Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Wednesd

November 22

193 @

ay

Harcbados



U.S. TROOPS CROSS.

Gales Hit Europe ;
One Ship Sunk And)

Two Girls Killed

THAMES BURSTS BANKS

LONDON, Nov. 21

FE, UROPB'S first fierce gales of winter surged in

from the Atlantic today sinking one ship and
leaving others in distress. Winds and torrentia!
rains caused floods, landslides and much damage
in Western Europe. But cross Channel ferries and
airways still ran, The Norwegian steamer ‘“Kul’’

keeled over in a 60-mile

an hour storm off Sweden

and sank with her cargo of iron ore. Her crew



of 17 escaped by lifeboat.

Chinese Under
Red Rule Die
Of Starvation

—DR. TSIANG

LAKE SUCCESS, Nov, 21

Nationalist China told the
United Nations Political Commit-
tee today that China’s Commun-
ist Government was “in process
of internal disintegration’’.

Dr. T. F. Tsiang, Nationalist
delegate declared that the Chin-
ese peoples under the Communists
were “now starving and dying
and millions more will die this
winter.”

Resistance forces opposing the
Peking regime had “jncreased
phenomenally” he said.

“Before September 1949, there
were only some 394,000 men oper-
ating against Mao’s regime. in

the period between September
and December last year the
number increased to 824,000.

“During the first half of 1950
they multiplied by more than 100
per cent. or to a total of 1,667,000
men.”

Dr. Tsiang said that the situa-
tion in Communist-controlled

China to-day was.one..of.* -
tion and death.” After maintaining
that there was mo - e in

China, the Peking regime later
admitted that no fewer than
40,000,000 people were affected
by the food shortage, he declared.
His speech was made in con-
nection with charges by Marshal
Chiang Kai Shek’s Government
of Soviet aggression against the
territorial integrity of China.
These charges first made last
year have since been before the
United Nations Interim Commit-
tee—the (“Little Assembly”).
—Reuter,

B.W.1.—Canada

|

|

Trade Will Increase |







MONCTON, NEW BRUNSWICK,
Nov. 21.

The possibility of the British

West Indies becoming Canada’s



The small Islaela Japos which
had been reported out of control
200 miles off La Rochelle, signalled
tonight to a French radio station
near Brest that she was “out of
darmger and continuing her voy-
age.”

Pour ships, two of them Danish,
one Swedish and one Norwegian
were asking for assistance in
Danish waters. A Polish ship was
reported aground on Saltholm
Island between Denmark and
Sweden.

The 7,980 - ton American
freighter Mermachurf reported
in distress in the North Sea
yesterday was reported on her
way to Norway with the aid of
a tug. Her steering gear had
been damaged. The _ turmoil
helped to refloat the Liberty
ship Tine which hit a roek off
Cherbourg 'sst week
Torrential rains for some days

had caused much damage and
flooding along the French-Swiss
border. A landslide, the second

within a week, cut the Simplon
Tunnel in Switzerland today de-
laying the Orient Express several
hours.

Two sisters aged four and ning
were killed by a slab of concrete
blown from a church near Salerno
Southern Italy when leaving after
morning Mass.

The storm swept throwgh Bri-
tain at 68 miles an hour last night
leaving a trail of wreckage and
floods.

The Thames burst its banks.
and roads in the West were under
two feet of water in places. Rail-
way traffic between London and
West England was upset

Reuter

COAL FAMINE
POSES A THREAT

LONDON, Nov, 21.
Europe’s coal famine is threat-
ening a winter of empty grates
and electric power cuts especially



for Germans and Czechs, The
United Nations Economic Com-
mission for Europe has _ called

another meeting of the coal panel
towards the end of this month to
review the serious situation cre-
ated by dwindling stocks.

West Germany and Czechoslo-
vakia report a particularly grave
position. France, Belgium, Poland
and Denmark are equally wor-





DRYING THE







































Assembly
Adjourns |



pth M i
| nm Confusion
| STRASBOURG, Nov. 21
ihe Assembly of the Council
o. Europe adjourned in confusion
te cay as attendants removed









AMuocate
CHURIAN BORDER

ISOLATE RED FORCES
_ IN NORTHERN KOREA

‘
\

:

>

y Price:

Sn TV EL’CENT
Voor Ba

\)





TOMVO, Nov. 21
(JNITED STATES troops racin, rough snows
on a 6,000-foot mountain ra entered the
town of Hyesanjin on the Manch border to-
day isolating powerful Communist forces in the
North-Eastern corner of Korea.

The American Seventh Division, first United
Nations troops to reach the frontier, drove almost
the whole population into the Yalu River town,
just east of Longtitude 118 at the end of the 70-
mile week-end dash in the semi-circle.

Some 20 miles behind them they









j : .
| om “2 pee Pie ap Ene. N I “\ had left Kaplen, the key junction
ish woman, ve Muir who had ~ G t 75 miles in from the East coast,
Is touted at i. Assembly Presi- epa ese Ovt. a heap of smouldering ruins.
| t, Paul Henri Spaak Close on their left American
| vive. ‘Muir was taken: to the roops Reach were also advancing towards the
l bolice office. for questioning amet Bee alan he .
% told journalists she had 2 Communist force south of the
wang at oumnalists she! Indian Border | cies reservoir
jo you allow a majority here a East t i
whe, you do not accept it in NEW DELHI. Nov. 21 On 1¢ Kast coast, where resis-
| t own country? ! ‘. epee * ce Hh : nes .| tance had been most stubborn
: Mrs, Muir, a wealthy authores ene etme eee hike mateo since the Communists broke con-
cea en and owvrer of the historic Devon- reeltics to 1 ie rec ' | taet in the north-west ten days
shire Estate has been acting inj : eee ewe Wel HAVE) ago, Americans and South Kor
: 5 . ; ae reached the Incian border five 4 ; iste
a 4 ss pounce a S ; a personal campaign “to defend iiflok: abaitt f Bire ‘eports| 208, were pushing the Communists
ypical harbour scene after a heavy rainfall, Sails are up for drying while work goes on normally the honour of King Leopold of] ee ee tes, ee ictday | back towards — Chucon-Hujang,
on the schooners, the Belgians in the name of Bing ing oa coe al sueSC’Y Hess than 30 air miles from the
- asian nihbeoininenanihie a a aloes lk i A is “Truth and Justice.” jirganj, the key southern city] vita) port of Chongjin
where rebel Nepal Congress party United Nations troops in the
7 Last summer she hired two] followers had set up a provisional] ,, Fe Pe eR ek a
£10,000 ,000 FOR Be mn tiveraft to fly over Brussels,}| Government fell to Government src eye continued ~ ‘eye
Li L A y ueen -y lurging Belgians to vote for the] forces on Monday A Nepalese oe wey Seppe whet appeate *
OU. D TION < ; s Catholic Party which favoured] Embassy Communique said that ne” aanttie ont asco ident
tic ene ‘ a: . » ae se ' ‘ ’
7 7 * bs return ¥9. the throne from only ag village ws ‘nat 2 dadad} of Pakchon, through Unsan_ to
O RREARS 4 exile She sent thousands of} remains in rebel hands and Gov
| pamphlets into Belgium “with ernment troops are advancing on Huichon
LONDON, Nov. 21 oO a e come extracts from her book Increased insurgent activity 7 rward
Hugh Gaitskell, British Chan- —Reuter, was reported powers pin the Move Fa.
‘e athe taakata “as astern sect sre rebels cli
nda og ao os ital tie. eh. ol trol of 150 ‘sutlere woles oe General MacArthur's spokesman
ay he was informed tha ra- . Ti | . ae ‘an Press| said this we sontinuous t
zilian authorities were about to On Visit oO ondun RED REBELS —Can, Press, |"! Oi Mt held o Cn alee
gevote £7, 0ap° mn the liquida- ns n monntains and hills rinning
on of commercial arrears. LONDON, Nov. 21 . ° ip towards the Yalu River and
They hoped to settle the ; hee Vinee ‘ Z ° at ar ee Si nariday,
¥emainder early in the new year QUEEN JULIANA of the Netherlands, the world’s ATTACK Russia, U.S. Talk i e Sra ee at ce.
t or ¥ r row £ 4 3 Chinese oops were . p c
he told the House of Commons only woman ruler, drove through cheering London crowds : : | On Ja Treaty he holding Huichin itself and the
He had been asked Wht the to-day on her arrival for a four-day state visit to Britain SAIGON, Nov. 21. | P “ Onjong area, north of Unsan,
present position was regarding She sat by the side of K ney 1 i Communist-led rebel f o rc e s| AKE SUCCESS >
sterling remittances from Brazil. V a y ae f ing George VI in an Open | have attacked at one point 16 > LAKE SUCCESS, Nov, a1 United Nations troops were
—Reuter carriage drawn by white horses. Behind in another car miles from Saigon, capital of Russians and Americans have carefully moving their whole
riage came her consort Prince Bernhard. Vietnam, a French military Bes Sarter bale 90 cen men line forward not fighting iso-
7 7 OK Japan » y co "t i
*0 The Queen arrived at Dover after sailing through a Reaernen disclosed to-day | was Se aalt ty arkoy Pisa lated thrusts to avoid traps and
-mile-an-hour f Che attack took place yester Bcatints 7 4 he ia toe prevent spearheads being maul-
Journal Protests siiiddibieh dabmatmaiala adidas gale, ce jay at Thudamot, north of Saigon | oo nt een pr wane ed. Australians patrolled eight
: ~ Wearing a short fur coat and af?" 4 French outpost It failed,| treaty said that he he agi miles inte no-man's-land, north
Butlin Secrecy Mother I i t grey-green costume, she jonked he spokesman added aa tecnaa. Wish J Bh nati us. of Pakehon and probing the
Ss little orge after her stormy Northwest of Bencat 30 miles|ciy Security Counetl delegate Jast 40 miles of the Communist
_ NASSAU, Noy. 21. voyage he cruiser escorted by}"0'th of the capital, — French When the iwo men met some “corridon" were nearest to the
Last night the Nassau Daily For Da hter five British destroyers moored a planes attacked a Vietnamh con-| weeks ago, Malik undertook to Manchurian border in the west-
Tribune strongly protested the ug. few minutes ahead of schedule. | °¢0tration. send to Mcscow, Dulles’ sugges Cry “sectey
secrecy surrounding Butlin’s pro- Batteries on the “Dover ‘coust] %n the forth, French forces|iicc for an early treaty “ ‘On
posals to Government. “We know SINGAPORE, Nov. 21. |fired a salute of weleome. were mounting their offensive Monday night M lik hon » him a United States Fifth Air Force
that a great deal of money hinges} Mrs. Adeline Hertogh told a igainst Vietnamh guerillas in| nemerandum seeking #0 me | Planes ‘severely crippled the Cor-
on the fate of this Company but] Singapore High Court to-day that The Queen was met at Dover|trating into the southern zone of SRA ERD EU Peoria (Om © | munist rail supply system in North
' : y . wification of suggestions
we want to remind everyone] she had let a Malayan nurse take|by the Duke of Gloucester and|their Tonkin “ricebowl” delia , 186 . Korea during the past 24 hours,
. i yan @ Reuter
concerned that people of this}away her daughter Lertha forjafter a short ceremony of wel-y bridgehead bi General MacArthur's Headquar-
colony have rights and privileges three days in 1942 while in Java|come, the Royal party travelled — Reuter dntininintl ters announced today
that must be safeguarded—sensi-] because the woman said she was|to London by special train x “wp |
bilities that must be respected) feeling lonely. King George and Queen Eliza- iad JAP PEACE | More than 200 sorties were
— in a ge pager of this] When she tried to get-Bertha|beth waited at Victoria Station a ar | made — Set waa ue
afiair. The public is becoming|back, Japanese arrested her be-|in London to greet them . ’ > . . centres in the north-west with
gravely conscious of what secret}cause she had no pass. She did Cripps Has Spine I ROL OSALS trains and arms dumps as main
negotiations could mean in the|not see her daughter again for| Between the station and Buck- ‘ LONDON, Nov, 2! targets.—Reuter,
country in which they—and their jeight years. Che Aminah, the|ingham Palace crowds shiverec ° British Commonwealth i
children—must live down through | Malayan nurse, claims that Mrs,{in the biting wind, and the scarlet Infection posals for terms of the Japanese
the years.” ; ae gave her the child per-|tunics of the Coldstream Guards- j peace treaty have been trans TELL THE ADVOCATE
The Tribune warned Govern- |manently : men lining the route were hidden ZURICH, Nov. 21 mitted to Washington usually THE NEWS
ment not to accept this “grave Mrs. Hertogh said to-day that|}under heavy greatcoats. In the Sir Stafford Crip) : fc ct ey| reliable sources said here to-day Night
responsibility” without proposals she had given birth to her sixth|crowd, children waved miniature British ‘ Ciactatine fe Ex. A source said that proposals had Ring 3113 Day or hasta
baing given the fullest possible|child a few days before Aminah|Dutch National flags heduer js suffering from an in-| een worked out by « Working ow THE ADVOCATE
public airing —(C.P.) aaa away. She tried to} Members of the Cabinet, in-] section of the spine and will veda Committee of officials represent- PAYS FOR NEWS.
He "har nue ke eight days| cluding Prime Minister Attlee anc} orolonged rest and treatment in)!!% @! ‘ ommonwealth countries

















Bertha’s lawyer asked her to
prove that she could write after
she claimed she had written from

Circus Destroyed
RIO DE JANEIRO, Nov. 21.






Foreign Secretary Bevin were ir
the reception

he Swiss mountains, Lady Cripps

party. said here to-day.

|







—~Reuter,











, ) ueen Mary Waves Sir S ‘ is “ese
llth province was speculated on|ried. All are hoping for a mild Large fierce fires to-day des-|a Japanese internment camp in e A amine sae tute ere here
by Dr. C. H. Blakeny, speaking | winter. troyed the Buffalo Bill circus|Java to try to get her daughter} Queen Mary, mother of the in datdned in bad Ate Hibs to nel ¢ ) ¢
last evening to the Civic Affairs Britain, Europe’s greatest coal]which came here from Buenos|back from her Malay nurse. 3ritish King was at the window] flat on his back CCFA SOF é MMe
eee the Junior Chamber producing country is to import|Aires three weeks ago. Despite Mrs. Hertogh said she was too|of her residence as the procession The infection was discovered| oe -”
H Siet 4 Ty ee aaa ab coal from overseas, it was an-|firemen’s prompt intervention, the}nervous to write but when the]passed. She bowed and waved]on his last visit to a Swiss Nur "
e predicte at trade ween | nounced yesterday. flames took less than ten minutes| Judge ordered he its aan > he archie " ane > as asa dl ss
Canada and the British West In- f : g re er to sit she traced|her handkerchief. Queen Juliana} ing home It was as a direct re-| i. 7
i e Only twice before in her his-}to destroy the completely covered | the words “dee her” a ota c eae 1 nt Siw Staffer O S a-ty
dies would increase considerably |tory ‘which in a large measure] structure. 6 LAREE OSL” of Be aheet) wavedin response COE tls SDA are, eater Fem . AV
within the next few years as Can- ‘ j gy ee : er of paper. Queen Mary was to have re-]signed his post as Chancellor | N.
eailns raniiead cwuhaks 3 sivel has been determined during the The fire was apparently caused] Though she was having a hard|ceived Juliana and Prince Bern- —Reuter, | Ty ;
trate route it was at a natural |jast century by her industrial/by a short circuit in the circus’|time before she was interned, she|hard later today, but this engage- nner
e .o _|power, has Britain bought coal] private power house ‘elec ta v= : eine feet ARMA Be pape telahaigl
Many of the tropical products he ..jrejected the suggestion that she|ment was cancelled because she
; from abroad. —Reuter. The only casualty reported was PAs 7 Ss
now imported from the United oe kan) T pane hs dips.“ hase AP was glad to find someone to take}has a cold |
Btates cg be bout from the a, seal, Losses were estimated tne of Nor chilaren away, $ 2 SOld. cacion approached] +S» WILL NOT SEND |
est Indies, he said. ,000. _ ; The Mddge told her he had tolwaat ; Ss approi
. ’ juckingham Palace, crowds press-
( —Can. Press 140 OILFIELDS consider above all what was best| ec "¢ j SHIPS T A IC
ae é s stied close to the railings to see O ANTARCTIC
: 300 QUIT FIRE RAZED a aie child and asked what plans|Juliana and Bernhard enti
LE ; = Mrs. Hertogh and her husband, a| Later the Dutct een anc or WASHINGTON, Nov. 21
Hydro Electric Scheme IN RUSSIA. former Dutch army sergeant, had| husband left the saan an las i United States had decided like}
For St. Vincent Discussed NEW YORK, Nov. 21 HOSPITAL for Bertha if she want to Holland.|a wreath on the tomb of tha] "tang aus warships into, Ans|
" ri > " ve WITS. srtogn sa she would be |" tInknow Warrior” of the First], 7 one ch’ 7 z
¢ INGSTOWMN a oot decinte’s Siageaine ps oa ga ALASKA, Nov. 21. |sent to school when she had learn- | World Wat at Weitminstar Abbay ae waters during the ee |
. i WN 4 ; s I E 2 fon ‘ ; atients|ed s = Lice ; a es ; 51 season it was announced to-
Brigadier BE. B. Mount of the|clared in its current issue that oe ages a pee ng se hae “ |They rode in a saloon car with} Gay The orieitiel, i ceedixiet¢|
Colonial Development Corpora-|Russia has barely begun exploring }7°* be ie fiz , lgevrent halmens an exchange about the) the inside light on so that thel drawn up in January 1949 was|
tion arrived here from Trinidad|her oil bases. me i, en its ane ¥ hes a hae y of paycating Bertha in| public could see them clearly designed to avoid hostile incident:
a B.G. Airways plane on Mon-| Already Russia produces more tara Sear 500 miles Renee ahs had seven catty, ae i ra between the powers making rival |
lay, Nov. 13. dil than any country excepting the . eer - fi ‘n—| Accompanying Queen Julana) . i, arctic territories
During his short stay of three | United States and Venezuela and| Southwest of Fairbanks. In sub-|three boys and three girls besides|is Foreign Minister Dik Stikker aitap to; AIBAUTE CaEFEINNeS:

days Brigadier Mount held talks
with Brigadier Sir Robert Arun-
dell, K.C.M.G., O.B.E., Gov-
ernor of the Windward Islands
and with the Executive Council
on the Hydro-electric scheme for
St. Vincent. Although unofficial
reports say that operations are
likely to begin very soon, no
official release has been made as
yet on these talks.






stands second to the United States
in consumption.

A Russian paper reports that
more than 140 oil fields have been
developed “yet exploration has
barely begun.”

The paper estimates that Rus-
sia’s ultimate oil

United States.

COLLISION



THIS BUS AND CAR collided yesterday on Lower Broad Street | a :
and held up traffic for some time

(Story on Page 3)

yield will be

about 168,000,000,000 barrels

against 100,000,000,000 in the
—Reuter.



zero temperature firemen to-day |Bertha. The eldest was 16, and the

abandoned their all-night effort | youngest three years old
to save the building. Patients Hearing was adjourned until to-
were taken to nearby homes, morrow.



|



Behind the formalities of the state The United States has made no
of his visit, he is expected to have| territorial claims in the Antarc-
important talks with Ernest} tic and has refused to recognise}
Bevin on German rearmument. other nations’ claims, |

|
|
|
|

-(Reuter) —Reuter —Reuter —Reuter
|
Butcher F. dG lt Of Murder |
utcne oun ul u |
|
y
His Honour the Chief Justice, Gaskin’s mental condition by went to the Police Station and re ‘ ,
t D 5 2 Ste é - pital from May 1949. He had had
Sir Allan Collymore, in the Court Dr A. P, Muir, Dr. Charles G, ported that he had killed a woman, experience of Mental Hospitals in
of Grand Sessions yesterday sen- Manning and Dr. Liloyd-Still, that was not a hallucination India, Burma and England, and
tenced Kenneth Gaskin, former Superintendent of the Mental Hos- The Crown next called Mr. had made a study of ment ul il
butcher of Watt’s Village, St. pital. Gaskin complained in May Charles W. Rudder, Police Magis- nesses.
George, to be hanged for the mur- and July of hearing voices and trate of District B, who had con- Strange Voices
der of hi reptited wife, Meta seeing objects, and both Dr, Muir ducted the preliminary hearing of ‘ &

Clement, Sentence was pronounced and Dr. Manning were of the opin-

efter the jury which sat on the ion that his hallucinations were
case found Gaskin guilty within genuine. Dr. Lloyd-Still, on the

20 minutes of their retiring.

The defence of insanity put up
by Defence Counsel, Mr. J. S. B
Dear, failed, and the jury by their
verdict indicated that they had
come to the conclusion that when
Gaskin hacked Clement to death
3 o'clock

other hand, said he believed that
Gaskin was play-acting, and doing
it badly.
Register’s Records
When hearing of the case was
resumed yesterday morning, Major
Foster, Superintendent of Glen-









in Watt's Village about dairy Prison, produced the Regis-
on the evening of July 5 this year. ter which carried the name of the
he knew what he was doing, OF prisoner, his complaint and hi
was capable of di tinguishing be- treatment along with the date
tween right and wrong Dr Manning recalled, said
The case for the Prosecution was that the Register which Major
id Mr F. E. Field, Foster had produced was the one
ing Attorney Gener Hearing in which he (the doctor) had made
ted on Monday Apart from certain notes after examining the
t idence given by Dr.. E. L. accused on July 14, 22 and 28
d post mortem findings In reply to Mr. Field, Dr. Mar
there evidence given it ning said that when the accuse

: ‘ He had examined the accused at
the ease in which Gaskin had been the prison on July 26, 1950. He

charged with murder. He identi- jog asked the « j
> at ad asked the accused simple ques-
fied depositions that were handed tiong and he had answered them












The distinguishing
characteristic of doing
that which is just

right is a natural instinct
in all men and women
of inherent good taste.
Just as it is natural

for them to select
Benson & Hedges
cigarettes on all those
occasions—

when only the best will do.







to him as depositions that had correctly, The accused knew that
been taken by him and gave evi- he was in prison. He had asked 7) §
dence to the effect that the ac : Pei, ag ;
aC 4 h : ey } ac- the accused what he was there for, | (AAAeco crt 5
cuser ac cross-examined wit ind the accused hac > thev| © bo} ha s 4
é and the : d had replied hey Pre %
nesses, asking thern questions like tel] me that I have aunaar d al fq ” yy s* TOBACCOMIST
“Cc 2g >. 5 fe . OBACCONSTS TO
rs, ould you see me above the woman, but I know nothing about $1.06 HG MANSTY THE GiNG
house through the flaps of the door jt” The accused had not. tall ed |
at which you were standing,” and spout ar f ye :
A : about any voices at all . TN To op .@
Are you sure that the person you fe , 7? | SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES
w was me,” and “are things “Tl asked accused about the BY
j = aoe oe house,” and voice Dr. Still said, “and he re y r f 7 , ] ~Y
he many times have you ever plied that he had heard strange / ‘ f £ ‘D { %
plie tha ’ iad heard ng
ught feed for the cow” noises in his cell There was no} : er 4 6 ¥ ‘ite
The earliest date of the depo evidence of delusions.” | | Ee ,
si y ( 1 , . LONDON
ms was August 9, Mr. Rudder Dr Lloyd-Still, describing OLD BOND STREET, £
id in reply to Mr. Dear The difference between a hallucina-|
ed had ked for bail tion nda delusion iid the}
Dr. Lloyd- aid he had been former was a sensory perceptior
Superinterident of the Mental Ho: @ On page 3







Carub Calling



B.B.C. Radio Programme

holiday in Barbados at the Ocean

View Hotel returned to St, Lucia |
yesterday morning by B.W.1A. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1950 |
Mr. Friend is Cost Survcyor
Water Polo Team Arrives| tor Messrs. Holland and Hanen 1.18 gm. Setia eee ake, ane
ne

Ian, 2.00 p.m. The News, 2.10)

é Subitts Contractors who are News F Britain, 2.15 p.m.

-mo! w and Cu tts t ¢ p.m. Home News From Britain, p.m. |

To- Sneee anager| now rebuilding Castries Sports Review, 2.30 p.m. Have A_ Go,

} R. JOE PLIMMER, Manager Mrs. Friend is the former Mrs. 3.00 p.m. Overtures, 3.19 p m. My, Kind |
2 é Tate > —_ ; - : ae ae sf Music, 4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m *

of the Trinidad Water Polo Edith Floissac, MB.E., of the ot lusie, 440 pm. The News, <0 p20 |
teams —_ five oe *, the] Hotel St. Antoinne in St. Lucia, Des : 00 pr In Tune eae You, 5.16
men's team are due to arrive from h ni . m. Programme . er |
T ad | W.LA rrow Radio Technician vagazine, 6.00 p.m. English Songs, 6.30
Srini ed Oy a R. JACK GERYLO of Can m. From The Third Programme, 6.50 |

They are, Rex Eckstein,
Basil Anderson, John Texeira,
John Sellier and John Gateliffe.
The remainder of the men’s team

7.00 The News, 7.10 p.m

orning
morni 715 p.m. The Library

j Interlude
da who has been in Trin Analysis, ' e Einraty |
dad since Saturday arrived by¥and The Community. 7.43 pam. * uc noo

i Days, #.00 p.m » 3B . ,
Se: emeny ere, ta United Nations Report, 8.20 p.m Com-
spent *wo weeks in Barbe Sposer of the Week, 8.30 p.m, Mid Week





and the ladies’ team are due to sini “
toe he a BW 7 A : special He is a guest at the Ocean Vi Talk, 8 45. p.m. Strike up the Music, 80
sete, cio - Hotel p.m, Land and Livestock, 5 aot

1 g = é rhich is : i jews 1. From The Editorials,

oe dares. Ot: 7 roanie Boss Mr, Gerylo is a radio techni~ {)12") iy Have A Go, 1045 p.m. Sterling

aaa oe. e alts Sa ee *' cian with TCA in Montreal. Value, 11.00 p.m. Close Down

2.15 p.m

The first test is scheduled for





























to-morrow night at the Barbados

Aquatic Club. The match will be

played under floodlight conditions
Play begins at 9 p.m









































AGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, _ 1950
' Returned Yesterday - | PLL LLLP LPL ELLA ELL SESSS OPSDSS GIF FO,
R. AND MRS sydney H.
Friend. who" spent a short THE RENDEZVOUS OF SOCIETY

THE CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT

MODERN EATERY
@ Alka-Seltzer gives Raneabos



“ache-all-over” hen HAVE YOU TRIED THESE?

feeling and other dis- ALMOND CHICKEN — SHRIMP CHOW EIN
comforts of a cold. Take CURRY ROAST CHICKEN — SHRIMP 8
sparkling Alka-Geltser. DIAL OUR NEW TELEPHONE No. 4730
Have it handy —always.

“DAINTIES”

DATE THE DOLL

60

FOR




SEA VIEW
GUEST HOUSE

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
EXCELLENT CUISINE
FULLY STOCKED BAR

GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 P.M. ONLY

“THE ASPHALT JUNGLE”













. Day &
To-night RATES: 95.00 per Day pe!
HE RECITAL of Sacred Music ive) q ae .
which takes place at St. (Inelus: a |
Leonard's Church at 8 o’clock to- ; s e
night promises to be very enter- el Ss >
taining with such artistes as Mrs. JOE
J. B. Broomes, Mrs. St. C. Tudor, Cc
Mrs. Hazel Burrowes and Messrs.
A. G. Rocheford, Lionel Gittens, L Cc
Ben Gibson, W. D. Harris, C. W.
Reeves, Pat Deane and Festus E L
Thompson, Included in the pro-
n 5 > © at?’ “cy je c ge
Spirit’, and Bach's “Jesu, Joy ot | «Philip. is ax puzzled as Rupert. says goodbye belore hurrying, back M E
’ € , a as a wa in lo to hi . B
Man's Desiring”, which will be walks by himself so ve no i Mummy, look,”’ he cries. ** I’ve E M
sung by the choir where he found that primrose,” found gre primrose—at least, foe
says, ** Anyway, you'd better louk has, lease put it in water while
After Twelve Years through my garden to make sure | try to get some more, I've no N E
RRIVING on Monday after- there aren't any there."’ He shows time to waste if I’m going to fill
Be D N
2 § sawe 1 : the little bear round his flower that jug with them before dhe Fair
noon at Seawell from the : "” i
U.S. were Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bell beds. Then Rupert thanks him and closes tomorrow. oO D
and their two children Catol and | Spee eS RSS SSS SSS SASSSLLDSDSOSDLDD DOLLS DLO
David. Mrs. Bell who has not R oO
vidited Barbados for twelve years ‘ ’ ~ .
is| the former Ruby Eagenill,|\ AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only) E .
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N. F
‘ “Mar Tala” MATINEE: TODAY at 5 P.M.
Pain ery NAB iT. TONIGHT to THURSDAY NIGHT, at 8.30 *
Mr. Bell is with the Pan Ameri- JOAN LESLIE :o: ROBERT HUTTON Me ——| Sidr
can Airways in New York, They Ww |
HON. GARNET GORDON (left), member of the St. Lucia Leg— @"¢ here for a short holiday. in TOO YOUNG TO BNO e On
islature, who arrived from St. Lucia yesterday, was met at Seawell With Dolores Moran — Harry Davenport — een DeCamp
by Me. J. Kenneth Thompson, Colonial Attache at the British A Warner Bros.-—First National Picture Vari-
Embassy in Washington and a member of the British section of <—<<$$£_$____SSSSSSS——SS===> WASHABLE Him ety
the Caribbean Commission. They leave tomorrow with the Bar- j |
bados delegates for Curacao to attend the fourth Session of the HELD OVER .... 20th DAY (See it Now) | AND DURABLE
W.1I. Conference which opens November 2%
ON. GARNET GORDON, B.O.A PLAZA Theatre-sriDGETOWN ||\3
; Member of the St. Lucia legis- Re A.C, Sales Cecil B. De Mille’s 3
lature and St. Lucia delegate for epresentative v , oo . d
tke Fourth Session of the West M* and Mrs, Arthur Buchanan SAMSON AND DELILAL $ a y ”
an oe which takes arrived from Trinidad yes- Color by Technicolor s
piace in Curacao trom November terday morning by B.W.I.A. : — 4.45 and 8.30 P.M. %,
to December 8 arrived from St. They are guests at the Marine TODAY ane TOMORROW: 1 5 ome ITS ONLY AT
wucia by B.W.1.A. yesterday morn- Hotel. ~~ G, Waruer’s Hit! “FLAMINGO ROAD” Joan Crawf 1%
ing. He was met at Seawell by Mr. _ Here for about a week, Mr, COMING: Warner's Hit! “FLAMINGO ROAD” Joan Crawford %
J. Kenneth Thompson, Colonial Buchanan is Sales Representative SSS %
ee at the British Embassy in for BOAC in New York. He is ee b4
Washington and a member of the touring several of the Caribbean x
British section of the Caribbean islands, PLAZA Theatre as OISTIN | %
Commission. Mr. Thompson ar- This is their first visit to Bar- TODAY AND TOMORROW — 5 & 8.30 P.M. | x
rived in Barbados on Monday bados which they say is well PARAMOUNT’S DOUBLE ! $ Pr. W
afternoon, They leave to-morrow SP0ken of wherever they go. | > HOPE in Nils A TON STREET’ Xx " m. Henrv Street
along with the Barbados delegates amie ” & “MAN IN HALF MOO R 4
for Chitahac. . Home For Christmas SORROWFUL JONES” & e Se Rian sept VODOSSECSCSSOSOSO9S FOOD
2S. IRENE CARLSON and ; MIDNITE SHOW SATURDAY (25) — '
Electrical Engineer Returns = ‘her two sons Laurie and ' RKO-Radio’s Special — “TWO NEW eee alia: TONITE TONITE! 8.30 p-m.
R. JOH . resenta< avid left yesterday morning Tim HOLT in : yeorge in:
ore Taisen Meee by air en route to the U.S. She “BROTHERS IN THE SADDLE” and “PAINTED DESERT” ||| ent emen
for the Barbados Electric Supply a Boing home for Chrtstinas ee |
Corporati ” Her home is in Texas. f st = ca
poration Ltd., left yesterday During her stay here she was S—————————SS—S——_———— O_O A T 1ZZ SH W
by B.W.LA. for Jamaica en route staying at the Daradise Beach } : |
to England, Mr. Nice has been yy f

in Barbados since the beginning
of the year. His wife has already
returned. to England by the
Golfito’s last trip north.

Operations Officer

R. AND MRS. Allan King ar-

rived from Antigua on Mon-
day afternoon by B.W.I.A. Mr.
King who is at present on holiday
is Senior Operations Officer
B.W.1.A. stationed here. He was
formerly stationed in Antigua,



Across

Produced py a miner with Literary

aspirations ? (9)

What agu do if you grow ike
oO. (8)

plants

A penal state of India. (5)

Ate inside for the clerics, (4)

. The elite no doubt. (

- Considered in the first three af
British song birds, (3, 6)
Border wear? (5)

18. Laura « By var. (2)

) In op wy

~~ eee



Walniog woud

4 4. Nuio, t4

fold
May be a j
1 pv in beeame these





uw

ese Pauses, (Y
etely, (f



Or ebte
clue
(4)
ces in Etruria, (8)
nost of the needed w

(9
4 letter is «

(4)

ay tu wilve ala. (4)

d with fact. (4

4
(a)

LU Alouc Btoo

», Pell, 21,” Boru ue

ente or
Don 17 ¢ rv

ticklish






rd






e ble “ame {
St. Paul's, and in Aden
man from Westminster e've

trified. (3)



GAHETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES
TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 8.30 p.m.
M-G-M. Presents ROBERT TAYLOR in

“JOHNNY EAGER™

Mrs. Carlson’s husband works ©
in Venezuela,
At Enmore
SEE that Mr. and Mrs, E. 8S.
Chambers who returned from
Trinidad on Monday are at present
staying at the Enmore Hotel and
not at one of the flats at Kent day for England via Jamaica
House. ~ + Rm by alr.

0 ak a mae an a
EMPIRE ROYAL

Today & Tomorrow, 4.45 To-day and Tomorrow 4.30
and 8.30 and 8.30

i" : Republic Big Double
Marlon BRANDO and Robert LIVINGSTON




MR. JOHN NICE left yester-





‘FACTORY SUPPLIES





Teresa WRIGHT Ruth "TERRY r
Stanley Kramer's “TELL It 10 A STAR” ASBESTOS STEAM JOINTING
and

“THE MEN” 1/8 1/16

“THE MAGNIFICENT

is ROGUE” ¢
Everell SLOANE—
is RUBBER (¢.1., JOINTING
re WEBB Lynne ROBERTS eer y

ROXY _

To-day and Tomorrow 4.30

and
Warren DOUGLAS

OLYMPIC

STEAM HOSE



and 8.15
Republic Smashing Last Two Shows Today 1
Double 430 & 813 pam. THOR BELTING — Att sizes
Gene AUTRY Republic Big Double

Richard ARLEN
And
George (Gabby) HAYES

in
“THE BIG BONANZA”

and
Lynne ROBERTS
i

n SPIRAL STEAM PACKINGS
“SIOUS CITY SUB” +

and



























LILLEY & SKINNER
DRESS SHOES

About to be Opened
BLACK SUEDES
BROWN SUEDES
“BROWN. CALFS



TOYS: Upstairs Whitfields

Ground Floor Evans

L














For sartorial
distinction

bring or order

your Suits from - -

MUSICAL CONTEST

THE THE HOT SHOTS (Trinidad)

LONDON



Vs.
yl THE HAPPY FOUR (Bermuda)
And
‘ JOSEPH CLEMENDORE

(Sensational Acrobat and Contortionist)



dpectattale tas Featuring :

English & American
Cut and design.

Prompt attention
is paid to style
and fit and our
Prices are 20%
below existing ones.

LORD COFFEE (O’Lindy’s Star)
MIGHTY PROWLER (B’dos No. 1 Calypsonian)
LORD FAUNTLEROY (9 year old Calypsonian)

And
ROD CLAVARY (Crooner)

Your enquiries and
Patronage solicited.
Credit given,

LONDON
FASHION
TAILORS

Cr. Pine Road
GALL & CO.

gw 6 Hear these new Calypsoes :

A.

“DOPPIES IN GOODLAND”
NURSERY RHYMES — NOT ME DOCTOR

TOO MANY ST. LUCIANS IN BARBADOS

FR 6 ieee m+ ~~ ag —
Pio yg ve et RS ws oS
Pit 16c; House 30¢; Baleony 40c; Box 54c.



2 tin of Purolpowder always
ought to be ready, when
powdering yourself after the

Lan bath, you make
Pu \) yourself fresh

JUDY GRAHAM










i . ait CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. {| | Se jr) cols Poi
SONG - TEXAS “CHEYENNE WILD CAT” LTD Purot perous perap: TO-MORROW 5 & 8.30 P.M.
. aa Sela cea
: e mee som at D, ra VICTORIA | ST. Se 3 ae “C ARIBBE AN REVELRY”
— en ee ee =| SSSA) | Dp eczema, prickly eas
Continental Renovate Your Home h POW
36’ PRINTED | for Cheiotman ) HOUETIITE! | “MANNEQUIN. PARADE"
\ ‘ t gies dial 3382 | sbi

We can supply your requirements :

} READY MIXED PAINTS—all sizes

: ; I HALLS DISTEMPER—7 Ib. "

Excellent Draping Quality 4 SIGMARINE FLAT ENAMBE 4 ciee se 1 gin. tins
UNIQUE DESIGNS °° SIGMAVAR WATERPROOF VARNISH—3 gin., }
$1.08

gin. and 1 gin tins
ENAMELS—all colours and sizes
EVANS and Dial 4606
Dicsl, WHITFIELDS |

BROWN VARNISH
4220 |

\

t

MAHOGANY STAIN
Your Shoe Stores.

spipeie egies innininngdananittlie,
POFFO SOS FO SOW FOSIIGOSSSS

Only at
Evans & Whitfields |

iW
1}
hi









THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

NE Sr

+

LINSEED OIL
MATERIALS & COLOURS for Mixing Paints.

?



IER



VOSSSOSOSHOHSEOAOTEOL CES

JUST RECEIVED CEDRIC PHILLIPS and MAY RAMDIN

THERMOS VACUUM
JARS

At The

| GLOBE THEATRE

Under The Patronage of
MR. GRANTLEY ADAMS, M.C.P. and MRS. ADAMS

Wide Mouth
8 Pint & 2 Pint Music by
Also j CAPT. RAISQN AND THE POLICE BAND
REFILLS

50 LOVELY CHORINEs!

for 8 Pint & 4 Pint BEAUTIFUL COSTUMES



Orchestra and Box Seats $1.00; Ho 84c. Balcor :
C. CARLTON BROWNE use S4c. Balcony 60c

Wholessle & Retail Druggist
136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813

Bookings Open at GLOBE THEATRE
8.00 a.m. — 5.00 p.m.





lal as ume al si | aes cl





WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22,



Butcher Found
Guilty Of
Murder

@ from page 1
Without objective stimulus—for
example hearing voices and see-
ing things that did not exist. A
delusion was a false belief—such
as believing that you were Julius
Caesar, or that someone was per-
secuting yeu -when no one was
persecuting you in fact.

