Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
Friday
Nevember 3

i930



Rarbados



REDS RENEW FIGHT

G.B.S. Is Dea

AGED 94

AYOT, St. Lawrence, Hertfordshire, Nov. 2
CZ EORGE BERNARD SHAW, greatest British
: playwright of recent iimes died here at one
minute before 5 o’clock this morning. He was 94.
During the night while lights blazed from the
7 windows of “Shaw’s Corner’’, his home, the great
playwright had sunk deeper and deeper into a coma,

It ended as the first streaks of
the sky.

Dressed in long black housecoat, Mrs. Alice
Laden, his housekeeper, walked down gravely to the

: door and told reporters in quiet voice: “Mr. Shaw
is dead.’’

She turned slowly and walked back into the house.

. The lamp that had burned all night in Shaw’s bedroom
‘an the ground floor was switched off.

An hour and 20 minutes later a man came from the

house and hung a handwritten notice on the gate. It read:

aenr aes Shaw passed peacefully away at one minute to
ve.

$"

dawn began to touch}

world.”

Two nurses who had been at
Shaw’s bedside since he lapsed
into unconsciousness saw him die.

The only cther people in the
Mrs. |

house
Laden,

at the
a maid

time were
and Mr. F., E.

Lowenstein who had worked for

Shaw compiling details of his
works.

He said sadly: “It is the end
of an epoch”.

Last rites of the Church of |

England were administered to the
dying playwright while he was
unconscious by the local Rector
Reverend R. J. Davies.

“Mr. Shaw was no atheist. He
believed in God, You have only

to read his “Saint Joan” to know |

that” the Rector said afterwards.

_ Last Moments
Others who came to mourn the

last moments of the master were |

Lady Astor, Mrs. Gabriel Pascal
wife of the man who produced
Shaw’s plays as films and Miss
Frances Day the “platinum”
blonde musical comedy singer
whom Shaw put into his last play
“Buoyant Billions” as a straight
actress,

The bearded Irish

genius
whose _plays.shocked,

delighted

and instructed the world, died in

the secluded home where seven
weeks ago.he slipped and broke
his thigh.

Doctors allowed him out
hospital three weeks ago after
operations on his leg and treat-
ment for a kidney complaint.

Daily reports since the opera-
tions indicated that he was mak-

ing good progress until Tuesday |

when he weakened. Yesterday
he became unconscious.

On Tuesday he told Lady Astor
who visited him. “Oh my! I want
to sleep.”

In the room where he died
a picture of Stalin looked down
from tH#€*wall. On the mantel-
shelf was a Buddha.

This quiet village of Ayot, St.
Lawrence was going into deep
mourning to-day, Villagers, many
of whom had never rad his
plays, loved the tall scraggy
Irishman as a friend.

The fall which hastened his
death occurred in his garden on
September 10, while he was pot
tering around among trees anv
flowers,

Touzh Old Man

of |

From the coffers of his genius he enriched the

and lectured his doctors on life
{ politics, philosophy, art, medicine
and the dangers of giving hospi-
tal patients too many baths,
After being brought home from
hospital—weak but still talking—
|Shaw told an interviewer he did

not think he would ever write
again,
The play he was working on

“Lady She Would Not” would be
another “unfinished symphony” he
said
Doctors did not give full details
his health in their daily bul-
\letins because they knew he read
;newspapers and listened to the
radio

But Shaw himself knew he had
not long to go.

lof

“If I survive this I shan be im-
mortal’, he said after his accident.
In all his works—he wrote al-
most 50—and in his famous pre-
faces, he lectured society with
brilliant paradoxes on everything

|from religion to prostitution.

Among his great werks were
the monumental “Back to Methu-
selah” and “Mrs. Wuarren’s Pro-
fession” (which shocked society by
dealing with prostitutes) “Saint
Joan” and-“Man and-Supérman”.

A fiery revolutionary, Shaw was
one of the few writers in history
to become classic while still alive

Born in Dublin in 1856, he was
a Crimean war baby who lived
into the atomic bomb era. The
young, penniless red haired re-
former with a zest for street corner



; oratory became the white bearded

honoured prophet in his adopted
country England.

His writings and pungent com-
ments during his life, did more to
alter the thinking of mankind than
the work of the Twentieth cen-
tury’s most brilliant scientists

Traditions Broken

An intelleccuai leader, he did
much to break down traditions
and taboos” of the nineteenth
century. His plays, which made

people think, brought him fame



and wealth.
At 38—he married Miss Char-
lotte Frances Payne-Townshend
his “greeneyed Irish Goddess”
with whom he lived happily for
45 years until her death in 1943
There were no children.
Whatever posterity may
of Bernard Shaw, as

think
a thinker,

Nurses in hospital were amaz-{there is little doubt he will be

ed at the old man’s toughness
After his fractured bone hau ber:
joined with a metal pin he sat up

G.




remembered as a master of prose
style.
@ On Page 7

. S.



€ o

!today for the proposal for pro-| February Ganerai Election.



THE SPIRIT (Ann Musgrave) hovers over the drawing room.

Standing L. to R. Christine Gracie, Ann
Seated Idris Mills, Golde White and Nina Iichelin,

“Blithe Spirit’ which opened at the Empire Theatre last evening will be performed again this afternoon and tonight.



4

Musgrave, Joan King, and William Lambert.







(See Carib).

—

Governor ;} Democrats May Get More| Puerto Rico’s

Seats As
Attempt To

£

Warns B.G.
Workers

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Nov. 2.
An extraordinary issue of the





Result Of
Kill Truman

WASH INGTON, Nov. 2.

THE ATTEMPT to assassinate President Truman is
seen here as considerably strengthening the political for-
tunes of his Democrat party now fighting to retain control

Some Republicans admitted pri-

vately to-day thate motions

Official Gazette was issued .
Wednesday night in which of Congress in the November 7 elections.
the Governor noted with

regret that work stoppage i’

by certain government em- Pope Receives

ployees was causing considerable
‘nconvenience to the public and
will jeopardize maintenance off
supplies and essential services tc
community life.

Record Number Of
High Prelates

VATICAN CITY, Nov, 2
Pope Pius XII to-day received
25 Cardinals and 560 Archbishops

After reviewing the circum-
s.ances surrounding the strike and
his appointment of an Advisory

Committee according to the]and Abbots in the Vatican Palace
Labour Ordinance, Sir Charles|in the biggest meeting for 80
ennounced the Committee’s en-|years of high prelates of the
quiry will be deferred so long| Roman Catholic Church.
et the strike continues.

Continuing the Governor Leaders of the Church had

warned employees of the Trans-| gathered from all over the world

port afd Harbours Department,|to attend yesterday’s grandiose
Hospitals, Public Works and|ceremonies at which the Pope
Services, that “hey ere engaged | proclaimed the new dogma of the

in essential services and according
to law thc'r action is an offence
puniskeble by fine or imprison-
ment
Als, c

bodily Assumption of the Virgin
Mary into heaven,

To-day they met in the Hall
of Benedictions the largest hall
of the Vatican palace, to be re-
ceived in audience by the 74-

il employees concerned
were reminded that they are liable

to :ummary dismissal, year-old Pope who showed little
Sir Charles closed with a call] sign of the strain of yesterday’s

to strikers to return to work] four-hour ceremonies.

forthwith.

Also present were .about 1,000
priests, monks and friars current-
ly holding congress in Rome for
study of the church’s devotion

Almost together with the Gov-
ernor’s message, the Executive of
the Federation of Government

Subordinate Employees Union] to the Virgin Mary
announced that they have/ ‘The Pope addressed the Assem-
recognised the strike as author-|}’y jn Latin.

|

ised. The strike was called at the
start by workers in defiance oi |
the Executive’s order
work intentions
Catholic

three
e).tire
| pray
| The first was for “those pas-
tors and the faithful to whom
| hes not been granted the liberty
to
brothers in
Holy

the
should

for which
Chureh

e 8

on page



German Police
Turn Hoses On
‘Peace-Fighters’

BERLIN, Nov. 2.

unite peacefully with their
faith”
Year

| the

to

during
great Pilgrimages
Rome.

fhe Pope spoke
on the persecution of
behind the iron curtain.

with feeling
Catholics







oy : > added that in outlawing

Two hundre oe 3er He ac on Ce *
Pp lies: arited with tuseheces {cr Catholics certain ideologies he
and water hoses to-day drove off} ¥#8.not attacking a certain Gov-
Wast Berlin “peace fighters} ernment or certain people but}
outside a German courthouse in| W488 attacking “erroneous doc- |
the British sector of Berlin trines and systems.
oo ae ae or were made and He referred to the “calumnious
so » were ir + among
a pe ok - oe . injured’ among): ccusations that the Papacy

Police cle ared a space outside wanted war and was collaborat-
the courthouse where a 28 year| 3 in its preparation,” and re-
wld Meat Berl iS Heate fighter” called thet the Popes of the
was being tried, and cordoned - J : 8
off a large area @ on page

Police combed nearby houses
fer Communist agitators

—Reuter, ry, y rf
— TORIES W

SUPPORTS PLAN FOR OXFORD, Nov. 2

U.N. FORCE The Conservative Opposition

candidate won the Parliamentary

FLUSHING MKADOWS, Nov. 2.|by-election here today with a}
Kenneth Ye unger, British Min- majority of 7,198-—double the
isler of State, reiterated support | Conservative majority in the



|viding United Nations General
Assembly with a force to combat But in to-day’s poll there were
aggression when the only two candidates—Conserva-

Security



Council is deadlocked by veto. He} ive and Labour (Gor ee
said in the General Assembly In February a Liberal polled |
that the very introduction of the| "early 7,000 votes and a Com-
proposal had already created con-| Munist nearly 500

fidence throughout the world that
peace would be preserved.
—Reuter.

Seventy per cent
torate voted.
Reuter.

In his half hour’s speech to the
to resume} prelates the Pope announced

| Party

of the elev-j}

aroused by the Puerto Rican Na-
tionalists’ atternpt to shoot

President, and

rally many undecidéd voters un-
der the Democrat banner

Even the President's most bit-
ter political opponents were im-
pressed With his unruffled courage
in carrying out his official appoint-

ments on schedule as though the
gun battle on the doorstep of his
residence had never

Blair House
happened
the

Even before

were predicting a last minute
trend among voters in their
favour

It was recognised that the at- |

tempt to assassinate the President



would ensure him a much greater
audience

television and radio
when he delivered his single elee-
tion speech on behalf of his Party
on Saturday night.

The President is to speak to the
nation over more than 1,000 radio

stations and more than 40 tele-

vision stations.

Democratic leaders expected the

speech to have a powerful influ-
ence on undecided and apathetic
voters

It was estimated that about

40,000,000 Americans would go to

the

all

polls on November 7 to elect
435 members of the House of

Representatives, 36 of the 96 Sen-

ators and 32 State Governors
The gresent Democratic repre-

sentation in the Senate is 54 seats

compared to the Republicans 43

In the House the Dmocrats



showed 261 seats, and the Repub-
Tine American Labour
Liberals
seats are

licans 169
and
» eac’

Democrat
hold or , and thre
vacant

—Reuter.



Dalai Lama Will
Stay In Lhasa

KALIMPONG, Northern
Ind a, Noy. 2,

Dalai Lama,
poral head of 3,000,000
will not leave Lhasa,

sapital while negotiations

Finance Secretary
to-day. He was commenting
the Melbourne Rad’o report that
Dalai Lama with 100 officials was
preparing to leave the capital at

of Tibet

a moment's notice

Tibet’s Foreign Minister will
lead a ven man Tibetan mis
sion to Peking He wac still
awaiting news from the Chinese
Consulate in Calcutta about the

the
the calm way he
met the experience, were likely to

assassination
ettempt however, the Republican
Party appeared to be losing some
of its confidence in the outcome
of the elections, while Democrats

spiritual and vem-
Tibetans
‘Tibet's

with
Communist China are under-way,
said

on

Rebel Leader
Arrested

SAN JUAN, Puerto Ricp, Nov. 2.

Pedro Albizu Campos, leader
of the Nationalist revolt was ar-
rested with other Communist and
Nationalist leaders here to-day.

Police cordoned off his head-
quarters and he surrendered af
ter they had difected rifle fire
and tear gas bombs at the build-
ing§ He was followed by his
bodyguard,

Police also arrested

Iglesias, President of the Com
munist party, Juan Santos, Sec-
retary, and other Communist and
Nationalist leaders

Police gave three loudspeakei
warnings to Campos to surrender.
They assured him his life would
be spared. But he did not come
out until tear gas bombs had beer
thrown in

A letter found in the pocket of
one of the assailants who attempt
ed to assassinate President Tru-
man yesterday was addressed by
Campos to the brother of the
Nationalést leader of the revolt at
Jayua, who was arrested here
yesterday, according to informa-
tion received in the Puerto Rican
capital.

Cesar



Political leaders and local
newspapers joined in ‘general
condemnation of the attempt

against the life of President Tru-
man by Puerto Rican Nationalists

Gevernment sources here said
that the Nationalist revolt against



American rule was now practi-
cally under control with 92 Na-
tionalists arrested for alleged

acts of violence.
Official casualty returns said 26
people had been killed and 5)
@ On page 7



‘Truman Backs
Independence

For P. Rico

WASHINGTON, Nov. 2

President Truman today sup-
ported the movement for greater
independence for Puerto Rico

The President was greeted en-
thusiastically when he walked
into his weekly news conference.
The ovation embarrassed the
President who blushed and
waved the correspondents back to
their seats,

A correspondent read to him a
summary of a speech he had made
in Puerto Rico in 1948 impressing
upon the American Congress that
the people of Puerto Rico had the
right to determine their political
relationship to the United States.

The President said that that
was still his feeling about Puerto
Rico. Puerto Ricans were citi-
zens of the United States and had
the right to go everywhere just
as Americans could go to Puerto
Rico

Truman said that Congress had
approved a constitution for the
territory and Puerto Ricans would
be voting on it on Saturday







Mr, Truman's statement that
voting was taking place on Sat-
urday was apparently a slip of

the tongue. Registration is sched-

ion’s proposed overland jour- ¥

ney frorn Hongkong to Peking uled for this Saturday and June
14, 1951, has been fixed as the

(Informed quarters said in New| voting day
Delhi last night that India had The President added that it was
sreed to allow Dalai Lama to|he who had appointed the first
|seek asylum in Indifa) native Governor of Puerto Rico.

—Reuter. —Reuter.



Reinforced By

Chinese Troops
U.N. Forces Driven Back

(By DUNCAN HOOPER)

' TOKYO, Nov. 2
NITED NATIONS TROOPS battled desper
ately tonight to consolidate a new lime im North

| Western Korea. Americans battering “against
| fanatical opposition to rescue a trapped force of
| their comrades were ordered to abandon the at
tempt. The trapped force-—variously estimated at
one battalion and two battalions—-was surrounded
south of Unsan when the United Nations line pulled
back 9 miles today..

French

Intelligence reports said that
two enemy columns were moving
towards the new United Nations
line. Three American battalions
were cut off but a force—origin-
ally said to be two battalions-

An American

labout
}Hanoi according to usually relia-

Civilians

Evacuate

HANOI,
French civilians were
“voluntarily” evacuating a
30 miles south-west

Nov, 2

today
town
ofr

ble French sources,

The same, sources said that
Vietminh rebels were concentrat-
ing west of Haobinh but no official
statement has been made so far
by the French army in Hanoi

Haobinh on the Black River is
one of the most westerly points
n the French defence line cover-

ing the rich rice fields of the
Tonking Delta.
& French Military spokesman

today confirmed reports of a lull
around Laokay where Fort Hen-
niguin is the only place under
mortar and automatic weapon fire
from Vietminh rebels, Vietminh
activity has been greatly reduced
in all sectors of Tonking. ‘
French positions were rein-
oreed around Dinhlap, 56 miles
vest of Hanoi. A spokesman said
he town had not been evacuated
yut that the French military post



had been “slightly moved” for
strategical reasons,
Support

The French Air Force gave
support to the Laokay garrison
nd attacked Vietminh forces in
he Phulang Thuong sector

King Sivavang Vong of (acs

rrived in Saigon yesterday from
Viarseilles

Today is the birthday of the
Vietnam Emperor Bao Dai and
fMeial receptions are going on
imost all day,

Vietnam police reported an
explosion in a Saigon cinema

yesterday but there were no casu-



ilties or damage.

Police said the “grenade” was
made from powder and a small
glass tube, After the show, 30 of

the audience were questioned by
the police

—Reuter,

fought its way out
air squadron tried to cover the es-
eape of units cut off but the whole
United Nations line in the Unsan
sector covering the main highway

to the Manchurian border wag
pulled back south
Front lines reports said that

Commutfiists were fighting with a
confidente, strength and ferocity
not seen in Korea for some time

Uneenfirmed reports reaching
Tokyo said that Chinese army uni-
forms bearing five pointed red star
insignias were scen and that large
numbers of Chinese took part in
the night attack which led to the
American First Cavalry force be-
ing surrounded south of Unsan.

The first cavalry’s Commander
General Hobart Gay told corre-
spondents on the Unsan front “We
were very badly hurt but can es-
tablish a solid line of defence if
our right flank holds”,

The South Koreans had a great
number of their units still intact
he added

Allied forces were tonight try-
ing to establish a new line run-
ning from Chongju the coastal
town taken by the British a few

days ago through Taechon to
Kujangdong 15 miles below Un-
san,

Pilots reported flerce fighting in
the area with “readily available”
targets, —

Two battalions of the regiment
of the American First Cavalry
Division earlier surrounded south-
west of Unsan fought their way
out of the Communist trap,

The third battalion was still re-
ported surrounded, though troops
sent to their rescue after being
halted by heavy artillery fire re-
sumed their drive this afternoon
and a First Corps spokesman de-
scribed the situation tonight as a
“little brighter”,

—Reuter.

THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS

Ring 3113 Day or Night.
oe THE ADVOCATE
PAYS FOR NEWS.





TELL









\

MEN climb moun-

tains in the company
of others and with ex-

Where Man may not



Venture Alone *

perienced guides .. . linked together so that each
individual is protected by the skill, strength and

experience of the group.

To protect the financial

future of his loved ones,

the family man needs safeguards not unlike those

of the mountaineer.

First — he must join the thrifty, self-reliant people

who own Life Insurance,

Second — as a policy bolder he will be linked with
thousands whose combined unity and strength
guarantee security for the dependents of one and all,

Third — the experienced guidance of a Life Insur-

ance representative will direct him along the best

soute to his objective.

THE

MANUFA
LIFE COMPANY

(Established 1887)

INSURANCE

HEAD OFFICE
PETER DeVERTEVILLE

Chief Representative,
j Ww
i New Phone 4317--High

S. MONROE & Co.,

CTURERS

‘ORONTO, CANADA

CLYDE WALCOTT
Agent

Ltd.—Agents.

Street, FP. O, Box 102,



PAGE TWO



Cab ¢





BARBADOS
“BRIDE WILL WEAR A



ADVOCATE



TIARA

et

| B.B.C. RADIO
PROGRAMME | |

*
vy

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1950

,.NO MORE GREY HAIR

AFRICAN MIXTURE













ARBADOS® three representa- , ¢, * Colours the Hair instantly. Also try
tives at the Intercolonial ARTIE'S HEADLINE Blithe Spirit els what Is professed of it: FLEUROIL
Chess tournament just over in ‘ LITHE SPIRIT’ a production j A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING
ac returned yesterday by of the Barbados Dramatic | PRIDAY NOVEMBER 2, 950 | Available in 4 handy sizes BRILLIANTINE
sW.T.A They were, Mr. C Clut hich obé } + : Obtainable from ;
Gilkes, Mr. K. Graunum and Mr Sheahan, lash Sighh ah Sampo [kc Eee meee, are Ee ee BOOKER’S (Barbados es |
H, Walton, They were accom- kevhaps not a saiocdantct ‘as thee |The News, 2.10 p.m, Home News From soft and glossy
pores by Me, Mi. Claty Hupte first production ‘Middle Watch’, bm English’ Seagee "3,00" p.m. ‘the DRUG STORES LTD. Sold in 2 Sizes
Bresident of the BG. and Wes wan, however, quite amusing Futsal Bauat"Tabn'£'e's, #2| | BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN
s s a " - 4 ews, m. , Service,
tended the last two weeks of the a0 got funnier ax, the play, weRy 418 p.m. Nights At The Opera, 5.00 Manufactured by E. FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middlesex, Eng. Estd. 1889
bsg p.m. Sandy MacPherson At The Theotre 2 —atteneintitaiaennacieee +S call

toumnament.

A crowd of over five hundred



| Organ,





5.15 p.m. Programme Parade.












B.G. Solicitor people which included His Excel- | 5.20 Bm. Scottish Magazine, OSes
" Sreitae e usic und, .
le gray ero focy the Coverae: at, tee Bion et aS" woos fant SF
arriv rom B.G. yester- , Talks by Professor J. E. Meade, 6.5%
ogy gp ’ : a a party of nine attended the m. Interlude, 7.00 p.m. The New NEMA
aay to spend a few weeks nol part Pim henge, F00 pm tre xem |] AQUATIC CLUE € (Members Only)

day in Barbados and are staying
in Maxwells. Mr. De Freitas is a
Solicitor in B.G

Back From Short Trip

R. Kenneth Davis, part own-
i er of Stansfeld Scott & Co.,
Ltd., returned from a short triv
around the Lecward and Wind-

ward islands yesterday afternoon were Mr. and Mrs. Terence =
by B.W.LA. King and their two children Helen

Here For Ten Days and Geral They are here to

RS. Rosemary Wigley Ariv- spend thre@weeks at one of thi

ed from St, Kitts yesterday



“Forceps, scalpel, Bevun
economy probe. .

With Barclays Bank

RRIVING from Trinidad yes. s

terday morning py B.W.1.A.

houses on the Maxwells coast.
Mr.

Area _ Engineer

opening night.
The play began rather slowly.
the fact

first appearance Ann Musgrave

ence, but he










Miss Kinloch, 20, will have



port, 8.20 p.m. Composer of
8.30 p.m. The Debste
p.m.

West Indian Diary, 7.45 p.m. What The

p m. Communism in Practice, 10.00 pir

The News, 10.10 p.m. From The

tals, 160.15 p.m. Adv.
V

0.45 p.m. World Affairs, 11.00 p.m








MATINFES: TODAY AND TOMORROW AT 5 P.M.
TONIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT AT 8.50
LUKAS :o: BETTE DAVIS :o: GERALDINE FITZGERALD

in “WATCH ON THE RHINE”

With Lucille WATSON — Beulah BONDI — George COULOURIS
A Warner Bros. Picture

Doesn't Know, 8.00 p.m. Radic

.m. United s Re
Ween
Symphony Orchestra, % 4

PAUL
8.4 on

Editor
entutes of P.C





. for acting so inspired

The only word is INCOMPARABLE .
he human heart !

for a Story that fills so completely t

Down.















PLAZA Theatre-—sRIDGETOWN



ing is wi , FAMILY
afternoon by B.W,jl.A. to spend King is with the Marine who plays the part of Charles A
about ‘en days! “oo ae _ in Port Tee , Sere _— oe Se, Nee a ie pee by none ta ee noch a white tulle veil fastened to There's Never Been Anything Like It in Barbados!
and Mrs. Reggie Elliott. in Port-of-Spain. added ge. Idris Mills as Charles (pletured heres, doe Kini ch | the tiara, and a separate face sna Sinn, ine Seine: SON ees
Intransit turns in another ey st Alexander hee? veil which can be lifted off
Kinloch, at her wedd! on






heirloom dia-
|
|








SAMSON AND BDELILAHâ„¢



NTRANSIT to Grenada from remembered as the “C after the ceremony. Her
St. Lucia yesterday by B.W. R. C. J. ¥. LAWSON. Area the ‘Middle Watch’. Me ‘Hue BAR sc] Beonae —" is of rich satin Color By Technicolor
1A, was Mr, ‘Bill’ Grace, Man- Engineer, Cable and Wireless are well supported by Colonel J. J.-and Lady | pink, patterned with tiny aay hc:
aging Director of Messrs W. S. (W.I.) Ltd., returned from Gren- Gracie as Ruth, t Astor, at St. Michael's. | silver roses. BOS: TASES Hs BAO oH OS “0.99 OM. .
Monroe & Co. Ltd. ada on Wednesday by B.W.I.A. Lambert and Nina _ Chester Square. | London Express Service. mas
Mrs. Grace is at aby 7. Ba r ~ ng Sy ere Arent
daying in Grenada and they wi j olde as im. aul, Fo Dead ay cl
be returnisig to Barbados shortly. rbados Holiday the ‘crackpot’ spiritualist brs

Returned Yesterday
RS. A. T. Whewell who was
in Trinidad for a few days
returned yesterday by B.W.LA.
For The Races

R. O. P. Bennett, the Barba-









Ae from B.G, yesterday
afternoon by B,W.LA. were
Mr, and Mrs. Austin Gill and
their two children. Mr, Gill who is
with the Demerara Bauxite Co.,
in B.G. is here for two weeks, his
wife and family however will be




her little friend
medium who is never. seen),,

‘Daphne’ (
poor Charles into a me
knots, which in the end ne
themselves out very conv

for Charles, if for no one else.
Joan King as “Edith” the Maic
after saying a series of “No Sirs!”

fect Flat”’ Rent

Is 12s. 3d. A Month

(From EVELYN JRONS)

| Lhardly ever go out.”
Frau 's









PLAZA Theatre mm OISTIN -

TODAY 5 and 8.30 P.M. AND CONTINUING
Warner's New Action Thriller |! ! !

“HOMICIDE”





dos Turf Club’s Official staying on for a longer holiday. “ irel?? ‘ " } one~ i :
Starter arrived yesterday by They are staying with Mr. Gill's — veer we >. Wa ne fel aad on ek leoam-and-kitchen fat, converted With ROBERT DOUGLAS —:— HELEN WESTCOTT
B.W.1.A. —ae — a aoe mother in St. Joseph. rs net act; when in the final} por mae damien of Teh ote _| into British currency at the offi- MIDNITE MATINEE (SAT. 4) — THE BIGGEST YET!
aces, He is staying a 7 .. rtlin # =| cial rate of 72 Austrian schillings “ ”
View Guest House. With T.L.L. scene She OVES sun eee eti eee mere «model workers | +4 the g. is 128. 8d, 2 month, a ae We ee Ae eee ae

Attended B.O.A.C.

R, AND MRS. WINSTON
ABRAHAM accompanied vy

portrayal of a poor

young creature being caught out












for when the municipality of
Vienna constructed 60,000 dwe!-




and Tim Holt in “MYSTERIOUS DESPERADO”



5 employers, that she gives a}
Conference their three sons Anthony, Brian eee sroee that the morindee sorlag se by a bomb in the] :ings between the wars at a cost

R. Eric Emberson, Branch preen bee arrived from Trinidad Dramatic Club have unearthed ~ S more than £20 millions, they

Manager of B.W.I.A, in Yesterday to spend a month's holi- gnotker promising youngster in] Fifteen families move into | based rents on upkeep only. sa
Caracas was an intransit passen- ¢@y in Barbados. Mr. Abraham is their increasing number of mem-| these reconstructed homes during I visited neighbours of Frau GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES
ger. by B.W.LA. panne Jot aoe So Dee Demerement of bers,” with talent for the Thea-/the next few days. And this| Langer. Down on — gant wal BIDAY = SAT. — SUN. — 8.80 P.M. : MAT, — SUN, 5 P.M.

suela. i inida shock, | = re. e¥Y «re. Za a ‘hri cr —w "s Exciting Thriller!!! !
meneracia. , a wee ty Neue are staying at Coral Sands. \ vas, Srey anid Fed ilidinz,| Boor 12-year old aetiels - Arners BXCNOEL McCREA — VIRGINIA MAYO in

for a B.O.AC. conference.

The play will be repeated thir







pocked by shells and bullets in

was reluctantly practising scales 1










afternoon and again to-night. the battle for the city, returns to} or the family grand piano, while “COLORADO TERRITORY”
EOPI Bh rah nas in an- Hollywood Cables near normal. . her mother did the weekly wash- TAG
. 5 3 { - i . os MIDNITE MA WED. &TH
, swers. to Monday's ‘Your Barbados Goodbye jaan tee it like gaan Se a rs OE ie Winde: ‘WO BIG WESTERNS Tee eA Tenogremn, Thrillers!)
ee ee co rt ABLES from Hollywood have J] EAVING Barbados over the} washhouses, yond kindeteartens, whose husband is a clerk in a Gilbert ROLAND as Cisco Kid in “GAY CAVALIER”
és tipetition is aresedy. closed One beer: received by Caripbean weekend for the United States] its own shops and post office and | builder’s office: “He earns Jimmy WAKELY in “SONG OF THE S$ “4
comp yn is alres — Theatres Ltd., wishing them a suc- W&8 Mrs. Lilian Christian, Sh £8 lis. 6d. a month. rt TERRAS

veung lady in St. Philip guessed
it was the sun!

For Niece’s Wedding
RS. J. M. G. SIMPSON re-
turned from Trinidad yester-

day morning by B.W.LA, She was
in Trinidad to attend her niece
i



cessful opening and a long run of
the film “Samson and Delilah”
which opens to-day at the Plaza
Theatre, Bridgetown.

The cables are from Hedy
Lamarr, Victor Mature, Cecil B.
De Mille, George Weltner, Presi-

has asked Carib to say good-bye
to her many friends here.

Arrived From Puerto Rico

a yesterday afternoon
was Mr, Earle Heimpel whc
is with Coca Cola in Puerto Rico.



gardens?
“Fine,” sald 71-year-old Frat
Anton Langer, printer’s widow
“We have everything here.





the

“Rent for this two-room-and

kitchen flat, with balcony garden,

‘is 19s. a month.”



— 38



Elizabeth Bradshaw’s wedding, dent Paramount International ; er mTSF
Elizabeth who is the daughter of Films Ine., Adolph Zukor, Chair- iw ee via Trinidad by “
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bradshaw man of the Board of Directors of “*‘™ *"*""

was married on Saturday to Mr. Paramount Pictures Corpn., and .

Kaare Eganaes. Barney Balaban, President of Two Senoritas

On Long Leave
ONTINUING their long holi-
day in Barbados are Mr, and
Mrs, Hugh King who arrived from

Paramount Pictures Corpn.

P.M.O. On Holiday
R. A. A. GIBBONS, Parochial
St. James



ISS LAURA GARCIA anc
Miss Alemania Urrutia re-
turned to Venezuela yesterday

morning! by B.W.LA. after spend-







thoughtfully. ‘* Nobody can under-



carry it uphill.







OPENING TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
PLUS TONITE:






in the world’s hottes:

Orama and adventui: |
danger zore’






ey Better Luck Next Time

Marta TORER!

E Medical Officey. ing a holiday in Barbados, stay- LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE

St. Kitts yesterday by B.W.I.A. who was in St, Lucia for the past ing at the Paradise Beach Club
Mr. and Mrs, King were in three weeks, doing some medical These two Veneauelan girls have e

Barbados several eI = work for the Government was aM thoroughly enjoyed their holiday n 3
the. went an to St. Kitts and intransit passenger through Barba- ang hope to return. This is the venin, Rupert and ¥% stand what they say. In any case AL ilder
Nevis, They were accompanied dos yesterday ‘on his way tO first valk A . nr ie ote taken 10 8 hut where #1 want to get e, and so do MALCOLM MURRAY iow...) Bewildered
by their daughter Anne and Mrs. Grenada. hey can sleep, and a darkie fans : you. Our people must be worrying SAM GORDON Besa-Me-Much
King’s mother, Mrs. Maloney Dr. Gibbons is on a month's them while another brings mae bows us. We ee ae he SON At ae een Paver oe Meee aN See tre es
who has also come over for a leave and will spend the first pant fruit. ‘What nice little le | fire to attract & ee Se =

: aa i ae ” : ©. Ben the morning they start collecting al Dane MMe |)06UCARMEN AGARD........ i ar
holiday, of it in Grenada, CROSSWORD ses ep Soran, tales hoe z ae "ae ae Wig coon oO CARMEN AGARD ....My Foolish Heart

“L doubt it,’ says the man thinking it is.a new game, p to | : ALVA ARTHUR........

BY THE WAY —— By Beachcomber

E hear that all girls leaving

the Land Army have been

given a “little booklet telling her

how to look after herself in the
future.”

It is after all so simple to drop

ding,’ writes Charlie-Boy, Chel-
tenham, “As we are getting mar-
ried in June I don’t see how she
can expect it to snow on the day.
Aren't women comical? I'm dis-
traught.”



EMPIRE

Today Matinee at 5 p.m.
Tonight at 8.30

THE BARBADOS









ROYAL

Teday Only 4.30 & 8.30
Republic Big Double

Stephanie Bachelor,



WINSTON RODWELL.....Stormy Weathe:

VERNON PRICE... .Sitting By My Window
e

Guest Star — All Star Winner
MR. CLAYTON THOMPSON

‘ Stephen McNALLY|




back into the old ways; an ex- Dear Distraught—I mean Char- CLUB .
A. girl who takes up baby- lie-Boy—yes, they are, indeed, mean tn " Martin Kosleck in ae ene 4 e
minding gan so, enaity find herself Chisd Cant Directed by GEORGE SHERMA Prices: Pit 16c; House 30¢; Bal. 40c;
erding the kiddies into a corner ou astin, 6 ” on ;
of the nursery and bedding them e BLITHE SPIRIT z CRIME OF THE Boxes 54ec.

down with a bale of straw for the
night while she goes off to take a

GENTLEMAN called Fer-
nando Gonzalez was taken



Across 6
Pitty feet for the Navy. ‘ )
rti: that fan has @)



There will be NO 2.30

CENTURY ”











ee note ae rais etek ak ah <7 pomene peereeoe ‘i sane? ‘ an aan tt as 1am Show TODAY AND = a = a ae
ae y after he had tried—with some| 2 a engie——peaeseinnr=e oir EPT!I : a ra
be 3 Sui elas ot hae sees. Suceess—to punch a hole in his a te OPENING Tomorrow “THREE FACES WEST" FOR GOOD REC jus
es nS t wi ra . a . ; ‘ ° ; m. :
wes of acre Rares meaning The alt Rest, ome th Tinie groves Joure awe oa the eee TE i ” F FOR DETERS SECRETION: © a -_
was not so much the hissing This is also a fairly common ., ? inenee. (3) % with é 3

noise she made while combing accident in Norbury, where sev-| 18 Bait Gy thie doo. S L A John Wayne, Sigrid Curie FOR FLAWLESS PERFORMANCE: a PHILIPS Super Deluxe RADIO
hair that upset the customers as eral wards in the local hospital] |?) Burden. ALONG WITH John ‘Wayne, Sis
her “ ee giving 2 an occa- are filled with gentlemen who| '® Thé.M.O-H. brings ittte measure —
sional welt on the flanks accom- have tried to saw off the crowns | zz May be broad or (@) ~H:
panted by the ery of “Come HUP of their bowler hats without lift- | 23 This let the Prince ‘of mark “ HOLY YEAR 1950 9 OLYMPIC
old gel! ing them. Last week three lead- (3) ot, Wnheteae (S: Tey aierasick a a

Several quite important people ing townspeople became immobile Down eee iene ieee To-day Only 4.30
also disliked having their hair through starching their dress} !. Greate, (7) :
plaited with straw. shirts before t=ing them off, and| 3° Masih MAK Tae eae ees ROXY Republic Double

1 a plumber in the nearby village wild, (6)
Thought For To-day ot ‘Streatham, who had’ recently | * Tans for a change. (4) A Today to Monday 4.30 & 8.15 “GANGS OF THE cqITY”
Li ; taken up football, lost a leg while] ° Wgitte the Sapper gate a erent, M-G-M Big Double
ARLY to rise and early to bed trying t» cut down a pair of| 4 dnarmea on British railways. (5)
makes a man healthy, weal- striped trousers to make into| ,Â¥- Sifd home to ruin. (8) Johnny WEISSMULLER, AND

thy, and dead. . Socially, of shorts. 1s ae ‘g) od Maureen DSMLATY AN,
course. lo @o w n SHEFF Was hs ‘ 98

Cumfy Corner Holmes, Sweet Holmes iw. Pe teliveens (5) “SONG OF TEXAS

i . " ; ows & famous . (¢ 19) pur

“Iam 38 and unmarried,” writes | Mr. Adrian Conan Doyle, son of | 20 This tod ig unknown t© modern “TARZA’ § NEW YORK eis ae a
“Hopeful,” Norwich. “Can any- the novelist, has left for Mombasa] y, By wey 00: 9)

thing be done to change this?”
Yes, “Hopeful.” Have patience,
dear, wait a short while and you

on a journey that will resemble | “

one of his father’s thrillers. News





Lerday’s ——Aeross:
i est: is Kiet: 16;

ADVENTURE”

and

TONIGHT at 8.30
Madam O'Lindy & Troupe

ragraph.
will ne that very soon you will Y OU don't seriously mean to iegea ae; 28, at , IN
be thirty-nine and unmarried. tell us that the fellow is Pe eet ee at ‘ ”
“My girl says she won’t marry going to Mombasa in a hansom- “ a veers ‘S tniire "i “Cc vy
me unless we have a ‘white wed- cab with a chap called Watson? 8, Reel: ie twa BLACK HAND CRANE |








OPENED






TOTROOMS

Ground Floor EVANS
Upstairs—WHITFIELDS Ae

NYLONS
In all choice shades

GIFT HANKIES

Boxed and loose

with Gene KELLY, J. Car-
rol NAISH, T. CELLI











CUTLASSES





PICKAXES

MR. PLANTER

We are fully Stocked with:
PLANT KNIVES

L.O. SICKLES-
HOES (all sizes)
AGRICULTURAL FORKS

Obtainable from our Hardware & Ironmongery Dept.
Telephone No, 2039

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

COTTON FACTORY LTD.

For the last time at the
Olympic

Theatre

IS YOURS
WITH A

1951 PHILIPS RADIO PLAYER
PHILIPS





THE EMBLEM
THAT GUARDS THE

CHOICE OF MILLIONS
BACKED BY THE
BEST EXPERT RADIO
SERVICE ORGANISATION

MANNING & CO lL D—Asents

DIAL 4284





EVANS & WHITFIELDS =. Your shoe store







ENON eR n m



FRIDAY,

NOVEMBER 3,

1950



CARIBBEAN



More Police

PREMIERE!!! Guard Truman

While Search For

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| U.K. Prepares
| For 1951 Headache

LONDON.
The problem of how to Cope
with the influx of visitors Yo the
Festival of Britain next year, has
provoked a major headache for
those responsible for accommoda=-

Roosevelt's
Son-in-Law
Falls To Death

From Hotel Window

NEW YORK, Oct. 31.
John Boettiger former son-in-

OVERSEAS)
BARBADOS, B.W.1.

COUNTER RATES
nd November, 1950

LONDON



Barclays Bank
(DOMINION, COLONIAL AND |

PAGE THREE










|
|

A dazzling
smile
A Pepsodent
smile!











tion and traffic control Selling pyre |
Micials of the Pritsh 1 ;} law of President Roosevelt died} 48125 90 Days Sights? |
: Official f the Dritsh Trave falli 4.8175 60 sw OTRTS |
} 7 and Holiday Association estimate ter falling from the seventh) 4'gg25 16/390 ., » 47550 |
basi at least 700,000 overseas visitors senda: window of a hote] here aw. 3 tg |
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2 SR, ae © fonten n Se SS ee TE eet |
e 3 aN + ival year. everal times a Boettiger 50, marti aq} (Min. 5 t 5
AMERICAN Secret Service Agents to-day arrested| umber are expected from other Roosevelt only onan id te 4.8240 — v|
Mrs. Rosa Collazo, wife of one of the Puerto Rican ter-| parts of the United Kingdom and | late President F. D. Roosevelt inj (Min. $1.) cable in
rorists who tried to assassinate President Truman yester-| â„¢! 1935. She divorced him in 1949, Tere (Min. 1/-) |
OF ALL day. . Based on this rough estimate,! charging him with desertion. 4.8240 |
i accommodation officials say that (Min. 12c.) Bank of Bne-
. Other suspects are being sought after close questioning| transient lodgings will have to be| _. He was a journalist by profes- land Notes 4.76 |
of 13 people mostly relatives of the two gunmen. Mrs.| found every night for about 100,- oe eon eey! of ot rae a Maw yore | S h
¢ ¢ a —— — charged with conspiring with others to injure Oe a an ean eae en tu — enaneers 70 6/10% | uc
4 S ce ake cz : ‘ je-
e President. a: only about 33,000. __ He served as Lieutenant Colonel mand ‘Drafts 70 4/10% pr.
- Oscar Collazo, charged with murder when one of the] To bridge he gap Londoners) the United States army in the] 13 4/10" pr. Cane acy 69% pr b ili
White House guards wounded in the gun battle died, lay} with any space to spare are being caeene a a - mat pean os Coupons 63. 4/10% rl lant
under close guard in hospital to-night. He was reported!| #sked to open their homes to visit~ ae jth ee
rl a arently in ; ors unable to obtain accommoda- . CANADA e
pp y no danger from the wounds he received. tion im hotels or rooming houses. 649/105 pr. Cheques on : white teeth
Secret Service men and police Many prospeciive tourists have al- _ Wea eT: ea
{ Questioned him intermittently dur- ready written in commending the R.S.D. Goodwin Dies mata Sin “ae
ing the night but would say noth~ idea. They feel such an arrange- ~~ fF es9/100% pr Panank pers Geyies You can actuaiiy see the difference in the whitens ‘ 4
ing on what the interrogation had ment will afford them a chance of In Anti 83 4/10% pr, Curreney 61 4/10% pr your teeth when you use Pepsodent- Pepsodent contains .
discovered. getting to know the British people gua ; oon Saat Irium, the moet efiective brand of tooth cles Sata
President Truman himself ap- bevier ies eo 0 pr Silver 20 pr Sinan nia © be i an e Mis T D ager eta! a
pearing quite unperturbed and Several other schemes have ot ene ee INTERCOLOMIAL harmful # op alma Sind Was Celt tetaehy apinicicn
followi hi , . sien aan tian tos s ANTIGUA Nov. 2. e% pr Demand 4%. aise armful film and v ssightly stains from your teeth — gives
owing his normal programme, been suggested. One being seri- Rbhbert Stephen Duke Good (Min. 25¢.) (Min, 25¢.) extra whiteness, a dazzling smile
took his usual early morning walk. ously considered calls for the| prominent citizen : pe ab . ote \a% pr Cable ; oe ee
But his guard was reinforced by mooring cf ocean liners in some en and a membet] (Min. 50c.) _ f .
; q ; . ‘0 of one of Antigua’s oldést Coupons 1%% aise, ¥
six secret servicemen falling in convenient beach of the Thames| families died today at Collins (Min, 28¢.) \
dake tn aha he walked briskly oe m be ag as floating =e = original family home BAHAMAS Ba EA
% reet. notels. A similar plan was oper-| of the late William Goodwin who ;
SEE ; Two police survivors of the ated successfully for visitors|came to Antigua from Ireland, } #2-50 Demand 477.80 iy
as Delilah learn these | sur, a had 9 "very dood niet aalending the Olympic gemes in] Ri |S; Dt who was, orn at] MH". cane
cre mson’s strength Vv y 948. xilbert’s Estate 76 years ago was
; the President’s personal doctor Big Traffi . listed ; earli ils JAMAICA
. c Prob d among the earliest pupils a,
.«.and betray him! Extra safeguards are planned , lems .. |of the Antigua Grammar School ’ arm et
am But accommodat on difficulties. | ; 48144 Demand ITM ‘ PEPSODENT LID,, LONDON, ENULANE
for President Truman’s visit to save Sir : ; . ; in 1885, (Min, 280.) (Min, 25¢.) ¢ LOMBON, BN
St. Louis thi k i says Sir Harold Scott, Commis- eo dab Direct {B 481% Cable cs aiden 4 ‘g
* Us Is wee -end because sioner of Mettopolitan police, are a a , ‘Or 0 ennett (Min, 50c.) aad SOE
; ' of the assassination attempt in nothing compared with the traffie Brysons and Chairman of the] permida Notes $4.96 or 19/- to £1 POSSESSED TEASE aad |
Samson fight a lion Washington, AIEEE Neate wliaciae even Antigua Syndicate Estates, a] golivares 48%e There's $
bare-handed, crushing The President is to give a major witi ali the improvements plan- re teed ot — aeons Diocesan The above Rates are aes wooo ra{meyr ¥%
the beast to death! on speech here on Saturday ned, including construction of a abies of the Antless Cranmer ee DANCING %
. at: 5 temporary bridge across the} Schoo] and Girls’ High School Subseribers to the >
; ie renon sh thea ee widening of some streets| He served for years on the “ADVOCATE” Newspaper % eee ae) ; %
ou can rest assu e ce 4 and diversion of traffic from| Executive and Legislative coun- are asked to note that if ther : N x
Department will redouble its pre- PRESIDENT TRUMAN normally-congested areas, traffic eils and ‘was awarded the OBE, , P is any iaisattafection ‘vith x CASUAR\NA CLUB x
cautions”, Police Chief Jeremiah regulation, he believes, will prove | in 1986. He celebrated his gol-| SMMOCUAVNGl ai the delivery of the Daily ||| TOMORROW EVENING %&
O’Connel said to-day. Gavernce ints meres ; nee an enormous task. den wedding anniversary 2 years | Newspaper supplied through % rauteiera hh ak B on ie
L said in Puerto Rico that the up- The ; ‘ ae z e . staurant & Bar Open .
Sightseers attracted to the areal rising apparently aimed at gain-| aurnociticn Ie une. qeoreying the ‘erie was a grand public spirited | be a eee eee See % DAY & NIGHT %
by stories of the assassination ar-| jing independence for the island,| 0, wy. the acute day-to- he ith tremendous interes PEPTO-BISMOL 7 ee x Sev Day y %
: ‘ : . 4 5 ’ iS +| day parking congestion in almost | PeTson with treme ndous interest} } CIRCULATION DEPT . Seven Days a Week $
rived in cars, on foot and in pub-| had been the most serious in the ; & ; a h sifare of Antigua. He| ‘end feel good ogain! S 7 TURFITES,
} 4 h st s 1s i every area of central Lond in the welfare o itigua, | " Dial 2823 | TRINIDADIAN TURFITES,
lie vehicles, embarrassing the at-| country’s history, He said it had ke 4 nonaible ms Pa ncon. | was last seen a week ago playing 10. 50—7n % WELCOMED
tempt by police to keep the area) g strong backing from the Com-~- Harold has ssible solution, Sir) his favourite game of bridge at Sra \8
clear. munists, re ; tas ur ged reconsideration] the New Club of which he was (CECE LAL LOLOL
t . plans prepared in 1938 for] a life member. He was buried ;
Relatives of two Puerto Rican President Truman appeared to| Construction of huge underground] on consecyated ground near

Me LL
BNL Vkbee

Cason























Nationalists were cross examined
by secret service agents regarding
the position of the third conspira-
tor who is still at large, following
reports that a Puerto Rican in a
white shirt had been seen running
from Blairs House shortly after
two others were shot by White
House police,

be the calmest person during the
whole episode yesterday. He left
on schedule to attend the unveil-
ing of the Arlington Cemetery
Memorial to the Late Sir John
Dill where he delivered a tribute
to that wartime British military
leader.

