgeri L Harding. i!>:;i. we musl epjoj pur Turpin A. in.ukruan. it Rudder. Q and our Hompee m leaarale poiSobers, w Clarke, C Daniel, i" tions— L.E.8. nn i R Pinderand H Wilwyn Will Not Be Said Mr. ROasKBT BOUCHCB, i ten* of Wilwyn. winner of • big international %  ....at L.mvl Park. Maryland. U 8 h sn | i>\\ \\ n large off. i for |he foui ->e.u -„U1 DAN FOHSHIIHG. 8we< colt, made by an American comjapaadway star who has been ridi.me When he arrived back from ing for Birmingham, the I America laal week. Mr Bouchei ehjb, maa loon exchancc ihe %  aid "I'd rather not say what price nietor^yele addle for Uw area trlered ll was pretti big, eat rian I con idering quitting bul I turned it down for WUwyn ;> %  lw lo l-.ome a jt't pilat. built, che-rful. sclf-a>sured and that the standard out there is a* %  eisalile—as shown by the fact liscK as in English amateur hat he can spend his morning football. UM lab before taking n Tottenham Hotspur In the I know myself from pla>ing Maybe here is a way out Alexander has a married sitter living in Chelsea, which he regards al h i s domicile in Cagland Is not Chelsea in Middlesex" Tropical Wo-t Indies has yet to that he finds a strain. heat us at football as It did at "You play too much %  rnkct. Hut Alexander believes In this country." said he. The international cricket proaramme is too big. There is a rest rickct FORUM SHOES WIX A BICYCLE Buy a Pair of "Forum" Sboeai ai any simc and exchange your cash bill at Ihe Agents Office. Fred S. Nicholls & Sons. Bolton I^ne. For a Ticket which may secure for you a recede of your choice complete with access. I Lgaj This offer last until March 1953 and the tickets will be drawn for on March 31st. I9N FORUM SHOES are on sale at All Leading Stores SEAFIELD AEROCEL at unhap Inter-Island soccer," he said. lly the well as from pl.n. IrgJ OM l MMM>tM< this winter, but that Is unusual. Wi-st Indies next winter. Australia in 1954—55. South Africa 1958-57. So it goes on. L.E.S. .... ... ,.. FREE ENGRAVING All pens bought ii""" 1 m will be engraved with yuui" name 01 uuli.ils nTM of charge. 1 Your Jewellers eeeee M i>teeaee#eee*teeThe Idea! Christmas Gift IMI \|UKII.1! FILTER TIP (K.Alt ITitS in SPECIAL FLAT PRESENTATION PACKAGES of 50 Each. TOBACCONISTS ALL WOOL KNITTED BLANKETS These very light weight blankets make them especially suited for air travel. We have them in white, blue, pink, green, peach and apricot. 70" x 90" made of the best wool possible. SVJM-* \I.SO WOOL BLANKETS In plain white <>i colourg of your choice. The size is 60" x W gnd we have reduced them from $17.00 COTTON BLANKETS An assortment of these very useful blankets which can be used for so many things m the home. At pticu ranging from $3.51 to 915. on Si :i7 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street A MAFFEI SUIT r MAKES A BIG j/jh > DIFFERENCE. VOl! 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FRIDAY. DFCFMBFR UYRIIXIMK \|l\cl( All Foot And Mouth Disease Causes Anxiety fttfi/" euet Dr. Pr Officer left fur Tnnidud last nitfht to attend a s^cud ng of the Veterinary Committee of the Advisory Council On Agriculture, which has been called following the news that Foot and Mouth Disease had broken out In Martinique. The meeting begins today and has been summoned to consider what co-ordinated action should be taken to meet the gm situation. Btfora leaving for Trinidad. Dr. Proverbs issued this statement about the disease:— l by a miner, and were published in yu-us and principally affects q*tynterday's Official Gazette*' lie. sneep. pm and goals. -Infer' <• syntem thruufh Ship Inspection the dl*v.