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)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
ee

gies







Tuesday.
Nevember 7

1 9 5 0



45,000,000 AMERI

ae

‘A New Foe’ Attacking |

U.N. Forees In Korea

TOKYO, November 6.

UNITED NATIONS troops after four days of

bitter fighting had today established a solid
defence line in the northwest of the Chongchon
River half across the peninsula.
Interference from a reinforced enemy whose force 3
include Chinese had died down, but a Tokyo spokes-
man admitted that the United Nations troops were
on the defensive.
An American Eighth Army spokesman here said
that the situation had “improved greatly’’ in the
past 24 hours. ewe caaly In tebe Of Dealging tee

Communists but also in punching
| back hard” he added.

Obeah f Hunt } General MacArthur in a special
| report to the United Nations today
In B.G.



jannounced that. his. forces in
Korea were fighting against Chin-
ese Communist units—‘‘a new foe”

i 2 - ; and he asked that this be
% | brought to the attention of all
With Cat-o-nine 2.

American and South Korean
forces battled all night with in-
filtrating units in Pakchon area
before falling back at one point
35 miles. They were today hold-
ing firmbhy 5 miles north of Anju,
the main approach to the south
and apparently the immediate
objective of the néw reinforced

iFrom Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Nov. 3.
Stressing his intention of sup-
pressing the pfactice of obeah ie
British Guiana, Magistrate Mr.
M. S. Fitzpatrick yesterday con-
victed a woman, Mrs. Stella Chin
and sentenced her to six months

imprisonmént—five months hard Cc ist drive
labour and one month solitary Hoavy atts ‘n' ed he Bri
corifinemient which “shall not eavy attacks against the Brit-

ish Comrmdgwealth brigade in the
same atéa and against other South
Koreang further to the right were
held off without loss of ground.

exceed more than three days at
any one period”.

Before imposing the maximum



RED MASSACRE



PICTURE just received from the Korean battlefront showing the shocking scene after the massacre of 300
South Korean civilians iucluding many women and children; shot in epld blood by Northern Korean
Civilian Police at Ohang-Pa. A full report of the massacte atid other atrocities committed by ths
North Koreans will be tabled before the United Nations.-- (Express.)*

Britain Backs
India On Tibet

LONDON, Nov. 6.
Foreign under Secretary Ernest









sentence and deeming her a c Control! or. one Sr ~ Davies told Parliament today that
“rogue and a vagabond”, Mr. Fitz- throeten United ete rod “A i, | Britain deplored the “resort to
petrick said: “I, think | this pe ho dithered catia io a pant force” by the Chinese Govern-
ae business vac shield a force of Americans to ere a8 eR supported thi
strongly iscouraged . PTO-! cyacuate their frontline fighter e said Britain supported the

pose in the future to give anybody
convicted of this offen¢e the
maximum penalty. The meén will
get a taste of the ‘cat-o-nine’ and
the women, all the solitary con-
finement the law allows.
as this obeah business rears its
head in the community, so long
will I continue to impose the
maximum penalty’.

Mrs. Chin was charged with
prattising obeah on Rural Con-
stable Allan McGusty.

McGusty said he had gone to
the defendant with the hope
that she would assist him in
winning the affection of the
mother of his two children,
Hyacinth Lynch. At his first
appointment with her she had
‘eut cards’ with him and. read

pa and then decided to
ve him a ‘bath’,

Not satisfiea with the ‘reading,,
McGusty went to the Police.
Constables were sent with him,
and rerhained outside Mrs. Chin’s
house on the evening of October
2, when he went for his ‘bath’,
McGusty said that the defendant
made him undress, but later gave
him a singlet to put on telling
him that he could not appear
nude before the ‘spirits’. He was
then told to stand in a tub, plac-
ing each foot on a pénny which
she had placed in the ttth. She
then threw some liquid on his
head, singing hymns and utterinz
strange sounds. The liquid burnt
his eyes. She then gave him two
phials, one containing ‘command-
ing’ oil and the other ‘compelling’
oil, She also gave him something
to rub his forehead, which would
enable him to face his boss. She
also gave him some other stuff
to rub his body and some to place
on his pillow and mattress”.

The defence was a complete
denial. Notice of appeal was
given.

WHAT THE

As long |

airfield at Sinanku. It would also
open up the approaches to Pyong-
yang, the North Korean capital.
A Tokyo spokesman said today
that “alien” reinforcements for
the Communists were still crossing

the Yalu River ffom Manchuria
“in fair strength”.
The spokesman would not go

beyond General MaeArthur's per-



\
|

sofial communiqué last night say-

(ing that new alien forces were in

the war but not specifically nam-
ing Chinese Communists.
Ten Divisions

Communist attacKs against the
United Nations lines on the
Chongchon River had been mostly
by the rebuilt North Korean forces,
he added.

He said that North Koreans had
reconstituted to. 10 divisions
with several independent brigades.
Most of this strength had been
identified in the northwest. He re-
fused to give an estimate of the
total of North Koreans but said it
was “more than” the figure 200,000
disclosed by intelligence officers
last week.

American patrols which entered
the district north of Anju yester-
day found about half dead—killed
apparently by air attacks—to be
Chinese, it was announced here

South Koreans today entered
Tokchin due east of Anju, but did
not occupy it as Communists were
dug in on commanding ground.

South Koreans occupied high
ground to the south leaving the
town no man’s land,

Patrols of the American Sec-
ond Infantry Division similarly
ran into well defended Com-
munist posts at Yongwon, a few
miles further east and were
forced to retire.

United Nations forces were be-
ing hurried north to help hold the
new northwest line and check
guerilla menace, which is de-
seribed as “still bad.”

; —Reuter.

SPEAKER SAW

,



THE CEREMONIAL OPENING of the new House of Commons in

Westminster Hall.

THE KING said “This new chamber will stand as a sign to the world
of our faith in freedom, our confidence in the permanence of our
common ideals and of the ties, flexible yet firm, which hold together
the peoples of our Commonwealth and unite in brotherhood the free-
dom loving peoples of all nations.”— (Express).

stand taken by India.

Britain continued to consult
“other interested Governments on
this issue’ he said.

Davies said: —

“On the transfer of power to
India in 1947, all existing treaty
rights and obligations of the
British Government with regard

to Tibet were assumed by the
Government of India.

‘When we informed the
Tibetan Government of this
change we expressed our inten-
tion to take friendly interest
in the maintenafice of Tibetan
autonomy . That is still our
attitude”.

“The British Government have
over a long
Chinese sovereignty in ‘ibet .
ince 1911 Tibet has enjoyed de
facto independence.

“It would be ludicrous to sug-

gest that Tibet is a threat to
anyone,
Davies continued: “Talks be-

tween the Tibetan and the Chi-
nese Embassy in New Delhi start-
ed in September. As a result of
these talks the Mission expressed
its willingness ts go to Peking to
continue talks there.” |
Just as Tibet’s Mission had
started their journey to Peking,
the Chihese Government an-
nounced that its troops were |
their way to Tibet, he said.
Jultan Amery (Conservative)
asked the Government to make it
lear to the Chinese Government

that Britain could not support
their joining the United Nations
while the invasion continues.

Davies replied: “That is an en-
tirely different question.”
—Reuter.



Puerto Rico Back |

To Normal

PUERTO RICO, Nov. 6.
| Puerto Rico’s National Guard
' called out to deal with the Nation-
alist rising last week is to be de-
mobilised probably tomorrow,'
usually reliable sources said here
today, University classes will be
resumed on Wednesday, an indi-
eation that conditions have re-
turned to normal. People of the
island are registering for a refer- ;
endum next June on the American |
proposal giving them the right to}
draw up their own constitution,
and form their own Government. |

—Reuter.





Pontecorvo Is In















today denied



Europe
More



Grows
‘Beet

21/2 Million Tons

More Sugar

In 1950-51

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov, 6.

THE WORLD'S SUGAR PRODUCTION for the year 1950-5!
is expected to be over two anda half million tons more than

1949-50.
harvest at 34,025,000 tons.

Latest estimates place the combined beet and cen

Accounting largely for this rige is the expected increase i}

Euro
Another notable inherease

an beet production by one and half million tons,

is also foreshadowed frit

Australia where productions are expeeted to reach one

million for the first time.





HOW LONG?

» LONDON.

Attorney-General Sir
Hartley Shaweross told the
House of Commons:

“One of my private ambi-
tions is to go into Whitehall,
dig a hole in the stfeet, and
see hdw long it would take
the authorities to find I was
7 tenn Board official.







Reds 60 Miles
From Lhasa

KALIMPONG, Northern India,
Nov. 6.

Advance units of Chinese and
Tibetan “People’s troops” have
reached Reting 60 miles northeas:
of the Tibetan capital Lhasa,
according . to usually reliable
quarters here.

Communist entry into Lhasa
‘was expected in 72 hours. Barlier
reports had put Communist forces
100 miles from Lhasa.—(Reuter,)

Britain Denies
Statement

LONDON, Nov. 6.
Foreign Office spokesman





A

protested to the Chinese Com-
munist Government against the

detention of two British Nationalg]| ing this year should no
in Tibet. ,
The spokesman had no official! rapid oe.

confirmation that the two Britons
identified as Jeffrey Bull and Bol
Ford had been captured,

The report that Britain had
protested came from Kalimpong,
North India —(Reuter.)

‘Russia

Says Strauss

THE BRITISH SUPPLY MI

professor’s whereabouts.

- Falklands Dispute
‘ For The Hague



|
}
{

LONDON, Nov. 6.
Britain will not let sip any op-
portunity te séttle her disvutes

with Argentina over the Falkland
Islands dependencies through the
International Court, Fcreign Office,
Under-Secretary Ernest Davies
; said in Parliament today.

} He was replying to Caonserva—
pires Bernhard Braine and Pattick
Donner who had asked about
pi tareign troops” stationed in the

dependencies and what further
teps were prcposed to
them

Davies réplied that the position
had not changed since the state-
ment made by his

of Commons on March 23, 1949.

At that time Mayhew said that
to
to the Inter-
national Court of Justice at The

Government had offered

the matter

the

refer

Hague.—Reuter,



predecessor
Christopher Mayhew in the House

LONDON, Nev. 6.
NNISTER, George Strauss, tdld

Parliament today he had no doubt that Dr. Bruno Ponte
corvo, the missing British atom scientist was in Russia.
But Strauss added that he had no conclusive evidence of thx

| Professor Pontéeorvd,
|born physicist Worked at Harwel)
atom research. station.

With his Swedish wife and three
(children, he left Britain -in -the
summer ostensibly for a holiday
on the continent,

He flew from Rome to Stock-
ho’m and then on to Helsinki on
September 2, and since then he
has not been heard of.

Strauss said that on August 31
when his leave expired, Ponte-
corvo wrole a note

that Britain hadj|ot the stockpilings taken in the

to Harwell,

Revealing these figures in thei:
latest circular, Czarnikows state
for the beet crop that the climatic
conditions are particularly impert-
St this ae ree heavy

: es to. J al the con-
soettent a aites ut the har-
vesting season.

Referring to the estimated cane
erop of 21,000,000 tons they arid
“Estimates . . at this date must
be somewhat tentative, although
it is not anicipated that there \ill
be any substantial variations ftorh
current ideas”

Cuba’s Productions
Cuba’s productions are esti-
mated at 5,650,000 tons and Czar-
nikows believes 2,600,000 tons will
be available for United Stntes
matkets,

At this stage it is not possible to
say how easily Cuba will be able
‘on place this exportable surplus.

Uyer months

ime puasl lew in-
visible stocks which have been
built up in certain countries for

strategic purposes and as a result
of the present world conditions
may have disappeared from the
statistical picture for possibly an
indefinite period.

In other cases and particularly
the United States, stocks have been

swollen by hoarding on the part
of househéldets and although
some part of this may result in

increased absorption the bulk of
these invisibles will eventually be
eaten into.

Such a process must have its
‘fleet on the off-take some time in
he fuiure and this is already ap-
arent ini the United States

Czarnikows point out that a dar

disapp@afance of what had been
egarded as surplus gop lies dur-

be forgot-
ten bul they Warti a “nevertheless
Which could take
plite in whole _ statistical
structire if the accumulation of
strategic stocks becarms a matter

of more general policy throughout
thé world should not be over-
looked.”



Currency Plan
Helps Jamaica
Manufacturers

(From Our Own Cor espondent)

KINGSTON, Nov. 1
Jamaica manufacturers 01
women’s footwear, milk products

Italiani| 44 Sdap havé beer saved from

thé passibiliiy, of being wiped out
5y‘ Canadian competition. The
Government announced this week
details of the currency relaxation

pregramme for Canada and the
United States, which excludes
these items provisionally.

In connection with the token
import scheme designed to re-
open West Indian and Bahamas
markets on a limited scale to cer-
tain, Caria@ian and United States
goods, afinounced simultaneously
jin London, Washington and Otta-
|wa, the Jamaica Government an-
nounced that the Canadian

received on September 4 saying | suthorities have agreed so far as

he had some trouble with his car,
but hoped to be back iff tirfie for
removela conference to be held bétween

September 7 and 8
{

Strauss said it

or that hé was connected with the
Communist party

| So far as wis kfidwn he took
no documents with him.
—Reuter.

was not known
at the time Pontécorvo was first
employed that he had lived abroad

Jamaica is concerned to the pro-
visional @xXelusion from the
seheme of milk and milk product:



\in domestic politics—the Lrovision

laundry and toilet soaps and
women’s shoes with leather
| uppers.

|

|stated that the Jamaica Govern-
| merit hat put up a strenuous fight

in

| ils provision included in

ish Caribbean
Bahamas.

Colonies and

NS VOTE TO

Democrats Pin Faith
man’s Radio Talk

On Tru

Paper Making
Suggested
For West Indies

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 6.

The world is facing an ever-
increasing shortage of newsprint
Mr. W. T. Curtis-Willson, Presi-
dent of the Newspaper Society,
Believes one of the best ways to
combat this is the setting up of
pulp mills in West Indian colonies
as an ancillary industry to the
rowing and crushing of sugar
cane. Such a scheme could re-
ceive backing from Colonial De
velopment Corporation which ir
addition to supplementing news
print supplies, would provide
employment for local populations

Explaining these points of
view in a letter to the Times
to-day Mr. Curtis-Willson says
“The world is facing a news-
paper famine which must grow
more acute with each year that
passes . even if the world’:
preduction were more even)
distributed there would still b
a shortage”

H» calls attention
that paper in ever-increasing
juantities will be required a:
education progresses amony;
illiterate peoples. If the U.N.O'
programme of education is to bx
successful, it must be backed ut
by paper in the form of tex
books, ete

40 Years Maturing

He points out that spruce tree
which are the basic raw materia
of the greatest proportion o
paper, take 40 years to reaci
maturity and says “what is neede:
in order to secure an uafailin;
supply of paper is a fibrous growt!
which comes to maturity in on
or two years, These growths di
exist in vast quantities but muc!
research is needed into the bes
methods of using them for pape
on a commercial basis and re
search is costly.”

Instead, he advocates the set
ting up of mills in the colonic:
growing sugar and bananas and
in areas growing bamboo, all o!
whieh can be utilised in pape:
making.

He suggests that the final
process of paper making might
be retained im those countries
where a higher standard of
mechanical skill was available,
even though British and Cana-
dian paper mills at this time
are working to capacity.

He points out, however, that
with the ever growing demand
for more and more paper and
pulp, he assured that these
mills could and almost certainly
would be extended,

This letter follows another to
the Times from Mr. H. Alan
Walker, Treasurer of the Execu-
tive Committee of the West India

a

to the fac

Committee on a similar subject
last July. Mr. Walker pointed
out then that newspapers have

been printed in the United States
on paper produced entirely from
bagasse. He suggested then that
Sugar producing colonies of the
West Indies would greatly wel-
come an outlet for this produc-
tion

Attlee Wins
By 12 Votes

LONDON, Nov. 6.
The British Labour Government!
tonight defeated by 12 votes i
Conservative challenge of ofie, ot
the most controversial issue



of houses for homeless people
Sick Labour members, muffled
against the cold and fog of London
rallied to the House of Common:
to help the Government register «

total of 300 votes against the
Opposition’s 288

The Conservatives led by Mr
Winston Chutchill attacked the
Government's insistence that the

country could only afford 200,001
new houses a year. They urged
300,000 as the target. The vote
was on a Virtial motion of censure
—Reuter,

17 Killed In

Guatemala
NEW YORE, Nov, 6,



Authoritative reports |

received here today said that
the Guatemalan Govern
ment had quelled an uprising i!
the capital city of Guatemala. Th:
reports said
killed when a group led by retire:

Col, Castillo Aramas attempted |
to seize Aurora airport. The |
group was repulsed by troop

from Fort San Jose, a garrison just |

across the road from the airport
The clash lasted only an hour.
—Reuter

KING GEORGE HAS
RHEUMATISM

LONDON, Nov. 6
today sufferir



The King

was

from a slight case of rheumatism}

his ‘normal
Palace

but was
duties at
was

carrying out
3uckingham
learned. The last public en-

In Government circles it was|@agement which the King ful

| filled

| specte




8 on Friday when he in
the 1st Battalion of thé

Londun and Ottawa to have | King’s Royal Rifle Corps. It wav}
the |noticed that despite the cold day |
scheme which affects all the Brit-
the |his Field Marshal’s uniform

the King wore no greatcoat ove

—Can, Press

Price:

FAVE CENTS "

-



(By SEGHAN HAYNES),
WASHINGTON, November 6.
DEMOCRATIC PARTY leaders are confident
that President Truman’s last minute interven-
tion on Saturday and his bitter blasts at Republi-
can policies have ensured victory for his “Pair
Deal’’ in tomorrow’s Congressional elections.
On the eve of the poll in which an estimated
45,000,000 Americans will elect all 435 members of
the ‘House of Representatives and 36 of the 96
United States Senators, beth parties reiterated
their confidence in the outcome,





But the Democrat were no-
iticeably more cheerful. Political
| analysts were cautiously predict-

Doge ic . ling that Republicans could hope
i resses a Button: lfor only their traditional mid-
aye i term election gains in Congres
Flies Drop Dead |) thee would nor ve ehouwh to
| wrest control from the Demo-
HAMBURG, Nov. 6 terats
Hermann Wolf 47, a Ham- |
burg engineer pressed a There was some speculation on
button ancd-—he says-—all the whether th@-recent Allied set-
flies in his basement work backs in KGré& wOuld affect vot-

shop fell dead ers who are not ayét

ninitted







17 persons had bee" |

He was testing his ‘super to either the Reptibliean or Demo-
sonic death ray’ cratic ticket
He hoped to sell the de-
vice at 900 marks next sum- Although it was considered
mer, He claims it kills in- too ecarl¥y to assess the full
} sects but not men, with high etfect on Volers of the Presi-
frequency sound waves in dent’s single campaign speech
| audible to the human ear over a nation-wide radio and
| It looks like a small radio television hook up on Satur-
set Reuter day, observers though! many
| ee undecided voters had been
swayed to the Democratic side
. by the President's all-out assault
U S CALLS on the opposition
s s It was estimated that millions
“~ of Amcrieans had listened to the
SPECIAL Vresident’s address frém St. Louis
wer 1,290 radio and 76 television
MEETING tatic ihe biggest radio and
, televiste heok-up in history,
The tocus of national interest
P ’ in the election is the senatorial
To Discuss Red China contest in Ohio where Robert
raft, the Republican Senate
LAKE SUCCESS, Nov. 6 leader with wn ‘ lationist’s vot-

The United States Governmen

ing record during and after World

has called for a special meeting © | War IT, is fighting for his political
he Secufity Council en Wednes- | if;
day morning to consider what | Has Support
spokesman called the “seriou he Demoeritte candidate
a ; f bp ’ t i lidate,
situation ere . ‘ a by Chinese | State Auditor Jumping Joe”
intervention in orea rvergusor is not himself a fot»
‘midable opponent but he has the
Members of the Security Cour ' ‘ at United wolit
cil are already in possession « \ cake eraeiteiton i + elk a noding
tenern acAr rs Tes o- | 7 ss i 7
General MacArthur's special re-\ trades union groups Which is

port accusing Chinese Communis

units of being in action against
the United Nations forces it
North Korea,

Leading United States delegate
ire today and tomorrow havine
-onsultations with other member
ff the Council on the situation

A United States spokesman did |
1ot exclude the possibility tha
Jacob Malik, Soviet representativ
might be asked for his views on
what the Council should do

A high American spokesman saic
t would be premature te peculat
1 what action United States
rovernment with other might
srdpose to the Security Council on
Wednesday

The

General MacArthur's report will
‘e réad in the Council meeting
o-day but it is not thought that
there will be any discussion before |
Wednesday (Reuter)




1758

SE

j



'



Horatio
VISCOUNT NELSON

Creator of naval tradition

maker of history

cetermined to defeat thé sponsors
of the ‘Taft-Hartley Law.

The Democrats were making a
final last day drive today to com-
bat the usual apathy of voters in
mid-term elections in which the
Piesideney i: involved

All over

hot

the nation, candidate,

campaign managers and party
chieftain were inpesling bs
radio, loudspeaker vans, hand-
bills, press advertisement ant
peeches to get the 45,000,000
voters to the polls tumerrow
—Reuter,
tn nn tee at
TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
Ring $118 Day or Night.
om THY ADVOUATE

PAYS FOR NEWS.

ern








1805



SENIOR

*

RVICE

Cigarettes







PF PAGE TWO
Bree

TR JOHN and LADY SAINT’S

daughter Margaret returner
to Trinidad over the week-ena
by B.W.LA.,. accompanied by
her husband Mr. Frank Black-
burn and their. three children.

They were here for about three
weeks on holiday

Arrived Yesterday

R. and WKS. ALLAN TURNER
and their baby daughte:
Vivian arrived from Columbia vie
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A.
Mr. Turner, who is an Englishman
is with the Shell Of] Co., in
Bogota and- has been there for
one year.

They are-staving at the Crane |

Hotel.

With Coes: Cola In Trinidad

R. EARLE HEIMPEL who is

with Coca Cola, stationei
in Trinidad returned to Trinidad
on Sund by B.W.I.A. after
a_ short it to Barbados. Mr.
Heimpe\ until recently was
stationed in Puerto Rico.

His wife and daughter who
came over with him did not
return. They are remaining here
until the Ft the year staying
with Mrs impel’s parents, Mr.
and Mrs. R. M. Jones of “Walmer
Cottage”, Two Mile Hill.

Returning In A Week

RS. JOHN LEE, whose hus-

band is Publicity Director

for Gulf Oil in Venezuela left

yesterday morning by B.W.I.A.

for Venezuela. She expects to
return in about a week’s time.

With Cable And Wireless

M* VINCENT COZIER re-
tufned to Baâ„¢bados yester-
day by B.W.I.A. Vincent who is
with Cable and Wireless Ltd.

has been away for three months.

One month was spent in Mont-
serrat and the remainder of the ,
time he was stationed in Antigua.

Married In Montserrat
R. ARTHUR ALLEYNE who
two Meeks ago went to

Montserrat to be married returned
yesterday via Antigua by B.W.LA.,

accompanied by his wife, the
foryner Mary Johnn of Montserrat.
They a week in Antigua
en route,

Managing Director Here

R. ELMO BEARDEN, Manag-

‘ing Director of the Sanitary
Laundry Co. Ltd., arrived from

idad yesterday morning by
B.W.I,A. He is here on a short
visit and is staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Here For Three Months

R. and MRS. D. D. PHELAN
3 arrived on Saturday from
Toronto by air and plan to spend

tt three. months at the Four
Winds Club.



Carub



POCKET CARTOON



by OSBERT LANCASTER



Privare

Lestrade !
track of |

news,
We're hot on the
a@ suspected fellow-rruveiler \

among the ground s:a‘j 0,
the West Penge Mumeput |

* Great

Sewage Farm!!"

A



Back From Visit To
Canada

RS. REX ALLAMBY was at

Seawell on Saturday morning

to meet her husband who has

been in Canada since the middle
of September.

Mr. Allamby expects to be herve

for about two weeks after which

he and his wife will be returning -

to Trinidad, where they used to
live before he went up to Canada.

On Four-Day Visit

FP. JAMES K, BLAKE who is
with ‘Pantepec’ in Jusepin,
Venezuela, arrived from Vene-
zuela via Trinidad on Saturday
morning by B.W.1.A. He is nere
for four days staying at the Para-
dise Beach Club. He was in Tri-
nidad for a few days before com-
ing over to Barbados.

Up from Trinidad

Ag®s. JEAN fORBES, Man.
AY ageress of “The Hall” a
Port-of-Spain Guest House is at
present holidaying in Barbacos
slaying at the Hotel Royal. Sh
expects to return to Trinidad on
23rd November «





BY THE WAY “By aciadiialehie

NCE more I have read the

oft-repeated words . “Tady
AStor, the first woman M.P.”

The first woman M.P. was Con-

stance Gore-Booth, Countess
Markiewicz, the astonishing
woman from Lissadell. W.

Yeats saw her riding under Ben

Bulben “with all youth’s lonely

wildness stirred.” and he com-

pared her with some sea-borne

bird: —

Seaborne or balanced on the air,
hen first it sprang out of the

nest
Upon some lofty rock to stare
Upon the cloudy canopy,
Whi under its storm-beaten

‘east

Gried out the hollows of the

“sea,

Foulenough and Vita Brevis
ITA, who is this man?” asked
Mrs. Trowser.

*Dishevelled and breathless
vampire,” cried Foulenqugh. “Un-
seal those ruby lips. Give these
worthy folk the low-down. Tell
them how you worship the very
sawdust Y walk on,

“Vita”, said the colonel. “Do you
know this man?



. “Come, come, Trowser,”
Youlenough 5
ing that Miss Brevis goes about
Sissing foe she doesn’t even
know? I te'l you she’s mad about
me”.

“Captain Foulenough”,
Vita, with cold dignity,
go. You have disgraced me
again. I wish to have nothing
further to do with you.

“What an actress!” shouted
Foulenough. “Who'd ever believe
that she sickens and dies if: i
leave her alone for two days’’?

“T must ask you to go at once,
str’, said the colonel.

“It’s not difficult,” said Foul-
enough. “I dislike you people.
But remember, I leave in your
charge the fairest jewel in my
crown, Touch one hair of its
heaa and I'll put the bailiffs in.
See you all at the Fox and
Pheasant”.

Twenty Years of Uproar

His habit of clasping his hands
spoiled the duet in Act. IT.

(Music Critic).

TOCCOLI used to do this

when he sang with Rusti-

said
“please



Rupert’s Auiumn Primrose—2

As Ruper:

and Berdy reach thy
fair they meei Edward Trunk
Hullo. “Edward, you're lcokirg
very glum.”” says the !trle bear
â„¢* Aren't you going inside 2" ** [ee
been inside, and rhere are lovely
thin s in there,” says Edwa



ere are racers and roundsbeut
and coconut shies and sitities are

Men’s Tan. Loafer
“Conqueror” Shoes
Sizes 6-11 $716

BOX-CALFS sizes 6-1
Grand Value at $6:37

New School Shoes

BLACK . 8's ~10's |
& Ws- 1s
BROWNE 2's— 5's |
SLINGBACK SUEDETTES $4.30

from $3.17 up



bur they all cost

1 heler-skelter,

noney and | haven’: got a penny."’
“Nor have [,"" says Rupert
Good gracious, neither have |,"
tasps Serdy, ‘* Perhaps we'd better

2 home and ask for some money
est."’» Rather sadly they turn away.
lefore they have gone far Rupert
vees as a dark object partly hid-
‘en ip the grass catches his eye.

Man backs “Conqueror”
to WIN @eee

Men’‘s 2-Tone “Conquerors”
BLACK (Patent) & white

TAN & White $8-32
Sizes 6-12

MEN’S

| Evans

; Your

Black & white



said.guzzi .
“Are you suggest-]ing her to make less noise, but it

(et fee prmeen peed ect pens Beene Rn

On Short Visit

R. COLIN WEEKES, one cf
the Customs Officers at
eawell left over the week-end for
Grenaua by B.W.1.A.
He is expected to return later
tails week

Popular

GENTLEMAN who has just

returned from England to!d
ine that in the six weeks he was
there, he could only find Barbados
rum being sold in one place in
Singland,

“It’s very popular over there”
he said and it compares favour-
ably with whisky to Englisn
tastes!”

“Also coming down on the
‘olane there was only Jamaica
rum on sale! Why not Barbados |

‘um?

For Barbados Holiday
’TJ°WO Englishmen, Gerald Poole
and William Wright who are
\ith Barclays Bank in Port-of-
£ pain arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.LA., to
snend a couple of weeks holiday
in Barbados.
They are staying at Cacrabank.

Asst. Operations Manager
R. C. 8. HEWETT, Assistant

Operations Manager of the
f.tlantice Region of T.C.A
arrived on Saturday on a routine
v-sit. He is here for about four
days and is staying at the Ocean
View Hotel,

He told me that Bill Stuart
T.C.A’s Station Manager here
should be returning to Barbados
on November 15th.

On Three Months’ Leave
EAVING Barbados on Satur-
day by B.W.1.A., to connect
with the T.C.A. flight to Canada,
were Mr. and Mrs. “Bill” Robert-
son. From Canada they will travel
to New York and on to Colorado,
Mr. Robertson who is with Messrs,
J. N. Harriman and Co. Ltd., as
Superintendent of Construction
on the new runway at Seawell, 1s
on three months’ leave,

Family Gathering

RRIVING from Trinidad
on Saturday to spend two
weeks’ holiday in Barbados were
Miss Theresa Milne and her
brother Cecil.
At Seawell to meet them were

their mother, their uncle Mr
Cecil Cooke, their brother Jimmy)
and his wife. |
They are all here on holiday
and staying at Accra, Rockley.
Theresa and Cecil were accom-

panied over by an aunt of their
mother Mrs Nellie Flemming.

From Venezuela
R. ERROL S
Book Stores” Caracas ar-

rived from Venezuela on Saturday | become a very popular and highly
He is | Skilled art. There is fear of mak-

afternoon by B.W.I.A._
staying at the Hotel Hastings.

It was his way of implor-

never had the least effect on the
roaring diva, She regarded he*
colleagues as competitors rather
than partners, and I remember
an auctioneer saying, after hear-
ing her Marguerite in “Faust”:
“If it had been an auction instead
of an opera, I would have knocke i
Cown every single stall to her
with the chandeliers thrown in.”

eee






nranee
1, Permit suspenders. (Â¥)
9. Hold w D8) 10. Surrounded, (4)
11, Odd tint it can be evens, (5)
12. “-——— and yellow.” (4)
14, L leave the chair, (4)
15. A broken cleat. (5) vy. Haul, (4)
20. The heart of State enquiries. (3)
2 Just habit with Sue. (
. Pollowing little science for the
top of the head. (3)
23. Part of one Cg ore (8)
24. anagram of e (5)
‘25. a mye night ? (6. 3)
wn
pee yn a kind of grass.
3. rat was water, (3)
4. ow on
= oe vise ean this, (8)
7. Eternal cto 1 instrument ? (8)
8. Hear the. cat? It’s back. (
9. 1a of on cm than a half sister
13. Taki Takeout Pawn, perha|
16, A sma cle of an yehing. 4)
18. Bot in ‘Orders (¢)
19, for a letter.
| Te aca
ae Pelee
“
na : Perk Weng
or; 16, Ala



and Whitfields
Shoe Stores

STEELE of “Steele | dread its exercise.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





MADEMOISELLE GETS A PYRAMID HAIR-DO °

ARIS hairdressers are introducing more formal

their hairdressers.

the neck.

ho parting...

of the neck.

| hair flat

do the

the other,





-Children Are
‘Guinea Pigs’
Do Rewards or Punishments
Make Them Learn Best?

THOUSANDS of Britain’s chil-
dren are “guinea-pigs” in experi-
ments by experts of the Govern-
ment sponsored National Founda-
tion of Educational Research to
discover the best type of education
for each child—as an individual.

Reports are being preparea
about the problems of 11-year—
olds leaving primary schools, the|
us+ of school records cards, and
the effect of school rewards and
} Punishments.

Other work has included a study

the reactions of infant school-
children at Ilford, Essex, to schoo}
| films, and the use of films in teach-
ing languages.

Che merits of Greek and Latin
as a basis for a classical type of
education have been compared.

An intelligence test analysis hay

» been made.L.E.8. _

PASSING THE BUCK
HARROGATE, Eng.

The Archbishop of York main-
tains that “passing the buck” is
today a skilled art.

The Archbishop, Dr. Cyril Gar-
be.t, said at a church conference
at Harrogate :

“Most men want the prestige of
responsibility but many of them

NURSE HAS

A PROBLEM

She Would Like To Live
In Two Places At Once

MISS pune, or Ge SEDDON OP-

PENHEIM, of Christchurch, New

Zealand, is nursing her way round
the world.

She left home in January, has!
seen most of the British Isles, and
has visited Austria and Bavaria.

Miss Oppenheim, in her early ,
40’s, nursed in Palestine before
and during the war. Then she
returned to her native New Zea-| .
land. But she wanted to see Eng-
land and so set out again.

She Keeps Two Diaries

For the people at home Miss
Oppenheim is keeping two diaries.

Future plans? Miss Oppenheim
cannot decide.

“I want to stay here as long as
possible. I’d like to be able to
live in two places at once,” she
said in London today.

“New Zealand



the way of history and culture.
I almost like it better here.”



Members of the Barbados
Club aer notified



Dramatic
that they can purchase prints
of pictures of

“MMithe Spirit”

at the

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

% BROAD STREET

“The passing of the buck has

ing a mistake, of displeasing those

in authority, of criticism in the |
press or—disaster of disasters—of |
a question in Parliament.

“This timidity paralyse -
ative,”—I.N.S. "i senna

SOCIETY'S RENDEZVOUS

CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT

(No. 6, MARHILL STREET)

OPEN TO MID-NITE
WE GIVE YOU
(1) The “Expert packing of three eas Chinese Chefs



=







cone 2 atree tive

neem we,
Q) The Charm of an Oriental Receptionist
(2) An Atmosphere of Class
Dial 4692 for Reservation

| 2 Big Snows To-DAY

| TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. & Continuing indefinitely -
‘ SPECIAL MATINEES ON
' Wednesday, Thursday & Friday — 1.30 p.m., also
Saturday — 9.30 a.m. and 1.30 p.m.
MIDNITE MATINEE (Wednesday 8th)

Cecil B. DeMille's Masterpiece







Prataned ond Grecia by Cocil B. Delile» Qatar ty Tectnaionion + Sesenngie by tree L Lachy. f.. Orie OF. freuh © Fem Srighent
| (ecm by Han Lom ond Ventas tut» Seed coun ho Dison of tune and DAR to tho Cty Be. Datge 19-9
{ s



PLAZA THEATRE

BRIDGETOWN









— Secure Yours To-day

KARLIT INSULATING WALL BOARD





' Termite Proof

Sheets : 12" & 4’ X 6’, 7, 8’, 9’ and 10’
‘ HARD BOARD

i Termite \Proof

Sheets : %&” < 4° x 6, 7’ and 8’
ASBESTOS WOOD
Sheets: 4 x 4,4 x 8

HAND SAWS 24” to 36” in length

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
an nee racers LTD.



is home, but !
England has so much to offer in '

{
s_| |
}









A tiny pyramid of hair worn on the top of the
head is one new fashion.

Other styles include small knots of false hair—
alwavs to match the natural colour—placed close
together and arranged in a row over the crown .. .
or bows of hair th
tached with a jewel

Fine loops of diamonds and rubies in a tremen-
dous bow effect are one suggestion for holding hair
—-for those who can afford it.

There are two new autumn daytime hair-dos . .
for which hair needs to be slightly longer.

First shows a heart-shaped silhouette. There is
the hair is smoothed flat over the
crown, carried off the forehead, revealing the ears,
and falling in a little roll or casual curls at the nape

Rows of tortoiseshell slides sometimes hold the
ver the crown for daywear. Jewelled pins
e at night.

Second style is more casual—asymmetric in effect
Sometimes the hair is brushed up and sometimes
down combed smoothly on one side and curled on

Waves are returning to fashion. Thanks to flat
curling, the hair may look short behind—or fall
into what appears to be a “duck’s tail.”

Be Here the reer olin
of the head, held with a tiny jewelled tiara.
Guillaume idea,)—L.E.S

B.B.C. Radio Programme

Analysis: 7.15 a.m. Close Down, 12 Noon
42.15 p.m. Programme Parade. 12.18 p.m.

Joo. 1.15
«ip Top

28 Bm Pientade: 4 p.m. The News bt acu Be & THURS. 8.30 p.m:, MAT. THURS. 5 p.m.
10 p.m. e Daily Service. 4.15 p m arner Action Double! i
“BC Northern Orchestra. 5 p.m. James ERP VALLEY” “CHEYENNE

vee 5.15 p.m. Programme

i “rom London,
‘Pp. ™ ‘the News. 7.10 p.m, News Analy-
5.5,

| +45 p.m,

-adio Newsreel.

» ews,
vm. Tip Top Tunes.
.rom Britain, 11 1 pan. Close » Down.»

| Gums Bleed,

—LELSPLEEOLLCCCLLO CELLLEVLLOLT >



leek.

, #BC Midland Light Orchestra, 9.30 p.m.

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1950
Ce ep eepianiiipaaaanamemeropeenal













AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT oa THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30 p.m
MATINEE:

PARIS. MORROW at 5 p.m



and complicated hair-styles for autumn. The ida LUPINO—Paul HENREID—Olivia De HAVILLAND
result: women will have to spend more time at .
in “DEVOTIO

the life-story of the
EMILY and ANNE

A Warner Bros. Picture, oe
BRONTE Siste’

_ William THACKERAY and Charles DICKENS also appear in this story.

SSS SSS SSS SSS SSS
PLAZA Theatre-—sriDGETOWN

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Indefinitely
Special Matinees on 7
THURS., FRIDAY 1.30 p.m. also SATURDAY 9.90 a.m. & 1.30 p.m.

MIDNITE MATINEE WED. ba
Ceeil B, De Mille's

“SAMSON AND DELILAR™

Coler by Technicolor














led with velvet ribbon, at-
pin, placed at the nape of



WED.,

PLAZA Theatre = OISTIN

Last 2 Sh TO-DAY 6 & 8.30 p.m,
“Treasure of Sierra Madre” and “Escape from Crime’



WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 5 & 8,30 p.m.
Warner Bros. Double! ”
“ROMANCE ON THE HIGH SEAS
“HER KIND OF MAN” 0. OF ae bask? Oatern

' tt
snes ee Coler by Technicolor

|

GALETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES
Last Show ear

“IT’S A GREAT FEELING” “I WAS FRAMED”

MIDNITE MATINEE wer: Sth (2 New Pictures)

Gilbert ROLAND as Cisco Kid in “GAY CAVALIER”

and
Jimmy WAKELY in “SONG OF THE SIERRAS”





2 ae Thurs. 2

le chignon is worn on the top D NEW 1Cc0”
“SONG OF THE SIERRAS”

Midnite Matinee Wed. 8th
(A KID RETURN:

” cisco 's”
“TRAIL TO MEXICO”












TUESDAY, NOV. 7, 1950
7 am, The News. 7.10 a.m. News

ane News, 12.10 p.m, News Analysis
sausic from Grand Hotel. 1 p.m. On the
“7 ae Newsreel, 1.30 p.m.

2 p.m. The News, 2 10
vin. Home News From Britain, 2.15 p.m
sports Review. 2.30 p.m. Radio Theatre.

——————







&

Parade Date Clarke Dennis Morgan
30 p.m, Welsh ne 6 p.m. Letter

6.15 p.m. New Records,







%
$
>
>
1



7.15 p.m. West Indian Guest Night
Generally Speaking. 8 p.m,
8.15 p.m. United Na-
one Report. 8.20 p.m. Composer of the
8.30 p.m. On the Job. 8.45 p m

GLOBE THEA TRE

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. (Last Shows)

SWORD IN THE DESERT

Marta’ Jeff
TOREN CHANDLER

ject the Commonwealth, 10 p.m.
10.10 From the Editorials.
10.45 p.m.

‘the
10.15
Report





SOOO TOOOF OF

ome

Dana
ANDREWS

SSOP SS




~

POSS

EMPIRE

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.45 and 8.30
Sol C. Siegel presents - - -

* STELLA ”

Starring Ann SHERIDAN—
Victor MATURE
AND

“HOLY YEAR 1950”

s,





Teeth h Loose!)



ROYAL
LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.30



United Artists Big Double
George RAFT
Virginia MAYO
in

“RED LIGHT”
AND
“NEW ORLEANS ”


step Peervhen and
rench Mouth
in 24 Hours

Bleeding gums, sore poouth, ¢ or loose teeth
mean that you are a victim of Pyorrhea or
Trench Mouth, or some bad disease that
will eventually cause you to lose all your
teeth and have to wear false teeth before

‘orld sta
that four out of every, five people are



ferers sooner or later, Be warned In time A’ feature motion picture t!
broaune they oft caune ge only the ese ule Woody HERMAN
heart trouble aes & his Orchestra
Saves Teeth The Latest British’ Movieto:
e Latest ‘ovietone
Amosan, the discovery of an American News OLYMPIC
sctentist, fights these troubles in anew and





quick way. It penetrates right to we root TO-DAY & TOMORROW

thet Ney Arata Riip ees che Saree ROXY spon
nese out of your mouth, and soon tightens M-G-M presents
the teeth. The following letter from Pp f
geist autered ‘rom Trench Mouth and ||] TO-DAY 4.45 ONLY ld COLMAN
Byorrhea for ten years. My gums were sore eee Marlene DIETRICH

ind bleeding and I had iat four teeth, M-G-M presents .
while several other teeth were getti
‘ooser all the time. I tried many things a
hen heard of this new discovery Amosan.

30 Seconds over

in
ina aire “Sieeaing. he socom my gums |
eae werent, Mecertae ee | Tokyo KISMET
two weeks I my loose were.
much Ugnter ‘and va that’ Tce could eat the hard. | | ‘
of f cial Starring AND
°
Amosan works so fast and tJ certain thas | Spencer TRAC Yy It Hl ppe d .
ahs td st ciaith Zed celts So Van_ JOHNSON appened in
Toney back on return of empty packaee || TO-NITE at 8.30 p.m kl
ieaimesgssatceot nie Yawn ||| “eAAM O'LINDY Brooklyn
“mist today unner this ‘ons clad go Jane | he Aa Sin. 77) with
tee. Roth-
ing as Sthemenram: | Come early and avoid Frank SINATRA RAYSON
vor Pyorrhea. —Trene Mouth the Rush! Kathryn G



{P9996959595999959595904 FOTO PRSSSSO OY OPPPISS

oy

x Novel and Thrilling and
Entertaining Gr L oO B E Mysterious

FOR 2 DAYS
BERMUDA’'S BOP

ONLY
SPECIALIST

ROR OPE ELSIE SSIS

460
Fee A

“

FOPFEPOE FE oe

L664



The “Happy Four” Orchestra

With the Films ,
“THE MUMMY'S TOMI” (Karloff)
and ,
“ TOMORROW and THURSDAY 5 and 8.30 P.M.
x PRICES — PIT 20 — HOUSE 36 — BAL. — 48 — BOX 60
,

59900965995900" SPOOFS SOS OSC SOOO S OOOO







TUESDAY, NOVEMBER

West Indian
Finds New Test

For Syphilis

Dr







Leonce Saint-Prix, young
Martiniquan biologist, in coilab-
oration with Dr. S. Mutermilch

has discovered a new reaction
test for the diagnosis of syphilis

After comparisons with other
reactions currently. used, the new
method has been acclaimed in the
Annals of the Pasteur Institute as
one of the most sensitive and most
specific in use for the diagnosis
of this disease, and the method
has been extended with success
to aid in the diagnosis of other
diseases such as tuberculosis and
gonorrhea.

Dr. Saint-Prix has just pub-
lished inthe Annals of Parasit-
ology, Paris, a study on Human
Syngamus Trachealis, which is
considered great advantage on
previous of this
disease

a
knowledge



St. Lucy’s Rectory
Will Cost £2,400

The St. Lucy Vestry, at their
meeting yesterday, discussed ten-
ders for the building of a new
Rectory.

Tenders were /receives from
Mr. Denny of St. James, Mr. Wor-
rell of St. Peter and Mr. Fitz Wil-
loughby of St. Lucy who tendered
jointly with Mr. C. D. Howell
and Mr. Bruce Haynes of the
same parish.

The Vestry decided to award
the tender to Mr. Willoughby ét al.
Mr. Willoughby’s tender of £2,400, ,
was the lowest of the three. !

They awarded the tender subject }
to obtaining the Legislature’s
approval for the. loan.

The only party. who tendered
for the provision of additional)
quarters for nurses at the St. Lucy |
Almshouse was Mr. Willoughby!
et al. This tender was accepted
but the Vestry decided to invite
Mr. Willoughby to tender again in
view of certain recommendations
for a revised plan by the Colonial
Engineer and Dr. Kirton, P.M.O.

The revised plan Would be like-
ly to cost considerably less there-
fore it was decided to tender’
afresh in the light of the new
proposals.

A letter of complaint to the
Vestry from the former bell-ringer
was read. -In it he said that the
Rector had dismissed him with
only a week's salary.

He asked the Vestry to give him
a month’s salary in lieu of what
he had received.

On motion of Mr. Brancker the
Vestry decided to write to the
Rector, forwarding a copy of the
bell-ringer’s letter, and inviting
the Rector’s comments thereon,
pointing out that the Vestry un-
derstood that the bell-ringer was
a monthly and not a weekly paid
servant. This motion was carried.

In the absence of. the Rector,
who is out of the island on vaca-
tion, the Chair was taken by Mr.
C. H, Yearwood, Churchwarden,









e
Shop-keeper Fined

Manning Mayers a 42-year-old
shopkeeper. of Halls Road was
found guilty yesterday of stealing
one clock belongirig to Hubert
Gittens and assaulting “Corporal
Blackett of: Belmont Police Sub-
Station. Both offences were com-
mitted on October 15.

His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma,
Magistrate of District “A” Police
Court imposed a fine of £5 to be
paid in 14 days or in default two
months’ imprisonment for the
theft, the assault 30/- in’ 14: days
or one month’s imprisonment with
hard labour.

Mr, D. H. L. Ward appeared on
behalf of Mayers while Set.
Garner prosecuted on behalf of
the police. ’





GovernorLeaves Windwards
To See T'dad Dentist
(From Our -Own Gorresporident)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 4.
Brigadier Sir Robert Arundell,

Governor’ ‘of: the.» Windward

Islands arrived in Trinidad a few

days age. At a Press Conference

at Government House he said
that a ‘commission of inquiry
into the working of the Grenada

Co-operative Nutmeg Association

will be held later this month

in Grenada. He said that the
nutmeg sales this year were very
good,

His chief reason for coming to

Trinidad was to see the dentist

and get some new clothes.



_———

~
ty

1950



|

























BARBADOS ADVOCATE














HARBOUR 1.06

In Carlisle Bay







— Sch k et W whe s
| | Se! Laudaipha, Sch, bechin
| Cyril BE. Smith, Sch. Mar
I Sth. Molly N. J
i mith, Seh. Manc
| ARRIVALS
: / , , : SS. Stugard, 5,150 tons net, ¢
{ CLL 1 114799 Pn Mrs Jerke trou British Guiana
} SB te AF Py)" sss Schooner Turtle Deve, 82 tons ne
; , Qe. we . me " oy, A OD TT tg Capt. Olivierre, from Antigua
; , 4 a SLf, ¥ “Y) 1 ty, se 2.5. Mormacdawn, 4.521 tons net, Gab
' " , , T. =a Z BR EX Tv ZACH ONG HAL ay Gregan, from Vancouver i
; "%, Dornchok a %, @Shazia r. ok 17, Stanchiga ¢ dyeiunde.-.ce-002 : Mv Pes tons net, Capt !
} ~ Ming Kongri,, “Nagrong 'ANGLHA RAS i) eee: i, } Weaver, for British Guiana
) 4 24o00%. >. vor PASSE VIP, Ad, SY Schoener Enterprise §., 66 tons 1
| Ne PASS @ "Shek Oautthas o> SAN Re coy SALAS PS ne Kang Captain Bethel, for St. Lucia
{ Pea ay f ~ Scliguk “Hee ts v4 BENS: 7 DISPUTE 757. ha * Schooner Marea Henrietta, 43 tons not,
’ ~— Veen, 0 gem , Tf j Aube: CHAMDOP Masa Capt. Selby, for St. Lala
: a Pig tS IC, a ff (7X cae. M.V. Daerwood, ® tons net, Capt
- Amchung®.. SHENTANGLHA RANGE Ges i NAY a Coteau, for St. Lucia,
| NEW ¢ oat ra e's 7 Met NAS
ser y Lingskek MASA gS * \ SGyamdaly Shows 7 SEAWELL
@ DELHI i 4, RceSche Lnoskek LHASA OU Mog aaa ,
\ ie ck ey hia
m ota \. *. as i: Neilie Flemming, Kenneth Meighton
INDIA i en 14 —T John Grecta, Ceeil Milne, Theresa Milne, |
"Katmandu .° AS AN " Claude Gaidry, George Prideau, Velma
ane ¥
% Biuck + a 5 +i ee Gilson, Rvalyn Jardine, Sydney Pax’ n |
} + mg | ORNEO ‘ Samuel Rayside, amona Standail, Shir- |
io MIKES 290% ee en Nc 5 jey Jackson
} % india a © p drenad }
id an Ocean—SUMatRa eS 4 From Grenada
————_ pn a eracasietenrertiriaees ll eecete ner a =—— = Gop Seymour Williams, Jean Smith, Winni- |
tred Smith Annette Rock Albert Rotk
ERE is a coad and caravan In at a moment's aotice as the country—im the neighbouring Chinese.” Mary Rock, Adella Phillip, Cyril Hun‘e
track map of Tibet—the invading Chinese Communists State of Sikkim and the Londo! , James Corbin, Harold Biomanis, Theo
world’s newest trouble spot. ., strike further through the Darjeeling area — prayers are ondon Express Service gore Danet Ladee Mippolite, Dr. A, Lake
e Dalai mia— eastern mountains towa: Lhasa. being chanted for the saving of M. Lake, J. Beaver {
ready to flee to the Tibet from the “ungodly DEPARTURES—By B.W.1.4.1

U.S. DEVELOP
7 7 . my
NEW STEEL
NEW YORK, Nov. 6.

America’s biggest steel produc-
ers to-day announced the devei-—
opment of a new steel said to be
nearly double the strength of other
low alloy metals.

The alloy was produced by the
research laboratory of the Car-
negie Lllinois Steel Corporation,
the largest subsidary United States
Steel Corporation.

The metal has been named car-
illoy. It was developed primarily
for use in the construction of ships
and heavy mobile equipment. It is
designed to bear up under ex-
tremes of temperature—particu-
larly cold.

Carilloy derives its strength
from a comparatively large num-
ber of alloying elements “which
are readily available.”

It is almost double the strengih
of high strength low alloy steels.
It can be made in standard furn-
aces. It is easily welded yet
possesses almost triple the strength
of normal welded grade steels.

Carilloy took laboratories more
than four years to develop.

—Reuter.

Assistant D.M.S.
For B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA.

Dr. C. E, S. Bailey has accepted
the post of Assistant Director of
Medical Services (Curative) in
British Guiana. Dr. Bailey was
born in St. Kitts and studied at
Edinburgh University. He first
came to Antigua in 1933. He has
served 17 years in the various
Presidencies of the Leeward
Islands. He is at present Medical
Officer of District E and Anaes-
thetist at the Holberton Hospital.
In 1948-49 he took a post gradu-
ate course in Tropical Medicine.

Mrs, Bailey, was born in. Wor-
cester. She has been teaching
Hygiene at Spring Gardens Train-
ing College for Teachers (10
years). She has for many years
set the examination papers for
nurses and midwives.





Antigua Loses
Millions Of Gallons

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. JOHN’S, Antigua.
Antigua’s elaborate water sup-
ply scheme has been at a stand-
still at Christian Valley for the
past five months. It is said that
the rig was unsuitable for the job
and it broke down after drilling
water at 35ft. A new rig, supplied
by the English Drilling Company
has recently arrived in the island.
When this apparatus is assembled
it is expected to be capable cf
drilling for at least 200ft. Rain-
fall throughout the island for the
month of October has been so

great that if catchments and
cisterns were abundant there
would be no. shortage during
many years of drought in the
future. But as it stands, millions
of gallons of water have gone
streaming into the sea; many

houses have not had their spout-
ing repaired since the hurricanes
and therefore their tanks are far
from overflowing, but the reliable

‘Country Pond’ at the head of the

town has overflowed.







See Our display of FOUNTAIN PENS, viGAKs, TiPES,
_ LEATHER GOODS, RAZORS, TOILET GOODS,
PERFUMERY, ETC., ETC.














“LOOK IN AT..

XMAS CARDS
' KMAS CRACKERS
LADIES TOILET

PLASTIC POWDER BOWLS

« BOOKER’S ”°

For your XMAS GIFTS :—

We have just opened a lovely assortment of

I'm UNLOADING
GIFTS
AT COLLINS

Drop in at COLLINS and
look over our Stocks of
FINE XMAS PRESENTS

SETS
























southern borders of

Germans
Don’t Want
German Army

FRANKFURT, Nov. 6.

Many Democratic Germans are
opposed to the re-establishment of
German military power, but many
pacifists and young Germans ap-
pear to be willing to serve in a
European army, according to a re-
port which the American High
Commission published to-day.

Dr. Katana, professor of psychol-
ogy and economics at the
University of Michigan came to
Germany last August to report on
German attitudes towards democ-
racy and re-armament as visiting
consultant for the office of Polifical
Affairs of the American High
Commission.

Dr. Katana noted two gre&
changes in political attitudes, the
first of which involves the Ger-
man army.