The first emotion displayed by
the President was reported to be
when he was informed that one

Despite these reports White
House officials said that President

parking centres at strategic points
throughout the city —(C.P.)



Britain Will Spend
£1,034,000 On
Bahamas



PTH

en

eC ab

PEL CORED a

Press Conference in the audito-
rium of the old State Department
building at 9 p.m. G.M.T. today
some 50 yards from the spot
where his would-be assassins
were shot down.

The nationwide reaction today
to the attempt on Truman's life
was one of relief and gratitude
that it had failed, Wide tribute
was also patd to the alertness and
quick action of White House
police.

a

The shooting resulted in the
death of one assassin and one
policeman, and serious injuries io

sassin. '

The wounded assassin Osear
Collazo of New York told United
States Secret -Servicemen in hos-
pital that they had come to
Washington from New York pur-
posely to kill President ‘Truman.

On Murder Charge

He has been charged with mur-
der. The dead assassin was
identified as Grisel Torresola also
of New York.

The dead policeman was Private
Leslie Coffelt, 40. The shooting
had immediate repercussions io
New York, whose Puerto Rican
colony of 200,000 makes it the
largest Puerto Rican city in the
world.

Secret Service agents were
investigating two letters found on
the body of Torresola, both from
the Puerto Rico’s Nationalist
leader,

U. E. Baughman chief of
the Secret Service told reporters
in Washington that he had con-
sidered letters which periained to
the assassination,

Campos has been leader of the
revolutionary uprising in Puerto

Samson, chal-
tenged, hurl to
the earth the

giant of all the
Philistines!

4

the jawbone of an
pass, defeat a host

ye. __ of Philistine

soldiers!



an Qa Rico during the last three days.
Cecil B DeMille s HOLLYWOOD, California,
[ } Nov. 1
SAM N uate “Samson and Delilah” repre-
Mla sents fourteen years of r
ae se the hopes, ted ane oleae of
Hedy Lamarr It is a pleasure to know that the

picture will reach Barbados under
your superb auspices with the hope
the story’of “Samson and Delilah”
will bring to your people the same
stirring appeal that has captivated
the hearts of men for nearly three
thousand years. Sincere Greet-
ings.

Victor Maiure
George Sanders
Angela Lansbury
Henry Wilcoxon

Produced and Directed by
Cecil B DeM

rE Tame -

We olen at PIPED ROD a

A : ]

CECIL B, DEMILLE.

A Paramount
Picture





PRICES OF ADMISSION: STALLS
















two policemen and a second as#)}-



3 BIG SHOWS TO-DAY!

PLAZA - srivcetown

Proudly presents (Continuing Indefinitely)|| PLANTERS’ Matinee on Friday will commence at 2 o'clock promptly instead of 2.30 p.m.

ecil B. DeMilles Masterpiece!

TaAinise

Truman ‘would carry out his} of the men who had_ been as- Britai meee oe et
social and public engagements) signed to guard the President's] , saulieniaiert Seas at pitnes
ay. fe i i so he xs y j aes I F ss
throughout the day life in doing se had lost his own. | 4, make the Bahamas _ self-sup-
He was scheduled to hold a} The American Communisi| Porting in food, and cut the

island's expenditure of dollars.

The project announced yester-
day by the Colonial Develop-
ment Corporation includes build-
ing a cannery on Andros Island
which may in time export food
to Canada and the ~ United
States.—(CP) .

Party issued a statement in New
York expressing “profound shock”
at the assassination attempt. The
statement said: “As is well known,
the Communist Party condemns,
and rejects assassination and all
acts ef Violence and terror.”
Messages of congratulation and
thankfulness for the President's
esca poured in to Washington
ali day from all over America and
from Foreign Heacis of State.





Unemployment
Solved

In Puerto fico where the

ationali 2vol sains pri-
Nationalist revolt against Ameri- LONDON.
can rule is now almost under Britain’s’ unemployment pool
control, politicians and news-| jg gy norating be P
papers joined in generail” ar ae i

The government reported that |
as a result of the rearmament
drive there were only 283,800
registered unemployed on Sep-
tember 11, compared with 288,;}
300 on August 14.

The Ministry of Labour said
that engineering and metal indus-
tries are absorbing most of the
working class —LN:S.

condemnation of the assassination
attempt.
—Reuter.

Canada Trade
Will Make B.G.

Markets Steady
GEORGETOWN, B.G. Oct, 31 | BRITAIN INQUIRES

The token imports scheme to| [NTO ARREST OF SHIP

reopen British Caribbean aren
on a limited scale to certain Ca-| LONDON, Nov. 1
nadian and United States goods) 3ritish Ambassador in Mos-
traditionally purchased by these) ,,..,, 3) 3

" : : nese) cow, Sir David Kelly has been
colonies is welcomed in British instructed to inquire into the
Geatvine tekune toe’ on so reported arrest of the British
ing will have on the local Santee trawler Lacennia by a Russian

patrol vessel in the White Sea a

It will certainly reintroduce foreign office spokesman said to-

a competitive spirit, and Con-|day. The spokesman Said that

troller of Supplies and Prices|unother trawler in the area,
J. W. Fletcher is confident ‘the|







the Swanella, reported that the
this spirit will return despite the} Lacennia had been seen going
Canadian dollar revaluation. towards the shore under escort.
The scheme is scheduled to The Swanella was released re-
come into operation by January 1j)cently by Russian authorities after
1951 and the Controller estimates] «he had been cleared on a charge
for British Guiana under it, dol-

of fishing in territorial waters.
lar expenditure of between —Reuter.



NEW YORK, Nov. 1

Eminent success to your
hibition of Samson and Delilah
which we are confident will maké
motion picture history in the
Britis) West Indies Stop heartié™
congratulations for making
possible for the people of
bados to see this exceptional film

ex-

3ar-

CARIBBEAN

HOLLYWOOD, California,



Collins House this afternoon. He
is survived by his widow Gretta
Goodwin and one brother Frank
Goodwin.

Teeth Loose
Gums Bleed ;

Gums, Sore

Mouth and

Loose Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea
Treneh Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooser or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
and Heattse Trouble, Amosan stops gulp
bleediig the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee,’ Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack-
age. Get Amosan from your chemist
@itoday. The guar-

Amosan antes protects
Fér Pyorrhea—Trench Mout?

















For vigorous health at every
stage —give SevenSeaS Pure
Cod Liver Oil. It contains
just those vitamins and extra
nourishment a baby needs for
strong bones, sound teeth and
firm flesh. SevenSeaS is readily
digested — builds up natural
resistance to chills and infec-
tion. Mothers will appreciate

its energy-testoring properties.

tee
facia a!
rons

POSSESSES ESSE SESH ESISEEESOES

Babies] and] thei:gmothers

feed this sea-fresh food...
’

~

~

In bottles containing 6, 8 or 16 fluid ounces,
Also capsules in rubes containing from 25.

If you cannot get SevenSeaS write to...

STOKES & BYNOE—Agents

eececccescesese

‘SOHO ORE EROS EDO OEEEEEe

N
$800,000 and _$1,000,000.—C.P. ,

rhe following Cables were received

‘by the
THEATRES LTD.

HOLLYWOOD, California,

: Nov. 1 Nov, 1
Barney Balaban, President, eee - era All my good wishes for a suc-
“ ‘ - ¢C ‘a on the eventful premiere of “Sam- cessful premiere and a long run for
renee Pictures Corpora- gon and Delilah”. ‘Getdion aia Delilah”, ig Tun fo
se VICTOR MATURE.



GIANT !



24c. HOUSE 48c. HALCONY 60c.

2.00-4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
SMASHING !

BOXES

HEDY LAMAR!

CRASHING !








es for a record breaking run with

RECORD-BREAKING !

Congratulations and best wish-

Samson
your
we know that it will live up to

your highest expectations






















MODERN OFFERS

SENSATIONAL VALUES

ON THESE TIMELY ITEMS...

AMERICAN TOWELS

from 48¢ - $2.09 each
TOWELLING FACE CLOTHS 22¢ os
12¢ ,,
867 ,,
17¢ ,,
237 »,
2 for $1.00

PANTIES, BRIEFS—Glove Silk Finish........ 66¢ pair

$3.58 each

YELLOW POLISHERS

CANADIAN BABY BLANKETS ..................
LADIES’ HANDKERCHIEFS
LADIES’ & CHILDREN’S PLASTIC BELTS

LADIES’ COTTON VESTS ......

NIGHTDRESSES—-Lace Trimmed

LADIES’ BLOUSES —- 3.60 ,,
SKIRTS—in a Variety of Styles.............. 4.392 aa
LADIES’ COTTON DRESSES... 6,00 ,,
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$1 GAUGE KAYSER NYLON STOCKINGS $2,13 pair

a 1.80 99
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THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE

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BOYS’ TEE SHIRTS ............ :













NEW YORK, Nov. 1 NEW YORK, Nov. 1

Cecil B. DeMille

and Delilah Stop with

outstanding showmanship

this film to the splendid people o
Barbados be crowned with
liant success Stop Best Wishes







“ Adolph Zukor, Chairman, Board
George Weltner President * he sa
Paramount International ~ i} Directors, Paramount Pictures
wee) h
Films Inc 13) fa Corporation

BOX-OFFICE

(SPECIAL NOTICE: Owing to the unusual length of this Film Matinee Shows will commence at 4.45 p.m.

72e. Children half price

Color by TECHNICOLOR ¢ A Paramount Picture




at

elilah

Matinee Shows (Ouly) except im Hoxes





truly has
given paramount his masterpiece
in Samson and Delilah Stop May
your enthusiastic presentation of

bril-





PAGE FOUR





Printed by the Advoratse Co., Lid., Broad St, Brugctows



Friday November 3, 1950



SANITATION

BEFORE Bridgeiown will be fit to re-
ceive tourists from overseas it will have to
be made fit for Barbadians to live in.

If modernity is to be judged by the pres-
ence of electricity, gas and telephones,
then Bridgetown is a modern city, but it is
mediaeval if it is rated on its sanitary
efficiency.

Backwood lumber camps can give points
to Bridgetown in any competition for
cleanliness. The main street would pass
in a third rate contest but many of the
byways and alleyways would have no fear
of any serious challenger in any contest
where squalour, dirt and insanitary condi-
tions were the qualifications needed.

The slovenly and dirty habits respon-
sible for the present state of the city have
been fostered by the total disregard for
cleanliness and sanitation shown by many
departments of the central and local gov-
ernments.

From an early age the child in Barbados
suffers a severe handicap. In the Govern-
ment schools the sanitary arrangements
are totally inadequate with the result that
the child is brought up to view with uncon-
cern every departure. from strict sanitary
customs of modern civilized communities.

When he leaves school and comes to
work in Bridgetown, he is not surprised to
find alleyways being used as urinals and
toilets; nor is he shocked when litter of
every description is thrown indiserimin-
ately about the roadways by passersby.
And he cannot be blamed when he follows
the general custom for there are no bins in
which to throw refuse, and the urinals and
toilets are few and far between and, even
in the few, accommodation is totally in-
adequate.

Bridgetown is undoubtedly a difficult
city to modernise. It was never planned.

It has grown from a straggling village into
a town of some considerable proportions.

But there are still ways and means of pro-
viding modern sanitary amenities for
Bridgetown if the city fathers will seek
them.

There are many cities in Europe just as
cramped for space as is Bridgetown. But
the corporations of such cities have not
thrown in the sponge and decided that no-
thing can be done to improve conditions
and therefore the citizens must be at liber-
ty to use the highways and alleyways as

* urinals and toilets.

On the contrary the health authorities
in European cities have sought accommo-
dation for sanitary facilities underground.
In Barbados such possibilities have not yet
been explored, and any suggestion of that
sort will undoubtedly meet with a barrage
of objections. Yet there are many places
in Bridgetown where excavations could be

carried out and much needed public urinals
and toilets built. What better place than

under the Fountain Gardens for central
sanitary facilities? Ahd before the objec-
tionists get busy, it may be as well to say
that excavating so near to the Careenage is
not an impossible task. It is done in similar
positions in other countries and there is no
reason why it should not be done here.

And the pretty little garden, which lends
charm to the square, need not be disturbed,
or at least if disturbed during the period

of construction, can be replaced when the
lavatories have been completed.

The provision of sanitary facilities will
naturally cost money. But health means
wealth to a city, and the spending of

money on building programmes, launched
with the intention of improving the health

of the city, should be grudged by no far-
seeing citizen.

The comfort and health of the citizens
should be the first consideration, But even
if the people of Barbados decide that there
is no cause for change because, existing for
generations under the present deplorable
conditions, many citizens have managed to
outlive the alloted span, they should re-
member that if they wish to attract visitors
to their island, then no time should be lost
in cleaning up the capital and providing
those civilised amenities which the visitor
will expect to find.



OUR READERS SAY:

B.G. Thanks

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—Please permit me through this medium to
express my thanks and gratitude to yourself and
staff for your very kind work in publishing my
name in your newspaper for pen friends, I have
received lots of letters and I am trying to reply
to as many as I can. Nevertheless, to those whom I
cannot reply, I am making all efforts to get my
friends to correspond with them. Again Sir, I am
very grateful for your kind work.

With all best wishes to yourself, the staff and the
newspaper.

ALFRED V
C/o Fellowship P.O.,
West Coast Demerara
British Guiana
October 29, 1950

GARDNER

ee eee



BARBADOS



| | THE DON’S
DAUGHTER HA





One
results

of
of

the
the

most
National

interesting
Health
Service is going to be the disap-

pearance of one of our dearest
snobberies. I mean the snobbery
which, until this moment, made
it impossible for a middle-class
woman to have a baby in the

|
|
|
|
|
public ward of a hospital.
| J know it is not fashionable
|nowadays te talk about “classes”,
;the accepted term is “income
| groups”, but for the moment I
jchall unrepentantly talk about
| working class and middle class,
;and everyone will know perfectly
well what I mean,
| In the past it was unthinkable
|for a middle-class woman to go
|into a free hospital to have a baby;
jor if some financial predicament
made it necessary, it was con-
| cealed as a disgrace. A generation
ago this attitude was reasonable»
| Free hospital treatment was for
j the poor; other people could afford
to pay for what they had, and in
| return they expected comfort and
privacy.

| * In the last few years this situa-
tion has changed. The meanest
| nursing home is so expensive, and
middle-class incomes so depleted,
| that women who spend the family
| Savings on private fees are apt te
| think enviously of the many others
| who have their confinements free.
Besides, nursing homes them-
leelves are not what they were.
High costs are making them shab-
bier every day, while their fees
rise, and the paying patient is get-
ting steadily sourer about poky
rooms, tasteless food, and fluff
under the bed
From this difficulty the National
Health Service has offered a new
and rather ironic way out. It is
like one of those magic offérs in
fairy tales, by which a dilemma
can be solved if the princess per-
forms a disagreeable task. In other
words, she can have her baby
for nothing, instead of at a cost
of two or three hundred pounds,
if she will go into the public ward
with her humbler sisters,

When the National Health Ser-
vice was first established I heard
many women declare that it was
an imposition to make them pay
compulsory insurance because they
would nevem never avail them-
selves of its benefits, Now they
are beginning to feel less sure of
this, for nothing affects one’s
opinions so radigally as the state
of one’s pocket.

The question now presents itself
to all middle - class mothers:
“Could I bring myself to have a
baby under the National Health

D A—

eS eee

and answers

a question fer
middle - clas:
mothers: Is it
worth losing

your privacy to

Save £200?

by

Margaret Lane

Philip says it

2

@ Philip is the first child of
novelist Sarah Campion

@ Weight at birth : 84}1b.

@ Weight at present (twenty
months! 30\b

@ Height: 344in.
@ Girth : 22in

@ First went upstairs
himself at 10 months







by

Scheme,
prohibitive
methed?”’

Many go on as before, paying
fees they can ill afford, because
they feel they cannot forego the
privilege of their class, They
shrink from the loss of privacy,

or must I

at
old

continue,

cost, by the

How important, really, is pri-
vacy to the, patient? At this
moment, most usefully, a middle-
class Woman has given her per-
sonal answer to the question.
Sarah Campion, a_ professional
writer and the daughter of a Cam-
bridge don, has chosen to have
her first child under the Health
Scheme, and in a book called
National Baby (Ernest Benn, 7s.
6d.) has written an account of
her experience for the guidance
of other women like herself.

Nothing that she has to tell wili
he news to the working-class
mother, who has used the free
hospitals always as a matter of
ecurse, but it will be news to
middle-class wives who dread the
present-day cost of having a baby.
(My own confinements, I remem-
ber, each cost well over £200 in
fees alone, and that not by any
means in Harley Street, but in a
modest nursing home in a univer-
sity town.)

The loss of privacy, she dis-





was 10 months old.

SLA LA ALAA LLL

ADVOCATE

in 40 words

@ Walked at 14 months.
@ Could say some words at 1
months ; now has a vocabulary
of about 40 words.

@ Has fed himself since ne

@ Travelled from Grenoble
to Paris on the luggage rack of
a third-class railway carriage
at the age of 18 months.

Cra rrwrannn—-

ake meant supvisingly little.) minutes or listens to the BBC newscasts.

was able to cultivate
detachment over the occasional
presence of students in the ante-
natal clinic.

What she minded much more
was the long waiting on a bench
with other pregnant women at
each monthly visit; but knittin
and a sense of humour helped het
over this boredom.

In the labour ward itself sh«
found, as I can well believe, that
the desire for privacy is a refine-
ment shed without thinking, A
woman in labour is too intent on
the job to care much where she
is, so long as she is having th
best possible attention

What did apparently make her

angry was something which has
nothing to do with National
Health, and which she calls

“hospital mind’ This is an atti-
tude, on the part of doctors and
nurses, which demands “obedi-
ence without understanding”
from its patients. Working-class
mothers have always had to put
up with it, but for educated
women it is hard to swallow.
Another discovery was that the

working-class mothers in the
same ward resented her They
@ On Page 5



Trade Liberalization Plan

AS announced by the Rt. Hon.
C. D. Howe, Minister of Trade &
Commerce, the United Kingdom
Government has agreed to a Plan
whereby Canadian exporters
have increased competitive access
to markets in the British Carib-
bean Colonies, including British
Guiana and British Honduras
but excluding Bermuda,

This B.W.I, Trade Liberaliza-
tion Plan follows the same gen-
eral procedure, which was adopt-
ed in the United Kingdom Token
Shipment Scheme, The Plan will
be admimistered by the Export
Division of vhe Department of
Trade and Commerce in respect
to commodities which have been
approved by the British authori-
ties for inclusion in the Plan as
shown in the lists published in
yesterday's Advocate,

Canadian firms Eligible under

the Plan — Canadian manufac-
turers of these listed products,
who are either satisfied with

their present volume of vrade or
who believe that their present
trade is in excess of the mini-
mum guaranteed by the Plan,
obviously need no recourse to
‘his Plan, On the other hand, if
they are likely to benefit from
its provisions, the following
points should be noted carefully:

Canadian manufacturers of the
products listed and who have a
previous hisvory of export trade
in B.W.I. colonies for the years
1946, 1947, and 1948 are eligible
for the Plan. The manufacturer
may designate in writing a Cana-
dian Agent to aci' on his behalf.

Each manufacturer or designated
agent is entitled to dollar alloca-
tions in respect to each of the
listed commodities exported to the
individual colonies, based on a
fixed percentage of the average
value of such shipments during
the base period of 1946-48 inclus-
ive. The percentage of each com-

modity is indicated on the
approved commodity lists.
Allocations not Restrictive — It

should be clearly understocd that
allocations established under the
Trade Liberalization Plan des
ignate minimum shipments fc:
which import licences will be
granted in the respective colonies
Where the current rate of trade
of the individual Canadian firm
is in excess of the allocatién, the
operation of the Scheme itself wil!
not interfere with the continuance
of this trade at its present level
Moreover, the Import Contrellei
in each colony has authority to
make such further increases as he
may deem desirable, having regard
to the needs of the local economy
and che currency situation.

The use of allocations does not
relieve Canadian firms of the
necessity of competing for business
in the B.W.I. markets. It does
ensure, however, that import
licences will be granted once the
Canadian firm has succeeded
selling its products.

Validity of Allocations The
Plan, designated to operate on a
calendar year basis, will begin on
January 1, 1951. The operation
of the plan, however, will be sub
ject to review every

in

six months
Procedure

Allocation Applications

Canadian firm shoulc

list of c

‘

Each
exarr a

mmodities carefully

Circular Letter to Camadian firms

determine the number of alioca-
tion application forms it will re-
quire in each of the percentage
classifications, bearing in mind the
following points,

_1, Each percentage classifica-
tion requires its own distinct
form.

2. While more than one com-
modity may be listed on each
percentage allocation form, a sep-
arate form is required for each
colony,

3. These forms similar to
samples enclosed must be com-
peted for return in triplicate to
the Export Division of the De-
partment of Trade & Commerce,
Ottawa.

Application blanks may be ob-
tained immediately from the fol-
lowing sources :

Export Division, Department of
Trade & Commerce, Ottawa, On-
tario, L. M. Cosgrave, Western
Representative, Department of
Trade & Commerce, 355 Burrard
St. Vancouver, B.C. Canadian
Manufacturers’ Association, 67
Yonge St., Toronto, Ont. Canadian
Exporters’ Association, 20 Temper-
ance St., Toronto, Ont, Export
Manager, Montreal Board of
Trade, 300 St. Sacrament St., Mon-
treal, Quebec. Board of Trade,
Halifax, Nova Scotia,

On receipt of the allocation ap-
plications, completed in triplicate,
the Export Division of the Depart-
ment of Trade & Commerce will
check each submission and in due
course will return one copy ap-
proved by the Director, and bear-
ing the allocation number. This
will serve as the Canadian’s firm’s

authorized allocation for each
commodity for each colony, The
approved allocation form should

be retained by the Canadian firm,
The Department of Trade & Com-
merece will keep the Import Con-
trollers in the individua] colonies
informed of all allocations issued
to each Canadian firm.
Vouchers
A number of vouchers will be
supplied with each approved allo-
eation returned to the Canadian
firm
These vouchers are necessary:
(a) to satisfy the Import Con-
trol authorities in each col-
ony that the Agent desig-
nated by the Canadian firm
on the voucher has author-
ity to dispose of the firm's
allocation in the — said
colony among various cus-
tomers who are to be
entitled to claim import
licences for quantities sold
to them by the agent, or
(b) to enable customers, who
purchase direct from a
Canadian firm, instead of
through Aerts, to secure
an import license.
Irrespective of Vhe method of
sale adopted by the Canadian
firm, vouchers, for all or what-
ever portion of the allocation is
being disposed of, should be com-
pleted in duplicate for submis-
sion to the Exporv Divis'on; one



voucher, duly approved by the
Director, will be> returned to the
Canadian firm for forwarding to
its B.W.I, Agent or customer, as
vhe case may require, Ig the
Canadian firm has elected to dis-
pose of its allocation through it
resident agent, the vo

icher
out for l
1

he allocat'o in the nam

‘ rade



the Agent. The approved voucher
should be sent by the Canadian
firm to its Agent who will
deposit it with the Impory Con-
trol authority of the designated
colony, This will serve as the
authority for the Agent to desig-
nate the various customers whose
orders should be honoured with
import licences under the Cana-
dian firm’s allocation,

Each licence thus issued by
the Import Control authority to
designated customers, will be
noted on the voucher held by
the Controller until the alloca-
tion is complevely exhausted,

when no further licences may be
issued under the Plan,

Where the .Canadian firm is
desirous of selling direct to a
number of importers in any
specified colony, vouchers should
be made out for each individual
customer* and submitted for ap-
proval Yo the Export Division in
the usual manner. The approved
voucher which the Canadian
firm will then receive should be
forwarded to the customer in
question in the B.W.I. who will
submit it to vhe JUmport Con-
troller along with his application

for an import licence,
It will be perceived that
where the Canadian firm’ has

occasion to use the service of an
Agent, only one voucher may be
required to cover a number ot
shipments to the various cus-
tomers, whereas, in the case of
the Canadian firm selling direct
to customers, a number of indi-
vidual vouchers will become
necessary.

It is felt that this variable pro-
cedure will enable Canadian firms,
most of whom @re represented by
Agents, to ke their paperwork
to a minimum, at the same time,
ihe use of individual vouchers for
customers in tae absence of any
local representation provides the
necessary flexibility for such indi-
vidual transactions as the Cana-
dian firm may desire to enter into,

All vouchers approved for the
year 1951 must be in the hands of
the Import Control authorities of
the respective colonies by Decem-
ber $1, 1951, although shipments
\hus covered will be allowed to
clear B.W.1I, customs against im-
port licences issued under this
Plan until Mareh 31, 1952

Representation — Where Cana-
dian firms no longer have Agents
in the B.W.1. and desire to ap-
point such firm Agents, they may
call upon the service of the Trade
Commissioners «listed below for
assistance in securing suitable rep-
resentatives:

M. B, PALMER, Esq,
Canadian Government
Commissiéner,
Canadiaw Bank of Comnferce
Chambers,
(Address for letters—
P.O. Box
Kingston, Jamaica,
(Territory includes the Bahamas
& British Honduras, also Jamaica)
T. G. MAJOR, Esq.,
Canadian Government
Commissioner,
43 St. Vincent Street,

‘Trade

225)

Trade





(Address for letters-
P.O. Box 125)
Pc f St Trinidad
Terr I icl inidad, Bar-
ados, Win a id Leeward
Islands, British Guiana)

| G.B.S.

Shunshine And
Shadow

My Milton Kaplan

(Written a few days before Shaw died)
LONDON.
These are the twilight days in the life of
George Bernard Shaw.

Gone is the internal fire that once burst
,from the famed playwright in searing
eriticism of the world and its follies. His
eyes are dim where once they sparkled. His
barbed pen is laid aside, perhaps forever.
Doctors concede privately that Shaw, at 94,
night recover somewhat from the recent
broken thigh and the two operations per-
formed while he was hospitalized. But the
odds are very heavily, quite overwhelmingly
against it.

Shaw is living out his days at his beloved
Ayot St. Lawrence, a few miles north of Lon-
don, in the lovely brick home with wide
lawns, a little dell in the rolling countryside.

He makes a wistful figure there surround-
ed by memories of the glorious past.

The few old friends who have been per-
mitted to see Shaw since he left the hospital
have come away shaken and saddened.

He has barely recognized one or two of
them; he has talked little if at all; he has no
strength left to rise to the challenge of a
question from tiose who seek his opinion.

Only a few months ago, before his acci-
dent, he still retained a fierce interest in the
world’s affairs. Now he reads the newspa-
pers a little, picks up a book for a few

Two nurses watch over him and coddle
him day and night. His doctor calls every
day. He eats very little even of his vege-
tarian menu, which includes soup, grated
raw vegetables and salad.

Shaw has had to spend most of his day in
bed, although he still is able to rally enough
strength to protest against that. He has been
permitted to sit up in a wheelchair for about
three hours a day, and when the weather is
nice he is wheeled outside for short periods.

The first time he was taken outside during
his convalescence at home, on a rare October
day when sunshine bathed the woods and
fields around Ayot St. Lawrence, Shaw mur-
mured weakly :

“Tt is all very beautiful.”

But the saddest, telling fact of Shaw’s ill-
ness is that only once since he was brought
home has he picked up his pen to write—and
that only to autograph copies of his book,
“The Doctor’s Dilemma,” for staff members
who attended him at the Luton and Duns-
table hospital.

When an old friend asked him about pro-
gress on his latest play, “The Lady She
Would Not,” Shaw just shook his head slowly
and said wanly :

“I didn’t complete it. There was more
work to be done on it—and now it will never
be done.

“The truth is I cannot do it. That play will
be another ‘unfinished symphony.’

“T don’t think I shall ever write anything
more.”

Shaw in recent years has dismissed him-
self as a has-been, “half dead,” but most
people refused to take him at his word.

When he was in his garden, though, on that
mellow afternoon, and a cloud blotted out
the sun for a few minutes, he thought deeply
and then said with quiet, almost noble des-
pair :

“T think I ought to go in now.
“The sunshine was beautiful, but I don’t
like the shadow.”—LN.S.

BEER PARLIAMENT

Hy Wallace 8S. Hullett

DARTFORD, ENGLAND
Britain’s first “beer saloon parliament” had
a successful opening session in the bar par-
ob of the Oddfellows Arms saloon in Dart-
ord,

Norman Dodds, Labour Member of Parlia-
ment, thought of the idea to make his con-

stituents take a greater interest in political
affairs.

Every Friday night more than 100 men and
women crowd into the saloon with tables
lined on opposite sides to represent “govern-
ment” and “opposition” benches, and Dodds

conducts a debate with Parliamentary pro-
cedure,



Dodds drinks water but his “members” sit
at their tables with tankards and schooners
of ale while they fire questions at him.

After the opening session, Dodds said :

“It was the liveliest session of my career.
Beer seems to sharpen the average man’s
political point of view.”

It is unlikely, however, the visitors to the
real Houses of Parliament will ever witness
the spectacle of the Honourable Members
quaffing tankards of beer during a debate.

But—the time-honoured cry of “Time,
Gentlemen, Plee-ase” is not now heard at the
Oddfellows Arms at Closing time. *

The landlord is the “speaker” of the “beer
Parliament” and he now gives the traditional
Parliamentary cry of “Who goes home?”
-INS. |

|
|

Appreciation

To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—Permit us through the medium of your |
ah publication to express our gratitude and
appreciation to all those who contributed to the |
success of our Sacred Concert held at St. Patrick’s |
Church on Sunday, October 29. }



WASHINGTON PYLE
| Fair View,
| Christ Church,

'October 31, 1950



5 FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1950

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& CO

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GARBAGE CANS — Small & Medium
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GALV. BUCKETS
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Light, Medium & Heavy.

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EARLY BUYING OF LARGE STOCKS



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DRY GOODS DEPT. :



END!!

Marsh Mallows 35c per peck
Gold Braid Rum (3 yr old)
$1.32 per bot.
New Zealand Cheese
72¢. |b.
Danish Gouda
Cheese $1.00 per lb.
Dutghman Head Cheese
$1.00 per lb.

MEAT Dept.

Chickens, Ducks,
Sweet Breads, Brains
Tongues, Kidneys,
Rabbits, Fillets
Tripe, Liver,

For Your XMAS PARCELS

Guava Cheese in tins
Mollases in tins
Sling in tins
Pineapple in tins
Guava Jelly in tins
Fruit Juices in tins

ORDER TODAY from

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FINE FOODS
Raisins 16e per lb.
Sultanas 40c per 1b,
Currants 34c per lb.
Idris Kola Tonic $1.00
per Qt. Bot.
Worcester Sauce $1.06
per Qt. Bottle
Hunter’s Steak & Kidney
Pudding 42c. per tin
Hunter’s Sultana Pudding
48c per tin
Processed Peas

' (large
size)—86c per tin













FRIDAY, NOVEMBER



Will Be

3, 1950 .

First Prize|
|

$23,936

HE FIRST PRIZE for the

B.T.C. Autumn Meeting 2/-
Sweep will be $23,936. The sale
of these tickets closed yesterday
at Series FF at the Turf Club.
This is one more series than the
Autumn Meeting last year.

The number of ticket vendors
is increasing yearly. Many old
or partly disabled people have
found out that it is more profitable
to make 44 cents commission off
one B.T.C. book than sit at home
and idle, The Turf Club sells
the book for $4.36 and the vendor
in turn gets $4.80 for it.

One of the well known ticket
vendors is a man who calls him-
self “War Lord.” He travels on
bicycle and does a good trade
around the City as well as in the
outskirts. He can regularly be
heard shouting, ‘““Nought, Nought,
Nought, Nought.”

Many other vendors line the
pavement along Messrs William
Fogarty and C. F. Harrison while
some of the firms and other
businessmen run large syndicates.

ANY CITY STORES are

adorning their show-win-
dows with a large assortment of
toys. These windows are attract-
ing the attention of children and
parents are forced to buy a toy
for their kids before the Christ-
mas season.

Mr. Bruce Moulder of the firm
of Messrs C. F. Herrison told the}
Advocate that the majority of toys |
that will be sold this Christmas |
have been imported. Only the}
wooden ones were made locally |
but the others came from England. |

He said that there were soma
beautiful dolls in this year’s con- |

Pla ying
Warri

streets near the wharf, and you
see a group of men
over a board, it is ten to one that
they are playing Warri, the game
that got its name from a town.
The town of Warri is found on
the Niger Delta, Nigeria, The

If you stroll down any of the

squatting

signment. A large amount of
other varieties are also in stock.
It was difficult to obtain certain
lines but these were made locally
out of wood. :

“The prices of the

game is played there by old and
young and even by sailors on
ships that ply those parts. It is
there, apparently, that the game
ae ree
s Ys e ares eek 4a
are about the same as those fon|somewhat Tike Boa a tee
the imported ones but in some washing board, except that where
cases the local | ones can be ob-|the washing board has ridges the
tained cheaper,” he said. Warri board has round holes.
One of the local mass produc-|There are 12 holes on each board
ers, Whitfield Alleyne, is supply-jsix on each side of the board. —
ing Messrs. C. F. Harrison witi When the game starts each
their wooden toys. He also sup-|hole contains four seeds, One
plied them last year, player begins by picking out the
Mr. Moulder said that this year|four seeds from one of the holes,
his firm is introducing a newJand he goes around the board
feature—“The Lucky Dip.” This|}dropping a seed in each hole
will be started in December. When the last seed, in the order

4 .|of going round, drops i
HE MOUNTED BRANCH of| vacant hole, all the cenis me the
_the local Police Force started opposite hole will belong to that
their course of Annual Training on player.
Wednesday. \

They are being in- As aye
structed by Sub-Inspector Major, |seeds in his hand oad +
who is in charge of the Mounted|ner of that game .
Branch of the Trinidad Police There is differing opini
Force, At the end of the course!to whether Warri is more at aa
this branch will give a display, |cult than Draughts ‘The mn ane
Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-|however, think that Drauceety
missioner of Police, told the}harder. Draughts is eta ea
Advocate yesterday that it was|b0ok rules. Warri is not The
possible to obtain the services of |f@Vourite seeds used in playing
Sub-Inspector Major through the|Watri are “Horse Nickle” sede
kind permission of the Commis-|th€ seeds which have started
sioner of Police of Trinidad. aby a fight among schoolboys



soon as a

24
Ss the win-

He said that Sub-Inspector|@c@use when they are rubbed on
Major is a first class horseman i aripliogts they get hot, and
and knows “a great deal about pication to a chum’s

neck does not ma

training Mounted Police, sweet-tempered
§ - ed,

ke him at all
URING the iast two days seven

: motorists have been reported . Tarra
or exceeding the speed limit. ;
Police Speed Traps are being P laced On Bond

placed at various places to catch
these motorists.

e

ILFRED SARJEANT, clerk For Stealing $1

of Messrs. DaCosta & Co. Charles Pilgrim ;
Ltd., reported to the Police that|was placed oe a Gia ene
a quantity of oil and grease valued|bond in the sum of £10 by His
$230 was stolen from the Oil Bond | Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith yes-|
at Cavans Lane between Tuesday |terday for stealing a one-dollar
and Wednesday. They belong to] note.
the firm. _ First witness for the prosecu-

HE MOBILE CINEMA will|tion was Ione Hobbs who is in!

give a show at Pleasant Hall |Charge of the liquor bar of E, C
Plantation yard, St. Peter, at 7.30|Hill of Tudor Street. She said
tomnight. that on November 1 Pilgrim came

into the bar and bought some-
‘THE COMBERMERE SCHOOL |thing. He gave her a dollar note

Old Boys’ Association meets|and she i
to-night at 8 o'clock. There will be | he left. Se ee
a film show by the courtesy of the Soon * after Pilgrim returned
Pritish Council and games after|saying that she had not given him
the show change. They argued and Pilgrim

suddenly jumped over the bar
B.0.A.C. Break

counter like a cat and took out
Record

a dolla» note from the cash box.
Mr. Hill seeing this held Pilgrim

B.O.A,.C. broke all previous
records for the number of passen-

and gave him over to the police
gers carried on their all-Strato-

who took him into custody,
Pilgrim in his defence said that!
he never really intended stealing |
the dollar, but was sure that he |
bad not received his change. He}
cruiser North Atlantic services
during September of this year.
Setting a new single month
record for the number of passen-
gers on their New York-London







|

; the time he had served



THE PHOTO shows a group of men playing Waeri, the game that

after Mr. E. D, Mottley, M.C



Kidney Resumes Post
As Chairman Of
Board Of Health

WHEN THE COMMISSIONERS OF HEALTH met
yesterday, Mr. J. M. Kidney was re-appointed Chairman

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

|Decision Changed
| To 12 Months’
_ Imprisonment
‘ | FQR STEALING WHEELS

Mr. E. A. McLeod, Police Mag-
israte of District “A’-—who sen-

Road to six months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour for steal-
ing a pair of wheels valued at
| $6.00—was varied yesterday by
|their Honours Mr. G. L. Taylor
and Mr. J. W. B, Chenery, Judges
of the Assistant Court of Appeal.

Their Honours sentenced White
to 12 months’ imprisonment with
hard labour. White made a forth-
with appeal against Mr. McLeod's
decision on Wednesday neces:
tating his case to be heard yes
terday .

The prosecution pointed out
yesterday that White after steal-
jing the pair of wheels’ which
‘is owned by Cable & Wireless
\tried to sell them to Garfield St
Hill of Nelson Street and failing
to bring off a bargain with St.
Hill, left them at his (St. Hill's)
place, forcing St. Hill to get sus-
picious and call in the police io
investigate the matter.

Their Honours, before passing
sentence, told White that they
were not prepared to deal leni-
ently with him after having a
glimpse at his record card.

They felt it was their duty to
sentence him to 12 months’ im-
prisonment with hard labour in
the hope that it will teach him




started In the town of that

a lesson,

White had five previous con-
victions for stealing, the last
committed on July 7, 1949 when

he appeared before His Worship
Mr. E. A. McLeod. Sgt. Garner
prosecuted on behalf of the police.







-P., had resigned. Mr. Kidney



[National Baby|

; Something

The decision of His Worship will disappear in time, as the use
of

tenced George White of :
|

| that

had given up the post to undertake the management ot
the West Indies Cricket team to England, and as then

could be no Acting Chairman, according to the Rules, Mr
Mottley filled the post in the interval.

Mr. Kidney attended the Board
meeting yesterday for the first
time since his return to the colony
and was given a hearty welcome
by all the members,

Mr. Mottley was the first to
speak and said that he was sure
they were all glad to have him
back after undertaking the man-
agement of the West Indies team
which had done so well in Eng-
land, It was a great privilege, he
thought, not only to have been
manager of the team but the man-
ager of qa winning team. He had
his sincere congratulations, and he
also wanted to congratulate him
on behalf of the Board,

Mr. McD. Symmonds said that he
would like to associate himself
with Mr. Mottley’s remarks. He
felt that Mr. Kidney had done a
great service to the island and to
the West Indies as a whole, for
the success of the team must have
been in large measure due to his
capable and thoughtful manage
ment, He hoped that Mr. Kidney
would be spared to go one step
further in being appointed man-
ager of what he hoped would be
another victorious West Indies
team when they visit Australia in
the near future.

Welcome Back

Mr. B. A, Weatherhead said tha.
he too wanted to associate himseli
with the remarks that had been
made. He felt that not only the’
Buard but the whole island woulu
congratulate Mr. Kidney on his
able management of the team,

Mr. W. W. Merritt, Chief Sani-
tary Inspector, said that on behal:
of the staff of the Sanitary Depart-
ment he took pleasure in associa-
ting himself with all that had
been said about Mr, Kidney.
was glad to welcome him back.

Mr, Kidney replied and said
that he thanked them very sin-
cerely for their welcome and the
kind words they had said about
him.

He could assure them that it
had given him great pleasure to
be the manager of such an excel-
lent West Indies team. He had
had experience on two other occa-
sions, but this time the team had
made history and this gave him
great satisfaction indeed. The
wonderful reception they had been
given in England had also been
a great pleasure.

Once again he would thank the
Board for the welcome they had
given him and would assure them
that he was very glad to be once
again with them.

Mr. Mottley then resigned the
Chairmanship. He said that during
in that

He |



The late King of Sweden
will be buried on Thursday,
November 9,



conducted the affairs of the Boara
during the absence of Mr, Kidney.

He feit that every member of the |
Board was fully appreciative ot}

his work,

Mr, Mottley then moved that Mr
Kidney be appointed Chairman. j

Mr. Weatherhead seconded and |}
expressed thanks to Mr, Mottley
for the way in which he had car-
ried on the work.

Mr, Merritt also begged to thank
Mr. Mottley on behalf of the Sani-
tary Department.

The Board agreed to Mr. Kid-
ney’s appointment and he express-
ed thanks.

Mr, Victor Chase then spoke of
the attempt that had been made,
on the life of President Truman,
and said that he thought the Board
as a public body should express
their thanks to God that the Presi-
dent had been saved. They all
knew of the President’s service
in bringing happiness to millions|
of people, they knew how at whe!
present time he was engaged in!
bettering the condition of the dis-
tressed thousands of Korea, Mr.
Chase said that when he had dis-
cussed the incident yesterday,
morning with several people, they
had all expressed their thanks to
God that this great man had been
spared to the world, and he felt
he was not out of place to express
jalso, the thanks of the Board. He
*hopes the Government would send
a cable to the President expressing
the feeling of the people of this
island,

Cable For Truman

Mr. Kidney said that he had no
doubt every member of the Board
was thankful for the President’s
escape from the would+be assassin,
and he believed that Government
would view the matter in the same
way and send the suitable cable.

Mr. Goddard wld the Board
that last Friday very much rain
fell and yet in the morning he saw
men from the Scavenging Depart-

ment with water carts in
Broad Street. When he tele-
phoned Mr Malcolm at the
Departmen nd -old him about
this he replied that they had left
before the rain began to fall
Openirs the Advocate newspaper
he found ic stated that the rain
had falle: all night. He did not

see why those men should be out
that day at work. These men

1acquired commercial
| $t. Kitts, where he became the
| ow ner of the now well established

Obituary —

Mr. L. R. Ramchandani

News has been received of the
death of Mr. L. R. Ramchandani
which sad event took place at the
Cunningham Hospital, St, Kitts,
on the 23rd ulte. The late Mr.
Ramchandani, came to the West
Indies some years ago, and
interest at

Dry Goods business known as
RUPCHAND SONS. A gentleman
of culture and high business in-
tegrity, he carved for himself a
place of recognition in the busi-
ness community of St. Kitts and
some of the other West Indian
islands where he was well known.
A much travelled gentleman and
a very pleasant personality to
those who knew him, although
perhaps of a somewhat retiring
position, Mr. and Mrs, Ramchan-
dani passed through Barbados

| earlier this year during one of his
; business visits to the Southern

island.

were expected to be paid for a
day on which they knew they
would not be working. When the
taxpayers saw this kind of thing
they would come to the conclusion
that the Board was not doing any-
thing to avoid the wasting of their
money.

Mr. F. D. Mottley reminded that
as regards the day labourers, it
was a decision of the Board that
when rain fell they would not
work, That being so, they fe
got paid for the days they worked.

Open Window By Sea

Mr. B. A. Weatherhead drew
the Board's attention to the open
window to the sea along Lower
Bay Stveet. He said that this land
was in front of Mr. E, D. Inniss’
residence and anyone in his ver-

andah on afternoons could see
men and women _ on_ the
beach. There was a paling there

once and he thought one should
be put again.

The Chairman promised that
the matter would be looked into.

Sylvia Clarke, wife of the late
Hugh Clarke who had been care-
taker of the Church Village public
baths for six years, applied to the
Commissioners for a gratuity in
respect of the service her husband

knew the dollar was his own]
because of the number inscribed }
route, the Corporation flew 3,678
passengers in both

on it.
This was Pilgrim's first con-
viction for larceny.
representing an increase of 172 per
cent. over the total of
passengers carried on the same
route during September, 1949.
There was also a sharp increase
in B.O,.A.C.’s cargo traffic last
month, which reached a total of
97,231 lbs—an increase of 153
per cent. over last year
26th October,
Press Section,
Stratton House,
Stratton Street
Piccadilly, London, W.TI.
Telephone No. Mayfair 6611,

Coe Fe Fo eG
§
s
%

+

*

+

i

~

“

-

°

LOFCCPOC SSCS UOT



‘capacity he had had the co-opera-



@ from page 4 \
felt she get
for nothing, ana
garded her with faint but per-|
ceptible hostility
This difficulty, I

Oscurely was

am certain,
of the Health Service spreads to
all classes and the hospitals
become a common meeting
ground and a school for good
mixers

And all these little rubs were
more than compensated, accord-
ing to this particular mother, by
the matchless care which she and
her baby and by the
fact that spending a
minimum she spent
£13 4s. 4 National
Insurance, £8 was
returned maternity

Balance Sheet |

received,
instead of
of £181
in one year’s
of which
in cash

GUAVA &

the future of the scheme
lies If they use it freely, intel-
ligently, as their right, it will
succeed If they allow prejudice
false pride, or fallacious propa-_|
ganda to keep them out of its
benefits, we shall all be losers
Give it a chance—use it”.
World Copyright ere a |
—L.E.S.





TALCUM

DO YOU KNOW?

foun









1/63.
=—-, C=
2d. indauascent

" tavesce
, To make sure of unequalled
flavour, créaminess, smoothness

. . . be certain your custard is

Bird's. For as long as you... or

your mother .. . can remember

the name Bird’s has been an
assurance of unvarying quality,

So when you ask for Custard, it’s
wise to ask for Bird’s |

Sauarive
=

EWS
LIVER SALT







Cricket
Victory Ties



WEST: INDIES CRICKET VICTORY TIES in $1.27

Sky, Cream and Red— Eaoh.....:--+* ees
ELITE Self Colour SPO
SHIRTS, Long Sleeves
shades of White, Bi

ELITE Self Colour SHIRTS
Trubenised collar attached
in shades of White, Grey,
Blue, Tan—Each. .. $4.82

Pair

VIYELLA SOCKS — Sizes
101% to 12 inches in White,

Grey, Brown, Blue...... %
ae a de ¢.

Pair $1.56 men 7
BLAZER POCKET CRESTS
Harrison College $1.79
ELASTIC TOP ANKLETS & $5.64











Cream, Grey, Brown, Rust

$5.20

BELTS made of Plastic and
Leather mixed with gold
Plated Buckles 32 to 42”

Combermere $1.37 & $5.08

PAGE FIVE






SPECIAL

TO-DAY

come in and
enjoy them

PRUNE

CREAMS

benefits.

For would-be mothers like
herself this is her conclusion: — AT—
“It is largely with the mothers

All desserts are better with

BIRDS

CUSTARD




MADE pRom conn Manet

USTARD

“MERLY eo.ouaro #At™





RT
in
ue,







directions, |

1,353 |

1950. |

| EVAPORATED MILK |
COMES

The s.s. Brush brought 750;
cartons of evaporated milk for |
Barbados from Montreal yester-}
day. The shipment of milk ar-
rived for Messrs James A, Lynch

|
'

'



& Co., Ltd.
Other cargo landed here by
the Brush was lantern globes.

| stove parts and 860 empty mo-/|
jlasses barrels. |
The “Brush” left port last night

| generally and he thanked all con-

tion of the Board and the staff

cerned very much.
No Acting Chairman |
He reminded that he had been
appointed Chairman during the
absence of Mr. Kidney as there
was no such appointment on that
Board as an Acting Chairman. It
was now his duty to resign and
give opportunity to Mr. Kidney to
return to the post, as he knew it
was the desire of the Board

One a ete a eine

® AGAIN AVAILABLE !!

