Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
|, US. TROOPS 4 MIL

Tuesday.
Nevember 21
i93@





ROGGE IS TITO’S
DEFENDER
‘Howard

WARSAW, Nov. 20

CHARLES P. HOWARD, negro member of the

Executive of the American Progressive Party,
told the Warsaw Peace Congress today that yes-
terday’s speech by his Party leader John Rogge
should be judged “in the light of his employment
as lawyer for the Yugoslav Embassy in Washington.
; Howard, a lawyer from Des Moines, Iowa, said that
Rogge had not conveyed the views of the American dele-

gation. Rogge, he declared, as a lawyer for the Yugoslav

eee was “a paid employee of the Yugoslav Govern-
ment.”



Soviets Want
Red China Out
Of Assembly
Says Britain

FLUSHING MEADOWS,
Nov. 20.

Britain accused Russia in th
General Assembly today
me@moeuvring to keep Communist
China out of the United Nations.
Minister of State Kenneth
Younger supporting the Trygve
— ee po referred to the

ussian cla that any meet
of the Security Council without
Chinese Communist representa-
tive would be unlawful.

Younger said “it is the Soviet
taetics that the issue should have
been presented in this way and
it bears out the view long held
by many governments which like
my own have been anxious to see
the Chimese Peoples Government
at our tables.

“The view is that the Soviet
Government does not share this
desire of ours at all. —Reuter.

——<$<—$__—



East German Police
March Into Berlin

BERLIN, Nov. 20

One thousand East German
“Pe ’s Police’ marched into
East Berlin during the week-end
to counter Allied troops reinforce-
ments last week it was reported
to-day. 3

They are the first police of the
“alert brigade” to be quartered in
the city, the report said.

Some are armed with machine
pistols, the remainder with car-
bines. They will train on Russian
supplied T34 tanks and light flak
guns of about 20 mm calibre, it
was said. Reuter.

POLICE SEIZE ARMS
CAIRO, Nov. 20
Police stated to-day they had
seized arms and ammunition worth
cver £500,000 in a raid on a camp
near El Badrashein at the foot of
King Zoser’s 5,000 year-old pyra-
mid,

Twelve opie alleges to be il-
legally trafficking arms were
arrested. —Reuter.



re pS etn — ne

“I think this Congress should
€vaiuate his speecn in the light
of that employment,” ne said,

“Iam not going to argue with
him avout Tito. { will just say
that he has become not only a
lawyer for Tito but at this tate:
hour he makes himself an advo-
cate of slave-holder
Davies and King George III, he
declared,

Howard said that the fight for
peace was a fight to save the
national future of the United
States, “We are against war and
aggression. We stand for peace
but we do not stand for status.!
We negro Americans want peace;
together with change. And we
defend the inalienable right of all)
people, including American peo-
ple and negro people, to alter
their conditions of life by what-
ever means they find open to
them.”

“All of my people look forward
to the day when in our land we
will be treated with the human
dignity and love that has been
accorded us in Czechoslovakia
and Poland.”—Reuter.



3 Sailing Around
World In Cutter

ROME, Nov. 20.
A 35-year-old Italian seaman

Jefferson | |








|

r



Chinese

May Pose
Problem

At U.N.O.

LAKE SUCCESS, Nov. 20.

The arrival of the Chinese Com-
munist delegation at the United
Nations this week may mark the
turning point in one of the most
knotty and controversial issues
ever before the world organisa-
tion.

At least four problems con-



France Cressini and a crew of
two have left here in a home-

built 11 ton cutter on a round )*pjpet—are

the world voyage,

They hoped to beat the record} sembly and the Securit

of the Frenchman Bernicot who
> the same distance in 603
‘Ss.

The first “leg” is to Gibraltar,

cerned with China — Chinese
representation in the United
Nations, Formosa, Korea and
now in one form or
before the General As-
Council

The key to most of them is
held to lie in the attitude which
the nine delegates now on the
way here from Peking will adopt

another

ae

§ FROM MAN



ae nn va ae Py —— -—-

INTERESTED





Price:
F FEE PEENTS

wt

RIA —

Year



Leave Key Town In

Smouldering Ruins

Merchant
Shipping



HitNewLow

Im UR.

LISBON, Nov. 20.
The Korean war, the United

TOKYO, Nov. 20
SPEARHEADS of the American Seventh Division
raced through the snow-covered north-east
Korean mountains today to within 4 miles of the
Manchurian, border, farthest north of any
American troops in the campaign. ;
Behind them lay the smouldering ruins of
Kapisan, key junction town near the East Coast
captured yesterday.
Aircraft dropped food and petrol to forward groups.

A GROUP of Lodge School Boys watching a type gauge machine at work in the photo engraving
department of the “Advocate” which

they visited yesterday, (See Carib)

U.K. Troops Will

Stay On

BEVIN TELLS

FOREIGN SECRETARY Ernest Bevin answered King
Farouk’s demand for withdrawal of British troops from

Nations rearmament and Britain’s
export drive have created such a
heavy demand for British mer-
chant ships that only 42 are now
available for exports,

This is the lowest peacetime
igure on record, according to a
report issued to-day by the Brit-
ish Chamber of Shipping.

_ Because of this shortage, big
liner companies are competing
for the services of tramp ships
to carry excess freight in ac-
cordance with Charter prices.

“Cargo demands far exceed the
tonnage available’ the Master of
shipping said: ‘This

Is pro-
iy bably a temporary boom caused
b the constant movement of

ships to and from the Far Kast
“It will be eased towards the
end of this year when 60,000,000
sterling worth of new and
repaired merchant ships will have
left British shipyards. —Reuter

U.N. Endorse Lie’s

Peace Plan
FLUSHING MEADOWS,
Nov, 20.
Nations’ General
Assembly today endorsed Mr,
Trygve Lie’s 20-year plan for



In Egypt

PARLIAMENT

LONDON, Nov. 20.



The United



Egypt today by saying that Britain had no intention of
leaving the Middle East defenceless. He indicated in the
House of Commons that the British policy on Egypt would
not be changed by the demands made by Farouk’s speech
from the throne to the Egyptian Parliament last Friday.

+, He said that Britain’s atti-

R 2 tude remained the same towards
uSSiIans Sudan which Farouk _ insisted
should be united with Egypt

under his crown. The Sudanese

ge a their own future,

Bevin added he did not despair
of being able to reconcile conflict-

Re-write

History

BERLIN, Noy. 20,

c : ‘i y ing British and Egyptian views at
then across the Atlantic to Brazil, \ cp sare ol Ne ee ae: , Men with apparently th?/ his forthcoming talks in London
across the (Pacitic and «Indian ares an mane “to. ean New shortest memories in the world! with Salav El Din Bey, Egypt's
Oceans, through the Red and ‘ ev ra see Peder anéoning Pest rewriting modern history for) Foreign Minister.

the Sué@z Canal, and back to Dniet pena? Csealavet Wa | 899,000,000 inhabitants of Soviet] Bevin said that the Anglo-
Trieste, Reuter. Sree Coane dencrtied ‘as chief of satellite countries, What they|Egyptian Treaty which Egypt

Priority For Resolution
By Four Nations

LAKE SUCCESS. Nov. 20. “ asthe ‘ ,| they say. sibility of a revision with the
The United Nations Special Po- ot Go novi teal aeeial American Lend-Lease Aid? } Egyptian Government, a n d
litical Committee discussing In-| cchools for foreign Communists, | Never heard of it. there had been discussions this
dia’s complaint of the treatment of] “phe only contact between| Winston Churchill? Bloodsucker| Summer between the British
Indians in South Africa decided) pe,ing and the United Nations| imperialist who always plotted Ambassador and the Egyptian
today to give priority in voting] <4 far has been in notes ‘to}the enslavement of Russia, — | Government, “It has always
to a joimt resolution submitted by the United Nations Secretary Roosevelt? Weak progressive been the desire of the British
Bolivia, Brazil, Denmark, Norway General Trygve Lie from Chou} behind whose back Wall Street Government to settle outstand-
and Sweden. It voted by 23 to 18 En-Lai Chinese Communjst}senators flew to Berlin seeking ing differences with Egypt in a
with 10 abstentions to give this! Foreign Minister. and from|a separate peace with Hitler. spirit of friendship between the
resolution priority over that sub-) their tone and contents, diplo- Exterminated Jews? Never} {vo countries on a basis of
mitted by Burma, India, Indonesia} ,3ts pere do not see that the} heard of them either, It was the} @4vality and with a full respect

and Iraq. —Reuter,



Court Decides Against —

Millionaire’s Will

THE COURT decided

children of the Greek cotton millionaire who directed in

his will that they should be

Party in Bucharest, should instead be cared for by his
Their father, Stratis Zerbinis,

millionaire brother here,
who was drowned off the

directed that the children should be put in the care of
Charalambos Rappas of Bucharest.



Police Arrest
Bank Director
DJAKARTA, Nov. 20.

The Djakarta headquarters of
the Java bank of Indonesia were
closed to the public to-day after
the arrest of one of its directors

yesterday.

The bank announced that
troops had arrested the director
without consulting the manage-
ment. All attempts to approach
the autnorities and point out
that the arrest of the key’ man
would mean closi the bank
had proved fruitless, the announce-
ment said. It had been rumoured
earlier that the bank’s President
was among several people arrest-
ed in yesterday’s police action.

—Reuter.



THE WRONG NEHRU

NEW DELHI, Nov. 20.
Minister Ne

message ot
ting to the Communist backed

‘arsaw Peace Congress.

The report broadcast by Prague
to a
message sent by U. M. Nehru,
widow of the cousin of the Prime

radio probably referred

japah todas deat teal oenors
‘that he hed osm Soames






ALEXANDRIA, Nov. 20.
here to-night that the three

brought up by the Communist

Normandy coast last August,

His brother Dimitri Zerbinis,
wealthy industrialist and Presi-
dent of the Greek Community in
‘Alexandria challenged the valid-
ity of his will and filed a motion
fi rdiansh:
thts Zerbinis said in his will
that if the chilldren died before
kim, his £2,000,000 fortune was
te go to the Greek Communist
Party or failing that to the Soviet
Government,

His children are Rene (8), Jean
(6), and Chrisoula (3). Stratis
Zerbinis and his Russian-born
French-Jewish wife were ex-
pelled to France about two years
ago after Egyptian authorities had
several times taken him _ into
“preventive custody” for affilia-
tion with the Communists.

His wife died last June. He
was first arrested in Egypt in 1944
under wartime security regula-
tions when he was said to be
“deevly implicated” in a Commu-
nist-led uprising among the troops
serving under British command
in the Middle East. ;

Officials expelled him and his
wife as “undesirables involved in
Communist al which ard

in pt.
oubawes said to have financed
a Communist movement in Cairo
after being converted to Commu-
nism by his wife.—Reuter.
gp

Strike Ties Up Sydney

Waterfront
SYDNEY, Australia, Nov

20

the Soviet and East European
division of the Peking Foreign
Office.
Far East experts here state
that General Wu is essentially

Chinese Communist delegates’
line will differ much from
Moscow's.

But some American diplomats
hope that personal contact with
Peking representatives here may
“soften them up” and encourage
them to take a broader view of
the world situation. —Reuter.



Ron wt (say s

“See me in the vestry
afterwards. Bodkin.”
Ss Setar iene



KENNETH GASKIN, grey-hair-
ed butcher of Watts Village, St.
George, who went on trial for his
life at the Court of Grand Ses-
sions yesterday, was described by
two doctors called by the Defence
as a man who suffered from hal-
lucinations. Neither doctor was
prepared to say whether Gaskin
Was sane or insane on July 5,
1950, the day that the Crown is
alleging that he murdered his re-
puted wife, 52-year-old Meta
Ciement.

Hearing of the case began yes-
terday morning, and continued
throughout the day. The Crown



Minister. She said here today A lightning strike of 7,300 dock| called more than a dozen wit-
she had been asked by Congress,| workers tied up the whole of the| nesses, after which the Defence
the sponsors for the message, and|Sydney waterfront on Monday.|called Dr Anthony P Muir
she had replied to them saying: |Sixty-five ships were idle and Dr. Charles G. Manning

“India is a non-violent country The dispute started when a Mr. F. EB. Field, Acting At-
and we believe in Mahatma|number of men were dismissed|torney General who is presenting
Gandhi’s principle of non-vio-|for refusing to work until 9 p.m.!the case for the Crown, told His

lence.”—Reuter

—Can, Press,



the Chief Justice Sir Al-

Honour

claim to be historical truths are

seeks to denounce contained no
provision for modification or re-
vision except by mutual consent
Bevin said that Britain had
been willing to discuss the pos-

being dinned into all peoples
under Moscow’s domination m™/|
Europe and Asia,

Last war? Russia fought alone

nla la oe aan

achieving peace after the Secre-
tary General had denied Russian

charges that it was inspired by
the American State Department

The vote was 51. to five,
Nationalist China abstaining

The Soviet bloc cast the negative
votes, The Assembly decisively
defeated a Russian substitute six-
point peace programme which
give top priority to settling the
Chinese representation question
—Keuter.

Britain Denies
Arms Cut Report

LONDON, Novy, 20.

The British Government offi-
ially denied tonight American
reports that three Cabinet Minis-
ters were urging a cut in British
rearmament and vrejeetion = of
further United States arms aid
Reports had claimed that in the
Cabinet War Minister Strachey
the Supply Minister, and Healto
Minister Bevan were pressing
the Government to prepare the
defence programme and declare
Britain independent of American



Soviet people who bore all sac-
rifices.

General Eisenhowever? He
never fought a battle. The Nazis
were just quiet on his phoney
western front.

Allied bombing?
ried. on to terrorize innocent
German civilians, to destroy
world industrial competition and
lay waste the cultural heritage
of Europe. Russia disapproved.

Stalin? Genius of revolution,
builder of socialism, generalissi-
mo of victory, leader of world
peace camp. —Can. Press,

Bernhard Will
Visit S. America

THE HAGUE, Nov. 20.

Prince Bernhard of the Nether-
lands will visit the Argentine,
Chile and Uruguay about the end
of March at the request of the
Netherlands Government, it was
officially announced tonight.

The Prince will probably make
the trip by plane. The duration
and programme of the visit will
be announced later.

Prince Bernhard visited several
other Latin American States
earlier this year during his good-
will tour of the Western Hemis-

phere,
—Reuter.

It was car-





BUTCHER ON MURDER
TWELVE GIVE EVIDENCE

lan Collymore yesterday evening
that he proposed to eall two wit-
nesses in rebuttal of the medical
witnesses called by the Defence.
One would be Dr. Lioyd-Still,
and the other would be the Police
Magistrate of Boarded Hall,

These witnesses will occupy
the witness stand when hearing of
the case is resumed this morning
and Mr. J. S. B. Dear, Counsel
for the Defence, will then ad-
dress the jury.

Clement died after receiving
many injuries, inflicted, said Dr
E. L. Ward, with a sharp heavy
instrument wielded with great
force. The wound that proved
particularly fatal was one that
severed the spinal cord. Gaskin
was said to have been in posses-
of a sword which he

sior use

military aid.—Reuter,





French Destroy
Vietnamh Camps

SAIGON, Nov. 20
French Union forces destroyed
Vietnamh camps and arms facto-
ries in a ten-day operation in
Cochin China, a French spokesman
said here today, He said that the
cperation now concluded was in

for the independence and sov-
ereignty of Egypt,’ he said,
The two Governments had been
in contact for many months on
defence matters with the object of
removing misunderstanding and
difieulties in that spirit, he said.
In these discussions no difficul-
(ies in principle had arisen over
the Middle East in time of war.




















For this reason and in view of] tue area southwest of Bienhoa

Britain’s obligations under the] and northwest of Baria.

Treaty, the. British Government French troops aiso destroyed

had continued to give assistance] several command posts and sam-

to the Egyptian Government in] pans (smal! boats), a spokesman

the training and equipment of} added

their forces, In their operations in Bentre,
“The needs of our own forces,| Longxuyen and Mythol areas ot

those of the other Commonwealth| Cochin China, Vietnamn forces

countries and other North Atlan-| lost 69 killed and 50 prisoners, he

tie Treaty countries with whom] said.—Reuter

we are working under different een

agreements must
first,"he. said.

But Bevin said that for the Brit-
ish Government any assistance to

ypt and certain other countries

gether would be “contrary te
out treaty obligations.”

Difficulties which had not yet
been resolved had not concerned
the nation in the event of war, but
it was a question of defence meas-
ures in time of peace,

The Egyptian Government had
stated that they wished British| reinforce penitentiary guards.
forces to be withdrawn from the A dozen heavily armed city
Canal Zone in time of peace, hej police also joined before the
declared. | yelling, swearing prisoners were

—Reuter. | yuelled. —Reuter.

CHARGE

and will come

FIVE INJURED IN
PRISON RIOT

SANTA FE, New Mexico,
Nov. 20.

Two hundred charging prison-
ers injured at least five guards
here today when a general riot
broke out in the state penitenti-
ary. Twelve state police were
rushed into the prison with tear-
yas bombs and riot guns to





to the C.I.D., said that he

taken photographs at
for butchering animals. Since the
commission of the offence with
whieh he is charged that sword
has not been found.

Confessed Murder

on July 5
showing the
angles. The

body at

first



Gaskin, said witnesses for the in the left side of the face. The Sole
Crown, went to the Police Station "ext photo showed the body with
and told the Police he had killed the right hand partly severed at sae
Clement. ; the wrist, and in the background Distributors

First witness for the’ prosecu- of that photo was a house Mf
tion, Evelyn Clement a domestic Third Picture in i
Servant told the Court that Meta The third picture showed the il
Clement had been her aunt. bedy in the background and two \
About 2.30 p.m. on July 5 she houses in the foreground and Barbados Yt
received certain information as a centre. The house in the fore- Q
result of which she went to Watts ground was Gaskin’s, The fourth a ;
Village near Mrs. Wood’s home. picture showed Gaskin’s house in Sass
There she found Meta lying dead the foreground.
with several wounds about het To Mr. Dear: The house next
body. She (witness) later iden- to Everton Wood's house was that
tified the boc of the deceased xf the accused
The latter was about 48 year ald @ On page 3

Cpl. James Brathwaite attached
had
Watt's Vil-
lage of the body of Meta Clement
He took four photos
various
photo was a
close-up showing a large wound

Elsewhere along the United Nations’ front, strong

Communist opposition halted the slow advance.

Con-

solidation of past gains went on amid thawing snow.



3 Extend Ship
Movement Pact

LONDON, Nov. 20
Britain, Argentina, and Chile
have agreed to extend their agree-
ment restricting the movements
warships in the Antarctic to
avoid “friction” in the area, ii

was Officially announced today
An announcement by the Brit
ish Foreign Office said that after
conversations between the three
Governments, following the prac-

el

tice of the last two Antarctic
summer seasons, it had been
agreed = that no naval vessels

should be sent south of Latitude
60 degrees except on customary
movements,

Argentine Ambassador Carlos
Hogan and Chilean Ambassador
Bianchi called on Foreign Sec-
retary Ernest Bevin today for-
mally ratifying the extension of
the agreement for the coming
season,—Reuter,



East Germans
Against Rearming

FRANKFURT, Noy, 20.
The West German Social Demo-
eratic Party to-day hailed its big
victories in Hesse anc! Wurt-Tem-
berg Baden Parliamentary elec-
tions yesterday as important evi-
dence of backing for his party's

“temporary no” to rearmament,

Dr. Kurt Schumacher, party
leader, told Reuter in Munich that
electors of these two American
zone states had swung to the Left
because of the attitude of Dr, Con-
rad Adenauer, head of the Right
Wing coalition Government over
the rearmament issue.

More than three quarters of all
Germans of recruiting age would
refuse military service as long as
the West German Government
pursued its present policy in sup-
port of West German military
contribution to West Ruropean de-
fence, he said,

Schumacher said that the elec-
tion results represented approval
of the democratic “temporary no"
to rearmament until “all the ne-
cessary prerequisites” had been
met by all West European coun~

tries.
—Reuter.

RALEIGH

THE ALL-GTEGL BICYCLE

1

Ladies
Boys, Girls
Children

for



CAVE SHEPHERD & C0., LiD.

10—13 Broad St.



agrees OR





We are stocked with Models
& Gentlemen,
and Small

British Cominonwealth and
South Korean patrols now appar-
ently nearing the Communist main
lines in the northwest reported in-
creasing activity along the Chong-
chon. river front. Clashes with
small Communist groups an 4d
road-blocks occurred in the Pak-
chon area,

British troops wiped out a 15+
man northern patrol near Yong-
byon a few miles to the right
while South Koreans were in ac-
tion against Communist concen-
trations threatehing the centre of
the thin Allied line in the wesi
and the Tenth Corps in the east.

The South Korean Capital Di-
vision advancing up the east coast
was reported near the vital Com-
munist port of Chongjin,

Unconfirmed frontline reports
spoke of threatening of the main
Communist strongholds runni
through the mountainous spine o:
Korea from just west of Tokchin
near the front line.

About 2,000 well armed Com
munists were said to be holding a
mountain fortress west of the for-
mer northern capital Pyongyang.
Others were reported east of
Seoul.

Targets Destroyed

United States light bombers in
their heaviest air strike of the war
destroyed 75 per cent of their tar-
vets. ab Musan, the Communist
military centre in the. extreme
northeast on Sunday, it was an-
nounced officjally here to-day.

Medium bombers and fighters
also made 60 sorties against troop
communication eentres and sup-
ply routes, while Superfortresses
dropped five bombs on seven
northern targets. Light Intruder
bembers shot up three convoys
near Sinuiji

The first battalion of Northum-
berland Fusiliers disembarked to-



day from their troopship neat
Pusan,—Reuter,
TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
Ring 3113 Day or Night.
ee THE ADVOCATE
PAYS FOR NEWS,



4












PAGE TWO



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Carub Calling

E following passengers tor

Barbados are on board the
“Golfito”;. which arrives here on
Saturday, November 25th, F/O.
E. W. Barrow, R.A.F., Mrs.
and Miss L.» Barrow,
Miss M. K. Bourne, Miss H.-G.
Cameron, Mr. C. B. Dowding,
Mrs. K. Garrod, Lt.-Col. H. M.
Hankin, Mr. and Mrs. P. A.
Kirby and their two sons, Dr.
and Mrs. J. P. O'Mahony, Col.

Barrow,

G, de la P. B. and Mrs. Paken-
ham, Mr. and Mrs. G. A
Ritchie, Miss L. I. Shepherd,

Cpl. N.-«S. Smith, RAF. Miss
M. R. Stewart, Mr. and Mrs.
W. C. E: Towers, Miss E. J.
Walker, Mr. A. M. Webb, Miss
L. J. Webb and Miss J. G.
Webb. -

For Trinidad Holiday

ISS “MAB HASKELL left

yesterday morning for

Trinidad by B.W.1-/A. She is on
two weeks’ holiday.

Pre-opening Party

R, ALFONSO B. De LIMA of
Tririidad who opened a new
branch ‘of his firm in Bridge-
town yesterday, held a small
party on the new premises on
Sunday ““afternoon. The chief
purpose of the function was the
blessing of the building and the
new venture by Rev. Fr. A.
Parkinson, S.J. A number of
friends were present, among
them being, Mr. R. B. McKenzie,
Manager’ of Barclays Bank, Mr.
and Mrs. Austin Belmar and
Miss Belmar,. Mr.. Deighton
‘Thomas, Mr. Vernon Mrs.
C. Goddard, Mr. and Mrs. Ver
Gale, Mrs. H. Allamby, Miss M.
Lampitt, Mr. C. Marshall, Mr
L. Jones, Mr. C. Jones, Mr. H.
Marshall, Mr. E. Greenidge. Mr.
W. Greenidge, Mr. N. Baiz, Mr.
and Mrs. ‘Bully’ Hamel-Smith,
iss Fleurette Milne and Mr.
layton Greenidge who is Man-
ager of the new store.

Mr. and Mrs, Alfonso De Lima
who came up for the 0; of
the store return to Trinidad this
afternoon,

On Honeymoon

PENDING their honeymoon in

Barbados are Mr, and Mrs.
Desmond “Bully” Hamel-Smita
who arrived from Trinidad over
the week-end by B.W.LA.

Mr. .and Mrs. Hamel-Smith
were married in Trinidad on
Saturday. Mr. Hamel-Smith 1s
the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. H.
Hamel-Smith of Trinidad. Mrs.
Hamel«Smith is the former Diana
Parr, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J, N. “Parr of Surrey, .

The ‘couple are staying at the
Ocean “View Hotel.

Returned On Sunday
Ms AUDREY BOURNE who
Spent a short holiday in
Trini returned home by
B.W.1eA. on Sunday afternoon.

Visiting Their Son
M* “and Mrs. E, S. Chambers

who returned from England
recently by the “Colombie
spent the last ten days visiting
their sen Dr. David Chambers
and hig“wife who live in Trinidad.
They returned yesterday morn-
ing by~B.W.IvA. They have a
flat at “Kent House.



ARTIE’S HEADLINE



“And if 210,000 teachers
get a rise in salary of 30s.
a week, how much...”

Back From Month’s Holiday

ISS RENEE GLOUMEAU,

daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Gloumeau of “St. Evens
Fort”, Bay Street whe went over
to Trinidad for two weeks and
stayed a month returned yester-
day by B.W.I1.A.

To Continue Her Studies

ISS ESTHER RIDLEY,
‘ daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G.
Ridley of Bank Hall, left here on
Saturday by B,W.1.A. to connect
with the 7.C.A. flight for Canada.
She has gone to Montreal, where
she will continue her studies.

Left For Trinidad

R. and Mrs, Rex Allamby

left yesterday afternoon by
B.W.I.A. for Trinidad. Mr.
Allamby returned from Canada
a few weeks ago. During the
time he was up North, Mrs.
Allamby was staying here with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. N.
Blades of ‘Margate’ Hastings.

Back To Trinidad

ISS THERESA MILNE and

her uncle Mr. Cecil Cook
who were holidaying in Barbados
returned to Trinidad yesterday
afternoon. They were staying at
Accra, Rockley.

Intransit

RAR. J. KENNETH THOMP-

SON, Colonial Attache at
the British Embassy in Washing-
ton and a member of the British
section of the Caribbean Commis-
sion, arrived here yesterday
evening by air from the U.S.A.
via Trinidad.

He is intransit for Curacao
where he will attend the Fourth
Session of the West Indian Con-
ference which takes place from
November 27 to December 8.

Mr, Thompson is a guest of
Sir George and Lady Seel at
“Bemerside”, Christ Church.

Winter Visitors

R. and Mrs. R. M. Falkenau

arrived by plane yesterday
evening to spend winter in Bar-
bados. They were accompanied
by their daughter Mrs. John
March-Penny. Their home is
“Winter Park”, Florida, U.S.A,

Nee e ee ee eae ane SURR Cc i cramer sae ams

BY THE WAY — »y Beachcomber

Anne Boleyn had no breeches to
wear,

So the King got a sheepskin and
cut her a pair.

Skin side out and woolly side in—

It was warm in the summer for
Anne Boleyn.

US runs the old,song, which

lilted in my brain when If
saw, in’a tailor’s window, the an-
nouncement that warm trousers
keep the blood in circulation.

I wonder why the Americans
have not» invented electrically
heated trousers, with a small radio
set in each turn-up, an alarm clock
which boils an egg on one hip, and
a television screen on the other,
with a periscope on the knee-cap
for watching birds behind walls.
And what did Socrates say when
the intolerable Xanthippe stole his
breeches to prevent him from
going ta.a meeting? He said, with

considerable hauteur: “Did the
Stoics judge Epictetus by his
trousers?”

She's: Off!

ern. wets his thumb

on his tongue and holds it
up nor’snor’-eastwards. He’ signals
that hewis ready to start. Emma
Mulhui&h is in the rocket, dusting
a final gadget. The Doctor pops
his head in and says firmly: “That
will do; Mrs. Mulhuish. I wish
to start?’ “One second, sir,” re-
plies the busy charwoman, as she
dabs ata zinc codrel-cowl. “Come,
come!” says the sage. “I could
have been halfway there by now.”
Mrs., Mulhuish comes towards the
rocket @oor, to dismount. But her
trailing-duster catches in the weft-
valve. She tugs to release it, and,
as the Boctor steps back to let her
climb out of the rocket, she pulls
frantically at the duster, and re-





LILLEY & SKINNER
DRESS SHOES

About to be Operied
BLACK SUEDES
BROWN SUEDES
“BROWN CALFS



TOYS: Upstairs Whitfields

Ground Floor Evans

eases the Judd lever—the lever
(on, Heaven preserve us!) which
sets the delicate mechanism in mo-
tion. Puff! The rocket is ~ e
ight before you can say frop~-
worth and it is Mrs. Mulhuish who
is on the way to the moon! Flab-
bergasted. trabismus gazes into
the empyrean, while the full force
of this catastrophe dawns upon

him.

Suet To The Rescue

. SUET, ESQ., has prepared
C a table of oe ee
roves conclusively that the ap-
Parent rise in the cost of living is
due to the fact that units of pur-
chasing personnel, instead of ac-
cepting a general average overall
computation of price-factors over
a long-term period, calculate from
a short-term period of particular
price-factors as applied to pur-
chase-units. Thus, it can be de-
monstrated that the price-concept
of individual purchase on a retail
basis distorts the collective price-
figures based on a universal aver-
age over a period of years. By in-
tegration and basic checking and
counter-checking of the whole
field of price-factors, and by pool-
ing the total, the figures show a
two-way spiral which cancels out.

Avoiding The Cliche
7 SHOULD like,” said a tiny
man wistfully to a very tall
girl, “I should like, if I may, to
rain kisses on your downturned
face.”
Courageous Protest
A MAN who filled his hat with
charcoal “as a protest
against everything that is hap-
pening in the world to-day” prob-
ably acted hastily. and without
thinking things out.





Continental
36 PRINTED
SPUN

Excellent Draping Quality
UNIQUE DESIGNS

$1.08

“The Beetlebottom Affair’’

MANNEQUIN PARADE and

a dance of a Voodoo priest and
worshippers will highlight “The
Beetlebottom Affair” to be staged
by the Caribbean Revelry at the
Globe Theatre on Thursday this
week,

Songs and dances will range
from operatic arias including
“Les Filles de Cadiz” sung by
Judy Graham to rhumbas and
an old-fashioned English Country
Dance,

All the songs and dances are
suitably placed in the play which
has a West Indian setting local

son made a tour of inspection
through the Advocate yesterday.
They were shown around by Mr.
Ian Gale, Assistant Editor.

When they passed through the
circulation department, copies of
the Evening Advocate were just
coming off the press.
was given a copy.



Lodge Boys Visit
The Advocate

WENTY-FIVE Lodge Boys ac-
companied by Mr. M. Timp-

Each boy
One of the

boys on seeing the “Your Guess”
picture asked for an envelope. He
was going to be the first person

in

Road who has now been awarded

with his answer.
Congrats

ONGRATULATIQNS to Mr, H.
Michael Maingot of Beckles

meena

‘
pue aay Aly se
Buys psyyes

| Can You Figure

_

Them Out?
(x-2)

suequinu OML :m0yNTOS

Spring Cryptogram

4 1S said in springtime a young
man’s faney turns lightly to
thoughts of leve. Which is a re—
minder
Said:

UXSC HXQODF WH OXXE, LQF
ae QAHXQODF WH LCF-

that Shakespeare



(2x-4) denotes one,
and (x~-3) (x+7) 4 1 de-
notes the other, of two consecutive
odd numbers, each having a value
greater than ten, find their nu-
merical vajues

“UdAd. 543
SjueWlasNbet gseey,

once

NOVEMBER 21, 1950

TUESDAY,




B.B.C. Radio Programme



AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)




TUESDAY, NOVEMBER : THUR
1.15 p.m. Radio Mewshedl. 3 eke TONIGHT to SDAY NIGHT, at 8.30
Tip Top Tunes, 200 p.m. The News MATINEE TOMORROW, at 5 P.M.



2.10 p.m. Home News From Britain, 2.
p.m. Sports Review, 2.30 p.m. Radio
Theatre, 3.47 p.m. Interlude, 4.00 pm.
The New:, 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service,
4.15 p.m. BBC Symphony Orchestra, 5.00
p.m. Jean Watson, 5.15 p.m. Programme
Parade, 5.30 p.m. Welsh Magazine, 6.00
p.m. Letter From London, 6.15 p.m.
New Records, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10
pm. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m, Wet
indian Guest Night, 7.45 p.m. Generally
Speaking, 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15
pm. United Nations Report, 4.20 p.m.
Composer of the Week, 8.30 p.m. On
The Job, 6.45 p.m. BBC Midland Light
Orchestra, 9.00 p.m. Meet The Common-
wealth, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m
From The Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Tip Top
Tunes, 10.45 p.m. Report From Britain,
11.00 p.m. Close Down.

JOAN LESLIE :o: ROBERT HUTTON

<7T00 YOUNG TO KNOW”

With Dolores Moran — Harry Davenport — Rosemary DeCamp
A Warner Bros.—First National Picture


















OVERT (sec a Now!) 1
PLAZA Theatre-—sridDGETOWN

STILL SHOWING WITH PACKED HOUSES
THE MIRACLE MASTERPIECE OF —
BREAKERS !






sent different letters, and you
can read the classic sentiment.







dialect being used throughout. The repetitions of words make it Color by Technico

M f hy is his Doctorate Degree in Optometry . pe’ by
arranged by Cedric Phillips by the Philadelphia Optical Col-[) Solve a simple substitution ®@8Y 10 decipher 5 nes Gaara ee
“The Bemboo“ being outstanding. lege. erypt, in which all letters repre— 4nq «poo st yysnod aAoy. suoyymog —

The plot is simple, showing the
initiative of an enterprising
Barbadian woman, Mrs, Beetle-
bottom, who determines to avoid
the scandal which would be con-
bequent upon her separation from
her husband by leaving the
island and going “on tour.”

Her idea is very venturesome
though, for she has to sell her
little house in order to start on
the tour and reaches no further
than Haiti before she is stranded.
Here she appeals to the Voodoo
gods for help and her wish is
granted. She gets enough money
to travel to New York where her
daughter becomes a _ prominent
designer and later in Paris she
is herself a successful model,
setting off to advantage many of
her daughter's designs.

At last she decides to return
home where she is_ reconciled
with her, husband and_ her
daughter meets her old fiance
to whom she becomes engaged

May Ramdin plays an import-
ant and convincing role as Mrs.
Beetlebottom, while Eusie
Graham is most fittingly cast_as
a meddlesome gossip. The Carib-
bettes — the tiny tots of the show
—do much to make this one of
the best shows of the season

Left Over The Week-end

R. WILLIAM F. GREEN of
Brooklyn, who left Barbados
over the week-end by B.W.LA.
for Puerto Rico en route to New
York was married here on
Wednesday at the Christ Churen
Parish Church to Mrs. Inez Lora.
The ceremony was performed
by the Rector, Rev. Mandeville,
Mr. R. Eversley was the bestman,
The Bride was given in marriage
by Mr. C, Heath.
Mrs, Green will shortly be
joining her husband in the U.S.

Left Suddenly
RS. DOROTHY BROWNE who
was holidaying here for the
past month, was compelled to
leave suddenly over the week-end
owing to the illness of her hus-
band in Curacao.

She left by B.W.I.A. intransit
for Curacao, She asked Carib to
apologise to the many friends she
has made here for her inability to
contact them at such short notice
before she left.

She spent an enjoyable holiday
here and hopes to return in the
near future,




ITEMS
YOULL
NEED for

CHRISTMAS

HARDWOOD CHAIRS, PLAIN FIBRE MATS








Off To Aruba

Singer Sewing Machine Co., left
for Trinidad yesterday afternoon

by
on



i= Ceversee these daya
ane (4)
owever eUtn ies 1b

sKin (4) ? =F a
ure oroken
‘men (4)
J nsumed
iifted

get unbdieacnea

G. (8) 4%. Possess (35)
’

vown
1G Chu feeds un carrion,
Wiger oD the first letter ana pd
hem ate (8)
CjU ve Zuesseo
Urine 47)
ror

1. ite & Cam

“ies maths ?—~
wnt it F418) DIT sticks

rou Gay enter with one (4)
(3)

a>! onto surely
‘ard @ame = (3)
yene onoorning ea forere the
isn (6)
ew Inc that «a cnanne
%” cnus joanea (6) ba
uniting materias (5)
‘eloW returning # aod, (8)
aamnery Jolnea With anchor, (8)
VOR- 4 Contused tf this
the Ore (3) es
Just nabir vou tl ona (3)
» [he oouncer’~ initials, (2)
ee
wiytOr OF fmslerdae > guezic Acto.st
suit, 3 2 = DOWD Lilepreserver:
© 46 urleiersiser, 11 wre, 12.
une 1 Leimerts 15 Endive 4% © 25
CORO w A Mer ¢€1 Gamester &S
ates dtp tome 2h See 1% Aor ‘
. cr Howe

DECORATED FIBRE MATS, BLACK, BLUE

and RED FIBRE MATTING 4 ft.

wide,

BASS BROOMS, STRAW BROOMS, IRON

BEDSTEADS 3 ft., 3 ft. 6 ins. & 4 ft. 6 ins.









TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

BRITISH CARS 1950
Photographs and _ specifica-
tions of all the latest models

in one volume for 7/-

GOLD LEAF WARE,
CUPS, PLATES, Eto.
HERE AGAIN

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE



Only at
Evans & Whitfields

EVANS and Dia! 4606

Dial
4220

WHITFIELDS

Your Shoe Stores.

PLANTATIONS LTD.








\

|

Â¥
y
yj

y





R. NORMAN MARSHALL,
Assistant Manager of the
BiW.1.A. en route to Aruba
a short visit.
CR SSWORD
‘
o i
AH :
r 5 ie me ie
acros>
ouu. Witt CaCl Guiy urrangea tu
nuda tnis ola weapon. (8)
Wie would velleve « broken idui
WOu.G Tecume tetid > (4),
Ole does ot suggest whisper
ing (By
ja= 1 DACK OUl oaeck it comes
ine \ 400d JUeen they saia 14)
efopeltur (8)
Ne Garkie fakes ino varge num
er With this pause. isp f
* feneraily Considerea overratea
(4)



Your Home
for Christmas

We can supply your requirements :

READY MIXED, PAINTS—all sizes

HALLS DISTEMPER—7 lb. & 14 Ib. tins
SIGMARINE FLAT ENAMEL—+} gin. & 1 gin. tins
SIGMAVAR WATERPROOF VARNISH—

gin, and 1 gin tins

ENAMELS—all colours and sizes

BROWN VARNISH
MAHOGANY STAIN
LINSEED OIL





RIDING HIGH
IN ITS

pe

SPECTACULAR
WEEKa=



IT'S A MOTION PICTURE

WITHOUT EQUAL !
(SEE 1T NOW-OR YOU

MAY NEVER SEE IT AGAIN!)

3 SHOWS 3

aT O-DA Yam

1.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and Continuing Daily

PLAZA

THEATRE
—BRIDGETOWN—

EMPIRE

To-Day to Thursday, 4.45
and 8.30

Marlon BRANDO —
Teresa WRIGHT
in

Stanley Kramer’s

“THE MEN”

with
Everell SLOANE—

And
Jack WEBB

ROXY

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15

Republic Big Double .
John CARROLL



and
Susan HAYWARD

In

“HIT PARADE”

AND

“FRENCH KEY”

with
Albert DEKKER
and
Evelyn ANKERS












gin., 3

MATERIALS & COLOURS for Mixing Paints.



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

COTTON FACTORY LTD.

THOUSANDS SEEN IT...£












mms QISTIN
LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY — 5 & 8.30 P.M.
Cecil B. De Mille’s :
“STORY OF DR. WASSELL”
With GARY COOPER.

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY —5 & 830 P.M.

Bob HOPE in ASTHER in
“SORROWFUL JONES" and “MAN IN HALF MOON STREET”
MIDNITE SHOW (SAT. 25) — TWO TIM HOLT WESTERNS






THOUSANDS TURNED
AWAY!

GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES
TONITE, 8.30 LAST SHOW

“LOST IN A HAREM”

Wednesday and Thursday, 8.30 p.m.
M.G.M. Presents ROBERT TAYLOR in. . .

“JOHNNY EAGER”









Cv HA ve) Ia iV
hu Maas
/

.










TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 — TO-MORROW 5.00 P.M. ONLY
“The Asphalt Jungle”

|
STERLING HAYDEN JEAN HAGEN :
{

altiSoil

and

sVSniey

Ofer yum thy

Peer p Te) Res



JUDY GRAHAM’S CARIBBEAN REVELRY
On THURSDAY — 5 & 8.30 P.M.
A Limited Number of Seats Available
—o— BOOK NOW —o— GLOBE
9 AM.—4 P.M.






UNEQUALLED !3
UNRIVALLED !!
UNSURPASSED !! |

GLOBE THEATRE

Presents A VARIETY NITE

ON WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22ND AT 8.30 P.M.
AND

THE INTERNATIONAL MUSICAL CONTEST
THE HOT SHOTS (Trinidad)

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.30

Republic Whole Serial

“KING OF
JUNGLELAND ”

Starring Clyde BEATY

And versus
Mewusl setiees THE HAPPY FOUR (Bermuda)
PROGRAM ORCHESTRA PROGRAM

OLYMPIC |

Today & Tomorrow

In My Solitude — Mean to Me — The Bermuda Buggy Ride
‘The Invaders C Jam Blues You're So Wonderful
Sitting By My Window Melda Massy Rag Mop
Perdide — Nora, Nora — My Happiness — Hucklebock

Lemon Drop — Calabash — Devaluation — No! Drive Home

Supporting ARTISTES and their Numbers

ROD CLAVARY will Croon LORD COFFEE

4.30 & 8.15 p.m,
Republic Big Double |

Richard ARLEN lypsoes
. Jealousy — Ole Man River POOR rs
ee ae a Feet Centipede — Rhymes
George (Gabby) HAYES Doppies in Goodland
in LORD FAUNTLEROY Too Many St. Lucians in
Not M Wome MIGHTY PROWLER
‘ie Doc
“ I7A° ‘The West Indies Test Victory
THE BIG BONANZA The Legislator Upstairs is the Price
— AND —
AND

JOSEPH CLEMENDORE (Contortionist)

Cricket Tap Dance Duel With The Drummer
Dancers in Carrington’s Villag Charley and Jackson

“CHEYENNE WILD CAT”

ith . (Comedians)
oe Staircase Tapping — Imitation of Bill Rolman
Wild Bill ELLIOTT ise ~ Muscle Control
AND AT THESE PRICES :

Bobby BLAKE

tei









ee i
See = = EA a ees
a OORT NSSOG 9 poo STOO TTOTT PE, | et == ———S—}
& $ |
* e JUDY GRAHAM
% |
: CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT . — PRESENTS —
Be No. 6, MARHILL ST. CARIBBEAN REVELRY and MANNEQUIN PARADE
q INVITES YOU % (A STAGE SHOW THAT’S REALLY A SHOW)
» TO DINE ON REAL CHINESE. FOODS | ae aa OR. THURSDAY, NOVEMBES 23RD, 5 & 8.30 PM.
‘. earheade: ie Versa IC PHILLIPS and supported
Open from 9 a.m. = I2 Mid-Nite % : MAY RAMDIN and a Cast of 50 beautiful Chorines .
% Under the Distinguished Patronage of Mr. & Mrs. GRANTLEY ADAMS

Musie by Captain Raison and the Police Band (by kind permission of the Col. of Police)



Soe

ENDORSEMENT

°

I have seen several local
Stage Shows in various West
Indian Islands but JUDY
GRAHAM'S “Topper” Stage
Hit—CARIBBEAN REVEL- |
RY Tops Them All.

Sd
MAURICE JONES,
Manager,—GLOBE |








Miss JUDY GRAHAM Mr. CEDRIC PHILLIPS
ADMISSION: Orchestra Seats & Boxes ©$1.00 House 84c. Baleony 60c.

BOOKINGS OPEN AT GLOBE THEATRE 9 A.M.—4 P.M.
Part Proceeds to be given to The Police Boys’ Club







ee

waren

}





i
i





TUESDAY,



NOVEMBER 21,

1956

BUTCHER } |(MceCLOYMAYBAN
ON MURDER)|SOVIET FLIGHTS

CHARGE

@ from page 1

Irene Butcher, 15 year-old girl
of Dayrell’s Hill, Christ Church,
said Bhe was leaving needle-work
at Miss Mapp in Watt's Village.
On July 5, 1950, in the afternoon,
she had been at Everton Wood's
house, where Miss Mapp lived,

She heard a “lashing” coming
a the above part of the house.

e€ got up and peeped
the flaps of the front cant
saw a woman lying on the ground
and a man was lashing her. She
did not know the woman. The
man was the accused, She did
not know what the accused was’
lashing the woman with.

She was frightened, witness
went on, and she went further
in the house to call Everton Wood.

To Mr. Dear: I do not know
how many blows the accused
gave the woman.

Heard Lashes

Everton Wood said he knew the
accused. They were neighbours.
He also knew Meta Clement. Ha
was at home on the evening of
July 5, 1950. He was resting,
when he heard the sound of two
lashes and the voice of Gaskin
saying “You won't leave me
alone?”

“I got up and went to the front
house window,” witness told the
Court. “I saw Meta Clement lying
face downwards in front of my
door, Gaskin was standing over
her. He moved away then passed
back in front of my door. He was
moving in the direction of the main;
road. I went to Meta who ap-
peared to be dead, She had several
cuts about her head. I called her
name, but she did-not reply.
went to Dist. “B” Police Station
and reported the matter to P.C.
Mayers.

“When I was finished reporting
the matter I saw Gaskin appear
at the Station, Gaskin said:
Corporal, that woman was annoy-
ing me the whole day and I killed
her and leave her down there.”

The Corporal told him to come
around, and he walked around the
Station desk and sat down.

“The accused was a_ butcher.
His tools which I have seen are a
“Sword” and a knife,”

Behaved “Quecerly”

To Mr. Dear: The sound of the
lashes appeared to come from in
front of my door. I went to the
window straight away. When I
got there the accused was not
doing anything. We was just
standing over Meta Clement. I
did not see anything in his hands.
I have lived next to him for 16
years,. I do not know if he ever
behaved “queerly”.

Gaskin came to the station about
eight minutes after me. He was
wearing the same clothes he had
on when I saw him in front of my
house, He and Meta used to have
rows, but they used to make up.
Gaskin and Meta Clement had been
quarrélling that evening, but I
do not} know what they had been
quarrelling about,

Evelyn Mapp, Everton Wood's
sister-jn-law said she knew Gas-
kin from the time she was a child,
She also knew Meta Clement for
that period of time.

She had seen Meta pass Wood's
house about 3 p.m. She heard her
shout for “Tom”: Meta kept
straight on to her home. ‘Tom”
was Gaskin. Some people called
him that.

“About 5 minutes after,” said
Mrs. Mapp, “I heard Meta shout
for Tom again. I heard Tom say
from this shed-roof ‘keep from
here.’ Meta laughed and_ said,
‘Tom, you mean it?’ I next heard
her shout ‘murder, murder, oh
God.’ _I then saw both of them
run through the backyard of his
house. He had a sword and stick
in his hand.

Leaves For Station

“IT went to the front of the
house. I saw Meta on the ground.
I heard Gaskin saying, ‘You won't
leave me, you wanted that.” I

: @ On Page 5.







Tailored
4 Ensemble |

Over U.S. Zone

FRANKFURT, Nov. 20.

John J. Me Cloy, U.S. High
Commissioner today*threatened to
ban Soviet flights over the Ameri-
can zone of Germany unless the
Russi, complied with air secur-
ity regulations.

He was rejecting as “completely
without justification” Soviet
charges that an American plane
had last week “attacked” in
Frankfurt area a Russian aircraft
which was carrying the sick
French Communist leader Maurice
Thorez to Moscow.

Me Cloy in a letter te General
Vasily Chuikoy chief of the Soviet
Control Commission in Germany
counter charged the pilot ef the
Soviet plane with “irresponsible
conduct and vielation of interna-
tional rules for aircraft safety”

Me Cloy wrote “on the basis
of the facts, I must inform you
of the serious attitude in which I
am compelled to take this inci-
dent in view of my government’s
responsibilities respecting the
safety of aircraft over the Ame-
rican Zone of Germany. “Fur-
ther I must advise you that if
such violations of the rules of
the air recur, I shall be forced to
reconsider the conditions under
which flights of this nature are
authorised,

“I therefore recommend that
you take immediate steps to
prevent a recurrence of such
gross negligence or incompetence
on the part of Soviet pilots
while flying over the American
zone, —Reuter,



i| Nepali State Troops

Enter Rebel Capital

NEW DELHI, Nov. 20.

Nepali State troops to-day en-
tered the Congress’ insurgent
“Capital” Birganj near the Indian
border. Insurgents had already
evacuated the town and decided
to cease resistance.

A Press Trust India correspon-
dent at Raxaul reported that
State troops had occupied the
insurgent headquarters in Bir-
ganj.

The “parallel Government” set
up by the insurgents in Birganj,
the first big town captured in the
advanee across the Indian ‘border
into Nepal had earlier decided to
cease existence.

But 100 crack Congress troops
were reported to have been given
“fight. to the death” orders to
stem the advance of State troops
on the Parwanipur Bridge, 6
miles nerth of Birganj.

A nine day revolt at the over-
throw of the 86 year old regime
of the Rana family of hereditary
Prime Ministers collapsed after
superior State forces had been
thrown against Congress troops
comparatively ill-equipped and
badly organised.—Reuter



No One Must Cross
McMahon Line
SAYS NEHRU

NEW DELHI, Nov. 20.

The Indian Prime Minister
Pandit Nehru said today that the
Me Mahon line which fixed the
boundary between India and Tibet
“js our boundary map or no map”,
and he will not allow any attempt
to cross it”.

Nehru was replying to questions
asking whether India had got any
well defined boundary wth Tibet.

Nehru said that Tibet was con-
tiguous to India from the region
of Ladakh (Eastern part of
Kashmir state) to the boundary of
Nepal and from Bhutan to the
Irrawady. The frontier from
Bhuton eastwards had been de-
fined by the Mc Mahon line and
that from Ladakh to Nepal chiefly
by long usage and custom.

—Reuter.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



HARBOUR L0G.

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. DOQrtae, Sch Laudalpha, Sch
Lochinvar §., Sch Philip H: Davidson, |
Seh. Turtle. Dove, M.V. Ferryland, Sch
Lydia Adina S.. Seh. Linsyd Tt., Sch.
Hen. D. Wallace, M.V. Jenkins Roberts
M.V. Caribbee, Sch. Sunshine R., M.V
Blue Star, Sch Belqueen, M.V. C. L. M

Tan

IGHTMARES 2...

]. The Wersaw Peace Conference's









































































ARRIVALS
Schooner Anita H.. 51 ton: net, Capt
from British Guiana,
Capt.

M.Â¥. Daerwood, % tons net,
» from St, Lucia,
mer Cyclorama O., 71 tons net
Capt Olivierre, from Trinidad,
Schooner Timothy A. H. Vansluytman.

*6 tons net, Capt. Stoll, from British
Guiana,

SS. Sithonia, 4,272 tons net, Capt
Seminerville, from Trinidad

S.S. Canadian Cruier, 3,885 tons net
O'Hara, from Trinidad.
$.S. Mormacgulf, 4.52) tons net, Capt
. from Vancouver
DEPARTURES
M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net,
Gumbs, fer Dominica.
Schooner Enterprise S., 66 tons net
Capt. Gregg, for St. Lucia.
M.V Willemstad, 33@ tons
Marselina, for Madeira.
Schooner United Pilgrim §., 47 tn
net, Capt. Stewart, for St, Lucia.
Schooner D’Ortac, 82 tons net, Capt
Oliivie) re, for British Guiana.
Schooner Lucille M. Smith, 74 ton
net, Copt. Hassell, for British Guiana

In Touch with Barbados
Costal Station



‘Frightful news,Comrades! The outbreak of peace in Korea, th
beace aetivities in Malaya and Indo-China, and the peace
march through Tibet have stopped!”

2 Mr. Churchill's

Capt

net, Capt



Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Lte
advise that they cam now communicat
Yath the following «hips through thei:
Rarbados Coast Station:—



M.V. Megna, ss. Reina Del Pacifico,
8.8. No Mountain, 8.5. Mormacdove,
$.3. is, s©. Southern Garden, s.¢
Uru , &8. Vaeport, ss. Evso Ewerett,
ss. & Rosa, s«, Adabelle Lykes, s,s.
Mormactern, ss. Talamanca, s.s. Alcou
Cavalier, «8. Elizabeth, s,s. New London,
8.8. Mormacdove, $.8. Anrusdale, 4.2%.
Canadian Constructor, Sundial, s.s
Alcoa) Pilgrim,

Seawell





’ Lloyd George's

7 â„¢~
cs MGS

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LAL
From TRINIDAD:

Robert Girling, Kenneth Girling, Helen
Girling, Wizie Chandler, Put Stuart,
Nelly Quonge Sing, Arlene Kong, Jobe |
Law, Cutisbert Marshall, J, W, Potter,
S. Taameson, C. Isaacson, Vera Nur e,
Descond Hamel-Smith Disa Parr |
Audrey Beurne
From GRENADA:

Robert Huggins, Joy Hugyins, Denise
Andenon, Lee Koon Koon,

From MAITGURTIA; |

Joseph Rincones, Constance Rincone |
Maria Delfmo, Carlos Detiina, Harry
Kriehew, Elizabeth Krichew, Michael
Kriehew, Linda Krichew, Anna De!

Duwe, Rolf Duwe, Heide Duwe, Helnut
Duwe,

DEPARTURES — BY
For TRINIDAD

Theresa Milne, Cecil Cvok,
Whoi Sang. Mab Hajkell, Gwendilyn
Wharton, Louis Wharton Patricia
Wharton, Edgar Berridge, Howard Bey
nett, erald Poole, Willian Wright
Relph rrington, Mary Weber, Francis
Craig, Heinsich Lippman, Hebert King
Keelah King, Alice McLaughlin, Arthur

BW.LA.L,

Leung

Thompson, Esther Hampden, Nanette
Kineh, Laurence Brewin, Christine
Brewin, Lucy Corey, Maxine Grant,
Allan Wilson, Rector Levac, Charles
Sub, Insp. Rupert Major, Christopher
Collens, Brenda Collens, Dorothy
Morri‘on, Major Robert Morrison, John
haidolfo, Fitzgerald Maughan, Dora
Rameheran, John Wobly, Walter Prince,
Dunean Oppenhein, Michael Martinez,
Pallisay, Benyl Palisay.
For La GUAIRA;
— Helga Robertson, Rector Valencia,
Eligebeth Valencia, Janette Poggioll,

ducodo Serfaty, America Serfaty, Gisele
Serfaty, Doreen Williams, Vida Caclean
For MARTINIQUE:

“No, Comrade Stalin! Everyone

is owt of step except
Marshal Tio.”

Michee! Mandeville,
For SAN JUAN

Mary de 2
Lendon Express Service ary Mandeville

.



William Greene, Darnley Gibbons,

” ® Emmeline Gibbons, Alfred Suen.

y dh) Y i Fetricia Cain, Irena Cain, renda
ussia Protests Mac’s _ }\\,i..

For JAMAICA:

David Lucie-Smith, Kenneth Spencer,
Joseph) Beale.

For ST. KITTS:

Jack Wigley, Ramdin.

For ANTIGUA:

2 _@
(Decision
LONDON, Nov. 20. |criminals responsible for un-
Soviet Russta has protested to|leashing aggressive war by a



i i wh be ; tha ul
the United States against the| military clique of Japan.” Pee Madar Woime anne
release from prison due tomorrow! After reealling previous Soviet + lhe ibs gg

of Mamoru Shigemitsu, former
Japanese Foreign Minister gaoled
as a war criminal in 1948 for
seven years. Tass, the official
Soviet news agency, announced

protests on May 11 and August 25
lest about “unlawful actions” by
General MacArthur in allowing
the release of sentenced Japanese
war criminals the latest Soviet

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Dominica by the Sch, Lady
Nocleen Will be closed at the General
Post Office as under

today that the note was handed| te said. Ceeinery Mail oi 220 pon on the Wiss
to the State Department in Wash- “It is known that neither statute | November, 1950. ;
ington by the Soviet Ambassador of the International Military halle Ber Trinidad by the Sch, Hewes

there yesterday. Shigemitsu’s pro-
posed parole from Sugamo prison
tomorrow was announced by Gen-
eral MacArthur’s legal department
on November 8,

‘The Soviet note accused General
Douglas MacArthur, Supreme
Allied Commander in Japan, of
taking an unlawful and unilateral
cecision.

