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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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Saturday
November il

195 0

Hara



U.N. TROOPS NEAR



Dr. Belfield Clarke
Supports Deep |
Water Harbour
Attacks Red Tape

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov. 9
BARBADOS-BORN Dr. C. Belfield Clarke who

_ recently returned to this country from:his first
visit to the West Indies in 25 years, told members
of the Royal Empire Society today that one of the
major West Indiam problems was lack of adequate
deep water harbours,

He said that tourists vwrould not come to the West Indies in
great numbers “if they have to be lowered into little cockle-
shell boats or into steam launches and be tossed about for |
a mile or two in order to land.”

Britain Takes
Measures Against
RedVisitT oSheffield

LONDON, Nov. 10.

Strict security precautions were
taken at all British ports amd air-
fields to-day in readiness for the |
first, mass arrival of delegates to
the Communist - backed World
Peace Congress opening in Shef-
field on Monday.

So far Britain had granted only
about 220 visas including 25 for
Russians out of a total of 1,900 ap-
plications.

Over 152 applicants had been
banned on the grounds that they
are personal enemies of the Brit-
ish Government.

Soviet, Chinese, Mongoliam and
Korean delegates were facing
transportation difficulties in
Prague because Britain had
banned 18 special flights to bring
them to Sheffield.

Britain Civil Aviation IMinis-
try spokesman said in London that
the ban was imposed after recon-
sideration by a “higher authority”
believed to be Foreign Secretary
Ernest Bevin,

Delegates booked on planes—
over 300 bookings were made be-
fore visas were grantedi—will
have to fly by scheduled flights



He said that
Jamaica was
making a_ great
mistake in cater-
ing for only one
class of visitor—
the _ millionaire
American. This
was also a bad
policy as there
was the danger
that the Jamai-
can would “lose
his _ self-respect
on account of the
Dr. C. 'B. CLARKEalmighty dollar.”

He spoke also of the difficulty
of obtaining materials from Eng-
land urgently required for all
forms of building and develop-
ment of the islands.

Roundabout System

The present roundabout system
whereby orders were sifted and
finally approved by heads of de-
partments, then sent to Crown
agents and after a series of priori-
ties dealt with by manufacturers
here was altogether too involved.
It was essential that some shorten~
ing of the period of delay was de-
vised.

Dr. Clarke expressed the view
that federation of the islands with
centralised pianiogs and speciali-
sation combined ith the active
encouragement of all local talent
was the best framework into
which the islands could be fitted













but many. of them are believed to} and expressed the, view. that the
have ‘been weeded out by, Tack ‘of v: ore, slice,
«| Athtone, ha ne much to

ey will be unable to cross
western Germany by road or rail
but about 38 Rumanian and Polish
delegates are coming by sea@ from
Gydnia.

A ‘250 strong Italian delegation
and Belgian, Dutch and Laixem-
bourg delegations are due in
Britain on Sunday.

None of them require visas but
will have to undergo a riggorous
check by security men on earrival.

Immigration officers hawe au-
thority to refuse entry to amyone
considered unacceptable.

No ban has been placed on
Communist party members as such
visas have already been granted
to a number of Communists and
Immigration Officers will be guid-
ed by Prime Minister Clement
Attlee’s statement that only likely
“subversive elements” are to be
barred,

Carefully prepared dossiers on
the past records of the delegates
are in the hands of Scotland Yard,
British Police Headquarters and a
close scrutiny will mairstained
to ensure that all leave Britain as
soon as the conference emds on
November 19. Men of the top
military Intelligence service MI. 5,
are believed to be in Sheffield.

Reuter...

5 j
Elizabeth In Bed
LONDON, Nev. 9.
Princess Elizabeth was confined
to her home today with a
heavy cold. She had to cancel a
scheduled visit to the RAF’s
fighter command headquarters
in Northwest London where she
was to have inspected the under-
ground operations rooma and
radar equipment. The King has
been suffering from a slight at-

the idea of federation in the West
Indies.

Truman Assailant
Charged With
Murder

WASHINGTON, Nov. 10

A Federal Grand Jury to-day
indicted for murder Oscar Col-
lazo, 37-year-old. Puerto. Rican,
held after the. attempt on Presi-
dent Truman's life on November
i

One of the President’s guards
was killed in the gun battle
which followed the assassination
attempt.

Collazo, one of two Puerto Ri-
cans implicated in the attempt
was wounded and was charged
while in hospital next day.

The other Puerto Rican Griselio

Pe was shot dead. His body



was being flown to his native
country in an elaborate $1,609
coffin, His widow. is held on
a $50,000 bail, on the chazge
of conspiracy in the plot.
Collazo’s wife has also been
charged with conspiring to injure
the President. .

Conviction for the murder car-
ries a possible death sentence in
the District of Columbia.

The indictment. charges _ that
the Puerto Ricans went to Blair
House “with the intent to murder
of the United



the President
States”,

Finally there was the charge
that the President’s guard, Leslie
Coffelt was murdered by the ac-

—Reuter.

tack of rheumatism but is carry- | cused,
ing on normal duties.--CP)

FERST WIN



>.
MR. I. 0. 0. PERKINS comgratulates Mr. M. E. R. Bourne (right) on his |



first win since entering tle racing game, Ex-jockey Jack Fletcher with
back to camera and Mr. HSommy Bdwards at left look on.

ee

is
for



%

APOLLO (Holder up) making the running as they pass the Savannah Club Clock followed by Colleton (Crossley) Miss Friendship (Â¥vonet)
First Flight (Lutchman) and Foxglove (Wilder) who is hiding Pharos. This race eventually went to Colleton who won by a head from Apollo.



area a
“C.D.C. Has Bitten
? 99
A Mouthful
. a"
Says London Daily
(From Our Own Correspondent.)
LONDON, Nov. 10.
The question of how fast and
hew far advances should be made
in Colonial politics was carried
into the Colonial economic field
in yesterday’s six hours Com-
mons debate on the Bill to in-
esease the Colonial Development
and Welfare Fund by £20,000,000.
A division of opinion was eVi-
dent on the question whether the
money was always being devoted
to the right ends in Colonial
Development, and inevitably the
East African groundnuts fiasco
was the bone of contention again.
A leading article in the
Telegraph today discussing Colo-
nial needs takes up the question
whether caution ld not be
exercised in economic develop—
ment. They point to authorita-
tive warnings that the Colonial
Development Corporation ‘may
have bitten off already as much
as it can chew.”
The Telegraph continues:
“capital.intended to develop new

industries or introduce new
methods .. of « ‘e will be
wasted ~ unléss

possess skill and. education to
operate them.

“It may even defeat its own
objects directly by starving tech-
nical education of the very money
it for success,”

_ the need for caution
may so great in the eco-
nomic as in the political field, it
added that wise spending calls

. The editorial con-
ludes: “Neither our credit nor our
- ean afford any more cost-

‘ures,”
BUTLIN'S CASE PUT OFF
UNTIL NOVEMBER 20

NASSAU, Bahamas, Nov. 9

At the request of the Defence
Counsel the Honourable. A. F.
Adderley, the spabcamen of
creditors of Bytlin’s Bahamas
Limited, for the wind-up of the
Company was further adjourned
to November 20.

Adderley told the Court that
Butlin arrived in Nassau _ this
morning with a representative of
financial interests, which he hopes
will refinance the Company and








that a ative of the Cape
and Finance imited, of
London,. Butlin’s gest creditor,

was arriving in Nassau to-mor-
row to discuss future plans here.
Press.

$2M. KILN TO BE
ERECTED IN B.G.

(Brom Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Nov. 10.
The result of two years’ experi-
mentation is .the discovery of a
new product from bauxite which
will be manufactured in British
Guiana: by the Demerara Bauxite
Ltd., a subsidiary of the
Aluminium Company of North
America, exclusively for, use in
refractory industry. ,

The world’s largest kiln in the
bauxite industry is to be erected
in British Guiana costing approxi-
mately $2,000,000.

Production will start early in
1952. Essentially the new process
consists of’ dehydrating bauxite
into a cere 90 per cent, pure
which will “have no affinity for
water.



Today

OATCAKE and Colléton with
133 Ibs. each, Blue Grass 130, and
Sun Queen and Landmark with
128 each will be shouldering top
weights today when the Turf
Club’s Autumn Meeting concludes
at the Garrison Savannah.

The handicaps are as follows:—
17TH RACE
ST. LAWRENCE HANDICAP

9 Furlongs B and Lower

Ibs.

1. River Sprite .... 120

| Bi BN a och vate cee 113
3. Landmark ......... 128
4. Flieuxce ......... 121
5. Sun Queen... 128
6. Tiberian Lady ..... 108

pe ee ae
18TH RACE ‘
ROCKLEY HANDICAP
9 Furlongs D and Lower
Ibs
106
103

\ 2. Mary Ann .

&. Dulcibella ....

Crowd Witnessed
Big Sweep Draw

THE BIG TWO SHILLING

Club was drawn at the Garxison yesterday evening in the
' presence of a crowd which ineluded ticket sellers as well

as officials. Stree id
Results At A Glance
Second Day

NINTH RACE
1, SUN QUEEN (Crossley)
2, LANDMARK (Wilder)
8, PHARLITE (P, Fletcher)

TENTH RACE
1, OATCAKE (Wilder)
2, KENDAL FORT (Crossley)
3. WATERORESS (O'Neil)

ELEVENTH RACE
1, FLAME FLOWER (Holder)
2. VANGUARD (Thirkell)
& USHER (Baldwin)
TWELFTH RACE
1. REBATE (Baldwin)
2. FLIEUXCE (Wilder)
3, SUN QUEEN (Crossley)
THIRTEENTH RACE
3 BLUE GBA 8 (J, Slocombe)
3. BLUE DIA Nfatehman)
FOURTEENTM RACE

(Holder)
APRIL FLOWERS (P. Fletcher)

FIFTEENTH RACE
ST. MORITZ (Holder)

ABILITY (M. Gonzalez)
KITCHEN FRONT (Lutchman)
SIXTEENTH RACE

eee

een

TO!
REBATE (Baldwin)







RAM’S KID
BROTHER

‘From Our Own Correspondent.)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

A youngster has been dis-
covered in rural Trinidad,
whose spin, flight and de-
ception may assault the eye
and bewilder the brain of
the best run-makers in big
cricket, will be launched in
Trinidad this year. He is
Sonny Ramadhin’s kid
brother, who is just as good
as Sonny.



BRITISH EXPORTS PILE
UP IN AMERICAN PORTS

WASHINGTON, Nov. 10.

The flood of British exports
now arriving at American ports
is so great that Customs officials
cannot cope with it,

Treasury officials here admitted
that cargoes including China
textiles and leather goods had
piled up-at piers and warehouses
at east and west coast ports.

—Reuter.



40 REFUSED VISAS

MOSCOW, Nov. 10.

British visas have been refused
to 40 of the 65 Soviet delegates
to the World Conference for
Peace to be held at Sheffield,
England, the Soviet Committee
for the Defence of Peace an-
nounced today.

The delegates were elected at
a recent Soviet Union peace
congress.

—Reuter.

concn niin” else tne

9



3. Kendal Fort 115
4. Oatcake ...... 133
§, Biremiist vii cs eins --
6. Watercress ~...,..... 124
19TH RACE

ST. JAMES HANDICAP
53 Furlongs F and F2 Only

Ibs.
Le BOOS. iiss asin 80 Oe 126
SUMS cay ade oad 124
3. Miss Friendship .. 113
SB, WORE cater eens 114
5. Firet Wight... ns sss 113
OL Beane 6 ss Reeds Fe 118
T. COMO eden vest 133
8. Pharos II Bae oad ae
9. Bonnie Lass .. ea
20TH RACE

GRAVESEND HANDICAP
74 Furlongs G and Lower
Ibs

Mopsy 116

Manu A 101

Duohess ....
Wilmar ».

126

wet

100


























SWEEP of the Barbados Turf

&Frem early afternoon § an
interested throng assembled,
mahy with note books and pencils
to record the numbers dictated
by the spinning wheels, and to
find out at first hand if fortune
had, at long last come their way.
Drawing commenced at 4 o'clock,

Hon’ble J. D. Chandler con-
ducted the draw and in a loud
tlear voice, which the ‘Radio
Distribution’ Service carried to
its patrons called out the series
and numbers as they turned up.

The First Prize on this occa-
sion is over $23,900, representing
17% of the 92 series of tickets
sold and every listener registered
opes as the wheels spun and the
umbers dropped. And then dis-
Appointment

was called. And so it went
on until the final number was
announced.

“I in that” shouted one young
man, but no one noticed him as
he dug into his pocket to check
his ticket. Each man and woman
was doing his or her own check-

50 other prizes, and
four series of Consolation Tickets,
A B C and D were drawn.

Horses Drawn

1200,

3433, 4414.
0415.

0698

8926.

4973, 2137,
7482, 3809, 6308.
6479, 4410.

001
2189, 2349, 6204, 2446.
1118.

7254, 0716, 2695, 8158.
5676.

0843, 7228.
0172, 1322.

8600.

1292, 9982, 1716, 7026.
8424.

5729.

0085, 0402, 0190, 0998, 6576.
4113, 2859, (Con). 1090.
3051, 2153, 9941, 2398, 4881,
0285, 1999.

4938.

2h ES GUOROTOZEP RSM TOME DD

AA 7113, 0013, 1128.

BB 5556, 1916, (Con).

CC 0195, 8030.

DD 5252, 2198.

EE 0540. ¢

FF 1790.
J. D. CHANDLER,
MORRIS SKINNER.
BOVELL & SKEETE,

per H. R. LEACH.

@ On Page 7



BERTRAND RUSSELL
GETS NOBEL PRIZE

STOCKHOLM, Nov. 10

The Swedish Academy to-day
awarded the Nebel literature prize
for this year to wie British author
Bertrand Russell and for last year
to the American author William



s Handicaps

Faulkner. —Reuter.
5. Maytime’............ 106
6. Bachelor’s Folly ..... 122



7. Front Hopper .

8. Flying Ann .... 126
9. Blue Diamond ...... 106
10. Sun Jewel ........... 110
11. Blue Grass .......... 130
[FPR SPENT cece ves es 126
22ND RAOE

JUNIOR HANDICAP
54 Furlongs F and Lower

Ibs.
ty 104
2. Cross Roads ........ 126
3. . Hi-Lo ey 100
4. Consternation ....... 98
5. Flame Fiower ....... 117
6. Dunege ........ 102
7. Vanguard 107
Bi Se ci Fa Oks oh cena 107
Handicappers,
T. N. PEIRCE
L. E. R. GILL

oe

D. BYNOE.

















Price:
FIVE CENTS
Year 355 —

TOKYO, Nov. 10
UNITED NATIONS TROOPS pushed cautiously
forward on the north-west Korean front to-
night. They appeared to be opening a new drive
for the Manchurian border.

Changing over from the defensive role they
have adopted for the past week, American, South
Korean and British Commonwealth soldiers began
an aggressive offensive action against Communist

forces dug in 3 or 4 miles in front of them.

Reuter’s ae Alex
Valentine reported this new ad-
vance from American Eighth
Army headquarters in Korea.

The 24th American Division
sent forward an armoured patrol
—-a company of infantry covered
by two tanks—one mile into No
Mans Land which separates the
front lines north of the Chong-
chon River, he said.

Until these reports, the only
sign of activity in the North
Korean war was a heavy artillery
barrage on American positions
around Kunuri on the north-
western front about 50 miles north
of Pyongyang.

The Communist withdrawal was

20 Condemn
Korean War

LONDON, Nov. 10.

Ten Chinese political parties
and non-partisan members of
Parliament have issued a declara-
tion condemning the Korean war
as preliminary to American in-
vasion of China, according to a
New China news agency message
received today in London.

The “United States imperialists’
plot is not limited to destroying





40 Million
Americans Made
Record Vote



the Korean democrati v5 | Still unexplained,

The WASHINGTON, Nov, 10 republic. They want "te aneme The barrage today was coupled
4 he total popular vote in Tues-|Korea, They want to invade| With an attack on the bridge over
ay’s . congressional election: |China. They want to rule over| the, Taedon River nearby.

though incomplete in most stafes

Conflicting stories of the Com-
has reached the record -for a

Asia and th y
i Or ay, Scorn munist intentions poured into

the whole world”, the declaration

pop Presidential year of 40,727,- | said, Tokyo, An Intelligence | Officer
ee Fae i “Ty situati told reporters he could give them
The previous record was 37%,- ieee The United co: nee no guidance, His silence was



304,380 in 1938. The last Presi-
cential elections in 1948 brought
Out 48,833,680 but the record fo
such election is 49,820,312 made
in 1940,

Harold Stassen, President of
the University of Pennsylvania
said here in Pennsylvania that
the re-election of Senator Robert

partly a matter of security and
partly genuine ignorance, he said.
While Chinese Communists
were stated here to be still
building up a werful force,
crossing the border at the same
rate as they have been since
mid October, American pilots

alists are copying an old trick of
Japanese bandits, first invading
Korea and then invading China.
Everyone knows Kprea is a small
country but that ‘its strategic
position is very important.”

“We hold that the Korean ques-
tion should have, been solved in















reported lorries and troops

A. Taft in Ohio “d a peaceful way and that aggres- front-
that. the Mipuitieen pasty ott sive forces of imperialists should evens away from the
fallow nets conservative and]>@ withdrawn from Korea. Others had seen Communists
isolationist policy.” « : digging in around Chongju on the
‘I think it means that the Re- But American imperialists and| \estern highway to Manchuria

their accomplices were not only

ublic: a n14
publican Party must accept its unwilling to withdraw _ their

d at
new obligations with humility ae

laces, but a Tokyo






n avcressi . spokesman said there was no in-
and foresight” Stagien Told | ea careiag hele eget cons | aieation that they. were building
must plan its ae from mal northward across the 38th Paral- Brifh ead cant oe wae 7:
Republican results from across |'*!_,towards the Chinese border.” te .

the nation” he said, adding, “|

dicates that Labour leaders should
go back to being Labour leaders
and not politicians”.






think Taft's success was meant as
a vote to halt President Truman's
socialistic programme, and it in-

The declaration which said it
spoke for 475,000,000 Chinese was
made by the Communist party
revolutionary committee of the
Kuomintang Chinese Democratic
League and other political organ-
isations, —Reuter.

front of the Chongchon River
line returned from a 6-mile probe
forward to report “no contact.”
They found many Communist
dead and much equipment indi-
cating a hasty retreat.

So far the United Nations forces
have made no attempt to exploit














ToU.N. for Aid

sent an

entry of Chinese forces into Tibet,
it was learned here to-day.

that Lhasa, the Tibetan capital,

|

—Reuter.

Tibet Appeals

















“the vacuum” in front of them.

It was not clear whether the
reason for this was military as
claimed by an Army spokesman
here, or political expediency
pending discussions at Lake Suc-
cess, on the entry of Chinese
troops into Korea. —Reuter.





KING OF NEPAL SETS

OUT FOR NEW DELHI

s NEW DELHI, Nov. 10.
King Tribhuvana of Nepal and
his family who took refuge in the
Indian Embassy in Katmandu will
be arriving in New Delhi tomor-
row, the Indian Government. an-
nounced today, ‘
The Indian Government an-
nounced that the king and _ his
party would be their guests.
—Reuter.

NEW DELHI, Nov. 10
The Tibetan Government has
appeal to the United
Nations for intervention and help
in the situation created by the

TELL

THE ADVOCARE
THE NEWS

Ring 3113 Day or Night.

~~ THE
PAYS

ADVOCATE

FOR NEWS.
A Chinese radio report claiming



had fallen to the Chinese—led
“People’s Army”, was heard in
Kalimpong, Northern India, on
Wednesday night, but the report
has been doubted in New Delhi,

An Indian External Affairs
spokesman said yesterday that ac-
cording to information received
fom the Indian Mission in Lhasa,
the Tibetan Government had been
“greatly distressed by wild
rumours emanating from Kalim-
pong regarding the situation in
Tibet.” According to this source,
the “military situation depicted
from Kalimpong had no relation to
facts,”

The Tibetan, appeal for aid and
intervention was understood here
to have been sent direct to the
United Nations. Previously a re-
port on the military situation in
Tibet officially given here yester-
day had said that the Chinese were
moving south from Chamdo to-
wards a place called Poyu. No
information has been available
here on the progress of the Chinese
column reported to have captured
Shobando 250 miles northeast of
Lhasa on October 27, but an official
spokesman said here to-day that
if Chinese troops were anywhere
near Lhasa the Government would
have received information from
its representatives there.

—Reuter.

hWines



These include
GILBEY’S
PORT

& SHERRY

You can enjoy
them again in
greater quantity

e
GARDINER AUSTIN & Co., Ltd.

Agents

King Gustav V.
Buried

STOCKHOLM, Nov, 9.

King Gustay V was buried i:
the Pantheon of Swedish kings
by the side of his predecessors of
seven centuries at a majestic
ceremony to-day,

The first shovelfuls of dust fell
on his purple coffin at noon fol-
lowed by the booming of the first
42 volleys from cannon.

Three Kings, three Crown
Princes and some 90 Princes and
Representatives and 44 foreign
Chiefs of State attended the sol-
emn ceremony at the 13th cen-
tury Riddarholm Church for the
92 year old monarch who had
ruled Sweden for 43 years.

Thousands of people, some o!
whom had been waiting in the
wet snow since before midnight
were massed 10 deep on streets,
bridges and embankments along
the route of the funeral march
}from the Stockholm Royal Pal-
ace.

) In a full dress General's uniform
the new Swedish King, the sad
faced Gustav VI followed imme-
dfately behind his father’s coffin,
—Can, Press







PAGE TWO



Cau Calling

IS Excellency the Governor

and Mrs, Savage accompanied
by Major Denis Vaughan visited
the offices of Cable and Wiretess
(W.I.) Ltd., which included St.
Lawrence Cable Station, Carring-
ton Wireless Station and Boarded
Hall Wireless Station. The tour
began with a visit to the Com-
pany’s Housing Scheme at High-
gate and ended with a Luncheon
Party at Sam Lord's.

Will Attend Races

Stew the Governor

an Ts. Savage will attend
the Races this afternoon in the

Grand Stand of the Barbados Turf
Club.

First Of The Season

HE first dance of the “Season”

takes place tonight at the
Marine Hotel. It is the Wanderers
Dance. Like everything else in
Barbados, dancing has a season.
Of course this does not include
Club Morgan, where there is
dancing every night, But between
today and “Old Year's” Dance
on December 3lst, there are a
series of dances at the Marine
which come under the head of
“The Dancing Season.” Next on
the list is the Poppy Dance on

ber 25th.

In a month’s time the island
will probably be full of fun-loving
tourists and these dances should
be very popular with them.

Tonight there is no excuse for
“hubby” saying “My evening sui
isn’t clean, so we can’t go,” fo
evening dress is optional!

Poppy Day

“I feel sorry for Nye,
having to share this new
house with so many of
us.”



London Express Service.

Barbadian Honoured
In U.S.A.

ARBADOS born Dr. Wesley
Bourne who has achieved high
honour in Canada as a’ distin-
guished Anaesthetist, has just been
further honoured in the United
States. He was presented with 2
rtrait of himself by French
(Canadian Anaesthetists of Quebec
it an International meeting held
it Miami Beach Florida.
Dr. Bourne is the son of the late

‘James T. Bourne of Pollards, St.
;Philip, and was educated at the

wu with several of the}Lodge School under the late Mr.

Poppy sellers yesterday, they;
told me that members from ali’
sections of the community contri-
buted to the fund. Even the little
tiny tots on their way to school,
brought out pennies and very
proudly pinned their poppies onto
their shirts,

Poppy sellers were out as early
as 6.30 a.1%. knocking at doors and
Stopping cars in an all out drive
for the Poppy Fund.

Rumour

UMOURS are that reservations

at the hotels for the wintei
months are good. Even though
three of the island's leading hoteis
have added on several rooms, this
by no. means compares with the
number of tourists who want to
come. This spells good news for
the many Guest Houses around
the island, but what happens
when they too become filled?

Back From Long Leave
EV. AND MRS, Ernest Griffin
who left Barbados about six
months ago for a _ holiday _in
England returned on Thursday
afternoon by B.W.I.A. Flying all
the way from England, they
stopped off in St. Kitts for two
weeks to attend a Provincial
Synod of the Methodist Church.
They were accompanied from
St, Kitts by Rev. Kenneth Towers
who left the same day for British
Guiana and the Rev. Errol Pilgrim
who is here until Tuesday. They
were also in St, Kitts attending
the Meeting.

Left On Wednesday

R, AND MRS. Knollys Inniss

who were married recently
in Barbados, left for Trinidad on
Wedricsday afternoon by B.W.T.A,
Mrs, Inniss is the former Gertrude
Spencer of Rockridge, Black
Rock,

CROSSW'ORD
Ory LPT)







1, A lean horee f (5)

Threequarters an hour. (3)
& You need as limb and a bird for
0 Pd aneterie landing place. (6)
. Born one
tt Mineral from the, date, (4)
‘ou ‘often see em billed with

a
14. Has different mganings for the
angler and the footballer. (6)
. Shetiand’s rude violin. (3)
16: Provided with fur. (6)
‘18, Here 08 have a very small
21. More ‘than oneeyet not a’ much.

zs. Ror less nae owe. (3)
+ Seo uideree tat Sp Mrench.
’ (%, 26. State of sticking. ())
Down

The brush turkey.

a. ee
ows & famous order. (4)

youll oni ‘mix up 6. Dow.
ol n
th tins yout produge one. (8
lane that doesn’t, an
here you'll fing st 6 « (8)
Recent par. en! ba tes
railings.” made Sambo think of
Ta!
i notiins aetna aan: (8)
. Nor
90: This is non-clerioal. (4)
tion of yesterday's pu Across;
% owroot; 10, Gene;

B @ = sopeer
°



34
} 8. Refrains:
a; 18. Wall

‘O. DeC. Emtage.

He left here about 45 years ago
for Canada where he studied
Medicine at McGill University, but
has since been back to Barbados
on several occasions, the last time
being in September-October last
year when he passed through from
attending a medical Congress in
South America.

Dr. Bourne is a brother of Mr.
Harry Bourne of Collymore Rock
and a cousin of Mr, Allan Bourne
of Messrs. Collins Ltd,

Among his contemporaries at the
Lodge were Dr. Gerald Manning,
Dr. H. G. Massiah, Mr. Jack Out-
ram, Mr. Grant Pilgrim, Mr.
W. U. Gooding and the late Rev.
H. B. Gooding.

Antigua Round Up
ee GOVERNOR of Antigua
accompanied by Mrs, Black-
»wurne and the Aide-de-camp le**
Antigua on the 7th November in
the M.V. Caribbee to pay their first
visit of one week in Montserrat.
Mr. S. A. Hammond, who has
been a guest of Mr. Blackburne
left for Montserrat by the same
opportunity. He is investigating
the cost-of-living allowance pay—
able to civil servants. He is ex-
pected to return to Antigua on
the 12th November, and to leave
again on the 17th for the British
Virgin Islands where he _ will
spend a few days and return to
Antigua on 23rd November,

The Attorney General, Mr. J.
Conrad Wooding K.C., has gone
to the Virgin Islands for a week.

Police Training Course

AJOR A. A. M. HILL has

been selected for a_ six-
month police training course in
England, Major Hill is Number 2
man in the Leeward Islands Police
force which he joined in 1942 and
has at times served in Barbuda,
British Virgin Islands and Mont-
serrat. He will be leaving Antigua
by the Lady boat on 7th December
for Barbados where he will join
the Colombie on 17th bound for
the U.K,
Before joining the force Major
Hill was officer in charge of
Cable & Wireless i, Antigua,



Listen to The CLUB M
On Radio
at

and hear a sample of t
in the






For Steak or



Special Dinner Dance

CLUB MORGAN

DIAL 4000
HAN

pre ae eee

BEACHSHORTS

|
|
Sharkskin
|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Port Health Officer—
Grenada





First Visit

YING his first visit te Bar- ern.
bados is Mr. J, M. Clyne, A FTER 21 years in the
2 retired Civil Servant of Gren. reeet, Beveines Se. dT RON,

ad f Port Heaith Officer of Gi is
Se ae. oy Oe: now oh three months’ leave
























Four Guests planting. He arrived om Wed= a here MATINEE: TODAY
2OUR WEST INDIANS were| "@8day ly air: flor about. twp 1. reurement. His arrived dy | 438

Thursday morning on the Lady

€ at rodney for a holiday and is stay-
orthin H

among the guests at a dinner weeks’ holiday and “a

Crystal Waters, W

giv by th Forei Press ; . t Guest House.

Kiemuieiie lout Mots te Mr. Clyne is the owner of La *"# * the W MAUREEN O'HARA, MELVYN
ociation last week in honour Tante and St. Lucy’ ’

of Mr. Attlee, the Prime Minis- . Lucy's Estates in For The Races

St, David’s and has come over hete
principally for the Races.

Back Again

GRAHAME, BILL WI

“A WOMAN'S

ter. Rudolph Dunbar, who
sents the Negro Press in England
and is also a well-known condue-

ETURNING to Trinidad on
ge Tuesday is Mr. R. © Cray,
* Menager of the merehandise

tor of classical music, brought F . aieerement of Messrs. Furness
with him Edrie Connor, Trini- RS. RITA SHAND who speap.- Withy and Co., Ltd., Port-of-Spain.

f came over for the Races and
“was staying at Indramer Guest

, Worthing.
A frequent visitor to the

dadian singer, Edric’s wife Pear),
and Sheila Wynter from Jamaica.
Edric has just returned from South
Africa, where he has been making
“Cry Beloved Country”’—a story
of Africa. He is now waiting for
the film unit to arrive in England
in order to complete the last
sequences. He will also be appear-
ing in a religious concert at the
Royal Albert Hall on November 12.

the Easter vacation
last year, is now back for
weeks’ holiday and tart at
Crystal Waters, Worthing. island, Mr. Cray was here in
She is the wife of Mr. Andrew March this year when he spent
Shand, Accountant of U.B.O.T., , month.

Point Fortin.
Two Sisters

Frequent Visitor PENDING six weeks’ holiday |}
R. DEORAJ SAMAROO, a here as guests at Crystal }})

A Parn Dance

In a company of well-dressed businessman from South Waters are Miss Ada Debi@in and AT
women—several hundreds of them] Trinidad and a frequent visitor her sisetr Daphne of British Gui-
-Pearl Connor dresses in Black} to the island is now here for the ana. They are sisters of Hon’blé CHILDREN’S GOODWILL
velvet with a heavy silver neck-| Races and is staying at Indramer Debidin of the British Guiana Leg- |i} LEAGUE TO-DAY 445 & 8.30 and
lace, and Sheila Wynter, in mauve] Guest House, Worthing. islative Council. ,
satin and tulle, were among the chs TO-NIGHT Continuing Indefinitely

smartest. “Il am studying lan-
guages” said Sheila, “but this is
a night out.’ Pearl, studying law,
was disinclined to talk about it.

Matinee & Night Daily







red cam
(Last Night)

Rupert’s Autumn Primrose—8



“I am still deep in juvenile delin. Ly cee taditn eee Julian Blausten Production
quency” she remerked. eefly, “it \, WF . 7 From 9 p.m. to 4.00 a.m.



is a never-ending subject.’ Speak- ‘~ e - *
ing at the dinner which was held BROKEN ARROW °
at the Dorchester Hotel, ir, ADMISSION 2/-




SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11,

1950

ee Led AQUATIC CLUE CENEMA (Members Only)

at 5 p.m.

TONIGHT to TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30

DOUGLAS, GLORIA
LLIAMS in

SECRET”

A NEW RKO RADIO PICTURE



TO-DAY to MONDAY
5.00 & 8.30 ‘

M-G-M presents

« THREE
GODFATHERS ”

were Mr. Attlee, Sir vid Coler by Technicolor Starring
Mexwell-Fyfe (Conservative) and e
Mr. Clement Davies ( ). John WAYNE

























Music by Th i TEWART
ite Band — “Th Starring James S'
Promoters : Ivan Wilson,

D. Browne, C. Miller
Keith Campbell

Clyde And Everton
AST NIGHT members of the
Police Sports Club enter-
tained to a Cocktail Party mem-
bers of the West Indian Cricket
team which recently toured Eng-
land, This was in honour of their
glorious victory over England, \

with



Jeff CHANDLER

In goeat excitement Rupert asks Debra PAGET &

only got two of the jugs.”” “* Then
what his prize is and the Gipsy other

i to win one,"
we Edvard, ‘Taking aim be hurls

points toa large china jug of curious “YS 7 B

. lyd Wal d E ee oa ee his first ball with great foree. But Basil RUYSDAEL
heasion. Wakes oe adhe shape. here it is,” she says. it flies much too tigh. It hits the ‘Will GEER:
Among the invited guests were You coa_pyt big flowers in the canvas at 4 point, where it is raljer

Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, Major R. top and flowers in the little rotten and goes right through.



places lower dowm. | didn’t think
many people would win them so |

9TH DAY HELD OVER!
PLAZA Theatre-—sRIDGETOWN

Cecil B, De Mille’s

“SAMSON AND DELILAH”

Color by Technicolor

4 BIG SHOWS TODAY 4—9.30a.m.—1.30, 4.45

o
their consternation they ey

Stoute, Capt. Grant, Mr. H. O. hear a shout from the

St.C. Cumberbatch, Mr. C. W.
Wickham and Mr. Denis Atkinson.

After 40 Years

R. SAM BONNETT, a Barba-

dian who has lived in Trini-
dad and Tobago for over forty
years, is in Barbados for a holiday
mainly for his health. He is
staying at ‘“Hilcrest”, Eagle Hall
Road.

ROXY
THERMOS V ACUUM woeee £ eer

W. Lee presents .




Cesare ROMERO &






















Leaves For U.S. To-day & 8.30 p.m.—SUNDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. & Continuing June HAVOC
ETURNING to New York to- (Special Notice : All Tickets booked must be taken up by 4.85 for mentinwe 6 Also
Weg te etter a holiday in the “NBS AN Complimentary ‘Tiekels are canceiied tor. this. Plotare ! REFILLS in
est Indies is Mr. James Hass d
and his niece Miss Sheila Leve- for 8 Pint & 4 Pint “ONCE A THIEF”
rock. Mr, Hassell returned from

a visit to Saba via St. Kitts on
Thursday.
Just In Time
R. GEORGE FORDE, mer-
chant of St. Vincent, arrived

PLAZA Theatre m= OISTIN

TODAY and SUNDAY 5 & 8.36 p.m.
Warner Bros. Action Double
“HOUSE ACROSS THE STREET”
with Wayne Morris, Janis Paige, Bruce Bennett

Co-starring
C. CARLTON BROWNE

Whelessle @ Retall Dregsist
186, Reebuck St. Dial £818

Marie McDONALD &
Lon CHANEY

on Thursday by the “Lady Rod- And “COLORADO TERRITORY” with Joel McCrea
ney” just in time to see tale Midnite Saturday 11th RKO Radio

: “ » Grass” in ,
wit’ the Brighton Handicap. He “MARINE RAIDERS” —— with Pat ovBrien, Ruth Musey

Ptus: Two Leon Errol Shorts

is staying at Indramer Guest ‘EM JAIL” & “DON’T FOOL YOUR WIFE”

House, Worthinig.
His brother Mr. Wendell Forde,
Barrister—at-Law, also arrived by

“HOLD



4 SHOWS

the same Rear oa ahead 9.30 A.M.
f health. Mr, Wende! je was
‘accompanied by his Wife. GAHWETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES and Continuing

SATURDAY & SUNDAY 8.30 MATINEE; SUN. 5 p.m,
20th Century Fox Presents....
TYRONE POWER

“CAPTAIN FROM CASTILE”

Here For Three Weeks
-YERE for three weeks’ holiday
and staying at Indramer
Guest House is; Mr. John Grecia,
He is Overseer of Orange Grove
Estate, Trinidad,
Arrived Safely
RS. FRED BETHELL has re-
ceived a cable Rag cw her
husband, saying that he has. ar-
rived safely in New Zealand. Mr.
Bethell, who left here October 13,
is representing Barbados at a
meeting of the British Empire
Parliamentary Association which
meets this month in New Zea-
land.













in—

“@ Jribute to a Golden Voice”

GLOBE

Presents

RAY NUNES FAREWELL
SHOW

(Mr. Nunes leaves for Engagements in T’dad)





















Shows or same will be sold after that time.





To-night

atter the
RACES |

for this Picture !



Supported on this Programme by
KEITH CAMPBELL (Pianist and Leader of the Shots)
GUESTS STARS-—-ROD CLAVARY (T’dad’s Crooner)

ow DUR ORS ee







~waok

on
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER, 12TH at 8.30 P.M.

with the Film

Bad Sister

PROGRAMME
Margaret LOCKWOOD

(1) “A Sinner Kissed an Angel”
(2) “Don’t You Know I Care”
(3) “Ole Man River”








at



|

| MECHANICAL TOYS!
PLASTIC TOYS!!

i DOLLS — TRAINS

AIRPLANES — TANKS

SPEEDBOATS — ANIMALS
ETC.

42” & 53" KMAS TREES
DECORATIONS & LIGHTS ;..~

| : COMING SOON!!







ORGAN HIT PARADERS
Distribution
8.15

he Peppiest Swing Music
Caribbean





Dennis PRICE

(4) “Sweet and Lovely ”
(5) “Perhaps, Perhaps”
(6) “Black Magic”

Local Talent Audition Tomorrow at 9.30 a.m.

Secure Yours. To-day

KARLIT INSULATING WALL BOARD
Termite Proof
Sheets : 42” X 4’ x 6’, 7’, 8’, 9 and 10

HARD BOARD

Termite Proof
Sheets : 4%" K 4 X 6, 7 and &

ASBESTOS WOOD
Sheets: 4’ X 4’, 4’ x 8’
HAND SAWS 24” to 36” in length

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

— SSS








Chicken Dinners












DBAGS |

(Long & Short Handles)
PATENT & MOROCCO
FINISH

———












WHITE
BLACK
BROWN
TAN
RED

Xmas Tree Bubble



Lights

For Men & Boys in
BLUE, WHITE & BEIGE
YOUR SHOE STORES





EVANS and

WHITFIELDS
YOUR SHOE STORE








N.B. All Complimentary Tickets are cancelled

Harey CAROY
Pedro ARMENDARIZ





OLYMPIC

TO-DAY to MONDAY
4.30 & 8.15

United Artists Double .. .

Ronald COLMAN

Celeste HOLM
in

“CHAMPAGNE POR
CAESAR ”

AND

“(COVER UP”

with

TODAY 4

1.30, 4.45, 8.30 p.m.

BIG WEEK! IDaity(Suna.4s, 8.30 p.m.

zgcumesenn

SPECIAL NOTICE: All Tickets Booked must be Fo
taken up by 4.45 for Matinees and 8.30 for Evening








Come in and inspect our |

stock.
Compare our prictes too !!

THE CORNER STORE

StS







SATURDAY, NOVEMBER i1,



W. Germany
~ Rejects
Russian Plan

For Reuniting Germany

BONN, Nov. 8.

West German Chancellor Dr.
Konrad Adenauer declared today
at the opening’of the Foreign
Affairs debate in the Bundestag
(Lower House) that the Soviet
proposals for reuniting Germany
were “quite unacceptable”.

Dr. Adenauer disclosed that
France had assured him that there
would be no discrimination against
Germany in the formation of a
European army.

He added that the French Prime
Minister Rene Pleven had promised
that Germany would be treated as
“completely equal”.

He said he considered the
French “Pleven Plan” for a
European army with “if possible,
the participation of Britain,” the
most important contribution to the
unity and defence of Europe.

He had learned “with full satis-
faction and gratitude of the ex-
planations w h ic h Pleven, the
French Prime Minister sent to him
yesterday.

“Pleven assured me that any
discrimination against Germany
was completely out of the ques—
tion, and that Germany would be
treated as completely equal” he
said.

Speaking to a full House in the
first Foreign Affairs debate since
June, Adenauer declared amid
applause that Germans welcomed
the United States’ recognition of
its great task “in the world and
its readiness “to fulfil this task in
the interests of peace and free-
dom”.

He said that the West German
contribution to Europe’s defence
had neither been asked for nor
offered by West Germany.

Totalitarian states knew only of
power. He who wanted to nego—
tiate. with the Soviet Union must
be as strong as the Soviet Union.

“The Germans cannot expect
the United States, Canada and
West European powers to take
upon themselves the whole burden
of defence unless Germany too
makes her contribution.”

His coalition parties applauded
when Adenauer added :

“Every German with a healthy
conscience must consider it as a
compelling commandment to take
part in the defence of his hearth
and home.”

West Germany must be prepared
if asked by the Western Allies, to
take an adequate share in the
formation of this defensive front
for the preservation of the free-
dom of the German people and
Western culture, Adenauer said.

Applause again greeted the
Chancellor when he said: “The
German people will never give up
the hope that peace can be pre
served.” “It will do everything to
keep peace.”

The Chancellor read a Govern-
ment resolution declaring that
“Germany must be ready to con-
tribute to a common European
front if she is invited to take part’.

It needs two conditions; ‘That
Germany must be granted equality
with all other powers participating
and that this front must be so
strong that it makes Russian
aggression impossible.”

Speaking for the opposition Dr.
Schumacher, Social Democrat
Leader, attacked labour units
formed by British and Americans
in their zones as — “military
institutions.”

He said that American period-
icals stressed the American air
strength and sea strength but left
it clear that land defence should
be provided by Europe.—Reuter.



SPECIAL OCCASION

SCOTLAND.

A special permit from the Ad-
miralty allowing “smoking acces-
sories” inside a naval armament
depot was issued so that W. Birch,
retiring after 50 years service,
could be presented with a cigarette
case and lighter.



1950

3 Men In Boat
—1950 Version
Publisher Is Sought

NEW YORK,
With 17s. 93d, between them,
three British yachtsmen tried to-

day to sell a book recording 26
months of adventure to a
publisher

William Crealock, 30, from
Glasgow, skipper of the gaff-

rigged boat, Ernest Chamberlain,
26, and Bedford Donald Hodge,
25, of Hull, had crossed the
Atlantic in their 38ft. cutter, The
Content. With them is their dog,
Swizzle.

Their voyage began on August
28, 1948, at Falmouth. On their
way to New York they visited
Spain, Portugal, Gibraltar, Tan-
gier, Casablanca’ the Canaries,
British Guiana and British West
Indies.

They spent only five months at
sea. They were ashore the rest of
the time, earning money with
which to continue the trip.

Leonard Greenwood, cf
Middlesex, in whose name the
boat is registered, met them in
New York. He was with them for
a year, until he married.

—L.E.S.



England Buys
Jamaican Citrus

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Nov. 1

Prices for Jamaica’s first ship-
ment of Marsh seedless grapefruit
arriving in England have been re-
ported to be “very good”, The
fruit was marketed jointly with
citrus from Trinidad and British
Honduras by trade representatives
of these countries in Britain,

The Jamaica shipment came out
on top, reaching as high as 38/-
per box,

Citrus shipments from Jamaica
during the current crop started a
month earlier than last year and
this is partly responsible for the
good prices.

Jamaica’s big new citrus pro-
cessing factory started operations
last week and is at present handl-
ing an average of 1,500 boxes a
day, It is expected that in the next
four weeks the plant, built co-
operatively by citrus growers in
the island, will be handling 5,000
boxes a day.

It is estimated that by the close
of the crop approximately 500,000
boxes of sweet oranges and Marsn
and Dunean gfapefruit will be
processed,

Of the
orange juice produced, 60 per cent
will be sent to the Ministry of
Food under the terms of a ten-
year contract.

Bertie Is Proud

total amount of sweet



(From Our Own Correspondent), ..
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
The Minister for Labour, Hon.
Albert Gomes declared yesterday,
“I have never had any sort of
complex about the standard of
local workmanship. It is obvious
that the standards of workman-
ship are very . He was ecom-
menting on a visit he made to the
De Luxe Ladies’ Handbag and
Shoe Factory in Port-of-Spain, and
added that it was only the first 1
a series he proposed making 10
other industrial concerns, Pioneer
aid for this factory is expected to
be decided soon by the Economic
Advisory Board, of which Albert
Gomes is the Chairman.

Archbishop Of The West
Indies In Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica,
The Most Reverend Alan Knight,
D.D., Lord Archbishop of the West
Indies, arrived in Jamaica this

week from British Guiana, where
he is bishop.

His Grace will spend a week
here, and will conduct a retreat
for the Clergy.

HERE AGAIN

e

‘THREE STARS’







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

sameeren





“Same old mix-up as last year—opening Parliameni oi
as the Dairy Show.”

MORAL 12 us. Destroyers Collide |
CRISIS 4 Killed: 3 Hurt

same week

London &

The Royal Bank
Of Canada



LONDON.

BERMUDA, Nov, 9,

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.1

A seaman, who was seriously

A Church of England report|imjured when the United States

Says sex has taken the place of

destroyers ‘Charles H. Roan” and



RATES OF R@ONANUL
Nevember 10, 1050
Closing Rates



To Mothers

who cannot

feed their babies
s

Don’t worry ! Cow’smilk can be prepared so that the youngest baby
can digest it without trouble. The addition of Robinson's ‘Patent’
Barley prevents the milk forming large clots in baby stomachs,
making it easy for the delicate digestive organs to do their work
thoroughly whilst getting them ready to digest heavier foods later
in life. That’s why wise nurses and mothers always use Robinson’s
‘Patent’ Barley,

=) ROBINSON'S

‘patent? BARLEY

Kidney Trouble.Causes
Backache, Géfting Up Nights

If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up| alled Cystex. Hundreds and hundreds of
Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, Nervous- | Doctors’ records prove thi

ness, Backache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles
Burning Passages,



















Gietenatin patie; No Benefit—No Pay
Acidity, or Joes of Energy and feel old be- | , The pny Bret dose 4 peerek goes right
fore your time, Kidney Trouble is 0 work helping your Kidneys remove ex-
cause, ¥ 42 dcmecnlagd cone adids. Quickly, this makes you feel
Wrong foods and drinks, w » | tke new again, And #o certain are the
dear may orente pr ihebertahe aed od makers that Cyatex will satisfy you com-
and place a heavy strain on your kidneys | [etely they ask you to try it under a money
| that they function poorly and need help aie perme nten: My on hige the ies If not
properly purify y : s ‘a a tiv juat return the empty
health and Con blood and maintain package and get your money back
cert (Bins-tex) costal at chemists
: ‘ Jand the money back gt
Help Kidneys Doctor's Way , | you, #0 buy your treater y
Many doctors have discovered by scien- | for
tific clinical tests and in actual practice | KIDNE
that @ quick and gure way to help the kid-
neys clean out excess poisons and acids is | BLADD
With @ eclentifically prepared prescription | The GUARANTELD Romedy RHEUMATI



} Durant,



religion as the main driving the “Brownson collided 200 miles LONDON
force of the people. north of Bermuda yesterday, was i
The report, entitled “Moral| flown from the escort carrier Selling Baylas
Crisis—the Church in Action,”| “Palau” by helicopter to Kindley j 49125 00 Days Sights.7225
eave: airforte base Bermuda today, He | $43) $0 mw Bae
“In modern industrial employ-| Ws immediately taken to hospital, 4/15 * Of 47695
ment with routine repetitive jobs| Two other seriously injured sea- bane Wy wn
and the frustration of brains,} men were brought to Bermuda in| (Min, 240.) sight 4.7750
some sociologists hold that sex the destroyer “Benner”, They also ass (Min, 2/-)
is bound to become the main way| Were rushed to hospital, (Min, $1,)_ Cable 4.7790
of escape to some kind of personal . ; 4B WY Coupons
freedom. Four men were killed in the}... RNS,
“It is inevitable because sex] COllision during Atlantic fleet] “(Min, 12¢) Bank of Eng
is the great natural means of} â„¢Anoeuvres, land Notes
fulfilment, completion and union F ys y NEW YORK
of human beings” Seven ships are arriving in St. 724/10% pr. Cheques on
The report explained that “by|George’s Harbour Bermuda to- Bis tes 10 6/10% pr.
itself, though, sex will fail to coe ee awe. - ae mand Drafts 70 4/10% pr.
A what they| ‘Toyers a salvage ship and two \?2.4/10% pr. Cable
aan *| ocean going tugs, Cee a hee.
“If the Church is to save the —Can Press /50% pr. allver 0% pr.
world from its own despair, she CANADA
will have to take more seriously ., fino siinessowtetnitant)
than she has so far done her} the booklet says, is not to expound Bankers 64.5% pr.
duty to help men and women to! the technique of sex education, Pa essen ob
understand and accept, in the} but to show how Christian phil- Sight Drafts 64.20% pr,
deepest sense, their sexuality, and] osophy illumines love and other Be eee gel ue
to see in it a clue to their 'very| relationships, “Moral Crisis”|!" "Gummy Bon,
nature. said;
“Sex as the Bible reminds us, § PARIS
is the basic human fact, and there-| “In some colleges men with Demand
fore the main ground of all social| several years of experience in the
life’. Forces— some of them married BAHAMAS
a and not always happily married— } 4g2.50 Demand 477.50
The booklet containing the re-| live and work on terms of con- saa
port says churchmen hold that} siderable intimacy with girls who} \,», p, RRR re dise
sex can be used as g new approach) have just left school. {Min 280.) (Min, 25¢.)
ae pr. Cable }
to evangelism, It adds: “ , , ; tain 50
“Those who have never learned In the life of these mixed MRP inks | daa laa
communities, there is a very great (Min, 250.)
the true nature of sex and love ;
ediyaic likely to be misled|deal that is happy, helpful and JAMAICA
are only too likely , innocent, but it is not surprising D :
by _ half-truths and falgehocds that difficult situations often art 25.) SAR tin 25¢,)
that scream at them from cinemas,| *â„¢" |, 42125 | Cable sb
i s and maga-| 8Tise . (Min. 800.)
advertisements, novela ang The shove Rates are subject to change |
ee ing “rgoet weed dele” —INs Without notice.
e
for pe in training colleges "
a
es =






PAGE THREE





HARBOUR LOG |

In Carlisle Bay
Ort S dalpha

Lochinvar 8., Sch. Cyril E. Smith, Se H
Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Molly N. Jone e ° e
Sch. Frances W sm Sch Turt
Dove. M.V. Ferryland, Sch. Lydia 1
Adina S. American Yacht Oregon Ser M
Mandalay Il ose ey
ARRIVALS
M.V. Willemstad, 336 tons net, Capt wks ae
Marselina, from Curacao. Sechaane whose brilliantly promising
Lingyd Tl, 36 tons net, Capt Bar : r
from Trinidad $.S. Lady Rod carte Conia 6 a tragic ‘ae
4,907 tons net, Capt ae, tots
British Guiana. S8.S. Delft, 3,0 ons a
net, Capt. Jansen, from Amsterdam on the Gallipoli beaches
Schooner Henry D. Wallace, 59 tons ‘
net, Capt, Wallace, from when he was only 28, will
DEPARTURES

$.8. Oregon Star, 4,496 tons net, Capt. always be remembered for

Dickens, for La Guaira

SS. Stugard, 5,150 tons met, Capt. 7 :
derke, for ‘Port Alfred f his disc that
SS. Delft, 3,030 ons net, Capt. over y the

Jansen, for Trinidad

Schooner Harriet Whittaker, atomic nucleus has an

66 tons



5S Lady Rodney. 40h tans net electrical change the. size

Capt LeBlane, for St. of which is characteristic

stnig Mena were tn Bada of the atom, The
ssy, M. Ciprian. TW

W. "sutra ae ay ee F | numerical value of this charge is known as the Atomic Number. Moseley’s

Co MeConnie, W Fey Oy Aicher | discovery as beers of the greatest importance im the subsequent development

G. A. Forde, M. Newsam

of atomic pheysics.

The son of a distinguished zoologist, Moseley was born at Weymouth,
Dorset, it 2887. After a brilliant career at Eton and Trinity College,
Oxford, he became a lecturer in physics at Manchester University. He
resigned this appointment two years later, when he was
elected to the Jol Harling Fellowship. His labours were
interrupted by the outbreak ofwar in 1914, but not before he
had accomplished the researcheswhichwere destined to have

a dramatic effect on the course of the second World War.

In Touch With Barbados
Caastal Station

CABLE and Wireless (West Indies
Ltd. advise that they can now commu
nicate with the following ships through j
their Barbados Coast Station j

ss. Southern Venturer: ss. Atlan-
tie Venturer: 5.8. Brasil: 5.5
a8. Norluna; 8.5 Esso
gs. Vinne: s.s. El Gallo: 4.8. Silver
Walnut: 9.6. Uruguay: ss. Fort Ar
herst; 6.8 Broinquen:; & 5
Alcoa Caval
s. Maria De Larringa
Ravnanger: §.8
a8 Lugano
Esso Aruba

Monica:
Maria:

Virginia: |
Asheville
|





4.8, Gascogne
s.s. Spring Wave: s.s
Tresus: #.68. Sea Breeze:
sa. Vranigenberg:; 8.5,
ss. Loide Haiti: ss, San

paaoeipeier: s,s. San
Loide Argentina: 5.5

Polke Berna

Veracruz: #95 Wallows ins

: as. Triton as Fort

Fetterman 5.8 Uranienbors ‘

Magallanes: 8.6 Briiish Confidence

¢%. Manchuria; 8.8. Neweombla .

Vinland Casablance; 8.8, Mareat

bo Chan*illy: 3 Thoneer Ger
Gunmannan

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS—-By B.W.LAT
From ‘Trinidad

Roy Skinner, Margery Homberstey
Jose Benitez, Antonietta Benitez, Joxeph



UP... YOUR... SMILE...

8.8

Lutehman, Howard Bennett, Beresford
Headley, ‘George Walton, Blanebe St
John, Randolph Prescot, Nina Wilson

John Wiison, Malli Simon, Mark Conyer
Ne Bradshaw, Hamel Alexander, Molly
‘les, Audrey Skinner, Valaray G'|
Carmen Gill, Heetor Mann, Maicolin
Monn, Ruth Balkin, Lambert Sealy, Doug
las Moore, Harry Lee, H. Carr, Keith
Weatherhead, Ken Hamel-Sriith, J. D
Pullerton, Julia Fullerton, Hugh Stuntord
Lucia Sankan



INTRANSIT
Goorge Busby, Germaine Chemberger
Marguerite Lasne, Arnold Stoute
From St, Kitts:








Rev, Kenneth Towers, Rey, Errol Pil
urim, Rev. Ernest Griffin, Mrs, Mary
Griffin, Mr. James Hassel, Mr. Herbert

Durant
From Maiquetie

William Musgrave, Soto Faria Luis
From Antigua:

John Thomas, Theodore Gilkes
From British Guiana:

Mrs, Clarice Gomes, Mr, Hamilton Babb,
Mr, Harold Sivers, Mr. Fitagerald Agard,
Mr, Henry Sehwartau,
From St. Lucia:

Mr, Harold Hill, Miss
Hackett,

From Grenada

Grace William, Grace Bridget, Joveph
Clyne, Colin Weekes.

DEPAKTURES—By B.W.LA.L.

For TRINIDAD:

We: doni : wie
ZSQAOM gs

2IMITED
TPORD BST. tr



Gwendolym

Patrick Wallbridge, Knollys Inniss,

Gertrude Inniss, Bernard Collens,

re bh a vga Harrison, ae THERE'S PAIN RELIEF
Duncan, Boris “Sherman, Rdward AND TONIC BENE




Sith, Iris Smith, Christopher Dun Yeo! —~ Yeast « Vite

McKenzie, Norman Abul, Jorge Lugo, quickly
Louise Wilson, Arthur Levita, Bwart — away neu-
Chambers, Jessie Chambers, Frank » herve and
Nothnagel Pains —-but it docs
For ANTIGUA: Hiei ]else too! Because of its

Agnes » John rn, tonic properties Yeast - Vite
John Cockburn, Colin Cockburn, Vida

Abbott, helps you to feel brighter, look

better, sleep more easily and
onby mane enetag. Next time
you want pain relief take Yeast-
Vite and get tonic benefit too!

For GUADELOUPE:

Winnifred Sarkis,

For BRITISH GULANA;

Michael Acres, Bridget Acres, Petes
Acres, Geoffrey Acres, Gwendon King,
Herbert Croucher, Sukhnandan, Hubect
Rev, Kenneth Towers.

Neville Peterkin,
Canon Trevor Gough, Kathleen Bain,
Adele Hall.

[SES se)
BUSINESS

OR
PLEASURE

Beryl Peterkin,






- =
Having to vacate our Premises (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.

BWIA

We have opened a gemuine sale of hundreds of regular

















To items at prices which will amaze you. Here are a few
\ TRINIDAD of the articles and prices:—
|p Single ....... . $ 32,00
onic. RG - sume SPUN. SILKS & CREPES
Attractive shades guaranteed qualities reduced
CARACAS from 31.68 and $1.80 to 69c., 80,, 92.
Single ....... i tay
Return ........ $1 PRINTS
FREQUENT FLIGHTS 36° wide, checked and flowered 100 designs
OP wont 1800 fast colours reduced to 52¢, & 59e.
Return ........ $ 32. . és
FREQUENT FLIGHTS LADIES & MEN’S SHOES
New stock of American, Dutch and English shoes
singe ss 214 00 at prices below our own cost.
Return ...... + aa E
FREQUENT FLIGHTS MEN’S SPORT & DRESS SHIRTS
Single paar $190.00 Largest selection in town, prices cut up to 30%.
Return beseenee $342.00
FREQUENT FLIGHT MEN’S TWEEDS, TROPICALS,
PUERTO RICO x — "
Single Fe as $ 93.00 I LAN nN ELS «& DOESKINS
Return ....,... $167.40
PREQUENT “ioe New stocks recently arrived selling at own cost.
: MIAMI
Single ........ $274.00 Te
Soe 3493.20 LADIES UNDERWEAR
FREQUENT FLIGHTS Cotton panties reduced to 30 & 48c. Silk panties
% See excellent quality reduced to 62 & 78c. Brassiers,

Nizhties, Stockings.
sacrificing prices.

10TH ANNIVERSARY Also household items all at

BiiA®

BRITISii 731 INDIAN AIRWAYS
Airways House, P.O.S.

Lower Broad Street,

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



ee

THE ROYAL STORE

Bridgetown. ;
NO. 2 _HIGH STREET

Phone 4585







\* PAGE FOUR

parnapos 2 anoare |As I See It From

Se

Printed by the Adverste Co., Lté., Broad St.. Bridgetown.



Saturday, November 11, 1950



REMEMBRANCE

TO-MORROW is Remembrance -Day.
The Governor of Barbados is attending a
special service in St. Michael’s Cathedral
at which the Lord Bishop of Barbados will
preach. All denominations in Barbados
have been asked to remember the dead, by
attending church and praying for peace.

| At the-end of-what was then considered
the worst war in history-in 1914/18, in-
dividuals and societies of all kinds through-
out the Empire pledged themselves that it
should never happen again. But hardly
had the echoes of the guns died down than
it was obvious that another and even
‘worse war was about to begin.
Twenty-five years after the beginning of
the first World War, the second was in-full

Bwing.

| Five years after the end of the second,

\ the world is’still, suffering from its effects
and hostilities are being waged in Korea
and other parts of the East.

The necessity for Remembrance Day was
never greater in the history of the world.
Mankind has ‘wrested ‘from Nature many
jf her secrets and.with the aid of science
and engineering has prepared for his own
destruction, Men to-day need to be re-
minded that the advances in science are
meant, not for purposes of forging weapons
of destruction but for assisting man to
enjoy life to the full.

|, Those. who. paid the supreme sacrifice
during two wars gave those of us who have
survived, another lease on life and this
carries with it the responsibility to see
that “it must not happen again.”

| The day of remembrance is also a day

of dedication to mankind. Each individual
has the opportunity to make a valuable
contribution. The millions of mothers who
hhave lost their sons in the fighting services,
and the many. millions more who now see
another world war in the offing, are among
those who will, from the depth of their
grief and anxiety, make such a contribu-
tion. my

te

| Barbados is'still a Christian community





and to-morrow’ as they gather in various
places of worship, prayers will be said for
the repose of the Rom eed and for «
the peace of the world: = =

| Remembrance Day is andther opportun-

ity for deditating ourselves to the present
and the future, while honouring those who
fought for us in the past, — ’



Shipping Hopes’

_—
THE visit to the West Indies of Mr.
Edward Watts, chairman of Watts, Watts
& Co., Ltd, shipowners of London and Mr.
R. Twichell,’a fellow director of the com-
‘pany, raises hopes that something may be
done at last to give the Caribbean a British
passenger service between the United
‘Kingdom and the Caribbean territories.

On October 25, Mr. Donner asked the
Secretary of State for the Colonies what
measures.are being taken to:improve Ship-
ping Services in the Caribbean‘in accord-
ance with the recommendation of several
commissions and other responsible bodies.

Mr, Griffiths’ reply that shipping ser-
vices. within the Caribbean are on the
whole satisfactory raised a storm of protest
and helped to confirm the belief that the
Colonial Office knows little and cares less
about the Caribbean Colonies.

Constant criticism by the “Times,” the
West Indian Press and the West India
Committee has had some effect, and Mr.
James Griffiths it seems is not now so com~-
placent about the\shipping services in the
Caribbean. Pernt ‘ .

Mr. Watts is making a survey of shipping
services in the West Indies and will no
doubt be able to give the Secretary of States
a true and convincing picture of the in-
adequacies of the shipping services.

_ Mr. Watts can rest assured that the peo-
ple inthe West Indies appreciate the ex-
pense and difficulties involved in launching
a shipping service. But they are not ask-
ing for charity.

In the.first place they have been making
a legitimate request fur a passenger service
in return for the monetary benefits which
one line of British Steamships has enjoyed
in freighting produce and goods to and
from the Caribbean.

\

' It has even been suggested that a con-
‘tract for freight should be conditional on
the provision of passenger accommodation.
In this respect the British Government
could help the Caribbean. Our sugar has
been purchased by the United Kingdom
who arrange the transportation of the crop.
It should not be difficult for the United
Kingdom Government to make conditions
governing the freighting of the sugar.



















































By E. B. TIMOTHY

LONDON.

All over the world, not least in
the West’ Indies or West Africa,
manage their own affairs. Self-
as marriage—and just as unlikely
to be successful if it is based on
impulsive action. On no other
subject is there such widespread
divergence of opinion than the
grant of self-government to the
Solonies? Self-government? Yes!
but when? That is the intriguing
question.

Dr. Azikiwe and Mr, Nktumah,
leaders of the Nationalist Parties
in Nigeria and Gold Coast are
demanding self-government now.
Dr. ‘Banda (an African) of
Nyasaland is ~pposed to the im-
mediate granting of selt-govern-
ment to Central and East Africa,
because, in his opinion, that will
mean the domination of the
Africans by the white settlers in
those territories. The “Ashanti
Times”, a Gold Coast newspaper
which is primarily concerned
with pursuing a neutral Course
in Gola Coast politics,
“We disagree with the doctrine
of ‘self-government now’... . Can
a mon successfully run a flourish-
ing business without thorougn
training in business methods?
Can a woman run a house satis-
fact_rily without training and
experience? No! How then can
a country successfully govern
itself without going through 4
period of preparation and train-
a; _.” Dr. Rita Hinden of the
Fab'an Colonial Bureau, feels
the incapability of the
Col-nies to carry out economic
dev lopment without foreign
cap'‘al, makes ‘self-government
now’, an impossibility. The Rev.
Rep nald Sorensen, Labour MP.
for Leyton examines the problem
fro a metaphorical perspective.
“Children who are learning how
to swim should begin in the
shallow parts of the swimming
pool’, he argues.

Bit Colonial nationalists have
an enswer to all the postulates
fro:: the opposing camp, These
are .he questions they are asking:
“Aro there peoples in the world
who are incapable of ruling them-
sel\cs?” “Did the Conservatives
teach the Labour how to rule?”
“Gr what grounds then, do
Eur peans tell us that we are
not yet ripe for self-government?"
“Are lonial peoples fruits
which must be ripened before
they are picked from the tree?<”

Fritain has pronounced that
he" policy toward’ her Colonial
terr-tories is aimed at leading
Jthem to the goal of self-govern-

“Iment; The test of good govern-

ment “is not merely efficiency.
Order is the beginning of govern-
ment; for without order, ruthless

competition will prevail over
people’s natural capacity for

operation. But it is no good
Jimposing order for all, from

above, by a few, Absolute power
corrupts absolutely — especially
given a long chance, So how is
it possible to train people to

‘known lawyers,
businessmen, officials or politi-
cians with their own interests to
look after—have a say in the
control of what is done? If
government literally “by the
‘| people” is impossible to-day, can
we perhaps organise government
by public opinion?

