Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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|







Wednesday
November 8

1930

DEMOCRATS LEADING





WILL FLY OVER BARBADOS
"ae 8

U.N. And Northern _ ee
; : <

a
For New Attacks .
25,000 Chinese Enter Manchuria

TOKYO, November 7.

BRITISH and American forces who probed for-

ward cautiously from their Chongchon River
bridgehead in Northwest Korea today are still
trying to contact Communist troops who withdrew
suddenly last night.
On their right in the United Nations defence riug
around Anju, the American Second Division fought
off heavy attacks 14 miles southeast of Tokkcon,

Sn ane tr Another American division had
teen brought up to strengthen
tis “MacArthur Line,” and with

teady stream of Chinese rein-

ae

Ess ap pias





3-Year-Old

'forcements for the North re-
Is New Ruler 'ipcrted to be crossing the Yalu
| iver from Manchuria in the

rorth, both sides appeared to be
tuilding up for new attacks.

Four divisions ef Chinese Com-
munist and North Korean troops
were now estimated hy air recon-
naissance to be between the
Chongehon River and the Man-
churian border some 70 miles to
the north.

Gen, MacArthur's spokesman
said that according to the North

Of Nepal

44 Yr. King Flees Kingdom

NEW DELHI, Nov. 7.

A three-year-old boy was
teday proclaimed ruler of Nepal,
buffer state between India and
Tibet after a palace revolution
had ousted his grandfather, King
Tribhuvana Bir Birkram. The coup
climaxed a long struggle between
Nepal’s powerful Prime Minister
Sir Padha Shumshere Jung of
the ruling aristocracy and polit-
ical group which ‘sought popular

CAPT. E. A. HOOD, pilot of the DO-3 aircraft which landed at Seawell yosterday, is seen chatting with

Mr. George Carter, senior representative of Interngtional Acradig Ltd, and Mp, Donald Armstrong of
B.W.LA. s

The aircraft which is owned by Air Survey Co. Ltd., is in the background It is
pany will shortly be making an air survey of Barbados and several of the other Wast akon :
Korean Radio 25,000 Chinese had ty ee

that this com

crossed the Manchurian border to
“participate in the patriotic de-
monstration” in Korea.
The broadcast added that an-
other 3,000 were on the way.
(Peking Communist Radio said

Air Surveyors
Here



Full Atlantic Pact
ered So ia eee Ae Meeting Planned
For December

(By PAMELA MATTHEWS)

LONDON, Nov. 7
A FULL MEETING of the Atlantic Pact Couneil of Fore:.:



government which the King as 3,000, Chinese were fighting] A DC-3 aircratt owned by Air
constitutional monarch. The state-| With the Narth' Koreans and

that a further 10,000 volunteers

after’ the apeebtndel neki Eecieed were assembled north of the|Atkinson Field, British Guiana,
the King permission to leave for ears? See nena Real te ae ek uae a

Piloted by Capt. E. A. Hood, there
were three other members of the
erew on board, E. Ward, M, D.
Young and A. Brook.

Sida. He was panied by
members of his family including
the Crown Prince, father of the
new boy king Dhiraja Gyanendra
Bir Bikram. Nepal’s embassy
said that Tribhuvana who is 44

A spokesman reported that
a steady stream of Chinese. men
and material was crossing the
river and said that Chinese
Communist troops had been met

It is understood that they are
in positions consistent with Pe-

here for approximately three days,







Price:
FIVE CENTS

Year 55

U.S. ELECTIONS

Truman Goes To Bed Happy

Up New Line
Of Defence

South-West of Hanoi

HANOI, Nov. 4

The French column whieca
épacuated the hill city Haob:. u
about 36 miles west of Hanoi 1
wwwea by ihe local populalon, 1.
«pBUl reacned the delta plain ai\.1

a} dumeult journey Wrougn ..e
em Pass.

A new line is being estabh.si..a
i the ricefields 20 miles souw-
west of Hanoi, the Tongk.uis
capital.

A rrenckh Army spokesman sa .
that the maveh through uw.
auficult Kem Pass had been cx-
posed by Vietnam attacks, whic ii
nad hampered their movement.

He compared the situation i:
the pass to that on the road |
tween Thatkhe and Caobang ea
in October when a _ retreat
French column was ambushed vu»
Vietham Insurgents and 3,ovu
men were lost. .

Haobinh is on the Black River,
the maim soumern wWibulary
the sed River which cuts Tong
king province and whose rich ric.
growmg delta is the prime.
vietnam objective,

It is one of the most wester|,
in the French defence line cove:
ing the delta. A spokesman si
it had been evacuated because i
city had no strategical importal
and was difficult to defe:
quickly

The move was part of a fou
day yperation lopping off expos
galients on this sector of Un
French defences.

Vietnam forces seem to be U
ing to throttle communications
Hanoi

The spokesman said that (i
Insurgents were most active in |:
Nambinh sector 50 miles south vo!
Hanoi on the west side of ii





ini i ; iver and in the sector 14
and his sons had forfeited their) king’: declared plan to keep|Capt. Hood, who is head of the Ministers is planned for the middle of December in Bruss«| ts owes +s the east of the rive:
ra Be fame Nene. laws fhe rivee’s power at full] party will have discussions wit to break the deadlock over German rearmament, it wi] oth are within 20 miles of (he

_ Strengtn, the local government, They will learned from an authoritative so bra! sh ty. the Gut: of
‘A New Delhi spokesman for} Five separate “dog fights” took] then be returning in a few weeks| ~~ -. fr ere ar eee : ne here Py od a 1
the Nepal National Congress| place. time, when they will make a }\ ready a 7 ussions|. Insurgents set fire to depols
which had for the last three Yank Planes Score survey of the island as well as RED BARBER on the mntbaae aco Ditainal incite wempinh itself exid terror
Ferormns, tevten: that the Ring's d De din tte uke ex were |sqme of the other West Indian German ci in the Atlen-] ism in the city was reported from
; 1 amaged in these fights over the |islands. Barbados may become ~ . Ni » key rail and road
flight would bring to a head] Sinuiju area near the Manchurian GIVES UP +t Nambinh, the key rail anc

their headquarters.

They have just completed doing
a similar job of air survey of
British Guiana.

Pact Army sinee the recon
“eeting of Defence
Washington,

foe TP \ Ministers’ eva-
ties, Some of whom were pres ent
xt the Washington meetings, are
to continue diseussions on he

the Nepalese political situation. nisters in
eet end of the regime of
the Prime Ministers is now a
matter of days”. said Biswear
Prasad Koirala head of the
Congress who is in exile in India.

border where Communists
their headquarters... «
American pilots claimed definite
hits on three Communist planes.
They said the planes care from
and returned to Manchuria. They

st SINGAPORE, Nov. 7.
A lithe Chinese barber * rias
“ven himself up to the Police mm
Pahang State.
The barber, Lam Swee, was a



a lso reported seeing six other| |POCKET CARTOON | [leading Communist political Com- |Pclitical aspects when they meet
He said the King had “placed ks 7 \ ; ; ‘ Lond t Monday
: ommunist jets taking off from missar and one of the brains behina |! “ehden next Monday. :
higpeelt on the side of the sores Antung in Manchuria. by OSBERT LANCASTER the Malayan terrorist campaign,| They were to haye met on No-
ues Raped Gavteoment, ‘Tribe Mustang pilots reported Com- the Malayan Government an-|vember 7, but the meeting was

nounced today.

He surrendered four months
ago but the police kept the news
a tight secret for security reasons.
They also wanted time for his
mother and sister to disappea”
from another part of Malaya where
they would be safe from Commu-

postponed to give some of them
time to return from Washington

The Military Committee, com-
posed of Chiefs of Staff of 12
Atlantic Pact Powers, is also ex-
pected to meet in London, proba-
“tv in conjunction with the Depu-
ties before the Defence Ministers

huvana ruled in name only.

The Goverteaat of the 54,000
sq. miles of malayan country
—home of the fighting Gurkhas
—is in the hands of the heredi-
tary Prime Minister Shunshere

Jung. ers term from 1867
when ie Kings of Nepal delegated

better than Yak pilots they had
met so far. }
American planes are operating
right up to the Manchurian border,
the United States Army Airforce
announced today in Washington.
The first South Korean Division |
has crossed. the Chongehon near

munist pilots “very skilled” had |



Hy eet Mn ta| ita mouth to Aah thelf folace on y) a vengeance, the Government i ane moose, vee he
the authority permanently to a C a said. eputies me next week, they
their chief Minister who rules Dieitesit titeete, British Com- CB _ Lam Swee said that the Malayan} will first consider’ German. re-
H . f p > i ecutive con ' re alen to continue
with the support of an aristocracy Biemments of the Akhehicén. 26th : a V. ) Communist party executive cor ee also to cor tir ue
based on birth and military rank. Division fought sharp conflicts by siders itself “independent of the|their talks on finaneial plans

—Reuter. Chinese Communist Party.

There had been no contact that
he knew of between Russia o:
China and Malayan Communists.

When they met in London last
month they set up a special eco-
romic and = financial working
group composed of member dele-

with bypassed North Koreans be-

tween Pyongyang, the former

northern capital and Sunchon.
Americans and South Kore-



PRECAUTIONS FOR



No material or financial help had|#ations. This, it was learned to-

TRUMAN. several’ Tete anette eae been sought. lay, had its first meeting in Paris

7 causing trouble behind the lines. The reward they expected was|'»st Friday. The group was set
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7. Over 2,000 civilians have to be strong “when Russia domin-|up to avoid duplication of staffs

Precautions for President! poured across the Chongchon in “No, no, Thérése, your price ated the rest of the world,’ over the two related problems of







Trienan’s sgiley iaraie imioned the. peut ie Heirs tovewell thie is too high2! cannot becruy —Reuter. rearmament and economic re-

further today. Barricades were Rerkoet - Onieae ety the plans of my country’s " eeaeaine Ministers at their

plgged 955008 DOR eae eee ent in’ the rears Tet Bestival !!” TRAIN DESTROYS BUS: | washington meeting failed to

White House and the old State aut being screened with diffi- 1 DEAD, 36 INJURED reach any compromise between
: culty.

Di ment building, Pedestrians
and motor traffic are forbidden to
enter the’ block, Wooden guard
h were established at eac')
oan

—Reuter.

the French plan for a European
Army under a European Defence
Minister with German units only
wf battalion strength —Reuter.

The first contingent of Canadian
troops for Korea arrived at Pusan
the main Allied supply port in the
south today, 1,200 Siamese infan-
trymen of the 21st Rifle Regiment
also disembarked there. —Reuter.

LABOUR WINS
THIRD TIME
IN TWO DAYS

RIO DE JANEIRO, Nov. 7.
One person died and 36 were
injured when a suburban train
| running at high speed caught an yee
j;omnibus fuil of passengers in the} . fo .
proximity of Station Thomas 3 Killed, 25 Inju red



: 3 sre ai _ |Coelho near here early today. | E I i
JONDON, Nov. 7 | The vehicle which was struck In xpIioOsion
‘Sex Killer Sa S He | The Lubour Government today | while crossing the rails was! 3 . P : :
beat off two attempts by the | aehpisialy destroyed. } Th CLACTON, Essex, Nov.
Ambulances from <1) nearoy | ree men were killed, one |

suburban hospitals were mobilized | HSS8 and 26 inen and women
to help the injured | workers injured in an explor
| teday at an explosive and cherni
;cal products factory on Bram)}i
island 10 miles from heve

First reports said three ir

| Opposition to unseat it. It defeat-

Murdered 22 Women iis cuciiccrts

Winston Churchill’s Conservatives

. . deploring further nationalisation
Charged With Ten

and a plan to make wartime
BRUNSWICK, Nov. 7.

—Reuter,

Malan In Hospital





| economic controls permanent.

Laver the Opposition failed by

s | 15 votes to push through a Liberal » ent “ ee ee wer |
A 49-YEAR-OLD widow told a German court here today } motion censuring the Government eT Nov. 7, » | renter iter 58 ty
that she the anly suryiyor out of about 20 women at-| fer not checking the cost of living.{ Surgeons successfully operate’ ;

on Prime Minister Daniel Malan |

The explosicn occurred
in Pretoria’s General

tacked by Rudolf Pleil, self-styled “Master sex killer. VOE Bt Mpae Sar lee BRED: Che Hospital| trolley load of explosives

. 248 : ; . “ ta ¢ i -
The Police say that Pleil in diaries and conversations while | P's C@usht the Opposition un

as a

was



: oe being wheeled into a mixing shed
/ , awares and they registered only | today. 1 ?
in prison has confessed to 22 murders but he is charged } 284 votes against the Govern- Mrs. Malan said afterwards that |i, the danger areas of the island

her husband was comfortable and | one te fpatteped windows in
that doctors were satisfied about | around the. falusa Shick oem
is condition, "1 7 eee
The operation was nyt serious. to Ae between Clacton and
Minister of Finance, Nicholas) workers from the factory were
Havenga will act in Dr. Malan’s warned by police to give no in-
place while he is in hospital, |iormation about the explosion
—Reuter | —Reuter

ment’s 299. In the second vote it
was still 299 fer the Government,
but 289 votes aginst.

with 10, of which Police claim they can produce evidence.

a
i | The widow, Mrs. Lydia Schmidt
Seven More Joi said she thought Pleil was “quite ,
a nice boy” wnen she first met

Trade Agreement jhim. She said she met Pleil and|
|



Last night the Government

warded off an attack on its

housing policy by 12 votes.
~Reuter.

Konrad Schuessler, 22, who is

. charged with complicity in twe

TORQUAY, Devonshire, Nov. 1. ! murders, at a railway station on |

ven more” countries will | the Soviet side of the British zonal

aceede to the the 82-nation general | border. They offered to guide he~

agreement on tariffs and trade| across the border as an illegal
(GATT) before the end of the fifi h| crosser.

session of contracting parties now |

in progress here, it was uadervers |

e |

= ee To-morrow’s Handicaps





) € ‘ lbs., in the y2. Usher . 105 sy
tonight. The ‘ c ‘ MOGs Fela died a ha ep ae: & Mopsy 118 ,,
German rederal (West Garman) schnays, They thanked me,” she|tndf'aprn Piswers' with apiee [4 Sota! BB [IB BILE Diamond <<". 10
n K » BAC ) ers W -| 4. ross Roads ... ‘ ‘
Sat Tiles ent Ce tem que ot de eee a heavy | each will be carrying op weight|5. Vanguard 114 |, | sara RACE
adherence will bring the total blow she fainted. Sia ere pareryeee ae all 4 arbados}§. Hi-Lo ........ 108 ,, Savannah Lodge Handicap
membership to 99 couniries : | Tues laa Aptump Meeting enters|7. Flame Flower ...... M4, | 7} Furs. F & F2 Only
‘<+ § uy ye mh
together account for four-fifths of| ‘“Pleil’s longing for liquor was Weights ate as follows: — eres ee een | 1. Colleton 121 Ibs
Se creer Pe [era os tne for | A yeu ace amen ae
J é s . ee . a > i b Ow . ”
Delegates began work to-day on} p),) : A oe Constitution Handicap Brighton Handieap 1%. Epleure 112 ,,
the agenda approved last night. de ei dl listening to this evi- 74 Furs. D & Lower 54 Furs. G & Lower 5. Apollo 19
First items deal with preparation ae from the dock that he}1. Mary Ann... 110 Ibs. 6. First Flight 10. a
of “the Torquay Protocol” which |St9l€ 4 parcel from Mrs. Schmidt) 2. ‘Dulcibella ... Wi: 4 Bas 7. Tango 126
ey but took meee g
will give legal @ffect to new tariff |} 10° x hes Ht only some/3. Firemist _.. a eae 8. Miss Briendship ane
rates now being negotiated. _ naps and some dollats which 4. Kendal Fort ae: 3. 9.. Bonnie Lass 101
e lost later. He added that|5. Oatcake . 131 4. -Sun Jewel .....+.- 111 10. Foxglove 116
These negotiations have already Schuessler took patt in the attack.|6. Watercress 128 5. Flying Ann 121 li. April Flowers 128
. y " 11TH RACE 6 Maytime .,.. 115 Handicapper
been going on for five weeks and ~ "
provisional . oa According to other evidence! : s . 7. Front Hopper ..... 109 ,
ea ae as been! Mrs. Schmidt was found uncon-| Nursery Handicap 8 fachelor’s Folly 124 1. N. PEIRCE
‘ition Sean uction of customs'scious and was taken to hospital 54 Furs. F & Lower 9. Duchess : 124 | L. E. R. GILL
Re i —Reuter 41 Dunese 102 lbs j 10 Wilmar 106 \ G, D. BYNOE












junction on routes to the south
—Reuter

U.S. OPPOSE
SOVIET BID

To Define Aggression

LAKE SUCCESS, Nov. 7.

The United States today opposed
au Soviet attempt to lay down a
definition of aggression, Senator
Henry Cabot Lodge, American
delegate to the United Nations,
said in the General Assembly
Political Committee “it is not a
definition of aggression which
needed but a desire and deter-
nination on the part of nations
to live up to principles and
o-operate in maintaining those
principles,”

He said the Soviet resolution
nade no mention for instance «
indirect aggression, subversion 0!
fomenting civil strife.

Also before the Committee is ¢
Yugoslav proposal that a state in
armed conflict should automati-
‘ally declare their willingness te
cease fire within 24 hours of the
outbreak of hostilities.

The party refusing to declare its
readiness to cease fire should bx
considered an aggressor. Senato:
Lodge agreed with other speake
who had objected that the Yugo
slav proposal was unsound in
trying to place an aggressor anc
attacked countries on the same
footing —Reuter

Reith Takes Over C.D.C.





LONDON, Nov. 7
Lord Re:th, former Directo
General of the BBC, has been

ippointed Chairman of Britain
Colonial Development Corporation

I'he multi-million sterling Go
rnment-sponsored corporatior
was set up in 1947 to develop pro-
duction and trade in the
Colonies.

Jis first Chairman, Lord T:c!
garne, resigned recently Can, Prete

"KILLER'S" BODY
FLIES TO P. RICO

NEW YORK, Nov. 7

The body of Griselio Torreso!.
Puerto Rican Nationalist kille’
last Wednesday in an attempt |
assassinate President Truman, w:!!
be flown to Puerto Rico tomorre
ind handed over to his parents

His 2l-year-old widow Carme»
seized by
investigation agents has been hel’
op a charge of conspiracy to injure
the President Reuter

DESTROY U.S.
OFFICE

SAN JUAN, Nov. 7
Blanca Canales, woman Nation-
alist Leader and five others were
today charged with destroying a
United States Post Office building
during the Puerto Rican Revolt
They are held on $25,000 bail
Reuter

Cuba Not “Meddling In
Puerto Rican Affairs”
HAVANA, Cuba, Nov
| Cuba’s House of Representative



last night adopted a motion
rejecting reports that it a

|“meddling in Puerto Rican!
| affairs.”—(Reuter. )


















Briii

|

the Federal Bureau ! |}

French Set | Byrnes And Dewey

Are Governors

NEW YORK, Nov. 7
EPUBLICAN campaign directors were en-
couraged tonight by early returns on critical
Senatorial races in this 1950 “off the year’’ Con-
gressional Election. On the basis of first reports,
optimism claims were justified. At least three
administration leaders of the Senate were fighting
for their political lives. Several other Demooratl?
incumbents were leading by smaller margins than
ected.
ee the other hand Republican incumbents
who were rated as “in doubt’’ in pre-election.
surveys were holding handsome leads.

One exception appeared to be}
in Connecticut where Democrat's
Brien Me Mahon and William Ben-
ton surged forward along with
« strong Democratic ticket,

On the basis of early returns
Senator Owen Brewster, Chairman
























THE PARTIES

LATEST RESULTS show
that the state of the parties

: . in the U.S. elections fs as

of the Republican Senatorial C am-~ foll ade
paign Committee said that he was sty SENATE
“encouraged”. Democrats 4i

In New York leftwing American Republicans ga
Labour Party candidate Vito Mar-
cantonio conceded defeat to _the HOUSE
combined Democratic-Republican Democrats 104
“andidate Donovan i oe lied Se 20
phe New York ‘Times radio Republicans
station said at 10 p.m. that Dewey ELECTED YESTERDAY
had been elected Governor, but TO THE SENATE
that Senator Herbert Lehman, Hesamarads ne Se

2
wa : 2

3
ay,

many as 30 seagga today in the
House, observers ieved. This
would still leave Biff in the posi-
tion of “paper ngth”. But
voting in the Senat@ holds the key
to the contest “q

Early fragmentary retugns sent
Senator Robert A, Taft aad Scott
Lucas ahead. ‘Taft, stalwart of
the Republican Party and head
of the Republican policy cormmit-
tee in the Senate led Joseph"T,
Ferguson in Ohio, the first pree
cinet to report ar

Chester Bowles, Democrat, in
early returns lea his Republican
opponent John Lodge by 94,209 to
83,268

Democrat, had successfully de-
fended his Senate seat.

President Truman after voting
“straight Democratic” in today's
mid-term Congressional | election
said he was so sure of his party's
success that he did not even plan
to stay up late tonight

The President told reporters
he had not yet decided whether
to call Congress back into session
before November 27, The Presi-
dent cast his vote in a polling
booth here in Independence, Mis-
souri, as millions answered the
party leader's appeal for « tig
turnout in the election which will
decide the fate of Truman's
administration and international
responsibility. He said he would
board his yacht “Williamsburg
later today for a cruise in Chesa-
peake Bay and the Potomac
River after reaching Washington
in his plane,

“T am going to get some sleep
just as I did in 1948 before I
know what is going to happen,"
the President told reporters.

Voters were electing all 435
Members of the House of Repre-
sentatives, 36 of 96 Senators, and
33 State Governors.

The present state of the parties
in Congress is:

The SENATE: Democrats 54;
Republicans 42; of these 23 Dem-
ocrats and 18 Republicans are
seeking re-election. To gain con

stepublicans



Senator Brien McMahon, prorme
inent Democrat, easily led hig
opponent Joseph Talbot, William
Benton, 1950 appointee, had a
slightly narrower margin over
Prescott Bush, Republican,

As usual votes in the “solid
South” put Democrats far in the
lead in early returns for Senate
seats, Among first Governors to
be elected in the solidly Demo-
cratic South Carolina was James
Byrnes, once President Truman’s
Secretary of State

Franklin D. Roosevelt Jr. son of
the late President Franklin Roose-



ol 2b spublicans have to be} Velt was returned to the House
oS om ee : as representative of a New York
HOUSE OF REPRESENTA-| City district —(Renter. )
rIvEs: Democrats 262; Repub-
licans 172; American Labour Party TELL THE ADVOCATE
1. , Bee oo at are THE NEWS
tota are iree who were crecte p
in the Maine elections held cn Ring 3113 Day or Night.
September 11. Republicans would oe THE ADVOCATE
have to obtain 215 seats today t

’ 3 F vEWS.
gain control PAYS FOR NEW

Truman could afford to lose a





When oily the best well a

A lifetime of study may be

\ given to the art

of choosing the appropriate
from so much which is

just very good. Yet, where
cigarettes are concerned

the name “ Benson & Hedy.s,
Old Bond Street, London”
is an unfailing guide —

for all those occasions

!
|

when only the best will du.

ba
Pantene ae
bihuidyte laa



@Y APPOINTMENT
POBACTONGTS TO
HG MASTY THE Kin

$1.06



SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

_ BENSON dc HEDGES

OLD BOND STREET, LONDON



|
| f
|



}

ae









PAGE TWO

Paxib Calling

M=: and MRS. J
after week's
Dominica returned yesterday
afternoon by B.G. Airways. Mr
Nicol, who is Educational Adviser
to C.D and -W. has now completed
his tour of the W.I. which began
just about @ year ago

L. NICOL

Visit to

a

eon ;
EAVinw for arimdad by
B.W.i.A. yesteraay evening

were Dr, and wirs. Eaward Cote
of Victoriaville, Quebec. Tney had
spent two weeks’ noliday nere anu
were staying at the Wiifdsor ricce,
br. Cote toid Carip that they
expect to leave ‘rmnidad to-day
on the Uruguay for New York ana
will probably reach home on
Wednesday next week.

Cnet Surgeon of the Hotel Dieu
Hospital in arthbaska he said that
he svuudied at the Laval University
in QuéBec City and graduated i:

1935, and fo next wo years,
he was -inte in Quebec City
and Montre: - then did post

graduate stu..s in New York,
Chieagg and Boston before going
to the Coschen Hospital in France

KIVING yesieraay by B.G.

K

A Alrways trom Dominica
was Mr. Coiin Harrison who is
with the Royal Bank of Canada.
Colin who is stationed in Trinidad
has been on temporary transfer to
St. Kitts and Dominica. He
leaves ror Trinidad today after ap
absence of about three months.

Week-end _ vivals

M*., aa tat Director

y and Co.,
Ltd., St. Ritts ‘arrived here over

the week-end by B.W.I.A,

Another arrival over the week-
end was Mr. D. Percival, Asst.
Economic Adviser to C.D. and W.
He arrived from Trinidad.

For rs’ Meeting
R. NESTOR BAIZ, and Mr.
Frank Nothnagel arrived
from Trinidad yesterday morning
by B.W.I.A. They are both
Directors of Bottlers Ltd., and are
here for a Directors’ meeting.
They are staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.

St. Vincent And Grenada
R. WILLIS HUGHES, one of
the Attorneys of Messrs

William Fogarty Ltd., left for St.

Vincent yesterday afternoon by

B.G. Airways on a short visit.

From there he will also visit Gren-

ada before returning to Barbados.

Staying With Parents

M*. JOHN PATTERSON
a

rrived from Trinidad yes-
terday by &.W.1.A. , intransit
from Puerto Rico. She expects
to be here for about five months’
holiday and is staying with her
parents Mr. and Mrs. T. E.
Herbert of “Dunford”, Fontabelle.

e told Carib that she hopes
her. husband will be here over
Christmas. He is the Accountant
of: the Royal Bank of Canada in
San Juan.

>



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



Here For The Renée

KRIVING yesterJay evening
by b.W.1.A. rom irinidaa
was Mr. Mark Conyers, Aaver-
tising Manager of we irmidad
Guardian. He will be spenaing a
short holiday with nis mother at
“Coverley”, Bay Street
Mark, who is a keen turtite, is
here for the Races He is part-
owner of the Jamaican-bred filly
Ninon; which won the Coelho
Handicap at the last meeting of
the Arima Races.

With Barclays Bank
R. AND MRS. DOUGLAS

WILSON arrived from St.
Lucia yesterday by LA., to
spend five days’ holiday staying

at the Hastings Hotel.

Earlier this year they spent a
week in Martinique and now they
have come to Barbados for a short
holiday.

While talking abecut the new
runway at Seawell, Mr. Wilson
told Carib that they are also build-
ing a new one in Martinique.

A Londoner he is with Barclays
Bank in Castries, and has beei
stationed there about two years.

Arrived Yesterday

PENDING a holiday with Mr.
and Mrs. Cyril Volney of Col-
lymore Rock is Miss June Nicholls
who arrived from Dominica yes~
terday afternoon by B.G. Airways.
Miss Nicholls and Mrs. Volney are
s_sters.

Lives In New York

A’ SEAWELL yesterday to
meet Miss Joy Skeete, were
her mother and grandmother. This
is Joy’s second visit home in three
years. She lives in New York.
Here for about two months’
holiday, she is staying with her
mother at “Seac roft”, Maxwells.

Rupert’ 8 Autumn Primrose--3



mie up the, ine he has

seen in the grass. Why, it’s a

i he exclaims, And it

sounds as if there’s money in it."

y(’ cries Ferdy. ‘‘ Now

= pas go ‘back to the Fair and ride

th roundabouts.” Bu

fe hdlds the purse tight!
out whose

Rupert

so Sa Sew 2, We m

he



4 Snows To-DAyY 4

pom. & Mid-Nite

1.30—4.45=8.30

3 SHOWS THURS :

SPECIAL PLANTERS MATINEE FRIDAY 1.30 P.M
Also 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
SATURDAY (4 SHOWS) 9.30 a.m. — 1.30 — 4.45 and
8.30 p.m. and Continuing Indefinitely 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

Cecil B. DeMilles Masterpiece

(Please Note Time)



tara EBT LAME + VICTOR MATURE GEONGE SANERS + ANGELA LARSDURT + MERIT Wa ConaH
‘Pretend end Donstad by Coil 8. Delile» Cates by Vecnncales + Serecngiy ty ume |. Leche... Frade 0. Fresh » Foam Griginet
, Sennaty br Hn Lah ond Wnt Itihy + snd wen te ter of Somes ont Duta to te Sy Oe. Stan 13-16

(6 Posmnet Peto

‘PLAZA THEATRE



(SPECIAL NOTICE—All Tickets

later than 8.30 p.m. or same will be sold after that time)

N.B.—AILl complimentary tickets

BRIDGETOWN

=

quietly. And Edward nods
. “Rupert is quite right,”
says. But Ferdy gets Saat
* Pooh, ju are a couple of sillies,”’
he grumbles as he stalks away mut-
tering. Rupert wonders wha to
do. ‘* Look, there are some people
tho passed near here," he says,
» oorng. “Let's see if this purse
to them.”





1.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.



Booked must be taken up not

are cancelled for this picture.





Man backs “Coniyueror”

to WIN....

Men’s Tan Loafer

“Conqueror” Shoes
Sizes 6-11 $7.16

BOX-CALES sizts 6-1
Grand Value at $6:37

New School Shoes
from $3.

BLACK 8's —10’'s |
& 1's— 1's
BROWNE 2’s— 5's |

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

TAN & White $8-32
Sizes 6-12

MEN’S

17 up
!

SLINGBACK SUEDETTES $4.30 Black & white



! Evans and Whitfields

Your Shoe Stores

Se ns Pe pet pe em Fe te fem ey St tn ny

Here For The Winter
RS. E FITZGERALD of
Ireland who spent last win-

ter in Barbados, has just returned
for six months’ holiday. She
arrived last week and is staying
at the Windsor Hotel.

Returning To-morrow
R. HAROLD HILL who left
for St, Lucia yesterday
morning by B.W.1A., expects to
return to Barbados. to-morrow
alternoon.

Here For Two Weeks
RRIVING from St. Lucia yes-
terday morning by B.W.LA.
was Miss Mabel Eudoxie, She is
here for two weeks staying at
“The Savoy”, Bay Street.

Flying Visit
ISS LOUISE CIPRIANI paid
a flying visit to Barbados
yesterday by B.W.1.A. She arrived
by the morning ‘plane from Trini-
dad and returned the same after-
noon.
She is with the Alcoa Steamship
Co., in Port-of-Spain.

Parting Friends
OR many people in London this
evening will be a_ bitter-
sweet occasion. Retiring Ambassa-
dor and Mrs. Lewis Douglas are
giving a farewell dance for their
daughter Sharman and her young
friends. No U.S, ambassador ha:
been better loved in London. No
ambassador's daughter has become
so well-known.

She is genuinely fond of Britain,
and has made many friends. First
among them is Princess Margaret,
who will be at the dance.

Sharman has her critics, par-
ticularly among the inore staid
Palace officials, who stuffily con-
demn her as “uppity.”

But she is gay, bright, and
charming. And her critics might
de well to remember that, as a
normal American girl, she was
not brought up to the strict out-
ward conventions of Court life.
In the general regret that her
father must leave she will not be
forgotten.



CROSSWORD
3

Across
fern at Covent Garder

1. A soap
(5, 4)

. Fits of Sam's proxy. (9)
. Thumbed by little Jack.
- Broken if at command, (4)

12. Told but not with tea. (3)

. Alternative return to two smail
companies in architecture. (6)

(3)





14 aS weir should Roop “eS
. Colour ( *
te hat surrounding the sappers is DENNIS PRICE ue TO-DAY & TOMORROW OLYMPIC
18, Hastily departs, (5) AN HUNTER 4.30 & 8.15
19. zo) ue nove pt this from night LAST TWO SHOWS
0 -
20. Sort of serviceable blue. (4) JOAN M-G-M Big Double . TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15
21, Broken understandings at the GREENWOOD . M-G-M presents . *
; ji ie 4) 7 : R ld COLMAN
ud emnees t Robert TAYLOR ona
23 ‘Secret letters may be. (5)
Down _ GARDNER Marlene DIETRICH

1. Lt makes the port one up. (9) va
2. Singular in the case of Jill. (5) in
3. This mite has the habits of i

recluse. (3) ny 9
4. ia a sexe co. Mo , 66 KISMET
5. ore nan surprised, (
7, This man loves’ to sail, (6) “THE BRIB he
8. The tear came in such a fashion
9 Wast varios, from the manw- A om CORRE F Production

. e s
; facture of wool, (6) < Directed by Bernat Sree AND e
11. Unrestricted. (6)
ah vets onange'c of the voter. (5) A Universal-I SO EO Release i“ y 6 It Happened in

eguvion of vgntersay 8 omnis aereees BIG JACK
i racelets 6 ay; 0, : . iv

+ Ree: bY Use: ae “ie: 25. This new tubular silhouette { with Brooklyn

rans 24. Sunch 25, Ember Day Down | cocktail dress with kerchief- Plus
© «eign ig Triangle: 1B Stirrup 2 draped “—* in any siik eiped on nanan with
esister edeem ' 6. Orumb suri ice clips are yd allace
pearl Wind tone: Wt woe devaned in New LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE : ER Frank SINATRA

Indigestion

@ Alka-Seltzer reduces excess
gastric acidity in a hurry, Drop
the large tablet in a glass of
water. Pleasant-tasting, efferves-
cent. Keep it handy — always!

eee Wie he.

——<$<—$——__——
———=

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

wonderful











_A Toy for
Parents as well as Children:
MODEL HOUSE

CONSTRUCTION SETS
JOHNSON'S

STATIONERY

CLOTH ‘DU STE RS
AT
JOHNSON'S HARDWARE





BARBADOS ADVOCATI 1950

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8,









AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m
TO-NIGHT to THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30 p.m

Ida LUPINO—Paul HENREID--Olivia De HAVILLAND

in “DEVOTION”

A_Warner Bros.
BRONTE Sisters

re a
Housewives Guide

Prices of Squash and Lettuce
when the Advocate checked
yesterday were:
Squash 24 cents per Ib
Lettuce 3 cents per head. telling Cie Bideeteny 00 tee
EMILY and ANNE

William THACKERAY and Charles DICKENS also appear in this story.

Picture,
<



Small Change

LONDON. PLAZA Theatre-sriDGETOwNn
A woman who put a 35 cent 4 SHOWS TO-DAY 4
piece (half-a-crown) in the col- 130—4.45—8.30 & MIDNITE

3 SHOWS THURS : 1.30, 445 & 8.30
Special Planters Matinee Friday 1.30
Also 4.45 & 4.30 p.m.
SATURDAY (4 Shows) 9.30 a.m., 1.30, 445 & 8.30 p.m.
and continuing indefinitely 4 & 8.30 p.m.

lection at St. James’ Church, New
Barnet, Hertfordshire, in mistake
for a penny called later to re-
cover it from the Vicar, the Rev.
R. D, Wain.

She got her 55 cent piece back
-and gave the Vicar the penny.

—UN-S.

B.B.C. PROGRAMME

WEDNESDAY, NOV. &, 1950
7 am, The News, 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis. 7.15 a.m, Close Down. 12 Noon
be 12.10 p.m. Fewe rag
p.m. Music for Dancing.

k Talk. 1.15 p.m, Radio * Fowseash.
1.30 p.m. The Elopement. 2 p.m. The
News. 2.10 p.m, Home News from Brit-
2.15 p.m. Sports Review. 2.30 p.m,
Have a Go. 3 p.m. British Concert Hall
4 pm, The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service

p.m.
(please note time)



Cecil B. De Mil

“SAMSON AND DELILAH”

Coloc by Technicolor
All Tickets booked must be taken up not later than
5.46 p.m. or same will be sold after that time
N.B.—All Complimentary Tickets are cancelled for this Picture !

(Special Notice :














piaaptiimamniaiaremanan © a Rxemeine Stns tent








PLAZA Theatre =m OISTIN

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Warner Bros. Double !

“HER KIND OF MAN” &
Zachary Scott

‘Tell me

doctor ..
Can an antiseptic help in healing ?”





“ROMANCE on the HIGH SEAS”
with Jack Carson
Color by Technicolor










MIDNITE MATINEE TONITE

Duncan Renaldo in

“CISCG KID KETURNS”
and Jimmy Wakely in

“TRAIL TO MEXICO”

Special Mat. Thurs. 2 p.m.
Duncan Renaldo as Cisco Kid in
“IN , NEW MEXICO”
and Jimmy Wakely in
“SONG OF THE SIERRAS”








‘ounds heal of their own accord when they are kept free
from the germs that cause septic infection. To keep
wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeons
have for years relied upon ‘Dettol’. This ruthless des-

a are
st. 5.50 p.m, Interlude. a0 From
he Third Programme. 7 p.

7.10 pum. News ‘Asalyeier Tis p.m, ‘The
Library and the Community. 7.45 p.m.
Childhood days. 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel
115 p.m, United Nations Report. 8 20
p.m. Composer of the Week, 8.30 p m
Mid Week Talk. 8.45 p.m. Strike up the

GAIETY


























(The Garden) ST. JAMFS

Mild Week 6.45 p.m. Sti sadist tation, ibd heak;, ‘shaw. ivkadits 0 Gan: troyer of germs is non-poisonous, gentle and safe on
Sin the Beek. waa oo een ae Warners’ Action Double | human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, ‘ Dettol’
Editorials. 10.15 p.m. Have a Go,. 10 45 “DEEP VALLEY” “CHEYENNE”

».™m. Sterling Value. 11 p.m. Close Down Dane Clarke

and Ida LUPINO &
MIDNITE MATINEE TONITE
ay Action Pletures !

Gilbert ROLAND as Cisco Kid inn’ “GAY CAVALIER
and

Jimmy WAKELY in “SONG OF THE SIERRAS”

Dennis Morgan leaves the living tissues undamaged to continue the

natural processes of safe and rapid repair.

DETTOL

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC



OUTSPOKEN! SINCERE!

GLOBE THEATRE

OPENING FRIDAY,











Vig

|
| EMPIRE

TO-DAY 445 & 8.36
and Continuing

ROYAL

TO-DAY 430 & 8.30
TOMORROW 4.30 only
Big Double . ;

Dennis O’KEEFE in

“COVER UP”

“THE FABULOUS
DORSEYS”

Jimmy DORSEY
Tommy DORSEY

NOVEMBER 10TH

Julian Blaustein Production

“BROKEN ARROW”

n Starring
Naas
oe oe STEWART

Jeffi CHANDLER

James

with



Debra PAGET
Basil RUYSDAEL

TOMORROW NITE at 8.30

MADAM O'°'LINDY

} ARTHUR RANK presents & TROUPE in

MARGARET
LOCKWOOD

}
“CARACAS NIGHT”

ROXY





Richard CONTE Kathryn GRAYSON










GLOBE THEATRE

Today and Tomorrow 5 and 8.30 p.m.

THE WOLF MAN

(LON CHANEY — BELA LUGOSI)

and

THE MUMMY’S TOMB

(BORIS KARLOFF)

be done!!

COOK 3 DISHES
WITH ONE FIRE
IN A

TRIPLE END
ENAMEL SAUCEPAN!

- We also ofter —

JUDGE ENAMELWARE

SAUCEPANS 2-12 pts DOUBLE BOILERS
TEAPOTS KETTLES
COFFEE POTS PIE DISHES etc.

with and without measure

Plus Tonite and Tomorrow

The HAPPY FOUR Orchestra

BERMUDA’S JAM SPECIALISTS
Half Hour of Foreign Music

¢

————————————

PIT 20 — HOUSE 36 — BAL, 48 — BOX 60



Secure Yours To-day

KARLIT INSULATING WALL BOARD

Termite Proof
Sheets : 42” & 4’ x 6’, 7, 8’, 9 and 10°

HARD BOARD

Termite Proof
Sheets : 4%" X # 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
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

=





CALL IN EARLY AT

THE CORNER



STORE



>





WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1950

“Long John” The
Scotsman Is
New C.D.C. Head

(from Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 7.

Lord Reith becomes Chaivman
of the Colonial Development Cor-
poration. Judging from his charac=
ter he is a most dynamite person-
ality who has been actively con-
nected with the central direction
of Colonial affairs for many a
year,

He is a Seotsman “son of
Manse”, a man of intense deter-
mination who rates his own valtte
very highly and won't allow the
opinion of others to conflict with
his own—once he has made up
his mind. Just how highly he rates
himself is illustrated in am old
anecdote of the BBC's former;
Director General. Lord Ashfield’
once head of the London Trans-}
port told it. 7 ;

A young man applied to him!

for a job saying that he regarded}

himself as having the capacity’
to earn’ £10,000. The letter was
signed—John Reith and it came
from the Engineer at Beard-
mores, Clydeside, an engineer-

ing firm. Now Lord Reith will .

only earn £5,000 as the C.D.C.' The Govermiment of St. Vincent

Chairman and today it is said has for the iirst time given effect

that he sacrificed £1,000 yeatly to a decision of the Executive

to take the job. They called him Council empowering it to call upon







TS BEEN AGES GINCE WE
RAD AOR WAS



7



NO MARRIED
LADY CLERKS

i

om Our Own Correspondent)
KIN GSTOWN, St. Vincent.
Nov. 6

“Long John” when he was ‘ajlady clerks in the Civil Service
bey. to relinquish their posts on marri-
Then he became “Deezer” — 2ge by calling upon a newly-

Director General of Britisn Broad- married Post Office Clerk
casting. Reith was responsible for | resign.
keeping ee ou’ of the! This action of Government has
B.B.C. He was attatked for his;formed the subject of a leading
strict attitude to the Sunday pro-| article in the local press as well
gramme but even his hatred of|/as other articles condemning it,
alcohol could be modified by his|inasmuch as, since this Executive
sense of humour. Vail Gielaud—aj}Council decision was made over
man who just raised a stir with Afs|three years ago, lady clerks have
banned play at the Broadeasting| been allowed to remain in the
Houst—it was “Deegee of Blocms- Service after marria for no
bury”—had a drunken part in it. | speeial reasons; and in. view of the

Reith offered to play the part-—-|fact that two newly marvied
Val Gielgud produced his “Dee-;} women have been employed by
gee.” Reith and Churchill never | Government within a few weeks
got on together. Reith is a stern | after this Post Office Clerk had
man. Churchill no doubt was a|been called upon to résign.

difficult chief. Reith held vartous

jobs under him—Ministries of In-
formation and Works. Reith com-
In Carlisle Bay
sch. Hirtiét Whittaker, Séh, D’Ortac,

plained of nothing. The tall Scots-
man with bushy eyebrows fs a
man who likes work and never

Sch. Laudalpha, Sch, Lochinvar S., Sch

t Cyril E, Smith, Sch, Mary M. Lewis,

Sch. Molly N. Jones, Sch. Frances 5

to



does a job by halves. He tells the
story himself of how he got the
job as the first General Manager
of the B.B.C,

He answered the advertisemen
which was to be posted to a cer-
tain Sir William. Noble, Reith put
the letter in the ‘letter box in his| |M-V: Ferrsidad. | 1@f tons en) nese
club and then went back to the Bee Eglin ane,
Library to look up Sir William in | capt. Ba ¢

Smith, Sch. Mandalay, Sch. Turtle Dove.
ARRIVALS

1,506 tons wet,
Edwards, front Be uda

the Who's Who.. He . discovered | Schooner Lydia Adina S., 41 tons net
that he was another native of / Capt. James; from Trinidad.
Aberdeenshire, went back_and re- | S.S. Mormac Dawn, 4,521 tons net,

covered his letter and réwrote it! capt. G
mentioning his own Aberdon an-
cestry. Reith is now 61. He always SEA WELL

aid that the B.B.C. was not to be} rion i =By B.W.LA.T.

+ ; 7 = Trinidad:
his final achievement in life.) Genniy. | Pilgrim, Marjorie Blackman,
Does C.D.C. go-sufficiently far and! Grace Beale, Clifford Gittens, Gertrude

ri satisfy iti is; Gittens, Ivan Walter Foster,
wim Ooatneent ambition of this | Lorna Foster, Thomas Foster, Theresa

Fleberger, Michael Martinez, Dennis O°
Cycle, Car Collide

! Connor, James Wilson, Hector Levac.
The motor cycle M.1262 oyned,

regan, for Rig de Janeiro,

Fr Maiquetia:
Sir: ot Gerfati, Maria

Sirn Gerfati,
Poggioll, Sisela Poggioli, Carlos Campos,
Maria L. Campos, Joseph Garcia, Myrtle

Jacobe

and ridden by Eustace Maynard Garcia, Carol Garcia, Antonio Marcos
of Deacons Road and the motor} pion st. Kitts:
car M.1431 owned and driven by! Mrs. Kanli Thani, Miss Vida Thani.



From Antigua:

Ruth Gore, Arthur Alleyne, Mary Al-
lene, Vincent Cozier, Dudley MacIntosh.
From St. V $

‘incent:
Fin kee Steet, BB

Fred Waterman of Hawkins Gap,
Westbury Road, St. Michael,
were involved in an accident at
the corner of Jarhes and Lucas
Street about 10.15 last night.

Campbell Banfield who was
riding on the pillion of the motor}
cycle was taken to the Genera’!
Hospital suffering from injuries
to his right ankle.

The left front door and run-
ning-board of the car were dam- |
aged.

Charged With Theft

Winston Clarke, a labourer of
Brittons Hill was yesterday re-
manded until November 14 by His Caastal Station
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod, Po-} cabie and Wireless (West Lndies) Ltd.
lice Magistrate of District “A” | advise. that they cari now nomununicats
y © a i i with he following ships hrough eo
When he appearéd, before him! pivades Coat. Station: —
yesterday charged with the lar-{ "ss Rosa, Crdwbordughhilt, Planter,
ceny of copper sheets valued at! vancouver City, Kirstenmaersk, Georgios
$2—the property of Gordon Dot-| F sone eisan Of pains Dnereet,
Hi j ’, i 2 2 | urtuna, en u a, .
tin of Britton’s Hill Cross Road. Ciudad De Caraoat, Gascogne, Gladys
offence was committed Molier, New Combia, Vuleanfa, Runa,
sometime between 7 am. and erent rea ae alan, eeepc
10.30 a.m; yesterday. The arrest Cian. eet Hyeres, Suncal, Maria
was made by Cpl. DeVonish of We ee roe eemenite
Worthing Police Sub-Station.

Sintpson,

Mary MacGillurery, Emile Wray .
DEPARTURES—By B.W.I.A.L.