The note called Shigemitsu who
was former Ambassador to Britain,
“one of the major Japanese war

Tribunal nor decisions of the Far
Eastern Commission of April 3,
1946 provide for pre-term releases
of major Japanese war criminals
after a verdict had been sub-
mitted for execution. The agree-
ment of all powers represented on
the International Military
Tribunal is necessary for taking
a decision on such a question
which condition was not observed
in a given case.—Reuter.

Port Office as under:

Parcel Mail, Registered Mail ancé,
Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on the 22nd
November, 1950,

Mails for St. Vincent by the Seh, Bel
Queen will be closed at the Geneyal
Post Office as under
Mail,



Parcel Registered Mail and
Ordinany Mail at 2.30 p.m. on the 22nd
November, 1950.

Mail. for Dominica, Antigua, Montser-
rat, Nevis and St. Kitts by the MV.
Monwka Will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 2 p.m., Registered Mail
and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on the
24th November, 1950.

Mails for St, Lucia, St. Vincent, Gren-
ada and Aruba by the M.V. Daerwood
will be closed at the Genera! Post Office
as under



Ordinary Mails at 2.30 p.m, on the 21st
November, 1950

Mails for Grenada and Trinidad by
the M.V, C. L. M, Tannis will be closed
at the General Post Office ay under:—-

Parcel Mail at #2.15 p.m., Registered
Mail and Ordinar, Mail at 2.30 p.m,
on the Zist November, 1950.



LADIES’ SHOES +
a '





| people were making purchases at
; the

- {
Parcel Mail at 2 p.m., Registered and

PREPARING FOR.XMAS |

Half an hour
time yesterday ev

before losing ,
ening, few |

Apply

at once

Broad Street stores
Behind the counters, the clerks
stood ‘With weary faces, they had/
had a busy day although there,
was much rain ;

At that time before closing, |
most of the would-be buyers were |
school girls. Their conversation |
was not on What work was set for |
today, but whether they liked such |
and such a piece of silk and.
whether they were able to entice
their parents to buy it.

With the show windows decor-| ° D E T T O : /
ated in their most attractive man- }
ner, there were more people THE MODERN
gazing from without than within.

On account of the quiet pace! ~“
at which the work was going and
with few people around, the
watchmen did not have many to
keep under their keen eyes and
they, too, were somewhat relaxed

on insect

stings



ANTiSc#TIC

Non- poisonous, Pleasant srvell,

Doesn't Pain. Doesn't Siain









A

“BLOOD MIXTURE” i

CLARE'S



Clesnge the system from blood
impurities; many sufferers from
rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine,

in LIQUID or TABLET FORM

PREPARED
PAINT





FOR INSIDE

} ~ FOR OUTSIDE USE
JAMES A. LYNCH

or ts a p Paooucr

See

HIGHLAND
v, QUEEN

ATM)
BLENDED ScorcH WHISKY

IS YEARS OLD

SLENDEOS BOTTLED ay

ed







NOTICE



~ PAGE THREE.





'Pyorrhea and
| Trench Mouth




























this io
am tee. You risk
abiae as the
uarantee pro=

PAN AMERICAN
CLIPPER*

Via Antigua
‘Tourist Service between
San Juan and New York

. $239.36

Round Trip ..... 456.72
B.W.1, Currency

Via Trmidad
Tourist Service between
Port of Spain and New York

Round Trip
B.W.1I. Currency

*
MIAMI
Via Antigua

One Way ‘Round Trip
$220.40 $396.72

B.W.1. Currency

EUROPE

Â¥

gee hm eg


















’ thet” ppackane’ al § Luxurious Double -Decked
ea et et ae ro ai We beg to notify our friends and customers and the general Clipper Service between

3, hen <¢ circio of gold... ‘
these exquisitely wrought wedding 4 public that we are under obligation to vacate our premises yet tas
and engagement r ,0id the prom. , \ (THE ROYAL STORE, No. 2 High Street) at the close of this

ise of your future. Our large selection
makes choosing so casy, every ring a
beauty. Regardless of the price you
pay you get superior, craftsmanship,
assuring you the finest in quality, de-
sign and value, ~

modation in New York City
on through flights to Europe
at no additional cost.

FLY PAA... The best way
in the world to travel
anywhere in the world.

For further information and
reservations consult your
wavel agent or

A year, Compelled by this necessity, we have opened a sale offer-

We

selling almost at own cost a large variety of Men’s sport and

14-Diamonds, ing hundreds of regular items at sacrificing prices are
Fishtail Set

dress shirts, pyjamas, tweeds, tropicals, flannels and doeskins.



American and Dutch
SHOES
Priced from

$1.95 UPWARDS

We have drastically reduced our large stocks of ladies’ dress

materials; prints, spuns, silks and crepes, also Jadies’ shoes




4-Diamond

of English, Dutch and American origin. Such household items
Bridal Duet








“pweeione as sheets, pillow-cases and blankets we sell almost without



rofit fe invite you to cor and se¢ This is a genuine PAN ANER WV
. ie brittiant watenes for profi We ir Y t j ICA,
diamond ina dies’ mod- sale, and you have a rare opportunity to buy well and save.
handsome mat- els also

Worio Arawars

*T.M. Reg., PAA, loc
PASSENGERS © MAIL + CLIPPER CARGO

Z

Da Costa & Co., Ltd
Phone 2122 (after

available,
from
$92.25

AIFONSO B DE UMA & CO.

The Jewel Box of Barbados Corner of Broad & McGregor Streets

culine mounting

of 14K gold

Try US. it will pay you.

THE

SHIRTS

all Reduced to Cost Price.
$2.00 UP

ROYAL STORE

FROM No. 2) HIGH STREET

Broad St. » &
hours 2303)













;
|



PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1950

NNN
While seerets are

White secrets are | “EUROPE TODAY’

doors, the 7 men | BY _-—s Bimasbury Smith

















TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE



& CO., LTD.



:
z
=





~ Tuesday, November 21, 1950 ean’t ro PARIS, Nov. 18 eee
r : ONE outstanding source of P fect us DIPLOMATIC circles in Paris still main- Usually NOW
danger to Britain's defences —~——— _| tain there is possibility of a big four minis- Tins VEGETABLE SALAD (Small) .. .25 21

emerges from a scrutiny of the
present security system—the em-

DIAGNOSIS 4 CHA-MAN PINCHER

To,




ters’ meeting early in the New Year despite||]} Tins CORNED BEEF with CEREAL ... .31 28




bassies, r\ teday nominates a Security Chief a a |the initial negative western allied reaction :
IN VIEW of the forthcoming West ao ee. Same — . at is the” - |to the latest Soviet proposal for such a Fins MY LADT TOMATO. SOUP * 2

Indian Conference in Curacao later this
month, the diagnosis of the ills of the West
Indies and the prescribed remedies by Dr.

Rue (picture right)
ee
. with braes-hate ‘sclentists.
Radar owed much to his foresight”

failures like a rotten thread in a
net, It saps the nation’s defensive
itrength in three ways:—

session.
British Foreign Secretary Bevin has told
the House of Commons that the Russian

34

, on solgntine
+, mentally for
j politicians.



= RRR REE eee a
aaa

Belfield Clarke speaking before the Royal
Empire Society recently will be of partic-
ular interest.

| Dr, Belfield Clarke is an eminent Barba-
dian and even more eminent in the field of
medicine. He is one of that select band
who has won the Barbados Scholarship.

| “There is an urgent need to increase the
financial turnover in each colony by in-
creasing the production of primary pro-
ducts by improved agriculture. Improved
agriculture will lead to the production of
more iresh vegetables and fruit. Increase
in dairy farmmg will lead to a supply of
fresh milk, It is a sad fact that nearly all
the rnilk used in the West Indies is dried
tinned milk. Meat which is very expensive
will become cheaper and more easily avail-
able to the poor. Improvement in fisheries
will lead to more and cheaper fish.”

| Here in a nutshell is a diagnosis of the
ills of these islands and an implication of
which all. responsible West Indians are not
fully aware.

It has been the complaint of many people
that the producers of these islands have not
been paid remunerative prices for their
products and in other cases the economy of
the industry was channelled to benefit peo-
ple other than the growers. ¥

But with a soundness which has led him
to the top of his profession Dr. Clarke diag-
noses not only the ills but prescribes the
medicine. The West Indies must produce
more. Not only will this lead to improved
nutritional standards and methods of liv-
ing but will be the means of reaching the
goal of federation by which they hope to be
able to become “respected” members of the
British Commonwealth,

The difficulty which weighs more heav-
ily than many others on the condition of
the West Indies and which has led them to
be described as slums of Empire is that of
population pressure. There are still too
many mouths to be fed from few industries.

It is fitting that the 1950 West Indian
conference to be held in Curacao later this
month is to be focussed on agriculture in
the area. West Indian communities are
largely agricultural and it is only when,
as Dr. Clarke points out, production of their
primary products is increased and the man-
ufacturer is compelled to pay a remunera-
tive price for those products, that the reve-
nue earned will be anything like the
amount needed to support over three mil-
lion peoples according to modern stand-
ards.

The Primary Producers’ Federation of
the West Indies was formed to bring about
conditions in which the price of the raw
product was more nearly related to that of
the manufactured article. Conditions have
changed slightly in recent years but at one
time it was the misfortune of the West In-
dies to export sugar and cocoa at unecono-
mic prices and then find themselves unable
to purchase the chocolate manufactured.
The same disparity applied to the price of
sea islind cotton, and the garments manu-
factured from it.

Dr. Clarke’s description of the ills of the
West Tudies in an address before the Royal
Empire Society is timely and the delegates
of the various colonies who attend the com-
ing West Indian Conference might well
underscore the need for increased agricul-
tural production and better payments for
primary products. These are the essentials
to: improved West Indian conditions,

~| pean

1. Through leakages of secret
information from our embassies
“broad, Staggering proof of this
was revealed recently when
Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin
admitted that a German spy had
stolen vital wartime secrets from
the British Embassy in Turkey.

2. By leakages from the em-
bassies of friendly countries with
which the Foreign Office is in
intimate contact. The case of
Tyler Kent, the U.S, Embassy
cipher clerk, who sent micro-
photograyhs of more than 1,500
secret documents to Germany,
illustrates this danger.

3. Thireugh the use of foreign
‘mbassies im Britain and the
empire as spy centres, This

buse of diplomatic privilege was
aroved in 1946 by the conviction
oft 12 spies controlled from the
Russian Embassy in Ottawa.

The leakages from our embassy
in Turkey might have lost us the
war but for the past reputation
of the Secret Service.

Details of the D-Day plans were
tolen from the embassy safe. But

| fitler’s generals argued that the



ae
scientist Dr. Nunn May and other

secret agents worked unsuspected
in Canada for at least two years.

In my view the — security
authorities should act immediate-
ly to remedy these over-riding
weaknesses, Staffs in British em-
bassies must be more thoroughly
screened. The size of foreign
diplomatic staffs should be restrict-
ed. British cit'zens visiting
certain embassies without good
reason, or contacting their repre-
sentatives elsewhere, should be
fully investigated.

This rule should be applied
most rigorously to ex-foreigners.
Spy records show that ex-
foreigners are more likely to prove
treacherous than native-born folk,

This conflict of loyalties is well
illustrated by the case of the
famous German spy of World
War I.—Dr. J. C. Silber, who
worked in the British censorship.

Silber, a highly intelligent man,
was born in Germany, but lived
most of his life in South Africa
and became a _ British citizen.

sritish Security Service could not When war broke out his feelings
sossibly be so slack. They decidedchanged overnight.

he information was false and that
he man who provided it—the am-
vassador’s valet — was a British
‘gent.

In fact, tne valet was an
\lbanian who loathed the British.
te got access to the embassy safe

ith keys he borrowed while

rushing the ambassador's
. ousers,

Britain was not so lucky in the
ase of Tyler Kent. The informa-
on he sent in eight months cf
nsuspected spying told the Ger-
nans every detail of American
id to Britain in 1940,

Captured German generals
jaimed that it was ow this
nformation they risked an extra
vear’s preparation before attack-
ng in the West.

In The Bag

KENT sent the microfilms of
documents he decoded to Italy in
the U.S. diplomatic bag. He was
caught only when his woman
confederate, an ex-Russian called
Anna Wolkoff, became careless.

The spy-ring operated from the
Russian Embassy in Ottawa was
even more successful. The atom



Where Stands France? The great problem of any new threat to Europe
is the, attitude of France to a reborn German Army. Delegates of the big Powers

are trying again to find a

Three Fears May Make
French Change Mind

THE Atlantic Council deputies
met again recently in London to
settle Germany’s future role in
defending the West.

It was their first meeting since
the debacle in Washington a
fortnight ago, . when’ French
timidity brought the Defence
Ministers’ conference to a dead-
lock,

Under the Pleven Plan (initiated

by M. Pleven, French Premier),

no German unit larger than a
battalion would have been accep-
ted into an integrated European
army, at the head of which would
have been a supranational
| political authority with a Euro-
Minister of Defence in
charge.

To this the other 11 member
nations responded with a decided
No,

The session which lasted for
three hours, and was adjourned
until the following day, was 2
much more conciliatory affair.

Delegates took away at least
three plans for reference to their
Governments.

The French now have three
fresh incentives to overcome their
traditional fear of an armed
Western Germany: —

1. Bad news from China, North

“I had realised how
deeply patriotism can affect us.”
he wrote later. “I felt myself
bound to the country which,
though I scarcely knew it, was
my native land, and I was carried
away by an irresistible urge to
serve it.”

never

dossiers on people
interest.

Intelligence Bureau working
under the Ministry of Defence,
and = a_ Security Department
under the Home Office.

THE BUREAU would combine
and extend the duties of the Secret

suggestion does not embrace conditions
needed for a successful solution of east-west
problems.

But Britain, as well as the United States
and France, did not close the door on the

Services, Military, Naval and Air| idea of a new big four meeting as such.

Intelligence departments,
are now independent.

which

It would record in one master
filing system al) Intelligence in-
formation sent in by embassy
attaches, spies, and open sources
It would monitor foreign broad-
casts and operate a decoding

A separate staff of scientists,
Statisticians, lawyers, psycholo-
gists, and forces experts would
analyse the information and
assess its signjficance

The chief of this department
should be a top-flight brain—a
man of the calibre of Sir Henry
Tizard,

THE SECURITY DEPART-
MENT would combine the present
duties of M,1.5, the special Branch
of Scotland Yard, and the Supply
Ministry Set-up.

It would be responsible for all
routine security measures, for
screening people on secret work,
and for counter-espionage.

Churchill Saw

THE department would

keep
one centralised

collection of
of security

Since Silber, we have suffered The records of both depart-

from the activities of more ex-
foreigners who were not sure of
their loyalties.

Streamline

Our present security set-up—
which consists of seven independ-
ent secret agencies each with its
own chief—is clearly being out-
manoeuvred by Communist spy-
ing techniques. It needs immedi-
ate streamlining to close up gaps,
cut out duplication of effort and
eliminate restrictive departmental
rivalry.

A new organisation should be
designed to combat Communism,
to study the Communist mind,
and to anticipate its moves and
forestall them, I recommend these
changes: —

The seven agencies should bea
merged to form two: A Central



solution.

By Robert Jessel

Korea and Tibet is a reminder
that France has not unlimited
time in which to persuade public
opinion at home of the need for
matching Red aggression in the
West with an army in being;

2. The American election results
were a warning to expect grow-
ing criticism of Truman aid to
urope from Mr, Taft and his
friends;

3. There is a danger that if
German assistance is rejected ov
whittled down, the United States
may withdraw her recent highly
controversial offer of more divis-
ions to be stationed in Germany.

The British and American view
at Washingto;, was that a division
was the convenient tactical unit,
and that Germany should be al-
lowed to contribute divisions.

These divisions would be con-
trolled by the North Atlantic
Supreme Commander, and could
be no threat to other European
nations

The deputics have details of one
proposal to increase the Germaa
contribution to brigade group size
units of, say, 5,000 men.

ments should be duplicated and
kept—like the main records—in
an underground building, not
exposed to bombing as was the
case when M.I.5 moved its head-
quarters to Wormwood Scrubs
Prison during the war.

When he taok office as Prime
Minister, Winston Churchill,
immediately spotted the need for
closer co-ordination between the
Security and Intelligence depart-
ments,

Decision of the three western governments
to make a conditional response to Moscow
instead of flatly rejecting the Soviet pro-
posal was prompted primarily by French
wishes.

Top-renking American diplomats in Eu-
rope frankly believe Russia’s request for a
big four conference in Germany, especially
concerning its demilitarization, is merely

another move in the Soviet peace propa-

ganda offensive.

They think the Soviet proposal was aimed
primarily at splitting western defense unity
by taking full advantage of French fears

concerning the proposed participation ‘vf |'

German military forces in a western Euro-
pean army.

American officials deuot that the Soviets
have any intention of agreeing to any inter-
national inspection or control of the Russian-

dominated eastern zone of Germany—essen-

tial to maintain effective demilitarization.

Nor do the American diplomats believe
that the Soviets are likely to agree to free
elections in all Germany, or to any other
measures that the western powers would
consider necessary for the economic and
political unification of the country.

These were the reasons why Washington’s
reaction to the Soviet proposal was extreme-
ly cool, and official London was lukewarm.

France’s leaders, however, nibbled eagerly





etnias neehene nipa aisons acedienmeees cpie-aeacmmensen enn annamnnaiaaeal



PROTECTS

and
(~" PRESERVES
/ we offer the following

BOWRAN CUVRALL PAINT — % gin., % gln., 1 gin.
LASTIKON WHITE — % gin., 1 gin.
LASTIKON PERMANENT GREEN — '%4 gln.,
PROMEUM PRIMER — % gln., 1 gin.
FROMEUM SILVER — % gin.

PERMANOID SILVER — % gin.
RHELGLOS ENAMEL — %% pt., 1 pt., % gin., % gin., 1 gin.
KYLANDS VARNISH — % pt., 1 pt., % gin., % gin., 1 gin.
RYLANDS FLOOR VARNISH — '% gin., 1 gin.
LIFEGUARD ENAMEL — % pt., '% pt.

MAHOGANY VARNISH STAIN

COPAL VARNISH BRUSHES—all sizes

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.,
Successors To —

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

PHONES 4472 and 4687

Ye gin., 1 gin.






Gust Like Cow's Milk

LIDANO

FULL CREAM ogc aE
ré a ‘ =
MILK POWDER Wim

RICH IN CREAM
EXCELLENT FOR f[
CHILDREN & ADULTS |





trea aate






, FULL Cre
He set up “The Top Three”—| at the Russian bait, Pow
a wartime committee to direct] guess

the work of the seven secret|° ed they would.

departments.

Now, when for the first time in
our history there is a_ strong
Fifth Column—the Communists

as Moscow rightly e
Ask for LIDANO

at your Grocer,















It has been clear for some time now that
French leadership favoured a new effort to
try to reach agreement with the Russians ‘=

—among us, there is an even . ;
greater need for a_ rigorous| through direct contacts on a big four level.
tightening-up of security. President Vincent Auriol is known to be
—LES. NOW ON SHOW FOR THE



in favour of such a move. Likewise, French
Premier Rene Pleven, whose own newspa-
per, Le Petit Bleu, editorially commented
some weeks ago -

“Is there not one chance in a thousand that
a conversation (with Russia) might bear
fruit? Is it not the role of French Diplomacy
to try to obtain an informed reply to this|
preliminary inquiry? |

Pleven himself, addressing the French
National Assembly on October 24th, express-| %
ed the belief that “Direct Contacts” between| %
the big four “would be useful and if renewed
periodically would progressively eliminate
causes of distrust and conflict.”

Thus, it came as no great surprise to
American Diplomats that the French would) ¥

|



COMING FESTIVITIES

Smart Dress Materials

MADE TO FLATTER THAT WOMANLY

FIGURE

They have until November 24,
when the North Atlantic Military
Committee joins them in London,
to frame a policy. In the worst
case, they have until the middle
of December, when the 12 Foreign
Ministers meet again in Brussels.

In The Wings

French concessions seem cer-
tain, They must not, however,
be so far-reaching or sudden as
to lead to the, fall of M. Pleven’s
Government—though much is
being done in some sections of the
French Press to “educate” pub-
lic opinion towards a more real-
istic approach to the German
problem,

3
Make Your Selection from the following:
CREPES, SHEERS, LACES, CREPE

SATINS ano A BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT
OF TINSELS

urge a conciliatory reply to the Soviet pro-
posal.

Another factor which gave great impetus to
the French desire to see the door kept open
for direct high level talks with the Russians
was the sudden Chinese communist inter-
vention in Korea.

This came at a moment when the French
and other optimists were wishfully think-
Meanwhile, the Supreme Com-|ing that an unchallenged United Nations

mander-designate, understood to] victory in Ko i 1g

s rea ht pav

be General Eisenhower, stands in y ; er ve eee as
peace in our time,

the wings,
Hin “appointranel wuld have The grave threat to world peace created

been announces at the end of the by Communist China’s challenge to the
astungton talks if France had} United Nations Forces in Korea gave the

not brought about this deadlock:. +e ‘ F
r | French a new case of jitters. Aumiol, for}
The French have many reasons | ,y le. re ked fri yas |
for wishing to see his appoint- |°X@™Mple, remarked to friends that he was |
po i

ment signed and sealed before | more anxious about the world situation now |



STOP IN TO-DAY

+

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
DRY GOODS DEPT.

Congress hag misgivings about | i i
its Widen, eG “| than at any time since the end of the last |
war.
London Express Service. :



ae A ee eee Sree

@ur Readers Say:

Dramatic Criticism

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—May I be allowed rather
late in the day to comment on the
letter which appeared in’ your
isshe of Saturday last from Mr.
Therold Barnes on the subject of
the recent production of “Blythe
Spirit” by the Barbados Dramatic
Society?
~-Mr. Barnes writes “....a young
Dramatic Society which hopes to
get anywhere should welcome and
thrive on honest criticism.” Good.
But he does not administer the
medicine he prescribes. Nobody
can welcome or thrive on destruc-
tion. I agree with a great deal
of what Mr. Barres says, but hon-
est criticism implies a thoughtful
assessment of the work in ques-
tion, not just undiluted fault-
finding.

Mr. Barnes complains of Madame
Arcati’s costume but tells us
nothing of her performance. He
makes no mention of the very
happy combination of good acting
and production in the scene be-
tween husband and wife which
begins at the breakfast table; yet
here was a delicate and thought-
fully humorovs interpretation by
two players of great promise,

*°Was this not more important
than the fact that a West Indian
banknote was used instead of an
English one? Of course this was



a fault and Mr. Barnes has
seized upon it but it had no dra-
matic significance whatever, I do
not for an instant defend this kind
of slip, whether it is ‘iue to care-
lessness or accident, but there are
more important things to be con-
sidered,

If, for instance a critic is more
concerned with the historical ac-
curacy of Macbeth’s dagger than
he is with Macbeth’s acting, he
cannot be said to be offering honest
criticism on which any actor could
be expected to thrive.

In my judgment, the major mis-
take on the part of the Barbados
Dramatic Society was their choice
of “Blythe Spirit” which, however
rkilful. is the flimsiest thing im-
aginable, demanding of its players
such technical polish as only a pro-
fessional virtuoso Can hope to
possess, And since sg much time

and energy must go into the pro-,

suction of a play, it does seem a
pity that it should be devoted to
a work which is not only unim-
yortant, but which has been seen
by all the world in a filmic version
cf exquisite quality, directed by
its brilliant author and played by
a cast of his own choosing

The amateur theatre can play
an immensely vital part in en-
viching the life of the community
if only it will adventure beyond
the realms of that most difficult



ond least impressive of all dram-
etic forms, the farcical comedy,
CHARLES THOMAS.
C/o British Council,
“Wakefield”,
White Park.

Holidays With Pay

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I have a problem for you
and your readers to solve. I should
be glad for your help in the
matter.

If holidays with pay for domes-
tic servants becomes law, who
would cook our food for two
weeks? I can only afford a cook
and a half day house maid for
indoor work, The washer finishes
her work in 2% days and is gone.
My wife told me more than once
that she is not a cook, I know that
and do not expect her to do so.
I am in the same category myself,
A friend of mine wittily told me
that she was glad to see me still
“hopping” about. This reveals my
advancing age.

What is to be done under these
circumstances when the cook is on
holiday? Live on uncooked food?
Board at a hotel? Disobey the
law? Neither course of action
would commend itself to any sensi-
ble person of limited means,
especially if a pensioner, What
then? It is unfortunate that the
House did not go into committee
and discuss the situation from a
practical point of view. We hope
that the Council will give us the
benefit of their wisdom and ex-







perience, and show employers the
way out of the many problems that
are bound to arise if this domestic
bill becomes law. I think that good
cooks deserve a special place in
heaven. Meanwhile, how can we
replace them in a manner satis-
factory to all parties? Who will
cook our food when they are on
holiday? ; ‘
A. “HOPPER”

Sugar Workers

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I have read in your paper
the various arguments on holiday
with pay for employees by Hon-
ourable members of the House of
Assembly and of the passing of
the Bilt.

I agree with those members who
said you will have to make laws
to get things done, because I know
we still have a lot of owners and
managers and various. types of
employers who cozen us and then
make us believe we are bullying
them, ’

We all know that sugar is our
staple crop and it is on that that
most of us depend for our up-
keep. But do the people who have
to plant and care it always get a
square deal? As soon as victory in
the last Test match was announced
various employers gave their em-
ployees the balance of the day
with pay. Can anyone tell me the
plantation that gave their labour-
ers the game break?

LABOURER.





The French frankly do not know whether |

Communist China’s move means that Russia
is prepared to risk war with the west at
present or not. Fear that such might be
the case, or that the Korean conflict might
spread into a general conflagration, con-
vineed French officialdom that an effort
should be made to gain time with the Rus-

sians over the proposal for a big four con-
ference.

The French hope that as long as the west-
ern powers are conducting diplomatic con-
versations with the Soviets to prepare, the
way for a big four conference, Russia will
not attack the west militarily and may
exert some restraining influence on the
Chinese Communists.

The American and British governments,
still convinced that Russia does not want
war with the west at present, are less con-
cerned with the idea of gaining time. They
are more interested in ascertaining whether

; Russia is really serious about trying to reach

an agreement on Germany and other world
problems that would ease the international
tension.

Thus, Russia is being asked to give proof ;
of its sincerity, especially in respect to Ger- |}

many.





SWEETS
> Barley Sugar in Bottles
Barley Sticks
Stem Ginger in Bottles

Cake decorations
Boxes of Chocolates

Sueciets

2% Tins Digestive



Ovaltine Rusks Biscuits ...... $1.80 Ea.
2 Tins Gingernut

Geiaetale tains « $1.80 Ea.

Marshmellows ... 35c. Ea.

Cake Mix,.......44c. Ea.

Grapefruit Hearts... 42c.

ot P|. Sliced meee 29¢. Ea
> chovy e
SPECIALS| =
LIQUORS
Gold Braid Rum

Beef Suet

Pork Lard

Bone Meal Top Notch Rum
Liver Prunier Brandy
Tripe Vielle Cure

Loie Roderer Champagne
Mumm’'s Champagne
Tuborg Beer

Australian Chickens
Australian Ducks
Turtle



FRESH FRUIT — FRESH VEGETABLES
CHEESE — EMPIRE COFFEE — CREAM CRACKERS



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1950 ~



BARBADOS ADVOCATE ' PAGE FIVE
Butcher On Murder = erate . “Oregon” | 4,3,5,8,8,9,8,8,8,8,8,8,8,8,8 8.8.0 |

Char eC a ie i ChangesHands |g 4aGany AVAILABLE 1! #
5 - ¥ RR ois tno ase ae es a PURINA %

jfalien in love with the 4-ton

| 12-foot yacht “Oregon,” and had MN a

\} bought it to sail to his home in ni

\the U.S. *

| oie however | seemed to have| uf, JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Distributors Ml |












@ From Page 3. office. I gave him a seat. I then
then shouted for Everton Wood | cautioned, him, and told him he
Gaskin went down by his land still | would be charged for killing Meta
with the sword and stick. Wood| Clement, He said nothing.
left to-go to the Police Station. “I took down in writing what

“When I saw Meta lying on the} accused had said when he first
ground she was covered with| came in. I read it back to him, and
blood. Gaskin was standing by| asked him to sign it. He refused.
the side of Meta. Sometimes the| [ signed it, and so did Kellman.
accused and Meta used to have a/ The accused was wearing an old
little talk, they would then make grey flannel pants and a bluish
up , : chequered shirt. The pants and

“I saw Gaskin feeding his pigs! shirt had red stains. Assisted by

sheep and cow about 11 a.m. that|me, the accused took off his shirt
day. He was feeding them for] and pants.

“Oregon”

on reaching Barbados, He sold!

the “Oregon” and decided to go a8 ein ee en en nn se een

home by another opportunity. © 7
The trim little yacht arrived

in Barbados from Dundee on

November 8 manned by Noble} |

with 23-year-old Scotsman Wil-
liam Sturrock as his sole com-



























SS

HE 3
about 15 minutes. I went back] “I put him in the cell. Sgt. In- PeNoul le ‘ ss ime |} wnEr B
doing my work, i. . niss came about 7 p.m. I reported Z he win “Trin ied.

To Mr. Dear: “I was teaching] the matter to him and handed over Sturveck waited iubaa’ Sours | 1 OCCASION b
Irene Butcher in the front house] the clothing. Sgt. Inniss and I . |
that afternoon. I spent about 15| went to the cell, and accused was

days as a supernumary seaman
to the chartered Harrison liner
“Sithonia’’.

Sturrock told the “Advocate”
yesterday that he was “fed up”
with Barbados and just wanted
to be back in England

He said that he was making 1

minutes in the kitchen heating finally cautioned and charged with
water, Meta and I were not on|the murder of Meta Clement. He
speaking terms. L _ | said nothing.

Dr. E. L. Ward, Police Medi-| “When accused came to the sta-
cal Officer of Dist. B, told of] tion he was perspiring, but he ap-
having performed a post mortem! peared ‘pretty normal.’ "”
examination on the body of Meta .To Mr. Dear; When I asked
on — 7 = — af- a s vad statement he said SUNDAY’S heavy showers flooded the drains at the junction of Halls Road and Roebuck Street. The |money during his stay here aud
detail, 15 Seiad that he had mere ay Fieia: In the course of roadway was several feet under water. was becoming out of pocket
found, some of them superficial,| My police career I have cautioned | ———— " allucinations. Gas- oer 5 ; te ; ;
others serious. The wounds were — people who have said no- | ore eee tetas T ° | os | Ch itd; 1

thing. jkin said he he D l site 1 Glia
deur aes ae pack) PC. 165 Leon Kellman gave| fot taken his food for eee wo Injured £ evaluation | Chi - .
from consideration of the cireum-|eVidence corroborating Mayers’| @nd_ he Cru eee bem ope held.
stances,” said the doctor, “I am| story. a board of lunacy should be held.

CALLS FOR
SOMETHING
SPECIAL







|
Sturrock sailed for home =



YOU'LL




























1 *
| al 7
Ca G | rom Flames
of the opinion that death Was due| Mr. Dear asked no questions, |The board was not held. Gas-| Ty A eeiderits ee ae, js |
ai ton P let ¢ th Zaccheus A. Inniss, a groom of|kin’s family suggested that they a . Wilkinson Sandiford from New NEED
ae a ee Pa Boarded Hall Plantation. said he| Should wait and see if he would Rise In Priees Orleans broke into a 7 by 8
fourth cervical vertebrae. In my! had known Gaskin for many improve. ’ eo “ PEOPLE were taken to / j boarded and shingled house at
opinfon the injuries could have! Years. He had a seen the ae * the General Hospital over | Richmond Gap which had taken
cee J : t 2 that e@ was a man of low] the week-end after being involved | fire yesterday morning and sav- if
been inflicted with a h sharp- Sword Two Feet Lon | after t g oe } j g
edged instrument adbcnat hatch. “I am the owner of a + intelligence. He had formed an|/in accidents. One, Frederick TWYMAN ed three little children from THE
et, a cane bill or what is popu-|SWord bayonet which I brought| Pinion of his mental abnormal-| Browne of Rices, St. Philip, was The general rise in prices of all °e@tain death, !
larly known as a “wampa”. They|ffom the 1914—18 War as a 7 4 ae ae = pa sae senile Se other, Clarence commodities including sea island! .The three children, the eldest
sculd hav " rith | Souvenir,” said Inniss. “About 17| him about hearing voic 1 eale of Fitts Village, was treatea |, i Rata the deval.)0f Whom was abont four years
“German sword” w ctet Wit a) years ago I lent Gaskin my bayo-| Partly from the fact that Gaskin| and discharged Seren Ie fie Seteely 10 Se. Carer’ | cid could gol Geek dhe Rent FOLLOWING
German sword, S ag I c x \y ce 4 his back ed to h uation of the pound, Mr. T. A. . &
Death ‘wan instantanedus net for butchering animals. I told|!a@y with his back turned to him c ‘ eg . “Advocate” yes. | huddled into one corner to keep —_—
antaneous as} |: : when he was questioning him Browne a pedestrian, was}|TWyman told the “Advocate” yes :
soon as the spinal cord was sev-| im to keep it as long as we were beta Tiigice: a tan : E » | terday. themselves well away from. it. ‘i . 7 SILK f a cag al eee
ered butchering together, Accused used| and Gaskin was replying to the] going along Rices Road when he ne” op Figured and Flowered ART S ROR «4
To Mr. Dear: I wo ld not say| it, all the time for that purpose. | auestions, became involved in the accident Patt rwyman is Seer pe the Sandiford told the “Advocate” " 25 ti 4 50 d
that some of th vari ne ay The sword was about two feet long{ Shown a statement written in| with motor car G 262, owned by Advisory Committee and Chair-|i.3+ he noticed that the house $2. 0 4. y af
aM oe Sea ‘afliscer ve and sharpened at the point, }his handwriting and in which he Bruce Payne of Carmichael, St. ge of bya eee en | Gas on lire fy emake ‘whitch wee
death, but I will say that th “About 11 a.m, on July 51 went|said that Gaskin was “mildly | George, oon sted Se ATL West. nate coming through the roof. He ‘ — san $4.50 yd.
atten Fae ieta|t® a shop in Watt's Village and|hallucinated”, Dr. Muir said the] Seale was riding his bicycle}@ting sales of all West Indian | | ent to the house, broke open the FLOWERED SATIN ..........-
majority of them were inflicted| }, ae ” ass sts 2 yas give > hi along Fitts Vill >» acci- | Sa island cotton to the Raw Cot-| ne BOUsS, WOES OF
before death. Th rficial rought three “toms I_ passed | statement was given by him, but] along Fitts Village when the acci = " ; i -_|door and took the children out.
wounds ld ‘a eae, above Gaskin’s house. Met a|he could not remember if it had|dent took place. Also involved|t¢™ Commission, the sole purchas- The bed was on fire, the win- Col .d STRIPED SATIN at $4.10 yd.
that th Ses seem to in icate Clement was coming across about | been given to the Police or to}was a motor car owned andl{e" of all cotton imported into iow. bli a ane ait ¥ oa ; coloured § 4, :
Reet deaue’ oka “ust v aaniiite ten feet behind me. I said hello| someone else. driven by Mohammed Patel of roaeres és ; sag eae ainoed and part of the roo at $2 66 to 9 77 yd
¢ re N8|to Gaskin, and he did not reply. There was a history of being a] Passage Road, St. Michael. e arrived here Jast week by air eee S : 5 . ALLOVER LACE ..........- . ° :
reat can ae =— When Meta got there, she also} hard drinker, but he was not via Trinidad for the Annual Gen- ; ce ae pny + ene aad -
oo han ae . : ave escrib~| said hello to Gaskin. He returned prepared to say that hard drink- Pwanp HOBBS of Bay Land{¢ral Meeting of the West Indian | forc o fla or anc we I in Pink, Blue, Green, Black and White
So aie Lack The injuries were] the hello to her. She told him she ing could have caused the hal-|44 was walking along Tudor |Se@ Island Cotton Association | cut the flames.
x The ine not stab} would come back after she had|jucination he described. He could|Street on Sunday morning when|Which was held at Queen's Park | ——seranrecttinniganisi BRODERIE ANGLAIS
wounds. The injuries were in-| finished her work. He asked her ss ° i servati . A ele ;72nd is staying at the Marine i 4.02 & 4.45 d
flicted with a great a nt of| if for death. Sh lied that “he not say from his observations |he was suddenly struck on his 3 a | in Pink and Blue 6 a .
force, “Sesesiall s ia that or) 1 nd eath. we tas a He whether the hallucinations in/ankle with a piece of wood. Aj{Hotel. ; Beret FLOUR COMES
aon be ieinal cond. one that sev- ue har anhin i for dee She that case would be likely to a National ’bus that was passing the as aa -_ a the eae EMBROIDERED ORGANDIE 9 40 t 3 85 d
aie . Ace. indefinite, nor was he prepar road ran over th yood and it!Portan ing for producers o aol i is Sun-
idilel oe Shouting en eae all got to die.’ T!to give any opinion as to Gaskin’s| flew into the air. * cotton is that the quality should 4 ee were on in Pink, Green and White al $ s 0 9.59 Yd.
eekes of Watt's Village,| Went alo mental condition on the day of ‘ be maintained as demand depends | “"" ; ‘ ee ~ > On +E .
nat : . cy saw i , ae Tad so sre 3,240 + a hun- Y » 4 Dns ewe
said Meta Clement was his sister. lan eee pei * sem Gee the alleged offence from the evi- REPARATIONS for the An-|%@"y much on this factor, eden Goma bsg ns CRINKLE PEOSGETTS G at $1 74 d
They lived in the same house. ere we Si 5, ny od ellaw | dence that had been given of his nual Industrial Exhibition,| Sea island cotton has limited The fleur. wae, ikmested~ Ur in Pink, Blue and Green ° y °
He also knew Gaskin, the accus- called “Doctor’? a chauffeur at|*®ctions on that day. which were going on last week,{¥S¢S and a large proportion of the Messrs. S, P. Musson, Son & Co. °c OPER
ed. , Gaskin was Clement’s re- Boarded Hall’ Plantation he Hallucinated continued yesterday ~~ morning. |CTOPS sold to ene saw Cotton Ltd. "Me: rs General "Traders MOSS c REPE ‘Wine. >| To. Berries sn ke a
pie husband. ; shoved something like a paper in Evidence was next given by]|Stalls, booths and pens are going toa tte o Eagles, has’ to Lid. Messrs. Robert Thom Ltd., n Biscuit, Corlse, Tan, Sheba, Pink t $3 00
ing on, July 5 this year I was g0-| his hand, asking him to take care|Dr. Charles G. Manning who|up fast. paged) «aS an glled goods Messrs. A. S, Bryden & Sons, Grey and Emerald ... ... a Ww yd.
aoe ve her home about 3 p.m.,”| of Mr. Watson’s cow for him. Ac- |had been Acting Medical Officer Already many of the pens for O frorte a t CPM aneiin ad. Ktadiee itwdnay’ iat Ltd , ' cre) Re
Weekes said. “I saw my sister] cused then went towards Dist. B]of the Prison during July this;the pigs have been erected and siforts are being made contin-| in’ ally by the Ad fs} ttee | Messrs. T. Geddes Grant Ltd. \ Z
going towards Gaskin’s house. | Station. year. He had had interviews with|@ number of stalls have gone up|"@ EB an .t Srey Pee ond Messrs. W. S. Monroe &
righ - me oe I heerd Mr. Dear asked no seine Gaskin on three occasions and] around the Queen’s Park House, i ‘gland eee” roar ph Co. Lats N em
a shouting. rushed out and} Dr. Walcott Cross-Examine came to the opinion that he was salle : r ; eget a veld eee ;
looked towards Gaskin’s house. At this stage Dr. J. B. Walcott, | hallucinated. URING the rain yesterday)0f s0ods and to get certain regu-| The Mormacgulf” cleared = EE : ane
I saw my sister lying on her face] Government Bacteriologist, was} Gaskin also complained to Dr. residents of Goodland were|lations modified in order that | last ee gato = Sorcanen
near Everton Wood's house. I|tendered for cross-examination. |Manning of hearing voices, and|marooned for short periods. One}â„¢ore of the cotton can be used under the mare C rs ~
ran to the Police Station. I saw|He said he had examined the|at one time said he saw objects eT told the Advocate that Oot sea eer oer line, ae sn oe ang ae
Wood there. He was making al coloured pants and shirt (then in| and people. At one time Gaskin] that was a regular occurrence and S aiso hoped tha ere Y\are Messrs. N. Ml, ”
statement to a policeman. court). On the shirt and pants|told Dr, Manning that he did not| was even worse during the rainy|be available for export to the|Ltd
“About five minutes after I| he had found marks of human|know why he was in prison, He| season, West Indies, a larger quantity of
reached the station, Gaskin ar- blood. , did not even know he was in In the City the day began very goods manufactured from sea -—-_-____—_—--—
rived. He said to the policeman. a ertine Eider ot Watt's Village, prison. Later he recognised the bright. but shortly before 11 atept ees ‘ah ie. lain tn le 100 APPLY FOR
“A woman down there avat- | 37-year-old chauffeur, also known | prison, o'clock a shower came and the eee q :
ing me. I gave her three lashes. | 28 Doctor’ said he had known| pr, Manning said he had made! temperature dropped to 83 degrees} Opportunity for a larger pro- | :
She dead. Go down there and| both Gaskin ana Clement. He had | notes cf his interviews with Gas- Fahrenheit. Many shoppers were|@uction of cotton in Barbados if) COOK'S POST
see her. I come up here”, The ee with a sword for) in, and had suggested among|caught without umbrellas or rain- ore ae hancot tortie
policeman told him to ‘come| bout three years. ne nt | Other things that he should be|coats and some sheltered for long|there is a rea a ae we Over 100 men swarmed the
: On July 5 this year I was at}. by Dr. Lloyd-Stil! in con-] periods high quality cotton produced here, ! iad - and
around and have a seat. Gaskin] Boarded ‘Hall Plantation yard | °°e",?: see vr cee Seas Bt ce: Twyman excess leave | Waiting room of the Harbour anc
os j ; c a pAeewOD. sultation, Like Dr. Muir he was}| The large umbrella in Broad t wyman expects to leave|ciiining Department. to apply
sat. Everton Wood and I return-| about 3.30 p.m witness con- shige eee 7 uring the week! » for the | Shipping parts |
ed to Watt’s Village. I identified] tinued, “1 par going to the Over- | "° prepared to say what Gaskin’s Street was again useful for the abe neo aloud y wil a el for a single vacancy as cook of
the body to Dr. Ward next day. | seer’s quarters when saw Gaskin | ental condition was likely to Constable on point duty. He was{ "0! Mon ino eae ve ae 7 cag lthe chartered Harrison Liner
iv ; : Re fecal have been on July 5. able to direct traffic throughout 9" Monda O vane aa | ug ia.” , Husbands
When I saw my sister lying in| coming toward me. It was possible that Gaskin|the rain Nelson” for Montserrat | ‘Sithonia, Hubert usbar
the road I did not see Gaskin.| “I had a parcel in my hands,| iq ‘have been feigning when ; | -ckaeesninbeainten |proved the luckiest of them all.
Tad seen, Gaskin about 6 an an the pargel He tad me tc ince | he said he heard voices and saw HEN DALRYMPLE WARD, | chine His first trip with the “sith-
nie ae iy cat ong $0 Conne Sharge oe age wicks on me objects and people that did not t 2m ee oe bias iempeoe | No Vestry Meeting Held }onia will be to U.K,
1ome to borrow his . ion A li ic exist. Gaskin had not been suf-| tor of Ocean View Road, Spooner’, | —— . —
said he did not have a razor blade} Kept walking in the direction of fering f iri 2 s)Hill, was attempting to get off| There was to have been a|
; the police station. ering from delirium tremens] (!!, was | pling to get j ere ‘as ave a}
in the set, and told me to go and Ps ‘see rt > SE im i > pri s,| Yonker’s "bus M 767 yesterday| meeting of the Vestry of St.
I told the second lorry driver | When he saw him in the prisons. : ye y | meeting 3
get one. I went for one and when) .onethin - | He could not state whether a man}â„¢orning he fell, The left rear! Michael yesterday but this was
g and he opened the pa e could not state whether a man :
I returned he had the place locked,

per. It contained $1.44. I knew]could suffer from hallucinations| Wheel 9: the "bus ran over Ward’s| not held for the lack of a quorum,
and he was outside. He said he} that the accused was keeping aland_ still attend to his normal|!eft forearm and fractured it. His Present were: The Chairman

@ wo 4
could not find it then, I went|cow for Mr. Watson. I am keep- ;business unless he knew what] Wrist watch was also damaged. {Dean Mandeville, Mr. Trevor | KEEP You WELL
back home”. ing the cow now. were the nature of the hallucina- The ‘bus was travelling along) Bowring, Mr. B. A, Weatherhead,





















On Friendly Terms Mr. Dear asked no questions. | tions, and how serious they were, | SPooner’s Hill when the acéident|Mr. McD. Symmonds, Mr. H, A_ Neture’s filters may need THREE STARS
To Mr. Dear: ‘Gaskin and 1!. The court adjourned for occurred. Ward was treated at the Tudor, Mr. T. W. Miller, and | T IS OFTEN SURPRISING
ent cet friendly feria” T\lsed ‘to jTangiieon. ; Sa a General Hospital and discharged. |Mr. J .K. C, Grannum. oe backache meee.
“hi z : j n resumption Ira , another rheumatic pains. stiff, aching ts
oe ee nouns oe iin May this Watt's Village resident, told the LOOPS SDDS EDEO FOOSE SS9E PROC SOOO OD OVER? POO, ee ee common urinary
eas ; Court of having heard Gaskin and ub to
year, TI do not know what was} his reputed wife quarrel and fight %| action can be overcome.
wrong with him, I do not know|on more than one occasion. He he x ee active kidneys safeguard
if he ever behaved queerly. I|had used threats to his reputed | your health by straining excess uric
know that Dr, Muir visited him|wife on more than one occasion %| acid harmful wastes out of the
in May. I was not there when the | also. GLASS WATER SETS >| system. When kidney oun is
doctor came. I do not know if| He had once told the deceased, %| inadequate and fails to the ON SALE
ke ever complained of hearing| witness said, that she had read Cc Tos % | blood properly, pain and discom-
voices. already about a Gaskin, and she omprising : ¥ | fort ee result. "ome
\Gaskin was normal when I saw | Would Sead about another one, | 3 PINT TANKARD JUG and o| oe ae oo
him at the Police Station. I did Evidence Corroborated _ 6 TUMBLERS TO MATCH ¥ | bes avez
not wait to see if the policeman| Sgt. Inniss who had been in cx ; %| filters, Grateful people E\ TERY WHERE
wrote down the statement. charee, of a 3 Police Station All Decorations in Permanent X| tell how good
ot the time of the occurrence cor- {
sttcead Gs Dae ee Sta. |roborated evidence given by the s Water-Proof Colours ....... X | Ash you
attached to Dist. “B” Police Sta in |e % | Beaker for
tion on July 5. He had since be-|two previous police witnesses. He % We Offe These Sets at: x
‘ome a Corporal added that he had searched the SODOVOVOOPOPSESS | F er ese Sets at: x A
hi tO my ala tt bi Wa eabte 3.30 home of the accused for a sword % % % : ,
Pare ne orate Mi "| put. had found none. — j % RECITAL OF SACRED % $ i $ 4 32 EACH . X
ln ott, nett ert| asians, re srance, Su; | REC is eid
old > Court, t oO nd P », a nearby pond had |¢ > a 4 : y eo" MA >|
came to the Station and made al heen drained. but no sword had | MUSIC % % or just about half the Retail Price |
report, Albert Weekes came soon| been found. ‘The Police had ¥ x (30/- plus Purchase Tax) in England %
after, ‘ searched a wide aren for the at x And x
sword but with no result. ae a : %
wpa ke Sie report,|,, At this stage, Mr. Dear outlined |% ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH % ONLY 20 SETS ARE AVAILABLE. x)
"|the case for the Defence, indicat- on . ie : : >|
Be aur cave wax . carmearaaead ing tes it would be based on a WED. 22nd. NOVEMBER x gw An Ideal XMAS GIFT at a Bargain Price |
there always humbugging him and | P!€a Of Insanity. 5 $ y | Prong “
he had killed her and left her|,, int witness for the Defence |g at 8 pm. RIS : Hardware Dept. % 36” wide. Per yd. ..........s+0+4 on
dowie thers was Dr. A. P. Muir who told the % Well known Artistes ars |
“PC. 165 Kell ints | [PUTS thet bebe. 88 | e_sesull | ® contributing. NaBN Broad Street 3. | 48” wide. Per yd. ..........eeceeeee: $1.78
se 43 enrpan came into| of a message examined Gaskin atl Silver collection at doors. %|% x. |
the ae ren I ae the i the latter's home on May 15 this 1% é s S18 % |
accused to come around inside the

year and found that he was suf- | Sosessscssosesoousooosos. | Ate EEL.

——————— — OOO eee eee











Marquisettes for Curtains

a Scotch Oatmeal Bread '
WATER and Tat pur teat EXOTIC Ww A lovely lot we have
m Scotch Oatmeal Biscuits ad jus
BAKE WITH | —3/- per a just opened. Just the
ALSO

thing for Bedroom Cur-



Cretonnes for drapes
A new Stock of Cretonnes in various designs.
Suitable for Chairs, Cushion Covers ete.

tains and Blinds. All
white backgrounds with |
flowered designs of blue,

( Lise

( Downy Flake Whole Wet oe ee shied |
PRESENTATION BOXES of |

PURITY BAKERIES LTD.
151 & 152 ROEBUCK ST

y CAKE MIX } Dial 3296, 3063, 4529
| “







. 4;

SSOP LA SLOOP SSD FOSS SPSS

FREE BOOK ;

rose, green, or gold,
MORKNY DUSTING POWDER

36” wide. Per yard only
” SOAP (3 cakes)

Chocolate, Ginger, Orange







Vanilla and Tea Cake u cOD’s WAY OF * PERFUME (Asrorted Scents) ~ . GENTS SHAVING SETS — (Leather Cases,
STANSFELD SALVATION » COMB & BRUSH SETS (Leather Cases)

Please write for one to
Samuel Roberts, Gospel
% Book and Tract Service,
% 30, Central Avenue, Ban-
o

‘oer | Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

Cc. SCOTT :

|
PLAIN” |
per pk. & CO., LTD.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street





7. ‘s ‘>
Broad Street 1% gor N. Ireland.” Phoenix & City Pharmacy :
} 669606700004088 CEE lll SSS === a z : eee ener ennennennnisnnemnmrmeennet}























AZ
























|
1
|
{ act ae , o CePA Sh SORE ED ML SOO ed eal eee)
MICKEY — MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY
ee WELL IT'S VERY NICE DOWN] [(O90PS! CHANGED MY MIND! eee?
ke HERE... BUT I THINK I'VE i.
4 HAD ENOUGH!



if

Lady Dudley, ene of England's loveliest titled women, is @ Mrs. Lawrence W. Earle, leading figure in Philadelphia

honey ade with grey eyes and a wonderful, fair skin. “I society, is noted for, her lovely complexion, "I wouldn't be
= ind’s Creams regularly and it’s amazing the cfwenee without my Pond's Creams,” she says. Pond’s Cold Cream is

Pond’s Creams have made to my skin,” says Lady Dudley. _s0 pleasant to use, and it jeaves my face looking ever so much
"It's 20 much softer, smoother, Ay and fresher.”



PS Cops 1786, Walr Disney Production
= World Rights Reserved

Blonde or Brunette

' THEY PROTECT THEIR LOVELINESS WITH THE SAME BEAUTY CARE

Brunette Mrs. Lawrence Earle, who lives in U.S.A., little Pond’s Vanishing Crez a into your skin. This
and Lady Dudley, well-known London hostess, have delightful, non-greasy cream makes au ideal powder
one thing in common—they use the same beauty care! base because it holds powder matt for hours. It
This beauty care is Pond’s, and it is the favourite Protects your skin, too.
of society’s loveliest women in America, England, Start at once with Pond’s two creams to make your
and France. skin clearer, softer, smoother. In a very short while
you'll be thrilled with its new
radiance, At all beauty counters.

_ 1 BATHED FOUR
OF THE PUPS, BUT ¥
1 COULON'T FIND

ELMER






Why not give your complexion the benefit of the
same care? Follow this easy routine: regularly every
night, cleanse the skin thoroughly with Pond’s Cold
Cream, swirling it gently over face and throat with
your fingers. “Rinse” with more Cold Cream for
extra cleansing, extra softening,

In the moruing, before you make-up, smooth a



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | ca
-é | WORK

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1950







|} For our people depends quite
a bit of YOUR support of “Home
Industries”. APART from, that
compare

uMoLENt

(price and quality) against any
simli rticle and you will find
you get better value. Limolene is
as retreshing as a breath of Spring



|



18 to 67c. at your dealer.

Make Your Selection of
Spirits from our Stock now,
and avoid the Holiday rush.
We have;—

BRANDYS:
Hennessy’s
K.W.V. South African
GINS:
Gordon's Dry
Burnett’s London Dry
Royal Club Jenever



PORTS:
W.A. Gilbey’s 2 Year
Ola
“The Doctor's Invalid
“Reserva”

K.W.V. Paarl Tawny
Harvey's Old Ruby

SHERRYS:

K.W.V. South African
Dows Pale

VERMOUTHS:
K.W.V. Dry
Martini Dry
Martini Sweet

INCE & Co., Ltd.

8 and 9 Roebuck Street
Dial 2236
















THE LONE RANGER

=—— f THE DOORS BLOCKED }{
THE OFFICE |S a BY FLAMES!







ITS THE CROOKS TRYING
TO MURDER ME/









FOR EXTRA

TOUGHNESS & MILEAGE

DUNLOP

ROADSTER



opie




BAD THAT yOu 1
TISTIC ABILITY

vE aT FINISHED A

IL. PAINTING AND PUT

E MAID'S ZOOM TO a 9
Cc i "

s CHEER HER UP MA

1?
i




MAGGIE -DID YOU HAVE A
FIGHT WITH THE MAID AND
FIRE HER-OR DID SHE
QUIT ? SHE'S GOIN’ DOWN
Ce ae WITH ALL







poneeecagecengieneting
YOU CAN

STAND JUST
SO MUCH!

A} y ee

| because they are ¢





i ; (ECKSTEIN BROS.) Keeps all dainty

HOAX 667151



HOUSE IN FIVE YEARS,

FASTER

a é
‘Sleds

MORRIS OXFORD
Seats five. 41 h.p. engine
Independent front
wheel suspension

} Lockheed hydraulic
brakes. Over 10
cubic feet of
Juggage space

BY B.O.A.C.






Regular Speedbird Service to
fifty-one Countries on all six



A THOUSAND DOLLARS! ) edd
WHY, THAT'S FAR } continents means that rew
CHECK, CHILD. +.

.

ee et

[ FEAR FOR YOUR FEE...
ate HERE'S YOUR
—



aa journeys are too far, need take

WIDELY ONCE.s..
=



too long.




MORRIS Six
Seats five. 70 hep. Sit:
cylinder engine. a
pendent front- 6 peel
suspension Angsieneys
range of refinement
which makes this car 4
Morris masterpiece

From Barbados to

Biagatos by B.W.LA. ..

Your money buys more in











MORRIS MINOR

World's biggest small ear
asier to



yur. E
buy. Seats four
ps ate to steer through

traffic and to garage
Petrol consumption |
|
|



B.O.A.C, TAKES GOOD



Book through your loca

15.40 miles per gallon



THE PHANTOM

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

\ WERE NOT ESTURY OKAY! THEN
TURNIN BACK (LL PLUG HIM¢

Nee LASTED Reasonable first cost.