•. ..d* the %  auniltoei A ",""; l ."" m S taesbaso made IN body, then beconE ." H" V ^ r,n "> m "" 0r ,hu localised in the lenon. ofE ^^ Veterinary Officer to inmouth feet eir Th7 Jin.uL !" r * ct al1 h 'P* whlch hav *? eaUcil ^ UU d i : Martinique. „t the same timc rMT—mn7 „., % % %  ." I ailv m iind In conjunct urn with the Port a.fferent counhriss, bemi lew Health Officer vimlent in countries where It hi Mt li In touch with lor ceniunes been in existence the British Consul in Martinique and wnere frequent oppoiiunitie< and with the Governments of lor natural infection occi.r. II naighbourln* colonies as to what would therefore be expected l(l be action is boing; taken, veiy virulent la the .7et Ir.dleg M.-anwInle it 15 hoped that cryoniwill co-opera tf that no animal, animal %  till AKI IIS Al Ol II Mill V product, poultry or any feeds used tor animal consumption including p.g swill U landed from any ship, vessel or aircraft which has called g| MartmliiiK-. Our correspondent wrlUu from where new animals would I Symptoms Of The Disease There is an intubation | 2 to 4 day Tini -innpol symp"' %  saUvatioa with smacking "r vucklng sounds from the movements of the lips, lamene s in one or more feet and the appearance Georgetown tan that following. of the characteristic lesion. There the outbreak of foot and mouth Is rever, which usually subsides disease in Martinique the B C. when the eruptions are developed. Government has ordered that Fatalities In adult animals are animals, carcasses of animals, not common but maybe numerous fodder, hay or other substances 111 younger animals. In severe used as bedding for any such forms of the disease sudden animal, grain, dung, hides, horns, hens, livestock, containers or parts thereof shall not be brought into British Guiana from Martinique. Dr. J. C'allear. Government Veterinary Officer. B.C. was intransit through Sea well last night to attend the conference in Trinidad. Tbefa Hepafted .TTtberbatch of Avenue. Blacst H aSt, >•>' %  the li.icige 1' %  %  ..tid i i.sn im .'ii Dsco i %  %  M % %  m 3rd and sr< Err.d Olbta of Ih i I'hurch tad thai | u..ii. Uat %  i Maxwi %  left en her doorstep roatslnlng tlSJ6 on f> 3 about 83J am. was. ttOSSn Cardinal is better tAan ever / %  Ml "I .ipplnaiiun; ^-.YdsO -i the raster, ailglei fty* i SOUGH SEAS ystrday pouiidrd thf east, north and wes* coasts of the itland "Old Tree*". Bt Janw< was among many of the hoiue* along the leeward coa-tlin* to be bamraercd by huga waves Many broke over the terrace which look* onto the sea. deaths may occur. Lcsjons In cattle lesions ore Usually found n the mucous niombrsno of the mouth and on the feet and also on the udder and teaU. In sheep, goals and pigs, lesion; are l %  rule. In pigs the motf may >how lesions. The characteristic lesion, wherever %  > |V v '-Jll] Isfiliuls \l'l*f i 3 ai i ; -. ivli worship'Mr G B. Griffith. Acting Police Magistrate of District "A", for cerrying 3fi pa&sen%  is liceiisad to <\ni\ 31 Holdei fcOJilty. The fine U to be paid In 1 4 days or In default one month's Unprlaonmenl I id Hvi previous convictions isnley .i which Holder was thi conductor on Hothtrsal Tornltis Ihi larcenj "i I %  on Oct. 6 about 4.50 p.m. I' he Baxtei Road < %  > appeared to him Sprlrujer chock t-i Bnd thai When hesairuj r> %  %  i HI psesestei i i i II ii'ii Moaseivso I hriMnu^ GIVE A CAMERA ht illir l-i*rl Aori*t l ameras In IflSWa al i r,e*s . •M. I'lhkfl-lnim %*t y:til> ilO. CAMEBAa bt "KODAK" H.ili> Hrounir >i.0 Hrownir — Hit — >ludrl l *I0.IH> atgew ali ate Model "K" wilh bulll hi t'lome up lens. I ill-1 A lltnh roiiuelo ..til' 91300 Kodak lluadrv with built In Flash eonUrl f24 00 kWWBk KeHex 111 00 '"I'll" Ilrounlr—020 *t5.00 I -III I l l %  Ill HI I, I, . .1 ns.ee Foldlni Kodalf—620— •> 55 -'> 00 A SH.