For Trinidad:

Margaret Wall, Clement Conliffe, Wil-
liem Date, Herbert Forde, Noreen Vyf-
huls, George Prideaux, Terrence Piggott,
Edna Best, C. G. Malone, Charles Lee
For La Guaira:

Billy Rosello, Susana Rosello, James
Caldwell, Elizabeth Caldwell , Gerald
Tristram, Jesica Lee.

Tor Grenada: '

Dr. Samuel Kaufniah, Margaret Kaut-

man, Hugh Pilgrim.

In Touch With Barbados



a int

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Dolores, Cartmare, Berbice, Heafmead. |







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Window On
Sea Untidy
HE BAY STREET window
yesterday was untidy with
large pieces of paper and old tins
scattered about.

Fishing boats which are not
being used were also hauled up
on these windows and fishermen
were di g their painting and re-
fitting or their boats there.

The window opposite the Gen-
eral Hospital will soon be a graz-
ing ground fit for cattle if the
amount of bush growing on the
area is not cut in time. The huge
stones at the back of the window
going down to the seashore make
seats for idlers.

Yesterday two or three groups
of fishermen were noticed playing
card gamés and some were pitch-
ing dice under a smal! tree on the
window. Some were relaxing in
the fishing boats with their soiled
felt hats covering their fates from
the sun's rays,

One fisherman told the Advo-
cate yesterday that this window—
the one opposite the Hospita!—
prevented him from having the
trouble of taking his fishing boat
to Browne's beach when it needs
overhauling and painting. With
the window quite near to his
home it is very convenient for
him to give all the attention that
is needed to it.

ORK ON THE ROVF of the
bus shed opposite the
Gardens in Trafalgar Square is
progressing and it is hoped that
the roof which will be made of
board and galvanize will be com-
pie = the een future.
esterday ple waiting on
buses in the shied used their hands
to keep the sun from their heads,
while a few used books and
handbags.
The roof was broken down on
October 3 when some of the mem-
bers of the victorious West Indiar

side arrived here.

HE RESULTS of the LPS

Shorthand and Typewriting
examination which was held in
August and September under the
supervision of Mr. C. B, Rock,
showed that 50 candidates passed
in theory and five in speed while
22 sutceeded in typewriting.

Following are the results :—

SHORTHAND

THEORY—BARBADOS EVEN-
ING INSTITUTE (St. Michael)—
Sereta Archer, Arthur Bishop,
Denise Curwen, Jean Clarke,
Audrey Denny, Clarice Farnutn,
Hyacinth Forde, Sybil Jones,
Daphne Legall, Mildeane Massiah,
Vere â„¢M. Spencer, Marjoriq

'Thornie, Joyce Wiggins, Winifred

Wiggins.

BARBADOS EVENING INSTI-
TUTE (St. John)—Meegan Mas-
coll, Eileen Cox, Isalene Young;
Esme Mc Collin, Oswald Inniss,
Ione Marshall, Mardet Moore,
Marjorie Codrington, Verona Cox.

BARBADOS EVENING INSTI-
TUTE (Mt. Tabor)—Phyllis Bar-
row, Marjorie Gill, Eldorene
Brathwaite, Elizabeth oy, Beryl
E. Stuart, Isla Layne, L. St. Hill.

G. Mascoll, Neville Allman,
Muriel Beckles, (Mr. A, C.
Knight); Lucille Moore, Norma
Boxill, Eileen Roach (Miss M.
Lynton); Mara Robinson,
Yvonne Codrington, (Mr. F. M.
Parris); Olga Kellman, (Mr. J. F.
Brathwaite); Elsie Byer, (Mr. f

Best); Elsie Simpson, (Mr. ;
Mahon); S, Parris, (Mr. E.
Springer); B. Alleyne, (Miss A.
Skeene); Beryl trow, (Miss
Millicent. Barrow); N, Millar,
(Miss W. A. Francis); Alfred
Ince, (Mr. G. Bascombe); O

Barker, (Miss M. Haye}
Claudine King, (Miss E. Price);
Rudolph arner, (Mr. Cecil
Brewster); Ercil E. Callender,
(Modern High School),

(21 failures).

SPEED—100 W.P.M.—Zuleika
Reeves, (Mr, H. Stuart).

70 W.P.M.—Louise
(Miss I. Weekes).

60 W.P.M.—Cynthia Broomes,
(Mr. A. C. Knight); Greta Goring,
(Miss M. Lenton) sant F. Peter-
sen, (Miss W. rancis).

- TYPEWR

Sybil B. Nicholls, Adv.

Haynes,

(2nd





MILLING







/

qualified surveyors in the island
| the company expects to start

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Gulf Survey
Beginning Seon

In Barbados

to carry om a

vity meter survey for the
oS Gulf Oil Co., Ltd. is Mr,
Arthur Teague, Geophysicist of

the Independent Exploration Co.,
Ltd. of Houston, Texas

Mr. Teague arrived yesterday
morning by air via Trinidad and
is staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.

He said that his company are
independent contractors under
contract to the Barbados Guif Oi!
Compahy and will be carrying
out survey for approximately
three months.

|

Apart from one other American,
Mr. William Castor, Gravity

Meter Observer of the Indeperd= | susie:

ent Explération Co., Mr. Teague}
said that they are hoping to use
all local labour

He hopiss to find three available

operations within a
time, providing all the equipmén
arrives from the U.S.A.

fortnight’s
tt
t

Explaining the gravity mete:
survey, he said that it measure
he inteasity and variation of the
and this in



@arth’s gravity turn
carn be interpreted in terms ¢
éarth’s structure, thus defining
more closely, possible oil bearing
structures

This is Mr. Teague's first visi
to Barbados which he claims to
be a welcome change after spend-
ing last winter in Canada where
the temperature was 60° belov
zero. At that time, he was
charge of a seismic crew,



in





class); Eldra Jones, Inter.; (2nd
class); Grisélda Barrow, Inter
tet class); Carmen Seale, Elem

Inter. and

P.)—Miss Howell.

Marguerite Walke,

Ady. (ist class); Sheila Clarke, !
Adv. (2nd class); Louise Haynes,
Adv. (2nd class)—Miss I. Weekes

Leeds Phillips, Inter. (1st class)
Leeds Phillips, Elem. (Dis.); Jean
Warner, Inter., (2nd cliss); Jean
Warner, _ Elem. (Pj); Patricia
Warner, Elem, (P)—Modern High
School,

Olga Kellman, Elem., (P); Erla
Lynch, Elem., (P); Muriel Byer,
Elem., (P).—J. F. Brathwaite.

Greta Goring, Elem., (P); Cyn-
thia Lyte, Elem., (P)—Miss Lin- |

ton.

Vernese Collymore, Elem., (P),
(Mr. G. Bascombe); Thelma
Smith, Elem., (P), (Mr. A. C.
Best); Dorothy Holder, Elem,,
(P), (Mt. Tabor); Sheila Knight,
Inter., 2nd (Miss E. Price)

There were nine failures.





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PAGE THREE.



** Soaping ”’ dulls hair —

we

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Yes, “soaping” your hair with even finest
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“
~

TALCUM POWDER

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Having to vacate our permises (ROYAL STORE No, 2
HIGH STREET) within the next few weeks we are -
offering to the public large stocks of merchandise at
drastically reduced prices,

W have opened a gertuine sale of hundteds of regular
items at prices which will amaze you. Here are a few
of the articles and prices:— t

-_

SPUN, SILKS & CREPES is

Attractive shades guaranteed qualities reduced
from $1.68 and $1.80 to 69c., 80., 92.

PRINTS
36” wide, checked and flowered 100 designs
fast colours reduced to 52e, & 59c.

LADIES & MEN’S SHOES

New stock of American, Dutch and English shoes
at prices below our own cost.

MEN’S SPORT & DRESS SHIRTS __.;

:

Largest selection in town, prices cut up to 0% 2 =

MEN'S TWEEDS, TROPICALS,
FLANNELS & DOESKINS

New stocks recently arrived selling at own cost.

LADIE’S UNDERWEAR

Cotton panties reduced to 30 & 48¢. Silk panties
excellent quality reduced to 62 & 78¢c. Brassiers,
Nighties, Stockings. Also household items all at
sacrificing prices.

Come and see us. One glance at our goods and prices
will convince you of the rare opportunity to shop and
save,

THE



ROYAL STORE

NO. 2 HIGH STREET

"<2 eee







|" PAGE FOUR





Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broa@ St. Bridgetown.



(ee erect

Wednesday, November 8, 1950



EMIGRATION

THE visit of a delegation, representing
the West Indies, to discuss matters con-
cerning emigration to thé United States is
evidence of an awakening to underlying
problems but does not in itself supply the
solution or even indicate that it is in sight.

The kernel of our problem is not merely
lack of employment in these colonies. Bar-
bados with vreater population pressure
than possibly obtains in any other part of
the West Indies supplies the most outstand-
ing example of the difficulty.

The problem to be solved is that which
arises from the fact that too many people

depend on the same pay packet for sur-
vival,

It is true that industries are few and
that wages are not as high as they are in
the United States or even in Curacao; but
during the years since the war there has
been. .a.considerable improvement in the
wage situation. The cost of living has risen
but the wages have risen also to an extent
which was not anticipated. With this in-
crease in the pay envelope it was expected
that there would have been a more ob-
vious improvement in the sociological
condition; it was to be expected that there
would have been greater evidence of thrift
and economic independence. All this was
possible.

~ e - «ee

d iis sista
The changes which were brought by war

conditions included improved standards of
life and work and increased demands. In
addition to this the population increase has
never abated and the combined result has
been that wage increases could not, for
one reason or another, keep pace with
population increases.

Those who have made any study of
sociological conditions claim that the-only
solution to the general problem is emigra-
tion and it is to this end that the Govern-
ment should bend its efforts, It must not
be overlooked that a plan for settlement
of families in Surinam was a failure; but
there is still hope that some satisfying
result will come from the visit of the
delegation even although this form of
emigration can only be temporary.

It is possible that the attitude of the
American Unions, and this has been made
clear by the A.F. of L. and the C.I.0., who
still argue for the closed shop, will condi-
tion the extent of the assistance. With
personnel needed for the fighting forces
and rearmament programme it is clear
that there is bound to be a shortage in
some fields ‘of labour and in addition to
this, the drift of populations to the towns
always leaves room for people willing to
do agriculture. West Indians have shown
their willingness and ability in this direc-
tion and this is likely to stand them in good
stead. There are employers in the United
States who have shown their preference
for West-Indian labour and who are will-
ing to pay part of the transport expenses
in order to secure their services, This too
may be another strong factor in bringing
success to the work of the delegation.



American Elections

YESTERDAY 435 members of the House
of Representatives and 36 out of 96 Sena-
tors faced the electorate in the United
States. It is not a Presidential Election
nor is there the election fever attendant
upon’such occasions. In fact millions have
indicated by gallop poll, their intention
not. to attend the poll.

President Truman nonetheless consid-
ered it worthwhile to make a super radio
broadcast last Saturday in support of his
political party.

The small number of Senators whose
places are to be filled because of the ex-
piration of their term is not likely to affect
the party vote in the upper house but the
fact that all the 435 Representatives are to
be elected might have been the cause for
the President’s breaking of his promise of
non-intervention, according to a_ recent
White House spokesman to “restate the
issues of the campaign.” :

“What will undoubtedly support the
Democrats’ chance of victory is the success
of the American forces bearing the brunt
of the fight in Korea. Party feeling runs
high in. America but the issues of the
elections are not to be dismissed as domes-
tic even although they do not have so
decisive a bearing on world affairs as a
Presidential Election would have had.

>


















IT costs £1,000 to keep one
Nationa] Serviceman during his
two years in the British Army.
Even his newly boosted pay and
allowances are only a _ fleabite
He has to be fed and accom-
modated, clothed and warmed,

There must be officers and
N.C_O's to train and mother him,
trucks and trains to move him,
ano all the immense overheads
connected with a peacetime stand-
ing Army.

V hat is going to happen to that
£5. _-a-year, 18-year-old son of
yours, and how will he react ,to
his service in Mr. Strachey's
Army?

\ou may think the answers do
no. matter because conscripts are
calicd up not for their own good
but for the benefit of the country.

lut the truth is that the
rex, tions of to-day’s 180,000 con-
sci ots in khaki will determine
the quality and size of tomorrow's
Re ular Army.

“ne most damning indictment
of our present system of con-
ser_ption is the fact that the Army
is able to persuade fewer than
two National Servicemen out of
every 100 to soldier on in this
ancient, honourable, and, to-day,
not ill-paid profession,

‘Starts at 15’

\/e@ may take it, then, that the
co cript—in spite of bedsid
la: ys, education classes, atid thr
re ‘—remains unimpressed,

‘Sat if Field-Marshal Sir Wil-
li: 1 Slim could persuade only
fo. - men in every 100 to soldier
or, his main recruiting problem
wi «ld be solved,

‘hy this costly failure? Why,
if sou like, this lack of appre-
ci: ion of £1,000-worth of career-
bt ding?

ia My tour of Army camps,
ihe + and in Germany, I sought
th. answer by fellowing boys
thrcugh from their call-up at 18.

In the ‘train to Aldershot the
managing director of a timber
business said to me:
wrong to talk as though the call-
up began to affect a lad at 184,

“{t hits him at 15, as soon is
he leaves school, For the next
three years he’ll settle to nothing.
He knows he’s off to the Services
in a year or two, so why should
he worry?”

There is not much one can do
abcut that, but the result is that
most young soldiers have been in
three, maybe four, jobs before
they join the Army, i

Some boys regard their call-up
day as the start of a great new
adventure—which is the proper
way. Others are bitterly resent-
ful, especially the deferred
apprentices—men who are keen
to work hard and get married.

The Two Best

Almost from the first day it is
possible to see which boys are
going to be a bad gamble for our
£1,000 investment



“You're”

Public schoolboys (accustomed
to discipline and the team spirit)
and Borstal boys (accustomed to
being away from mother) settle
down fast.

But for the others—apart from
cadets—the gamble is loaded
against the Army.

Reactions, good or bad, to those
very early days are soon -
gotten, and are not of much
importance two years later.

Although nothing impre.sed me
more than the personne! selection
system, it is here hat the first
enduring grievances may ari

In his first week in the Army
every man is tested and int..-
viewed by a_ specialist officer.
whose job it is to allocate him
fer training in a suitable trade
within his corps.

Unhappily, many civilian trades
have no Army equivalent inside
the corps to which men are
posted by the War Office. Nor
i¢ there any guarantee that, say,
the R.AS.C. will be needinj
bakers the week your baker s. »
puts on khaki.

RESULT: One meets tailors
apprentices who have been con.
verted into typists; builders
labourers turned pastrycooks,

Wise selection at this point can
assist later recruiting for the
Kegular Army. One civilian
butcher, now Army butchering
teld me that he meant to sign
on as a Regular, and indeed why
ot? There are no furious house~
wives to annoy him there, and the
pay and promotion prospects are
good.

Critical ...

Whether or not your son is
happy about the “trade” future
that is planned for him, he
moves on,

An initial training period (six
weeks for infantry, ranging up to
3G weeks for a R.E.M.E. tele-
communications mechanic) en-
ables the Army to work wonders
with its raw material.

A few will be weeded out to
attend a school where they will
leern to write “The Cat Sat on
the Mat” in copybooks, One cor
two—probably too few—will be
released from the Army on the
advice of a psychiatrist.

They pick up the NAAFI.
habit (which costs them anything
up to half a crown a day on tea
and buns) and the canteen habit
(another two shillings a night,
spent with the Salvation Army,
Y.M.C.A,, or the like in friendlier
surroundings).

Many adopt the conventional
rough manners and bad language
of the soldier in fiction,

Then comes the critical moment
in your son’s career. He joins
his unit,

If it is a good unit (I saw
several first-rate ones in Ger-
many, and one outstanding one,

€3 Heavy A.A. Regiment, in



- games (if he likes games),

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
«











Britain) he will continue to
prosper and develop for at least
another nine months.

Here he will form the most
useful, or damaging, impressions
of The Army as a Career.

There will be much he will
like: The companionship, seeing
new places (possibly abroad), bo
ne
lack of responsibility, the frequent
week-end leaves, the cinema three
times a week.

His Dislikes

The things a boy dislikes are
most likely to be referred to in
letters home: The apparently
pointless guards (which civilian
firms with equally precious equip-
ment organise rather differently’,
the crudity of Army life, the «it
inspections. :

And, of course, drill parades
which he suspects — sometimes
correctly—are part of a scheme
to keep him too busy to write to
his M.P. complaining that he is
wasting his e,

If your son goes to a bad unit,
or to a job which he knows could
te done by a girl of 16, no amount
of extra training or fatigues to
keep him busy will keep him out
of the couldn’t-care-less brigade,

The War Office will not teil
me what proportion of our con-

arms and what proportion to
unskilled jobs in the Services
which could be cheaply entrusted
to part or whole-time civilian
labour.

It is a field of inquiry I recom-
mend to M.P"s, for the Army's
interpretation of “fully em-
ployed” is a loose one.

In less than no time I could
employ a dozen conscripts mysel!
to attend all my waking needs.
To say nothing of an N.C.O. and
six men to guard the Express
office when I “eave tonight.

And Again...

Blame tne army if you like
for many of the things which
send boys home unconverted after
two years. But blame _ other
factors.

One National Serviceman in
five, for example, is found to be
illiterate or semi-literate. He
cannot read a newspaper, let
alone a map or written orders,
He may not be able to write home
to his mother.

Blame the war, evacuation, the
call-up of teachers, but the
problem remains. Militarily, are
such men worth a £500-a—year
investment? Socially and physi-
cally, of course, they are.

But it is hard’to justify coa-
scription to-day as a super-
mumerary arm of the social
services,

Particularly at £500 a year per
conscript.

—LES.

Next: Could we use The

Money Better?



| How do they Sereen a Man?

What would happen if you applied for
Pontecorvo’s job.

Your first indication that loy-
alty is rated the most important
qualification for atom defence re-
Search would be found in any
announcement asking for appli-
cations to fill Professor Ponte-
corvo’s job: The man who gets
the post must be British-born.

No ex-foreigners have been
taken on at Harwell since the
once-German scientist, Dr. Klaus
Fuchs, was convicted in March
of spying for Russia.

A second security reminder
would fall on your desk as you
unfolded the official application
form for the job. This slip of
white poe says that people with
Communist or Fascist leanings
need not bother to apply.

A curt invitation to attend an
interview in the conference room
on the fourth floor of the Supgly
Ministry’s headquarters in ie
Strand, W.C.2 would mean that
vour former scientific chief had
heen anproached and had provid-
ed satisfactory references.

’ For Ever

Only if you were provisionally
selected for the job on technical
grounds would serious “sereen-
ing” whith literally means “pass-
ing through a sieve,” begin. i

Your, documents,
your birth. certificate, would be
passed to Supply Ministry head-
quarters’ own security unit.
These decuments would form the
nucleus of a dossier to be built
up continually during the rest of
your life, whether you stayed in
Government employ or not.

Speaking on one of the scarlet
phones fitted with a “scrambler”

OUR READERS SAY: = =————S™

CHAPMAN

device, which prevents eaves-
dropping, a tall, dapper major
who is Supply Ministry security
chief would:—

1, Ask Scotland Yard if you
had a criminal record. Any seri-
ous crime would not only rule
you out of the job but would
put the M.I.5 branch of the se-
curity police on your trail, They
would want to know why you
were trying to get into a defence
establishment.

Your. movements would be
watched, your contacts checked.
Your phone calls would be tap-
ped by the special security police
attached to the Post Office. Your
letters might be opened.

You would not be aware that
you were being screened so thor-
oughly .

2. Check all newspa cut-
tings to discover whether you
had been involved in important
orn are or court cases
which might cast doubt on
trustworthiness, Pees

3. Finally the major would pay
a visit to M.I.5's London head-
quarters, In the basement there,
dossiers on every person known
to pe ot igs to British
are kept in en st S
inete gre eel filing cab

If you have been an active
Communist the fact will be listed
there. If you employ a for
domestic servant that too,
be on record, ,

The dossiers of everybody with
the same name as yourself and
the same name as your wife
would be examined to search for
relatives who might be rated as
politically undesirable.

PINCHER

All you would be told if you
failed this thre@-point loyalty test
would be that someone else had
got the job, If you passed you

would be inst ed to report to
the Harwell rks atom station
for duty.

After a talk on the
importance of tight lips you

would be asked to sign a state-
ment that y were fully aware
of the penalti@ you might incur
under the O: 1 Secrets Act.

From then you would be
under constant supervision by the
security men.

All your laboratory phone calls
would be liable to be tapped and
recorded. Any oddities of behavi-
our—political outbursts, drunken-
ness familiarity with suspected
people—would be listed in your
dossier.

If you marry, your Wife’s back-

ound would be checked by

15, Her records would be
added to yours.

Any signs that you are living
far above the income you earn
from atom research would make
the security men _— suspicious.
Automatically they would check
on your bank account,

Why slip?

Considering all these precau-
tions, why does Harwell’s security
still slip up? }

One reason, of course, is the
fact that an intelligent man can
with luck evade them by keeping
constantly on the alert.

The new M15, argument is
that the safest insurance against
treachery is not screening, but
deep-rooted patriotism. View



world to come.”

aecueartmmsien einen omen Ar

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1550



Leading off a Page 4 Inquiry ... By Robert Jessel Military Commentator No w I’m A |
YOUR SON'S CALL-UP
Are we getting value for our £500 a year?

It now costs as much to train a boy for the Army as it does to send
him away for three years to Oxford or Cambridge. us

Hundred

THERE are very few people who live to
be a hundred, fewer still who broadcast at
that age and an infinitesimal number who
are capable of delivering a full length
radio talk. A man who fulfilled all three
conditions recently is Theodore C. Taylor.
who spoke from the B.B.C’s North Region
on what the past hundred years have
taught him. Mr. Taylor is a Yorkshireman
and a Congregationalist and he owns a big
weollen mill in Batley. What is more, he
still retains the active leadership of his
firm and is a staunch believer in the prin-
ciple of co-partnership. His plan of co-
partnership for his workers has been
adjusted in the last sixty years but its
basic principles remain the same. After
five per cent has been paid on capital
every worker gets a share of the profits as
a bonus on wages and, as a shareholder,
d: ’ws an annual dividend. ,

What had this remarkable and forth-
richt old North countryman to say when
he reached a hundred? Looking back to
th» dayshe left school, in 1866, he said, “I
have always been a keen learner, never
more so than today, for there never was a
time when there was so much to learn as
today.” He had also discovered, to his
dismay, that the greater number of years
behind him the less proportion of time
they seemed to take and that as life went
on it seemed to pass more and more
quickly. As he grew older the relative
importance ‘of events seemed to alter.
First came the schoolboy preoccupation
with games and stories about robbers and
Red Indians; then the novelty of entering

con one’s life work. Somewhere between
twenty and thirty romance took a hand,

at the same time as the hard struggle of
life began. He felt it a happy combina-
tion that romance and struggle should
come together, for the romance illuminat-
ed and lightened the struggle.

Living to a great age meant the loss of
almost all one’s contemporaries and if a
selfish life had been pursued old age was
indeed lonely. “But the man or woman
who had put his or her trust in God and
tried to live a useful and Christian life,”
said Mr. Taylor, “may or may not have the
instinctive dread of death natural to us all,
but faeces the inevitable end in calm
reliance upon the ‘goodness and mercy’
which have followed us all the days of our
lives.’ I cannot understand indifference to
what will) happen in the life beyond
death,” he went on. “It seems to me that
without some religious faith the old man’s
or woman’s outlook must be dark indeed.
But with a firm conviction that this is
God’s world and that we are His children
whom He loves and will care for, life and
death and the great forever may be faced
with happy confidence.” He felt very
strongly that it was the duty of all Chris-
tians to show themselves on God’s side.
“Let us make no bones about it,” he said
firmly. “This world, whether we recognise
it Or notgis the scene of a great conflict
between the powers of good and evil.

There is nothing to be ashamed of in
taking the right side. There is a good
deal to be ashamed of in taking the wrong
side or no side at all.”

The older he grew the more he valued
kindness, a truly Christian virtue. But the
great aim in life should be to make others
happy and in so doing personal happiness
was also achieved. “One mistaken idea
that some people have about the Christian
religion,” said Mr. Theodore Taylor, “is
that a Christian must be always solemn.
That is a great mistake. The Christian
employer,” he conclided, “expects good
service for good pay but he is willing to
give good pay for good work. He does not
take for himself all the credit for business
suecess. He shares the credit, and if he is
wise, shares the remuneration too, which
a successful business brings. The Chris-
tian businessman and the Christian work-
man show their faith by their works and,
by working and agreeing together, illus-
trate the power of that faith to promote
suecess and happiness in the affairs of this
lifiq and the attainment of happiness in the





Scavenge Bill

To The Editor, The Advocate—

IR,— It was very refreshing
to me, and I daresay many other
ratepayers of this little island to
hear over the air in the local
news of Thursday last, that at
least one of the officials of this
island had the courage to express
his dissatisfaction publicly over the
inefficiency obtaining in the scav-
enging of this island, and his
great concern over the wasting of
our money on this business, I
greatly appreciate Mr. Victor
Goddard’s courage in drawing
attention to these obvious facts.

I understand that the ratepayers
are called upon to foot a bill of
well over eighty thousand dollars
($80,000) yearly for cleaning the
streets of this island, That is an
extremely tidy sum to spend on
cleaning this little island, and the
results hardly justify this huge
expenditure,

The employees connected with
this scavenging business seem to
be privileged persons who work
as they like. If spoken to by rate-
payers, never mind how politely,

it is a great offence. They seem to
regard themselves as big politi-
cians, or vestrymen or Health
Commissioners rather than eni-
ployees with work to do, and on
the whole carry an air of spoilt
and pampered children.

- At long last one Health Com-
missioner seems to have had
enough of it and cut through the
core of the whole matter by
admitting publicly that the super-
vision necessary to see that the
ratepayers get a fair deal for
their money is sadly lacking.

However, if Mr. Goddard did
not know that before, many rate-
payers could have told him that
the efficiency obtained in public
enterprise and a private one arte
as far apart as the Poles, and it
would have saved him much of
his tears. In private enterprise
everybody has to get-up-and-get,
while with the other it is gener-
ally a glorified almshouse.

What I would like explained is
why the Vestry use such heavy and
massive lorries on street cleaning.
The lorries in use are more guit-
able for hauling sugar from

Bawdens to Bridgetown than the
light task of removing refuse
from the streets. With the slow
speeds and low gear running the
cost per mile of operating these
lorries must be terriffic. I am sure
not one Vestryman would permit
such extravagance in his private
business.

I also notice that these lorries
are much too high for the proper
and easy depositing of refuse
therein. Quite recently I noticed
that a lady in passing one of
these lorries had some refuse
deposited in her face thrown from
a shovel by a scavenger on the
opposite side of the lorry and
which was intended to be depos-
ited in the moving lorry. If the
lorry were lower there would be
greater accuracy in depositing
this garbage.

Now that the Vestrymen realise
that in all undertakings whether
public or private, competent
supervision and managements are
essentials they must see to it that
poor and hard pressed John Citi-
zen gets some value for the huge
sum taken from him yearly to

pay for cleaning this very small

island.
JOHN CITIZEN.
Bus Manners
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,— I have been very much
embarrassed by the way I have
been treated by a_ bus-drive"
to-night. I was about two or three
miles away from home accompan-
ied by three other persons from
near my home.

It appears to me that this pa‘-
ticular fellow knows nothing of
courtesy, otherwise he would not
have refused to stop to take up
passengers who are waiting for
the bus, despite their shouts,
when waving of the hand failed.

I am wondering if there is no
way by which bus drivers could
be taught to be mere sympathetic
to passengers. I believe it is high
time that such fellows should
learn that life is only worth liv-
ing when you have done some
good for your fellowmen, and that
no man liveth to himself.

Manners maketh man, an old
favourite, but not age worn

WEARY PASSENGER.
November 5, 1950.













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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1950



RUSH AT CIVIC

wer



THIS CROWD outside the rail wait promptly as Bonus is being paid out.

|

‘Civic’ Paid $30,000
In Bonuses Already

THE Civie Friendly Society has
already disposed of over $30,009
in the payment of bonuses, the
Treasurer of the Society Mr. E, D.
Mottiey M.C.P., told the “Advu-
vate” yesterday, These payments
were started on October 24,

They are made on an average
of $3,000 per day and five cashiers
are kept busy trom 9.30 a.m. to
2.30 p.m, ;

The society began its activities
in 1943 in a rented building in
Swan Street with 4 membership
or 500 people. This has rapidly
increasei and there is now
45,000 on the register, The sociely
is moused in its own building now

at the corner of Upper Swan
Street. ‘This was pbougnt ior
£12,000.

A cu-6perative store is carried |

on on the premises, and there is a
credit system which members
take full advantage of,

The society maintains twelve
scholarships at secondary schools.
Two of these scholars at Comber-
mere have just obtained school
certificates.

Secretary of the society is M-.
C. B. Layne.

“Radar’s” Captain
“Burnt” In
St. Vincent

(From Our Own Corre pondent)
KINGSTOWN, St. Vincent,
Nov. 6.
On Tuesday night as the M.V.
“Radar” was leaving Kingstown
harbour for St. Lucia, a fire broke
out in her engine room and she
had to be towed back to port. Tne
Cap’ chibald—we] known
in shipping circles in Barbados
since the days of the M.V. “Rio
Hach”, and another member of
the crew were badly burnt as
they tried to smother the flames.
Both men are now in the Colonial
Hospital, and the M.V. “Radar”
which was not too badly damaged
left two days later for St. Lucia.

“FERRYLAND”
BRINGS CORN

THE motor vessel “Ferryland”
brought 650 bags of corn and a
quantity of citrus juices from
Jamaica for Barbados yesterday.
It berthed alongside the Govern-
ment crane to discharge its cargo.

Barbados has got many calls
before trom the “Ferryland” but
it always brought a cargo of
salted fism from Newfoundland,

The “Ferryland” will be load-







|

(By the Parliament

“A PARLIAMENTARY Cor
one, told me, “is to get acquair
the atmosphere of the place.

HISTORIC WIG

Yesterday Mr. K. N. R. Hus-
bands wore the first wig ever to
be worn by a Speaker of the
House of Assembly.

No Quorum In
House of Assembly

WHEN His Honour the Speaker,
Mr, K. N. R. Husbands, took the
Chair in the House yesterday
wearing his wig for the first time,
there was not a quorum of mem-
bers present, dnd he_ therefore
idjourned the House until 12
v’clock noon, next Tuesday.

It was the first scheduled meet-
sug since the return of the
Speaker fragn England, and it was
the first time that a Speaker of
the local Assembly has worn
wig, in this House.

First m@asure on the Order
Paper was a motion that the
House go into committee on the
Bill to provide for the regulation
f Public Utilities. This Bill was
vead a second Time on August 22,
ind was referred on that day to
a Select Committee.

Members present were: His
Honour the Speaker; Mr. G,. H.
Adams; Mr. M. E, Cox; Dr. H, G.

\

ing here about 450 puncheons of }Cummins; Mr. J. H, Wilkinson;
fancy molasses for Newfoundland. +: Mr, J. E. T. Brancker; Mr. F. E.

The
Messrs

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Road, St. Lucy,
by His Honour Sir Allan Col
day’s sitting of the Court
Jury, after ten minutes’ de
attempted murder.

Before imposing sentence His

Honour told Reid that on the last
| occasion when an,accused person
leaded guilty to attempted mur-
der the sentence was 15 years. He
was not sitting at the time but that
lis the usual sentence for a case
|} of thai kind.
| He said, “I shall not be so
| severe. You are a young man with
}a clean record but the Jury have
found you guilty of intending to
| kill this woman. By the mercy of
|God and the doctor her life has
| been saved. When you have done
| your term you will still be young
‘and can come out and do good.”
| Hie then sentenced Reid.

When His Honour asked Reid if
{he had anything to say, Reid re-
| plied: “I have spent five months
jin prison already and I beg you to
| be lenient”.

| Reid appeared on alternate
counts of attempted murder
wounding with intent and
} wounding.

Miss M. E. Bourne, Assistant

|Legal Draughtsman, prosecuted
| for the Crown. Reid was not de-
| fended by counsel,
Friendship Stopped

The first witness for the Prose-
| cution, Ircilla Babb of Hope Road,
St. Lucy, said that she was a do-
|mestic servant. She knew Reid
'and was his reputed wife. Some-
| time last year the friendship be-

} tween Reid and herself ceased.

Reid threatened to kill her and
'in May she went to the Crab Hill
| Police Station and reported the in-
| cident, The Sergeant at the Station
| sent P.C, Symmonds to warn Reid.
{She brought a case against Reid
| and this was to be heard in June.
| Reid told her that she would only
|be able to attend the hearing of

ary Correspondent.)

respondent's first duty,” some-
ited with the House—-to absorb

Taking this advice to heart, | that case in a coffin.
your Correspondent took great! On June 1 she was at Mr. Arm-
pains to be well prepared for| strong’s home at Hope Road. She

went above the house? for two
sheep and saw Reid standing in
the gutter. She untied one of the
sheep and took it into the yard,
She returned for the other sheep
but while she was getting ready to

yesterday’s meeting of the House
of Assembly. From a History of
Barbados he learned that in 1644,
when Bell was Governor, “A
General Assembly was instituted

composed of two deputies from take this into the yard Reid

each parish....to secure to the sprang at her i

people the grand and inestimable She ran through Mr. Arm-

privilege of participating in the strong’s yard and entered the

business of legislation” house but Reid was following her
closely all the time. When she

His next task was to visit the
Chamber itself before the House
met. The entrance was simple
and dignified, and the twa Ger-
man machine guns at the top of
the flight of limestone stairs were
too antiquated to be alarming
Between ‘the guns was a bust of
Sir Conrad Reeves, one of the
most distinguished of Barbadians.

Cool, Dark Chamber

reached the dining-room she fell
and Reid jumped on her and
started to stab her with a green-
handled penknife. Mr, Armstrong
later came and took the knife from
Reid.

Treatment

Mrs. Armstrong then took her
into the bedroom, dressed her
wounds and afterwards sent her
to Dr. Kirton by car. Dr. Kirton
treated her and then sent her to
the St. Lucy’s Almshouse. She
spent three weeks and two days
in the Almshouse and also attend-
ed a week for treatment as an out-
patient.

She said that she had seen Reid
sharpening the penknife on many
occasions. He once told her that
he would kill her and get ten years

The Assembly Chamber was cool
and dark, its central feature being
the Members’ horse-shoe-shaped
table, with their fans and papers
neatly laid out. The stained-glass
windows told tthe story of the
British Monarchy from James 1,

to Queen Victoria, with “King’’|as they were not hanging anyone
Cromwell included, Incidentally, | nowadays. .
there are still four untenanted| To Reid: I have seen you with

that penknife at Mr. Armstrong's
shop on many occasions.

Dr. A. C. Kirton in evidence
said that he saw Babb on June 1.

windows which could be used to
bring the windows up-to-date.
The silver giit mace was still in

to sit.

Ata quarter past twelve the
great moment arrived, and” the
Speaker entered attired in his new
wig and gown, which he had worn

not long before at the
opening of the House of
Commons. A _ brief inaudible

speech followed, and your Corre-
spondent learned from a_ wily
reporter, who had been standing
about two feet away from the
Speaker, that because there were
not enough Members present *0
form a quorum, the House was to
be adjourned until the following
Tuesday.

And so a historic meeting of the
House of Assembly, when for the
first time the Speaker had worn
a wig, had ended, and your
Correspondent, now rather dis-
illusioned, walked down the
limestone steps into the glare of




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' C. J. Sentences 27-Year-Old |
“= To 10 Years’ Penal Servitude

TWENTY-SEVEN-YEAR-OLD Campbell Reid of Hope!
was sentenced to ten years’ pefial serituce |

lymore, Chief Justis, at yester-'
of Grand Sessions. An Assize
iberation, found Reid guilty of |

She was brought to him by car. |
She had a number of wounds on}
her and was in a distressed condi-
tion. Her clothes were saturated ,
with blood; she had lost a great
amount of blood.

There had been considerable
haemorrhage from a head wound
which took two stitches. Another
wound on the right side, about
three inches from the spine, also
took two stitches. There was #

|

stab wound in the fleshy part of' -

the left buttock which took one’
stitch, 1

He went on to relate the nature
of other wounds and said that the
clothing in relation to the wounds
was cut through, Taking all the
wounds together, they were of »#
serious nature.

Knite Bent

In his Opinion the wounds were
nflicted with an. arrow-bladed
knife such as a penknife. It had a}
slight bend somewhere in the!
blade

The third witness called by the
Prosecution was Henrick Arm-
strong of Hope Road, St. Lucy,
senior assistant master at the St
Clement’s Boys’ School. He saic
that Ireilla Babb was employed
by him as a domestic servant.

At about 5.30 p.m. on June |
he was taking dinner at his home
when he heard shouts of “Murder
Murder, Murder, look out thi
man is trying to kill me.”

He went outside and saw Babt
running with Reid giving chase.
He ran after them. They ran into
the house and he followed them,
He found them in the dining-
room, Babb was lying on the}
floor and Reid was on fop of her
Reid had a penknife in his hand
and was using it on Babb.

Armstrong said that he called
to his wife and son for assistance
and they. came, He afterwards
took the knife from Reid. His wife
called on Babb but she was lying
in a pool of blood in an uncon-
scious condition, Reid ran away
and his wife later took Babb into
the bedroom and dressed her
wounds, Babb was afterwards
taken to Dr. Kirton.

Corroborates Father's Story

Sixteen-year-old Erskine,
school-boy son of Henrick Arm-
strong, said that on the day in
question he was doing homework.
He heard shouts and looked out
of the window, He saw Reid run-
ning down Babb. Babb ran into
the dining room and Reid fol-
lowed,

Erskine then went on to corto-
borate his father’s story and also
described how Reid _ escaped
through a field of grass.

Next witness, Eustace Harris of
Northumberland, St. Lucy, told
the Court how he saw Reid leav-
ing Mr. Armstrong’s home on the
evening of June 1, Reid ran
through a field of grass and then
through canes.

At about 1,00 p.m. on the same
day he saw Reid at Mr. Arm-
strong’s shop. Reid was playing
a guitar and watching Babb. Reid
had a penknife and he asked him
what he was doing with it as he
did not suck cane. Reid replied
@ On Page 8





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LLL SLEEPS CES SSS







PAGE SIX











he aaah eNIN
" S6ri=go rell Pa that Trust



ian says all Americans have got to quit luxury

Cael mages
BY FRANK STRIKE!

SHERIFE, WE CHASED \IT'S.A) IT
THOSE TNO WHEN THEY) LIE !
SHOT THE KIO FROM
AMBUSH!

s tine arora in
MY BULLET SMASHED YOUR GUN,) WHY WE a
ARRESTED ?

NOU WERE SEEN TRYING TO 50 THEY'RE

KILL THE MESA KID! ALSO ONES:
You FIRED ON GALT AN! 0
‘fa ‘












|
:
;

fe/ PLAY IT MY WAY, KIRK. We'L
6: 40%, L CAN'T BE SURE WHO MAN
SHOT Mer L KNOW IT WASNT

F ud

“Guess ME AN'GALT WERE WRONGS LET HIM AN! THE INDIAN GO. WE'LL HELP TAKE THe]
ABOUT THE MASKEO MAN, ae KID TO TOWN WHERE HE CAN GET GOOD CARE.
| SHERIFF. \ ea ’ stat, : 7







|
}
|

Get ){ we Gortal
iE Y'RE

AND THE












=


























3 = TO-NIGHT . WELL WELL — | THINK THAT’? ALL
BRING THEM ALONG)PT CAN Ou THINK OF ANYTHING
KWITH You THE THAT ‘Ve FORGOTTEN ?

MORE THE.





. °

a et

YOU

TO ALITTLE BOY WHO

HAPPENS TO BE THE ONLY

SON OF THE LLONGO
KING.





\
|
\



BARBADOS ADVOCATE















WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8 1950
ei epee artesian ae eae ena





WELDING
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People who

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i “T was subject to terrible
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power in my hands and was force d
to lie down for hours at a time.
aunt, who has taken Kruschen
8 for years, suggested my
ti + them. I did so, and I've
not ad @ return of those terrible
headaches for months. In fact,
I feel quite cured.’"’—M.W.

Headaches can nearly *lways
be traced to.a disordered stomach
and to the unsuspected retention
in the system of stagnating
waste material, which poisons
the blood. Remove the poisonous
accumulations — prevent them
from forming again—and you
won't have to worry any more.
And that is just how Kruschen
brings swift and lasting relief--
by cleansing the system thor-
oughly ofall harmful, pain-giving
waste.

Ask your nearest
Stores for Kruschen

SSSSOSSSOS SOS PPP PSO POF OSM





FACE & TALCUM POWDERS+
LIPSTICKS — HAND LOTION—
SKIN FRESHENER — and

The New! ANGEL FACE MAKE-UP

ARE STOCKED BY ALL DEALERS.



e
Chemist or







Surfaces are clean,
bright, and gleaming
when you give them a
quick rub with a little Vim
on a damp cloth. Vim cleans
uickly and thoroughly, leaves
things smooth and shining.

' cleans everything
wi M smoothly and speedily












Purpose .’.
SISSONS BROTHERS

& COMPANY, LTD.,
LON DO WN semmwuall
SISCO PAINTS-—Stocked by T. Herbert

‘antations Ltd., Carter & Co., Bar-
Co-Operative Cotton Factory, N. B.
3. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd.,
y, Central Foundry Ltd., Wat-
. Manning & Co,, Ltd., C, 8.
Pitcher & Co, Ltd., and The B'dos
Hardware Co,, Ltd.

POSSESS PES SOP FOO FOSD.

wma kk &



|
| SISCO Paint for every

Ltd
bad:

; LEVER
propuc?



SO LIGHT they could almost fly
away, these entrancing

ONSIDER how much energy your
child uses up during the day—always
endless questions.
growing children,

@ AND SUCH A QUICK, EASY RECIPE! — ae =
emember that
rapidly developing in body and mind,
|
|

They look like a troop of butterflies,

these gay little cakes, and made are in particular need of adequate body-

building and energizing nourishment.

For this reason ‘Ovaltine’ should be the
regular daily beverage for every child.
It provides food elements, including
vitamins, which help to build up body,
brain and nerves and to provide the
much needed energy and restorative
nourishment.

Delicious ‘ Ovaltine’ is prepared from
Nature’s finest foods, and the famous
* Ovaltine’ Farms set the highest stand-
ards for the malt, milk and eggs used.
Because of its outstanding merit
* Ovaitine’ is the World’s most popular
food beverage.

with Royal Baking Powder they're
just as easy to cook as they are to
eat. You can rest assured they'll
be light as @ summer's breeze, for
vith Royal you run no risk of
vilure. Here is the res):

METHOD: Feat eee and milk well
together, add lémon essence. Sift to-
gether floar, Royal, and salt, add this
gradually to the egg mixture and beat
well for 3 t@ 5 minutes, Half fill well
wreased patty tins, and bake iti a
moderate oven; Reg. 4 (350°) for 12 to
[5 minutes. When cold, cut off tops and

them in half to form wings
\rrange on top of cake with a little
moek eream, and put half @ glacé
berry between the wings.

FREE wendertel recipes

The makers of Royal Baking Powder are
offering to you a beautifully illustrated

NGI BIENTS: 7 egg. te mmm conde rive
*; 2 teaspoons lemme ace» 2




Use
ROYAL

and be

free cookery book containing over
100 delicious and exciting recipes

specially tested by their cookery
expert. To get your free copy write to
address below.

sure

Ovaltine
For Rohust Health and Energy

e
P.O. 289



P.O. Box, 259
Bridgetown, Barbados.

|PAN AMERICAN STANDARD BRAND INC. DEPT., X02
Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores









WEDNESDAY,



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



IN MEMORIAM
In loving memory of our beloved
father Mr WILLIAM ARUNDEL

JOHNSON, J.B. tate of B.G., who
fell asleep on November 8th 1949
Here the home-ties oft are broken
Here is left the vacant chair
Ever to be remembered by
Daisy Seaton (daughter),
William Johnson sons)

Alva and

8.11.50—In.





In loving memory of our dear fa’
HOWARD HOPE, who departed s
life on the 8th of November, 10.

Time wean; off the edge of grief

But memory turns back every leat

Ever to be remembered by —

Miss Vera Hope and family. ~
8.11.50—jn
pomenier

In loving memory of my dear beloved
son CARL BONNETT, who was calle
to rest on the 7th of November, 1947

This day of sad remembrance

Sad and bitter to recall

When one we loved was taken

By.a short and sudden call

Till memories fail and life departs

You'll live forever in our heart:.

Laytiene Howard (mother)
Errol Howard (father-in-law)
8.11.50—In.







In loving memory of our dear mother
is A JULIA HINDS, who

died November 8, 1949.

Deep in our hearts lies a picture

More precious than silver or gold

It’s that of our darling mother

Whose memories will never grow old.

In silence she suffered;

With patience she bore,

Till God called her to rest;

To suffer no more

Looking back with tenderness

Along the path we've trod

We biess the years we had her

And leave the rest with God.

Ever remembered by Eryl Henry and
Myrl Redman (daughters), Doyll, Egbert
Alden, Granville and Vernon Hinds
(sons), Lincoln Henry and Eric Redman
(sons-in_law), Violeta Hinds and Ger.
maine Hinds (daughters-in_law) .





8.11.50—1n.
FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE



CAR—1939 Morris 10 Saloon Prefect
Engine and tyres new. New Battery.
Price $625. Phone 8490.

8.11.50—gn

CAR—Ford Prefect 10 H.P. done
17500 miles. Apply: Harold Weather-
head C/o Bruce Weatherhead Ltd.

20,.10.50—t.f.n.

ELECTRICAL

ELECTRIC BLANKETS
in case of illness etc. 30° x 50”.



Excellent
Dial





3878. Da Costa & Co., Ltd, Electrical
Dept. 4.10, 50—6n.
EDISWAN LAMPS — For House or

. 6; 12; 32; 110 and 220 Volts.

More light for less money. Dial 3878
Da. Costa & Co., Ltd. Electrical Dept.
4.11.50—fn

IMMERSION HEATERS — Conveni-
ent Electrical appliance for heating

water for Tea, Hot drinks, shaving etc.
Dial 3878 Da Costa & Co., Lid. Electri-
cal Dept. 4.11.50—6n.
REFRIGERATOR—Coldspot Refrigera-
tor 7 cubic. feet in working order,
$200.00 or nearest, can be seen, it
Branker, Trotman & Co., High Street.
5.11. 50—3n

FURNITURE







FURNITURE—New and good class
s€cond-hand furniture in Mahogany,
Birch and Pine, large variety at Ralph
Beard’s Show Rooms, Hardwood Alley
(Opposite the Cathedral), open daily:
8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Phone 4683.