1 CAN STILL SEE
HIM? |'D SHOOT BUT
| MIGHT KILL THE
MONKEY! TURN THE
.\ SHIPAROUNDS p—

— Te



BUD, ARE YOU

| CRAZY? COME,

f 1GIVE USA
IHAND WITH )\



Low operating expense. Economical maintenance costs, 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. ! ne

BRITISH OVERSEAS

Lower Broad Steet

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 -



Her old undies look new —

: a ef
| washed in LIK
You too can keep your pretty clothes looking
like new—just wash them regularly in

DISTRIBUTORS Lux. For Lux gives longer life to dainty
clothes, keeps colours gay and lovely.
Yes, gentle Lux flakes wash perfectly.

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING CO., LTD. | Soumtss.cor ow, clomes test tones, keer,

Flying Time
0% Him.



always



! clothes like NEW

4 LEVER propuct







SERVICE TO

CONSTELLATION

IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA.

No tips or extras for comfort
that reflects B.O.A.0’s 31-year-
old tradition of Speedbird Ser-

vice and experience,

GET THERE SOONER! STAY THERE LONGER |

Flights | Return Fare |
Weekly !



1 Day 2 $ 342.00
104 Hrs.

ondon es
Also Regular Speedbird Services to Europe and South America

8 | 1,467-:00



GARE OF you a
1
B.O.A.C. Appointed Agent

who makes no charge for '

advice, information or book- ah: AC
ings by “Speedbird” to all ;
six continents.



= S|

AIRWAYS CORPORATION



FORT ROYAL GARAGE BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED

_ Brnigetown
hone 4585







TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1956























BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
y
j Y ) * y
CLASSIFIED ADS, |"]2 ss eo | it SHIPPING NOTICES
.|-—- -——_ — apie THIS serves to notify the General
‘ | Public that the Auction Salk f the
TELEPHONE 2508 bre AUCTION | APPLICATIONS FROM NURSES FOR TRAINING AS | (ove ot TmAWAY. "stung
- Ss | Re ieee hic vas to haw a 7
Bae \'UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | MIDWIVES AT THE MATERNITY TRAINING HOSPITAL | Wednesday aind. has been ete 28 | MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW =e
THANKS Fe@R RENT ray aidssceinas: saan + cla came Applications are invited from nurses between the ages of 20 and | “tl! further notice. DARCY A. SCORT, a ee
i Petoshiel Eales, Cumberland} 35 for training as midwives at the Barbados Maternity Training na +e am ss “GLOUCHESTER" sails Freeman- The M.V. “Daerwood” will
“Ginn. ee - ss t on u '¥, November 23rd at/ Hospital. LI tle September 7th. Adelaide September accept Cargo and Paseengers for
wane vite deepal come on HOUSES Loot ae of second hang . QUOR LICENSE NOTICE 19th, Melbourne September 28th Devon+ St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada

good conditign The course of training is available only for nurses who have



























. > 7. port October Ist, Sydney October 12th, and Aruba. Sailing Tuesday 21st.
pathy ‘erdered them om the passing of| ,BRAMBLEY, Waterford Gap. st. ai-|""" “Vancer GRUFFITH Bados Noweraber 8th ne
5 : . a . Dados Novernber 26th
the late Mr. LEMUEL HAYNES — Sidenet Sern, ee Seen Auctioneer to Clarie Bishop in respect of a board | These Vessels Imve ample space for The M.V. “Moneka” will accept
eae - a ae yd Alfred; | 3062. * 5 at 24.10.80—-tin, seat SP -Oh'! eta’ early in February, 1951 and shingle chop with shedroot attached Eas wheat on eae ‘Dils. of = tc esr oo one ~~ 4
; : . | ; . . . int tuate at 1 y Dominica, Antigua, ontserrat,
Joseph; Lionel; Edward: Winston! “sepERANZA — Willy furnished REAL ESTATE Selected candidates wijl receive a training allowance of $28.00 | (s07KC at suem: met dendrinea James 0° | iading with trangnipment at Trinidad for Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
gone) | Dorothy, Albertha: pie: ips! eens “hee aa per month ie Dated this 17th day of November 1950. | Barbados, British Guana, Windward and Wednesday 22nd.
udrie; uth; joyce, armen ( a > . . > ew Al siands
ters) 21, 11,.50—In. 12.17,00-—@. Mae's ae ani eeiciie we Applications should be addressed to the Matron, Maternity Hos- ee ae i atte meats leply
a * chae * : ce ‘ ESS, . Ltd.,
Fa Mrs. Lilian Christian, and the other| pouvANDALE—sth Avenue, George St. 3| Acres of Land. Consisting of 20 Arapic| pital, Bank Hall, St. Michael, and should be submitted not later than | 7). S: Hf. NURSE, Esq TRINIDAD, BO ownnne
ten members of the family of the late] rn aoe pply to Mrs. bees ver 4 Acres and 12 Acres in Sour Grass and| 9911 November, 1950. Dit a Sealnawe BWI ASSOCTATION Ine.”
— con cael ee oo of Risen als ne : ——_—— The Arable Acréage is as follows:— , IN.B.—This application ‘will be consid- | © DA re fon’ Ltd, Gish. anat a i
thowe Who sent card’, wreaths, letters, | gierAT Small comfortable unfurnishe’ | Plant and Ratoon Canes 7 Tenders for excavation of water adit underground at Ter meceatae tee aT eeloeke acae : : Ce
or in any Way. expressed ympathy in . - = Preparation o. oe : st § a — a , ‘
their recent sad bereavement. | gueaDt gow. Wor further, particulprs = Belle Pumping Station specter Mace vy
Office.

Tenders are invited for excavating a water adit underground a\
Belle Pumping Station.

The adit is required to be approximately 80 feet long, 6 feet wide
and 4 feet deep in water.

Full particulars and form of tender may be obtained on applica-
tion to the Waterworks Department, Coleridge Street.

Ltd., 7.11,50—t.f.n-
IN MEMORIAM >
a LYNSTED — Navy Gardens, 3

In loving memory of our dear be-
ed son and brother (WINSTON)
ilfred Oliver Gibson, who fe. asleep

in Jesus on November, 2ist, 1945.
No heart-aches are known in
city,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “E”

Holetown



and bath, @rawing and dining ee
library, Office, closed galler;
Flower | ahd kitchen. Servants rooms, gargg?
Lawn. Apply to| end other out buildings, two concrete
2805. rain water tanks with a capacity of
21.11.50—t.f.n. | 25,000 gallons. Electric light and
Company's Water. Three miles out of

SSSSOPOSSSPSFIG FFP POP
that







SPOCCS,

1

;
lif . oe The application of DaCosta Bishop of
qualified for and received their General Nursing Certificate. Holders Hill, St. James the purchaser of
The course will extend over a period of twelve months and will | 29gpr_biggnse No. 475 of 1950 granted



















Foarte ne Tait "ove: | HEL tee Bet Goalie te a tee means te Dake Tenders must be addressed to the Honourable Colonial Secretary, FATHER
No envy and strife in the sky; £408. 17.11.50—6n.| and Thursdays 12 noon to ¢ p.m.| marked “Tender for Water Adit’, and must reach his office on or CHRISTMAS 38. “Y 26th Oct. 10th Nov
The saints are all sanctified wholly, Offers for above will be received in before the 25th of November, 1950 — 8.8. “VINNT @th Nov. 25th Nov
Myheart now ls se on thet ety. | DP ORILIC N & Geeme, Laces Oe. Boe ee sreaccee oard Nov gin Dee.
city. . e, % ; 5 ae fi ‘ ” " :
wot some its metaings en share OTL = = ai ae 16.11.50.—2n. SAYS... NEW YORK SXRVICE
ver to be remembered by Mr. and Mrs. ———— = 7 2
G. "Gibson" (Parental, Mrs 1 “Sealy, ae i piidS® sauare feet of land situated at ORDER a by ys Geevstent Authority under Regulation N.Y. mace a
ene, Anita an wendolyn (Sisters), Garrison part of the lands of “Bever- 50 of the Defence Regulations, 1939. 5 a , Mth Nov Sth Dec. er
poate sm. Be —— estos NOTICE Syveader “os a's bon Wh oe ae, 1. This Order shall be read tagether with the Price of Goods S's “BYFIORD™ = tath Dec essrdhe ne .
ot One Sam. ts loving sewers ey 8 eer * Lucas Street. (Defence) Orders, 1943, (hereinafter referred to as the principal Nee genet act Toe es CANADIAN SERVICE a
scone OBE Ur eee, ddaat i waseatted oe nn - CARRINGTON ey Order) and any Orders amending the same and may be cited as the ° SOUTHBOUND A
From which none ever wake to weep; | D&Same Raving any debts or clas! omic GARDEN HOUSE” nie residence | |S Of Goods (Defence) (Amendment) Order, 1950. This Season Name of Ship Montreal Bailes Barbados 9
A calh and undieuies 1 against the estate of Hilton Llewellyn! of Hon, R. Challenor, with 5 acres rE 2. Paragraph (2) of Article 12 of the principal Order is hereby

“ALCOA PARTNER" October 27th November 3rd November lath |.
3s. “ALCOA PEGASUS" November !0th November 13th November 23rd ~»
S.S. “ALCOA POLARIS" November 24th November 27th December 7th ©
———$— TT TT TT,

‘epose
Gollop deceased, late of Hart's Gap, in
Where powerless is the lash of foes. the parish of * Christ (Churen in’ is
and who died on 3rd day of
December

1942, intestate, are requested

perches of land situate at Country Road,
Bridgetown.

The dwelling house contains spacious

amended by adding at the erfd thereof the tollowing words “together
with a full and accurate description of the goods sold.”

By Money-Saving Ways

Anleep through Jesus, Oh how sweet
To be for such @ slumber meet!



With holy confidence to sing i

to send in particulars of their elaims





Drawing and Dining Rooms, Sitting

Made by me the aforesaid Competent Authority this thirteenth

od » Breakfast room, Pantny and : Streamlined; — Vaniti Stools NOBTEROURS

duly attested to the undersigned Clarissa | Kitehe ny ie ‘eat y < : ed; Vanities; Stool Arriene
That Death has lost its venomed sting. Kitchen on Main floor. 6 Bedrooms, 2} ¢@Y of November, one thousand nin un ty Be i ;

Percival Thorpe (husband) Iris, Beres- ie, ae. c/o Mens. Haynes and| hathrooms and large verandah upstairs. e hundred and fifty. ‘dsteads and Morris Chairs and Barbados

ford, Marjorie; Montelle; Cicely; Irvine

- Radio, Cocktail and Seal- imited pasecenger accommodation.
(children) ___ + __-2411.50—In. | Rocember, 1950, after which dats 1 throughout. 12 Sefvants rooms, garages, Competent Authority. loped Tables—-Wardrobes, Dra‘ser- Thom vequels have. Mabel. Weer.
IN loving memory of CONSTANCE | {pall Proceed to distribute the assets of | beautiful eae ee are PA | MP, 2608/78; a a a a ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
LOUISE WINTER who was laid to rest | ty eased among the parties entitled | “Inspection at any time on application to W. 818. RAY : Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD,.—Canadian Service.
in Nov. 18th 1949 ereto having regard only to such! tne tak th 18.11 ,50.—2n
o . . caretaker on the premises. he it nig 3 Dinin . ul che!
claims of which I shall then have had PB ining Lunch and = Kitchen
She is not dead, She ts only away notice and I will This property is within 5 minutes walk Table Chin, Bedroom and aE
Gone from the world of pain will not be Mable for the} trom Broad Street. : . Kitchen Cabinets—Larders. Wag-
Sele in ‘the father’s keeping foley benarer paren ign asiy.erh vn Offers in writing to be sent to the Ya DEPARTMENT gons; Sideboards, Buffets "— Tea : = SS aS
ye and bye we shall meet again I shall not then have had notice. 7 | Samerclgned, NT OF WATER RATES Trolleys; Liquor Cases, 3
In the sweet bye and bye | liadkata lave teeeenied ae cane ae eer ae Consumers who have not yet paid water rates in respect of the Mahogany and other Decks, & CHRISTMAS IS FAST APPROACHING
We mien meet on that beautiful indebtedness without delay. semns Street. quarter ending 31st off December, 1950, are hereby notified that un- % with Flat and Roll Tops, Upright % — and we have —
s . ted this 30th day of October, 1950. -11.50—10n | ta ae ‘ . : abd Arm Chairs with caned or
a jarene wae aaa i out ce CLARISSA FEDORA GOLLOP, SRN ar Sin ae ess these rates are paid on or before the 27th November, 1950, the|& solid seats. x XMAS CRACKERS, XMAS TREES, TOYS.
ge cana a Coy Q ae ‘a ee tae surance Co, Apply N. H Cox Phone__| Department, as authdrised by sectton 46 of the Waterworks Act,| % wnbaaly Come in early and select yours,
Sybi andler (Step aug ; #174. 21.11,.50—3n.
Jonnie Branker (brother), © ‘Theodore Ta eeepc ich ettscsmneere x THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Branker; Julian Branker |’ (brothers); -10-50—4n |" “ABOUT 90 acres of land in several|spect of which such rates are payable, either by cutting off the pipe] % L S WILSON x RY L )
Louise Winter (Sister-in-law). reels in th hbourhood of Friend- i P TD.—Proprietors
nat eee ea WANTED ship. Piantation in “the ‘pariat of st | tO such premises, or by such means as they may think fit, and take g oR % (CENTRAL FOUND! e
IN Loving memory of my Dear be- Andrew. Will be sold a; a whole or in “oc ings ‘diy . . :
Joved mother CONSTANCE ESTELLE! py the Vestry of the Parish of St.| !0t8: Reasonable price for quick cash proceedings to recover any amount due x Trafalgar Street. Dial 4069 x
ALLEYNE who departed this life on] ywichael, "} scle. Apply to Mr. Ingram at Turners R %
the 20th November 1948. Under the authority of the St. Mich- Fieve aeote a hace se PON: REE POST OFFICE NOTICE S959 96 SOS6$599695 96640"

Faithful and honest in all your ways} gel’s Perish Loan
Devoted and true to the end of your! The Vestry desire Aan. from any



12 High Street,
Bridgetown, on or before the 3)set day of

(1948—38) ,








Government water and electricity





21.11 .50—3n



(Sgd.) F. A. BISHOP,





Christmas Cards

aay aa ae person | or rsons, bodies politic or THERE is no special rate for Christmas Cards, the postage on
yay atien! P i i
STE eecd ccumabeet qontve tet ane mae ae ‘ae oP eg RANTED printed papers being applicable both locally and overseas, provided

behind
Your loving Smile your gentle face
No one can fill your vacant place

For those you loved you did your best] exceeding four pounds per centum per

God grant to you eternal rest,

being part of £12,000 authorised under
the said Act, at a rate of interest not

ennum.,





SERVANTS—Experienced Cook and also





that the envelope is unsealed.

Surface Rates
Great Britain and Empire

Cee eee emEEEEEeeed

1895—1, may stop the water from flowing into the premises in |

Settees—Tub caned 3 and 5-piece
Suites

LPL PLL LDLPISEEEE LAP?

PL PLPLLALLLLLPE RAMA LD



Barbados Amateur
Water Polo










WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.

: Ever to be remembered by George] Persons mist state the mini-|$, fad Apply: Sturges Kinneten Countries -
ee tw) bon 4 conpeoes (a step ‘> mew “priee’ contatanin ion vrepreee os =e one cent for each additional As sociation
ven) 21.11.50—In. een were at the most favourable A NURSE Pans ge onl aipibatnene s : 2 ozs.
Gt loving snameny Ob Rie doum benkl Sntethes 14 pabatile cn, the-bech day of | 8 @ salary of $87,53 per month ; Foreign Countries . 2 cents for every 2 ozs. or part. WATER POLO TOURNAMENT The Best at the Lowest Cost —
joved Mother who departed this life] June each year. Applications to be forwarded to the Air Mail Rates



on November, 20th, 1947.

The principal of this loan is repayable













Parochial Medical Officer, Ellangowan,









Great Britain only ..

















2 cents for the first 2 ozs, a






















Trinidad vs. Barbados



That day of sadness still comes o'er] in twenty (20) annual instalments of | 2°t later than Monday 4th December Same as 2nd Class matter. i.e. Z
a ften fi Sart of the a ints ee = ine wee further particular; can be ob- 12 cents per } oz, or part. bs
e " iow, Pp 7 es i . ies © as yo oPTe 4
eS day ee Deen wenorarian 0 day ot June, 19650, payable on the 30th tained from the P ates oe ee Sane Og Pie See Fa e =
Sad memorie; of three years ago, Sealed offers in writing marked on the ac, THE 7D " » x tee
tell, envelo| — “OFFER F A. A. B. GILL, ay es : 3 4 BARBADOS AQUATIC
Cay eee ae Eee wianaueaieawell: £3,500" will be sessivon tate Chea: Clerk, Poor Law Guardians N.B. The air mail rate on postcards i.e. half the letter rate. is not | CLUB :
Ever to be remembered by, Suver, Mining the thi up a 12 ovelock noon on 21.11,50—€n. St, Joseph applicable to Christmas cards. ; Suvebdae ; ‘ °
Herman; Hillary, Edgar and Christo- e oO ‘ovember, 1950 ; ursday November {Sra .
pher (sons). Ivy and Ina (daughters). | | CERTIFICATES will be issued in unite MISCELLANEOUS ue Local Rates | (By floodlight) a
Peter; artes eee ea gece PE ea Oats, ay edae teen The minimum postage on a Card for local delivery is 2 cents up 9.00 p.m, Ist Tost — Ladies =
June, Brenda, yn, * BOXES — o s ¢ a oi ‘ ‘ Sheet asia 9.3% ‘ . je * -
Casa obierend 21.11,50—In. E. C. REDMAN, ies bile han SaeruseteAscoard. to 4 ozs. and one cent for each additional 4 ozs. } 10 00 ate ete : “ B os
{ : "7 cos Clerk, St, Michael's Vestry. Apply Advocate Binding. poet Bag General Post Office, wile aik Oeuhaien ; ee
IN lovi memony of our dear bro nae 6n Ke eR cat
A GEORGE FITZ GERALD CUMMINS | —————— ee 20th November, 1950. ADMISSION to Matches 4c, There is a Prestcold Model to suit
; who died on Novae i igre NOTI SCRAP GOLD AND (om. gop a nag ti mination See ON. to, Makdhen one
The blow was har hock ¥ JEWELLER a ghe: prices ’ ‘
No one thought that death was near CE paid. See your jewellers, ¥Y, De Lima Sidieciselenianaaalaiet ie Every Home — Every Pocket
Only those rae. hae A ee i Acaseaion or Caner GaURON & Co,, Ltd., 20, Broad ee, ena Friday November 4th i he Exclusive Prestador
Th ins of pi ing Ww ue n seale envelopes} town. 11.50-—6n. us \
iris, Mrs. Bovell (isters). Cynthia |r-arked on the outside “application tor ee pe (By egg Incorporating the Exc
5 ce), Patricia, Carol, thea (c' f st of Assessor’), will be received at| TSED POSTAGE STAMPS i Se FOS ye ee. 9.00 p.m. 2nd Test Ladies.
Bi eg ae 21.11,50—1n. | my office up ‘to $09 Dm. on Monday| Prompt cash paid #or used stamps, it - 9.0 pam. and Test — Gente. Inner door for extra food storage
ovember, for the | you wish, merchandise such a fountain ADMISSION : 48c,
FOR SALE oF aaaeneace for this parts. i pens, cameras, clothing, ete. will sy sent F M SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS deenenpeiamteneoriae neni i
- e salary attached to 4 d 300 or more stamps j 5
sites sae eae gibson eee in exchange een two (Ok Soeee a rom Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S. Ssturéay November -asth MODEL S. T7172 aa 7.7 cu. ft.
AUTOMOTIVE travelling allowance, Box 49, = | To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, ,B.G. 4.45 p.m. ard Test — Ladies
¥ eed erreee shndiate will be ap-| 21,11,50—2n Altoona Pa, U.S.A. 5.10 p.m. 3rd Test Gents
One Terraplane Sedan car same can} pon G5) sears a wil for a period of = LOADING DATES Expected (Silver Collection)
i Hearse or pick-up, and will be required to Halffax | St. John | Arrival dates "= earner aes MODEL g AT? a
ye toe sae at Craig's Garage Owner aan up his duties on 27th December, OFFICIAL NOTICE Bridgetown eaten a oo = “4 CU. t.
J. C. CLARKE. Phone—Si-24 WOOD GODDARD, eee ABSISTANT COURT OF s.s. “SUNAVIS" .. 8th. Nov, 22nd. Nov tip Aan Oeteanian Bram ti
1 CHR oC srdet Gnurch APPEAL Sc. “SUNPRINGE” | ath. Dec. | th. Dec, | 18th. Dee 11.00 a.m. Water Polo. match Made by the largest Manufacturers of Automatic
CAR — Austin A-40. 1950 (Model. 19 MECH. (Equitable Jurisdiction) 84. . 1. Dee. h. Dec 18th. Dec Snappers vs. Trinidad
Owner driven. Mileage 3000 “Biliew MON) FRANK LEWIS WILTSHIRE . “1Bna. Janz | 29th. Dec. | 38th, San, he eee a Refrigerators in Britain — well worth waiting for
Phone:— E. Gill 2454, —Plaintitt. 5 - 2 Jan, Pc Jan, etc.
24.11.50—4n EZEKIEL WILTSHIRE we G 1 . ‘
ei ee ates ee ~-Defendaiat ELANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents (Silver Collection) Sealed Pressmatic Units with 5-year Guarantee
CAR—A Morris eee miles. NOTICE oot pureuance Re! at ae PHONE — 4703 Owing to limited accommodation ,
Phone 3100 for Ap ‘ Applications for t ours i ie shove a “ it has been decided that on
____ 1115088: | scholarships (Boys) tenable at “the | the, 18th day of October 1960. 1. give Thursday 38rd, only a limited
es in Truck 194 | Alleyne School, will be received by the a number of spectators will be ad . g h d
model, ‘Apply, The, “Manager, Bruce | wdersigned up, to Friday, December ist.| Evmbrance aiecting,” All that rtatn rallied in, addition 0 eket > See these now and get yours.
Yale Factory, St. Andrew. Applicants must be sons of Parishioners piece or parcel of land situate at holders. This ony applies to

19.11,.50—3n,







VAN—One (1) 8 H.P. Ford Van, good Certificate,





eee iain’
ONE MILCH COW—First calf, 30 pts. Parishioners, and in straitened circum-

railk, please apply: Norwood Plantation,





in straitened circumstances. Applica-
tions must be accompanied by a Birth
Applicant; must



Applicants must be widows (white)

stances.

Marleyvale in the said parish of Saint
Philir and island aforesaid containing
by admeasurement one rood nineteen

order that such claims may Be rank-
ed according to the nature and priori-

ty thereof respectively; otherwise suc"










‘Thursday 23rd.



rs cheap. Dial Belgrave | themselves to the Headmaster at the| porches or thereabouts abutting and aie ~
o Seay Bakeries Lia. anne partes on Monday December Douseitin on lands of A. Wiltshire on | (G@GGG% ‘et HO =
19.11,50—6n. at 9.30 a.m. to take the entrance] jands ef A. Jordan on laids of &
examination, Rudder on other lands of tie said A
C. A. SKINNER, Jordan on lands of 9, Blades on a road \
ELECTRICAL
Vestry Clerk, on lands of A. Riley and on the public Y
nero e aren a Rae St. Andrew. road or however else the same may ,
Brush up for ries Pde spobitia 19.11.50—7n | abut and bound.. To bring before me %
lighting fixture, Choose a and besarte aan ——]an account of their said claims with IT’s A FA CT! ?
ful assortment Or bot Tg new show- their witnesses, documents and vouch: ¢s
oo Pl tat new building Lower NOTICE ers, to be examined by me on any S
room jantations Electrical Co Tuesday, or Friday between the hours ?
Broad Street. Emtage Electrical, Sh: PARISH OF 8T. JOSEPH of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the ‘
2nd Floor, Plantations 17 il APPLICATIONS for a vacant Frizer: | afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk r 9 .)
Broad Street, Dial 3918. -11.50—4n. | widow's Annuity will be received by of the Assistant Court of Appeal at y,
the undersigned not later than Friday,| the Court House, Bridgetown betore .
LIVESTOCK the 24th November, 1950, the 27th day of December 1950, in ;
y



50—3n Signed ILI : “hi ; ‘
— — Giathe St: Joseph's Veucy. | benett’ of the ‘sald Decree, and ve he Now has the Finest Assortment of Goods for ‘
FURNITURE 18.11,50—4n. | prived of all claim on or against tne

FURNITURE—New Mahogan Dining



The Barbados Aquatic Club

said property
Claimants are also notified that they





ust attend the said Court on Wéa- ;
Chairs, Tub Chairs and mors Chess, asaaer, the att iy cot fikemnhel
also Mahogany Vanitie: and aeeeine 1950, at 10 o'clock am. When thei }
Tables. A good assortment of Dining ST ania tive said claims will be ranked. 4 an

Tables and Household furniture at

Notice is hereby given that in accord-
ance with Rule 8 the Club will be

Given under my hand this 18th day

Mond "Alleys ‘Open. daly’ frome aim. | loved, 12 Members, on ERUREnAY, | of Oriober 88. v. onxus,
to 4 p.m, Phone 4683. M1,11,60—6n. | from 8 p.m., for ‘Water Polo Tourna- phn Cae of the Assistant Court of
ment. PP .

MECHANICAL

eect cela loc Nel iano
AEROMOTOR—In good working order. | Club as usual.

This does wor include’ the CINEMA,
which will be open to Members of tne



For particulars: Dial 4506. By order of the Committee, | parnBADOS.
ae 49.11,50—In. H. P. bags rier IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF | §
Secretary. APPEAL
17.11,50—6n. (Equitable Jurisdiction) FATHER d SON
MISCELLANEOUS ae wee s FRANK LEWIS WILTSHIRE an

CAN you imagine — you get 12 beau-
tiful local sceneries of the Island in
the B’dos Engagement Diary and the
price is only 2/- each. KNIGHT'S Ltd

21 1.50—3n

a ee
Four Flying Fish Boats Apply George





livery business.

Merritt Caribbean ‘Fisheries — Ltd | Company are kindly asked to settle| Offce of the Clerk of the Assistant

Fontabelle. 21.11,.50—3n. | their accounts by paying the amount| Court of Appeal at the Court Hor
cae ee eae: due direct to the registered office of | Bridgetown, between the hours of M THER an DAU H
Hams, Australia 72 cents per ‘©. | tne Company, Sunnyside Fontabelle. ‘nuon) and 2 o'clock in the afternsor
Currants 84 Rasins 40 CARIBBEAN FISHERIES LTD. en Friday, the 29th day of Decemt :

C._ HERBERT, 21.11,50--3n. | 195¢, Ali that certain piece or par

55 Tudor St. —— |ocf land situate at Marleyvale tn ih

21.11.50—2n said parish of Saint Philip and isian4





TWO MAHOGANY TREES—Diai 8105









NOTICE

OUR customers are asked to note
that effective immediately we have
decided to close down our Fish De-
Those indebted to the



Exhibition Notice





OFFICIAL SALE

—Plaintitt
OSCAR EZEKIEL WILTSHIRE

—Defendant
NOTICE is hereby given that by
virtue of an Order of the Assistant
Court of Appeal dated: the 18th day
of October 1950 there will be set up
for sale to the highest bidder at the





aforesvid containing by admeasurement





SPLENDID CLOTHING OF ALL KINDS FOR



MATERIALS THAT DELIGHT THE EYE FOR

and

ANNOUNCES THE INAUGURATION

OF THEIR



one rood nineteen perches or ther 7
R. H. KING 21.11,50—T.F.N CAKE ICING DISPLAY abouts “abutting and bounding on, laids
— iz 3 - ——_ - o iltshine on lands o ordan ;
POOLE POTTERY EARTHENWARE—A | Two Special Prizes of $20 and $10 wil! | $), junds of EB. Rudder on other lands IN DOM—WES T INDI ES
’ wide variety just received and on sale be given in the Dairy & Food Product] of the said A. Jordan on lands of $ i
j See your Jewellers, Y. De Lima & Co.,| Division for the best exhibit: in | Piades on a road on lands of A. Rule)
Ltd., 20 Broad Street, Bridgetown. Cake Icing Display. Points will be) and on the public road or howev =r i
| 18.11.€0—6n | awerded for the originality and beauty | else the same may abut and bound , }
of the icing. The exhibits must be| gad if not then solé the said property To Sing About. ha
\ WE have in stock a frésh supply of | made on a cake, which will not be cut} will be set up for sale on every suc- . 4
3 “Power: Positive Pills’, a positive | ae no points will be given for the cake | ceeding Friday between the same
4 remedy for all Liver and Stomach ills. }on which the dieplay is made, Entries| hours until the same is sold for a sura WITH THE SAILING OF
\ Price 1/- Bot, KNIGHT'S at ae: or ne wee ak ath a roe not less than £125,0.0
? 50—3n. ‘erm ice icul- Dat this 18th day of October 1950 ’ + bth tae 7 ‘
: tural Society, Bayell & Skeete 'Bids.. payee anne Pree ay eee It’s an Exhibition of New and Delightful Goods 2 ‘is
i NCHS reet, frog where further de- Acting Clerk of the Assistant Court . SS LONDON MARIN
falls may be obtained" "39.10:80-“Sn | Se Agee, NOW OBTAINABLE AT



ONLY A FEW MORE LEFT!
You will never be able to get
another set of these

Unbreakable Pots



LODGE |

THERE will be an Old Boys Cricket

SCHOOL |



THE public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife (ULA WALKER

Wm. FOGARTY LTD.





Loading GLASGOW

and LIVERPOOL, beginning of

FOR

-

December



They are really old meter cases Match at the School beginning at 1 pm. | inee Bovell) as I do not hold myself

made of heavy iror. material, and cn Thursday in honour of Mr. John | responsible for her or anyone elie D

we will never have any more of | Goddard who will be Captain of the| contracting any debt or debts in BARBADOS TRINIDA , DEMERA A

that type a gid ogee |rame unless by a written order signed ,

Why not get at least 1% dozen il a ys’ and their Wives | by me " . HY . ~ 2. oid ~

uns Soar: Gacoetin, Bay Street try to attend siae tanwiitae. Sed. FITZ ROY WALKER FURTHER PARTICULARS: PHONE 4703: PLANTATIONS Litd.—Agents

before all are sold. W. A. FARMER, } Pine Road
' Headmaster | St. Michael. |

———SSSSSS' | 20.11.50—2n. ' 21).11.50—2n. | FOFSS9SG9999999601 9999 FOSS S9S 99990008 ee eS OONMua



|



PAGE EIGHT



Cozier Scores Fine ,

Century for Spartan

A SPARKLING 118 by Fred Cozier enabled Spartan
to score 205 runs against Cable & Wireless after they

started a bit shakily on the second da
of Intermediate cricket matches.
wicket and outfield was so wet at Boarded Hall that play years for training facilitie

between the two sides was
batting first Spartan was off
Thornton for a duck,

The rate of scoring was slow
until Cozier going in at number
eight in the batting order started
to brighten up the game and
scored freely off the bowling
He batted attractively until he
was bowled by Croney k

Branker the medium pace bow!-
er for Cable & Wireless was the
mst successful bowler. He took
four of Spartan’s wickets for 50 !
runs after sending down 19 overs |
out of which six were maidens
The two Lawless brothers took two
wickets each while Croney got
one.

the

matches against Foundation and
Combermere

ment scored
eigi.

bowled
Cable & Wireless in their L©@ward, however, only gained a

of the Sixth Series
n the first day the

not possible. On Saturday
to a bad start when they lost

2nd Biv. Cricket:
Regiment Leading

The Regiment and Leeward
poth secured first innings lead on
first day of their cricket

when the ninth
cund of Second Division Cricket
began last Saturday. The Regi-
198 for the loss of
wickets after they had

out Foundation for 59.

tarn at the wicket are now 26 runs 7! runs lead over Combermere.

for the loss of no wicket.

At Black Rock, Pickwick after
making 53 in their first innings—
to which Mental Hospital replied
with 1i110—have been dismissed
for 175 runs and at the end of
play Mental Hospital had scored!
41 runs for the loss of four wickets

G. Gordon again bowled well
for Mental Hospital
wickets for the loss of 80 runs.

Empire were bowled out by College scored 115 and Police ate to provide healthy outdoor recrea- Fletcher

Windward for 130 runs in their
second innings. R, Farmer wor-
ried all the Empire batsmen and

at the end of the innings had bag- 48 and A, Ishmael 34. The Foun- landwhad a wonderful year athleti-
ged eight wickets for Windward. dation wickets were fairly evenly cally as was shown to the world

Windward who replied with 170
runs in their first innings to 85
made by Empire are now 25 runs
for the loss of two wickets in
their second innings. Both wic-
kets Were taken by G. Rudder
the Empire pacer.

At Y.M.P.C. the steady bowl-
ing of L. Branker was the main
cause why Wanderers only scorec
52 runs in their second innings to
which Y.M.P.C. are now 111 for
the loss of six wickets. L. Lra:
er again showed his worth
batting when he made 45,

CABLE & WIRELESS vs. SPARTA
SPARTAN—ist ingore "

in



A. Gittens c Lawless b Branker 16
8. Thornton ¢ Croney b
Cc. Lawless .. ° 0
G, Chase stpd (wkpr.) b
c Lawiess.... 14
K. Roberts l.b.w. Branker 1
B. Morris c. Croney b. Branker 3
W. Jemmott c. Cozier b
R. Lawless......... 13
E. MecComie c. Bynoe b, Branker 1
FP. Cozier b. Croney...,.......... 118
NN. Medford b. R. Lawless bet 20
Skinner not out ees oe 5 10
Extras..... oy : 9
Total.......... ; 205
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo, M. R w
Branker 19 6 50 4
Croney ... 22 0 12 1
Cc, Lawless...... 1” aa 2
R. Lawless......... 12 3 30 2
MeKenzie_.......-- 3 0 20 0

CABLE & WIRELESS—Ist Innings

Matthews not out q

McKenzie not out 8
Extras . 5

B.
R

PICKWICK vs. MENTAL HOSPITAL
PICKWICK'S First Innings—83

MENTAL HOSPITAL—First Innings—110

Total (for no wieket)





As their games against Y.M.P.C.
and Pickwick stands now, Cen-
tral and Empire should at least
each gain first innings lead
over the respective teams, Cen-
tral have claimed six Y.M.P.C.
wickets for 20 runs after they
knocked up 142, Empire scored
175 for the loss of six wickets,
declared and Pickwick have only

and took four â„¢UuSstered 56 for the loss of seven Of the need for

wickets.
In their match against Police,
25 for the loss of two wickets.

For Regiment, J. Bynoe top
scored with 50, R. Price scored

divided
bowlers,

among

the Regimen:

Out of the Leeward’s total of Championships in Brussels,
138, Rev, A. E, Simmons scored ter facilities would unquestionably
45 and G. Gjilkes 28! V. Mapp produce

of Comber-

scored 57 runs out
mere’s 117, H, Brewster scored 27.

F. B, Taylor helped himself to
' fine century for Empire
their match against Pickwick.
37 runs against Police. C. Cal-
lendar took four wickets for Po-
ice for 28 runs.

Batting for Central, A. Ni-
chols scored 52 and V. King 34.
Following are the scores:
Regiment vs Foundation
Regiment 108 for 8 wickets
Foundation 59.
Leeward vs. Combermere
Leeward 138, Combermere 117
Empire vs. Pickwick

Empire 175 for 6 wickets, Pick-

wick 56 for 7 wickets.
College vw. Police

Central 142, ¥.M.P. 20
wighela’ M.P.C. 20 for

Central vs. Y.M.P.C.
Central
six wickets.



Fearless Freddie

Meets Al Browne
On December 1

(From Our Own Ci
PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Fearless Freddie, Jnr. of Trini-
dad will clash with Al Browne
lightweight champion of British







PICKWICK’'S—Second Innings i j
A. Trotter b. G, Gordon...,... ** 9g Guiana in Georgetowa on Decem-
R. King c. Burrowes b. C Hope 2% ber 1.
W. Yearwood c, Burrowes
‘ B V. Boyee......, 6 —
+ Foster ce, Burrowes b. R, Rock 4 ee
B. Lewis l.b.w. b. G, Gordon, 5 WINDWARD...
T. Hoad run out. f fon. 3 E. Evelyn not out ee Hpalogs 10
L, Hoad ec. Burrowes b, Gordon o 4H. Farmer ¢. Wilkin’ b Rudder 8
W, Weils c (w.k. Best) b, R. Rock 12 Y- Farmer ec. Harper b. Ruddei 1
OQ. Lashley not out.......,...,..... 4 NN» Tharnten not out...) 4
J. Peterkin c. Batson b. Knight 5 Extras ‘ 4
G. Evelyn b. Gordon .......... a9 sii
Extras.......... 19 Total (for two wickets) . 25
FOS shes sctiris 175 BOWLING ANALYSIS
7 Se 0. M. R. w
BOWLING ANALYSIS . arper 7 3 18 0
Oo. M. R. Ww. G- Rudder 6 6 | eae
G. Gordon,..... 15 5 3 64 FP wae 4 2 3 0
C. Hope....,.. 10 4 16 1 NDERERS vs, ¥.M.P.C,
Carter ‘ 1 0 .,. 3 WANDERERS First Innings—102a
13 3 38 1 Y.M.P.C. First Innings—so
3 0 19 0 WANDERERS--Second Innings
19:3 3 (a8 8 i devise cb Branker 4
. c. Archer b,
MENTAL HOSPITAL-—Second Innings N. Mayers b Branker oe t
V. Boyce c. Peterkin b. Lashley.. 13 k: Greenidge b, Branker. M
E. Quintyn b. King : 9 ©. Pierce c, & b. Branker 0
N. Burrowes c. Trotter b. Lewis.. 2 ©. McBeth 1.b.w. b. Branker 0
C. “Williams run out ae 1 M. Clarke c. Greenidge b. Archer 10
C. Best not out. 14 D. Alleyne l.b.w. b. Burke, 4
C. Hope not out 0 4H. Proverbs c. tw. k.) b. A r 15
Extras... 2 4H. Hardley not out tivane! oe
—— K. Massiah absent 0
Total for four wickets 4 OER is aes s ahs dine eee 4
EMPIRE vs. WINDWARD Total Br 62
EMPIRE—First innings 85
WINDWARD—First Innings — 70 fern ANAL w
EMPIRE—Second Innings L. Branker ue 0 a
G. Hinkson e, Farmer b, R, Farmer 10 HH. Webster 2 1 1
B. Bourne c Thornton b. D. Wilkie 16 G. Archer. 3.3 1 6 4
¢. Rice c. Farmer b. R. Farmer il 1. Burke rs. 0 16 1
C, Harper c, Farmer b. R. Farmer 0 Y.M.P.C.—Second Innings
Vv. Babb c. Wilkie b. Thornton. 4 Greenidge b. L. Greenidge 5
WN. Symmonds stpd. (w.k.) , Hoyos ¢. & b. Clarke 5 coipatal
b. R. Farmer..... 13 Webster c. Sub b. Clarke pate iat
I. Harris c. Farmer b. R, Farmer 10 MeKenzie c, Clarke b. L. Greenidge 30
P. Wilkin stpd. (w. k.) . Burke c, Sealy b. Clarke ; 1
b. R. Farmer. 24 Branker not out oe
E. Barrow not out 10 Porter c. Proverbs b. Greenidge..,. 10
G. Rudder b, R. Farmer 22 B. Greenidge not out 0
N, Sealy c. Farmer b. R. Farmer 0 Extras 12
Extras.........- 10 om
on vic )
130 Total (for six wickets at
nn BOWLING ANALYSIS
w Of TA: RW,
Mi L Greenidge... cat 6 33 3
1 H. Proverbs,....... 6 1 12 0
8 McBeth ...... 8 2 Ww 0
0 QRARHO. bo. cee cakes 1 6 4} 3
1 Pierce .......- 0... 1 0 0
9 BRANKER-7.50 P.M.
——. - — » . ~y 7 :
They'll Do It Every! Time

N£low come?" every.
DOCTOR'S WAITING ROOM|

THE READING MATTER
ZSTRICLY,

PRE-ICE' AGE.»



=

nian
62)

S

SSSsss

Si o



“ 7

TAPE

ae, ies
»



College's M. D, Mayers made fellow

142, Y.M.P.C. 20 for

World’s |
even better results not Heavyweight Champion was pro-| , ON: le At 2 : Es th Leather
only in track and fields, but in all Hounced in “good shape” when| or MEN : Surenee ya SHOES “ a $5.05; $7.95 9
sports as well, medically examined today for the| Soles, in Black and: Brown... eat ren ae 25: $7.95 soe
F , first bout of his “comeback”! With: Crepe BOWE rs fi gnaeit ee bee y gs reese on dues
in One wonders when the Govern- © mpaign, | La
ment bi ee eames 200 Louis who was outpointed by FOR CHILDREN: Tropical LEATHER SHOES in all
i Sep Mg ye Re 7 .. Eazard Charles in their title fight sizes. Also SANDALS with Rubber Soles oat
Switzerland and other countries, }, o¢ Septernber meets the Argen- kur
and turn pool betting into a bene- tine heavyweight Cesar Brion ‘ y
fit for the masses and not for one over ten rounds here on Novem- PUMPS: Canvas PUMPS in all sizes, in Whitey Brown Doe
or two individuals, not to men- fer 29. Louis and Brion both and Blue. |
tion the pool’s promoters _ appeared today before the State oats
It is time there was a compulsory Athletic Commission's physician, Hocicry, Sceks, Shoe Polishes, Suede Cleaner |
levy from the pools to be put to Dr, John Houston who reported
, a central sports fund, _ that Louis had good blood pres-
Half of,this could come from the sure and pulses. Louis now 36 PY
promoters and half from the said he expected to scale more |
_ winners, than the 218 pounds he carried | .. by Chester Barrie
—Reuter. — gyainst Charles. of Great Britain
Brion’s trainer Charles Gold- *
ham asked for six ounce gloves poree renee: style in
9 }to be used in the bout but the above an low ee lengths
What's Ou Today jee eee oe Seat See The British Bata Shoe Co, Ltd. Beautifully finished in the
Court of Geen sone s | See thlhote boins tiGy sane . best traditions of London
a.m, when the case 0 : . ane i
Hex’ ven Kenneth Gaskin {| title fights—Reuter, | LLL "||| Tailoring, Doo skin in fawn,



ime By Jimmy Hatlo






| Sie : 3
RB XCEPT THE EYE DOC'S*“WHERE THE | »
LATEST AND BEST MAGAZINES ARE ON
BUT WHO CAN LOOK AT “EM?
y = Ve > \ | | 7

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

OLD BOYS’
MATCH AT
LODGE SCHOOL

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2i, 1950







British A.A.A. SMILE...
sks For £250,000

For 4 Years

BRUSH... UP... YOUR...









wEew! IMPROVED
ODEX SOAP



(From VERNON MORGAN) A Lodge School Old Boys’
; LONDON, Nov, 19 team will play a cricket match Oo Gets skin really clean
At a time when individuals are against the Present Boy at

*__ @ Banishes perspiration odour
© Leaves body sweet and dainty

Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that
is mild and gentle for face, hands and

winning the vast sums of £100,000 Lodge on Thursday

» week on football pools the Ama- The match will be played in
teur Athletic Association is asking honour of John Goddard, West
for only £250,000 a year for four Indies Captain.

for





the youth of Britain The Old Boys’ team is J. D. daily baths, Odex is ideal for family use.
Few countries in the world are as Cana Kies , = = is Mar-

hints ca twas at ¥y Shall, A. } ‘aylor, A. Farmer,

backward as Britain im the matte A. O'N. Skinner, 'S. Headley, E’

of playing fields for the boys and
girls of the nation.

E. H. L. Clynes, Honorary
Secretary of the Amateur Athletic
Association said that in the whole
of England and Wales there were
only 66 cinder tracks. Of these
very few were provided by the
loeal councils and were therefore
available to all sections of the
community, There were 178 towns
with a total population of tic Club las ; ae
17,000,000 which had between them feasted hen aE. eee
enly 22 cinder tracks equivalent to one a,
one for nearly 800,000 people The mateh was played under
floodlights and the lights proved

Evelyn, R. Packer, B. K,
D. Wi'kie, Bert Toppin.

Bowen,





ADDIS LIMITED
HERTFORD 8ST. I

| 33 THOUSAND BAJANS CAN’T
BE WRONG .... °

SAMSON and DELILAM”
Still Going Strong!

Water Polo
To-night

IN the water polo practice
match held at the Barbados Aqua-

Bo

When Children Are Thin

SCOTT’S EMULSION HELPS
THEM GROW STRONG

Thin weak children who need more A&D










Cinder Track











~ fle . to be very successful. There will] = | = ——————— Vitamins develop strong bodies, strong bones,
t a _ Gyew se Put Bore ewes be another practice match to-]} . | strong white t ae pee
the counter with a papblation of Right. The teams are : | MARBLES and PISTOLS with CAPS you give them good-tasting Scott's Emulsion
over 30,000. Team “A”: )

Paul Foster, George regularly,

Pleading for such facilities Mr.





















Despite the lack of tracks, Eng-



a HiGH ENERGY FOOD TONIC
Joe Louis Is In SEN Ort iaiten Ait Be ee

Good Shape



; bat ; Seen MacLean, Kenneth Ince, Boo Pat- more than just a tonic
Clynes said that it “wou not be terson, Owen Johnson, Delbert a i—Hi
unreasonable to spread the pro- Bannister, Harold Weathehead ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301 High Street IT’S POWERFUL NOURISHMENT
vision of these tracks for the coun- Team “B”: Albert Weather-] | ~. —— sa Scott's Emulsion is a gold mine of natural
try over four years which would had, Gerard Jordan, Henry Perez,} ~ 5 A&D Vitamins. It’s a scientific, good-
mean only £250,000 a year.” Mickey Jordan, Maurice Fitz-§/ = taseie: i
He was not thinking so much of Gerald, Trevor Yearwood, Herbert { 8
these tracks in Portillo ) 4
order to produce world beaters in Reserves: Eric Johnson, N, io rj
track and field championships, but Portillo, Maurice Foster, Pat y)
Play begins at 7.45 p.m. }/ . Tak
tion for all sections of the com- \ \? J
munity. z

by the success of both me:

FOR LADIES: Nicely finished LEATHER CALIFORNIA
the European

Bet-

women athletes in CASUALS—in Patent or Suede in various designs,

$5.85; $6.45;



A very special feature for
visitors to and from cold
climes

CHICAGO,
Louis, former

Nov. 20

$6.65
Joe















a



Sed







for murder continues.

Legislative Council meets at
2 p.m, The Council is due
to debate the motion for
the second reading of the
Bill for the naturalisation
of natural gas.

A Bill to amend the Colon-
ial Treasuree’s Act is next
on the Order Paper.

The House of Assembly
meets at 3 p.m. Sums of
$21,600 and $600 will be
asked for supplementary
resolutions,

The House is due to
consider in committee, the

grey, light green.

Tweed in Brown, Blue and
Green plaids.

Can be seen in the MILLINERY DEPARTMENT



| Its always
a Better

Sandwich



CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET





bill to provide for —.
regulation of Public i I
Utilities, Ww t a

The first two Orders
under private members’
business are in the name
of Mr, E. D, Mottley, one
is to amend the Poor
Relief Act and the other
is to amend the Vestries’
Act.

Mr. Bryan will take charge
of the Bill to incorperate
the Barbados Bo xing
Board of Control.

The Mobile Cinema gives a
show at Boscobel School
pasture, St. Peter,






















“LOOK IN AT....

** BOOKER'S *°

For your XMAS GIFTS :—

We have just opened a lovely assortment of

XMAS CARDS
XMAS CRACKERS
LADIES TOILET SETS
PLASTIC POWDER BOWLS
PIFCO HAIR DYERS
PIFCO VIBRATORS

XMAS TREE LIGHTS.

Call in at BOOKER’S Early

JA it
BREAD





., ete, etc..

’ ,
The Weather IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT BOOKER'S (e'Dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
TODAY || Broad Street and Hastings Alpha Pharmacy

Sun Rises: 5.57 a.m. | We have pleasure in informing our many customers and the General Public that
Sun Sets: 5.35 p.m. we haye just completed the installation of increased Storage for KEROSENE OIL,
Moon (Full) Noy. 24 which will enable us to meet their entire needs,
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 1.51 a.m., We are now in a position to meet all requirements at shortest notice for which

1,31 p.m, prompt despatch is guaranteed and your patronage is hereby solicited,

YESTERDAY

ainten (Codrington) 1.09 We have also available a complete range of the famous . . .

ns.

|

vant" ~~ VALOR STOVES «= OVENS — |

Temperature (Min.) 72.0°F

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

Wind Velocity: 4 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.928,
(3 p.m.) 29.823



For Your Convenience, We
have Large Supplies of ...

Xmas Rope, Tags, Tinsel Cord, Xmas Trees and
a Variety of Decorations
a SEE OUR STOCK and SELECT EARLY

COLLINS DRUG STORES.

Christmas Baking :
COURTESY GARAGE

Dial 4391



<<<

1, 2, 3 & 4 BURNERS
‘Secure yours early for your







Mine's A Pye...

MORE and more discriminating radio users when
discussing radio say “Mine’s a PYE”,







PHONE 1267... For

EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
2” & 3” Mesh

METAL FAHRICS

No. 14 light, No. 9 medium
in rolls 7’ wide

CORRUGATED

ALUMINIUM SHEETS
6’, 7’, 8’, 9, 10" lengths

B.R.C

P YE is the choice of those who love true quality and
all that is best in radio,

gare =6Book now for Christmas to save
disappointment later.



: ALSO : CORRUGATED
GARRARD AUTOMATIC RECORD CHANGERS EVERITE SHEETS
we And 6’ & 10’ Lengths
SEPARATE PICK-UP ARMS

RED CEDAR SHINGLES

Lore

ae P. C. S. Maffei & Co, Ltd.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO,, LTD.





Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ESUWE4RYS_USV58P INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T15:34:21Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02439
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

PACE EIGHT HXKHWMIS .\1>V( Ml Tl'ESDAY. NOVEMBER 21. 150 Cozier Scores Fine Century for Spartan A SPARKLING 118 by Fred Cozier enabled Spartan to score 205 runs against Cable & Wireless after they started a bit shakily on the second day of the Sixth Series of Intermediate cricket motchea. On the first day the ,.„ ii iket and outneld was so wet at Boarded Hall that play >,., between the two sidea was not possible. On Saturday th batting first Spartan was off to a bad start when they lost * Thornton for a duck. OLD BOYS' .MATCH VI LODGE SCHOOL British A.A*A. Asks For £350,000 For 4 Years 1 £ luo.uOu U<1>* m> Thursday .. *eak on rooto.. tea wU b< j-ia\w1 in teur Athletic Association Is asfe %  < J'*hn QodjdtV nly £250.(100 a year for foui JINI.for training fai I' Tha rate of Mormg was alow number 2naJ laiv. 4'rielas-f: th of Brl Wuntrii bwckwanl aa Brita. of playing fields for Ihi boy Kirls of the nation E H L Clynes. I Secretary of the Amateur Athl.-iu Association sairl that in the whole ol Er.glaiui aim WasM only 66 cinder trackOf these Th*o Ooddari < apt H K Marlor, W A Farmer, A .,v Bklnrv. s i>, Ev.-i.ii H Pecker, h | l) Wi kuBti Toppln. vigiit in the batting order started tSnWJTA 1 '*&2 Regiment Leading Ha battad attractively until he was bowled by Croney. \ !" *wment and Laeward ^ feu wtr provided bv the ^ „ £*" £!^*J flrat mmnp lead on ', (OUIll l | v „ m W1 n „u-rWunBrankcr the medium pace bowlthe ilrst day of their cricket aw -.i h i_ to .11 -Htiyn. of the I able & Wtrvlaas was the matches against Fouiidation and ?* '^. ',,„Thcrr wrrelTII {own*. insat successful bowler. H* took Combermere when the ninth 'Th 10^1 imnuJaliun four of Spartan's wickets for SO "<-nd of Second Division Cr.cs.rl ut runs alt. : .rndina; down 19 overs bfean last Saturday. TheRcgi-< ovn of which six were maidens nient scored 198 for tha loss of cnI The A lawless brothers took tw., •' %  wickets after they had BB. n bowled out Foundation for 59. their '•**•**. however, only gained a 21 runs lead over Cornbcrmere As their games, against Y.MP.C and Pickwick stands now. CenAt Black Rock, Pickwick after tral and Empire should at least making M In their first Innings— each gain first innings lewd which Mental Hospital replied <-veT the respective team* Can titehrta each whlla Croney one. Cable & Wireless tarn at tha wicket are now 26 runs for the loss of no wicket claimed six Y M.P C. I after they npn With i 10—have been dlsmJsted ,rfll %  •*• /or 17.1 runs and ni the end of %  • %  * %  plav Mental Hospital had scors.1 kn ? c 'j ed U P ,lz Empire stored u > 41 runs for Ihc loss of four wi.kets < % %  > tor the loss of six wickets. G Oordon team howled well ••wlared and Pickwick have onlv for Mental Hospital and took four m u r*"* < S6 '"' lho ,OM of !M V,> Wickets for the lo rf in runs *'"" %  In their inaleh agulnst Police. Empire were bowled out by Collage scored 115 and Police .• %  Wulw..id for 130 tuns in their 3.'! for the loss of two wuk-t second ianlasa it Pinna worFc Regin ried all the b an and £?"" *" at the end of the irmlug* had bagJH mna A Ihmae| 34 The Founl.niWiad hi wlckaU (or Windward lilU ,"." %  %  %  **ra fairly eveul. call: n.OOu.iRkJ which had batwoen thencinder tracks equivali: Dearly 800.000 people Cinder Track M in. l.U that there should LI a >mdar track in evr> Iowa in tho country with a population of I ra> 311.000. Team "A" : Paul Foster, George Plead 1 Of Un UtMaclean. Kenneth Inre aid that It "Wi.uld not be tenon, Owen Johnson. IX-lla-rl Water Polo To-night IN the water polo practice mil. 11 held at the Barbados Aqi tl< Club last night Team B" defeateii •Team A" by four Boali one. The match was played under floodlights and the lights proved to be very successful There will be another practice match lonight. The teams are : BRUSH UP... YOUR... SMILE, WITH rHE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH Wisdon i'.V'. unreasonable to spread the proBannister. Harold Wean vision of these '< I Team "B": Albeit Weather%  four yeara which would i. i. nry V LOOS 1 yeai Mickai JordarL Maurice riisnt>t thinking so much "i %  •• %  II 'fi-vc.r Yearwood, Herbert Portdl.. BeaarVM I Km Johnson, N. Ha of the need lot lhaei cedar to pcothioa track ami Held championships, but s to proe k ta health] outdooi 1 tion for all Bynoe top munity. Price scored Despite the lack of I %  Portillo MaMrice I who replied wltk TO lv d J? amw the Roglmeir by "the runs in their first innings to R!t l !" e /*• . omen all made by Empire are now 25 run. ," u ^f l 1 i* f ^ ards u ul ot Champl.mshipsin Brussels. Bet136. Rev. A. E. Simmons scored tar (a.d'i. i ieatlonabl> 45 and G. Qllkcs 28 V Mapp produce %  nits not for the loss their second kets Were token the Eini .i %  : iln| wlrkets Toth Icby C, Hodttn At Y.M P C th I rig of L. Branker cause why Wandeiers only 62 runs .n their second In/ilnm l<> which Y.M P C are now 111 for the loss of six wickets. L. i er again showed his worth in batting when he made 4ft. M-nred 57 runs out of Comberare's 117 H. Brew star scored 37, F B. Taylor helped him ell la steady bowlnne century for Empire in MM the malt l,,e "" match against Pickwick. %  lieges M. D. Mayers mode n* aeair'-t Police C Cal" ii. took four • for 28 runs Batting I AHI I S Vt IK! i i -, SFARTAK |M A. Uitirni r IJV. 'In I, •I Tliomlon C Crimpy I -FABT*. MofrH c C'ronry b 1 Jflnmoll t Co/lvr b ft Lawless StVCoinle c pynm b Tout BOWLINn ANAI o. niankn IS Cranky 11 C !.l!• CABI r A wmr.i I Mrillli-I McKrtinr MX HEHTAL IKlSPITAL rirl lnillng-1II PICKWICK s s.,a 14. Tatlrr <• Burrswea b H n u . i h Lswta I"b o a^rean. I T Howl mn out. hi 1 to i Bun u h Gordon 0 W. WtU c IW k linn. I, B Rrrl. 11 o LMhicy nat aui... 4 J. Peierhln c BatuHi b Knlghl H o. tvtirn a. uoraan M £>lru... IB .hols scored 52 and V. King 34 Following gre the scores %  eglment n Fouadallen Regiment 106 for 8 wicket*. Foundation 5B Leeward vs. Combermere 1-eeward 138, Combermere 117 Empire vs Plrkulek Empire 178 for 8 wickets Pickwick 58 for 7 wickets CeHaae i-oii,. Central 142. Y M.P C 10 foi wickets. Centra! vs Y M r C Central 1,2, Y.M.PC. 20 for six wickaU. Fearlegg Fredda* Meets Al Browin* On December %  "*" %  "' SassV^BsaVMSfSBSl PORT-Or-SPA(.\ Fea, es s p lt .dd.e. Jnr of Trinidad will clash with Al Browne. I'Khiweight champion of British ber 1 G<,< "Wowo on Dreamily in track and Raids, hut in all •port* us well mem will beci ; % %  fellow the lead given by Sweden. Switzerland Ickets for Poand turn pool bettlnfl Into a benefit for the massea arid not for one Nlor two individual-. IK*) lion the pool's promoter* II is time there was a compulsory levy fn-in the pools to bo put to a centrul sports fund. Half of,lhis rould cotlM A pnornolers and half from the winners. lll-MO 1 Total.. BOW1JNO ANALYSIS MF.NTA1. HOSPITAL -SwconS In V. Boys* f rierkm b LdMUn E tjuliityn Ii King K. Burrown c. Tloli.r b I*-.. ITS i fgrs^*-* %  v rSl' 1 jg*_ > N Thanihia nul o„i Bawal T*UI lo. io Masssss, BUWUNU ANALVIla s*Mii.i||) .. y M n *a]aMH Smtl.m WANDBHMS ^SS |, Lri ^. S M |. h Btu i-nMsr b A.,1,., b nurkr ToUl for four V.ISI... \n n Kftotng i, WINliAHI> r ) Ml-IH! -. Aixh-r b W*lM( a> % %  "• b nraiiHd !;""" %  •• • Branktr Pi.'..c A b II „.., i McBrtl. " CUrkr i Allpynp Priiiprb. ,. w | ll.ii.ll.-i not ool M.HI.I. >t>.r.,l Kslras ... Total BOWLING ANALYSIS What's On Today Court of Grand Sessions i a.m., when the rase ut Res \ Kenneth Gstkin lor murder lonllnur.. Legislative Count II meeU at 2 p.m. The Council la due to debate the motion for the second reading of tho BUI for the iislura1lation of natural gas. A Bill lo amend the Colonial Treasure.,-'., Art U next on the Order Paper The House of Assembly meets at 3 p m. Sums of *;i,6Q and s'iOU will be aaked for *iipplemenUr> resolutions. The il %  h> due lo consider In committee, the bill %  > provide for the regulation of Public Utilities. The first two Orders under private members' business are In the name of Mr. K. D. Moltley. one la to amend the Poor Relief Art snd the other Is to amend the Vealrte* Act. Mr Hi v..n will tike chsrse of the Rill to i" -lithe Barbados H o \ I n i Board of Ct.i.lrol. The Mobile CkMnU live* a how al Bo-enhel School pasture. SI. Peter B. n. C. Bit.Tho Fair II lUnnrr 10 i| i D WUkW i* a. i T11 I'_(IHI i b V. Babb c Wilkir I. W. Bymmandi WpU |1 b H Fsimai 1 Ham* C. 1'nrmr: Ii P. Wiikin -u-1 iw i a B ri B. Barrow net out O. Huffaier b B. FsMiiri N. Baaly c Fsmirr b Eslra* Unrka V M P C SVcood Innings (.rornklitr I, L Orwnid.Tr ..... ft H %  >,„ .4,1, CliiV. B Wrbilrr c Bub l> ru-. 0 MrKenilc c rlark* h 1. Uirvniage 30 Hi.ik. .Sraiy b Clark* .1 Hrankar not out feS Porter c Proxrri !" b (jrr>i>>d*r %  IS H Crivnldf* not out f ExtraII The Weather %  mi* AY Hun Rises: 5.57 a.m. Hun Sets: 5.3ft p.m. Moon -l TJ 11 Nav. 24 Lighting: 6 0* p.m. High Water: 1.51 a.m 1 SI p.m. YKMTERItAY KainfaU (Codrbu-ton i 1 Ins. Tola! (..I Month to day: 7.39 Ins. Temperature (Mas.) S3.S'F Temperature i Min > % %  i Wind IHreclion: (t a.m.) :, (3 p,m.) EJf.ft:. Hind Velocity: 4 mile* per hour u a.m.) 2tS2B. l ** rt "' uiat > MAKBLES and PISTOLS with CAPS ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street Joe Louin Is In Good Shape i iin rVGO N(n M •1* i Looui ii.ir.,.] World'sI -M ( ti„mti., t i .,., pro iioHinced in good shape whan nad today for ihe] boul of aii 'atjRsabaek' i inpalkii. %  %  %  I isard Charles in iheli u l. | -M i % %  i meets, 'iie Arr,cu> ivj spsiajhl Cesar Bnon OJIT ten rounds here on Novemt.er 2fl Lsnial and Brion both i ppaarad today i>eforc th*> Btata Athletic Ceawnli Dr. John Houston who reported that Ixiuis had Rood Wood presBUlsai [atHllS now 36 said he expected to .scale : than the 218 pounds he <;iineti harles. Bnon'* trainer Charlai Qoldhsm asked for Ux ounce gloves [to be used In the boul bid Hie Commission pointed out thn1 eight ounce gloves wenletunre.i under i the Illinois IxixitiK code exci pi .1. Kt-uli-i AVOID OFFENDING-USE ODEX When Children Are Thin SCOTT'S EMULSION HELPS THEM GROW STRONG Thin woak (hildrra who aied not* A*D Vuunios develop .ir.iag txidies. • %  rosi boost, iiroag sthita lecth and reuan< 10 cold* sdass you givfl itimi good itsung Scon's Bsiuliioa itgulari*. more than just a lenle IT'S POWWtFUl NOURISHMINT Scon'* hmuliiim Ii s gold min* ni ea A*JJ VasssBiaa. It's a KoBBBBat, ood uuu.g toeis. r^ SCOTT S EMULSION HIGH £N?RGV FOOD TONIC I OR UDIaal NlcelJ lu.ih- I.FATHKR CAUFOBNIA < \--i AMC-in Patent or Suede in various 0> |5 115 S6 45: >G 65 FOB MIN Durabla Lr:ATIIR %  BOM with Leather n Blaelt .md Brown S4 St; S5 05: 17 9ft \. ith Crepe Soles S 15; 47 95 rOK CHILDREN I Tropical LEATHER SHOES in al: AJg SANDALS with Hubber SolerUMI'* : Canvas I'l MI'S mid blue. i nil -lies, in Whitu, Uio esa. Sl-t>e I' tuede Clean fM*&* The British Bata l("s aluvass a Better H.iiiilvt irli with J & It III.i All 10, 11, 12 IIH'OIIIVM IVMinilMIVI Wo have pleasure in informing our many customers and thw Central Public that we BSBVO fuet rnmniateil bbs Utatallatlofi of increased Storane for KEROSENE OIL wldch vv .ii anoblc us to meat their entire needs, Wl .ne now in J pi situm to meet all requiremeiits at shortest notice for which prompt despatch is guaranteed und your patronage Is hereby solicited. We have also avail-hie a complete ranae of the famous VALOR STOVES . OVENS I. 2. J 4 BURNERS Stru,,' %  /•<<-. parly tor ynur i hi islnius lltikinii llial I:I;M i oi ii i'l> (. IIIAI.I: WUWA G. (pjye.... >RE n( niuic cliscriminaling radio users when daaTUaalng radio say "Mine's a PYE". PB*B i* the Choice} oi ihuav who love true qualitv and all that Ll bed In radio. sjasr I14M.L now for Chritlmas to save disappointment later. : ALSO : (. \KKAKIi AITOMATIC RECORO CHANGFRS Vital WAR \TK PICK-UP ARMS p. c& WaM** £ C-> **& A very special feature fur visitors l und from cold climes Voe ^ Coo** .. by Chester Barrie of Great Britain t.i'iu „i.i:i Covert style in above and below knee lengths Beautifully finished in tha best traditions of London Tailoring. Doe akin in fawn, grey, light green. Tweed in Brnwn, Blue and (ireen plaids. Can be Keen in the MILLINERY DEPARTMENT CAVESHEPHERD&Co.,Ltd. 13 BROAD STREET "LOOK IN AT "BOOKER'S" For your XMAS GIFTS :\\Y huvi. just opened a lovely assortment of XMAS CARDS XMAS l l( \l Kl .Its LADIES TOILET SETS I'l As I II POWDER BOWLS Pirco HAIR DVERS IFCO VIBRATORS XMAS TREE UGHTS... .etc. eti Call in at BOOKER'S Early liliklKN (BDOS) DRUG STORES LTD. d Street and Hastings Alpha Pharmacy SANTAS OetecUam For Your Convmnifnc; ff> haw Large Supplie* of ... Xmas Rope, Tags, Tinsel Cord, Xmaa Trees and a Variety of Decorations SHE OIR STOCK and SELECT EARLY VOLLiXS IUII 1. STHHES. I'llOM V267 . For I \ IMA till 11 >ll 1 Al SHI I IS 2" & 3" Mesh ll.ll.l til I Al I AHUM S No. 14 light. No. 9 medium in rolls 7' wide IOIIHI I.All l ALUMINUM SHEETS 6'. 7', 8'. '. 10' lengths IOHRI l.All ll 111 I SHEETS I' S 10' Lengths III II I I IIAII SIMM.I I S WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.



PAGE 1

Noveaabrr 2 1 1 • S • U.S. Barbaras flftuocate sTROOPS 4 MILES FROM MANCMMA ROGGE IS TITO'S DEFENDER — Howard WARSAW, Nov. 20 CHAELES P. HOWARD, negro member of the Executive of the American Progressive Party, told the Warsaw Peace Congress today that yes terday's speech by his Party leader John Rogge I should be judged "in the light of his employment as lawyer for the Yugoslav Embassy in Washington. Howard, a lawyer from Des Moinea, Jowa, said thai i Rogrje had not conveyed the views of the American deleKation. Rogge, he declared, aa a lawyer for the Yunoslav Embassy, was "a paid employee of the Yugoslav Govern[ I VII III Ml It Soviets Want Red China Out Of Assembly Britain Says FLUSHING MEADOWS. Nov 20 Britain, accused RuMla in lhe General AaMmbly today of manoeuvring to kNp Communist china out o. the UmtW Nations Minister of State Kenneth Younger .tuppurtlnf the Trygve Lie peace plan referred to tha Ruaiian claim that any meetings of the Becurity Council without Chinese Communist representative would b unlawful. Younger said "it u the Sovlat tactics that the issue should hiv been presented in this way and it bears out the view long held by many governments which like my own have been anxious to see the Chinese Peoples Government EM our tables. "The view is that the Sov)et Government doe* not share ihl desire of ours at all. —Ktuter East German Police March Into Berlin BERLIN, Nov 20 One thousand East German "People's Polite" marched into East Berlin during tha week-end to counter Allied troops reinforeeir.ants last week it wa.* reported to*day. They are the first police of tha •alert brigade" to be quartered "' the city, the report said. Some are armed with machine pistols, the remainder with carbines. Thay will train on Russian supplied T34 tanks and light flak gum of about 20 mm calibre. 11 wu said. —Reciter. "1 think Uiu Congress should evaluate his spcecn in the light cf that employment,'' ne said. "I am not going to argue with bin. jcvui Tuo. 1 will just say that he has become not only lawyer for Tito but at this late hour he makes himself an advocate of slave-holder Jefferson Davles and King George III. ha aaclared. Howard said that the light for peace wu a fight to save thli national future of the United estates. "We are against war and aggression. We stand for ,>eacc but we do not stand for status. We negro Americans want peace %  together with change. And we defend the inalienable right or ah people, including American people and negro people, to alter their conditions of life by whatever means they find open to Ihrm "All of my people look forward to the day when In our land we will be treated with the human i dignity and love that has been accorded ua in Catchotlovakia and Poland *"—Reuter. Leave Key Town In Smouldering Ruins Merchant A UEOUP of Lodge School Boys witching a typo gaagr department of the "Advocate" which thy visited yesterday. machine at woik <8e Cartb). photo engravliiR 3 Sailing Around World In Cutter ROME, Nov. 20 A 35-year-old Italian seaman Franca Creuinl and a crew of two have left here in a homebuilt 11 ton cutter 0B a round the world voyage-. Thay hoped to beat the recora of the Frenchman Bernicot who •allad the same distance in 003 days. Th first "leg" is to GibruRur. then across the Atlantic to Brazil, across the Pacific and theJ*yii..n Oceans, through the Red Sea and the SueT Canal, and book to Trieste. —Beater POLICE SEIZE ARMS CAIRO. Nov 20 Police stated to-day Uury had seized arras and ammunition worth (ver £ 500,000 in a raid on a camp near El Badrashein at the foot of King /.user's 5,000 year-old pyramid. Twelve people alleged to be illegally trafficking in anna were arrested Priority For Resolution By Four Nations LAKE SUCCESS. Nov. 20 The United Nations Special Political Commute* discussing India's complaint of the treatment of Indians In South Africa decided today to give priority U VOttol to a joint resolution submitted bv Bolivia. Brazil. Denmark. Norway and Sweden. It voted by 23 to 18 with 10 abstentions to give this resolution priority over that submitted by Burma. India, Indonesia and Iraq. —Reuter. Court Decides Against Millionaire's Will ALEXANDRIA. Nov. 20. THE COURT decided here to-night that the three children of the Greek cotton millionaire who directed in his will that they should be brought up by the Communist Party in Bucharest, should instead b*> cared for by his millionaire brother here. Their father, Stratis Zerbinis. who waa drowned off the. Normandy coast luit August. directed that the children should be put in the care of Charalambos Rappas of Bucharest. 1 His brother Dmiitri i£erbini>,i [wealthy Industrialist ami PT--1-! dent of the Greek Community in /Alexandria challenged the validity of his will and filed a motion for guardianship. I StratU Zerbinis said in nis will that If the chilldren died before him, his £2.000.000 fortune was to go to the Greek Communist falling that to the Soviet Chinese May Pose Problem At U.N.O. LAKE SUCCESS, Nov 20. The arrival of the Chinese Communist delegation at the .United Nations this week may mark the turning point In one of the moat knotty and controversial issues ever before the world organisation. At least four problems concerned with China — Chinese representation in the United Nations. Formosa, Korea and Tibet—are now in one form or another before the Genital As scmbly and the Security Council The key to most of them i* held t lie in the attitude which the nine delegates now en the way here from Peking will adopt towards the United Nations. According to latest Information thay are expected to reach New surk iiv air on Friday morning Chief delegate is General Wu Hsu-Chuan. described an chief of the Soviet and East European division of tha Peking Foreign Office Far East experts here state that General Wu Is cascnllallv a "Moscow man"—a graduate of the Soviet Capital's apecial tOI [oreign Communists. The only contact between Peking and the United Nations so far has been In notes 'to the United Nations Secretary (irnerul Trygve Lie from Chou En-Lai. Chinese Commuiyst Foreign Minister and from their tone and content*, diplomats hare do not see that the Chinese Communist delegate*' lino will differ much from Moscow's. But some American diplomats hope that personal contact with Peking representatives here may soften them up" and encourage them to take a broader view ol the world situation. —Keut*T. Police Arrest Bank Director DJAKARTA, Nov. 80. The Djakarta headquarters of the Java bank of Indonesia were I p ,„ .. closed to the public %  to-davgftar g^SX tha arrest of one of its directors I yesterday. The bank announced that troops had arrested the director without consulting the management. All attempts to approach the autnoiities and point out that the arrest of the key man would mean closing tha bank had proved fruitless, the announcement said. It had been rumoured earUar that the bank's President was among seversl people arresied in yesterday's police acU< IRS I THE WRONG NEHRU NEW DELHI. Nov 20. Prime Minister Nehru's Secretariat to-day denied the report that he had sent a message ot %  eting to the Communist backed Peace Congress. The report broadcast by Prague radio probably referred to a nxvuage sent by U. M. Nehru. widow of the coui n of the Prime Minister She said here today she had been asked by Congress. the sponsors for the message, and she had replied to them saying: "India Is a non-violent country and we believe in Mahatma Gandhi's principle of non-violence "—Reuter Hn children are Rene (8), Jean (), and Chrisoula (I). Stratis Zerbinis and his Russian-born French-Jewish wife were ex palled to Franca about two years ego alter Egyptian authorities had several times taken him Into "preventive custody" for affiliation with tha Communists His wife died last June H was first arrested In Egypt in 1944 under wartime security regulations when he was said to he %  deeoly implicated'" in a Communist-led uprising among the troopc starving under British command in the Middle East Official* expelled him and wife as 'undesirables involved in Communift activities" whidh are itlawed in Egypt. He was said to have financed Communist movement *n Cairo after being converted to Commuby his wife.—Beat". Strike Ties Up Sydney Waterfront SYDNEY. Australia Nov ?0 A lightning strike of 7.300 dock workers tied up the whole of the Sydney waterfront on Monday. Rixtv-flve ships were idle. The dispute started when a number of men were dismissed for refusing to work until 9 pm —Can. Press. U.K. Troops Will Stay On In Egypt BEVIN TELLS PARLIAMENT LONDON, Nov 211. FOREIGN SECRETARY Einesl Bevin answered Kin* „ Farouk's demand for withdraw il of !intili iroops froniJTn Egypt today by saving that Britain had no intention of leaving the Middle East defenceless. He indicated in the House Ol Commons that the Bri'.ish policy on Egypt would not be changed by the demand made by Farouk s speech from the throne to the Egyptian Parliament last Friday. He said thai Britain's attiI lud< remained the same towards ISud.oi which Faiouk insisted :hui i bo united with EfMM I uadei his crown. The Sudanese IttoU own tutors. Russians Re-write History %  Bevin added he did not despair [of being able to reconcile eonflieiI ing British and Egyptian views at | his forthcoming talks in London lh Salav El Din Bey, Egypt's Shipping HitNewLow In U.K. LISBON, Nov. 20. 1 IS Korean war. the United \ri.m* rra-mament and Britain'.. ." %  it drive have entiled such a bv in.BUT al Shipping. Because of thus shoHagc. big gn competing ror lite serviced i.f tramp >hipv execs. freight in cardan... t ith Charter prices. "Cargo demands far astceed u,. tonnage available' the Master •Mnp&isj said Thai Is pro' %  Dly j ta-rnporar.v boom caused tinconstant inovemenl of •Hi from the r .. Il will be aased towitrrls tin I d Of lhi> saer when (.niiiioOiMi nerUag asatsji „r „ vw mne i Mired merchant hl, will have %  t Bitiisli ahlpyardi —Reuter U.N. Endorse Lie's Pease Plan FLLSHINt; MKAIKJWS Nov. 20 Nations' (jenerai il* UnU\ I'ndi.is.ii M I i N *MI pju far f'g I".IM -ifU-i tin SIM I. %  i,,i> asneral had dum-d Ruagjaii %  rfM (hat ft was InWptred b] rag 51 to five. Vitkmahil China •baUinlOl %  bloc Baal uie negatlvs rotes, The Auembl) del hfeasad %  Ruasian suititnti. t y i un paaoa tsroa^ssnana winch %  > top prtoritj i<> M'ttiing the reprascntutiiiii Question Reese r The BERLIN. Nov Hen with apparently th." shortest memories in the world re rewriting modern history for' Foreign Minister. 800.000.000 inhabitants of Soviet j Bevin said that the Anglosatcllitc countries. What they Egyptian Treaty which Egypt hum to be hlstonc.il truths arc j t*eks to denounce contained no being dinned into .ill poopl-. r..vi..i, <,., i,,.„ under Moscow's domination Europe antl Asia. 1 ...st war* Russia fought ,.i<>-; they say. American Lejid-Lensc Aid' Never heard of it. Winston Churchill? Bloodsucker imperialist who always plottel the enslavement of Russia. HooaeveU" Week progressive behind whose back Wall Street nators flew to Berlin seek In K separate peace wHh Hitler. Extenninated Jews* Never heard of them either It wus the Soviet people whu bore nil sacinces. General Elsenhowever? He never fought a battle. The Nans Just quiet on his BssO B S? western front. Allied bombinf? It was carried on to tarroriM innocent German civilians. to destr-.y world Industrial competition and lay waste the cultural heritage of Europe. Russia disapproved Stalin"" Genius of revolution, builder of socialism, generalissimo of victory, leader of world twace camp. -Can Prens '$ee m* in the usssr afterwards Bodkin" Bernhard Will r I'.SI / S. America THE HAGUE. Nov 20. Prince lie'nhard ol the Netheilands will visit the Argentine, Chile and Uruguay about the end of March at the request of the Netherlands Government, it was officially announced tonight. The Prtnco will probably make the trip by plane. The duration and programme of the visit will be announced later. Prince Bernhard visited savers) other Latin American States earlier this year during his goodwill tour of the Western Hemisphere. —Reater. ion exu-iit by mutual consent Bevin said that Britain had laen willing to discus* tha possibility of ii icvislon with the Egyptian Government, a n il uasre had been discussioii.s uSu Mimmer between I he BjiOfJl Aii'h.,->., iui .in,! the KK>ptiiin Government. "It has ejwayi lieen the rJestrs of the BrlUsfa OoVernmant to settle outstanding differences with Egypt In a Mrit -if friendship between the two countries on a basts of equality and with a full respect for the .ndependence and sov ereltfnty .if Egypt," he said. The two Governments had been n contact for many months on .efence matters with the object of lemoviiiK misunderstanding and laeMtitlea ID that spirit he said In these discussions no difncul%  es in principle had arisen ovei Hit Middle East in time of war. I a tii. reason and In view ol Britain's obligations under tlM 'i reaty. the British Qovenun hsd continued to give assists lO the Egyptian (.overnin.m me training and cquipn.enl of Oielr forces. "The needs of our own femes. i:iose of the other Commonwealth .ind other North All. He Treaty countries with whom *e are workimt under different ai;reemenl must -..id will corf it h iu Bui Bevin -laid that for the Bnt.ih Government any assists Vl>t and certain other countries^ aea>elher would be "contrary \i Mir treaty nhligations." Diihculties which had not yet %  'cen resolved had not con I m \u to !* %  withdrawn from the '"anal Zone In tune of peace, he i> la Britain Deities Arms ('ul Report TOKYO, Nov. 20 ^PEeVRHEADS of the American Seventh Division ideed through the snow covered north east Korean mountains today to within 4 miles of the Manchurian border, farthest north of any American troopa in the campaign. Behind then* lay the smouldering ruins of Kapisan, key junction town near the East Coaat captured yesterday. Aircraft dropped i\>od and petrul to forward groups. r'l.--t'V.iiere along the United Nations' front, strong Communist opposition halted the slow advance. Consolidation of past gains went on amid thawing snow J Extend Ship Movement /Vrr/ LONDON. Nut iU ttritam, Argentina, and Chile iv agreed tu externi their jgruuenl restricting ItM ii,..vniuni wurahi|w In tho Anl.tn-iu u. mil "fintn'ii' in the grea n us ollk'lally aiuioi.im i |.H|„. An afiniftcasnMl to tha Brii i K.II.IKH Office suid \h nvresaUi>n a IKIWUM the tlnn C >veniment^, following tha !> %  %  tke of the last two Aniarvlu BUSSanSSJ %  *.*.. It bad bee i' •igroed thai no nga •' dl, ot Ijititude i i>l on i u TUMI IVI m i %  Argentine Ainliawwdoi CartOI Mugaii and t'bllean Ambassador iiianchi sailed oa r^oraiaB Sac%  ..i\ Ki isiBl %  > i 'ii essw '"i %  ii-nsttfying the extanaoai of the agreement for the cornln| Iteuler LONDON. Not British Government offlicnied tonight *J I thai three Cabinet Mintsre urging „ nil in Brltlah %  ad rejection ol further United States arms >id ilmed thai In ii Wai IsUnhttei Stiache) SU|IJ>I> Mini %  %  i istei lievan were pi GoveiTimenl to prei HIT inognimnic gnd Britain imiepeiulent of Amerleim military aid -Heater. French Destroy Vietntrmh Camps PAICON. Nov 20 [ French Union forces oV Vietnamh camps . Baden PeMlamaaBlerj aa Uona yestsrdaj m tmpoi denee of bneklng for his party's iein|nirry ni" to rearmament. Dr Kuit Krhumacher. partv leader, told Reuter in Munich thai fls) ii.i 'i I'M two American i,,n' stats had *wung u> the LaCI %  %  %  ttltude ot in Conid Adenaui i bead of 'he Highi WinK coalition Government over ii %  More •> in three quarters of nil %  i lutlnt sjfs wotud efu*e mihtsrv servlee ys long as he We*t (leiinan Goveininent pursued its present pulley in supi.ut i.f Wf'. Gvinisin niillli.iv -ontributl'in to Wesi nirot fanes in nani Schumat-her sanl that the ele. lion results represented approval of the democratic "teniporn> no* in reaimainenl unUI "an the ne> i>.i'|TI ni|idsites" had IMK'II met liy all West European countiles. —Keuter. Diitish Commonwealth and South Korean patrols now enily ncanng the Communist main lines in thksorthwast reported Increasing neilvtty id one the Cbooaehon i I'ii front t i.Kin with in .ill CosatntgaM groups and re.id-hlu.ktieetirreri in the Psk itiiit**i troeca wn-d out a i*tiie ngh' ere in Cfr while av.tni Ke lion %  gainst Commit rig me centre of the thin Allied line in the west !" nd the Tenth Corps in tbe aaaj The koutn Korean CapnaJ niVIMUII iidi.iuiiiy op tie east coax-t was report.i rteai Un vital CommunuM porl o| Chof%nui I'm i Tii'. i mad frontUne reports %  poke of threatening of the main 1 i itltHWholdi i mining through Unitsouriulitous spine of Korea from just aval of Tokchin near the front line. About i.owi well anneal Comiminists svsre said to be holding in not, un ( i !' %  -s i*.t nf Ihe foiuer northerri capital Pyongyang;. %¡ then wne resorted aatl of %  MIL Tttrgvlal DVslrovedi i'niu.i States iighi bomben in H Ii heavtast ;ilr strike of the war •iroyed :•< [<• %  > enl of their loTi-.uts at Muaan. the Communist military .mire in Ihe eximv.c northeast on Sunday. II was an%  loiiliced offlclallv her.to-day. Medium bnmberr rind rtghters JISU made HO i>rtles against troop communleiition centres gnd *4S> %  rhlls Hupeifortrssass diopped DVB Ixiinh" on seven iiirtheui targets, Ughl Intruder bembers ahet up three ti>nvoys mar Siituin Tha Brat battalion of Northumberland fusiliers disembarked toil i> froBB thetr IraopaMp neat Pii MI n Renter TFLI. Tllf: AIIVCM ATK TIIK NKWS Ring 3111 Day ar Nlghl fjafr TIIK AJiVOCATI. FAirn FOR NF.WH. Five INJURED IN PRISON RIOT SANTA FK, New Mexico. Nov in Two hundri d ili.iiginn prisoners injured at least five guards hero today when a general not in the state penitentiary. Twelve state pOU rushed into the prison with tearssj bomb ItM M "' Ban ho M ..in nti-iy guards. A d../en heavily arini.i BH) ;.olir> glgc oined before the railing, iwearlna prisoners ware fuelled ReuUc BUTCHER ON MURDER CHARGE JE3F#iS2" pliutoar.uh. al Waif. \ .1llfo al Ihe Cmin of Grand SoiUn Collyinore yraterdav rvsnliiK 'Of bulchrrma animals Sine Ihe laac of Ihibody ol Mala Clamani slons yeJWday, was daacrlbnl by thai he nrobosed W U two wllcommission of Ihe oflcnco wllh on Job 5 II.took Tour ohouiwo doctors called by the Defence neasn in nabutlal of the medical which ho is cbargad that sword showlm Uvs body at various as a man who suffered from halwitnesses called by the Defence > .." not been found_ analea The urn photo was a luclnallon. Neither doctor was One would be Dr. Uo> Confessed Murder close-uo ahowlnc a large wound prepared t.. say whether Gaskln and the other would be the Police r.askln. said witnesses for the •" the left side or the race ine was sane or Insane on July 5. Magistrate of Boarded Hall. Imwn, went to the Police Station l,ext photo snowed the r-xt> witn IBM, the day that the Crown la These witnesses will occupy and told the Police he had killed 'he rlilhl band partly severed at alleging that he murdered his rethe witness stand when hearing ol Clement. the wrist, and in the backsround puted wife. 52-year-old Meta the case i. resumed this momin, a,— „..„_,, ,„, ,„„ %  f that photo was a house 'T' ,K ?"" S J ne,e„ee B ^iK 0 """?' <£ !" **?o£^<. *' Third Picture Hearing of the case began yesfor the Defence, will then ad>„,„, oU1 th Cou ,„-, Melu The third picture • .15^. T^"'i •-""' dr ~ "" ""' ESSSt had lien h !" .US'. i-.y m th, %  baekgr-n. • throughout the day The Crown Clement died after receiving About 2.30 p m on July 5 she houses in tha foreground and called more than a doien wllmany Injuries, Inflicted, said Dr received certain Information as a centra The house in the foren!? V!f r £ De ence E L Ward, with a sharp heav* result of which she went to Watts around was Oaakln's, The fourth called I)r Anthony P Mulr Instrument wleldad with grea'. Village near Mrs Wood's home picture showed Gaskln'a house In ,. „ i af .r"!""' '""' Tl wo mo lhat I ne found Meta lying .round. Mr. r. E. neld. AcUng Atparticularly fatal was one thi.t with seversl wounjs about her To Mr. Dear: The house next torney General who Is iiresenting severed the spinal cord. Gaskio body. She (witness! later Idento Everton Wood's hou e was that the case for the Crown, told His was said to have been in posses tlfled the body of the deceased of the accused. Honour the Chief Justice Sir Alslon of a sword which he used The latter was about 48 years old. a> On page 3 W are stock.*, with Moogsls lor Boys, Children Ladies Girls 1 Gantlemen, and Small CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10-13 Broad Si Dislnbulof


|, US. TROOPS 4 MIL

Tuesday.
Nevember 21
i93@





ROGGE IS TITO’S
DEFENDER
‘Howard

WARSAW, Nov. 20

CHARLES P. HOWARD, negro member of the

Executive of the American Progressive Party,
told the Warsaw Peace Congress today that yes-
terday’s speech by his Party leader John Rogge
should be judged “in the light of his employment
as lawyer for the Yugoslav Embassy in Washington.
; Howard, a lawyer from Des Moines, Iowa, said that
Rogge had not conveyed the views of the American dele-

gation. Rogge, he declared, as a lawyer for the Yugoslav

eee was “a paid employee of the Yugoslav Govern-
ment.”



Soviets Want
Red China Out
Of Assembly
Says Britain

FLUSHING MEADOWS,
Nov. 20.

Britain accused Russia in th
General Assembly today
me@moeuvring to keep Communist
China out of the United Nations.
Minister of State Kenneth
Younger supporting the Trygve
— ee po referred to the

ussian cla that any meet
of the Security Council without
Chinese Communist representa-
tive would be unlawful.

Younger said “it is the Soviet
taetics that the issue should have
been presented in this way and
it bears out the view long held
by many governments which like
my own have been anxious to see
the Chimese Peoples Government
at our tables.

“The view is that the Soviet
Government does not share this
desire of ours at all. —Reuter.

——<$<—$__—



East German Police
March Into Berlin

BERLIN, Nov. 20

One thousand East German
“Pe ’s Police’ marched into
East Berlin during the week-end
to counter Allied troops reinforce-
ments last week it was reported
to-day. 3

They are the first police of the
“alert brigade” to be quartered in
the city, the report said.

Some are armed with machine
pistols, the remainder with car-
bines. They will train on Russian
supplied T34 tanks and light flak
guns of about 20 mm calibre, it
was said. Reuter.

POLICE SEIZE ARMS
CAIRO, Nov. 20
Police stated to-day they had
seized arms and ammunition worth
cver £500,000 in a raid on a camp
near El Badrashein at the foot of
King Zoser’s 5,000 year-old pyra-
mid,

Twelve opie alleges to be il-
legally trafficking arms were
arrested. —Reuter.



re pS etn — ne

“I think this Congress should
€vaiuate his speecn in the light
of that employment,” ne said,

“Iam not going to argue with
him avout Tito. { will just say
that he has become not only a
lawyer for Tito but at this tate:
hour he makes himself an advo-
cate of slave-holder
Davies and King George III, he
declared,

Howard said that the fight for
peace was a fight to save the
national future of the United
States, “We are against war and
aggression. We stand for peace
but we do not stand for status.!
We negro Americans want peace;
together with change. And we
defend the inalienable right of all)
people, including American peo-
ple and negro people, to alter
their conditions of life by what-
ever means they find open to
them.”

“All of my people look forward
to the day when in our land we
will be treated with the human
dignity and love that has been
accorded us in Czechoslovakia
and Poland.”—Reuter.



3 Sailing Around
World In Cutter

ROME, Nov. 20.
A 35-year-old Italian seaman

Jefferson | |








|

r



Chinese

May Pose
Problem

At U.N.O.

LAKE SUCCESS, Nov. 20.

The arrival of the Chinese Com-
munist delegation at the United
Nations this week may mark the
turning point in one of the most
knotty and controversial issues
ever before the world organisa-
tion.

At least four problems con-



France Cressini and a crew of
two have left here in a home-

built 11 ton cutter on a round )*pjpet—are

the world voyage,

They hoped to beat the record} sembly and the Securit

of the Frenchman Bernicot who
> the same distance in 603
‘Ss.

The first “leg” is to Gibraltar,

cerned with China — Chinese
representation in the United
Nations, Formosa, Korea and
now in one form or
before the General As-
Council

The key to most of them is
held to lie in the attitude which
the nine delegates now on the
way here from Peking will adopt

another

ae

§ FROM MAN



ae nn va ae Py —— -—-

INTERESTED





Price:
F FEE PEENTS

wt

RIA —

Year



Leave Key Town In

Smouldering Ruins

Merchant
Shipping



HitNewLow

Im UR.

LISBON, Nov. 20.
The Korean war, the United

TOKYO, Nov. 20
SPEARHEADS of the American Seventh Division
raced through the snow-covered north-east
Korean mountains today to within 4 miles of the
Manchurian, border, farthest north of any
American troops in the campaign. ;
Behind them lay the smouldering ruins of
Kapisan, key junction town near the East Coast
captured yesterday.
Aircraft dropped food and petrol to forward groups.

A GROUP of Lodge School Boys watching a type gauge machine at work in the photo engraving
department of the “Advocate” which

they visited yesterday, (See Carib)

U.K. Troops Will

Stay On

BEVIN TELLS

FOREIGN SECRETARY Ernest Bevin answered King
Farouk’s demand for withdrawal of British troops from

Nations rearmament and Britain’s
export drive have created such a
heavy demand for British mer-
chant ships that only 42 are now
available for exports,

This is the lowest peacetime
igure on record, according to a
report issued to-day by the Brit-
ish Chamber of Shipping.

_ Because of this shortage, big
liner companies are competing
for the services of tramp ships
to carry excess freight in ac-
cordance with Charter prices.

“Cargo demands far exceed the
tonnage available’ the Master of
shipping said: ‘This

Is pro-
iy bably a temporary boom caused
b the constant movement of

ships to and from the Far Kast
“It will be eased towards the
end of this year when 60,000,000
sterling worth of new and
repaired merchant ships will have
left British shipyards. —Reuter

U.N. Endorse Lie’s

Peace Plan
FLUSHING MEADOWS,
Nov, 20.
Nations’ General
Assembly today endorsed Mr,
Trygve Lie’s 20-year plan for



In Egypt

PARLIAMENT

LONDON, Nov. 20.



The United



Egypt today by saying that Britain had no intention of
leaving the Middle East defenceless. He indicated in the
House of Commons that the British policy on Egypt would
not be changed by the demands made by Farouk’s speech
from the throne to the Egyptian Parliament last Friday.

+, He said that Britain’s atti-

R 2 tude remained the same towards
uSSiIans Sudan which Farouk _ insisted
should be united with Egypt

under his crown. The Sudanese

ge a their own future,

Bevin added he did not despair
of being able to reconcile conflict-

Re-write

History

BERLIN, Noy. 20,

c : ‘i y ing British and Egyptian views at
then across the Atlantic to Brazil, \ cp sare ol Ne ee ae: , Men with apparently th?/ his forthcoming talks in London
across the (Pacitic and «Indian ares an mane “to. ean New shortest memories in the world! with Salav El Din Bey, Egypt's
Oceans, through the Red and ‘ ev ra see Peder anéoning Pest rewriting modern history for) Foreign Minister.

the Sué@z Canal, and back to Dniet pena? Csealavet Wa | 899,000,000 inhabitants of Soviet] Bevin said that the Anglo-
Trieste, Reuter. Sree Coane dencrtied ‘as chief of satellite countries, What they|Egyptian Treaty which Egypt

Priority For Resolution
By Four Nations

LAKE SUCCESS. Nov. 20. “ asthe ‘ ,| they say. sibility of a revision with the
The United Nations Special Po- ot Go novi teal aeeial American Lend-Lease Aid? } Egyptian Government, a n d
litical Committee discussing In-| cchools for foreign Communists, | Never heard of it. there had been discussions this
dia’s complaint of the treatment of] “phe only contact between| Winston Churchill? Bloodsucker| Summer between the British
Indians in South Africa decided) pe,ing and the United Nations| imperialist who always plotted Ambassador and the Egyptian
today to give priority in voting] <4 far has been in notes ‘to}the enslavement of Russia, — | Government, “It has always
to a joimt resolution submitted by the United Nations Secretary Roosevelt? Weak progressive been the desire of the British
Bolivia, Brazil, Denmark, Norway General Trygve Lie from Chou} behind whose back Wall Street Government to settle outstand-
and Sweden. It voted by 23 to 18 En-Lai Chinese Communjst}senators flew to Berlin seeking ing differences with Egypt in a
with 10 abstentions to give this! Foreign Minister. and from|a separate peace with Hitler. spirit of friendship between the
resolution priority over that sub-) their tone and contents, diplo- Exterminated Jews? Never} {vo countries on a basis of
mitted by Burma, India, Indonesia} ,3ts pere do not see that the} heard of them either, It was the} @4vality and with a full respect

and Iraq. —Reuter,



Court Decides Against —

Millionaire’s Will

THE COURT decided

children of the Greek cotton millionaire who directed in

his will that they should be

Party in Bucharest, should instead be cared for by his
Their father, Stratis Zerbinis,

millionaire brother here,
who was drowned off the

directed that the children should be put in the care of
Charalambos Rappas of Bucharest.



Police Arrest
Bank Director
DJAKARTA, Nov. 20.

The Djakarta headquarters of
the Java bank of Indonesia were
closed to the public to-day after
the arrest of one of its directors

yesterday.

The bank announced that
troops had arrested the director
without consulting the manage-
ment. All attempts to approach
the autnorities and point out
that the arrest of the key’ man
would mean closi the bank
had proved fruitless, the announce-
ment said. It had been rumoured
earlier that the bank’s President
was among several people arrest-
ed in yesterday’s police action.

—Reuter.



THE WRONG NEHRU

NEW DELHI, Nov. 20.
Minister Ne

message ot
ting to the Communist backed

‘arsaw Peace Congress.

The report broadcast by Prague
to a
message sent by U. M. Nehru,
widow of the cousin of the Prime

radio probably referred

japah todas deat teal oenors
‘that he hed osm Soames






ALEXANDRIA, Nov. 20.
here to-night that the three

brought up by the Communist

Normandy coast last August,

His brother Dimitri Zerbinis,
wealthy industrialist and Presi-
dent of the Greek Community in
‘Alexandria challenged the valid-
ity of his will and filed a motion
fi rdiansh:
thts Zerbinis said in his will
that if the chilldren died before
kim, his £2,000,000 fortune was
te go to the Greek Communist
Party or failing that to the Soviet
Government,

His children are Rene (8), Jean
(6), and Chrisoula (3). Stratis
Zerbinis and his Russian-born
French-Jewish wife were ex-
pelled to France about two years
ago after Egyptian authorities had
several times taken him _ into
“preventive custody” for affilia-
tion with the Communists.

His wife died last June. He
was first arrested in Egypt in 1944
under wartime security regula-
tions when he was said to be
“deevly implicated” in a Commu-
nist-led uprising among the troops
serving under British command
in the Middle East. ;

Officials expelled him and his
wife as “undesirables involved in
Communist al which ard

in pt.
oubawes said to have financed
a Communist movement in Cairo
after being converted to Commu-
nism by his wife.—Reuter.
gp

Strike Ties Up Sydney

Waterfront
SYDNEY, Australia, Nov

20

the Soviet and East European
division of the Peking Foreign
Office.
Far East experts here state
that General Wu is essentially

Chinese Communist delegates’
line will differ much from
Moscow's.

But some American diplomats
hope that personal contact with
Peking representatives here may
“soften them up” and encourage
them to take a broader view of
the world situation. —Reuter.



Ron wt (say s

“See me in the vestry
afterwards. Bodkin.”
Ss Setar iene



KENNETH GASKIN, grey-hair-
ed butcher of Watts Village, St.
George, who went on trial for his
life at the Court of Grand Ses-
sions yesterday, was described by
two doctors called by the Defence
as a man who suffered from hal-
lucinations. Neither doctor was
prepared to say whether Gaskin
Was sane or insane on July 5,
1950, the day that the Crown is
alleging that he murdered his re-
puted wife, 52-year-old Meta
Ciement.

Hearing of the case began yes-
terday morning, and continued
throughout the day. The Crown



Minister. She said here today A lightning strike of 7,300 dock| called more than a dozen wit-
she had been asked by Congress,| workers tied up the whole of the| nesses, after which the Defence
the sponsors for the message, and|Sydney waterfront on Monday.|called Dr Anthony P Muir
she had replied to them saying: |Sixty-five ships were idle and Dr. Charles G. Manning

“India is a non-violent country The dispute started when a Mr. F. EB. Field, Acting At-
and we believe in Mahatma|number of men were dismissed|torney General who is presenting
Gandhi’s principle of non-vio-|for refusing to work until 9 p.m.!the case for the Crown, told His

lence.”—Reuter

—Can, Press,



the Chief Justice Sir Al-

Honour

claim to be historical truths are

seeks to denounce contained no
provision for modification or re-
vision except by mutual consent
Bevin said that Britain had
been willing to discuss the pos-

being dinned into all peoples
under Moscow’s domination m™/|
Europe and Asia,

Last war? Russia fought alone

nla la oe aan

achieving peace after the Secre-
tary General had denied Russian

charges that it was inspired by
the American State Department

The vote was 51. to five,
Nationalist China abstaining

The Soviet bloc cast the negative
votes, The Assembly decisively
defeated a Russian substitute six-
point peace programme which
give top priority to settling the
Chinese representation question
—Keuter.

Britain Denies
Arms Cut Report

LONDON, Novy, 20.

The British Government offi-
ially denied tonight American
reports that three Cabinet Minis-
ters were urging a cut in British
rearmament and vrejeetion = of
further United States arms aid
Reports had claimed that in the
Cabinet War Minister Strachey
the Supply Minister, and Healto
Minister Bevan were pressing
the Government to prepare the
defence programme and declare
Britain independent of American



Soviet people who bore all sac-
rifices.

General Eisenhowever? He
never fought a battle. The Nazis
were just quiet on his phoney
western front.

Allied bombing?
ried. on to terrorize innocent
German civilians, to destroy
world industrial competition and
lay waste the cultural heritage
of Europe. Russia disapproved.

Stalin? Genius of revolution,
builder of socialism, generalissi-
mo of victory, leader of world
peace camp. —Can. Press,

Bernhard Will
Visit S. America

THE HAGUE, Nov. 20.

Prince Bernhard of the Nether-
lands will visit the Argentine,
Chile and Uruguay about the end
of March at the request of the
Netherlands Government, it was
officially announced tonight.

The Prince will probably make
the trip by plane. The duration
and programme of the visit will
be announced later.

Prince Bernhard visited several
other Latin American States
earlier this year during his good-
will tour of the Western Hemis-

phere,
—Reuter.

It was car-





BUTCHER ON MURDER
TWELVE GIVE EVIDENCE

lan Collymore yesterday evening
that he proposed to eall two wit-
nesses in rebuttal of the medical
witnesses called by the Defence.
One would be Dr. Lioyd-Still,
and the other would be the Police
Magistrate of Boarded Hall,

These witnesses will occupy
the witness stand when hearing of
the case is resumed this morning
and Mr. J. S. B. Dear, Counsel
for the Defence, will then ad-
dress the jury.

Clement died after receiving
many injuries, inflicted, said Dr
E. L. Ward, with a sharp heavy
instrument wielded with great
force. The wound that proved
particularly fatal was one that
severed the spinal cord. Gaskin
was said to have been in posses-
of a sword which he

sior use

military aid.—Reuter,





French Destroy
Vietnamh Camps

SAIGON, Nov. 20
French Union forces destroyed
Vietnamh camps and arms facto-
ries in a ten-day operation in
Cochin China, a French spokesman
said here today, He said that the
cperation now concluded was in

for the independence and sov-
ereignty of Egypt,’ he said,
The two Governments had been
in contact for many months on
defence matters with the object of
removing misunderstanding and
difieulties in that spirit, he said.
In these discussions no difficul-
(ies in principle had arisen over
the Middle East in time of war.




















For this reason and in view of] tue area southwest of Bienhoa

Britain’s obligations under the] and northwest of Baria.

Treaty, the. British Government French troops aiso destroyed

had continued to give assistance] several command posts and sam-

to the Egyptian Government in] pans (smal! boats), a spokesman

the training and equipment of} added

their forces, In their operations in Bentre,
“The needs of our own forces,| Longxuyen and Mythol areas ot

those of the other Commonwealth| Cochin China, Vietnamn forces

countries and other North Atlan-| lost 69 killed and 50 prisoners, he

tie Treaty countries with whom] said.—Reuter

we are working under different een

agreements must
first,"he. said.

But Bevin said that for the Brit-
ish Government any assistance to

ypt and certain other countries

gether would be “contrary te
out treaty obligations.”

Difficulties which had not yet
been resolved had not concerned
the nation in the event of war, but
it was a question of defence meas-
ures in time of peace,

The Egyptian Government had
stated that they wished British| reinforce penitentiary guards.
forces to be withdrawn from the A dozen heavily armed city
Canal Zone in time of peace, hej police also joined before the
declared. | yelling, swearing prisoners were

—Reuter. | yuelled. —Reuter.

CHARGE

and will come

FIVE INJURED IN
PRISON RIOT

SANTA FE, New Mexico,
Nov. 20.

Two hundred charging prison-
ers injured at least five guards
here today when a general riot
broke out in the state penitenti-
ary. Twelve state police were
rushed into the prison with tear-
yas bombs and riot guns to





to the C.I.D., said that he

taken photographs at
for butchering animals. Since the
commission of the offence with
whieh he is charged that sword
has not been found.

Confessed Murder

on July 5
showing the
angles. The

body at

first



Gaskin, said witnesses for the in the left side of the face. The Sole
Crown, went to the Police Station "ext photo showed the body with
and told the Police he had killed the right hand partly severed at sae
Clement. ; the wrist, and in the background Distributors

First witness for the’ prosecu- of that photo was a house Mf
tion, Evelyn Clement a domestic Third Picture in i
Servant told the Court that Meta The third picture showed the il
Clement had been her aunt. bedy in the background and two \
About 2.30 p.m. on July 5 she houses in the foreground and Barbados Yt
received certain information as a centre. The house in the fore- Q
result of which she went to Watts ground was Gaskin’s, The fourth a ;
Village near Mrs. Wood’s home. picture showed Gaskin’s house in Sass
There she found Meta lying dead the foreground.
with several wounds about het To Mr. Dear: The house next
body. She (witness) later iden- to Everton Wood's house was that
tified the boc of the deceased xf the accused
The latter was about 48 year ald @ On page 3

Cpl. James Brathwaite attached
had
Watt's Vil-
lage of the body of Meta Clement
He took four photos
various
photo was a
close-up showing a large wound

Elsewhere along the United Nations’ front, strong

Communist opposition halted the slow advance.

Con-

solidation of past gains went on amid thawing snow.



3 Extend Ship
Movement Pact

LONDON, Nov. 20
Britain, Argentina, and Chile
have agreed to extend their agree-
ment restricting the movements
warships in the Antarctic to
avoid “friction” in the area, ii

was Officially announced today
An announcement by the Brit
ish Foreign Office said that after
conversations between the three
Governments, following the prac-

el

tice of the last two Antarctic
summer seasons, it had been
agreed = that no naval vessels

should be sent south of Latitude
60 degrees except on customary
movements,

Argentine Ambassador Carlos
Hogan and Chilean Ambassador
Bianchi called on Foreign Sec-
retary Ernest Bevin today for-
mally ratifying the extension of
the agreement for the coming
season,—Reuter,



East Germans
Against Rearming

FRANKFURT, Noy, 20.
The West German Social Demo-
eratic Party to-day hailed its big
victories in Hesse anc! Wurt-Tem-
berg Baden Parliamentary elec-
tions yesterday as important evi-
dence of backing for his party's

“temporary no” to rearmament,

Dr. Kurt Schumacher, party
leader, told Reuter in Munich that
electors of these two American
zone states had swung to the Left
because of the attitude of Dr, Con-
rad Adenauer, head of the Right
Wing coalition Government over
the rearmament issue.

More than three quarters of all
Germans of recruiting age would
refuse military service as long as
the West German Government
pursued its present policy in sup-
port of West German military
contribution to West Ruropean de-
fence, he said,

Schumacher said that the elec-
tion results represented approval
of the democratic “temporary no"
to rearmament until “all the ne-
cessary prerequisites” had been
met by all West European coun~

tries.
—Reuter.

RALEIGH

THE ALL-GTEGL BICYCLE

1

Ladies
Boys, Girls
Children

for



CAVE SHEPHERD & C0., LiD.

10—13 Broad St.



agrees OR





We are stocked with Models
& Gentlemen,
and Small

British Cominonwealth and
South Korean patrols now appar-
ently nearing the Communist main
lines in the northwest reported in-
creasing activity along the Chong-
chon. river front. Clashes with
small Communist groups an 4d
road-blocks occurred in the Pak-
chon area,

British troops wiped out a 15+
man northern patrol near Yong-
byon a few miles to the right
while South Koreans were in ac-
tion against Communist concen-
trations threatehing the centre of
the thin Allied line in the wesi
and the Tenth Corps in the east.

The South Korean Capital Di-
vision advancing up the east coast
was reported near the vital Com-
munist port of Chongjin,

Unconfirmed frontline reports
spoke of threatening of the main
Communist strongholds runni
through the mountainous spine o:
Korea from just west of Tokchin
near the front line.

About 2,000 well armed Com
munists were said to be holding a
mountain fortress west of the for-
mer northern capital Pyongyang.
Others were reported east of
Seoul.

Targets Destroyed

United States light bombers in
their heaviest air strike of the war
destroyed 75 per cent of their tar-
vets. ab Musan, the Communist
military centre in the. extreme
northeast on Sunday, it was an-
nounced officjally here to-day.

Medium bombers and fighters
also made 60 sorties against troop
communication eentres and sup-
ply routes, while Superfortresses
dropped five bombs on seven
northern targets. Light Intruder
bembers shot up three convoys
near Sinuiji

The first battalion of Northum-
berland Fusiliers disembarked to-



day from their troopship neat
Pusan,—Reuter,
TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
Ring 3113 Day or Night.
ee THE ADVOCATE
PAYS FOR NEWS,



4









PAGE TWO



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Carub Calling

E following passengers tor

Barbados are on board the
“Golfito”;. which arrives here on
Saturday, November 25th, F/O.
E. W. Barrow, R.A.F., Mrs.
and Miss L.» Barrow,
Miss M. K. Bourne, Miss H.-G.
Cameron, Mr. C. B. Dowding,
Mrs. K. Garrod, Lt.-Col. H. M.
Hankin, Mr. and Mrs. P. A.
Kirby and their two sons, Dr.
and Mrs. J. P. O'Mahony, Col.

Barrow,

G, de la P. B. and Mrs. Paken-
ham, Mr. and Mrs. G. A
Ritchie, Miss L. I. Shepherd,

Cpl. N.-«S. Smith, RAF. Miss
M. R. Stewart, Mr. and Mrs.
W. C. E: Towers, Miss E. J.
Walker, Mr. A. M. Webb, Miss
L. J. Webb and Miss J. G.
Webb. -

For Trinidad Holiday

ISS “MAB HASKELL left

yesterday morning for

Trinidad by B.W.1-/A. She is on
two weeks’ holiday.

Pre-opening Party

R, ALFONSO B. De LIMA of
Tririidad who opened a new
branch ‘of his firm in Bridge-
town yesterday, held a small
party on the new premises on
Sunday ““afternoon. The chief
purpose of the function was the
blessing of the building and the
new venture by Rev. Fr. A.
Parkinson, S.J. A number of
friends were present, among
them being, Mr. R. B. McKenzie,
Manager’ of Barclays Bank, Mr.
and Mrs. Austin Belmar and
Miss Belmar,. Mr.. Deighton
‘Thomas, Mr. Vernon Mrs.
C. Goddard, Mr. and Mrs. Ver
Gale, Mrs. H. Allamby, Miss M.
Lampitt, Mr. C. Marshall, Mr
L. Jones, Mr. C. Jones, Mr. H.
Marshall, Mr. E. Greenidge. Mr.
W. Greenidge, Mr. N. Baiz, Mr.
and Mrs. ‘Bully’ Hamel-Smith,
iss Fleurette Milne and Mr.
layton Greenidge who is Man-
ager of the new store.

Mr. and Mrs, Alfonso De Lima
who came up for the 0; of
the store return to Trinidad this
afternoon,

On Honeymoon

PENDING their honeymoon in

Barbados are Mr, and Mrs.
Desmond “Bully” Hamel-Smita
who arrived from Trinidad over
the week-end by B.W.LA.

Mr. .and Mrs. Hamel-Smith
were married in Trinidad on
Saturday. Mr. Hamel-Smith 1s
the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. H.
Hamel-Smith of Trinidad. Mrs.
Hamel«Smith is the former Diana
Parr, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J, N. “Parr of Surrey, .

The ‘couple are staying at the
Ocean “View Hotel.

Returned On Sunday
Ms AUDREY BOURNE who
Spent a short holiday in
Trini returned home by
B.W.1eA. on Sunday afternoon.

Visiting Their Son
M* “and Mrs. E, S. Chambers

who returned from England
recently by the “Colombie
spent the last ten days visiting
their sen Dr. David Chambers
and hig“wife who live in Trinidad.
They returned yesterday morn-
ing by~B.W.IvA. They have a
flat at “Kent House.



ARTIE’S HEADLINE



“And if 210,000 teachers
get a rise in salary of 30s.
a week, how much...”

Back From Month’s Holiday

ISS RENEE GLOUMEAU,

daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Gloumeau of “St. Evens
Fort”, Bay Street whe went over
to Trinidad for two weeks and
stayed a month returned yester-
day by B.W.I1.A.

To Continue Her Studies

ISS ESTHER RIDLEY,
‘ daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G.
Ridley of Bank Hall, left here on
Saturday by B,W.1.A. to connect
with the 7.C.A. flight for Canada.
She has gone to Montreal, where
she will continue her studies.

Left For Trinidad

R. and Mrs, Rex Allamby

left yesterday afternoon by
B.W.I.A. for Trinidad. Mr.
Allamby returned from Canada
a few weeks ago. During the
time he was up North, Mrs.
Allamby was staying here with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. N.
Blades of ‘Margate’ Hastings.

Back To Trinidad

ISS THERESA MILNE and

her uncle Mr. Cecil Cook
who were holidaying in Barbados
returned to Trinidad yesterday
afternoon. They were staying at
Accra, Rockley.

Intransit

RAR. J. KENNETH THOMP-

SON, Colonial Attache at
the British Embassy in Washing-
ton and a member of the British
section of the Caribbean Commis-
sion, arrived here yesterday
evening by air from the U.S.A.
via Trinidad.