“A very substantial part of tite
German population is opposed to
what an army has meant to Ger-
mans for about 100 years” he said.
“These people abhor Prussian
principles and barracks drill, as
well as the fact that the German
army was a State within a state
with an iron discipline for its own
purposes and was ruled by a
clique.

“At the same time genuine
pacifism—the desire for civilian
rule for the sake of all—has been
growing”

The new attitude was described
by Dr. Katana as 2 lack of
responsibility among muny Ger-
mans who rely on America to rule
them, take care of them and pro-
vide them with food as well as
with defence against aggression.

He reported that many Germans
feel it is unjust to imply that they
should rate themselves and that
they er Fame is to obey “
frequently to-play tricks so as to
get around any rule imposed.

“Many good Germans—-who are
for Democracy and against Com-
munism—are against the German
army while potential Fascists are
happy. about the prospect of the
establishment of German military
power—Reuter.



“Master Killer”
Was “Shy”

BRUNSWICK, British Zone,
Germany, Nov. 6
The self styled “master sex
killer” Rudolf Pleil charged here
with 10 murders to-day told the
court his alleged accomplice Carl
Hoffmann was the “diplomat who
chose our victims.”

Pleil a 26-year-old former po-
liceman, soldier and blacksmith
who has claimed killing as his
hobby was “too shy” to address
his victims mostly women, before
he killed them, he told the court.

Pleil has claimed ‘complete
sexual satisfaction” from dead
bodies.

One witness, Mrs. Margaret

Langer, testified to seeing Hoff-
mann, a former French Foreign
Legionary, with a tall young
woman several times in the latter
part of 1945, Hoffmann spoke
Spanish he said. Pleil broke in
to say: “Yes, he was always the
diplomat who chose our victims”,

The court heard how in early
1946 one woman’s body was
found naked with her face dam-
aged by repeated blows and one
finger severed. According to Pleil,
Hoffmann murdered her, ~

Pleil last week offered to extort
a confession from Hoffmann
whom he has often threatened
since the trial opened,

Pleil has been in gaol for man-
slaughter since 1947. A diary he
wrote containing “obscene pass-
ages” revealed his murders police
claimed.—Reuter,



Jamaica Manufacturers
Want New Ministry

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON,
_ The creation of a new Ministry
in Jamaica has been suggested by
the Jamaica Manufacturers’
Association, who in a memoran-
dum to the Constitution Com-
mittee of the House of Represen-
tatives, has recommended that
the, portfolio of the Minister for
Agriculture, “Lands’ and’ Com-
merce should be split up and a
Ministry of Industries creatéd.
The memorandum said that the
portfolio was too much for one
man to do justice to it and recalls
that in Trinidad, Agticulture and
Lands is one portfolio and Indus-
tries and Commerce another.



Men admire high spirits. If you feel

Yow'll soon feel full of life again.

and rin-down because you need more A&M
Vitamins, take Scott's Emulsion tight awmsy,






‘ ~~ ¥ . ?
B.G. May Get Special
. x
Reserve PoliceForce
(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Nov. %
Coming up soon for it, fers
reading in the Legislative Counc
is a Bill to establish in the Colon)
a Supplemental body of Police t
be styled the “Special Reserve
Police,” which may be called ou

for service by the Commissioner,
the Deputy or any Superintenden:
in any case of actual threatened
internal disturbance or externa,

aggression, or in any case where
additional police may be requires
for the
order.

The bill seeks to give the Gov-
ernor power to appoint
proper persons to be officers ot
the Special Reserve, and such
officers will be assigned to such
county or district as the Com-
missioner may direct. The Com
missioner too may appoint fit and
proper persons to be non-com
missioned officers and constable
of the Special Reserve.

The, same Bill seeks to amend
the Constabulary Ordinance by
requiring officers to take the |

preservation of good

fit and

of office, by making provision for
taking the measurements, photo-
gtaphs and finger-print impres
sions of persons in lawful custody
Provision is made that where any
such person is discharged or
acquitted, such measurements,
photographs and finger print im-
pressions shall be destroyed or
handed to the person concerned.

The power is exercisable where
a person is lawfully detained at
any police station in connection
with the commission of any of 4
series of offences including a
felony, being in possession of
counterfeit coins, obtaining goods
or money by false pretences, con-
spiracy to defraud.

REWARD



For Trinidad



William Dinelly, Veraline Digally, Jo
eph Tagliaferri, Angela Taglia Ver
« n Winzey, Arthur Browr
Browne, Fredico Odreman, I
man, Josephine Odreman, Guiliermina |
Odremen, Juor Willams, O. Odremar
Kyan Mofford, Norman Mitcheil, Ceory
Robertson, O'Quinn Robertson, Jou

Danaher Mary Deneher, Ruth
John Snider, Vivien Snider, Garr
der, Gloria Farquhar, Vincent
Ruby Stuart, Louis Daniel, Jean
Peouline White, Margaret Blackbur
tor Binekburn, Jane Blackburn, C ither
ine Blackburn, William Hadley, Eoutc
Heimpel, Francis Blackburn Dowling
Bartholomew, Theophilus Harris, Lucille

Go iman

Dear, Madeline Urgass, Ermond Bur
rowes, Millicent Price, Frank Waledtt,
Kenneth Yip-Chuck, Sir George Stee |
K.C.M.G., Raymond Roe, Randolph
Mitchell, Bdwin Nurse, Franklyn Day
For St. Lucia;

Henry Laurie, Bery! Laurie, Gwen

dolym Hackett
For Antigua
Idris Mills, Doris Perry, Walter Jacobs,
Clarence Payne "
For St. Kitts
Albert Moffatt,
Francie Ward,
For San Juan:

Terrence Hawkin
Lawrence Browne

Fitawerald BroWne, Herbert Dowridge
Yvonne Maynard, Edgar Corea Margar +t
Corea, Steve Corea, Victor Corea
For Jamaica:

St John Hodson,
Samuel Mizrahi,
For La Guaira

Charles Montague

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Trinidad by the S.S. Gas
cogne will be closed at the General Post
Office as under:—

PARCEL, REGISTERED & ORDINARY
MAIL, at 10 a.m. on the 8th November,

Kenneth Girling,
Basil McCorry

Mails for Dominica by the Sch. Molly
N, Jones will be closed at the Gener!
Post Office as under:—

PARCEL, REGISTERED & ORDINARY
MALL at 2.30 p.m. on the 8th November,
1950

Mails for St. Lucia, Dominica, Mont
serrat, Antigua, St, Kitts, Bermuda, Bos
ton, St. John N.B., Halifax, N.S., will
be closed at the General Post Office as

under:

PARCEL, REGISTERED & ORDINARY
MAHL at 3 p.m. on the 8th November,
1950



Russian-Made Jet
Attacks U.S. Plane

TOKYO, Nov. 6.
American Fifth Air Force fight-
er pilots said today they had been
attacked by a ussian-type jet
fighter from Manchuria,

The jet crossed the border neat
ROME Antung, the pilot said, It fled back
a “ross the Yalu river after ma-
Gennaro Brandi, 65-year-old |°F)08* 7 ~
shopkeeper who died in Naples / finhter, gunning the American
\

this week, wrote in his will: “As |
I weigh 16 stone and I know it will
be hard work to lower my coffin
into the grave I will that the un-
dertakers be given two bottles
of chlanti wine each.”











FOR BEAUTY AN

THE PERFECT E





MORE uy

We can supply ....

more than just a tonte
It's POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

Not just an ordinary tonic—it's tich
in natural A&D Vitamins. Good

Make your petro! ration go further by fitting
a Zenith Carburetter.
faultiess control over
power, its amazing responsiveness and proved
dependabitity, fifi! all the requirements of
the perfect carburetter.
is fitted to '%
the read today,
















Tts measured and
the distibotion of

COSCCESOGEO EL COPSG

TT 2 TN ec RT aU

No wonder Zenith
ove than 60% of the vehicles on

CARBURETTORS and
REPLACEMENTS




at
Included in

BELL

Paint tl with
PAMMEL

FOR INSIDE OR OUTSIDE

A...

Similar jet planes have been re-
ported in this area in the past few
days, but this is the first time one
has been observed crossing the
frontier,

—Reuter.

D PROTECTION

NAMEL FINISH

’

Available in a range
of delightful shades

If unobtainable at
your dealers consult

JAMES A. LYNCH

& CO., LTD
AGENTS







ow é
erooucr












ELECTRICAL (tea B
veal ACCESSORIES /§ ©
2 a ee rie perma sans ta |, dhe ei, Hes
g ® A Wide Range of really High Quality
ELECTRICAL WIRING
ACCESSORIES

Reasonable Prices
the TENBY RANGE ARE

WIRING CLIPS
CEILING ROSES
JUNCTION
for Rubber and Lead Covered Cable

and 4 wide variety of - - -
SWITCHES
SOCKET-OUTLETS

BOXES

PUSHES, BTC.

Write for Details and Export Terms



|
















ew!

O Gets

“=






Give glass
anew
sparkie—
without
once

etfort

Glittering, spotless glass,
and no water needed — just a little

Windolene spread over the glass, give

ODEX SOAP

@ Banishes perspiration odour
© Leaves body sweet and dainty

Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that
is mild and gentle for face, hands and
daily baths, Odex is ideal for family use.

PAGE THREE




IMPROVED



skin really clean

it a moment to dry then :

polish it lightly. The result is faultless, sparkling perfection.

=
| Windelene
atad



ty é

v

cleans ylass casil





guuckly

FOR WINDOWS,
MIRRORS, BATHS
HEFRIGERATORS—IN FACT
ANY GLATED SURTACE

EFFICIENT ....
PROGRESSIVE —

with THe (LOW nurrieto

“PICK-UP

COWLEY VAN
mw mre CL
zh

%

120 cubic feet of carrying space, smartly
styled exterior, all-steel body mounted on
a robust chassis, powerful engine and all
the features of the modern private car,
Lockheed hydraulic brakes, 4-speed gear-
box, gear change on stecring column,
Independent front wheel suspension. Rack
and pinion steering and many other

refinements,
Available also as chassis with cab,






LOW COST OPERATION
Seoaue the engine is built for

ECONOMICAL MAINTENANCE
accessibility makes servicing and
maintenance easy.

BIG EARNING CAPACITY
ori a

APPEARANCE
The advertisement
Soqaneee have, re





FASTER SERVICE TO

--

BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA.

Regular Gpeedbird Service to
fifty-one Countries on all six
eontinenta that

meana tew

journeys are too far, aced take

too long.

GET THERE SOONER!

No tips of extras for comfort

that refleeta B.O.A.0’s 31-year-
old tradition of Speedbird Ser-

view and experience,

STAY THERE LONGER!





From Barbados to. my Flying Time |. Flighta | Return Fare | bi ‘
Kingston by BWA. .. 6% fre. Weekly — a eee
London i }1 Day ~ 2 @ 342.00.

' 10} IIra. 8 ;

Alno Reg ular Speedbird Services to.

1,467 00
Europe and South America



B.O.A.C. TAKES GOOD GARE OF YOU

Book through your local
DOA.C. Appointed Agent
whe makes no charge for

advice, injurimation or book-
tings by “Speedbird” to all
six continents.



a
FLY*BOAC |








BAY STREET

|
PICO HAIR OSES For all Popular rope $-0-B 0 WKER LTD | ,
oa Pe acces aie .. ete, ete., e 19—21, Warstone Lane,
BOOKER'S (e'Dos) DRUG STORES LTD. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS viihoness i Mian | BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED
} Broad Street and Hastings Alpha Pharmacy 238 DIAL 4269 aay) ==) Se | —e Tad 4585 eT :







:
See







mee tee a tee ae a





4: PAGE FOUR











RUMOUR
PARALYSIS
Tuesday, November 7, 1950
CORRUPTION
BOYS’ CLUBS
THE opening of Boys’ Clubs is an indica-
tion of the awakening of the social con-
science-in Barbados.
PITTSBURG,

It is the first real practical attempt to
save the youth of the country from taking
the wrong turning. In the past, the com-
munity has been content to undertake
the difficult task of converting delinquents.
The new outlook brings a ray of hope, for
it is well known that prevention is better
than cure.

In opening the St. Philip’s Boys’ Club
Mr. Justice Chenery gave an illustration of
the dangers which beset the idle youngster.
He said : “A few days ago while inspecting
a Police Station in Bridgetown a woman
came to the station and reported that she
had given her son $2.48 to go and buy some
articles for her. He later returned empty
handed and minus the money. When ques-
tioned he admitted he had been gambling

and lost all of the money. He was not even
a good gambler. It transpired that this boy
had been before the courts sometime ago
and was then undergoing two years’ proba-
tion. This boy had nothing to occupy his
leisure time and had gone back to his

Pittsburg I carried a news-
paper under my arm. Soon I no-
ticed that everyone was looking
at me. But I found out a minute
later that they were really look-
ing at the newspaper.

By the time I reached the main
waiting room two men had
offered me half a crown for it.
And ‘out in the street the price
went up to 3s, 6d.

There was a queue waiting for
the out-of-town papers that my
train had brought in. Top price
for a 100-page Sunday edition,
cc-nics, magazine sections, and
al’, was, they told me, 14s.

Yes, in Pittsburg now, ee man
with a newspaper is every bit as
p cular as the tobacconist with
ci varettes ever was in Britain.

Chat is because Pittsburg,
which likes to call itself “the
incustrial heart of the nation,”
is a newspaperless city. ’

Usually it has three of them
with a total circulation of 735,000
e day. But for nearly a month
now their presses. have been
sil nt.

A strike of the men who bun-
dle up the papers as they come off
the press is the cause of it ali.

























Shopping
gambling associates. From there he would Vv HAT happens in a city
probably graduate to some more special- which suddenly loses _ its

T ess? That is a question which
s)ould be of more than academic
interest to Britain’s newspaper
readers. What has happened in
Pittsburg could happen only too
ecsily throughout all Britain,
where I hear there are newsprint
reserves sufficient only to keep
the newspapers going for three
weeks in an emergency.

What, then, is a newspaperless
town like? My first impression

: I strolled around the famous
Golden Triangle was that I saw
so few women.

How was that? Well, there are
n> newspapers and therefore no
department store advertisements.
And in just a month that fact has
changed the habits of thousands
cf women, They have begun to
tuy from the local shops which
can do all their advertising in
their own shop windows.

ized crime.” . wo

No, praise is too high for those who
launched the Boys’ Clubs im an effort to
keep’ the boys occupied and away from the
streets, and it is good to find that for two
years at least the expenses in relation to
the clubs have been guaranteed. i

The boys have welcomed the clubs with
high praise and are obviously enjoying the
oppo;tunities offered to~play table tennis,
learn “boxing and to meet in decent sur-
roundings instead of in squalid alleyways.

But.is it sufficient to provide entertain-
ment for the boys ?. Wouldn’t it be more
effective to teach them to work for their

leasures The c uences of this change
one aos committee might well investi- |" habit are extraordinary. ‘The
gate the methods in this respect adopted by
Boys’ Clubs in the United Kingdom.

In an effort to instil a sense of responsi-
bility and to make the boys feel that they
are not receiving something for nothing
the Boys’ Clubs Federation have devised
a series of services.

To raise funds, one club belonging to the
London Federation of.Boys’ Clubs is offer-
ing a painting service for door knobs and
knockers, and another a shoe-shine service.
There’ will also be pavement artists and
barrel’ organs, and as, an act of self denial,
boys at one club will be asked to give a
cigarette for every purchase made in the

' The‘Webbe Boys’ Club in Bethnal Green

LAKE SUCCESS, N.Y.

Today’s elections dominate the
atmosphere at the United Nations
today in the expectancy among
diplomats from abroad that fun-
damental. changes in American
foreign policy are in the making.

Assembly and committee
speeches avoid reference to the
elections but in private Mie dele-
gates from sixty governments
across the world reveal convic-
tions that American political
changes will make ves
felt at U.N. after Nov. 7, © -.-—

Until the invasion of Tibet by
communist China was confirmed,
a majority of delegates calculated
that after the elections the issue

is erecting a platform in Petticoat Lane on |? membership in U-N., would be
Sunday morning on which will be a table ee, they felt gg US
tennis*table. Members of the public will | Policy would change. sufficiently

to let the communists replace the
ationalists.
At the moment, oe are not
so Sure. They think the change
may be the other way—with the
United States apt to use the veto
if necessary to keep the commun-
ists out on the ground that the:
are guilty of aggression thecmals
the invasion of Tibet. A growing
number of delegations are begin-
ning to look at the Tibet situation
in the same light and a United
States veto may even be super-
fluous. :

All indications point to the fact
that Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Vishinsky and his Deputy

be challenged by the boys and the losers
will be asked to subscribe to a substitute
versiop of a mile of pennies — bags with
el ting lids which are considered a
more €conomic proposition in. the circum-
stances than loose cash ‘lying about.

“By this means it is hoped to make the
boys feel that they are helping to finance
their clubs.

Perhaps the local committee could think
“up some- suitable plan for Boys’ Clubs in
Barbados along these lines.

ee





«

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

°* had NO

TW HEN 1 got off the train at C.V.R. THOMPSON

visits the city
where it’s
happening

management of the biggest store

on Sixth-avenue told me_ that

business had fallen off by £100,000

a week. This during the three

best shopping weeks of the year.
Films

re strike, of course, has caus-
ed a serious drop in the bus

companies’ revenue. One com-
pany told me their receipts were
down by a third.

The poor cinéma managers are
sure that nothi:; can now save
them from the bankruptcy court.
Bad enough that the women
shoppers no longer drop in for a
rest and a look at Clark Gable.
But now there is nowhere for the
cinemas to advertise.

All entertainment, except foot-
ball, is slumping. Always glut-
tons for culture, the people are
usually in such a hurry to book
tickets for the autumn symphony
concert season that by now there
is not a ticket left.

But not this season, Hardly
anyone knows even that the con-
ductor of the year, Victor de
Sabata, has been having Ellis
Island trouble.

Nearly every in the
force turned out for the traffic
jams they expected for the open-
ing of the International Air Show .
But though it was the first show
in ten years the crowds did not
turn up,

Even the attendance at funerals
has fallen off. There are no more
death notices.

That has the florists wringing
their hands too.

Revenue
ERHAPS the most surprising
effect of no newspapers iS
that people talk less.

People no longer order bargains
by mail. The absence of society
news has given women less reason
to gossip. There are no calls in
reply to small advertisements.

The majority opinion of the
vanished newspapers was agalnSt



NEWSPAPERS

the party which is in power
locally, the Democrats. Yet the

local eres, Santee by
Mayor David , is doing
its best to end the strike.

There are several reasons. First,
the Administration depends on
prospering business for a large
part of its revenue. There is a
mercantile tax on everyone in
business, and a local amusements
tax in Pittsburg.
down

6.3 per cent., and with the amuse-
ment business down 49 per cent.
because there are no newspapers,
fewer taxes are coming in.

The most urgent reason pro-
vides a fine example of how
dangerous it can be to deprive
a community of its Press. There
is a big graft probe going on in
Pittsburg.

It happened that the grand jury
which started the inquiry made its
first charges a few days before
the newspapers stopped publish-
ing.

‘They say’...
RUMOUR started, as rumours
do when a citizenry is sud-
denly returned to the back-fence
area.

The rumour said that the city
Government had deliberately or-
dered the strike in order to escape
the bad publicity it had been get-
ting from the inquiry.

Said an editor of one of the
closed papers: “You won’t fin¢
anyone in town to-day Whe
doesn’t believe that entirely false
rumour is absolutely true.”

On the Boulevard of the Allies
I tried to find someone who did
not. Six out of six, asked if they
believed the rumour to be a fact,
replied: “Oh, sure.”

I have said that Pittsburg is a
newspaperless city. That is no
longer strictly true. Harold Die-
trich, a news editor out of work
because of the strike, has organ-
ised an emergency paper.

It is called the Daily Reporter,
and the union men who bring it
out work for nothing.

At first the people fell over each
other to buy it. But they no long-
er look on it as a real paper. There
are no advertisements of the kind
they miss, no comics and the;
news coverage is poor. |

And it is only eight pages!

—L.E.S.





By Pierre J. Huss

Jacob Malik are watching the U.S.
battle of votes with keener interest
than any other foreign represen-
tatives,

The motives guiding the Soviet
team are a Kremlin secret, How-
ever, it is believed gt U.N., that
the “pleasant” attitude displayed
by the Russians at the current
assembly before the election was
intended in part to “soften”
American public distrust and
resentment of the Soviet Union
and therewith undermine general
—_ rt for rearmament against
militant communism,

The Russians are hoping to read
into the election results some sort
of ee by the American
people of the “tough” U.S., policy
against the Kremlin.

The Russians are waiting to
adjust their current peace offen-
sive and anti-American propa-
ganda in strategic parts of the
world to the outcome of the
elections, no matter which side
wins,

Irrespective of what Vishinsky’s
top sécret report to the Kremlin
on’ the American, elections will
contain, he can be counted on to
make the most of any symptoms
that the American people are
“split” on the basic issues of
foreign policy — including the
spending of. billions for defense
against aggression, the use of
American armed forces for service
in Korea and elsewhere on behalf



OUR READERS SAY:



Royal Variety Will

Russia Watches Today’s Elections

the earth,

Above all, Vishinsky is certain
to put the election results under
his analytical microscope to dis-
cover to what extent his tireless
“peace” offensive and claims to
sincere desires by Russia to get
together with the Western Powers
has beguiled the American people,

In view of all this, there is a
widening amount of speculation at
U.N., on whether Vishinsky’s
“pleasant” attitude will suddenly
vanish after the election and
reveal again the old master of in-
vective and hater of all western
traditions,
systems.

customs and_ social

His easy-going exterior since
the assembly opened last tem-
ber has won him no political bat-
tles at U.N., where his “peace”
plans have been knocked down as
in previous years. On the other
hand, western plans to contain
aggression and strengthen com-
mon bonds of the non-communist
world have been enacted against
his vigorous opposition,

In the opinion of many U.N.
diplomats, sustained
his most stinging defeat in the
solid vote which the assem-
bly granted Secretary General
Trygve Lie a three-year extension
highly . the acl

significant that no ega-

tion outside the Soviet bloc took

seriously the Vishinsky announce-
@ On page 5

of term.

of U.N., and economic aid on a
large scale to backward areas of

If Britain | Paraguay |

Welcomes

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER j,

Lenny |

SSS

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

1950





TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE

e Usually NOW i\
fi min ls ran ts TINS LITONA MARMALADE...... | 48 as
: TINS GOLDEN GLOW MOLASSES 23 18
WASHINGTON, D.C., PKGS. MONK & GLASS
Paraguay, if not the Garden of Eden, that BLANC MANGE POWDER 24 19

myths of its native Guarani Indians claim,
may prove to be at least a Promised Land
to its newest group of immigrants arriving
from displaced persons camps in Europe.



FISHERMEN

Some 700 Kalmucks—last known free and

organised community among descendants of
Genghis Khan’s Golden Horde—are schedul-
ed for Paraguayan citizenship. They are to
be given 9,000 acres of fertile soil, cows,
horses, chickens, farming tools and a home
on a frontier of the California-sized, land-
locked South American country that is now
inviting development,
Geographic Society.

it was not until comparatively recently

we have

FISHING LINES— :
9, 10, 12, 15, 18, 24, 30, 36 Ibs

WHITE COTTON LINES—
6, 9, 12, 15, 18, 24, 30 thread

STAINLESS STEEL WIRE— 19, 21, 23 gauge

FISH HOOKS—
Nos. 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 12, 14, 16 1/0 2/0

note the National



oa Se tas | COPPER PAINT— gin. tins
that Paraguay began to realise the potentia ; :
wealth in its farm soil, its cattle-grazing | and many other items to interest you.
areas, and forest reserves, In the early 16th] |! eT
century, adventurers settled on the land in| || WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD,
search of the legendary golden city of El] Dor- lj Successors To
ado, or an easy “northwest passage” to the} ||
mines of Peru and Bolivia. {| C. S. PITCHER & CO. |
an 8
Failing to find quick wealth the Spanish {jj _ |
turned to hopes of a local Fountain of Youth. ees payee

Waters of the Bermejo River, for instance,
were reputed to-give one an unwrinkled old
age, free from the ‘gravel, the stone, the colic,
the gout, the dropsy, the indigestions.”
ana River water was credited with clearing |
the throat and purifying the voice.

Jesuit priests were more realistic when
they arrived in 1609 to establish missions
among the Indians.
natives into 32 colonies; taught them agricul-
ture, weaving, carving, metal-working and
even painting. The priests are said, also, to
have effected the cultivation of the native

Par- }



They organised the



INTERNATIONAL
PAINTS

yerba tree, in order to make from its leaves

the popular South American tea called
Maté—one of the chief modern exports of

the country.

Following the expulsion of the Jesuits of

and get QUALITY with ECONOMY
A PAINT FOR EACH JOB
A JOB WELL DONE BY EACH PAINT.



1767, a slow decline in the political and eco- SEE US AND BE INTERNATIONAL
nomic life of Paraguay set in. The Indians

forgot their new skills, yerba maté planta-

tions grew into dense jungles, and herds of DA COSTA

given

nation’s two principal rivers—the Paraguay
and Parana—two-thirds of the land area,
vith a scant 50,000 people, lies northwest of
this section in the Gran Chaco. Here, in a
climate not unlike southern Florida’s, a west
as wild as any in the New World is regarded
as a challenge to the energies of a growing
nation.—LN.S.

fine cattle, believed by some to be about
800.000 head, were lost.

Two devastating wars played havoc with
the country’s population. In 1864, a six-year
conflict with Argentina, Brazil and Uruguay
lost Paraguay 50,000 square miles of terri-
tory and destroyed all but 300,000 of her
million and a quarter people.
Chaco War with Bolivia in the 1930’s deep-
ened the natiqn’s economic depression.
To-day Paraguay is making a determined
bid for the prosperity her natural resources
could support.
race and creed are welcomed to swell a
population estimated at little more than a
million people.
money to farmers and offers an extension
service, partly staffed by specialists from the
United States
methods of cultivation.
While most of the present settlers are

rich,

Be Battle Of The Laughs

& C€O., LTD= cents.



















IN SPITE OF THE RISE IN PRICE OF—

\WOOLLENS

“EARLY BUYING OF LARGE STOCKS

The bitter

HAVE KEPT OUR ‘PRICES DOWN

THE THRIFTY WILL SHOP NOW

Immigrants of almost every

+

The government lends

‘.

. YOUR CHOICE OF—

and Brazil, to improve

WORSTED, FLANNELS,
TROPICALS, GABERDINES,

TWEEDS & DOESKINS

+

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
DRY GOODS DEPT.

eastern lands between the

POOP SS SOS

Danger Spot
To The Editor, The Advocate

—) be given a little
of your valua space to . state
briefly for the concern of “De-
partment of Highways and Trans-
port” the inadequacy of the pres-
ent drainage and well on the in-
termediate section of the ened
Ivy main road, in removing
rapid collection of water during
a . A pond-like appearance
is presented in just five or ten

minutes heavy shower.
Such has been the vanlessnt
To say

discovery of several
“ ones’ too” !
of more unfortunate per-
sae , and showers of longer dura-
on.
“If full repairs of this road can-
not be continued and there is need
for a well opposite the St. Giles’
Boys’ School; may I ask, can’t
something be done to this danger
spot now which may save greater
expenditure subsequently.
E.

Shopkeeping
To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—On October 8, 1950, Mr.
A. E. S. Lewis in your columns
tells me if I can supply him with

such data as prices, quantities and
wages, he will do his best to help
me, On October 14, I gave him

just the thing he asked for and
that is the figures on most of the
items that a shopkeeper has to
retail in his shop daily, showing
him that only a 7% gross profit is
made, without considering pieces
of meat and bones, broken bis-
cuits, wages, light, water, station-
ery, upkeep and depreciation of
scales, weights and measures, rent
and back- debts.

Now I have granted Mr, Lewis
his request he has done everything
except keeping to his promise.

I ask a reply ‘and the help prom-
ised me by Mr. Lewis.

LES. .

‘

Emigration

To The Editor, The Advocate

. SIR,—-I read with pleasure the
news that a delegation headed by
the Chairman of Colonial Devel-
opment and Welfare will be leav-
ing shortly for Washington to ex-
plore the prospects of immigra-
tion for West Indian Labour.

As an immigrant it is hearten-
ing news and I hope success
which they get will be than
at any other time, :

I know when the Hon, W. A.
Bustamante is on a_ delegation,
success is in the air, I know that
our Labour Commissioner has al-
ready been to Washington for a
few days in search of a quota for
Barbadians, and it is here I want
to make a note for him and Mr.
F. L. Walcott to study, Going to
Washington and awaiting a
quota for workers to reach the
Labour Organisation through its
chief is not enough. It is neces-
sary to use time outside, and ¢on-
tact its small farmers who are
willing to employ small groups of
men. Some will take five men,
some ten, others fifteen, and when
those small amounts are added
together we will find the total of a
big ‘one. I know the delegation
may take no notice of the views
of an immigrant, but. that fs the
experience I learnt there and I
am sure it is bound to succeed.

Let us say with the influence of
the Chairman inside working with
the Government to gain entry into
the States, and the majority of the
others of the Delegation scouring
the districts so that the farmers
can see what kind of people they
will be getting, I can foresee a big
quota. Let us wish them success
and send us the news as soon as
they have received the quota. t

IMMIGRANT,




audience
breath?

BRITISH VARIETY — for so
long proclaimed dying oz dead in
face of foreign competition—is
putting out its bravest challenge
yet. before the King and Queen.

That challenge is made spirit-
edly clear by the programme, pub-
lished for the Royal Variety Per-
formance at the Palladium on
November 13.- :

“Where are the British acts
which can fill the Palladium?”
caacewte have Relnlatpien tors
ageme: ve ‘or a
i time. Well no fewer than 20

Variety’s biggest night of the year.

It promises to be one of the
keenest struggles for international
honaurs the Palladium has
seen, For the strength of British
Variety lies in comedy — and this

rs Royal Show looks like
Cane top-heavy with comedy.

In the ring will be our own
comic giants — the Crazy Gang
Max = Miller,

Tommy Trinder and the one-and-
only Gracie Fields.

They will be matched against
some of the heaviest guns
America can despatch across the
Atlantic—headed by the formi-
dable Jack Benny, who is by now
ener at home in the Palla-

um,

If it’s laughter you're after as
Mr, Trinder would say, here is
the programme for your money.
In fact J am rather sorry for the
poor singers, musicians and acro-
bats—even for Donald Peers.

In so spectacular a comic scrap
where do they get a look-in?
While the combatants, and the
are recovering their

Hy HAROLD CONWAY

Coward Hold-Up
* Question stage people are ask-
ing: What has happened te
that new play of Noel Coward's
-»-Home and Colonial—which was
to be an event of the season?

It is a good twelve months
since the announcement by. Mr.
Coward that he had _ written
Home and Colonial especially for
Gertrude Lawrence.

First Miss Lawrence could not

a accept the leading role because of

American engagements; then we
were told that Kay Hammond
would star with her husband,
John Clements,

Next these two artists offered
to stand down in view of their
current show’s continued success.
But now Clements and Miss
Hammond are back from holi-
day, tell me they have no imme-
diate plans—and still the manu-
seript of Home and Colonial
remains in Coward’s desk drawer.

Now some of those behind-the-
scenes le are . “Has
the delay in casting resulted in

Noel Coward’s thunder being
wane stolen by another
play?

Just Waiting

Home and Colonial deals lightly
with life in a British colony
during a Socialist administration
in Westminster. That is the
theme with many variations in
detail of His Excellency — the
yy now running in the West

If Gertrude Lawrence or Kay
Hammond had been free at the
time Coward was ready, his play
would have got in first.

As it is, the managerial firm of
Tennents — who were to have
presented Home and Colonial—

have received no indication that
the author wants them to make
any move,

“Since the arrival of His Excel-
lency the situation has become
very static,” a member of the
assured that production is only
Tennent firm tells me,

On Mr. Coward’s behalf I was
a matter of waiting.

wait until the
up. After all,
time.’

Dear Old Friends

* London film circles are radi-

ant with the spirit of inter-
national good-will this week, as
Gloria Swanson, Claudette Col-
bert. and Montgomery Clift head
the contingent arriving from

Hollywood for the Royal Perform-
ance.

“He witl just
right star turns
there is plenty of

I have a suggestion: would it
not be a nice gesture for Holly-
wood or New York to organise a
similar gala show once a year on
their side of the Atlantic? An
event to which our own
might be invited—and feted?

Individual British film stars
visiting America receive warm~

hearted hospitality. But that ds |

not quite the same as a number
of them being honoured collec-
tively, as representatives of Pine-
wood Elstree and Shepperton.

Korea—Here We Come

~w& They're coming, they’re

coming. Those Hollywood
sagas of the Korean war. But
Errol Flynn — who you may re-
call, saved Burma single-handed
— has been beaten to the post by
Brian Donlevy.

ra

Mr, Donlevy. _ I hear, is likely

‘

to play the leading role in Hil) |}¢s¢s6s6s6666

97, adapted from a
American novel about os
which will feature the ba of
the Han River. Fritz Lang of
Metropolis fame is to direct.
Hill #7 will be the first; other
scripts are being feverishly writ-
ten and debated in other studios.

The Lady Vanishes

Sad story of a plan for yet
another imported Broadway
musical which miscarried,

A new show, called The Lady
from Paris, was due in New York
this month. It was a about
Tchaikowsky, set to own
music West End managers heard
about it, were interested; among
them Jack Hylton, Over in Am-
erica to arrange for the bringing
to London of Kiss Me, Kate, Mr
Hylton went to Philadelphia for
the try-out opening of The Lady
from Paris,

The production opened
Tuesday night, closed on the S»t-
urday. No Broadway for the
“Lady”: no London.

TV Takes the Theatres

And here is a note from Cyril
Ritchard and

stars 0wW_ bringing Restoration culture

to Broadway with The
London has nothing. on
York i, the matter of theatre

shortages. At the moment 40
new plays are headed for
Broadway (now 39 perhaps,

following The Lady’s demise?);

“Only 17 legitimate theatres
are available altogether. Each
week sees another piayhouse
taken over by TV.”

West End managers
nervously in the direction of |!
Alexandra Palace and murmur
comfortingly to one aa |

glarice |{

“it can’t happen here.”
World Copywright Reserved
_ —LE.S.

successful j *.-

)
i
q

on si |



Fa: -
Rne Flow’,

Gals:

Slightly Corned Beef
Turtle Steak
Turtle Soup
Turtle Stew

Fresh. Fruit

Fresh Vegetables



GOLD BRAID RUM

TUBORG BEER
J. & R. Sandwich Bread
Table Butter in pkgs.

Miricle Whip Sandwich
Spread in bottles

Cook's Fish Pacte 3 oz. tins

Swift's Pate de Fois

Gras



See Moliday Party” }

Danish Frankfurters in tins

Danish Cocktail Sausages
in tins

Danish Salami
Meat Roll

Danish Cheese

Tin Hams in 3 sizes
Prepared Mustard

BE ELEGANT
WITH YOUR GUESTS



SERVE CHOYCE TIPS
TEA with CARR’S

BISCUITS
Phone

GODDARD'S

Today





TUESDAY, NOVEMBER

Rain Held
Up Work

YESTERDAY

RIDGETOWN was bright and

sunny yesterday morning
but shortly after midday rain
fell. The skies became dark and

the temperature dropped to 82
‘degrees Fahrenheit in the shade.

Up to about 2 o’clock work on
the waterfront and various other
places was held up. Hawkers at
the Probyn Street Bus Stand
were caught unexpectedly, Many
had to leave their trays in the
rain and go in search of shelter.

HE SUBJECT of the Lecture
which will be given by Mr.
Charles Thomas at the British
Council at 8.15 o'clock tonight,
will be “The Actor’s Approach to
his Art”.

This is the fourth of his series
of lectures on the Amateur
Theatre.

INE PUPILS of Miss Milli-

cent Howell passed their
examinations in Shorthand and
Typing. Those passing in the
Shorthand Theory were Sybil
Anita Roachford (30 words per
minute), Griselda Barrow and
Olivia Barker (Elementary).

Sybil Nicholls in ad-
vanced typewriting and Griselda
Barrow and Eldra Jones in Inter-
mediate Typewriting, Muriel
Byer, Anita Jones and Carmen
Seale passed in Elementary Type-
writing.

HE MOBILE CINEMA will
give a show at “The Home”
Agricultural Station yard, St.
Philip, at 7.30 o’clock tonight.
EVEN-YEAR-OLD Marlene
Williams of Brevitor, St.
Peter, was detained at the Gen-
eral Hospital over the week-end.
Williams was injured in an acci-
dent along Brevitor Road.

Also involved was motor car
E 37, owned and driven by Wil-
liam Seale of Brevitor,

THIEF stole a watch valued
$15 and $12 in cash from the
servant’s room at the home of
Cc. L. Chatterton at the Crane, St.
Philip on Sunday, This was re-
ported by Gwenith Quintyne of
Well House, St. Philip.
ISHERMEN in St. Joseph are
making preparations for the
coming flying fish season. They
ean now be seen mending nets
and repairing and painting their
boats.
At Bathsheba the sea was calm
on Sunday. A few boats went
out but returned with only small
catches.

House Will Consider
Public Utilities
Bill Today

First item on the Order Paper
when the House of Assembly
meet today will be the Bill to
provide for the regulation of
Public Utilities.

The Bill has already been read
a second time and referred to a
Select Committee.

Next item is the Bill to amend
the law relating to persons of
unsound mind and for purposes
connected therewith.

Consideration may also be given
to a Bill to make provision for
holidays with pay for employees.

Among the matters under “Pri-
vate Members’ Business” is an
Address by Mr. Braneker to the
Governor relating to the payment



7, 1950

Court Of Grand Sessions

e : Desperate Cases
e Being desperately desirous
alrs oO nite etting home to the country, :
having no meé@ais of getting the:
vitz-Cameron Leacock rode of
he Raleigh bieycie owned § b»

Veron Wa ters of the “Advocates
So he told the Chief Justice afte
p'eading guilty of the larceny
he cycie. He said that during the
war he had been in the Army in
Trinidad, and since then he used
to drive a tractor at Joes River
crentation, ‘

The Chief Justice postpea..
sentence.

Found Cheque

Myrel Taitt pleaded guilty ©
larceny of a cheque for $50.6v,
and told the Chief Justice that she
had eight children. The Chief
Justice told her that the fact tha:
she had eight children was no
excuse for stealing the cheque, anc
bound her over to keep the peac
for 12 months in a sum of £?
with a surety in a similar amount

Taitt found the cheque and wen
to the Canadian Bank of Com
merce trying to get it cashed.

Engineer Out $13.20

The persen who suffered los
where Rawle Beresford Holder
and the United Investors Co., Ltd
was concerned, was Edward De

Investors Co.
To Be Investigated

THE FIRST SITTING of the Court of Grand Sessions,
since the abolition of the Grand Jury, began yster-
day, His Hqnour the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore,
presiding. There was therefore no Charge to be read, and
after the petit jurors had answered their names, the taking
of pleas was begun.

Mr. F. A. Field, Acting Attorney General, entered a nolle
prosequi in the case of Violet Grannum, and also in one
in which Richardson Greer. was charged with larceny of
money. Grannum was discharged altogether, and Green
was discharged as far as the larceny case was concerned.
Later in the day he was brought up on a charge of «m-
bezzlement and pleaded “not guilty.”
sccedbamepilineidbitalea tebe ese ot

After the taking of pleas was
40 Ve ; over, Miss M. E. Bourne, Assist-
Shipwright

ant Legal Draughtsman, prosecut-
ed for the Crown.

Bond to be Forfeited

Kenneth Gutteridge, employee Costa Hinds, an engineer of St

of United Investors Co., Ltd., and Thomas, who told the Court

opps one of the Chief witnesses for the Holder had persuaded him to take
ButWilling ToChange Trade Prosecution in a case in which out an insurance policy with

Rawle B. Holder was charged
among other things, with embez-
but if he felt he ; ziement. will have to forfeit the
into the groove Papen Pony ae £10 bond under which he was
he would give up that line ot bound to appear at the Court of
work. Dehaney likes ship’s car- Grand Sessions yesterday . .
pentry, but he says it does not ,, 25 direction was given by His
pay in these days. Honour the Chief Justice, Sir

Dehaney is nearing 60 years old, an Collymore. Gutteridge’s
He is a little man and you can failure to appear resulted in the
see him plying his trade along discontinuance of the case against
any of St. Michael beaches. Dow; Holder and His Honour directed
on the beach below the Princess that the affairs of “this alleged
Alice Playing Field yesterday, he COmpany”—United Investors—be
told the Advocate how his trade investigated.

has gone down, ,
When Dehaney left school at Nine Plead Guilty
16 and decided to learn ship car- Nine people pleaded guilty of
pentry, many more barques and Offences as this sitting of the
schooners used to call at Barba- Court opened, and of these, New-
dos. “Those were the good days”, ton Worrell was sentenced to 12
Dehaney said, “and the regular months’ imprisonment for the
flow of work for men of my cal- larceny of a heifer. It was a
ling was what made me decide serious offence, he was told by the
against other types of work.” Chief Justice, and one which th:
Dehaney thinks that the dis- Court could not pass over.
placing of barques by steamers First to plead guilty was 30-
se hard blow to ship car- year-old James Straker a lighter-
pentry. 00 man, in whose case, after a row
3 $4.00 a Day in which a wedding and funeral
A day’s pay for a ship carpen-

ter is $4.00, but flying fish ‘boat were all mixed up he wounded

one of his good friends. He was
owners cannot afford to pay by reproaiated be Mr. C. H. Clarke,

United Investors.

At Hinds’ home the form wa
made cut, and at Holder’s request
Hinds paid him $13.20 which
Holder said represented the first
quarter’s premium. He gave him
a receipt and told him to go to the
office in town and there he wou),
be given an official receipt.

Hinds went to the office nex®
morning and saw Gutteridge, ani
the two cf them had a conversa-
tion. What the conversation was,
was brought out by questicns
which Holder put to Hinds from
the dock. Gutteridge had tcld
him, Hinds said, that Holder had
brought in the form to the office,
but he had brought no money.

After reading the receipt, how-
ever, Gutteridge had brought him
an official form to sign, but Ne
said he had changed his mind
about wanting to be insured
Gutteridge had then told him i6
wait on Holder for a week before
reporting the matter to the Police.
He waited for a week, heard
nothing about his $13.20, and so
reported to the C.1.D.

Hinds’ wife and son corroborated
his evidence, and Cpl. Murrell of
the C.I.D. told how he had arrest-

Charles Dehaney has been a
ship carpenter for 40 years now,

te Gay and moet of the Tepait RTC who explatied the cream: $fyseOge:, and cautioned im
haney said that sometimes fishing stances in which the wounding Next witness on the list was

boat owners are so straitened that 284 occurred and asked for the
they can only pay for a job after ‘eniency of the Court, |
the boat has gone back out to sea, , The row took place just a few
Dehaney said that some fishing hours after Straker's mother had
boats will not be able to go out been buried. Straker’s friend who
fishing this season because their had been recently married, visited
owners cannot get their riggings, the bereaved Straker, and before
A fishing season is nine months. ‘the visit they had both been
Sails will stay intact for three imbibing freely of alcohol.
seasons only, and to fit out a Straker wanted to know why

Gutteridge, who failed to answer
cr appear. The Chief Justice
directed that the bond of £10 ™*
forfeited and that the Police
Magistrate take steps to recover
the amount.

The Chief Justice left the Bench
while a search was made for the
missing witness, and after he stil!
failed to turn up, Miss Bourne

BARBADOS ADV

second class ship with sails costs his friend had not attended the said she would have to close The

about $185. And boat owners
cannot afford that, Dehaney ex-
plained.

He is proud of his work, though,
neigh to “—e you aden the

eight.that ship carpen' can go,
every five minutes he will tell
you in an off hand way, “Yes, and
the last big job I worked on was
when we were building the Gov-
ernment “Investigator”.



not

friend to

funeral, and the friend accused
Straker of not attending his
wedding.

Words were passed, Straker ex-

plaining that he did not attend

the wedding because his suit ha‘

been

leave.

of an annual Christmas Bonus to
all Government employees. 21

Mr. Mapp may move an Address
relating to the fixing of a mini-
mum wage for employees suf-
ficient to ensure them a reason-
able standard of living.

Mr. Garner may also move an

that Straker did the wounding.

Since the affray Straker
pressed sorrow at what
happened, and he was bound ove
yesterday in a sum of £30 and on

HANDS TAKEN
ON FOR “PLANTER"
Clerks of the Harbour and

Shipping Department were kept

busy yesterday as question after {he peace for 18 months.

Address requesting adequate seat-
ing accommedation for visitors to
the House of Assembly.



No Quorum: No
Vestry Meeting

The Vestry of St. Michael was
to have held a meeting yesterday
but this did not take place due
to the lack of a quorum.

Consideration was to have been
given to the motion by Mr. McD.
Symmonds “that the Vestry pe-
tition the Legislature to raise a
loan for the purpose of giving
retrospective pay to all Parochial
Employees as from the beginning
of the parochial year 1948-49.
Such loan to be repaid over a
period of twenty years.”

Members __ present yesterday
were the Chairman Dean Man-
deville,, Mr. T. W. Miller, Mr,
B. A. Weatherhead (Churchwar-
den), Mr. McD, Symmonds, Mr.
E. D, Mottley, M.C.P., Mr. H. A.
Tudor and Mr, Trevor Bowring.

——-

“PINTA"
H



WILL CALL
ERE

Barbados wilt have the services
of a French coastal vessel soon.
The M.S. “Pinta” belonging to
the Compagnie Generale Transat-
lantique will be put intg service
soon between Martinique and
French Guiana, and eventually it
will call at St. Lucia, Barbados
and British Guiana.




'



O: CONTINUOUS IMPROVEMENT, the

New CONSUL proouceD BY FORD OF DAGENHAM,

S cnresees ALL

SOROD

MACKEREL per tin 36

X ¥ C. & B. MUSHROOM SOUP.. per tin .25
A }

x ¥ SMEDLEYS MIXED VEGETABLES ...., per tin .31
s



question was hurled at them from
a crowded waiting room.

Men and boys, some of whom
have been to sea already, were
seeking jobs as ratings on the
Harrison Liner “Planter” which is
expected to arrive at Barbados

ready in time. More
words passed, Straker asked his
He refused
Straker went for a policeman, and
still his friend refusea to 1eave or
stop “carrying on”. It was then

ex-
had

r
e

surety in a similar amount to keep

Meanwhile the Chief Justice
warned him to avoid too much
liquor, “even after funerals.” He affairs of this company, and you
was not going to send him t®, might tell Mr. Hinds that he had
prison, since he had a clean record, better sue them or Holder in the
and no one like to send people to Petty Debt Court.

case for the Prosecution.

The Chief Justice told the Jury
that on the evidence so far given,
they would not be able to con-
vict Hinds, since they did not
know, Gutteridge being absertt,
whether Hinds or the “alleged
company” had received the $13.20.

The Jury returned a verdict of
not guilty.

Fortunate or Innocent

Discharging Hinds, the Chief
Justice told him, “it is not for me
to say whether you are fortunate
or whether you are absolutely
innocent. At any rate, you can-
not be convicted; you are dis-
charged and you may go.”

Addressing Miss Bourne, the
Chief Justice said: “The Crown or
‘the Police should investigate the

ONSISTENT WITH THEIR POLICY

ia HAVE THE PLEASURE OF SEEING THIS

. Livane CAR IN THE NEAR FUTURE

prison on any occasion,

Foreigners in Dock

Augustina Walter pleaded guilty
of inflicting grievous bodily harm |
on Mabel Blanche and sentence
was postponed. Blanche said
Walter had taken away her boy
friend, and that was how the
fight started.

Sentence was also postponed in
the case in which Antoine Martin
pleaded guilty of uttering counter-

LUMBER BLOCKS
WA TE RF RON T ge Sense Augustina Walter,

‘A large part of the 271,000 feet Mabel Blanche nor Martin are
of pine lumber arriving at Bar- Barbadians, and this : ow oe
bados by the motor vessel cemark from the C Ui
“Migrant” on Thursday has been that recently a bad name a
landed in the inner basin of the being given to Barbadians by ;
Careenage,, but none had been Actions of quite a ass
removed ‘from the waterfront people from neighbouring co s} =
when the Advocate checked yes- |More Sentences Postponed
terday The Chief Justice also post-
The “Advocate” was informed poned sentence on Norris Williams
yesterday that the hold up in the
removal of the lumber from the os he did in the case of Percy :
wharf is due to the absence of Jemmott who pleaded guilty of a
certain documents, te * a ee
However, the “Migrant” con- Jemmott, how » PB +
tinued to discharge the lumber gullty of being a habitual ertminel, a
from her hatches and day after and evidence on that count wi
day the waterfront is becoming be taken lates in the Nes#iens ‘
more congested. Sentence was too - °
The congestion caused by the Samuel Browne who said he w
lumber made it difficult for guilty of, and sorry for. the larceny
lighters to unload cargoes in the of a diamond ring. He has @ —
inner basin yesterday. record, *

5599S6S9995999999 90 DFP9999S SII IOOOY,

.

The Court adjourned until today
around the week-end to take a aren abe ao Seat
crew.

Twenty-one of the crowd were
lucky in getting jobs. They will
be engaged in the engine room of
the “Planter.” The others lingered
around the office for some time
before leaving with a very dis-
appointed look.





Casson

Baby

Powde

ARE

HERE

GOUDA CHEESE
NESCAFE ROA Hes He Hy 6
MILO

EXPECTATIONS.

SWEET CORN
PRUNES

4





SOME -- =



FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT !

MORTONS PATENT BARLEY

DANISH COCKTAIL SAUSAGES
DANISH VIENNA SAUSAGES Barer per tin 80
HEINZ VEGETABLE SALAD

STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Lid.

OCATE

Opens



}
Vaughan Lectures ment

Ow Governor Reid

-Mr. H. A. Vaughan gave an
interesting lecture at the barbados
Museum yesterday on the Kegime
of Governor Reid of barbados
from 1846—48 at the conclusion
of which there was a general
discussion.

Sir John Saint, President of the
Museum and Historical Society
in introducing Mr. Vaughan said
that it was with great pleasure
that he did so that afternoon al-
‘hough he felt quite sure that
there was no necessity to intro-

duce him to members of the
Society
Mr. Vaughan had _ achieved|

eminence both as a Barrister and!
as a Justice and to the members |
of the Society, he was best known
as a historian. His Scholarship,
in the realms of local history and |
particularly West Indian history
was well known to all of them.

During the course of the present
year, he gave a number of well
attended lectures on the history
of Barbados during the nine-
teenth century under the auspices
of the Extra Mural Department
of the University College of the
West Indies and at the Summer
School at Codrington College by
the same Department on ‘the
epproach to West Indian history.

Sir John said that they were
fortunate in having Mr. Vaughan
to address them, but although the
attendance was good, he regretted
that the weather had kent so
many members away

A vote of thanks was
by Mr, D. A. Wiles

moved

{Beckles Road about 9.45 p.m, on



|

30’ For Wounding |

Eunice Bowen of Black Rock |
was fined 30/- by Mr. H. A.
lalma yesterday for wounding |
Beryl Springer also of Black Rock,
on her nose by hitting her with |
1 bucket on November 5. Bowen
appealed,

STOLE GOLD CHAIN

Arthur Browne a sailor from
the Schooner Harriet Whittaker,
was put on a bond for six months
yesterday by His Worship Mr.
H. A. Talma for stealing a gold

chain valued at £2 and the
property of Vera Gittens of
Beckwith Street, The = offence

was committed on November 4.

ON PROBATION

Darnley Burnett of Bush Hall
was put on probation for 12
months yesterday by Mr. H. A.
‘alma for Stealing a sheep owned
by Evans Hobbs on October 31,
The sheep is valued at £2 10/-.

is time the immediate reaction

PAGE FIVL



Russia Watches

| Today’s Elections ‘or that
@ from page 4 -
v
that he would have “no CHOKING.
truck” with Lie next year and

would refuse to recognize him as
Secretary General,

An announcement like that
even two years ago by Vishinsky
virtually would have caused panic
among the majority of diplomats.

STIFLING
COLD
[| Mere’s The Remedy

Canda

was “old stuff!” and everybody
went right on in the assembly to
talk about other business.

It may be that Vishinsky has
confessed to himself this unmis-
takable loss of initiative and: rul-
ing influence at U.N. when his}#
Deputy Malik came out of a final}
Session of the Security Council
which rejected every attempt to
Celay a decision by the Assembly,
Vishinsky turned his back on the
diplomats and convoked a news
conference. He “appealed to the
public” through the Press and
Radio of the world. In a sense,
he confessed defeat when in re-
ply to a question on whether he
found it still worthwhile to come
to U.N. with “Lost Causes” he
answered :

“A good soldier always expects
vistory.”

Perhaps this tenacity, reflected
not only by Vishinsky but in all
Soviet policies and actions, is the
key to the Russian riddle at U.N.
and elsewhere in the world.

—IEN.S,

VAPOUR RUB

lt Relieves Coughs, Hoarseness, and Throat Irritations.
Highly recommended for Nasal Catarrh and Chest Colds.

It's real DOUBLE VALUE for Your Morey.

on sace at KNIGHTS LTD.- acc. srancues -



BIRDS

CUSTARD

7







INJURED

Charles Belle, a labourer of
©’ elsea Road, was injured when
te was involved in an accident
with a bicycle ridden by Carol
Gibson of Beckles Road on

Saturday.

The bicycle was not damaged.
Belle was not taken to the hos-
vital.





HAPPY RELIEF
ROMBACKACHE

Neighbour said “ Take Doan’s Pills”
\\Y/ HY PUT Ul with needless
discomfort from backache,

theumatic pains, lumbago, . stiff, >
aching muscles and joins or the

vom.non urinary dporders due to 2
sluggish kidney action when you .

might get happy relief,





Many thousands of To make sure of unequalled Ried: saan eane Wee
reople bless the ey they took flavour, creaminess, smoothness
)Yoan's Backache idney Pills, be certain your custard is TA
This well known diuretic and te

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 !