The most important thing to be
borne in mind by all progressive
Colonials is not the theory of
gradual evolution or indirect
rule, but the possibility that at
any moment, circumstances May
thrust complete responsibility on
their shoulders.

Self-government? Yes! But
when? ‘

It happened to the Burmese;
it happened to the Indians; it
happened to the Pakistanis—it
may happen to us.

Deadlock In British Guiana

A Colony whose name obviously
tells to whom it belongs, is in 1
state of ferment. The colony is
British Guiana whose inhabitants
have agreed to disagree on the
question of constitutional ad~-
vance, Like a wise parent who
is anxious fthat her children

Not On Sundays

people wish to manage or mis- |

government is as natural a desire ;

OUR READERS SAY:

of three months was shot by a

To The Editor, The Advocate— very disappointed office seeker.

BARBADOS



po

tm ©

E. B. TIMOTHY

imbibe the virtue of tolerance,
Britain has decided to act as .an
arbitrator. The commission ap-
pointed by the Secretary of State
for the Colonies to consider the
constitutional questions in British
Guiana, is very impressive in its
composition. The major task of
members of the commission, as I
see it, will’ be the formulation of
constitutional reforms which shal:
achieve racial unity. The racial
network in British Guiana is very
complicated; it will therefore,
not surprise me if a minority
report is eventually submitted to
Mr, James Griffiths.

While the existing conflicts of
interest which have Created a
constitutional deadlock in British
Guiana are characteristic of
colonies where plural communi-
ties exist, they are paralleled of
colonies without raeial conflicts
For instance, the new constitu-
tion of Sierra Leone, which pro~-
vides a majority representation
for the people of the Protectorate,
has been resisted by the African
intelligentsia of the city—Free-
town—who fear they may lose
their political supremacy based
on literacy and cultural superi-
ority. The natives of Nigeria in
political swaddling clothes, are
plucking each other’s eyes ou!
because one sees Moslem and the
other Christian.

In British Guiana, the East
Indians advocate the introduction
of onal representation
since they have the largest popu-
lation in the country. They stake
their claims on the agricultural
progress of British Guiana and
point with pride to the fact that
they provide 90 per cent of the
labour in the cane fields, The
Chinese, on the other hand, boast
about their predominance in
commerce and regard themselves
as a steadying influence in racial
jarrings. The Africans also have
sO ing to shout about,
“Tlliteracy? We have only 2.8 per
cent while the Indian community
has 44 per cent; we form the
backbone of the public services;
we provide a good proportion of
the professionals and civil ser-
vants and, after all, we largely
inhabit the capital of George-
town.” The Europeans, of course,
still retain the acknowledged
leadership of the community.

It is unwise of Colonials not to
realise that by fighting one
another, they are delaying their
march to political liberation. The
solution, in my opinion, lies in
counteracting the ignorance which
breeds racial superiority.

Will the inhabitants of Britisd



ADVOCATE

London

2

°

Guiana be big enough to resolv®
their differences for the common
good and advancement of their |
country? }

Labour or Conservative |
During the past two months, 1)
have devoted a good deal of my |
leisure hours to a careful study of
Colonial newspapers. The result)
of this hobby has been salutary |
theugh somewhat disturbing. |
have discovered that a Political |
propaganda campaign is now going |
on in the various Colonial terri-
tories. I am not a betting man
but if Stalin invites me to a per-
sonal interview in the Kremlin, !
will stake him 10 to 1 odds against
the success of Communism in
Britain’s colonies, The choice ol
politica] ideologies in the Colonies
is oscillating between SOCIALISM
and British pattern of CON-
SERVATISM. It is rather prema~
ture to forecast the winner in this
wace of rivalry. There is a 50 to
30 chance, Colonials are 4dis-
appointed at Labour’s rule (or is
it mismanagement?) A leading
erticle in the “Barbados Advocate”
states, “Throughout the Colonial
Empire, however, there has been



disappointment and in some
cases, dismay at the policies ot
the Labour Government .. .” Yet,

ut the 1950 Labour Party Con-





ference at Margate, Mr. Ernest
Bevin said: “Friends you have
something to crow about, Britain
has nothing to apologise for; not

for any single act in any single
Colonial territory . . .” Who is
more competent to judge the
Colonial Policy of the Labour

Government-——Ernest Bevin or the
Colonial peoples themselves?
Although there is now a “Colo-
nial Confraternity of the Faith-
jess” who no longer believe in
Labour’s Colonial Administration,
Colonials are not quite sure within
their own minds whether or no
they prefer the Conservatives in
power. “Once bitten—twice shy”
is an adage which also holds true
in the field of politics. Neverthe—
less, Colonial peoples have noticed
a marked change in the attitude
of the Conservatives towards the
colonies, This change was eVi-
denced by the thought and time
which the Conservatives devoted
to the Colonial Empire during
their recent Conference at Black—
pool. A Colonial newspaper sums
it up for us when it states
“Empire affairs now play an im-
portant part in Conservative
strategy.” The Labour and Con-
servative Parties are both con
testing to win the confidence of
Colonial peoples. Who will succeed
and what will the harvest be?

ee

(3) In view of the above will
government initiate all necessary

SCOTLAND FOR
BRITAIN

By Peter Ditton
LONDON,

If this were Rio this year over again, then
my guess is that Scotland would make the
trip to South America as representatives of
British football. By this I mean that Eng-
land will probably have to surrender the
home International championship this seas-
on to the men from north of the border.

Sticking my neck out? Well, perhaps 1 am,
but so far this season the English team has
given no indication of its ability to keep on
top. The Scots on the other hand have suc-
cessfully accounted for Wales and Ireland

with the awe-inspiring goal aggregate of
9—2. :

England defeated Ireland 4-1 but the
score flattered them. They were never that
good and until the closing stages when they
snatched two quick goals they never looked
assured of their victory.

On November 15th England have a second
test before passing through to what will pro-
bably be the “Final” against Scotland at
Wembley next April. On that date they
meet Wales and it seems a foregone con-
clusion that England will collect another two
points from the encounter.

Welsh soccer is passing through a bad
spell, worse even than that which confronts
England. The decision to call upon Ray
Daniel, a young reserve on Arsenal’s books
to fill the centre-half position is in itself an
indication of Wales’ shortage of first-class
players. Not that Daniel is not a good player.
Consistent performances by Leslie Compton
unfortunately keep him out of the first team,
4ui the fact is that Daniel has had experience
in eight first-class matches only. Wales are
also suffering from a shortage of first-class
forwards.

Presuming then that England and Scotland
meet at Wembley next April with two vic-
tories apiece, the stage will, or should, be set
for a real soccer thriller. The Scots, anxious
to avenge their 1—0 defeat at Hampden ear-
lier thiseyear will be all out to vindicate them-
selves, And I think England will be hard put
to stop them.

The absence of Franklin from the English
International team has had a_ disquieting
effect. Whether that absence is temporary
or permanent only time can tell. The odds
are that Franklin, when he resumes league
football next year will be able to recapture
his place. Even if he does, however, England
still have plenty of other worries, particular-
ly in the forward line,

The Scots, by comparison, are in the happy
position of having a well balanced team that
should stand them in good stead for several
seasons to come. They have two good cen-
tre-forwards in Reilly and McPhail and in
centre-half Woodburn they have an accom~
plished player on whom the defence can rely,

Not since 1934 have England beaten, Scot-
land in an International at * Wembley. In
1936 and again in 1947 the result was a 1—1
draw but in 1949 Scotland won 3-1 after
surviving an early English onslaught which
had threatened to engulf them.

Seven members of that Scottish team have
played for their country this season, but it is
doubtful whether more than four of the Eng-
land line-up will be re-selected for the Wem-
bley encounter. This ability to keep their
team together should stand the Scots in good
stead,





impeccable evening toilette,
labelled Madame Arcati, was



f SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1950

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE
Usually NOW
PACKAGES CAKE MIX st 50
TINS NESTLE’S CREAM ............. 40
BOTTLES ALLSOPP’S. BEER

34
20



FISHERMEN

we have

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

WHITE COTTON LINES—
6, 9, 12, 15, 18, 24, 30 thread
STAINLESS STEEL WIRE— 19, 21, 23 gauge

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

COPPER PAINT— i glu. tins

and many other items to interest you.

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Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO. |

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LTD.,

MILK POWDER

RICH IN CREAM

EXCELLENT FOR

CHILDREN & ADULTS
e

Ask for LEIDANO
at your Grocer.

LIDAWO

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IN SPITE OF THE RISE IN PRICE OF—

WOOLLENS

EARLY BUYING OF LARGE STOCKS

HAVE KEPT OUR PRICES DOWN

THE THRIFTY WILL SHOP NOW










YOUR CHOICE OF——

WORSTED, FLANNELS,
TROPICALS, GABERDINES,

TWEEDS & DOESKINS

+
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.






SIR,—I noticed in your news
columns of today’s “Advocate”
the statement: “at Bathsheba the
sea was calm on Sunday, A few
boats went out but returned
with only small catches.” In
fairness to my friends, the fisher-
men of Bathsheba, I must con-
tradict “that statement. I was
very surprised when I saw the
statement in your paper, because
I know that the fishermen of
Bathsheba do not go fishing on
Sundays. This morning I made
enquiries and not only did they
assure me that no boats went
cut, but were indignant at the
implication that they had broken
tueir promise and desecrated the
Sabbath, ‘The seas at Bathsheba
aye much too dangerous i
tremendous for them thus to
tempt Providence.

As soon as the men tell me
they are ready to resume their
flying-fishing I will again have
the early morning services for
them on fhe shore and ask for
God’s blessing on them and their
work,

. C. MALLALIEU,
Rector of St, Joseph.
November 7, 1950.

Happy Truman

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,— The recent attempt on
the life of President Truman has
caused us to look far back into
the pages of American history for
had the assassination plot suc-
ceeded, President Truman would
have been the fourth President
to be assassinated.

We might have been always
reminded that as far back as 1895,
that great, noble and courageous
President, Abraham Lincoln,
whose name will remain insepar-

- able from the great struggle for

the abolition of slavery; was shot
in the back, while in a theatre
by one Wilkes Booth, one of a
band of conspirators. Just sixteen
years afterwards, President Gar-
field “after a brief administration

The third President to die at
the assassinator’s hand was
William McKinley, a republican,
shot by an anarchist at a recep-
tion on September 6, 1901, and
died eight days afterwards.

It is interesting to note that
Lincoln advocated independence
for slaves and was shot, Gariield
was _ killed for personal reasons,
McKinley succeeded in gaining
independence for Cuba from
Spain, and was shot, and now
President Truman advocates inde-
pendence for Puerto Rico, and
freedom for all peoples, But
thank God, the attempt to shoot
has failed, Lincoln's assassinator

cried “Sic Semper Tyrannis”
meaning “Thus always’ with
tyrants’, but the world feels

grateful that the murderous cry
of Truman’s would-be assassina-
tors has not left their lips.

ROY WENT.

King Edward Road,
Bank Hall X Road,
St. Michael,
November 4, 1950.

Congratulations

To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—I am replying to your
correspondent “Gratitude? of
Saturday November 4, letting
him or her know that on March
28, 1950 I tabled a question in
the House of Assembly asking
the following: (1) to enquire of
the senior member of the
Executive Committee present at
the next meeting of the House of
Assembly “is the Government
aware of the greatly increased
cost of chattel houses consequent
upon the substantial increases in
the price of lumber? (2) If the
answer to the above question
is in the affirmative, is govern-
ment aware that small chattel
houses are now for the first time
being rated, resulting in the
imposition of Parochial taxes on
poor people who are owners of
such houses and who are not in
a Position to pay taxes thereon,

steps without delay by legisla-

tion with a view to causing
chattel houses of a smaller
annual value than fourteen

pounds to be exempt from liability
for rates, Since then on July
4th, 1950 Mr. Wilkinson ‘ntro-
duced a bill asking that the
exemption on the same taxes be
raised. Mr, Wilkinson’s bill was
No, 44 on the order paper and if
he had waited until the other
43 bills and addressess were dis-
cussed, I am sure that my ques~-
tion would have been considered
and the same bill be introduced.
1 have to congratulate Mr.
Wilkinson for beating me to it.
LLOYD SMITH.

St. Joseph

Nov. 6, 1950,

Drama

To The Editor, The Advocate

Sir,—Because a young Dramatic
Society which hopes to get any-
where should welcome and thrive
on honest criticism I wish to
speak up for the audience who
found “Blithe Spirit” a distinct
disappointment

When this play was staged in
England and the U.S.A. it was
everywhere greeted by rave
notices and leading critics agreed
that it was Noel Coward at his
best; hilarious as only a Coward
farce could be_and asparkle with
dialogue as refreshing as cham-
pagne. ¥

In the focal presentation it was
abundantly clear that the direc-
tion was never in tune with the
playwright and the entire pro-
duction was off-key as a result.

Improbable farce was played
as impossible drama, Since
nobody jknew what to do with
the first act they gabbled it away,
almost. inaudibly, and Madame
Arcati’s carefully plotted intro-
duction to the audience was
ruthlessly ripped from the script
fn an effort to shorten the play.

A superbly corsetted matron in

supposed to have pedalled Turi-
ously up on her trusty bike and
announced that she would bicycle
back to her little cottage and
hot-up her ensaucepanned Oval-
tine.

The dim-wit maid was instead
a vivacious creature: Joan King
(mo new discovery, Carib!) has
fereq better in three previous
appearances with Bridgetown
Players.

Major Lambert was the only
Noel Coward character to come
fully alive, Dr. Bradman,

Detail all through was sadly
neglected, from Burma curtains
to Barbados paper-money.

Pull up your socks, Barbados

Dramatic Society, You have
nothing to be complacent about:
there is lost ground to

regained and an up-hill job
ahead.

Very truly yours, #)

W. THEROLD BARNES, &

Disappointing Marks

To The Editor, The Advocate

Sir,—I wonder if the masters at
Harrison Cullsgs arcs svvare that
their system of “marking” in the
lower forms is, in my opinion
very unsatisfactory.

The boys exchange books and
correct them and the marking is
left entirely up to the honesty of
each boy,

Very seldom indeed can a boy
question his marks to a master:
sometimes there is no time left
over to do so and on other
occasions the master has already
been exhausted by several ques-
tions and will mot allow any
more, ”

On these joccasions the boy
who is unfortunate enough to
have his book corrected by a lad
who, in fun or for spite, chooses
fo be unjust in his marking has
to grin and bear it.

This method is very dis-
heartening to a boy who takes
pride in his work, and to a parent
who takes pride in his boy.

ee

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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1950 ~

Ex-Policeman Guilty Of
Fraudulent Conversion

Sentence

Postponed

EX-POLICEMAN RONALD DOWNES, auctioneer of Roe-
buck Street, was found guilty at the Court of Grand Sessions
yesterday of fraudulent conversion of part of the proceeds

of the sale of a piano.
Allan Collymore postponed

His Honour the Chief Justice, Sir

sentence.

The prosecution brought forward evidence to show that
sometime in October last year Ruby Jackman of Fairfield
had a piano to sell and at the suggestion of one of the
w'tnesses, saw Downes who told her he could sell it on

a 10%

commission basis.

Y.M.C.A. Week Of
Prayer Opens
TOMORROW

7 “WEEK OF PRAYER

AND WORLD FELLOW-

SHIP” of the local branch of the

— will ae held from
ay, November 12

November 19. —

To-morrow the prayer will be
for people of the Middle East. The
Chairman will be Mrs. A. A.
Gibbons, President of the
Y.W.C.A, while The Lord Bishop
will be the Speaker.

On Monday a prayer will be
offered for the youth of Europe
and on Tuesday for the peovles
of Africa. s

This week of Prayer has been
observed for more than 70 years.
Days of prayer were kept in some
countries as early as 1865 and the
first call to a Week of Prayer was
issued jointly by the World’s
Alliance of Y.M.C.A’s and
World’s Y.W.C.A. in 1904,

In many countries this is the
week when |members especially
realise their share in a world
movement and make a contribu-
tion to carrying on the work of
the movements, either directly or
through their national offices.

This year Y.M.C.A,. and
Â¥.W.C.A. members linked with
Roman Catholic, Orthodox and
Protestant Churches in different
parts of the world sent prayers
and suggestions which have found
place in the fresh interpretation
of the Lord’s Prayer,

The series will begin at 4.45
o'clock on Sunday evening. A
Special collection will be taken
which would be mainly used for
the Y.M.C.A. work in Korea.

; URING THE WEEK thieves

made hauls totalling over
$400. From the firm of Messrs
John D. Taylor and Sons Ltd.,
$104.04 in groceries were stolen
from the bond at Maidens Lane.

A bicycle owned by Elliot Davis
of Culloden Road was stolen from
the shop of Ernest Griffiths at
Nelson Street. This is valued $45,
From the motor car L-49 a tar-
Paulin valued $30 was stolen.

The home of Winifred Forde at
St. Lawrence Gap, Christ Church,
was broken and entered and a
pocket watch valued $75, along
with $3.76 in cash, were stolen.

Rev. Martin L. Peterson of
Second Avenue, Bank Hall, re-
portedsthat six chairs valued $52
were stolen from the Pilgrim
Holiness Church at Kew Road
while Kenneth McKenzie of Neils
Plantation reported that his fowl
house at the same plantation was
broken and entered and 20 fowls
valued $40 stolen.

Four shirts and a piece of dress
material were stolen from Marion
Archer of St. Matthias, Christ
Church and a quantity of clothing
valued $15.72 from Lilian O’Neale
of Military Road, Bank Hall.

Forty-five holes of yams were
stolen from the lands of Harrison
Plantation. This was reported by
— Webster of the same planta-

ion.
SPECIAL SERVICE will be
held at St. Michael’s Cathe-
dral on Remembrance Sunday,
November 12, at 10.30 a.m. His
Excellency the Governor wil] at-
tend in uniform.
HE MOBILE CINEMA will
give its final show for the
week at the Boscobel Boys’ School
pasture at 7.30 o’clock tonight.
N WEDNESDAY night Mr.
i Aubrey Douglas-Smith gave
a most interesting lecture at the
Belleplaine Playing Field. The
subject was “The Stars and the
Universe”.

The meeting was presided over
by Rev. G. Woodroffe and a vote
of thanks moved by Mr. Best,
Headmaster of the St. Andrew’s
Church Boys’ School.

TC



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LINDEN BLOSSOM

CALL IN
TODAY at

STANSFELD SCOTT

and stock up these
- for the week-end

After Jackman handed over the
piano to Downes, there followed a
series of visits by Jackman to

Downes up to May this
year as she made efforts to get her
money.

+ Meanwhile Downes was telling
her that he had given it to one
St. Hill to repair and St. Hill was
taking long over the job. St. Hill,
as a witness for the prosecution,
denied ever having repaired a
piano for Downes, though he had
repaired an organ.

Sold to Headmaster

Afterwards, Downes told her he
had sold it to one Garnes, a pri-
vate school headmaster, who, he
said, lived in Fitz Village. Garnes’
mother had died soon after the
sale of the piano and funeral ex-
penses had prevented him from
being able to pay the money.

Investigations made by the
po*ice and by Jackman proved
that no one by the name of Garnes
lived in Fitz Village.

As Ruby Jackman outlined to
the court the days of toil she had
in hunting down Downes to hear
about the money or the piano,
even Downes, in the dock smiled.

His defence was that he had five
children, three still dependent on
him, that he had sold the piano
to the mnan Garnes who appar-
ently had given him a wrong
address and he could not find him.
He wanted mercy.

Miss M. E. Bourne, Assistant
Legal Draughtsman, prosecuted
for the Crown. Downes was not
represented.

Ruby Jackman said that in
October last year she went to
Downes’ auctioneer shop in Roe-
buck Street to make arrange-
ments about the sale of her piano.
She had been previously intro-
duced to Downes by one of the
witnesses, Carrington,

Repairs Wanted

Downes asked her how
much she wanted for the piano
and she told him $240. The
piano, at that time, was at Mrs
Wallace in River Road and
Downes told her that he had
found out from Carrington where
it was, had examined it and found
that it needed some repairs. As
he wanted it for Dr. Simon’s
wife, he wanted it repaired. He
told her that if it were repaired
she would safely get $300 for it.
There was an agreement for a
10% commission.

She told him that she would
get her tuner, Mr. Corbin to fix
the piano, He enquired how
much Corbin would charge. She
told him $30 ‘and he told her
he could get it done for $15, he
would get one St, Hill to do it
for him.

He charged her $6 for the
removal of the piano from River
Road, saying that at the end of
the sale, all expenses would be
taken out. She made arrangements
for the piano’s removal with the
person who was keeping it, She
returned to him on the following
Monday. He told her that the
piano was not repaired because
he did not get St. Hill.

She returhed again in October.
It wals still in the shop, but
nothing was done to it. In Novem-
ber nothing had been done to the
piano. She saw Carrington and
asked him to see Downes and try
to urge him on. She then told
him later in the month to drop
Mrs. Simon’s sale and sell it
for the $240 as was arranged.

Piano Gone
In December she went there ang
it was still there. She returned
again later in the same month
and she missed it. She asked
him whether it was sold. He

told her no, but he had sent it

to St. Hill’s, and that would cost

her an additional $7. She object-

ed and he explained that a clerk

of N. E. Wilson who lived in)
@ On Page 7

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE
SELLING POPPIES

PAGE FIVE



TWO POPPY SELLERS fasten the flowers on the breasts of their purchasers as they did brisk trade

yesterday.





Life For Four On $300

A Year Is Life Of Debty porns «

THE “ADVOCATE” today publishes the first of a series of

six investigations into the

cost of living in Barbados.

Today’s scrutiny is of a man who has two children and

whose income is $300 a year.

His common law wife makes

a small extra bit, doing laundering occasionally.
Three hunared dollars a year is just $6.00 a week, and such a

man has to confine his spending to necessities.

The one

interviewed by the “Advocate” yesterday has given up
hopes of ever balancing his budget, but he managed to give
__ Some account of how his money is spent.







Judging in the Advocate
Photo Competition will take
place on 16th November at
10 a.m.

More Ships?
‘Possibly, Says
Mr. Watts

Continuing his survey of tha
shipping services in the West
Indies to find out whether there
are any possibilities for his com-
pany putting ships on this run, ig
Mr, Edmund Watts, of Watts,
Watts & Co., shipowners of Lon-
don, who arrived here on Thurs-
day by the “Lady Rodney” in-
transit for Bermuda.

He was accompanied by Mr. R,
Twitchell, a director of the com-
pany and they left last night for
Bermuda,

Mr. Watts told the “Advocate”
that he decided to make the sur-
vey after hearing that the United
Kingdom-West Indies run was
badly neglected.

He has now visited Bermuda,
the Leewards and Windwards,
British Guiana, Trinidad and
Barbados, but has not made up
his mind what his company
should do as far as these islands
are concerned. He said that he
‘will consider the possibilities on
his return to England about the
middle of December, in addition
to conferring with Mr. James
Griffiths, the Secretary of State!
for the Colonies, in connection
with the matter.

“The people in the West Indies
should appreciate how expensiva
the ships required for this sort of
service are today, and how much
money it would take to start the
service,” he said.

Mr. Watts came out from Eng-
land towards the end of Septem-
ber and visited Canada in con-
nection with their own shipping
lines from Canada to the Conti-
nent. He then flew to Bermuda
from where he took the ‘“Rod-
ney” on a round trip.





ONE OF FOUR DIES

(From Our Own Correspondent) .

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Nov. 10.

The third born of the British
Guiana quads died on Friday.
Conditions changed at 4 a.m. and
doctors battled in vain efforts.
The others and the mother are
reported well,

Oe nate ete ete nse ee ee 8 8

& AGAIN AVAILABLE !!

PURINA
PIGEON CHOW 8 ANDREWS/aicg

ey

With the prices prevailing today,
his whole salary and more would
be needed just for food; but he
cannot spend it all that way
because there is rent which comes
next in importance. So his is a
life of debt, because after spend-
ing about $3.50 cash on food he
has to credit the balance, pay the
next week and credit again, hoping
for a windfall that would assist
him to get clear. On his food biil
are included, wood and coals for
fuel, and oil for light.

For rent he pays five shillings
a week and does his best not to
let one week's rent catch another,
for paying 10s. at one time for
rent would leave him breathless,
financially speaking. Then, as he
explained, houses are hard to get
and landlords are not inclined to
be very merciful to defaulting
tenants.

For clothing the credit system
has to be worked to some extent,
the creditors usually being the
itinerant sellers of cloth who will
accept 25 cents a week. Another
25 cents put away in a weekly
meeting turn builds up into about
$3.00 every twelve weeks, and
this sometimes aids with the cloth-
ing problem,

With the 80 cents a week left,
he gets a smoke and drink some-
times. When it comes to recrea-
tion, an occasional visit to the
cinema or to a dance is the most
he can manage, and whenever he
manages it his pocket feels the
strain,

No Medical Expenses

His children go to free elemen-
tary schools, and his medical
expenses are nil since he relies on
the Government Hospital for such
attention. His holidays are spent
at home and he recuperates with
a dip in the sea when he feels
like doing so. His subscriptions do
not go beyond the penny which
his wife drops in the bag at
church when she can manage it
Often she has to bow to the
sexton, ,

A newspaper once a week is
not beyond him. Whenever it 1s
beyond him he either does not
read the news or he borrows a
paper from a friend. Another
oceasional bit of spending is on
things like stamps and stationery,
or a ear for a funeral.

Bus fares take a large slice from
the pay packet when he uses them
Mostly he walks.

Naturally, he cannot afford to
take out an insurance policy, nor
does he have to pay a telephone
or electricity bill. He sends n°

@ On Page 7

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Shopping early

we have
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TINSEL, CORD

TAGS

JACK FROST, BALLOONS.

A varied Assortment

Xmas
Xmas
Xmas

Wrapping Paper, Xmas Cards
Cards in Boxes
Cards (Local Views)

KNIGHTS LTD.-au seancues

Poppies
Everywhere

POPPIES were on sale yester-
the fund for dis-
abled servicemen,

From early in the morning
women in their white dresses were
seen all over the island offering
poppies for sale.

“Mother, may I have a penny
to buy a poppy today’’ was the
statement of hundreds of schoo!
children, The older ones would
have read and heard of the carn-
age and slaughter of the First
World War from which sprung the
idea of the selling of the poppies
to help disabled servicemen, The
younger would have been told by
their teachers of the poppies’
significanee, but all alike had the
feeling that any contribution they
made was sure to be of some
help.

Ts is probably safe to say that
there were only a few who did
not get their desire, for on the
dresses and shirts of most of them
as they trudged along the road,
was boldly displayed the evidence
of their effort.

Colourful Blend

Here, there and everywhere the
poppy was being worn, They
blended nicely too with the
colours of the various cars which
for the most part carried them on
theiy bonnets,

“It was hoped that when these
poppies were first seen we had
also seen the end of_big wars,”
said a man as he turned away
with his poppy from one of the
sel'ers. “Since then there has been
another and there seems likely to
be yet another. But should we
lose hope,” he questioned, “It may
yet be that the nations will find
a solution to their problems and
that in our lifetime there will
indeed be peace.”

Support of the fund seemed to
have been generous if one judged
from the amount of poppies that
were being worn, It was evident
that the Barbados public had not
forgotten the great sufferings of
the 1914 war or indeed the equally
if not greater sufferings of the
second world conflict.

FOUNTAIN PLAYS

The Fountain in Trafalgar
Square will play tomorrow, Re-
membrance Day, from 10 a.m, to
¢ p.m., the Advocate was told
yesterday.



RODNEY BRINGS
BUTTER, CHEESE

Over 700 boxes of butter and
125 crates of cheese arrived at
Barbados on Wednesday by the
“Lady Rodney”. The “Rodney”
brought these supplies from Trin-
idad and loaded here molasses
and rum for Canadian ports.

The “Rodney” brought with it
78 passengers, 14 of whom got

off here. It left port last night for
Canada via the British Northern
Islands,




RE Ws

ri

|
|





; sus,

jrings



Obituary
Mr. E. F. Christian

The death of Mr

{
Emanuel
Christian, proprietor of Cosy
Cafe, Lower Bay Street, occurred
suddenly en Wednesday evening
last, whilst he was on his way to

the country. He complained of
feeling ill, and died before medi-
cal aid could be summoned,

His wife, Mrs. Lilian Christian
who had left for America just
week before on business was in-
formed, and she expressed her
intention of returning
a She arrived in Barbados
yesterday afternoon by a special
flight.

The funeral service takes place
at the Roman Catholic Church'
this afternoon and interment at
the Westbury Cemetery.

“DELFT” BRINGS
FOQD AND TOYS

The Dutch steamship “Delft”
which arrived on Wednesday
evening brought a varied supply
of foodstuff from Amsterdam and
a shipment of toys from Hamburg
for Barbados,

Only small portions of peanut
butter and apples arrived while
87 cases of boneless ham was
landed. Included in the cargo
were 1,025 crates, 850 bags and
90 bales of potatoes, 1,290 crates
and 550 bags of onions.

The “Delft” brought also meat
preserves, salted peanuts, aspar-
yellow split peas, canned |
fish, smoked herrings, salted her-|
and mackerel, beer and
liquors from Amsterdam, iron-
ware and hardware from Ham-
burg.

The schooner “Henry D. Wal-
lace’ made a call from Trinidad
yith 375 drums of colas and 50
drums of road oil the same day.

The local agents of the “Delft’’
are Messrs S. P. Musson, Son &
Co. Ltd., while the “Henry D.
Wallace” is consigned to the

immedi-





Schooner Owners’ Association.



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Wardrobes with and
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Morris Suites

Sideboards ’

China Cabinets

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HARRISON'S — -

WE NOW HAVE IN STOCK -
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HUMBER

Cycle Parts.

———
\

Broad Street





THESE SPARES INCLUDE:

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CONES and NUTS MUDGUARDS
CENTRE BEARINGS pod Rigg
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10, 11,



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PAGE SIX



ockey Holder Rides Fifth Winner

“RACING RESULTS

AT GARRISON SAVANNAH, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1950
WEATHER: Cool. TRACK: Firm

9th Race: SPRINTERS STAKES—Class A and Lower—$1,100 ($365,
$185, $60)—5% Furlongs.

1. SUN QUEEN...... 125 Ibs. Mr, J, W. Chandler.
Jockey Crossley
2. LANDMARK ...... 128 Ibs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey Wilder

P. Fletcher
TIME: 1.10 PARI MUTUEL: Win: $4.06. Place: $1.16, $1.12.

FORECAST: $4.26

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Rebate, Blue Grass
Score Maiden Wins

MR. M. E. R. BOURNE’S Rebate out of Pay Up-Bachelor’s
Dream and Mr. George Forde’s Blue Grass out of Roidan-Pei
each scored an upset win on Thursday, the second day of
the Barbados Turf Club Autumn Meet.

Sb one a three-year-old filly

“Cc” went out of her
Results Of 2/- fan & to win from the “B” class
aon he the Worthing “Handi

Field Sweep cap rum over seven and a half

ALSO RAN; Ability (111 + 7 Ibs., M. Gonzalez); Musk (115 lbs., furlongs.

Baldwin) For Mr. M. E. R. Bourne,
START: Fair. FINISH: Close—head, % length. Second Dat who owns Rebate this was his
WEE: 4-g8--Bae br.f, Sun King—The Lady. wcmeds ‘tenate ‘ i ae oo oe ae
ee rose te ie ty ret “0 ‘241.22 win as well, The betting fore-
10th Race: CONSTITUTION HANDICAP—Class D and Lower—$800 ; ra tose age cast paid its highest prize of the

($265, $135, $45) 7% Furlongs. 0757 a444 Gay $112.80 and the Pari-mutuels

1. “OATCAKE .. taens se 121 Ibs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey Wilder
2. KENDAL FORT ...116 Ibs. Hon. J. D, Chandler

Jockey Crossley
3. WATERCRESS ....128 Ibs. Hon. J. D. Chandler

Jockey O'Neil
TIME: 1.378. PARI-~MUTUEL: Win: $2.56. Place: $1 56, $2.76.
FORECAST: $29.40.
ALSO RAN: Duleibella (107 -} 4 Ihs., Holder); Mary Ann (110 + 5
Ibs., Yvonet)

START: Fair. ‘FINISH: Comfortable—3 lengths, 1 length.
WINNER: 5-yr. ~old b.g: O.T.C.—Condiment.
TRAINER: Mr. V. Chase.

lith Race: NURSERY HANDICAP—Olase F and Lower—$700 ($235,
$115, $40) 5% Furlongs.

1. FLAME FLOWER. 428 M Mr. oe Barnard, Jockey Holder.

2. VANGU, E. Cox. Jockey Thirkell

3. USHER 117 Ibs. re M. E, R. Bourne ai
Ww:

Jockey
TIME: 1.12, PARI-MUTUEL: Win $1.38, Place: $1. OB, $1.18.
FORECAST: $2.72.
ALSO RAN: Hi-Lo (120 Ts., Wilder);
START: Good. FINISH: Easy—2% lengths, neck
WINNER: 2-yr.+old br.f. Burning Bow-Rose.
TRAINER: Hon, V. C. Gale.



12th Race: WORTHING HANDICAP—Class B and Lower—$900
($300, $150, $55)—14 Furlongs

ao eerneparaeeanaceratretineetenamtinaete
1. REBATE ........... 109 lbs. Mr. M. E. R. Bourne,

J Baldwin.
2. MS. 5s evHe os 4 lbs. Mr. S. A, Walcott; Jockey Wilder.
3. QUEEN ....... 30 Ibs. Mr, J. Ww. Chandler;

ockey Crossley
TIME: 1.363. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $8.84; Place: 37° 16; $2.70,
FORECAST: $112.80.
ALSO RAN: Tiberian Lady (115 Ibs., Holder); Infusion (123 Ibs., P

Fletcher).

START: Fair FINISIIL: Easy, 14 lengths, § length.
WINNER: 3-yr.-old-dk. br. f. Pay Up-Bachelor’s Dream.
TRAINER: Mr. M. E. R: Bourne.



AMY SREREINROO SE Tebiteslansaeliiahal ca
13th Race: BRIGHTON HANDICAP—Class G and Lower—$600
($200, $100, $40)—5) Furlongs

1. BLUE GRASS ...... 119 Tbs. Mr. George A. Forde,
Jockey J. Slocombe
. xo So . gis 8} a Mrs. Cc. J. Akien; Jockey O’Neil.

tamed Mr. R. E. Gill; Jockey Lutchman.

TI igh, Oe MUTURE: Win: $7.10; Place: $3.42; $4.30, $16.04.

FORECAST: $112.44.

ALSO RAN: Manu (109 +- 1 Ibs., Gill); Vixen (130 Ibs., Yvonet); Sun
Jewel. (111 4 3 Ibs., Thirkeli); Maytime ,115 lbs., P. Fletcher);
Front-Hopper (109 Ibs., Ali); Duchess (124 Ibs., Holder); Wilmar
(106 ibs.. Baldwin); Mc (118 Ibs., Wilder).

START: air. Close; neck, } length.

WINNER: 4-yr.-old hb. ch. h. Roidan-Pet

TRAINER; Mr. C. J. Bertrand.

Rt ITC
44th Race} SAVANNAH LODGE HANDICAY—Class F and F2 Only
$700, $235, $115, $40)—73 Furlongs

1, COLLBTON ........ 121 Ibs, J, D. Chandler.
2. APOLLO 118 Ibs. K. C. Hawkins;

; Jockey Holder.
3. APRIL FLOWERS .. 128 lbs. Miss K. C. Hovidas;
P, Fletcher.

TIME: 1,39}. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.02; Place: soa ood. $1.84; $1.56.

FORECAST: $13.92.

ALSO RAN: Pharos II (101 lbs., Baldwin); First Flight (110 lbs.,
Lutchman); Tango (126 lbs., Thirkell); Miss Friendship (113 +

2 lbs., Yvonet); Bonnie Lass (101 4. 3 Ibs., Ali; Foxglove (115
Ibs., Wilder).

START: »Good, FINISH: Close, 4 length, 4 length.

WINNER: 3-yr.-old br.g. Restigouch-Summer Breeze.
TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler.

pM Raa ie em ete ar kk Rd kl
15th Ray: AUTUMN HANDICAP—Cilass © and Lower—s800
$265, $135, $50)—5} Furlongs

Hes aR st. HORT. ag lbs. -Mr. Cyril Barnard, Jockey Holder
2. BIUQTY ......... 7 lbs. Mrs. Elaine Goddard. Jockey M.

Gonzalez
8. FRONT. 118
Pine eget Ibs. one Enid Chin. Jockey Lutchman
t

>

ARI-MUTUEL: Win: $5.24. Place: $3.26, $3.92, $5.24.

'C RECAST + $75.72.

SLSO RAN: Miss Panic (111 + 2 lbs., Thirkell); Fair Contest
(122 %bs., Yvonet); Arunda (93 Ibs. , Baldwin) Harroween (117
iks., ‘Crossley; Dulcibella (105 Ibe: Ali); Flieuxce (185 lbs.,
Wilder); Fair Sally (122 lbs., O'Neil).

START: . Fairly Good. FINISH: Comfortable, 3 lengths, 2 lengths.

Wi MNER? 4-year-old b.g. Bolsleigh-Felicitas.

TRA! NER: Hon. V. C. Gale.

Ce

i6th Races SOUTH CARIBBEAN HANDICAP—Class A and Lower—
; $1,000 ($335, $165, $60) 9 Furlongs



-- erat oneme® cn
1. Gunes eo. 126 lbs. Mrs. J. D. Chandler.

Jockey Crossley.
2. ATOMIC II........ 122 lbs. Mr. James Chin, Jockey O'Neil
3. REBATE Poraat tutte 4 108 Ibs. Mr, M. E. R. Bourne,

as Jockey Baldwin.
TIME: 1,583. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $3.10. Place: $1.58, $1.70.
FORECAST: $6.72.
ALSO RAN: Pharlite (116 ibs., P. Fletcher); Infusion (108 lbs.,
‘ Helder) ; Landmark (117 lbs., Wilder),

werent: "=Good. FINISH: Close. Head, % length.

WINNER? 6-year-old br.g. O.T.C.-Sunrise.
TRAINER: Mr. J, W. Chandler.

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FACTORY MANAGERS
‘Take'this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :—

“ GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE
r Ranging from 4 in. upwards

MILD STEEL

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
" BOLTS & NUTS—AIll Sizes

« FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
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The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL
DIAL 4528



10.00 also paid their highest dividend

0036

a each to ote tae i Beige Noe - (ite race—$8.94 on “Rebate”
Qn the first day, Mr. F. E.

Prize be ee Amoant Bynoe’s Duchess scored the first

First 3456 .....5 $984.27 win registered here for St. Kitts

Sone oe - #1989 in many years and on Thursdiy

Fourth ami 4 tiao Mr. George Forde’s Blue Grass

0781 10.09 notched a win for St. Vincent,

Pigs 00 each to holders of Tickets Nos.

2438, 3457. 0583, 0588, 1121, 1125, 3710, 3712. Blue Grass won the Brighton

ELEVENTH RACE Handicap from a field of twelve
ree “gee Be and gave Jockey Slocombe his
Second... 1081 : ees 310.73 first win ever and Mr. George

kid Forde his first win in Barbados.
wae 0, gee aati . The Betting Forecast paid its
1553, roe 1 paides, 2 its: 11 Tie, second highest prize of the day

ELE re $112.44 just 36 cents short of the
ine 7 —— Aggenes prize paid on ‘Rebate’ and Pari-
* & oi Mutuels also paid their second
Row veoversess Tele highest oes $7.10 on Blue
h 4 81.51 Grass to win
eek zat | - 1060 ‘The track was firm ‘but not
$6.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos very fast and the racing itself
1759, 1761, 1583, 1535, 2460, 2462, 4193, 4195 wag keen.
Prise THIRTEENTH RACE nount No horse repeatea : nrst aay
Fisét 2008 ‘ 3s win but Jockey Holder who
Seeo ' ‘52 scored the hat-trick on Monday
Fourth it ae tne first day of the Meet, rode
Fifth 0507 vs a two more winners on Thursday,
es, aaah 10.00 . His most spectacular effort was
Eighth 108 ee his win on St. Moritz in the five
mth weve Ml and a half furlong Autumn
Boventh fone er Handicap from a field of eleven
Twelfth 0863 10.00 He got the best of a bad start

$5.00 each to sont ao of Tickets Nos
2048, 2050, 2845, 2346, 2348, 0146, 0148 —- skilfully kept the gelding
o the front to win a smart race

FOURTEENTH RACE ea the more fancied Flieuxce,
Prix ‘Ticket A t
Firet 4 tes... “eat Fair Sally, Fair Contest and
Seeond I 3183 f . $90.54 Ability .
; , m There was a_ bank-holiday
Fourth 0315. Ake
Fifth ae 3008 , 10.00 os in attendance and the
Sixth as , . arger crowd was reflected in the
s b ities A RNAI ;
Benth oseo ms 30.09 higher prizes being paid by the
Ninth 3673 10.00 Field Stand.

3 h hold 5 ;
198 1940, hat o, BIS hg icicate on The highest prize paid was
6.

$637.91 as compared with Mon-

day’s highest of $525 and on four
Pri hata’ ted ms Amount Other occasions the $525 dollar
First 2189 $594.23 mark was passed.
geond Peer ioe = Captain C, FE. Raison and the
Fourth 3655 aas9 Police Band were again in
=, 3 10.00 attendance and the programme
Seventh 2725 os 10.00 Was an entertaining one. They

10.00 played Fucik’s March of the
ne Gladiators”, Bing Crosby hits by
Hckins Now’ Duthoit and excerpts from Mrs.
0874 Stuart’s Passport to Heaven”

There was a long wait after



Sipeth 2 ‘
1 ce ae
0664, OB,

2188, 2190, 0662,





ae nt the final race as the Stewards
A had to decide a protest and
Tard. be unters had to read the. results
Pith : torchlight after they had been
sigh ee ie jee rare ia Mae darkness on the
to . nhotice-boa
2083, 2986, 318 lito He 0873. The Meet ends today.
an NINTH RACE
T'dad Tries To aidcldhien SPRINTERS STAKES

With Dulcibella and Infusion
Out Municipal Ordinance scratched, the field of five got

hse tae a ae a pac start in which
an ee ee ity, (M. Gonzalez) and
through its Musk (Baldwin) got the worst >f

Saans Shite penmae of the jump. Landmark (Wilder)

— ete aoe and Executive led the field followed by Sin
Councils, except Ministers to sit Queen (Crossley). At the threo-
on Municipal Coun¢ils and other furlong pole, Musk went from
loeal Government boards, third to second place, with
The Bill seeks to untangle the Landmark still leading, and Sun
legal muddle created by the dis- Queen challenging strong'y.
covery three days before the Landmark seemed to defy defext
opening of the new Legislature until the field turned the stretch
a clause in Municipal Ordinance for home and then it was that
debarring eau membership of Crossley pushed Sun Queen for
corporate bodies, persons “receiv- all the Queen was worth, and
ing re 9 eater the snatched the race from Land-
crown,” interpreted in- mark by a head, Landmark wis
cludes mee of the Legislature second half a length ahead of
who are paid a salary of $320 Pharlite whom P. Fletcher had
monthly, —Can Press pushed to third place. Ability

We'll soon have that betier




















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The word ‘Sanatogen’ is a registered trade mark of Genatosan Lid., Louthboroue Fneland







SATURDAY. “NOVEMBER 11TH, 1950
scence IE









carried — “seven pounds over- and Bonnie "Lass carrying 2 and

weight . ~ soapesteesy PF wy
TENTH RACE pollo _ older was
CONSTITUTION HANDICAP Wuickly in challenged

Jn ols race Oatcake looked a aberity by Reams ane ond
winner from the start and lived
up to the expectations of his ef oy -y er. fuxtong pol

supporters by reaching the Judge jiss Friendship moved into sec-
three lengths ahead of the run- ond but down the stretch
ner-up Kendal Fort. for Colleton hustled by

Firemist was scratched in this Cooney latt Soe ethers to, chal
event and the other five entrants =e”
started with Mary Ann and
Duletbell:, carrying 5 and 4 Ibs. ah ol wary to snatch the race
r vely overweight. Dulci- by
bella did not get off with the Al
bunch and never had a chance to @ similar distance.
get into the : FIFTEENTH RACE
Oatcake (Wilder up) was soun AUTUMN HANDICAP
‘n the lead with Mary Ann and ut of a field of 10, Miss Panic
Kendal Fort a close second and alone carried overweight — to
third aS the horses passed the the extent of 2 Ibs. Twelve
Stands for the first time. Near- were originally booked to run,
ing the four-furlong pole Water- pyt Watercress and Nan Tudor
cress moved up from the fourth were scratched. The field were
position to Mary Ann. sent off to a fairly good start.
ie send a aerate ae
‘ol ut as e race own very
the straight for home Kendal ne fat a — the
Fort and Watercress challenged yace began, Fair Sally (O'Neil
stubbornly for the lead. Hustied yp) was running second, but
by .Wilder however, Oatcake failed to place in the end. St.
moved away rapidly and won Moritz inereased the lead as the
easily from Kendal Fort who? field passed the Drill Hall. They
was second one length in front bunched at the Guns, and St.
of Watercress. Moritz still ee = ~*~ aes
‘won comfortably, ree lengths
ELEVENTH RACE ahead of Ability who was piloted |



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W.S.MONROE&CO.LTD. ate

NUURSERY HANDICAP by M. Gonzalez, Third horse Bridgetown, Barbados.
The Scratcher got busy for was Kitchen Front, (Lutchman)

this event, and _ eliminated lengths behind Abili
Dunese, Consternation, Cross — - -

Roads and Soprano. The remain- SIXTEENTH RACE
ing four got off to a good start, SOUTH CARIBBEAN |





MACDONALD & MUIR LTD., DISTILLERS, LEITH, SCOTLAND,

and Flame Flower (Holder up) HANDICAP SS .
went into the lead. Vanguard, ry ; ante
ridden by Thirkell followed, Four norses were scratched LOOK IN AT..... waiter
while Hi-Lo (Wilder) ran in amd the remaining field of six 66 KER *s se

third place. The field strung out Were soon off to a good sta

by the Drill Hall, and then by Imfusion took the lead but was

the clock, and Baldwin began ‘eriously challenged by Rebate F XMAS GIFTS :—

to make the Usher really move, “ll the way to the three-furlong or your .

As the. field .reached home, pole when the filly drew level. i y ater diaiiet ib
Flame Flower was still unbeaten Infusion quickly took the lead We have just opened a lovely asso

and was first by 2} le again but as the horses entered XMAS CARDS

Vanguard was second, and Ot the straight for home, Gun Site XMAS CRACKERS

who overtook Hi-Lo in the Wit Must “of speed that took LADIES TOILET SETS

owt Touma” third a neck him to the front. Atomic II and PLASTIC POWDER BOWLS

Rebate meanwhile moved up but PIFCO HAIR DYERS
TWELFTH RACE Gun Site kept his lead to win PIFCO VIBRATORS

by a head in front of Atomic II,
WORTHING HANDICAP —y},;2 J080 ID ron Oona halt & XMAS TREE LIGHTS. . . .ete. ete. .

Well ridden by jockey Bald- length in front of Rebate. An BOOKER’S Earl
win, the dark brown filly Rebate objection was made to any other Call in at

+ rit this event in a driving ae winner, but this was BOOKER’S (B’ DOS) DRUG STORES LTD.
~ces aii hie aiammeuawaisek Broad Street and Hastings Alpha Pharmacy

Four horses were scratched in
this race and when the remain-
ing six were sent off, Mr. J. R.
Goddard’s Kidstead was left
flat-footed at the gate. She was
carrying 11 lbs. overweight.

Racing ‘past the Stands for the
first time ‘Infusion was in the
lead {oflowed by Sun Queen,
Rebate, Flieuxce and Tiberian
Lady in the order mentioned.
Approaching the three furlong
pole Sun .Queen, Rebate and
Flieuxce moved up and drew
level with the leader as they
reached the clock. Down the
Home Stretch, Rebate responding
gamely to the urgings of Bald-
win, left the field and raced
home the winner by a length
and.a half away from Flieuxce.
This horse was second half a
length in front of Sun Queen,

THIRTEENTH RACE
BRIGHTON HANDICAP

A field of 12 lined up at the
starting Gate, Manu and Sun
Jewel carrying 1 and 8 ibs.
overweight respectively. The
field got off to a bad start with — :
Bachelor’s Folly (Crossley) left the : sit ; 5565
flat-footed. Flying Ann (O'Neil) |y ¢ a vexeta ee ’ ; ’ ee ce
led the field, with Blue Diamond ormnal bowel ition harmful was s ' i :

(Lutchm an) riding second.|§
The rest strung out behind |}























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GIFTS |
AT COLLINS

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look over our Stocks of
FINE XMAS PRESENTS



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See Our display of FOUNTAIN ‘PENS, CIGAKS, FIPES,
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COLLINS DRUG STORES.



























with swift exchanges of position RB ADOS ELE CTRIC SUPPLY
in the closing stages, Wieen out : doudien pentear BA U .
of the Homestretch Blue Grass |} FOR OVER

(J. Slocombe) emerged winner
by a neck ahead of Flying Ann.
Blue Diamond was third half a

—- ae oo ae |
length behind.

'
RE ORMS!
FOURTEENTH RACE_|! BEWARE ie
SAVANNAH LODGE HANDICAP , Comatock' Worm Pellets. P Made by the
Cross Bow and Epicure having|§ make of Dr. More's Indian Root Fite.

been scratched, nine horses faced
the starter with Miss Friendship a

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Paint te withy

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v. SMITH,
A General
20th June, 1950.

“B OOoKS
SUITABLE for BOYS and GIRLS |\- —
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THE STORY OF TARWN by Nora Mylrea (an adventure story for Giris) i
THAT IMP MIRANDA by Mary Gervaise (an adventure story i Girls) att
A MAID IN ARMOUR by Hugh Chesterman (this story set in fifteenth ut

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who és wounded and in hiding after the defeat and rout of the Lancas- #4
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+

A YEAR WITH JENNIFER by Mary Gervaise (Before Jennifer's arrival, Y
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disposition was imfectious and welcomed by her cousins, and che days tt
were full of fun an@ laughter).

A LITTLE PRINCESS by Frances Hodgson prarnets . :
NANCY—NEW GIRL by Ethel Feta

ah
THE BOYNTON R SECRET Er vy Opnsties Wood (spy story for Boys). ‘
THE PIRATES OF er by James M. Downie (this ts a thrilling tale of j

the Pagific for Boys)

THE GOPI SECRET by David 3. Gammoh (amazing adventures from ‘Chin-
Kiang to Pekin and thence to the Gobi Desert),

MYSTERY at THREE ELMS by Michae! D. Gibson

MARLOW of the MOUNTED by T. C. Bridges

IN GREAT WATERS by E. Keble Chatterton (Chinese Pirates of Modern i
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EE







SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11,

_ Autumn Meeting 1950

32 Series sold — A to Z and AA to FF Complete

1950

Barbados
Turf Club

2/- SWEEP











BARBADOS



Ex-Policeman
Found Guilty

@ From Page 5

St. Joseph wanted to buy it and SIXTEEN Barbadians and one
she wanted it repaired. Panamanian returned to. Barbados
After Christmas, he told her that from Aruba yesterday by the 336-
the girl had given him half of ‘0m Dutch motor vessel Willem-
the money and when it was re- Std. :
paired he would get the other ..They. were Augustus Fredericx
half. He did not give her the Q!ton, Albert George Green, Urian
half. She returned again and St. Thalma Goddard, Oswald
was told that St. Hill had not Haynes, Ivan Patrick Went, Har-
repaired it and he (Downes) had es ere mates eet ere
given back th irl th ‘“ man, Stanley Arthur Sealy, George
Te was arranged that the prano cresonne’ Plgrim, -McKiniy
McDona older, wrence
should be returned to the shop, Perryman, Cuthbert Osbourne,
but he said on the following Reuben StClair Gikson, Edwin
week that St. Hill had started Richard Holder, Samuel Josepn

16 Barbadians
Return From
Aruba
















000 Tickets sold at 2/- each = $153,600.00 |*!18ht repairs. Geta. Densll Grendinon, Geeree
Less Govt. Tax at 4c. per Ticket -. 12,800.00 Police Notified The men were employed at the
’ : he had continued giving Lago Oil Fields in Aruba.
» $140,800.00 | Many excuses, She got a sale her- Captain Marselina ~told the
——_——_ | Self and told him she would go to “Advocate” that he came to Bar-
irst Horse ie 17 % $ 23,936.00 Mr. St. Hill for the piano. He bados mainly to have the ship’s
sond 2 8) 11,968.00 said that St. Hill would not be generator cleaned. The Willem-
se - 8 i home during the day and he stad will be sailing on Sunday for
a ” “* 43 6,336.00 | would have to make arrange- St. Vincent.
fourth 23 3,520.00 | ments for a meeting with St. Hill.
th ee be 1s ep soe Toren on the 27 to com- r e
th ” 1 1,408.00 | D: ie ents about Me d Me ,
venth ,, 1 1,408.00 = gy ope he told her that arrve en
Bighth _,, 1 1,408.00 | When he not see her come Pla Si ; I
Wath oh 7 é 1 1,408.00 pears, he had decided that she Ly ing e
Other Horses Divide ($276.07 each) 10 14,080.00 Hed sot ie ted et, mind and “he
‘Serial Prizes Divide .. a EE 2 2,816.00 Conteh si oi Old’ Boys of All Saints School
50 Other Prizes Divide ($112.64 each) .. fo 5,682.00} sh Ct. REMC _ Will play a cricket match to-
' e told him to return thé five morrow at Ashton Hall ground,
Two Consolation Horses ‘ . . 3 4,224.00 | dollars to the in! ri
e intended purchaser, St. Peter, The teams will be
Horse Owners Divide in proportion but he said that a contract had Married Men vs Single Men, and
_ (Win 4, Second 2, Third 1) 10 14,080.00 | already been signed. He told are‘’as follows:—
Sellers’ Commission .. * 10 14,080.00 | her that if ‘she had come five Single: E. Waterman (Capt.);
harity ez 1 1,408.00 minutes earlier she would have A. Gilkes, B, Cummins, F. Arthur,
Expenses 2 2,816.00 |80e2 it. He had, however, lodged F. Welch, F. Clarke, E. Gilkes, T.
Club 15 21,120.00 fit where it was to be lodged. Turpin, C. Farley, I, Waterman,
ay —_ Mie = = her, she L. Skeete, R. Rock, 12th ae.
only get 0 for it. Married : J. Rock (Capt.), C.
95 % $133,760.00 She ob. Blackett, C. italiane R. Camp-
— sapien oon 12° that and he belle, S. Mings, I.’ Skeete, B.
Sellers of Tickets drawing Prizes divide in proportion: — AY «Ae her that the Richards, E, Benn, E. Goodridge,
S ; man had agreed to pay $240. The 3 i
Sellers of First Prize , s+ 94% 668.00 } man, would pay half the money C, Skeete, B. Smith.
» » Second ,, + 6 422.40 | on March 15th and the other half 7 !*Y St#rts at 1.30 p.m.
» oo» os ” a 246.40 | en a of ‘ne month, When
» » Fourth i settee 176.00 im it she wanted her . ~ A
>, aa. tos jae money one time, he told her to oundry t
' Sixth return at the end of the month.
Ci. ‘< -» 18 105.60 | She returned at the end of the °
» », Seventh* ,. Hct ae 93.86 | month and had to return again on Cr icket
» » Eighth ,, ete 93.86 | the following day. He told her :
+ 9» oo» Ninth v9 eo lt 93.86 | that she had to use her sympathy Two teams representative of
» », Other Horses divide 14 985.60 | because the man’s mother had employees of the Barbados
Consolation Horses 1 5% 7,040.00 died suddenly and because of Foundry will engage in a-cricket
Mtoe divi bo ” ve funeral expenses, only $25 could match at the Garrison Savannah
de Ee 2 140.80 | be paid then. She told him that to-morrow. The teams are:—
» » Serial Prizes divide 6 422.40 | he should not have taken it and Workshop: G. Skinner (Capt.)
» » 50 Other Prizes divide 12 844.80 | he said that he would get the Marshall, Millington, Holder,
» » the largest no. Tickets 17 1,196.00 | remainder in two days. The man Douglas, Jones, Edey, Pilgrim,
» »%d »y » » 9 633.60 | was Garnes of Fitz Village and he Blackman, Brathwaite, Apple-
8rd 5 352.00 | kept a private school and he wes waite.
» Py ” ” ” 3 211.20 sure to get the money by way of Staff: H. Cox, C, Best, EF.
aa ” ” ” : | fees. Payne, S, Bennett, W, Browne,
» » Sth yy on 2 140.80 | After going to him again and J. Hoad, H. Mayhew, &. Elder,
» nw Oth ys 1 90.40 | again, she went to Fitz Village C. Bagot, L. Bagot, C. Muffet
ions ig oo _ 02 J— tying to find Garnes’ private —-— arene " ,
100 % 100 % $140.800.00 | school, | but oe we iio in River Road by Downes,



50 Other Prizes




She asked ome Johnson to go After Downes had given his

pia short defence, the Jury retired for
tion oni ee uae to about ten minutes to consider
Downes he told them that he had their verdict.

had no transactions with any of ANTONIA MARTIN

whe
them. Mr. Carrington and they pleaded guilty earlier in

the



ADVOCATE
11 Months Life For Four
es On $300
Decision n $

Confirmed



@ From Page 5

telegrams, has no radio, and he
does not keep a dog

If he did, it
is not likely that he would pay a

Their Honours Mr. G. L. Taylor licence for it.

and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery,
Judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal confirmed a decision
Mr, J. R. Edwards, Magistrate of
District “D” Police Court yester-
day.

Mr. J. R. Edwards sentenced
Edric Odle of Hillaby, St. Thomas
to 11 months’ imprisonment with
hard labour for stealing corn
valued at 12/- growing on Plum
Tree Plantation and owned by

Sandy Lane Limited. The ser 25, | Banus
help.

was committed on September 25.
Odle appealed against Mr. Ed-
sentence and yesterday
after pleading guilty of the offence
before Their Honours said that
he appealed in the hope that they
might reduce the sentence.

Odle was arrested on September
25 in Plum Tree Plantation corn
field while he was stealing the
corn which he put into a bag.

Before confirming the decision
Their Honours told Qdle that
sometimes leniency is wasted on
his sort and looking at his record
ecard they were convinced that
there was no other alternative
than to confirm the decision.

Odle has 11 previous convic-
tions for larceny. On the last

conviction he was sentenced to

six months’ imprisonment with

hard labour by His Worship Mr.
J. R. Edwards for stealing sugar

cane.
Odle was also ordered to

pay
the appeal costs which amounted

to 11/-



CASE DISMISSED

The decision of His Worship
Mr. C. W. Rudder, Police Magis-
trate of District “B” who ordered
Garfield Deane of Retreat, St.
George, to pay a fine of 30/- for
inflicting bodily harm on Hilda
Waterman on September 11, 1950
was yesterday reversed by ‘Their
Honours Mr. G. L. Taylor and
Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, Judges of
the Assistant Court of Appeal.

Their Honours dismissed the
ease on its merits,



6 Months For Stealing

Sixty-two year old labourer
Simeon Denny of Garden Land,
St. Michael was found guilty by
His Worship Mr, E. A. McLeod,
Magistrate of District ‘A’ Police
Court yesterday of stealing two
pairs of gents’ supporters.

Denny who has six previous
convictions for larceny, was sen-
tenced to six months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour.

The -supporters which are the
property of R. H. Edwards of
No. 8 Broad Street were valued
at 9/10. The offence was com-

polishing




For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth



He coul4 not afford to replace

his furniture, such as he has, ex-
> cept it became hopelessly out of
order. The most he can do is to

keep it fresh with a varnishing ox
every Christmas. He
no domestic servant, and has

no account at a savings bank. The
only form of saving that he can
afford is the meeting turn and a
conttibution of sixpence weekly to
a friendly society. The Christmas
from the society is a big































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SESSOOPOOOOPOO SPO SO SSS POSOOPPEF OSSD

PAGE SEVEN



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AGENTS






















A 4935. S 0321. returned to Downes. sessions to uttering counterfeit | itted on November 7. F or
B 1225, 1920. T 8703. Poli Notified coins, was yesterday sentenced tu re
C 5993, 2666. U 3327, 9163, 7572. Sen, ae 18 months’ imprisonment with —
D 1257, V_ 9359, 5120, 9250. After s < hard labour. ‘
E 3874, 3693, 5050. xX 4745. | her to Feturn on May 13, She re- Also sentenced to a term of im. D ber
F 9602. Z 1935. turned on May 20, but got nothing Ptisonment was Fitz Cameroo ecem
G 5486, 2892, 2512, 7557. AA 3816, 3672, 8314. She notified the police. Leacock, He was sentenced to 12 |
H 06579, 9395. BB 5403, 1415. Everett Carrington, a civil months’ imprisonment, He had
<1 , 1014, CC 7886. servant of My Lord’s Hill, and pleaded guilty to having stolen a se
J 4977. EE 7434. * Anthony Johnson, clerk at Johnson. bicycle. B rides
K 2234, 5856, 5293, 0158. FF 5581, 3819, 1007. and Redman, corroborated the Norris Williams, Samuel Lebrum MDT
M 3538. J. D. 2 parts of Ruby Jackman’s evidence and Augusta Walter were put “
N 1461, 4363. MORRIS SKINNER. |showing how they had been probation by -His Honour on
Q BOVELL brought into the transaction, Chief Justice. Williams a

7a84 ee Lebrum were put on 18 months’

& SKEETE,
per H.R. LEACH./}Harold St. Hill of Prospect, St.































James said that he had repaired probation and Walter two years’,
cancel an organ for Downes, but never Williams had pleaded guilty to
a piano, while Euline Marshall, bestiality earlier in the sessions, i. e
domestic servant, told how the Lanegan, o Le’ leseuey = oe:
e Jackman’s piano had been re- mond r
Results Of 6d. Consolation ean from her mistress’s place inflicted er gee ee Invites an inspection of their new and
nak “o> ; Exclusive creations in
Ticket Ticket Ys
Prize TNO — Amount}, 1st ola aaa nee
ist 8535 3040 $140.00] 20d er, mae oeeels BRIDAL MATERIALS
2na 7664 ©3051 100.00} 3rd asa |S ae
= ao. an ee 3804 0823 «50.00% d
= as | ae a 2157 30.0019 VEILS, WREATHS an
eth 7619 6204 +3000) 7th 0380 6190 20.001
ith 2135 «9913 © 20.00] Sth ce: So R ¥
Pom <: Ties Meer 20:00|20 < 3850 3075 20°00] other Bridal Accessories
10th 7107 =. 2968 20.00 1g , x
pith 9594 9070 20.00 ae 7 Gn is tia The VENTNOR PLIMSOLL is made of Ventilex 1g
. : z ‘ le: y ° g
Math: osea 4473. —to-oof 24th |: 8007 2271 10.00 § navy blue with, white binding cod sole or black” wick WOMAN'S GREATEST DAY... 3
14th 8747 1921 —_10.00| 15th sere ae? s«10.08 18 black sole,
aon) fas dias io-seligm fiee Soest W DAY
17th 2346 4396 ~—-. 10.00 | 18th 5621 = 1347, 10.001 g HER EDDING
18th 9265 1222 10.00 19th 8323 §297 10.00 h ‘
ieth .. 1984 9115 10.00/20" Sour 7aiz_——‘10:00| :
Zist 7: ape Saug «30-08 /aana = ::. 72 ©9086 ~— 10.00 Naturally, she must look her best...
22nd 0027 8830 = 10.00, 23rd i eee ; : ‘als
ro aoe” Tees. eae 4242 9570 —10.00|§ and can too... with Materi
= | 2 i. 22 =) THANIS SALE Ocak
ath 1742 8672 ~——10.00 | 28th 1718 9011 10.00] SPORTS SHOES , FIT for a
dees ee 0750 ©3887 + ~©—-10.00 PRINCE WM. HENRY STREET DIAL 3466 now obtainable at
80th sor 8187 «:10.00 9750.00 MANY ALLURING OFFERS AWAITING YOU !
$750.00 i a
CHANDLER LADIES !
MonRGS SKINNER. Embroiderea ANGLAISE in charming Patterns | I () ( A R T Y \
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THE MAKING MAY BE A PROBLEM
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We have pleasure in informing ti d the Ge 1 Public that F ALKS
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FICATE of the INSTITUTE of HYGIENE.

gh













OCCU FES Hees





PAGE EIGHT

THE LONE RANGER

BY FRANK STRIKER

af HE MESA KID KNOWS ‘ef HE CAN'T HE WONT TRY TO PROVE \T. HE'LL TAKE | | DON'T WORRY! ME AN’ KIRIK WILL GET THe
I FRAMED HIM FOR THE BANK ROBBERY. HE }e | THE LAW INTO HIS OWN HANDS AND KILL MM AS WELL.T GO
CAME HERE FROM JAIL FOR THE SOLE aa | ME. IF THAT HAPPENS, DOCUMENTS IN
PURPOSE OF GETTING EVEN WITH ME! 7 j My POSSESSION WILL FALL INTO THE Sil

- | HANDS AND YOU AND KIRK WILL HANG!










|









CELLS,
Yi

y Yy
4






FOOD. WE MASKED MAN SiIOULD
Mee x BE COMIN! SOON!)

b Wey,





WHEN THEY'RE Alt INSIOE,T'LL SHOW.
YOU SOMETHIN! NEW IN MURDER g 44





BY ALEX RAYMOND













ALITTLE THRUSH
YOU MUSTA HEARD
OF... MELOOV






WE GOYTA FIND
A CERTAIN GAL.
MR. KIRBY, OR

WHO IS
THE
LADV?







