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•AGE ElCHf BARBADOS ADVOCATS mi -RSDAV. NOVEMBER I, lit* CRICKET—THE SILVER LINING" 11* . Shooting For Trumpeter Cup On Saturday \ toi*i*i> THE Harba-los Rifle AMOCMUOO will be holding their Annuai BY FAR the best book on cricket which 1 have had OILHiflo Meeting from Saturday. 18 Saturday, 25th pleasure of reeding this vear is "Cricket—the Silver LinNovember fag" by Cyril Washbrook the Lancashire and Knlan<' *" opcnmn batsman published by SporU^'uide Publlcationi Limited, London and priced at 8'6. 1 read the lunik over the last* WMk end and In il VVashbroo* m Minplc and entertaining style haa told the story of his cnck.i tarcer up to the present He n counts ihe days when a* a schoolboy at the elementary school i.t Barrow he batted before a wicket chalked on the wnll up to ttw details of his record break!n; benefit match attain*! ihe Anj tralians in 1949 Hint netted bi*n the sum of £14,200. He tell* of hi* decision 10 pla.' for fjincashire instead of Wat Wteksblr* although ihe latteorTcred him belter term* to turn out as professional for Hum i i the % %  )§ ( >f twintewi Warwickshire. Washbrook writes, offered him 13 a week all the year round for three years, the first two of which he would have had to serve as a qualification period that would hiivc prevented his playing in Count) cricket Memories fn ihe comae of his story Was lib rook refreshes one's meiitory with such outstanding ll urea as Sydney Barnes whom ,io met tn the age of sixty and f VRII. WASHHIMHIK he realised II would n .il the top of the stumps. Tribute lie paid tribute lo the sport.-. had already played twenly-sevr.ianahip of Sir Donald Hradmn-i en Tests. He however came .•• '" his benefit match First of n't ihe distincti Old Trafford for the first six he appreciated Hie fact lhat Sir clog! mark* weeks of every season as the Donald hud broken nil rule I T-ancnshlre bowling coach. not playing twice against . Barnes at that time still effectCounty team to play for the ed a high action and his ami •till brushed his ear as it went nver. He was six feet tall. Harry Makepeace, reputed i<> The programme opens with the First Stage of the contest for Ihe Trumpeter Cup. This shoot consists of two sighting shots and avtn shots to count at the ranges 200, MK>, fiOOyds. The sixteen highest Miitcrs will qualify for the teoaod stage which will be shot for on Saturday. 25th November. This shoot consists of two sightj>iu shots and ten shots to count at %  Mb Of the ranges 300. 500. 60fi yds Conditions of these two shools are similar to those of the Kinu's First and Second Stages %  hot at Bisley each year. In lhu First Slage the highest possible 0OM ll 105 whereas in the Second the highest possible score It 150. making a total of 2->'< pn nU The Trophy The beautiful trophy w.is prc-cnled to the Association In 1946 by the Brfhsh-American Tobacct Co. (Barbados) Ltd. manufacturers of Ihe popular Tiumpete: Clgarettrs. and was won tor th< flrsl time by Cpl. F Adam* of the Barbados Police Force whet he scored 231 points In 184' Major J E Griffith won It with a wore of 229 points. It was %  gala sroo by Major J. K Griffith in 1948 when he scored 237 point* l.l Col J Connell was the winner In 1949 seining 239 point* Vory keen competition is expec ted this year as there are quite a few young marksmen who within the past few months hav mproved considerably and earned of becoming "A i. It Is true that they lack experience but their youth should assist great!) Barbados TeOkt To Be Selected This Afternoon THE Selection Committee "' tie Barbados Water Polo Asso* iation will meet this afternoon ifter the Water Polo games at L he Barbados Aquatic Club Th/ vill select the seven-mim team i. represent Bnrbados agaJtut Trinidad in the First Test Mnteh m November 23. at 9 p.m. Th* natch will be by lloddlifh'. Boo" Patterson has already been hosen Captain of the team In the practice match ih iftemoon, Team "A" vs. Team B.~ the teams arc: Team "A" P lYsftOr, B '.itlersoti (Capl). G Maclean, r VsarwOOd, D. Bannister. K. ice and G. Foster. Team "B" A Wealherhead, Brooks, G Jertlan. M Fit/nald, B. Manning. John Gr.i • and C. Evelyn. King. There will also be a Ladies' practice match. Play begins pOnctuall) ;it 4 4"> p.m. Mailey's googly in the 1920-21 tour of Australia by the M.C.C team led by J. W. H. i ("Johnny-Won't-Hit-Today" as the Aussies called him) Dougla* M..Ilii charge of Washbrookearly batting and he practised him over and over again again 1 -: he did not teka -i leg-breaks and googlles until !OOUld %  %  '' them with conndeno Washbnx>k pulls no punches he develops his story. He cor fesscd himself frankly puzzled %  large crowd." to why Patsy Hendren. the gre; Middlesex batsman should chnn' In the corner of the Lott dressing.-room, when I-unrashi ployed against Mid lord's pensating for cxperlencr A time against Lancashire. ^^ vefl f a Miniature Cup In addition U, lhat the Aus*** to hp w ^ n * %  • %  J ilians had lo face a lest four ll,ul lr Phy ys after the Lancashire gam' Competitions ,d still the Don did not make From Monday 20th to Friday, rmeamnrr %  nvrw n-rw.rri m•*** %  - -** *s—. — ^—'*a — 'night have. I 1 'he Notice Board of the Hlfle HUl and also on the gate leading to "Instead, writes Washbrook. Ihe Range, there will be various I> n batted a second tim? He competitions. The shoot for the hl-nself stayed in for the last half Madeline Hall Challenge Cup hour on the second day and takes place on Friday 24th tit though his side was well placed 3 am n the 500 yds. bank ice" The Major Griffith Cup wil. bo it looked obvious to me that competed for at the 800 yd rsnge he wanted to be certain of beini on Thursdcy 23rd commencing J' there again the following mornA ,. Pm ing and so help attract another In a Corner The explanation was no Ic heartening but here it is. T. •• professionals in those days us. 1 QM (irusaing-rooms in the a nexc to the Pavilion. To ease I. : crowding in the comparative %  small Middlesex room the famoi i J. T. Hearne. uncle of J. H ("Young Jack") Hearne had (br years changed in a corner of oV visitors' room. As Patsy w.. starting his career as "J. T" w %  finishing. Patsy was allowed lake "J. T's" special place. Since Ihe 1939—45 war. Was! isniok oliwrt'ully writes, am i teurs and profess IonaU hav.ehange.1 together in the Pavlli" i at lord's. A score of 219 not out agali I Gloucestershire in 193B, Washbrook considered his llnest in ings. The wickel was a "stick* dog" and Tom Goddard and Bog Slnfleld were uncomfortably fti Washbenolt idssl a iuueh of humour to his account of his record benefit match. Bill Roberts the I-uncashire left arm slow bowler and himself were "real chums He persuaded Keith Miller to bowl a few bumpers at of the Final Stage Tor th, Roberts P 01 Lup. K borte was a rabbit and when A welcome. _is extended byt hrturn came to bat Kmlh MiU"i was not bowling but h had pM^Kcxl the word on to Ray l.lndwall who obliged There will be comoetitinn* ta the Police Force. Barbados Regiment nnd the Cadet Corps of Ihfl tiiree colleges. Uxlge. Cumbermere and Harrison. His ExecHency the Governor has kindly consented to preseu' the prires This will take place lediatcly after the conctusloi TrumCounckl of the Barbados Hi; 1 Association to all parsons Interested In rifle shooting who cat to witness any of these competitions. They will, however, be subAfter three bumpers Bill turn)pcI '" ,he "Wy regulation' ed lo Sid Barnes at short leg exercised on the Range and asked how many more balls. %  He was told three. ^~"" sS^V bM,lktaI —*' fATHt 0F M AM 0NC TT.C 1st PRIZE WINNERS %  ate Wa>J Eddie Paynter whom brook considered was one of U hest batsmen in the world, ll spired him. "I was enthralled the other end as 1 watched Ed feet with %  loose grip of his h Two Great Ones Two great batsmen stood out In his opinion at a time sflMn 'i* I position to assess their merits and these were Don Bradman and Wally Hammond. Washbrook gives some honestto-goodness views on bntsmanship A short quotation Is sufllcient to support this view and here it is. "Each batsmmi mult be allowed his favourite strokes and a certain amount of IndividAtweir'slatcd"That he*flrsit |olne uatlty provided he does not cut the Railways 25 years ago, and across the broad principles ..f ih at for many years he had beeIwitsmanship" buying tickets. Ev cn though ihe "Cricket -silver Union* is an sum Is small he will be able to interesting true story, clever'.v make a new sUrt in life, 'i ca> told, well illustrated and thought rettle some of my debts nev. provoking. "and see my salary", he added iProm Our Own Correspondent) PORT-OF-SPAIN. Nov. H Mr Si.lney Atwell %  father ol : %  ohfldron, an cmplcyee of th Trinidad Government Railway Port-of-Spain and three olhci fellow workers are th* holders o ticket R—4209 which &• Kismet and secured one of th< llrst four prizes of 14.000 each ir the TT.C Sweep on the Tobag. Autumn Race Meeting. M: They'll Do It Every Time IThEM ^THE GiRi-S" COME TO LUNCH, W?S.Tf?EM3LECMIN ALWAYS CREAMS EVERyTerNS, '*JCLUPIM6 THE KrrCHEN SINK! BuT WWErJ MEN(?yS 9095, WHO SBREAKIK6 iN HIS NEW SZT OP CHINA CLIPPERS, COMES TO OINE"* WHAT GIVES—? TWAWV, TO BETTVE N-UE ffMRR, 05CEOL>,KAsSAS Y | Worme beai Dr. D. C. KUv-n *-0. —" J U. Trimmuigliaui beat Mr H. Pratt: 6—4. 8—6. 1 A. Gitlens beat Mr M. de Vf oil 6—2. 6—0 I LADIES' SINGLES Miss P. Wilson beat Miss L. Branch: 6—S. 2—6. 8—6. .Mr|i C Klevun V Miss P. King: Unflniahed Mrs. A A Gibbons v Miss M King. Unllnishcd To-day's (lames MI!N'S SINGLES P McC" Patlersen vs. D. Atkinson C, II Manning vs. F. P. Ed (thill J. D Trlmmingham vs T D Barnes. LADIES' SINGLES Mrs D. C Klevan vs. Miss P BARBADOS FISHERMEN ARE HAPPY -Tnnidod fishiig OHieorPORT-OI -^I'AIN. NNV 11 Thfl nnoPCW' and other me %  %  . M.irbados by their Gert'crnmen 1 ave placed the Hshlng industry rr,presiv>position." said Mr Normon Al loci. Prestdrnt .if ih*TrtnldOO %  nd Tohago Fishermen AssocitiMemicr of the doven.D'-partment. whe %  uriied from Barbados last MMOOl said he spent vt.vk in Barbados where he ield conferences with Mr Donald Wiles, the Fisheries Officer w.ith the object of gathering first hand information on the facilities the Barbados fishermen enjoyed. •tamely the tax free gasolene and fishing equipment. The Government has already built 570 boats for the fisher-folk. The I.ftof the Barbados fishermen was a happy one and co-operated to have the best achievement* for the fishing dustry with the aids given by the Government I %  Mrs. C. S. Worme. Mrs. D. E. Worme Mi-F ItMSiJi' YOUtt HEBT MtY IX run WEATMEB What's On Today t'ourl of Grand KTMIOIIK i in HIal 10 a.m. Christ i Him h \ i--.ii meeU* al 2 p.m. to award a srhalarshlp at the Girls' foundation School and lo consider a motion %  -. lo the desirability of having a reliable i to 4> sasuming from I Wests overran "liat he held ( *A. East wisely played V low. and J was than led \ from dummy, losing to < } Wests 0 h. Two Club j { tricks had to be Watt and ; ( South wa.s one down. s The other declarer BH > 4) 4 from his own liand at > incs t was* woo. hot dummy's two smsii Clubs could now be discarded on A and 0 Q. If East hap' i>ened to win with &f K, £ uould be a roorsu certainty ; -hat West held *A nd south could still oiaks W trick*' Watermivii's T UEDDFS GRANT. LTD.—Agents. STUART & SAMPSON LTD. Urdnartrra Far BMt XU with small and large brims in white, black, brown, navy, beige. A very wide, range o/ prices lo suit all pockets. CAVESHEPHERD&Co..Ltd. 10, 11. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET IM'AMIIII >li:i Al Sill I IS 2" 3" mesh K.K.< Ml I \l I AIIIIIIS in rolls 7' wide No. ll light, ND. 9 medium rOHHI 4.ATKD ui HIMI ii sunns B'. T, 8 9'. 10' lennlhs < oiiHM..vr*:i i.\i:iiin sin i is f X 10' li-lllilll. lllll i I II VII SHIM.I IS WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. "LOOK IN AT n oohi us For your XMAS GIFTS :— We hve jusl opened a lovely auoriment of XMAS CARDS XMAS CRACKhKS LADIES TOILET SETS PLASTIC POWDER BOWLS PIFCO HAIR DYERS PIFCO VIHRATORS XMAS TREE LIGHTS .. .etc. et< Call in al BOOKER'S Early HOOKER'S (BDOS) DRUG STORES LTD. Brood Street and Hastings Alpha Pharmacy SANTAS Qdecfon*for Your Contvnirncr. We hav l.urft.1Supplii'* of ... Xmai Rope, Tf, Tintel Cord, Xni Treei and a Variety of Decoratioiw MB "IK STCHK and SELECT EASLY 10LI.IMS DRUG STOKES. ,-,-.,.. %  *•.-* %  *•'• f W WV* -**'%  *-*-#'* C. B. Rice A Co. specialists in high class tailoring Bollon Lane Bridgi'loirn ?oeooocso9ew



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Till KMIAY MIVI MBEB 16. 1-t.it. BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE HOLIDAY WITH PAY PASSED BY HOUSE WHEN the House was debating the Holiday With Pay Bill on Tuesday the Opposition Members ur^ed that the Bill be sent before a Select Committee for thorough consideration. The Bill was eventually passed. Mr •.flder u of book* by tLl M waa an easy matter, he said She WM alrean l>ooks for her budget and was In the practice of keeping them Mr. Man! (E) said 0 known that artisans of the island were four times as much as the i land could support. One did i.ot want to put people out of work and therefore the Government should carefulh what steps H rhoul.i lake before going too far. Mr. Ward uiu that tht domestic servant should be the one to be given holiday with pay. They report for work everyday, Sundays included, and. they snould be given the two week*' holiday so thai they •an fix matters M honV', he said. Such a Hill, however, would be doing harm to in." agricultural labourer. He shared |£ with tti c Bank* Member for the City of giving the egriculturul labourer* a bonus. Mr Dowdlag (Et sslri that everyone of the House agreed with the principle of the Bill Hut the question was whether S till of thai sort was necessary in this present day. In the island there was a Trade Union which had worked well, but in one way. H. felt that the members o> ihe Hou... should cot KLrdieM of ihe rid* legislation from Ihe point of view of every man, woman and child m Ihe island and not from th e point ot \i#w of a particular group. He was convinced that everything which the Bill wi lor could be arrived at by proper negotiations between employer and employee. He was supporting the fact that the Bill sliould have been carefully considered from every angle. Advantages tuuld be got by putting the Bill before a Select Committee lo hear the points of view, not only for ihe trade union omciulv. or members oi the Trade Union for their particular classes, but lo hear such as members of the Chamber of Commerce. Mr. Dowdlng said Unit numerous I'lnployera would. o n account of the Bill, reduce their amount of transient employees and Increase the small amount of permanent employees, and that was something which the House must carefully digest before passing the Hill If they studied the Bill carefully, they would see that it would make null and void. UM present arguments between the Union and employees. He wanted to know if that was a right step or whether it would not be better to cover In a Bill like that, permanent employees down to a certain category, because they hod to consider the problem of unemployment. He wondered if those people responsible for the Trade Union movement In the island had considered seriously whether the Bill was not one which might he detrimental to the union. Mr Shepherd a memorandum in connection with cane wages and the last paragraph slated that the Union had no conlidenre in ordinances as far as wages were concerned 3s (Mr I>owdtngt submitted thai Ihe Union should adopt those lines He said that clause 6 of the Bill was nothing mofe or less than an agreement in so far as wages wire concerned. Il had nothing lo do with wages. i that in Clause 6. the agricultural labourer would not be entitled to that amount afler having completed three months' employment There were agreements In the island at present between plantations and thiir gfnA here the agricultural < %  .in amount of money al the end of every year according net lo Ihe number of days he had worked, but to the amount of money for which he had worked He felt that .*.— -ability of causing people under this Bill to lose a cartain amount of their rcmuncr. anon. Mr F C. i.oddard said that one of the main reasons whv the Bill did not meal with the approval of the Other Place was because they felt that the machinery available for the enforcement of a adequate or did not exist. He felt that something should be done lo ensure Its free passage as the Bill was the same one which they had discussed previous! > The Objects and Reasons of the Bill pointed out that at the International Labour Conference held in Pans in 1945. it was recommended that an annual holiday with pay should be granted to every worker. The recommendation was adopted by the Conference Committee for Dependent territories and maintained by vote In ihe plenary session of the Con%  %  for his Information, Mr. Ooddard Slid that ha would like In ask the labour members how many countries had adopted II so far. He had been told that only Uu States, one in Canada and the thcr In Australia had so far been to know why other countries did not KM the wisdom of making such a bill law. He said that was only by the way and not an arguent against the Bill. One member suggested Nrrtter that certsln firms which wer-' now giving three or tour weeks' hodday wilh pay would, if the Bill was passed, reduce that holiday, but he was given the assurance by the member for St. James that 1ho#e firms would still continue to give the same consideration to 'heir employees if the Bill was I assed as they were doing at present. _^ In his own case he had granted litres at four weeks' holiday with pay. If the Individual was abroad oon*Ldariitlon was given to him as he might not be able to get back In time. They considered lhat when employees could afford to take their nnnii'v and go to Trinidad for a holiday, it showed some Initiative and they as employers were only too glad lo grant them concessions. Many business places in Bridgetown had treated their employee! verv well with holidays with pay and some places even gave 1 I medical attention to say nothing iniioui other things like bonuse I the end of the year. Mr Goddard agreed with the junior member for S*. James that the Bill should bo sent to a Select Committee so thst It could studied more carefully. Mr II D G -, .1 .table memoes at UM Bill. i>u %  i IP were certain things about v. misgivings god I RaSM behnui • :,ill was food. but practicable:, was ami her thing. He did not only labour as %  member of the House, but ail the inhai itants of iho Island so to speak and IsffglgiaMl must be made for all and should not oe made to jeopardise one section of the cxmununjt. for another The tsade uaioMsts oi the Jony had a lol to do with regard to the people gfft represented. They had to teach them a lot. hence Iheir council must be strong enough to do their work well Employers would have to know th.ii they must pay for work, but the worker mini be la ughl lo give n honest day's work for an horn st day's pay and they had H see lhat ihe employer gave hit" an adequate day's vagi services They had to build the races on strong lines and not setument Sentiment could not make law and they must adopt legislation to suit local conditions Mr. turner said that he would not sit there and vote for M tmng w'urn .M,M %  ... %  -, of the community at hi member of the Hmi< purpose Mr. W. A. Crawler* (C> said that It was Ihe second occasion on which they were discussing the Bill, the principle of which members were in agreement. He suggested that the employee should not be limited to two weeks' holiday with pay as stated In clause three, but that the clnu Should read thai the employ should get not less than I • otherwise employers who had given more than two weeks might be inclined to say that the Law only said two weeks and would therefore give two weeks. Furthermore he said thst there were some employees who by the length of their employment with s particular employer were entitled to more than two weeks. Hi> knew from his own experience how difficult it has been the past to get employers in this country to agree to give holidays with pay to their employees and while il was easy (o say thai provision should be made Jn the Trade Union agreement for thai purpose, it was much easier to ,y it than to have it done. As far SB 1947-48. hiscolleagues and himself on several occasions had tried to obtain two weeks' holiday with pay for agriCultural workers. In Ihe absence of legislation effecting the same, all sorts of excuses were advanced and nothing had been done. ~Ie knew that it would be absolutely impossible to get an I Hill... .1 pnniiple had been put into opertiou by force of law. He was as nxious as anyone els< legislation on the Statute Bookl Of the colony compelling employers lo give employees an annual holiday with pay. Replying to the remarks made K —wa honourable members, \ Adama *n colonies Human nature being *o frail. for ihe sake of the *mployer and the workman, the voluntary would have ihe force of la..HI roka the agree ni>"il-. ihe iorce of the la* would lc applied A Judge had to uXtttHM the law in accordance with the legislature as expressed in the English language If an average working eek were (We oi six days, he would be classified aerordingly. n agricultural worker's week' ight be leaa, four or five days. would have lo say l*csuse domestic set\.mi wdraecl sever days a wee*. wv at bould work seven 6aj| nd lhat would be absurd Therefore in actual practice there 5> lilt HI working i out the Act. was far better to stick to : mai phrases. In the case of an agricultural labourer who drove a truck from January to December or gad I thei such labourer, he would get holidays, but in the ease of an agricultural labourer who worked three months, when the time was iip. he would M entitled to his pay for the average. If an Art said that a fisherman was to sell fish at a certain price %  metal Ball I"' MUM Bol sell the llsh nt a lower price unI less th.it as stipulated. In Ihe me waj •"' employer could give worker six weeks' holiday and not break the law. He Mould appeal to members noi to think of pressing it to a Select Committee. He was sugthal the difficultieswinch the HonouiMhle memlw had expressed icnlli did riot exist. Ho had had lime to study ib legislature of the otbar countries, nay be more so than any member in the House. in employer was kind to his servant and the asrvanl had been faithful to hiiii. nothing thai they could rtn there could affect their reUUrn ship and 111.ike him curtail the privileges that used to be Iho %  ant's That argument was nothing but nonsense. To go to a Select Committee so that somebody could come along "ith .i -tring of COUntrlsa .mil SJ existed there %  ould do BO fOOd. Any amendments thai Wee* wanted could lie settled then Mr M.iltle. ill ,n< that he would not agree to legislation %  huh he had not hud lime to fully underulaiutThe hsssSSSSalSM member had said thai ho had had • time to study the legislation than any other member and he (Mr. Mottley) did not the < it in i marnban should not have the same time That honour iblo insmbaT had convinced hiri n some of his arguments, but Ye :til some to be mereiy Mr ttarner a') said that the ..nloi Member tot St. Joseph had. not said sufficient to convince him that what he had said originally right He still raft that the Bill would work considerable hardships on some families Mr. I raw ford (C) said that the Bill, as it was. would not assist *he general workerin the C0lOn> to holidays with MO Sevenalghthi of the agricultural labourers could not get benellU out of. 0 On Pace a THIS NEW FAMILY DRINK Lit******' STOP THAT COUGH 1 ^ %  amfvn Mi* P1i# n creamy mils . itttr n rn d f WfSfst %  nd tpKtafly rttnehfd. ft", feaksaasl Aad it*s aO %  ilT dtcntrd nowitiuntm I asap ( Marilyn •enJi >*i '• *i"lYMI dp fean Steer end sltep as*, h ""'" %  %  y ra NMkuocH yon gei from worry, .iwfwoik I anu.iv — you ft*I rtauV fr.i* ant day. Mantfi/it .... taking \i MI un i.ii MUTl hi .,( ono sod ass how OUKklv your cough will nop < This world f i nrmw cough remedy aooahe* away h> hreaihing. an.i pccn itac chest aad lung* MIlS PIUS NO NEED TO AOD MILK OR SU6AR VENOS COUCH Mi )RE 1 A IOVr a a Bcamaa Si-rmiyour* early fmr your Chrhtman Baking Dial 4391 COIJRTESY GARAGE



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PACK FOVR BARBADOS ADVM'ATO THURSDU MM I MBF.R 16. ItSO BARBADOS W AUVtMWTE •*••* l_ Mr^K Thnrsclii>. Noveihw lb. i*:." M.I. 5 MM 141A WHEN Lb* \VYt ln*W SM Mand Cotion Association opens its annual macting at Quutin's I'uik UMDOrrow, th* d after a welcome i.\ Hi> Kxi-el.ency the Governor will giwj rtUnUotl l<> a programme of work without which in important industry would be unable to survive. The Association meets annually for the purpose of controlling the production and sale of sea island cotton in England and elsewhere at remunerative prices. Its word is supplemented by that of tin London Advisory Board and the Negotiating Committee of which Mr. T. W. Twyman, a delegate to the meeting, is Chairman. Soon after the Association was brought into being there were over two and a hall million pounds of cotton unsold and it was through the action of this Island Association in conjunction with the London Advisory Board that these surplus stocks were disposed of to the satisfaction of the growers. It is clear therefore that without the work of the parent Association the cotton industry in the West Indies might never have been able to maintain its present standard. It has had, like every other industry, its lean years; but in 1947/48 therewere about nine thousand acres of cotton planted in the West Irdies. Previous annual reports of the Directors are enlightening documents setting out the record of work done by individuals and organisations carrying on the work and helping to maintain an industry which brings appreciable revenue to the West Indies. This year's should be no less informative. Sea Island Cotton has proved itself a worthy partner of sugar in sustaining such standards of living as we have been able to reach. It is appropriate that the meeting should be held in Barbados, the home of one of the finest strains of sea island cotton in the world. The venue of these meetings was originally in Trinidad but was later transferred to Antigua the federal headquarters of the Leeward Islands and the centre of the cotton belt. The welcome extended to the delegates tomorrow will be echoed by no___intercstod _in_ any enterprise Indian economy. . . It* pa%l urrssr<. .m ffiiiluren .... unit flm**. iii nerd r MUMII lliim a* an iiiftflriimt*nt of sr-nrii V I suggest one key :< l)i Klaus t'uehs. much to luck of information as bur's abandoned douse M —the man BOW imdarsjotosj sento failure to have all Ihe facts well. Tone for btttSS/tnfl atomic wrcu logellier so that Ihey could bo 1 found evidence of %  fuiih to Ku**i.< properly assessed? human factor. Each secret afJHM 1 suanesrt lhat the fact he was ,, has iU own tradition* and. nat able to carry on his work unAnd. in more particular detail. ur lly enough M jealous of i molested for six years reveals a raise* the question^ Why waa reputaUon. ptcurity Fudfc* MVff fully Investigated organisation I nan tin danaajr •*•" his name -ame up in conn matter if e of breakdown in liaison due to "'' £"ta ihe Canadian spy MPQ had dilT.ienl duU tin t.ci lhat there is no slnirte network fear years l>efore he waa they have not All m -.ver-ruum sexuritv initii..ritv. arrested? extent concerned with both InU The suggestion that maybe the ligence and security, und the I For the most surprising disright department was not inresult is a certain amount < ( covery awaiting the man who [armed may seem ridiculous. But rivalry, 1 Investigates Britain's security actthere is no disputing the fact that During the Pontec-w affln. M (act that it consul* of although M.1.5 incuts had repeatthe Special BranWi took the ui. no nwa than seven saparate cdly cleared Fuchs on the inusual step of announcing that I til winch formation at their disposal, thewas not connected with ine cat %  MIS U probably the smallest. dossier kept at the Home Office. Was this sin.uly lu underline the Each agency has grown up reeorded his connection* with the. r*cl lhat the professor's disapi [ji-in-rnU-ntly. is separately Communist underground in pearance was some other depanstaffed. and Is responsible to a Germany. n.cut's mistake? uinercnl Mmi-tr. Now what happens about liaison in thother security Another cause for concern, 1 Thus M.I5—which, though its departments? suggest, is the extreme svnsitK it/ ime suggests die 5th Division of M.1.5 to criticism. M.1.5 olheia Military Intelltgen. na "• The Supply Ministry saeurttj in-i.-t that their organisation is direct Army connection*—reports men call in M.1.5 only when they secret that It should never be directly to the Prime Minister, themselves decide they should. mentioned. 7!u* attitude do The Special Branch, largely But surely when a department, nothing to strengthen security. %  erlapuing M 1.5. Is responsible itself responsible for security. Clearly the active agents" to Iba Home Secretary. call* In an outside agency with M.1.5 must hide their identilv. Official answers to my inquiries: the same function it is clearly an But attempt* to suppress ail show there is no over-all Direcadmission of failure. So the mention of th.department onl. tor of Security and no central human thing to do is to put off .suggest they may have othei clearing house for InformaUon. fucli action m the, hope thai things to hide If Special Branch detectives dismaUT-* will eventually straighten r..ve. informaUon Which they out. ""• federal nurenu of Inveathink should interest M.1.5, they .. "Sation, the American security DM* it on Otherwise thei m • Congkesi the ranwrt ease of iho outfit, which n<* the job of bot; rt?t SelS.!.'! Yrd sabotaged ammunition barge* at MI 6 and lb* Special Branch. Gosport. Naval Intelligence make* no seen ofits existent In Ihe same way M.1.5 official.* officer* kept details to themselves or method*. Vet it* efl seem to monopolise information for 11 days By the time they doe* not *eem to suffer, they believe to be of value to called in the Special Branch it wan It ean be argued that 01 their department alone. The too late to catch the saboteurs. of department* which cannot throe Forces' Intelligence agencie* The Pontecorvo mystery proeasily answer back are unfair have their own information seevide* another instance of tardy But *ueh "tlotsm* are surely co-operation. More than a fortjustified whet the department i This filing awny of facts In night went by before Harwell concerned fon Ihe nation'* first separate organisations is a dansecurity authorities told the Secret line of defend in an age when weakness. In mv view .Service thBt Pontecorvo had overone surprise '.tack might bo It immediately raise* th o stayed leave abroad decisive. The set-up and the men who run i i Work is divided into three main %eelion*j .hi Hefrigeration AFTER months of complaints by butchers and others concerned, the condition of the cold storage plant at the Public Market lias reached the Legislature. A quesliun us to its dissatisfactory condition was asked in the House of Assembly on Tuesday. Without attempting to anticipate the answers to these questions it is clear that the cold storage plant in the Public Market has never been regarded with the importance which it deserves. With the present condition of tilings und the necessity for preserving the purity of iood it was perhaps inevitable lhat this question should arise. The Government has spent thousands of dollars in improving the lishing industry. Loans have been made to boat owners with repayment on easy terms, and an expensive experimental boat has been equipped and is working under the supervision of the Fishery Officer. It might have perhaps saved much inconvenience and waste of food if at the same time attention had been paid to the cold storage plant It is a necessary adjunct to the industry. When there was a glut of fish it would have been possible for the Government, to have purchased this fish and sold it next day. But there is another question. Butchers must pay market dues and should be provided with refrigerating space. Also the public is entitled to protection of their health when they purchase food. The answer to these questions will be of interest to every member of the community. OUR B EAPEB& SAY: Wagm TQ the Cdifor, The Advocate— SIB,—Thanks one million times for such patience in publishing so promptly and regularly the replica from Mr. A. E. S. Lewis to a simple question that I asked him on October 5. 1950 and it is simply this: "Does the Competent Authority dmrnuM the wages and salaries the wholesalers and retailer* should pay?" And instead of answering same, ha asked me to supply -such data a* prices, quantities and wages, and he will do his bent to help me. I really did not ask him for help because 1 knew that he could not help mc as far as the present margin of profit* to small shop-keeper* are concerned, but after he made such a bold offer. I thought to make him look small or big by asking for the help offered and all the help pvan BM %  > him is to tell me that I am a smart fellow. I must go to B.O. and find out what the Chinese shopkeepers do. or read the Official Gazette on Mr L. E. Smith's und Mr. Garner's speech In the House on the setting up of a wages board for Bridgetown shop assistant*. He also tells me that I have a grievance, and although I don't want his help t am still bothering him. L1S I. The Collection of knowlrdge about foreign countries and about people—Brltlah or alien— who may Influence the safety of 1 the nation i Perhaps 90 per cent, of such utusUur" <*..SMV"*~ trnm Vntwn'',toohnleal Journals, public speechmiln.ii > display*, and gossip. Much of It Is reported by the Forces attaches working at British Embassies. The ten per cent from •closi'd" sources I* ppllcd by the Secret Seven. 2 The routine preservation ef the State's own secrets— details new weapons, factorie*. troop dktpoalUoits. and political moves. This involves the Mr* imilvicUi.ils, measures against careless talk, the guurdlng of secret establishments, documents, and equipment. Whenever practicable work is arranged so thai the minimum number of people ** %  to all the details or any project. ('.miller-ewplonair work to rtmtrol the activities of known torebrn aaentM and to deal with people iiillty of "leakage*." Tins j.iiunon ro m a n tic stdo ,.f agjiUlllj work It Involves the shadowint! Of suspected persons, the use •>{ assmtg as decoys, the setting of security traps, the disCSfshlp of letter*, and .' tapping of telephone talks. Arrests are rare in security nrk except in flagrant case* btOaUM the authorities usually i know rather than act. Thev argue that It Is more prolltable to curb the SjOtMthM 1 known aucnls than to arrest them and have them rapidly replaced by other* who would be unknown. c LAST SATURDAY EVENING ALL the thrills and excitement one could %  V i-i u Mi lu enjoy waa at our disposal at tinUgh price ut nothing last Saturday. Hundred* of people who clustered In and %  roursd the bus stand between Ihe Empire and Plaza Theatres, between 4 p.m. and 1 IB p m. missed the greatest fight ever staged on a Saturday evening in Bridgetown. The warmth of the day could still be felt when over two hundred men battled in the rear of the Plaza picture house, in the city. Stick.: and stones were not in this fight, neither any kind of sharp edged instrument, but these men used their hands and thighs ti tht-ir efforts to purchase a ticket for the 4.45 matinee show. Men used their last ounce of energy to gain command of the 10" by 8' iron railed window to pay the cashier. Never would one have imaginea tnat men would fight against each other to give away money which they worked like the devil to earn. But it happened. Men retreated from the hattle-lrnnt shirtless, wet, heated and fatigued. The man who sold cool drink* nearby did a good trade, for as the men retreated from the line of fire, they cooled themselves with lemonade and ice. Men gave away one shilling and lost a shirt worth over $4.00. Many came forth to greet their dames with their shirts in their hands and their trousers wet with sweat Men were thrown by four of their pals through space, crash landed on the heads of their opponents and taxied to the caged window. Such propelled men bought over four tickets each. Why such a craze? Is it a passion of love for a good picture or an evening's entertainment? Samson and Delilah was on show. Many of those men who battled to purchase a ticket for the pithad seen the picture before, but on the ring side were dozens of young ladies anxiously awaiting their men folk to emerge from the battle with the prize It was the evening when they are entertained by their boys. I All the tickets were sold but the survivors, 1 disappointed after their unsuccessful fight, quietly lingered around the battlefield hop| ing for the window to reopen. Entertainment is necessary after a week \ of toil but the price must be paid. These men paid a greater price than they would have paid for a box in the same picture | house. Nothing is obtained without great j effort, so these men fought to lose. D. V. SCOTT & CO., LTD. TODAYS SPECIALS %  I THE COLONNADE Tins ORANGE Jl'ICE Tin* LAMB'S TONGUES lllllM ALLSOPPS III I it Usually NOW 44 W 7i S3 2* 2* FISHERMEN we have FISHING LINES— 9, 10, 12. 15, 18. 24, 30, 36 lbs WHITE COTTON UNES— 6, 9, 12, 15, 18, 24, 30 thread STAINLESS STEEL WIREIt tl, B ftail FISH HOOKS— NOT. 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 12, 14. 16 1/0 2/0 COPPER PAINT— i gin. tins and many other items to interest you. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., 1.T1X, Successors To C.S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 and 4687 Fntbe*. Attach r 1$ li Rear • 4dm.r,.l C. i "'i.' i '.i>ii. recently eteaped a homo pJantrd in an airline'. Si. II Ml*>< %  ( hlirf i$ a c 11 Ulan it-hose td-nMI|i eannr-t be >tveali4 hett. The Share-Out Of Duties Among The Secret Seven %  Hut.uTt %  •Fourth Arm"—Ihe carrying a einc-canwra operating (4) Supply Minbttr* Heeurilv namaj for the security Uiruuuh a small hole. la the youngest, but one of the i is of seven liule This speeded the roundlng-up biggest and most IroPOftanl dapaodtnt ageni-ies. These are:— of these agents when war started, partments. it is responsible for <1> M.1.5. staffed by civilians All were caught within 48 hours. home security on aiomkmm*** I—lawyers, ex-police officials, and If u'os fhe Special Brand, icho guided missiles, aircraft developn Bar/van officers—Is responsible should hawe arrested the German ment, radar, germ warfare exfor home security. nneal oplcer u-ho Heed near Seapa plosives. Runs, and tanks II* agent* watch spies, screen Ffou* naeal base. Hxtguiied at a It covers Woolwich Arsenal people for secret Jobs, and track Dutch watchinafcer fur 12 years. n d every other giant ordnance down leakages of information. On information he gate to fieri'private iTiry nave ..^ !" .-~ —.—. ... .....,, % %  •,-.,\ mtlt unrdtt and so eventually turn their J"J* V L <*>' '• %  "* "" ">• f carrying out Government succeMful cases over to the 9i1 mm. Spec.al Branch. (31 TV SeerH Servfcx a .J 1 £!f, wh ," h '" %  """""i £J0O.0OO.0OO-n year orgsnlsalion thai II tier. consul in Liverpool , plea „ nd .,,,,,, op ,rBlln>: ling his consulate a* a spy abroad—Is run by the Foreign agency. He was eventually „„,„ undcr ,. lv ,|, ;i „ chic( whose ordered home His chief fh rli.i ls>r .,( ... contracts There li no full-tun.aseurU} chief in th,. Supply Ministry The Perm.inent Secretary, Sii Archibald Rowlands, has to do the job nlo'ig with his huge a the cyclic . , ,'V A,r int*iu*nre desJj with f (1 |i m the lake having recently reached a It tvai a Secret Strvb* Mime %  '" f-rcinn a.ronautical develop.,,.,. !" . % %  I of ihe menu and keeps %  huge library record low level The water however is since reported as having risen and brought the af*7*tt fa jtf.rss rS^HBis £^^*ssrcr. s ^ spy school near Hamburg. information on foreign warship It was first-class Secret BtsTfic*. nd weapon development. It also oik which enabled ihe RAF. to covers serutity in the Royal nid the German rocket Ration Navy's ships, dockyards, barracks. t Peenemunde on the night of a and secret .v iblishmcnts. ngitator' res are also ri.sponsiblc (or Qla rifely of royalty and key officials. It Ml Special Branch men %  rtv photographed 35 Naxl agents in British Aiba*sador In Turkey to of aerial pi otograph?. It *., Britain by following them through sicol vital accrete and sell (hem lo covers security inside the H.A.F NOW ON SHOW FOR THE COMING FESTIVITIES Smart Dress Materials MADE TO FLATTER THAT WOMANLY FIGURE Make Your Selection (run Ike following: CREPES, SHEERS. LACES. CREPE SATINS AND A BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT OF TINSELS STOP l\ TO-DAY &f DAl'OSTA & CO., LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. = . % % % % %  .-^-=-CZ . -: rr^a^a— GODDARD'S FRUIT in tins IKIII in TUB*. riM \rii.i PEACHES APRICOTS PR! NFS GRAI'KS. — RAISINS SIXTANAS FRESH VEGETABLES FRESH IKIII HAMS DANISH HAMS in Tins —9 She* AUSTRALIAN LEG HAMS Tt'RTLE STEAK. TI'RTLE SOUP. SPECIALS HUNTER'S SULTANA PUDDINGS. 4Se. per Un. HUNTERS STEAK AND KIDNEY, 42c per Un. 42 "Tit. per tin. COOK'S 3-M PASTE • oral* Mr Ha. CASTILLE SOAP 17 eeata per Uhlet DATES—lac. per pkge. FINE DRINKS I'RtMill HR VNIIV C. I IN ESS 8TOIT. FI LBORG BEER 1*0>t0t0 Hli0'S GOLD BnAMD Rt \1 tor tivst f*f#rAf*i/v PHONE EARLY — WE DELIVER ths streets in a tradesman's van Germany. I island once more into the picture.