“

urinary antiseptic helps sluggish Seay equate 6 ran
tidneys to carry out their function
of ridding the blood of excess uric
scid and other impurities harmful
'o health. Grateful people, every-
where, recommend Doan’s Pills to
their friends and neighbours.

‘vk your 1/3
iar DOAN'S ;:
s aeer for 5)

|
|
|





“RODNEY" COMES
ON THURSDAY

The “Lady Rodney” will be
arriving at Barbados on Thursday
from British Guiana via. Trini-
dad, Grenada and St, Vincent,
Messrs Gardiner Austin. & Co.,
Ltd. told the “Advocate” yester-
day.

The “Rodney” will be leaving
Harbados Friday night for Canada
via the British Northern Islands.

ON DRY DOCK

The Schooner “Lochinvar 8”
and the Government dredger and
punt were taken up on dry dock
together yesterday. The three
vessels will be cleaned and will
undergo general repairs, *

Recently, the dock has been
very inactive. Since schooners in
this port were provided with a
“heave-down—berth” for effecting
minor repairs, the trade of the
dock has slackened.




rio pleaded guilty of bestiality,’ A@@IN AVAILABLE 1!

PURINA
a PIGEON CHOW

ste
ai
a

ake

pit. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Distributors

"2 a" a" a pee ee ee es ee en” ae

ig



per Ib .88
per tin 91

per tin 1.07

Aeon per tin 53
per tin 35 & 48

; ye 1 ib 43

per tin 75




S

POOP 559 SSSSSSOSCSSSSSSSSSSSSESESSE6SESE6

per tin .28& .54

Oxf,












Hemmed Turkish Towels
in colours Pink, Blue,
Green, Gold each

$1.3.

in Birck & \vhite, Green & White, Red &
Whi.e ar? Ge'd and White each





CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street



EW oe
Hemmed Turkish Towels
in Plain colours of Rose,

i Blue, Gold, Green each $1.32
FACE CLOTHS
Each______-0
Hemmed Turkish Towels in
Fancy Colours of Blue, Green and
Gold e@eh ic... ns
Coloured Cotton Terry Bath Mats



PPP PFSCG COPPOATOAOD

» HANDBAGS -

LADIES’ PLASTIC HANDBAGS from $2.52 to $4.91 each

LADIES’ LIZARD SKIN HANDBAGS from $8.61 & $9.77 each

CROCODILE HANDBAGS from $11.85 each

OVERNIGHT BAGS’ from $3.63 & $4.91 each

LADIES’
LADIES’

— Also —
CHILDREN HANDBAGS
$1.02 & $2.14





with Short or Long Handles
BROAD STREET

HARRISON'S OAD STRE

LOCCCOOSFGOOP GOVT GG99GOSO9OS TOT GO GOSS OG OSSSS GO SOSH TS OT SOT OCO SSO ESO SOS,”
























BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7,.. 1950
Cael
POSS SSOS

ee es You can’t see the qm, difference... !
Se f ~~ aint > oe
DUNLOP =a | "on." "&

nn. f/\
vn INIEW?2

———_———— rrr
09999666669 S96999656





\

| FORT Sa Ne
CAR TYRES ~~













rYOu SEE...
AN ARTIFICIAL
FISH-GILL
PRESSURE BELT...
AND...

service

SMOOTHER DRIVING









SAID 1 WAS GOING TO TURN YOu
INTO A FISH... T DIDN'T MEAN THAT
Ex Tt





4 HMM THAT'S NOT
MY iDEA OF
LIVING |

Her child’s old frock looks new —
because it’s always

washed in LUX

Wash all pretty clothés regularly in gentle
dainty Lux flakes and se¢é how much longer
they last! For lux makes colours stay
lovely, keeps Clothes lookifig like new!
You'll be thrilled with the long life Lux
gives your dainty clothes.

if
|



SOOO APOE



PROOESOOSS ean o0e-tet 4 LEVER propuct

(LL START SUPPER
A AS YOu



MOW THE LAWN

s
an Smeg | BLONDIE
Ln atime

0



THIS EGG
IS A MENACE
TO CHICKS















|

Intestinal worms are a common cause



worm disease from gaining.a.hold on



of unthriftiness and poor egg pro- your birds.
duction in poultry, Since all poultry There is no need to vary thé feeding
runs may harbour worm-eggs, the system either before or after dosing
birds should be protected by routine with ‘Phenovis.’ Available in powder
+ treatment, form for mixing. with the mash.
1 ‘ Monthly dosing with ‘Phenovis’ is the Order from your Chemist or Agri-
bees \\ most effective method of preventing cultural Merchant.

‘PHENOVIS?’ oisrrrsiste Powver

TRADE MARK

An LC.I. Product fic!
5




THE GAMBOLS

BOOD NIGHT OLO MAN
BEEN A LOVELY



PAN AMERICAN
CLIPPER*
















BUT Sour FEEL BAD -IT
WAS ONE I DID FOR
YOU =THAT WAS IN YO!
=BUT JUST LOOK!
'M PAINTING
ANOTHER ONE

HE DID THAT / IT
iT ME 4100-
116 WORTH
JIT WAS A

The Answer to your
Transpor ft Problem ee

San Juan and New York
M Harris






















One Way ......- $239.36
Round Trip ..... 456.72
B.W.1. Currency

Via Trmidad
Tourist Service between
Port of Spain and New York

Ss One Way ....-. $285.43
Round Trip ..... 539.12
B.W.1. Currency













|

|

|

White Park Road. — (ROBERT THOM. LTD.) — Dial 4391 EUROPE
Luxurious Double -Decked
Clipper Service between
New York and transatlantic
points. Overnight accom-
modation in New York City
on through flights to Europe
at no additional cost.

|
(42 B.ALP.) *
OF THIS \ wait 1 THE DIVER HAS Also available with Steel Wheels and Half Tracks (For Ploughing) MIAMI
NO LUCK! WHAT FOUND SOMETHING! ge ADDITIONAL SHIPMENT DUE SHORTLY. Via Antigua
- One Way oe
J $220.40 $396.
COURTESY GARAGE sti these oh
L

3s



BETTER NUTRITION
| Or FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY FLY PAA’... The best way
| IN EVERY LOAF OF a ae eaphiis & the sate

For further information and

reservations consult your
*



qn
Scr

i

Ts

travel agent or



Gin AMERICAN ¥
Worto Arenas ©

*T.M. Reg., PAA, Itc
PASSENGERS + MAIL + CLIPPER CAncO

|
|
|
| |
| i
;
As Quality-minded Bakers we | i
can always assure you of the | B
Best in spite of the rest.
;

J & R BAKERIES De Costa & Co., Ltd. Broad St

Phone 2122 (after hours 2303)











TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508







GOVERNMENT NOTICES





























































Vacancies for Stenographer-typists in the Public Service. | (

Applications are invited from female candidates for appointments
to posts of Stenographer-typists in the Public Service

2. The minimum standard of proficiency required is 70—80 words
per minute in shorthand, and 30 words per minute in typewriting.

3. The salary attached to the posts is at the rate of $480 per

BIRTH

On 28th October to Mr. & Mrs. G. A.
Webster at Coolidge Field, Antigua, a
daughter. 7.11.50.—1In.



BRAMBLEY — Waterford Gap, St.
Michael. From November ist,
residence

IN MEMORIAM Rae dee: 30's etn | annum rising by annual increments of $48 to $1,200.
in loving. memory cf my YSelan’ cave one den’ 4. The appointments which are pensionable, will be on one

4.11504. f.0
FLAT—Small comfortable Fiat at High_
gste House, St. Michael. Vacan' ae
For further particulars phone 4230, -
kinson & Haynes Co., a

year’s probation in the first instance and will be made subject to the
selected candidates being passed as medically fit.

5. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the
Colonial Secretary's Office, but candidates who have already submitted







Ih life the earnest of a higher 1,80—t.f.n. application forms should renew their applications by letter only,
tad tok tate Snsent te toa. irs FURNISHED FLAT—at _“Briarfeld”, 6. Applications will be closed at 4 p.m, on the 14th of November,
Lo’ i Rock, St, Michael. |
= et eee ae dear wna lair Thepeislor.” = §/11/50—3n,
lien Saber: Te te Se 7.11.50.—t.£.n,
SA., se Headley RGE DOUBLE ROOM+Facing Sea. : 103 :
een ae 7.11.50.—1n, | Full eae terms, le or APPLICATIONS are invited for the following Vacancies in the
. Howell, atin oot F.| Government Service: —
FOR SALE 1.80.—In. Assistant Probation Officer—-($480, 480. 624 x 72 — 912 (EB.)
OT s 1,056 x 72 — 1,776 (E.B.) 1,872 x 96 — 2,160)
AUTOMOTIVE PUBLIC NOTICES Assistant Matron and Sister Tutor, Mental Hospital ($1,920
10 H.P. done

and free quarters)





head C/o Bruce Weatherhead Ltd. CE Signals Instructor — Barbados Regiment ($480 x 48 —1,080)
0, 50—t.£.m PARISH OF 8ST. Pamir Road baie 9 i I mca & Transport Depart-
ONE EXCELSIOR AUTOBYK; One re- Porochial Reese’ ‘9 ice will ment ($1, x 72 — 1,
maining SENCY Fe. “\p'dos) DED. a ia St. Philip from ih Now. ie, Road Overseer—Grade II (2) Highways & Transport Depart-
High Street. 4 Ra a Ee ar ment ($480 x 48 — 1,200 (E.B.) 1,272 x 72—1,440)
‘RACAL days from 9 a. m. to 11 a. ™. ae ban Surveyor Draughtsman — Waterworks Department ($2,160 x|
ELECT ‘e ae ee st ala 120 — 2,880)

ELECTRIC: BLANKETS — Excelient * “Parochial ao District Welfare Officer (2)—-Social Welfare Department
1 te eee oe, Lads mastrioes St. Philip. (480. 480. 624 x 72 — 912 (E.B.) (1,056 x 72 — 1,776
St ee ae fa (E.B.) 1,872 x 96 — 2,160)
rere ae eS Details of the respective qualifications and conditions of service

—Pur ’
peat a: Bae : PUBLIC SALES may be obtained from the Colonial Secretary's Office and applications
Jee ae should be submitted to the Secretariat not later than the 14th of
EDISWAN LAMPS For House or AUCTION . November, 1950.
; 12; 32; 11D and 220 Vols.
eee for less money. Dial 3878 4.11.50,.—3n,
Da. Costa & Co., Ltd. Electrical



BY public Auction at my office Ma-
ine Lane, I will sell on Tuesday

4n. gazt:
next the 7th Nov,

APPOINTMENT OF STUDENT RADIOGRAPHER,

STOVE—with 2 rings, a Grill and GENERAL HOSPITAL

Oven and a tall splash~back, to be seen


















at Mrs. G. A. Waite, The Cottage 6/" Also 4535 fest of land. ot A VACANCY exists in the X-Ray Department, General Hospital,

Avenue, Belleville Phone oe ih ee ten Hind Both are vacant. For|for a suitable candidate (female) to be trained in Radiography.

5 scree) particulars apply to DrArcy. A, Sout. The salary attached to this post of student Radiographer is $384,
GERARD'S sO. : Soap; : .| rising by annual increments of $48 to $624 per annum.

J Carbolic; Gerard's Round Bath iy per «

Soap ¢ ei eea. ENCY CO. (B'dos) REAL ESTATE Free uniform is provided.

Ltd., 14 High street, 7.11.50.—In. — One hoeke ree Applicants should hold the Cambridge School Certificate or a

a i . i s

IMMERSION HEATERS — Conveni- oat aber ae land at Dea- | certificate of equal standard, and should not be less than 18 or more

ent Electrical appliance for
water for Tea, Hot drinks, eaving etc.
Dial 3878 Da Costa & Co., oe
cal Dept.

S/than 30 years of age.
Applications on forms obtainable from the Secretary, Genera]

Hospital, should be forwarded to him not later than 15th November,
1950.






woe ATEORM SCALES.—500 Ib. ty. :
ENERAL AGENCY 2. (B’dos) 1.11,50.—8n,
rnp. D., 14 High Street. es OFFICIAL NOTICE





TOR—Coldspot Refrigera-} BARBADOS.
tor 7 cubic feet in ee Se IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Sreiker, trommas & Co. aes Street. Bauitadte Jurisdiction). APPLICATIONS are invited from teachers and other suitably
1), 50—3n. CHARLES PERCIVAL qualified persons (men and women) for the following vacancies: -—

MAS CARDS—with views in colour St. Elizabeth's Boys’ School
of Barbados, are now available at the

St. Patrick’s Boys’ School
Paes, POole’s Printery, Collins iia, St. Jude’s Boys’ School
Jobnaon's Stationsry. ‘Maree Oe oe ’ . Speightstown Boys’ School.
eek Book ‘Shop, Bruce Weatherhead 2. The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching service
Tag Care re 7.11,80.—3n. is a School Certificate.
3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms

_ MECHANICAL (E. 35 (b) for men and E. 35 (c) for women) which may be obtained
— New models Olym- from the Department of Education, but candidates who have already
submitted one of these forms in respect of previous vacancies (now
filled) may apply by leiter accompanied by a recent testimonial.



Bnet 5160 5 4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another
bedore. twe:-en- acocuh school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and the
MISCELLANEOUS claims with thelr withe: Head Teacher of any application for such a trinsfer.



and vouchers, es be ex:
esday, Friday

any 5. All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked “Ap-
hours of 12 “onon) and 3 o'clock in the

pointments Board” in the top left hand corner and must reach the
































and silky even in hand, walee, Price Se. ater pe A I Ss pibetroe Department of Education by Wednesday, 8th November, 1950.
Court House, Bri » before t 30th October, 1950.
that soft and gloosy look of|day of September, 1950, in order that 1.11.50.—3
the ing, try “ -|such claims may be ranked according ree

Hair after shampooing,
ley’s Liaulf, Brilliantine. Price 3/- bot.|to the nature and priority thereof ee TT re
KNIGHT'S LTD. 5.11. + | respectively; otherwise such persons will



a ————_______—_—— ~- | be precluded from the benefit of the said| Admission of candidate: to the Royal Military Academy, Sandhurst
FOR those who suffer from Asthma, | Decree, and be pares of all claim on

ba vey oped ee Re | Mitel eee ee eeREL dat’ cady Information ‘has been received” fromthe Secrétaffy of State

KNIGHT'S LTD. * §.1).50—Sn, mt ater. the eat said oat on Wednes. regarding the conditions under which candidates from the Colonies
GIVE a B'dos Diary to a friend abroad 10 o'clock pe when he tid wins | may be accepted for admission to the Royal Military Academy,

eautiful pictures of the ‘Island and a Wiice meee my hands this 20th day Sandhurst, with the object of obtaining permanent commissions in

for each eeeh month of the year. Price | of August, 1950. the British Regular Army.
/- each. KNIGHT" 5

I. V. GILKEs,
Ag. Clerk of Cove at Acie. Candidates must be unmarried, over 18 years and under 19%
5.9.'50—3n.| years on the lst of March of the same year for the March intake,
and under 19} years on the Ist of September of the same year for
the September intake, and must hold the School Certificate of the
Oxford and Cambridge Schools Examination Board or its equivalent.

Further details regarding medical standards and method of appli-

GUAVA CHEESE — Fresh delicious
guava cheese ready for posting to your
friends abroad. Mrs. M. Worrell,
St. Matthew's Vicarage. ‘Phone 3025.

5.31.50—2n

“"JUST received a large assortment of
Valor Stoves

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL.

coment nanntnanintiptaeidniss
i saa Saas iedeeihipsnabiaiaaeas-tmipmeatl nanan















Dish ast. | W. A. Griffith & Co. No cation may be obtained from the Colonial Secretary’s Office.
(Equitable Jurisdiction). 7.11,50—3n.
WATER STIL — One us ast CHARLES PERCIVAL HINDS ——— , ale
opera’ mat ‘a .
ep PEARL, ALS Defendant.
ey ere Tae ae to ae Novige fs hereby faven that by virtue
of an he int
=n BE WISE... ADVERTISE | ORIENTAL
WANTED
w GOODS! (Articulos)
CUROIS, JEWELLERY,

UNIVERSITY
COLLEGE OF THE
WEST INDIES



SILKS, (Se Habla Espanol)

THANTrS



lovember, 1950
piece or parcel of land situate at Upper
Collymore Rock in the parish of Saint
Michael in this island containing by
measurement thirty-two hundred











Fae ORE weet tier, EXTRA-MURAL Pr. Wm, Hry. St. DIAL 8466
caine’ Galantly haa: opty. ona the public road on lands of Miss M. psinecigcar lone
4.11,50—6n. | als and on other lands of the defendant A Lecture on
MISCELLANEOUS Teay abut and bound. and if pot then THE STARS and the
— | sold the said property will be. set up UNIVERSE
perns Ail Sota. st Cond Benes | Oe asun-tae saree egaee cal We sumst by

is sold for a sum not less than £150.00.
Dated this 30th day of August, 1950.











Apply Advocate Binding, Dept. 33 Aubrey Douglas-Smith






















ocelot amare nl I. Vv. G

TWO LIQUOR LICEN: ly to Ag. Clerk of the Assistant “A. SALVATION
HAROLD PROVERBS & CO., LTD., High Court of Appeal. at ”

Street. 7.11.80.—In. 5.9."60—3n. THE PAVILION PLAIN
- ,

JOimAa Coen rmana: ies sales St. Andrew Please write for one to
gele in Mahogany, Cedar, Deal: Biren at 8.00 p.m. on Tuesday, Samuel Roberts, Gospel
son, ‘Trafalgar St. Dial som” , ag here eee November 4th 30, Centeal ieaat “serxioes
=o 11.50—4n. A limited quantity Admission; Free gor N. Ireland.”

FREE HOOK
which makes
‘““GOD’S WAY OF
USED POSTAGE STAMPS — of ee Ae ee re
British West Indies, At the Caribbean

Stamp Society. No. 10 Swan
4.11.

Remaining for sale
AT
Your Gas Co,......

MARBLES and PISTOLS with CAPS

ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 330i—High Street







50--3n,



WANTED TO RENT
HOUSE — English couple with two
small daughters. Require immediately
% aes Stone Built House 3 or 4
furnished or u
Abbeville Guest House.

sf

rnished ,
Phone 843. —s_ | GF VSVSSSSSS%
2.11,50--On.



WANTED TO
FLAT—Fully furnished
in December, January, Februany, by re-
sponsible couple, no 8317.
-11.50.—3n.-

CHRISTMAS IS FAST APPROACHING

— and we have —

XMAS CRACKERS,
















XMAS TREES, TOYS.
LOST & FOUND Come in early and select yours.
- ee ) THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
; (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
eee “Pinger please return same to —_ Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.

B'dos Turf Club. 7.11.50.—In.
SWEEPSTAKE ee a Series DD.
0840—49,

This Season

Soa we ee ee Seviog Wi
return same to ie ivocate “. S
alan By Money ays








Tables—Wardrobes, Dresser
and Linen

Presses—Night
The public are hereby warned against Chairs, Couches.







giving credit to any person or persons

whomsoever in my name as I do not hold Dining, Lunch and Kitchen
myself responsible for anyone contracting Tables — China Bedroom | and
any debt or debts in my name unless by Kitchen Cabinets—Larders, Wag-
@ written order signed by me. Buffets — Tea

gons; Sideboards,

Trolleys; Liquor Cases.
Mahogany and other Desks,

with Flat and Roll Tops, Upright

and Arm Chairs with caned or
solid seats

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street

Sed. LESLIE DOUGLIN,
Six Men's Road,
St. Peter.
7.11,50.—2n.


















The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife PHYLLIS
HUNTE (nee ROACH) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.
Sed. JOSEPH HUNTE,

Near Heeding.






CARIBBEAN AGENCY~Acents,



ips

OOS SOC ESSE SS

rr























BARBADOS ADVOCATE

‘gh’ ‘-
NOTICE
Subscribers to the
ADVOCATE” Newspaper in
the Belleville Area, are
asked to note that Berry
Callender is no longer in
my employ, and therefore
is not authorised to collect
any more subscriptions.
N. LAYNE,
Agent.

7.11.50—3n {




Dial 2287

NOTICE



Subscribers to the
“ADVOCATE” Newspaper
are asked to note that if there
is any dissatisfaction with
the delivery of the Daily
Newspaper supplied through
our Agents, please communi-

cate with ..
CIRCULATION DEPT.
Dial 2823
2.10.50—7n.



MORE FOR YOUR
MONEY

SHOES

FOR MEN
(Al Leather)

St,

ber

{SPP OSSSS5S5SSSS8O9 998

M.V. WILLEMSTAD

Accepting - passengers
Vincent
Sailing Saturday,
Lith.

for
and Aruba.
Novem-

Apply—

HANSCHELL, LARSEN

MERON Ae 4 6 +

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

A wonderful Toy for
Parents as well as Children:

& CO., LTD.,
Agents.

MODEL HOUSE

With RUBBER SOLES..

With LEATHER SOLES......

CONSTRUCTION SETS
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
CLOTH DUSTERS

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

AT



ceneegeree $430

++ $5.05

LEATHER LOAFERS With CREPE SOLES $6.25



The British Shoe Co, Ltd.

SHOEMAKEHS TO

THE

WORLD.







NOTICE

In an effort to give better service to the advertiser the
Advertising Department seeks their co-operation in obtaining
copy for Display advertisements at an early date.

Under the present system it is impossible to set, proof and

check advertisements satisfactorily.

Advertisers, in their own interests, are asked to let the
Advertising Department have their copy not later than 48
hours before the date of publication except for the Sunday
edition when copy must be received on Thursdays.



CLOSING TIME FOR DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS
Effective From Saturday Nov. llth

For SUNDAY’S paper—the latest time
for acceptance of

copy will be
» MONDAY’S __,, ”
» TUESDAY’S ,, ”
, WEDNESDAY'S _e,,
» THURSDAY'S "
» FRIDAY’S ” ”
» SATURDAY'S ”

T. A.

4 p.m.—Thursdays

12 noon—Saturdays

12 noon— ”

12 noon—Mondays

12 noon—-Tuesdays

. 12 noon—Wednesdays

12 noon—Thursdays







GALE,

Advertising Manager.




NOTICE

Effective January lst,











1951,

Advertising Rates in the Barba-
dos Advocate, Sunday Advo-
cate and Evening Advocate
will be as follows:—

DISPLAY ADVERTISING

Front Page, Per column inch

Inside Pages
Casual, Per column inch ..
Contract ,, ” ”

Week-
days
$2.40

1.00
84



Sundays Evening

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

Announcements, Births, Mar-

riages, Deaths, In Memoriams, Etc.

Minimum charge for 50 words or
under ‘a
Exra charge per word fo over
50 words ig ‘7 ‘
Legal Notices, Real Estate, ‘Ace
tion Sales, Trade Marks and
Public Notices of all descriptions.
Per agate line ;
Personal Notices (Wite, No Credit
etc.) Per Insertion ..
Items; For Sale, For Rent, Want-
ed, Lost, Found ete. Per word ..
Minimum charges for Items (not
more than 24 words) ‘

READING

Company Reports or any matter
set similar to News Matter. Per
column inch



ADVOCATE COMPANY

T. A. D. GALE — Advertising Manager

1.50

10
1.20
03
72

MATTER

1.80

$3.00 $1.20
1.44 84
1.20 88
1.80 1.50
04 03
12 10
1,80 1.20
04 03
96 ‘2

1,90 1,80





LTD.



__PAGE SEVEN _ SEVEN

| SHIPPING NOTICES

}
MONTREAL
|




























AUSTRALIA NEW
TEALAND IANE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z
8.8. “GLOUCHESTER” sats Freeman- M.V. “Caribbee” will accept
| tle September 7th, Adelaide September Cargo and Passengers for Domtirr
19th, Melbourne September 28th Devon- ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
port October Ist, Sydnay October 12th, Kitts. Sailing Friday
Brisbane October 24th, arriving at Bar-
budos November 26th.
These vessels Imve ample space for
chilled, hard frozen and general cargo. “Daerwood" will accept
3 Cargo accepted on through bills of and Passengers St.
Â¥ lading with transnhipment at Trinidad for , St Vincent, Grenada ant
x Barbados, British Gutana, Windward and Aruba. Sailing Sunday Sth.
Â¥ | Leeward Islands
. For further a y+ apply
e FURNESS, WITHY & Co. Ltd

TRINIDAD, .
B.W

“DA COSTA & Co, Ltd.
BARPADOS.

B.W.I. |
AGENTS

\ee, Akon Stameah C

NEW ORLEANS sme 108














SS. “LIBERVILLe” 28th "hee. 12th Oct.
NEW YORK SXBVICE
sails
ai N.Y. Bde
8.8 “BYF. “a 2yth tt.
$8. “CG. THULIN" 13th ‘Oct. ard Oct,
CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal Hatifax Barbados
S.8. “ALCOA PARTNER" Ovtober 27th October th November 10th”
8.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS" November 10th N
oa: Ores Sens. e ovember 13th November 23rd

November 24th November 27th Decgmber Tth

—_—-—

NORTHBOUND
Arrives
s/s “ALCOA POLARIS”

October Sist For St.

accommodation .

A COSTA & CO., LTD.—-Canadian Service.
THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service,

Lawrence River Ports.
These vessels have limited passengers

ROBERT












SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.
To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, BG.









Loading Dates Brpected
Montreal Halifax, | Arrival Dates
Bridgetown
“BRUSH th, Oct Sth, Oct, Ist Nov.
a at 18th. Oct, | 2rd. Oct, 8th. Nov
“SUNAVIS" Ist. Nov | 6th. Nov. 22nd. Nov
“SUNPRINCE” 15th. Nov | 2th. Nov 6th. Dee







‘Limited Passenger accommodation,

PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents




















999999099 995909999999 OOO

BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.







NOTICE



As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs to
our Engines can no lorger be delayed, the
consequence had to put this Generating Set (900
commission and, owing to the reduction of standby
available as a result, may find it necessary to shed load at
intervals during the next few months, en eevee

Our Consumers are asked to co-operate by exercising the
utmost ecenomy in the use of Electricity, particularly during
the Peak period between 6.30 and %.30 p.m. until further notlee.







20th June, 1950,



S

\ IT’S A FACT!

FOGARTY’S

Now has the finest assortment
of Goods for

MEN WOMEN. and
CHILDREN

S Se os ,
SPSS POSES SSS SOS SOP PS SSS

Splendid Clothing of all kinds §
for FATHER & SON

Materials that delight the eye
for MOTHER and DAUGHTER:
AND =

SHOES for all to sing about.

It’s an Exhibition of New and
Delightful Goods







SOOSSSSOSSSOS SS SSOP IFSP SSS SS SGOS

ee

NOW OBTAINABLE AT

Wm. FOGARTY LYD.

SPO POSOSSS

LSPS SEPP SFE S EEE POSSS SSCS OPOOCCAHOOOOOSSY

—_——







a.> =

Lanai

6 Weel) detets,

Soper



PAGE EIGHT

“Cricket With The

BARB: ADOS ADVOCATE

MAC'S TWO



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1950









——_—

CLARKE’S “BLOOD MIXTURE” r








W hat’s on Today The Weather |;




























































|
K. ° Mobite Cinema, The Home TODAY |
| rr Agricultura] Station Yaru, Sun Rises: 5.52 a.m. { f
| anga oOo | | Se. Philip at 7.50 p.m Sun Sets: 5.36 p.m. L Cleanse the system rom blood
| The Court of Grand Ses- Mom (New) November 9. impurities; many sufferers from
i ns sions sits at 10 this morn- Lighting: 6.00 p.m. ;
j Delightful Reading thee | High Water: 1.22 a.m., 1.38 rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
| i One case is aewn for p.m. | néuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
; hearing YESTERDAY ; : r
ity ab. 4. Ne S—Rex v Cuompbell Kaintali (Codrington): minor skin: aliments, can derive a
THE WREST INDIES ate stheduled for feelo witt Keid, 42 ins. benefit from this well-known medicine ’
paciratia ise eng at cyssMiikilisdiedtige ait the u use of Asserntty Total for month to Vester. |
; ua ex year, so any publcation falins meéts ut 12 noon the day: 7.00 ins. ;
Australian cricket is of mora than passing interest at th itt item uuder Govwern- Temperatare (Max.): te A1G08S 4¢ TABLET FORM
moment Inout, Busizoss ¢ a BH te F. —

] s i : ee ‘
| reianind Such a publication ig “Cricket provide far the regulation Temperature (Min.): eet si
! sith the Kangaroo” a book by of Public Utilit es. 12.5° F.

| | India 148 For L Tat |G. ¥. mecieary whith 1 read ove The Mobile Cinema Wind Direction (9 a.m. W..
he week-end and which deserve x ee show at the | (3 pm.) N
2nd Innings Of Tes a high plac® on the shelves oi ome” Agricultural Sta- | Wind Velocity ‘4 miles per
every cricket lover. tion Yard, St. Philp, at } hour.
NEW DELHI, Nov. 6 It is the tntent 736 p.m Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.809
India finished 45 runs ahe:z + 12 he ty Of the ‘connet At “Wakefield” 1t 8.30 (3 p.m.) 29.736
é ; o Is whee’) struggle between England an . or * BP .
vere Se ane ee | Australia which began just a littl atthe CAUntn todal tok:
wealth touring team on the thir.!| cadens oan te “tke pi TB ture; wilt sper: about \\
day of the first unofficial te’! jie. But it is told in such simp Gate AT BEADY-TO-WEAR
ie ea nd straight-forward style, that %
the Commoriwealth, fo! Whores he reader is tempted to forge } THE OFFICERS & MEMBERS OF
Se Ausistien -Beuce Deolan i re historical side and en to th . COURT WESTERN STAR A.O F
scored 1 » 272 . s val side a anjoy to 4 »
iret tanieg Teed of Tos.” ar, ull the legendary figures of the , | ¢ q tan oe Ee Bane ib, bs
India replied with 148 for or “icket field Heroes of the gam i Little Too Red ‘) company to ee “ {
in their second innings.—Reuter. | 9th in Australia and Englan } } PRINCESS ALICE PLAYING | }}
——— ome to iife as the tale unfold | FIELD, WEDNESDAY, 8TH e
ory ss eo oad ¥. G. Grace swings his mighty i THAXTED ESSEX, England it NOVEMBER, 1950 i
‘Policeman Wins | at for Eog and, while Spofforth | Rev. Jack Puttertl, a socialis:, | Muste by Mr. P. Green's ‘
“M G 99 Ti | Pare t the greatest bowler ‘ie protested that a ‘right red tele-- eal \
F > am hes cver known, sends dowr i pre becth outside the 15th Subscription 4/- reshmen*s
r. uiana itle | ‘is cevii deliveries for Australia cer‘ury church hrs hurt his eyes. 4 Dress’ Optional. * Pim ete A jal shipment f
(From Our Own Correspondents ; ind in more recent days their "he box was repainted green. } specia lipme o
: GEORGETOWN, Novy. 3. cee; are takes by Hatmmond ee
, Police Constable James Brus she | ) eng- ‘ ‘
was crowned “Mr. “Guiana” fo i er nse peace a 7 te a tae a. “his Motion | Picture the Screen Can ‘Ladies’ Ready to wear
1950 at the Astor Cinema on Sun ‘ke ith Miler for’ Australia fa” Be Proud a... T T
day morning. Stanley Léow wi: The G t ’ ite ip) e Froud... oday... omorrow..
; oa . acapefhnen same i “ost gy Hats have just been
runner-up to. Bruce, “24° | put always, for the cleric M- | bike a Generation From Now...
Earl Willis, did not take part i:| MeCieary it is the game "that } . ee ‘ opened
the contest. rounts, and as he concludes in # .
The Victory Gym. won th pecial tribute to Victor Trumper,
weight-lifting contest for th | he oe Tull Dleodiod. apie lor " GD ot ee 4 ; ‘ ‘ :
Whitney Cup for the third tim: | starr ooded rits” who OH ard tu, :. | Pvt }
in succession, beating off th | made the wotld better for what NINE MONTH-OLD ROBERT a A fwo and a half year old Christine, g
oppogition of the John Davis] they did in it. children of McDonald Bailey the ernational champion sprinter from | We have them with smal!
Gym. World-famous lifter Keev: There are facts and figures fo Trinidad, learn party manners ‘» preparation for an all-coloured |
yi ti e are g
Daly now home on holiday fron | the statistician who will be de charity concert which was held in London on October 29th to | dl Bri in beau-
the USA lifted for the Victor | ighted to know that an over wa raise funds for a Christmas party for London's 300 coloured children. | and large Brins
Gym. and a ae © | once only four balls, who scored _ Express.
168 lbs. totalled 790 Ibs. the first century in Test cricket, :
Constable Brusehe also WoO’ | the origin of the mythical ‘Ashes’ tiful assorted colours.
the at for = devel | which the West Indies hope ¢ Y Y 7 CIDY
Shenley “ aa a Rasndare bring to the Caribbean, and that y)
i nets , | at the end of the 1948 series ir: |
having the best arms; O. M England 153 Test Matches had 4 \
vals ee ae Searels ae ‘Foun played between these two K |
. . ‘
re To ea PG oe haga © | Priced from $3.78 to $6.50
c aoe had won and 55
was decided on the Bob Hoffma:'| 474" 34 had been left drawn Words and Music | : .
" he
Bea aot ct! by MARIUS POPE
. 3 glorious uncertainties of the game y ‘ |
t Q this well sia es
The i ueen 8 told. story, and erespeetive t LONDON STANDS in danger of losing one of its major! | |
Colours who’s on top, interest never fi orchestras. — It is the London Philharmonic, which has ‘ |
LONDON If a feature aa out; it is the : been subsidised during the past few years by rnore than} 5 :
‘,,| hardy resourcefulness 0 Queen Elizabeth of Englari| Australian player, a virtue which Sintec tier Re ek 4 ia iv } coor Sechnicolor y ‘
now has her own racing colours | has made his namea by-word don County Council, the ivst from the Arts Council.

pee. eag area ee, See i w “Srspee sine aes Ne But soon the Lae i “ ee —, he JEEF ‘CHANDLER: DEBRA PAGET ‘
Tae al 7 : heir OW soncer all, wher > next rsday, at day .
They are being worn for the! published by Hollis and Carver 1:| they will, concert hall, whe e nex 1ursday n vested by DELMER DAVES + Produced by JULIAN BLAUSTEIN | cctrenr‘rox

subsidise their own | three ef his works have first ; "
sday ] 3 Scrgen Play by MICHAEL BLANKFORT - Based on the Novel “Blood Brother” by ELLIOTT ARNOLO
first time on Thursday, November just off the press. concert with all the majo: | performances in Britain. gen Play by (on the Novel
2 at Fontwell Park when her five

orchestras taking part, The que i At the Wigmore Hall Helen + Ti
year-old Steeplechaser, Manicou, i, tion that now troubles the LP | Pyke and Paul Hamburger give SENSATIONAL OPENING
contests the Petworth Handic»| Arthur Peall says: is: “Will the LCC continue the

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street







| his Sonatina for two pianos; the SEA

Hurdle. subsidy?” DBC Midland Orchestra broad- TO-MORROW

The colours have been regis- NEW RULE WILL BEAT At the moment it is impossib! lone his Classical Variations for _
teréd by the Queen under Racing to know with certainty. Talk) string orchestra, and the E PI E rp
and National Hunt rules, The SNOOKER CHEATERS at, going 3 in a igen -| Bournemouth Orchestra are 4 THEATRE :
last British Queen to run horses mittee, and the question will nO:| presenting his pid soncerto,
Unfor ber own colours wee Ques ¥ diagram sows & nasty snooker | be brought into the open. until PN Wotla ‘Copywright Heservéd See it early because you «rill ; oan }
Anne, who founded the famotis befind br igh set up a Niever cover | & recommendation comes befoye "
Ascot racecourse in 1711.—LN.S. ind brown, on the red over right ja meeting of the Council. Seecrsee |

baulk pocket.

want to see it again



If the tor | “All Share” i
eushion red ir | uy
Wonderful Draughi Bi ergy Coeicer } But the feeling is that the LCC ‘
will leave ar are likely lecide agains
LONDON, Nov. 5, easy baulk red. “ ike ly to decide against ”

with black to {| Their attitude may be;
follow. “Why should we discriminate iv
That doesn't favour of one orchestra? If we

Tt She bay are going to subsidise concerts in

The stewards of the Jockey Club
have been making. some private
and elaborate tests with the new
“wonder draught” which has been

causing racing officials the world
ovet considerable trouble.

The drug is said to have been
accidentally discovered in Lon-
don while tests were being made
to help persons afflicted with ar-
thritis

Racing criminals discovered that
this new drug was able to be used
without detection by the normal
swabbing and chemical tests and
that it was just what they wanted
because it could be used itself as
a stimulant to boost the speed of
the animal, or as a stopper to slow
it up according to the amount of
the dose.—Reuter,

Crowds Fight

PARIS, Nov, 1.
France and Belgium ‘drew their
Soecer International here today
each side scoring three times
Belgium had led at half time by
three goals to one, an advantage



* accidentally
touches green
‘oses four, but
Stands to gain
eight pointe
With a smile
snd Sorry. ole
man.” he hand»
to his opponent
new professional



over the pr
Under





experimental rule, the opponent ¢an
insist upon the player of a foul
trying his shot again With my
diagre um leaye, it should pay to assert

the new right

Pa eee

POPE SEES
SCHUMAN

VATICAN CITY, Nov. 6.

| Pope Pius XII to-day received

in private audience at the Vati



ter Robert Schuman who ha

| been attending the meeting of!

| Foreign Ministers of the Counci
| of Europe in Rome,—Reuter.



tan palace French Foréignh Minis-

the new hall all orchestras shouid
share the benefit equally.

And at Philharmonic concer
under their new conductor
Sir Adrian Boult—it is difficu
not to be conscious of the col
wind that threatens this body |!
players

Of course the removal of the
subsidy does not necessarily
mean that the LPO will go out
of business Indeed I believ¢
that it has enough vifility an
public support to continue under
its own steam, much as the LS»
have done for many years.

But the intensified competitio.
that will be engendered by y,
another orchestra entering — tli
strictly commercial field is boun
to lead to a lowering of standatd
in concessions to the box offic

In the field of musical econon
ics the determining factor is %
often the lowest common denon
inator of public taste,

The LCC seem to think tt



Will be open to Members from 9.00 a.m, to 9.00 p.m.

TO-DAY



And every week-day. Sundays 6,00 p.m. till 9.00 p.m.

SANDWICHES & DRINKS BEFORE AND AFTE?!:
THE RACES

Entrance in Luke’s Alley when Colonade Stores are closed

FOR -COLD. FOOD,

To-day’s Tip |



Our Daily Menus





- therefore -

KEEP IT CLEAN

I

Are Specially

START TO-DAY
JOIN THE

|

they well desetved because they ’ : they will be hel > ore |

’ 2 helping the orcher | |

re nee uae og nee . y tras by adding substantially + |

a ader in eph v0 soot dealt 1 “dail i

Sapriane | Nationalists Will | me number ot concerts oe |

He scored iwo of the three of ES LCC series dott .

cet : see the LCC series doing much |
ae ium ’s poe after Lambricht Help Me Arthur more than take the place . othe | Let your first act on morning b

ad opened their account. i TAIPEH, Formosa, Nov. 6. concerts that would normally | to GARGLE with a inixture

Lrepared
|
Doye netted for France in the, |
of warm water and a }
|

»,

2}

ad by or ies, )

first half, and second half goals| An official of the Chinese Na-| Promoted by other bodies For “y our Enjoyment Y
little LAMOLENE X @ @ @

The LCC are re onal cet
for the home side came from| tionalists here said today the Na- he LCC are rapidly developit
YOU'D be surprised at the E OR FINE FOODS :



Kargu appeared to be offside| whatever steps General Douglas | "Â¥ h#!! ane sponapring-a limite
when he scored. MacArthur and the United Nations | C280" each year they gre bring
Earlier another French goal] took against “alien Communists’ | ‘%8 imcalcuable benefits to Lon

Barratte and Kargu although| tionalists would. fully support| “R "usion that by providing tt
PHLEGâ„¢M it brings from your
FINE WINES












(UD=_FFFlCl FES CEO CC =ZI=—O—=—ETSS=w—==———TW—GT OOo



























had been disallowed by _ tha! in North Korea, don’s musical life. They shou! | throat | | COMPETITION
British referee and this caused a] He added: “Chiriése Commun- | SP, day-dreaming, and examin | LyMOLENE 18 to 67¢. a Bottle A 1. CUISINE-
eezion of the crowd to become kate, axe digging is in Korea for a | “he facts. His Bie D
an, fight, i vessary with Ss Big Day — i ee

everal Hees broke Gut among | theit Seabubcas, Re reat ae Thirty three- vue old Britis! PP EOP SS | Drop in between " = & 18 midnight
the 50,0 —Reuter. —Reuter. — a Richard Arnel mu 8} || 1. Do you want a

1 x ; J
Thy Dd ke Brey Tite’ eae By jimmy Hatlo POPPY DANCE 3!) THE GREEN DRAGON | CLEANER.
eee ae ere eer se eer oa ly eatin i ee * No. 9 Broad Street
"To HEAR EFFIE TELL IT SOMETIMES,| | ON THE OTHER HAND SHE'S GOT cnet Mis. Sava y i se: |
HER HENRY |S THE BRAINIEST, MOST ANOTHER OPINION SHE TROTS MARINE. LOTTI Ly eines nin itetieiO638005 ae eee ee rete BRIDGES OwN 9
NB UERL

eee aD MAN IN THE WORLD ++

WHAT # YOU DIDN'T GET }
THE RAISE? AND YOU
WORK SO HARD! I KNOW
YOU'RE THE MOST VALUABLE
MAN IN THE FIRM! YOUR
BOSS MUST BE CRAZY IF
HE DOESN'T REALIZE HOW
INDISPENSABLE YOU ARE!
HE COULONT GET ALONG

OUT EVERY NOW AND THEN -——~

~~ J can't you Do <
>. ANYTHING RIGHT 2
yy I TOLD YOU SIX TIMES
TO FIX THE GATE BEFORE
IT FELL APART! HOW YOU
EVER HOLD A JOB iS

BEYOND ME! you'RE
NOT WORTH YOUR



I rr

RED HAND PAINTS
FOR ALL PURPOSES

“MATINTO” FLAT PAINT
in White, Cream and Greet

For Interior Decoration of Walls and
Woodwork

“s” ENAMEL FINISH PAINT
White and Cream

“SPECIAL” PAINTS.
Grey, Dark Grey, sTroplea, White B'dos
Light & Dark Stone ‘or Exterior
or Interior.

PERMANENT GREEN PAINT
For Exterior or Interior.

RED ROOF PAINT
For Galv. Iron or Shitigles,

PAINT REMOVER
For the easy rémoval of old paint.

Photie 4267, 4456. Name ....

IATURDAY, November 25th



ADMISSION St.o8

The Advoeate invites your suggestions in not more
than 200 words.



Dancing from 9% PM
711,50.




’ CORA
POOF OS SOPO PIES

GOL
tr

SOCBOSLOS Bee SEEZECOCS

TAKE HOME

SOME OF THESE





3. The best suggestion to be received not i.*‘er than
December ist, will receive $25.00.

}

)

| 4.
j 2 ;
‘

|







— =











decide the winning entry.
Tins Hams 2 Ib

Tins Picnics 2 Ib

Gurtants per tb

Raisins per Th

Ti ‘ Butter * 1% & 5 Ibs

Enclose attached Coupon with each entry.





Bots, Curry
Mayvonnalse
Tin t tard Powder

C. B.C.

Barbados Advocate, Bridgetown.

Gelatine
Pkgs Jello

STUART & SAMPSON |
LTD.

Headquarters For Best Rum

~- The Sign,ot
. QuALTY

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
Agents PA i sc Coes con CCE TE Le ot ete tess

Sasa peoreneetarontn iene
4
anion AOA Et ALLS
LLL FESS PEE PEPE. ATION LITT

:









Full Text

PAGE 1

II KM) U NOVtMBKB 7, BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVl. B Rain Held Up Work YESTERDAY i ii".i NMVM KM brighl and tiny >leraay momma but shortly alter muaiy rain fell The skaM became dark and the temperature dropped to 82 dejtufFahrenheit In the shade. %  uout 2 o'clock work on B4 and various other .vat held up Hawken at the Prnbyn Street Bus Stand %  HI i Ufhl unexpectedly. Many rum to leave their tram in the rain and tfo in search of shelter. T ill M (UK I ..I the lecture which will be given by Mr. Charles Thomas at the British Council at 8.15 o'clock tonight, will be "The Actor's Approach to his Art". This is the fourth of his series of lectures on the Amateur Theatre. N INF. II TILS of Miss MilliH.well passed their examinations in Shorthand and TnMflJJ Those passing in the Shorthand Theory were Sybil Anita Koachford (SO words per minute). Griselda Barrow and Barfcn (Elrmenlary) Sybil Nicholas passed in advanced typewriting and Griselda Barm* and Eldra Jones in InterTytWRTttfag Muriel Byer. Anita Jones and Carmen Scale passed in Elementary Typewriting. T in MOBILE CINEMA will give a show at "The Home" Agricultural Station yard. St. Philip, at 730 o'clock tonight S IVEN-YEAR-OLD Marten* Williams of Brevitor, St Peter, was detained at the General Hospital over the weak-end. Aa* injured in an accident along Brevitor Road. Also involved was motor car E 37. owned and driven by William Senle of Brevitor. A THIEF stole a watch valued ^\ $15 and $12 in cash from the servant's room at the home of C I. Chatterton at the Crane, St. Philip on Sunday. This was reported by Gwenith Quintyne of use. St. Philip F IsillRMEN m Si. Joseph are making: preparations for the coming riving fish season. They (MII mm ( %  • seen mending nets and repairing and painting their boats. At Bathshcba the sea was calm on Sunday. A few boats went out but returned with only small catches. Court Of Grand Sessions Opens Affairs of United Investors Co. To Be Investigated Russia ^ atrlit-I Today's Flections Desperate ( BBSs! Being desperately %  %  : aaeock rod* %  .vr on wa tars at tho \ So tie lolcl the Cmci Justice aft" tmlty of the larceny %  Hi s.iul IIBM during Iha ol i.uvernor Re'd" of" "b-rba"dosl %  mon 8 *# majority of dipl> he had been in the Army HI from 1840-48 at the conclusion! T* 1 1 time the Immediate \u tighten Lectures On Governor Reul %  Mi II A Vaugh.ui gave an interesting lecture at the Barbados Munum yeeierday on the Uegime Trinidad, and since then he used el which to drive a tractor at Joes Kivar >nml t')min • pnlty *• larceny of A ih..,.. f. %  had eight children Th. Quei duca him of pleas was begun. Mr. F. A. Field. Acting Attorney General, entered a nolle I******* 1 lwl t h out th< fad H prosequi in the case of Violet Grannum, and also in on-** had • l n V chl | dr,,n WM B C which Richardson Greet. W* charged with larceny o, SS&Xl^St^S^ money. Grannum was discharged altogether, and Greet was discharged as far as the larceny case was concerned later in the day he was brought up on a charge ol %  BV bey-zlement and pleaded "not guilty." 11 — After the taking of pleas wai over. Miss M E Bourne. Assisted for the l rown _, £_ ni-^ i .__ Bond to be Forfeited Kenneth Gutteridge, employee of United Investors Co Ltd., and Thcma<-. who told the of the Chief witnesses for the Holder had persuaded him 40 Years A Shipwright ButWitling ToChangt Tradi for 12 menths in a sum with a surety in a similar am uni T.utt found the thtqui to the Canadian Rank of Com merce trying to get n cashed Engineer Out £13.20 The pers< p whi Holder attended lectures on the history nd the United lm..i.iv ., i.,, ., Barbados during the ninewas concerned Wai Edward IX :, ,-nih century under the auspice. S* of the Extra Mural Department ol Ihe Utm.iMiy College of the ie and at the Summer *> fresn page 4 i IHs**oW have "no truck" *nli I.iimxl year and would refuse to recognize him as Secretary General. An announcarnent like that even two yean ago by Vishinsky tua'ly would nave caused panic nali :tion ""old stuff"' and everybody went right on In the assembly to talk about other business It may be lh.it Vishinsky bag confessed to himself this unmistakahle loss of initiative and ruling influence at UN when his Deputy Malik rame out of a final session of the Security Council members ol the which rejected every attempt to t'elay a decision by the Aseemhly, Mr. Vaughan had achieved I Vishinsky turned hit back on the eminence both as a Barrister and' diplomats and convoked a news ai .i Jtrstaca and to the member-, conference He "appealed to the l the Society, he was best known! oublie" through the Press and * u historian. His Scholarship Radio of the world. In a sense, tbi lealms of local history and! he confessed defeat when in rel.irly West Indian history plv to a question on whplher he was well known to .ill of them, f found it still worthwhile to come During the course of the present I tn UN. wi,n "Los' Causes" he vcar. he gave a number of wellItanswered : "A good soldier always expect* Ian Perhaps this tenacity %  at ol the ral Society HI introoatring Mi ffausjaan aaad that it was wuh great pleasure AM so that afternoon although he felt quite suie that necessity to mtroCoei to URProseeulion in a ease in whicn out an Insurance policy Kawle B Holde.' was charged United Investors. among olher things, with embexAt Rinds' horn.the form wa II have to forfeit Ihe made cut, and at Holder*! £10 bond under which he was Hinds paid him si3 U hound to appear at the Court of Holder said represented the flrst iy^iViress'them' but although the ork. Dehanei likes dun's r.r. CIrand Sessions vesterdav quarter's premium. He gave hlir pentry, but he savs it rtne, .i Th direcUon was given by His a receipt and told him to go to th ly in these days Honour the Chief Justice. Sir office in town and there he WOUT. Dehaney is nearing 60 years old A,,,n Colly more Outtorldga*! be given an official receipt He Is a little man and you can '>!" to appear resulted lit tha Charles Dehaney has been ship carpenter for 40 years now. "~~-~ but if he felt he could easdy f.n Pn inio the groove of another trade, he would give up that lin Hinds Lb. i met %  i al Codrmgton College iy same Daportintnl on the rpproach to West Indian history Id John said ihai ihev stare fortunate In having Mr Vaughan lo address them, but although the 0* was good, he regretted ih.it the weather had kepj Ml iiKiny members away A vote of thanks was moved 1 Mr D A Wile* raflected not only by Vishinsky but in nil Soviet policies and nrlions, is thRWI tO 'he Russian riddle at UN and elsewhere in the world —TN.il. **r that ###OAaW&. STMFLfXQ It I-III I ill/ <*rv\ r*r House Will Consider Public Utilities Bill Today Fu,i item pa 'he Or.ler Paper when the House of Assembly meet today will be the Hill m provide for ihe regulation of Public Utilities The Dill has already been read a second time and referred to a ScUvt Committee. Ni-xt item is the Bill to amend the law relating to persons of unsound mind and for purpose* connected therewith. Consideration may also be given to a Bill lo make provision for arlth pay for employees. Among ihe matters under "Private Members' Business*' Is an Address by Mr. Brancker to the i relating lo the payment nnual Christmas Bonus to %  i nntcnl employees. Ml Mapp may move an Address 1 rotating, to the flxiug of a minimtUM wage for employees SufBetotlt to inaure them a reaaonnhle standard of living. Mr. Garner may also move an roquaotim adequate seating uccommodatlon for visitors to the House of Assembly any of St Michael beaches Dow" Ho 'der and His Honour directed Ihe two if them had a con* on the beach below the Princess ,ha thc anTalrs of "this alleged Hon. What the eonveraal Alice Playing Field yesterdav he Company"—United Investors—be was brought out told the Advaeato how his trade Investigated. which Holder put to Hindi from has gone down. 'he dock Gutteridi;<> When Dehaney loft school at N ne ,,|,,; 1 (>uilty nlm. Hinds said, thai Ho)' 16 and decided to learn ship carXlne People pleaded guilty of trought In the firm lo 0v pentry. many more barque* and offences as this sitting of the but he had brought no mom-v After i. adl | II -pt. however, Outteridaai hud brought hur nn offlemi %  i I ut \r gajd ho had changed his muM) ^bout wanting Uutteridge had then told him 16 wait on Holder for n week nof rv reporting tnc m.if He waited f. i nothing about his 113 20. and so ... which a wadding and funeral "V?^. !o w thc f D ,.-.. !" -ii ~.i* ., ...,-., J i Hinds wife und vim ci'rruUinitOfi ore all mixed up he wounded „,„ mrtdm ^ um| c Ml """li'K u^ H 5S-22? ,hpCI D t-ld how he had arrest.•epre.nted by Mr C H Clarke. rd „ oMe[ -|M| tf u|10IWi| him explained the ci.ciim| ( lder nad M i d no h ing. stances in which the wounding N( x W1 „ 1PS OI xhr m w ,„ boat owners are so straitened that ha, J occurred and asked for the Outtertdge. who failed to they can only pay for a Job afic1 "*nry of the Court. cr a pp,-nr The Chut J the boat has gone back out to sea, T"* row look P lacp Ufil a *** diraetori that the bond .f C 10 • Dehaney said that some fishing """^ %  "" %  Straker's mother had f ( „f^it M and ihat ihe police boats will not be able to go out O""*" burled St raker s fneml who Magistrate take MOB llshing this season because their had been recently married, visited the amount. owners cannot get their riggings. *he bereaved Straker. and befor The Chief JUotkco left Uw Bondi A tithing season is nine months the visit they had both been while a search waj mad.' for t'n Sails will stay Intact for three Imbibing freely of alcohol seasons only, and to fit out a Straker wanted to know whysecond class ship wlih sails costs his friend had not attended the about $183 And boat owners funeral, and the friend accused cannot afford that. Dehaney exstraker of not attending his plained. weddln? He is proud of his work, though. Words were passed. Straker explaining that he did not attend the wedding because his full ha not been ready In time. Mor.words passed. Straker asked his friend to leave He refuse-' 30 / For Wounding Hchooners used to call at BarbaCourt opened, and of IhOOO, New %  doe. "Those were the good days" ton Worrell was sentenced lo IC Deh.niev said, "and the regular months' imprisonment for the flow of work for men of my callarceny of a heifer It was a ling was what made me decide serious offence, he was told hy ihe against other types of work chief Justice, and one which ih i%H "* y 1 htak "If 1 th1 d "" Coun could nt P"* ov placing of barques by steamers First to plead guilty was 30*" hard blow lo sh 'P *"year-old James Straker a lighterMOO D m n '" who •* %  "*• aft *' r A day's pay for a ship carpenter is MOO. but flying flah boat owners cannot afford to pay bv „, the day and moat of the repair J 9 ^ work la done by the Job. Dehaney said that sometimes Ashing Kiniiie BetrM wag rliicd Ml i hi' i >e>li'id.i> ... i\i rsprlngo Black Rock' Mi II \ • wounding of Hlnek Kork. INJURED Charloa Belle, a labourer ">( eUr.i Road, was Injured when *"0 was involved in an Beeaoottl with a bicycle ridden bv Carol (;ii>on of Heckles Road on Heckles Road about 9*5 p.m on Saturday The bicycle was not damaged [It-He was not taken to the hosil her nose by liiiting her with ] i bucket on November 5 itowen : appwlod STOif GOLD CHAIN Arthur Browne a sailor from I Ihe Schooner Harriet WhUUker. ..as put on a oond lor six mouths vesierday by His Worship Mill A Talma for stealing a gold Main valued at LI and the ..loperty of Vera Gilleiu of I cckwilh Street. The offence • %  committed on Novetnbei 4 ON PROBATION DomlC? iUirnetl ol Bush Hall v .ii. put on probation fCJ II i.ionths vi-.ter.lay by Mi. H A l alma 'or stealing a sheep owned by Evans Hobba on October 31 hoop is valued al l"J Mi HAPPY RELIEF FROMBACKACHE Ganda VAPOUR RUB ll IUIUVM Couqh.. HoarunaH. ond Throal hr.lnUon*. Highly recommended lor Naaal Catarrh and Cneel Colds. If. real DOUBLE VALUE lot Your Mo'cy. ON SALE AT KNIGHTS LTD. -AIL ORANCHES All desserts are better with BIRDS CUSTARD '...fU>our w ", v ; •af "Tote atsgaj* ABB" I UP BUM IICCJICM it>n timn l4iii. RMsBBga, "lift, .let and RgOH %  Its, ii • %  ui.i. Owe in impress you with th height.that ship carpentry can go. ever* five minutes he will tell vou In an off hand way. "Yea, and the last big Job I worked On wa. .„ 2£m3!ZZ££F"" v s a ""'"• ^!" ssnig witness, and .iftei b0 iHl failed to turn up. Miss Bourne •aid she m Did stH to close Di case for the Prosecution The Chief Justice told the Ju> \ Ihat <>n the evidence so far given. Ihry wnuld not he able ID convict Hinds, since they did n->t know, Giilteridge being nbsem, whether Hinds or the "nllege'l l.*t, told company" had received the $13 10* ''a* "RODNEY" COMES ON THURSDAY The "Lady Rodney" will be -i riving at Barbados on Thursday from British Uulana via. Trinidad, Grenada and Si Yino-iit, Messrs Gardiner Austin at Co., Advocate* yeslerreturned till his friend reluseo stop "carrying on" It was then that Straker did the wounding Since the affray Straker expressed sorrow at what had happened, and he was bound over Clerk* of the Harbour and yesterday In a sum of £30 and on<21 ON HANDS TAKEN FOR "PLANTER 11 No Quorum: Mo Vestry Meeting The Vestr> of St. Michael was to have held a meeting yesterday but this did not take place due to the lack of a quorum. i iteration was to have been given to the motion by Mr. McD. Synunonus "that the Vestry pei Legislature to raise a loan for the purpose of giving thro pay to all Parochial fa.p l /a y eoi as from the beginning of the parochial year 1948-49. Such loan to be repaid over a period of twenty years." %  : n pfOOanl yossssssai] were the Chairman Dean Mandevtlso. Mi T W. Miller, Mr. B A. Weuthernead (Churrhward Mr. MrD Symmonds, Mr. tOey, M C P. Mr. H. A Tudor and Mr. Trevor B O w ltu -f, "PINT A" WILL CALL HERE Barbados will have the services <>t n Prenrh coastal vessel soon The MS "Pinta !" belonging to Ihe Compagnle Generale Transatlunlique will be put Intp service soon between Martinique and French Guiana, and eventually It will call at St Lucia, Barbados and Briti'h Guiana. Shipping Department were kept busy yesterday as question after question was hurled al them from a crowded waiting room. Men and boys, some of whom have been lo sea already, were seeking jobs as ratings on the Harrison 1-iner "Planter" which is expected to arrive at Barbados around the week-end to take a crew. Twenty-one of the crowd were lucky in getting Jobs. They will Q f be engaged in the engine room of n Ihe "Planter" The others lingered ,urety in a similar amount to keep the peace for 18 months. Meanwhile the Chief JusUtwarned him to avoid too gotten hquor. "even after funerals." He was not goinf to send him i' i, since he had a clean recur I. The J not guilt) Fortunate or Innocent Discharging Hinds. fe< Chtol Justice I0M Mm, it If n"t f"i mi to say whether you are fortunate or whether you arc absolutely uiiiK-ent At any rate. |T0ll 001 not be convicted; you are dlsfilBj'SBiil and you m.iy go." Addressing Mist Bourne, th* Chief Justice said "The I the Police should Investigate Hi erdict of The "Rodney" will be leaving ibados Friday night for Canada th,. HiMl-h Norlhrm Islands >!uggiU. kulncy unlit gel huppv IBSB1 Many ihr-utand. of hesithj %  nple Wc the day lhe\ i-* ;Vwn. ll.uk.Kho KiJiM-i 1'iUv 'n> well known dmrrlic and nnarv aniiwptk help* -luggnh i.lnev< (o ,'srrv out ihrir fun.imn nddint the hlood ot BBEBBl BTK i.l 'ii I nihrr impuriiiri haiuilnl hcilih (tfdicl'ul jxtiplc. ivv'i ic. fc.nnnu-nil Dosn'* IMU in %  iieir nititdi and neighhourt :l~. DOAN'S To make sura of unexiuaUed llavour, crcamincss, imoothneu ... be certain your custard is iin,i • For as long ui you ... or vour mother . can remember ihe name Bird's ha* been an .ivourancc of unvarying quality. So irhra you ask for rustara', It's wise to ask for Biro'i 1 (DPOWDE* ON DRY LX>CK S" The Schooner "Loch and Ihe Government drc ig 1 %  '"' punt were taken up on dry dock together yesterday. The three veusrls will be cleaned and will %  in,-.. ;i-ucr;il rvpaiis Recently, the dock has been d no one Uke to send people to Petty Debt Court. __ af this company, and you very Inactive. Since atssoooeroin ight tell Mr. Hunts lh;it bo had thJl V' x w e provided with a better sue them or Holder in th. "heave-down-berth" for cn>ellni prison on any occasion. Foreigner* in Dock Augustlna Walter pleaded BlUty %  .flirting grievous bodily barn Mabel Blanche and sentet postponed. Blanche said] around the office for some time Walter had taken away hei before leaving with a very difriend, and that was how tha' appointe d look. n ght started. Sentence was also postponed ba if In OCd ai/v-lfC the case In which Anto.ne Martin LUMBER BLOC Kb pleaded guilty of uttering counte.-WATERFRQNT <• <***„ „ TV*lCKrK\snt Neither Augustlna Walter. A large part of the 27I.0O0 feet Mabel Blanche nor Martin are of pine lumber arriving at BarBarbadians, and this ore" %  bados by the motor vessel remark from the Chief Justice Migrant" on Thursday has been that recently a bad ruuna W landed in the Inner basin of the r.<*n* ven to Barbadians by (M Careenage, but none had been actions of quite a numoer a removed from the waterfront people from neighbouring colonies when the Advocate checked yesMore Sentences Postponed IsVdsq The Chief Justice also post The %  AdvocsUe" wa* informed poned sentence on Norrbi William y.-sterday Ihut the hold up in the who pleaded guilty of bestiality. removal of the lumber from the : %  < he did In the case of Percy wharf is due to the absence of Jemmott who pleaded guilty of lertain documents larceny In a dweTUng nousHowever, the "Migrant" conJemmott, however, pieaaeo no tinned to discharge the lumber guilty of being a habitual criminal, from her hatches and day after and evidence on that count win rtav the waterfront is becoming be taken latein rne KII more congested Sentence was pc^poned loo OD The congestion caused by the Samuel Browne who said Mwas lumber made it difficult for guilty of. and sorrv for. w ' !" v lighters to unload cargoes in the of a diamond ring. He nas a SBBSBB Inner basin yesterday. The Court adjourned until toda) iiinor repairs, the dock has slaekene*!. tr.nte of ihe vtvmwm* ••••••••••••••••••**•*** >* ONSISTENT WITH THEIR POLICY \Jf CONTINUOUS IMPROVEMENT, the NEW COIVSIX PRODUCED BY FORD OF DAGENHAM, SUPERSEDES ALL EXPECTATIONS. U WILL HAVE THE PLEASURE OF SEEING THIS LUXURY CAR IN THE NEAR FUTURE AGAIN A IIH.I/HJ / / %  PURINA %  i PIGEON CHOW %  ,H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. o.^o.. gj V.V.V.V.V.VBV.V". TOWELS fACE Each. Hemmed Turkish Towels in Plain colours of Row. 111 lie (HIM. lireen each 51. ill* lleinini'il Turkish ToweU in culoun Pink. Blue, t'.reen. Gold each -.?* llemnird TurkUh Towel* hi Fancy Culnur. of Blur, (irc-cn and Guld each -i ri Cnlenrrd Coll.ui T*rrv Balh Mala in H---','•-'. ',', BSBSS*JBSSS*SB1 MUX* per tin 1.07 < MORTONS PATENT BAKLEY per tin S3 IHII OOBN per tin Ma 4B :; PRUNKS 1 Ih 43 ;! DANISH COCKTAIL SMJSVIF.S per tin "5 ;; DANISH nnu lAinAosj P" "• %  *> :> %  BVZ VET.ETAUI.E SAL.' > per Un 2 I M •; ON per tin 3. ;: Call HUMBOOll SOLI-. per tin 24 ;• SMEDI.EYS MIXED VE(;K.ABI.ES ... per tin 31 ^ STA.XSFEM.B SCOTT A to.. Ltd. LADIES' PLASTIC HANDBAGS from $2.52 lo $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 — Al... CHILDREN HANDBAGS with Short or Long Handle. $1.02 & $2.14 HARRISON'S ASSA'JAAASS.VSi'S.'.'.V.V.VJVSS'SSSSSS.** BROAD DIAL STREET 2664



PAGE 1

TCKSDAV. NOVEMBER :. 1*50 BARBADOS AqYOCAtT. PAGE THBEK V Finds New Test /n Sikkim, Darjeeling,the y pray for Tibet For Syphilis %  i %  %  •eat for the din. After companions reactions currently used, the new method has been arrlatmed In the Annals of the Pasteur Institute as OH uf the must sensitive and most specific In us* for the diagnosis of this disease, and the method has been extended with succ*s> to aid In the diagnosis of other diseases such as tuberculosis and gonorrhea. Dr. Saint-Prix has just published in the Annals of Parasitnlogy. Parts, a study on Hainan Vvnsaimt* Trachea! h which t< considered great advantage on previous knowledge St Lucy's Rectory Will Cost £2,400 M Lucy Vestry, at their meeting yesterday, discussed U-iithsj building of a new Rectory, rWcMssri srtrt hatt .v. Iron Mr Denny of Si James, lWr Worrell of St. Peter and Mr Fitz Willoughby of St. Lucy who la rden-J jointly with Mr. C. D Unwell and Mr. Bruce Hayner r>f s|M same parish. The Vestry decided tn award the tender to Mr Wllloughby et al. In Carlisle Bay M h U.S. DEVELOP A*,H S1EEL NEW YORK, Nov. tJ America's biggest steel producers to-day announced tin Ami. I.mi i.i ul a new steel aid to Lc nearly double the strength of othei low alloy metals. The alloy was produced by the research laboratory ol the Car-, : o..* !" ... u ,..... *• %  ""• s , ** i 1 ;: vi ", m Ui Wllfcourtbrt lender of £2.400., the largest subsidary t'mted States as the lowest of the thieo I at.-et Corporation. Thcv awarded the tendvi w*. 11 The metal has been named cari obtaining the l^nl*ture'<, lUoy. It was developed primarily a) f>i the loan. 'or use In the construction of ship* The onlv parlv who lajKssTld %  ""! heavy mobile equipment. It b or the provision of additional designed to bear up under rxuarter* for nurses at the St. Lucy I tremes of temperature—particuhouse was Mr. Wllloughhyl lurly cold -ppio el alThis tender was accepted but the Vestr>* decided to Invite, Mr. Wllloughby to tender again In view of certain recommendations for a revised plan by the Coloclnt Engineer, and Dr. Klrton. P.MO. 'ised plan would be likeCarilloy derives its strength from a comparatively large number of alloying elements 'which ..re readily available." It is almost double the slrengUi of high strength low alloy steals. It can be made in standard furnaces. It is easily welded yet ly to cost considerably lees there[ possesses almost triple the strength fore It was decided to tender gj normal welded grade steels afresh In the light of the nyw propOeBpl A letter of complaint to the Vaatrj frm the former bcll-ringewu rent. In it he said that thRector had dismissed him with only a week'salary Ha asttad tha Vestry to give htm a month's salary in lieu of what he had received On motion of Mr. Rrancker the Vestry decided to write to the Rector, forwarding a copy of the be! I -ringer's letter, and inviting (he Rector's comment* thcrenM. pointing out that the Vestry understood that the bell-ringer wi. :. monthly and nnt a weekh paid aarvaAt This motion was carried In the absence of the Daclor, who is out of the Island on vacation, the Chair was taken by Mr. C H. Yearwood. Churchwarden Shop-keeper Fined Manning Mayers a 42-year-old shopkeeper of Halls Road was found guilty yesterday of stealing one clock belonging to Hubert Gittens and assaulting Corporal Blackett of lielmont Police SubStation. Both offences were committed on October 15. Hll Worship Mr H. A. Talma. Magistrate of District "A" Police Court imposed a fine of £5 to be paid In 14 days or in default twi months' impr.snumcnt for Us theft, the assault 30/in 14 days or one month's imprisonment with liurd labour. Mr, n. H. L. Ward appeared on behalf of Mayet-while Sgt. Garner prosecuted on behalf of the police. Assistant D.M.S. For B.G. %  From Our Own Cotiwponaenli ANTIGUA Ui. C. 1S. Bailey has accepted the poal of Assistant Director of Medical Services (Curative) in British Guiana. Dr. Bailey was born in St. Kilts and studied at Edinburgh University. He first .." %  to Antigua in 1933. He haa erved 17 years in the various Presidencies of the Leeward Islands. He Is at present Medical Officer of District E and Anaestbagjal at the Holbcrton Hospital. In 1948-49 he took a post graduate course In Tropical Medicine. Mrs. it.Hay was born in Warcester. She has been teaching Hygiene at Spring Gardens Tra Governor Leaves Windwards To See T'dad Dentist women, before he killed them, he told the court. Pleil has claimed "complete sexual satisfaction" from dead bodies. One witness, Mrs. Margate' Langer. testified to seeing Hoffmann, a former French Foreign Legionary, with a tall young woman several times in the latter S irt of 1945. Hoffmann .poke panish he said. Pleil broke in to say : "Yea. he was always the diplomst who chose our victims". The court heard how in early 1B46 one woman's body was found naked with her face damaged by repeated blows and one finger severed. According to Pleil. Hoffmann murdered her. Pleil last week offered to extort a confession from Hoffmann whom he has often threatened since the trial opened. Pleil has been in gaol for m slaughter since 1947. A diary be wrote containing "obscene passages" revealed his murders polio claimed—Reuur. HARBOUR 104. < % -nTurtl %  .. rn-m va £T\ I gfgW *. net. Ca*i KtTAI M V Ar...i ISft I nritiati O.IUI.H SrfwwtM InMnxiw a M iCaaaal., BVHwl. Sac S*. l—" SkhMHirr kUrr. Hw.nMU. *J loni ny. lot 1* i* M v ra w %  %  %  >.. a txm *# rtp*.w m LuaW, SEAWELL ii W I A malM n* !" ..i,., K<-.*h nesM-"' %  %  *• i-iw.i vea" Jird.nf .>an. BIJ %  iii.li aw f/BWf 'MPROVBD ODEX SOAP O Gats ikin rally clean O Banilhfft ptTspiration O4WIP ^Tkt— •* Lanes bod, sweet and dainty Odrs makrt a deep clrsmnc hMher ihsi .. mii-l Bad BBBBBl \"> BMBJ hand) and I dairr baiht < n- n KWI kwlanuly u*. AVOID OFFENOINGUSC ODEX ..I .,o ata Oi Jamaica Manufacturers Want New Ministry trrotn Our Own Co n % %  n ontlgnn KINGSTON. The creation of a new Ministry in Jamaica has been suggested hv the Jamaica Manufacturer.!' Association, who in a memorandum lo the Constitution Committee of the House of Heprese.itatlvea. has recommended thul the portfolio of the Minuter for Agriculture, Lands and Commerce should be split up and a Ministry of Industries created. The memorandum sold that th" portfolio was too much for one man to do justice to It and recalls that In Trinidad. Agriculture and I^inds Is one portfolio and Industries and Commerce another. BaC.MevGetSperi %  {t'M'rM'PolMvi'oit r Bupel in an> case ol actual thrwtaaMd mterital disturbance u i aggieasion, or in any <<> aoditional police may lie UNJUIIC. fci tp• ider. The lllil uvb l<> fin. I ernor power to appoint lit and proper persons to iuv %  the Special saaSBI %  II be sssigne.1 %  > Mid countj ui dattrsM U the Cumihialoner may direcl I niissioner loo may appoint fit and propei peranns to be noti-commlsauwiod offlcera and comtableof the Special Keaerve The same Bill sovka to assaaad the conatabuljiry Ordinance by rssjuiniig otlicers to take the onth of olfl', by making pMvlataci ftw taking the ssaaVUTMlMnl pbott graphs and Anger-print rngsrea slona o' persons in lawful CUatodj Provisi in is made that art* such i -rson Is discii %  acquitted, such measurement* photogi.iph* and finger print mi presslons shall be destroyed oi handed to the person concornad The power is exercisnble when* a perscn la lawfully detamaxl at any police station in connection with the commission of anv Of n series %  %  %  hiding felony, being in possession of counterfeit coins, obtaining good or money by false pretence*, COB' splracy to defraud omm lassie I UHf. I Ba*rr IK'AKTI'HAJ. II I i Ana*U T^u.11 I I.*l !""• CMIn 1 m. h-.l—r-t—i. v .1.-. ,ii*" aw*. viv—n ait.di. u. aw <|>i. OMHia l.rmit.o vtnei %  ( %  taW i.H, M.II-COT'I III.'.cm .-u IOI Blaehhnrn Jane III—>* %  ilium lUdlri lei.li nanrl* BUckb-n Baiih.>lnmm Tt*r..|>hllu< II— < i> I I'MI MaU<4li>r t'ra. fti'"i '-* n IVWM MiLii.ri.l PrtSS) >—.•. iKwtl KiwU %i(.*'h... h Blr iimiBP aifri ' M "I lUvmand Bi.r. R..l..i...i Mltohvll. SMw in Nuw. rnal or SI lufMann laurl* n*ri i~" .kilvil Hnlrl' Tvt AnilSua I,I,I, Hukv :• rH Paery. Wntiei J.wi.-, Puns rr ai Km. AlbWI MiHtnll. TariMicr HswBI rttagan d %  %  %  ),> %  ! %  Hi MAIL NOTICES MdlU t..i Tlitild^J b> Ska ,trxiiart£Mi> a cskMKAirV All. ai 10 a tn on ** Sth Httwtahei. I'm UNLOADING GIFTS AT COLLINS MM •*.!" Uh ipirin l( i !" h.l Uicka mi tna-irm bttfnK jv* Ofrf Ban AM Vliuoio.. okt •coa'l M*i "iMijr RFWARD klalll loi ;> i l>. Ilia H.* will I* cloMd al ii..M I'oat OaV as unfar I'Aiicax. iiaaiamsKKii *. oiuns.un M/.li. .1 1 X v <•< ""> •••* %  Wi Novwnb*i. jail Malta lit IM I-wiav Humink-a. M...I %  ml AiMifua m Kmllrnnufllt->n. 8( Joint N %  Kailbw, N n > %  cloaM al lh U>nal Ptoal OtTVcr SS MUCH.. lucciHTXHBii a ORDINAH r .'I Ail al S a m. on Iha BUi N.... i>. CJermsTK shopkeeper this weak. ItOMK Brandl. 65-year-old ) who died in Naple< / his will Ai Russian-Made Jet Attacks U.S. Plane TOKYO. Nov d 111 Fifth Air Koice llghlH pilots said today they had been tttackad by a Hu-juan-type ]el Qghtei from Manchuria. Th* pM crossed the U>u.>: m %  %  Antung, the pilot ndd It fted back acioss the Yalu river after mgiinnlii); iln' American fighter Similar jet plan.-, have been re* Mmilai ici ,)l I weigh ISftonaand I know A will ; l>r i u<: m fhll are;. In Hie past fe be hard work to lower mv loflln days, btrl this Is the flrst time Into the grave I will that the un-|ha* Haa crossing dartiikera le given two bottles ifrontiI of ehlnnti wine each —Reah FOR BEAUTY AND PROTECTION Dro In >l COLLINS d look tv'T our Slock* ol FINK XMAS PRESEN1S Seo Our di.pl.i ol Hll NTAIN PENS, tloMn. rlPLS. LFATHER GOODS. RAZORS. TOILET GOODS. I'llilliimv ETC.. ETC. CHI.I.I.XS DRW STOHKS. I.I.M'TRICAL ACCESSORIES "L(K)K IN AT "BOOKER'S For your XMAS GIFTS :— \\K hi'Vc ju>l \\K%  aJMl M iighiN lie TI-N::'! i ratililrs*. -.parklini perfection. Windo.ene %  KSlASiaOWS. H>aoa> unn -.rai'.iPiiosi-itsiici %  > cnm*.n;.fi ^ M ^ EFFICIENT ^" ^^PROGRESSIVE WITH THE I16W NUFFIELO COWLEIT VAN PICKUP no cubic feet o( caiTving space, aiitmnlr %  lylcd rsirnor, aaValeal IHKIV mmmied on %  mbum asssisM, ,"* nul nigliw and all ih. tmbmm ol tiHDJCRI pann CM. I.khcc.l h/Jrsuiic hrske^. 4-ipatd gesrtmx. gear change on Mi-rrssg i*lunin lndependeatlroi>twhl-.iipciii with cab. I IIDBIHG CaP.fllTT -a^^'VairiaaaiWaa an aka r*W. trpuiiaat na •-.aalMaMMMai BY B.O.AC. CONSTEU-ATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B W I A %  i vira to Bfl-ronr 1 onutni's DO fell all aaatJaaata %  • %  m that i*ai Journ-> a arc tuu far, B-II take GET TIfCUIt HOONa-at TAY TRKEB IXINQBB Na t'ps ur ailras fur .-..luf.irt taal raslasls B.O.A.C'a ll-jaatal<>*dbird *.r fftaa sad tiiisrlruea. 1 l.i.rl ,.|... to injiaa -i.aj KlaMai bj B.WJ A Hle-'ldOli .1 lUJ li llf Al** B i ulaf gpa-sgblrd Services to Euros* sad Boatt AaMrtea KllghU 1 Bat urn FarWaakir -"~ %  t \ t "2 oe 8 t,4S? 00 8.0.AC TAKES GOOD CARE Of YOU Book throuu*! your local C 0.1 C Agent X"h" • %  ml.rt tin i)mrue for ...:U,n or bookInoi bv *Sp*4 Xr tS" fo all rlr rontlnantt. FLY-BO AC


ee

gies







Tuesday.
Nevember 7

1 9 5 0



45,000,000 AMERI

ae

‘A New Foe’ Attacking |

U.N. Forees In Korea

TOKYO, November 6.

UNITED NATIONS troops after four days of

bitter fighting had today established a solid
defence line in the northwest of the Chongchon
River half across the peninsula.
Interference from a reinforced enemy whose force 3
include Chinese had died down, but a Tokyo spokes-
man admitted that the United Nations troops were
on the defensive.
An American Eighth Army spokesman here said
that the situation had “improved greatly’’ in the
past 24 hours. ewe caaly In tebe Of Dealging tee

Communists but also in punching
| back hard” he added.

Obeah f Hunt } General MacArthur in a special
| report to the United Nations today
In B.G.



jannounced that. his. forces in
Korea were fighting against Chin-
ese Communist units—‘‘a new foe”

i 2 - ; and he asked that this be
% | brought to the attention of all
With Cat-o-nine 2.

American and South Korean
forces battled all night with in-
filtrating units in Pakchon area
before falling back at one point
35 miles. They were today hold-
ing firmbhy 5 miles north of Anju,
the main approach to the south
and apparently the immediate
objective of the néw reinforced

iFrom Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Nov. 3.
Stressing his intention of sup-
pressing the pfactice of obeah ie
British Guiana, Magistrate Mr.
M. S. Fitzpatrick yesterday con-
victed a woman, Mrs. Stella Chin
and sentenced her to six months

imprisonmént—five months hard Cc ist drive
labour and one month solitary Hoavy atts ‘n' ed he Bri
corifinemient which “shall not eavy attacks against the Brit-

ish Comrmdgwealth brigade in the
same atéa and against other South
Koreang further to the right were
held off without loss of ground.

exceed more than three days at
any one period”.

Before imposing the maximum



RED MASSACRE



PICTURE just received from the Korean battlefront showing the shocking scene after the massacre of 300
South Korean civilians iucluding many women and children; shot in epld blood by Northern Korean
Civilian Police at Ohang-Pa. A full report of the massacte atid other atrocities committed by ths
North Koreans will be tabled before the United Nations.-- (Express.)*

Britain Backs
India On Tibet

LONDON, Nov. 6.
Foreign under Secretary Ernest









sentence and deeming her a c Control! or. one Sr ~ Davies told Parliament today that
“rogue and a vagabond”, Mr. Fitz- throeten United ete rod “A i, | Britain deplored the “resort to
petrick said: “I, think | this pe ho dithered catia io a pant force” by the Chinese Govern-
ae business vac shield a force of Americans to ere a8 eR supported thi
strongly iscouraged . PTO-! cyacuate their frontline fighter e said Britain supported the

pose in the future to give anybody
convicted of this offen¢e the
maximum penalty. The meén will
get a taste of the ‘cat-o-nine’ and
the women, all the solitary con-
finement the law allows.
as this obeah business rears its
head in the community, so long
will I continue to impose the
maximum penalty’.

Mrs. Chin was charged with
prattising obeah on Rural Con-
stable Allan McGusty.

McGusty said he had gone to
the defendant with the hope
that she would assist him in
winning the affection of the
mother of his two children,
Hyacinth Lynch. At his first
appointment with her she had
‘eut cards’ with him and. read

pa and then decided to
ve him a ‘bath’,

Not satisfiea with the ‘reading,,
McGusty went to the Police.
Constables were sent with him,
and rerhained outside Mrs. Chin’s
house on the evening of October
2, when he went for his ‘bath’,
McGusty said that the defendant
made him undress, but later gave
him a singlet to put on telling
him that he could not appear
nude before the ‘spirits’. He was
then told to stand in a tub, plac-
ing each foot on a pénny which
she had placed in the ttth. She
then threw some liquid on his
head, singing hymns and utterinz
strange sounds. The liquid burnt
his eyes. She then gave him two
phials, one containing ‘command-
ing’ oil and the other ‘compelling’
oil, She also gave him something
to rub his forehead, which would
enable him to face his boss. She
also gave him some other stuff
to rub his body and some to place
on his pillow and mattress”.

The defence was a complete
denial. Notice of appeal was
given.

WHAT THE

As long |

airfield at Sinanku. It would also
open up the approaches to Pyong-
yang, the North Korean capital.
A Tokyo spokesman said today
that “alien” reinforcements for
the Communists were still crossing

the Yalu River ffom Manchuria
“in fair strength”.
The spokesman would not go

beyond General MaeArthur's per-



\
|

sofial communiqué last night say-

(ing that new alien forces were in

the war but not specifically nam-
ing Chinese Communists.
Ten Divisions

Communist attacKs against the
United Nations lines on the
Chongchon River had been mostly
by the rebuilt North Korean forces,
he added.

He said that North Koreans had
reconstituted to. 10 divisions
with several independent brigades.
Most of this strength had been
identified in the northwest. He re-
fused to give an estimate of the
total of North Koreans but said it
was “more than” the figure 200,000
disclosed by intelligence officers
last week.

American patrols which entered
the district north of Anju yester-
day found about half dead—killed
apparently by air attacks—to be
Chinese, it was announced here

South Koreans today entered
Tokchin due east of Anju, but did
not occupy it as Communists were
dug in on commanding ground.

South Koreans occupied high
ground to the south leaving the
town no man’s land,

Patrols of the American Sec-
ond Infantry Division similarly
ran into well defended Com-
munist posts at Yongwon, a few
miles further east and were
forced to retire.

United Nations forces were be-
ing hurried north to help hold the
new northwest line and check
guerilla menace, which is de-
seribed as “still bad.”

; —Reuter.

SPEAKER SAW

,



THE CEREMONIAL OPENING of the new House of Commons in

Westminster Hall.

THE KING said “This new chamber will stand as a sign to the world
of our faith in freedom, our confidence in the permanence of our
common ideals and of the ties, flexible yet firm, which hold together
the peoples of our Commonwealth and unite in brotherhood the free-
dom loving peoples of all nations.”— (Express).

stand taken by India.

Britain continued to consult
“other interested Governments on
this issue’ he said.

Davies said: —

“On the transfer of power to
India in 1947, all existing treaty
rights and obligations of the
British Government with regard

to Tibet were assumed by the
Government of India.

‘When we informed the
Tibetan Government of this
change we expressed our inten-
tion to take friendly interest
in the maintenafice of Tibetan
autonomy . That is still our
attitude”.

“The British Government have
over a long
Chinese sovereignty in ‘ibet .
ince 1911 Tibet has enjoyed de
facto independence.

“It would be ludicrous to sug-

gest that Tibet is a threat to
anyone,
Davies continued: “Talks be-

tween the Tibetan and the Chi-
nese Embassy in New Delhi start-
ed in September. As a result of
these talks the Mission expressed
its willingness ts go to Peking to
continue talks there.” |
Just as Tibet’s Mission had
started their journey to Peking,
the Chihese Government an-
nounced that its troops were |
their way to Tibet, he said.
Jultan Amery (Conservative)
asked the Government to make it
lear to the Chinese Government

that Britain could not support
their joining the United Nations
while the invasion continues.

Davies replied: “That is an en-
tirely different question.”
—Reuter.



Puerto Rico Back |

To Normal

PUERTO RICO, Nov. 6.
| Puerto Rico’s National Guard
' called out to deal with the Nation-
alist rising last week is to be de-
mobilised probably tomorrow,'
usually reliable sources said here
today, University classes will be
resumed on Wednesday, an indi-
eation that conditions have re-
turned to normal. People of the
island are registering for a refer- ;
endum next June on the American |
proposal giving them the right to}
draw up their own constitution,
and form their own Government. |

—Reuter.





Pontecorvo Is In















today denied



Europe
More



Grows
‘Beet

21/2 Million Tons

More Sugar

In 1950-51

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov, 6.

THE WORLD'S SUGAR PRODUCTION for the year 1950-5!
is expected to be over two anda half million tons more than

1949-50.
harvest at 34,025,000 tons.

Latest estimates place the combined beet and cen

Accounting largely for this rige is the expected increase i}

Euro
Another notable inherease

an beet production by one and half million tons,

is also foreshadowed frit

Australia where productions are expeeted to reach one

million for the first time.





HOW LONG?

» LONDON.

Attorney-General Sir
Hartley Shaweross told the
House of Commons:

“One of my private ambi-
tions is to go into Whitehall,
dig a hole in the stfeet, and
see hdw long it would take
the authorities to find I was
7 tenn Board official.







Reds 60 Miles
From Lhasa

KALIMPONG, Northern India,
Nov. 6.

Advance units of Chinese and
Tibetan “People’s troops” have
reached Reting 60 miles northeas:
of the Tibetan capital Lhasa,
according . to usually reliable
quarters here.

Communist entry into Lhasa
‘was expected in 72 hours. Barlier
reports had put Communist forces
100 miles from Lhasa.—(Reuter,)

Britain Denies
Statement

LONDON, Nov. 6.
Foreign Office spokesman





A

protested to the Chinese Com-
munist Government against the

detention of two British Nationalg]| ing this year should no
in Tibet. ,
The spokesman had no official! rapid oe.

confirmation that the two Britons
identified as Jeffrey Bull and Bol
Ford had been captured,

The report that Britain had
protested came from Kalimpong,
North India —(Reuter.)

‘Russia

Says Strauss

THE BRITISH SUPPLY MI

professor’s whereabouts.

- Falklands Dispute
‘ For The Hague



|
}
{

LONDON, Nov. 6.
Britain will not let sip any op-
portunity te séttle her disvutes

with Argentina over the Falkland
Islands dependencies through the
International Court, Fcreign Office,
Under-Secretary Ernest Davies
; said in Parliament today.

} He was replying to Caonserva—
pires Bernhard Braine and Pattick
Donner who had asked about
pi tareign troops” stationed in the

dependencies and what further
teps were prcposed to
them

Davies réplied that the position
had not changed since the state-
ment made by his

of Commons on March 23, 1949.

At that time Mayhew said that
to
to the Inter-
national Court of Justice at The

Government had offered

the matter

the

refer

Hague.—Reuter,



predecessor
Christopher Mayhew in the House

LONDON, Nev. 6.
NNISTER, George Strauss, tdld

Parliament today he had no doubt that Dr. Bruno Ponte
corvo, the missing British atom scientist was in Russia.
But Strauss added that he had no conclusive evidence of thx

| Professor Pontéeorvd,
|born physicist Worked at Harwel)
atom research. station.

With his Swedish wife and three
(children, he left Britain -in -the
summer ostensibly for a holiday
on the continent,

He flew from Rome to Stock-
ho’m and then on to Helsinki on
September 2, and since then he
has not been heard of.

Strauss said that on August 31
when his leave expired, Ponte-
corvo wrole a note

that Britain hadj|ot the stockpilings taken in the

to Harwell,

Revealing these figures in thei:
latest circular, Czarnikows state
for the beet crop that the climatic
conditions are particularly impert-
St this ae ree heavy

: es to. J al the con-
soettent a aites ut the har-
vesting season.

Referring to the estimated cane
erop of 21,000,000 tons they arid
“Estimates . . at this date must
be somewhat tentative, although
it is not anicipated that there \ill
be any substantial variations ftorh
current ideas”

Cuba’s Productions
Cuba’s productions are esti-
mated at 5,650,000 tons and Czar-
nikows believes 2,600,000 tons will
be available for United Stntes
matkets,

At this stage it is not possible to
say how easily Cuba will be able
‘on place this exportable surplus.

Uyer months

ime puasl lew in-
visible stocks which have been
built up in certain countries for

strategic purposes and as a result
of the present world conditions
may have disappeared from the
statistical picture for possibly an
indefinite period.

In other cases and particularly
the United States, stocks have been

swollen by hoarding on the part
of househéldets and although
some part of this may result in

increased absorption the bulk of
these invisibles will eventually be
eaten into.

Such a process must have its
‘fleet on the off-take some time in
he fuiure and this is already ap-
arent ini the United States

Czarnikows point out that a dar

disapp@afance of what had been
egarded as surplus gop lies dur-

be forgot-
ten bul they Warti a “nevertheless
Which could take
plite in whole _ statistical
structire if the accumulation of
strategic stocks becarms a matter

of more general policy throughout
thé world should not be over-
looked.”



Currency Plan
Helps Jamaica
Manufacturers

(From Our Own Cor espondent)

KINGSTON, Nov. 1
Jamaica manufacturers 01
women’s footwear, milk products

Italiani| 44 Sdap havé beer saved from

thé passibiliiy, of being wiped out
5y‘ Canadian competition. The
Government announced this week
details of the currency relaxation

pregramme for Canada and the
United States, which excludes
these items provisionally.

In connection with the token
import scheme designed to re-
open West Indian and Bahamas
markets on a limited scale to cer-
tain, Caria@ian and United States
goods, afinounced simultaneously
jin London, Washington and Otta-
|wa, the Jamaica Government an-
nounced that the Canadian

received on September 4 saying | suthorities have agreed so far as

he had some trouble with his car,
but hoped to be back iff tirfie for
removela conference to be held bétween

September 7 and 8
{

Strauss said it

or that hé was connected with the
Communist party

| So far as wis kfidwn he took
no documents with him.
—Reuter.

was not known
at the time Pontécorvo was first
employed that he had lived abroad

Jamaica is concerned to the pro-
visional @xXelusion from the
seheme of milk and milk product:



\in domestic politics—the Lrovision

laundry and toilet soaps and
women’s shoes with leather
| uppers.

|

|stated that the Jamaica Govern-
| merit hat put up a strenuous fight

in

| ils provision included in

ish Caribbean
Bahamas.

Colonies and

NS VOTE TO

Democrats Pin Faith
man’s Radio Talk

On Tru

Paper Making
Suggested
For West Indies

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 6.

The world is facing an ever-
increasing shortage of newsprint
Mr. W. T. Curtis-Willson, Presi-
dent of the Newspaper Society,
Believes one of the best ways to
combat this is the setting up of
pulp mills in West Indian colonies
as an ancillary industry to the
rowing and crushing of sugar
cane. Such a scheme could re-
ceive backing from Colonial De
velopment Corporation which ir
addition to supplementing news
print supplies, would provide
employment for local populations

Explaining these points of
view in a letter to the Times
to-day Mr. Curtis-Willson says
“The world is facing a news-
paper famine which must grow
more acute with each year that
passes . even if the world’:
preduction were more even)
distributed there would still b
a shortage”

H» calls attention
that paper in ever-increasing
juantities will be required a:
education progresses amony;
illiterate peoples. If the U.N.O'
programme of education is to bx
successful, it must be backed ut
by paper in the form of tex
books, ete

40 Years Maturing

He points out that spruce tree
which are the basic raw materia
of the greatest proportion o
paper, take 40 years to reaci
maturity and says “what is neede:
in order to secure an uafailin;
supply of paper is a fibrous growt!
which comes to maturity in on
or two years, These growths di
exist in vast quantities but muc!
research is needed into the bes
methods of using them for pape
on a commercial basis and re
search is costly.”

Instead, he advocates the set
ting up of mills in the colonic:
growing sugar and bananas and
in areas growing bamboo, all o!
whieh can be utilised in pape:
making.

He suggests that the final
process of paper making might
be retained im those countries
where a higher standard of
mechanical skill was available,
even though British and Cana-
dian paper mills at this time
are working to capacity.

He points out, however, that
with the ever growing demand
for more and more paper and
pulp, he assured that these
mills could and almost certainly
would be extended,

This letter follows another to
the Times from Mr. H. Alan
Walker, Treasurer of the Execu-
tive Committee of the West India

a

to the fac

Committee on a similar subject
last July. Mr. Walker pointed
out then that newspapers have

been printed in the United States
on paper produced entirely from
bagasse. He suggested then that
Sugar producing colonies of the
West Indies would greatly wel-
come an outlet for this produc-
tion

Attlee Wins
By 12 Votes

LONDON, Nov. 6.
The British Labour Government!
tonight defeated by 12 votes i
Conservative challenge of ofie, ot
the most controversial issue



of houses for homeless people
Sick Labour members, muffled
against the cold and fog of London
rallied to the House of Common:
to help the Government register «

total of 300 votes against the
Opposition’s 288

The Conservatives led by Mr
Winston Chutchill attacked the
Government's insistence that the

country could only afford 200,001
new houses a year. They urged
300,000 as the target. The vote
was on a Virtial motion of censure
—Reuter,

17 Killed In

Guatemala
NEW YORE, Nov, 6,



Authoritative reports |

received here today said that
the Guatemalan Govern
ment had quelled an uprising i!
the capital city of Guatemala. Th:
reports said
killed when a group led by retire:

Col, Castillo Aramas attempted |
to seize Aurora airport. The |
group was repulsed by troop

from Fort San Jose, a garrison just |

across the road from the airport
The clash lasted only an hour.
—Reuter

KING GEORGE HAS
RHEUMATISM

LONDON, Nov. 6
today sufferir



The King

was

from a slight case of rheumatism}

his ‘normal
Palace

but was
duties at
was

carrying out
3uckingham
learned. The last public en-

In Government circles it was|@agement which the King ful

| filled

| specte




8 on Friday when he in
the 1st Battalion of thé

Londun and Ottawa to have | King’s Royal Rifle Corps. It wav}
the |noticed that despite the cold day |
scheme which affects all the Brit-
the |his Field Marshal’s uniform

the King wore no greatcoat ove

—Can, Press

Price:

FAVE CENTS "

-



(By SEGHAN HAYNES),
WASHINGTON, November 6.
DEMOCRATIC PARTY leaders are confident
that President Truman’s last minute interven-
tion on Saturday and his bitter blasts at Republi-
can policies have ensured victory for his “Pair
Deal’’ in tomorrow’s Congressional elections.
On the eve of the poll in which an estimated
45,000,000 Americans will elect all 435 members of
the ‘House of Representatives and 36 of the 96
United States Senators, beth parties reiterated
their confidence in the outcome,





But the Democrat were no-
iticeably more cheerful. Political
| analysts were cautiously predict-

Doge ic . ling that Republicans could hope
i resses a Button: lfor only their traditional mid-
aye i term election gains in Congres
Flies Drop Dead |) thee would nor ve ehouwh to
| wrest control from the Demo-
HAMBURG, Nov. 6 terats
Hermann Wolf 47, a Ham- |
burg engineer pressed a There was some speculation on
button ancd-—he says-—all the whether th@-recent Allied set-
flies in his basement work backs in KGré& wOuld affect vot-

shop fell dead ers who are not ayét

ninitted







17 persons had bee" |

He was testing his ‘super to either the Reptibliean or Demo-
sonic death ray’ cratic ticket
He hoped to sell the de-
vice at 900 marks next sum- Although it was considered
mer, He claims it kills in- too ecarl¥y to assess the full
} sects but not men, with high etfect on Volers of the Presi-
frequency sound waves in dent’s single campaign speech
| audible to the human ear over a nation-wide radio and
| It looks like a small radio television hook up on Satur-
set Reuter day, observers though! many
| ee undecided voters had been
swayed to the Democratic side
. by the President's all-out assault
U S CALLS on the opposition
s s It was estimated that millions
“~ of Amcrieans had listened to the
SPECIAL Vresident’s address frém St. Louis
wer 1,290 radio and 76 television
MEETING tatic ihe biggest radio and
, televiste heok-up in history,
The tocus of national interest
P ’ in the election is the senatorial
To Discuss Red China contest in Ohio where Robert
raft, the Republican Senate
LAKE SUCCESS, Nov. 6 leader with wn ‘ lationist’s vot-

The United States Governmen

ing record during and after World

has called for a special meeting © | War IT, is fighting for his political
he Secufity Council en Wednes- | if;
day morning to consider what | Has Support
spokesman called the “seriou he Demoeritte candidate
a ; f bp ’ t i lidate,
situation ere . ‘ a by Chinese | State Auditor Jumping Joe”
intervention in orea rvergusor is not himself a fot»
‘midable opponent but he has the
Members of the Security Cour ' ‘ at United wolit
cil are already in possession « \ cake eraeiteiton i + elk a noding
tenern acAr rs Tes o- | 7 ss i 7
General MacArthur's special re-\ trades union groups Which is

port accusing Chinese Communis

units of being in action against
the United Nations forces it
North Korea,

Leading United States delegate
ire today and tomorrow havine
-onsultations with other member
ff the Council on the situation

A United States spokesman did |
1ot exclude the possibility tha
Jacob Malik, Soviet representativ
might be asked for his views on
what the Council should do

A high American spokesman saic
t would be premature te peculat
1 what action United States
rovernment with other might
srdpose to the Security Council on
Wednesday

The

General MacArthur's report will
‘e réad in the Council meeting
o-day but it is not thought that
there will be any discussion before |
Wednesday (Reuter)




1758

SE

j



'



Horatio
VISCOUNT NELSON

Creator of naval tradition

maker of history

cetermined to defeat thé sponsors
of the ‘Taft-Hartley Law.

The Democrats were making a
final last day drive today to com-
bat the usual apathy of voters in
mid-term elections in which the
Piesideney i: involved

All over

hot

the nation, candidate,

campaign managers and party
chieftain were inpesling bs
radio, loudspeaker vans, hand-
bills, press advertisement ant
peeches to get the 45,000,000
voters to the polls tumerrow
—Reuter,
tn nn tee at
TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
Ring $118 Day or Night.
om THY ADVOUATE

PAYS FOR NEWS.

ern








1805



SENIOR

*

RVICE

Cigarettes




PF PAGE TWO
Bree

TR JOHN and LADY SAINT’S

daughter Margaret returner
to Trinidad over the week-ena
by B.W.LA.,. accompanied by
her husband Mr. Frank Black-
burn and their. three children.

They were here for about three
weeks on holiday

Arrived Yesterday

R. and WKS. ALLAN TURNER
and their baby daughte:
Vivian arrived from Columbia vie
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A.
Mr. Turner, who is an Englishman
is with the Shell Of] Co., in
Bogota and- has been there for
one year.

They are-staving at the Crane |

Hotel.

With Coes: Cola In Trinidad

R. EARLE HEIMPEL who is

with Coca Cola, stationei
in Trinidad returned to Trinidad
on Sund by B.W.I.A. after
a_ short it to Barbados. Mr.
Heimpe\ until recently was
stationed in Puerto Rico.

His wife and daughter who
came over with him did not
return. They are remaining here
until the Ft the year staying
with Mrs impel’s parents, Mr.
and Mrs. R. M. Jones of “Walmer
Cottage”, Two Mile Hill.

Returning In A Week

RS. JOHN LEE, whose hus-

band is Publicity Director

for Gulf Oil in Venezuela left

yesterday morning by B.W.I.A.

for Venezuela. She expects to
return in about a week’s time.

With Cable And Wireless

M* VINCENT COZIER re-
tufned to Baâ„¢bados yester-
day by B.W.I.A. Vincent who is
with Cable and Wireless Ltd.

has been away for three months.

One month was spent in Mont-
serrat and the remainder of the ,
time he was stationed in Antigua.

Married In Montserrat
R. ARTHUR ALLEYNE who
two Meeks ago went to

Montserrat to be married returned
yesterday via Antigua by B.W.LA.,

accompanied by his wife, the
foryner Mary Johnn of Montserrat.
They a week in Antigua
en route,

Managing Director Here

R. ELMO BEARDEN, Manag-

‘ing Director of the Sanitary
Laundry Co. Ltd., arrived from

idad yesterday morning by
B.W.I,A. He is here on a short
visit and is staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Here For Three Months

R. and MRS. D. D. PHELAN
3 arrived on Saturday from
Toronto by air and plan to spend

tt three. months at the Four
Winds Club.



Carub



POCKET CARTOON



by OSBERT LANCASTER



Privare

Lestrade !
track of |

news,
We're hot on the
a@ suspected fellow-rruveiler \

among the ground s:a‘j 0,
the West Penge Mumeput |

* Great

Sewage Farm!!"

A



Back From Visit To
Canada

RS. REX ALLAMBY was at

Seawell on Saturday morning

to meet her husband who has

been in Canada since the middle
of September.

Mr. Allamby expects to be herve

for about two weeks after which

he and his wife will be returning -

to Trinidad, where they used to
live before he went up to Canada.

On Four-Day Visit

FP. JAMES K, BLAKE who is
with ‘Pantepec’ in Jusepin,
Venezuela, arrived from Vene-
zuela via Trinidad on Saturday
morning by B.W.1.A. He is nere
for four days staying at the Para-
dise Beach Club. He was in Tri-
nidad for a few days before com-
ing over to Barbados.

Up from Trinidad

Ag®s. JEAN fORBES, Man.
AY ageress of “The Hall” a
Port-of-Spain Guest House is at
present holidaying in Barbacos
slaying at the Hotel Royal. Sh
expects to return to Trinidad on
23rd November «





BY THE WAY “By aciadiialehie

NCE more I have read the

oft-repeated words . “Tady
AStor, the first woman M.P.”

The first woman M.P. was Con-

stance Gore-Booth, Countess
Markiewicz, the astonishing
woman from Lissadell. W.

Yeats saw her riding under Ben

Bulben “with all youth’s lonely

wildness stirred.” and he com-

pared her with some sea-borne

bird: —

Seaborne or balanced on the air,
hen first it sprang out of the

nest
Upon some lofty rock to stare
Upon the cloudy canopy,
Whi under its storm-beaten

‘east

Gried out the hollows of the

“sea,

Foulenough and Vita Brevis
ITA, who is this man?” asked
Mrs. Trowser.

*Dishevelled and breathless
vampire,” cried Foulenqugh. “Un-
seal those ruby lips. Give these
worthy folk the low-down. Tell
them how you worship the very
sawdust Y walk on,

“Vita”, said the colonel. “Do you
know this man?



. “Come, come, Trowser,”
Youlenough 5
ing that Miss Brevis goes about
Sissing foe she doesn’t even
know? I te'l you she’s mad about
me”.

“Captain Foulenough”,
Vita, with cold dignity,
go. You have disgraced me
again. I wish to have nothing
further to do with you.

“What an actress!” shouted
Foulenough. “Who'd ever believe
that she sickens and dies if: i
leave her alone for two days’’?

“T must ask you to go at once,
str’, said the colonel.

“It’s not difficult,” said Foul-
enough. “I dislike you people.
But remember, I leave in your
charge the fairest jewel in my
crown, Touch one hair of its
heaa and I'll put the bailiffs in.
See you all at the Fox and
Pheasant”.

Twenty Years of Uproar

His habit of clasping his hands
spoiled the duet in Act. IT.

(Music Critic).

TOCCOLI used to do this

when he sang with Rusti-

said
“please



Rupert’s Auiumn Primrose—2

As Ruper:

and Berdy reach thy
fair they meei Edward Trunk
Hullo. “Edward, you're lcokirg
very glum.”” says the !trle bear
â„¢* Aren't you going inside 2" ** [ee
been inside, and rhere are lovely
thin s in there,” says Edwa



ere are racers and roundsbeut
and coconut shies and sitities are

Men’s Tan. Loafer
“Conqueror” Shoes
Sizes 6-11 $716

BOX-CALFS sizes 6-1
Grand Value at $6:37

New School Shoes

BLACK . 8's ~10's |
& Ws- 1s
BROWNE 2's— 5's |
SLINGBACK SUEDETTES $4.30

from $3.17 up



bur they all cost

1 heler-skelter,

noney and | haven’: got a penny."’
“Nor have [,"" says Rupert
Good gracious, neither have |,"
tasps Serdy, ‘* Perhaps we'd better

2 home and ask for some money
est."’» Rather sadly they turn away.
lefore they have gone far Rupert
vees as a dark object partly hid-
‘en ip the grass catches his eye.

Man backs “Conqueror”
to WIN @eee

Men’‘s 2-Tone “Conquerors”
BLACK (Patent) & white

TAN & White $8-32
Sizes 6-12

MEN’S

| Evans

; Your

Black & white



said.guzzi .
“Are you suggest-]ing her to make less noise, but it

(et fee prmeen peed ect pens Beene Rn

On Short Visit

R. COLIN WEEKES, one cf
the Customs Officers at
eawell left over the week-end for
Grenaua by B.W.1.A.
He is expected to return later
tails week

Popular

GENTLEMAN who has just

returned from England to!d
ine that in the six weeks he was
there, he could only find Barbados
rum being sold in one place in
Singland,

“It’s very popular over there”
he said and it compares favour-
ably with whisky to Englisn
tastes!”

“Also coming down on the
‘olane there was only Jamaica
rum on sale! Why not Barbados |

‘um?

For Barbados Holiday
’TJ°WO Englishmen, Gerald Poole
and William Wright who are
\ith Barclays Bank in Port-of-
£ pain arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.LA., to
snend a couple of weeks holiday
in Barbados.
They are staying at Cacrabank.

Asst. Operations Manager
R. C. 8. HEWETT, Assistant

Operations Manager of the
f.tlantice Region of T.C.A
arrived on Saturday on a routine
v-sit. He is here for about four
days and is staying at the Ocean
View Hotel,

He told me that Bill Stuart
T.C.A’s Station Manager here
should be returning to Barbados
on November 15th.

On Three Months’ Leave
EAVING Barbados on Satur-
day by B.W.1.A., to connect
with the T.C.A. flight to Canada,
were Mr. and Mrs. “Bill” Robert-
son. From Canada they will travel
to New York and on to Colorado,
Mr. Robertson who is with Messrs,
J. N. Harriman and Co. Ltd., as
Superintendent of Construction
on the new runway at Seawell, 1s
on three months’ leave,

Family Gathering

RRIVING from Trinidad
on Saturday to spend two
weeks’ holiday in Barbados were
Miss Theresa Milne and her
brother Cecil.
At Seawell to meet them were

their mother, their uncle Mr
Cecil Cooke, their brother Jimmy)
and his wife. |
They are all here on holiday
and staying at Accra, Rockley.
Theresa and Cecil were accom-

panied over by an aunt of their
mother Mrs Nellie Flemming.