He had asked that the accused
be sent to the Mental Hospital
for observation in view of the
seriousness of the offence with
which he was charged. Accused
remained at the Mental Hospital
from September 9 to 28, and dur-
ing that time, said the dector, he
had observed him carefully, and
so had members of the staff. He
found that the accused knew
where he was, and where he had
come from. His general behaviour
was satisfactory. He answered
questions slowly, . but. correctly.
He was a dull man of low intel-
ligence. After the observations he
was sent back to Glendairy.

No Hallucinations

Dr. Lloyd-Still said he did not
think that Gaskin’s hallucinations
were genuine, A man _ suffering
from hallucinations should have
other symptoms beside just com-
plaining of hearing
should. show symptoms of toxic
poisoning, as from alcohol, or
should be suffering from high
fever. He should also show
some other sign of mental abnor-
mality, such as confusion, or
dirty habits.

In his opinion, Gaskin
the time that he was under ob-
servation was capable of knowing



right from wrong. He had heard |"

the evidence of accused’s actions
prior to the killing and soon
after, and he was of the opinion
that they were indicative of san-
ity.

Replying to Mr. Dear, the doctor
Said that the hallucinations of
which Dr, Muir spoke might have

been genuine. He would not
express an opinion on whether
the fact that the accused had

within about seven minutes after
committing a. crimte gone and
surrendered to the Police was in-
dicative of his having lost his
instinct for self preservation. He
did not think that accused’s dis-
posing of the weapon and then
surrendering himself» was. incon-
sistent.

During the time that accused
was at the Mental Hospital, said
Dr. Loyd-StiH, re-examined by
Mr. Field, he had performed ong
impulsive act—throwing a utensil
and contents at one of the atten-
dants and then lying on the floor.

Extent of Hallucinations

To the Chief Justice the doctor
said that it would depend on the
nature .of the hallucinations
whether a person suffering from

them could still carry on the
ordinary affairs of life.
This closed the case, and ad-

dresses by Counsel followed.

Mr, Dear told the jury that in a
case where the Defence raised the
plea of insanity, the onus was on
the Defence to prove—not beyond
reasonable doubt, but fit thes
degree as was required # a Givi
action—that at the time that the
accused committed the act not only
was his mind disordered, but that
he was insane to such a degree

@ On Page 5.



Industrial Breakdowns Hit

Czechoslovakia, Hungary

VIENNA, Nov. 20.

Serious breakdowns in _indus-
trial production in Czechoslovakia
and Hungary due to a slow down
action by workers against Com-
munist regimes were reported on
Sunday by Vienna newspapers. In
a Prague dispatch the Socialist
newspaper Arbeiter Zeitung re-
ported widespread open rebellion
by workers in coal mines and
heavy industry in. Czechoslovakia.

Hungarian datelined stories
were similar,

—Can. Press.









FRE

voices He ;

during '

S. BRYDEN

1950

‘BELGIAN VOLUNTEERS FOR KOREA



j
|

‘

Pet soa

ies



io





PRINCE ROYAL BAUDOUIN of

to Col. B. E. M. Crahay, Commanding Officer of a new volunteer

Regt, at Benrloo Camp before its

In Collision

HE LEFT FRONT FENDER of
the motor car M—1470,
owned by Ulric Smith of Hole-
town and driven by Lewis Year-
wood of Prince of Wales Road,
was damaged in an accident at
Beckwith Place, City, at about
12.40 p.m. yesterday
Also involved was a
‘Bus driven by Claude
Paynes Bay, St. James.

NOTHER ACCIDENT oc-

curred at Prince William
Henry Street. at about 9.30 a.m
yesterday between the motor lorry
M—843, owned by M. L. Harrison
of Fontabelle and driven by Carl-
ton Hinkson of Beckles Road, St.
Michael, and. a mule-drawn. cart,
owned and. manned. by . Watson
Branch of Bush Hall,

The left shaft of the cart was
broken and a box of merchandise,
which the cart was conveying,
was damaged.

Leo MONDAY and up to
6 o’clock yesterday. morning
the heaviest tainfall was recorded
in St. James. This parish had 78
parts while 73 parts fell in the
Station Hill District. of St. Michael

National
Payne of



Other returns were: St. George
12 parts; St. Philip, four parts;
St. Thomas, 40 parts and St. John,
eight parts,

HORTLY AFTER 6 o'clock yes-
terday evening a Vauxhall
car, M 908, valued $500, was com-
pletely destroyed by fire along
Belle Road The Fire Brigade
were summoned but when they
arrived on the scene the blaze
already had complete control.
They however concentrated water
}on the car and the fire was soon
put out

The car is owned and was being
driven by George Gill of White
Park Road. His brother Lionel
Gill was the only other occupant
and both escaped without injury.
The car is insured,



SH o

& SONS

AGENTS








Car Damaged | Barbadian Returns

in TOMATO SAUCE
;





|

!

























a ' Be ala}
Belgium handing over the colours

departure for Korea.—Express.

After 52 Years

AFTER living in the U.S.A. for
52 years, Mr. George Doorly has
returned to Barbados for a holi-
day. Son of Martin Edward
Doorly, at one time the organist
at the Cathedral, and Catherine
Carrington, Mr. Doorly left this
island in 1898 for New York, and
spent his 21st birthday at sea,

When Mr. Doorly left he had
been working in the Colonial
Secretary’s Office, but on arriving
in New York he joined an Im-
port and Export firm. Later he
became interested in textile de-
signs, and was the originator ot
the “Honolulu Print.” “At first
people wouldn’t buy the prints,
and said that only a loose woman
would be seen in such a colour-
ful dress”, drawled Mr. Doorly
(his Barbadian accent stil, bug-
ging in the background), “but
soon they sold like wildfire” .

Speaking of the enthusiasm of
Americans for the West Indies
Mr. Doorly said, “They are crazy
about these islands, but you have
to get luxury ships like the
“Queen of Bermuda” to bring
them here, and when they land
they will expect good hotel ac-
commodation.” He also pointed
out that in Barbados a _ deep
water harbour is an essential if
tourist trade is to expand: “People
dislike those shaky gangways.”
In his opinion, the West Indies
would capture Bermuda’s tour-
ist trade without difficulty.

Mr. Doorly is now busy trying
| to locate old friends — when he
left Valence Gale was Editor of
the Advocate — but his main
pre-occupation is trying to pro-
nounce “Cacrabank” correctly.

(An article by Mr. Doorly: re-
printed from the “New York
Times” appears on P 4.)

THIEF stole a bicycle valued

$40 from outside a room at
Lamberts Plantation, St. Lucy, on
Sunday. The cycle is owned by
James Griffith of Rockfield, St.
Lucy, while the incident was re-
ported to the Police by Clyde
Johnson of Graveyard, St. Lucy

nicest
of al l

(B’DOS)




BARBADOS

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Sch Laudalpha Sch
Sch. Philip H

Lochinvar

Davidson Set Turtle
Dove, § . Lydia Adina S., Sch. Linsyd
il., Sch. Henry D. Wallace, M.V. Jenkins
Roberts, Sch. Sunshine, R.. M.V. Blue
Star, Sek. Belqueen, M.V. C. L. M. Tan-



nis, M.V. Daerwood, Sch. Cyelorama O.,
Seh. Anita H
ARRIVALS
M.V. Connemara, 25 tons net, Capt
Cottingham, from St. Vincent

DEPARTURES

M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons net, Capt, Par-
sons, for St. Lucia

ss Opalia, 3,596 tons net, Capt
Gorring, for Venezuela

S.5. Sithonia, 4.272 tons net Capt.

Sommerville,
S.S. Mormacgulf, 4,521 tons net, Capt
Kinnion, for Rio
M.V. Canadian Cruiser
Capt. O'Hara, for St

for Dominica

3,935 tons net,
Lueia.

In Touch with Barbados
Costal Station

“able and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd
acvise that they can now communicate
With the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station

S,S. Canadian Constructor, S.S. Cali-
fornia, S.S. Uruguay, S.S. P. and T
Pathfinder, S.S. Norse Mountain, S.S
Alcoa Pilgrim, S.S. Axel Carl, S.S, Sit-
henta, $.S. Maria De Larrinaga, S.S. Mor-
macsulf, S.S. F. O. Prior, 8.S. Salinas,
S.5. Skotaas, S.S. Angusdale, S.S. Bytf-
jo ad, SS. Mormacdove, S.S. Sun Avis,
5.5. Aino, M.V. Prospector, S.S. Helicon,
8.3. Bedfordearl, 8.8. Petros, S.S. Archi-
mede, S.S. S. Monica, S.S. Esso El Sal-
vador, $.8. Trajanus, 8.5, Swainby, S.S.
Craftsman, S.S. Pechelbronne, 8.S. Buc
cawneer, S Megna, S.S. Golfito, S.S
Ciadad, De Sevilla,

Seawell

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA,
From TRINIDAD:

Thomas Sharm, Helena Small, Janet
Singh, Fitz Williams, Thelma Moore,
Renie Gloumeau, Clarence Lashley, Fran-
cisco Pazos, Ewart Chambers, Jessie
Chambers, Yvette Brancker
From ANTIGUA:

Ailan King, Ada King, Terrence
Hawkins.

From ST. KITTS

George Atkinson, S y 1 v i a James,
Lawrence Browne, Robert Newton, Jerry
Boering, Mrs. Mavio Wathey, Miss
Dorothy Wathey.

ARRIVALS BY B.W,
From TRINIDAD: ibn
John Neves, Andrea D'Heureux, Ernest



Thomas, Mary Joseph, Joselyn Canning, |

Sons Ceged, Conrad Gonzales, Pierte |
2ndin, P va i
mal» Rupert Edwards, Norman Cart-| “ Qp the go” all day and growing, too; ne
From ST. VINCENT: ildre i
Margaret Abbott, Richard Arthur, Wonder children need extra nourishment,
Ease, wars Leonard Henry Crichton, | ’ hi h

war jexand H i . . i
Feats a tlexander Hughes, “Michael! Give them ‘Kepler’ and see how they thrive

From ST, LUCIA:
Louis Fisher, George Grimshan.
Se

The Royal Bank
Of Canada

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.1.
RATES OF EXCHANGE
21st November, 1950
CLOSING RATES

LONDON
Selling Buying
4.8125 90 Days Sight 4.7225
4.8175 60 » 47375
4.8225 16/30 ,, » 4.7550
4/15 ,, » =4.7625
v3. » 477
4.8240
(Min. 2c.) Sight 4.7750
(Min. 2/-)
4.8240
(Min, $1.) Cable 4.7790
Coupons 4.70
4.8240 (Min 1/-)
(Min, 12c.) Bank of Eng-
land Notes
NEW YORK
724/10% pr, Cheques on
Bankers 70 6/10% pr.
Sight or De-
mand Drafts 70 4/10% pr.
72 4/10% pr. Cable
11% = pr. Currency 69% pr.
Coupons 08 4/10% pr.
50% pr. Silver pr.

CANADA
(including Newfoundland)

66% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 64% pr.
Demand
rafts 63.85% pr.
Sight Drafts 63.70% pr.
66% pr. Cable
64.5% pr. Currency 62.5% pr.
Coupons 61.8% pr.
PARIS
Demand
BAHAMAS
482.50 Demand 477.50
INTER-COLONIAL
Va% pr. Demand Ya% disc.
(Min, 25¢.) (Min. 25¢.)
We PP Cable
in. )
‘ Coupons 1%% dise,
Min. 25¢
JAMAICA
481,25 Demand
(Min, 25¢.)
481.25 amis
(Min. 50c.) Cable (Min, 25¢.)

without notice.

Eczemalich
Killed in 7 Minutes

Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny
seams and pores where germs hide
and cause terrible Itching, Cracking,
Eczema, Peeling, Burning, Acne,
Ringworm, Psoriasis, Blackheads,
Pimples, Foot Itch and other blem-
ishes. Ordinary treatments give only
temporary relief because they do not
kill the germ cause. The new discov
ery, Nixoderm, kills the germs in 7

minutes and is guaranteed to give you |

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A



PAGE FOUR

,

Wednesday, November 22, 1950

CIVIC THEATRE

ALTHOUGH in the iast few years a
large number of cinemas have been built
in this island, there is yet no satisfactory
theatre. But despite this, through the efforts
of Dramatic Societies, pedple have become
more theatre conscious than ever before.
| What is needed now is a small, well-
designed Civic Theatre, capable of seating
about three hundred people. This would do
more to improve Drama in Barbados than
anything else, and give our people the op-
portunity to learn what theatre really is.
Moreover, it would allow the schools to
take drama seriously, and so ensure a sup-
ply of trained actors for the future.

There is a possibility that the new exten-
sion to the Y.M.C.A. may be made into a
little theatre, but with the funds available
it would be impossible to provide accom-
modation for more than two hundred peo-
ple. If the Y.M.C.A. would agree, and it is ,
probable that they will, the proposed the-
atre could be enlarged and used as a Civic
Theatre.

The problem, as usual, is how to raise the
necessary funds. Perhaps, Liverpool can
show us the way. Some years ago in that
city there was no theatre catering for
true lovers of drama, but there was the
demand. A meeting was called and the in-
terested subscribed sufficient money to start
a theatre. The theatre was made into a
Limited Company, and it was agreed that
whatever dividends there should be in the
future should be used to improve the
theatre. The plan worked well.

In other words, if we want a theatre in
Barbados we must pay for it ourselves. If
there is sufficient public support and the
Dramatic Societies contribute according to
their means, the money can be raised.

It has been suggested that instead of ex-
tending the Y.M.C.A. building and using it
as a Civic Theatre, a separate theatre should
be built. But the cost of such a theatre
would seem to be prohibitive. It is estimated
that to build a separate theatre would cost
‘a minimum of $100,000 while to extend the
Y.M.C.A. theatre would cost $25,000.
| But if a Civic Theatre is to be built, one
point must be emphasised. That is that the
theatre must be public in every sense, and
the poorer Dramatic Societies must have
the same opportunity to put on shows as
the richer ones, even though the latter may
have contributed more tothe Theatre Fund.
And besides being used for the production
of plays, the Civic Theatre would be a con-
venient place for holding lectures, debates
and other functions.

Some people will contend that a theatre
with a seating capacity of two hundred and
fifty to three hundred would be too small
for Barbados, but this is not so, The small-
ness of the theatre would be an advantage
in many ways. Not only would the acous-
ties be better, but the players would have
the advantage of being able to play to a full
house every night. Also, the immense
amount of work involved in putting on a
play would not be utilised for only a few
nights, since companies could afford to run
their shows for a week or more.

Perhaps the strongest point in favour of
having a Civic Theatre in this island was
brought out in a letter by Mr. Charles
Thomas (the obvious choice for an organiser
of such a theatre) which appeared yester-
day. He said: “The amateur theatre can
play an immensely vital part in enriching
the life of the communfty if only it will
venture beyond the realms of that most
difficult and least impressive of all dramatic
forms, the farcical comedy.”

It is up to us to free the producers. At the
moment they are tied to farcical comedies
because of their popular appeal, and they
must pay for the hire of the theatre some-
how. Given a Civic Theatre they would be,
able to concentrate on more serious work,
and so help to raise the cultural standard of
the. community.

4













BARBADOS ADVOCATE

FRANK OWEN Calls At Hongkong On His Way Home, And

HONGKONG.

Said one of our Ministers-on-
tour the other day: “There is
nothing wrong with our broad-
casting range from Hongkong, It
can be heard clearly in Kowloon.”

True, and we should hope so:

For Kowloon is a mile and a half
away across the
bay. Probably
the right hon.
gentleman meant
Canton, which is
a further couple
of hundred miles
off.

But we cannot
be sure he did.
For few in Brit-
ain, appear to
know much
about Hongkong,
our furthest Far
Kastern outpost.
Yet we should, for it stands high
m Stalin's list, maybe next.

Hongkong rises out of the China
sea, a rock like Gibraltar, except
hat Hongkong itself is an island.
Ypresite, on a densely built up
“hallow shelf under the mountain
vall, is Kowloon, its mainland
suburb, Both were ceded to Brit-

ain by treaty.

Betore we made her one of the
greetest ports in the world, there
vas nothing — except rock and
nud,

Beyond Kowloon are the New
‘eiritories, leased to the British
bout the turn of the century for
9 vears. So for the next 40 or so
‘ears these 400 square miles of a
aovntain land like Wa'ss also
long to us.

It’s Crowded

What are we doing with our
state, and our tenants?

As everywhere else in our war-
hattered and war-obsessed world,
rere is overcrowding. But few
laces have had, as Hongkong has,
0 cope with a three-fold rise in
»opulation, which probably now
tands above 2,000,000,

! Probably 2,000,000 — because,
{1s Commissioner of Police Mac-
| ntosh, whose hardest task is to
| ‘heck not rogues but refugees,

idmits: “Nobody really knows to
| vithin 100,000.”

Hongkong stood battle, bomb-
ing, and enemy occupation and
liberation, But here it was the
liberated who did the looting —
and, of course, they knew better
where to look.

The British brought in coal and
rice and began rehousing.
prompt result was that the hun-

gry and homeless from beyond the

border poured in.

By 1946 the population of the
port had doubled and many were
sick with malaria, cholera and
smallpox. Infant mortality was
nearly 90 per thousand,

The British had to bring back
health too. Two million Lag
were vaccinated in two years. For
long it was not possible to build
new hospitals, but existing accom-
rmodation was doubled up, private
nursing homes mobilised,
midwives registered,

Day and night the doctors and
the nurses worked. They deserved
to win and they began to do so.

But # is a campaign which is
never won. The fact that nearly
twice as many more _ babies
(55,000) were born in the colony
last year than in 1946 has some-
thing to do with it.

Schools Too

Meantime, established hospi-
tals like the famous Queen Mary
and the Tung Wah strive to take
care of the wounded of everyday
life and a fine “ew one, largely
helped by the outstanding private
generosity of Hongkong people,
rises on the Peak.

There is another field, educa-
tion, in which Hongkong sets an
example. More than ten per cent.
of the colony’s total public expen-
diture goes to shape the minds of
its tomorrow’s citizens.

In its 800 schools are 160,000
children; it still leaves 50,000
more outside, a matter to which
energetic action is being directed.

The Killer
Is there crime and violence in
this model colony?
Oh yes. Also in London, the

Pounders The List Which Began: CHINA... KOREA... TIBET

THIS MAY BE NEXT.
ON STALIN'S AGENDA

quay. They oper the slight body |
of a Chinese child, dead. He was}
killed when a vengeful man took |
a time bomb jnto his enemy’s shop
and blew the place apart.

But a bobby was walking on
his beat, where he should be and
not filling up forms in triplicate,
and resolutely he went for the



A killer. I was with the police com-

missioner, making a Saturday
morning tour ‘of his island police
stations, when it happened. His
car picked up the news, and in
ten minutes “The Guv’nor” him-
self was on the spot. The Hong-
kong police generally are,

Their 4,500 men have plenty to
do and a large bailiwick, for it
stretches across the bay and the
mountains of the New Territories
to the frontier of Red China,
where on one side of the village
street of Sha Tau Kok strolls that
British bobby and on the other
stands a Red guard with tommy
guns mounted beneath the re-
minding notice: “People of China
have no fear. The People’s Army
of Libera is here. Peace has
come to a.”

In They Come

A large number of citizens still
prefer to come to Hongkong so a
10ft. double wire fence runs for
miles along the frontier river
between our police barracks,
which today are fortified block-
houses, to stem the traffic.

It does no more, for they still
swim the river and get over the
wire, Indeed, some enterprising
gentlemen make a living by swim-
ming customers across on their
backs and then acting as ladders
over the wire.

They are invariably picked up
by a patrol and led back to the
bridge where they must explain
to the “Chinese People’s Police.”

Sometimes the police exchange
other things. When a Red sentry
fired from the far bank he was
instantly answered. Three wound-
ed People’s policemen were
earried away, and a British police
corporal was promoted to sergeant
that night,

You have got to be tough as

| Spend a day amid the teeming most civilised city in the world. well as be good on this last British

-in and wooden hovels. which

, spring up overnight on either side (Hongkong’s own fishing village), fine young fellows are both, like | although for a time when the musical, “The

At blazing noon, in Aberdeen

frontier with China. And these

‘of the bay and ‘you will under- an oilskin cape and a little conical much else in this admirable Brit-

stand why,

hat lie on the pavement by the



ish colony.—L.E.8.











WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1950
Oo
Wh i le Hi OUuUSe \ D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
S | & CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE
P | Usually NOW
The gamut from -Alice Blue” || tins VEGETABLE SALAD (Small) .. 25 21
and back again | Tins CORNED BEEF with CEREAL... 31 28
By GEORGE DOOREY Tins MY LADY TOMATO SOUP ..__.29 26

with the
during much of that time, had a special in-
terest in the materials and dress colours which |

CORTISONE=New Miracle |

Compound

NEW YORK.

Cortisone, the new miracle com-
pound, is working out so well that
you can expect the Russians to
get around to inventing it any day
now.

Capable of reversing the terri-
ble effects of rheumatoid arthritis,
a malady which had blocked bril-
liant efforts of medical scientists
for centuries, the once-precious
cortisone is now available in com-
paratively abundant quantity, It
is safely embarked on the mighty
task of alleviating pain and de-
formity among this country’s
7,000,000 arthritis sufferers,

No short cut has yet been found
to make cortisone as readily avail-
able as, say, penicillin. But im-
proved processess of manufacture
have brought about miracles of
productivity—and the incredible
stuff has been found effective in
a new range of ills.

A Landmark

Cortisone’s creation is as much
of a landmark in medicine as the
unveiling of a new land was in
the age of discovery. It springs
basically from adrenal cortex (the
stomach lining) of cattle. Of all
the ductless glands this was the
last to yield its secret. It took only
a year, for instance, to derive in-
sulin, and-but a few years to com-
plete the work on most of the
other curing segretions, including
the extraction of male and female
sex hormones.

But 18 years passed from the
time work commenced on the
adrenal cortex until there was
enough compound E (now called
cortisone) available to try in
clinical medicine,

It is not too well known that
the discovery of Cortisone was
briefly accelerated by a false in-
telligence report which stated that
Luftwaffe pilots functioned very
well at high altitudes because of
certain injections from the lining
of eattle stomachs,

When the intelligence report
was exposed as a phony, the gov-
ernment support of the search was
withdrawn, But a handful of
“American Medical men carried on





Our Readers Say:

Holidays With Pay

SIR, — The small shopkeeper
seems to have een forgotten. If
you read the argument advanced
by every Honourable Member you
can see that he is representing
domestic servants or agricultural
workers. But small shopkeepers
don’t seem to have any represen-
tative. One has only to look at
the Shop assistants 48 hours
weekly by law, Shop Closing Act
53 hours weekly by law not for-
getting holidays, a shopowner
can’t open and close when he or
she ‘likes, shopkeepers _ profits
some ‘say 7%, I say 5% gross.
Liquor Licenses Act retailer

New Zealand’

in his book

sino Monastery
tragic mistake,

miander of the

torian has replied strongly to the
claim by Gen. Mark Clark,*U.S.,
“Calculated © Risk”
that the bombing of Monte Cas-

States general said it was
responsibility of Lt,
Bernard Freyberg,

troops in the action.

Sir Bernard Freyberg, who led

—

The Cassino Shelling

AUCKLAND, N. Z.

s chief war his-

necessity and
quoted General
in Italy was a struction issued
The United
the
Gen. Sir
V.c., Com-
New. Zealand

famous building
our own men,
lives count

Sir Howard a

course in the circumstances.

months previously:
to’ choose between destroying a

then our men’s
infinitely more
the building must go.”

By BOB CONSIDINE

the work, and one company,
Merck, gambled $3,000,000 that
they were on the right track.

First Try

On September 21, 1948, Dr.
Edward C. Kendall and Dr.
Philip S. Hench, tried their first
cortisone on a human sufferer
from arthritis, It was a day that
made history. Experiments on that
man, and 15 other men and
women at the Mayo Clinic through
the winter cf 1948—49, were care-
fully photographed—but even the
doctors could hardly believe what
they saw.

A hopelessly crippled man rose
from his bed in eight days and
was able to walk up and down
stairs. Two days later he could run
around the room with a_ high
knee-kick. A woman who had
hardly been able to move a muscle
for several years, took a 4-hour
shopping trip a week after her
first injection.

Bit by bit, as supplies increase,
cortisone is marching like a medi-
cal Messiah through the vale of
many hitherto inscrutable diseases,

It has beneficial and sometimes
downright dramatic effects on
rheumatic fever (principal cause
of the nation’s No. 1 ailment, heart
disease), rheumatoid spondylitis,

still’s disease, psoriatic arthritis,| ations for a dinner, there was no turning back.

asthma, inflamatory eye diseases
and half a-dozen others.

Wide Range

It shows every sign of being |

useful in a whole realm of aller-
gies, gout, regional enteritis, and
pulmonary granulomatosis. It has

Hodgkin's lisease,
lymphatic leukemia,
It has taken cortisone’s creators
and users a long time to hit upon
proper dosage. Overdoses in the
compound’s early use caused a
woman patient to grow a mus-
tache, Facial contours of some
patients who were given too much
tended to change, mainly round
out. Others suffered from acne,
But these cases were exceptions
to the rule, and are now controlla-
ble. American Medicine, unfetter-
ed by Socialism, has produced
through its free system of private
enterprise a historic cure.
—LN.S.

and chronic



Ersatz Clothing

LONDON.

British men, women _ and
children may soon be dressed in
complete ersatz clothing.

“Tailor and Cutter,” the author-
ity on British style and clothing,
cited steadily rising costs of raw
materials that go to make clothes,
and added:

“Momentary panic does not
seem to have allowed the man in
the street to ruminate upon how
the stellar prices of wool may
eventually alter his appearance.

“Just as the fact that the coun-
try cannot afford them means to
enjoy the eat-thetic pleasure of a
large lump of steak, so we foresee
an era of sartorial despond when
the more or less blissfully ignorant

dilitary “Necessity”
Sir Howard said the bombing
o& the monastery was a military

The mystery of

the Ness Monster

right
He
Eisenhower's in-
less than two
“If we have

only

and sacrificing

and

dded: “It

was

PORTSMOUTH, England.

world-famous zoologists and scien-
tists has been solved—or so naval
officers at Portsmouth say.

Naval experts at HMS Vernon,
one of Britain’s torpedo and min-
ing schools, claim they are re-
sponsible for the original Loch
Ness Monster story. P

Since the end of the first world

population canters about
ensemble of ersatz.

“With a wool suit beyond the
financial range of all but the
sheep, and with conventional ac-
cessories dwindling in proportion
to the rise of leather, cotton and
rayon prices, it is easy to forecast
the day when the average ward-
robe will reveal the day’s uniform
as a paper hat, rubber hose, a
tissue handkerchief, a hair shirt,
a bog collar, a green belt, a
Straight jacket and a coat of
paint.”

“Or, possibly,” the magazine
coneluded, “the dandy of the
future will fling open his small-
boy (dresser)—the result of fur-
nishing price increases—to extract
a really glassy suit styled by his
favourite diamond cutter.”—LN.S.

in an





By John Camsell

the world’s
the illusive Loch

that interested The story

ter,
Ness.

fourhorned

|
{

| election was said to have displeased the



worked here and there among
sufferers from acute leukemia,

Loch Ness Monster

greatest sea
has been revealed.

when the naval trawler Welbeck
laid 300 uncharged, 8-foot diame-

The object was to test depths at
which mines could
and how long they would stay
under, After the experiments were
over 100 remained in the loch,







BECAUSE for many years I was connected
textile and dress industry and,





pleased the ladies of the White House, I wrote
Mrs. Harry S. Truman not long ago and
asked her what her favourite colour was. Her
secretary, Miss Reathel Odum, replied that :
it was blue, of almost any shade.” J we offer the following
BOWRAN CUVRALL PAINT — '% gin.,
LASTIKON WHITE — .% gin., 1 gin.
LASTIKON PERMANENT GREEN — 4 gin., % gln., 1 gin.
PROMEUM PRIMER — ‘2 gln., 1 gin.

FROMEUM SILVER — %% gin.

PERMANOID SILVER — %2 gin.

RHELGLOS ENAMEL — 14 pt., 1 pt., % gin., % gln., 1 gin.
KYLANDS VARNISH — }\ pt., 1 pt., % gin., % gin., 1 gin.
RYLANDS FLOOR VARNISH — 1% gin., 1 gin.
LIFEGUARD ENAMEL — % pt., 4% pt.

MAHOGANY VARNISH STAIN

COPAL VARNISH BRUSHES—all sizes

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD,
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

PHONES 4472 and 4687

nm seem
PROTECTS
and
g PRESERVES

That information filled out for me the com- % gin., 1 gin.
plete roster of “White House colours” since
the time of President Theodore Roosevelt.
That was when Alice Roosevelt, the Presi-
dent’s daughter, by wearing a new shade of
blue—immediately christened for her —
launched an idea which has flourished ever
since. That is the virtual adoption of various
-olours by the various First Ladies and their
feminine kin, Here is the listing, as I have
gathered it over the years.

Alice Blue. When Mrs. Harrington Hum- |;
phries, then the private seamstress at the
White House, visited John Wanamaker’s store
in Philadelphia, she was shown a brocade in
pure silk of a new shade just created by
Edwin E. Cassell, the store’s silk buyer. “Mr.
Cassell,” she said, “it is beautiful. I must have
it for Miss Alice.”

“Alice Blue” became a furor — it even
got into a popular song. And linking a colour
with White House residents became a custom.
Incidentally, it is an unwritten law in the |
American textile world that no colour may be
connected with an occupant of the White
House without official sanction,



—oorrrr——e———oo or oo"





Helen Pink. Named for the daughter of
President William Howard Taft, a soft pink-
white, more recently identified as Dusty Pink,




ill om!» J 18153
without Motors

NOW'S THE TIME
TO SELECT YOR:

S
DaCosta’s Electrical Dept.

With or







Pink Lady” was playing, it was called “Hazel
Dawn Pink” after its leading lady.

Nell Rose, A light American Beauty shade,
named for Eleanor Randolph Wilson, who
married William Gibbs McAdoo, Publication
of the report that Miss Wilson had chosen this
colour as a favourite just after her father’s



% NOW ON SHOW FOR THE
COMING FESTIVITIES

Smart Dress Materials

President-elect. But when, on a holiday in
Bermuda, the Wilsons found it used in decor-

lt had a universal success, and millions of
yards of it were sold.



Shadow Lawn Green. The morning after %
Election Day, in 1916, when there was still :
deubt as to whether President Wilson (run- K
ning for his second term) or Justice Charles 3 MADE TO FLATTER THAT WOMANLY
ti) Hvghes had won, I took a chance anc. sent 2/%
tcieuram of congratulations to the former 1% FIGURE
He and Mrs. Wilson were at the then “Sum- 3
mer White House,” a residence called Shadow | $
Lawn, at Deal, NJ. Amused by my act, Mrs.|% Make Your Selection from the following:
Wilson agreed to allow the name to ke asso-
ciated with the new colour and it became very
popuiar. : CREPES, SHEERS, LACES, CREPE
Marion Orchid. Although Mr. Warren (:. SATINS ano A BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT
Harding authorized the name of this colour
—derived from President Harding's home| OF TINSELS
town in Ohio—it was never launched as such.
The President’s sudden death prevented it. STOP IN TO-DAY
Northern Lights Blue. This was exclusive-
ly a wool fabric, the shade never being re
produced in silk. It was a favourite of Mrs | ¥% +

Calvin Coolidge.

Ashes of Roses. Mrs. Herbert Hoover’. | .
choice was a very gentle colour which wa
widely taken up and presently began appear
ing in many Paris fashions,

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
DRY GOODS DEPT.

Yoooes



Eleanor Blue. ‘This shade of blue becam:
almost, if not quite as, famous as that adopte:
by Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt's cousin, Alicc
Roosevelt. It was a soft and charming colour
like delft, and has become a staple today. Mrs,
F, D. R. expressed her liking for it almost
immediately after her husband’s first term
as President began.

NO _ BUSINESS
AS USUAL

The National Prosedine ha
visory Council on Industry
advised that “business ag usual”




serpent

commenced in 1918 eorrae ane to oe atte i 5
a fguncil—composed of in Aerie
, t dustrialis Bar'
mines in Loch bers—also recommmendon oe. 1 oss i

Barley Sticks

Stem Ginger in Bottles
Cake decorations

| Boxes of Chocolates
Ovaltine Rusks

ment of a special rearmament
Committee of eight men whose
names are to remain secret.
These men will offer day-to-day
advice on policy affecting workers

be anchored

2% Tins Digestive
Biscuits ...... $1.80 Ea.

$48.00.

We have about five shopkeepers
in our House of Assembly who
told us to put them there and
they would help the small shop-
keepers as they know their trou-
bles and suffering. They are
certainly helping us, but down-
wards.

Where is two weeks’ holiday
with pay to come from, unless we
are all members of the House,
that’s the only place? We are
not assessed by profits for we
keep no books, they assess us by
stock only. Our

memories are
not short. The servants and other
workers credit goods from us. We
are going to cry halt, right about
turn. This is not democracy.

KENDALL.
Westbury Road,

November 20, 1950



the New Zealanders throughout
the second world war and has
become a legend in his lifetimé,
now is governor-general of New
Zealand and in view of his official
position has not made any com-
ment,

But Maj. Gen, Sir Howard Kip-
penberger, the New Zealand di-
visional commander at Cassino
and now chief New Zealand
war historian, has strongly de-
fended the bombing of the Mon-
astery. Sir Howard took over the
New Zealand division when Sir
Bernard became commander ot
the corps specially formed for the
assault on Cassino, comprising
the New Zealand division, the
78th British division and the 4th
Indian division

immaterial whether the building
was actually being occupied or
not. There was a strong proba-
bility that it was being occupied
and there was a certainty that
when the storming troops reached
the top of Monte Cassino they
would find the abbey occupied
and impregnable. The bombing
reduced it to a condition where
it had no military value.”

In January, 1944, the American
5th Army, under General Clark's
command, attempted to cross the
Rapido river without neutralizing
Monte Cassino. They sustained a
costly repulse. On Feb. 6, 1944,
the American 34th division re-
ported: that its troops were pinned
down by machine-guns on the
abbey walls.

After General

Freyberg took

war these officers have kept their
secret, They have now decided to
lift the ban and the latest story of



over, he received a request from
the Indian division for the bomb-
ing of the monastery. It was de-
cided that it must be bombed for
two reasons—it made an ideal
observation post, and even if not
manned by Germans before the
attack, the remnants of the Ger-
man troops defending the hill
would certainly use it for a final
stand.

“T agree with those views and
I am certain that every soldier in
the corps would have done the
same thing,” Sir Howard added

As the years went by mines
broke loose, But the first sensation
was on April 14, 1933, when people
on the lochside claimed they saw
the serpentine-like humps emerge
from the water.

Most of the watchers said the
monster had a “row of round
humps.” Zoologists and other in-
vestigators travelled from all over
the world to investigate the
legend. It brought fame and pros-
perity to the lochside,

The naval officers at Portsmouth

now predict that the “monster”
will make its final. bow next
Spring when the swollen mountain
streams disturb the waters of the
loch

It is then anticipated

is. that the
remaining mines—about thirty or
forty—will bob. to the surface

—LN.S.

and housewives,

Chancellor of the Exe
Hugh Gaitskell and seven ah

ministers or their representative

attended a recent meeting of th
Production Council and discusse
two important subjects. The
were:—

1. Switching of materials ant
men to war jobs,

2. Slashing electricity sup
to homes and shops to cu!
power cuts in the more importan
factories. Power cuts are holdin
up production.

The Government is expected te
allocate raw materials to the wa)
industries, It will be man
months before materials are
switched in any great quantities

An additional quarter of a mil
lion men for producing arma
ments will not be required unti

the end of 1951. —I.N:S



~

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2% Tins Gingernut
Fab bthle enue» $1.80 Ea.
« Marshmellows .. . 35c. Ea.
z Cake Mix........ 44c, Ea.
ty Grapefruit Hearts... 42c.
Sliced Mangoes 29c. Ea.






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Beef Suet
Pork Lard Gold Braid Rum
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Liver Prunier Brandy
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Australian Chickens
Australian Ducks
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Loie Roderer Champagne
Mumm's Champagne
Tuborg Beer





FRESH FRUIT —

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a Ra



ALAC EET LEONA Ne



WEDNESDAY,

Council

NOVEMBER 22, 1950 ~



Suggests

Settlement With

British Union Oil Co...

_ THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL are of the opinion that
Government would be well advised to settle the compen-

sation to the British Union

eum Act by the issue of a lease, with

Oil Company under the Petrol-

provision for cash compensation when proved losses rising

from the activities of other

St. Joseph Gets
$21,600 For

Road Repairs

The House of Assembly yes-
terday passed a supplementary
Resolution for $21,600 as a grant
to the Commissioners of High-
ways of St. Joseph to carry out
urgent repairs to roads in the
parish,
_ The Addendum to the Resolu-
tion reads

The amount



S ar allocated to the
Commissioners of Highways for
the parish of St, Joseph for the
upkeep of parish highways dur-
ing the year 1950-51 was $15,485.

The recent heavy rainfall’ ha
caused serious damage to several
of the roads in St, Joseph's parisn
and some of the roads are now
impassable owing to landslides

The Highways Commissioner:
have intimated that there are no
funds at their disposal to effect
the repairs which are both neces-
Sary and urgent and have asked
that @ special grant be made for
carrying out the work.

The Director of Highways and
Transport has inspected the roads
and has advised that the repairs
to the roads should be effected
at once. He has also recom-
mended the additional grant now
requested in this Resolution.

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) moved
the passing of the Resolution
He said that although the Gov-
ernment had found it necessary |
to send the Resolution to the
House immediately, the Director
did not propose to start the work |
immediately. As soon as one
could reasonably expect that the|
heavy rains would stop, however.
he would begin.

Dr. H. G. Cummins (L) second-
ed the motion.

Mr. W. W. Reece (E) said that
St. Joseph was not the only
parish which had suffered as a
result of the heavy rainfall the
island had been having. He could
speak for Christ Church, The
roads there were very much in
need of repairs. He knew tenan-
try roads in the parish where it
was impossible to get in and out
except by boat. At any rate this
Resolution seemed to be the be-
ginning of things and he hoped
Christ Church would not be for-
gotten.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
that the Resolution might be re-
garded as an emergency Resolu-
tion, still no doubt the people of
St. Joseph probably regarded
the proposed expenditure as a
“God-send.” At this time of the
year the people in that parish
like some other rural areas, de-
pended on work through the
parochial highways departments.
These were doing very little and
in many cases nothing at all.

There had been a lot of dissat-
isfaction about the little work be-
ing done by these Highways Com-
missioners, He did not know if
their total funds had been com-
pletely exhausted, but if that was
so he thought the Central Gov-
ernment might well consifer the
possibility of assisting some of
them with a little more money at
this time, for the repair, mainten-
ance or construction of highways.
This would put more money in
circulation in these areas which
would be a help to the people at
a time when everyone was faced
with having to expend doubly or
trebly what he would ordinarily.