8.11,50—tn.

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — Of eveny description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-
graphs eee et ee Shop

‘ac! 7
oa - 3.9.50—t.f.n.

BRUSHES—White long handles for
scrubbing the back, made by Kent.
Last a lifetime. Knights Phoenix.





8,11.50—2n.

DUCK EGGS—Khakt | Campbell—Pure
—24 ti ach. ing le

wee av 7.11,50.—3n.

poe seer iebeendeminsstginieaensihin saeceesnisemmatetieen ee?
FOR that soft and gloosy look of
the Hair after shampooing, try “‘Bronn-
ley’s Liquid Brilliantine. Price 3/- bot.
KNIGHT'S LTD. 5.11.50—In.
“DELAVELLE — Soapless Shampoo"
cleanses the Hair and leaves it smooth
and silky even in hard water. Price 40c.
KNIGHT'S Ltd.



11.60—8n,,

Seteiih meee iS
EAR PLUBS, for swimming and
diving, made of rubber. Knights Ltd.

8.1\1.50—2n.



FOR those who suffer from Asthma,
we have Felsol Powders a ey, et
is a good remedy. ice 3/-
KNIGHT'S LTD. 5.11.50—3n,

——<—$—_—_—$——————————

GALVANIZED PIPES in 4”, 3”. 21/2”,
and 2” also galvanized sheets in 6ft.,
7ft., anl 8ft. lengths. Enquire Auto
Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street. Phone
2696 . 8.11 .50—t.f.n.

cere eee ee

GIVE a B'dos Diary to a friend abroad
— a useful Xmas present. You get 12
beautiful pictures of the Island and a
page for each month of the year. Price
2/- each. KNIGHT'S.
5.11.50—3n.



GAS STOVE—with 2 rings, a Grill and
Oven and a tall splash-back, to be seen
at Mrs. G. A. Waite, The Cottage 6
Avenue, Belleville Phone 2553



7.11.50—3n,

LIGHTER WICKS, made of grqgss.
one wick lasts forever, never burne§
Knights Ltd. 8.11.50—2n.

out.

MARSHMALLOWS — Fresh supplies
dust received. Knights Ltd.







8.11, 50—2n.

PRAM—Baby’s pram. Mrs, Lacy Hut-

son, “First Attempt”, Brittons Hill
Phone 4381.

8.11.50—in.

XMAS TREES—Imported, see our
show window, with care these trees
last many years, different sizes. Knights
Ltd. 8,11.50—2n





XMAS CARDS—with views in colour
of Barbados, are now available at the
following places. Cave erd, City
Pharmacy, Cole's Printeryy llins Ltd.,
Johnson’s Stationery, Mayfair Gift Shop,
Phoenix Pharmacy, Roberts & Co.,
S.P.C.K. Book Shop, Bruce Wea!

Ltd., Cottage Gift Shop.
7.11.50.—3n.

PERSONAL





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not hold
myself responsible for anyone contracting
any debt or debts in my name unless by
a written order signed by me.

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 Heading,
St. Philip



BE WISE . . . ADVERTISE



FOR YOUR INSURANCE

NEEDS — CONSULT
ANDREW D. SHEPPARD
Representing

Confederation Life Association

C/o F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD.,

© RIDGETOWY 3ARBADOS.
Tei. 2840





NOVEMBER 8,



1950



BUNGALOW—Golf Club Road. Two

bedrooms, living room and porch, bath- |

room, kitchen, garage, servants rgom
with bath and lavatory. Complete with
electricity and built in cupboards.

8.41,50-—Sn

SPRINGS — St
. “Annexe” Now
By month. Vacant. Nov: Dec.
Fully furnished and equipped.
Excellent sea bathing. Private Beach.
Cook, Butler available.

Tel. 91-54. Appointment to view.

FLAT — At Worthing. Phone 8401
4.1150—t. ft.

HAVEN—Garden Gap, Worthing. Fully
furnished, all modern conveniences.
From January Ist 1951. Dial 8338.

$.1).50—t.f.n



James

CRYSTAL
Coast available for

rent





=
kinson & Haynes Co., Ltd., Office.
7.41,50—t.f.n,



Vacant now. For further particulars
Phone 4230, Wilkinson & Haynes Co,
Ltd., . 7.11, 50—t.f.n.

PUBLIC SALES
sci AUCTION

BAY FILLY—‘Joan's he









be sold by auction at McEnearney's
Garage on Bth at 2 p.m. John
M. Biladon, Auctioneer 11.50—1n



Garage. It stands

At Paynes Bay near the sea, one
small property called Villa Duncan con-
sisting of % acre of land together with
house which has drawing & dining
rooms, 2 bedrooms, W.C. & Kit-
chen, electricity and water.

For Particulars apply to D'arcy A.
Scott, Magazine Lane. 8.11 .50-,3n

velopment Ltd. at The Stream, Christ

Church, at present tenanted

Hugh Leach. The house contains open

verandah on three sides, Drawing and

Dining Room, Three bedrooms, Kitchen,

Pantry, Lavatory and Bath, with run-

ning water and Electricity throughout

Inspection on application to the tenant
between the hours of 5 p.m. and 7 p.m.
The above will be set up for sale at
Public Competition at our Office No. 14
James Street, Pee on Friday
th November 1 at 2 p.m.

” YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
6.11,50—6n

- ——————

Pp TY — One house standing on
approximately % acre of land at Dea-
cons Road. House contains 4 rooms
and yard enclosed with wall. Suitable
for small dairy. Apply to Hutchingon

& Banfield, Solicitors, st





“ROCK DUNDO”—Situate at Cave Hil!
St. Michael, with approximately 32
Acres of Land. Consisting of 20 Arabic
Acres and 12 Acres in Sour Grass apd

Roads.
The Arable Acreage is as follows:—
Plant and Ratoon Canes .. 14
Preparation
20

‘The Howse contains three bedroorns.
toilet anf bath, @rawing and dining
rooms, Mbrary, Office, closed gallery
ad kitchen. Servants rooms, garge?
pnd other out buildings, two concrete
rain water tanks with a capacity of
25,000 gallons. Electric light and
Company's Water. Three miles out'\of
town, bus service. Suitable for Dairy
or Development. Inspection Tuesdays
and Thursdays 12 noon to 4 p.m,
Offers for above will be received. in
writing by Colin P, B. Seale, Bovell
& Skeete, Lucas Street, Bridgetpwn.-
8.11.50—1,1n

PUBLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

PARISH OF 8ST. PHILIP
The Parochial Treasurer's Office will
be removed to Kingston, Church Vil-
lage, St. Philip from 1ith Nov. 1950.
The Office will be opened for busi~
ness on Mondays, Tuesdays, & Satur-
days from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. and from

noon to 3 p.m.
Ss. W. SCOTT,
Parochial





Sed. P.



NOTICE

The Captain and Owners of the M.V
“Ferryland” will not hold themselves
responsible for sny debt or debts in-
curred by members of the crew of the
ssid vessel during her stay in this port.

W. DILLON

Captain.

W. S. MONROE & CO., LTD.,
Agents
8.11.50—2n

THE BARBADOS YOUTH
MOVEMENT 14TH YEAR
To-day the object of the Barbados
Youth Movement is just the same, as
it was fourteen yearf: ago, that is to
uplift and improve the lives of the
poor, and neglected Youths of Bar-
bados. So we again remind wou to
help the movement so as to help the
Youths. Look and see that even the
very police and chief are now getting
interested in ;

Rev.







Me

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or _ claim
against the Estate of Henry Thomas
Morrison. deceased, (also known as
George Thomas Morrison) late of St. Mat-
thias Gap, Hastings in the parish of Christ
Church in this Island who died on the
l4th day of July ‘950, are requested
vo send in particulars of their debts
and claims duly attested to the under-
signed Gladvs Sybil Cummins, (Co ,
Mersrs Haynes and Griffith, No. 12,
High Street, Bridgetown, on or before
the 3ist day of December 1950, after
which date I shall proceed to distri-
bute the assets of the deceased among
the persons entitled thereto,
regard only to such claims of which
I shall then have had notice and 1!
will not be liable for the
any part thereof so distributed to any

rerson of whose debt or claim I shalt

net then have had notice,
And all persons indebted to

October, 1950.
GLADYS sy¥Bu, CUMMINS,

TAR for
A

yards etc.

limited quantity

Remaining for sale
AT

Your Gas Co.



BARBADOS
GOVERNMENT NOTICES





|
Observance of His Majesty’s Birthday

HIS MAJESTY THE KING has approved the observance of His
Birthday in 1951 on Thursday, the 7th of June.

2. Im accordance with the provisions of the Bank Holidays Act,
1905, Thursday the 7th of June, 1951, will be a Bank Holiday.
2.11.50.—3n.

DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT.
Closing of Rogers Road.

As from Thursday, 9th November, 1950, Rogers Road, St. Michael,
from the junction of Government Hill to Tudor’s Funeral Establish-
ment, will be closed to through traffic until further notice for the
purpose of laying a water main.

EN

Admission of candidate: to the Royal Military Academy, Sandhurst



Information has been received from the Secretary of State
regarding the conditions under which candidates from the Colonies
may be accepted for admission to the Royal Military Academy,
Sandhurst, with the object of obtaining permanent commissions in
the British Regular Army.

Candidates must be unmarried, over 18 years and under 19%
years on the Ist of March of the same year for the March intake,
and under 194 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-
cation may be obtained from the Colonial Secretary’s Office.

7,11.50—3n.
WANTED
HEL
A HOUSEMAID BUTLER—-Apply

between 8 and 11 a.m. to Mrs, J. Con_
nell, Highfield, Pine Hill



TAKE NOTICE











That The Goodyear Tire & Rubber
Company, a company organised under
the laws of the State of Ohio, located
at 1144 East Market Street, Akron in

the County of Summit, State of Ohio,

7.11.50--3n

SERVANTS—An experienced Cook
with good wag", also an house-servant



ADVOCATE

| SHIPPING NOTI



ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

Sailing from Antwerp, Rotterdam and
Holland s.s. ‘*‘HELENA” 20th 2ist ,
25th. November. __

Sailing from Amsterdam,
m.s. “ORANJESTAD" 17th
November

Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Cura-
cao etc. m.s, “DELFT" 6th. Novembgr;
s “FPARNSUM” !8th, November; m.s.
“QRANJESTAD” ist, November

Sailing to ‘Trinidad, Paramaribo,
Georgetown, m.s “HELENA” 1lith.
December .

Sailing to Madeira, Plymouth, Ant-
werp, and Amsterdam, m.s. “WILLEM-
STAD” 17th. November

—
and Dover
and 18th.







HARRISON

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM







The M.V Caribbee” will accept }

Cargo atid Passengers for Domin j

ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis &

St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 17th |
The M.V. “Datrwood” wil) ac

cept Cargo and Passengers for 3t

Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada &

Aruba. Date of departure will be

notified

B.W.I. Schooner Owners

Association Inc.
Tel. 4047,





LINE



wr Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S.S. “BEDFORD EARL” London .. 26th Oct. 18th Nov
S.S. “SENATOR” is Glasgow .. 29th Oct. | 11th Nov.
S.S. “SPECIALIST” .. London . 7th Nov. 23rd Nov.
S.S. “PHILOSOPHER” Liverpool 9th Nov, 24th Nov.





}
SOOO SSS FOS SOSS SSS SSE SEO SIOO OS



PAGE SEVEN



LS OSOOST

MANNING & CO., LTD.

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM AGENTS 3
Vessel For Closes in Barbados. ‘
S.S. “SITHONIA” ..Lendon .. Ith Nov, 66

For further information apply to - - -
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents







United States of America, whose trade
or business address is 1144 East Market

Street, Akron, in the County of
Summit, State of Ohio, U.S.A., trading
as The Goodyear Tire & Rubber

Company has applied for the registra-
tion of a trade mark in Part “A" of
Register in connection with pneumatic.
Cushion and solid tires constructed
wholly or partly of rubber and used
for motor trucks, motor cars, motor-
cycles, bicycles, airplanes and other
vekicles, and including parts of such
tires such as treads, outer casings or
tire shoes and inner tubes therefor, and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the eighth day of

Apply to Berwyn Guest House, Hastings
or dial 4669 i



_ TWO OVERSEERS

Foursquare Factory. For Crop 1951
Only applicants who can write and
calculate efficiently need apply
4.1), 50—6n.
_—_—_—
MISCELLANEOUS
BOXES —- All kinds of Cord Board
Boxe» other than corrugated card

Apply Advocate Binding Dept
20.10 60—t.tn







FACTORY MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in:— 3 -

Canadian National Steamships

SOUTHBOUND



















































having

apsets our

the
said estate are requested to settle their





WANTED TO BUY
JOINERS’ GOOD WORK — For re-
sale in Mahogany, Cedar, Deal; Biren
For Household or Office

November, 1950 unless some person
shall in the meantime give notice in
duplicate to me at my office of opposi-

— L. 8. Wil-
tior of such registration. The trade | son, Traf:

mark can be seen on application at my Pee ae wre 11,50,
owen Bd Som Miah 50—4n
Dated this 8th day of November, 1950 WANTED TO RENT

3 RENT

H. WILLIAMS, FLAT—Fully furnished Flat or House
Registrar of Trade Marks in December, January, February, by re-

8.11, 50—3n

sponsible couple, no children. Phone 8317.
7.11,50.—3n.

WANTED TO RENT
HOUSE English couple with
small daughters Require immediately
to rent. Stone Built House 3 or 4 bed-
rooms furnished or unfurnished. BOA
Abbeville Guest House. Phone 6243,



TAKE NOTICE

two



ia 2.11.80--6n,
WANTED TO BUY ——*|:

Good clas; furniture in Mah
, oman’
Birch, Pine Good prices paid Willing
to purchase entire house furniture from

people leaving island Apply Ralph
Beard, Hardwood Alley Phone 4683”
; 8.11.50—4n





MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Trinidad by the S.S. Gas-

cogne will be closed at the Ge
Office as under:— Coe ae

PARCEL, REGISTERED & ORDINARY

MAIL at !0 a.m.
be a.m. on the &th November,

ee
FURNITURE REMOVED WITH
CARE.





That British American Tobaceo Com-
pany (Barbados) Limited whose trade
or business address is Green Hill, Lodge
Road, Saint Michael, Barbados, trading
as manufacturers,



has applied for the
registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in connection with
Cigarettes and will be entitled to

register the same after one month from

the eighth day of November 1950 unles: eens care taken of Purniture
some person shall in the meantime Persor al s
give notice in duplicate to me at my ey upervision

Estimate f-eely given. Dial 3309

BARBADCS FURNITURE REMOVER

Codrington, Britton's X Rd

office of opposition of such registration
The tradie mark can be seen on appli-
cation at my office
Dated this 8th day of November, 1950.
WILLL

S,



H.
Registrar of Trade Marks
8.11\.50—

TAKE NOTICE
KREEMIT

$n



UNIVERSITY
COLLEGE OF THE
WEST INDIES



pint Hull, Jones 1&9. Limited, a EXTRA-MURAL
Compan: . -
ness address igh hah “0. Chasen, Stebel DEPARTMENT

in the City of Port-of-Spain in the

Island of Trinidad, has applied for the A Lecture on

registration of a trade mark in Part RS
atic eet eer in connection with THE STA and the
milk-bas oods and all other sub-
stances used as food or as ingredients UNIVERSE
in food, and will be entitled to register by
the same after one month from the ‘
eighth day of November 1950 unless some Aubrey Douglas-Smith
person shall in the meantime give notice M.A
in duplicate to me at my office of oppo- re
ioe of sok registration. The trade at
mark can be seen on applicati y
ee. eee ee THE PAVILION,
Dated this 8th day of November, 1950 St. Andr
H. WILLIAMS, a a

Registrar of Trade Marks
8.11.50—3n

TAKE NOTICE
MANITOBA MAID

That Midland Flour Mills Limited,
whose trade or business address is 350
Archibald Street, Saint Boniface, in the
Province of Manitoba in the Dominion
of Canada has applied for the registra-
tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in commection with Wheat flour
and other products or preparations
made from cereals and all other kinds
of foods and ingredients of food and
will be entitled to register the same
efter one month from the eighth day of



Tonight at 8.00 o’clock





Admission: Free

JUST RECEIVED

THERMOS VACUUM
JARS

November 1950 unless some person shall
im the meantime give notice in dupli- Wide Mouth
cate to me at my office of opposition
of such registration The trade mark 8 Pint & 2 Pint
can be seen on application at my office Al
Dated this 8th day of November, 1950 sO
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks. REFILLS

BRANKER TROTMAN & CO.









Auctioneers. for 8 Pint & 4 Pint
LOST & FOUND ;
C. CARLTON BROWNE
LOST Wholessle & Retail! Druggist ¢
DOG—In the vicinity of Maxwells 136, Roeback Si Plat 2817 4,

and Top Rock, a small female dog. Neck
and shoulders white, body dark-brown
short hair. Amswering to the name,
“PEGGY”. Rewarded. Lilian Check
Stratheona, Top Rock. :

e 8.11.50—2n |

a

REAL ESTATE

JOHN
4.

BLABON

will

SELL

YOUR PROPERTY
Phone 4640
Plantations Buildings





SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS — Series DD
0160—69, 0840—49, 0930-—39. Finder please
return same to the Advocate Co., Ltd

7.11.50—2n

SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS
X-2129, Series C_1169, 1170.
Globe Theatre on Saturday nightt
Reward offered on returning to the
Advocate Advertising Department

8,11, 50—2n

ORIENTAL

GOODS! (Articulos)
CUROIS, JEWELLERY,
SILKS, (Se Habla Espanol)

THANTS

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At the





















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* 8 —Sublect to change without notice.
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PAGE EIGHT



India Make Fine



Recovery In Test
Leads Commonwealth By 237

INDIA 169 and
CWEALTH

(for 4 wkts.) 340

272
NEW DELHI, Nov. 7.

India today had a big lead over the Commonwealth touring
team after four days of the first unofficial Test here for they
are 237 runs in front with 6 second innings wickets in hand,



V. HAZARE

Melbourne Cup Race
WonIn Record Time

MELBOURNE, Nov. 7

In spite of its carrying top
weight of 131 pounds Comic Court
by Powers Court cut of Witty
Maid jointly owned by R. A.
and D. A. J, Lees easily won 1
Melbourne Cup race here toda;

Starting at 25 to 1 Comic Cm
covered two miles in the reco
time of three minutes nineteen as.1
a half seconds to beat Chiequ: i



by three lengths with Morse Co (>:

a further length away third of a
field of over 20.

It was the nineteenth running of

the race which was wor'h
£10,000.
Two horses, Indian Chief and

Gold Bar fell
and two pulled up in

at the home turn

race which was watched by
70,000.
Comic Court took the lead six

furlongs from home and was never |

headed. —Reuter,

New South Wales Beat
Queensland By 10 Wickets |

SYDNEY, Nov. 7.

New South Wales beat Queens-
land by 10 wickets in their Shef-
field Shield Match here today.

Scores were Queensland 216
and 231 for four wickets declared.
New South Wales 229 and 225 for
no wicket.

New South Wales were then left
to get 225 runs in 135 minutes.
They achieved this without loss.

Keith Miller hit 138 which in-
cluded 17 fours and one six.
—Reuter.

“*Boo”’ Patterson
Will Skipper B’dos
Water Polo Team

THE Water Polo Selection Com-
mittee has selected “Boo” Patter-
son to

lead the Barbados side
against the
Trinidad team
which arrives
here on Novem-
ber 23.

Patterson, who
has been play-
ing Water Polo
since 1942, plays
at centre-back
for Bonitas and
it is expected
that he will line
up at this posi-
tion in the island
team,

As tomorrow is a Race Day,
Water Polo practice will begin at
3.00 am. instead of 5.00 p.m,
There will be a Ladies’ Practice
Match as well.

The Selection



Boo Patterson

Committee has
diso named G. Chandler captain
of the ladies’ team and Frieda
Carmichael vice captain,

THE ASSIZES



TODAY
No. 16 Rex vs. Erie Sealy
No. 17 Rex vs.
Huet Gamble
FRIDAY

No. 31 Kex vs.
Donald Downes





|. The



, | two short of his century.

a thrilliog



Do It Every Time

- Having had arrears of 103 from

the first innings (169 to the 272
of the Commonwealth) Indi»
wiped out their arrears yesterda)
and today carried their overnight
148 for one wicket to 340 ior 4.
Tecia needed plenty of runs if
ith tae match due to finish to-
crrow the were to make a bi
er an Cutright win, The Commen-
calth bowlers however. partici
ary Remadhin and Worrell the
iG Indigns, put in som’
geod work and prevented Inelia
rom scoiing too freely



A‘ter Merchant's early cismissal
Umyiger Hazare and Phadk«a!
itiacked with determination

though never able’to complete!)
the attack so that only
runs came in the day’s five hours
play.

In this

ipremacy tl
the limelight, Not one
that could be stopped was
to be record@d and many powerful
hits were made.

Grieves who deputised behind
the stumps for Spooner had litt
trouble while catches by Emmett

maste:

sustaine] tussle

single rut



192

fer
» fielding side sto:e

allowed

Barbadians
Leading In
Golf Contest

Two all-Bart

re among

combinatio
four Survivin
Harrison Cur

adiar
the
the C. F








pairs in

toursomes at the Rockley Goii
and Country Club and wiil meet
to-morrow to determine which

will go into the final round to be
played next Sunday. The othe:
two remaining pairs after a blis-
tering week-end of knockout
competition, include the Ameri-
cans, James’ O’Neal and Richards
Vidmer, and a mixed team of Ian
Christie from Scotland and Percy
Gooding, another local entry

One of the ail-Barbadian com-
binations which has played
vay into the semi-finals is com-

its

posed of William Atkinson at
evic Inniss, who gave Wil
srannum and Jean Iversen eig))t
trokes in the first round yr
vercame this handicap to win 3
nd 2. In the second round batti
vey gave Bernard Rolfe and

Ni rris four strokes and had a

more difficult time surviving, the
ateh going to the very last grevn
vhere Rolfe and Norris requir
three putts and lost one down
The other all-Barbadian pair
nade up of Colin Bayley and Eric
who aiew a pye in tie
irst round and then galloped
me in the second round against
i Teppin ana Ted Benjamia,
7 and 5, although the latter p:
had a five-stroke pull in
handicap
In the upper half of the draw
O'Neal and Vidmer won their fitsr
round engagement from Kenne
|Hunte and Bryan Wybrew, 4 anu
3, when O’Neal’s consistently five

Alaiison,

Tribe and Worrell which sevi Ty aes Ga wkke ute tine
back Merehant, Umrigar and) e made ‘or tic
Phadkar respectively were “gems” | wo strokes his side had .o

Hazare is still batting two short)
of his century, this being the
highest score against the touri:
so far, and he has so far hit
fours. He excelled in drives
despite strong oppos{tion react

INDIA’S 1ST INNINGS 169
COMMONWEALTH 18ST INNINGS

Fishlock c Nayudu b Hazare 6
Gimblett c Hazare b Chowdury 19
Emmett Lb.w. b Mankad 55
Worrell stpd, Joshi b Mankad 2

Joshi b Mankad 15
b Mankad 3
108
38

Ikin stpd.
| Grieves l.b.w
Dooland b Chowdury
Tribe c & b Chowdury
Shackleton l.b.w, b Nayudu 16

Ramadhin net out 1
Spooner absent 0
| Extras: b 9 ‘ 9

Total a

13, 2-36, 3--43, 4—-59
8—258, 9-—260,

Fall of wkts 1
6—149, 7-241,

5







12! and Jack Egan,

dj
na 1; than the

| concede. In the second round tue
,| Americans fought a
,| contest with

ding-dong
David Lucie-Smi'h
winning by 4 a a
{2 in a match that was much clos:
result would indionts,
One down at the turn, O'Neal ar d
Vidmer played even par golf thr
rest of the way.
The winners of this match will
meet Christie und Gooding in tie
| semi-finals to-morrow on even
terms, there being no handicap
allowance on either side, Christie
and Gooding scored their first
round victory over J. R, Rodger
and George Challenor by a 3 ¢
\2 margin after giving two strok.
| and their second round success
1t the expense of P. D. McDermot:
jand E. J. Petrie, 4 and 3, after





3
10 }conceding three strokes,
' 3 LYSIS
ee nie R. WwW. Only one match has been played
Phadkar 2 7 57 © /in the ladies’ foursomes where te
1 cine o «3 @2 3 |Lenagan sisters, Isabel and Katy,
Mankad 38 #414 +66 # 4 |defeated Mrs. Brenda Wilson and
peruey ng 8 . i Mrs, Win MacIntyre, 2 up. Tie
ih sl INDIA’S 2ND INNINGS winners’ of this match will meet
| Merchant ¢ Emmett b Bamadhin “ |Mrs. Lucille Iversen and Miss
usted Ali Lb.w. b orrel a, . ‘ : aati rT
Umrigar ec Tribe b Shackleton 54 | Faye Atwell in the second round
Hazare not out es |match on Saturday, while Mrs.
mnathar «ee mores) 37 | Blizabeth Vidmer and Mrs. Keelab
or iter ; 29 | King play Mrs, Gertrude Lam-
- rock and Mrs, Agatha McGivirio
{ Total (for 4 wkts.) * lin the other semi-final the same
| , Fall. of wkts; 1-6, 2-149, 3200, |day, Both the men’s and women =
4-299, ing atc i aye Dp
' BOWLING ANALYSIS final matches will be played o
oO M. rR. w, | Sunday.
Shackleton i Sa
Worrell a 8h Oe
Ramadhin 62 22 80
Tribe 27 eet Y Ol
Dooland 20 3 60 Oo
_viwn’) 27-Year-Old



What's on Today

At the monthly meeting of
the Chamber of Commerce
at 2 p.m., today, the Counci)
will consider the replies to
the circular asking members
whethe; they are in favour
of the Chamber continuing
to have an Annual Dinner.

The Board of Health meets
at 2.30 p.m.

The Mobile Cinema gives
a show at Redland Pianta-
tion Yard, St. George, at 7.30

P.m.
There will be a “White
Hat” at “Ernie’s” Hastings

in the evening,



The Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises: 5.52 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.36 ;
Moen (New) Wivtanec 9
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.



High Water: 2.06 a.m., 2.18
p.m,

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .10
ins.

Total fer Month to Yester-
day: 2.10 ins,

Temperature (Max.) 845° F
Temperature (Min.) 69.0° F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
W.8.W. (3 p.m.) 8.W

Wind Velocity 4 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.811
(3 p.m.) 29.724







Registered U.S. Potent Ofer |

Gets 10 Years

From Page 5
that he = bought it to kill Babb.

In answer to His Honour Harri:
said that Reid’s only occupation
| was playing a guitar and watching
Babb wherever she turned.

Sydney Goodman, a fisherman
of Hope Road corroborated Harris’
story and said that he saw Reid
sharpening the penknife. Reid tolc
him, “I am going to kill Ircilla
and that will be the last of the
picture for her.”

Reid Warned

P.C, 363 Symmonds of the Crab
Hil! Station said that on February
15 Ircilla Babb came to the
Station and made a report abow
Reid making threats. He went io
Hope Road and saw Reid. He too
Reid to Babb’s home and warnet
him in the presence of Babb.

Cpl. Graham, who was attached
to the same station, next told the
Court how Babb came to the
Station on June 1. He went &
Mr. Armstrong’s home and was
given a knife. He later arrest
Reid.

A statement given by Reid when
he was committed for trial wa
read. In this he said that he would
reserve his defence for the Cour!
of Grand Sessions. At this stag
the case for the Prosecution w:
closed.

Reid called one witness, Euge
Harris, a shop assistant at
Armstrong’s shop, but she sai
that she knew nothing about t!
case. She had only heard th
Reid had wounded Babb,

His Honour afterwards summ«
up and directed the Jury on th
points of law relating to the thre
charges in the indictment. He r«
viewed the evidence and the Jur»
\after ten minutes’ deliberation
returned their _verdict.

By Jimmy Hatlo |





“YOU SAY YOU'RE A HOUSEWIFE? Y HE BURIES THE VY EVEN IF YOU COULD

DID YOU MARRY A HOUSE ZHAHA>
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NY CORNERS IN A ROUND-¢





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IS PETE NO“WHICH Y cHEESY GAGS \ WORSE“THE Guy|
WHA’ ¢ BEFORE BUT ‘ WHO GAVE ME
HUH? NEVER SO CLOSE ) THE



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Neils

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ay 7 at "et We,
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OPENING TO-DAY AT THE
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IN A PERFECT

health builder.



FOOD & DRINK



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1950



| AYoung Mother's
Discovery



“BABY’S COUGH and his sore,
stuffy nose made him so miser-
able fast it! And I was fran-
tic—until I remembered Vicks
VapoRub, When I rubbed i. on
his chest, throat, and back, he
felt better right away! His cough
stopped, he breathed easily, and
slept soundly. This morning,
the worst of his cold was ~ver!”’

FIGHTS COLDS ALL NIGHT
IN TWO WAYS:

It’s so easy—so pleasant! While
r little one sleeps in comiort,

VapoR ub works like a pening

ee easing tight chest «-
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Baby breathes in VapoRv 9's

leasant medicinal vapo: id
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Hust Rub On...



E OFFICERS & MEMBERS OF
request the pleasure of your

held at

PRINCESS ALICE PLAYING
FIELD, WEDNESDAY, 8TH

NOVEMBER, 1950 j

Music by Mr. P. Green's {
Orchestra 1
Subscription — 3/- Refreshments |
{

on sale—Dancing at 9.00 p.m
Dress Optional. 7.14.50—2n



company to their DANCE to oe |

count WESTERN STAR A.O.F |





—

PITMAN’S

Shorthand Examination

The next I.P.S, Short-
hand Examination will take
place on Saturday, 2nd De-
cember, at 11 a.m,

Fees must be paid in
advance,
ROCK,
LP. s: Cigale.
8.11.50.—In,



ERNIE’S———
Demoeracy Club
Members are reminded

there will be a call-over

on each race

TO-NIGHT

For

To-morrow’s Racing

The usual cold buffet
turkey, ham, ice cream,
mince pies and Tit-bits

Why not!

So what!

What what!







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Full Text



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8 ISM RUSH XT I It It s n BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE riVE C J. Sentences 27-Year-Old | To 10 Years' Penal Servitude %  %  TWKNTY-SKVEN-YEAR-OU> Campbril Rei ritUni of the Court >i Grand Saaton Jury, after ten minutes' dc ibrr:itum, found Heid ,.uili> ol | attempted murder. She was brought to him b.v car She had N number of wounds on her and was IU a distressed condllion Her elotttM were saturated with blood: the had loal a great amount of blood. 1'hvrv had been considerable i.irnionhagr from a head wound which took two stitches. Another md on the right aide, abou' three inches from the spine. !<• look two stitches. There was i stab wound In the ll party part ol %  ft buttock whnli U-k DM stttom. He went on to relate the nature of other wounds and *aid thai the %  lathing In relation l.i Hit VMWMai vaa cut through Taking nil the rounds together, ih*y wen ol %  imposing sentence His Honour told Reid that on the last s/tMB an.accused person •i.ulty to attempted murI der the sentence was IS yearsHe 'was not sitting at the time but that is the usual sentence for a enee it tha. Kind. He -aid. I ahull not be so .%  veilY..u are young man with .1 clean record but the Jury have i found you Kutltv ol intending to kill thi* wanun B) the mercy of : ihe dorior her life has 1 been saved When >ou have done your term you will still be young %  fad can come out and do good." %  then sentenced Reid. Whan Htl Honour asked Reld if he had anything to say. Reid repU>4: "I have *pent live inonth %  .itready and 1 beg you to be lenient"*. Reid appeared on alternate counts of attempted murder wounding with intent and THIS CROWD ouUlde the rail 'Civic' Paid $30,000 In Bonuses Already ntBChiM htaodU ftoeftstj hu -uspoacd of over J3U,u.'i in Ui peymeni or bonuses, inc. ->t the Society Mr. K. D, MotUg] M.CK, tul.i uic "Advonil*-* yesterday. These pay menu were started on October M, liny are maue OQ an average of >j uitu per day and live cashiers are kept busy Iron. lUu a jn. to 2.30 pan. i Ctata began JU actlviUi* in IMS in a rented budding m bwa., Btnat With inenibcrship of Sou people. This baa rapidly inengMB and there is now 43.0bo on the register. The MCtei) i% n<-useo iu hi own building now at the cornet ui Upper Swa i Street. nil was bougni io. 112,1100. A M.-opcralive store Is carried on on the premise*, and there u> • credit syitem which member* take fuil advantage of. The society *"*'nt*lni twelve scholarships at etconuary schools Two ol tne.' sci.oUiis at Combcigvg just obtained school certificates. Secretory of the society is M-'. C I! Layne. 'Radar's" Captain "Burnt" In SL Vincent ittftn Our Own Curie pondmUi KINUSTOWN. St Vincent. Nov. 6 On Tuesday night as tho M.V "Radar" was leaving Kingstowr. haibour for St Lucia, a Ore hroke out In hex angina room and aha had lo be lowni back lo port The Captain—Archibald—Wl^ known In shipping circles in Barbadoj •Ince the days of the M.V. "Rio lloch", and another member ol the crew were badly burnt a* they tried to smother the flames. Both men are now in the Colonial i: : ud the M.V. "Radar" which was not too badly damaged left two days later for St. Lucia 'FERRYLAND' BRINGS CORN THE motor vessel "Ferryland" brought 650 bags of corn and D quantity of citrus juices from Jamaica for Barbados yesterday. It berthed alongside the Government erana to discharge iu cargo. Barbnur eounaeJ Kriend.ship flopped The Hi si witness for the Prosecution, Ircilla liabb of Hope Koad. said that she was a domestu servant She knew Reld and was his reputed wife Sometime last year the friendship betwaan Held and herself ceased. Iti-nl threatened to kill h.-i and in May she went to the Crab Hill Police Station and raportad the Incident The Scrgcinl at the S1..U..11 "A PARLIAMENTARY COTCtsspOndetit't lirsl duty," som:.'*• % %  < PX: Svinnumds to warn Reid. on* told me "is tOt acquainted w.lh the Houseto ibtorb g £* Co SVard "V June" the atmos phere of the place. K^,,, old „„ ttM hlu WOU | d on iy mmmt.-WM^mmmMaaaYW^ 'be able to attend the hearing of lllSTOHIf W Ms Taking Ihtl advice 10 heart. | that case in a eofllii. your Correspondent took great On Ju i .uis to bi well prepared for meeting of the House of Ataarobly From a tfattorj of Barbados he laamcd that In 1644, when Hell was Governor. "A Assembly was instituted composed of two deputies from each partita .,., iirc to the people the grand and Inssjttaablf privilege of participating in tinbusiness of legislation" iunntcd *na use i.iixfiWe iichtng sod paia. *nJ ou Lno* cmacdy now r\irtmrly difficult it si M (uic inn llu>rtrr. do fOti know too. bow pvrfocdy healing WBOlrOWMR o> agstoM this v.lr> Pa.olpowd*f sets not %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  AGAMJV II 11/ ll/.f / / PURINA W i 1*11.1 OX CHOW l ,H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. a... *,,, V.W.V.V.V.V.V.V. f HB next task was to visit the Chamber Itself before the Hoys'* mat, Tin cnlrunce was simpl-and dignified, ami the two German machine guns at the top ol the flight of limestone stain WOW to > antiquated to be alarmiuK ilelween the guns was a bust of Sir Conrad Reeves, one of tlv most distinguished or Barbadian' Cool, Dark Chamber The Assembly Chambei was coot and dark, its central feature being Y.--.ii-rday Mr. K. N. B llua" lr MemlKTs' horse-hoc-shape-1 hinds wore the lirst wig ever to '-'bl.with their talks and papers by House ol As-en Speaker Ml if the No Quorum In House of Assent biy WHEN His Hon ,ur the Speakei. Mr K. N. It. Husbands, took the Chair in the House yesterday wearing his wig for Uie first lime, .here was not a quorum of bers present, and he therefoi* d)ourned the House until 1 1 yclock noon, next Tuesday. It was the first scheduled meetthe return of the flp aag g g ir.agi England, and tt wai the first time that a Speaker ui the local Assembly has worn %  .vig. In this House. First measure on the Order Paper was a motion that th<. I louse go into committee on the Bill to provide for tne rugulatioi. f Public Utilities. This BUI was ead a second time on August 22. ind was referred on that day lo I Select Committee. Members present were: His Mil the Speaker; Mr. G. H. Adams; Mr. M. E. Cox; Dr. H G. Cummins; Mr J. H. Wilkinson; Mr. J E. T. Branckar; Mr T. E. Mi ler; Mr. F. C. Goddard. Mr A E. S. LewiB; Mr. T O. Bryan. neatly laid oui The stained-glass windows told the story of the British Monarchy from James 1. to Quswn Viclor.a. with "King" Cromwell included Incldeiiully. there arc still four untenanUM windows which could be used to bring the windows up-to-date. The silver gut mace was stilt In its casket, waiting for the House lo -it At a quarter past twelve the fcrealtnomcnt arrived, and' tha Speaker entered atflred in fin new wig and gown, which he had worn not long before at the opening of the House r.f Commons. A brief inaudible speech followed, and your Correspondent learned from a wily leportar, who hud been standing about two feet away mm BM Speaker, that because there were not enough Member.; preeent *B form a quorum, the House was t > be adjourned until the foUowttu Tuesday. And so | historic meeting of th_ House of Assembly, when for the first time the Speaker had worn a wig, had ended, ana your Correspondent, now rather disillusioned, walked down the imesUme steps Into the glare cf the sun. ne I she was at Mr. Armstrong's home at Hope Koad. She went iihovc the house* for two i saw Held standing in i She untied one of the ihatp and look It Into the yard returned for the other sheep but while she was gelling readyto take this into the yard RMd sprang at her She ran through Mr. Annstrong's yard and entered the house but Reid was following her losely all the lime When she reached the dining-room she fell Reid Jumped on her and started to stab her with n greenhandled penknife. Mr Armstrong later came and look the knife from laid Treat me nl Mis Aimslrong then lOOfc her into Ihe bedroom, dressed her wounds and afterwards sent her to Dr. Kirton by car Dr. Kirton treated her and then sent her to the St. Lucy's Almshouse. She %  pant three weeks and two days in the Almshouse and also attended a week for treatment as an outI ulienl She said that shr had *t-n Reld sharpening the renknlfe on man .. i-inii* He urir c told her that he uauld kill her and get ten year* aa they were not hanglni anyone nowadays. To Reld: 1 have seen you with thai penknife ;it Mr Armstrong's shop on mai Dr A. C MI id thai he ruiilc Item In hi* opinion the woundsrafi Tiillrted wtth an arrow-bladed • Itifc sueh as a penknife It hud .i 'light bend somewhere Hi lh blade Hie third witness called by Ihe Prosecution was llenrhk Armstrong of Hope Road. St. Lucy, senior assistant master at ihe Si Clement'* Boys' School He sale hat Ircilla Babb was employe.' by him as a domestic servant At about 530 p.m. on June I he was taking dinner at his home Heard BfaOUtl of "MunlfH Mu der. Murder, look oui thl i nig lo kill me." lbwent ..ntside and saw Bnlu running wttfe Reid giving than He ran after them They ran into 'he house and he followed them ile found them in the diningroom Babb was lying on the floor and Raid waa on fop of her Road aid a penknife in (us hano and was using it on Babb. Armstrong said that he called to his wife and son for assistance ind they came. He afle-wnrd^ took the knife from Reid His wife called on Babb but she was lymc in a pool of blood in an unconscious condition. Reid ran au' alMl his wife later took Babb into 'he bedroom and dressed her wounds. Babb waa afterwards taken to Dr Kirton Corroborates Father's Story Smleen-year-old K > k i n e. school-boy son of Henrtck Armstrong, said that on the day In •mention he was doing homework. He heard shouti and looked out of the window. He saw Held running down Babb. Babb ran into the dining room and Reid folI i l.ir %  |.,-n went on to cor-oloralc his father's story and also described how Reld escaped through a field of grass Next witness, Eustace Harris of Northumberland, St Lucy, told %  %  Court how he saw Reid leaving Mr. Armstrong's home on the evening of June I. Reld ran through a held of grass and then through canes 1 At about 100 p.m. on the same j day he saw Rnd at Mr Armttrong's shop. Raid was playtiia | a fUitar and wagghlltg Babb Reid | had a penknife and he asked him I whal he waa doing with it as he Kirton In evidence did not suck cane. Reid replied Babb on June 1. • " %  %  • Add StomachQi** relief. DtWitt's Antacid Powdrr tan be confidently recommended for the quick rebel of dig-itiee disorders arising from hyperacidity Heartburn, flatuleitc* 4IK1 all tne worrying symptoms of as> cess scid i. IT ..mtic.n in Uta %  tomach quu k \j r|Tf way to this reliable family medicine. Ot Witt's Antacid Fowdar qmrklf neutralisea excess sod and provides relief over a long period by soothing and urocaenng lb* delicate stswiach lining. BACK AGAIN D< tfi> ANTACID POWDER H.ur, I.I A, j othai Stomach Xalerai *• %  O 'ui ui t—ty fiom home Carry a law •"••'•' %  •'< DaWITT S luZ:Z *NI*C,D • >.... TABLETS Three Stars SWEDISH Matches. JjVtmtuAn, thai you'll Juom .. Hoeing l'<" %  L'"% J?a?t %  5 %  *V Uraulni: Table WordrnhpH willi uncl wllhuul Mirror* Morri* Suiltn MCI.I.M in)-. ( MM Cabin:!All In M hmaj In liKln Hitd durk vlninH. Prices lo Hdt all pocltel* Think rarrlully how yon will iprnd your bonus this Chrintmn nd you will (ind Ihul there is no hrller inveslnienl you can rtn'.e wild Ihe money Ihun lo buy yourself noii.e smart Kurnilure We huve a wide varielv ol styles and desiens and there is nothing to make you feel more happy ill your home than Kurnilure you like. We are sure that you can find something to satisfy you from among our alock. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12, A 13 Brand Street ^ ^wy. v.v.-/wy w oaa S t w ^<>w/.y.v/w/•//*v/'V^*V'V^w y ''-'''^'>''' wyww *' aM ml on.. 'I I." rattrt CftuUc -•-> ..I., i. awful a i;" I'% %  -Askyour Molhtr lo ASHTON 4k PARSONS INFANTS POWDERS Fine Patlcrn* n( AFRICAN PRINTS from Mc. — S1.07 yd. LADIES' SHOES fnr oil occasions ronstanllv oneninK NYLONS SIM — $2.1 S H.\STIC in White Blue. Pink. Lemon 60*. yd. THF BROADWAY DRESS SHOP No. 1 Broad St. Dial SSS IN HANDBAGS I LADIES' PLASTIC HANDBAGS from $2.52 to $4.91 each LADIES' LIZARD SKIN HANDBAGS from $8.61 & $9.77 each LADIES' CROCODILE HANDBAGS from $11.85 each LADIES' OVERNIGHT BAGS from $3.63 & $4.91 each — Aleo — CHILDREN HANDBAGS with Short or Long Handle! $1.02 & $2.14 HARRISON'S BROAD STREET DIAL 2664 *.v*'***'.'.'.'^'.'*9',*.-.',*-•.'.'-*-'-'.'.-. J