PAGE 1

THURSDAY. NOVEMBER U, 15D BARBADOS ADVOCATE —• PAfll n\ i Domestics Look Forward To How The $700 A Year Family Lives"?^" !" ,..„.„. V vants told th,UntiK yeswr%  I'IIIS IS THE SECOND ,n a series ol six investigations | ?.? J "' %  %  %  • tanged for Friday and the members of the Association has arumged an interesting programme. A FRIENDLY CRICKET match was played at St. Joseph between O. King'* XI and a team skippered by R. Evelyn. Evelyn's learn won by two runs. At the drawing of stumps on the first day King's XI had knocked up H and in reply Evelyn's side made fig. I„,i Saturday Km*'* tram made the declaration at 145 for the loss of six wickets giving Evelyn's side 144 runs to make in 83 minutes. They made the runs with 16 minutes to spare. Twentysix runs were scored in six minutes and the half century in 23 minutes. W ORK HAS ALREADY begun on the piece of land that will be added to the St. Joseph Burial ground. A caterpillar from Joes River Ltd., was levelling off the ground last week. It is understood that a guard wall will be built around this piece of land. 'fVUVM broke and entered -1 the house of fcUUicent Walnut at Windsor Tenantry St. aeorge. and stole a quantity of clothing and other articles, valued $40.00 along with $7.00 In cash. A sewing machine valued $69.00 was stolen from the home of Elsie Weekes of Second Avenue, Bank Hall. Both thefts occurred this month. O NE OF THE MAIN attractions when His Excellency th' Governor visited the G.I.U.. on Tuesday evening was a dress mad by Mi*s C. Marllneau of Turkish Lace and Clark's Cotli Excellency was accompanied on this visit by Mrs. Savage. Miss PL; Savage and Mr. D Vsughan. A.DC The party was met by Mrs Benlley. President. Mrs. E. G Wilkie. Vice-President, Mite G Williams. Secretary of the Union and Mrs Olga Symmond*. J P nn arrival They were showed ground the several classes that wer at work making tufted wool work, slipper making, embroidery, knitting, plastic work, decorat.-.l Mag cake and bottled preserves. At the end of the Inspection Mrs. Savage was presented with H Cake by Miss Warner, n pupil of the rake making class T EN MEMBERS of the Barbados Police Force in moted this month. Sgt. S. Henderson and Sgt. B. Howard were made Station Sgts Corporals C Murrell. R. Rice and V. Spencer were made Sgts. PCs. 279 B. Mayers. 373 K Murphy. 299 T. Babb, 60 E. Far icll. and 493 C Goring were made Corporals. A CTING SC PER IN TEN DENT W. H. R. Armstrong, of the Trinidad Police Force, arrived in the Island on Monday to spend 50 days' vacation. Superintendent Armstrong is in char^. Mounted Branch and Tele-Communications. R EV ROBERT SfeCClXOUGH will be the Speaker for the Week of Prayer and World Fellowship meeting which will be held at the Y M.C.A thai evening. The subject will be f Us Our Trespasses'", and the Chairman will be Mr. C. D William* Special prayers will be ••id for the Association merr.' in Asia and the Pacific area* bracket depend to a "great This is what their yearly expenditure looks like : ataaej 11*480 SIMM Clotninf Biu Tarn %  H* (but lunch i Schmll SuWr.pt.ou, U, rrtandly Sorteif A Chant* rurnlluro Rrp.lr. Fuel and Llafct Slampj Total The above list represents the normal expenditure. It fluctuates nee no two years experiences are the same The list indicates iving of about $14.00. but th,, ily interviewed has no bank account, and so the $14.00 must have been spent in the little unexpected things that arise and which book-keepers would label "incidentals". The life of this family is a precarious one. The only security they have is the Frlendlv Society, and that is only useful If they are ible to subscribe to it. Among the things they cannot afford, are Insurance. Telephone, a car, a domestic servant and electricity with pay every orked hard, they said, ight a holiday most deand th. nerving Some employers said that the> were m agreement with tin principle and considered it thi right thing to do. Others oi the other hand thought it wou>d create a great hardship on middle class man and might be found workable. The BUI for the provuiot at least two weeks' holiday with pay each year for employee*, wms passed by the House Assembly on Tuesday. ^One domestic >.mi that she had been with the same employer f< about 20 years, and during all that time the only holidays slv got was a Sunday in every month. Her employer was o the middle class and she was t'.i only domestic servant in the home. She was very K iad when she re art mat nnvWirr aiiempt was being made to make law the "holidaywith pay" Bill, |ui.l looked forward hopefully to the benefit of this provision. Another domestic whose employer Is of the upper class, said that she was one of three and had been in her present employment for about five years. The Clerk Wins "Your Guess" — Gun At Museum holidays Sunday half-day she now got were | i every month and a very mid-week Worlu Unlit 9 p.m. She was often on the job until 8 or 9 o'clock at night nd when she reached home she could do nothing but go to sleep. She would welcome a change that would even make It possible for her to get one whole week holiday every year. When she This week's Guess Photo Com' beard of the BUI before the Legpetition In the "Advocate" was '. '"lature to bring about the giving by Alwin Watson, a clerk of I lwo weeks' holiday with pay Mannm*. & Co.. Ltd. He guessed correctly that it was a gun at the Museum. Watson came in vesterday to collect his prize of $5.00 from the Editor, and said with smiles that t did not take him very long to find out what gun It was He recognised It as the one he had kM when he >nce paid a visit I the Museum at the Garrison This Is the third occasion on %  hich he ha* entered the competition, he said, and he is sure at it will not be the last Some of the most off the mark guesses sent in were: "Ancient Mock Gun"; Top Rock/' "Dogshaped Cannon" Others called H an 18th Century Swivel Gun; the gun at Holetown Police Station; six-inch cannon; an antlrcraft gun; a Howitzer One guesser. with much detail, described it thus: 64 p.R „ 64 Cwt. Gun. MLR W.D I R.C.D 1878. "Enterprise 9 S. Loses Salts THE 66-ton Schooner "Enterprise S.limped Into Carlisle Bay yesterday after losing its foresail "id stcmstaysail in windy aaUaar about 60 miles from Barbados. Captain McQullkin told th "Advocate'that he left ST Luci mi Monday evening with a cargo of 300 bags of charcoal, three ords of firewood and a quantity Of fresh fruit for Barbados The "Enterprise S." encountered bad weather during the entire Monday night. The ses, was choppy and the wind was blowing heavWhen the sails went blown away, the vessel continued on voyage under Jib. mainsail ,%  the power of Its auxiliary engi In the meanwhile the crew wi_._ busy repairing the damaged galls. Another bit of bad luck followed up the "Enterprise S." on this trip. After the vessel's engine had been working for sometime. CM of the bearings burnt out. putting tinengine out of commission. The "Enrcrprise S." made very little progress under the Jib and mainsail alone. It reached port a few hours behind the scheduled time of arrival. Sentence Postponed In Stabbing Affray SENTENCE was postponed by His Honour the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore on Clyde Greene after a petit j ury found him KUilty of woiandUng ColUn Prescod ol Twe side Road on July 17 at the Court of Grand Sessions yester day. Greene was charged with three counts of wounding The fir>t count was wounding with intent to kiU, the second count wounding with intent to maim or disfigure and the third count—on which h? was found guiltv--sample wound tag. Greene was represented by Mr J. Dear while Mr W W Reece K.C.. Solicitor General, appeared for toe Crown. This osse | %  only one heard yostcrdav Evidence for the Prosi. utlon was that on July 17 there was a boxing contest at the Brighton's Sport's Club between Kid Ralph morning by Uie "ljidy~Nelson" inr' *""* Zivic. Prescod and Greene the Annual General Meeting or! wn we,,t * watch the fight, made the West Indian Sea Island Cot'' bct P !" *****'* being that Ralph ton Association which takes, place wou 'd baa* Zivic. at Oueen'fc Park on Frida\ He b Aftcr the fl h t *•* over. Ralph staying at the Marine Holvl having beaten Zivic. the st He said that economic condi-' bolder handed over the Uons in Montscrrat were consul % hillings to Preacod. Greene then erably depressed on account ot' attacked Preacod with a knife and toe poor cotton crop, but grow I stabbed him a few times ers were encouraged by toe prosThe defence evidence, however. higher price for cotton' J 1 *" u; 'hat Prescod s bet was that Cotton Crop Im yioiilseriiii Poor —GKIFfIN Owmg to unfavourable wealhei lundllitm* nnd Ingh incidence o: insect pe.u. Uu, ,e.r. colic, crop in MonUeir.1 was a poor one. Honble A. W Griffin, chair. man of the Monuerrat Cotton orow,iv Association lold tw Advocate • yesterday. Mr. Griffln arrived yesterday and SI. Mary's College Score Sixth CowAndGate Cup Win %  Ftom Out Own CuiT—pijiuSuM PORT-OF-SPAIN. Nov 11 St. Mary's College. Port-ofSpaln carried olT the Cow and Gate Cup for the sixth successive year when they defeated Presentation College, of San Fernando by two goals to nil in an inter-college mini,, at Skinner Park, San Fernando on Saturday. On Wednesday last St. Marv's also defeated Queen's Royal College of Port-of-Spain in a one nil game which caused great excitement at the Grand Stana at Port-of-Spain The St. Mary's boys have been the w-Inners now for the past eight >cars for the Alexander-Clarke '•Ish was overjoyed and hoped that it would Indeed become law. Another said that she wes working with a family who had three children and tho holidays she got were few nnd far between The%e chiefly came on bank-holidays when the husbani was at home. She lealised" that her employer was In th* lower paid brackets and appreclate-i the difficult position In the home when she was absent On th? other hand, the work was almost continuous and she would welme the possibility of at least week's holiday during trie year. She had been with her employer >w for about three years. A druggist said that he was not in favour of domestics getting two weeks' holiday with pay when it came to the middleclass employers. These, he thought, could not afford this. Many of them could not pay their servants at the end of the month and kept them waiting for a few iiair whila they put In at the place they worked, a loan ticket for part of a month's salary they bad not yet worked for. Even taking this Into consideration as an example, It would be seen that the granting of two weeks' holiday with pay to riomestlc servant, must create great hardship on these employers He was not against the principle but while it could be quite easily carried out by employers of the upper class, he | certainly felt that the middleclass rmployer would be unfavourably affected and that many might have to do without servants at all. An ex-policeman said that he employed one servant and now gave ner a week with pay every year He thought It was but human to give a holiday to domestic servants because they worked hard and even late _at night sometimes. He could tvit believe that anyone could be oppoaed to the principle of giving them a holiday with pay. Merchant's View Mr. James A. Tudor, City merchant, said that he was entirely In favour of giving domestics a holiday with pay every year These people, he said, lirobably deserved it more Ulan any other employee. He thought that their plight to-day was worse than before even though they might be getting a few cents more. In fomv days share was • htod * %  kaJP" ship like that of relatives where H e employer and the domestic servant were concerned, but today there was a distinct difference In most cases these servant-. were merely given the few cents they earned and no other consideration whatsoever. He had a servant who got regular Sunday holidays, but that In his opinion was noi enough • %  < %  '"" "" r offered a* well in appreciation of her woris Domestics were hardworking people and every consideraii-n should be given them Holiday with pay, for these people, in his opinion, was but a moral oblina tion on all employers peel of i in 1951 The tomato Industry was | tically suspended during the due to shipping difftcultief during last season, there competition from other sources which resulted in unsatisfactory returns in the Canadian market The Government was, however, doing everything possible to age the development of export trade in tomatoes to the United Kingdom during the mrnuig winter months Mr Griffin said that the Governor of the Leeward Islands. Mr. K W Blackburne, visited Montserrat last week and made a very favourable impn-*slon He received a cordial welcome from all classes and expressed enjoyment of his visit. On Sunday he attended the Memorial Service — a very impressive one— at the local War Memorial. Also present at thai service were the Captain of the "Lady Rodney" which was then In port and many of the passengers. Larger Crops This Year InSt. Vincent ST. VINCENTS cotton crop t this year should be larger than last year's due to a slight ncrease In the acreage planted. Mr K. Casson. the St Vincent delegate attending the West Indian Sea Island Cotton Conference told the Advocate yesterday. Mr Casson arrived on Monday B '' %  Airway* with hu. wits Md two children and they are staying at the Marine Hotel He -.in! that the cane en promises to be a very good oi nd the arrowroot crop ahou also be heavier than last year They had some very hea\ ,in during the latter half %  October and that caused a lot < sion In the North Windwa^l .md Mesopotamia District of lh eotooj would win and Greene's that Ralph would win by a knock out. Their evidence tried to show, too. that Preacod took the money from the stake holder by force and It was the stake holder who .slabbed him First Witness Collln Preacod of Tweed*.de Road and a porter of the Cotton Factory was the first witness the I'rosccurion called. He said that on July 17 he went to Bright Sports Club. Black Rock, to watch %  i boxing contest between Kin Ralph and Zivic. The contest wai for ten rounds. Greene and he had s bet his being that Ralph would Mop Zivic. They each gave a shilling to a stake holder In the fight, Zivic did not come back for the tsntt round and he went to the stake holder who gave the money to him He got the money and turned away. Oreen* grabbad him and 'Ml knocked aside his hand, asking him why he had grabbed him Greene stabbed at him with %  knife and he blocked It. He then cuffed Greene m hire The crowd surged about em and he heard a voice sayinn %  Where is he? I am going to kill He looked around to see when Greene was coming from and he was stabbed in his fore% %  id by Greene Quickly afterv inut he received another stab fr \a*sv ...i.i w the hospital and he was later taken to the hospital on a lorry. His clotties were all blood stained and inI very weak He was kept at the Hospital for 13 days %  NELSON" BRINGS XMAS PACKETS -HI'iSTMAS .[irts troin Ca ada arrived in Barbados jest' day by the "I-ady Nelson." The %  Nelson" alw> brought h" chickens, pickled incuts, tboul 700 cartons of evaporated mifrom Montreal and s quantity ul frull from (.• HrMlsh Northern Islands On thi-. trip, it brought IS1 passengers to Barbados. 69 nf whom were destined here. It left port last i.i, hi for Briti :\ Guiana viu St. Vincent. Grenada and Trinidad. The vessel's local agents are Messrs. Gardlnr Austin L Co.. Ltd TRINIDAD HUNTER DIES FROM SNAKE BITE PORT-OF-SPAIN. Nov |1 Wilhe Dunt. 42. a Matclol (Trinidadi hiinier. died on rm afSj tC Hie hospi'aj from the bite ol P seven-foot msppepire snuki while hunting in th r forest. H< had no time to kill the rcptik u.hich attacked him from behind "Pparcnll. had been late! ed fcdwant Csasrtogton of :he, %  :.. that on Jub 1*.. he eras > n's Sport" Club wbi re a boxing i ontest was being staged. After the boxing match t*o men started to light In the centre of the ICahasfl the men >rowd had thinned out I and be heard someone knout that I Greene hail a knife. Preacod ran from Greene who ran after him. stabbing at htm. P re sc o d ran to the gate, but he could not get out because of the crowd. He tried to stop Greene hut he was b>o ferocious Kvidencc C orroburatee. FlU Gerald MUM a) : %  roborated some of the evidence of I e slabbing circumstance Aim he did not know. They each lotted a shilling Kid Ralph won the light on points. After the stake holder told Collln Prescod that he did not win. Greene (old Prescod to give him his money. At this Ume Prescod had got the money from tha> stake holder by using force. After Greene spoke, Prescod gave him S) On pace 7 Holiday With Pav W.V.V.V-V.V.VAV if. ifv II IJM;I •* ; PURINA %  %  PIGEON CHOW %  pjH. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. ix.w. aj %V.V.V.VaV.\W.V. I HARRISON'S — — WE NOW HAVE IN STOCK A COMPLETE RANGE OF HUMBER Cycle Paris. THESE SPARES INCLUDE: BACK STAYS CONES and NUTS CENTRE BEARINGS WHEEL AXLES BRAKE GUIDES BALL BEARINGS CABLES GEAR CASES MUDGUARDS FREE WHEELS CROWN RACES COTTER PINS BRAKE TUBES REFLECTORS CHAIN ADJUSTERS CHAIN WHEELS and CRANKS and Dozens of other Necessary Hems. II ITS FOR A "HUMBER"—WE HAVE IT. From Page 3 I bettei Doctors Kvidencc D. Massiah said (feat on July II he attended Prescod at the General Hospital He was bleeding from a large wound on his Tight loin. The wound was about live inches long nnd three to fnur inches deep. The muscle and fat had been cut through, exposing the right kidney and the covering of the intestines Such a worn was dangerous to lifo. Prescod had had another stab on his left shoulder. Ttist wound was fair), deep and cut lhroui>li "n... n.u %  %  :. fibres. There was also a smaller wound on the left hand Prescod was detained tor treat roenl He had lost much bloon. Sgt. Marshall of the Black Rock Police Station said that on July 18 at about 12 10 a.m. he received information that a young man had been wounded He went down by Brighton's Sports Club and saw Prescod sitting wounded on | lorry and he sent him 10 the hospital Shortly after 8 ti in. he saw Greene on (Iraiette Road and Oreene went with him to the Black Rock .Station where h? executed a warrant he had had for his arrest. He charged him When he took him to the statio he had a bruise on his face 11 went to his home and found som of the clothes which his reputed wife pointed out to him and wli the Hill. There should be qualifying period. The House then decided on 11—7 majority that the Hill should not go to a Select Committee. When the House went Into Committee on the Hill. Mr. Crawford called for an amendment of Section 3 (1). Mi Crawford asked for postj-.iiriin-nt to Section 6, but it was 1 koceptcd The lull was then passed and the House was adjourned until next Tuesday at 3 p.m. fl/fatfH***l4*0t*k HOUSE TAX BILL In hu •pore* on U> oil. to amane IM VattrM. Art in |ivr WauUtlv Cun*U on TuoaSar HonlM* V. C. 0*l* ""•Trod to poo plo -hn ronlod houao.1 tito miarraale rant ol n < par nvmt fc aad cot SS0S >ar .oak. K.. ion' lavaaaTf .mUanl. Sfces Ii I • Hart aea>ee*4 kSM aaMafet, ihtn e„,li 'HSTSW' %  *. StaW and ikodo'ii* ih< okole pan(ton HARPIC Butter and MAivlMITE The Vi!tit:ii:i 8 VpastFood So nmy and *o r../n rjou %  Mtfsaaal E tas that r-ii othe 2 viLimin. en con % %  Msnniie — essential clement* to kccpmn ihfl bod" hi and free Irom illn< -... Marmitc is bjM %  O^ltCkM in vandwichs?^— watch bow d Id I ""P*; stews. gnv ; cs i nd all I ..iced a lube and what's left it. (he ).ir keeps for sges. Mads In Cnflsnd comes out in.the flavour! And what goes in t Why. pure s* •ngar. wbeat. fresh eggs and butter^ togeUier with the oxperienoe that has made Huntley and Palmrni lamous the whole world over. -So many thniling rarictie* to chooac from lus< i oifllyfila-.l Co. usnl Creanis and Iteading Creams *, meltingly delicious Shortcake ... all oren-firah.seaJod in linn and J lb. trrthpaks. % HUNTLEY & PALMERS BISCUITS delicious whoUsomt and nutritious %  •IHI. J L a. ifeii.it co LTD., ro gox jit. aaiociT* im \ftamuw) imovv.N KI.K LQAWma with Crepe Solet Pair $5.7(i WIIITK BUCK I.OAr'KKS with Crepe Btlsa Pair $4 43 Suedrlte California SANDI.KS In black nnd brown. Pair $4.52 White Knohbie Calif ornians with crepe or leather M>|C. Pair $4.17 and $.7 Wr're ..iii'iip, a galuxy of ulumomiKi new ihnr Ktyles that ore at emy nn your feet M they are on your eyes! Vuu'll wulk on nir 'he MMMMI 'round, t win ; ymi look your IM-%1 and feel your best in these smart styles! Straps, lie-., sundalt and slip-ons . nil fashioned by leading brands ... are In our exciting collection. See them to-day! tyittfamwiq (...I.I and Silvrr CWI SHOES wilh lfc*e hwls. Pair $432 Black Satin SHOES wilh low wedfchcoU Irimmrd wilh silver or lold, Pair **-M Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12, ft 13 Broad Street i



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I've I SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE 1 HIKS DAV. SUM \ll;i I! li.. f.r.'i YOURS TO I ENJOY — IIHI il III %  Ml 4 yraBi We gtTC >u Hir perleci mr-l In the HITIV.I .. %  lime. sssst esvff '<"••-> %  prtWH ..rvii .• One of the flnnl nulMnifi MHIVP IW rn Joyed. Reasonably priced, too, *o Dill >oii cm enjov It often. DROP IN TO-DAY OR TONIGHT AT ; THE GREEN I DRAGON FOR BETTER MEALS and It! HER SERVICE or RMt-Tvation IM"1 3*M %  MVAVA'/A'AV////*W All! MEAT Prime Australian Beef including ROAST-STEAK-STEW ALSO FRESH FROZEN SALMON $1.30 —45* Dutch Pate de Foie (Sliced) APPLES per lb ami iook LIQUEURS. WINES. Canned Vegetables BEERS, STOUTS, Etc. l.in Cm Peas S .40— .35 Drambuie H .UII r arrows Al Peas .38 Cointreau 6.00 Challenge Pens .20 D.O.M 5.78 Mushrooms 54 Dry Fly Sherry -1.00 Peas & Carrol*. .30 i...ii, HI.V Golden Sherrv 4.00 Asparagus 85 Oj slcr Sloul .18 Cauliflower 34 Mi.nunnilStout 30 Heinz Peas 40 VI stout :ui HOUSEHOLD REQUISITES Chctnlrn Cleanser—per lin... S .28 Vim Cleanser—per tin .24—.16 101 Cleanser—ptr tin 22 Min Cream—per tin 10—.20 Wimli.leno— per tin -11 Shinio—per tin M Silvo—per tin •*• UfttH Man.n Polish—per lln .84 \T -ZZJ wmm