RECORDS INC. BIGGEST









LITTLE OUTEIT IN WE LOSE A
oan a BUSINESS. I“ MILLION
r JACK) HE'S BuCSS.

GENTLEMEN






[NOBODY HEARD OF MELODY LANE TILL A MONTH |
AGO,..SHE COME OUTTA THE HILLS OF TENNESSEE,
LANDED 4 NIGHT CLUB JOR AN’ WE GRABBED









HEADACHE! IT'S THE
ONLY MELODY LANE

MR. KIRBY... THAT WAS

A RECORD...THE ONLY

RECORD. ~— on
LEMME

THAT WAN'T THE a ,






GOT A HUNDRED
SONGS, MR. KIRBY...
EVERY ONE GOOD
FOR A MILLION
RECORDS!



THIS 1S CLEAR TO ME SO FAR,
GENTLEMEN: YOU HAVE MELODY
LANE UNDER CONTRACT TO MAKE RECORDS...
HER FIRST RECORD WAS A SMASH

YOU WANT
%S BUT CANT FIND

SIC GAME V’GOTTA HIT WHILE
THEV’RE HOT! 4 SONG'S A SMASH TODAY
AN’ FORGOT TOMORROW... SO'G A SINGER!
iP WE DON'T CASH IN
ON MELODY LANE
FAST WE MISS THE



‘
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AWOLF4 WHERE IN BLAZES YOU AND YOUR BLAGTED WHITE ) | LITTLE DO THEY OR THE PHANTOM



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Fa) KILLER! a INTO? TE Neco
see 10-

















NOWsLETS GET THIS GUY ASHORE »)] fi
AND TAKE OFF*BEFORE ¢————
THE TIDE RUNS







+HAD ONE DRINK TOO MANY.
HELL SLEEP IT OFF.





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YOU WOULDN'T MISS IT?









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Whether you choose the Minor, the Oxford-or the Six

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Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504

= dE}



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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1950
cies a aaiaaereiaanannna

ct

KEATINGS










PAINS IN
ital eC e

6
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an et ;
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. . an

ce

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te

-

ere

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508





82 years at his late residence Venture,
St. John on Sunday, November 5, 1950
and was laid to rest the same after-
“~ noon at Mt. Tabor, St. John.
Kitty Humphrey (wife), Galvin 2
Mrs. Doreen Alleyne ( ), Nurse
Brathwaite, Gladys Best, Hum-
phrey (relatives).
NEWMAN — Mrs. A. C. Beloved mother
of Mrs. Harold Skeete and Mrs.

Ww
this afternoon. The ves
the Belmont Funeral Home,

Road, at 4.30 o'clock for the



Catholic Church, Jemmott’s Lane,

and thence to the Westbury Cem-

etery.

Lilian Christian (Widow), Wm. Max-
well (Father-in-law),
{Mother-in-law) Evan Maxwell, Al
Maxwell (Brothers-in-law), Enid -
well (Sister-in-law), e, Wi
Millicent (Cousins), Gokool,
(Trinidad) .

IN MEMORIAM

In ever loving memory of our dear
father PRINCE W. JONES who entered
his_eternal rest a year ago. .

0" gone from sight

To mem'ry dear,

Thou ever will remain.

Carmen Jones, Rev. I. McK, Jones,
Enid Millar. 11.11, 50—In,
Treasured; memories of ALICE

OCTAVIA WALLACE ‘Miss O" who was
called to higher service on November
lith 1949,
Happy and smiling always content,
Loved and respected wherever she

went;
To a beautiful life came a noble end,
She died as she lived every body's
friend.
God saw the road was getting rough
The nd were han to climb â„¢
He gently ctosed her es,
And whispered ‘Peace SP tniwe
“remembered

Ever to be by
Elaine Downes (step-daughter), Eigive
Downes and Sylvia Carter. 4
18.11.50—I1n



15 hp. 6

Cc. one (1)
cylinder Fiat car in pactnet condition

* 42.41.50—2n.





$0" Dial
etc. 30° x 50”.
j We RR wi | Co., Ltd. Electrical
Dept. . #1, 50—6n.
LAMPS — For House or
gener 12; 32; 110 and 220 Volts
More light for 1 ae Dial 3378
Da. Costa & Co., < ar pes





ter for Tea, Hot drinks, shaving etc.
Dial 3878 Da Costa & Co., Lid. i
cal Dept. 4.11. .
FURNITURE
lew and class
second-hand furniture in ny,
eran aa Pine, large variety at nh
Beard’s Show Rooms, Hardwood BA
(Opposite the Cathedral), oe
8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Phone aif. :
MISCELLANEOUS .
ARMCHAIRS—Four Berkeley ne
A c aitek new $4500 each.
Phone i 11,11,.50—2n.

re
GALVANIZED PIPES in 4”, 3%, 21/2",
also galvanized sheets in 6ft..
anl sft, 1 hs. Enquire Auto
Trafalgar Street. Phone

8, .50—t.f.n.

§

. each. The
Broad Street,

WIRE—Galvanize 10 and 12 gauge
soft clothes line wire, correct wire for
Tinsmiths, 24c, ib. Hard-

Reed dor Street.
vanes oe i1.11.50—1n.





BOOKKEEPER—.
for Marine Hotel. Agply_vateween
. hours m., a
ee 9.11.50—3n.
SERVANTS—Two General Servants.
Apply Kingsley 2nd. Ave: le
i sia nanstedarensieianenencce—atariee

TWO OVERSEERS —
Only “applicants who can
calculate efficiently need





_ kinds of Card Board
BOXES All cerimated | Card,

Boxes other than
vocate woe Dept.

oer a 10. 50—t.f.n.

YOUNG LADY—Tutored at leading
girls’ school in the island. School
certificate, S¢eks employment as cashier,
attendant in Drug Store, willing to hold
any suitable position for six months or

. Write Box 22, C/o Advocate
hate. Dept. 14,11,.50—-2n,

WANTED TO BUY

oO purchase en’

people leaving is . Apply

Beard, Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683
8,11.50—4n

WANTED TO RENT
“HOUSE by English couple on long

lease with one acre or more land any-



PAYING GUEST ce

Mrs. ROSE, Minster House, Marine
Gerdens would — paying on.
an 5 ,



WANTED

By the Vestry of the Parish of St.
Michael,

Under the authority of the St. Mich-
ael's Parish Loan Act 1948 (1948-38),
The Vestry desire to borrow from any
bodies politic or

a
sum of money not exceeding Three
‘Thousand Five Hundred Pounds (£3,500),

orised under

ennum.

Person: must state the mini-~
mum rate of interest they ice
te accept, Prior be

rate of interest.

Interest is payable on the 30th day of
June each year.

The principal of this loan is repayable
in twenty (20) annual instalments of
£600. each. The first instalment of this
part of the Loan is payable on the 30th
day of June, 1959.

Sealed offers in writing marked on the
envelope — “OFFER FOR LOAN OF
£3,500" will be received by the Clerk
of the Vestry, up to 12 o'clock noon on
Monday the 20th day of November, 1950



CERTIFICATES will be issued in units
of £100. only
By Order,
REDMAN
Michael's Vestry

E. C

Clerk, St

11.11.590-—-Gn

CRYSTAL SPRINGS — St.
a Now a’

Tel. 91-54. Appointment to view.

ist. November, at a

dst. . “BRIARFIELD”
lower ijaen’ Merk. Phone 3473
K. BLAIR BANNISTER. 5.10.50—Gn .



FLAT—Smail comfortable unfurnished
Vacant noe Por further”

Pha” Omce. © more,



BUNGALOW—No. 4. Clifton
Upper Bay Street.
3902 or call on Miss Griffith on
9.11,50—3n.
ROOMS—Two Bed--

each with running water, dining room,
: a and mgdern converse
room,

ences. Has never been tenanted. Ready

for one, December Ist 1950.
Phone . Mrs, C. C. Clarke.
1. 11,50—2n,,



TANGLIN — Beachmont, Bathsheba,
October onwards, monthly or otherwise,

bedsteads, children’s room, dining
and lounge. erator, My
servant’s room. Aj 3 .

77 .8.50—t.f.n





The public are hereby warned against
giving cre@it te any person or persons

whosoever in name as IT do not
hold myself for amyone oe
tract: any of ts in my name
by me.

Signed CO)

‘St *
12.11.50—2n.

PUBLIC NOTICES
NOTICE









11.11.60—In.
NOTICE
PARISH OF 8ST. PHILIP

The Paroc! Treasurer's Office will
be Chureh Vil-
lage, from 1 Nov. 1980.
The Office will be opened for busi~
ness oh M Tuesdays, & Satur-







noon to 3 p.m.
ad. P. S. 43 SCOTT,
St.
4.11, .
NOTICE

St. Michael Vestry’ Ruhibitia
. y
at St. Michael's iris’ Benoel.
Attention is drawn to the
ment appeairng in the Advocate News.
the November,

caption—

"St. Michael's Girls’
School, which states that girls who are
over 8 and 11 years will be ex-
amined on jay the 17th day of Nov-
ember 1950, at 7a

‘or guardians of
chi hin this nol group please
note the change in date of the
exemination and comply with the ad_
vertisement

By _ Order,

E. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael’s Vastry,

9.11.50—3n
NOTICE
Re the Estate of
ELLEN CATHERINE MELVIN
deceased

NOTICE is, hereby given that all per-
sons Saying any Bo or claim against the
Melvin late o:
i daar SSO

xr of





requested to send of their
cans duly at SS crasrucaed
Colin Cleare C/o Messrs.
Yearwood & Boyce, itors, No. 14

James Street, Bridg:





+ amy ow o January » after which
ate sha’ Tr oces >
the gasets of the Se abc te
parties enti thereto regard
only to such I ae
aes Bg rarer and not liable
asse| or any part ‘thereof
distributed ts m of debt
or claim I s
And
en, are req
Dated this

aise in
NOTI

AL



LIQUOR LI

The ere

applica’ Am
oh SPL,

Greenidge

Long Bay corner,

Dated this 8th day of Ni
(Sad) 5. ‘
t
L. H. D. WALWYN, Pea, ,
Magistrate, one gp r
application be oc
Licensing Court to be held
on November 22nd 950, at 11 o’clgck
a.m. at ee Porte, Dist. “c”,
. L. H, D. WALWYN, ~
Police Magistrate, Dist, “CG,
11.11,50—In,

EDUCATIONAL

col

. 'ARY:!
BOOK- R :
bs wg, A six months

Course (Recognised
for award of Diploma as dmole or



c ‘co te

Fellow) will qualify you for higher
status by 5; tii stud:
eee iy ime ly. For

now:
L_ OF ACCOUNTANCY,

1 Pte, St. James's, London.
‘Advocate. | L247 ~ e "

PARRY SCHOOL
There will be an Entrance Examination
candidates desiring to enter the
Pet re Teen on onday, November

. a.m. Candidates must
their baptismal ona ae

certificates
monials from their Heaxtmasters,
11.41.50—2n.
QUEEN'S COLLEGE
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION:

3 ane Hon HE aoan 1951 is
Queen's College in January’ lost win
Ne iopee Tee teenie Fg r

joven A nin, t 9 a.m.
prompt. DREN ONLY. wil ‘be

admitted into the Assembly Hall.

3. Each candidate must bring a testi-
monial of Conduct and from
Ps. Headmistress of the she

i .

3. ites Over 12 rs of
must Mathematical” inst \.

4. Candidates who have reached a
costain sender, at ware Set their writ-
en examinations summoned
“ x4 an Interview.

* e names of girls who have
qualified for admission, through inter-
view and examination, will be publishea
in the Advoeate on . ember
19th, 1950, when Book Lists, etc. will
be sent to the parents/guardians.

6. Successful candidates must presen?
themselves at Queen's College or
Monday, January 15th, 1951, at 9 a.~
accompanied by their parents/guardians.

7. The Entrance Examinations for
children over 12 years of age will last
a whole day, therefore those candidates
must come provided with lunch
| Children ander 12 years of age may
be called for at 1.39 p.m 7
11,11, 502m.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Post OFFICE NOTICE
REMOVAL OF PARCEL BRANCH

The Parcel Branch of the General Post Office, Pulblic Build-
has been removed to the ground floor of the new Government
on the Wharf formerly known as the: Harrison Line
From 8.00 A.M. on Friday, 10th November, all parcel post busi-
Henry Street opposite the Office of Messrs. R. M.
have received Final Notice in respect of parcels
again warned that any of these parcels undelivered will be
to country of onigin by the first available opportunity.

9.11.50.—2n.



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence)
(Amendment) Order, 1950, No, 35 which will be published in the
Official Gazette of Thursday 9th November, 1950.

2. Under this Order (a) the maximum wholesale and retail









selling prices of “Fish-Fresh” are as follows: — \
RETAIL
ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE PRICE
(not more than) (aot more
than)
Fish—Fresh: —
(a) Bream Snapper, Group-
er, Amber Fish .. .. | 26c. per Ib. (ex beach
or boat) $32c. per Ib.
(b) Dolphin, Kingfish .. | 22c. per lb. (ex beach
or boat). 26c. per lb.
(ce) Albacore, Bill Fish, Bar- '
racuda .. + ee | 20c. per Ib. (ex beach .
or boat). 22c. per lb.
(d) Flying Fish... .. | 5e. each (ex beach or
boat). 6c. ‘each
(e) Seine Fish — Mackerel,
Cavally, Johns, Jacks,
Sprats, Bonita, Herring,
Goat Fish si .. |20c, per Ib. (ex beach
or boat). 22c. per lb.
(f) Pot Fish, other than
Barbers and Rock Hinds _ 18c. per Ib.
Barbers and Rock 10c. per lb.
(g) Shark... os + a l4e. per Ib.





(b) the item “Sea Eggs” has been deleted in its entirety from
the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amendment) Order, 1950,
No, 23,
8th November, 1950.



REMEMBRANCE SUNDAY

His Majesty the King has approved of Remembrance Day being
observed on Sunday the 12th of November.

As in previous years the Church authorities are being invited to
hold special services throughout the Island at which the two minutes
silence can be observed at 11 a.m.

The special service at St. Michael’s Cathedral, which will be at-
tended by His Excellency the Governor, will begin at 10.30 a.m., and
will finish at approximately 11.10 a.m. At the end of the service,
if the weather permits, His Excellency and party will walk to the
War Memorial, where His Excellency will lay a wreath. There will
be no ceremony.

The Ex-Service Men’s Organisations are being invited to make
arrangements for ex-service men to parade and to attend ut 10.30
a.m., at the Cathedral, Other members of the public are invited to
attend their usual places of worship,

31,10.50.—8n,



Admission of candidates 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 1914
years on the lst of March of the same year for the March intake,
and under 19} years on the 1st of September of the same year for
the September intake, and must hold the School Certificate of the
‘Oxford and Cambridge Schools Examination Board or its equivalent,

Further details regarding medical standards and method of appli-
tation may be obtained from the Colonial Secretary’s Office.

7.11.50—3n
V—_—_—_—_———————

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 Funcral Establish-
ment, will be closed to through traffic until further notice for the
purpose of laying a water main.

ne

APPLICATIONS are invited for the following Vacancies in the
Government Service: —

Assistant Probation Officer— ($480, 480. 624 x 72 — 912 (E.B.)
1,056 x 72 — 1,776 (E.B.) 1,872 x 96 — 2,160)

Assistant Matron and Sister Tutor, Mental Hospital ($1,920
and free quarters)

Signals Instructor — Barbados Regiment ($480 x 48 —1,080)

Road Overseer—Grade I (4) Highways & Transport Depart-
ment ($1,200 x 72 — 1,632)

Road Overseer—Grade II (2) Highways & Transport Depart-
ment ($480 x 48 — 1,200 (E.B.) 1,272 x 72—1,440)

Surveyor Draughtsman — Waterworks Department ($2,160 x

120 — 2,880)

District Welfare Officer (2)—Social Welfare Department
(480. 480. 624 x 72 — 912 (E.B.) (1,056 x 72 — 1,776
(E.B.) 1,872 x 96 — 2,160)

Details of the respective qualifications and conditions of service
may be obtained from the Colonial Secretary’s Office and applications
should be submitted to the Secretariat not later than the 14th of
November, 1950,

4.11.50.—38n,
rn

Vacancies for Stenographer-typists in the Public Service.

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

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

3. The salary attached to the posts is at the rate of $480 per
annum rising by annual increments of $48 to $1,200.

4. The appointments which are pensionable, wili be on one
year’s probation in the first instance and will be made subject to the
selected candidates being passed as medically fit.

5. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the
Colonial Secretary’s Office, but candidates who have already submitted
application forms should renew their applications by letter only.

6. Applications will be closed at 4 p.m. on the 14th of November.

5/11/50—3n.



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1950, No. 36 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Monday 13th November, 1950.





2. Under this Order (a) the maximum wholesale and retail sell-
ing prices of “Sardines in Oil” (e) Other Brands are as follows: —
or. a
ABTIOLE WHOLESALE PRICE PRICE
(not more than) (not more
than)
Satdines in Oh: —— ry
(e) Other Brands -- | $14.20 per case of 100) ae \ ~
+ tins of 34 ozs. or
Y $1.80 per 12 ‘tins. 16c. per 34 oz.
We id .







(b) the items “Sardines in Tomato Sauce” and “Sardines
Smoked in Oil” have been deleted in its entirety from
the Comitrol of Prices (Defencey, (Amendment) Order
1950, No. 23 ;

10th November, 1950, i.

/

11.11,50.—2n

there. The public entrance to the Branch |

AUCTION

BAY FILLY-“Joan’s Star’, 2 years
by Dunwek—Colieen will be sold at
auction during the afternoon of Satur
day Lt the last day of the races,. at
the B.T.C. paddock 8.11.50—dn

| UNDER THE SILVER

HAMMER







By recommendations of Lioyds
Agents we will sell on Tuesday the
4th. at our Mark High Street
1 : Art Silk, 3 Cartons Ali Bran
12 ms One-O-One, 10 Bread Tins,
& Tins Paint, | Gasolene Truck Tank
| Glassware and other items
foe —. o'clock,
| Terms
RRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers.
11.11. 30-2n

REAL ESTATE

| BUNGALOW -.At — Brighton, Black
| Rock. Just completed and standing on
7,220 square feet cf land with right of
way to sea. 3 Bedrooms, Tiled Bath
and Modern Kitchenette. Ga and
| Servant’s Quarters. Apply

|INSON & BANFIELD. Phone 4543.
9.11 .50-—4n

Dwellinghouse known as “Bellevue”
standing on lands of Graeme Hall De-
velopment Ltd, at The Stream, Christ
Chureh, at present tenanted by Mr
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, Bridgetown, on Friday
vith November 1950 at 2 p.m

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,









Solicitors
5.11. 50—6n
At Rockley on the sea rear Blue
Waters Land, One prope! suitable for
Guest Hous. It consists of 14,293 sq. {t

land and a stone wall hose whieh has
6 (six) Bedrooms each with running
water and other spare rooms that can
be converted into Bedrooms

At Silver Sands one newly built stom
wall house with three gided verandah,
Drawing & Dining Rooms, four (4)
Bedrooms each with water, beautifully
tiled Bath, Pantmy, Kitchenette, Ser-
vant’ room with water toflet & shower,
It stands on % acre of land,

At Paynes Bay mear the sea, Qn?
small property ealled Villa Duncan con
sisting of \%@ acre of land together with
house which has drawing & dining
rooms, 2 bedrooms, W.C. & Bath, Kit-
chen, electricity and water

Garage.

For Particulars apply
Scott, Magazine Lane.

to D'arey A
8.14 .50-g3n
PROPERTY — One house standing on
approximately % acre of land at Dea-
cons Read. House contains 4 rooms
and yard enclosed with wall, Suitable
| for small dairy. Apply to Hutehingon
& Banfield, Solicitors, James St.
4.11. 50—6n





“ROCK DUNDO"-Situate at Cave Hill
St. Michael, with approximately 32
Acres of Land, Consisting of 20 Arable
Acres and 12 Acres in Sour Grass and
| Roads.

The Arable Acreage is as follows:—

Plant and Ratoon Canes “4
| Preparation = a 6
20

‘The House contains three bedrooms.
toilet and bath, Arawing and diming
rooms, library, Office, closed gallery
aid Kitchen, Servants rooms, garag?
end other out buildings, two conerete
rain water tanks with a capacity of
25,000 gallons Electric ght and
Company’s Water. Three miles outi\of

town, bus vervice. Suitable for Dairy
or Development Inspection Tuesdays
and Thursdays 12 noon to 4 pom,

Offers for above will be received tn

writing by Colin P. B, Seale, Boyell

& Skeete, Licas Street, Bridgetpwn,
§.11°50—1an





TAKE NOTICE



That British American Tobacco Com-
Peny (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 im connection with
Cigareties and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from
the eighth day of November 1950 unles
some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration,
The trade ‘mark can be seen on appli-
cation at my office

Dated this 8th day of November, 1939.

H. WILLIAMS

“4 Registrar of ‘Trade Marks
‘ 8.11\.50—-3n



| That Midland Flour Millis Limited,
|} whose trade or business address is 450
Archibald Street, Saint Boniface, in the
Province of Manitoba in the Dominion
of Canada has applied for the registra-
tion of m trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in connection with Wheat flour
and other products or preparations
made from cereals and all other kinds
ot foods and ingredients of food and
will be entitled to register the same
efter on€ month from the eighth day of
November 1950 unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in dupli-
cate to me at my office of opposition
of such registration The trade mark
can be seen on application at my office

Dated this 6th day of November, 1950.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks



TAKE NOTICE
ALL-WEATHER

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,
United States of America, whose trade
or business address is 1144 East Market
Street, Akron, in the County of
furnmit, State of Ohio, U.S A., trading

The Goodyear Tire & Rubber
| Company
tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in connection with pneumatic,
Cushion and solid tires constructed
wholiy or partly of rubber and used
for motor trucks, motor cars, motor-
cycles, bicycles, alrplanes and other
vehicles, and including parts of sueh
tives 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
November, 1950 unless some person
|} ehall in. the meantime give notice in

| duplicate to me at my office of oppost-
j tion of such registration. The trade
mark can be seen on application at my
| office
Dated this 1950

8th da

Registrar of Trac



has applied for the registra. |



PUHLIC SALES ) ROYAL NETHERLANDS

STEAMSHIP CO.

i Sailing from Antwerp, Rotterdam and
| Holland s.s. «‘HELENA™ 20th, 2ist,
25th. November.

from Amsterdam,
s. “ORANJESTAD™ 17th
vember .

and Dever
and 18th.
|
| Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Cura-
| cao etc. m.s, * * 6th. November;
| s.s. “FARNSUM™ 1$th. November; ms.
. NJESTAD” ist. November
Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo,
Georgetown, m.s. “HELENA” ith.
| December



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

TAKE NOTICE
| KREEMIT

| That Hull, Jones & Co., Limited, a
British Company, whose trade or busi-
ness address is No. 10, Chacon Street
in the City of Port-of-Spain in the
Island of Trinidad, has applied for the
registration of a ‘rade mark in Part
“A’ of Register in connection with
milk-based foods and all other sub-
stances used as food or as ingredients
in food, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the
eighth day of November 1950 unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of oppo-
sition of such registration. The trade
mark can be seen on application at my

Dated this 8th day of November, 1950
H

. 8,
Registrar of Trade Marks
8.11.50—3n.

LOST & FOUND
LOST

That can
clips In St

Rewarded = on
Advocate Advtg
11.11, 90—2n

RAGE BOOK—B.T.C. 1950) Autum
Neeting Book. Series A.9750, Finder
kindly return same to Bill Holder, C/o
Dr. Storey's O* ce, Trafalgar Street,

11.1) 50--In

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series C.4400,
Finder please return same to Clarrie
Roach, Fairfield, Blick Rock.

11. #1. 50-14

BROOCH--( Brilliant)
converted into two
Mary's Church yard
returning to the
office







be





WATCH — Ladies



Gold



Rolex Wrist

Watch with a brown leather strap
Between the Dominica Marketing Ce.
end Post Office on Tuesday morming

between 9 and 9.30. Finder return to
Advocate Advtg. Office. Reward offered
9.11, 50—3n

GREEN WALLET-Containing a Race
Ticket, Series Y-0026, in Pie Corner,
St. Lucy, Finder will be rewarded on
returning to Agatha Harris, Pie Cornet
St. Luey 11.11.50! 9

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Martinique, Guade!
United Kingdom, France by the “3's.
rascogne will be closed at th i 7
Post Office as under ee

PARCEL MAIL at
13th. November

REGISTERED MAIL at 8.30
Ordinary MAIL at 9 am ‘the
November 1950





12 noon on the

and

on the 14th

Mails for British Guiana by the Sch
Frances W. Smith will be closed at
the General Post Office as under:

PARCEL MAIL, REGISTERED MAIL
and ORDINARY MAIL at 10.15 a.m

on the llth, November 1950
——_——__

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH



TEST MATCH CRICKET
BALLS
10/- Each

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

A
Fountain Pen Repair Service
BM aes ey

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE



MAYFAIR
BEAUTY
SALON

MRS. LEVITT
NICER THAN EVER !
BETTER THAN EVER!

| For the convenience of our
Customers

|} NEW LOCATION—
HOTEL ROYAL

| PHONE 2504
For appointments.
9.11.50.—2n.

PROPOSES SSSOPOSTTE 1

FURNISH

for Enjoyment

THE MONEY-SAVING
WAY

PROOOOSSâ„¢,

NEW and renewed MAHOGANY
anc other Wardrobes, Dresser.
robes, Chests_of-drawers and
Linen Pressa>—-Vanaties, Dressing
Tables, Stools, Sereen Frames,
Single and Double Bedsteads,
Separate Side Rails, Laths
| Dining, Kitehen and Fancy
| Tables, Sideboard: $17 up, China,
| Kitchen and Bedroom Cabinets
| Larders, Waggons, Liquor Cases,
| Ccolerator

SPECIAL 4-piece floral Uphols.
tered Suite to seat Five—Morris,
Tub and Rush Suites and separ-
ate pleces—Berbice and Basy~
chairs, $3 up-—Cheval and other
Framed and unframed Mirrors up
lo body-height 50 x 16-—Bookracks
Derks with sloping or Flat Tops

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street. Dial 4069.

SSSSSSSOS ISOS SOS FOSS SOSS

OOS" 5







{
|



t















SHIPPING

PAGE NINE





NOTICES



MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW
ZEALAND § LINE
(M.A.N.Z)
S.S. “GLOUCHESTER” salls Freeman- The M.V. “Caribbee” will accept

ue

These

space
chilled, hard frozen and general cargo.

Cargo

lading with transni it at
Barbados, British
Leeward Islands.

September 7th, Adelaide
19th, Melbourne September
port October Ist, Sydney October 12th,
Brisbane October 24th, arriving at Bar-
dados November 26th.






Cargo and Passengers for Domin
ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis &
St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 17th

neu Deven

The M.V. “Daerwood” will ac
cept Cargo and Passengers for 3
Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada &
Aruba. Date of departure will be
notified

vessels have tor

accepted on thro Dills of
idad for
ttana, Windward ond

For further particulars apply :— B.W.I. Schooner Owners
FURNESS, WITHY & Co. Ltd., Association Inc.
bs
& oe Tel. 4047,




DA COSTA & Co. Ltd.,
BARBADOS,

Acents”





\e Abcoa

Steamship (o.
Inc.

NEW ORLEANS SER-ICR
gals Arr.

N.O. Bdos
8.8. “VINNI" 26th Oct 10th Nov
STEAMER ath Nov 25th Nov
STRAMER 29rd Nov ath Dee
NEW YORK S&RVIOR
salle Arr.
N.Y. Bdos
$.8. “C. G@. THULIN” 24th Nov Sth Dee
$8. “BYFPJORD”" 15th Dec 3th Dee

a a a em a ee

CANADIAN SERVICE

OUTBBOUND

Sails Sails Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
S.S. “ALCOA PARTNER" October 27th Qetober s0th November toh
3.8 ‘ALCOA PEGASUS” November !th November lath November 2%rd
8.8. “ALCOA POLARIS" November 24th November 7th December ith @
2 ie
NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbac os
s/s “ALCOA POLARIS" October Sist For St. Lawrence River Ports.

These vessels have limited passengers

A »
RO. T THOM LTD.—New York and Guilt Service.

Consdian National

sOUTHBOUND

ocommoda tion



t+ DACOSTA & CO. TD.—Canadian Service,

Steamships





Sails Sails Sails Arrives ¢ Sails
Montreal Helifax Boston Barbados , Barbados
CANADIAN CRUISER ++ 23 Oct. 27 Oct — 7 Nov. . 7 Nev
LADY NELSON .. + -- 1Nov. 4 Nov. Nov. 16 Nov. 1€ Nov
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 1 Nov. 14 Nov. -- 2! Nov & Pov.
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 23 Nov. 27 Nov. _- E
LADY RODNEY .. Ms . - 2 Dee 4 Dec.
LADY NELSON .. - 19 Dec, 2. Dee
LADY RODNBY .. _ 1” Jan iv Jan.
\ADY NELSON .. - 1 Feb. ' Feb
NORTHBOUND
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston S\. John
ADY RODNEY ® Nov 10 Nov 20 Nov. 21 Nov.
ADY NELSON 24 Nov. 30 Nov. ¥ Dec. iy Dee.
ADY RODNEY 25 Dec, 27 Dee. € Jan. 7 Jan.
LADY NELSON ll Jan 13 Jan. 22 Jan, 23 Jan.
ADY RODNEY 10 Feb. 12 Feb, 2l Feb. 22 Feb.
ADY NELSON .. +» 2 Reb. 27 Feb. 8 March 0 March

GARDINER AUSTIN & COV

4.~—Sublsect to without notice.
bera. Pamenser Fares end (reigbt

Al veuseis Atted with coid slorage cham
4\-@ on appiiestion to —



LTD. a Ag ents.



HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S. “BEDFORD EARL” London . 26th Oct, 18th Nov.
5.5, “SENATOR” ot Gla . (29th Oct, llth Nov.
S.S. “SPECIALIST”... n .. 7th Nov. 28rd Nov.
S.S. “PHTLOSOPHER” Liverpool ., 9th Nov. 24th Noy.



Vessel
S. “STTHONIA”

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

For Closes in Barbados
. London 7th Nov.

*or further information apply to - - -

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

—. Se



oe







CHE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE

S.8

8.8.
S.S.



XMAS CRACKERS, XMAS TREES,
on WITH THEIR POLICY

S uneestoes ALL EXPECTATIONS.

. “GASCOGNE”

. “COLOMBIE”



(French Line)

Sailing to Trinidad & Fr. Guiana Novem-
ber 8th, 1950.

Sailing to PLYMOUTH & LE HAVRE
via Martinique and Guadaloupe Novem-
ber 14th, 1950,

“GASCOGNE”

Sailing to Trinidad, La Guayra, Curacao.
Cartagena and Jamaica December 6th,
1950.

Sailing to PLYMOUTH & LE HAVRE via
Martinique and Guadeloupe December
17th, 1950.

All ships accepting Passengers, Cargo and
Mai.

First Class Passages Only.
First, Cabin and Tourist Class Passages.

“COLOMBIR”

“GASCOGNE”
“COLOMBIE”
For further particulars apply to: —

M. JONES & CO, LTD.-Agents.

ee







CHRISTMAS IS FAST

— and we have —

APPROACHING

TOYS.

Come in early and select yours.

THE CENTRAL EMPORTIOM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.






O: CONTINUOUS IMPROVEMENT, the

N ew CONSUL reopuctD BY FORD OF DAGENHAM,

abu, HAVE THE PLEASURE QF SEEING THIS

| CAR IN THE NEAR FUTURE

SOCCO SEV DIST CLOVIS FIGS OOLO CE SSS TSSOP SSSPIODE, ,
>
g
$
g

CHARLES Mc ENBARNEY &

L D3 GOCPCCSSS OS BOGS FOC 90S BO G9 OOD SOGOU ODO OOOO

CO. ITD. s

<

OA



f





PAGE TEN



Bigger Chance For Young |
Players In International ©

Foot
(Ry WALTER

ball

|
PILKINGTON) |

Sports Editor of the “Lancashire Evening Post”

THE English Football Associa-
tion and Football League selectors,
once “jealous” of each - other's
rights, are showing a change of
attitude which augurs well for the
good of the game. There have
been many pleasing trends in this
direction during post-World War
JI football and this goodwill and
mutual understanding is again
clearly revealed in the choice of
teams for the first two represenT-
ative matches of the English
season,

As the existeng, of two such
powerful legislative bodies may be
confusing to football powers in
other countries, it may explain-
ed that the F.A. choose inter-
national sides and the Football
League those for Inter-League
matches. Invariably both com-
prise Football League players as
this organisation embraces the
best professional talent. Football |
League clubs in England are com-
pelled to release players chosen by
the English F.A. but they may
withhold consent to requests frora
the Footbaii Associations of Scot-
land, Wales and Ireland for the
services of players with English
League clubs, Usually they do
their best to oblige, but occasional-
ly there are refusals from clubs
engaged at that time in a vital
match or handicapped by injuries
to kev players.

adie







In the past’ tnere were offen
differences of opinion between the
F.A. and League selectors on the
merits of certain notabilities, re-
vealed in the composition of the
respective teams. The Association
would favour one goalkeeper,
centre half or centre-forward, the
League would incline to others.
This was useful in assessing the
merits of candidates for honours
but not in the best interests of
England and, ultimately, of British
football, because the variation:
were not by design. The whole
system was haphazard and not part
of a progressive policy.

Far Sighted Co-operation

To-day the teams still differ
Indeed, the Football League eleven
chosen to play the Irish League
in mid-October contained only two
of the men who played Ireland
eleven days earlier. An essential
difference was that the two bodies
had co-operated in a far-sighteo
manner. The League selectors
accepted the principal that valu-
able service could be given to
English football by using ihe
League team largely as a medium
for experimenting with players on
the threshold of the international
side, Places were purposely found
for young men who are expected
to be England players of the
future. It is one of the most sensi-
ble things that could have hap-
pened, and one would have liked
to have seen the experiment car-
ried further by the choice cf an
entire eleven of potential inter
nationals for the Irish League
match. It is the only way in which
to build up a dependable, high
class international team.

For some time the authorities
have shown a desire to get away
from the conservative, unimagin-
ative ideas of the past. Men of
viston, like Mr. Arthur Drewry
chairman of the English Selection
Committee and president of the
Football League, are fully aware
of the great advance in the quality
of football played in Europe and
South American countries. Ene-
land’s defeat by Spain in the World
Cup series at Kio de Janeiro was
an unpleasant shock to complacent!
people who were inclined to stand!
still while others marched ahead
and adjusted their ideas to chang-
ing styles of play. It was not,
however, as much a reflection on
English football methods as a trib-

Arthur Peall says:

DO NOT BE SCARED TO
USE THE ‘REST’ |

Oâ„¢x & bold cueman with a fai
Q



$$ —$$ $$

for semi-trick shots wil) ven
ture my spot
end billiards
cannon,








multi - cushion
effort.

By Seteiig, up
a swerve ect
Striker clipped
red very thinly
and scored
Effective, but not
billlards at its

â„¢
Sl i a nae ee lg ncaa

© not over

reach when

tackling the

snooker baulk-

line diagram

brown, If you,

do, (ue. cue-swing wil) go awry and
spoil the shot. |
pivw! white the nh we'd wear ec i
oug: e colour to |
the pbaulk cushion bring |

the table to the
your next snot

nearly six feet uw

Vicinity of blue for

| They'll Do It Every Time * seewvsnmone By Jimmy Hatlo |
, KEY, RELAYS
Ty Te ION TOKE REL.



Korry,

ALL






,ute to the remarkable improvement

of the standard of play abroad,
Mr. Drewry confessed to being
spellbound by the brilliant and
attractive positional and tacticai
football y Rees South America
teams. ey have not evolved a
new art but applied themselves to
the development, as a science, of
e game Britain taught them, with
the accent always on attack. This
itself is an indirect compliment to
United Knigdom coaches who have

left the home of football through

the years to spread their know-
ledge abroad.

A New Approach

It has long been recognised by
far-seeing leaders of the game in
England that the gap between
standards of football as they ex-
isted before the war had been
appreciably narrowed if not elim-

|woute also that a new approach

would be needed by England if
prestige was to be maintained
There was never any intention in
the minds of the Football Associa-
tion chiefs to retire gracefully into
an insular shell and let other
countries develop rivalry among
themselves. Not only England
teams but a host of English clubs
have played overseas frequently
in the past four years and the
widespread improvement in indi-
vidual skill, teamwork and physical
fitness had not passed unnoticed.

The F 0 ot bal] Association's
answer was fourfold It arranged
as full a programme as possible
with other countries, including
participation in the World Cup
games. It inaugurated a policy of
a settled international team, keep-
ing as far as possible to players
who had proved their ability and
temperament, hence the many
appearances in post-war matches
of Swift and his successor Williams
in goal; Seott and Hardwick and
their successors, Ramsey and Aston
as backs; Wright, Franklin, and
Dickinson at half back; and Mat-
thews, Finney, Mortensen, Man-
nicn, Carter and Lawton in the
forward line, Then, to exploré
possibilities for the future it
promoted “B” or second string
internationals and gained the Foot-
ball League’s co-operation in this
new idea of testing likely new-
comers in less important matches

This explains the recent choice
by the Football League of such
players as Allen, Manchester Unit-

ed’s goalkeeper, Milburn and
Pallister, the Chesterfield and
Barnsley full backs, Cummings,

Burnley’s young centre half who is
being groomed as Franklin’s suc~
cessor, Bell, Blackburn Rovers’ left
half, Stubbins, Liverpool’s centre
forward and Baily, Tottenham in-
side left. Finally the Football
Association set up a technical com-
mittee to discuss the standard of
English football with directors,
managers, and players and formu-
late practical measures for its
further development in the light cf
modern methods. It will explore
means to provide ball practice for
youths by floodlight, extend facili-
ties for coaching and do everything
possible to prove that England has
no intention of being other than
a first class football nation,

Cyclist Reg Harris
Tops Sports Polls

LONDON, Nov. 10,

World Professional cycling
sprint champion Reg Harris toppea
the list of the six sportsmen who
had contributed most to Britain's
international prestige in 1950, in a
poll conducted by the Sports-
writers Association,
_ Harris polled 100 per cent, being
included tn every list. Second to
him came the Evergreen marathon
runner, Jeck Holden, Empire and
European champion with 85 per
cent, and third the horse colonel,
Harry Llewélyn, with 52 per cent.

The three others to gain places
in the select six were the Europeay
800 metres and Empire track
Champion, vonn Parlett; Gecffrey
Duke, the Kuropean motoreycling
champion, and motor racing driver
Reg Parnell.

No fewer than 45 different
Sportsmen were named on the
voting lists, but it is notable that
not a single soccer player cr
cricketer was even in the first
dozens though these two games

are supposed to be the national
sports of the country,

The six sportsmen will be in-
vited to attend the annual dinner
of the Sptrtswriters Association
as guests of honour,

—Reuter.






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—s- \
pee ig Oa Nd
‘ AANA UNCE =

goxBur?! eet

But Wo TAKES THE RAP
HEAD DOESN'T CALL BACK GIVE A LISTEN~«

ot 5
Enh nN oe ee



THE “G”’ “GEES” get away in their second race for the meeting. The winner Blue Grass and his jockey are
the first seen on the left. This race was the first win for Jockey Slocombe who corresponds roughly to an

apprentice in England.

si e ; . nh '
Morris Gets | 4% T°

Fine Century
vs. MCC Team

SYDNEY, Nov. 10.

New South Wales collared the
M.C.C. bowling on the first day
of their 4-days’ match here today
and despite a stoppage of more
than an hour because of a
thunderstorm in the afternoon
they ran up a total of 274 for the
loss of one wicket,

This was due to an unbroken | $

second-wicket stand
so far put on 222’ runs,

which has
Arthur

Morris the captain being not out|$

150 and Keith Miller not out 99.
Jack Moroney was out for 23 after
a first wicket stand of 52,

NEW SOUTH WALES—ist Innings
A. Morris not out 150

4. Moroney c Mc Intyre b Bedser 23
Miller not out 99
Extras: (no balls 2 by Bedser) 2
Total for 1 wkt “274
Fall of wicket: 1—52, ae
BOWLING
0. M R. Ww.
Bailey eees 8 2 34 0
Bedser 15 2 17 1
Wright 8 0 43 0
Hollies ° 12 0 80 6
Close 7 0 38 0



What’s on Today

His Excellency the Gov-
ernor and Mrs. Savage will
attend the final day’s racing
today of the three - day
Autumn Meet of the Bar-
bados Turf Club.

The first race is timed for
1 p.m,

The Caribbean Press
Association opens a Con-
ference here today with
representatives of Messrs.
Cable and Wireless Ltd.

Semi-finals of the Golf
Competition at the Rockley
Golf and Country Club, 2
p.m.

Dance in aid of the Wan-
derers Cricket Club atgghe
Marine Hotel, 9 p.m.





The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.52 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.35 p.m.
Moon (First Quar.): Nov. 16
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 4.32 a.m,, 4.34
p.m,
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington): Nil
Total for Month to Yester-
day: 2.17 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 85.5° F
Temperature (Min,) 71.5° F
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E.,
(3 p.m.) E.S.E.
Wind Velocity: 5 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.911,
(3 p.m.) 29,853.



a

Deadlock

NEW YORK.

Shortage of pennies—because
bus fares and the price of news-
papers, chocolate bars and cig-
arettes have gone up—is so seri-
ous that the mint has asked Con-
gress for funds to hire more
workers. Said Superintendent
Edwin Drossel—-“It’s a case of not
having the money .to make
money.”’—(Can Press. )










WHEN MELON=

SS
y







YU :
2 NSHAW >> Ou THAT PEST! \Z HEy, CRANNY +6 M 2 '
4 MR BELFRY CALLED~) T KNOW WHAT HE }] // WHERE v4 BEEN? I GET ANY MESShCe,
WANTS YOU TO GALL (WANTS AND Z DONT \! | T LET 4 wessace JouD Man! Suse oe
HIM AS SOON AS YOU) WANT TO TALK TO l| | “YOU SHOULD CALL Opeemrog once!
GET INISAD ITS HM ABOUT IT! BE”) \ ME BACK SHE NEVER GETS INY-
VERY IMPORTANT} |\ SIDES I HAVENT G fa] \ THING STRAIGHT!
THE iINFORMATIO SORRY PAL“TI'LL.
HE WANTS ~~» CERTAINLY TELL

HER OFF. @












BARBADOS ADVOCATE

OFF

* ye *
THEY RE
i U

NEW [ELHI.
One of the biggest airlifts eve:
undertaken in Asia to relieve dis-
tress now is nearing completion.
The Indian air force has dropped
more than 530,000 pounds of food
from the air for those who were
cut off by fioods following the
earthquake in Assam on Aug. 15.
Can Press.

SOC SOGOOSES DPD ST POSEY

A Grand Dance

will be given by
Misses ISLA & MURIEL BEST
- at

Mr. Johnson's Residence, Top Rock
Ch, Ch








Ss

Â¥,
g on

Night, 23th

Â¥

Monday November,

%,
%
ADMISSION: Gents 2/- Ladies 1/6
Music by Mr. C. B. Browne’s Ork

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE

11,11,50—1n
LSOSSOSCOSOY POSSESSES GSS9

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It’s
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GLOBE THEATRE

TODAY 5 and 8.30 and TOMORRROW 8.30 p.m.
LAST SHOWS












J ARTHUR RANK presents
MARGARET
LOCKWOOD

DENNIS PRICE ¢%
IAN HUNTER ="

JOAN
GREENWOOD in

my ‘a.
: S )
‘ ;

From the novel “THE WHITE UNICORN”
by FLORA SANSTROM
A JOHN CORFIELD
Directed by Bernard






juction

Produced by Harold Huth
A Universal-International Release 47

N.B.—The “Management Regrets that TOMORROW would
be the last showing of “BAD SISTER” as this Print is



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PHLEGM






A

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“A GRAND DANCE

IVAN
(Better known as Pa)

t Th
CHIMING BELLS SOCTA:
(Marchfield, St. Philip)
(Kindly lent by the Management)

=: On i-
SUNDAY NIGHT 12th NOV. 1950
Admission

Mubic by Mr. Percy Green's
Refreshments on Sale—Bar Solid.

COLLEGE OF THE
WEST INDIES

FXTRA-MURAL DEPARTMENT

A TUTORIAL COURSE
of about 20 lectures
me a
MODERN TIMES
Literature and Thought
xX A yey

“a
AUBREY DOUGLAS-SMITH
begi

BRITISH COUNCIL,
at 8.00

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(10 lectures: $1.00)

ee

CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT



SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1950 —.
































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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACK TWO BARBADOS AI\OCATE SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 150 Cahih C**U*nq H IS Fxrellency the Governor and Mrs. Savage accompanied by Major Denis Vaughn n visit^i ihe offices of Cable and Wlrefen l*U I-W. which included Si l^wrence Cable Station. CarrinaMall Wireless Station. The tour began wild „ V it t., the C.-mpenvs Housing S.-hni at Hiflh1e and ended with a Lur Party at Sam Lord'*. Wt Attend Race H IS Excellency the Q and Mm. Savase inii attend Four GUNU POUR WEST INDIANS were among the guest* at a dinner given b> the rorWgn Pi Association last week in honour of Mr. At tier, the Prime Minister. Rudolph Dunbar, who reoreUM negro Pi— J I In Engi.md ii" % %  .. .vel.-kri own luncluc4 daiiM.al mu.-ic, lirought with him Bdnc Connor, Trini• ttdian aingvr. Edric's wife Pearl, rrom Jamaica. Edrle has Just returned from South land Mra. Savage will'at tV-iKi :^^P "H**^. V Afncu, whm he hu btfn m.kniB .he Races this UtSno^l i„ ln $J} J&7/ \ ** Country'-story Grand SU.n*}, Vjt !" £ Ml Ha will iZo .* %  appear.v.!! SrZ 52 ^"2! .***•-. *^ l i %  religinua concert at the Mice, tike smythlng els* In paving to thare tht* new !" ^.\"L^Sr?JTFTl aub^MoegSr wS^wSM 1 * ?* ^ 2? ^ dancing everv nistlil But brtwcui u imm 3.rH u.ce, and Sheila Wynter. in mauve today and "Old Year**" Danrr "* Un mvl tuUe were w* n ths on December 3ist. there art a Barbadian Honoured 'inartaat. i am studying lansenes of dances at the Marine i II C A Kusgaa said Sheila, "but this is which come under the head .if U.O.M. ., night out Pearl, studying law, "The Dancing Season' Next on D A ADOS born Dr. Wesley was disinclined to talk about . the list is the Poppy Dance on *-* Hounw who has achieved high 'l an\ still deep hi juvenile delinNovember 2Mh hon.u* in Canada as ;i ritsUnquency" she remarked sadly, "'t In a month's Ume tho island KuUhcd Anaesthetist, has |usl been s a never-ending subject.' Spcakwlll probably be full of fun-loving further honoured in the Umtci i U g at the dinnCT which was held lourist* and these dances shoulda? U les -. He WUJ f P-aented with • H | .j^ Dorehoster Hotel, Marfair. be very popular with them. I5 or!^i, l, "I nl, w *' f "V French wWe M( A til*e, Sir David Tonight there is no e-uae> f.n§ ["nadian A. f "ZTi Maawell-Fyfa < ConaervativeT and Back Again M nda who la now — %  agrj IB l-lantlng He arrived on Wadnesday Uy air for about .. weeks' holiday and is staying at Coital Waters, Worthing. Mr. Clyne la the owner of La Tante and St Lucy's Estate* In f or The Race* StD^d>*ndhscomeoTerher, Q jrURNINQ to Trinsstad on r.rtnrlpally for the Races. K Tuesday Is Mr. R O. Cray. w 4anKer of the metrhan.ll*" lepartment of Messrs. rurness wn-HC holiday aMnlM)rln II A %  ,„,„ yianr u ihf Cry.lal Watan Worthlnf ,,^„ (1 ^ r Cra> w „ t^ ln Sha Is tha wlla o Mr Andrnr M .„ h hl VMr wh „ ^ vr „ t Shand, Accounlam of U B O.T a „ ino th I"olnt FoTtln. B ... .. Two Sifteri Frequ.nl Vu.tor < ,, KNmN(i ,„ w „ u holldw M B. DCORAJ SAMAROU. a ^ here as guests at Crystal busintnsman from South Waters are Miss Ada Debidln and midad and a frequent visitor l>cr *tsetr Daphne of British Gul^ the Island is now here for the JIIB They are sifters of HonlMe Races and is staying at lndramer Debtdin of the British Guisna LegCueirt House, WorthiiiK. ulatlve Council. • f himself linn AnaaaU hubbv" saying "My evening sull' 1 "" '"temationaj meeting bald i'n't clean, so we "can't go" foi'' "'"T 11 Baswh Ftarida. evening dress is optional' .. nr •* nurr "* the son of the Inte p n .... rt-., 'Uainm T. Bourne of Pollards, St. ^"PPr t/ y > Philip, and was edueattM at the /-JATTING with seversl of theilxxlfff School under the lste Mr. V* Poppy sellers yesterday. theyO. IX<:. Emtagc. told me thai members from all' He left hereabout 45 years ago .•sections of the community eontrtfor Canada where he ikbtttad buted to the fund. Even the little Medicine ut McGill Universilv. but tiny totn on Ihetr way to school, haa since been back to Harbd- lrou([hl out pennies and very on several occasions, the \Mr. Clement Davle* (Liberal) Clyde And Everton L AST NIGHT member, of the Police Sports Club enterunned to a Cocktail Party members of the West Indian Cricket % %  -.mi which recently toured Bagnut Tftll was in honour of their glorious victory over England. Mr Clyde Walcott ..ml Mr. Everton Weekes were piescnt. proudly pinned their poppies onto beins. in September-October last Among the invited guests were their shirts. year when he passed Mtrougn from Poppy sellers were out as early atUmdiug a medical Congress in n fl30 !. i~.. Vnoektnu at doors and South Ame u %  %  tw|ipusg can in an all out drive Dr. Buumo is : %  brother of Mr for the Poppy Fund. itounif ..I ruiiwi. RuntOUr an< a cousin of Mr, Allan Bourne R UMOU R S ; rc„ r T serv„>lo., SSiSS nB **'*• h ^l %  '"" ,'T 1 "' e ; L.KI.. won. Dr. Gerald Mannlu, raonlhs ore ood Eva., though Dr ,, c Maaalah. Mr. Jock OulIhrtp of the laland a leading hot.-.* r m Mt Gr „ nl nim-.m, Mr have addod on aavaral irorruv thU w ^ U: Ooodlng and the la* by no may !" anon, with the „ B QoaUng numWr of tmirlata who want to J. W. B. Chenery. Mai .stout*. Capl Grant, Mr. H. O St. C. Cumbarbatch. Mr C. W. Wirkhum an.) Mr. Uania Alk M' come. This spells good news for the many Guest House sruunul >i> months ago for a holiday in England returned on Thursday ufternoon by n W I A Flying all tat way from England. the. Antigua Round Up *T*HE GOVERNOR of Anligi Snccorr Mirnr and the Aidc-de am,, AntlRMa on the 7lh November in th M V. Cnribbee to pay their first visit of one week In Montscrrut. Mr S A Il.immoml. wlio has been n guest of Mr. Hlackbume left for Muntserrat by the same taortuftfty, He is invesii^.iti Htoppe,i off IS St KI.U for two u^ct-of-living Slo^-a^^ weeks to altend s Provincial >lWe u clvi 8€ rV anU He L| exSynod of the Methodist Church. i ^ ctm€l ln ^tu,,, lo Antigua on They were accompanied froi St. Kltts by BSJV. Kenneth Towers who left the same day for Bettlah Guiana and the Rev. Errot Illsrrtm who Is here until Tue'day. Thev were slso m St Kitts attendinR (he Meeting. Left On Wednesday D R. AND MRS Knoll.. %  lnni.-> who were married recent 1> in Barbados, left for Trlnidud on W>dn-lnysfternoon by B.W.T.A. Mrs. Inniss is the former Gertrudu EtiKlui.d. Major Hill is Nimibe Spencer of RnekridKC. Blsck Rook, CROSSWORD Cable A UMD Dune f IS) rUreoguititci* Of an nonr. ;* > loU nrtu lima %  nd a nimi lor UUS hUloilc landiiia SUvce. (** %  Bona ID one aaai, 13) i fetinsrai (rocn tHs dale, t*) you ofu-n FM Uiam blllaO witii a V bclrc;i. (9) • Baa dlDVi'ti! Dwanins* tor tnr •nsli-r nnrj the footballrr. 161 gtoStlanda nid* vu.lln. (3) ,. notwM ua fur. isi L Hro "u IISTIii er •man arterytwi More U-.ui ona-yvi not M muct.. JSL m 1W Down, i-li .'.i,',n Mean. . M>.M u( sUrKlnsj. (U| MthlDl Usthan 1U LX OM tinir u..y-*aisti. l) It'a a dilffreat ut! In TM biuia lurkay. (SU Point lew. (ft) tfucti ncilon elves tee ruaa. (II It follow* a raCDous order. ill Tbta dos l> no wlmitr. (Bl .Part ot some mutates ma iruni eu U. I I "l only mut up o Daon %  you'll produce oar. im If you'll only nil: with iLui you'll proC .na tln.t Uoetn 1 in! mis lime >U'll : :.d ( FOUll find II lu 0 OOWii. .. itoei>i DAriianirnterv deoau hftTt meOD BUDbo think ass. After 40 Yaars SAM BCJNNETT, a Barba.iii.n who haa lived In Trinidad and Tobago for over forty years. Is In Barbados for a holiday ri.-inlv loi his health. He is if Hilcrest", Eagle Hsll Road. Leaves For U,S. To-day k ETUHNING to New York toomponicd by Mrs Black*, d a > -"f r holiday in the rock. Mr. Hasscll returned fron a visit to Snbu via St. Kltts OF Thursday. Just In Time M R. GEOROE POBDE. merchant of St. Vincent, arrived OB Thursday by the "Lady Rodney" just in time to see hW halfbred chestnut horse "Blue Grass'' win the Brighton Handicap. H Is staying at lndramer Guest Mouse. Worthing;. His brother Mr. Wendell Forde. Burrlster-at-l-nw. also nrrived by the same opportunity for reasons of henlth. Mr. Wendell Forde wi accompanied by his wife. Here For Three Weeks H ERE for three weeks' holiday gnd .-laying at lndramer Gueal Hou.se II Mr. John Grecia. He is Overseer of Orange Grove Trlnidud Arrived Safely M RS FRED BETHELL has rea cable from her husband, saying that he has arrived safely in New Zealand Mr. (.. ii,.11. who left here October 13. U i. presenting Barbados at a ineelillK of tliC British Empire I', II li.iinciilai > Assteiatum which lHjsaU 'his month in Ne land. ^___ itigu. the 12th November, and lo leave again on the 17lh for the British Virgin Islands where he will '.t>er.d a few day-, and return to Antigua on 23rd Novemltci The Attorney C.eiuiM. Mr .1. Conrad Wooding KX! ban gon.to the Virgin Islands for n week. Police Training Course M AJOR A. A M HILL h. been ..elected police ti.niii for n Ihc Leewurd Islands Polite force which he Joined In l!'42 and haa at time* served In Barbuda. British Virgin Islands and Muii'.serrat. He will be leaving Antigua l.v the Lady boat on 7th D. Uarbadus where he will join Colombie on I7th bound Tor the U.K. Before joining the force Mnjor 1 was officer in charge of Wireless I n Antigua. First Visit pAYlHQ i. Port Health OfficerGrenada is Mr. J. M ~Clyn*. A FTER 21 years In the Oo* retirsd civil Servant of Orsa Urst visit lo nn Service, Dr J. I Ross. I >i< Health Offlcer of Grenada, Is hree monUus' leave prior ^.) retirement. Ha arrived here on hursday morning on the Lady \odneu for a holiday and Is staySg MI ihe Worthing Gueat H-n.se. Zeu •f / a Brw To-night after tht in* i;.s Special Dinner Dance al CLUB MORGAN Listen to The CLUB Mint.. \\ HIT PAKADF.RS On Ka.lin l>i,lribi.liun %  I 8.15 and hear a sample ,,f the l*cpplem| SwiniE Music in the Caribbean DIAL 1000 For Steak <>r Chicken Dinners HANDBAGS .Lon( A Short Ilandlaa) PAIIMt MOROCCO FINISH WHITE BLACK BROUN TAN %  an JBEACHHORTS For Men A Boya In BLl'l:, WHITE BEKIK TOI'R SHOE STORKS Sharkskin |_ 5.80 EVANS and WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORE I 1.1.1. PMsliMMES SATVSDAY, itev. U, ISSS T . 7-f mm*. T.w > m. •*•, Ssaitralk " a.a. SJ>M D* MM. Th. Mrsa, Hip m_ IN aaakSb • p.ss. hwi-i, II.M p.n. W Bag T* Dista. I p IntwlMSf. 1 p M. lUcinl JHU* III %  > tUdk. Nvwirr*!. 1 SI p m AnUUn To DacUi-x I p.n. TB* !*•. CtWi pas. aaa p m BartviM TW WMklx Span, aav* p m Btrdlo Htw>rwl. %  I TOU SmiarHllW. S" Rnrt*nbr-anc. %  *S Ic, t j) m Bin* -. — m Th *w. . p n* **•" I Uitofui. IS IS 9 Pv-nnwi i M) SI % %  naftnmUm* B.'. Clow Down gsjBj ATIC mi crwentA (M.mb. oniyj MATINEE: TODAY at 5 9 %  >• TONKIHT U TUESDAY NIGHT u I M MAUREEN O'HABA. MELVYN tX>UCLAS. OIXJRIA ORAHAMI. BILL WILLIAMS ln II A WOMAN'S SECRET A NlW RKO RADIO HCTUHJB Based on Vleki Beam's best-seller "Mertgsge on Life" GAIETY tTse Garden) ST. JAMES SATURDAY .. Sl'NDAl H SO MATINEE: SUN. )!• 2Uth Cenlury Fox PrvviilCAPTAIN FROM CASTILE I.IOIII: RAY NUNES' FAREWELL SHOW (Mr. Nunes leaves for Engagements in T'dad) Supported on this Programme by KEITH CAMPBELL (Pianist and Leader of the Shots) GUESTS STARS—ROD CLAVARY (Tdad's Crooner) on SUNTMT. NOVEMBER, 12TH at S.M P.M. with the Film /Bad SLbJtsh PROGRAMMK Margaret LOCKWOOD — Dennis PRICE (41 "Sweet and Lovely (31 "Perhaps, Perhaps" (6) "Blsck Magic" (1) "A Sinner Kissed an Angel' (2) "Don't You Know I Care" (3) "Ole Man River" Local Talent Audition Tomorrow at 9.30 a.m. PLAZA SPECIAL NOTICE: All TickeU Booked muat be taken up by 4.45 for Malineea and x.:lli for Evening Shows or same will to sold after that time. N.B. All Complimentary Tickets are cancelled for this Picture : Visit PLAZA SNACK BAB Secure Yours To-day KARLIT INSULATING WALL BOARD Termite Proof Sheets : '*" X ' X •'. 7', a", 9' and W HARD BOARD Termite Proof Sheets ||*XCX 0'. T %  * ASBESTOS WOOD Sheets : 4' X *'• *' X V HAND SAWS 24" to 3" ln length THE II \lll\lOS IIMM'IHATIVI I II 0> FAITOBV LTD. *Wr/Af. S1MKVU Xmas Tree Bubble Lights j I'ontp in and inspvrt stark. Compare our prirts too!! THE CORMR STORE 4 •