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Pxr.i TWO IIAIUIADOS ADVOCATI WEDNESDAY, NOVI.MBrfl K, 1.',1) flcudb Cailhu} M B and. MRS J L NICOL after a week'-. vi*it U HfcRT LANCASTER Here For The Winter M RS E FITZGERALD Ireland who spent but Barbados, has just ret A POCET CARTOON Dominica relumed yesicrda> afternoon by B.G Anv Nirol. who in Educational Advisci to C. D and W. has now completed his tour ol the W I hich <_egn Juft about • year ago Chief S-rgeoa I BAVuti*; (or .niuuad by i-\ wenUT. aud airt, towau COM of Vicionavilie. Quebec, 'inej bOd %  pani two week*" nuiiuai one ani graduate stu. in New York, Chicago end Bunion before going to the Coachen Hospital in France latruMt A i.idVlho yes.eraay by B.G. Airways trom Uonuiiica MWII/IJ,,. veaie. wax IV. Conn Harrison w4.o is A I -1 with the Royal Ban* of Canada. * *>V b l* J A '"' r '''"" u Colu. who is stationed In Trinidad ** %  " 'V huoeanon temporary transfer to SJ2jfgT2 mmJSSEF SI KitU i>d Dominica. He <.s*rdU". HeIW i M M*i m> leave, .or I.imu-u loday after % %  > >* holiday will. Ml mot .Usenee **% *"" '^SgQft ."52 .urnte. wcefc-eno rivals here for ^ Kaces He is partambassador b daughter has bec> M H S UI. . Diiecloi awiMf of the Jamaican-b.ed lllly Ml well-known. of H F. y and Co, Ninon; which won the Coelh<> She Is genuinely fond of Britain. Ltd., St. Kitts arrived here over Handicap at the last meeting of ond has made many friends. First Here For The Raceg ned months' holiday. She -'rived last week and is staying %  the Windsor Hotri Returning 1 o-morrow M n iiAidii.o mix who left for St. Lucia yesterday morning bj HWIA. expecu to return to Barbados to-morrow Here For Two Wrcki NO (Ton ML i.ucu yeaij inonung by B.W.I.A. was Miss Mabel Eudoxic S;., Mn ioi two weeks slaying at The Savoy", Ba> Street Flying Vi.it M ISS LOUISE CII'KIANI paid a flying visit to Barbadoa rwterog j by HW I.A. She arrived It the morning 'plane (mm MgsV and and returned the some afterShe is with the Alcoa Steamship :, m Port-of-Spain. Parting Friends VV'OK many people in Londo i this evening will be a bitterdor and Mrs. Lewis Douglas are giving a farewell dance for theii ner ai d aug ht er Sharman and her young friends. No U.S. ambassador ha been better loved in London. No Housewives* (iuide Prices of Squash and Lettuce when the Adwocotr checked ytf*"rd"y W#r! M cents per lb 1 rents per head. Small Change LONDON A woman who put a 35 .ent piece (half-a-crown) in the collection at St. James' Church. New llarnet. Hertfordshire. In mistake for a penny called later to Tenner it from the Vicar, tn* Rev. H i) Wain. She got her i5 cent pieev back %  !or> ol Lfta tort 4-HAJUATTE. DULLY and ANNfc TIIArKrRA\ PLAZA Theaire-BRfDGfTOWN I M. 1 i.V_aa MIOMTI j *MOWI nun IJ* 4.as a %  ..<• rw -B-.i.l Planl'ra X.III." In*., in %  !'•.. .tr niar> M... i ii a %  p.m. %  ATI KUAI I %  •••! IM aai.. i.sa t.u a BM .aa aaS raallaalai l"l >• %  MUl laia the week-end by B.W I Another srrival over the weekend was Mr D Percival. Assi Economic Adviser to C D and W He arrived from Trinidad. For Directors' Meeting NESTOR BAIZ. and Mr. the Ari |{;i< M K With rUrcUyt Bank M R. AND MHS IX)UGLAS WII.SON arrived from St Lucia yesterday b> B.W I A., to s[>cnd "five days" holiday Frank Nothnagel arrived at the Hastings Hotel from Trinidad yesterday morning by B-W I.A They are both Directors of Bottlers Ltd., and are here for s Directors' meeting. They are stnving at the Ocean View Hotel. St. Vincent And Grenada M R WILLIS HUGHES, one of the Attorney. ..f Messr* William Fogarty Ltd left for St Vincent yesterday afternoon by B.G Airways on a short visit From there he will also visit Grenada before returning to Barbados Earlier this week in Martii have II.. i they spent a jr and now they ttados for a short While talking ah-ut the lunway at Seawcll. Mr. Wilson told Carlo that they arc also building a new one in Martinique. A Londoner he is with Barclays Bank in Castries, and has bee, siiiti'.nrii there about two yearsArrived Yesterday miong Ihem la Prlnccsa Margaret, who will be at the dance, Sharman has her ciitics, particularly among the more staid Palace nftViiiL*. who stuffily condemn her as "uppity." But she is gay. bright, and (harming. And her critics might da well to remember that normal American girl, she net brought up to the strict outwurd conventions of Court lifi In the general regret that her i.** father must leave she will not be forgotten B.H.I. PROttkAMML MtDNMDAf, MOV. r N*w. US a.m N-w> a m Chna Down 11 Noon MO pa. Naw. AFI.1>.I. Se for neactna. i p m UMI II) p.ro. Radio N.-r**l F EloPMna-nl 1 pn> The SpoMa Phrvkm l pm . MntiKft Concart Hall Tn.. N.w. 4 10 p.m Ttr Dally 4 11 pm. My Kind of Muile Piano Rhythm SIS p tn Proi Parade SSO p m. The Nalut imarlirf* • pm Fn i m. tha Nai PLAZA Theatre — o/sr/w ROMANCE OB the UK.II HEAS" felat ky ixhr.ii.i-. i .... KM I. XII i, • •'<• In "Tell me doctor C# i :n antii*ptit ktlp in healing f 'ounds heal of their own accord when ihey are kept free from the germs ihat cause septic infection. To keep wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeons have for years relied upon 'Dcttol'. This ruthless des'royer of germs is non-poisonous, gentle and safe on human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, 'Dettol' leaves the living tissues undamaged to continue the natural processes of safe and rapid repair. DETTOL 'PENDING a Imlidav with Mr > and Mrs Cyril Volney of Colmore Rock is Mi*s June Nicholls .. %  ho arrived from Dominica yesPA1 RRBOH tarda* aflern.wn by B.G. Airways. Miss Nirholls and Mr*. Volney are Staying With Parents M RS JOHN arrived from Trinidad yesterday by ii W I.A intranslt from Puerto Hlco She expect* to be her* for about live monthsholiday and is staying with her paxenfr Mr and Mrs. T E. Herbert of "Dunford". Fontabelle Bhe told Carib that she nopes her husband will be here over ytm She lives in New York Christmas He is the Accountant Here for about two months' of the Royal Bank ol Canada in holiday, she is staying with her S^p j uan tuoihri at "Se.'.croft". Maxwells. Lives In New York A T SEAWELL yesterday meet Miss Joy Skeetc. were her tniithei and grandmother. This %  Joy's second visit home,in UWM Rupert's Autumn Primroe—3 X^ ^FF^ it gfa -•; .)$& %  4 kupru pitki up ihc ihuig ha hai And i ( tn, V %  it* I ;.t %  v.unJi aa sf ihcra'i monsv >" %  Hoorsy 1? Ftidy. No* wc caa go tk to tht Fsif and rah on all laM foundabooU." Kupan holdi the pans tigh-' "No. . can*! kaao a. W* m bod MI MSSM a ax" H* qua*]). And Edwitd aodt hu haad. "Ruptit HI quaa nghi." hi M*l. But Ffldv BH "H'V' Pooh, yoa mi %  aoupk ot silli '.% %  '•' s* hi suDu away muirv|. Rupen wondet* what to "Look. th*ia BM MOM pcop!i. nieatd nwi h*ra.*' ha M>>. ing Uil as* if ikat auit* 0 Ih-W 4 Snows I till W 4 I.:IU-I. i.1-/1. HI !> %  • ••A MasWWaa I SHOWS TIIUHS : 1 St. 4.4S S.M .m. SPECIAL I'LANTEKS MATINEE FRIDAY I 311 P M (Please Note Time) AlTO 4 45 and 8.30 |> m SATIRDAV 14 SHOWS) 8 > m — 1 H — 4 4S and 8 30 p m and Continuing Inilriimtrl. 4 45 and 8 30 p m Cecil B. DeMille s Masterpiece ass \ S ttts f PLAZA MM:ATM: HillIM.I IOW \ (Sl'ECIAT. NOTICEAll Ticket* Booked must be taken up Dot later than 8 3(1 p m or wmr will be sold after that time) S B. —All roinpliiiientarv tickrli ON cancelled /or (his picture. Man backs "Conqueror" to WIN Men's Tan Loafer 'Conqueror" Shoes Sues - $7-16 Men's 2-Tone "Conquerors" BLACK (Parent) & white TAN & White $8 32 MEN'S BOX-CALFS stas 6-n Grand Value at $6" Sues -12 New School Shoes %  LACK fi-Wi & iriI'I from $3-17 "P BROWN! 215'i SUNG6ACK SUEDtTTES $4.30 BUcl & wkilo i at [ Evans and Whitfields i Your Shoe Stores Secure Yours To-day KARLIT INSULATING WALL BOARD Banana Proof Shrets : 1" X *" X 6'. ''. 8'. •' ud ir HARD BOARD Termite Proof %  ham : V X *' '. '' nd 8' ASBESTOS WOOD Sheet* : 4' X *'. f X HAND SAWS 24" to 38" In length I III. I1ARBADOS n-OI'l II A I l\ I COTTOIV FA4TORY LTD. TRIPLE END ENAMEL SAUCEPAN!! — HV ulna ottmr — JUDGE ENAMELWARE SAUCEPANS 2-12 pte TEAPOTS COFFEE POTS with and without measure CALL IN EARLY AT — — DOUBLE BOILERS KETTLES PIE DISHES etc. mi: roi.Mit SIOIU i



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WEDNESDAY SOVFMBr.R S, 1930 BARBADOS \|)\0CATF. PAGE THREE "Long John" The Scotsman Is New C.D.C. Head .traaa OH • %  kM|f*HJ LONDON. Nov. 7. :ith becomes Chai-rnau of the Colonial Development CocJ uctgi ng from his charac* lerMui moat dynamite person0 has been aruvrl) couiwied wilh the central direction uf Colonial affairs lor many .. > %  i Its i .1 ScuUman "son at Maine", a man . I now 'ii He always aid thai tin H IK **m not to be in i tin (I Bchlevetneni in lire. %  i M n I-11 wide to sal ii • if tinScottish engineer? Cycle, Car Collide The motor cycle M.1282 oyned and ridden by Eustace liaynard i ns Rood and the moto* ear M.M31 owned and driven b> Fml Waterman of Hawkins Gap. Wcstbury Road, St. Michael ..lived In an accident J> the corner of James and Local Street al-out 10.15 last night Campbell Banfleld who was riding on the pillion of the motoi cycle was taken to the Genera Hospital suffering f~om injuries to his right ank'e. The left from door and running-board of the car were damggafl Charged With Theft Winston Clarke, a labourer ol Bnttons Hill was yesterday remanded until November 14 bv HIB Worship Mr. E. A. Milod I' IK. Magistrate of District when he appeared before yesterdao chirgad I Kb IHe larceny esterday was untidy with large pieces of paper and old tins altered about. Fishing boats which are not ring used were also hauled up l these windows and fishermen ere d> g then palming and refilling ol their boats there The window opposite the General Hospital will soon be a grazing ground lit for cattle if the amount of bush growing ..n DM area is not cut in time. The huge stones at the back of the window going down to the seashore make %  ats for idler* Yesterday two or three groups of fishermen were noticed playing card games and some we-e ptwl ing dice under a smalt tree on t! e window. Some were relaxing in : boals with then BdfcN I felt hats covering their faces frc.i %  yi 1 Vincent % % %  drat Umr n to a de-i n Council empowering it 'ucall upon tiki In the Civil Ser io re li nqa ish their por : % %  i) i %  Uirisj upon %  newlymarried Post Office Clerk resign. rtion <>f t;oeernmient has formed the subject of a leading article m the local press as well ... otha aruelea condemning it. inasmuch as. since this Executive Council decision was made over three rear* ago. lady clerks have been allowed to remain In the Service after marriage for no speci.il reasons, and in view of the fact that two newly married women have been employed by Government within a few weeks liter "hia Post Office Clerk had ijeen railed upon to resign W HARBOUR LOG In Carliile Bay La*'l'. ..cW. TMnlp Dove. r.H. C*pt Srh. fUMM WhlHMer. flch. D Ortao. 8c t> l-audalpha. Sch luchlnv. Cyril E aaSHh. Sk-h Mary 1 Sch Moll N Jonc* Hch %  -n ;i, M Hand* % % %  *'< AIIR1VAU1 M V P*rr?hsad. %  to Dillon, (ram JaasslmIIFA CtoM R*r. 1J* Cut !• l-oii B*r*iniia Capt Jsmw. IniT ii Tmuya s H MtMinw pasra, AII Tjipl fliW" 'or Ri Jane SEA WELL AltRIVAUl -b' n W I A I. %  a i'HOuri. M*r>tiniDUckm-n, a• % %  Mo ii ni HM, a*rmta (. ttsns, Walter F*rtr. !„,.* rorier. Thorns FWueTherwu; ||. h*rar. Mlrh*l Martinet. DM\M* O %  -,,., wi!n. Ilfletor t^nc Com Malqu^la: i i aaba n^ptau. Mai luela l^>siioli. (TurloCjmpoa. ..,.po.. Jo-wl* 0rcla. Mv.tk Cards. Crl GarcU. Antonio aiarcoa Birrovvo rr.'m !• KIKnr B Thani. Mt Vida Thanl Fniin Antigua. Rulh Oor*. Arthur Allpvn*. Mary A I ant Ciller. D.ldlr Maclntooi 1 :,r Vtrttl •Ml "'•• !..*•-.. J.n^ DJMI %  iLi.n—•" Alldrr n ataeOilln.rr. %  Mil. MarOII lunar v. Rmllr Wray Brll ll II W I A 1For Trinidad %  WM, CInnrnt ConlirTe. W.lti.m Date. llerlN-rt FViM*. Noreen V>ll.ii Grcrfx ITIU>u. Terr* msi.t. fcrt... Beat. C O Malonr. Cha.l*. Lee fat La nulr; BUIv Roaeno. Susaaa RtMrHo. Jan.*. r.ld-'ll. RlirMlarth Caldell llemld Jaalca Le. !' %  %  Dr %  : A Morraret BuS. In Touch With Barbados CaaatJal Station .. iWaat LndW" Lb ..IM-r Oi-i thf-v .^ iti< Ihml to* ins -iiio throus" lluiliaoa" Cut l atdttOC •^ < Raaa. r..iwuon"JShhin. Pli I .u. KimtmiruM-r.)!. Gmntlo-. r AiMlradl*. ClivMiumH Bnill. Norn Nurhma. Quwn CM BWiiMiola OI|ars* Qludad I'r C^rsjaai. (iaaconr. GladvMJM IOIIIIH. VolCatila. ItUli Wlllpmatsd, UTMO. Mnf.tlnii'i. l|..r—. Jum.i. Mi DP I*!> %  >, Dolett." P*ioa. Hakala. Ilnbt.ii. Pelroa I'nifii.v rort fMlaritu i .rim.iinertiir*. W—tmaad One fisherman fid the Advocate yesterday that this window i ppoaita tna Hospital — prevented him from having the trouble of taking his fishing bo^it to Browne's beach when It need, overhauling and painting With Hie WsMaw .mile near lo home it is very convenient for him to give alt the attention that Is needed to it. (IRK ON Till: KOwfr' ol the shed opposite the Gardens in Trafalgar Square piogresslng and it is hoped that the roof which will be made of boar a and galvanize will be completed in Ihe near future. Yesterday people waiting on buses in the shed used their hands to keep the sun from their heads. while a few used books and handbags. The roof was broken down on Octobci 3 when some of the memben of the victorious West Indior side iirnved here. T in RESULTS of the I.P.S Shorthand and Typewriting examination which was held m August and September under the supervision of Mr. C. B. Rock, showed that 30 candidates passed in theory and live in speed while 22 succeeded in typewriting Follow m| are the result* :— sill ill I HAM* THEORY—BARBADOS EVENING INSTITUTE (St. Michael)-Sei.i.i Aiclier. Arthur Bishop, Mniae Cur wen, Jean Clarke. Audrey Denny. Clarice Fnrnunv Hyacinth Foide, Sybil Jones. Daphne Legal I. Mildeane Massi.ih. Vere M. Spencer, Marjoriu Thoriie. Joyce Wlggln*. Winifred I Wlggllla. HAItBADOS EVENING 1NST1TUTI (St John) Meegan Mnrcoll. Eileen Cox. laalene Young. Esme Mi Collin, Oswald Inni^. lone Marshall. Mnrdel Moore. Manorie Codrlngton. Verona Cox BARBADOS EVENING INSTITUTE (Mt. Tabor)—Phyllis Burrow. Marjonc GUI. Eldorene Brathwaite. Elizabeth Gay, Berjl E. Stuart, lala l^yne, L. St Hill. G Mascoll, Neville Allman. Muriel Beckles, (Mr A C Knight): Lucille Moore. Normti Hoxill, Eileen Roach (Miss M Lyntun). Maralyn T Yvonne Codrlngton. (Mr. F M Harris): Olgn Kellman, (Mr. J F llni'kw.dle). Elsie Byei. Mi -' Best); Elsie Simpson. (Mr E. Mahon); S. Parris, (Mr. E Springer); E. Alleyne. (Miss A. Sxeene); Beryl Barrow, (Miss Mlllicent Barrow); N. Millar. (Miss W. A. Francis); Alfred I nee. (Mr. O. Bascomhe); o Barker. (Miss M. Howetl). Claudlne King. (Miss E. Price); Rudolph Warner, (Mr. Cecil Hrewster); Ercll E. Callender, (Modern High School). (21 failure*). SPEED—100 W.P.M —Zulelka | Mr II Stuart). 70 W P.M —Umise Hnyne*. (Miss I Weekcs). 60 W P M.—Cynthia Broome.-, (Mr A. C Knight); Greta Goring. (Miss M. Lynton); Joan F. Poieiten, (Miss W. A. Franc is). TTPEWRITIria Sybil B Nicholls. Adv 43nd Gulf SurveyBeginning Seon in B-rn. in A i gravity mei-r survev for the' babaMos (Jan Oil ( %  Lid Is lftr.j Arthur Teague. tieophyiiciat of I the Independent Exploration Co Ltd of HotMton. Texssj Mr. Teague -irived yesterday 1 morning by air via Trinidad and %  laying at the Ocean View Hotel He said Ih.i! hi* cot ipany are Independent contractors mwler contract to th<> Barbados Gu.( Oil (,on.p*nv Hid will be carrying mt survey for approximate!) hree montn%  nfl > %  > OtaaTaT American. Mr William CMtpT, (iiavitMeier Observer ( >r Ihe Independnt Exploration Ci> Mr Teague sidrt lhal they .ire hopln li usei all local labour to tind three available' qualified surveyors In the id-.ni %  expttfj t<> Mart | operations within a fortnight's I a, providing all the eo] %  m IM t! S A •v mete %  ui wea. ha uid thai fl .. Hid this In turn car be Interpreted in terms • ^'iiituie. thu—Miss Mowell Marguerile Walkc. Inter, am. M class). Shetla Clarke. Adv. (2nd CUM), Louise Haynex. Adv. (2nd class)—Miss I. Wceko Leeds Phillips, Inter. (1st class) Leeds Phillips. Elem. (DU). Jean Warner. Inter.. (2nd class); Jean Warner. Elem. (Pi; P..tun Warner. Elem (Pj—Modern High School. tlK.< Kcllnuin. Elem. (P); Erin Lynch. Elem, (P); Muriel Byer. Elem. (Pi —J. F. Brathwaite Oreta Goring. Elem, (P); Cyn thia Lyte. Elem., (P)—Miss Linton. Verneae Collymore, Elem. (Pi. (Mr. G. Bascombe); Thelina Smith. Elem. (P), (Mr. A. C. Best); Dorothy Holder, Elem.. (P). (Mt. Tabor); Sheila Knight. Inter.. 2nd (Mies E. Price). There were nine failures. SLOANS iniment l'i' .:" v<>m hair wilh e*en fincat UgSlM ur gaaSMn -lumpuo* hide* ita natural I afU MHssj "-.ap film. "..i|i >.i >ikv oib • IIIHIMC lo dull youf hair'i natuial Imiir \\ till %  t .!iani|Hn. I lain l in 4iiv himl >i* water — no-da no alirr-cinu-. I.x.hau ibai'i tnuniu. ur Hafci. 90S FOR MORE AND BETTER BREAD USE THt PUPF*PRODUCT a HARVEST MB FLOUR 100 IBS. i'. • • tmai oka no* SHINI0 |.. 77ie (/unlitx Mi tal Polinh VoUttf fvnt, on, /y KEPLER'/ w 1 On thr K .. ull .Li) ,,„d K r u *iiig. too; aq wwnder i UMres n.cd axtra mvukmmumt* '.fee tli. in Kegtfsjl' and w aaVs) ihe* ihH*. and gam M<-*alif —it ll rich in I lie vitsmiua MI, growing li.-d.r-. MS-L h. ,„.iUy;w. Il.itnnr i %  <> |i|easailt loo. Adultwill dud K.iiliT a .r.,| alreugllitiirr ^ ,„ em., ilnnar. f * Ht [ coov*e" / %  Awmi*. H*U astorfu dlatim i kmfmi. r*,w, • Am>n.a* i-•mm **•p.*,*d mi. Hah gk>n W na saneW -*/raw HALO rpvfals Ihe hi'tVi brault ol jour h.iir St y — ^m@tg, I day long wotid.-rful annxaliou i~ wor.dfrfully easy In get. Jon yiiiinwlf all IIVIT ri(h I 'a-dnnera llouqnet Taloum after aearj bath, avar* hgitln. Ifjan all day yam AM inuiinu freMimiant will be Uie onvy ofydtar : Vnur -km will linvc n mar\-nllniiK fillhen tosturo : II liii|ef alniit ymi a ailhtly liirlive rragrnnoe. l.i... r.. Ilou.moi iilm Talcum Pow.ler with the i lint men love. r.-iNluiirrc Ilouquet TALCUM POWDER I / /*' 90 Hill Oil WlTN Mllf IXiaaU HARVEST QUEEN THE POPULAR BRAND SUPPLIED BY LAKE OF THE WOODS MILLING CO., LTD. Havmu, %  vut-iiUciur |K>rmiscs (ROYAL STORE No. 2 HIGH STREET) within the next lew wet-ks we arc offering to the public laruc slocks of merchandise at i.v redHCM prices. Wthave TO U MIII-.MTI-: FOODS OUT OF TillB WORLD Prepat. i b THREE REAL CHINESE CHST Dial Ii. SOCIETY'S SALE The Best STOVE to own is a FLORENCE OIL STOVE etMAW ami BtMentHUCAL -** Vou wilt bv very pleased with your new FLORENCE STOVE and OVEN CITY GARAGE TRADlKni CO., LTD I iXorin Street ttritlf/etou-n MTV Ml KS A I ni:i>i;s ACrnrtive shades i-iiarnnlccd qualities reduced from $1.6*1 and SIKH to 69c. M>.. 92. rm.vrs :ie" ide. cheeked ami asetmml IM design-. il t %  -' %  A 59c. >ll \ S SIMM s N*w stork of American. Mutch and Knlish ho. lit prices IH'IUW our own rost. MI.VS SI'OIIT A IHH SS Sllllt IS ii-iM > redueed in 02 & 7Hc. Hrassii-rs. Nighties MoeUggei Mi liousehold ileius ull at MM rihriiig prices. Ceesi and see un. One glance at our goods and prices will convince you nf the rare opportunity t<> shop and THE ROYAL STORE NO. 2 HIGH STREET i




|







Wednesday
November 8

1930

DEMOCRATS LEADING





WILL FLY OVER BARBADOS
"ae 8

U.N. And Northern _ ee
; : <

a
For New Attacks .
25,000 Chinese Enter Manchuria

TOKYO, November 7.

BRITISH and American forces who probed for-

ward cautiously from their Chongchon River
bridgehead in Northwest Korea today are still
trying to contact Communist troops who withdrew
suddenly last night.
On their right in the United Nations defence riug
around Anju, the American Second Division fought
off heavy attacks 14 miles southeast of Tokkcon,

Sn ane tr Another American division had
teen brought up to strengthen
tis “MacArthur Line,” and with

teady stream of Chinese rein-

ae

Ess ap pias





3-Year-Old

'forcements for the North re-
Is New Ruler 'ipcrted to be crossing the Yalu
| iver from Manchuria in the

rorth, both sides appeared to be
tuilding up for new attacks.

Four divisions ef Chinese Com-
munist and North Korean troops
were now estimated hy air recon-
naissance to be between the
Chongehon River and the Man-
churian border some 70 miles to
the north.

Gen, MacArthur's spokesman
said that according to the North

Of Nepal

44 Yr. King Flees Kingdom

NEW DELHI, Nov. 7.

A three-year-old boy was
teday proclaimed ruler of Nepal,
buffer state between India and
Tibet after a palace revolution
had ousted his grandfather, King
Tribhuvana Bir Birkram. The coup
climaxed a long struggle between
Nepal’s powerful Prime Minister
Sir Padha Shumshere Jung of
the ruling aristocracy and polit-
ical group which ‘sought popular

CAPT. E. A. HOOD, pilot of the DO-3 aircraft which landed at Seawell yosterday, is seen chatting with

Mr. George Carter, senior representative of Interngtional Acradig Ltd, and Mp, Donald Armstrong of
B.W.LA. s

The aircraft which is owned by Air Survey Co. Ltd., is in the background It is
pany will shortly be making an air survey of Barbados and several of the other Wast akon :
Korean Radio 25,000 Chinese had ty ee

that this com

crossed the Manchurian border to
“participate in the patriotic de-
monstration” in Korea.
The broadcast added that an-
other 3,000 were on the way.
(Peking Communist Radio said

Air Surveyors
Here



Full Atlantic Pact
ered So ia eee Ae Meeting Planned
For December

(By PAMELA MATTHEWS)

LONDON, Nov. 7
A FULL MEETING of the Atlantic Pact Couneil of Fore:.:



government which the King as 3,000, Chinese were fighting] A DC-3 aircratt owned by Air
constitutional monarch. The state-| With the Narth' Koreans and

that a further 10,000 volunteers

after’ the apeebtndel neki Eecieed were assembled north of the|Atkinson Field, British Guiana,
the King permission to leave for ears? See nena Real te ae ek uae a

Piloted by Capt. E. A. Hood, there
were three other members of the
erew on board, E. Ward, M, D.
Young and A. Brook.

Sida. He was panied by
members of his family including
the Crown Prince, father of the
new boy king Dhiraja Gyanendra
Bir Bikram. Nepal’s embassy
said that Tribhuvana who is 44

A spokesman reported that
a steady stream of Chinese. men
and material was crossing the
river and said that Chinese
Communist troops had been met

It is understood that they are
in positions consistent with Pe-

here for approximately three days,







Price:
FIVE CENTS

Year 55

U.S. ELECTIONS

Truman Goes To Bed Happy

Up New Line
Of Defence

South-West of Hanoi

HANOI, Nov. 4

The French column whieca
épacuated the hill city Haob:. u
about 36 miles west of Hanoi 1
wwwea by ihe local populalon, 1.
«pBUl reacned the delta plain ai\.1

a} dumeult journey Wrougn ..e
em Pass.

A new line is being estabh.si..a
i the ricefields 20 miles souw-
west of Hanoi, the Tongk.uis
capital.

A rrenckh Army spokesman sa .
that the maveh through uw.
auficult Kem Pass had been cx-
posed by Vietnam attacks, whic ii
nad hampered their movement.

He compared the situation i:
the pass to that on the road |
tween Thatkhe and Caobang ea
in October when a _ retreat
French column was ambushed vu»
Vietham Insurgents and 3,ovu
men were lost. .

Haobinh is on the Black River,
the maim soumern wWibulary
the sed River which cuts Tong
king province and whose rich ric.
growmg delta is the prime.
vietnam objective,

It is one of the most wester|,
in the French defence line cove:
ing the delta. A spokesman si
it had been evacuated because i
city had no strategical importal
and was difficult to defe:
quickly

The move was part of a fou
day yperation lopping off expos
galients on this sector of Un
French defences.

Vietnam forces seem to be U
ing to throttle communications
Hanoi

The spokesman said that (i
Insurgents were most active in |:
Nambinh sector 50 miles south vo!
Hanoi on the west side of ii





ini i ; iver and in the sector 14
and his sons had forfeited their) king’: declared plan to keep|Capt. Hood, who is head of the Ministers is planned for the middle of December in Bruss«| ts owes +s the east of the rive:
ra Be fame Nene. laws fhe rivee’s power at full] party will have discussions wit to break the deadlock over German rearmament, it wi] oth are within 20 miles of (he

_ Strengtn, the local government, They will learned from an authoritative so bra! sh ty. the Gut: of
‘A New Delhi spokesman for} Five separate “dog fights” took] then be returning in a few weeks| ~~ -. fr ere ar eee : ne here Py od a 1
the Nepal National Congress| place. time, when they will make a }\ ready a 7 ussions|. Insurgents set fire to depols
which had for the last three Yank Planes Score survey of the island as well as RED BARBER on the mntbaae aco Ditainal incite wempinh itself exid terror
Ferormns, tevten: that the Ring's d De din tte uke ex were |sqme of the other West Indian German ci in the Atlen-] ism in the city was reported from
; 1 amaged in these fights over the |islands. Barbados may become ~ . Ni » key rail and road
flight would bring to a head] Sinuiju area near the Manchurian GIVES UP +t Nambinh, the key rail anc

their headquarters.

They have just completed doing
a similar job of air survey of
British Guiana.

Pact Army sinee the recon
“eeting of Defence
Washington,

foe TP \ Ministers’ eva-
ties, Some of whom were pres ent
xt the Washington meetings, are
to continue diseussions on he

the Nepalese political situation. nisters in
eet end of the regime of
the Prime Ministers is now a
matter of days”. said Biswear
Prasad Koirala head of the
Congress who is in exile in India.

border where Communists
their headquarters... «
American pilots claimed definite
hits on three Communist planes.
They said the planes care from
and returned to Manchuria. They

st SINGAPORE, Nov. 7.
A lithe Chinese barber * rias
“ven himself up to the Police mm
Pahang State.
The barber, Lam Swee, was a



a lso reported seeing six other| |POCKET CARTOON | [leading Communist political Com- |Pclitical aspects when they meet
He said the King had “placed ks 7 \ ; ; ‘ Lond t Monday
: ommunist jets taking off from missar and one of the brains behina |! “ehden next Monday. :
higpeelt on the side of the sores Antung in Manchuria. by OSBERT LANCASTER the Malayan terrorist campaign,| They were to haye met on No-
ues Raped Gavteoment, ‘Tribe Mustang pilots reported Com- the Malayan Government an-|vember 7, but the meeting was

nounced today.

He surrendered four months
ago but the police kept the news
a tight secret for security reasons.
They also wanted time for his
mother and sister to disappea”
from another part of Malaya where
they would be safe from Commu-

postponed to give some of them
time to return from Washington

The Military Committee, com-
posed of Chiefs of Staff of 12
Atlantic Pact Powers, is also ex-
pected to meet in London, proba-
“tv in conjunction with the Depu-
ties before the Defence Ministers

huvana ruled in name only.

The Goverteaat of the 54,000
sq. miles of malayan country
—home of the fighting Gurkhas
—is in the hands of the heredi-
tary Prime Minister Shunshere

Jung. ers term from 1867
when ie Kings of Nepal delegated

better than Yak pilots they had
met so far. }
American planes are operating
right up to the Manchurian border,
the United States Army Airforce
announced today in Washington.
The first South Korean Division |
has crossed. the Chongehon near

munist pilots “very skilled” had |



Hy eet Mn ta| ita mouth to Aah thelf folace on y) a vengeance, the Government i ane moose, vee he
the authority permanently to a C a said. eputies me next week, they
their chief Minister who rules Dieitesit titeete, British Com- CB _ Lam Swee said that the Malayan} will first consider’ German. re-
H . f p > i ecutive con ' re alen to continue
with the support of an aristocracy Biemments of the Akhehicén. 26th : a V. ) Communist party executive cor ee also to cor tir ue
based on birth and military rank. Division fought sharp conflicts by siders itself “independent of the|their talks on finaneial plans

—Reuter. Chinese Communist Party.

There had been no contact that
he knew of between Russia o:
China and Malayan Communists.

When they met in London last
month they set up a special eco-
romic and = financial working
group composed of member dele-

with bypassed North Koreans be-

tween Pyongyang, the former

northern capital and Sunchon.
Americans and South Kore-



PRECAUTIONS FOR



No material or financial help had|#ations. This, it was learned to-

TRUMAN. several’ Tete anette eae been sought. lay, had its first meeting in Paris

7 causing trouble behind the lines. The reward they expected was|'»st Friday. The group was set
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7. Over 2,000 civilians have to be strong “when Russia domin-|up to avoid duplication of staffs

Precautions for President! poured across the Chongchon in “No, no, Thérése, your price ated the rest of the world,’ over the two related problems of







Trienan’s sgiley iaraie imioned the. peut ie Heirs tovewell thie is too high2! cannot becruy —Reuter. rearmament and economic re-

further today. Barricades were Rerkoet - Onieae ety the plans of my country’s " eeaeaine Ministers at their

plgged 955008 DOR eae eee ent in’ the rears Tet Bestival !!” TRAIN DESTROYS BUS: | washington meeting failed to

White House and the old State aut being screened with diffi- 1 DEAD, 36 INJURED reach any compromise between
: culty.

Di ment building, Pedestrians
and motor traffic are forbidden to
enter the’ block, Wooden guard
h were established at eac')
oan

—Reuter.

the French plan for a European
Army under a European Defence
Minister with German units only
wf battalion strength —Reuter.

The first contingent of Canadian
troops for Korea arrived at Pusan
the main Allied supply port in the
south today, 1,200 Siamese infan-
trymen of the 21st Rifle Regiment
also disembarked there. —Reuter.

LABOUR WINS
THIRD TIME
IN TWO DAYS

RIO DE JANEIRO, Nov. 7.
One person died and 36 were
injured when a suburban train
| running at high speed caught an yee
j;omnibus fuil of passengers in the} . fo .
proximity of Station Thomas 3 Killed, 25 Inju red



: 3 sre ai _ |Coelho near here early today. | E I i
JONDON, Nov. 7 | The vehicle which was struck In xpIioOsion
‘Sex Killer Sa S He | The Lubour Government today | while crossing the rails was! 3 . P : :
beat off two attempts by the | aehpisialy destroyed. } Th CLACTON, Essex, Nov.
Ambulances from <1) nearoy | ree men were killed, one |

suburban hospitals were mobilized | HSS8 and 26 inen and women
to help the injured | workers injured in an explor
| teday at an explosive and cherni
;cal products factory on Bram)}i
island 10 miles from heve

First reports said three ir

| Opposition to unseat it. It defeat-

Murdered 22 Women iis cuciiccrts

Winston Churchill’s Conservatives

. . deploring further nationalisation
Charged With Ten

and a plan to make wartime
BRUNSWICK, Nov. 7.

—Reuter,

Malan In Hospital





| economic controls permanent.

Laver the Opposition failed by

s | 15 votes to push through a Liberal » ent “ ee ee wer |
A 49-YEAR-OLD widow told a German court here today } motion censuring the Government eT Nov. 7, » | renter iter 58 ty
that she the anly suryiyor out of about 20 women at-| fer not checking the cost of living.{ Surgeons successfully operate’ ;

on Prime Minister Daniel Malan |

The explosicn occurred
in Pretoria’s General

tacked by Rudolf Pleil, self-styled “Master sex killer. VOE Bt Mpae Sar lee BRED: Che Hospital| trolley load of explosives

. 248 : ; . “ ta ¢ i -
The Police say that Pleil in diaries and conversations while | P's C@usht the Opposition un

as a

was



: oe being wheeled into a mixing shed
/ , awares and they registered only | today. 1 ?
in prison has confessed to 22 murders but he is charged } 284 votes against the Govern- Mrs. Malan said afterwards that |i, the danger areas of the island

her husband was comfortable and | one te fpatteped windows in
that doctors were satisfied about | around the. falusa Shick oem
is condition, "1 7 eee
The operation was nyt serious. to Ae between Clacton and
Minister of Finance, Nicholas) workers from the factory were
Havenga will act in Dr. Malan’s warned by police to give no in-
place while he is in hospital, |iormation about the explosion
—Reuter | —Reuter

ment’s 299. In the second vote it
was still 299 fer the Government,
but 289 votes aginst.

with 10, of which Police claim they can produce evidence.

a
i | The widow, Mrs. Lydia Schmidt
Seven More Joi said she thought Pleil was “quite ,
a nice boy” wnen she first met

Trade Agreement jhim. She said she met Pleil and|
|



Last night the Government

warded off an attack on its

housing policy by 12 votes.
~Reuter.

Konrad Schuessler, 22, who is

. charged with complicity in twe

TORQUAY, Devonshire, Nov. 1. ! murders, at a railway station on |

ven more” countries will | the Soviet side of the British zonal

aceede to the the 82-nation general | border. They offered to guide he~

agreement on tariffs and trade| across the border as an illegal
(GATT) before the end of the fifi h| crosser.

session of contracting parties now |

in progress here, it was uadervers |

e |

= ee To-morrow’s Handicaps





) € ‘ lbs., in the y2. Usher . 105 sy
tonight. The ‘ c ‘ MOGs Fela died a ha ep ae: & Mopsy 118 ,,
German rederal (West Garman) schnays, They thanked me,” she|tndf'aprn Piswers' with apiee [4 Sota! BB [IB BILE Diamond <<". 10
n K » BAC ) ers W -| 4. ross Roads ... ‘ ‘
Sat Tiles ent Ce tem que ot de eee a heavy | each will be carrying op weight|5. Vanguard 114 |, | sara RACE
adherence will bring the total blow she fainted. Sia ere pareryeee ae all 4 arbados}§. Hi-Lo ........ 108 ,, Savannah Lodge Handicap
membership to 99 couniries : | Tues laa Aptump Meeting enters|7. Flame Flower ...... M4, | 7} Furs. F & F2 Only
‘<+ § uy ye mh
together account for four-fifths of| ‘“Pleil’s longing for liquor was Weights ate as follows: — eres ee een | 1. Colleton 121 Ibs
Se creer Pe [era os tne for | A yeu ace amen ae
J é s . ee . a > i b Ow . ”
Delegates began work to-day on} p),) : A oe Constitution Handicap Brighton Handieap 1%. Epleure 112 ,,
the agenda approved last night. de ei dl listening to this evi- 74 Furs. D & Lower 54 Furs. G & Lower 5. Apollo 19
First items deal with preparation ae from the dock that he}1. Mary Ann... 110 Ibs. 6. First Flight 10. a
of “the Torquay Protocol” which |St9l€ 4 parcel from Mrs. Schmidt) 2. ‘Dulcibella ... Wi: 4 Bas 7. Tango 126
ey but took meee g
will give legal @ffect to new tariff |} 10° x hes Ht only some/3. Firemist _.. a eae 8. Miss Briendship ane
rates now being negotiated. _ naps and some dollats which 4. Kendal Fort ae: 3. 9.. Bonnie Lass 101
e lost later. He added that|5. Oatcake . 131 4. -Sun Jewel .....+.- 111 10. Foxglove 116
These negotiations have already Schuessler took patt in the attack.|6. Watercress 128 5. Flying Ann 121 li. April Flowers 128
. y " 11TH RACE 6 Maytime .,.. 115 Handicapper
been going on for five weeks and ~ "
provisional . oa According to other evidence! : s . 7. Front Hopper ..... 109 ,
ea ae as been! Mrs. Schmidt was found uncon-| Nursery Handicap 8 fachelor’s Folly 124 1. N. PEIRCE
‘ition Sean uction of customs'scious and was taken to hospital 54 Furs. F & Lower 9. Duchess : 124 | L. E. R. GILL
Re i —Reuter 41 Dunese 102 lbs j 10 Wilmar 106 \ G, D. BYNOE












junction on routes to the south
—Reuter

U.S. OPPOSE
SOVIET BID

To Define Aggression

LAKE SUCCESS, Nov. 7.

The United States today opposed
au Soviet attempt to lay down a
definition of aggression, Senator
Henry Cabot Lodge, American
delegate to the United Nations,
said in the General Assembly
Political Committee “it is not a
definition of aggression which
needed but a desire and deter-
nination on the part of nations
to live up to principles and
o-operate in maintaining those
principles,”

He said the Soviet resolution
nade no mention for instance «
indirect aggression, subversion 0!
fomenting civil strife.

Also before the Committee is ¢
Yugoslav proposal that a state in
armed conflict should automati-
‘ally declare their willingness te
cease fire within 24 hours of the
outbreak of hostilities.

The party refusing to declare its
readiness to cease fire should bx
considered an aggressor. Senato:
Lodge agreed with other speake
who had objected that the Yugo
slav proposal was unsound in
trying to place an aggressor anc
attacked countries on the same
footing —Reuter

Reith Takes Over C.D.C.





LONDON, Nov. 7
Lord Re:th, former Directo
General of the BBC, has been

ippointed Chairman of Britain
Colonial Development Corporation

I'he multi-million sterling Go
rnment-sponsored corporatior
was set up in 1947 to develop pro-
duction and trade in the
Colonies.

Jis first Chairman, Lord T:c!
garne, resigned recently Can, Prete

"KILLER'S" BODY
FLIES TO P. RICO

NEW YORK, Nov. 7

The body of Griselio Torreso!.
Puerto Rican Nationalist kille’
last Wednesday in an attempt |
assassinate President Truman, w:!!
be flown to Puerto Rico tomorre
ind handed over to his parents

His 2l-year-old widow Carme»
seized by
investigation agents has been hel’
op a charge of conspiracy to injure
the President Reuter

DESTROY U.S.
OFFICE

SAN JUAN, Nov. 7
Blanca Canales, woman Nation-
alist Leader and five others were
today charged with destroying a
United States Post Office building
during the Puerto Rican Revolt
They are held on $25,000 bail
Reuter

Cuba Not “Meddling In
Puerto Rican Affairs”
HAVANA, Cuba, Nov
| Cuba’s House of Representative



last night adopted a motion
rejecting reports that it a

|“meddling in Puerto Rican!
| affairs.”—(Reuter. )


















Briii

|

the Federal Bureau ! |}

French Set | Byrnes And Dewey

Are Governors

NEW YORK, Nov. 7
EPUBLICAN campaign directors were en-
couraged tonight by early returns on critical
Senatorial races in this 1950 “off the year’’ Con-
gressional Election. On the basis of first reports,
optimism claims were justified. At least three
administration leaders of the Senate were fighting
for their political lives. Several other Demooratl?
incumbents were leading by smaller margins than
ected.
ee the other hand Republican incumbents
who were rated as “in doubt’’ in pre-election.
surveys were holding handsome leads.

One exception appeared to be}
in Connecticut where Democrat's
Brien Me Mahon and William Ben-
ton surged forward along with
« strong Democratic ticket,

On the basis of early returns
Senator Owen Brewster, Chairman
























THE PARTIES

LATEST RESULTS show
that the state of the parties

: . in the U.S. elections fs as

of the Republican Senatorial C am-~ foll ade
paign Committee said that he was sty SENATE
“encouraged”. Democrats 4i

In New York leftwing American Republicans ga
Labour Party candidate Vito Mar-
cantonio conceded defeat to _the HOUSE
combined Democratic-Republican Democrats 104
“andidate Donovan i oe lied Se 20
phe New York ‘Times radio Republicans
station said at 10 p.m. that Dewey ELECTED YESTERDAY
had been elected Governor, but TO THE SENATE
that Senator Herbert Lehman, Hesamarads ne Se

2
wa : 2

3
ay,

many as 30 seagga today in the
House, observers ieved. This
would still leave Biff in the posi-
tion of “paper ngth”. But
voting in the Senat@ holds the key
to the contest “q

Early fragmentary retugns sent
Senator Robert A, Taft aad Scott
Lucas ahead. ‘Taft, stalwart of
the Republican Party and head
of the Republican policy cormmit-
tee in the Senate led Joseph"T,
Ferguson in Ohio, the first pree
cinet to report ar

Chester Bowles, Democrat, in
early returns lea his Republican
opponent John Lodge by 94,209 to
83,268

Democrat, had successfully de-
fended his Senate seat.

President Truman after voting
“straight Democratic” in today's
mid-term Congressional | election
said he was so sure of his party's
success that he did not even plan
to stay up late tonight

The President told reporters
he had not yet decided whether
to call Congress back into session
before November 27, The Presi-
dent cast his vote in a polling
booth here in Independence, Mis-
souri, as millions answered the
party leader's appeal for « tig
turnout in the election which will
decide the fate of Truman's
administration and international
responsibility. He said he would
board his yacht “Williamsburg
later today for a cruise in Chesa-
peake Bay and the Potomac
River after reaching Washington
in his plane,

“T am going to get some sleep
just as I did in 1948 before I
know what is going to happen,"
the President told reporters.

Voters were electing all 435
Members of the House of Repre-
sentatives, 36 of 96 Senators, and
33 State Governors.

The present state of the parties
in Congress is:

The SENATE: Democrats 54;
Republicans 42; of these 23 Dem-
ocrats and 18 Republicans are
seeking re-election. To gain con

stepublicans



Senator Brien McMahon, prorme
inent Democrat, easily led hig
opponent Joseph Talbot, William
Benton, 1950 appointee, had a
slightly narrower margin over
Prescott Bush, Republican,

As usual votes in the “solid
South” put Democrats far in the
lead in early returns for Senate
seats, Among first Governors to
be elected in the solidly Demo-
cratic South Carolina was James
Byrnes, once President Truman’s
Secretary of State

Franklin D. Roosevelt Jr. son of
the late President Franklin Roose-



ol 2b spublicans have to be} Velt was returned to the House
oS om ee : as representative of a New York
HOUSE OF REPRESENTA-| City district —(Renter. )
rIvEs: Democrats 262; Repub-
licans 172; American Labour Party TELL THE ADVOCATE
1. , Bee oo at are THE NEWS
tota are iree who were crecte p
in the Maine elections held cn Ring 3113 Day or Night.
September 11. Republicans would oe THE ADVOCATE
have to obtain 215 seats today t

’ 3 F vEWS.
gain control PAYS FOR NEW

Truman could afford to lose a





When oily the best well a

A lifetime of study may be

\ given to the art

of choosing the appropriate
from so much which is

just very good. Yet, where
cigarettes are concerned

the name “ Benson & Hedy.s,
Old Bond Street, London”
is an unfailing guide —

for all those occasions

!
|

when only the best will du.

ba
Pantene ae
bihuidyte laa



@Y APPOINTMENT
POBACTONGTS TO
HG MASTY THE Kin

$1.06



SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

_ BENSON dc HEDGES

OLD BOND STREET, LONDON



|
| f
|



}

ae






PAGE TWO

Paxib Calling

M=: and MRS. J
after week's
Dominica returned yesterday
afternoon by B.G. Airways. Mr
Nicol, who is Educational Adviser
to C.D and -W. has now completed
his tour of the W.I. which began
just about @ year ago

L. NICOL

Visit to

a

eon ;
EAVinw for arimdad by
B.W.i.A. yesteraay evening

were Dr, and wirs. Eaward Cote
of Victoriaville, Quebec. Tney had
spent two weeks’ noliday nere anu
were staying at the Wiifdsor ricce,
br. Cote toid Carip that they
expect to leave ‘rmnidad to-day
on the Uruguay for New York ana
will probably reach home on
Wednesday next week.

Cnet Surgeon of the Hotel Dieu
Hospital in arthbaska he said that
he svuudied at the Laval University
in QuéBec City and graduated i:

1935, and fo next wo years,
he was -inte in Quebec City
and Montre: - then did post

graduate stu..s in New York,
Chieagg and Boston before going
to the Coschen Hospital in France

KIVING yesieraay by B.G.

K

A Alrways trom Dominica
was Mr. Coiin Harrison who is
with the Royal Bank of Canada.
Colin who is stationed in Trinidad
has been on temporary transfer to
St. Kitts and Dominica. He
leaves ror Trinidad today after ap
absence of about three months.

Week-end _ vivals

M*., aa tat Director

y and Co.,
Ltd., St. Ritts ‘arrived here over

the week-end by B.W.I.A,

Another arrival over the week-
end was Mr. D. Percival, Asst.
Economic Adviser to C.D. and W.
He arrived from Trinidad.

For rs’ Meeting
R. NESTOR BAIZ, and Mr.
Frank Nothnagel arrived
from Trinidad yesterday morning
by B.W.I.A. They are both
Directors of Bottlers Ltd., and are
here for a Directors’ meeting.
They are staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.

St. Vincent And Grenada
R. WILLIS HUGHES, one of
the Attorneys of Messrs

William Fogarty Ltd., left for St.

Vincent yesterday afternoon by

B.G. Airways on a short visit.

From there he will also visit Gren-

ada before returning to Barbados.

Staying With Parents

M*. JOHN PATTERSON
a

rrived from Trinidad yes-
terday by &.W.1.A. , intransit
from Puerto Rico. She expects
to be here for about five months’
holiday and is staying with her
parents Mr. and Mrs. T. E.
Herbert of “Dunford”, Fontabelle.

e told Carib that she hopes
her. husband will be here over
Christmas. He is the Accountant
of: the Royal Bank of Canada in
San Juan.

>



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



Here For The Renée

KRIVING yesterJay evening
by b.W.1.A. rom irinidaa
was Mr. Mark Conyers, Aaver-
tising Manager of we irmidad
Guardian. He will be spenaing a
short holiday with nis mother at
“Coverley”, Bay Street
Mark, who is a keen turtite, is
here for the Races He is part-
owner of the Jamaican-bred filly
Ninon; which won the Coelho
Handicap at the last meeting of
the Arima Races.