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rai MOMS, NOVEMBER If, 1IM BARBADOS ADVOCATE rAci M-\i N CLASSIFIED ADS. FOB SALE AUTOMOTIVE OSCB standard %  jport* Ml—I • -.'. Ml* Motor CM. NO T — ncWtoW onVf At. AOBrSCY CO iB'oMi I.TD Ph MT 14 dP-J CAM-NVw SU niM l %  Hill Saloon Car. nod New Yaa*uatd Plck-.D Track* b(.IWM Value SWaPd 4364 lor I demon Mission. ( ilPKi ltd.. Pinfold nuA 14 11. TRUCK '< Onevrolot T Apply : Cyril Jordan. M lM IW 1 8*na Hall. SI Michael If Ilk F.I.F.CTUCAi. UARMTT nXCTKIC ADOWO MACHINE M "•* At Ralph Heardl Show Boom. Hardwood Ailey Phone 4M4 U It Jt—On HJCTRB" DBINK COOLXIlATtart price rr.wn.6ir. Al lUlptt Beard-* Show Room. Hardwood Allev. Phone I WErtTWOHOUBE I ruble rtto\ge tr perfect working wider at Ralph Beard'l • %  tum Boor". Hardwood Alley Phone 4SM M.U.M-9n UVB9TOCK MlfliTS At Suitable for % %  'Mil' Phone KV-M4. MECHANICAL NEW VAIXVRtE RtCVCIfH and Urgi %  hlpinent ol UM-'cle Parts. Tr-rea an. Tube, at bargain price* Come and BM Ihem at Chelsea Oarage ilSMi Ltd.. pmioid street. 14 ii soMlSCELLANEOUS CBREAUr-Cw.1 riakga. VS. All Bian. Shredded Wheat. Quaker* O.tit in Package, and l*>o*e W U FORD. MoebMck Street. Dial MM m H POBEO GALVANIZED PIPES In 4". f. SI/*. and aalso galvanliad aheola m Bfl "ft anl aft length. Enquire Auto Tyre Company. Trafalgar Street Phono %  : | B> '. I. TINNTtl FrUriT Pears. Peach**. Crapel*rge and Small Apricot*. Pineapple Sllr. Prime* and Sl.re.1 Apples W M PORD. RoeOucK SUSP* it ... m i 2r. ruii.H SALES A UCTION UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER TO-DAY W al EMtwIrid >c !" CO. I wtD aril by Pull my office VICTOll DtlDAV. 17th at I land at Cluddrrt.! Dm net with board runtalnlml open gal lei ('• %  mprtlOon a STREET, o, m ion aq. II Rood Belmori d -hlngle hou* sldei" tag, dining." t bedro.-nai.aunl oi offer* lor inapeelKm and condition. aala apply Dial 30*1 L REAL ESTATE HOC BE I 11 Double roof board an %  hlnsted house, situated In White Ho m^lti Road Applv Mr* H. lfa-vM* premie. Land con be ISWBi tha office AM. THAT mm"ge or -lore Kn, ... M 44 SW-.II Street, being a tl storey building dUndlnl on IM aqi fevl Of land and abutting on Bsvn BUllll and Bolt !" UM. Together with Ihr Goodwill and stock In trod* of the buna %  known aa tho "Supply Store, carSd on tn the crmin. %or of Ik* M ^r D r' '*uevtlm 1 and further particular, apply to tl* Mniaer of the Rfpol" l !" COTTUt CATIW K !,*•£.-,, lied al Bever Friday ttlh FOR HEXT HOL'SES BTSTAI. irua.,1 at *t Annette" Now atrall PUItr frn Ho* DM and equipped •1-M Appoint me tit i<, view PLAT-JJ/nall eomfortobta unfUmUMJ T-l_t HlgfaawM Kovto. It Mkharl 'acatnl now. *r office tunkar pankt. ir at Eteyna. Co Ml It—I i: BOOMR— Two larg> %  it ting room*, with "ward on MCA, ...liable for young rwupte Apply: Caauartna HARBOUR LOG In Cartel* Bay SENPKNCE POSTPONED IN STABBING AFFRAY Loehlnvar S rerrtand. Ly-fca AaUna %.. Sett. Lamvg II .' Hani. D W.l*ee. M V l*d> >*• Varhi OVMJBB 'lilt M | aUa. l*d* Nekatn. 4.UM i.vn net Capl Itoach. Irnm LUIIB. TkuUn. IJ'T torn ne4. Capt _. a>l nan* e — Capi Mdjuilkii (rom Tnnldad S.E. Gaarogne. tm\ tana net. Cast Prigant. frx>m Tnrudad mrmriii. M V Migrant, am tana net. Capt Van Dtaande. for *a • % %  i Srhooner Etnanuel C Gordon S3 * %  • et rapt. Patrice, tor Trinidad er Cyril E Smith. H tor., nel. C.pt AaMon. tor Damln>>. *s Oaarogne. tjai nvna net. opt Piigant for Maitinkue# f'-m r**f s tlffi hich Uef gi'ouiiit lrninlw< i Tli* .uaka holder then rtaibb. d Cullin Prpccorl m hi* MIM* od Uo gave him tw.< ulatk* In the back net Afu-r ihr atabblnf h* ivptrar >*• CIrvciv be aure whara Praaeod racvKi'J ItrV wouadti. |er arriving by ittdkdl Cross axajtunad by Mr. Walk-* .aid that ha saw lha stafca bolder .lab Praaeod Ha |Va hi two hard stabs in the bac*. Al: Prrscod racaavad tha tub "knocked around among daaheth Donovan, Mr William |. Ilogg Mr. RUM Hulrhlnaon. Mia Alic. McLaughlin. Mr. Artnur Th.^mpaon. I Mr. Beryl Cnapnaan, Mr Motaan* U..iU fc*. ll-l.. . ^ d. but neve* fell to IbajwoUDdh grountl Thw* ha (Preacod) Wni uui thtouch Hitgate and Into .t lorry which was outside. %  MiwrtMt Cknrias Mr. DMT, kn ounHudlng. U> the jury lh.ii the first two chin v wore moat important and it v their dut> to deUrmiiw wheth. Greene was the man that did U ^tabbing and h* they t on that point they had alao to heldande wnelhcr he had meant U he | kill Preaco.1 tua.m hmi or )u^I Court Adjourned PIHIM \OTKES WANTED WVnaeT" ***'* "' %  PUUA "* %  Under the authority of the st M*..aal'a Pariah Loan Act latt ilUMi, The Veatry dealra to borrow from any person or person*, bodiea politic or %  '"".' wlallaa to lend the same, a •wn of money not exceeding Thrwa Thouaana Flvw KunarM Pound* | at 1.1*1), lieing part of ll.ear, auUiortaaC undkar tha aild Art. lltnWN Intareat M rnaadlnt toHir paunaa par centum f*e ." %  'i i^'aa * %  "> %  • loan la trp ,.bl< *i w n,r '5' %  ""'"< Inetatmanu f aTdon rh The Orrt trurUlrnem of tim part of the Loan la payable on the laOi Sealed offera In wrltinf marked on tha .nvylope OPPta POR lA). OF %  *ttfZjta aath d-y of Nov-kiiV itt* fTJafcaSfcy W '" "• towto unn By Ordar. E. C. RJTDMAN. CMra. st Mirhaala Ve-U> lllllMn NOTICE TRI PAHBBJ OP BT rill. Application, for ona or more vat Veatry Ekhlblttanj. lor Ihr LoLeriaaw £3 £", UB "TSST -n.iert up to November afu>. |BH Application form, ..^ u „ p^rt^utar, ran be ajmihod at the Parochial Traapnrrt • Office during Tueadava 1000 to IBS P in Thur*da>> 10 00 lo I 00 p rn_. Salui%  a. aibtn:-. "hUl Trwapurpr. '4 II '-I 4'i reby „ vj e Vfain NOTICE n thai It |a the IntenUan of the pariah of SalM Michael to raute to be introduced into ihe Itouae of Aaaaenhlv of tula l.utnd a Bill aolhortHng the aald Vodry to r.n^ a loan not exceeding 10,000 to pro**f RW/BBRaill.a Pay tor casual emplay • %  %  tht Cantmlaaianera o( Health and f parochial employee, of Ihe -aid %  uch lo, ding ( i to of Noally and annual Inttalma-nta of KiM nenl to be repaid In tha mber UkU. with Intareat i aaie or payment and the remainder filh IntoreM annually thereafter out I trr rataa of the MM pariah until paid. C. ft litDMAN Clerk, St. Mkhaei, Veatry. id. I IpW-tn Tar Ctltrid^f Sehiol ST. PSTffl There will be an entrance eiamlna at HI. 8chol on Monday 4lh 'I...-. n' 10 to • m. Applleallnna together with baptll > should reach the Ac Hradmiiater by pat not later than Nnvember WASTED CUSTOMS HOUSE %  t-'llng age. prevkiua %  alary evp-Tted to Bov .-Me Company. Lid. CIJCRK Heply .IUNH)H Voting I Mli.->l Certlftaale Carter. T R Cvana .me* m /. Applyi J7. Broad Street lilW fr, KflSCELLANEOUS BaJMB Apply Adreaato Bind tog Dept 10 10 IMI P. 13.ISB aquare fort of land lt< the Carrl-on part of the land. lay" near Schmltta Date on Nov-rnber 'W M I P-m •' LUt S "*" CARHINGTON a^Sft^XT^ •-THE OARDEN HOtnaE-' lato raaMlenc* SJK" i -S SK:'..c—r — £tah.n o*n"r XT'* BM %$£%. I ytrd^nnU Lawn anX^l^^Vt.n-nn.pP.tc.,.on> • •*>. *?jrt',V-ea, walk WANTr.D TO BIT 1-le Model Canadian or immedUtalv. WHta Spry and Trf.lg*r M. IS II WANTED TO BIT BTORAaE TANKS—dMeal or OalvanlM any tapaettv 400 gallon. u. Phono lirnttdkalrly F A Springer. Spri Street, Brtdgoiown Mll-ln. WAMlaUJ: Ont Uahtnlng Conductor Tape tor a chimney appro*. I mate ly BO ft tall. D. M. BEMPEON at CO. %  I IS Ml 3ii • Itt* prernla Thw proven* "• within from Brood Street. Offer, in wrttBaa to he und—.nod. YmAftmooD a •ROCK DUNDO"-l itlnutn %  ont MOVCSL uAcrea and U Acre"* — %  w T Arobta Acr-a! %  •• follow. Plant and Ratoon Cane. 1J Preparation %  !he Hour* contain, '"re. bed-" toilet ana h ,h 'n£ floirf room" tlbrarv. Otnc-. ctaaOd and Hllchen Servanta room* nd other otit btilldlnd. rain water tank! w"n 3SO00 g-IUn-.._ %  JaJrrBeTaMal aaller? awriB%  o concrete capacity of light and Bioririi .nd Thurtd.*. II "ABI> I" 0 t ^.. urn aWa. B-JTO"-... Coombo M White Mr Boator. Mr Mra OUI* Chandler. M Cronyn. Mra Robert O 1 Tlearl. Ml. Rkxtne. Tie Mr and Mr O M. Gordon llormud* Mr I—la] Oardn. Chamber.. Mlda Svl.il I E Cl-ihe Mr Ert — .d N renn... Mi .i.d Mi hwv. and Mr.. Wallet | Dorton Tteael. Maatat ( kwiatar Edward Tteael Tank Wood. Mi *-l i Urllne J ChaM. Mr yi-p, i w -,,,,1 . -ad, BO. IT G. K"tr Pr.au It A Crawford, Mm Ml %  Qk.rwi Gardner. Bcwen, Martar David II Kill* Mr J Brad: When the laat witness for the c. A whit*. M.. c A j Defence was heard, the Court WM Ndihaniei ptigiun rro.n I then adjourned until 1.45 pm and Mr. A s Im den., After the adjournment. Mr Dear then addressed the jury He tuld them that the defendant stood Indieted before Ihem on thr-'e counts of wounding, uoundi t Wltb tnlatM l. kill, ivtim. intent lo naln oi disngurc. and aimple woiiitdiiig Mr lVnr SL.I'lultetl thai ntiti, QI the wilncsst-i for the Prosecution could say whad was (Jieene's intention He saal thai the story for the prosccutiol was that both of ihrar men hafl met at a boxing contest and they both gave thtir money to a atakt holder which neither of them knew. They (the Jurv) had lo Insure thai Crccne had anenipled to murder C'olhn Preacod. On the nd the provocalion thut he had gone through would have made him do anythinK Dealing with the third count he pointed out to the Jury lhat some t.f the witnesses had said that Prescod received the wouii i by the bencheit. others said h" * lying on the ground. 0*v> said that he was sumding upright He streaaed thai position was important and Ihey had to Mr Reece aeaU.ia with provocation. pombM <-ut th.i there would havo bB lie a ve 1 high degree of provocation preent when the ai raa wound was which lite kidneys won•• ••*. SS Randlbrovlg. SS 1-ortug.l SS Momuwtarn. Seawell Mulligan. Edit I—By B.W.IA.L PTancea Craig. Brona, Louis I Prank Rose. liilUgan. VloU Spr Svd'.i Yatei Friend. Edllrt rrlend. H-t I1FPART1 Bl.s-Bi B.W.I.AA. Far I rlittdad Hrry Loe. RuUt Balkm. ** %  %  > Browne. Helen (lirllng. Roberi Uirlmg Eatelle Morrl*. Claude Morn.. Him. Alexander. Nolly OIBnataa. Mark Coopers. Brrol Pilgrim. Juan Bello JarreMurray. Herbert Adam*. Violri Adamv John Sullon. Far Saa Jaaat— John Lennej. Clement Chaderton t'wr lieit.ndra— B Q. COobt-Uaniqut. Canorh Potter Lillian VotndD*. Frer. CTadad TrsJUta— Walter Pooler. Henry Sehwartan Shanks Moflat. Charles Clarke Thunuui Harrta, John porktnaonSAVE tSStt at IIIAMS I BH.tiCST SEASON'S SAI.E| l-ilnai Dress Goads 1 Raaaofiable TWESIB and a I irlely of Household Goods" offered at Lowest Price* In Town Reds Turn Seorolar) Over To Police PRAGUE, Nov M, Olio Sling principal secretary or the Communist party's organisation In Brno Moravia has been turned over by the parly to the Security Police. Ihe Czech Communist Party newspaper Hudr. Praeo reported to-day. The paper said that other members of the party'B county committee la Brno had been removed from office and a new board have been etoetasi. According to the paper. damngjH were made at a special committee meeting on November 1" and 11 Rude Pravo gave no reason for ihe purge. This however was generally belit-.ed lo be cwrierted with Moenl attsmpLi by leading CommunlKti in Brno to altar the official pre-, policy which these Communistheld was "serving reactionane-.* by withholding from the public, news and details of disasters and accidents in this country. This opposition to the official press policy became publicly known on October when tha Roraest the official Communal parry organ tn Brno published a leading article strongly opposing the present press policy and claiming that "responsible Communal leaders in Brno" would back up the protest —Beater. NOTICE Mrs. LILIAN CHRISTIAN begs to nntifv all debtors •r her late husband Mr I M \M II CHRISTIAN. of the 'COSY CAFE" assy strrs-i. Hi.' she Is earrylasr act the business and desires Ihera to get in tourh with her before the end of dtoe msath %  1 The Royal Bank Of Canada Barbados B W I %  ,T*S OF KOO'I t 1X1SING RATKs* LOSDON B.yuM to Day. Sight 4?JJS as .. 4 7m %  /!* NIBTORR Cheoudd on rlankers Sight at Demand Dram t 4/IOS. r. Cable Currency SS* ssr"Ka* SHIPPING MOMMt it /I U t.Mi 1.1M UMintP a* A M, I a a %  tit-ii'i iinrrr.u .i He •taptrnibat Sth, Att'lalita rteinni IBth. Melbourne Srpli port October let. S>dn>. October ISth, October Mid. arriving al Bar Daooi November Mth These veaaela hove aniple apaeo for chilled, haul Cargo km lmdn.g with 1 liaroadoi. Rritiah Guiana, leeward Iilanda Foi further parlicuUrt II'HNESS. WITHY 4 Co TRINIDAD. DA COSTA S Co BARBADOS. B W 1 AISNTS V BSE % %  VDfNl %  -lAMT,'. STrAMFR 9m. %  <• OBIEANB BBB.ICB HSW 1UIK %  silt ,; %  t.l IMSOI Mi CANADIAN SKHVJCE Name at Ship 'AICOA PARTNEH "ALCOA PrGASL'S-ALCOA POlAHl-i* NoVember rh Iwcember "lit stiBTBSOrNB The* ...srl. awei I united pa-'eoger Htesiot-daltaa ROBERT TB0M LTD New York mrt (lull aVrvi.-r. Apply DACOBTA CO. LTD OaBaVfluU serelca. MARBLES and PISTOLS with (APS ROftftRTft 4V CO. DVA.V, It's Ihe TKTI Ltlln-r of Ri|t .t iN.I BUggffi while v.loiJcv wlmcr vMrou-d-ln hi i' For the ihorougli, gcnlk BCtaOII d Ki-. ... Hoatu oui dirt easily Di'.hes. too, have an extra -.parUkwhen wsthed in Riruo, So use Kmi wi tor esiicrt quicker and hencr rcu.lu f efaphpsP for all your wash / Ji-R • .. aa XMAS CRACKERS. XMAS TREES. TOYS. Camo la eaily and oloct yours THE 0iMil It IMIUHtn \J (CENTRAL TOUNDRY LTD. Proprialors) Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets. .''.'/(V.W//iV/V DrifUi SSI sight DrafUt sue Currency BJ 4 Con par." SI I-Arlls Zt'.T"~ I*** d.^ iMir.. 1 IN THI MAHEK OF Till KIMPAWS All Will CENTRAL FOl'NUKY LTD. Nulire is IwMb) gfnil lluil Ihr Triuisfi* Company Ih vember. ItSfl, tluys Inclnsixi By order lli.ll.5ll.—2n. Itot.ks I ill he cli.se.1 from the l.'.lli C>Oa>Oa>0 > >>ea>0<,f^^ .'.'SS*:'''i:'>*.'-'*'s,'sss.'Xsss/4 CeO I o > seat U* THANFS SALE f I'KINCK WM. Ill Mf. STUKf.T DIAL 3466 § MANV AtaVOaSMO OPFBBS AWAITING YOU : < AtMBBI : : BaitettUutM ANG1.A1SI. In ohaming Patten %  ; has just arnssd. Qeasttty HmHsd tawasawaooossoo*ov>'^,-.*.'.-.-.*,-.'.'.-.'.*.-.-.'.-,'.',',-.-,-,-.'.SPECMAL NEWS! SHOES JUKI in In.ill 'lull..ml Win. FOGAKTV LTD. I'rmidly MaWaacai llir arrival ul Hea sums trin.i llollunri (or l.MHis A MUSSES LADIES (White & Brown) ut R2-55 per Pair MISSES (\Miiit-. Dretni & Beige] $2 3 6 t|4-83 Per Pair al luird ti. Iii-li.-*. bat, Till Til is Oraapn than TIIKSK PHI! IS ARK CHEAPER than th


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%  %  Thursday KtttMkrr IK I S O Barbaiws aauflcate vi: t mnta Year .15 U. N. TRO OPS GET REAf)Y FOR LAST FIGHT "Jungle Girl" Won't Go Back To Mother SINGAPORE, Nov. 15. M M HERTOGH, of Holland, met her "lost" daughter "jungle girl" Bertha here today after, being parted from her for eight Two—arid then they quarrelled The dramatic reunion came after' the 13 year old Bertha had repeated earlier her refusal to see her mother who flew in to Singapore yesterday to continue to fight for her daughter's return. A1T8SOS ARK Mil HI Lord Woolton Is Sugar Conscious LONDON. Lord Woolton, wartime British Minister of Food, is reeling • little sour over a very sweet subject Woolton complained to the House of Commons that the British Customs authorities seized .'• pounds of sugar "tome generous l-ervon sent me n short time ago. The sugar, which is rationed commodity In Britain, was seized, .said Lord Woolton. "under a regulation 1 made about nine yea-a ago. This was designed to save shipping" "But. now that this does not apply, why should the Minister of Pood, say the people should not have 5 pounds of sugar?" Unsolicited food parcels weighing up to 22 pounds are allowed to be sent to private Individuals In Britain. "If It was a bona-ftde unsolicited gift," said a British Customs spokesman, "and Lord Woolton would write to us with evidence to this effect, we shall ite most happy to climb down and give him the sugar. "Firms sending sugar which is paid fooften treat the remlttances as if they were dealing, with genuine unsolicited gifts. We' ilo not rule out the possibility] Dint genuine gifts sre seized bv 1 mistake.' — (LN.3.). Bsj u; crying In the arms of her Mais r-hocl teacher husbepd n suld her mother had '•brought me so much misery." To-day came their first meeting alnce Mrs Hertogh handed over her laughter to a Malay nurse Che Aminah In 1942 and then entered a Japanese prisnn camp in JilVJ But i enha who has since disowned her mother and turned Moslem refused to be kissed or touched by her parent. Mrs. Hertogh cried but Bertha was dryryed Mrs. HertoRh whose husband is a DuL-h army Sergeant, arrived here from her home at Bergen Op Zoom tc give evidence In the High Court rase which will decide whether Bertha's marriage tag! AusjIBd was legal and who is to have her custody. She Insisted that she should see her daughter to-day. She went to the dwelling in Rangoon where Bertha live: with her husband and her foster mother Che Aminah. TIME RUNNING OUT AUSTRALIAN INFANTRY In good spirits ss they contrive to advance Into North Kortan Urrttor* Fiery Argument MrHertogh was shaking with emotion as she waited for her daughter to appear Ch Aminah asked why she kept on lighting for the girl: "You gave he-to me," she claimed MrHertogh denies this. V/nen Bertha came in llui ,ook to ,h lr ned *Thr trouble. cutlass which the dead woman 'carried is missing. It is believed to b* tafcaw by the gunman. Police enforcements sent to Valencia, Aflcry argument in the Malay Bertha said: "I am a Moslem and I will never leave mv husband. "1 cannot love you because when I was a child you gave me nwav." Mrs. Hertogh stole a kiss and left crying. "Of course I still want her She is mine and I can't go hack to her father In Holland without her fhe said.—r Seaford Will Be U.K. Delegate To Labour Talks LONDON, Nov. 15. Sir Frederick Seaford T Bonkei Brothers will be one of the two delegates from Oreat Britain at an International Labour Organisation meeting in Indonesia on plantation employment. He will leave London on November SO and expects to be away for about three weeks. Among the subjects which IMdiscussed at the meeting will be the conditions of employment on all types of plantations, the regulations governing employment of women and children and the stabilisation of wages believed the wanted man to be desperately searching for food Can. Pre OBJECTIONS RAISED IN OAKES TRIAL NASSAU, Nov. 14. Yesterday afternoon defence lawyers objected to the introduction of a phonograph recording as evidence in the case against Nicholas Musgrove, charged with attempting extortion, and threats on the life of Lady Oakes. There was a telephone conversation which followed two letters written to Lady Oakes which were intercepted by Capt. Basil Sparrow and handed to the police. This morning Chief Justl Oswald Bancroft ruled that phonograph recording and later telephone conversation with an unknown caller who identified himself us "Mr. D" were adi Technical Aspect In Rearmament Talks PARIS. Nov. IS. There was no reason to be pessipjuattc about the chance of rec dilating French and American views about German rearmament. French Foreign Minister Robert Schuman told the Foreign Affairs Commission of the National Assembly to-day. He said that gotlations on the subject between Atlantic Pact deputies in London were proceeding well. Schuman told the Commission that French position would be en getlcally defended but "discussion has introduced a technical aspect which the National Assembly did not envisage when It voted approval of the Pleven Plan". This was taken by members of the Commission to indicate that the French Government was approaching discussion on the German rearmament problem in a much less rigid spirit now than that reportedly displayed by Defence Minister Jules Moch In New York two weeks ago —Keuler. West Policy Would Lewi To War GROTEWOHL SAYS BERLIN, Nov. 15. East Gorman Premier Otto QrotSjWOh) to-day accused the western powers of a policy which would "lead to war with the Soviet Union and create civil war in Germany". Ha annouocad a further strengthening of Use Soviet Zone IVoples Police and State Security Police "to fight temies of the people and boteurs". In a Htatcmcnt to the mm QgfMu Parliament. Grotewohl presented what was taken a challenge to the Western Allies to prvvei.l Germany's uity on Communist terms. He told Deputies thai their task was to taM all necessary steps" lo bring about German unity on the basin of the Prague proposals of East European Foreign Ministers. The entire German people must hav e an opportunity to decide on the Prague proposals, Grotewohl added We shall nevei leave the people cf Wcste.i Germany to find their own salvaI'on All our people are incn i.igly demanding negotiation* a referendum on renulitarialtlon, he said. —RMiwr Jamaica Only Mildly Interested Over .Foot's Appointment the "battle on" and Hi. grouping them*hal might come" LONDON, Nov. 15, Held Marshal Vtacoum *t*itgi.... y saUJ to m. hi .t.;. Biazil was an important country to the tree* nations oi the world and must lake a higher position in world atfaus Lord Montgomery, Chairman < l the Western (EIBTUD 1 Union oi Comrnanders-in-Charf Committee was .idtli-essinf tha annu al dinnei of the Anglo-Bi Lilian Society in London Hi told that fork, peace w run*., were group, selvr for what mfc... anj-.tia me free nation*, have .., riant to defend freedom praxii ksH_V> '"' important part Hfi navy could assist in keepui* 4 lanes open: her trout*. ..! I. .Ill ,1*11 could M „ J* 1 ** 0 aggrrttsiiM) ),„., ;-kl 1 Moltgf'njery continued. "No one tax for certain what will be the erid it the present restlessness "In these troublesome days. Ili .i/il kl.iixis proudly in the front rank 4f those nations that love true freedom", he said "In fact Ui-i./il and attain think ihe samor Tlie most friendly relationslhsve always existed between our pwo countries Our Hag with you go back to the Napulconl' leilod. during which the Portugueai Roval familv wa* t-ken wth DM roretgn lansai Hr HectM l>-vut Cattn ->ea,l Of the Kl aalvaV>TtaM SMrgatlon in a telegram lo the General Assembly, nnd the Secretary Oeneral asked that the Titplaint be placed on the agenda at the present Assembly session On November IS. Ihe telegram telegram described Communist Chinese military actitn in Tibet as a "sneak invasion" usd as the "grossest violation of the weal, by the .strong '.' % %  Tc-lf-fcji %  nli ovei TU < i -vi. Blgr-ed by the Tibetim r.i „n-\ .„\, IUl Assembly of Tibet and ,/as dated Lhasa Novamber 7 MMtrai of the General Assenv rly Is scheduled for to-morrow with agendji ttam MM I it b] the politirnl and < the, ...mmlttcei It u S;il\ ., tin two thinis major.t tne requem to be graiitid —Heater Warsaw New Venue Of Worid Peace Congrena RED FORCES FALL BAGK TO CHINESE FRONTIER TOKYO, Nov 16 (JNITED NATIONS troops on the Northwest Korea front prepared to night for what may be their last battle before the Arctic winter brings fighting to a close. It seemed almost certain that only one major effort will be possible before snow and, ice stop large scale operations Time is running short for United Nations troops who are beginning to feel the effects of the cold weather not yet at its bit terest Wj wind from the Manchurlan mountains swept down on Ameri.iin. BrtUab, Australian and S mill Korean troops who dug in mi their new defence line aboir 10 miles north of the Chongcrum River. United Nations forces consolidsted their slight gains ilunn the past week enlarging their defence perimeter They are now firmly established around Anju bridgehead Ihe vita) supph crossing from the South. Communist troops had again withdrawn slightly and appeared to be digging in nearer the Chinese ibout 2 miles from the Nepal Govt Troop** Still Resisting KH'.HANl. Indian Nepalcne Border, Mo* 10 Nvpalev Government troops were still ottering *U!T ren.stiince !i*dav to Nepalew Congress Insuruents In and around liu utnngar, Nopal'i foroiri oi Induatrial town 12.1 mile* southeiist of Khatmandu .\ uighi Ionif curtew has been Imixised People entering or leaving the town are being thoroughly searched by state sentries. ArVOrdsOS to Nepalese Congress OUn i COO mm forces hail set up l'i "visiiiii.il Covernnit'iit" occupied by than near I houghl %  L |]| inagjaf withItoaaad Ealgataai 1 Nousssl ma) %  puca ^iimlnlstrator and an Advisory the AsM-mblv bi-t ,1 wool''' UHCl! Ol .even t.i help him. Preparations Meanwhile a Press Trust Indli correspondent reported from lb Hutwal front on the southwest of Khalmandu today that Congr troopf were giving the "finishing ton hej." to preparations for an asnault on Bhalrawan, ih> lown of West Nepal 100 mtlef f %  i.-n Khatmandu Congrrsn forces In this sector. Ihe .uin i-m.lent -.il.l. ineludcri LONlX>N. Nov 15. Delegations from all parti o. e won,I ainve.1 in iluji La H k> i Warsaw to-day for UM Worl. Peace <'ongrcss opening totnorafter Ihe transfer from Shef naU, tnglaml. The Oigunisuu COBUnUtoo of the Congress nnoumed l n league that ''In HUo ol au a,iii tr .iMt— %  . -> an of 1,500 people to Warsaw iraara the Congress will IH> heh l poSSibli Agnicj of aloean would Shcffleld". The Polish Newi poiii-d that four mli wiring had been laid in I %  ii when tile Conarosa will be hgftd Delegates will bo able H listen to speeches simultaneous!\ seven languages Fifty British delegates received passports to-day. Russian! North Kenan delegates slid representatives nf "Yugoslav revolutionaries .ibrood" hav* ••r rived by train (ion It 115* I a A Polish ship took homi hi i ban Ann OK huge poitralts dlaplaye 1 In Warsaw wenthose of Stalin iMid Profeiscr Predcrie Joliot "urie, French AtomliSoienli (.rise helped her to l,v 1 „| Ch-irman o( the World Peace thr irtimlrv her Nnvv urn< 'r..i.M^in~. ,h n % % %  A.^^I-.I ...i r Ihe dollar notes. You can put the money in two packages so you can handle it easily." It Instructed her "precisely at 8 p.m. on Thursday. May 18 we alone to drive your probably the first Studebaker car No. W4 up to Fort lish Court that a I Charlotte." Fort Charlotte is an laai blr. Both letters expressed respect and affection for Lady Oakes but "solemnly swear there will be cause for much fear and uneasiness should you fall to comply with Instructions given herein." It reminded her of ihe murder of Sir Harry Oakes adding, "who knows but that another attack is planned" Warning her not to communicate with the police or anyone else, it informed her that more than one person was making this demand, and states that even If one were caught the others would "retaliate with vengeance, and vou'll have to pay in tears, perhaps In blood C HMMHi Hush Money The letter demanded £40 000 in Bahamian iioncv and $20,000 United States currency "N. cheques and nothing over hundred isolated spot on the outskirts of Nassau), ft gave her detailed Instructions how to proceed and where lo drop the packages, and "If you fall to comply with the above Instructions, may God have mercy on >mebody's soul. We Don't Want To Hurt You Continuing the evidence Sparrow gave out a line of conversation on a phonograph recording. "Mr. D." told him: "If Lady Oakes don't play ball with us, we have only to pull one trigger to bleed her heart, and another one to burst her heart and it wont be safe for her to come back here Another: "We have lots of respect for the old lady. We don't want to hurt her. We don't want to bleed her heart" Further: "There are others also that we approached arid they saw the necessity of playing ball with us and to-day thev are happy and free, they have nothing to worry about." Sparrow described how an armade as a consequence of tha second phone call Partisans Chase Rebel Insurgents By ORAHAM JENKINS SOUTH TONKIN DELTA ZONE, Nov 15 Sengalese regulars ana Vietnamese partisans from French forces holding this rebel harassed front were to-day digging in on the abrupt slopes of a hill 40 miles southeast of Hanoi French troops aupported b) ..mphlblous vehicles and 25 pounder guns yesterday struck 3 miles south of the frontline at Duthon S miles east of the Textile producing centre of Namdinh Going through four mined Soilages they chased Vietminh Insurgents from hillside slopes. French officers said that InMirgenl* suffered heavy casualties. Not a Miigle French if this sector were forcing land%  wncr* to part with their arm? ,.. %  AaaaattttMs %  L> "-K~" : '-'" : L 7 V ^ u " In Bhalrawan Itself Nepalese frontier United Nations line. UritPd Nations troops shlverlnwlth cold were regrouping an,: it-organising for a fraaB dnv and convoys slowly picked then way up the main route to the north with supplies But whether any attack wnukl be limited or would aim at reaching the Mmtnurlan Border was doubtful dapandlaa mainly on the extent of Chinese Communist intervention British Commonwealth and American pairols pushed forwanl 3 to 4 miles without resistance n the left of the north-WeatCrii sector finding In some place* well placed camouflaged |tosltl<>n* abandoned bv the enemy Major activity was restricted lo northern counter attack against South Koreans In the Tok.hon area which forced them back bout S miles lo where wan called he "better defensive positions.*' It wns officially estimated thai only „hout 17 000 of the.te troops, were reported lo be liggiov in to defend the town Renter. Csommunists Out In Israel Polling Serefse Renounces Claims To Chieftancy 1.UNDON. Nov.. 14. Sei.tse Khuma. exiled chief o. he African Bamangwato tribe .onfiriiied today that he had signed an agreement with his uncle ex-regent Shckedi. renouiicloi their own and their children in-, I.. ll..m..UK ,'., ;i i |, ,i I %  lueft.iney SI-I.I i i. Living m London with his wife Ituth and then oven months old daughter JacqueUOl The. British Government hn* banned Seretue Khama and Bhaaadl from the Bamangwato tribal reserve fearing a tribal feud %  "Mowing Seretse'd marriage London typist. Kuth Williams. — %  ai through Pakcluai. —enr of %  e. %  • heavy fighting 8 miles North of the River and pushed l.Onn metres beyond without meeting enemy Troop* of the t'nltid States First Cavalry Division were reported to have occupied trouble vpoK of Woni nnd Yong%  on a few miles to the right American Se\rrith lnfanli\ Divi'len was meeting moderate ipposillo-i on ihe e.ntem coast driva trld to be ata Manchurinn border 30 miles %  r,,,rth Amrrican marine* fTfearuri at the southern tip of the Chosln reservoir further inland after 8 miles adKeuter. TFT.I. Tnr. \nvncATE THE NEW B Ring 111 ; Day or Night. BSfT THE ADVOCATE PAYK POM NEWH. KINGSTON. J.i.. Nov. 15. Brgzll has always been n.o^to.e.1 TEL-A VIV. Nov. The appointment ol Mr. Hugh -Ild welcomed In Britain" First unofficial rraulU in m Foot to the Governorship of JaTundna to the future Field > ipai elections throughout I malca was received with mild Mariha) Montgomery said thai "'" "•• counllna ha boon feeling* ... political circles. Husta„,,i wa avMl country, and her, ^'t o-i *n .n.dn. K ln today mantc was pleased. UM nh vtv h.r onlimited roast mdiniied a swing to the right. When Fool was leaving as Colo*?*'"; K % Ve „" '.Vi, m th. T H The Israel CommuniM Party 1 Secretary. Ilu.lam.nt. pub"''"f"' "P'^'T aisSordn"' "" 1 '" —•** In tho llcly declared. "1 love the man.made great stridei „, evol ,ri" %  lowl „ hlp ilt vl „|i Tlovah and public opinion newipaptr her immense territories. Hamat a clear Vieton snal &* hirh supports the People's Na,. w n ,.. llh know wcl .„,.; ,1,, aled and u similar result seemI-arty, in s roeantW eg| *' *'* ^uu* "t he td almost certain In Tel-.. anda progressive and dynamic 'able support area and bast lor ^ i r a *'-i* !" ur „ ,„ '^ l( i n 1 PWi temperament, he has .n itch lo she supply of food .nd raw m.te^[ %  J* er * rule and tht knack of using .rials for freedom loving nations *'"" power" I It Is clear therefore that Broil' "" People who remember Foot's ^ not only a vsl country wit rvices here generally welcome ma j„r untapped reaources. St* the appolnlmeil.—atF). Adenauer liejecttt Prague Proposals BONN. Nov., 15. Dr Koni.ni Adenauer Wes Oarnan chancellor tonight re jetted the Soviet Union', pragui Conference decision.i as basis r-Power negotiation: Qennany, "l ant entirely or the aanw opinion as Bevin and Schuman that represenutivof the Soviet Union have not displayed their will to peace by their acM said In a statement to the Chief Editor of the Chri'tlai Derrn-crat Party Preas Service .,i. "immediate imn-irunt to free nations of the parly emerged to gain control. Pure/ Bernstein, leader of the iBht-wing General Zionists, the Opposition Party in the %  y Israel Parliament told Reuter tolay that his partv would now de'K.n. The present Parliament cannot go on in view of yesterday's election result. Reuter. THE TEST OF TIME November 1840 November 1950 countrv world. From her location In South America, and her position In the South Atlantic, llm/il im.--' %  > %  %  an ever inrreasina poaltlon in world affairs not only from thindustrial and Ihe ccmmerclal points of view, but also from th? military angle. "We British hope that relation. lMenCf ^!^!' K Ernanual with Brazil will continue W be shmwell defende.1 to-day Brltloverned by the-cntlmenu of un-in ., objection. to the French derstandlng and mutual respect „[„„ OT a E UIlipea n Army exwhlch have always chsracterised pressed at last month's Atlantic 'hem." Pact Ministers' Conf "If they are. the old AngloWashington He told Ihe House Brazilian Association will be I of Commons it raised political maintained to the advantage of difficulties which ONE HUNDRED AND TEN YEARS OF FAITHFUL SERVICE SHINWELL OBJECTS 15. Adenauer said he favoured using both countries and Indeed of the | great delay in setting up an inteevery opportunity which could I whole Western community of j grated Atlantic Pact force to de —Renter help to preserve pea< the | great dvla' j grated All fend Western Europe.—Bet WHAT BETTER PROOF OF STABILITY AND SECURITY RUSSIANS HOLD 2 BRITONS AS HOSTAGES LONDON Nov 15 Soviet Zone of Germany, because tated by the surrender of a carSoviet Army Lieutenant is a pollRussia has refused to release of bad weather on the night of tain Soviet Army Lieutenant, who tical refugee and that to surrender two Britons, held under detention Septembers. had deserted from the Soviet him against hi* will wohn The Foreign Office said to-day Driver, and private toldlcr J-*n that Soviet military authorities In William Bennett had "intimated." that jiriviT force-landed in the their return would be "fadllOf nations in regard to :hr right of asylum. "Consequently there is no conThc statement said that Sir ruction whatever between the case David Kelly. British Ambassador 0 f the Soviet officer in British In Moscow has pointed out that hands and the British officers In there were facilities for Soviet Soviet hand" which eould poaslbly mllitarv authorities In < vide a basis for exchange." the • %  that the statement said— Reuter THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE J. N. WALCOTT DENIS ATKINSON Canvauing Representative* C. K. BROWNE — Secretary