% 90 i n ryotse l at p saoasi ( UUHN \i „ rmin 1 ai the ci GOaiUl i-l ilu-ir Mniu jn.l .cnieni vtep*; i*tf,<,i b) Ike i-tjnd. ^Si %  awfUmg Bhinc ..i patha, a-indoe MIK ..ml unyLi/cl tiles. . And lasain ilm tsnpfovod CAIUHN U nh its IM^II ,|iulni .,f, Uatg loa BM nul dmnot ..h oil in ihc naka KIN(.;STt>N. Dee. 4 The help of the Caribbean CoSO* l„. mission in hrinitmg rOf*< [h 0 UVM of %  international organisations and private investors to the smaller islands of the Caribbean was requested yesterday by the treat Indian Conference in a reanlmals. foot and mouth disease is commendation to the i-ITect that prohnbly the most ea'ilv gpmd. the Conference recognised that Mere contact of healthy with irthai there Is a manifest difltrenfecled at the infective period is Ual in the levIs of development certain to infect, but any livinc attained in the various Car!bean thins; and especially human beings countries and recommend that the and any utensil and material may Commission (ai assist maklna act as an Intermediate bearer, mrangemchts for represent.!lives Bl-ds probably carry ipfeettrn "' lnieiiiatu.ii.il organlaat Olr feet. One outbreak in !" ~£*f*£T America WW deftnitelv traced to r tad con,,,r,.,„ %  I *JJL.*i!2 „' the Colony, oarly notiiication ;>t Hi UDUO U) Planarj BeastOO toinor0f suspected existence row. will be SOSODtlgl in order to avoid Ihe devastation which this Animals naon. (Diseases and Importation) Act h _v am inat|on will consist of were immediately enforced and (;pnpiill ,, apcr U be written beh. Importation of Animnls (Pro^ ^ a 1( X2M noon hlbilion) Hegulaliims, 1852. and we r" '""" ; ,„.,„,.,. tho Animal .Diseases and Impor^ Ml ^Srm%StdateS UUOO) Regulations (AppllcotlOB 1 -3 (••'"" nd .^^Jl^^riS %  V U) restrict Who are successful m the %  %  further %  -.loductinn Uon will bo int-rvieueH gfUT01 the IMsease. have been made by Ml b UW P • %  %  • the Governor-in-Exeeullve Commission n "spring Udea* 1 result from Atlantic gales whicn frequently OCCUT during this time Of the year. These gaV fierce undercurrents which eventually strike coastlines sometimes as far away as 1.000 miles. The large aumbai of Ashing boats in the careenage caused a glut . r Raporl paran r to H Ea rellem v Ihr ActUll UOV1 Thursday N' EMore Inini Holdor Hli Woi ship told him that Ihfl | overloading the buses was a dangerous one and appai I I punishment he had before had not him IGNORF.D MAJOR STOT ii.Woi Bonjamln Church IS'and. 1/CO J iaid in seven days or one month's topping, oi a major road while drtvtnn a C0I on Oct The case was brought l>\ PObSO Constable Bprtl | K* MAM.Ill His Worship Mr. G H GHflth %  I. of 1)1 -. tflfday further n mande.l until Div II. :'; %  • 1. on a charge ol lar%  %  Feb 28 this year. Mr. O. H while Sgt F. W King to Central Police SUUofl CUtlBfl for the Police Six wi !,|---1 h.lVl,'.'.. II • \ ll ".' 1' the prosecution. The case for the proai that on February 2H OWOI ^ left Ini -ii •' lO Ol me a shop at EM Michael Backlei who wns paaslns %  rl look i". up and ha • %  il ilk red hoping n '" idenUflfd., l\ MIIIIFNI K .. unn lead la in I in a m. %  U CUt OB Mr. Oobham PatweB Exam* v,~i n-iii Mi V, I CobhanL Inap I i | and l>calh DU > putnient. who raoentl] returnod from Bngj gttaadi d %  i .il course I o],,iu..l II.'