From Venezuela
R. ERROL S
Book Stores” Caracas ar-

rived from Venezuela on Saturday | become a very popular and highly
He is | Skilled art. There is fear of mak-

afternoon by B.W.I.A._
staying at the Hotel Hastings.

It was his way of implor-

never had the least effect on the
roaring diva, She regarded he*
colleagues as competitors rather
than partners, and I remember
an auctioneer saying, after hear-
ing her Marguerite in “Faust”:
“If it had been an auction instead
of an opera, I would have knocke i
Cown every single stall to her
with the chandeliers thrown in.”

eee






nranee
1, Permit suspenders. (Â¥)
9. Hold w D8) 10. Surrounded, (4)
11, Odd tint it can be evens, (5)
12. “-——— and yellow.” (4)
14, L leave the chair, (4)
15. A broken cleat. (5) vy. Haul, (4)
20. The heart of State enquiries. (3)
2 Just habit with Sue. (
. Pollowing little science for the
top of the head. (3)
23. Part of one Cg ore (8)
24. anagram of e (5)
‘25. a mye night ? (6. 3)
wn
pee yn a kind of grass.
3. rat was water, (3)
4. ow on
= oe vise ean this, (8)
7. Eternal cto 1 instrument ? (8)
8. Hear the. cat? It’s back. (
9. 1a of on cm than a half sister
13. Taki Takeout Pawn, perha|
16, A sma cle of an yehing. 4)
18. Bot in ‘Orders (¢)
19, for a letter.
| Te aca
ae Pelee
“
na : Perk Weng
or; 16, Ala



and Whitfields
Shoe Stores

STEELE of “Steele | dread its exercise.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





MADEMOISELLE GETS A PYRAMID HAIR-DO °

ARIS hairdressers are introducing more formal

their hairdressers.

the neck.

ho parting...

of the neck.

| hair flat

do the

the other,





-Children Are
‘Guinea Pigs’
Do Rewards or Punishments
Make Them Learn Best?

THOUSANDS of Britain’s chil-
dren are “guinea-pigs” in experi-
ments by experts of the Govern-
ment sponsored National Founda-
tion of Educational Research to
discover the best type of education
for each child—as an individual.

Reports are being preparea
about the problems of 11-year—
olds leaving primary schools, the|
us+ of school records cards, and
the effect of school rewards and
} Punishments.

Other work has included a study

the reactions of infant school-
children at Ilford, Essex, to schoo}
| films, and the use of films in teach-
ing languages.

Che merits of Greek and Latin
as a basis for a classical type of
education have been compared.

An intelligence test analysis hay

» been made.L.E.8. _

PASSING THE BUCK
HARROGATE, Eng.

The Archbishop of York main-
tains that “passing the buck” is
today a skilled art.

The Archbishop, Dr. Cyril Gar-
be.t, said at a church conference
at Harrogate :

“Most men want the prestige of
responsibility but many of them

NURSE HAS

A PROBLEM

She Would Like To Live
In Two Places At Once

MISS pune, or Ge SEDDON OP-

PENHEIM, of Christchurch, New

Zealand, is nursing her way round
the world.

She left home in January, has!
seen most of the British Isles, and
has visited Austria and Bavaria.

Miss Oppenheim, in her early ,
40’s, nursed in Palestine before
and during the war. Then she
returned to her native New Zea-| .
land. But she wanted to see Eng-
land and so set out again.

She Keeps Two Diaries

For the people at home Miss
Oppenheim is keeping two diaries.

Future plans? Miss Oppenheim
cannot decide.

“I want to stay here as long as
possible. I’d like to be able to
live in two places at once,” she
said in London today.

“New Zealand



the way of history and culture.
I almost like it better here.”



Members of the Barbados
Club aer notified



Dramatic
that they can purchase prints
of pictures of

“MMithe Spirit”

at the

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

% BROAD STREET

“The passing of the buck has

ing a mistake, of displeasing those

in authority, of criticism in the |
press or—disaster of disasters—of |
a question in Parliament.

“This timidity paralyse -
ative,”—I.N.S. "i senna

SOCIETY'S RENDEZVOUS

CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT

(No. 6, MARHILL STREET)

OPEN TO MID-NITE
WE GIVE YOU
(1) The “Expert packing of three eas Chinese Chefs



=







cone 2 atree tive

neem we,
Q) The Charm of an Oriental Receptionist
(2) An Atmosphere of Class
Dial 4692 for Reservation

| 2 Big Snows To-DAY

| TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. & Continuing indefinitely -
‘ SPECIAL MATINEES ON
' Wednesday, Thursday & Friday — 1.30 p.m., also
Saturday — 9.30 a.m. and 1.30 p.m.
MIDNITE MATINEE (Wednesday 8th)

Cecil B. DeMille's Masterpiece







Prataned ond Grecia by Cocil B. Delile» Qatar ty Tectnaionion + Sesenngie by tree L Lachy. f.. Orie OF. freuh © Fem Srighent
| (ecm by Han Lom ond Ventas tut» Seed coun ho Dison of tune and DAR to tho Cty Be. Datge 19-9
{ s



PLAZA THEATRE

BRIDGETOWN









— Secure Yours To-day

KARLIT INSULATING WALL BOARD





' Termite Proof

Sheets : 12" & 4’ X 6’, 7, 8’, 9’ and 10’
‘ HARD BOARD

i Termite \Proof

Sheets : %&” < 4° x 6, 7’ and 8’
ASBESTOS WOOD
Sheets: 4 x 4,4 x 8

HAND SAWS 24” to 36” in length

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
an nee racers LTD.



is home, but !
England has so much to offer in '

{
s_| |
}









A tiny pyramid of hair worn on the top of the
head is one new fashion.

Other styles include small knots of false hair—
alwavs to match the natural colour—placed close
together and arranged in a row over the crown .. .
or bows of hair th
tached with a jewel

Fine loops of diamonds and rubies in a tremen-
dous bow effect are one suggestion for holding hair
—-for those who can afford it.

There are two new autumn daytime hair-dos . .
for which hair needs to be slightly longer.

First shows a heart-shaped silhouette. There is
the hair is smoothed flat over the
crown, carried off the forehead, revealing the ears,
and falling in a little roll or casual curls at the nape

Rows of tortoiseshell slides sometimes hold the
ver the crown for daywear. Jewelled pins
e at night.

Second style is more casual—asymmetric in effect
Sometimes the hair is brushed up and sometimes
down combed smoothly on one side and curled on

Waves are returning to fashion. Thanks to flat
curling, the hair may look short behind—or fall
into what appears to be a “duck’s tail.”

Be Here the reer olin
of the head, held with a tiny jewelled tiara.
Guillaume idea,)—L.E.S

B.B.C. Radio Programme

Analysis: 7.15 a.m. Close Down, 12 Noon
42.15 p.m. Programme Parade. 12.18 p.m.

Joo. 1.15
«ip Top

28 Bm Pientade: 4 p.m. The News bt acu Be & THURS. 8.30 p.m:, MAT. THURS. 5 p.m.
10 p.m. e Daily Service. 4.15 p m arner Action Double! i
“BC Northern Orchestra. 5 p.m. James ERP VALLEY” “CHEYENNE

vee 5.15 p.m. Programme

i “rom London,
‘Pp. ™ ‘the News. 7.10 p.m, News Analy-
5.5,

| +45 p.m,

-adio Newsreel.

» ews,
vm. Tip Top Tunes.
.rom Britain, 11 1 pan. Close » Down.»

| Gums Bleed,

—LELSPLEEOLLCCCLLO CELLLEVLLOLT >



leek.

, #BC Midland Light Orchestra, 9.30 p.m.

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1950
Ce ep eepianiiipaaaanamemeropeenal













AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT oa THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30 p.m
MATINEE:

PARIS. MORROW at 5 p.m



and complicated hair-styles for autumn. The ida LUPINO—Paul HENREID—Olivia De HAVILLAND
result: women will have to spend more time at .
in “DEVOTIO

the life-story of the
EMILY and ANNE

A Warner Bros. Picture, oe
BRONTE Siste’

_ William THACKERAY and Charles DICKENS also appear in this story.

SSS SSS SSS SSS SSS
PLAZA Theatre-—sriDGETOWN

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Indefinitely
Special Matinees on 7
THURS., FRIDAY 1.30 p.m. also SATURDAY 9.90 a.m. & 1.30 p.m.

MIDNITE MATINEE WED. ba
Ceeil B, De Mille's

“SAMSON AND DELILAR™

Coler by Technicolor














led with velvet ribbon, at-
pin, placed at the nape of



WED.,

PLAZA Theatre = OISTIN

Last 2 Sh TO-DAY 6 & 8.30 p.m,
“Treasure of Sierra Madre” and “Escape from Crime’



WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 5 & 8,30 p.m.
Warner Bros. Double! ”
“ROMANCE ON THE HIGH SEAS
“HER KIND OF MAN” 0. OF ae bask? Oatern

' tt
snes ee Coler by Technicolor

|

GALETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES
Last Show ear

“IT’S A GREAT FEELING” “I WAS FRAMED”

MIDNITE MATINEE wer: Sth (2 New Pictures)

Gilbert ROLAND as Cisco Kid in “GAY CAVALIER”

and
Jimmy WAKELY in “SONG OF THE SIERRAS”





2 ae Thurs. 2

le chignon is worn on the top D NEW 1Cc0”
“SONG OF THE SIERRAS”

Midnite Matinee Wed. 8th
(A KID RETURN:

” cisco 's”
“TRAIL TO MEXICO”












TUESDAY, NOV. 7, 1950
7 am, The News. 7.10 a.m. News

ane News, 12.10 p.m, News Analysis
sausic from Grand Hotel. 1 p.m. On the
“7 ae Newsreel, 1.30 p.m.

2 p.m. The News, 2 10
vin. Home News From Britain, 2.15 p.m
sports Review. 2.30 p.m. Radio Theatre.

——————







&

Parade Date Clarke Dennis Morgan
30 p.m, Welsh ne 6 p.m. Letter

6.15 p.m. New Records,







%
$
>
>
1



7.15 p.m. West Indian Guest Night
Generally Speaking. 8 p.m,
8.15 p.m. United Na-
one Report. 8.20 p.m. Composer of the
8.30 p.m. On the Job. 8.45 p m

GLOBE THEA TRE

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. (Last Shows)

SWORD IN THE DESERT

Marta’ Jeff
TOREN CHANDLER

ject the Commonwealth, 10 p.m.
10.10 From the Editorials.
10.45 p.m.

‘the
10.15
Report





SOOO TOOOF OF

ome

Dana
ANDREWS

SSOP SS




~

POSS

EMPIRE

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.45 and 8.30
Sol C. Siegel presents - - -

* STELLA ”

Starring Ann SHERIDAN—
Victor MATURE
AND

“HOLY YEAR 1950”

s,





Teeth h Loose!)



ROYAL
LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.30



United Artists Big Double
George RAFT
Virginia MAYO
in

“RED LIGHT”
AND
“NEW ORLEANS ”


step Peervhen and
rench Mouth
in 24 Hours

Bleeding gums, sore poouth, ¢ or loose teeth
mean that you are a victim of Pyorrhea or
Trench Mouth, or some bad disease that
will eventually cause you to lose all your
teeth and have to wear false teeth before

‘orld sta
that four out of every, five people are



ferers sooner or later, Be warned In time A’ feature motion picture t!
broaune they oft caune ge only the ese ule Woody HERMAN
heart trouble aes & his Orchestra
Saves Teeth The Latest British’ Movieto:
e Latest ‘ovietone
Amosan, the discovery of an American News OLYMPIC
sctentist, fights these troubles in anew and





quick way. It penetrates right to we root TO-DAY & TOMORROW

thet Ney Arata Riip ees che Saree ROXY spon
nese out of your mouth, and soon tightens M-G-M presents
the teeth. The following letter from Pp f
geist autered ‘rom Trench Mouth and ||] TO-DAY 4.45 ONLY ld COLMAN
Byorrhea for ten years. My gums were sore eee Marlene DIETRICH

ind bleeding and I had iat four teeth, M-G-M presents .
while several other teeth were getti
‘ooser all the time. I tried many things a
hen heard of this new discovery Amosan.

30 Seconds over

in
ina aire “Sieeaing. he socom my gums |
eae werent, Mecertae ee | Tokyo KISMET
two weeks I my loose were.
much Ugnter ‘and va that’ Tce could eat the hard. | | ‘
of f cial Starring AND
°
Amosan works so fast and tJ certain thas | Spencer TRAC Yy It Hl ppe d .
ahs td st ciaith Zed celts So Van_ JOHNSON appened in
Toney back on return of empty packaee || TO-NITE at 8.30 p.m kl
ieaimesgssatceot nie Yawn ||| “eAAM O'LINDY Brooklyn
“mist today unner this ‘ons clad go Jane | he Aa Sin. 77) with
tee. Roth-
ing as Sthemenram: | Come early and avoid Frank SINATRA RAYSON
vor Pyorrhea. —Trene Mouth the Rush! Kathryn G



{P9996959595999959595904 FOTO PRSSSSO OY OPPPISS

oy

x Novel and Thrilling and
Entertaining Gr L oO B E Mysterious

FOR 2 DAYS
BERMUDA’'S BOP

ONLY
SPECIALIST

ROR OPE ELSIE SSIS

460
Fee A

“

FOPFEPOE FE oe

L664



The “Happy Four” Orchestra

With the Films ,
“THE MUMMY'S TOMI” (Karloff)
and ,
“ TOMORROW and THURSDAY 5 and 8.30 P.M.
x PRICES — PIT 20 — HOUSE 36 — BAL. — 48 — BOX 60
,

59900965995900" SPOOFS SOS OSC SOOO S OOOO




TUESDAY, NOVEMBER

West Indian
Finds New Test

For Syphilis

Dr







Leonce Saint-Prix, young
Martiniquan biologist, in coilab-
oration with Dr. S. Mutermilch

has discovered a new reaction
test for the diagnosis of syphilis

After comparisons with other
reactions currently. used, the new
method has been acclaimed in the
Annals of the Pasteur Institute as
one of the most sensitive and most
specific in use for the diagnosis
of this disease, and the method
has been extended with success
to aid in the diagnosis of other
diseases such as tuberculosis and
gonorrhea.

Dr. Saint-Prix has just pub-
lished inthe Annals of Parasit-
ology, Paris, a study on Human
Syngamus Trachealis, which is
considered great advantage on
previous of this
disease

a
knowledge



St. Lucy’s Rectory
Will Cost £2,400

The St. Lucy Vestry, at their
meeting yesterday, discussed ten-
ders for the building of a new
Rectory.

Tenders were /receives from
Mr. Denny of St. James, Mr. Wor-
rell of St. Peter and Mr. Fitz Wil-
loughby of St. Lucy who tendered
jointly with Mr. C. D. Howell
and Mr. Bruce Haynes of the
same parish.

The Vestry decided to award
the tender to Mr. Willoughby ét al.
Mr. Willoughby’s tender of £2,400, ,
was the lowest of the three. !

They awarded the tender subject }
to obtaining the Legislature’s
approval for the. loan.

The only party. who tendered
for the provision of additional)
quarters for nurses at the St. Lucy |
Almshouse was Mr. Willoughby!
et al. This tender was accepted
but the Vestry decided to invite
Mr. Willoughby to tender again in
view of certain recommendations
for a revised plan by the Colonial
Engineer and Dr. Kirton, P.M.O.

The revised plan Would be like-
ly to cost considerably less there-
fore it was decided to tender’
afresh in the light of the new
proposals.

A letter of complaint to the
Vestry from the former bell-ringer
was read. -In it he said that the
Rector had dismissed him with
only a week's salary.

He asked the Vestry to give him
a month’s salary in lieu of what
he had received.

On motion of Mr. Brancker the
Vestry decided to write to the
Rector, forwarding a copy of the
bell-ringer’s letter, and inviting
the Rector’s comments thereon,
pointing out that the Vestry un-
derstood that the bell-ringer was
a monthly and not a weekly paid
servant. This motion was carried.

In the absence of. the Rector,
who is out of the island on vaca-
tion, the Chair was taken by Mr.
C. H, Yearwood, Churchwarden,









e
Shop-keeper Fined

Manning Mayers a 42-year-old
shopkeeper. of Halls Road was
found guilty yesterday of stealing
one clock belongirig to Hubert
Gittens and assaulting “Corporal
Blackett of: Belmont Police Sub-
Station. Both offences were com-
mitted on October 15.

His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma,
Magistrate of District “A” Police
Court imposed a fine of £5 to be
paid in 14 days or in default two
months’ imprisonment for the
theft, the assault 30/- in’ 14: days
or one month’s imprisonment with
hard labour.

Mr, D. H. L. Ward appeared on
behalf of Mayers while Set.
Garner prosecuted on behalf of
the police. ’





GovernorLeaves Windwards
To See T'dad Dentist
(From Our -Own Gorresporident)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 4.
Brigadier Sir Robert Arundell,

Governor’ ‘of: the.» Windward

Islands arrived in Trinidad a few

days age. At a Press Conference

at Government House he said
that a ‘commission of inquiry
into the working of the Grenada

Co-operative Nutmeg Association

will be held later this month

in Grenada. He said that the
nutmeg sales this year were very
good,

His chief reason for coming to

Trinidad was to see the dentist

and get some new clothes.



_———

~
ty

1950



|

























BARBADOS ADVOCATE














HARBOUR 1.06

In Carlisle Bay







— Sch k et W whe s
| | Se! Laudaipha, Sch, bechin
| Cyril BE. Smith, Sch. Mar
I Sth. Molly N. J
i mith, Seh. Manc
| ARRIVALS
: / , , : SS. Stugard, 5,150 tons net, ¢
{ CLL 1 114799 Pn Mrs Jerke trou British Guiana
} SB te AF Py)" sss Schooner Turtle Deve, 82 tons ne
; , Qe. we . me " oy, A OD TT tg Capt. Olivierre, from Antigua
; , 4 a SLf, ¥ “Y) 1 ty, se 2.5. Mormacdawn, 4.521 tons net, Gab
' " , , T. =a Z BR EX Tv ZACH ONG HAL ay Gregan, from Vancouver i
; "%, Dornchok a %, @Shazia r. ok 17, Stanchiga ¢ dyeiunde.-.ce-002 : Mv Pes tons net, Capt !
} ~ Ming Kongri,, “Nagrong 'ANGLHA RAS i) eee: i, } Weaver, for British Guiana
) 4 24o00%. >. vor PASSE VIP, Ad, SY Schoener Enterprise §., 66 tons 1
| Ne PASS @ "Shek Oautthas o> SAN Re coy SALAS PS ne Kang Captain Bethel, for St. Lucia
{ Pea ay f ~ Scliguk “Hee ts v4 BENS: 7 DISPUTE 757. ha * Schooner Marea Henrietta, 43 tons not,
’ ~— Veen, 0 gem , Tf j Aube: CHAMDOP Masa Capt. Selby, for St. Lala
: a Pig tS IC, a ff (7X cae. M.V. Daerwood, ® tons net, Capt
- Amchung®.. SHENTANGLHA RANGE Ges i NAY a Coteau, for St. Lucia,
| NEW ¢ oat ra e's 7 Met NAS
ser y Lingskek MASA gS * \ SGyamdaly Shows 7 SEAWELL
@ DELHI i 4, RceSche Lnoskek LHASA OU Mog aaa ,
\ ie ck ey hia
m ota \. *. as i: Neilie Flemming, Kenneth Meighton
INDIA i en 14 —T John Grecta, Ceeil Milne, Theresa Milne, |
"Katmandu .° AS AN " Claude Gaidry, George Prideau, Velma
ane ¥
% Biuck + a 5 +i ee Gilson, Rvalyn Jardine, Sydney Pax’ n |
} + mg | ORNEO ‘ Samuel Rayside, amona Standail, Shir- |
io MIKES 290% ee en Nc 5 jey Jackson
} % india a © p drenad }
id an Ocean—SUMatRa eS 4 From Grenada
————_ pn a eracasietenrertiriaees ll eecete ner a =—— = Gop Seymour Williams, Jean Smith, Winni- |
tred Smith Annette Rock Albert Rotk
ERE is a coad and caravan In at a moment's aotice as the country—im the neighbouring Chinese.” Mary Rock, Adella Phillip, Cyril Hun‘e
track map of Tibet—the invading Chinese Communists State of Sikkim and the Londo! , James Corbin, Harold Biomanis, Theo
world’s newest trouble spot. ., strike further through the Darjeeling area — prayers are ondon Express Service gore Danet Ladee Mippolite, Dr. A, Lake
e Dalai mia— eastern mountains towa: Lhasa. being chanted for the saving of M. Lake, J. Beaver {
ready to flee to the Tibet from the “ungodly DEPARTURES—By B.W.1.4.1

U.S. DEVELOP
7 7 . my
NEW STEEL
NEW YORK, Nov. 6.

America’s biggest steel produc-
ers to-day announced the devei-—
opment of a new steel said to be
nearly double the strength of other
low alloy metals.

The alloy was produced by the
research laboratory of the Car-
negie Lllinois Steel Corporation,
the largest subsidary United States
Steel Corporation.

The metal has been named car-
illoy. It was developed primarily
for use in the construction of ships
and heavy mobile equipment. It is
designed to bear up under ex-
tremes of temperature—particu-
larly cold.

Carilloy derives its strength
from a comparatively large num-
ber of alloying elements “which
are readily available.”

It is almost double the strengih
of high strength low alloy steels.
It can be made in standard furn-
aces. It is easily welded yet
possesses almost triple the strength
of normal welded grade steels.

Carilloy took laboratories more
than four years to develop.

—Reuter.

Assistant D.M.S.
For B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA.

Dr. C. E, S. Bailey has accepted
the post of Assistant Director of
Medical Services (Curative) in
British Guiana. Dr. Bailey was
born in St. Kitts and studied at
Edinburgh University. He first
came to Antigua in 1933. He has
served 17 years in the various
Presidencies of the Leeward
Islands. He is at present Medical
Officer of District E and Anaes-
thetist at the Holberton Hospital.
In 1948-49 he took a post gradu-
ate course in Tropical Medicine.

Mrs, Bailey, was born in. Wor-
cester. She has been teaching
Hygiene at Spring Gardens Train-
ing College for Teachers (10
years). She has for many years
set the examination papers for
nurses and midwives.





Antigua Loses
Millions Of Gallons

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. JOHN’S, Antigua.
Antigua’s elaborate water sup-
ply scheme has been at a stand-
still at Christian Valley for the
past five months. It is said that
the rig was unsuitable for the job
and it broke down after drilling
water at 35ft. A new rig, supplied
by the English Drilling Company
has recently arrived in the island.
When this apparatus is assembled
it is expected to be capable cf
drilling for at least 200ft. Rain-
fall throughout the island for the
month of October has been so

great that if catchments and
cisterns were abundant there
would be no. shortage during
many years of drought in the
future. But as it stands, millions
of gallons of water have gone
streaming into the sea; many

houses have not had their spout-
ing repaired since the hurricanes
and therefore their tanks are far
from overflowing, but the reliable

‘Country Pond’ at the head of the

town has overflowed.







See Our display of FOUNTAIN PENS, viGAKs, TiPES,
_ LEATHER GOODS, RAZORS, TOILET GOODS,
PERFUMERY, ETC., ETC.














“LOOK IN AT..

XMAS CARDS
' KMAS CRACKERS
LADIES TOILET

PLASTIC POWDER BOWLS

« BOOKER’S ”°

For your XMAS GIFTS :—

We have just opened a lovely assortment of

I'm UNLOADING
GIFTS
AT COLLINS

Drop in at COLLINS and
look over our Stocks of
FINE XMAS PRESENTS

SETS
























southern borders of

Germans
Don’t Want
German Army

FRANKFURT, Nov. 6.

Many Democratic Germans are
opposed to the re-establishment of
German military power, but many
pacifists and young Germans ap-
pear to be willing to serve in a
European army, according to a re-
port which the American High
Commission published to-day.

Dr. Katana, professor of psychol-
ogy and economics at the
University of Michigan came to
Germany last August to report on
German attitudes towards democ-
racy and re-armament as visiting
consultant for the office of Polifical
Affairs of the American High
Commission.

Dr. Katana noted two gre&
changes in political attitudes, the
first of which involves the Ger-
man army.

“A very substantial part of tite
German population is opposed to
what an army has meant to Ger-
mans for about 100 years” he said.
“These people abhor Prussian
principles and barracks drill, as
well as the fact that the German
army was a State within a state
with an iron discipline for its own
purposes and was ruled by a
clique.

“At the same time genuine
pacifism—the desire for civilian
rule for the sake of all—has been
growing”

The new attitude was described
by Dr. Katana as 2 lack of
responsibility among muny Ger-
mans who rely on America to rule
them, take care of them and pro-
vide them with food as well as
with defence against aggression.

He reported that many Germans
feel it is unjust to imply that they
should rate themselves and that
they er Fame is to obey “
frequently to-play tricks so as to
get around any rule imposed.

“Many good Germans—-who are
for Democracy and against Com-
munism—are against the German
army while potential Fascists are
happy. about the prospect of the
establishment of German military
power—Reuter.



“Master Killer”
Was “Shy”

BRUNSWICK, British Zone,
Germany, Nov. 6
The self styled “master sex
killer” Rudolf Pleil charged here
with 10 murders to-day told the
court his alleged accomplice Carl
Hoffmann was the “diplomat who
chose our victims.”

Pleil a 26-year-old former po-
liceman, soldier and blacksmith
who has claimed killing as his
hobby was “too shy” to address
his victims mostly women, before
he killed them, he told the court.

Pleil has claimed ‘complete
sexual satisfaction” from dead
bodies.

One witness, Mrs. Margaret

Langer, testified to seeing Hoff-
mann, a former French Foreign
Legionary, with a tall young
woman several times in the latter
part of 1945, Hoffmann spoke
Spanish he said. Pleil broke in
to say: “Yes, he was always the
diplomat who chose our victims”,

The court heard how in early
1946 one woman’s body was
found naked with her face dam-
aged by repeated blows and one
finger severed. According to Pleil,
Hoffmann murdered her, ~

Pleil last week offered to extort
a confession from Hoffmann
whom he has often threatened
since the trial opened,

Pleil has been in gaol for man-
slaughter since 1947. A diary he
wrote containing “obscene pass-
ages” revealed his murders police
claimed.—Reuter,



Jamaica Manufacturers
Want New Ministry

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON,
_ The creation of a new Ministry
in Jamaica has been suggested by
the Jamaica Manufacturers’
Association, who in a memoran-
dum to the Constitution Com-
mittee of the House of Represen-
tatives, has recommended that
the, portfolio of the Minister for
Agriculture, “Lands’ and’ Com-
merce should be split up and a
Ministry of Industries creatéd.
The memorandum said that the
portfolio was too much for one
man to do justice to it and recalls
that in Trinidad, Agticulture and
Lands is one portfolio and Indus-
tries and Commerce another.



Men admire high spirits. If you feel

Yow'll soon feel full of life again.

and rin-down because you need more A&M
Vitamins, take Scott's Emulsion tight awmsy,






‘ ~~ ¥ . ?
B.G. May Get Special
. x
Reserve PoliceForce
(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Nov. %
Coming up soon for it, fers
reading in the Legislative Counc
is a Bill to establish in the Colon)
a Supplemental body of Police t
be styled the “Special Reserve
Police,” which may be called ou

for service by the Commissioner,
the Deputy or any Superintenden:
in any case of actual threatened
internal disturbance or externa,

aggression, or in any case where
additional police may be requires
for the
order.

The bill seeks to give the Gov-
ernor power to appoint
proper persons to be officers ot
the Special Reserve, and such
officers will be assigned to such
county or district as the Com-
missioner may direct. The Com
missioner too may appoint fit and
proper persons to be non-com
missioned officers and constable
of the Special Reserve.

The, same Bill seeks to amend
the Constabulary Ordinance by
requiring officers to take the |

preservation of good

fit and

of office, by making provision for
taking the measurements, photo-
gtaphs and finger-print impres
sions of persons in lawful custody
Provision is made that where any
such person is discharged or
acquitted, such measurements,
photographs and finger print im-
pressions shall be destroyed or
handed to the person concerned.

The power is exercisable where
a person is lawfully detained at
any police station in connection
with the commission of any of 4
series of offences including a
felony, being in possession of
counterfeit coins, obtaining goods
or money by false pretences, con-
spiracy to defraud.

REWARD



For Trinidad



William Dinelly, Veraline Digally, Jo
eph Tagliaferri, Angela Taglia Ver
« n Winzey, Arthur Browr
Browne, Fredico Odreman, I
man, Josephine Odreman, Guiliermina |
Odremen, Juor Willams, O. Odremar
Kyan Mofford, Norman Mitcheil, Ceory
Robertson, O'Quinn Robertson, Jou

Danaher Mary Deneher, Ruth
John Snider, Vivien Snider, Garr
der, Gloria Farquhar, Vincent
Ruby Stuart, Louis Daniel, Jean
Peouline White, Margaret Blackbur
tor Binekburn, Jane Blackburn, C ither
ine Blackburn, William Hadley, Eoutc
Heimpel, Francis Blackburn Dowling
Bartholomew, Theophilus Harris, Lucille

Go iman

Dear, Madeline Urgass, Ermond Bur
rowes, Millicent Price, Frank Waledtt,
Kenneth Yip-Chuck, Sir George Stee |
K.C.M.G., Raymond Roe, Randolph
Mitchell, Bdwin Nurse, Franklyn Day
For St. Lucia;

Henry Laurie, Bery! Laurie, Gwen

dolym Hackett
For Antigua
Idris Mills, Doris Perry, Walter Jacobs,
Clarence Payne "
For St. Kitts
Albert Moffatt,
Francie Ward,
For San Juan:

Terrence Hawkin
Lawrence Browne

Fitawerald BroWne, Herbert Dowridge
Yvonne Maynard, Edgar Corea Margar +t
Corea, Steve Corea, Victor Corea
For Jamaica:

St John Hodson,
Samuel Mizrahi,
For La Guaira

Charles Montague

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Trinidad by the S.S. Gas
cogne will be closed at the General Post
Office as under:—

PARCEL, REGISTERED & ORDINARY
MAIL, at 10 a.m. on the 8th November,

Kenneth Girling,
Basil McCorry

Mails for Dominica by the Sch. Molly
N, Jones will be closed at the Gener!
Post Office as under:—

PARCEL, REGISTERED & ORDINARY
MALL at 2.30 p.m. on the 8th November,
1950

Mails for St. Lucia, Dominica, Mont
serrat, Antigua, St, Kitts, Bermuda, Bos
ton, St. John N.B., Halifax, N.S., will
be closed at the General Post Office as

under:

PARCEL, REGISTERED & ORDINARY
MAHL at 3 p.m. on the 8th November,
1950



Russian-Made Jet
Attacks U.S. Plane

TOKYO, Nov. 6.
American Fifth Air Force fight-
er pilots said today they had been
attacked by a ussian-type jet
fighter from Manchuria,

The jet crossed the border neat
ROME Antung, the pilot said, It fled back
a “ross the Yalu river after ma-
Gennaro Brandi, 65-year-old |°F)08* 7 ~
shopkeeper who died in Naples / finhter, gunning the American
\

this week, wrote in his will: “As |
I weigh 16 stone and I know it will
be hard work to lower my coffin
into the grave I will that the un-
dertakers be given two bottles
of chlanti wine each.”











FOR BEAUTY AN

THE PERFECT E





MORE uy

We can supply ....

more than just a tonte
It's POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

Not just an ordinary tonic—it's tich
in natural A&D Vitamins. Good

Make your petro! ration go further by fitting
a Zenith Carburetter.
faultiess control over
power, its amazing responsiveness and proved
dependabitity, fifi! all the requirements of
the perfect carburetter.
is fitted to '%
the read today,
















Tts measured and
the distibotion of

COSCCESOGEO EL COPSG

TT 2 TN ec RT aU

No wonder Zenith
ove than 60% of the vehicles on

CARBURETTORS and
REPLACEMENTS




at
Included in

BELL

Paint tl with
PAMMEL

FOR INSIDE OR OUTSIDE

A...

Similar jet planes have been re-
ported in this area in the past few
days, but this is the first time one
has been observed crossing the
frontier,

—Reuter.

D PROTECTION

NAMEL FINISH

’

Available in a range
of delightful shades

If unobtainable at
your dealers consult

JAMES A. LYNCH

& CO., LTD
AGENTS







ow é
erooucr












ELECTRICAL (tea B
veal ACCESSORIES /§ ©
2 a ee rie perma sans ta |, dhe ei, Hes
g ® A Wide Range of really High Quality
ELECTRICAL WIRING
ACCESSORIES

Reasonable Prices
the TENBY RANGE ARE

WIRING CLIPS
CEILING ROSES
JUNCTION
for Rubber and Lead Covered Cable

and 4 wide variety of - - -
SWITCHES
SOCKET-OUTLETS

BOXES

PUSHES, BTC.

Write for Details and Export Terms



|
















ew!

O Gets

“=






Give glass
anew
sparkie—
without
once

etfort

Glittering, spotless glass,
and no water needed — just a little

Windolene spread over the glass, give

ODEX SOAP

@ Banishes perspiration odour
© Leaves body sweet and dainty

Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that
is mild and gentle for face, hands and
daily baths, Odex is ideal for family use.

PAGE THREE




IMPROVED



skin really clean

it a moment to dry then :

polish it lightly. The result is faultless, sparkling perfection.

=
| Windelene
atad



ty é

v

cleans ylass casil





guuckly

FOR WINDOWS,
MIRRORS, BATHS
HEFRIGERATORS—IN FACT
ANY GLATED SURTACE

EFFICIENT ....
PROGRESSIVE —

with THe (LOW nurrieto

“PICK-UP

COWLEY VAN
mw mre CL
zh

%

120 cubic feet of carrying space, smartly
styled exterior, all-steel body mounted on
a robust chassis, powerful engine and all
the features of the modern private car,
Lockheed hydraulic brakes, 4-speed gear-
box, gear change on stecring column,
Independent front wheel suspension. Rack
and pinion steering and many other

refinements,
Available also as chassis with cab,






LOW COST OPERATION
Seoaue the engine is built for

ECONOMICAL MAINTENANCE
accessibility makes servicing and
maintenance easy.

BIG EARNING CAPACITY
ori a

APPEARANCE
The advertisement
Soqaneee have, re





FASTER SERVICE TO

--

BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA.

Regular Gpeedbird Service to
fifty-one Countries on all six
eontinenta that

meana tew

journeys are too far, aced take

too long.

GET THERE SOONER!

No tips of extras for comfort

that refleeta B.O.A.0’s 31-year-
old tradition of Speedbird Ser-

view and experience,

STAY THERE LONGER!





From Barbados to. my Flying Time |. Flighta | Return Fare | bi ‘
Kingston by BWA. .. 6% fre. Weekly — a eee
London i }1 Day ~ 2 @ 342.00.

' 10} IIra. 8 ;

Alno Reg ular Speedbird Services to.

1,467 00
Europe and South America



B.O.A.C. TAKES GOOD GARE OF YOU

Book through your local
DOA.C. Appointed Agent
whe makes no charge for

advice, injurimation or book-
tings by “Speedbird” to all
six continents.



a
FLY*BOAC |








BAY STREET

|
PICO HAIR OSES For all Popular rope $-0-B 0 WKER LTD | ,
oa Pe acces aie .. ete, ete., e 19—21, Warstone Lane,
BOOKER'S (e'Dos) DRUG STORES LTD. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS viihoness i Mian | BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED
} Broad Street and Hastings Alpha Pharmacy 238 DIAL 4269 aay) ==) Se | —e Tad 4585 eT :







:
See




mee tee a tee ae a





4: PAGE FOUR











RUMOUR
PARALYSIS
Tuesday, November 7, 1950
CORRUPTION
BOYS’ CLUBS
THE opening of Boys’ Clubs is an indica-
tion of the awakening of the social con-
science-in Barbados.
PITTSBURG,

It is the first real practical attempt to
save the youth of the country from taking
the wrong turning. In the past, the com-
munity has been content to undertake
the difficult task of converting delinquents.
The new outlook brings a ray of hope, for
it is well known that prevention is better
than cure.

In opening the St. Philip’s Boys’ Club
Mr. Justice Chenery gave an illustration of
the dangers which beset the idle youngster.
He said : “A few days ago while inspecting
a Police Station in Bridgetown a woman
came to the station and reported that she
had given her son $2.48 to go and buy some
articles for her. He later returned empty
handed and minus the money. When ques-
tioned he admitted he had been gambling

and lost all of the money. He was not even
a good gambler. It transpired that this boy
had been before the courts sometime ago
and was then undergoing two years’ proba-
tion. This boy had nothing to occupy his
leisure time and had gone back to his

Pittsburg I carried a news-
paper under my arm. Soon I no-
ticed that everyone was looking
at me. But I found out a minute
later that they were really look-
ing at the newspaper.

By the time I reached the main
waiting room two men had
offered me half a crown for it.
And ‘out in the street the price
went up to 3s, 6d.

There was a queue waiting for
the out-of-town papers that my
train had brought in. Top price
for a 100-page Sunday edition,
cc-nics, magazine sections, and
al’, was, they told me, 14s.

Yes, in Pittsburg now, ee man
with a newspaper is every bit as
p cular as the tobacconist with
ci varettes ever was in Britain.

Chat is because Pittsburg,
which likes to call itself “the
incustrial heart of the nation,”
is a newspaperless city. ’

Usually it has three of them
with a total circulation of 735,000
e day. But for nearly a month
now their presses. have been
sil nt.

A strike of the men who bun-
dle up the papers as they come off
the press is the cause of it ali.

























Shopping
gambling associates. From there he would Vv HAT happens in a city
probably graduate to some more special- which suddenly loses _ its

T ess? That is a question which
s)ould be of more than academic
interest to Britain’s newspaper
readers. What has happened in
Pittsburg could happen only too
ecsily throughout all Britain,
where I hear there are newsprint
reserves sufficient only to keep
the newspapers going for three
weeks in an emergency.

What, then, is a newspaperless
town like? My first impression

: I strolled around the famous
Golden Triangle was that I saw
so few women.

How was that? Well, there are
n> newspapers and therefore no
department store advertisements.
And in just a month that fact has
changed the habits of thousands
cf women, They have begun to
tuy from the local shops which
can do all their advertising in
their own shop windows.

ized crime.” . wo

No, praise is too high for those who
launched the Boys’ Clubs im an effort to
keep’ the boys occupied and away from the
streets, and it is good to find that for two
years at least the expenses in relation to
the clubs have been guaranteed. i

The boys have welcomed the clubs with
high praise and are obviously enjoying the
oppo;tunities offered to~play table tennis,
learn “boxing and to meet in decent sur-
roundings instead of in squalid alleyways.

But.is it sufficient to provide entertain-
ment for the boys ?. Wouldn’t it be more
effective to teach them to work for their

leasures The c uences of this change
one aos committee might well investi- |" habit are extraordinary. ‘The
gate the methods in this respect adopted by
Boys’ Clubs in the United Kingdom.

In an effort to instil a sense of responsi-
bility and to make the boys feel that they
are not receiving something for nothing
the Boys’ Clubs Federation have devised
a series of services.

To raise funds, one club belonging to the
London Federation of.Boys’ Clubs is offer-
ing a painting service for door knobs and
knockers, and another a shoe-shine service.
There’ will also be pavement artists and
barrel’ organs, and as, an act of self denial,
boys at one club will be asked to give a
cigarette for every purchase made in the

' The‘Webbe Boys’ Club in Bethnal Green

LAKE SUCCESS, N.Y.

Today’s elections dominate the
atmosphere at the United Nations
today in the expectancy among
diplomats from abroad that fun-
damental. changes in American
foreign policy are in the making.

Assembly and committee
speeches avoid reference to the
elections but in private Mie dele-
gates from sixty governments
across the world reveal convic-
tions that American political
changes will make ves
felt at U.N. after Nov. 7, © -.-—

Until the invasion of Tibet by
communist China was confirmed,
a majority of delegates calculated
that after the elections the issue

is erecting a platform in Petticoat Lane on |? membership in U-N., would be
Sunday morning on which will be a table ee, they felt gg US
tennis*table. Members of the public will | Policy would change. sufficiently

to let the communists replace the
ationalists.
At the moment, oe are not
so Sure. They think the change
may be the other way—with the
United States apt to use the veto
if necessary to keep the commun-
ists out on the ground that the:
are guilty of aggression thecmals
the invasion of Tibet. A growing
number of delegations are begin-
ning to look at the Tibet situation
in the same light and a United
States veto may even be super-
fluous. :

All indications point to the fact
that Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Vishinsky and his Deputy

be challenged by the boys and the losers
will be asked to subscribe to a substitute
versiop of a mile of pennies — bags with
el ting lids which are considered a
more €conomic proposition in. the circum-
stances than loose cash ‘lying about.

“By this means it is hoped to make the
boys feel that they are helping to finance
their clubs.

Perhaps the local committee could think
“up some- suitable plan for Boys’ Clubs in
Barbados along these lines.

ee





«

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

°* had NO

TW HEN 1 got off the train at C.V.R. THOMPSON

visits the city
where it’s
happening

management of the biggest store

on Sixth-avenue told me_ that

business had fallen off by £100,000

a week. This during the three

best shopping weeks of the year.
Films

re strike, of course, has caus-
ed a serious drop in the bus

companies’ revenue. One com-
pany told me their receipts were
down by a third.

The poor cinéma managers are
sure that nothi:; can now save
them from the bankruptcy court.
Bad enough that the women
shoppers no longer drop in for a
rest and a look at Clark Gable.
But now there is nowhere for the
cinemas to advertise.

All entertainment, except foot-
ball, is slumping. Always glut-
tons for culture, the people are
usually in such a hurry to book
tickets for the autumn symphony
concert season that by now there
is not a ticket left.

But not this season, Hardly
anyone knows even that the con-
ductor of the year, Victor de
Sabata, has been having Ellis
Island trouble.

Nearly every in the
force turned out for the traffic
jams they expected for the open-
ing of the International Air Show .
But though it was the first show
in ten years the crowds did not
turn up,

Even the attendance at funerals
has fallen off. There are no more
death notices.

That has the florists wringing
their hands too.

Revenue
ERHAPS the most surprising
effect of no newspapers iS
that people talk less.

People no longer order bargains
by mail. The absence of society
news has given women less reason
to gossip. There are no calls in
reply to small advertisements.

The majority opinion of the
vanished newspapers was agalnSt



NEWSPAPERS

the party which is in power
locally, the Democrats. Yet the

local eres, Santee by
Mayor David , is doing
its best to end the strike.

There are several reasons. First,
the Administration depends on
prospering business for a large
part of its revenue. There is a
mercantile tax on everyone in
business, and a local amusements
tax in Pittsburg.
down

6.3 per cent., and with the amuse-
ment business down 49 per cent.
because there are no newspapers,
fewer taxes are coming in.

The most urgent reason pro-
vides a fine example of how
dangerous it can be to deprive
a community of its Press. There
is a big graft probe going on in
Pittsburg.

It happened that the grand jury
which started the inquiry made its
first charges a few days before
the newspapers stopped publish-
ing.

‘They say’...
RUMOUR started, as rumours
do when a citizenry is sud-
denly returned to the back-fence
area.

The rumour said that the city
Government had deliberately or-
dered the strike in order to escape
the bad publicity it had been get-
ting from the inquiry.

Said an editor of one of the
closed papers: “You won’t fin¢
anyone in town to-day Whe
doesn’t believe that entirely false
rumour is absolutely true.”

On the Boulevard of the Allies
I tried to find someone who did
not. Six out of six, asked if they
believed the rumour to be a fact,
replied: “Oh, sure.”

I have said that Pittsburg is a
newspaperless city. That is no
longer strictly true. Harold Die-
trich, a news editor out of work
because of the strike, has organ-
ised an emergency paper.

It is called the Daily Reporter,
and the union men who bring it
out work for nothing.

At first the people fell over each
other to buy it. But they no long-
er look on it as a real paper. There
are no advertisements of the kind
they miss, no comics and the;
news coverage is poor. |

And it is only eight pages!

—L.E.S.





By Pierre J. Huss

Jacob Malik are watching the U.S.
battle of votes with keener interest
than any other foreign represen-
tatives,

The motives guiding the Soviet
team are a Kremlin secret, How-
ever, it is believed gt U.N., that
the “pleasant” attitude displayed
by the Russians at the current
assembly before the election was
intended in part to “soften”
American public distrust and
resentment of the Soviet Union
and therewith undermine general
—_ rt for rearmament against
militant communism,

The Russians are hoping to read
into the election results some sort
of ee by the American
people of the “tough” U.S., policy
against the Kremlin.

The Russians are waiting to
adjust their current peace offen-
sive and anti-American propa-
ganda in strategic parts of the
world to the outcome of the
elections, no matter which side
wins,

Irrespective of what Vishinsky’s
top sécret report to the Kremlin
on’ the American, elections will
contain, he can be counted on to
make the most of any symptoms
that the American people are
“split” on the basic issues of
foreign policy — including the
spending of. billions for defense
against aggression, the use of
American armed forces for service
in Korea and elsewhere on behalf



OUR READERS SAY:



Royal Variety Will

Russia Watches Today’s Elections

the earth,

Above all, Vishinsky is certain
to put the election results under
his analytical microscope to dis-
cover to what extent his tireless
“peace” offensive and claims to
sincere desires by Russia to get
together with the Western Powers
has beguiled the American people,

In view of all this, there is a
widening amount of speculation at
U.N., on whether Vishinsky’s
“pleasant” attitude will suddenly
vanish after the election and
reveal again the old master of in-
vective and hater of all western
traditions,
systems.

customs and_ social

His easy-going exterior since
the assembly opened last tem-
ber has won him no political bat-
tles at U.N., where his “peace”
plans have been knocked down as
in previous years. On the other
hand, western plans to contain
aggression and strengthen com-
mon bonds of the non-communist
world have been enacted against
his vigorous opposition,

In the opinion of many U.N.
diplomats, sustained
his most stinging defeat in the
solid vote which the assem-
bly granted Secretary General
Trygve Lie a three-year extension
highly . the acl

significant that no ega-

tion outside the Soviet bloc took

seriously the Vishinsky announce-
@ On page 5

of term.

of U.N., and economic aid on a
large scale to backward areas of

If Britain | Paraguay |

Welcomes

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER j,

Lenny |

SSS

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

1950





TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE

e Usually NOW i\
fi min ls ran ts TINS LITONA MARMALADE...... | 48 as
: TINS GOLDEN GLOW MOLASSES 23 18
WASHINGTON, D.C., PKGS. MONK & GLASS
Paraguay, if not the Garden of Eden, that BLANC MANGE POWDER 24 19

myths of its native Guarani Indians claim,
may prove to be at least a Promised Land
to its newest group of immigrants arriving
from displaced persons camps in Europe.



FISHERMEN

Some 700 Kalmucks—last known free and

organised community among descendants of
Genghis Khan’s Golden Horde—are schedul-
ed for Paraguayan citizenship. They are to
be given 9,000 acres of fertile soil, cows,
horses, chickens, farming tools and a home
on a frontier of the California-sized, land-
locked South American country that is now
inviting development,
Geographic Society.

it was not until comparatively recently

we have

FISHING LINES— :
9, 10, 12, 15, 18, 24, 30, 36 Ibs

WHITE COTTON LINES—
6, 9, 12, 15, 18, 24, 30 thread

STAINLESS STEEL WIRE— 19, 21, 23 gauge

FISH HOOKS—
Nos. 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 12, 14, 16 1/0 2/0

note the National



oa Se tas | COPPER PAINT— gin. tins
that Paraguay began to realise the potentia ; :
wealth in its farm soil, its cattle-grazing | and many other items to interest you.
areas, and forest reserves, In the early 16th] |! eT
century, adventurers settled on the land in| || WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD,
search of the legendary golden city of El] Dor- lj Successors To
ado, or an easy “northwest passage” to the} ||
mines of Peru and Bolivia. {| C. S. PITCHER & CO. |
an 8
Failing to find quick wealth the Spanish {jj _ |
turned to hopes of a local Fountain of Youth. ees payee

Waters of the Bermejo River, for instance,
were reputed to-give one an unwrinkled old
age, free from the ‘gravel, the stone, the colic,
the gout, the dropsy, the indigestions.”
ana River water was credited with clearing |
the throat and purifying the voice.

Jesuit priests were more realistic when
they arrived in 1609 to establish missions
among the Indians.
natives into 32 colonies; taught them agricul-
ture, weaving, carving, metal-working and
even painting. The priests are said, also, to
have effected the cultivation of the native

Par- }



They organised the



INTERNATIONAL
PAINTS

yerba tree, in order to make from its leaves

the popular South American tea called
Maté—one of the chief modern exports of

the country.

Following the expulsion of the Jesuits of

and get QUALITY with ECONOMY
A PAINT FOR EACH JOB
A JOB WELL DONE BY EACH PAINT.



1767, a slow decline in the political and eco- SEE US AND BE INTERNATIONAL
nomic life of Paraguay set in. The Indians

forgot their new skills, yerba maté planta-

tions grew into dense jungles, and herds of DA COSTA

given

nation’s two principal rivers—the Paraguay
and Parana—two-thirds of the land area,
vith a scant 50,000 people, lies northwest of
this section in the Gran Chaco. Here, in a
climate not unlike southern Florida’s, a west
as wild as any in the New World is regarded
as a challenge to the energies of a growing
nation.—LN.S.

fine cattle, believed by some to be about
800.000 head, were lost.

Two devastating wars played havoc with
the country’s population. In 1864, a six-year
conflict with Argentina, Brazil and Uruguay
lost Paraguay 50,000 square miles of terri-
tory and destroyed all but 300,000 of her
million and a quarter people.
Chaco War with Bolivia in the 1930’s deep-
ened the natiqn’s economic depression.
To-day Paraguay is making a determined
bid for the prosperity her natural resources
could support.
race and creed are welcomed to swell a
population estimated at little more than a
million people.
money to farmers and offers an extension
service, partly staffed by specialists from the
United States
methods of cultivation.
While most of the present settlers are

rich,

Be Battle Of The Laughs

& C€O., LTD= cents.



















IN SPITE OF THE RISE IN PRICE OF—

\WOOLLENS

“EARLY BUYING OF LARGE STOCKS

The bitter

HAVE KEPT OUR ‘PRICES DOWN

THE THRIFTY WILL SHOP NOW

Immigrants of almost every

+

The government lends

‘.

. YOUR CHOICE OF—

and Brazil, to improve

WORSTED, FLANNELS,
TROPICALS, GABERDINES,

TWEEDS & DOESKINS

+

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
DRY GOODS DEPT.

eastern lands between the

POOP SS SOS

Danger Spot
To The Editor, The Advocate

—) be given a little
of your valua space to . state
briefly for the concern of “De-
partment of Highways and Trans-
port” the inadequacy of the pres-
ent drainage and well on the in-
termediate section of the ened
Ivy main road, in removing
rapid collection of water during
a . A pond-like appearance
is presented in just five or ten

minutes heavy shower.
Such has been the vanlessnt
To say

discovery of several
“ ones’ too” !
of more unfortunate per-
sae , and showers of longer dura-
on.
“If full repairs of this road can-
not be continued and there is need
for a well opposite the St. Giles’
Boys’ School; may I ask, can’t
something be done to this danger
spot now which may save greater
expenditure subsequently.
E.

Shopkeeping
To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—On October 8, 1950, Mr.
A. E. S. Lewis in your columns
tells me if I can supply him with

such data as prices, quantities and
wages, he will do his best to help
me, On October 14, I gave him

just the thing he asked for and
that is the figures on most of the
items that a shopkeeper has to
retail in his shop daily, showing
him that only a 7% gross profit is
made, without considering pieces
of meat and bones, broken bis-
cuits, wages, light, water, station-
ery, upkeep and depreciation of
scales, weights and measures, rent
and back- debts.

Now I have granted Mr, Lewis
his request he has done everything
except keeping to his promise.

I ask a reply ‘and the help prom-
ised me by Mr. Lewis.

LES. .

‘

Emigration

To The Editor, The Advocate

. SIR,—-I read with pleasure the
news that a delegation headed by
the Chairman of Colonial Devel-
opment and Welfare will be leav-
ing shortly for Washington to ex-
plore the prospects of immigra-
tion for West Indian Labour.

As an immigrant it is hearten-
ing news and I hope success
which they get will be than
at any other time, :

I know when the Hon, W. A.
Bustamante is on a_ delegation,
success is in the air, I know that
our Labour Commissioner has al-
ready been to Washington for a
few days in search of a quota for
Barbadians, and it is here I want
to make a note for him and Mr.
F. L. Walcott to study, Going to
Washington and awaiting a
quota for workers to reach the
Labour Organisation through its
chief is not enough. It is neces-
sary to use time outside, and ¢on-
tact its small farmers who are
willing to employ small groups of
men. Some will take five men,
some ten, others fifteen, and when
those small amounts are added
together we will find the total of a
big ‘one. I know the delegation
may take no notice of the views
of an immigrant, but. that fs the
experience I learnt there and I
am sure it is bound to succeed.

Let us say with the influence of
the Chairman inside working with
the Government to gain entry into
the States, and the majority of the
others of the Delegation scouring
the districts so that the farmers
can see what kind of people they
will be getting, I can foresee a big
quota. Let us wish them success
and send us the news as soon as
they have received the quota. t

IMMIGRANT,




audience
breath?

BRITISH VARIETY — for so
long proclaimed dying oz dead in
face of foreign competition—is
putting out its bravest challenge
yet. before the King and Queen.

That challenge is made spirit-
edly clear by the programme, pub-
lished for the Royal Variety Per-
formance at the Palladium on
November 13.- :

“Where are the British acts
which can fill the Palladium?”
caacewte have Relnlatpien tors
ageme: ve ‘or a
i time. Well no fewer than 20

Variety’s biggest night of the year.