= PURINA
a PIGEON CHOW

H. JASON JONES & CO, LTD. - Distributors

(OLELEPPOOVE PE CPE SLOPES PPS ECO

CHARLES McENEARNEY & (0. LID.

SOC SVCCOC FOSS SSS 9 FOODS OOOO OPPO GFP GGOP OO PPOCOS OCC

Mr. Victor Chase said that he
had pleasure in thanking Mr. Mott-
ley for the very able, efficient and
workmanlike way in which he had

for Trinidad. It is one of the
ship’s operating under the Sague-
nay Terminals Line.

ive-Star
motoring

kk Me

ome ouamseestenecsmmean veh

e

4
PFGE LSPS OSC SSO SESE ECD

"ase ee

.













}









had rendered. Clarke died sud- in shades of White, Grey, Coleridge $1.83
denly on October 5 leaving his wife Brown—suitable for work Alleyne $1.40
Oe a iicaea” th Pair wen T2e. Queen's College $1.70
e oar consiaere @ ap- .
plication and decided to recom-
mend to the Vestry that the gratu-
ity be given, ‘
The Board considered 4 recom- CAVE SHEPHERD & C0 LTD
mendation from the Finance Com- . .
mittee that a bicycle should be f
provided for the use of the mes- MET 10. 11. 2, & 13. Broad Street
senger of the Sanitary Department , ’ ’
curing his working hours. After
some discussion it was decided by
;a three to two majority that this
should be done.
ee {ROCPRO PP OOPO SSOP POOODON PLO EPL LPL LPL SALES %
R $
a $ %
s Oo
-
a ‘ 8
g 3
Bi x
qs ¥.
a %
Ss -
$ »
-
w :
-



ys PLAY - %
iB SR IN
8 ¥|% x
% ¥ 1X %
% ah S
| % : LADIES’ PLASTIC HANDBAGS from $2.52 to $4.91 each S$
a >
s
s LADIES’ LIZARD SKIN HANDBAGS from $8.61 & $9.77 each 3
if : S
| LADIES’ CROCODILE HANDBAGS from $11.85 each x
y %,
| 3
| LADIES’ OVERNIGHT BAGS from $3.63 & $4.91 each %
‘|? Yhese SPECIALS to Your Food List : | %
COC%T AIL CHERRIES per Bottle $1.33 $ .77$ 54 3 — Alo — 3
| PICKLED ONIONS > ae . per Bottle 19 :
I$ Guves 1)! yer Betue’st_aé& 57 8/8 CHILDREN §HANDBAGS S
SALAD Ct rAM acess. per Bottle $ with Short or Long Handles $1.02 & $2.14 3
i@ BROWNING GRAVIES ........c..css0eeee: Boat ee 46 PIS ;
} COCKTAIL SAUSAGES ne per Tin .75 %
i® KLIM bi : ‘ per Tin $4.55 & 1.02 | %
3 Year Old COCKADE FINE RUM g HARRISON'S BROAD STREET
g are ERs 4
$ STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Lid. 3 eet ets sds laedl
$ 35655:55559539909000000OVDSBDONGOSSSOSSSOSOSIOOOOES 7 4655099 P POUT V VIO IIPS ODO POIOPI POSS ODD DD OD DIDI SSSI IDOI IO



BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1950

















BY CARL ANDERSON




Only one soap gives your
skin this exciting Bouquet





BLUNDELL’S

PREPARED



(CASHMERE Bouquet leaves an Pp
enchanting fragrance about you
that will haunt all his dreams. Its
exquisite bouquet comes from a
secret wedding of 21 rare perfurnes.
Bathe with Cashmere Bouquet Soap
daily so you'll always be dainty,
desirable, exquisitely feminine.



_ FOR INSIDE
“FOR OUTSIDE USE

If unobtainable at
your dealers consult

JAMES A. LYNCH

oo., LTD.,
AGENTS

Senor 17's A vv

—————_——

a a









‘YOURS TO}
| ENJOY

} HOSPITALITY }








SUPERVISION



SHE JUST TOLO
SHE'S GOING SF enSy
WITH ALVIN FUDDLE fay










The unusual conditions existing today require more
than ordinary knowledge and experience to handle
your investments.

MVIGTADT 010 F149,

Our many years of investment service have fitted
us to advise you and to make periodical revisions
of your list of investments.









We give you the perfect %
Y meal in the perfect setting, ¥
% specially prepared by .... $
% Chinese Chefs, Instant, ¥
% courteous service, One of the %
% finest cuisines you've ever ¢
® enjoyed. Reasonably priced, ¥
% too, so that you can enjoy it g
» often. >




Any enquiry will receive immediate attention
without obligation on your part. (

ROYAL SECURITY CORP LTD.

BRANCHES THROUGHOUT CANADA

A. S. BRYDEN & SONS cearsavos) LTD,

BARBADOS REPRESENTATIVES






DROP IN TO-DAY OR
TO-NIGHT AT

THE GREEN
DRAGON
FOR BETTER MEALS

and
BETTER SERVICE























(OUP te 2, fo
ev, WO” Cy writ chip







Cope 1990, King Te. ov Symditaté, Inc, World rights reserva.

RIP KIRBY

Actually it’s no longer a secret, because people will talk. Those who have experienced
the restful, head-to-foot comfort of a Dunlopillo latex foam mattress are full of
enthusiasm. Besides being the most comfortable mattress there is, its natural

resilience prevents loss of shone cr d ing in the middle,

Turning and shaking are unnecessary. Dunlopillo does

if i not make dust, is moth proof and completely odourless
Fea baat Dunlopillo latex foam is extensively used in hotels and
ae ae , hospitals: as mattresses and cushions. It is ideal for

armchairs and settees, and for cinema. coach and truck



i > seats —i Fact wherever ¢ f ie adi te
IN-YOU GO, LITTLE GUY. BE A GOOD drivers’ seats—in fact wherever comfort is required.

BOY, AND I'LL. BRING YOU
BANANA, =





THE ORIGINAL LATEX FOAM CUSHIONING

DUNLOP RUBBER CO. LTD., (DUNLOPILLO DIVISION), RICE LANE, WALTON, LIVERPOOL 9 & 19/20 NEW BOND ST., LONDON, W.I.
9D/D13 FOUNDERS OF THE LATEX FOAM INDUSTRY
Are Obtaifiable at:==Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd., Da Costa & Co., Ltd, Wm. Fogarty Ltd., C. F. Harrison & Co



wT

i
ft



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 195

CLASSIFIED ADS.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN





em

REBEL LEADER



—





HARBOUR LOG



























































































































































'
TELEPHONE 2508 acces » | Y eal an yer age
Shee teak. SHIPPING NOTICES b
| IN CARLISLE BAY wounded since the rising on Mon- Qn I e u é
| Sch. Harriet Whittaker, M.V. Arawai, |day night Of the kilied 15 h
FOR SACLE =| F@R RENT a eit Sack: Maule | were ‘Nationalists ‘mine were po- del!¥:
Sch, Lochinvar S., Sch. Burma D eee and twe National guards ROYAL NETHERLANDS ——
. a . = | Sch. Phyllis Mark, Sch, Everdene, Sch ationalists want to end asso-
FLOWER DEW" — Maxwell Coast. | 5... . a. s
AUTOMOTIVE Furnished ee er oneee Telephone, nee a eis. “ee > sa ‘? [elation with the United States STEAMSHIP CO. M.V Pi sn. en soomn}
Frigidaire, dio. Apply L. Gonsalves,|; joy. <. eT ay | . + 7 and Govermment sources here cargo and passengers for Deminica,
Fo: 4 10 HP. @ - 5 Lewis, Sch. Rainbow M., Sch. Beiqucea n ; SAILING iM
10 mulles’ Apply, Harold Weathex. [Maxwel Road TER. aenctiwi MNES ARRIVALS said that the rising was aimed at ANTWER? & AMSTERDAM Sees. Soret, Hever Soe
head Co Bruce Weacheticad 236; | LARGE DOUBLE BebROOM — Fac-| SE... Puub fis.ge* "*- Coot. embarrassing the” adminisiation) pg" Spe iim. Mae emer, Pe ces a. ovens
20.10. 50-—4 veer ing Sea. Full Board. Very reasonable Schooner Molly N. Jones, 37 tons net of Governor Marin which is SAILING From AMSTERDAM ber.
CAR One Vau NY 10, 1947 model Ganuans ue a Tease cee Capt. Clouden, frum Dominica. % '| pledged * to maintain : the status DOVER “ 7 ‘ad vi *
in perfect order done 19,500 miles.| to Cable Station) 2.11.50-—2n DEPARTURES of the island as United States) ms. “ORANSESTAD 16th. Novem- M.V.“Daerwood" will accep
Apply Ernest L. Ward, Oldbury altace ama OE SM t.. e territory —Reuter. hae, Cargo and Passengers ie Bi.
Bh Sore | TOP FLAT — “Wrens Court”. Palm ent RA CARR: ROE: De. Benge: SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Aruba.’ Sailing Sunday. 3th
ne ee ra fey ach, Hastings 3 Bedrooms, Drawing | ef a ee r
MOTOR | CXCLE — One Norman hand Dining Rooms, 2 Verandahs, | ,arneone? Marion Belle Wolfe, 14. toas m.8. “HERCILIA” Mth, "October. November.
Motor Cycle ts H. P. In first class| Kitchen, Pantry, Garage, Cool. and , mm s ‘ s. “COTTICA” 30th. October.
working order. No reasonable offer) airy. Near the Sea, with all modern aon SAILING TO AND
Refused. Dial 4497 Conveniences. Available 15th November i
1.11.%—8n./ or ist December. Apply C. B. Clarke, CAWe m.s. “HES 4" Mth. October.
c 7 Swan Street. Phone 2631 or 3029. SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
ELECTRICAL 3.11,.50—4n AMSTERDAM
reed — BY - WIAL, m.s 0 PORANGETAD Se . October.
GARRARD AUTOMATIC RECORD M TRINIDAD 8. P. MUSBSUN, SON @ = ve, LTD.
0 Cecil Cook, Mary Milne, James
nan dieses ae oe nce PURLIC NOTICES | 5.3: Adaulin Glaude, Dr.’ Herbert
Limited, Pr. Wm. brome’ id Weaver, Gordon Foster, Nargaret Foster,
28.10.50—3n. Arthur Foster, Elsie Foster, Michel
a Foster, Mary Stewart, Rodrick Stewart, a ®
Sg Ee ene a oe Sa dian National Steamships
three in stock $120.00 each. Lashieys ma Milne.
pice Mi et in a as oer. more PARISH OF ST. ANDREW Charles Seema Celt Dalton.
arincmitchage Ties Sect ote Baie Sues Norma Doyd, Dr. 'C. K. MeSween, — SOUTHBOUND iv Sail
Nov DEPARTURES — BY B_W.1.A.L Sails Sails Sails Arrives ils
eee Second wend ae the month of November. FOR TRINIDAD Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
joys Limited, Pr, Win. Henry oy tik re Seni Parochial Treasuiser Lionel Worrell, Francis Alleyne, Jean CANADIAN SRUISER ioe A oe: Ne 3 Nev. ta a,
7 28.10.50—2n. p St. Andrew, | Stteyne. Kathryn Alleyne, Valerie LADY NELSON z .) Nov 4 Nov. 6 Hew. a Nov. 2 Nov. NOURISHING
91.10,50—3n | AUeyne, Frances Alleyne, Lillian Hink- ‘ANADIAN SANG ie er is wey: a Boag “eh
MECHANICAL ieleeinclabaitslgieenaretees | sen, James Lochrie, Una Skeete, Jose AA LLENGER 23 Nov Ep s Deo 35 Gee fa Des.
Nunes, John Burden, Prisuige Van- LADY RO! x me 19 Dec. Dec. 90 Dec. 3) Dec. STIMULATING
pha ndipiaige ices abn ica Sogn dss baalen, Eric Hirst, John Weber LADY NEIBON .. «5 = aon % Jan. 2 Jan. 29 Jan —
One Jones Sewing Machine, practi- NOTICE FOR ST. LUCIA LADY RODNEY .. a oe eb. Feb. 18 Feb.
cally new Splendid bargain. Apply H. Massiah, I. Massiah LADY NELSON on 1 Feb. * Feb 12 . ‘eb. 6
to Mrs. B. A. T. Williams, Fontabelle.} Re APPLICATION FOR A _ CERTIFI- FOR ANTIGUA INVIGORATIN one
2.11.50—2n, nate, OF Rev eAere ice | Paward Francis,
iz is Jereby given tha FOR st itTtTs
TYPEWRITERS New models Olym- BERNADETTE” JACQUELINE BED- Yvonne Stevens aren REFRESHING...
pia portable typewriters are now avy sete pee commonly called or known reegiinesdiiens NORTHBOUND Airtves Arrives Arrives
able. See these moderately prie " as “B JOSEPH of Chancery Lane
maghines before otherwise cooumitting Dridgetown Barbados, British West MAIL NOTICE dna ainetier “ae Barbados w oan ac: SATISFYING
yourself. A. G. St. Hill, James 5t ndies, is applying to the Governor * .
Dial 3199. 3.41.60—7n for naturalization, and that any an sannee, gy: Juels, St. John By ye a LADY NELSON 33 Nov. 38 eve 2 oe. it
son who knows any reason why | Mor pect by the 8.8. Canadian Challenge LADY RODNEY 25 Dec. 27 Dee. € Jan. CONTENTS
MISCELLANEOUS naturalization should not be granted| }. under > “tthe General Post Office rane REBON i an i at ¥ a 12 FLUID O78.
= oer send . written and signed sta‘e- Parcel Mai!, Registered Mail and Ordin LADY NELSON 28 Feb. 27 Feb. arch 8 3,
FIRE BRICKS—A quantity of and] fetarys, (7° facts © the Colonial Sec-| ary Mail at 3'p.m. on the ard November C.L.GIBBS € CO. LTO. RRIDGETOWN, oa: eso
hand fire bricks. Apply: Manager, . sae ans | 1950. a MB Sabiows Se shee to change without “aunt rs Veaseta Atted with coid storage char 4 ss ’
Draxhail Plantation, St. George. bers. Fares ond ates on applicatian to :—
28.10.50—6n. i . Os |
fat recwed aree oaorment | POST & ‘ G. B. S. Is Dead
Vator Stoves and Parts also Ovens FOUND © trem sees 3 GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH ATTENTION
Dial 4321 2.11.50—4n
— a There was a clarity and shape- rics — % PLEASE »
2 NAHLIN — Auxilary 1c SugoP, Tike liness about his prose which The PLANE has has arrived:— Will the Members of and
with 8 H.P. Morris Engine, Magneto, LOST made him one of the great styl- =_— ' That wonderful Toy Plane visiters to the Barbados
also Self Starter. New Tender and ists of the English language to be fitted with a special petro: Aquatic Club te
Ncetyee tee ac eaalaes aux aes SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series L.|COMpared only with such mas- motor, It will fly for that. : eee Can
pis ‘Sailing Wacht. All Bret cites con- oe indec pinane xetakn sin ee ters as Swift. , CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE hours. Seenée ene’ is saved
seorge Gre : F: ‘) rocate ; e ‘ (
ASA VINCENT BURKE, Advil Dept eon %. 1 50--in: that Shaw will ee taeeee pasd-ew F ch Li ) JOHNGON'S STATIONERY there and should be
C/o Courtesy Garage or Bay St. SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — one a) |immortals, He was a great social ( ren ine Sample lot of Iron Planee Specially requested when.
i tesa oR) ei" B.T.C, Sweepstake Ticket, Autumn | figure and a humanist, who tem- “ ” Saili N - eLin, bel *
inde ; : 5. ailing to Trinidad & Fr. Guiana Novem 8 z ow imported ordering
ONE (}) BUGGY — Apply the Mans estutchiae is mes Ge
ager Cliff meen St. Jon. poet Printery, ae 3.11 50—In, et in ene of ri k JOHNSON'S HARDWARE LERIES LIMITED
ee ae pe ened -}| an Inspired clown wi the whole + ” ; BE HAVRE
DNB dsoaidel iron Wheels for Wad. WALLET — One leather Wallet con-| world for his audience, SS. “GASCOGNE” Sailing to PLYMOUTH & L
9. International Harvester tractor.|t#ining important papers and Snap- He assailed human foibles with via Martinique and Guadaloupe Novem-
Apply Manager Cliff Eee eee airing anata Sisere return to J. Mar- good humour and took up the ber 14th, 1950.
Ghaeebesndmg i iebit nal ( $.11.50—2n, |cause of the defeated and rejected COLOMBIE" Sail 46-TMotaad. La Guayra, Cutace
PILLOWS — Only $2.16. —_Lashley’s ) with all the ardour of the irre- SS. “C " Sailing to Trinidad, La yra, om
Limited, Swan St 1.11 50—4n, pressible idealist. Cartagena and Jamaica December 6th,
LADIES’ "SHOES made in America. | JOOOSSOOSSSS9SGUS0OS —Reuter. 1950.
White, Brown,;;Black and Red Suedine
7 4 $ x . .
Pr. Wm. Henry st. "gg to-s0-an | WISE HOME $ MADMAN BITES S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to PLYMOUTH & LE HAVRE via
% % AMERICAN’S NOSE Yes.7.and full power Martinique and Guadeloupe December
Many pave are bereisig besa te x FU RNISHERS eae be bekiie oto and ‘pep, too... for 17th, 1950,
duction of 25% on the cost of their -¢ Sate anes , et, ; e i i THE TELEPHONE COMPANY takes pleasure
Windows and doors built by L. & H $ Mr. Harry Brocemiller an Ameri- i that extra; perform: f All ships accepting Passengers, Cargo and p
Wee, Sa ee ee 3 ARE DOING IT ere th Caran, had ae me i ance of your’marine 4 Mat, in announcing that the extension to the Bridgetown
Reed Street, City. 27.10.50--8n. | % ot oy @ madman at a scda 4 : « ”
Reed’ Street, % fountain in the lobby of Hotel engine. rece gives fe S.S. “GASCOGNE” First Class Passages Only. Exchange is nearing completion
WARE—Complete Suite of Armitage J Y Potomas im San_ Fernandino,|} ; responsive :
Tashi imnit st y Biroet ante $ NOW for CHRISTMAS Caracas roeeiiliy The Amer'can Tea A bi ‘ S.S. “COLOMBIE” First, Cabin and Tourist Class Passages.
ashieys rr ed, wan Street. 19) » i ese a : o : : :
28, 10.50—3n. % RISIMAS — BRIGHT ABW was vaking a soda drink at the] { power’. pens ow fantlak bartioulare aubby toi During the next few weeks it is unavoidable
4 and renewed Wardrobes, Dres- fountain, when suddenly a man | } service «+ « pluslow’ ie re eee bscrib' b larl h
N ser-Robes; Linen Presses; Vani- jumped out from the — nearby th ri ti in the 4000
Y 1 % scr-Robes; Linen . J pi nm e : at at subse ers numbers articularly in e
PURLIC SALES % ties with single and plain ae bushes and bit him on the nose. { POET: ion, R. M. JONES & co., LTD.—Agents. ce
Bevelled Triple Mirrors — Mar ‘ * ill be li bl : t M ti
ple Top & other Washstands — 4 ‘THE groups, wi lable to in erruption,
Bedsteads in Mahogany, Fir or eg j \ =. oo ——————_—_—_————
Iron, Beds; Separate Siderails. ORIENTAL | § LONG LIFE)
I will sell at Messrs. McEarnerny Morris Suites or. separate ' (BATTERY! © SSS The Company very much regrets any incon-
Garage on Friday 3rd November at 1 pieces — Tub, Sen ang Goops! (Artieules) . ‘ i hich b b
p.m. Rush Settees, Rockers, rm an venience w i
ama gat, Austin 1@ algon Car slightly @ Upright Chairs — Berbice and CUROIS, JEWELLERY, Dependable Batterion NOTICE RECITAL ’ ee eee oe
ome ’ § Cash, . or Easy- 's, up. i i
McKenzie. 29.10.50—5n. SEES UPR ee SILKS, (Se Habla Espanol) for_61 Years! interruptions and excessive busy tone delays.
Eh ne eee ee Dining, Lune; Kitchen and a.
UNDER THE SILVER Cocktail Tables — Radio, Morris

HAMMER

ON Tuesday Mrs

7th by order of







|
AUCTION tae


















and other Fancy Tables — China,
Bedroom and Kitchen Cabinets

Waggons, Larders, Sideboards
end Liquor Cases.

CPPS ASP FFPS SPP SLO SOFOS



THANTS

Pr. Wm, Hry. St. DIAL 3466















H





















OF
CHRISTMAS

All persons — booths
or engaged in ling, or
running games at the Gar-
rison Savannah on Novem-



SS

Subscribers who obtain wrong numbers are
asked to co-operate in the interest of the service



Se ee) aay. al Pounitures. of igen with Fiat “Moll ‘and Sigp- ————— bay o an cee aes t ting ti l
bin, we- wills xel), tyeir) Puroiture:. 3 pe P gies Bag lingam ot. () ays) are hereby notifie »y reporting the matter to 08 (Complaints) giving
haga hen includes etek ane duty: Ornite chatts GOVERNMENT NOTICES that I have authorised MUSIC P & ( m 8 B
Extension Dining Table: Upright, Tub & ei: EDWARD DURANT to col- the particulars requested by the operator.

coat Folding cae Nes: pasos sect, fees for such booths, —

lied Top De pete mah er : stalls, etc., on my behalf.

ont Tables: B » Arm Chair W YO MAIL NOTICE , of y . i :

aren | sy weany: Mortis x L. S. ILS N Until further notice the closing of the air mail for DOMINICA on mari _ failing to comply The Barbados Choral So-

“Tables and. Chara painte 1% Trafalgar Street. Dial 4069. Saturday morning will be discontinued, Schedules should be amended Reotta Tene , neve ciety and the St, Michael's
5 plated W a chiming Cl nel V6 66499 09906699995S y| accordingly, \ yarrison Savannah for the Cai Coy = eee:
Blectric Fitting and Table. Lanw) Gen, Post Office, \] three (3) days above men- a programme of Christmas THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE
Verandah | Chair MAC Water el nant 2nd November, 1960. 3.11.50.—1n. /] tioned, Music at the Cathedral on
Very good Pt ips adio ) ie
Bedstead and ‘Spring: Deep Bleep Mat- REAL ESTATE E. C, JONES, Tuesday, 19th December, at
ree Sn Peres Cae 1S eas ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Lumber Prices (Defence) Eagle Club, 8 p.m. COMP ANY LI MITED:
Le cae Mg Bh cage, Mi onde AHI i. (Amendment) Order, 1950, Nos & which will be published in the Broad Street. 3.11.50,—In, .
eee a tae Mosquito “Nets: ichamn- JOH & Official Gazette of Thursday 2nd November, 1950, >”
ar y rt (wo n lectric o-
Fer se Tedster? Cassiahe Thon EBON 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Mer-
Utensils: Free Oll Stove; Lerder; chagennio Pitch Pine” is as follows: — .
Kitchen Cabinet: Sewing Machine; 4 aii CRS ot aia plata Se

S$ a otk t
Books ot othe tae Came, | ° COLUMN ONE COLUMN TWO
FRRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., ; Article Ordinary Retail Price
Auctioneers. BL ADDON (not more than)
2.11.50--2n. nent eee ges ot



REAL ESTATE

“MON NID” situate at Shot Hall near
Yacht Club, Upper Bay St., standing on}
7,695 square feet of land,

The house contains open gallers.’
sitting, drawing and dining rooms, two
bedrooms, kitchenette and usual oe at]
offices,






































A.F.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

SPEIGHTSTOWN: Large property









(1) Merchantable Pitch Pine
(Basic Sizes)



31st October, 1950.





$268. 00° per 1,000 board feet







Effective January Ist, 1951,
Advertising Rates in the Barba-
dos Advocate, Sunday Advo-





























and AVAILABLE Oe ais

Wm. FOGARTY Lid.

LADIES’ ANGORA WOOLLEN







Servant’s room and garage in yard in central position of exceptional . in LI
ns every day t Si day) interes ptail s « ic
pc ak" gr. ns some | Ae ag” Sah WOULD YOU LIKE TO KNOW cate and Evening Advocate PULLOVERS
ment, dial 5 space, .
The shove will be set up for sale at ENAMELW ARE ? will be as follows:
hi tith t ffice in Lucas KINSGLEY: ‘ i: aa * Ss oO +
Br. ron. riday on at our olieg jn, Lucas fate; Stee ok ee mak emo WE'LL TELL YOU. llo PRICED AT $30.00 EACH
a p.m F ing properties of its type in this At Tl
CARRINGTON & SEALY, select, residential area. The in- ¥ DISPLAY ADVER SING
ve Solicitors P
26 .10.50—8n. _ — ~ vn are “especially "worthy "of ote. I THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
GALOW—50 feet by ‘ee! rere Lb d 5 i a 4
ete "bat hansen water and light room ae ioutiae neni (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Prop ) = , as Sventhe LADIES’ JAEGER CARDIGANS
th: Ms 3 days
roughout, on %% acre of land with : 3 pleasant bedrooms all with Corner of Broad and Tudor Prete,
guard wall, situated at Deacon's Rd., fitted wardrobes, a large tiled Front Page. Per column inch $2.40 $3.00 $1.20
near ‘Bayswater’. Phone ae oF apply, bathroom serves the master bed- —s AT $8 00 $10. 00 & $15 00 EACH
M & He RLLPy Beek Binest, (City toilet, 3 modern iitchen wel — . . 4 Inside Pages \ “UU, “UYU, .
ie ; ’
setae ih ane IS ee eee ee |
ers, av
WANTED [Bh ccurevare See eteâ„¢yicng es HB er oe oe
nears : BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY LADIES’ FANCY STRAW HAND
RANE VIEW AND CRANE °
HELP via. hese i ) ole :
BL SESE ice echo BTR CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING BAGS
STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST - Apply land near the Crane Hotel are x 1 1 ‘<6
by letter, giving references and stating offered for sale as a whole or . CORPORATION LTD nnouneements, Births Mar-
: 5 : " So! separately. F culars ma i I ‘
Sa PO 200, a ag ; : te obtained Noman Pay 8 J , riages, Deaths, In Memoriams, Etc. AT $6.00 EACH
8 4 n ‘
; Po? taens ROCKLEY, (Near Golt Course). A % nreenan Snenae fot 60 witkle of
y we > wnission nodern core ste rie
PO A arta ate area orbonk eo pigklamersel separate lounge ‘and. dining en * . ona ie 1.50 1.80 1.50
te anning é : a 3810 3 bedrooms ta vit 5 .
han otic || Schedeeoma tu oaac"oamysory BLS in charEE per word for ave INFANTS’ SILK LOCKNIT FROCKS
separate toilet, well fitted keitet x NOTICE Legal in Re 1 E 03 04 03
: 2 ara ve qu M ego ees, a. state Auc- . ‘
MISCELLANEOUS offered Yor tale ata low hgure % tion Sales, Trade Marks and Really Sweet. at Prices Ranging
¢ ‘ ;
BOXES — All Kinds of Card Hoard * Public Notices of all descriptions.
Boxes other (than corrugated pare RE ALS % Per agate iine mt 10 12 10 FROM $1.32 TO $4.00 EACH
‘ ted NT Pee . ‘ : ;
Apply Advocate Binding, Dept. WINDY. RIDGE, St. James. vn. % Personal Notices (Wife, No Credit
urnishec 7-Roomed gnlow
(WANTED (TO RENT with 1 acre of Seriseiental cdi x ie i. Pa ee ' 1.20 1,80 1.20 :
TOUS & ouple with two ‘ e gardens si
wnat gausiiveess “Requite immediately ‘a s 2 As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs tu one of NS or Sale, For Rent, ‘Want INFANTS SILK LOCKNIT ROM-
to rent, Stone Built House 3 or 4 bed- Aeetet HOUBE”. St. Lawrence. g our Engines can no lorzer be delayed, the Company has in ¢ apr nOek, Found etc. Per werd ad _ ad
Looms Turnished or unfurnished. BOA, Avail urnished, February on. consequence had to put this Generating Set (900 K-W,) out of % Minimum charges for Items (not PERS & MATINEE COATS
6n Wak Ala entitle" ala commission and, owing to the reduction of standby Plant now % more than 24 words) 2 96 12
Me ct hatte ie Modern furnished bungalow available as a result, may find It necessary te shed load at AT $2.00 EACH
uameetane HOUSE. Codring- intervals during the next few months. .
—————— se ith abou acres, n-
SS ESSE | ints : READING MATTER
~~ -
erect ; i : & Our Consumers are asked to co-operate by exercising the .
cece AND NOW LUXURY BEACH HOUSE. Fully ie utmost cearomy in the use of Electricity, particularly during Tits Waite : Only a small Shipment Received
9 Burner Pnamelle ( | the Peak period between 6.30 and 3.30 p.m. until farther notice. wo aati oe - heate me re
|S set § o News Matter. Per
on aerhite REAL asTATE AGENT |f|® eee ca ae aes ee so please enquire early at
WA J | a
#) dust what you have hecn AUCTIONEER 1% m Sacral’ itunagee.
( . ist General &
{ af a PLANTATIONS BUILDING |S 20th June, 1950. ADVOCATE COMPANY LTD. WM. FOGARTY LIMITED
i f Phone 4640 iS 3 T. A.D. GALE — Advertising Manager ‘Whe “
{t! a I
Sa af GOO OKOSGO 9ST 909% FCCP ESSE EEC CEE ELF?











C
t

PAGE EIGHT
Snappers
Win K. O. |

Competition |

Snappers, by defeating Bonitas |

three goals to love in their Water |
Polo fixture at the Barbados}



Aquatic Club yesterday afternoon
competition.

won the 1950 K.O
Delbert Bannis-
ter, Snappers’
sharp shooting
winger scored
all three goals
for his team.
Also this
year’s league
winners, Snap-
pers are the
ifst team io
vin both of





ihese competi-
tions in the

same year, ® ®
since the for- â„¢
mation of the
Water Polo As- D. Bannister
sociation three years ago.
Snappers have proved beyond
a doubt that they are the best
team in the series. Their .com-
bination, team spirit and general
keenness in the game have been
far above that of the other teams,
and they thoroughly deserve their
great victory—winning both com-
petitions.
The match was as follows:
SNAPPERS: 3 BONITAS; 6
Bonitas started very well, ward.
ing off several attacks, Thei
forward line however was some-
what weak and were unable {¢
press home any of the attackin®
moves which their back line
opened for them. This was the
main reason for their defeat.
Midway through the first hal!
Bannister received a pass. He
was in a good position and made
no mistake about getting the ball
into the nets.

In the second half Bonitas
made several attacks, chiefly
“swim-throughs” by Patterson

and Grace but none of them bore
fruit.

On several occasions Trevor
Yearwood, Boo Patterson and
John Grace broke up several of
«he Snappers offensive. It was
only a matter of time however,
before Bannister put in his sec-
ond goal from a pass by Ince,

George Maclean, the Snappers
captain played a very good game
at centre-back and was responsi-
ble for several of the Snappers’
major attacks,

Shortly before the final whistle, |






‘England’s Centre-Half

Problem

Leslie Compton

Could Provide

The Answer

Hy PETER DITTON

The suspension of Neil Franktin
until January of next year has
faced the England team‘ selectors
with their most serious problem
for years. Various deputies in-
cluding Cummings of Burnley,
Chilton of Manchester United,
Taylor of Fulham and Taylor ant
Hughes of Liverpool have all bee:
tried in this key position witi
only varying degrees of success
But the sorry fact is that none of
these players have shown them
selves really worthy successors.

In the next three weeks Eng-
land have two Internationals or:
their hands, The first is agalns\}
Wales at Sunderland on November
15th and the second is a week
later against Yugoslavia at High-
bury. The Welsh challenge should
not be too difficult to overcome
These are lean years for Wels:
soccer and ‘the traditional fighting
spirit which in the past has made
so many mediocre sides into great
sides, is sadly lacking.






The Yugoslavia match is a dif-
erent proposition. No Europeai:
side has ever won a match on
‘nglish soil. It weuld appear,
however, that unless the gap down
the middle can be sealed that the
visitors will have a great chance
of cracking that fine record.

That the England selectors are

Bannister sent in goal number /@Ware of the problem is obvious
three from close range and in a| 2M of the many ideas they have

few minutes they were the K.O
Champs of 1950.

The referee was Major A. R
Foster.

The teams were:—

Snappers: A. Taylor, F. Man-
ning, G. MacLean
MacLean, D, Bannister, K.
and B. Manning.

Bonitas: M. Foster (Capt.), B.
Patterson, T. Yearwood, J. Grace,
O. Johnson,
Inniss.

After this game, two ladies’
teams, “Mermaids” and “Sea
Nymphs” played a practice match

Governor Warns

@ from page 1
The s#ederation of Government

Subordinate Employees Union re-|

ported to the Trade Union Council
their dispute with Government
and the T.U.C. called a speciai
meeting today following whici
Government agreed to receive the
T.U.C. deputation at 10.00 p.m
tonight to consider their proposals
for a strike settlement.

T.U.C, officials did not disclose
\he nature of the proposals buy
generally felt that in view of thi
Governor’s Extraordinary Gazett«
notice and his statement to th:
Legislature this afternoon it i
highly probable that a settlement
will be reached,

To-day the situation worsene:.
as C.D.C. workers and Atkinso
Field subordinate workers joined,
in Sympathy as well as the cleri-
cal staff of the Transport Depart
ment and the Commodity Contre
Board. From outlying district
like Bartica on the Essequib:
coast came the news that branc!
sections of the Federation als
joined the strike pledging ful
support for the Central Executiv
decision, Addressing the Legis-
lature today Sir Charles Woolles
expressed the hope that “reasor
will prevail”.

“Italy Violated Albania's

> ww
Territory
LUNDON, Novy, 2.

Albania has protested to Italy
against the “gross violation o.
Albania’s frontiers by Italian
aeroplanes”, according to an
Albanian news agency report re
ceived in London today,

In a protest note the Albania
Foreign Ministry listed a numke
of alleged violations and accuse?
the Italian Government of having
“predatory, imperialist and Fas-
cist designs on Albania.”

—Reuter.

|in’ mind ; Bi ng-
| cither Billy Wright or Jim Dickin- land’s temporary answer at least

(Capt.), C.
ere | fashion than that.



| give audience

is to experiment with

son at centre-half and bring in

‘| Watson of Sunderland to fill the Equally, his Arsenal

vacant, wing-half position, But
‘heir quest for a centre-half could,
and may, be solved in much easier

A ready-made centre-half al-
ready awaits them in the person
of Leslie Compton, Arsenal’s giant

A. Taylor and I, | pivot. If Compton were five vears



Greece Has

Govt. Crisis

ATHENS, Nov, 2

King Paul of Greece refused to
to-day to Prime
Minister Sophocles Venizelos and
advised him through his aides to
reconsider his decision to resign.

A Government crisis broke last
aight with disagreement between
‘eaders of the three parties form-
ing the Coalition Government—
wiberals, Democratic Socialists
and Populists,

Populist Deputy Prime Minis-
‘er Constantin Tsaldaris was re-
ported to have resisted pressure

BARBADOS



B.C. L. Play |

Tourists XI Sunday:

Two 5.C.L. players who have}
made centuries this season and a
last bowler of sOme promise are |
included in the City Division team
to meet Tourists Xi in the first ot

series of big matches

Century makers are Jones oj

| Maple and Kirton of St. Barnabas

|
|

)\

younger—-he is 38—he would walk
into any English Internationa:
team without the slightest shadow
of doubt. Naturally enough, how-
ever, the selectors are wary of
choosing a man who may not serve
them for more than one season,
Nevertheless, there is much to
commend the policy of playing the

The team
(Captain) Telephone, L, Jone
(Maple), C. Chandler (Colts)

| In a@dition Kirton has taken over

lifty wickets this season. Barker
of Rangers is the fast bowler o1
promise.

The m: itch takes ‘place at VCarl-
ton, beginning at 12.50 on Sunday,
The City Division team will be
aptained by Kenneth Goddard
vho has already represented Bar-
bados in intercolonial games

K. Goddarc

isi—

D. Crawford (Yorkshire), G. Kir-
ton (St. Barnabas), W. Clarke,
L. Barker, S$. White (Rangers)
V. Watts (Progressive), D. MeCol-
lin (National), V. Trotmar
(Dover), C. Symmonds (Penrode)

There will be no play in the
B.C.L. games on Saturday 4 and 11,











on account of the B.TC, race
meeting
9
15 1.D’s
Fifteen Infectious Diseases
were notified in October:
Diphtheria .......-+.+> 5
Enteric Fever. i....4,- 2
Tuberculosis .........- 8
s *
Variety Entertainment
By
Officers and Members of
\ SOLOMON’S TEMPLE LODGE
1.U.OM

QUEEN’S PARK SHED

TO-NiIGHT

at 8 p/m \'

|
At |
|



Milton Quartette; Unique Physic tt )
Culture » will render items )





man in form regardless of what
he may or may not be able to do
In twelve months’ time.

Only two centre-forwards have
managed to score against Compton
this season, one of them being ,
Jackie Milburn, Newcastle’s In-)
ternational. That is mighty fine;
going and is a record that few, if!
any, other centre-halves in the}
country can equal

Yes, Big Leslie could be Ing-
to the problem |
colleague. |

Lionel Smivh, could fill the left- |

centre-half

back role. But, somehow, I fea
he will have to wait until Eckers-
ley of Blackburn has been g ven
a fair trial.

Leslie is in many ways like
*Ole Man River’. He accomplish-
es the maximum results with vhe
minimum of effort. There is not
a centre-forward in Brtain to
day who could claim to be hi:
master in the air. His sure clear-
ances vo both wings are a con-
stant danger to the opposition
and — make no _ mistake -
Leslie is so perfectly fit that he
will in all probability be occupy -
ing vhe centre-half position for
Arsenal in two years’ time.

If the England selectors pick
him for the match against Yugo-
slavia they can be sure that he
will not lev them down. Playing,
as he would be, on_ his own
ground, he should prove more
than a handful for any centre-
forward the visitors can pro-
Cuce and would, I feel sure
enable England to maintain their
unbeaten record.

It is nov too late to honour

on him to resign, Populists, the} h'm.

biggest single party in Parliament
Said they would not support any
Government formed. without
them.

Last night Venizelos asked for
audience with the King and it
was generally expected he woulc



MEETING OF B.C.A.

There was a_ special meeting
of the Board of Management of
the Barbados Cricket Association

submit his government’s resigna- yesterday to discuss the recent

‘ion. But later the King’s political] Meeting of — the

adviser called om him and _ said
that the King would not give
iim audience to-day.

King Paul had appealed to the
three parties to co-operate to
ivoid holding new elections,

—Renter,

U.S. Used Japs To
Fight War

WASHINGTON, Novy. 2.

Russia charged in the Far
Eastern Commission today that
the United States had used
Japanese soldiers in Korean
fighting.

Reciting the North Korean
charge that Japanese troops took
part in fighting at Seoul and in
Cholwon sector the Soviet repre-
sentative said that Russia de-
manded that the Commission
find that this was “gross viola-
ion" of the Potsdam Declaration
ind “big four” powers policy
or keeping Japan disarmed,

—Reuter.



They'll Do It Every Time

"You can't
STAND THE HEAT,
SO YOU GASP

YOUR WAY

West Indies
Cricket Board of Control held {1
Trinidad two weeks ago.

The Press was not invited but
the “Advocate” understands that
a release will be issued Jater.



Dow .
Lhe Weather |
VODA

Sun Rises: 5.51 a.m

Sun Sets: 5.37 p.m.

Moon (New) Novy. 9

Lighting: 6.00 p.m |

High Water:
10.23 p.m, |

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) .05
in,

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 85 in.

Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F

Temperature (Min.) 72.0°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,
(3 p.m.) E.S.E

Wind Velocity: 6 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.971,
(3 p.m.) 29.879

11,05 a.m.,





By Jimmy Hatlo

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Pope

@ frem page i
Church had worked constantly
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Tne Pope said his second in-|
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and willing sacrifice in conformi- |
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Democracy Club



There wili be a meeting
to discuss the first day's
programme, starting at 5.39
Pm, on Friday text, At
the same time the Hon.
Vv. C. Gale, ML.C., Will
present the Barbados crick-
eters with their medals,
«donated by Ernie Proctor j)|
and specially imported by |}
Louis Bayley.

Cold Buffet,
Shrimp Cocktails, Patties,
Stuffed eggs, turkey and |
ham. Russian salad, prune |)
Melba, mince pies. »

(1) Special drinks .. ..
Bells Whisky, ac-
knowledged by con-
noisseurs, the world
over as the finest
ever distilled n
Scotland.

(2) J. N. Goddard’s
Gold Braid ‘Cough |
Mixture” which was
partly responsible for I
so many maidens
being bowled over by
the victorious team
on their recent visit
to England.