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PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TillTtSDAY NOV. MBKR IS, l5fl gaAiJb galling SHE SEARCHES FOR PESTS %  MX. AKD MRS ROBERT O LORD ictiirned lo Barbados ycsWrday %  ornim by the "Lody Nl*on". M R. and Mm Rohort O Lord of "Queens End" St James returned ID Barbados yesterday by Hie "Lady Nelson" looking very wtll and glad lo be back Ex-Boer War OOK1NG lut tu fit as ever \-i was Mr. Edward Cronyn who arrivtd by th* "Lady Nelson" vaatcrdav mornin* For many yaart now. Mr C ronyn ha* beet, a rSfUlar visitor to B.trbadaa. Hi%  was met at the Unarmec Wni-e house by Mr Clem Ilynoe and he U flavins: at "Rose Bank" Hnll* Oap. Hastings. Mr Cronyn who is from Town to was with the Canadian Cavi>tr> in the Boer War. Ilk father M a former Bishop of Toronto For > Week A MONG the passengers leaving for Trinidad yesterday afternoon was Miss Betly Oecrge who arrived In Barbados about seven waaks ago from Canada Betty is tram Saskatchewan. She will be in TcU udad for uvrhuns a week Fini Launch Ride TlfR and Mrs Frame Wood of iiTX "Culioden House" have returned from two months' holiday In New York. They arrived yesterday by the "Lady Nelson." Cn board to meet them were Mr and Ml*. Laurence Bancroft and their BOH Kent, who incldenlally hnd his first launch ride out to the ship Ba*n Here Before M I8S FLEURETTE MILNK and her mother Mrs M;uv Miltuarrived from Grenada vesterdav morning by B.W.I.A. and are •laying at the Hotel Royal Fleurrtto who has been to Barbados before, told Carlb that she is on eleven weeks' holiday and when ahe leaves Barbados she may go over to Martinique. Thar ure relatives of Mrs Milne who is at preaenl ..n holiday here from Trinidad Royal Bank Supervisor M B J W. BRADSHAW. Supervisor of the Royal Bank of Caswda bn \'< ft who has lieen visiting some of the Leeward Maud* arrive.l henyesterday by the "Lady Nelson." !! %  • i RpsctJ to be in Bm I about ten days lefore going on to Trinidad First Visit M RS. GRACE 11. COOMBE8 arrived by the "Lad* Nelson" yesterday to spend the Winter months in 8siisdot. She plans to return to Canada where she lives in Vancouver nt the end ol .Vlaiili 1851 Although she has been lo the West Indies before, when she visited Jamaica and the Bahamas, this is her tirst visit to Barbados. Regular Visitors R EG U LAI. visitors lo Barbados (r. and Mrs. Charles While wini arrived yesterday by the "Lady Nelson" to spend six months' holiday in Barbados Their last visit here was In 1K47 They are staying at "The Camp St. Lawrence. Mr. While is a retired Newfoundland farmer Was Away Six Moaths \ MONO the passengers arriving In.in Csnsda \eft in months* holiday staying *iih friends in Montreal She is now spcixiiinh' the winter here and I* u guest at the Hotel Roy,il In the Hotel Business P AYING their first visit lo Barbados and Maying at the bUrina Hotel are Mr and Mrs. I). 11. Mulligan. Jnr of New York Mr. Mulligan told Carlb that he has been in the hotel business In New York lor a number of years. He arrived on Tueadav via Trinidad by B.W.1A. and will be staying ton three weeks. Puisne Judge I NTKANSIT on the Lady Nelson yesterday morning from Montserr.it on his way back to his hssdquartan in St. Vincent was Mr. Justice A. R. Cools-I.artl sue Puisne Judge of the Windward mil Upward Islands. Mr Justice Cools-Lartigue was returning home after taking the Criminal and Civil Sessions tn Montserrat. Managing Director R ETURNING to Trinidad yesterday evening by IIWI.A was Mr. Harold Eckel. Managing director of Trinidad Clay Products Ltd He was here on a short visit ••nd was staying at the Hastings Will Live Here M R and Mrs Ingham Goring who arrived from England by the •'Gascngne," plan to reside in Barbados and are atsying temporarily at St Lawrence Slnco Mr Gonng*s retirement as Head of the Transport and Harbours Department in British Guiana they have been living In Canada and England Intransit I NTRANSIT on the Lady Nelson yesterday en route to British Guiana was Miss Alicia MeWatt who after five months' holiday in New York Is returning lo Georgetown where she works A ilh the Eduention Department. MMri brother is the W.I International cricketer Andy MeWatt. of BG who toured ln— l". i Insect Villains Of The Sereen JANET CANE. 35-year-old London film director, is bus> looking (or ugly subjects to play villains In her new film, which %  he hopes to export to all parts of i he world. had MOSCOW U.G. LONDON. Winston Churchill. looking about the new British House of Common*, went into the new Inner Lobby lit by fluorescent tubes. He sUred, blinked and said "Heavens! The MOMOW Underground." A companion of the wartime prime minister added: "Not Just a station on the way 1 hope" —IN.* 1 a.m TinTha* N*.. II IB pii Bib— (.wii, >•>. i 11 nvL Hop !" Th MWirtun sl i*g • *• nnu~ IIS pm S*n£> % %  ; n %  > < % %  a*ur'i-fi R>HII(. s p-n A minni. too rnqoMil. l> in Tn* Natw*. %  P m The Daily Ssrvlca. *l p.m. NigMi •! '.ha Oprfi i p.m ftandy M*cPtat*aoi. i ,h* Thf.r Onur), 111pm FrjBr.nvm* P.r.d*. ISO p.m. Scottish MaS-H I p m Thr M fte Oon Round. S 30 Th Brtih t-rrtt -..-. I 10 N." taw i • HflMm. 1 loorr DoMI K ..ra-l II) pm U IMp m. ("iinipo*r ( W-r 1.10 pm Tlw DaMI* Cn(i |S pm BBC Symphony Orrtr*tr • 4S pm Cofnun>n> I" Prrtie. 10 p m Tn. H-i. I0 pm Frpm lh Salfci-i-i 10 IS pm Th Ad' WOO p H*pa beetle. Captions are written in several language' _* — LI.} Haw taLivo to 109 VIENNA. It's easy to celebrate your I00". birthday if you don't use polish on your nails or use lipstick. This is according to Mrs. Sabit Stubenvill in Vienna, who rended hsr 100th recently because. "I never used any make-up and, what counts more, simply abhor%  ed nail-polish! Mrs. Stubenvill. however, ha her "little guus of Brandy ever. day. Bhe explained thst "this helped s lt to get aloi-g Sai! he: "Why not try It! Ladies—then' Is slwsrs a chance!" I Indefinite Stay llflRS STRONG was at the J-"A Baggage Wnrehouso veuterday |o meet her friend Mrs. E. J Donovan who is from London She arrived yesterday by the "Lady Nelson Here for an indSfsnlta stay. Mrs. Donovan is stuying at the Ocean View Hotel St tidying Commerce M R GEOROF CLARKE, son of Mr G. F. Clarke. Manager of Easy Hall. St. Joseph, mid Mr, Clarke arrived by the Lady Nelson yesterday. George has been away for about n year. He Is studying Commerce In Cleveland. Here for an indefinite holldav, he plans to return later on to continue his studlex CAOSSWOBD .zx • r n <, nrf BY THE WAY By BEACHCOMBER THE kind of man (and I am that kind of man) who says, "The auly place in Europe where they know how lo fry potatoes is an uiipretenlJouB little restaurant in an unknown village of the Correo", said loudly the other day, "The only place In Europe wnere they used to know how to cook snails was at St. Laurent it. the Jurs." Ho lied in his lecth. I have had them there, and they were deplorable. The only place where t self-respecting eater could get snaUs In the manner of Paradise was (perhaps still Is) a village in the country of the Causses. called Msssebiau The village had no clock. They told the time by the moving shadow on , great rock. When there was no shadow S ou went on eating until you saw t to stop. The people were more careless of time than any I ever met except the people ot CalUn In County Kilkenny, who refuse to have anything to do with the nonsense ot putting the clock back or forward. On The Mwtr* THE Macaroon of Macaroon cursed his dogs freely. They .IJJpenred to be unable to retrieve the biros— with the exception of one dog who .seemed to be work. lug secretly Every now and then the shooting party caught a Riimpse of him—a big. shaggy mongrel attorn nobody could aetount for. This dog, near lo. looked so like n man on all fours, dlsguasssl as a dog. that the Macs roon could not help laughing in between his oalhs. He would havt li ughed on the other side of his slUy face if he could have i i j the dog straighten up I he wss out of siohl of l'u part] %  nd dnpoait In „ IHtie hole he hat dui every bird he mat %  natch from the other dogs. Foul* iiadev eootrat I i %  i (he Ixindon restaurants, was prepnring to do a roaring trade Dmp-AkoHtT,,,,;, I NOTE that you can DOW buy in Doog-gtrsel %  srUt| %  ymir dog. I hope dogs 1 bowlers ITS on the way. and that there will be special dogs' clookrooma tn hotels ai>d restaurants where MfPIW 1*1 a. /iw liijn: bat .i. .. & jesters;. 31Wf* MM SSOK.V BBS o M sat Tuil-Piece "TRY this over on your gusno." ihe grnmophi man said to the cull sanctuary. record salesurator of a seatfstfcV4ft*s*B MgM Out MUK-MUK entranced I h crowded — restaurant last nlghl by giving his autograph to a dog. He then danced with Trivia Tansy "We ok Just wuk friends." he said in his quaint English. He was then prevailed upon to sing 'Sofc uni mdcj as," but he got his nose i..-.-! %  Plates 26c. „ „ (Urgr) 40r. 13" Bailns ttc. 10" Mix llml. fie " %  84c. ENAMELWARE Open Mh Cavrd. I'aiU Knum. Ju^s :i-|i(. „ .. 4-pt CHAMBKItS J| Table Glassware. FANCV TABLE VASES—Clear Gln<* 74c. & 1.06 dltlo Allraclive Shades 82c. 1.211 ROSE BLOCKS for above 3 6c. 37c. .4! VACUUM FLASKS "ACME" brand SI.II Each I \ EVMS a WHITFIELDS Dial 4606 Dial 4220 Your Shoe Stores 1. Do yuii wanl a CLEANER BRIDGETOWN? 2. The Advocate invites your suggestions in not more than 200 words. 3. The best suggestion to be received not later than December 1st, will receive $25.00. A p a n e 1 of three judges to be announced later will decida the winning entry. X a c 1 o ft e attached Coupm with each entryC.B.C Name AddrtTss .lutnn Primrose—12 m 1 711 *Jfl fSW* i >. %  -• v kU —-i— 1/'*" AhSotigh IIK IWO lo" *t so ic-DOU! |h)f dif* ooi bt too tutit. bruuM Edward is ihcic sod ht i* v*rv "rang. Rupn woodft, how h. csn pat the ioxti into btsm mood. Thn he n %  %  *• "Thai lund ttntlrman gv tu J %  hilling each, hetar*. M*> *>' Edwstd'i shillms wni ** ih ikittks, bis BUM hssa'i baer touched. WfuW you lias w laic It and ipena k at th. Fair? Freddy and FsfdV • v KKll Radio Plrlurea, Inr JfST ABOUT THE MOST WONDERFI'lI.OVF! STORY EVER FILMED! GLOBE TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. ONLY PLAZA Thea*re-BR/DGfT0WN IITH li mi.n mill! SMASIII\G ALL KhCORI>S...Cmitinir \i-ir llinlnry IN THE MOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY i -. .i a. Da Mill. M. ,i..,.t.... • "Vll/VOA |.v## IH III IIICalae br TaabnleaUr I I.I AM Slums I U-ll YY (Again) —• I.M p.m .id „„ti„„i„, Dtllr. 1.30 — 4 45 PLAZA Theatre — aiSTlN TO-DAY—5 A 1.30 i'.M Wumtr Bros. KnoUlnit Doublr Bill •'DEEP VALLEY" lii.n,. ilurk & Ida Lupin. & WAS FRAMED" M1DNITE SHOW—Saturday. November IRth "RONQ OF THE DRIFTER" iHonoctiami i "GAY CAVALIER IsAILTY iThe Garden) ST. JAMES TOMTE, S.:tO P.M. ONLY I NOTING MONSTER FRIDAY—SATURDAY—SCNDAY H.30 P.M M \ I I M I -mi. I.n Mm p.m I"iirsffii's' \fitYnrk \ittitrf with Johnny WEISMULLER ** SMASHING L THRU* THE 1 % z 2* A mrz WEEK! BIG BRHH.ETOWN 3 SHOWS 8 TO-DAY I TO-MORROW 1.30-4.45 & 8.30 P.M. and Continuing Cecil RDeMille.sMastPrrnprP t$ais l>ettli* lfc— **" M arfaaini i,.aaBaaaaaaaaaaaraaaa*a*BBiaa avs waiai" ,or E %  sh "" -—"" %  _AIICaayllairnUry TickeU are canirlli-d i O T tali:plclnrr! Hvnnratv Your Homv for i hrihlmas W ran supply your rrquirrmrnla: READY MIXED PAINTS—all aian HALLS DISTEMPER—7 lb. & 14 lb. tins SUBMARINE EI.AT I NAMEL-J gin. & 1 gin. tin SK.MAVAR WATERPROOK VARNISH-J tin gin. and 1 gin lins ENAMEI.S^iill c.l,.in. ; UU | siars BROWN VARNISH MAHOGANY STAIN LINSEED OIL MATERIALS & COLOIRS for Mixing Palnln ROLAND CULVER • RICHARD HAYDN THOMAS GOMEZ • SPRING BVINGTON .PORTER HALL THE II All It YIHIS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. :*Ai! in TONITE 8.30 Extra Stage Show The Sensationalist. Contortionist and Top i ...... "JOE CLEMENDORE" (of the famous O'Lindv's Show) The Hot Shots Orchestra SINGAPORE Guest Star "LORD COKEEE" CAKPENTERB ROLES STEEL a METALLIC TAPES PLANES PLANE IRONS SPOKE SHAVES CH1BELB In all *IM* RANTTA BREAST DRILLS DULL BITS OIMLETS HACK SAWS A BLADES PIPB WRENCHES SOCKET WRENCHES NAIL PULLUa filial PLANTATIONS LTD. ^ f


The Barbados advocate
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00098964/02435
 Material Information
Title: The Barbados advocate
Uniform Title: Barbados advocate (Bridgetown, Barbados : 1983)
Portion of title: Sunday advocate
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Advocate Co.
Place of Publication: Bridgetown Barbados
Bridgetown, Barbados
Publication Date: Thursday, November 16, 1950
Frequency: daily
regular
 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: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 17931718
lccn - sn 88063345
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: UF00098964:02435
 Related Items
Preceded by: Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text

Thursday
KtttMkrr IK
I S O
Barbaiws
aauflcate
vi: t mnta
Year .15
U.N. TROOPS GET REAf)Y FOR LAST FIGHT
"Jungle Girl"
Won't Go Back
To Mother
- SINGAPORE, Nov. 15.
MM HERTOGH, of Holland, met her "lost"
daughter "jungle girl" Bertha here today after,
being parted from her for eight Twoarid then
they quarrelled The dramatic reunion came after'
the 13 year old Bertha had repeated earlier her
refusal to see her mother who flew in to Singapore
yesterday to continue to fight for her daughter's
return.
A1T8SOS ARK Mil HI
Lord Woolton
Is Sugar
Conscious
LONDON.
Lord Woolton, wartime British
Minister of Food, is reeling
little sour over a very sweet sub-
ject
Woolton complained to the
House of Commons that the
British Customs authorities seized
.' pounds of sugar "tome generous
l-ervon sent me n short time ago.
The sugar, which is rationed
commodity In Britain, was seized,
.said Lord Woolton. "under a regu-
lation 1 made about nine yea-a
ago. This was designed to save
shipping"
"But. now that this does not
apply, why should the Minister
of Pood, say the people should
not have 5 pounds of sugar?"
Unsolicited food parcels weigh-
ing up to 22 pounds are allowed
to be sent to private Individuals
In Britain.
"If It was a bona-ftde
unsolicited gift," said a British
Customs spokesman, "and Lord
Woolton would write to us with
evidence to this effect, we shall
ite most happy to climb down
and give him the sugar.
"Firms sending sugar which is
paid fo- often treat the remlt-
tances as if they were dealing,
with genuine unsolicited gifts. We'
ilo not rule out the possibility]
Dint genuine gifts sre seized bv1
mistake.' (LN.3.).
Bsj u; crying In the arms of her ,
Mais r-hocl teacher husbepd '
n suld her mother had
'brought me so much misery."
To-day came their first meeting
alnce Mrs Hertogh handed over
her laughter to a Malay nurse
Che Aminah In 1942 and then en-
tered a Japanese prisnn camp in
JilVJ
But i enha who has since dis-
owned her mother and turned
Moslem refused to be kissed or
touched by her parent. Mrs. Her-
togh cried but Bertha was dry-
ryed
Mrs. HertoRh whose husband is
a DuL-h army Sergeant, arrived
here from her home at Bergen Op
Zoom tc give evidence In the High
Court rase which will decide
whether Bertha's marriage tag!
AusjIBd was legal and who is to
have her custody. She Insisted
that she should see her daughter
to-day. She went to the dwelling
in Rangoon where Bertha live:
with her husband and her foster
mother Che Aminah.
TIME RUNNING OUT
AUSTRALIAN INFANTRY In good spirits ss they contrive to advance Into North Kortan Urrttor*
Fiery Argument
Mr- Hertogh was shaking
with emotion as she waited for
her daughter to appear
Ch Aminah asked why she
kept on lighting for the girl: "You
gave he-- to me," she claimed
Mr- Hertogh denies this.
V/nen Bertha came in in a pink Malay blou*e and a
sarong, Mrs. Hertogh
Stri,Cvt!l?l Lord Montgomery
Looks To Brazil
, "UntappedResources"
POBT-OF-SPA1N. Nov 14
While the wanted gunman
ho vanished into the Valencia
forests after three villagers were
found fatally shot, successfully
evaded a five-day armed police
hunt, another peasant woman was
shot dead on Tuesday morning
v/hen she ventured out of ho
earden for the first time since
Friday's triple tragedy.
20 Believed Killed
In Train Collision
OSLO. Nov. 15.
Twenty people were to-day re-
ported killed in a railway eoilison
on the main Norwegian South
Coast Line at HJukseboe.
An Oslo bound express travel-
ling at full speed hit a lone goods
waggon.
The uccldent occurred while '
nodi train was being shunted at
HJukseboe station. One waggon
got loose on the main line and
rolled straight into the express.
Extra trains with doctors and
nurses were immediately sent out
from IJtinmrn and Kristians and
local Red Cross and first aid per-
sonnel rushed to the scene.
Nine bodies have so far been
recovered from the wreckage, it
was stated at HJukseboe station
at noon to-day. Several were
unidentifiable. About SO peopl
are believed injured The express
was an electric train with three
coaches Including the driver's
cabin In the first coach.
The goods waggon with which
the express collided was driven
Into the first coach and both
completely smashed. It Is pre-
sumed that the express driver
dead.- Reuter.
The woman. Mary Smith mother
of the village Registrar of Births
nnd Deaths, like other villagers,
kept inside her home believing
the wanted man for whose arrest
police offered a $50000 reward,
to be either dead or moved out of
the district, decided to gu and tend
her garden. The body was found
early this morning middled with
gunshot bullets. Lone cyclist pass-
scolded her child for not want- g the scene saw a man armed
ing to see her. with a shotgun standing over the
Bertha replied: "Why have dead body but both gunman and
you come here. I have enough c>llui ,ook- to ,h*lr ned*- Thr
trouble. cutlass which the dead woman
'carried is missing. It is believed
to b* tafcaw by the gunman. Police
enforcements sent to Valencia,
Aflcry argument in the Malay
Bertha said: "I am a Moslem
and I will never leave mv hus-
band.
"1 cannot love you because when
I was a child you gave me nwav."
Mrs. Hertogh stole a kiss and
left crying.
"Of course I still want her She
is mine and I can't go hack to her
father In Holland without her
fhe said.r
Seaford Will Be
U.K. Delegate
To Labour Talks
LONDON, Nov. 15.
Sir Frederick Seaford T Bonkei
Brothers will be one of the two
delegates from Oreat Britain at an
International Labour Organisation
meeting in Indonesia on planta-
tion employment. He will leave
London on November SO and ex-
pects to be away for about three
weeks.
Among the subjects which '
Im- discussed at the meeting will be
the conditions of employment on
all types of plantations, the regu-
lations governing employment of
women and children and the
stabilisation of wages
believed the wanted man to be
desperately searching for food
Can. Pre
OBJECTIONS RAISED
IN OAKES TRIAL
NASSAU, Nov. 14.
Yesterday afternoon defence lawyers objected to the
introduction of a phonograph recording as evidence in the
case against Nicholas Musgrove, charged with attempting
extortion, and threats on the life of Lady Oakes.
There was a telephone conversation which followed
two letters written to Lady Oakes which were intercepted
by Capt. Basil Sparrow and handed to the police.
This morning Chief Justl
Oswald Bancroft ruled that
phonograph recording and
later telephone conversation with
an unknown caller who identified
himself us "Mr. D" were adi
Technical Aspect In
Rearmament Talks
PARIS. Nov. IS.
There was no reason to be pessi-
pjuattc about the chance of rec
dilating French and American
views about German rearmament.
French Foreign Minister Robert
Schuman told the Foreign Affairs
Commission of the National As-
sembly to-day. He said that
gotlations on the subject between
Atlantic Pact deputies in London
were proceeding well. Schuman
told the Commission that
French position would be en
getlcally defended but "discussion
has introduced a technical aspect
which the National Assembly did
not envisage when It voted ap-
proval of the Pleven Plan". This
was taken by members of the
Commission to indicate that the
French Government was ap-
proaching discussion on the Ger-
man rearmament problem in a
much less rigid spirit now than
that reportedly displayed by De-
fence Minister Jules Moch In
New York two weeks ago
Keuler.
West Policy Would
Lewi To War
GROTEWOHL SAYS
BERLIN, Nov. 15.
East Gorman Premier Otto
QrotSjWOh) to-day accused the
western powers of a policy which
would "lead to war with the
Soviet Union and create civil war
in Germany". Ha annouocad a
further strengthening of Use
Soviet Zone IVoples Police and
State Security Police "to fight
temies of the people and
boteurs". In a Htatcmcnt to the
mm QgfMu Parliament. Grote-
wohl presented what was taken
a challenge to the Western
Allies to prvvei.l Germany's uity
on Communist terms. He told
Deputies thai their task was to
taM all necessary steps" lo bring
about German unity on the basin
of the Prague proposals of
East European Foreign Ministers.
The entire German people
must have an opportunity to
decide on the Prague proposals,
Grotewohl added We shall nevei
leave the people cf Wcste.i
Germany to find their own salva-
I'on All our people are incn
i.igly demanding negotiation*
a referendum on renulitarialtlon,
he said. RMiwr
Jamaica Only Mildly
Interested Over
.Foot's Appointment
the "battle
on" and
Hi.
grouping them-
*hal might come"
- LONDON, Nov. 15,
Held Marshal Vtacoum *t*itgi....y saUJ to m. hi .t.;.
Biazil was an important country to the tree* nations oi
the world and must lake a higher position in world atfaus
Lord Montgomery, Chairman < l the Western (Eibtud 1
Union oi Comrnanders-in-Charf Committee was .idtli-essinf
tha annual dinnei of the Anglo-Bi Lilian Society in London
Hi told that
fork, peace w
run*., were group,
selvr for what mfc...
anj-.tia me free nation*, have ..,
riant to defend freedom praxii
ksH_V> '"' important part
Hfi navy could assist in keep-
ui* 4 lanes open: her trout*.
..! I. .Ill ,1*11 could M .
J*1**0, aggrrttsiiM) ),., ;-kl.1,
Moltgf'njery continued. "No one
tax for certain what will be
the erid it the present restlessness
"In these troublesome days.
Ili .i/il kl.iixis proudly in the front
rank 4f those nations that love
true freedom", he said "In fact
Ui-i./il and attain think ihe
samor Tlie most friendly rela-
tionslhsve always existed between
our pwo countries Our Hag with
you go back to the Napulconl'
leilod. during which the Portu-
gueai Roval familv wa* t-ken llrazl In British ships of the line
1-ojfd Montgomery said that
AngaVIlrasilian relation* fell Into
M 1| i .
1. When Hreill was a rohf
Portugal -"our oldest ill
1 During 'he first DSsTlOd
llrasll's independence wheTi
British Capital and r.n
Salvador Asks
To Put Tibet
On UN Agenda
I.AKl. BUI t IS-s \