With Barclays Bank
R. AND MRS. DOUGLAS

WILSON arrived from St.
Lucia yesterday by LA., to
spend five days’ holiday staying

at the Hastings Hotel.

Earlier this year they spent a
week in Martinique and now they
have come to Barbados for a short
holiday.

While talking abecut the new
runway at Seawell, Mr. Wilson
told Carib that they are also build-
ing a new one in Martinique.

A Londoner he is with Barclays
Bank in Castries, and has beei
stationed there about two years.

Arrived Yesterday

PENDING a holiday with Mr.
and Mrs. Cyril Volney of Col-
lymore Rock is Miss June Nicholls
who arrived from Dominica yes~
terday afternoon by B.G. Airways.
Miss Nicholls and Mrs. Volney are
s_sters.

Lives In New York

A’ SEAWELL yesterday to
meet Miss Joy Skeete, were
her mother and grandmother. This
is Joy’s second visit home in three
years. She lives in New York.
Here for about two months’
holiday, she is staying with her
mother at “Seac roft”, Maxwells.

Rupert’ 8 Autumn Primrose--3



mie up the, ine he has

seen in the grass. Why, it’s a

i he exclaims, And it

sounds as if there’s money in it."

y(’ cries Ferdy. ‘‘ Now

= pas go ‘back to the Fair and ride

th roundabouts.” Bu

fe hdlds the purse tight!
out whose

Rupert

so Sa Sew 2, We m

he



4 Snows To-DAyY 4

pom. & Mid-Nite

1.30—4.45=8.30

3 SHOWS THURS :

SPECIAL PLANTERS MATINEE FRIDAY 1.30 P.M
Also 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
SATURDAY (4 SHOWS) 9.30 a.m. — 1.30 — 4.45 and
8.30 p.m. and Continuing Indefinitely 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

Cecil B. DeMilles Masterpiece

(Please Note Time)



tara EBT LAME + VICTOR MATURE GEONGE SANERS + ANGELA LARSDURT + MERIT Wa ConaH
‘Pretend end Donstad by Coil 8. Delile» Cates by Vecnncales + Serecngiy ty ume |. Leche... Frade 0. Fresh » Foam Griginet
, Sennaty br Hn Lah ond Wnt Itihy + snd wen te ter of Somes ont Duta to te Sy Oe. Stan 13-16

(6 Posmnet Peto

‘PLAZA THEATRE



(SPECIAL NOTICE—All Tickets

later than 8.30 p.m. or same will be sold after that time)

N.B.—AILl complimentary tickets

BRIDGETOWN

=

quietly. And Edward nods
. “Rupert is quite right,”
says. But Ferdy gets Saat
* Pooh, ju are a couple of sillies,”’
he grumbles as he stalks away mut-
tering. Rupert wonders wha to
do. ‘* Look, there are some people
tho passed near here," he says,
» oorng. “Let's see if this purse
to them.”





1.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.



Booked must be taken up not

are cancelled for this picture.





Man backs “Coniyueror”

to WIN....

Men’s Tan Loafer

“Conqueror” Shoes
Sizes 6-11 $7.16

BOX-CALES sizts 6-1
Grand Value at $6:37

New School Shoes
from $3.

BLACK 8's —10’'s |
& 1's— 1's
BROWNE 2’s— 5's |

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

TAN & White $8-32
Sizes 6-12

MEN’S

17 up
!

SLINGBACK SUEDETTES $4.30 Black & white



! Evans and Whitfields

Your Shoe Stores

Se ns Pe pet pe em Fe te fem ey St tn ny

Here For The Winter
RS. E FITZGERALD of
Ireland who spent last win-

ter in Barbados, has just returned
for six months’ holiday. She
arrived last week and is staying
at the Windsor Hotel.

Returning To-morrow
R. HAROLD HILL who left
for St, Lucia yesterday
morning by B.W.1A., expects to
return to Barbados. to-morrow
alternoon.

Here For Two Weeks
RRIVING from St. Lucia yes-
terday morning by B.W.LA.
was Miss Mabel Eudoxie, She is
here for two weeks staying at
“The Savoy”, Bay Street.

Flying Visit
ISS LOUISE CIPRIANI paid
a flying visit to Barbados
yesterday by B.W.1.A. She arrived
by the morning ‘plane from Trini-
dad and returned the same after-
noon.
She is with the Alcoa Steamship
Co., in Port-of-Spain.

Parting Friends
OR many people in London this
evening will be a_ bitter-
sweet occasion. Retiring Ambassa-
dor and Mrs. Lewis Douglas are
giving a farewell dance for their
daughter Sharman and her young
friends. No U.S, ambassador ha:
been better loved in London. No
ambassador's daughter has become
so well-known.

She is genuinely fond of Britain,
and has made many friends. First
among them is Princess Margaret,
who will be at the dance.

Sharman has her critics, par-
ticularly among the inore staid
Palace officials, who stuffily con-
demn her as “uppity.”

But she is gay, bright, and
charming. And her critics might
de well to remember that, as a
normal American girl, she was
not brought up to the strict out-
ward conventions of Court life.
In the general regret that her
father must leave she will not be
forgotten.



CROSSWORD
3

Across
fern at Covent Garder

1. A soap
(5, 4)

. Fits of Sam's proxy. (9)
. Thumbed by little Jack.
- Broken if at command, (4)

12. Told but not with tea. (3)

. Alternative return to two smail
companies in architecture. (6)

(3)





14 aS weir should Roop “eS
. Colour ( *
te hat surrounding the sappers is DENNIS PRICE ue TO-DAY & TOMORROW OLYMPIC
18, Hastily departs, (5) AN HUNTER 4.30 & 8.15
19. zo) ue nove pt this from night LAST TWO SHOWS
0 -
20. Sort of serviceable blue. (4) JOAN M-G-M Big Double . TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15
21, Broken understandings at the GREENWOOD . M-G-M presents . *
; ji ie 4) 7 : R ld COLMAN
ud emnees t Robert TAYLOR ona
23 ‘Secret letters may be. (5)
Down _ GARDNER Marlene DIETRICH

1. Lt makes the port one up. (9) va
2. Singular in the case of Jill. (5) in
3. This mite has the habits of i

recluse. (3) ny 9
4. ia a sexe co. Mo , 66 KISMET
5. ore nan surprised, (
7, This man loves’ to sail, (6) “THE BRIB he
8. The tear came in such a fashion
9 Wast varios, from the manw- A om CORRE F Production

. e s
; facture of wool, (6) < Directed by Bernat Sree AND e
11. Unrestricted. (6)
ah vets onange'c of the voter. (5) A Universal-I SO EO Release i“ y 6 It Happened in

eguvion of vgntersay 8 omnis aereees BIG JACK
i racelets 6 ay; 0, : . iv

+ Ree: bY Use: ae “ie: 25. This new tubular silhouette { with Brooklyn

rans 24. Sunch 25, Ember Day Down | cocktail dress with kerchief- Plus
© «eign ig Triangle: 1B Stirrup 2 draped “—* in any siik eiped on nanan with
esister edeem ' 6. Orumb suri ice clips are yd allace
pearl Wind tone: Wt woe devaned in New LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE : ER Frank SINATRA

Indigestion

@ Alka-Seltzer reduces excess
gastric acidity in a hurry, Drop
the large tablet in a glass of
water. Pleasant-tasting, efferves-
cent. Keep it handy — always!

eee Wie he.

——<$<—$——__——
———=

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

wonderful











_A Toy for
Parents as well as Children:
MODEL HOUSE

CONSTRUCTION SETS
JOHNSON'S

STATIONERY

CLOTH ‘DU STE RS
AT
JOHNSON'S HARDWARE





BARBADOS ADVOCATI 1950

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8,









AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m
TO-NIGHT to THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30 p.m

Ida LUPINO—Paul HENREID--Olivia De HAVILLAND

in “DEVOTION”

A_Warner Bros.
BRONTE Sisters

re a
Housewives Guide

Prices of Squash and Lettuce
when the Advocate checked
yesterday were:
Squash 24 cents per Ib
Lettuce 3 cents per head. telling Cie Bideeteny 00 tee
EMILY and ANNE

William THACKERAY and Charles DICKENS also appear in this story.

Picture,
<



Small Change

LONDON. PLAZA Theatre-sriDGETOwNn
A woman who put a 35 cent 4 SHOWS TO-DAY 4
piece (half-a-crown) in the col- 130—4.45—8.30 & MIDNITE

3 SHOWS THURS : 1.30, 445 & 8.30
Special Planters Matinee Friday 1.30
Also 4.45 & 4.30 p.m.
SATURDAY (4 Shows) 9.30 a.m., 1.30, 445 & 8.30 p.m.
and continuing indefinitely 4 & 8.30 p.m.

lection at St. James’ Church, New
Barnet, Hertfordshire, in mistake
for a penny called later to re-
cover it from the Vicar, the Rev.
R. D, Wain.

She got her 55 cent piece back
-and gave the Vicar the penny.

—UN-S.

B.B.C. PROGRAMME

WEDNESDAY, NOV. &, 1950
7 am, The News, 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis. 7.15 a.m, Close Down. 12 Noon
be 12.10 p.m. Fewe rag
p.m. Music for Dancing.

k Talk. 1.15 p.m, Radio * Fowseash.
1.30 p.m. The Elopement. 2 p.m. The
News. 2.10 p.m, Home News from Brit-
2.15 p.m. Sports Review. 2.30 p.m,
Have a Go. 3 p.m. British Concert Hall
4 pm, The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service

p.m.
(please note time)



Cecil B. De Mil

“SAMSON AND DELILAH”

Coloc by Technicolor
All Tickets booked must be taken up not later than
5.46 p.m. or same will be sold after that time
N.B.—All Complimentary Tickets are cancelled for this Picture !

(Special Notice :














piaaptiimamniaiaremanan © a Rxemeine Stns tent








PLAZA Theatre =m OISTIN

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Warner Bros. Double !

“HER KIND OF MAN” &
Zachary Scott

‘Tell me

doctor ..
Can an antiseptic help in healing ?”





“ROMANCE on the HIGH SEAS”
with Jack Carson
Color by Technicolor










MIDNITE MATINEE TONITE

Duncan Renaldo in

“CISCG KID KETURNS”
and Jimmy Wakely in

“TRAIL TO MEXICO”

Special Mat. Thurs. 2 p.m.
Duncan Renaldo as Cisco Kid in
“IN , NEW MEXICO”
and Jimmy Wakely in
“SONG OF THE SIERRAS”








‘ounds heal of their own accord when they are kept free
from the germs that cause septic infection. To keep
wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeons
have for years relied upon ‘Dettol’. This ruthless des-

a are
st. 5.50 p.m, Interlude. a0 From
he Third Programme. 7 p.

7.10 pum. News ‘Asalyeier Tis p.m, ‘The
Library and the Community. 7.45 p.m.
Childhood days. 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel
115 p.m, United Nations Report. 8 20
p.m. Composer of the Week, 8.30 p m
Mid Week Talk. 8.45 p.m. Strike up the

GAIETY


























(The Garden) ST. JAMFS

Mild Week 6.45 p.m. Sti sadist tation, ibd heak;, ‘shaw. ivkadits 0 Gan: troyer of germs is non-poisonous, gentle and safe on
Sin the Beek. waa oo een ae Warners’ Action Double | human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, ‘ Dettol’
Editorials. 10.15 p.m. Have a Go,. 10 45 “DEEP VALLEY” “CHEYENNE”

».™m. Sterling Value. 11 p.m. Close Down Dane Clarke

and Ida LUPINO &
MIDNITE MATINEE TONITE
ay Action Pletures !

Gilbert ROLAND as Cisco Kid inn’ “GAY CAVALIER
and

Jimmy WAKELY in “SONG OF THE SIERRAS”

Dennis Morgan leaves the living tissues undamaged to continue the

natural processes of safe and rapid repair.

DETTOL

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC



OUTSPOKEN! SINCERE!

GLOBE THEATRE

OPENING FRIDAY,











Vig

|
| EMPIRE

TO-DAY 445 & 8.36
and Continuing

ROYAL

TO-DAY 430 & 8.30
TOMORROW 4.30 only
Big Double . ;

Dennis O’KEEFE in

“COVER UP”

“THE FABULOUS
DORSEYS”

Jimmy DORSEY
Tommy DORSEY

NOVEMBER 10TH

Julian Blaustein Production

“BROKEN ARROW”

n Starring
Naas
oe oe STEWART

Jeffi CHANDLER

James

with



Debra PAGET
Basil RUYSDAEL

TOMORROW NITE at 8.30

MADAM O'°'LINDY

} ARTHUR RANK presents & TROUPE in

MARGARET
LOCKWOOD

}
“CARACAS NIGHT”

ROXY





Richard CONTE Kathryn GRAYSON










GLOBE THEATRE

Today and Tomorrow 5 and 8.30 p.m.

THE WOLF MAN

(LON CHANEY — BELA LUGOSI)

and

THE MUMMY’S TOMB

(BORIS KARLOFF)

be done!!

COOK 3 DISHES
WITH ONE FIRE
IN A

TRIPLE END
ENAMEL SAUCEPAN!

- We also ofter —

JUDGE ENAMELWARE

SAUCEPANS 2-12 pts DOUBLE BOILERS
TEAPOTS KETTLES
COFFEE POTS PIE DISHES etc.

with and without measure

Plus Tonite and Tomorrow

The HAPPY FOUR Orchestra

BERMUDA’S JAM SPECIALISTS
Half Hour of Foreign Music

¢

————————————

PIT 20 — HOUSE 36 — BAL, 48 — BOX 60



Secure Yours To-day

KARLIT INSULATING WALL BOARD

Termite Proof
Sheets : 42” & 4’ x 6’, 7, 8’, 9 and 10°

HARD BOARD

Termite Proof
Sheets : 4%" X # X 6, 7 and 8’

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>


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1950

“Long John” The
Scotsman Is
New C.D.C. Head

(from Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 7.

Lord Reith becomes Chaivman
of the Colonial Development Cor-
poration. Judging from his charac=
ter he is a most dynamite person-
ality who has been actively con-
nected with the central direction
of Colonial affairs for many a
year,

He is a Seotsman “son of
Manse”, a man of intense deter-
mination who rates his own valtte
very highly and won't allow the
opinion of others to conflict with
his own—once he has made up
his mind. Just how highly he rates
himself is illustrated in am old
anecdote of the BBC's former;
Director General. Lord Ashfield’
once head of the London Trans-}
port told it. 7 ;

A young man applied to him!

for a job saying that he regarded}

himself as having the capacity’
to earn’ £10,000. The letter was
signed—John Reith and it came
from the Engineer at Beard-
mores, Clydeside, an engineer-

ing firm. Now Lord Reith will .

only earn £5,000 as the C.D.C.' The Govermiment of St. Vincent

Chairman and today it is said has for the iirst time given effect

that he sacrificed £1,000 yeatly to a decision of the Executive

to take the job. They called him Council empowering it to call upon







TS BEEN AGES GINCE WE
RAD AOR WAS



7



NO MARRIED
LADY CLERKS

i

om Our Own Correspondent)
KIN GSTOWN, St. Vincent.
Nov. 6

“Long John” when he was ‘ajlady clerks in the Civil Service
bey. to relinquish their posts on marri-
Then he became “Deezer” — 2ge by calling upon a newly-

Director General of Britisn Broad- married Post Office Clerk
casting. Reith was responsible for | resign.
keeping ee ou’ of the! This action of Government has
B.B.C. He was attatked for his;formed the subject of a leading
strict attitude to the Sunday pro-| article in the local press as well
gramme but even his hatred of|/as other articles condemning it,
alcohol could be modified by his|inasmuch as, since this Executive
sense of humour. Vail Gielaud—aj}Council decision was made over
man who just raised a stir with Afs|three years ago, lady clerks have
banned play at the Broadeasting| been allowed to remain in the
Houst—it was “Deegee of Blocms- Service after marria for no
bury”—had a drunken part in it. | speeial reasons; and in. view of the

Reith offered to play the part-—-|fact that two newly marvied
Val Gielgud produced his “Dee-;} women have been employed by
gee.” Reith and Churchill never | Government within a few weeks
got on together. Reith is a stern | after this Post Office Clerk had
man. Churchill no doubt was a|been called upon to résign.

difficult chief. Reith held vartous

jobs under him—Ministries of In-
formation and Works. Reith com-
In Carlisle Bay
sch. Hirtiét Whittaker, Séh, D’Ortac,

plained of nothing. The tall Scots-
man with bushy eyebrows fs a
man who likes work and never

Sch. Laudalpha, Sch, Lochinvar S., Sch

t Cyril E, Smith, Sch, Mary M. Lewis,

Sch. Molly N. Jones, Sch. Frances 5

to



does a job by halves. He tells the
story himself of how he got the
job as the first General Manager
of the B.B.C,

He answered the advertisemen
which was to be posted to a cer-
tain Sir William. Noble, Reith put
the letter in the ‘letter box in his| |M-V: Ferrsidad. | 1@f tons en) nese
club and then went back to the Bee Eglin ane,
Library to look up Sir William in | capt. Ba ¢

Smith, Sch. Mandalay, Sch. Turtle Dove.
ARRIVALS

1,506 tons wet,
Edwards, front Be uda

the Who's Who.. He . discovered | Schooner Lydia Adina S., 41 tons net
that he was another native of / Capt. James; from Trinidad.
Aberdeenshire, went back_and re- | S.S. Mormac Dawn, 4,521 tons net,

covered his letter and réwrote it! capt. G
mentioning his own Aberdon an-
cestry. Reith is now 61. He always SEA WELL

aid that the B.B.C. was not to be} rion i =By B.W.LA.T.

+ ; 7 = Trinidad:
his final achievement in life.) Genniy. | Pilgrim, Marjorie Blackman,
Does C.D.C. go-sufficiently far and! Grace Beale, Clifford Gittens, Gertrude

ri satisfy iti is; Gittens, Ivan Walter Foster,
wim Ooatneent ambition of this | Lorna Foster, Thomas Foster, Theresa

Fleberger, Michael Martinez, Dennis O°
Cycle, Car Collide

! Connor, James Wilson, Hector Levac.
The motor cycle M.1262 oyned,

regan, for Rig de Janeiro,

Fr Maiquetia:
Sir: ot Gerfati, Maria

Sirn Gerfati,
Poggioll, Sisela Poggioli, Carlos Campos,
Maria L. Campos, Joseph Garcia, Myrtle

Jacobe

and ridden by Eustace Maynard Garcia, Carol Garcia, Antonio Marcos
of Deacons Road and the motor} pion st. Kitts:
car M.1431 owned and driven by! Mrs. Kanli Thani, Miss Vida Thani.



From Antigua:

Ruth Gore, Arthur Alleyne, Mary Al-
lene, Vincent Cozier, Dudley MacIntosh.
From St. V $

‘incent:
Fin kee Steet, BB

Fred Waterman of Hawkins Gap,
Westbury Road, St. Michael,
were involved in an accident at
the corner of Jarhes and Lucas
Street about 10.15 last night.

Campbell Banfield who was
riding on the pillion of the motor}
cycle was taken to the Genera’!
Hospital suffering from injuries
to his right ankle.

The left front door and run-
ning-board of the car were dam- |
aged.

Charged With Theft

Winston Clarke, a labourer of
Brittons Hill was yesterday re-
manded until November 14 by His Caastal Station
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod, Po-} cabie and Wireless (West Lndies) Ltd.
lice Magistrate of District “A” | advise. that they cari now nomununicats
y © a i i with he following ships hrough eo
When he appearéd, before him! pivades Coat. Station: —
yesterday charged with the lar-{ "ss Rosa, Crdwbordughhilt, Planter,
ceny of copper sheets valued at! vancouver City, Kirstenmaersk, Georgios
$2—the property of Gordon Dot-| F sone eisan Of pains Dnereet,
Hi j ’, i 2 2 | urtuna, en u a, .
tin of Britton’s Hill Cross Road. Ciudad De Caraoat, Gascogne, Gladys
offence was committed Molier, New Combia, Vuleanfa, Runa,
sometime between 7 am. and erent rea ae alan, eeepc
10.30 a.m; yesterday. The arrest Cian. eet Hyeres, Suncal, Maria
was made by Cpl. DeVonish of We ee roe eemenite
Worthing Police Sub-Station.

Sintpson,

Mary MacGillurery, Emile Wray .
DEPARTURES—By B.W.I.A.L.

For Trinidad:

Margaret Wall, Clement Conliffe, Wil-
liem Date, Herbert Forde, Noreen Vyf-
huls, George Prideaux, Terrence Piggott,
Edna Best, C. G. Malone, Charles Lee
For La Guaira:

Billy Rosello, Susana Rosello, James
Caldwell, Elizabeth Caldwell , Gerald
Tristram, Jesica Lee.

Tor Grenada: '

Dr. Samuel Kaufniah, Margaret Kaut-

man, Hugh Pilgrim.

In Touch With Barbados



a int

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Window On
Sea Untidy
HE BAY STREET window
yesterday was untidy with
large pieces of paper and old tins
scattered about.

Fishing boats which are not
being used were also hauled up
on these windows and fishermen
were di g their painting and re-
fitting or their boats there.

The window opposite the Gen-
eral Hospital will soon be a graz-
ing ground fit for cattle if the
amount of bush growing on the
area is not cut in time. The huge
stones at the back of the window
going down to the seashore make
seats for idlers.

Yesterday two or three groups
of fishermen were noticed playing
card gamés and some were pitch-
ing dice under a smal! tree on the
window. Some were relaxing in
the fishing boats with their soiled
felt hats covering their fates from
the sun's rays,

One fisherman told the Advo-
cate yesterday that this window—
the one opposite the Hospita!—
prevented him from having the
trouble of taking his fishing boat
to Browne's beach when it needs
overhauling and painting. With
the window quite near to his
home it is very convenient for
him to give all the attention that
is needed to it.

ORK ON THE ROVF of the
bus shed opposite the
Gardens in Trafalgar Square is
progressing and it is hoped that
the roof which will be made of
board and galvanize will be com-
pie = the een future.
esterday ple waiting on
buses in the shied used their hands
to keep the sun from their heads,
while a few used books and
handbags.
The roof was broken down on
October 3 when some of the mem-
bers of the victorious West Indiar

side arrived here.

HE RESULTS of the LPS

Shorthand and Typewriting
examination which was held in
August and September under the
supervision of Mr. C. B, Rock,
showed that 50 candidates passed
in theory and five in speed while
22 sutceeded in typewriting.

Following are the results :—

SHORTHAND

THEORY—BARBADOS EVEN-
ING INSTITUTE (St. Michael)—
Sereta Archer, Arthur Bishop,
Denise Curwen, Jean Clarke,
Audrey Denny, Clarice Farnutn,
Hyacinth Forde, Sybil Jones,
Daphne Legall, Mildeane Massiah,
Vere â„¢M. Spencer, Marjoriq

'Thornie, Joyce Wiggins, Winifred

Wiggins.

BARBADOS EVENING INSTI-
TUTE (St. John)—Meegan Mas-
coll, Eileen Cox, Isalene Young;
Esme Mc Collin, Oswald Inniss,
Ione Marshall, Mardet Moore,
Marjorie Codrington, Verona Cox.

BARBADOS EVENING INSTI-
TUTE (Mt. Tabor)—Phyllis Bar-
row, Marjorie Gill, Eldorene
Brathwaite, Elizabeth oy, Beryl
E. Stuart, Isla Layne, L. St. Hill.

G. Mascoll, Neville Allman,
Muriel Beckles, (Mr. A, C.
Knight); Lucille Moore, Norma
Boxill, Eileen Roach (Miss M.
Lynton); Mara Robinson,
Yvonne Codrington, (Mr. F. M.
Parris); Olga Kellman, (Mr. J. F.
Brathwaite); Elsie Byer, (Mr. f

Best); Elsie Simpson, (Mr. ;
Mahon); S, Parris, (Mr. E.
Springer); B. Alleyne, (Miss A.
Skeene); Beryl trow, (Miss
Millicent. Barrow); N, Millar,
(Miss W. A. Francis); Alfred
Ince, (Mr. G. Bascombe); O

Barker, (Miss M. Haye}
Claudine King, (Miss E. Price);
Rudolph arner, (Mr. Cecil
Brewster); Ercil E. Callender,
(Modern High School),

(21 failures).

SPEED—100 W.P.M.—Zuleika
Reeves, (Mr, H. Stuart).

70 W.P.M.—Louise
(Miss I. Weekes).

60 W.P.M.—Cynthia Broomes,
(Mr. A. C. Knight); Greta Goring,
(Miss M. Lenton) sant F. Peter-
sen, (Miss W. rancis).

- TYPEWR

Sybil B. Nicholls, Adv.

Haynes,

(2nd





MILLING







/

qualified surveyors in the island
| the company expects to start

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Gulf Survey
Beginning Seon

In Barbados

to carry om a

vity meter survey for the
oS Gulf Oil Co., Ltd. is Mr,
Arthur Teague, Geophysicist of

the Independent Exploration Co.,
Ltd. of Houston, Texas

Mr. Teague arrived yesterday
morning by air via Trinidad and
is staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.

He said that his company are
independent contractors under
contract to the Barbados Guif Oi!
Compahy and will be carrying
out survey for approximately
three months.

|

Apart from one other American,
Mr. William Castor, Gravity

Meter Observer of the Indeperd= | susie:

ent Explération Co., Mr. Teague}
said that they are hoping to use
all local labour

He hopiss to find three available

operations within a
time, providing all the equipmén
arrives from the U.S.A.

fortnight’s
tt
t

Explaining the gravity mete:
survey, he said that it measure
he inteasity and variation of the
and this in



@arth’s gravity turn
carn be interpreted in terms ¢
éarth’s structure, thus defining
more closely, possible oil bearing
structures

This is Mr. Teague's first visi
to Barbados which he claims to
be a welcome change after spend-
ing last winter in Canada where
the temperature was 60° belov
zero. At that time, he was
charge of a seismic crew,



in





class); Eldra Jones, Inter.; (2nd
class); Grisélda Barrow, Inter
tet class); Carmen Seale, Elem

Inter. and

P.)—Miss Howell.

Marguerite Walke,

Ady. (ist class); Sheila Clarke, !
Adv. (2nd class); Louise Haynes,
Adv. (2nd class)—Miss I. Weekes

Leeds Phillips, Inter. (1st class)
Leeds Phillips, Elem. (Dis.); Jean
Warner, Inter., (2nd cliss); Jean
Warner, _ Elem. (Pj); Patricia
Warner, Elem, (P)—Modern High
School,

Olga Kellman, Elem., (P); Erla
Lynch, Elem., (P); Muriel Byer,
Elem., (P).—J. F. Brathwaite.

Greta Goring, Elem., (P); Cyn-
thia Lyte, Elem., (P)—Miss Lin- |

ton.

Vernese Collymore, Elem., (P),
(Mr. G. Bascombe); Thelma
Smith, Elem., (P), (Mr. A. C.
Best); Dorothy Holder, Elem,,
(P), (Mt. Tabor); Sheila Knight,
Inter., 2nd (Miss E. Price)

There were nine failures.





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PAGE THREE.



** Soaping ”’ dulls hair —

we

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Having to vacate our permises (ROYAL STORE No, 2
HIGH STREET) within the next few weeks we are -
offering to the public large stocks of merchandise at
drastically reduced prices,

W have opened a gertuine sale of hundteds of regular
items at prices which will amaze you. Here are a few
of the articles and prices:— t

-_

SPUN, SILKS & CREPES is

Attractive shades guaranteed qualities reduced
from $1.68 and $1.80 to 69c., 80., 92.

PRINTS
36” wide, checked and flowered 100 designs
fast colours reduced to 52e, & 59c.

LADIES & MEN’S SHOES

New stock of American, Dutch and English shoes
at prices below our own cost.

MEN’S SPORT & DRESS SHIRTS __.;

:

Largest selection in town, prices cut up to 0% 2 =

MEN'S TWEEDS, TROPICALS,
FLANNELS & DOESKINS

New stocks recently arrived selling at own cost.

LADIE’S UNDERWEAR

Cotton panties reduced to 30 & 48¢. Silk panties
excellent quality reduced to 62 & 78¢c. Brassiers,
Nighties, Stockings. Also household items all at
sacrificing prices.

Come and see us. One glance at our goods and prices
will convince you of the rare opportunity to shop and
save,

THE



ROYAL STORE

NO. 2 HIGH STREET

"<2 eee




|" PAGE FOUR





Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broa@ St. Bridgetown.



(ee erect

Wednesday, November 8, 1950



EMIGRATION

THE visit of a delegation, representing
the West Indies, to discuss matters con-
cerning emigration to thé United States is
evidence of an awakening to underlying
problems but does not in itself supply the
solution or even indicate that it is in sight.

The kernel of our problem is not merely
lack of employment in these colonies. Bar-
bados with vreater population pressure
than possibly obtains in any other part of
the West Indies supplies the most outstand-
ing example of the difficulty.

The problem to be solved is that which
arises from the fact that too many people

depend on the same pay packet for sur-
vival,

It is true that industries are few and
that wages are not as high as they are in
the United States or even in Curacao; but
during the years since the war there has
been. .a.considerable improvement in the
wage situation. The cost of living has risen
but the wages have risen also to an extent
which was not anticipated. With this in-
crease in the pay envelope it was expected
that there would have been a more ob-
vious improvement in the sociological
condition; it was to be expected that there
would have been greater evidence of thrift
and economic independence. All this was
possible.

~ e - «ee

d iis sista
The changes which were brought by war

conditions included improved standards of
life and work and increased demands. In
addition to this the population increase has
never abated and the combined result has
been that wage increases could not, for
one reason or another, keep pace with
population increases.

Those who have made any study of
sociological conditions claim that the-only
solution to the general problem is emigra-
tion and it is to this end that the Govern-
ment should bend its efforts, It must not
be overlooked that a plan for settlement
of families in Surinam was a failure; but
there is still hope that some satisfying
result will come from the visit of the
delegation even although this form of
emigration can only be temporary.

It is possible that the attitude of the
American Unions, and this has been made
clear by the A.F. of L. and the C.I.0., who
still argue for the closed shop, will condi-
tion the extent of the assistance. With
personnel needed for the fighting forces
and rearmament programme it is clear
that there is bound to be a shortage in
some fields ‘of labour and in addition to
this, the drift of populations to the towns
always leaves room for people willing to
do agriculture. West Indians have shown
their willingness and ability in this direc-
tion and this is likely to stand them in good
stead. There are employers in the United
States who have shown their preference
for West-Indian labour and who are will-
ing to pay part of the transport expenses
in order to secure their services, This too
may be another strong factor in bringing
success to the work of the delegation.



American Elections

YESTERDAY 435 members of the House
of Representatives and 36 out of 96 Sena-
tors faced the electorate in the United
States. It is not a Presidential Election
nor is there the election fever attendant
upon’such occasions. In fact millions have
indicated by gallop poll, their intention
not. to attend the poll.

President Truman nonetheless consid-
ered it worthwhile to make a super radio
broadcast last Saturday in support of his
political party.

The small number of Senators whose
places are to be filled because of the ex-
piration of their term is not likely to affect
the party vote in the upper house but the
fact that all the 435 Representatives are to
be elected might have been the cause for
the President’s breaking of his promise of
non-intervention, according to a_ recent
White House spokesman to “restate the
issues of the campaign.” :

“What will undoubtedly support the
Democrats’ chance of victory is the success
of the American forces bearing the brunt
of the fight in Korea. Party feeling runs
high in. America but the issues of the
elections are not to be dismissed as domes-
tic even although they do not have so
decisive a bearing on world affairs as a
Presidential Election would have had.

>


















IT costs £1,000 to keep one
Nationa] Serviceman during his
two years in the British Army.
Even his newly boosted pay and
allowances are only a _ fleabite
He has to be fed and accom-
modated, clothed and warmed,

There must be officers and
N.C_O's to train and mother him,
trucks and trains to move him,
ano all the immense overheads
connected with a peacetime stand-
ing Army.

V hat is going to happen to that
£5. _-a-year, 18-year-old son of
yours, and how will he react ,to
his service in Mr. Strachey's
Army?

\ou may think the answers do
no. matter because conscripts are
calicd up not for their own good
but for the benefit of the country.

lut the truth is that the
rex, tions of to-day’s 180,000 con-
sci ots in khaki will determine
the quality and size of tomorrow's
Re ular Army.

“ne most damning indictment
of our present system of con-
ser_ption is the fact that the Army
is able to persuade fewer than
two National Servicemen out of
every 100 to soldier on in this
ancient, honourable, and, to-day,
not ill-paid profession,

‘Starts at 15’

\/e@ may take it, then, that the
co cript—in spite of bedsid
la: ys, education classes, atid thr
re ‘—remains unimpressed,

‘Sat if Field-Marshal Sir Wil-
li: 1 Slim could persuade only
fo. - men in every 100 to soldier
or, his main recruiting problem
wi «ld be solved,

‘hy this costly failure? Why,
if sou like, this lack of appre-
ci: ion of £1,000-worth of career-
bt ding?

ia My tour of Army camps,
ihe + and in Germany, I sought
th. answer by fellowing boys
thrcugh from their call-up at 18.

In the ‘train to Aldershot the
managing director of a timber
business said to me:
wrong to talk as though the call-
up began to affect a lad at 184,

“{t hits him at 15, as soon is
he leaves school, For the next
three years he’ll settle to nothing.
He knows he’s off to the Services
in a year or two, so why should
he worry?”

There is not much one can do
abcut that, but the result is that
most young soldiers have been in
three, maybe four, jobs before
they join the Army, i

Some boys regard their call-up
day as the start of a great new
adventure—which is the proper
way. Others are bitterly resent-
ful, especially the deferred
apprentices—men who are keen
to work hard and get married.

The Two Best

Almost from the first day it is
possible to see which boys are
going to be a bad gamble for our
£1,000 investment



“You're”

Public schoolboys (accustomed
to discipline and the team spirit)
and Borstal boys (accustomed to
being away from mother) settle
down fast.

But for the others—apart from
cadets—the gamble is loaded
against the Army.

Reactions, good or bad, to those
very early days are soon -
gotten, and are not of much
importance two years later.

Although nothing impre.sed me
more than the personne! selection
system, it is here hat the first
enduring grievances may ari

In his first week in the Army
every man is tested and int..-
viewed by a_ specialist officer.
whose job it is to allocate him
fer training in a suitable trade
within his corps.

Unhappily, many civilian trades
have no Army equivalent inside
the corps to which men are
posted by the War Office. Nor
i¢ there any guarantee that, say,
the R.AS.C. will be needinj
bakers the week your baker s. »
puts on khaki.

RESULT: One meets tailors
apprentices who have been con.
verted into typists; builders
labourers turned pastrycooks,

Wise selection at this point can
assist later recruiting for the
Kegular Army. One civilian
butcher, now Army butchering
teld me that he meant to sign
on as a Regular, and indeed why
ot? There are no furious house~
wives to annoy him there, and the
pay and promotion prospects are
good.

Critical ...

Whether or not your son is
happy about the “trade” future
that is planned for him, he
moves on,

An initial training period (six
weeks for infantry, ranging up to
3G weeks for a R.E.M.E. tele-
communications mechanic) en-
ables the Army to work wonders
with its raw material.

A few will be weeded out to
attend a school where they will
leern to write “The Cat Sat on
the Mat” in copybooks, One cor
two—probably too few—will be
released from the Army on the
advice of a psychiatrist.

They pick up the NAAFI.
habit (which costs them anything
up to half a crown a day on tea
and buns) and the canteen habit
(another two shillings a night,
spent with the Salvation Army,
Y.M.C.A,, or the like in friendlier
surroundings).

Many adopt the conventional
rough manners and bad language
of the soldier in fiction,

Then comes the critical moment
in your son’s career. He joins
his unit,

If it is a good unit (I saw
several first-rate ones in Ger-
many, and one outstanding one,

€3 Heavy A.A. Regiment, in



- games (if he likes games),

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
«











Britain) he will continue to
prosper and develop for at least
another nine months.

Here he will form the most
useful, or damaging, impressions
of The Army as a Career.

There will be much he will
like: The companionship, seeing
new places (possibly abroad), bo
ne
lack of responsibility, the frequent
week-end leaves, the cinema three
times a week.

His Dislikes

The things a boy dislikes are
most likely to be referred to in
letters home: The apparently
pointless guards (which civilian
firms with equally precious equip-
ment organise rather differently’,
the crudity of Army life, the «it
inspections. :

And, of course, drill parades
which he suspects — sometimes
correctly—are part of a scheme
to keep him too busy to write to
his M.P. complaining that he is
wasting his e,

If your son goes to a bad unit,
or to a job which he knows could
te done by a girl of 16, no amount
of extra training or fatigues to
keep him busy will keep him out
of the couldn’t-care-less brigade,

The War Office will not teil
me what proportion of our con-

arms and what proportion to
unskilled jobs in the Services
which could be cheaply entrusted
to part or whole-time civilian
labour.

It is a field of inquiry I recom-
mend to M.P"s, for the Army's
interpretation of “fully em-
ployed” is a loose one.

In less than no time I could
employ a dozen conscripts mysel!
to attend all my waking needs.
To say nothing of an N.C.O. and
six men to guard the Express
office when I “eave tonight.

And Again...

Blame tne army if you like
for many of the things which
send boys home unconverted after
two years. But blame _ other
factors.

One National Serviceman in
five, for example, is found to be
illiterate or semi-literate. He
cannot read a newspaper, let
alone a map or written orders,
He may not be able to write home
to his mother.

Blame the war, evacuation, the
call-up of teachers, but the
problem remains. Militarily, are
such men worth a £500-a—year
investment? Socially and physi-
cally, of course, they are.

But it is hard’to justify coa-
scription to-day as a super-
mumerary arm of the social
services,

Particularly at £500 a year per
conscript.

—LES.

Next: Could we use The

Money Better?



| How do they Sereen a Man?

What would happen if you applied for
Pontecorvo’s job.

Your first indication that loy-
alty is rated the most important
qualification for atom defence re-
Search would be found in any
announcement asking for appli-
cations to fill Professor Ponte-
corvo’s job: The man who gets
the post must be British-born.

No ex-foreigners have been
taken on at Harwell since the
once-German scientist, Dr. Klaus
Fuchs, was convicted in March
of spying for Russia.

A second security reminder
would fall on your desk as you
unfolded the official application
form for the job. This slip of
white poe says that people with
Communist or Fascist leanings
need not bother to apply.

A curt invitation to attend an
interview in the conference room
on the fourth floor of the Supgly
Ministry’s headquarters in ie
Strand, W.C.2 would mean that
vour former scientific chief had
heen anproached and had provid-
ed satisfactory references.

’ For Ever

Only if you were provisionally
selected for the job on technical
grounds would serious “sereen-
ing” whith literally means “pass-
ing through a sieve,” begin. i

Your, documents,
your birth. certificate, would be
passed to Supply Ministry head-
quarters’ own security unit.
These decuments would form the
nucleus of a dossier to be built
up continually during the rest of
your life, whether you stayed in
Government employ or not.

Speaking on one of the scarlet
phones fitted with a “scrambler”

OUR READERS SAY: = =————S™

CHAPMAN

device, which prevents eaves-
dropping, a tall, dapper major
who is Supply Ministry security
chief would:—

1, Ask Scotland Yard if you
had a criminal record. Any seri-
ous crime would not only rule
you out of the job but would
put the M.I.5 branch of the se-
curity police on your trail, They
would want to know why you
were trying to get into a defence
establishment.

Your. movements would be
watched, your contacts checked.
Your phone calls would be tap-
ped by the special security police
attached to the Post Office. Your
letters might be opened.

You would not be aware that
you were being screened so thor-
oughly .

2. Check all newspa cut-
tings to discover whether you
had been involved in important
orn are or court cases
which might cast doubt on
trustworthiness, Pees

3. Finally the major would pay
a visit to M.I.5's London head-
quarters, In the basement there,
dossiers on every person known
to pe ot igs to British
are kept in en st S
inete gre eel filing cab

If you have been an active
Communist the fact will be listed
there. If you employ a for
domestic servant that too,
be on record, ,

The dossiers of everybody with
the same name as yourself and
the same name as your wife
would be examined to search for
relatives who might be rated as
politically undesirable.

PINCHER

All you would be told if you
failed this thre@-point loyalty test
would be that someone else had
got the job, If you passed you

would be inst ed to report to
the Harwell rks atom station
for duty.

After a talk on the
importance of tight lips you

would be asked to sign a state-
ment that y were fully aware
of the penalti@ you might incur
under the O: 1 Secrets Act.

From then you would be
under constant supervision by the
security men.

All your laboratory phone calls
would be liable to be tapped and
recorded. Any oddities of behavi-
our—political outbursts, drunken-
ness familiarity with suspected
people—would be listed in your
dossier.

If you marry, your Wife’s back-

ound would be checked by

15, Her records would be
added to yours.

Any signs that you are living
far above the income you earn
from atom research would make
the security men _— suspicious.
Automatically they would check
on your bank account,

Why slip?

Considering all these precau-
tions, why does Harwell’s security
still slip up? }

One reason, of course, is the
fact that an intelligent man can
with luck evade them by keeping
constantly on the alert.

The new M15, argument is
that the safest insurance against
treachery is not screening, but
deep-rooted patriotism. View



world to come.”

aecueartmmsien einen omen Ar

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1550



Leading off a Page 4 Inquiry ... By Robert Jessel Military Commentator No w I’m A |
YOUR SON'S CALL-UP
Are we getting value for our £500 a year?

It now costs as much to train a boy for the Army as it does to send
him away for three years to Oxford or Cambridge. us

Hundred

THERE are very few people who live to
be a hundred, fewer still who broadcast at
that age and an infinitesimal number who
are capable of delivering a full length
radio talk. A man who fulfilled all three
conditions recently is Theodore C. Taylor.
who spoke from the B.B.C’s North Region
on what the past hundred years have
taught him. Mr. Taylor is a Yorkshireman
and a Congregationalist and he owns a big
weollen mill in Batley. What is more, he
still retains the active leadership of his
firm and is a staunch believer in the prin-
ciple of co-partnership. His plan of co-
partnership for his workers has been
adjusted in the last sixty years but its
basic principles remain the same. After
five per cent has been paid on capital
every worker gets a share of the profits as
a bonus on wages and, as a shareholder,
d: ’ws an annual dividend. ,

What had this remarkable and forth-
richt old North countryman to say when
he reached a hundred? Looking back to
th» dayshe left school, in 1866, he said, “I
have always been a keen learner, never
more so than today, for there never was a
time when there was so much to learn as
today.” He had also discovered, to his
dismay, that the greater number of years
behind him the less proportion of time
they seemed to take and that as life went
on it seemed to pass more and more
quickly. As he grew older the relative
importance ‘of events seemed to alter.
First came the schoolboy preoccupation
with games and stories about robbers and
Red Indians; then the novelty of entering

con one’s life work. Somewhere between
twenty and thirty romance took a hand,

at the same time as the hard struggle of
life began. He felt it a happy combina-
tion that romance and struggle should
come together, for the romance illuminat-
ed and lightened the struggle.

Living to a great age meant the loss of
almost all one’s contemporaries and if a
selfish life had been pursued old age was
indeed lonely. “But the man or woman
who had put his or her trust in God and
tried to live a useful and Christian life,”
said Mr. Taylor, “may or may not have the
instinctive dread of death natural to us all,
but faeces the inevitable end in calm
reliance upon the ‘goodness and mercy’
which have followed us all the days of our
lives.’ I cannot understand indifference to
what will) happen in the life beyond
death,” he went on. “It seems to me that
without some religious faith the old man’s
or woman’s outlook must be dark indeed.
But with a firm conviction that this is
God’s world and that we are His children
whom He loves and will care for, life and
death and the great forever may be faced
with happy confidence.” He felt very
strongly that it was the duty of all Chris-
tians to show themselves on God’s side.
“Let us make no bones about it,” he said
firmly. “This world, whether we recognise
it Or notgis the scene of a great conflict
between the powers of good and evil.

There is nothing to be ashamed of in
taking the right side. There is a good
deal to be ashamed of in taking the wrong
side or no side at all.”

The older he grew the more he valued
kindness, a truly Christian virtue. But the
great aim in life should be to make others
happy and in so doing personal happiness
was also achieved. “One mistaken idea
that some people have about the Christian
religion,” said Mr. Theodore Taylor, “is
that a Christian must be always solemn.
That is a great mistake. The Christian
employer,” he conclided, “expects good
service for good pay but he is willing to
give good pay for good work. He does not
take for himself all the credit for business
suecess. He shares the credit, and if he is
wise, shares the remuneration too, which
a successful business brings. The Chris-
tian businessman and the Christian work-
man show their faith by their works and,
by working and agreeing together, illus-
trate the power of that faith to promote
suecess and happiness in the affairs of this
lifiq and the attainment of happiness in the





Scavenge Bill

To The Editor, The Advocate—

IR,— It was very refreshing
to me, and I daresay many other
ratepayers of this little island to
hear over the air in the local
news of Thursday last, that at
least one of the officials of this
island had the courage to express
his dissatisfaction publicly over the
inefficiency obtaining in the scav-
enging of this island, and his
great concern over the wasting of
our money on this business, I
greatly appreciate Mr. Victor
Goddard’s courage in drawing
attention to these obvious facts.

I understand that the ratepayers
are called upon to foot a bill of
well over eighty thousand dollars
($80,000) yearly for cleaning the
streets of this island, That is an
extremely tidy sum to spend on
cleaning this little island, and the
results hardly justify this huge
expenditure,

The employees connected with
this scavenging business seem to
be privileged persons who work
as they like. If spoken to by rate-
payers, never mind how politely,

it is a great offence. They seem to
regard themselves as big politi-
cians, or vestrymen or Health
Commissioners rather than eni-
ployees with work to do, and on
the whole carry an air of spoilt
and pampered children.

- At long last one Health Com-
missioner seems to have had
enough of it and cut through the
core of the whole matter by
admitting publicly that the super-
vision necessary to see that the
ratepayers get a fair deal for
their money is sadly lacking.

However, if Mr. Goddard did
not know that before, many rate-
payers could have told him that
the efficiency obtained in public
enterprise and a private one arte
as far apart as the Poles, and it
would have saved him much of
his tears. In private enterprise
everybody has to get-up-and-get,
while with the other it is gener-
ally a glorified almshouse.

What I would like explained is
why the Vestry use such heavy and
massive lorries on street cleaning.
The lorries in use are more guit-
able for hauling sugar from

Bawdens to Bridgetown than the
light task of removing refuse
from the streets. With the slow
speeds and low gear running the
cost per mile of operating these
lorries must be terriffic. I am sure
not one Vestryman would permit
such extravagance in his private
business.