Jobless Invade
Queen’s Park

Crowds of people invade the
Employment Agency Department
at Queen’s Park day after day
in the hope of being chosen for
emigration to the U.S. for em-
ployment.

From 9 am, to 3 p.m. every-
day for the past two weeks clerks
of the department were doing
nothing else but registering and
renewing registrations for both
employee and tinemployed Bar-
badians,

The reason for the rush is the
fact that the delegation sent from
Barbados to the U.S. about 4
month ago to seek emigration for
Barbadians, brought back great
prospects of getting emigration
for them to the U.S. in the near
future.

Yesterday at 3 p.m. the Em-
ployment Agency had questioned
and registered 40 men hile |
‘nearly as many more were told to
return the next day.





licensees occur.

At yesterday’s meeting of the
G.
Massiah handed in the report of

Council, the Hon’ble Dr, H.
the Select Committee appointed
to consider and report on the Bil)
intituled an Act to provide for
the Establishment of a Corppra-
tion to be known as the Natural
Gas Corporation for the functions
and duties of the Corporation for
the acquisition by, or transfer to
it of undertakings.

The Committee recommended
certain amendments to the Bill

if necessary, | reads:
The Airport Manager has re-
ported the absolute necessity of
supplying information relative to
wind velocity and direction and
barometric pressure, to pilots of
aircraft .operating .into -Seawell
X It is essential, especially

at night, that this information be
bassed to aircraft at half-minute to

House Pass
- $600 To
Aid Pilots

on about wind conditions

Addendum

one-minute intervals during ap-
proach.

There is, at the Airport, at pres-
ent, no means of ascertaining ac-
curately this information as the
Air Ministry Meteorological Sta-

tion is 75 yards away from the
Control

i s . ° a s Tower and when it is| wife. The law presumed that] the following bills:—
ellie bere ote raining or during the night the|every man knew the nature of Acill| {2 amend the Colonial Treasurer's
ing of the following addresses, to i ou vane cannot f/bis acts and was responsible {01} Bill to amend the Vestries Act, 1911
ie wintallacea tha Eackmome tt all, them. If after a consideration of Sdiiees Semantics Fancy}
; Great Risk the evidence, the Defence failed] iggr" Production and Export Act, |
| The Legislative Council have the] The absence of accurate jn-| ‘0 Satisfy them that the accused} The Couneil adjourned to meet on |
honour to refer to the Bill in-] formation regarding wind condi- bad been insane according to the} Tuesday, November 28. |
tituled an Act to provide forjtions has caused pilots of air-|'equirements of the law when he HOUSE
the establishment of a Corpora-| craft coming to Barbados either | Killed Meta Clement, it was their palatine, Bees eae met
tion to be known as the Natural|to return to their bases or to | duty to find him guilty. A statement showing the Gross Cus-

Gas Corporation, for the func-| effect ~ landing at great risk.
tions and duties of the Corpor-|It is now proposed to purchase

ation, for the acquisition by or} a

‘transfer to

purposes connected with

matters aforesaid.

The Council have agreed to the
passing of the Bill with certain
amendments,

it of undertakings, | “Windial”
rights and property and to make| locally and
compensation therefor and for|wind direction and wind velocity

the/on a dial, i

very modern Bendix-Friez

which is available
which records the

x This instrument will
be installed in the Control Tower
at the Airport and will be visible
at any time during the day or
night.

Consideration is being given

The House of Assembly yester-
* passed a Supplementary Reso-
lution for $600 for the purchase of |
an instrument for giving informa-

j to | dards
pilots operating at Seawell airport.
to the Resolution






{he Council are of the opinion] to the provision of further neces-
that Government would be well}Sary equipment at Seawell Air-
advised to settle the compensa-| Port in conformity with the in-
tion to the British Union Oil} ternational airport standards but




Company under the Petroleum
Act by the issue of a lease with,
if necessary, provision for cash
compensation when _ proved
losses arising from the activi-
ties of other licensees occur.

The Council are further of the

opinion that the Government
might tind it embarrassing to

raise a loan to pay compensa-)Seawell for giving the informa-
in view of theftion mentioned which would be

tion in cash

it is considered that the require-
ment of this Windial is too
urgent to await the comprehen-
sive proposals.

Mr. G, H. Adams (L) moved
the passing of the Resolution.
He referred to the Addendum
and said that hon. members
would see that there was not a
sufficiently good instrument at

many offer proposals of capital} Supplied to pilots and of which

expenditure which may require] Pilots had frequently complained.

the Government to enter the
loan market.

The Council therefore recommend] ly smal] but it would be neces-

for Your Excellency’s favour-| sary to come to the House later |fence
that hefore} for
the Act is brought into force}connection with recent develop-|that which lay on the Prosecu-
every effort should be made to}ments at the Airport.

able consideration

explore the
settlement

possibility of a
with the

of a lease.”

What M.Ps



Want To Know onded the motion.

When the House of Assembly] quired when the new runway
met yesterday two members asked] would be completed.

questions.
Mr. W. A. Crawford.

An up-to-date one w as
therefore a necessity. The sum
being asked for was comparative-

other sums of money in

He did not mean in connec-

British] tion with the runway. He took|The Defence did not have to sat-
Union Oil Company by means |it

that other
be coming to island and
times of arrival and departure
might * differ considerably from
the present schedule, making it
imperative for the airport to be
kept up-to-date.

Dr. H. G. Cummins

*planes
the

would

(L)
Wilkinson (E)

sec-
Mr. &. H. in-

Mr. Adams reptied that if the
rain did not keep un, the runway

1. Will the Government cause| would be ready for use by the

to be laid on the table of the House
figures showing the total number
and acreage of sugar plantations
and or sugar factories owned by
absentee proprietors in Barbados?
2. In view of the acute land
hunger in the colony, and the
general unavailability of land,
Will Government take action
with a view to the expropriation |
of land owned by absentee pro-

prietors and make such land avail-, necessary and give the House] quality of the act, or as not to

able for outright purchase by com-
petent agriculturists and others, or

make arrangements for its culti-} and additions to buildings now|was not in law responsible for
vation under such conditions as] at the airport.

will ensure that the profits obtain-

able therefrom accrue to the work-| ernment felt as the hon. member|the Chief Justice dealt with hal-

ers engaged in its cultivation?

3. Will the Government intro-
duce legislation to prohibit futu
acquisition by companies or in-
dividuals of agricultural or other
lands with an area in excess of
500 acres?

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson.

1. Is it a fact that the Cotton

re| might disclose a secret, however,

middle of January. That was
the latest information he had.

Mr. W. W. Reece (E) said that
it was necessary to have a first-
class airport. Not only was it
necessary to have a good runway
but all the necessary accessories
and especially a suitable terminal
building.

While they were spending
money he thought that it would
be as well to do all that was

what the total cost would
rather than make alterations

Mr. Adams said that the Gov-

that a wholly good airport should
be set up right away. If he

he would tell hon. members that
the proposal put up by the Head
of the Department was so exten-
sive and comprehensive that the
Government had to spend more
than the normal time on it. It
was very likely that a_ bigger

Spinning Plant situate on lands] terminal building would be pro-
of the Barbados Co-operative Fac-| viqeq, but he would like to tell

tory Ltd., in White Park Road, St.| the

Michael, has been sold?

2. If the answer to (1) above; or changes were

is in the affirmative, then

(a) Who is the purchaser there-| airport in the “A” class.

of?

What is the amount of the
selling price?

Has the whole amount of the
purchase money been paid
in cash ? If not, then how
is the unpaid balance
secured and what are the
terms of payment ?

Why was it not auctioned
or Tenders advertised for?

“Investigator” Off The Run
The Government fishing
“Investigator” will be off the run
now for a short period.
It was dry docked on

(b)
(ce)

(e)



hon, member 18 on

rch that whatever alterations
. brought about
not put the

at Seawell would





RETIRED JUDGE
GETS C.B.E.

From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTOWN, St. Vincent.

Mr, George Edward Fugl
Richards, retired Puisne Judge of
the Windward and Leeward
Islands, was invested at Govern-
ment House on Monday 13th, by
His Excellency ‘the Governor,
with the Insignia of the Com-

craft] panionship of the British Empire.

Mr. Richards who lives in St.
Lucia and who was awarded the

Monday |C.B.E. for legal work done there

i long with the schooner|and the Leeward Islands specia:-
SLeckindee $” for cleaning and]ly requested that the investiture

general repairs.

should take place in St. Vincent

Schooner “Emeline” is expected] where he was born and where he

to be taken up on the dock to-day. has many relatives and friends.



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in print
be,|/know that what he was doing — —-—__—_—.
was wrong, then such a rson 5 ‘
i ie ASSAULT COSTS 20'- |
his act,” A fine of 20s, and 2s. costs! %
In his review of the evidence.|to be paid in 14 days or one|\ ¥
month’s imprisonment was im-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| In The
Guilty Legislature
@ From Page 3.
|



‘Butcher Found

; 3 Yesterday
that he was incapable of kn wing

the nature of his act, or knowin, i
. COUNCIL
The Legisiative Council met at 2 p.m |
yesterday }
The clerk offered an excuse for the |
absence of the Hon. Mrs. M. Hanschell. |
A communication was read from His |
Excellency the Governor informing the |
Council that he had been pleased to
grant the Hon. J. H. Mahon, leave of
th apeenos from November 23 to December |
er.
The Hon. the Acting Colonial Secre-
tary laid the following documents:—
Annual Report of the Public Works
Department for the year ended 3ist of |
December, 1949,
Statement showing Gross Customs and
Excise Receipts for the six months ended |

that what he was doing was wrohg
, They must reter the words ana
| deeds of the accused to those stan-
recognised by the Human
race, and if they found that they
transgressed those limits and ap-
peared so strange and unaccount-
able, they might come to
conclusion that he was suffering
from a disordered mind and incap-
able of knowing the nature o! his
act.

After reviewing the evidence in
detail, Mr. Dear submitted that ee es pide ey
j i . ir , Chairman of t -
seal caseds soa oe velopinent Sad Welfare Organisation tor

7-49.
the accused had been in the dis- The Hon. Dr. H. G



Massiah laid the |

. “ “ : a report of the Select Committee appointed
wae State of mind to which to? Consider and report on the Bill to
he had referred. provide for the Establishment of a Cor- |

No Dispute Poration to be known as the Natural /

Gas Corporation, for the functions and
duties of the Corporation, for the acqui-
sition by or transfer to it of undertak-
ings. |

The Council postponed consideration of

Mr. Field pointed out that there
was no dispute over the fact that
the accused had killed his reputed





They must base their conclu-
sions not on speculations and theo-
ries but on the evidence.

The Court was not a place for
sympathy, said Mr. Field after go-
ing through the evidence. They
were not to let themselves be mis-
guided by the idea that they were
there to show sympathy. They
were there to do the duty which
the law required them to do, to
reach a verdict according to the
evidence.

The Chief Justice summed up
to the jury for 50 minutes. In
the course of doing so, he re-
minded them of the points that
Counsel had made, and reviewed
the evidence that had been given.
There was no suggestion that the
accused did not kill Meta Clement,
so their deliberations would be
confined to the question as to the
sanity or otherwise of the :

toms and Excise Receipts for six months
ended 30th Sentember, 1950.

A statement of the expenditure of: the |
Housing Board to the 30th of June, 1950.

The Annual Report of the Public Works
Department for the year ended 3ist
December, 1949

The Report on Development and Wel-
fare in the West Indies, 1947-49, by Major
General Sir Hubert Rance, G.C.M.G.,
GB.E,, C.B. |

Mr, Cox ave notice of a Resolution |
to approve of the Book of Reference
and Plan of the proposed extension of
the Waterworks im the parish of St. |
Michael |

The House passed:

A_ Resolution to place the sum of
$21,600 at the disposal of the Governor
in-Executive Committee to supplement
the Estimates 1950-51, Part I, Current,
as shown in the Supplementary Estimates
1950-51, No, 32, which form the Schedule
Neha Becatution.

solution to place the sum o}

$600 at the disposal of the Gretiotine
Executive Committee to supplement the
Estimates 1950-51, Part 1, Current, as
shown in the Supplementary . Estimates
1950-51, No, 31, which form the Schedule
to this Resolution

A Bill to amend the P p ,
veba Titee ‘oor Relief Act

A Bill to amend th y r p
age e Vestries Act 1911



on July 5.

At the same time they would
consider the evidence of the
state of his mind on the other
dates that had been given in so
far as they would prove helpful
in arriving at a conclusion as to
what had been the state of his
mind on the material date,

The onus that lay on the De-
to establish insanity ac-
cording to law was not as high as



Adams Denies
Rumours

Mr. G. H. Adams refuted =
terday in the House of heanaiiy
the rumour which appeared in a
section of the Press stating that
the present Government were
about to draft legis!ation to give
them another year’s sitting in the
House before prorogation,

It was said, he stated, that the
Government wanted to bring that

tion to establish the guilt of an
accused person in a criminal case.

isfy them beyond all reasonable
doubt, but on a consideration of
the evidence as a whole, and

: about because they wanted to
taking into account all the pro- draw more money from the
babilities of the case. Treasury,

Mental Derangement “No decision has been made

They had heard a lot about
mental derangement, the Chief
Justice continued, but what they
had to think carefully about was
the legal definition of insanity.
He would read them a passage
from an authority, a passage that
defined the insanity which ne-
gatived the wicked intention

i it w e: to prove

The Chief Justice read as fol-/@8ainst his party, but he wanted
lows: “When it can be shown|them to fight cleanly, he said.
that a person at the time of the} Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E) in
commission of an offence, the|!@ply, said that he had never
commission of which would other- | indulged in useless futile corre-
wise be criminal, was labouring|spondence, The Electors Associ-
under such a_ defect of reason|ation had no official press, no
from a disease of the mind as| official writer, and he (Mr
not to know the nature and|Adams) had never seen his name

or any discussion taken place on
any such question, and as far as
I know, no such question is in
the mind of any of the members
of the Government.”

Mr. Adams said that the Gov-
ernment saw no necessity to pro-
long the life of the House at that
moment, He appreciated the

lucinations in the light of what
had been said in the medical
testimony, and touched on other
aspects of the evidence dealing
with the state of mind of the ac-
cused . Ff

The Chief Justice too warned
the jury about being swayed by
sympathy for the accused or for
the deceased, The duty they had
to perform was a duty to the ac-
cused and a duty to the Crown,
as gentlemen in whose hands the
administration of justice was re-
posed in that case.

The jury retired at 2.05 p.m.
and returned with their verdict
at 2.25 p.m.

The Court adjourned until 10
a.m. to-day, when it is planned
to start another murder trial, the
King against James Babb.

posed on Darcy Gibson of Eagle
Hall, St, Michael by Mr, Talma
yesterday for assaulting Vinston
Haynes on October 19.






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conve
Pull off the
mam Weeee Sete | Make that stew really tasty
with just a little Marmite !
Make it better for you too —
Marmite contains the B2
vitamins that build up
health and resistance to
illness, That’s why it’s so
good for everyone on bread
and butter or in tasty sand-
wiches. You can do so
much with Marmite in

mes
THOMAS KERFOOT & CO. LTD.

——

Acid Stomach -
Quitâ„¢ relict



nan lite Antacid Pereder soups, gravies, sauces and
mended for the quick relief of savoury dishes-—-and Marmite

i we disorders arising does so much for good cooking.
from hy acidity. Heart-

MARMITE .

The Vitamin B Yeast Food

Made in England
Ke

BReaseeasn .
eee be es Ee ee

M@ AGAIN AVAILABLE !!

» PURINA 28
= PIGEON CHow *

mH. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - bistributors Ml
se ee en ee a a ne ete a ene e



ANTACID
POWDER

Neutralises Acid



Relieves Pain

@ For use away from home -

Carry a few
@ Nowaterneeded De WITT'S

@ Prompt relief
@ Euiycamed ANTACID
TABLETS

@ Cell-sealed















WHEN THE \
OCCASION }
CALLS FOR }
SOMETHING }
SPECIAL

YOU"LL










Our CHEF has a certain NEED ,

flair with food that makes '
every item on the Menu ;
really special, Enjoy our THE

palate—thrilling dishes

TO-DAY 3}
OR

TO-NIGHT



FOLLOWING

Figured and Flowered ART SILK from ....

$2.25 to 4.50 yd.
$4.50 yd.

at $4.10 yd.
ALLOVER LACE . at $2.66 to 2.77 yd.

in Pink, Blue, Green, Black and White

BRODERIE ANGLAIS $4.02 & 4.45 yd.

in Pink and Blue
in Pink, Green and White al $2.40 to 3.85 yd.

seen eeneee

FLOWERED SATIN

Coloured STRIPED SATIN








Make a date
FRIENDS at

THE GREEN

with YOUR

a
= <=








EMBROIDERED QRGANDIE

: CRINKLE GEORGETTE .......
DRAGON in Pink, Blue and Green al $1.74 yd.
FOR BETTER MEALS MOSS CREPE .....cccc cece ccc eveenscenees ew ene



n Biscuit, Cerise, Tan, Sheba, Pink
Grey and Emerald ... ...

HARRISON'S

and
BETTER SERVICE

For Reservation Dial 3896

at $3.00 yd.
DIAL 2664















Look at the Prices on These

TROPICALS & TWEED

TWEEDS

Dil Vibe iii cdamiieerrcon Oe
$3.79

$3.87
$4.21
$4.94
$5.02



TROPICALS

Per Yard._..........-93.14
$3.47

They will make you a smart
and economical Christmas suit

CAVE SHEPHERD & C0., LTD.
10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street













PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1950
qxeeereseeasrcranneemannanpamasmmuamammasaataaasastiaatma maaan magus tama araaceaattatt tte ACES OT AAA LCL LLL





pe HENRY W CARL NWERSON -E Ce : "|| ee

“VITACUP* WE:

See

GORDON BOLDEN

BARBADOS GARAGE
130 Reepuck St. ts: Diai 3671

—$— SOFT



Ali ‘
| | “Asean Son ——









Ww

awa










* tt
SOE SSOOSOPOOS SPSS?

SISCo,
PAINTS

\\3//

MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY

eae ee as ee ane ee
Stik. \|- r'S MY FAULT! THE POOR Y
{ NO SIGN} | LITTLE
dj ete A OF HIM!! | SE
et Ge B, / SOMETHING! is
3 .
ai | : /
:

LAD|ES...PLEASE!

i ADORABLE! Y SweeT!

MUST HAVE |
5 ~-.. CONE WRONG)

vy > WITH THE
Ay C APPARATUS!

i « ne”

|
j











BLONDIE | BY CHIC YOUNG



MITTIN)
VALLI Lt

ouCcH!

YOU'RE © TING

Ww)







I_ MADE ‘ONE
SUGGESTION TO HER



Theres a ’
SLSECO Paint for every
utpose .-
SISSONS BROTHERS
& COMPANY. LTO.
SISO PAINTS_-Stocked by T. Herbert
Ltd., Plantations Ltd., Carter & Co., Bar-
bados Co-Operative Cotton Factory, N. B.

FOR HEALTH

G3¢ PER 1/2 LB. TIN.











Howell, G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd.,
my T. J. Sealy, Central Foundry Ltd., Wat-
‘ei ! kins & Co., Manning & Co., Ltd., C. S.
#33 i Ye Pitcher & Co.. Ltd., and The B'dos
7 : a i ) ae Hardware Co,, Ltd.
a oul |} { oe
s : 656605656000 9999 .
ifea. Ring Fo sect Syadlate, lat, World riahts senereed 4 re. a COSOOOU GOOFS FOP SOI OOSS.








AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AN’

BY FRANK _ STRIKER
OLD MAN
es ~~

GET READY, KIRK, WE'LL SLUG WA YEAH, THEN THERE WONT BE. BULLET
ANYONE WHO TRIES TO GET JOB AS




found the remedy to restore
YOUTHFUL VIGOUR

This young man was beta
prematurely ened by. kidne:
trouble. He tells in his lene
how Kruschen gave him back
health after weeks of pain :— ™



sy ibe Lae ee, MivGeo—— |

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS “Tt suffered for weeks from
kidney trouble and felt like an
old maa although I am only 31,
If I stooped to do anything #%
was agony to straighten

again. Several people ad

me to try Kruschen Salts as ey




TuaT t OO!!







— Bi + had found them wonderful.
Gor aaUY WHO ReOUIRED A tried them and found they_gave
LOT TO WIN me relief from pain, and I felt





SAID HE COULD

00 THE

FOR ME -HES A
GREAT TALKER /

better in every way. I shall pg

on With the daily dose because

can now do my day’s wor!

not feel any the worse for it,”
8.V.0.






—~.

Unless the kidneys function
| properly, certain acid wastes,
instead of being expelled. one
allowed to pollute the bi
etream and produce troublesome
complaints—backache, rheuma-
tism and excessive fatigue.
Krusechen is one of the finest
diuretics or kidney aperients.
The small daily dose keeps the
kidneys and other internal organs
working smoothly and naturally,
so that the blood stream
purified and vigorous health
restored, ,
Ask your nearest Chemist oF
Drug Store for Kruschen.

A shake of Vim, a quick rub round with £;
a damp cloth —and dirty, greasy things £:
= shine like new again! Vim cleans so

a

quickly, so smoothly — keeps surfaces
beautifully polished and bright !
cleans everything

smoothly and speedily










BY ALEX RAYMOND Ms

FREE! .

100 wonderful recipes

Here’s an offer you will want to take advantage of ! The makers of
_ Royal Baking Powder are offering you a beautifully illustrated free
| cookery book containing over 100 delicious and exciting recipes
) specially tested by their cookery expert. With Royal Baking Powder
{ '© guarantee successful results, you can count on these recipes being
‘ top favourites. To get your copy of the book, write to address below.

Ewen








f HERE'S
| SOMETHING,
SiR... IT'S
VERY SMALL
BUT iT SAYS:
“AMONG THOSE

NS TO LOOK as Y~
IF MY BUNCH







& RAY MOORES

BUT BUD ISN'T QUICK ENOUGH # — LUCKY HE DIDNTHIT YoU INSTEAD

TREADING WATER, THE PHANTOM —= acts on ae LL NEVER 4
SHOOTE FIRST. : HI DARK SEA NOW.

mT ~

TROUBLE? LETS TURN : : IS COME HELP US WITH THE RHINO!

\T OFF MONK. an,
, ee
——




















@ FOOL OUTA ME ~ TAKIN’
mer M'Y MONKEY? STAND
BACK? |'M SHOCTIN'S

oe will be delighted with ‘Ovaltine’
- mixed Cold. It is the ideal hot weather
drink . . . deliciously cool, creamy and
refreshing . . . most nourishing and sustain- ;
ing. By preparing ‘Ovaltine’ cold —instead / y

of hot—you enjoy the same health - giving eh a
qualities that have made it the world’s most fh.
popular food beverage. " ee

DEVILS ABOARD THAT SHIP. | DIDN'T This scientific combination of Nature’s best

BUT POOR DEVIL DOESNT UNDER -

SANDWICH

<< : HAVE TIME TO STOP FOR HIM. ILL |STAND. HOW COULD H/S MASTER today eee da ee *
v7 NONE TO SPEAK OF. GET THI MONKEY HOME, -— LEAVE HIM IN TH/S HORRIBLE One of the many seseratte ches!’ Bites on eheenan i
TAKE THIS MONKEV THEN CATCHUP WITH ~
THEM + SOMEWHERE?
HIM, HES WORTH HIS fret cookery book

An ional gl f ‘ ine’ i
IGUIT IN DIAMONDS! occasional glass of Cold ‘ Ovaltine’ during

the day will help quickly to revive flagging

i ; Si
or Regulo 8) 7 ty 10 min-

Je

INGREDIENTS; 2 eggs; 4 02. sugar; sieved flour, cocoa and bakin i i
i ‘ } ; co 1 bak stren ys ,
Ae au Or weargarene; 8 oz. plain powder, Add just sufficient water a | a Saimesten on oa pespetee ry = =~
: ne hal vel teaspoonful Royal; make it slightly moist, Put mixture t d i 4 a i
te lespoonful cocoa; about 24° into two greased 7-inch sandwich ee ne OOPEREINT HDS Witele
ablespoonfuls of hot water, tins and cook in very hot oven (500° | or in a shaker. ,









[see tt ter os eas BLA: 2 =

| i SP sages abaclacte sit ea e ra Va tine Ce re

| Us : . : .

| se ROYAL and be sure | Energising-Retreshing-Delicious
} P.C.291 Sold in airtight tin by all Chemists and Store °













SSDAY,



NOVEMBER 22,

CLASSIFIED ADS.

1950

TELEPHONE 2508

DIED
WILKINSON—Yesterday at his resi-
dence, Lightsfoot Lane, EDWARD

NORMAN. His funeral will leave his

late residence at 4.30 o'clock this evening

for the Westbury Cemetery.
No Cards. Friends are invited,
Agnes Wilkinson

Norman Wilkinson (nephews), Mr. and

Mys. Conrad Griffith and children.















FOR RENT
HOUSES

APARTMENT —
Lawrence Gap.



At the Camp,

On-the-Sea. Fully

(wife), Vincent and | furnished. Dial 8357.

22.11.50-—t.f.n.

eres
EAYHOUSES — Denismonie and Cul-
pepper, situated at Bathsheba. Apply:











» Mrs. M. Austin, Malvern, St. John.
FOR SALE 19.11.50
i > CULDUNE—Cattlewash, Bathsheba, 4
AUTOMOTIVE Saal arenes and fully furnished tncluding
CAR — One (1) Chevrolet Style Janie, wekcoee ash tee. Sa
Master, leather Upholstery Apply E.| Phone 8310, Mrs. H. S Bynoe. °
Marshall, Government Hill r 1 19.18.50—3r
22 11.50—2n eee”
CAR — 1998 Dodge, 5 seater, in fatrly| gt" James Sen Coat’ bnaurmiahed on
g00d condition. Apply Gordon ffill,| ~ : 12.11.50—6n.

Newbury, St. George



One Terraplane Sedan car same can
be converted into a Hearse or pick-up,



can be seen at Craig’s Garage Owner FLA’

J. C. CLARKE Phone—91-24

21,11,50.—2n. | Vacant



CAR — Austin A-40. 190 Model.
Cwner driven. Mileage 3,000 Miles
Phone:— E, Gill 2454

21.11.50—4n
CAR—A Morris sedan 10,000 miles.

Phone 3100 for Appointment.
: 17.11.50—6n.

TRUCK—One 5-ton Austin Truck 1940
Model. Apply: The Manager,
Vale Factory, St. Andrew.





19.11,.50—3n.
VAN—One (1) 8 H.P. Ford Van, good





condition, going cheap. Dial Belgrave ROOMS

3063, Purity Bakeries Ltd.
19.11.50-—6n.



ELECTRICAL

MOTOR—One (1) G.E. % H.P. Singk
Phase Electric Motor, never used, in
original package. Phone 8641,
9.00 a.m. or after 3.00 p.m.

22.11,50—-31

FURNITURE
FURNITURE—New Mahogany Dining
Chairs, Tub Chairs and Morris Chairs,





Before | or_ bond,



22.11.50—2n. | “EVANDALE—sth Avenue, George St. 3

bedrooms.



Flat at °
now. For further particulgrs

- 4230, Wilkinson & Haynes Co,
+» Office. 7.11.50—t. fin.

LYNSTED — Navy Gardens, 3 Bed-
rooms, oe a room, Garage, Modern
conveniences, itchen Garden, Flower
Garden, Fruit Trees, Lawn. Apply to

. ¥vonet. Telephone 2805







Mrs. G le
21.11.50—t.f.n.

MARA — Worthing Cottage for rent.

Bruce | Quite clean and tidy, an approved tenant

3 Cocoanut trees, 2 Breadfruit trees, and
Yard. Keys next door.
22.11.50—2n

— Two large furnished Bed-
sitting rooms, with or without full
board: on SEA; reasonable terms;
suitable for young couple or gentleman:
Apply: Casuarina Club, Tel. 8496.

22.11.50—1n.

SHOP— At White’s Alley. Part of
No, 6 Swan Street. Suitable for shop
Part of upstairs suitable for
office. Apply to D’arcy A. Scott, Maga-
zine Lane. 38.11.50—3n

STRATHMIGLO—On-sea, Appleby St.
James.—Newly built modern house with
front and back porches, three bedrooms
each with running water, dining room,







1 ittin, . : .
also Mahogany Vanitie: and Dressing foun: é ‘ ify cies deen Seacenie
Tables, A good assortment of Dining | ences. Has never been tenanted, Ready
Tables and Household furniture at | gor occupancy, December ist 1950.
RALPH A. BEARD'S show room, Hard- | phone 2985. Mrs. C. C. Clarke.
wood Alley. Open daily from 8 a.m, 12.11.50—2n
to 4 p.m. Phone 4683. 17.11.50—Gn. 3

“VERONA” — Black Rock, (near

POULTRY Fairfield Road corner), St. Michael.

New wall Bungalow, containing open

CHICKS — Eight (8) only White | Verandah, Dining, Drawing, 3 Bedrooms

Wyandotte Chicks 14 days old hatched
from imported Utility laying strain
Price $6.00, Dial 3394, 22.11.50—2n.

LIVESTOCK

COWS — Four
(2) heifers. One







(4) Milch Cows, Two
Pure bred Holstein
Cow eight months in calf, one Grade
Holstein Cow six months in ealf for
bred Friesian bull Burgute Hilarious at
Central Livestock Station, still giving
16 pts. of milk per day, one heifer\\11
months old progeny of the Canadian
Holstein bull Remus, Rock Dundo, Cave
Hill, St. Michael. 22.11,50—2n,

MISCELLANEOUS

rhinitis letnieeemengerrinenet tla tetii tilts ss
ANTIQUES — Of eveny description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours, Early books, Maps. Auto-
graphs etc. at Gorringes Antique Shop

adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.9.50—t.f.n,

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 11.50—3n.

DOLL’S PRAM — Only 3 months old,
as good as new to suit little girl up to













4 years. Phone 3770.
22,11.50—!n.
Hams, Australia 72 cents per
Currants 34 Rasins 40
C. HERBERT,
55 Tudor St.
21.11.50—2n

POOLE POTTERY EARTHENWARE—A
wide variety just received and on sale.
See your Jewellers, Y. De Lima & Co.,
Ltd., 20 Broad Street, Bridgetown.

18,11 .60—6n



PARASOLS—Plastic Parasols. Many
pretty Colours from which to choose.

At a Special Low Price $1.42 each. | Cortificate.

The Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad

Street. 22.11.50—4n.

RAINCOATS — Plastic Raincoats in
green, pink and blue $2.50 each, The
Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street.

22.11.50—4n







-—$—$— 5
STOCKINGS—Kayser Nylon Stockings
51 gauge The finest available in all
new shades $2.14 eee ae Modern
Di Shi , Broa reet.

hes a. 22.11.50—4n.

a
MAHOGANY TREES—Dial 8105
Pi KING. 21,11,50—T.F.N.

WE have in stock a
“Powers Positive Pills", a
remedy for all Liver and Stomach ills.
Price 1/- Bot. KNIGHT'S Ltd.

YACHT — at ee
“VAGABOND”. Tel. J. A.
Star Garage. Dial 91-33 22,11.50—12n.

WANTED

————

Yacht
Lone





HELP



For FAIRFIELD F. — WwW
Assistant Cane Weigher. (1) Factory
Overseer Do go send original Testi-
monials Apply nager . soi

MISCELLANEOUS

pia

BOXES — All kinds of Card Board

Boxes other oa gate tenet card.
Ad 5

ae weeny e010 50—t.f.n

Required Accra.
22.11.50—2n.



SURGICAL BED —
Rockley. Dial 8290.

SCRAP GOLD AND OLD GOLD
JEWELLERY BOUGHT, highest prices
paid, See your jewellers, Y. De Lima
& Co., Ltd. 20, Broad Street, Bridge-
town, 18.11.50—6n,

ceoienictesonpsipite alienate eae
TSED POSTAGE STAMPS WANTED | persons having

Prompt cash paid for used stamps. If
you wrist, merchandise such a» fountain

Ib. | which was to

1st December,
fresh wapiy oe aanasit

be eae ae eats ’ 2 ee
.C. ani ath, Servants m, ge.
IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. Dial 2947.
R. Archer McKenzie, Street.

22.11,50—3n

“WARSAW” -— Weéeiches Road St.
Michael — Newly built bungalow; con-
taining open verandah, drawing, dining
3 bedrooms with running water, built-in
presses; kitchenette with built-in cup-
boards; Electric light and water, W.C.
and Bath; servants room, garage. Pos-
session Ist December. Dial 2947.
R. Archer McKenzie, Victoria Street.

22.11.50—3n

Prefect Ford (new). Drive

For further particulars Dial
17.11.50—6n.

PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE

Closing to Business from Thursday
23rd through Sunday 26th re-opening
Monday 27th, J, B. Clarke.

«8 es 22.11.50—n.









CAR—
yourself.
2408.







NOTICE

THIS serves to notify the General
Public that the Auction Sale of e
furniture at TRELAWNY, Hastings,
have taken place on
Wednesday 22nd, has been postponed
until further notice. DARCY A, SCOTT,

21.11,50—2n.



NOTICE

Applications for two vacant Vestry
Scholarships (Boys) tenable at the
Alleyne School, will be received by the
undersigned up to Friday, December Ist.
Applicants must be sons of Parishioners
in straitened circumstances. Applica-
tions must be

themselves to
Allayne School on Monday December



4th at 9.30 a.m, to take the entrance
examination.
Cc. A. SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk,
St. Andrew.
19.14.50—7n
NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST
Applications (
tismal certificates)
my office up to

CHURCH

3.00 p.m. on Friday
1950 for

Christ Church

ee at the

or more than twelve years of age on
the date of the examination. >
Candidates must present themselves
for examination, to the headmaster a!
the Boys’ Foundation School on Friday,
8th » 1950 at 9.30 a.m.
Application forms must be obtained
from my office.
WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk to The Vestry,
Christ Church.
22.11.60—6n.



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH
APPLICATIONS for a vacant Frizert
Widow’s Annuity will be received by
the undersigned not later than Friday,

the 24th November, 1950.
Applicants must be widows (white)
Parishioners, and in straitened circum-



stances,
Signed A. A. B, GILL,
Clerk, St. Joseph's Vestry.
18.11.50—4n,
NOTICE
re estate of
HENRY THOMAS MORRISON
deceased
(also known as “George Thomas

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
any debt or_ claim
against the Estate of Thomas
Morrison, deceased, (also wn as

pens, cameras, clothing, etc. will be sent | George Thomas Morrison) late of

hi . Send 300 or more stamps.
Box #49,
21,11,50—2n Altoona Pa, U.S.A.

WANTED TO RENT
HOUSE — In the country, unfurnished.
be bungalow having open veran-
dah, 3 bedrooms,





Jephone if possible. (White) Write
Box 22 C/o Advocate Advert. Dept. |
22,11.60—I1n



EDUCATIONAL
LODGE SCHOOL

THERE will be an Old Boys Cricket
Match at the School beginning at 1 pym.
on Thursday in honour of Mr. John
Goddard who will be Captain of the
ld Boys’ Team.

Will all Old Boys’ and their Wives
try to attend this function,

W. A. FARMER,
Headmaster
20.11 .50—2n.

ALLEYNE SCHOOL __

AN Entrance Examination for the
School Year January — July 1951 will
be held at the School on Monday Dec.
sth, 1950 at 9 a.m. Applications will be
received up to Saturday Dec. 2nd by
the Headmaster and must be accom-





penied by baptismal certificates and
testimonials
Applications for a vacant Bryant

Scholarship tenable at the
School, will be received by the Head-
master up to Saturday Dec. 2nd, 1950.
Baptismal Certificates and _ testimo-
tials must accompany applications and
candidates must present themselves to

the Headmaster on Monday Dec 4th
at 9 a.m. for Examination
” 11 3—n.
,

electricity, water andthe 3ist day

St. pot
thias Gap, Hastings in the parish of Christ
Church in this Island who died on the
M4th day of July 1950,

in culars of

No. 12,
High Street, Bridgetown, on or before
of December 1950, after
which date I shall proceed to distri-
bute the assets of the deceased among
vhe persons entitled thereto, having
regard only to such claims of which
T shall then have had notice and !
will not be Lable for the assets ur
any part thereof so distributed to any
person of whose debt or claim 1 shall
not then have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the
said estate are requested to settle their
indebtedness without delay.

Dated _ this atk October, 1950

GLADYS CUMMINS.





THE public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife (ULA WALKER
(nee Bovell) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone ele
contracting any debt or debts in my
oe unless by a written order signed

me.







The public are hereby warned against

giving credit to my wife LILIAN

Alleyne | SARJEANT (nee CLARKE) as I do not
hold myself résponsible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name unless by a written

erder signed by me.
| (Signed) COSBERT SARJEANT,
Fisher Pond,

St. Thomas.

| 22.11.80—2n











































_PUBLIC SALES | Public Sales—Cont'd

AUCTION





BY instructions received I will sell
by Public Ayction on the spot at Hast-
ings, on Thursday next 30th of November,
Seginning at 2 o'clock, one house called
“Laventure” which consists ot ciosed
Galleny, Drawing & Dining Rooms, 3
Bedrooms each with washstand basin,

St. | Water toilet and Bath.

For inspection see D'Arcy A. Scott,
Magazine Lane. 22.10.50—5n
By instructions of the Agents of the
UNITED BRITISH INSURANCE CO., |
will sell at COLE'S GARAGE, BAY
STREET on FRIDAY 2th. at 2 p.m.
1 Hillman Saloon Car with good tyres
and in working order; damaged in acci-
dent. TERMS CASH.