U s
era! Assembly to deal >wth Dm
roretgn
lansai
Hr HectM l>-vut Cattn ->ea,l
Of the Kl aalvaV>TtaM SMrgatlon
in a telegram lo the General
Assembly, nnd the Secretary Oen-
eral asked that the Tit-
plaint be placed on the agenda
at the present Assembly session
On November IS. Ihe telegram
'ii ir f the inlnlstsfi uritn thi
Bssroval .f His Holinetu the Dalai
I..MU.I ii'king the Unitni Kauani
to tolagnda on behalf of Tibet
Tlu> telegram described Com-
munist Chinese military actitn in
Tibet as a "sneak invasion" usd
as the "grossest violation of the
weal, by the .strong "
'.' Tc-lf-fcji .
nli ovei TU < i -vi.
Blgr-ed by the Tibetim r.i n-\ .\,
IUl Assembly of Tibet
and ,/as dated Lhasa Novamber 7
MMtrai of the General Assenv
rly Is scheduled for to-morrow
with agendji ttam MM I it b]
the politirnl and < the, ...mmlt-
tcei
It u
S;il\ ., tin
two thinis major.t
tne requem to be graiitid
Heater
Warsaw New
Venue Of Worid
Peace Congrena
RED FORCES FALL BAGK
TO CHINESE FRONTIER
TOKYO, Nov 16
(JNITED NATIONS troops on the Northwest
Korea front prepared to night for what may
be their last battle before the Arctic winter brings
fighting to a close.
It seemed almost certain that only one major
effort will be possible before snow and, ice stop
large scale operations Time is running short for
United Nations troops who are beginning to feel
the effects of the cold weather not yet at its bit
terest
Wj wind from the Manchurlan
mountains swept down on Amer-
i.iin. BrtUab, Australian and
S mill Korean troops who dug in
mi their new defence line aboir
10 miles north of the Chongcrum
River. United Nations forces con-
solidsted their slight gains ilunn
the past week enlarging their
defence perimeter They are now
firmly established around Anju
bridgehead Ihe vita) supph
crossing from the South. Com-
munist troops had again with-
drawn slightly and appeared to
be digging in nearer the Chinese
ibout 2 miles from the
Nepal Govt Troop**
Still Resisting
KH'.HANl. Indian Nepalcne
Border, Mo* 10
Nvpalev Government troops
were still ottering *U!T ren.stiince
!i*dav to Nepalew Congress Insur-
uents In and around liu utnngar,
Nopal'i foroiri oi Induatrial town
12.1 mile* southeiist of Khatmandu
.\ uighi Ionif curtew has been Im-
ixised People entering or leaving
the town are being thoroughly
searched by state sentries.
ArVOrdsOS to Nepalese Congress
OUn i COO mm forces hail set up
l'i "visiiiii.il Covernnit'iit"
. occupied by than near I
houghl ! l |]| inagjaf withItoaaad Ealgataai
1 Nousssl ma) puca ^iimlnlstrator and an Advisory
the AsM-mblv bi-t ,1 wool''' UHCl! Ol .even t.i help him.
Preparations
Meanwhile a Press Trust Indli
correspondent reported from lb
Hutwal front on the southwest of
Khalmandu today that Congr
troopf were giving the "finishing
ton hej." to preparations for an as-
nault on Bhalrawan, ih>
lown of West Nepal 100 mtlef
f i.-n Khatmandu
Congrrsn forces In this sector.
Ihe .uin i-m.lent -.il.l. ineludcri
LONlX>N. Nov 15.
Delegations from all parti o.
e won,I ainve.1 in iluji La H k> i
Warsaw to-day for UM Worl.
Peace <'ongrcss opening totnor-
after Ihe transfer from Shef
naU, tnglaml. The Oigunisuu
COBUnUtoo of the Congress
nnoumed ln league that ''In
HUo ol au a,iiitr.iMt .
-> an of 1,500 people to Warsaw
iraara the Congress will Ih> heh
l
poSSibli
Agnicj
of aloe-
an would
Shcffleld".
The Polish Newi
poiii-d that four mli
wiring had been laid in I
ii when tile Conarosa will be
hgftd Delegates will bo able H
listen to speeches simultaneous!\
seven languages
Fifty British delegates received
passports to-day. Russian!
North Kenan delegates slid
representatives nf "Yugoslav
revolutionaries .ibrood" hav*
r rived by train (ion
It 115* I a A Polish ship took homi
. hi i b- an '
Ann ok huge poitralts dlaplaye1
In Warsaw wen- those of Stalin
iMid Profeiscr Predcrie Joliot
"urie, French Atomli- Soienli
(.rise helped her to l,v 1 | Ch-irman o( the World Peace
thr irtimlrv her Nnvv urn< 'r..i.M^in~. ,hn a.^^i-.i ...ir.
Ihe
dollar notes. You can put the
money in two packages so you can
handle it easily."
It Instructed her "precisely at 8
p.m. on Thursday. May 18 we
alone to drive your
probably the first Studebaker car No. W4 up to Fort
lish Court that a I Charlotte." Fort Charlotte is an
laai
blr. time in a British Court
phonograph recording was Intro-
duced In evidence).
Sparrow gave evidence
morning when the letters were
read to the Court. The first letter
reached Sparrow on May IS. only
a few hours before Lady Oakes
took plane for the United States
He handed It to the police. The
second letter was received on Mn>
Both letters expressed respect
and affection for Lady Oakes but
"solemnly swear there will be
cause for much fear and uneasi-
ness should you fall to comply
with Instructions given herein."
It reminded her of ihe murder
of Sir Harry Oakes adding, "who
knows but that another attack is
planned" Warning her not to
communicate with the police or
anyone else, it informed her that
more than one person was making
this demand, and states that even
If one were caught the others
would "retaliate with vengeance,
and vou'll have to pay in tears,
perhaps In blood "
C HMMHi Hush Money
The letter demanded 40 000 in
Bahamian iioncv and $20,000
United States currency "N.
cheques and nothing over hundred
isolated spot on the outskirts of
Nassau), ft gave her detailed In-
structions how to proceed and
where lo drop the packages, and
"If you fall to comply with the
above Instructions, may God have
mercy on >mebody's soul.
We Don't Want To Hurt
You
Continuing the evidence Spar-
row gave out a line of conversa-
tion on a phonograph recording.
"Mr. D." told him: "If Lady Oakes
don't play ball with us, we have
only to pull one trigger to bleed
her heart, and another one to
burst her heart and it wont be safe
for her to come back here "
Another: "We have lots of re-
spect for the old lady. We don't
want to hurt her. We don't want
to bleed her heart"
Further: "There are others
also that we approached arid
they saw the necessity of play-
ing ball with us and to-day thev
are happy and free, they have
nothing to worry about."
Sparrow described how an ar-
made as a consequence
of tha second phone call
Partisans Chase
Rebel Insurgents
By ORAHAM JENKINS
SOUTH TONKIN DELTA ZONE,
Nov 15
Sengalese regulars ana Viet-
namese partisans from French
forces holding this rebel har-
assed front were to-day digging
in on the abrupt slopes of a hill
40 miles southeast of Hanoi
French troops aupported b)
..mphlblous vehicles and 25
pounder guns yesterday struck 3
miles south of the frontline at
Duthon S miles east of the Textile
producing centre of Namdinh
Going through four mined Soi-
lages they chased Vietminh
Insurgents from hillside slopes.
French officers said that In-
Mirgenl* suffered heavy casual-
ties. Not a Miigle French i soldier was wounded'
Rebels are believed to be
retreating south back to strong-
points where an estimated 15,000
20.000 men threaten the front.
the countryher Navy wa<
built In British Yards
3 The period of the two World
Wars
"Bradl Is the only Latin Aim r I
ic in QOUAtl v which .icttvely fought |
.vide by side with the British Kit.
p re in both WorM Wars ", he aid \
"The Increasing importance of
Brazil has always been r*
and welcomed in Britain "
Turning to the future Field
Marshal Montgomery said that
Brazil was a vast country, and her, eomg
wealth gave her unlimited posal
billtles of expansion. She had
made great stride" In 'cvel-pi
tier Immense territories.
daated mtrj
ill Nepalese of "too In-
dian National Armv" I
Boutboasl Asi by Bubhsj rhaa<
lira Mie during the -erond World
The correspondent said that
lcasaiils in certain larKc i-t.iti-
>f this sector were forcing land-
wncr* to part with their arm? ,..
AaaaattttMs L> "-K~":'-'": *L7V"' ^u"
In Bhalrawan Itself Nepalese
frontier
United Nations line.
UritPd Nations troops shlverln-
wlth cold were regrouping an,:
it-organising for a fraaB dnv
and convoys slowly picked then
way up the main route to the
north with supplies But whether
any attack wnukl be limited or
would aim at reaching the Mm-
tnurlan Border was doubtful
dapandlaa mainly on the extent
of Chinese Communist interven-
tion British Commonwealth and
American pairols pushed forwanl
3 to 4 miles without resistance
n the left of the north-WeatCrii
sector finding In some place*
well placed camouflaged |tosltl<>n*
abandoned bv the enemy
Major activity was restricted lo
northern counter attack against
South Koreans In the Tok.hon
area which forced them back
bout S miles lo where wan called
he "better defensive positions.*'
It wns officially estimated thai
only hout 17 000 of the.-
te troops, were reported lo be
liggiov in to defend the town
Renter.
Csommunists Out
In Israel Polling
Serefse Renounces Claims
To Chieftancy
1.UNDON. Nov.. 14.
Sei.tse Khuma. exiled chief o.
he African Bamangwato tribe
.onfiriiied today that he had sign-
ed an agreement with his uncle
ex-regent Shckedi. renouiicloi
their own and their children
in-, I.. ll..m..UK ,'., ;i i |, ,i I
lueft.iney
Si-i.i i i. Living m London with
his wife Ituth and then oven
months old daughter JacqueUOl
The. British Government hn*
banned Seretue Khama and
Bhaaadl from the Bamangwato
tribal reserve fearing a tribal feud
"Mowing Seretse'd marriage
London typist. Kuth Williams.
________ ai
through Pakcluai. enr of e.
heavy fighting 8 miles North of
the River and pushed l.Onn
metres beyond without meeting
enemy Troop* of the t'nltid
States First Cavalry Division
were reported to have occupied
trouble vpoK of Woni nnd Yong-
on a few miles to the right
American Se\rrith lnfanli\
Divi'len was meeting moderate
ipposillo-i on ihe e.ntem coast
driva trld to be ata
Manchurinn border 30 miles
r,,,rth Amrrican marine*
fTfearuri at the southern
tip of the Chosln reservoir
further inland after 8 miles ad-
Keuter.
tft.i. Tnr. \nvncATE
THE NEW B
Ring 111 ; Day or Night.
BSfT THE ADVOCATE
. PAYK POM NEWH.
KINGSTON. J.i.. Nov. 15. Brgzll has always been n.o^to.e.1 TEL-A VIV. Nov.
The appointment ol Mr. Hugh -Ild welcomed In Britain" First unofficial rraulU in m
Foot to the Governorship of Ja- Tundna to the future Field > ipai elections throughout I
malca was received with mild Mariha) Montgomery said thai "'" " counllna ha boon
feeling* ... political circles. Husta- ,,i wa. avMl country, and her, ^'t o-i *n .n.dn.Kln today
mantc was pleased. UMnh vtv- h.r onlimited roast mdiniied a swing to the right.
When Fool was leaving as Colo- *?*'"; K%Ve" '.Vi,m th. T H The Israel CommuniM Party
1 Secretary. Ilu.lam.nt. pub- "''"f"' "P'^'T aisSordn- "' ",""1' '" ** In tho
llcly declared. "1 love the man.- made great stride- i , evol ,ri" lowlhlp, ilt ,vl|i Tlovah and
public opinion newipaptr her immense territories. Hamat a clear Vieton snal &*
hirh supports the People's Na- ,.w n,..llh know wcl. .,.; ,1,, aled and u similar result seem-
I-arty, in s roeantW eg- | *' *'* ^uu* "t he td almost certain In Tel-..
anda progressive and dynamic 'able support area and bast lor ^ir.a*'-i*ur , '^l(in1PWi
temperament, he has .n itch lo she supply of food .nd raw m.te- ^[ J*er* *
rule and tht knack of using .rials for freedom loving nations *'""
power" I It Is clear therefore that Broil' ""
People who remember Foot's ^ not only a vsl country wit
rvices here generally welcome majr untapped reaources. St*
the appolnlmeil.atF).
Adenauer liejecttt
Prague Proposals
BONN. Nov., 15.
Dr Koni.ni Adenauer Wes
Oarnan chancellor tonight re
jetted the Soviet Union', pragui
Conference decision.i as basis
r-Power negotiation:
Qennany, "l ant entirely or the
aanw opinion as Bevin and Schu-
man that represenutiv- of the
Soviet Union have not displayed
their will to peace by their ac-
M said In a statement to
the Chief Editor of the Chri'tlai
Derrn-crat Party Preas Service
.,i.
"immediate imn-irunt
to free nations of the
parly emerged
to gain control.
Pure/ Bernstein, leader of the
iBht-wing General Zionists, the
Opposition Party in the
y
Israel Parliament told Reuter to-
lay that his partv would now de-
'K.n. The
present Parliament cannot go on
in view of yesterday's election
result. Reuter.
THE TEST OF TIME
November 1840 November 1950
countrv
world.
From her location In South
America, and her position In the
South Atlantic, llm/il im.--' >'
an ever inrreasina poaltlon in
world affairs not only from th-
industrial and Ihe ccmmerclal
points of view, but also from th?
military angle.
"We British hope that relation. lMenCf ^!^!' KErnanual
with Brazil will continue W be shmwell defende.1 to-day Brlt-
loverned by the-cntlmenu of un- -in., objection. to the French
derstandlng and mutual respect [ ,OT a EUIlipean Army ex-
whlch have always chsracterised pressed at last month's Atlantic
'hem." Pact Ministers' Conf
"If they are. the old Anglo- Washington He told Ihe House
Brazilian Association will be I of Commons it raised political
maintained to the advantage of difficulties which
ONE HUNDRED AND TEN YEARS
OF
FAITHFUL SERVICE
SHINWELL OBJECTS
15.
Adenauer said he favoured using both countries and Indeed of the | great delay in setting up an inte-
every opportunity which could I whole Western community of j grated Atlantic Pact force to de
Renter help to preserve pea<
the | great dvla'
j grated All
fend Western Europe.Bet
WHAT BETTER PROOF
OF
STABILITY AND SECURITY
RUSSIANS HOLD 2 BRITONS AS HOSTAGES
LONDON Nov 15 Soviet Zone of Germany, because tated by the surrender of a car- Soviet Army Lieutenant is a poll-
Russia has refused to release of bad weather on the night of tain Soviet Army Lieutenant, who tical refugee and that to surrender
two Britons, held under detention Septembers. had deserted from the Soviet him against hi* will wo in Germany, until the British Bennett travelling on a military forces in Qermany and had sought trary to the generally accepted
hand over a Soviet Officer who fccods train from the British Zone tiy|um wjth British authorities a D"'
had sought asylum with them, to Berlin, was accidentally left (#w 4,*, previously"
a Foreign Office spokesman said behind when the train halted in
to-day. the Soviet Zone or the night of
The two Britons were. RAF. September 6
Officer Flight Lieutenant J >hn The Foreign Office said to-day
Driver, and private toldlcr J-*n that Soviet military authorities In
William Bennett had "intimated." that
jiriviT force-landed in the their return would be "fadll-
Of nations in regard to
:hr right of asylum.
"Consequently there is no con-
Thc statement said that Sir ruction whatever between the case
David Kelly. British Ambassador 0f the Soviet officer in British
In Moscow has pointed out that hands and the British officers In
there were facilities for Soviet Soviet hand" which eould poaslbly
mllitarv authorities In < vide a basis for exchange." the
that the statement said Reuter
THE BARBADOS MUTUAL LIFE
J. N. WALCOTT
DENIS ATKINSON
Canvauing
Representative*
C. K. BROWNE Secretary


PACE TWO
BARBADOS ADVOCATE
TillTtSDAY NOV. MBKR IS, l5fl
gaAiJb galling
SHE SEARCHES
FOR PESTS

MX. AKD MRS ROBERT O LORD ictiirned lo Barbados ycsWrday
ornim by the "Lody Nl*on".
MR. and Mm Rohort O Lord
of "Queens End" St James
returned Id Barbados yesterday
by Hie "Lady Nelson" looking very
wtll and glad lo be back
Ex-Boer War
OOK1NG lut tu fit as ever
\-i was Mr. Edward Cronyn
who arrivtd by th* "Lady Nelson"
vaatcrdav mornin* For many
yaart now. Mr C ronyn ha* beet,
a rSfUlar visitor to B.trbadaa. Hi-
was met at the Unarmec Wni-e
house by Mr Clem Ilynoe and
he U flavins: at "Rose Bank" Hnll*
Oap. Hastings.
Mr Cronyn who is from Town
to was with the Canadian Cavi>tr>
in the Boer War. Ilk father M
a former Bishop of Toronto
For > Week
AMONG the passengers leaving
for Trinidad yesterday after-
noon was Miss Betly Oecrge who
arrived In Barbados about seven
waaks ago from Canada Betty is
tram Saskatchewan. She will be
in TcUudad for uvrhuns a week
Fini Launch Ride
TlfR and Mrs Frame Wood of
iiTX "Culioden House" have re-
turned from two months' holiday
In New York. They arrived yes-
terday by the "Lady Nelson." Cn
board to meet them were Mr and
Ml*. Laurence Bancroft and their
boh Kent, who incldenlally hnd
his first launch ride out to the
ship
Ba*n Here Before
MI8S FLEURETTE MILNK and
her mother Mrs M;uv Miltu-
arrived from Grenada vesterdav
morning by B.W.I.A. and are
laying at the Hotel Royal Fleur-
rtto who has been to Barbados
before, told Carlb that she is on
eleven weeks' holiday and when
ahe leaves Barbados she may go
over to Martinique.
Thar ure relatives of Mrs
Milne who is at preaenl ..n holiday
here from Trinidad
Royal Bank Supervisor
MB J W. BRADSHAW.
Supervisor of the Royal
Bank of Caswda bn \'< ft
who has lieen visiting some of the
Leeward Maud* arrive.l hen-
yesterday by the "Lady Nelson."
!! i RpsctJ to be in Bm I
about ten days lefore going on to
Trinidad
First Visit
MRS. GRACE 11. COOMBE8
arrived by the "Lad* Nelson"
yesterday to spend the Winter
months in 8siisdot. She plans to
return to Canada where she lives
in Vancouver nt the end ol .Vlaiili
1851 Although she has been lo
the West Indies before, when she
visited Jamaica and the Bahamas,
this is her tirst visit to Barbados.
Regular Visitors
R
EG U LAI. visitors lo Barbados
(r. and Mrs. Charles
While wini arrived yesterday by
the "Lady Nelson" to spend six
months' holiday in Barbados
Their last visit here was In 1K47
They are staying at "The Camp '
St. Lawrence. Mr. While is a re-
tired Newfoundland farmer
Was Away Six Moaths
\MONO the passengers arriving
In.in Csnsda \e inc Ladu ' Mrs. Rosa-
'ii nd HuUhinaon who had been
<>ft in months* holiday staying
*iih friends in Montreal She is
now spcixiiinh' the winter here and
I* u guest at the Hotel Roy,il
In the Hotel Business
PAYING their first visit lo Bar-
bados and Maying at the
bUrina Hotel are Mr and Mrs.
I). 11. Mulligan. Jnr of New York
Mr. Mulligan told Carlb that he
has been in the hotel business In
New York lor a number of years.
He arrived on Tueadav via Trini-
dad by B.W.1A. and will be stay-
ing ton three weeks.
Puisne Judge
INTKANSIT on the Lady Nel-
son yesterday morning from
Montserr.it on his way back to his
hssdquartan in St. Vincent was
Mr. Justice A. R. Cools-I.artl sue
Puisne Judge of the Windward
mil Upward Islands.
Mr Justice Cools-Lartigue was
returning home after taking the
Criminal and Civil Sessions tn
Montserrat.
Managing Director
RETURNING to Trinidad yes-
terday evening by IIWI.A
was Mr. Harold Eckel. Managing
director of Trinidad Clay Products
Ltd He was here on a short visit
nd was staying at the Hastings
Will Live Here
MR and Mrs Ingham Goring
who arrived from England
by the 'Gascngne," plan to reside
in Barbados and are atsying tem-
porarily at St Lawrence Slnco
Mr Gonng*s retirement as Head
of the Transport and Harbours
Department in British Guiana they
have been living In Canada and
England
Intransit
INTRANSIT on the Lady Nel-
son yesterday en route to
British Guiana was Miss Alicia
MeWatt who after five months'
holiday in New York Is returning
lo Georgetown where she works
A ilh the Eduention Department.
MMri brother is the W.I In-
ternational cricketer Andy Me-
Watt. of BG who toured ln with the W.l. team in IMS.
Another intransit passenger on
the Lady Nelson wss Mrs. Mc-
Master of St. Vincent. She was
met on board by Mr. and Mi*.
1) H. 1. Ward with whom ihs
- pstn the day.
On Short Visit
MR, JACK HENWOOD, Com-
mercial Representative Of
"I-uxTanV, Transport and Gen-
eral Contractors of San Fernando
arrived from Trinidad by B.W.I.A
on Tuesday and is here on a short
business visit. He expects to re-
turn In three or four days.
Returned Yesterday
MR. and Mrs. A. 8. Brvden who
have been away for four
months returned yesterday by the
'-ndj iVuoii ucfoinpumcd by Mrs
we-flm** vMlttno; England Ihey also
spent some time In New York and
Montreal.
For the Winter
MRS. E- N FENNO who left
Barbados in February re-
jurned yesterday morning by the
Lady JVdsnn. She is here for the
Winter.
Mrs. Fenno has n home In St.
Housewives'
Guide
i-rire* ot (liiiaia-saaMsa
a*d VrgeUble Marrow
when the Advoeab" .link
ed tr*lrrdv rr
t'hrtilophrnra. || aSSstS per
Ih
Vrietable Marrow H rent*
1'i-t lb
B.li.C. Radio
Programme
Cl.> l". i
Insect Villains
Of The Sereen
JANET CANE. 35-year-old
London film director, is bus>
looking (or ugly subjects to play
villains In her new film, which
he hopes to export to all parts of
i he world.
had
MOSCOW U.G.
LONDON.
Winston Churchill. looking
about the new British House of
Common*, went into the new
Inner Lobby lit by fluorescent
tubes. He sUred, blinked and
said
"Heavens! The Momow Under-
ground."
A companion of the wartime
prime minister added:
"Not Just a station on the way
1 hope" IN.*
1 a.m Tin-
Tha* N*.. II IB pii
Bib (.wii, >>. i 11
nvL Hop. Th MWirtunsl i-*g
* nnu~ IIS pm S*n- >
; n > < a*ur'i-fi r>hii(. s p-n a minni.
too rnqoMil. l> in Tn* Natw*. P m
The Daily Ssrvlca. *l p.m. NigMi !
'.ha Oprfi i p.m ftandy M*cPtat*aoi. i
,h* Thf.r Onur), 111pm FrjBr.nvm*
P.r.d*. ISO p.m. Scottish MaS-H
I p m Thr M fte Oon Round. S 30
Th Brtih t-rrtt
-..-.
I 10
N."
taw i
HflMm. 1
loorr DoMI K
..ra-l II) pm U
IMp m. ("iinipo*r (
W-r 1.10 pm Tlw DaMI* Cn(i
|S pm BBC Symphony Orrtr*tr
4S pm Cofnun>n> I" Prrtie. 10 p m
Tn. H-i. I0 pm Frpm lh Salfci-i-i .
10 IS pm Th Ad'
WOO p
H*p WnrM ACtBlr.
The villains are Insect
"I am a hortieulturii*t
no experience ot (llmlni
vears ago," aald Mias Cane, who
now production chief of the Plam
Protection Film Unit
We make about six films a yea
on the pests, dlsesae* and weed*
thsl ruin cropa, and loan then 1
allotment and horticultural socie-
ties, schools and village institutes
in this and other countries.
In Colour
"The film shows are free, and
are to promote the sale of anti-
dotes to these attacks on plan' i "
The new dim, like all Its pie-
doestaors. will be In colour, and
Is designed to help the asasateur
gardener Some of the "stars" will
be the wire-worm, aphis and f>a
beetle.
Captions are written in several
language' _*
LI.}
Haw taLivo to 109
VIENNA.
It's easy to celebrate your I00".
birthday if you don't use polish on
your nails or use lipstick.
This is according to Mrs. Sabit
Stubenvill in Vienna, who rend-
ed hsr 100th recently because.
"I never used any make-up and,
what counts more, simply abhor-
ed nail-polish! '
Mrs. Stubenvill. however, ha
her "little guus of Brandy ever.
day. Bhe explained thst "this
helped s lt to get aloi-g Sai!
he: ......
"Why not try It! Ladiesthen'
Is slwsrs a chance!" I
Indefinite Stay
llflRS STRONG was at the
J-"A Baggage Wnrehouso veuter-
day |o meet her friend Mrs. E.
J Donovan who is from London
She arrived yesterday by the
"Lady Nelson Here for an in-
dSfsnlta stay. Mrs. Donovan is
stuying at the Ocean View Hotel
St tidying Commerce
MR GEOROF CLARKE, son of
Mr G. F. Clarke. Manager of
Easy Hall. St. Joseph, mid Mr,
Clarke arrived by the Lady Nel-
son yesterday. George has been
away for about n year. He Is
studying Commerce In Cleveland.
Here for an indefinite holldav, he
plans to return later on to con-
tinue his studlex
CAOSSWOBD
.zx
r n
<, nrf



BY THE WAY
By BEACHCOMBER
THE kind of man (and I am
that kind of man) who says, "The
auly place in Europe where they
know how lo fry potatoes is an
uiipretenlJouB little restaurant in
an unknown village of the Cor-
reo", said loudly the other day,
"The only place In Europe wnere
they used to know how to cook
snails was at St. Laurent it. the
Jurs."
Ho lied in his lecth. I have
had them there, and they were
deplorable. The only place where
t self-respecting eater could get
snaUs In the manner of Paradise
was (perhaps still Is) a village in
the country of the Causses.
called Msssebiau The village had
no clock. They told the time by
the moving shadow on , great
rock. When there was no shadow
Sou went on eating until you saw
t to stop. The people were more
careless of time than any I ever
met except the people ot CalUn In
County Kilkenny, who refuse to
have anything to do with the non-
sense ot putting the clock back or
forward.
On The Mwtr*
THE Macaroon of Macaroon
cursed his dogs freely. They .ijj-
penred to be unable to retrieve
the biros with the exception of
one dog who .seemed to be work.
lug secretly Every now and then
the shooting party caught a
Riimpse of hima big. shaggy
mongrel attorn nobody could ae-
tount for. This dog, near lo.
looked so like n man on all fours,
dlsguasssl as a dog. that the Macs
roon could not help laughing in
between his oalhs. He would havt
li ughed on the other side of his
slUy face if he could have i i j
the dog straighten up I
he wss out of siohl of l'u part]
nd dnpoait In IHtie hole he hat
dui every bird he mat
natch from the other dogs. Foul*
iiadev eootrat I i i
(he Ixindon restaurants, was pre-
pnring to do a roaring trade
Dmp-AkoHtT,,,,;,
I NOTE that you can DOW buy
in Doog-gtrsel srUt|
ymir dog. I hope dogs1 bowlers
ITS on the way. and that there
will be special dogs' clookrooma
tn hotels ai>d restaurants where
MfPIW 1*1
a. /iwliijn: bat .i. .. .
& jesters;.
31- Wf* Mm SSOK.V BBS o M sat
Tuil-Piece
"TRY this over on your gusno."
ihe grnmophi
man said to the
cull sanctuary.
record sales-
urator of a sea-
tfstfcV4ft*s*B MgM Out
MUK-MUK entranced I h -
crowded restaurant last nlghl
by giving his autograph to a dog.
He then danced with Trivia Tansy
"We ok Just wuk friends." he said
in his quaint English. He was then
prevailed upon to sing 'Sofc uni
mdcj as," but he got his nose
i. \olce sounded like a baby ele-
phant trying to bellow with ila
i: unk caught between the claws of
.. lobster. He had to take the
microphone, still attached to his
noae. back to his table, where a
waiter knocked it loose with a
*oup-spoon "Flik", commented
the Eskimo star with b smile. "In
Enghind no whaleblubber." he
said later. Asked If he found the
nights short here, he said. "Have
met only Sir Edward Crecknall.
lie lone as a flagpole."
U?3raH3
fePCZ"*""""
I >.-.-! Plates........... 26c.
(Urgr) ...... 40r.
13" Bailns ............. ttc.
10" Mix llml......... fie
" ......... 84c.
ENAMELWARE
Open Mh
Cavrd. I'aiU
Knum. Ju^s :i-|i(.
.. 4-pt
CHAMBKItS .......... J|
Table Glassware._____
FANCV TABLE VASESClear Gln<* 74c. & 1.06
dltlo Allraclive Shades....... 82c. 1.211
ROSE BLOCKS for above .......36c. 37c. .4!
VACUUM FLASKS
"ACME" brand
SI.II Each
I
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Dial 4606 Dial 4220
Your Shoe Stores_____
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CLEANER
BRIDGETOWN?
2. The Advocate invites
your suggestions in
not more than 200
words.
3.
The best suggestion
to be received not
later than December
1st, will receive
$25.00.
A p a n e 1 of three
judges to be an-
nounced later will
decida the winning
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X a c 1 o ft e attached
Coupm with each
entry-
C.B.C
Name .
AddrtTss
.lutnn Primrose12
m 1 711
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^
f


Till KMIAY MIVI MBEB 16. 1-t.it.
BARBADOS ADVOCATE
' PAGE THREE
HOLIDAY WITH PAY
PASSED BY HOUSE
WHEN the House was debating the Holiday With Pay
Bill on Tuesday the Opposition Members ur^ed that the
Bill be sent before a Select Committee for thorough con-
sideration.
The Bill was eventually passed.
Mr .flder ould not see the reason tor Ihr \ex^ Mi H W Springer ub-
Honourablc Senior Member for
the City trying to make out of a moli' hill. He rould
hardly son any Honoiir.'ibl,. Mem-
ber In the House who
not have supported the passing:
of thai Bill whether he liked
or not.
What he wanted to know w
how it was going to be applied
as regards people in the
Income group*. Me s.-iid il must
M coBSMfrad thai *iuT'
employee* who roulrt not
he gelling
rho Wc, i.. tnv
be considered to
good Income ;tnd