Fresh

(3) Ernies Champagne | Ann
Cup known by all his
intimaves as the SHERID AN
corpse reviver.
30 10 50—4n
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Screen Play by CLAUDE BINYON



Based on a Novel by Doris Miles Disney

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STARTING TOMORROW

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Full Text

PAGE 1

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER J, 1S* BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE streels First Prize Will Be $23,936 TV FIKST PR1/.E for the M. BTC Autumn Meetl/ig 2 3Rst>i> "ill be $23,936 The nil of these M • FF at the Turf club This is one im.tr >erie than the Aulumn Meeting last year. The number of ticket vendors ii increasing yearly Many old or partly disabled people havj found out that it is more profitable to make 44 cent* -ommlsslon off one BTC. book than alt at home and idle. The Tuif Club sells the book fur (4-36 and n ii. turn get* S4.80 for it One of the well known UofcM vendor* Is a man who calls himself "War Lord" He travels on bicycle and doe-* a food trado around the City as well as in the ooMrJrta, Ha can ii-KuUrlv be heard shouting. "Nought. Nought, Nouicht. Nought," Many other vendors line the K vement along Messrs William garty and C. F. Harrison ta&a some of the firm* ;ind other businessmen run large syndicates. M ANY CITY STOKES a r e ..doming their show-win (lows with a large WlUllllllll •>( toys. These windows are attracting the attention jif children ,nid parents arc furred to buy a toy for their kids before the Christmas season. Mr Bruce Moulder of the Arm of Messrs C. F Horrlson told the Adveeate that the majorib of toyi that will be told this Christmas n have been imported. Only the I over wooden ones were made locally' but the o'hers came from England Hi* Mid thai there were sumo beautiful dolls in this year's consignment. A large amount of other varieties are also In stock HeuM to ol '.mi MrtaJn linebut i edo locally cut ol WOOd. '•The prteaa of the local toys are about the same as those for the imported ones but in some cases ihe local OMf CtUI bt ofa tafned cheaper." he said. One of the local nUM producers, WhilileUi Alleyne. is supplying Messrs C f Hal | %  their wooden toys He also supplied them last year. Mr. Moulder said that this rear his Hrm Is in trod uc me new) feature—'The LOCfcy Dip." This' will be s'artcd in MgsnitaCC *T*HE MOINTED BRANCH ol %  the local Police Force started their oouiM of Annual Training OQ Wednesday. They are being Inatructed by Sub-Inspector -Major, who Is in charge of the Mountto Branch of the Trinidad Police Force. At the end of the eourta this branch will give u display. Colonel R. T. Michelui. Commissioner of Police, told the Advocate yesterday that it was possible to obtain the services or Sub-Inspector Major through the kind permission of the Commissioner of Police of Trinidad. He said that Sub-Inspector Major is a llrai class horseman and knows a great deal about training Mounted Police. D L'KINO the lasi two days seven motorists have bee-: n for exceeding the speed limit. Police Speed Traps are being placed at various places lo catch those motorists. W ILFRED SAKJEANT. clerk of Messrs. DaCosIa & Co. Ltd.. reported to the Police that a quantity of oil and grease valued 1230 was stolen fro !" the Oil Bond at Cavaiu. Lane between Tuesday and Wednesday. They balOIUj lo the firm. •*piIE MOBILE CWEMA will -* give a show at Plai Rail Plantation yard. St. Peter, at 7 30 to-night. THE COMBFRMERE SCHOOL Old Bovs' Association meets to-nleht at fl o clock There will be a film show by the courtesy of the Priti-h Council nrl irames ;,fter the how v* Ainu Playing Warri >u stroll down any of the near the wharf, and vou group of men squatting board. H is ten to one that they ore playing Warri. the game that got its name from a town The town of Warri is found on the Niger Delta. Nigeria. The Came is played there bv old and young and even by sailors on ships that ply those parts It ,t theie. ..pparontly, that the game originated, The Want board la shaped somewhat like the old fashioned washing board, except that where ,h pushing board has ridges, the Warn board has round holes. There are 12 holes on each board. hl """ch side of the board. When the game starts, each hole contains four seeds. One player begins by picking out the four seeds from one of the holes, and he goes around the board dropping a seed In each hole. When the last seed, in the order of going round, drops int.. a vacant hole, all the seeds In the opposite hole will belong to that pl.ivcr seed, £"E i ', l'" ,or " %  ** ""'" '" *"s hand he is ihp winner of lna gam< %  • "> There is dUTcrinu onlnlon . • W,,„ 1, ^ dimMill ihun Druhls. The malortl. no, m;ikp nfm Bt Jjj B.O.A.C. Break Record B.O.A C brota records for the number gers carried on their cruiser North Atlanti previous it paaten,11-StraloMl HO sweet-tempered. Placed On Bond For Stealing $1 Charles Pilgrim of Eagle Ha I was placed on a three month*' bond in the sum of Worship Mr G B. iculay for stealing note. First witness for the proaecu-1 0 **"" sulu %  oul M 1 Kidney tlon was lone Hobbs who in ln ,wa B' ud to welcome him back. Kidney Resumes Post As Chairman Of Board Of Health WHEN THK COMMISSIONERS OF HEALTH mel yesterday. Mr. J. M. Kidney was rv-appmiUttl Chatrman after Mr. E. D. Molt ley. M.C.P.. had resign,.*.. Mi KIUIU-V had Kiven up the post lo undertake the management ••: the West Indies Cricket team to England, and u therv could be no Acting Chairman, %  CCOrdms to iln tiuleo, Ml Molt ley tilled the post in the Inti Mr. Kidney attended the Boar* i Decision Changetl To 12 Months' Imprison merit ; FOR STEALING WHEELS The doctataa Mi. t A. McU-od. V titrate of District "A' -who sentenced George White <>. %  %  Road lo six months' ment with hard labour for steal* tug a pair of wheels valued at 16 00—was varied yesterday b> Itaali li>Hiours Mr t; L Taytoi and Mr. J. W. B. Cheners. Judge.-, of the Assistant Court at Appeal Their Honours senieiwco While to 12 months' irnprisonnieni wnn hard labour White mad) *ith -pp4-.il Mgainst Mi McLaod decision on Wedneaday neceaaiUtlllK I .tcda> Th< praaaauUoaj polnlad aul >eateid.v lhal While aft) IDfl the pan ..( wh% %  • oWned by Cablo It Wireless lined to sell them to 0* Hill of Nelson Strwl and lah n to bring off .i bargain with S' till, Mfl them at hit. (St HUTs) t'lace. forcing St Hill to get i Vicious and call in the pollci investigate the matter. i'h.n Honours, before pasMi'g aantence. told White that they were not prepared to deal leniently "ith him aftet ha*to| i glioipse at hla record card. rhey felt it WM their duty to svitenee him lo 12 months' llBpruKinment with hard labour in the hope that it will teach him White had five previous convictions for stealing, the last <0"tmltted on July 7. 194 when he appeared before His Worship Mi C A McLeod Sgt. Garner pfseculed on behalf of the poUco National Baby meeting yesterday for the iin; ice hu return to the colon) iiid was given a hearty welcome by all the members. Mr. Mottley was the Brit to ipeak and said that he was lure they were all glad to have him back after undertaking the management of the West Indies team I'hich had done so well in England. It was a great privilege, he thought, not only to have been manager of the team but the manager of ., winning team. H-? had is sincere congratulations, and he ,lso wanted to congratulate him % %  behalf of the Board. Mr. McD. Symmonds said that hi would like to associate himself with Mr, Mottley's remarks. He clt that Mr. Kidney had done a great service to the island and to the West Indies as a whole, for he success of the team must have been in large measure due to Ml capable and thoughtful nanaaa ment He hoped thai Mr. Kidney would be spared to go one step further in being appointed manager of what he hoped would be another victorious West Indieteam when they visit Australia In the near future Welcome Back Mr. Ii A WeaUierhead aul *.iu. he loo wanted lo associate hunseli 'ith. Uie remarks that hud beeiiii.ide He (eit that not only tin ".HU but Ihe whole island wouh ongratulule Mr. Kidney on ht abla management ol the team. Mr. W. W. Merrill. Chief Samnl'tary Inspector, said that on bataaj Grimin ves"' u,e fclaff "' "• SaniUry Departn one-dollar mtfnl nc look P |ea uro ' assocU ling himself with all that hau The Utr King hill he burled on kuvember I. I Bwagsn lhtir-d.i? # from aagr xMiiething foi iu>lhing. gaidci her With I .-nlit. This dullculty. I am will diuppeai m \ ttw nealtta assrW a .spreads BU claaaea and lna become a common ground and a school for good mixers Balance Sheet And all these little rubs were .-: log tti this particular D %  less car* whith she and baby received, and by the 'act that taaaaod of aytndtfii i ilmum of L 181 she apanl 1 4 in OfM of which 1' 111 BSsfj i honeflts %  ticr-cH this n. i oonelusion .. % %  .'! -V that the future of the ocheme HOI If IhO) gag ii freelv intelligentlv. as their right succeed If they allow | false pride, or fallacious propaganda to keep them out of Ih heneflls. we shall all be losers r.ive it a chance—use it" World Cep*rtrM Reserved V1VT Double SPECIAL TODAY rttmiin and t-njnu Ihvm GUAVA & PRUNE CREAMS — AT — PHOENIX SODA FOUNTAIN-KNICHTS Ltd All desserts are better with ftnkfcli n condacteu inc affairs ol (he I jour .luring the absence of Mr. Kione>. He lvil ihut tVBry TrWTgMI Oi Hat iloard was luUy appreciative M bis work Mi Moltlej then moved thai Ml Kidney be appointed Chairmati. Mr WeaUierhead seconded uiul '"" expressed thanks to Mr Mottley **' i UM ^.iy la which he had car-|^ ned on the work. Mr. Merritt uUo begged lo thank Mr. Mottley on behalf Ol tary DvparUnent The Board agreed to Mr. Kid-jea oey's appoinunen: ....d he express-, bui cd thanks. i kali Mr. Victor Chase then spoka ot I — the attempt thai had been made on the lite ol ('resident Truman, and Hid that he though: : as a public body should axpraa their Ihanks to God that the President hud been r.v^i>lcnr> gafft b I In bringing happiness to million of people, they knew how at the atHO he was engaged in bettering the condition of the distressed thousands of Korea. Ml Chase said that when he bad discussed the incldeni morning with leveral people, the> had *H expressed their thank.' l< God that this great man had boci spared to the world. ,md he fell he wag not out of place to expros.ulso, the thanks of the Board Hi 1'hopos the Government would send to 'he President axpressUl| UM IMLIII! of the people <>f this oand, Obituary Mr. L. R. Ramchandani Moan lus batn recatvad of tha d..th of Mr. 1. U Kamchandam winch sad event took place at the Cunningham Hospital. SI Kilt.-.| %  ii)*23r.i alto The late Mr I Ramchandani, came to the West I in. .ears ago. and acquired commercial interest at St Kltli. where he became the i tha now well aatahlighart Uf> < passengers carried on the same route during September. 1M. There was also a sharp increase in B O.A.C.'s cargo traffic last month, which reached a total of J.7.231 lb*—an inr ease of 158 per cent, over last year 26th October. I MO. PierSection. Strn"op House, %  trat st-*et Plondlllv. London. W.I. Telephone Wo Meyfalr Rfiii had not received his change. knew ihe dollar was his own because of the number inscribed on it This was Pilgrim'!* first conviction for larceny EVAPORATED MILK COMES fjiven him and would assure them that he was very glad to be once I gain with them. Mr. Mottley then resigned Ihe Chairmanship. He said that during the time he had served in that ha had had the ro-operaUon of the Board and the stall generally and he thanked all concerned very much. No Acting Chairman He reminded that he had lieen I Cable For Trillium Mr. Kidney said that he had m. doubt every member of the Board was thankful lor the PresidentV escape from the would*be assassin and he believed that Government would view the matter in the game way and send the suitable cable Mr CJoddard told the Hoard that lasi Friday very much rain fell and pel "B he saw men from the s-avenging Departnieiti with water carts In Broad Street When he telepbODed Mr Malcolm at the Departr..er. •' >li him about thai in n I had left before the -'iln ocgan to fall. Oj the Ai -rate newspaper I, nab i that th> hud rellet itll -iirht He did not see why those men should lie out ..I work Thg %  wen expected lo be paid for a da> ..n which they knew they Would not be working. When the taxpayers saw this kind of thing the would come to the conclusion that the Board was not doing anything to avoid the wasting of I heir stone] Mr. E I) Mottley reminded thai M reg.ii.is the da> labourers. II was a decision of the Board thai when rain fell they would nut work Trail being so. in. %  oeu} Col paid for the days they worked. Open Window By Sea Mr. H A Wealherhead drew it ids attention to ihe open %  indov. to the sea along Lower li.y Sheet. He *atd that this land was in front of Mr. E. 1) Innisa' .nid anyone In his verandah on afternoons could MI I n .ni.l n m e n on the beach There was a paling there once and he thought one should !• put again. he Chalnnaa proa t'iL' matter would be looked int.. sv ivi. Clarke, wife of the laic Hugh Clarke who had ba laker of the Church Village public baths for six years, eppbi ('oinmlssioners for a gratuity in I the service her husband h id rendered. Clarke died suddenly on October 5 leaving his wife and two children. The Board considered the application and decided to ncuinmend to Ihe Vestry that the gratuItj be given. The Board considered u recomDdatlon from the Finance Committee that a bicycle should be %  vid. 1 for the use of Ihe meslengar of the Sanitary Denariinent curing his working hours. After ".me discussion It was decided by %  lhat this liuuld be done. The s *. Brush brought 750 Carton* Of evaporated milk for Barbadoe from Montreal yeater-' appointed Chairman during t h day, The shipment of milk arUbsenc, of Mr. Kidney us there rived for Messrs James A. Lynch was nr> such appointment on thai & Co Ltd Board, at an Acting Chairman. It Other cargo landed here by. XB% now his duty to n tlie Bniih. was lantern globes give opportunity to Mr Kidney U> ...us and 660 empty moj reujr n to the post, as he knew it lascs barrc's _, , I was the dealre of Ihe Board The "Brush" left port last night Mr x lltor chase said that he for Trinidad. It is one of the; p i c8Mlt e n thankina Mr Mott^hip's operating under the Sague. f (he Vfrv ab|p omc i en t a nn Day Te mmals Une. workmanlike way in which h*had a V. B aV.W-VsVaVaVaV ,I#..I*.V AVAILABLE tt PURINA ; PIGEON CHOW %  H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. D.***.. ^ %  % % % % % % %  .w.v.v-v.v. B fliticura Vrf TALCUM DO YOU KNOW? "•J 4/"'. ,*> k > ANDREWS LIVER SALT To maka sure of unequalled flavour, crcamineu, unoothncss ... be certain your cublard h llird's. I or .is long t\ you ... or youi nwttlicr can remenihcr Ihe name lliid's has been an lahllasTOi ol unvarying quality. So afjaj >oa ask for C'estard, It's Kivc to ask for Bird's! Crickel Victory Ties gfUl rMPBl IIII1KH VICTtMtV TIKK l" f|.27 sk 1 ream and Bed lach II.ITi: ••• ( olour HIlETfl Trubriiiscd collar stUchrd In shades of While. %  Hue Tan—Eaeh * M VIVII I.A SOCKS Mites 10'^ hi I? Inches in While. flrrv. Brn. Blue. ,.„ IU< I I. tSTIC TOP ANKI.irTS In nhiidr. of While Grey Brown—suitable lor work Pair 72r. I'MTi: Self Colour SPORT SIIIKIN I.OIIK itaevaa m -hadeof While Blur :::;•"*"" "iVJa mil-, made of HlasUe and Leather mixed with gold Plated Buckles 32 to 42 M 73r. Ill A/IK 11M Kl T TRUSTS %  UrrLuii ri.ll^Kr l.7 54 QMBbtnMn >l :ST A S.S0K C'olrrldip II R3 All. Mir UM <(lir.ll. I'nlltV II 10 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10. I I. 12, & 13 Brawl Street Five-Star motoring • * + CHARIES McENEARNEY & CO. LTD. IN HANDBAGS • ti„ i IPftCIAU t' Vour I .! Lltl : prr Bottle 11.33 S 11 I S4 pel Bottle .71 35 per BUIIe ft 36 A 31 per Boitle SI '" IIBOWrllNQ GRAVIES „ .. M COCKTAII iAUSAOBS per Tm IS KI.IM per Tin M 55 I 02 l rear oin IIH-KADC FINK RIM ;: STANSFELB SCOTT A Co.. 1.1,1. • •; -„ .,. %  ,..,.. LADIES' PLASTIC HANDBAGS from $2.52 to $4.91 each LADIES' LIZARD SKIN HANDBAGS from $8.61 & $9.77 each : LADIES' CROCODILE HANDBAGS from $11.85 each § LADIES' OVERNIGHT BAGS from $3.63 & $4,91 each — Alto — CHILDREN HANDBAGS with Short oc Long Handlei $1.02 & $2.14 HARRISON'S BR r L !"


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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 3. IK* CaJtib galling MIDE WILL WEAK M H lived (rom 11G. mil no. irt u few mt*' hollB ARHADOS* BaTta represent., live* at itChess tournament just OVM B 0 retu i'i %  > %  E W 1 A Tin n AIIIV Mr C and Hi H wall Mated by Mi Si i iiii Hunt.-. President -md Wot Indie* Cheat FarleraUon, who tIW.I ... a** 4 bh< lou "nament. B.C.. Solicitor and Mr J. E Da Pre* ..mved ;ei.d dm In Harbadoand are fliylni in Max walls. Mr I>e Frctta* i* i Mkttor in B G Back rrom Short Trip M H Kenneth Davis, pat owner of Stunsfeld Scott Co.. Ltd r %  Warned from a short triu .-iround the Le ward and Winciward island* \.'~>-iaay ufternoon by BW.I.A. Here For Ten Daya M iis Ho—nap Wlflaay aVrived Croni Si. Kills yesterday alter noon bjBWjl A to spend iibout ten days' holiday with Mr. and Mr* Reggie Elliott. Intrantit TNTRANSIT to Grenada from *1 St. Lucia yesterday by B.W. l.A. was Mr. -Bill O are. Mar..iKin;: Director o( Messrs W S. Monroe Co Ud Ml G %  i%  ' i"'' k| i noil Having In Grenada and they will b returning to Barbados short I v Returned Yesterday M RS A T Whewell who win in Trinidad for a few dayreturned yesterday by B.W.I A For The Racea M R. O. P Bennett, the Barbados Turf Club's Official Starter arrived yesterday by B W l.A (ran Trinidad for the Hares Ho is staving at the Sea View Guest [louse. Attended B.O.A.C. Conference M R Eric Emberton. Branch Manager of It W l.A. io Caracas w on mtrwnsit passerine bv BW.I.A. yesterday for Venezuela He was in Trinidad for ~ B.O A C conference Ton Late P Kon F. ..re %  mi NndMi In anla Itomtay*! "YouCuets' competition They were of i-curse much !< % %  late for the linn Is already ^Mased One %  inn: bidy n St Philip guessed it was the sun' For Niece's Wedding M RS. .1 M (i SIMPSON re. tunica from Trinidad yestcr%  |ng by II W.I A She was tn Triii'dad <<> attend her niece Elizabeth Bi .MKlutWs wedding tlU-bctb who is the daughter ol Mr. and Hn. J. W. t idshM was married on Saturday to N K. % %  I On Long Leave C ONTINUING their long holi,i |a i'. .i badoa an Mr. nfl Mrs. Hugh K..ig who arrived from St KHU yesterday by I..W.I.A. MJ. and Mr* King were in H.nuado sUylng with Mr Coir!, mother in SI Joseph With T.I..L. M B ANT) MRS WINSTON ABRAHAM atcompunic.t uv their three sons Anthony, Brian olid Michael arrived from Trinidad yceterday to spend a month's holiday in Barbados. Mr. Abraham Is II. the Shipping Department o( T.L..L. in Potnte-a-Plerre. They pre staying at Coral Sands. Hollywood Cablet Barbados C ABLES from Hollywood have been received by Car.obea.i Theatres Ltd., wishing Uiem a successful opening and a long run of log film "Samson and Delilah" which opens to-day at the Plaza Theatre. Bridgetown. The cables are from Hedy Lamarr, Victor Mature, Cecil H De atusf) George Wettner. President Paramount International Films Inc.. Adolph Zukor. Chairman of the Board of Directors of Paramount Pictures Corpn.. and Larney Balahan. President of Paramount Pictures Corpn. P.M.O. On Holiday D R. A. A. OIBBONS, Parochial Medical OftWer^, St. Jame* who wag In St Lucia for the past three weeks, doing some medical work for the Government was an i'iti;niMt passenger through ilarbu-> terday on his Wny to i,i. n.id.i Dr. Gibbous is on a montbV leave and will spend the llrsl pan oi a in Granada, Blithe Spirit B LITHE SPIRIT a production %  f the Barbados dramatic Md at the Empire %  st night was a turiea* Ki-lMps not as successful as tbatr first production 'Middle Watch*. it was. however, quite amusiBtJ aswf got funnier as the play went on A crowd of over five hundred people whirn included His Excellency the Governor and Mrs Savage, their daughter Pat and a party of nine attended the opening night. The play began rather slowly This was perhaps due to the fact that that audience were unable \t. bear almost any of the first seen* on account of the poor sound %  f!et But as the play protressed, the sound improved and o did the Individual performers Su.ii Is to be expected however on any opening night. The entire play takes place in the living room of Charles Condomlne's house In Kent. From her nrst appearance Ann Musgravwho plays the part of Charles' first wife Elvira gives the play jdded life. Idris Mills as Charles turns In another good performine, but he will alwayt bo mnembered as the "Corporal" in the Middle Watch' These two .ire well supported by Christine Oracle as Ruth, and William :.ainbei-i and Nina Mlchelln as l)r and Mrs. Bradman. Golde White as Madam Arcatl. the •crackpot' spiritualist with tier little friend 'Daphne' (het medium who Is never teen), ties Door Charles Into a series of knots, which in the end straighten ihemselves out very conveniently for Charles, If for no one else. Joan King as "Bdith" the MaW' %  fter saying a series of "No Sirs' and "Yes Sirs!" in the first few (cenes. comes Into her own if the last act; when In th nnai •cene she gives such a startling portrayal of a poor frtghtemvi voung creature being caught out by her employers, that she BV definite proof that the Barbados Dramatic Club have unearthci 1 mother promising youngster u 'heir increasing number of mem t*rs." with talent for the ThesThe plsy will be repeated thlr .ifternoon and again to-night Goodbye L I weekend for the United State. .a Mrs Lilian Christian. Shehas asked Carlb to say good-bvr to her many friends here. Arrived From Puerto Rico A RRIVING yesterday afternoon was Mr. Earle Helmpel wtu is with Corn Cola in Puerto Rico He urrived via Trinidad by B.W.I.A. Two Senoritaa M ISS LAURA GARCIA Miss Alemsiua Urruti turned lo Venesuela yesterday morning by B.W.1A. after spending a holiday In Barbados, staying at the Paradise Beach Club These two Venezuelan girls hnvc thoroughly enjoyed their holiday and hope to return This M their tlrst vhlt here. gtl BV THE WAY — s, fcocAomfcr W E hear tint all mils leaving the Land Army have Iteen given a "little booklet telling her how to lm.; jfter herself In the future." It Is after all so simple to drop back Into the old ways; nn e*> I..A. girl whn takes up babyi in so easily And herself herding the kiddies into a corner of the nursery and bedding them down with a bale of straw for the night while she goes off to take a pint st the local. We have actually heard of one tall girl with freckles who was a complete failure at her chosen profession uf nalrdnatlni it i not so much the hissing noise she made while combing hair that upset the eusloincrs as her habit of giving them an occasional welt on the flanks accompanied h> the crv of "Come HUP ..Id gelSeveral qultr Important people also disliked having their hnir plaited with straw. Thought tor Tii-tttiy E ARLY to use and early to bed makes %  man healthy, wealthy, and dead . Socially, of course Cumfv Corner "I am 31 and unmarried," trrifi "Hopeful." Norwich. "Can anyr'liuy b. done lo cfianpc this?" Yes. "Hopeful Have patience, dear, wait a short while and you will find that very soon you will be thirl>-nine and unmarried. "My girl Bay* she tron'f rnarrw inr unless we horg a 'irhtfe urddinu.' '" u-rilcs Charlii'-Buu, t'helletMgMi "AM n*e arr oettinu rnarriiii HI June I don't %  *• %  hou< shr %  an e.iptcl ir in moir OH the day Aren't wurnrn comical!' I'm IUMt roughi." Dear DistraughtI mean Charlie-Boy—yes. they are. Indeed ( tiilti <.ii.-lhly A GENTLEMAN called Fernando Gonztilcv was taken to hospital In Mexico City recently after he had tried—with some success—to punch a hole In his l*lt with an ice-pick without removing the belt first. This Is also o fairly common accident in Norbury, where sevrral wsrds in the loeal hospital are tilled with gentlemen who have tried to saw off the crowns of their bowler hats without lining them. Lust week three leading townspeople became Immobile through starching thei: drat shirts before taking them off, and a plumber in the nearby village of Slrciitr.am, who had recently taken up football, lost a leg while trying b> cut down %  pair of striped trousers lo make Into shorts. Ilnlnir-. Strn't /to/me* Mr. Adrian Conan Doylt. son of fir novtUit. htu left for Mombasa ON a journey thai trill resemble DIM o/ Ml father's thrillers. News puragmph VyoU don't seriously mean M. tell us that the fellow going to Mombasa in a hansomcab wilh a ehpn csllc* Watson CROSSWORD f r~ 7— '_ 1 7f~\ gT" T L X^ %  i %  : i rue. I Tip s,m# msy call It a DHMB^Ul. rnu fruvM sours swsj rrom armour*. r3i A notgni ot HUH sgHgatsta Ksit by tnia door. u Hurdwi. lit Th* U.O H. BrlRii lltUe RMS. nnt morntng. 1*1 Mny DtwcRMl or msy run. • TliU 1st the PrlncR ot Denmn Ui M. WRtsUsaoO. i Crests. (?l / gnoush lo m*a Talt dual. %  i Misuuia UJ an laasct beeBUii*ild. it) i %  %  for a enaaei. ISI I whers Uts sappar jau a are*! ie> i. auuiu. is s. UnsririMl on Brlllsli railwsia. IB f --.in homa \o ruin, it) M ll.icti. vn, oui aoouab i proTiaT retresha>eat. (it in ii toliovs a laasous ortfar. i .11 Hi. rod la unknown fee StcdS n y uaoera Hi r way of. fai 4. A Bill* HI. Si <%  l 20. BIlU Oe-i. M NtaruM ;' BSH %  • Swal IS T-. EVANS & WHITFIELDS B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME It P Rjdio Ne--.al 1 St P in i.. „l PC Ihl %  %  Ti* N^ I 10 p m Heasr N !" < %%  %  K.IUin. Ill pm %  *•*> ". Th Dai* ser.ua ) p m NighU Ai Tha Opar-. > an p in aaney MacPtiamtin AI Ttia ITiadlra nrgam, S ii p m Programma Prn. no p m scoitun htagaalne. t W p n. Thr Huu Goaa Hound. IS pm A Union of Pra* Pwopta* Laal ot Pou. Talka by Profasaor J r t t—e a • h>i 11 m liatiua> I* pm Tha Naw. Weal lodiin PSJJP, 1 45 p m WKal Tl>' Lond**n#r Ueaor. I KM*. • W p.n> H-ui. Va—ta-l t It p m UnHed NaStORha pal. %  St p en CRRB*aa *l The Um i p m T^* Dwaeta CMisyota i 4 p in BBC tvmphony Uirltrain \ • p m Communiam in Plarllra. It to p n I Tins'-si IO ID p n. Prom Tha BSIUR I IRIS, o ii p m Tha Aotesum of P t at io 4B ft m Workl AsnOrt. nap" Clo-a Dnwn NO MORE GREY HAIR a FAMILY hplrlooni dla %  tnond Uara will be worn br MbM Emmy Lou Klnlorh S krturod here), daughter of r Alexandrr and £ady Klnloeh. at her weddmf ..n Novrmber I. Bhff u to marr> Mr. Hugh Anlor. second son of Colonel J. J. and Lady Ylolrt Astor, st 8t Ulohae] Chttter Square. Miss Kinioch. 20. wui nave a white tulle rafl fastened to the tiara, and a separate face veil which can be lifted off aftrr the ceremony. Her wedding gown Is of rich satin brocade In palest orchid pink, patterned with tiny silver rose* AFRICAN MIXTURE CsssMra the Hoar kwUMly. k It saeotwtoty what b prefossea of K: A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING Avef Jestt *• 4 aenoV slsot attaaaftMSwa BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET. iRIOGETOWN % W*iKlurd6 r e FLCHJT:F LTD Ul'i-x: M.H AQUATIC t LIB) CINEMA lM.mb.r. Only; RtaTiNrra. TOBAT AND Toawaaoa At r %  > Tosnotrr ro stmm vmarr AT aa> PAUL !"KA^ %  BTTTf DAVI1 o CPRAI-DINf: riTZCrrtAI.D in "WATCH ON THE RHINE'' W.lh Luc 11 la '.'Perfect Flat" Rent h 12s. 3d. A Month (From EVELYN IRONS) VIENNA. The day I went lo Karl Marx Hof, most famous of Vienna i between-wan model worKer* ftaui, workmen were completing the rebulkding of the corner thai was demolished by a bomb In the spring of 1945 nfteen families move into these reconstructed homes djirtn,j the next few days. And tt. vast grey and red bulldln:. pocked by shells end bulk's m the battle for the city, returns to near normal. What la It like to Uve in Ka.l Marx Hof, with Its communal washhouses. two klndergnr'en* Its own shops And post office Mtu gardens %  "Fine," said 71 year-old Fr.iii Anton Langer. printer's wid'>* "Whave everything her* I hardly ever go out." lrau Langer't speckleaa oneruom-and-kitchen flat, converted Into British currency nt the offlelal rate ol 13 Austrian sehilltnito the £. is 12*. 3d a month. MI %  > ban the municipality ul Vienna constructed 90,000 dwe'•Ings between the wars at a co.it of more than (20 millions, thi> beaad rents on upkeep only. I visited neighbours of Frau Langer Down on the ground floor 12-year-old Chriatl Wind, r was rclvcianll.v practising scale* :>v the family grand piano, while her mother did the weekly washinu in the kitchen Said blonde Frau Winde.. whose husband Is a clerk in a builder's office"He earnt CS I Is. 6d. a month. "Rent for thl two-room-anri kitchen flat, with balcony garde i, is 19s a month" Tn# nly word H INCOUPAKAB1X Rupert and the Castaway—38 14 ~^r ^MORSES "•^ PILLS PLAZA Theatre-BR/DGfrowN • %  .S.I.IJ.SWI I.VW 1,1 I II ill Color By Tattalaalar wow taowiNS) — tat t.as — ass P.M. MTUBMW — • MM aanwai BJSI OJR. a i.ss — ui aad ssa ft m. PLAZA Theatre — OISTIN TODAT II >a B.St P.M AND IllSTINI BJB| tVaasarsi *• %  aeaaa nssVat I I I I "HOMICIDE" With ROBBRT DOUQLA* nn.r\ WESTCOTT MIONITI. MATISri iHAT II — THE BI'll.tiT VST! Johnny Welasmuller In "TARZAN AND THE MERMAIDS" and Tim Holt In "MVMTERIOl'S DESPERADO" When i htm htn tvoain! ranxs Ruptrt aivd | w.ii.l what aiay say. In -"V w* •iilor • takru %  a hut whsit I I-.m %  gtl b-di homt. sad so do you. Our pcopk moM b wortyin* ibout us. Ws must build aootht: hta to taa s wu-ng ship." So || iht moraiiii ihry ttart colleoins dty wood, ind tht little oooni. thinking it u. a sew SABM. htlp to atty ii uphil. •ktp. i".' ikeSR what tnoilwr b; iruil. WhSI m.t 1: pn>pi* ihty srs." tatlsisM Buptn. P you • Sink thty wtnt ui to iiv* ntrt ? I doubt II." "Vf iho ojin iboos>aaliy "Nobody cui underDanaANDRtTS MattaTOREM iStephenM cNALLY MALCOLM MURRAY SAM GORDON CARMEN AliARD. IJewildtTnl .Besa-Me-Muchn My Foolish Hear! ALVA ARTHUR Better Luck Next Time WINSTON HODWF.l.L. .Stormy Vwdw VEHNON PRICF-.. SittinR By My Window Guest Star — All Star Winner MR. CLAYTON THOMPSON New TOYS will be added Regularly NYLONS i Ii all ffctirf siades I GIFT HANKIES I KOXHI and knsr Your Shoe Store



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PAGE POUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1M BARBADOS &# m MVTF, . 1 -t 1 r*taM4 r la. *,....,. i Friday NllMJII :l. 1S5II SAMI AIION BEFORE BridgMown will be tii to receive tourists from overseas il wilt havt to be made tit for Barbadians to live in. If modernity is to be judged by the presence of electricity, gas and telephones. then Bridgetown is a modern city, but it is mediaeval if it is ruled on its sanitary %  ney. Backwood lumber carnps can give points to Bridgetown in any competition for cleanliness. The main street would pass in a third rate contest but many of the byways and alleyways would have no fear of any serious challenger in any contest where squalour, dirt and insanitary conditions were the qualifications needed. The slovenly and dirty habits responsible for the present state of the city have been fostered by the total disregard for cleanliness and sanitation shown by many departments of the central and local governments. From an early age the child in Barbados suffers a severe handicap In the Government schools the sanitary arrangements are totally inadequate with the result that the child is brought up to view with unconcern every departure from strict sanitary customs of modern civilized communilns When he leaves school and comes to work in Bridgetown, he is not surprised to find alleyways being used as urinals and toilets; nor is he shocked when litter of every description is thrown indiscriminately about the roadways by passersby. And he cannot be blamed when he follows the general custom for there are no bins in which to throw refuse, and the urinals and toilets are few and far between and. even in the few. accommodation is totally inadequate. Bridgetown is undoubtedly a difficult city to modernise. It was never planned. It has grown from a straggling village into a town of some considerable proportions. But there are still ways and means of providing modern sanitary amenities for Bridgetown if the city fathers will seek them. There are many cities in Europe just as cramped for space as is Bridgetown. But the corporations of such cities have not thrown in the sponge and decided that nothing can be dune to improve conditions and therefore the citizens must be at liberty to use the highways and alleyways as urinals and toilets. On the contrary the health authorities in European cities have sought accommodation for sanitary facilities underground. In Barbados such possibilities have not yet been explored, and any suggestion of that sort will undoubtedly meet with a barrage of objections. Yet there are many places in Bridgetown where excavations could be carried out and much needed public urinals and toilets built. What better place than under the Fountain Gardens for central sanitary facilities? Ahd before the objectionists get busy, it may be as well to say that excavating so near to the Careenage is not an impossible task. It is done in similar positions n other countries and there is no reason why it should not be done here. And the pretty little garden, which lends charm to the square, need not be disturbed, or at least if disturbed during the period of construction, can be replaced when the lavatories have been completed. The provision of sanitary facilities will naturally cost money. But health means wealth to a city, and the spending of money on huildim; programmes, launched with the intention of improving the health of the city, should be grudged by no farseeing citi/.en. The comfort and health of the citizens should l>e the lirst consideration. But even if the people i>f Barbados decide that there is no cause for change because, existing for generations under the present deplorable conditions, many citizens have managed to outlive the alloted span, they should remember that if they wish to attract visitors to their island, then no time should be lost in cleaning up the capital and providing those civilisi^i amenities which the visitor will expect to find. OUR III AIM IIS SAY: BM. Thank* To The Editor. TinAa*(K4 rom Grenoh, • Flrti %  •• % %  mMn by lo Parts on Ihe tuggsg* rack o* a third-clatt railway carnage n.mtt at 10 month* •t trie age of 1 8 months S< hem.-, in prohibitive Mirny go ut 1 continue, at covered, meanl aupnsJngly liu:. B.1. bg thf old She w.is able lo dcl.i.lii].! -lit OW tile occasional as beforv. paying presence of students in the aim -- s nHord. because ,..,i„| ,!,„„ tin, sleadl.ysou.er.bout tfok, "',ZuZ T'uS^J^tSS "'I' £ '^f *"* ,22 rooms, utstele,. rood, and Hurt %%£%£ tStaJ'TprlvSe? Z* ,*' !" wm "' n "" ^" under the bed Fm with other pregnant women a From this dlfllculty the National llov important reallv is orte ch mu lhl y "atti but knlttin Meallh Barvics has ofrarad %  now u v ,,, JKJ natiantf At tin* nd a "ense of humour helpeil hat and rather_ Ironic way out II la „„„„,.,„ ,„„,, %  u „. f „||, ,„„,, OVjr this boredom. like one o( those male ofter. in ,,„, ,,„,. I|cr ,._ In Ihe labour waul It* by which a dilemma .,„,,,, .„. | ,„. S | 1 „ I round, as I can well beUeve. th.,can be solved If the princess pers ,,_,, Cam-Jon, a professional the desire for privacy Is a rellnc forms a disagreeable lask In other ,„„, nml the diiimhler of %  Camment shed wit IOUI thinking. A words ahe can nave her i.abv . ...utdon. has chosen to have woman In labour Is to for nothing instead of at a cost | lcr Hr.t child linear llic Health the lob to care mud of two or three hundml ,v.„n.l. s ,.,„„ ,„ (J C| ||M h with her humbler sisters. „,, >,, IS „ ti „„ „ ..,„„, n| y r|n|K mi|M ^ When me N.tkttnl S. ^.bSTlSSl ""i"!, "', i Noiiimrthid.,: ,„; o e,iv.,i, ssLm 1 ;', ,„V' % %  "" '-en ." %  s-laiv ihat ,l ..... ,.,. new, lo ihe work,n-els.:.'' '','',., "'. h T ,.,'":„ J*" an Intpoaltlon lo make them pay n ,„i h er. wba has uaM Ihe tree ""'P' 1 "' m n<1 !" l '"L %  '". compulsory insurance because they |,ospil,.l .1, %  inetteT of '""' "' "' .'' "' „ t "I', would iioveo, never avail tliempturH 1..M II will be news to nl,rw *. whlrh .Icmands obedlselves of Its benefits. Now they ,e,ddle-elass wives who dreed th% %  •• WtUaMIt uiiderstandlnB are boglnnmg to (. • Uvtni M '">m Its oatlen'. Workmg-elas. this, for nothing affects u. ,,. | pasHm. "'"thers have arsraya had to put opinions so radically .is Ihe state bar, earn COBt well ever i!200 in up wllh It. !>ut for educated of one's i llssia. and that not by any women II Is hard lo swallow non now presents itself w 3 v ln Harley Street, but in a Another discoverwas that the ',?. ".". m ; d < 1 "' "• mothers: modest nursing home In %  unlverworklns-i lass mothers In the "Could I bring myself to have a aity town.I „,wanl resenten her Thev baby under Ihe National Health The 'oss ef prlvae. .he .1, e> (In Pice %  G.B.S. Shunsliine And Shadow (Written a. tev. days Iwfore Shaw died) LONDON. Tfttm are the twilight days in the life ol George Bernard Shaw. (.one If the internal tire that once burst •lie ..micd playwright in searing -unism o! the world and its follies. Hisj a where once they sparkled. His ii is laid aside, perhaps forever. is n.ncede privately that Shaw, at 94,j .iif;hi i.ewhat from the recenti thigh and the two operations perlormed while he was hospitalized. But the odds are very heavily, quite overwhelmingly against it. ShW is living out his days at his beloved Ayii St I.ii'.Mi-nce. a few milea north of London, in the lovely brick home with wide l.'wns. a little dell in the rolling countryside. lie makes a wistful figure there surrounded by memories of the glorious past. The few old friends who have been permitted to see Shaw since he left the hospital have mme away shaken and saddened. He has barely recognized one or two of them; he has talked little if at all; he has no strength left to rise to the challenge of a qUaMtaOP. from UsOM who seek his opinion. Only a few months ago, before his accident, he still retained a fierce interest in the world's affairs. Now he reads the newspapsn %  little, picks up a book for a few minutes or listens to the BBC newscasts. TrueIV I IIM I-.IIIA ,:iion Plan AS .tniu.utu.'.l to UW C. D. Howe, Minister ot Trade & Com nio re II,.United Kingdom l !" f '"' "" x T i T 11, .in I., itiii a. .Hi.:. HOD :ti)iili.Mt,(.iii forms It will retiulrr In rach of the prrrenUce mil the Govi'iiunint baa aari'ttl l<> • I'l.if haw i •dcon.peu aseaai ;'--'"" %  bearln* to Dtartuu in the iirt.su Cartfc f,,l !'' w l n Jf. 1 P oi n t f: [•.HI ('..Ionics, iii.UnUni; BrlstSD triii.ii.. ..mi iintih Hondurai l>ul rxt Unlink Iternnida. Thl B.W i. Trada Uberalita(MB I'laii (dlltiws lbs -.IIIK K'*nvrul protetlim. whuh \-. rd m Ihe United Kingdom Token Shiutiu'iit Scheme. The IM.ni will be udi DMi Each per ecu tage lion > ft* Plan, YtHW'St Tii BSUoo in thr. B.W.I, who will obviously rkttd DO rtCOUrsa to Kxporters' Association. 20Temper-' limiu ,, ,,, h( i nU( ir r„n%  I'is I'lan I |1 anc St. Toronto, Out EipoCt SSK 3tm£ • they are Uktly to benellt fr..m .Mannger. Montreal Board of J !" "" 2, ^.^ apDUca,,on its proviMon-. Ihe following Trade. 300 St. Sacti.meiit St.. Mon,. !„' _, poinls should U? noted .arefulh: treal, Qisebsc. Board of Trade. w u '" %  Pf !" "^?" Ihal Canadian m..nufaclurer of the Halifax, Nova Scotia. madian itrrn has products listed and who have n On receipt of the allocation ap';> '" " ',. service „f previous hlsAirv of fxtwrt trajio plications, completed in triplicate, Agent, only ore TOUObtT .nay b< iu n.wi. colonlaa f,. r the years the Export Division ..r the nwpsrt"f>i |,lrcd k l VL T a num,x '' 1946. 1947. and 1948 are eligible "lent of Trade & Commerce will *hipmentn to th e various f.. the Plan. The manufacturer <*>•* •** submission and In dua JJ"*" 1 *£•" %  £ tn l ho *•• may designate in writ ITH< a V n \ 'ours* will return one copy ap""-' tanaaian arm selling ilirect dian Agent ^i,.',,, prove.! by the Director, und bearto customers, a number of indi. mg the allocation number. ThU vidual vouchers will berome r designnled hfesri i^ sntKlad to doLlax uloea Uons in nspoel to aach of the listed commotlities exported to the iiniividual colonies, based on a fixed percentage of the average alue of such shipments during the base period ot 194B-48 tnclusThe percentage of each .>mllty i-. indicated nn the %  rnodrti Usti I servo as the Canadlan't lirm's necessary. ..iithori/e.l allocation for each It i< felt thai this variable prorommodlty for each colony. The cedure will enaole Canadian lirms. l alloeation form should most of whin av. represented i be rataln adlan ftrm. Agenls, lo ki-usi tl Tne l>tMrtmenl of Trade Comto a minimum. ..I the same tim m-ce will Keep the hnp.ni Conii. use „i UkdividuaJ VOL.. I Hollers in the individud ct>lonies -u>tomen In Use absence of an informed of all allocations Issued local representation provides the to each Canadian tlrm neceaaar] naaajl Ully for luch indlVouchers vidual Irartfaetioru as the c A numlK'r of vOUChen will l>e dian firm m i With .nch approved alloAll vouchers approved for the ition returned to the Canadian year 1951 must be in thfl i riB the Import COi troi tuthi : The-e vouchers are necessary: the n,m ( u il RBOrl Uber il. 1951. -lthough shipment! : %  Il ... ony thai the Agent drsig( ie..r 11 W I. C-aTWml IgalhSI unCanadswfUm . „ l)lvl un'/ IN SPITE OF THE RISE IN PRICE OF— WOOLLENS EARLY BUYING OF LARGE STOCKS HAVE KEPT OUR PRICES DOWN sain cua!' ipnrt sold tn ihrm by the ngent. or (bl to finable customers, who purdWM direct from a Canadetn firm. Insti IhroiiKii AffM .in Import UO I .iv fnolrtoi. ol %  pica by th* Cansdii. dian Rnru no Ion B wi and dMira to ap point such firm AurnU. they m:.' rail upon the tutvict of I non listad assistance in securing suit'd'NTOP %  I Plan, designated \opavatl on .i voucher, duly approvod by the c-nl.ndiir year basts, will bruin on Director tvil January I. Ill": ;tm for forwarding to rf the plan, however, will br tub ,' i 11 W I Afatll or customer, as ject to review aver) us months TM case may roqulra If the %  %  rrorctluro Allocation Applications EBCfa rWlflanl i.ie out for 'he full %  ird and Leeward list of commodities carefully, und uf .tie allocat on In the name v' Islands. British Gulansj M B PAI.Mf*R. Biq., %  Cominiiasiasicr, i';inadlem Hank of Commerce I'hiiml > %  : (Addre-s for letters— P.O. Box 2251 K for subnjis(Territory Includes the Bahama-, al*o Jamaica | Eaq., P 0 i BEER PARLIAMENT ll> Wallare S. IInil. n DARTFORD, ENGLAND Britaln'i hrst "beer saloon parliament" had a successful opening session in the bar parlour of the Oddfellows Arms saloon in Dartford. Norman Dodds, Labour Member of Parliament, thought of the idea to make his constituents take a greater interest in political ..fiairs. Kvtry Friday night more than 100 men and women crowd into Ihe saloon with tables lined nn opposite sides lo represent "government" and "opposition" benches, and Dodds conducts a debate with Parliamentary procedure. Dndds drinks water but his "members" sit at their tables with tankards and schooners or nle while Ihey fire questions at him. After the opening session, Dodds said : "It was the liveliest session of my career. Beer netm to sharpen the average man's political point of view." It is unlikely, however, the visitors to the real Houses of Parliament will ever witness the spectacle of the Honourable Members quailing tankards of beer during a debate. ^ But—the time-honoured cry of "Time. Gentlemen, Plee-ase" is not now heard at the Oddfellows Arms at Closing time. • The landlord is the "speaker" of the "beer Parliament" and he now gives the traditional Parliamentary cry of "Who goes home?" —I.N.S. n; jm" THE THRIFTY WILL SHOP NOW YOUR CHOICE OF WORSTED, FLANNELS, TROPICALS, GABERDINES, TWEEDS & DOESKINS 1> A COS I A & CO., LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. \pl>riviiili.,ii tiMor, The Adrorafe. medium of your I out gratitude and Ion to all those who contributed to the our Sacred Concert held at St Patrick's Church on Sunday, October 29. Christ Church. October 31, IDaU. WV^MINGTON* PYLE MM I onus Ral 16c pei Suliat.ds 40c per ll>. Currants 34c per lb. Mris Koln Tonic 1 00 per Qt. Bot. Worcester Sauce SI 06 per Qt Bottle Hunter'* Steak & Kiduev Pudding* 42c. per tin HunU-:'s Sultana Pudding 48c pvr tm PoB a flarg swc>—36c DM nn STOCK UP For The WEEK END!! Marsh Mallows 35c per pek '.old Braid Rum (3 yrold) S1.32 per bot. New Zealand Cheese 72c. lb. llanish Oouda Cheese SI.00 per lb. Dulalipian Head Cheese SI 00 per lb. MEAT Depl. Chickens, Ducks. i; reads. Brains TonfUeS, Kidneys. %  Uver. For Your XMAS PARCELS i Cheese in tins i

Friday
Nevember 3

i930



Rarbados



REDS RENEW FIGHT

G.B.S. Is Dea

AGED 94

AYOT, St. Lawrence, Hertfordshire, Nov. 2
CZ EORGE BERNARD SHAW, greatest British
: playwright of recent iimes died here at one
minute before 5 o’clock this morning. He was 94.
During the night while lights blazed from the
7 windows of “Shaw’s Corner’’, his home, the great
playwright had sunk deeper and deeper into a coma,

It ended as the first streaks of
the sky.

Dressed in long black housecoat, Mrs. Alice
Laden, his housekeeper, walked down gravely to the

: door and told reporters in quiet voice: “Mr. Shaw
is dead.’’

She turned slowly and walked back into the house.

. The lamp that had burned all night in Shaw’s bedroom
‘an the ground floor was switched off.

An hour and 20 minutes later a man came from the

house and hung a handwritten notice on the gate. It read:

aenr aes Shaw passed peacefully away at one minute to
ve.

$"

dawn began to touch}

world.”

Two nurses who had been at
Shaw’s bedside since he lapsed
into unconsciousness saw him die.

The only cther people in the
Mrs. |

house
Laden,

at the
a maid

time were
and Mr. F., E.

Lowenstein who had worked for

Shaw compiling details of his
works.

He said sadly: “It is the end
of an epoch”.

Last rites of the Church of |

England were administered to the
dying playwright while he was
unconscious by the local Rector
Reverend R. J. Davies.

“Mr. Shaw was no atheist. He
believed in God, You have only

to read his “Saint Joan” to know |

that” the Rector said afterwards.

_ Last Moments
Others who came to mourn the

last moments of the master were |

Lady Astor, Mrs. Gabriel Pascal
wife of the man who produced
Shaw’s plays as films and Miss
Frances Day the “platinum”
blonde musical comedy singer
whom Shaw put into his last play
“Buoyant Billions” as a straight
actress,

The bearded Irish

genius
whose _plays.shocked,

delighted

and instructed the world, died in

the secluded home where seven
weeks ago.he slipped and broke
his thigh.

Doctors allowed him out
hospital three weeks ago after
operations on his leg and treat-
ment for a kidney complaint.

Daily reports since the opera-
tions indicated that he was mak-

ing good progress until Tuesday |

when he weakened. Yesterday
he became unconscious.

On Tuesday he told Lady Astor
who visited him. “Oh my! I want
to sleep.”

In the room where he died
a picture of Stalin looked down
from tH#€*wall. On the mantel-
shelf was a Buddha.

This quiet village of Ayot, St.
Lawrence was going into deep
mourning to-day, Villagers, many
of whom had never rad his
plays, loved the tall scraggy
Irishman as a friend.

The fall which hastened his
death occurred in his garden on
September 10, while he was pot
tering around among trees anv
flowers,

Touzh Old Man

of |

From the coffers of his genius he enriched the

and lectured his doctors on life
{ politics, philosophy, art, medicine
and the dangers of giving hospi-
tal patients too many baths,
After being brought home from
hospital—weak but still talking—
|Shaw told an interviewer he did

not think he would ever write
again,
The play he was working on

“Lady She Would Not” would be
another “unfinished symphony” he
said
Doctors did not give full details
his health in their daily bul-
\letins because they knew he read
;newspapers and listened to the
radio

But Shaw himself knew he had
not long to go.

lof

“If I survive this I shan be im-
mortal’, he said after his accident.
In all his works—he wrote al-
most 50—and in his famous pre-
faces, he lectured society with
brilliant paradoxes on everything

|from religion to prostitution.

Among his great werks were
the monumental “Back to Methu-
selah” and “Mrs. Wuarren’s Pro-
fession” (which shocked society by
dealing with prostitutes) “Saint
Joan” and-“Man and-Supérman”.

A fiery revolutionary, Shaw was
one of the few writers in history
to become classic while still alive

Born in Dublin in 1856, he was
a Crimean war baby who lived
into the atomic bomb era. The
young, penniless red haired re-
former with a zest for street corner



; oratory became the white bearded

honoured prophet in his adopted
country England.

His writings and pungent com-
ments during his life, did more to
alter the thinking of mankind than
the work of the Twentieth cen-
tury’s most brilliant scientists

Traditions Broken

An intelleccuai leader, he did
much to break down traditions
and taboos” of the nineteenth
century. His plays, which made

people think, brought him fame



and wealth.
At 38—he married Miss Char-
lotte Frances Payne-Townshend
his “greeneyed Irish Goddess”
with whom he lived happily for
45 years until her death in 1943
There were no children.
Whatever posterity may
of Bernard Shaw, as

think
a thinker,

Nurses in hospital were amaz-{there is little doubt he will be

ed at the old man’s toughness
After his fractured bone hau ber:
joined with a metal pin he sat up

G.




remembered as a master of prose
style.
@ On Page 7

. S.



€ o

!today for the proposal for pro-| February Ganerai Election.



THE SPIRIT (Ann Musgrave) hovers over the drawing room.

Standing L. to R. Christine Gracie, Ann
Seated Idris Mills, Golde White and Nina Iichelin,

“Blithe Spirit’ which opened at the Empire Theatre last evening will be performed again this afternoon and tonight.



4

Musgrave, Joan King, and William Lambert.







(See Carib).

—

Governor ;} Democrats May Get More| Puerto Rico’s

Seats As
Attempt To

£

Warns B.G.
Workers

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Nov. 2.
An extraordinary issue of the





Result Of
Kill Truman

WASH INGTON, Nov. 2.

THE ATTEMPT to assassinate President Truman is
seen here as considerably strengthening the political for-
tunes of his Democrat party now fighting to retain control

Some Republicans admitted pri-

vately to-day thate motions

Official Gazette was issued .
Wednesday night in which of Congress in the November 7 elections.
the Governor noted with

regret that work stoppage i’

by certain government em- Pope Receives

ployees was causing considerable
‘nconvenience to the public and
will jeopardize maintenance off
supplies and essential services tc
community life.