It promises to be one of the
keenest struggles for international
honaurs the Palladium has
seen, For the strength of British
Variety lies in comedy — and this

rs Royal Show looks like
Cane top-heavy with comedy.

In the ring will be our own
comic giants — the Crazy Gang
Max = Miller,

Tommy Trinder and the one-and-
only Gracie Fields.

They will be matched against
some of the heaviest guns
America can despatch across the
Atlantic—headed by the formi-
dable Jack Benny, who is by now
ener at home in the Palla-

um,

If it’s laughter you're after as
Mr, Trinder would say, here is
the programme for your money.
In fact J am rather sorry for the
poor singers, musicians and acro-
bats—even for Donald Peers.

In so spectacular a comic scrap
where do they get a look-in?
While the combatants, and the
are recovering their

Hy HAROLD CONWAY

Coward Hold-Up
* Question stage people are ask-
ing: What has happened te
that new play of Noel Coward's
-»-Home and Colonial—which was
to be an event of the season?

It is a good twelve months
since the announcement by. Mr.
Coward that he had _ written
Home and Colonial especially for
Gertrude Lawrence.

First Miss Lawrence could not

a accept the leading role because of

American engagements; then we
were told that Kay Hammond
would star with her husband,
John Clements,

Next these two artists offered
to stand down in view of their
current show’s continued success.
But now Clements and Miss
Hammond are back from holi-
day, tell me they have no imme-
diate plans—and still the manu-
seript of Home and Colonial
remains in Coward’s desk drawer.

Now some of those behind-the-
scenes le are . “Has
the delay in casting resulted in

Noel Coward’s thunder being
wane stolen by another
play?

Just Waiting

Home and Colonial deals lightly
with life in a British colony
during a Socialist administration
in Westminster. That is the
theme with many variations in
detail of His Excellency — the
yy now running in the West

If Gertrude Lawrence or Kay
Hammond had been free at the
time Coward was ready, his play
would have got in first.

As it is, the managerial firm of
Tennents — who were to have
presented Home and Colonial—

have received no indication that
the author wants them to make
any move,

“Since the arrival of His Excel-
lency the situation has become
very static,” a member of the
assured that production is only
Tennent firm tells me,

On Mr. Coward’s behalf I was
a matter of waiting.

wait until the
up. After all,
time.’

Dear Old Friends

* London film circles are radi-

ant with the spirit of inter-
national good-will this week, as
Gloria Swanson, Claudette Col-
bert. and Montgomery Clift head
the contingent arriving from

Hollywood for the Royal Perform-
ance.

“He witl just
right star turns
there is plenty of

I have a suggestion: would it
not be a nice gesture for Holly-
wood or New York to organise a
similar gala show once a year on
their side of the Atlantic? An
event to which our own
might be invited—and feted?

Individual British film stars
visiting America receive warm~

hearted hospitality. But that ds |

not quite the same as a number
of them being honoured collec-
tively, as representatives of Pine-
wood Elstree and Shepperton.

Korea—Here We Come

~w& They're coming, they’re

coming. Those Hollywood
sagas of the Korean war. But
Errol Flynn — who you may re-
call, saved Burma single-handed
— has been beaten to the post by
Brian Donlevy.

ra

Mr, Donlevy. _ I hear, is likely

‘

to play the leading role in Hil) |}¢s¢s6s6s6666

97, adapted from a
American novel about os
which will feature the ba of
the Han River. Fritz Lang of
Metropolis fame is to direct.
Hill #7 will be the first; other
scripts are being feverishly writ-
ten and debated in other studios.

The Lady Vanishes

Sad story of a plan for yet
another imported Broadway
musical which miscarried,

A new show, called The Lady
from Paris, was due in New York
this month. It was a about
Tchaikowsky, set to own
music West End managers heard
about it, were interested; among
them Jack Hylton, Over in Am-
erica to arrange for the bringing
to London of Kiss Me, Kate, Mr
Hylton went to Philadelphia for
the try-out opening of The Lady
from Paris,

The production opened
Tuesday night, closed on the S»t-
urday. No Broadway for the
“Lady”: no London.

TV Takes the Theatres

And here is a note from Cyril
Ritchard and

stars 0wW_ bringing Restoration culture

to Broadway with The
London has nothing. on
York i, the matter of theatre

shortages. At the moment 40
new plays are headed for
Broadway (now 39 perhaps,

following The Lady’s demise?);

“Only 17 legitimate theatres
are available altogether. Each
week sees another piayhouse
taken over by TV.”

West End managers
nervously in the direction of |!
Alexandra Palace and murmur
comfortingly to one aa |

glarice |{

“it can’t happen here.”
World Copywright Reserved
_ —LE.S.

successful j *.-

)
i
q

on si |



Fa: -
Rne Flow’,

Gals:

Slightly Corned Beef
Turtle Steak
Turtle Soup
Turtle Stew

Fresh. Fruit

Fresh Vegetables



GOLD BRAID RUM

TUBORG BEER
J. & R. Sandwich Bread
Table Butter in pkgs.

Miricle Whip Sandwich
Spread in bottles

Cook's Fish Pacte 3 oz. tins

Swift's Pate de Fois

Gras



See Moliday Party” }

Danish Frankfurters in tins

Danish Cocktail Sausages
in tins

Danish Salami
Meat Roll

Danish Cheese

Tin Hams in 3 sizes
Prepared Mustard

BE ELEGANT
WITH YOUR GUESTS



SERVE CHOYCE TIPS
TEA with CARR’S

BISCUITS
Phone

GODDARD'S

Today


TUESDAY, NOVEMBER

Rain Held
Up Work

YESTERDAY

RIDGETOWN was bright and

sunny yesterday morning
but shortly after midday rain
fell. The skies became dark and

the temperature dropped to 82
‘degrees Fahrenheit in the shade.

Up to about 2 o’clock work on
the waterfront and various other
places was held up. Hawkers at
the Probyn Street Bus Stand
were caught unexpectedly, Many
had to leave their trays in the
rain and go in search of shelter.

HE SUBJECT of the Lecture
which will be given by Mr.
Charles Thomas at the British
Council at 8.15 o'clock tonight,
will be “The Actor’s Approach to
his Art”.

This is the fourth of his series
of lectures on the Amateur
Theatre.

INE PUPILS of Miss Milli-

cent Howell passed their
examinations in Shorthand and
Typing. Those passing in the
Shorthand Theory were Sybil
Anita Roachford (30 words per
minute), Griselda Barrow and
Olivia Barker (Elementary).

Sybil Nicholls in ad-
vanced typewriting and Griselda
Barrow and Eldra Jones in Inter-
mediate Typewriting, Muriel
Byer, Anita Jones and Carmen
Seale passed in Elementary Type-
writing.

HE MOBILE CINEMA will
give a show at “The Home”
Agricultural Station yard, St.
Philip, at 7.30 o’clock tonight.
EVEN-YEAR-OLD Marlene
Williams of Brevitor, St.
Peter, was detained at the Gen-
eral Hospital over the week-end.
Williams was injured in an acci-
dent along Brevitor Road.

Also involved was motor car
E 37, owned and driven by Wil-
liam Seale of Brevitor,

THIEF stole a watch valued
$15 and $12 in cash from the
servant’s room at the home of
Cc. L. Chatterton at the Crane, St.
Philip on Sunday, This was re-
ported by Gwenith Quintyne of
Well House, St. Philip.
ISHERMEN in St. Joseph are
making preparations for the
coming flying fish season. They
ean now be seen mending nets
and repairing and painting their
boats.
At Bathsheba the sea was calm
on Sunday. A few boats went
out but returned with only small
catches.

House Will Consider
Public Utilities
Bill Today

First item on the Order Paper
when the House of Assembly
meet today will be the Bill to
provide for the regulation of
Public Utilities.

The Bill has already been read
a second time and referred to a
Select Committee.

Next item is the Bill to amend
the law relating to persons of
unsound mind and for purposes
connected therewith.

Consideration may also be given
to a Bill to make provision for
holidays with pay for employees.

Among the matters under “Pri-
vate Members’ Business” is an
Address by Mr. Braneker to the
Governor relating to the payment



7, 1950

Court Of Grand Sessions

e : Desperate Cases
e Being desperately desirous
alrs oO nite etting home to the country, :
having no meé@ais of getting the:
vitz-Cameron Leacock rode of
he Raleigh bieycie owned § b»

Veron Wa ters of the “Advocates
So he told the Chief Justice afte
p'eading guilty of the larceny
he cycie. He said that during the
war he had been in the Army in
Trinidad, and since then he used
to drive a tractor at Joes River
crentation, ‘

The Chief Justice postpea..
sentence.

Found Cheque

Myrel Taitt pleaded guilty ©
larceny of a cheque for $50.6v,
and told the Chief Justice that she
had eight children. The Chief
Justice told her that the fact tha:
she had eight children was no
excuse for stealing the cheque, anc
bound her over to keep the peac
for 12 months in a sum of £?
with a surety in a similar amount

Taitt found the cheque and wen
to the Canadian Bank of Com
merce trying to get it cashed.

Engineer Out $13.20

The persen who suffered los
where Rawle Beresford Holder
and the United Investors Co., Ltd
was concerned, was Edward De

Investors Co.
To Be Investigated

THE FIRST SITTING of the Court of Grand Sessions,
since the abolition of the Grand Jury, began yster-
day, His Hqnour the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore,
presiding. There was therefore no Charge to be read, and
after the petit jurors had answered their names, the taking
of pleas was begun.

Mr. F. A. Field, Acting Attorney General, entered a nolle
prosequi in the case of Violet Grannum, and also in one
in which Richardson Greer. was charged with larceny of
money. Grannum was discharged altogether, and Green
was discharged as far as the larceny case was concerned.
Later in the day he was brought up on a charge of «m-
bezzlement and pleaded “not guilty.”
sccedbamepilineidbitalea tebe ese ot

After the taking of pleas was
40 Ve ; over, Miss M. E. Bourne, Assist-
Shipwright

ant Legal Draughtsman, prosecut-
ed for the Crown.

Bond to be Forfeited

Kenneth Gutteridge, employee Costa Hinds, an engineer of St

of United Investors Co., Ltd., and Thomas, who told the Court

opps one of the Chief witnesses for the Holder had persuaded him to take
ButWilling ToChange Trade Prosecution in a case in which out an insurance policy with

Rawle B. Holder was charged
among other things, with embez-
but if he felt he ; ziement. will have to forfeit the
into the groove Papen Pony ae £10 bond under which he was
he would give up that line ot bound to appear at the Court of
work. Dehaney likes ship’s car- Grand Sessions yesterday . .
pentry, but he says it does not ,, 25 direction was given by His
pay in these days. Honour the Chief Justice, Sir

Dehaney is nearing 60 years old, an Collymore. Gutteridge’s
He is a little man and you can failure to appear resulted in the
see him plying his trade along discontinuance of the case against
any of St. Michael beaches. Dow; Holder and His Honour directed
on the beach below the Princess that the affairs of “this alleged
Alice Playing Field yesterday, he COmpany”—United Investors—be
told the Advocate how his trade investigated.

has gone down, ,
When Dehaney left school at Nine Plead Guilty
16 and decided to learn ship car- Nine people pleaded guilty of
pentry, many more barques and Offences as this sitting of the
schooners used to call at Barba- Court opened, and of these, New-
dos. “Those were the good days”, ton Worrell was sentenced to 12
Dehaney said, “and the regular months’ imprisonment for the
flow of work for men of my cal- larceny of a heifer. It was a
ling was what made me decide serious offence, he was told by the
against other types of work.” Chief Justice, and one which th:
Dehaney thinks that the dis- Court could not pass over.
placing of barques by steamers First to plead guilty was 30-
se hard blow to ship car- year-old James Straker a lighter-
pentry. 00 man, in whose case, after a row
3 $4.00 a Day in which a wedding and funeral
A day’s pay for a ship carpen-

ter is $4.00, but flying fish ‘boat were all mixed up he wounded

one of his good friends. He was
owners cannot afford to pay by reproaiated be Mr. C. H. Clarke,

United Investors.

At Hinds’ home the form wa
made cut, and at Holder’s request
Hinds paid him $13.20 which
Holder said represented the first
quarter’s premium. He gave him
a receipt and told him to go to the
office in town and there he wou),
be given an official receipt.

Hinds went to the office nex®
morning and saw Gutteridge, ani
the two cf them had a conversa-
tion. What the conversation was,
was brought out by questicns
which Holder put to Hinds from
the dock. Gutteridge had tcld
him, Hinds said, that Holder had
brought in the form to the office,
but he had brought no money.

After reading the receipt, how-
ever, Gutteridge had brought him
an official form to sign, but Ne
said he had changed his mind
about wanting to be insured
Gutteridge had then told him i6
wait on Holder for a week before
reporting the matter to the Police.
He waited for a week, heard
nothing about his $13.20, and so
reported to the C.1.D.

Hinds’ wife and son corroborated
his evidence, and Cpl. Murrell of
the C.I.D. told how he had arrest-

Charles Dehaney has been a
ship carpenter for 40 years now,

te Gay and moet of the Tepait RTC who explatied the cream: $fyseOge:, and cautioned im
haney said that sometimes fishing stances in which the wounding Next witness on the list was

boat owners are so straitened that 284 occurred and asked for the
they can only pay for a job after ‘eniency of the Court, |
the boat has gone back out to sea, , The row took place just a few
Dehaney said that some fishing hours after Straker's mother had
boats will not be able to go out been buried. Straker’s friend who
fishing this season because their had been recently married, visited
owners cannot get their riggings, the bereaved Straker, and before
A fishing season is nine months. ‘the visit they had both been
Sails will stay intact for three imbibing freely of alcohol.
seasons only, and to fit out a Straker wanted to know why

Gutteridge, who failed to answer
cr appear. The Chief Justice
directed that the bond of £10 ™*
forfeited and that the Police
Magistrate take steps to recover
the amount.

The Chief Justice left the Bench
while a search was made for the
missing witness, and after he stil!
failed to turn up, Miss Bourne

BARBADOS ADV

second class ship with sails costs his friend had not attended the said she would have to close The

about $185. And boat owners
cannot afford that, Dehaney ex-
plained.

He is proud of his work, though,
neigh to “—e you aden the

eight.that ship carpen' can go,
every five minutes he will tell
you in an off hand way, “Yes, and
the last big job I worked on was
when we were building the Gov-
ernment “Investigator”.



not

friend to

funeral, and the friend accused
Straker of not attending his
wedding.

Words were passed, Straker ex-

plaining that he did not attend

the wedding because his suit ha‘

been

leave.

of an annual Christmas Bonus to
all Government employees. 21

Mr. Mapp may move an Address
relating to the fixing of a mini-
mum wage for employees suf-
ficient to ensure them a reason-
able standard of living.

Mr. Garner may also move an

that Straker did the wounding.

Since the affray Straker
pressed sorrow at what
happened, and he was bound ove
yesterday in a sum of £30 and on

HANDS TAKEN
ON FOR “PLANTER"
Clerks of the Harbour and

Shipping Department were kept

busy yesterday as question after {he peace for 18 months.

Address requesting adequate seat-
ing accommedation for visitors to
the House of Assembly.



No Quorum: No
Vestry Meeting

The Vestry of St. Michael was
to have held a meeting yesterday
but this did not take place due
to the lack of a quorum.

Consideration was to have been
given to the motion by Mr. McD.
Symmonds “that the Vestry pe-
tition the Legislature to raise a
loan for the purpose of giving
retrospective pay to all Parochial
Employees as from the beginning
of the parochial year 1948-49.
Such loan to be repaid over a
period of twenty years.”

Members __ present yesterday
were the Chairman Dean Man-
deville,, Mr. T. W. Miller, Mr,
B. A. Weatherhead (Churchwar-
den), Mr. McD, Symmonds, Mr.
E. D, Mottley, M.C.P., Mr. H. A.
Tudor and Mr, Trevor Bowring.

——-

“PINTA"
H



WILL CALL
ERE

Barbados wilt have the services
of a French coastal vessel soon.
The M.S. “Pinta” belonging to
the Compagnie Generale Transat-
lantique will be put intg service
soon between Martinique and
French Guiana, and eventually it
will call at St. Lucia, Barbados
and British Guiana.




'



O: CONTINUOUS IMPROVEMENT, the

New CONSUL proouceD BY FORD OF DAGENHAM,

S cnresees ALL

SOROD

MACKEREL per tin 36

X ¥ C. & B. MUSHROOM SOUP.. per tin .25
A }

x ¥ SMEDLEYS MIXED VEGETABLES ...., per tin .31
s



question was hurled at them from
a crowded waiting room.

Men and boys, some of whom
have been to sea already, were
seeking jobs as ratings on the
Harrison Liner “Planter” which is
expected to arrive at Barbados

ready in time. More
words passed, Straker asked his
He refused
Straker went for a policeman, and
still his friend refusea to 1eave or
stop “carrying on”. It was then

ex-
had

r
e

surety in a similar amount to keep

Meanwhile the Chief Justice
warned him to avoid too much
liquor, “even after funerals.” He affairs of this company, and you
was not going to send him t®, might tell Mr. Hinds that he had
prison, since he had a clean record, better sue them or Holder in the
and no one like to send people to Petty Debt Court.

case for the Prosecution.

The Chief Justice told the Jury
that on the evidence so far given,
they would not be able to con-
vict Hinds, since they did not
know, Gutteridge being absertt,
whether Hinds or the “alleged
company” had received the $13.20.

The Jury returned a verdict of
not guilty.

Fortunate or Innocent

Discharging Hinds, the Chief
Justice told him, “it is not for me
to say whether you are fortunate
or whether you are absolutely
innocent. At any rate, you can-
not be convicted; you are dis-
charged and you may go.”

Addressing Miss Bourne, the
Chief Justice said: “The Crown or
‘the Police should investigate the

ONSISTENT WITH THEIR POLICY

ia HAVE THE PLEASURE OF SEEING THIS

. Livane CAR IN THE NEAR FUTURE

prison on any occasion,

Foreigners in Dock

Augustina Walter pleaded guilty
of inflicting grievous bodily harm |
on Mabel Blanche and sentence
was postponed. Blanche said
Walter had taken away her boy
friend, and that was how the
fight started.

Sentence was also postponed in
the case in which Antoine Martin
pleaded guilty of uttering counter-

LUMBER BLOCKS
WA TE RF RON T ge Sense Augustina Walter,

‘A large part of the 271,000 feet Mabel Blanche nor Martin are
of pine lumber arriving at Bar- Barbadians, and this : ow oe
bados by the motor vessel cemark from the C Ui
“Migrant” on Thursday has been that recently a bad name a
landed in the inner basin of the being given to Barbadians by ;
Careenage,, but none had been Actions of quite a ass
removed ‘from the waterfront people from neighbouring co s} =
when the Advocate checked yes- |More Sentences Postponed
terday The Chief Justice also post-
The “Advocate” was informed poned sentence on Norris Williams
yesterday that the hold up in the
removal of the lumber from the os he did in the case of Percy :
wharf is due to the absence of Jemmott who pleaded guilty of a
certain documents, te * a ee
However, the “Migrant” con- Jemmott, how » PB +
tinued to discharge the lumber gullty of being a habitual ertminel, a
from her hatches and day after and evidence on that count wi
day the waterfront is becoming be taken lates in the Nes#iens ‘
more congested. Sentence was too - °
The congestion caused by the Samuel Browne who said he w
lumber made it difficult for guilty of, and sorry for. the larceny
lighters to unload cargoes in the of a diamond ring. He has @ —
inner basin yesterday. record, *

5599S6S9995999999 90 DFP9999S SII IOOOY,

.

The Court adjourned until today
around the week-end to take a aren abe ao Seat
crew.

Twenty-one of the crowd were
lucky in getting jobs. They will
be engaged in the engine room of
the “Planter.” The others lingered
around the office for some time
before leaving with a very dis-
appointed look.





Casson

Baby

Powde

ARE

HERE

GOUDA CHEESE
NESCAFE ROA Hes He Hy 6
MILO

EXPECTATIONS.

SWEET CORN
PRUNES

4





SOME -- =



FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT !

MORTONS PATENT BARLEY

DANISH COCKTAIL SAUSAGES
DANISH VIENNA SAUSAGES Barer per tin 80
HEINZ VEGETABLE SALAD

STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Lid.

OCATE

Opens



}
Vaughan Lectures ment

Ow Governor Reid

-Mr. H. A. Vaughan gave an
interesting lecture at the barbados
Museum yesterday on the Kegime
of Governor Reid of barbados
from 1846—48 at the conclusion
of which there was a general
discussion.

Sir John Saint, President of the
Museum and Historical Society
in introducing Mr. Vaughan said
that it was with great pleasure
that he did so that afternoon al-
‘hough he felt quite sure that
there was no necessity to intro-

duce him to members of the
Society
Mr. Vaughan had _ achieved|

eminence both as a Barrister and!
as a Justice and to the members |
of the Society, he was best known
as a historian. His Scholarship,
in the realms of local history and |
particularly West Indian history
was well known to all of them.

During the course of the present
year, he gave a number of well
attended lectures on the history
of Barbados during the nine-
teenth century under the auspices
of the Extra Mural Department
of the University College of the
West Indies and at the Summer
School at Codrington College by
the same Department on ‘the
epproach to West Indian history.

Sir John said that they were
fortunate in having Mr. Vaughan
to address them, but although the
attendance was good, he regretted
that the weather had kent so
many members away

A vote of thanks was
by Mr, D. A. Wiles

moved

{Beckles Road about 9.45 p.m, on



|

30’ For Wounding |

Eunice Bowen of Black Rock |
was fined 30/- by Mr. H. A.
lalma yesterday for wounding |
Beryl Springer also of Black Rock,
on her nose by hitting her with |
1 bucket on November 5. Bowen
appealed,

STOLE GOLD CHAIN

Arthur Browne a sailor from
the Schooner Harriet Whittaker,
was put on a bond for six months
yesterday by His Worship Mr.
H. A. Talma for stealing a gold

chain valued at £2 and the
property of Vera Gittens of
Beckwith Street, The = offence

was committed on November 4.

ON PROBATION

Darnley Burnett of Bush Hall
was put on probation for 12
months yesterday by Mr. H. A.
‘alma for Stealing a sheep owned
by Evans Hobbs on October 31,
The sheep is valued at £2 10/-.

is time the immediate reaction

PAGE FIVL



Russia Watches

| Today’s Elections ‘or that
@ from page 4 -
v
that he would have “no CHOKING.
truck” with Lie next year and

would refuse to recognize him as
Secretary General,

An announcement like that
even two years ago by Vishinsky
virtually would have caused panic
among the majority of diplomats.

STIFLING
COLD
[| Mere’s The Remedy

Canda

was “old stuff!” and everybody
went right on in the assembly to
talk about other business.

It may be that Vishinsky has
confessed to himself this unmis-
takable loss of initiative and: rul-
ing influence at U.N. when his}#
Deputy Malik came out of a final}
Session of the Security Council
which rejected every attempt to
Celay a decision by the Assembly,
Vishinsky turned his back on the
diplomats and convoked a news
conference. He “appealed to the
public” through the Press and
Radio of the world. In a sense,
he confessed defeat when in re-
ply to a question on whether he
found it still worthwhile to come
to U.N. with “Lost Causes” he
answered :

“A good soldier always expects
vistory.”

Perhaps this tenacity, reflected
not only by Vishinsky but in all
Soviet policies and actions, is the
key to the Russian riddle at U.N.
and elsewhere in the world.

—IEN.S,

VAPOUR RUB

lt Relieves Coughs, Hoarseness, and Throat Irritations.
Highly recommended for Nasal Catarrh and Chest Colds.

It's real DOUBLE VALUE for Your Morey.

on sace at KNIGHTS LTD.- acc. srancues -



BIRDS

CUSTARD

7







INJURED

Charles Belle, a labourer of
©’ elsea Road, was injured when
te was involved in an accident
with a bicycle ridden by Carol
Gibson of Beckles Road on

Saturday.

The bicycle was not damaged.
Belle was not taken to the hos-
vital.





HAPPY RELIEF
ROMBACKACHE

Neighbour said “ Take Doan’s Pills”
\\Y/ HY PUT Ul with needless
discomfort from backache,

theumatic pains, lumbago, . stiff, >
aching muscles and joins or the

vom.non urinary dporders due to 2
sluggish kidney action when you .

might get happy relief,





Many thousands of To make sure of unequalled Ried: saan eane Wee
reople bless the ey they took flavour, creaminess, smoothness
)Yoan's Backache idney Pills, be certain your custard is TA
This well known diuretic and te

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 !

“

urinary antiseptic helps sluggish Seay equate 6 ran
tidneys to carry out their function
of ridding the blood of excess uric
scid and other impurities harmful
'o health. Grateful people, every-
where, recommend Doan’s Pills to
their friends and neighbours.

‘vk your 1/3
iar DOAN'S ;:
s aeer for 5)

|
|
|





“RODNEY" COMES
ON THURSDAY

The “Lady Rodney” will be
arriving at Barbados on Thursday
from British Guiana via. Trini-
dad, Grenada and St, Vincent,
Messrs Gardiner Austin. & Co.,
Ltd. told the “Advocate” yester-
day.

The “Rodney” will be leaving
Harbados Friday night for Canada
via the British Northern Islands.

ON DRY DOCK

The Schooner “Lochinvar 8”
and the Government dredger and
punt were taken up on dry dock
together yesterday. The three
vessels will be cleaned and will
undergo general repairs, *

Recently, the dock has been
very inactive. Since schooners in
this port were provided with a
“heave-down—berth” for effecting
minor repairs, the trade of the
dock has slackened.




rio pleaded guilty of bestiality,’ A@@IN AVAILABLE 1!

PURINA
a PIGEON CHOW

ste
ai
a

ake

pit. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Distributors

"2 a" a" a pee ee ee es ee en” ae

ig



per Ib .88
per tin 91

per tin 1.07

Aeon per tin 53
per tin 35 & 48

; ye 1 ib 43

per tin 75




S

POOP 559 SSSSSSOSCSSSSSSSSSSSSESESSE6SESE6

per tin .28& .54

Oxf,












Hemmed Turkish Towels
in colours Pink, Blue,
Green, Gold each

$1.3.

in Birck & \vhite, Green & White, Red &
Whi.e ar? Ge'd and White each





CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street



EW oe
Hemmed Turkish Towels
in Plain colours of Rose,

i Blue, Gold, Green each $1.32
FACE CLOTHS
Each______-0
Hemmed Turkish Towels in
Fancy Colours of Blue, Green and
Gold e@eh ic... ns
Coloured Cotton Terry Bath Mats



PPP PFSCG COPPOATOAOD

» HANDBAGS -

LADIES’ PLASTIC HANDBAGS from $2.52 to $4.91 each

LADIES’ LIZARD SKIN HANDBAGS from $8.61 & $9.77 each

CROCODILE HANDBAGS from $11.85 each

OVERNIGHT BAGS’ from $3.63 & $4.91 each

LADIES’
LADIES’

— Also —
CHILDREN HANDBAGS
$1.02 & $2.14





with Short or Long Handles
BROAD STREET

HARRISON'S OAD STRE

LOCCCOOSFGOOP GOVT GG99GOSO9OS TOT GO GOSS OG OSSSS GO SOSH TS OT SOT OCO SSO ESO SOS,”





















BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7,.. 1950
Cael
POSS SSOS

ee es You can’t see the qm, difference... !
Se f ~~ aint > oe
DUNLOP =a | "on." "&

nn. f/\
vn INIEW?2

———_———— rrr
09999666669 S96999656





\

| FORT Sa Ne
CAR TYRES ~~













rYOu SEE...
AN ARTIFICIAL
FISH-GILL
PRESSURE BELT...
AND...

service

SMOOTHER DRIVING









SAID 1 WAS GOING TO TURN YOu
INTO A FISH... T DIDN'T MEAN THAT
Ex Tt





4 HMM THAT'S NOT
MY iDEA OF
LIVING |

Her child’s old frock looks new —
because it’s always

washed in LUX

Wash all pretty clothés regularly in gentle
dainty Lux flakes and se¢é how much longer
they last! For lux makes colours stay
lovely, keeps Clothes lookifig like new!
You'll be thrilled with the long life Lux
gives your dainty clothes.

if
|



SOOO APOE



PROOESOOSS ean o0e-tet 4 LEVER propuct

(LL START SUPPER
A AS YOu



MOW THE LAWN

s
an Smeg | BLONDIE
Ln atime

0



THIS EGG
IS A MENACE
TO CHICKS















|

Intestinal worms are a common cause



worm disease from gaining.a.hold on



of unthriftiness and poor egg pro- your birds.
duction in poultry, Since all poultry There is no need to vary thé feeding
runs may harbour worm-eggs, the system either before or after dosing
birds should be protected by routine with ‘Phenovis.’ Available in powder
+ treatment, form for mixing. with the mash.
1 ‘ Monthly dosing with ‘Phenovis’ is the Order from your Chemist or Agri-
bees \\ most effective method of preventing cultural Merchant.

‘PHENOVIS?’ oisrrrsiste Powver

TRADE MARK

An LC.I. Product fic!
5




THE GAMBOLS

BOOD NIGHT OLO MAN
BEEN A LOVELY



PAN AMERICAN
CLIPPER*
















BUT Sour FEEL BAD -IT
WAS ONE I DID FOR
YOU =THAT WAS IN YO!
=BUT JUST LOOK!
'M PAINTING
ANOTHER ONE

HE DID THAT / IT
iT ME 4100-
116 WORTH
JIT WAS A

The Answer to your
Transpor ft Problem ee

San Juan and New York
M Harris






















One Way ......- $239.36
Round Trip ..... 456.72
B.W.1. Currency

Via Trmidad
Tourist Service between
Port of Spain and New York

Ss One Way ....-. $285.43
Round Trip ..... 539.12
B.W.1. Currency













|

|

|

White Park Road. — (ROBERT THOM. LTD.) — Dial 4391 EUROPE
Luxurious Double -Decked
Clipper Service between
New York and transatlantic
points. Overnight accom-
modation in New York City
on through flights to Europe
at no additional cost.

|
(42 B.ALP.) *
OF THIS \ wait 1 THE DIVER HAS Also available with Steel Wheels and Half Tracks (For Ploughing) MIAMI
NO LUCK! WHAT FOUND SOMETHING! ge ADDITIONAL SHIPMENT DUE SHORTLY. Via Antigua
- One Way oe
J $220.40 $396.
COURTESY GARAGE sti these oh
L

3s



BETTER NUTRITION
| Or FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY FLY PAA’... The best way
| IN EVERY LOAF OF a ae eaphiis & the sate

For further information and

reservations consult your
*



qn
Scr

i

Ts

travel agent or



Gin AMERICAN ¥
Worto Arenas ©

*T.M. Reg., PAA, Itc
PASSENGERS + MAIL + CLIPPER CAncO

|
|
|
| |
| i
;
As Quality-minded Bakers we | i
can always assure you of the | B
Best in spite of the rest.
;

J & R BAKERIES De Costa & Co., Ltd. Broad St

Phone 2122 (after hours 2303)








TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508







GOVERNMENT NOTICES





























































Vacancies for Stenographer-typists in the Public Service. | (

Applications are invited from female candidates for appointments
to posts of Stenographer-typists in the Public Service

2. The minimum standard of proficiency required is 70—80 words
per minute in shorthand, and 30 words per minute in typewriting.

3. The salary attached to the posts is at the rate of $480 per

BIRTH

On 28th October to Mr. & Mrs. G. A.
Webster at Coolidge Field, Antigua, a
daughter. 7.11.50.—1In.



BRAMBLEY — Waterford Gap, St.
Michael. From November ist,
residence

IN MEMORIAM Rae dee: 30's etn | annum rising by annual increments of $48 to $1,200.
in loving. memory cf my YSelan’ cave one den’ 4. The appointments which are pensionable, will be on one

4.11504. f.0
FLAT—Small comfortable Fiat at High_
gste House, St. Michael. Vacan' ae
For further particulars phone 4230, -
kinson & Haynes Co., a

year’s probation in the first instance and will be made subject to the
selected candidates being passed as medically fit.

5. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the
Colonial Secretary's Office, but candidates who have already submitted







Ih life the earnest of a higher 1,80—t.f.n. application forms should renew their applications by letter only,
tad tok tate Snsent te toa. irs FURNISHED FLAT—at _“Briarfeld”, 6. Applications will be closed at 4 p.m, on the 14th of November,
Lo’ i Rock, St, Michael. |
= et eee ae dear wna lair Thepeislor.” = §/11/50—3n,
lien Saber: Te te Se 7.11.50.—t.£.n,
SA., se Headley RGE DOUBLE ROOM+Facing Sea. : 103 :
een ae 7.11.50.—1n, | Full eae terms, le or APPLICATIONS are invited for the following Vacancies in the
. Howell, atin oot F.| Government Service: —
FOR SALE 1.80.—In. Assistant Probation Officer—-($480, 480. 624 x 72 — 912 (EB.)
OT s 1,056 x 72 — 1,776 (E.B.) 1,872 x 96 — 2,160)
AUTOMOTIVE PUBLIC NOTICES Assistant Matron and Sister Tutor, Mental Hospital ($1,920
10 H.P. done

and free quarters)





head C/o Bruce Weatherhead Ltd. CE Signals Instructor — Barbados Regiment ($480 x 48 —1,080)
0, 50—t.£.m PARISH OF 8ST. Pamir Road baie 9 i I mca & Transport Depart-
ONE EXCELSIOR AUTOBYK; One re- Porochial Reese’ ‘9 ice will ment ($1, x 72 — 1,
maining SENCY Fe. “\p'dos) DED. a ia St. Philip from ih Now. ie, Road Overseer—Grade II (2) Highways & Transport Depart-
High Street. 4 Ra a Ee ar ment ($480 x 48 — 1,200 (E.B.) 1,272 x 72—1,440)
‘RACAL days from 9 a. m. to 11 a. ™. ae ban Surveyor Draughtsman — Waterworks Department ($2,160 x|
ELECT ‘e ae ee st ala 120 — 2,880)

ELECTRIC: BLANKETS — Excelient * “Parochial ao District Welfare Officer (2)—-Social Welfare Department
1 te eee oe, Lads mastrioes St. Philip. (480. 480. 624 x 72 — 912 (E.B.) (1,056 x 72 — 1,776
St ee ae fa (E.B.) 1,872 x 96 — 2,160)
rere ae eS Details of the respective qualifications and conditions of service

—Pur ’
peat a: Bae : PUBLIC SALES may be obtained from the Colonial Secretary's Office and applications
Jee ae should be submitted to the Secretariat not later than the 14th of
EDISWAN LAMPS For House or AUCTION . November, 1950.
; 12; 32; 11D and 220 Vols.
eee for less money. Dial 3878 4.11.50,.—3n,
Da. Costa & Co., Ltd. Electrical



BY public Auction at my office Ma-
ine Lane, I will sell on Tuesday

4n. gazt:
next the 7th Nov,

APPOINTMENT OF STUDENT RADIOGRAPHER,

STOVE—with 2 rings, a Grill and GENERAL HOSPITAL

Oven and a tall splash~back, to be seen


















at Mrs. G. A. Waite, The Cottage 6/" Also 4535 fest of land. ot A VACANCY exists in the X-Ray Department, General Hospital,

Avenue, Belleville Phone oe ih ee ten Hind Both are vacant. For|for a suitable candidate (female) to be trained in Radiography.

5 scree) particulars apply to DrArcy. A, Sout. The salary attached to this post of student Radiographer is $384,
GERARD'S sO. : Soap; : .| rising by annual increments of $48 to $624 per annum.

J Carbolic; Gerard's Round Bath iy per «

Soap ¢ ei eea. ENCY CO. (B'dos) REAL ESTATE Free uniform is provided.

Ltd., 14 High street, 7.11.50.—In. — One hoeke ree Applicants should hold the Cambridge School Certificate or a

a i . i s

IMMERSION HEATERS — Conveni- oat aber ae land at Dea- | certificate of equal standard, and should not be less than 18 or more

ent Electrical appliance for
water for Tea, Hot drinks, eaving etc.
Dial 3878 Da Costa & Co., oe
cal Dept.

S/than 30 years of age.
Applications on forms obtainable from the Secretary, Genera]

Hospital, should be forwarded to him not later than 15th November,
1950.






woe ATEORM SCALES.—500 Ib. ty. :
ENERAL AGENCY 2. (B’dos) 1.11,50.—8n,
rnp. D., 14 High Street. es OFFICIAL NOTICE





TOR—Coldspot Refrigera-} BARBADOS.
tor 7 cubic feet in ee Se IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Sreiker, trommas & Co. aes Street. Bauitadte Jurisdiction). APPLICATIONS are invited from teachers and other suitably
1), 50—3n. CHARLES PERCIVAL qualified persons (men and women) for the following vacancies: -—

MAS CARDS—with views in colour St. Elizabeth's Boys’ School
of Barbados, are now available at the

St. Patrick’s Boys’ School
Paes, POole’s Printery, Collins iia, St. Jude’s Boys’ School
Jobnaon's Stationsry. ‘Maree Oe oe ’ . Speightstown Boys’ School.
eek Book ‘Shop, Bruce Weatherhead 2. The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching service
Tag Care re 7.11,80.—3n. is a School Certificate.
3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms

_ MECHANICAL (E. 35 (b) for men and E. 35 (c) for women) which may be obtained
— New models Olym- from the Department of Education, but candidates who have already
submitted one of these forms in respect of previous vacancies (now
filled) may apply by leiter accompanied by a recent testimonial.



Bnet 5160 5 4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another
bedore. twe:-en- acocuh school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and the
MISCELLANEOUS claims with thelr withe: Head Teacher of any application for such a trinsfer.



and vouchers, es be ex:
esday, Friday

any 5. All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked “Ap-
hours of 12 “onon) and 3 o'clock in the

pointments Board” in the top left hand corner and must reach the
































and silky even in hand, walee, Price Se. ater pe A I Ss pibetroe Department of Education by Wednesday, 8th November, 1950.
Court House, Bri » before t 30th October, 1950.
that soft and gloosy look of|day of September, 1950, in order that 1.11.50.—3
the ing, try “ -|such claims may be ranked according ree

Hair after shampooing,
ley’s Liaulf, Brilliantine. Price 3/- bot.|to the nature and priority thereof ee TT re
KNIGHT'S LTD. 5.11. + | respectively; otherwise such persons will



a ————_______—_—— ~- | be precluded from the benefit of the said| Admission of candidate: to the Royal Military Academy, Sandhurst
FOR those who suffer from Asthma, | Decree, and be pares of all claim on

ba vey oped ee Re | Mitel eee ee eeREL dat’ cady Information ‘has been received” fromthe Secrétaffy of State

KNIGHT'S LTD. * §.1).50—Sn, mt ater. the eat said oat on Wednes. regarding the conditions under which candidates from the Colonies
GIVE a B'dos Diary to a friend abroad 10 o'clock pe when he tid wins | may be accepted for admission to the Royal Military Academy,

eautiful pictures of the ‘Island and a Wiice meee my hands this 20th day Sandhurst, with the object of obtaining permanent commissions in

for each eeeh month of the year. Price | of August, 1950. the British Regular Army.
/- each. KNIGHT" 5

I. V. GILKEs,
Ag. Clerk of Cove at Acie. Candidates must be unmarried, over 18 years and under 19%
5.9.'50—3n.| years on the lst of March of the same year for the March intake,
and under 19} years on the Ist of September of the same year for
the September intake, and must hold the School Certificate of the
Oxford and Cambridge Schools Examination Board or its equivalent.

Further details regarding medical standards and method of appli-

GUAVA CHEESE — Fresh delicious
guava cheese ready for posting to your
friends abroad. Mrs. M. Worrell,
St. Matthew's Vicarage. ‘Phone 3025.

5.31.50—2n

“"JUST received a large assortment of
Valor Stoves

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL.

coment nanntnanintiptaeidniss
i saa Saas iedeeihipsnabiaiaaeas-tmipmeatl nanan















Dish ast. | W. A. Griffith & Co. No cation may be obtained from the Colonial Secretary’s Office.
(Equitable Jurisdiction). 7.11,50—3n.
WATER STIL — One us ast CHARLES PERCIVAL HINDS ——— , ale
opera’ mat ‘a .
ep PEARL, ALS Defendant.
ey ere Tae ae to ae Novige fs hereby faven that by virtue
of an he int
=n BE WISE... ADVERTISE | ORIENTAL
WANTED
w GOODS! (Articulos)
CUROIS, JEWELLERY,

UNIVERSITY
COLLEGE OF THE
WEST INDIES



SILKS, (Se Habla Espanol)

THANTrS



lovember, 1950
piece or parcel of land situate at Upper
Collymore Rock in the parish of Saint
Michael in this island containing by
measurement thirty-two hundred











Fae ORE weet tier, EXTRA-MURAL Pr. Wm, Hry. St. DIAL 8466
caine’ Galantly haa: opty. ona the public road on lands of Miss M. psinecigcar lone
4.11,50—6n. | als and on other lands of the defendant A Lecture on
MISCELLANEOUS Teay abut and bound. and if pot then THE STARS and the
— | sold the said property will be. set up UNIVERSE
perns Ail Sota. st Cond Benes | Oe asun-tae saree egaee cal We sumst by

is sold for a sum not less than £150.00.
Dated this 30th day of August, 1950.











Apply Advocate Binding, Dept. 33 Aubrey Douglas-Smith






















ocelot amare nl I. Vv. G

TWO LIQUOR LICEN: ly to Ag. Clerk of the Assistant “A. SALVATION
HAROLD PROVERBS & CO., LTD., High Court of Appeal. at ”

Street. 7.11.80.—In. 5.9."60—3n. THE PAVILION PLAIN
- ,

JOimAa Coen rmana: ies sales St. Andrew Please write for one to
gele in Mahogany, Cedar, Deal: Biren at 8.00 p.m. on Tuesday, Samuel Roberts, Gospel
son, ‘Trafalgar St. Dial som” , ag here eee November 4th 30, Centeal ieaat “serxioes
=o 11.50—4n. A limited quantity Admission; Free gor N. Ireland.”

FREE HOOK
which makes
‘““GOD’S WAY OF
USED POSTAGE STAMPS — of ee Ae ee re
British West Indies, At the Caribbean

Stamp Society. No. 10 Swan
4.11.

Remaining for sale
AT
Your Gas Co,......

MARBLES and PISTOLS with CAPS

ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 330i—High Street







50--3n,



WANTED TO RENT
HOUSE — English couple with two
small daughters. Require immediately
% aes Stone Built House 3 or 4
furnished or u
Abbeville Guest House.

sf

rnished ,
Phone 843. —s_ | GF VSVSSSSSS%
2.11,50--On.



WANTED TO
FLAT—Fully furnished
in December, January, Februany, by re-
sponsible couple, no 8317.
-11.50.—3n.-

CHRISTMAS IS FAST APPROACHING

— and we have —

XMAS CRACKERS,
















XMAS TREES, TOYS.
LOST & FOUND Come in early and select yours.
- ee ) THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
; (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
eee “Pinger please return same to —_ Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.

B'dos Turf Club. 7.11.50.—In.
SWEEPSTAKE ee a Series DD.
0840—49,

This Season

Soa we ee ee Seviog Wi
return same to ie ivocate “. S
alan By Money ays








Tables—Wardrobes, Dresser
and Linen

Presses—Night
The public are hereby warned against Chairs, Couches.







giving credit to any person or persons

whomsoever in my name as I do not hold Dining, Lunch and Kitchen
myself responsible for anyone contracting Tables — China Bedroom | and
any debt or debts in my name unless by Kitchen Cabinets—Larders, Wag-
@ written order signed by me. Buffets — Tea

gons; Sideboards,

Trolleys; Liquor Cases.
Mahogany and other Desks,

with Flat and Roll Tops, Upright

and Arm Chairs with caned or
solid seats

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street

Sed. LESLIE DOUGLIN,
Six Men's Road,
St. Peter.
7.11,50.—2n.


















The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife PHYLLIS
HUNTE (nee ROACH) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.
Sed. JOSEPH HUNTE,

Near Heeding.






CARIBBEAN AGENCY~Acents,



ips

OOS SOC ESSE SS

rr























BARBADOS ADVOCATE

‘gh’ ‘-
NOTICE
Subscribers to the
ADVOCATE” Newspaper in
the Belleville Area, are
asked to note that Berry
Callender is no longer in
my employ, and therefore
is not authorised to collect
any more subscriptions.
N. LAYNE,
Agent.

7.11.50—3n {




Dial 2287

NOTICE



Subscribers to the
“ADVOCATE” Newspaper
are asked to note that if there
is any dissatisfaction with
the delivery of the Daily
Newspaper supplied through
our Agents, please communi-

cate with ..
CIRCULATION DEPT.
Dial 2823
2.10.50—7n.



MORE FOR YOUR
MONEY

SHOES

FOR MEN
(Al Leather)

St,

ber

{SPP OSSSS5S5SSSS8O9 998

M.V. WILLEMSTAD

Accepting - passengers
Vincent
Sailing Saturday,
Lith.

for
and Aruba.
Novem-

Apply—

HANSCHELL, LARSEN

MERON Ae 4 6 +

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

A wonderful Toy for
Parents as well as Children:

& CO., LTD.,
Agents.

MODEL HOUSE

With RUBBER SOLES..

With LEATHER SOLES......

CONSTRUCTION SETS
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
CLOTH DUSTERS

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

AT



ceneegeree $430

++ $5.05

LEATHER LOAFERS With CREPE SOLES $6.25



The British Shoe Co, Ltd.

SHOEMAKEHS TO

THE

WORLD.







NOTICE

In an effort to give better service to the advertiser the
Advertising Department seeks their co-operation in obtaining
copy for Display advertisements at an early date.

Under the present system it is impossible to set, proof and

check advertisements satisfactorily.

Advertisers, in their own interests, are asked to let the
Advertising Department have their copy not later than 48
hours before the date of publication except for the Sunday
edition when copy must be received on Thursdays.



CLOSING TIME FOR DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS
Effective From Saturday Nov. llth

For SUNDAY’S paper—the latest time
for acceptance of

copy will be
» MONDAY’S __,, ”
» TUESDAY’S ,, ”
, WEDNESDAY'S _e,,
» THURSDAY'S "
» FRIDAY’S ” ”
» SATURDAY'S ”

T. A.

4 p.m.—Thursdays

12 noon—Saturdays

12 noon— ”

12 noon—Mondays

12 noon—-Tuesdays

. 12 noon—Wednesdays

12 noon—Thursdays







GALE,

Advertising Manager.




NOTICE

Effective January lst,











1951,

Advertising Rates in the Barba-
dos Advocate, Sunday Advo-
cate and Evening Advocate
will be as follows:—

DISPLAY ADVERTISING

Front Page, Per column inch

Inside Pages
Casual, Per column inch ..
Contract ,, ” ”

Week-
days
$2.40

1.00
84



Sundays Evening

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

Announcements, Births, Mar-

riages, Deaths, In Memoriams, Etc.

Minimum charge for 50 words or
under ‘a
Exra charge per word fo over
50 words ig ‘7 ‘
Legal Notices, Real Estate, ‘Ace
tion Sales, Trade Marks and
Public Notices of all descriptions.
Per agate line ;
Personal Notices (Wite, No Credit
etc.) Per Insertion ..
Items; For Sale, For Rent, Want-
ed, Lost, Found ete. Per word ..
Minimum charges for Items (not
more than 24 words) ‘

READING

Company Reports or any matter
set similar to News Matter. Per
column inch



ADVOCATE COMPANY

T. A. D. GALE — Advertising Manager

1.50

10
1.20
03
72

MATTER

1.80

$3.00 $1.20
1.44 84
1.20 88
1.80 1.50
04 03
12 10
1,80 1.20
04 03
96 ‘2

1,90 1,80





LTD.



__PAGE SEVEN _ SEVEN

| SHIPPING NOTICES

}
MONTREAL
|




























AUSTRALIA NEW
TEALAND IANE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z
8.8. “GLOUCHESTER” sats Freeman- M.V. “Caribbee” will accept
| tle September 7th, Adelaide September Cargo and Passengers for Domtirr
19th, Melbourne September 28th Devon- ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
port October Ist, Sydnay October 12th, Kitts. Sailing Friday
Brisbane October 24th, arriving at Bar-
budos November 26th.
These vessels Imve ample space for
chilled, hard frozen and general cargo. “Daerwood" will accept
3 Cargo accepted on through bills of and Passengers St.
Â¥ lading with transnhipment at Trinidad for , St Vincent, Grenada ant
x Barbados, British Gutana, Windward and Aruba. Sailing Sunday Sth.
Â¥ | Leeward Islands
. For further a y+ apply
e FURNESS, WITHY & Co. Ltd

TRINIDAD, .
B.W

“DA COSTA & Co, Ltd.
BARPADOS.

B.W.I. |
AGENTS

\ee, Akon Stameah C

NEW ORLEANS sme 108














SS. “LIBERVILLe” 28th "hee. 12th Oct.
NEW YORK SXBVICE
sails
ai N.Y. Bde
8.8 “BYF. “a 2yth tt.
$8. “CG. THULIN" 13th ‘Oct. ard Oct,
CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal Hatifax Barbados
S.8. “ALCOA PARTNER" Ovtober 27th October th November 10th”
8.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS" November 10th N
oa: Ores Sens. e ovember 13th November 23rd

November 24th November 27th Decgmber Tth

—_—-—

NORTHBOUND
Arrives
s/s “ALCOA POLARIS”

October Sist For St.

accommodation .

A COSTA & CO., LTD.—-Canadian Service.
THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service,

Lawrence River Ports.
These vessels have limited passengers

ROBERT












SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.
To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, BG.









Loading Dates Brpected
Montreal Halifax, | Arrival Dates
Bridgetown
“BRUSH th, Oct Sth, Oct, Ist Nov.
a at 18th. Oct, | 2rd. Oct, 8th. Nov
“SUNAVIS" Ist. Nov | 6th. Nov. 22nd. Nov
“SUNPRINCE” 15th. Nov | 2th. Nov 6th. Dee







‘Limited Passenger accommodation,

PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents




















999999099 995909999999 OOO

BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.







NOTICE



As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs to
our Engines can no lorger be delayed, the
consequence had to put this Generating Set (900
commission and, owing to the reduction of standby
available as a result, may find it necessary to shed load at
intervals during the next few months, en eevee

Our Consumers are asked to co-operate by exercising the
utmost ecenomy in the use of Electricity, particularly during
the Peak period between 6.30 and %.30 p.m. until further notlee.







20th June, 1950,



S

\ IT’S A FACT!

FOGARTY’S

Now has the finest assortment
of Goods for

MEN WOMEN. and
CHILDREN

S Se os ,
SPSS POSES SSS SOS SOP PS SSS

Splendid Clothing of all kinds §
for FATHER & SON

Materials that delight the eye
for MOTHER and DAUGHTER:
AND =

SHOES for all to sing about.

It’s an Exhibition of New and
Delightful Goods







SOOSSSSOSSSOS SS SSOP IFSP SSS SS SGOS

ee

NOW OBTAINABLE AT

Wm. FOGARTY LYD.