The keepi.>u of book* by tLl
M waa an easy matter,
he said She wm alrean
l>ooks for her budget and was In
the practice of keeping them
Mr. Man! (E) said 0
known that artisans of the island
were four times as much as the
i land could support. One did
i.ot want to put people out of
work and therefore the Govern-
ment should carefulh
what steps H rhoul.i lake before
going too far.
Mr. Ward uiu that tht do-
mestic servant should be the
one to be given holiday with
pay. They report for work
everyday, Sundays included,
and. they snould be given the
two week*' holiday so thai they
an fix matters M honV', he
said.
Such a Hill, however, would be
doing harm to in." agricultural
labourer. He shared |
with ttic Bank* Member for the
City of giving the egriculturul
labourer* a bonus.
Mr Dowdlag (Et sslri that
everyone of the House agreed
with the principle of the Bill
Hut the question was whether S
till of thai sort was necessary in
this present day.
In the island there was a Trade
Union which had worked well,
but in one way.
H. felt that the members o>
ihe Hou... should cot
KLrdieM of ihe rid* legislation
from Ihe point of view of every
man, woman and child m Ihe
island and not from the point ot
\i#w of a particular group.
He was convinced that every-
thing which the Bill wi
lor could be arrived at by pro-
per negotiations between employ-
er and employee. He was sup-
porting the fact that the Bill
sliould have been carefully con-
sidered from every angle.
Advantages tuuld be got by
putting the Bill before a Select
Committee lo hear the points of
view, not only for ihe trade
union omciulv. or members oi
the Trade Union for their parti-
cular classes, but lo hear such as
members of the Chamber of
Commerce.
Mr. Dowdlng said Unit numer-
ous I'lnployera would. on account
of the Bill, reduce their amount
of transient employees and In-
crease the small amount of per-
manent employees, and that was
something which the House must
carefully digest before passing the
Hill
If they studied the Bill care-
fully, they would see that it would
make null and void. Um present
arguments between the Union and
employees.
He wanted to know if that was
a right step or whether it would
not be better to cover In a Bill
like that, permanent employees
down to a certain category, be-
cause they hod to consider the
problem of unemployment.
He wondered if those people
responsible for the Trade Union
movement In the island had con-
sidered seriously whether the Bill
was not one which might he de-
trimental to the union.
Mr Shepherd a memo-
randum in connection with cane
wages and the last paragraph
slated that the Union had no con-
lidenre in ordinances as far as
wages were concerned
3s (Mr I>owdtngt submitted
thai Ihe Union should adopt those
lines He said that clause 6 of the
Bill was nothing mofe or less than
an agreement in so far as wages
wire concerned. Il had nothing lo
do with wages.
i that in Clause 6. the
agricultural labourer would not
be entitled to that amount afler
having completed three months'
employment There were agree-
ments In the island at present be-
tween plantations and thiir gfn-
a here the agricultural
< .in amount
of money al the end of every year
according net lo Ihe number of
days he had worked, but to the
amount of money for which he
had worked He felt that .*.
, -ability of causing peo-
ple under this Bill to lose a car-
tain amount of their rcmuncr- .
anon.
Mr F C. i.oddard said that
one of the main reasons whv the
Bill did not meal with the ap-
proval of the Other Place was be-
cause they felt that the machinery
available for the enforcement of
a adequate or did not exist.
He felt that something should
be done lo ensure Its free passage
as the Bill was the same one
which they had discussed previ-
ous! >
The Objects and Reasons of the
Bill pointed out that at the Inter-
national Labour Conference held
in Pans in 1945. it was recom-
mended that an annual holiday
with pay should be granted to
every worker. The recommend-
ation was adopted by the Confer-
ence Committee for Dependent
territories and maintained by vote
In ihe plenary session of the Con-

for his Information, Mr. Ood-
dard Slid that ha would like In
ask the labour members how
many countries had adopted II so
far. He had been told that only
Uu States, one in Canada and the
thcr In Australia had so far been
to know why other countries did
not KM the wisdom of making
such a bill law. He said that was
only by the way and not an argu-
ent against the Bill.
One member suggested Nrrtter
that certsln firms which wer-' now
giving three or tour weeks' hodday
wilh pay would, if the Bill was
passed, reduce that holiday, but he
was given the assurance by the
member for St. James that
1ho#e firms would still continue
to give the same consideration to
'heir employees if the Bill was
I assed as they were doing at
present. _^
In his own case he had grant-
ed litres at four weeks' holiday
with pay. If the Individual was
abroad oon*Ldariitlon was given
to him as he might not be able
to get back In time. They
considered lhat when employees
could afford to take their nnnii'v
and go to Trinidad for a holiday,
it showed some Initiative and
they as employers were only
too glad lo grant them conces-
sions.
Many business places in Bridge-
town had treated their employee!
verv well with holidays with pay
and some places even gave 1
I medical attention to say nothing
iniioui other things like bonuse
I the end of the year.
Mr Goddard agreed with the
junior member for S*. James that
the Bill should bo sent to a Select
Committee so thst It could
studied more carefully.
Mr II D G -, .1
.table memoes
at Um Bill. i>u i ip were certain
things about v.
misgivings god I
RaSM behnui :,ill was food.
but practicable:, was ami her
thing.
He did not only
labour as member of the House,
but ail the inhai itants of iho
Island so to speak and IsffglgiaMl
must be made for all and should
not oe made to jeopardise one
section of the cxmununjt. for
another
The tsade uaioMsts oi the
Jony had a lol to do with re-
gard to the people gfft
represented. They had to teach
them a lot. hence Iheir council
must be strong enough to do their
work well
Employers would have to know
th.ii they must pay for work, but
the worker mini be la ughl lo give
n honest day's work for an horn
st day's pay and they had H
see lhat ihe employer gave hit"
an adequate day's vagi
services
They had to build the races on
strong lines and not setument
Sentiment could not make law
and they must adopt legislation to
suit local conditions
Mr. turner said that he would
not sit there and vote for M
tmng w'urn .m,m ... -,
of the community at hi
member of the Hmi<
purpose
Mr. W. A. Crawler* (C> said
that It was Ihe second occasion
on which they were discussing the
Bill, the principle of which mem-
bers were in agreement.
He suggested that the employee
should not be limited to two
weeks' holiday with pay as stated
In clause three, but that the clnu
Should read thai the employ
should get not less than I
otherwise employers who had
given more than two weeks might
be inclined to say that the Law
only said two weeks and would
therefore give two weeks.
Furthermore he said thst there
were some employees who by the
length of their employment with
s particular employer were en-
titled to more than two weeks.
Hi> knew from his own experi-
ence how difficult it has been
the past to get employers in this
country to agree to give holidays
with pay to their employees and
while il was easy (o say thai pro-
vision should be made Jn the
Trade Union agreement for thai
purpose, it was much easier to
,y it than to have it done.
As far sb 1947-48. his- col-
leagues and himself on several
occasions had tried to obtain two
weeks' holiday with pay for agri-
Cultural workers. In Ihe absence
of legislation effecting the same,
all sorts of excuses were advanc-
ed and nothing had been done.
~Ie knew that it would be ab-
solutely impossible to get an
I Hill... .1
pnniiple had been put into oper-
tiou by force of law. He was as
nxious as anyone els<
legislation on the Statute Bookl
Of the colony compelling employ-
ers lo give employees an annual
holiday with pay.
Replying to the remarks made
Kwa honourable members,
\ Adama not true that only two count;
had ratified the agreement made
the I.LO. Conference. H-
Imagined that practically all the
metropolitan countries had rati-
fied It and all the dependent
countries, if not all, had imple-
mented Il by legislation. In the
ease of independent countries he
said thai it might be Implemented
ly in parts, but it was up to the
different colonies lo pass the
nacMsary legislation.
The I.L.O. Conference in Pan
in 1943 had recommended that in
the case of agricultural labou
all over the world, there might be
seasonal employment and they
therefore made the distinction
that all labourers in commercial
n d industrial organisations
should have holidays with pay.
though in Ihe case of ogrirultiiral
workers, countries should u
up to a point.
lo
get legislation lo sail h-
was but
all people should have holidays
so that they might go home and
obvious that Uu
be no legislature m which one
could Cover every case I
| i loped throughout
!!ill It might be the misfortune
of a can Igsft only
pat .. two-weeks1 Job
i --.. Job another
lhat his case could not he covered
Betters of Barbados haO
to be taught discipline, though not
as much as the oilier West Jnd>*n
colonies
Human nature being *o frail.
for ihe sake of the *mployer and
the workman, the voluntary
would have ihe force
of la.- .hi roka the
agree ni>"il-. ihe iorce of the la*
would lc applied
A Judge had to uXtttHM the law
in accordance with the legislature
as expressed in the English lan-
guage If an average working
eek were (We oi six days, he
would be classified aerordingly.
n agricultural worker's week'
ight be leaa, four or five days.
would have lo
say l*csuse domestic set\.mi
wdraecl sever days a wee*. wvat,
bould work seven 6aj|
nd lhat would be absurd There-
fore in actual practice there
5> lilt HI working i
out the Act.
was far better to stick to
: mai phrases.
In the case of an agricultural
labourer who drove a truck from
January to December or gad I thei
such labourer, he would get holi-
days, but in the ease of an agri-
cultural labourer who worked
three months, when the time was
iip. he would M entitled to his
pay for the average.
If an Art said that a fisherman ,
was to sell fish at a certain price
metal Ball I"' mum Bol
sell the llsh nt a lower price un- I
less th.it as stipulated. In Ihe
me waj "' employer could give
worker six weeks' holiday and
not break the law.
He Mould appeal to members
noi to think of pressing it to a
Select Committee. He was sug-
thal the difficulties-
winch the HonouiMhle memlw
had expressed icnlli did riot
exist.
Ho had had lime to study ib
legislature of the otbar countries,
nay be more so than any member
in the House.
in employer was kind to his
servant and the asrvanl had been
faithful to hiiii. nothing thai they
could rtn there could affect their
reUUrn ship and 111.ike him curtail
the privileges that used to be Iho
ant's That argument was
nothing but nonsense.
To go to a Select Committee so
that somebody could come along
"ith .i -tring of COUntrlsa .mil sj
existed there
ould do BO fOOd. Any amend-
ments thai Wee* wanted could lie
settled then
Mr M.iltle. ill ,n< that he
would not agree to legislation
huh he had not hud lime to
fully underulaiut- The hsssSSSSalSM
member had said thai ho had had
time to study the legislation
than any other member and he
(Mr. Mottley) did not
the < it in i marnban should not
have the same time That honour
iblo insmbaT had convinced hiri
n some of his arguments, but Ye
:til some to be mereiy
Mr ttarner a') said that the
..nloi Member tot St. Joseph had.
not said sufficient to convince him
that what he had said originally
right He still raft that
the Bill would work considerable
hardships on some families
Mr. I raw ford (C) said that the
Bill, as it was. would not assist
*he general worker- in the C0lOn>
to holidays with MO Seven-
alghthi of the agricultural labour-
ers could not get benellU out of.
0 On Pace a
THIS NEW FAMILY DRINK
Lit******'
STOP THAT
COUGH
1
^amfvn Mi* P1i# n creamy mils . itttrnrndf WfSfst
.nd tpKtafly rttnehfd. ft", feaksaasl Aad it*s aO
ilT dtcntrd nowitiuntm I asap ( Marilyn enJi >*i
' *i"l- Ymi dp fean Steer end sltep as*, h
' ""'" "y ra NMkuocH yon gei from worry, .iwfwoik
I anu.iv you ft*I rtauV fr.i* ant day.
Mantfi/it
.... taking \i mi un i.ii
MUTl hi .,( ono sod ass how
OUKklv your cough will nop <
This world finrmw cough
remedy aooahe* away h>
hreaihing. an.i pccn itac
chest aad lung*
MIlS PIUS
NO NEED TO AOD
MILK OR SU6AR
VENOS
COUCH Mi )RE
1
A IOVr LOOK YOUR BEST
Your hair will be
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Just use e tew drops
day...then see
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ALL MALT STOUT
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f'ricvd irom
SI.95 UPWARDS
\llrurli\r hdrs Klinrnnli-fd i|lialllips i-,l<.-.I
friin, |LM and SI 111 1" * *"< Mr-
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lid" widr. checked and ll..ered UNI designs lal
eelaen redaaeel H Ba 5'-
I AIHIS IMH.IIWI..UI
Cillton lianlle. reduced I., lllc. 4Bc. Silk imnlle.
HMUanl auaUly reduced ... BZe. 78c Bra-ler..
Nlllhtles. Sl.,.kinas. M" hoUM-hclil ll.-ms nil al
aarbMaa price.
Cinipellcd hv necc.sll. nc lire Iryinn In reduce imr
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US.
THE BOYAL STOttE
\. 2 IIHill STREET
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PYJAMAS and
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jll i:.-.......I M *''-* I'rlc*.
FROM $2.00 UP
& 8.30 WITH LOCAL TALENT
It's always
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with
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nil-OIII AVI ANXOl N< EMENT
We have pleasure In Informing our many custorners aod the CentraliPuU"' ***
we have just completed the installation of increased Storage for KEROSBTTB uii*
which will enable us to meet their entire needs.
We are now In a position to meet all requirements at shortest notice for which
prompt despatch Is guaranteed and your patronage is heroby solicited.
We have also available a fesaplete rant* of the famous .
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i. t. > a a Bcamaa
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Dial 4391 COIJRTESY GARAGE


PACK FOVR
BARBADOS ADVM'ATO
THURSDU MM I MBF.R 16. ItSO
BARBADOS W AUVtMWTE
. ** l_ Mr^K
Thnrsclii>. Noveihw lb. i*:."
M.I. 5
MM 141A
WHEN Lb* \VYt ln*W SM Mand Cot-
ion Association opens its annual macting
at Quutin's I'uik UMDOrrow, th* d
after a welcome i.\ Hi> Kxi-el.ency the
Governor will giwj rtUnUotl l<> a pro-
gramme of work without which in import-
ant industry would be unable to survive.
The Association meets annually for the
purpose of controlling the production and
sale of sea island cotton in England and
elsewhere at remunerative prices. Its
word is supplemented by that of tin Lon-
don Advisory Board and the Negotiating
Committee of which Mr. T. W. Twyman, a
delegate to the meeting, is Chairman.
Soon after the Association was brought
into being there were over two and a hall
million pounds of cotton unsold and it was
through the action of this Island Associa-
tion in conjunction with the London
Advisory Board that these surplus stocks
were disposed of to the satisfaction of the
growers.
It is clear therefore that without the
work of the parent Association the cotton
industry in the West Indies might never
have been able to maintain its present
standard. It has had, like every other in-
dustry, its lean years; but in 1947/48 there-
were about nine thousand acres of cotton
planted in the West Irdies.
Previous annual reports of the Directors
are enlightening documents setting out the
record of work done by individuals and
organisations carrying on the work and
helping to maintain an industry which
brings appreciable revenue to the West
Indies. This year's should be no less in-
formative. Sea Island Cotton has proved
itself a worthy partner of sugar in sustain-
ing such standards of living as we have
been able to reach.
It is appropriate that the meeting should
be held in Barbados, the home of one of the
finest strains of sea island cotton in the
world. The venue of these meetings was
originally in Trinidad but was later trans-
ferred to Antigua the federal headquarters
of the Leeward Islands and the centre of
the cotton belt. The welcome extended to
the delegates tomorrow will be echoed by
no___intercstod _in_ any enterprise
Indian economy.
. . It* pa%l urrssr<. .m
ffiiiluren .... unit flm**. i-
ii nerd r mumIi lliim a*
an iiiftflriimt*nt of sr-nrii V
I suggest one key the mosl damaging spy in history
In Nlim.il of IIj il.iiiiN s-iJril* s sli in-.i 11
Ihe fuetfw ii's salV tfo priial
11% hi.....kiii lBi or her
WHO most laminit ttssselh.fi: How many Intelligence And M was eight
lisaster* have bn-n due not o M.1.5 agents start In a Uw
Unduul>:< l)i Klaus t'uehs. much to luck of information as bur's abandoned douse M
the man BOW imdarsjotosj sen- to failure to have all Ihe facts well.
Tone for btttSS/tnfl atomic wrcu logellier so that Ihey could bo 1 found evidence of fuiih
to Ku**i.< properly assessed? human factor. Each secret afJHM
1 suanesrt lhat the fact he was ,, has iU own tradition* and. nat
able to carry on his work un- And. in more particular detail. ur,lly enough M jealous of i .
molested for six years reveals a raise* the question^ Why waa reputaUon.
ptcurity Fudfc* MVff fully Investigated
organisation I nan tin danaajr *" his name -ame up in con- n matter if e
of breakdown in liaison due to "''..... "ta ihe Canadian spy MPQ had dilT.ienl duU
tin t.ci lhat there is no slnirte network fear years l>efore he waa they have not All m
-.ver-ruum sexuritv initii..ritv. arrested? extent concerned with both InU
The suggestion that maybe the ligence and security, und the
I For the most surprising dis- right department was not in- result is a certain amount < (
covery awaiting the man who [armed may seem ridiculous. But rivalry,
1 Investigates Britain's security act- there is no disputing the fact that During the Pontec-w affln.
M (act that it consul* of although M.1.5 incuts had repeat- the Special BranWi took the ui.
no nwa than seven saparate cdly cleared Fuchs on the in- usual step of announcing that I
til winch formation at their disposal, the- was not connected with ine cat .
MIS U probably the smallest. dossier kept at the Home Office. Was this sin.uly lu underline the
Each agency has grown up reeorded his connection* with the. r*cl lhat the professor's disap-
i [ji-in-rnU-ntly. is separately Communist underground in pearance was some other depan-
staffed. and Is responsible to a Germany. n.cut's mistake?
uinercnl Mmi-tr. Now what happens about
liaison in th- other security Another cause for concern, 1
Thus M.I5which, though its departments? suggest, is the extreme svnsitK it/
ime suggests die 5th Division of M.1.5 to criticism. M.1.5 olheia
Military Intelltgen. na* " The Supply Ministry saeurttj in-i.-t that their organisation is
direct Army connection*reports men call in M.1.5 only when they secret that It should never be
directly to the Prime Minister, themselves decide they should. mentioned. 7!u* attitude do
The Special Branch, largely But surely when a department, nothing to strengthen security.
erlapuing M 1.5. Is responsible itself responsible for security. Clearly the active agents"
to Iba Home Secretary. call* In an outside agency with M.1.5 must hide their identilv.
Official answers to my inquiries: the same function it is clearly an But attempt* to suppress ail
show there is no over-all Direc- admission of failure. So the mention of th.- department onl.
tor of Security and no central human thing to do is to put off .suggest they may have othei
clearing house for InformaUon. fucli action m the, hope thai things to hide
If Special Branch detectives dis- maUT-* will eventually straighten
r..ve. informaUon Which they out. "" federal nurenu of Invea-
think should interest M.1.5, they .. "Sation, the American security
dm* it on Otherwise thei m Congkesi the ranwrt ease of iho outfit, which n<* the job of bot;
rt?t SelS.!.'! Yrd sabotaged ammunition barge* at MI 6 and lb* Special Branch.
Gosport. Naval Intelligence make* no seen ofits existent
In Ihe same way M.1.5 official.* officer* kept details to themselves or method*. Vet it* efl
seem to monopolise information for 11 days By the time they doe* not *eem to suffer,
they believe to be of value to called in the Special Branch it wan It ean be argued that 01
their department alone. The too late to catch the saboteurs. of department* which cannot
throe Forces' Intelligence agencie* The Pontecorvo mystery pro- easily answer back are unfair
have their own information see- vide* another instance of tardy But *ueh "tlotsm* are surely
co-operation. More than a fort- justified whet the department i
This filing awny of facts In night went by before Harwell concerned fon Ihe nation'* first
separate organisations is a dan- security authorities told the Secret line of defend in an age when
weakness. In mv view .Service thBt Pontecorvo had over- one surprise '.tack might bo
It immediately raise* th o stayed leave abroad decisive.
The set-up and the men who run i i
Work is divided into three main %eelion*j
.hi
Hefrigeration
AFTER months of complaints by butch-
ers and others concerned, the condition of
the cold storage plant at the Public
Market lias reached the Legislature. A
quesliun us to its dissatisfactory condition
was asked in the House of Assembly on
Tuesday.
Without attempting to anticipate the
answers to these questions it is clear that
the cold storage plant in the Public Market
has never been regarded with the impor-
tance which it deserves. With the present
condition of tilings und the necessity for
preserving the purity of iood it was per-
haps inevitable lhat this question should
arise.
The Government has spent thousands of
dollars in improving the lishing industry.
Loans have been made to boat owners
with repayment on easy terms, and an ex-
pensive experimental boat has been
equipped and is working under the super-
vision of the Fishery Officer. It might
have perhaps saved much inconvenience
and waste of food if at the same time atten-
tion had been paid to the cold storage
plant
It is a necessary adjunct to the industry.
When there was a glut of fish it would have
been possible for the Government, to have
purchased this fish and sold it next day.
But there is another question. Butchers
must pay market dues and should be pro-
vided with refrigerating space. Also the
public is entitled to protection of their
health when they purchase food. The
answer to these questions will be of inter-
est to every member of the community.
OUR BEAPEB& SAY:
Wagm
Tq the Cdifor, The Advocate
SIB,Thanks one million times for such patience
in publishing so promptly and regularly the replica
from Mr. A. E. S. Lewis to a simple question that
I asked him on October 5. 1950 and it is simply
this: "Does the Competent Authority dmrnuM
the wages and salaries the wholesalers and retailer*
should pay?" And instead of answering same, ha
asked me to supply -such data a* prices, quantities
and wages, and he will do his bent to help me.
I really did not ask him for help because 1 knew
that he could not help mc as far as the present
margin of profit* to small shop-keeper* are con-
cerned, but after he made such a bold offer. I
thought to make him look small or big by asking
for the help offered and all the help pvan BM '>
him is to tell me that I am a smart fellow. I must
go to B.O. and find out what the Chinese shop-
keepers do. or read the Official Gazette on Mr
L. E. Smith's und Mr. Garner's speech In the House
on the setting up of a wages board for Bridgetown
shop assistant*. He also tells me that I have a
grievance, and although I don't want his help t
am still bothering him.
L1S
I. The Collection of knowl-
rdge about foreign countries and
about peopleBrltlah or alien
who may Influence the safety of
1 the nation
i Perhaps 90 per cent, of such
, utusUur"<*..smv"*~ trnm Vntwn'',-
toohnleal Journals, public speech-
miln.ii> display*, and gossip.
Much of It Is reported by the
Forces attaches working at Brit-
ish Embassies. The ten per
cent from closi'd" sources I*
ppllcd by the Secret Seven.
2 The routine preservation ef
the State's own secrets details
new weapons, factorie*. troop
dktpoalUoits. and political moves.
This involves the Mr*
imilvicUi.ils, measures against
careless talk, the guurdlng of
secret establishments, documents,
and equipment. Whenever prac-
ticable work is arranged so thai
the minimum number of people
** to all the details or
any project.
('.miller-ewplonair work to
rtmtrol the activities of known
torebrn aaentM and to deal with
people iiillty of "leakage*."
Tins j.- iiu- non romantic stdo
,.f agjiUlllj work It Involves the
shadowint! Of suspected persons,
the use >{ assmtg as decoys, the
setting of security traps, the dis-
CSfshlp of letter*, and
.' tapping of telephone talks.
Arrests are rare in security
nrk except in flagrant case*
btOaUM the authorities usually
i know rather than act.
Thev argue that It Is more
prolltable to curb the SjOtMthM
1 known aucnls than to arrest
them and have them rapidly
replaced by other* who would be
unknown.
c
LAST SATURDAY
EVENING
ALL the thrills and excitement one could
-V i-i u Mi lu enjoy waa at our disposal at
tin- Ugh price ut nothing last Saturday.
Hundred* of people who clustered In and
roursd the bus stand between Ihe Empire
and Plaza Theatres, between 4 p.m. and
1 IB p m. missed the greatest fight ever
staged on a Saturday evening in Bridgetown.
The warmth of the day could still be felt
when over two hundred men battled in the
rear of the Plaza picture house, in the city.
Stick.: and stones were not in this fight,
neither any kind of sharp edged instrument,
but these men used their hands and thighs
ti tht-ir efforts to purchase a ticket for the
4.45 matinee show.
Men used their last ounce of energy to
gain command of the 10" by 8' iron railed
window to pay the cashier. Never would
one have imaginea tnat men would fight
against each other to give away money
which they worked like the devil to earn.
But it happened. Men retreated from the
hattle-lrnnt shirtless, wet, heated and
fatigued. The man who sold cool drink*
nearby did a good trade, for as the men re-
treated from the line of fire, they cooled
themselves with lemonade and ice.
Men gave away one shilling and lost a
shirt worth over $4.00. Many came forth to
greet their dames with their shirts in their
hands and their trousers wet with sweat
Men were thrown by four of their pals
through space, crash landed on the heads of
their opponents and taxied to the caged
window. Such propelled men bought over
four tickets each.
Why such a craze? Is it a passion of love
for a good picture or an evening's entertain-
ment? Samson and Delilah was on show.
Many of those men who battled to purchase
a ticket for the pit- had seen the picture
before, but on the ring side were dozens of
young ladies anxiously awaiting their men
folk to emerge from the battle with the prize
It was the evening when they are entertained
by their boys.
I All the tickets were sold but the survivors,
1 disappointed after their unsuccessful fight,
quietly lingered around the battlefield hop-
| ing for the window to reopen.
Entertainment is necessary after a week
\ of toil but the price must be paid. These
men paid a greater price than they would
have paid for a box in the same picture
| house. Nothing is obtained without great
j effort, so these men fought to lose.
D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.
TODAYS SPECIALS
I THE COLONNADE
Tins ORANGE Jl'ICE ..........
Tin* LAMB'S TONGUES........
lllllM ALLSOPPS III I it ......
Usually NOW
44 W
7i S3
2* 2*
FISHERMEN
we have
FISHING LINES
9, 10, 12. 15, 18. 24, 30, 36 lbs
WHITE COTTON UNES
6, 9, 12, 15, 18, 24, 30 thread
STAINLESS STEEL WIRE- It tl, B ftail
FISH HOOKS
Not. 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 12, 14. 16 1/0 2/0
COPPER PAINT i gin. tins
and many other items to interest you.
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., 1.T1X,
Successors To
C.S. PITCHER & CO.
PHONES 4472 and 4687
Fntbe*.
' Attach
r 1$ li
Rear 4dm.r,.l
C. i "'i.' i '.i>ii.
recently eteaped
a homo pJantrd
in an airline'.
Si. II Ml-
*>< - ( hlirf i$ a
c 11 Ulan it-hose
td-nMI|i eannr-t
be >tveali4 hett.
The Share-Out Of Duties Among
The Secret Seven
Hut.uTt Fourth Arm"Ihe carrying a einc-canwra operating (4) Supply Minbttr* Heeurilv
namaj for the security Uiruuuh a small hole. la the youngest, but one of the
i is of seven liule This speeded the roundlng-up biggest and most IroPOftanl da-
paodtnt ageni-ies. These are: of these agents when war started, partments. it is responsible for
<1> M.1.5. staffed by civilians All were caught within 48 hours. home security on aiomk- mm***
Ilawyers, ex-police officials, and If u'os fhe Special Brand, icho guided missiles, aircraft develop-
n Bar/van officersIs responsible should hawe arrested the German ment, radar, germ warfare ex-
for home security. nneal oplcer u-ho Heed near Seapa plosives. Runs, and tanks
II* agent* watch spies, screen Ffou* naeal base. Hxtguiied at a It covers Woolwich Arsenal
people for secret Jobs, and track Dutch watchinafcer fur 12 years. nd every other giant ordnance
down leakages of information. On information he gate to fieri'- -
private
iTiry nave ..^ ,.-~...... .. ... .....,, ,-.,\mtlt unrdtt
and so eventually turn their J"J* V L <*>' '"* "" "> f carrying out Government
succeMful cases over to the 9i1 mm.
Spec.al Branch. (31 TV SeerH Servfcx a
.J1 !f, wh,"h '""""""i J0O.0OO.0OO-n year orgsnlsalion
thai II tier. consul in Liverpool , ,plea nd .,,,,,, op,rBlln>:
ling his consulate a* a spy abroadIs run by the Foreign
agency. He was eventually , undcr ,.lv,|,;i chic( whose
ordered home His chief Joseph Kelly, was arrested. A,c,, ^d , report, ol n^
!'* factory. Its .,gents operate i
powers of arrest "", btll,;h,p Royal Oak teas every importut
. .. 11 i iiiiL- Hi. ii I linnf i.<>fh rli.i ls>r .,( _
... con-
tracts
There li no full-tun.- aseurU}
chief in th,. Supply Ministry
The Perm.inent Secretary, Sii
Archibald Rowlands, has to do
the job nlo'ig with his huge
a Ol'EENS STAND,
KINGS SIT
Queens stand. Kings sit. was the rule for
stamp designs in Barbados.
Tin., is one of many facts contained in the
"Handbook of British Colonial Stamps in
Cui rent Use, September 1949" by R. Courtney
Cade, M.B.E.. of the Colonial Office, publish-
ed by H.M.S.O. price 3s. 6d.
The first Barbados stumps issued in 1852
bore u Britannia design similar to that on a
British penny (for which the Duchess of
Richmond, in Charles Il's time, was said to
have been the model). The design current
in September. 1949, and now superseded,
was made by Thomas Simon. Chief Engraver
to the Royal Mint, in 1892 and is copied from
the Public Seal of the island granted by
Charles 11 in 1663. It shows the British mon-
arch on a triumphal cara shell with paddies
drawn by sea horses. Queen Victoria was
shown standing in the chariot; George V and
George VI have been seated. There was
no new issue for Edward VII or Edward
VIII.
Many colonies began to issue their own
stamps before Barbados. Mauritius was the
first, in 1847; Bermuda in 1848 with its "Post-
master's Stamp'' issue*! by its then post-
master, Mr. M. Perot; British Guiana in 1850.
These issues have all been superseded.
Some colonies have farthing stampsthe
Caymen Islands, Grenada and Dominica are
examples. The design of the farthing Gren-
ada and Dominica stamps is a simple, modern
design in photogravure which King Edward
VIII had favoured for general adoption
throughout the Colonies.
It was M.I S agents
de-
li) MlllUry Intelligence the
RaBSSitl
I'll. snnl.l II, in, I,
SreUand Van! largely duplicate*
the duties of M 1.5. but specialises
In waething aliens an Nature made a design of one of Kenya's
stumps out of date within a few months of
it being issued. The picture on the brown
and green 10 cents stamp issued in June 1949
is u composite design captioned "Lake Nai-
vasha". In the foreground is a representa-
tion of Crescent Island, the partially sun-
rater of an extinct volcano. "When
the design was prepared" writes Mr. Cade.
"Crescent Island was an island, but it is now
ined to the mainland OWlDfl t<> the cyclic
_ .____. ,'V A,r int*iu*nre desJj with f(1|i m the lake having recently reached a
It tvai a Secret Strvb* Mime '" f-rcinn a.ronautical develop- .,,.,. ,
'I of ihe menu and keeps huge library record low level The water however is since
reported as having risen and brought the
af*7*ttfajtf.rss rS^HBis ^^*ssrcr.,s
^ spy school near Hamburg. information on foreign warship
It was first-class Secret BtsTfic*. nd weapon development. It also
oik which enabled ihe RAF. to covers serutity in the Royal
nid the German rocket Ration Navy's ships, dockyards, barracks.
t Peenemunde on the night of a and secret .v iblishmcnts.
ngitator' res are also
ri.sponsiblc (or Qla rifely of royal-
ty and key officials.
It Ml Special Branch men rtv
photographed 35 Naxl agents in British Aiba*sador In Turkey to of aerial pi otograph?. It *.,
Britain by following them through sicol vital accrete and sell (hem lo covers security inside the H.A.F
NOW ON SHOW FOR THE
COMING FESTIVITIES
Smart Dress Materials
MADE TO FLATTER THAT WOMANLY
FIGURE
Make Your Selection (run Ike following:
CREPES, SHEERS. LACES. CREPE
SATINS and A BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT
OF TINSELS
STOP l\ TO-DAY
?
DAl'OSTA & CO., LTD.
DRY GOODS DEPT.
= -------- .-^-=-CZ -----:-----rr^a^a
GODDARD'S
FRUIT in tins
ikiii in Tub*.
riM \rii.i
PEACHES
APRICOTS
PR! NFS
GRAI'KS.
RAISINS
SIXTANAS
FRESH VEGETABLES
FRESH ikiii
HAMS
DANISH HAMS in Tins
9 She*
AUSTRALIAN LEG HAMS
Tt'RTLE STEAK.
TI'RTLE SOUP.
SPECIALS
HUNTER'S SULTANA
PUDDINGS. 4Se. per Un.
HUNTERS STEAK AND
KIDNEY, 42c per Un.
42 "Tit. per tin.
COOK'S 3-m PASTE
oral* Mr Ha.
CASTILLE SOAP
17 eeata per Uhlet
DATESlac. per pkge.
FINE DRINKS
I'RtMill HR VNIIV
C. I IN ESS 8TOIT.
FI LBORG BEER
1*0>t0t0 Hli0'S GOLD BnAMD Rt \1
tor tivst f*f#rAf*i/v
PHONE EARLY WE DELIVER
ths streets in a tradesman's van Germany.
I island once more into the picture.