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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1*56 HARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN Barbados Turf Club 2/SWEEP Autumn Meeting 1950 32 Serirs sold — A to Z and A A to FF Complete Ex-Policeman Found Guilty • *... I Fair i 16 liarbadians Return From Aruba I Tickets sold si 1/each at Oovt. Ta at 4c. pet Ticket I1SM00W 12JM.00 • I40.H0.0O r Horses Divide 11276.0: each) I Prises Dlvid* .. %  50 Other Prises Divide ($112.64 each) %  Two Consolation Horses %  Horse Owners Divide in proportion (Win 4, Second 2. Third 1) Commission .. •Or • Club 17 % •1 it it it i I it 10 1 > 15 I 23.IM.OO 11. 9*1.00 6,31400 3.610.00 2.112 00 1.108.00 1.106.00 1.401.00 1 101 00 11.060 00 2,61800 5.622 00 4.224 00 11.0M.O0 14.0*0.00 1.40*00 2.81800 21.120.00 • 2123.7W.O0 Sellers of Tickets drawing Prizes divide in proportion: — Fractions of First Prize Second „ Third „ Fourth Fifth Sixth Seventh lirhth Ninth Other Hones divide „ Consolation Horses divide Serial Prizes divide 50 Other Prizes divide the largest no. Tickets .2nd 2rd 4th 5th 6th i% 6 i It 2 11 it It n 14 2 6 12 IT 691.00 | 122 10 | 246.40 | 176.00 | 110.80 | 105.(0 | 02.16 | MM | 3.66 | 025.60 I St. Joseph wanted to buy it fflsfl -SIXTEEN Barbadians and one she wanted it repaired. Panamanian returned to-Barbados After Christmas, he UXd her that [r0 * Aruba yesterday bv ue 336the girl had given him half of '"" Dutch motor vessel Willrmthe money and when It was re" aA paired he would get the ouier The *"* Augustus Frederic* half He did not give her the """"i* 1 !^ 2 ,r E 5r* n j, UrU ." half. She returned again and f,' !" !" ^t r t. "t.' U was told that St Hill h, d „ %  '>"•>" %  *• %  '• "" repaired M and he (Downest tu3 ^^£SS'jSSS S^u II % %  .rrw l.l ih, pu,„ u,^,^ Hold u should be relumed to the shop. p„iym.n. Cuthbert Osboum.i. . ~ •" "" following Reuben StClair" Gibson. Ed1n wee* Utat St HUl had started R.chard Houtar. Samuel Josepn slight repairs OrifrHh. Denzil Urandnon, George Duke Polite Notified The men were employed at tlu 1 IIIil.i-l. "veiltllli>t,.>v After he bad continued giving lug,. Oil Fields in Aruba many excuses, ihe got a sale herCaptain MarseUna "told the %  elf and told htm she would gu to Advocate" that he came to BarMr. St. Hill for the piano. He bedos mainly to have the ship*.-, said that St. Hill would not be generator cleaned. The Wlllc'ihonie during the day and he "ad will be sailing an Sunday for would have to make arrangeSt. Vincentmenu for a meeting with St. HIU She returned on the 27 to complete the arrangement;, about the removal and he told her thai when he dkl not see her come before, he had decided that she tied changed her mind and he had got It tied off with 5. Contract Signed She told him to return the rive morrow at Abhton Hall gt dollars to the intended purchaser. St Peter The teams Wl but he said that „ contract had Married Men vs Single Men already been signed. He told are as follows: — Married Men Play Single Old Boys will pis of All Sainu Seta cricket match t 140 BO 422.40 | 64460 | 1.106.00 | 633.60 | 15200 | 211.20 | 140.80 j 10.40 | .02 | 5 100 % $140600.00 50 Other Prizes 4035. 1225, 1120. 5093. 2668 1257. 2674, 3603, 5030. 0602 5486. 2802. 2512, 7557. 0070, 0305. 6406. 1014. 4*11. 2254. 5256. 3203, 0158 2538. 1401. 1363 2082. 5560. 0644. TB84. S 0S21. T 8703. U S327, 0163, 7672. V 9359. 5120, 0250. X 4745. Z IMS. AA 3816, 3672. 8314. BB 5402, 1415. CC 7386. IE 7424. FF 3561. 3813, 1007. 2. D. CHANDLER MORRIS SKINNER. BOVELL SKEETE, per H R. LEACH Results Of 6d. Consolation rrhr lit 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 7,n aih 0th 0th llth 12th 33th 14th 5th 10th 17th Bth 10th 20th lilt 22nd 22rd 24th 25th 2th 17th 28th 20th Oth Series Series Ticket He. 8535 7664 4200 5040 4010 7010 2135 5008 1163 7107 9594 0087 0264 8747 0807 7522 2346 9265 1981 1064 2984 0027 8155 6047 5025 2722 1742 1817 4204 8007 her that If she had come five minutes earlier she would have seen It. He had. however, lodged 11 where it was to be lodged Added to that, he told her, she would only get 2130 for It. She objected to that and he subsequently told her that the man had agreed to pay $240 Tinman, would pay half Ihe monev on March 15th and the other half 11 f&afaj thc mon ">When she told him that she wanted her money one time, he told her to return at the end of Ihe month She returned at the end of the month and had to return again on the following day He told her that she had to use her sympathy Stnole: E Waterman (Capt>: A. Gtlkes. B. Cummins. F. Arthur, F Welch F Clarke. E. dikes. T. Turpm, C Farley. I. Waterman, Is, Skeete. It. Rock. I2lh men Married : J. Rock (Capt.l, C Butckett. C Malonev. R. Campl>elle, S Mings. I. Skeete. H Richards. E. Bonn, E. GoodrldK-'. C. Skeete. B. Smith Play starts at 1.30 p.m Foundry At Cricket learns // Months Decision Confirmed Their Roil .in. Mr. C. I and 1* J. W B. Cbenery. Judge* of the Assistunt Court of Appeal confirmed %  d< Mr. J I; Fdwnrds, Magiitrate of i D" Police Court yesterMi J R. Edward). sentenced Bdric Odle of Hlllaby. St. Thomas to II inonths* imprisonment with hard lat-our for dealing com value.! al IVgrowing on Plum Tret Plantation and owned b.v Sandj Lane Limited The offence was ci -minted on September 25 Odle appealed against Mr. EdWard.*' sentence and yesterday after pleading guilty of the offence before Their Honour* said thai he appealed m the hope that they might raduea the sentence. Odle wai .irresled on September 25 In Plum Tree Plantation con field while he waa stealing the corn which he put into a bag. liefi 11 confirming the derision Their liiviourk told Odle that sometimes leniency is wasted on bis aort and lookfeig at his record card they were convinced that there v<.is no other alternative than t" con Arm the decision. Odlt ha* 11 previouo COBTtoli.ns for larceny. On VM IMI conviction he waa sentenced to aix months' imprisonment whit hard labour by His Worship Mr. J. B. Edwards for 5'callng sugarcane Odle was also ordered to pay the appeal costs which amounted to 11 Life For Four On $300 a> fa-em Page 3 liicgrams, has no radio, and he deal agsj keep a dog if he did it MM hkei> ih.,r be wnuld pay a licence for it. He coui'* ao. etfTord to replace his furniture, such as he haa. except It became hopelessly out of order The moat he can keep It fresh with a varnishing o. polishing every Christmas. Hi hires no domestic servant, and Kino account at a savings bank Th. nly form of saving that he •*• afford Is the meeting turn and a ...nti-ibution of sixpence weekly ;i friendly society. The ( nri be said that he would get the Marshall. Mlliington, Huldvi remainder In two days. The man Douglas, Jones, Bdey, Pilgrim, was Garna of Titx village and ho Blackmail, Brathwaite, Appl?CASE D/SM/SSfD The decision of His Worship .Mr. C W Rudder. Police magistrate of District "H" who ordered Garfleld Deane of Retreat, St. George, to pay a fine of SO/for inflicting bodily harm on Hilda Waterman on September 11, 1950 was yesterday reversed by Their Honours Mr. G L. Taylor and Mr J W B. Chenery. Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal. Their Honours dismissed the use • n i' merits. n your thioat lei dry and scratchy from harsh Lij-hlns or ovci-amoking, lust let a sooddna. delicious VlcksCoiigh Propiwir* your Irritated thtaat ntambranaa with l T 1 ttaot-s*ti.'ii lit*Uee' \ clnal in K tedini of a>o \ Vlcka VapoRub. 000' j R 4 illy RMdicatcdl Kaefly soothing 1 kept a private school and he w*s sure to get the monev by way of fees. After going to him again and again, she went to Flu Village trying to And Games' privntc school, but found none by the name of Garage la that district. She asked oae Johnson to go ith her and JM the piano question settled. Whan they want to Oownes he told than that he had had no Iransactions with any of hem. Mr. Carrlngton and they re'urned to Downes. Police Notified After some arguments he told her to return on May 15. She returned on May 20, but got nothing She notlAed the police. Everett Carrington, a civil servant of My Lord's Hill and Anthony Johnson, clerk at Johnson and Redman, corroborated the parts of Ruby Jackman s evidence u.utr Staff: H. Cox. C. Best. F Payne, S. Bennett. W. Browne, J Hoed, H Mayhew, E. Elder, C. Bagol. L Bagot, C MufTit in River Road by Dow no* After Downes had given his short defence, the Jury retired for about ten minutes to consider their verdict. ANTON1A MARTIN wht pleaded guilty earlier in th? sessions to uttering counterfeit coins, was yesterday sentenced t" 18 months' imprisonment with hard labour. Also sentenced to a term of Imprisonment was Fit* Camero.. Leacock. He was sentenced to 'months' imprisonment. He had pleaded guilty to having stolen a %  Norris Williams. Samuel Lebrum and Augusta Walter were put on showing how they had been irobation by HU Honour Uie brought Into the transaction. Clue* Juitlce. Williams and Harold St. Hill of Prospect, St. Lebrum were put on 18 months Jamea said that he had repaired probation and Waller two years an organ for Downes. but never Williams had pleaded guilty to a piano, while Eullne Marshall. iM-sllallty earlier In the sessions, domestic servant, told how the Lebrum to the larceny of a dlaJackman's piano had been remond ring and Walter to having moved from her mistress's place inflicted grievous bodily harm //////////-////////''''''''•; 6 Months For Stealing Slxtf'tWO yen. old labourer Simeon Denny of Garden Land, St Michael was found guilty by His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod. Magistrate of District "A" Police. Court vesterday of stealing I pairs of gents' supporters. Dennv who has six previous convictions for larceny, wu sentenced tn six months' Imprisonment with hard labour. The supporters which are the propartt of R. H. Edwards of No. 8 Rrond Street were valued at 9/10. The offence was committed on November 7. $o>e-Mdulh Less* Bloody Tooth II....II,,. Duma. St.... Mouih %  n.l !—.•T.MH niKotn thai you ha*. l>yori-hia. I'.i,. i, M., u th "r i.-rhaiossoiiixlfl illaaa K. Fill Din and mm alan ,au Hftrunuilini aied Hear! Tr-.tihlAmoaat Hotx-fuiii %  a nui.kiy iSa T isa it,-' i.eiti troee-M %  iiarantaa. aaioua mini m.khow. imiuih wall and %  „, owr t *) a (h oi "*"• "•• %  -n frtu.i. ol .,|>ly nock> %  •> an -.-"..-) (i ...\ ,.„, ,rnn %  Amosan ;r-^" rer rrerekee—Treaek Me.Ik tr Tleket He. Asaeenl 3040 $140.00 3061 100.00 0400 80.00 60.00 0X3 4241 90.00 0204 80.00 0013 20.00 0910 20.00 4001 20.00 2000 20.00 0070 20.00 2678 10.00 4473 10.00 1021 10.00 1066 10.00 6145 10.00 4306 10.00 1222 10.00 0110 10.00 3202 10.00 7006 10.00 6630 10.00 4SS0 10.00 1115 10.60 1601 10.00 7264 10 00 6672 10.00 4166 10 00 6466 10.00 61*7 10.00 6790.00 Series Series "C" -D" Tlck-t Tts*s4 Prbe Ne. He. Asseunt in 0144 4637 $140.00 2nd 0246 0293 100.00 3rd 7067 1932 80.00 4th 4640 0464 •0.00 9th 3604 0823 90.00 0th 0343 2167 30.00 7th 0360 61*0 20 00 6th 716X 71*1 20.00 Oth 0674 7045 20.00 10th 3850 3675 20.00 llth 2712 4819 20.00 12th 0032 2236 10.00 13th 1230 6561 10.00 14th 9607 2271 10.00 19th 3476 2317 10.00 16th 0404 5084 10.00 17th 0643 9022 10.00 18th 6621 1147 10 00 10th 8323 5207 10.00 10th 0015 0671 10.00 21st 7007 7211 10.00 22nd 6672 0016 10.00 23nl 1663 5292 10.00 24th 5066 0141 10.00 29th 4241 0570 10 00 26th 0664 •907 10.00 nth 3411 0480 10.00 28th 1711 Mil 10.00 20th 7041 mo 10.00 Hill. 0750 1*17 10.00 1. D. CHANDLER, MORRIS SKINNIR BOVTLL & SKXTTE, Per H. R. LEACH. 10.11.60. OovtniMnt Taa *2O0.00 o each Series. THANI'SSALE PRINCE WM. HENRY STREET DIAL M6C MANY ALLURING OFFERS AWAITING YOU LADIES Embroiderer. ANGLAISE in charming Patterns has just arrived. Quantity limited. %  aon0ftnnn0B000B e S sa ^fti,nHB0 Bi ftr i l t>ae>o<>es0OO>>ty-v l >'>'.'. %t tight focttnq To HIT m i ii .I CR\MKN '** are onl%  landing •. alwayi eostl lo Ihr tongue. IIHII. kind In Ihe thmat, perfeell* -xiioolh and Mitaafying.'' T*# lmrg,,l-,*tl,*S t or*I >pr-"t Citmrnt* IiW H'arfaf lMIMMI1l.il I HOM l.UMHIV IM.I AM MfuHKAY'S MILK STOUT SfeifTS L" EDINBURGH SCOTLAND MANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS Th. VENTNOR PLIMSOLL > %  msds el v.m.i.. ctnAS snd hsi s (rcp M>l.: It can be afeislntd ill whit., lu.y bio. -id ..hits binding and lole Of black with Mat. tola. SPORTS SHOES OfPOHTA.Vl 1WIH M E.HICM We have pleasure In Informing our many customers and the General Public that we have Just cempleted the Installation of Increased Storage for KEROSENE OIL which will enable ui to meet their entire in.,ill i •* We are now In a position to meet all requirements at shortest notice ftw which prompt despatch Is guaranteed and your patronage Is hereby solicited. We have alee available a comaleir raafle W the f-moui . VALOR STOVES OVENS 1. i. J 4 BtJBNEaM S*ear ffoum farlff tor gf*M*r i hrislmuu HaUinf, Dial 4381 COURTESY GARAGE tToitri a nvMir. i.Tn.-Amu \ For December Brides Win. FOGARTY LTD. Invites an inspection of their new and Exclusive creations in BRIDAL MATERIALS VEILS, WREATHS and other Bridal Accessories WOMAN'S GREATEST DAY ... HER WEDDING DAY Naturally, she must look her best . and can too . with Materials "FIT ior a PRINCESS" now obtainable at FOGARTY'S V^XWb Mb e0 6 WI M t n4 )ttCl>> W lW.'/i THE MAKIX1. MAY BE /I I'lHHtl.l-AI BUT THE BAKMiXG tS EASY WITH A Wf A w f m KEROSENE PIE... XM*m\9 COOKER i • QUICK • EFFICIENT • ECONOMICAL • STURDY These am fealures of FAI.KS KEROSENE COOKEKS and OVENS. Ihey are ob'.in.ble In 2, 3, and 4 burner models to suit your Individual rcijuirenirnt*. in treim and green and ivory and black. FALKS KEROSENE COOKER Recommended by Ihe GOOD HOUSEKEEPING INSTITUTE and awarded th. CERTIFICATE of the INSTITUTE ol HYGIENE. 1



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Smtmrdmj \<>><-HiU.r II 1 8 S • Barbados Buocate Price: FIVE II..MS Year SI UN,^ Dr. Belfield Clarke Supports Deep Water Harbour Attacks Red Tape (Prom Our Own Correspondent) LONDON, Nov. 9 BARBADOS BORN Dr. C. Belfield Clarke who recently returned to this country from his first visit to the West Indies in 23 years, told members of the Royal Empire Society today that one of the major West Indian problems was lack of adequate deep water harbours. He said thai lourists would not coma to the West Indies in great numbers "if they have to be lowered into little cockleshell boats or into steam launches awl be tossed about for a mile or two in order to land." U.N. TROOPS NEAR MANCHURIAN BORDER "Quiet' On Red Front Britain Takes Measures Against j KedYiailToShef field LONDON. Nov. U Strict security precaution!vrre taken at all British ports UMJ fields to-day in readiness for the first mass arrival of delegate* tu the Communist backed World Peace Congress opening in Sheffield on Monday So far Britain had granted only about 220 visas including 25 (or Russians out of a total of 1,900 applications. Over 152 applicants had been banned on (he grounds that they are personal enemies of the Bntish Government. Soviet. Chinese. Mongolian and Korean delegates were facing, transport at ion difficulties in Prague because Britain had banned 18 special flights to bring them to Sheffield. A Britain Civil Aviation Ministry spokesman said In London that the ban was imposed after reconsideration by a "higher authority" believed to be Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin. Delegates booked on planes— over 300 booking were made before visas were granted-—will have to fly by scheduled flights but many of them arc believed io have been weeded out by lark of visas. They will be unable to cross western Germany by road or rail but about 38 Rumanian and Polish delegates are coming by sea from Gydnia. A "250 strong Italian delegation and Belgian, Dutch and Luxembourg delegations are due in Britain on Sunday None of them require visas but will have to undergo a rigsorous check by security men on arrival. Immtgrntion officers have authority to refuse entry to anyone considered unacceptable. No ban has been placed on Communist party members as such visas have already been jgratitvd to a number of Communists and Immigration Officers will bo guided by Prime Minister Clement Attlee's statement that only likely "subversive elements" are to be barred. Carefully prepared dossier? the past records of the delegates are In the hands of Scotland Yard, British Police Headquarter** and a close scrutiny will be maintained to ensure that ull leave Britain as soon as the conference ends on November 1. Men of the lop military Intelligence service MX 5, are believed to be In Sheffield. —ffjaBBjMr Elizabeth In Bed LONDON, Nov. 9. Princess Eliza in to her home today with heavy cold. She had to cancel a scheduled visit to the RAF tighter command headquarters in Northwest London where she was to have inspected the underground operations room and radar equipment. The KJng ha been suffering from a slight attack of rheumatism but 1st c arrying On normal duties He said t h a 1 Jamaica was making n great mlgifjfcs In catering for only outclass of suitor the millionaire American Thl* was also a bad policy as there was the dan_ thut the Jamaican would "lose If respect on account of the r c. m. ci-*aalmighty dollar," i ke also of the difficulty of obtaining, materials from England urgently required for all forms of building and developieiil of the Islands. KoiinuMhnut System The present roundabout system orders were sifted and finally approved by heads of departments, then sent to Crown agents a nd after a series of priorities dealt with by manufacturers here was altogether too involved. : %  wen tin) that some shortening of the period of delay was devised. Dr. Clarke expressed the view that federation of the Islands with centralised planning] and specialisation combined with the active 1 Mi..ui.ikoment of all local talent was the best framework Into vthirh the Islanns could be fitted ,md expressed the view that the visit of Princess Alke. Countess of Alhlnnc. had done much to snreart the idea of federation in the West Indies Truman Assailant Charged With Murder WASHINGTON. Nov. 10 A Federal Grand Jury to-day indicted for murder Oscar Collazo, 37-year-old Puerto Rlcan, held aft** the attempt on President Truman's life on Novembvi I. One of the President's guards was killed in the gun battle which followed the assassinatton attempt. Colfaio. one of two Puerto Bieans Implicated In the attempt was wounded and was chargi-l while in hospital next day. The other Puerto Hican Griaelio Torresola was shot dead. His body •. % % % %  *. being flown to his native ountry In an elaborate $1,000 ofnii. His widow Is held i $50,000 bail, on the charge of conspiracy in the plot CoUazo's wife has also beei charged with conspiring to injure the President. Conviction for the murder o sjible death sentence the District of Columbia. The indictment charges that the Puerto Rlcans went to Bluir Houat "with the intent to murder the President of the United States". Finally there was the charge that the President's guard. Leslie Coffeii wu murdered by the cused. —Resler Finvr wiw Crowd Witnessed Big Sweep Draw THE BIG TWO SHILLING SWEEP of the Barbados Turf Club way drawn at the Gau.iaon yesterday evening In the presence of u crowd which included licket sellers as well an official.-. % %  From. early afternoon Results At A Glance Second Day niM'im r !"" %  I 1 S I II CHI %  I MI MM muar> HINDAl. tOlT (Cr.l> WATBSOBSH lO'Nalll i 11 M MII sAca II.AMS MOMI.R iHUr> VANGI'ABD ITklrk'll) 1HM I IH It U KKHATK 'lUIS-m iiimrr. 'IUI HIM urilN (Ci*Htar> ill X 1 OMASI rLTINO AW %  in DIAM mi IIIIIMI RACE %  "1 uros K. %  !... Vl'iil I" II. :,!%  Araii. FLOWBBS *r. n*uhw> rUTSVHTH SACK ST HOBITE ll-ldrri Mirr.irv IU. O*BMIW) "Hi HIS rSONT I al< Un,..,i RAM'S KID BROTHER .From Out Own C0n*mudnt I POHT-OF-SP AIN. A youngster has been discovered in rural Trinidad, whose spin, flight and deception may ussault the eye and bewilder the brain of the best run-maker* In big cricket, will be launched in Trinidad this year He is Sonny Bamadhin's add brother, who is Just as good as Sonny. interested throng assembled, %  uiiiy with note books record the numbers dictated t>) the spinning wheeJs p and to % %  ..I out at first hand if fortune hud, at long last come their wuy. awing commenced at 4 o'clock. Hon'blo J. D. Chandler conducted the draw and in a loud clear voice, which the 'Radio Dutribution' Service carried to Its patrons called out the aerie* id numbers as they turned up. Tie First Price on this occasion is over $21,900, rep res e nting Of the S2 series of tickets lid jnd every listener registered jpes as the wheels spun and the numbers dropped And then disappointment would partially Replace hope until the next numTwr was called Ami *o It w until the final number was announced. "I in that" shouted <>ne young man, but no one noticed him a" he dug into his pocket to check his ticket. Each man and woman was doing his or her own checking Horses, 50 other prizes, and four series of Consolation Tickets. B C and D were drawn. Hones Drawn 1200. 3433. 4414 0415. 0098 8920 4K73, 2117. 7482, 3809,03011. 0479, 4410. 8001 2189, 2349, 6204, 2448. 40 Million Americans Made Record Vote WASHINGTON. Nov. 10 The tout populur vote in Tues' %  % %  • congressional election ihough Incomplete in moat atafcia% reached the record for a .on-presidential year of 40,727 The previous record was 37,304,180 in 1938. The last Presientlal elections in 1948 brought %  at 48.833.889 but the record fo %  uih election Is 49.820,312 made in 1940. Harold Stasseu. President ej the University of Pennsylvania said here in Pennsylvania thi.t the re-election of Senator Itobett A. Tart In Ohio "does not mean that the Republican party will follow Taft's conservative and isolationist policy." "1 think It means that the Rfl publican Party must accept it* now obligations with humHiu and foresight" Stansen told dinner gathering. "The Partsmust plan its future from all Republican results from sen... the nation" he said, adding hhik Taftl success was meant > i vote to halt President Trumaii"a MK'faiisUc prouramnis, mid if |n rilcaies that I-abotir leaders ihouli no hack Io being I MI-I-Uleodei> ml not politicians". —Reater APOLLU (Holder up) making the rssalng as they pass the Savannah Club Clock followed by ColUton (Oroaaley) Miss Friendship (Tvonet) First night (Lutchman) and Fossjlove (Wilder) who Is hiding Pharos. This race eventually want to Colloton who won by a head from Apollo "C.D.C. Has Bitten A Mouthful" Says London Daily %  l*v %  Our Own Cuneipondvtit I LONDON, Nov. ill The question of how fast and h< V.far advances should be made In Colonial politics was carried into the Colonial economic field In yesterdays six hours Commons debate on the Bill to uiswas %  the Colonial Development and Welfare Fund by £20,000,000. A division of opinion was evident on the question whether the mi.iicy was always being devoted to the right ends in Colonial Development, and inevitably the East African groundnuts fiasco was the bone of contention again. A leading article in the Dally Telegraph today discussing Colonial needs takes up the question whether caution should not be exercised in economic develop ment. They point to authoritative warnings that the Colonial Development Corporation "may hnvp bitten off already as much as it can chew The Telegraph continues, "capital intended to develop new industries or introduce new methods of agriculture will be wasted unless Colonial peoples possess skill and education to operate them. "It may even defeat its own objects directly by starving technical education of the Very money It rwasgkssj for success." Though the need for caution m iy not be wo great in the economic as In the political field, It is added that wise spending calls for patience The editorial concludes: "Neither our credit nor our prestige can afford any more coety failures," BUTUH'S CASE PUT OFF UNTIL NOVEMBER 20 NASSAU, Bahamas. Nov. 9 At the request of the Defence ouiisel the Honourable A. F. Adderley. the application of creditors of Bu'-lln's Bahamas Limited, for the wind-up of the %  mpany was further adjourned November 20. Adderley told the Court that Butlin arrived in Nassau this morning with a representative of financial interests, which he hopes II refinance the Company and that a representative of the Cape and Finance Company Limited, of hinrton, Butlln's biggest creditor, u ;,s arriving In Nassau to-morrow to discuss future plans he~e ICsm. Press. *2M. KILN TO BE ERECTED IN B.C. i .„,., Oar Ows i ,., F*.|M... vance from American Eighth Army headquarters In Korea The 24th American Division i*nt forward an armoured patro l -a company of infantry covered by two tanks—one mile into Nu Mans Land which separate* the front lines north of the Chongchon River, he said. Until thee reports, th* only sign of activity In the North Korean war was a heavy artillery barrage on American p-*ition.iicuiui Kiiiuni on the northwestern front about 50 miles north f Pyongyang. The Communist withdrawal was still unexplained. The barrage today was coupled with an attack on the bridge over tinTnedon River nearby. Conflicting stories of the Comunlst intentions poured Into Tokyo. An Intelligence Officer told reporters he could glvs them no guidance His silence was partly a matter of security and p.irtlv Kemilne ignorance, he said While Chinese Com munis t were stated here to be still building up a powerful force, crossing the border at the same rote aa they have been since mid October, American pilots reported lorries and troop* moving nwav from the frontline. Others had seen Communists iiggtng in around Chongju on the % %  '••• UT'i highway to Manchurin and at other places, but a Tokyo Kpokesman "i there was no Indication that they were building general defence line. Weary British and American palrula In front of the Chongcnon River line returned from a 6-mUe probe forward to report no contact." The* found many Communist dead and much equipment Indicating %  hasty retreat. So far the United Nations forces hasj nrfe no attempt to csplolt "the vacuum" in front of them. It was not clear whether the reason for this wan military as il.iimcd by nn Army spokesman here, or political expediency (lending discussions at lake Sueon the entry of ChlnestInto Korea —Kearter. 20 Condemn Korean War 1 ONIXiN. Nov. 10. Ten Chinese political parties and it* HI -partisan member* of Parliament have issued a declaration condemning the Korean war us preliminary to American i vasi on of China, according lo New China news agency message received today in London. The "United St.it.s no per I Mists' plot in not limited to destroying HiKnrc.tn democratic Peoples republic. They want to annex Korea. They want to invade China. They want to rule over Asia and they want to conquer the whole world", the declaration "The situation today Is very lear. The United States imperlilists are copying an old trick of Japanese bandit*, llrsl invadltiK Korea and then Invading Chin Everyone known Kprea Is a small intry but thst Its slrategli position Is very important." "We hold that the Korean ques>n should have been solved in peaceful way and that aggresiilve forces of Imperialists should be withdrawn from Korea. "But American imperialists and eir accomplices were not only %  willing to withdraw theii aggressive forces, but on the con. tiary carried their aggresslvs war >rthward across the 38th ParalI towards (he Chinese border." The declaration which sold It -poke for 475.OOU.000 Chinese wai made by th Communist parti revolutionary committee of the Kimmintang Chinese Itemocralk (.eairue and other political organKING OF NEPAL SETS OUT FOR NEW DELHI NEW DELHI, Nov. 10. King Tribhuvana of Nepal and ill family who look refuge in the Indian Embassy in Katmandu will •rrivlng In New Delhi tomorrow, the Indian Government antunced today. The Indian Government an"'"' that the king and his (wirly would be their guests. —Keuter. TELL TflK Mivix \J* THE VEWH It Init 3113 Day or Nltht. f~ THE ADVOCATE PAYS rOR NEWS. GILBEY& King Gustav V. Buried STOCKHOLM. NO buried ii pdlfth kings !2ND RACE .11 sum HANDICAP 51 Furlongs F and I.ower il. 1. Soprano 104 2 Cross Roods 126 :' Hi-Lo 100 4 Consternation 08 IS Flame f\amwt 117 8 Dunes* 103 7 Vanguard 107 8 Uiher 107 Hundu .i|.i-rs, T. N. PtXRCE L E R GILL G. D BYNOI. King Gustav V the Pantheon of by the aids, of his seven centuries J' J nil %  remony to-day The first shovelful* .f d l i his purple coflln al DJOO) lowed by the booming of th42 volleyi from cannon Three Kings, tliree C Princes and some BO Princes and Representatives and 44 foreign Chiefs of State attended the aol-! emn ceremony at the 13th century Riddarholm Church for th" 02 year old monarch who had uled Sweden for 43 years. Thousands of people, tome ot whom had been waiting In the wet snow since before midnight were massed 10 deep on street'. bridges and embankments along the route of the funeral march from the Stockholm Royal Palace. In a full drsss General's uniform the new Swedish King, the sad faced Gustav VI followed tmmedfiteiy behind his father's coflln. —Can. Press.



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PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURD & NOVEMBER 11, 1M Bigger Chance For Young Players In International Football / shlch •UTII* well fur the jrood of the game. T' hem many pleasJnK Ireiwk in thi.direction during p.*t-World War JI football and this goodwill and mutual understanding; is again clearlv revealrd in the chpice of team* for the first two rcpresenr%  ttw jniichei ot the English nu of iwo such powerful ngisljtivc bodies may be tonfusmg to fi-.tr.nll followers In atom i-oui.tiH'" it BM3 %  -d that the F A choose international sides and the Foolb..ll League those for Inter-Lcutiu matches. Invariably both comprise Football League players u this organisaUon embraces la.ule to 'he remarkable improvement of ihr standard of play abroad. Mr. Drrwry cun/eaaed lo being spellbound by the brilliant ana -iHriichve positional and tarticat football of eritain South AasaYaCab teams. They have not evolved i new art but applied themselves to i he development, as a %  ri ao co of the game Britain taught them, wrJi the accent always on attack. Thb bMU i~ HI indirect compliment lo ."iiited Knigdom coaches who have left the home of football through the years to spread iheir knowledge abroad. A New Approach ll has long been recognised by (:ir-seeing leaders of the game in England that the gap between standards of football as they existed before the war had been beat professional talent. Football. PprvLiMy rjarrowed if not elimLeaguc clubs in England are pelted to rcleaw players chosen b) the English F A. hut they mii> withhold consent to requests fi"i i the Football Association* of Scotland. Wales and Ireland for thi<>f players with English League clubs. Usually they do in.'ir bagt to oblige, but occasionally there are refusals from cluBs engage:! at that time In a vital ma'ch or handicapped by Injuries lo kev pla In tfaS difference!, of opinion between ihc F.A. and League selectors on Ihe merits of certain notabilities, rcvfaled in the composition of the raspective teams. The Associaiicu would favour one goalkri-p'-i. centre half or centre-forward, id. League would incline to ottaOtfl This was useful in as* menis nf candidates for honours Uui tt HI the best interests • I England and, ultimately, of Brit.*.* football, because Ihe variation: were not by design. The whelo system was haphazard and not pgrl of a progressive policy. Far Sighted Co-opersrttan To-day the teams still dllTii the Football League riavi n chosen to play the Irish Leagu* in mid-Oetolier contained only tw< Of ttM IBM who played Ireland eleven days earlier. An essential difference was that the two bed In had co-operated in a far-stghlc manner The League select of accepted Ihe principal that Valuable service could be given t< English football by using .he League team lirgel for experimenting with player* the ihiethold of the internals lid %  PaMCS were purposely foi for young men who are expected to be England players of tin future It i* one of the most aanal ble things thut could have happened, and nnwould have liKtd lo hV Man UN rxi*innciit '.billed further by Ihe choice of in entire eleven of potential inter nationals for the Irish League match. It is the only way in which to build up a dependable, huh class InternAtional team. %  %  \ iimo lime the authorities' %  wn a desire lo get nway from the conservative, unimaginative ideas of the past Men of vision, like Mr Arthur Drewry chairman of the English Select %  a Committee and president of Iht Footbi.ll League, are fully BW.MI of the great advance in the qual ty of football played In Europe aim South American countryi land's defeat by Spain In the WofU Cup series at Uio do Janeiro eras nn unpleasant shock to eomplar* ;i people who were inclined to sland* -•-till while others marched ahe .d und adjusted their Ideas to changing styles of play. It was nl, however, as much a reflect 1< English football methods as s Itch Germs Killed in 7 Minutes ated, also that a new approach would be needed by England if prestige was to be maintained There was never any intention in the minds of the Football Association chiefs to retire gracefully into an insular shell and let other countries develop rivalry ihemselvc*. Not only England teams but a host of English club* bawl played overseas trequcnth in the past four years and the widespread improvement tn individual skill, teamwork and physical fitness had not passed unnoticed The F .i <> t b a I 1 Association's answer was fourfold It arranged as full n programme as posslbV wild OtbaT countries, including participation in the World Cup games. It inaugurated a policy of a settled internatioii.il team, keeping as far as possible to player who had proved Iheir ability an Umperament. hence the man %  ppearnnccfi In post-war matches of Swifl and his successor Williams in goal; Scott and Hardwlek nd -Hid Aston is back Wright, Franklin, and Dtcktnaon ai half back; and Matthews, Finney. Mortensen Mll1< nlOtt, Garttf and Lawton in the forward line Then, to explore possibilities fur the future it promoted "B" or second string %  ntein.itioiiaU and gained the Football League's co-operntion In thai new idea of testing likely raw comers In less important malcho This explains the recent choice by the Football League of ! oul r.lrai mo ball! 1 t llrdxri Tolml for I wkl rail ol wlrkel : l~U BOWUNQ il In..,,.,AIRLIFT TO SUFFERERS NEW i .EI.HI One of Ihe biggest airlifts ev< undertaken in Asia to relieve distress now Is nearing completion The Indian air force ha* dropped more than 530,000 pounds of food from the air for those who were cut off by floods following the earthquake In Assam on Aug l^ Out Press M WISE . ADVERTISE 1 i'.-.i, Wnihi Mulllr. flow II What's on Today Mis KxrHlrncv the Governor and Mn. Savage will attend the Una) day's rariiu today of Ihr three day Autumn Meet of the RarhadoH Turf Club. The iln.1 r^ee U limed tor I p.m. The Caribbean Pre*". Aaaoelatlou opens 4 Conference here todav with representatives of Messrs OwHl ' TINS HRANUT Bu-TTEM 1 at. JABS KIIAFT CIIEKSE < I'EM*: % % %  n> 'I | i % %  %  KF 111 i 1)1 1'Klf ^ [l:,s TOMATOBI -I4CED Pl.VEA/mjS riKKAPPI-C JtlOE STUART & SAMPSON LTD. Headquarters For Best Bass %  X:. Tour • %  In *.• iwarlf Ml million llnf and para* wh— tna %  *• a* hwch oa ratom of %  aapU' aa rS aga. Or| |tiaranl**d MliaSirm (ram our chnii 'Sorry I can't see you!" $*^/Don't let this ~**jfc\ happen to you Don f b lorry•• iaf, UfMfl Amolm. MM7 RfStfCT Limi BURNS IMI THING TO USI IS UNGUENTINE No haH-wa* awiw"a tfo -Vlt U>oMUKt. -*W| UHOUfNnNl -ii do o • • I HI l 'AIH • fMHT INflCTION aplOMO'l KiailMO A NOSiWICM To-day's Tip GET THE HORLICK'S HABIT obtainable from Qrocers >ud Cbemista. JOHN F. HUTSON LTD Aainh. LlM OLENE | Let your first set on morning be to GARGLE with a mixture of warm water and a little i iM CHIMLNQ nlJI.s SOCIAL CIAIR 5 (aCaRhBald. St Philip) V (Kindly lanl by UM Manaiaraant \ SUNDAY NlbrlT ltlh NOV IBM \ AiaUaalaa. \ i i .--i -:a.LM.II~I N Mi I.oy Mr. Pwrvy Qraan'a RafraatunanU on Sato-Bar Solid UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT PRESENTS TONITE 8.30—10 P.M. The Foreign Muftic of iin ii iri'i i 01 it out in \nt i BERMUDA'S BOP SPECIALISTS IF YOU HAVE TO DINE OUT THEN YOU OUGHT TO SELECT The Heat %  •l.UIJIV Id l..n Obviouily Then YOUR CHOICE SHOULD BE THE*CHOICE OF THE ISLANDS FASHIONABLE SOCIETY "TIME CHEN A MBOLL" OPEN TO MID-NITE ** • A* It's time to start making up your suits for the Exhibition and the coming Xmas Season. We have an excellent selection of Tropical Suitings in a variety of shades and designs in plain and striped materials. CAVE SHEPHERD&Co., Lid. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET N.B.—The Munugement Regrets thai TOMORROW would be the last showing u[ "BAD SISTER" as this Print is K.|uired urgently In another West Indian Island. A TUTORIAL COURSE MOriEHN TIMES AUBREY DOUaUHRMITII ;-. i g MONDAY. NOV 13TH ISSO at Uta rlUITIHM COl'NCH.. Mill ll I' al S.0D ptn rM lor Courw noa (IS toetursw: 11 %  Urmbt.1 ol BK-MU Aaw* Sl.SS lurea: tr. Mill HAND PAINTS t FOR ALL PURPOSES "MATINTO" PUAT PAINT in H hlir. Cream and Green For Interior Decoration of Walland Woodwork. "S" ENAMEL FINISH PAINT White and Creaaa "SPECIAL" PAINTS. Grey, Dark Grey. Tropical Whit* B'dos light St Dark Stone. For Exterior or Interior PERMANENT GRKEN PAINT For Exterior or Interior. RED ROOF PAINT For Univ. Iron or Shingles. PAINT REMOVER For the easy removal of old paint. The Sign of QUALITY Fheae 4117. M5. WILKINSON 6x HAYNES CO., LTD. & *&*** is never more pronounced than when you have your suits made by us txpert crafts mail ship. 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 .VlWv>y//wv/1VrtOV,r/-V,V*V'>W/.V.V/V/V/-WOV C. tt. Rice A Co. specialists in high class tailoring Ballon l.iitf Hritlyttiun





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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS VI>Vn< Ml SATURDAY. NOVEMBER U. 1M THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER "BEK?fi.'.*U.HKE WE F w wfftta, ooane-B n M roHCMoi MI ru HOC m AM HO *> 0 KftK M HS! gBBBW TKKE CFOCKS WU etna W rio NU. IKE 9iDtefli portray W TOeBKT UCER COW OF OMMM HO CM %  £ SX* M KX o *r : It* s* IWH mm wi s) IFBuco ex m*osfj '.Lft All NSCf. 1.1 f.-> FOR MORE AND BETTER BREAD RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND V(X .E -SA^T "^ C& ,' QK030S INC%  '6C i ES T J *JA- '•0-* I STUAT Wag-. " ML (6BV...TKT A45 I ascoeo...--e o\-v / /.tfLCcv IAN6J \_ cacci:;... _.— I HfeAQO MIR ON "S / LE^Wt T*C a vtvrMpav... y~^ %  ( TE.L ~ SHE KAS A LC*L' C'CF. MOODV/AnC> C* ''SU#" lANg TILL WCWM *90...6rfc* COvS OuTTA *Wf %  j.g OF 1 < Wn .*hOBO a N-6V* r_.P JOB *N' %  %* 6iB9Kr SUs'S %  -.•.--,-: MR. .OW... CAE GOCO ... ?ECCCI:I T-* * CXEAO TJ ftta CO US """^ G£NTIAVV4N. VQJ -AV6 AVJLCO* t. A-* uNoea CQWTOCT -o AAAKE nscoaoe. % * FIRST RSOOO Bk& A 6vU>. |HrT...NCrV YOJ W*WT ^X tB/we [ fcVT CAVT (TM3/EXACTLX Tl TfiLt **l"v %  J Tnrr '. WUHOlilCN'TMlKiy NIWC5 A6EIHN5 IK 1MB TBOOBIE MVACM? proves MttUTb MONKIV/ Cu=ni-%SUVA9HCFANt>IC*F.BEFCt ; MTIPE J USE MILLED FROM GOLDEN CRUST FLOUR MAOF IN CAMAO* %  nuivk v, GOLDEN CRUST "E" GHADE FLDUH THE POPULAR BRAND KEATING* KILLS fe PAINS IN THE BACK SUPPLIED BY LAKE OF THE WOODS MILLING CO.. LTD. Hr's way to rM*.. Do yon know (hit a toounoo ok* ol bMkcbf bM HI the ilaiiill I When Ibrj we bCBJlhf iber baftp to filtw unpuntMai out ottttmtcm. When they grow .lujgmh. thee unpnrttua Ki nmuUte nd the resulttng: coo,-'iljon U very often the cau*e ul %  ^^n^V D' Witt's Pilh) " %  i pnBued to mvigBcnle —,.__j kidneysThey ct dvrectlj on thee vrtnl otgam, net u > MMMC. taninc them up wd •peedily itMwinr them to tbeu c*tuiai •cttvitj. Rehei from backache (ollow* • %  A oMoral t oneiueiic Po* over half %  century Ue Witt's Fills he** been brtnjirg relief to snflerers (root backache and we have teiciwed countless tetsan of gratitude from all over the world. Gat a svppl* from vour chemist *to4av OU* CUABANTFE L> Witt's Pilla in manufactured i-nder stitcUy hyjionu conditions and the ingredients conform JO rigid Btandaida of punts. DE WITT'S PILLS lor K J i, *. J iMdii I %  blei HQMIMIHESSMAKERS AHI. THRILLED WITH the versatile, long-lasting beauty ol Cruises serenely 1k Mm HILLMAN MINX COU A CX). LTD-DirtribulOM FABRICS Wmt your homs-MrwIng to Mi tvtcsii. Wint doihsi that look Use i million y*t cost ncm-tonothlngf Than rou wim 'Celanata' Fsbflo. For the unuiwal qg*hi r of thM fabrki. their bsauty md %  enstilltr of texture ji.ei > prof a s i lonst perfection to everything you make Oiy-dranei. bkouiat. evening gowns snd chi.dran'i weir . *H wHI sa eha envy of your Irlendi. J** ***.+* •*' *> **** •* mv *' '""" "— U"Ui. !*., or. it. limui rf. Tnto Mirk 'Una' Your iiioni'ii buifs mure in a "ejsti \tOHSlN t)\r(JHl> loUilvidaoi • M>i>in .. kt.t.t U^. lo ibL. BjW <* The Gift of the year Reasonable firtt COM. Lo operating expense Fconornical mainienanoi vast*. TkM m the Natuies which place Moms car* ID a cUu of thfir ow fat value. Whether you choose the Mhwr, (he (AforJ or Ihe Si -"u will pa s BBas j tai wilt, engineerug i mutt advanced features. FORT ROYAL GARAGE Phone 2385 Sole Diitributori Phone 4504 PARKER NEW FEATURES NIW MKWON NEW %  EAUTT the only pen with the s MHjw rorojui ttuil Hot's Niwi about Ihe world s mow wanted gilt /pen! The an* rVter "51" hat a rttruukable r*.< Aeru-metiic Ink System . and it'i (he greaWM ewsr daviasd. The Aago-metra; Ink System is a wholly new. soicnlllk method of drawing, in, Morsif, safefaardire) and rcMMStng ink, to five the mo i M iw ,NK.riewvcOVtgNO wuUiMor> ^ p,,,-^^ C v known. e MWrMiAHHMlvoit 5^ lni5 beautiful pea and expeneoce iu tilLy s Niw vitigLE INK tufPLV writing Here, indeed, is a gift worthy of the oxtil awaf " gdjay Amnj adimeti mscaaf occasion! -tftfi&tt mast uxm&dytft /wn, Priot with BOUMI Gold Cap .. $22.77 ,. Lustraloy C*p .. $21.18 A. 3. BRYDEN & SONS (Birbado-) Ltd P.O. Box 4M, Bridgetown.


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SATIRD.W. NOVEMBER II, 18SU BARBADOS AmtH \u I \.l MM CLASSIFIED ADS. wywgt nwwmm muc nun DIED Hi Mrnui MtKBvr O rtmf %  < KM taw roeldencc* Vi •W John on BUndoy. November and wnlaid to rops 1MB *o*n* %  noon it Ml Tabor. at. John, pnrev tort**'. Oalvln Mr* Dor**n AlerrnP %  <* ,.i s t r i Num. %  Mhwttlf. Oladva % *-*. Own phr-v . I 11 I NEWMAN %  Mr. A. C BotoVPd molhof Of III. Harold ".keefe and Str*. HMir Pin.'. Funeral will Mi plot* at Bl PttUrp* Church Ihii Fl'NKBAL NOTICE MM m 'riii aftrrnotho 1 I 4 ROM. I Catholic and tncncr In 0d*T Milan Chi lit inn il well trlhr-ln-law< %  Moltier-ln-lawi Eva Mopwrii 'Brother.n well (M**er-ln-law>. Million' ICwaW), __.., Merchant ._• sfjsZs The conn* Warenrral Home. P rlock lor A* li JnranolH Ia*. Ihe WeMbury C*miWldo*.. rl. i ..-liM-.-ll an Huwfll Alb*r1 in-lowi. Enid Mai. Omtaln*. Wapte. Litofdlr Cokoni. IN MEMOKIAM In ever lovinr memor. of our %  • %  the. PWINC* W JONU who entered 1-M eternal ml a year .., Tho' pone from sight To mrm'y dear. Thou ever will remain Carmen Jone*. Rev I M.K J< PnM Millar II 11 to memories of AUCT OCTAVIA WALLACE 'Ml— O" who WPP r.lhd lo higher •ervtco mi November 11th IBM Happv and *niili<*ff nlwsv* content loved and r**pert*d wherever %  To a beautiful life cspno a noble *npV Shs died ai she Itrod every body rrtend Ood aiiw trie road • %  • ap-uiiei roup Tho hit.-et-r h-rd to etons. Mr PWntlv cH"-! hrT sloopy •**. And whl.pPCOd Post* no Thlnr Ever to bo r*rnrn.hered by ItlatjiT Ornrno n*rc-OjiuojMri. %  ('< Down** and Sylvia Carper llllU-l.i Ftt SAU AUTOMOTIV* CAR—On* IB** HlnBf>. DU'_ CAB-A baraaln cylinder Flal car I ualnt li* nd tyr*P phoneir0—J Condllior. II 11 So~n TRUCX One "** £* £?*,££* irop "Apply* to Jos""**. miI./t^d.-W• 11 9B-n FJ.ECTRICAI. Eajxrnuc Buooerrft %  ?<*""'! jail Do Coato tartiiWAN LAMP* r rm £ .dory s; li. *: %  >_ %  *• %  %  I lilt Dopt II *> " 1UMKRAION HBATTPal ConAOWgM Eloctrteal ofaplU-wo T*T %  %  *! %  • wlUr for Ta. Hot d-lnltfc .^'"fjjf.Dial B t OOOto Co 1*4 ^1*"' col Dap" %  •' **-*" FURN1TU1U rURNlTltM-N !" -nd •**" 1 *" -cond-l-ood Mrnlturo %  *f*£" ^ Birch od Ptao. Unrr variety at HU Board'* Kwo Hooraa, Hardwood Ail" ioSpoallo thCothodroU. opj* dour: ..m to pm. Phono H MISCELLANEOUS ABMCMAlUS 1 Armchafe*. *lmOt Hhone HU11 II. UUGOY AMI> HAFN>-hiiBS wtl* MM|i BOOJ. ahiht repair* b top ^ .f harnooi In ood ordor no "^O>onaoiurttr nrtuird Apply to Othrr E. *rdr. Mtddloton. StOoorffo. ii.Il.loHOItSR AND CAJlT-ln uod rorv dE M roaoonofcfc, offer TOt-uod AoP ,yto O— E. foo*-. Middloto". Si Ooorr*. "*-"" RUBBE9u.srn COATV- sw mvalllnd wo hovo o P~ bottar qu.Hl, rub borlal^^ lor BTlnd uid dtdoaaoiy with dotoclubla hood 10 each The Modem Droo. Shopp*. %  %  • flJ-TjOAUVANBECD I mi in 4-. v, 7\/r. ond -" *Uo lTanlod d*oot in ft 1ft onl Ml lendlh" niquire Auio g.3 II l.n*lhVriqu.rr Al %  dr, TmUldor SUJOI. Pt." P1-\STIC rL\!NCOAT-a>a>tol Lodtot' Plvtic Kalncoat. HID %  PUatic lleaU Tie* in Aaaorlad Colour. J5c eoen Tho .Modern Dreo. %  ) % % %  >. Vioad -itroet • U *-4n •oft clothe* lino wire Tlnomllh*. IV uor lb wore. Reed or Tudor -nd I i lauga rhwMllad. Mar.I root WA1VTCB HELP BOOKrCTXPERAoU-tam Bookkaejer for Marino Hotel Apply botwoen The hours of • am. and M O.PV TWO OVIRfoXBRB — I4etr"4rod for fuoraquoro rooiory"*• Cf?P '9* OBly OBprlconta who ran write calculato •fnclonlly nood apply FK BUM L'RMIdHBD UinTAIR*) FI*T Iron November. IMO. at BRIAKTimjroi Collyroore RorK Phonr MTI bLAIR KANNtarTER 6 10 W-n n AT ajm romforiablo unfumiahel Hat at ItaOhoaOo flO>iwtl Michael Vacwtt now For further portiruiar* pbono SK. WllhWoon ft lUynea Co. U* Offtee 1 II I t MUDafRM m-NOAJ_OW— No ClUton r*trm*m. Upper R*v Slrool Tnophodo Mt or tall on b> Alma OrMth . .r illlll. • II So—*i ROOMS-Two II. fumtahed Bod•>ttl:i roonta. with or wlfhout full bomrdr cm ISA. rooaonoblo torrpp: Itabla fui younc couple or penUemOO: HTRATHMIGIO—Oh-OPO Apple bv fX. Joan*p rftrwry built modom houor with frtwit and bocb oo-che*. thrdo bedroonu larpe utunp n.m\. parape. aervanr* room, eloclrlcuy atal modorn ronvontoncoa. Hat novor boon tenanted Ready for oocuponcy. Dorarnber let 1M*. Phone m Mr. C. C Clarko. TANC.I.IN Baavlunonl. aPlUaTPOPM. October onward*, monthly or otberwiao. I double bedrooma lth ilnplo Blminoni bedileoda. chlldron'a room, dining to( pan PIP. so-tin PERSONAL l ore hereby In ay -""""' >" my "-me *(.( %  %  .,. bold royeell reoaanpablr for JUVOIIcor Itiirliiip any lab* 01 dof.t. In my nofpi unlep. by a WTtttefi ardov Mdoed l>, nnirod mniW BANPhtaU> CatJpSSao •timed COU-IN piHLir -v*TirKs NOTICE Mr. JOMM I. COX, Kew Ropd. %  (. Mirhaad. hao auir—fully pawpd tne Melllnper World Trade Course add hoi boon awarded tho World Trodo CeUftcile rt.-en a* UM Aopfotaa, Ca Hie m ap. Mr Cox hop-, to do biiilnooa to rho near future ; i i > in NOTICE PAR1PR OF PT FRII.IP Tho l*arotMal TreoaAiror'a OHPP will be ror—ved to KMspMon, Churd* Villas*. Rf Fhtup from lUh No*. iato. Tho Ofllco will be opened rot bustnoao oo Monday* Tupsdoya, *> Saturdays from a m to 11 a m and frprp n to S p>n. -h\t NOTICE To Applicant! for Vacant St. Michael Ve*rry rshlhltlrp,, at SI Michael". Qlrla* School Attention U drawn to thp adoonioenu.t appeolrnp In the Advocate Kewftppnor Of BUBday tho tUi Nover-iber. "too. on pap* I* tinder the coptlortCDUCATIONAI-'—Rt Michael'* Otrtptchool. which .tate. thai plrla who are PVflP P and %  **>< II raaoa -.11 be aw-mined at Friday the ITth dav of November IPU. ai t M a m. Will parorrta *•> m puprdlaaa of cblldroN -Hi,In imp apa KTOIIP plcaac noio ttro ohonp* in tho dppo of tho ei..mlnatlon iul ooraply wiin the pd_ vertlKemenl By Order, %  C. riBDMAN, Ctork. SI Mkchael'a Vaydry, f II.to—am NOTICE Ro tho Bat .me of ELLEN CATIimilNK Ma VI,N %  aaaaajaj NOTICT I* hereb* plven that all par. 'i'n* havinp anv debt or claim op*|n.| the £.i*i of Ellen Colhorino Molvm lap* pf %Mi>t Michael* Row. Ortdfotown, in Ihu adappd ill H i 11, who dtod in tlua Ialaaid on the *-l day of September (Mt, pro • oQuaated to ^nd In porUculara ot I heir -t*ma duly -lleotad U Pao umlerMfned Mftn. doty Coun Cloora Vearwood aV n, Solicitor*. No 1* ul.etown, on or before •nuoaw ippi. m i^, nhion lu.-.i111' I bo *oi portloa rnlitlod tnerppo hpa-kpo reoartl foJ, lo *uch OMPM of wtaoh I dMIi Iben h*vv hod not.** apid t wHl rap* W luMo •or tho nnu or any part U MI H H ST. MISCELLANEOUS ROXFR AR Blndp of OaFd % %  •• Hc>" other than corruostod card Apply Advoeolo Binding p^_, TOTWO LADY—Tutorod al loodlnd %  irlaarhool In the Island Rrhool r-rrtlncate See** employment op caatiier Mttondant In Drup Store, wllllnd to hold anv auluble poaltlon for *tx monlha or lotifor. Write BOK a. Co Advocaip Advt. Dpt. l> I I %  —an WANTED TO BUT Good clap* Pumliuro In M*i ip %  %  %  '. Bfrch. Pine, flood prlcap paid Wlllln* in purchaao entire tiouao fUPnlliaFa fnooi people leavtnf l.Und Apply Ratpr, Beard. Hardwood Alloy. Phor,' osa a it so—an '&& cLW&^S6sasr. ,No QupJirWd MXESSJXErE? wm aiMvlri. d n roppod. ll.ll.5A-fc, LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE TRANSFER AMR MEIIAL ot uqiior U.on.e NO, t*4 of l**n prai.ted to ElUott O.eenldpIn „ ?U %  ? %  %  '^ " % %  ItoP with d.*lroatMMhaa at lnp Bay. ft. Khn to n ronioie wld Ucpnoo to a board and "nplu>op attached to wall hotrar at ""< Boy corner. St. p,, mp ^ ~ i at such Ian doornbod prernp—• Doted Ihu aut d, y of Nov^mp., IMB 'Pd S BDCM. %  To C. L. H. D. WAI.PwX'"" Pollco MjplMralr. Dial. "tfT^ NJL-Tht. appllopUon will be „_. "•T lJ * ,Mr <*>" t b. heto n Nuvornber t*hd MO. p| n o'clock m. ot Police Oourta. Dtat. %  <-• „ C Vl "" D WALWY'N. PolU-e MapTlatrate. Diet "C' "1 II IB-in. BINT ''IfOCSK l>* BBRMMI %  i. ..., 1 up lease with one aero or whoro In Island Mali -.!,-IUf' pxaontlal" Box XVI Co. AfcioaaPa. UIIU In %  Intenslv* Method'Course .RecopnlMd for award of Diploma a* Aaaocut. or F>l|.>w. will qualify you for hlphor •i* by aparo-Umo postal itudy For j?^ £3-AJCOUNT^C?; •, *TI r^rlTbd' *"*•-' %  Lond-P.: FATING ODE IT Mrs ROSE. Mlnator Houpo. Marina Oordms would liko paonnc pue.t CliarTiiLrp house and pardon M 00 broakfa-t and tes at 10 other meals whon required. Tolephono 8TM II II SO—fn WANTED By thp Veotry of the Parish of St, a^-hael. Under Ihe authority of the Rt. MkrhB*t* Parish Loan Act 1M| IS+p-J*. The Vestry desire to borrow from ny person or person*, bodies pstsKlc or corporate willing to lend Ihe tame, i sum of money not excoodlnp Throe Thousand Flvo Hundred Pounds i£lSOo.. belnj part of £11.000 authorised under mm *oid Act. ai COW. each Tho first InatalmoM of this part of the Loan I* payable on the JOth day of June. Itop Bailsrl offer, ID -ntlnp inarbad on On* oovolope "OFFER MIR uiAN t KSJor-HI be received by Out ClerV of tho V..trv. up to IS O'clock noon on Monday the aoth dov of November. IBM CERTIFICATES will bo I* of 100 only. By Order. F C ROMAN. Clerk St. Michael* Vostry. II II Sf—Ui inn vnowi PARRY SCHOOL* Thoro will be an Entrance aaBsaa/apffdaa. for candidate* dosinnp to enler tnr ool neat term on Monday. NovtrnMi al 10 am. Candidate, mutt pr**aM ta*tr boptlamal cortl/k-ai^ .nd ,+?,. tboir Hosdmostorp liUR-k QUEEN'S COLLEGE l-MTBANCE E \ A MIMATIOM | _. "> K *"* TBAB i-'.i I %  Tlw JBdRsanpllons for pnirpnn Qooon'a ColkojP m January. IPSl. will be hoW ai ihe School on Monda, Novomber lh. boginnlne at rS prompt CHILDREN OrfLY l|| to -dmitted into (he Assembly Han a Each candidate must brine a lertlmonial of Conduct and Pronoap frost > CandPda!'",,|| y..„ of ,. -,— tosnp Mathematical tostruraordT Candidate* who hair reached p certain standard of work In thenwritten osaminauon* win bo sui iPtor for an Interview V.!"* /^ m "* fin* who hap* quaoanOd Mr Bdmlaalon. through mtap view end enamln-tlon. will bo puhllthpp. in the Adraeole on Tuesday. December IPth, 1M0. when Booh List*, etc. wfll be oont to Ihe parent* euprdlani 0. Bupconsful candidate* muP prsoartl Ihomselvas al Qjeen* Collef. Monday. January iMh. ltol. Iilldron ot-er It whole day. Ihsrofora Mist com* provided srlth lunch CrdMron PoPer It roars of ape rrpty POST OFFICE NOTICE REMOVAL Of PARCott. BRANCH Tin* PTpTCr-l BnbTlc*}i a>f Uo Gvricrpl Post Offlcw. PuRli. Build ng>. haa be**a r*-mo*rexl to lh ground floor of the nrw auvrrnmsyri' Bulldlfif on UM> Wharf formerly Known aa the? Harrison Lin* WWabcajat, From 8.4w A.a€. On rritisv, 10th November, all parcel pott l>unets will be tranaacuisl tharre. The public entrance' to the Branofi la on Prince William Hanry Street opposite the Office of Me*srt R M. June* Si Co., Ltd. Addressees who have received Final Notice in respect of pair.•:*. assin warned that any of these parcels undelivered will b returntrd 10 country of otapfin by the first available opportunity. General Post Office. 8th November. 1950 0 n SO.-In ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. AUCTION' day in. the last dpi el lnr ihe %  T C rifdnrb %  Attention is drawn to the Control of Price* (Defence; (Anserpdmant) Order, 1950, No. 35 which will be published in tho : Official Gaiette of Tnuraday 9th November. 1*50. 2. Under this Order (a) the maximum wholesale and re-tsul tollinf prices of ••Fish-Fresh" are as follows: — UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER By recommendationof UoydB \aan'* w* will *ell on Tuewlai the l.th ai o.ir Ma." I pre Art Sll* S Canon. All Br-n •ib**a*M OSMO QMI i" Braai i. % %  I Tin* Poini. I Onoew TTUCSI Tank Oasssware and othei •ale it SO oclerk r^ANKFR, TROTMAN o. CO. AucUaatseers. II II 50—an "~ UAL ESTATE Trirudad. Lo Oualra CuraLFT" Oth NmemCaic. tth NswosabeT. m .. OaXANJaaWAD • Id Mo.a nd *. %  TAKE NOTICE KREEMIT At B nth ton. Stack %  H .-in .. .1 IIBBBSBM sa ret cf Uuwl *lth i ipht ol ._. 1 Bodroom*. TlWd Bath n-l Modem Kitchenette Osrsss r add Quarter* Applv HvTTCrlWHOLEtVALB PB10B (not IB*** thaa) Fish— FT***: — (a) Bream Snapper, Grouper. Amber Fish (b) Dolphin, Kinfflih (c) Albacore, BUI Fith. Barracuda (d) Flying Fish (a) Seine Fish — Mackerel. Cavally, JOIVL*, Jack--.. Sprats, Bonlta, Herrinf. Crofrt Fish (f) Pot Fish, other than Barbers and Rock Hinds Barbers and Rock Hinda (g) Shark 39c. per lb. (ex beach or boat) 22c. per lb. Mi Mijh Leach The house contain, open ri^idah on thrso otdas. I) • OUUiip Room. Three bedroi" R I Panlr*. Lpvptnrv and Both, -ith running water and Klet-tiiclty thrm>pno.il Icipajoctlan %  •" ipi-lwatlon to tho tenant bet-een the hours of Ipm and T p in The abovo Will o* set >ip tor sale %  < Public Cotnpoiiuc.il at ui Ofnc* No it Ij.iiir* Mfpot, nildpoo*n. on iridpy I :tth November 1 at a p m VIAKIHWD BOYCX, S.TI.CIU.1C a II aft_dn tho City ol the Part •V oi Ssp.iter In Co**i.. milk-bassd food* and all other l>%  lancoe u*ed a* food or as raMMMrtto m food, and mil bo minted to raariptpp P*v-nn sa.il ,n .he MPPnSI W P g.re nolle, m duplic-Me to mo .1 my oaBto of ofPpT Wtan of .uch ,epief...„„ The .ridr mor* ran bo Ilated M| „„ dty ol f l ||||h|[ 1-9u H WOXIAMS. Hepittrai ,f Trade Marks I.OSI A FOUND SHIPPING NOTICES ||' ui i *i SIPAI it urn ZB ALA* II laUf • IHMlnBU %  M A M 7 %  OLOUCHBarTER tails rteeman fteplembaa Tth Adelaide Papliispjl „ Molbourn* September IPUi Dovonprt October let. ftydn* October IBh. uriton. BarbaatM I leew.'d IsUnd. For PStSnPI particular* anpl -' KNT.M. wTrtrr k Co Ltd TRINIDAD. I I DA COSTA a C. BARBADOS B W 1 AOBNTS Tho M V srt,s; B.WJ. -.!........> Owl. AMPUUH ln. W/nW Steamship & ~ 8M. VINNI -.1 LAMER nAHi P. Mta (KI Ml MM .d Ny IIBLIAN* %  .".Ml APT MM IWh No% I Kt W • %  >•> 11108 SVBVICB Ml. N* s..to pa, Uoc PU. u*. BSsOO* M I .unvaried into TWO Al R.n-kle ..it th.-n. near Bhle Water* Land. One rropott* *ult-ibie rat aoeat Hoiiso ll rort-lst. of H.SP1 *Q i! l*nd and a *tono wall hon* which li i. cm Uodmoms sweh -%  be converted Into Bedroom* Ai s,:.r. Byodp one .towh I. all hi ni *<• 11 %  ..ii. ith. i n*. iom nllh wat II sund. .atrMnanelt*. Bor%  ipfSPt A --" ', acie pf land the PPP. PT.J (b) the item "Sea E||s" haa been deleted in it* entirety frooi tho Control of Price* (Defence! (Amendrnwi) Order. 1950 No. 25. •Ui November, 1950. ppdnapp gag property esllod Vlll. Duncan eon .' i, acie ,.f land tofether *Ulh whrcn haa drawing a dlnvui bodroom*. W C Bath. pStelectrlclty and nater Particular* appu m i>arry A Magaaine lane a M M-p>> ECMFMBRANCE SUNDAY Hia Majesty the Klaf haa approved of Remembrancv Dav tM-ing I observed on Sunday tha 12th off November. Aa ID previous years the Churt* authorities are being invited to hold special services throughout tho Island at which Ihe two minute;i silence can be obaerved at 11 a.m. The? special service at St. Michael's Cathedral, which will be attended by His Excellency the Governor, will begin ot 10.30 a.m, and will finish at arjproxlmatelv II. It a.m. At the end of the aervice, if the weather permits, Hia ExceUancy and party will walk lo the War Memorial, where Hie ExcelVeaey wlU lay a wreath. There will be no ceremaay. The Ex-Service Men's OrganaMtlons are being invited to make atTangenhmtfl for ex-service men to parade and to attend at 10. SO a.BL, at the Cathedral. Other miujsbers of the public are Invited to attend their uaual places of worship. 31.10.50—Sn AcSRuasion of caafUdateu to the Rayal Military Acadpny, Sandhurst InformaUon has been receiveU from the Secreloo of SUtregaMing; the conditions under which candidates from the Colontfr. may be accepted for udmission to the Royal Military A-. i WATCH Indira Citold K..le. Wmt Watcl. „ith a brow,, tPtt, lleswrei. Ilw DoiulMCa Mark.I,,., I .. end l*l Ofrh-e on Tuad*' in.nn MI tietwoon I and X li.-ler return to A.lvocat,. Advip ChSIc* Howard nTn^ ** ** UnBEaiN WALLET .\> H lacMiikf a Hac*< T.eket. ^>,e, V OPJS. ,„ P? CnTrsc? I ci-der -,il be rewarded -MI leiimiiiip in Ap.lh. Hani* n c\ %  i.. il il aa o RtKK IMJKDO BMuow ..t Cavallll li Michael, nllh appeosimately 1 Arros of Land CDn*ns. library Ofnc*. closod palnr> *''d klfcchen ftrrvsnt. rooms, parpf "d other nut building*. n- %  — i" rain wat., 0P0 pal lompnny-s Water. Throe mileoulftof 'I"" bu* er^ire Pk.it.lile for Den. M Development ln.popt|OT, T leaOMvi ifd Thursday* | i„-.t, i„ 4 p m Oflers for above will be m-eiv^ u •PMStog MB Colin P n Heal*. Bevel • Ske*1,.. I.„,. .,„,,, fx, i.l K .-ii. ii W:I.UAMS Boprietiei of Trad* Mark* a.it.aa-an Vacanclea for RteBognplwr-lrpMB In the l-abltr Servn-r Applicutiorm are invited from female candidates for appointment* to poets of Steiiographer-t>'pUU in the Public Service 2. The minimum standard of proficiency required is 70—80 won w per minute In shorthand, and 30 words per minute in typewriting. 3. The salary attached to the posts Is ot the rate of $480 par anfHan rising by ajiraual mcre*nent.of $48 to $1,200 4. Tha appointments which are pensionable, will be on one year's probation in tha first instance and will be made subject to the %  s B teaad candidates being passed aa medially fit 8. Applications ahould be made on forms obtainable from the Colonial Secretary's Office, but candidates who have already submitted application forma should renew thetr applications by letter oRly. 8 Applications wm be closed at 4 p m. OR the 14th of November 5/11/50— 3n. TAKE NOTICE MANITOBA MAID That atldland Flour Mills Limit*.! .,n..*r trade or o-ialii*** addicas la Uo Archibald atroot, Saint Boniface. In the Ciovlnce of Manitoba in the Dominion of Canada Ma, *td>liad lor tho reaistratlon of n trade mark In Parl A" ol apnoCtlon nllh Wheat floui and othor ppoducia or proporaliun. I....I. .,-.i wiu bo ontitled to rsajistor l_ Basai aa %  %  .! %  %  i.. a no spoRta d I Novsmbar 1BS0 unlaoa porno peiaon .hall in Ihe moontime pie* nolMo In dupllm.te In n.e al my offlr* of opp o sition of men repm.iiion Th* trad* mad can be aeon on *pptlcatlon al my ofAce Kaiad IhJ* *lh day of Novsmber. IPH If WILLIAMU Bepi.irai of Trade Mark* Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) I fnent) Order. 1950, No 36 which will be published In the Off-In I Caaetta of Monday IJth November. 1950. 2. Under this Order (a) the maximum wholesale and retail selling prices of "Sardines in OH" (e) Other Brands are as fallow TAKE NOTICE At U-WEATHER That The Good>ear Tl i nPETIAL a-|M*ne floral Uphold u-ied puito t., east PI— PaSSIal, Tup and Hum Suite* and aopai ate plscro. fairb k e and Eaiy .1 lira, U UD fheval and other l i. aped ...d ,.(,.ad Mirror* >.p to tmv heiphi to ia-b.-*rsck. Ml -lopitis or Flat Top* L. S.WILSON •.".'+*+****'.•.'.;:', ALCOA PAhVTMJt AU'UA PEfJAStTrl" ALCUA FOLAHISCANAlJlAN SLRVICS. aoiu a Meat... I Bi (Atober BB wm. Novcrmbei utn Movember Mt>, A1COA POLARIS' Orlober Ttiese <*.**l* have limited pa.srnper. i For Bl. i-ai. ire Rivrr Pod*. i 5dH BPSVMO Canadian National Steauiships \ t ANADIAN cRUiaaat sa on AUV NFUSON 1 Nov ANADIAJI CXlMrTTRiUlloai Id NV ..NADIAN CfL* IOV HoiaNBV MA NE2SUN \\l\ HUONF.V AllV NElJtUN |*o*ln., 0 Mo* %  pafpaploi 7 Nov Hov I Mai :'. No> — Ooc i Dor Dec. IS Ooc. %  Deo 1 Uor SP Uoc Jan IP Jan. Sv Jan. i *a. %  ro. *u ' %  %  I"MII;I"MI A1V ItODNEV ADY NEISON AliV lti>UNXY \.r, rfanJaON AUV KUOMEY AOY NriSON Arilvos BoMvn John i Man U Nov GARDINER AUSTIN CO„ LTD. Af.nl.. HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED XlrtODOM Vasaal "ItFllFXiRTt EAHI." •SRNATOH" ss "SPFCIALIST'' 'PHIl.OSOPHrR'' Glasgow London Ijverpool Leave % sath o.. -28th Oct Tth Nov Bth Nov DHP Fliirfim' I Bth NO. nth Nov 23rd Nov. 24tta N'-^ H0MEWAED FOR THE UNITED KINO DOM 1 juitl,., i Clopps in lid'i-u.i. Tth Hov B "SITIIONIA" 'or further information apply to • DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—AgenU 1 If. Lit. 1H.\.\S\II\\IMI 1 (Fmch Line) tlASCOONE Siuling lo Trinidad h Ft a.u:ma Noveml*r Bth, IH50 ss fJASCOONE' Sailing to PLYMOUTH a LF. HAVRE via Merttniqiir and Guiululotipe November Nth. ir.n s | •COIX^MBIE" Sailing to Trinidad. La Ouayra. Curacao. Cartagena and Jsmalca December 6th. 1M0 ss -CDIAHIBIRSaUing to PLYMOUTH A IE HAVRE via Martinique and Ouadekiupe December ITth. 1950 All ships necepiing Pasaangeri. Cargo and Mali. *VS 'GASCOONE" Flrsl ISPMI I':,*s a ges Only. SS COIXJMBIE" Firtt, Cabin and Tourist Claas Passages. For further itarticulars apply to.— R. M. JONES & CO.. LTD.-Agents. CHRISTMAS IS FAST APPROACHING .. %  ui w. b.v. XMAS CRACKERS, XMAS TREES. TOYS. Com* In osrly and Hotoct yoofp. THE t i:\m\i. EMPonnjM (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Prapctotonl Cor:i.r ol Broad and Tudor SScMto. c^Mcccccc< address I* MM Eaot MarkH so.eet AKro. to Ihe Count/ W • mmlt. Btpto i-t Ohio. USA I rp p t to g ... The Ooodreor Tire Rubber (ompanv ha* applied for the repldraI L4M of a Irode mark In Fart "A" ol Refleter in rornectlnn ortth pr.eun.allc. ."-! lie wholre or parlly of rubber and uasd lor motor tniaks. snoior oor* motpe. rptpno* and otltSP verlrlr*. and Includrnp; parl. of auph tiro* eui-h as tfonda. outer mains* or lire shoe* and Inner tune* iherefc.r. and •HI bo ontttkd in reestar tho sapp after one month from the rlp-hih d-i> of No*ember. IMO unlew. *nm* perapn • noil m tho meantime piv* rtotlp* In duplk-aio lo me al n-w oglco of %  •Fpoaf. •lor of each ropTletratlon. The trade mark can be arm on application at ray Dated thi. Ith, dav -.( N'cvmbo. 1PM li V.-IIJ.IAMB Bpglaiiar of Trade Marks 111 to-to e-V->*>e>ed>fe*^^^ > 0 0 C 9 %  B > ei^*Vdi*60eWeVy^V< taONSISTENT WITH THE POLICY \J t CONTINUOUS IMPROVEMENT, the NEW rOaVStTL rODUCED BY FORD OF DAGENHAM, SUPERSEDES ALL EXPECTATIONS. U WILL HAVE THE PLEASURE OF STEING THIS LUXURY CAR IN THE NEAR FUTURE CHARLES McENEARNEY & CO. LTD. I >