SPO POSOSSS

LSPS SEPP SFE S EEE POSSS SSCS OPOOCCAHOOOOOSSY

—_——







a.> =

Lanai

6 Weel) detets,

Soper
PAGE EIGHT

“Cricket With The

BARB: ADOS ADVOCATE

MAC'S TWO



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1950









——_—

CLARKE’S “BLOOD MIXTURE” r








W hat’s on Today The Weather |;




























































|
K. ° Mobite Cinema, The Home TODAY |
| rr Agricultura] Station Yaru, Sun Rises: 5.52 a.m. { f
| anga oOo | | Se. Philip at 7.50 p.m Sun Sets: 5.36 p.m. L Cleanse the system rom blood
| The Court of Grand Ses- Mom (New) November 9. impurities; many sufferers from
i ns sions sits at 10 this morn- Lighting: 6.00 p.m. ;
j Delightful Reading thee | High Water: 1.22 a.m., 1.38 rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
| i One case is aewn for p.m. | néuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
; hearing YESTERDAY ; : r
ity ab. 4. Ne S—Rex v Cuompbell Kaintali (Codrington): minor skin: aliments, can derive a
THE WREST INDIES ate stheduled for feelo witt Keid, 42 ins. benefit from this well-known medicine ’
paciratia ise eng at cyssMiikilisdiedtige ait the u use of Asserntty Total for month to Vester. |
; ua ex year, so any publcation falins meéts ut 12 noon the day: 7.00 ins. ;
Australian cricket is of mora than passing interest at th itt item uuder Govwern- Temperatare (Max.): te A1G08S 4¢ TABLET FORM
moment Inout, Busizoss ¢ a BH te F. —

] s i : ee ‘
| reianind Such a publication ig “Cricket provide far the regulation Temperature (Min.): eet si
! sith the Kangaroo” a book by of Public Utilit es. 12.5° F.

| | India 148 For L Tat |G. ¥. mecieary whith 1 read ove The Mobile Cinema Wind Direction (9 a.m. W..
he week-end and which deserve x ee show at the | (3 pm.) N
2nd Innings Of Tes a high plac® on the shelves oi ome” Agricultural Sta- | Wind Velocity ‘4 miles per
every cricket lover. tion Yard, St. Philp, at } hour.
NEW DELHI, Nov. 6 It is the tntent 736 p.m Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.809
India finished 45 runs ahe:z + 12 he ty Of the ‘connet At “Wakefield” 1t 8.30 (3 p.m.) 29.736
é ; o Is whee’) struggle between England an . or * BP .
vere Se ane ee | Australia which began just a littl atthe CAUntn todal tok:
wealth touring team on the thir.!| cadens oan te “tke pi TB ture; wilt sper: about \\
day of the first unofficial te’! jie. But it is told in such simp Gate AT BEADY-TO-WEAR
ie ea nd straight-forward style, that %
the Commoriwealth, fo! Whores he reader is tempted to forge } THE OFFICERS & MEMBERS OF
Se Ausistien -Beuce Deolan i re historical side and en to th . COURT WESTERN STAR A.O F
scored 1 » 272 . s val side a anjoy to 4 »
iret tanieg Teed of Tos.” ar, ull the legendary figures of the , | ¢ q tan oe Ee Bane ib, bs
India replied with 148 for or “icket field Heroes of the gam i Little Too Red ‘) company to ee “ {
in their second innings.—Reuter. | 9th in Australia and Englan } } PRINCESS ALICE PLAYING | }}
——— ome to iife as the tale unfold | FIELD, WEDNESDAY, 8TH e
ory ss eo oad ¥. G. Grace swings his mighty i THAXTED ESSEX, England it NOVEMBER, 1950 i
‘Policeman Wins | at for Eog and, while Spofforth | Rev. Jack Puttertl, a socialis:, | Muste by Mr. P. Green's ‘
“M G 99 Ti | Pare t the greatest bowler ‘ie protested that a ‘right red tele-- eal \
F > am hes cver known, sends dowr i pre becth outside the 15th Subscription 4/- reshmen*s
r. uiana itle | ‘is cevii deliveries for Australia cer‘ury church hrs hurt his eyes. 4 Dress’ Optional. * Pim ete A jal shipment f
(From Our Own Correspondents ; ind in more recent days their "he box was repainted green. } specia lipme o
: GEORGETOWN, Novy. 3. cee; are takes by Hatmmond ee
, Police Constable James Brus she | ) eng- ‘ ‘
was crowned “Mr. “Guiana” fo i er nse peace a 7 te a tae a. “his Motion | Picture the Screen Can ‘Ladies’ Ready to wear
1950 at the Astor Cinema on Sun ‘ke ith Miler for’ Australia fa” Be Proud a... T T
day morning. Stanley Léow wi: The G t ’ ite ip) e Froud... oday... omorrow..
; oa . acapefhnen same i “ost gy Hats have just been
runner-up to. Bruce, “24° | put always, for the cleric M- | bike a Generation From Now...
Earl Willis, did not take part i:| MeCieary it is the game "that } . ee ‘ opened
the contest. rounts, and as he concludes in # .
The Victory Gym. won th pecial tribute to Victor Trumper,
weight-lifting contest for th | he oe Tull Dleodiod. apie lor " GD ot ee 4 ; ‘ ‘ :
Whitney Cup for the third tim: | starr ooded rits” who OH ard tu, :. | Pvt }
in succession, beating off th | made the wotld better for what NINE MONTH-OLD ROBERT a A fwo and a half year old Christine, g
oppogition of the John Davis] they did in it. children of McDonald Bailey the ernational champion sprinter from | We have them with smal!
Gym. World-famous lifter Keev: There are facts and figures fo Trinidad, learn party manners ‘» preparation for an all-coloured |
yi ti e are g
Daly now home on holiday fron | the statistician who will be de charity concert which was held in London on October 29th to | dl Bri in beau-
the USA lifted for the Victor | ighted to know that an over wa raise funds for a Christmas party for London's 300 coloured children. | and large Brins
Gym. and a ae © | once only four balls, who scored _ Express.
168 lbs. totalled 790 Ibs. the first century in Test cricket, :
Constable Brusehe also WoO’ | the origin of the mythical ‘Ashes’ tiful assorted colours.
the at for = devel | which the West Indies hope ¢ Y Y 7 CIDY
Shenley “ aa a Rasndare bring to the Caribbean, and that y)
i nets , | at the end of the 1948 series ir: |
having the best arms; O. M England 153 Test Matches had 4 \
vals ee ae Searels ae ‘Foun played between these two K |
. . ‘
re To ea PG oe haga © | Priced from $3.78 to $6.50
c aoe had won and 55
was decided on the Bob Hoffma:'| 474" 34 had been left drawn Words and Music | : .
" he
Bea aot ct! by MARIUS POPE
. 3 glorious uncertainties of the game y ‘ |
t Q this well sia es
The i ueen 8 told. story, and erespeetive t LONDON STANDS in danger of losing one of its major! | |
Colours who’s on top, interest never fi orchestras. — It is the London Philharmonic, which has ‘ |
LONDON If a feature aa out; it is the : been subsidised during the past few years by rnore than} 5 :
‘,,| hardy resourcefulness 0 Queen Elizabeth of Englari| Australian player, a virtue which Sintec tier Re ek 4 ia iv } coor Sechnicolor y ‘
now has her own racing colours | has made his namea by-word don County Council, the ivst from the Arts Council.

pee. eag area ee, See i w “Srspee sine aes Ne But soon the Lae i “ ee —, he JEEF ‘CHANDLER: DEBRA PAGET ‘
Tae al 7 : heir OW soncer all, wher > next rsday, at day .
They are being worn for the! published by Hollis and Carver 1:| they will, concert hall, whe e nex 1ursday n vested by DELMER DAVES + Produced by JULIAN BLAUSTEIN | cctrenr‘rox

subsidise their own | three ef his works have first ; "
sday ] 3 Scrgen Play by MICHAEL BLANKFORT - Based on the Novel “Blood Brother” by ELLIOTT ARNOLO
first time on Thursday, November just off the press. concert with all the majo: | performances in Britain. gen Play by (on the Novel
2 at Fontwell Park when her five

orchestras taking part, The que i At the Wigmore Hall Helen + Ti
year-old Steeplechaser, Manicou, i, tion that now troubles the LP | Pyke and Paul Hamburger give SENSATIONAL OPENING
contests the Petworth Handic»| Arthur Peall says: is: “Will the LCC continue the

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street







| his Sonatina for two pianos; the SEA

Hurdle. subsidy?” DBC Midland Orchestra broad- TO-MORROW

The colours have been regis- NEW RULE WILL BEAT At the moment it is impossib! lone his Classical Variations for _
teréd by the Queen under Racing to know with certainty. Talk) string orchestra, and the E PI E rp
and National Hunt rules, The SNOOKER CHEATERS at, going 3 in a igen -| Bournemouth Orchestra are 4 THEATRE :
last British Queen to run horses mittee, and the question will nO:| presenting his pid soncerto,
Unfor ber own colours wee Ques ¥ diagram sows & nasty snooker | be brought into the open. until PN Wotla ‘Copywright Heservéd See it early because you «rill ; oan }
Anne, who founded the famotis befind br igh set up a Niever cover | & recommendation comes befoye "
Ascot racecourse in 1711.—LN.S. ind brown, on the red over right ja meeting of the Council. Seecrsee |

baulk pocket.

want to see it again



If the tor | “All Share” i
eushion red ir | uy
Wonderful Draughi Bi ergy Coeicer } But the feeling is that the LCC ‘
will leave ar are likely lecide agains
LONDON, Nov. 5, easy baulk red. “ ike ly to decide against ”

with black to {| Their attitude may be;
follow. “Why should we discriminate iv
That doesn't favour of one orchestra? If we

Tt She bay are going to subsidise concerts in

The stewards of the Jockey Club
have been making. some private
and elaborate tests with the new
“wonder draught” which has been

causing racing officials the world
ovet considerable trouble.

The drug is said to have been
accidentally discovered in Lon-
don while tests were being made
to help persons afflicted with ar-
thritis

Racing criminals discovered that
this new drug was able to be used
without detection by the normal
swabbing and chemical tests and
that it was just what they wanted
because it could be used itself as
a stimulant to boost the speed of
the animal, or as a stopper to slow
it up according to the amount of
the dose.—Reuter,

Crowds Fight

PARIS, Nov, 1.
France and Belgium ‘drew their
Soecer International here today
each side scoring three times
Belgium had led at half time by
three goals to one, an advantage



* accidentally
touches green
‘oses four, but
Stands to gain
eight pointe
With a smile
snd Sorry. ole
man.” he hand»
to his opponent
new professional



over the pr
Under





experimental rule, the opponent ¢an
insist upon the player of a foul
trying his shot again With my
diagre um leaye, it should pay to assert

the new right

Pa eee

POPE SEES
SCHUMAN

VATICAN CITY, Nov. 6.

| Pope Pius XII to-day received

in private audience at the Vati



ter Robert Schuman who ha

| been attending the meeting of!

| Foreign Ministers of the Counci
| of Europe in Rome,—Reuter.



tan palace French Foréignh Minis-

the new hall all orchestras shouid
share the benefit equally.

And at Philharmonic concer
under their new conductor
Sir Adrian Boult—it is difficu
not to be conscious of the col
wind that threatens this body |!
players

Of course the removal of the
subsidy does not necessarily
mean that the LPO will go out
of business Indeed I believ¢
that it has enough vifility an
public support to continue under
its own steam, much as the LS»
have done for many years.

But the intensified competitio.
that will be engendered by y,
another orchestra entering — tli
strictly commercial field is boun
to lead to a lowering of standatd
in concessions to the box offic

In the field of musical econon
ics the determining factor is %
often the lowest common denon
inator of public taste,

The LCC seem to think tt



Will be open to Members from 9.00 a.m, to 9.00 p.m.

TO-DAY



And every week-day. Sundays 6,00 p.m. till 9.00 p.m.

SANDWICHES & DRINKS BEFORE AND AFTE?!:
THE RACES

Entrance in Luke’s Alley when Colonade Stores are closed

FOR -COLD. FOOD,

To-day’s Tip |



Our Daily Menus





- therefore -

KEEP IT CLEAN

I

Are Specially

START TO-DAY
JOIN THE

|

they well desetved because they ’ : they will be hel > ore |

’ 2 helping the orcher | |

re nee uae og nee . y tras by adding substantially + |

a ader in eph v0 soot dealt 1 “dail i

Sapriane | Nationalists Will | me number ot concerts oe |

He scored iwo of the three of ES LCC series dott .

cet : see the LCC series doing much |
ae ium ’s poe after Lambricht Help Me Arthur more than take the place . othe | Let your first act on morning b

ad opened their account. i TAIPEH, Formosa, Nov. 6. concerts that would normally | to GARGLE with a inixture

Lrepared
|
Doye netted for France in the, |
of warm water and a }
|

»,

2}

ad by or ies, )

first half, and second half goals| An official of the Chinese Na-| Promoted by other bodies For “y our Enjoyment Y
little LAMOLENE X @ @ @

The LCC are re onal cet
for the home side came from| tionalists here said today the Na- he LCC are rapidly developit
YOU'D be surprised at the E OR FINE FOODS :



Kargu appeared to be offside| whatever steps General Douglas | "Â¥ h#!! ane sponapring-a limite
when he scored. MacArthur and the United Nations | C280" each year they gre bring
Earlier another French goal] took against “alien Communists’ | ‘%8 imcalcuable benefits to Lon

Barratte and Kargu although| tionalists would. fully support| “R "usion that by providing tt
PHLEGâ„¢M it brings from your
FINE WINES












(UD=_FFFlCl FES CEO CC =ZI=—O—=—ETSS=w—==———TW—GT OOo



























had been disallowed by _ tha! in North Korea, don’s musical life. They shou! | throat | | COMPETITION
British referee and this caused a] He added: “Chiriése Commun- | SP, day-dreaming, and examin | LyMOLENE 18 to 67¢. a Bottle A 1. CUISINE-
eezion of the crowd to become kate, axe digging is in Korea for a | “he facts. His Bie D
an, fight, i vessary with Ss Big Day — i ee

everal Hees broke Gut among | theit Seabubcas, Re reat ae Thirty three- vue old Britis! PP EOP SS | Drop in between " = & 18 midnight
the 50,0 —Reuter. —Reuter. — a Richard Arnel mu 8} || 1. Do you want a

1 x ; J
Thy Dd ke Brey Tite’ eae By jimmy Hatlo POPPY DANCE 3!) THE GREEN DRAGON | CLEANER.
eee ae ere eer se eer oa ly eatin i ee * No. 9 Broad Street
"To HEAR EFFIE TELL IT SOMETIMES,| | ON THE OTHER HAND SHE'S GOT cnet Mis. Sava y i se: |
HER HENRY |S THE BRAINIEST, MOST ANOTHER OPINION SHE TROTS MARINE. LOTTI Ly eines nin itetieiO638005 ae eee ee rete BRIDGES OwN 9
NB UERL

eee aD MAN IN THE WORLD ++

WHAT # YOU DIDN'T GET }
THE RAISE? AND YOU
WORK SO HARD! I KNOW
YOU'RE THE MOST VALUABLE
MAN IN THE FIRM! YOUR
BOSS MUST BE CRAZY IF
HE DOESN'T REALIZE HOW
INDISPENSABLE YOU ARE!
HE COULONT GET ALONG

OUT EVERY NOW AND THEN -——~

~~ J can't you Do <
>. ANYTHING RIGHT 2
yy I TOLD YOU SIX TIMES
TO FIX THE GATE BEFORE
IT FELL APART! HOW YOU
EVER HOLD A JOB iS

BEYOND ME! you'RE
NOT WORTH YOUR



I rr

RED HAND PAINTS
FOR ALL PURPOSES

“MATINTO” FLAT PAINT
in White, Cream and Greet

For Interior Decoration of Walls and
Woodwork

“s” ENAMEL FINISH PAINT
White and Cream

“SPECIAL” PAINTS.
Grey, Dark Grey, sTroplea, White B'dos
Light & Dark Stone ‘or Exterior
or Interior.

PERMANENT GREEN PAINT
For Exterior or Interior.

RED ROOF PAINT
For Galv. Iron or Shitigles,

PAINT REMOVER
For the easy rémoval of old paint.

Photie 4267, 4456. Name ....

IATURDAY, November 25th



ADMISSION St.o8

The Advoeate invites your suggestions in not more
than 200 words.



Dancing from 9% PM
711,50.




’ CORA
POOF OS SOPO PIES

GOL
tr

SOCBOSLOS Bee SEEZECOCS

TAKE HOME

SOME OF THESE





3. The best suggestion to be received not i.*‘er than
December ist, will receive $25.00.

}

)

| 4.
j 2 ;
‘

|







— =











decide the winning entry.
Tins Hams 2 Ib

Tins Picnics 2 Ib

Gurtants per tb

Raisins per Th

Ti ‘ Butter * 1% & 5 Ibs

Enclose attached Coupon with each entry.





Bots, Curry
Mayvonnalse
Tin t tard Powder

C. B.C.

Barbados Advocate, Bridgetown.

Gelatine
Pkgs Jello

STUART & SAMPSON |
LTD.

Headquarters For Best Rum

~- The Sign,ot
. QuALTY

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
Agents PA i sc Coes con CCE TE Le ot ete tess

Sasa peoreneetarontn iene
4
anion AOA Et ALLS
LLL FESS PEE PEPE. ATION LITT

:










PAGE 1

y f ACETWO BARBADOS ADVOCATF TUESDAY, NOVEMBER t. IM* #/At*> galling S IR JOHN and LADY SAINTS %  Mushier Margaret re-turner t< Tunirtari uvcr th-' wc^k-enr. h> IIWIA. accompanied by l.w huiband Mr. Prank Blackburn and th<*ir thiev children Thi-v wm herv for ,.' Warku on r-nlida\ Arrivd Yesterday M i: JIKIRTKS AM \N TUNNER assj tbaii babj Vn ... J Mil*i d frgn I ptsiaBBts via Trinidad >ni.-id> h) H W l A Mr. Turner hu 1* an KiiKhshrinn 1* with th. Sh.-ll Ol t Bogota and h* bMB I her* for one year. Thev art ."tuving at ihc Crane Hotel. With Coca Colt In Trinidtd M R. KARI,r HE! M PEL who l with Cocu Cola. stationr-i in Trinidad relumed to Trinidad on Sunday by B.W.I A after u shnrt vurt to Barbados Mi Heirnpr' until recently */<<* stationed in Puerto Rico Ills wife and daughter who came over with him did not return. They are remoininn here until the end of the year Btayinp with Mr* Helmprt's parents Mr and Mr* R. M. Join-* of Waimer Cottage", Two Mile Hill Returning In A Week M RS JOHN' LEE whose huiband ir Publicity Director fur Golf Oil u\ Venezuela left ye*ierda> morning by B.W.I A fur Venezuela She expects to leturit in about .> week's time. With Cable And Wireless M R. VINCENT COZIER returned to Ba'badoa yesterday by B.W I.A. Vincent who is with Cable and Wireless Ltd ha* been away for three months. One month was spent In Montwrrat and the remainder of the time he was stationed in Antigua Married In MonUerrat M R ARTHUR ALLEYNE wlw tWD ifieek* ago went to Mom-nut f> be married return.". >i-Merda) via Antigua by B.W.I.A accompanied by hi* wife, th" former Mary Johnn of MonUerrat. They .pent a week In Antigua en route. Managing Director Here M K. ELMO BEARDEN, Managing Director or the Sanitary Laumhy Co IJd.. arrived fri"i Trinidad yeaiterday morning by B.W.I.A. He Is here on a short visit and is staying at the Oeewn VJcw Hotal. Hstre For Three Month* M R. aiKl MRS. D. D PHELAN arrived on Saturday from Toronto by air and plan to spend about three months at the Four Winds Club. | POCKET CARTOON by USBEM LANCASII K Wire hot on ,h. ..... a ...>|"-.(..i MU* net it u minis the frtin.iW 'M %  the W/r.i Pent* M % %  ilgl Pmrm 1 • On Short Visit M R. COLIN WEEKES, one cl the Customs Officers at eawell left over the week-end to: I by B.W.I -A He is expected tn return later nttk, Popultr A aDftlAIAM who km in-: ned from Encl IA* iti.it MI fast MX week* lie wtt there, he could only And i urn being sold m one place It "It's very populai over Iher.'" '.• Mid and II compares favoui%  blv with whisky to Enfllsn tastes!" 'Also coming down on the -lane Asm *M tHtfj Jamaica i urn on sale! Why not Barbados MADEMOISELLE GETS A PYRAMID HAIRDO Back From Visit To CanadiM M REX ALLAMBY was at Sea well tn Saturday morning to moot her husband who has been in Canada since the middle ol Si'ptcmhei Mr. AMamhy expects to be here for about two weeks after which he and his wife will be reluming to Trinidad, where they used io live before he went up to Canada. On Four-Day Visit M R JAMES K BLAKE who is with 'Pantepoc' In Jusvpin, Venezuela, arrived from Venezuela via Trinidad on Saturday morning by B.W.I.A He w -.ere for fojr days staying at the I'HI.I(UM Beach Club. He was in Trinidad for a few days before tornins over to Barbados Up from Trinidad M RS JEAN FORBES, Man ajjeress of 'The Hall" a r'nit-of Sp-ur. Guest House Is ut present holidaying in Barba ..; staying at the Hotel Royal. Sli expects to return to Trinidad on 23rd November* For Barbados Holiday 'rwo Engbkhmt-n. Gerald Poole X and William Wright who aie i tin Barclays Bank in Port-of.' pain arrived from Trinidad yesterday morning by B.W.I A U r *n*l a couple of weeks holiday in Barbados. They are staying at Cacrabank. Aut. Operations Manager M R. C S. HEWETT. Assistant Operations Manager of the /.tlantic IU'KIOII of T.C.A. arrived on Saturday on a routine v sit He IS here for about four days and Is slaying at the Ocean View Hotel He told me that Bill Stuart T.C.A's Station Manager here should be returning to Harbadot on November 15th. On Three Months' Leave L EAVING Barbados on Saturday by B.W.I.A.. to connect with the T.CA flight to Canada, were Mr. and Mrs 'Bill" Robertson From Canada they will travel to New York and on to Colorado. Mr. Robertson who is with Messrs J N. Hurrimun and Co Ltd.. as Superintendent of Construction on the new runway at Senwcll. II on three months' |BTC Family Gathering A RRIVING from TrtDtaaU on Saturday to spend two weeks' holiday in Barbados were Miss Theresa Milne and I" r brother Cecil. At Seowell to nMt them snare their mother, their uncle Mr Cecil C OOfca, Inch iiii.ii and his wife. They arr nil heic OD bond and slaying at Accra, Rocklc. Theresa and Cecil were accompanied over by an aunt of their mother Mrs Nellie Hemming. From Venezuela M il EHROI. STKK1.K of St.. 1. Hook Store*" CaMCOS arrived from Venezuela o n Saturday afternoon by B.W.I.A Hi is staying at the Hotel Hastings PABia FJARIS halrdrsaters are Introducing more formal and complicated hair-styles for autumn. The result: women will have to spend more time at their hairdressers A tinv pyramid of hair worn on the top of the head is one new fashion Other styles Include small knots of false hair— alwavs to mat<-h the natural colour-placed close together and arranged in a row over the crown or bows of hair threaded with velvet ribbon, attached with a Jewellea pin. placed at the nape of the neck. Fine loops of diamonds and rubies in a tremendous bow ellcct arc one suggvsUun Car aotdlng luir %  -for Moss who ran afford it. Then are iwo new autumn daytime hair-dos . lot wiiu-ti hair nec-ds to be slightly longer. Flrsi snows a heart-shaped silhouette There is no parung . the hair Is smoothed flat over the crown, carried oft the forehead, revealing the ears, and falling in a little roll or casual curls at the nape of the neck Rows of u>-toiteshell slides sometimes hold the hair flat over the crown for day wear Jewelled pins do the same at night. Second style is more casual—asymmetric in effect Sometimes the hair Is brushed up and sometimes down combed smoothly on one side and curled on the other. Waves are returning to fashion. Thanks to flat curling, the hair may look short behind or fall into what appears to be a "duck's tail." BST" l/rri (lie nei -ilule c'liunori is tffoen on ihc lop of |Ae head, held refer. <;mllaiime idea.J—L.E.S. AVI AIM IIIH CINEMA (MsrnbersOrJyj InD. KAVUXAKD in -DEVOTION" A Wrn*r Sra* Picture. UMluy U— UI-tfOTy J"^ ariUMiiK TMACKXBAV aiwl Chal DHTKBNS %  ! M>P*ar in this PLAZA Theatre-rNWDGfrowN in nil 4 i a ass a.aa. % %  < I Miimi-i ia4HUiui> • .... -I MM.IIH ... win. IUI as. raiDAV is* > %  • sasi-ttav s • •a %  > s MIUNIII SIIMI sw ..ii a or stm. ^gMJgSVJUV AMD UEULAM~v ji i'ilc(J Mum •Children Are V NURSE HAS 'Guinea Pigs' Do Rewards or Punishments Make Them Learn Beit? A PROBLEM She Would Like To Um In Two Places At Once BY THE WAY By Beachcomber O NCB more I have rend the bfl-repaated words TAdy Aalor. lbs flist woman M.P.' rh. Brst trornan M.P was ct Qrora-Bootti, Counti saarklewlcs, the i tin iiiit " Pi, >a mode .r.d ibtN ... BM iiuno in there. ,iy, I rhTV *i# *jcrn and n *nd ateenur *ht*i and >' IK* anf htiet sfcsiir. bai :>\t\ ill onontv *id I ha%rn'i got penny.' 'Nji hSSi I.' *(. Kupeit .•mom. tie ihei have I." %  p FeeJy Pnlupi f*d brliet > h.me and t\\ (o-am* money Knhei udlv ihey mm .--\ J.loit thtf havr „orf lar Huneli H %  dark uhini panly hid•lie |-i radblllty but many of them dread Its exercise. "The passing of the buck has become a very popular and highly skilled art. There is fear of making %  mistake, of displeasing those IB authority, of criticism in the press or—disaster of disasters—of 11 question in Parliament. "This timidity paralyses InlUatlvs."—I.NS. Th No i M MISS MURIEL SEDDON OPPENHEIM. of Christchurch. New oealand, is nursing her way rouno ihe world. She left home In January, has. seen most of the British Isles, and has visited Austria and Bavaria. I Miss Oppanhehn, in her early %  Hi's, nursed in Palestine before and during the war. Then aba returned to her native New 7-ea | land. But she wanted to see England and so set out again. She Kcepa Two Diarin For the people at home Miss I oppenhelm is keeping two diaries I Future plans? Miss Oppenhenn | cannot decide "I want to stay here as long as possible. I'd like to be able to I live in two places at once." she said in London today. "New Zealand is home, but England has so much to offer In the way of history and culture 1 I almost like it better here — L.E.M. B.B.C. Radio Profrainme Tl'SSOAI. KOV. 1, ISM 1 a m TnN*i 1 10 a.m. Nw .otalyiu. Hi a.m Cloaa Down. 12 Noui ,i> N. ll.lo pm Nawi Anal).i. ,*U p.m. Piociammr Paiadr II IS p i. iu.li (mm tirand H.iu-l I pin On in J* 1 11 um Radio Ma* .ii Home N< Tu... po(U K.H 1J0 p.m IOHIUI Thiatic %  M p.m. InlaeliMla 4 pm Tha M*M 10 pm Th* Dallv Sarv-H-c. 1B p m .UC Notlha... Ort-ia.ua S pm J.,.*, vrlly S11 p.m. Proatammr fatadr M p.m Walah ktacaalrva. B p m L.-tin lorn London. SI* pm New Ko-grO* p m. Tha NowIlopm. New. An.l>%  >. 1.11 p.m. Wool Indian Ouni Ktfhi *s pm Oenarolli Spaaklna I p.m. aaio Nawaioal S II p.m. United NaBaporl SSSpm. Compoaar o( ll\r PLAZA Theatre mm QISTIN %  •Treasure of Sierra Madre" and "Escape from Olaat" "'rHKhiMTo* s*v aosiANia Oh tas suoa BAS Zarkar* **•** ^^^ ^ Taafcaiealar ^^____ ItlTTtMU" WOS. StS •risen KIO BKTUBNS" l e MI TO MKXICO" HIH I On i -mMHlland l.ishl Oecnaalr i U Commonoaalih 10 gum ataa, iwo Prom the Cdilonali na Tip T..p Tunaa 10 41 p m II Gums Bleed, Teeth Loose Ifaenbaea of tha Barbado* DramalK Club aar notlflad that Ihe* can purrhaao print* of pl< turaof -With* Spirit ADVOCATE STATIONERY M BROAD aTRsarr t.Allll • %  rrs LlM Garden) ST. JAM>^ Jlir.ni WAICXLV J SUI ll N" Malaeai) ..... KU m -GAT CAVALIER" and "SONG OF THE SILKRAB" USD. at THURS. ISO p. Attiun D,i„t,| P > osr.r VALLII Danr Clarka < HAT. THURS S | GLOBE THEATRE TO-WAV 3 A. 8.30 p.m. (I...-.1 Shawa| SWORD IN THE DESERT s Dm M rla Jen :• ^ ANDREWS TOREN CHANDLER : 'V.V//.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V,V.V/^/**14*lvi CROSSW a. .D ri i 1 V n a 1 V I %  r SOCIETY'S RENDEZVOUS CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT (No. 6, MARHILL STREET) OPEN TO HIll-MTi; WE GIVE YOU (H T!u"Expert cooking of three trained Chinese Chefs (2) The Charm of an Oriental Receptionist Cl) An Atmosphere of Class Dial 4692 for Reservation Permuted in auspetulsra. UM Host up. -3) 10 Surrounded. Ki Odd lost tt can be teen*. 161 "-^— and yrltnw. (41 l leave thichair. ti> A broSen cleat. \ti n. Haw. i< Thei heait i-r syiie enqulrlaa. (Si Jual habit wHh Bus. tSI FOilowtiij little ncletiee Tor the %  DP C* thr hc*d. (SI part or ne department. Ill gajs anagram or Mn ie. (B) efl ioS M a Bumnlsht IB II ItOMR Paapa t n h ed tn u miui ol graa* (• B. Adam'* waa waiar. 13' BWIO* place. () Lat a lax ruan* this. ISI PTas two. IB) Btsrnai muaical In'iiumiol T 181 atser the cat It'a back. (T) Left OS more Ulan a half elatei • for a latter. (4) Man backs "Conqueror to WIN Men's Tan Loafer Conqueror' Shoes IfcM 6-11 $7-16 Men's 2-Tone "Conquerors" BLACK (Patenl) & while TAN & White $8" 32 MEN'S BOX-CALFS SIZES 6i. Grand Value at $637 Size; 6-12 Shoes from $3.17 up SUNGtACK SUEDtTTES $4.30 Sink & whit. Netv School BUCK 'i Wi 1 a tnii BROWhtt 2i-5i 1 ar j Evans and Whitfields Your Shoe Stores 2 Biv SHOWS TO-DAY TODA V 4.45 & X.30 p.m. St Continuing indefinitely SPECIAL MATINEES ON Wednesday, Thursday & Friday — IM pjn.. also Saturday — 9.30 a.m. and 1.30 p.m. M'liM I l MATINEE (Wednesday 8th) Cecil B. DeMilles Masterpiece %Setilti I Bamn uaosi aiauai • %  %  %  aiisat aaii-. #MZ1 THEATRE IIHI III. i: TOW \ Step Pyorrhca and Trench Meulh in 24 Hours HlaaeHniBumi.aor* moulS. m luna* laain ateaa lai >ou are a •k-tlnt e-l I'roerkaa o* 1-r-iMh Moulh. or tome bad dlaeaaa that • I %  • %  nliMlly tauaa you la looa all •• r.-th and Sava la waar falaa !**• %  > -f~r. I..-., mouth dlaaaaaa ha>a aoiaaS IhroufhI.LI tha ooeld ae that now eoleaUesa aas or a'ary itve people oe in-/ Bo ) aieaaaea Salt auaa mat I>II aaeaa a •eta. Barf ala* chrenic n.1-,.1 !" eaaa I troubl•*• w Diiceverv %  •vti Ttsik *•", 'ha dlacovarr a( an Amartean •lentlal. llflhla \Kv iroutilea In a now and aui.-ai oar It n*ritrate right to the root ol tha tr.uol.. itopa i.n.i. from Maadlna; *" quickly takaa tha %  %  and aoen tlel l.ller fromal 'hat ••...uaara aat: "I aoRorad from Trench Mouth and P] orrhea lor tan .ear. Mr l.i wera aora • r..l hl...er ill tha ttma. 1 triad man* thing* ani haei heard of thla new dlacovarr A mo tan II hmira altar .ad iuih dlaaopMrad I i>-e*iil found the %  Tha ATiatan air.ha .(l.tlni the .!.... • I haeit irouM1*11 ioda % % % % %  !. and lilt atouaaiasls tn oe empi. pe es asa, %  < mew leata aw %  in fh.urnalUaimosan .^£%r~ "•e Pyorrhca Traaich Near (ft EMPIRE TO-IIAY A TOMORROW 4.45 and %  Sol C. Slew! presenls "SnilA" Starring Ann SHERIDAN— Victor MATURE AND "HOLY YEAR UM" A feature motion picture that will take you on the ptlsrimasTe. — EXTRA — Tbe Latent British Movietone News IIOYY TO-DAY 4.4S ONLY M-G-M present* . 30 Seconds over Myo Spenwr TRACY Van JOHNSON TO-NITE at 8.3S p.in. MADAM O-LINDY ROYAL LA8T TWO 8HOW8 TO-DAY 3 a IM United Artists Big Double George RAFT Virginia MAYO In "RED LIGHT" AND "NEW ORLEANS" with Woody HERMAN A his Orchestra OLYMPIC TO-DAY a TOMoaaow III aad Its M-G-M presents . Ronald COLMAN Marlene DIETRICH KISMET AND It Happened in Brooklyn with Iran* SINATRA Kathryn GRAYSOT! I Novel and Iviili'rl.iiiiiin; GLOBE FOR 2 DAYS OXLY in it MI it \ s BOP SI>I:< iiLisi Secure Yours To-day KARLIT INSULATING WALL BOARD Sheets Termite Proot X ' X '. 7', 8'. 9' and 10' HARD BOARD Termile Proot Sheets : M." X • '• '' n




PAGE 1

PAOi. EIGHT RAKIIAIMlS AIIVOTAri TIESDAY NOVEMBER 7. M* "Cricket With The Kangaroo ** Deiigh ifi' I I'm/fin; Uy II. tl. \\:tli ...,..%  : %  moment MiMlcaUoa if "Cri %  iih IIP Kangaroo' i i v.liiih deserv.' liiitti place on ihe %  • i : ,cket lover. It Is Ihe story of the etlcaarl ttruttle baAwatn Eiialr.d an Australia which l;ilih. Ear whoi ihe Australijiu Itruie Doolai %  Bn| innings lead of 103 India replied v. tin 148 for or in the.r serond bminssj Heater "Policeman Vt ins* "Mr. Guiana" I illr iFron. Out ou cnw*otianiii GEORGETOWN. Rov S. Police was crowned "Ml. Guiana" fu 1950 ot the Aslor Cinema on Sun day morning Stanley LflM v. •unner-up to Bruschr La' A Inner of the title. P C K.i.i Willis, did ncri t;ike port i the contest The Victoiy Gym. won t|wci^ht-l.fting rontrst for th Whitney Cup fur the third tin In succession, beating off th opposition of the John Dav; Gym World-famous lifter Keev Daly now home on holiday froi the USA lifted for the Victoi Gym and at the Bodywi-lght o 16S lbs. totalled 7M lbs. Constable Bruache also wo the sub-dlvi.*ions for haul ricvel oped chest and leg* Runner-i: Stanley Leow wag named i hiiving the bent arms; O. M Valz the best abdominals an E. Spellen the best back. Lifting for the Whitley Cu was decided on th*Dob HofTmt formula. The Queen *.s Colours LONDON Quaen ElLfabeth of Englar. i now has her own rnring colours blue, buff stripes, blue %  Wtvl black cop with gold laSMl They are being Worn for Usfl first time on Thin 2 at Font well Park when her five year-old Steeps* hasai Uanio i contests the PWwortr) Hoodie: Hurdle. The colour, have beta ngtotertd by QM Queen under KacinKi and National Hunt rules Tl %  < last British Queen to run horn* I under her own colours was Queen Anne, who founded the IIUMI. Ascot racecourse in 1711 —I.N.ff inie. But it Is told in su< sight-Aa warn at h* readei to forgfi ^ * hlston %  :ijoy to th i uU ttM lr#anaar> Ogurai % %  > I i id rlaroai %  I Australia and %  Orasss swimt> his mifh'> ;ilot Kg and. whili ( perhaps the greatest bOwlar i | am* h-f %  ver known Ml kearVatlei la IB i HI more recent davs the.'' Ramrnond llobbs and H lion I land, ami Bradl I Lll >*all and v.irr for Anatn The GUM Bu! always, for the I.TK\1 i : thd gafla* thai "ininl' niwl as he concludes in %  [but* tn Victoi Trumpat. he see* Ml the player* %  •tarred full blooded spirits' wb< made the world batter for what they did in it There are facts and figures fo the statistician who will be o> i Shied to know that an over w.i once only four balls, who score i the flrtt century in Test cricket. the origin of the m.Uhical 'Ashes which the West Indies hope t bring so the Caribbean, and that st the end of the t4B series tr Ertfland 153 Test Matches Had been played between these tvv countries Of this numb-Australia had won 64. England W and 34 had been left drawn The upa and downs of th. glorious uncertainties of the gamare finely illustrated in this wi tokd story', and irrespective who's on top. interest never flag" I If one feature stands out; It Is th.hardy resourcefulness of th Australian player, a virtue wlii<' na made his name a by-wni wherever cricket is played. 1 "Cricket with the Kanpnr.i published by Hollis BO Just off the press W hat's on Today I ease. The Home \Kii.uliur-| sUiln* nr. -. Faatsp st : M p.m The ( ouri \,l in *t,d :-SS alls BI IV t.iu morn i. r.< int e i, .,•, I .... kola 1 %  „, elI %  t SBSBB M.t.w B %  M •! tlhv refuUUon of PaMU i nut- rr Mebiie Camasna Mve* a How 'I the '-nonv" \rl. ajsaval % % %  Urn Vsrd. SI Phtl p. at 7 tl p.m V \\ ihaflsld" it 3 i m Mi Csatrlai Thumis n in.! (oanrli coesl le-Mire*, w!h ^fei/ abcul ri'\>-lor' ; -nprr id Chrutlna, nmtiou.l clismpion sprinter Irom : preparation for an all coloured IB London on October 29th to • I'llllll"l (Exprasa). Cliri'tmao part; for London's 300 coloured children. Arthu r feaii sayM: NEW RULE WILL BEAT SNOOKER CHEATERS Wonderful Draught LONDON, Nov. 5. The stewards of the Jockey Clulhave been makum toinc prlvahmid elaborate teals with the new "wonder draught" which has beci> causing racing official* the worlil ovtt considerable trouble. The ilnm h laid to have been My (liM-overed in Urndon while teal ware u-ing made to help |temon5 nfTlicted w)th arIhrttU. Rndnc rrlmlnala dlscotered thai Ihls new ciruc was ;ihle In be used without detection by the normal owabblng iind chemical tests and that it was just what they wanted because It could be used Itself ;s B stimulant to boost the speed of the animal, or ns a stopper to slow It Up according to the amount ol the dose. a t.I-l-l' ... tM ow rislH bnuU pocHrl. L. a C MA Y I:ND SUBSID Y TO ORWESTRA %Vrd* mil *l 11 sir b M Alttl S I'OIM LONDON STANDS in tkngaT of losing one of Us majoi orchestras. It is the London Philharmonic, whic bi'cn subsidised during th< past fi-w yr.es bj more than £ 150 000, Of this about C 100,000 has come from the London County Council, the H si from the Arts Council. be wondering where lay. < three of ins worki have nral |>erlonnnnces In Britain At the WiKii.-re Hall Helen % %  >kr .iml I'aal Hamburger tiiv.> itlna tor two iilanos; the HM Midland orcheslra broud,ist ins Claatlcal variauona i I tiring orchestra, and to* Bom 1 naniauth Orchestra ai 11 in' pijiiu i %  World Cnp> wright Ueservexl -L.E.S. tin.) ai wiiii blnck Ui rung*. That down %  uit tns inaa accidentally loorhni meeti %  * lour but tUUtd* o* Ilir praDlRD i i. : %  i %  %  a etperim#uiai iuir IP Ml ll|> | is in I i liNifeti>l they well deserved because tlie.< were better individually and haw a brilliant Icidcr in Jn5cpri Mermans. He scored lr.o or 11 .p tnret <>: Belgium's goals iftai LBinbrlchi had opcneii their account. Doye netted for Franco in the llrst half, and second half goals for the home ,-ide came from Barratte and Kargu although Kargu appeared to be offside when he scored. Earlier another French goal bnd been disallowed by tho. British referee and thh caused n section of ihe crowd 10 become angrv ieveraj fiRbis broke out among the 50.000 — Reuu-r POPE SEES SCItUMAN VATICAN CITY, Nov. 6. Pop.Pm* XII to-d.i. %  in private audwnca ..t ihe Vati can italace French Foreign Mini ler Robert Srhuman who h.. been attending the mcctmu Foreign Ministers of the Council 4 I u Rome,—Reuler. NationalUtH \\ ill Help Me Arthur TAIPEH. Form..* No\ • %  An official of the Chinese NaUonallsts hare said today the Na fieuailati would fully supporl whatever ileps Cleneral Douglas MacAiihur and the United Natloni took against "alien Communists' m NottB Korea. He added: 'Chinese Oommunists are digging in In Korea for a real light, backed if necessary with their resources —Reuler. Katt soon the IXC will bat n concert hall, wbei< Ihey will subsidise 111. COnCI rl wild all tin : rt. 1 Uoa iii.it now troubtei the LP Will ihe l.( ( lonlinue Ii I subalriy*' At the rnomenl BTIUI P it.tints I mi iii the LCC 001 'ill i be hi ought into the open until a recommendation comes IH-(I a meeting ol ihe Council. "/\ll Share" lint iintoaUna i thai the U to .ir. 1.1, Thali atutuda maj be "Why should U'c iliscri ... orchestra? // u r are palsuj to siib.tidise nmewrfs i i Pie new hail ail orchejtnu shoald %  hor. tin I A i i Phllhai' %  % %  i ione %  HUH* n %  Sir Adrian Moult— n ,i not to I.. the CO wind that lhie.it. i i or course UM removal "i iJ %  i. %  ihe LPO %  cf b u in.%  Indsed I belie** that n haa enough viflUt) Ii S pporl to continue urto" t w own hieain, mach ai I But the intensified cOtnpetltl< that will be engendered by l another i Msl %  %  taring* tli rrtmerclal Bel I • to a lowering or lot %  to thl box Oftk\ In the iiei/1 i'f rnuaical ,<-^ lb,. ileternuniiiB DkCfa ofarn the lowest corornai [natoi '.r pubili The i.i' think 0 they ,,i lM beiplnK tin orchi trai bv aO.l.iiK iili.*tamii|i|y • the number ol ciucr!lake plate In London. 4 c.ni. %  BM UM %  (mug much more than take the place of othc thai srOUla normally 1 promoied by other bodies. TinCCC are raptdtj d. i rn illusion that by providing tti %  IT they are bring i" Incalcuabhi beneAts to Lot uon's musical life. Tt.' -itn.innni: %  nd I %  His Baj DM Tbirt) UU* Rk-hara Arnell #: !-#-n i MI Hdfa-l SK.X.%. i no. v. 1 1. o i' MM vt. TO-MOUHOW EMPIRE THEATRE it iiulff b, < tins*a/ou triti nan! to *#>* it itfjain A spatial shipment of 1-adies' Readv t* wear ll.ns have tint been opened. Wc huve them with small and large Brims In beautiful assorted colour*. Priced from $3.78 to $6.50 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, IS, a 13 Broad Street imiDGKTUWN... BELONGS TO UVI l>.. open to Mi nil), is from U.OO a.m. to 9 00 p.m. lO-lllV And OVCIA .' %  Sundays fi.00 p.m. till 9.00 p.m COUi FOOD SANDWICHES & DRINKS IlEFOHK AND AFTE' TIIE RACES Entrance in Luke's Alley when Colonade Stores are closed They'll Do It Every Time .— By Jimmy Hatlo T HEA epFIE TELL ,T SOMETIMES, HER HESRY IS THE BRAINIEST, MOST UNAPPRECIATED MAN IN THE WORLDON THE OTHER HAND SHE'S SOT ANOTHER OPINION SHE TROTS OOT EVERY NOW ND THEN %  • CANT >OJ DO "^H ANyTHINfi RiSHT? N TOLO voo Six TIMES RX THE 6ATE SECORE r EUL ARUftkON VO VER HOLO A JOB IS 8EYO\0 ME.' YOU'RE HOT WORTH VOUR POPPY T)AN(F I HflHNI illlfll 5 "Z .'.-.•-•.-.'.-,-. Our IDaily &Wenus fflre Specially Prepared YDU %r ^our Snjoy merit R FINE FOODS FINE WINES A 1 CUISINE Drop in between 9 at i.m. & 12 midnight therefore KEEP IT CLEAN START TO-DAY JOIN THE C. B. C. COMPETITION THE GREEN DRAGON No. 9 Broad Street 1. Do you want a TAKE HOMF SOME Of 1HE**4asaa>*'s*v4rv-vv*'4V %  IAXII PAINTS FOR ALL PURPOSES I \ 1 INTO" FLAT FAINT in uiiii.' Cresm and Qreen For Interior Decoration of WIH nn Woodwork. %  FKAMII FINtKlI FAIRT White sad Cresn. •Tl i ML" FAINT* c. f, !>rV: 'Irey. Troplrni While R'd'-s LAfnl -*i Dark Storn\ For aataarlor fi lor linHtMNT oun FAINT I.-r Fxterlor or Inlerlor i:rn until" FAIKT For tlslv. Iron or ithlngle^. Mttrr UMUVHi Fur \',\(. easy removal of old aalnt WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. GLEANER BRIDGETOWN ? 2. Tha A4vcala invitee your suggestions in not more than 200 word> 3. The bvst .suggestion to be received not i."er than Ireeernber 1st, Will nteivtt2S.MI. 4 A panel of three judges to be announced later will decide the winning entry. 5. Enclose attached Coupon with each entry. C. B. C. Barbados Advornte, BrldsTftflrfn Name Address



PAGE 1

I I %  I N <' 1 brought tu the attention uf all ( members American and South Korean I forces battled all night with Infiltrating units in Pakchon ana before fallinf back at one |>oint 31 miles They were % %  holding firmly B mile* north of Anji the main appro* %  objective of the nrw reinforced Communist drive Heavy attacks against the Hrltbrti ComogiiWMlth brigade in UM t ame ana and against otl oroani further to the rlht were held oil without IONS of ground. Control of Aiiju would* give Communists the opportunity to threaten Tinted rfatfolU troopa In the Kumiri are.i to the east and shield a force of American! to evacuate their frotrUlni airfield .it Slnanku. it wo open up 'he approaches lo Pyongvang. the North Korean %  i aid todu that "alien" reinforcements for the Commonbata were still crossing the yalu EUva mm i "in f.ni strength" The spokesman would not g" beyond General MarArlhur >. per%  ottal coQunutuqU lift mght saying thai new alien forces weir In the war but m.t specifically nam*23£J8* ii^MLF^rJ?! Ten DivUion. Communist attacks against the t'nited Nations Una*, on the Chongrhon Hlvei had been mostly by the rclmllt North Korean forces, ho added He said that North Koreans had reconstituted up to 10 divisions with revoni Independent brigades Most of this strength had been Identified In the northwest. He refused lo give an estimate of the total of North Koreans but said it was 'more than" the figure 200.000 disclosed by Intelligence officers last week American patnrti which entered the district north of Arijtl day found about half dead killed I by nir attackto be CMnftwe, U was u South Koreans tnd;i\ erttgfeti Tokchin due eatl of Anju. but did not occupy it as Communtviwen dug in nil eommandlng ground. South Koreans occupied high ground to the south leaving the land. Obeah Hunt In E.G. With Cat-o-ninv %  From Our Own Corretponoe"!' CEOIiGF.TOV/N. Nov 3. Stressing his Intention of suppressing the practice of obeah in HriUsh Cuiana, Magistral? Mr. M. S. ritxpatrlck ytatertlay convicted a woman. Mrs Stella Chin and sentenced bar to six months imprisonment—five months hard labour and one month solitary <-iifiiu-menl which "shall not exceed more than three days at any one period". Before Imposing the maximum sentence and deeming her a "rogue and a vagabond", M.. Fitrpotjick said: "I think thit mumbo-jumbo business must strongly be discouraged I propose in the future to give anybod> convicted of this offence the maximum penalty The men will get a taste of the 'cat-u-ninc' and the women, all the solitary confinement the law allows. As long as this obeah business raan it-; head in the community, so long will I continue to impose the maximum penalty". Mrs. Chin was charged with practising obeah on Rural Constable Allan McGuaty. the defendant with the hope that she would assist him in winning the affection of the mother of his two children. Hyacinth Lynch At Ms drat appointment with her she had 'cut cards' with him and read give hlr %  bath'. Not satisfies; with the 'reading.. McGusty went to the Police. Constables were sent with him, and remained outside Mrs Chin's house on the evening of October 2, when he went for his 'bath'. McGusty said that the defendant made him undress, but later gave him a singlet to put on telling him that he could not appear nude before the 'spirits'. He was then told tu stand in a tub, placing each root on a penny which she had placed In the MB She then threw some liquid on his head, ringing hymns and uttering strange sounds. The liquid burnt his eye*. She then gave him two phials, one containing 'commanding' oil and the other •compelling' oil. She also gIVo him something to rub his forehead, which would enable him to face his boss She also gave him some other stuff to nib his body and some to place on his pillow and mattress" The defence was a comple-.e denial. Notice of appeal was given. Patrols of the American Second Infantry Division similarly ran Into well defended Communist posts at Yongwnn. few miles further east and were forced to retire. United Nations forces were beIng hurried north to help hold the new northwest line and check guerilla menace, which is described as "still bad —Rruler. Democrats Pin Faith On Truman's Radio Talk PICTURE last received from the Korean battlsfrent showing the *hod ing scena *ftr tinmwucrt of 3.i Bonth Kama -l villain deluding many woman and callarea. shot in eeld blood hy Noruiern Korea i Cmhsr Prifcea M Clung Pa A full report of the msmsrrr an-l otbe? trooiun tommltted by Ui > North Korean* will bo tabled before tha United Nations iPipro*. )' Britain Backs India On Tibet LONDON, Nov. 6. B*e eury Ernest Dcvles told Parliament today that Britain deplored the "resort b> lofei the Cl %  0) \"inment In Tibet. Id Britain supported the India Hi It.mi errtiUnued to consult itlier interested Covernments on ;h... l e g ut" he said. H..,, %  I "On UM t.ansfer of power to India in 1947, all existing treaty did obligations of the British Government with regard Id Tibet were assumed by the Government of India Whei. we infonned the Tibetan Government of this change we expressed our intention to take friendly interest In the maintenance of Tibetan autonomy. That is still our attitude". "The British Government have wer a long period reeognised Chinese sovereignty In Tibet. Bluer 1911 Tibet has enjoyed dr farm independence. It would lw hidierous to suggest that Tibet Is a threat to gttyttM lontlnued "Talks between the Tibetan and the Chii Embassy in New l>elhi started in September. As a result of these talks the Mission expressed Is willingness to go to Peking u %  nntinue udks there Just as Tibet's Mission had tarUd ill'" i"urney to Peking. he Chinee Gi.vernment initial its troops wan i n ihen w.i.v u> Tibet, he said .liill.ni Aniery (Conservative! %  kid the Government to make it -lear to the Chinese Government i.;it Hritain could not support their Joining the United Natiim hile the invasion rontinues. replied "That is an et tirel) different ii ( estlon." —Renter. Puerto Rico Back To Normal I'i'ERTO RICO. Nov 8. PiHTtn lticos National Guard %  illed out to deal with the Nationalist using last week is lo be demobilised probably tomorrow, illy reliable sources said here today. University classes will be i.n Wednesday, •" %  Indication thai conditions have ieturnvd io nottnal. People of the island ani rfglstennic lot %  referendum next June on the American proposal giving them the right lo draw up U .'istltuUon .ind form theii own CJovernment —Reuler. Europe Grows More Beet 2% Million Tons More Sugar In 1950-51 (frm-.i Our Own ('i>rrepondenl) LONDON. Nov C> THK WORLD'S SUGAR PRODI"CTION for the yea. IWO is expected to be over t^a-o and a half million ions more than 1949-50. Latest estimates plucw 'he combined brrt and ci n harvest al 34.025,000 twig. Account-UK largely for this 11*. is the expected nure.i-< i European ta-ct production by one and half million t< n Anolher notable increase is also foreshadowed fn i Auslialia where prrKluctlons -ire expaatcd to roach • no million for Ihe first lime. Revealing these figures In tl in latest circular. Ciarnlkows BOW LONGV M-VIK'S' Attorney-G e n e r a 1 Sir Hartley Khaweruss Uild the House of Commons; "One of mv private ambitionis U. go into Whitehall, dig a hole In the street, and see how long It would take the authorities to find I wae not a Water Hoard oflVial INS Reds 60 Miles From Lhasa KAMMI'ONG. Northern India. Nov 6. Advance units of Chinese and Tibetan "People's troops" havi reached Retlng SO miles norths** of the Tibetan capital Lhasa, .iceordtng to usually raUaaHquarters here. Communist entry into Lhasu was expected in ~2 hour* Earlier reports had put Communist loredi UH) miles from Lhasa— iNeuter > [or the beet crop that the cl condlliom are particularly Imp* rtant this season In view of he .w ttf a-ne, lo Ue iilWu -nd the .sorJUenl lenifthenTn*! of vesting season Referring to the eitlmateil pone crop of 21.000.000 tons they add 'Estimates . at this date n ust he somewhat tentative, although it is not anticipated thiil there • -ill bi aro slibatantial vanatloni u irh i-urrent ide;i tiiMis Britain Denies Statement 1XJNDON, Nov 6 A Foreign Office spokesman lodny denied that Britain had protested to the Cliinese Communist Government aBalnal rT detention "**IdonUHed as Jeffray Bull and Bob rrd haa* beei captured The rep-.Tt lhat Britain hs I protested came from Kalimpong. North India.— (ft*ut*.M Ponfeeotvo Is In Russia SW}'8 Stnu/sM LONDON. Nov. 8. THK BRITISH SUPPLY MINISTER, CeorftY Straufo. (die: Parliament today he had no doubt that Dr. Bruno Honte j corvo, the mis! Ing British atom scientist was in Rtfaafa. Bui 9tMl|ag added that he had no conclusive evidence of UK | professor's wher ^abouts t ill. I'MMIN Cuba's pi %  %  %  i L %  i %  i .led at MiMi.iHK) tanj and Ciarnkowl belietfe* 2.oo.ooo torn* ivill t>| foi ifnlu %  %  At Hits tage 11 \* not % %  a| how aaaili Cuba win be able :-. exportnhle surplie I %  i %  %  i leu ninthinrisible itocn which have b •en iniilt up in certain countries for strategic purposes and as a ret tilt the present world eonditi >ns y have disappeared from the st.iti-.tn at picture rot possibly an ladenrata period In other cases and particularly 'in United States, slocks have been swollen by hoarding on the part if householders and although -niie pjif o* lhi may icsult in .iivnuiioii the bulk ol hesr tnvtalblea will eventually be 'aten into. Such n process must have its fleet on Ihe off-take some time in h" In.uii and tills is dlie;i\ papei is a fibrous growl ahit h comai lo maturity m n %  i two raai Tbaaa growBai d %  ntart in vaat iiuantitiea hut muci I a lo the be narthodi ol Wkai ihem for pane ti ammerclal basts i n HMD i> la eoatU Instead, he advocates the act ling up of mills in the oalOOll itrowlng sugar and bananas ami i. area Blowing bamU... .*n .. %  vhlch can IN 1 utlllheil in pupci maaJng lit Higjgoatg that the tin..) process of paper making might •be letaineu in thuaa countm where a higher standard of mechanical skill was available. even though Ilritish and Canadian paper mills at this tlim are i-nrking t<> cipncity Me iKimtnit bowevar, that with the tVOI growing demand (Ol roof* and more paper and pulp. he .insured that these mills could and almost rertaloly would be extended This letter follows another t< the Times from Mr H. Alan Walker. Treaaurei ol the Executive Commlttaa „r the Went India nmittee on a similar subject lasl July Mr Walker pointed then that newspaper* have iieen printed in the United States On paper produced entirely from bagasse lie suggested then that mgar producing colonies of the West Indien would greatly welcome an null*" for thin produet mor. general policy thfoughow inrfd should g)ke not he overCurrency Plan Help* Jamaica VLuiiufarturers Attlee Wins By 12 Votes I.ONUON. Nov 6 The llnt.sh Labour Ciovemtneni Umlajhi defaatad by II Con.M'i v.itive ehiilienge on one afford ^'MIO new houses a year Tin.. urgM 300.000 a>. the target. The vote was on a virtual motion of cenaul i s V atat FalklandM Dispute For The Ha^ue I'l ... %  I! < %  .. !•„• o... Qgr% %  % %  % %  KINGSTON. Nov I I > < .i manufacturers oi Otnen'f footwear milk productfHffttedrvd, Itallgn '''' '": | > l 'vr '*'' av '"' ,|1 "' born physicist weritpfl at HarwvU atom research aMtloi j With hla Swedish wife and three hildrci.. b* Ml Britain to the summri oltensiblr for a helldj. on the continent. Hi DOW from Rome to Stockho m and then on to Heliinkl on September 2. and since then he has not been heaul of THE CEREMONIAL OPENING of th n*w Ho'i-t of Commonin ••^r Hall. THE KINO said "This now chamber will -land * a ngn to the world of onr fslth In frsedom. onr confldsnee In the permsnenr# of oui common ideals and of tha tte*. flexible yet firm, which bold together the peopleof our Commonwealth and unite In brotherhood the freedea laving people* of all nations."—(Expre-Mj. Strat when LOW H ; -:r*v 6. Bntalr. will no; lei 1:.; any opportunity ti artt with Argentina over Ihe Falkland Islands aeparidai through the International Coin: F ; 'ign Office, rjndor-Si eraia Ua v iea said in Parliament today %  Uves Bernarc 1 BTaine aim T'ntrht Donrer Who had aakeil about trOOpS'' stntie: | dependencies and what further %  tep.i wer. remove % %  %  .'plied that tba I i >,ince the atate%  lie by his predecessor •->e House mona on March 23. !M At that time Mayhew said that Communist party the (lovernment had offered to ... matter to the InterSo far as wa* known national Court of Justice at The'no documents with him. Hague .—Renter. —* he i -r IN Can liil..y of being wiped out competition The Sovanunenl announced this week letaiK nf the currency relaxation ;ind th-: United HtaU-s. -hlch eacludei these ltem pTtmslonally i Mellon with the token import scheme oesigned to re%  : %  ffaat IndUn and Bahamas market' on a limited scale to cerafian and United SUtes q nnoiinced simultaneously it L-ndon, Wahingffin snd fMtathat the Canadian I ..t agreed so far a Jamaica i* concerned to to i* bock In time lor visional Mtlliaion from the %  e to be held net ween scheme of milk and milk product*. laundry and toilet soaps and women's shoes with leather upperx sjatej that the Jamaica Governial on August 31 le^ve expired. I'ontecorvo *i... %  noito HarareU, n September 4 saying he had nnu trouble With his SeptcuiU" Strauui said It was not at the time Ponteeorvo was flrt employed that he had lived abroa" or that he watt connected with ttx ment han tJt up a gfianuoui 8ght and Ottawa 'o havi I-.ndon ,thliiiovitlrii Incluaed in the 17 Kilted In Guatemala NEW YORK, Nov. fl, i u I h a r l t l I 1 T C report' erVe> here today aald tha* the Guatemalan Govern g| quelled an uprising n lataniala Th. eports said 17 persotm had lx**" killed when a group lad b nllo Arumas jdternptc t i Babta Aurora airport. Tl" group v/a* repulsed by troop from Fort San'Jose, a garrison jus 1 %  ross the road from the airport The dash lasted only an hour —Heater (H\ SKtiHAN HAVMAi WASHINGTON, Novombi b. [DEMOCRATIC PARTY leaders are confident that President Truman's last minute intenren tion on Saturday and his bitter blasts at Republi can policies hav* ensured victory for his "Fair Deal" in tomorrow's Concessional elect On the eve of the poll in which an estimated 4.*>.000,000 Americans will elect all 435 members of tV? House of Representative a and 36 of the 90 United flutes Senators, both parti**their confidence in the outcome. r.-fMi'sn Rulloii: Plies Drop Dead unto, jtov i Hern at %  WoH n %  buig engine *r. pressed a button ai d M laya -11 iha ih.-> in i i. ... en sni work%  I!.' %  He h ip d to vlot .i %  •' siiinmei li. r lli high frequent • .udihie to ihi humai i It lj h i! radio pel Reutei D.S. CALLS SPECIAL MLLTING To Discuss Red China LAKB SUCCESS, N.K I. Tha United si..'. I ; %  i %  i.,i ., spec .'i n ho se.iii.i. Coufc II %  ii wedna duy mornrni: I ngMal I ipokeaman i allt d Iha Ituaoon" rra fed b i. II in Korea Matnban M tin Baeurtti < oui d lire ,die.i.i> ... • .inn Ueneral MneArtliui Bp i ifirt feCcushuj • h iintut ta-itit: in aattOfl again** Ihe United Nation6 Natth Knrea. Loauuik i pad 1 deleaala and tomorrow havtna. oaaultalionj with othei membai it tha Counai) on tin %  ml exclude the poaUbllltv tha lacub Malik. BovMl rattreaoatatlv night i .> aakod (< hi • ih.ii '.n. d ihould it" A high A I ..i i %  t would .i. p %  %  %  %  -!. %  arOpoaa to the s> '\ 'edin ladaj Gem i %  Mm Ail e rend in iln i o-day but it is not thought that .lieie H ill lie ,.r,\ gUs ti%  on <* ln< la) iReuUr I Hut the IJeinoei .it tlceablv mure ehr-ei t |l Political analysu were eeuUoual) ing lhat mpublh i oufd hope fur ana iheli in .,. %  '• 'i Demoerats ThenWl whether the n < i %  i. ei. Him .ire not %  %  l>. .Ithe. the Rapid.i Although the full ti wMars %  i radio and %  hooh up '•" BOturdaj obasrveri Ihougni man> u n dai ksed swaved li %  '.. hy the presldenl nil the I.|I|H.-|1I Kill ^1 ivi ^7iV*v fo /UxdZ/iori KING GEORGE HAS RHEUMATISM IX)HDON, Nov. Q rin King today was puSaxii ;tit ease uf i %  arrying out hts'normal ('utiss ; %  ( Buckingham P was learned. The last public ent;ageni"iit which die King fid tilled was on Friday when he in %  pot led the 1st liatlaii King's Royal Rifle Corps. It WM that despite the eold di SENIOR. SERVICE 'scheme which affects all the Britthe King wore no greatcoat ovi Ish Caribbean Colonies and the his Field Marshal'" uniform Hahamti fjaa. Frees