THURSDAY. NOVEMBER U, 15D
Barbados advocate
PAfll n\ i
Domestics Look
Forward To
How The $700 A
Year Family Lives"?^""*
,....________________ V vants told th,- UntiK yeswr-
i'IIIS IS THE SECOND ,n a series ol six investigations | ?.?J "' * by the Advocate intu the tost of living in Barbados To- !fl .I*"*"* ^ *'Un* two weak!'
'J.",';s."!vl?l,'^a!""Vcon(?rns mn who is married' and | They"
yearly income along with his wife's amounts to
iiaux.0 a year They have a young daughter aged eight years.
.M.iineil people in this income bracket deucnd to a'im-al
um joint earnings.
"Ma Pet" Still
Going Strong
MA PET", the 117-year-oid
widow of St. Joseph, ii mil
going strong. During last week it
was rumoured at St. Bernard's am
Spa Hill that "Ma Pet" (Mi*.
Utirutian Kellman) was dead but
a spot check proved this to be
misleading.
One of "Ma Pel s" admirers told
the Advocate that she expects this
good old lady to live for many
more years. Her daughters may
also reach the century. At present
one is 73 and the other 58
*TME BAY MRfcET window
A opposite Jemmolt* l-i,.. on
Tuesday morning became an arena
when two young men clad in red
bathing suits decided to do a bit
of wrestluig there.
While they pulled and pushed
away each other the small crowd
composed mostly of schoolboys
on their way to schoolyeUed in
delight. The Policeman on duty
however after some trouble suc-
ceeded in getting some semblanc
of order.
'pllt DECISION of His Worship
f Mr H A Talma Police
Magistrate of District "A"who
sentenced Louis Spellos of Day-
rells Road to one month's im-
prisonment for wounding Eva
Parns also of DayreUs Road on
November 12was varied on
Monday by Their Honours Mr.
G. L. Taylor and Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery. Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal.
Their Honours fined Spellos -V.4
to be paid by instalments or two
menths' imprisonment with hani
labour.
Before Imposing the line Then-
Honours told Spellos that although
they considered the offence a seri-
ous one they wen- reluctant to
imprison him.
THE 125T1I ANMVEKbARV oi
Mount Tabor Church, St.
John was celebrated on Monday.
There were special speakers for
ihc occasion.
A variety eiitertainmcil .- sjr>
tanged for Friday and the mem-
bers of the Association has ar-
umged an interesting programme.
A FRIENDLY CRICKET match
was played at St. Joseph
between O. King'* XI and a team
skippered by R. Evelyn. Evelyn's
learn won by two runs.
At the drawing of stumps on the
first day King's XI had knocked
up H and in reply Evelyn's side
made fig. I,i Saturday Km*'*
tram made the declaration at 145
for the loss of six wickets giving
Evelyn's side 144 runs to make in
83 minutes. They made the runs
with 16 minutes to spare. Twenty-
six runs were scored in six min-
utes and the half century in 23
minutes.
WORK HAS ALREADY begun
on the piece of land that will
be added to the St. Joseph Burial
ground. A caterpillar from Joes
River Ltd., was levelling off the
ground last week.
It is understood that a guard
wall will be built around this piece
of land.
'fVUVM broke and entered
-1 the house of fcUUicent Wal-
nut at Windsor Tenantry St.
aeorge. and stole a quantity of
clothing and other articles, val-
ued $40.00 along with $7.00 In
cash.
A sewing machine valued $69.00
was stolen from the home of
Elsie Weekes of Second Avenue,
Bank Hall. Both thefts occurred
this month.
ONE OF THE MAIN attractions
when His Excellency th'
Governor visited the G.I.U.. on
Tuesday evening was a dress mad
by Mi*s C. Marllneau of Turkish
Lace and Clark's Cotli
Excellency was accompanied on
this visit by Mrs. Savage. Miss
Pl; Savage and Mr. D Vsughan.
A.DC
The party was met by Mrs
Benlley. President. Mrs. E. G
Wilkie. Vice-President, Mite G
Williams. Secretary of the Union
and Mrs Olga Symmond*. J P
nn arrival They were showed
ground the several classes that
wer at work making tufted wool
work, slipper making, embroid-
ery, knitting, plastic work, decora-
t.-.l Mag cake and bottled pre-
serves.
At the end of the Inspection
Mrs. Savage was presented with
h Cake by Miss Warner, n pupil
of the rake making class
TEN MEMBERS of the Barba-
dos Police Force in
moted this month. Sgt. S. Hender-
son and Sgt. B. Howard were
made Station Sgts Corporals C
Murrell. R. Rice and V. Spencer
were made Sgts.
PCs. 279 B. Mayers. 373 K
Murphy. 299 T. Babb, 60 E. Far
icll. and 493 C Goring were
made Corporals.
ACTING SC PER IN TEN DENT
W. H. R. Armstrong, of the
Trinidad Police Force, arrived in
the Island on Monday to spend
50 days' vacation. Superintend-
ent Armstrong is in char^.
Mounted Branch and Tele-Com-
munications.
REV ROBERT SfeCClXOUGH
will be the Speaker for the
Week of Prayer and World Fel-
lowship meeting which will be
held at the Y M.C.A thai even-
ing. The subject will be f
Us Our Trespasses'", and the
Chairman will be Mr. C. D
William* Special prayers will be
id for the Association merr.'
in Asia and the Pacific area*
bracket depend to a "great
This is what their yearly ex-
penditure looks like :
ataaej
11*480
SIMM
Clotninf
Biu Tarn

H* (but lunch i
Schmll
SuWr.pt.ou, U, rrtandly So-
rteif a Chant*
rurnlluro Rrp.lr.
Fuel and Llafct
Slampj ,
Total
The above list represents the
normal expenditure. It fluctuates
nee no two years experiences
are the same The list indicates
iving of about $14.00. but th,,
ily interviewed has no bank
account, and so the $14.00 must
have been spent in the little un-
expected things that arise and
which book-keepers would label
"incidentals".
The life of this family is a pre-
carious one. The only security
they have is the Frlendlv Society,
and that is only useful If they are
ible to subscribe to it. Among
the things they cannot afford, are
Insurance. Telephone, a car, a
domestic servant and electricity
with pay every
orked hard, they said,
ight a holiday most de-
and th.
nerving
Some employers said that the>
were m agreement with tin
principle and considered it thi
right thing to do. Others oi
the other hand thought it wou>d
create a great hardship on
middle class man and might
be found workable.
The BUI for the provuiot
at least two weeks' holiday with
pay each year for employee*,
wms passed by the House
Assembly on Tuesday.
^One domestic >.mi that she had
been with the same employer f<
about 20 years, and during all
that time the only holidays slv
got was a Sunday in every
month. Her employer was o
the middle class and she was t'.i
only domestic servant in the
home.
She was very Kiad when she
re art mat nnvWirr aiiempt was
being made to make law the
"holiday- with pay" Bill, |ui.l
looked forward hopefully to the
benefit of this provision.
Another domestic whose em-
ployer Is of the upper class, said
that she was one of three and
had been in her present employ-
ment for about five years. The
Clerk Wins
"Your Guess"
Gun At Museum
holidays
Sunday
half-day
she now got were |
i every month and a
very mid-week
Worlu Unlit 9 p.m.
She was often on the job until
8 or 9 o'clock at night nd when
she reached home she could do
nothing but go to sleep. She
would welcome a change that
would even make It possible for
her to get one whole week holi-
day every year. When she
This week's Guess Photo Com- beard of the BUI before the Leg-
petition In the "Advocate" was'. '"lature to bring about the giving
by Alwin Watson, a clerk of I lwo weeks' holiday with pay
Mannm*. & Co.. Ltd. He guessed
correctly that it was a gun at the
Museum.
Watson came in vesterday to
collect his prize of $5.00 from the
Editor, and said with smiles that
t did not take him very long to
find out what gun It was He
recognised It as the one he had
kM when he >nce paid a visit
I the Museum at the Garrison
This Is the third occasion on
hich he ha* entered the com-
petition, he said, and he is sure
at it will not be the last
Some of the most off the mark
guesses sent in were: "Ancient
Mock Gun"; Top Rock/' "Dog-
shaped Cannon" Others called H
an 18th Century Swivel Gun; the
gun at Holetown Police Station;
six-inch cannon; an antl-
rcraft gun; a Howitzer
One guesser. with much detail,
described it thus: 64 p.R 64
Cwt. Gun. MLR W.D
I R.C.D 1878.
"Enterprise9' S.
Loses Salts
THE 66-ton Schooner "Enter-
prise S.- limped Into Carlisle Bay
yesterday after losing its foresail
"id stcmstaysail in windy
aaUaar about 60 miles from
Barbados.
Captain McQullkin told th
"Advocate'- that he left ST Luci
mi Monday evening with a cargo
of 300 bags of charcoal, three
ords of firewood and a quantity
Of fresh fruit for Barbados
The "Enterprise S." encountered
bad weather during the entire
Monday night. The ses, was choppy
and the wind was blowing heav-
When the sails went blown
away, the vessel continued on
voyage under Jib. mainsail ,-
the power of Its auxiliary engi
In the meanwhile the crew wi_._
busy repairing the damaged galls.
Another bit of bad luck fol-
lowed up the "Enterprise S." on
this trip. After the vessel's engine
had been working for sometime.
CM of the bearings burnt out.
putting tin- engine out of com-
mission.
The "Enrcrprise S." made very
little progress under the Jib and
mainsail alone. It reached port a
few hours behind the scheduled
time of arrival.
Sentence Postponed
In Stabbing Affray
SENTENCE was postponed by His Honour the Chief
Justice Sir Allan Collymore on Clyde Greene after a petit
j ury found him KUilty of woiandUng ColUn Prescod ol Twe
side Road on July 17 at the Court of Grand Sessions yester
day.
Greene was charged with three
counts of wounding The fir>t
count was wounding with intent
to kiU, the second count wounding
with intent to maim or disfigure
and the third counton which h?
was found guiltv--sample wound
tag.
Greene was represented by Mr
J. Dear while Mr W W Reece
K.C.. Solicitor General, appeared
for toe Crown. This osse |
only one heard yostcrdav
Evidence for the Prosi. utlon
was that on July 17 there was a
boxing contest at the Brighton's
Sport's Club between Kid Ralph
morning by Uie "ljidy~Nelson" inr' *""* Zivic. Prescod and Greene
the Annual General Meeting or! wn we,,t * watch the fight, made
the West Indian Sea Island Cot- '' bct- P*****'* being that Ralph
ton Association which takes, place wou'd baa* Zivic.
at Oueen'fc Park on Frida\ He b Aftcr the flht ** over. Ralph
staying at the Marine Holvl having beaten Zivic. the st
He said that economic condi-' bolder handed over the
Uons in Montscrrat were consul ?hillings to Preacod. Greene then
erably depressed on account ot' attacked Preacod with a knife and
toe poor cotton crop, but grow I stabbed him a few times
ers were encouraged by toe pros- The defence evidence, however.
- higher price for cotton' J1*" u; 'hat Prescod s bet was that
Cotton Crop Im
yioiilseriiii Poor
GKIFfIN
Owmg to unfavourable wealhei
lundllitm* nnd Ingh incidence o:
insect pe.u. Uu, ,e.r. colic,
crop in MonUeir.1 was a poor
one. Honble A. W Griffin, chair.
man of the Monuerrat Cotton
orow,iv Association lold tw
Advocate yesterday.
Mr. Griffln arrived yesterday
and
SI. Mary's College Score
Sixth CowAndGate Cup Win
Ftom Out Own CuiTpijiuSuM
PORT-OF-SPAIN. Nov 11
St. Mary's College. Port-of-
Spaln carried olT the Cow and Gate
Cup for the sixth successive year
when they defeated Presentation
College, of San Fernando by two
goals to nil in an inter-college
mini,, at Skinner Park, San
Fernando on Saturday. On
Wednesday last St. Marv's also
defeated Queen's Royal College of
Port-of-Spain in a one nil game
which caused great excitement at
the Grand Stana at Port-of-Spain
The St. Mary's boys have been
the w-Inners now for the past eight
>cars for the Alexander-Clarke
'I-
sh was overjoyed and hoped
that it would Indeed become law.
Another said that she wes
working with a family who had
three children and tho holidays
she got were few nnd far be-
tween The%e chiefly came on
bank-holidays when the husbani
was at home. She lealised" that
her employer was In th* lower
paid brackets and appreclate-i
the difficult position In the home
when she was absent On th?
other hand, the work was almost
continuous and she would wel-
me the possibility of at least
week's holiday during trie year.
She had been with her employer
>w for about three years.
A druggist said that he was
not in favour of domestics getting
two weeks' holiday with pay
when it came to the middle-
class employers. These, he
thought, could not afford this.
Many of them could not pay
their servants at the end of the
month and kept them waiting for
a few iiair whila they put In at
the place they worked, a loan
ticket for part of a month's sal-
ary they bad not yet worked for.
Even taking this Into consid-
eration as an example, It would
be seen that the granting of two
weeks' holiday with pay to
riomestlc servant, must create
great hardship on these employ-
ers He was not against the
principle but while it could be
quite easily carried out by em-
ployers of the upper class, he |
certainly felt that the middle-
class rmployer would be unfa-
vourably affected and that many
might have to do without ser-
vants at all.
An ex-policeman said that he
employed one servant and now
gave ner a week with pay every
year He thought It was but
human to give a holiday to do-
mestic servants because they
worked hard and even late _at
night sometimes. He could tvit
believe that anyone could be
oppoaed to the principle of giv-
ing them a holiday with pay.
Merchant's View
Mr. James A. Tudor, City
merchant, said that he was en-
tirely In favour of giving domes-
tics a holiday with pay every
year These people, he said,
lirobably deserved it more Ulan
any other employee.
He thought that their plight
to-day was worse than before
even though they might be get-
ting a few cents more. In fomv
days share was htod * kaJP"
ship like that of relatives where
H e employer and the domestic
servant were concerned, but to-
day there was a distinct differ-
ence In most cases these servant-.
were merely given the few cents
they earned and no other con-
sideration whatsoever.
He had a servant who got
regular Sunday holidays, but
that In his opinion was noi
enough < '"" ""r* offered a*
well in appreciation of her woris
Domestics were hardworking
people and every consideraii-n
should be given them Holiday
with pay, for these people, in his
opinion, was but a moral oblina
tion on all employers
peel of i
in 1951
The tomato Industry was |
tically suspended during the
due to shipping difftcultief
during last season, there
competition from other
sources which resulted in unsat-
isfactory returns in the Canadian
market
The Government was, however,
doing everything possible to
age the development of
export trade in tomatoes to the
United Kingdom during the
mrnuig winter months
Mr Griffin said that the Gov-
ernor of the Leeward Islands. Mr.
K W Blackburne, visited Mont-
serrat last week and made a very
favourable impn-*slon He re-
ceived a cordial welcome from all
classes and expressed enjoyment
of his visit.
On Sunday he attended the
Memorial Service a very im-
pressive one at the local War
Memorial. Also present at thai
service were the Captain of the
"Lady Rodney" which was then
In port and many of the passen-
gers.
Larger Crops This
Year InSt. Vincent
ST. VINCENTS cotton crop
t this year should be larger
than last year's due to a slight
ncrease In the acreage planted.
Mr K. Casson. the St Vincent
delegate attending the West In-
dian Sea Island Cotton Confer-
ence told the Advocate yester-
day.
Mr Casson arrived on Monday
. B '' Airway* with hu. wits
Md two children and they are
staying at the Marine Hotel
He -.in! that the cane en
promises to be a very good oi
nd the arrowroot crop ahou
also be heavier than last year
They had some very hea\
,in during the latter half
October and that caused a lot <
sion In the North Windwa^l
.md Mesopotamia District of lh
eotooj
would win and Greene's that
Ralph would win by a knock out.
Their evidence tried to show, too.
that Preacod took the money from
the stake holder by force and It
was the stake holder who .slabbed
him
First Witness
Collln Preacod of Tweed*.de
Road and a porter of the Cotton
Factory was the first witness the
I'rosccurion called. He said that
on July 17 he went to Bright
Sports Club. Black Rock, to watch
i boxing contest between Kin
Ralph and Zivic. The contest wai
for ten rounds.
Greene and he had s bet his
being that Ralph would Mop Zivic.
They each gave a shilling to a
stake holder In the fight, Zivic
did not come back for the tsntt
round and he went to the stake
holder who gave the money to
him He got the money and turn-
ed away. Oreen* grabbad him and
'Ml knocked aside his hand, asking
him why he had grabbed him
Greene stabbed at him with
knife and he blocked It.
He then cuffed Greene m hi-
re The crowd surged about
em and he heard a voice sayinn
Where is he? I am going to kill
He looked around to see
when Greene was coming from
and he was stabbed in his fore-
id by Greene Quickly after-
v inut he received another stab
fr G eene chased him around the
y. rd and when he got to the gate
he feU. Greene Jumped on him
ari stabbed him in his back with
tleluune knife.
He got up, ran and hid in a car.
'-Ttir itT.Tir .ttii M> \a*sv ...i.i w
the hospital and he was later taken
to the hospital on a lorry. His
clotties were all blood stained and
in- I very weak He was kept at
the Hospital for 13 days
NELSON" BRINGS
XMAS PACKETS
' -HI'iSTMAS .[irts troin Ca
ada arrived in Barbados jest'
day by the "I-ady Nelson."
The 'Nelson" alw> brought h"
chickens, pickled incuts, tboul
700 cartons of evaporated mi-
from Montreal and s quantity ul
frull from (. HrMlsh Northern
Islands
On thi-. trip, it brought IS1
passengers to Barbados. 69 nf
whom were destined here. It
left port last i.i, hi for Briti :\
Guiana viu St. Vincent. Gren-
ada and Trinidad. The vessel's
local agents are Messrs. Gardln- r
Austin L Co.. Ltd________
TRINIDAD HUNTER DIES
FROM SNAKE BITE
PORT-OF-SPAIN. Nov |1
Wilhe Dunt. 42. a Matclol
(Trinidadi hiinier. died on rm afSj
tC Hie hospi'aj from the bite ol
p seven-foot msppepire snuki
while hunting in thr forest. H<
had no time to kill the rcptik
u.hich attacked him from behind
"Pparcnll. had been late!
ed
fcdwant Csasrtogton of :he,
:..
that on Jub 1*.. he eras
> n's Sport" Club wbi re a boxing i
ontest was being staged. After
the boxing match t*o men start-
ed to light In the centre of the ,
ICahasfl the men
>rowd had thinned out I
and be heard someone knout that I
Greene hail a knife. Preacod ran
from Greene who ran after him.
stabbing at htm. Prescod ran to
the gate, but he could not get out
because of the crowd.
He tried to stop Greene hut he
was b>o ferocious
Kvidencc C orroburatee.
FlU Gerald Mum a) :
roborated some of the evidence of I
e slabbing circumstance
Ai I as a witness said that he only
heard about the fight
GranUyn Yarrie and Fitz Gerald
Blackmail were then called to give
corroboruliv.' ewiienco about the
stabbi.ig
The Prosecution closed Us case
at this stage and the defence called
two witnesses
The first witness called for
tli. ili-b me was Malcolm Alleyne.
a rock blaster oi Rock Hill, hi
Muhael.
He kind that on July \~. at about
12 o'clock ho was at a boxing ton-
test and heard Collln Preacod say.
Man. give me m. money." Collln
Prescod betted that Zivic would
knock out Kid Ralph The stake
holder refused to give Collln Pres-
cod hlS I1HII1<\
OrassM laid Collln Prewod thai
he did nut win and r'rescod then
struck and knocked him down
three times After Prescod had
knocked htm down to the ground
the third lime he stood over him
in a crouching position. The
stake holder took out a knife and
stabbed Preacod
Questioned by Mi Reece,
Alleyn. said that the stakr holder
i twice He was
earj elesa to both men wnagM
who was on the ground, ran away
when the stake holder stabbed
Prescod. He saw Greene run
through the fall
Stake Holder Runs
Collln Prescod after receiving
the stab ssid. "Lord. 1 cut," Ihen
he walked out into a lorry. After
the stake holder eut Preacod he
ran away. He would not recognise
take holder if he saw him
He couu net nu if be was a very
blark man.
The second wilnew, H.-iu.
Walkes said on July 17 he was in
the bleachers stand watching a
boxing contest nnd heard Prescod
and Greene talking about a bet
They gave the bet to a stake hold-
>m he did not know. They
each lotted a shilling Kid Ralph
won the light on points.
After the stake holder told
Collln Prescod that he did not win.
Greene (old Prescod to give him
his money. At this Ume Prescod
had got the money from tha>
stake holder by using force. After
Greene spoke, Prescod gave him
S) On pace 7
Holiday With Pav
W.V.V.V-V.V.VAV
if. ifv ii ijm;i *
; PURINA
PIGEON CHOW
pjH. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. ix.w. aj
%V.V.V.VaV.\W.V.
I
HARRISON'S
WE NOW HAVE IN STOCK
A COMPLETE RANGE OF
HUMBER
Cycle Paris.
THESE SPARES INCLUDE:
BACK STAYS
CONES and NUTS
CENTRE BEARINGS
WHEEL AXLES
BRAKE GUIDES
BALL BEARINGS
CABLES
GEAR CASES
MUDGUARDS
FREE WHEELS
CROWN RACES
COTTER PINS
BRAKE TUBES
REFLECTORS
CHAIN ADJUSTERS
CHAIN WHEELS and CRANKS
and Dozens of other Necessary Hems.
II ITS FOR A "HUMBER"WE HAVE IT.
From Page 3
I bettei
Doctors Kvidencc
D. Massiah said (feat on July
II he attended Prescod at the
General Hospital He was bleed-
ing from a large wound on his
Tight loin. The wound was about
live inches long nnd three to fnur
inches deep. The muscle and fat
had been cut through, exposing
the right kidney and the covering
of the intestines Such a worn
was dangerous to lifo. Prescod
had had another stab on his left
shoulder. Ttist wound was fair),
deep and cut lhroui>li "n... n.u ,:.
fibres. There was also a smaller
wound on the left hand
Prescod was detained tor treat
roenl He had lost much bloon.
Sgt. Marshall of the Black Rock
Police Station said that on July
18 at about 12 10 a.m. he re-
ceived information that a young
man had been wounded He went
down by Brighton's Sports Club
and saw Prescod sitting wounded
on | lorry and he sent him 10
the hospital
Shortly after 8 ti in. he saw
Greene on (Iraiette Road and
Oreene went with him to the
Black Rock .Station where h?
executed a warrant he had had
for his arrest. He charged him
When he took him to the statio
he had a bruise on his face 11
went to his home and found som
of the clothes which his reputed
wife pointed out to him and wli
the Hill. There should be
qualifying period.
The House then decided on
117 majority that the Hill should
not go to a Select Committee.
When the House went Into
Committee on the Hill. Mr. Craw-
ford called for an amendment of
Section 3 (1).
Mi Crawford asked for post-
j-.iiriin-nt to Section 6, but it was
1 koceptcd
The lull was then passed and
the House was adjourned until
next Tuesday at 3 p.m.
fl/fatfH***l4*0t*k
HOUSE TAX BILL
In hu pore* on U> oil. to amane
IM VattrM. Art in |ivr WauUtlv
Cun*U on TuoaSar HonlM* V. C. 0*l*
""Trod to poo plo -hn ronlod houao-
.1 tito miarraale rant ol n < par nvmtfc
aad cot SS0S >ar .oak.
K.. ion' lavaaaTf .mUanl. Sfces Ii I
Hart aea>ee*4
kSM aaMafet, ihtn e,li 'HSTSW' *.
StaW and ikodo'ii* ih< okole pan- (ton
HARPIC .
Butter
and
MAivlMITE
The Vi!tit:ii:i 8 VpastFood
So nmy and *o r../n rjou Mtfsaaal
Etas that r-ii othe
2 viLimin. en con...... Msnniie essential
clement* to kccpmn ihfl bod" hi and free Irom
illn< -... Marmitc is bjM O^ltCkM in vandwichs?^
watch bow d Id I ""P*;
stews. gnv;cs i nd all I ..iced
a lube and what's left it. (he ).ir keeps for sges.
Mads In Cnflsnd
- comes out
in.the flavour!
And what goes in t Why. pure s*
ngar. wbeat. fresh eggs and butter^
togeUier with the oxperienoe that
has made Huntley and Palmrni lamous the
whole world over. -So many thniling ,
rarictie* to chooac from lus< i oifllyfila-.l
' Co. usnl Creanis and Iteading Creams *,
meltingly delicious Shortcake ... all
oren-firah.seaJod in linn and J lb. trrthpaks.
%
HUNTLEY & PALMERS
BISCUITS
delicious ,
whoUsomt _
and nutritious
ihi. jl a. ifeii.it co ltd., ro gox jit. aaiociT*
im
\ftamuw)
imovv.N KI.K
LQAWma with
Crepe Solet
Pair $5.7(i
WIIITK BUCK
I.OAr'KKS with Crepe
Btlsa Pair ..... $4 43
Suedrlte California
SANDI.KS In black nnd
brown. Pair $4.52
White Knohbie Cal-
if ornians with crepe or
leather m>|c.
Pair ........... $4.17
and $.7
Wr're ..iii'iip, a galuxy of
ulumomiKi new ihnr Ktyles
that ore at emy nn your feet
M they are on your eyes!
Vuu'll wulk on nir 'he mmmmi
'round, t.....win ; ymi look
your Im-%1 and feel your best
in these smart styles! Straps,
lie-., sundalt and slip-ons . .
nil fashioned by leading
brands ... are In our exciting
collection. See them to-day!
tyittfamwiq
(...I.I and Silvrr CWI SHOES
wilh lfc*e hwls. Pair......... $4-32
Black Satin SHOES
wilh low wedfchcoU Irimmrd wilh
silver or lold, Pair.............. **-M
Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.
10, 11, 12, ft 13 Broad Street
i


I'veI SIX
BARBADOS ADVOCATE
1 HIKSDAV. SUM \ll;i I! li.. f.r.'i
YOURS TO I
ENJOY
IIHI il III
Ml
4
yraBi
We gtTC >u Hir perleci
mr-l In the hitiV.I ..lime.
sssst esvff '<"->
prtWH ..rvii . One of the
flnnl nulMnifi mhivp IW
rn Joyed. Reasonably priced,
too, *o Dill >oii cm enjov It
often.
DROP IN TO-DAY OR
TONIGHT AT
; THE GREEN
I DRAGON
FOR BETTER MEALS
and
It! HER SERVICE
or RMt-Tvation IM"1 3*M
MVAVA'/A'AV////*W
All! MEAT
Prime Australian Beef including
ROAST-STEAK-STEW
ALSO
FRESH FROZEN SALMON
$1.30
45*
Dutch Pate de Foie (Sliced)
APPLES per lb_________
ami iook
LIQUEURS. WINES. Canned Vegetables
BEERS, STOUTS, Etc. l.in Cm Peas S .40 .35
Drambuie ..............H.UII r arrows Al Peas .38
Cointreau .............. 6.00 Challenge Pens .20
D.O.M................... 5.78 Mushrooms.....54
Dry Fly Sherry.......... -1.00 Peas & Carrol*. .30
i...ii,hI.v Golden Sherrv 4.00 Asparagus......85
Oj slcr Sloul ........... .18 Cauliflower.....34
Mi.nunnil- Stout..........30 Heinz Peas.......40
VI stout ..............:ui
HOUSEHOLD REQUISITES
Chctnlrn Cleanserper lin... S .28
Vim Cleanserper tin...... .24.16
101 Cleanserptr tin.........22
Min Creamper tin ........10.20
Wimli.leno per tin ......... -11
Shinioper tin...............M
Silvoper tin............... *
UfttH Man.n Polishper lln .84
\T -ZZJ
wmm