-. %  I • < XI urn I ti hai pagoad the of tho Institute of Taxation letlng tha %  . %  . • %  %  :. ol iha IJllite 1C Each % %  $79 Consulate White X.Sell Colour Shlrl with trubenisod CollaW attache*. Coat style in shades of grev. tan and bluo S7.7H & SH.77 C.IKMW l-OI.IIIM, I VMI It \wish us Loaa |sa.a| i S46.U0 <-l KM W llll\ i VMI K \s >'i i A Ma iio sis mi With I .is. I \MI I \It, "VOII.II.WIII K %  Prrhi-.r .i I LM vtiii. Oaas • I'rrkro" 1 :. | f n. mth (sue "Beassi II" S S I.rno built In Kanir II. 'M I .-.. G till. II 3SMM 1' M U.lh I a.r •vi-o inlaatM i i Inhuill iii i: .II... linilrr I i MM prises IVOIM sis.mi ALSO tt^.'n I gSMaSBM Mrtres Orrnun F.\posurr Mrtrm i oaten i *r i laak outht* Flask I'.uii,.. I'hoto Album* \n Qorasri Isssasasrs Colour Him-. 020 A ICO \ %  i .. In..in. .1 -n|"r \X I ilms 1*11 NtM Knd^.hn.mr IS MM lllmKiKhrnrnmF g'K films AND Kaeel I MM Maasal l'kllirr CaaiWS (..miil.tr \\ till I *sr. rt a Kmhk K MM r...i..i..! ( oh.ur tilm H MM A II. MM Kulls .mil Mscaslnr. T<> Got thr itrst Rssaaki f.nm rear nim saw n l< t.|t-pular initials U m boxM B a Mfc .. $1 10 OLD ENCLAND STRIPED POPLINPYJAMAS Sizes 'iH la 46 It's just the %  i;ift that will bi ippret latt d Suit $ 8.10 KHAKI ''KS %  /-, 10 to 11! that are well woi' rtke j I IAVI; Sill IMIIIUI A Ce.. List 10, 11. 12. & 13 Broad Street kk -j^flVEK TODAYS /tfCRC/lW, special GVAVA CREAMS KNIGHTS SODA FOUNTAINS PHOENIX nn.l c:ilY PHARMACIES LOOK SNAPPY FROM YOUR HEAD IN A NEW WILSON HAT ALL FASHIONABLE SHADES AVAILABLE Styles include:— Rolled Edges Bound Edges and Plain Edges wilh Narrow or Medium Brims l'i ices I'roiii ST.liO up SPECIAL OFFER!! PURE FUR FELT HATS with medium brims in Grey. Fawn & Brown al J.€ HARRISONS "Dial 2352. u



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rRIDW. DECEMBER I ItSt i:\Kll\lnis \li\iic\T>: PACK BE\ I \ HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON PUNT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN 3TRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES MMI ^ --I"' BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND iipki PinI'kvru* In I f orn r l.kr. Wu.ikn Oil. ivjti UN Macaroni rd Mutton i. I..' IWI loaf ( himpkon Krrf I ..*f llmihurirr >l. .k RUN Pork, Saaaam \ l-niii SiBMCr* M>Ilun< h riaihn lin. I'pjr-. rkun STIJAR. snipsov 1938) LTD. Ilr.iijgujrt**r for B-~t Ram No Change The iT'tHf" quality of "Black & While" has made this line Scotch 'he natural choice ol the connoisseur. But the secret that makes "Black & White" so outstanding is ihc special way line Scotch whiskies arc blended to make them finer still. You can appreciate the dillercnce with the first sip—and how good it is. BLACK&WHITE SCOTCH WHISKY Ohc Seetetii in t/u Blending To Our Friends and Customers . m \v. I 1 I ins It, {in Mini $3.6 j| I in\-p Tip* it I II>\i> Ms.l.ll. .ml ruM H..1 ... kini Oatoag Iln. HMlHi I'-jNu 1 in( ri"fnfil\-i ItlvulL | i t.i •; and your favour I* 3 & V Rum INCE & Co., lid. 8 Vkd 9 KiK-tuc-k St. JAMES BUCHANAN ICO. LTD., GLASGOW. SCOTLAND j IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY" TO SATURDAY At ALL BRANCHES 11 \vrovs SQUASHES ja HUNS VARIETY StH'I'S M BRIDAL ICI.NT. BOOM I" MAYONNAISE :>• (.11 111 YS M-AMSII SHI KICV $1.52 M :i:i .:i M $1,211 -i ri ii or \i in onii n i idn ri:Ai in -. .79 I'HAHS *'' MCII OTB 'i %  AITI.l: UNGS ? nit i. 1 ., -PM lb. M I II WIN II DATU UNtlHI II.AVIHK ll.tKll.il'* Jll.l.ll-. 21 slllltllls LI'SHBH ll i l M ^ l TOHKK Jll.l.ll I.Hi HAMS |.r. Hi. *l SMALL I'KMr SIKH I.III.K IIXM-. l D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street !l H BOOKS IOII GIRLS. SANDA TAKES COMMAND CHRISTINE AIR HOSTESS By Constance M. White By Mary Weston REBEL OF THE FOURTH SCHOOL UNDER SNOWDON By Isobel St. Vincent By Mabel Esther Allan THE BOYS NEXT DOOR By Dorothy B. Upson MERION PLAYS THE GAME By May Wynne ALL l# FIVE ROBINSON CRUSOES By Marion Frow si.r,u i:\ni ALSO — A GHOST FOR CHRISTMAS MISSING GOLD By Marion Frow By Mavis Thorpe Clark n sun i:.i0 II Now on sale a< ADVOCATE SI A1 IO\i;ilV