PAGE 1

r I PAGE row BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. NOVEMBER T. 1SJ r KOmDOSSAOVDffl-E Tuesday. November 7, 1*5* BOYS' CLUBS THE opening of Boys' Clubs is an indication of the awakening of the social conscience in Barbados. It is the first real practical attempt to save the youth of the country from taking the wrong turning. In the past, the community has been content to undertake the dnflcult task of converting delinquents. The new outlook brings a ray of hope, for it is well known that prevention is better than cure. In opening the St. Philip's Boys' Club Mr. Justice Chenery gave an illustration of the dangers which beset the idle youngster. He said ; "A few days ago while inspecting a Police Station in Bridgetown a woman came to the station and reported that she had given her son (2.48 to go and buy some articles for her. He later returned empty handed and minus the money. When questioned he admitted he had been gambling and lost all of the money. He was not even a good gambler. It transpired that this boy had been before the courts sometime ago and was then undergoing two years' probation. This boy had nothing to occupy his leisure time and had gone back to his gambling associates. From there he would probably graduate to some more specialized crime." £** No praise is too high for those who launched the Boys' Clubs in an effort to keep the boys occupied and away from the streets, and it is good to find that for two years at least the expenses in relation to the clubs have been guaranteed. The boys have welcomed the clubs with high praise and are obviously enjoying the oppoitunitiea offered to piay table tennis. learn boxing and to meet in decent surroundings instead of in squalid alleyways. But is it sufficient to provide entertainment for the boys ? Wouldn't It be more effective to teach them to work for their pleasures ?. The local committee might well investigate the methods in this respect adopted by Boys' Clubs in the United Kingdom. In an effort to instil a sense of responsibility and to make the boys feel that they are not receiving something for nothing the Boys' Clubs Federation have devised a series of services. To raise funds, one club belonging to the London Federation of Boys' Clubs is offering a painting service for door knobs snd knockers, and another a shoe-shine service. There will also be pavement artists and barrel organs, and as, an act of self denial, boys at one club will be asked to give a cigarettp for every purchase made in the canteen. The Webbe Boys' Club in Bethnal Green Is erecting a platform in Petticoat Lane on Sunday morning on which will be a table tennis'table. Members of the public will be challenged by the boys and the losers will be asked to subscribe to a substitute version of a mile of pennies — bags with closc-ftttini; lids which are considered a more Economic proposition In the circumstances than loose cash lying about. By this means it is hoped to make the boy3 feel that they are helping to finance their clubs. Perhaps the local committee could think up some suitable plsn for Boys' Clubs in Barbados along these lines. HI MOf l'%HM iMS rOKHlPTIO* t If Britain • had NO NEWSPAPERS W IMTTSBURG. _ HEN I s on lh train at C.V.H. THOMPSON Piiuburit I carried newspaper under my arm. Soon I i liced thai everyone wu looking at me. Bui I found out a minuu later that they were really looking at the newspaper. ny the time I reached the main ,11 ting room two men had off.-red me half a crown for it. And out la the street the price wf nt up to 3s ftd. There was a queue waiting for thi out-of-town papers that m> trein had brought in. Top price f.. a 100-page Sunday edition. c€ nics, magailne sections, and St' was, may told me, 14a Yea, In Ptttaburg now. the man a h a newspaper Is every bit as p .jular as the tobacconist with c arettea ever was in Britain visits the city where it's happening the party which is in powsi locally, the Democrats Yet the local Oovernaneni. headed by Mayor David Lawrence, Is doing it beat to end tha strike. There are several reasons. First the Administration depends or prospei .ng business for a large part of Its revenue. There mercantile tax on everyone management of the biggest store b urin— a. and a local amusements on Sixth-avenue told me that tax in Pituburg business had fallen off by £100.000 With ordinary business dow.. a week. This during the three 6.3 per cent., and with the amusebest shopping week* of the year, meet business down 49 per cent Kilms because there are no newspapers, •HE strike, of course, has ,. ' u "', „ C „„T"1* drop in the bu> .* " """•' !" *!' One raeespu were ..n. ;>.u.i.- IWVCI pany told me tin down bar a third The pour cloem. m a n ag e rs %  at pittsbum ""' " t noUv • c *" now ** vc 2k Ute. .o"*"n HrSEtS *-> £"Jf ST? m uttrlel heart of the nation." Bad enough Wit the • newiMBtrleu titv shoppers no longer drop m for a i£SZ?T*Z? three of them J and a look .. Clark Gable hi total circulation of 7J5.000 But now Urn r. for th. lv a month % %  ineraat to adverhave been A entertainment, except fontball, a slumping. Always glul"'strike of the men who buntona for culture, up the paper, a. they come off unially In such r %  preaa la the cau K lay. But for v their presses > of it i w; •*W"HE strike, X ed a ser. uu vMm m Aam example of dangerous It can be to depri a community of its Press. Then: is a bis; graft probe going on ir 1'itUburg. It happened that the grand jury which started the inquiry made Its *? m ^! nnrt charges a few days before the newspapers stopped publishing. They say A RUMOUR started, as rumour* do when a citizenry u tudthe people ate denly returned to the bach-fence hurry to book **** t.ckeU tor the autumn symphony m The rumour said that the city concert season that by now there Government had deliberately ori not a ticket left dered the strike in order to escape a.** SB?* .„v But not this season. Hardiv the bad publicityit had been getHAT happens in a city knom rven ^ ^ TOn (ln g from the inquiry which suddenly loses itA Znar Q| the year, Victor dc *"ld an editor of one or the i? That is a creation which g,,,.,. t^ ^ h v i n g Ellis closed papers: "You won't fin. i mid be of more than academic g i j|n( j trouble anyone in town to-day whi i >ercat to Britain's newspaper Nc#jly ssjssrj policeman in the doesn't believe that entirely fain i .den. What has happened in force ^ (>ul or the rjtm< rumour-is absolutely true | tsburg could happen only too ^ expected for the openOn the **^"*£* h Al1 .'' L.sttr throughout all Britain,. < f ^ lntfrnil .i onal Air ghow. I inc^ to rtnd someone who d.<*neral hear there are newsprint But ^ 1( wa> ^ flr8 fium „ Six out of six. asked if they i.serves sufficient only to *cep years the crowds did not believed the rumour io ne n fact, the newspapers going for three replied "Oh. sure **£" n .w n emergcncy _,. M Even the attendance at funerals have said that Mttaburg is a What, then. is a newspnperless f a .,_. off Ti,r Mr ,. na m nc newapapartess city. Thai t wn like' My first lmpre.i.>n L-^^Srea' lon er "^"'y lnj€ Harold Dtcr 1 strolled around the fsmous T ^ h|| ^ flurWl wrtnjrlll g * "jw. editor out of srark fiolden Triangle was lhat I saw ^ ^ because of the strike, has organso few women ai--,, ** 1 an emergamcy paper How was that? Well, there are aevwue t u caU comic* and the their own shop windows reply to small advertisements. news cevsrage Is poor The) eonaequences of this change The majority opinion of the And it is only eight page*! l-i habit are extraordinary. The. vanished newspaper? MS again?! — L.R.ft. Russia Watches Today"* Elections l.AKK SUCCESS, NY. Today's elections dominate the .iimoaphere at the United Nations i .day In the expectancy among plomats from abroad that fun%  mental change* In American %  reign policy are in the making. Assembly and committee s.teaches avotd reference to the i lections but in private Ike delegates from sixty government* i roes the world reveal convictions that American political rhanges will make themselves felt at U.N after Nov ?. Until the invasion of Tibet by mmmuiiiit China was connrmed. ;i majority of delegates calculated that after the elections the lasuo ol admitting the Peiping regime to membership in U.N, would be quickly settled. Almost without exception, they felt that US policy would change sufficiently h' let the communists replace the Nationalists. At the moment, they are not so sure. They think the change may be the other way—with the United States apt to use the veto i< necessary to keep the eommun-i* out on the ground that they ore guilty of aggression through the invasion of Tibet. A growing number of delegations are beginning to look at the Tibet situation in the same light and a United States veto may even be superfluous. All Indications point to the fact lhat Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Vishinsky and his Deputy HV Pierrr J. Iluss Jacob Malik are watching the U.3. battle of votes with keener intercut than any other foreign representatives. The motives guiding the Soviet team are a Kremlin secret. However. It is believed at UN, that the "pleasant" attitude displayed by the Russians at the current assembly before the election was intended In part to "soften" American public distrust and resentment of the Soviet Uniuo and therewith undermine gerwril support for rearmament ugulnsl militant communism. TinRussians are hoping to read into the election results some soil of disapproval by the American people of the "tough" US, policy against the Kremlin. The Russians are waiting to adjust their current peace often %  MVC and anti-American propaganda In strategic parts of the world to the outcome of the elections, no matter which si'ie wins. Irrespective of what Vishmaky's top Secret report to the Kremlin on the American, clectioni will contain, he can be counted on to make the most of any symptom* lhat the American peoplf are "split" on the basic issues of foreign policy — Including the spending of billions fur defenie agatnn aggression, the use of American armed forces for service in Korea and elsewhere on behalf of UN, and economic aid on i. large scale to backward areas of the earth. Above all, Vishinsky is certain to put the election results under his analytical microscope to discover to what extent his tireless "peace" ofteriMVe and claims to sincere desires by Russia to gal together with the Western Powers lias beguiled the American peoplu In view of all this, there is I widening amount of speculation a 1 UN., on whether Vishinsky': "pleasant" altitude will suddenly vanish after the election and reveal again the old master of invective und liater of all western traditions, rustoms niul social systems. His easy-going exterior since the assembly opened lost September has won him no political battles at UN where his "peace" plans have been knocked down as in previous years. On the other hand, western plans to contain aggression and strengthen common bonds of the non-communist world have been enacted against his vigorous opposition. In the opinion of many U.N. diplomats, Vishinsky sustained his most stinging defeat In the solid vote with which the assembly granted Secretary General Trygve Lie a three-year extension of his term It is considered highly sigmtlcant that no delegation outside the Soviet bloc took seriously the Vishinsky announce <>n page 5 Paraguay Welcomes Immigrants WASH1ISGTO.N, DC Paraguay, li not the Garden of KUen, that myths of its native Guarani Indians claim, may prove to be at least a Promised Land i<. its newest group of immigrants arriving in.in displaced persons camps in Europe. Some 700 Kalmucks—last known free and organised community among descendants of Genghis Khan's Golden Horde—are scheduleo for Paraguayan citizenship. They are to be given 9,000 acres of fertile soil, cows, hotses, chickens, farming tools and a home on a frontier of the California-sized, landloclMd South American country that is now uniting development, note the National (.t->.>graphic Society. It was not until comparatively recently that Paraguay began to realise the potential wv-jlth in its farm soil, its cattle-grazing areas, and forest reserves. In the early 16th century, adventurers settled on the land in starch of the legendary golden city of El Uor>r an easy "northwest passage" to the in: les of Peru and Bolivia. Failing to nnd quick wealth the Spanish till ned to hopes of a local Fountain of Youth. V. aters of the Bermejo River, for instance, | v. -re reputed to give one an unwrinkled old a^e, free from the 'gravel, the stone, the colic | Ihsj gout, the dropsy, the indigestions." Parana River water was credited with clearing li %  throat and purifying the voice. Jesuit priests were more realistic when they arrived in 1609 to establish missions among the Indians. They organised the natives into 32 colonies; taught them agriculture, weaving, carving, metal-working and even painting. The priests are said. also, to have effected the cultivation of the native' yorba tree, in order to make from its leaves the popular South American tea called Mate—one of the chief modern exports of the country. Following the expulsion of the Jesuits of, 1767, a slow decline in the political and ecoromic life of Paraguay set in. The Indians rgot their new skills, yerba mat£ plantations grew into dense Jungles, and herds of ne cattle, believed by some to be about KPO.000 head, were lost Two devastating wars played havoc with i ihe country's population. In 1864, a six-year conflict with Argentina, Brazil and Uruguay I lost Paraguay 50,000 square miles of territory and destroyed all but 300,000 of her million and a quarter people. The bitter Chaco War with Bolivia in the 1930's deepened the nation's economic depression. To-day Paraguay is making a determined hid for the prosperity her natural resources 'joiild support. Immigrants of almost every race and creed are welcomed to swell a population estimated at little more than a million people. The government lends money to farmers and offers an extension •.-'rvice. partly staffed by specialists from the United States and Brazil, to improve methods of cultivation. While most of the present settlers are fciven rich, eastern lands between the nation's two principal rivers—the Paraguay jmd Parana—two-thirds of the land area. v/ith a scant 50,000 people, lies northwest of this section in the Gran Chaco. Here, in a climate not unlike southern Florida's, a west %  I wild as any in the New World is regarded as a challenge to the energies of a growing nation.—I.N.8. D V. SCOTT & CO, LTD TO-DAY'S anciAU M THE OOlsONM UM Usual.} MMV TINS I.ITONA MARMALADE 48 3 TINS GOLDEN GLOW MOLASSES 23 18 PWal MONK & GLASS BLANC MANGE POWDER 24 H i IMII inn \ we have FISHING LINESt, 10. 12. 10 18, 24, 30. 36 lbs WHITE COTTON LINES— 6, 9. 12. It, 18, 24, 30 thread STAINLESS STEEL WIRE— 19.21.23 gauge FISH HOOKS— No*. 6. 7, 8, 9, 10, 12. 14. 16 1. 0 2/0 COPPER PAINT— i gin tin* and many other items to Interest you. WILKINSON HAYNES CO.. LTD, Successors To r-jg!P NOW WITH INTERNATIONAL PAINTS and get QUALITY with ECONOMY A PAINT FO* EACH JOB A JOB WELL DONE BY EACH PA1VT. SH US AND BE INTERNATIONAL IIUOVIV A .. 1.TD-AGENTS Ol H HEAUKHS SAY: Danger Spol Emigration To The Editor, The Adoorare Royal Variety Will Be Battle Of The Laughs To The Editor. The Adeoca SIR,—May I be given a little . of your valuable >uac to stats SIB—I read with pleasure the briefly for the concern of "Denew. that a delegation headed by partment of llighwaya and Trentthe Chairman of Colonial Develport" the inadequacy of the prosopment and Welfare will be leavsnt drainage and well on the Ining shortly fur Washington to extermedlate section of the Upper plore the prospect., of imnugiaIvy main road, in removing the lion for Wast Indian Labour. rapid collection of water during rainfall. A pond-like appearance As an immigrant It la heartenu. presented in lust live or ten ">g new. and I hope Use success minutes heavv .hower. wl >lch they get will be raeee than Such has been the unpleasant "ny other time discovery of several motorists, • dl.gusted ones too" 1 To say „' l. heer. to Washington for a no' be continued and there li need J,W' In search of a quota for for a well opposite the St Olles' Barbadian., and it Is here I want Boy. 1 School, may I ask cant to make a note for him and M something be done to thai danger f • L Walton to study. Going to spot now which may save greater Washington snd awaiting a expenditure nubsequentlv. ?uota for workers to reach the P l! Labour Organisation through its chief is not enough. It is necesShapkeeping sary to use time outside, and cbn„ — „.. m tact Its small farmers who are SIK,—On October 8. 1W. Mr. m „ g^,. „,„, tik ft_ _, u -•_-. t ,\ re TsTopk-eer hi"-.; SuAfirmj^K MI retail in hi. sCd~l5%„ing ""' ""* %  b und to • UCM d him that only a 1*Jgxm profit It Le, u. „y with the influence of made, without considering piece. ln chairman Inside working with of meat and bonea. broken bis, n Government to gain entry into cults, wages, light, water, stationlne su ,„ nd lh „„)„„, 0 u, e Si urstasjpaad depreciation of „,„„, „, ,„,. Delegation iouring scales, weights and measures, rent ne auriet, ,„ „,, 0l (antien and back debts. can what kind of people they Now I have granted Mr Lewis wl |, ,„ ,eltlng. I can foresee a big his request he has done everything u ,„ ^ th guteeaa except keeping to hi. promise. on „ ^ZZ^. "" !" JSoTS I ask a reply and the help prom,„ tv „, v ,^,,,^1 me quo|i BRITISH VARIETY — for so long proclaimed dying or dead in face of foreign competition—is putting out Its bravest challenge vet before the King and Queen. Bj UAROLD rOWVW have received no indication that utht-r wants thtMn to make Coward Hold-l'p That challenge is nvsd, spin.* ^ l0 ^ i ;i^H P J ; n ;l rf ;. ^ "2? edly clear l\ the programme, pub, ln : n ' %  happened ta lishe.1 for the Hoval VaHetv Perth f,' !" w pJ> of Noel Coward .i noe the arr.vl of Hit En farmance al Ihe Palladium on Hom 'J Colonial—which w.is imcy the situation hoi bec< November 1J. to be an event of the season? veTy n lb Mr. Doolevy. I hear. 1* likely to play the leading role in Hit: 97. adapted from a successful American novel about Korea, which will feature the battle of the Han River. Frit/ Ijuxg of Metropolis fame i* to direct. Mill HP will b* the bat; other %  elscripts are bein: feverishly wrttul debated in other studios. • IN SPITE OF THE RISE IN PRICE OF— WOOLLElVS EARLY BUYING OF LARGE STOCKS HAVE KEPT OUR PRICES DOWN THE THRIFTY WILL SHOP NOW YOUR CHOICE OF WORSTED, FLANNELS, TROPICALS, GABERDINES, TWEEDS & DOES.KINS &f DA COSTA A CO., LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. Vie VC*B&.V>[-&**^sl>Ct^^ The Lady Vanishes "Where are the British which can All the Palladium" be an event of the season? Very static." a member of the „ %  .—. assured that production is only .inc. V a^cTrnem bT Mr T !" "" ,n '" U "~ *•" - < *** ** • nan. toward that he had written On Mr Coward's behall I was another imported Broedwa> iiSnenS^have bter. ",, n Tor ., ""' and Colonial especially tor „ ,„„,,„ „ r W 1U „, mutlcal which "lUearrlei long time Well no rawer than JO Oertrude Lawrenee. A new show, call.-,! The Lad, of the act. to be aeen bv the ,„. „,„ ,,__„. „.,,, „„. "He wnl Just wait until the from Paris, was due In New York Kin, and tjueen are British and -JH?, n ,e.dfn. li,Th^a . S rt nt 5u,r !" U PAHer all. this month It was a gto about they* are being Mgtad to nu the "i^X ^.SL'eiT.^""^ 'here Is plenty of time • Tch.ikowsky, te. to hi. Issd me by Mr. Lewis. theatre and hold the stage Variety's blgfest niht of thi ensaeements; then we were told that Kay Hammond would star with her husband. ... .. John Clements. It promises to be one of the Npx thw two artlft| offered keenest 'trugfles for InternaUonal ,„ . )li(lle pUnB—aad MU lhe manu script of Home and Coloni.il remains In Coward's desk drawer. HI Dear Old Friends In the ring will be our own eomlndon. 1 have a suggestion: would it —-. r some of those bahlnd-thenot be a nice gesture for Holly** Takes the New York to organise a gala show once a year on *" And nere '' noto tnm C > ri de of the Atlantic? An Rilchard and Msdga BUott, hich our ow n stars now bringing Roitomtion culture light be invited—and feted? 'tars L. E. S. IMMIGRANT people are asking "Has wood 'he delay In casting resulted in siml'i Noel Coward's thunder being their They will be matched against unwittingly stolen by another event some of the heaviest guns play?" America can despatch across the Atlantic—headed by the formlJust Malting dablc Jack Benny, who is by now . .. . .. ,, thoroughly at home In the PallaHome and Colonial deals ghtl> JI,,_ with life In a British eolon% a,um during a Socialist admin 1stratlor If it's laughter you're after as In Westminster. That la th* Mr Trinder would say, here Is theme with many varintions ir the programme for your money, detail of His Excellency — the In fact I am rather sorry for the play now running in the West poor singers, musicians and aeroEnd. bats—even for Donald Peers. Gertrude Lawrence or Kay *aV They're coming, they're West End manager-; glance Hammond had been free at tho coming. Those Hollywood nervously in the direction of spectacular a comic scrap time Coward was ready, his play sagas of the Korean war. But Alexandra Palace and murmur where do they get a look-in" would have got In first. Errol Flynn — who you may recomfortingly to n-e .mother: While the combatants, and the As It is. the managerial firm of call, saved Burma single-handed -it can't happen n. audience are recovering their Tennents — who were to have — has been beaten to the post by World Copywrlgh. Reserved breath? presented Home and Colonial— Brian Donlavy. |f | Individual British rtlr visiting America receive 1 hearted hospitality But that Is not quite the same as a number I of them being honoured rollee1 lively, as representatives of Pinei wood Elstree and Shepperton. Korea—Here We Come to Broadway with The Ralapea London ha? nothing on Met York I,, the matter of theatre Bhoruagcs. At the moment 4C new stays are headed Cor Broadw.iy (now 39 pcrh.-ips. following The Lady's demise?): "Only 17 Icsllimate theatres .ire available altogether Bach week seo another p.u..vhouse taken over by TV." Slightl. OsfMsfl hVef Turtle Steak TarUe Soup Turtle Slew rrask Frait fresh Vegetables GOLD BRAID RIM Tl'BORt BI'KR J. A ft. Sandwich Bread Table Batter in pkgs MirWe Whip Ssndwich Spread m t..tiles Cask's Fl.h Pate SB. ttM Swift's Fate de Fata Graa Dinlsh Salami Meal Roll INaaM Cheese Tin Hams In .1 oars Prepared Mustard BE ELEGANT WITH YOUR GUESTS SERVE CHOYCE TIPS TEA with CARR'S BISCUITS I'li'Mir GODDARDS IWaay


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EPZ8O8FQM_QM4BB8 INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T14:30:22Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02428
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

PMW -l\ BARBADOS UVW'ATR TUE4DAY XOVtMBER 7^ 1M HEr^Y" BY CARL ANDERSON O'SS,**,:'.'. '''>•*'**'' MICKEY MOU3E %  ..V\*EN I Up I WAS <3JN<5 TO TyBN VOu INTO A P>3-. : T\TEV^"WT CY WALT DISNEY EuB TO fc-IVST. SPEK WATIB .' TUB Ofc*= I [>p FOR SOU-TWAT V**6J s* BOOM-BUT OU&T ru (HINTl^-! BY ALEX RAYMOND /THE ^^AM^LSP LT A *30*0 TRAIL. %  "•*"' BUT M5T A T*l C* TV* AMSC V5 jewSLS... Twgpyog *^v WJT BE AT TMS BOT-T>* OF TWE ^_^ / TVaaW OVBVOADD SEA! ^BaRr~V "I HATVR TV.AN LET :•£ HAVE TUEM.. __ I SMALL .••"flak HltTG 5CR0VCO>-T MM >CU HAS/E OWC'T NOWOTI iS IT NCT SO* AND 1CU Vv.E V? THE PHANTOM 'HEY-WA1 I STHIC ?J BY LEE FAIK & RAY MOORES I'M IN CHAME /Via FOB AJMHTT maiaj a WHITE SLMOWEV; lOOUH'PJB U MONKEY.' m I I DUNLOP TORT fig CAR TYRES You can't see the OLD: iifference .. %  I service SMOOTHER DRIVING *Sir^ ECKSTEIN BROS.—Bay Street,—Distributors Her child's old frock looks new because if$ always Washed in LUX Wash ill pretty clothes regularly in gentle dainty Lux flakes and *ee how muth longer ihey laMl K* I-UX maket colour* fltr\(H|!I\/|\| D1SPERSIBLK POWDER An LCI. Product U> PHENOVIS BRAND PHENOTHIAZINE 11 ^^\ [&/$, EASE THROATt^l IRRITATION s Fly to The Answer to your Transport Problem Massey Harris WHEEL TRACTORS (42 11.11.1", i Also >Tail>ble will, StMl Wiel and Hall Track, (For Ploughing) %  aT" ADDITIONAL SHIPMENT DUE SHORTLY. tOlJRTESY GARAGE White Park Road. — (ROBERT THOM. LTD.) — Dial 4391 /&£ BETTER NUTRITION FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY IN EVERY LOAF OF. . J&R BREAD A* Quality-minded Baker* we alwaya saaure yuu of the Beat In iplte or the real J & R BAKERIES NEW YORK f* via PAN AMERICAN CLIPPER' PAA Via \ NI ii.ii.i Tourlat Service t>elweeo San Joan and New York One Way $ 239.:iG Ri.uiITr.p 456..2 B.W.I. CurrencT TU Trinidad Tourtat Service between Port of Spain and New Tort One Way SM5. Round Trip 539.12 B W.I. Currency • MIAMI Via Anttcua One Way Round Trip S22U.40 $396.72 B.W.I. Turrenc* EUROPE luKurioui Doubl-DtaEurop ot no additional eoit FlY PAA The boit way In th world to navel anywhere in th world Fo# h/rrhor informaiion and raaaevallofw consglt yov* PBol ageni or W PA/VA/UEHtCAH WORLD AIRWAYS •T M Rrf.PAA Ir, PAA\ Da Coat* 1 Co 11J Broad St Pliant tin tan* '.i.*.\ ?WJI I



PAGE 1

TCESDAY. NOVEMBER UH BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. umm mmm w ww TCLEFHOMK ISM B1KTII a M o I •Id, AnliSUA. T llSS-ll IN MEMORIAM O bleeeed III*. hMft. mind and aoul PTOfn IfH bom ataa and wiahee free In all at on* wh Dten And total to the Lord • control GMeaeed Me kwa d.' %  "• %  lllfh llfr thr eorr—t of a hialier Saviour ftilKI (in, deep deelre Aad to I thin Blewd life OF out* Ever to be r.n*mbtlM by Ml dM chUdtvr ttolbrrl Phillip*. USA. Illtoo Phillip* USA. Menhe PhilBsa. U..^. lou-e Head.ev inM iB OH *AiJk. AL'TOMUTlVi; CAB-Ford Prefer ITEM mile. Apply: MM Co Bruce wee Harold Weal* ONX gXCELBlUB AlTOM. .moJnint.api ... II.A • M THSOEN^ KKAL AGENCY CO .B'do., LTD.. U KlSli Suee*. T.I I.Jo.-_ KLECTRICAL BXCTRIC BLANKFTS gMreUent .n^ue 2 Ulnete .1* W m W DW U7I Dti CoaU at Co U BactiK-t Depl %  **-*" DUCK EGGS-Khaki Campbell Pure BN1WAK LAXPB — few Ha**ao of baler* 1I|M lor l*n moi Dial • %  %  D-^CoS; Co Lid -Uat^D.*. QAM BTOVaViih 1 rlnge. a Grill and Ovtn and a lall .vieah back, lo bo won At Mn O. A. Welle. The Cottage Avon-. aWlrvlllo Phono aSW GERABD'8 SOAP %  lro ToUel Soap. Juno Carbolic: Gerard i Round Balk THE tiENEKAL AGENCY CO 'd-*l Ltd.. 14 High Slreel 7 ll.l* -in PUIKMION HBATKRS — ConvrmM aaWeincel appliance lor Mating water for Toa. Hoi drink*, ghavinj: %  %  Dial an* Da Coala A Co I4d E-erlri,al Dapt 4 II.W-*i PLATroBM SCAIXS —600 lb MHM mi UENEHAL AGENCY CO ;*'do*> colour XMAS CABDV-wllh vlewi III of Barbadoa. are now available loJIowlnl placet CivShepherd. Cm ftaBrBtBgf Cole*. Printer*. Collln. Ltd. John-ii' Stationery. Meyfair Gill BTiop. pbornia Pharmncy. Roberta <* % %  S.PCK Book Shop. Bruce Wralherhead Lid. Cottade Qltl Shop t,| M _ap_ MECHANICAL TYPEWRITEM Now modeti Oiyi pla portable typewriter abla Sao thoar IB O awa ti rnachlnn before oUierwIae voureelf A O Si Hill. Jama* SI Dial MM 111 tO-Tn %  to now availalaly prlJW MISCELLANEOUS DBJ^vn.lJ: — Soapkai Shampoo" rtranart lh Hatr and loavoa 11 amoolh and fdkt avan In hard walar Prlro *e bol KNIOHTB Lid I.11.IB—•>. FOB thai ->fl and too.. look the Hair atlcr •hampoolnf. try "Bronnl')' Uquld Brllllantlno PlKa Vbot KN1QHT-S LTD 8 II JO In POft Ihoao who aiffw from Aalhrni we hara Palani mwdar* In Mt-ck which to a van good ramadv Piioa 1/r — KNIGHT'S LTD. 6 11.6SGIVE a B'do* Diary to • friend abroad — a uaaful Xman prooanl Tou tm~ bmuliful plduroa of th laland an pafe Ua oah month of lha jtmr Prlco t/rath KNIGHTS tBH BENT Katarlord Gap. SI lot. fully For porliculara PLAT — Al WoMaUSg. Phone 6#>l 4 11*0 i t o rLAT aanail comforUblo Plat al lli lUynoa Co Lid OAVo 7 ll.to-4 I n rUHNISHKD rLAT-oi "Brtomrin-. l-.-r Colbynwro Bock. SI Mioborl Dial H. Blair atoOMtlMor f lltl—IfO I.AHOE DOUBLE MOOU-rocli Soa F..II Boaid Rooaonahk tarma. rouplo w To Ornttoinon prafrrrod Apply p Howrll. Caauorino Club. Ttloftfcono OOH I'lHIK \01ITKS Vscanrkm for Sutiocraphor i> piMn in UMr-rllc S*rir. Applications srr mtiled from femsie candidapM foe %  ppoinimeiits to Bosts of Slenograptm-typlsli In the Public Service 2 The minimum itandard of pro&ciency required is TO—10 words per minute in shorthand, and 30 words per minut*m typewriting 3 The salary attached to the posts u at the rale ol S480 per annum rising by annual increments of M a lo $1,200 4 The appointments which are pensionable will be on one year'i probation In the first instance and will be made subject to the selected candidates being paved as medically fit. 3 Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the Colonial Secretary's Office, but candidates who have already submitted application forms should renew their applications by letter only. 0 Application* will be closed al 4. p.m, on thf 14th of November ft/11 r A su N or ST r %  111 r Tha Parochial Troaaurar • OfHc* *LII rm,-l lo Klnaiton, Church VII%  SV. SX Philip from lllh Nov I6SS Tlia (HUCO will bo opened foe bUUioao on Mondaya. Tuoadayi. A Sjolur.•. from tarn to 11 a m and fro.r. oon to 3 p m %  •d. P. S W SCOTT. Parochtol Trcoaurar St. Philip I! •S-.fn IM'IIIJISAI.I-S AUCTION BY public Auction al m offtco h|a%  *ilne Lan*. I will aoU on Tuoeday noai iho Tlh Nov at I o'clock, UJM %  quare ftoi of Und al Hart-* Gap .! %  tolnlna Mr Altm-n proportr Alao 4.6SB oauaro foot of land a' Hindoburv Rood Both are vocant Pur PSKBP mw,r to n **i r A. Seott. DUI %  II aft-*.. REAL ESTATE PROPERTY — Ono houat oUndino ->n approKimotMy *. ocro of Und al n.. fm. Rood Hoi.w contalna 4 roomi and yard oncloaod with wall. Suitable •mall dairy Apply to Hulchinaon — Jamo. Si r 4.11 Bt-on Bonfleld. Bollciion OFHCIAL NOTICE BARBADOS IN THE ASSISTANT COURT Of APPKAI. • Enullablo J 1U todlctloal. C"*-'t-EB PKrVrVAI. HINDU PlalntlB. U. ALS Dofoadanl %  *. '•"•a •* *n OrdOT In thl. aa.il 7 -bo*o action mad* on Ihe Auruat ISM. I afvo notkro il 1; IVM ir any r.'ntr rlatlt -. ...,... in or any lion or Inrum l-ncf aSortShfl All that rortaln place i-roal of land anualo at tfpp,, Mlchaot Bl tato UUnd ronUtalnn S !!" %  *— Ihlny two hundred and 1 ."'! %  %  oBt sBsaro foot or thorookouU ^..taas —d T IBS 4 l ag on land, of on. FSTB6 on Undo of K 1 landa of 1 M,. the defendant MM brlnl ae examined by me n Friday between U I Clork • abut before mo an clomu wllh thof and vnuchen. to any Tuoaday. 01 hruji of II tnooni im afternoon, of tha Ofllci Ihe Aiatotant Court of Appeal _. Court Houee. Brldaolown. beforo lh 6th day of September. IBM, m ,„„„ h, %  ucb claims may bo ranked according to ihe nature and priority thereof rrapectlvtly; olhorwlot auch poraona will be precluded from the benefit of Ihe ..ml Decree, and bo deprived of Oil claim on or • la met the mid property. alao notified thai Inoy •liend ihe aald Court on WodneaIha 6th day of November ISM, a' lock am whan Iholr told claim* ranked handa tnn KKh day APPLICATIONS arc invited for the following Vacancies in Ihe Government Service: — Assistant Probation Officer < $480. 480. 824 x 73 — 812 (EB.) 1.036 %  72 — 1.778 (EB) 1.872 x ytl 2,160) Assistant Matron and Sifter Tutor, Mental Hospital (81.920 and free quarters* Signals Instructor Barbadoa Regiment (3480 x 48 —1.080) Road Overseer-Grade I (4) Highway* Transport Department (81,200 X 72 — 1.632) Road Overseer—Grade II (2) Highways & Transport Department (3480 x 48 -1.200 (ER) 1,272 X 72 -1.440) Surveyor Draughtsman — Waterworks Department ($2,160 x 120 — 2,880) District Welfare Officer (2> Bo |a] Welfare Department (480. 480 624 x 72 — 912 H K It i (1,036 x 72 1,776 (EB ) 1.872 x 96 2.160) Details of the respective qualliicstions nnri conditions nf service may be obtained from the Colonial %  wCMtarya Office jnd applications should be submitted to ihe Si-.rct.mat not later than the 14th of November, 1950 4.11.50 —3n. APPOINTMENT OF KTl'DENT KADHHIKAPIIER. GENERAL HOSPITAL A VACANCY exists in the X-Ray Departmcni. Uential Hospital. for a suitable candidate (female) to be trained in Radiography. The salary attached to this post of student Radiographer is $384. rising by annual increments of $48 to $824 |>er annum. Free uniform is provided Applicants should hold the Cambridge School Certificate nr a certificate of equal standard, and should not be lets than 18 or more than 30 years of age. Applications on forms obtainable from the Secretary, General Hospital, should be forwarded to him not later than 15th November. 1950 111 50—3n NM-xi: I Ml M OE EIH'CATItlN Ol JsxMhgtrs uinl other suitably tinfollowing vacancies: — tl 18)8 tf.i.lung service .ipptopiiutti form; APPLICATIONS are invltofJ rm qualified persons (men and WOaTMnl St. Elizabeth's Boys' Scho St. Patrick's Boys' School St. Jude's Boys' School SpeighUlown Boys' School. 2. The minimum qualification (or entry is %¡ School Certificate 3. Applications must be submitted on (E 35 (b) for men and E. 35 (c) for women) which may be obtained from the Departmeni of Education, but candidates who have ulready submltted ono of these forms in respect of previous vacancies (now filled! may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial. 4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another school must Inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and ihe Head Teacher of any application for such a transfer. 5. All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked "Appotniaieiiii Board" in the top left hand corner and must reach the Department of Education bv Wednesday, 8th November. 1950. 30th October, 1950. 1.11 50 3n. Ol'AVA CHEKBE — Prooh dollriou%  uavn cheeoe road* for posting lo your frlenda abroad Mn W M Worrell. Bt fcUtthowi Vicarage Phono SSB6 B II 96—Jn JUST received a largo aaaortmont of Valor Stovea and Parti alao Ovoni Dial 4Xtl W A Griffith A Co He. 2 Swnn St 111 W-An. WATER 9TUJ— One ua operated Automatic Water Bill capacity 4 — I Piila POT Hour* ("O LINS LTMTTED. 4.11.60—Sn S WANTED A llOUSBJAAID BimiJat Applv bet-eon I and 11 a m to Mr* J. Cnnell. Highriold. Pine Hill f.U.tS-ln TWO OVIaHBEgjai — Roqutrod for louriuuare FacloryFor Crop 1631. Only applicant! who con write and calculate ofnclonlly wood apply MISCKU.ANKOUS BOXES — Ail klnda of Card Hoard Boir. outer than corrugated cord. Aop.y Ad.oc.te Blndlog^ gept^ f ^ TWO I.IUI'OH LICENSES Apply HAROLD PROVERBS %  > CO.. LTD.. HI Street. 1.11.66—] WANTtD TO BUT JOINERS' GOOD WORK ht l rale in Mahogany, Coda*. Deal; Birch l'.i Houoehold or OtnOoi — 1 S Wil. %  on. Trafalgar 81 Dial 4366 4.11 in WANTXD TO BIT 1SETI POSTAGE STAMPS — of th. BrtlUh Wool Indleo Al Ihe Carlbbeoi Stamp Boelflty No 10 Swan St 4 11 an WANTED TO BSNT HOUSE — EngUeh couple %  mall dough tore Roqul to rent Stone BHI Houae 1 or 4 bodrooma fmniohed or unfurnlohed BOA Abbeville Ouoet Houae. Phono 6341 a.ll.DO-gej. 1DJ I, V I.IIKlrrk of Iho AoU-Jant Court of Appeal OFFICIAL SALE llARBADOaV IN THE ASSISTANT COURT Or APPEAL.. PEJbCTVAL ODf DS Plaintiff PEABg. ALB Dofondant NOTICE n hereby given that by virtue I an Order of iho Aft Kant Court of Appeal dated Iho BXh day Of Auful. — there will be -et up for tale lo afggSBfl bidder al iho Onlco of ihe Clork of Iho Aawetan* Court of Appeal al the Court Houae. Bridgetown, betwern ti>. hour* of 11 inooni and I o'clock In the afternoon on Friday Ihe lonlh day of November. ItW all that certain at Isnd altuate al Upper In Ihe pariah of Salnl Michael In thia uland containing by adIhlrty-lwo hundred end arventv.tU equaio fe*l or Ihereaboul. ittlng and bounding on landa of one Payne on landa of H. Proverb* on public rood on landa of MlM. C and on other land* of Ihe defendant Miu Pearl Ala or however elae the aame ay abut and bound, and If not then Id Ihe aald property will be att up ii aala on every aucceedlna Friday i (ween tne aame houra until the aame aold for a *um not leaa than C160 00 Dated Ihli MKh day of August. IftM i v anjecs. Ag Clerk Of lha AosUUnt Court of Appeal AdniHlon of candidata-. to the Royal Military Academy. Sandhurst TruTjrTna*lon hag beeti reer-fved Trim Ihe Secrenafy of Stat' regarding the conditions under which candidates from the Colonies i may be accepted for admission lo the Koyul Military Academy. Sandhurst, with the object of obtaining permanent commissions in the British Regular Army. Candidates must be unmarried, over 18 years and under I8v^ years on the 1st of March of the same year for the March intake, and under 181 years on the 1st of September of the same year for the September intake, and must hold the School Certificate of the Oxford and Cambridge Schools Examination Board or its equivalent Further details regarding medical standards and method of'application may be obtained from the Colonial Secretary's Office. 7.11.50—3n. BE WISE .. ADVERTISE WANTED TO BENT riAT-Fully furnlahed Plat or Hi In December January, rteruaro. by re%  p^nalble couple, no children. Phone OIT t.llS6-ln LOST & MMM ^HEEI-STAKK TICKET flerle Jilt Finder pleiae return aame Hdoa Turf Club TllBO—In ^TJTSTAKF TICKETS — Serlea DO winder plcaae . LM I 60-In UNIVERSITY COLLF.GE OF I 111 WEST INDIES EXTRA-MURAL DEPARTMENT A Lecture on THE STARS and the UNIVERSE by Aubrey Douglas-Smith MA. at THE PAVILION, St. Andrew at 8-tO p.m. on Tuesday November 4th Admission: Free ORIENTAL I GOODS! (ArUrnlea) [ ITKDIS. JEWELLERY. I MI.KS. (He 11.-1,1. Espanol)| TUANTS I Pr. Wm. Hrr. St. DIAL Kit I FREE HOOK Which m.Lr. COD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" I I'leaae write for one I Hamuel RobcrU. Gospel Book and Traet Service. 18. Ontrtl A venae. Baa1 gor N Ireland" MARBLES and PISTOLS with CAPS ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301— Hifh Street NOTICE Subscriber, to the 'ADVOCATE' NewspsPer are aakrd le Base that If ther* u an> dlaSaaUsfaetlon with the delivery of thr Daily Newspaper supplied UuvUgh our Agents, please romaasnirate with . CIRCl'LATION DEPT Dial ?i23 2 10 50—7n PERSONAL >e are heioby warned aaalnal It lo any peraon or peraona r In my name at 1 do not hold onuble for anyone (onlractina r debla In my name untee* b* rder aianed by me %  d LESI.IT DOUCLIM Bli Man* Boad. St Peter 1 11.66-Sn The public are hereby warned agalnal Sivtag crodll lo my wife PHYIXIS HUKTE I do not hold wr M al 'eiponilble for her or anyone elee ronirariina any debt or debta In my name unleea by a written order %  Lrned by me Sgd JOSEPH HUNTE Near Heading. | St FaUaa. CHRISTMAS IS FAST APPROAt'HIM. XMAS CRACKERS, XMAS TREES, TOYS. Ooroe In early and -.elect your*. THE i t:\at\t i \u>tmu \i (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors) Corner of Broad and Tudor StrwOta. IT MBBST SgvUn Ways Streamlined. VanlUoa. StOoU l..d-1-ad. ara] Mnma Chalra ant %  etleeo—Tub ranod I and -pe^ Sullea—Bad.o. Cichlail and Bral loped Table* Wsrdrobea. Drraaerraboa and Linen PTooae* Night Chalra. Couchea. Dining. Lunch and Kitchen Toalpi — China Bedroom and KBehen Cabinet aLarder. Wag %  one. Sldehoarda. Buff eta — Tea Trollrye. Lkfjuor CawL.S. WILSON Trafalgar Street Dial 4BBI O.X S.U.IC AT ALL UttlH I.HS \ CARIBBEAN AGENCY-AGENTS. M.V. WILLEMSTAD St. Vincent and Aruba. Sailing Saturday. November 11th ApplyHANSCHEU-, LARAEN g. CO.. LTD, f/eVA'.**.*.*.* '.'TO-DAVS NEWS M ASH A wonderful Toy for Parent* as well as Children MODEL HOCKE CONSTRITTION SETS JOHNSON'S STATIONERY CLOTH Dl'BTERS AT JOHNSON'S HARDWARE MORE FOR YOUR MONEY SHOES FOR MEN (All Leather) With RUBBER SOLES With LEATHER SOLES LEAYHER LOAFERS W.th CREPE SOLES M.25 J^tjtCgt "Die British Shoe Co., Ltd SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD. NOTICE In an effort to give better service to Ihe advertiser llu \rlverti*ing Department aeeks their io-opeiiitlon In obtaining op* fix nispUy uilveitinements at an early date. Under the present %  yitern It la impossible to set, proof and t'herk advertisements satisfactorily. Advertisers, In their own Interests, are asked to let the Advertising Department have their copy not later than 48 ...viibwfiri 'he dale) "f puMiriitinn except for the Sunday • dllloo when copy must be received on Thursdays. (LOSING TIME FOR DISPLAY ADVERTISEMENTS Effective From Saturday Nat. lllh For SUNDAY'S pupcr—the latest time for •cceptnnee of eopy will ue . t p.m.—ThursilBj* „ MONDAY'S U noon-Slurduyi .. TUESDAY'S 1 2 noon— ,. WEDNESDAY'S 1 3 noon-Mondan ,. THURSDAY'S 1 2 noon—Tundayi .. FRIDAY'S 1 2 noon—Wednesday. .. SATURDAY'S 1 2 noon Thursday. T. A. i. i.Ai.i:. Advertising Manager. NOTICE Effective January 1st, 1951, Advertising Rates in the Barbados Advocate. Sunday Advocate and Evening Advocate will be as follows :— DISPLAY ADVERTISING WeekHnndars Evening day. %  Inch 12 M MM (1 M I'runl Face, Per column Ir in.Wr raias Casual. Per column inh Contract „ 1 M i :• M .M CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Announcements, Births, Mar* riaget. Deaths, in Memoriaim, ElH \IIIIM ill t'OMPAIVY I III T. A. D GALE — Advertising Manager SHIPPING NOTICES MONTKItl AKTI.llJt "IS UAIAM) itxi insirva V A N g I S B "OLOtTMBnTEB aalla ite-pmanue Strplembor Tin Ao-lalde SepterBber 16th. Melbourne Sea>larnee Mn De-ioneort OraaBor lei. Bygeto* Ootoher IBS, Bel-Ba m OeSobor SaUi. arrl*ing at BareMlle.1 hart froaon and panorat cargo Cargo aetopiod on through trilla of lWtg 1 Noteanbe-i .11', Ise.eit.ber Tlh tORTMBOUNB "ALCOA FUIABIS Oclober" Theao veeaela have limited pegoengere Ear Bl Lawrence River I intodatlon THOU LTD New York and Quit Service SAGUENAY TERMINALS sot riimit All SAILINGS From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, BO. Laaglai Neolreal Ualoa %  elMam BRI'111 BENNV -HITNAVIH strNrrllNCE 6th 1Mb 16th ISa-ri Orl Nov Nov Mli 11 tU Oth .1 | Oei Orl Nov Nov • im .in D CAMTATIONS LIMITED /tjeru. SRGUEMRV TERMINRLS /*WWIWAV/IW BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY CORPORATION LTD. NOTICE Aa the Msnafsrlurgrs have dec Mod that p*lrB to ase ef %  ur EnilBes CBB BS le>-ger be delared. the CaaBgaiBj has fes %  %  oiiir...ir II. r bad to pul tin < .eiieralhif Bel (888 EVW.) oat ei remtnUiloa and. owlag ta the rrdurlton of tlo>ago T flsat B*rW available aa a reaalt. may find It aae e aaary la s-ed load a* Inter-als durlm Ihe Beat few BIBB tha. our CensBflaera are asked U %  • ogorale by esrrclalng tka ulmogl rraiaany In the ase ef Bleetrleltr. raarUcBlsrly iBrtBV Uir r-ak period belweea 8.18 aad 4.18 .m. BBUI farther DtUet. $ taib Juae. 1888. V. SMITH. OsBaral Haaaggr. VVeV #V *VV #**e4-4i S'/.V 1 W/.V/,V.V,%VWS9'yS\ ITS A FACT! FOGARTYS Now has the finest assortment | of Goods for ##• V. II OMi*. i mi imi \ ami \ 1 Splendid Clothing of all kinds t for FATHER & SON Materials that delight the eye for MOTHER and DAUGHT&R AND SHOES for all to sing about. It's an Exhibition of New and | Delightful Goods I NOW OBTAINABLE AT Wm. FOGARTY ITD. | iee aiMe *i i ti 'i .^ a>a>*>a) MM i M lo i' fr