Record Number Of
High Prelates

VATICAN CITY, Nov, 2
Pope Pius XII to-day received
25 Cardinals and 560 Archbishops

After reviewing the circum-
s.ances surrounding the strike and
his appointment of an Advisory

Committee according to the]and Abbots in the Vatican Palace
Labour Ordinance, Sir Charles|in the biggest meeting for 80
ennounced the Committee’s en-|years of high prelates of the
quiry will be deferred so long| Roman Catholic Church.
et the strike continues.

Continuing the Governor Leaders of the Church had

warned employees of the Trans-| gathered from all over the world

port afd Harbours Department,|to attend yesterday’s grandiose
Hospitals, Public Works and|ceremonies at which the Pope
Services, that “hey ere engaged | proclaimed the new dogma of the

in essential services and according
to law thc'r action is an offence
puniskeble by fine or imprison-
ment
Als, c

bodily Assumption of the Virgin
Mary into heaven,

To-day they met in the Hall
of Benedictions the largest hall
of the Vatican palace, to be re-
ceived in audience by the 74-

il employees concerned
were reminded that they are liable

to :ummary dismissal, year-old Pope who showed little
Sir Charles closed with a call] sign of the strain of yesterday’s

to strikers to return to work] four-hour ceremonies.

forthwith.

Also present were .about 1,000
priests, monks and friars current-
ly holding congress in Rome for
study of the church’s devotion

Almost together with the Gov-
ernor’s message, the Executive of
the Federation of Government

Subordinate Employees Union] to the Virgin Mary
announced that they have/ ‘The Pope addressed the Assem-
recognised the strike as author-|}’y jn Latin.

|

ised. The strike was called at the
start by workers in defiance oi |
the Executive’s order
work intentions
Catholic

three
e).tire
| pray
| The first was for “those pas-
tors and the faithful to whom
| hes not been granted the liberty
to
brothers in
Holy

the
should

for which
Chureh

e 8

on page



German Police
Turn Hoses On
‘Peace-Fighters’

BERLIN, Nov. 2.

unite peacefully with their
faith”
Year

| the

to

during
great Pilgrimages
Rome.

fhe Pope spoke
on the persecution of
behind the iron curtain.

with feeling
Catholics







oy : > added that in outlawing

Two hundre oe 3er He ac on Ce *
Pp lies: arited with tuseheces {cr Catholics certain ideologies he
and water hoses to-day drove off} ¥#8.not attacking a certain Gov-
Wast Berlin “peace fighters} ernment or certain people but}
outside a German courthouse in| W488 attacking “erroneous doc- |
the British sector of Berlin trines and systems.
oo ae ae or were made and He referred to the “calumnious
so » were ir + among
a pe ok - oe . injured’ among): ccusations that the Papacy

Police cle ared a space outside wanted war and was collaborat-
the courthouse where a 28 year| 3 in its preparation,” and re-
wld Meat Berl iS Heate fighter” called thet the Popes of the
was being tried, and cordoned - J : 8
off a large area @ on page

Police combed nearby houses
fer Communist agitators

—Reuter, ry, y rf
— TORIES W

SUPPORTS PLAN FOR OXFORD, Nov. 2

U.N. FORCE The Conservative Opposition

candidate won the Parliamentary

FLUSHING MKADOWS, Nov. 2.|by-election here today with a}
Kenneth Ye unger, British Min- majority of 7,198-—double the
isler of State, reiterated support | Conservative majority in the



|viding United Nations General
Assembly with a force to combat But in to-day’s poll there were
aggression when the only two candidates—Conserva-

Security



Council is deadlocked by veto. He} ive and Labour (Gor ee
said in the General Assembly In February a Liberal polled |
that the very introduction of the| "early 7,000 votes and a Com-
proposal had already created con-| Munist nearly 500

fidence throughout the world that
peace would be preserved.
—Reuter.

Seventy per cent
torate voted.
Reuter.

In his half hour’s speech to the
to resume} prelates the Pope announced

| Party

of the elev-j}

aroused by the Puerto Rican Na-
tionalists’ atternpt to shoot

President, and

rally many undecidéd voters un-
der the Democrat banner

Even the President's most bit-
ter political opponents were im-
pressed With his unruffled courage
in carrying out his official appoint-

ments on schedule as though the
gun battle on the doorstep of his
residence had never

Blair House
happened
the

Even before

were predicting a last minute
trend among voters in their
favour

It was recognised that the at- |

tempt to assassinate the President



would ensure him a much greater
audience

television and radio
when he delivered his single elee-
tion speech on behalf of his Party
on Saturday night.

The President is to speak to the
nation over more than 1,000 radio

stations and more than 40 tele-

vision stations.

Democratic leaders expected the

speech to have a powerful influ-
ence on undecided and apathetic
voters

It was estimated that about

40,000,000 Americans would go to

the

all

polls on November 7 to elect
435 members of the House of

Representatives, 36 of the 96 Sen-

ators and 32 State Governors
The gresent Democratic repre-

sentation in the Senate is 54 seats

compared to the Republicans 43

In the House the Dmocrats



showed 261 seats, and the Repub-
Tine American Labour
Liberals
seats are

licans 169
and
» eac’

Democrat
hold or , and thre
vacant

—Reuter.



Dalai Lama Will
Stay In Lhasa

KALIMPONG, Northern
Ind a, Noy. 2,

Dalai Lama,
poral head of 3,000,000
will not leave Lhasa,

sapital while negotiations

Finance Secretary
to-day. He was commenting
the Melbourne Rad’o report that
Dalai Lama with 100 officials was
preparing to leave the capital at

of Tibet

a moment's notice

Tibet’s Foreign Minister will
lead a ven man Tibetan mis
sion to Peking He wac still
awaiting news from the Chinese
Consulate in Calcutta about the

the
the calm way he
met the experience, were likely to

assassination
ettempt however, the Republican
Party appeared to be losing some
of its confidence in the outcome
of the elections, while Democrats

spiritual and vem-
Tibetans
‘Tibet's

with
Communist China are under-way,
said

on

Rebel Leader
Arrested

SAN JUAN, Puerto Ricp, Nov. 2.

Pedro Albizu Campos, leader
of the Nationalist revolt was ar-
rested with other Communist and
Nationalist leaders here to-day.

Police cordoned off his head-
quarters and he surrendered af
ter they had difected rifle fire
and tear gas bombs at the build-
ing§ He was followed by his
bodyguard,

Police also arrested

Iglesias, President of the Com
munist party, Juan Santos, Sec-
retary, and other Communist and
Nationalist leaders

Police gave three loudspeakei
warnings to Campos to surrender.
They assured him his life would
be spared. But he did not come
out until tear gas bombs had beer
thrown in

A letter found in the pocket of
one of the assailants who attempt
ed to assassinate President Tru-
man yesterday was addressed by
Campos to the brother of the
Nationalést leader of the revolt at
Jayua, who was arrested here
yesterday, according to informa-
tion received in the Puerto Rican
capital.

Cesar



Political leaders and local
newspapers joined in ‘general
condemnation of the attempt

against the life of President Tru-
man by Puerto Rican Nationalists

Gevernment sources here said
that the Nationalist revolt against



American rule was now practi-
cally under control with 92 Na-
tionalists arrested for alleged

acts of violence.
Official casualty returns said 26
people had been killed and 5)
@ On page 7



‘Truman Backs
Independence

For P. Rico

WASHINGTON, Nov. 2

President Truman today sup-
ported the movement for greater
independence for Puerto Rico

The President was greeted en-
thusiastically when he walked
into his weekly news conference.
The ovation embarrassed the
President who blushed and
waved the correspondents back to
their seats,

A correspondent read to him a
summary of a speech he had made
in Puerto Rico in 1948 impressing
upon the American Congress that
the people of Puerto Rico had the
right to determine their political
relationship to the United States.

The President said that that
was still his feeling about Puerto
Rico. Puerto Ricans were citi-
zens of the United States and had
the right to go everywhere just
as Americans could go to Puerto
Rico

Truman said that Congress had
approved a constitution for the
territory and Puerto Ricans would
be voting on it on Saturday







Mr, Truman's statement that
voting was taking place on Sat-
urday was apparently a slip of

the tongue. Registration is sched-

ion’s proposed overland jour- ¥

ney frorn Hongkong to Peking uled for this Saturday and June
14, 1951, has been fixed as the

(Informed quarters said in New| voting day
Delhi last night that India had The President added that it was
sreed to allow Dalai Lama to|he who had appointed the first
|seek asylum in Indifa) native Governor of Puerto Rico.

—Reuter. —Reuter.



Reinforced By

Chinese Troops
U.N. Forces Driven Back

(By DUNCAN HOOPER)

' TOKYO, Nov. 2
NITED NATIONS TROOPS battled desper
ately tonight to consolidate a new lime im North

| Western Korea. Americans battering “against
| fanatical opposition to rescue a trapped force of
| their comrades were ordered to abandon the at
tempt. The trapped force-—variously estimated at
one battalion and two battalions—-was surrounded
south of Unsan when the United Nations line pulled
back 9 miles today..

French

Intelligence reports said that
two enemy columns were moving
towards the new United Nations
line. Three American battalions
were cut off but a force—origin-
ally said to be two battalions-

An American

labout
}Hanoi according to usually relia-

Civilians

Evacuate

HANOI,
French civilians were
“voluntarily” evacuating a
30 miles south-west

Nov, 2

today
town
ofr

ble French sources,

The same, sources said that
Vietminh rebels were concentrat-
ing west of Haobinh but no official
statement has been made so far
by the French army in Hanoi

Haobinh on the Black River is
one of the most westerly points
n the French defence line cover-

ing the rich rice fields of the
Tonking Delta.
& French Military spokesman

today confirmed reports of a lull
around Laokay where Fort Hen-
niguin is the only place under
mortar and automatic weapon fire
from Vietminh rebels, Vietminh
activity has been greatly reduced
in all sectors of Tonking. ‘
French positions were rein-
oreed around Dinhlap, 56 miles
vest of Hanoi. A spokesman said
he town had not been evacuated
yut that the French military post



had been “slightly moved” for
strategical reasons,
Support

The French Air Force gave
support to the Laokay garrison
nd attacked Vietminh forces in
he Phulang Thuong sector

King Sivavang Vong of (acs

rrived in Saigon yesterday from
Viarseilles

Today is the birthday of the
Vietnam Emperor Bao Dai and
fMeial receptions are going on
imost all day,

Vietnam police reported an
explosion in a Saigon cinema

yesterday but there were no casu-



ilties or damage.

Police said the “grenade” was
made from powder and a small
glass tube, After the show, 30 of

the audience were questioned by
the police

—Reuter,

fought its way out
air squadron tried to cover the es-
eape of units cut off but the whole
United Nations line in the Unsan
sector covering the main highway

to the Manchurian border wag
pulled back south
Front lines reports said that

Commutfiists were fighting with a
confidente, strength and ferocity
not seen in Korea for some time

Uneenfirmed reports reaching
Tokyo said that Chinese army uni-
forms bearing five pointed red star
insignias were scen and that large
numbers of Chinese took part in
the night attack which led to the
American First Cavalry force be-
ing surrounded south of Unsan.

The first cavalry’s Commander
General Hobart Gay told corre-
spondents on the Unsan front “We
were very badly hurt but can es-
tablish a solid line of defence if
our right flank holds”,

The South Koreans had a great
number of their units still intact
he added

Allied forces were tonight try-
ing to establish a new line run-
ning from Chongju the coastal
town taken by the British a few

days ago through Taechon to
Kujangdong 15 miles below Un-
san,

Pilots reported flerce fighting in
the area with “readily available”
targets, —

Two battalions of the regiment
of the American First Cavalry
Division earlier surrounded south-
west of Unsan fought their way
out of the Communist trap,

The third battalion was still re-
ported surrounded, though troops
sent to their rescue after being
halted by heavy artillery fire re-
sumed their drive this afternoon
and a First Corps spokesman de-
scribed the situation tonight as a
“little brighter”,

—Reuter.

THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS

Ring 3113 Day or Night.
oe THE ADVOCATE
PAYS FOR NEWS.





TELL









\

MEN climb moun-

tains in the company
of others and with ex-

Where Man may not



Venture Alone *

perienced guides .. . linked together so that each
individual is protected by the skill, strength and

experience of the group.

To protect the financial

future of his loved ones,

the family man needs safeguards not unlike those

of the mountaineer.

First — he must join the thrifty, self-reliant people

who own Life Insurance,

Second — as a policy bolder he will be linked with
thousands whose combined unity and strength
guarantee security for the dependents of one and all,

Third — the experienced guidance of a Life Insur-

ance representative will direct him along the best

soute to his objective.

THE

MANUFA
LIFE COMPANY

(Established 1887)

INSURANCE

HEAD OFFICE
PETER DeVERTEVILLE

Chief Representative,
j Ww
i New Phone 4317--High

S. MONROE & Co.,

CTURERS

‘ORONTO, CANADA

CLYDE WALCOTT
Agent

Ltd.—Agents.

Street, FP. O, Box 102,
PAGE TWO



Cab ¢





BARBADOS
“BRIDE WILL WEAR A



ADVOCATE



TIARA

et

| B.B.C. RADIO
PROGRAMME | |

*
vy

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1950

,.NO MORE GREY HAIR

AFRICAN MIXTURE













ARBADOS® three representa- , ¢, * Colours the Hair instantly. Also try
tives at the Intercolonial ARTIE'S HEADLINE Blithe Spirit els what Is professed of it: FLEUROIL
Chess tournament just over in ‘ LITHE SPIRIT’ a production j A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING
ac returned yesterday by of the Barbados Dramatic | PRIDAY NOVEMBER 2, 950 | Available in 4 handy sizes BRILLIANTINE
sW.T.A They were, Mr. C Clut hich obé } + : Obtainable from ;
Gilkes, Mr. K. Graunum and Mr Sheahan, lash Sighh ah Sampo [kc Eee meee, are Ee ee BOOKER’S (Barbados es |
H, Walton, They were accom- kevhaps not a saiocdantct ‘as thee |The News, 2.10 p.m, Home News From soft and glossy
pores by Me, Mi. Claty Hupte first production ‘Middle Watch’, bm English’ Seagee "3,00" p.m. ‘the DRUG STORES LTD. Sold in 2 Sizes
Bresident of the BG. and Wes wan, however, quite amusing Futsal Bauat"Tabn'£'e's, #2| | BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN
s s a " - 4 ews, m. , Service,
tended the last two weeks of the a0 got funnier ax, the play, weRy 418 p.m. Nights At The Opera, 5.00 Manufactured by E. FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middlesex, Eng. Estd. 1889
bsg p.m. Sandy MacPherson At The Theotre 2 —atteneintitaiaennacieee +S call

toumnament.

A crowd of over five hundred



| Organ,





5.15 p.m. Programme Parade.












B.G. Solicitor people which included His Excel- | 5.20 Bm. Scottish Magazine, OSes
" Sreitae e usic und, .
le gray ero focy the Coverae: at, tee Bion et aS" woos fant SF
arriv rom B.G. yester- , Talks by Professor J. E. Meade, 6.5%
ogy gp ’ : a a party of nine attended the m. Interlude, 7.00 p.m. The New NEMA
aay to spend a few weeks nol part Pim henge, F00 pm tre xem |] AQUATIC CLUE € (Members Only)

day in Barbados and are staying
in Maxwells. Mr. De Freitas is a
Solicitor in B.G

Back From Short Trip

R. Kenneth Davis, part own-
i er of Stansfeld Scott & Co.,
Ltd., returned from a short triv
around the Lecward and Wind-

ward islands yesterday afternoon were Mr. and Mrs. Terence =
by B.W.LA. King and their two children Helen

Here For Ten Days and Geral They are here to

RS. Rosemary Wigley Ariv- spend thre@weeks at one of thi

ed from St, Kitts yesterday



“Forceps, scalpel, Bevun
economy probe. .

With Barclays Bank

RRIVING from Trinidad yes. s

terday morning py B.W.1.A.

houses on the Maxwells coast.
Mr.

Area _ Engineer

opening night.
The play began rather slowly.
the fact

first appearance Ann Musgrave

ence, but he










Miss Kinloch, 20, will have



port, 8.20 p.m. Composer of
8.30 p.m. The Debste
p.m.

West Indian Diary, 7.45 p.m. What The

p m. Communism in Practice, 10.00 pir

The News, 10.10 p.m. From The

tals, 160.15 p.m. Adv.
V

0.45 p.m. World Affairs, 11.00 p.m








MATINFES: TODAY AND TOMORROW AT 5 P.M.
TONIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT AT 8.50
LUKAS :o: BETTE DAVIS :o: GERALDINE FITZGERALD

in “WATCH ON THE RHINE”

With Lucille WATSON — Beulah BONDI — George COULOURIS
A Warner Bros. Picture

Doesn't Know, 8.00 p.m. Radic

.m. United s Re
Ween
Symphony Orchestra, % 4

PAUL
8.4 on

Editor
entutes of P.C





. for acting so inspired

The only word is INCOMPARABLE .
he human heart !

for a Story that fills so completely t

Down.















PLAZA Theatre-—sRIDGETOWN



ing is wi , FAMILY
afternoon by B.W,jl.A. to spend King is with the Marine who plays the part of Charles A
about ‘en days! “oo ae _ in Port Tee , Sere _— oe Se, Nee a ie pee by none ta ee noch a white tulle veil fastened to There's Never Been Anything Like It in Barbados!
and Mrs. Reggie Elliott. in Port-of-Spain. added ge. Idris Mills as Charles (pletured heres, doe Kini ch | the tiara, and a separate face sna Sinn, ine Seine: SON ees
Intransit turns in another ey st Alexander hee? veil which can be lifted off
Kinloch, at her wedd! on






heirloom dia-
|
|








SAMSON AND BDELILAHâ„¢



NTRANSIT to Grenada from remembered as the “C after the ceremony. Her
St. Lucia yesterday by B.W. R. C. J. ¥. LAWSON. Area the ‘Middle Watch’. Me ‘Hue BAR sc] Beonae —" is of rich satin Color By Technicolor
1A, was Mr, ‘Bill’ Grace, Man- Engineer, Cable and Wireless are well supported by Colonel J. J.-and Lady | pink, patterned with tiny aay hc:
aging Director of Messrs W. S. (W.I.) Ltd., returned from Gren- Gracie as Ruth, t Astor, at St. Michael's. | silver roses. BOS: TASES Hs BAO oH OS “0.99 OM. .
Monroe & Co. Ltd. ada on Wednesday by B.W.I.A. Lambert and Nina _ Chester Square. | London Express Service. mas
Mrs. Grace is at aby 7. Ba r ~ ng Sy ere Arent
daying in Grenada and they wi j olde as im. aul, Fo Dead ay cl
be returnisig to Barbados shortly. rbados Holiday the ‘crackpot’ spiritualist brs

Returned Yesterday
RS. A. T. Whewell who was
in Trinidad for a few days
returned yesterday by B.W.LA.
For The Races

R. O. P. Bennett, the Barba-









Ae from B.G, yesterday
afternoon by B,W.LA. were
Mr, and Mrs. Austin Gill and
their two children. Mr, Gill who is
with the Demerara Bauxite Co.,
in B.G. is here for two weeks, his
wife and family however will be




her little friend
medium who is never. seen),,

‘Daphne’ (
poor Charles into a me
knots, which in the end ne
themselves out very conv

for Charles, if for no one else.
Joan King as “Edith” the Maic
after saying a series of “No Sirs!”

fect Flat”’ Rent

Is 12s. 3d. A Month

(From EVELYN JRONS)

| Lhardly ever go out.”
Frau 's









PLAZA Theatre mm OISTIN -

TODAY 5 and 8.30 P.M. AND CONTINUING
Warner's New Action Thriller |! ! !

“HOMICIDE”





dos Turf Club’s Official staying on for a longer holiday. “ irel?? ‘ " } one~ i :
Starter arrived yesterday by They are staying with Mr. Gill's — veer we >. Wa ne fel aad on ek leoam-and-kitchen fat, converted With ROBERT DOUGLAS —:— HELEN WESTCOTT
B.W.1.A. —ae — a aoe mother in St. Joseph. rs net act; when in the final} por mae damien of Teh ote _| into British currency at the offi- MIDNITE MATINEE (SAT. 4) — THE BIGGEST YET!
aces, He is staying a 7 .. rtlin # =| cial rate of 72 Austrian schillings “ ”
View Guest House. With T.L.L. scene She OVES sun eee eti eee mere «model workers | +4 the g. is 128. 8d, 2 month, a ae We ee Ae eee ae

Attended B.O.A.C.

R, AND MRS. WINSTON
ABRAHAM accompanied vy

portrayal of a poor

young creature being caught out












for when the municipality of
Vienna constructed 60,000 dwe!-




and Tim Holt in “MYSTERIOUS DESPERADO”



5 employers, that she gives a}
Conference their three sons Anthony, Brian eee sroee that the morindee sorlag se by a bomb in the] :ings between the wars at a cost

R. Eric Emberson, Branch preen bee arrived from Trinidad Dramatic Club have unearthed ~ S more than £20 millions, they

Manager of B.W.I.A, in Yesterday to spend a month's holi- gnotker promising youngster in] Fifteen families move into | based rents on upkeep only. sa
Caracas was an intransit passen- ¢@y in Barbados. Mr. Abraham is their increasing number of mem-| these reconstructed homes during I visited neighbours of Frau GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES
ger. by B.W.LA. panne Jot aoe So Dee Demerement of bers,” with talent for the Thea-/the next few days. And this| Langer. Down on — gant wal BIDAY = SAT. — SUN. — 8.80 P.M. : MAT, — SUN, 5 P.M.

suela. i inida shock, | = re. e¥Y «re. Za a ‘hri cr —w "s Exciting Thriller!!! !
meneracia. , a wee ty Neue are staying at Coral Sands. \ vas, Srey anid Fed ilidinz,| Boor 12-year old aetiels - Arners BXCNOEL McCREA — VIRGINIA MAYO in

for a B.O.AC. conference.

The play will be repeated thir







pocked by shells and bullets in

was reluctantly practising scales 1










afternoon and again to-night. the battle for the city, returns to} or the family grand piano, while “COLORADO TERRITORY”
EOPI Bh rah nas in an- Hollywood Cables near normal. . her mother did the weekly wash- TAG
. 5 3 { - i . os MIDNITE MA WED. &TH
, swers. to Monday's ‘Your Barbados Goodbye jaan tee it like gaan Se a rs OE ie Winde: ‘WO BIG WESTERNS Tee eA Tenogremn, Thrillers!)
ee ee co rt ABLES from Hollywood have J] EAVING Barbados over the} washhouses, yond kindeteartens, whose husband is a clerk in a Gilbert ROLAND as Cisco Kid in “GAY CAVALIER”
és tipetition is aresedy. closed One beer: received by Caripbean weekend for the United States] its own shops and post office and | builder’s office: “He earns Jimmy WAKELY in “SONG OF THE S$ “4
comp yn is alres — Theatres Ltd., wishing them a suc- W&8 Mrs. Lilian Christian, Sh £8 lis. 6d. a month. rt TERRAS

veung lady in St. Philip guessed
it was the sun!

For Niece’s Wedding
RS. J. M. G. SIMPSON re-
turned from Trinidad yester-

day morning by B.W.LA, She was
in Trinidad to attend her niece
i



cessful opening and a long run of
the film “Samson and Delilah”
which opens to-day at the Plaza
Theatre, Bridgetown.

The cables are from Hedy
Lamarr, Victor Mature, Cecil B.
De Mille, George Weltner, Presi-

has asked Carib to say good-bye
to her many friends here.

Arrived From Puerto Rico

a yesterday afternoon
was Mr, Earle Heimpel whc
is with Coca Cola in Puerto Rico.



gardens?
“Fine,” sald 71-year-old Frat
Anton Langer, printer’s widow
“We have everything here.





the

“Rent for this two-room-and

kitchen flat, with balcony garden,

‘is 19s. a month.”



— 38



Elizabeth Bradshaw’s wedding, dent Paramount International ; er mTSF
Elizabeth who is the daughter of Films Ine., Adolph Zukor, Chair- iw ee via Trinidad by “
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bradshaw man of the Board of Directors of “*‘™ *"*""

was married on Saturday to Mr. Paramount Pictures Corpn., and .

Kaare Eganaes. Barney Balaban, President of Two Senoritas

On Long Leave
ONTINUING their long holi-
day in Barbados are Mr, and
Mrs, Hugh King who arrived from

Paramount Pictures Corpn.

P.M.O. On Holiday
R. A. A. GIBBONS, Parochial
St. James



ISS LAURA GARCIA anc
Miss Alemania Urrutia re-
turned to Venezuela yesterday

morning! by B.W.LA. after spend-







thoughtfully. ‘* Nobody can under-



carry it uphill.







OPENING TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
PLUS TONITE:






in the world’s hottes:

Orama and adventui: |
danger zore’






ey Better Luck Next Time

Marta TORER!

E Medical Officey. ing a holiday in Barbados, stay- LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE

St. Kitts yesterday by B.W.I.A. who was in St, Lucia for the past ing at the Paradise Beach Club
Mr. and Mrs, King were in three weeks, doing some medical These two Veneauelan girls have e

Barbados several eI = work for the Government was aM thoroughly enjoyed their holiday n 3
the. went an to St. Kitts and intransit passenger through Barba- ang hope to return. This is the venin, Rupert and ¥% stand what they say. In any case AL ilder
Nevis, They were accompanied dos yesterday ‘on his way tO first valk A . nr ie ote taken 10 8 hut where #1 want to get e, and so do MALCOLM MURRAY iow...) Bewildered
by their daughter Anne and Mrs. Grenada. hey can sleep, and a darkie fans : you. Our people must be worrying SAM GORDON Besa-Me-Much
King’s mother, Mrs. Maloney Dr. Gibbons is on a month's them while another brings mae bows us. We ee ae he SON At ae een Paver oe Meee aN See tre es
who has also come over for a leave and will spend the first pant fruit. ‘What nice little le | fire to attract & ee Se =

: aa i ae ” : ©. Ben the morning they start collecting al Dane MMe |)06UCARMEN AGARD........ i ar
holiday, of it in Grenada, CROSSWORD ses ep Soran, tales hoe z ae "ae ae Wig coon oO CARMEN AGARD ....My Foolish Heart

“L doubt it,’ says the man thinking it is.a new game, p to | : ALVA ARTHUR........

BY THE WAY —— By Beachcomber

E hear that all girls leaving

the Land Army have been

given a “little booklet telling her

how to look after herself in the
future.”

It is after all so simple to drop

ding,’ writes Charlie-Boy, Chel-
tenham, “As we are getting mar-
ried in June I don’t see how she
can expect it to snow on the day.
Aren't women comical? I'm dis-
traught.”



EMPIRE

Today Matinee at 5 p.m.
Tonight at 8.30

THE BARBADOS









ROYAL

Teday Only 4.30 & 8.30
Republic Big Double

Stephanie Bachelor,



WINSTON RODWELL.....Stormy Weathe:

VERNON PRICE... .Sitting By My Window
e

Guest Star — All Star Winner
MR. CLAYTON THOMPSON

‘ Stephen McNALLY|




back into the old ways; an ex- Dear Distraught—I mean Char- CLUB .
A. girl who takes up baby- lie-Boy—yes, they are, indeed, mean tn " Martin Kosleck in ae ene 4 e
minding gan so, enaity find herself Chisd Cant Directed by GEORGE SHERMA Prices: Pit 16c; House 30¢; Bal. 40c;
erding the kiddies into a corner ou astin, 6 ” on ;
of the nursery and bedding them e BLITHE SPIRIT z CRIME OF THE Boxes 54ec.

down with a bale of straw for the
night while she goes off to take a

GENTLEMAN called Fer-
nando Gonzalez was taken



Across 6
Pitty feet for the Navy. ‘ )
rti: that fan has @)



There will be NO 2.30

CENTURY ”











ee note ae rais etek ak ah <7 pomene peereeoe ‘i sane? ‘ an aan tt as 1am Show TODAY AND = a = a ae
ae y after he had tried—with some| 2 a engie——peaeseinnr=e oir EPT!I : a ra
be 3 Sui elas ot hae sees. Suceess—to punch a hole in his a te OPENING Tomorrow “THREE FACES WEST" FOR GOOD REC jus
es nS t wi ra . a . ; ‘ ° ; m. :
wes of acre Rares meaning The alt Rest, ome th Tinie groves Joure awe oa the eee TE i ” F FOR DETERS SECRETION: © a -_
was not so much the hissing This is also a fairly common ., ? inenee. (3) % with é 3

noise she made while combing accident in Norbury, where sev-| 18 Bait Gy thie doo. S L A John Wayne, Sigrid Curie FOR FLAWLESS PERFORMANCE: a PHILIPS Super Deluxe RADIO
hair that upset the customers as eral wards in the local hospital] |?) Burden. ALONG WITH John ‘Wayne, Sis
her “ ee giving 2 an occa- are filled with gentlemen who| '® Thé.M.O-H. brings ittte measure —
sional welt on the flanks accom- have tried to saw off the crowns | zz May be broad or (@) ~H:
panted by the ery of “Come HUP of their bowler hats without lift- | 23 This let the Prince ‘of mark “ HOLY YEAR 1950 9 OLYMPIC
old gel! ing them. Last week three lead- (3) ot, Wnheteae (S: Tey aierasick a a

Several quite important people ing townspeople became immobile Down eee iene ieee To-day Only 4.30
also disliked having their hair through starching their dress} !. Greate, (7) :
plaited with straw. shirts before t=ing them off, and| 3° Masih MAK Tae eae ees ROXY Republic Double

1 a plumber in the nearby village wild, (6)
Thought For To-day ot ‘Streatham, who had’ recently | * Tans for a change. (4) A Today to Monday 4.30 & 8.15 “GANGS OF THE cqITY”
Li ; taken up football, lost a leg while] ° Wgitte the Sapper gate a erent, M-G-M Big Double
ARLY to rise and early to bed trying t» cut down a pair of| 4 dnarmea on British railways. (5)
makes a man healthy, weal- striped trousers to make into| ,Â¥- Sifd home to ruin. (8) Johnny WEISSMULLER, AND

thy, and dead. . Socially, of shorts. 1s ae ‘g) od Maureen DSMLATY AN,
course. lo @o w n SHEFF Was hs ‘ 98

Cumfy Corner Holmes, Sweet Holmes iw. Pe teliveens (5) “SONG OF TEXAS

i . " ; ows & famous . (¢ 19) pur

“Iam 38 and unmarried,” writes | Mr. Adrian Conan Doyle, son of | 20 This tod ig unknown t© modern “TARZA’ § NEW YORK eis ae a
“Hopeful,” Norwich. “Can any- the novelist, has left for Mombasa] y, By wey 00: 9)

thing be done to change this?”
Yes, “Hopeful.” Have patience,
dear, wait a short while and you

on a journey that will resemble | “

one of his father’s thrillers. News





Lerday’s ——Aeross:
i est: is Kiet: 16;

ADVENTURE”

and

TONIGHT at 8.30
Madam O'Lindy & Troupe

ragraph.
will ne that very soon you will Y OU don't seriously mean to iegea ae; 28, at , IN
be thirty-nine and unmarried. tell us that the fellow is Pe eet ee at ‘ ”
“My girl says she won’t marry going to Mombasa in a hansom- “ a veers ‘S tniire "i “Cc vy
me unless we have a ‘white wed- cab with a chap called Watson? 8, Reel: ie twa BLACK HAND CRANE |








OPENED






TOTROOMS

Ground Floor EVANS
Upstairs—WHITFIELDS Ae

NYLONS
In all choice shades

GIFT HANKIES

Boxed and loose

with Gene KELLY, J. Car-
rol NAISH, T. CELLI











CUTLASSES





PICKAXES

MR. PLANTER

We are fully Stocked with:
PLANT KNIVES

L.O. SICKLES-
HOES (all sizes)
AGRICULTURAL FORKS

Obtainable from our Hardware & Ironmongery Dept.
Telephone No, 2039

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

COTTON FACTORY LTD.

For the last time at the
Olympic

Theatre

IS YOURS
WITH A

1951 PHILIPS RADIO PLAYER
PHILIPS





THE EMBLEM
THAT GUARDS THE

CHOICE OF MILLIONS
BACKED BY THE
BEST EXPERT RADIO
SERVICE ORGANISATION

MANNING & CO lL D—Asents

DIAL 4284





EVANS & WHITFIELDS =. Your shoe store







ENON eR n m
FRIDAY,

NOVEMBER 3,

1950



CARIBBEAN



More Police

PREMIERE!!! Guard Truman

While Search For

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| U.K. Prepares
| For 1951 Headache

LONDON.
The problem of how to Cope
with the influx of visitors Yo the
Festival of Britain next year, has
provoked a major headache for
those responsible for accommoda=-

Roosevelt's
Son-in-Law
Falls To Death

From Hotel Window

NEW YORK, Oct. 31.
John Boettiger former son-in-

OVERSEAS)
BARBADOS, B.W.1.

COUNTER RATES
nd November, 1950

LONDON



Barclays Bank
(DOMINION, COLONIAL AND |

PAGE THREE










|
|

A dazzling
smile
A Pepsodent
smile!











tion and traffic control Selling pyre |
Micials of the Pritsh 1 ;} law of President Roosevelt died} 48125 90 Days Sights? |
: Official f the Dritsh Trave falli 4.8175 60 sw OTRTS |
} 7 and Holiday Association estimate ter falling from the seventh) 4'gg25 16/390 ., » 47550 |
basi at least 700,000 overseas visitors senda: window of a hote] here aw. 3 tg |
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2 SR, ae © fonten n Se SS ee TE eet |
e 3 aN + ival year. everal times a Boettiger 50, marti aq} (Min. 5 t 5
AMERICAN Secret Service Agents to-day arrested| umber are expected from other Roosevelt only onan id te 4.8240 — v|
Mrs. Rosa Collazo, wife of one of the Puerto Rican ter-| parts of the United Kingdom and | late President F. D. Roosevelt inj (Min. $1.) cable in
rorists who tried to assassinate President Truman yester-| â„¢! 1935. She divorced him in 1949, Tere (Min. 1/-) |
OF ALL day. . Based on this rough estimate,! charging him with desertion. 4.8240 |
i accommodation officials say that (Min. 12c.) Bank of Bne-
. Other suspects are being sought after close questioning| transient lodgings will have to be| _. He was a journalist by profes- land Notes 4.76 |
of 13 people mostly relatives of the two gunmen. Mrs.| found every night for about 100,- oe eon eey! of ot rae a Maw yore | S h
¢ ¢ a —— — charged with conspiring with others to injure Oe a an ean eae en tu — enaneers 70 6/10% | uc
4 S ce ake cz : ‘ je-
e President. a: only about 33,000. __ He served as Lieutenant Colonel mand ‘Drafts 70 4/10% pr.
- Oscar Collazo, charged with murder when one of the] To bridge he gap Londoners) the United States army in the] 13 4/10" pr. Cane acy 69% pr b ili
White House guards wounded in the gun battle died, lay} with any space to spare are being caeene a a - mat pean os Coupons 63. 4/10% rl lant
under close guard in hospital to-night. He was reported!| #sked to open their homes to visit~ ae jth ee
rl a arently in ; ors unable to obtain accommoda- . CANADA e
pp y no danger from the wounds he received. tion im hotels or rooming houses. 649/105 pr. Cheques on : white teeth
Secret Service men and police Many prospeciive tourists have al- _ Wea eT: ea
{ Questioned him intermittently dur- ready written in commending the R.S.D. Goodwin Dies mata Sin “ae
ing the night but would say noth~ idea. They feel such an arrange- ~~ fF es9/100% pr Panank pers Geyies You can actuaiiy see the difference in the whitens ‘ 4
ing on what the interrogation had ment will afford them a chance of In Anti 83 4/10% pr, Curreney 61 4/10% pr your teeth when you use Pepsodent- Pepsodent contains .
discovered. getting to know the British people gua ; oon Saat Irium, the moet efiective brand of tooth cles Sata
President Truman himself ap- bevier ies eo 0 pr Silver 20 pr Sinan nia © be i an e Mis T D ager eta! a
pearing quite unperturbed and Several other schemes have ot ene ee INTERCOLOMIAL harmful # op alma Sind Was Celt tetaehy apinicicn
followi hi , . sien aan tian tos s ANTIGUA Nov. 2. e% pr Demand 4%. aise armful film and v ssightly stains from your teeth — gives
owing his normal programme, been suggested. One being seri- Rbhbert Stephen Duke Good (Min. 25¢.) (Min, 25¢.) extra whiteness, a dazzling smile
took his usual early morning walk. ously considered calls for the| prominent citizen : pe ab . ote \a% pr Cable ; oe ee
But his guard was reinforced by mooring cf ocean liners in some en and a membet] (Min. 50c.) _ f .
; q ; . ‘0 of one of Antigua’s oldést Coupons 1%% aise, ¥
six secret servicemen falling in convenient beach of the Thames| families died today at Collins (Min, 28¢.) \
dake tn aha he walked briskly oe m be ag as floating =e = original family home BAHAMAS Ba EA
% reet. notels. A similar plan was oper-| of the late William Goodwin who ;
SEE ; Two police survivors of the ated successfully for visitors|came to Antigua from Ireland, } #2-50 Demand 477.80 iy
as Delilah learn these | sur, a had 9 "very dood niet aalending the Olympic gemes in] Ri |S; Dt who was, orn at] MH". cane
cre mson’s strength Vv y 948. xilbert’s Estate 76 years ago was
; the President’s personal doctor Big Traffi . listed ; earli ils JAMAICA
. c Prob d among the earliest pupils a,
.«.and betray him! Extra safeguards are planned , lems .. |of the Antigua Grammar School ’ arm et
am But accommodat on difficulties. | ; 48144 Demand ITM ‘ PEPSODENT LID,, LONDON, ENULANE
for President Truman’s visit to save Sir : ; . ; in 1885, (Min, 280.) (Min, 25¢.) ¢ LOMBON, BN
St. Louis thi k i says Sir Harold Scott, Commis- eo dab Direct {B 481% Cable cs aiden 4 ‘g
* Us Is wee -end because sioner of Mettopolitan police, are a a , ‘Or 0 ennett (Min, 50c.) aad SOE
; ' of the assassination attempt in nothing compared with the traffie Brysons and Chairman of the] permida Notes $4.96 or 19/- to £1 POSSESSED TEASE aad |
Samson fight a lion Washington, AIEEE Neate wliaciae even Antigua Syndicate Estates, a] golivares 48%e There's $
bare-handed, crushing The President is to give a major witi ali the improvements plan- re teed ot — aeons Diocesan The above Rates are aes wooo ra{meyr ¥%
the beast to death! on speech here on Saturday ned, including construction of a abies of the Antless Cranmer ee DANCING %
. at: 5 temporary bridge across the} Schoo] and Girls’ High School Subseribers to the >
; ie renon sh thea ee widening of some streets| He served for years on the “ADVOCATE” Newspaper % eee ae) ; %
ou can rest assu e ce 4 and diversion of traffic from| Executive and Legislative coun- are asked to note that if ther : N x
Department will redouble its pre- PRESIDENT TRUMAN normally-congested areas, traffic eils and ‘was awarded the OBE, , P is any iaisattafection ‘vith x CASUAR\NA CLUB x
cautions”, Police Chief Jeremiah regulation, he believes, will prove | in 1986. He celebrated his gol-| SMMOCUAVNGl ai the delivery of the Daily ||| TOMORROW EVENING %&
O’Connel said to-day. Gavernce ints meres ; nee an enormous task. den wedding anniversary 2 years | Newspaper supplied through % rauteiera hh ak B on ie
L said in Puerto Rico that the up- The ; ‘ ae z e . staurant & Bar Open .
Sightseers attracted to the areal rising apparently aimed at gain-| aurnociticn Ie une. qeoreying the ‘erie was a grand public spirited | be a eee eee See % DAY & NIGHT %
by stories of the assassination ar-| jing independence for the island,| 0, wy. the acute day-to- he ith tremendous interes PEPTO-BISMOL 7 ee x Sev Day y %
: ‘ : . 4 5 ’ iS +| day parking congestion in almost | PeTson with treme ndous interest} } CIRCULATION DEPT . Seven Days a Week $
rived in cars, on foot and in pub-| had been the most serious in the ; & ; a h sifare of Antigua. He| ‘end feel good ogain! S 7 TURFITES,
} 4 h st s 1s i every area of central Lond in the welfare o itigua, | " Dial 2823 | TRINIDADIAN TURFITES,
lie vehicles, embarrassing the at-| country’s history, He said it had ke 4 nonaible ms Pa ncon. | was last seen a week ago playing 10. 50—7n % WELCOMED
tempt by police to keep the area) g strong backing from the Com-~- Harold has ssible solution, Sir) his favourite game of bridge at Sra \8
clear. munists, re ; tas ur ged reconsideration] the New Club of which he was (CECE LAL LOLOL
t . plans prepared in 1938 for] a life member. He was buried ;
Relatives of two Puerto Rican President Truman appeared to| Construction of huge underground] on consecyated ground near

Me LL
BNL Vkbee

Cason























Nationalists were cross examined
by secret service agents regarding
the position of the third conspira-
tor who is still at large, following
reports that a Puerto Rican in a
white shirt had been seen running
from Blairs House shortly after
two others were shot by White
House police,

be the calmest person during the
whole episode yesterday. He left
on schedule to attend the unveil-
ing of the Arlington Cemetery
Memorial to the Late Sir John
Dill where he delivered a tribute
to that wartime British military
leader.

The first emotion displayed by
the President was reported to be
when he was informed that one

Despite these reports White
House officials said that President

parking centres at strategic points
throughout the city —(C.P.)



Britain Will Spend
£1,034,000 On
Bahamas



PTH

en

eC ab

PEL CORED a

Press Conference in the audito-
rium of the old State Department
building at 9 p.m. G.M.T. today
some 50 yards from the spot
where his would-be assassins
were shot down.

The nationwide reaction today
to the attempt on Truman's life
was one of relief and gratitude
that it had failed, Wide tribute
was also patd to the alertness and
quick action of White House
police.

a

The shooting resulted in the
death of one assassin and one
policeman, and serious injuries io

sassin. '

The wounded assassin Osear
Collazo of New York told United
States Secret -Servicemen in hos-
pital that they had come to
Washington from New York pur-
posely to kill President ‘Truman.

On Murder Charge

He has been charged with mur-
der. The dead assassin was
identified as Grisel Torresola also
of New York.

The dead policeman was Private
Leslie Coffelt, 40. The shooting
had immediate repercussions io
New York, whose Puerto Rican
colony of 200,000 makes it the
largest Puerto Rican city in the
world.

Secret Service agents were
investigating two letters found on
the body of Torresola, both from
the Puerto Rico’s Nationalist
leader,

U. E. Baughman chief of
the Secret Service told reporters
in Washington that he had con-
sidered letters which periained to
the assassination,

Campos has been leader of the
revolutionary uprising in Puerto

Samson, chal-
tenged, hurl to
the earth the

giant of all the
Philistines!

4

the jawbone of an
pass, defeat a host

ye. __ of Philistine

soldiers!



an Qa Rico during the last three days.
Cecil B DeMille s HOLLYWOOD, California,
[ } Nov. 1
SAM N uate “Samson and Delilah” repre-
Mla sents fourteen years of r
ae se the hopes, ted ane oleae of
Hedy Lamarr It is a pleasure to know that the

picture will reach Barbados under
your superb auspices with the hope
the story’of “Samson and Delilah”
will bring to your people the same
stirring appeal that has captivated
the hearts of men for nearly three
thousand years. Sincere Greet-
ings.

Victor Maiure
George Sanders
Angela Lansbury
Henry Wilcoxon

Produced and Directed by
Cecil B DeM

rE Tame -

We olen at PIPED ROD a

A : ]

CECIL B, DEMILLE.

A Paramount
Picture





PRICES OF ADMISSION: STALLS
















two policemen and a second as#)}-



3 BIG SHOWS TO-DAY!

PLAZA - srivcetown

Proudly presents (Continuing Indefinitely)|| PLANTERS’ Matinee on Friday will commence at 2 o'clock promptly instead of 2.30 p.m.

ecil B. DeMilles Masterpiece!

TaAinise

Truman ‘would carry out his} of the men who had_ been as- Britai meee oe et
social and public engagements) signed to guard the President's] , saulieniaiert Seas at pitnes
ay. fe i i so he xs y j aes I F ss
throughout the day life in doing se had lost his own. | 4, make the Bahamas _ self-sup-
He was scheduled to hold a} The American Communisi| Porting in food, and cut the

island's expenditure of dollars.

The project announced yester-
day by the Colonial Develop-
ment Corporation includes build-
ing a cannery on Andros Island
which may in time export food
to Canada and the ~ United
States.—(CP) .

Party issued a statement in New
York expressing “profound shock”
at the assassination attempt. The
statement said: “As is well known,
the Communist Party condemns,
and rejects assassination and all
acts ef Violence and terror.”
Messages of congratulation and
thankfulness for the President's
esca poured in to Washington
ali day from all over America and
from Foreign Heacis of State.





Unemployment
Solved

In Puerto fico where the

ationali 2vol sains pri-
Nationalist revolt against Ameri- LONDON.
can rule is now almost under Britain’s’ unemployment pool
control, politicians and news-| jg gy norating be P
papers joined in generail” ar ae i

The government reported that |
as a result of the rearmament
drive there were only 283,800
registered unemployed on Sep-
tember 11, compared with 288,;}
300 on August 14.

The Ministry of Labour said
that engineering and metal indus-
tries are absorbing most of the
working class —LN:S.

condemnation of the assassination
attempt.
—Reuter.

Canada Trade
Will Make B.G.

Markets Steady
GEORGETOWN, B.G. Oct, 31 | BRITAIN INQUIRES

The token imports scheme to| [NTO ARREST OF SHIP

reopen British Caribbean aren
on a limited scale to certain Ca-| LONDON, Nov. 1
nadian and United States goods) 3ritish Ambassador in Mos-
traditionally purchased by these) ,,..,, 3) 3

" : : nese) cow, Sir David Kelly has been
colonies is welcomed in British instructed to inquire into the
Geatvine tekune toe’ on so reported arrest of the British
ing will have on the local Santee trawler Lacennia by a Russian

patrol vessel in the White Sea a

It will certainly reintroduce foreign office spokesman said to-

a competitive spirit, and Con-|day. The spokesman Said that

troller of Supplies and Prices|unother trawler in the area,
J. W. Fletcher is confident ‘the|







the Swanella, reported that the
this spirit will return despite the} Lacennia had been seen going
Canadian dollar revaluation. towards the shore under escort.
The scheme is scheduled to The Swanella was released re-
come into operation by January 1j)cently by Russian authorities after
1951 and the Controller estimates] «he had been cleared on a charge
for British Guiana under it, dol-

of fishing in territorial waters.
lar expenditure of between —Reuter.



NEW YORK, Nov. 1

Eminent success to your
hibition of Samson and Delilah
which we are confident will maké
motion picture history in the
Britis) West Indies Stop heartié™
congratulations for making
possible for the people of
bados to see this exceptional film

ex-

3ar-

CARIBBEAN

HOLLYWOOD, California,



Collins House this afternoon. He
is survived by his widow Gretta
Goodwin and one brother Frank
Goodwin.