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE 1 FRIDAY D TMBrR 5. 1*5? CaJtib (falUny i SICK. tor of S' Urj-n. 34 II. Sons igstown, who morning l;uliim|u ruu. on business Wtxtlon with the St. Air Service Bark frvm Ik. fl,,fi,i„ } A FTER spending six holiday In England, 111 C J Christie whose husband is an engineer with the Barbados Electric Supply Corporation, returned OH Sunday night by HW1A. via Trinidad. She was ponied hy her daughter M" K=i*riiiri. irtiests I and are due home this morning by Airways special chartered tfinlmg Fn/rineer FTBR -iM-nding two weeks' hpl,da> in barba-i -. Mi. rii.nlng engines* taft> i stday by B.W.I.A. on ( rne, He was a RoygJ bj ll.W.I.A. for y were Mr nnd %  two i bjidraa .'iiela. They were :>Irrimh From IS \. < oLl.CS COE • am n from toa \ i to Hito on Tucsl.A. Thoy have come :.days in and are slaying at "Old "rets." St. James. ALSQ Toming In from the V.K A. via Puerto Rico by the same alrrmfi on Tuesday was Isabeth .'app from Clncihas come to spend a holiday with hew daugjnttf. Miss pp at NO. 10. Greystone ardens. i;ti. i.r. Salm Manager M R JOHN Al.KXANHKK. g*fel i | IIO.A.C. in the in AiTfl, came in fnmi St B.W I A. on Wednesday i on a short business visit i guest al the Ocean View HO AC. and B.W A .ng forward to blinking %  jal ot lourtn ItwAc to niter season and aiided th.v iin'v worst aloe y--for a large demand for lights to England during the CortSbation period. Mi'xander said It was ileasure to return I i .aunt which IK' %  .i with his family. %  Interacted to see the monts and buildings catering to tho tourist industry. 1 i !..iil);u(os Mr. Alexnnder %  visiting British Guiana. i and Jamaica. From Oneoec M BS. R. M STUART and her three children arrived from %  ..,„., ,i ;,lrfmi : 'iis holiday here. Mr. Ii ng them short%  ing at Rhondda Guest-House. Worthing. IfllHY Mini |ESlOKS Iwlng radio "fllccr on J -i r %  which airiv" .XtiiftdJ' _KUL~. jrltieT TTTT iriVPI Journalist, radio conimonivcller. % %  aitu leg loi till' WF.au Anglican Patlu Times and star, Ipswich. England. Utei to "Fortnightly'. N.itioruit mid English Review and the Railway Magazine and also for other magazines as .i coupls of the British %  i' ,'T %  \ires when the Canbfniu <>' R A F Dumber C tin.m and visited the Argentine. World Trarellerm AND MRS FRED HAWTHORNE whose home is la Kensington, London, have already Travelled around the world. They are now In the Caribbean on thrtr nmt visit and seem to like il a great deal Mi and Mrs. Hawthorne arrived here yesterday morning by Mrs. Christie said that she had B.W.I.A. from Trinidad where %  very gond cro sing In a Swedhey spent three days after hav ; which travelled to Brr< nossvt oitit rpuda, Jamaica and filnldad Her husband who was also lit England, returned here, about /our weeks ago. (hi lf',n.'\ni> :< M R. AND MRS. FRANK ADAMS, both Civil Servant..f Trinidad, arrived here on Sunday night by B.W.I.A. on their honeymoon and will IK* remaining for a month i,t llathshrlxi. Mr. Adams Is attached to the Customs' while hi% wife i* with the Emigration Department. Sho is the former Miss Mona Rouse. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Rouse of Port-of-Spain. T.I..I.. Engineer visited Jamaica and Bermud the Swedish ship Patricia. They expect to be in Barbados for eral months as guests at Ocean View Hotel Mr. Hawthorne Is 3 re"red Mock and share broker. T.I'. I. Manager Return* R ETUHN1NG from a visit to Canad )* \ %  1 1 TTrn "T" "7"" _J 1 r • 1 • II 1 1 ida by T.C A yesterday morning was Mr H G. Baxter. T.CA'S Resident Manager here and Mr A. W Prmier. T C.A'a representative in Trinidad. Mr. Penner went up to Montreal and Toronto on a threeweek business v. It Finl Mnit A FTER paying his tint holiday M •*-visit to Barbados Mr. Glynn -*£££* v. ? %  ? ? Edwards returned u> Trinidad on THURSTON of Tnmdad. TuMd cv who were pe*dtag; their honeywhtn he W1 „ wke ^ ^ KM? v * ^^£r£z,?^ r Thurston Is an Engineer After Three Vonlhn with Trinidad leaseholds Ltd In VfJSS BARBARA ARMSTRONG the refinery at Point-a-Pierre. JTl daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. while his wife used to be Game o. Armstrong of the Pool Mistress at Polnt-a-Pierre School. Jobn returned from Montreal fsWssfktf Asssv yesterday morning by T.C.A. after l""*""> y*J r -pending three months' holiday. B ACK tO their duties as staff XUM Arm8lronK )s secretary at nurses at the Barbados (.enr>r. Bayley's Dlagifsl eral Hospital arc Miss Muriel BecWe. Road Barrow and Miss Enid Headlcy who returned from Trinidad on Sundav night by B.W.I.A. Thev told Carlo that it wai __ ilinr first trip and they spent a 3 ermudi very enjoyable three weeks \j\ „ uouj^ the land of the Humming Bird American Citizen M RS T J FARNSWOHTH. American Una living now In Barbados for She arrived here last d Is guest at the Marine week Hotel. Mrs. Farnsworth wi^ here 1^ years ago. Xeirn/Ki/H-r President Hume fVaV l.hrinlmn* M R. WARREN SPRINGER, a Barbadian who has been living in the U.S. for eight and a half years, arrived MBHW T EAVING for Puerto RICo rd Y ay rk TSsJV.iS SuffiE L tcrd-y mornmg by B.W, A with relatives, he expects to re<*n their way back to the USA main on for about two months were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Doorly He is staying with his aunt Miss who were holidaying here for thEmma Springer of Reed Street. past three weeks as guests at the Mr. Springer who was with the Marine Hotel. U.S. Army during the war works A Barbadian, Mr. Doorly left In the records department of the here 55 years ago, but had reNew York City Housing Authorvisited the island on several occaIty. slons since. He Is President of the InlrumU Omaha World Herald of Nebraska M" 52?. "SSSK !W* ^7X h CbN.5r' of Public Relath is, T.C A mornln ing arrived here yesterday morning ____,, c„ndnv wh g T C A from Mon.r,alln.r.n^%SS^ sit for Trinidad. Mr Mclnn law •*—_* expects to spend one weTobago evening edition dally there is only L T. COMMANDER HAYWARI) who went Bermuda on the Lodu Rodney on Mr. Doorly used to be publisher of the newspaper until hr • turned over those duties to Ins HARLFS "-Jn-law, Mr. Ben Cowdrey a few 'ears -o. Here fur Two Week* ER Its last voyage from the West InV| R. and MHS. TONY FOSTEF *-i '" '*-— ••?*• TT* %  "'^-' ,^"\" "***** iv*a. *wn\ Cnuil yt-nUor ''^"JZZVu"-, .. „.... two MKM holiday with the, pend holiday with their lalives. Accompanying Ihtm Mrs. Foster's brother. ROgW Mr. Foster who is working in Toronto in the accounts department of Messrs. George W. AFTER spending two weeks' Crothers Ltd. Is a "on of Major holiday in Barbados, Mrs. B £. R. roster. Superintendent of Barnard of St. Vincent returned Glendalry Prison and Mrs. Foater •tUrday aftcrnon by B.C. of Slation Hill while his wife is Airways. She was a guest at the Ihe daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marine Hotel. Stanley Kinth of the Garrison. Commander Hay ward Is President of the Trinidad Amateur Football Association and the Car, ilibean Football Association ffnvk to St. Vincent FTER spending two weeks' holiday in Barbados, Mr> By The Way I that a beauty queen of put In r fiKrt into a .in BfricurUiral ragamaMber day. This night <•<• 1 .iirr-d the Blopcorner touch. S .me time ago the exquisite uclge at a '?hinc sideshow at a M mamninth lump, aha over-balanced n right foot up to brand of 1 K lemicheezle <'ommented the porting grin. "No," cAoaae." A of bucolic laughter ,s impromptu witticism. fiHifinuiifihuml Mtii IJrevi* it/6ll and Vita Brevis for me. it is time I settled down. Do you remember the first time [ proposed to you"" She did. It was In a punt below Wallmgfont and the cargo was 71 bottles of a By BEACHCOMBER light white wine, "Marry me." he had said, "and then we can get through this stuff before proceeding to heavier wines." Nobody had e-ver talked to her like that. Rupert and the Butterflies—17 l >y side ^ that •w might ban ii4)m some up-to-date in a dungeon. not getting an> ] 1 IO Captain. "I don't know 1 Itt !'b.it I y am, don't you think'" ic eternally young,"' said High, "and foolish, but ar In his excitement over tht paul ol cue-net Rupert !o>fM ill ibout his booth ol flowers u ht RUM lor home. "Mind you keep ihit thing lightlf .ork-.i." hughi tht Professor, "or you won'i be able fo jee where you ire going betiuM tl buitertlieil" Running quick!/ %  he tittle ben mm to uke 1 .hod cut (h*ough %  wood when he is Minted by Coniuble Crowlei who jpneiri Iram behind a tree. Don't go ihrough ihere." wm ihe man. Theie has been • big robbery and I luipeel ihe irael S hiding in the wood. Co hout another wayl" 1. comptneo witnout biemitn i-i 7. Dui venuv . Foiiew. U'ltner in a eon.ent. ill IS. He'i not nice In Know <3> .J Fart at tne convevenc* or too lotf 1*1 • war leset early, my lord ? 1*1 It) Juat • i.emm ill 1' Vwtt utitn nude or C"*: t" IB U. a Kind nl II 111 IW OaaiDW i5> TO coeaa dropping aiosr." iSl 'il In ona eJitioa So y i> 83. UaKe Ned a catnedra ngura. li 1 Hf DOS .-. ride iiii a. A goxl one in a llteiune. ifli A %  %  :%  •: % %  you dine. t> *. A green win to angtr. n>i 3 I'flnmml bi niPMcn.-' S Vaa. lt in Uie main uia Hnd 0*y .ill -..-JB/AV i, ,. 11 Ng -•• f- n — Sort or~da> M\ WIIKII I* il'iUri 1 uinried (Lr,.. Ham.ne alao n\— >• m n u JII .(.,.„. s n 1-. nna i ; %  %  ',, L \i \a .id ,„. %  %  ward y.. n i.v 11 u Area T S. m uu ,-ii ; MOVI MIIIR at nana*aaiil u 1 %  th .inerK l diploma* pmaan M ADVOCATE BRIDGE b/ M. Harrison-Cray Dealer I Sou.h bat-Waal BBBM N (, 10 9 i I 1 e ,' K J n r A o J 3 • ii J 8 2 ;> A K 10 6 Of O 8 9 A 10 a 0 ;QJ)J s Oil I 0 R8743 |KTI1 Although East-West can make a vulnerable slant in three dinYii-n; Mills thU rubher bridge hand was nr-tuaKy played by South in Two Duuiioiicls. doiiblixl and m?de wi-.ii I .so lor honour... North out-red ibid inhand with a blufT oi One Mo Trump, doubled by East. Sou .1 raeetaai with Two Diamond.