He is intransit for Curacao
where he will attend the Fourth
Session of the West Indian Con-
ference which takes place from
November 27 to December 8.

Mr, Thompson is a guest of
Sir George and Lady Seel at
“Bemerside”, Christ Church.

Winter Visitors

R. and Mrs. R. M. Falkenau

arrived by plane yesterday
evening to spend winter in Bar-
bados. They were accompanied
by their daughter Mrs. John
March-Penny. Their home is
“Winter Park”, Florida, U.S.A,

Nee e ee ee eae ane SURR Cc i cramer sae ams

BY THE WAY — »y Beachcomber

Anne Boleyn had no breeches to
wear,

So the King got a sheepskin and
cut her a pair.

Skin side out and woolly side in—

It was warm in the summer for
Anne Boleyn.

US runs the old,song, which

lilted in my brain when If
saw, in’a tailor’s window, the an-
nouncement that warm trousers
keep the blood in circulation.

I wonder why the Americans
have not» invented electrically
heated trousers, with a small radio
set in each turn-up, an alarm clock
which boils an egg on one hip, and
a television screen on the other,
with a periscope on the knee-cap
for watching birds behind walls.
And what did Socrates say when
the intolerable Xanthippe stole his
breeches to prevent him from
going ta.a meeting? He said, with

considerable hauteur: “Did the
Stoics judge Epictetus by his
trousers?”

She's: Off!

ern. wets his thumb

on his tongue and holds it
up nor’snor’-eastwards. He’ signals
that hewis ready to start. Emma
Mulhui&h is in the rocket, dusting
a final gadget. The Doctor pops
his head in and says firmly: “That
will do; Mrs. Mulhuish. I wish
to start?’ “One second, sir,” re-
plies the busy charwoman, as she
dabs ata zinc codrel-cowl. “Come,
come!” says the sage. “I could
have been halfway there by now.”
Mrs., Mulhuish comes towards the
rocket @oor, to dismount. But her
trailing-duster catches in the weft-
valve. She tugs to release it, and,
as the Boctor steps back to let her
climb out of the rocket, she pulls
frantically at the duster, and re-





LILLEY & SKINNER
DRESS SHOES

About to be Operied
BLACK SUEDES
BROWN SUEDES
“BROWN CALFS



TOYS: Upstairs Whitfields

Ground Floor Evans

eases the Judd lever—the lever
(on, Heaven preserve us!) which
sets the delicate mechanism in mo-
tion. Puff! The rocket is ~ e
ight before you can say frop~-
worth and it is Mrs. Mulhuish who
is on the way to the moon! Flab-
bergasted. trabismus gazes into
the empyrean, while the full force
of this catastrophe dawns upon

him.

Suet To The Rescue

. SUET, ESQ., has prepared
C a table of oe ee
roves conclusively that the ap-
Parent rise in the cost of living is
due to the fact that units of pur-
chasing personnel, instead of ac-
cepting a general average overall
computation of price-factors over
a long-term period, calculate from
a short-term period of particular
price-factors as applied to pur-
chase-units. Thus, it can be de-
monstrated that the price-concept
of individual purchase on a retail
basis distorts the collective price-
figures based on a universal aver-
age over a period of years. By in-
tegration and basic checking and
counter-checking of the whole
field of price-factors, and by pool-
ing the total, the figures show a
two-way spiral which cancels out.

Avoiding The Cliche
7 SHOULD like,” said a tiny
man wistfully to a very tall
girl, “I should like, if I may, to
rain kisses on your downturned
face.”
Courageous Protest
A MAN who filled his hat with
charcoal “as a protest
against everything that is hap-
pening in the world to-day” prob-
ably acted hastily. and without
thinking things out.





Continental
36 PRINTED
SPUN

Excellent Draping Quality
UNIQUE DESIGNS

$1.08

“The Beetlebottom Affair’’

MANNEQUIN PARADE and

a dance of a Voodoo priest and
worshippers will highlight “The
Beetlebottom Affair” to be staged
by the Caribbean Revelry at the
Globe Theatre on Thursday this
week,

Songs and dances will range
from operatic arias including
“Les Filles de Cadiz” sung by
Judy Graham to rhumbas and
an old-fashioned English Country
Dance,

All the songs and dances are
suitably placed in the play which
has a West Indian setting local

son made a tour of inspection
through the Advocate yesterday.
They were shown around by Mr.
Ian Gale, Assistant Editor.

When they passed through the
circulation department, copies of
the Evening Advocate were just
coming off the press.
was given a copy.



Lodge Boys Visit
The Advocate

WENTY-FIVE Lodge Boys ac-
companied by Mr. M. Timp-

Each boy
One of the

boys on seeing the “Your Guess”
picture asked for an envelope. He
was going to be the first person

in

Road who has now been awarded

with his answer.
Congrats

ONGRATULATIQNS to Mr, H.
Michael Maingot of Beckles

meena

‘
pue aay Aly se
Buys psyyes

| Can You Figure

_

Them Out?
(x-2)

suequinu OML :m0yNTOS

Spring Cryptogram

4 1S said in springtime a young
man’s faney turns lightly to
thoughts of leve. Which is a re—
minder
Said:

UXSC HXQODF WH OXXE, LQF
ae QAHXQODF WH LCF-

that Shakespeare



(2x-4) denotes one,
and (x~-3) (x+7) 4 1 de-
notes the other, of two consecutive
odd numbers, each having a value
greater than ten, find their nu-
merical vajues

“UdAd. 543
SjueWlasNbet gseey,

once

NOVEMBER 21, 1950

TUESDAY,




B.B.C. Radio Programme



AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)




TUESDAY, NOVEMBER : THUR
1.15 p.m. Radio Mewshedl. 3 eke TONIGHT to SDAY NIGHT, at 8.30
Tip Top Tunes, 200 p.m. The News MATINEE TOMORROW, at 5 P.M.



2.10 p.m. Home News From Britain, 2.
p.m. Sports Review, 2.30 p.m. Radio
Theatre, 3.47 p.m. Interlude, 4.00 pm.
The New:, 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service,
4.15 p.m. BBC Symphony Orchestra, 5.00
p.m. Jean Watson, 5.15 p.m. Programme
Parade, 5.30 p.m. Welsh Magazine, 6.00
p.m. Letter From London, 6.15 p.m.
New Records, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10
pm. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m, Wet
indian Guest Night, 7.45 p.m. Generally
Speaking, 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15
pm. United Nations Report, 4.20 p.m.
Composer of the Week, 8.30 p.m. On
The Job, 6.45 p.m. BBC Midland Light
Orchestra, 9.00 p.m. Meet The Common-
wealth, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m
From The Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Tip Top
Tunes, 10.45 p.m. Report From Britain,
11.00 p.m. Close Down.

JOAN LESLIE :o: ROBERT HUTTON

<7T00 YOUNG TO KNOW”

With Dolores Moran — Harry Davenport — Rosemary DeCamp
A Warner Bros.—First National Picture


















OVERT (sec a Now!) 1
PLAZA Theatre-—sridDGETOWN

STILL SHOWING WITH PACKED HOUSES
THE MIRACLE MASTERPIECE OF —
BREAKERS !






sent different letters, and you
can read the classic sentiment.







dialect being used throughout. The repetitions of words make it Color by Technico

M f hy is his Doctorate Degree in Optometry . pe’ by
arranged by Cedric Phillips by the Philadelphia Optical Col-[) Solve a simple substitution ®@8Y 10 decipher 5 nes Gaara ee
“The Bemboo“ being outstanding. lege. erypt, in which all letters repre— 4nq «poo st yysnod aAoy. suoyymog —

The plot is simple, showing the
initiative of an enterprising
Barbadian woman, Mrs, Beetle-
bottom, who determines to avoid
the scandal which would be con-
bequent upon her separation from
her husband by leaving the
island and going “on tour.”

Her idea is very venturesome
though, for she has to sell her
little house in order to start on
the tour and reaches no further
than Haiti before she is stranded.
Here she appeals to the Voodoo
gods for help and her wish is
granted. She gets enough money
to travel to New York where her
daughter becomes a _ prominent
designer and later in Paris she
is herself a successful model,
setting off to advantage many of
her daughter's designs.

At last she decides to return
home where she is_ reconciled
with her, husband and_ her
daughter meets her old fiance
to whom she becomes engaged

May Ramdin plays an import-
ant and convincing role as Mrs.
Beetlebottom, while Eusie
Graham is most fittingly cast_as
a meddlesome gossip. The Carib-
bettes — the tiny tots of the show
—do much to make this one of
the best shows of the season

Left Over The Week-end

R. WILLIAM F. GREEN of
Brooklyn, who left Barbados
over the week-end by B.W.LA.
for Puerto Rico en route to New
York was married here on
Wednesday at the Christ Churen
Parish Church to Mrs. Inez Lora.
The ceremony was performed
by the Rector, Rev. Mandeville,
Mr. R. Eversley was the bestman,
The Bride was given in marriage
by Mr. C, Heath.
Mrs, Green will shortly be
joining her husband in the U.S.

Left Suddenly
RS. DOROTHY BROWNE who
was holidaying here for the
past month, was compelled to
leave suddenly over the week-end
owing to the illness of her hus-
band in Curacao.

She left by B.W.I.A. intransit
for Curacao, She asked Carib to
apologise to the many friends she
has made here for her inability to
contact them at such short notice
before she left.

She spent an enjoyable holiday
here and hopes to return in the
near future,




ITEMS
YOULL
NEED for

CHRISTMAS

HARDWOOD CHAIRS, PLAIN FIBRE MATS








Off To Aruba

Singer Sewing Machine Co., left
for Trinidad yesterday afternoon

by
on



i= Ceversee these daya
ane (4)
owever eUtn ies 1b

sKin (4) ? =F a
ure oroken
‘men (4)
J nsumed
iifted

get unbdieacnea

G. (8) 4%. Possess (35)
’

vown
1G Chu feeds un carrion,
Wiger oD the first letter ana pd
hem ate (8)
CjU ve Zuesseo
Urine 47)
ror

1. ite & Cam

“ies maths ?—~
wnt it F418) DIT sticks

rou Gay enter with one (4)
(3)

a>! onto surely
‘ard @ame = (3)
yene onoorning ea forere the
isn (6)
ew Inc that «a cnanne
%” cnus joanea (6) ba
uniting materias (5)
‘eloW returning # aod, (8)
aamnery Jolnea With anchor, (8)
VOR- 4 Contused tf this
the Ore (3) es
Just nabir vou tl ona (3)
» [he oouncer’~ initials, (2)
ee
wiytOr OF fmslerdae > guezic Acto.st
suit, 3 2 = DOWD Lilepreserver:
© 46 urleiersiser, 11 wre, 12.
une 1 Leimerts 15 Endive 4% © 25
CORO w A Mer ¢€1 Gamester &S
ates dtp tome 2h See 1% Aor ‘
. cr Howe

DECORATED FIBRE MATS, BLACK, BLUE

and RED FIBRE MATTING 4 ft.

wide,

BASS BROOMS, STRAW BROOMS, IRON

BEDSTEADS 3 ft., 3 ft. 6 ins. & 4 ft. 6 ins.









TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

BRITISH CARS 1950
Photographs and _ specifica-
tions of all the latest models

in one volume for 7/-

GOLD LEAF WARE,
CUPS, PLATES, Eto.
HERE AGAIN

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE



Only at
Evans & Whitfields

EVANS and Dia! 4606

Dial
4220

WHITFIELDS

Your Shoe Stores.

PLANTATIONS LTD.








\

|

Â¥
y
yj

y





R. NORMAN MARSHALL,
Assistant Manager of the
BiW.1.A. en route to Aruba
a short visit.
CR SSWORD
‘
o i
AH :
r 5 ie me ie
acros>
ouu. Witt CaCl Guiy urrangea tu
nuda tnis ola weapon. (8)
Wie would velleve « broken idui
WOu.G Tecume tetid > (4),
Ole does ot suggest whisper
ing (By
ja= 1 DACK OUl oaeck it comes
ine \ 400d JUeen they saia 14)
efopeltur (8)
Ne Garkie fakes ino varge num
er With this pause. isp f
* feneraily Considerea overratea
(4)



Your Home
for Christmas

We can supply your requirements :

READY MIXED, PAINTS—all sizes

HALLS DISTEMPER—7 lb. & 14 Ib. tins
SIGMARINE FLAT ENAMEL—+} gin. & 1 gin. tins
SIGMAVAR WATERPROOF VARNISH—

gin, and 1 gin tins

ENAMELS—all colours and sizes

BROWN VARNISH
MAHOGANY STAIN
LINSEED OIL





RIDING HIGH
IN ITS

pe

SPECTACULAR
WEEKa=



IT'S A MOTION PICTURE

WITHOUT EQUAL !
(SEE 1T NOW-OR YOU

MAY NEVER SEE IT AGAIN!)

3 SHOWS 3

aT O-DA Yam

1.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and Continuing Daily

PLAZA

THEATRE
—BRIDGETOWN—

EMPIRE

To-Day to Thursday, 4.45
and 8.30

Marlon BRANDO —
Teresa WRIGHT
in

Stanley Kramer’s

“THE MEN”

with
Everell SLOANE—

And
Jack WEBB

ROXY

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15

Republic Big Double .
John CARROLL



and
Susan HAYWARD

In

“HIT PARADE”

AND

“FRENCH KEY”

with
Albert DEKKER
and
Evelyn ANKERS












gin., 3

MATERIALS & COLOURS for Mixing Paints.



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

COTTON FACTORY LTD.

THOUSANDS SEEN IT...£












mms QISTIN
LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY — 5 & 8.30 P.M.
Cecil B. De Mille’s :
“STORY OF DR. WASSELL”
With GARY COOPER.

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY —5 & 830 P.M.

Bob HOPE in ASTHER in
“SORROWFUL JONES" and “MAN IN HALF MOON STREET”
MIDNITE SHOW (SAT. 25) — TWO TIM HOLT WESTERNS






THOUSANDS TURNED
AWAY!

GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES
TONITE, 8.30 LAST SHOW

“LOST IN A HAREM”

Wednesday and Thursday, 8.30 p.m.
M.G.M. Presents ROBERT TAYLOR in. . .

“JOHNNY EAGER”









Cv HA ve) Ia iV
hu Maas
/

.










TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 — TO-MORROW 5.00 P.M. ONLY
“The Asphalt Jungle”

|
STERLING HAYDEN JEAN HAGEN :
{

altiSoil

and

sVSniey

Ofer yum thy

Peer p Te) Res



JUDY GRAHAM’S CARIBBEAN REVELRY
On THURSDAY — 5 & 8.30 P.M.
A Limited Number of Seats Available
—o— BOOK NOW —o— GLOBE
9 AM.—4 P.M.






UNEQUALLED !3
UNRIVALLED !!
UNSURPASSED !! |

GLOBE THEATRE

Presents A VARIETY NITE

ON WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22ND AT 8.30 P.M.
AND

THE INTERNATIONAL MUSICAL CONTEST
THE HOT SHOTS (Trinidad)

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.30

Republic Whole Serial

“KING OF
JUNGLELAND ”

Starring Clyde BEATY

And versus
Mewusl setiees THE HAPPY FOUR (Bermuda)
PROGRAM ORCHESTRA PROGRAM

OLYMPIC |

Today & Tomorrow

In My Solitude — Mean to Me — The Bermuda Buggy Ride
‘The Invaders C Jam Blues You're So Wonderful
Sitting By My Window Melda Massy Rag Mop
Perdide — Nora, Nora — My Happiness — Hucklebock

Lemon Drop — Calabash — Devaluation — No! Drive Home

Supporting ARTISTES and their Numbers

ROD CLAVARY will Croon LORD COFFEE

4.30 & 8.15 p.m,
Republic Big Double |

Richard ARLEN lypsoes
. Jealousy — Ole Man River POOR rs
ee ae a Feet Centipede — Rhymes
George (Gabby) HAYES Doppies in Goodland
in LORD FAUNTLEROY Too Many St. Lucians in
Not M Wome MIGHTY PROWLER
‘ie Doc
“ I7A° ‘The West Indies Test Victory
THE BIG BONANZA The Legislator Upstairs is the Price
— AND —
AND

JOSEPH CLEMENDORE (Contortionist)

Cricket Tap Dance Duel With The Drummer
Dancers in Carrington’s Villag Charley and Jackson

“CHEYENNE WILD CAT”

ith . (Comedians)
oe Staircase Tapping — Imitation of Bill Rolman
Wild Bill ELLIOTT ise ~ Muscle Control
AND AT THESE PRICES :

Bobby BLAKE

tei









ee i
See = = EA a ees
a OORT NSSOG 9 poo STOO TTOTT PE, | et == ———S—}
& $ |
* e JUDY GRAHAM
% |
: CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT . — PRESENTS —
Be No. 6, MARHILL ST. CARIBBEAN REVELRY and MANNEQUIN PARADE
q INVITES YOU % (A STAGE SHOW THAT’S REALLY A SHOW)
» TO DINE ON REAL CHINESE. FOODS | ae aa OR. THURSDAY, NOVEMBES 23RD, 5 & 8.30 PM.
‘. earheade: ie Versa IC PHILLIPS and supported
Open from 9 a.m. = I2 Mid-Nite % : MAY RAMDIN and a Cast of 50 beautiful Chorines .
% Under the Distinguished Patronage of Mr. & Mrs. GRANTLEY ADAMS

Musie by Captain Raison and the Police Band (by kind permission of the Col. of Police)



Soe

ENDORSEMENT

°

I have seen several local
Stage Shows in various West
Indian Islands but JUDY
GRAHAM'S “Topper” Stage
Hit—CARIBBEAN REVEL- |
RY Tops Them All.

Sd
MAURICE JONES,
Manager,—GLOBE |








Miss JUDY GRAHAM Mr. CEDRIC PHILLIPS
ADMISSION: Orchestra Seats & Boxes ©$1.00 House 84c. Baleony 60c.

BOOKINGS OPEN AT GLOBE THEATRE 9 A.M.—4 P.M.
Part Proceeds to be given to The Police Boys’ Club







ee

waren

}





i
i


TUESDAY,



NOVEMBER 21,

1956

BUTCHER } |(MceCLOYMAYBAN
ON MURDER)|SOVIET FLIGHTS

CHARGE

@ from page 1

Irene Butcher, 15 year-old girl
of Dayrell’s Hill, Christ Church,
said Bhe was leaving needle-work
at Miss Mapp in Watt's Village.
On July 5, 1950, in the afternoon,
she had been at Everton Wood's
house, where Miss Mapp lived,

She heard a “lashing” coming
a the above part of the house.

e€ got up and peeped
the flaps of the front cant
saw a woman lying on the ground
and a man was lashing her. She
did not know the woman. The
man was the accused, She did
not know what the accused was’
lashing the woman with.

She was frightened, witness
went on, and she went further
in the house to call Everton Wood.

To Mr. Dear: I do not know
how many blows the accused
gave the woman.

Heard Lashes

Everton Wood said he knew the
accused. They were neighbours.
He also knew Meta Clement. Ha
was at home on the evening of
July 5, 1950. He was resting,
when he heard the sound of two
lashes and the voice of Gaskin
saying “You won't leave me
alone?”

“I got up and went to the front
house window,” witness told the
Court. “I saw Meta Clement lying
face downwards in front of my
door, Gaskin was standing over
her. He moved away then passed
back in front of my door. He was
moving in the direction of the main;
road. I went to Meta who ap-
peared to be dead, She had several
cuts about her head. I called her
name, but she did-not reply.
went to Dist. “B” Police Station
and reported the matter to P.C.
Mayers.

“When I was finished reporting
the matter I saw Gaskin appear
at the Station, Gaskin said:
Corporal, that woman was annoy-
ing me the whole day and I killed
her and leave her down there.”

The Corporal told him to come
around, and he walked around the
Station desk and sat down.

“The accused was a_ butcher.
His tools which I have seen are a
“Sword” and a knife,”

Behaved “Quecerly”

To Mr. Dear: The sound of the
lashes appeared to come from in
front of my door. I went to the
window straight away. When I
got there the accused was not
doing anything. We was just
standing over Meta Clement. I
did not see anything in his hands.
I have lived next to him for 16
years,. I do not know if he ever
behaved “queerly”.

Gaskin came to the station about
eight minutes after me. He was
wearing the same clothes he had
on when I saw him in front of my
house, He and Meta used to have
rows, but they used to make up.
Gaskin and Meta Clement had been
quarrélling that evening, but I
do not} know what they had been
quarrelling about,

Evelyn Mapp, Everton Wood's
sister-jn-law said she knew Gas-
kin from the time she was a child,
She also knew Meta Clement for
that period of time.

She had seen Meta pass Wood's
house about 3 p.m. She heard her
shout for “Tom”: Meta kept
straight on to her home. ‘Tom”
was Gaskin. Some people called
him that.

“About 5 minutes after,” said
Mrs. Mapp, “I heard Meta shout
for Tom again. I heard Tom say
from this shed-roof ‘keep from
here.’ Meta laughed and_ said,
‘Tom, you mean it?’ I next heard
her shout ‘murder, murder, oh
God.’ _I then saw both of them
run through the backyard of his
house. He had a sword and stick
in his hand.

Leaves For Station

“IT went to the front of the
house. I saw Meta on the ground.
I heard Gaskin saying, ‘You won't
leave me, you wanted that.” I

: @ On Page 5.







Tailored
4 Ensemble |

Over U.S. Zone

FRANKFURT, Nov. 20.

John J. Me Cloy, U.S. High
Commissioner today*threatened to
ban Soviet flights over the Ameri-
can zone of Germany unless the
Russi, complied with air secur-
ity regulations.

He was rejecting as “completely
without justification” Soviet
charges that an American plane
had last week “attacked” in
Frankfurt area a Russian aircraft
which was carrying the sick
French Communist leader Maurice
Thorez to Moscow.

Me Cloy in a letter te General
Vasily Chuikoy chief of the Soviet
Control Commission in Germany
counter charged the pilot ef the
Soviet plane with “irresponsible
conduct and vielation of interna-
tional rules for aircraft safety”

Me Cloy wrote “on the basis
of the facts, I must inform you
of the serious attitude in which I
am compelled to take this inci-
dent in view of my government’s
responsibilities respecting the
safety of aircraft over the Ame-
rican Zone of Germany. “Fur-
ther I must advise you that if
such violations of the rules of
the air recur, I shall be forced to
reconsider the conditions under
which flights of this nature are
authorised,

“I therefore recommend that
you take immediate steps to
prevent a recurrence of such
gross negligence or incompetence
on the part of Soviet pilots
while flying over the American
zone, —Reuter,



i| Nepali State Troops

Enter Rebel Capital

NEW DELHI, Nov. 20.

Nepali State troops to-day en-
tered the Congress’ insurgent
“Capital” Birganj near the Indian
border. Insurgents had already
evacuated the town and decided
to cease resistance.

A Press Trust India correspon-
dent at Raxaul reported that
State troops had occupied the
insurgent headquarters in Bir-
ganj.

The “parallel Government” set
up by the insurgents in Birganj,
the first big town captured in the
advanee across the Indian ‘border
into Nepal had earlier decided to
cease existence.

But 100 crack Congress troops
were reported to have been given
“fight. to the death” orders to
stem the advance of State troops
on the Parwanipur Bridge, 6
miles nerth of Birganj.

A nine day revolt at the over-
throw of the 86 year old regime
of the Rana family of hereditary
Prime Ministers collapsed after
superior State forces had been
thrown against Congress troops
comparatively ill-equipped and
badly organised.—Reuter



No One Must Cross
McMahon Line
SAYS NEHRU

NEW DELHI, Nov. 20.

The Indian Prime Minister
Pandit Nehru said today that the
Me Mahon line which fixed the
boundary between India and Tibet
“js our boundary map or no map”,
and he will not allow any attempt
to cross it”.

Nehru was replying to questions
asking whether India had got any
well defined boundary wth Tibet.

Nehru said that Tibet was con-
tiguous to India from the region
of Ladakh (Eastern part of
Kashmir state) to the boundary of
Nepal and from Bhutan to the
Irrawady. The frontier from
Bhuton eastwards had been de-
fined by the Mc Mahon line and
that from Ladakh to Nepal chiefly
by long usage and custom.

—Reuter.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



HARBOUR L0G.

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. DOQrtae, Sch Laudalpha, Sch
Lochinvar §., Sch Philip H: Davidson, |
Seh. Turtle. Dove, M.V. Ferryland, Sch
Lydia Adina S.. Seh. Linsyd Tt., Sch.
Hen. D. Wallace, M.V. Jenkins Roberts
M.V. Caribbee, Sch. Sunshine R., M.V
Blue Star, Sch Belqueen, M.V. C. L. M

Tan

IGHTMARES 2...

]. The Wersaw Peace Conference's









































































ARRIVALS
Schooner Anita H.. 51 ton: net, Capt
from British Guiana,
Capt.

M.Â¥. Daerwood, % tons net,
» from St, Lucia,
mer Cyclorama O., 71 tons net
Capt Olivierre, from Trinidad,
Schooner Timothy A. H. Vansluytman.

*6 tons net, Capt. Stoll, from British
Guiana,

SS. Sithonia, 4,272 tons net, Capt
Seminerville, from Trinidad

S.S. Canadian Cruier, 3,885 tons net
O'Hara, from Trinidad.
$.S. Mormacgulf, 4.52) tons net, Capt
. from Vancouver
DEPARTURES
M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net,
Gumbs, fer Dominica.
Schooner Enterprise S., 66 tons net
Capt. Gregg, for St. Lucia.
M.V Willemstad, 33@ tons
Marselina, for Madeira.
Schooner United Pilgrim §., 47 tn
net, Capt. Stewart, for St, Lucia.
Schooner D’Ortac, 82 tons net, Capt
Oliivie) re, for British Guiana.
Schooner Lucille M. Smith, 74 ton
net, Copt. Hassell, for British Guiana

In Touch with Barbados
Costal Station



‘Frightful news,Comrades! The outbreak of peace in Korea, th
beace aetivities in Malaya and Indo-China, and the peace
march through Tibet have stopped!”

2 Mr. Churchill's

Capt

net, Capt



Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Lte
advise that they cam now communicat
Yath the following «hips through thei:
Rarbados Coast Station:—



M.V. Megna, ss. Reina Del Pacifico,
8.8. No Mountain, 8.5. Mormacdove,
$.3. is, s©. Southern Garden, s.¢
Uru , &8. Vaeport, ss. Evso Ewerett,
ss. & Rosa, s«, Adabelle Lykes, s,s.
Mormactern, ss. Talamanca, s.s. Alcou
Cavalier, «8. Elizabeth, s,s. New London,
8.8. Mormacdove, $.8. Anrusdale, 4.2%.
Canadian Constructor, Sundial, s.s
Alcoa) Pilgrim,

Seawell





’ Lloyd George's

7 â„¢~
cs MGS

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LAL
From TRINIDAD:

Robert Girling, Kenneth Girling, Helen
Girling, Wizie Chandler, Put Stuart,
Nelly Quonge Sing, Arlene Kong, Jobe |
Law, Cutisbert Marshall, J, W, Potter,
S. Taameson, C. Isaacson, Vera Nur e,
Descond Hamel-Smith Disa Parr |
Audrey Beurne
From GRENADA:

Robert Huggins, Joy Hugyins, Denise
Andenon, Lee Koon Koon,

From MAITGURTIA; |

Joseph Rincones, Constance Rincone |
Maria Delfmo, Carlos Detiina, Harry
Kriehew, Elizabeth Krichew, Michael
Kriehew, Linda Krichew, Anna De!

Duwe, Rolf Duwe, Heide Duwe, Helnut
Duwe,

DEPARTURES — BY
For TRINIDAD

Theresa Milne, Cecil Cvok,
Whoi Sang. Mab Hajkell, Gwendilyn
Wharton, Louis Wharton Patricia
Wharton, Edgar Berridge, Howard Bey
nett, erald Poole, Willian Wright
Relph rrington, Mary Weber, Francis
Craig, Heinsich Lippman, Hebert King
Keelah King, Alice McLaughlin, Arthur

BW.LA.L,

Leung

Thompson, Esther Hampden, Nanette
Kineh, Laurence Brewin, Christine
Brewin, Lucy Corey, Maxine Grant,
Allan Wilson, Rector Levac, Charles
Sub, Insp. Rupert Major, Christopher
Collens, Brenda Collens, Dorothy
Morri‘on, Major Robert Morrison, John
haidolfo, Fitzgerald Maughan, Dora
Rameheran, John Wobly, Walter Prince,
Dunean Oppenhein, Michael Martinez,
Pallisay, Benyl Palisay.
For La GUAIRA;
— Helga Robertson, Rector Valencia,
Eligebeth Valencia, Janette Poggioll,

ducodo Serfaty, America Serfaty, Gisele
Serfaty, Doreen Williams, Vida Caclean
For MARTINIQUE:

“No, Comrade Stalin! Everyone

is owt of step except
Marshal Tio.”

Michee! Mandeville,
For SAN JUAN

Mary de 2
Lendon Express Service ary Mandeville

.



William Greene, Darnley Gibbons,

” ® Emmeline Gibbons, Alfred Suen.

y dh) Y i Fetricia Cain, Irena Cain, renda
ussia Protests Mac’s _ }\\,i..

For JAMAICA:

David Lucie-Smith, Kenneth Spencer,
Joseph) Beale.

For ST. KITTS:

Jack Wigley, Ramdin.

For ANTIGUA:

2 _@
(Decision
LONDON, Nov. 20. |criminals responsible for un-
Soviet Russta has protested to|leashing aggressive war by a



i i wh be ; tha ul
the United States against the| military clique of Japan.” Pee Madar Woime anne
release from prison due tomorrow! After reealling previous Soviet + lhe ibs gg

of Mamoru Shigemitsu, former
Japanese Foreign Minister gaoled
as a war criminal in 1948 for
seven years. Tass, the official
Soviet news agency, announced

protests on May 11 and August 25
lest about “unlawful actions” by
General MacArthur in allowing
the release of sentenced Japanese
war criminals the latest Soviet

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Dominica by the Sch, Lady
Nocleen Will be closed at the General
Post Office as under

today that the note was handed| te said. Ceeinery Mail oi 220 pon on the Wiss
to the State Department in Wash- “It is known that neither statute | November, 1950. ;
ington by the Soviet Ambassador of the International Military halle Ber Trinidad by the Sch, Hewes

there yesterday. Shigemitsu’s pro-
posed parole from Sugamo prison
tomorrow was announced by Gen-
eral MacArthur’s legal department
on November 8,

‘The Soviet note accused General
Douglas MacArthur, Supreme
Allied Commander in Japan, of
taking an unlawful and unilateral
cecision.

The note called Shigemitsu who
was former Ambassador to Britain,
“one of the major Japanese war

Tribunal nor decisions of the Far
Eastern Commission of April 3,
1946 provide for pre-term releases
of major Japanese war criminals
after a verdict had been sub-
mitted for execution. The agree-
ment of all powers represented on
the International Military
Tribunal is necessary for taking
a decision on such a question
which condition was not observed
in a given case.—Reuter.

Port Office as under:

Parcel Mail, Registered Mail ancé,
Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on the 22nd
November, 1950,

Mails for St. Vincent by the Seh, Bel
Queen will be closed at the Geneyal
Post Office as under
Mail,



Parcel Registered Mail and
Ordinany Mail at 2.30 p.m. on the 22nd
November, 1950.

Mail. for Dominica, Antigua, Montser-
rat, Nevis and St. Kitts by the MV.
Monwka Will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 2 p.m., Registered Mail
and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on the
24th November, 1950.

Mails for St, Lucia, St. Vincent, Gren-
ada and Aruba by the M.V. Daerwood
will be closed at the Genera! Post Office
as under



Ordinary Mails at 2.30 p.m, on the 21st
November, 1950

Mails for Grenada and Trinidad by
the M.V, C. L. M, Tannis will be closed
at the General Post Office ay under:—-

Parcel Mail at #2.15 p.m., Registered
Mail and Ordinar, Mail at 2.30 p.m,
on the Zist November, 1950.



LADIES’ SHOES +
a '





| people were making purchases at
; the

- {
Parcel Mail at 2 p.m., Registered and

PREPARING FOR.XMAS |

Half an hour
time yesterday ev

before losing ,
ening, few |

Apply

at once

Broad Street stores
Behind the counters, the clerks
stood ‘With weary faces, they had/
had a busy day although there,
was much rain ;

At that time before closing, |
most of the would-be buyers were |
school girls. Their conversation |
was not on What work was set for |
today, but whether they liked such |
and such a piece of silk and.
whether they were able to entice
their parents to buy it.

With the show windows decor-| ° D E T T O : /
ated in their most attractive man- }
ner, there were more people THE MODERN
gazing from without than within.

On account of the quiet pace! ~“
at which the work was going and
with few people around, the
watchmen did not have many to
keep under their keen eyes and
they, too, were somewhat relaxed

on insect

stings



ANTiSc#TIC

Non- poisonous, Pleasant srvell,

Doesn't Pain. Doesn't Siain









A

“BLOOD MIXTURE” i

CLARE'S



Clesnge the system from blood
impurities; many sufferers from
rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine,

in LIQUID or TABLET FORM

PREPARED
PAINT





FOR INSIDE

} ~ FOR OUTSIDE USE
JAMES A. LYNCH

or ts a p Paooucr

See

HIGHLAND
v, QUEEN

ATM)
BLENDED ScorcH WHISKY

IS YEARS OLD

SLENDEOS BOTTLED ay

ed







NOTICE



~ PAGE THREE.





'Pyorrhea and
| Trench Mouth




























this io
am tee. You risk
abiae as the
uarantee pro=

PAN AMERICAN
CLIPPER*

Via Antigua
‘Tourist Service between
San Juan and New York

. $239.36

Round Trip ..... 456.72
B.W.1, Currency

Via Trmidad
Tourist Service between
Port of Spain and New York

Round Trip
B.W.1I. Currency

*
MIAMI
Via Antigua

One Way ‘Round Trip
$220.40 $396.72

B.W.1. Currency

EUROPE

Â¥

gee hm eg


















’ thet” ppackane’ al § Luxurious Double -Decked
ea et et ae ro ai We beg to notify our friends and customers and the general Clipper Service between

3, hen <¢ circio of gold... ‘
these exquisitely wrought wedding 4 public that we are under obligation to vacate our premises yet tas
and engagement r ,0id the prom. , \ (THE ROYAL STORE, No. 2 High Street) at the close of this

ise of your future. Our large selection
makes choosing so casy, every ring a
beauty. Regardless of the price you
pay you get superior, craftsmanship,
assuring you the finest in quality, de-
sign and value, ~

modation in New York City
on through flights to Europe
at no additional cost.

FLY PAA... The best way
in the world to travel
anywhere in the world.

For further information and
reservations consult your
wavel agent or

A year, Compelled by this necessity, we have opened a sale offer-

We

selling almost at own cost a large variety of Men’s sport and

14-Diamonds, ing hundreds of regular items at sacrificing prices are
Fishtail Set

dress shirts, pyjamas, tweeds, tropicals, flannels and doeskins.



American and Dutch
SHOES
Priced from

$1.95 UPWARDS

We have drastically reduced our large stocks of ladies’ dress

materials; prints, spuns, silks and crepes, also Jadies’ shoes




4-Diamond

of English, Dutch and American origin. Such household items
Bridal Duet








“pweeione as sheets, pillow-cases and blankets we sell almost without



rofit fe invite you to cor and se¢ This is a genuine PAN ANER WV
. ie brittiant watenes for profi We ir Y t j ICA,
diamond ina dies’ mod- sale, and you have a rare opportunity to buy well and save.
handsome mat- els also

Worio Arawars

*T.M. Reg., PAA, loc
PASSENGERS © MAIL + CLIPPER CARGO

Z

Da Costa & Co., Ltd
Phone 2122 (after

available,
from
$92.25

AIFONSO B DE UMA & CO.

The Jewel Box of Barbados Corner of Broad & McGregor Streets

culine mounting

of 14K gold

Try US. it will pay you.

THE

SHIRTS

all Reduced to Cost Price.
$2.00 UP

ROYAL STORE

FROM No. 2) HIGH STREET

Broad St. » &
hours 2303)













;
|
PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1950

NNN
While seerets are

White secrets are | “EUROPE TODAY’

doors, the 7 men | BY _-—s Bimasbury Smith

















TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE



& CO., LTD.



:
z
=





~ Tuesday, November 21, 1950 ean’t ro PARIS, Nov. 18 eee
r : ONE outstanding source of P fect us DIPLOMATIC circles in Paris still main- Usually NOW
danger to Britain's defences —~——— _| tain there is possibility of a big four minis- Tins VEGETABLE SALAD (Small) .. .25 21

emerges from a scrutiny of the
present security system—the em-

DIAGNOSIS 4 CHA-MAN PINCHER

To,




ters’ meeting early in the New Year despite||]} Tins CORNED BEEF with CEREAL ... .31 28




bassies, r\ teday nominates a Security Chief a a |the initial negative western allied reaction :
IN VIEW of the forthcoming West ao ee. Same — . at is the” - |to the latest Soviet proposal for such a Fins MY LADT TOMATO. SOUP * 2

Indian Conference in Curacao later this
month, the diagnosis of the ills of the West
Indies and the prescribed remedies by Dr.

Rue (picture right)
ee
. with braes-hate ‘sclentists.
Radar owed much to his foresight”

failures like a rotten thread in a
net, It saps the nation’s defensive
itrength in three ways:—

session.
British Foreign Secretary Bevin has told
the House of Commons that the Russian

34

, on solgntine
+, mentally for
j politicians.



= RRR REE eee a
aaa

Belfield Clarke speaking before the Royal
Empire Society recently will be of partic-
ular interest.

| Dr, Belfield Clarke is an eminent Barba-
dian and even more eminent in the field of
medicine. He is one of that select band
who has won the Barbados Scholarship.

| “There is an urgent need to increase the
financial turnover in each colony by in-
creasing the production of primary pro-
ducts by improved agriculture. Improved
agriculture will lead to the production of
more iresh vegetables and fruit. Increase
in dairy farmmg will lead to a supply of
fresh milk, It is a sad fact that nearly all
the rnilk used in the West Indies is dried
tinned milk. Meat which is very expensive
will become cheaper and more easily avail-
able to the poor. Improvement in fisheries
will lead to more and cheaper fish.”

| Here in a nutshell is a diagnosis of the
ills of these islands and an implication of
which all. responsible West Indians are not
fully aware.

It has been the complaint of many people
that the producers of these islands have not
been paid remunerative prices for their
products and in other cases the economy of
the industry was channelled to benefit peo-
ple other than the growers. ¥

But with a soundness which has led him
to the top of his profession Dr. Clarke diag-
noses not only the ills but prescribes the
medicine. The West Indies must produce
more. Not only will this lead to improved
nutritional standards and methods of liv-
ing but will be the means of reaching the
goal of federation by which they hope to be
able to become “respected” members of the
British Commonwealth,

The difficulty which weighs more heav-
ily than many others on the condition of
the West Indies and which has led them to
be described as slums of Empire is that of
population pressure. There are still too
many mouths to be fed from few industries.

It is fitting that the 1950 West Indian
conference to be held in Curacao later this
month is to be focussed on agriculture in
the area. West Indian communities are
largely agricultural and it is only when,
as Dr. Clarke points out, production of their
primary products is increased and the man-
ufacturer is compelled to pay a remunera-
tive price for those products, that the reve-
nue earned will be anything like the
amount needed to support over three mil-
lion peoples according to modern stand-
ards.

The Primary Producers’ Federation of
the West Indies was formed to bring about
conditions in which the price of the raw
product was more nearly related to that of
the manufactured article. Conditions have
changed slightly in recent years but at one
time it was the misfortune of the West In-
dies to export sugar and cocoa at unecono-
mic prices and then find themselves unable
to purchase the chocolate manufactured.
The same disparity applied to the price of
sea islind cotton, and the garments manu-
factured from it.

Dr. Clarke’s description of the ills of the
West Tudies in an address before the Royal
Empire Society is timely and the delegates
of the various colonies who attend the com-
ing West Indian Conference might well
underscore the need for increased agricul-
tural production and better payments for
primary products. These are the essentials
to: improved West Indian conditions,

~| pean

1. Through leakages of secret
information from our embassies
“broad, Staggering proof of this
was revealed recently when
Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin
admitted that a German spy had
stolen vital wartime secrets from
the British Embassy in Turkey.

2. By leakages from the em-
bassies of friendly countries with
which the Foreign Office is in
intimate contact. The case of
Tyler Kent, the U.S, Embassy
cipher clerk, who sent micro-
photograyhs of more than 1,500
secret documents to Germany,
illustrates this danger.

3. Thireugh the use of foreign
‘mbassies im Britain and the
empire as spy centres, This

buse of diplomatic privilege was
aroved in 1946 by the conviction
oft 12 spies controlled from the
Russian Embassy in Ottawa.

The leakages from our embassy
in Turkey might have lost us the
war but for the past reputation
of the Secret Service.

Details of the D-Day plans were
tolen from the embassy safe. But

| fitler’s generals argued that the



ae
scientist Dr. Nunn May and other

secret agents worked unsuspected
in Canada for at least two years.

In my view the — security
authorities should act immediate-
ly to remedy these over-riding
weaknesses, Staffs in British em-
bassies must be more thoroughly
screened. The size of foreign
diplomatic staffs should be restrict-
ed. British cit'zens visiting
certain embassies without good
reason, or contacting their repre-
sentatives elsewhere, should be
fully investigated.

This rule should be applied
most rigorously to ex-foreigners.
Spy records show that ex-
foreigners are more likely to prove
treacherous than native-born folk,

This conflict of loyalties is well
illustrated by the case of the
famous German spy of World
War I.—Dr. J. C. Silber, who
worked in the British censorship.

Silber, a highly intelligent man,
was born in Germany, but lived
most of his life in South Africa
and became a _ British citizen.

sritish Security Service could not When war broke out his feelings
sossibly be so slack. They decidedchanged overnight.

he information was false and that
he man who provided it—the am-
vassador’s valet — was a British
‘gent.

In fact, tne valet was an
\lbanian who loathed the British.
te got access to the embassy safe

ith keys he borrowed while

rushing the ambassador's
. ousers,

Britain was not so lucky in the
ase of Tyler Kent. The informa-
on he sent in eight months cf
nsuspected spying told the Ger-
nans every detail of American
id to Britain in 1940,

Captured German generals
jaimed that it was ow this
nformation they risked an extra
vear’s preparation before attack-
ng in the West.

In The Bag

KENT sent the microfilms of
documents he decoded to Italy in
the U.S. diplomatic bag. He was
caught only when his woman
confederate, an ex-Russian called
Anna Wolkoff, became careless.

The spy-ring operated from the
Russian Embassy in Ottawa was
even more successful. The atom



Where Stands France? The great problem of any new threat to Europe
is the, attitude of France to a reborn German Army. Delegates of the big Powers

are trying again to find a

Three Fears May Make
French Change Mind

THE Atlantic Council deputies
met again recently in London to
settle Germany’s future role in
defending the West.

It was their first meeting since
the debacle in Washington a
fortnight ago, . when’ French
timidity brought the Defence
Ministers’ conference to a dead-
lock,

Under the Pleven Plan (initiated

by M. Pleven, French Premier),

no German unit larger than a
battalion would have been accep-
ted into an integrated European
army, at the head of which would
have been a supranational
| political authority with a Euro-
Minister of Defence in
charge.

To this the other 11 member
nations responded with a decided
No,

The session which lasted for
three hours, and was adjourned
until the following day, was 2
much more conciliatory affair.

Delegates took away at least
three plans for reference to their
Governments.

The French now have three
fresh incentives to overcome their
traditional fear of an armed
Western Germany: —

1. Bad news from China, North

“I had realised how
deeply patriotism can affect us.”
he wrote later. “I felt myself
bound to the country which,
though I scarcely knew it, was
my native land, and I was carried
away by an irresistible urge to
serve it.”

never

dossiers on people
interest.

Intelligence Bureau working
under the Ministry of Defence,
and = a_ Security Department
under the Home Office.

THE BUREAU would combine
and extend the duties of the Secret

suggestion does not embrace conditions
needed for a successful solution of east-west
problems.

But Britain, as well as the United States
and France, did not close the door on the

Services, Military, Naval and Air| idea of a new big four meeting as such.

Intelligence departments,
are now independent.

which

It would record in one master
filing system al) Intelligence in-
formation sent in by embassy
attaches, spies, and open sources
It would monitor foreign broad-
casts and operate a decoding

A separate staff of scientists,
Statisticians, lawyers, psycholo-
gists, and forces experts would
analyse the information and
assess its signjficance

The chief of this department
should be a top-flight brain—a
man of the calibre of Sir Henry
Tizard,

THE SECURITY DEPART-
MENT would combine the present
duties of M,1.5, the special Branch
of Scotland Yard, and the Supply
Ministry Set-up.

It would be responsible for all
routine security measures, for
screening people on secret work,
and for counter-espionage.

Churchill Saw

THE department would

keep
one centralised

collection of
of security

Since Silber, we have suffered The records of both depart-

from the activities of more ex-
foreigners who were not sure of
their loyalties.

Streamline

Our present security set-up—
which consists of seven independ-
ent secret agencies each with its
own chief—is clearly being out-
manoeuvred by Communist spy-
ing techniques. It needs immedi-
ate streamlining to close up gaps,
cut out duplication of effort and
eliminate restrictive departmental
rivalry.

A new organisation should be
designed to combat Communism,
to study the Communist mind,
and to anticipate its moves and
forestall them, I recommend these
changes: —

The seven agencies should bea
merged to form two: A Central



solution.

By Robert Jessel

Korea and Tibet is a reminder
that France has not unlimited
time in which to persuade public
opinion at home of the need for
matching Red aggression in the
West with an army in being;

2. The American election results
were a warning to expect grow-
ing criticism of Truman aid to
urope from Mr, Taft and his
friends;

3. There is a danger that if
German assistance is rejected ov
whittled down, the United States
may withdraw her recent highly
controversial offer of more divis-
ions to be stationed in Germany.

The British and American view
at Washingto;, was that a division
was the convenient tactical unit,
and that Germany should be al-
lowed to contribute divisions.

These divisions would be con-
trolled by the North Atlantic
Supreme Commander, and could
be no threat to other European
nations

The deputics have details of one
proposal to increase the Germaa
contribution to brigade group size
units of, say, 5,000 men.

ments should be duplicated and
kept—like the main records—in
an underground building, not
exposed to bombing as was the
case when M.I.5 moved its head-
quarters to Wormwood Scrubs
Prison during the war.

When he taok office as Prime
Minister, Winston Churchill,
immediately spotted the need for
closer co-ordination between the
Security and Intelligence depart-
ments,

Decision of the three western governments
to make a conditional response to Moscow
instead of flatly rejecting the Soviet pro-
posal was prompted primarily by French
wishes.

Top-renking American diplomats in Eu-
rope frankly believe Russia’s request for a
big four conference in Germany, especially
concerning its demilitarization, is merely

another move in the Soviet peace propa-

ganda offensive.

They think the Soviet proposal was aimed
primarily at splitting western defense unity
by taking full advantage of French fears

concerning the proposed participation ‘vf |'

German military forces in a western Euro-
pean army.

American officials deuot that the Soviets
have any intention of agreeing to any inter-
national inspection or control of the Russian-

dominated eastern zone of Germany—essen-

tial to maintain effective demilitarization.

Nor do the American diplomats believe
that the Soviets are likely to agree to free
elections in all Germany, or to any other
measures that the western powers would
consider necessary for the economic and
political unification of the country.

These were the reasons why Washington’s
reaction to the Soviet proposal was extreme-
ly cool, and official London was lukewarm.

France’s leaders, however, nibbled eagerly





etnias neehene nipa aisons acedienmeees cpie-aeacmmensen enn annamnnaiaaeal



PROTECTS

and
(~" PRESERVES
/ we offer the following

BOWRAN CUVRALL PAINT — % gin., % gln., 1 gin.
LASTIKON WHITE — % gin., 1 gin.
LASTIKON PERMANENT GREEN — '%4 gln.,
PROMEUM PRIMER — % gln., 1 gin.
FROMEUM SILVER — % gin.

PERMANOID SILVER — % gin.
RHELGLOS ENAMEL — %% pt., 1 pt., % gin., % gin., 1 gin.
KYLANDS VARNISH — % pt., 1 pt., % gin., % gin., 1 gin.
RYLANDS FLOOR VARNISH — '% gin., 1 gin.
LIFEGUARD ENAMEL — % pt., '% pt.

MAHOGANY VARNISH STAIN

COPAL VARNISH BRUSHES—all sizes

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.,
Successors To —

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

PHONES 4472 and 4687

Ye gin., 1 gin.






Gust Like Cow's Milk

LIDANO

FULL CREAM ogc aE
ré a ‘ =
MILK POWDER Wim

RICH IN CREAM
EXCELLENT FOR f[
CHILDREN & ADULTS |





trea aate






, FULL Cre
He set up “The Top Three”—| at the Russian bait, Pow
a wartime committee to direct] guess

the work of the seven secret|° ed they would.

departments.

Now, when for the first time in
our history there is a_ strong
Fifth Column—the Communists

as Moscow rightly e
Ask for LIDANO

at your Grocer,















It has been clear for some time now that
French leadership favoured a new effort to
try to reach agreement with the Russians ‘=

—among us, there is an even . ;
greater need for a_ rigorous| through direct contacts on a big four level.
tightening-up of security. President Vincent Auriol is known to be
—LES. NOW ON SHOW FOR THE



in favour of such a move. Likewise, French
Premier Rene Pleven, whose own newspa-
per, Le Petit Bleu, editorially commented
some weeks ago -

“Is there not one chance in a thousand that
a conversation (with Russia) might bear
fruit? Is it not the role of French Diplomacy
to try to obtain an informed reply to this|
preliminary inquiry? |

Pleven himself, addressing the French
National Assembly on October 24th, express-| %
ed the belief that “Direct Contacts” between| %
the big four “would be useful and if renewed
periodically would progressively eliminate
causes of distrust and conflict.”

Thus, it came as no great surprise to
American Diplomats that the French would) ¥

|



COMING FESTIVITIES

Smart Dress Materials

MADE TO FLATTER THAT WOMANLY

FIGURE

They have until November 24,
when the North Atlantic Military
Committee joins them in London,
to frame a policy. In the worst
case, they have until the middle
of December, when the 12 Foreign
Ministers meet again in Brussels.

In The Wings

French concessions seem cer-
tain, They must not, however,
be so far-reaching or sudden as
to lead to the, fall of M. Pleven’s
Government—though much is
being done in some sections of the
French Press to “educate” pub-
lic opinion towards a more real-
istic approach to the German
problem,

3
Make Your Selection from the following:
CREPES, SHEERS, LACES, CREPE

SATINS ano A BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT
OF TINSELS

urge a conciliatory reply to the Soviet pro-
posal.

Another factor which gave great impetus to
the French desire to see the door kept open
for direct high level talks with the Russians
was the sudden Chinese communist inter-
vention in Korea.

This came at a moment when the French
and other optimists were wishfully think-
Meanwhile, the Supreme Com-|ing that an unchallenged United Nations

mander-designate, understood to] victory in Ko i 1g

s rea ht pav

be General Eisenhower, stands in y ; er ve eee as
peace in our time,

the wings,
Hin “appointranel wuld have The grave threat to world peace created

been announces at the end of the by Communist China’s challenge to the
astungton talks if France had} United Nations Forces in Korea gave the

not brought about this deadlock:. +e ‘ F
r | French a new case of jitters. Aumiol, for}
The French have many reasons | ,y le. re ked fri yas |
for wishing to see his appoint- |°X@™Mple, remarked to friends that he was |
po i

ment signed and sealed before | more anxious about the world situation now |



STOP IN TO-DAY

+

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
DRY GOODS DEPT.

Congress hag misgivings about | i i
its Widen, eG “| than at any time since the end of the last |
war.
London Express Service. :



ae A ee eee Sree

@ur Readers Say:

Dramatic Criticism

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—May I be allowed rather
late in the day to comment on the
letter which appeared in’ your
isshe of Saturday last from Mr.
Therold Barnes on the subject of
the recent production of “Blythe
Spirit” by the Barbados Dramatic
Society?
~-Mr. Barnes writes “....a young
Dramatic Society which hopes to
get anywhere should welcome and
thrive on honest criticism.” Good.
But he does not administer the
medicine he prescribes. Nobody
can welcome or thrive on destruc-
tion. I agree with a great deal
of what Mr. Barres says, but hon-
est criticism implies a thoughtful
assessment of the work in ques-
tion, not just undiluted fault-
finding.

Mr. Barnes complains of Madame
Arcati’s costume but tells us
nothing of her performance. He
makes no mention of the very
happy combination of good acting
and production in the scene be-
tween husband and wife which
begins at the breakfast table; yet
here was a delicate and thought-
fully humorovs interpretation by
two players of great promise,

*°Was this not more important
than the fact that a West Indian
banknote was used instead of an
English one? Of course this was



a fault and Mr. Barnes has
seized upon it but it had no dra-
matic significance whatever, I do
not for an instant defend this kind
of slip, whether it is ‘iue to care-
lessness or accident, but there are
more important things to be con-
sidered,

If, for instance a critic is more
concerned with the historical ac-
curacy of Macbeth’s dagger than
he is with Macbeth’s acting, he
cannot be said to be offering honest
criticism on which any actor could
be expected to thrive.

In my judgment, the major mis-
take on the part of the Barbados
Dramatic Society was their choice
of “Blythe Spirit” which, however
rkilful. is the flimsiest thing im-
aginable, demanding of its players
such technical polish as only a pro-
fessional virtuoso Can hope to
possess, And since sg much time

and energy must go into the pro-,

suction of a play, it does seem a
pity that it should be devoted to
a work which is not only unim-
yortant, but which has been seen
by all the world in a filmic version
cf exquisite quality, directed by
its brilliant author and played by
a cast of his own choosing

The amateur theatre can play
an immensely vital part in en-
viching the life of the community
if only it will adventure beyond
the realms of that most difficult



ond least impressive of all dram-
etic forms, the farcical comedy,
CHARLES THOMAS.
C/o British Council,
“Wakefield”,
White Park.

Holidays With Pay

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I have a problem for you
and your readers to solve. I should
be glad for your help in the
matter.

If holidays with pay for domes-
tic servants becomes law, who
would cook our food for two
weeks? I can only afford a cook
and a half day house maid for
indoor work, The washer finishes
her work in 2% days and is gone.
My wife told me more than once
that she is not a cook, I know that
and do not expect her to do so.
I am in the same category myself,
A friend of mine wittily told me
that she was glad to see me still
“hopping” about. This reveals my
advancing age.

What is to be done under these
circumstances when the cook is on
holiday? Live on uncooked food?
Board at a hotel? Disobey the
law? Neither course of action
would commend itself to any sensi-
ble person of limited means,
especially if a pensioner, What
then? It is unfortunate that the
House did not go into committee
and discuss the situation from a
practical point of view. We hope
that the Council will give us the
benefit of their wisdom and ex-







perience, and show employers the
way out of the many problems that
are bound to arise if this domestic
bill becomes law. I think that good
cooks deserve a special place in
heaven. Meanwhile, how can we
replace them in a manner satis-
factory to all parties? Who will
cook our food when they are on
holiday? ; ‘
A. “HOPPER”

Sugar Workers

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I have read in your paper
the various arguments on holiday
with pay for employees by Hon-
ourable members of the House of
Assembly and of the passing of
the Bilt.

I agree with those members who
said you will have to make laws
to get things done, because I know
we still have a lot of owners and
managers and various. types of
employers who cozen us and then
make us believe we are bullying
them, ’

We all know that sugar is our
staple crop and it is on that that
most of us depend for our up-
keep. But do the people who have
to plant and care it always get a
square deal? As soon as victory in
the last Test match was announced
various employers gave their em-
ployees the balance of the day
with pay. Can anyone tell me the
plantation that gave their labour-
ers the game break?

LABOURER.





The French frankly do not know whether |

Communist China’s move means that Russia
is prepared to risk war with the west at
present or not. Fear that such might be
the case, or that the Korean conflict might
spread into a general conflagration, con-
vineed French officialdom that an effort
should be made to gain time with the Rus-

sians over the proposal for a big four con-
ference.