R. ARCHER McKENZIE.
22.11.50-—3n





UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instructions received I will sell
at the Parochial Building, Cumberland
Street on Thursday, November 23rd at
1 pm. A collection of second hana
ee sheets in good conditign.

cash.
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctionecr.
19.11.50—3n.

i etieteetieaniancncemitettailti
By kind permission of
Cole & Co, Ltd. I will sell at
their garage on FRIDAY Mth at 2
Pm ONE V-8 FORD SALOON CAR
with five new tyres and in good work-
ing order. TERMS CASH Dial 2947
R. Archer Mc Kenzie. 19.11.50—4n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Thursday 23rd by
Morrison we will sell the furniture at
L’ Aventure, Hastings which includes:
Waggon, Side Table, Berbice Chair, Mor-
ris Chairs & Settee with spring cushions,
Rockers & Arm Chairs, Coffee Table all
in Mahogany. Piano by Bechstein; Oak
Chairs; Treadle Electric Sewing Machine;
Glass ware, Tea Coffee and Dinner ware,
Spoons, Forks, Cutlery, Linen Doubie

hog: Bedstead Spring & Mattress,
Pillows, Painted Bedroom Furniture Pink
& Blue in Bedsteads, Presses, Dressing
Tables etc. Zine top Tables, Coal Stove,
Larder, Scales & Weights, 3-burner Valor
Oil Stove, Kitchen Utensils and many
other items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock Terms Cash,
®RRANKER, TROTMAN & CO,,

Auctioneers,
19,11.50—2n

Under The Diamond Hammer

Ihave _ been instructed by the
Insurance Co. to sell on Thursday next
23rd November at 2 o'clock at the yard
of the Courte:y Garage, One (1) Master
6 Chevrolet Car damaged by fire. The
engine and tyres are intact. It can be
essily converted into a pick-up. Terins

Cash.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer
17.11,50—5n,



Messrs.





order of Miss

Under The Diamond Hammer
AUCTION SALE



By instructions received I will sell
at “Trelawny”, near Pavilion Court,
Hastings on Wednesday next 29th of
November, beginning at 12.30 an entire
lot of household furniture which
includes Mahog. and Painted desks,
Mahog. Tub Chairs, Plant Stools, Rush
Chairs, Rockers and Settee, Kidney
Tables, (1) Upholstered Manog. Antique
Chair on C Book Sheives, Carpet,
(1) Green ted dining table with
4 Chairs, (1) Mahog. Serving table,
Several painted presses, Mahog and
painted dressing tables, Mirrors, Sim-
mons Bedsteads with springs & Mat-
tresses, Iron Cots with Mattresses,
Electric Stove, Pine tables, Liquor
Case, Several painted tables & Chalrs,
(1) Coolerator, Glass Jar Larder,
Florence Stove & Oven, Lot of Cutlery,
Glass Ware, Linens, Silvers, Atuminium

Saucepans, Plates & Dishes, and several
other items too numerous to mention
Terms Cash. D'Arcy A. Scott, Auc-
tioneer. 22,11,50—4n

REAL ESTATE

MALVERN FACTORY—Offers are in-
vited for the purchase of Malvern
Factory Buildings as they stand. Apply:
D. S. Payne, Harrow, St. Philip.

19.11.50—3n.







72 SHARES in the B'dos Fire In-
surance Co. Apply N. H. Cox Phone—
8174. 21.11,50—3n,

ABOUT 90 acres of land in several
parcels in the neighbourhood of Friend-
ship Plantation in the parish of St
Andrew. Will be sold as a whole or in
lots. Reasonable price for quick cash
sale. Apply to Mr. Ingram at Turners
Hall Plantation or to Messrs. Carring-
ton & Sealy, Lucas St.





21.11.50—3n.





PROPERTY — at Road View St. Peter,
messuage building situate on 8,790 square
feet of land all modern amenities avail-
able. Apply to A. R. Brome. Dial 4191.

15.11.50—6n

eee lle i enya

PROPERTY at Fitts Village St. James
a (3) roof chattel house standing cn
2,832 square feet of lamd going as a
reasonable bargain. Apply to A. R.
Brome. Dial 4191. 15.11,50—4n

One property at James Street with 57
feet frontage suitable for a bond or
garage. The amount of ei a 8,065

. ft. Apply to D’Arcy A. ott.

7 ae 18.11,50—3n



ON THE SEA
at Garden, St. James
Modern Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two
baths. Overlooking Sea, own private
bathing beach. Good Yacht Anchorage.
Phone 91-50. 16,11,50—t.f.n.





RESTFUL LODGE — Situate at Wil
son Hill, St. John, consisting of 1 Rood
36 1/10 perches of land all in cocoanut
and Fruit Trees etc.

The House contains Three Bedrooms,
Toilet and Bath, Drawing Room and
Gallery upstairs, Dining Room, But-
ehery, Kitchen, Shop ete downstairs
Gorage and Stock Pens, Two Tanks
holding 1,000 gals. watey. Electric Light
Bus Service available. Apply: R,. Med-
ford on Premises. 22.11,50—2n.

RUGBY — 10th Avenue (2nd house
frem Pine Road), Belleville, St ichael,
standing on 3,712 square feet of land and
comaining closed gallery, drawing and
dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, (each with
running water),
conveniences. Servants room and garage
in yard. Inspection 10 a.m. to 12 noon,
and 3 p.m. to 430 pan. on week dats,
on application to Mrs. Robinson, on the
premises.

The property will be set up for sale
by public Competition at our Office,
James Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
Ist December 1950 at 2 p.m.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitorr,
22.11.50—In
BUILDING SITE FOR SALE

* 8,570 square feet of land in PINE

ROAD, Belleville, St. Michael (oblique:y

op! ite 2nd Avenue, and adjoining

“Neath”, the residence of wir. Chees-

man).

The land will be set up for sale by
public competition at our office, Jame
Street, Bridgetown, on Friday Ist
December, 1950, at 1.30 p.m

Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors
22.11.5Q—9n



FOR SALE at Public Competition
the office of the undersigned on Thursday
th day of December, 1950, at 2 p.m.
ALL THAT message or store known
as No. 4 Swan Street, being a three
storey building standing on 2,980 square
feet of land and abutting on Swan Street
and Bolton Lane. Together with the
Goodwill and stock in trade of the busi-
ness known as the “Supply Stores” car-
Tied on in the ground floor of the spid
building.

For inspection and further particulars
apply to the Manager of the Supply
Stores.

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
14.11.50—1in

The Barbados Aquatic Club

NOTICE TO MEMBERS
Notice is hereby given that in accord-
ance with Rule & the Club will be
closed to Members on THURSDAY,
November 23rd, and FRIDAY, 24th,

ment

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

Club as usual.
By order of the Committee,
H SPENCER,
Secretary
17.11.50—-6n

kitchenette, and usual |



|

|



from 8 p.m., for Water Polo Tourna- |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Public Official Sale

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904 (1904-6)
§ 30).
On Friday the 8th day of December

CHATTEL HOUSES—1 have fifty (x
chattel houses of all sizes and descrip
tions for sale. For cash or on terms

(The Provest Marshal's Act 1904 (1904-6) _
Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine {1950 at the hour of 2 o'clock in the}! ON Tuesday the 28th day of | No- Photographs and specifica- $0. Sem ne
Lane. 18.11,50—n, | afternoon will be sold at my office to! vember, 1950 at the hour of 2 o'clock ti f all the latest models Scotch Oatmeal Biscuits
a oe bidder ive any sum not. jn the afternoon will be sold at my c4 e . a toc 9/ —3/- per ib
mS STS eee | under the appraised value s offive to the highest bidder. All that im one volum ie
‘THE GARDEN HOUSE” late residence All that certain piece of Land edn | certain piece of land situate at Kew — eres eee ALSO
of Hon. R. Challenor, with 5 acres 4 |

teining about 3 acres, 24 2/3 Perches
situate in Parish of Christ Church, but-
ting and bounding on lands of late of W

perches of land situate at Country Road
Bridgetown.

The dwelling house contains spacious
Drawing and Dining Rooms, Sitting
rooms, Breakfast room, Pantry and
Kitehen on Main floor. 6 Bedrooms, 2
bathrooms and large verandah upstairs.
Government water and electricity
throughout. 5 servants rooms, garages,
stable; etc. in yard. Tennis Lawn and
beautiful gardens.

Inspection at any time on application jo
the caretaker on the premises.

This property is within 5 minutes walk
from Broad Street.

Offers in writing to be sent to thr
undersigned

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

a strip of land 20ft. wide on which
there is a right of way and on the
— road and on one Drayton
terprise. appratsed as follows:
The whole area of land appraised to
Three thousand,
thirty three Dollars and thirty
Cents ($3,333.33). Attached from Iris
Daziel Weatherhead, Qual. Exix. of Est.
of Eric Stopford Cameron Weatherhead ;

N.B.—25% paid on gay |
of purchase. "
T. T. Headley, |
Provost Marsha)

Solicitors. Provost Marshal's Office, j
James Street 2ist November, 1950. |
14.11,50—10r 23.11.50—m |



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



POST OFFICE NOTICE
Christmas Cards

THERE is no special rate for Christmas Cards, the postage on FURNITURE REMOVED WITH
CARE.

printed papers being applicable both locally and overseas, provided
that the envelope is unsealed. |

Surface Rates

Great Britain and Empire |

Countries 2 cents for the first 2 ozs. and |

one cent for each additional

2 ozs, |

Fereign Countries a as 2 cents for every 2 ozs. or part. |
Air Mail Rates

Same as 2nd Class matter. i.e. |
12 cents per } oz, or part. |
Same as the letter rate.

Great Britain only
Foreign Countries .. be +s

N.B. The air mail rate on postcards i.e. half the letter
applicable to Christmas cards.

rate. is not}

Local Rates |<

The minimum postage on a Card for local delivery is 2 cents up!
to 4 ozs. and one cent for each additional 4 ozs,
General Post Office,

20th November, 1950.



ATTENTION is drawn to the Defence
will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday 20th November,
1950.

2. Under this Order

“Sacrool” is as follows: —

the tMaximum retail selling price of







UNIT OF SALE MAXIMUM RETAIL

PRICE
30c.

ITEM



Sacrool .. .. Bottle .. =





18th November, 1950. 19.11.50.—2n.





SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLAND





STEAMSHIP CO. The MV. “Daerwood” will ac

cept Cargo and Passengers for
Sailing from Antwerp, Rotterdam and St. Lucia; St. Vincent; Grenada

Holland s.s. ‘‘HELENA" 2ist,

25th, November.

Sailing from Amsterdam,
17th.

20th., nd Aruba

2last.

Sailing Tuesday
and Dover
and 18th, The M.V. “Moneka” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
Montserrat
Sailing Fri-

ms. “ORANJESTAD"
November.

Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Cura-
cao etc. m.s, “DELFT” 6th. Novembgr;
s.s. “FARNSUM” igth. November; m.s,
“ORANJESTAD” Ist. November.

Dominica, Antigua,
Nevis and St. Kitts
day 24th.

Sailing to ‘Trinidad, bo, B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS
aoa m.s. “HELENA” 11th. ASSOCIATION Ine.

Sailing to Madeira, Plymouth, Ant-
“WILLEM-

Tele. 4047.
werp, and Amsterdam, m.s.
STAD” 17th. November,







Canadian National Steamship



SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 10 Nov. 14 Nov. - 24 Nov 24 Nov.
CANADIAN CHALLENG! 23 Nov. 27 Nov. — 7 Dec ? Dec
LADY RODNEY .. ae oo 2 Dec. 4 Dec 13 Dee 14 Dec,
LADY NELSON “ . — 19 Dee. 2. Dec 30 Dee 3) Dec.
LADY RODNEY . . - 1" Jan. 19Jan. 2b Jan. 29 Jan,
LADY NELSON . . a 1 Feb. # Feb 12 Feb. 13 Feb
NORTHBOUND
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston St. John
LADY NELSON 28 Nov. 30 Nov. 9 Dec. 16 Dee,
LADY RODNEY 25 Dee. 27 Dee. € Jan. 7 Jan,
LADY NELSON .. 11 Jan. 3 Jan. 22 Jan. 23 Jan.
LADY RODNEY . . 10 Feb. 12 Feb. 21 Feb. 22 Feb.
LADY NELSON 25 Feb. 27 Feb. 6 March ® March
™K.—Subiect \ change witnout notice. Ai vessels Atted with cold storage cham

Passenger Fares and freigh' .«.es on application to :—



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents.

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





Due

Vessel From Leaves Barbados

S.S. “BEDFORD EARL.” London. 25th Oct. 25th Nov

S.S. “SPECIALIST” London. 8th Nov. 23rd Nov

8.S. PHILOSOPHER” Liverpool, 15th Nov. 29th Nov.

S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” London. 25th Nov. 6th Dec.

S.S. “EXPLORER” Liverpool 30th Nov. 14th Dec
S.S. “COLONIAL” Newport and

Glasgow. End Nov. Mid Dec.



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “LLOYDCREST” London .. 7th Dec.

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

CIE. GLE. TRAN ATLANTIQUE
(French Line)

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



. “GASCOGNE”

. “GASCOGNE” Sailing to PLYMOUTH & LE HAVRE

via Martinique and Guadaloupe Novem-
ber 14th, 1950.

. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to Trinidad, La Guayra, Curacao.
Cartagena and Jamaica December 6th,

1950.

Sailing to PLYMOUTH & LE HAVRE via

Martinique and Guadeloupe December
17th, 1950.

All ships accepting Passengers, Cargo and
Maii,

S.S. “COLOMBIE”

8.8.
SS.

“GASCOGNE” First Class Passages Only.

“COLOMBIE” First, Cabin and Tourist Class Passages.

For further particulars

R. M. JONES & CO. LTD.—Agents.

he
j

apply to:—









Road in the parish of St. Michael in



| Public Official Unreserved

Unis

ment 21.1/6
A. Yearwood, but now of J. A. Tudor, on {1 1/6 perches are included in the area

» ot the public road hereinafter
toned) abutting and bounding on lands
at of Samuel Bruce, of Maude Broomes, of
Benjamin Cutting,
Road,
three hundred and) abut and bound together with the mes-
thee suage or Dwelling House thereon call-
ed “Normanville” buildings and all ap-
purtenances
A Vivian Eugene Hackett for and towards
(dec’d) for and a = ete. | satisfaction, &c.

N.B. : 28°

Provost Marshal's Office,
2ist November,



3ARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER

(Control of Drug and
Patent and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 10 which

BE WISE . . . ADVERTISE









PAGE SEVEN



}

SOMETHING NEW

Scotch Oatmeal Bread

Sale

BRITISH CARS 1950



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

JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

Island containing by admeasure- Whole Wheat 5

perches (of which area

men-

and on the public Dial 3296, 3063, 4529

or however else the same may










CHRISTMAS IS FAST

— and we have —




thereto — Attached from

Deposit to be paid on day

of Peto wid on the |} XMAS CRACKERS, XMAS TREES, TOYS.
above date, said sale

Come in early and select yours.

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)

will be kept open ang »
subsequent day will be
fixed for said sale.
T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal.

ipso
22.11.50—3n,

py PLACE YOUR ORDERS WITH US NOW FOR THE
* FOLLOWING



Also a Varied Assortment of SOUPS:
HEINZ :—Cream of Celery, Beef-Noodle, Oxtail, Cream
Chicken, Vegetable Cream of Mi room
FRAY BENTOS :—Kidney, Beef and Cream of Tomato
MORTON'S :—Vegetable, and Tomato
BATCHELOR :—Cream of Tomato
SUNRICH :—Tomato Soup
CROSS & BLACKWELL :—Asparagus, Oxtail, and Tomato
Extra care taken
Removal.

Personal Supervision
Estimate freely given, Dial 3909

of Furniture



Codrington, Britton's X Rd



EVERY WOMAN KNOWS

BLABDON

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

FOR SALE

“CRANE VIEW AND CRANE
VILLA" These attractive proper-
ties with over 4% acre; of land
near the Crane Hotel are offered
for sele as a whole or separately.
Full particulars may be obtained
on application,

Shoes she wears.

WILLIAM «FOGARTY — LYD.

Has just received a new shipment of

LADIES’ DRESS SHOES

“FLORES” Kent, Christ Church.
A well built and nicely placed 2
bedroomed bungalow, with lounge
kitchen and gallery, servant's
quarters and garage. Construc-
tion of coral stone. Approximate-
ly “% acre ground with = drive-
way approach from main road
Offers wanted

Fara canines «
Waser Ne

‘ in Brown, Black, Blue Suede, White Nu-buck and
Reptile Calf

“BLUE VISTA" Rockley, (Near
Golf Coure) One of the better
type modern homes in a select
locality, well planned and con-
structed by a firm of repute. Large
Jounge, dining room, kitchen, 3

in Court Style with Spike Heels.

bedrooms (with basing and fitted
wardrober) tiled bathroom, double
errage, servant's quarters, ter-
vaced rock gardens, lawns, flow-
ering shrub) and plants This de-
sirable property is open to offers.

SPEIGHTSTOWN: Large pro- "
perty in central position of ex-~- %
ceptional interest a) retail store
proposition with ample storage
and living space,

; White Bu-buck trimmed with Brown Reptile

Prices ranging from $11.57 to $14.40 per pr.

+ THEY’ RE HEAVENLY!
“ a cial

Oy ay A er TaD | re AE
ge They're the Shoes you have been

waiting for.

AUCTION SALE
Cabin Launch ,

19 foot Cabin Launch, Built at |
Cowes, Fitted Gray Phantom 45
HP. Engine. Bronze Fittings
throughout. Laminated Mahogany
Construction, To be sold by
Auction at entrance to Aquatic
Club on Friday Ist December at
2 p.m. Viewing 9.30 a.m. to 16.30
am Sunday 26th November,



Call Early at...

| WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.



The House of Fine Footwear
REAL ESTATE AGENT |
AUCTIONEER \

PLANTATIONS BUILDING

ANNOUNCES THE INAUGURATION OF THEIR

UNITED KINGDOM—WEST INDIES
CARGO SERVICES

WITH THE SAILING OF

“LONDON MARINER”

and LIVERPOOL, beginning of December
FOR

BARBADOS, TRINIDAD, DEMERARA

FURTHER PARTICULARS: PHONE 4703: PLANTATIONS Ltd.—Agents

SS
Loading GLASGOW

—12e. per loaf

PURITY BAKERIES LTD.
151 & 152 ROEBUCK ST

Currants in Packages, Cake Mix, Bridal, Polar and Montanna
icing Sugar, Tin Hams (various sizes), Ground Oatmeal in
Tins (Large and Small), Ovaltine (Large, Medium and Small)

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

Her final appearance can be made or marred by the

y Platform soles, Backless & Toeless, with High Heels,






















(tet,

%





PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Princess
Congratulates |

Basket Ball
Presentations
To-morrow

Jack Gardner Trophies won in the last Basket-

LONDON, Nov. 21.

Since he beat Bruce Woodcock | College by

ball season will be presented to-
morrow afternoon at Harrison
Mr. Bob King. A

for the British and Empire Heavy-| Presentation game will be played
weight Title last Tuesday, Jack | before the presentation.

Gardner has received more than
300 congratulatory letters and
telegrams.

The letter whch has delighted

The winners are:—

1st. Division: Darnley DaCosta
Cup—Y.M.P.C.

2nd Division: Barbados Bottling

him most came today. Signed by | Company Cup—Y.M.C.A.

the Controller of Princess Eliza-
beth’s houseiold, it read: “ I am
asked by Her Royal Highness

Princess Elizabeth, the Colonel of
the Grenadier Guards to write
and say how delighted she is that
a Grenadier had become a heavy-
weight champion.”

“Her Royal Highness asked me
to wish you all success for the
future in your boxing career.”

Gardner was a member of the
Grenadier Guards for four years
before becoming a_ professional
boxer.

—Reuter.

Qualify For
Trumpeter Cup ,

The following qualified for the;
second stage of the Trumpeter Cup;
which will take place on Satur-}
day 25th ;



Mr. F. D. Davis ........ 101 |
Mr, M, A. Tucker ...... 100
Capt. J. R. Jordan .... 100 |
Mr, G. Pligrim ........ 99

Major A. DeV. Chase ... 98
Mr. G. E. Martin ...... 96
Mr. T. A. L. Roberts .. 95
Major O. F, C. Waleott 95
Lt. T. A. Gittens .. i
» Mr. M. D. Thomas .... 94
Mr. G. C, May ........ 93
Lt. C. E. Neblett ...... 93
P.C., C. A, Cumberbatch 93
Capt. S, Weatherhead .. 92
P.C., O. Shepherd ...... 92
Capt. C. R. E. Warner 92

No. 3 Event

7 rounds at 600 yards.

Class A. H.P.S. 35]!

lst Mr. M. R. De Verteuil 33

2nd Mr. T, A. L. Roberts 33
3rd Major O. F.C, Walcott 32

4th Capt. J. R. Jordon 32
No. 4 Event
10 Rounds at 300 yards
Class A H.P.S 50
Ist Mr. G. F. Pilgrim,.., 48
2nd ,, T, A. L. Roberts.. 47
3rd ,, T. G, McKinstry... 47

4th ,, M. D. Thomas...
No. 8 The Army

lst L/Sgt. H. Stuart...... 19
2nd Sgt. F. E. Edwards..... 19
No. 9 The Police
1st Bandsman L. Foster,. 25
Class B
Mr. G. F. Pilgrim........ 32
» M.A. Tucker. . 31
» W.A, Richardson. , 31
» K. S. Yearwood,.... 30
Class B

48
45
44
44

» M. G. Tucker
* RS.M. H. B. G. Marshall.



M.C.C. DRAWS
MATCH

LISMORE, Nov. 21.
The M.C.C. drew their match
with the New South Wales North-
ern Districts Team here today
after enforcing the follow on, The

innings in reply to the MCC total
of 274, then lost two wickets for
before stumps were
drawn. It was a dreary day's
cricket with snail-like batting
against uninspiring MCC bowling.
At least six catches were missed
by the MCC,

Top scorer in the Districts’ first
innings was R, Ellem with 40.
Bailey and Warr each took two
wickets for 31, Bedser two for 24
and Brown two for 49.

—Reuter.

Eight Killed In
Nevada Floods

SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 21

Thousands of people were left
homeless as raging floods swept
through California and Nevada
today causing millions of dollars
damage. Eight people were known
to have been killed. Most of Reno,
Nevada, was under yards of water
from the swollen Truckee River.

A torrent three blocks wide
surged through the heart of the
city, flooding luxury hotels and
gambling haunts.

Armed men of the Nevada
national guard (territorials) were
called out to prevent looting.

All eight bridges across the
Truckee were under water and
sandbag wails hastily erected
overnight were swept away.

—Reuter.

55 runs



J



EAR BIG.H
WHILE THE MACHINISTS
@ AND FRAGILE RIML

SN'T IT

46 last summer organised a cross
channel race from France to

local side scored 156 in their |

| They'll Do It Every Time

Knock Out: Jabez Sealy Shield
—H.C.O.B.

The teams for the Presentation
Match will be: Combined Y.M.P.C,
—H.C.0.B., ys. Y.M.C.A and
the recent Island players. Play
starts at 4.45 o’clock.

Resevsky Of U.S. Leads
In World Chess Games

AMSTERDAM, Nov. 21

G lombe of Britain beat Van
x, Berg of the Netherlands to-
iay in a game adjourned yester-
day from the seventh round of the
Internationa: Chess Tournament
here.

Resevsky of the United States
won his adjourned game against
Rossolimo cf France, thus moving
level with the two leading play-
«rs, Sweden's Stahlberg and Naj-
dorf of Argentina at five and a
half points,

Gudmundsson of Iceland drew
vith Foltys of Czechoslovakia
end Gligoric of Yugoslavia drew
game with Kottnauer of
Czechoslovakia without resuming
the game. Gligoric remains in
fourth position.

There are 12 rounds to play.

The adjourned 70 round game
letween Szabados (Italy) and
TLuwe (Holland) was again ad-
journed after 64 moves.

his

The tions are now as fol-
lows: rst, second and third
Stahlerg, Resevsky and Najdorf

five and a half points.
Fourth Gligoric four points,
Fifth Rossolimo four and a half
ints.
Sixth and seventh
nd Pire four points each.
~_—Reuter.

Daily Mail Will
Sponsor Race



LONDON, Nov. 20.
The London Daily Mail which

Britain announced today that
there will be another race in
1951, the Festival of Britain year.

Prizes of £1,000 each for the
first man and first woman swim-
mer to reach England from Cap
Gris Nez in France are offered,

There are also prizes of £500
each for the second man and
woman home, and £250 for all
other competitors completing the
swim,

Twenty of the world’s finest
swimmers will be chosen to
start in the contest, expected to
take place in August.

—Reuter.





~ ~~

ATIC 'S HEADLINE
Iv

!
|





* Really, old man, WAS it mercial Oe aan on MACHINERY
last night to warn the Legislative Council. si
Mr. Attiee against making The Mobile Cinema will put PAOUSEHOLD. BOOK DEPARTMENT
any anti-Government on a Show at Pama EFFECTS NOW 50%
cracks?” a CHEAPER ANNOUNCES THE ARRIVAL OF
’
US. MAKES PETROL |)—~ ST. LUKE'S GOSPEL
FROM CO, >
AL | The Weather AT 1 PENNY EACH
WASHINGTON, Nov, 21 TODAY
The United States is to-day 7 7
producing petrol from coal “in Sun Rises: 5.57 a.m. IN CONNECTION WITH THE
practical quantities,” Burea mines on ae aR’ p.m. FOR FAST
disclosed here. Known available oon (Full) Nov. 24
coal reserves are believed to be Lighting: 6.00 p.m. AIR CARGO BIBLE READING CAMPAIGN
sufficient to last many years even High Water: 2.17 a.m,, 1.46 -

if the nation makes all its oil from

coal.
Petrol is made by a_ process
called “hydrogenation”—the ad-

dition of hydrogen to coal under

high pressure and temperature,

Coal can be converted to petrol,

diesel oil, and other
products.
According to preliminary esti-

mates costs will be “within reason

jet fuel

and not much higher’ than for
producing petrol from natural
petroleum.

—Keuter.



THAT THIS Guy

| ABOUT GETS A
IS-MILE-AN- «&

PROFILES LIKE THESE
<__ WITHOUT BUYING CARS

OFZ 4 UY
MCCALL A (0)

TO MATCH THEM =

Y

es

CHUCKLES
ROLYN M. HANSON,
s RT ST,



Tartakower |

WITH
NOTHING TO WORRY

Guys BuiLt | BUT THE SHORT
THIS FAVOR | FRONTED Boys Go





WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1950







There Is

Food « Drink
Togcther

IN A PERFECT COMBINATION

Louis Starts yjgour Restored,

Training For Glands Made Young
Brion Fight |» 24 Hours

By KEN OPSTEIN | It is no longer necessary to suffer from
CHICAGO | tous of vigour and manhood, weak memory

. “= | am , nervousness, impure blood, sick-
Former heavyweight champion | ty skin, depression, and sleep, une ‘
» s has starte re , i Doctor discoy

Joe Louis has started training in sock easy way to end these roubles.

Cnicago for his comeback from a This discovery ‘s in_ pleasant, oer te

someBac faile orm, bsolutely ‘harmless,

comeback that failed pone | — oe jand ‘opel tions and ts



Louis fights Cesar Brion of | pet uth and ur to thou- pon i
Argentina in the Chicago Stadium, sand he works directly on the glands and The perfect combination— i great
Nov. 29 in a 10-round bout that | Berves, and puts new, rich blood and eo All the world knows that Good stout is a grea

Oysters

health buildet. All the world knows that Reh

the Brown Bomber
have been eaten sinee Roman times for

“win or quit’ fight

has called a 0 nger Your

ul .
ive and full of














The balding, 86-year-old Lou ine, new fland and vigour health giving Foo’ vahy
hopes to make Brion the first of | restorer, called Vi-Tabs, is guaranteed. Tt
ha provi thousa in America ted
three or four victims before chal- byt - dintributed by. cheraiate here We have perfec
lenging champion Bzzard Charles | under a guarantee o Sen ernees oe Pee
5 1 . mak feel full of :
for another title fight wear ond enaray and from 10 to 20 years the combination of
Manager Marshall Miles says | younger, or you iy peture, toe. nate :
he agreed to help Louis regain | Sa, ae rengtâ„¢ bottle of 48 Vi-Tabs these two ir
the crown because “Joe stil! can = costs little, and the
beat any other heavyweight i Vi-Tabs a prolat®
boxing”, Miles continued Restores Manhood :
“Louis had been under a a e ae
doctor's care for several days OY T R TOUT
before he fought Charles. He ii SSS 5 E s
was taking pe licillin shots for ; 14 ONLY A FEW MORE LEFT!
cold and was not in his usual | }} You will never be able to get 1

another set of these
or mentally. 1)

fine condition either physically | $j
“I believe he can whip Charles i} Unbreakable Pots
Seater dando. St Neate" oSe weeesta. aa |

{ \

aid Joe
top.
"If

more of

we will never have any
that type

not get at least ‘¢ dozen

Street

lets you feel it is deing
> good even as you dvimk

lose any the Why

planned,

he should
fights we have
quit torever.”
Old Joe arrived from his train-
ing camp in West Baden, Ind., |(

|
|
younds
B18 for

of
from your Gasworks,
before all

Bay
he
1¢ are sold,





yesterday weighing 222 STOCKISTS ‘
He tipped the scales to 218 for }} west ine SROE Oh SA8..
his match with Charles and WATER POLO JOHNSON & REDMAN,
expects to be at 216 for the fight i r st SAMUEL GIBBS, PERKINS & Co., Ltd.,
GITTENS, CRONEY & Co.,, Ltd., PITCHER CONNELL & Co., Ltd.,
\} TOWRNAMENT ff) FU'SS.crers soc: ie EtG Sgn & co
i A TEL & Co., G. A. WEBSTER.

tion tour more than anything
else was the reason for his loss to
Charles. Joe said:

‘T got in the habit of pulling
punches and it was hafd to cut
loose. The next time I
‘he ring with Charles
to get him

YACHT CLUB L., @. WILLIAMS MARKETING Co., Ltd,

TRINIDAD -Sole Agents.

VOLO P PRED SEOPOPFEESEOSSS SSF ESEESSS POLO SOS .
GRAND OPENING FRIDAY 24TH

vs.

BARBADOS WATER POLO
wet om ASSOCIATION
I'm goin
and get him
The same goes for Brion.”
Louis’ opponent is a 23-year
old protege of Luis Firpo, who
almost upset Jack Dempsey in
1923. Brion is a free swinge:
who often uses a version of Kid
Gavilan’s bolo punch

|
ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & Co.,
S. E, COLE & Co., Ltd.,
D. V. SCOTT & Co Ltd.,
\

quick at

with Brion,
Louis claims his long =|

BOSE e Cee cbmc cee

‘AY GEORGE RAFT ELLA RAINES - PAT ORIEN

tnE BARBADOS

CLUB

AQUATIC
(Members only)

Thursday November tard

|

}

|

(By floodlight)
9.00 p.m, Ist Test Ladie
9.30 p.m, Ist Test Gents

Wi,

1a Baggutivectroducer.

BESSC8GSS

Produced by
Written by Martin Rockin and Warren Duff

—INS. : 10.00) pm Dance C B al!
Browne's Orchestra

ADMISSION to Matches



48c.,
and
$1.00

ADMISSION to Matches

Dance

With THE ALL-‘STAR TALENT SHOW
3a Save your } TICKETS FRIDAY NITE and win one |
oe

SESS SSSOOE OLE LOS

Egyptian Students
Rebel Against U.K.

Friday November 24th
(By floodlight:

of the four CARTONS HEINEKEN’S BEER
GLOBE
To vcnineceileaanmiliainl
ATTENTION !!
FACTORY MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :—

PIPE

9.00 p.m. 2nd Test Ladies

CAIRO, Novy, 21
Several thousand students at a ADMISSION

University at Cairo to-day called ——_- si
for a “revolt” against Britain be- Saturday November 25th

9.30 p.m, 2nd Test Gents

48c

SS OOCOOSOOOSS

cause of her attitude to “Egypt's 4.45 p.m. 3rd Test Ladies
national aspirations”, Gathered in
the University campus they heard
flery speeches of protest against
Bevin’s Commons declaration and
shouted. “Down with
American imperialists”.

Steel helmeted police cordoned
off the entire University district.

—Reuter.







5.10 p.m, 3rd Test Gents.

(Silver Collection)

Sunday Nevember 26th

10,00 a.m. Swimming Events.

Anglo- 1100 am. Water Polo match
Snappers vs. Trinidad
11.45 a.m. Presentation of Cups

ete

(Silver Collection)
Owing to limited accommodation
Thursday 23rd, only a_ limited










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Ranging from \4 in. upwards

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Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes
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it has been decided that on
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mitted
holders, This
Thursday 23rd.

in addition to

applies

ticket
to

What’s on To-day

!| The Shoot for the Trum-
peter Cup continues from
6.30 a.m.

The Court of Grand Sessions
continues at 10 a.m, when
the case of the King
against James Babb for

I murder will begin,
The Chamber of Commerce
| will hold its Quarterly
General Meeting at 2 p.m.
| when they will discuss,
1

ony













The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL

FLY CARGO

BIG OR SMALL

BY AIR

MERCHANDISE,
FLOWERS, FRUITS,
SPARE PARTS,

among other things, a
motion that the Chamber
take steps to obtain the
release of all items in free
supply from the Sterling
Area.

They will also discuss a
motion that the Chamber
draw to Government's at-
tention the lack of Com-



DIAL 4528


















The 8S. P.C. K.



















Arranged By



ce THE BRITISH AND FOREIGN BIBLE



Total for Month to Yester-
day: 8.29 ins,

Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F

Temperature (Min.) 71.5°F

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E,
(3 pam.) NNW.

Wind Velocity: 4 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)

(8 p.m.) 29.778

FOR PARTICULARS

SEE

\BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

Lower Broad Street
Bridgetown
Phone 4585



SOCIETY.

A CHAPTER A DAY OF THIS GOSPEL
From December Ist to the 24th

IN PREPARATION FOR CHRISTMAS
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WHILE SHOPPING AT THE S.P.C.K.’