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PAGS MX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATT KDAtV M)Vmm 11TH. tSSS Jockey Holder Rides Fifth Winner ,' x RACING RESULTS \T (iMUHM SAVANNAH, nil K-li\l NOVlMBrR I 1 A'KATHER Cost TBACKr Tlrm Slh Saee! SI-KINTMN .TAKES—Clu A and Loorr IIU. MI—S' HHui. SUN QL'EEN LANDMARK PHAHUn I II* 1 Its :3J II.. Mr. J. W Chandler Jockay Croeiley Mr. V Chase Jockey WUde: Mr. CHde Vlerre Jockey P. rancher TIME. 1 10* PAR1 MUTUEL: Win 64 06. Flare SI 16. SI 12 FOHECAST: 64. SO ALSO RAN: AblUly (111 7 lb. M. Gonzalez), Muak. (115 lb*. Baldwin) START Flu FINISH: Close—head, ', lenBth WlMl&R: *-yr -old br.f. Sun rUnf—Ths LWy TRA1NFR: Mr .1 W Chandler. Rebate, Blue Grass Score Maiden Wins MR M E. R BOURNE'S asasaeate out of Pay Up-Bar he lor Drrum and Mi. George Forde's Blue Grams out of Roidan-Pt each scored an upset win on Thursday, the second day of the Barbados Turf Club Autumn Meet. Rebate a three-year-old 'Illy classified "C" want out or her elates to win from ih "B" rles* favourites aafasiaa) and flan Qurrn in the Worthing Hand! cap run furlongs For Mr M E R Boumc. who owns Rebate this was his first win and for Jorkey Baldwin • %  ai-rteu eight ajajsjaj poMB)d| Results Of 2/Field Sweep Seronrl Dlk Hare: < ONSTtTI TK1N HAMIH'AP Claa• D I iW. S1JS. MSI 7 4 Farleni. OATCAKE KF.Xtlsl. PORT 1 WATBtCM 111 Iba 116 It* l u* Mr. V. Chase. Jockey Wilder Hon. J D Chandler Jeckey Croaaley Hon. J D Chandler Jockey CVNHl TIME l.tj|. PABI-MUTUEL: Win U 56 Place: tl 56, 11.76 FOHECAST $*> W MOO RAN: DlrietbeUa (107 - 4 76... Holder): Mazy Ann (110 -L 5 BM., Yvonet) 3TART: Fair. PTN1IH: Comfortable—3 length'. 1 length WINNER: s-yr -old b.. O.T C. —Condiment. TRAINER Mr V. chase NINTH BA, • !•,! %  • TH* IIM ino .... e TMni aaai JSP S3 00 MTh tO holfaH. Bj overand Bonnie Lass carrying 2 and 3 lbs respectively overweight TENTH RACE Apollo urged by Holder was cOKSTrn-Tios HANDIC \r q i ^L, m ^J*" 4 ^ %  n"* ,d l In ,U race Oatcake looked ^S&S^'ISSo t£ up to the expec^i-on* of his P.t.tog tase three furlong pole supporters by reaching the Judge Mis> prtersdsnlp moved into ecI 0i H'-idam-Pe. %  "'*• lengths ahead of the runQ nd place but dow n ihe stretch -.er-uj, Kendal Fort. for home. Colleton hustled by Plrfsnlat was scratched in this Croaaley left the others to chal-•vant and the other five entrant* lenge Apollo. A tussle ensued and .startad with Mary Ann and Colleton rising to the occasion, I'uicttxll; carrying 5 and 4 lbs forged ahead to snatch the race i.-spectlvcly overweight Dulc.by lust half a length Apollo beat belU did not get off with the April Flowers for second place bv ., ^ plc(ur(1 FIFTEENTH RACE Oatcake tWllder up) was soon APTVMN HANDICAP n the lead with Mary Ann and out of a field of 10, Miss Panic Kendnl Fort a clase second and alone earned overweight — to third as the horses passed th" the extant of 2 lbs. Twelve ^Z?L\i £SiinJ r !" SU,n ,or lhe flnt Ume NMr **re originally booked to run, The betting foremg ^ four furtoll g pole Water. bul w.teTcress and Nan Tudor moved up from the fourth wei> .entched. The field were of the ST SS day $112 80 and the Pari-mutuels '^ ^ TchYllsge M-ry An 74,, oT ZTT tJ\7 £3 SR "" %  SwTn r C *^ 884 !" "^ £ front b ". 1 h ? raced down b^ iump ^j „„„.,, ^. er> tZl ,u„ _. ^^ ar ,np ,r *'"t for home Kendal po lc r, winning pole. As the On the first day. Mr F K .„_„_ ri wois.-rs>. ..h.lis>n aA .l __ -_f_ *vr.„. to w On the Arst day, M Aawea* Byooe'i %  vln registered here for St ThlTd raarui Fifth MM MM MM. HST. I eimi ho.d4m of T.ck. . ss. mi, tin. >tii. mi rnvsNTts. aicf ffSB isu IMI %  best jump and made straight for home Kendal Ilo | e a winning pole. As the Fort and Watercress challenged ract began. Fair Sall> <0"Neil rTE? Ifjfs rt bbornly for the lead. Hustled up, „£ „,„„„.„ ^^nd, ^ • In a* years and o ThUfS v 5 W Uer howe T er J Blcako <-"*d ^ P 1 !" ' "•• * %  St H Mr^Lri^ F^AS. iaie ri moved i w *' "I*" 1 ^ • nd won Morlte Increased the lead as the easily tram Kendal Fort wha fla]d pas^j th. Dciu Haa They was second one length In front bunched at the Guns, and Stof Watercress. Morltz still well to the front i. cvvvr*..! D.^Iwori comfortably, three lengths tl.|-.Vfc>TlI KACt ahead of Ability who was piloted NUL-RSERY HANDICAP ^ M Gonsalez Third horsei Tne Scratcher got busy for wat Kitchen Front, (Lutchman) event, and eliminated lwo lengUM behind Ability. ,. aucen Scots '.ftCHlAMI wan notched a win for St Vincent Blue Crass won the Bright -t Handicap from a field of twelve *gtf9sj and gave Jockey Slocombe i;is 3ie.i Hrl win tver and Mr. Ueoi.^e 'rita ^ or *''' nl flr *' wUl in Barbad' lllk Ran NT ItSICRY IIANDst AF—Class F ssxi Lower—S7s (K35. HIS. -M> SFarloas. f7w .s>. "• ra-iiS., o/ T^a-u No. Tn* ^".I"* ^or • c ' ,, P* ld ,B D u n e s c. ConstarnaUon, Cros IT. fism lost. loss. sail. issa. IIM nt* second highest prise of the day 1112.44 just 36 cents short of tn 1 FLAME FLOWED ? VANiiUARD 3 USHER isSii.: 117 lbs. Mr Cvnl Barnard. Jockey Holder Mr. V. E. Coa. Jockey Thlrkell Mr M. E. R. Bourne Jockev Itaiawui T!afE; 1 12 PARI>MUTUBX: Wla |l 38, Plaoa: $1 Oft. *1 II FORECAST; 12.72. Alio TlAN HI-Lo (120 lbs Wilder); START Good. FINISH: Easy—2Vj length i. neik WHtMEP. 2-yr-old br.f. Burning Bow-Rose. TRAINER Hon. V. C Gale. I?tk Rare: aa; rs;; 1 Roads and Soprano. The remaining four got off to a good start. H LfifijEr*, !" '"•i" "d Fanand piame Flower (Holder up; ii3 e? VtntiiBt. blsu. —L,1 1 assssstsl %  % %  ... S4SI 4114 2SS1 SSOfi raef. tn iHtMn> f Ti4i IIM. 17S1. 1533 ISM. IS0. I4S3. 4IS3. *!:. %  9RS MutueJs also paM thalr aacoiid S" highesl prize 7 10 on Blue n ti Grass to win S-J, The track was flrm but not Mo* very fast and the racing itself keen i in. i %  -. i ir ni-r. WORTHING HANDICAP—Claw B (UN, 1150, JJ5i>—Tj FusionsB Besead nurd S ialh and I-ower—$•* aavanih 1 REBATE 109 lbs. Mr M. E. FUEUXCE •UN QUEEN Bourne, Jockey Baldwin 120 lbs. Mr. S. A. Walcott; Jockey Wilder. 130 lbs. Mr. J. W. Chandler; Jockey Crossley T1MR: 136!. PAR1-MUTUEL: Win: $8.84; Place 17 1; 12.70. FORECAST: 1112.80. ALSO RAN: Tibertan Lady (115 11*., Holder); Infusion (123 lb*., P. Fletcher). START Fair FINISH: Easy. 1| lennth*. | length WIIfNER:S-yr.-old dk. br f. Pay Up-Bachelors Dream. TRAINER: Mr M E H Bourne Turin*. SS.00 Nrti lo 204S. mu. SS41. : rrlis FlMt Third fovDh Finn Sl.lll SS4C 3S4T "it: oasr OMI 11 %  ::• 1341 0DSS DSS3 31M mi Mil A6U.ni *' 4n-i-i R.ghll Niniii 0 1S.S0 i nib K4.*-: BRIGHTON HANDICAP—Class O and (I2M. IIM. I4i)_5J Ffsrlirtin L-wn jMiy I'brat -,...,! Thmi Kotirth PWir. ^i*(f. Savant! 1 BLi'i: GRASS US lbs. Mr. George A. Ford*. Jockey J Slocomb.' i;;' ,ll 2 FT-Y1NG ANN 1 21 lb* Mrs. c J Aklen; Jorkev O'Neil 3 I.UK DIAMOND 104 lbs. Mr R E Gill. Jockey Lutclurui; Tlatt; 1 12( PARI-MUTURL: Win: |7.10; Place: 13.42; $4.30, $1604 FORECAST $112.44. Twrfi. Al SO HAN Manu (109 4. 1 lba.,Oill); Vixen (1301bs .Yvonet);Sun | _"1 %  ; Jewel (ill _|_ S lbs., Thlrkell); Maylime .115 lbs.. P Fletcher); Front Hopper (109 lbs., All); Duchess (124 lbs, HoWac); Wllmar (IOC lbs. Baldwin); Mopay (118 lbs.. Wilder). START 'Fsir FtNIftR: Close; neck, j length WINNER: 4-yr.-old hb. ch. h. Roldan-Pet. TRAINER. Mr. C J. Bertrand. 'HI. Race! SAVANNAH LODGE HANDICAP— Claaa F and Ft Only —I7H, 2, IUJ. |e)—7j Furlonm 1 COLLETON 121 lbs. Hon. J I) Chandler. 2 APOLLO 118 lbs. Miss K C. Hawkins; Jockey Holder t APRIL FLOWERS . 128 lbs Miss K C Hawkins: Jockey P. Fletcher r: $1.24; 11.84; 1156 Hked Found FlfUi Sltt> *.' on aai ** horse repoaieo urst nay STIIT ii win but Jockey Holder who *** scored the hat-trick on Mondiiy si.-a Una tlrst day of tne Meet, rode isin w ,,K,r '' w'nners on Thursday. isso •' u mo • spectacular effort w.is in so hu win nn St. Moiitt m the five J* and a half furlong Autumn i 0o Handicap from a field o1 eleve : He got the best of :i bad start and skilfully kept the geldi if to the front to win s smart raci from the more fancied Fllea(e. Fair Sally. Fair Ceedeai and %  Ml Ability There was a bsnk-holi^od Captain ( E !<„ Police Band wen ..nd tli. entert.iiiniii' io.oo played Fucik"s Mrch of tin. H Gladiators-. Blng Cnsby hlU by J^t^Si ^fe.af twke> NeT Dnthoit and excerpu from Mi to Heaven" >ng wait afU'i •be Stewani %  s had * d#ctae proteet an S'H punters had to read the restiir "pey had be nefs on lb" SIATEKNTH RACE f*OI-TH CARIBBEAN HANDICAP Four norses were serstched and the remaining field of sis: ware soon off to a good startinfusion took the lead but was tcrlously challenged by Rebate all the way to the three-furlong field .reached home! P> "hen the filly drew level. Flower was still unbeaten Infusion quickly took th. led into the lead. Vanguard. ridden by Thlrkell followeu. while Hl-Lo (Wilder) ran in third place. The field strung out by the Drill Hall, and then by the clock, and Baldwin began to make the Usher really move As FISH.' nvnai t urn Mm-iH"" and *ai flr.1 by 1| lenth.. *'*"', b ' ","": h 1 -. VKlfuard was second, and Kher Ihe slralshl (or home. Gun Silo who overlook Hl-Lo In. Ihe <<"•<'"' S C^ 1 "^. !" "! !" E sssasLT u urd • "•* m} srai m 32 W torchlight after the; iiZ hoisted In the dartRM T'dad Trin To Straighten Out Municipal Ordinance TIME 1 391 PARI-MUTUEL Win: $2.02; PI FORECAST. $13.92. ALSO RAN Pharos II (101 lbs.. Baldwin); First Flight (110 lbs. Lutchmsn); Tango (126 lbs., Thlrkell); Miss Friendship (113 2 lbs., Yv lbs.. Wilder). START: Good. FINISH: Close, ft length, 1 length. WINNER: 3-yr.-old br.g. Rertigouch-Summer Breeze. TRAINER; Mr. J. W. Chandler. notlce-boarrts. TTif Meet ends today. NINTH RACE -•PRIM t H-ITAKR8 With Dulcibella and Infus,i>:i -uTatched. the field of five got off to a fair stint In whm Ability, (M. Gonzalez) and Musk (Baldwin; j(.,t the worst >f the jump. LaiKlniark (Wik.., m. over-ruled. hut horse* were scratched in this race and when the remaining six were sent off. Mr. J. R. Godrtard's Kidatead was left i at the gate. She was carrying 11 lbs. overweight. Racing past the Stands for the first time 'Infusion was in the lead (followed by Sun Cjueen, %  tiewcee and Tiberlan l.ad> in the order mentioned. V | i,mil the lliuf iurloni. Ml Sun .Queen, Rebate and Flieux.i' inoved up and drew level with Ihe le-eder at they clock. Down the ch, Rebate teasaranllng gamely to the urging* of Bsldwin, left the Held and raced home the winner by a length and a half away from Flieuxce This horse was second half a length in front of Sun Queen. 'THIRTEENTH RACE BRIGHTON HANDICAP A field of 12 lined up at Uw >verweight respectively. The'iJ field got off_to a bad start wUhi| PORT-OF-SPAIN. Nov. 9. The Tlegislature on Friday were asked to pass through ail lit stages a tali to permit rnenU-ers of the LeglslaUve and LgacuUve led the field followed by %  nn .... + • .b... AU: rox^ce „a ?£&£tJgr£v£ ZZ^X''^^^^, local Go\-ernmant boards. 'hlrd to second place, wllft The Bill aeeks to i irrff g-t tho Landmsrk still leading, and s legal muddle created by the dieQueen challenging stromt covery three days before the 1-mdmark seemed to defy dele it ipening of the new LejOslaure unUI the field turned the sire*. i clause In Municipal Ordinance for home and then it was th. t debarring from membership oi Croaaley pushed Sun Queen lor corporate bodies persons '*raoalvall the Queen was worth, and log remuiiviaiUpii under tho Miatchcd the race from C — %  r crown,'' Which interpi'eted tomark by a head. Landmark w s ,..--,,,. .--... .^ .., (ionzaie^ C ] u des members of tinLegialature -econd half a length ahead f MTCHE.'v FRONT 118 lbs Mis* Enid Chin Jockey LuUhman w ho ara naid a salsrv of 8130 f'harlltc whom P. Fletcher I IE l-( PARI-MUTURL: Win $3 24. Place: $3.26. $3.92. $5 24 ^S. ^-Su mm pushed end Lower MM lfttb Rasa,: AITTUMN HANDICAP—CUea C 1245, I1S5, $$*)—&, Furlunso 1 ?I:„ l 8li ,IIT *%  "9 lbs atr. Cyril Barnard. Jockey Holdei 2 ABIIVTY ...117 lbs. Mrs. Elaine Goddard. Jockey M Goniiilf? 1 RBC.*.fr$73.72 ,':B0 RAN Miss Panic (111 + 2 lbs. Thlrkell); Fair Contest (12? lbYvonet); Arunda (93 lbs., Baldwin) Harruween (117 I" Crossley.; Dulcibella (105 lbs.. All); Flieuxce (135 lbs WiMar); Fair Sally 1122 lbs O'NeU) F.n-ly Good FINISH: Comfortable, 3 lengths. 2 length, W V ;-ER: 4-year-old b.g. Bolslelgh-FeUcltas 1P\"NERHon. V. C. Gale. Iftth Rseaj stoi'TH CARIBBEAN HANDICAP—CUes A and Lower— 81.9M (8331. $11$. $•) 9 Farieags I GUhTSlTE 126 lbs Mrs J D. Chandler. *Jockey Crossley I itJ 0 "''' '22 Iba. Mr. James Chin Jorkev O'Neil 3 REBATE 108 lbs Mr. M. E. R. Bourne. BM*SM ^ '.** Jockev Baldwin. TIME IJ8( PARI-MUri'EL: Win $3 10 Place $1.58, $1.70 • % %  ORECAST $6.72. .\10 RAN PhsrlHe (lift lbs. P. FlsCchar); Infusion (108 lb^ HcldaV); Landmark (117 lbs.. Wilder). • 'TART Good. FINISH: Close Head, i-a length %  '.VINNERr 6-year-old br.g. O.T.C-Sunrise. TRAINER: Mr. J. W Chandler pushed to third plme Ability Bachelor's Folly (Crossley) left •lat-footed. Flying Ann (O'Neil) led 1 the field, with Blue Diamond 'Lute h in an) riding second. The rest strung out behind with awlft exchanges of position .n the closing stages. From out if the Homestretch Blue Gi J Slocombe) emerged winner %  >y a neck ahead of Flying Ann Hlue Diamond was third half a length behind. FOURTEENTH RACE SAVANNAH LODGE HANDICAP Cross Bow itnd Epicure having been scratched, nine horses faced the itarter with Miss Fnend>hip VlTALCUiW QFHttm J. W.TH ^; DR MORSES "SSoTPILLS Ilsa'l IM •DDaUpBUXi Sad %  slotaah 0-" ;,,ass iSaHrva Wi *>< on* oftsWsT M i StSlw sssriIKBU uf rrulU, "i-Ul" BIIJ Miss B> %  ;*. T"'NU* ssfriil %  his* hsJps rsslot* s j.-^.. ....ft. We'll soon have that better GERMOLENV sooihs liiklrm'. Mun silmmn ared dw toothing Unit .neat II if111' IT.l.llSHSSSl M at *s assay of Yea •* ftssi, aso, sssaeMftaiaasass, abrasions, bliscna and am sad %  seablain ihs gi a—s of new ikBi Keas a of G waso! wi hamiy for famaV ass. IRW11 ft I (sfjsaaj A|4Mr5*#M" touch —hiais m re.orj luru. 'T.'.'i'Tfm+t V 'H in i:\Tio\n FACTORY MANAGERS Take thfts opertunttT ef obutamg your retirements In aGALVANISED A STEAM PIPE Raaslag fresa '* In. apwarda MILD STEEL FlaU. Bounds, Squarea In all Slses BOLTS & NUTS—AH Sizes FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill At rtUCES that eaaneS be rea>eated Thm H \HitAlHtS FOU.XDRY Ltd. WHITE PARK ROAD, ST. MICHAEL WHEN *oa fasl astlaas, tired and depnwrd ihe reason it last rear blood it Ihin •"if pale — witbout soougti rod Moodxorptisrloi %  nd your arr^ei ore wl. and uiideit>oiin>rsaJ New real baaed ffa.aac.ee What >ou Dead is %  court* of 'Sanaioatn' Nsr>( Tons; Food *Sanafos*a' combine^ iJt Kodi -hviild.ng foods—organs, phoorh JIU< • % %  J P'oietn -hi.h build uu nra red m I lo your Mood and food >O>BUi>ost1 MUS ihu. day by Say Alias -•" t>% -Hb niar •elloiis no* ttulily.hoolihanl hsppmcsi feaf in %  .ouri* of Ssii.iiifen i. FOR BEAUTY AND PROTECTION P/IMM6L THE PERFECT ENAMEL FINISH FOR INWPt o OUTJIOe Available in t rang* of dtlightful shsdss roe> Ssaiits aaassaal JAMES A. LYNCH a (CO., LTD. AOSNTS -0> '* i BjVUkbju cieouct %  vrrcitiii Whiakv posscases that diatinrtion od ll.ivoui v. huh will cl.iim aaga .illrv'i.uice Irani thrhrst sip. HIGHLAND QUEEN SCOTCH WHISKY M(*|Mrl-,.'— W.i MONROE CO. LTD. Bridgetown. Sarbadoi. I I I II. SCOTLAND. aarT M>Lr w ^ ~_~^^2_ ~ *" -dir'A TJfc FLY KLM TO LCNDON 4 Htstaj wtnuT noH oBMssutaaa %  %  %  % % % %  SOUTB— OsOea Of COMTSLLJK 01 OC< l|or iir innl sa Suaeaaa. tas,.. ._„ (.SKO.^ ~>li r.n. liou.jrt uamxehad HLM aanSai I Irearlean --'.. "KLM IU ~""6 "*r Oaa sS S, E. S, ..I .1....... •aSA.\ATOi.E\I I't'll restorer, tieslth. >outh and *italit\ %  'if UWrW |sssV %  > %  ** -* t.HKi'oa.s LU / l vM. v ,t /srlasw •.MMBMLMaaea Tsri-aasj ,*ou>i Ren iiasjsa ssueSS* isas KLM LOOK IN AT "BOOKER'S For your XMAS GIFTS :— We havi* juiil opi-m-d a lovely aiuorrmenl I XMAS CARDS XMAS CRACKl'.RS LADIES TOILET SETS PLASTIC POWDER BOWLS PIFCO HAIR llM.lt-> PlFrO VIBRATORS XMAS TREE LIGHTS. *lc. c Call in at BOOKER'S Early HOOKER'S (BDOS) DRUG STORES LTD. Bmiirl BtlSIl and ll.i-.inii. Alpha Pharmacy I'm UNLOADING GIFTS AT COLLINS Drop in at COLLINS and look ovsr nr Sleeks of %  Sftk^il FINE KMA8 PRESENT* Hee Our display of i • >* M n> I'KNS. cstOABia, rfPES. i l 11 in li GOODS,' i; A/UK TOILET GOODS. %  i:i l Ml n \ ETC.. ETC. IOLM.X& DRUG STORES. BARBADOS tLECTRIC SUPPLY CORPORATION LTD. XOTICE As Ihr Manufsctorers hare derided that repairs to one of our F.n(lnfs ran no lexer be delayed, the Company haa In ronnequrnrr had to pat this Generating Set (ftOt VW.) eat a* commission and, ewtng to the rrdu'tion ef standby Plant now avallshle as a resalL may find It Deeessary lo shed lead at Internals fturuag the next few month*. Oar Consumers are aaked to ro-oserste by eserelalng the utmost (v^omy In the use at Eleetrk-Ky. a>arUeeJ*srly doVftV the Peak period between f.3o and *.• pjss. until farther aetiee. %  asaj luih Jaao, int. V. SMITH, Qeawral Managsr BOOKS SI II llll I for BOYS ...t.l GIRLS OF ALL AGES tH .TOBT or tsak bj J*oim Uvlrea fan odvmlure %  * tot On..TOAT mr MiKN'n* b> Maty r—ivsKs. t*n j^vs-ntursstory for qimi \ M till IN tntilll a tr> Hugtl ('lH-anTiaii .: aflai ih<%  essai %  TTriavry aot iir srawtith lt.doi t.. htr Braturr fid rout ol tn Lancas,% YKA8 WITH JNVniS l.v KU-T O-TVI Uns> Casil* wsw betlrr known a* "Caslle Forlorn" dMpoaltian wss H>rtclteus sod w*lcom*d by (tor cot were full ol lun and taushirn A t.ITTLB ralVCCSS try Francrs llodison Bhirneit \.s. I MW C.IB1. I Ethel Talbot Jannlfor* arrival. But bar Cimrt-.l I Ins, and sit* dtryi THa BOVNTOk MANOe, IUIIT by Annailay Wood ..py story far oy> in. HS\Tor piteea %^ J- M Dovnvi* tou* to a thrUltas laio of • ftaaaaa 'or Borsi nn aOM snarr by Dorld S Oasniooa 'Boss-rlna advaDfiitoa Irosn CblnKmi.. to Ptfk.n and tii-nrs? i.. th Ootii Ds-seri). M> tl lit .i IMI. I I II-M\U1..M. .1 titMilt VIII) b' T C BrtdasM IN i.BI \T HtTras b> r Krl.le CliaiKTtaii IChUsOaw IMawx of Idooarr Da>* China Kilns %  misno ijbrnarln* ram tho tn a-Ms-rnouta, dnUu'ui atad pillafllnS' Msho y>ai wlorllaa saw at Uto (rum Sbaoshal S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMLGNT i i II\IIIMIS a CO.. LTD. I.' lkilll'4 al % %  *• Tasiaa al M?tH" a. W>l-Us* Mi •• tBaas, BOOBJI ..4 A.>lir< J



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BvnmnAY. Nomrmnc 11. BAUADOS ADVOCATE rAGEFTVI Ex-Policeman Guilty Of Fraudulent Conversion Sentence Postponed EX-POLICEMAN RONALD DOWNES, auctioneer of Roebuck Strwt, was found guilty at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday of fraudulent conversion of part of the proceeds of the sale of a piano. His Honour the Chief Justice. Sir Allan Collymore postponed sentence. The prosecution brought forward evidence to show that sometime in October last year Ruby Jackman of Fairfield had a piano to sell and at the suggestion of one of the w itn-s-ses, saw Downes who told her he could sell it on a .0*. commission basis. — ———— After Jackman handed OVIT ihe piano in Downes. thcr,. followed a K I//' A' IT/——1. gmA* aeries of visita by Jackman to -. '/.*-...'!. evK %JJ Downes running up to May this year as she mad* effort* to get her money. %  Meanwhile Downes was telling her that ha had given it to onv St. Hill to repair and St Hill tM taking long over the Job. St. Hill. as a witness for the prosecution, denied ever having repaired %  ... -_ r— I"; piano for Downes. though he had SSEcL? t 5u to TL br sS **£: 5 *" %  u rga No^cmber J< l9 ember M * Sundi,> *<& A io Headmaster st;i u\<. rornis Prayer Opens TOMORROW. %  nil %  "WEEK OF PRAYER AND WORLD HI.low OIiliiMr> Mr. E. I Christian tata of Mr proprietor of Cosy Cafe, Lev. t, occurred suddenly an Wedr.e*di> evening last, whilst he was on h way to iii He complained of teeUnj ill. and died before medi summoned His wife. Mrs. Lilian Christian who had left for America just week before on business was i formed, and she expressed hi" intention of returning ately She arrived in Barbados yesterday afternoon by a special flight The funeral service lakes pi;., nt (he Roman Catholic Church thia afternoon and Interment at iho Wesiburv Cemetery TWO POPPY SELLERS fasten th* flow yesterday. I on the brssubi of thslr pui I thev did bri-k trade Afterwards. Downes told her he T !" , ro :r JPJBSK&JP: had add it to one Games, privale school headmaster, who, he said, l'ved in Fiti Village Games' mother had died soon if*er the ale of the piano and funeral expenses had prevented him from win be being able to pay the money for peoule of Ihe Middle "East" The Chairm-'i will be Mrs. A. Gibbons. President of the Y. W C. A. while The Lord Bishop will be the Speaker. On Monday a prayi offered for the youth of Europe Investigations made by the and o., Tuesday for the peoples po*ce and by Jackman proved J? -T" f Pra >'*' nas been Hved in Pltz Village. obseived for moix than 7u years As Ruby Jnckman outlined to IJay, of prayer were kept in somi ihe court the days of toil she had countries as early as 1865 and the | n hunting down Downes to hear first cull io a Week of Prayer WL .bout the money or the piano, lajued jointly by the Worlds even Downes. In the dock smiled $? n"' v w. J M C As a n d His defence was that he had five worlds Y.W.c.A. In 1004. children, three still dependent on in many countries this is the him. that he had sold the piano week when members especially lo the man Games who apparrealise their share in a world ently had given him a wrong movement and make a contribuaddress and he could not find him. tion io carrying on the work of He wanted mercy, the movements, either directly or Life For Four On $300 A Year Is Life Of Debt THE "ADVOCATE" today publishes the first of a series of six investigations into the cost of living in Barbados. Today's scrutiny is of a man who has two children and whose income is $300 a year. His common law wife makes a smalt extra bit. doing laundering occasionally. Throe hunnred dollars a year is just $6.00 a week, and such a man has to confine his spending to necessities. The one interviewed by the "Advocate" yesterday has given up hopes of ever balancing his budget, but he managed to give some account of how his money Is spent. %  through their national offli This year Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.C.A members linked with Roman Catholic. Orthodox and Protestant Churches in different parts of the world sent prayers end suggestion* which have found place In the fresh interpretation of Ihe Lord's Prayer. The series will begin at 4.45 S"' h d £**> previously Miss M. E. Boume, Assistant Ix>gal Draughtsman, prosecuted for the Crown. Downes was not represented. Ruby Jackman said that in October last year she wen' to Downes* auctioneer shop In Hoebuck Street to make arrangements about the sale of her piano, ntroludgjng In the Advocate I l Competition will take place on 16th November at 10 a.m. o'clock on Sunday evening. A special collection will be taken which would be mainly used for the Y.M.C.A. work in Korea. duced to Downes by one of the Carrington D Repairs Wanted Downes asked her how IKING THE WEEK thieves much she wanted for the piano and she told him $240. The piano, at that time, was at Mrs Wallace in River Road ami Downes told her that he had found out from Carrington where it was. had examined it and louml made hauls totalling $400 From the firm of Messrs John D Taylor and Sons Ltd.. 9104 04 in groceries were stolen from the bond at Maidens Lane. A bicycle owned by Elliot Davit of Culloden Road was stolen from Jha't it needed some repairs^ As the shop of Ernest Grifflths at he wun1ed U for Dr Simon's Nelson street This is valued 145. w f( h . wonted ,. repaired. He n the motor car L-49 a tar|old ner ^mi if it were repaired she would safely get $300 for It. 10 r ; commissiu paulm valued $30 was stol was broken and entered and a pocket watch valued $73, along with S3 76 in cash, were stolen. Rev. Martin L. Peterson of the Second Avenue, Bank Hall, reported, that Nix chain valued $5stolen from Holiness Church i while Kenneth McKe I'Uiii.,t.. She told him that she would get her tuner, Mr. Corbln to Ax piano. He enquired how nuch Corbin would charge. She told him $30 iind he told her the Pilgrim he could get it done for $15, KRoad would get ofN.il. ,7~hta. SI. Hill to do it ported that his fowl He chargPd her $6 for the SffaT^tt^Igs !*• p' Btf r r ov i al w t lh "£ Church and I quantity of clothing P* !" 0 ho w s kee S"Vn ??' valued $15.7^ from Lilian O'Neale returned to him on the following of Military Road, Bank Hall, Monday. He told her that the Forty-live holes of yams were P lBno w "<* repaired because stolen from the lands of Harrison he did not get St. Hill. Plantation. This was reported by She returned again in October. Keith Webster of the same plantaIt w* still in the shop, but lion. nothing was done to it. In NovemA SPECIAL SERVICE will be ber nothing had been done to the held at St. Michael's CatheP'nShe saw Carrington and dral on Remembrance Sunday, asked him to see Downes and try November 12, at 10.30 a.m. His to urge him on. She then told Excellency the Governor wll| athim later in the month to drop tend in uniform. Mrs. Simon's Kale and sell it npiIE MOBILE CINEMA will for the $240 a* was arranged X give Its final show for the week at the Boscobel Boys' School Piami <*one pasture at 7.30 o'clock tonight. In December she went there ,md O N WEDNESDAY night Mr. it was still there She returned Aubrey Douglas-Smith gave again later In the same monlh a most interesting lecture at the and she missed it. She asked Belleplaine Playing Field. The him whether it was sold. He MUbjen wns "The Stars and the told her no. but he had sent it Universe". to St. Hill's, and that would cost The meeting was presided over her an additional $7. She objectby Rev G Woodroffe and a vote ed and he explained that a clerk of thanks moved by Mr. Best, 0 f N. E. Wilson who lived in Headmaster of the St. Andrew's — n n Page 7 Church Boys' School. m More Ships? 'Possibly," Says Mr. Watts Continuing his survey of tho .-.hipping services in the West Indies to find out whether there are any possibilities for his cpmpany putting ships on this run, i* Mr. Edmund Watts, of Watts. Watts & Co.. shipowners of London, who arrived here on Thursday by the "Lady Rodney'' intransit for Bermuda. He was accompanied by Mr. R. Twitchell, a director of the company and they left last night for Bermuda. Mr Watts told the 'Advocate that he decided to make the survey after hearing that the United Kingdom-West Indies run was badly neglected. He has now visited Bermuda, the Leewards and Windwards. British Guiana. Trinidad and Barbados, but has not made up l.is mind what his company should do as far as these island* are concerned. He said that he -Mill consider the possibilities on his return to England about the middle of December, in addition to conferring with Mr. James Griffiths, the Secretary of State for the Colonies, in connection with the matter "The people in the West Indies should appreciate how expensive] the ships required for this sort of service are today, and how much money It would take to start tho service." he said. Mr. Watts came out from England towards the end of September and visited Canada in connection with their own shipping lines from Canada to the Continent He then flew lo Bermuda from where he took the "Rodney"' on a round trip ONE OF FOUR DIES iFrom Our Own CofT**p"*l> GEORGETOWN. B.C. Nov. 10. The third born of the British Qulaaa quads died on Friday. Conditions changed at 4 a.m and doctors buttled in vain efforts. The others and the mother are reported well. With the prices prevailing today, his whole salary and more would be needed Just for food; but he cannot spend it all that way baeailM ttlt re i> rent which ion,. next In Importance 1 So hla la a life of debt, because after spending about $3.50 cash on food he has to credit the balance, pay the next week and credit again, hoping for a windfall that would assist him to get clear. On his food bi.l are included, wood and coals for fuel, and oil for light. For rent he pays five shillings a week and does his best not to let one week's rent catch another, for paying I0s. at one time for rent would leave him breathless, financially speaking. Then, as he aaplalned, houses are hard to ge'. and landlords are not Inclined to be very merciful to defaulting (anara For clothing the credit system has to be worked to some extent, the creditors usually being the itinerant sellers of cloth who will accept 25 cents a week. Another 25 cents put away in a weekly meeting turn builds up into about $3.00 every twelve weeks, and this sometimes aids with the clothing problem. With the 80 cents a week left he gets a smoko and drink somerimes. When II comes to recreation, an occasional visit to the cinema or to a dance Is the most he can manage, and whenever h frev --1.KW Dtary schools, and his medlc.il expenses are nil since he renal the Government Hospital for such attention. His holidays are spent at home and he recuperates willi a dip In the sea when he feel' like doing so. His subscriptions d to buy a poppy today" was the statement of hundreds of istMQ children. The older ones would have read and heard of the cam age and slaughter of the First World War from which sprung the idea of the selling of the popp'c to help disabled servicemen Tin' younger would have been told b> the!" teacherB of the poppicV Mgnlllcance. but all alike had the feeling thai any contribution they made was sure to be of some lietp I'j is probably safe to ray that than war* only a few who did not get their desire, for on Ihe dresses and shirts of most of them as they trudged along the road. was boldlv displayed the evident of their effort Colourful Blend Here, there and everywhere U>e ixippy was being worn. They blended nicely too with ihe colours of the various cars which for the most part carried them on %  i Unmet* it was hoped thul when the** puppies were first seen we had %  lao seen the end of_big wars." said a man as he turned awav wdh hit poppy from one of the Since then there has leeo another and there seems likely I. i.. vet another But should we lose hop<\" he questioned "It mav yet l-o that the nations Will rtn-l .( solution to their problems and that In our lifetime there will indeed he peace Support of the fund seemed to i gva bean generous it one pidgc.1 from the amount of poppies that uenr being worn. It was eviden* that the Barbados public had noi forgotten the great sufferings. Of in.1914 war or indeed the equally If not greater sufferings of the sn-ond world conflict. DELFT' BRINGS FOOD AND TOYS The Dutch sleamship "Delft" hich arrived on Wednesday veiling brought a varied supply of foodstuff from Amsterdam and a shipment of toys from Han i urg toi Barbados. Only small portions of i>camit butter and apples arrived \^ hike H" cases of boneless ham was landed. Included in the carg" were 1.025 crates, 850 baits and 90 bales of potatoes, 1.290 ofaM and 550 bags of onions Ihe 'Ikelfl" brought gi'o me.il salted peanuts, aaparLpaij s.itow spilt peas, canned fish, smoked herrings, salted he-rin*4fu usMvrr, rsdoMi lllib m< %  < ;M*ar* and IU>M yon '-.: ***>• iiuftfw la %  Uw dan Uai Nastt 'rom ou .1 .n,:.t 1,-1., |. : 1 , r • iai v> malca faal wal^UM • rorw _• i" % %  T Hdl aa < %  < %  > l •-•# %  tSSBBSji To make a Savoury Dish really tastyMAR MITE The Vitamin 8 Yeast Food Mad* In England IMPIRIAI. LKArilK* UNDO hl-O-SOM •.V.V.V.V.V.-.V-V.V • .w.-.w.v ii in. iiti-f %  : %  %  PURINA %  m PIGEON CHOW %  _H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. w***.sj V-VaV.VaV-\VsrVbV. Q*> V>OC*. V''''' I M.I. MX TODAY ml STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Ltd. ami stork up IhfMV (,„ %  Ihv TV**-*** ANDREWS LIVER SALT. MIXED SPlCE-^-tn. Un. CiKQUND OINGCB—4-ol. tin OXO—4-o2. Jar OXO-8-OZ. J.ir DATES— per |>KB MIXED 1'EEI^-per lb CITRON PEEL—per lb • • IIOMARY GINoeR BAKE BlSCl'ITS per tin HONEY BAKE BISCUITS—per tin PAHMESTIKS BISCUITS—per Hn VITA WHEAT BISCUITS—per (* % %  • • • • • IIUNTLEY k PALMERS SALAD STICKS -per tin. s / i v># / in svorr A Co.. U* JwiniiuM, iked you'll A)va Dreising Tahiti Wrdr,.hes with and without Mirror. Morrin Suite. Sideboard. China Cabimti All in Mahogany in light and dark staina. Price* tu suit all pocket* Think carefully how you will ipd your In.mis thia ChrUImn and you will find that Ibart i no better inveilmenl you can maka with the money than lo buy yourself wira smart Furniture We have a wide variety of alylea and designs and there is nothing lo make you feel more happy in your home than Furniture you Ilka. Wa are sure that you can And aomelhlng lo aaliify yoa from among our flock. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12, A 13 Broad Street



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1" PACE FOOT BARBADOS ADVOCATE f SATURDAY, NOVF.MBKK II ISM BARBADOS AOV^E Satiinliv. Nevember n As I See It From London By f. B. TIMOTHY %  BMBAfBBANCE TO-MORROW J Remembrance Day. The Governor of Barbados is attending a special service in St. Michael's Cathedral Ot which the Lord Bishop ->f Barbados will preach. AH denominations la Barbados have been asked to remember the dead, by attending church and praying for peace. At the end of what was then considered the worst war in history in 1914 18, individuals and societies of all kinds throughout the Empire pledged themselves that it should never happen again. But hardly had the echoes of the guns died down than It was obvious that another and even worse war was about to begin. Twenty-five years after the beginning of the first World War, the second was in full pwing. Five years after the end of the second, the world is still suffering from its effects and hostilities are being waged in Korea and other parts of the East. The necessity for Remembrance Day was never greater in the history of the world. Mankind has wrested from Nature many of her secrets and with the aid of science and engineering has prepared for his own destruction. Men to-day need to be reminded that the advances in science are meant, not for purposes of forging weapons of destruction but for assisting man to enjoy life to the full. Those wit., paid the supreme sacrifice during two wars gave those of us who have survived, another lease on life and this carries with it the responsibility to see that "it must not happen again." The day of remembrance is also a day of dedication to mankind. Each individual has the opportunity to make a valuable contribution. The millions of mothers who have lost their sons in the fighting services, and the many millions more who now see another world war in the offing, are among those who will, from the depth of their grief and anxiety, make such a contribution. I Barbados is still a Christian community and to-morrow as they gather in various places of worship, prayers will be said for the repose of the souls of the dead and for the peace of the world. Remembrance Day "to another opportunity for dedicating ourselves to the present and the future, while honouring those who fought for us in Uie past. LONDON. All over the world, not least in the Wesf Jndles or West A trie.,, people wish 10 manage or milmanage iheir own affair* Sellgovernment it as natural a desire „s marriage—and just as unlikeb to be successful it it ii based on impulsive action. On no other subject it there such widesj**d vergence of opinion than the grant of *clt-government to the Colonies? Sell-government? Yes' but when" That Is the intrlSuing %  ueMlon. — Dr. Aslkiwe and Mr Nkmmah, jraden of the NaUonaUst Parties In Nigeria and Oold Coast are 1,-nt.itidUig self-government ats-w. Dr Banda (an A'rican) o* Nyasaland u opposed to the Immediate granting of seH-govern menl to Central and East Arm-, because. In his opinion, that wih mean the domination of the Africans by ihe while settlers in Ihow territories. The "Ashanti Times'*, a Gold Coast newspaper which is primarily concerned with pursuing a neutral course in Gold Coast politics, states: -We dUagree with the doctrine of elf-government now' Can a u a successfully run a flour isning business without thorougn trm .ing in business methods' Can a woman run a house s*sfacl rtly without training and experience'' No'. How then can g > ^untrv successfully goven Itself without s*oln through • period of preparation and training Dr Rita Hinden of tn fSk an Colonial Bureau, feel* tha' the incapability of the Oo' lies to carry out economic de\ (opment without foreign cap al, makes 'self-government nov.', an impossibility. The Rev Ret nold Sorensen. Labour M.P for '*yton examines the problem Imbibe fron a metaphorical perspective britr"Cl Idren who are learning how to iwim should begin *n th aha 1 pool'. he argues the virtue of tolerant1 Guiana be big nough to ie*olv... has decided to ct as .an their differences for the common bltrator. The commission apgood and advancement or their should begin to the pointed by the Secretary of SUte country' parts of th* swimming for the Colonies to consider th • labour or C'onservntivc constitutional questions in British raring the past two months. In -#j-i 2sstjir?h!r 5Sr !" *j* lu SCOTLAND FDR BRITAIN Uj IVl.-r Oil. .MI LONDON. 11 this were Rio this year over again, th m> vnjess is that Scotland would make the trip to South America as representatives of British football. By this 1 mean that England will probably have to surrendei the home International championship this season to the men from north of the border. Sticking my neck out? Well, perhaps 1 urn, but so far this season the English team has given no indication of its ability to keep on top The Scots on the other hand have suctos fully accounted for Wales and Ireland with the uwe-inspiring goal aggregate of 2. England defeated Ireland 4— 1 but the score flattered them. They were never that good and until the closing stages when they snatched two quick goals they never looked assured of their victory. On November 15th England have a second tes 1 before passing through to what will probably be the "Final" against Scotland at Wembley next April. On that date they meet Wales and it seems a foregone conclusion that England will collect another two points from the encounter. Welsh soccer is passing through a bad spell, worse even than that which confronts England. The decision to call upon Ray Dantolj .i young reserve on Arsenal's books in All I he centre-half position is in itself on %  f Wales' shortage of first-class D. V. SCOTT & CO. LTD TO-lA\ S BVI Cl M s at THr: COUaff* V" PACKAGES CAKE MIX TINS NESTLE'S CRKAM UOTTI.ES AI.LSOPPS BEER Usually NOW 5tl 44 4 M 28 20 ^.TcS?r„f !" l££Shtev. racial un..y The racial My „„ .,•" "-DM Ihe C.efv.tiv, network n Dntrt. C.ul.n I.very ommll IM L.bour how lo rulecomplicated; il WBI h !" ''V on In the various Colonial ternwhat Krounrt. then, do Lot .urprWe me If a mlncj-l|y ,„„„ !„,„„! MtUng man peins toll u. that w. an report li eventuaU, submitted lo bM „ stah „ lnylwi mc lo pet "AT E.i pl.tyers. Not that Daniel is not a good player, nl performances by Leslie Compton Ulti 'itunately keep him out of the first team „.. ^Trioe for lell-novemment?-' Mr James Orlmths. ionui" Interview In the Krc-ml! %  Ar" Colonial P~Un" whUe ,h„ .lstl„, conflict, ot wj" a""' him 10 to 1I odd. .... whl h must be npened before £ w J kh „ ove crealcd th. %  | of CoMnmvm •re picked from the tree?: eomUtuUonal deadlock in Urltlsh BriUlns colonies. I ritaln has pronounced ^ that Q u ( a na are characteristic liuve devoted %  good deal of mv Mm. hours to a careful study of Colonial newspaper? The room of this hobby has been salutary Ihcush somewhat dlsUirbmtt I have discovered that a political Ru the fact is that Daniel has had experience i.-Ht lirst-class matches only. Wales are %  JH sulTering from a shortage of flrst-class forwards. FISHERMEN we have FISHING LINES9, 10, 12, 15, 18, 24, 30. 36 lbs WHITE COTTON LINES— 6, 9, 12, 15, 18, 24, 30 thread STAINLESS STEEL WIRE— 19, 21, 23 gouge FISH HOOKSNOB. 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 12, 14, 16 1/0 2/0 COPPER PAINT— 1 gin. tin. and many other items to interest you. WILKINSON fc I1AYNKS CO, I.TIi. Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 and 4687 al i Ihe Coloniej Presuming then that England and Scotland meet at Wembley next April with two vicluries apiece, the stage will, or should, be set tor n real soccer thriller. The Scots, anxious ...,ounced that a utaro !" "S characteristic ot political "ooloftoj^ hepolicy toward, her Colonial ^ lOTll „ „.„.„ plunl commui.iI. fS^w* S Ml lories Is aimed •! Icllne „ e , x |. Ihey are paralleled ot and Br, ih pot. rn of "J< Hi. u to the goal of self-govemcolonies without raelal eonflicis sEiiVATibM. it i•""'' r r |„ avenge their 1—0 defeat at Hampdcn eorn.nt. Th. tet of good governKor lraUl „c, ihe new constiliitare to forecast the '" ', ,n mm? I. not merely efficiency. llon of Sierra laono. whirt, pro : !" > "''Z'^ u3?lT ire Sl£ Older Is the beginning of governvldcs u mojortty repiesenbition 50 chance. 'on a" • Ji meat: for without order, ruthless |or lhe p e„p]e of Ihe Prolectoriilc. 9*£**3£SS? ,„, „ ,V coinpetitlon will prevail over ha b,,,, „,,„! by the African it mBm ", n ",f m n -; i L d J!S! !" eocple-s natural capacity lor BMU liUla of the city Free Ml ele In the Barb. d. Ac oo-..|i.ralioii But il i> no good ow „„ w ho fear they may lose Mate", !" rcnighoul. th, "'""'•" fusing order for oil. fromu,,,, Ull „, „ lp remacy ba^ Empire howeve r. he re ha. boer. above, by a few. Absolute power „„ n,^, and cUl ,„ni| superlouppo ntment ..nd "J !" „„,„pl. absolutely wclally ^y,. Th, M tives of Nigeria in case, .h ma, at .. Pol„Je. o +ZtirfS& %&?> i.ann K SaSfaSaTaS ordc tnulual bcnetll? Shipping HopeN THE vioit to the West Indies of Mr. .Edward Watts, chairman of Watts, Watts & Co., Ltd.. •hipownera of London and Mr. R. Twichell, a fellow director of the company, raises hopes that something may be done at last to give the Caribbean a British pagsenger service between the United Kingdom and the Caribbean territories. On October 25. Mr. Donner asked the Secretary of State for the Colonies what measures are being takon to improve Shipping Services in the Caribbean in accordance with the recommendation of several commissions and other responsible bodies. Mr. Griffiths' reply that shipping services within the Caribbean ore on the whole satisfactory raised a storm of protest and helped to confirm the belief that the Colonial Office knowi little and cares less about the Caribbean Colonies. Constant criticism by the "Times." the West Indian Press and the West India Committee has had some effect, and Mr. James Griffiths it seems is not now so complacent about the shipping services in the Caribbean. Mr. Watts is making a survey of shipping services in the West Indies and will no doubt be able to give the Secretary of States a true and convincing picture of the inadequacies of the shipping services. Mr. Watts can rest assured that the people in the West Indies appreciate the expense and difficulties involved in launching a shipping service. But they ore not asking for charity. In the first place they have been making a legitimate request tot a passenger service in return for the monetary benefits which one line of British Steamships has enjoyed in freighting produce and goods to and from the Caribbean. It has even been suggested that a contract for freight should be conditional on the provision of passenger occommodotion. In this respect the British Government could help the Caribbean. Our sugar has been purchased by the United Kingdom who arrange the transportation of the crop. It should not bo difficult for tha United Kingdom Government to make conditions governing the freighting of the sugar. aonoT I. It possible to devfce ,„ BrKuh Guiana, the East me.n n. u, .."j^--,".„„: governmental machinery whereby Indtani ad ,oet. the introduction Jo. nothing to np„loU. tor nol oidin.ry people—not Just well„, proportional rcprcnUUon •?*•". KSJJ,* '" Vh I. own lawyer^ doctors, chjefs. ,,„,„ ,.,„.„ ihe largest popj.^ CoJ^lii^terrHor, ^ ^'^ Colonial Poll.? (iovernment—En Colonial peoples Although lb a* %  dal Confraternity of the Fat'hlOM" who no longer believe In labour's Colonial Administration, businessmen, officials or polltliaYmii fri'the country. They".take --—.-1,„„ with their own Interests to u,, lr ,,„,,„, „„ the agricultural "'""'"' „?£?"', Bcvln or 10looK after-hove a ly In the propTM „ f British Guiana and '"^" 1 n ^lS'XnSelve." f what is done? If *, 1U wllh pr ide lo the fact that Colonial peoples Ihcnisclvos government literally "by the gjey provide BO per cent of the Although there Is now a Colopeople" is impossible to-day, can j^hour In the cane fields. The .-wo perhaps organise government chilws ,, „„ the other hand, boast loss" who no longer "• %  "' b, public opinion? nb o U l their predominance In Labour' Cjolr..1a Adia>Inlstralioii. The most important thing to be commerce and raford themselves c olonials are not aaWaiR wll borne In mind by all progressive BS a steadying influence In racial tneir own ml Colonials is not the theory of jarring.. Tho Africans also hav gradual evolution they prefer the Conservatives in Indirect 'something" "to shoul about, power. "Onc. bliten-iwice.shyrule, but th, possibility that ot "illiteracy? We hav, only 2.8 per u an adage which.also bold, true any moment, clrcurostances may „ n wh u, ihe Indian community in the held of Po'"!"-. "JTS"! thrust complete responsibility on ha. 44 per cent: we form lbs less. Colonml ie..ple. have_ otn... their rtiouldors backbone of the public service.: ", m rk !j_ ch *? ',i n K^JaTu? SeJf-govemment? YM! But w e provide a good proportion of of the Coiueriatives towards th. when? the profeodonaU and civil se'colonies This change was ev. It happened to the Burtnose'. v.nt. .nd. after all. w, largely denced by the thought.and time ,t happened to Ih. Indians: It ^.blt the capital of Georgewhich the Conservative, deyo id haiipeiied to the Pakl.t.nis-lt ,„„„" The Europeans, of course, to the Colonial Empire CiurW may happen to us. mil retain the acknowledged their recent Conference at HiaeiiDdlock In British Gutan. ".dershlp of the community Pol ^ Col "' a, ^"'^,rie5S? A Colon, whose name obvlouslv It la unwu. of ColonlaU not lo ; up for_ us when It states %  elU to whom It belong.. I. In i realise that by lighting one Empire affiur. now l.la, ai, in .^ri^iisJ: S-fuSS S^K: (5SrS "JSKU % %  ou'n';erec,',n.T„e;Sr,ce 1 'wl,^ S*3B£SSl \ov ihis-year will be all out to vindicate themselves. And I think England will be hard put in .stop them. The absence of Franklin from the English International team has had a disquieting rivet. Whether that absence is temporary or permanent only time can tell. The odds an.that Franklin, when he resumes league football next year will be able to recapture his place. Even if he does, however, England -s'ul have plenty of other worries, partieularJv in the forward line. The Scots, by comparison, are in the happy pa tttioD of having a well balanced team tlial should stand them in good stead for several ir.isons to come. They have two good centre-forwards in Reilly and McPhail and in i-half Woodburn they have an accomplished player on whom the defence can rely. Not since 1934 have England beaten Scotland in an International at • Wembley. In 19:16 and again in 1947 the result was a 1—1 draw but In 1949 Scotland won 3—1 after surviving an early English onslaught which had threatened to engulf them. Seven members of that Scottish team have played for their country this season, but it is doubtful whether more than tour of the England line-up will be re-selected lor the Wembley encounter. This ability to keep th^ir team together should stand the ScoU in good stead. $tud JCits CDW'A 7mU LIDANO FULL CREAM MILK POWDER RICH IN CREAM EXCELLENT FOR CHILDREN & .4DULTS • Aik for LIDANO at your Grocer. Ol 11 HEADERS SAY: iVof On Sunday* To Th* Editor. Th# Advocate— SIR.—I noticed In your news columns of today's "Advocate" the statement: "al Bathsheba the sea was calm on Sunday. A few boats went out but returned with only aim.ll catches." In fairness to my friends, the fishermen of Bathsheba. I must contradict that statement. I was vary surprised when I saw the statement in your paper, because I know that the fishermen ot Uathsheba do not so fishing on Sundays. This morning I made enquiries and not only did they MMaTt me that no boats went • nl. but were indignant at the implication that they had broken % %  .Mr promise and desecrated the Sabbath. The seas at Bathsheba ale much too dangerous myi tremendous for them thus to tempt Providence. As soon as the men tell me they are ready to resume their flying-fishing I will again have the early morning servica* for thnn on fRe" shore and ask for Cod's bleaclng on them and their work. L. C. MALLAUKU, Rector of Bt, Joseph. November 7, 1950. Happy Truman To The Editor. The Advocate — SIR.— The recent attempt on the life of President Truman has caused us to look far back into the pages of American history for had the aasasslnaUon plot succeeded. President Trumnn would have been the fourth President to be assassinated. Wc might have been always reminded that as far back as 1895. that great, noble and courageous President. Abraham Lincoln. whose name will remain Inseparable from the great struggle for the abolition of slavery; was shot In the back, while In a theatre by one Wllkos Booth, one of a band of conspirators. Just sixteen years afterwards, President Garfield "after a brief adnUmstration of three months was shot by a very disappointed office seeker. The thl-d President to die at the assassinator's hand was William McKmley. a republican. shot by an anarchist at a reception on September 6, 1901, and died eight days afterwards. It is interesting to note Hint Lincoln advocated indtpendenct for slaves and was shot. C.ariiclu was killed for personal reasons. Mc Kin ley .succeeded In gainint. independence for Cuba from Spain, and was shot, and now President Truman advocates Independence for Puerto Rico, and freedom for alt peoples. But thank God, the attempt to shoot has failed. Lincoln's assassinator cried "Sic Semper Tyrannis" meaning "Thus always with tyrants', but the world feels grateful that the murderous cry of Truman's would-be assassinators has not left their lips. ROY WENT. King Edward Road, Bank Hall X Road, St Michael. November 4, 1950. ('inirniliilii tmnTo The Editor, The Advocate SIR.—I am replying to your correspondent "Gratitude'* of Saturday November 4, IetUn him or her know that on March ?8. 19M I tabled a quaetton in the House of Assembly asking the following: (1) to enquire of the senior member of tho Executive Committee present at the next meeUng of the House of Assembly "is the Government aware of the greatly Increased cost of chattel houses consequent upon the substantial Increases in tinprice of lumber? (2> If tho answer to the above question it in the affirmative, Is government aware that small chattel houses are now for the first time being rated, resulting In the imposition of Parochial tajta* on poor people who are owners of i uch houses and who art not In . position to pay taxas thsreon. (i) In view of the above will government initiate all nccessarj steps without delay by lc islutlon with a view to causing chattel houses of a smaller annual value than fourteen pounds to be exempt from liability for rates Since then on July 4th. 1950 Mr. Wilkinson Introduced a bill asking that the ,\. mpiion on the same taxes be raised. Mr. Wilkinson's bill w.is No. 44 on the order paper on*, if he had waited until the other 43 bills and addresses* were discussed, I am sure that my question would have been considered and Ihe same bill be introduced I have to congratulate Mr. Wilkinson for beating mc to it. LLOYD SMITH. St. Joseph Nov 6 1950. Drama To The rtfitor. The Adeocalc Sir,—Because a young Dramatic Society which hopes to gel anywhere" should welcome and thrive on honest criticism I wish to speak up for the audience who found "Blithe Spirit" a distinct disappointment Wher this play was staged in England and tha USA It wa everywhere greeted by rave notices and leading critics agreed that it was Noel Coward at his best; hilarious as only a Coward farce could bejnd asparkle with dialogue as refreshing as champafM In th 0 focal presentation it was abundantly clear that the direction was never in tune with the ntaywright and the entire production was ofT-k*y as a result Improbable farce was played as impossible drama. nobody knew what to do with the lirst ad they gabbled it oway, almost. inaudibly, and Madame Arcati's carefully plotted introduction to the audience was ruthlaasly ripped from *he script In an effort to shorten the play A supsgbly curSetted matron iu impeccable evening toilette. labelled Madame Arcatl. was supposed to have pedalled Turtouily up on her trusty bike and Minounced that lhe would bicycle Lack to her little cottage and hot-up her ensauCepanned Ova' tine The dim-wit maid was instead a vivacious creature: Joan King Skinned Rabblta .36 per lt>. Fresh Cucumber* 05 per lb. U Macaroni 35 per pkf. FRfcSII FROT Chevs** Empire C+ttm* CmWm* "* iiist'U its <„u M* *wG0DDARDS


Saturday
November il

195 0

Hara



U.N. TROOPS NEAR



Dr. Belfield Clarke
Supports Deep |
Water Harbour
Attacks Red Tape

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov. 9
BARBADOS-BORN Dr. C. Belfield Clarke who

_ recently returned to this country from:his first
visit to the West Indies in 25 years, told members
of the Royal Empire Society today that one of the
major West Indiam problems was lack of adequate
deep water harbours,

He said that tourists vwrould not come to the West Indies in
great numbers “if they have to be lowered into little cockle-
shell boats or into steam launches and be tossed about for |
a mile or two in order to land.”