Teeth Loose
Gums Bleed ;

Gums, Sore

Mouth and

Loose Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea
Treneh Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooser or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
and Heattse Trouble, Amosan stops gulp
bleediig the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee,’ Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack-
age. Get Amosan from your chemist
@itoday. The guar-

Amosan antes protects
Fér Pyorrhea—Trench Mout?

















For vigorous health at every
stage —give SevenSeaS Pure
Cod Liver Oil. It contains
just those vitamins and extra
nourishment a baby needs for
strong bones, sound teeth and
firm flesh. SevenSeaS is readily
digested — builds up natural
resistance to chills and infec-
tion. Mothers will appreciate

its energy-testoring properties.

tee
facia a!
rons

POSSESSES ESSE SESH ESISEEESOES

Babies] and] thei:gmothers

feed this sea-fresh food...
’

~

~

In bottles containing 6, 8 or 16 fluid ounces,
Also capsules in rubes containing from 25.

If you cannot get SevenSeaS write to...

STOKES & BYNOE—Agents

eececccescesese

‘SOHO ORE EROS EDO OEEEEEe

N
$800,000 and _$1,000,000.—C.P. ,

rhe following Cables were received

‘by the
THEATRES LTD.

HOLLYWOOD, California,

: Nov. 1 Nov, 1
Barney Balaban, President, eee - era All my good wishes for a suc-
“ ‘ - ¢C ‘a on the eventful premiere of “Sam- cessful premiere and a long run for
renee Pictures Corpora- gon and Delilah”. ‘Getdion aia Delilah”, ig Tun fo
se VICTOR MATURE.



GIANT !



24c. HOUSE 48c. HALCONY 60c.

2.00-4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
SMASHING !

BOXES

HEDY LAMAR!

CRASHING !








es for a record breaking run with

RECORD-BREAKING !

Congratulations and best wish-

Samson
your
we know that it will live up to

your highest expectations






















MODERN OFFERS

SENSATIONAL VALUES

ON THESE TIMELY ITEMS...

AMERICAN TOWELS

from 48¢ - $2.09 each
TOWELLING FACE CLOTHS 22¢ os
12¢ ,,
867 ,,
17¢ ,,
237 »,
2 for $1.00

PANTIES, BRIEFS—Glove Silk Finish........ 66¢ pair

$3.58 each

YELLOW POLISHERS

CANADIAN BABY BLANKETS ..................
LADIES’ HANDKERCHIEFS
LADIES’ & CHILDREN’S PLASTIC BELTS

LADIES’ COTTON VESTS ......

NIGHTDRESSES—-Lace Trimmed

LADIES’ BLOUSES —- 3.60 ,,
SKIRTS—in a Variety of Styles.............. 4.392 aa
LADIES’ COTTON DRESSES... 6,00 ,,
LADIES’ COTTON HOUSECOATS ............ 5.98 ,,

$1 GAUGE KAYSER NYLON STOCKINGS $2,13 pair

a 1.80 99
comm 1,16 each

THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE

BROAD STREET

BOYS’ PANTS

BOYS’ TEE SHIRTS ............ :













NEW YORK, Nov. 1 NEW YORK, Nov. 1

Cecil B. DeMille

and Delilah Stop with

outstanding showmanship

this film to the splendid people o
Barbados be crowned with
liant success Stop Best Wishes







“ Adolph Zukor, Chairman, Board
George Weltner President * he sa
Paramount International ~ i} Directors, Paramount Pictures
wee) h
Films Inc 13) fa Corporation

BOX-OFFICE

(SPECIAL NOTICE: Owing to the unusual length of this Film Matinee Shows will commence at 4.45 p.m.

72e. Children half price

Color by TECHNICOLOR ¢ A Paramount Picture




at

elilah

Matinee Shows (Ouly) except im Hoxes





truly has
given paramount his masterpiece
in Samson and Delilah Stop May
your enthusiastic presentation of

bril-


PAGE FOUR





Printed by the Advoratse Co., Lid., Broad St, Brugctows



Friday November 3, 1950



SANITATION

BEFORE Bridgeiown will be fit to re-
ceive tourists from overseas it will have to
be made fit for Barbadians to live in.

If modernity is to be judged by the pres-
ence of electricity, gas and telephones,
then Bridgetown is a modern city, but it is
mediaeval if it is rated on its sanitary
efficiency.

Backwood lumber camps can give points
to Bridgetown in any competition for
cleanliness. The main street would pass
in a third rate contest but many of the
byways and alleyways would have no fear
of any serious challenger in any contest
where squalour, dirt and insanitary condi-
tions were the qualifications needed.

The slovenly and dirty habits respon-
sible for the present state of the city have
been fostered by the total disregard for
cleanliness and sanitation shown by many
departments of the central and local gov-
ernments.

From an early age the child in Barbados
suffers a severe handicap. In the Govern-
ment schools the sanitary arrangements
are totally inadequate with the result that
the child is brought up to view with uncon-
cern every departure. from strict sanitary
customs of modern civilized communities.

When he leaves school and comes to
work in Bridgetown, he is not surprised to
find alleyways being used as urinals and
toilets; nor is he shocked when litter of
every description is thrown indiserimin-
ately about the roadways by passersby.
And he cannot be blamed when he follows
the general custom for there are no bins in
which to throw refuse, and the urinals and
toilets are few and far between and, even
in the few, accommodation is totally in-
adequate.

Bridgetown is undoubtedly a difficult
city to modernise. It was never planned.

It has grown from a straggling village into
a town of some considerable proportions.

But there are still ways and means of pro-
viding modern sanitary amenities for
Bridgetown if the city fathers will seek
them.

There are many cities in Europe just as
cramped for space as is Bridgetown. But
the corporations of such cities have not
thrown in the sponge and decided that no-
thing can be done to improve conditions
and therefore the citizens must be at liber-
ty to use the highways and alleyways as

* urinals and toilets.

On the contrary the health authorities
in European cities have sought accommo-
dation for sanitary facilities underground.
In Barbados such possibilities have not yet
been explored, and any suggestion of that
sort will undoubtedly meet with a barrage
of objections. Yet there are many places
in Bridgetown where excavations could be

carried out and much needed public urinals
and toilets built. What better place than

under the Fountain Gardens for central
sanitary facilities? Ahd before the objec-
tionists get busy, it may be as well to say
that excavating so near to the Careenage is
not an impossible task. It is done in similar
positions in other countries and there is no
reason why it should not be done here.

And the pretty little garden, which lends
charm to the square, need not be disturbed,
or at least if disturbed during the period

of construction, can be replaced when the
lavatories have been completed.

The provision of sanitary facilities will
naturally cost money. But health means
wealth to a city, and the spending of

money on building programmes, launched
with the intention of improving the health

of the city, should be grudged by no far-
seeing citizen.

The comfort and health of the citizens
should be the first consideration, But even
if the people of Barbados decide that there
is no cause for change because, existing for
generations under the present deplorable
conditions, many citizens have managed to
outlive the alloted span, they should re-
member that if they wish to attract visitors
to their island, then no time should be lost
in cleaning up the capital and providing
those civilised amenities which the visitor
will expect to find.



OUR READERS SAY:

B.G. Thanks

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—Please permit me through this medium to
express my thanks and gratitude to yourself and
staff for your very kind work in publishing my
name in your newspaper for pen friends, I have
received lots of letters and I am trying to reply
to as many as I can. Nevertheless, to those whom I
cannot reply, I am making all efforts to get my
friends to correspond with them. Again Sir, I am
very grateful for your kind work.

With all best wishes to yourself, the staff and the
newspaper.

ALFRED V
C/o Fellowship P.O.,
West Coast Demerara
British Guiana
October 29, 1950

GARDNER

ee eee



BARBADOS



| | THE DON’S
DAUGHTER HA





One
results

of
of

the
the

most
National

interesting
Health
Service is going to be the disap-

pearance of one of our dearest
snobberies. I mean the snobbery
which, until this moment, made
it impossible for a middle-class
woman to have a baby in the

|
|
|
|
|
public ward of a hospital.
| J know it is not fashionable
|nowadays te talk about “classes”,
;the accepted term is “income
| groups”, but for the moment I
jchall unrepentantly talk about
| working class and middle class,
;and everyone will know perfectly
well what I mean,
| In the past it was unthinkable
|for a middle-class woman to go
|into a free hospital to have a baby;
jor if some financial predicament
made it necessary, it was con-
| cealed as a disgrace. A generation
ago this attitude was reasonable»
| Free hospital treatment was for
j the poor; other people could afford
to pay for what they had, and in
| return they expected comfort and
privacy.

| * In the last few years this situa-
tion has changed. The meanest
| nursing home is so expensive, and
middle-class incomes so depleted,
| that women who spend the family
| Savings on private fees are apt te
| think enviously of the many others
| who have their confinements free.
Besides, nursing homes them-
leelves are not what they were.
High costs are making them shab-
bier every day, while their fees
rise, and the paying patient is get-
ting steadily sourer about poky
rooms, tasteless food, and fluff
under the bed
From this difficulty the National
Health Service has offered a new
and rather ironic way out. It is
like one of those magic offérs in
fairy tales, by which a dilemma
can be solved if the princess per-
forms a disagreeable task. In other
words, she can have her baby
for nothing, instead of at a cost
of two or three hundred pounds,
if she will go into the public ward
with her humbler sisters,

When the National Health Ser-
vice was first established I heard
many women declare that it was
an imposition to make them pay
compulsory insurance because they
would nevem never avail them-
selves of its benefits, Now they
are beginning to feel less sure of
this, for nothing affects one’s
opinions so radigally as the state
of one’s pocket.

The question now presents itself
to all middle - class mothers:
“Could I bring myself to have a
baby under the National Health

D A—

eS eee

and answers

a question fer
middle - clas:
mothers: Is it
worth losing

your privacy to

Save £200?

by

Margaret Lane

Philip says it

2

@ Philip is the first child of
novelist Sarah Campion

@ Weight at birth : 84}1b.

@ Weight at present (twenty
months! 30\b

@ Height: 344in.
@ Girth : 22in

@ First went upstairs
himself at 10 months







by

Scheme,
prohibitive
methed?”’

Many go on as before, paying
fees they can ill afford, because
they feel they cannot forego the
privilege of their class, They
shrink from the loss of privacy,

or must I

at
old

continue,

cost, by the

How important, really, is pri-
vacy to the, patient? At this
moment, most usefully, a middle-
class Woman has given her per-
sonal answer to the question.
Sarah Campion, a_ professional
writer and the daughter of a Cam-
bridge don, has chosen to have
her first child under the Health
Scheme, and in a book called
National Baby (Ernest Benn, 7s.
6d.) has written an account of
her experience for the guidance
of other women like herself.

Nothing that she has to tell wili
he news to the working-class
mother, who has used the free
hospitals always as a matter of
ecurse, but it will be news to
middle-class wives who dread the
present-day cost of having a baby.
(My own confinements, I remem-
ber, each cost well over £200 in
fees alone, and that not by any
means in Harley Street, but in a
modest nursing home in a univer-
sity town.)

The loss of privacy, she dis-





was 10 months old.

SLA LA ALAA LLL

ADVOCATE

in 40 words

@ Walked at 14 months.
@ Could say some words at 1
months ; now has a vocabulary
of about 40 words.

@ Has fed himself since ne

@ Travelled from Grenoble
to Paris on the luggage rack of
a third-class railway carriage
at the age of 18 months.

Cra rrwrannn—-

ake meant supvisingly little.) minutes or listens to the BBC newscasts.

was able to cultivate
detachment over the occasional
presence of students in the ante-
natal clinic.

What she minded much more
was the long waiting on a bench
with other pregnant women at
each monthly visit; but knittin
and a sense of humour helped het
over this boredom.

In the labour ward itself sh«
found, as I can well believe, that
the desire for privacy is a refine-
ment shed without thinking, A
woman in labour is too intent on
the job to care much where she
is, so long as she is having th
best possible attention

What did apparently make her

angry was something which has
nothing to do with National
Health, and which she calls

“hospital mind’ This is an atti-
tude, on the part of doctors and
nurses, which demands “obedi-
ence without understanding”
from its patients. Working-class
mothers have always had to put
up with it, but for educated
women it is hard to swallow.
Another discovery was that the

working-class mothers in the
same ward resented her They
@ On Page 5



Trade Liberalization Plan

AS announced by the Rt. Hon.
C. D. Howe, Minister of Trade &
Commerce, the United Kingdom
Government has agreed to a Plan
whereby Canadian exporters
have increased competitive access
to markets in the British Carib-
bean Colonies, including British
Guiana and British Honduras
but excluding Bermuda,

This B.W.I, Trade Liberaliza-
tion Plan follows the same gen-
eral procedure, which was adopt-
ed in the United Kingdom Token
Shipment Scheme, The Plan will
be admimistered by the Export
Division of vhe Department of
Trade and Commerce in respect
to commodities which have been
approved by the British authori-
ties for inclusion in the Plan as
shown in the lists published in
yesterday's Advocate,

Canadian firms Eligible under

the Plan — Canadian manufac-
turers of these listed products,
who are either satisfied with

their present volume of vrade or
who believe that their present
trade is in excess of the mini-
mum guaranteed by the Plan,
obviously need no recourse to
‘his Plan, On the other hand, if
they are likely to benefit from
its provisions, the following
points should be noted carefully:

Canadian manufacturers of the
products listed and who have a
previous hisvory of export trade
in B.W.I. colonies for the years
1946, 1947, and 1948 are eligible
for the Plan. The manufacturer
may designate in writing a Cana-
dian Agent to aci' on his behalf.

Each manufacturer or designated
agent is entitled to dollar alloca-
tions in respect to each of the
listed commodities exported to the
individual colonies, based on a
fixed percentage of the average
value of such shipments during
the base period of 1946-48 inclus-
ive. The percentage of each com-

modity is indicated on the
approved commodity lists.
Allocations not Restrictive — It

should be clearly understocd that
allocations established under the
Trade Liberalization Plan des
ignate minimum shipments fc:
which import licences will be
granted in the respective colonies
Where the current rate of trade
of the individual Canadian firm
is in excess of the allocatién, the
operation of the Scheme itself wil!
not interfere with the continuance
of this trade at its present level
Moreover, the Import Contrellei
in each colony has authority to
make such further increases as he
may deem desirable, having regard
to the needs of the local economy
and che currency situation.

The use of allocations does not
relieve Canadian firms of the
necessity of competing for business
in the B.W.I. markets. It does
ensure, however, that import
licences will be granted once the
Canadian firm has succeeded
selling its products.

Validity of Allocations The
Plan, designated to operate on a
calendar year basis, will begin on
January 1, 1951. The operation
of the plan, however, will be sub
ject to review every

in

six months
Procedure

Allocation Applications

Canadian firm shoulc

list of c

‘

Each
exarr a

mmodities carefully

Circular Letter to Camadian firms

determine the number of alioca-
tion application forms it will re-
quire in each of the percentage
classifications, bearing in mind the
following points,

_1, Each percentage classifica-
tion requires its own distinct
form.

2. While more than one com-
modity may be listed on each
percentage allocation form, a sep-
arate form is required for each
colony,

3. These forms similar to
samples enclosed must be com-
peted for return in triplicate to
the Export Division of the De-
partment of Trade & Commerce,
Ottawa.

Application blanks may be ob-
tained immediately from the fol-
lowing sources :

Export Division, Department of
Trade & Commerce, Ottawa, On-
tario, L. M. Cosgrave, Western
Representative, Department of
Trade & Commerce, 355 Burrard
St. Vancouver, B.C. Canadian
Manufacturers’ Association, 67
Yonge St., Toronto, Ont. Canadian
Exporters’ Association, 20 Temper-
ance St., Toronto, Ont, Export
Manager, Montreal Board of
Trade, 300 St. Sacrament St., Mon-
treal, Quebec. Board of Trade,
Halifax, Nova Scotia,

On receipt of the allocation ap-
plications, completed in triplicate,
the Export Division of the Depart-
ment of Trade & Commerce will
check each submission and in due
course will return one copy ap-
proved by the Director, and bear-
ing the allocation number. This
will serve as the Canadian’s firm’s

authorized allocation for each
commodity for each colony, The
approved allocation form should

be retained by the Canadian firm,
The Department of Trade & Com-
merece will keep the Import Con-
trollers in the individua] colonies
informed of all allocations issued
to each Canadian firm.
Vouchers
A number of vouchers will be
supplied with each approved allo-
eation returned to the Canadian
firm
These vouchers are necessary:
(a) to satisfy the Import Con-
trol authorities in each col-
ony that the Agent desig-
nated by the Canadian firm
on the voucher has author-
ity to dispose of the firm's
allocation in the — said
colony among various cus-
tomers who are to be
entitled to claim import
licences for quantities sold
to them by the agent, or
(b) to enable customers, who
purchase direct from a
Canadian firm, instead of
through Aerts, to secure
an import license.
Irrespective of Vhe method of
sale adopted by the Canadian
firm, vouchers, for all or what-
ever portion of the allocation is
being disposed of, should be com-
pleted in duplicate for submis-
sion to the Exporv Divis'on; one



voucher, duly approved by the
Director, will be> returned to the
Canadian firm for forwarding to
its B.W.I, Agent or customer, as
vhe case may require, Ig the
Canadian firm has elected to dis-
pose of its allocation through it
resident agent, the vo

icher
out for l
1

he allocat'o in the nam

‘ rade



the Agent. The approved voucher
should be sent by the Canadian
firm to its Agent who will
deposit it with the Impory Con-
trol authority of the designated
colony, This will serve as the
authority for the Agent to desig-
nate the various customers whose
orders should be honoured with
import licences under the Cana-
dian firm’s allocation,

Each licence thus issued by
the Import Control authority to
designated customers, will be
noted on the voucher held by
the Controller until the alloca-
tion is complevely exhausted,

when no further licences may be
issued under the Plan,

Where the .Canadian firm is
desirous of selling direct to a
number of importers in any
specified colony, vouchers should
be made out for each individual
customer* and submitted for ap-
proval Yo the Export Division in
the usual manner. The approved
voucher which the Canadian
firm will then receive should be
forwarded to the customer in
question in the B.W.I. who will
submit it to vhe JUmport Con-
troller along with his application

for an import licence,
It will be perceived that
where the Canadian firm’ has

occasion to use the service of an
Agent, only one voucher may be
required to cover a number ot
shipments to the various cus-
tomers, whereas, in the case of
the Canadian firm selling direct
to customers, a number of indi-
vidual vouchers will become
necessary.

It is felt that this variable pro-
cedure will enable Canadian firms,
most of whom @re represented by
Agents, to ke their paperwork
to a minimum, at the same time,
ihe use of individual vouchers for
customers in tae absence of any
local representation provides the
necessary flexibility for such indi-
vidual transactions as the Cana-
dian firm may desire to enter into,

All vouchers approved for the
year 1951 must be in the hands of
the Import Control authorities of
the respective colonies by Decem-
ber $1, 1951, although shipments
\hus covered will be allowed to
clear B.W.1I, customs against im-
port licences issued under this
Plan until Mareh 31, 1952

Representation — Where Cana-
dian firms no longer have Agents
in the B.W.1. and desire to ap-
point such firm Agents, they may
call upon the service of the Trade
Commissioners «listed below for
assistance in securing suitable rep-
resentatives:

M. B, PALMER, Esq,
Canadian Government
Commissiéner,
Canadiaw Bank of Comnferce
Chambers,
(Address for letters—
P.O. Box
Kingston, Jamaica,
(Territory includes the Bahamas
& British Honduras, also Jamaica)
T. G. MAJOR, Esq.,
Canadian Government
Commissioner,
43 St. Vincent Street,

‘Trade

225)

Trade





(Address for letters-
P.O. Box 125)
Pc f St Trinidad
Terr I icl inidad, Bar-
ados, Win a id Leeward
Islands, British Guiana)

| G.B.S.

Shunshine And
Shadow

My Milton Kaplan

(Written a few days before Shaw died)
LONDON.
These are the twilight days in the life of
George Bernard Shaw.

Gone is the internal fire that once burst
,from the famed playwright in searing
eriticism of the world and its follies. His
eyes are dim where once they sparkled. His
barbed pen is laid aside, perhaps forever.
Doctors concede privately that Shaw, at 94,
night recover somewhat from the recent
broken thigh and the two operations per-
formed while he was hospitalized. But the
odds are very heavily, quite overwhelmingly
against it.

Shaw is living out his days at his beloved
Ayot St. Lawrence, a few miles north of Lon-
don, in the lovely brick home with wide
lawns, a little dell in the rolling countryside.

He makes a wistful figure there surround-
ed by memories of the glorious past.

The few old friends who have been per-
mitted to see Shaw since he left the hospital
have come away shaken and saddened.

He has barely recognized one or two of
them; he has talked little if at all; he has no
strength left to rise to the challenge of a
question from tiose who seek his opinion.

Only a few months ago, before his acci-
dent, he still retained a fierce interest in the
world’s affairs. Now he reads the newspa-
pers a little, picks up a book for a few

Two nurses watch over him and coddle
him day and night. His doctor calls every
day. He eats very little even of his vege-
tarian menu, which includes soup, grated
raw vegetables and salad.

Shaw has had to spend most of his day in
bed, although he still is able to rally enough
strength to protest against that. He has been
permitted to sit up in a wheelchair for about
three hours a day, and when the weather is
nice he is wheeled outside for short periods.

The first time he was taken outside during
his convalescence at home, on a rare October
day when sunshine bathed the woods and
fields around Ayot St. Lawrence, Shaw mur-
mured weakly :

“Tt is all very beautiful.”

But the saddest, telling fact of Shaw’s ill-
ness is that only once since he was brought
home has he picked up his pen to write—and
that only to autograph copies of his book,
“The Doctor’s Dilemma,” for staff members
who attended him at the Luton and Duns-
table hospital.

When an old friend asked him about pro-
gress on his latest play, “The Lady She
Would Not,” Shaw just shook his head slowly
and said wanly :

“I didn’t complete it. There was more
work to be done on it—and now it will never
be done.

“The truth is I cannot do it. That play will
be another ‘unfinished symphony.’

“T don’t think I shall ever write anything
more.”

Shaw in recent years has dismissed him-
self as a has-been, “half dead,” but most
people refused to take him at his word.

When he was in his garden, though, on that
mellow afternoon, and a cloud blotted out
the sun for a few minutes, he thought deeply
and then said with quiet, almost noble des-
pair :

“T think I ought to go in now.
“The sunshine was beautiful, but I don’t
like the shadow.”—LN.S.

BEER PARLIAMENT

Hy Wallace 8S. Hullett

DARTFORD, ENGLAND
Britain’s first “beer saloon parliament” had
a successful opening session in the bar par-
ob of the Oddfellows Arms saloon in Dart-
ord,

Norman Dodds, Labour Member of Parlia-
ment, thought of the idea to make his con-

stituents take a greater interest in political
affairs.

Every Friday night more than 100 men and
women crowd into the saloon with tables
lined on opposite sides to represent “govern-
ment” and “opposition” benches, and Dodds

conducts a debate with Parliamentary pro-
cedure,



Dodds drinks water but his “members” sit
at their tables with tankards and schooners
of ale while they fire questions at him.

After the opening session, Dodds said :

“It was the liveliest session of my career.
Beer seems to sharpen the average man’s
political point of view.”

It is unlikely, however, the visitors to the
real Houses of Parliament will ever witness
the spectacle of the Honourable Members
quaffing tankards of beer during a debate.

But—the time-honoured cry of “Time,
Gentlemen, Plee-ase” is not now heard at the
Oddfellows Arms at Closing time. *

The landlord is the “speaker” of the “beer
Parliament” and he now gives the traditional
Parliamentary cry of “Who goes home?”
-INS. |

|
|

Appreciation

To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—Permit us through the medium of your |
ah publication to express our gratitude and
appreciation to all those who contributed to the |
success of our Sacred Concert held at St. Patrick’s |
Church on Sunday, October 29. }



WASHINGTON PYLE
| Fair View,
| Christ Church,

'October 31, 1950



5 FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1950

Ta

»

%
4

oma
& CO

SCOTT
587

TO-DA SPECIALS

at the COLONNADE

Usually Now ‘

Tims VEGETABLE SALAD

& MAYONNAISE (Large) .48

LAWN MOWERS
WHEEL BARROWS

GARBAGE CANS — Small & Medium
STEP ON CANS

GALV. BUCKETS
10”, 11", 12”, 14°

Light, Medium & Heavy.

ROUND BATHS

2 Sizes

Green, Blue, White & Ivory

GALV.

GALV. OVAL BATHS —
at
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD,

Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

PHONES 4472 & 4687



—





WITH

INTERNATIONAL
‘PAINTS

and get QUALITY with ECONOMY
A PAINT FOR EACH JOB
A JOB WELL DONE BY EACH PAINT.

SEE US AND BE INTERNATIONAL





DACOSTA & CO., LTD=ace_Ents.














IN SPITE OF THE RISE IN PRICE OF--

WOOLLENS

EARLY BUYING OF LARGE STOCKS



HAVE KEPT OUR PRICES DOWN

THE THRIFTY WILL SHOP NOW

YOUR CHOICE OF——

WORSTED, FLANNELS,
TROPICALS, GABERDINES,

TWEEDS & DOESKINS

+

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
DRY GOODS DEPT. :



END!!

Marsh Mallows 35c per peck
Gold Braid Rum (3 yr old)
$1.32 per bot.
New Zealand Cheese
72¢. |b.
Danish Gouda
Cheese $1.00 per lb.
Dutghman Head Cheese
$1.00 per lb.

MEAT Dept.

Chickens, Ducks,
Sweet Breads, Brains
Tongues, Kidneys,
Rabbits, Fillets
Tripe, Liver,

For Your XMAS PARCELS

Guava Cheese in tins
Mollases in tins
Sling in tins
Pineapple in tins
Guava Jelly in tins
Fruit Juices in tins

ORDER TODAY from

CODDARDS











FINE FOODS
Raisins 16e per lb.
Sultanas 40c per 1b,
Currants 34c per lb.
Idris Kola Tonic $1.00
per Qt. Bot.
Worcester Sauce $1.06
per Qt. Bottle
Hunter’s Steak & Kidney
Pudding 42c. per tin
Hunter’s Sultana Pudding
48c per tin
Processed Peas

' (large
size)—86c per tin










FRIDAY, NOVEMBER



Will Be

3, 1950 .

First Prize|
|

$23,936

HE FIRST PRIZE for the

B.T.C. Autumn Meeting 2/-
Sweep will be $23,936. The sale
of these tickets closed yesterday
at Series FF at the Turf Club.
This is one more series than the
Autumn Meeting last year.

The number of ticket vendors
is increasing yearly. Many old
or partly disabled people have
found out that it is more profitable
to make 44 cents commission off
one B.T.C. book than sit at home
and idle, The Turf Club sells
the book for $4.36 and the vendor
in turn gets $4.80 for it.

One of the well known ticket
vendors is a man who calls him-
self “War Lord.” He travels on
bicycle and does a good trade
around the City as well as in the
outskirts. He can regularly be
heard shouting, ‘““Nought, Nought,
Nought, Nought.”

Many other vendors line the
pavement along Messrs William
Fogarty and C. F. Harrison while
some of the firms and other
businessmen run large syndicates.

ANY CITY STORES are

adorning their show-win-
dows with a large assortment of
toys. These windows are attract-
ing the attention of children and
parents are forced to buy a toy
for their kids before the Christ-
mas season.

Mr. Bruce Moulder of the firm
of Messrs C. F. Herrison told the}
Advocate that the majority of toys |
that will be sold this Christmas |
have been imported. Only the}
wooden ones were made locally |
but the others came from England. |

He said that there were soma
beautiful dolls in this year’s con- |

Pla ying
Warri

streets near the wharf, and you
see a group of men
over a board, it is ten to one that
they are playing Warri, the game
that got its name from a town.
The town of Warri is found on
the Niger Delta, Nigeria, The

If you stroll down any of the

squatting

signment. A large amount of
other varieties are also in stock.
It was difficult to obtain certain
lines but these were made locally
out of wood. :

“The prices of the

game is played there by old and
young and even by sailors on
ships that ply those parts. It is
there, apparently, that the game
ae ree
s Ys e ares eek 4a
are about the same as those fon|somewhat Tike Boa a tee
the imported ones but in some washing board, except that where
cases the local | ones can be ob-|the washing board has ridges the
tained cheaper,” he said. Warri board has round holes.
One of the local mass produc-|There are 12 holes on each board
ers, Whitfield Alleyne, is supply-jsix on each side of the board. —
ing Messrs. C. F. Harrison witi When the game starts each
their wooden toys. He also sup-|hole contains four seeds, One
plied them last year, player begins by picking out the
Mr. Moulder said that this year|four seeds from one of the holes,
his firm is introducing a newJand he goes around the board
feature—“The Lucky Dip.” This|}dropping a seed in each hole
will be started in December. When the last seed, in the order

4 .|of going round, drops i
HE MOUNTED BRANCH of| vacant hole, all the cenis me the
_the local Police Force started opposite hole will belong to that
their course of Annual Training on player.
Wednesday. \

They are being in- As aye
structed by Sub-Inspector Major, |seeds in his hand oad +
who is in charge of the Mounted|ner of that game .
Branch of the Trinidad Police There is differing opini
Force, At the end of the course!to whether Warri is more at aa
this branch will give a display, |cult than Draughts ‘The mn ane
Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-|however, think that Drauceety
missioner of Police, told the}harder. Draughts is eta ea
Advocate yesterday that it was|b0ok rules. Warri is not The
possible to obtain the services of |f@Vourite seeds used in playing
Sub-Inspector Major through the|Watri are “Horse Nickle” sede
kind permission of the Commis-|th€ seeds which have started
sioner of Police of Trinidad. aby a fight among schoolboys



soon as a

24
Ss the win-

He said that Sub-Inspector|@c@use when they are rubbed on
Major is a first class horseman i aripliogts they get hot, and
and knows “a great deal about pication to a chum’s

neck does not ma

training Mounted Police, sweet-tempered
§ - ed,

ke him at all
URING the iast two days seven

: motorists have been reported . Tarra
or exceeding the speed limit. ;
Police Speed Traps are being P laced On Bond

placed at various places to catch
these motorists.

e

ILFRED SARJEANT, clerk For Stealing $1

of Messrs. DaCosta & Co. Charles Pilgrim ;
Ltd., reported to the Police that|was placed oe a Gia ene
a quantity of oil and grease valued|bond in the sum of £10 by His
$230 was stolen from the Oil Bond | Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith yes-|
at Cavans Lane between Tuesday |terday for stealing a one-dollar
and Wednesday. They belong to] note.
the firm. _ First witness for the prosecu-

HE MOBILE CINEMA will|tion was Ione Hobbs who is in!

give a show at Pleasant Hall |Charge of the liquor bar of E, C
Plantation yard, St. Peter, at 7.30|Hill of Tudor Street. She said
tomnight. that on November 1 Pilgrim came

into the bar and bought some-
‘THE COMBERMERE SCHOOL |thing. He gave her a dollar note

Old Boys’ Association meets|and she i
to-night at 8 o'clock. There will be | he left. Se ee
a film show by the courtesy of the Soon * after Pilgrim returned
Pritish Council and games after|saying that she had not given him
the show change. They argued and Pilgrim

suddenly jumped over the bar
B.0.A.C. Break

counter like a cat and took out
Record

a dolla» note from the cash box.
Mr. Hill seeing this held Pilgrim

B.O.A,.C. broke all previous
records for the number of passen-

and gave him over to the police
gers carried on their all-Strato-

who took him into custody,
Pilgrim in his defence said that!
he never really intended stealing |
the dollar, but was sure that he |
bad not received his change. He}
cruiser North Atlantic services
during September of this year.
Setting a new single month
record for the number of passen-
gers on their New York-London







|

; the time he had served



THE PHOTO shows a group of men playing Waeri, the game that

after Mr. E. D, Mottley, M.C



Kidney Resumes Post
As Chairman Of
Board Of Health

WHEN THE COMMISSIONERS OF HEALTH met
yesterday, Mr. J. M. Kidney was re-appointed Chairman

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

|Decision Changed
| To 12 Months’
_ Imprisonment
‘ | FQR STEALING WHEELS

Mr. E. A. McLeod, Police Mag-
israte of District “A’-—who sen-

Road to six months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour for steal-
ing a pair of wheels valued at
| $6.00—was varied yesterday by
|their Honours Mr. G. L. Taylor
and Mr. J. W. B, Chenery, Judges
of the Assistant Court of Appeal.

Their Honours sentenced White
to 12 months’ imprisonment with
hard labour. White made a forth-
with appeal against Mr. McLeod's
decision on Wednesday neces:
tating his case to be heard yes
terday .

The prosecution pointed out
yesterday that White after steal-
jing the pair of wheels’ which
‘is owned by Cable & Wireless
\tried to sell them to Garfield St
Hill of Nelson Street and failing
to bring off a bargain with St.
Hill, left them at his (St. Hill's)
place, forcing St. Hill to get sus-
picious and call in the police io
investigate the matter.

Their Honours, before passing
sentence, told White that they
were not prepared to deal leni-
ently with him after having a
glimpse at his record card.

They felt it was their duty to
sentence him to 12 months’ im-
prisonment with hard labour in
the hope that it will teach him




started In the town of that

a lesson,

White had five previous con-
victions for stealing, the last
committed on July 7, 1949 when

he appeared before His Worship
Mr. E. A. McLeod. Sgt. Garner
prosecuted on behalf of the police.







-P., had resigned. Mr. Kidney



[National Baby|

; Something

The decision of His Worship will disappear in time, as the use
of

tenced George White of :
|

| that

had given up the post to undertake the management ot
the West Indies Cricket team to England, and as then

could be no Acting Chairman, according to the Rules, Mr
Mottley filled the post in the interval.

Mr. Kidney attended the Board
meeting yesterday for the first
time since his return to the colony
and was given a hearty welcome
by all the members,

Mr. Mottley was the first to
speak and said that he was sure
they were all glad to have him
back after undertaking the man-
agement of the West Indies team
which had done so well in Eng-
land, It was a great privilege, he
thought, not only to have been
manager of the team but the man-
ager of qa winning team. He had
his sincere congratulations, and he
also wanted to congratulate him
on behalf of the Board,

Mr. McD. Symmonds said that he
would like to associate himself
with Mr. Mottley’s remarks. He
felt that Mr. Kidney had done a
great service to the island and to
the West Indies as a whole, for
the success of the team must have
been in large measure due to his
capable and thoughtful manage
ment, He hoped that Mr. Kidney
would be spared to go one step
further in being appointed man-
ager of what he hoped would be
another victorious West Indies
team when they visit Australia in
the near future.

Welcome Back

Mr. B. A, Weatherhead said tha.
he too wanted to associate himseli
with the remarks that had been
made. He felt that not only the’
Buard but the whole island woulu
congratulate Mr. Kidney on his
able management of the team,

Mr. W. W. Merritt, Chief Sani-
tary Inspector, said that on behal:
of the staff of the Sanitary Depart-
ment he took pleasure in associa-
ting himself with all that had
been said about Mr, Kidney.
was glad to welcome him back.

Mr, Kidney replied and said
that he thanked them very sin-
cerely for their welcome and the
kind words they had said about
him.

He could assure them that it
had given him great pleasure to
be the manager of such an excel-
lent West Indies team. He had
had experience on two other occa-
sions, but this time the team had
made history and this gave him
great satisfaction indeed. The
wonderful reception they had been
given in England had also been
a great pleasure.

Once again he would thank the
Board for the welcome they had
given him and would assure them
that he was very glad to be once
again with them.

Mr. Mottley then resigned the
Chairmanship. He said that during
in that

He |



The late King of Sweden
will be buried on Thursday,
November 9,



conducted the affairs of the Boara
during the absence of Mr, Kidney.

He feit that every member of the |
Board was fully appreciative ot}

his work,

Mr, Mottley then moved that Mr
Kidney be appointed Chairman. j

Mr. Weatherhead seconded and |}
expressed thanks to Mr, Mottley
for the way in which he had car-
ried on the work.

Mr, Merritt also begged to thank
Mr. Mottley on behalf of the Sani-
tary Department.

The Board agreed to Mr. Kid-
ney’s appointment and he express-
ed thanks.

Mr, Victor Chase then spoke of
the attempt that had been made,
on the life of President Truman,
and said that he thought the Board
as a public body should express
their thanks to God that the Presi-
dent had been saved. They all
knew of the President’s service
in bringing happiness to millions|
of people, they knew how at whe!
present time he was engaged in!
bettering the condition of the dis-
tressed thousands of Korea, Mr.
Chase said that when he had dis-
cussed the incident yesterday,
morning with several people, they
had all expressed their thanks to
God that this great man had been
spared to the world, and he felt
he was not out of place to express
jalso, the thanks of the Board. He
*hopes the Government would send
a cable to the President expressing
the feeling of the people of this
island,

Cable For Truman

Mr. Kidney said that he had no
doubt every member of the Board
was thankful for the President’s
escape from the would+be assassin,
and he believed that Government
would view the matter in the same
way and send the suitable cable.

Mr. Goddard wld the Board
that last Friday very much rain
fell and yet in the morning he saw
men from the Scavenging Depart-

ment with water carts in
Broad Street. When he tele-
phoned Mr Malcolm at the
Departmen nd -old him about
this he replied that they had left
before the rain began to fall
Openirs the Advocate newspaper
he found ic stated that the rain
had falle: all night. He did not

see why those men should be out
that day at work. These men

1acquired commercial
| $t. Kitts, where he became the
| ow ner of the now well established

Obituary —

Mr. L. R. Ramchandani

News has been received of the
death of Mr. L. R. Ramchandani
which sad event took place at the
Cunningham Hospital, St, Kitts,
on the 23rd ulte. The late Mr.
Ramchandani, came to the West
Indies some years ago, and
interest at

Dry Goods business known as
RUPCHAND SONS. A gentleman
of culture and high business in-
tegrity, he carved for himself a
place of recognition in the busi-
ness community of St. Kitts and
some of the other West Indian
islands where he was well known.
A much travelled gentleman and
a very pleasant personality to
those who knew him, although
perhaps of a somewhat retiring
position, Mr. and Mrs, Ramchan-
dani passed through Barbados

| earlier this year during one of his
; business visits to the Southern

island.

were expected to be paid for a
day on which they knew they
would not be working. When the
taxpayers saw this kind of thing
they would come to the conclusion
that the Board was not doing any-
thing to avoid the wasting of their
money.

Mr. F. D. Mottley reminded that
as regards the day labourers, it
was a decision of the Board that
when rain fell they would not
work, That being so, they fe
got paid for the days they worked.

Open Window By Sea

Mr. B. A. Weatherhead drew
the Board's attention to the open
window to the sea along Lower
Bay Stveet. He said that this land
was in front of Mr. E, D. Inniss’
residence and anyone in his ver-

andah on afternoons could see
men and women _ on_ the
beach. There was a paling there

once and he thought one should
be put again.

The Chairman promised that
the matter would be looked into.

Sylvia Clarke, wife of the late
Hugh Clarke who had been care-
taker of the Church Village public
baths for six years, applied to the
Commissioners for a gratuity in
respect of the service her husband

knew the dollar was his own]
because of the number inscribed }
route, the Corporation flew 3,678
passengers in both

on it.
This was Pilgrim's first con-
viction for larceny.
representing an increase of 172 per
cent. over the total of
passengers carried on the same
route during September, 1949.
There was also a sharp increase
in B.O,.A.C.’s cargo traffic last
month, which reached a total of
97,231 lbs—an increase of 153
per cent. over last year
26th October,
Press Section,
Stratton House,
Stratton Street
Piccadilly, London, W.TI.
Telephone No. Mayfair 6611,

Coe Fe Fo eG
§
s
%

+

*

+

i

~

“

-

°

LOFCCPOC SSCS UOT



‘capacity he had had the co-opera-



@ from page 4 \
felt she get
for nothing, ana
garded her with faint but per-|
ceptible hostility
This difficulty, I

Oscurely was

am certain,
of the Health Service spreads to
all classes and the hospitals
become a common meeting
ground and a school for good
mixers

And all these little rubs were
more than compensated, accord-
ing to this particular mother, by
the matchless care which she and
her baby and by the
fact that spending a
minimum she spent
£13 4s. 4 National
Insurance, £8 was
returned maternity

Balance Sheet |

received,
instead of
of £181
in one year’s
of which
in cash

GUAVA &

the future of the scheme
lies If they use it freely, intel-
ligently, as their right, it will
succeed If they allow prejudice
false pride, or fallacious propa-_|
ganda to keep them out of its
benefits, we shall all be losers
Give it a chance—use it”.
World Copyright ere a |
—L.E.S.





TALCUM

DO YOU KNOW?

foun









1/63.
=—-, C=
2d. indauascent

" tavesce
, To make sure of unequalled
flavour, créaminess, smoothness

. . . be certain your custard is

Bird's. For as long as you... or

your mother .. . can remember

the name Bird’s has been an
assurance of unvarying quality,

So when you ask for Custard, it’s
wise to ask for Bird’s |

Sauarive
=

EWS
LIVER SALT







Cricket
Victory Ties



WEST: INDIES CRICKET VICTORY TIES in $1.27

Sky, Cream and Red— Eaoh.....:--+* ees
ELITE Self Colour SPO
SHIRTS, Long Sleeves
shades of White, Bi

ELITE Self Colour SHIRTS
Trubenised collar attached
in shades of White, Grey,
Blue, Tan—Each. .. $4.82

Pair

VIYELLA SOCKS — Sizes
101% to 12 inches in White,

Grey, Brown, Blue...... %
ae a de ¢.

Pair $1.56 men 7
BLAZER POCKET CRESTS
Harrison College $1.79
ELASTIC TOP ANKLETS & $5.64











Cream, Grey, Brown, Rust

$5.20

BELTS made of Plastic and
Leather mixed with gold
Plated Buckles 32 to 42”

Combermere $1.37 & $5.08

PAGE FIVE






SPECIAL

TO-DAY

come in and
enjoy them

PRUNE

CREAMS

benefits.

For would-be mothers like
herself this is her conclusion: — AT—
“It is largely with the mothers

All desserts are better with

BIRDS

CUSTARD




MADE pRom conn Manet

USTARD

“MERLY eo.ouaro #At™





RT
in
ue,







directions, |

1,353 |

1950. |

| EVAPORATED MILK |
COMES

The s.s. Brush brought 750;
cartons of evaporated milk for |
Barbados from Montreal yester-}
day. The shipment of milk ar-
rived for Messrs James A, Lynch

|
'

'



& Co., Ltd.
Other cargo landed here by
the Brush was lantern globes.

| stove parts and 860 empty mo-/|
jlasses barrels. |
The “Brush” left port last night

| generally and he thanked all con-

tion of the Board and the staff

cerned very much.
No Acting Chairman |
He reminded that he had been
appointed Chairman during the
absence of Mr. Kidney as there
was no such appointment on that
Board as an Acting Chairman. It
was now his duty to resign and
give opportunity to Mr. Kidney to
return to the post, as he knew it
was the desire of the Board

One a ete a eine

® AGAIN AVAILABLE !!

= PURINA
a PIGEON CHOW

H. JASON JONES & CO, LTD. - Distributors

(OLELEPPOOVE PE CPE SLOPES PPS ECO

CHARLES McENEARNEY & (0. LID.

SOC SVCCOC FOSS SSS 9 FOODS OOOO OPPO GFP GGOP OO PPOCOS OCC

Mr. Victor Chase said that he
had pleasure in thanking Mr. Mott-
ley for the very able, efficient and
workmanlike way in which he had

for Trinidad. It is one of the
ship’s operating under the Sague-
nay Terminals Line.

ive-Star
motoring

kk Me

ome ouamseestenecsmmean veh

e

4
PFGE LSPS OSC SSO SESE ECD

"ase ee

.













}









had rendered. Clarke died sud- in shades of White, Grey, Coleridge $1.83
denly on October 5 leaving his wife Brown—suitable for work Alleyne $1.40
Oe a iicaea” th Pair wen T2e. Queen's College $1.70
e oar consiaere @ ap- .
plication and decided to recom-
mend to the Vestry that the gratu-
ity be given, ‘
The Board considered 4 recom- CAVE SHEPHERD & C0 LTD
mendation from the Finance Com- . .
mittee that a bicycle should be f
provided for the use of the mes- MET 10. 11. 2, & 13. Broad Street
senger of the Sanitary Department , ’ ’
curing his working hours. After
some discussion it was decided by
;a three to two majority that this
should be done.
ee {ROCPRO PP OOPO SSOP POOODON PLO EPL LPL LPL SALES %
R $
a $ %
s Oo
-
a ‘ 8
g 3
Bi x
qs ¥.
a %
Ss -
$ »
-
w :
-



ys PLAY - %
iB SR IN
8 ¥|% x
% ¥ 1X %
% ah S
| % : LADIES’ PLASTIC HANDBAGS from $2.52 to $4.91 each S$
a >
s
s LADIES’ LIZARD SKIN HANDBAGS from $8.61 & $9.77 each 3
if : S
| LADIES’ CROCODILE HANDBAGS from $11.85 each x
y %,
| 3
| LADIES’ OVERNIGHT BAGS from $3.63 & $4.91 each %
‘|? Yhese SPECIALS to Your Food List : | %
COC%T AIL CHERRIES per Bottle $1.33 $ .77$ 54 3 — Alo — 3
| PICKLED ONIONS > ae . per Bottle 19 :
I$ Guves 1)! yer Betue’st_aé& 57 8/8 CHILDREN §HANDBAGS S
SALAD Ct rAM acess. per Bottle $ with Short or Long Handles $1.02 & $2.14 3
i@ BROWNING GRAVIES ........c..css0eeee: Boat ee 46 PIS ;
} COCKTAIL SAUSAGES ne per Tin .75 %
i® KLIM bi : ‘ per Tin $4.55 & 1.02 | %
3 Year Old COCKADE FINE RUM g HARRISON'S BROAD STREET
g are ERs 4
$ STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Lid. 3 eet ets sds laedl
$ 35655:55559539909000000OVDSBDONGOSSSOSSSOSOSIOOOOES 7 4655099 P POUT V VIO IIPS ODO POIOPI POSS ODD DD OD DIDI SSSI IDOI IO
BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1950

















BY CARL ANDERSON




Only one soap gives your
skin this exciting Bouquet





BLUNDELL’S

PREPARED



(CASHMERE Bouquet leaves an Pp
enchanting fragrance about you
that will haunt all his dreams. Its
exquisite bouquet comes from a
secret wedding of 21 rare perfurnes.
Bathe with Cashmere Bouquet Soap
daily so you'll always be dainty,
desirable, exquisitely feminine.



_ FOR INSIDE
“FOR OUTSIDE USE

If unobtainable at
your dealers consult

JAMES A. LYNCH

oo., LTD.,
AGENTS

Senor 17's A vv

—————_——

a a









‘YOURS TO}
| ENJOY

} HOSPITALITY }








SUPERVISION



SHE JUST TOLO
SHE'S GOING SF enSy
WITH ALVIN FUDDLE fay










The unusual conditions existing today require more
than ordinary knowledge and experience to handle
your investments.

MVIGTADT 010 F149,

Our many years of investment service have fitted
us to advise you and to make periodical revisions
of your list of investments.