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Full Text

PAGE 1

Kovenbtr 3 2 18 3 • JBarbauns ^ U.S. TROOPS CROSS MANCHURIAN BORDER Gales Hit Europe; One Ship Sunk And Two Girls Killed THAMES BURSTS BANKS LONDON, Nov. 21 J?UROPE'S first fierce gales of winter eurgeii in| from the Atlantic today sinking one ship ana leaving othera in distress. Winds and torrential rains caused Hoods, landslides and much damage in Western Europe. But cross Channel ferries and airways still ran. The Norwegian steamer "Kul" keeled ovr in a 60 mile an hour storm off Sweden and sanl* with her cargo of iron ore. Her crew of 17 escaped by lifeboat. The Niidll Ul-rU Jupos had been reported out of eontiol 2ui) miles off La Roeliellc, signalled anight to J French radio *tatio near Dre*i Uiut she was "out i>l daietci unJ continuing hei vov uge." Pour ship*, two of Ihcm Danish, OH SuedUh and one Norwegian were asking for aaauH Doltish waters. A Polish slap wn reported aground on Saltholm Island between Dennuuk and Sweden. The 7,980 ton American Chinese Under Red Rule Die Of Starvation -DR. TSIAtiG ISOLATE RED FORCES IN NORTHERN KOREA TOB*Vo, Nov. 21 . IjMTED STATES troops iMcingSfcrouijh anoi \ SS| k I11 l")| V on a 6,000 foot mountain i-.u^p entered tl Adjourns LAKE SUCCESS. Nov. 21 Nationalist Chum told the United Nations Political Committee today Hut China's Communist Government wil "In process of Internal disintegration' Dr. T P. Tsiang. National delegate declared that the Chinese peoples under the Communist: were "now starving and dying and millions more will die this winter." Resistance forces opposing the Peking regime hail "increased phenomenally" he said. "Before September 1948. thera were only some 394.000 men operating against Mao's regime, in the period between September and December last year the number Increased to 824.000 "During the first hall of 1950 they multiplied by more than 100 per cent, or to a total of 1.667,00" men" Dr. Tslang said that the situation in Communist-controlled China to-day was ace of "starvation and death After maintaining that there was no famine 'n China, the Peking regime later admit led that no fewer than 40.000.000 people were affected by the food shortage, he declared. HU speech was made in connection with charges by Marshal Chiang Kai Shek's Government of Soviet aggression against the territorial integrity of China These charge* first made last veer have since been before the United Nations Interim Committee—the ("Little Assembly") —Reuter freighter Monuarhurf in distress in the North Sea yesterday was reported on her way to Norway with |hc al I H.-r rteerlng ftai bad been damaged. The turmoil helped lo refloat the Liberty ship Tine which hit a rock olt Cherbourg, 'i-*t week Torrential rains for Mime days had caused much damage and Hooding along the French-Swiss Mirdei A landslide, the second within a week, cut the Simplou Tunnel m Switzerland today denying the Orient Express several hoursTwo sisters ;it:cd four and ninq ere killed by Aab %  blown from a church MB] 8 Jan Southern Italy when li-iiving after morning Mass. The storm swtpi through Brtlain at 68 miles an hour last night leaving B trail of wreckage Roods. The Thames bursl iu hanks. and road* in the West were under two feet of water In places Railway traffic between London and West England was upset Heater A iypu.il baibuiu -cue Oil I InI'llUWII'IV ifter it tie % %  .-> %  rainfall. UsiU -r up for drying while work goa>> £10,0W. FOR LIQUIDATION OF ARREARS U>NIX>N. Nov 21 Hugh GaUakeU, British Chantallor >>i the Bxehaquei dri.v he area Intonoed that Brazilian BUlhoriUei woe about to devote K10.oO0.00u to the liquidation of commercial arrtara hoped to settle the remainder early in the new yenhe told the HOUM of Commons UP bad been %  rated irbat the present position wah regarding am BrUgtl law COAL FAMINE POSES A THREAT Journul Protests Butliu Secrecy NASSAU, Nov. 21 Last night the Nassau Dally Tribune strongly protested the secrecy surrounding liutlin'.proposals to Government, "We know that .i great deal of money hinges the fate of this Company bui „ want to remind everyone concerned that people of this colony have rigbta and privilege i t l>e safeguarded—senslLtJNDON. Nov. 21 Europe's coal famine Is threatening a winter of empty gratc.^ aod electric power cuts especially for Germans and Czechs. The United Nations Economic Commission for Europe has called another meeting of the coal panel towards the end of this month to review the serious situation created by dwindling stocks. MONCTON, NEW BRUNSWICK. | West Germany and CzevhoaloNov. 21 vakia report a particularly grave B.W.I.—Canada Trade Will Increase The possibility of the British West Indies becoming Canada's lllh province was speculated on by Dr. C H. Blakeny. speaking last evening to the Civic Affairs Committee of the Junior Chamber of Commerce. He predicted lhat trade between Canada and the British West Indies would increase considerably within the next few years as Canadian)) realized what a natural tntt unite it was. Many of the tropical products now Imported from the United States could be bought from the Weal Indies, he said. Queen Juliana Gets Royal Welcome On Visit To London LONDON, Nov. 21. QUEEN JULIANA of the Netherlands, the world's only woman ruler, drove through chastxing London crowds to-day on her arrival for a four-day state visit to Britain | She sat by the side of King George VI in an orjeji carriage drawn by white horses. Behind in another car nage came her consort Prince Bernhard. The, Queen arrived at Dover -• fl**t tailing 70-mile-an-hour gale. position." France', Belgium, Poland nd Denmark are equally worried. All are hoping for a mild Inter. Britain. Europe's greatest coal producing country Is to import coal from overseas. It was announced yesterday. Only twice before in her history which In a large measure has been determined during the last century by her industrial power, has Britain bought coal from abroad. —Reuter Hydro-Electric Scheme For St. Vincent Discussed 'It.liur O-o 4 •r. r .... l |...l) KINGSTOWN. St. Vincuot Brigadier E B. Mount of the Colonial Development Corpora tion arrived here from Trinidad by BO. Airways plane OH Monday, Nov. 13. During his short stay of three days Brigadier Mount held talks with Brigadier Sir Robert Anindell. KCMG. O.B F. QOrernor of die Windward Islands and with the Executive Council on the Hydro-electric scheme for St. Vincent. Although unofflci.il reports say that operation.an likely lo begin very soon. no official release has been made as yet on these talks. 140 OILFIELDS IN RUSSIA NEW YOKK. Nov. 21 The American Geographical Society': Magazine "Korea" declared in iu current issue that Russia has barely begun avgOOrjng her oil bases. Already Russia produces n oil than any country excepting the United States and Venciueln and ttands second to the United Slates In consumption. A Russian paper reports thai more than 140 oil fields bj developed "yet exploration has barely begun The paper estimates that Ru* sia's ultimate oil yield will b about 168,000.000.000 barre: against 100,000.000,000 In t n United States —ateutrr Mother Fights For Daughter SINGAPORE, Nov. ai Mrs Adeline Hertogh told i Singapore High Court to-day that she had let a Malayan nurse take away hedaughter Iwiha *cr three days in 1942 while la Javd because the woman said *hr wai bditics lhat must 1H* icspectedwooling lonely. bo ..i.v QnaJ lattlament Of thi*I When -she tried to get Bertha .w.,nv The public is becoming back. Japanese arrested her bepraveb, conscious of what secret cause she had no pass. She did negoliations could mean in the ciuntiv in which Ihej awl their children—must live down through rs." The Tribune warned Governli.ent not lo BOOapt ihn "grave ; lity'' without proposals b'ing given the fullest possible Ibl i airing -it'P.) Circus Destroyed RIO DE JANEIRO. Nov 21 Large tierce fires to-day destroyed the Bviilalo BUI circus Which came here from Buenos Aires three weeks ago Despite firemen s prompt intervention, the flames took less than ten minutes to davtroy the completely covered structure. The lire 111 apparently caused by a short circuit in the circus* private power house. The only casualty reported was a seal Losses, were estimated at £40.000. —Reuler Wei Kiey-gr- % hint fur a Hlic looked 300 QUIT FIRE-RAZED HOSPITAL ALASKA, Nov 31 Three hundred typhoid patient csklmos were evacuated whan flame* swept through a hospital In Yuk< wilderness about 390 mil southwest of Fairbanks In sublero temperature firemen to-day abandoned their all-night effort to save the budding. Patients %  ken to nearby homes. i her daughter again for ight years Che Amman, the Malayan nurse, claims that M Hcrtogh gave her the child peranently Mrs Hertogh said to-day that •the had given birth to her sixth hild a few days before Aminah took Bertha sway, She tried to fat her daughter back eight if'n lnr confinement iteitha's lawyer asked he. prove that she could write after the claimed ihe had written from a f ma n age internment camp in Java to try to get her daughter hack from her Malay nurse. Mrs Hertogh said she was too nervous to write but when the Jtdge ordei. i m %  (., i she traced the words 'dear mother" on a sheet of paper. Though she win having a hard time before she was interned, she rejected the suggestion that she was glad to find someone to take nne of her children away. The /Udflt tuLI bar I onsidcr above all whni was be Mer nn< after a shm-t eerernony r,f we) cone, ihe Royal part> inveUad t. Lo bioB D9 ipaeteJ King George an PraaJ Henri Spaak to the 'i qua Uanlng. %  I tab, "Wh| %  %  % %  %  I | . % %  Mihlul lutheresi and owi ei .; n shirv Bttata Baa been i personal iumpmgn a ol Km* Leopold H i I.I latent In I i name "Truth and .lustier '' i:nmer she hiri'il tM B) 'MI l'ruiiels. King Belgians to vole for the Ci EnoUc Part) wrileti favoune return to the ihreau Iroaj r. She sent thousand* ot larnphtata Into BalgUirn with i %  ts fi-nn lu-i hook —Reutrr IJMTED STATES troops racin^nrough anows on a 6,000 foot mountain raMt entered the town of Hyesanjin on the Manchurian border to day isolating powerful Comrauniat forces in tin. North Eastern corner of Korea. The American Seventh Division, first United Nations troopa to reach the frontier, drove. Mmotrt the whole population into the Yalu BWer town, just east of Longtitude 118 at the end of the 70 mile week end dash in the semi circle. RED REBELS ATTACK SAIGON, Nov || ('ortunui have attacked at one point in R %  lam oapJtal %  ( F> %  %  %  'i mllltar) Hacloaad io-day The attaeh nmk plaei L.I ,n Tbudamot) %  %  %  T ol Batgon .1 i p ta outaeal n died, H. •pobeaman i N4.rUiwest o( Baneal I i> lorQi of ihe rpll iL rranch iiliiiios attacked a Vielntuiiii con centratton In the north. French forcm •Tare rBountln| theli offenat' %  igutnst Vietimmh guerlll liatang Into the their Tonkin •rieehowl" djel i bi Idgehead —Keuter Nejwlt'se Govt. Troops Keach Indian Border Nepalc-i i troopi trying t country it iK-llion to ., quick i i rder get ii des si>ulli of I t. ichtng hare aatd on 1 ', ,. kl'\ MHIthclIl |t\ %  A I trg ral i neaa party i. losrei %  %  : '.. Government i. \ Nepaseer l'mli.i'^\ !" %  i"iininli|iic - i it "i-l pii] ..invttMaa "" ... arnment troopa are advancing [no en! aetr* itv reported liowevai i. ii w nei e rebel -Can. Pr Ruagfa, 17.8. Talk On Jap Tn*fly I.AKI: IU0CBBI N %  II i %  had further talk* on th. pro. peace i %  i ,'u %  ad in ii.ii John ia for the %  I die. iiuhi %  wi .-n iiti two mi II n %  Ih undettook xo ... DuQ I %  (al] %  eking o in c %  —Healer Queen Mary Wnves Queai Mary, naothai of th.' Brlti*h Ktnn wai at the window al i -I realdenee .% the ui I pas-'d. She bowed nnd waved her handkerchiel Queen JuLUUia ... i .i. i Queen Mai> wai lo ceived Juliana and Prlno Ben bin i later tunas bui Ui nani an has aatd pproached I Uigaani i'.ii-c %  %  rowda pn ad doaa to th* i.niingi to tea i i • I Latei the Dutch QueO CripjM Has Spine Infection ZURICH, Nov 21 ifford t'rippi. tormei %  |l r the Kxbeouei I ta from an Inaettan Of the IptaM and will need arulonged rest ami iu-.ttii.fnl i he Swiss ui.taini. Lad) Crlppl mil hare to-day. Sn su.ifoid who is at present aattng m %  • Zurich Nursing horn %  oonflned in bed and I Sal on hui back. Thr Infection was 'ii-.< overt i %  mil home It was as a direct n >uTt of this thai Sir BUiTord M .igried hi-poal ai Chan i-lloi —Reuler JAP PEACE IMIOI'OSALS LONDON, Hot II %  tun ( ."in iwealth pro . nvi [) li-m I tod to Waahli liable U>-da> ..,.., i .. Working % %  nil all Coi wealth i -Krute. Some 20 miles behind them thc> had left Kaplen. th,key Junction 75 miles In from the East coast. %  heap of smouldering ruins Ctoaa on their left A were alt" advancing towards the frontier after destroying a large i aouth of the beet most rtubbora ilnei ihe Cunsasuruaai Bvokg eon* tad in the north ago Americana and awuth Koreii i-imiK ihe Ccenmantati t>ark towards Chueon-llujan^. leas than 3(1 air miles from the %  of ChcaurJIn United Nations troops m Ihe iinrinm.il l.i mOVil Forward aaalnat what appaarad lo i ii. i-untmunUt defenco line runntne from Taecnon, north ,! Pakrhcri uiraugh I llniihoii Mow Forward Cenerel MacArthur*i ipokeirnan aid this wai con t i n uous, bui i uld b) i aid b Conununieoi r, tnountaini and htUi running up towardi the Yalu B U n at Sinulju trere DeUevad i> he holding Hulohln Itaelf and the 'injong are.i north "f I'n-an. Nations irooj moving the.i whole line pwward not nhtm iolated ttwuati lo aaald mips and i revanl Ing maul, iraluuM patrolled eight la no-maa'a-land, nartri t Pak< i ind probiag aha %  ii *i U se I ..irmunuvt weea ~aarei to lh %  .i.-i .11 tka w.-stUnlted St-ies Fifth Air Pore" lihines "severely erlppardr thet'otnrnun 1st rail supply avatatTl In North Korea during the ( >,isi 2* hours. ...,,..; lacArl an announced lodej More than IH> ior'' .(ns( Communist kev rentreg in the ruail iralna and BTTW dutnpi ai asgu targets —Reater ati Till TllK. ADVOCATF TBr NIWP lllni 1111 l.i' or Nllhl i Mi AIIVUCATC 1-AYB FOR NEWS. 7/^/r"// SMu/fr/Ae/6e4£ **&*& mat Dutch ..riny aargrant, hud hushand left the palace lo pli for Bertha If she went to Holland ., afTWh Mrs. Hertogh said she would ) %  Unknown Warrior' of the First I to school when she had leam. 11 Wai ii W.-stnnn-iti'i AU.-V ad some DutrJi After an exchange about the difficulty of educating Bertha ut Holland, afis Hertogh told the court she had seven chlldrt n throe boys and three girls besides' liertha The eldest was l, and the >outajiest three years old. Hearing was adjourned until tomorrow ) —Beater U.S. WILL NOT SEND SHIPS TO ANTARCTIC WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 %  i lullnot lo sand any warships "nto Ani i. in .. ..i.-rduring the IM0 si season n was announced todgJ The original agreemen* ttiawn ui 11M8 waci daaLgncd to avoid hssanla baaafean tmpowara making rival I to Ai it..r. ii* territories : .... ..' %  .,. II %  ui, la light on ao %  WbatC ">uld w then %  MI., tn) %  % %  Q %  en i dial i u Foreign Minister Dik BUkker Behind the formalities ,-f the itatej The United 8 ati of his visit, he is expected to have|;erriti>rial claims In the Am.in important talk'' with Erncatltki and hai raf ua ad la Bevin on German rearmament other niitions' claims, —Reuler [ —Reuler MM I IMO\ Butcher Found Guilty Of Murder His Honour Ihe Chief Juiticc, (iaskin^ menial condition by wai4 lo tinPalaM : ] am atB 1941 II" ba Sir Allan Colly more, in the Court Dr. A. P. Minr. Dr Charles c. pornal that he TOKI Ullad a woman, experience o< sfen|al rtoeptl of Grand Soaaions yesterday senManning and Dr. Lloyd-Still, that was not .i baUuclnatlon it.n., Burma and England, and fenced Kenneth GasKin. former Superintendent 4r the Merit;,! HoThe Crown next called Mr. hj.d made a ftudj of rnant I Watt'i VUtag*! St pitai (;..! 'harles w Rudder, Police MagLv neases. George, to be hanged for the murand July of hearing voices and ii.de of District H. who had eonStrange Voice der of h i reputed arlfe Meta seeing objects, and both Dt Muir r" %  ctad the j)relimlnary hearing of || a had • il pronounced and Dr. Manning were of the opinin., case In which Gaskin had u-n lhl |)I)MII1 ,„, fllJ the jurv A'lnch sat on the ion that his hallucinations were > h irged with murder. He Idenunud askwl the accose-i simple uuaajnd Gaskln guilty within genuine. Dr. Uoyd-StM. on tba nil depoalllona thai were< handed );1>mg nnrt hr hari uri „. ,., [hen 10 minutes of their retiring. other hand, said he believed lhat to him as depositions that I Th,, 1IC ,. U1P( | KIirw mat Th, defence of Insanity put up Gaskln was play-acting, and dotag tiee taken by him and u,. rtl askeU-rd*> on Lower Br4..ul sit^.'l aad haag a* traffic far soaae time istary on Page SI ih.. evei tog Of July S lh.s vear. t „ whlch carrieo u, t Dgm. I hi knew A h.it i a eraa doing, or prisoner, his complaint and hiwns eai<-. Ulihma betreatment along with the date ht ami wrong i, M.mmng recalled, said %  Prosecution was that the Register whirh Major conducted h Hi F K Field. Foster had produced was the one General. Hearing m which he (the doctor; had madi n aftaiday Apart from certain notes after axomintng the L accused >.n July 14. 2? and 28 p4*.i mortem fto d tn ga, in reply to Mr. Field. D [there was evidence given about nil**, said that when the accused Ara you sure thai H pel I 'w v/as me." and "are Ihlnu"i a^kad iccuaed about the ".and Vll( %  ow many time* haveyoii ever pliad that In bad ught feed f( • U %  ri. rMre The aarliisl date pf tht August 8. Mr Rud i BtUl, deacribl eply to Mr r>ar The dill i. %  halluclnai/jil BasuaUBl dd the yd-Still suul h. had been former was a sensory perception • %  f the Mental Hose> >n pair 3 \



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iMiivi-nw vovrMnru 22. itso BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE Tllltrr V Bulcher Found " %  ** vo.r* !" .ts *„ KORIA HARBOUR LOG Guilty Of Murder n Carliale Bay 0) Inim P-W 1 without ..bj*-.:. v .raring vokt and seein,; thing* that did in %  delusion w|i a false U MR JnliuCaesar, or that aumvuitw wa* pei>'iu when no one wui persecuting you in fad. Hv had aaked that Iho accused to the Mental Hospital foi observation in view of thi %  %  %  9 to 21 and dur• had otorrvfd him tantuUf, and so had members of the stain*. He found thai the accused knew whore Income from His general behaviour was satisfactory. He answe'ed uue*lion& slowly, but cot actl) He was a dull man of low inte.ligence. After the ebaervation.s | H back to Glendairy. No II i.i..ri..nv Or. Lloyd-Still said ho did no' think thai Qaakln'l hallucination* 1 .inA nan suffering from h.illuminations should huM0 plums beside just complalnlna. of hearing vol i should show symptoms of toxic poisoning, us from alcohol, or should be suffering from high lev*. He should also -how some other sign of mental abnormality, such a.* confusion, or dtotj habits. In his opinion, Gaskln during the lime that he was under ob-, servation was capable of knowing right fiwin wrong. He had heard UM evidence of accused's actions prior to the killing and soon utter, and he was of the opinion that they dve of sanity Raplylng to Mr. Dear. U said th;.t the i which Di. Mull spoke might have been genuine. He would not express an opinion on whether the fact that the aroused hud withal about seven minutes after commitUng a erlmo gone and surrendered to the Police was inf his having lost hut Instinct for self preservation. He did not think that accused's dis' th weapon and then surrendering himself was inconsistent. During the time that accused the Mental Hospit.il. nU Dr l.vii-stiii. ro o xa aln ed by Mr. Field, he had performed DM impulsive act—throwing a utensil and contents at one of the attendants and then lying on the floor. Extent of Hallucination* To the Chief Justice the doctor i.nd that It would depciui mi tin* natim of tho halluonatioits whether a person buffering from them could still carry on the i idmary allairs of life. Thai closed the case, and addresses by Counsel followed Mr Dear told Iho jury that i MM vrfatn Hal Def en ce raised the pica of insanity, -the onus was on the Defence to prove—not beyond reasonable doubt, but W ttC ••me degree as was required to a tvll action—that at the time that the accused committed the net not only .... !.i-. mind ilisoi .ii-n-l. bill thai he was Insane to such a degree g On Pare 5. i h H*ni-> D *aluc. MV l.r Rotor ru. Sch Sv.ii.ninr P.. MV Blu %  MfxM. MV C L. M Tsn< M V DMrwood. Hell (>***••• O .1. Aaaa it ABSIVLkirun aga M V Ult Jo • loot %  < IS Op.lt. 13SS irtina lr VMNMM 4 S Silhanls. %  n.n^r.ilU(,.r I I From MORN Till NIGHT... ••viw.w.v #./ IHI.II..MI" is Everyone's Delight! Only one soap gives your Skin tins eveUinji Bouquet / %  i-iivimr Houiiuri leavs* an •out you atan hi iiotn a iHinin. u tfaawttl eriaeaa dady -o reel ahrapi be raratr. dr-irable. •rsnasMalr lenn Reliever. i dote of MACXBAN BRAND STOMACH POWDHR relieves Indigestion pain and discomfort I This wondrrfuUv quick and effective reuef from Heartburn, Flatulence, Nsi Acidity sod Stomach Pains due to Indutorboa is made poaubls by the fert thai MAC1-BAN BRAND STOMAlM POWDhR fct a perfectly scientitU formula. Make Meal Time* a Pleasure I Wh-gooaiuffcring? Try t*KIN< I. inn AL BAI'IMH'IN .f Belgium handing over the oolenn lolW B. | M Crahay. Commanding Oflieer ol a new volunteer Kert. *l Benrluo tamp before Hi depasture for Korea.—Kxpress Car Damaged In Collision Industrial Breakdowns Hit Czechoslovakia. Hungary VIENNA. Nov. 20. breakdowns In industrlal production in Czechoslovakia and Hungary due to a slow down •utiMii by workers against Communist regimes were reported on Sunday by Vienna newspapers. In dispatch the Socialist papal Arbeller /eiluiiR rOklrenfleal open rebellion an in coal n istry in Crechoslovakiu. Hungarian datelined stories .: dlai —Can. Press T ut i i i %  i KONT r:\iHR ,.r t b a motor car M—1470, owned by Ulrlc South of Holetown and driven by Lewis Yearwood of Prince of Wales Road, was damaged In an accident .it Ileckwith Pluee. City, at about ii yesterday Also Involved was a National Claude Payne of sJaraai A MIIIII i. ACCIDtNT occurred at Prince William about 9.30 a.m. I i the motor lorry M—843. owned by at U ll-rrison of Fontatwlhand driven by Corltou ll.nk.--on of Beekles Road. St. Mi.liael. and a mule dNLWI oartj %  .'. Branch of Buth Mali The loft %  %  !• el Iho earl was id .i i-'\ of ii tn whah iii' cart w.i conveytnaj, %  D I'KlNti MONDAY and up to (1 o'clock yeileid.iy mornm*, %  st rainfall was recorded In 81. James. This parish had 70 parts while 73 parts fell in tho Station Hill District of St aflcttgel ,-i, SI 1 ;.-..i i;r 12 Dtrkti St Philip, four parts; St Thomas. 40 parts and St. John, i IghJ parts. S HORTLY AFTER 6 o'clock yesterday evening a Vauxhalll car, M 106, valued 3500. was com] i by lire alonp Baue Road The ran Btlgade i isnoned but when they arrived on the scene the blaze already had complete control. They however concentrated water in lb.gar and the lire Wsf soon put out. The car is owned and f/afl belnn driven by George Gill of White Park Road. His brother Lionel .GUI was the only other a Edlta the Advocate — but his m pre oweupetton is trying to pronounee "Cucrabonk" correctly. (An article by Mr. DoorlyreS tinted from the "New York Imcs" appears on P 4.) r\. $4U from DUtgfde %  Lamberla Plantation, St. L.ucy, on Sunday TTIC cvele it" oi*^ied by James Grtfflth of Rocklleld. St Lk the 1n.1d.11t was reported to the Pol ire hy Clyde Johnson of Graveyard, St Lucy XMAS TREE DECORATIONS NV. MI u|iply yuu wilh Ihe Mtx.1 ll.auli'lul \ %  'i Inn Ml rM t thuUghl of. ALL AT REASONABLE PBICJ iv 1 A VI-IC r(-U.\V. and MB) >.iur Srlccliom BARBADOS HARDWARE 00. LTD. (Till IHII'Si; HIH B\K(i.\INS| ,\„ M, gwu'SUMl ::: 'I'lmnc 2109 3534. -.','.*. V-'--.'.-.'. %  *;•>'**



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^ PAC.F rom li\RK\IMiMHOCATE tviiiNF.SDAY. \OVKMBF.R It, 1*"l BARBADOS fi£ AmfXKTE i. -f—-i Wed n .-.da. nber 22. 1950 I It H I III VI HI ALTHOUGH ITI tinLast low years a Jary number of cinemas have been Imili in this Island, llaSCe is yet no satisfactory theatre Bui despite this, through the efforts of Dramatic Societ l ee, pedple have becitme more theatre COneCiOISI than ever before. What is needed now is ;i small, welldesigned Civic Theatre, capable of seating about three hundred people. This would do more to improve Drama in Barbados than anything else, and give our people the opportunity to learn what theatre really is. Moreover, it would allow the schools to take drama seriously, and so ensure a supply of trained actors for the future There is a possibility that the new extension to the Y.M.C.A may be made into u little theatre, but with the funds available it would be impossible to provide accommodation for more than two hundred people. If the Y.M.C.A. would agree, and it is probable that they will, the proposed theatre could be enlarged and used as %  CIVIC Theatre. The problem, as usual, is how to raise the necessary funds. Perha|>s. Liverpool can show us the way. Some years ago in that city there was no theatre catering for true lovers of drama, but there was the demand. A meeting was called and the interested subscribed sufficient money to start a theatre. The theatre was made into a Limited Company, and it was agreed that whatever dividends then 1 should be in the future should be used to improve the theatre. The plan worked well. In other words, if we want a theatre in Barbados we must pay for it ourselves. If there is sufficient public support and the Dramatic Societies contribute according to their means, the money can be raised. It has been suggested that instead of extending the Y.M.C.A. building and using it as a Civic Theatre, a separate theatre should be built. But the cost of such a theatre would seem to be prohibitive. It is estimated that to build a separate theatre would cost a minimum of $100,000 while to extend the Y.M.C.A. theatre would cost $25,000. But if a Civic Theatre is to be built, one point must oe emphasised. That is that the theatre must be public in every sense, and the poorer Dramatic Societies must have the same opportunity to put on shows as the richer ones, even though the latter may have contributed more lothoTheatre Fund. And besides being used for the production of plays, the Civic Theatre would be a convenient place for holding Lectures, debates and other functions. Some people will contend that a theatre with a seating capacity of two hundred and fifty to three hundred would be too small for Barbados, but this is not so. The smallnesa of the theatre would be an advantage in many ways. Not only would the acoustics be better, but the players would have the advantage of being able to play to a full house every night. Also, the immense amount of work involved in putting on a play would not be utilised for only a few nights, since companies could afford to run their shows for a week or more. Perhaps the strongest point in favour of having a Civic Theatre in this island was brought out in a letter by Mr. Charles Thomas (the obvious choiae for an organiser of such a theatre) which appeared yesterday. He said: "The amateur theatre can play an immensely vital part in enriching th life of the communfty if only it will venture beyond the realms of that most difficult and least impressive of all dramatic forms, the farcical comedy." It is up to us to free the producers. At the moment they are tied to farcical comedies because of their popular appeal, and they must pay for the hire of the theatre somehow. Glwn B Civic Theatre they would be able to concentrate on more serious work, and so help to raise the cultural standard of the community. I Jl \>h (inn 4 till* \l HnkuHU On His Uu % %  .. % %  it-. And !* % %  < %  %  Ikr l.isl M l.i.l. Ifa-iiim: < III.V\... KOKE.V .. IIHI I THIS MAY BE NEXT ON STALIN'S Mi i :\ IIA White House Spectrum I III' itMIIIUl IriMM -Mill ItJM k \\lirt* ;iit*jiii III... HONGKONG. Hongkong stood battle, bombBJUS) They <^*V tne slight body. Said one of our Minlsters-oning, and enemy occupation and of a ChlJMM en.!, dead. He was IOUI Kir other day. "There is lil>eration. Bui her* It wax the killed when %  vanfktlUl DJMO look nothing wrong > s shop casting rang* from Hongkong. It and. of couraa. they knew bet letsad blew the btscs apart, in be heard clearly in Kowloon. where to look. But a bob, was walking on TDM, and we should hope ao. his beat, where he should be and I 4 K. ^ loon is I mile and a half PssWgW ... hot Oiling up forms in triplicate, crass the The British brought in coal and %  "' resolutely *e went for the Probably Iur Ul „i began rehousing. A killer. 1 was with the police cornright hon prompt result was that the bunnus.si.mei. making a Saturday gentleman meant gry and homeless fiora beryond the ""nuing tour of his island police Canton. U V SCOTT & CO., LTD. TO-DAYS SPKC IMS at THE COLONNADE i.,' .t! Hut wc cannot be lure he did. For few HI Hnt.n'l appear t o know in u c h about llniickuiii:, MM furthest Far Eastern outpost. Iiould. for il stands high Stalin'! Hit, maybe oe jpt result was that the bunem an meant Bry BIU| homeless from baytlnd the "" oil. which is boHer poured in. %  By IV46 the population of the port had doubled and many wssre maliin.i, i holers tig to ons. when it happened. Hi* sick picked up the news, and In ten minutes "The Guv'nor" himself wai on the spot. The Hongkong polic >,;.'l smallpox. Infant mortality was ko "l police generally are nearly iN> per thousand. Their 4,500 men have plenty to The British had to bring back do and a large bailiwick, for it health too. Tw.. million people stretches aero** the bay and the were vaccinated ,n two veai> For mountains of the New i< long it was not possible %  > build to ,ne front in <>f Red China, new hospitals, but existing ucoOfttwhere on one side of the village Mulct, r ii stands "high modation was doubled up, private "tf-et of Sha Tsa Kok stiolls that nursing homes mobilised, 8,000 British bobi) Hongkong uses out of the Chini mid wives registered. stands a Red guard Ms, a rock like Gibraltar, except Dey and night the doctors and %  "> %  mounted iun Hongkong itself is an island, the nurses worked They deserved minding notice densely built up to win and the low shelf under the mountain rtll. is Kowloon. Us mainland %  i iinb I loth were ceded to Brit.u. by treaty. Before we made her one of the KreMest port* in the world, there ffsj nothing — except rock and OOaffl till tomm beneath thr re "People uf ( i.n: i igan to do ao. But ft Is a campaign which is never won. The fact that nearly twice as num.* more babies i r.5.000) were born In the colony lait year than in mill has something to do with it. have BO fear. The People 1 : Of Liberation i> "ere* %  reme to China." In They Come and I'eyond Kowloon are the New ciritones. leased to the Brilisii l>out the turn of the cenlu.-y f->r Schools Too A large number ot citizens still prefer to come to Hongkong 10ft double wire fence iuns for miles along the frontier nver iM'lwien our police barracks which today are fortified block houses, to stem the traffic. It does no more, for they still the nver and get over the ll> <.l UICI.I IrOOIII V BECAUSE for many y act with th.textile and feeea Industry and.1 during much of that time, had a special toterest in the materials and dress colours which' g IMUSSOJ the White House. I wrote Mrs Harry S Truman not Ions ago and iked bi r what her favourite colour eras, Htr secretary, Mb* Reethe) Odum. replied (hat t was blue, of almost any il That information tilleo out for me the COmplete roster of "White House colour' rincd Iha time f the bay and you wlU underan oilskin cape and a little conical much else in this admirable Brit^tand why hat lie on Ihe pavement by the ish colony U.S. White House, visile 1 John YV anamakert store ;n Philadelphia, she was shown a brocade i pur silk of a new shade just created b Indeed, some enterprising [ Edwin E. Cassell, the store's silk buy, I "Ml rOlt I ISO\ I -\< „ Miracle Compound By BOB CONSIDINE w HUBBBMVBS wc offer the following Kin l ni" IlOWItAN CUVRALL PAINT — '. nil. 1.ASTIKON WHITE •, Kin 1 gin I.ASTIKON I'KRMANENT GREEN '. (b '. Ui I (In. PKOMEUM PRIMER — 'i >ln., 1 Kin. J'KOMEUM SILVER — '. uln PEaifAMOIO SILVER I, gin. M>S ENAMEL — >i pi 1 pi '. gin., W ln.. I gin. NYLANDS VAKNISI! '.. M 1 pi.. '. gin 'i gin 1 gin. I.YI.ANIJS KUHIK VARNISH '-, gbl.. 1 gin. LlFIGUARD ENAMEL — V. pi 'j pt. MAHOGANY VARNISH STAIN COPAL VARNISH BRUSHES—ul! .si/e? WILKINSON & HAYNKS Suceeswri To CO, LTDL, C. S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 and 4687 NEW YORK. Cortisone, the new miracle compound, is working out so well that you can expect the Russians to UM get around to inventing It any day Mi It has benclU'ial and sometime* downright dramatic effects on' rheumatic fever (principal cause of the nation'* No. I ailment, heart disease), rheumatoid spondyliti* still's disease, psoriatic arthritis, asthma, inllamatory eye disease" and halt a dozen others. Wide Kannc work, and one company, k. gambled $3,000,000 that were on the right track. Capable of reversing the terri... „ hie effects of rheumatoid arthritis. *irst Try inlady which had blocked brilon September 21, 1948, Dr t efforts or medical scientists Edward C. Kendall and Dr. centuries, the once-precious Philip S. Hench. tried their first it shows every sign ol bemw cortisone is now available in comcortisone on a human sufferer uselul in a whole realm of allet paratively abundant quantity It f, om arthritis. It was a day that gies. gout, regional enteritis, and safely embarked on the mighty made hi5tory Experiments on that pulmonary ^ranuiomatoslj. It haUSPE of alleviating pain and deman. and 15 other men and worked here and there amoni; J 0 n !" &, am K n S i? counlryi nien at the Mayo Clinic through sufferer, from acute leukemi.i 7.000.000 arthritis sufferers Ihe winter cf IIM8—49, were cgreHodgkin's diseaw. and chron. HO dWrt cut h.is y.-t heen found full. photogrsdafasd but even th,Un.jr..-. kHUttOll to make cortisone as readily availdoctors could hardly believe what It has taken cortisone's creators able as. BU >, penicillin. But Imi hey „w. and users a long time to hit upon provedI processes^ of manufacture A hopelessly crippled man rose proper dosage Overdoses in the have brought about miracles of from his bed in eight days and compound's early use caused a piodiictivi y—and the incredible wa able to walk up and down woman patient to grow a murstuff has been found effective In stairs. Two days later he could run udie. Facial contours of some .i new range of ills around the room with a high patient* who were given too much knee-kick A woman who had tended to change, mainly round A I % %  'iitini.ii k hardly been able to move a muscle out. Others suffered from for several years, took a 4-hour But these cases were exceptions Cortisone's creation is as much 'hopping trip a week after her to the rule, and are now controllaof a landmark In medicine as the ""* injection. ble. American Medicine, unfetterunvfiling of a new lanrf was In B 't y nn. a* supplies increase, ed by Socialism, has produced the age of discovery. It springs cortisone is marching like a medlthrough as free system of private basically from adrenal eortex (the cnl Messiah through the vale of enterprise a historic cure, stomach Unlng) of cattle. Of all many hitherto Inscrutable diseases —I.N.S. the ductless glands this was the „ last to yield Us secret. It took only a year, for instance, to derive insulin, and but a few years to complete the work on most of the other curing sevretlons, including the cxlraclmn of male and female sex hormones. Ersatz Clothing Hut 18 yeurs passed from the tune work commenced on the ndrenal uortex until there was enough compound E (now called cortisone) available to clinical medicine. LONDON. Hi dish men. women and luhiien may soon be dressed In %  omplcte grab] clothing. population canters about in ensemble of ersatz "With ;i wool suit beyond llnoneial range of all bul sheep. "Tailor and Cutter," the authorsheep, and with conventional aciy on British st>le and clothing, ecssones dwindling in proporti ited steadily rising costs of raw to the rise of leather, cotton and try In materials thut go to make clothes, rayon pruea. It is easy to forecast and added: the day when the average wardIt Is not too well known that robe will reveal the day's uniform the discovery of Cortisone wai "Momentary panic does not as a paper hat. rubber hose. briefly accelerated by a false inseem to hove allowed the man in tissue handkerchief, a hair shirt n-lligcncc report which stated that 'he street to ruminate upon how a bog collar, a green belt Luftwaffe pilots functioned very the stellar prices of wool may straight jacket and a coal of well at high altitudes because of eventually alter his appearance, paint." rertaln injections from the lining th p.r-Mbly," the magazine ..f eattkl stomachs. "Just as the fact that the connconcLude,!, ihe dandy of the When ihe intelligence report try cannot afford them means to future will iling open his sm was exposed as a phony, the govenjoy the eal-lhetlr pleasure of a boy (dresser)—Ihe result of fureiniiietit support of the search was large lump of steak, no we foresee rushing price increases—to ext withdrawn Hut a handful of U era of sartorial despond when n really glassy suit styled by his American Medical men carried on the more or less blissfully ignorant favourite lamond cutter." —I.N.8 CaaeeiV the said,' If beautiful. I must hav? il for Miss Alice." "Alice Blue" becamo a furor it even got into %  popular song. And linking a colour with White Rouse residents became :< < ott Incidentally, it is an unwritten law in the Aimtriean textile world that no colour may be connected with an occupant of the White House without official sanction. Helen I'ink. Named for the daughter <>f President William Howard Taft. a soft pinkwhile, more recently identified as Dusty Pink, although for a time when the musical. "The Pink Lady" was playing. It was called "Haze Dawn Pink" after its leading lady. Nell Base. A light American Beauty shadi named for Eleanor Randolph Wilson, who. married William Gibbs McAdoo. Publication of the report that Miss Wilson had chosen this colour as a favourite just after har father & election was said lo have displeased the President-elect. But when, on a holiday in Bennuda, ihe Wilsons found it used in decorations for a dinner, there was no turnuii; back. It had a universal success, and nuUions ul yards of it were sold. Shadow L.iVMi (ireeu. The mornii altci sUeoUon Day, in 1916, when there wai Ml d< ubt as to whether President Wilson (running for his second term) or Justice Charles had won. I took • chance une' sent %  i;iin of congratulations to the former He and Mrs. V/ilson were at ihe then "Summer Whitt House," a residence cuMed Shadow Lawn, at Deal, N.J. Amused by my act, Mrs. Wilson agreed to allow the name t-i be BSSQeifcted w.*h the new colour and it became vny popular, Harlea Orchid. Although Mi. Warren t; Harding authorized the name of this odour —derived from President Haroing's home town in Ohio—it was never launched as sucn The President's sudden death prevented it. Northern Lights Blue. This was exclusively a wool fabric, the shade never being re produced in silk. It was a favourite ol Mn Calvin Coolidge. Ashes of KOM-K Mi.s Hcihert Hoover choice was a very gentle colour which wa widely taken up and presently began appear ing in many Paris fashions. Klemior Blue. This shade of blue becami l almost, if not quite as. famous as that adopt by Mrs, Franklin D. Roosevelts cousin. A Roosevelt, it wai ; %  soil and charming colotu like dellt, and baa become ;( staple today. Mrs F. D. It. expressed her hkinj; for it nlmos' immedialeK after her husband's first term as President began. Our Kraders Kays Holiday* W if A Pay SIR, — The small shopkeeper seems to have Seen roggDUSD. If you read the argument advanced by every Honourable Member you can see that he is representing (iomotir servants or agricultural workers. Hut small shoptwepers don't seem to hart i ISUve One has onl> lo look at the Shop assistants 48 hours weekly h> law. Shop Closing Act ,*'3 hours weekly by law not forgetting holidays, a shopowner tan't open and close when he or she like-. ihOOkSSpirl profits some say 7%, I say S% gross. Liquor Licenses Act retailer $48.00 We have about live shopkeepers in our House of Assembly who told us to put them there and Ui.y would help the small shopkeepers as th know their troubles and suffering They are certainly helping us. but downwards Whi-MIi '. %  %  kt' holiday with pay to come from, unless we n %  n,l i %  ol '.he House, that's the onl> placer We are not assessed by profits for wc keep no bookr.. they ;isscsa us by •tock onlv. Our memorial nre not sh"i' and other i r %  .m ui V7,are going I lt ;ht about lurn. This li :.'ii n.-'nocrtcy. HALL. Westbury Road. November 20, lv:u The Cassino Shelling .-vovemuei AUCKLAND, N Z New Zealand's chief war historian has replied strongly to the claim by Gen. Murk Clark. U.S.. In his book "Calculated Risk' that the bombing of Monte Casino Monastery in Italy was %  > tragic mistake. The TJmied States general said it was the responsibility of Lt. Gen. Sir Bernard Freybcrg, VC. Commander of the New Zealand troops in the action Sir Bernard Freybcrg. who led the New Zealanders throughout the second world war and has become a legend in his lifetime, now Is governor-general of New Zealand and in view of his official position has not made any comment But Maj OSB Sir Howard Kippenberger, th e New Zealand divisional commander at Cassino and now chief New Zealand war historian, has strongly defended the bombing of the Monastery. Sir Howard took over the New Zealand division when Sir Bernard became commander ot the corps specially formed for the assault on Cassrno, comprising the New Zealand division, the 78th British division and the 4th Indian division. •lilitury "Necessity" Sir Howard said the bombing ot the monastery was a military necessity and the only ri nht course in the circumstance* 11• %  quoted General Eisenhower's In%  tructtoa httued Ian than two months previously: "If we have to choose between de-troy mi. a famous building and sacrtfUiiig mir own men, then our men's lives count infinitely more and the building must go." Sir Howard added "It was immaterial whether the building was actually being occupied or not There was a strong probability that it was being occupied and there was a certainty that when the storming troops reached the top of Monte Cassino the> would find the abbey occupied and Impregnable. The bombing reduced it to a condition where it liaii n-> military value." In January. IS44. Ihe \ Sth Army, under General Clark's .ninmatid. attempted to cross the Raptdo river without neutralizing igsino. They sustained a 6. 1944, %  lean 34th division reB Dried that its troops were pinned own by machine-guns on ihe abbey walls. After General Freyberg look Loch IN ess Monster ll> Jisllli i aiiis.'ll PORTSMOUTH. England. The mystery of the lUuStVf l,ocn Ness Monster that inteiestcd world-famous zoologists and scientists has been solved—or so i aval officers at Portsmouth say Naval experts at HMS V.•: non, one of Britain's torpedo and mining schools, claim they are responsible for the original i*ch Ness Monster story. Since the end of the first world wai these officers have kept tbelr secret. They have now decidd to lift the ban and the latest gtorj of over, he received a request from the Indian division for the fx ribing of the monastery. I' cided that it must be bom be i for two reasons--it made an ideal observation post, and even if :iot manned by Germans % %  attack, the remnants of the Get* man troops defending would certalnlv use it for a ft is! stand. "I agree with those views ..id I am certain that avery soldier in he %  th] lib %  ing." Sir Howard adced the ,ui, erpent has been revealed. The st. ,i in 1918 when UM naval trawler Welbeck laid 300 uncharged, 8-foot diameter, fourhonied mines in Loch \YTh,. object was to test depths at Whsota mines could he anchored and how long thev would stay under After the experiments were over 100 remamct in the loch. As the years went by mines broke loose. But the first sensation wai on April 14. 1B33. when people nn the lix-hside claimed they saw .tiii.-likv humps emerge from the w .itci Most of the watchers said the "res of round humps" Zoologists and other InUed from all over eld to investigate the legend, it Drought fame and prosperity to the lochside The naval officers at Portsmouth Uet that the "monster" will mak. Spring when the swoUSD mountain streams d loch It is that the remaining mines—about I forty—will bob to the surface. NO BUSINESS AS USUAL y The *. Ufr P^^^d^ % %  m Britain if the rc"'.".<"'".: drive la to be eflecUv.h.-i-TJ c ^n^r-composed of %  -,lusiriausts and trade union rru.. tiers—also recommended sssssli ment of a special rearmiur,. n committee of eight men who*. names are to remain secret. Thesa men will offer day-to-l..j advice on policy affectingworM a and housewives. ('hnncellor of the ExchcaikM Hugh Gailsk.ll and im otrse or ttieir representative attended a recent meeting of th, Production Council and dbcusse riant subject T**s were:— I Switching of matcriaU MM men to war Jobs mug electricl'v suppakslo homes and shops to cuUSU liowcr cuts in the more .mportsB Power cuts an tioldta Up pnxi.. The Government Is expected fc tsrisli to the wa It will t>efore matcriaU afi switched in any great qunnUties Uoa rnss for producing arms '/ %  I not be required untl j SPECIALS Ihe end of 151. Beef Suet Pork Lard Bone MI-JI Uver Tripe Autriiim CWefcen \u-tr.l. m liu-UTurlle 21b Tins DlgesUve Blaevlto $I8 La. ZXb Tins l.uiK.rmU $1.80 K M^rshmellows 35c. Ea. r.kr Mix 44c BS. (irapefruil Hearts t %  Sliced Mansnes 29c Ea Anchovy Fillets UQTJOU (iold Braid Rum Top Notch Rum Prunler Brandv Vlelle fure l.ole Rodercr Champagne Mumm* Champsgne Tubori Beer i Kl >n FKUIT — FRESH VEGETABLES c in i SI i MPIEJ i in i i i ( BEAM CRACKERS I N S.