Britain Takes
Measures Against
RedVisitT oSheffield

LONDON, Nov. 10.

Strict security precautions were
taken at all British ports amd air-
fields to-day in readiness for the |
first, mass arrival of delegates to
the Communist - backed World
Peace Congress opening in Shef-
field on Monday.

So far Britain had granted only
about 220 visas including 25 for
Russians out of a total of 1,900 ap-
plications.

Over 152 applicants had been
banned on the grounds that they
are personal enemies of the Brit-
ish Government.

Soviet, Chinese, Mongoliam and
Korean delegates were facing
transportation difficulties in
Prague because Britain had
banned 18 special flights to bring
them to Sheffield.

Britain Civil Aviation IMinis-
try spokesman said in London that
the ban was imposed after recon-
sideration by a “higher authority”
believed to be Foreign Secretary
Ernest Bevin,

Delegates booked on planes—
over 300 bookings were made be-
fore visas were grantedi—will
have to fly by scheduled flights



He said that
Jamaica was
making a_ great
mistake in cater-
ing for only one
class of visitor—
the _ millionaire
American. This
was also a bad
policy as there
was the danger
that the Jamai-
can would “lose
his _ self-respect
on account of the
Dr. C. 'B. CLARKEalmighty dollar.”

He spoke also of the difficulty
of obtaining materials from Eng-
land urgently required for all
forms of building and develop-
ment of the islands.

Roundabout System

The present roundabout system
whereby orders were sifted and
finally approved by heads of de-
partments, then sent to Crown
agents and after a series of priori-
ties dealt with by manufacturers
here was altogether too involved.
It was essential that some shorten~
ing of the period of delay was de-
vised.

Dr. Clarke expressed the view
that federation of the islands with
centralised pianiogs and speciali-
sation combined ith the active
encouragement of all local talent
was the best framework into
which the islands could be fitted













but many. of them are believed to} and expressed the, view. that the
have ‘been weeded out by, Tack ‘of v: ore, slice,
«| Athtone, ha ne much to

ey will be unable to cross
western Germany by road or rail
but about 38 Rumanian and Polish
delegates are coming by sea@ from
Gydnia.

A ‘250 strong Italian delegation
and Belgian, Dutch and Laixem-
bourg delegations are due in
Britain on Sunday.

None of them require visas but
will have to undergo a riggorous
check by security men on earrival.

Immigration officers hawe au-
thority to refuse entry to amyone
considered unacceptable.

No ban has been placed on
Communist party members as such
visas have already been granted
to a number of Communists and
Immigration Officers will be guid-
ed by Prime Minister Clement
Attlee’s statement that only likely
“subversive elements” are to be
barred,

Carefully prepared dossiers on
the past records of the delegates
are in the hands of Scotland Yard,
British Police Headquarters and a
close scrutiny will mairstained
to ensure that all leave Britain as
soon as the conference emds on
November 19. Men of the top
military Intelligence service MI. 5,
are believed to be in Sheffield.

Reuter...

5 j
Elizabeth In Bed
LONDON, Nev. 9.
Princess Elizabeth was confined
to her home today with a
heavy cold. She had to cancel a
scheduled visit to the RAF’s
fighter command headquarters
in Northwest London where she
was to have inspected the under-
ground operations rooma and
radar equipment. The King has
been suffering from a slight at-

the idea of federation in the West
Indies.

Truman Assailant
Charged With
Murder

WASHINGTON, Nov. 10

A Federal Grand Jury to-day
indicted for murder Oscar Col-
lazo, 37-year-old. Puerto. Rican,
held after the. attempt on Presi-
dent Truman's life on November
i

One of the President’s guards
was killed in the gun battle
which followed the assassination
attempt.

Collazo, one of two Puerto Ri-
cans implicated in the attempt
was wounded and was charged
while in hospital next day.

The other Puerto Rican Griselio

Pe was shot dead. His body



was being flown to his native
country in an elaborate $1,609
coffin, His widow. is held on
a $50,000 bail, on the chazge
of conspiracy in the plot.
Collazo’s wife has also been
charged with conspiring to injure
the President. .

Conviction for the murder car-
ries a possible death sentence in
the District of Columbia.

The indictment. charges _ that
the Puerto Ricans went to Blair
House “with the intent to murder
of the United



the President
States”,

Finally there was the charge
that the President’s guard, Leslie
Coffelt was murdered by the ac-

—Reuter.

tack of rheumatism but is carry- | cused,
ing on normal duties.--CP)

FERST WIN



>.
MR. I. 0. 0. PERKINS comgratulates Mr. M. E. R. Bourne (right) on his |



first win since entering tle racing game, Ex-jockey Jack Fletcher with
back to camera and Mr. HSommy Bdwards at left look on.

ee

is
for



%

APOLLO (Holder up) making the running as they pass the Savannah Club Clock followed by Colleton (Crossley) Miss Friendship (Â¥vonet)
First Flight (Lutchman) and Foxglove (Wilder) who is hiding Pharos. This race eventually went to Colleton who won by a head from Apollo.



area a
“C.D.C. Has Bitten
? 99
A Mouthful
. a"
Says London Daily
(From Our Own Correspondent.)
LONDON, Nov. 10.
The question of how fast and
hew far advances should be made
in Colonial politics was carried
into the Colonial economic field
in yesterday’s six hours Com-
mons debate on the Bill to in-
esease the Colonial Development
and Welfare Fund by £20,000,000.
A division of opinion was eVi-
dent on the question whether the
money was always being devoted
to the right ends in Colonial
Development, and inevitably the
East African groundnuts fiasco
was the bone of contention again.
A leading article in the
Telegraph today discussing Colo-
nial needs takes up the question
whether caution ld not be
exercised in economic develop—
ment. They point to authorita-
tive warnings that the Colonial
Development Corporation ‘may
have bitten off already as much
as it can chew.”
The Telegraph continues:
“capital.intended to develop new

industries or introduce new
methods .. of « ‘e will be
wasted ~ unléss

possess skill and. education to
operate them.

“It may even defeat its own
objects directly by starving tech-
nical education of the very money
it for success,”

_ the need for caution
may so great in the eco-
nomic as in the political field, it
added that wise spending calls

. The editorial con-
ludes: “Neither our credit nor our
- ean afford any more cost-

‘ures,”
BUTLIN'S CASE PUT OFF
UNTIL NOVEMBER 20

NASSAU, Bahamas, Nov. 9

At the request of the Defence
Counsel the Honourable. A. F.
Adderley, the spabcamen of
creditors of Bytlin’s Bahamas
Limited, for the wind-up of the
Company was further adjourned
to November 20.

Adderley told the Court that
Butlin arrived in Nassau _ this
morning with a representative of
financial interests, which he hopes
will refinance the Company and








that a ative of the Cape
and Finance imited, of
London,. Butlin’s gest creditor,

was arriving in Nassau to-mor-
row to discuss future plans here.
Press.

$2M. KILN TO BE
ERECTED IN B.G.

(Brom Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Nov. 10.
The result of two years’ experi-
mentation is .the discovery of a
new product from bauxite which
will be manufactured in British
Guiana: by the Demerara Bauxite
Ltd., a subsidiary of the
Aluminium Company of North
America, exclusively for, use in
refractory industry. ,

The world’s largest kiln in the
bauxite industry is to be erected
in British Guiana costing approxi-
mately $2,000,000.

Production will start early in
1952. Essentially the new process
consists of’ dehydrating bauxite
into a cere 90 per cent, pure
which will “have no affinity for
water.



Today

OATCAKE and Colléton with
133 Ibs. each, Blue Grass 130, and
Sun Queen and Landmark with
128 each will be shouldering top
weights today when the Turf
Club’s Autumn Meeting concludes
at the Garrison Savannah.

The handicaps are as follows:—
17TH RACE
ST. LAWRENCE HANDICAP

9 Furlongs B and Lower

Ibs.

1. River Sprite .... 120

| Bi BN a och vate cee 113
3. Landmark ......... 128
4. Flieuxce ......... 121
5. Sun Queen... 128
6. Tiberian Lady ..... 108

pe ee ae
18TH RACE ‘
ROCKLEY HANDICAP
9 Furlongs D and Lower
Ibs
106
103

\ 2. Mary Ann .

&. Dulcibella ....

Crowd Witnessed
Big Sweep Draw

THE BIG TWO SHILLING

Club was drawn at the Garxison yesterday evening in the
' presence of a crowd which ineluded ticket sellers as well

as officials. Stree id
Results At A Glance
Second Day

NINTH RACE
1, SUN QUEEN (Crossley)
2, LANDMARK (Wilder)
8, PHARLITE (P, Fletcher)

TENTH RACE
1, OATCAKE (Wilder)
2, KENDAL FORT (Crossley)
3. WATERORESS (O'Neil)

ELEVENTH RACE
1, FLAME FLOWER (Holder)
2. VANGUARD (Thirkell)
& USHER (Baldwin)
TWELFTH RACE
1. REBATE (Baldwin)
2. FLIEUXCE (Wilder)
3, SUN QUEEN (Crossley)
THIRTEENTH RACE
3 BLUE GBA 8 (J, Slocombe)
3. BLUE DIA Nfatehman)
FOURTEENTM RACE

(Holder)
APRIL FLOWERS (P. Fletcher)

FIFTEENTH RACE
ST. MORITZ (Holder)

ABILITY (M. Gonzalez)
KITCHEN FRONT (Lutchman)
SIXTEENTH RACE

eee

een

TO!
REBATE (Baldwin)







RAM’S KID
BROTHER

‘From Our Own Correspondent.)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

A youngster has been dis-
covered in rural Trinidad,
whose spin, flight and de-
ception may assault the eye
and bewilder the brain of
the best run-makers in big
cricket, will be launched in
Trinidad this year. He is
Sonny Ramadhin’s kid
brother, who is just as good
as Sonny.



BRITISH EXPORTS PILE
UP IN AMERICAN PORTS

WASHINGTON, Nov. 10.

The flood of British exports
now arriving at American ports
is so great that Customs officials
cannot cope with it,

Treasury officials here admitted
that cargoes including China
textiles and leather goods had
piled up-at piers and warehouses
at east and west coast ports.

—Reuter.



40 REFUSED VISAS

MOSCOW, Nov. 10.

British visas have been refused
to 40 of the 65 Soviet delegates
to the World Conference for
Peace to be held at Sheffield,
England, the Soviet Committee
for the Defence of Peace an-
nounced today.

The delegates were elected at
a recent Soviet Union peace
congress.

—Reuter.

concn niin” else tne

9



3. Kendal Fort 115
4. Oatcake ...... 133
§, Biremiist vii cs eins --
6. Watercress ~...,..... 124
19TH RACE

ST. JAMES HANDICAP
53 Furlongs F and F2 Only

Ibs.
Le BOOS. iiss asin 80 Oe 126
SUMS cay ade oad 124
3. Miss Friendship .. 113
SB, WORE cater eens 114
5. Firet Wight... ns sss 113
OL Beane 6 ss Reeds Fe 118
T. COMO eden vest 133
8. Pharos II Bae oad ae
9. Bonnie Lass .. ea
20TH RACE

GRAVESEND HANDICAP
74 Furlongs G and Lower
Ibs

Mopsy 116

Manu A 101

Duohess ....
Wilmar ».

126

wet

100


























SWEEP of the Barbados Turf

&Frem early afternoon § an
interested throng assembled,
mahy with note books and pencils
to record the numbers dictated
by the spinning wheels, and to
find out at first hand if fortune
had, at long last come their way.
Drawing commenced at 4 o'clock,

Hon’ble J. D. Chandler con-
ducted the draw and in a loud
tlear voice, which the ‘Radio
Distribution’ Service carried to
its patrons called out the series
and numbers as they turned up.

The First Prize on this occa-
sion is over $23,900, representing
17% of the 92 series of tickets
sold and every listener registered
opes as the wheels spun and the
umbers dropped. And then dis-
Appointment

was called. And so it went
on until the final number was
announced.

“I in that” shouted one young
man, but no one noticed him as
he dug into his pocket to check
his ticket. Each man and woman
was doing his or her own check-

50 other prizes, and
four series of Consolation Tickets,
A B C and D were drawn.

Horses Drawn

1200,

3433, 4414.
0415.

0698

8926.

4973, 2137,
7482, 3809, 6308.
6479, 4410.

001
2189, 2349, 6204, 2446.
1118.

7254, 0716, 2695, 8158.
5676.

0843, 7228.
0172, 1322.

8600.

1292, 9982, 1716, 7026.
8424.

5729.

0085, 0402, 0190, 0998, 6576.
4113, 2859, (Con). 1090.
3051, 2153, 9941, 2398, 4881,
0285, 1999.

4938.

2h ES GUOROTOZEP RSM TOME DD

AA 7113, 0013, 1128.

BB 5556, 1916, (Con).

CC 0195, 8030.

DD 5252, 2198.

EE 0540. ¢

FF 1790.
J. D. CHANDLER,
MORRIS SKINNER.
BOVELL & SKEETE,

per H. R. LEACH.

@ On Page 7



BERTRAND RUSSELL
GETS NOBEL PRIZE

STOCKHOLM, Nov. 10

The Swedish Academy to-day
awarded the Nebel literature prize
for this year to wie British author
Bertrand Russell and for last year
to the American author William



s Handicaps

Faulkner. —Reuter.
5. Maytime’............ 106
6. Bachelor’s Folly ..... 122



7. Front Hopper .

8. Flying Ann .... 126
9. Blue Diamond ...... 106
10. Sun Jewel ........... 110
11. Blue Grass .......... 130
[FPR SPENT cece ves es 126
22ND RAOE

JUNIOR HANDICAP
54 Furlongs F and Lower

Ibs.
ty 104
2. Cross Roads ........ 126
3. . Hi-Lo ey 100
4. Consternation ....... 98
5. Flame Fiower ....... 117
6. Dunege ........ 102
7. Vanguard 107
Bi Se ci Fa Oks oh cena 107
Handicappers,
T. N. PEIRCE
L. E. R. GILL

oe

D. BYNOE.

















Price:
FIVE CENTS
Year 355 —

TOKYO, Nov. 10
UNITED NATIONS TROOPS pushed cautiously
forward on the north-west Korean front to-
night. They appeared to be opening a new drive
for the Manchurian border.

Changing over from the defensive role they
have adopted for the past week, American, South
Korean and British Commonwealth soldiers began
an aggressive offensive action against Communist

forces dug in 3 or 4 miles in front of them.

Reuter’s ae Alex
Valentine reported this new ad-
vance from American Eighth
Army headquarters in Korea.

The 24th American Division
sent forward an armoured patrol
—-a company of infantry covered
by two tanks—one mile into No
Mans Land which separates the
front lines north of the Chong-
chon River, he said.

Until these reports, the only
sign of activity in the North
Korean war was a heavy artillery
barrage on American positions
around Kunuri on the north-
western front about 50 miles north
of Pyongyang.

The Communist withdrawal was

20 Condemn
Korean War

LONDON, Nov. 10.

Ten Chinese political parties
and non-partisan members of
Parliament have issued a declara-
tion condemning the Korean war
as preliminary to American in-
vasion of China, according to a
New China news agency message
received today in London.

The “United States imperialists’
plot is not limited to destroying





40 Million
Americans Made
Record Vote



the Korean democrati v5 | Still unexplained,

The WASHINGTON, Nov, 10 republic. They want "te aneme The barrage today was coupled
4 he total popular vote in Tues-|Korea, They want to invade| With an attack on the bridge over
ay’s . congressional election: |China. They want to rule over| the, Taedon River nearby.

though incomplete in most stafes

Conflicting stories of the Com-
has reached the record -for a

Asia and th y
i Or ay, Scorn munist intentions poured into

the whole world”, the declaration

pop Presidential year of 40,727,- | said, Tokyo, An Intelligence | Officer
ee Fae i “Ty situati told reporters he could give them
The previous record was 37%,- ieee The United co: nee no guidance, His silence was



304,380 in 1938. The last Presi-
cential elections in 1948 brought
Out 48,833,680 but the record fo
such election is 49,820,312 made
in 1940,

Harold Stassen, President of
the University of Pennsylvania
said here in Pennsylvania that
the re-election of Senator Robert

partly a matter of security and
partly genuine ignorance, he said.
While Chinese Communists
were stated here to be still
building up a werful force,
crossing the border at the same
rate as they have been since
mid October, American pilots

alists are copying an old trick of
Japanese bandits, first invading
Korea and then invading China.
Everyone knows Kprea is a small
country but that ‘its strategic
position is very important.”

“We hold that the Korean ques-
tion should have, been solved in















reported lorries and troops

A. Taft in Ohio “d a peaceful way and that aggres- front-
that. the Mipuitieen pasty ott sive forces of imperialists should evens away from the
fallow nets conservative and]>@ withdrawn from Korea. Others had seen Communists
isolationist policy.” « : digging in around Chongju on the
‘I think it means that the Re- But American imperialists and| \estern highway to Manchuria

their accomplices were not only

ublic: a n14
publican Party must accept its unwilling to withdraw _ their

d at
new obligations with humility ae

laces, but a Tokyo






n avcressi . spokesman said there was no in-
and foresight” Stagien Told | ea careiag hele eget cons | aieation that they. were building
must plan its ae from mal northward across the 38th Paral- Brifh ead cant oe wae 7:
Republican results from across |'*!_,towards the Chinese border.” te .

the nation” he said, adding, “|

dicates that Labour leaders should
go back to being Labour leaders
and not politicians”.






think Taft's success was meant as
a vote to halt President Truman's
socialistic programme, and it in-

The declaration which said it
spoke for 475,000,000 Chinese was
made by the Communist party
revolutionary committee of the
Kuomintang Chinese Democratic
League and other political organ-
isations, —Reuter.

front of the Chongchon River
line returned from a 6-mile probe
forward to report “no contact.”
They found many Communist
dead and much equipment indi-
cating a hasty retreat.

So far the United Nations forces
have made no attempt to exploit














ToU.N. for Aid

sent an

entry of Chinese forces into Tibet,
it was learned here to-day.

that Lhasa, the Tibetan capital,

|

—Reuter.

Tibet Appeals

















“the vacuum” in front of them.

It was not clear whether the
reason for this was military as
claimed by an Army spokesman
here, or political expediency
pending discussions at Lake Suc-
cess, on the entry of Chinese
troops into Korea. —Reuter.





KING OF NEPAL SETS

OUT FOR NEW DELHI

s NEW DELHI, Nov. 10.
King Tribhuvana of Nepal and
his family who took refuge in the
Indian Embassy in Katmandu will
be arriving in New Delhi tomor-
row, the Indian Government. an-
nounced today, ‘
The Indian Government an-
nounced that the king and _ his
party would be their guests.
—Reuter.

NEW DELHI, Nov. 10
The Tibetan Government has
appeal to the United
Nations for intervention and help
in the situation created by the

TELL

THE ADVOCARE
THE NEWS

Ring 3113 Day or Night.

~~ THE
PAYS

ADVOCATE

FOR NEWS.
A Chinese radio report claiming



had fallen to the Chinese—led
“People’s Army”, was heard in
Kalimpong, Northern India, on
Wednesday night, but the report
has been doubted in New Delhi,

An Indian External Affairs
spokesman said yesterday that ac-
cording to information received
fom the Indian Mission in Lhasa,
the Tibetan Government had been
“greatly distressed by wild
rumours emanating from Kalim-
pong regarding the situation in
Tibet.” According to this source,
the “military situation depicted
from Kalimpong had no relation to
facts,”

The Tibetan, appeal for aid and
intervention was understood here
to have been sent direct to the
United Nations. Previously a re-
port on the military situation in
Tibet officially given here yester-
day had said that the Chinese were
moving south from Chamdo to-
wards a place called Poyu. No
information has been available
here on the progress of the Chinese
column reported to have captured
Shobando 250 miles northeast of
Lhasa on October 27, but an official
spokesman said here to-day that
if Chinese troops were anywhere
near Lhasa the Government would
have received information from
its representatives there.

—Reuter.

hWines



These include
GILBEY’S
PORT

& SHERRY

You can enjoy
them again in
greater quantity

e
GARDINER AUSTIN & Co., Ltd.

Agents

King Gustav V.
Buried

STOCKHOLM, Nov, 9.

King Gustay V was buried i:
the Pantheon of Swedish kings
by the side of his predecessors of
seven centuries at a majestic
ceremony to-day,

The first shovelfuls of dust fell
on his purple coffin at noon fol-
lowed by the booming of the first
42 volleys from cannon.

Three Kings, three Crown
Princes and some 90 Princes and
Representatives and 44 foreign
Chiefs of State attended the sol-
emn ceremony at the 13th cen-
tury Riddarholm Church for the
92 year old monarch who had
ruled Sweden for 43 years.

Thousands of people, some o!
whom had been waiting in the
wet snow since before midnight
were massed 10 deep on streets,
bridges and embankments along
the route of the funeral march
}from the Stockholm Royal Pal-
ace.

) In a full dress General's uniform
the new Swedish King, the sad
faced Gustav VI followed imme-
dfately behind his father’s coffin,
—Can, Press




PAGE TWO



Cau Calling

IS Excellency the Governor

and Mrs, Savage accompanied
by Major Denis Vaughan visited
the offices of Cable and Wiretess
(W.I.) Ltd., which included St.
Lawrence Cable Station, Carring-
ton Wireless Station and Boarded
Hall Wireless Station. The tour
began with a visit to the Com-
pany’s Housing Scheme at High-
gate and ended with a Luncheon
Party at Sam Lord's.

Will Attend Races

Stew the Governor

an Ts. Savage will attend
the Races this afternoon in the

Grand Stand of the Barbados Turf
Club.

First Of The Season

HE first dance of the “Season”

takes place tonight at the
Marine Hotel. It is the Wanderers
Dance. Like everything else in
Barbados, dancing has a season.
Of course this does not include
Club Morgan, where there is
dancing every night, But between
today and “Old Year's” Dance
on December 3lst, there are a
series of dances at the Marine
which come under the head of
“The Dancing Season.” Next on
the list is the Poppy Dance on

ber 25th.

In a month’s time the island
will probably be full of fun-loving
tourists and these dances should
be very popular with them.

Tonight there is no excuse for
“hubby” saying “My evening sui
isn’t clean, so we can’t go,” fo
evening dress is optional!

Poppy Day

“I feel sorry for Nye,
having to share this new
house with so many of
us.”



London Express Service.

Barbadian Honoured
In U.S.A.

ARBADOS born Dr. Wesley
Bourne who has achieved high
honour in Canada as a’ distin-
guished Anaesthetist, has just been
further honoured in the United
States. He was presented with 2
rtrait of himself by French
(Canadian Anaesthetists of Quebec
it an International meeting held
it Miami Beach Florida.
Dr. Bourne is the son of the late

‘James T. Bourne of Pollards, St.
;Philip, and was educated at the

wu with several of the}Lodge School under the late Mr.

Poppy sellers yesterday, they;
told me that members from ali’
sections of the community contri-
buted to the fund. Even the little
tiny tots on their way to school,
brought out pennies and very
proudly pinned their poppies onto
their shirts,

Poppy sellers were out as early
as 6.30 a.1%. knocking at doors and
Stopping cars in an all out drive
for the Poppy Fund.

Rumour

UMOURS are that reservations

at the hotels for the wintei
months are good. Even though
three of the island's leading hoteis
have added on several rooms, this
by no. means compares with the
number of tourists who want to
come. This spells good news for
the many Guest Houses around
the island, but what happens
when they too become filled?

Back From Long Leave
EV. AND MRS, Ernest Griffin
who left Barbados about six
months ago for a _ holiday _in
England returned on Thursday
afternoon by B.W.I.A. Flying all
the way from England, they
stopped off in St. Kitts for two
weeks to attend a Provincial
Synod of the Methodist Church.
They were accompanied from
St, Kitts by Rev. Kenneth Towers
who left the same day for British
Guiana and the Rev. Errol Pilgrim
who is here until Tuesday. They
were also in St, Kitts attending
the Meeting.

Left On Wednesday

R, AND MRS. Knollys Inniss

who were married recently
in Barbados, left for Trinidad on
Wedricsday afternoon by B.W.T.A,
Mrs, Inniss is the former Gertrude
Spencer of Rockridge, Black
Rock,

CROSSW'ORD
Ory LPT)







1, A lean horee f (5)

Threequarters an hour. (3)
& You need as limb and a bird for
0 Pd aneterie landing place. (6)
. Born one
tt Mineral from the, date, (4)
‘ou ‘often see em billed with

a
14. Has different mganings for the
angler and the footballer. (6)
. Shetiand’s rude violin. (3)
16: Provided with fur. (6)
‘18, Here 08 have a very small
21. More ‘than oneeyet not a’ much.

zs. Ror less nae owe. (3)
+ Seo uideree tat Sp Mrench.
’ (%, 26. State of sticking. ())
Down

The brush turkey.

a. ee
ows & famous order. (4)

youll oni ‘mix up 6. Dow.
ol n
th tins yout produge one. (8
lane that doesn’t, an
here you'll fing st 6 « (8)
Recent par. en! ba tes
railings.” made Sambo think of
Ta!
i notiins aetna aan: (8)
. Nor
90: This is non-clerioal. (4)
tion of yesterday's pu Across;
% owroot; 10, Gene;

B @ = sopeer
°



34
} 8. Refrains:
a; 18. Wall

‘O. DeC. Emtage.

He left here about 45 years ago
for Canada where he studied
Medicine at McGill University, but
has since been back to Barbados
on several occasions, the last time
being in September-October last
year when he passed through from
attending a medical Congress in
South America.

Dr. Bourne is a brother of Mr.
Harry Bourne of Collymore Rock
and a cousin of Mr, Allan Bourne
of Messrs. Collins Ltd,

Among his contemporaries at the
Lodge were Dr. Gerald Manning,
Dr. H. G. Massiah, Mr. Jack Out-
ram, Mr. Grant Pilgrim, Mr.
W. U. Gooding and the late Rev.
H. B. Gooding.

Antigua Round Up
ee GOVERNOR of Antigua
accompanied by Mrs, Black-
»wurne and the Aide-de-camp le**
Antigua on the 7th November in
the M.V. Caribbee to pay their first
visit of one week in Montserrat.
Mr. S. A. Hammond, who has
been a guest of Mr. Blackburne
left for Montserrat by the same
opportunity. He is investigating
the cost-of-living allowance pay—
able to civil servants. He is ex-
pected to return to Antigua on
the 12th November, and to leave
again on the 17th for the British
Virgin Islands where he _ will
spend a few days and return to
Antigua on 23rd November,

The Attorney General, Mr. J.
Conrad Wooding K.C., has gone
to the Virgin Islands for a week.

Police Training Course

AJOR A. A. M. HILL has

been selected for a_ six-
month police training course in
England, Major Hill is Number 2
man in the Leeward Islands Police
force which he joined in 1942 and
has at times served in Barbuda,
British Virgin Islands and Mont-
serrat. He will be leaving Antigua
by the Lady boat on 7th December
for Barbados where he will join
the Colombie on 17th bound for
the U.K,
Before joining the force Major
Hill was officer in charge of
Cable & Wireless i, Antigua,



Listen to The CLUB M
On Radio
at

and hear a sample of t
in the






For Steak or



Special Dinner Dance

CLUB MORGAN

DIAL 4000
HAN

pre ae eee

BEACHSHORTS

|
|
Sharkskin
|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Port Health Officer—
Grenada





First Visit

YING his first visit te Bar- ern.
bados is Mr. J, M. Clyne, A FTER 21 years in the
2 retired Civil Servant of Gren. reeet, Beveines Se. dT RON,

ad f Port Heaith Officer of Gi is
Se ae. oy Oe: now oh three months’ leave
























Four Guests planting. He arrived om Wed= a here MATINEE: TODAY
2OUR WEST INDIANS were| "@8day ly air: flor about. twp 1. reurement. His arrived dy | 438

Thursday morning on the Lady

€ at rodney for a holiday and is stay-
orthin H

among the guests at a dinner weeks’ holiday and “a

Crystal Waters, W

giv by th Forei Press ; . t Guest House.

Kiemuieiie lout Mots te Mr. Clyne is the owner of La *"# * the W MAUREEN O'HARA, MELVYN
ociation last week in honour Tante and St. Lucy’ ’

of Mr. Attlee, the Prime Minis- . Lucy's Estates in For The Races

St, David’s and has come over hete
principally for the Races.

Back Again

GRAHAME, BILL WI

“A WOMAN'S

ter. Rudolph Dunbar, who
sents the Negro Press in England
and is also a well-known condue-

ETURNING to Trinidad on
ge Tuesday is Mr. R. © Cray,
* Menager of the merehandise

tor of classical music, brought F . aieerement of Messrs. Furness
with him Edrie Connor, Trini- RS. RITA SHAND who speap.- Withy and Co., Ltd., Port-of-Spain.

f came over for the Races and
“was staying at Indramer Guest

, Worthing.
A frequent visitor to the

dadian singer, Edric’s wife Pear),
and Sheila Wynter from Jamaica.
Edric has just returned from South
Africa, where he has been making
“Cry Beloved Country”’—a story
of Africa. He is now waiting for
the film unit to arrive in England
in order to complete the last
sequences. He will also be appear-
ing in a religious concert at the
Royal Albert Hall on November 12.

the Easter vacation
last year, is now back for
weeks’ holiday and tart at
Crystal Waters, Worthing. island, Mr. Cray was here in
She is the wife of Mr. Andrew March this year when he spent
Shand, Accountant of U.B.O.T., , month.

Point Fortin.
Two Sisters

Frequent Visitor PENDING six weeks’ holiday |}
R. DEORAJ SAMAROO, a here as guests at Crystal }})

A Parn Dance

In a company of well-dressed businessman from South Waters are Miss Ada Debi@in and AT
women—several hundreds of them] Trinidad and a frequent visitor her sisetr Daphne of British Gui-
-Pearl Connor dresses in Black} to the island is now here for the ana. They are sisters of Hon’blé CHILDREN’S GOODWILL
velvet with a heavy silver neck-| Races and is staying at Indramer Debidin of the British Guiana Leg- |i} LEAGUE TO-DAY 445 & 8.30 and
lace, and Sheila Wynter, in mauve] Guest House, Worthing. islative Council. ,
satin and tulle, were among the chs TO-NIGHT Continuing Indefinitely

smartest. “Il am studying lan-
guages” said Sheila, “but this is
a night out.’ Pearl, studying law,
was disinclined to talk about it.

Matinee & Night Daily







red cam
(Last Night)

Rupert’s Autumn Primrose—8



“I am still deep in juvenile delin. Ly cee taditn eee Julian Blausten Production
quency” she remerked. eefly, “it \, WF . 7 From 9 p.m. to 4.00 a.m.



is a never-ending subject.’ Speak- ‘~ e - *
ing at the dinner which was held BROKEN ARROW °
at the Dorchester Hotel, ir, ADMISSION 2/-




SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11,

1950

ee Led AQUATIC CLUE CENEMA (Members Only)

at 5 p.m.

TONIGHT to TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30

DOUGLAS, GLORIA
LLIAMS in

SECRET”

A NEW RKO RADIO PICTURE



TO-DAY to MONDAY
5.00 & 8.30 ‘

M-G-M presents

« THREE
GODFATHERS ”

were Mr. Attlee, Sir vid Coler by Technicolor Starring
Mexwell-Fyfe (Conservative) and e
Mr. Clement Davies ( ). John WAYNE

























Music by Th i TEWART
ite Band — “Th Starring James S'
Promoters : Ivan Wilson,

D. Browne, C. Miller
Keith Campbell

Clyde And Everton
AST NIGHT members of the
Police Sports Club enter-
tained to a Cocktail Party mem-
bers of the West Indian Cricket
team which recently toured Eng-
land, This was in honour of their
glorious victory over England, \

with



Jeff CHANDLER

In goeat excitement Rupert asks Debra PAGET &

only got two of the jugs.”” “* Then
what his prize is and the Gipsy other

i to win one,"
we Edvard, ‘Taking aim be hurls

points toa large china jug of curious “YS 7 B

. lyd Wal d E ee oa ee his first ball with great foree. But Basil RUYSDAEL
heasion. Wakes oe adhe shape. here it is,” she says. it flies much too tigh. It hits the ‘Will GEER:
Among the invited guests were You coa_pyt big flowers in the canvas at 4 point, where it is raljer

Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, Major R. top and flowers in the little rotten and goes right through.



places lower dowm. | didn’t think
many people would win them so |

9TH DAY HELD OVER!
PLAZA Theatre-—sRIDGETOWN

Cecil B, De Mille’s

“SAMSON AND DELILAH”

Color by Technicolor

4 BIG SHOWS TODAY 4—9.30a.m.—1.30, 4.45

o
their consternation they ey

Stoute, Capt. Grant, Mr. H. O. hear a shout from the

St.C. Cumberbatch, Mr. C. W.
Wickham and Mr. Denis Atkinson.

After 40 Years

R. SAM BONNETT, a Barba-

dian who has lived in Trini-
dad and Tobago for over forty
years, is in Barbados for a holiday
mainly for his health. He is
staying at ‘“Hilcrest”, Eagle Hall
Road.

ROXY
THERMOS V ACUUM woeee £ eer

W. Lee presents .




Cesare ROMERO &






















Leaves For U.S. To-day & 8.30 p.m.—SUNDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. & Continuing June HAVOC
ETURNING to New York to- (Special Notice : All Tickets booked must be taken up by 4.85 for mentinwe 6 Also
Weg te etter a holiday in the “NBS AN Complimentary ‘Tiekels are canceiied tor. this. Plotare ! REFILLS in
est Indies is Mr. James Hass d
and his niece Miss Sheila Leve- for 8 Pint & 4 Pint “ONCE A THIEF”
rock. Mr, Hassell returned from

a visit to Saba via St. Kitts on
Thursday.
Just In Time
R. GEORGE FORDE, mer-
chant of St. Vincent, arrived

PLAZA Theatre m= OISTIN

TODAY and SUNDAY 5 & 8.36 p.m.
Warner Bros. Action Double
“HOUSE ACROSS THE STREET”
with Wayne Morris, Janis Paige, Bruce Bennett

Co-starring
C. CARLTON BROWNE

Whelessle @ Retall Dregsist
186, Reebuck St. Dial £818

Marie McDONALD &
Lon CHANEY

on Thursday by the “Lady Rod- And “COLORADO TERRITORY” with Joel McCrea
ney” just in time to see tale Midnite Saturday 11th RKO Radio

: “ » Grass” in ,
wit’ the Brighton Handicap. He “MARINE RAIDERS” —— with Pat ovBrien, Ruth Musey

Ptus: Two Leon Errol Shorts

is staying at Indramer Guest ‘EM JAIL” & “DON’T FOOL YOUR WIFE”

House, Worthinig.
His brother Mr. Wendell Forde,
Barrister—at-Law, also arrived by

“HOLD



4 SHOWS

the same Rear oa ahead 9.30 A.M.
f health. Mr, Wende! je was
‘accompanied by his Wife. GAHWETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES and Continuing

SATURDAY & SUNDAY 8.30 MATINEE; SUN. 5 p.m,
20th Century Fox Presents....
TYRONE POWER

“CAPTAIN FROM CASTILE”

Here For Three Weeks
-YERE for three weeks’ holiday
and staying at Indramer
Guest House is; Mr. John Grecia,
He is Overseer of Orange Grove
Estate, Trinidad,
Arrived Safely
RS. FRED BETHELL has re-
ceived a cable Rag cw her
husband, saying that he has. ar-
rived safely in New Zealand. Mr.
Bethell, who left here October 13,
is representing Barbados at a
meeting of the British Empire
Parliamentary Association which
meets this month in New Zea-
land.













in—

“@ Jribute to a Golden Voice”

GLOBE

Presents

RAY NUNES FAREWELL
SHOW

(Mr. Nunes leaves for Engagements in T’dad)





















Shows or same will be sold after that time.





To-night

atter the
RACES |

for this Picture !



Supported on this Programme by
KEITH CAMPBELL (Pianist and Leader of the Shots)
GUESTS STARS-—-ROD CLAVARY (T’dad’s Crooner)

ow DUR ORS ee







~waok

on
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER, 12TH at 8.30 P.M.

with the Film

Bad Sister

PROGRAMME
Margaret LOCKWOOD

(1) “A Sinner Kissed an Angel”
(2) “Don’t You Know I Care”
(3) “Ole Man River”








at



|

| MECHANICAL TOYS!
PLASTIC TOYS!!

i DOLLS — TRAINS

AIRPLANES — TANKS

SPEEDBOATS — ANIMALS
ETC.

42” & 53" KMAS TREES
DECORATIONS & LIGHTS ;..~

| : COMING SOON!!







ORGAN HIT PARADERS
Distribution
8.15

he Peppiest Swing Music
Caribbean





Dennis PRICE

(4) “Sweet and Lovely ”
(5) “Perhaps, Perhaps”
(6) “Black Magic”

Local Talent Audition Tomorrow at 9.30 a.m.

Secure Yours. To-day

KARLIT INSULATING WALL BOARD
Termite Proof
Sheets : 42” X 4’ x 6’, 7’, 8’, 9 and 10

HARD BOARD

Termite Proof
Sheets : 4%" K 4 X 6, 7 and &

ASBESTOS WOOD
Sheets: 4’ X 4’, 4’ x 8’
HAND SAWS 24” to 36” in length

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

— SSS








Chicken Dinners












DBAGS |

(Long & Short Handles)
PATENT & MOROCCO
FINISH

———












WHITE
BLACK
BROWN
TAN
RED

Xmas Tree Bubble



Lights

For Men & Boys in
BLUE, WHITE & BEIGE
YOUR SHOE STORES





EVANS and

WHITFIELDS
YOUR SHOE STORE








N.B. All Complimentary Tickets are cancelled

Harey CAROY
Pedro ARMENDARIZ





OLYMPIC

TO-DAY to MONDAY
4.30 & 8.15

United Artists Double .. .

Ronald COLMAN

Celeste HOLM
in

“CHAMPAGNE POR
CAESAR ”

AND

“(COVER UP”

with

TODAY 4

1.30, 4.45, 8.30 p.m.

BIG WEEK! IDaity(Suna.4s, 8.30 p.m.

zgcumesenn

SPECIAL NOTICE: All Tickets Booked must be Fo
taken up by 4.45 for Matinees and 8.30 for Evening








Come in and inspect our |

stock.
Compare our prictes too !!

THE CORNER STORE

StS




SATURDAY, NOVEMBER i1,



W. Germany
~ Rejects
Russian Plan

For Reuniting Germany

BONN, Nov. 8.

West German Chancellor Dr.
Konrad Adenauer declared today
at the opening’of the Foreign
Affairs debate in the Bundestag
(Lower House) that the Soviet
proposals for reuniting Germany
were “quite unacceptable”.

Dr. Adenauer disclosed that
France had assured him that there
would be no discrimination against
Germany in the formation of a
European army.

He added that the French Prime
Minister Rene Pleven had promised
that Germany would be treated as
“completely equal”.

He said he considered the
French “Pleven Plan” for a
European army with “if possible,
the participation of Britain,” the
most important contribution to the
unity and defence of Europe.

He had learned “with full satis-
faction and gratitude of the ex-
planations w h ic h Pleven, the
French Prime Minister sent to him
yesterday.

“Pleven assured me that any
discrimination against Germany
was completely out of the ques—
tion, and that Germany would be
treated as completely equal” he
said.

Speaking to a full House in the
first Foreign Affairs debate since
June, Adenauer declared amid
applause that Germans welcomed
the United States’ recognition of
its great task “in the world and
its readiness “to fulfil this task in
the interests of peace and free-
dom”.

He said that the West German
contribution to Europe’s defence
had neither been asked for nor
offered by West Germany.

Totalitarian states knew only of
power. He who wanted to nego—
tiate. with the Soviet Union must
be as strong as the Soviet Union.

“The Germans cannot expect
the United States, Canada and
West European powers to take
upon themselves the whole burden
of defence unless Germany too
makes her contribution.”

His coalition parties applauded
when Adenauer added :

“Every German with a healthy
conscience must consider it as a
compelling commandment to take
part in the defence of his hearth
and home.”

West Germany must be prepared
if asked by the Western Allies, to
take an adequate share in the
formation of this defensive front
for the preservation of the free-
dom of the German people and
Western culture, Adenauer said.

Applause again greeted the
Chancellor when he said: “The
German people will never give up
the hope that peace can be pre
served.” “It will do everything to
keep peace.”

The Chancellor read a Govern-
ment resolution declaring that
“Germany must be ready to con-
tribute to a common European
front if she is invited to take part’.

It needs two conditions; ‘That
Germany must be granted equality
with all other powers participating
and that this front must be so
strong that it makes Russian
aggression impossible.”

Speaking for the opposition Dr.
Schumacher, Social Democrat
Leader, attacked labour units
formed by British and Americans
in their zones as — “military
institutions.”

He said that American period-
icals stressed the American air
strength and sea strength but left
it clear that land defence should
be provided by Europe.—Reuter.



SPECIAL OCCASION

SCOTLAND.

A special permit from the Ad-
miralty allowing “smoking acces-
sories” inside a naval armament
depot was issued so that W. Birch,
retiring after 50 years service,
could be presented with a cigarette
case and lighter.



1950

3 Men In Boat
—1950 Version
Publisher Is Sought

NEW YORK,
With 17s. 93d, between them,
three British yachtsmen tried to-

day to sell a book recording 26
months of adventure to a
publisher

William Crealock, 30, from
Glasgow, skipper of the gaff-

rigged boat, Ernest Chamberlain,
26, and Bedford Donald Hodge,
25, of Hull, had crossed the
Atlantic in their 38ft. cutter, The
Content. With them is their dog,
Swizzle.

Their voyage began on August
28, 1948, at Falmouth. On their
way to New York they visited
Spain, Portugal, Gibraltar, Tan-
gier, Casablanca’ the Canaries,
British Guiana and British West
Indies.

They spent only five months at
sea. They were ashore the rest of
the time, earning money with
which to continue the trip.

Leonard Greenwood, cf
Middlesex, in whose name the
boat is registered, met them in
New York. He was with them for
a year, until he married.

—L.E.S.



England Buys
Jamaican Citrus

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Nov. 1

Prices for Jamaica’s first ship-
ment of Marsh seedless grapefruit
arriving in England have been re-
ported to be “very good”, The
fruit was marketed jointly with
citrus from Trinidad and British
Honduras by trade representatives
of these countries in Britain,

The Jamaica shipment came out
on top, reaching as high as 38/-
per box,

Citrus shipments from Jamaica
during the current crop started a
month earlier than last year and
this is partly responsible for the
good prices.

Jamaica’s big new citrus pro-
cessing factory started operations
last week and is at present handl-
ing an average of 1,500 boxes a
day, It is expected that in the next
four weeks the plant, built co-
operatively by citrus growers in
the island, will be handling 5,000
boxes a day.

It is estimated that by the close
of the crop approximately 500,000
boxes of sweet oranges and Marsn
and Dunean gfapefruit will be
processed,

Of the
orange juice produced, 60 per cent
will be sent to the Ministry of
Food under the terms of a ten-
year contract.

Bertie Is Proud

total amount of sweet



(From Our Own Correspondent), ..
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
The Minister for Labour, Hon.
Albert Gomes declared yesterday,
“I have never had any sort of
complex about the standard of
local workmanship. It is obvious
that the standards of workman-
ship are very . He was ecom-
menting on a visit he made to the
De Luxe Ladies’ Handbag and
Shoe Factory in Port-of-Spain, and
added that it was only the first 1
a series he proposed making 10
other industrial concerns, Pioneer
aid for this factory is expected to
be decided soon by the Economic
Advisory Board, of which Albert
Gomes is the Chairman.

Archbishop Of The West
Indies In Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica,
The Most Reverend Alan Knight,
D.D., Lord Archbishop of the West
Indies, arrived in Jamaica this

week from British Guiana, where
he is bishop.

His Grace will spend a week
here, and will conduct a retreat
for the Clergy.

HERE AGAIN

e

‘THREE STARS’







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

sameeren





“Same old mix-up as last year—opening Parliameni oi
as the Dairy Show.”

MORAL 12 us. Destroyers Collide |
CRISIS 4 Killed: 3 Hurt

same week

London &

The Royal Bank
Of Canada



LONDON.

BERMUDA, Nov, 9,

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.1

A seaman, who was seriously

A Church of England report|imjured when the United States

Says sex has taken the place of

destroyers ‘Charles H. Roan” and



RATES OF R@ONANUL
Nevember 10, 1050
Closing Rates



To Mothers

who cannot

feed their babies
s

Don’t worry ! Cow’smilk can be prepared so that the youngest baby
can digest it without trouble. The addition of Robinson's ‘Patent’
Barley prevents the milk forming large clots in baby stomachs,
making it easy for the delicate digestive organs to do their work
thoroughly whilst getting them ready to digest heavier foods later
in life. That’s why wise nurses and mothers always use Robinson’s
‘Patent’ Barley,

=) ROBINSON'S

‘patent? BARLEY

Kidney Trouble.Causes
Backache, Géfting Up Nights

If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up| alled Cystex. Hundreds and hundreds of
Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, Nervous- | Doctors’ records prove thi

ness, Backache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles
Burning Passages,



















Gietenatin patie; No Benefit—No Pay
Acidity, or Joes of Energy and feel old be- | , The pny Bret dose 4 peerek goes right
fore your time, Kidney Trouble is 0 work helping your Kidneys remove ex-
cause, ¥ 42 dcmecnlagd cone adids. Quickly, this makes you feel
Wrong foods and drinks, w » | tke new again, And #o certain are the
dear may orente pr ihebertahe aed od makers that Cyatex will satisfy you com-
and place a heavy strain on your kidneys | [etely they ask you to try it under a money
| that they function poorly and need help aie perme nten: My on hige the ies If not
properly purify y : s ‘a a tiv juat return the empty
health and Con blood and maintain package and get your money back
cert (Bins-tex) costal at chemists
: ‘ Jand the money back gt
Help Kidneys Doctor's Way , | you, #0 buy your treater y
Many doctors have discovered by scien- | for
tific clinical tests and in actual practice | KIDNE
that @ quick and gure way to help the kid-
neys clean out excess poisons and acids is | BLADD
With @ eclentifically prepared prescription | The GUARANTELD Romedy RHEUMATI



} Durant,



religion as the main driving the “Brownson collided 200 miles LONDON
force of the people. north of Bermuda yesterday, was i
The report, entitled “Moral| flown from the escort carrier Selling Baylas
Crisis—the Church in Action,”| “Palau” by helicopter to Kindley j 49125 00 Days Sights.7225
eave: airforte base Bermuda today, He | $43) $0 mw Bae
“In modern industrial employ-| Ws immediately taken to hospital, 4/15 * Of 47695
ment with routine repetitive jobs| Two other seriously injured sea- bane Wy wn
and the frustration of brains,} men were brought to Bermuda in| (Min, 240.) sight 4.7750
some sociologists hold that sex the destroyer “Benner”, They also ass (Min, 2/-)
is bound to become the main way| Were rushed to hospital, (Min, $1,)_ Cable 4.7790
of escape to some kind of personal . ; 4B WY Coupons
freedom. Four men were killed in the}... RNS,
“It is inevitable because sex] COllision during Atlantic fleet] “(Min, 12¢) Bank of Eng
is the great natural means of} â„¢Anoeuvres, land Notes
fulfilment, completion and union F ys y NEW YORK
of human beings” Seven ships are arriving in St. 724/10% pr. Cheques on
The report explained that “by|George’s Harbour Bermuda to- Bis tes 10 6/10% pr.
itself, though, sex will fail to coe ee awe. - ae mand Drafts 70 4/10% pr.
A what they| ‘Toyers a salvage ship and two \?2.4/10% pr. Cable
aan *| ocean going tugs, Cee a hee.
“If the Church is to save the —Can Press /50% pr. allver 0% pr.
world from its own despair, she CANADA
will have to take more seriously ., fino siinessowtetnitant)
than she has so far done her} the booklet says, is not to expound Bankers 64.5% pr.
duty to help men and women to! the technique of sex education, Pa essen ob
understand and accept, in the} but to show how Christian phil- Sight Drafts 64.20% pr,
deepest sense, their sexuality, and] osophy illumines love and other Be eee gel ue
to see in it a clue to their 'very| relationships, “Moral Crisis”|!" "Gummy Bon,
nature. said;
“Sex as the Bible reminds us, § PARIS
is the basic human fact, and there-| “In some colleges men with Demand
fore the main ground of all social| several years of experience in the
life’. Forces— some of them married BAHAMAS
a and not always happily married— } 4g2.50 Demand 477.50
The booklet containing the re-| live and work on terms of con- saa
port says churchmen hold that} siderable intimacy with girls who} \,», p, RRR re dise
sex can be used as g new approach) have just left school. {Min 280.) (Min, 25¢.)
ae pr. Cable }
to evangelism, It adds: “ , , ; tain 50
“Those who have never learned In the life of these mixed MRP inks | daa laa
communities, there is a very great (Min, 250.)
the true nature of sex and love ;
ediyaic likely to be misled|deal that is happy, helpful and JAMAICA
are only too likely , innocent, but it is not surprising D :
by _ half-truths and falgehocds that difficult situations often art 25.) SAR tin 25¢,)
that scream at them from cinemas,| *â„¢" |, 42125 | Cable sb
i s and maga-| 8Tise . (Min. 800.)
advertisements, novela ang The shove Rates are subject to change |
ee ing “rgoet weed dele” —INs Without notice.
e
for pe in training colleges "
a
es =






PAGE THREE





HARBOUR LOG |

In Carlisle Bay
Ort S dalpha

Lochinvar 8., Sch. Cyril E. Smith, Se H
Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Molly N. Jone e ° e
Sch. Frances W sm Sch Turt
Dove. M.V. Ferryland, Sch. Lydia 1
Adina S. American Yacht Oregon Ser M
Mandalay Il ose ey
ARRIVALS
M.V. Willemstad, 336 tons net, Capt wks ae
Marselina, from Curacao. Sechaane whose brilliantly promising
Lingyd Tl, 36 tons net, Capt Bar : r
from Trinidad $.S. Lady Rod carte Conia 6 a tragic ‘ae
4,907 tons net, Capt ae, tots
British Guiana. S8.S. Delft, 3,0 ons a
net, Capt. Jansen, from Amsterdam on the Gallipoli beaches
Schooner Henry D. Wallace, 59 tons ‘
net, Capt, Wallace, from when he was only 28, will
DEPARTURES

$.8. Oregon Star, 4,496 tons net, Capt. always be remembered for

Dickens, for La Guaira

SS. Stugard, 5,150 tons met, Capt. 7 :
derke, for ‘Port Alfred f his disc that
SS. Delft, 3,030 ons net, Capt. over y the

Jansen, for Trinidad

Schooner Harriet Whittaker, atomic nucleus has an

66 tons



5S Lady Rodney. 40h tans net electrical change the. size

Capt LeBlane, for St. of which is characteristic

stnig Mena were tn Bada of the atom, The
ssy, M. Ciprian. TW

W. "sutra ae ay ee F | numerical value of this charge is known as the Atomic Number. Moseley’s

Co MeConnie, W Fey Oy Aicher | discovery as beers of the greatest importance im the subsequent development

G. A. Forde, M. Newsam

of atomic pheysics.

The son of a distinguished zoologist, Moseley was born at Weymouth,
Dorset, it 2887. After a brilliant career at Eton and Trinity College,
Oxford, he became a lecturer in physics at Manchester University. He
resigned this appointment two years later, when he was
elected to the Jol Harling Fellowship. His labours were
interrupted by the outbreak ofwar in 1914, but not before he
had accomplished the researcheswhichwere destined to have

a dramatic effect on the course of the second World War.

In Touch With Barbados
Caastal Station

CABLE and Wireless (West Indies
Ltd. advise that they can now commu
nicate with the following ships through j
their Barbados Coast Station j

ss. Southern Venturer: ss. Atlan-
tie Venturer: 5.8. Brasil: 5.5
a8. Norluna; 8.5 Esso
gs. Vinne: s.s. El Gallo: 4.8. Silver
Walnut: 9.6. Uruguay: ss. Fort Ar
herst; 6.8 Broinquen:; & 5
Alcoa Caval
s. Maria De Larringa
Ravnanger: §.8
a8 Lugano
Esso Aruba

Monica:
Maria:

Virginia: |
Asheville
|





4.8, Gascogne
s.s. Spring Wave: s.s
Tresus: #.68. Sea Breeze:
sa. Vranigenberg:; 8.5,
ss. Loide Haiti: ss, San

paaoeipeier: s,s. San
Loide Argentina: 5.5

Polke Berna

Veracruz: #95 Wallows ins

: as. Triton as Fort

Fetterman 5.8 Uranienbors ‘

Magallanes: 8.6 Briiish Confidence

¢%. Manchuria; 8.8. Neweombla .

Vinland Casablance; 8.8, Mareat

bo Chan*illy: 3 Thoneer Ger
Gunmannan

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS—-By B.W.LAT
From ‘Trinidad

Roy Skinner, Margery Homberstey
Jose Benitez, Antonietta Benitez, Joxeph



UP... YOUR... SMILE...

8.8

Lutehman, Howard Bennett, Beresford
Headley, ‘George Walton, Blanebe St
John, Randolph Prescot, Nina Wilson

John Wiison, Malli Simon, Mark Conyer
Ne Bradshaw, Hamel Alexander, Molly
‘les, Audrey Skinner, Valaray G'|
Carmen Gill, Heetor Mann, Maicolin
Monn, Ruth Balkin, Lambert Sealy, Doug
las Moore, Harry Lee, H. Carr, Keith
Weatherhead, Ken Hamel-Sriith, J. D
Pullerton, Julia Fullerton, Hugh Stuntord
Lucia Sankan



INTRANSIT
Goorge Busby, Germaine Chemberger
Marguerite Lasne, Arnold Stoute
From St, Kitts:








Rev, Kenneth Towers, Rey, Errol Pil
urim, Rev. Ernest Griffin, Mrs, Mary
Griffin, Mr. James Hassel, Mr. Herbert

Durant
From Maiquetie

William Musgrave, Soto Faria Luis
From Antigua:

John Thomas, Theodore Gilkes
From British Guiana:

Mrs, Clarice Gomes, Mr, Hamilton Babb,
Mr, Harold Sivers, Mr. Fitagerald Agard,
Mr, Henry Sehwartau,
From St. Lucia:

Mr, Harold Hill, Miss
Hackett,

From Grenada

Grace William, Grace Bridget, Joveph
Clyne, Colin Weekes.

DEPAKTURES—By B.W.LA.L.

For TRINIDAD:

We: doni : wie
ZSQAOM gs

2IMITED
TPORD BST. tr



Gwendolym

Patrick Wallbridge, Knollys Inniss,

Gertrude Inniss, Bernard Collens,

re bh a vga Harrison, ae THERE'S PAIN RELIEF
Duncan, Boris “Sherman, Rdward AND TONIC BENE




Sith, Iris Smith, Christopher Dun Yeo! —~ Yeast « Vite

McKenzie, Norman Abul, Jorge Lugo, quickly
Louise Wilson, Arthur Levita, Bwart — away neu-
Chambers, Jessie Chambers, Frank » herve and
Nothnagel Pains —-but it docs
For ANTIGUA: Hiei ]else too! Because of its

Agnes » John rn, tonic properties Yeast - Vite
John Cockburn, Colin Cockburn, Vida

Abbott, helps you to feel brighter, look

better, sleep more easily and
onby mane enetag. Next time
you want pain relief take Yeast-
Vite and get tonic benefit too!

For GUADELOUPE:

Winnifred Sarkis,

For BRITISH GULANA;

Michael Acres, Bridget Acres, Petes
Acres, Geoffrey Acres, Gwendon King,
Herbert Croucher, Sukhnandan, Hubect
Rev, Kenneth Towers.

Neville Peterkin,
Canon Trevor Gough, Kathleen Bain,
Adele Hall.

[SES se)
BUSINESS

OR
PLEASURE

Beryl Peterkin,






- =
Having to vacate our Premises (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.

BWIA

We have opened a gemuine sale of hundreds of regular

















To items at prices which will amaze you. Here are a few
\ TRINIDAD of the articles and prices:—
|p Single ....... . $ 32,00
onic. RG - sume SPUN. SILKS & CREPES
Attractive shades guaranteed qualities reduced
CARACAS from 31.68 and $1.80 to 69c., 80,, 92.
Single ....... i tay
Return ........ $1 PRINTS
FREQUENT FLIGHTS 36° wide, checked and flowered 100 designs
OP wont 1800 fast colours reduced to 52¢, & 59e.
Return ........ $ 32. . és
FREQUENT FLIGHTS LADIES & MEN’S SHOES
New stock of American, Dutch and English shoes
singe ss 214 00 at prices below our own cost.
Return ...... + aa E
FREQUENT FLIGHTS MEN’S SPORT & DRESS SHIRTS
Single paar $190.00 Largest selection in town, prices cut up to 30%.
Return beseenee $342.00
FREQUENT FLIGHT MEN’S TWEEDS, TROPICALS,
PUERTO RICO x — "
Single Fe as $ 93.00 I LAN nN ELS «& DOESKINS
Return ....,... $167.40
PREQUENT “ioe New stocks recently arrived selling at own cost.
: MIAMI
Single ........ $274.00 Te
Soe 3493.20 LADIES UNDERWEAR
FREQUENT FLIGHTS Cotton panties reduced to 30 & 48c. Silk panties
% See excellent quality reduced to 62 & 78c. Brassiers,

Nizhties, Stockings.
sacrificing prices.

10TH ANNIVERSARY Also household items all at

BiiA®

BRITISii 731 INDIAN AIRWAYS
Airways House, P.O.S.

Lower Broad Street,

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



ee

THE ROYAL STORE

Bridgetown. ;
NO. 2 _HIGH STREET

Phone 4585




\* PAGE FOUR

parnapos 2 anoare |As I See It From

Se

Printed by the Adverste Co., Lté., Broad St.. Bridgetown.



Saturday, November 11, 1950



REMEMBRANCE

TO-MORROW is Remembrance -Day.
The Governor of Barbados is attending a
special service in St. Michael’s Cathedral
at which the Lord Bishop of Barbados will
preach. All denominations in Barbados
have been asked to remember the dead, by
attending church and praying for peace.

| At the-end of-what was then considered
the worst war in history-in 1914/18, in-
dividuals and societies of all kinds through-
out the Empire pledged themselves that it
should never happen again. But hardly
had the echoes of the guns died down than
it was obvious that another and even
‘worse war was about to begin.
Twenty-five years after the beginning of
the first World War, the second was in-full

Bwing.

| Five years after the end of the second,

\ the world is’still, suffering from its effects
and hostilities are being waged in Korea
and other parts of the East.

The necessity for Remembrance Day was
never greater in the history of the world.
Mankind has ‘wrested ‘from Nature many
jf her secrets and.with the aid of science
and engineering has prepared for his own
destruction, Men to-day need to be re-
minded that the advances in science are
meant, not for purposes of forging weapons
of destruction but for assisting man to
enjoy life to the full.

|, Those. who. paid the supreme sacrifice
during two wars gave those of us who have
survived, another lease on life and this
carries with it the responsibility to see
that “it must not happen again.”

| The day of remembrance is also a day

of dedication to mankind. Each individual
has the opportunity to make a valuable
contribution. The millions of mothers who
hhave lost their sons in the fighting services,
and the many. millions more who now see
another world war in the offing, are among
those who will, from the depth of their
grief and anxiety, make such a contribu-
tion. my

te

| Barbados is'still a Christian community





and to-morrow’ as they gather in various
places of worship, prayers will be said for
the repose of the Rom eed and for «
the peace of the world: = =

| Remembrance Day is andther opportun-

ity for deditating ourselves to the present
and the future, while honouring those who
fought for us in the past, — ’



Shipping Hopes’

_—
THE visit to the West Indies of Mr.
Edward Watts, chairman of Watts, Watts
& Co., Ltd, shipowners of London and Mr.
R. Twichell,’a fellow director of the com-
‘pany, raises hopes that something may be
done at last to give the Caribbean a British
passenger service between the United
‘Kingdom and the Caribbean territories.

On October 25, Mr. Donner asked the
Secretary of State for the Colonies what
measures.are being taken to:improve Ship-
ping Services in the Caribbean‘in accord-
ance with the recommendation of several
commissions and other responsible bodies.

Mr, Griffiths’ reply that shipping ser-
vices. within the Caribbean are on the
whole satisfactory raised a storm of protest
and helped to confirm the belief that the
Colonial Office knows little and cares less
about the Caribbean Colonies.

Constant criticism by the “Times,” the
West Indian Press and the West India
Committee has had some effect, and Mr.
James Griffiths it seems is not now so com~-
placent about the\shipping services in the
Caribbean. Pernt ‘ .

Mr. Watts is making a survey of shipping
services in the West Indies and will no
doubt be able to give the Secretary of States
a true and convincing picture of the in-
adequacies of the shipping services.

_ Mr. Watts can rest assured that the peo-
ple inthe West Indies appreciate the ex-
pense and difficulties involved in launching
a shipping service. But they are not ask-
ing for charity.

In the.first place they have been making
a legitimate request fur a passenger service
in return for the monetary benefits which
one line of British Steamships has enjoyed
in freighting produce and goods to and
from the Caribbean.

\

' It has even been suggested that a con-
‘tract for freight should be conditional on
the provision of passenger accommodation.
In this respect the British Government
could help the Caribbean. Our sugar has
been purchased by the United Kingdom
who arrange the transportation of the crop.
It should not be difficult for the United
Kingdom Government to make conditions
governing the freighting of the sugar.



















































By E. B. TIMOTHY

LONDON.

All over the world, not least in
the West’ Indies or West Africa,
manage their own affairs. Self-
as marriage—and just as unlikely
to be successful if it is based on
impulsive action. On no other
subject is there such widespread
divergence of opinion than the
grant of self-government to the
Solonies? Self-government? Yes!
but when? That is the intriguing
question.

Dr. Azikiwe and Mr, Nktumah,
leaders of the Nationalist Parties
in Nigeria and Gold Coast are
demanding self-government now.
Dr. ‘Banda (an African) of
Nyasaland is ~pposed to the im-
mediate granting of selt-govern-
ment to Central and East Africa,
because, in his opinion, that will
mean the domination of the
Africans by the white settlers in
those territories. The “Ashanti
Times”, a Gold Coast newspaper
which is primarily concerned
with pursuing a neutral Course
in Gola Coast politics,
“We disagree with the doctrine
of ‘self-government now’... . Can
a mon successfully run a flourish-
ing business without thorougn
training in business methods?
Can a woman run a house satis-
fact_rily without training and
experience? No! How then can
a country successfully govern
itself without going through 4
period of preparation and train-
a; _.” Dr. Rita Hinden of the
Fab'an Colonial Bureau, feels
the incapability of the
Col-nies to carry out economic
dev lopment without foreign
cap'‘al, makes ‘self-government
now’, an impossibility. The Rev.
Rep nald Sorensen, Labour MP.
for Leyton examines the problem
fro a metaphorical perspective.
“Children who are learning how
to swim should begin in the
shallow parts of the swimming
pool’, he argues.

Bit Colonial nationalists have
an enswer to all the postulates
fro:: the opposing camp, These
are .he questions they are asking:
“Aro there peoples in the world
who are incapable of ruling them-
sel\cs?” “Did the Conservatives
teach the Labour how to rule?”
“Gr what grounds then, do
Eur peans tell us that we are
not yet ripe for self-government?"
“Are lonial peoples fruits
which must be ripened before
they are picked from the tree?<”

Fritain has pronounced that
he" policy toward’ her Colonial
terr-tories is aimed at leading
Jthem to the goal of self-govern-

“Iment; The test of good govern-

ment “is not merely efficiency.
Order is the beginning of govern-
ment; for without order, ruthless

competition will prevail over
people’s natural capacity for

operation. But it is no good
Jimposing order for all, from

above, by a few, Absolute power
corrupts absolutely — especially
given a long chance, So how is
it possible to train people to

‘known lawyers,
businessmen, officials or politi-
cians with their own interests to
look after—have a say in the
control of what is done? If
government literally “by the
‘| people” is impossible to-day, can
we perhaps organise government
by public opinion?