The French hope that as long as the west-
ern powers are conducting diplomatic con-
versations with the Soviets to prepare, the
way for a big four conference, Russia will
not attack the west militarily and may
exert some restraining influence on the
Chinese Communists.

The American and British governments,
still convinced that Russia does not want
war with the west at present, are less con-
cerned with the idea of gaining time. They
are more interested in ascertaining whether

; Russia is really serious about trying to reach

an agreement on Germany and other world
problems that would ease the international
tension.

Thus, Russia is being asked to give proof ;
of its sincerity, especially in respect to Ger- |}

many.





SWEETS
> Barley Sugar in Bottles
Barley Sticks
Stem Ginger in Bottles

Cake decorations
Boxes of Chocolates

Sueciets

2% Tins Digestive



Ovaltine Rusks Biscuits ...... $1.80 Ea.
2 Tins Gingernut

Geiaetale tains « $1.80 Ea.

Marshmellows ... 35c. Ea.

Cake Mix,.......44c. Ea.

Grapefruit Hearts... 42c.

ot P|. Sliced meee 29¢. Ea
> chovy e
SPECIALS| =
LIQUORS
Gold Braid Rum

Beef Suet

Pork Lard

Bone Meal Top Notch Rum
Liver Prunier Brandy
Tripe Vielle Cure

Loie Roderer Champagne
Mumm’'s Champagne
Tuborg Beer

Australian Chickens
Australian Ducks
Turtle



FRESH FRUIT — FRESH VEGETABLES
CHEESE — EMPIRE COFFEE — CREAM CRACKERS
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1950 ~



BARBADOS ADVOCATE ' PAGE FIVE
Butcher On Murder = erate . “Oregon” | 4,3,5,8,8,9,8,8,8,8,8,8,8,8,8 8.8.0 |

Char eC a ie i ChangesHands |g 4aGany AVAILABLE 1! #
5 - ¥ RR ois tno ase ae es a PURINA %

jfalien in love with the 4-ton

| 12-foot yacht “Oregon,” and had MN a

\} bought it to sail to his home in ni

\the U.S. *

| oie however | seemed to have| uf, JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Distributors Ml |












@ From Page 3. office. I gave him a seat. I then
then shouted for Everton Wood | cautioned, him, and told him he
Gaskin went down by his land still | would be charged for killing Meta
with the sword and stick. Wood| Clement, He said nothing.
left to-go to the Police Station. “I took down in writing what

“When I saw Meta lying on the} accused had said when he first
ground she was covered with| came in. I read it back to him, and
blood. Gaskin was standing by| asked him to sign it. He refused.
the side of Meta. Sometimes the| [ signed it, and so did Kellman.
accused and Meta used to have a/ The accused was wearing an old
little talk, they would then make grey flannel pants and a bluish
up , : chequered shirt. The pants and

“I saw Gaskin feeding his pigs! shirt had red stains. Assisted by

sheep and cow about 11 a.m. that|me, the accused took off his shirt
day. He was feeding them for] and pants.

“Oregon”

on reaching Barbados, He sold!

the “Oregon” and decided to go a8 ein ee en en nn se een

home by another opportunity. © 7
The trim little yacht arrived

in Barbados from Dundee on

November 8 manned by Noble} |

with 23-year-old Scotsman Wil-
liam Sturrock as his sole com-



























SS

HE 3
about 15 minutes. I went back] “I put him in the cell. Sgt. In- PeNoul le ‘ ss ime |} wnEr B
doing my work, i. . niss came about 7 p.m. I reported Z he win “Trin ied.

To Mr. Dear: “I was teaching] the matter to him and handed over Sturveck waited iubaa’ Sours | 1 OCCASION b
Irene Butcher in the front house] the clothing. Sgt. Inniss and I . |
that afternoon. I spent about 15| went to the cell, and accused was

days as a supernumary seaman
to the chartered Harrison liner
“Sithonia’’.

Sturrock told the “Advocate”
yesterday that he was “fed up”
with Barbados and just wanted
to be back in England

He said that he was making 1

minutes in the kitchen heating finally cautioned and charged with
water, Meta and I were not on|the murder of Meta Clement. He
speaking terms. L _ | said nothing.

Dr. E. L. Ward, Police Medi-| “When accused came to the sta-
cal Officer of Dist. B, told of] tion he was perspiring, but he ap-
having performed a post mortem! peared ‘pretty normal.’ "”
examination on the body of Meta .To Mr. Dear; When I asked
on — 7 = — af- a s vad statement he said SUNDAY’S heavy showers flooded the drains at the junction of Halls Road and Roebuck Street. The |money during his stay here aud
detail, 15 Seiad that he had mere ay Fieia: In the course of roadway was several feet under water. was becoming out of pocket
found, some of them superficial,| My police career I have cautioned | ———— " allucinations. Gas- oer 5 ; te ; ;
others serious. The wounds were — people who have said no- | ore eee tetas T ° | os | Ch itd; 1

thing. jkin said he he D l site 1 Glia
deur aes ae pack) PC. 165 Leon Kellman gave| fot taken his food for eee wo Injured £ evaluation | Chi - .
from consideration of the cireum-|eVidence corroborating Mayers’| @nd_ he Cru eee bem ope held.
stances,” said the doctor, “I am| story. a board of lunacy should be held.

CALLS FOR
SOMETHING
SPECIAL







|
Sturrock sailed for home =



YOU'LL




























1 *
| al 7
Ca G | rom Flames
of the opinion that death Was due| Mr. Dear asked no questions, |The board was not held. Gas-| Ty A eeiderits ee ae, js |
ai ton P let ¢ th Zaccheus A. Inniss, a groom of|kin’s family suggested that they a . Wilkinson Sandiford from New NEED
ae a ee Pa Boarded Hall Plantation. said he| Should wait and see if he would Rise In Priees Orleans broke into a 7 by 8
fourth cervical vertebrae. In my! had known Gaskin for many improve. ’ eo “ PEOPLE were taken to / j boarded and shingled house at
opinfon the injuries could have! Years. He had a seen the ae * the General Hospital over | Richmond Gap which had taken
cee J : t 2 that e@ was a man of low] the week-end after being involved | fire yesterday morning and sav- if
been inflicted with a h sharp- Sword Two Feet Lon | after t g oe } j g
edged instrument adbcnat hatch. “I am the owner of a + intelligence. He had formed an|/in accidents. One, Frederick TWYMAN ed three little children from THE
et, a cane bill or what is popu-|SWord bayonet which I brought| Pinion of his mental abnormal-| Browne of Rices, St. Philip, was The general rise in prices of all °e@tain death, !
larly known as a “wampa”. They|ffom the 1914—18 War as a 7 4 ae ae = pa sae senile Se other, Clarence commodities including sea island! .The three children, the eldest
sculd hav " rith | Souvenir,” said Inniss. “About 17| him about hearing voic 1 eale of Fitts Village, was treatea |, i Rata the deval.)0f Whom was abont four years
“German sword” w ctet Wit a) years ago I lent Gaskin my bayo-| Partly from the fact that Gaskin| and discharged Seren Ie fie Seteely 10 Se. Carer’ | cid could gol Geek dhe Rent FOLLOWING
German sword, S ag I c x \y ce 4 his back ed to h uation of the pound, Mr. T. A. . &
Death ‘wan instantanedus net for butchering animals. I told|!a@y with his back turned to him c ‘ eg . “Advocate” yes. | huddled into one corner to keep —_—
antaneous as} |: : when he was questioning him Browne a pedestrian, was}|TWyman told the “Advocate” yes :
soon as the spinal cord was sev-| im to keep it as long as we were beta Tiigice: a tan : E » | terday. themselves well away from. it. ‘i . 7 SILK f a cag al eee
ered butchering together, Accused used| and Gaskin was replying to the] going along Rices Road when he ne” op Figured and Flowered ART S ROR «4
To Mr. Dear: I wo ld not say| it, all the time for that purpose. | auestions, became involved in the accident Patt rwyman is Seer pe the Sandiford told the “Advocate” " 25 ti 4 50 d
that some of th vari ne ay The sword was about two feet long{ Shown a statement written in| with motor car G 262, owned by Advisory Committee and Chair-|i.3+ he noticed that the house $2. 0 4. y af
aM oe Sea ‘afliscer ve and sharpened at the point, }his handwriting and in which he Bruce Payne of Carmichael, St. ge of bya eee en | Gas on lire fy emake ‘whitch wee
death, but I will say that th “About 11 a.m, on July 51 went|said that Gaskin was “mildly | George, oon sted Se ATL West. nate coming through the roof. He ‘ — san $4.50 yd.
atten Fae ieta|t® a shop in Watt's Village and|hallucinated”, Dr. Muir said the] Seale was riding his bicycle}@ting sales of all West Indian | | ent to the house, broke open the FLOWERED SATIN ..........-
majority of them were inflicted| }, ae ” ass sts 2 yas give > hi along Fitts Vill >» acci- | Sa island cotton to the Raw Cot-| ne BOUsS, WOES OF
before death. Th rficial rought three “toms I_ passed | statement was given by him, but] along Fitts Village when the acci = " ; i -_|door and took the children out.
wounds ld ‘a eae, above Gaskin’s house. Met a|he could not remember if it had|dent took place. Also involved|t¢™ Commission, the sole purchas- The bed was on fire, the win- Col .d STRIPED SATIN at $4.10 yd.
that th Ses seem to in icate Clement was coming across about | been given to the Police or to}was a motor car owned andl{e" of all cotton imported into iow. bli a ane ait ¥ oa ; coloured § 4, :
Reet deaue’ oka “ust v aaniiite ten feet behind me. I said hello| someone else. driven by Mohammed Patel of roaeres és ; sag eae ainoed and part of the roo at $2 66 to 9 77 yd
¢ re N8|to Gaskin, and he did not reply. There was a history of being a] Passage Road, St. Michael. e arrived here Jast week by air eee S : 5 . ALLOVER LACE ..........- . ° :
reat can ae =— When Meta got there, she also} hard drinker, but he was not via Trinidad for the Annual Gen- ; ce ae pny + ene aad -
oo han ae . : ave escrib~| said hello to Gaskin. He returned prepared to say that hard drink- Pwanp HOBBS of Bay Land{¢ral Meeting of the West Indian | forc o fla or anc we I in Pink, Blue, Green, Black and White
So aie Lack The injuries were] the hello to her. She told him she ing could have caused the hal-|44 was walking along Tudor |Se@ Island Cotton Association | cut the flames.
x The ine not stab} would come back after she had|jucination he described. He could|Street on Sunday morning when|Which was held at Queen's Park | ——seranrecttinniganisi BRODERIE ANGLAIS
wounds. The injuries were in-| finished her work. He asked her ss ° i servati . A ele ;72nd is staying at the Marine i 4.02 & 4.45 d
flicted with a great a nt of| if for death. Sh lied that “he not say from his observations |he was suddenly struck on his 3 a | in Pink and Blue 6 a .
force, “Sesesiall s ia that or) 1 nd eath. we tas a He whether the hallucinations in/ankle with a piece of wood. Aj{Hotel. ; Beret FLOUR COMES
aon be ieinal cond. one that sev- ue har anhin i for dee She that case would be likely to a National ’bus that was passing the as aa -_ a the eae EMBROIDERED ORGANDIE 9 40 t 3 85 d
aie . Ace. indefinite, nor was he prepar road ran over th yood and it!Portan ing for producers o aol i is Sun-
idilel oe Shouting en eae all got to die.’ T!to give any opinion as to Gaskin’s| flew into the air. * cotton is that the quality should 4 ee were on in Pink, Green and White al $ s 0 9.59 Yd.
eekes of Watt's Village,| Went alo mental condition on the day of ‘ be maintained as demand depends | “"" ; ‘ ee ~ > On +E .
nat : . cy saw i , ae Tad so sre 3,240 + a hun- Y » 4 Dns ewe
said Meta Clement was his sister. lan eee pei * sem Gee the alleged offence from the evi- REPARATIONS for the An-|%@"y much on this factor, eden Goma bsg ns CRINKLE PEOSGETTS G at $1 74 d
They lived in the same house. ere we Si 5, ny od ellaw | dence that had been given of his nual Industrial Exhibition,| Sea island cotton has limited The fleur. wae, ikmested~ Ur in Pink, Blue and Green ° y °
He also knew Gaskin, the accus- called “Doctor’? a chauffeur at|*®ctions on that day. which were going on last week,{¥S¢S and a large proportion of the Messrs. S, P. Musson, Son & Co. °c OPER
ed. , Gaskin was Clement’s re- Boarded Hall’ Plantation he Hallucinated continued yesterday ~~ morning. |CTOPS sold to ene saw Cotton Ltd. "Me: rs General "Traders MOSS c REPE ‘Wine. >| To. Berries sn ke a
pie husband. ; shoved something like a paper in Evidence was next given by]|Stalls, booths and pens are going toa tte o Eagles, has’ to Lid. Messrs. Robert Thom Ltd., n Biscuit, Corlse, Tan, Sheba, Pink t $3 00
ing on, July 5 this year I was g0-| his hand, asking him to take care|Dr. Charles G. Manning who|up fast. paged) «aS an glled goods Messrs. A. S, Bryden & Sons, Grey and Emerald ... ... a Ww yd.
aoe ve her home about 3 p.m.,”| of Mr. Watson’s cow for him. Ac- |had been Acting Medical Officer Already many of the pens for O frorte a t CPM aneiin ad. Ktadiee itwdnay’ iat Ltd , ' cre) Re
Weekes said. “I saw my sister] cused then went towards Dist. B]of the Prison during July this;the pigs have been erected and siforts are being made contin-| in’ ally by the Ad fs} ttee | Messrs. T. Geddes Grant Ltd. \ Z
going towards Gaskin’s house. | Station. year. He had had interviews with|@ number of stalls have gone up|"@ EB an .t Srey Pee ond Messrs. W. S. Monroe &
righ - me oe I heerd Mr. Dear asked no seine Gaskin on three occasions and] around the Queen’s Park House, i ‘gland eee” roar ph Co. Lats N em
a shouting. rushed out and} Dr. Walcott Cross-Examine came to the opinion that he was salle : r ; eget a veld eee ;
looked towards Gaskin’s house. At this stage Dr. J. B. Walcott, | hallucinated. URING the rain yesterday)0f s0ods and to get certain regu-| The Mormacgulf” cleared = EE : ane
I saw my sister lying on her face] Government Bacteriologist, was} Gaskin also complained to Dr. residents of Goodland were|lations modified in order that | last ee gato = Sorcanen
near Everton Wood's house. I|tendered for cross-examination. |Manning of hearing voices, and|marooned for short periods. One}â„¢ore of the cotton can be used under the mare C rs ~
ran to the Police Station. I saw|He said he had examined the|at one time said he saw objects eT told the Advocate that Oot sea eer oer line, ae sn oe ang ae
Wood there. He was making al coloured pants and shirt (then in| and people. At one time Gaskin] that was a regular occurrence and S aiso hoped tha ere Y\are Messrs. N. Ml, ”
statement to a policeman. court). On the shirt and pants|told Dr, Manning that he did not| was even worse during the rainy|be available for export to the|Ltd
“About five minutes after I| he had found marks of human|know why he was in prison, He| season, West Indies, a larger quantity of
reached the station, Gaskin ar- blood. , did not even know he was in In the City the day began very goods manufactured from sea -—-_-____—_—--—
rived. He said to the policeman. a ertine Eider ot Watt's Village, prison. Later he recognised the bright. but shortly before 11 atept ees ‘ah ie. lain tn le 100 APPLY FOR
“A woman down there avat- | 37-year-old chauffeur, also known | prison, o'clock a shower came and the eee q :
ing me. I gave her three lashes. | 28 Doctor’ said he had known| pr, Manning said he had made! temperature dropped to 83 degrees} Opportunity for a larger pro- | :
She dead. Go down there and| both Gaskin ana Clement. He had | notes cf his interviews with Gas- Fahrenheit. Many shoppers were|@uction of cotton in Barbados if) COOK'S POST
see her. I come up here”, The ee with a sword for) in, and had suggested among|caught without umbrellas or rain- ore ae hancot tortie
policeman told him to ‘come| bout three years. ne nt | Other things that he should be|coats and some sheltered for long|there is a rea a ae we Over 100 men swarmed the
: On July 5 this year I was at}. by Dr. Lloyd-Stil! in con-] periods high quality cotton produced here, ! iad - and
around and have a seat. Gaskin] Boarded ‘Hall Plantation yard | °°e",?: see vr cee Seas Bt ce: Twyman excess leave | Waiting room of the Harbour anc
os j ; c a pAeewOD. sultation, Like Dr. Muir he was}| The large umbrella in Broad t wyman expects to leave|ciiining Department. to apply
sat. Everton Wood and I return-| about 3.30 p.m witness con- shige eee 7 uring the week! » for the | Shipping parts |
ed to Watt’s Village. I identified] tinued, “1 par going to the Over- | "° prepared to say what Gaskin’s Street was again useful for the abe neo aloud y wil a el for a single vacancy as cook of
the body to Dr. Ward next day. | seer’s quarters when saw Gaskin | ental condition was likely to Constable on point duty. He was{ "0! Mon ino eae ve ae 7 cag lthe chartered Harrison Liner
iv ; : Re fecal have been on July 5. able to direct traffic throughout 9" Monda O vane aa | ug ia.” , Husbands
When I saw my sister lying in| coming toward me. It was possible that Gaskin|the rain Nelson” for Montserrat | ‘Sithonia, Hubert usbar
the road I did not see Gaskin.| “I had a parcel in my hands,| iq ‘have been feigning when ; | -ckaeesninbeainten |proved the luckiest of them all.
Tad seen, Gaskin about 6 an an the pargel He tad me tc ince | he said he heard voices and saw HEN DALRYMPLE WARD, | chine His first trip with the “sith-
nie ae iy cat ong $0 Conne Sharge oe age wicks on me objects and people that did not t 2m ee oe bias iempeoe | No Vestry Meeting Held }onia will be to U.K,
1ome to borrow his . ion A li ic exist. Gaskin had not been suf-| tor of Ocean View Road, Spooner’, | —— . —
said he did not have a razor blade} Kept walking in the direction of fering f iri 2 s)Hill, was attempting to get off| There was to have been a|
; the police station. ering from delirium tremens] (!!, was | pling to get j ere ‘as ave a}
in the set, and told me to go and Ps ‘see rt > SE im i > pri s,| Yonker’s "bus M 767 yesterday| meeting of the Vestry of St.
I told the second lorry driver | When he saw him in the prisons. : ye y | meeting 3
get one. I went for one and when) .onethin - | He could not state whether a man}â„¢orning he fell, The left rear! Michael yesterday but this was
g and he opened the pa e could not state whether a man :
I returned he had the place locked,

per. It contained $1.44. I knew]could suffer from hallucinations| Wheel 9: the "bus ran over Ward’s| not held for the lack of a quorum,
and he was outside. He said he} that the accused was keeping aland_ still attend to his normal|!eft forearm and fractured it. His Present were: The Chairman

@ wo 4
could not find it then, I went|cow for Mr. Watson. I am keep- ;business unless he knew what] Wrist watch was also damaged. {Dean Mandeville, Mr. Trevor | KEEP You WELL
back home”. ing the cow now. were the nature of the hallucina- The ‘bus was travelling along) Bowring, Mr. B. A, Weatherhead,





















On Friendly Terms Mr. Dear asked no questions. | tions, and how serious they were, | SPooner’s Hill when the acéident|Mr. McD. Symmonds, Mr. H, A_ Neture’s filters may need THREE STARS
To Mr. Dear: ‘Gaskin and 1!. The court adjourned for occurred. Ward was treated at the Tudor, Mr. T. W. Miller, and | T IS OFTEN SURPRISING
ent cet friendly feria” T\lsed ‘to jTangiieon. ; Sa a General Hospital and discharged. |Mr. J .K. C, Grannum. oe backache meee.
“hi z : j n resumption Ira , another rheumatic pains. stiff, aching ts
oe ee nouns oe iin May this Watt's Village resident, told the LOOPS SDDS EDEO FOOSE SS9E PROC SOOO OD OVER? POO, ee ee common urinary
eas ; Court of having heard Gaskin and ub to
year, TI do not know what was} his reputed wife quarrel and fight %| action can be overcome.
wrong with him, I do not know|on more than one occasion. He he x ee active kidneys safeguard
if he ever behaved queerly. I|had used threats to his reputed | your health by straining excess uric
know that Dr, Muir visited him|wife on more than one occasion %| acid harmful wastes out of the
in May. I was not there when the | also. GLASS WATER SETS >| system. When kidney oun is
doctor came. I do not know if| He had once told the deceased, %| inadequate and fails to the ON SALE
ke ever complained of hearing| witness said, that she had read Cc Tos % | blood properly, pain and discom-
voices. already about a Gaskin, and she omprising : ¥ | fort ee result. "ome
\Gaskin was normal when I saw | Would Sead about another one, | 3 PINT TANKARD JUG and o| oe ae oo
him at the Police Station. I did Evidence Corroborated _ 6 TUMBLERS TO MATCH ¥ | bes avez
not wait to see if the policeman| Sgt. Inniss who had been in cx ; %| filters, Grateful people E\ TERY WHERE
wrote down the statement. charee, of a 3 Police Station All Decorations in Permanent X| tell how good
ot the time of the occurrence cor- {
sttcead Gs Dae ee Sta. |roborated evidence given by the s Water-Proof Colours ....... X | Ash you
attached to Dist. “B” Police Sta in |e % | Beaker for
tion on July 5. He had since be-|two previous police witnesses. He % We Offe These Sets at: x
‘ome a Corporal added that he had searched the SODOVOVOOPOPSESS | F er ese Sets at: x A
hi tO my ala tt bi Wa eabte 3.30 home of the accused for a sword % % % : ,
Pare ne orate Mi "| put. had found none. — j % RECITAL OF SACRED % $ i $ 4 32 EACH . X
ln ott, nett ert| asians, re srance, Su; | REC is eid
old > Court, t oO nd P », a nearby pond had |¢ > a 4 : y eo" MA >|
came to the Station and made al heen drained. but no sword had | MUSIC % % or just about half the Retail Price |
report, Albert Weekes came soon| been found. ‘The Police had ¥ x (30/- plus Purchase Tax) in England %
after, ‘ searched a wide aren for the at x And x
sword but with no result. ae a : %
wpa ke Sie report,|,, At this stage, Mr. Dear outlined |% ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH % ONLY 20 SETS ARE AVAILABLE. x)
"|the case for the Defence, indicat- on . ie : : >|
Be aur cave wax . carmearaaead ing tes it would be based on a WED. 22nd. NOVEMBER x gw An Ideal XMAS GIFT at a Bargain Price |
there always humbugging him and | P!€a Of Insanity. 5 $ y | Prong “
he had killed her and left her|,, int witness for the Defence |g at 8 pm. RIS : Hardware Dept. % 36” wide. Per yd. ..........s+0+4 on
dowie thers was Dr. A. P. Muir who told the % Well known Artistes ars |
“PC. 165 Kell ints | [PUTS thet bebe. 88 | e_sesull | ® contributing. NaBN Broad Street 3. | 48” wide. Per yd. ..........eeceeeee: $1.78
se 43 enrpan came into| of a message examined Gaskin atl Silver collection at doors. %|% x. |
the ae ren I ae the i the latter's home on May 15 this 1% é s S18 % |
accused to come around inside the

year and found that he was suf- | Sosessscssosesoousooosos. | Ate EEL.

——————— — OOO eee eee











Marquisettes for Curtains

a Scotch Oatmeal Bread '
WATER and Tat pur teat EXOTIC Ww A lovely lot we have
m Scotch Oatmeal Biscuits ad jus
BAKE WITH | —3/- per a just opened. Just the
ALSO

thing for Bedroom Cur-



Cretonnes for drapes
A new Stock of Cretonnes in various designs.
Suitable for Chairs, Cushion Covers ete.

tains and Blinds. All
white backgrounds with |
flowered designs of blue,

( Lise

( Downy Flake Whole Wet oe ee shied |
PRESENTATION BOXES of |

PURITY BAKERIES LTD.
151 & 152 ROEBUCK ST

y CAKE MIX } Dial 3296, 3063, 4529
| “







. 4;

SSOP LA SLOOP SSD FOSS SPSS

FREE BOOK ;

rose, green, or gold,
MORKNY DUSTING POWDER

36” wide. Per yard only
” SOAP (3 cakes)

Chocolate, Ginger, Orange







Vanilla and Tea Cake u cOD’s WAY OF * PERFUME (Asrorted Scents) ~ . GENTS SHAVING SETS — (Leather Cases,
STANSFELD SALVATION » COMB & BRUSH SETS (Leather Cases)

Please write for one to
Samuel Roberts, Gospel
% Book and Tract Service,
% 30, Central Avenue, Ban-
o

‘oer | Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

Cc. SCOTT :

|
PLAIN” |
per pk. & CO., LTD.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street





7. ‘s ‘>
Broad Street 1% gor N. Ireland.” Phoenix & City Pharmacy :
} 669606700004088 CEE lll SSS === a z : eee ener ennennennnisnnemnmrmeennet}




















AZ
























|
1
|
{ act ae , o CePA Sh SORE ED ML SOO ed eal eee)
MICKEY — MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY
ee WELL IT'S VERY NICE DOWN] [(O90PS! CHANGED MY MIND! eee?
ke HERE... BUT I THINK I'VE i.
4 HAD ENOUGH!



if

Lady Dudley, ene of England's loveliest titled women, is @ Mrs. Lawrence W. Earle, leading figure in Philadelphia

honey ade with grey eyes and a wonderful, fair skin. “I society, is noted for, her lovely complexion, "I wouldn't be
= ind’s Creams regularly and it’s amazing the cfwenee without my Pond's Creams,” she says. Pond’s Cold Cream is

Pond’s Creams have made to my skin,” says Lady Dudley. _s0 pleasant to use, and it jeaves my face looking ever so much
"It's 20 much softer, smoother, Ay and fresher.”



PS Cops 1786, Walr Disney Production
= World Rights Reserved

Blonde or Brunette

' THEY PROTECT THEIR LOVELINESS WITH THE SAME BEAUTY CARE

Brunette Mrs. Lawrence Earle, who lives in U.S.A., little Pond’s Vanishing Crez a into your skin. This
and Lady Dudley, well-known London hostess, have delightful, non-greasy cream makes au ideal powder
one thing in common—they use the same beauty care! base because it holds powder matt for hours. It
This beauty care is Pond’s, and it is the favourite Protects your skin, too.
of society’s loveliest women in America, England, Start at once with Pond’s two creams to make your
and France. skin clearer, softer, smoother. In a very short while
you'll be thrilled with its new
radiance, At all beauty counters.

_ 1 BATHED FOUR
OF THE PUPS, BUT ¥
1 COULON'T FIND

ELMER






Why not give your complexion the benefit of the
same care? Follow this easy routine: regularly every
night, cleanse the skin thoroughly with Pond’s Cold
Cream, swirling it gently over face and throat with
your fingers. “Rinse” with more Cold Cream for
extra cleansing, extra softening,

In the moruing, before you make-up, smooth a



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | ca
-é | WORK

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1950







|} For our people depends quite
a bit of YOUR support of “Home
Industries”. APART from, that
compare

uMoLENt

(price and quality) against any
simli rticle and you will find
you get better value. Limolene is
as retreshing as a breath of Spring



|



18 to 67c. at your dealer.

Make Your Selection of
Spirits from our Stock now,
and avoid the Holiday rush.
We have;—

BRANDYS:
Hennessy’s
K.W.V. South African
GINS:
Gordon's Dry
Burnett’s London Dry
Royal Club Jenever



PORTS:
W.A. Gilbey’s 2 Year
Ola
“The Doctor's Invalid
“Reserva”

K.W.V. Paarl Tawny
Harvey's Old Ruby

SHERRYS:

K.W.V. South African
Dows Pale

VERMOUTHS:
K.W.V. Dry
Martini Dry
Martini Sweet

INCE & Co., Ltd.

8 and 9 Roebuck Street
Dial 2236
















THE LONE RANGER

=—— f THE DOORS BLOCKED }{
THE OFFICE |S a BY FLAMES!







ITS THE CROOKS TRYING
TO MURDER ME/









FOR EXTRA

TOUGHNESS & MILEAGE

DUNLOP

ROADSTER



opie




BAD THAT yOu 1
TISTIC ABILITY

vE aT FINISHED A

IL. PAINTING AND PUT

E MAID'S ZOOM TO a 9
Cc i "

s CHEER HER UP MA

1?
i




MAGGIE -DID YOU HAVE A
FIGHT WITH THE MAID AND
FIRE HER-OR DID SHE
QUIT ? SHE'S GOIN’ DOWN
Ce ae WITH ALL







poneeecagecengieneting
YOU CAN

STAND JUST
SO MUCH!

A} y ee

| because they are ¢





i ; (ECKSTEIN BROS.) Keeps all dainty

HOAX 667151



HOUSE IN FIVE YEARS,

FASTER

a é
‘Sleds

MORRIS OXFORD
Seats five. 41 h.p. engine
Independent front
wheel suspension

} Lockheed hydraulic
brakes. Over 10
cubic feet of
Juggage space

BY B.O.A.C.






Regular Speedbird Service to
fifty-one Countries on all six



A THOUSAND DOLLARS! ) edd
WHY, THAT'S FAR } continents means that rew
CHECK, CHILD. +.

.

ee et

[ FEAR FOR YOUR FEE...
ate HERE'S YOUR
—



aa journeys are too far, need take

WIDELY ONCE.s..
=



too long.




MORRIS Six
Seats five. 70 hep. Sit:
cylinder engine. a
pendent front- 6 peel
suspension Angsieneys
range of refinement
which makes this car 4
Morris masterpiece

From Barbados to

Biagatos by B.W.LA. ..

Your money buys more in











MORRIS MINOR

World's biggest small ear
asier to



yur. E
buy. Seats four
ps ate to steer through

traffic and to garage
Petrol consumption |
|
|



B.O.A.C, TAKES GOOD



Book through your loca

15.40 miles per gallon



THE PHANTOM

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

\ WERE NOT ESTURY OKAY! THEN
TURNIN BACK (LL PLUG HIM¢

Nee LASTED Reasonable first cost.










1 CAN STILL SEE
HIM? |'D SHOOT BUT
| MIGHT KILL THE
MONKEY! TURN THE
.\ SHIPAROUNDS p—

— Te



BUD, ARE YOU

| CRAZY? COME,

f 1GIVE USA
IHAND WITH )\



Low operating expense. Economical maintenance costs, 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. ! ne

BRITISH OVERSEAS

Lower Broad Steet

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 -



Her old undies look new —

: a ef
| washed in LIK
You too can keep your pretty clothes looking
like new—just wash them regularly in

DISTRIBUTORS Lux. For Lux gives longer life to dainty
clothes, keeps colours gay and lovely.
Yes, gentle Lux flakes wash perfectly.

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING CO., LTD. | Soumtss.cor ow, clomes test tones, keer,

Flying Time
0% Him.



always



! clothes like NEW

4 LEVER propuct







SERVICE TO

CONSTELLATION

IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA.

No tips or extras for comfort
that reflects B.O.A.0’s 31-year-
old tradition of Speedbird Ser-

vice and experience,

GET THERE SOONER! STAY THERE LONGER |

Flights | Return Fare |
Weekly !



1 Day 2 $ 342.00
104 Hrs.

ondon es
Also Regular Speedbird Services to Europe and South America

8 | 1,467-:00



GARE OF you a
1
B.O.A.C. Appointed Agent

who makes no charge for '

advice, information or book- ah: AC
ings by “Speedbird” to all ;
six continents.



= S|

AIRWAYS CORPORATION



FORT ROYAL GARAGE BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED

_ Brnigetown
hone 4585




TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1956























BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
y
j Y ) * y
CLASSIFIED ADS, |"]2 ss eo | it SHIPPING NOTICES
.|-—- -——_ — apie THIS serves to notify the General
‘ | Public that the Auction Salk f the
TELEPHONE 2508 bre AUCTION | APPLICATIONS FROM NURSES FOR TRAINING AS | (ove ot TmAWAY. "stung
- Ss | Re ieee hic vas to haw a 7
Bae \'UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | MIDWIVES AT THE MATERNITY TRAINING HOSPITAL | Wednesday aind. has been ete 28 | MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW =e
THANKS Fe@R RENT ray aidssceinas: saan + cla came Applications are invited from nurses between the ages of 20 and | “tl! further notice. DARCY A. SCORT, a ee
i Petoshiel Eales, Cumberland} 35 for training as midwives at the Barbados Maternity Training na +e am ss “GLOUCHESTER" sails Freeman- The M.V. “Daerwood” will
“Ginn. ee - ss t on u '¥, November 23rd at/ Hospital. LI tle September 7th. Adelaide September accept Cargo and Paseengers for
wane vite deepal come on HOUSES Loot ae of second hang . QUOR LICENSE NOTICE 19th, Melbourne September 28th Devon+ St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada

good conditign The course of training is available only for nurses who have



























. > 7. port October Ist, Sydney October 12th, and Aruba. Sailing Tuesday 21st.
pathy ‘erdered them om the passing of| ,BRAMBLEY, Waterford Gap. st. ai-|""" “Vancer GRUFFITH Bados Noweraber 8th ne
5 : . a . Dados Novernber 26th
the late Mr. LEMUEL HAYNES — Sidenet Sern, ee Seen Auctioneer to Clarie Bishop in respect of a board | These Vessels Imve ample space for The M.V. “Moneka” will accept
eae - a ae yd Alfred; | 3062. * 5 at 24.10.80—-tin, seat SP -Oh'! eta’ early in February, 1951 and shingle chop with shedroot attached Eas wheat on eae ‘Dils. of = tc esr oo one ~~ 4
; : . | ; . . . int tuate at 1 y Dominica, Antigua, ontserrat,
Joseph; Lionel; Edward: Winston! “sepERANZA — Willy furnished REAL ESTATE Selected candidates wijl receive a training allowance of $28.00 | (s07KC at suem: met dendrinea James 0° | iading with trangnipment at Trinidad for Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
gone) | Dorothy, Albertha: pie: ips! eens “hee aa per month ie Dated this 17th day of November 1950. | Barbados, British Guana, Windward and Wednesday 22nd.
udrie; uth; joyce, armen ( a > . . > ew Al siands
ters) 21, 11,.50—In. 12.17,00-—@. Mae's ae ani eeiciie we Applications should be addressed to the Matron, Maternity Hos- ee ae i atte meats leply
a * chae * : ce ‘ ESS, . Ltd.,
Fa Mrs. Lilian Christian, and the other| pouvANDALE—sth Avenue, George St. 3| Acres of Land. Consisting of 20 Arapic| pital, Bank Hall, St. Michael, and should be submitted not later than | 7). S: Hf. NURSE, Esq TRINIDAD, BO ownnne
ten members of the family of the late] rn aoe pply to Mrs. bees ver 4 Acres and 12 Acres in Sour Grass and| 9911 November, 1950. Dit a Sealnawe BWI ASSOCTATION Ine.”
— con cael ee oo of Risen als ne : ——_—— The Arable Acréage is as follows:— , IN.B.—This application ‘will be consid- | © DA re fon’ Ltd, Gish. anat a i
thowe Who sent card’, wreaths, letters, | gierAT Small comfortable unfurnishe’ | Plant and Ratoon Canes 7 Tenders for excavation of water adit underground at Ter meceatae tee aT eeloeke acae : : Ce
or in any Way. expressed ympathy in . - = Preparation o. oe : st § a — a , ‘
their recent sad bereavement. | gueaDt gow. Wor further, particulprs = Belle Pumping Station specter Mace vy
Office.

Tenders are invited for excavating a water adit underground a\
Belle Pumping Station.

The adit is required to be approximately 80 feet long, 6 feet wide
and 4 feet deep in water.

Full particulars and form of tender may be obtained on applica-
tion to the Waterworks Department, Coleridge Street.

Ltd., 7.11,50—t.f.n-
IN MEMORIAM >
a LYNSTED — Navy Gardens, 3

In loving memory of our dear be-
ed son and brother (WINSTON)
ilfred Oliver Gibson, who fe. asleep

in Jesus on November, 2ist, 1945.
No heart-aches are known in
city,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “E”

Holetown



and bath, @rawing and dining ee
library, Office, closed galler;
Flower | ahd kitchen. Servants rooms, gargg?
Lawn. Apply to| end other out buildings, two concrete
2805. rain water tanks with a capacity of
21.11.50—t.f.n. | 25,000 gallons. Electric light and
Company's Water. Three miles out of

SSSSOPOSSSPSFIG FFP POP
that







SPOCCS,

1

;
lif . oe The application of DaCosta Bishop of
qualified for and received their General Nursing Certificate. Holders Hill, St. James the purchaser of
The course will extend over a period of twelve months and will | 29gpr_biggnse No. 475 of 1950 granted



















Foarte ne Tait "ove: | HEL tee Bet Goalie te a tee means te Dake Tenders must be addressed to the Honourable Colonial Secretary, FATHER
No envy and strife in the sky; £408. 17.11.50—6n.| and Thursdays 12 noon to ¢ p.m.| marked “Tender for Water Adit’, and must reach his office on or CHRISTMAS 38. “Y 26th Oct. 10th Nov
The saints are all sanctified wholly, Offers for above will be received in before the 25th of November, 1950 — 8.8. “VINNT @th Nov. 25th Nov
Myheart now ls se on thet ety. | DP ORILIC N & Geeme, Laces Oe. Boe ee sreaccee oard Nov gin Dee.
city. . e, % ; 5 ae fi ‘ ” " :
wot some its metaings en share OTL = = ai ae 16.11.50.—2n. SAYS... NEW YORK SXRVICE
ver to be remembered by Mr. and Mrs. ———— = 7 2
G. "Gibson" (Parental, Mrs 1 “Sealy, ae i piidS® sauare feet of land situated at ORDER a by ys Geevstent Authority under Regulation N.Y. mace a
ene, Anita an wendolyn (Sisters), Garrison part of the lands of “Bever- 50 of the Defence Regulations, 1939. 5 a , Mth Nov Sth Dec. er
poate sm. Be —— estos NOTICE Syveader “os a's bon Wh oe ae, 1. This Order shall be read tagether with the Price of Goods S's “BYFIORD™ = tath Dec essrdhe ne .
ot One Sam. ts loving sewers ey 8 eer * Lucas Street. (Defence) Orders, 1943, (hereinafter referred to as the principal Nee genet act Toe es CANADIAN SERVICE a
scone OBE Ur eee, ddaat i waseatted oe nn - CARRINGTON ey Order) and any Orders amending the same and may be cited as the ° SOUTHBOUND A
From which none ever wake to weep; | D&Same Raving any debts or clas! omic GARDEN HOUSE” nie residence | |S Of Goods (Defence) (Amendment) Order, 1950. This Season Name of Ship Montreal Bailes Barbados 9
A calh and undieuies 1 against the estate of Hilton Llewellyn! of Hon, R. Challenor, with 5 acres rE 2. Paragraph (2) of Article 12 of the principal Order is hereby

“ALCOA PARTNER" October 27th November 3rd November lath |.
3s. “ALCOA PEGASUS" November !0th November 13th November 23rd ~»
S.S. “ALCOA POLARIS" November 24th November 27th December 7th ©
———$— TT TT TT,

‘epose
Gollop deceased, late of Hart's Gap, in
Where powerless is the lash of foes. the parish of * Christ (Churen in’ is
and who died on 3rd day of
December

1942, intestate, are requested

perches of land situate at Country Road,
Bridgetown.

The dwelling house contains spacious

amended by adding at the erfd thereof the tollowing words “together
with a full and accurate description of the goods sold.”

By Money-Saving Ways

Anleep through Jesus, Oh how sweet
To be for such @ slumber meet!



With holy confidence to sing i

to send in particulars of their elaims





Drawing and Dining Rooms, Sitting

Made by me the aforesaid Competent Authority this thirteenth

od » Breakfast room, Pantny and : Streamlined; — Vaniti Stools NOBTEROURS

duly attested to the undersigned Clarissa | Kitehe ny ie ‘eat y < : ed; Vanities; Stool Arriene
That Death has lost its venomed sting. Kitchen on Main floor. 6 Bedrooms, 2} ¢@Y of November, one thousand nin un ty Be i ;

Percival Thorpe (husband) Iris, Beres- ie, ae. c/o Mens. Haynes and| hathrooms and large verandah upstairs. e hundred and fifty. ‘dsteads and Morris Chairs and Barbados

ford, Marjorie; Montelle; Cicely; Irvine

- Radio, Cocktail and Seal- imited pasecenger accommodation.
(children) ___ + __-2411.50—In. | Rocember, 1950, after which dats 1 throughout. 12 Sefvants rooms, garages, Competent Authority. loped Tables—-Wardrobes, Dra‘ser- Thom vequels have. Mabel. Weer.
IN loving memory of CONSTANCE | {pall Proceed to distribute the assets of | beautiful eae ee are PA | MP, 2608/78; a a a a ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
LOUISE WINTER who was laid to rest | ty eased among the parties entitled | “Inspection at any time on application to W. 818. RAY : Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD,.—Canadian Service.
in Nov. 18th 1949 ereto having regard only to such! tne tak th 18.11 ,50.—2n
o . . caretaker on the premises. he it nig 3 Dinin . ul che!
claims of which I shall then have had PB ining Lunch and = Kitchen
She is not dead, She ts only away notice and I will This property is within 5 minutes walk Table Chin, Bedroom and aE
Gone from the world of pain will not be Mable for the} trom Broad Street. : . Kitchen Cabinets—Larders. Wag-
Sele in ‘the father’s keeping foley benarer paren ign asiy.erh vn Offers in writing to be sent to the Ya DEPARTMENT gons; Sideboards, Buffets "— Tea : = SS aS
ye and bye we shall meet again I shall not then have had notice. 7 | Samerclgned, NT OF WATER RATES Trolleys; Liquor Cases, 3
In the sweet bye and bye | liadkata lave teeeenied ae cane ae eer ae Consumers who have not yet paid water rates in respect of the Mahogany and other Decks, & CHRISTMAS IS FAST APPROACHING
We mien meet on that beautiful indebtedness without delay. semns Street. quarter ending 31st off December, 1950, are hereby notified that un- % with Flat and Roll Tops, Upright % — and we have —
s . ted this 30th day of October, 1950. -11.50—10n | ta ae ‘ . : abd Arm Chairs with caned or
a jarene wae aaa i out ce CLARISSA FEDORA GOLLOP, SRN ar Sin ae ess these rates are paid on or before the 27th November, 1950, the|& solid seats. x XMAS CRACKERS, XMAS TREES, TOYS.
ge cana a Coy Q ae ‘a ee tae surance Co, Apply N. H Cox Phone__| Department, as authdrised by sectton 46 of the Waterworks Act,| % wnbaaly Come in early and select yours,
Sybi andler (Step aug ; #174. 21.11,.50—3n.
Jonnie Branker (brother), © ‘Theodore Ta eeepc ich ettscsmneere x THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Branker; Julian Branker |’ (brothers); -10-50—4n |" “ABOUT 90 acres of land in several|spect of which such rates are payable, either by cutting off the pipe] % L S WILSON x RY L )
Louise Winter (Sister-in-law). reels in th hbourhood of Friend- i P TD.—Proprietors
nat eee ea WANTED ship. Piantation in “the ‘pariat of st | tO such premises, or by such means as they may think fit, and take g oR % (CENTRAL FOUND! e
IN Loving memory of my Dear be- Andrew. Will be sold a; a whole or in “oc ings ‘diy . . :
Joved mother CONSTANCE ESTELLE! py the Vestry of the Parish of St.| !0t8: Reasonable price for quick cash proceedings to recover any amount due x Trafalgar Street. Dial 4069 x
ALLEYNE who departed this life on] ywichael, "} scle. Apply to Mr. Ingram at Turners R %
the 20th November 1948. Under the authority of the St. Mich- Fieve aeote a hace se PON: REE POST OFFICE NOTICE S959 96 SOS6$599695 96640"

Faithful and honest in all your ways} gel’s Perish Loan
Devoted and true to the end of your! The Vestry desire Aan. from any



12 High Street,
Bridgetown, on or before the 3)set day of

(1948—38) ,








Government water and electricity





21.11 .50—3n



(Sgd.) F. A. BISHOP,





Christmas Cards

aay aa ae person | or rsons, bodies politic or THERE is no special rate for Christmas Cards, the postage on
yay atien! P i i
STE eecd ccumabeet qontve tet ane mae ae ‘ae oP eg RANTED printed papers being applicable both locally and overseas, provided

behind
Your loving Smile your gentle face
No one can fill your vacant place

For those you loved you did your best] exceeding four pounds per centum per

God grant to you eternal rest,

being part of £12,000 authorised under
the said Act, at a rate of interest not

ennum.,





SERVANTS—Experienced Cook and also





that the envelope is unsealed.

Surface Rates
Great Britain and Empire

Cee eee emEEEEEeeed

1895—1, may stop the water from flowing into the premises in |

Settees—Tub caned 3 and 5-piece
Suites

LPL PLL LDLPISEEEE LAP?

PL PLPLLALLLLLPE RAMA LD



Barbados Amateur
Water Polo










WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.

: Ever to be remembered by George] Persons mist state the mini-|$, fad Apply: Sturges Kinneten Countries -
ee tw) bon 4 conpeoes (a step ‘> mew “priee’ contatanin ion vrepreee os =e one cent for each additional As sociation
ven) 21.11.50—In. een were at the most favourable A NURSE Pans ge onl aipibatnene s : 2 ozs.
Gt loving snameny Ob Rie doum benkl Sntethes 14 pabatile cn, the-bech day of | 8 @ salary of $87,53 per month ; Foreign Countries . 2 cents for every 2 ozs. or part. WATER POLO TOURNAMENT The Best at the Lowest Cost —
joved Mother who departed this life] June each year. Applications to be forwarded to the Air Mail Rates



on November, 20th, 1947.

The principal of this loan is repayable













Parochial Medical Officer, Ellangowan,









Great Britain only ..

















2 cents for the first 2 ozs, a






















Trinidad vs. Barbados



That day of sadness still comes o'er] in twenty (20) annual instalments of | 2°t later than Monday 4th December Same as 2nd Class matter. i.e. Z
a ften fi Sart of the a ints ee = ine wee further particular; can be ob- 12 cents per } oz, or part. bs
e " iow, Pp 7 es i . ies © as yo oPTe 4
eS day ee Deen wenorarian 0 day ot June, 19650, payable on the 30th tained from the P ates oe ee Sane Og Pie See Fa e =
Sad memorie; of three years ago, Sealed offers in writing marked on the ac, THE 7D " » x tee
tell, envelo| — “OFFER F A. A. B. GILL, ay es : 3 4 BARBADOS AQUATIC
Cay eee ae Eee wianaueaieawell: £3,500" will be sessivon tate Chea: Clerk, Poor Law Guardians N.B. The air mail rate on postcards i.e. half the letter rate. is not | CLUB :
Ever to be remembered by, Suver, Mining the thi up a 12 ovelock noon on 21.11,50—€n. St, Joseph applicable to Christmas cards. ; Suvebdae ; ‘ °
Herman; Hillary, Edgar and Christo- e oO ‘ovember, 1950 ; ursday November {Sra .
pher (sons). Ivy and Ina (daughters). | | CERTIFICATES will be issued in unite MISCELLANEOUS ue Local Rates | (By floodlight) a
Peter; artes eee ea gece PE ea Oats, ay edae teen The minimum postage on a Card for local delivery is 2 cents up 9.00 p.m, Ist Tost — Ladies =
June, Brenda, yn, * BOXES — o s ¢ a oi ‘ ‘ Sheet asia 9.3% ‘ . je * -
Casa obierend 21.11,50—In. E. C. REDMAN, ies bile han SaeruseteAscoard. to 4 ozs. and one cent for each additional 4 ozs. } 10 00 ate ete : “ B os
{ : "7 cos Clerk, St, Michael's Vestry. Apply Advocate Binding. poet Bag General Post Office, wile aik Oeuhaien ; ee
IN lovi memony of our dear bro nae 6n Ke eR cat
A GEORGE FITZ GERALD CUMMINS | —————— ee 20th November, 1950. ADMISSION to Matches 4c, There is a Prestcold Model to suit
; who died on Novae i igre NOTI SCRAP GOLD AND (om. gop a nag ti mination See ON. to, Makdhen one
The blow was har hock ¥ JEWELLER a ghe: prices ’ ‘
No one thought that death was near CE paid. See your jewellers, ¥Y, De Lima Sidieciselenianaaalaiet ie Every Home — Every Pocket
Only those rae. hae A ee i Acaseaion or Caner GaURON & Co,, Ltd., 20, Broad ee, ena Friday November 4th i he Exclusive Prestador
Th ins of pi ing Ww ue n seale envelopes} town. 11.50-—6n. us \
iris, Mrs. Bovell (isters). Cynthia |r-arked on the outside “application tor ee pe (By egg Incorporating the Exc
5 ce), Patricia, Carol, thea (c' f st of Assessor’), will be received at| TSED POSTAGE STAMPS i Se FOS ye ee. 9.00 p.m. 2nd Test Ladies.
Bi eg ae 21.11,50—1n. | my office up ‘to $09 Dm. on Monday| Prompt cash paid #or used stamps, it - 9.0 pam. and Test — Gente. Inner door for extra food storage
ovember, for the | you wish, merchandise such a fountain ADMISSION : 48c,
FOR SALE oF aaaeneace for this parts. i pens, cameras, clothing, ete. will sy sent F M SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS deenenpeiamteneoriae neni i
- e salary attached to 4 d 300 or more stamps j 5
sites sae eae gibson eee in exchange een two (Ok Soeee a rom Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S. Ssturéay November -asth MODEL S. T7172 aa 7.7 cu. ft.
AUTOMOTIVE travelling allowance, Box 49, = | To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, ,B.G. 4.45 p.m. ard Test — Ladies
¥ eed erreee shndiate will be ap-| 21,11,50—2n Altoona Pa, U.S.A. 5.10 p.m. 3rd Test Gents
One Terraplane Sedan car same can} pon G5) sears a wil for a period of = LOADING DATES Expected (Silver Collection)
i Hearse or pick-up, and will be required to Halffax | St. John | Arrival dates "= earner aes MODEL g AT? a
ye toe sae at Craig's Garage Owner aan up his duties on 27th December, OFFICIAL NOTICE Bridgetown eaten a oo = “4 CU. t.
J. C. CLARKE. Phone—Si-24 WOOD GODDARD, eee ABSISTANT COURT OF s.s. “SUNAVIS" .. 8th. Nov, 22nd. Nov tip Aan Oeteanian Bram ti
1 CHR oC srdet Gnurch APPEAL Sc. “SUNPRINGE” | ath. Dec. | th. Dec, | 18th. Dee 11.00 a.m. Water Polo. match Made by the largest Manufacturers of Automatic
CAR — Austin A-40. 1950 (Model. 19 MECH. (Equitable Jurisdiction) 84. . 1. Dee. h. Dec 18th. Dec Snappers vs. Trinidad
Owner driven. Mileage 3000 “Biliew MON) FRANK LEWIS WILTSHIRE . “1Bna. Janz | 29th. Dec. | 38th, San, he eee a Refrigerators in Britain — well worth waiting for
Phone:— E. Gill 2454, —Plaintitt. 5 - 2 Jan, Pc Jan, etc.
24.11.50—4n EZEKIEL WILTSHIRE we G 1 . ‘
ei ee ates ee ~-Defendaiat ELANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents (Silver Collection) Sealed Pressmatic Units with 5-year Guarantee
CAR—A Morris eee miles. NOTICE oot pureuance Re! at ae PHONE — 4703 Owing to limited accommodation ,
Phone 3100 for Ap ‘ Applications for t ours i ie shove a “ it has been decided that on
____ 1115088: | scholarships (Boys) tenable at “the | the, 18th day of October 1960. 1. give Thursday 38rd, only a limited
es in Truck 194 | Alleyne School, will be received by the a number of spectators will be ad . g h d
model, ‘Apply, The, “Manager, Bruce | wdersigned up, to Friday, December ist.| Evmbrance aiecting,” All that rtatn rallied in, addition 0 eket > See these now and get yours.
Yale Factory, St. Andrew. Applicants must be sons of Parishioners piece or parcel of land situate at holders. This ony applies to

19.11,.50—3n,







VAN—One (1) 8 H.P. Ford Van, good Certificate,





eee iain’
ONE MILCH COW—First calf, 30 pts. Parishioners, and in straitened circum-

railk, please apply: Norwood Plantation,





in straitened circumstances. Applica-
tions must be accompanied by a Birth
Applicant; must



Applicants must be widows (white)

stances.

Marleyvale in the said parish of Saint
Philir and island aforesaid containing
by admeasurement one rood nineteen

order that such claims may Be rank-
ed according to the nature and priori-

ty thereof respectively; otherwise suc"










‘Thursday 23rd.



rs cheap. Dial Belgrave | themselves to the Headmaster at the| porches or thereabouts abutting and aie ~
o Seay Bakeries Lia. anne partes on Monday December Douseitin on lands of A. Wiltshire on | (G@GGG% ‘et HO =
19.11,50—6n. at 9.30 a.m. to take the entrance] jands ef A. Jordan on laids of &
examination, Rudder on other lands of tie said A
C. A. SKINNER, Jordan on lands of 9, Blades on a road \
ELECTRICAL
Vestry Clerk, on lands of A. Riley and on the public Y
nero e aren a Rae St. Andrew. road or however else the same may ,
Brush up for ries Pde spobitia 19.11.50—7n | abut and bound.. To bring before me %
lighting fixture, Choose a and besarte aan ——]an account of their said claims with IT’s A FA CT! ?
ful assortment Or bot Tg new show- their witnesses, documents and vouch: ¢s
oo Pl tat new building Lower NOTICE ers, to be examined by me on any S
room jantations Electrical Co Tuesday, or Friday between the hours ?
Broad Street. Emtage Electrical, Sh: PARISH OF 8T. JOSEPH of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the ‘
2nd Floor, Plantations 17 il APPLICATIONS for a vacant Frizer: | afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk r 9 .)
Broad Street, Dial 3918. -11.50—4n. | widow's Annuity will be received by of the Assistant Court of Appeal at y,
the undersigned not later than Friday,| the Court House, Bridgetown betore .
LIVESTOCK the 24th November, 1950, the 27th day of December 1950, in ;
y



50—3n Signed ILI : “hi ; ‘
— — Giathe St: Joseph's Veucy. | benett’ of the ‘sald Decree, and ve he Now has the Finest Assortment of Goods for ‘
FURNITURE 18.11,50—4n. | prived of all claim on or against tne

FURNITURE—New Mahogan Dining



The Barbados Aquatic Club

said property
Claimants are also notified that they





ust attend the said Court on Wéa- ;
Chairs, Tub Chairs and mors Chess, asaaer, the att iy cot fikemnhel
also Mahogany Vanitie: and aeeeine 1950, at 10 o'clock am. When thei }
Tables. A good assortment of Dining ST ania tive said claims will be ranked. 4 an

Tables and Household furniture at

Notice is hereby given that in accord-
ance with Rule 8 the Club will be

Given under my hand this 18th day

Mond "Alleys ‘Open. daly’ frome aim. | loved, 12 Members, on ERUREnAY, | of Oriober 88. v. onxus,
to 4 p.m, Phone 4683. M1,11,60—6n. | from 8 p.m., for ‘Water Polo Tourna- phn Cae of the Assistant Court of
ment. PP .

MECHANICAL

eect cela loc Nel iano
AEROMOTOR—In good working order. | Club as usual.

This does wor include’ the CINEMA,
which will be open to Members of tne



For particulars: Dial 4506. By order of the Committee, | parnBADOS.
ae 49.11,50—In. H. P. bags rier IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF | §
Secretary. APPEAL
17.11,50—6n. (Equitable Jurisdiction) FATHER d SON
MISCELLANEOUS ae wee s FRANK LEWIS WILTSHIRE an

CAN you imagine — you get 12 beau-
tiful local sceneries of the Island in
the B’dos Engagement Diary and the
price is only 2/- each. KNIGHT'S Ltd

21 1.50—3n

a ee
Four Flying Fish Boats Apply George





livery business.