rai MOMS, NOVEMBER If, 1IM
BARBADOS ADVOCATE
rAci M-\i n
CLASSIFIED ADS.
FOB SALE
AUTOMOTIVE
OSCB standard jport* MlI -.'.
Ml* Motor Cm. No tncWtoW onVf
At. AOBrSCY CO
iB'oMi I.TD
Ph MT
14 dP-J
CAM-NVw SUniMl
Hill Saloon Car. nod New Yaa*uatd
Plck-.D Track* b(.IWM Value SWaPd
4364 lor I demon Mission. (
ilPKi ltd.. Pinfold nuA
14 11.
TRUCK '< Onevrolot T
Apply : Cyril Jordan. MlMIW 1
8*na Hall. SI Michael If Ilk
F.I.F.CTUCAi.
UARMTT nXCTKIC ADOWO
MACHINE M "* At Ralph Heardl
Show Boom. Hardwood Ailey
Phone 4M4 U It JtOn
HJCTRB" DBINK COOLXIlATtart
price rr.wn.6ir. Al lUlptt Beard-*
Show Room. Hardwood Allev. Phone I
WErtTWOHOUBE I ruble rtto\ge tr
perfect working wider at Ralph Beard'l
tum Boor". Hardwood Alley
Phone 4SM M.U.M-9n
UVB9TOCK
MlfliTS At
Suitable for 'Mil'
Phone KV-M4.
MECHANICAL
NEW VAIXVRtE RtCVCIfH and Urgi
hlpinent ol UM-'cle Parts. Tr-rea an.
Tube, at bargain price* Come and BM
Ihem at Chelsea Oarage ilSMi Ltd..
pmioid street. 14 ii so-
MlSCELLANEOUS
CBREAUr-Cw.1 riakga. VS.____
All Bian. Shredded Wheat. Quaker*
O.tit in Package, and l*>o*e W U
FORD. MoebMck Street. Dial MM
m h pobeo
GALVANIZED PIPES In 4". f. SI/*.
and a- also galvanliad aheola m Bfl .
"ft anl aft length. Enquire Auto
Tyre Company. Trafalgar Street Phono
:
| B> '. I.
TINNTtl FrUriT Pears. Peach**.
Crape- l*rge and Small Apricot*. Pine-
apple Sllr- Prime* and Sl.re.1 Apples
W M PORD. RoeOucK SUSP*
it ... m i
2r.
ruii.H SALES
AUCTION________
UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER
TO-DAY
W al EMtwIrid
>c* CO.
I wtD aril by Pull
my office VICTOll
DtlDAV. 17th at I
land at Cluddrrt.!
Dm net with board
runtalnlml open gal lei
('mprtlOon a
STREET, o,
m ion aq. II
Rood Belmori
d -hlngle hou*
sldei- "
tag, dining." t bedro.-nai.aunl oi
offer* lor inapeelKm and condition. .
aala apply Dial 30*1 L
REAL ESTATE
HOC BE i 11 Double roof board an
hlnsted house, situated In White Ho
m^lti Road Applv Mr* H. lfa-vM* .
premie. Land con be ISWBi .
tha office
AM. THAT mm"ge or -lore Kn,
... m 44 Sw-.ii Street, being a tl
storey building dUndlnl on IM aqi
fevl Of land and abutting on Bsvn BUllll
and Bolt. UM. Together with Ihr
Goodwill and stock In trod* of the bu-
na known aa tho "Supply Store, car-
Sd on tn the crmin. %or of Ik* M
^rDr','*uevtlm1 and further particular,
apply to tl* Mniaer of the Rfpol"
*l" COTTUt CATIWK!,*.-,,
lied al
Bever
Friday ttlh
FOR HEXT
HOL'SES
BTSTAI. irua.,1 at
*t Annette" Now atrall
PUItr frn
Ho* Dm
and equipped
1-M Appoint me tit i<, view
PLAT-JJ/nall eomfortobta unfUmUMJ
T-l_t HlgfaawM Kovto. It Mkharl
'acatnl now. *r
office
tunkar pankt. ir
- at Eteyna. Co
Ml ItI i:
BOOMR Two larg>
it ting room*, with
"ward on MCA,
...liable for young rwupte
Apply: Caauartna "
HARBOUR LOG
In Cartel* Bay
SENPKNCE POSTPONED
IN STABBING AFFRAY
Loehlnvar S
rerrtand.
Ly-fca AaUna %.. Sett. Lamvg II .'
Hani. D W.l*ee. M V l*d> >*
Varhi Ovmjbb
'lilt M |
aUa. l*d* Nekatn. 4.UM i.vn net Capl
Itoach. Irnm luiib.
TkuUn. IJ'T torn ne4. Capt
_. a>lnan*e
Capi Mdjuilkii (rom Tnnldad
S.E. Gaarogne. tm\ tana net. Cast
Prigant. frx>m Tnrudad
mrmriii.
M V Migrant, am tana net. Capt Van
Dtaande. for *a i
Srhooner Etnanuel C Gordon S3 *
et rapt. Patrice, tor Trinidad
er Cyril E Smith. H tor., nel.
C.pt AaMon. tor Damln>>.
*s Oaarogne. tjai nvna net. opt
Piigant for Maitinkue-
# f'-m r**f s
tlffi hich
Uef gi'ouiiit
lrninlw< i
Tli* .uaka holder then rtaibb. d
Cullin Prpccorl m hi* mim* od Uo
gave him tw.< ulatk* In the back
net Afu-r ihr atabblnf h* ivptrar >*
CIrvciv
be aure whara Praaeod racvKi'J
ItrV wouadti.
|er arriving by
it-
tdkdl
Cross axajtunad by Mr.
Walk-* .aid that ha saw lha stafca
bolder .lab Praaeod Ha |Va hi
two hard stabs in the bac*. Al:
Prrscod racaavad tha tub
"knocked around among
daaheth Donovan, Mr William |. Ilogg
Mr. Rum Hulrhlnaon. Mia Alic.
McLaughlin. Mr. Artnur Th.^mpaon.
I Mr. Beryl Cnapnaan, Mr Motaan*
U..iU fc*._____ ll-l..___..__ ^_____
d. but neve* fell to IbajwoUDdh
grountl Thw* ha (Preacod) Wni
uui thtouch Hit- gate and Into .t
lorry which was outside.
MiwrtMt Cknrias
Mr. DMT, kn ounHudlng. U>
the jury lh.ii the first two chin v
wore moat important and it v
their dut> to deUrmiiw wheth.
Greene was the man that did U
^tabbing and h* they
,t on that point they had alao to
heldande wnelhcr he had meant U
he | kill Preaco.1 tua.m hmi or )u^I
Court Adjourned
PIHIM \OTKES
WANTED
WVnaeT" ***'* "' * Puua "* -
Under the authority of the st M*..-
aal'a Pariah Loan Act latt ilU- Mi,
The Veatry dealra to borrow from any
person or person*, bodiea politic or
''"".' wlallaa to lend the same, a
wn of money not exceeding Thrwa
Thouaana Flvw KunarM Pound* | at 1.1*1),
lieing part of ll.ear, auUiortaaC undkar
tha aild Art. lltnWN Intareat M
rnaadlnt toHir paunaa par centum f*e
-."'i i^'aa * "> loan la trp ,.bl<
*iw*n,r '5' ""'"< Inetatmanu f
aTdon rh The Orrt trurUlrnem of tim
part of the Loan la payable on the laOi
Sealed offera In wrltinf marked on tha
.nvylope OPPta POR lA). OF
*ttfZjta aath d-y of Nov-kiiV itt*
fTJafcaSfcy W'" " tow- to unn*
By Ordar.
_ E. C. RJTDMAN.
CMra. st Mirhaala Ve-U>
____________ lllllMn
NOTICE
TRI PAHBBJ OP BT rill.
Application, for ona or more vat
Veatry Ekhlblttanj. lor Ihr LoLeriaaw
3 ", UB "TSST
-n.iert up to November afu>. |BH
Application form, ..^ ,u p^rt^utar,
ran be ajmihod at the Parochial Traap-
nrrt Office during Tueadava 1000 to IBS
P in Thur*da>> 10 00 lo I 00 p rn_. Salui-
a. aibtn:-.
"hUl Trwapurpr.
'4 II '-I 4'i
reby vj
e Vfain
NOTICE
n thai It |a the IntenUan
------ of the pariah of SalM
Michael to raute to be introduced into
ihe Itouae of Aaaaenhlv of tula l.utnd
a Bill aolhortHng the aald Vodry to
r.n^ a loan not exceeding 10,000 to pro-
**f RW/BBRaill.a Pay tor casual emplay
'tht
- Cantmlaaianera o( Health and
f parochial employee, of Ihe -aid
uch lo,
ding (
i to
of No-
ally and
annual Inttalma-nta of KiM
nenl to be repaid In tha
mber UkU. with Intareat
i aaie or payment and the remainder
filh IntoreM annually thereafter out
I trr rataa of the MM pariah until paid.
C. ft litDMAN
Clerk, St. Mkhaei, Veatry.
id. I IpW-tn
Tar Ctltrid^f Sehiol
ST. PSTffl
There will be an entrance eiamlna
at hi. 8chol on Monday 4lh 'I...-.
n' 10 to m.
Applleallnna together with baptll
> should reach the Ac
Hradmiiater by pat not later than
Nnvember
WASTED
CUSTOMS HOUSE
t-'llng age. prevkiua
alary evp-Tted to Bov
.-Me Company. Lid.
CIJCRK Heply
.IUNH)H Voting I
Mli.->l Certlftaale
Carter. T R Cvana
.me* m
------/. Applyi
J7. Broad Street
lilW fr,
KflSCELLANEOUS
BaJMB
Apply Adreaato Bind tog Dept
10 10 IMI P.
13.ISB aquare fort of land lt<
the Carrl-on part of the land.
lay" near Schmltta Date on
Nov-rnber 'W M I P-m '
LUt" S"*" CARHINGTON a^Sft^XT^
-THE OARDEN HOtnaE-' lato raaMlenc*
SJK"i-S,SK:'..cr
tah.n o*n"r XT'* BM
%$%. I ytrd^nnU Lawn an-
X^l^^Vt.n-nn.pP.tc.,.on>
*>. *?jrt',V-ea, walk
WANTr.D TO BIT
1-le Model Canadian or
. immedUtalv. WHta
Spry and Trf.lg*r
M. IS II
WANTED TO BIT
BTORAaE TANKSdMeal or OalvanlM
any tapaettv 400 gallon. u. Phono
lirnttdkalrly F A Springer. Spri Street,
Brtdgoiown Mll-ln.
WAMlaUJ: Ont Uahtnlng Conductor
Tape tor a chimney appro*. I mate ly BO ft
tall. D. M. BEMPEON at CO.
I IS Ml 3ii
Itt* prernla
Thw proven* " within
from Brood Street.
Offer, in wrttBaa to he
und.nod. YmAftmooD a
ROCK DUNDO"-l
itlnutn
ont
MOVCSL
u-
Acrea and U Acre- "* w
T Arobta Acr-a- ! follow. -
Plant and Ratoon Cane. 1J
Preparation
!he Hour* contain, '"re. bed-"
toilet ana h",h'n floirf
room" tlbrarv. Otnc-. ctaaOd
and Hllchen Servanta room*
nd other otit btilldlnd.
rain water tank! w"n
3SO00 g-IUn-.._ JaJrr- BeTaMal
aaller?
awriB-
o concrete
capacity of
light and
Bioririi
.nd Thurtd.*. II "Abi> I" 0 "
t ^.. urn aWa. b-jTO"-...
Coombo M
White Mr
Boator. Mr
Mra OUI*
Chandler. M
Cronyn. Mra
Robert O 1
Tlearl. Ml.
Rkxtne. Tie
Mr and Mr
O M. Gordon
llormud* Mr
Ila] Oardn.
Chamber.. Mlda Svl.il
I E Cl-ihe Mr Ert .d .
N renn... Mi .i.d Mi
. hwv. and Mr.. Wallet |
Dorton Tteael. Maatat (
kwiatar Edward Tteael
Tank Wood. Mi *-l i
Urllne J ChaM. Mr
yi-p, iw-,,,,1.. -ad,
BO. IT G. K"tr Pr.au
It A Crawford, Mm
Ml Qk.rwi Gardner.
Bcwen, Martar David
II Kill* Mr J Brad-
: When the laat witness for the
c. A whit*. M.. c A j Defence was heard, the Court WM
Ndihaniei ptigiun rro.n I then adjourned until 1.45 pm
and Mr. a s Im den., After the adjournment. Mr Dear
then addressed the jury He tuld
them that the defendant stood In-
dieted before Ihem on thr-'e
counts of wounding, uoundi t
Wltb tnlatM l. kill, ivtim.
intent lo naln oi disngurc. and
aimple woiiitdiiig Mr lVnr sl.i-
'lultetl thai ntiti, qI the wilncsst-i
for the Prosecution could say whad
was (Jieene's intention He saal
thai the story for the prosccutiol
was that both of ihrar men hafl
met at a boxing contest and they
! both gave thtir money to a atakt
. holder which neither of them
knew. They (the Jurv) had lo In-
sure thai Crccne had anenipled to
murder C'olhn Preacod. On the
nd the provocalion thut
he had gone through would have
made him do anythinK
Dealing with the third count
he pointed out to the Jury lhat
some t.f the witnesses had said
that Prescod received the wouii i
by the bencheit. others said h"
* lying on the ground. 0*v>
said that he was sumding up-
right He streaaed thai position
was important and Ihey had to
Mr Reece aeaU.ia with
provocation. pombM <-ut th.i
there would havo bB lie a ve1
high degree of provocation pre-
ent when the ai raa
wound was
which lite kidneys won- * Such a wound would show that
the parson who denlt
really inlatnpid to "put out tl..-
lahta i Prescoti
rh.-
there w rnurdei.
nd distlgure
After Mr Hi,..- had finish."
addressing them Ilia Honour tl,
I
1 | aa
haige'
that tbaaji hat
lo be sure that provor.tin.ii aral
if 'it that the de-
fendant hvi.1 lost hu balance ert-
Ureb He -tressed lo tharn Ihat
t.. ragard the mtom m
as a whole
The )u .! Bfta*
10 minutes' aVi.. -i :ion retmti-
ed a verdu-i al guilty on the
third count thai 'f simpie
atHiiitlmj
f/V////V.'/ In Touch with Barbados
Costa! Station
s.s.
sa. Giindine.
:
nrouch their Bar-
Tt-ulUi. SS. Blue MaatdB,
i, aa Lady Nrltut. SS
Port Amherat. SB auadetaupa-. RH
Brttieh Morqu.1. SS Portugal SS
Maua. a WUtamatad. SS Rlv. SS
Sundale S.S. Planter, SS Runa. SS
Fuller Hill, S.S. Man. Larrlna*. SS
Ak-oa Clipper. SS Buena Vlato. SS
Coilor. SB. Grant* Peaa. It atoak.xtp.
S.S. Helicon, il Anna L. Condo.'M
SS. Mortnacre>. SS Randlbrovlg. SS
1-ortug.l SS Momuwtarn.
Seawell
Mulligan. Edit
IBy B.W.IA.L
PTancea Craig.
Brona, Louis I
Prank Rose.
liilUgan. VloU Spr
Svd'.i
Yatei
Friend. Edllrt rrlend. H-t
I1FPART1 Bl.s-Bi B.W.I.AA.
Far I rlittdad
Hrry Loe. RuUt Balkm. ***>
Browne. Helen (lirllng. Roberi Uirlmg
Eatelle Morrl*. Claude Morn.. Him.
Alexander. Nolly OIBnataa. Mark
Coopers. Brrol Pilgrim. Juan Bello
Jarre- Murray. Herbert Adam*. Violri
Adamv John Sullon.
Far Saa Jaaat
John Lennej. Clement Chaderton
t'wr lieit.ndra
B Q. COobt-Uaniqut. Canorh Potter
Lillian VotndD*.
Frer. CTadad TrsJUta
Walter Pooler. Henry Sehwartan
Shanks Moflat. Charles Clarke
Thunuui Harrta, John porktnaon-
SAVE tSStt
at
IIIAMS
I BH.tiCST SEASON'S SAI.E|
l-ilnai Dress Goads
1 Raaaofiable TWESIB and a I
irlely of Household Goods"
offered at
Lowest Price* In Town
Reds Turn Seorolar)
Over To Police
PRAGUE, Nov M,
Olio Sling principal secretary or
the Communist party's organisa-
tion In Brno Moravia has been
turned over by the parly to the
Security Police. Ihe Czech Com-
munist Party newspaper Hudr.
Praeo reported to-day.
The paper said that other mem-
bers of the party'B county com-
mittee la Brno had been removed
from office and a new board have
been etoetasi.
According to the paper. damngjH
were made at a special committee
meeting on November 1" and 11
Rude Pravo gave no reason for
ihe purge.
This however was generally be-
lit-.ed lo be cwrierted with Moenl
attsmpLi by leading CommunlKti
in Brno to altar the official pre-,
policy which these Communist-
held was "serving reactionane-.*
by withholding from the public,
news and details of disasters and
accidents in this country.
This opposition to the official
press policy became publicly
known on October when tha
Roraest the official Communal
parry organ tn Brno published a
leading article strongly opposing
the present press policy and claim-
ing that "responsible Communal
leaders in Brno" would back up
the protest Beater.
NOTICE
Mrs. LILIAN CHRISTIAN
begs to nntifv all debtors
r her late husband Mr
I M \M II CHRISTIAN.
of the .
'COSY CAFE"
assy strrs-i. Hi.' she Is ear-
rylasr act the business and
desires Ihera to get in tourh
with her before the end of
dtoe msath
1
The Royal Bank
Of Canada
Barbados B W I
,T*S OF KOO'I
t 1X1SING RATKs*
LOSDON
B.yuM
to Day. Sight 4?jjs
as .. 4 7m
/!*
NIB- TORR
Cheoudd on
rlankers
Sight at De-
mand Dram t 4/IOS.
r. Cable
Currency SS*
ssr- "Ka*
SHIPPING
MOMMt it
/I U t.Mi 1.1M UMintP
a* A M, I
a a tit-ii'i iinrrr.u .i
He taptrnibat Sth, Att'lalita rteinni
IBth. Melbourne Srpli
port October let. S>dn>. October ISth,
October Mid. arriving al Bar
Daooi November Mth
These veaaela hove aniple apaeo for
chilled, haul "
Cargo km
lmdn.g with 1
liaroadoi. Rritiah Guiana,
leeward Iilanda
Foi further parlicuUrt
II'HNESS. WITHY 4 Co
TRINIDAD.
DA COSTA S Co
BARBADOS.
B W 1
AISNTS
V BSE
VDfNl
-lAMT,'.
STrAMFR
9m.
< OBIEANB BBB.ICB
HSW 1UIK " silt ,;
t.l IMSOI Mi
CANADIAN SKHVJCE
Name at Ship
'AICOA PARTNEH
"ALCOA PrGASL'S-
-ALCOA POlAHl-i*
NoVember rh
Iwcember "lit
stiBTBSOrNB
The* ...srl. awei I united pa-'eoger Htesiot-daltaa
ROBERT TB0M LTD New York mrt (lull aVrvi.-r.
Apply DACOBTA CO. LTD OaBaVfluU serelca.
MARBLES and PISTOLS with (APS
ROftftRTft 4V CO. DVA.V,
It's Ihe TKTI Ltlln-r of Ri|t .t iN.I BUggffi
while v.loiJcv wlmcr vMrou-d-ln hi i'
For the ihorougli, gcnlk BCtaOII d Ki-. ...
Hoatu oui dirt easily
Di'.hes. too, have an extra -.parUk- when -
wsthed in Riruo, So use Km- i wi
tor esiicrt quicker and hencr rcu.lu f *
efaphpsP for all your wash /
Ji-R .. aa
XMAS CRACKERS. XMAS TREES. TOYS.
Camo la eaily and oloct yours
THE 0iMil It IMIUHtn \J
(CENTRAL TOUNDRY LTD. Proprialors)
Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.
.''.'/(V.W//iV/V
DrifUi SSI
sight DrafUt sue
Currency BJ 4
Con par." SI .
I-Arlls
Zt'.T"~
I*** d.^
iMir.. 1
IN THI MAHEK OF Till KIMPAWS All Will
CENTRAL FOl'NUKY LTD.
Nulire is IwMb) gfnil lluil Ihr Triuisfi*
Company
Ih
vember. ItSfl,
tluys Inclnsixi
By order
lli.ll.5ll.2n.
Itot.ks I
ill he cli.se.1 from the l.'.lli i Ihe Xlh Hiiy of Ilrrembfr. 15. Iiolli
if lite llnaril of llireitors.
II. 0ARNBTBT. Ill)
Sicrec-ry.
.'//.Vi'.WA,(''F///.'( t'r-tfr'*'r'S*'j *.
.ovi;ii\Mi;.\T notices
APPLICATIONS FROM NORMS FOR TRAINLN0 AS
MIDWIVE8 AT THE MATMUnTY TRAININ0 HOSPITAL
n Ihe ages of 20 and
Maternity Training
ON Tlir SPA
al Garden. St Jame*
BtPsgateW. 3 '"^''"""^.'^
" r.' .; anC\2T
bnthl'ig iH-ach C--.,^ V...-St Anrfce-a#e.
Applications are invited from nurses betwe
35 for training as midwives at the Barbadot
Hospital.
The course of training is available only for nurses who have
qualified for and received their General Nursing Certificate
The course will extend ovtr a period of twelve months and will
''.ar: early in February, I9M.
Selected candidates will receive a training allowance of 128 on
per month.
Applications should be addressed lo Ihe Matron. Maternitv Hos-
pital, Bank Hal), St. Michael, and should be submitted not later than
30th November. HW0.
TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH
F1R1TT*II TAR* 10
holographs and sperllirj
lloiu of all the latest mudi-U
In one volume foe II-
i.Dlli LEAK VYABE.
CfPH, PLATES, I t.
HERE AGAIN
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE
HERE IS AN ESSENTIAL
ITEM EVEKi' MOTORIST
Sllori.ll HAVE IN lllh
A KINEX TOWING BRIDLE
- i# -
REAL ESTATE
JOHN
\i.
HI\HOS
will
SELL
YOUR PROPERTY
Phonr 46411
Plantation* Buildings
. ul .. brr.k il..
ut of r..wi.i in.i hu. ii ii to reav
Cat mil Mm ran .aally b<- MH.d
. 11 mo A rai la PS*
CELLULOID in SHEETS
STEEL WIRE BRUSHES
Always Dial 42G9 lor any snake Auta part or Am
.nil prohahlv hsve It
ECKSTEIN BROTHERS
BAY STREET DIAL 4!B
Tenders for excavation of water adit underground at
Belle Pumping Station
Tenders ore Invited for excavating a water adil underground n;
Itelle Pumping Station
The adit is required to be approximately 80 feet long. 6 feel wide
and 4 feel deep In water.
Full particulars and form of tender may be obtained on applica-
tion to the Waterworks Department. Colertdge Street.
Tenders must be addressed to the Honourable Colonial Secretary,
marked "Tender for Water Adit", and must reach his office on <
before Ihe 25th of November. 1BS0.
10.ll.5O.-2i
*;OC>C>Oa>Oa>0>>>ea>0<,f^^
.'.'SS*:'''i:'>*.'-'*'s,'sss.'Xsss/4
CeO
I
o
>
seat
U-
* *
THANFS SALE f
I'KINCK WM. Ill Mf. STUKf.T DIAL 3466
MANV AtaVOaSMO OPFBBS AWAITING YOU : <
AtMBBI ::
BaitettUutM ANG1.A1SI. In ohaming Patten ';
has just arnssd. Qeasttty HmHsd
tawasawaooossoo*ov>'^,-.*.'.-.-.*,-.'.'.-.'.*.-.-.'.-,'.',',-.-,-,-.'.-
SPECMAL NEWS!
SHOES
Juki in In.ill 'lull..ml
Win. FOGAKTV LTD.
I'rmidly MaWaacai llir arrival ul
Hea sums trin.i llollunri (or
l.MHis A MUSSES
LADIES (White & Brown)
ut R2-55 per Pair
MISSES (\Miiit-. Dretni & Beige]
$236 t|4-83 Per Pair
al
luird ti. Iii-li.-*.
bat, Till Til is Oraapn than
TIIKSK PHI! IS ARK CHEAPER than
th<- Manufacturers' prii-rs |n d.J"
lit Tit IN
Try to arrive rarly at -
CHARLES MfENEARNEY & CO. LTD.
Wm. fOGARTV LTD.
The House of Kine Kmitwear
/,'/'.'///.-.','.'///.'-'/,'/-'/.'.'.'/.
,-,'.',:'.'.; vv-'..*.


AGE ElCHf
BARBADOS AdVOCaTS
mi-rsdav. November i, lit*
CRICKETTHE SILVER
LINING"
11* .
Shooting For
Trumpeter Cup
On Saturday
\ toi*i*i>
THE Harba-los Rifle AmocmUoo
will be holding their Annuai
BY FAR the best book on cricket which 1 have had Oil- Hiflo Meeting from Saturday. 18
Saturday, 25th
pleasure of reeding this vear is "Cricketthe Silver Lin- November
fag" by Cyril Washbrook the Lancashire and Knlan<' *"
opcnmn batsman published by SporU^'uide Publlcationi
Limited, London and priced at 8'6.
1 read the lunik over the last*
WMk end and In il VVashbroo*
m Minplc and entertaining style
haa told the story of his cnck.i
tarcer up to the present He n
counts ihe days when a* a school-
boy at the elementary school i.t
Barrow he batted before a wick-
et chalked on the wnll up to ttw
details of his record break!n;
benefit match attain*! ihe Anj
tralians in 1949 Hint netted bi*n
the sum of 14,200.
He tell* of hi* decision 10 pla.'
for fjincashire instead of Wat
Wteksblr* although ihe latte-
orTcred him belter term* to turn
out as professional for Hum i i
the ) (>f twintewi
Warwickshire. Washbrook
writes, offered him 13 a week all
the year round for three years,
the first two of which he would
have had to serve as a qualifica-
tion period that would hiivc pre-
vented his playing in Count)
cricket
Memories
fn ihe comae of his story
Was lib rook refreshes one's meiit-
ory with such outstanding ll -
urea as Sydney Barnes whom ,io
met tn the age of sixty and
f VRII. WASHHIMHIK
he realised II would n .il
the top of the stumps.
Tribute
lie paid tribute lo the sport.-. -
had already played twenly-sev- r.ianahip of Sir Donald Hradmn-i
en Tests. He however came . '" his benefit match First of n't ihe distincti
Old Trafford for the first six he appreciated Hie fact lhat Sir clog! mark*
weeks of every season as the Donald hud broken nil rule I
T-ancnshlre bowling coach. not playing twice against .
Barnes at that time still effect- County team to play for the
ed a high action and his ami
till brushed his ear as it went
nver. He was six feet tall.
Harry Makepeace, reputed i<>
The programme opens with the
First Stage of the contest for Ihe
Trumpeter Cup. This shoot con-
sists of two sighting shots and
avtn shots to count at the ranges
200, MK>, fiOOyds. The sixteen high-
est Miitcrs will qualify for the
teoaod stage which will be shot
for on Saturday. 25th November.
This shoot consists of two sight-
j>iu shots and ten shots to count at
Mb Of the ranges 300. 500. 60fi
yds Conditions of these two
shools are similar to those of the
Kinu's First and Second Stages
hot at Bisley each year. In lhu
First Slage the highest possible
0OM ll 105 whereas in the Sec-
ond the highest possible score It
150. making a total of 2->'< pn nU
The Trophy
The beautiful trophy w.is prc-
-cnled to the Association In 1946
by the Brfhsh-American Tobacct
Co. (Barbados) Ltd. manufac-
turers of Ihe popular Tiumpete:
Clgarettrs. and was won tor th<
flrsl time by Cpl. F Adam* of
the Barbados Police Force whet
he scored 231 points In 184'
Major J E Griffith won It
with a wore of 229 points. It was
gala sroo by Major J. k Griffith
in 1948 when he scored 237 point*
l.l Col J Connell was the win-
ner In 1949 seining 239 point*
Vory keen competition is expec
ted this year as there are quite
a few young marksmen who
within the past few months hav
mproved considerably and earned
of becoming "A
i. It Is true that
they lack experience but their
youth should assist great!)
Barbados TeOkt
To Be Selected
This Afternoon
THE Selection Committee "'
tie Barbados Water Polo Asso*
iation will meet this afternoon
ifter the Water Polo games at L
he Barbados Aquatic Club Th/
vill select the seven-mim team
i. represent Bnrbados agaJtut
Trinidad in the First Test Mnteh
m November 23. at 9 p.m. Th*
natch will be by lloddlifh'.
Boo" Patterson has already been
hosen Captain of the team
In the practice match ih .
iftemoon, Team "A" vs. Team
B.~ the teams arc:
Team "A" P lYsftOr, B
'.itlersoti (Capl). G Maclean,
r VsarwOOd, D. Bannister. K.
ice and G. Foster.
Team "B" A Wealherhead,
Brooks, G Jertlan. M Fit/-
nald, B. Manning. John Gr.i
and C. Evelyn. King.
There will also be a Ladies'
practice match.
Play begins pOnctuall) ;it 4 4">
p.m.
Mailey's googly in the 1920-21
tour of Australia by the M.C.C
team led by J. W. H. i
("Johnny-Won't-Hit-Today" as
the Aussies called him) Dougla*
M..I- lii charge of Washbrook-
early batting and he practised
him over and over again again1-: he did not teka -i
leg-breaks and googlles until !-
OOUld '' them with conndeno
Washbnx>k pulls no punches .
he develops his story. He cor
fesscd himself frankly puzzled large crowd."
to why Patsy Hendren. the gre;
Middlesex batsman should chnn'
In the corner of the Lott
dressing.-room, when I-unrashi
ployed against Mid
lord's
pensating for cxperlencr
A time against Lancashire. ^^ veflf a Miniature Cup .
In addition U, lhat the Aus- *** to 'hp w^n" * * J
ilians had lo face a lest four ll,ul lrPhy
ys after the Lancashire gam' Competitions
,d still the Don did not make From Monday 20th to Friday,
rmeamnrr nvrw n-r- w.rri m- *** - -** *s. ^'*a
'night have. I1 'he Notice Board of the Hlfle HUl
and also on the gate leading to
"Instead, writes Washbrook. Ihe Range, there will be various
I> n batted a second tim? He competitions. The shoot for the
hl-nself stayed in for the last half Madeline Hall Challenge Cup
hour on the second day and takes place on Friday 24th tit
though his side was well placed "3" am- n the 500 yds. bank
ice" The Major Griffith Cup wil. bo
it looked obvious to me that competed for at the 800 yd rsnge
he wanted to be certain of beini on Thursdcy 23rd commencing j'
there again the following morn- A ,. P-m
ing and so help attract another
In a Corner
The explanation was no Ic '
heartening but here it is. T.
professionals in those days us. 1
QM (irusaing-rooms in the a -
nexc to the Pavilion. To ease I. :
crowding in the comparative
small Middlesex room the famoi i
J. T. Hearne. uncle of J. H
("Young Jack") Hearne had (br
years changed in a corner of oV
visitors' room. As Patsy w..
starting his career as "J. T" w
finishing. Patsy was allowed
lake "J. T's" special place.
Since Ihe 193945 war. Was!
isniok oliwrt'ully writes, am i -
teurs and profess IonaU hav.-
ehange.1 together in the Pavlli" i
at lord's.
A score of 219 not out agali I
Gloucestershire in 193B, Wash-
brook considered his llnest in -
ings. The wickel was a "stick*
dog" and Tom Goddard and Bog
Slnfleld were uncomfortably fti -
Washbenolt idssl a iuueh of
humour to his account of his re-
cord benefit match. Bill Roberts
the I-uncashire left arm slow
bowler and himself were "real
chums He persuaded Keith -
Miller to bowl a few bumpers at of the Final Stage Tor th,
Roberts P01" Lup.
K borte was a rabbit and when A welcome. _is extended byt
hr- turn came to bat Kmlh MiU"i
was not bowling but h had
pM^Kcxl the word on to Ray l.lnd-
wall who obliged
There will be comoetitinn* ta
the Police Force. Barbados Regi-
ment nnd the Cadet Corps of Ihfl
tiiree colleges. Uxlge. Cumber-
mere and Harrison.
His ExecHency the Governor
has kindly consented to preseu'
the prires This will take place
lediatcly after the conctusloi
Trum-
Counckl of the Barbados Hi;1.
Association to all parsons Inter-
ested In rifle shooting who cat
to witness any of these competi-
tions. They will, however, be sub-
After three bumpers Bill turn- )pcI '" ,he "Wy regulation'
ed lo Sid Barnes at short leg exercised on the Range
and asked how many more balls. ________
He was told three. ^~""------------------
sS^VbM,lktaI *' fATHt* 0F M AM0NC
TT.C 1st PRIZE WINNERS
ate
Wa>J
Eddie Paynter whom
brook considered was one of U
hest batsmen in the world, ll
spired him. "I was enthralled
the other end as 1 watched Ed either "killing" the ball at >
feet with loose grip of his h
Two Great Ones
Two great batsmen stood out
In his opinion at a time sflMn 'i*
I position to assess their
merits and these were Don
Bradman and Wally Hammond.
Washbrook gives some honest-
to-goodness views on bntsman-
ship A short quotation Is sufll-
cient to support this view and
here it is. "Each batsmmi mult
be allowed his favourite strokes
and a certain amount of Individ- Atweir'slatcd"That he*flrsit |olne
uatlty provided he does not cut the Railways 25 years ago, and
across the broad principles ..f ihat for many years he had bee-
Iwitsmanship" buying tickets. Evcn though ihe
"Cricket -silver Union* is an sum Is small he will be able to
interesting true story, clever'.v make a new sUrt in life, 'i ca>
told, well illustrated and thought rettle some of my debts nev.
provoking. "and see my salary", he added
iProm Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN. Nov. H
Mr Si.lney Atwell father ol
:* ohfldron, an cmplcyee of th
Trinidad Government Railway
Port-of-Spain and three olhci
fellow workers are th* holders o
ticket R4209 which &
Kismet and secured one of th<
llrst four prizes of 14.000 each ir
the TT.C Sweep on the Tobag.
Autumn Race Meeting. M:
They'll Do It Every Time
IThEM ^THE
GiRi-S" COME
TO LUNCH,
W?S.Tf?EM3LE-
CMIN ALWAYS
CREAMS
EVERyTerNS,
'*JCLUPIM6 THE
KrrCHEN SINK-
! BuT WWErJ MEN(?yS
' 9095, WHO SBREAKIK6
iN HIS NEW SZT OP
china clippers,
comes to oine"*
! what Gives?
TWAWV, TO
BETTVE N-UE ffMRR,
05CEOL>,KAsSAS
Y Tennis Results
Results of yesterday's play
- follows:
MEN'S SINGLES
> | Worme beai Dr. D. C.
KUv-n *-0. "
J U. Trimmuigliaui beat Mr
H. Pratt: 64. 86.
1 A. Gitlens beat Mr M. de
Vf.....oil 62. 60
I LADIES' SINGLES
Miss P. Wilson beat Miss L.
Branch: 6S. 26. 86.
.Mr- |i C Klevun V Miss P.
King: Unflniahed
Mrs. A A Gibbons v Miss
M King. Unllnishcd
To-day's (lames
MI!N'S SINGLES
P McC" Patlersen vs. D.
Atkinson
C, II Manning vs. F. P.
Ed (thill
J. D Trlmmingham vs T D
Barnes.
LADIES' SINGLES
Mrs D. C Klevan vs. Miss P
BARBADOS FISHERMEN '
ARE HAPPY
-Tnnidod fishiig OHieor-
PORT-OI -^I'AIN. Nnv 11
Thfl nnoPCW' and other me
. .
M.irbados by their Gert'crnmen1.
ave placed the Hshlng industry
rr,presiv>-
position." said Mr Normon Al
loci. Prestdrnt .if ih*- TrtnldOO
nd Tohago Fishermen Associti-
Memicr of the doven.-
D'-partment. whe
uriied from Barbados last
MMOOl said he spent
vt.vk in Barbados where he
ield conferences with Mr Donald
Wiles, the Fisheries Officer w.ith
the object of gathering first hand
information on the facilities the
Barbados fishermen enjoyed.
tamely the tax free gasolene and
fishing equipment.
The Government has already
built 570 boats for the fisher-folk.
The I.ft- of the Barbados fisher-
men was a happy one and
co-operated to have the best
achievement* for the fishing
dustry with the aids given by the
Government
I .
Mrs. C. S.
Worme.
Mrs. D. E. Worme '
Mi-- F

ItMSiJi' YOUtt
HEBT MtY IX
run
WEATMEB
What's On Today
t'ourl of Grand KtmIoiik
.....i in hi- al 10 a.m.
Christ i Him h \ i--.ii meeU*
al 2 p.m. to award a
srhalarshlp at the Girls'
foundation School and
lo consider a motion --.
lo the desirability of
having a reliable i<-
aaseaanieat of all houaea
in the parish.
Tennis Tournament at
Yacht Club. 4 15 p m
The Mobile Cinema given a
show at Clifton Mall
PlanUlion Yard. Si- John
st 7.15 n m
Police Band glveo a concert
of classical music at Cod-
rlngton College at 8 p m
ASSIZES TO-DAY
No. 19Rex v. Wilfred
Lorraine.
No 24Rex v. Thorn*-.
Koarh
No 25Rex v Thomas
Koaeh
The Weather
TO-DAiT
mim Rises: 5.55 a.m
Sun Seta: 5 31 pn
Moon {First Quarter) No-
vember 16.
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 10 11 am;
I SI p.m.
YESTnRDAY
lt.iini.iii (Codrlngton) nil
I ni.il for month to yesterday
1 M Ids.
Temperature (Max.) 84.6 "F
Temperature .Mm 75.5 F
Wind DlreeUon (9 i.m.) E
(3pm) E.N.E
Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour
Hsromrli'i 19 am t% 6S1
: !< m "< 600

Jwp.
lbs biddmg of that hand
:rum maicb play ess she (
v*uie in both rooms South
oi.co.-d one apade and West S
bid Two Hr.ru; NoiUi had [
all the requirements lor a /
raise lo Three Spades and .
South bid game. \
In Room l Bouib rolled (
the second Beatt lead, j
drew u-umpa and led a Club >
to 4> sasuming from I
Wests overran "liat he held (
*A. East wisely played V
low. and J was than led
\ from dummy, losing to <
} Wests 0 h. Two Club j
{ tricks had to be Watt and ;
( South wa.s one down.
s The other declarer bh
> 4) 4 from his own liand at
> incs t was* woo. hot
' dummy's two smsii Clubs
could now be discarded on
. A and 0 Q. If East hap-
' i>ened to win with ? K,
uould be a roorsu certainty
; -hat West held *A nd
. south could still oiaks W
trick*'
Watermivii's
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