The most important thing to be
borne in mind by all progressive
Colonials is not the theory of
gradual evolution or indirect
rule, but the possibility that at
any moment, circumstances May
thrust complete responsibility on
their shoulders.

Self-government? Yes! But
when? ‘

It happened to the Burmese;
it happened to the Indians; it
happened to the Pakistanis—it
may happen to us.

Deadlock In British Guiana

A Colony whose name obviously
tells to whom it belongs, is in 1
state of ferment. The colony is
British Guiana whose inhabitants
have agreed to disagree on the
question of constitutional ad~-
vance, Like a wise parent who
is anxious fthat her children

Not On Sundays

people wish to manage or mis- |

government is as natural a desire ;

OUR READERS SAY:

of three months was shot by a

To The Editor, The Advocate— very disappointed office seeker.

BARBADOS



po

tm ©

E. B. TIMOTHY

imbibe the virtue of tolerance,
Britain has decided to act as .an
arbitrator. The commission ap-
pointed by the Secretary of State
for the Colonies to consider the
constitutional questions in British
Guiana, is very impressive in its
composition. The major task of
members of the commission, as I
see it, will’ be the formulation of
constitutional reforms which shal:
achieve racial unity. The racial
network in British Guiana is very
complicated; it will therefore,
not surprise me if a minority
report is eventually submitted to
Mr, James Griffiths.

While the existing conflicts of
interest which have Created a
constitutional deadlock in British
Guiana are characteristic of
colonies where plural communi-
ties exist, they are paralleled of
colonies without raeial conflicts
For instance, the new constitu-
tion of Sierra Leone, which pro~-
vides a majority representation
for the people of the Protectorate,
has been resisted by the African
intelligentsia of the city—Free-
town—who fear they may lose
their political supremacy based
on literacy and cultural superi-
ority. The natives of Nigeria in
political swaddling clothes, are
plucking each other’s eyes ou!
because one sees Moslem and the
other Christian.

In British Guiana, the East
Indians advocate the introduction
of onal representation
since they have the largest popu-
lation in the country. They stake
their claims on the agricultural
progress of British Guiana and
point with pride to the fact that
they provide 90 per cent of the
labour in the cane fields, The
Chinese, on the other hand, boast
about their predominance in
commerce and regard themselves
as a steadying influence in racial
jarrings. The Africans also have
sO ing to shout about,
“Tlliteracy? We have only 2.8 per
cent while the Indian community
has 44 per cent; we form the
backbone of the public services;
we provide a good proportion of
the professionals and civil ser-
vants and, after all, we largely
inhabit the capital of George-
town.” The Europeans, of course,
still retain the acknowledged
leadership of the community.

It is unwise of Colonials not to
realise that by fighting one
another, they are delaying their
march to political liberation. The
solution, in my opinion, lies in
counteracting the ignorance which
breeds racial superiority.

Will the inhabitants of Britisd



ADVOCATE

London

2

°

Guiana be big enough to resolv®
their differences for the common
good and advancement of their |
country? }

Labour or Conservative |
During the past two months, 1)
have devoted a good deal of my |
leisure hours to a careful study of
Colonial newspapers. The result)
of this hobby has been salutary |
theugh somewhat disturbing. |
have discovered that a Political |
propaganda campaign is now going |
on in the various Colonial terri-
tories. I am not a betting man
but if Stalin invites me to a per-
sonal interview in the Kremlin, !
will stake him 10 to 1 odds against
the success of Communism in
Britain’s colonies, The choice ol
politica] ideologies in the Colonies
is oscillating between SOCIALISM
and British pattern of CON-
SERVATISM. It is rather prema~
ture to forecast the winner in this
wace of rivalry. There is a 50 to
30 chance, Colonials are 4dis-
appointed at Labour’s rule (or is
it mismanagement?) A leading
erticle in the “Barbados Advocate”
states, “Throughout the Colonial
Empire, however, there has been



disappointment and in some
cases, dismay at the policies ot
the Labour Government .. .” Yet,

ut the 1950 Labour Party Con-





ference at Margate, Mr. Ernest
Bevin said: “Friends you have
something to crow about, Britain
has nothing to apologise for; not

for any single act in any single
Colonial territory . . .” Who is
more competent to judge the
Colonial Policy of the Labour

Government-——Ernest Bevin or the
Colonial peoples themselves?
Although there is now a “Colo-
nial Confraternity of the Faith-
jess” who no longer believe in
Labour’s Colonial Administration,
Colonials are not quite sure within
their own minds whether or no
they prefer the Conservatives in
power. “Once bitten—twice shy”
is an adage which also holds true
in the field of politics. Neverthe—
less, Colonial peoples have noticed
a marked change in the attitude
of the Conservatives towards the
colonies, This change was eVi-
denced by the thought and time
which the Conservatives devoted
to the Colonial Empire during
their recent Conference at Black—
pool. A Colonial newspaper sums
it up for us when it states
“Empire affairs now play an im-
portant part in Conservative
strategy.” The Labour and Con-
servative Parties are both con
testing to win the confidence of
Colonial peoples. Who will succeed
and what will the harvest be?

ee

(3) In view of the above will
government initiate all necessary

SCOTLAND FOR
BRITAIN

By Peter Ditton
LONDON,

If this were Rio this year over again, then
my guess is that Scotland would make the
trip to South America as representatives of
British football. By this I mean that Eng-
land will probably have to surrender the
home International championship this seas-
on to the men from north of the border.

Sticking my neck out? Well, perhaps 1 am,
but so far this season the English team has
given no indication of its ability to keep on
top. The Scots on the other hand have suc-
cessfully accounted for Wales and Ireland

with the awe-inspiring goal aggregate of
9—2. :

England defeated Ireland 4-1 but the
score flattered them. They were never that
good and until the closing stages when they
snatched two quick goals they never looked
assured of their victory.

On November 15th England have a second
test before passing through to what will pro-
bably be the “Final” against Scotland at
Wembley next April. On that date they
meet Wales and it seems a foregone con-
clusion that England will collect another two
points from the encounter.

Welsh soccer is passing through a bad
spell, worse even than that which confronts
England. The decision to call upon Ray
Daniel, a young reserve on Arsenal’s books
to fill the centre-half position is in itself an
indication of Wales’ shortage of first-class
players. Not that Daniel is not a good player.
Consistent performances by Leslie Compton
unfortunately keep him out of the first team,
4ui the fact is that Daniel has had experience
in eight first-class matches only. Wales are
also suffering from a shortage of first-class
forwards.

Presuming then that England and Scotland
meet at Wembley next April with two vic-
tories apiece, the stage will, or should, be set
for a real soccer thriller. The Scots, anxious
to avenge their 1—0 defeat at Hampden ear-
lier thiseyear will be all out to vindicate them-
selves, And I think England will be hard put
to stop them.

The absence of Franklin from the English
International team has had a_ disquieting
effect. Whether that absence is temporary
or permanent only time can tell. The odds
are that Franklin, when he resumes league
football next year will be able to recapture
his place. Even if he does, however, England
still have plenty of other worries, particular-
ly in the forward line,

The Scots, by comparison, are in the happy
position of having a well balanced team that
should stand them in good stead for several
seasons to come. They have two good cen-
tre-forwards in Reilly and McPhail and in
centre-half Woodburn they have an accom~
plished player on whom the defence can rely,

Not since 1934 have England beaten, Scot-
land in an International at * Wembley. In
1936 and again in 1947 the result was a 1—1
draw but in 1949 Scotland won 3-1 after
surviving an early English onslaught which
had threatened to engulf them.

Seven members of that Scottish team have
played for their country this season, but it is
doubtful whether more than four of the Eng-
land line-up will be re-selected for the Wem-
bley encounter. This ability to keep their
team together should stand the Scots in good
stead,





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SIR,—I noticed in your news
columns of today’s “Advocate”
the statement: “at Bathsheba the
sea was calm on Sunday, A few
boats went out but returned
with only small catches.” In
fairness to my friends, the fisher-
men of Bathsheba, I must con-
tradict “that statement. I was
very surprised when I saw the
statement in your paper, because
I know that the fishermen of
Bathsheba do not go fishing on
Sundays. This morning I made
enquiries and not only did they
assure me that no boats went
cut, but were indignant at the
implication that they had broken
tueir promise and desecrated the
Sabbath, ‘The seas at Bathsheba
aye much too dangerous i
tremendous for them thus to
tempt Providence.

As soon as the men tell me
they are ready to resume their
flying-fishing I will again have
the early morning services for
them on fhe shore and ask for
God’s blessing on them and their
work,

. C. MALLALIEU,
Rector of St, Joseph.
November 7, 1950.

Happy Truman

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,— The recent attempt on
the life of President Truman has
caused us to look far back into
the pages of American history for
had the assassination plot suc-
ceeded, President Truman would
have been the fourth President
to be assassinated.

We might have been always
reminded that as far back as 1895,
that great, noble and courageous
President, Abraham Lincoln,
whose name will remain insepar-

- able from the great struggle for

the abolition of slavery; was shot
in the back, while in a theatre
by one Wilkes Booth, one of a
band of conspirators. Just sixteen
years afterwards, President Gar-
field “after a brief administration

The third President to die at
the assassinator’s hand was
William McKinley, a republican,
shot by an anarchist at a recep-
tion on September 6, 1901, and
died eight days afterwards.

It is interesting to note that
Lincoln advocated independence
for slaves and was shot, Gariield
was _ killed for personal reasons,
McKinley succeeded in gaining
independence for Cuba from
Spain, and was shot, and now
President Truman advocates inde-
pendence for Puerto Rico, and
freedom for all peoples, But
thank God, the attempt to shoot
has failed, Lincoln's assassinator

cried “Sic Semper Tyrannis”
meaning “Thus always’ with
tyrants’, but the world feels

grateful that the murderous cry
of Truman’s would-be assassina-
tors has not left their lips.

ROY WENT.

King Edward Road,
Bank Hall X Road,
St. Michael,
November 4, 1950.

Congratulations

To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—I am replying to your
correspondent “Gratitude? of
Saturday November 4, letting
him or her know that on March
28, 1950 I tabled a question in
the House of Assembly asking
the following: (1) to enquire of
the senior member of the
Executive Committee present at
the next meeting of the House of
Assembly “is the Government
aware of the greatly increased
cost of chattel houses consequent
upon the substantial increases in
the price of lumber? (2) If the
answer to the above question
is in the affirmative, is govern-
ment aware that small chattel
houses are now for the first time
being rated, resulting in the
imposition of Parochial taxes on
poor people who are owners of
such houses and who are not in
a Position to pay taxes thereon,

steps without delay by legisla-

tion with a view to causing
chattel houses of a smaller
annual value than fourteen

pounds to be exempt from liability
for rates, Since then on July
4th, 1950 Mr. Wilkinson ‘ntro-
duced a bill asking that the
exemption on the same taxes be
raised. Mr, Wilkinson’s bill was
No, 44 on the order paper and if
he had waited until the other
43 bills and addressess were dis-
cussed, I am sure that my ques~-
tion would have been considered
and the same bill be introduced.
1 have to congratulate Mr.
Wilkinson for beating me to it.
LLOYD SMITH.

St. Joseph

Nov. 6, 1950,

Drama

To The Editor, The Advocate

Sir,—Because a young Dramatic
Society which hopes to get any-
where should welcome and thrive
on honest criticism I wish to
speak up for the audience who
found “Blithe Spirit” a distinct
disappointment

When this play was staged in
England and the U.S.A. it was
everywhere greeted by rave
notices and leading critics agreed
that it was Noel Coward at his
best; hilarious as only a Coward
farce could be_and asparkle with
dialogue as refreshing as cham-
pagne. ¥

In the focal presentation it was
abundantly clear that the direc-
tion was never in tune with the
playwright and the entire pro-
duction was off-key as a result.

Improbable farce was played
as impossible drama, Since
nobody jknew what to do with
the first act they gabbled it away,
almost. inaudibly, and Madame
Arcati’s carefully plotted intro-
duction to the audience was
ruthlessly ripped from the script
fn an effort to shorten the play.

A superbly corsetted matron in

supposed to have pedalled Turi-
ously up on her trusty bike and
announced that she would bicycle
back to her little cottage and
hot-up her ensaucepanned Oval-
tine.

The dim-wit maid was instead
a vivacious creature: Joan King
(mo new discovery, Carib!) has
fereq better in three previous
appearances with Bridgetown
Players.

Major Lambert was the only
Noel Coward character to come
fully alive, Dr. Bradman,

Detail all through was sadly
neglected, from Burma curtains
to Barbados paper-money.

Pull up your socks, Barbados

Dramatic Society, You have
nothing to be complacent about:
there is lost ground to

regained and an up-hill job
ahead.

Very truly yours, #)

W. THEROLD BARNES, &

Disappointing Marks

To The Editor, The Advocate

Sir,—I wonder if the masters at
Harrison Cullsgs arcs svvare that
their system of “marking” in the
lower forms is, in my opinion
very unsatisfactory.

The boys exchange books and
correct them and the marking is
left entirely up to the honesty of
each boy,

Very seldom indeed can a boy
question his marks to a master:
sometimes there is no time left
over to do so and on other
occasions the master has already
been exhausted by several ques-
tions and will mot allow any
more, ”

On these joccasions the boy
who is unfortunate enough to
have his book corrected by a lad
who, in fun or for spite, chooses
fo be unjust in his marking has
to grin and bear it.

This method is very dis-
heartening to a boy who takes
pride in his work, and to a parent
who takes pride in his boy.

ee

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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1950 ~

Ex-Policeman Guilty Of
Fraudulent Conversion

Sentence

Postponed

EX-POLICEMAN RONALD DOWNES, auctioneer of Roe-
buck Street, was found guilty at the Court of Grand Sessions
yesterday of fraudulent conversion of part of the proceeds

of the sale of a piano.
Allan Collymore postponed

His Honour the Chief Justice, Sir

sentence.

The prosecution brought forward evidence to show that
sometime in October last year Ruby Jackman of Fairfield
had a piano to sell and at the suggestion of one of the
w'tnesses, saw Downes who told her he could sell it on

a 10%

commission basis.

Y.M.C.A. Week Of
Prayer Opens
TOMORROW

7 “WEEK OF PRAYER

AND WORLD FELLOW-

SHIP” of the local branch of the

— will ae held from
ay, November 12

November 19. —

To-morrow the prayer will be
for people of the Middle East. The
Chairman will be Mrs. A. A.
Gibbons, President of the
Y.W.C.A, while The Lord Bishop
will be the Speaker.

On Monday a prayer will be
offered for the youth of Europe
and on Tuesday for the peovles
of Africa. s

This week of Prayer has been
observed for more than 70 years.
Days of prayer were kept in some
countries as early as 1865 and the
first call to a Week of Prayer was
issued jointly by the World’s
Alliance of Y.M.C.A’s and
World’s Y.W.C.A. in 1904,

In many countries this is the
week when |members especially
realise their share in a world
movement and make a contribu-
tion to carrying on the work of
the movements, either directly or
through their national offices.

This year Y.M.C.A,. and
Â¥.W.C.A. members linked with
Roman Catholic, Orthodox and
Protestant Churches in different
parts of the world sent prayers
and suggestions which have found
place in the fresh interpretation
of the Lord’s Prayer,

The series will begin at 4.45
o'clock on Sunday evening. A
Special collection will be taken
which would be mainly used for
the Y.M.C.A. work in Korea.

; URING THE WEEK thieves

made hauls totalling over
$400. From the firm of Messrs
John D. Taylor and Sons Ltd.,
$104.04 in groceries were stolen
from the bond at Maidens Lane.

A bicycle owned by Elliot Davis
of Culloden Road was stolen from
the shop of Ernest Griffiths at
Nelson Street. This is valued $45,
From the motor car L-49 a tar-
Paulin valued $30 was stolen.

The home of Winifred Forde at
St. Lawrence Gap, Christ Church,
was broken and entered and a
pocket watch valued $75, along
with $3.76 in cash, were stolen.

Rev. Martin L. Peterson of
Second Avenue, Bank Hall, re-
portedsthat six chairs valued $52
were stolen from the Pilgrim
Holiness Church at Kew Road
while Kenneth McKenzie of Neils
Plantation reported that his fowl
house at the same plantation was
broken and entered and 20 fowls
valued $40 stolen.

Four shirts and a piece of dress
material were stolen from Marion
Archer of St. Matthias, Christ
Church and a quantity of clothing
valued $15.72 from Lilian O’Neale
of Military Road, Bank Hall.

Forty-five holes of yams were
stolen from the lands of Harrison
Plantation. This was reported by
— Webster of the same planta-

ion.
SPECIAL SERVICE will be
held at St. Michael’s Cathe-
dral on Remembrance Sunday,
November 12, at 10.30 a.m. His
Excellency the Governor wil] at-
tend in uniform.
HE MOBILE CINEMA will
give its final show for the
week at the Boscobel Boys’ School
pasture at 7.30 o’clock tonight.
N WEDNESDAY night Mr.
i Aubrey Douglas-Smith gave
a most interesting lecture at the
Belleplaine Playing Field. The
subject was “The Stars and the
Universe”.

The meeting was presided over
by Rev. G. Woodroffe and a vote
of thanks moved by Mr. Best,
Headmaster of the St. Andrew’s
Church Boys’ School.

TC



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LINDEN BLOSSOM

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TODAY at

STANSFELD SCOTT

and stock up these
- for the week-end

After Jackman handed over the
piano to Downes, there followed a
series of visits by Jackman to

Downes up to May this
year as she made efforts to get her
money.

+ Meanwhile Downes was telling
her that he had given it to one
St. Hill to repair and St. Hill was
taking long over the job. St. Hill,
as a witness for the prosecution,
denied ever having repaired a
piano for Downes, though he had
repaired an organ.

Sold to Headmaster

Afterwards, Downes told her he
had sold it to one Garnes, a pri-
vate school headmaster, who, he
said, lived in Fitz Village. Garnes’
mother had died soon after the
sale of the piano and funeral ex-
penses had prevented him from
being able to pay the money.

Investigations made by the
po*ice and by Jackman proved
that no one by the name of Garnes
lived in Fitz Village.

As Ruby Jackman outlined to
the court the days of toil she had
in hunting down Downes to hear
about the money or the piano,
even Downes, in the dock smiled.

His defence was that he had five
children, three still dependent on
him, that he had sold the piano
to the mnan Garnes who appar-
ently had given him a wrong
address and he could not find him.
He wanted mercy.

Miss M. E. Bourne, Assistant
Legal Draughtsman, prosecuted
for the Crown. Downes was not
represented.

Ruby Jackman said that in
October last year she went to
Downes’ auctioneer shop in Roe-
buck Street to make arrange-
ments about the sale of her piano.
She had been previously intro-
duced to Downes by one of the
witnesses, Carrington,

Repairs Wanted

Downes asked her how
much she wanted for the piano
and she told him $240. The
piano, at that time, was at Mrs
Wallace in River Road and
Downes told her that he had
found out from Carrington where
it was, had examined it and found
that it needed some repairs. As
he wanted it for Dr. Simon’s
wife, he wanted it repaired. He
told her that if it were repaired
she would safely get $300 for it.
There was an agreement for a
10% commission.

She told him that she would
get her tuner, Mr. Corbin to fix
the piano, He enquired how
much Corbin would charge. She
told him $30 ‘and he told her
he could get it done for $15, he
would get one St, Hill to do it
for him.

He charged her $6 for the
removal of the piano from River
Road, saying that at the end of
the sale, all expenses would be
taken out. She made arrangements
for the piano’s removal with the
person who was keeping it, She
returned to him on the following
Monday. He told her that the
piano was not repaired because
he did not get St. Hill.

She returhed again in October.
It wals still in the shop, but
nothing was done to it. In Novem-
ber nothing had been done to the
piano. She saw Carrington and
asked him to see Downes and try
to urge him on. She then told
him later in the month to drop
Mrs. Simon’s sale and sell it
for the $240 as was arranged.

Piano Gone
In December she went there ang
it was still there. She returned
again later in the same month
and she missed it. She asked
him whether it was sold. He

told her no, but he had sent it

to St. Hill’s, and that would cost

her an additional $7. She object-

ed and he explained that a clerk

of N. E. Wilson who lived in)
@ On Page 7

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE
SELLING POPPIES

PAGE FIVE



TWO POPPY SELLERS fasten the flowers on the breasts of their purchasers as they did brisk trade

yesterday.





Life For Four On $300

A Year Is Life Of Debty porns «

THE “ADVOCATE” today publishes the first of a series of

six investigations into the

cost of living in Barbados.

Today’s scrutiny is of a man who has two children and

whose income is $300 a year.

His common law wife makes

a small extra bit, doing laundering occasionally.
Three hunared dollars a year is just $6.00 a week, and such a

man has to confine his spending to necessities.

The one

interviewed by the “Advocate” yesterday has given up
hopes of ever balancing his budget, but he managed to give
__ Some account of how his money is spent.







Judging in the Advocate
Photo Competition will take
place on 16th November at
10 a.m.

More Ships?
‘Possibly, Says
Mr. Watts

Continuing his survey of tha
shipping services in the West
Indies to find out whether there
are any possibilities for his com-
pany putting ships on this run, ig
Mr, Edmund Watts, of Watts,
Watts & Co., shipowners of Lon-
don, who arrived here on Thurs-
day by the “Lady Rodney” in-
transit for Bermuda.

He was accompanied by Mr. R,
Twitchell, a director of the com-
pany and they left last night for
Bermuda,

Mr. Watts told the “Advocate”
that he decided to make the sur-
vey after hearing that the United
Kingdom-West Indies run was
badly neglected.

He has now visited Bermuda,
the Leewards and Windwards,
British Guiana, Trinidad and
Barbados, but has not made up
his mind what his company
should do as far as these islands
are concerned. He said that he
‘will consider the possibilities on
his return to England about the
middle of December, in addition
to conferring with Mr. James
Griffiths, the Secretary of State!
for the Colonies, in connection
with the matter.

“The people in the West Indies
should appreciate how expensiva
the ships required for this sort of
service are today, and how much
money it would take to start the
service,” he said.

Mr. Watts came out from Eng-
land towards the end of Septem-
ber and visited Canada in con-
nection with their own shipping
lines from Canada to the Conti-
nent. He then flew to Bermuda
from where he took the ‘“Rod-
ney” on a round trip.





ONE OF FOUR DIES

(From Our Own Correspondent) .

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Nov. 10.

The third born of the British
Guiana quads died on Friday.
Conditions changed at 4 a.m. and
doctors battled in vain efforts.
The others and the mother are
reported well,

Oe nate ete ete nse ee ee 8 8

& AGAIN AVAILABLE !!

PURINA
PIGEON CHOW 8 ANDREWS/aicg

ey

With the prices prevailing today,
his whole salary and more would
be needed just for food; but he
cannot spend it all that way
because there is rent which comes
next in importance. So his is a
life of debt, because after spend-
ing about $3.50 cash on food he
has to credit the balance, pay the
next week and credit again, hoping
for a windfall that would assist
him to get clear. On his food biil
are included, wood and coals for
fuel, and oil for light.

For rent he pays five shillings
a week and does his best not to
let one week's rent catch another,
for paying 10s. at one time for
rent would leave him breathless,
financially speaking. Then, as he
explained, houses are hard to get
and landlords are not inclined to
be very merciful to defaulting
tenants.

For clothing the credit system
has to be worked to some extent,
the creditors usually being the
itinerant sellers of cloth who will
accept 25 cents a week. Another
25 cents put away in a weekly
meeting turn builds up into about
$3.00 every twelve weeks, and
this sometimes aids with the cloth-
ing problem,

With the 80 cents a week left,
he gets a smoke and drink some-
times. When it comes to recrea-
tion, an occasional visit to the
cinema or to a dance is the most
he can manage, and whenever he
manages it his pocket feels the
strain,

No Medical Expenses

His children go to free elemen-
tary schools, and his medical
expenses are nil since he relies on
the Government Hospital for such
attention. His holidays are spent
at home and he recuperates with
a dip in the sea when he feels
like doing so. His subscriptions do
not go beyond the penny which
his wife drops in the bag at
church when she can manage it
Often she has to bow to the
sexton, ,

A newspaper once a week is
not beyond him. Whenever it 1s
beyond him he either does not
read the news or he borrows a
paper from a friend. Another
oceasional bit of spending is on
things like stamps and stationery,
or a ear for a funeral.

Bus fares take a large slice from
the pay packet when he uses them
Mostly he walks.

Naturally, he cannot afford to
take out an insurance policy, nor
does he have to pay a telephone
or electricity bill. He sends n°

@ On Page 7

H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. — Distributors

EVERYBODY!

ee ee



Start your Xmas
Shopping early

we have
XMAS TREES, BELLS,

e
STREAMERS

TREE DECORATIONS (Lovely Assortment)

TINSEL, CORD

TAGS

JACK FROST, BALLOONS.

A varied Assortment

Xmas
Xmas
Xmas

Wrapping Paper, Xmas Cards
Cards in Boxes
Cards (Local Views)

KNIGHTS LTD.-au seancues

Poppies
Everywhere

POPPIES were on sale yester-
the fund for dis-
abled servicemen,

From early in the morning
women in their white dresses were
seen all over the island offering
poppies for sale.

“Mother, may I have a penny
to buy a poppy today’’ was the
statement of hundreds of schoo!
children, The older ones would
have read and heard of the carn-
age and slaughter of the First
World War from which sprung the
idea of the selling of the poppies
to help disabled servicemen, The
younger would have been told by
their teachers of the poppies’
significanee, but all alike had the
feeling that any contribution they
made was sure to be of some
help.

Ts is probably safe to say that
there were only a few who did
not get their desire, for on the
dresses and shirts of most of them
as they trudged along the road,
was boldly displayed the evidence
of their effort.

Colourful Blend

Here, there and everywhere the
poppy was being worn, They
blended nicely too with the
colours of the various cars which
for the most part carried them on
theiy bonnets,

“It was hoped that when these
poppies were first seen we had
also seen the end of_big wars,”
said a man as he turned away
with his poppy from one of the
sel'ers. “Since then there has been
another and there seems likely to
be yet another. But should we
lose hope,” he questioned, “It may
yet be that the nations will find
a solution to their problems and
that in our lifetime there will
indeed be peace.”

Support of the fund seemed to
have been generous if one judged
from the amount of poppies that
were being worn, It was evident
that the Barbados public had not
forgotten the great sufferings of
the 1914 war or indeed the equally
if not greater sufferings of the
second world conflict.

FOUNTAIN PLAYS

The Fountain in Trafalgar
Square will play tomorrow, Re-
membrance Day, from 10 a.m, to
¢ p.m., the Advocate was told
yesterday.



RODNEY BRINGS
BUTTER, CHEESE

Over 700 boxes of butter and
125 crates of cheese arrived at
Barbados on Wednesday by the
“Lady Rodney”. The “Rodney”
brought these supplies from Trin-
idad and loaded here molasses
and rum for Canadian ports.

The “Rodney” brought with it
78 passengers, 14 of whom got

off here. It left port last night for
Canada via the British Northern
Islands,




RE Ws

ri

|
|





; sus,

jrings



Obituary
Mr. E. F. Christian

The death of Mr

{
Emanuel
Christian, proprietor of Cosy
Cafe, Lower Bay Street, occurred
suddenly en Wednesday evening
last, whilst he was on his way to

the country. He complained of
feeling ill, and died before medi-
cal aid could be summoned,

His wife, Mrs. Lilian Christian
who had left for America just
week before on business was in-
formed, and she expressed her
intention of returning
a She arrived in Barbados
yesterday afternoon by a special
flight.

The funeral service takes place
at the Roman Catholic Church'
this afternoon and interment at
the Westbury Cemetery.

“DELFT” BRINGS
FOQD AND TOYS

The Dutch steamship “Delft”
which arrived on Wednesday
evening brought a varied supply
of foodstuff from Amsterdam and
a shipment of toys from Hamburg
for Barbados,

Only small portions of peanut
butter and apples arrived while
87 cases of boneless ham was
landed. Included in the cargo
were 1,025 crates, 850 bags and
90 bales of potatoes, 1,290 crates
and 550 bags of onions.

The “Delft” brought also meat
preserves, salted peanuts, aspar-
yellow split peas, canned |
fish, smoked herrings, salted her-|
and mackerel, beer and
liquors from Amsterdam, iron-
ware and hardware from Ham-
burg.

The schooner “Henry D. Wal-
lace’ made a call from Trinidad
yith 375 drums of colas and 50
drums of road oil the same day.

The local agents of the “Delft’’
are Messrs S. P. Musson, Son &
Co. Ltd., while the “Henry D.
Wallace” is consigned to the

immedi-





Schooner Owners’ Association.



= mslieved tay rubbing Vicks
ub on chest, t
back at bedtime Sates tenes ~_

b ; thing,
«cose congestion, calms
dt, AJICKS
_ we" MV varoRus



Heart Trouble

Caused by High
lod Pressure

It
a

p alpitation,
top and









shortness

fer

and

foar,

by

i) @nuses more
doa! Because the
ay! and usually
ie I aflment.
o ese symp-
to red 0:
ui tio

and ou! treatment a!
one. wi of oxce

7



Dressing Tables

Wardrobes with and
without Mirrors

Morris Suites

Sideboards ’

China Cabinets

All in Mahogany in light
and dark stains.

Prices to suit all pockets



















HARRISON'S — -

WE NOW HAVE IN STOCK -
A COMPLETE RANGE OF

HUMBER

Cycle Parts.

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Broad Street





THESE SPARES INCLUDE:

BACK STAYS GEAR CASES
CONES and NUTS MUDGUARDS
CENTRE BEARINGS pod Rigg
WHEEL AXLES ee, aa
BRAKE GUIDES ive shiele

BALL BEARINGS
CABLES

REFLECTORS
CHAIN ADJUSTERS

CHAIN WHEELS and CRANKS

and Dozens of other Itams,
Ik ITS FOR A “HUMBER"—WE HAVE IT.

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BROAD ST.






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and there is nothing to make you feel more happy
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10, 11,



es
;



PAGE SIX



ockey Holder Rides Fifth Winner

“RACING RESULTS

AT GARRISON SAVANNAH, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1950
WEATHER: Cool. TRACK: Firm

9th Race: SPRINTERS STAKES—Class A and Lower—$1,100 ($365,
$185, $60)—5% Furlongs.

1. SUN QUEEN...... 125 Ibs. Mr, J, W. Chandler.
Jockey Crossley
2. LANDMARK ...... 128 Ibs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey Wilder

P. Fletcher
TIME: 1.10 PARI MUTUEL: Win: $4.06. Place: $1.16, $1.12.

FORECAST: $4.26

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Rebate, Blue Grass
Score Maiden Wins

MR. M. E. R. BOURNE’S Rebate out of Pay Up-Bachelor’s
Dream and Mr. George Forde’s Blue Grass out of Roidan-Pei
each scored an upset win on Thursday, the second day of
the Barbados Turf Club Autumn Meet.

Sb one a three-year-old filly

“Cc” went out of her
Results Of 2/- fan & to win from the “B” class
aon he the Worthing “Handi

Field Sweep cap rum over seven and a half

ALSO RAN; Ability (111 + 7 Ibs., M. Gonzalez); Musk (115 lbs., furlongs.

Baldwin) For Mr. M. E. R. Bourne,
START: Fair. FINISH: Close—head, % length. Second Dat who owns Rebate this was his
WEE: 4-g8--Bae br.f, Sun King—The Lady. wcmeds ‘tenate ‘ i ae oo oe ae
ee rose te ie ty ret “0 ‘241.22 win as well, The betting fore-
10th Race: CONSTITUTION HANDICAP—Class D and Lower—$800 ; ra tose age cast paid its highest prize of the

($265, $135, $45) 7% Furlongs. 0757 a444 Gay $112.80 and the Pari-mutuels

1. “OATCAKE .. taens se 121 Ibs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey Wilder
2. KENDAL FORT ...116 Ibs. Hon. J. D, Chandler

Jockey Crossley
3. WATERCRESS ....128 Ibs. Hon. J. D. Chandler

Jockey O'Neil
TIME: 1.378. PARI-~MUTUEL: Win: $2.56. Place: $1 56, $2.76.
FORECAST: $29.40.
ALSO RAN: Duleibella (107 -} 4 Ihs., Holder); Mary Ann (110 + 5
Ibs., Yvonet)

START: Fair. ‘FINISH: Comfortable—3 lengths, 1 length.
WINNER: 5-yr. ~old b.g: O.T.C.—Condiment.
TRAINER: Mr. V. Chase.

lith Race: NURSERY HANDICAP—Olase F and Lower—$700 ($235,
$115, $40) 5% Furlongs.

1. FLAME FLOWER. 428 M Mr. oe Barnard, Jockey Holder.

2. VANGU, E. Cox. Jockey Thirkell

3. USHER 117 Ibs. re M. E, R. Bourne ai
Ww:

Jockey
TIME: 1.12, PARI-MUTUEL: Win $1.38, Place: $1. OB, $1.18.
FORECAST: $2.72.
ALSO RAN: Hi-Lo (120 Ts., Wilder);
START: Good. FINISH: Easy—2% lengths, neck
WINNER: 2-yr.+old br.f. Burning Bow-Rose.
TRAINER: Hon, V. C. Gale.



12th Race: WORTHING HANDICAP—Class B and Lower—$900
($300, $150, $55)—14 Furlongs

ao eerneparaeeanaceratretineetenamtinaete
1. REBATE ........... 109 lbs. Mr. M. E. R. Bourne,

J Baldwin.
2. MS. 5s evHe os 4 lbs. Mr. S. A, Walcott; Jockey Wilder.
3. QUEEN ....... 30 Ibs. Mr, J. Ww. Chandler;

ockey Crossley
TIME: 1.363. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $8.84; Place: 37° 16; $2.70,
FORECAST: $112.80.
ALSO RAN: Tiberian Lady (115 Ibs., Holder); Infusion (123 Ibs., P

Fletcher).

START: Fair FINISIIL: Easy, 14 lengths, § length.
WINNER: 3-yr.-old-dk. br. f. Pay Up-Bachelor’s Dream.
TRAINER: Mr. M. E. R: Bourne.



AMY SREREINROO SE Tebiteslansaeliiahal ca
13th Race: BRIGHTON HANDICAP—Class G and Lower—$600
($200, $100, $40)—5) Furlongs

1. BLUE GRASS ...... 119 Tbs. Mr. George A. Forde,
Jockey J. Slocombe
. xo So . gis 8} a Mrs. Cc. J. Akien; Jockey O’Neil.

tamed Mr. R. E. Gill; Jockey Lutchman.

TI igh, Oe MUTURE: Win: $7.10; Place: $3.42; $4.30, $16.04.

FORECAST: $112.44.

ALSO RAN: Manu (109 +- 1 Ibs., Gill); Vixen (130 Ibs., Yvonet); Sun
Jewel. (111 4 3 Ibs., Thirkeli); Maytime ,115 lbs., P. Fletcher);
Front-Hopper (109 Ibs., Ali); Duchess (124 Ibs., Holder); Wilmar
(106 ibs.. Baldwin); Mc (118 Ibs., Wilder).

START: air. Close; neck, } length.

WINNER: 4-yr.-old hb. ch. h. Roidan-Pet

TRAINER; Mr. C. J. Bertrand.

Rt ITC
44th Race} SAVANNAH LODGE HANDICAY—Class F and F2 Only
$700, $235, $115, $40)—73 Furlongs

1, COLLBTON ........ 121 Ibs, J, D. Chandler.
2. APOLLO 118 Ibs. K. C. Hawkins;

; Jockey Holder.
3. APRIL FLOWERS .. 128 lbs. Miss K. C. Hovidas;
P, Fletcher.

TIME: 1,39}. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.02; Place: soa ood. $1.84; $1.56.

FORECAST: $13.92.

ALSO RAN: Pharos II (101 lbs., Baldwin); First Flight (110 lbs.,
Lutchman); Tango (126 lbs., Thirkell); Miss Friendship (113 +

2 lbs., Yvonet); Bonnie Lass (101 4. 3 Ibs., Ali; Foxglove (115
Ibs., Wilder).

START: »Good, FINISH: Close, 4 length, 4 length.

WINNER: 3-yr.-old br.g. Restigouch-Summer Breeze.
TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler.

pM Raa ie em ete ar kk Rd kl
15th Ray: AUTUMN HANDICAP—Cilass © and Lower—s800
$265, $135, $50)—5} Furlongs

Hes aR st. HORT. ag lbs. -Mr. Cyril Barnard, Jockey Holder
2. BIUQTY ......... 7 lbs. Mrs. Elaine Goddard. Jockey M.

Gonzalez
8. FRONT. 118
Pine eget Ibs. one Enid Chin. Jockey Lutchman
t

>

ARI-MUTUEL: Win: $5.24. Place: $3.26, $3.92, $5.24.

'C RECAST + $75.72.

SLSO RAN: Miss Panic (111 + 2 lbs., Thirkell); Fair Contest
(122 %bs., Yvonet); Arunda (93 Ibs. , Baldwin) Harroween (117
iks., ‘Crossley; Dulcibella (105 Ibe: Ali); Flieuxce (185 lbs.,
Wilder); Fair Sally (122 lbs., O'Neil).

START: . Fairly Good. FINISH: Comfortable, 3 lengths, 2 lengths.

Wi MNER? 4-year-old b.g. Bolsleigh-Felicitas.

TRA! NER: Hon. V. C. Gale.

Ce

i6th Races SOUTH CARIBBEAN HANDICAP—Class A and Lower—
; $1,000 ($335, $165, $60) 9 Furlongs



-- erat oneme® cn
1. Gunes eo. 126 lbs. Mrs. J. D. Chandler.

Jockey Crossley.
2. ATOMIC II........ 122 lbs. Mr. James Chin, Jockey O'Neil
3. REBATE Poraat tutte 4 108 Ibs. Mr, M. E. R. Bourne,

as Jockey Baldwin.
TIME: 1,583. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $3.10. Place: $1.58, $1.70.
FORECAST: $6.72.
ALSO RAN: Pharlite (116 ibs., P. Fletcher); Infusion (108 lbs.,
‘ Helder) ; Landmark (117 lbs., Wilder),

werent: "=Good. FINISH: Close. Head, % length.

WINNER? 6-year-old br.g. O.T.C.-Sunrise.
TRAINER: Mr. J, W. Chandler.

ATTENTION!! |
FACTORY MANAGERS
‘Take'this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :—

“ GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE
r Ranging from 4 in. upwards

MILD STEEL

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
" BOLTS & NUTS—AIll Sizes

« FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
‘a At PRICES that cannot be repeated.






The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL
DIAL 4528



10.00 also paid their highest dividend

0036

a each to ote tae i Beige Noe - (ite race—$8.94 on “Rebate”
Qn the first day, Mr. F. E.

Prize be ee Amoant Bynoe’s Duchess scored the first

First 3456 .....5 $984.27 win registered here for St. Kitts

Sone oe - #1989 in many years and on Thursdiy

Fourth ami 4 tiao Mr. George Forde’s Blue Grass

0781 10.09 notched a win for St. Vincent,

Pigs 00 each to holders of Tickets Nos.

2438, 3457. 0583, 0588, 1121, 1125, 3710, 3712. Blue Grass won the Brighton

ELEVENTH RACE Handicap from a field of twelve
ree “gee Be and gave Jockey Slocombe his
Second... 1081 : ees 310.73 first win ever and Mr. George

kid Forde his first win in Barbados.
wae 0, gee aati . The Betting Forecast paid its
1553, roe 1 paides, 2 its: 11 Tie, second highest prize of the day

ELE re $112.44 just 36 cents short of the
ine 7 —— Aggenes prize paid on ‘Rebate’ and Pari-
* & oi Mutuels also paid their second
Row veoversess Tele highest oes $7.10 on Blue
h 4 81.51 Grass to win
eek zat | - 1060 ‘The track was firm ‘but not
$6.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos very fast and the racing itself
1759, 1761, 1583, 1535, 2460, 2462, 4193, 4195 wag keen.
Prise THIRTEENTH RACE nount No horse repeatea : nrst aay
Fisét 2008 ‘ 3s win but Jockey Holder who
Seeo ' ‘52 scored the hat-trick on Monday
Fourth it ae tne first day of the Meet, rode
Fifth 0507 vs a two more winners on Thursday,
es, aaah 10.00 . His most spectacular effort was
Eighth 108 ee his win on St. Moritz in the five
mth weve Ml and a half furlong Autumn
Boventh fone er Handicap from a field of eleven
Twelfth 0863 10.00 He got the best of a bad start

$5.00 each to sont ao of Tickets Nos
2048, 2050, 2845, 2346, 2348, 0146, 0148 —- skilfully kept the gelding
o the front to win a smart race

FOURTEENTH RACE ea the more fancied Flieuxce,
Prix ‘Ticket A t
Firet 4 tes... “eat Fair Sally, Fair Contest and
Seeond I 3183 f . $90.54 Ability .
; , m There was a_ bank-holiday
Fourth 0315. Ake
Fifth ae 3008 , 10.00 os in attendance and the
Sixth as , . arger crowd was reflected in the
s b ities A RNAI ;
Benth oseo ms 30.09 higher prizes being paid by the
Ninth 3673 10.00 Field Stand.

3 h hold 5 ;
198 1940, hat o, BIS hg icicate on The highest prize paid was
6.

$637.91 as compared with Mon-

day’s highest of $525 and on four
Pri hata’ ted ms Amount Other occasions the $525 dollar
First 2189 $594.23 mark was passed.
geond Peer ioe = Captain C, FE. Raison and the
Fourth 3655 aas9 Police Band were again in
=, 3 10.00 attendance and the programme
Seventh 2725 os 10.00 Was an entertaining one. They

10.00 played Fucik’s March of the
ne Gladiators”, Bing Crosby hits by
Hckins Now’ Duthoit and excerpts from Mrs.
0874 Stuart’s Passport to Heaven”

There was a long wait after



Sipeth 2 ‘
1 ce ae
0664, OB,

2188, 2190, 0662,





ae nt the final race as the Stewards
A had to decide a protest and
Tard. be unters had to read the. results
Pith : torchlight after they had been
sigh ee ie jee rare ia Mae darkness on the
to . nhotice-boa
2083, 2986, 318 lito He 0873. The Meet ends today.
an NINTH RACE
T'dad Tries To aidcldhien SPRINTERS STAKES

With Dulcibella and Infusion
Out Municipal Ordinance scratched, the field of five got

hse tae a ae a pac start in which
an ee ee ity, (M. Gonzalez) and
through its Musk (Baldwin) got the worst >f

Saans Shite penmae of the jump. Landmark (Wilder)

— ete aoe and Executive led the field followed by Sin
Councils, except Ministers to sit Queen (Crossley). At the threo-
on Municipal Coun¢ils and other furlong pole, Musk went from
loeal Government boards, third to second place, with
The Bill seeks to untangle the Landmark still leading, and Sun
legal muddle created by the dis- Queen challenging strong'y.
covery three days before the Landmark seemed to defy defext
opening of the new Legislature until the field turned the stretch
a clause in Municipal Ordinance for home and then it was that
debarring eau membership of Crossley pushed Sun Queen for
corporate bodies, persons “receiv- all the Queen was worth, and
ing re 9 eater the snatched the race from Land-
crown,” interpreted in- mark by a head, Landmark wis
cludes mee of the Legislature second half a length ahead of
who are paid a salary of $320 Pharlite whom P. Fletcher had
monthly, —Can Press pushed to third place. Ability

We'll soon have that betier




















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SATURDAY. “NOVEMBER 11TH, 1950
scence IE









carried — “seven pounds over- and Bonnie "Lass carrying 2 and

weight . ~ soapesteesy PF wy
TENTH RACE pollo _ older was
CONSTITUTION HANDICAP Wuickly in challenged

Jn ols race Oatcake looked a aberity by Reams ane ond
winner from the start and lived
up to the expectations of his ef oy -y er. fuxtong pol

supporters by reaching the Judge jiss Friendship moved into sec-
three lengths ahead of the run- ond but down the stretch
ner-up Kendal Fort. for Colleton hustled by

Firemist was scratched in this Cooney latt Soe ethers to, chal
event and the other five entrants =e”
started with Mary Ann and
Duletbell:, carrying 5 and 4 Ibs. ah ol wary to snatch the race
r vely overweight. Dulci- by
bella did not get off with the Al
bunch and never had a chance to @ similar distance.
get into the : FIFTEENTH RACE
Oatcake (Wilder up) was soun AUTUMN HANDICAP
‘n the lead with Mary Ann and ut of a field of 10, Miss Panic
Kendal Fort a close second and alone carried overweight — to
third aS the horses passed the the extent of 2 Ibs. Twelve
Stands for the first time. Near- were originally booked to run,
ing the four-furlong pole Water- pyt Watercress and Nan Tudor
cress moved up from the fourth were scratched. The field were
position to Mary Ann. sent off to a fairly good start.
ie send a aerate ae
‘ol ut as e race own very
the straight for home Kendal ne fat a — the
Fort and Watercress challenged yace began, Fair Sally (O'Neil
stubbornly for the lead. Hustied yp) was running second, but
by .Wilder however, Oatcake failed to place in the end. St.
moved away rapidly and won Moritz inereased the lead as the
easily from Kendal Fort who? field passed the Drill Hall. They
was second one length in front bunched at the Guns, and St.
of Watercress. Moritz still ee = ~*~ aes
‘won comfortably, ree lengths
ELEVENTH RACE ahead of Ability who was piloted |



distinction of flavour which will claim a
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SCOTCH WHISKY os e



Sole Importers :—

W.S.MONROE&CO.LTD. ate

NUURSERY HANDICAP by M. Gonzalez, Third horse Bridgetown, Barbados.
The Scratcher got busy for was Kitchen Front, (Lutchman)

this event, and _ eliminated lengths behind Abili
Dunese, Consternation, Cross — - -

Roads and Soprano. The remain- SIXTEENTH RACE
ing four got off to a good start, SOUTH CARIBBEAN |





MACDONALD & MUIR LTD., DISTILLERS, LEITH, SCOTLAND,

and Flame Flower (Holder up) HANDICAP SS .
went into the lead. Vanguard, ry ; ante
ridden by Thirkell followed, Four norses were scratched LOOK IN AT..... waiter
while Hi-Lo (Wilder) ran in amd the remaining field of six 66 KER *s se

third place. The field strung out Were soon off to a good sta

by the Drill Hall, and then by Imfusion took the lead but was

the clock, and Baldwin began ‘eriously challenged by Rebate F XMAS GIFTS :—

to make the Usher really move, “ll the way to the three-furlong or your .

As the. field .reached home, pole when the filly drew level. i y ater diaiiet ib
Flame Flower was still unbeaten Infusion quickly took the lead We have just opened a lovely asso

and was first by 2} le again but as the horses entered XMAS CARDS

Vanguard was second, and Ot the straight for home, Gun Site XMAS CRACKERS

who overtook Hi-Lo in the Wit Must “of speed that took LADIES TOILET SETS

owt Touma” third a neck him to the front. Atomic II and PLASTIC POWDER BOWLS

Rebate meanwhile moved up but PIFCO HAIR DYERS
TWELFTH RACE Gun Site kept his lead to win PIFCO VIBRATORS

by a head in front of Atomic II,
WORTHING HANDICAP —y},;2 J080 ID ron Oona halt & XMAS TREE LIGHTS. . . .ete. ete. .

Well ridden by jockey Bald- length in front of Rebate. An BOOKER’S Earl
win, the dark brown filly Rebate objection was made to any other Call in at

+ rit this event in a driving ae winner, but this was BOOKER’S (B’ DOS) DRUG STORES LTD.
~ces aii hie aiammeuawaisek Broad Street and Hastings Alpha Pharmacy

Four horses were scratched in
this race and when the remain-
ing six were sent off, Mr. J. R.
Goddard’s Kidstead was left
flat-footed at the gate. She was
carrying 11 lbs. overweight.

Racing ‘past the Stands for the
first time ‘Infusion was in the
lead {oflowed by Sun Queen,
Rebate, Flieuxce and Tiberian
Lady in the order mentioned.
Approaching the three furlong
pole Sun .Queen, Rebate and
Flieuxce moved up and drew
level with the leader as they
reached the clock. Down the
Home Stretch, Rebate responding
gamely to the urgings of Bald-
win, left the field and raced
home the winner by a length
and.a half away from Flieuxce.
This horse was second half a
length in front of Sun Queen,

THIRTEENTH RACE
BRIGHTON HANDICAP

A field of 12 lined up at the
starting Gate, Manu and Sun
Jewel carrying 1 and 8 ibs.
overweight respectively. The
field got off to a bad start with — :
Bachelor’s Folly (Crossley) left the : sit ; 5565
flat-footed. Flying Ann (O'Neil) |y ¢ a vexeta ee ’ ; ’ ee ce
led the field, with Blue Diamond ormnal bowel ition harmful was s ' i :

(Lutchm an) riding second.|§
The rest strung out behind |}























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with swift exchanges of position RB ADOS ELE CTRIC SUPPLY
in the closing stages, Wieen out : doudien pentear BA U .
of the Homestretch Blue Grass |} FOR OVER

(J. Slocombe) emerged winner
by a neck ahead of Flying Ann.
Blue Diamond was third half a

—- ae oo ae |
length behind.

'
RE ORMS!
FOURTEENTH RACE_|! BEWARE ie
SAVANNAH LODGE HANDICAP , Comatock' Worm Pellets. P Made by the
Cross Bow and Epicure having|§ make of Dr. More's Indian Root Fite.

been scratched, nine horses faced
the starter with Miss Friendship a

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v. SMITH,
A General
20th June, 1950.

“B OOoKS
SUITABLE for BOYS and GIRLS |\- —
OF ALL AGES 4

THE STORY OF TARWN by Nora Mylrea (an adventure story for Giris) i
THAT IMP MIRANDA by Mary Gervaise (an adventure story i Girls) att
A MAID IN ARMOUR by Hugh Chesterman (this story set in fifteenth ut

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century England, tells how Ann Payton travels to London to her Brother 4
who és wounded and in hiding after the defeat and rout of the Lancas- #4
trians at Barnet)

+

A YEAR WITH JENNIFER by Mary Gervaise (Before Jennifer's arrival, Y
Lorne Castle was better known as “Castle Forlorn”. But her Cheerful 1
disposition was imfectious and welcomed by her cousins, and che days tt
were full of fun an@ laughter).

A LITTLE PRINCESS by Frances Hodgson prarnets . :
NANCY—NEW GIRL by Ethel Feta

ah
THE BOYNTON R SECRET Er vy Opnsties Wood (spy story for Boys). ‘
THE PIRATES OF er by James M. Downie (this ts a thrilling tale of j

the Pagific for Boys)

THE GOPI SECRET by David 3. Gammoh (amazing adventures from ‘Chin-
Kiang to Pekin and thence to the Gobi Desert),

MYSTERY at THREE ELMS by Michae! D. Gibson

MARLOW of the MOUNTED by T. C. Bridges

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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11,

_ Autumn Meeting 1950

32 Series sold — A to Z and AA to FF Complete

1950

Barbados
Turf Club

2/- SWEEP











BARBADOS



Ex-Policeman
Found Guilty

@ From Page 5

St. Joseph wanted to buy it and SIXTEEN Barbadians and one
she wanted it repaired. Panamanian returned to. Barbados
After Christmas, he told her that from Aruba yesterday by the 336-
the girl had given him half of ‘0m Dutch motor vessel Willem-
the money and when it was re- Std. :
paired he would get the other ..They. were Augustus Fredericx
half. He did not give her the Q!ton, Albert George Green, Urian
half. She returned again and St. Thalma Goddard, Oswald
was told that St. Hill had not Haynes, Ivan Patrick Went, Har-
repaired it and he (Downes) had es ere mates eet ere
given back th irl th ‘“ man, Stanley Arthur Sealy, George
Te was arranged that the prano cresonne’ Plgrim, -McKiniy
McDona older, wrence
should be returned to the shop, Perryman, Cuthbert Osbourne,
but he said on the following Reuben StClair Gikson, Edwin
week that St. Hill had started Richard Holder, Samuel Josepn

16 Barbadians
Return From
Aruba
















000 Tickets sold at 2/- each = $153,600.00 |*!18ht repairs. Geta. Densll Grendinon, Geeree
Less Govt. Tax at 4c. per Ticket -. 12,800.00 Police Notified The men were employed at the
’ : he had continued giving Lago Oil Fields in Aruba.
» $140,800.00 | Many excuses, She got a sale her- Captain Marselina ~told the
——_——_ | Self and told him she would go to “Advocate” that he came to Bar-
irst Horse ie 17 % $ 23,936.00 Mr. St. Hill for the piano. He bados mainly to have the ship’s
sond 2 8) 11,968.00 said that St. Hill would not be generator cleaned. The Willem-
se - 8 i home during the day and he stad will be sailing on Sunday for
a ” “* 43 6,336.00 | would have to make arrange- St. Vincent.
fourth 23 3,520.00 | ments for a meeting with St. Hill.
th ee be 1s ep soe Toren on the 27 to com- r e
th ” 1 1,408.00 | D: ie ents about Me d Me ,
venth ,, 1 1,408.00 = gy ope he told her that arrve en
Bighth _,, 1 1,408.00 | When he not see her come Pla Si ; I
Wath oh 7 é 1 1,408.00 pears, he had decided that she Ly ing e
Other Horses Divide ($276.07 each) 10 14,080.00 Hed sot ie ted et, mind and “he
‘Serial Prizes Divide .. a EE 2 2,816.00 Conteh si oi Old’ Boys of All Saints School
50 Other Prizes Divide ($112.64 each) .. fo 5,682.00} sh Ct. REMC _ Will play a cricket match to-
' e told him to return thé five morrow at Ashton Hall ground,
Two Consolation Horses ‘ . . 3 4,224.00 | dollars to the in! ri
e intended purchaser, St. Peter, The teams will be
Horse Owners Divide in proportion but he said that a contract had Married Men vs Single Men, and
_ (Win 4, Second 2, Third 1) 10 14,080.00 | already been signed. He told are‘’as follows:—
Sellers’ Commission .. * 10 14,080.00 | her that if ‘she had come five Single: E. Waterman (Capt.);
harity ez 1 1,408.00 minutes earlier she would have A. Gilkes, B, Cummins, F. Arthur,
Expenses 2 2,816.00 |80e2 it. He had, however, lodged F. Welch, F. Clarke, E. Gilkes, T.
Club 15 21,120.00 fit where it was to be lodged. Turpin, C. Farley, I, Waterman,
ay —_ Mie = = her, she L. Skeete, R. Rock, 12th ae.
only get 0 for it. Married : J. Rock (Capt.), C.
95 % $133,760.00 She ob. Blackett, C. italiane R. Camp-
— sapien oon 12° that and he belle, S. Mings, I.’ Skeete, B.
Sellers of Tickets drawing Prizes divide in proportion: — AY «Ae her that the Richards, E, Benn, E. Goodridge,
S ; man had agreed to pay $240. The 3 i
Sellers of First Prize , s+ 94% 668.00 } man, would pay half the money C, Skeete, B. Smith.
» » Second ,, + 6 422.40 | on March 15th and the other half 7 !*Y St#rts at 1.30 p.m.
» oo» os ” a 246.40 | en a of ‘ne month, When
» » Fourth i settee 176.00 im it she wanted her . ~ A
>, aa. tos jae money one time, he told her to oundry t
' Sixth return at the end of the month.
Ci. ‘< -» 18 105.60 | She returned at the end of the °
» », Seventh* ,. Hct ae 93.86 | month and had to return again on Cr icket
» » Eighth ,, ete 93.86 | the following day. He told her :
+ 9» oo» Ninth v9 eo lt 93.86 | that she had to use her sympathy Two teams representative of
» », Other Horses divide 14 985.60 | because the man’s mother had employees of the Barbados
Consolation Horses 1 5% 7,040.00 died suddenly and because of Foundry will engage in a-cricket
Mtoe divi bo ” ve funeral expenses, only $25 could match at the Garrison Savannah
de Ee 2 140.80 | be paid then. She told him that to-morrow. The teams are:—
» » Serial Prizes divide 6 422.40 | he should not have taken it and Workshop: G. Skinner (Capt.)
» » 50 Other Prizes divide 12 844.80 | he said that he would get the Marshall, Millington, Holder,
» » the largest no. Tickets 17 1,196.00 | remainder in two days. The man Douglas, Jones, Edey, Pilgrim,
» »%d »y » » 9 633.60 | was Garnes of Fitz Village and he Blackman, Brathwaite, Apple-
8rd 5 352.00 | kept a private school and he wes waite.
» Py ” ” ” 3 211.20 sure to get the money by way of Staff: H. Cox, C, Best, EF.
aa ” ” ” : | fees. Payne, S, Bennett, W, Browne,
» » Sth yy on 2 140.80 | After going to him again and J. Hoad, H. Mayhew, &. Elder,
» nw Oth ys 1 90.40 | again, she went to Fitz Village C. Bagot, L. Bagot, C. Muffet
ions ig oo _ 02 J— tying to find Garnes’ private —-— arene " ,
100 % 100 % $140.800.00 | school, | but oe we iio in River Road by Downes,



50 Other Prizes




She asked ome Johnson to go After Downes had given his

pia short defence, the Jury retired for
tion oni ee uae to about ten minutes to consider
Downes he told them that he had their verdict.

had no transactions with any of ANTONIA MARTIN

whe
them. Mr. Carrington and they pleaded guilty earlier in

the



ADVOCATE
11 Months Life For Four
es On $300
Decision n $

Confirmed



@ From Page 5

telegrams, has no radio, and he
does not keep a dog

If he did, it
is not likely that he would pay a

Their Honours Mr. G. L. Taylor licence for it.

and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery,
Judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal confirmed a decision
Mr, J. R. Edwards, Magistrate of
District “D” Police Court yester-
day.

Mr. J. R. Edwards sentenced
Edric Odle of Hillaby, St. Thomas
to 11 months’ imprisonment with
hard labour for stealing corn
valued at 12/- growing on Plum
Tree Plantation and owned by

Sandy Lane Limited. The ser 25, | Banus
help.

was committed on September 25.
Odle appealed against Mr. Ed-
sentence and yesterday
after pleading guilty of the offence
before Their Honours said that
he appealed in the hope that they
might reduce the sentence.

Odle was arrested on September
25 in Plum Tree Plantation corn
field while he was stealing the
corn which he put into a bag.

Before confirming the decision
Their Honours told Qdle that
sometimes leniency is wasted on
his sort and looking at his record
ecard they were convinced that
there was no other alternative
than to confirm the decision.

Odle has 11 previous convic-
tions for larceny. On the last

conviction he was sentenced to

six months’ imprisonment with

hard labour by His Worship Mr.
J. R. Edwards for stealing sugar

cane.
Odle was also ordered to

pay
the appeal costs which amounted

to 11/-



CASE DISMISSED

The decision of His Worship
Mr. C. W. Rudder, Police Magis-
trate of District “B” who ordered
Garfield Deane of Retreat, St.
George, to pay a fine of 30/- for
inflicting bodily harm on Hilda
Waterman on September 11, 1950
was yesterday reversed by ‘Their
Honours Mr. G. L. Taylor and
Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, Judges of
the Assistant Court of Appeal.

Their Honours dismissed the
ease on its merits,



6 Months For Stealing

Sixty-two year old labourer
Simeon Denny of Garden Land,
St. Michael was found guilty by
His Worship Mr, E. A. McLeod,
Magistrate of District ‘A’ Police
Court yesterday of stealing two
pairs of gents’ supporters.

Denny who has six previous
convictions for larceny, was sen-
tenced to six months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour.

The -supporters which are the
property of R. H. Edwards of
No. 8 Broad Street were valued
at 9/10. The offence was com-

polishing




For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth



He coul4 not afford to replace

his furniture, such as he has, ex-
> cept it became hopelessly out of
order. The most he can do is to

keep it fresh with a varnishing ox
every Christmas. He
no domestic servant, and has

no account at a savings bank. The
only form of saving that he can
afford is the meeting turn and a
conttibution of sixpence weekly to
a friendly society. The Christmas
from the society is a big































When your throat feels
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SESSOOPOOOOPOO SPO SO SSS POSOOPPEF OSSD

PAGE SEVEN



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A 4935. S 0321. returned to Downes. sessions to uttering counterfeit | itted on November 7. F or
B 1225, 1920. T 8703. Poli Notified coins, was yesterday sentenced tu re
C 5993, 2666. U 3327, 9163, 7572. Sen, ae 18 months’ imprisonment with —
D 1257, V_ 9359, 5120, 9250. After s < hard labour. ‘
E 3874, 3693, 5050. xX 4745. | her to Feturn on May 13, She re- Also sentenced to a term of im. D ber
F 9602. Z 1935. turned on May 20, but got nothing Ptisonment was Fitz Cameroo ecem
G 5486, 2892, 2512, 7557. AA 3816, 3672, 8314. She notified the police. Leacock, He was sentenced to 12 |
H 06579, 9395. BB 5403, 1415. Everett Carrington, a civil months’ imprisonment, He had
<1 , 1014, CC 7886. servant of My Lord’s Hill, and pleaded guilty to having stolen a se
J 4977. EE 7434. * Anthony Johnson, clerk at Johnson. bicycle. B rides
K 2234, 5856, 5293, 0158. FF 5581, 3819, 1007. and Redman, corroborated the Norris Williams, Samuel Lebrum MDT
M 3538. J. D. 2 parts of Ruby Jackman’s evidence and Augusta Walter were put “
N 1461, 4363. MORRIS SKINNER. |showing how they had been probation by -His Honour on
Q BOVELL brought into the transaction, Chief Justice. Williams a

7a84 ee Lebrum were put on 18 months’

& SKEETE,
per H.R. LEACH./}Harold St. Hill of Prospect, St.































James said that he had repaired probation and Walter two years’,
cancel an organ for Downes, but never Williams had pleaded guilty to
a piano, while Euline Marshall, bestiality earlier in the sessions, i. e
domestic servant, told how the Lanegan, o Le’ leseuey = oe:
e Jackman’s piano had been re- mond r
Results Of 6d. Consolation ean from her mistress’s place inflicted er gee ee Invites an inspection of their new and
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Ticket Ticket Ys
Prize TNO — Amount}, 1st ola aaa nee
ist 8535 3040 $140.00] 20d er, mae oeeels BRIDAL MATERIALS
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eth 7619 6204 +3000) 7th 0380 6190 20.001
ith 2135 «9913 © 20.00] Sth ce: So R ¥
Pom <: Ties Meer 20:00|20 < 3850 3075 20°00] other Bridal Accessories
10th 7107 =. 2968 20.00 1g , x
pith 9594 9070 20.00 ae 7 Gn is tia The VENTNOR PLIMSOLL is made of Ventilex 1g
. : z ‘ le: y ° g
Math: osea 4473. —to-oof 24th |: 8007 2271 10.00 § navy blue with, white binding cod sole or black” wick WOMAN'S GREATEST DAY... 3
14th 8747 1921 —_10.00| 15th sere ae? s«10.08 18 black sole,
aon) fas dias io-seligm fiee Soest W DAY
17th 2346 4396 ~—-. 10.00 | 18th 5621 = 1347, 10.001 g HER EDDING
18th 9265 1222 10.00 19th 8323 §297 10.00 h ‘
ieth .. 1984 9115 10.00/20" Sour 7aiz_——‘10:00| :
Zist 7: ape Saug «30-08 /aana = ::. 72 ©9086 ~— 10.00 Naturally, she must look her best...
22nd 0027 8830 = 10.00, 23rd i eee ; : ‘als
ro aoe” Tees. eae 4242 9570 —10.00|§ and can too... with Materi
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ath 1742 8672 ~——10.00 | 28th 1718 9011 10.00] SPORTS SHOES , FIT for a
dees ee 0750 ©3887 + ~©—-10.00 PRINCE WM. HENRY STREET DIAL 3466 now obtainable at
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OCCU FES Hees


PAGE EIGHT

THE LONE RANGER

BY FRANK STRIKER

af HE MESA KID KNOWS ‘ef HE CAN'T HE WONT TRY TO PROVE \T. HE'LL TAKE | | DON'T WORRY! ME AN’ KIRIK WILL GET THe
I FRAMED HIM FOR THE BANK ROBBERY. HE }e | THE LAW INTO HIS OWN HANDS AND KILL MM AS WELL.T GO
CAME HERE FROM JAIL FOR THE SOLE aa | ME. IF THAT HAPPENS, DOCUMENTS IN
PURPOSE OF GETTING EVEN WITH ME! 7 j My POSSESSION WILL FALL INTO THE Sil

- | HANDS AND YOU AND KIRK WILL HANG!










|









CELLS,
Yi

y Yy
4






FOOD. WE MASKED MAN SiIOULD
Mee x BE COMIN! SOON!)

b Wey,





WHEN THEY'RE Alt INSIOE,T'LL SHOW.
YOU SOMETHIN! NEW IN MURDER g 44





BY ALEX RAYMOND













ALITTLE THRUSH
YOU MUSTA HEARD
OF... MELOOV






WE GOYTA FIND
A CERTAIN GAL.
MR. KIRBY, OR

WHO IS
THE
LADV?