-i and W.'ii> double waa passed ou:. Obviously a OrsL-clau mudd.i*. but other players have iwen known to trip over vniilar hurdles West.. double was based on two lallai'ies He U.ought his singleton suggested iJnimnnd lengfh "with East, while the latier might prefer to gc for the rubber by bidding a suit whuh Wi'st would raLv to game Tl •* iimp'.e solu'.on ol rourse was a ton ng rue b:d ol Three iMraondimteod ct a penal tv doub'.e %  ll'OHStl 1 upan bt ol plana, Moi.ry >t 1 sraia %  JWI \a ia %  FRBl'Aav •• iAqoarla 1'i^rrlaln lor aome aetlvlt.c Hoatrtetlona in pwcional affair* ...danhea Seek Inendahlp ol buppy pvoptv III'.IM \* :i U MAS* H V iPtaeaal pair >our |>i> In a practical way Doit so hialOllg laid ihinga you know llliv about .. BOBM 7X1DAV are the Irwnk. H have a personal way pi tlea UMasung, lea nan) ri-rome' hjdfala, l>.mkfii. protnaon. I,,, irra ol induatry born under your X: Q Olr^O.1>;l Martin Van Buren. IM U Pre. Oeo. A Cuater. Airier tarSkfl leader Listening Hours PK1DAV. urrtMltEH I Tl* N.-U-. 4 M 11 m Th. .r Ptano Tlnw 111* In. 100 p.m. Com ..1 lb* Week. SIS p n< Doubb inl Navy Prosrami Donee Mu|c. S W i>nt r. imciilar.. S.': i> m Hporta Hou nil r ia p.n t"aolapnrai gsvaaaj PEN PALS DON HOGUE — 1579 Siindwich I Street E.. Windsor, Otrtarto, Canadu wants to correspond with Barbadians who areInterested In Stamp Collecting. He is willing to exchange' Canadian and American Slain'xs for thoso of Barbados. BOOKING OFFICE OPENS TO-MORROW 8.30 a.m — 12 noon: l.rio p.m. — 3,30 p.m. fur "THE THIRD VISITOR' llih A 121I1 Dwamfcar — x.3o p.m. MATINEE — 12lh 5.00 p.m. at Ihe IMVIIli: THEATRE II I IIIIIIIIII I WI I Ilj § UNTIL DEC. 14th j FREE ENGRAVING On All S Rings. Lockets. Brooches £ Identity Hangh Cigarette Cases At Lighters V Bought from us ^ i LOUIS L. BAYLEY | of ;; Bolton Laaa ^ < MANICURE SETS in beautiful leather i ggaji lied, Biu Black, Brown. etc., Remarkable value! See Your Jewellers Y. De LIMA A CO., LTD. 20 Broad St. and at Marine Gardens How I got rid of Brian's cough! worked wonders! Both of Ih,utwo voitthrful r r,/„i Masai*] gnsfj ZUIES COUCH MIXTURE SoMhe* cough* and comforts a %%  geUeS cbctt. Juat rlghl Inr iK. *huh fassllj —children h>ie il coaifmUnu taste. Al-ii ha>c a buttle i>f /uhii ( niKh MiMiin in iimr home. ,-Jtii bring rapid throats. ZUBES COUGH LOZENGES Make ltt>ri >...ih of huaneMit and Ihfual iini.iiii.1%. Il*ml-. i" Io lake. In |MM-krl-*i/ed lln*. /ubei are read) ID be popped tnio )our nwuth at the h*t \iz" of a dij or aore Ihroal. ASP *htn I r... U,atm r po,ktt or handbef. ZUBES FROM ALL GOOD CHEMISTS AND STORES UNIVERSAL presents The Arlion-I'acked Western Thriller! FRENCHIE (Color by Technicolor) Starring Joel McCREA Shelley WINTERS Paul KEI.LY also Elsa LANCASTER & John EMERY At the PLAZA HARBAREES (Dial 5170). Opening Today. Fri. 5th 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. And CuntiniiinK Daily P L A Z A .in Today S.30. * Si Coijinii.nk I4S & II! ASM I Qssvssssl I FHENCHIE iTech'ii. : r,.ll,v Bat Spr.i.11 I 3ft p r„ (.1 S>-i IM.I IL, Whip WIISON and ii'M M STAIN I.AII!) n.iit Fl c:iabb. Lou cosrti.i.o PLAZA BRIDGETOWN (Dial 2310) I.IIA.VII oriMM, HUH a Kridv .lh 2.30; 4.45 and S.30 p.m. And ConltnlnK lull* 4.45 and 8.30 p m. Also Featuring DOB STEF.I.E and "JACKIE" (The Lion Who Fought with Victor M.Uure in "SAMSON & DELILAH". Plus Lalesl WARNER PATHE NEWS %  STEVECOCHRAN. .5? .. ,. ..CHI! mill THE WONDER HORSE .a ST mi En in I RENOWN SHIRTS— Plain Cols, i r.ui. Blur. While) •IIRKNOWN SHIRTS—Plain Cols. (Tan, Blur Grey) RKNOWN SHIRTS—Plain Cels. (Tan. Blue. Grey) RKNOWN STRIPED SHIRTS RENOWN PVJAMA SUITS 17.24. $8.74 & S8.9I NEW YORKER SPORT SHIRTS (Tan. Blue Grey) $4.53 NEW YORKER SPORT SHIRTS (Tan. Blue. Grey) $.1.85 ELITE SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS (While Only) $8.39 SKY-SCRAPER STRIPED SHIRTS $3.07 i $3.18 SI IMI1KKTYME P.Y. SUITS $5.21 & $5.28 WESOMET P.Y. SUITS $10.83 EVANS (WHITFIELDS) SHOE STORE 4220 DUMLOP CYCLE TYRES mcKusftcmtci iw.0.11J A H..10 GLOBE \.\u o.vrr.vf/.vfc VW NO ff 0 ECKSTEIN BROS — Bay Street — Di.tributori I