PAGE 1

n s t\c.i sue BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER K. 1*M HFNRY BY CARL ANDERSON Q-ffj ".:. irrtAn— "VITACUP 44 MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY | .OFIJ\ ,' OFh4v: K't"-' v — 7 r-'-*. ^ 1/7 ^ -^,— ^^ BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG # 1 THE LONE RANGER BY FRAN K STRIKER BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS •WU.-UO j>M*>LW\CUPft*UA£BJ MXJP W1CB TO **3T QUITE•vBUPTffytJS II GOT A GUV TD nMtH' 1 f^^axjj* WCl_L--vCJ1?B fUC* WO**? TUAN I TMOU&MT' DID vOJ PTHSUAPC > TO Grv* UP TU*T I OO-' %  I 3 M0 a ->T '.'. v, H .' %  -.%  %  i | f W*LL ] I -OH oo I TtXD HCB4 I"WTM1 AM7 90 fiC* t> •* RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM %  I BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES HD'iOuDOf THAT MONrtV MEANS All THAT A THE DIFFERENCE JUST W I BETMIN WAB All* PEACE THIS >• IN THE JUNSIE STMT WHITE > %  % __ — IKX! MONKEV'.' fli/rM ana cctstrwece. nun HOWCOUW "g HASTES LEAVE HIM IN TH, %  % %  OC-HIBLE : TTLE CASE?\ #• %  i LMM xni nv MMPN MOTOIl i:>.l".IEflORDO.N BOLDEX HAKRAUON (*A*AOI ISO Kuraurk HI M !.. 1671 r//-'/*%*/.*AW//////'V'''V ^? %\ ,J FOR HEALTH 73* PER 1/2 LB. TIN. thorough! ^^/ Thete'i a SISCO Point fot evetu putpoie . SISSONS BROTHERS & COMPANY. LTD.. ,|.r<>"'\lM*" %  '" "l %  • T Hciberl Ltd PliittM>rim Lid Certer Co BerImcln" C?a-Operative Cotton Factory. N. P Hawaii. G W Hut. hlnurn Co Ltd T J S*lv, C'tilml Foundry Ltd. Welkin. J. Co. Mannins at O. Ltd C. %  Pitcher Co. Lid., end The B do* Hardware Co.. Lid AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AN OLD MAN found the remedy I • rcstor* YOUTHFUL VIGOUR This yount man was being I prematurely aged b 7 kidney Lrouhl.. He tolls In bis letter A shake of Vim. a quick rub round with m a damp cloth — and dirty, greasy things /. %  Slat like new .i: .mi Vim cleans so •liiickl) so smoothly— keeps surfaces Iniuutifiilly polished and bright! I ^ cleans everything .. ti smoothly and speedily V fC -/ bow KruBi l.'-'t K** him back bis health ft*-r weeks or pan :— •> "I saffnred for weeks from kuii.4 trouble and felt like sn oltl ma,, at'hnugb I am only SI. If I stooped to do anything N was atfony to atralrhleB op attain. hfvrl people advised me to try Krmuhen Halts as they bail f'Mintl 'hem wonderfol. I i iric.l mem and found they fT I me rellel rrom pain, and I felt I better in every way. 1 shall keep | on with tho dally dose because 1 1 run now do my day's work and nut I>ol any the worse for It/' — 6.VA3. rnlp*a the kidneys function properLy, osrtaln acid wastes. i;i:-tati of belns eipollsd. are 1 allowed to pollute Hie blood I i. tin and produce troublesome i omplslnts—backache, rheumatiam and eicesslve fntlvue. K i,ischen is one of the Ones* diuretics or kidney aperient*. Tim small dally does keepa the iod utherliiTt*nial t-irgana worklnK smoothly and naturally, BO that the blood stream is purlfii-d and vigorous health restored I i HI nearest Cbemlss •# Dru.' st u r fur Krusokea. FREE! 100 wonderful recipes Hrre'i an offer you will want to take advanliigc of! The mthtM of yal Baknui Powder are offrrina; you a brntitiiuUv tUuthnUtl Immfessw book cootainiii|f over 100 delicious and excilinji m'lp*. -l-eciaDy tested by their cookery expert. WiUi Rnjyffjl llskn. PowoVl tfl iruarantee suecessful results, you can count on these l>JpM Mn| 1 lop favourites. To get your copy of the book, write to sddrr-a below. (THOCOLATE SANDWICH lint of tht many ufirartire rtriprs in •'$ fr* reelierv free* rN.-iuuwiJm. caei. OR. SUM',t eaSV. „. -Mfwnw. 3 aM ,,u, IH H. I *W Hsvfet-tfri Jfoya.; •I hM* JI.VH/UI reran f shotl U >*oonjl. „f hot MM,. "• TUOOI Hln.k •% %  • and mnr Hi -ay HeH bS , nStfS tee ROYAL r. A4.1 jtiu ... 1 watt 1 fi I *lllitl> P1.11.I r it iiitvlura . il SDOfe ill >< ri So) 0a* Has h %  t. rk %  rrntn 1' Mil. rrmrii ;IIM1 \ir mrt drink . ualicioualy cool, creamy and retreabiBS. . mon nouriihiBg and eustsio' IBB. BY prrparinc 'OvalHne' .old — Inatcad of hot—vou enjoy ihe -mc heal lb •gleiag qualities ihai have made U iba world's populsr food beverage. Tinadanilbc ^oeabtaattow of Naiura'a beet foo.lprovide* Importam nuirttlvv eUmaoia. kacluding vitamin*, of (be uimtxt value In promotina phyaical rune, end abundam vitality. Ao occaeional nla*> of Cold'Ovallinr Junn. (he day will help quickly to revive nasiinc %  trenBth and energy. It i* es*llv prepared by addmu Ovsltiaer' to cold Bulk, or milk end .>"> water, and mixing thoroughly witb a whiak— §f*-g or In a abaker. 7 [ft^^ Ovalti ine I nrrt/iMfii/ttt/rtsliimj Dcliiimis


Wednesd

November 22

193 @

ay

Harcbados



U.S. TROOPS CROSS.

Gales Hit Europe ;
One Ship Sunk And)

Two Girls Killed

THAMES BURSTS BANKS

LONDON, Nov. 21

FE, UROPB'S first fierce gales of winter surged in

from the Atlantic today sinking one ship and
leaving others in distress. Winds and torrentia!
rains caused floods, landslides and much damage
in Western Europe. But cross Channel ferries and
airways still ran, The Norwegian steamer ‘“Kul’’

keeled over in a 60-mile

an hour storm off Sweden

and sank with her cargo of iron ore. Her crew



of 17 escaped by lifeboat.

Chinese Under
Red Rule Die
Of Starvation

—DR. TSIANG

LAKE SUCCESS, Nov, 21

Nationalist China told the
United Nations Political Commit-
tee today that China’s Commun-
ist Government was “in process
of internal disintegration’’.

Dr. T. F. Tsiang, Nationalist
delegate declared that the Chin-
ese peoples under the Communists
were “now starving and dying
and millions more will die this
winter.”

Resistance forces opposing the
Peking regime had “jncreased
phenomenally” he said.

“Before September 1949, there
were only some 394,000 men oper-
ating against Mao’s regime. in

the period between September
and December last year the
number increased to 824,000.

“During the first half of 1950
they multiplied by more than 100
per cent. or to a total of 1,667,000
men.”

Dr. Tsiang said that the situa-
tion in Communist-controlled

China to-day was.one..of.* -
tion and death.” After maintaining
that there was mo - e in

China, the Peking regime later
admitted that no fewer than
40,000,000 people were affected
by the food shortage, he declared.
His speech was made in con-
nection with charges by Marshal
Chiang Kai Shek’s Government
of Soviet aggression against the
territorial integrity of China.
These charges first made last
year have since been before the
United Nations Interim Commit-
tee—the (“Little Assembly”).
—Reuter,

B.W.1.—Canada

|

|

Trade Will Increase |







MONCTON, NEW BRUNSWICK,
Nov. 21.

The possibility of the British

West Indies becoming Canada’s



The small Islaela Japos which
had been reported out of control
200 miles off La Rochelle, signalled
tonight to a French radio station
near Brest that she was “out of
darmger and continuing her voy-
age.”

Pour ships, two of them Danish,
one Swedish and one Norwegian
were asking for assistance in
Danish waters. A Polish ship was
reported aground on Saltholm
Island between Denmark and
Sweden.

The 7,980 - ton American
freighter Mermachurf reported
in distress in the North Sea
yesterday was reported on her
way to Norway with the aid of
a tug. Her steering gear had
been damaged. The _ turmoil
helped to refloat the Liberty
ship Tine which hit a roek off
Cherbourg 'sst week
Torrential rains for some days

had caused much damage and
flooding along the French-Swiss
border. A landslide, the second

within a week, cut the Simplon
Tunnel in Switzerland today de-
laying the Orient Express several
hours.

Two sisters aged four and ning
were killed by a slab of concrete
blown from a church near Salerno
Southern Italy when leaving after
morning Mass.

The storm swept throwgh Bri-
tain at 68 miles an hour last night
leaving a trail of wreckage and
floods.

The Thames burst its banks.
and roads in the West were under
two feet of water in places. Rail-
way traffic between London and
West England was upset

Reuter

COAL FAMINE
POSES A THREAT

LONDON, Nov, 21.
Europe’s coal famine is threat-
ening a winter of empty grates
and electric power cuts especially



for Germans and Czechs, The
United Nations Economic Com-
mission for Europe has _ called

another meeting of the coal panel
towards the end of this month to
review the serious situation cre-
ated by dwindling stocks.

West Germany and Czechoslo-
vakia report a particularly grave
position. France, Belgium, Poland
and Denmark are equally wor-





DRYING THE







































Assembly
Adjourns |



pth M i
| nm Confusion
| STRASBOURG, Nov. 21
ihe Assembly of the Council
o. Europe adjourned in confusion
te cay as attendants removed









AMuocate
CHURIAN BORDER

ISOLATE RED FORCES
_ IN NORTHERN KOREA

‘
\

:

>

y Price:

Sn TV EL’CENT
Voor Ba

\)





TOMVO, Nov. 21
(JNITED STATES troops racin, rough snows
on a 6,000-foot mountain ra entered the
town of Hyesanjin on the Manch border to-
day isolating powerful Communist forces in the
North-Eastern corner of Korea.

The American Seventh Division, first United
Nations troops to reach the frontier, drove almost
the whole population into the Yalu River town,
just east of Longtitude 118 at the end of the 70-
mile week-end dash in the semi-circle.

Some 20 miles behind them they









j : .
| om “2 pee Pie ap Ene. N I “\ had left Kaplen, the key junction
ish woman, ve Muir who had ~ G t 75 miles in from the East coast,
Is touted at i. Assembly Presi- epa ese Ovt. a heap of smouldering ruins.
| t, Paul Henri Spaak Close on their left American
| vive. ‘Muir was taken: to the roops Reach were also advancing towards the
l bolice office. for questioning amet Bee alan he .
% told journalists she had 2 Communist force south of the
wang at oumnalists she! Indian Border | cies reservoir
jo you allow a majority here a East t i
whe, you do not accept it in NEW DELHI. Nov. 21 On 1¢ Kast coast, where resis-
| t own country? ! ‘. epee * ce Hh : nes .| tance had been most stubborn
: Mrs, Muir, a wealthy authores ene etme eee hike mateo since the Communists broke con-
cea en and owvrer of the historic Devon- reeltics to 1 ie rec ' | taet in the north-west ten days
shire Estate has been acting inj : eee ewe Wel HAVE) ago, Americans and South Kor
: 5 . ; ae reached the Incian border five 4 ; iste
a 4 ss pounce a S ; a personal campaign “to defend iiflok: abaitt f Bire ‘eports| 208, were pushing the Communists
ypical harbour scene after a heavy rainfall, Sails are up for drying while work goes on normally the honour of King Leopold of] ee ee tes, ee ictday | back towards — Chucon-Hujang,
on the schooners, the Belgians in the name of Bing ing oa coe al sueSC’Y Hess than 30 air miles from the
- asian nihbeoininenanihie a a aloes lk i A is “Truth and Justice.” jirganj, the key southern city] vita) port of Chongjin
where rebel Nepal Congress party United Nations troops in the
7 Last summer she hired two] followers had set up a provisional] ,, Fe Pe eR ek a
£10,000 ,000 FOR Be mn tiveraft to fly over Brussels,}| Government fell to Government src eye continued ~ ‘eye
Li L A y ueen -y lurging Belgians to vote for the] forces on Monday A Nepalese oe wey Seppe whet appeate *
OU. D TION < ; s Catholic Party which favoured] Embassy Communique said that ne” aanttie ont asco ident
tic ene ‘ a: . » ae se ' ‘ ’
7 7 * bs return ¥9. the throne from only ag village ws ‘nat 2 dadad} of Pakchon, through Unsan_ to
O RREARS 4 exile She sent thousands of} remains in rebel hands and Gov
| pamphlets into Belgium “with ernment troops are advancing on Huichon
LONDON, Nov. 21 oO a e come extracts from her book Increased insurgent activity 7 rward
Hugh Gaitskell, British Chan- —Reuter, was reported powers pin the Move Fa.
‘e athe taakata “as astern sect sre rebels cli
nda og ao os ital tie. eh. ol trol of 150 ‘sutlere woles oe General MacArthur's spokesman
ay he was informed tha ra- . Ti | . ae ‘an Press| said this we sontinuous t
zilian authorities were about to On Visit oO ondun RED REBELS —Can, Press, |"! Oi Mt held o Cn alee
gevote £7, 0ap° mn the liquida- ns n monntains and hills rinning
on of commercial arrears. LONDON, Nov. 21 . ° ip towards the Yalu River and
They hoped to settle the ; hee Vinee ‘ Z ° at ar ee Si nariday,
¥emainder early in the new year QUEEN JULIANA of the Netherlands, the world’s ATTACK Russia, U.S. Talk i e Sra ee at ce.
t or ¥ r row £ 4 3 Chinese oops were . p c
he told the House of Commons only woman ruler, drove through cheering London crowds : : | On Ja Treaty he holding Huichin itself and the
He had been asked Wht the to-day on her arrival for a four-day state visit to Britain SAIGON, Nov. 21. | P “ Onjong area, north of Unsan,
present position was regarding She sat by the side of K ney 1 i Communist-led rebel f o rc e s| AKE SUCCESS >
sterling remittances from Brazil. V a y ae f ing George VI in an Open | have attacked at one point 16 > LAKE SUCCESS, Nov, a1 United Nations troops were
—Reuter carriage drawn by white horses. Behind in another car miles from Saigon, capital of Russians and Americans have carefully moving their whole
riage came her consort Prince Bernhard. Vietnam, a French military Bes Sarter bale 90 cen men line forward not fighting iso-
7 7 OK Japan » y co "t i
*0 The Queen arrived at Dover after sailing through a Reaernen disclosed to-day | was Se aalt ty arkoy Pisa lated thrusts to avoid traps and
-mile-an-hour f Che attack took place yester Bcatints 7 4 he ia toe prevent spearheads being maul-
Journal Protests siiiddibieh dabmatmaiala adidas gale, ce jay at Thudamot, north of Saigon | oo nt een pr wane ed. Australians patrolled eight
: ~ Wearing a short fur coat and af?" 4 French outpost It failed,| treaty said that he he agi miles inte no-man's-land, north
Butlin Secrecy Mother I i t grey-green costume, she jonked he spokesman added aa tecnaa. Wish J Bh nati us. of Pakehon and probing the
Ss little orge after her stormy Northwest of Bencat 30 miles|ciy Security Counetl delegate Jast 40 miles of the Communist
_ NASSAU, Noy. 21. voyage he cruiser escorted by}"0'th of the capital, — French When the iwo men met some “corridon" were nearest to the
Last night the Nassau Daily For Da hter five British destroyers moored a planes attacked a Vietnamh con-| weeks ago, Malik undertook to Manchurian border in the west-
Tribune strongly protested the ug. few minutes ahead of schedule. | °¢0tration. send to Mcscow, Dulles’ sugges Cry “sectey
secrecy surrounding Butlin’s pro- Batteries on the “Dover ‘coust] %n the forth, French forces|iicc for an early treaty “ ‘On
posals to Government. “We know SINGAPORE, Nov. 21. |fired a salute of weleome. were mounting their offensive Monday night M lik hon » him a United States Fifth Air Force
that a great deal of money hinges} Mrs. Adeline Hertogh told a igainst Vietnamh guerillas in| nemerandum seeking #0 me | Planes ‘severely crippled the Cor-
on the fate of this Company but] Singapore High Court to-day that The Queen was met at Dover|trating into the southern zone of SRA ERD EU Peoria (Om © | munist rail supply system in North
' : y . wification of suggestions
we want to remind everyone] she had let a Malayan nurse take|by the Duke of Gloucester and|their Tonkin “ricebowl” delia , 186 . Korea during the past 24 hours,
. i yan @ Reuter
concerned that people of this}away her daughter Lertha forjafter a short ceremony of wel-y bridgehead bi General MacArthur's Headquar-
colony have rights and privileges three days in 1942 while in Java|come, the Royal party travelled — Reuter dntininintl ters announced today
that must be safeguarded—sensi-] because the woman said she was|to London by special train x “wp |
bilities that must be respected) feeling lonely. King George and Queen Eliza- iad JAP PEACE | More than 200 sorties were
— in a ge pager of this] When she tried to get-Bertha|beth waited at Victoria Station a ar | made — Set waa ue
afiair. The public is becoming|back, Japanese arrested her be-|in London to greet them . ’ > . . centres in the north-west with
gravely conscious of what secret}cause she had no pass. She did Cripps Has Spine I ROL OSALS trains and arms dumps as main
negotiations could mean in the|not see her daughter again for| Between the station and Buck- ‘ LONDON, Nov, 2! targets.—Reuter,
country in which they—and their jeight years. Che Aminah, the|ingham Palace crowds shiverec ° British Commonwealth i
children—must live down through | Malayan nurse, claims that Mrs,{in the biting wind, and the scarlet Infection posals for terms of the Japanese
the years.” ; ae gave her the child per-|tunics of the Coldstream Guards- j peace treaty have been trans TELL THE ADVOCATE
The Tribune warned Govern- |manently : men lining the route were hidden ZURICH, Nov. 21 mitted to Washington usually THE NEWS
ment not to accept this “grave Mrs. Hertogh said to-day that|}under heavy greatcoats. In the Sir Stafford Crip) : fc ct ey| reliable sources said here to-day Night
responsibility” without proposals she had given birth to her sixth|crowd, children waved miniature British ‘ Ciactatine fe Ex. A source said that proposals had Ring 3113 Day or hasta
baing given the fullest possible|child a few days before Aminah|Dutch National flags heduer js suffering from an in-| een worked out by « Working ow THE ADVOCATE
public airing —(C.P.) aaa away. She tried to} Members of the Cabinet, in-] section of the spine and will veda Committee of officials represent- PAYS FOR NEWS.
He "har nue ke eight days| cluding Prime Minister Attlee anc} orolonged rest and treatment in)!!% @! ‘ ommonwealth countries

















Bertha’s lawyer asked her to
prove that she could write after
she claimed she had written from

Circus Destroyed
RIO DE JANEIRO, Nov. 21.






Foreign Secretary Bevin were ir
the reception

he Swiss mountains, Lady Cripps

party. said here to-day.

|







—~Reuter,











, ) ueen Mary Waves Sir S ‘ is “ese
llth province was speculated on|ried. All are hoping for a mild Large fierce fires to-day des-|a Japanese internment camp in e A amine sae tute ere here
by Dr. C. H. Blakeny, speaking | winter. troyed the Buffalo Bill circus|Java to try to get her daughter} Queen Mary, mother of the in datdned in bad Ate Hibs to nel ¢ ) ¢
last evening to the Civic Affairs Britain, Europe’s greatest coal]which came here from Buenos|back from her Malay nurse. 3ritish King was at the window] flat on his back CCFA SOF é MMe
eee the Junior Chamber producing country is to import|Aires three weeks ago. Despite Mrs. Hertogh said she was too|of her residence as the procession The infection was discovered| oe -”
H Siet 4 Ty ee aaa ab coal from overseas, it was an-|firemen’s prompt intervention, the}nervous to write but when the]passed. She bowed and waved]on his last visit to a Swiss Nur "
e predicte at trade ween | nounced yesterday. flames took less than ten minutes| Judge ordered he its aan > he archie " ane > as asa dl ss
Canada and the British West In- f : g re er to sit she traced|her handkerchief. Queen Juliana} ing home It was as a direct re-| i. 7
i e Only twice before in her his-}to destroy the completely covered | the words “dee her” a ota c eae 1 nt Siw Staffer O S a-ty
dies would increase considerably |tory ‘which in a large measure] structure. 6 LAREE OSL” of Be aheet) wavedin response COE tls SDA are, eater Fem . AV
within the next few years as Can- ‘ j gy ee : er of paper. Queen Mary was to have re-]signed his post as Chancellor | N.
eailns raniiead cwuhaks 3 sivel has been determined during the The fire was apparently caused] Though she was having a hard|ceived Juliana and Prince Bern- —Reuter, | Ty ;
trate route it was at a natural |jast century by her industrial/by a short circuit in the circus’|time before she was interned, she|hard later today, but this engage- nner
e .o _|power, has Britain bought coal] private power house ‘elec ta v= : eine feet ARMA Be pape telahaigl
Many of the tropical products he ..jrejected the suggestion that she|ment was cancelled because she
; from abroad. —Reuter. The only casualty reported was PAs 7 Ss
now imported from the United oe kan) T pane hs dips.“ hase AP was glad to find someone to take}has a cold |
Btates cg be bout from the a, seal, Losses were estimated tne of Nor chilaren away, $ 2 SOld. cacion approached] +S» WILL NOT SEND |
est Indies, he said. ,000. _ ; The Mddge told her he had tolwaat ; Ss approi
. ’ juckingham Palace, crowds press-
( —Can. Press 140 OILFIELDS consider above all what was best| ec "¢ j SHIPS T A IC
ae é s stied close to the railings to see O ANTARCTIC
: 300 QUIT FIRE RAZED a aie child and asked what plans|Juliana and Bernhard enti
LE ; = Mrs. Hertogh and her husband, a| Later the Dutct een anc or WASHINGTON, Nov. 21
Hydro Electric Scheme IN RUSSIA. former Dutch army sergeant, had| husband left the saan an las i United States had decided like}
For St. Vincent Discussed NEW YORK, Nov. 21 HOSPITAL for Bertha if she want to Holland.|a wreath on the tomb of tha] "tang aus warships into, Ans|
" ri > " ve WITS. srtogn sa she would be |" tInknow Warrior” of the First], 7 one ch’ 7 z
¢ INGSTOWMN a oot decinte’s Siageaine ps oa ga ALASKA, Nov. 21. |sent to school when she had learn- | World Wat at Weitminstar Abbay ae waters during the ee |
. i WN 4 ; s I E 2 fon ‘ ; atients|ed s = Lice ; a es ; 51 season it was announced to-
Brigadier BE. B. Mount of the|clared in its current issue that oe ages a pee ng se hae “ |They rode in a saloon car with} Gay The orieitiel, i ceedixiet¢|
Colonial Development Corpora-|Russia has barely begun exploring }7°* be ie fiz , lgevrent halmens an exchange about the) the inside light on so that thel drawn up in January 1949 was|
tion arrived here from Trinidad|her oil bases. me i, en its ane ¥ hes a hae y of paycating Bertha in| public could see them clearly designed to avoid hostile incident:
a B.G. Airways plane on Mon-| Already Russia produces more tara Sear 500 miles Renee ahs had seven catty, ae i ra between the powers making rival |
lay, Nov. 13. dil than any country excepting the . eer - fi ‘n—| Accompanying Queen Julana) . i, arctic territories
During his short stay of three | United States and Venezuela and| Southwest of Fairbanks. In sub-|three boys and three girls besides|is Foreign Minister Dik Stikker aitap to; AIBAUTE CaEFEINNeS:

days Brigadier Mount held talks
with Brigadier Sir Robert Arun-
dell, K.C.M.G., O.B.E., Gov-
ernor of the Windward Islands
and with the Executive Council
on the Hydro-electric scheme for
St. Vincent. Although unofficial
reports say that operations are
likely to begin very soon, no
official release has been made as
yet on these talks.






stands second to the United States
in consumption.

A Russian paper reports that
more than 140 oil fields have been
developed “yet exploration has
barely begun.”

The paper estimates that Rus-
sia’s ultimate oil

United States.

COLLISION



THIS BUS AND CAR collided yesterday on Lower Broad Street | a :
and held up traffic for some time

(Story on Page 3)

yield will be

about 168,000,000,000 barrels

against 100,000,000,000 in the
—Reuter.



zero temperature firemen to-day |Bertha. The eldest was 16, and the

abandoned their all-night effort | youngest three years old
to save the building. Patients Hearing was adjourned until to-
were taken to nearby homes, morrow.



|



Behind the formalities of the state The United States has made no
of his visit, he is expected to have| territorial claims in the Antarc-
important talks with Ernest} tic and has refused to recognise}
Bevin on German rearmument. other nations’ claims, |

|
|
|
|

-(Reuter) —Reuter —Reuter —Reuter
|
Butcher F. dG lt Of Murder |
utcne oun ul u |
|
y
His Honour the Chief Justice, Gaskin’s mental condition by went to the Police Station and re ‘ ,
t D 5 2 Ste é - pital from May 1949. He had had
Sir Allan Collymore, in the Court Dr A. P, Muir, Dr. Charles G, ported that he had killed a woman, experience of Mental Hospitals in
of Grand Sessions yesterday sen- Manning and Dr. Liloyd-Still, that was not a hallucination India, Burma and England, and
tenced Kenneth Gaskin, former Superintendent of the Mental Hos- The Crown next called Mr. had made a study of ment ul il
butcher of Watt’s Village, St. pital. Gaskin complained in May Charles W. Rudder, Police Magis- nesses.
George, to be hanged for the mur- and July of hearing voices and trate of District B, who had con- Strange Voices
der of hi reptited wife, Meta seeing objects, and both Dr, Muir ducted the preliminary hearing of ‘ &

Clement, Sentence was pronounced and Dr. Manning were of the opin-

efter the jury which sat on the ion that his hallucinations were
case found Gaskin guilty within genuine. Dr. Lloyd-Still, on the

20 minutes of their retiring.

The defence of insanity put up
by Defence Counsel, Mr. J. S. B
Dear, failed, and the jury by their
verdict indicated that they had
come to the conclusion that when
Gaskin hacked Clement to death
3 o'clock

other hand, said he believed that
Gaskin was play-acting, and doing
it badly.
Register’s Records
When hearing of the case was
resumed yesterday morning, Major
Foster, Superintendent of Glen-









in Watt's Village about dairy Prison, produced the Regis-
on the evening of July 5 this year. ter which carried the name of the
he knew what he was doing, OF prisoner, his complaint and hi
was capable of di tinguishing be- treatment along with the date
tween right and wrong Dr Manning recalled, said
The case for the Prosecution was that the Register which Major
id Mr F. E. Field, Foster had produced was the one
ing Attorney Gener Hearing in which he (the doctor) had made
ted on Monday Apart from certain notes after examining the
t idence given by Dr.. E. L. accused on July 14, 22 and 28
d post mortem findings In reply to Mr. Field, Dr. Mar
there evidence given it ning said that when the accuse

: ‘ He had examined the accused at
the ease in which Gaskin had been the prison on July 26, 1950. He

charged with murder. He identi- jog asked the « j
> at ad asked the accused simple ques-
fied depositions that were handed tiong and he had answered them












The distinguishing
characteristic of doing
that which is just

right is a natural instinct
in all men and women
of inherent good taste.
Just as it is natural

for them to select
Benson & Hedges
cigarettes on all those
occasions—

when only the best will do.







to him as depositions that had correctly, The accused knew that
been taken by him and gave evi- he was in prison. He had asked 7) §
dence to the effect that the ac : Pei, ag ;
aC 4 h : ey } ac- the accused what he was there for, | (AAAeco crt 5
cuser ac cross-examined wit ind the accused hac > thev| © bo} ha s 4
é and the : d had replied hey Pre %
nesses, asking thern questions like tel] me that I have aunaar d al fq ” yy s* TOBACCOMIST
“Cc 2g >. 5 fe . OBACCONSTS TO
rs, ould you see me above the woman, but I know nothing about $1.06 HG MANSTY THE GiNG
house through the flaps of the door jt” The accused had not. tall ed |
at which you were standing,” and spout ar f ye :
A : about any voices at all . TN To op .@
Are you sure that the person you fe , 7? | SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES
w was me,” and “are things “Tl asked accused about the BY
j = aoe oe house,” and voice Dr. Still said, “and he re y r f 7 , ] ~Y
he many times have you ever plied that he had heard strange / ‘ f £ ‘D { %
plie tha ’ iad heard ng
ught feed for the cow” noises in his cell There was no} : er 4 6 ¥ ‘ite
The earliest date of the depo evidence of delusions.” | | Ee ,
si y ( 1 , . LONDON
ms was August 9, Mr. Rudder Dr Lloyd-Still, describing OLD BOND STREET, £
id in reply to Mr. Dear The difference between a hallucina-|
ed had ked for bail tion nda delusion iid the}
Dr. Lloyd- aid he had been former was a sensory perceptior
Superinterident of the Mental Ho: @ On page 3




Carub Calling



B.B.C. Radio Programme

holiday in Barbados at the Ocean

View Hotel returned to St, Lucia |
yesterday morning by B.W.1A. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1950 |
Mr. Friend is Cost Survcyor
Water Polo Team Arrives| tor Messrs. Holland and Hanen 1.18 gm. Setia eee ake, ane
ne

Ian, 2.00 p.m. The News, 2.10)

é Subitts Contractors who are News F Britain, 2.15 p.m.

-mo! w and Cu tts t ¢ p.m. Home News From Britain, p.m. |

To- Sneee anager| now rebuilding Castries Sports Review, 2.30 p.m. Have A_ Go,

} R. JOE PLIMMER, Manager Mrs. Friend is the former Mrs. 3.00 p.m. Overtures, 3.19 p m. My, Kind |
2 é Tate > —_ ; - : ae ae sf Music, 4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m *

of the Trinidad Water Polo Edith Floissac, MB.E., of the ot lusie, 440 pm. The News, <0 p20 |
teams —_ five oe *, the] Hotel St. Antoinne in St. Lucia, Des : 00 pr In Tune eae You, 5.16
men's team are due to arrive from h ni . m. Programme . er |
T ad | W.LA rrow Radio Technician vagazine, 6.00 p.m. English Songs, 6.30
Srini ed Oy a R. JACK GERYLO of Can m. From The Third Programme, 6.50 |

They are, Rex Eckstein,
Basil Anderson, John Texeira,
John Sellier and John Gateliffe.
The remainder of the men’s team

7.00 The News, 7.10 p.m

orning
morni 715 p.m. The Library

j Interlude
da who has been in Trin Analysis, ' e Einraty |
dad since Saturday arrived by¥and The Community. 7.43 pam. * uc noo

i Days, #.00 p.m » 3B . ,
Se: emeny ere, ta United Nations Report, 8.20 p.m Com-
spent *wo weeks in Barbe Sposer of the Week, 8.30 p.m, Mid Week





and the ladies’ team are due to sini “
toe he a BW 7 A : special He is a guest at the Ocean Vi Talk, 8 45. p.m. Strike up the Music, 80
sete, cio - Hotel p.m, Land and Livestock, 5 aot

1 g = é rhich is : i jews 1. From The Editorials,

oe dares. Ot: 7 roanie Boss Mr, Gerylo is a radio techni~ {)12") iy Have A Go, 1045 p.m. Sterling

aaa oe. e alts Sa ee *' cian with TCA in Montreal. Value, 11.00 p.m. Close Down

2.15 p.m

The first test is scheduled for





























to-morrow night at the Barbados

Aquatic Club. The match will be

played under floodlight conditions
Play begins at 9 p.m









































AGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, _ 1950
' Returned Yesterday - | PLL LLLP LPL ELLA ELL SESSS OPSDSS GIF FO,
R. AND MRS sydney H.
Friend. who" spent a short THE RENDEZVOUS OF SOCIETY

THE CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT

MODERN EATERY
@ Alka-Seltzer gives Raneabos



“ache-all-over” hen HAVE YOU TRIED THESE?

feeling and other dis- ALMOND CHICKEN — SHRIMP CHOW EIN
comforts of a cold. Take CURRY ROAST CHICKEN — SHRIMP 8
sparkling Alka-Geltser. DIAL OUR NEW TELEPHONE No. 4730
Have it handy —always.

“DAINTIES”

DATE THE DOLL

60

FOR




SEA VIEW
GUEST HOUSE

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
EXCELLENT CUISINE
FULLY STOCKED BAR

GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 P.M. ONLY

“THE ASPHALT JUNGLE”













. Day &
To-night RATES: 95.00 per Day pe!
HE RECITAL of Sacred Music ive) q ae .
which takes place at St. (Inelus: a |
Leonard's Church at 8 o’clock to- ; s e
night promises to be very enter- el Ss >
taining with such artistes as Mrs. JOE
J. B. Broomes, Mrs. St. C. Tudor, Cc
Mrs. Hazel Burrowes and Messrs.
A. G. Rocheford, Lionel Gittens, L Cc
Ben Gibson, W. D. Harris, C. W.
Reeves, Pat Deane and Festus E L
Thompson, Included in the pro-
n 5 > © at?’ “cy je c ge
Spirit’, and Bach's “Jesu, Joy ot | «Philip. is ax puzzled as Rupert. says goodbye belore hurrying, back M E
’ € , a as a wa in lo to hi . B
Man's Desiring”, which will be walks by himself so ve no i Mummy, look,”’ he cries. ** I’ve E M
sung by the choir where he found that primrose,” found gre primrose—at least, foe
says, ** Anyway, you'd better louk has, lease put it in water while
After Twelve Years through my garden to make sure | try to get some more, I've no N E
RRIVING on Monday after- there aren't any there."’ He shows time to waste if I’m going to fill
Be D N
2 § sawe 1 : the little bear round his flower that jug with them before dhe Fair
noon at Seawell from the : "” i
U.S. were Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bell beds. Then Rupert thanks him and closes tomorrow. oO D
and their two children Catol and | Spee eS RSS SSS SSS SASSSLLDSDSOSDLDD DOLLS DLO
David. Mrs. Bell who has not R oO
vidited Barbados for twelve years ‘ ’ ~ .
is| the former Ruby Eagenill,|\ AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only) E .
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N. F
‘ “Mar Tala” MATINEE: TODAY at 5 P.M.
Pain ery NAB iT. TONIGHT to THURSDAY NIGHT, at 8.30 *
Mr. Bell is with the Pan Ameri- JOAN LESLIE :o: ROBERT HUTTON Me ——| Sidr
can Airways in New York, They Ww |
HON. GARNET GORDON (left), member of the St. Lucia Leg— @"¢ here for a short holiday. in TOO YOUNG TO BNO e On
islature, who arrived from St. Lucia yesterday, was met at Seawell With Dolores Moran — Harry Davenport — een DeCamp
by Me. J. Kenneth Thompson, Colonial Attache at the British A Warner Bros.-—First National Picture Vari-
Embassy in Washington and a member of the British section of <—<<$$£_$____SSSSSSS——SS===> WASHABLE Him ety
the Caribbean Commission. They leave tomorrow with the Bar- j |
bados delegates for Curacao to attend the fourth Session of the HELD OVER .... 20th DAY (See it Now) | AND DURABLE
W.1I. Conference which opens November 2%
ON. GARNET GORDON, B.O.A PLAZA Theatre-sriDGETOWN ||\3
; Member of the St. Lucia legis- Re A.C, Sales Cecil B. De Mille’s 3
lature and St. Lucia delegate for epresentative v , oo . d
tke Fourth Session of the West M* and Mrs, Arthur Buchanan SAMSON AND DELILAL $ a y ”
an oe which takes arrived from Trinidad yes- Color by Technicolor s
piace in Curacao trom November terday morning by B.W.I.A. : — 4.45 and 8.30 P.M. %,
to December 8 arrived from St. They are guests at the Marine TODAY ane TOMORROW: 1 5 ome ITS ONLY AT
wucia by B.W.1.A. yesterday morn- Hotel. ~~ G, Waruer’s Hit! “FLAMINGO ROAD” Joan Crawf 1%
ing. He was met at Seawell by Mr. _ Here for about a week, Mr, COMING: Warner's Hit! “FLAMINGO ROAD” Joan Crawford %
J. Kenneth Thompson, Colonial Buchanan is Sales Representative SSS %
ee at the British Embassy in for BOAC in New York. He is ee b4
Washington and a member of the touring several of the Caribbean x
British section of the Caribbean islands, PLAZA Theatre as OISTIN | %
Commission. Mr. Thompson ar- This is their first visit to Bar- TODAY AND TOMORROW — 5 & 8.30 P.M. | x
rived in Barbados on Monday bados which they say is well PARAMOUNT’S DOUBLE ! $ Pr. W
afternoon, They leave to-morrow SP0ken of wherever they go. | > HOPE in Nils A TON STREET’ Xx " m. Henrv Street
along with the Barbados delegates amie ” & “MAN IN HALF MOO R 4
for Chitahac. . Home For Christmas SORROWFUL JONES” & e Se Rian sept VODOSSECSCSSOSOSO9S FOOD
2S. IRENE CARLSON and ; MIDNITE SHOW SATURDAY (25) — '
Electrical Engineer Returns = ‘her two sons Laurie and ' RKO-Radio’s Special — “TWO NEW eee alia: TONITE TONITE! 8.30 p-m.
R. JOH . resenta< avid left yesterday morning Tim HOLT in : yeorge in:
ore Taisen Meee by air en route to the U.S. She “BROTHERS IN THE SADDLE” and “PAINTED DESERT” ||| ent emen
for the Barbados Electric Supply a Boing home for Chrtstinas ee |
Corporati ” Her home is in Texas. f st = ca
poration Ltd., left yesterday During her stay here she was S—————————SS—S——_———— O_O A T 1ZZ SH W
by B.W.LA. for Jamaica en route staying at the Daradise Beach } : |
to England, Mr. Nice has been yy f

in Barbados since the beginning
of the year. His wife has already
returned. to England by the
Golfito’s last trip north.