I also notice that these lorries
are much too high for the proper
and easy depositing of refuse
therein. Quite recently I noticed
that a lady in passing one of
these lorries had some refuse
deposited in her face thrown from
a shovel by a scavenger on the
opposite side of the lorry and
which was intended to be depos-
ited in the moving lorry. If the
lorry were lower there would be
greater accuracy in depositing
this garbage.

Now that the Vestrymen realise
that in all undertakings whether
public or private, competent
supervision and managements are
essentials they must see to it that
poor and hard pressed John Citi-
zen gets some value for the huge
sum taken from him yearly to

pay for cleaning this very small

island.
JOHN CITIZEN.
Bus Manners
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,— I have been very much
embarrassed by the way I have
been treated by a_ bus-drive"
to-night. I was about two or three
miles away from home accompan-
ied by three other persons from
near my home.

It appears to me that this pa‘-
ticular fellow knows nothing of
courtesy, otherwise he would not
have refused to stop to take up
passengers who are waiting for
the bus, despite their shouts,
when waving of the hand failed.

I am wondering if there is no
way by which bus drivers could
be taught to be mere sympathetic
to passengers. I believe it is high
time that such fellows should
learn that life is only worth liv-
ing when you have done some
good for your fellowmen, and that
no man liveth to himself.

Manners maketh man, an old
favourite, but not age worn

WEARY PASSENGER.
November 5, 1950.













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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1950



RUSH AT CIVIC

wer



THIS CROWD outside the rail wait promptly as Bonus is being paid out.

|

‘Civic’ Paid $30,000
In Bonuses Already

THE Civie Friendly Society has
already disposed of over $30,009
in the payment of bonuses, the
Treasurer of the Society Mr. E, D.
Mottiey M.C.P., told the “Advu-
vate” yesterday, These payments
were started on October 24,

They are made on an average
of $3,000 per day and five cashiers
are kept busy trom 9.30 a.m. to
2.30 p.m, ;

The society began its activities
in 1943 in a rented building in
Swan Street with 4 membership
or 500 people. This has rapidly
increasei and there is now
45,000 on the register, The sociely
is moused in its own building now

at the corner of Upper Swan
Street. ‘This was pbougnt ior
£12,000.

A cu-6perative store is carried |

on on the premises, and there is a
credit system which members
take full advantage of,

The society maintains twelve
scholarships at secondary schools.
Two of these scholars at Comber-
mere have just obtained school
certificates.

Secretary of the society is M-.
C. B. Layne.

“Radar’s” Captain
“Burnt” In
St. Vincent

(From Our Own Corre pondent)
KINGSTOWN, St. Vincent,
Nov. 6.
On Tuesday night as the M.V.
“Radar” was leaving Kingstown
harbour for St. Lucia, a fire broke
out in her engine room and she
had to be towed back to port. Tne
Cap’ chibald—we] known
in shipping circles in Barbados
since the days of the M.V. “Rio
Hach”, and another member of
the crew were badly burnt as
they tried to smother the flames.
Both men are now in the Colonial
Hospital, and the M.V. “Radar”
which was not too badly damaged
left two days later for St. Lucia.

“FERRYLAND”
BRINGS CORN

THE motor vessel “Ferryland”
brought 650 bags of corn and a
quantity of citrus juices from
Jamaica for Barbados yesterday.
It berthed alongside the Govern-
ment crane to discharge its cargo.

Barbados has got many calls
before trom the “Ferryland” but
it always brought a cargo of
salted fism from Newfoundland,

The “Ferryland” will be load-







|

(By the Parliament

“A PARLIAMENTARY Cor
one, told me, “is to get acquair
the atmosphere of the place.

HISTORIC WIG

Yesterday Mr. K. N. R. Hus-
bands wore the first wig ever to
be worn by a Speaker of the
House of Assembly.

No Quorum In
House of Assembly

WHEN His Honour the Speaker,
Mr, K. N. R. Husbands, took the
Chair in the House yesterday
wearing his wig for the first time,
there was not a quorum of mem-
bers present, dnd he_ therefore
idjourned the House until 12
v’clock noon, next Tuesday.

It was the first scheduled meet-
sug since the return of the
Speaker fragn England, and it was
the first time that a Speaker of
the local Assembly has worn
wig, in this House.

First m@asure on the Order
Paper was a motion that the
House go into committee on the
Bill to provide for the regulation
f Public Utilities. This Bill was
vead a second Time on August 22,
ind was referred on that day to
a Select Committee.

Members present were: His
Honour the Speaker; Mr. G,. H.
Adams; Mr. M. E, Cox; Dr. H, G.

\

ing here about 450 puncheons of }Cummins; Mr. J. H, Wilkinson;
fancy molasses for Newfoundland. +: Mr, J. E. T. Brancker; Mr. F. E.

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Road, St. Lucy,
by His Honour Sir Allan Col
day’s sitting of the Court
Jury, after ten minutes’ de
attempted murder.

Before imposing sentence His

Honour told Reid that on the last
| occasion when an,accused person
leaded guilty to attempted mur-
der the sentence was 15 years. He
was not sitting at the time but that
lis the usual sentence for a case
|} of thai kind.
| He said, “I shall not be so
| severe. You are a young man with
}a clean record but the Jury have
found you guilty of intending to
| kill this woman. By the mercy of
|God and the doctor her life has
| been saved. When you have done
| your term you will still be young
‘and can come out and do good.”
| Hie then sentenced Reid.

When His Honour asked Reid if
{he had anything to say, Reid re-
| plied: “I have spent five months
jin prison already and I beg you to
| be lenient”.

| Reid appeared on alternate
counts of attempted murder
wounding with intent and
} wounding.

Miss M. E. Bourne, Assistant

|Legal Draughtsman, prosecuted
| for the Crown. Reid was not de-
| fended by counsel,
Friendship Stopped

The first witness for the Prose-
| cution, Ircilla Babb of Hope Road,
St. Lucy, said that she was a do-
|mestic servant. She knew Reid
'and was his reputed wife. Some-
| time last year the friendship be-

} tween Reid and herself ceased.

Reid threatened to kill her and
'in May she went to the Crab Hill
| Police Station and reported the in-
| cident, The Sergeant at the Station
| sent P.C, Symmonds to warn Reid.
{She brought a case against Reid
| and this was to be heard in June.
| Reid told her that she would only
|be able to attend the hearing of

ary Correspondent.)

respondent's first duty,” some-
ited with the House—-to absorb

Taking this advice to heart, | that case in a coffin.
your Correspondent took great! On June 1 she was at Mr. Arm-
pains to be well prepared for| strong’s home at Hope Road. She

went above the house? for two
sheep and saw Reid standing in
the gutter. She untied one of the
sheep and took it into the yard,
She returned for the other sheep
but while she was getting ready to

yesterday’s meeting of the House
of Assembly. From a History of
Barbados he learned that in 1644,
when Bell was Governor, “A
General Assembly was instituted

composed of two deputies from take this into the yard Reid

each parish....to secure to the sprang at her i

people the grand and inestimable She ran through Mr. Arm-

privilege of participating in the strong’s yard and entered the

business of legislation” house but Reid was following her
closely all the time. When she

His next task was to visit the
Chamber itself before the House
met. The entrance was simple
and dignified, and the twa Ger-
man machine guns at the top of
the flight of limestone stairs were
too antiquated to be alarming
Between ‘the guns was a bust of
Sir Conrad Reeves, one of the
most distinguished of Barbadians.

Cool, Dark Chamber

reached the dining-room she fell
and Reid jumped on her and
started to stab her with a green-
handled penknife. Mr, Armstrong
later came and took the knife from
Reid.

Treatment

Mrs. Armstrong then took her
into the bedroom, dressed her
wounds and afterwards sent her
to Dr. Kirton by car. Dr. Kirton
treated her and then sent her to
the St. Lucy’s Almshouse. She
spent three weeks and two days
in the Almshouse and also attend-
ed a week for treatment as an out-
patient.

She said that she had seen Reid
sharpening the penknife on many
occasions. He once told her that
he would kill her and get ten years

The Assembly Chamber was cool
and dark, its central feature being
the Members’ horse-shoe-shaped
table, with their fans and papers
neatly laid out. The stained-glass
windows told tthe story of the
British Monarchy from James 1,

to Queen Victoria, with “King’’|as they were not hanging anyone
Cromwell included, Incidentally, | nowadays. .
there are still four untenanted| To Reid: I have seen you with

that penknife at Mr. Armstrong's
shop on many occasions.

Dr. A. C. Kirton in evidence
said that he saw Babb on June 1.

windows which could be used to
bring the windows up-to-date.
The silver giit mace was still in

to sit.

Ata quarter past twelve the
great moment arrived, and” the
Speaker entered attired in his new
wig and gown, which he had worn

not long before at the
opening of the House of
Commons. A _ brief inaudible

speech followed, and your Corre-
spondent learned from a_ wily
reporter, who had been standing
about two feet away from the
Speaker, that because there were
not enough Members present *0
form a quorum, the House was to
be adjourned until the following
Tuesday.

And so a historic meeting of the
House of Assembly, when for the
first time the Speaker had worn
a wig, had ended, and your
Correspondent, now rather dis-
illusioned, walked down the
limestone steps into the glare of




ready to
relieve the first hint
of a cold

day.
deal for use during the
Easily recharged from Vapex poets.

‘

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co

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POL LAPOSCPS SSCS STS,



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4 z "
PAIN
WITH

SACROOL

THE LINIMENT THAT ACTS
LIKE MAGIC

Ca
VAP

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

646 LOGO

<
4 elnle
3



"STRENGTH - QUALITY





' C. J. Sentences 27-Year-Old |
“= To 10 Years’ Penal Servitude

TWENTY-SEVEN-YEAR-OLD Campbell Reid of Hope!
was sentenced to ten years’ pefial serituce |

lymore, Chief Justis, at yester-'
of Grand Sessions. An Assize
iberation, found Reid guilty of |

She was brought to him by car. |
She had a number of wounds on}
her and was in a distressed condi-
tion. Her clothes were saturated ,
with blood; she had lost a great
amount of blood.

There had been considerable
haemorrhage from a head wound
which took two stitches. Another
wound on the right side, about
three inches from the spine, also
took two stitches. There was #

|

stab wound in the fleshy part of' -

the left buttock which took one’
stitch, 1

He went on to relate the nature
of other wounds and said that the
clothing in relation to the wounds
was cut through, Taking all the
wounds together, they were of »#
serious nature.

Knite Bent

In his Opinion the wounds were
nflicted with an. arrow-bladed
knife such as a penknife. It had a}
slight bend somewhere in the!
blade

The third witness called by the
Prosecution was Henrick Arm-
strong of Hope Road, St. Lucy,
senior assistant master at the St
Clement’s Boys’ School. He saic
that Ireilla Babb was employed
by him as a domestic servant.

At about 5.30 p.m. on June |
he was taking dinner at his home
when he heard shouts of “Murder
Murder, Murder, look out thi
man is trying to kill me.”

He went outside and saw Babt
running with Reid giving chase.
He ran after them. They ran into
the house and he followed them,
He found them in the dining-
room, Babb was lying on the}
floor and Reid was on fop of her
Reid had a penknife in his hand
and was using it on Babb.

Armstrong said that he called
to his wife and son for assistance
and they. came, He afterwards
took the knife from Reid. His wife
called on Babb but she was lying
in a pool of blood in an uncon-
scious condition, Reid ran away
and his wife later took Babb into
the bedroom and dressed her
wounds, Babb was afterwards
taken to Dr. Kirton.

Corroborates Father's Story

Sixteen-year-old Erskine,
school-boy son of Henrick Arm-
strong, said that on the day in
question he was doing homework.
He heard shouts and looked out
of the window, He saw Reid run-
ning down Babb. Babb ran into
the dining room and Reid fol-
lowed,

Erskine then went on to corto-
borate his father’s story and also
described how Reid _ escaped
through a field of grass.

Next witness, Eustace Harris of
Northumberland, St. Lucy, told
the Court how he saw Reid leav-
ing Mr. Armstrong’s home on the
evening of June 1, Reid ran
through a field of grass and then
through canes.

At about 1,00 p.m. on the same
day he saw Reid at Mr. Arm-
strong’s shop. Reid was playing
a guitar and watching Babb. Reid
had a penknife and he asked him
what he was doing with it as he
did not suck cane. Reid replied
@ On Page 8





|






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"Ee ited tne



For that

CHOKING.
STIFLING
COLD

_ Mere’s The Remedy

nda

OUR RUB
It Relieves Coughs, Hoarseness, and Throat Irritations.
Highly recommended for Nasal Catarrh and Chest Colds.

It's real DOUBLE VALUE for Your Money.

on sace at KNIGHTS LTD. - acc srancues









| miserable itching aod paia,







At all leading drugstores; in case of
oved apply to: H. P. Cheesman & Co.
Led., Middle Street, dial 3382.

Soothes Stomach



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Me
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POWDER

POOP E F r

PAGE FIVE



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healing PUROLPOWDER jam
against this evil? Purolpow-
der acts not








ay Sra Se H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. = bu» butors @
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ean T.

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Quick relief

DeWitt's Antacid Powder
can be confidently recom-
mended for the quick relief of
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worryin; seproms of ex-
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De Witt's Antacid Powder
quickly neutralises excess
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a long period by soothing
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wit





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Relieves Pain

@ For use away from home
Carry a few
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LM











Think carefully how you will spend your





bonus this Christmas and you will find that there

is no better investment you can mate with the

Dressing Tables money than to buy yourself some smart Furniture

Wardrobes with and

ithou! Milerars We have a wide variety of styles and designs
w ‘ :

and there is nothing to make you feel more happy

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Sideboards sure that you can find something to satisfy you

from among our stock.

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

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China Cabinets





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Prices to suit all pockets

10, 11,













POCO ECLEC EL EOE LOCO PEEP PEOPLE ETE LTE PETE EA TEOTTAS,





w HANDBAGS

PLASTIC HANDBAGS from $2.52 to $4.91

LADIES’ 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

— Also —
CHILDREN HANDBAGS
with Short or Long Handles

HARRISON'S

CLL PSSSS

$1.02 & $2.14





BROAD STREET
DIAL 2664

LLL SLEEPS CES SSS




PAGE SIX











he aaah eNIN
" S6ri=go rell Pa that Trust



ian says all Americans have got to quit luxury

Cael mages
BY FRANK STRIKE!

SHERIFE, WE CHASED \IT'S.A) IT
THOSE TNO WHEN THEY) LIE !
SHOT THE KIO FROM
AMBUSH!

s tine arora in
MY BULLET SMASHED YOUR GUN,) WHY WE a
ARRESTED ?

NOU WERE SEEN TRYING TO 50 THEY'RE

KILL THE MESA KID! ALSO ONES:
You FIRED ON GALT AN! 0
‘fa ‘












|
:
;

fe/ PLAY IT MY WAY, KIRK. We'L
6: 40%, L CAN'T BE SURE WHO MAN
SHOT Mer L KNOW IT WASNT

F ud

“Guess ME AN'GALT WERE WRONGS LET HIM AN! THE INDIAN GO. WE'LL HELP TAKE THe]
ABOUT THE MASKEO MAN, ae KID TO TOWN WHERE HE CAN GET GOOD CARE.
| SHERIFF. \ ea ’ stat, : 7







|
}
|

Get ){ we Gortal
iE Y'RE

AND THE












=


























3 = TO-NIGHT . WELL WELL — | THINK THAT’? ALL
BRING THEM ALONG)PT CAN Ou THINK OF ANYTHING
KWITH You THE THAT ‘Ve FORGOTTEN ?

MORE THE.





. °

a et

YOU

TO ALITTLE BOY WHO

HAPPENS TO BE THE ONLY

SON OF THE LLONGO
KING.





\
|
\



BARBADOS ADVOCATE















WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8 1950
ei epee artesian ae eae ena





WELDING
BATTERY CHARGING

MOTOR REPAIRS

GORDON BOLDEN

BARBADOS GARAGE
130 Rwesuck St. ::: Dial 3671

HEADACHES

MAGE HER HELPLESS





BEAUTY PREPARATIONS ARE USED BY
ALL WOMEN THROUGHOUT
THE WORLD!









KRUSCHEN
People who

broughi reiief surfer trom
severe head-

aches will be interested in

LET **POQONDS” Assist

YOU. reading how this woman
ended her troubles :—
i “T was subject to terrible
COLD & VANISHING CREAMS nonin. “UR al ta

power in my hands and was force d
to lie down for hours at a time.
aunt, who has taken Kruschen
8 for years, suggested my
ti + them. I did so, and I've
not ad @ return of those terrible
headaches for months. In fact,
I feel quite cured.’"’—M.W.

Headaches can nearly *lways
be traced to.a disordered stomach
and to the unsuspected retention
in the system of stagnating
waste material, which poisons
the blood. Remove the poisonous
accumulations — prevent them
from forming again—and you
won't have to worry any more.
And that is just how Kruschen
brings swift and lasting relief--
by cleansing the system thor-
oughly ofall harmful, pain-giving
waste.

Ask your nearest
Stores for Kruschen

SSSSOSSSOS SOS PPP PSO POF OSM





FACE & TALCUM POWDERS+
LIPSTICKS — HAND LOTION—
SKIN FRESHENER — and

The New! ANGEL FACE MAKE-UP

ARE STOCKED BY ALL DEALERS.



e
Chemist or







Surfaces are clean,
bright, and gleaming
when you give them a
quick rub with a little Vim
on a damp cloth. Vim cleans
uickly and thoroughly, leaves
things smooth and shining.

' cleans everything
wi M smoothly and speedily












Purpose .’.
SISSONS BROTHERS

& COMPANY, LTD.,
LON DO WN semmwuall
SISCO PAINTS-—Stocked by T. Herbert

‘antations Ltd., Carter & Co., Bar-
Co-Operative Cotton Factory, N. B.
3. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd.,
y, Central Foundry Ltd., Wat-
. Manning & Co,, Ltd., C, 8.
Pitcher & Co, Ltd., and The B'dos
Hardware Co,, Ltd.

POSSESS PES SOP FOO FOSD.

wma kk &



|
| SISCO Paint for every

Ltd
bad:

; LEVER
propuc?



SO LIGHT they could almost fly
away, these entrancing

ONSIDER how much energy your
child uses up during the day—always
endless questions.
growing children,

@ AND SUCH A QUICK, EASY RECIPE! — ae =
emember that
rapidly developing in body and mind,
|
|

They look like a troop of butterflies,

these gay little cakes, and made are in particular need of adequate body-

building and energizing nourishment.

For this reason ‘Ovaltine’ should be the
regular daily beverage for every child.
It provides food elements, including
vitamins, which help to build up body,
brain and nerves and to provide the
much needed energy and restorative
nourishment.

Delicious ‘ Ovaltine’ is prepared from
Nature’s finest foods, and the famous
* Ovaltine’ Farms set the highest stand-
ards for the malt, milk and eggs used.
Because of its outstanding merit
* Ovaitine’ is the World’s most popular
food beverage.

with Royal Baking Powder they're
just as easy to cook as they are to
eat. You can rest assured they'll
be light as @ summer's breeze, for
vith Royal you run no risk of
vilure. Here is the res):

METHOD: Feat eee and milk well
together, add lémon essence. Sift to-
gether floar, Royal, and salt, add this
gradually to the egg mixture and beat
well for 3 t@ 5 minutes, Half fill well
wreased patty tins, and bake iti a
moderate oven; Reg. 4 (350°) for 12 to
[5 minutes. When cold, cut off tops and

them in half to form wings
\rrange on top of cake with a little
moek eream, and put half @ glacé
berry between the wings.

FREE wendertel recipes

The makers of Royal Baking Powder are
offering to you a beautifully illustrated

NGI BIENTS: 7 egg. te mmm conde rive
*; 2 teaspoons lemme ace» 2




Use
ROYAL

and be

free cookery book containing over
100 delicious and exciting recipes

specially tested by their cookery
expert. To get your free copy write to
address below.

sure

Ovaltine
For Rohust Health and Energy

e
P.O. 289



P.O. Box, 259
Bridgetown, Barbados.

|PAN AMERICAN STANDARD BRAND INC. DEPT., X02
Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores






WEDNESDAY,



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



IN MEMORIAM
In loving memory of our beloved
father Mr WILLIAM ARUNDEL

JOHNSON, J.B. tate of B.G., who
fell asleep on November 8th 1949
Here the home-ties oft are broken
Here is left the vacant chair
Ever to be remembered by
Daisy Seaton (daughter),
William Johnson sons)

Alva and

8.11.50—In.





In loving memory of our dear fa’
HOWARD HOPE, who departed s
life on the 8th of November, 10.

Time wean; off the edge of grief

But memory turns back every leat

Ever to be remembered by —

Miss Vera Hope and family. ~
8.11.50—jn
pomenier

In loving memory of my dear beloved
son CARL BONNETT, who was calle
to rest on the 7th of November, 1947

This day of sad remembrance

Sad and bitter to recall

When one we loved was taken

By.a short and sudden call

Till memories fail and life departs

You'll live forever in our heart:.

Laytiene Howard (mother)
Errol Howard (father-in-law)
8.11.50—In.







In loving memory of our dear mother
is A JULIA HINDS, who

died November 8, 1949.

Deep in our hearts lies a picture

More precious than silver or gold

It’s that of our darling mother

Whose memories will never grow old.

In silence she suffered;

With patience she bore,

Till God called her to rest;

To suffer no more

Looking back with tenderness

Along the path we've trod

We biess the years we had her

And leave the rest with God.

Ever remembered by Eryl Henry and
Myrl Redman (daughters), Doyll, Egbert
Alden, Granville and Vernon Hinds
(sons), Lincoln Henry and Eric Redman
(sons-in_law), Violeta Hinds and Ger.
maine Hinds (daughters-in_law) .





8.11.50—1n.
FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE



CAR—1939 Morris 10 Saloon Prefect
Engine and tyres new. New Battery.
Price $625. Phone 8490.

8.11.50—gn

CAR—Ford Prefect 10 H.P. done
17500 miles. Apply: Harold Weather-
head C/o Bruce Weatherhead Ltd.

20,.10.50—t.f.n.

ELECTRICAL

ELECTRIC BLANKETS
in case of illness etc. 30° x 50”.



Excellent
Dial





3878. Da Costa & Co., Ltd, Electrical
Dept. 4.10, 50—6n.
EDISWAN LAMPS — For House or

. 6; 12; 32; 110 and 220 Volts.

More light for less money. Dial 3878
Da. Costa & Co., Ltd. Electrical Dept.
4.11.50—fn

IMMERSION HEATERS — Conveni-
ent Electrical appliance for heating

water for Tea, Hot drinks, shaving etc.
Dial 3878 Da Costa & Co., Lid. Electri-
cal Dept. 4.11.50—6n.
REFRIGERATOR—Coldspot Refrigera-
tor 7 cubic. feet in working order,
$200.00 or nearest, can be seen, it
Branker, Trotman & Co., High Street.
5.11. 50—3n

FURNITURE







FURNITURE—New and good class
s€cond-hand furniture in Mahogany,
Birch and Pine, large variety at Ralph
Beard’s Show Rooms, Hardwood Alley
(Opposite the Cathedral), open daily:
8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Phone 4683.

8.11,50—tn.

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — Of eveny description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-
graphs eee et ee Shop

‘ac! 7
oa - 3.9.50—t.f.n.

BRUSHES—White long handles for
scrubbing the back, made by Kent.
Last a lifetime. Knights Phoenix.





8,11.50—2n.

DUCK EGGS—Khakt | Campbell—Pure
—24 ti ach. ing le

wee av 7.11,50.—3n.

poe seer iebeendeminsstginieaensihin saeceesnisemmatetieen ee?
FOR that soft and gloosy look of
the Hair after shampooing, try “‘Bronn-
ley’s Liquid Brilliantine. Price 3/- bot.
KNIGHT'S LTD. 5.11.50—In.
“DELAVELLE — Soapless Shampoo"
cleanses the Hair and leaves it smooth
and silky even in hard water. Price 40c.
KNIGHT'S Ltd.



11.60—8n,,

Seteiih meee iS
EAR PLUBS, for swimming and
diving, made of rubber. Knights Ltd.

8.1\1.50—2n.



FOR those who suffer from Asthma,
we have Felsol Powders a ey, et
is a good remedy. ice 3/-
KNIGHT'S LTD. 5.11.50—3n,

——<—$—_—_—$——————————

GALVANIZED PIPES in 4”, 3”. 21/2”,
and 2” also galvanized sheets in 6ft.,
7ft., anl 8ft. lengths. Enquire Auto
Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street. Phone
2696 . 8.11 .50—t.f.n.

cere eee ee

GIVE a B'dos Diary to a friend abroad
— a useful Xmas present. You get 12
beautiful pictures of the Island and a
page for each month of the year. Price
2/- each. KNIGHT'S.
5.11.50—3n.



GAS STOVE—with 2 rings, a Grill and
Oven and a tall splash-back, to be seen
at Mrs. G. A. Waite, The Cottage 6
Avenue, Belleville Phone 2553



7.11.50—3n,

LIGHTER WICKS, made of grqgss.
one wick lasts forever, never burne§
Knights Ltd. 8.11.50—2n.

out.

MARSHMALLOWS — Fresh supplies
dust received. Knights Ltd.







8.11, 50—2n.

PRAM—Baby’s pram. Mrs, Lacy Hut-

son, “First Attempt”, Brittons Hill
Phone 4381.

8.11.50—in.

XMAS TREES—Imported, see our
show window, with care these trees
last many years, different sizes. Knights
Ltd. 8,11.50—2n





XMAS CARDS—with views in colour
of Barbados, are now available at the
following places. Cave erd, City
Pharmacy, Cole's Printeryy llins Ltd.,
Johnson’s Stationery, Mayfair Gift Shop,
Phoenix Pharmacy, Roberts & Co.,
S.P.C.K. Book Shop, Bruce Wea!

Ltd., Cottage Gift Shop.
7.11.50.—3n.

PERSONAL





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not hold
myself responsible for anyone contracting
any debt or debts in my name unless by
a written order signed by me.

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 Heading,
St. Philip



BE WISE . . . ADVERTISE



FOR YOUR INSURANCE

NEEDS — CONSULT
ANDREW D. SHEPPARD
Representing

Confederation Life Association

C/o F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD.,

© RIDGETOWY 3ARBADOS.
Tei. 2840





NOVEMBER 8,



1950



BUNGALOW—Golf Club Road. Two

bedrooms, living room and porch, bath- |

room, kitchen, garage, servants rgom
with bath and lavatory. Complete with
electricity and built in cupboards.

8.41,50-—Sn

SPRINGS — St
. “Annexe” Now
By month. Vacant. Nov: Dec.
Fully furnished and equipped.
Excellent sea bathing. Private Beach.
Cook, Butler available.

Tel. 91-54. Appointment to view.

FLAT — At Worthing. Phone 8401
4.1150—t. ft.

HAVEN—Garden Gap, Worthing. Fully
furnished, all modern conveniences.
From January Ist 1951. Dial 8338.

$.1).50—t.f.n



James

CRYSTAL
Coast available for

rent





=
kinson & Haynes Co., Ltd., Office.
7.41,50—t.f.n,



Vacant now. For further particulars
Phone 4230, Wilkinson & Haynes Co,
Ltd., . 7.11, 50—t.f.n.

PUBLIC SALES
sci AUCTION

BAY FILLY—‘Joan's he









be sold by auction at McEnearney's
Garage on Bth at 2 p.m. John
M. Biladon, Auctioneer 11.50—1n



Garage. It stands

At Paynes Bay near the sea, one
small property called Villa Duncan con-
sisting of % acre of land together with
house which has drawing & dining
rooms, 2 bedrooms, W.C. & Kit-
chen, electricity and water.

For Particulars apply to D'arcy A.
Scott, Magazine Lane. 8.11 .50-,3n

velopment Ltd. at The Stream, Christ

Church, at present tenanted

Hugh Leach. The house contains open

verandah on three sides, Drawing and

Dining Room, Three bedrooms, Kitchen,

Pantry, Lavatory and Bath, with run-

ning water and Electricity throughout

Inspection on application to the tenant
between the hours of 5 p.m. and 7 p.m.
The above will be set up for sale at
Public Competition at our Office No. 14
James Street, Pee on Friday
th November 1 at 2 p.m.

” YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
6.11,50—6n

- ——————

Pp TY — One house standing on
approximately % acre of land at Dea-
cons Road. House contains 4 rooms
and yard enclosed with wall. Suitable
for small dairy. Apply to Hutchingon

& Banfield, Solicitors, st





“ROCK DUNDO”—Situate at Cave Hil!
St. Michael, with approximately 32
Acres of Land. Consisting of 20 Arabic
Acres and 12 Acres in Sour Grass apd

Roads.
The Arable Acreage is as follows:—
Plant and Ratoon Canes .. 14
Preparation
20

‘The Howse contains three bedroorns.
toilet anf bath, @rawing and dining
rooms, Mbrary, Office, closed gallery
ad kitchen. Servants rooms, garge?
pnd other out buildings, two concrete
rain water tanks with a capacity of
25,000 gallons. Electric light and
Company's Water. Three miles out'\of
town, bus service. Suitable for Dairy
or Development. Inspection Tuesdays
and Thursdays 12 noon to 4 p.m,
Offers for above will be received. in
writing by Colin P, B. Seale, Bovell
& Skeete, Lucas Street, Bridgetpwn.-
8.11.50—1,1n

PUBLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

PARISH OF 8ST. PHILIP
The Parochial Treasurer's Office will
be removed to Kingston, Church Vil-
lage, St. Philip from 1ith Nov. 1950.
The Office will be opened for busi~
ness on Mondays, Tuesdays, & Satur-
days from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. and from

noon to 3 p.m.
Ss. W. SCOTT,
Parochial





Sed. P.



NOTICE

The Captain and Owners of the M.V
“Ferryland” will not hold themselves
responsible for sny debt or debts in-
curred by members of the crew of the
ssid vessel during her stay in this port.

W. DILLON

Captain.

W. S. MONROE & CO., LTD.,
Agents
8.11.50—2n

THE BARBADOS YOUTH
MOVEMENT 14TH YEAR
To-day the object of the Barbados
Youth Movement is just the same, as
it was fourteen yearf: ago, that is to
uplift and improve the lives of the
poor, and neglected Youths of Bar-
bados. So we again remind wou to
help the movement so as to help the
Youths. Look and see that even the
very police and chief are now getting
interested in ;

Rev.







Me

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or _ claim
against the Estate of Henry Thomas
Morrison. deceased, (also known as
George Thomas Morrison) late of St. Mat-
thias Gap, Hastings in the parish of Christ
Church in this Island who died on the
l4th day of July ‘950, are requested
vo send in particulars of their debts
and claims duly attested to the under-
signed Gladvs Sybil Cummins, (Co ,
Mersrs Haynes and Griffith, No. 12,
High Street, Bridgetown, on or before
the 3ist day of December 1950, after
which date I shall proceed to distri-
bute the assets of the deceased among
the persons entitled thereto,
regard only to such claims of which
I shall then have had notice and 1!
will not be liable for the
any part thereof so distributed to any

rerson of whose debt or claim I shalt

net then have had notice,
And all persons indebted to

October, 1950.
GLADYS sy¥Bu, CUMMINS,

TAR for
A

yards etc.

limited quantity

Remaining for sale
AT

Your Gas Co.



BARBADOS
GOVERNMENT NOTICES





|
Observance of His Majesty’s Birthday

HIS MAJESTY THE KING has approved the observance of His
Birthday in 1951 on Thursday, the 7th of June.

2. Im accordance with the provisions of the Bank Holidays Act,
1905, Thursday the 7th of June, 1951, will be a Bank Holiday.
2.11.50.—3n.

DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT.
Closing of Rogers Road.

As from Thursday, 9th November, 1950, Rogers Road, St. Michael,
from the junction of Government Hill to Tudor’s Funeral Establish-
ment, will be closed to through traffic until further notice for the
purpose of laying a water main.

EN

Admission of candidate: to the Royal Military Academy, Sandhurst



Information has been received from the Secretary of State
regarding the conditions under which candidates from the Colonies
may be accepted for admission to the Royal Military Academy,
Sandhurst, with the object of obtaining permanent commissions in
the British Regular Army.

Candidates must be unmarried, over 18 years and under 19%
years on the Ist of March of the same year for the March intake,
and under 194 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-
cation may be obtained from the Colonial Secretary’s Office.

7,11.50—3n.
WANTED
HEL
A HOUSEMAID BUTLER—-Apply

between 8 and 11 a.m. to Mrs, J. Con_
nell, Highfield, Pine Hill



TAKE NOTICE











That The Goodyear Tire & Rubber
Company, a company organised under
the laws of the State of Ohio, located
at 1144 East Market Street, Akron in

the County of Summit, State of Ohio,

7.11.50--3n

SERVANTS—An experienced Cook
with good wag", also an house-servant



ADVOCATE

| SHIPPING NOTI



ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

Sailing from Antwerp, Rotterdam and
Holland s.s. ‘*‘HELENA” 20th 2ist ,
25th. November. __

Sailing from Amsterdam,
m.s. “ORANJESTAD" 17th
November

Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Cura-
cao etc. m.s, “DELFT" 6th. Novembgr;
s “FPARNSUM” !8th, November; m.s.
“QRANJESTAD” ist, November

Sailing to ‘Trinidad, Paramaribo,
Georgetown, m.s “HELENA” 1lith.
December .

Sailing to Madeira, Plymouth, Ant-
werp, and Amsterdam, m.s. “WILLEM-
STAD” 17th. November

—
and Dover
and 18th.







HARRISON

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM







The M.V Caribbee” will accept }

Cargo atid Passengers for Domin j

ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis &

St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 17th |
The M.V. “Datrwood” wil) ac

cept Cargo and Passengers for 3t

Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada &

Aruba. Date of departure will be

notified

B.W.I. Schooner Owners

Association Inc.
Tel. 4047,





LINE



wr Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S.S. “BEDFORD EARL” London .. 26th Oct. 18th Nov
S.S. “SENATOR” is Glasgow .. 29th Oct. | 11th Nov.
S.S. “SPECIALIST” .. London . 7th Nov. 23rd Nov.
S.S. “PHILOSOPHER” Liverpool 9th Nov, 24th Nov.





}
SOOO SSS FOS SOSS SSS SSE SEO SIOO OS



PAGE SEVEN



LS OSOOST

MANNING & CO., LTD.

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM AGENTS 3
Vessel For Closes in Barbados. ‘
S.S. “SITHONIA” ..Lendon .. Ith Nov, 66

For further information apply to - - -
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents







United States of America, whose trade
or business address is 1144 East Market

Street, Akron, in the County of
Summit, State of Ohio, U.S.A., trading
as The Goodyear Tire & Rubber

Company has applied for the registra-
tion of a trade mark in Part “A" of
Register in connection with pneumatic.
Cushion and solid tires constructed
wholly or partly of rubber and used
for motor trucks, motor cars, motor-
cycles, bicycles, airplanes and other
vekicles, and including parts of such
tires such as treads, outer casings or
tire shoes and inner tubes therefor, and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the eighth day of

Apply to Berwyn Guest House, Hastings
or dial 4669 i



_ TWO OVERSEERS

Foursquare Factory. For Crop 1951
Only applicants who can write and
calculate efficiently need apply
4.1), 50—6n.
_—_—_—
MISCELLANEOUS
BOXES —- All kinds of Cord Board
Boxe» other than corrugated card

Apply Advocate Binding Dept
20.10 60—t.tn







FACTORY MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in:— 3 -

Canadian National Steamships

SOUTHBOUND



















































having

apsets our

the
said estate are requested to settle their





WANTED TO BUY
JOINERS’ GOOD WORK — For re-
sale in Mahogany, Cedar, Deal; Biren
For Household or Office

November, 1950 unless some person
shall in the meantime give notice in
duplicate to me at my office of opposi-

— L. 8. Wil-
tior of such registration. The trade | son, Traf:

mark can be seen on application at my Pee ae wre 11,50,
owen Bd Som Miah 50—4n
Dated this 8th day of November, 1950 WANTED TO RENT

3 RENT

H. WILLIAMS, FLAT—Fully furnished Flat or House
Registrar of Trade Marks in December, January, February, by re-

8.11, 50—3n

sponsible couple, no children. Phone 8317.
7.11,50.—3n.

WANTED TO RENT
HOUSE English couple with
small daughters Require immediately
to rent. Stone Built House 3 or 4 bed-
rooms furnished or unfurnished. BOA
Abbeville Guest House. Phone 6243,



TAKE NOTICE

two



ia 2.11.80--6n,
WANTED TO BUY ——*|:

Good clas; furniture in Mah
, oman’
Birch, Pine Good prices paid Willing
to purchase entire house furniture from

people leaving island Apply Ralph
Beard, Hardwood Alley Phone 4683”
; 8.11.50—4n





MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Trinidad by the S.S. Gas-

cogne will be closed at the Ge
Office as under:— Coe ae

PARCEL, REGISTERED & ORDINARY

MAIL at !0 a.m.
be a.m. on the &th November,

ee
FURNITURE REMOVED WITH
CARE.





That British American Tobaceo Com-
pany (Barbados) Limited whose trade
or business address is Green Hill, Lodge
Road, Saint Michael, Barbados, trading
as manufacturers,



has applied for the
registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in connection with
Cigarettes and will be entitled to

register the same after one month from

the eighth day of November 1950 unles: eens care taken of Purniture
some person shall in the meantime Persor al s
give notice in duplicate to me at my ey upervision

Estimate f-eely given. Dial 3309

BARBADCS FURNITURE REMOVER

Codrington, Britton's X Rd

office of opposition of such registration
The tradie mark can be seen on appli-
cation at my office
Dated this 8th day of November, 1950.
WILLL

S,



H.
Registrar of Trade Marks
8.11\.50—

TAKE NOTICE
KREEMIT

$n



UNIVERSITY
COLLEGE OF THE
WEST INDIES



pint Hull, Jones 1&9. Limited, a EXTRA-MURAL
Compan: . -
ness address igh hah “0. Chasen, Stebel DEPARTMENT

in the City of Port-of-Spain in the

Island of Trinidad, has applied for the A Lecture on

registration of a trade mark in Part RS
atic eet eer in connection with THE STA and the
milk-bas oods and all other sub-
stances used as food or as ingredients UNIVERSE
in food, and will be entitled to register by
the same after one month from the ‘
eighth day of November 1950 unless some Aubrey Douglas-Smith
person shall in the meantime give notice M.A
in duplicate to me at my office of oppo- re
ioe of sok registration. The trade at
mark can be seen on applicati y
ee. eee ee THE PAVILION,
Dated this 8th day of November, 1950 St. Andr
H. WILLIAMS, a a

Registrar of Trade Marks
8.11.50—3n

TAKE NOTICE
MANITOBA MAID

That Midland Flour Mills Limited,
whose trade or business address is 350
Archibald Street, Saint Boniface, in the
Province of Manitoba in the Dominion
of Canada has applied for the registra-
tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in commection with Wheat flour
and other products or preparations
made from cereals and all other kinds
of foods and ingredients of food and
will be entitled to register the same
efter one month from the eighth day of



Tonight at 8.00 o’clock





Admission: Free

JUST RECEIVED

THERMOS VACUUM
JARS

November 1950 unless some person shall
im the meantime give notice in dupli- Wide Mouth
cate to me at my office of opposition
of such registration The trade mark 8 Pint & 2 Pint
can be seen on application at my office Al
Dated this 8th day of November, 1950 sO
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks. REFILLS

BRANKER TROTMAN & CO.









Auctioneers. for 8 Pint & 4 Pint
LOST & FOUND ;
C. CARLTON BROWNE
LOST Wholessle & Retail! Druggist ¢
DOG—In the vicinity of Maxwells 136, Roeback Si Plat 2817 4,

and Top Rock, a small female dog. Neck
and shoulders white, body dark-brown
short hair. Amswering to the name,
“PEGGY”. Rewarded. Lilian Check
Stratheona, Top Rock. :

e 8.11.50—2n |

a

REAL ESTATE

JOHN
4.

BLABON

will

SELL

YOUR PROPERTY
Phone 4640
Plantations Buildings





SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS — Series DD
0160—69, 0840—49, 0930-—39. Finder please
return same to the Advocate Co., Ltd

7.11.50—2n

SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS
X-2129, Series C_1169, 1170.
Globe Theatre on Saturday nightt
Reward offered on returning to the
Advocate Advertising Department

8,11, 50—2n

ORIENTAL

GOODS! (Articulos)
CUROIS, JEWELLERY,
SILKS, (Se Habla Espanol)

THANTS

Pr. Wm. Hry. St. DIAL 3466



Series
At the





















Sails Sails Sails Arrives Satis ‘
‘: Montreal Paiitax Boston eee rear a."
CANADIAN CRUISER 23 Oct. 27 Uct _- 7 Nov. OV.
LADY NELSON... -. .. i Nov. 4 Nov. 6Nov. 16 Nov. [i¢ Nov. GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 10 Nov. Is Nov - 2% Nov. *& Mov. —-
CANADIAN CHALLENG! 23 Nov. 2% Nov . 7 Dec. ? Dec. Ranging from 14 in. upwards = has,
LADY RODNEY .. a4 = “ Lee 4 Dec, 13 Dee. 4 Dee.
LADY aa ‘ - 19 bee 2 a 30 = . 1k ag -
LADY RO: Pe. = 1” Jan, 19 Jan, 2u Jan. an,
LADY NELSON _ 1 Feb. ¢ Feb, 12 Feb. 13 Feb Fl cso STEEL
ats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
ee A Salk Arti Arrives
rrives alls rrives
Barbados Larbados Boston St. John BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes
LADY RODNEY . +. # Nov 10 Nov 20 Nov. 21 Nov.
LADY NELSON . + 2 Nov Su Nov 2 omy 1 anf
LADY RODNEY +, 25 Dec. 27 Dec. an. 7 Jan. .
LADY NELSON .. MM Jan 1? Jan. 22 Jan. 23 Jan. FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
LADY RODNEY -, 10 Feb. 12 Feb. 21 Feb. 22 Feb.
LADY NELSON 25 Feb. 27 Feb. 8 March ® March At PRICES that cannot be repeated.

* 8 —Sublect to change without notice.
vers, Passenger Fares and freiah!

Veusew atted with cold storage cham
es or application to —



GARDINER AUSTIN &

CO., LTD. — Agents.



SS SSS,

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.

Dial 2287
7.11.50—3n



| XMAS CRACKERS,
i4(

it

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.



4 yt ptpe
4,

& SEE US FOR:—

+
4

%

<



PPO EEE EE LA OPFOR





But many, many more left

Taylor's Special
Whether you win or lose

SIP IT!

Blenders ;





< ox“»@_€_7-»z~-————————SSSS
ala S°OCESPLVICCSSE LLLP LLP PLL PLLA,

LADIES !
Embroidered
has just arrived.

CHRISTMAS IS FAST APPROACHING

and we have —

XMAS TREES, TOYS.

Come in early and select yours.

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM



PEP EEELLE

LUMBER & HARDWARE

THERE ARE TWO MORE DAYS FOR YOU TO
ENJOY THE RACES

(With the Distinctive Flavour)

Let TAYLOR’S SPECIAL be your “Booze”

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.



THANPS SALE

PRINCE WM. HENRY STREET
MANY ALLURING OFFERS AWAITING YOU !

ANGLAISE

LLLLLLCLCLCLCSPCOECCSCGGGOPOFOOOOMOOS





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,

SSS SSSOS SOS SO SSS SSFP PP POOP

LTD.—Proprietors)

6p MPAA:



wo TS HERBERT Ltd, sa 4)
1860 . 4 ° 1926
10 & 11 Roebuck Street.
%
et, U4, "4G, ft, GOS CELA ACE 6 oP PPP PLLLLLLLLLO x





<<

for you to Drink & Enjoy

Blended Rum |

TO ENJOY IT!

M




Li paeieee anes iegi TPT

DIAL 3466

x

s

$

x

%,

» in charming Patterns % %
Quantity limited. % %
«|S

19 866660071665~
OCCCPEOSEOS

$2099 999 99995009999

OCCCCCCOCCOR OOOO OT OVOSSS 26 ‘



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL

DIAL 4528

WO ACOA Gg PSEA OES I ALOE
wii ia ind








ANNOUNCEMENT! =

BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LTD<3

announces the opening of their

TOY DEPARTMENT

At No. 16 Swan Street on Saturday Nov, 11th 1950

Pay Us a Visit and see Our large range on display
before making your selection elsewhere

All

Phone 2109 & 3534.

at Reasonable Prices.

‘ 6699064999505 55969665 F6OOS%

IT’S A FACT!
” FOGARTY’S

Now has the finest assortment
of Goods for : |

MEN., WOMEN. and
CHILDREN

Splendid Clothing of all kinds 3
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

NOW OBTAINABLE AT

Wm. FOGARTY LTD.




PAGE EIGHT



India Make Fine



Recovery In Test
Leads Commonwealth By 237

INDIA 169 and
CWEALTH

(for 4 wkts.) 340

272
NEW DELHI, Nov. 7.

India today had a big lead over the Commonwealth touring
team after four days of the first unofficial Test here for they
are 237 runs in front with 6 second innings wickets in hand,



V. HAZARE

Melbourne Cup Race
WonIn Record Time

MELBOURNE, Nov. 7

In spite of its carrying top
weight of 131 pounds Comic Court
by Powers Court cut of Witty
Maid jointly owned by R. A.
and D. A. J, Lees easily won 1
Melbourne Cup race here toda;

Starting at 25 to 1 Comic Cm
covered two miles in the reco
time of three minutes nineteen as.1
a half seconds to beat Chiequ: i



by three lengths with Morse Co (>:

a further length away third of a
field of over 20.

It was the nineteenth running of

the race which was wor'h
£10,000.
Two horses, Indian Chief and

Gold Bar fell
and two pulled up in

at the home turn

race which was watched by
70,000.
Comic Court took the lead six

furlongs from home and was never |

headed. —Reuter,

New South Wales Beat
Queensland By 10 Wickets |

SYDNEY, Nov. 7.

New South Wales beat Queens-
land by 10 wickets in their Shef-
field Shield Match here today.

Scores were Queensland 216
and 231 for four wickets declared.
New South Wales 229 and 225 for
no wicket.

New South Wales were then left
to get 225 runs in 135 minutes.
They achieved this without loss.

Keith Miller hit 138 which in-
cluded 17 fours and one six.
—Reuter.

“*Boo”’ Patterson
Will Skipper B’dos
Water Polo Team

THE Water Polo Selection Com-
mittee has selected “Boo” Patter-
son to

lead the Barbados side
against the
Trinidad team
which arrives
here on Novem-
ber 23.