Merritt Caribbean ‘Fisheries — Ltd | Company are kindly asked to settle| Offce of the Clerk of the Assistant

Fontabelle. 21.11,.50—3n. | their accounts by paying the amount| Court of Appeal at the Court Hor
cae ee eae: due direct to the registered office of | Bridgetown, between the hours of M THER an DAU H
Hams, Australia 72 cents per ‘©. | tne Company, Sunnyside Fontabelle. ‘nuon) and 2 o'clock in the afternsor
Currants 84 Rasins 40 CARIBBEAN FISHERIES LTD. en Friday, the 29th day of Decemt :

C._ HERBERT, 21.11,50--3n. | 195¢, Ali that certain piece or par

55 Tudor St. —— |ocf land situate at Marleyvale tn ih

21.11.50—2n said parish of Saint Philip and isian4





TWO MAHOGANY TREES—Diai 8105









NOTICE

OUR customers are asked to note
that effective immediately we have
decided to close down our Fish De-
Those indebted to the



Exhibition Notice





OFFICIAL SALE

—Plaintitt
OSCAR EZEKIEL WILTSHIRE

—Defendant
NOTICE is hereby given that by
virtue of an Order of the Assistant
Court of Appeal dated: the 18th day
of October 1950 there will be set up
for sale to the highest bidder at the





aforesvid containing by admeasurement





SPLENDID CLOTHING OF ALL KINDS FOR



MATERIALS THAT DELIGHT THE EYE FOR

and

ANNOUNCES THE INAUGURATION

OF THEIR



one rood nineteen perches or ther 7
R. H. KING 21.11,50—T.F.N CAKE ICING DISPLAY abouts “abutting and bounding on, laids
— iz 3 - ——_ - o iltshine on lands o ordan ;
POOLE POTTERY EARTHENWARE—A | Two Special Prizes of $20 and $10 wil! | $), junds of EB. Rudder on other lands IN DOM—WES T INDI ES
’ wide variety just received and on sale be given in the Dairy & Food Product] of the said A. Jordan on lands of $ i
j See your Jewellers, Y. De Lima & Co.,| Division for the best exhibit: in | Piades on a road on lands of A. Rule)
Ltd., 20 Broad Street, Bridgetown. Cake Icing Display. Points will be) and on the public road or howev =r i
| 18.11.€0—6n | awerded for the originality and beauty | else the same may abut and bound , }
of the icing. The exhibits must be| gad if not then solé the said property To Sing About. ha
\ WE have in stock a frésh supply of | made on a cake, which will not be cut} will be set up for sale on every suc- . 4
3 “Power: Positive Pills’, a positive | ae no points will be given for the cake | ceeding Friday between the same
4 remedy for all Liver and Stomach ills. }on which the dieplay is made, Entries| hours until the same is sold for a sura WITH THE SAILING OF
\ Price 1/- Bot, KNIGHT'S at ae: or ne wee ak ath a roe not less than £125,0.0
? 50—3n. ‘erm ice icul- Dat this 18th day of October 1950 ’ + bth tae 7 ‘
: tural Society, Bayell & Skeete 'Bids.. payee anne Pree ay eee It’s an Exhibition of New and Delightful Goods 2 ‘is
i NCHS reet, frog where further de- Acting Clerk of the Assistant Court . SS LONDON MARIN
falls may be obtained" "39.10:80-“Sn | Se Agee, NOW OBTAINABLE AT



ONLY A FEW MORE LEFT!
You will never be able to get
another set of these

Unbreakable Pots



LODGE |

THERE will be an Old Boys Cricket

SCHOOL |



THE public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife (ULA WALKER

Wm. FOGARTY LTD.





Loading GLASGOW

and LIVERPOOL, beginning of

FOR

-

December



They are really old meter cases Match at the School beginning at 1 pm. | inee Bovell) as I do not hold myself

made of heavy iror. material, and cn Thursday in honour of Mr. John | responsible for her or anyone elie D

we will never have any more of | Goddard who will be Captain of the| contracting any debt or debts in BARBADOS TRINIDA , DEMERA A

that type a gid ogee |rame unless by a written order signed ,

Why not get at least 1% dozen il a ys’ and their Wives | by me " . HY . ~ 2. oid ~

uns Soar: Gacoetin, Bay Street try to attend siae tanwiitae. Sed. FITZ ROY WALKER FURTHER PARTICULARS: PHONE 4703: PLANTATIONS Litd.—Agents

before all are sold. W. A. FARMER, } Pine Road
' Headmaster | St. Michael. |

———SSSSSS' | 20.11.50—2n. ' 21).11.50—2n. | FOFSS9SG9999999601 9999 FOSS S9S 99990008 ee eS OONMua
|



PAGE EIGHT



Cozier Scores Fine ,

Century for Spartan

A SPARKLING 118 by Fred Cozier enabled Spartan
to score 205 runs against Cable & Wireless after they

started a bit shakily on the second da
of Intermediate cricket matches.
wicket and outfield was so wet at Boarded Hall that play years for training facilitie

between the two sides was
batting first Spartan was off
Thornton for a duck,

The rate of scoring was slow
until Cozier going in at number
eight in the batting order started
to brighten up the game and
scored freely off the bowling
He batted attractively until he
was bowled by Croney k

Branker the medium pace bow!-
er for Cable & Wireless was the
mst successful bowler. He took
four of Spartan’s wickets for 50 !
runs after sending down 19 overs |
out of which six were maidens
The two Lawless brothers took two
wickets each while Croney got
one.

the

matches against Foundation and
Combermere

ment scored
eigi.

bowled
Cable & Wireless in their L©@ward, however, only gained a

of the Sixth Series
n the first day the

not possible. On Saturday
to a bad start when they lost

2nd Biv. Cricket:
Regiment Leading

The Regiment and Leeward
poth secured first innings lead on
first day of their cricket

when the ninth
cund of Second Division Cricket
began last Saturday. The Regi-
198 for the loss of
wickets after they had

out Foundation for 59.

tarn at the wicket are now 26 runs 7! runs lead over Combermere.

for the loss of no wicket.

At Black Rock, Pickwick after
making 53 in their first innings—
to which Mental Hospital replied
with 1i110—have been dismissed
for 175 runs and at the end of
play Mental Hospital had scored!
41 runs for the loss of four wickets

G. Gordon again bowled well
for Mental Hospital
wickets for the loss of 80 runs.

Empire were bowled out by College scored 115 and Police ate to provide healthy outdoor recrea- Fletcher

Windward for 130 runs in their
second innings. R, Farmer wor-
ried all the Empire batsmen and

at the end of the innings had bag- 48 and A, Ishmael 34. The Foun- landwhad a wonderful year athleti-
ged eight wickets for Windward. dation wickets were fairly evenly cally as was shown to the world

Windward who replied with 170
runs in their first innings to 85
made by Empire are now 25 runs
for the loss of two wickets in
their second innings. Both wic-
kets Were taken by G. Rudder
the Empire pacer.

At Y.M.P.C. the steady bowl-
ing of L. Branker was the main
cause why Wanderers only scorec
52 runs in their second innings to
which Y.M.P.C. are now 111 for
the loss of six wickets. L. Lra:
er again showed his worth
batting when he made 45,

CABLE & WIRELESS vs. SPARTA
SPARTAN—ist ingore "

in



A. Gittens c Lawless b Branker 16
8. Thornton ¢ Croney b
Cc. Lawless .. ° 0
G, Chase stpd (wkpr.) b
c Lawiess.... 14
K. Roberts l.b.w. Branker 1
B. Morris c. Croney b. Branker 3
W. Jemmott c. Cozier b
R. Lawless......... 13
E. MecComie c. Bynoe b, Branker 1
FP. Cozier b. Croney...,.......... 118
NN. Medford b. R. Lawless bet 20
Skinner not out ees oe 5 10
Extras..... oy : 9
Total.......... ; 205
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo, M. R w
Branker 19 6 50 4
Croney ... 22 0 12 1
Cc, Lawless...... 1” aa 2
R. Lawless......... 12 3 30 2
MeKenzie_.......-- 3 0 20 0

CABLE & WIRELESS—Ist Innings

Matthews not out q

McKenzie not out 8
Extras . 5

B.
R

PICKWICK vs. MENTAL HOSPITAL
PICKWICK'S First Innings—83

MENTAL HOSPITAL—First Innings—110

Total (for no wieket)





As their games against Y.M.P.C.
and Pickwick stands now, Cen-
tral and Empire should at least
each gain first innings lead
over the respective teams, Cen-
tral have claimed six Y.M.P.C.
wickets for 20 runs after they
knocked up 142, Empire scored
175 for the loss of six wickets,
declared and Pickwick have only

and took four â„¢UuSstered 56 for the loss of seven Of the need for

wickets.
In their match against Police,
25 for the loss of two wickets.

For Regiment, J. Bynoe top
scored with 50, R. Price scored

divided
bowlers,

among

the Regimen:

Out of the Leeward’s total of Championships in Brussels,
138, Rev, A. E, Simmons scored ter facilities would unquestionably
45 and G. Gjilkes 28! V. Mapp produce

of Comber-

scored 57 runs out
mere’s 117, H, Brewster scored 27.

F. B, Taylor helped himself to
' fine century for Empire
their match against Pickwick.
37 runs against Police. C. Cal-
lendar took four wickets for Po-
ice for 28 runs.

Batting for Central, A. Ni-
chols scored 52 and V. King 34.
Following are the scores:
Regiment vs Foundation
Regiment 108 for 8 wickets
Foundation 59.
Leeward vs. Combermere
Leeward 138, Combermere 117
Empire vs. Pickwick

Empire 175 for 6 wickets, Pick-

wick 56 for 7 wickets.
College vw. Police

Central 142, ¥.M.P. 20
wighela’ M.P.C. 20 for

Central vs. Y.M.P.C.
Central
six wickets.



Fearless Freddie

Meets Al Browne
On December 1

(From Our Own Ci
PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Fearless Freddie, Jnr. of Trini-
dad will clash with Al Browne
lightweight champion of British







PICKWICK’'S—Second Innings i j
A. Trotter b. G, Gordon...,... ** 9g Guiana in Georgetowa on Decem-
R. King c. Burrowes b. C Hope 2% ber 1.
W. Yearwood c, Burrowes
‘ B V. Boyee......, 6 —
+ Foster ce, Burrowes b. R, Rock 4 ee
B. Lewis l.b.w. b. G, Gordon, 5 WINDWARD...
T. Hoad run out. f fon. 3 E. Evelyn not out ee Hpalogs 10
L, Hoad ec. Burrowes b, Gordon o 4H. Farmer ¢. Wilkin’ b Rudder 8
W, Weils c (w.k. Best) b, R. Rock 12 Y- Farmer ec. Harper b. Ruddei 1
OQ. Lashley not out.......,...,..... 4 NN» Tharnten not out...) 4
J. Peterkin c. Batson b. Knight 5 Extras ‘ 4
G. Evelyn b. Gordon .......... a9 sii
Extras.......... 19 Total (for two wickets) . 25
FOS shes sctiris 175 BOWLING ANALYSIS
7 Se 0. M. R. w
BOWLING ANALYSIS . arper 7 3 18 0
Oo. M. R. Ww. G- Rudder 6 6 | eae
G. Gordon,..... 15 5 3 64 FP wae 4 2 3 0
C. Hope....,.. 10 4 16 1 NDERERS vs, ¥.M.P.C,
Carter ‘ 1 0 .,. 3 WANDERERS First Innings—102a
13 3 38 1 Y.M.P.C. First Innings—so
3 0 19 0 WANDERERS--Second Innings
19:3 3 (a8 8 i devise cb Branker 4
. c. Archer b,
MENTAL HOSPITAL-—Second Innings N. Mayers b Branker oe t
V. Boyce c. Peterkin b. Lashley.. 13 k: Greenidge b, Branker. M
E. Quintyn b. King : 9 ©. Pierce c, & b. Branker 0
N. Burrowes c. Trotter b. Lewis.. 2 ©. McBeth 1.b.w. b. Branker 0
C. “Williams run out ae 1 M. Clarke c. Greenidge b. Archer 10
C. Best not out. 14 D. Alleyne l.b.w. b. Burke, 4
C. Hope not out 0 4H. Proverbs c. tw. k.) b. A r 15
Extras... 2 4H. Hardley not out tivane! oe
—— K. Massiah absent 0
Total for four wickets 4 OER is aes s ahs dine eee 4
EMPIRE vs. WINDWARD Total Br 62
EMPIRE—First innings 85
WINDWARD—First Innings — 70 fern ANAL w
EMPIRE—Second Innings L. Branker ue 0 a
G. Hinkson e, Farmer b, R, Farmer 10 HH. Webster 2 1 1
B. Bourne c Thornton b. D. Wilkie 16 G. Archer. 3.3 1 6 4
¢. Rice c. Farmer b. R. Farmer il 1. Burke rs. 0 16 1
C, Harper c, Farmer b. R. Farmer 0 Y.M.P.C.—Second Innings
Vv. Babb c. Wilkie b. Thornton. 4 Greenidge b. L. Greenidge 5
WN. Symmonds stpd. (w.k.) , Hoyos ¢. & b. Clarke 5 coipatal
b. R. Farmer..... 13 Webster c. Sub b. Clarke pate iat
I. Harris c. Farmer b. R, Farmer 10 MeKenzie c, Clarke b. L. Greenidge 30
P. Wilkin stpd. (w. k.) . Burke c, Sealy b. Clarke ; 1
b. R. Farmer. 24 Branker not out oe
E. Barrow not out 10 Porter c. Proverbs b. Greenidge..,. 10
G. Rudder b, R. Farmer 22 B. Greenidge not out 0
N, Sealy c. Farmer b. R. Farmer 0 Extras 12
Extras.........- 10 om
on vic )
130 Total (for six wickets at
nn BOWLING ANALYSIS
w Of TA: RW,
Mi L Greenidge... cat 6 33 3
1 H. Proverbs,....... 6 1 12 0
8 McBeth ...... 8 2 Ww 0
0 QRARHO. bo. cee cakes 1 6 4} 3
1 Pierce .......- 0... 1 0 0
9 BRANKER-7.50 P.M.
——. - — » . ~y 7 :
They'll Do It Every! Time

N£low come?" every.
DOCTOR'S WAITING ROOM|

THE READING MATTER
ZSTRICLY,

PRE-ICE' AGE.»



=

nian
62)

S

SSSsss

Si o



“ 7

TAPE

ae, ies
»



College's M. D, Mayers made fellow

142, Y.M.P.C. 20 for

World’s |
even better results not Heavyweight Champion was pro-| , ON: le At 2 : Es th Leather
only in track and fields, but in all Hounced in “good shape” when| or MEN : Surenee ya SHOES “ a $5.05; $7.95 9
sports as well, medically examined today for the| Soles, in Black and: Brown... eat ren ae 25: $7.95 soe
F , first bout of his “comeback”! With: Crepe BOWE rs fi gnaeit ee bee y gs reese on dues
in One wonders when the Govern- © mpaign, | La
ment bi ee eames 200 Louis who was outpointed by FOR CHILDREN: Tropical LEATHER SHOES in all
i Sep Mg ye Re 7 .. Eazard Charles in their title fight sizes. Also SANDALS with Rubber Soles oat
Switzerland and other countries, }, o¢ Septernber meets the Argen- kur
and turn pool betting into a bene- tine heavyweight Cesar Brion ‘ y
fit for the masses and not for one over ten rounds here on Novem- PUMPS: Canvas PUMPS in all sizes, in Whitey Brown Doe
or two individuals, not to men- fer 29. Louis and Brion both and Blue. |
tion the pool’s promoters _ appeared today before the State oats
It is time there was a compulsory Athletic Commission's physician, Hocicry, Sceks, Shoe Polishes, Suede Cleaner |
levy from the pools to be put to Dr, John Houston who reported
, a central sports fund, _ that Louis had good blood pres-
Half of,this could come from the sure and pulses. Louis now 36 PY
promoters and half from the said he expected to scale more |
_ winners, than the 218 pounds he carried | .. by Chester Barrie
—Reuter. — gyainst Charles. of Great Britain
Brion’s trainer Charles Gold- *
ham asked for six ounce gloves poree renee: style in
9 }to be used in the bout but the above an low ee lengths
What's Ou Today jee eee oe Seat See The British Bata Shoe Co, Ltd. Beautifully finished in the
Court of Geen sone s | See thlhote boins tiGy sane . best traditions of London
a.m, when the case 0 : . ane i
Hex’ ven Kenneth Gaskin {| title fights—Reuter, | LLL "||| Tailoring, Doo skin in fawn,



ime By Jimmy Hatlo






| Sie : 3
RB XCEPT THE EYE DOC'S*“WHERE THE | »
LATEST AND BEST MAGAZINES ARE ON
BUT WHO CAN LOOK AT “EM?
y = Ve > \ | | 7

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

OLD BOYS’
MATCH AT
LODGE SCHOOL

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2i, 1950







British A.A.A. SMILE...
sks For £250,000

For 4 Years

BRUSH... UP... YOUR...









wEew! IMPROVED
ODEX SOAP



(From VERNON MORGAN) A Lodge School Old Boys’
; LONDON, Nov, 19 team will play a cricket match Oo Gets skin really clean
At a time when individuals are against the Present Boy at

*__ @ Banishes perspiration odour
© Leaves body sweet and dainty

Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that
is mild and gentle for face, hands and

winning the vast sums of £100,000 Lodge on Thursday

» week on football pools the Ama- The match will be played in
teur Athletic Association is asking honour of John Goddard, West
for only £250,000 a year for four Indies Captain.

for





the youth of Britain The Old Boys’ team is J. D. daily baths, Odex is ideal for family use.
Few countries in the world are as Cana Kies , = = is Mar-

hints ca twas at ¥y Shall, A. } ‘aylor, A. Farmer,

backward as Britain im the matte A. O'N. Skinner, 'S. Headley, E’

of playing fields for the boys and
girls of the nation.

E. H. L. Clynes, Honorary
Secretary of the Amateur Athletic
Association said that in the whole
of England and Wales there were
only 66 cinder tracks. Of these
very few were provided by the
loeal councils and were therefore
available to all sections of the
community, There were 178 towns
with a total population of tic Club las ; ae
17,000,000 which had between them feasted hen aE. eee
enly 22 cinder tracks equivalent to one a,
one for nearly 800,000 people The mateh was played under
floodlights and the lights proved

Evelyn, R. Packer, B. K,
D. Wi'kie, Bert Toppin.

Bowen,





ADDIS LIMITED
HERTFORD 8ST. I

| 33 THOUSAND BAJANS CAN’T
BE WRONG .... °

SAMSON and DELILAM”
Still Going Strong!

Water Polo
To-night

IN the water polo practice
match held at the Barbados Aqua-

Bo

When Children Are Thin

SCOTT’S EMULSION HELPS
THEM GROW STRONG

Thin weak children who need more A&D










Cinder Track











~ fle . to be very successful. There will] = | = ——————— Vitamins develop strong bodies, strong bones,
t a _ Gyew se Put Bore ewes be another practice match to-]} . | strong white t ae pee
the counter with a papblation of Right. The teams are : | MARBLES and PISTOLS with CAPS you give them good-tasting Scott's Emulsion
over 30,000. Team “A”: )

Paul Foster, George regularly,

Pleading for such facilities Mr.





















Despite the lack of tracks, Eng-



a HiGH ENERGY FOOD TONIC
Joe Louis Is In SEN Ort iaiten Ait Be ee

Good Shape



; bat ; Seen MacLean, Kenneth Ince, Boo Pat- more than just a tonic
Clynes said that it “wou not be terson, Owen Johnson, Delbert a i—Hi
unreasonable to spread the pro- Bannister, Harold Weathehead ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301 High Street IT’S POWERFUL NOURISHMENT
vision of these tracks for the coun- Team “B”: Albert Weather-] | ~. —— sa Scott's Emulsion is a gold mine of natural
try over four years which would had, Gerard Jordan, Henry Perez,} ~ 5 A&D Vitamins. It’s a scientific, good-
mean only £250,000 a year.” Mickey Jordan, Maurice Fitz-§/ = taseie: i
He was not thinking so much of Gerald, Trevor Yearwood, Herbert { 8
these tracks in Portillo ) 4
order to produce world beaters in Reserves: Eric Johnson, N, io rj
track and field championships, but Portillo, Maurice Foster, Pat y)
Play begins at 7.45 p.m. }/ . Tak
tion for all sections of the com- \ \? J
munity. z

by the success of both me:

FOR LADIES: Nicely finished LEATHER CALIFORNIA
the European

Bet-

women athletes in CASUALS—in Patent or Suede in various designs,

$5.85; $6.45;



A very special feature for
visitors to and from cold
climes

CHICAGO,
Louis, former

Nov. 20

$6.65
Joe















a



Sed







for murder continues.

Legislative Council meets at
2 p.m, The Council is due
to debate the motion for
the second reading of the
Bill for the naturalisation
of natural gas.

A Bill to amend the Colon-
ial Treasuree’s Act is next
on the Order Paper.

The House of Assembly
meets at 3 p.m. Sums of
$21,600 and $600 will be
asked for supplementary
resolutions,

The House is due to
consider in committee, the

grey, light green.

Tweed in Brown, Blue and
Green plaids.

Can be seen in the MILLINERY DEPARTMENT



| Its always
a Better

Sandwich



CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET





bill to provide for —.
regulation of Public i I
Utilities, Ww t a

The first two Orders
under private members’
business are in the name
of Mr, E. D, Mottley, one
is to amend the Poor
Relief Act and the other
is to amend the Vestries’
Act.

Mr. Bryan will take charge
of the Bill to incorperate
the Barbados Bo xing
Board of Control.

The Mobile Cinema gives a
show at Boscobel School
pasture, St. Peter,






















“LOOK IN AT....

** BOOKER'S *°

For your XMAS GIFTS :—

We have just opened a lovely assortment of

XMAS CARDS
XMAS CRACKERS
LADIES TOILET SETS
PLASTIC POWDER BOWLS
PIFCO HAIR DYERS
PIFCO VIBRATORS

XMAS TREE LIGHTS.

Call in at BOOKER’S Early

JA it
BREAD





., ete, etc..

’ ,
The Weather IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT BOOKER'S (e'Dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
TODAY || Broad Street and Hastings Alpha Pharmacy

Sun Rises: 5.57 a.m. | We have pleasure in informing our many customers and the General Public that
Sun Sets: 5.35 p.m. we haye just completed the installation of increased Storage for KEROSENE OIL,
Moon (Full) Noy. 24 which will enable us to meet their entire needs,
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 1.51 a.m., We are now in a position to meet all requirements at shortest notice for which

1,31 p.m, prompt despatch is guaranteed and your patronage is hereby solicited,

YESTERDAY

ainten (Codrington) 1.09 We have also available a complete range of the famous . . .

ns.

|

vant" ~~ VALOR STOVES «= OVENS — |

Temperature (Min.) 72.0°F

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

Wind Velocity: 4 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.928,
(3 p.m.) 29.823



For Your Convenience, We
have Large Supplies of ...

Xmas Rope, Tags, Tinsel Cord, Xmas Trees and
a Variety of Decorations
a SEE OUR STOCK and SELECT EARLY

COLLINS DRUG STORES.

Christmas Baking :
COURTESY GARAGE

Dial 4391



<<<

1, 2, 3 & 4 BURNERS
‘Secure yours early for your







Mine's A Pye...

MORE and more discriminating radio users when
discussing radio say “Mine’s a PYE”,







PHONE 1267... For

EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
2” & 3” Mesh

METAL FAHRICS

No. 14 light, No. 9 medium
in rolls 7’ wide

CORRUGATED

ALUMINIUM SHEETS
6’, 7’, 8’, 9, 10" lengths

B.R.C

P YE is the choice of those who love true quality and
all that is best in radio,

gare =6Book now for Christmas to save
disappointment later.



: ALSO : CORRUGATED
GARRARD AUTOMATIC RECORD CHANGERS EVERITE SHEETS
we And 6’ & 10’ Lengths
SEPARATE PICK-UP ARMS

RED CEDAR SHINGLES

Lore

ae P. C. S. Maffei & Co, Ltd.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO,, LTD.






PAGE 1

TtTsn.w. VOVKMBRR si. 1950 R ARR ADOS ADVOC\TP PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. F,BLM sxtKS .o\ I-:II\MI.M \OI 14 I \ TELCPHONF. 2SM THANKS (l-AHKF. Hi hi. SIlli ; wileL*on*l. Edward. Darotli y1 Albar tha: ttaMnr. Ruth. Joe i.i ai 11. m Mn Lilian Ct ti.-tl.beri of in* Until) •SMANIF.1. CHRISTIAN beg. it.iv.iMli tinincd.lln %  tf IN MEMOaUAM In loving. nnwt> of our dear b> P •* and brother .WINSTON Wilfred Oliver Gibson, who to.I •* %  * In JMUI on Newntot. list, ISM. No heart-aches are known In Ihi city. N toon ever noUUn th* eye. No"i"* n -i-l"rt?K" in Ihe i,.""* 1 The saints are all eancllned wholly. They live in sweat harmoii) thai*. IT>' heart now M art on (hat m> And sum* Hi bless in*. I ii share Ever lo be rrrn*mb*>*d b> Mr and Mia QGlbton iPBrenui. UPI. %  Fv)R RENT IlKAMBLF.V chael From ..Had resalenc Wetsetord Out. St. Milovembrr 1st. hilly furn*W particular*, phone 14 10 to -II 1. AUCTION UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER By Instruction reeetwo : tt tha PirarKul H-uklm* Cumberland street on Thursday. Hovembef EM al I pn, A collect Ml > of second hann falvariued sheet* 111 good condition Tarn*, raih. Vl*!t.-E.NT uumTH, lt.ll IlfmANZA Fully furnished St Jmn Sao Coa.t Phone ti-is UI1IM REAL ESTATE PI .AT ajM'l eacaferteble Flat %  ( KuttujBl* House. St Michael Varant now For further pan nri.ina 4XH. Wilkinson Hi.a Ltd Onto. T 11 M ,,. LYTsaTTEO — Navy Oardepi. ) Bed room*. Mnmu room Oarage. M.iden convenience* Kitchen Garden. Flown f.-rden Fruit Ttr. Lawn Apply 1 Mrs G Yvon*t Teassanone MM II I 1 lln 'ROCK DONDO"'AH A Hep thr.mgh Ssajaa blessed fleet. From whim i>vn+ avar wake lo a A calm and msdlsturbed rrpoaa Whata pnwerles. 1. tha Utah of I A MM) throflh Jeaua. Oh how awaat Tii be IIIT *a_ h .1 UunJ*r mart' With ht.lv oonndanra lo *>ng Th-I Daath ha> loot IU v — pea* el sting. Perclval Thorp* ihueaand. In*. Bar*. lord. Mar>octa. Montellc. Cicely; Ir-rtne ulildreni S1.I1.W* LN loving memory of CONSTANT*. KM'HB WINTBtl who waa Uld to <•• %  Sov lath 1S4B. She la not daad. MM l. only awa< Oona from lha world of pain Sato In lha father* keeping MMBMl by.. r shall meat again In lha *wa-et bye and bye We r-hall meal on that beaui shore In Ihe sweet by* and two Their we'll meat, yea lo pait I* Sybil Chandler 'Step Jnhnle Rranker 1 brother'. .1.1 lln %  Brankar UH.IW Winter •Blitar-lii-Uwj )auahl. brother. IN LbtrlWl mamorr Of my Doar lovnl n>lher IXINHTANC* ESTE1J* AI-U-^-Nr '%  departed (ht* life tM J November HUB %  mJInhd and honol In nil yaur wa: IVM'II and true to the and of yoi Alwav* patianl lovlnai and hind What a beautiful mamupy .oti'va la behind Your loving Anile yoUi gmtla PJM No on* can fill your eacont place For lho*a vim loved Tou did your beet Ood nanl to you eternal real. Ever to be remeiwtoarad by Oeorae Alle>mU-WI. Naomi Allayne IdauihMilton TboBBpaon *SUp Sl.ll.WHonr '>i ...in-la* IN 1 .vine memory of our dear loved Mother who departed thla lite OD Ni.vrtiib.-i. Jalh. U4T. Th.t (am* "( adnea allll cornea on •te.nl ledr. do often flow. But today na bnHiKht before im. %  ad monioiir of three yean ado. Only ihoa* wno have toat can tall. The P*ln M parllnB without farewell By, to be .emembered tav. Oliver Herman; Hillary. BdaV and Chn>i>pher i*onat lv> and foa idaLiarhler*' Peli Palm: Pr$gy. Joyce. Laaralne June. Brenda. Fufclvn. and EdaiBon .grand-children II So'n IN %  Vftna] memon< of our dear OMIIU1E I'lTIE GSRALD CU Who dltd "" Noveiikber S. la* The blow wa* hard Ihe alck NO one thought that deal), w. Hi..* who have loat can I partln wit* The pain* in*. "" llovell Via**'* CynthW ui. Carol. AJiheichlld-'! 11.SO—in FOB SALE AUTOMOTIVE One Terraplane Redan car vnir lie converted Into a Hear** or pit* ran be eren al Cralg'* Oarage 0> 1 C CLAHKK Ph0n 5r?i"so CAR Auatln A-0 Cwner driven Mllrag. rhone r. am TRUCK One S-Wn Au-Un Truck. 11*1 Model Apply: Th* Manager. Bruce Vale rectory. HIAndrew ^ VAN <> %  .'1 'I '• t '"'' 1 v '" "'"' J condlllon. going cheap Dial BelgriTe MatS. P...Hy Bakerle. Ltd ELECTRICAL „ Chri.tmaa wlih a Cnooer from our Del I of bowl and hanging our new thow. building Lowei Electrical Co Ind Floor. J>UnUona Bid U> wei Broad Street. Dial llllll IM III 14 \4> I 14 I S NOTICE re Ihe eetat* of HIL.TON HI.W11IYN GOI.LOP daoaaaad NOTIC* 15 HEHEBV GIVEN lhal Oollop dereaaod. late i th* pariah of r-hru* Uland who Ix,, nbec 1*41 aid day -i^i parttcul:i* of iheir "elalm. duly allaaW lo Ihe uudemgned Clarla-a Fedora Oollop, Co Maaar* Haamaa and Griffith. Solicitor*. No IS High Street. Bridgetown, on or before the lit day of Daceoiber. IMS. after which data I %  hall proceed lu distribute the eieeta of lha ilCiailg among lha parties entitled tharoto having regard only to men claim* of whKh I shall then have had notice and I will not be Uabl %  eela or any part thereof so %  to any person of whoadebt or cUln> And all paraon* indebted to Ihe saul eata-e are rap u a a t*d to settle their aaid t'-deMrdr.e** wllhoul delaft/ Doled Ihia 30th day of October, law CLAKUSA FEDORA o.n.wij' Qualified Adml-ilstratmi of th* Ealate of Hilton Llewellyn Oollop decaaerd II 10 SO—4n Ihe 11.• con lam* ihree bedroom.. toilet and bath, drawing ai.d dining room*, lfbrarr. Office, cloiad gallar; and kitchen Servant* rooma. gatflg. rad other out buildlnaa, two concrete rain waler tank* wllh a capacity of aaOJO gallons Electric light and Company* Water Threemile* out of town, but earvice Suitable for Dairy or Devaloprnerit InapatUgp. Tuetdayi and Thureday* 11 Ot*B> IBr above w writing by Colin P _ al gkaete. Lucaa Stow... Brldi APPLICATIONS TROM NUR8E8 FOR TRAINING AS MIDWIVE8 AT THE MATERNITY TRAINING HOSPITAL An tavwsd from nurses bt?tweii ihe es of 20 mid 35 for training as midwiv. s .1 the llarUuliM Uaternit.v Tralnini HorplUl. MUTH of training i< avalUblf Mat] fui nursvs who have %  lUalnltM fur and rceived UktU Ct-nrr.U Nuiung Certili. .i',< The eoursa will axtend ever a period uf twelve monlha and will start esrljU. rVbruary, 1931. Selected candidates u|! lacclve m irainint allowance uf $28 00 per month. Applications should be addressed to the Matron, Maternii> llnpltal, bank Hall. St. Mirru**l. and should be submitted not wUJC U "1 30th Novemthf. 1050 MgataSM a 11 a— iin HISS aauar* feat of Land situated at lha Garriaon part of Ihe Uivd* uf "Baverley near BchmlrU Gate on Friday Bath November ISM B i 1 p .m at u.i ofllce, Lucaa Stieet CAJUUNGTON SKALY. 1411.se %  WANTED By the Veatry of the Pariah of St hTlcnacl Under Ihe authority of th* St Mich aal-a Pariah Loan Act !• %  .:-* :w The Veatry dealr* to borrow from any paraon or person*, bodlee poltUc of corporate willing lo lend the same. I Thousand Fire Hundred roui-.da i*3,saoi. being part of •? 11.000 authoilaad under tha aald Act, al a rata of Uitarwrt not racrrdlng four pound* per centum Mr Per sot n tendering murt state the miniI thay m prepared • moat favourable The principal of thl* loan Is repavabi* In twenty lle I'umpitig Station Tenders are invited foi 1 xi-avating a water adit underKioinul I Belle Pumping. Station. The adit is required to be uppruxunately 60 feet long, f) !<•• I unrt 4 feet deep m water. Full particular* and fern. ,f tender may be obtained on appliution to the Waterworks DtD-irlnient, Colendse Street Terhiers must be addrcttttd to the Honourable Colnal Secretarv, "Tender for Water Adit", and must reach his ofllce on or ON 25th of November. 1050. 10.11.50.—2a HUM ii made by the Competent Authori!> under Ke^ulaluin ."MI of the Ifelmcr K.-..1.I. .ISM. 1 Thii Orclei shall be ead togethei with th P pffM u f Goods 1 Orders, 1W3. (h. viiMfter %  of erred to as the principal it the same and may be cited as the Pitt", CM Qoodfl (Defence 1 ( nuiuinu'tit] Order, 1050. 2 Paragraph (2) of Ancle 12 of lha piuu-ipul Ordei is hereb> iiiit .it the enfl thereof tlie (olIoAiiig wotcll "togelhe. ill and accurate description of the goods sold." Made by me the afotesald Competent Authority this thlrteentli ^y of Novambtr, MN thousand nine hundred and fifty. iS.d i P. A. MISIIOI*. Competent Authority. MP J653.T.1 W 818. 71 SHAKES in th* surancC'.i Apply N Ori 11 .!! Phone I II Se *. ABOt-T M BCTM parcel* in the itetghbtiurnuod of Friend*hlp Plunl.ition in lh-* p.iri*h Of Si Andrew. Will be *old su a whole lots Reaeonable price for quick %  (If Appl. In Mi Ingiiun al Ti Carrlngd... in Clerk Scaled offer* envalopa "OFFI ES.SM" w ,u b, r^M,^ by „,, of th* Veatry. up to IS o'clock nuou on Mcnda. the SOth day of November. IMO t-FJtTinrATES will be luued In unlla of c :ao. My By Order. E C RCDMAN. Clerk. St Mkharl Ve.|r. Illl.SO-tn NOTICE rARI-M OF .ii-! (-Ml tun Appllcaiio..... .eaird envelope, f jrkao: on ihe ouUlde 'application foi PO*t of Aaae*aor'-i. will be received al mv office up lo 3 no p rn on Monday STIh November. ISSO (r>l ln „„, Of Aa-r**or for thla paileh The salary attached 1.. the po*t it 110000 per month and III) 00 per monll travelling allowance Th* lueceasful candidala will be ap pointed on probation for a period ol tata %  n iu rill 1 duties on STih Dmml ... WOOD OODDARD, Clerk of the V*atry Chrlil Church NOTICE ApplH-allon* for two vacant Vestry Scholarmhtpa 1B0.11 tenable al Ihe Alleyn* School, will be received by th* i.i.daealgiied up to Friday, December 1st Applicant* muat be -mi* of Parte)i!< % %  *• in •irauened cirrumatancea AppllcaIlona must be accompanied by a Birth Cortiflcotr Applicant must present themaelve* to tha Headmastef at th* Allu.ne School on Monday December 4th at • S.m to Uke tha entrance • <.lr.,!.*li..i. C. A. SKINNER LIVESTOCK ONE MIUJI TOW First c-lf. M pi* nvllk. plea** applyNorwoodJ^^Uon SI. Jam*. MIL**-an l-'UKNITURE NOTICE PAsUflH OF ST m-i 1 .1 APPIJI-ATIONS for a vacant Frli Widow* Annuity will be received Ihe undersigned not later than frfclsy. the S4Ih .November 1SS0. Applicants must be widow* .whltei Pasiahlonera. and In .trailer.e.l circun.stanc*'. Signed A. A. B. OILL, Clerk. St Joseph's Vest, y 111 I.SO—4n Dim pajRNlTL'RENew M> Chair*. Tub Chain and alto Mahogany VaruUe ana *rr*as* T'ble*. A good .***orlmenl of Dlnl Tablaa and llouaehold I irmlur* 1IALP11 A BTAHD'S ahow room. Hal wood Alley Open dally from %  a to 4 pin. Phon* 4faB. W 1LSW -J The Barba.os Aqiatk (lib MECHANICAL AEROMOTOR good working ord*l Hal tSOS. IS II SOin MISCELLANEOUS on gat IS I-the Udana CAN you imagine tlful hXWl nrnern lha BooEngage-neni mao ana urn p-iee It only I each KNtCHT-fl. l.t.l Four Flying Fish Boat* Merrill Caribbean F Fonlabrlle HEKilKRT. %  11 ll.W-tn POOLE POTTEttV EARTltrNWABE A wide v.rlelv i.i.t r-ceived and on sale See your Jewellers. Y Da Lima a> Co Ltd. SO Broad Street. Brtdgetown. loaed to November from %  p Thla Member* on THURSIIAV. ? >.i and FRIDAY. tth. n for Water Polo Tourna... or Include Ihe CINEMA which will be open to Member* of inr Club a< uaual. Br order of the Commute*. H p. fsPENCKR. Secretary 11 U 3—4n NOTICE otm Vtt affscll derided to findown our Fis ry buainesB Thoar indebted •pan sre kindly aahed to settle r account* bv paying th* amount direct lo th* retpslered oftVe Comp.n.. Sunti>tld* Fontab*lle cAHinnrAN rmnrRLrs 1 TD H.II SaSERVANTf*1 Ma 1.1 Appkr: St Thorns* WANT*:.. A Nl'RSat for SI Joaepli Alii^houar I a aalaiy AppllcatU... Medical Oftlcrt. Ellangow.... 4th Docembri particular I Irosq th* P M.O S... I MISCELLANEOUS BOXES — All kinds ol Card Hoard Boa*., other than corruga'.d ca%  .PDIF AJvoc.t* Binding Dapt_ t ( STRAP OOLD AND OLD OOU JEWLlJXltY BOUOHT, hlghe*! prk-.i i, See youi jeweller*. Y De Limn A Co.. Ltd.. SO, Broad Street Brlu*-. •SO— tn Altoona Pa. II.S.A 18.11 SO.—In WATER WOKKS DEPARTMENT PAYMENT OF WATER RATES Consumers who have not >et paid waler rates tn respect of 1 %  HI stttar t-ndin*: 31st of Deceml-T. 1S5U, are lioreby notified that 'ess these rules are paid on 01beforo the 2"lh November, 1950. Department, as authctrlst'd bj section 46 of the Wateiwoiks 18BS—1, may stop the water from flow inn into the premises in spirt nf whieh such rates are payable, either by cutting; off the | h premises, or by such means as they may think At. m pHK-eedinits to recover any amount due NOTICE iinlluie al TKE._tVI.NY la aaaa taasn. _. %  dr>esda% and. ha* beam postpone*! .Ill further nolle* D'ARCY Y A *UTT 11 n S v LIO.IOR LICENSE NOTICE *NMI. al Di£ Jama* the pure Laquor !.•*>.• N.. Sit .•( IBM gtaated %  J Ct-rle Bi^.p M i-y*ci „1 a Board .id .ningle -hop with ik.gr.at attaaaaal .,u....1 Holdara Hill, at Jaeaea It use it al su.h Ssi Dated thlt nth day of November ItOS DaCOHTA BISIH>P. Al-... .an' ItJI S 11 S'l'RSE. Esq Pokier Uawt'tialr. Ott t'\ Holatown, l\ it T: II lie ..'.atd%  S II %  r alar 1 UaaUstraM FATM'.R SHIPPING NOTICES S -OLOl"CHBrTTESl-sail* FreemaaBeptambwr ft" AtteUldr s-rptember ISta. Melbourne Septarabrt kMh Devonpart October let Srdn* October ISth. a*at| r 1 r..,A ir,.i'.. Cart thiauah bills lading with irsntnipmri.T at Trinidad I Barbados. HritlMi Guiana. W ndw.rd al Leeward I .land* lor further uartu-ulgri applv Ft'hM 4.1 WITHY a %  Ltd TaWTlDAD. H W I • DA COSTA Co Lie HARtlAD'iS. B sr 1 A-1B-\T" s~r. MV ''Daarwood' will Cargo and Pa*-n*)er lo* '.-.nc.nl. Orenada uba. Sailing Tuesday list Th* S*V MonakawUl accsart Caraai and P^ssar-eers lor Datnlnsr* Antigua, Mont an.'. Nevi. and at. Kittt. Sailing Wednesday tl WyJ&s '! POST OFFICE NOTICE Christum* Curds THKRI 1 no ipacUl r-b f-r Chrlibnai Can) I printed papers being applicable f-ith khaaU) that Ihe envelope I* UIIM talfMj Surfaci Great Britain and Empire Countries Furimn Countiies Great Britain only Foreign Cnunlrns NBW voaa I'i'm aaaa AST. M.T, B-*e* CAHAD1AN SKIIVICT. I tllSHll NO November ad November 14th November IJth Novwmbar Wrd 1 November 3Tlh tfHsiiMr TUt MiHraniii NO ROBERT THOH LTD New York, and Golf Service. Apply DA COSTA ft CO.. LTD Oanadlan Service CHRISTMAS IS FAST APPROACHING and ws have — XMAS CRACKERS. XMAS TREES. TOYS. early and select yours. riin f #vvrif. EMPORIVM (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprlrton) Cornar ol Broad and Tudor StrMt*. WILLIAM FOGARTT LTD. The air mail rate on posteardi 1. li nppllcablr lo Christmn lafjcfj Rules The minimum iHistage on t'jrd for V to 4 OE*. and one cent fur each uttititluiiul 4 General Post Offtce. 20th November, ISSO OFFICIAL NOTICE BAR 11 ADOS IN Till. ASSISTANT CO I APPEAL lEqultable Junsdiclnu ; tltANK LEWIS WILTHIIIH1. ,!....• acllon tlie ISth day of Octob*. I! mllce lo all persona having any eetalr right or Intereat In or any hen or itCunjiiance affectlnir All U riece or parcel ..f land situate al alarleyvale in Ihe aald pariUi of sauu Philip and island aformaid iai on land* of A t.lltshira on Unds rf A Jordan on la ids ot 1. Rudder on other lands of n.e said *. Jmdar. on land* of 9 Blade* on a road vn land' of A Rile* and on the public lead or however else the tan* n*v abut and bound To bring before lock rftamoon. at In* Office of Ihr Cleah ol U* Assistant Court of Appeal in tn* Court House. Bridgetown borr Ihe aTlh day of Deermbrr laSo. m order that such claims may bt* ransed according to tha nature and priority thereof ra-pacuvrivotMrwisa su> PRESTCOLD nEFHIGEHATBHS There is a Prestcolil Mtsdel to suit Every Home — Every Pocket InciH-iHiraliiii: the Exclusive Presfsdor Inner dimr for evtra (ood stnrasje MDnCL S. 772 7.7 cu. ft MIIIIEL S. 472 4.4 cu. ft. ExhEvitrM Noliff CARE IftMtl • Special PrUei I S10 Dairy a) Food PTTHIUA vision lor the ben nhlbst. In a he Icing Display Point* will be irded far the originality and beauts lh* icing The eahlbita must be %  de on a cake, which will not be cut 1— points will ba given for lh* cake 1 which th* display Is metEntile* r ilw above must be made by unh •vrmber at the off.ee of InsAgrlclSoclety. Havel 1 HMeelr Bigg Street, frost where furthei Street, froaf ,.1 I* oblalnet IU LODGE SCHOOL THERE will be an Old Boy* Crick*! giving credit lo r.HA WAIXFR Match at the School beginning al 1 p.ti Ol Thursday In honour of Mr John (rf.rtdard who will be Captain of lha Old Bars' Team. W.11 .11 Old Boy. and their Wive* %  Bad FIT7. ROY WAIJCFJt W A FARMElt. Plna lb.* HeadmasUr 11 SB—•*> at uuiLi.-i 11 11 so—L. OSCAR EZEXIEI. WILTSHIRE. -Defendai NUT1CE la hereby given that viilne nf an Order of the Aaslsii Court ol Appeal dated the 1 of O-iober IfdO lhar* 1ll b. for tale to the hUfheat tnddei Ofc* l 1 he Clerk of Ihe Cojrt of Appeal al UM < r.r.dretoan. batwoan the rssal i 3 o'clock In Ihr i -I trie Sth dav ol I UKc.f land situate at Marlev.alr mid rsrlah of Salnl Plulip •" 1-forei.ild containing Ii iar rood nineteen p*rcn*s .. anuutt abuttlrSI and bounding of A Wiltshireon lands of A On land* Of E Rudder on ..'h %  I fan said A Jordan on Um R:-I.< .1. a road on lands ol and 0*) the public road or elM Ihe same may abul a..l %  ad 11 m Friday %  1 man Cltfl 0 o II. -d thl* ISth day of Octaber ISpi I v OIUtES Artu^ Clark of tha Aaslslant Cour of Appeal I'tllSOMI



PAGE 1

Tl'ESOAT, VOVEMBEB U, !*• RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND [9JT I'M M3TOXO... ^1 WftjLCN'T KKW..I UACN T IT* KtAU-V JiTS A / T OT CUT! X TM* |HW EVSMM3. ,_-^V "CUB* iN AVI ^EiPS. DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING CO., LTD. (ECKSTEIN BROS.) Your money buun more in Her old undies look new — because they are always washed ii: LUX You too can keep your prcity dotha like new — just wish them nyttlf Lux. For Lux give* lOOfjef h\clothe*, keeps colour* gay and lovtlj Yes, gentle Lux flakes tniafa perfectly So make urc your clothes lati longer, keep new-looking — wash them regularly in Lux. Keeps all dainty clothes like NEW rrrr: mmm Hei*onjNe tint coat. Low operating tSBSBtt r.ononucjl maintenance QBSM I ne*e J the raat ire* which place Morm car* 10 a claw or iheir own lor value. Whether Boa BfcOOM the Minor. IIK OlfeffJ or ill. v, you Will poueu a car *h cngincctjigS mot advanced (ealuicaFORT ROYAL I.All H.I Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.I A Regular ttpadbird Service to anyone Count He. OD ail an eoDtlDtata tnaana that (aw Journeja arc too far, a**d take too loaf. No tip* or extraa for contort tbat roflaeta bu.A.ti 31j*arold tradition of Bpetdbird Bar.• aad eiporiaaca. OUT TIir.RH HOONER I STAY THEBB LOBQBB I From Barbados to Klantoa by .WJ.A.~.. London ,. ,, ,. dying Time 6% B~nT~ Dar l"i Mr. Flight, | Return Ff* ""7 1 • 642.00 1 l 1,467.00 Also fUgnlar Ipaadblral Sarvlrae to Europe and South America B.O.A.C TAKES GOOD CARE OF YOU Book Through your local B.OA.C. Appointed Agent trho make* no charge for advice. Information or bookings by "Speedblrd" to an FLY-BO AC BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED Lover Broad S-eet — Phone 4MB



PAGE 1

TIMDAV. NOVEMBER it. IMA BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THRETBUTCHER ON MURDER CHARGE • from page I Irene buU-iirr. j.> ycii-oKi Kirl or Doyrell's Hill, CaWM Ctlltfcn, *-* leaving needle-work at Mis* Mapp in Walt's VilUgc. On Julj 5, IJO. in Uw afternoon, •he had been at Everton Wood'., house, where Miss Mapp lived She heard a "lashing" coming from the above pari of the house. She got up and peeped through the flaps of the front door. She •aw a woman lying on the ground and a man waa lashing her Sh did not know the woman. The man waa the accused. Shu did not know what the accused was lashing the woman with. She was frightened, witness went on. and she went further in the house to call Everton Wood. To Mr. Dear: I do not know how man> blows the accused gave the woman. Heard Lashe* Lvrrton Weed >,nd he ki.rv. the accused They were nelghboui He also knew Meta Clement. HA was at home on Uie evening at July ft. 1850 He was resting, when he heard the sound of two lashes and the voice of Gaskin saying "You won't leave me alone?" "I got up and went to the front house window." witness told the Court. "I saw Meta Clement lying face downwards In front of my aoor. Gaskin was standing over her. He moved uway then passed back in front of my doo-. He was moving in the danetton of the main road. I went to Meta who appeared to be dead. She hod several cuts about her head. I called her name, but she did not reply. I went to DM. "V Follca Station and reported the matter to P.C "When 1 wta fillMtad rcportini: the matter I >MW tl.iskm appear at the Station. Gaskin sai'i Corporal, that woin.ni a Ing me the whole day and I killed her and leave her down there." The Corporal told him to come around, and he walked around thi Station desk and sat down. "The accused was a butchei His tools which I have seen are ; •'Sword'and a knife." Behaved "Queer I v" To Mr. DearThe sound of the lashes appeared to come from in front of my door. I went t>. tinwindow straight away. When I gDl Basra the accused was not doing anything. He was just btanding over Meta Clement. I did not see anything In his hand* 1 have lived next to him for 16 years. I do not know If he ever behaved "queerly". Gaskin came to the status ttsMd eight minute* after me. He waa wearing the same clothe* lie had OH when I saw him in front of my house. He and Meta used to have row*, but they used to make up. On skin and Meta Clement had been quarralling that evening, but I do not know what they Bad been quarrelling about. Evelyn Mapp. Everton Wood'i Ill-law Nuid she knew Qaskin from the lime she was a child. She also knrw Meta Clement for that period of time She had seen Meta pass Wood'i house about 3 p.m. She heard her %  hunt for "Tom". Meta kept straight on t> her home Ti.m" was Gaskin. Some people called him that %  About 5 minutes after.said Mrs. Mapp. "I heard Meta shout for Tom again. I heard Tom say from his shed-roof 'keep from here.' Meta laughed and said 'Tom. you mean it" I next heard her shout "murder, murder, oh God." I then saw both of them run through the backyard of h house. He had a sword and stick In his hand. Leaves For Station "1 (rant to the front of the house. I saw Meta on the ground I heard Gaskin saying. 'You won') leave me, you wanted that.* T • On Pag* s. Mc CLOY MAY BA1\ SOVIET FLIGHTS Over U. S. Zone FRANKFURT, Nov. M. John J. Mc Cloy. U S High Commissioner today threatened to : 'light-* I'VCI the Anievii.an MM of fjerntau> afl Russians complied with air security reguJ..* He was rejecting as 'eompleiel> without justification" Soviet charges that an American plant had last week "attacked" in Frankfurt area a Russian aircraft which was carrying the sick French Communist leader Maurice Thorez to Moaeow. %  in a letter to General Vastly Chdikov chief of the Soviet Control Commission m German v eonatar cuargad the pile* of the Soviet pl.me with 'irresponsible conduct and violation of International rules for aircraft safety" Mc Cloy wrote "on the basis of the facts, I must Inform you of Ihe serious attitude in which I am compelled to take -hi. dent in view of my government's responsibilities respecting the • i.fcty ,.f aircraft over the Athenian Zone of Germany. -Further I must advise you that If such violations of the rules of the air recur. I shall be forced to reconsider the conditions under which flights of this nature are authorised. "I therefore recommend that you take immediate steps to prevent a recurrence fBOM negligence or uicompetc on the part of Soviet pilots while living OVat uM American zone. NIGHTMARES cJL^ f I. 7h* Warsaw **a< Conference s t'ifffxful nw. t ..m.uj,. Thr •Mtbrtmk of pwr m Keera.rfi %  fajrc aatilMM in Malaya and lade-Chiaa. and the ftra.< %  wrfc i*ro,. f fc Tihrt Haw stepped .' %  Mr. Churchill* Nepali State* Troops Enter Rebel Capital NEW DELHI Nov. 20 Ncj>ali State troops to-day i tered the Congress insurgent "Capllal" BirganJ near the Indian border. Insurgent* had already evacuated the town and decided to cease resistance. A Press Trust India correspondent at Raxaul reported thai State troops had occupied the Insurgent headquarters In BirganJ. The "parallel Government" set up by the insurgents in BirganJ. the first big town captured in the advance across the Indian border into Nepal had earlier decided to cease existence. But 100 crack Congress troops were reported tu have been given "light to the death" orders to stem the advance of Stale troops on the Parwanlpur Bridge, miles north of Birganj. A nine day revolt at the overthrow of the M year old regime of the Rana family of hereditary Prime Ministers collapsed after superior State forces had been thrown against Congress troops comparatively ill-e-iuipped and badly organised.—Keuter HARBOUR LOG In Carlisle Bay -ua. Srh l-.ud.tpK. ath 1 safe r„o DOT*, W v r iHaal at* LM. **„. *,, Uli v( „ fcb %  :i-Mv j nlw iaau Mt casaatae. art. a. !" h* a MV %  ** %  t. Srft. Brlq ,, MV C 1 v • _V liaje AM. N il MM* I>M, ClH H.B. hB.IU.H (l,. U P in. nl Cpi D-Col* fr. ini Si Luci* ***>"" %  t"Ti*nim O.. )l ion nri ("-r* Ollvtrr fnwn Tnniaifl StWMX-r Tlm-lA. A M V.fil,.> tmi. '? '"" "•* %  C> "* mm f *"" aWsai gU> fUthonM. *ITJ ton. n*|. Cho* h*nw -rvtiw. tram TmiKUd a.S I'arvMlaii Crui p> .IIM ion. " Col .hut. Irani TViiuna.1 ( ' 1oniHu ; l .St> ton. Ml. CtaSM Or-PASm-HIM . M > CnntOT. IBS IMU ,-i. r.p Oojab. to, Dominic %  th..n.r BnwrvMM ft.. ton. .*> Cm*. U>a. | *l Lrl .?tl "r m "??'.*'* ""* %  % %  •• c** 1 %  M WiSssfi PREPARING FOR XMAS i.iahaaa. J Hall an vaaft pe ate i the BV-NLU Street -1 o r <• Hfhiajd the countess, the eseifcal stood with wear> fires they had' had a busy day although there am much rain. At that Uaoa bagsjra closiog. %  goat lit the wautd-aa aa Mhiiol Hill" TMr enn varan t urn was not on what work was set foi today, but whether they liked such and such a piece of silk and whethei thev w.ie .tble to anticc their parents to buy it. With the show windows deeoi;tted m iheir most attractive manner, there ere more people gazing from without than within On account of the quiet pace II! nuli the work wag going and with few people around, the watchmen did not have many to laf their keen eyas and they, too, were somewhat relaxed Apply at once on insect stings 'DETTOL' INI MOOfiH .-.II .. C Nmptim*, I'i., CUUUCaVJ "BLOOU MIXTURE" P COUGH DROPS Pyorrhea and Trench Moulh Slopped In 24 Hours leUra of Pro*jm>r WW ud to*r to tni \m\m }>$L %  iUt W uii £•' il"< p/e&m %  v • %  ... J ^ore i' a i raCaMM diamondj. more 11. of geld the* exquisitely wrz^zhl wedding and engagement r.. .: hold lite ptom* lie of your future Our !;r£r -election makes choosing to easy, every ring a beauty. Regardte:-. of tlte puce you pay you get tuperxr crafttmanship. assuring you the finest in quality, design and value. No One Must Cross Mr Mali on Line SAYS NBHRU NEW DELHI, Nov. 20. The Indian Prime Minister Pandit Nehru said today that the M< Million line which llxed the boundary between India and Tibet "Is our boundary map or no map", and he will not allow any attempt to cross It". Nehru was replying to questions nrking whether India had got any well defined boundary wth Tibet. Nehru said that Tibet was contiguous to IndlB from the refion of Ladakh (Eastern part of Kashmir state) to the boundary of Nepal and from Bhutan to the [rrawadj The frontier from Bhuton eastwards had been defined by the Mr Mahon line and that from Ladakh to Nepal chiefly by long usage and custom. —Reoter. <7~ ALFONSO B. DE LIMA & CO. The Jewel Box of Barbados Corner of Broad & McGregor Streets Via Anllgaa Tuurlst Service between Rao Jaaa and Nsar Yefk On. W.y B3JJJ Round Trip 4M!" H W.I Cumruj Tla 1' tni.i.ii Toarist Service between Tort af Spain and New Tat* One Way * Round Trip 539.12 BW1 Currency • MIAMI TU Antlcna One Way Round Trip aa.a . B.W.I. CurreneT EUROPE Lastwnlovs Double-Dechtd Clipper Service between 1 York and tronsoilantic poki'i. Overnight acorn modation in New York City on through (light, lo Europe Ot no odditionol coif FU PA> The belt woy in the world to travel aaywhere in the world. ftr further information end rations co'i.uii your ogenl or f PAIV A/UEH/CA/V WORLD AIRWAYS a lens Cisco PAA Da Cost* & Co ltd BioM St | 712? lAiitr o-(.0Ji