Operations Officer

R. AND MRS. Allan King ar-

rived from Antigua on Mon-
day afternoon by B.W.I.A. Mr.
King who is at present on holiday
is Senior Operations Officer
B.W.1.A. stationed here. He was
formerly stationed in Antigua,



Across

Produced py a miner with Literary

aspirations ? (9)

What agu do if you grow ike
oO. (8)

plants

A penal state of India. (5)

Ate inside for the clerics, (4)

. The elite no doubt. (

- Considered in the first three af
British song birds, (3, 6)
Border wear? (5)

18. Laura « By var. (2)

) In op wy

~~ eee



Walniog woud

4 4. Nuio, t4

fold
May be a j
1 pv in beeame these





uw

ese Pauses, (Y
etely, (f



Or ebte
clue
(4)
ces in Etruria, (8)
nost of the needed w

(9
4 letter is «

(4)

ay tu wilve ala. (4)

d with fact. (4

4
(a)

LU Alouc Btoo

», Pell, 21,” Boru ue

ente or
Don 17 ¢ rv

ticklish






rd






e ble “ame {
St. Paul's, and in Aden
man from Westminster e've

trified. (3)



GAHETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES
TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 8.30 p.m.
M-G-M. Presents ROBERT TAYLOR in

“JOHNNY EAGER™

Mrs. Carlson’s husband works ©
in Venezuela,
At Enmore
SEE that Mr. and Mrs, E. 8S.
Chambers who returned from
Trinidad on Monday are at present
staying at the Enmore Hotel and
not at one of the flats at Kent day for England via Jamaica
House. ~ + Rm by alr.

0 ak a mae an a
EMPIRE ROYAL

Today & Tomorrow, 4.45 To-day and Tomorrow 4.30
and 8.30 and 8.30

i" : Republic Big Double
Marlon BRANDO and Robert LIVINGSTON




MR. JOHN NICE left yester-





‘FACTORY SUPPLIES





Teresa WRIGHT Ruth "TERRY r
Stanley Kramer's “TELL It 10 A STAR” ASBESTOS STEAM JOINTING
and

“THE MEN” 1/8 1/16

“THE MAGNIFICENT

is ROGUE” ¢
Everell SLOANE—
is RUBBER (¢.1., JOINTING
re WEBB Lynne ROBERTS eer y

ROXY _

To-day and Tomorrow 4.30

and
Warren DOUGLAS

OLYMPIC

STEAM HOSE



and 8.15
Republic Smashing Last Two Shows Today 1
Double 430 & 813 pam. THOR BELTING — Att sizes
Gene AUTRY Republic Big Double

Richard ARLEN
And
George (Gabby) HAYES

in
“THE BIG BONANZA”

and
Lynne ROBERTS
i

n SPIRAL STEAM PACKINGS
“SIOUS CITY SUB” +

and



























LILLEY & SKINNER
DRESS SHOES

About to be Opened
BLACK SUEDES
BROWN SUEDES
“BROWN. CALFS



TOYS: Upstairs Whitfields

Ground Floor Evans

L














For sartorial
distinction

bring or order

your Suits from - -

MUSICAL CONTEST

THE THE HOT SHOTS (Trinidad)

LONDON



Vs.
yl THE HAPPY FOUR (Bermuda)
And
‘ JOSEPH CLEMENDORE

(Sensational Acrobat and Contortionist)



dpectattale tas Featuring :

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Prompt attention
is paid to style
and fit and our
Prices are 20%
below existing ones.

LORD COFFEE (O’Lindy’s Star)
MIGHTY PROWLER (B’dos No. 1 Calypsonian)
LORD FAUNTLEROY (9 year old Calypsonian)

And
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Your enquiries and
Patronage solicited.
Credit given,

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TAILORS

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gw 6 Hear these new Calypsoes :

A.

“DOPPIES IN GOODLAND”
NURSERY RHYMES — NOT ME DOCTOR

TOO MANY ST. LUCIANS IN BARBADOS

FR 6 ieee m+ ~~ ag —
Pio yg ve et RS ws oS
Pit 16c; House 30¢; Baleony 40c; Box 54c.



2 tin of Purolpowder always
ought to be ready, when
powdering yourself after the

Lan bath, you make
Pu \) yourself fresh

JUDY GRAHAM










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iW
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NE Sr

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?



IER



VOSSSOSOSHOHSEOAOTEOL CES

JUST RECEIVED CEDRIC PHILLIPS and MAY RAMDIN

THERMOS VACUUM
JARS

At The

| GLOBE THEATRE

Under The Patronage of
MR. GRANTLEY ADAMS, M.C.P. and MRS. ADAMS

Wide Mouth
8 Pint & 2 Pint Music by
Also j CAPT. RAISQN AND THE POLICE BAND
REFILLS

50 LOVELY CHORINEs!

for 8 Pint & 4 Pint BEAUTIFUL COSTUMES



Orchestra and Box Seats $1.00; Ho 84c. Balcor :
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136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813

Bookings Open at GLOBE THEATRE
8.00 a.m. — 5.00 p.m.





lal as ume al si | aes cl


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22,



Butcher Found
Guilty Of
Murder

@ from page 1
Without objective stimulus—for
example hearing voices and see-
ing things that did not exist. A
delusion was a false belief—such
as believing that you were Julius
Caesar, or that someone was per-
secuting yeu -when no one was
persecuting you in fact.

He had asked that the accused
be sent to the Mental Hospital
for observation in view of the
seriousness of the offence with
which he was charged. Accused
remained at the Mental Hospital
from September 9 to 28, and dur-
ing that time, said the dector, he
had observed him carefully, and
so had members of the staff. He
found that the accused knew
where he was, and where he had
come from. His general behaviour
was satisfactory. He answered
questions slowly, . but. correctly.
He was a dull man of low intel-
ligence. After the observations he
was sent back to Glendairy.

No Hallucinations

Dr. Lloyd-Still said he did not
think that Gaskin’s hallucinations
were genuine, A man _ suffering
from hallucinations should have
other symptoms beside just com-
plaining of hearing
should. show symptoms of toxic
poisoning, as from alcohol, or
should be suffering from high
fever. He should also show
some other sign of mental abnor-
mality, such as confusion, or
dirty habits.

In his opinion, Gaskin
the time that he was under ob-
servation was capable of knowing



right from wrong. He had heard |"

the evidence of accused’s actions
prior to the killing and soon
after, and he was of the opinion
that they were indicative of san-
ity.

Replying to Mr. Dear, the doctor
Said that the hallucinations of
which Dr, Muir spoke might have

been genuine. He would not
express an opinion on whether
the fact that the accused had

within about seven minutes after
committing a. crimte gone and
surrendered to the Police was in-
dicative of his having lost his
instinct for self preservation. He
did not think that accused’s dis-
posing of the weapon and then
surrendering himself» was. incon-
sistent.

During the time that accused
was at the Mental Hospital, said
Dr. Loyd-StiH, re-examined by
Mr. Field, he had performed ong
impulsive act—throwing a utensil
and contents at one of the atten-
dants and then lying on the floor.

Extent of Hallucinations

To the Chief Justice the doctor
said that it would depend on the
nature .of the hallucinations
whether a person suffering from

them could still carry on the
ordinary affairs of life.
This closed the case, and ad-

dresses by Counsel followed.

Mr, Dear told the jury that in a
case where the Defence raised the
plea of insanity, the onus was on
the Defence to prove—not beyond
reasonable doubt, but fit thes
degree as was required # a Givi
action—that at the time that the
accused committed the act not only
was his mind disordered, but that
he was insane to such a degree

@ On Page 5.



Industrial Breakdowns Hit

Czechoslovakia, Hungary

VIENNA, Nov. 20.

Serious breakdowns in _indus-
trial production in Czechoslovakia
and Hungary due to a slow down
action by workers against Com-
munist regimes were reported on
Sunday by Vienna newspapers. In
a Prague dispatch the Socialist
newspaper Arbeiter Zeitung re-
ported widespread open rebellion
by workers in coal mines and
heavy industry in. Czechoslovakia.

Hungarian datelined stories
were similar,

—Can. Press.









FRE

voices He ;

during '

S. BRYDEN

1950

‘BELGIAN VOLUNTEERS FOR KOREA



j
|

‘

Pet soa

ies



io





PRINCE ROYAL BAUDOUIN of

to Col. B. E. M. Crahay, Commanding Officer of a new volunteer

Regt, at Benrloo Camp before its

In Collision

HE LEFT FRONT FENDER of
the motor car M—1470,
owned by Ulric Smith of Hole-
town and driven by Lewis Year-
wood of Prince of Wales Road,
was damaged in an accident at
Beckwith Place, City, at about
12.40 p.m. yesterday
Also involved was a
‘Bus driven by Claude
Paynes Bay, St. James.

NOTHER ACCIDENT oc-

curred at Prince William
Henry Street. at about 9.30 a.m
yesterday between the motor lorry
M—843, owned by M. L. Harrison
of Fontabelle and driven by Carl-
ton Hinkson of Beckles Road, St.
Michael, and. a mule-drawn. cart,
owned and. manned. by . Watson
Branch of Bush Hall,

The left shaft of the cart was
broken and a box of merchandise,
which the cart was conveying,
was damaged.

Leo MONDAY and up to
6 o’clock yesterday. morning
the heaviest tainfall was recorded
in St. James. This parish had 78
parts while 73 parts fell in the
Station Hill District. of St. Michael

National
Payne of



Other returns were: St. George
12 parts; St. Philip, four parts;
St. Thomas, 40 parts and St. John,
eight parts,

HORTLY AFTER 6 o'clock yes-
terday evening a Vauxhall
car, M 908, valued $500, was com-
pletely destroyed by fire along
Belle Road The Fire Brigade
were summoned but when they
arrived on the scene the blaze
already had complete control.
They however concentrated water
}on the car and the fire was soon
put out

The car is owned and was being
driven by George Gill of White
Park Road. His brother Lionel
Gill was the only other occupant
and both escaped without injury.
The car is insured,



SH o

& SONS

AGENTS








Car Damaged | Barbadian Returns

in TOMATO SAUCE
;





|

!

























a ' Be ala}
Belgium handing over the colours

departure for Korea.—Express.

After 52 Years

AFTER living in the U.S.A. for
52 years, Mr. George Doorly has
returned to Barbados for a holi-
day. Son of Martin Edward
Doorly, at one time the organist
at the Cathedral, and Catherine
Carrington, Mr. Doorly left this
island in 1898 for New York, and
spent his 21st birthday at sea,

When Mr. Doorly left he had
been working in the Colonial
Secretary’s Office, but on arriving
in New York he joined an Im-
port and Export firm. Later he
became interested in textile de-
signs, and was the originator ot
the “Honolulu Print.” “At first
people wouldn’t buy the prints,
and said that only a loose woman
would be seen in such a colour-
ful dress”, drawled Mr. Doorly
(his Barbadian accent stil, bug-
ging in the background), “but
soon they sold like wildfire” .

Speaking of the enthusiasm of
Americans for the West Indies
Mr. Doorly said, “They are crazy
about these islands, but you have
to get luxury ships like the
“Queen of Bermuda” to bring
them here, and when they land
they will expect good hotel ac-
commodation.” He also pointed
out that in Barbados a _ deep
water harbour is an essential if
tourist trade is to expand: “People
dislike those shaky gangways.”
In his opinion, the West Indies
would capture Bermuda’s tour-
ist trade without difficulty.

Mr. Doorly is now busy trying
| to locate old friends — when he
left Valence Gale was Editor of
the Advocate — but his main
pre-occupation is trying to pro-
nounce “Cacrabank” correctly.

(An article by Mr. Doorly: re-
printed from the “New York
Times” appears on P 4.)

THIEF stole a bicycle valued

$40 from outside a room at
Lamberts Plantation, St. Lucy, on
Sunday. The cycle is owned by
James Griffith of Rockfield, St.
Lucy, while the incident was re-
ported to the Police by Clyde
Johnson of Graveyard, St. Lucy

nicest
of al l

(B’DOS)




BARBADOS

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Sch Laudalpha Sch
Sch. Philip H

Lochinvar

Davidson Set Turtle
Dove, § . Lydia Adina S., Sch. Linsyd
il., Sch. Henry D. Wallace, M.V. Jenkins
Roberts, Sch. Sunshine, R.. M.V. Blue
Star, Sek. Belqueen, M.V. C. L. M. Tan-



nis, M.V. Daerwood, Sch. Cyelorama O.,
Seh. Anita H
ARRIVALS
M.V. Connemara, 25 tons net, Capt
Cottingham, from St. Vincent

DEPARTURES

M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons net, Capt, Par-
sons, for St. Lucia

ss Opalia, 3,596 tons net, Capt
Gorring, for Venezuela

S.5. Sithonia, 4.272 tons net Capt.

Sommerville,
S.S. Mormacgulf, 4,521 tons net, Capt
Kinnion, for Rio
M.V. Canadian Cruiser
Capt. O'Hara, for St

for Dominica

3,935 tons net,
Lueia.

In Touch with Barbados
Costal Station

“able and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd
acvise that they can now communicate
With the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station

S,S. Canadian Constructor, S.S. Cali-
fornia, S.S. Uruguay, S.S. P. and T
Pathfinder, S.S. Norse Mountain, S.S
Alcoa Pilgrim, S.S. Axel Carl, S.S, Sit-
henta, $.S. Maria De Larrinaga, S.S. Mor-
macsulf, S.S. F. O. Prior, 8.S. Salinas,
S.5. Skotaas, S.S. Angusdale, S.S. Bytf-
jo ad, SS. Mormacdove, S.S. Sun Avis,
5.5. Aino, M.V. Prospector, S.S. Helicon,
8.3. Bedfordearl, 8.8. Petros, S.S. Archi-
mede, S.S. S. Monica, S.S. Esso El Sal-
vador, $.8. Trajanus, 8.5, Swainby, S.S.
Craftsman, S.S. Pechelbronne, 8.S. Buc
cawneer, S Megna, S.S. Golfito, S.S
Ciadad, De Sevilla,

Seawell

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA,
From TRINIDAD:

Thomas Sharm, Helena Small, Janet
Singh, Fitz Williams, Thelma Moore,
Renie Gloumeau, Clarence Lashley, Fran-
cisco Pazos, Ewart Chambers, Jessie
Chambers, Yvette Brancker
From ANTIGUA:

Ailan King, Ada King, Terrence
Hawkins.

From ST. KITTS

George Atkinson, S y 1 v i a James,
Lawrence Browne, Robert Newton, Jerry
Boering, Mrs. Mavio Wathey, Miss
Dorothy Wathey.

ARRIVALS BY B.W,
From TRINIDAD: ibn
John Neves, Andrea D'Heureux, Ernest



Thomas, Mary Joseph, Joselyn Canning, |

Sons Ceged, Conrad Gonzales, Pierte |
2ndin, P va i
mal» Rupert Edwards, Norman Cart-| “ Qp the go” all day and growing, too; ne
From ST. VINCENT: ildre i
Margaret Abbott, Richard Arthur, Wonder children need extra nourishment,
Ease, wars Leonard Henry Crichton, | ’ hi h

war jexand H i . . i
Feats a tlexander Hughes, “Michael! Give them ‘Kepler’ and see how they thrive

From ST, LUCIA:
Louis Fisher, George Grimshan.
Se

The Royal Bank
Of Canada

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.1.
RATES OF EXCHANGE
21st November, 1950
CLOSING RATES

LONDON
Selling Buying
4.8125 90 Days Sight 4.7225
4.8175 60 » 47375
4.8225 16/30 ,, » 4.7550
4/15 ,, » =4.7625
v3. » 477
4.8240
(Min. 2c.) Sight 4.7750
(Min. 2/-)
4.8240
(Min, $1.) Cable 4.7790
Coupons 4.70
4.8240 (Min 1/-)
(Min, 12c.) Bank of Eng-
land Notes
NEW YORK
724/10% pr, Cheques on
Bankers 70 6/10% pr.
Sight or De-
mand Drafts 70 4/10% pr.
72 4/10% pr. Cable
11% = pr. Currency 69% pr.
Coupons 08 4/10% pr.
50% pr. Silver pr.

CANADA
(including Newfoundland)

66% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 64% pr.
Demand
rafts 63.85% pr.
Sight Drafts 63.70% pr.
66% pr. Cable
64.5% pr. Currency 62.5% pr.
Coupons 61.8% pr.
PARIS
Demand
BAHAMAS
482.50 Demand 477.50
INTER-COLONIAL
Va% pr. Demand Ya% disc.
(Min, 25¢.) (Min. 25¢.)
We PP Cable
in. )
‘ Coupons 1%% dise,
Min. 25¢
JAMAICA
481,25 Demand
(Min, 25¢.)
481.25 amis
(Min. 50c.) Cable (Min, 25¢.)

without notice.

Eczemalich
Killed in 7 Minutes

Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny
seams and pores where germs hide
and cause terrible Itching, Cracking,
Eczema, Peeling, Burning, Acne,
Ringworm, Psoriasis, Blackheads,
Pimples, Foot Itch and other blem-
ishes. Ordinary treatments give only
temporary relief because they do not
kill the germ cause. The new discov
ery, Nixoderm, kills the germs in 7

minutes and is guaranteed to give you |

|

| a soft, clear, attractive, smooth skin
in one week, or money back on return
of empty package. Get guaranteed

| Nixoderm from your chemist todayand

1

remove the
Nixoderm = °s':s0:

real cause
For Skin Troubles trouble.

We beg
public that

dress shirts,

We have dr
materials; 5

of English,

profit. We

The above Rates are subject to change



(THE ROYAL STORE, No. 2 High Street) at the close of this

premises
ing hundreds of regular items at sacrificing prices. We are

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

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

. -
pyjamas, tweeds, tropicals, flannels and doeskins. % ALSO
5,
*
astically reduced our large stocks of ladies’ dress %
*
prints, spuns, silks and crepes, also ladies’ shoes % XMAS TREE DECORATIONS
‘
Dutch and American origin. Such household item: ) %
» feo can § y i 2 i
as sheets, pillow-cases and blankets we sell almost without We can supply you with the Most Beautiful
invite you to come and see us, This is a genuine ; Assortment ever thought of.
sale, and you have rare opportunity to buy well and save. $ ALL AT REASONABLE PRICES
Tre ), e
S. it will pa ou. | % ee
Try e pes 9 11% Pay Us A Visit TO-DAY, and make your Selections

THE ROYAL STORE i



PAGE THREE.

ADVOCATE





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From MORN Till NIGHT... |
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“KEPLER’

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AGENTS

NOTICE

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TOYS! 10YS! ~—‘TOYS!

COME AND SEE OUR LOVELY RANGE OF TOYS!

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No. 2 HIGH STREET (t
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(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
No. 16, Swan Street ‘Phone 2109 & 3534.

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Printed by the Advoeste Co., Lid., Broad St.. Bridgetown.
A



PAGE FOUR

,

Wednesday, November 22, 1950

CIVIC THEATRE

ALTHOUGH in the iast few years a
large number of cinemas have been built
in this island, there is yet no satisfactory
theatre. But despite this, through the efforts
of Dramatic Societies, pedple have become
more theatre conscious than ever before.
| What is needed now is a small, well-
designed Civic Theatre, capable of seating
about three hundred people. This would do
more to improve Drama in Barbados than
anything else, and give our people the op-
portunity to learn what theatre really is.
Moreover, it would allow the schools to
take drama seriously, and so ensure a sup-
ply of trained actors for the future.

There is a possibility that the new exten-
sion to the Y.M.C.A. may be made into a
little theatre, but with the funds available
it would be impossible to provide accom-
modation for more than two hundred peo-
ple. If the Y.M.C.A. would agree, and it is ,
probable that they will, the proposed the-
atre could be enlarged and used as a Civic
Theatre.

The problem, as usual, is how to raise the
necessary funds. Perhaps, Liverpool can
show us the way. Some years ago in that
city there was no theatre catering for
true lovers of drama, but there was the
demand. A meeting was called and the in-
terested subscribed sufficient money to start
a theatre. The theatre was made into a
Limited Company, and it was agreed that
whatever dividends there should be in the
future should be used to improve the
theatre. The plan worked well.

In other words, if we want a theatre in
Barbados we must pay for it ourselves. If
there is sufficient public support and the
Dramatic Societies contribute according to
their means, the money can be raised.

It has been suggested that instead of ex-
tending the Y.M.C.A. building and using it
as a Civic Theatre, a separate theatre should
be built. But the cost of such a theatre
would seem to be prohibitive. It is estimated
that to build a separate theatre would cost
‘a minimum of $100,000 while to extend the
Y.M.C.A. theatre would cost $25,000.
| But if a Civic Theatre is to be built, one
point must be emphasised. That is that the
theatre must be public in every sense, and
the poorer Dramatic Societies must have
the same opportunity to put on shows as
the richer ones, even though the latter may
have contributed more tothe Theatre Fund.
And besides being used for the production
of plays, the Civic Theatre would be a con-
venient place for holding lectures, debates
and other functions.

Some people will contend that a theatre
with a seating capacity of two hundred and
fifty to three hundred would be too small
for Barbados, but this is not so, The small-
ness of the theatre would be an advantage
in many ways. Not only would the acous-
ties be better, but the players would have
the advantage of being able to play to a full
house every night. Also, the immense
amount of work involved in putting on a
play would not be utilised for only a few
nights, since companies could afford to run
their shows for a week or more.

Perhaps the strongest point in favour of
having a Civic Theatre in this island was
brought out in a letter by Mr. Charles
Thomas (the obvious choice for an organiser
of such a theatre) which appeared yester-
day. He said: “The amateur theatre can
play an immensely vital part in enriching
the life of the communfty if only it will
venture beyond the realms of that most
difficult and least impressive of all dramatic
forms, the farcical comedy.”

It is up to us to free the producers. At the
moment they are tied to farcical comedies
because of their popular appeal, and they
must pay for the hire of the theatre some-
how. Given a Civic Theatre they would be,
able to concentrate on more serious work,
and so help to raise the cultural standard of
the. community.

4













BARBADOS ADVOCATE

FRANK OWEN Calls At Hongkong On His Way Home, And

HONGKONG.

Said one of our Ministers-on-
tour the other day: “There is
nothing wrong with our broad-
casting range from Hongkong, It
can be heard clearly in Kowloon.”

True, and we should hope so:

For Kowloon is a mile and a half
away across the
bay. Probably
the right hon.
gentleman meant
Canton, which is
a further couple
of hundred miles
off.

But we cannot
be sure he did.
For few in Brit-
ain, appear to
know much
about Hongkong,
our furthest Far
Kastern outpost.
Yet we should, for it stands high
m Stalin's list, maybe next.

Hongkong rises out of the China
sea, a rock like Gibraltar, except
hat Hongkong itself is an island.
Ypresite, on a densely built up
“hallow shelf under the mountain
vall, is Kowloon, its mainland
suburb, Both were ceded to Brit-

ain by treaty.

Betore we made her one of the
greetest ports in the world, there
vas nothing — except rock and
nud,

Beyond Kowloon are the New
‘eiritories, leased to the British
bout the turn of the century for
9 vears. So for the next 40 or so
‘ears these 400 square miles of a
aovntain land like Wa'ss also
long to us.

It’s Crowded

What are we doing with our
state, and our tenants?

As everywhere else in our war-
hattered and war-obsessed world,
rere is overcrowding. But few
laces have had, as Hongkong has,
0 cope with a three-fold rise in
»opulation, which probably now
tands above 2,000,000,

! Probably 2,000,000 — because,
{1s Commissioner of Police Mac-
| ntosh, whose hardest task is to
| ‘heck not rogues but refugees,

idmits: “Nobody really knows to
| vithin 100,000.”

Hongkong stood battle, bomb-
ing, and enemy occupation and
liberation, But here it was the
liberated who did the looting —
and, of course, they knew better
where to look.

The British brought in coal and
rice and began rehousing.
prompt result was that the hun-

gry and homeless from beyond the

border poured in.

By 1946 the population of the
port had doubled and many were
sick with malaria, cholera and
smallpox. Infant mortality was
nearly 90 per thousand,

The British had to bring back
health too. Two million Lag
were vaccinated in two years. For
long it was not possible to build
new hospitals, but existing accom-
rmodation was doubled up, private
nursing homes mobilised,
midwives registered,

Day and night the doctors and
the nurses worked. They deserved
to win and they began to do so.

But # is a campaign which is
never won. The fact that nearly
twice as many more _ babies
(55,000) were born in the colony
last year than in 1946 has some-
thing to do with it.

Schools Too

Meantime, established hospi-
tals like the famous Queen Mary
and the Tung Wah strive to take
care of the wounded of everyday
life and a fine “ew one, largely
helped by the outstanding private
generosity of Hongkong people,
rises on the Peak.

There is another field, educa-
tion, in which Hongkong sets an
example. More than ten per cent.
of the colony’s total public expen-
diture goes to shape the minds of
its tomorrow’s citizens.

In its 800 schools are 160,000
children; it still leaves 50,000
more outside, a matter to which
energetic action is being directed.

The Killer
Is there crime and violence in
this model colony?
Oh yes. Also in London, the

Pounders The List Which Began: CHINA... KOREA... TIBET

THIS MAY BE NEXT.
ON STALIN'S AGENDA

quay. They oper the slight body |
of a Chinese child, dead. He was}
killed when a vengeful man took |
a time bomb jnto his enemy’s shop
and blew the place apart.

But a bobby was walking on
his beat, where he should be and
not filling up forms in triplicate,
and resolutely he went for the



A killer. I was with the police com-

missioner, making a Saturday
morning tour ‘of his island police
stations, when it happened. His
car picked up the news, and in
ten minutes “The Guv’nor” him-
self was on the spot. The Hong-
kong police generally are,

Their 4,500 men have plenty to
do and a large bailiwick, for it
stretches across the bay and the
mountains of the New Territories
to the frontier of Red China,
where on one side of the village
street of Sha Tau Kok strolls that
British bobby and on the other
stands a Red guard with tommy
guns mounted beneath the re-
minding notice: “People of China
have no fear. The People’s Army
of Libera is here. Peace has
come to a.”

In They Come

A large number of citizens still
prefer to come to Hongkong so a
10ft. double wire fence runs for
miles along the frontier river
between our police barracks,
which today are fortified block-
houses, to stem the traffic.

It does no more, for they still
swim the river and get over the
wire, Indeed, some enterprising
gentlemen make a living by swim-
ming customers across on their
backs and then acting as ladders
over the wire.

They are invariably picked up
by a patrol and led back to the
bridge where they must explain
to the “Chinese People’s Police.”

Sometimes the police exchange
other things. When a Red sentry
fired from the far bank he was
instantly answered. Three wound-
ed People’s policemen were
earried away, and a British police
corporal was promoted to sergeant
that night,

You have got to be tough as

| Spend a day amid the teeming most civilised city in the world. well as be good on this last British

-in and wooden hovels. which

, spring up overnight on either side (Hongkong’s own fishing village), fine young fellows are both, like | although for a time when the musical, “The

At blazing noon, in Aberdeen

frontier with China. And these

‘of the bay and ‘you will under- an oilskin cape and a little conical much else in this admirable Brit-

stand why,

hat lie on the pavement by the



ish colony.—L.E.8.











WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1950
Oo
Wh i le Hi OUuUSe \ D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
S | & CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE
P | Usually NOW
The gamut from -Alice Blue” || tins VEGETABLE SALAD (Small) .. 25 21
and back again | Tins CORNED BEEF with CEREAL... 31 28
By GEORGE DOOREY Tins MY LADY TOMATO SOUP ..__.29 26

with the
during much of that time, had a special in-
terest in the materials and dress colours which |

CORTISONE=New Miracle |

Compound

NEW YORK.

Cortisone, the new miracle com-
pound, is working out so well that
you can expect the Russians to
get around to inventing it any day
now.

Capable of reversing the terri-
ble effects of rheumatoid arthritis,
a malady which had blocked bril-
liant efforts of medical scientists
for centuries, the once-precious
cortisone is now available in com-
paratively abundant quantity, It
is safely embarked on the mighty
task of alleviating pain and de-
formity among this country’s
7,000,000 arthritis sufferers,

No short cut has yet been found
to make cortisone as readily avail-
able as, say, penicillin. But im-
proved processess of manufacture
have brought about miracles of
productivity—and the incredible
stuff has been found effective in
a new range of ills.

A Landmark

Cortisone’s creation is as much
of a landmark in medicine as the
unveiling of a new land was in
the age of discovery. It springs
basically from adrenal cortex (the
stomach lining) of cattle. Of all
the ductless glands this was the
last to yield its secret. It took only
a year, for instance, to derive in-
sulin, and-but a few years to com-
plete the work on most of the
other curing segretions, including
the extraction of male and female
sex hormones.

But 18 years passed from the
time work commenced on the
adrenal cortex until there was
enough compound E (now called
cortisone) available to try in
clinical medicine,

It is not too well known that
the discovery of Cortisone was
briefly accelerated by a false in-
telligence report which stated that
Luftwaffe pilots functioned very
well at high altitudes because of
certain injections from the lining
of eattle stomachs,

When the intelligence report
was exposed as a phony, the gov-
ernment support of the search was
withdrawn, But a handful of
“American Medical men carried on





Our Readers Say:

Holidays With Pay

SIR, — The small shopkeeper
seems to have een forgotten. If
you read the argument advanced
by every Honourable Member you
can see that he is representing
domestic servants or agricultural
workers. But small shopkeepers
don’t seem to have any represen-
tative. One has only to look at
the Shop assistants 48 hours
weekly by law, Shop Closing Act
53 hours weekly by law not for-
getting holidays, a shopowner
can’t open and close when he or
she ‘likes, shopkeepers _ profits
some ‘say 7%, I say 5% gross.
Liquor Licenses Act retailer

New Zealand’

in his book

sino Monastery
tragic mistake,

miander of the

torian has replied strongly to the
claim by Gen. Mark Clark,*U.S.,
“Calculated © Risk”
that the bombing of Monte Cas-

States general said it was
responsibility of Lt,
Bernard Freyberg,

troops in the action.

Sir Bernard Freyberg, who led

—

The Cassino Shelling

AUCKLAND, N. Z.

s chief war his-

necessity and
quoted General
in Italy was a struction issued
The United
the
Gen. Sir
V.c., Com-
New. Zealand

famous building
our own men,
lives count

Sir Howard a

course in the circumstances.

months previously:
to’ choose between destroying a

then our men’s
infinitely more
the building must go.”

By BOB CONSIDINE

the work, and one company,
Merck, gambled $3,000,000 that
they were on the right track.

First Try

On September 21, 1948, Dr.
Edward C. Kendall and Dr.
Philip S. Hench, tried their first
cortisone on a human sufferer
from arthritis, It was a day that
made history. Experiments on that
man, and 15 other men and
women at the Mayo Clinic through
the winter cf 1948—49, were care-
fully photographed—but even the
doctors could hardly believe what
they saw.

A hopelessly crippled man rose
from his bed in eight days and
was able to walk up and down
stairs. Two days later he could run
around the room with a_ high
knee-kick. A woman who had
hardly been able to move a muscle
for several years, took a 4-hour
shopping trip a week after her
first injection.

Bit by bit, as supplies increase,
cortisone is marching like a medi-
cal Messiah through the vale of
many hitherto inscrutable diseases,

It has beneficial and sometimes
downright dramatic effects on
rheumatic fever (principal cause
of the nation’s No. 1 ailment, heart
disease), rheumatoid spondylitis,

still’s disease, psoriatic arthritis,| ations for a dinner, there was no turning back.

asthma, inflamatory eye diseases
and half a-dozen others.

Wide Range

It shows every sign of being |

useful in a whole realm of aller-
gies, gout, regional enteritis, and
pulmonary granulomatosis. It has

Hodgkin's lisease,
lymphatic leukemia,
It has taken cortisone’s creators
and users a long time to hit upon
proper dosage. Overdoses in the
compound’s early use caused a
woman patient to grow a mus-
tache, Facial contours of some
patients who were given too much
tended to change, mainly round
out. Others suffered from acne,
But these cases were exceptions
to the rule, and are now controlla-
ble. American Medicine, unfetter-
ed by Socialism, has produced
through its free system of private
enterprise a historic cure.
—LN.S.

and chronic



Ersatz Clothing

LONDON.

British men, women _ and
children may soon be dressed in
complete ersatz clothing.

“Tailor and Cutter,” the author-
ity on British style and clothing,
cited steadily rising costs of raw
materials that go to make clothes,
and added:

“Momentary panic does not
seem to have allowed the man in
the street to ruminate upon how
the stellar prices of wool may
eventually alter his appearance.

“Just as the fact that the coun-
try cannot afford them means to
enjoy the eat-thetic pleasure of a
large lump of steak, so we foresee
an era of sartorial despond when
the more or less blissfully ignorant

dilitary “Necessity”
Sir Howard said the bombing
o& the monastery was a military

The mystery of

the Ness Monster

right
He
Eisenhower's in-
less than two
“If we have

only

and sacrificing

and

dded: “It

was

PORTSMOUTH, England.

world-famous zoologists and scien-
tists has been solved—or so naval
officers at Portsmouth say.

Naval experts at HMS Vernon,
one of Britain’s torpedo and min-
ing schools, claim they are re-
sponsible for the original Loch
Ness Monster story. P

Since the end of the first world

population canters about
ensemble of ersatz.

“With a wool suit beyond the
financial range of all but the
sheep, and with conventional ac-
cessories dwindling in proportion
to the rise of leather, cotton and
rayon prices, it is easy to forecast
the day when the average ward-
robe will reveal the day’s uniform
as a paper hat, rubber hose, a
tissue handkerchief, a hair shirt,
a bog collar, a green belt, a
Straight jacket and a coat of
paint.”

“Or, possibly,” the magazine
coneluded, “the dandy of the
future will fling open his small-
boy (dresser)—the result of fur-
nishing price increases—to extract
a really glassy suit styled by his
favourite diamond cutter.”—LN.S.

in an





By John Camsell

the world’s
the illusive Loch

that interested The story

ter,
Ness.

fourhorned

|
{

| election was said to have displeased the



worked here and there among
sufferers from acute leukemia,

Loch Ness Monster

greatest sea
has been revealed.

when the naval trawler Welbeck
laid 300 uncharged, 8-foot diame-

The object was to test depths at
which mines could
and how long they would stay
under, After the experiments were
over 100 remained in the loch,







BECAUSE for many years I was connected
textile and dress industry and,





pleased the ladies of the White House, I wrote
Mrs. Harry S. Truman not long ago and
asked her what her favourite colour was. Her
secretary, Miss Reathel Odum, replied that :
it was blue, of almost any shade.” J we offer the following
BOWRAN CUVRALL PAINT — '% gin.,
LASTIKON WHITE — .% gin., 1 gin.
LASTIKON PERMANENT GREEN — 4 gin., % gln., 1 gin.
PROMEUM PRIMER — ‘2 gln., 1 gin.

FROMEUM SILVER — %% gin.

PERMANOID SILVER — %2 gin.

RHELGLOS ENAMEL — 14 pt., 1 pt., % gin., % gln., 1 gin.
KYLANDS VARNISH — }\ pt., 1 pt., % gin., % gin., 1 gin.
RYLANDS FLOOR VARNISH — 1% gin., 1 gin.
LIFEGUARD ENAMEL — % pt., 4% pt.

MAHOGANY VARNISH STAIN

COPAL VARNISH BRUSHES—all sizes

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD,
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

PHONES 4472 and 4687

nm seem
PROTECTS
and
g PRESERVES

That information filled out for me the com- % gin., 1 gin.
plete roster of “White House colours” since
the time of President Theodore Roosevelt.
That was when Alice Roosevelt, the Presi-
dent’s daughter, by wearing a new shade of
blue—immediately christened for her —
launched an idea which has flourished ever
since. That is the virtual adoption of various
-olours by the various First Ladies and their
feminine kin, Here is the listing, as I have
gathered it over the years.

Alice Blue. When Mrs. Harrington Hum- |;
phries, then the private seamstress at the
White House, visited John Wanamaker’s store
in Philadelphia, she was shown a brocade in
pure silk of a new shade just created by
Edwin E. Cassell, the store’s silk buyer. “Mr.
Cassell,” she said, “it is beautiful. I must have
it for Miss Alice.”

“Alice Blue” became a furor — it even
got into a popular song. And linking a colour
with White House residents became a custom.
Incidentally, it is an unwritten law in the |
American textile world that no colour may be
connected with an occupant of the White
House without official sanction,



—oorrrr——e———oo or oo"





Helen Pink. Named for the daughter of
President William Howard Taft, a soft pink-
white, more recently identified as Dusty Pink,




ill om!» J 18153
without Motors

NOW'S THE TIME
TO SELECT YOR:

S
DaCosta’s Electrical Dept.

With or







Pink Lady” was playing, it was called “Hazel
Dawn Pink” after its leading lady.

Nell Rose, A light American Beauty shade,
named for Eleanor Randolph Wilson, who
married William Gibbs McAdoo, Publication
of the report that Miss Wilson had chosen this
colour as a favourite just after her father’s



% NOW ON SHOW FOR THE
COMING FESTIVITIES

Smart Dress Materials

President-elect. But when, on a holiday in
Bermuda, the Wilsons found it used in decor-

lt had a universal success, and millions of
yards of it were sold.



Shadow Lawn Green. The morning after %
Election Day, in 1916, when there was still :
deubt as to whether President Wilson (run- K
ning for his second term) or Justice Charles 3 MADE TO FLATTER THAT WOMANLY
ti) Hvghes had won, I took a chance anc. sent 2/%
tcieuram of congratulations to the former 1% FIGURE
He and Mrs. Wilson were at the then “Sum- 3
mer White House,” a residence called Shadow | $
Lawn, at Deal, NJ. Amused by my act, Mrs.|% Make Your Selection from the following:
Wilson agreed to allow the name to ke asso-
ciated with the new colour and it became very
popuiar. : CREPES, SHEERS, LACES, CREPE
Marion Orchid. Although Mr. Warren (:. SATINS ano A BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT
Harding authorized the name of this colour
—derived from President Harding's home| OF TINSELS
town in Ohio—it was never launched as such.
The President’s sudden death prevented it. STOP IN TO-DAY
Northern Lights Blue. This was exclusive-
ly a wool fabric, the shade never being re
produced in silk. It was a favourite of Mrs | ¥% +

Calvin Coolidge.

Ashes of Roses. Mrs. Herbert Hoover’. | .
choice was a very gentle colour which wa
widely taken up and presently began appear
ing in many Paris fashions,

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
DRY GOODS DEPT.

Yoooes



Eleanor Blue. ‘This shade of blue becam:
almost, if not quite as, famous as that adopte:
by Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt's cousin, Alicc
Roosevelt. It was a soft and charming colour
like delft, and has become a staple today. Mrs,
F, D. R. expressed her liking for it almost
immediately after her husband’s first term
as President began.