Patterson, who
has been play-
ing Water Polo
since 1942, plays
at centre-back
for Bonitas and
it is expected
that he will line
up at this posi-
tion in the island
team,

As tomorrow is a Race Day,
Water Polo practice will begin at
3.00 am. instead of 5.00 p.m,
There will be a Ladies’ Practice
Match as well.

The Selection



Boo Patterson

Committee has
diso named G. Chandler captain
of the ladies’ team and Frieda
Carmichael vice captain,

THE ASSIZES



TODAY
No. 16 Rex vs. Erie Sealy
No. 17 Rex vs.
Huet Gamble
FRIDAY

No. 31 Kex vs.
Donald Downes





|. The



, | two short of his century.

a thrilliog



Do It Every Time

- Having had arrears of 103 from

the first innings (169 to the 272
of the Commonwealth) Indi»
wiped out their arrears yesterda)
and today carried their overnight
148 for one wicket to 340 ior 4.
Tecia needed plenty of runs if
ith tae match due to finish to-
crrow the were to make a bi
er an Cutright win, The Commen-
calth bowlers however. partici
ary Remadhin and Worrell the
iG Indigns, put in som’
geod work and prevented Inelia
rom scoiing too freely



A‘ter Merchant's early cismissal
Umyiger Hazare and Phadk«a!
itiacked with determination

though never able’to complete!)
the attack so that only
runs came in the day’s five hours
play.

In this

ipremacy tl
the limelight, Not one
that could be stopped was
to be record@d and many powerful
hits were made.

Grieves who deputised behind
the stumps for Spooner had litt
trouble while catches by Emmett

maste:

sustaine] tussle

single rut



192

fer
» fielding side sto:e

allowed

Barbadians
Leading In
Golf Contest

Two all-Bart

re among

combinatio
four Survivin
Harrison Cur

adiar
the
the C. F








pairs in

toursomes at the Rockley Goii
and Country Club and wiil meet
to-morrow to determine which

will go into the final round to be
played next Sunday. The othe:
two remaining pairs after a blis-
tering week-end of knockout
competition, include the Ameri-
cans, James’ O’Neal and Richards
Vidmer, and a mixed team of Ian
Christie from Scotland and Percy
Gooding, another local entry

One of the ail-Barbadian com-
binations which has played
vay into the semi-finals is com-

its

posed of William Atkinson at
evic Inniss, who gave Wil
srannum and Jean Iversen eig))t
trokes in the first round yr
vercame this handicap to win 3
nd 2. In the second round batti
vey gave Bernard Rolfe and

Ni rris four strokes and had a

more difficult time surviving, the
ateh going to the very last grevn
vhere Rolfe and Norris requir
three putts and lost one down
The other all-Barbadian pair
nade up of Colin Bayley and Eric
who aiew a pye in tie
irst round and then galloped
me in the second round against
i Teppin ana Ted Benjamia,
7 and 5, although the latter p:
had a five-stroke pull in
handicap
In the upper half of the draw
O'Neal and Vidmer won their fitsr
round engagement from Kenne
|Hunte and Bryan Wybrew, 4 anu
3, when O’Neal’s consistently five

Alaiison,

Tribe and Worrell which sevi Ty aes Ga wkke ute tine
back Merehant, Umrigar and) e made ‘or tic
Phadkar respectively were “gems” | wo strokes his side had .o

Hazare is still batting two short)
of his century, this being the
highest score against the touri:
so far, and he has so far hit
fours. He excelled in drives
despite strong oppos{tion react

INDIA’S 1ST INNINGS 169
COMMONWEALTH 18ST INNINGS

Fishlock c Nayudu b Hazare 6
Gimblett c Hazare b Chowdury 19
Emmett Lb.w. b Mankad 55
Worrell stpd, Joshi b Mankad 2

Joshi b Mankad 15
b Mankad 3
108
38

Ikin stpd.
| Grieves l.b.w
Dooland b Chowdury
Tribe c & b Chowdury
Shackleton l.b.w, b Nayudu 16

Ramadhin net out 1
Spooner absent 0
| Extras: b 9 ‘ 9

Total a

13, 2-36, 3--43, 4—-59
8—258, 9-—260,

Fall of wkts 1
6—149, 7-241,

5







12! and Jack Egan,

dj
na 1; than the

| concede. In the second round tue
,| Americans fought a
,| contest with

ding-dong
David Lucie-Smi'h
winning by 4 a a
{2 in a match that was much clos:
result would indionts,
One down at the turn, O'Neal ar d
Vidmer played even par golf thr
rest of the way.
The winners of this match will
meet Christie und Gooding in tie
| semi-finals to-morrow on even
terms, there being no handicap
allowance on either side, Christie
and Gooding scored their first
round victory over J. R, Rodger
and George Challenor by a 3 ¢
\2 margin after giving two strok.
| and their second round success
1t the expense of P. D. McDermot:
jand E. J. Petrie, 4 and 3, after





3
10 }conceding three strokes,
' 3 LYSIS
ee nie R. WwW. Only one match has been played
Phadkar 2 7 57 © /in the ladies’ foursomes where te
1 cine o «3 @2 3 |Lenagan sisters, Isabel and Katy,
Mankad 38 #414 +66 # 4 |defeated Mrs. Brenda Wilson and
peruey ng 8 . i Mrs, Win MacIntyre, 2 up. Tie
ih sl INDIA’S 2ND INNINGS winners’ of this match will meet
| Merchant ¢ Emmett b Bamadhin “ |Mrs. Lucille Iversen and Miss
usted Ali Lb.w. b orrel a, . ‘ : aati rT
Umrigar ec Tribe b Shackleton 54 | Faye Atwell in the second round
Hazare not out es |match on Saturday, while Mrs.
mnathar «ee mores) 37 | Blizabeth Vidmer and Mrs. Keelab
or iter ; 29 | King play Mrs, Gertrude Lam-
- rock and Mrs, Agatha McGivirio
{ Total (for 4 wkts.) * lin the other semi-final the same
| , Fall. of wkts; 1-6, 2-149, 3200, |day, Both the men’s and women =
4-299, ing atc i aye Dp
' BOWLING ANALYSIS final matches will be played o
oO M. rR. w, | Sunday.
Shackleton i Sa
Worrell a 8h Oe
Ramadhin 62 22 80
Tribe 27 eet Y Ol
Dooland 20 3 60 Oo
_viwn’) 27-Year-Old



What's on Today

At the monthly meeting of
the Chamber of Commerce
at 2 p.m., today, the Counci)
will consider the replies to
the circular asking members
whethe; they are in favour
of the Chamber continuing
to have an Annual Dinner.

The Board of Health meets
at 2.30 p.m.

The Mobile Cinema gives
a show at Redland Pianta-
tion Yard, St. George, at 7.30

P.m.
There will be a “White
Hat” at “Ernie’s” Hastings

in the evening,



The Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises: 5.52 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.36 ;
Moen (New) Wivtanec 9
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.



High Water: 2.06 a.m., 2.18
p.m,

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .10
ins.

Total fer Month to Yester-
day: 2.10 ins,

Temperature (Max.) 845° F
Temperature (Min.) 69.0° F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
W.8.W. (3 p.m.) 8.W

Wind Velocity 4 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.811
(3 p.m.) 29.724







Registered U.S. Potent Ofer |

Gets 10 Years

From Page 5
that he = bought it to kill Babb.

In answer to His Honour Harri:
said that Reid’s only occupation
| was playing a guitar and watching
Babb wherever she turned.

Sydney Goodman, a fisherman
of Hope Road corroborated Harris’
story and said that he saw Reid
sharpening the penknife. Reid tolc
him, “I am going to kill Ircilla
and that will be the last of the
picture for her.”

Reid Warned

P.C, 363 Symmonds of the Crab
Hil! Station said that on February
15 Ircilla Babb came to the
Station and made a report abow
Reid making threats. He went io
Hope Road and saw Reid. He too
Reid to Babb’s home and warnet
him in the presence of Babb.

Cpl. Graham, who was attached
to the same station, next told the
Court how Babb came to the
Station on June 1. He went &
Mr. Armstrong’s home and was
given a knife. He later arrest
Reid.

A statement given by Reid when
he was committed for trial wa
read. In this he said that he would
reserve his defence for the Cour!
of Grand Sessions. At this stag
the case for the Prosecution w:
closed.

Reid called one witness, Euge
Harris, a shop assistant at
Armstrong’s shop, but she sai
that she knew nothing about t!
case. She had only heard th
Reid had wounded Babb,

His Honour afterwards summ«
up and directed the Jury on th
points of law relating to the thre
charges in the indictment. He r«
viewed the evidence and the Jur»
\after ten minutes’ deliberation
returned their _verdict.

By Jimmy Hatlo |





“YOU SAY YOU'RE A HOUSEWIFE? Y HE BURIES THE VY EVEN IF YOU COULD

DID YOU MARRY A HOUSE ZHAHA>
iss pete YOUR QUESTION sss
NY CORNERS IN A ROUND-¢





House JUST GIVE

ROUND FIGURES“HA-HA-HA! GET

7 paren NAME



ITZ DONT TELL ME IVE GOT YOU
—\ CORNERED HO-HO!/WOw! SHALL
I REPEAT THE QUESTION 2 MY

Tm" REPRAT NA Hie





QUESTION UNDER A

y CONCENTRATE AND

TON OF CORN! you GIVE THE WER
QiSe sas cer | eer cea
? T
IT TOME IN WA WORD IN SIDE Pr Stauton
WAYS > Uppy ——
Md
I DON'T
UHER»\/ pve HEARD \/ KNOW who's Y
IS PETE NO“WHICH Y cHEESY GAGS \ WORSE“THE Guy|
WHA’ ¢ BEFORE BUT ‘ WHO GAVE ME
HUH? NEVER SO CLOSE ) THE



HTS RESERVED. an

TOGETHER-++

TICKETS
oR PESTS
\ WRITERS »+s

Neils

VV




ay 7 at "et We,
Za} i a
ho B.S. ANOTHER
\lee DEFINITION OF
as a a “GAG“IS: TO
4 Za | i NAUSEATE.
. N SJ THANK TO FRANK GARCIA,
m a.) | £O.BOX 841, BRAY ¥ CALIF.
ab Semana.

BARB: ADOS

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PAIN

After Meals

If you suffer from In-
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—let one dose of
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bring you relief! But
be sure you get genuine
MACLEAN BRAND
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bearing the signature ¢

‘ALEX. C. MACLEAN’. ‘
Sole Agents :-—-

ADVOCAT:



of this famous remedy




- change our love—
neither the color
of your skin,
* nor mine,” _

JEFF CHANDLER ¢
DEBRA PAGET

an} Wi { Geet-Joyee
thur Hunnicutt

DELMER DAVES
“JULIAN BLAUSTEIN ©

ay by Mictan! 9 o¢hAid Based ba
Gini rete puetieemveng

CENTURY: FOR

Be Among The Virst Persons To See
This Truly Great Picture

OPENING TO-DAY AT THE
EMPIRE THEATRE





IN A PERFECT

health builder.



FOOD & DRINK



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1950



| AYoung Mother's
Discovery



“BABY’S COUGH and his sore,
stuffy nose made him so miser-
able fast it! And I was fran-
tic—until I remembered Vicks
VapoRub, When I rubbed i. on
his chest, throat, and back, he
felt better right away! His cough
stopped, he breathed easily, and
slept soundly. This morning,
the worst of his cold was ~ver!”’

FIGHTS COLDS ALL NIGHT
IN TWO WAYS:

It’s so easy—so pleasant! While
r little one sleeps in comiort,

VapoR ub works like a pening

ee easing tight chest «-
Sonaenin. All niyat Jong! At
the same time—jor hours—

Baby breathes in VapoRv 9's

leasant medicinal vapo: id
Fey clear and soothe his r
and throat, calm coughing. No
wonder VapoRub breaks up
many a cold overnight!

Hust Rub On...



E OFFICERS & MEMBERS OF
request the pleasure of your

held at

PRINCESS ALICE PLAYING
FIELD, WEDNESDAY, 8TH

NOVEMBER, 1950 j

Music by Mr. P. Green's {
Orchestra 1
Subscription — 3/- Refreshments |
{

on sale—Dancing at 9.00 p.m
Dress Optional. 7.14.50—2n



company to their DANCE to oe |

count WESTERN STAR A.O.F |





—

PITMAN’S

Shorthand Examination

The next I.P.S, Short-
hand Examination will take
place on Saturday, 2nd De-
cember, at 11 a.m,

Fees must be paid in
advance,
ROCK,
LP. s: Cigale.
8.11.50.—In,



ERNIE’S———
Demoeracy Club
Members are reminded

there will be a call-over

on each race

TO-NIGHT

For

To-morrow’s Racing

The usual cold buffet
turkey, ham, ice cream,
mince pies and Tit-bits

Why not!

So what!

What what!







COMBINATION

All the world knows that Good stout is a great
All the world knows that Oysters
have been eaten since Roman times for their
health giving Food value.

Its rich and gracious flavour
lets you feel it is doing
even as you drink it.





JOHNSON & REDMAN,

(OCKISTS
ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & Co., Ltd., INCE & Co., Lid.,
E.. COLE & Co., Ltd
D. V. SGOTT+& Co., Ltd.,

SAMUEL GIBRS,
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E. A. DAD & Co.,

—=————. L. J





WILLIAMS MARKETING Co



is never more pronounced than when you have

your suits made by us

Expert craftsmanship. Experienced outfitters

you are assured of the latest and smartest in

men’s styles or your own individual tastes.



P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co. Ltd.

TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING





PERKINS & Co.,
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Ltd.,

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It’s time to start making
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We have an excellent

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10, 1, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET







8 It's NEW



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PERMANENT GREEN PAINT
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Phone 4267, 4456.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD,



The Sign of
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Cc. B. Rice & Co.

specialists

in
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Bolton Lane
Bridgetown

SPROEBOSBS*t 609000890 0060560S50000000 0S SS S868 640"-o






PAGE 1

PAGE H..HT BARBADOS ADVO< \[ WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBEll 8. 150 India Make Fine Barbadians Recovery In Test £UG!ZUL Leads Commonwealth By 237 INDIA 169 and (for 4 wkts.) 340 CWEALTH 272 NEW DELHI, Nov 7. India today had a big Lead over tht Commonwealth touring team after folll dyi -if th*> first unofficial Test berg for ihey 19 runs in Croat with 6 second Innings wlcketg in hand. If wring had arrears of 103 fron irst inning* (111) to Iha 2 J ut tin Common wealth I Ind.' wiped out thair arrosr* • carried thrnr overnight ,. arWoat to no iot . % %  <*djd plant* or run* il 11 i Melbourne Cup Raa \ Won In Record Tini* .; lURNat, Nov. 7 In spile nl it* carrying to) weight ut 131 pound* Comic Com In Powi 4 WWt .1 %  i,. R. A. .! and D. A j, u %  Melbourne Cup raea here toda; SlaitniK ; %  25 to I Comic Cm 1 (> mill* In the recii time of three minutes nineteen a. I ?,„*,',*,','""Tii i.'i<"ad u half seconds to brat Chicqn i : Si iU sM J..i t> M-nk-i by three lengthl with Mnrte Co %  •' """ "-. J h 1 \J*ST oin %  kagj too frealv i i'hadki with determinant thougn n. M abll e attack o thai run* can.' play In lh< %  %  .., im. II ..i %  and made Spi-iner had lilti" hike catches by RaTUM I d Worrell whk bggk M*rdiaiit. Umrigar ard 1'hadkar re*i>ectlve1y wars Hanaro in Mill haltiin: two short Of his century, this Iteing tl. %  mtfwst score against thi BO far, and he has . lai hit '. lours He excelled in drives and •rung opiioaltii>ri reached i f bis century. Flihlork c Nayudu b BSSBM flliahlaW i Himt b CHOWIM" led a further length %  II vis tnp nineteenth UN rnec which w LI0.UO0. Two horses. Indian Chief a id QoU Bai fell at the thiilli ig race which was watched .. 70,000. Court look the load pi* furlong* from home nnd was never hegaid — Kenter rrm %  b %  t> M>nki ninit M( Fall at Ml I 1Q 171 %  OWI.INO. ANAI.YKH U.I.WI A/ew Sour/i Wa/es Bea/ Queensland By 10 Wickets Telb MharklrlipiSu,r~*Tworrrt i ,i Queer*-, AHmfca.. -i out New South ijnd by io wleketi in their Sheffield Shield M.it< h here today. land 216 and 23V foi foui New South Wale* 228 and 225 for no wicket i then U n io *ii Ms rani In ISO minutes They aehleved this without loss Keith HUler Wi IM whloh In eluded IT four* and one six. —Reuter %  • "Boo" Patterson Will Skipper O'dos Water Polo Team THE Water Polo Selection Committee has M-Iccled "Boo" Patterson to lead the Barbados side Eairsa i Mel .i„. 4 -ki. | %  i ki i-ei. i—i*. WlWI.INO ANALYSIS Two all-Barbadian combinatio •• %  %  pairs in ' loursarnes at UM and Counlry Clu to-morrow ill go into the final round to be fne othc. two remaining pairs after a blis Wring week-end <•! knocko..' eompetition. include the Amei cane, Jam* Klchartn Vxlmer. and a mixed t mm Scotland %  %  iiHiding, another local entri One of the atl-I which has pli way into the semi-flnals is mi.', ir ana, who gj isen eia : rat riKimt ) i! Io win J I. In lb • %  ti .r.kea and huo a mere di'l %  IvlRg, tba ,ast grc :i vhere nolle and Morrla re*julr %  'ihrec putt.s and lost oru1 arbadian pair iigda u|i of Colin Bayfca) %  %  ind and then gallopixl I %  lienjai %  Hhongh the I nnd a Bva aarcjaj pun la %  ii. iii*' O'Neal and Vidnier w i result would Indicate One down t the turn, I VidiiM-T played even |MII golf QM i-ji .: I1M way. The wnuitrs <>l t:ns match WII ojga) I CbriaUa an I QoodUng in n sami-tknals to-morruw on aval icniik tnan hetng no handu | allowance on art] %  ,nd Qoodlng Korad thaur Brai Vtr J K K.xk' ind Oeorgo Challen y .< 3 %  i 2 margin after giving two %  trotl ana) thatr seiond roun I ipenaaot P. i>. MJ .nd E J Pen i.-. i and lonccding three alrpb Only one match has been play in the ladies' luui*somcs where Ii Lunagan sisters, Isabel and K: not einl-llniil the same uiv. Both the men's and womei %  linal inatchcs will be played 00 %  %  ot" COSE f th ''f amo "' rtm d '' Relieves PAIN After Meali If you suffer from InJig.-siM with Iu pain, rfntoanlort, ftUulencc, runiei sstd licirflmrn -lei one do of N HRASIJ I PttWLIEK hnng you • Wc.ir-11 Rnmmlliiii Tr:lr> ... ii )<-l-.M, I I t the Tnnidnd team v h i e h arrives ban >n Novemner 23. I'dterson.who an plavWatar Polo %  12, play;. %  nt re-back ,r Hunitos and expected that he will UIIM ll tins posiIbO island team As tomorrow is a Race Day. vawr Pol*, practice H i*gm at .00 a m instead or 5.00 p.m. The** will 1Ha Ladle*' Practice Match as well The s. dlsw named Q Chandler captain „f the ladies' team and Frieda %  THE ASSIZES Ton \ \ Na lb Rex m Eric Sealv No 17 Krs n II. • fiamblr IfgBMl No U Hex vs. Inmald lownr< What's on Today At Ihr in..inhl. in.etlni o| HiiChamber of ('enimarre %  I t p m today, the IVagtatl will ronulder the replies n the rlrrular asklns member* uhelhp,they are In favour of (inChamber Io have an Annual Illnnei. The Board of Health m-eial I.SO p n> The Mobile Cinema rive* s show *l Redlsnri I'l.mi.. lion Yard. St. George, at 7 SI p m There will h P .,,, list' al "Err.leV H.MIII. in n.r avenlag. I'h m I > IKRDAV Ksinfall i ...Inn. i,..,, 10 fcBO. Total f<.' Month Io Vesler daj: '.' 10 Int. Temperature (Max.) -i I Temperature i.Mln.) K9 0 I Mind Dire.-iUM in a m | W | (3 p m I g ' \lind VeloclLv I milen pei hoar lUroanotar (9 a m ) 29 ATI 11 P m I 724 27-Year-OId Gets 10 Years e From Pace & 'hat he had bought It In kill Babb la answer to Ilia Honour Hani % %  '1 that Keid's only oeeupatl I waa playing 4 guitar and watehiiii Babb wherever nhr turned (Joodman, a flsherm o ,,f H Id ... %  M-iilxuated Ham story and said that he saw Reiii iharpetnng the penknife Keirt toil ilm. "I am going to kill IrrUl i and thai will be Ihe last of UM picture for her." Rcid Warned PC 363 Symmonds of the Crab Hill Station said that on Pebruo > IS lreilla Babb came U> th Stiktlon and made a ivpo-I nho-.i Held making threats HO wenl ;• Hope Kond and saw Reid lb* Km Raid lo Babb'i home an I araj htm in Ihe presence of Babb ipi Oraham who wa to the same station, next told II" Court how Babb earni io n Station on June I. He want u Mr. Armstrong's home and wa niwii .' knife HiI.IU-I ..ii.-: '. Bald A statement given by Held win n he was eonimitted for lial wa read In this he said that ho wool'' reagevo hla defence roi ..f Ornnd Sessions. At this stagthe case fm the Proeecutton %  closed Reid called one arltnef i H.ur .i .shop assistant at Mi Armst -mtf's %  nop. bui tl...! tha knew nothinn al>out tl had OOll heard tlItaad h Ml annindad Babb. His Honour afterwards sumnu up and dire^'tevl the Jur> on !l [ %  units of law relating to (he ilu< charges m the Indlotrneal He n viewed the evidence and the Jur after ten minutes' deal lelunicd their verdict. Jfa? I lit m fI Th*> M'iist fi'iMoits V*o $+* this I i-ulf/ Imri'iit Pirturv OPENING TO-DAY AT THE EMPIRE THEATRE „.-:• They'll Do It Every Time •YOU SAy yO0l?E A HOUSEWIFE? DID YOU MARRy/4 t-OJSE?HA-WA| WELL.HERES VOOR QUESTION • HOW MANY CORNERS IN A ROUMO-4 [ HOUSEf JUST SIVE IT TO ME IN (ROUND ROURES-HA-HA-MA! 6ET IT? DONT TEJ-L ME IVE 60T VOU k CORNEREO HO-WO.'WOiv.' SHALL k I REPEAT TOE QUESTION ? Vy / UH—EC BATHER'S NAME IS PETE f N0"WH|CH? I'M'REPEAT.//4.UA. A WHA' ? HUH? & HE BURIES THE QUESTION UNDER A TON OF CORN! you HAVE TO USE SI6N LAN6UA6E TO 6ET A WORD IN SIDEWAYS By Jimniy 4 Harlo EVEN IF >OU COUi-O CONCENTRATK ANO OIVE THE ANSWER % .OSODY COULO HEAR OVER HiS DENTAL rASTANETS-^l rve HEARD CHEESY 6VH6S BEFORE 8UT I DONT^ KHOvv WHO'S 1 WRSE-weauy W*3 SAVE ME NEVER SO CU3SE (THESE TClteTj 70SETHER-• Vo? THAT PESTS RITERS 3*,5 & K-rft ii bul I -\. P.$. /ANOTHER DEFINITION OF "GAG"is: TO NAUSEATE. TiiAHX TO FHAMIC GMKIA, i 8o.aox&u< 4UU {FOOD a DRINK TT& IN A PERFECT 'COMBINATION All the world knows that Oood alout Is a great health builder. All the world knows thai Oysters have been eaten aince Roman tlmee for their health giving Food value. We Jtavc/tetfecfed Ztu$ comtuuxtam in ^ HAND PAINTS FOR ALL PURPOSES "MATINTOFLAT PAINT In White, Cream and Green For Interior Decoration of Walls an Woodwork. •H" ENAMEL FINISH TAINT White and Cream "SPECIAL" PAINTS Grey. Dark Grey. Tropical White Bd Light & Dark Stone. For Ex ten or Interl PERMANENT GRBEN PAINT For Exterior or Interior. RED ROOF PAINT For Oalv. Iron or Shingles. PAINT REMOVER For the easy removal of old paint Phone •). 44M. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. Agents *****v.'*m' 4in • %  s ssss n n %  s wi H aawass ssea acsta>ajasa>a^a^ and ; T., I.I-.I. ii....,ir Feel II is ilcim; Ktud .. drink II %  BDtn fee*, i.ia %  unra. • IM %  INOK a. Co Lid JOHNSON REPMAN ITIIKI .-a i .. Lid prrcHM CX>NVKIJ. & • n Roosns. u A wmerrrit %  gat L^t ,-r.l. PU tffaa** is never more pronoui Ca)d lli" when you have >our auils made by us Expert craftsmanship. Experienced outfitters you are assured of ihe latest and smartest in men s styles or your own individual tastes. P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co. Ltd. TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING i B. Rice A Co. specialists in high class tailoring III,lit,I, l.llllf llridfiflttti n '.-.','.',*-•.-.-,'.-.->r



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER IMS r k Son-go • ill Pa that Truman saya all Americans hava got to quit luxury buddina." THE LONf RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER $fe im. <*EN mi* x> /so wtrffi — T.IE (M66A 0I M60 A VCOK4 •WOrinfDONGriTWVr > *ORAtl< FW liil J rMDlff MEO*4fO i WMEttO *-'f*T..fv SMOI T-e 100 FROM jPUirt.mw.Kii" r.£u6et)[v* SOT!I -IsIK SIOEWHOK 1 "'"' M weuwinsvwwqliti H w w towso.,ii|ijw • r 3 W., ^K 0 TO EWI M=E H€ OK GE? G000 C, %  MfrjgA M B OLg . %  :| Tl S01> Pl.1''/ ( lift 1 •>jv (33KT7— li -Wt-MT I "lBtfl% THftVi AlOHO JsUTW VOU THt* 1 >;, %  4. 1 ft _* li MPPY BY ALEX RAYMOND O-esc T*AM CUM BSi MCSCP All K S MOT SEN TK LAST OF TV* MAM8LERI /I 0*S "ftX VtCR MR. \ COUN"...NO* I c.av...sp:irflo>ux) //is*A FAVOR... .o .*rCfiO T>OJS*rC> /THfi LOAN OP OI 3A Tv /OP VOUR CARS TO OVR;.. "V ORI\* TO NAPLES, AHi >OU ARE CABINS ^VBS.WOW6veB.XSHAUMISS PEL.MAM5 TRUSTEE /iKlPORM TUEA\ TMA* vC *CUR HbPOR' ON Tt-E /MAS MOT 0*.Y RXf MS FCTnu**} K>JTBR'T/ rcRTU>aJ BUT IS A \aay s r-^l SAILAKT GENTlEAWNl THE PHANTOM BY LEE FAL K 1,0 MAT> 10U6E IAi HE BEi0ri6S TOAirTTLEBOVflrWO HAPPEN! TO BE THE OHlY SMOI Ml LION I •ANDIF A (WAP'ABETOONT LISTEN HE ISN'T 1>V0U S 10 HlH, BOTCH. aETUBUEP (UDDItrSy IMlEEPIN 1 PBONTQ v -r-s f\* ts MC'EV.' THELLBEA\ \ Jl"*.EifJ M fSjO— it's for you, teo/ BEAUTY PREPARATIONS ARE USED BY ALL WOMEN THROUGHOUT THE WORLD! I.KT "POSnS" MUST ml. COLD & VANISHING CREAMSFACE & TALCUM POWDERSLIPSTICKS HAND LOTIONSKIN FRESHENER and The *, ANGEL FACE MAKE-UP ARE STOCKED BY ALL DEALERS. IW MUM. BdTTMtV (HAIU.IV WOTOlt KFMITtS Bk Minims KOI III N MMMBOri < %  \n \<.i 110 l("--iii(k |M i:i DUI 3C71 MINDING HEADACHES MA-JE HER HELPLESS People who BUffr n*vr ^" 'ntoreated la thli woman Until KRUSCHEN eVrwUf.'. (K.IC* ioh wlli be readmit how ._ ended her troublea :— "I m *uh:ct to lrrlbl< hedAche.-. While tbey Imted. tutemed tu lose my sitrhr r-i an power in my hands and waa forced w iif 'lown for hoorn at a time. Mvaunt, who ban wkcnKn. S.;i: fnr years, suuested n.y 1 'hem. I did ao. and lva vetnm of '.note terrible %  for months. In far,. :ult cared."—M.W. HcaJachea can nearly flwav* be traced to a diorderd stomach mul to the unauBpected i % % %  ; n in the nyatem of ataxnuiiiir: wnu material, which polwina i. | :.;,>,, %  tum %  •tin i" li m J" B X -iinulaUona — prevent them ::ilnn afiftin—and you ive to worry any more ijust how KruFchen iwift snd laiilnir reller— by cioanalnir the ayBtem thoroughly of all harmful. paln-Klvlnr w nr neareat Themlat or I >r Kruscben Tkete'3 a Sl&CO Paint jot cvetu purpose . SISSONS BROTHERS & COMPANV LTD I cleans everything I smoothly and speedily -l-( 0 PAH. !" Btoekeal by T. KciWrt t:an*r A Co. Dari ... lory, N. B. a irmhixM.il a, c u LIU., T. J Heelr. c.ntiJii K..nnit> i.tJ WatHI|U A CO., Mnrm* A C Ltd., ' H. I'iln\ II I I l.rtMc. l.-r nil Royal you nbq np riah I -..rvDi mni I m • — .. u *—. %  i laeal e. w/j^tw m as.'. Use BOYAL ami lit' MITHOO H-al -IB Kiht n.illX tN|| BH 1-nH.it r-arurr HH I prtfat-c Ao4B>, Royal. Bod —H. edtl ti.. %  radmllj r ih afsj itiidiiM aoj Ui %  vH fu* J IO .i HNiMtaa Hair an *rii %  "-i—1 i**ty tin*, and )>akin MM.. ROR. 4 |W| ( II t rfh-n i-nlit. in ofyiufSiei,>| I .' r i .a fbftn irlnc^ '"•if "" >op "f 'aim |th a litil tiork rpr-,m. mmt pul hail • (la., -n tl— wui^a. FREE 100 wondArhjl recipet Th -rn.1 a* koral IUi en-*ar araj oH-^ I.W.I NtaW d rJ afcrawi ha* ntakara coo. (D r,ia(—^| 100 dafciKM anal —m— r C ONSIDER bow much rncntv your child .-.-.. updurlavs the Jav—always 'on 11..go', aaklnaj endleai qviexiona. Ki-iimiiK-r that trowlntj children, rapidly davrloptng in body and minJ. arc in particular nacd of adet|ua!tora(ive nourlahmcDt. Delicioua 'Ovaltlna' Is prepared from Nature's finest foods, and the famous Ovallina Farms sat tbe highi-tt standard* for tbe malt, milk and rigg* used. Because of its ouistandinn merit Ovaltlna' Is the World's most popular food beverag e .'AN AMERICAN STANDARD BRAND INC. DKPT X*2. P.O. Box, 259 I BrtHrtown. Barbados Ovaltine For Rohust Health and Energy i£Jg_ SoU la mtH" • %  i t • CktmiM -U Swu \



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, vt.w MRER , 1*50 HAP.UUHiN AllVOf ATI. PACK SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. tELEFHONC 2SM IN MKMORIAM WUJ.1AM ARVNtWl R Li* ( BO tra Noniin tatt ISa* Harr ihe riocneile* uft at* broken Hf I M* tha vaa.ii .hair Ever to be IFI IMIH HI **r D>|v IfjiKH tgaughi-n Am and William Juh..sori J.In tuving memory of our HOWARD HOPE, who i the lih of %  ;-T I. .. eVSr 1— 1 •* %  1KB* assg lemil %  IIB-I" In loving mwnoiy of m* dear beloved %  on PAR!. BONNBTT. who was cslls.1 •ft rest on the Tlh of W Wb*e. ltT This of *a*l rfiumMnr* In loving merwrv of our dear molbe.Mm CHRBaTINA JOIOA HINI Bfaa died N.-vsanber B, l*S Dee? in our heists liea a picture More precious Ih..", .live* or fold It'*, lhal of our (lnrln mothec Who* menu-ie* will never Crow old In *Iler*re ihr urTnmt With patience an* bor Till Ood railed her 10 iw To suffer no more tasking back with tendiuiii Along the path we've Ud Wo bless in* rears „* had hee And leave the rod with Ood *rer ifwmbwrt bv Ervl Henry -"' Kvrl Redman (daughter*'. Doyll Rab.it AWn Oranvllle and Veenon Hind. ( %  On*.. Lincoln Henry and Er.r Redman Klnda and 0|r_ FOB SALE AUTOMOTIVE (JAR 1H Morris 10 9 Engineand tyres now Prico OM. phono BtW CAR-Ford Prefer. ITSvO miles AM bead C/o Druco Harold Waether ad Ud. to aO—I fn KLKCTK1CAL UPHE BLANKETS in oao of lUnraa etc 10%  MTI D> Costs A Co Ltd 1.... > .' W Dial Elnciricai mi.lWAN LAMRB — For Maun roctory. 0; U, 13; 110 and U0 Vi store light for loaa mono* DM1 aSTS Do t'.—la At Co.. Ud Electrical Dtpf IIEATTJU. SSM sawetrlcal appliance wator for Tea. Hot drink". Dial MTI Da Costs a* Co oal Dept Convenlor heat I m •having ate Ltd Blrctrl 4 II M-J.II REFKIGFJIATOH Coldapot Refrlg*r> tor I cubic fort In working order HOD 00 or ncornl. can bo -con H Branker, TroUnan A Co High Street MJKMTUKE FURNITURE New aocond hand furninm Birth %  -.il Pino, largo Beard's Show Rooma. H-i .Opposite Ihe Cathedral* lam to • p N. Pho.t* I tain BUBCBXANHOUS ANTigv FH Of ovony daacrtpi Olaoa. China, old Jewals. lino fRl.— Water, olour* Early books. Maps Autograph* Ok), at Gorrlng** Antique Shop adjoining Royal Yacht Club UIUTSltm White long hand!" fn M-ruUbiim the back, mode by Ron" Lo>t a llfotlmr KnlghU Pnoenli FR KENT fitmnALOW-Ooif Can* Rood Twi bodroomn. living room and porch, both kiirhro. garage, ao n aito mo < g**TAL CoaaR By month Voi Fully furnlahed client >oa bathing Cook. Butler as a liable •I 01-44 Appointment avalUbi* for at Nov Dec. BM -I baapg P.ivae ItojKi. FLAT At W .fthmg HAVENOetden Oep. Worthing Fully fumlohed. a"" From Januarr let FLAT tenall comfortable Flat at High, gale HIHIBO, SI UKhaol Vacant lun. For furlhor parUculan phone !*>. V: klnaon Haynaa Co Ltd Otore 1 11. H—i r velopmont Ltd. at The Stream Chrir Church, at preaont uananied bv Mr Hugh Loach The houaa contain* open verandah on throe atdee Drawing and Dliung Room. Throe bedroom*. Kitchen Pantry. Lavatory and Balh with runMM is.iier and EJectncily UU-ougbout InapecUon on application to tha tenant between Uie houra ofSpm andipT The .bove will be oat up for enl* *' Public OaWaSntttlon at our ofrk-e No 1* AM Btreet. Brtdgoiown. on Ftm-v nil. November ISM at I SJB. YEARWtXtD a ROiT- Sollrltnt. I HOHRTY — One houar atandina tn ipiiroilmately %  • acre of land at Deacfni Road Houae eontalna 4 rooma and yard encloaed with wall. Sultabifor tanall dairy. Apply to Mulchm*"" A Danfleld. Sollcllora. Jamea Rl InformaUon has been received from the Secretary of Slatregarding the conditions under which candidates from the Colonies may be accepted for admission lo the Royal Military Academy, Sandhurst, with the object of obtaining permanent commissions in the British Regular Army. Candidates must be unmarncxl. over 18 years and under 19' years on the 1st of March of the Mine year for the March intake, and under 19k years on the 1st of September of the same ywU to* the September intake, and mut hold the School Certificate of the Oxford and Cambridge Schools Examination Board or Its equivalent. Further details regarding: medical utandards end method of application may be obtained from the Colonial Secretary's Office 7.1150—3n. Ti\KE NOTICE jtV-W* WEATHER That The Uoodvear Tire *l Huhbei Company, a company organleed under the lawa of tha State of trhlo locaied at 1144 Real Market Street. Akron In the County of Summit. State of Ohio. United Statea of Amortca. whoae trad* or biialneoa addre*a 1. '14* E-el Murkel Btreet. Akron. in the Count' " Summit. Stale of Ohio. V B A trading .) %  The fToodyear Tire A Rubber Company hai applied for the registration of a trade mark In Part "A'of Knguier in ronner'ion with pneumatic Cushion and aolid Urea conatmcleci wtiolkr or panlv of rubber and used for motor truck*, motor cara. motorcycle* bicycle a. airplane* and othfF vet-lclee. and Inctudrng part, of aurh •trea such a* treodi. o.iter casing* or lire ahoe* and Inner tube* therefor, and will he entitled to register the mra Liter one month from the eighth dav of November. 1M0 unleoa aome neraon duplicate to me at mi office of oppna)Hor of saich rngtatration The trade mark ran be aeon on appltratton fl mv Dated this Sth day of November ISVi II WTIJ4AMS RaaMrar of Tra*e Mark. %  It v. < TAKE NOTICE r c.,ve II. Khaki Campbell—Pura FOR that <*>n and gloosv look of the Hair after .hampaoing. try "BronnIrr'4 L'o,uld Rrllllantlna Prtea *'bat. wnoirrs LTD S U so-m. Shampoo" a It smooth PrleaOSe FOR those who suffer from Asthma. we have Felaol Powders In stock which is a very good remedy Price Xbos KMQHT-S LTD S.I*..SO— a*. GALVANIZED 11PES In 4-, f. Ilfl". and (also galvanltad sheets Hi 0ft 7ft ani Mi length* Enquire Auto Tyre Company. Trafalgar Street Phono MM IS SS-tf n GIVE H <1 >Diary to a friend abroad — a useful Xmaa prwaaot You gat IS beautiful plcturae of the Island and a page for each month of the yenr. Price !/each KNIGHTS OAS STOVX—with a rink*, a Grill and Ovon and a tall eplaah. back, to bo seen at Mrs O A Walie. The Cottage • Avenue, Belleville Phone MM. T II SO3., %  ROCK DtTNDO"--Slt. e. Michael, with 0L_ ACT**! of Land Coenlatlng of SO Anib: Aitand II Aeroe In Bour r.ra*ty-v Rnada The Arable Acreage Is a* followPlant and Ratoon Cane* la PreparaUon .. • Ihe Houj* conUina three bad mom* toilet and bath. Browing anal ointag rooma. library. Office, rloaed gallery fiid krtchen Barvanta room*. — ;,* end other out building* IWI rain wafer tank* wlOi an noao gallon. Boeuic light and Company". Water Threw miles out' lawn, bus .•ervlca. •RiMabh* for or Development In.p-rl-Hi Tuesd— and Thuradaya 11 noon lo 4 p m Oflera for above will be received in writing by Colin P B fleele. HOVHI A Skeel*. I.irs* Street. Brldi A HOUSKMAID %  n %  and Ham Illghflald. Pine llil SERVANTS A., eapnrlenced Co with good % % %  aim sn home — %  % %  Apply I.. Berw.n Guest Hou*e. Maatlri TWO OVERJ Fouraquare Fa. Onlv applicants who can calculate efficiently need MiS< "rXLANEOUS BOXXS All kind. v Ra*rolher Umn cor< *>PPO* Advocate nindlnf Dap* 10 n WAMTVP TO BIT JOlNtRSr GOOD WUKK For ,. jsle in Mahogany. Cedar. Deal, fltrcn For llou—hold or Office I. S Wilson. Trafalgar II Dial 0Sf ^ 11 4n WANTID TO RINT m December. January. Februarv. by re%  pon.lblc couple, no children Phone SJI7 MOUSE English couple wiih i-„ mi-ll daughlera Require Imme.ti.leiv n reni Stone Bulll House J or 4 bed. KS m""^" 0 !" 1 .1 T l ">'"'"ldi*d BOA thbevllle Ouni House Phone BJ43 1 II.SO-an. W*NT li Hi ill i Oood c an f..mil... In M vfog lalnnd Apph Ralph " 1 W 4n SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. fcllkia in Trtntdod. La Okl eV mo DCLFT' Oih %  FARNHt'M" 'Sth Novei uKANJfSfTAD" 1st Nova** I The M V Canbbee' will accept Cargo ortd !** %  rngin fur Domui K. Antigua. Moolearret. Revls A The M V "Doe..... cent Cargo and Paaarngar* tor 4t Lorla. Bl Vn-eaa. OktetUkda A Ari.t... Ii-rfd i-i~ r. aHI %  I. Iirle,! B.WJ. Schooner Ownnn Assorts I leu In. HARKISOxN LINE +'***'.:**','.'.'.;'.'.','.;;:*.'.','.'.'.;;•.;;*.**.'.'.'.',','.;'. :*.:•*',;'.' Ml)AYS ., MILK STOUT Vcurl SS HEI1FORD 1ARL ss SKNATOR" ^^ sr'Kii \i.isr S.S "PIIIKISOPHER" OUTWARD PSOM THE UNITED KINGDOM WWII rrotn London i I Ngrm London Liverpool l.aiv. 261 h Ocl th Ocl 7Ih Nov ., 9th Ni\ Due PtrkiitsM lath Nov Ukh Nov 23rd Nov Mth Nov HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM W-sarl For Clnati In Barbado* SS SITHON1A' ..L*-,don 7th Nov For further .nforniRtion Rpply to DA COSTA & CO., LTD.-AnU Csanadian National Steamsiiips lt>l IMhllt Mi Sail! IsBi Balla Arrt** .Montreal II. utas Huston liarba 1ANAD1AS CRl'ISCrl U Oct, T, I — I No1_IA Nil .ION % %  .Nov 4 r-,.v • Nov W Mov ( ^^AJJ1A.^I I'm.SIMI ) %  ." J 1 N.. CANADIAN CHAlJJJtliUI I] N.-> T. Nov 1 De< 1ADV RuDRCV . lid. < Dec II De. I.AIIV Nr.lJh>N lUN Da.' St Dai I.ADV ROIaHrY — I" Jan IS Jan. la JH 1-4,DV NKlsSUN %  — 1 % *. "0b. IS let MIKIMWII V !.A:>V RODNEY l-AM' NtUuN 1-AIIT HODNKY I.ADT NIUMON A 'V KODNEY IADY NBLRON n -m*o**et so %  % %  •a Jiunt na o CARDINER AUSTIN .-. CO M LTD. AgeoU. ssS&i 19 b " !" addreaa .. (i.e.,, 11,11 I .4 noMtv iif """* % %  S ,nl ******' RortMidOs, trad. BHsf Irldgmpwii • iTiO-Mn prm u XOTHFS NOTICE rAKKH OF ST. rsnjr Tha Parochial TlsWtSSNTI Office win be removed to Kingston. Church Vu laaja, B. PhlUp from nth Nee IMS. The Office will bo opened for busineaa on Monday*. Tuesday*. A Saturdays from S a.m. to II am and frotn registration .. 'A" Of Regl.frr in i.e>l.y|, *M rigaretlr. and -ill t-tMltkal ie„,.ier ihe same aller one inonlh ftta HIP eighth dty of Novnnfcssr ISM .nil* •ome person shall m n give MM In dUplkrale to me .il I ifhca ol opposillon of SUCK The trade nvarS can be tern on aiin cation ai mv ..-,.. Dated thla Sth day of Novambar, :<.., _ H WrUdAMA. Registrar of Trade Marks %  li. SO; UOHTBBl WK^tS. made of grai. one -•' las', forever, novrr fnini | ebt. Knlarhl1.1.1 I.U.IsVeBi.* MAIWIMAI IflWS Wim* ".prlle. ]u*t recetved Knights Ud s n.ss-m XMAH TREESImoorled. % % %  < %  our Show window, with care theer iree* laat IILS.IV -ear*, diffssrenl *laa Kiigr.i. Ud. %  ii •'< : %  XMAH CARDS -with views In eb.__ Of Barbados, are now available at MM following places. Cave Shepherd. City Pharmacy. Cole's Prtntrrv. Collins Ltd Johnson'* Stationery. Mayfalr Cliri Shop. Phoeoll Pharmacy. Roberts A CO S.PCK Book Shop. Bruce Weather-heed Ltd Cottar* Olfl Shop. NOTICE The Caplaln and Owners of tha M V "Ferryland" will not hold themseUeresponsible far fnv debt or debu Incurred by member* of the crew or IBS said ve-ael dir-lng her eay In this pe-t w NUxm Captal.. W. s MONROE A CO LTD Agents B II SO—In TBt BASuBADOS TOl T" Mill I Ml M MT,l YBAB. To-day lha oblact of tha ssssTMOS Youth Movoment la Juat the aarne a* It wsa fourteen ysssm ago that t* *n uplift and Improve tha lives of Ihe poor, and neglected Youths of Barbados Bo we again r*mlnd vou to help the movement so aa to help ihe Youths Inok and are that even Ihe i-erv police and chief are now getting In'ererted In bora Rev L BTRllCEClj'.RKrRev J R GRANT Chaplain MrOlilA BROWNE. lOen Sectvi S ll.Sft-ln PERSONAL TAKE NOTICE KREEMIT British Company, whoa* n food, and will b* • he same after ont %  ighlh day of N..v*aiu MAIL NOTICE FURNITURE RlMOVCD WITH CAKE. 9ARBADCS fUHNITURE RtMOVER CodringtiHi, Brilt,,,,. X Rd Daied thla Slh day of Novendasr. l(6o H WI1J,IAMS. Registrar of Trade Marks Bll BO—V. TAKE NOTICE MANITOBA MAID Thar Midland Flour Mills Limited iw* trade or bualnea* address 1* SB Archibald Htrrrt. Rain' Ronllacc. In Ih. Province of Manitoba in u.. ol Canada has appUad tor Die irginri. tlon of a trade mark in Part "Ao Register In roranectb and other products < %  made from cereal* and i bl mods and Ingrsdlenl credit imed agalmt i, or person* I do not hold ir contracting %  -.,.:, ..Mr I len order signed by me Sgd LESLIE DOUGLIN tb Men's Road. Si Peter TllJS-Sn The public %  ivmi (led. llf.Ti: SSS rebv %  arned aaalnst to my wit* PHYLLIS nOACHi a. t do not hold ilble for her or anyone alee r debt or debts In my name ritlen order signed bv me Id JOSEPH Hl'NTE Near Headina. st Philip NOTICE re aatate of HENRY THOMAS MORRISON deroased also known aa "Oeorga Thorn Morrison'* i NOTTCE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai piraana having any debt or c auslnat Ihe Estate of Henrv Th* Merrlaon deerasod. lalao known Oanra-e Thorn*. Morrison late of Rt MM I'laa Gap. Hasting, in the pari.h ..f Christ •~l-ureh In title Island who died Ulh dav of Juli -SSO ire requested hall then have had notice and I win not be liable for the aeaats -r asq part thereof *o distributed lo any person of whose detrt or ciaim I ahaii "I then have had notice And all parsons indebted to Ihe %  id estate are requested to settle their i; <*ebtednea* without delay Hated this t'at day Of October. ISsu OLADYB SYBIL Cl-MMINS Q-isllfled raenan. with Wheat Ron T.ie to ma .t my office of nppnsi UKla.Smilh M.A. at THE PAVILION. SI. AndriMV Tsolckl ..i MS n'rlix-k Adniis%inn: Er*.' MM ii i: Subscribers ADVOCATE"Ne Ib'lU'viUe i rd to note thi ( B-Adsj no longer tfore nploY ml iiulhi.riNiii to more subscriptions N LAVNE. Ant-lit I 22H7 7.11 50Jn NOTICE .Subscribers lo Ihe •AllVIM'ATI'. Sfsspsfer are asked lo note thai If Uiere la an* dbwallsracllun with Ihr drllvrr> of Ihe lhill> Newspaper supplied Ihrough i.in Agenlx. please i-iimmum rate with . (-IsUTLATION DtPf Dial tS3 2 10 btTit WHl tCHWBURGH SCOTLAND MANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS .:;'ss.'.'.'.::::'.::'S.v r :'s.'s.:::::'.::-.:: *ss**ssia****aa i aa a a a aaaaaa aa a sas a a a*osa if i I:\IIO\H FACTORY MANAGERS Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements In •— GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE Hanging from %  In. upward* MILD STEEL FUU. KounaY SquUM In .11 abt. BOLTS & NUTS—All Sis** FILTER CLOTH—While Cotton Twill At PRICES thai ranno. b* rrpi-.u-d Ih: II I II It lltOS Itll Mill r I.Id. "Mill r MK R.IAD. ST. MICHAEL .'-^-.'.'.'.'.'•.-A'.-.'.-.*','S*.:'.'AV. CHKISTMAS IS FAST APPROACHINU XMAS CRACKERS, XMAS TREES, TOYS. Coma In early and HtoM roars. THE CBKTmAL BBOFwWIUM (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.-Proprl.ton.) Corner of Broad and Tudor StnMbi. SEE US FOR: — LUMBER & HARDWARE %  '..I li.'l.eo I86U 1. UEKBEKT Ltd. 10 ft 11 Roebuck Street IncurpofstaNl 1 OSS ////rV*V/rVAW I ill i:i \i:i TWO MOI:I |>AVS f-UR YOU TO ENJOY THK KAI'KR llin many, many more left for you to Drink A Knls) Taylor's Special Blended Rum (With the Distinctive Flavour) %  T=~ H{ Whelhei IXJST DOO %  ; Ihe Mttnlt% t,( and Top R. a wall fern.-. asld •houldei. whltr I--Iyoa win or lose l>t TAYLOR'S MI'MJAI. be your JUST RECEIVED THERMOS VAfUVM JARS ••|ta.rf" Sip IT! %  TO ENJOY IT! Illrndrn, : .11111 \ a. T.t \lllll A 99/fB LTD. I %  !~K V .... %  %  %  —I s '.',',V,'.V,'//.V.'.V.VV.'i','..V.-.'/,'.'.-.V.-...'.V.V.V,V,'.V^ AUo KK FILLS I rint A, < Plat BF WISE . ADVERTISE FOR TOl'R INBCRANCt NIIDS — CONSULT ANDREW D NIIEPPARD Pepre-enUng <—(*4.raU.n lit. •M..HU.* C c r B ARMSTRONQ LTD. hlLKirTOWr BARBADOS. SWrXPSTAKX TICKaTTS — fteri** DP i alSS-dS. osto-SI. SSSS S Finder pie— i return asms to the Advorale C<> Ltd SWIII'STAKE nCKVTH Set— X-J1SS Series C-I1SS. 1170 At rh. (Uebe Theatre on Maturdsaa mgM C CAR1.T0N BROWNE Hbolei 1 IS. R< *'A Retail Drsffbl J rt.u.fc Hi His! THI I I TAI for yards etc A limited quantity Remaining for sale AT Your Gns Co ....Bay St Dial . 4303 ORIENTAL I GOODS! I Ariirulos) j CCROIS JEWELLERY, j SILKS. i Hsbla Espanol)| Til A.MS I I'r Win. Ilry St DIAL 34U| REAL ESTATE JOHN M. Kl AHttN will SELL YOUR PROPERTY Phone IWIl CI.Ml!.III..MS Itlllllllll'.THANI'SSALE PRINCK WM. IIKNRY STREI.T DIAL MM MANY AI.I.URINCi OFr'KRS AWAITINC; YOU LAOm I Embroidered ANQLAISB In tharminii Patterns has just arrived. Quantity limited. 0<^^<*<O<tistuttthl<> i*i-ir4'.H. I'hone v 3534. 5 I ITS A FACT! | B FOGARTY'S I Now has the finest assortment of Goods for MEI n II Olit : V. anil < mi niti \ 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 NOW OBTAINABLE AT Wm. FOGARTY ITD. '//AM"1V//.KM