PAGE 1

pvc.r rnt-R RARB\nOS \nvOCATE rrr.sn w. VOVFMBF.R M. H.W BARBADOS r. 7 ADVOGUTE r -7 iMfejt, Hii—tn 21, IH:. i ll\(.\OSIS IN VIEW of the lurthconiniK West Indian Confereruv In Curacao latar this month, the oUagnoala<>i tha ills ol IheWeit Indies and the prescribed remedies by Dr. Balfield Clarke spenking bafore ihe Kuyal Empire Society recently will be of particular interest. Dr. BelfieUl Clarke is an eminent Barbadian and even more eminent in the field of medicine. He is one of that select band who has won the Barbados Scholarship. "There is an urgent need to increase the financial turnover in each colony by incrqasiiu,; the production 1 primary products by improved agriculture. Improved agriculture will lead tu the production ul more lresh vegetables and fruit. Increase in dairy larminn will lead to a supply ol fresh milk. Lt is J sad fact that nearly alt the milk used in the West Indies is dried tinned milk Meat which is very expensive *il| become cheaper and mure easily available to the poor. Improvement in fishenea will lead to more and cheaper fish." Here in a nutshell is a diagnosis of the. ills of these islands and an implication of which all responsible West Indians are not fully aware. lt has been the complaint of many people that tlie produceis >i thaae islands have not been paid remunerative pricaa lor their products and in other cases tineconomy of the industry was channelled to benefit people other than the growers. But with a soundness which has led him to the top of his profession Dr. Clarke diagnoses not only the ills but prescribes the medicine. The West Indies must produce more. Not only will this lead to improved nutritional standards and methods of living but will be the means of reaching the goal of federation by which they hope to be able to become "respected" members of the British Commonwealth. The difficulty which weighs more heavily than many others on the condition of the West Indies and which has led them to be described as slums of Kmpire is that of population pressure. There ore still too many mouths to be fed from few industries. It is AtUng that the 1950 West Indian conference to be held in Curacao later this month is to be focussed on agriculture In the area. West Indian communities are largely agricultural and it is only when, as Dr. Clarke points out, production of their primary products is increased and the manufacturer is compelled to pay a remunerative price for those products, that the revenue earned will be anything like the amount needed to support over three million peoples according tu modern standards. The Primary Producers' Federation of the West Indies was formed to bring about conditions in which the price of the raw product was more neariy related to that of Ihe manufactured article. Conditions have changed slightly in recent yean but at one time it was the misfortune of the West Indies to export sugar and cocoa at uneconomic prices and then find themselves unable to purchase the chocolate manufactured. Tlie same disparity applied to the price of sea ishuid cotton and the garments manufactured from it. Dr. Clarke's description of the ills of the West IttdlM in an addiess before the Royal Empire Society in timely and the delegates of the various colonies who attend the COm* ing West Indian Conference might well underscore the need lot increased agricultural production and better payments for primary products These are the essentials to improved West Indian conditions M.I. 5 ONE outstanding •ourre of danger tu Britain'! defences emerfcrs from a scrutiny of the present security system—the em'i MfjaM SMBJOSSBI runs throunh IF the m %  gf Mfurlty ft failures like a rotten thread In i I net it saps the nation's drfwulve r* tranglh in three ways:— F^i I I num. M I. %  • .. ,,l -,.(,( %  .. nl.iMv.u.m fnirri our 'mlmir. % %  bruad BUsjgaring proof of IB was revealed recently vhtD .,.', %  atari baas*: n. I I thai %  (iennan spy had '.il wartime wcrelx from the DrHaiti Embassy in Turkey. %%! % %  !sn r Is an* Sold ul lllll.ISS* iluoi-s. lh<> 7 nifii ran'l |M oil | us CHArMAN tana, " mtnat If AT Kir Baas* *i Boat tsdlMafasf PINCHER taday nominate* a Stcurii, Chlaf *T M Kir flan* Tfcwrd M Mlamr. _.._ •r.Ull. fat daa r laa "IO* lira*. hat*. acirolMI. .n4 Radar ltd mm li In bis romifbi I By leakaari haaalea of frlcndl* which the I .... ntii. MI.(onUil Tyler Kent, the from the rmeoanlrles with i MM ii in The OBM "i V S. Dnbassy i iptier elerk. who sent psJoro* photogniha of nora ui.m \:.\ -ecret dutumniLs to Germany. HUi dBAfJBI 3 Th.uui.li u.iii-.. y rrnlrta. Thai llplitmaitc privilege a/I %  Dr. Nunn May and other lntrlhurncr RUT-'III, workinii .i-nts wurked unsuspected under Ihe Ministry ol Defence, in Canada for at l.-aat two years and a Security Department under the Home Offlce. In n> view the aerunty THE BIREAI would combine ButnorlBM should a. I immadiateand extend the dutit %  ul ihe Secret iv to renwdy these Aer-ridina; Service*. Mihui. Naval and Air weaknesses. Staffs in Ilritiah amIntel Hume* depart men t*. which bussles must IH* more thoroughly are now Independent %  cnanad The size of foreign diplomatic alanVtioulil be te irict*,,„„ W, .' Ul .„_f*?"' '",!""' """'*" wl British tlfaana vl.lilni 5 1 1 *ystem all Intelligence InThis rula should be appUed A separate Maff of most rigorously to ex-foreignesrs. atatlitlclans, lawyers. p*ycholoSpy records --tiow that xgists, and fore.--i expeifwould ved IMff by tfc convictlou rrarheroot lh foreigners re morsj likely to prove analyse lliv %  ..u.i II! -i/ii". KUttrulUi] fn Kmbassy in Olluwa the native-born folk assess its slgiU)i-a; This conflict of loyalties Is well The chief this dapartmcnl .Ihislratod by the case of the should be :i iop-rtighl brain—n The leakages !r<.m BW rmi,....-v ); .,„ ou fjenna.. gpy ->f World "MM ol Iha cauBre of Bli Henrj War I.—Dr. J C Sllber. who Tizard worked In the British censorship. Silber. a highly Intelligent man. born In Germany, but lived Turkey might have lost us the war but for the papt reputation •f the Secret Service. Details of the D-Day plans tolen from the embassy cafe. But mos of hui life In South Afrlri Idler's general* argued lhat the an d became a British citizen. iritish Security Service OOUsd not When war broke nut his feellnR" ponlCd> !>< %  so slack They decided changed overnight. if* Information was false and that tie man who provide,! il the am"1 had never realised hc~%  assador's valet — was a British paaplj Kent. Tin: aecustiTV DSPABTMKNT would cimbinc ihe present duties of .M.I.5. ihe ape< or Scotland Yaid. and the Suppl) Ministry set-ui It would be tesponsible for all rouiine securrv mraiures, (or screening people mi Men I imrk, .ii. i f. i i-.iunli %  ; Churchill lam THE depart: taut WOUl one centralise'i ooUactl I" i* 1 '' <,r %  %  %  patriotism cun alTect us." he wnle later "I felt myself bound to the country which. In fact, tne valet was an though I scarcely knew It. was Albanian w ho loathed the British, my native land, and I was carried •• got access to the embassy safe away bv an irresistible urge lo rtoasiers ith keys he borrowed while serve it." Interest r-Uhing the ambassador 1 since Sllber. we have suffered The 2S*" ^ departousar, from 0m arllvlIiM „, more „_ menu shoulcl be duplteated arid Britain was not so lucky in the f orP ignert who were not aurc of Kept—like the main records—In ase of Tyler Ken! The informs. np r (ovaltles nn "nderground building, no', on he sent In eight months e* expoaad to boiublng as was UV nsuspected spying told the (JerSireiinlinr CMe whon M.I 5'moved iU head-u.ns%very detail of A. strrimiine quarters to Wormwood Scrubs id to Britain in 1940 Our preseni security set-up— Prison during the war. ramurswt itaman ire n e r a 1 s whkh c 2 rt,u ^* even .l"^"!,* When ne lQDk "^ u Prliw lii^i. lal" u w5 ^ \hil enl •*." ' nc f_ i wJVWlth 1U Mtntoter Winston Church.ll. r .* It.-,i2i ^ JEi OWn ^'hlef-ls clearly being out| mm adUtely sotted the need lor uformatlon they !" J n tra iunoeuyred by Communist spycimer WH *liat!on Intween U> preparation before attack|llJt techniques. It needs immediSecurity and Inl.lligence departng in the West a te streamlining to close up gaps. menu. cut oul duplication of effort and He set up 'The Top Three"eliminate resirlctivo departmental (1 wartime cmiinlttce to direct KENT sent the microlllms of f ,v lr ythe work of the seven secret he decoded to Italy In A ncw organisation should be "'Pitroents. Uie U S diplomatic bag. He was designed to combat Communism. Now. whc n for the first lime in cuuicht only when his woman to ludy the Communist mind, our history there is a strong confederate, an ex-Rusalan called an d to anticipate its moves and Fifth Column—the Conununlltl Anna Wolkuff, became careless. forestall them. I recommend these —among us, there is an BVetl The spy-ring operated from the changes:— greater need for a rlgoro Russian Embassy in Ottawa was The seven agencies should bo tiKhtcning-up of -ccurity e*en more successful The atom merged to form two: A Central —I..E.S I the We-t In The Bat WlWre Hlinuls I'ranrr? The great problem o/ any new threat to Europe is the attitude of France to a reborn German Army. Delegates 0/ the big Powers are trying again to find a solution. Three Fears May Make French Change Mind THE Atlantic Council depulic met again recently in London h settle Germany's future role b leteiidiiui the West. 11 was their llrst meeting sinin ihe debacle in Washingtc tort night timidlly Ministers k _-_„_. _ They bavc until November 24 lly lllllierl >le%-%el "Jlgti the N nih Atlantic Mililai %  Committee inlns them in London Korea nnd Tilict is a reminder '" frame a policy. In the withal France lias not unhmiled %  '', they li.ve until the midiil. time in which to persuade public * f December, when the 12 Foreig' Ministers meet again in Urusselln The Winys. German unit larger than battalion would h.vr bOM BCOap. tel into an integrate*! European iu;o. when Frencli opinion at homo of Ihe need for hrmight the Defence matching Hen nggTesslon in the OonWWMt to %  deadWen with an anny in beinK; 2. The American election results n ,^. L e., ... m .i-..i„t.. 1 wrrc a warni| ia to expect growFrench concessions M-CMI ••! Under the Plevon 1'l.n Onitiutcd lllg ertUclsm ..f Truman aid ". lain The, mu.t not howev.., .y M. Plevan. French Premier.. ruro H ,,-,„„ Ml T lfI .„„, hl ,,,. fU ,. ir / ruluhinjt ..r s "Iden ,friends; to load to tha fall of M. Pleven s Governmen I—though much 1^ u.at Ihe head of Which *.H.I.I (K, m.,'".',-., „n,e "il.'TeJee'ted d' Iw h'TsJcS ^*-#rfue2S "LS* have been %  supranational whittled dow 1. the United State. |„. opinion towards a mm n'T | H ,llt,,..l aulhoiMy with a Euromay wltbdra* her rOCenl highly ,*U V \ W ?J C ?*, x \\' ', iM-aii Mmistei of Defence Hi controversial offer .,t more divisproblrm Ohanja ions t< be klaUonad In Germany To this the other II member nations responded wilh u decided The British and American view N „ at Washington was that a division was the convenient tactical un The session which lasted for „ n d that Germany should be alIhree hours, and wns adjourned lowed to contribute divisions. until the following day. was ^ much more conciliatorv affair These divmons would be conIK-legaU-s took away at least trolled by Mie North Atlantic three plans for reference to their Supreme Commander, and could Govern menu ** no threul ' oti,VT Eur "l >e '" nations The French now have three lresh incentives to overcome then The deputlUI have dotausoC OOI traditional taar of H urmed proposal to increaae the Carman We tern Gemiany contribution to brigade group Htc I I Bad news from China. North units of, say. 5.000 men Meanwhile thr Supreme CommaiHler-designate, understood t* be General Eisenhower, stands in the wings. His appointment would hav_ baan announced at the end of the washingt,*, talks if franca had not brought about tin* deadlock The rranch have many reason. for wishing | 0 see his appointment signal and sealed before Confraai rrUs^hrbtp about its wisdom. laiiidon Fxprrw. Service Our HraderN Say t Drnnuiliv Critiri*m To The Editor. The Advocate — SIR. -May I be allowed rather late in the day to comment on the letter rhkfa appeared in your issue of Saturday last from Mr. Therold Barnes on the subject of the recent production of "Blythe Spirit" by the Barbados Dramatic Society? Mr. Barnes writes a young Dramatic Boclety whlofa hopes to get anywhere sliould welcome and thrive on honeal criUdtm." Good. But he does nut administer the medicine he artacrlbaa. Nobody can welcome or thrive on destruction. I agree with a great deal of what Mr. Barr. says, but honest criticism implies a thoughtful assessment of ihe work In queslion, not ju.st undiluted faultfinding. Mr. Barnes complains or Madame Arcati's costume but tells us nothing of her performance. He makes no mention not m< re important than the fact thai We I Indian banknote was used instead of an English one? Ot coursa this was a fault and Mr. Barnes has seized upon it but it had no dramatic significance whatever. I do not for an instant defend this kind of slip, whether it is lue to carelessness Off accident, l it there are more important things to be considered. If, for Instancea critic ll more concerned with the historical accuracv of M wbath'i dagger than he is with Macbeth's aetbu. he cannot be said to be offering honest II Ism on which any actor could be expected U) thrive In my Judgment, the major mistake on the part of the Barbados Dramatic Society was their choice 1 1 Blythe Spirit" which, however • kilful Is the flimsiest U.irui imaginable, demanding of its players 1 h technical polish as only a professional virtuoso can hope to possess. And since "0 much time and enertry must go Into the pro. play, it does seem a pKy that it should be devoted to a work which Is not only unim-jortant. but which has been < %  %  bv all the world in I fllmic version egQJtbttt quality, directed by lliant author and played by or his own choosing. lutteur theatre % %  r ely vital part in cnI ihe life of the community il only it will adventure beyond tha realms of that most difficult Md least ImptcsHlv. of all drami-tlc forms, the farci al coined> CHARLES THOMAS C/0 British Council. Wiikcncld". White Park. llnliiUty* WUk Pay To The Editor. The Adrocate— SIR,—I have a pnblcm for jrou and your readers to solve. I shouia be glad for your help m the. matter. If holidays with pay for domo/tii sarvantl beconu-s law, who would cook our tood for two weeks? I can only afford a cook and a half day house maid fu:' indoor work. The washer finishes her work in 2<* days and is gone. M. wife told me more than once that she is not a cook. I know thai and do not expect her to do so I am in the same category myself A friend uf mine witUly told me that she was glad to see me still hopping" about. Tills reveals my advancing age. What Is to be done under lhe*e circumstances when the cook is on holiday^ Live on unctioked food"" Board al a hotel* Disobey the Neither course of action would commend Itself to any seruibU person of limited means, especially if a pensioner. What then? It is unfonunatc that the I did not go Into committee and discuss the situation from a practical point ol view. We hope that the Council will give us the benefit of their wisdom and experlenea, and show employers the way out t.f the 1 uu problems thai aiv l.ound to an-e if this domestic hill becomes |nu I think that gwul cooks deserve special place in heaven. MenmvMle, how can asf 1" • In a manner salUfactorj to all 1 rtuar Who will coole our fond hen they ore mi holiday" A. "HOPPER" Sugar \forkvrn TO T'ie UUor, flic Aduocole— SIR.—I have lead m jrOUr papsj the various argu lents on holiday with pay ro ssnployaai t Honourable members of the House of Assembly and or the jsuslng of the Bill. I agree w'.th lhi.se members who vou will have to make law; to get things done, because I know an) %  still have u lot of owners and managers and various types of employers who coeen us and then make us believe wo arc bull them. We all know that sugar Is our staple crop and it is on that that of us depvtid for our upkaap. Hut do th.i ieople who have to plant and ca a It always get a Mpiarc deal" As oon as victory in the last Test maUl. was anno various employer* gave their employaai the bah.nce of the day with p %  i plantaUon that save their labourers tha same break? LABOURER. "ElROl'E TODAY" Hi Kintfaibur* Sinilh PARIS. Nov. 18 DIPLOMATIC circles in Paris still maintain there is possibility of a bis '""" ministers' meeting early in the New YMJ the initial negative western allied reaction ID the latest Soviet proposal for such a session. Brmsh Foreign Secretary Bevin has told the House of Commons that the Russian suggestion does not embrace conditions needed for a successful solution of east' west problems. Hut BriUin, as well as the United States and France, did not close the door on the idea of a new big four meeting as such. Decision of the three western governments tu make a conditional response to Moscow instead ol flatly rejectim. ilie Soviet proposal was prompted primarily by French 1 %  Top-rrnking American diplomats in Europe frankly believe Russia's request for a big four conference in Germany, especially .-oncerning its demilitarization, is merely another move in Ihe Soviet peace propaganda offensive. They think the Soviet proposal was aimed primarily at splitting western defense unity by taking full advantage of French fears concerning the proposed participation tif flerman military forces in a western European armv. American officials duubt that the Soviets have any intention of agreeing to any international inspection or control of the Russiandominated eastern zone of Germany—essential to maintain effective demilitarization. Nor do the American diplomats believe 1 that the Soviets are likely to agree to free elections in all Germany, or to any other measures that the western powers would %  disi'lei necessary for the economic and political unification of the country. These were the reasons why Washington's reaction to the Soviet proposal was extremely cool, and official London was lukewarm. France's leaders, however, nibbled eagerlv at the Russian bait, as Moscow rightly guessed they would. It has been clear for soma time now that French leadership favoured a new effort to try to reach agreement with the Russians through direct contacts on a big four level. President Vincent Auriol is known to be in favour of such a move. Likewise. French' Premier Rene Pleven, whose own newspaper. Le Petit Bleu, editorially commented ime weeks ago %  "Is there not one chance in a thousand that conversation (with Russia) might bear fruit? Is it not the role of French Diplomacy to try to obtain an informed reply lo this oreliminary inquiry? Pleven himself, addressing the French 1 National Assembly on October 24th, express-j ?d the belief that "Direct Contacts" between I the big four "would be useful and if renewed ; periodically would progressively eliminate causes of distrust and conflict." Thus, it came as no great surprise to American Diplomats that the French would urge a conciliatory reply to the Soviet proposal. Another factor which gave great impetus to the French desire to see the door kept open for direct high level talks with the Russians was the sudden Chinese communist intervention in Korea. This came at a moment when the French and other optimists were wiabiully thinking that an unchallenged United Nations victory in Korea might pave the way foi peace in our time. The grave threat to world peace createc by Communist China"s challenge to tht United Nations Forces in Korea gave tfM French a ncw case of jitters. Autiol. tor] example, remarked to friends that he m more anxious about the world situation nou than at any imw) rince the end of the last | war. The French frankly do not know whether Communist China's move means tiiat Russia is prepared to risk war with the west at present Of not. Fear that such might be the case, or that the Korean conflict might prcad Into a general conflagration, convinced French officialdom that an effort should be nvuie to gain time with the Rualiani f#vr the proposal for a big four conference. The French hope that as long as the western powers are conducting diplomatic conversations with the Soviets to prepare the way for a big four conference, Russia will 1 not attack the west militarily and may! exert some restraining influence on the] Chinese Communists. The American and British governments. Itill convinced that Russia does not want war with the west at present, are less concerned with the idea of gaining time. ITiey are more interested in ascertaining whether Ruaata is really serious about '.rying to reach ment "n Germany and other world problem that would ease the international %  Thus, Russia Is being asked to give pron noarity, especially m respect to Oe many. —I.N.S. D. V. SCOTT & CO. LTD. TO-l>AYS SPECIALS at THE COLONNADE Tins VEGETABLE SALAD (Small) Tins < QBBBD BEEF vv.lh ( I Kl \l Tins MY LADY TOMATO SUIT I MialK .23 :n . .29 NOW .21 .28 -2 wmmwMstMA 41 mi PRESiCHVES we offer the following noWRAN CUVRALL PAINT — ', ln l| (la., 1 gin LASTIKON WHITE %  •/ idn 1 gin. LASTIKON I'LKMANENT UKKEN '. Kin • % %  bi 1 gin. I KIMEU — >-i Bin., 1 gin 1 ItOMEUM SILVER — ' Kin. TERMANOIl) SILVER — >* gin. IIHELCLOS ENAMEL — >
> SUSAT tn Boltlr!Urlr\ Slicks Slrm Olnirr in Botlles flakr d>ror*Uoi II..v %  of ( I I'l' %  Ovalllnr Ku-k*>r. > : SPCCIALS \ Brrl Surl Pork Lard Bone Mal Llvrr Tripe An.lr.li.il CMefcsai Aufttral.an lliirki Turllr Sueuals 2ltt Tin* DisMlive BIM-UIU si.ao n lib Tina i ,11.. i mil $1.80 ** Mar-hmriloWB 35c. B*. (akr Ml* Ma %  %  %  f i i : -.%  r ... i ll<-.H42c. lilirrd MangOf-. 29c Ea Anchovy FlllcU Llta'ORS Cold Braid Rum Top Notch Rum I'runirr llrand> Virile Cure I %  %  Rodcrrr i SSUaaMI Munim'n C'hampa*nc Tuboric Brer KKI sil KKHIT — FRESH \ EG1 T VBU S i .II i SEi MPUU3COFTEE-CBEAM t RA4 Kl U



PAGE 1

TVF.snAV. VOVFMRm H, 1K BARRAfW; ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE Butcher On Murder Charge • I rom I'a.e 3 then shouted Uu Everton Wood Gaskin went down by his land *UU with the sword and stick Wood left to go to the Police Station When 1 saw Met* lying on the ground she was covered with blood. Gaskin was standing by the side of Meta Sometimes the accused and Meta used to have a little talk, they would then maki up I saw Catkin feeding hi* pigs sheep and cow about 11 am. that Ha MJ feeding them for about 15 minutes. I went back irig towards Gaskin S house About 30 minutes after, I heard . shouting, i rushed out and looked towards U a skin's house. I saw my sister lying on her face near Everton Wood's house. I ran U> the Police Station. I saw Wood there. He was making B Ni.ittMtienl to a policeman. "About five minutes after I reached the station. Gaskin arrived. He said to the policemn "A woman down there aggravating me I gave her three lashi She dead. Go down there and see her. I come up here". Th. policeman told him to com. around and have a seat. Gaskli %  •( Everton Wood and 1 return ed to Watt's Village. I identified the body to Dr Ward next day "When 1 saw my sister lying in the road I did not see Cask: I had seen Gaskin about 8 a.r lite same day I went to Gaskii home to borrow his razor He said he did not have a razor blade in the set, and told me to go and tcel one I went for one and when I returned he had the place locked, and he was outside. He said he could not And it then. I went back home**. On Friendly Term* To Mr. Dear: Gaskin and [ were on friendly terms. I used to lun £ hc on .: go at his house to see my sister sometimes. He was ill In May this year. I do not know what was wrong with him. I do not know II inever behaved queerty. I knoss that Dr. Muir visited him in May. I was not there when the doctor came. I do not know if he ever complained of hearing voices. Gaskin was normal when I saw him at the Police Station I did %  trail to see if the policeman wrote down the statement. PC t?t Mayers said he was attached to Dist. "B" Police Station on July .*. He had since become a Corporal. On July 5 this year about 3.30 1 wus at the Station." Mayers told the Court. "Everton Wood came to the Station and made a leport. Albert Weekes came soon t-fter. Refused To Sign "White I was taking the report. the accused came to the Stat He said there was a woman or there always humbugging him and he had killed her and left her down there. "PC. 165 Kellmon came into the Station meanwhile. I told the accused to come around Inside the' offlce. I gave him a >cat 1 then cautioned him. and told hun he uould be charged for killing Meta Clement He said nothing "I took down m writing what accused had said when he first came in. 1 read it back to him, and asked him to sign it He refused. I signed it, and so did Kellman. The accused was wearing an old gie> flannel pants and a bluish chequered shirt. The pants and shut hnd red stains Assisted by me. the accused took off his shirt and pants. "I put hun in the cell. Sgt. Inniss came about 7 p.m 1 reported the matter to him and handed over the clothing. Sgt. Inniss and I went to the cell, and accused was finally cautioned and charged with the murder of Meta Clement. He .-.iid nothing. "When accused came to the station he was perspiring, but he appeared 'pretty normal'" To Mr. Dear When 1 asked him to sign the statement he said nothing at all. To Mr. Field: In the course of my police career I have cautioned other people who have said nothing. PC. 115 evidence < %  toi v Mr Dear asked no questions. /-arrheus A. lnnlsa. a gioom of Boarded Hall Plantation, said he had known Gaskin for many Leon Kellman gave orroborating Mayers* 11 OOIII it wnmaen SUNDAY'S heavy Uiowar* flooded the drains at the junction roadway su severs! feel under water. Hall* goad and Roebuck Street The "Oregon" ChangesI lands TVo eeks sofB, John P Noble told the "Advocate' that ha had fallen in love with the 4,-tnn 12-foot yacht "Oregon." and had bought it l.i sat! to his home 10 Ihsj v s He however sremcu lost his love for the "Oregon' on reaching Barbados He so! I the "Oregon" and decided to go (home by another opportimtt> I The trim little yacht uirivc. in %  grbad, from Diin.tiv ">n November 8 manned bv Noble Mlh 23 year-old Scotsman Wllt,im Slurrock as his sole com,anion Noble left Barbados some tlm* ago by BWIA for Trinidad Sturrock sailed for home yestei days aa a supemumary seaman to the chartered Harris.,!, line Sithonia". Sturrock told the "Advocate" Ncslcrday that he gfgg 'Te.1 up" with Barbados and Just srsntS | to be back In England I He said that he was muking m : irfcorss* during his slay here ami [was becoming out of packet Sword Two Feci laing "I am the owner of a German sword bayonet which I brought from the 1914—18 War as a souvenir." said Inniss "About 17 years ago I lent Gaskin my bayonet for butchering animals. 1 told him to keep it as long as we were butchering together. Accused used it all tag time for that purpose. The sword was about two feet long and sharpened at the point. "About 11 a.m. on July 5 1 went to a shop in Watt's Village ami brought three "toms" I passed above Gaskin house. Meta Clement was coming across about ten feet behind me. I said hello to Gaskin. and he did not reply. When Meta got there, she also said hello to Gaskin He returned the hello to her. She told him she would come back after aba had finished her work. He asked her if for death She replied that she would OHM oack anyhow. He asked her again If for death. She him 'we all got to die.' I went along About 3 30 p.m I saw Uaskin coming through Boarded Hall yard. As he reached a rellow called "Doctor'.' a chauffeur at Boarded Hall Plantation. he shoved something like a paper iu his hand, asking him to take care of Mr Watson's cow for him Accused then went towards Dist. B Station. Mr. Dear asked no questions. Dr. Walrotl Cross-K\umined At this stage Dr. J. B. Walcott. Government Bacteriologist, was tendered for cross-examination. He said he had examined the coloured pants and shirt (then in court). On the shirt and pants he hod found marks of hum blood Krsklne Elder of Watt's Village, 37-year-old chauffeur, also known as 'Doctor' said he had known both Gaskin ana Clement. He had seen Gaskin with a sword for about three years. "On July 5 this year I was at Boarded Hall Plantation yard about 3.30 p.m," witness continued. "1 was going to the Overseer's quarters when 1 saw Gaskin coming toward me. "1 had u parcel in my hands and Gaskin rested a piece of paper on the parcel. He told me to take charge of Mr. Watson's cow. and kept walking in the direction of the police station "I told the second lorry driver something and he opened the paper. It contained $1.44. 1 knew that the accused was keeping a cow for Mr Watson. I am keeping the cow now. Mi Dear asked no questions. The court adjourned for fering from hallucinations Gaskin said he heard voices Mi' Itffjd not taken his food for two days. nd he (witness) suggeMr-l ttsal board of lunacy should be held The hoard wus not held Gaskin's family suggested that they %  hoofed watt scad ssa if ha would mprove He had not seen the accused after that He was a man of low intelligence He had formed an opinion of his mental abnormality mainly from what Gaskin told him about hearing voices and partly from the fact that Gaskin lay with his back turned to him when he was questioning him >nd Gaskin was replying to the PjUSStloiM Shown a statement written in his handwriting and in %  hich he said that Gaskin was "mildly hallucinated". Dr Muir said the statement tmg |rr*n by 1dm. but he could not remember if it had been given to the PDUCW Of tfl someone else. There was a history of being n hard drinker, but he was not prepared to sa\ that haul drinking could have caused tbd hallucination ho described He could net Si] f-om his observations whether the hallucinations ii that case would be likely to be Indefinite, nor was he prepared to give any opinion as to Gaskin's mental condition on the day of the alleged offence from the evidence that had been given of his -•ctlons on that day. Hallucinated Kvulin.e was next given iiv Dr. Charles G, Manning who had been Acting Medical Officer of the Prison during July this year He hud had interviews with Gaskin on three occasions and came to the opinion that he was hallucinated Gaskin also complained to D: Manning of hearing voices, and at one time said he saw, obji and people. At one time Gaskin told Dr Manning that he did not know why he was In prison, lie did not even know he was In prison. Later he recognised the prison. Dr. Manning said he had made rote" ct his Interviews with Gaskin. and had suggested among other things that he should be seen by Dr Lloyd-Still in c sultatlon Like Dr. Muir he was MM prap ar wd to say what Gaskin': mental condition was likely to have been on July 5. It was iK>ssible that Gaskin could have been feigning when he said he heard voices and saw objects and people that did not exist. Gaskin had not been suffering from delirium when he saw him In the prison; He could not state whether a m could suffer from hallucinations and still attend to his normal business unless he knew what were the nature of the hallucinations, and how serious they w< Two Injured i £ Devaluation CMMrew Saved *"'..--„„„"' ..........I fWMI I Itfllll's V.V.-.W.V.V.V.V.V BJ \i.\l\ AVAILABLE 11 %  \| %  PURINA %  %  PIGEON (HOW B B ri. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. DutnbuhH.B In Accidents taken to the General Hospital over week-end after being involved IggdJs. One. Frederick Browne of Rices. St Philip, was detained while the other, CUrejnca Scale of IfttS Village, was Iraatl and discharged Browne, a pedestrian, was going along HUM Hoad when lie became involved in Ihfl | Ma inoior car G 2t>2. owned by Bruce Payne of Carmichacl. St George. Scale wus riding his bicycle along Fitts Village when the accident took place Also involved was a motor car owned and drtvssa bs Mohammed Patel of Pasaage Road. St Michael. CIIHAKII HOBB8 of n ay Land *-* was walking along'Tudor Street on Sunday morrm. .,< %  %  he was suddenly struck on his ankle with a piece of wood A National 'bus that was passing the road ran over the wood and It (lew into the air. AnP REPARATIONS for the nual Industrial Exhil hich were going on last .seek, .mlinued yesterday mc Stalls, booths and pens ant going fasi Alraady many of ihe penfor the pigs have been erected and imber of stalls have gone up around the Queen's Park ruuse the D IKING icsi dents yestei day f Goodland wen marooned for short periods. On. resident told the Advocate that that was a regular occurrence and i worse during the i CausesGcncral Rise tn Prices -TWYMAN %  ir.iTi.nl il II ..1 i ptii oi all i r,i attdstanss and ttktj Ltd the hiding aSS islami %  larfjtt) to the ilevalhl pound. Mr. T. A. Twyman told the "Advocate" yesterday Mr. Twyman is a mem tier oi ihe ivisory Committee and Chair an of the Negotiating Committee i. 1111..111 ii--iKnsfb|a (oi Bssn tinting sales of ..11 West Indian land cotton to Ihe Ran Cot lOn C'oniini—urn the Mia purchasII cotton imported inio Rngdand Ha arrived hsnlast week by air ., 'li.md.id for the Annual Gen.il MCwting 0* the Wesi Indian San Island Cotton Association hich was held at Queen's Park and is staying at (he Marine Hotel Mr Twyman said that the iml" i tain thing for producers of cotton is that the quality should be maintained as demand depends very much on this factor BM Island cotton has limited .i large proportion of the rrops sold to the Haw Cotton Commission in England, has to he •ii m ihe manufacture of goods oi exjH.rt to Ihe dollar countries. Efforts are being made continuity by the Advisory Committee i Messrs T n England to stlmulote the use of sad Messrs IBS island cotton in a wider range I Co.. nid to get certain reguindified in order that From FUfrnva Wllkmso,, Sandifonl from K*W M laan broka into a 7 by 1 boarded and shingled house at Richmond Gap which had take. tire yesterday morning and saved three little children from lertam death. The three children, the sHsal "f whom was about four yea:s old, could not fight the (Ire but huddled into one cornri (o keeo Bf well awny from '•' Saiuiin.nl It.Id the "Advocate" that he noticed that the house was on lire by smoke which was coning through the roof Ho vein in thS honse. broke OfHtfl Dig %  -II and took the rluhden out The bed was on lire, the win(h> blinds and part of the roof H-ere singed Neartrj rasldgntg gave Bgndi* l put FLOUR COMES \i riving in the island on I > the S.S Mormac re 3.340 bags and 7,'. IS d*pOunda sacks of Hour The Ho M. i a p Ltd M'-'i Ltd Megan Messrs. A. I .til Messrs lt.1 The Mormargul ast night for Hio imitortcd l>: Musson, Son 4 Co i ieneial Tialei Hubert Thorn Ltd s Bcydan fc Son* apdng) Km.i. Ltd Geildes Grant Ltd W S Mimioc 1 of the cotton can be used under the cleared port She operates in goods for the home market. M is also hoped that there may be available for export to the West Indies, a larger quantity of goods manufactured from aea island cotton. Ha said that |here seems to be an opportunity for a larger producUon of cotton in Barbados if circumstances were favourable, a< thenis a ready market for the high i|iiality cotton produced here Mr Twyman expects to leave U • week by air for Ihe northern islands and will return Oil Monday to take the "I-ad* Nelson'' for Mon* %  whose local representative! are Messrs It M. Jones Co Ltd In the City ihe day began very brighl but shortly before o'clock a shower came and the temperature dropped to 83 degrees Fahrenheit Many shoppers were caught without umbrellas or rainctKits and some sheltered for long periods The large umbrella m Broad Street was again useful for the Constable on point duty. H able to direct traffic throughout the rain. \irilKN DALRYMPL1 HARD. " I 32-year-oM 'b^ mspect-r "I Ocean View Road, Spooner'.; Hill, was attempting to get off! Yonker's 'bus M 787 exerday morning he fell The l.-f: r-ar Michael yesterday wheel o: the 'bus ran over Ward's I not held for the lack of a quorum left forearm and fractured it. His Pi esent were The Chairman wrM watch was also damaged. I Demi Msndevllle, Mr. Trevor The bus was travelling along BoWlinc Mr 11 A Weatherhead. | Nil when the accident Mi M.I) Symmonds. Mr. II A Miller, and 100 APPLY FOR COOK'S POST < VI inn Ui Harb. No Vestry Meeting Held ; %  ,. to 111 IH %  etliig Of the Vestry of St waiting i MNT Snlpolng DgngrtgngQl (or -i single vacancy as COOJ • Ihe chartered Harrison Lim-i Blthonll Hubert Husband: proved the luckiest of them all His first trip with the Slliinrua" will !-• to UK On resumption Ira GUI, another Watt's Village resident, told the Court of having heard Gaskin and his reputed wife quarrel and fight more than one occasion, lie had used threats to his reputed vife on more than one occasion also. He had once told the deceased. witness said, that she had read rlrcady about a Gaskin. and she would read about another one. Evidence Corroborated Sgt. Innlsa who had been in charge of Dist. B Police Station %  t the time of the occurrence corroborated evidence given by the two previous police witnesses He added that he had searched the home of the accused for o sword but had found none. Using the Fire Brigade's Siginund Pump, a nearby pond had boon drained hut no gword hud been found. The Police hnd searched a wide area for the sword but with no result. At this ulnge. Mr. Dear outlined the case for the Defence, Indicating that It would be based on a plea of Insanity. First witness for the Defence was Dr A P Muir who told the Court that he had as the result o of a message examined Gaskin at O the letter's home on May 15 this .£ Spooner' occurred Ward was treated at the Tudor. Mr. T Oeneral Hospital and discharged Mr J .K i On Well known Artiste* contributing HAND-PAINTED GLASS WATER SETS i . i *. i %  i i : 1 PINT TANKAKI) JUC inicl I TUMBI.KRS TO MATCH All DMOTMMM iii 1'c-rniiim' WaltT.Pro.,1 Colour Vie Offtf Bn ACTIVE KIDNEYS KEEP YOU WELL Meetre's fiters asey need aeia 11 IS OPTBN SURPRIMNU howquKfcly bsckschc.lumbtio, rheuDisnc pauu, uirT, aching x>inu and ihe COCBBQOD urinary disorderi due sluggiui kidnrr • %  'i-can lOTsrcosne. ": • T g. . tivf kidneyi HfegiMtd your healih by iirsining escses uric %  %  m and harmful wastea out of ult ivtirm When kidney action u insdcquaie and faila to hire* uM blood properly, paai and dlliroSBfcrt frequenirr reauli e Doani Ha. *M bt Kidney PiDa MTH tiraieful peopla SffStTBaMSS Mil bo* good Dosn'i Pffis art, —'DOAN'S tilth \ THE OC1ASIOX 1AI.I.S FOR SOIH.rfff.Vf. SPE1TAE lOI-l.l. SSJSBg) THE rOM.LOlt l\**'*i l ill l HOOK whir h mskrs GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN Please write for one to Samuel Roberts. Gospel Book and Tract Service, SS, Central Avrnue, Baogor N. Ireland." '..'..'..','. *.*^'-'x -'*'-'-^'.'-'-'-W.V





PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. NOVEMBER Cahib Ccdlinq rj*U £ following passengers lor here on Saturday Nm ember ISth, F 0 E. W. Barrow. It A F.. Mrs. Barrow, and Miss L Barrow. Miss M K Bourne. Miss H. G Cameron. Mr. C B. Dowdlng. Mrs K Garro.1. Lt-Col 11 M Hankin, Mr and Mrs. P. A Kirby and their two sons, Dr and Mrs. J P O'Mahony, Col 0 • H P ft UK) Mrs Pakenhacn, Mr ikt Mrs. G A Miss L I Slu-|>ln-r.i. Cpl. N. S South. K.A.F., Miss M. R. Stewart. Mr and Mrs W. C E Towers. Miss E. 5. Walker, Mr. A. M. Webb. Miss L J Webb and Miss J 0 Webb. lert for ARTIE'S HEADLINE Back From Month's Holiday For Trinidad Holiday M iss :MAB yesterday mnrninp Trinidad by B.W.I A She i two weeks' holiday. Pre-opening Party TIAK. ALrONSO B. Dl UMA of S'&J*? S *. reel jut it HOfiOO icachrr. rise In salary of JOi. I wrh. haw much . ." Lodge Boy* Visit The Advocate T WENTY-FIVE Lodge Boys accompanied by Mr M Timpson made a tour of inspection through the Advsrsle yesterday. Thcj were shown around by Mr. "TheBeetlebottom Affair" A MANNEQUIN PARADE and JS^TMSSffi %  L a. idnnull Vuodou print anrt whc „ „„, po.^i through the ;"5 u K n B h ;*"hl "• <..rcul.tlcai de5Trtm.nl. copls. ol Beallabottom AITBII" lo be uej tK •„,„ !„_. „„,,,., ices will rsiue bo > 9 " *** ,n xh Your Guaaa 1 .rua lrlcludlnB "tour, asked for an envelope. R Isdls" sung by wm * tn lo bo lhe ""' P* 1 "* !" rhumbas and " •*"" "•* answer Congrats C ONGRATULATIONS to Mr. H Michael MaingoL of DeckleRoad who ha* now been awarded hii Doctor*'._ %  Degxee in Optomotry by the Philadelphia Optical College. M ISS RENEE GLOUMEAU. daughter of Mr. ..ml Mrs Songs and da from operatic "Lea Fllles de Judy Graham t iif. old-fahhlnneii bigli>n Country Daaam All the songs and dances an* suitably placed fen the play which has a West Indian setting local dialect being used throughout Much of the choreography is arranged by Cedrtc Phillips"The Btmboo" being outstanding Trie plot is simple, showing the initiative of an enterprising Barbadian woman. Mrs. Beetlebottom, who determines to avoid the scandal which would be consequent upon he: l'. last You I itfur*Uis-in OiilV lx-2) <2x-4) denotes one, and (tc-1) (st-7) 4. l denotes the other, of two consecutive odd lumber*, eoch having a value greater than ten. find their numi..< 1 values > saaa sgaj pu • MIU —r *lu:iwj t r.BMJ — .JI Sini-ail-a •usquinu OIBJ, : %  > % % %  !•) fyrin>n. P-railr. i 30 p m Wrl h laUajailnc SOD P m Lellar From London. So p m r-p—fcjng. a 00 P inc>unnt> 'in -li-r said: Id in springtime a young TIM**! 's fancy turns light! v to %  i .( i .Which at r**. I I us pm Clow Dow Off To Aruba AT, M" TTinidad who opened a nev/ branch of his firm in bridgetown yesterday, held a small party on the new premises on Sunday afternoon The chief purpose of the function was Ow blessing of the building and the new venture by Rev. FT. A 1'arkinjon, S J A number cf iriends were present, among lhem being. Mr. R. B. McKeiui'v Manager of Barclays Bank, Mr. and Mrs. Austin Belmar and Miss Belmar.. Mr Deighton Thomas, M>-. Vcrnon Kjiox, Mrs. C (M-lclard, Mr and Mm. Tre\.r Gule. Mrs K. Atlamby. Miss M Lampitt, Mr. C. Marshall, Mr L Jones, Mr. C. Jones, Mr. H. Marshall, Mr E Greenidge. Mr W. Greenidge, Mr. N. Bail, Mr and Mrs. 'Bully' Hamel-Smith, Miss Fleurette Milne and Mr. Clayton Greenidge who is Manager of the new store. Mr. and Mrs. Alfonso De Linu who came up for the opening of the store return to Trinidad this afternoon. On Honeymoon S PENDING their honeymoon Itt Barbados are Mr. and Mrt=i Desmond 'Bully' Hamel-Snulh AccrB Rocklcy who arrived from Trinidad ove' the week-end by I1.W.I.A. Mr. and Mrs Hamel-Smi'.i were Buurted in Trinidad o: Saturday. Mr Hamel-Smith the son of Mr. and Mrs. A H Hwinel-Smitli of Trinidad, Mrs Hamel-Smith is the former Dlani Parr, daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs J. N. U'arr of Surrey. England The couple are staying at thi Ocean ^-Vlew Hotel. her husband by leaving iKlnnd and going "on tour." Her idea is very venturesome though, for she has to sell her !L2-*!* £2J2"!L2S?'^id "^3S. %1&£ Paul Gloumcau "St Evens vho went ovtr NORMAN MARSHALL, Assistant Manager of the eparation from singer Sewing Machine Co.. left uie for Trinidad yesterday afternoon by B.W.I A. en route to Aruba short visit. To Continue Her Studies sUyed a month returned yesterthan Ha|U ^^ ahe ta 8tranaed Here she appeals to the Voodoo gods for help and her wish in granted. She gets enough money M iss PCTM IT a aim a>v 1O tr vel lo New Y tk where her ISS ESTHER RIDLEY, daughter becomes a prominent daughter of Mr. and Mra. G. designer and later in Paris >he Ridley of Bank Hall, left here on Is herself a successful model, Saturday by B.WI.A, to connect setting off to advantage many of •with the %T.C.A. night for Canada, her daughter's designs. She has gone to Montreal, when* At last she decides to return she will continue her studies home where she Is reconciled i •. sii i J ^ w,th hcr husband and her Left ror I rtnidad daughter moeu her old fiance to whom Bhe become* engaged R. and Mrs. Rex Allamby May Ramdln plays nn importeft yesterday afternoon Dy ant and convincing role as Mr-* B.WI.A. for Trinidad. Mr. Beetlebottom. while Bus: Allamby returned from Canada a few weeks ago. Durini: the time he was up North. Mis Allamby was staying here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Blades of 'Margate' Hastings. Back To Trinidad M ISS THERESA MILNE and her uncle Mr. Cecil Cook who were holidaying in Barbados returned to Trinidad yesterd y afternoon. They were slaying -t Intransit n\4R J KENNETH THOMPSON. Colonial Attache at the British Embassy In Washington and a member of the British aection of the Caribbean Commission, arrived here jcgtcrdny evening by air from the U.S.A. via Trinidad. He is intransit for Curaca Graham is most flttinply a meddlesome gossip. The Carlbbettes — the tiny tots of the show —do much to make this one of the best shows of the season Left Over The Week-end M i. WILLIAM F. OBSBN "' Brooklyn, who left Barbados over the week-md by B.W.I.A. for Puerto Rico en route to New York was married here on Wednesday at the Christ Churcn Parish Church U> Mrs. Inez Lora The ceremony was performed by the Hector, Rev. Mandevillc Mr. It. Eversley was the hestman The Bride was given in marriage by Mr C. Heath. Mrs. Green will shortly be joining her husband in the U.S. Left Suddenly lk*RS DOROTHY BROWNE wh past holidaying here for tht month, was compelled Returned On Sunday M ISS AUDREY BOURNE wh Spent a short holiday .,. 5Li* av-lrth le Ve suddenly over the week-end here he will attend the Fourth wiag ^ the 1| neag of |ief hus Trinidad B W.I.A. Session of the West Indian Conference which takes place from November 27 to December 8. returned home by Mr. Thompson is a guest ol Sunday afternoon. s, r George and Lady Seel t Remerside", Christ Church. VisitinK Their Son M R. end Mrs. E. S. Chambers Winter Vuitort who returned from England recentW by the "ColornbleTfc*R. and Mrs. H M Falhenau Mar ru unp spent Ac last ten days visiting IVi. arrived by plane yesterday their sen Dr David Chambers evening to spend winter in Barand hhCwifc who live in Trinidad, bados They were accompanied They returned yesterday mornby their daughter Mi mg by B W.I -A They have a March-Penny flat at Xent House "Winter John Their home Park", Florida, USA. u'os warm In thAnne Boleyn. BY THE WAY — By Beacncomoer Anne LgM breeches to ^jSU^J^^^ c^ -*. !" T, nd laoolly rtde insight before you can say fropiumn.fr /or worth, and it is Mrs Mulhuishiwho Is on the way to the moon! Flabbergasted. Strabismus gazes into >THU3 runs the old song, which the empyrean, while the full force 1 lilted in my brain when I of this catastrophe dawns upon saw, in a tailor's window, the anhim. nouncemenl that warm trousers T Tfc D MrUf keep the blood In circulation *"'.*:? ESQ has prepared 1 wonder why thr Americans /~. SUET E5., haa PP*"T 1 have not. invented electrically Vj a table of sUtistlcs which ||salad trousers, wllh a small radio proves conclusively that the apset in eaeh turn-up, an alarm clock parent rise in the cost of living is which boils an egg on one hip. and due to the fact that units of puru television screen on the other, chasing personnel. Instead of acwlth a periscope on the knee-cap ccptlng a general average overall for watching birds behind walls. computaUon of price-factors over And what did Socrates say when B long-term period, calculate from the intolerable Xanthippe stole his a gbort-term period of particular breeches to prevent him from price-factor us applied to purgoing US a meeting? He said, with rhase-units. Thus, It can be deconsiderable hauteur: "Did the monstrated that the price-concept Stoics Judite Eplrletus by his c f individual purcha That basis distorts "tl-e collective pricellgures based on a universal average over a period of years. By integration and basic checking nnd counter-checking of the whole Held of price-factora. and by pooling the total, the figures show a two-way spiral which cancels out Avoiding The Clichm I SHOULD like," said a tinman wistfully to a very tall plies the busy charwoman, as she girl. "I should like, if I may, to dabs at j zinc codrel-cowl "Come, rain kisses on your downturned come!" -aays the sage. "I could face." have been halfway there by now." (.'ouraifrous Prutvut M... Mulhuisb r !" W ODD 1'X.SC IIXQOUF WH OXXK. I.QI • ,, 'Hffercin %  < %  < %  '-. OWHt A M\IIXU>I>K H'H L(Tan T aa :h *"' lf rt-nlmn'm WCtL The repetitions of words make j Solve a Umple substitution '"> "> H. In whld, .11 letter, repre,„, ^ „ tgff £Jg^£l£? IIIIM.X.. 1114.11 INT ITS I THOUSANDS SEEN IT...! THOUSANDS TURNED AWAY! 3 III! i-t ri.D cnsunm i i"(irito if) aiaUfruu 0..4.'. JTEM9 YOU'LL AI;I;I> tor CHRISTMAS IIMil in i it ill CHAIRS, PLAIN FIBRE MATS DECORATED FIBRE MATS, BLACK, BLUE nnd RED FIBRE MATTING 4 l(. wide, BASS BROOMS, STRAW BROOMS, IRON BEDSTEADS 3 (I.. 3 It 6 Int. & 4 fl. S In,. PLANTATIONS LTD. SPECTACULAR WEEK— ITS A MOTION PICTURE WITHOUT EQUAL I SK II NOW-0* YOU MAY MEVm Sfi IT AGAIN 3 SHOWS 3 — TO-DAY— 1.30, 4.4S & 8.30 pm and Continuing Daily PLAZA THE ATHE — BRIDGETOWN— EMPIHE To-Day te Thursday, 4 45 and 8 3* Marlon BRANDQ — Teresa WK1GHT Stanley Kramer's "THE MEN Evcrell SLOANE— HOW LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4.31 1.15 Republic Big Double . John CARROLL Susun HAVWAPD "HIT PARADE" -FRENCH KEV Albert DEKKF.R Evelyn ANKEHS TO-DAVS NEWS FIASH BRITISH CARS mil I'liolo,niiihs slid weclflr.Uoiu of .11 the Ule.1 nudel. In one VOIUM fee 7/GOLD LEAF WARE, CUPS, PLATES. Ele. HERE AGAIN JOHNSONS STATIONERY and HARDWARE '" '''''V*''**'*'''*.'V***,V>'**,'.', \ = = W/.VAVAV/.V CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT r LILLEY & SKINNER DRESS SHOES About to be Opened BLACK SUEDES BROWN SUEDES ^RQWN CALFS TOYS: Upstairs Whitfields Ground Floor Evans Continental 36 PRINTED SPUN Excellent UNIQUE $1.08 No. 6, MARH1LL ST. INVITES YOU s Draping Quality DESIGNS Only at Evans & Whitlields EVANS and Dial 4606 So WHITFIELDS Your Shoe Stores. I TO DINE ON REAL CHINESE FOODS i; / %  .. from ft .,.„,. fj |/ f -rf-.V*<4 $ N.B—Our New Telephone No.—4730 I 'Tn a 'M' ^ M' r .'i'r' r^ WciiHtiifc Your Home tor Christ man We can supply your requirement! : READY MIXED PAINTS—all >.u* li HALLS DISTEMPER—7 lb. A 14 lb. tin. SIGMARINE FLAT ENAMEL—J gin. & 1 (In. tin. SIGMAVAR WATERPROOF VARNISH—J gin.. 1 \ Kin. and 1 gin tins ENAMELS—all colour, and sizes BROWN VARNISH MAHOGANY STAINUNSEED OIL MATERIALS & COLOURS for Mixing Paints. Till: II \|||AIMS CO-OPERATIVE TOTTOIN' FACTORY LTD. ROYAL LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY I in III Republic Whole Serial •KING OF JVNGLELAND" StarruiK Clyde BEATY Manuel KING OLYMPIC Today .v Tomorrow 4.M at S.15 p.m Republic Dig Double Richard ARLEN George (Gabby) HAYES "THE BIG BONANZA" "CHEYENNE WILD (AT Wild Bill ELLIOTT llubb.v HLAKF. iftih in v /in it oi I:H!I a w/j PLAZA 'Wheatrf-BRiDG£TOWN STILL SHOWING WITH PACKED HOUSES THE MIRACLE MASTERPIECE OF — It H Oil It BREAKERS! < r %  %  II He Mill. "SAMSON AND OELii.AN" PLAZA Theatre — OISTIN LAST Z 8HOW8 TODAY -IttN P.M Crrll B. De Mlllei "STORY OF DK. WASSELL" Wllh GARY COOPER WEDNESDAY Uob HOME In IIII. .Hi I I 1 l.iM Mill Ml I -II'iM % %  a nn ion \. — i a aaa r NIK ASTMIR U. %  ALT MOOS matTWO TIM BOLT WaaTBBNa I.AIUTY (The Garden) ST. JAMES TOMTE. i.U '•LOST IX LAST SHOW \ II XHIM' Wedn*Ml.y and Thoraday. H 30 p m PrescnU ROBERT TAYLOR In . -./fM/VVI EAGER" GLOBE DAY 5.00 & 8.30 — TO-MORROW 5.00 P.M. ONLY "The Asphalt Jungle" STERLING HAYDEN JEAN HAGEN JUDY GRAHAM'S CARIBBEAN REVELRY On THURSDAY — 5 & 8J0 PJrt. A Limited Number of Seats Available —o— BOOK NOW —o— GLOBE A.M.—4 P.M. UNEQUALLEB11 MJNHMVALLEH 1 CNSUHPASSEB 1! GLOBE THEATRE l'r.s,. n ,s A VARIETY JVTTE ON WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER SJND AT 8 :)0 P.M. AND THE INTERNATIONAL MUSICAL CONTEST THE HOT SHOTS (Trinidad) versus THE HAPPY FOUR (Bermuda) PROGRAM ORCHESTRA PROGRAM In My s.iiituiir — Mean u Mr Thr Bermuda Butfy Ride The Invaders — C Jam Blnea — You're 8 Weaderful .Kitting By My Window Mrida Maaay — Rag Mop Perdlde — Nor. Nara — My Happlneaa — Huekleboek Lemon Drop — Calabaah Devaluation — No Drive Home Supporting ARTISTES and their Numbers ROD CLAVARY will Croon Jealooay — Ole Man River What'a My Name Foolaih Heart LORD FAL'NTLEROY (CalypM) Not Me Doctor The Letblalor LORD COFFEE (Calypaoea) Labour Leader Wild Indian 2 Foot Centipede — Rhyme. Dopplea in Goodland Too Many St. Luclana In Borbadoa MIGHTY PROWXER The Weat Indies Teat Victory Upstairs Is the Price JOSEPH CLEMENDORE (Contortionist) rt.kri Tap Danre — Danrors In Carrlngton's Village Stalrease Tapplna — Imitation of a Trsln BALANCING Duel With The Drummer — Charley and Jackson (Corned lam.) Imitation of BUI Rolman Muscle Control AT THESE PRICES : Pit 16. House 30, Bol 40 and Box 54 JUDY G HA HAM — PRESENTS — CARIBBEAN REVELRY and MANMQUlH PARADE
H)IN and a Cast of 50 beautiful Chorines Under the Distinguished Patronage of Mr & Mrs. GRANTLEY ADAMS Music by Captain Ralson and the Police Band (by kind permission of the Col. of Police) AN ENDORSEMENT I have seen several local Stage Shows in various West Indisn Islands but JUDY GRAHAM'S "Topper" Stage Hit—CARIBBEAN REVELRY Tops Them All. MAURICE JONES. Manager.—GLOBE Ml*. JIDY GRAHAM MMOsaWMi Orchestra Heals A Boxes fl 04 lr CEDRIC PHILLIPS Balcony age. BOOKINGS OPEN AT GLOBE THEATRE 9 A.M.—4 P.M. Psrt Proceeds to be given to The Police Boys' Club