We give you the perfect %
Y meal in the perfect setting, ¥
% specially prepared by .... $
% Chinese Chefs, Instant, ¥
% courteous service, One of the %
% finest cuisines you've ever ¢
® enjoyed. Reasonably priced, ¥
% too, so that you can enjoy it g
» often. >




Any enquiry will receive immediate attention
without obligation on your part. (

ROYAL SECURITY CORP LTD.

BRANCHES THROUGHOUT CANADA

A. S. BRYDEN & SONS cearsavos) LTD,

BARBADOS REPRESENTATIVES






DROP IN TO-DAY OR
TO-NIGHT AT

THE GREEN
DRAGON
FOR BETTER MEALS

and
BETTER SERVICE























(OUP te 2, fo
ev, WO” Cy writ chip







Cope 1990, King Te. ov Symditaté, Inc, World rights reserva.

RIP KIRBY

Actually it’s no longer a secret, because people will talk. Those who have experienced
the restful, head-to-foot comfort of a Dunlopillo latex foam mattress are full of
enthusiasm. Besides being the most comfortable mattress there is, its natural

resilience prevents loss of shone cr d ing in the middle,

Turning and shaking are unnecessary. Dunlopillo does

if i not make dust, is moth proof and completely odourless
Fea baat Dunlopillo latex foam is extensively used in hotels and
ae ae , hospitals: as mattresses and cushions. It is ideal for

armchairs and settees, and for cinema. coach and truck



i > seats —i Fact wherever ¢ f ie adi te
IN-YOU GO, LITTLE GUY. BE A GOOD drivers’ seats—in fact wherever comfort is required.

BOY, AND I'LL. BRING YOU
BANANA, =





THE ORIGINAL LATEX FOAM CUSHIONING

DUNLOP RUBBER CO. LTD., (DUNLOPILLO DIVISION), RICE LANE, WALTON, LIVERPOOL 9 & 19/20 NEW BOND ST., LONDON, W.I.
9D/D13 FOUNDERS OF THE LATEX FOAM INDUSTRY
Are Obtaifiable at:==Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd., Da Costa & Co., Ltd, Wm. Fogarty Ltd., C. F. Harrison & Co



wT

i
ft
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 195

CLASSIFIED ADS.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN





em

REBEL LEADER



—





HARBOUR LOG



























































































































































'
TELEPHONE 2508 acces » | Y eal an yer age
Shee teak. SHIPPING NOTICES b
| IN CARLISLE BAY wounded since the rising on Mon- Qn I e u é
| Sch. Harriet Whittaker, M.V. Arawai, |day night Of the kilied 15 h
FOR SACLE =| F@R RENT a eit Sack: Maule | were ‘Nationalists ‘mine were po- del!¥:
Sch, Lochinvar S., Sch. Burma D eee and twe National guards ROYAL NETHERLANDS ——
. a . = | Sch. Phyllis Mark, Sch, Everdene, Sch ationalists want to end asso-
FLOWER DEW" — Maxwell Coast. | 5... . a. s
AUTOMOTIVE Furnished ee er oneee Telephone, nee a eis. “ee > sa ‘? [elation with the United States STEAMSHIP CO. M.V Pi sn. en soomn}
Frigidaire, dio. Apply L. Gonsalves,|; joy. <. eT ay | . + 7 and Govermment sources here cargo and passengers for Deminica,
Fo: 4 10 HP. @ - 5 Lewis, Sch. Rainbow M., Sch. Beiqucea n ; SAILING iM
10 mulles’ Apply, Harold Weathex. [Maxwel Road TER. aenctiwi MNES ARRIVALS said that the rising was aimed at ANTWER? & AMSTERDAM Sees. Soret, Hever Soe
head Co Bruce Weacheticad 236; | LARGE DOUBLE BebROOM — Fac-| SE... Puub fis.ge* "*- Coot. embarrassing the” adminisiation) pg" Spe iim. Mae emer, Pe ces a. ovens
20.10. 50-—4 veer ing Sea. Full Board. Very reasonable Schooner Molly N. Jones, 37 tons net of Governor Marin which is SAILING From AMSTERDAM ber.
CAR One Vau NY 10, 1947 model Ganuans ue a Tease cee Capt. Clouden, frum Dominica. % '| pledged * to maintain : the status DOVER “ 7 ‘ad vi *
in perfect order done 19,500 miles.| to Cable Station) 2.11.50-—2n DEPARTURES of the island as United States) ms. “ORANSESTAD 16th. Novem- M.V.“Daerwood" will accep
Apply Ernest L. Ward, Oldbury altace ama OE SM t.. e territory —Reuter. hae, Cargo and Passengers ie Bi.
Bh Sore | TOP FLAT — “Wrens Court”. Palm ent RA CARR: ROE: De. Benge: SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Aruba.’ Sailing Sunday. 3th
ne ee ra fey ach, Hastings 3 Bedrooms, Drawing | ef a ee r
MOTOR | CXCLE — One Norman hand Dining Rooms, 2 Verandahs, | ,arneone? Marion Belle Wolfe, 14. toas m.8. “HERCILIA” Mth, "October. November.
Motor Cycle ts H. P. In first class| Kitchen, Pantry, Garage, Cool. and , mm s ‘ s. “COTTICA” 30th. October.
working order. No reasonable offer) airy. Near the Sea, with all modern aon SAILING TO AND
Refused. Dial 4497 Conveniences. Available 15th November i
1.11.%—8n./ or ist December. Apply C. B. Clarke, CAWe m.s. “HES 4" Mth. October.
c 7 Swan Street. Phone 2631 or 3029. SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
ELECTRICAL 3.11,.50—4n AMSTERDAM
reed — BY - WIAL, m.s 0 PORANGETAD Se . October.
GARRARD AUTOMATIC RECORD M TRINIDAD 8. P. MUSBSUN, SON @ = ve, LTD.
0 Cecil Cook, Mary Milne, James
nan dieses ae oe nce PURLIC NOTICES | 5.3: Adaulin Glaude, Dr.’ Herbert
Limited, Pr. Wm. brome’ id Weaver, Gordon Foster, Nargaret Foster,
28.10.50—3n. Arthur Foster, Elsie Foster, Michel
a Foster, Mary Stewart, Rodrick Stewart, a ®
Sg Ee ene a oe Sa dian National Steamships
three in stock $120.00 each. Lashieys ma Milne.
pice Mi et in a as oer. more PARISH OF ST. ANDREW Charles Seema Celt Dalton.
arincmitchage Ties Sect ote Baie Sues Norma Doyd, Dr. 'C. K. MeSween, — SOUTHBOUND iv Sail
Nov DEPARTURES — BY B_W.1.A.L Sails Sails Sails Arrives ils
eee Second wend ae the month of November. FOR TRINIDAD Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
joys Limited, Pr, Win. Henry oy tik re Seni Parochial Treasuiser Lionel Worrell, Francis Alleyne, Jean CANADIAN SRUISER ioe A oe: Ne 3 Nev. ta a,
7 28.10.50—2n. p St. Andrew, | Stteyne. Kathryn Alleyne, Valerie LADY NELSON z .) Nov 4 Nov. 6 Hew. a Nov. 2 Nov. NOURISHING
91.10,50—3n | AUeyne, Frances Alleyne, Lillian Hink- ‘ANADIAN SANG ie er is wey: a Boag “eh
MECHANICAL ieleeinclabaitslgieenaretees | sen, James Lochrie, Una Skeete, Jose AA LLENGER 23 Nov Ep s Deo 35 Gee fa Des.
Nunes, John Burden, Prisuige Van- LADY RO! x me 19 Dec. Dec. 90 Dec. 3) Dec. STIMULATING
pha ndipiaige ices abn ica Sogn dss baalen, Eric Hirst, John Weber LADY NEIBON .. «5 = aon % Jan. 2 Jan. 29 Jan —
One Jones Sewing Machine, practi- NOTICE FOR ST. LUCIA LADY RODNEY .. a oe eb. Feb. 18 Feb.
cally new Splendid bargain. Apply H. Massiah, I. Massiah LADY NELSON on 1 Feb. * Feb 12 . ‘eb. 6
to Mrs. B. A. T. Williams, Fontabelle.} Re APPLICATION FOR A _ CERTIFI- FOR ANTIGUA INVIGORATIN one
2.11.50—2n, nate, OF Rev eAere ice | Paward Francis,
iz is Jereby given tha FOR st itTtTs
TYPEWRITERS New models Olym- BERNADETTE” JACQUELINE BED- Yvonne Stevens aren REFRESHING...
pia portable typewriters are now avy sete pee commonly called or known reegiinesdiiens NORTHBOUND Airtves Arrives Arrives
able. See these moderately prie " as “B JOSEPH of Chancery Lane
maghines before otherwise cooumitting Dridgetown Barbados, British West MAIL NOTICE dna ainetier “ae Barbados w oan ac: SATISFYING
yourself. A. G. St. Hill, James 5t ndies, is applying to the Governor * .
Dial 3199. 3.41.60—7n for naturalization, and that any an sannee, gy: Juels, St. John By ye a LADY NELSON 33 Nov. 38 eve 2 oe. it
son who knows any reason why | Mor pect by the 8.8. Canadian Challenge LADY RODNEY 25 Dec. 27 Dee. € Jan. CONTENTS
MISCELLANEOUS naturalization should not be granted| }. under > “tthe General Post Office rane REBON i an i at ¥ a 12 FLUID O78.
= oer send . written and signed sta‘e- Parcel Mai!, Registered Mail and Ordin LADY NELSON 28 Feb. 27 Feb. arch 8 3,
FIRE BRICKS—A quantity of and] fetarys, (7° facts © the Colonial Sec-| ary Mail at 3'p.m. on the ard November C.L.GIBBS € CO. LTO. RRIDGETOWN, oa: eso
hand fire bricks. Apply: Manager, . sae ans | 1950. a MB Sabiows Se shee to change without “aunt rs Veaseta Atted with coid storage char 4 ss ’
Draxhail Plantation, St. George. bers. Fares ond ates on applicatian to :—
28.10.50—6n. i . Os |
fat recwed aree oaorment | POST & ‘ G. B. S. Is Dead
Vator Stoves and Parts also Ovens FOUND © trem sees 3 GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH ATTENTION
Dial 4321 2.11.50—4n
— a There was a clarity and shape- rics — % PLEASE »
2 NAHLIN — Auxilary 1c SugoP, Tike liness about his prose which The PLANE has has arrived:— Will the Members of and
with 8 H.P. Morris Engine, Magneto, LOST made him one of the great styl- =_— ' That wonderful Toy Plane visiters to the Barbados
also Self Starter. New Tender and ists of the English language to be fitted with a special petro: Aquatic Club te
Ncetyee tee ac eaalaes aux aes SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series L.|COMpared only with such mas- motor, It will fly for that. : eee Can
pis ‘Sailing Wacht. All Bret cites con- oe indec pinane xetakn sin ee ters as Swift. , CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE hours. Seenée ene’ is saved
seorge Gre : F: ‘) rocate ; e ‘ (
ASA VINCENT BURKE, Advil Dept eon %. 1 50--in: that Shaw will ee taeeee pasd-ew F ch Li ) JOHNGON'S STATIONERY there and should be
C/o Courtesy Garage or Bay St. SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — one a) |immortals, He was a great social ( ren ine Sample lot of Iron Planee Specially requested when.
i tesa oR) ei" B.T.C, Sweepstake Ticket, Autumn | figure and a humanist, who tem- “ ” Saili N - eLin, bel *
inde ; : 5. ailing to Trinidad & Fr. Guiana Novem 8 z ow imported ordering
ONE (}) BUGGY — Apply the Mans estutchiae is mes Ge
ager Cliff meen St. Jon. poet Printery, ae 3.11 50—In, et in ene of ri k JOHNSON'S HARDWARE LERIES LIMITED
ee ae pe ened -}| an Inspired clown wi the whole + ” ; BE HAVRE
DNB dsoaidel iron Wheels for Wad. WALLET — One leather Wallet con-| world for his audience, SS. “GASCOGNE” Sailing to PLYMOUTH & L
9. International Harvester tractor.|t#ining important papers and Snap- He assailed human foibles with via Martinique and Guadaloupe Novem-
Apply Manager Cliff Eee eee airing anata Sisere return to J. Mar- good humour and took up the ber 14th, 1950.
Ghaeebesndmg i iebit nal ( $.11.50—2n, |cause of the defeated and rejected COLOMBIE" Sail 46-TMotaad. La Guayra, Cutace
PILLOWS — Only $2.16. —_Lashley’s ) with all the ardour of the irre- SS. “C " Sailing to Trinidad, La yra, om
Limited, Swan St 1.11 50—4n, pressible idealist. Cartagena and Jamaica December 6th,
LADIES’ "SHOES made in America. | JOOOSSOOSSSS9SGUS0OS —Reuter. 1950.
White, Brown,;;Black and Red Suedine
7 4 $ x . .
Pr. Wm. Henry st. "gg to-s0-an | WISE HOME $ MADMAN BITES S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to PLYMOUTH & LE HAVRE via
% % AMERICAN’S NOSE Yes.7.and full power Martinique and Guadeloupe December
Many pave are bereisig besa te x FU RNISHERS eae be bekiie oto and ‘pep, too... for 17th, 1950,
duction of 25% on the cost of their -¢ Sate anes , et, ; e i i THE TELEPHONE COMPANY takes pleasure
Windows and doors built by L. & H $ Mr. Harry Brocemiller an Ameri- i that extra; perform: f All ships accepting Passengers, Cargo and p
Wee, Sa ee ee 3 ARE DOING IT ere th Caran, had ae me i ance of your’marine 4 Mat, in announcing that the extension to the Bridgetown
Reed Street, City. 27.10.50--8n. | % ot oy @ madman at a scda 4 : « ”
Reed’ Street, % fountain in the lobby of Hotel engine. rece gives fe S.S. “GASCOGNE” First Class Passages Only. Exchange is nearing completion
WARE—Complete Suite of Armitage J Y Potomas im San_ Fernandino,|} ; responsive :
Tashi imnit st y Biroet ante $ NOW for CHRISTMAS Caracas roeeiiliy The Amer'can Tea A bi ‘ S.S. “COLOMBIE” First, Cabin and Tourist Class Passages.
ashieys rr ed, wan Street. 19) » i ese a : o : : :
28, 10.50—3n. % RISIMAS — BRIGHT ABW was vaking a soda drink at the] { power’. pens ow fantlak bartioulare aubby toi During the next few weeks it is unavoidable
4 and renewed Wardrobes, Dres- fountain, when suddenly a man | } service «+ « pluslow’ ie re eee bscrib' b larl h
N ser-Robes; Linen Presses; Vani- jumped out from the — nearby th ri ti in the 4000
Y 1 % scr-Robes; Linen . J pi nm e : at at subse ers numbers articularly in e
PURLIC SALES % ties with single and plain ae bushes and bit him on the nose. { POET: ion, R. M. JONES & co., LTD.—Agents. ce
Bevelled Triple Mirrors — Mar ‘ * ill be li bl : t M ti
ple Top & other Washstands — 4 ‘THE groups, wi lable to in erruption,
Bedsteads in Mahogany, Fir or eg j \ =. oo ——————_—_—_————
Iron, Beds; Separate Siderails. ORIENTAL | § LONG LIFE)
I will sell at Messrs. McEarnerny Morris Suites or. separate ' (BATTERY! © SSS The Company very much regrets any incon-
Garage on Friday 3rd November at 1 pieces — Tub, Sen ang Goops! (Artieules) . ‘ i hich b b
p.m. Rush Settees, Rockers, rm an venience w i
ama gat, Austin 1@ algon Car slightly @ Upright Chairs — Berbice and CUROIS, JEWELLERY, Dependable Batterion NOTICE RECITAL ’ ee eee oe
ome ’ § Cash, . or Easy- 's, up. i i
McKenzie. 29.10.50—5n. SEES UPR ee SILKS, (Se Habla Espanol) for_61 Years! interruptions and excessive busy tone delays.
Eh ne eee ee Dining, Lune; Kitchen and a.
UNDER THE SILVER Cocktail Tables — Radio, Morris

HAMMER

ON Tuesday Mrs

7th by order of







|
AUCTION tae


















and other Fancy Tables — China,
Bedroom and Kitchen Cabinets

Waggons, Larders, Sideboards
end Liquor Cases.

CPPS ASP FFPS SPP SLO SOFOS



THANTS

Pr. Wm, Hry. St. DIAL 3466















H





















OF
CHRISTMAS

All persons — booths
or engaged in ling, or
running games at the Gar-
rison Savannah on Novem-



SS

Subscribers who obtain wrong numbers are
asked to co-operate in the interest of the service



Se ee) aay. al Pounitures. of igen with Fiat “Moll ‘and Sigp- ————— bay o an cee aes t ting ti l
bin, we- wills xel), tyeir) Puroiture:. 3 pe P gies Bag lingam ot. () ays) are hereby notifie »y reporting the matter to 08 (Complaints) giving
haga hen includes etek ane duty: Ornite chatts GOVERNMENT NOTICES that I have authorised MUSIC P & ( m 8 B
Extension Dining Table: Upright, Tub & ei: EDWARD DURANT to col- the particulars requested by the operator.

coat Folding cae Nes: pasos sect, fees for such booths, —

lied Top De pete mah er : stalls, etc., on my behalf.

ont Tables: B » Arm Chair W YO MAIL NOTICE , of y . i :

aren | sy weany: Mortis x L. S. ILS N Until further notice the closing of the air mail for DOMINICA on mari _ failing to comply The Barbados Choral So-

“Tables and. Chara painte 1% Trafalgar Street. Dial 4069. Saturday morning will be discontinued, Schedules should be amended Reotta Tene , neve ciety and the St, Michael's
5 plated W a chiming Cl nel V6 66499 09906699995S y| accordingly, \ yarrison Savannah for the Cai Coy = eee:
Blectric Fitting and Table. Lanw) Gen, Post Office, \] three (3) days above men- a programme of Christmas THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE
Verandah | Chair MAC Water el nant 2nd November, 1960. 3.11.50.—1n. /] tioned, Music at the Cathedral on
Very good Pt ips adio ) ie
Bedstead and ‘Spring: Deep Bleep Mat- REAL ESTATE E. C, JONES, Tuesday, 19th December, at
ree Sn Peres Cae 1S eas ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Lumber Prices (Defence) Eagle Club, 8 p.m. COMP ANY LI MITED:
Le cae Mg Bh cage, Mi onde AHI i. (Amendment) Order, 1950, Nos & which will be published in the Broad Street. 3.11.50,—In, .
eee a tae Mosquito “Nets: ichamn- JOH & Official Gazette of Thursday 2nd November, 1950, >”
ar y rt (wo n lectric o-
Fer se Tedster? Cassiahe Thon EBON 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Mer-
Utensils: Free Oll Stove; Lerder; chagennio Pitch Pine” is as follows: — .
Kitchen Cabinet: Sewing Machine; 4 aii CRS ot aia plata Se

S$ a otk t
Books ot othe tae Came, | ° COLUMN ONE COLUMN TWO
FRRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., ; Article Ordinary Retail Price
Auctioneers. BL ADDON (not more than)
2.11.50--2n. nent eee ges ot



REAL ESTATE

“MON NID” situate at Shot Hall near
Yacht Club, Upper Bay St., standing on}
7,695 square feet of land,

The house contains open gallers.’
sitting, drawing and dining rooms, two
bedrooms, kitchenette and usual oe at]
offices,






































A.F.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

SPEIGHTSTOWN: Large property









(1) Merchantable Pitch Pine
(Basic Sizes)



31st October, 1950.





$268. 00° per 1,000 board feet







Effective January Ist, 1951,
Advertising Rates in the Barba-
dos Advocate, Sunday Advo-





























and AVAILABLE Oe ais

Wm. FOGARTY Lid.

LADIES’ ANGORA WOOLLEN







Servant’s room and garage in yard in central position of exceptional . in LI
ns every day t Si day) interes ptail s « ic
pc ak" gr. ns some | Ae ag” Sah WOULD YOU LIKE TO KNOW cate and Evening Advocate PULLOVERS
ment, dial 5 space, .
The shove will be set up for sale at ENAMELW ARE ? will be as follows:
hi tith t ffice in Lucas KINSGLEY: ‘ i: aa * Ss oO +
Br. ron. riday on at our olieg jn, Lucas fate; Stee ok ee mak emo WE'LL TELL YOU. llo PRICED AT $30.00 EACH
a p.m F ing properties of its type in this At Tl
CARRINGTON & SEALY, select, residential area. The in- ¥ DISPLAY ADVER SING
ve Solicitors P
26 .10.50—8n. _ — ~ vn are “especially "worthy "of ote. I THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
GALOW—50 feet by ‘ee! rere Lb d 5 i a 4
ete "bat hansen water and light room ae ioutiae neni (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Prop ) = , as Sventhe LADIES’ JAEGER CARDIGANS
th: Ms 3 days
roughout, on %% acre of land with : 3 pleasant bedrooms all with Corner of Broad and Tudor Prete,
guard wall, situated at Deacon's Rd., fitted wardrobes, a large tiled Front Page. Per column inch $2.40 $3.00 $1.20
near ‘Bayswater’. Phone ae oF apply, bathroom serves the master bed- —s AT $8 00 $10. 00 & $15 00 EACH
M & He RLLPy Beek Binest, (City toilet, 3 modern iitchen wel — . . 4 Inside Pages \ “UU, “UYU, .
ie ; ’
setae ih ane IS ee eee ee |
ers, av
WANTED [Bh ccurevare See eteâ„¢yicng es HB er oe oe
nears : BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY LADIES’ FANCY STRAW HAND
RANE VIEW AND CRANE °
HELP via. hese i ) ole :
BL SESE ice echo BTR CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING BAGS
STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST - Apply land near the Crane Hotel are x 1 1 ‘<6
by letter, giving references and stating offered for sale as a whole or . CORPORATION LTD nnouneements, Births Mar-
: 5 : " So! separately. F culars ma i I ‘
Sa PO 200, a ag ; : te obtained Noman Pay 8 J , riages, Deaths, In Memoriams, Etc. AT $6.00 EACH
8 4 n ‘
; Po? taens ROCKLEY, (Near Golt Course). A % nreenan Snenae fot 60 witkle of
y we > wnission nodern core ste rie
PO A arta ate area orbonk eo pigklamersel separate lounge ‘and. dining en * . ona ie 1.50 1.80 1.50
te anning é : a 3810 3 bedrooms ta vit 5 .
han otic || Schedeeoma tu oaac"oamysory BLS in charEE per word for ave INFANTS’ SILK LOCKNIT FROCKS
separate toilet, well fitted keitet x NOTICE Legal in Re 1 E 03 04 03
: 2 ara ve qu M ego ees, a. state Auc- . ‘
MISCELLANEOUS offered Yor tale ata low hgure % tion Sales, Trade Marks and Really Sweet. at Prices Ranging
¢ ‘ ;
BOXES — All Kinds of Card Hoard * Public Notices of all descriptions.
Boxes other (than corrugated pare RE ALS % Per agate iine mt 10 12 10 FROM $1.32 TO $4.00 EACH
‘ ted NT Pee . ‘ : ;
Apply Advocate Binding, Dept. WINDY. RIDGE, St. James. vn. % Personal Notices (Wife, No Credit
urnishec 7-Roomed gnlow
(WANTED (TO RENT with 1 acre of Seriseiental cdi x ie i. Pa ee ' 1.20 1,80 1.20 :
TOUS & ouple with two ‘ e gardens si
wnat gausiiveess “Requite immediately ‘a s 2 As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs tu one of NS or Sale, For Rent, ‘Want INFANTS SILK LOCKNIT ROM-
to rent, Stone Built House 3 or 4 bed- Aeetet HOUBE”. St. Lawrence. g our Engines can no lorzer be delayed, the Company has in ¢ apr nOek, Found etc. Per werd ad _ ad
Looms Turnished or unfurnished. BOA, Avail urnished, February on. consequence had to put this Generating Set (900 K-W,) out of % Minimum charges for Items (not PERS & MATINEE COATS
6n Wak Ala entitle" ala commission and, owing to the reduction of standby Plant now % more than 24 words) 2 96 12
Me ct hatte ie Modern furnished bungalow available as a result, may find It necessary te shed load at AT $2.00 EACH
uameetane HOUSE. Codring- intervals during the next few months. .
—————— se ith abou acres, n-
SS ESSE | ints : READING MATTER
~~ -
erect ; i : & Our Consumers are asked to co-operate by exercising the .
cece AND NOW LUXURY BEACH HOUSE. Fully ie utmost cearomy in the use of Electricity, particularly during Tits Waite : Only a small Shipment Received
9 Burner Pnamelle ( | the Peak period between 6.30 and 3.30 p.m. until farther notice. wo aati oe - heate me re
|S set § o News Matter. Per
on aerhite REAL asTATE AGENT |f|® eee ca ae aes ee so please enquire early at
WA J | a
#) dust what you have hecn AUCTIONEER 1% m Sacral’ itunagee.
( . ist General &
{ af a PLANTATIONS BUILDING |S 20th June, 1950. ADVOCATE COMPANY LTD. WM. FOGARTY LIMITED
i f Phone 4640 iS 3 T. A.D. GALE — Advertising Manager ‘Whe “
{t! a I
Sa af GOO OKOSGO 9ST 909% FCCP ESSE EEC CEE ELF?








C
t

PAGE EIGHT
Snappers
Win K. O. |

Competition |

Snappers, by defeating Bonitas |

three goals to love in their Water |
Polo fixture at the Barbados}



Aquatic Club yesterday afternoon
competition.

won the 1950 K.O
Delbert Bannis-
ter, Snappers’
sharp shooting
winger scored
all three goals
for his team.
Also this
year’s league
winners, Snap-
pers are the
ifst team io
vin both of





ihese competi-
tions in the

same year, ® ®
since the for- â„¢
mation of the
Water Polo As- D. Bannister
sociation three years ago.
Snappers have proved beyond
a doubt that they are the best
team in the series. Their .com-
bination, team spirit and general
keenness in the game have been
far above that of the other teams,
and they thoroughly deserve their
great victory—winning both com-
petitions.
The match was as follows:
SNAPPERS: 3 BONITAS; 6
Bonitas started very well, ward.
ing off several attacks, Thei
forward line however was some-
what weak and were unable {¢
press home any of the attackin®
moves which their back line
opened for them. This was the
main reason for their defeat.
Midway through the first hal!
Bannister received a pass. He
was in a good position and made
no mistake about getting the ball
into the nets.

In the second half Bonitas
made several attacks, chiefly
“swim-throughs” by Patterson

and Grace but none of them bore
fruit.

On several occasions Trevor
Yearwood, Boo Patterson and
John Grace broke up several of
«he Snappers offensive. It was
only a matter of time however,
before Bannister put in his sec-
ond goal from a pass by Ince,

George Maclean, the Snappers
captain played a very good game
at centre-back and was responsi-
ble for several of the Snappers’
major attacks,

Shortly before the final whistle, |






‘England’s Centre-Half

Problem

Leslie Compton

Could Provide

The Answer

Hy PETER DITTON

The suspension of Neil Franktin
until January of next year has
faced the England team‘ selectors
with their most serious problem
for years. Various deputies in-
cluding Cummings of Burnley,
Chilton of Manchester United,
Taylor of Fulham and Taylor ant
Hughes of Liverpool have all bee:
tried in this key position witi
only varying degrees of success
But the sorry fact is that none of
these players have shown them
selves really worthy successors.

In the next three weeks Eng-
land have two Internationals or:
their hands, The first is agalns\}
Wales at Sunderland on November
15th and the second is a week
later against Yugoslavia at High-
bury. The Welsh challenge should
not be too difficult to overcome
These are lean years for Wels:
soccer and ‘the traditional fighting
spirit which in the past has made
so many mediocre sides into great
sides, is sadly lacking.






The Yugoslavia match is a dif-
erent proposition. No Europeai:
side has ever won a match on
‘nglish soil. It weuld appear,
however, that unless the gap down
the middle can be sealed that the
visitors will have a great chance
of cracking that fine record.

That the England selectors are

Bannister sent in goal number /@Ware of the problem is obvious
three from close range and in a| 2M of the many ideas they have

few minutes they were the K.O
Champs of 1950.

The referee was Major A. R
Foster.

The teams were:—

Snappers: A. Taylor, F. Man-
ning, G. MacLean
MacLean, D, Bannister, K.
and B. Manning.

Bonitas: M. Foster (Capt.), B.
Patterson, T. Yearwood, J. Grace,
O. Johnson,
Inniss.

After this game, two ladies’
teams, “Mermaids” and “Sea
Nymphs” played a practice match

Governor Warns

@ from page 1
The s#ederation of Government

Subordinate Employees Union re-|

ported to the Trade Union Council
their dispute with Government
and the T.U.C. called a speciai
meeting today following whici
Government agreed to receive the
T.U.C. deputation at 10.00 p.m
tonight to consider their proposals
for a strike settlement.

T.U.C, officials did not disclose
\he nature of the proposals buy
generally felt that in view of thi
Governor’s Extraordinary Gazett«
notice and his statement to th:
Legislature this afternoon it i
highly probable that a settlement
will be reached,

To-day the situation worsene:.
as C.D.C. workers and Atkinso
Field subordinate workers joined,
in Sympathy as well as the cleri-
cal staff of the Transport Depart
ment and the Commodity Contre
Board. From outlying district
like Bartica on the Essequib:
coast came the news that branc!
sections of the Federation als
joined the strike pledging ful
support for the Central Executiv
decision, Addressing the Legis-
lature today Sir Charles Woolles
expressed the hope that “reasor
will prevail”.

“Italy Violated Albania's

> ww
Territory
LUNDON, Novy, 2.

Albania has protested to Italy
against the “gross violation o.
Albania’s frontiers by Italian
aeroplanes”, according to an
Albanian news agency report re
ceived in London today,

In a protest note the Albania
Foreign Ministry listed a numke
of alleged violations and accuse?
the Italian Government of having
“predatory, imperialist and Fas-
cist designs on Albania.”

—Reuter.

|in’ mind ; Bi ng-
| cither Billy Wright or Jim Dickin- land’s temporary answer at least

(Capt.), C.
ere | fashion than that.



| give audience

is to experiment with

son at centre-half and bring in

‘| Watson of Sunderland to fill the Equally, his Arsenal

vacant, wing-half position, But
‘heir quest for a centre-half could,
and may, be solved in much easier

A ready-made centre-half al-
ready awaits them in the person
of Leslie Compton, Arsenal’s giant

A. Taylor and I, | pivot. If Compton were five vears



Greece Has

Govt. Crisis

ATHENS, Nov, 2

King Paul of Greece refused to
to-day to Prime
Minister Sophocles Venizelos and
advised him through his aides to
reconsider his decision to resign.

A Government crisis broke last
aight with disagreement between
‘eaders of the three parties form-
ing the Coalition Government—
wiberals, Democratic Socialists
and Populists,

Populist Deputy Prime Minis-
‘er Constantin Tsaldaris was re-
ported to have resisted pressure

BARBADOS



B.C. L. Play |

Tourists XI Sunday:

Two 5.C.L. players who have}
made centuries this season and a
last bowler of sOme promise are |
included in the City Division team
to meet Tourists Xi in the first ot

series of big matches

Century makers are Jones oj

| Maple and Kirton of St. Barnabas

|
|

)\

younger—-he is 38—he would walk
into any English Internationa:
team without the slightest shadow
of doubt. Naturally enough, how-
ever, the selectors are wary of
choosing a man who may not serve
them for more than one season,
Nevertheless, there is much to
commend the policy of playing the

The team
(Captain) Telephone, L, Jone
(Maple), C. Chandler (Colts)

| In a@dition Kirton has taken over

lifty wickets this season. Barker
of Rangers is the fast bowler o1
promise.

The m: itch takes ‘place at VCarl-
ton, beginning at 12.50 on Sunday,
The City Division team will be
aptained by Kenneth Goddard
vho has already represented Bar-
bados in intercolonial games

K. Goddarc

isi—

D. Crawford (Yorkshire), G. Kir-
ton (St. Barnabas), W. Clarke,
L. Barker, S$. White (Rangers)
V. Watts (Progressive), D. MeCol-
lin (National), V. Trotmar
(Dover), C. Symmonds (Penrode)

There will be no play in the
B.C.L. games on Saturday 4 and 11,











on account of the B.TC, race
meeting
9
15 1.D’s
Fifteen Infectious Diseases
were notified in October:
Diphtheria .......-+.+> 5
Enteric Fever. i....4,- 2
Tuberculosis .........- 8
s *
Variety Entertainment
By
Officers and Members of
\ SOLOMON’S TEMPLE LODGE
1.U.OM

QUEEN’S PARK SHED

TO-NiIGHT

at 8 p/m \'

|
At |
|



Milton Quartette; Unique Physic tt )
Culture » will render items )





man in form regardless of what
he may or may not be able to do
In twelve months’ time.

Only two centre-forwards have
managed to score against Compton
this season, one of them being ,
Jackie Milburn, Newcastle’s In-)
ternational. That is mighty fine;
going and is a record that few, if!
any, other centre-halves in the}
country can equal

Yes, Big Leslie could be Ing-
to the problem |
colleague. |

Lionel Smivh, could fill the left- |

centre-half

back role. But, somehow, I fea
he will have to wait until Eckers-
ley of Blackburn has been g ven
a fair trial.

Leslie is in many ways like
*Ole Man River’. He accomplish-
es the maximum results with vhe
minimum of effort. There is not
a centre-forward in Brtain to
day who could claim to be hi:
master in the air. His sure clear-
ances vo both wings are a con-
stant danger to the opposition
and — make no _ mistake -
Leslie is so perfectly fit that he
will in all probability be occupy -
ing vhe centre-half position for
Arsenal in two years’ time.

If the England selectors pick
him for the match against Yugo-
slavia they can be sure that he
will not lev them down. Playing,
as he would be, on_ his own
ground, he should prove more
than a handful for any centre-
forward the visitors can pro-
Cuce and would, I feel sure
enable England to maintain their
unbeaten record.

It is nov too late to honour

on him to resign, Populists, the} h'm.

biggest single party in Parliament
Said they would not support any
Government formed. without
them.

Last night Venizelos asked for
audience with the King and it
was generally expected he woulc



MEETING OF B.C.A.

There was a_ special meeting
of the Board of Management of
the Barbados Cricket Association

submit his government’s resigna- yesterday to discuss the recent

‘ion. But later the King’s political] Meeting of — the

adviser called om him and _ said
that the King would not give
iim audience to-day.

King Paul had appealed to the
three parties to co-operate to
ivoid holding new elections,

—Renter,

U.S. Used Japs To
Fight War

WASHINGTON, Novy. 2.

Russia charged in the Far
Eastern Commission today that
the United States had used
Japanese soldiers in Korean
fighting.

Reciting the North Korean
charge that Japanese troops took
part in fighting at Seoul and in
Cholwon sector the Soviet repre-
sentative said that Russia de-
manded that the Commission
find that this was “gross viola-
ion" of the Potsdam Declaration
ind “big four” powers policy
or keeping Japan disarmed,

—Reuter.



They'll Do It Every Time

"You can't
STAND THE HEAT,
SO YOU GASP

YOUR WAY

West Indies
Cricket Board of Control held {1
Trinidad two weeks ago.

The Press was not invited but
the “Advocate” understands that
a release will be issued Jater.



Dow .
Lhe Weather |
VODA

Sun Rises: 5.51 a.m

Sun Sets: 5.37 p.m.

Moon (New) Novy. 9

Lighting: 6.00 p.m |

High Water:
10.23 p.m, |

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) .05
in,

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 85 in.

Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F

Temperature (Min.) 72.0°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,
(3 p.m.) E.S.E

Wind Velocity: 6 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.971,
(3 p.m.) 29.879

11,05 a.m.,





By Jimmy Hatlo

THEN ‘THE ‘AIR-
COOLING SYSTEM

WHAT’
YOURS,

WANK TO
| 1349 W.85 7H S
L|NEW YORK ¢



wl eaiaede

Many local artistes including the ! ;

ADMISSION; Res. 2/- Unreserved }
16 H





“T think Id like

better than anything’”’

WHITE HORSE
t “A pleasure to r



Sole Distributors: FRANK B, ARM3.i.0NG LTD.

POESSSSS POCO OEEEPESSOE AOOOE



THANIT’S SALE

PRINCE WM. HENRY ‘STREET
MANY ALLURING OFFERS AWAITING YOU! }

LADIES !
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has just arrived,

is never more pronounced than when you have

your suits made by us
Expert craftsmanship.

you are assured of the

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a greater spitit of mortification |



ajoy to {ixd.axain



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TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING





ADVOCATE



Pope

@ frem page i
Church had worked constantly
or law, for justice and for
p.ace, particularly in this fer-

mented postwar period.
Tne Pope said his second in-|
tention for prayer was to invoke |

and willing sacrifice in conformi- |
ty with the precepts of God and
tne Church. |



Democracy Club



There wili be a meeting
to discuss the first day's
programme, starting at 5.39
Pm, on Friday text, At
the same time the Hon.
Vv. C. Gale, ML.C., Will
present the Barbados crick-
eters with their medals,
«donated by Ernie Proctor j)|
and specially imported by |}
Louis Bayley.

Cold Buffet,
Shrimp Cocktails, Patties,
Stuffed eggs, turkey and |
ham. Russian salad, prune |)
Melba, mince pies. »

(1) Special drinks .. ..
Bells Whisky, ac-
knowledged by con-
noisseurs, the world
over as the finest
ever distilled n
Scotland.

(2) J. N. Goddard’s
Gold Braid ‘Cough |
Mixture” which was
partly responsible for I
so many maidens
being bowled over by
the victorious team
on their recent visit
to England.

Fresh

(3) Ernies Champagne | Ann
Cup known by all his
intimaves as the SHERID AN
corpse reviver.
30 10 50—4n
Victor



MATURE.

DAVID WAYNE
star MARSHALL ; Fontaine

CLAUDE BINYON « SOL C. SIE!
Screen Play by CLAUDE BINYON



Based on a Novel by Doris Miles Disney

AND

20. caretyny 10% rome

HOLY YEAR

I2SO

Macrates by the Very Reverend
ROB GANNON,

a White Forse





CRACKDO
Scotch Whisky
eme.aber,

POOP CE PPP OPSOSSSSâ„¢,



in charming Patterns
Quantity limited.

Experienced outfitters

latest and smartest in

wn individual tastes.





eemieeaceet

Empire Theatre
STARTING TOMORROW

Don’t Miss this Programme !
ODD SPS SPOS S OSD POS SSS SOSS

GRAND OPENING
TODAY 5& 8.30 & Continuing

ALE, Doiis: WACO
| PLA ey









FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1950












SSS
——










PLAIN TAFFETA

In shades of Salmon, Pink,
Orchid, Gold. Lilac, Pow-
der Blue, Grey,

Green, and White.

B4¢

Brocaded Rayon

In Wine, .Green, P ach,
Blue, Oreiid, Rust, Gold,
and White. In two patterns
34” wide,

Per Rand «| 16¢
Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street

Rose,

36” wide.

Per. Yard ..








3
x ‘ f i Incorpor.ied
Sees TL MERBERT Ltd, 3

10 & 1] Roebuck Street

‘,
: SOS BBS GO I a oot” nt ®
FOOD OSSIS TOOTS SIOSOO IDET ioe eaten is apes g

>





ATTENTION!!
FACTORY MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :-—

Meee BoE

~ GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

Ranging from \ in. upwards

MILD STEEL

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
BOLTS & NUTS—AIl Sizes

FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL



>
DIAL 4528 7 x
FB BOA SAAANANSSOMA AOC AOAOOGAO OOOO © A OO ¥

Lo APOSES,
See Us for Building Materials
STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS

1/8” thick #” x 6 8’, 10’
@ l4e. per sq. ft.
3/16” thick 4’ x 8’
@ 20c. per sq. ft.

TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS

1/8” thick 4’ x 12’
@ 30c. per sq. ft.

TILEBOARD SHEETS

4’ x 4, & @ 52c per sq. ft.
ALUMINIUM MOULDINGS
in various shapes for use with Tileboard and Hardboard

Phone 4367
: WILKINSON & HAYNES CoO., LTD.

4.4 tof Ashshats%
66 0S

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OF te

a a er ele wes ate a eer nena tere

VALUES IN...