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• PAGE FOl-B BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 8, ISM BARBADOS & AOVOSffE HV.lnc.rt iv Nnvrmhrr 8. 1950 EMIGRATION THE visit "f a delegation, representing the Wesl Indies, to discuss matters concerning emigration to the United States is evidence of an awakening to underlying problems but does not in itself supply tlie solution or even indicator* that u is in sight. The kernel of our problem is not merely lack of employment in these colonies. Barbados with i reater population pressure than possibly obtains in any other part of the West Indies supplies the most outstanding example of the difficulty The problem to be solved is that which arises from the fact that too many pfjopli depend on the same pay packet lor survival. I It is true that industries are few and that wages are not as high as they are in the United States or even in Curacao; but during the years since th* war there has been a considerable improvement in the wage situation. The cost of living has risen but the wages have risen also to an extent which was not anticipated. With this increase in the pay envelope it was expected that there would have been a more obvious improvement in the sociological condition; it was to be expected that there would have been greater evidence of thrift and economic independence. All this was possible. vim The changes which were brought by war conditions included improved standards of life* and work and increased demands. In addition to this the population increase has never abated and the combined result has been that wage increases could not. for one reason or another, keep pace with population increases. Those who have made any study of sociological conditions claim that the only solution to the general problem is emigration and it is to this end that the Government should bend its efforts. It must not be overlooked that a plan for settlement of families in Surinam was a failure; but there 1B still hope that some satisfying result will come from the visit of the delegation even although this form of emigration can only b'e temporary. It is possible that the attitude of the American Unions, and this has been made clear by the A.F. of L and the C.I.O.. who .still argue for the closed shop, will condition the extent of the assistance. With personnel needed for the fighting forces and rearmament programme it is clear that there is bound to be a shortage in some fields of labour and in addition to this, the drift of populations to the towns always leaves room for people willing to do agriculture. West Indians have shown their willingness and ability in this direction and this is likely to stand them in good stead. There are employers in the UnitedStates who have shown the^r preference for Wet* Indian labour and who are willing to pay part of the transport expenses in order to secure their services. This too may be another strong factor in bringing success to the, work of the delegation. Leading off a Page 4 Inquiry ..By Robert Jessei Military Commentator YOUR SON'S CALL-UP Are we? getting value for our £.00 a year? It now costs as much to train a boy for the Army as it does to send him away for three years to Oxford or Cambridge. li *ts £1.000 to keep one Public schoolboys (accustomed Britain) he will continue t-National Serviceman during hU to discipline and the team spirit) ,,rosper and develop tor at least two years In the British Army and Borstal boy* (accustomed to ;,i tl >ther nine months Kvi i bla newly boosted pay and being away from mother) settlo Here he will form the mo*; allowances arc only a fleablle down fast ueful. or damaging, impression.* He has to be fed and accomBut for the others—apart from „f The Army as a Career. mot'ated. clothed and wanned. cadets—the gamble >* loaded There will be much h WIU 'I im must be officers and against the Army Wee The companionship, seeing N.C.O's to train and mother him. Reactions, good or bad. to those new places (possibly abroad), the truck* and truins lo move him. very early di.yare soon for Barnes (if he like* games), the U j|l the Immense overhead* gotten, and are Ml *>t much |; K g of responsibility, the frequent connected with a peacetime standimportance two years I Wi week-end leaves, the cinema three ing Army. Although nothing Imprc sod me times %  week. V hat Is going lo happen to that more than the personm-l m lection £5t -a-year. iB-yeer-old son of system, it is here hsl the first id how will he react I" injuring grievances m..;. art % %  hi* service In Mr Strochev':. In his first week ft the Aim' iyT every man Is tost. allocate h.,.i car d up not for their own good ur training in a suitable tx-J-* but for the benefit of the countrv. within his corps. I Jt the truth Is that the .. _-„^_ rei tions of to-day's 180.000 conUnhappily, ruaay LViUan trades sci As m khaki will determine ,,!,VI "" *"?? •QW** % %  th. luallty ami siw of tomorrow'. "* corD to wn,l *J neB £ Ik liar Army M"**** %  <* W Office. Nor ..e most damning indictment 'there any guarani.thnt, soy, of OUT present system of Oofe • R.AS.C. will be need.n/ act pllon Is the fact that the Army baker* the week your tinker la able to persuade fewer than P"'***' l 5* k L_ two National Servicemen out of RESULT: One in<-eis tailo. every 100 to soldier on In this apprentices, who hate been cun an. ,ent ( honourable, and. to-day. vertetf into typists; builders not ill-paid profession. labourers turned pastrycooks. WiMoeicctioo at this point can 'StarU at 15' assist later recruiting for the Ite-.t'lnr Army. One civilian \ e may hike it, then, that the butcher, now Army butcheruut co crtpl in spite of bexlsld. u\\ me that he meant to sign la is, education clauses, atid *.h< m as a Regular, and indeed whj' r %  -remains ummpraascd. iot* There are no furious houae' -i if Field-Marshal Sii Wil wives to annoy him there, and the li. Slim could persuade onlv ;.. %  .> %  end promotion prospect* are f< men In every 100 to soldier gjid his main recruiting problem Id be solved. Critical . hy this costly failure? Why. ou like, this lack of appre Whether or i.ot your son i on of C1.00Q-worth of career happy about the "trade future ling? tbat is planned .for him. he i my tour of Army camps, move* on. h. • and in Germany, 1 sought An initial training period (six tl answer by following boys weeks for infantry, ranging up t<. th-.ugh from lieucall-up at ig. weeks for a HE ME. teleln tne train to Alderabot th* communications mechanic) SB managing director of a tlmbe.--oles the Army lo work wonders bi-sinev said to me: "You're *•* raw ma..-rial wrong to talk as though the callA few will be weeded out to up began to affect a lad at 181. %  •"end a school where uwy wi.i Ml hits him at IS. as soon'^ '"> to, write The tat Sat on hleavea school. For the nex' th Mat in copybook*. One .r three years he'll settle lo nothing. two —Probably roo rew—win oe five, tor example, is found to bo Be knows he's oft to the Service.; released from the Army on the illiterate or semi-literate. H in a year or two, so whv shcild a lv ce of a Psychiatrist. cannot read a newspaper. M he worry?" They pick up the N.A.A.F.I. tione a map or written order-.. 1 here Is not much one can .lo hab (which costs them anything He may not be able to write home abcut that, but the result is that U P lo hal f "own a day on Ha to his mother. the war. evacuation, iht %  f teachers, but Hb Dislike The rhbigs a boy dislikes are moat likely to be referred to in l"ttra home: The apparently pointless guards (which clvl" firms with equally precious equipment organise rather different" the crudity of Army life, the Inspections. And. or course, drill parad-s which he suspects — sometime (orrectly—are part of a scheim* w keep him too busy to write lo 1 is 11.P. complainuiit that he is casting his utnc If your son goes U a bad unit. ir to a job whim he knows could I e done by a girl of 16. no amoun; of extra training or fatigues k> keep him busy will keep him nu*. of the couldn't-careless brigade. The War Office will not tell me what proportion of our %  scripts are posted to the fighting arms and what proportion I unskilled jobs in the Service which could bo %  heaply entrusted lo part or whole-time civilian labour. It Is a field of Inquiry I recommend to M.P"a, for the Army*e Interpretation of "fully cm ployed" Is a loose one. In less than no tune 1 could employ a dozen conscripts mysel' to attend all my waking need*. To say nothing of an N.C.O. ami six men to guard the Express office when 1 leave tonight. And Again . Blame me .u.ny ,f you likfor many of the things which send boys home unconverted aftir two years. But blame othoi factors. One National Serviceman t. but the result Is that U P <_ "*>' %  t mosi young soldiers have been :.i pnd buns) and the canteen hnbit Blam< three, maybe four, jobs before <"'w>">er two shillings a night, call-up *hiy Join the Army. : nunboys regard their call-up day aa the start of a great new adventure—which Is the proper way. Others are bitterly resentful, especially the defenvt a I prentices—men who are keen to work hard and gat married The Two Beat Almost from the lirst day M li possible to see which boys an going to be a bad ga fj.000 investment. jient with the Salvation Army, problem remains Militarily, Y.M.C.A.. or the like in friendlier such men worth a £500-a-year surroundings). investment? Socially and phy..i, ^manners £ 2FES& '^ ^ h d '^"^ -. ff.-M^ri U|1 1"1 lan U *** "crtptlon to-day as a super your son's career. He Joins Pa rUcu]ar v M t500 a yMr p„ r conscript. —LER. his unit. If it is a good unit (I saw several Arst-rate ones In GerBor our many, and one outstanding one. Next: Ceuld Heavy A.A Regiment, In Money Better? use The How do they Screen a Man? What would happen il you applied for Pontecorvo's job. HY CHAPMAN i-IMIIi:il Your first indication that loydevice, which prevent* eavesAll you would be told if vou ally is rated the most important dropping, a tall, dapper major failed this three-point loyaltv test Supply Ministry security would be that someone else had American Election* YESTERDAY 43. r i members of the House uf Representatives and 36 out of 96 Senators faced the electorate in the United StaOea. It is not a Presidential Election nor is there the election fever attendant upon auch occasions. In fact millions have indicated by gallop poll, their intention not to attend the poll. President Truman nonetheless considered it worthwhile to make a super radio broadcast last Saturday in support of his political party. The small numbel of Senators whose places are to be filled because of the expiration of their term is not likely to affect the party vote in the upper house but the fact that all the 435 Representatives are to be elected might have been the cause for the President's breaking of his promise of non-intervuntion. according to a recent White House spokesman to "restate the issues of the campaign." Wh;it will undoubtedly support the Democrats' chance of victory is the success of the American forces bearing the brunt of the fight in Korea. Party feeling runs hii'h. in America but the issues of the elections are not to be dismissed as domestic evt'n although they do not have so decisive a bearing on world affairs as a Presidential Election would have had. iliflcatlon for atom defence rewho search would be found In any chief would:— got the Job. If you passed you announcement asking for applll. Ask Scotland Yard if you would be Instructed to report to cations to nil Professor Pontehad a criminal record. Any serlthe Harwell Berks atom station corvo"s Job: The man who gets us crime would not only rule for duty. the post must be British-born, you out of the job but would After a pep talk on the No ex-forelgnera have been put the M.I.8 branch of the seImportance of tight lips you taken on at Harwell since the curlty police on your trail. They would be asked to sign a ataleonce-German scientist, Dr. Klaus would want to know why you ment that you were fully aware Fnchs. was convicted In March were trying to get into a defence of the nenalt%. you might incur of spying for Russia. establishment. under the Official Secrets Act. A second securitv reminder Your movements would be From then on you would be would fall on your desk a* you watched, your contacts checked, under constant supervision by the unfolded the official application Your phone calls would be tap*eeurity men form for the Job This slip of ped by the special ^eeurity police All your laboratory phone call white paper savs Ihot people with ""ached to the Post Office. Your would be liable to be tapped and Communist or Fascist leanings letters might be opened. lecorded. Anv oddities of behavlneed not bother to applv You would not be aware lhai our—political outbursts, rirunkenA curt Invitation to attend an >' a were being screened so thornw familiarity with suspected Interview In the conference room oughly. people—would be listed In your on the fourth floor of the Supply 2 Check all newspaper cutdossleMinistry's headmiarBers In the tings to discover whether you If you marrj. your wife s backit. WC2 would mean that had been Involved | n Important K 0 "/" 1 wouW be former scientific chief hn.l political events or court cases M :' 5 Hrr rPCOrd anprnached and had prnvldwhich might east doubt on your aw"*' to yours cd satisfactory lefcrences. trustworthiness. Any signs that you are living Pur Fver Finally the nmior would pav f* r %  hovp lh,% lnc ? mc v u '" ur rnr Kver u vWt to M 5 f ^j ^ from atom research would make f >ou were provisionally quarters In the h-—"^bNow I'm A Hundred THERE are very few people who live lo be .i hundred, fewer still who broadcast at that age and an infinitesimal number who are capable of delivering full length radio talk. A man who fulfilled all three conditions recently is Theodore C. Taylor. who spoke from the B.B.C's North Region | on what the past hundred years have i taught him. Mr, Taylor is a Yorkshireman and a Congregationalist and he owns a big i mill in Batley. What is more, he ItUI retains the active leadership of his Bin and is a staunch believer in the principle of co-partnership. His plan of copartnership for his workers has been adjusted in the last sixty years but its basic principles remain the same. After liv per cent has been paid on capital i iy worker gets a share of the profits as ,i onus on wages and. as a shareholder, IWI •' annual dividend. Vlut had this remarkable and forth* riitht old North countryman to say when 'ied a hundred? Looking back to th • dayshe left school, in 1866. he said, "I h r'e always been a keen learner, never more so than today, for there never was a lime when there was so much to learn as today." He had also discovered, to his dsmay. that the greater number of years behind him the less proportion of time they seemed to take and that as life went on it seemed to pass more and more quickly. As he grew older the relative importance 'of events seemed to alter. Pint came the schoolboy preoccupation with games and stories about robbers and Rod Indians; then the novelty of entering i i one's life work. Somewhere between twenty and thirty romance took a hand, at the same time as the hard struggle of lite began. He felt it a happy combination that romance and struggle should come together, for the romance illuminated and lightened the struggle. Living to *. great age meant the loss of almost all one's contemporaries and if a >elfish life had been pursued old age was iiideed lonely. "But the man or woman who had put his or her trust in God and iried to live a useful and Christian life," :;aid Mr. Taylor, "may or may not have the :nstinctive dread of death natural to us all, but faces the inevitable end in calm reliance upon the 'goodness and mercy' which have followed us all the days of our ItVfjjg,' I cannot understand indifference to what will happen in the life beyond 'leath." he went on. "It seems to me that vithout some religious faith the old man's oi woman's outlook must be dark indeed. Hut with a firm conviction that this is Gods world and that we are His children whom He loves and will care for. life and %  leath and the great forever may be faced with happy confidence." He felt very strongly that it was the duty of all Christians to show themselves on God's side. I.et us make no bones about it," he said lirmly. "This world, whether we recognise it or not*is the scene of a great conflict lietween the powers of good and evil. D. V. SCOTT & CO.. LTD TO-DAY'S mCIALB at THK QCAJDm \Il PACKAOB8 CAKE MIX TINS NESTLE'S CREAM DOTTLES ALI-SOPPS. BEER Usually NOW H 41 ll 34 2C ** FISHERMEN we have FISHING LINES9, 10, 12. 15. 18, 24. 30, 36 lbs WHITE COTTON LINES— 0,9, 12. 15, 18, 24. Ml llnead STAINLESS STEEL WIRE— 19.21, 23 gauge FISH HOOKS— Nos. 0, 7, 8. 9, 10, 12. 14. 16 1 0 2/0 COPPER PAINT— 1 gin. ON and many other items to interest you. WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO.. I.T1X, Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 and 4687 $ml Jibs Cow'i 'Ymilt L I D A N O FULL CREAM MILK POWDER RICH IN CREAM EXCELLENT FOR \ 1.', \.1C< CHILDREN & ADULTS L run ci Ask for L1DAMO ^ftfr*' '$ ji at your Grocer. ""—'--Wjtx Sz checked wmild Why slip? Considering all these nj{ through a sieve." begin. lnets v. ur U L*h*!^i ntr "i C, U l di ^ ^ >ou hnvo >" an •< %  >',. Hons, why does Harwell*, vour birth ccrtulcato. would bo Communist the r.ict will be listed stUI slip up? a KLyi—y%  *??".*,< ly ," ,,* •** servant that too, will fact that an intelligent in*., can V, ^Llft 7 ? T K m n "*,£" !" COrd wl,h lu,k %  ?Vi,d ll^xi bv keeping nmieus or a dossier to be built The dossiers or everybody with constancy on the alert. up continually during the rest of the same name as yourself and The new M.I.5. argument Is vour lire, whether you stayed in the same name as your wife that the safe*i insurance against ernment employ or not. would be examined to search for treachery ll not screening, but one of the scarlet relatives who might be rated as deep-rooted patriotism. 1th a "scrambler" politically undesirable —LES Go Speaking i phones tilted There is nothing to be ashamed of in taking the right side. There is a good deal to be ashamed of in taking the wrong side or no side at all." The older he grew the more he valued kindness, a truly Christian virtue. But the |Mtt aim in life should be to make others happy and in so doiny personal happiness •vas also achieved. "One mistaken idea that some people have about the Christian leligion," said Mr. Theodore Taylor, "is that a Christian must be always solemn. That is a great mistake. The Christian employer," he concluded, "expects good service for good pay but he is willing to rive good pay for good work. Ho docs not take for himself all the credit for business success. He shares the credit, and if he is wise, shares the remuneration too. which .n successful business brings. The Christian businessman and the Christian workman show their faith by their works and. by working and agreeing together, illustrate the power of that faith to promote success and happiness in the affairs of this UL.i and the attainment of happiness in the world to come." AV//////.W-; IN SPITE OF THE RISE IN PRICE OF— EARLY BUYING OF LARGE STOCKS HAVE KEPT OUR PRICES DOWN THE THRIFTY WILL SHOP NOW YOUR CHOICE OF WORSTED, FLANNELS, TROPICALS, GABERDINES, TWEEDS & DOESKINS DA COSTA & CO., LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. *,'.'*''-'.'.'''.'X •m READERS SAY: Scarrnw Bilk To Thv Editor, The Advoeatt— SIR.— It was very refreshing to me. and I daresay many othei ratepayers of this little island to hear over the air in the local news of Thursday last, that at least one of the officials of this island had tha courage to express his dlssatlsfaction publicly over the inefficiency obtaining in the scavenging of this Island, and his great concern over the wasting of our money on this business. 1 greatly appreciate Mr. Victor Gnddard's courage in drawing attention to these obvious facts. I understand that the ratepayers are called upon to foot a bill of well over eighty thousand dollars ($80,000) yearly for cleaning the streets of this Island. That Is an extremely tidy sum to ipend on cleaning this little island, ind thresults hardly justify this huge expenditure The employees connected with this scavenging business seem to be privileged person* who work as they like. If spoken to by ratepayers, never mind how politely, it Is a great offence. They seem to regard themselves as big politicians, or vestrymen or Health Commissioners rather than oraployees with work to do. and on the whole carry an air of spoilt and pampered children. At long last one Health Commissioner seems to have had enough of it and cut through the core of the whole matter by admitting publicly that the supervision necessary to see that the ratepayers get a fair deal for their money is sadlv lacking However. If Mr Goddard did not know that before, many ratepayers could have told him that the efficiency obtained in public enterprise and a private on* a"e as far apart as the Poles, and 11 would have saved him much of his tears. In private enterpriseverybody has to get-up-and-get. while with the other It Is generally a glorified almshouse. What I would like explained 11 why the Vestry use such heavy and massive lorries on street cleaning. The lorries in use are mora suitable for hauling sugar from Bawlens to Bridgetown than the light task of removing refuse frotii the streets With the slow speeds and low gear running the coat per mile of operating these lorrufi must be tcrrtfflc. I urn sunnot one Vestryman would pagmlt such extravagance in his private I also notice that these lurries are much too high for the proper and easy depositing of refuse therein Quite recently I noticed that a lady in passing one of these lorries had some refuse deposited In her face thrown from a shovel by a scavenger on the opposite side of the lorry and which was Intended to be deposited in the moving Lorrv If the lorry war* lower there would be greater accuracy In depositing this garbage N< m that the Vestrymen realise mat in all undertakings vhether public or private, competent supervision and managements are essentials they must see to it that poor and hard press e d John Citizen gets some value for the huge sum taken from him yearly to pay for Island. .leaning this very small JOHN CITIZEN Itu* Manner* T" Th# Edifor. The Advocate— SIR.— I have been very muih embarrassed hy the way I have been treated by a bus-driv.to-night. I was nbout tWO Or thri-e miles away from home accompan ied by three other persons from near my home. (t appears to me thnt this ps-ticular fellow knows nothing of courtesy, otherwise he would not hve refused to stop to take up passengers who are waiting for the bus. despite their sbou*< when waving of the hand faile I am wondering if there ll no way by which bus d"iverg could be tauKht to ie mere vvmpathetic to passengers. I believe it is high time that such fellowshould learn that life is onlv ,. th living when you h-vc done some eood for your fcllowmen. and that : livT-th to himself Manners maketh man. an old favourite, but not age worn WEARY PASSENGER. November S, 1950. SUghU> turned Beef Turtle Steak Turtle Soup Turtle Str Fresh Fruit Fresh \ %  t ,M.GUI.I> RKAIO RIM TITBUKG BEER J. A B. Sandwich Bread ible Butler in pkca 'irirtr Whip Sandwich Spread in bottles t'ooh'a Fkh Taste 3 os. tin* Swift's rate de Feas Gras Danish %  tea Meat Roll Danish ChefTin llsms In 3 site* Prepared Mustard BE ELECANT WITH YOUR GUESTS SERVE CHOYCE TIPS TEA with CARR'S BISCUITS Phone GODDARDS Toil... fcV*ia



PAGE 1

Wr^nrsdat Barbaims flftuncate Price: IIVK CENTS V r .r Si DEMOCRATS LEADING IN U.S. ELECTIONS U.N. And Northern Troops Prepare For New Attacks 25,000 Chinese Enter Manchuria TOKYO, November V. QRITISH and American forces who probed tor ward cautiously from their Chongchon Riv 1 bridgehead in Northwest Korea today are still trying to contact Communist troops who withdrew suddenly last night. On their right in the United Nations defence ring around Anju, the American Second Division fought | off heavy attacks 14 miles southeast of Tokkcon. 3-Year-Old Is New Ruler Of Nepal 44 Yr. King Flees Kingdom WILL FLY (Mill HAHIIAIIOS I hi dtvu NEW ULLH1, Nov 7 A throe-yeai-old boy was today proclaimed ruler of Nepal, buffer state between lutlla arm Tibet after a palace revolution had ousted hit grandfather, King Trtbhuvans nir Blrkram. Tincoui, climaxed a lontc struggle between Nepal's powerlul Prime Minister Sir Padha Shumshere Jung ol the ruling aristocracy and political group which (ought pdpulai government which the King a% constitutional monarch. The statement was issued in Katmandu itei the government had refused Ihe King permission to leave for Slda He was accompanied by members of his family Including (lie Crown Prince, father of the new boy king Dhlraja Gyanendra Mir Hikr-un Nepal's embassy .'aid that Tribhuvana who Is 44 and his sons had forfeited their rights to the throne "under lawtof the constitution of Nepal". A New Delhi spokesman for the Nepal National Congress which had for the last three yean bean seeking democratic reforms, forecast that the King's flight would bring to a head the Nepalese political -iiu-tn... "Trie end of the reslme of the Prime Ministers is now a matter of days'*. said Biswear Prasart Koirala head of the Congress who is In exile In India He said the King had "placed himself on the side of the forces of freedom and denounced the present Nepal Government Trlbhuvana ruled in name only The Goverriment of the 54.000 sq. miles of Himalayan counti —home of the fighting Gurkh —is in the hands of the hereditary Prime Minister Shuns he re Jung. Hi. 1 powers term from 1M7 when the Kings of Nepal delegated their authority permanently to their chief Minister who rules with the support of an aristocracy based on birth and military rank —Rrulcr roujht up to ntengil.il. tl is "MacArthur Line," -.Iream of Chinese reinforcements for the North rel r'.ej to te crossing the V. ; ^Ivtr from Munchum. in the r.crth, both sides appeared to be liltling up for new attacks. Four divisions of Chinese Communist and North Korean troops' were now estimated hv air reconnaissance to be between the Chongcnon River and the Manrhurlan border some 70 miles to the north Gen. MacArthur s spokesman said that according to tinNoiih Korean Padio 25.000 Chinese had Hie Manrhunan border to "riatticipale in lb prurtratlon" bi Kofcs The broi d other 3.001) were on I';. %  J.000 CUiRssie ..ie tabling with the Nort'. Ko'eiu and that a further lO.OuQ volunteers Were assembled norlh of the Yalu River on the Manchunan border.) A spokesman reported that a steady stream of Chinese men and material was crossing the. nver and said that Chinese. Communist troops had been me. in positions consistent with Peking', declared plan to keep the river's power at full strength. I %  parate -dog tights" took place Yank Plane* Score No American aircraft ware %  In the*" lights nvn the Sinuiju area near the Manchurian l*.rdei where Communists have then headu.ii.irli rAmerican pfloti ci almad definite] hits Of) three Commum i They said the plane-* i The other from OAPT. E A HOOD, pilot of the DC 3 aircraft which landod t Bc.w.1 r"trdiy. It *an chatting witii Mr Ororgu Csitcr. wnlor reprsMiiUUv of leterasi.-inal A-radia Ltd. .net Mr Don*Id Aim-train ... H\\ I \ The aircraft -hlch is pany w.i nod by Air Survey Co. Ltd m in the bscKgroune It is ussUrotooil tfcat Uu> m. %  king survey of Bsrb*do< and M>VFTS1 O islx.i Air Surveyors Here A DC*! .urcrall owned by Ar Ltd arrvved at Sea%  Atklnsati rielu, British ttuiaiM, via Plnrcc airport. Trinidad MlOttd b) Cut E A. Hood, there were three other members of tho crew on board. E. Ward. M t>. Young and A. Brook IT IS understood that they ar*' henfor approximately three days Capt Hood, who is head of the 1 i % %  %  long with the local government. They will then b* returning in a few week., time, when then wlU make J HI. iof the island as well is •tmw of the otiioi Weal Indlai llganda. Barbados may betonv* their headquarters. They have just compel*. I aimllar Job of a Brit Kb Guiana ) Full Atlantic Pact Meeting Planned For December 'By PAMELA MATTHEWS) IONlxiN Mn A FULL MEETING of Ihe A' 1 inlic Pad Council ,if Km MiusU'ih is planned lor the in ildleof DetemlM-'i in n,.. lo break the deadlock over 'Jerman rearmament, il v learned from an authnruum mice here today Mililarj Conn HED BAltliEIt GIVES UP operntiiiK PRECAUTIONS FOR TRUMAN WASHINGTON, Nov. 7 Precautions for President Truman's safety were tighten ed further today. Barricades were placed across both ends of stretch which runs between the White House and the old Stale Department building. Pedestrian and motor traffic are forbidden 10 enter the' block. Wooden fuel houses were established at eat end. —Reuter. %  M returned to Ma: also reported seeing si Communist jets I Antung in Manchuria Mustang pilots rcporte. munist pilots "very skill better than Yak pilot': tl met so far American plaint right up to the Mnnriiurtan border, the United States Army Alrfor-r announced toda> in Washington The first South Korean Division has crossed the Chongchnr. neat Its mouth to take their plate on the left flank of the British Commonwealth Brigade. Elements of the American 2Mb Division fouifht sharp conflicts with bypassed North Korean* between Pyongyang, the former northern capital and Sunchnn. Americans and South Koreans are busy trying lo mop .up several large guerilla hands causing trouble behind the linesOver 2,000 civilians have poured across the Chongchon in the past 24 hours lo swell the swarms ol refugees <.lrrail> hampering United Nations movements in the rear Thev are being screened with difficulty. The first contingent of Canadian troops for Korea arrived at Pussn Ihe mair) Allied aiipLiy port in the south today. 1.300 HapeM [afafi Irymrn of the 2ist Rifle Hegin.ei,: also iiiemharked there —Reuter. POCKET CARTOON by OSBERT LANCASTER ~*t*'r %  *'':"* <*f "No, no, Th*V*se. your price !• loo hiflh-l connor hrit..> ikt plans of my counrrv'. Fr Hit at .'.'" SINGAPOUE. Nov A little Uuneee berbe. u-ven himself up to tlie Poli< e i Pa hang State. The barber. Lam Swee. was . leading Communist political Com <>.iss.tr and one of the brains belnn the Malayan terrorist campaign, the Malayan Government announced today He surrendered four months go but the police kept the new* a tight secret for security reason .'<-.. also wanted tune for hii mother and sister to ggasjppas from another part of Malaya wher.* Lbej would bisafe from Communist vengeance, the Governmeir Lam BwgSJ said that the Malu>an Communist party emtutive eon siders itself independent of the Chinese Communist Party There had been no contact that i..ki.v. of between Russia • 1.11..1 and Malayan Commumsts. No material or financial help had been sought. The reward they expected was lo be strong "when Russia dorrtnettkd the rest of the worl.t —Rruler i .o> had uentaiivithe military sspe< t %  Ran tuiitingrnts |i Pact Army since the i i eiingj or Defence M iglon — .* M •# 4 Sex Killer' Says He Murdered 22 Women Charged With Ten BRUNSWICK Nov 7. A 4y-YKAa-OLD widow told a Cierman court hnr t".lv that sh* WSB the qnly survivor out of about 20 wojpi I lorkiKl by HudulJ Pliil elf-s>yled "Matter ex kill., The Police say that Pleil in diaries and conversations while in prison has confessed to 22 murders but he is charged with 10. of which Police claim Uiey can produce evidence. iSeren Mare Join Trade Agreement LABOUR WINS THIRD TIME IN TWO DA YS LONDON. N r.., i ..: Q %  .: m nl toda) heal ;*t'-n l: uang e.i in "Xlobei u liei %  lulllll BSJ .tntl>u-slle-l Insurgenls and 3. ilaobiuli is on the Black Rlvei the in.un sAutnern iru ..i ., i,,m twucu cuU Tt King province -mi whose rich. ri<. .lowing delta IJ. ui piun... vieinuin objevli\< ii, el mo inokl wwateii. inn iielencu line cove. jng lue delta. A spokeaniMii f u had IK"II evacuated because lit testtceJ unperuu tlitlUllI'. M -lei. sag pui< of a Ion in| :' OH Uu:. sectoi ol Vietnam forces *eum II nig lo throttle nmiiUiio...tn'i. Hanoi The spokesman said HIM (jaWtents were mi*l ucliM 'I Nambinh sector SO uules south Hanoi on the west side of tv n and in the sector Id lo the east M DM i. Both are within 20 mil*s or ifi ajth ii. Ilea Oull i ( Tonkin I,, ,, %  ,.,, % %  ..-: Ilie t i %  !> %  inside Nambinh IU*1I I MTl ism m the city was reporb Nambinh, Ihe key tail tii in on routes to the sout E esat n nj ii.1.1 .Mill W.I .kly i. Wihiiikioa snssfusiga ire ..i.uime d&eoMsM I neatl Uondaj •re t, havi m vuniber 7. but the DaSjeUoj postponed to give om f thci time to return from W.,ih The Military Commit if >-en cunjumlion with Die Pepu* liefore Ihe Defence M I e Men rrsseAilu When the Deputies mevt nrnt week, they lei Oerman rei U on tiM.imial plans When they maf, in pofMtoi lest mr>nlh it-'* i-enii acowmfc and Anandal wi rfclng fruup co s n poei d Ol member dele.-u' learne I I Its Aral %  ling In P: UB en %  ip to avoid duplication of staffs Over the two related problems rearmament ana economfc TRAIN DESTROYS BUS 1 DEAD, 36 INJURED RIO DE JANEIRO. Nov 7 One person died and 36 wn injured when a suburban tra. | running at high speed caught i .omnibus lull n( |>.N.M in < %  iVii %  t%r 1 • a Iproximlty ol Station Tbop 3 Killed, -i.l llljlir. (I Coelho near here aarl) today _, uruck In LxplOHion kiln % %  i I f.iil.d I %  '< | HI %  mprormse Iietwc lh| | ent-ii plan for .. Europ> Arm\ iii'i. i i Bun pear 11 %  Kruter .. Are Governors NEW YORK, Nov. 7 UEPUBLICAN campaign directors were encouraged tonight by early returns on critical Senatorial races in this 1950 "otl the year" Congressional Election. On the basis ot Hist reports, optimism claims were justified. At least three administration leaders ol the Senate were fighting for their political lives. Several other E. incumbents were leading by smaller margins than expected. On the other hand Republican incumbents who were rated as "in doubt" in preelection surveys were holding h andsome lead; 0M inmillnn %  pp*ad t •unl where Dwmocrt' Brno M. Mill"." nd Wlllum Bn^.ird iilMlg wllh DanocnitM u.-ket. On the bm Ql call. Scnulitr Owi I CwurmMl nl Hi.: IL'inihliiJin s.nali'ii-1 '.'' %  1 ..inn comminM nld thai he * ted". |„ Nn V. ik leruMim Anwriran 1 in r.irl,ndi. II |hf Nr %" linn' radi" U.S. OPPOSE SOVIET HID To Define Aggression LAK.K SUCLfcSH, Nov I The United States today oppos.i :, s..viei dttempt lo lay down J dednlUon of aggression. SenaUir llemv CehOt Uodge. Amerie..'! lo the United Natloi. v;iil in the General Asseml.,. i 'otnuilttee "It Is not a definition of aggression which n Ii,.. |.nl of n.itui %  i live up tu principles and u o-Opat a te In maintaining ihOM I pis I the Soviet resolutim I %  %  %  .'.! BJSDSBBBIOD, aubvarsion >, (omenting flvll sinfe rote the COJ Itec I ;,,..) %  I I..it u slale .1 %  Nhould automi.ii lara their willmgfiesN l| ceiiw lire within 24 houra of Ii inthreek of hostiUUes The party lefusmg to declen Iti to eease nre should bi considered an aggressor. Senati I.I..U-.,.gr-ed with other ]>eak. thai Ihe Tug i tb.v pioponeil WHS uniMKind g to place an aggressor s '•iiiutrles on the sa fi-.'.uiK —IteMler talien *Ml *l IP s. Uial !* had hern ele. leii (iovernae. bul that taswser Herbert l^hntan. torrat. had wuieeaatally ' %  frmled his Senate seat. pre ident Truman after voting •straight Democratic" in toOgu • niii-ti-iiii Congressional elecUon %  aid lie % %  so sure of his part> :. .,;,,,in.t he ilirt not even plan to ttay up late tonight Tin President told reporters he had not vet decided whelh r all rongrees back into session in-fore November 27 Tin I %  Ins vole in a polling boolh here In independence, Mi-, uu ,i milhiiin. Bflgwceasj I -i .; [.. .,1 ("1 %  n,.i, which will dfetde the tat" <>f Truman* edjnlnsftratloa end Inh iWiiwHif-il'ililv. Me siml he woul.l reohl %  Willlamsbur %  hi Ch*" %  Uivei arsei n-.iehing Washington in hbi pi I ,.r.l k'oinK to gel BOgM Utt P i OKI in I94B before I [mow i.ii ilioiOK to heppen. uud raporhsn. Voters i all 435 Members of the lb u %  "' 'b'l senlatives, :i ol 96 Benht 33 State Ciovernnrs. The pregeni stni el U in Congress Is: The SKNATI-.: llemneraU *l. Krpul.lk.llS \2. Ot these 23 De.norrats and 13 Hepublicans are peeking n tie. mm To gain con n %  10 heoiibiirana have lo he %  I., M<> us i <' m riii -i si \ II,I iiem wrass Ml; slspg*. \m ii-in l,t utir Parl i Included HI me Republb i MS) i k ll HI ihi v % % %  held <-n %  : %  -" %  i t.i %  ,: • set lode] %  titrol %  THE PARTIES L*TtST RR8LXTB eh* thai the seat* "f th" parlk* In the l s sis a tss i I ItDAi 111 llll > S \l, in Ho net.' \ ii lln* isnulit -nil ie.iv. BSBi Ui Ihe poaitien .1 'papei stsrngtli". But oimg in the Sinsiijiulcls the Key lo the conn t Berlj fi i i SIT rahipis sent Senator Hot>ei i A Taft uiid Soric Lucas ahead. Taft, starsrart oC (he Kepuhhcan l>arty and nead of Ihe Itepublli-an policy roirenltlee m Hi.' Semite lad Joseph T. II in Ohio, the iirst pre- i Inet to leport. Chestei Bowles, Deeaoent. b early rtlurt U publiean i nn Lodge ba 94,20 to B3.20H Senatoi Bricn McMahon. prutoe I I nn.ii ,r • ,i tttji leal hie oppunciil I Wllt.bgfi Benluii, IB90 appointee, hail a slightly nsUTOwi I gin over PrearoU Bu h, Hepublican. As usual \ote m the lid South" put DeiiirxTutf-i in thelend In eiulv nturns for Senate seats. Among Hrsi Oover n eg i io be elected in the solidly DensBcratlc South (jirolina was Jamen I'.wr.i ,.ii, %  I'lltlenl 1*1 Ull .ni'.i Sicretarv of State rranhhn 1> Hoosevelt .Ii ( the lute Mreshlent Franklin Roosevelt was returned lo the HtHaW I MI., live ol I N City ditriet -fRralrr i 11 i i i in Mtvorvri: rut; MUS Rlni 3112 Dei ar Nishl. gaT" Till AI>VOC AT> PAVS MIR NlVt //fccM xmjy Me4e& m'/t-a %  ;white trossing Ihe rails comiiletely desn Ambulances from suburhsn hnspitaLs were rnobfllBed to help the Injured —Kruter TOHguAY, Devonshire. Nov. v. %  murdcri( at 0 rallway sUllon on Seven more oountrles will th* Soviet side of the British wnal arcade to the the 2-netlon general i,der They offered to guide heagreement on tariffs and trade" across the border as an illesal KiATT) before the end of the rlfHi nosset session of contracting parties now in progress here. It was undurnUHxi When we *e in. n.night They are Austris. Ihe offered them sandwiches and German Federal (West German) sehnaps. They thanked me." sh The widow, Mrs 1-yiiia Schmidt said she thought Pleil was "quite a nice boy" wnen she tirst met %  •' ' l "ht the Government him. She said she met Pleil andi"" 1 n !" Kcnrad Schueasler. 22. who housuig policy b> 12 votecharged with complicity in lwr.1 KeoU.-. CLAl : I %  r Three men were l.ilu workers injured m an explo id i n, cal producU factory m ... h nrsl lepurts said %  ere killed but an Qflsi ment later said all IK' i were men. The explosi'n occurred a^ .i •si ..( explo iK-irig kneeled Into a mixi in the danger areas of the island The blaat ahattered windows it Clactori. Police threw n cordoi around the Island which is In i marshy area between Clacton am M.mster of finance; Nichola-, "wSw-V, fmtn lhA .„.„ formation about the exi —Reuter Miilan In Hospital PREIOHIA. Nov 7 Snrgeont autcessfuUy operale ii Prime Mlnitter Daniel Mala: n Pretoria's General Hospital trolley today Mrs M.it.'n said afterwards th.n her husband was comfortable end thai doctors were satisfied ab.ni; his condition. The operation was ruri serioi place wniie he Is hospital —Reuter Republic, Korea, Peru, the Philippines, Turkey and Uruguay. Their 1 adherence will bring the total membership to 39 rapines who together account for four-fifths of the world's imports and 86 per eent of world exports Delegates began work to-day on the agenda approved last m_ht First items deal with preparation of "the Torquay Protocol" which wdl give legal effect to new tariff rates now being negotiated These negotiations have already bean going on tor flee weekBd t|d Then she received a heavy i her heed. After j she fainted. second To-morrow 9 s Handicaps "Ptatl's longing for liquor was greater than his desire for sexual satisfaction Pleil after listening to this evl-i dence said from the dock that he stole a parcel from Mrs. Schmidt but took from It only some schnaps and some dollars whieh he lost later. He added that Schueasler took pan In the attack According jsasri ffisr' 1 ,"\r n ^saurwjnsJSs: id for reduction of customOsctous and was taken to hospital —Reuter dutles.VIXKN wth 130 lUs In the Brighton Handicap, watercress and April Flowers with 128 lbs. each will l>e carrying U/u weight I". I*:.i %  .i'iotlhg enters n i day %  S follows 1CTH slACK ( onsiitiitiiMi Handicap 74 r'urs. I> & I.KM hfju Ann 110 lbs. Duliibti; 1 07 .. rust — ,. 4 Kendal Fort .... 118 „ ake . ... 121 „ I W.ier.ress . 128 ., 11 TII RAfT Nnrserv Handicap 5i Furs. I' & Lower B un gle 102 lbs Ushe Cooaternetlon Cross Roads Vanguard Hi-Lo Flame Flower Soprano 10S BS 110 114 108 114 104 Reith Takes Over CDC I UNIX IN. Nov 7 fol nei Dire. %  BBC hi bei ... 4 H j.. : i ..I i "illng ti"'. ponsored lorporat."' .. in 1947 to deveios i ..nd trade in ttst M %  Its first Chairman. Lord T.ear-old widow Can. %  etsfd by the Federal Bureau I invest i gat ion agents has been h<-i Op m charge of eonaplriie, —Reuler ItTH RACK Rriuhlon Manrlirap 5J Furv (i & l.m.r Manu Vixen BUM Grass Sun Jewej Flyinf Ann M.e.-m. Front Hopper I Duchess WUmai 109 11. ISO 119 Hi 13 121 124 1M 1. stopgy ..,, 118 ,. 2 Blue Diamond .104 .. 14TH RACK Savannah l.otli:c Ililiulll .i]l 74 Fun. h & F2 0nlv 1. CoUeton 121 Ibg 2 Pharos 11 ...101 „ t Cross Ro*>123 4 Uplcure 112 i Aii-.llo First nigh' 118 ,. Ull Tango 120 .. H Miss Friendship m 1 101 .. 111 tl roxa.Kv. fp,P HSBSSSTI lit I. f li r.u.i a D BVNOE DESTROY U.S OFFICE SAK JUAN. Nov i: i IMS wamnn Nule%  %  b.dey