RECORDS INC. BIGGEST









LITTLE OUTEIT IN WE LOSE A
oan a BUSINESS. I“ MILLION
r JACK) HE'S BuCSS.

GENTLEMEN






[NOBODY HEARD OF MELODY LANE TILL A MONTH |
AGO,..SHE COME OUTTA THE HILLS OF TENNESSEE,
LANDED 4 NIGHT CLUB JOR AN’ WE GRABBED









HEADACHE! IT'S THE
ONLY MELODY LANE

MR. KIRBY... THAT WAS

A RECORD...THE ONLY

RECORD. ~— on
LEMME

THAT WAN'T THE a ,






GOT A HUNDRED
SONGS, MR. KIRBY...
EVERY ONE GOOD
FOR A MILLION
RECORDS!



THIS 1S CLEAR TO ME SO FAR,
GENTLEMEN: YOU HAVE MELODY
LANE UNDER CONTRACT TO MAKE RECORDS...
HER FIRST RECORD WAS A SMASH

YOU WANT
%S BUT CANT FIND

SIC GAME V’GOTTA HIT WHILE
THEV’RE HOT! 4 SONG'S A SMASH TODAY
AN’ FORGOT TOMORROW... SO'G A SINGER!
iP WE DON'T CASH IN
ON MELODY LANE
FAST WE MISS THE



‘
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

AWOLF4 WHERE IN BLAZES YOU AND YOUR BLAGTED WHITE ) | LITTLE DO THEY OR THE PHANTOM



2 ‘ DID Tne THOM: MONKEY? FIRST THAT GUY" YREALIZE WHAT AHFADS
(CX CBUTCH GET HI = "Ne (2E WHATE A
Smee > AWAYav HE'S A WHATVE YOUGOTTEN US ee m7
Fa) KILLER! a INTO? TE Neco
see 10-

















NOWsLETS GET THIS GUY ASHORE »)] fi
AND TAKE OFF*BEFORE ¢————
THE TIDE RUNS







+HAD ONE DRINK TOO MANY.
HELL SLEEP IT OFF.





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Reasonable first cost.

Low operating expense. Economical maintenanee casts, These are
| the features which place Morris cars in a class of their own for value,
Whether you choose the Minor, the Oxford-or the Six

you will possess a car with engineering’s most advanced features.

FORT ROYAL GARAGE
Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504

= dE}



ee

GOLDEN CRUST

‘E’ GRADE FLOUR
THE POPULAR BRAND

LAKE OF THE WOODS MILLING





SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1950
cies a aaiaaereiaanannna

ct

KEATINGS










PAINS IN
ital eC e

6
Here's a way to relief...



















De WITT’S PILLS

for Kidney and Bladder Troubles

the versatile,

long-lasting beauty

ae ad wae

Want your home-sewing to be a
success? Want clothes that look
like a million yet cost next-to-
nothing? Then you want ‘Celanese’
Fabrics. For the unusual quality
of these fabrics, their beauty and
versatility of texture gives a
professional perfection to every-
thing you make. Day-dresses,
blouses, evening gowns and
children's wear . . . all will be the
envy of your friends.

an et ;
Og nett avn
cor pant wr est oot
. . an

ce

British Celanese Limited, London, are the Proprietors of the Trade Mark ‘Celanese’

The Gift of the year
=








PARKER
the only pen
with the

Cem Eth

Here’s News about the world’s most wanted giit
pen! The mew Parker “51” has a remarkable new
Aero-metric Ink System . . . and it’s the greatest
ever devised.

The Aeso-metric Ink System is a wholly new,
scientific method of drawing in, storing, safe-
@ NEW FOTOAILL FILER = carding and releasing im, te give the most
© NEW INK-FLOW GOVERNOR satisfactory pen performance ever known.

@ NEW PLI-GLASS RESERVOIR = See this beautiful pen and experience its silky
@ NEW VISIBLE INK SUPPLY — writing. Here, indeed, is a gift worthy of the most








NEW FEATURES
NEW PRECISION _. JA}
NEW BEAUTY py

and 4 other great advances special occasion!
-worlds most wanted goft pen
Price with Rolled Gold Cap .. ‘¢ $22.77
+ » Lustraloy Cap $21.18

A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) Ltd
P.O. Box 403, Bridgetown.








te

-

ere

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508





82 years at his late residence Venture,
St. John on Sunday, November 5, 1950
and was laid to rest the same after-
“~ noon at Mt. Tabor, St. John.
Kitty Humphrey (wife), Galvin 2
Mrs. Doreen Alleyne ( ), Nurse
Brathwaite, Gladys Best, Hum-
phrey (relatives).
NEWMAN — Mrs. A. C. Beloved mother
of Mrs. Harold Skeete and Mrs.

Ww
this afternoon. The ves
the Belmont Funeral Home,

Road, at 4.30 o'clock for the



Catholic Church, Jemmott’s Lane,

and thence to the Westbury Cem-

etery.

Lilian Christian (Widow), Wm. Max-
well (Father-in-law),
{Mother-in-law) Evan Maxwell, Al
Maxwell (Brothers-in-law), Enid -
well (Sister-in-law), e, Wi
Millicent (Cousins), Gokool,
(Trinidad) .

IN MEMORIAM

In ever loving memory of our dear
father PRINCE W. JONES who entered
his_eternal rest a year ago. .

0" gone from sight

To mem'ry dear,

Thou ever will remain.

Carmen Jones, Rev. I. McK, Jones,
Enid Millar. 11.11, 50—In,
Treasured; memories of ALICE

OCTAVIA WALLACE ‘Miss O" who was
called to higher service on November
lith 1949,
Happy and smiling always content,
Loved and respected wherever she

went;
To a beautiful life came a noble end,
She died as she lived every body's
friend.
God saw the road was getting rough
The nd were han to climb â„¢
He gently ctosed her es,
And whispered ‘Peace SP tniwe
“remembered

Ever to be by
Elaine Downes (step-daughter), Eigive
Downes and Sylvia Carter. 4
18.11.50—I1n



15 hp. 6

Cc. one (1)
cylinder Fiat car in pactnet condition

* 42.41.50—2n.





$0" Dial
etc. 30° x 50”.
j We RR wi | Co., Ltd. Electrical
Dept. . #1, 50—6n.
LAMPS — For House or
gener 12; 32; 110 and 220 Volts
More light for 1 ae Dial 3378
Da. Costa & Co., < ar pes





ter for Tea, Hot drinks, shaving etc.
Dial 3878 Da Costa & Co., Lid. i
cal Dept. 4.11. .
FURNITURE
lew and class
second-hand furniture in ny,
eran aa Pine, large variety at nh
Beard’s Show Rooms, Hardwood BA
(Opposite the Cathedral), oe
8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Phone aif. :
MISCELLANEOUS .
ARMCHAIRS—Four Berkeley ne
A c aitek new $4500 each.
Phone i 11,11,.50—2n.

re
GALVANIZED PIPES in 4”, 3%, 21/2",
also galvanized sheets in 6ft..
anl sft, 1 hs. Enquire Auto
Trafalgar Street. Phone

8, .50—t.f.n.

§

. each. The
Broad Street,

WIRE—Galvanize 10 and 12 gauge
soft clothes line wire, correct wire for
Tinsmiths, 24c, ib. Hard-

Reed dor Street.
vanes oe i1.11.50—1n.





BOOKKEEPER—.
for Marine Hotel. Agply_vateween
. hours m., a
ee 9.11.50—3n.
SERVANTS—Two General Servants.
Apply Kingsley 2nd. Ave: le
i sia nanstedarensieianenencce—atariee

TWO OVERSEERS —
Only “applicants who can
calculate efficiently need





_ kinds of Card Board
BOXES All cerimated | Card,

Boxes other than
vocate woe Dept.

oer a 10. 50—t.f.n.

YOUNG LADY—Tutored at leading
girls’ school in the island. School
certificate, S¢eks employment as cashier,
attendant in Drug Store, willing to hold
any suitable position for six months or

. Write Box 22, C/o Advocate
hate. Dept. 14,11,.50—-2n,

WANTED TO BUY

oO purchase en’

people leaving is . Apply

Beard, Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683
8,11.50—4n

WANTED TO RENT
“HOUSE by English couple on long

lease with one acre or more land any-



PAYING GUEST ce

Mrs. ROSE, Minster House, Marine
Gerdens would — paying on.
an 5 ,



WANTED

By the Vestry of the Parish of St.
Michael,

Under the authority of the St. Mich-
ael's Parish Loan Act 1948 (1948-38),
The Vestry desire to borrow from any
bodies politic or

a
sum of money not exceeding Three
‘Thousand Five Hundred Pounds (£3,500),

orised under

ennum.

Person: must state the mini-~
mum rate of interest they ice
te accept, Prior be

rate of interest.

Interest is payable on the 30th day of
June each year.

The principal of this loan is repayable
in twenty (20) annual instalments of
£600. each. The first instalment of this
part of the Loan is payable on the 30th
day of June, 1959.

Sealed offers in writing marked on the
envelope — “OFFER FOR LOAN OF
£3,500" will be received by the Clerk
of the Vestry, up to 12 o'clock noon on
Monday the 20th day of November, 1950



CERTIFICATES will be issued in units
of £100. only
By Order,
REDMAN
Michael's Vestry

E. C

Clerk, St

11.11.590-—-Gn

CRYSTAL SPRINGS — St.
a Now a’

Tel. 91-54. Appointment to view.

ist. November, at a

dst. . “BRIARFIELD”
lower ijaen’ Merk. Phone 3473
K. BLAIR BANNISTER. 5.10.50—Gn .



FLAT—Smail comfortable unfurnished
Vacant noe Por further”

Pha” Omce. © more,



BUNGALOW—No. 4. Clifton
Upper Bay Street.
3902 or call on Miss Griffith on
9.11,50—3n.
ROOMS—Two Bed--

each with running water, dining room,
: a and mgdern converse
room,

ences. Has never been tenanted. Ready

for one, December Ist 1950.
Phone . Mrs, C. C. Clarke.
1. 11,50—2n,,



TANGLIN — Beachmont, Bathsheba,
October onwards, monthly or otherwise,

bedsteads, children’s room, dining
and lounge. erator, My
servant’s room. Aj 3 .

77 .8.50—t.f.n





The public are hereby warned against
giving cre@it te any person or persons

whosoever in name as IT do not
hold myself for amyone oe
tract: any of ts in my name
by me.

Signed CO)

‘St *
12.11.50—2n.

PUBLIC NOTICES
NOTICE









11.11.60—In.
NOTICE
PARISH OF 8ST. PHILIP

The Paroc! Treasurer's Office will
be Chureh Vil-
lage, from 1 Nov. 1980.
The Office will be opened for busi~
ness oh M Tuesdays, & Satur-







noon to 3 p.m.
ad. P. S. 43 SCOTT,
St.
4.11, .
NOTICE

St. Michael Vestry’ Ruhibitia
. y
at St. Michael's iris’ Benoel.
Attention is drawn to the
ment appeairng in the Advocate News.
the November,

caption—

"St. Michael's Girls’
School, which states that girls who are
over 8 and 11 years will be ex-
amined on jay the 17th day of Nov-
ember 1950, at 7a

‘or guardians of
chi hin this nol group please
note the change in date of the
exemination and comply with the ad_
vertisement

By _ Order,

E. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael’s Vastry,

9.11.50—3n
NOTICE
Re the Estate of
ELLEN CATHERINE MELVIN
deceased

NOTICE is, hereby given that all per-
sons Saying any Bo or claim against the
Melvin late o:
i daar SSO

xr of





requested to send of their
cans duly at SS crasrucaed
Colin Cleare C/o Messrs.
Yearwood & Boyce, itors, No. 14

James Street, Bridg:





+ amy ow o January » after which
ate sha’ Tr oces >
the gasets of the Se abc te
parties enti thereto regard
only to such I ae
aes Bg rarer and not liable
asse| or any part ‘thereof
distributed ts m of debt
or claim I s
And
en, are req
Dated this

aise in
NOTI

AL



LIQUOR LI

The ere

applica’ Am
oh SPL,

Greenidge

Long Bay corner,

Dated this 8th day of Ni
(Sad) 5. ‘
t
L. H. D. WALWYN, Pea, ,
Magistrate, one gp r
application be oc
Licensing Court to be held
on November 22nd 950, at 11 o’clgck
a.m. at ee Porte, Dist. “c”,
. L. H, D. WALWYN, ~
Police Magistrate, Dist, “CG,
11.11,50—In,

EDUCATIONAL

col

. 'ARY:!
BOOK- R :
bs wg, A six months

Course (Recognised
for award of Diploma as dmole or



c ‘co te

Fellow) will qualify you for higher
status by 5; tii stud:
eee iy ime ly. For

now:
L_ OF ACCOUNTANCY,

1 Pte, St. James's, London.
‘Advocate. | L247 ~ e "

PARRY SCHOOL
There will be an Entrance Examination
candidates desiring to enter the
Pet re Teen on onday, November

. a.m. Candidates must
their baptismal ona ae

certificates
monials from their Heaxtmasters,
11.41.50—2n.
QUEEN'S COLLEGE
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION:

3 ane Hon HE aoan 1951 is
Queen's College in January’ lost win
Ne iopee Tee teenie Fg r

joven A nin, t 9 a.m.
prompt. DREN ONLY. wil ‘be

admitted into the Assembly Hall.

3. Each candidate must bring a testi-
monial of Conduct and from
Ps. Headmistress of the she

i .

3. ites Over 12 rs of
must Mathematical” inst \.

4. Candidates who have reached a
costain sender, at ware Set their writ-
en examinations summoned
“ x4 an Interview.

* e names of girls who have
qualified for admission, through inter-
view and examination, will be publishea
in the Advoeate on . ember
19th, 1950, when Book Lists, etc. will
be sent to the parents/guardians.

6. Successful candidates must presen?
themselves at Queen's College or
Monday, January 15th, 1951, at 9 a.~
accompanied by their parents/guardians.

7. The Entrance Examinations for
children over 12 years of age will last
a whole day, therefore those candidates
must come provided with lunch
| Children ander 12 years of age may
be called for at 1.39 p.m 7
11,11, 502m.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Post OFFICE NOTICE
REMOVAL OF PARCEL BRANCH

The Parcel Branch of the General Post Office, Pulblic Build-
has been removed to the ground floor of the new Government
on the Wharf formerly known as the: Harrison Line
From 8.00 A.M. on Friday, 10th November, all parcel post busi-
Henry Street opposite the Office of Messrs. R. M.
have received Final Notice in respect of parcels
again warned that any of these parcels undelivered will be
to country of onigin by the first available opportunity.

9.11.50.—2n.



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence)
(Amendment) Order, 1950, No, 35 which will be published in the
Official Gazette of Thursday 9th November, 1950.

2. Under this Order (a) the maximum wholesale and retail









selling prices of “Fish-Fresh” are as follows: — \
RETAIL
ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE PRICE
(not more than) (aot more
than)
Fish—Fresh: —
(a) Bream Snapper, Group-
er, Amber Fish .. .. | 26c. per Ib. (ex beach
or boat) $32c. per Ib.
(b) Dolphin, Kingfish .. | 22c. per lb. (ex beach
or boat). 26c. per lb.
(ce) Albacore, Bill Fish, Bar- '
racuda .. + ee | 20c. per Ib. (ex beach .
or boat). 22c. per lb.
(d) Flying Fish... .. | 5e. each (ex beach or
boat). 6c. ‘each
(e) Seine Fish — Mackerel,
Cavally, Johns, Jacks,
Sprats, Bonita, Herring,
Goat Fish si .. |20c, per Ib. (ex beach
or boat). 22c. per lb.
(f) Pot Fish, other than
Barbers and Rock Hinds _ 18c. per Ib.
Barbers and Rock 10c. per lb.
(g) Shark... os + a l4e. per Ib.





(b) the item “Sea Eggs” has been deleted in its entirety from
the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amendment) Order, 1950,
No, 23,
8th November, 1950.



REMEMBRANCE SUNDAY

His Majesty the King has approved of Remembrance Day being
observed on Sunday the 12th of November.

As in previous years the Church authorities are being invited to
hold special services throughout the Island at which the two minutes
silence can be observed at 11 a.m.

The special service at St. Michael’s Cathedral, which will be at-
tended by His Excellency the Governor, will begin at 10.30 a.m., and
will finish at approximately 11.10 a.m. At the end of the service,
if the weather permits, His Excellency and party will walk to the
War Memorial, where His Excellency will lay a wreath. There will
be no ceremony.

The Ex-Service Men’s Organisations are being invited to make
arrangements for ex-service men to parade and to attend ut 10.30
a.m., at the Cathedral, Other members of the public are invited to
attend their usual places of worship,

31,10.50.—8n,



Admission of candidates 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 1914
years on the lst of March of the same year for the March intake,
and under 19} years on the 1st of September of the same year for
the September intake, and must hold the School Certificate of the
‘Oxford and Cambridge Schools Examination Board or its equivalent,

Further details regarding medical standards and method of appli-
tation may be obtained from the Colonial Secretary’s Office.

7.11.50—3n
V—_—_—_—_———————

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 Funcral Establish-
ment, will be closed to through traffic until further notice for the
purpose of laying a water main.

ne

APPLICATIONS are invited for the following Vacancies in the
Government Service: —

Assistant Probation Officer— ($480, 480. 624 x 72 — 912 (E.B.)
1,056 x 72 — 1,776 (E.B.) 1,872 x 96 — 2,160)

Assistant Matron and Sister Tutor, Mental Hospital ($1,920
and free quarters)

Signals Instructor — Barbados Regiment ($480 x 48 —1,080)

Road Overseer—Grade I (4) Highways & Transport Depart-
ment ($1,200 x 72 — 1,632)

Road Overseer—Grade II (2) Highways & Transport Depart-
ment ($480 x 48 — 1,200 (E.B.) 1,272 x 72—1,440)

Surveyor Draughtsman — Waterworks Department ($2,160 x

120 — 2,880)

District Welfare Officer (2)—Social Welfare Department
(480. 480. 624 x 72 — 912 (E.B.) (1,056 x 72 — 1,776
(E.B.) 1,872 x 96 — 2,160)

Details of the respective qualifications and conditions of service
may be obtained from the Colonial Secretary’s Office and applications
should be submitted to the Secretariat not later than the 14th of
November, 1950,

4.11.50.—38n,
rn

Vacancies for Stenographer-typists in the Public Service.

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

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

3. The salary attached to the posts is at the rate of $480 per
annum rising by annual increments of $48 to $1,200.

4. The appointments which are pensionable, wili be on one
year’s probation in the first instance and will be made subject to the
selected candidates being passed as medically fit.

5. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the
Colonial Secretary’s Office, but candidates who have already submitted
application forms should renew their applications by letter only.

6. Applications will be closed at 4 p.m. on the 14th of November.

5/11/50—3n.



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1950, No. 36 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Monday 13th November, 1950.





2. Under this Order (a) the maximum wholesale and retail sell-
ing prices of “Sardines in Oil” (e) Other Brands are as follows: —
or. a
ABTIOLE WHOLESALE PRICE PRICE
(not more than) (not more
than)
Satdines in Oh: —— ry
(e) Other Brands -- | $14.20 per case of 100) ae \ ~
+ tins of 34 ozs. or
Y $1.80 per 12 ‘tins. 16c. per 34 oz.
We id .







(b) the items “Sardines in Tomato Sauce” and “Sardines
Smoked in Oil” have been deleted in its entirety from
the Comitrol of Prices (Defencey, (Amendment) Order
1950, No. 23 ;

10th November, 1950, i.

/

11.11,50.—2n

there. The public entrance to the Branch |

AUCTION

BAY FILLY-“Joan’s Star’, 2 years
by Dunwek—Colieen will be sold at
auction during the afternoon of Satur
day Lt the last day of the races,. at
the B.T.C. paddock 8.11.50—dn

| UNDER THE SILVER

HAMMER







By recommendations of Lioyds
Agents we will sell on Tuesday the
4th. at our Mark High Street
1 : Art Silk, 3 Cartons Ali Bran
12 ms One-O-One, 10 Bread Tins,
& Tins Paint, | Gasolene Truck Tank
| Glassware and other items
foe —. o'clock,
| Terms
RRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers.
11.11. 30-2n

REAL ESTATE

| BUNGALOW -.At — Brighton, Black
| Rock. Just completed and standing on
7,220 square feet cf land with right of
way to sea. 3 Bedrooms, Tiled Bath
and Modern Kitchenette. Ga and
| Servant’s Quarters. Apply

|INSON & BANFIELD. Phone 4543.
9.11 .50-—4n

Dwellinghouse known as “Bellevue”
standing on lands of Graeme Hall De-
velopment Ltd, at The Stream, Christ
Chureh, at present tenanted by Mr
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, Bridgetown, on Friday
vith November 1950 at 2 p.m

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,









Solicitors
5.11. 50—6n
At Rockley on the sea rear Blue
Waters Land, One prope! suitable for
Guest Hous. It consists of 14,293 sq. {t

land and a stone wall hose whieh has
6 (six) Bedrooms each with running
water and other spare rooms that can
be converted into Bedrooms

At Silver Sands one newly built stom
wall house with three gided verandah,
Drawing & Dining Rooms, four (4)
Bedrooms each with water, beautifully
tiled Bath, Pantmy, Kitchenette, Ser-
vant’ room with water toflet & shower,
It stands on % acre of land,

At Paynes Bay mear the sea, Qn?
small property ealled Villa Duncan con
sisting of \%@ acre of land together with
house which has drawing & dining
rooms, 2 bedrooms, W.C. & Bath, Kit-
chen, electricity and water

Garage.

For Particulars apply
Scott, Magazine Lane.

to D'arey A
8.14 .50-g3n
PROPERTY — One house standing on
approximately % acre of land at Dea-
cons Read. House contains 4 rooms
and yard enclosed with wall, Suitable
| for small dairy. Apply to Hutehingon
& Banfield, Solicitors, James St.
4.11. 50—6n





“ROCK DUNDO"-Situate at Cave Hill
St. Michael, with approximately 32
Acres of Land, Consisting of 20 Arable
Acres and 12 Acres in Sour Grass and
| Roads.

The Arable Acreage is as follows:—

Plant and Ratoon Canes “4
| Preparation = a 6
20

‘The House contains three bedrooms.
toilet and bath, Arawing and diming
rooms, library, Office, closed gallery
aid Kitchen, Servants rooms, garag?
end other out buildings, two conerete
rain water tanks with a capacity of
25,000 gallons Electric ght and
Company’s Water. Three miles outi\of

town, bus vervice. Suitable for Dairy
or Development Inspection Tuesdays
and Thursdays 12 noon to 4 pom,

Offers for above will be received tn

writing by Colin P. B, Seale, Boyell

& Skeete, Licas Street, Bridgetpwn,
§.11°50—1an





TAKE NOTICE



That British American Tobacco Com-
Peny (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 im connection with
Cigareties and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from
the eighth day of November 1950 unles
some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration,
The trade ‘mark can be seen on appli-
cation at my office

Dated this 8th day of November, 1939.

H. WILLIAMS

“4 Registrar of ‘Trade Marks
‘ 8.11\.50—-3n



| That Midland Flour Millis Limited,
|} whose trade or business address is 450
Archibald Street, Saint Boniface, in the
Province of Manitoba in the Dominion
of Canada has applied for the registra-
tion of m trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in connection with Wheat flour
and other products or preparations
made from cereals and all other kinds
ot foods and ingredients of food and
will be entitled to register the same
efter on€ month from the eighth day of
November 1950 unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in dupli-
cate to me at my office of opposition
of such registration The trade mark
can be seen on application at my office

Dated this 6th day of November, 1950.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks



TAKE NOTICE
ALL-WEATHER

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,
United States of America, whose trade
or business address is 1144 East Market
Street, Akron, in the County of
furnmit, State of Ohio, U.S A., trading

The Goodyear Tire & Rubber
| Company
tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in connection with pneumatic,
Cushion and solid tires constructed
wholiy or partly of rubber and used
for motor trucks, motor cars, motor-
cycles, bicycles, alrplanes and other
vehicles, and including parts of sueh
tives 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
November, 1950 unless some person
|} ehall in. the meantime give notice in

| duplicate to me at my office of oppost-
j tion of such registration. The trade
mark can be seen on application at my
| office
Dated this 1950

8th da

Registrar of Trac



has applied for the registra. |



PUHLIC SALES ) ROYAL NETHERLANDS

STEAMSHIP CO.

i Sailing from Antwerp, Rotterdam and
| Holland s.s. «‘HELENA™ 20th, 2ist,
25th. November.

from Amsterdam,
s. “ORANJESTAD™ 17th
vember .

and Dever
and 18th.
|
| Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Cura-
| cao etc. m.s, * * 6th. November;
| s.s. “FARNSUM™ 1$th. November; ms.
. NJESTAD” ist. November
Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo,
Georgetown, m.s. “HELENA” ith.
| December



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

TAKE NOTICE
| KREEMIT

| That Hull, Jones & Co., Limited, a
British Company, whose trade or busi-
ness address is No. 10, Chacon Street
in the City of Port-of-Spain in the
Island of Trinidad, has applied for the
registration of a ‘rade mark in Part
“A’ of Register in connection with
milk-based foods and all other sub-
stances used as food or as ingredients
in food, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the
eighth day of November 1950 unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of oppo-
sition of such registration. The trade
mark can be seen on application at my

Dated this 8th day of November, 1950
H

. 8,
Registrar of Trade Marks
8.11.50—3n.

LOST & FOUND
LOST

That can
clips In St

Rewarded = on
Advocate Advtg
11.11, 90—2n

RAGE BOOK—B.T.C. 1950) Autum
Neeting Book. Series A.9750, Finder
kindly return same to Bill Holder, C/o
Dr. Storey's O* ce, Trafalgar Street,

11.1) 50--In

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series C.4400,
Finder please return same to Clarrie
Roach, Fairfield, Blick Rock.

11. #1. 50-14

BROOCH--( Brilliant)
converted into two
Mary's Church yard
returning to the
office







be





WATCH — Ladies



Gold



Rolex Wrist

Watch with a brown leather strap
Between the Dominica Marketing Ce.
end Post Office on Tuesday morming

between 9 and 9.30. Finder return to
Advocate Advtg. Office. Reward offered
9.11, 50—3n

GREEN WALLET-Containing a Race
Ticket, Series Y-0026, in Pie Corner,
St. Lucy, Finder will be rewarded on
returning to Agatha Harris, Pie Cornet
St. Luey 11.11.50! 9

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Martinique, Guade!
United Kingdom, France by the “3's.
rascogne will be closed at th i 7
Post Office as under ee

PARCEL MAIL at
13th. November

REGISTERED MAIL at 8.30
Ordinary MAIL at 9 am ‘the
November 1950





12 noon on the

and

on the 14th

Mails for British Guiana by the Sch
Frances W. Smith will be closed at
the General Post Office as under:

PARCEL MAIL, REGISTERED MAIL
and ORDINARY MAIL at 10.15 a.m

on the llth, November 1950
——_——__

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH



TEST MATCH CRICKET
BALLS
10/- Each

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

A
Fountain Pen Repair Service
BM aes ey

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE



MAYFAIR
BEAUTY
SALON

MRS. LEVITT
NICER THAN EVER !
BETTER THAN EVER!

| For the convenience of our
Customers

|} NEW LOCATION—
HOTEL ROYAL

| PHONE 2504
For appointments.
9.11.50.—2n.

PROPOSES SSSOPOSTTE 1

FURNISH

for Enjoyment

THE MONEY-SAVING
WAY

PROOOOSSâ„¢,

NEW and renewed MAHOGANY
anc other Wardrobes, Dresser.
robes, Chests_of-drawers and
Linen Pressa>—-Vanaties, Dressing
Tables, Stools, Sereen Frames,
Single and Double Bedsteads,
Separate Side Rails, Laths
| Dining, Kitehen and Fancy
| Tables, Sideboard: $17 up, China,
| Kitchen and Bedroom Cabinets
| Larders, Waggons, Liquor Cases,
| Ccolerator

SPECIAL 4-piece floral Uphols.
tered Suite to seat Five—Morris,
Tub and Rush Suites and separ-
ate pleces—Berbice and Basy~
chairs, $3 up-—Cheval and other
Framed and unframed Mirrors up
lo body-height 50 x 16-—Bookracks
Derks with sloping or Flat Tops

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street. Dial 4069.

SSSSSSSOS ISOS SOS FOSS SOSS

OOS" 5







{
|



t















SHIPPING

PAGE NINE





NOTICES



MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW
ZEALAND § LINE
(M.A.N.Z)
S.S. “GLOUCHESTER” salls Freeman- The M.V. “Caribbee” will accept

ue

These

space
chilled, hard frozen and general cargo.

Cargo

lading with transni it at
Barbados, British
Leeward Islands.

September 7th, Adelaide
19th, Melbourne September
port October Ist, Sydney October 12th,
Brisbane October 24th, arriving at Bar-
dados November 26th.






Cargo and Passengers for Domin
ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis &
St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 17th

neu Deven

The M.V. “Daerwood” will ac
cept Cargo and Passengers for 3
Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada &
Aruba. Date of departure will be
notified

vessels have tor

accepted on thro Dills of
idad for
ttana, Windward ond

For further particulars apply :— B.W.I. Schooner Owners
FURNESS, WITHY & Co. Ltd., Association Inc.
bs
& oe Tel. 4047,




DA COSTA & Co. Ltd.,
BARBADOS,

Acents”





\e Abcoa

Steamship (o.
Inc.

NEW ORLEANS SER-ICR
gals Arr.

N.O. Bdos
8.8. “VINNI" 26th Oct 10th Nov
STEAMER ath Nov 25th Nov
STRAMER 29rd Nov ath Dee
NEW YORK S&RVIOR
salle Arr.
N.Y. Bdos
$.8. “C. G@. THULIN” 24th Nov Sth Dee
$8. “BYFPJORD”" 15th Dec 3th Dee

a a a em a ee

CANADIAN SERVICE

OUTBBOUND

Sails Sails Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
S.S. “ALCOA PARTNER" October 27th Qetober s0th November toh
3.8 ‘ALCOA PEGASUS” November !th November lath November 2%rd
8.8. “ALCOA POLARIS" November 24th November 7th December ith @
2 ie
NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbac os
s/s “ALCOA POLARIS" October Sist For St. Lawrence River Ports.

These vessels have limited passengers

A »
RO. T THOM LTD.—New York and Guilt Service.

Consdian National

sOUTHBOUND

ocommoda tion



t+ DACOSTA & CO. TD.—Canadian Service,

Steamships





Sails Sails Sails Arrives ¢ Sails
Montreal Helifax Boston Barbados , Barbados
CANADIAN CRUISER ++ 23 Oct. 27 Oct — 7 Nov. . 7 Nev
LADY NELSON .. + -- 1Nov. 4 Nov. Nov. 16 Nov. 1€ Nov
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 1 Nov. 14 Nov. -- 2! Nov & Pov.
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 23 Nov. 27 Nov. _- E
LADY RODNEY .. Ms . - 2 Dee 4 Dec.
LADY NELSON .. - 19 Dec, 2. Dee
LADY RODNBY .. _ 1” Jan iv Jan.
\ADY NELSON .. - 1 Feb. ' Feb
NORTHBOUND
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston S\. John
ADY RODNEY ® Nov 10 Nov 20 Nov. 21 Nov.
ADY NELSON 24 Nov. 30 Nov. ¥ Dec. iy Dee.
ADY RODNEY 25 Dec, 27 Dee. € Jan. 7 Jan.
LADY NELSON ll Jan 13 Jan. 22 Jan, 23 Jan.
ADY RODNEY 10 Feb. 12 Feb, 2l Feb. 22 Feb.
ADY NELSON .. +» 2 Reb. 27 Feb. 8 March 0 March

GARDINER AUSTIN & COV

4.~—Sublsect to without notice.
bera. Pamenser Fares end (reigbt

Al veuseis Atted with coid slorage cham
4\-@ on appiiestion to —



LTD. a Ag ents.



HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S. “BEDFORD EARL” London . 26th Oct, 18th Nov.
5.5, “SENATOR” ot Gla . (29th Oct, llth Nov.
S.S. “SPECIALIST”... n .. 7th Nov. 28rd Nov.
S.S. “PHTLOSOPHER” Liverpool ., 9th Nov. 24th Noy.



Vessel
S. “STTHONIA”

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

For Closes in Barbados
. London 7th Nov.

*or further information apply to - - -

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

—. Se



oe







CHE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE

S.8

8.8.
S.S.



XMAS CRACKERS, XMAS TREES,
on WITH THEIR POLICY

S uneestoes ALL EXPECTATIONS.

. “GASCOGNE”

. “COLOMBIE”



(French Line)

Sailing to Trinidad & Fr. Guiana Novem-
ber 8th, 1950.

Sailing to PLYMOUTH & LE HAVRE
via Martinique and Guadaloupe Novem-
ber 14th, 1950,

“GASCOGNE”

Sailing to Trinidad, La Guayra, Curacao.
Cartagena and Jamaica December 6th,
1950.

Sailing to PLYMOUTH & LE HAVRE via
Martinique and Guadeloupe December
17th, 1950.

All ships accepting Passengers, Cargo and
Mai.

First Class Passages Only.
First, Cabin and Tourist Class Passages.

“COLOMBIR”

“GASCOGNE”
“COLOMBIE”
For further particulars apply to: —

M. JONES & CO, LTD.-Agents.

ee







CHRISTMAS IS FAST

— and we have —

APPROACHING

TOYS.

Come in early and select yours.

THE CENTRAL EMPORTIOM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.






O: CONTINUOUS IMPROVEMENT, the

N ew CONSUL reopuctD BY FORD OF DAGENHAM,

abu, HAVE THE PLEASURE QF SEEING THIS

| CAR IN THE NEAR FUTURE

SOCCO SEV DIST CLOVIS FIGS OOLO CE SSS TSSOP SSSPIODE, ,
>
g
$
g

CHARLES Mc ENBARNEY &

L D3 GOCPCCSSS OS BOGS FOC 90S BO G9 OOD SOGOU ODO OOOO

CO. ITD. s

<

OA



f


PAGE TEN



Bigger Chance For Young |
Players In International ©

Foot
(Ry WALTER

ball

|
PILKINGTON) |

Sports Editor of the “Lancashire Evening Post”

THE English Football Associa-
tion and Football League selectors,
once “jealous” of each - other's
rights, are showing a change of
attitude which augurs well for the
good of the game. There have
been many pleasing trends in this
direction during post-World War
JI football and this goodwill and
mutual understanding is again
clearly revealed in the choice of
teams for the first two represenT-
ative matches of the English
season,

As the existeng, of two such
powerful legislative bodies may be
confusing to football powers in
other countries, it may explain-
ed that the F.A. choose inter-
national sides and the Football
League those for Inter-League
matches. Invariably both com-
prise Football League players as
this organisation embraces the
best professional talent. Football |
League clubs in England are com-
pelled to release players chosen by
the English F.A. but they may
withhold consent to requests frora
the Footbaii Associations of Scot-
land, Wales and Ireland for the
services of players with English
League clubs, Usually they do
their best to oblige, but occasional-
ly there are refusals from clubs
engaged at that time in a vital
match or handicapped by injuries
to kev players.

adie







In the past’ tnere were offen
differences of opinion between the
F.A. and League selectors on the
merits of certain notabilities, re-
vealed in the composition of the
respective teams. The Association
would favour one goalkeeper,
centre half or centre-forward, the
League would incline to others.
This was useful in assessing the
merits of candidates for honours
but not in the best interests of
England and, ultimately, of British
football, because the variation:
were not by design. The whole
system was haphazard and not part
of a progressive policy.

Far Sighted Co-operation

To-day the teams still differ
Indeed, the Football League eleven
chosen to play the Irish League
in mid-October contained only two
of the men who played Ireland
eleven days earlier. An essential
difference was that the two bodies
had co-operated in a far-sighteo
manner. The League selectors
accepted the principal that valu-
able service could be given to
English football by using ihe
League team largely as a medium
for experimenting with players on
the threshold of the international
side, Places were purposely found
for young men who are expected
to be England players of the
future. It is one of the most sensi-
ble things that could have hap-
pened, and one would have liked
to have seen the experiment car-
ried further by the choice cf an
entire eleven of potential inter
nationals for the Irish League
match. It is the only way in which
to build up a dependable, high
class international team.

For some time the authorities
have shown a desire to get away
from the conservative, unimagin-
ative ideas of the past. Men of
viston, like Mr. Arthur Drewry
chairman of the English Selection
Committee and president of the
Football League, are fully aware
of the great advance in the quality
of football played in Europe and
South American countries. Ene-
land’s defeat by Spain in the World
Cup series at Kio de Janeiro was
an unpleasant shock to complacent!
people who were inclined to stand!
still while others marched ahead
and adjusted their ideas to chang-
ing styles of play. It was not,
however, as much a reflection on
English football methods as a trib-

Arthur Peall says:

DO NOT BE SCARED TO
USE THE ‘REST’ |

Oâ„¢x & bold cueman with a fai
Q



$$ —$$ $$

for semi-trick shots wil) ven
ture my spot
end billiards
cannon,








multi - cushion
effort.

By Seteiig, up
a swerve ect
Striker clipped
red very thinly
and scored
Effective, but not
billlards at its

â„¢
Sl i a nae ee lg ncaa

© not over

reach when

tackling the

snooker baulk-

line diagram

brown, If you,

do, (ue. cue-swing wil) go awry and
spoil the shot. |
pivw! white the nh we'd wear ec i
oug: e colour to |
the pbaulk cushion bring |

the table to the
your next snot

nearly six feet uw

Vicinity of blue for

| They'll Do It Every Time * seewvsnmone By Jimmy Hatlo |
, KEY, RELAYS
Ty Te ION TOKE REL.



Korry,

ALL






,ute to the remarkable improvement

of the standard of play abroad,
Mr. Drewry confessed to being
spellbound by the brilliant and
attractive positional and tacticai
football y Rees South America
teams. ey have not evolved a
new art but applied themselves to
the development, as a science, of
e game Britain taught them, with
the accent always on attack. This
itself is an indirect compliment to
United Knigdom coaches who have

left the home of football through

the years to spread their know-
ledge abroad.

A New Approach

It has long been recognised by
far-seeing leaders of the game in
England that the gap between
standards of football as they ex-
isted before the war had been
appreciably narrowed if not elim-

|woute also that a new approach

would be needed by England if
prestige was to be maintained
There was never any intention in
the minds of the Football Associa-
tion chiefs to retire gracefully into
an insular shell and let other
countries develop rivalry among
themselves. Not only England
teams but a host of English clubs
have played overseas frequently
in the past four years and the
widespread improvement in indi-
vidual skill, teamwork and physical
fitness had not passed unnoticed.

The F 0 ot bal] Association's
answer was fourfold It arranged
as full a programme as possible
with other countries, including
participation in the World Cup
games. It inaugurated a policy of
a settled international team, keep-
ing as far as possible to players
who had proved their ability and
temperament, hence the many
appearances in post-war matches
of Swift and his successor Williams
in goal; Seott and Hardwick and
their successors, Ramsey and Aston
as backs; Wright, Franklin, and
Dickinson at half back; and Mat-
thews, Finney, Mortensen, Man-
nicn, Carter and Lawton in the
forward line, Then, to exploré
possibilities for the future it
promoted “B” or second string
internationals and gained the Foot-
ball League’s co-operation in this
new idea of testing likely new-
comers in less important matches

This explains the recent choice
by the Football League of such
players as Allen, Manchester Unit-

ed’s goalkeeper, Milburn and
Pallister, the Chesterfield and
Barnsley full backs, Cummings,

Burnley’s young centre half who is
being groomed as Franklin’s suc~
cessor, Bell, Blackburn Rovers’ left
half, Stubbins, Liverpool’s centre
forward and Baily, Tottenham in-
side left. Finally the Football
Association set up a technical com-
mittee to discuss the standard of
English football with directors,
managers, and players and formu-
late practical measures for its
further development in the light cf
modern methods. It will explore
means to provide ball practice for
youths by floodlight, extend facili-
ties for coaching and do everything
possible to prove that England has
no intention of being other than
a first class football nation,

Cyclist Reg Harris
Tops Sports Polls

LONDON, Nov. 10,

World Professional cycling
sprint champion Reg Harris toppea
the list of the six sportsmen who
had contributed most to Britain's
international prestige in 1950, in a
poll conducted by the Sports-
writers Association,
_ Harris polled 100 per cent, being
included tn every list. Second to
him came the Evergreen marathon
runner, Jeck Holden, Empire and
European champion with 85 per
cent, and third the horse colonel,
Harry Llewélyn, with 52 per cent.

The three others to gain places
in the select six were the Europeay
800 metres and Empire track
Champion, vonn Parlett; Gecffrey
Duke, the Kuropean motoreycling
champion, and motor racing driver
Reg Parnell.

No fewer than 45 different
Sportsmen were named on the
voting lists, but it is notable that
not a single soccer player cr
cricketer was even in the first
dozens though these two games

are supposed to be the national
sports of the country,

The six sportsmen will be in-
vited to attend the annual dinner
of the Sptrtswriters Association
as guests of honour,

—Reuter.






m7










—s- \
pee ig Oa Nd
‘ AANA UNCE =

goxBur?! eet

But Wo TAKES THE RAP
HEAD DOESN'T CALL BACK GIVE A LISTEN~«

ot 5
Enh nN oe ee



THE “G”’ “GEES” get away in their second race for the meeting. The winner Blue Grass and his jockey are
the first seen on the left. This race was the first win for Jockey Slocombe who corresponds roughly to an

apprentice in England.

si e ; . nh '
Morris Gets | 4% T°

Fine Century
vs. MCC Team

SYDNEY, Nov. 10.

New South Wales collared the
M.C.C. bowling on the first day
of their 4-days’ match here today
and despite a stoppage of more
than an hour because of a
thunderstorm in the afternoon
they ran up a total of 274 for the
loss of one wicket,

This was due to an unbroken | $

second-wicket stand
so far put on 222’ runs,

which has
Arthur

Morris the captain being not out|$

150 and Keith Miller not out 99.
Jack Moroney was out for 23 after
a first wicket stand of 52,

NEW SOUTH WALES—ist Innings
A. Morris not out 150

4. Moroney c Mc Intyre b Bedser 23
Miller not out 99
Extras: (no balls 2 by Bedser) 2
Total for 1 wkt “274
Fall of wicket: 1—52, ae
BOWLING
0. M R. Ww.
Bailey eees 8 2 34 0
Bedser 15 2 17 1
Wright 8 0 43 0
Hollies ° 12 0 80 6
Close 7 0 38 0



What’s on Today

His Excellency the Gov-
ernor and Mrs. Savage will
attend the final day’s racing
today of the three - day
Autumn Meet of the Bar-
bados Turf Club.

The first race is timed for
1 p.m,

The Caribbean Press
Association opens a Con-
ference here today with
representatives of Messrs.
Cable and Wireless Ltd.

Semi-finals of the Golf
Competition at the Rockley
Golf and Country Club, 2
p.m.

Dance in aid of the Wan-
derers Cricket Club atgghe
Marine Hotel, 9 p.m.





The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.52 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.35 p.m.
Moon (First Quar.): Nov. 16
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 4.32 a.m,, 4.34
p.m,
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington): Nil
Total for Month to Yester-
day: 2.17 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 85.5° F
Temperature (Min,) 71.5° F
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E.,
(3 p.m.) E.S.E.
Wind Velocity: 5 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.911,
(3 p.m.) 29,853.



a

Deadlock

NEW YORK.

Shortage of pennies—because
bus fares and the price of news-
papers, chocolate bars and cig-
arettes have gone up—is so seri-
ous that the mint has asked Con-
gress for funds to hire more
workers. Said Superintendent
Edwin Drossel—-“It’s a case of not
having the money .to make
money.”’—(Can Press. )










WHEN MELON=

SS
y







YU :
2 NSHAW >> Ou THAT PEST! \Z HEy, CRANNY +6 M 2 '
4 MR BELFRY CALLED~) T KNOW WHAT HE }] // WHERE v4 BEEN? I GET ANY MESShCe,
WANTS YOU TO GALL (WANTS AND Z DONT \! | T LET 4 wessace JouD Man! Suse oe
HIM AS SOON AS YOU) WANT TO TALK TO l| | “YOU SHOULD CALL Opeemrog once!
GET INISAD ITS HM ABOUT IT! BE”) \ ME BACK SHE NEVER GETS INY-
VERY IMPORTANT} |\ SIDES I HAVENT G fa] \ THING STRAIGHT!
THE iINFORMATIO SORRY PAL“TI'LL.
HE WANTS ~~» CERTAINLY TELL

HER OFF. @












BARBADOS ADVOCATE

OFF

* ye *
THEY RE
i U

NEW [ELHI.
One of the biggest airlifts eve:
undertaken in Asia to relieve dis-
tress now is nearing completion.
The Indian air force has dropped
more than 530,000 pounds of food
from the air for those who were
cut off by fioods following the
earthquake in Assam on Aug. 15.
Can Press.

SOC SOGOOSES DPD ST POSEY

A Grand Dance

will be given by
Misses ISLA & MURIEL BEST
- at

Mr. Johnson's Residence, Top Rock
Ch, Ch








Ss

Â¥,
g on

Night, 23th

Â¥

Monday November,

%,
%
ADMISSION: Gents 2/- Ladies 1/6
Music by Mr. C. B. Browne’s Ork

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE

11,11,50—1n
LSOSSOSCOSOY POSSESSES GSS9

x
$

It’s
all pure
pre-digest-
ed nourish-
ment

that is



SUFFERERS BE WISE .







. » ADVERTISE

Things you'll Need...

SLICED BACON

PEEL
ICING SUGAR
COOKING BUTTER 1 Ib TINS

CHEESE per Ib

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TINS TOMATOES

SLICED PINEAPPLES
PINEAPPLE JUICE

STUART & SAMPSON
LD. |

Headquarters For Best Rum



recom-
mended
by the
Medical
Profession
the world

obtainable from Grocers and Chemists.

JOHN F. HUTSON LTD.—Agents.





GLOBE THEATRE

TODAY 5 and 8.30 and TOMORRROW 8.30 p.m.
LAST SHOWS












J ARTHUR RANK presents
MARGARET
LOCKWOOD

DENNIS PRICE ¢%
IAN HUNTER ="

JOAN
GREENWOOD in

my ‘a.
: S )
‘ ;

From the novel “THE WHITE UNICORN”
by FLORA SANSTROM
A JOHN CORFIELD
Directed by Bernard






juction

Produced by Harold Huth
A Universal-International Release 47

N.B.—The “Management Regrets that TOMORROW would
be the last showing of “BAD SISTER” as this Print is



o

Required urgently in another West Indian Island.

‘ K
is never more pronounted 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.

'LIM



ltch Germs

e
Killed in 7 Min es PRESENTS TONITE 8.30—10 P.M.
} Your skin has nearly 60 million tiny seams The Foreign Music of
nd wners cece eae cause ter- a ; :
alk ge et Beor ings || DHE MAPPY FOUR ORCHESTRA
blemishes. Ordinary treatments give onl: ;
tgmperary,Feilef,bectuse Beer ae raga BERMUDA’S BOP SPECIALISTS
Fusrantecd to give yous soft, @ear, ane - : oe ot " "
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aes
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do what soothing, antiseptic
UNGUENTINE will do to:

@ RELIEVE PAIN

@ FIGHT INFECTION
© PROMOTE HEALING

fb





| To-day’s Tip

oLENE

Let your first act on morning be
to GARGLE with a mixture
of warm water and a
little LIMOLENE

YOU'D be surprised at the
it brings from your
throat

PHLEGM






A

ORIENTA

GOODS!
CUROIS,




will
Mr.

PISS



GSS

GENTS 2/-

SO PSOOOSF

iS



History,
in

MONDAY,



P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co. Ltd.

TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING







Don’t be sorry—
Be safe using Amolin.

TAR for
limited quantity
Remaining for sale

SILKS, (Se Habla Espanol)

THANIS

Pr. Wm, Hry. St. DIAL 3466





“A GRAND DANCE

IVAN
(Better known as Pa)

t Th
CHIMING BELLS SOCTA:
(Marchfield, St. Philip)
(Kindly lent by the Management)

=: On i-
SUNDAY NIGHT 12th NOV. 1950
Admission

Mubic by Mr. Percy Green's
Refreshments on Sale—Bar Solid.

COLLEGE OF THE
WEST INDIES

FXTRA-MURAL DEPARTMENT

A TUTORIAL COURSE
of about 20 lectures
me a
MODERN TIMES
Literature and Thought
xX A yey

“a
AUBREY DOUGLAS-SMITH
begi

BRITISH COUNCIL,
at 8.00

Fee for Course $2.00
(10 lectures: $1.00)

ee

CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT



SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1950 —.
































i ne
CHOICE SHOULD BE THE CHOICE
OF THE ISLAND'S FASHIONABLE SOCIETY

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PAGE 1

SATURDAY. NOVEMBER (1. 1K0 RARRUXVS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE \l. Germany Rejects Russian Plan For Reuniting Germany BONN. Nuv a II r | German Chancellur Dt Xonraa Adenauer declared today at the opening of the Foreign Affairs debate in the Bundestag (Lower House) that the Soviet proposals for reuniting Germany were "quite unacceptable''. Dr Adenauer disclta*.! thai France had assured him thai there would be no discrimination against Germany in the formation of .1 European army. He aaded that the French I'rimr Minist'i Rene Pleven had promised that Germany would be treated as •'completely equal". He said he considered the French "Pleven Plan" for a European army with "if possible. %  %  1 pet ion of Britain," the most important contribution to the unity and defence of Europe. He had learned "with full gafjafactlon and gratitude of the ex planatiora which Pleven, thv French Prime Minister sent to him yesterday. "Pleven assured me that any discrimination against Germ-in was completely out of the question, and that Germany would be treated as completely equal" he said. Speaking to a full House in the lint Foreign Affairs debate since June. Adenauer declared amid applause that Germans welcomed •inUnited States' recognition of its great uuikTn the world and its readiness "to fulfil this task In the Interests of peace .".I freedom**. He said that the Wwt German en 1 itr I but ion to Europe's defence had neither been asked for nor offered by West Germany Tot all la nan slates knew only of power He who wanted to negotiate with the Soviet Union mu>i Inas strong as the Bet "The Germans cannot expect the United States. Canada ani West European powers to take upon themselves the whole burden of defence unless Germany loo makeher contribution." His coalition parties applauded when Adenauer added ; "Every German with a healthy I urns: cmiMder it as a conip""ll .ne commandment to take part in the defence of his hearth gad home." West Germany must be prepared if asked by tiie Western Allies, to take an adequate share in the toiinv.iun of this defensive Im. 1 for the preservation of the freedom of the German people and Western culture. Adenauer said. Applause again greeted the Chancellor when he said : "The (.• %  rrnan people will never give up the hope that peace €-an be pre -erved." "It will do everything tn I .il'P pc.u' The Chancellor read a Government resolution declaring thai "Germany must be ready to contribute to a common Europe., M front if she Is invited to take part" It needs two conditions; "That Germany must be granted equality with all other powers psjrtktpUiQf and that this front must be *>" strong thnt it mokes Russian aggression impossible." Speaking for the opposition Dr. Schumacher, Social Democrat Leader, attacked labour units formed by British and Amcrican> in their zones as — "mllilar> institutions." He said that American periodicals stressed the American air strength und sea strength but left 11 clear that land defence should be provided by Europe.—Reuter SPECIAL OCCASION SCOTLAND. A special permit from the Admiralty allowing "smoking accessories' Inside a naval armament depot was issued so that W. Birch, retiring after 50 years service, could be presented with a cigarette case and lighter 8 Men In Boat —1950 Version Publisher Is Sought NEW YORK. With 17s. Bid between them, ihrve British yachtsmen tried U>day to sell a book rev T %  oathf. ..( adventure to a William Crcalock. 30. from Glasgow. ht rr— of lb* gaffrigged boot, Ernest Chamberlain. M. and Bedford Donald Hodge, 2a. of Hull, had crossed the Atlantic In their Mft. cutter. The Content With them is their dog. Swlule. Their voyage begun <>n August 28, 1948, at Falmouth On the r way to New York they visited Spain. Portugal. Gibraltar, Tangier, Casablanca' the Caiiam %  >. British Guiana and British We*t Indies. They spent only five months t sea They were ashore the rest 01 '.he time, earning money with which to c-mlinue the trip Leonard Greenwood, a boxes a day. It Is estimated that by the clos" of the crop approximately MO.OOtj boxes of sweet oranges and Marsn and Duncan grnpesruit will be proesegsgj Of the total amount of sweet orange juice produced, 00 per cent will be sent to the Ministry of Food under the terms of a teu. % %  ;u contract. %  HARBOUR UN, In Carlisle Bay MUM Awin V.. M Oraaw %  %  Uadala> II .HI%  I M V WiHaaa.U.1. lima "" C.l MariMliia. (run Cui'M Bcftauaw < %  I.na IM' CSS* "< %  ninM SO Lab %  - • SVT u... .* %  Capl Llll T In inm* ci.M* as in. w • Cap) iniui. fraa AI— *"t ^ DCTAATUlin B S O*ao Star. • law MC Car S S. StjaanJ. S.IS" loaa M. Jar**. (• earl Airraid S %  Dam. MB* w* art. Oo* %  ., .„ H I-,: -I I flrtMOMt llaftrrl WhlNMMT, St 1* .M C*P< Caaaar for SBkSnt baa.*%  tj Rodney. CStl ISBS "• CM LaSjhwc. tor Lurk.. AimiPiwtiim arrivM-a "i ••** Lady RaSiM*" n H.— M Ctprii *vc %  Mi 1 SI In Touch With Barbados CnaaUl Station ( ...ill—" WO***-. iWI %  a in-l r, .nn %  -mala "Ml Uw to.kM..WTitpmiU*ivli PORT OF-SPAIN. The Minister for Labour, Bon. Albert Gomes declared yosterdaj. "I have never had any sort of complex about the standard of local workmanship. It Is obvious th.it the standards ol workma.ihip are very high. He waa eommenting on a visit he made to the De Luxe Ladies' Ilandbiig tnd Shoe Factory in Port-of-Spuin. and idded that it was only the first in a series he proposed making 10 other industrial concerns. Pioneer nid for this factory is expected to be decided soon by the Economic Advisory Board, of which Albert Comes is the Chairman. Archbishop Of the West Indies In Jamaica 'Tram Our Own Curmapondetil > KINGSTON. Jamaico, The Moat Reverend Alan Knight. D.D., Lord Archbishop of the West Indies, arrived in Jamaica th.s week from British Guiana, where he is bishop His Grace will spend a week here, and will conduct a retreat for the Clergy. MORAL CRISIS LONDON A Church of England report says sex has taken the place of religion as the main drivu. force of the people. The report, entitled "Moral Crisis—the Church in Action," says: "In modern industrial employment with routine repetitive Jobs ind the frustration of brains, some sociologists hold that sex is bound to become the main way of escape to some kind of personal freedom. "It is Inevitable because sex Is the great natural means of fulfilment, completion and union of human beings". The report explained that by itself, though, sex will fall to give men and women what they ask of it. "If the Church Is to save the world from its own despair, she will have to take more seriously than she has so far done her iluty to help men aiui women t.aM> 1" Ht l.M Oil LONDON HIUH Bilt.n* 111 %  MDan BUthH 71U 11 .1 *t .m %  ' IMS *TBM is .. pi l/> %  .n %  |MH SttJ SMjhl HTM iMin 1 4 ..... IM %  •11 CaU* (TIN MV Coupon* (TV 1UI11 !.%  (U gj Ran. „' i:.i. lawl rtla* NW roan J. Nunkm TO em-, pr >-* .. .1TTtaiid Drat! Td i". pr n 1 Csbla 1 Bf v*. M %  !• pr Bllvit m n C4NkDa >la.lkSti< oaf .a-eiial > %  • 1*. 1 I nap ... h'--.k... •Wf>aj •BC SJ !" ... • 1 * %  if*.? nr.ru MM. v. 1 Ka* *ni"<,. tfaauca i starla. .I ottH %  •'* "'"i, !" \ "land • faaabtanc* %  •-•• Xa" !" 1 |*Mnec* O—" SEAWELL .-. s m n.s 1 A 1 ..... gag ML A,.... Ions > ip '•jJJJfi M. *. si J,4IIV Maiutolpti *** %  MiSill—"John lUaHi. U-llI %  1 Nora Hr-d-tn* llr.*l Alr.-Kidar. lioiij • Orar ShU.M>. V^r '. C. !" —. C.ll. ilartHaw IUIMII. ia^.w-n ssaty, !>->)l :, %  I.. II I'-" KIll Wthatfc**d. K iSwaalesaa) trillion. Julia r.ili-M noaa Orrn nusby. Onnajn* CHni*"ni Manfrlir l^ana. Arnold !*l...iProm sa KWI „„ On KaiuiaUi raORfS. Ba, Omi H" Krn.. titifRii. •• %  • *BI% Gtimi' Mr Jama. lUm^ Mi Ha. !" i Uiuanava. Solo rarla Lola Itorn Antlua John Th.*iwia. Thandur* nUKM. tl.*n a.iu.11 (liaao Mrs CbrK Oonwa. Mr HaaaaUtHi %  .<<• %  • Mt llanikt Blvara, Mr. HUSarald Atani Mr Hanr Orhwarlwi n..i„ M LurU Mr Uarald HUL MUa G-ail..i. n Rsseal 'lorn Qranada Or*** Wuiia.ii. Urar llrldg*' J"'l" c lyna. Colin Warkra IlKI'A) TVlUOt n 1IWIAL l.i TKINinAD JWnU WaUhrldnT. Knoilya lani". ilnlrudr Inniw. Hamard Co)li. Ilarrlaun. I\„ LA (11'AIRA (ki>n> Qlat. Kdaai Duncan. Olnria HarU StirmuHi. BWw..d BnUtO, III' SmlUi. ('lirjU.Wm DUIHIHI, MiKai-H* Nontaan Aoul. JurSr LUfo, l WUBMI. Arthur I^Mia. nit ( hamdara, Jaaaia Cnamban. rranh %  % %  t->i ANTIOUA: Afnaa CorOkaam. John Curktoui >. John CMkOura, Colti. CockVim. Vld AM-.H 1 1... ovnnmjomm; H. G.J. Moseley u-hox brilliantly promising emrerr 1 amr to a tragic end m aW CMpoU %mdus whtn ht was ott/y 28, will sursn/5 he r rmanhrreJ for his discovery that the alamU nucleus has an electrical charge the size of which is characteristic • f the atom. The ml t• as*W mf ahi< charge o hmmem m me Atom* Numhtr. Movley's discovery kau b*em #/ r he gmraatst mamttma m the subsequent development •'I atomic physics. The son of a ekstviouisked zoologist, Moseiry was horn atWeymouth, Dorset, m 1*87. After a brilliant carter at Eton and Trinity College, Oxford, hebrccmate .: I.aurer in physics at Manchester University. Ht .gajsaaj ,i r/ii, .lpp^mm.nt two yean later, when he was tktnrd to thrjohri H^nosea b'rUowsmtp. His labounwere Immummmimrhjp thevault,rak ofwar in 1014, but not before lie 'fipltshval the researches which were destined to hare adrainutu 'M'c* *' " course ojthe ttund World War. BRUSH... UP... YOUR... SMILE... .7. MM.I I'l" Ml* 1*1111 "I.1MU Ih-iialid ,' Case coieoca y. JAOUKA iMniaad ga. •e.1 Cabla HERE AGAIN THREE STARS' SWEDEN'S BEST MATCHES &f OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE. To Mothers who cannot feed their babies l>in'twofTy!CWsmittcMoeprcpur*i!o^ cjn digest it without trouble. Tlv: Jdiiion ui Kiihinsufi'*'Patent Bsrley pmtm ihe milk fnrmn,,' Urge CBM k BBBt rt.nachs, making it es*y for the delicate Jit sntnl or^n 10 do their work inoroughly whiUt gcuing; them rc-.iy 10 dignt heavier foods later in lift.That'i why trill nur*i and iwihen %  ;;> use Robinwo'i 'l'atcni'liarley. ROBINSON'S •MTIMT' BARLEY Kidney Trouble Causes Backache, Gelling Up Nights inoTiMi oajUM \ %  Mlrhaal At-iri. UrtIKl (X loUC I CARACAS Single I M.M Halurn I172.MI FKKQUENT KLIUHTS ST. Sinflr. . II. 10111 FREQUENT LL'CIA f ltoo S 32.40 FUGHTS MMUIMIM 1. Single I a lleliirn $ 4M0 FREQUENT FLIGHTS DON'T MISS THIS I / / t\ SALE M ..IK t vamU oui Pit-misea (KOYAL STORE No. 2 HIGH STREET) witliin ihc m-xl few weeks we are oil", rmj,; i> the public large slocks of mrrch.-mdise at Covlly reduced prtoM Wi* h..v'.pfiicit %  genuine sale ot hundreds of regular iu-rri:, .,* |>i 1* %  .-. wtiieli will amaze you. Here are a few if ths* rt i<-1*"N nH prireK'— BVliag. SILKS & i HI IMS Allriirlive sliufU's guaranteed qualilles reduced Iron. 91.68 and SI HO lo 69c. 80., 92. 1*11 %  "N B *. 36" VI iele-. ilueked and flowered KM deiiiiu* l. ^ i <-*lolirs reduced lit 52c. & .i!li I Alll/S A Ml ,\ N SHOES %  w stock of American, Dulch and l.nutisli sovocv pri4.--s li'l'iu our own toit. at JAMAICA Single $1.00 Relurn $342.00 FREQUENT FLIGHTS j PUERTO RICO Single | M.Oo Relurn f 167.40 F REQUENT FLIGHTS MIAMI Single Refum FREQUENT 1271.00 ... $4*3.2* FLIGHTS If a_ . r iram blrilnaaa. Narvai... I JltirMaa PaaaaM ..•nx. Hila Ki-kveyt Osir.l larla aM In aatttal prari"v uuiaauks iM H rn> ivhaipin. .4mm daai> %  n.ii a.caaa polaoni ar.S seUi M 1U a aala.aala.ltt' aw >Mi | a*a( ,ii,.n I l*ar.l—No fay -i-t.lv on arl %  iiaranr-e., ra b %  • %  •at l r i • n -••(• %  lOHl ^d lha i. • Cystex; ra H4*4srnt i for K IDNI VI LAO Oil ... iHlUMATItM See iirrii AwrvwtsARY BWIA BRITiii. <,,,. th-v.AHtstHWAYS\ (U Airuayn House, 1'O.S. .> % % %  :.-%-** si'oai A muss sum is I,;iri4si selection in (own, prices cut up to 30%. iwmm^m TWKKDK. mru\is. II A.^.MIS A IMMSKIVS X*\v stocks recently arrived selling at own coat. Iw\la>ll ~S I MMIUVI AIC Cotton panties reduced to 30 & 48r. Silk panties exrellenl <|iialily reduced to 62 & 78e. Braaslen, rVit>liia*s. Stor-kings. Alvi household items all at suac-rifiiin:: prices. Come us. One glance at our goods and prices will eunviiu'" you of the rare opportunity to shop and ;,.IVI L I ..uf-r Broad Mrrrl. Brlos-ciawD. THE ROYAL STORE NO. 2 HIGH STREET