“QUALITY” SHIRTS

AUSTIN REED wwith 2 separate
collars) at $7.50

VAN HEUSEN (collar attached)
at $7.63

and

CONSULATE (Sports in 2 shades)
at $7.03

all in stock

AT

C. B. RICE & CO.

BOLTON LANE
1 50001+6190335CCCOORBBDDBCECTOCEDSSCEOSONC COCSC!
\

PRPSESSSOOSS OFT

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PAGE 1

MOB SU BARBADOS ADVOCATE rKlUAV. MlVr.MHI.II 3. IH HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ?_n_n_ruvn_n_ Only one soap gives your skin this exciting Bouquet MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY MEOW 1 Ov>EONE S COW N3T"*in WAY 7 GOOD MOBNIN3, FRIINP SOOO AV5BN.... as? fe^i £^ BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG f AMIMtM Bouquet learn an i-nchantin> Iraa-farae about ynu that will haunt all hi* dream*. Ira nquiaite bouquet tome* from %  arcnt weddmi "I a i ran pcrfumM. Hathiihi.alinwrBo,quei Soap daily ao you'll always be dainty, desirable, eiquiaitfly feminine. BLUNDELL'S PREPARED Ban WITH* GOOD .OIlGLOSSy/ fo ,| NS0£ FOR OUTSIDE use If %  %  •Malaakll •< .... Ml ••• % %  It JAMES A. LYNCH THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER tc MM o nao CN us KM KKK. WT GAVE ME W OMI WEU •* HE'6 -me I „ oa WHO acrine Jrf'J*J INVESTMENT SUPERVISION >.-.*-'-'-*% %  -'.'.'•-.-.'-*.-.'. more PtoO SA*D MY UFE.GO I BECICN Y(X) mm f m>Rv. The unusual conditions existing today require than ordinary knowledge and experience to handle your investments. Our many years of investment service have fitted us to advise you and to make periodical revisions of your list of investments. Any enquiry will receive immediate attention without obligation on your part ROYAL SECURITY CORP LTD. BRANCHES THROUGHOUT CANADA A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD. BARBADOS REPRESENTATIVES YOURS TO ENJOY HOSPMTAMJTY SMBBf GOOD FOOD We five you she Perfect meal In the perfect settlnf, Kperlellr prepared by %  Chinese Chef*. Instant, courteous service One of the ftneat mnslnea yoo'ye ever enjoyed Reasonably priced, too. ao that yon ran enjoy It often DROf IN TO-DAY OR TONIGHT AT THE GREEN DRAGON FOR BETTF.X MKALS and BETTER SERVICE For Itrstrvaiion DIM 38M BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM ._*., 5eewt /r%lW |UX>,\-0U-f WIWAUWEfiOTAr STlUalWUSWMPSOUB TIME WlTH THAT II AC.TFO g umf Witt Mi*i*Vi' VSGOlTATArttJfFf BY LEE F ALI VMTI MONKEV


PAGE 1

FRII> \\ HO\ I Mill R :U 1IM BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. HARBOUR LOG PACE SEVEN TELEPHONE 2SOi FOR SAI.K AUTOMOTIVE CA -r-rd Bra*** : App.v 1 MM C o Bruce W*a: i, H P Ooi. n>M] Lw. M 10 5>-l i.n CAB Oaie Vauxhall 10 1047 In Berfe.arder nun* TSSOO i MOTVlt CYCLX ss I OH lll-.VI FTOWT£R DTfW" 1. liomalvri M io --: %  •oiHir w umo om ra> i* % % %  %  M part) Appu P iioweH %  MIMUM Club UwnnrF inn Cable SUiloni j II S*-Jr ha Court' Palm Iromii*. Deawlna tJ.FXTRICAL (laraae. Aiiy Naar Ihe Sn. wiih all mMvrn •.. % %  venieiire. Available IMh NovarrOie, n la*. r> !" nl>er AD**. C t ciaikr i,.i iireephore >ai or 3OT0 3 l'40-~4n GAHRABD AUTOMATIC RECORD CHANGER:Pull) .. lUautK lor 10 and a Inch Reoid* 14100. LaahleyUmn*>). Pt Wi,. ,.. "VLUHil IlATTaWY RADIOS Only three m >I*rsain IO Mra H MISCELLANEOUS %  i 'i. FIRE niiBCKS-A quantity o( Sod hand Hie brick* Apply Manager Draxha;l Plantation. St. Gentle JljajT nrnvM 11, ggfl KAHLIN Auxllai-) sloop rigge-l 21 x '•. mill BOO ll. In Keel. Po**n-d arlth %  H P Morrl* Enimr. Magnrio. riao Sell Htaffter N. 1 Meorlni;. Insured Uord> fa> oflci* leceivnl ei'her complete ft only Sailing Yacht All flnl dan condliion. Apply VINCENT IU-RKE. C a Cotute'v Galage i>r B-.v SI si.:io *o—on ONE IM BUGGY Apply f M", on the coat or then w;ndo-. and doori built by L r H M tiler ' up-to-dalc Machined Wood PI7HLIC NOTICES NOTICE INI I lr!l>|. ..) HT ('"! T"ha Parochial Trea*nier'> Office a.ili opened onlv M Thuraday during i month ol November signed c A SKiXNrjt i ira oMi IM %  %  at Andrew. 31 10 in— an NOTICE r APPLICATION FOB A CIRTII |. i-*TS Ol N VII MAI.I/ATIOV •NOTaCEi. Jiereby given that Al ICE PrrtVADrTTE JArqt.TFJ.lNB BIU)NBAU al*o common I ( called or known "I"""*rril or Chancery lanr Krklgetown Rarbado*. Hntirti Wm appl.lna Io DM (.. • tor naturalisation, and that anv per-on who knowa any reauni w n %  %  uit.irahiailoi, >houbt not be grantetl -hild fat a written and ngncd. at. cment i>l the larta to the Colonial Scr31 II SO In I.OST A. MIIAII LOST '.'.( VTAKB TltXET Seriea I. anon Finder pleate rMun. tame io G.orge Oront niack ROCS M A.K.....1 Advtn Depl 3 11.00—In. vKI. TICKET Or 1' T i svrepetakc Ticket. .. Maetina;. 1W0 -Seiie. I ItMO Fli.Ue. J Small Co Advrtra WAIIJT On. leather Wallet eonfining Import Jilt piipera and Snaphota Finder please return to J. Hxlihall. Chelae* Rd 3 I' SO -li,. •V H Miller. IT 10 3 UAi'.v complete Suite o( Armilaa White Ware with Chrome rlttlnp Loanleyi Unutcd. Swan Street 10 10 an-an IMJIIH SAKCS AUCTION UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ON Tit.j I> C.ibin e ill -ell then Fnrntlure ••' Quean'. College which Include Bflllenilon Dining T.^ile' ItprtEhL Tub Or Card i .i %  %  i 'i %  %  -,, ,iii..i.( i ihnk aSalvi Cruilr' Wtlh I I "" %  n -' %  Jiel.e. 'I tllioa ai"i I %  %  %  'nd ""*' ,I„I nbio I.* %  VeTandah ci Iff W ..i Phillip* Had,.i DMOM Bou.tc.tl %  traaa: Mlfd Pie: Cheat 01 Dreulrg Tnble all in Matina^y: Single Iron Boditeadu aiul %  PTI Dreaalnr T.'iliIV-V %  • all paint*'! Green: Plllnw. Moaqiltto Nt bT Ware Frlgiddre iwnrkingi Rlnlrw ..leoe Iron Kitchen a.l Kitchen Cabinet: Sewing Machtn-. Book* md PIIICI %  Sal* U 30 o'clock TTHMS < AfiJl HKANKKR TKOTMAN ft CO. Auctioneer-. REAL ESTATE %  MON KID" -.i.i.te at Shol Hall nea' Yoeht Cub. Upper Bar. gr (landing 0" T.00S aquar* (eel of land. The houae contain* open fallen %  itting, drawing and dining moral, two bedroom*, kitchenette and i,ual o t olTlce* Serv.int • room and raraate in yar" In>peetk>n every day lancepl Sundav > between 4 and 0 p.m. or by appointment, dial ISO? The ahove will be el up lor Ml* ot public competition at our office in Lucni St. on Friday the *rd November 10J %  I 1 pi I WISE HOME | FURNISHERS ;i ARE DOING IT S NOW tor CHRISTMAS S CHItLSTMAS BRIGHT -Najtt *; I renewed Wardrol"| h... Linen PTOgOl ** aiicaj Triple lUrroto \ BotOSaU — J\ lte.Kt-*di in Mahogany. Fir or A Iron. Deda. Separate Skdrraila i M..rriB Sane* or *eparIO •> ptcee Tub. Uphoiatered 'Vd *> Ituth Settees. Roekera. Arm anl *> Ii|nigiii Chair* Herbice and *J B4M iOOF fWIOaTI 03 up. h Dlmng. latjajBDJ Kitchen and %  i> Table* Kadi". Morrta X and nlher Fancy Tab lea Ctllnn. ? Bedroom ,md Kitchen Cabine* ,.,. s.oel ;. •> Deaka In 10 Urge to .* with not, Roll and *? log top* — Bookcaaea, Bofik%  BapAl duty Off • I j L.S.WILSON S Ti.,l.ilgi.r Street. Dial 4OG0 G. B. S. Is Dead t> from p-rr i Therewas a clarity and tthap**%  ul his prostwTUCb made him one of Hit| % %  brti nf iho Entllsh lanifunifr to be compiired only with such mag\< r.iSwiit. But it i.s not only as a wrtler that Shaw will be placed among immortals. He was a great social figure and a humanist, who temi. %  tcugwirtlortl in thmanner of an inspired down with the who' world for his audience. Hi : .ulirl human fnihle* will good humour and took up the cause of the defeated and rejeete" with all ihe arriniu .if ih*i re ; %  • ri'.|. lilr .1, -.' —Reuter NEW BUNGALOW-30 feel by 00 feel with full hanemenl. water and light throughout, on >. acre of land with guard wall, iltuated al Deacon'' Rd near "Uavawaier Phone IT01 or -pply. I AII MILLED, Reed Street, City 17 io an—1,1 WAMIII HELP STH\wliHAPIIF.I( A TYPIST Appll by letter giving releiei raa and >1atim quaUflcaliona. to Simeon Hunte a> S..i Ltd. P O 300. MIS( ELLANEOUS -1 : % %  rat* Bindinij IVpi go.10 sovi wiin TO nr\T Uighih couple wuh %  mall d. nnmrdiai %  %  %  oom* furniatipd I St !*.• gJT3 111 00A!VI SIOW 2 Burner Enanelkil HAS HOTPIATF A ItllUM '. . REAL ESTATE JOHN hi. Bl AliO\ AM, r.v.a. Fornirrlr Dlxon A Bladon FOR SALE at -I oireaaHotial r-t % %  retail -lure pi ample *l '.ill with haaiiia > %  nllisl werdrnbFx ntrd haihr.-i ei>nrnte roller, sell flit-d kllihi RENTALS lMiv rtiiiiir.". oi. Ian egetohlc gardeni "'-' nr. I..0 Martew. %  BEBLAMO HOIM f4rla ..hed ntrai ogal o. *> j ai S Vn gtiwi i> Kv< dene. s*>, wlnbo*. M **rh ato. He%  Raiiiawu M %-h 11^,. ASMIIV VI I <4f* Bu.*a. ti:. ban* • • •Mgaaaa fr.-n M..,.-.r.i Senooner Molly N Joneo. IT Ion' pet, Cpl Cloodei. ft.im DonUiiH.i nrrvKTi s> n Timothy A H VaniliMniao. ton* net. Capt Slolt. fa. Br>'>#A t i tar.a Sehoune. Marioi. Bella Wol|e ' t-,j. rt CapEver* lor HiltiU 0 Seaxvell Ce.il Milne Adai::.n GUnde. Dr lllliail Kaovor. Gordon Footer. Nargerei Fmiae. Artr-.., Fcter El.,. I -•. ;.i.,i*, rocter. Mary Stewart. Rodr.ch Stewart. %  Ot qagwal, Ivor William, anl Thor> rROM (1 UN ADA Charlea Lawenn. Genevuto Dalle*. Korma Doyd. Dr C K MrSaeai i-i I" ii I i BY B.W.I. • OS IllMlltS Uonel Worrell. Fta.-i, All"..,e Ia I %  Kalhryn Allevne. V.lerli Aliey.^. Ftancea AUoyne. Ullian Hir.lr,-n. Jamaa Loehrlo. Una Skoete Jo* Nune-. John Burden. PrUuilge Van FOB I W.I I %  I V log W'TU.I • Fdwaed Francl. roa ST KITT* Yvonne Steven. REBEL LEADER ARRESTED #) Pram race I. wounded Bg on V.< i. %  % % %  > %  ngl.l Of lln'tionaliktft nine were p.utd two National guanl' NaUonalitt* want to end %  %  >• ciatiun wuh the United f*-ie..no Oovenunent sources her* **nl thai in* riMnv. gfM oiine. .. ins Ihe adit % %  Of C.neniiu M.tm Which pledged to maintain the statu< if the ialand as L'nn< lerrito'v —Rrater. with art BATTERY SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. (An pro pBOM ANTWERP a (M-tiuiH m %  D0KJTT )TUi 31*1 Oetuakei A VetaM 8011 October 1 Novaenbef SIIIIM. FROM AM'TIBDAM • BOYIB m • "ORANJESTAD 10th Novem• ill IM. TO TBINIDAD. rARAHABIBO UIOIHIIOWN. in • %  'IIUICtlJA Mth October • a "COT TIC A" BHh QaoaOar BAILINU TO IBCNIOAB ABB M A R A C Also cm m • "HE" A ttrn October -iiiivc TO "vtiim niMonii. AMTWgBJP AND 4MI1IIDAB "RANJESTAD 10th OctoMr 0 P Ml SauM. OOM a IO ITU MAIL NOTICE you ctr EXTRA SERVICE MADMAN BITES AMERICAN'S NOSE POHT-OF SPAIN. Oct. 30 Mr. Harry Brocemiller an Ameriian in Caracas, had his nombitten by a madman at a soda fountain in the lobby of Hotel I*olomas in San rYrrwiiidino. Careens, recently. The Amer.can was .'jknig a soda drink a) Url fountHln. when suddenly a man iumped out from the nearby 'iii bit him on the not*. ,s ORIENTAL I r.iHinsr i vrirrui— i I CUHOIS. JHWELLERY. | S1I.KS. WE'LL TELL YOU. Al THE t fMil II IMI'OIIII M (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. Ptopri.loi.l Cornor of Broad and Tudor Str***. BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY CORPORATION LTD. NOTICE As the M uiul JI ttirrr* have drrtded that repalra tw one of nur Injuns can no lo'/erbe delayed, the Componr baa la ron*'gaence hod to mil thl 1 (•eneratlng set (VM B W.) out of v ..mimioalen and. owing to the redaKlloa of alaaalbr Plaal now N available as a reonll, mar find It neeeatary te aheg Leaal at -' mi.1 '-ill during the next few montbo. Oar Cononmers are aaked to co-operate br exercising the utmost ecn-'omv In the use of Electrlelty. partlralarly derm* lbPeak period between 6 30 and %1Q pm. entU further notUe Mllh Jaae. llaal. V BasTlBL Oeaeral Moaager M V r.iiboee *u areepl cargo and pe>'engei< f-i tMarunara. AMigi.. Mil OBBIll MevH and %  aBBBg '" IllnlH l"t HuvamM V -Daerwood' H1 arvep' Cargo and Paaaengera for St Lucia. St Vincent. Grenada an 1 Aiuba Sailing Sunda* 1th B.W.I. Noheootrr Owners Association Inc. Canadian National Steamships HIM 1 II in* I Nil SollB Sail. SOIIa Montreal Ilelifat Boaton CANADIAN CBUISEH V Oct. Fl Oct. — 1 ADY NE130M 1 No* 4 Nov 0 Nov CANADIAN CONSTRL'CTOel '0 Nov li Nov. — CANADIAN CMAIJJ-NC.E* IJ Nov IT No* — 1 ADY RODrfCY .. — X Dec Dae. LADY NEtioON . l Da*. I. Doc I ADY UOIK-FV .. ., — I' Jan IS Jan l_\0V NELSON ... — I Sab. Fab :§r RalU 1 Nov ir to** 1-. Nov Dec 14 Dae Si. Dor. a* Jan. 11 Feb. I_*DY RODNEY I.ADY NEISON LADY RODNEY IADY NEB.SON 1-ADY HOWfi IADY NEBSON " "-I.IKI W %  Arrive* Arrive Boaton Rl Joh Hi Nov. rl Nov % %  Dor Id Dor 11 Jan. 11 Fob TI Feb U Jan. ri roil Marti .& V//////eV^V/eV.V,V^AV////.V/W/V/.V///rvV/eV/i' GARDINER AUSTIN A CO., LTa AOJOBIO tIE. CLE. TIIANSATLANTIQUE (French Line) S S "GASCOONE s.nlmg to Trinidad I FT. Guiana November Sth, lflSQ. SS. C.A.SCOONE' Sailing 00 PLYMOUTH ft LF, HAVRE vio Martinique and Guadaloupe November 14th. IvSO. SS. "COLOMBIE" Sailing to Trinidad. La Guayra, Curaea.. Cartagena and Jomnlcrt December 6th, IBM) SS "COLOMBIE Sailing to PLYMOUTH ft LK HAVRE via Martinique and Guadeloupe December 17th, 1990. All ships accepting Passengers. Cargo and Mali "GASCOGNF COLOMBIE First Class Passage* Only. Firsl, Cabin and Tourist Claoi For further particulars apply to: • R. M. JONES & CO.. LTD.-Asrenta. •>£££"*" deli* NOURISHING... STIMULATING INVIGORATING... REFRESHING. SATISFYING C.HTI.TI ii inn in C.l.SIIIS I CO. ITI 'IRIOCFTOWN ;... TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH The PLANK hao arrived:— Thai VrWBOlerful Toy Plane lined with a special pet/,.. motor It will fly for hewn. JOHNSON'S •TTATIONEItY Sample Io' or Iron Plane* •.elllng below imported eon I JOHNSON'S IIAKOW'ARK ANNOUNCEMENT NOTICE All persons runniiuf booth* or engaged In selTlng, or runniiiic games ut the Garrison Savannah on November 4th, &th and 11th (Race Dayg) arc hereby notified that I hove authorised EDWARD DURANT to collect fee.s for such booths, %  taUki, etc., on my behalf Persons foiling to comply with this order, will have removed front the Dn Savannah for the %  131 days iibove men. t toned. E. C. JONES, Eagle Club. Broad Street RECITAL OF CHRISTMAS MUSIC TinItaibadi* Choral Soil, iv and the St Michael's Calhed ul Choir will rciuin • of ChrlMm.i Music .it the Cathedral on Tuesday. 19th December, ut 311 50 -In THE TELEPHONE COMPANY Hikes pleasure in unnouncing thai the extension to the Bridgetown Exchange Is neartnu completion During the nt'xt few weeks it is unavoidable that subscribers numbers, particularly in the 4000 tfrouph. will be liable to interruption. The Compain vc ( y much regrets any inconvenience which subscribers may suffer due to interruptions and t-xcoHsive busy lone delays Subscribers who obtain wrong numbers arv (.sued to co-operate in the interest of the service by reporting the matter to M (Complaint*.) the particulars requested by the operator. THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE COMPANY LIMITED NOTICE Effective January 1st, 1951, Advertising Rates in the Barbados Advocate. Sunday Advocate and Evening Advocate will be as follows :DISPLAY ADVERTISING • Pc. Pw rol.nin Inrh ln.Ur Pun Casual. Per column ,nrh Contract „ .. .... WertSana.?. .:.ia.i II 4* II M II M 1.44 I St CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Ar'iouncement?, Birth*, Mariiujtea. Deaths. In Memoriarna, Etc. Minimum chargrfor SO word* or under I \... i'h.-irga per word for over 50 word* Legal Noiieet, Real E WM. I OiYsll! Y I .iiii'ii ii



PAGE 1

Friday •\ • inli. i 3" I !l 1 II Bmrbaims locate I IV E V*REDS RENEW FIGHT IN KOREA G.B. S. Is Dead AGED 94 AYOT, St. Lawrence, Hertfordshire, Nov. 2 GEORGE BERNARD SHAW, greatest British playwright of recent UHIM died here at one minute before 5 o'clock this morning. He was 94. During the night while lights blazed from the windows of "Shaw's Corner", his home, the great playwright had sunk deeper and deeper into a coma. It ended as the first streaks of dawn beean to touch the sky. Dressed in long black housecoat, Mrs. Alice Laden, his housekeeper, walked down gravely to the door and told reporters in quiet voice : "Mr. Shaw is dead." Stir Turned slowly and walked back into the house. The lamp that had burned all nn-hl in Shaw's b.-droom •an the ground floor was switched off. An hour and 20 minutes later %  man came from the house and hunn a handwritten notice on the gate It read : "Bernard Shaw passed peacefully awav at one minute to five. From the colters of his genius he enriched th" world." pad bli dakstoa on ut, KuDHphy, ;irt. niedidn. and the dangers of glviiui hospl'..i patients loo many bulhs. After being brought home from hospital—weak but still talking— Show told an interviewer he din not think he would ever write again. The play he was working on BW Wuld Nut" would bnnother "unfinished symphony" he %  Doctors did not give full details of hihealth in their daily bulletins bwaun they knew he ifjgg] i listened lo the radio But Shaw himself knew he hod not long lo go. "II i survive this i >hm. be faninorial". he said after his In .ill his work"—he wrote ;i1ni. SO and in his famous ore laces he Lectured society with brilliant paradOXC-l on everything Irom religion to prostitution. Among big peal works were the nioiiuinent.il "Bark t< Methuselah" and "Mrs. Warren's Profession" (which shocked soeietv by dealing with prostitutes) "Saint J^an" and "Mai-, nd S A firry revolutionary. Shaw was one of the few writers In history to become classic while still alive Bom In Dublin in IBM. ha was n Crimean war bnby who lived into the atomic bomb en The younr. penniless red haired reformer with „ zest for street corner oratory became the white bearded honoured prophet in his adopted country England Bli writings Ul|] pungent comments during his life, did more to i Her the thinking of mankind than the work of the Twentieth century'* most brilliant ..dentists Two nurses who had bMo .,< Shaw's bedside since ) i mtu unconsciousness saw him rii?. The only other people la th.house at the time wenMr I-a den. a maid and Mi 1 I L-iwenstem who had worked for Shaw compiling details of his works Re said sadly: "it ithe end ol an epoch". Last rites of the Church ol England were administered to the dyhuj playwright while he was rtconsciou* by the local Rector Reverend R. J. Davies. "Mr. Shaw was no atheist. Hi believed in God. You have only to read his "Saint Joan" to know that" the Rector said afterwards I-ast Moment* Others who came to mourn the last moments of the master were I.ady Astor. Mrs Gabriel Pascal wife of the man who produce/I Shaw's plays as films and Miss Frances Day tho "platinum' blonde musical comedy singer whom Shjw put Into his lost play "Buoyant Billions" as a straight %  etna The bearded Irish genius whose plays shocked, delight-, and iiutructd the world. ellwd m iho secluded home where seven weeks .igo.he slipped and brok" Ids thigh. Doctors allowed him oul of nuepitul three weeks ago aftei operations, on his leg and treatment for a kidney complaint. Daily reports since the operations indicated that he was makng good progress until Tuesday when he weakened. Yesterday %  '• became unconscious. On Tuesday ho told Lady Astoi who visited him. "Oh my! 1 wan*. to sleep" In the room where he died a pict ure. o i Stalin looked down Horn tlrewall. On the mantelshelf was a Buddha. This quiet village of Ayot. S; Lawrence was going into deep mourning to-day. Villagers. man. of whom had never r%-ud his plays, loved the tall scraggv Irishman as a friend. Tho fall which hastened Ml death occurred in his garden 00 September 10, while he was pot tering arour.a among' trees and •lowers. ToiL-rh Old Man Nurses in hospital were amazed at the old man's toughness After his fractured bone hau be"' joined with a metal pin he sat up Reinforced By Chinese Troops U.N. Forces Driven Bark !B> DUNCAN HOOPEB) TOKYO, Nov. 2 I 1MTE0 NATIONS TROOPS battled despei ately tonight to consolidate a new line in North Western Korea. Americans battering 'against fanatical opposition to rescue a trapped force of their comrades were ordered to abandon the at tempt. The trapped force variously estimated at one battalion and two battalions-was surrounded south of Unsan when the United Nations line pulled back 9 miles today.. THU SPIRIT (Ann Musgrave) hover* Standing L to B. Chrtnthie Qrsc-ie. Am, Musgrsvc. Joan King, and Wilheu. Lmb*it Mi-iited IdnMills Qolde White snd Nina bClchsbn "Blithe Spirit" which opened at the Empire The 1 last evening will W p. II& • • • s Governor Warns B.G. Workers "GEOHGETOWNTN'OV 2. \;. extraordinary issue of tho Official Gaiette was issued Wednesday night in which he Governor noted with egret that work stoppage by certain government emNopeN was causing considerable 'nconvenience to the public and will Jeopardize maintenance oil supplies and essential len H Ity life. After reviewing the clrcum".anees surrounding the strike ami Ins appointment of an Advisory Committee according to the Labour Ordinance. Sir Charles %  nnounced the Committee's enquiry will be deferred so lon^ ; >the strike continues. Continuing t h c Governor warned employees of the Transport and Harbours Department. Hospitals. Public Works and Services, that iu_ -'•• engaged In essential s* .vice* and act online to law th r i action is an utfencu punlit ble Pne or imprisonmi Db ." Is : ", employees concerned were reminded that they nre liable to :*trike as authorised The strike was called at the start by workers in defiance ..: the Executive'iiJiM tlnt%  ehedule as though the gin battle on the doorstep of his BJau HOUM resilience had never Iff ^9WVfr Gorman PolirtTurn liti-cOn 'Peace-Fightem 1 11KHLIN. Nov 2. Two hundred w. i Berlin Il.< I aimed vrltll IP Bf.il water hiv> tO-aay dro\e off B< rlln 'peiice fighters" outside a German oourthi i In Berlin. Several arrests were n some penile weninjuii. •Ii. in ot PoUoi ck %  M tighter" was being trti and M g larg ombed rsaarby houaai %  —fteuter SUPPORTS PLAN FOR U.N. FORCE FLUSHING MVADOWS. Nov 2 Kenneth Younr ted support today for the proposal for proVtdhag United Nation* General | %  when the Seeurlb reto. He aid in the General Assembly that the very Introduction of the oroposai had already created conoughout the world that peace would be preserved. Pope Receive* Record Number Of High Prelate* VATICAN CITY. Nov. 2 PDpe Pius XII to-day received 25 Cardw.als and 560 Archbishop, und Abbots in the Vatican Palace in the biggest meeting for 80 years of high prelates of the Roman Catholic Church. Leaders of the Church hud gathered from all over the world to attend yesterday*i grandiose ceremonies at which the Pope proclaimed the new dogma of the l"di:y Assumption of the Virgin Marjinto heaven. To-day they met ui the Hall of Benedictions the largest hall of the Vatican palace, to bo received in audience U\ tin14year-old Pope who showed little sign of the strain of yesterday's lour-houi %  i : Also present were about 1.000 i i\onks and friars currently holding congress in Home for rtudy of the church's devotion to the Virgin Mary. The Pope addressed the Assemb v in Latin. In Inhalf hour's speech U> the prelates the POM announced three intentions for which the ei.ttre Catholic Chumi should pray The first was for "those pastors and the faithful t<> whom i not i>een granted the IHlal 'I to unite peacefully with their th" durum the v Year Pilgt ID | Rome. Hie lop.tpoln witli fealinj On the persecution f Catholics b'hind the iron curtain. I od ad that In outlawing %  was not attacking a certain Government or certain people but was atlacKinji trine* and systems." lie refeiT' d to the "calumnious < i ussfUon Usal the UstS war and was collaboraiUig in its preparation," and recalled tliat th u Popes .,f the a no page I Even before the assasslnatl %  "tempt however, the Republic Party appeared to be losing soi of its conndence in the outeOBM of tin elections, while Democrats redicting a last minute trend favour mng voterthe! i n.pt to fnuld er lei. vision TORIES WIN Bland that the atnalc the President im a much greater i ait. > aodience when he delivered his dnj tion speech on Itchalf of his Partv or, Salurrlo niaht. The "resident Is lo speak to the nation over more thnn 1.000 radio ION und more than *' %  tele• .lions. Demociiilic lend* l.ive a ppwerf u l Influence on undecided and apathetic It was estimated that about 4l>. Americans would *" to the polls on November to elect .ill 435 members Of the Mouse of M Ol the 9rt SenQ rernors Th>i n i i' I.i repraL54 seat-i to the Republic in* V In the House the D showed 2B1 sea'in Labour Party and Democrat I.literals hold oi e seats at* —Reuter. Puerto Kico's Rebel Leader Arrested SAN JUAN. Puerto Rkp, Nov 2. Pidro Albliu Campnu. leadei of the Nationalist revolt was arrested with other Communist and Nationalist leaders here to-day. pnlhe cordoned off his headquarters .out he surrendered tf SB Hie. had directed title tin nd leai ISM bntnbj %  the buildugl He was folldwe> his b.Kly guard. Police glao in Cess Iglesias, President of the Com munlBl parly, Juan Santos. See I'l.nv and othaf < otuiourust anil National'st tea • im II ksade p e elia i emlngi b Campos t" surrender They assun- %  > Vielmtnh rebels were t-oneentral ing west of Haotntih but no official tatemenl has been made >o fw i) the French ana) In Hanoi Haobtnh on the Blai H Rlvei I ne of the mosl westerly points tl the French defence line covering the rich nee Beans of th" Tonking Delta. ,-. *rvmh Military spokesman ulny conAnned reports of ;i lull uiound Laokay while Tman said he town ii.et not bean evacuated ut that the French mtlilai^ DOS) .ad been "-imhtL maveo* 1 foil tialenieal Sup/tort The Flench Air Force gave -upport to the Laokay ,.o i i-o-i nd attacked Vletmlnh $ he PhulaiUJ Thuong sector Kinn Slvavaruj Vooj of i-a<*H in-., .i HI H its ti re ft) i.ia. iron Toilay is the htrthday of tlio Vietnam tanporot "'> Dal and i %  %  e|ilnni.|re |V ut* on 11 i clay. Vietnam police rtfpOrted "i in a BSstglM ciiietnn terdaj Mil Utare svasn nocasu1. mage Polloe said the •'grenade" WOO i. liMiii powder and a small After the show. 3ll of %  i nli. i. weii IJ ii">tmned b> police —Heater liitelii^encc reporu said that sgMnu eolusant were moving towards the new UniU>l Nations InS Tliice American hi ism .ot ..IT but a tores origini;v mid to be two battalions— fought its way out An America i air squadron tried 'o eon I i IDS r.f umls CUt on bill the whole United Nations line in the Unsan sector OOVerlSU HM mam highway to the MancButitn bordi %  pulled buck south. aid that Conunufj-tti wen i ghung with s conflcteieee, strength ami ferocity not *ceii iii Kaii IIM me Unas (ittrmed reports reaching Tokyo said that Chli i i mi! five |Knrited red star i .i .n and that large numbers of Chinees look part in the night attack which led to the American first Cavalry force beinded south ol Unsan. The Hist cavalry's C'ommander Genornl llobart Gay told corres|Hindenls on the Unsan front "We were very badly hurt but can establish a noli.I hue of defence if our right flank holds". The South Koreans had a (real minibei of llieii units still intact he idded Allied toftSS were toniRht trying to establish a new line running from Chongju the coastal town taken by the tlrltish J fe days ago through Taechon to Kujangdong 15 miles below UnPilola reported fierce fighting in the area with "readily available" Two battalions of trie reglmrnr of the American First Cavah Jf Division earlier surrounded southwest of Unsan fought their WPJ out of tho Communist trap. The third battalion was slill iepOttod • iirroiimhYl. thoti|[b CfOOpS M HI to Iheli re %  %  I I Sited 09 heavy aitilleiy fire 10lUB U aj ttieir ilrive this afternoon and a First Corps spokesman N<; Norlbem ... | : of :(.(inn lion AIII not leave Lhasa. Td*f# %  pttaJ while neoouauosi wal Coonnuniw n inder-w ny Fooince Secretary of Tibet sal I M. was commenting on I id o eport that iith 100 cdTlcials was i apital ai a mom i lead e seven mari Til" -into PeklnM. %  Chineaa ibOUt the jiroposcd OVCT J'eking. But in to-day's poll thcie were only two candidates—Conserva: ksverrursant' In Pel .000 votes and a Com-^ (informed quarters sai munist nearly 500. lyelht last nip-ht that India had Seversty per cent of the eli %  allow Dalai lama to torate voted. [seek asylum in Indlai Truman Backs Independence For P. Rico \.„ IHINOTON, Nov 2. President Truman today sapBorted the rnovtmenl foi I'ueilo Kico The President was gt • thusiastically whi ... %  ..'i-iel.ce ovation %  mbarrasaad 'he •/ho blu 11 r ed the eorrespt their seats x %  %  II ; ..i %  • %  read nmary of a paai B lie I HI Puerto Itico in IM8 II upon the Airieiic.ui Consress lhal the people og Puerto Rico had the %  %  ^lationship tO the Unit" -.%  i.l thai thai was still his feeling about Pi* Rico Puerto Iticans were < itiof the United States -nd had the right lo go mencans could go to Puerto Rico. Truman said that Congress had pproved a constitution for the territory SI IIM would uday. Mr Truman's statement that voting was taking place on Saturday was apparently a slip of the tongue Registration is sched%  his Saturday and June 4, 1951. has been fixed a* the \ otiiuj da] The President added that It was he who had appointed the rlr-t native Governor of Puerto Rico. MEN climb moun tains in the company of others and with experienced guides . linked totrrtlicr MI that each individual is protected by the skill, slreugth and experience of the group. To protect the lin.iin i.il future uf his Loved ones, the family man nerds safeguards not unlike those of the mountaineer. fir it who i be imi-t join tbe thrifty, self-reliant people iwn Life Insurance, Second 1 — aa policy holder he v. ill he linked with thousands who.c combined unit) atnl treagth guarantee security for tbe dependents of one and all. Third— the experienced guidance of a Life Insurance representative will direct biin along the best Koutc to bis objective. MANUFACTURERS LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY HSAO OfHCI < L.iuU.,l. r J HUH I PrrXH DrVENTKVII.ll: CLTDB ChiW RfpraMiitMiv*. W S MONROE ft CL, hew rtwiae aui-KM* Street. OIOKIO. CANADA WALCOTT ASenl. Ltd -AKHU i. Best 1SS.



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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, S'OVEMBEB 3, 1M Snapper's Win A. O. Competition Snappers. b> defeating Ig gttM love in then Water I A tn<> Hiirbadui sterday afternoon 1950 K.O. oompetmon |Vh„ %  tcr. Si sharp shooting %  • %  am. Also i h i %  %  Snapi an an I h • %  %  %  England's Centre-Half Problem Leslie Compton Could Provide The Answer H. nun in %  i O N i i both n li H.niii-'.n ago. I lirsr i I %  pri '. %  d U-. thai they tn the best UM > % %  M-i was somewhat weak atwt were unable % % % %  'lie any of the attacking moves which Ibeti back thai Thil w.i ii,.in. rcMon for their defoat. a] through the first ball let received a pan. H was in a good position and mad' no mistake about Rettins the ball into the netsIn the second half Bonil. made mm] attacks, chiefly swim-thmughs" by Putsersoi and firace but none of them bore trull On several OOQUaOM Tti'Vo' id, Boo Patterson am John (irate brok*up several < ha Snappers offensive It wa' only a matter of time however. ". %  muster put In his secmid goal from a pass by lace. George Maclean, the Snapped captain played a verv good gam OtOtra-back and was responst ble for several of the Snapper*" major attacks. Shortly before the final whistle. Bannister sent in goal numbei three from close range .iiid in .1 few minutes thev were (he K:> Champs of 1950. The referee was Major A. It %  The teams were:— Snappers: A. Taylor. F Man•.in*, a MaeLaan icapt.>. c MacLean. 1). Bannister. K. liiee and R Manning. Honitaa: M. Foster (Capt.), B Patterson, T. Yearwood. J. Grace. O, Johnson, A Taylor and I Inniss After this game, two ladles' uams. 'Mermaids" and "Sea Nymphs" played u prartirmsteh Governor Warns • from page 1 The federation of Government Subordinate Employees Union reported to the Trade Union Council their dispute with Government I D C called a special today following whic:. I I .I-.I t 1 receive the T.U.C. deputation at 10.00 p.m tonight to consider their proposaK for a strike settlement. T.U.C. oftlciaU did not disclose Hie nature of the proposals bu, felt that in view of th. Governors Extraordinary Gazetti notice and his statement to thlegislature this afternoon it 1 highly probable that a setlleniei>wfll be reached. To-day the situation worsene: as CDC workers and Atklnso Field subordinate workers Joined. iUty as well as the clerical staff of the Transport Depart menl and the Commodity Contn Board From outlying district hke Baitka OH UM Essequib coast came the news that brain 1 sections of the Federation alt joined the strike pledging ful support for the Central Executive dads* n Addressing the Legit lay Sir Charles Woolle> expressed the hopa that icu" will prevail". 1 hi suspension of Neil Frankilr until January of next yi %  %  u [seed the England team'i with their most serious prnbUan for years Various deputies Including Cuinmins> of Burnley, Chilton of Manchester Unite.). Taylor 0/ Fulham and Taylor ar.f Hughes of Liverpool have all beet tried in this key position witi only varying degrees cf nieces* But the sorry" fact Is that none of heM ptaytH have shown then; -elves really worthy successors. In the next three weeks Eng land have two Internationals 01 theii hands. The first is against Wales at Sundcrland on Noeembei 15th and the second Is a week later against Yugoslavia at Highbury. The Welsh challenge shoulo not be too difficult to ovarcOB These are lean years for Wei-. soccer and the traditional lighting spirit winch In the past has mane so many mediocre sides Into great sides. Is sadly lacking The Yugoslavia match Is a dif%  ren: proposition B. C. L. Play Tourists XI Sunday Two b.< I %  lust Dowier of nil included in the City Division tejiti rowfata XI in the nrst 01 1 .* series of big matches %  Haple ud Kinon %  i Barnabas in addition KJrton nag taken aval ilfiy .vnkets this season. Barket ol Raassjn 1tax promise. The in at ^•ilDO, bssdnolni M 12 SO on Sunday. The City Division team will bo liy Kenneth who has already reprv-. Dados In intercolonial pu Toe laam is — K 1 tpteui 1 Tel phone. L (Maple). C. Char.dtej (C-HO G Kir•011 (St Barnabast. W. Clarke, L Barker. S. White I F v Watts (prograaslva), D IfcCol lin (Nation.ih. V Trotmar 1. Penrodcl gas In the Bc I. gap lay< and II on account of the BTC. rare moadni Pope I.. 1 L-tyLieCOMPTONi (AMINAL) 15 IDs Fifteen Infectious DfcwaM] ire notilleil In Ortoher Diphtheria a Bntarlc Fi var 2 Tubereiili.M% 8 ide ai-h Snglah Mil it im uld opM that unless the gap down the middle can he sealed that the -ill have a great chanec Of -nuking that line record. That the England %  elect ware Of the pixblcm is obvious. One of the many „as they have In mind is to experiment with ither Billy Wright or Jim Dickln011 :it centre-half n nd bring in Watson of Sundcrland to fill the vacant, wing-hatf position. But henquasi for a centre-hair rould, %  nd may. be solved in much -aster fashion than that A ready-made contre-half 1ready awaits them in the person of Iilie Compton. Arsenal's ffiant pivot. If Compton were '. %  vg Greece Has GovL Crisis ATHENS. NOV. 2 King Paul of Greece refused to give audience to-day to Prime Minister Sophocles Vciuzelos and advised him through his aides to econslder his decision to resign A Government crisis broke last •light with disagreement between eaders of the three parties f on ling the Coalition Government— Liberals, Democratic Socialists •ind Populists Populist Deputy Prime Miniser Constantin Tsaldarls was re|M>rted to have resisted pressure in him to resign Populists, the oiggest single party in Parliament -iiul they would not support any (ovarnmant formed without hem. Last night Vcnizelos asked lot DUdlenea with the King and It was generally expected he woulc submit his government's reslgna* •Ion. But later the King's political .Hiv %  -IT called on him and sali' 'hat the King would not grn dm audience to-day. King Paul had appealed tl %  llefed violations and acctMer the Italian Government of having "predatory, imperialist and FBI cist designs on Albania." —Reulrr U.S'. Used Japs To Fight War WASHINGTON, Nov 2. Russia charged i n the Far Eastern Commission today that the United States had used Japanese soldiers 1,1 Kor fighting. Reciting the North Kor barge, thai J:ip.nir-< :,,„|, s tool. part in fighting at Seoul and in choiwon sector the Soviet representative %  said that Itussia demanded that the Commission Ind that this was "gross violaion" of the Potsdam Declaration >nd "big four" powers policv •>r kin 11 centre-forward In Br tain to day who could claim to be hi' master in the -ilr. His sure clearances \n both wings are a constant danger to the opposition and — make no mistake Leslie is so perfectly lit that ha will in tilt probability be occupying the centre-half position foi Arsenal in two years' time If the England selectors pick him for the match against Yugoslavia they can be sure that lu will not leY them down Playing 11s he would be. on hi WH ground, he should prove more than ii handful foi any centreforward the vlalton 1 IK %  1 would. I Ii enable England I n %  Intaln their ijnbearb a record. It i~ not! too late i,, honour h m. Vlffctj RitrrliinufBl %  .I Haw TKMl't I U O M Q| I m I TAHK SHU) %  O-MUIIT Mlnv locml millvu-l.i ,|L K Mllloo QiMrfrllr 1 MiMISM.-. KM I fi ...1 Ml hurch had worked conslantl >r law, for Justice and for ace particularly In this ferented postwar period. Tne P.'pe said his second attention for prayer wee to Invoke greater spir.< of murtiflcatJ'xi %  \ willing icntlce in confomuwilh the precepts of God and Church —Res trr —ERNIES— Democracy Club There will be a meeting to discuss the Htn days programme, starting j. J.^'> p.m. on Friday 1 exi At the same time tl it V. C. Gale. M.L<\ Wi.l present the Barbados cricketers with their medals, donated by Ernie Proctor and specially impoi *,-at a m Sun Itau S.37 p m Moon 1 N>) Nei I l.lKlil.iii. p PU High Water: 1 1 u . 111 10.23 p m VISIFKIlAV Ii I I I. 1.1 I, ( Hlh III I %  : 05 In. Total for Month to le*terda>: M in. 1 %  in. 1 im (Max) Hi 5 F 1. .. M = .lin,(Min 1 Jt F Hind IMrrrllon (9 a.m l F (3pm) F S t; Wind Velocity: 6 miles per hour lljrtinrter (9 a.m.) 29 971. (3 p m l n S19 "I think I'd like a Whif Morse better tliun anything' WHITE HORSE Scotch Whiskv "A pleasure to re ie..iber, i j: 1 tofrd i Sail /'! %  !. l.uloi>i FlUNk II. AHUiti.a'.i. Til. 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FRIDAY. NOVRMBER X 1M HMtll.ADOS ADVOCATE PACE > m: J i CARIBBEAN PREMIERE!! OF ALL Motion Pictures! bfciL Delilah learn the st cret of Samson's strength ... end betray him! OtjJj Samson light a lion bare-handed, crushing the beast to death! Samson, cha lenged.hurlto the earth the giant of all the hilistmes! uijjj Samson, armed with the jawbone of an ass, defeat a host of Philistine soldiers! Cecil D DfiMilln s SAMSON AND DELILAH Hedy Lamarr Victni Mature George Sanders Angela Lanr.hury Henry Wilcoxon ;c nr %  TECHNICOLOR More Police Guard Truman While Search For Gang Goes On WASHINGTON, ffi AMERICAN Secret Service Aj-ents to-day arrested Mrs. Rosa Collazo. wifa ol one of the Puerto Rican terrorists who tried to assassinate President Trum.u day. Other suspects are being sought alter close questioning of 13 people mostly relatives of the two gunmen. Mrs. Collazo was charged with conspiring with others in injure the President. Oscar Collaro. charged with murder when OM <>f Itn While House guards wounded In the gun battle died, lay under close guard in hospital to-night. He was reported apparently in no danger from the wounds he rtxcived. Battat Service men and police questioned liim intermittently miring the night but would say nothing on what the interrogation had rJhoovt red President Truman himself appearing quite unperturbed and following his normui programme. took his usu.il early morning walk Itui his guard was reinforced by (IX secret servicemen falling .n behind him a* he walked brukly along the street. Two police survivors of the gun fight had a "very good night" in hospital and were visited by the President's personal doctor. Extra safeguards are planned for President Truman's visit to St. Louis this week-end because of the assassination attempt in Washington. The President is to give a major political speech here on Saturday nighty Precautions "You can rest assured the Police Department will redouble its prec said it had a strong barking from the Communists. President Truman appeared to be the calmest person during the whole epl*ode yesterday He le't on schedule to attend the unveiling of the Arlington Cemetery Menion.il to the Late Sir Jot pi Inll where he delivered I tribute to that wartime BrtUan military lentit i The llrsl egnatti %  I the President vraa repdrtatj to !*• when inwj< Informed UuM one of the men wlw had been assigned to guard the President! lite in doing aa had lost his own. The American < party li wed %  statamani in New York expressing "profound shock" at the assassination attempt, Tlv statement said: "As is well known the Communist Party condemns, nnd rejects ossussinaiLoi. act* ef violence and terror." Me*s*Kf* of congratulation and thankfulness for the PMaadent"! escape poured in to WaanJngtOtl all Qay from all over Am from Foreign lie-ads of Stale. In Puerto r.iro where lha Ntdion.ilist moll %  :'ii!vt American rule is now almost under control, politician* and (MWfr j-apers iolned In gene ral condemn.itirm of the assassination "attempt. —Renter traffic control. Ti.v.-' iy Association estimate ..: tea %  10 ove n eea i .MI-. I will come to London U the festival year Siv.ul times *at I umber ara> expected from other parts of the United Kingdom and %  ft Based on this rough est.mate. accommodation officials say tha" transient lodgings will have to be > mghi for about 100.000 people. To meet this need Hotels can lake care ol only about 33.000. dge ih(. gap Londoner* l space to spare are being %  MB their homes to visitors unable to obtain accommodation n hotel* or raomkflg houses Many prospective tourists have aireadj witUau m commending the idea. They feel such an arrange. tffOffsl them j chance of MUlnt to knot* the BrtUga peofsN %  Ottter KhettkM have been luggejeassl. One being seriou.dy con. dered calls for the I n sonas < (invrnient bench of the Thames 'be Used as tloatlng bob A in was oper-, % %  ..I'Undmg the (Hviiijnr game* in 1948. Big i >..iiu Problems But aceommodal on dtflaCUlUM Harold Soott, CommisHonaf >if Mrti. |xration Inctudl I U ing a cannery on Andros Island arbjeh mav m time export food U> Canada and the United States — *>om Our Own CorrANTIGUA Nov 2 K l>ert Stephen Duke Goodwin it citizen and a membct ot jne of Antiguaoldest fanulles died today at Collins Estate the original ramllv home of the late William Goodwin who came to Antigua from Ireland. 'R. S D." who was bom at Gilbert's Estate 7S years ago was Hated among the earliest pupils of the Antigua Grammar School IMS He was a Director of llennctt Brysons and Chairman of the Antigua Syndicate Estates, a member of the Anglican Diocesan Council and of the governing bodic* i..' the Artigua t>rammur U and Qlrl Hlgta School He aaesn d for years on the mt l and legislative eoun: iU L.nd wa> awarded the O.B.E. in MIM. He celebrated his golden wedding anni' rge He was a urand publu ptl lUfed MTson irttti trenaaodoui Inteew in lie welfare of Antigua He was last seen a week ago playing hit f.ivounte game of bridge .n tho New Club of which he wa* a life member He was buried OB ..'iivcmuM ground near Collins House this afternoon He Is Mirvlved by his widow Oretla I Oonrlwln and one brother Frank Goodwin. OI-FKHS Pepto-Bltnui FPU OyUr iJOMACH Teeth Loose uNcutimw. roaBORHS^r Gum* Bleed, l,l...1-i lhftr-l i and nioklr Uiin.r Araosan;::-p, "" r*r Preeefcea— Tr#-.fc M..M He has been charged with m der. The deed assassin was identified as Grisel Torresola i of New York. The dead policeman was Private Leslie CofTclt, 40. The shooting >ad immediate repercussions New York, whoee Puerto Rlci colonv of 200.000 makes it the largest Puerto Rican city In the world. Secret Service agents were Investigating two letters found or. tho body of Torresola. both from the Puerto Rico's Nationalist leader. U E. Baughman chief ol tile Secret Service told reporters in Washington that ho had considered letters which pertained to the assassination. Compos has been leader of thf revolutionary uprising in Puerto Rico during the last three day. Canada' Trade Will Make it.G. I Markets Steady GEORGETOWN. B.C. Oct. 31 The token imports scheme to] reopon British Caribbean markets i on a limited scale to ccita.i. ( .. nadian and United Stales goods traditionally purchased by these colonies is welcomed m British Guiana chiefly because of the steadying influence the re-openlng will huve on the local market It will certainly reintroduce a competitive spirit, and Controller of Supplies and Prices J. W. Fletcher is confident that this spirit will return despite the Canadian dollar revaluation. The scheme is scheduled to ion if into operation by January I 1951 and the Controller estimates for British Guiana under it. dollar expenditure of between $800,000 and $1.000,000.—C.P. Unemploymen t Solved LONDON an pkiymeni pool i .nrllj. ieported that the LjcrnnU had been seen going lie shore under escort. The Mwaaudia was ratal Itusaian aiitliontiei after %  he had been cleared on J th-rgc of fishing In territorial waters For vigorous health at eeery tage-ti SeveaSeaS Pure Cod Liver Oil. It uintaini in.' il' %  viiamim and extra xHhmeni a haby need* tr ttning bOgOtj ound teeth iJ lilllitlr .' Vv.uVjSlHr*!.!* digctied — build* up natunl resistance m OBMl and ksffa> Mothers wdl apprcoai it energy -restoring peepeniet need^this.sea-fresh food /* Si)ln itnlmmf S. 1 *• iSWWi. Hi i/^m raw f faaaktaf -" a.... STOKtS & iVNOEAgenti L i SEN&AT10NAI VALUES 0^ THESE TIMELY ITEMS . TOWELLING FACE CLOTHS YELLOW POUSHERS AMERICAN TOWELS | TO 111 48^ $2.09 fUth 22^,, 12^ „ CANADIAN BABY BLANKETS 86^ „ LADIES' HANDKERCHrETS 17^ „ LADIES' S. CHILDREN'S PLASTIC BELTS 23^ „ LADIES' COTTON VESTS 2 I'T $1.00 PANTIES. BHIETS-GIOT. SUlc Finlh 66^ 1st $3.58 rafN 3.60 „ SKIRTSIn %  VmUly ol SlylM 4.32 ,, LADIES COTTON DRESSES 6.00 ,, LADIES COTTON HOUSECOATS 5.98 „ SI GAUGE IAYSER NYLON ?TOCK!NGS<$2.13 pair BOYS PANTS 1.80 „ BOYS'TEE SHIRTS 1 16 I'iK'll THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE BROAD STREET NIGH TOR ESSKS -Lace Trimmed LADIES' BLOUSES HOLLYWOOD, California, Nov. 1 "Samson and Delilah" represents fourteen years of re*earch .'i.-i the hopes, toil and talents ot literally thousands of people Stop It is a pleasure to know that the picture will reach Barbados under your superb auspices with the hop. the story'of "Samson and Delilah" will bring to your people the same stirring appeal that has captivated the hearts of men for nearly three thousand years Sincere GreetNEW YORK. Nov 1 Eminent suice-s to > RH hit tit ion of Sm."m and I. M which we are eonfldent • motion picture history In ii Brltia'i West Indies"Stop"heArtie>• i 'ingratulations for BU possible for the people n( llarbados to see th.s exceptiniuil fll.11 BariR-y Balaban. I %  Paramount PictureThe following Cables were received by the I \ltll!IM \\ I III \ I III S LTD. op CECIL B DEMILLE HOLLYWOOD. California. Ko. 1 Oraatlnai and congratulation-, I ^ful premiere of "Samion end Delilah" VICTOR MATURE HOLLYWOOD. California. Nov. 1 All my gd wishes for a successful premiere and a long run for "Samson and Delilah". HEDY LAMAlt;NEW YORK. Nov. 1 CongMtUlOttOM and heal tvtgtiea for a record breaking run with Samson and Delilah Stop witn your outstanding Hhowmanshio we know that it will live up to your highest expectations George Weltner PreMden' Paramount International NEW YORK. Nov. 1 CaMll li DeMille truly has given paramount hie masterpiee HI Samson ami Delilah Stop Mav your enthusiastic presentation of thla film to the splendid people o; Barbados lie crowned with brilliant succesa Stop Beat Wishes Adulph Zukor. Chairman. Board llnautiHl. Paramount Pictures % %  I %  rnfuoriJtnn A Paramount I'irlyre A. .:iO p.m. CitlSllIXt, I Itl 11HM-HII1 IklXI. BO.X-FFMVI£ (SPECIAL NOTICE: Owing to ihc ummial lengih of lhal Film Malinec Shows will commentr ai 4.45 p.m. IMII1 3 BIG SHOWS I O-O \ V 2.00 4.4.1 PLAZA BRID G ET0WN||^-r!/ t Proudly ptesetftS (Continuing Indefinitely) PLANTERS' Matinee on Friday rl commn at 2 •'•bak promptly inttead ol 2.30 p.m. a* .1 T-l T-H •agfll Iff • I Color by TECHNICOLOR 'A PmramountPictor. Cecil B. DeMille s I iasterpiece! ^a^p^ *ffdl amsofi ana^Jehlah KS OF ADMISSION: STALLS 24e. HOI'SI I8r. HALl'OSi ••. BOXES Tir. Cbildra-u bait prler l Mattnec Sbo% H..l.| *>vcpl in Boxrai 'i