NO _ BUSINESS
AS USUAL

The National Prosedine ha
visory Council on Industry
advised that “business ag usual”




serpent

commenced in 1918 eorrae ane to oe atte i 5
a fguncil—composed of in Aerie
, t dustrialis Bar'
mines in Loch bers—also recommmendon oe. 1 oss i

Barley Sticks

Stem Ginger in Bottles
Cake decorations

| Boxes of Chocolates
Ovaltine Rusks

ment of a special rearmament
Committee of eight men whose
names are to remain secret.
These men will offer day-to-day
advice on policy affecting workers

be anchored

2% Tins Digestive
Biscuits ...... $1.80 Ea.

$48.00.

We have about five shopkeepers
in our House of Assembly who
told us to put them there and
they would help the small shop-
keepers as they know their trou-
bles and suffering. They are
certainly helping us, but down-
wards.

Where is two weeks’ holiday
with pay to come from, unless we
are all members of the House,
that’s the only place? We are
not assessed by profits for we
keep no books, they assess us by
stock only. Our

memories are
not short. The servants and other
workers credit goods from us. We
are going to cry halt, right about
turn. This is not democracy.

KENDALL.
Westbury Road,

November 20, 1950



the New Zealanders throughout
the second world war and has
become a legend in his lifetimé,
now is governor-general of New
Zealand and in view of his official
position has not made any com-
ment,

But Maj. Gen, Sir Howard Kip-
penberger, the New Zealand di-
visional commander at Cassino
and now chief New Zealand
war historian, has strongly de-
fended the bombing of the Mon-
astery. Sir Howard took over the
New Zealand division when Sir
Bernard became commander ot
the corps specially formed for the
assault on Cassino, comprising
the New Zealand division, the
78th British division and the 4th
Indian division

immaterial whether the building
was actually being occupied or
not. There was a strong proba-
bility that it was being occupied
and there was a certainty that
when the storming troops reached
the top of Monte Cassino they
would find the abbey occupied
and impregnable. The bombing
reduced it to a condition where
it had no military value.”

In January, 1944, the American
5th Army, under General Clark's
command, attempted to cross the
Rapido river without neutralizing
Monte Cassino. They sustained a
costly repulse. On Feb. 6, 1944,
the American 34th division re-
ported: that its troops were pinned
down by machine-guns on the
abbey walls.

After General

Freyberg took

war these officers have kept their
secret, They have now decided to
lift the ban and the latest story of



over, he received a request from
the Indian division for the bomb-
ing of the monastery. It was de-
cided that it must be bombed for
two reasons—it made an ideal
observation post, and even if not
manned by Germans before the
attack, the remnants of the Ger-
man troops defending the hill
would certainly use it for a final
stand.

“T agree with those views and
I am certain that every soldier in
the corps would have done the
same thing,” Sir Howard added

As the years went by mines
broke loose, But the first sensation
was on April 14, 1933, when people
on the lochside claimed they saw
the serpentine-like humps emerge
from the water.

Most of the watchers said the
monster had a “row of round
humps.” Zoologists and other in-
vestigators travelled from all over
the world to investigate the
legend. It brought fame and pros-
perity to the lochside,

The naval officers at Portsmouth

now predict that the “monster”
will make its final. bow next
Spring when the swollen mountain
streams disturb the waters of the
loch

It is then anticipated

is. that the
remaining mines—about thirty or
forty—will bob. to the surface

—LN.S.

and housewives,

Chancellor of the Exe
Hugh Gaitskell and seven ah

ministers or their representative

attended a recent meeting of th
Production Council and discusse
two important subjects. The
were:—

1. Switching of materials ant
men to war jobs,

2. Slashing electricity sup
to homes and shops to cu!
power cuts in the more importan
factories. Power cuts are holdin
up production.

The Government is expected te
allocate raw materials to the wa)
industries, It will be man
months before materials are
switched in any great quantities

An additional quarter of a mil
lion men for producing arma
ments will not be required unti

the end of 1951. —I.N:S



~

{ CHEESE — EMPIRE COFFEE — CREAM CRACKERS

2% Tins Gingernut
Fab bthle enue» $1.80 Ea.
« Marshmellows .. . 35c. Ea.
z Cake Mix........ 44c, Ea.
ty Grapefruit Hearts... 42c.
Sliced Mangoes 29c. Ea.






2 yor =
SPECIALS Anchovy Fillets
LIQUORS
Beef Suet
Pork Lard Gold Braid Rum
Bone Meal Top Notch Rum
Liver Prunier Brandy
Tripe Vielle Curé

Australian Chickens
Australian Ducks
Turtle

Loie Roderer Champagne
Mumm's Champagne
Tuborg Beer





FRESH FRUIT —

FRESH VEGETABLES



OI





a Ra



ALAC EET LEONA Ne
WEDNESDAY,

Council

NOVEMBER 22, 1950 ~



Suggests

Settlement With

British Union Oil Co...

_ THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL are of the opinion that
Government would be well advised to settle the compen-

sation to the British Union

eum Act by the issue of a lease, with

Oil Company under the Petrol-

provision for cash compensation when proved losses rising

from the activities of other

St. Joseph Gets
$21,600 For

Road Repairs

The House of Assembly yes-
terday passed a supplementary
Resolution for $21,600 as a grant
to the Commissioners of High-
ways of St. Joseph to carry out
urgent repairs to roads in the
parish,
_ The Addendum to the Resolu-
tion reads

The amount



S ar allocated to the
Commissioners of Highways for
the parish of St, Joseph for the
upkeep of parish highways dur-
ing the year 1950-51 was $15,485.

The recent heavy rainfall’ ha
caused serious damage to several
of the roads in St, Joseph's parisn
and some of the roads are now
impassable owing to landslides

The Highways Commissioner:
have intimated that there are no
funds at their disposal to effect
the repairs which are both neces-
Sary and urgent and have asked
that @ special grant be made for
carrying out the work.

The Director of Highways and
Transport has inspected the roads
and has advised that the repairs
to the roads should be effected
at once. He has also recom-
mended the additional grant now
requested in this Resolution.

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) moved
the passing of the Resolution
He said that although the Gov-
ernment had found it necessary |
to send the Resolution to the
House immediately, the Director
did not propose to start the work |
immediately. As soon as one
could reasonably expect that the|
heavy rains would stop, however.
he would begin.

Dr. H. G. Cummins (L) second-
ed the motion.

Mr. W. W. Reece (E) said that
St. Joseph was not the only
parish which had suffered as a
result of the heavy rainfall the
island had been having. He could
speak for Christ Church, The
roads there were very much in
need of repairs. He knew tenan-
try roads in the parish where it
was impossible to get in and out
except by boat. At any rate this
Resolution seemed to be the be-
ginning of things and he hoped
Christ Church would not be for-
gotten.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
that the Resolution might be re-
garded as an emergency Resolu-
tion, still no doubt the people of
St. Joseph probably regarded
the proposed expenditure as a
“God-send.” At this time of the
year the people in that parish
like some other rural areas, de-
pended on work through the
parochial highways departments.
These were doing very little and
in many cases nothing at all.

There had been a lot of dissat-
isfaction about the little work be-
ing done by these Highways Com-
missioners, He did not know if
their total funds had been com-
pletely exhausted, but if that was
so he thought the Central Gov-
ernment might well consifer the
possibility of assisting some of
them with a little more money at
this time, for the repair, mainten-
ance or construction of highways.
This would put more money in
circulation in these areas which
would be a help to the people at
a time when everyone was faced
with having to expend doubly or
trebly what he would ordinarily.

Jobless Invade
Queen’s Park

Crowds of people invade the
Employment Agency Department
at Queen’s Park day after day
in the hope of being chosen for
emigration to the U.S. for em-
ployment.

From 9 am, to 3 p.m. every-
day for the past two weeks clerks
of the department were doing
nothing else but registering and
renewing registrations for both
employee and tinemployed Bar-
badians,

The reason for the rush is the
fact that the delegation sent from
Barbados to the U.S. about 4
month ago to seek emigration for
Barbadians, brought back great
prospects of getting emigration
for them to the U.S. in the near
future.

Yesterday at 3 p.m. the Em-
ployment Agency had questioned
and registered 40 men hile |
‘nearly as many more were told to
return the next day.





licensees occur.

At yesterday’s meeting of the
G.
Massiah handed in the report of

Council, the Hon’ble Dr, H.
the Select Committee appointed
to consider and report on the Bil)
intituled an Act to provide for
the Establishment of a Corppra-
tion to be known as the Natural
Gas Corporation for the functions
and duties of the Corporation for
the acquisition by, or transfer to
it of undertakings.

The Committee recommended
certain amendments to the Bill

if necessary, | reads:
The Airport Manager has re-
ported the absolute necessity of
supplying information relative to
wind velocity and direction and
barometric pressure, to pilots of
aircraft .operating .into -Seawell
X It is essential, especially

at night, that this information be
bassed to aircraft at half-minute to

House Pass
- $600 To
Aid Pilots

on about wind conditions

Addendum

one-minute intervals during ap-
proach.

There is, at the Airport, at pres-
ent, no means of ascertaining ac-
curately this information as the
Air Ministry Meteorological Sta-

tion is 75 yards away from the
Control

i s . ° a s Tower and when it is| wife. The law presumed that] the following bills:—
ellie bere ote raining or during the night the|every man knew the nature of Acill| {2 amend the Colonial Treasurer's
ing of the following addresses, to i ou vane cannot f/bis acts and was responsible {01} Bill to amend the Vestries Act, 1911
ie wintallacea tha Eackmome tt all, them. If after a consideration of Sdiiees Semantics Fancy}
; Great Risk the evidence, the Defence failed] iggr" Production and Export Act, |
| The Legislative Council have the] The absence of accurate jn-| ‘0 Satisfy them that the accused} The Couneil adjourned to meet on |
honour to refer to the Bill in-] formation regarding wind condi- bad been insane according to the} Tuesday, November 28. |
tituled an Act to provide forjtions has caused pilots of air-|'equirements of the law when he HOUSE
the establishment of a Corpora-| craft coming to Barbados either | Killed Meta Clement, it was their palatine, Bees eae met
tion to be known as the Natural|to return to their bases or to | duty to find him guilty. A statement showing the Gross Cus-

Gas Corporation, for the func-| effect ~ landing at great risk.
tions and duties of the Corpor-|It is now proposed to purchase

ation, for the acquisition by or} a

‘transfer to

purposes connected with

matters aforesaid.

The Council have agreed to the
passing of the Bill with certain
amendments,

it of undertakings, | “Windial”
rights and property and to make| locally and
compensation therefor and for|wind direction and wind velocity

the/on a dial, i

very modern Bendix-Friez

which is available
which records the

x This instrument will
be installed in the Control Tower
at the Airport and will be visible
at any time during the day or
night.

Consideration is being given

The House of Assembly yester-
* passed a Supplementary Reso-
lution for $600 for the purchase of |
an instrument for giving informa-

j to | dards
pilots operating at Seawell airport.
to the Resolution






{he Council are of the opinion] to the provision of further neces-
that Government would be well}Sary equipment at Seawell Air-
advised to settle the compensa-| Port in conformity with the in-
tion to the British Union Oil} ternational airport standards but




Company under the Petroleum
Act by the issue of a lease with,
if necessary, provision for cash
compensation when _ proved
losses arising from the activi-
ties of other licensees occur.

The Council are further of the

opinion that the Government
might tind it embarrassing to

raise a loan to pay compensa-)Seawell for giving the informa-
in view of theftion mentioned which would be

tion in cash

it is considered that the require-
ment of this Windial is too
urgent to await the comprehen-
sive proposals.

Mr. G, H. Adams (L) moved
the passing of the Resolution.
He referred to the Addendum
and said that hon. members
would see that there was not a
sufficiently good instrument at

many offer proposals of capital} Supplied to pilots and of which

expenditure which may require] Pilots had frequently complained.

the Government to enter the
loan market.

The Council therefore recommend] ly smal] but it would be neces-

for Your Excellency’s favour-| sary to come to the House later |fence
that hefore} for
the Act is brought into force}connection with recent develop-|that which lay on the Prosecu-
every effort should be made to}ments at the Airport.

able consideration

explore the
settlement

possibility of a
with the

of a lease.”

What M.Ps



Want To Know onded the motion.

When the House of Assembly] quired when the new runway
met yesterday two members asked] would be completed.

questions.
Mr. W. A. Crawford.

An up-to-date one w as
therefore a necessity. The sum
being asked for was comparative-

other sums of money in

He did not mean in connec-

British] tion with the runway. He took|The Defence did not have to sat-
Union Oil Company by means |it

that other
be coming to island and
times of arrival and departure
might * differ considerably from
the present schedule, making it
imperative for the airport to be
kept up-to-date.

Dr. H. G. Cummins

*planes
the

would

(L)
Wilkinson (E)

sec-
Mr. &. H. in-

Mr. Adams reptied that if the
rain did not keep un, the runway

1. Will the Government cause| would be ready for use by the

to be laid on the table of the House
figures showing the total number
and acreage of sugar plantations
and or sugar factories owned by
absentee proprietors in Barbados?
2. In view of the acute land
hunger in the colony, and the
general unavailability of land,
Will Government take action
with a view to the expropriation |
of land owned by absentee pro-

prietors and make such land avail-, necessary and give the House] quality of the act, or as not to

able for outright purchase by com-
petent agriculturists and others, or

make arrangements for its culti-} and additions to buildings now|was not in law responsible for
vation under such conditions as] at the airport.

will ensure that the profits obtain-

able therefrom accrue to the work-| ernment felt as the hon. member|the Chief Justice dealt with hal-

ers engaged in its cultivation?

3. Will the Government intro-
duce legislation to prohibit futu
acquisition by companies or in-
dividuals of agricultural or other
lands with an area in excess of
500 acres?

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson.

1. Is it a fact that the Cotton

re| might disclose a secret, however,

middle of January. That was
the latest information he had.

Mr. W. W. Reece (E) said that
it was necessary to have a first-
class airport. Not only was it
necessary to have a good runway
but all the necessary accessories
and especially a suitable terminal
building.

While they were spending
money he thought that it would
be as well to do all that was

what the total cost would
rather than make alterations

Mr. Adams said that the Gov-

that a wholly good airport should
be set up right away. If he

he would tell hon. members that
the proposal put up by the Head
of the Department was so exten-
sive and comprehensive that the
Government had to spend more
than the normal time on it. It
was very likely that a_ bigger

Spinning Plant situate on lands] terminal building would be pro-
of the Barbados Co-operative Fac-| viqeq, but he would like to tell

tory Ltd., in White Park Road, St.| the

Michael, has been sold?

2. If the answer to (1) above; or changes were

is in the affirmative, then

(a) Who is the purchaser there-| airport in the “A” class.

of?

What is the amount of the
selling price?

Has the whole amount of the
purchase money been paid
in cash ? If not, then how
is the unpaid balance
secured and what are the
terms of payment ?

Why was it not auctioned
or Tenders advertised for?

“Investigator” Off The Run
The Government fishing
“Investigator” will be off the run
now for a short period.
It was dry docked on

(b)
(ce)

(e)



hon, member 18 on

rch that whatever alterations
. brought about
not put the

at Seawell would





RETIRED JUDGE
GETS C.B.E.

From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTOWN, St. Vincent.

Mr, George Edward Fugl
Richards, retired Puisne Judge of
the Windward and Leeward
Islands, was invested at Govern-
ment House on Monday 13th, by
His Excellency ‘the Governor,
with the Insignia of the Com-

craft] panionship of the British Empire.

Mr. Richards who lives in St.
Lucia and who was awarded the

Monday |C.B.E. for legal work done there

i long with the schooner|and the Leeward Islands specia:-
SLeckindee $” for cleaning and]ly requested that the investiture

general repairs.

should take place in St. Vincent

Schooner “Emeline” is expected] where he was born and where he

to be taken up on the dock to-day. has many relatives and friends.



SOP FOSS SS SS PPPSSPPSS



SOO LPE

3 %
‘ HAND-PAINTED
.
§ GLASS WATER SETS
* Comprising : $
% 3 PINT TANKARD JUG and %
x 6 TUMBLERS TO MATCH
$ All Decorations in Permanent
x Water-Proof Colours .......
3 We Offer These Sets at:

> $432 EACH
or just about half the Retail Price :
% (30/- plus Purchase Tax) in England $
g And %
z ONLY 20 SETS ARE AVAILABLE. %
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in print
be,|/know that what he was doing — —-—__—_—.
was wrong, then such a rson 5 ‘
i ie ASSAULT COSTS 20'- |
his act,” A fine of 20s, and 2s. costs! %
In his review of the evidence.|to be paid in 14 days or one|\ ¥
month’s imprisonment was im-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| In The
Guilty Legislature
@ From Page 3.
|



‘Butcher Found

; 3 Yesterday
that he was incapable of kn wing

the nature of his act, or knowin, i
. COUNCIL
The Legisiative Council met at 2 p.m |
yesterday }
The clerk offered an excuse for the |
absence of the Hon. Mrs. M. Hanschell. |
A communication was read from His |
Excellency the Governor informing the |
Council that he had been pleased to
grant the Hon. J. H. Mahon, leave of
th apeenos from November 23 to December |
er.
The Hon. the Acting Colonial Secre-
tary laid the following documents:—
Annual Report of the Public Works
Department for the year ended 3ist of |
December, 1949,
Statement showing Gross Customs and
Excise Receipts for the six months ended |

that what he was doing was wrohg
, They must reter the words ana
| deeds of the accused to those stan-
recognised by the Human
race, and if they found that they
transgressed those limits and ap-
peared so strange and unaccount-
able, they might come to
conclusion that he was suffering
from a disordered mind and incap-
able of knowing the nature o! his
act.

After reviewing the evidence in
detail, Mr. Dear submitted that ee es pide ey
j i . ir , Chairman of t -
seal caseds soa oe velopinent Sad Welfare Organisation tor

7-49.
the accused had been in the dis- The Hon. Dr. H. G



Massiah laid the |

. “ “ : a report of the Select Committee appointed
wae State of mind to which to? Consider and report on the Bill to
he had referred. provide for the Establishment of a Cor- |

No Dispute Poration to be known as the Natural /

Gas Corporation, for the functions and
duties of the Corporation, for the acqui-
sition by or transfer to it of undertak-
ings. |

The Council postponed consideration of

Mr. Field pointed out that there
was no dispute over the fact that
the accused had killed his reputed





They must base their conclu-
sions not on speculations and theo-
ries but on the evidence.

The Court was not a place for
sympathy, said Mr. Field after go-
ing through the evidence. They
were not to let themselves be mis-
guided by the idea that they were
there to show sympathy. They
were there to do the duty which
the law required them to do, to
reach a verdict according to the
evidence.

The Chief Justice summed up
to the jury for 50 minutes. In
the course of doing so, he re-
minded them of the points that
Counsel had made, and reviewed
the evidence that had been given.
There was no suggestion that the
accused did not kill Meta Clement,
so their deliberations would be
confined to the question as to the
sanity or otherwise of the :

toms and Excise Receipts for six months
ended 30th Sentember, 1950.

A statement of the expenditure of: the |
Housing Board to the 30th of June, 1950.

The Annual Report of the Public Works
Department for the year ended 3ist
December, 1949

The Report on Development and Wel-
fare in the West Indies, 1947-49, by Major
General Sir Hubert Rance, G.C.M.G.,
GB.E,, C.B. |

Mr, Cox ave notice of a Resolution |
to approve of the Book of Reference
and Plan of the proposed extension of
the Waterworks im the parish of St. |
Michael |

The House passed:

A_ Resolution to place the sum of
$21,600 at the disposal of the Governor
in-Executive Committee to supplement
the Estimates 1950-51, Part I, Current,
as shown in the Supplementary Estimates
1950-51, No, 32, which form the Schedule
Neha Becatution.

solution to place the sum o}

$600 at the disposal of the Gretiotine
Executive Committee to supplement the
Estimates 1950-51, Part 1, Current, as
shown in the Supplementary . Estimates
1950-51, No, 31, which form the Schedule
to this Resolution

A Bill to amend the P p ,
veba Titee ‘oor Relief Act

A Bill to amend th y r p
age e Vestries Act 1911



on July 5.

At the same time they would
consider the evidence of the
state of his mind on the other
dates that had been given in so
far as they would prove helpful
in arriving at a conclusion as to
what had been the state of his
mind on the material date,

The onus that lay on the De-
to establish insanity ac-
cording to law was not as high as



Adams Denies
Rumours

Mr. G. H. Adams refuted =
terday in the House of heanaiiy
the rumour which appeared in a
section of the Press stating that
the present Government were
about to draft legis!ation to give
them another year’s sitting in the
House before prorogation,

It was said, he stated, that the
Government wanted to bring that

tion to establish the guilt of an
accused person in a criminal case.

isfy them beyond all reasonable
doubt, but on a consideration of
the evidence as a whole, and

: about because they wanted to
taking into account all the pro- draw more money from the
babilities of the case. Treasury,

Mental Derangement “No decision has been made

They had heard a lot about
mental derangement, the Chief
Justice continued, but what they
had to think carefully about was
the legal definition of insanity.
He would read them a passage
from an authority, a passage that
defined the insanity which ne-
gatived the wicked intention

i it w e: to prove

The Chief Justice read as fol-/@8ainst his party, but he wanted
lows: “When it can be shown|them to fight cleanly, he said.
that a person at the time of the} Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E) in
commission of an offence, the|!@ply, said that he had never
commission of which would other- | indulged in useless futile corre-
wise be criminal, was labouring|spondence, The Electors Associ-
under such a_ defect of reason|ation had no official press, no
from a disease of the mind as| official writer, and he (Mr
not to know the nature and|Adams) had never seen his name

or any discussion taken place on
any such question, and as far as
I know, no such question is in
the mind of any of the members
of the Government.”

Mr. Adams said that the Gov-
ernment saw no necessity to pro-
long the life of the House at that
moment, He appreciated the

lucinations in the light of what
had been said in the medical
testimony, and touched on other
aspects of the evidence dealing
with the state of mind of the ac-
cused . Ff

The Chief Justice too warned
the jury about being swayed by
sympathy for the accused or for
the deceased, The duty they had
to perform was a duty to the ac-
cused and a duty to the Crown,
as gentlemen in whose hands the
administration of justice was re-
posed in that case.

The jury retired at 2.05 p.m.
and returned with their verdict
at 2.25 p.m.

The Court adjourned until 10
a.m. to-day, when it is planned
to start another murder trial, the
King against James Babb.

posed on Darcy Gibson of Eagle
Hall, St, Michael by Mr, Talma
yesterday for assaulting Vinston
Haynes on October 19.






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HARDWARE ITEMS

4-Pronge Agricultural Forks,
Ready Mixed House Paints,
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SUNFLEX in a Variety of Sizes
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Household Enamelied Ware, Glass-













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22.11,50.—6n























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22.11.



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Goya Perfume in Xmas Cracker

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Mischief Perfume in Top Hat

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“Heart of a Rose” “Romande” |
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47\1



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Make it better for you too —
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Neutralises Acid



Relieves Pain

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Carry a few
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@ Euiycamed ANTACID
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@ Cell-sealed















WHEN THE \
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CALLS FOR }
SOMETHING }
SPECIAL

YOU"LL










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flair with food that makes '
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palate—thrilling dishes

TO-DAY 3}
OR

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FOLLOWING

Figured and Flowered ART SILK from ....

$2.25 to 4.50 yd.
$4.50 yd.

at $4.10 yd.
ALLOVER LACE . at $2.66 to 2.77 yd.

in Pink, Blue, Green, Black and White

BRODERIE ANGLAIS $4.02 & 4.45 yd.

in Pink and Blue
in Pink, Green and White al $2.40 to 3.85 yd.

seen eeneee

FLOWERED SATIN

Coloured STRIPED SATIN








Make a date
FRIENDS at

THE GREEN

with YOUR

a
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EMBROIDERED QRGANDIE

: CRINKLE GEORGETTE .......
DRAGON in Pink, Blue and Green al $1.74 yd.
FOR BETTER MEALS MOSS CREPE .....cccc cece ccc eveenscenees ew ene



n Biscuit, Cerise, Tan, Sheba, Pink
Grey and Emerald ... ...

HARRISON'S

and
BETTER SERVICE

For Reservation Dial 3896

at $3.00 yd.
DIAL 2664















Look at the Prices on These

TROPICALS & TWEED

TWEEDS

Dil Vibe iii cdamiieerrcon Oe
$3.79

$3.87
$4.21
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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1950
qxeeereseeasrcranneemannanpamasmmuamammasaataaasastiaatma maaan magus tama araaceaattatt tte ACES OT AAA LCL LLL





pe HENRY W CARL NWERSON -E Ce : "|| ee

“VITACUP* WE:

See

GORDON BOLDEN

BARBADOS GARAGE
130 Reepuck St. ts: Diai 3671

—$— SOFT



Ali ‘
| | “Asean Son ——









Ww

awa










* tt
SOE SSOOSOPOOS SPSS?

SISCo,
PAINTS

\\3//

MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY

eae ee as ee ane ee
Stik. \|- r'S MY FAULT! THE POOR Y
{ NO SIGN} | LITTLE
dj ete A OF HIM!! | SE
et Ge B, / SOMETHING! is
3 .
ai | : /
:

LAD|ES...PLEASE!

i ADORABLE! Y SweeT!

MUST HAVE |
5 ~-.. CONE WRONG)

vy > WITH THE
Ay C APPARATUS!

i « ne”

|
j











BLONDIE | BY CHIC YOUNG



MITTIN)
VALLI Lt

ouCcH!

YOU'RE © TING

Ww)







I_ MADE ‘ONE
SUGGESTION TO HER



Theres a ’
SLSECO Paint for every
utpose .-
SISSONS BROTHERS
& COMPANY. LTO.
SISO PAINTS_-Stocked by T. Herbert
Ltd., Plantations Ltd., Carter & Co., Bar-
bados Co-Operative Cotton Factory, N. B.

FOR HEALTH

G3¢ PER 1/2 LB. TIN.











Howell, G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd.,
my T. J. Sealy, Central Foundry Ltd., Wat-
‘ei ! kins & Co., Manning & Co., Ltd., C. S.
#33 i Ye Pitcher & Co.. Ltd., and The B'dos
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a oul |} { oe
s : 656605656000 9999 .
ifea. Ring Fo sect Syadlate, lat, World riahts senereed 4 re. a COSOOOU GOOFS FOP SOI OOSS.








AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AN’

BY FRANK _ STRIKER
OLD MAN
es ~~

GET READY, KIRK, WE'LL SLUG WA YEAH, THEN THERE WONT BE. BULLET
ANYONE WHO TRIES TO GET JOB AS




found the remedy to restore
YOUTHFUL VIGOUR

This young man was beta
prematurely ened by. kidne:
trouble. He tells in his lene
how Kruschen gave him back
health after weeks of pain :— ™



sy ibe Lae ee, MivGeo—— |

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS “Tt suffered for weeks from
kidney trouble and felt like an
old maa although I am only 31,
If I stooped to do anything #%
was agony to straighten

again. Several people ad

me to try Kruschen Salts as ey




TuaT t OO!!







— Bi + had found them wonderful.
Gor aaUY WHO ReOUIRED A tried them and found they_gave
LOT TO WIN me relief from pain, and I felt





SAID HE COULD

00 THE

FOR ME -HES A
GREAT TALKER /

better in every way. I shall pg

on With the daily dose because

can now do my day’s wor!

not feel any the worse for it,”
8.V.0.






—~.

Unless the kidneys function
| properly, certain acid wastes,
instead of being expelled. one
allowed to pollute the bi
etream and produce troublesome
complaints—backache, rheuma-
tism and excessive fatigue.
Krusechen is one of the finest
diuretics or kidney aperients.
The small daily dose keeps the
kidneys and other internal organs
working smoothly and naturally,
so that the blood stream
purified and vigorous health
restored, ,
Ask your nearest Chemist oF
Drug Store for Kruschen.

A shake of Vim, a quick rub round with £;
a damp cloth —and dirty, greasy things £:
= shine like new again! Vim cleans so

a

quickly, so smoothly — keeps surfaces
beautifully polished and bright !
cleans everything

smoothly and speedily










BY ALEX RAYMOND Ms

FREE! .

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Ewen








f HERE'S
| SOMETHING,
SiR... IT'S
VERY SMALL
BUT iT SAYS:
“AMONG THOSE

NS TO LOOK as Y~
IF MY BUNCH







& RAY MOORES

BUT BUD ISN'T QUICK ENOUGH # — LUCKY HE DIDNTHIT YoU INSTEAD

TREADING WATER, THE PHANTOM —= acts on ae LL NEVER 4
SHOOTE FIRST. : HI DARK SEA NOW.

mT ~

TROUBLE? LETS TURN : : IS COME HELP US WITH THE RHINO!

\T OFF MONK. an,
, ee
——




















@ FOOL OUTA ME ~ TAKIN’
mer M'Y MONKEY? STAND
BACK? |'M SHOCTIN'S

oe will be delighted with ‘Ovaltine’
- mixed Cold. It is the ideal hot weather
drink . . . deliciously cool, creamy and
refreshing . . . most nourishing and sustain- ;
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of hot—you enjoy the same health - giving eh a
qualities that have made it the world’s most fh.
popular food beverage. " ee

DEVILS ABOARD THAT SHIP. | DIDN'T This scientific combination of Nature’s best

BUT POOR DEVIL DOESNT UNDER -

SANDWICH

<< : HAVE TIME TO STOP FOR HIM. ILL |STAND. HOW COULD H/S MASTER today eee da ee *
v7 NONE TO SPEAK OF. GET THI MONKEY HOME, -— LEAVE HIM IN TH/S HORRIBLE One of the many seseratte ches!’ Bites on eheenan i
TAKE THIS MONKEV THEN CATCHUP WITH ~
THEM + SOMEWHERE?
HIM, HES WORTH HIS fret cookery book

An ional gl f ‘ ine’ i
IGUIT IN DIAMONDS! occasional glass of Cold ‘ Ovaltine’ during

the day will help quickly to revive flagging

i ; Si
or Regulo 8) 7 ty 10 min-

Je

INGREDIENTS; 2 eggs; 4 02. sugar; sieved flour, cocoa and bakin i i
i ‘ } ; co 1 bak stren ys ,
Ae au Or weargarene; 8 oz. plain powder, Add just sufficient water a | a Saimesten on oa pespetee ry = =~
: ne hal vel teaspoonful Royal; make it slightly moist, Put mixture t d i 4 a i
te lespoonful cocoa; about 24° into two greased 7-inch sandwich ee ne OOPEREINT HDS Witele
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SSDAY,



NOVEMBER 22,

CLASSIFIED ADS.

1950

TELEPHONE 2508

DIED
WILKINSON—Yesterday at his resi-
dence, Lightsfoot Lane, EDWARD

NORMAN. His funeral will leave his

late residence at 4.30 o'clock this evening

for the Westbury Cemetery.
No Cards. Friends are invited,
Agnes Wilkinson

Norman Wilkinson (nephews), Mr. and

Mys. Conrad Griffith and children.















FOR RENT
HOUSES

APARTMENT —
Lawrence Gap.



At the Camp,

On-the-Sea. Fully

(wife), Vincent and | furnished. Dial 8357.

22.11.50-—t.f.n.

eres
EAYHOUSES — Denismonie and Cul-
pepper, situated at Bathsheba. Apply:











» Mrs. M. Austin, Malvern, St. John.
FOR SALE 19.11.50
i > CULDUNE—Cattlewash, Bathsheba, 4
AUTOMOTIVE Saal arenes and fully furnished tncluding
CAR — One (1) Chevrolet Style Janie, wekcoee ash tee. Sa
Master, leather Upholstery Apply E.| Phone 8310, Mrs. H. S Bynoe. °
Marshall, Government Hill r 1 19.18.50—3r
22 11.50—2n eee”
CAR — 1998 Dodge, 5 seater, in fatrly| gt" James Sen Coat’ bnaurmiahed on
g00d condition. Apply Gordon ffill,| ~ : 12.11.50—6n.

Newbury, St. George



One Terraplane Sedan car same can
be converted into a Hearse or pick-up,



can be seen at Craig’s Garage Owner FLA’

J. C. CLARKE Phone—91-24

21,11,50.—2n. | Vacant



CAR — Austin A-40. 190 Model.
Cwner driven. Mileage 3,000 Miles
Phone:— E, Gill 2454

21.11.50—4n
CAR—A Morris sedan 10,000 miles.

Phone 3100 for Appointment.
: 17.11.50—6n.

TRUCK—One 5-ton Austin Truck 1940
Model. Apply: The Manager,
Vale Factory, St. Andrew.





19.11,.50—3n.
VAN—One (1) 8 H.P. Ford Van, good





condition, going cheap. Dial Belgrave ROOMS

3063, Purity Bakeries Ltd.
19.11.50-—6n.



ELECTRICAL

MOTOR—One (1) G.E. % H.P. Singk
Phase Electric Motor, never used, in
original package. Phone 8641,
9.00 a.m. or after 3.00 p.m.

22.11,50—-31

FURNITURE
FURNITURE—New Mahogany Dining
Chairs, Tub Chairs and Morris Chairs,





Before | or_ bond,



22.11.50—2n. | “EVANDALE—sth Avenue, George St. 3

bedrooms.



Flat at °
now. For further particulgrs

- 4230, Wilkinson & Haynes Co,
+» Office. 7.11.50—t. fin.

LYNSTED — Navy Gardens, 3 Bed-
rooms, oe a room, Garage, Modern
conveniences, itchen Garden, Flower
Garden, Fruit Trees, Lawn. Apply to

. ¥vonet. Telephone 2805







Mrs. G le
21.11.50—t.f.n.

MARA — Worthing Cottage for rent.

Bruce | Quite clean and tidy, an approved tenant

3 Cocoanut trees, 2 Breadfruit trees, and
Yard. Keys next door.
22.11.50—2n

— Two large furnished Bed-
sitting rooms, with or without full
board: on SEA; reasonable terms;
suitable for young couple or gentleman:
Apply: Casuarina Club, Tel. 8496.

22.11.50—1n.

SHOP— At White’s Alley. Part of
No, 6 Swan Street. Suitable for shop
Part of upstairs suitable for
office. Apply to D’arcy A. Scott, Maga-
zine Lane. 38.11.50—3n

STRATHMIGLO—On-sea, Appleby St.
James.—Newly built modern house with
front and back porches, three bedrooms
each with running water, dining room,







1 ittin, . : .
also Mahogany Vanitie: and Dressing foun: é ‘ ify cies deen Seacenie
Tables, A good assortment of Dining | ences. Has never been tenanted, Ready
Tables and Household furniture at | gor occupancy, December ist 1950.
RALPH A. BEARD'S show room, Hard- | phone 2985. Mrs. C. C. Clarke.
wood Alley. Open daily from 8 a.m, 12.11.50—2n
to 4 p.m. Phone 4683. 17.11.50—Gn. 3

“VERONA” — Black Rock, (near

POULTRY Fairfield Road corner), St. Michael.

New wall Bungalow, containing open

CHICKS — Eight (8) only White | Verandah, Dining, Drawing, 3 Bedrooms

Wyandotte Chicks 14 days old hatched
from imported Utility laying strain
Price $6.00, Dial 3394, 22.11.50—2n.

LIVESTOCK

COWS — Four
(2) heifers. One







(4) Milch Cows, Two
Pure bred Holstein
Cow eight months in calf, one Grade
Holstein Cow six months in ealf for
bred Friesian bull Burgute Hilarious at
Central Livestock Station, still giving
16 pts. of milk per day, one heifer\\11
months old progeny of the Canadian
Holstein bull Remus, Rock Dundo, Cave
Hill, St. Michael. 22.11,50—2n,

MISCELLANEOUS

rhinitis letnieeemengerrinenet tla tetii tilts ss
ANTIQUES — Of eveny description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours, Early books, Maps. Auto-
graphs etc. at Gorringes Antique Shop

adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.9.50—t.f.n,

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 11.50—3n.

DOLL’S PRAM — Only 3 months old,
as good as new to suit little girl up to













4 years. Phone 3770.
22,11.50—!n.
Hams, Australia 72 cents per
Currants 34 Rasins 40
C. HERBERT,
55 Tudor St.
21.11.50—2n

POOLE POTTERY EARTHENWARE—A
wide variety just received and on sale.
See your Jewellers, Y. De Lima & Co.,
Ltd., 20 Broad Street, Bridgetown.

18,11 .60—6n



PARASOLS—Plastic Parasols. Many
pretty Colours from which to choose.

At a Special Low Price $1.42 each. | Cortificate.

The Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad

Street. 22.11.50—4n.

RAINCOATS — Plastic Raincoats in
green, pink and blue $2.50 each, The
Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street.

22.11.50—4n







-—$—$— 5
STOCKINGS—Kayser Nylon Stockings
51 gauge The finest available in all
new shades $2.14 eee ae Modern
Di Shi , Broa reet.

hes a. 22.11.50—4n.

a
MAHOGANY TREES—Dial 8105
Pi KING. 21,11,50—T.F.N.

WE have in stock a
“Powers Positive Pills", a
remedy for all Liver and Stomach ills.
Price 1/- Bot. KNIGHT'S Ltd.

YACHT — at ee
“VAGABOND”. Tel. J. A.
Star Garage. Dial 91-33 22,11.50—12n.

WANTED

————

Yacht
Lone





HELP



For FAIRFIELD F. — WwW
Assistant Cane Weigher. (1) Factory
Overseer Do go send original Testi-
monials Apply nager . soi

MISCELLANEOUS

pia

BOXES — All kinds of Card Board

Boxes other oa gate tenet card.
Ad 5

ae weeny e010 50—t.f.n

Required Accra.
22.11.50—2n.



SURGICAL BED —
Rockley. Dial 8290.

SCRAP GOLD AND OLD GOLD
JEWELLERY BOUGHT, highest prices
paid, See your jewellers, Y. De Lima
& Co., Ltd. 20, Broad Street, Bridge-
town, 18.11.50—6n,

ceoienictesonpsipite alienate eae
TSED POSTAGE STAMPS WANTED | persons having

Prompt cash paid for used stamps. If
you wrist, merchandise such a» fountain

Ib. | which was to

1st December,
fresh wapiy oe aanasit

be eae ae eats ’ 2 ee
.C. ani ath, Servants m, ge.
IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. Dial 2947.
R. Archer McKenzie, Street.

22.11,50—3n

“WARSAW” -— Weéeiches Road St.
Michael — Newly built bungalow; con-
taining open verandah, drawing, dining
3 bedrooms with running water, built-in
presses; kitchenette with built-in cup-
boards; Electric light and water, W.C.
and Bath; servants room, garage. Pos-
session Ist December. Dial 2947.
R. Archer McKenzie, Victoria Street.

22.11.50—3n

Prefect Ford (new). Drive

For further particulars Dial
17.11.50—6n.

PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE

Closing to Business from Thursday
23rd through Sunday 26th re-opening
Monday 27th, J, B. Clarke.

«8 es 22.11.50—n.









CAR—
yourself.
2408.







NOTICE

THIS serves to notify the General
Public that the Auction Sale of e
furniture at TRELAWNY, Hastings,
have taken place on
Wednesday 22nd, has been postponed
until further notice. DARCY A, SCOTT,

21.11,50—2n.



NOTICE

Applications for two vacant Vestry
Scholarships (Boys) tenable at the
Alleyne School, will be received by the
undersigned up to Friday, December Ist.
Applicants must be sons of Parishioners
in straitened circumstances. Applica-
tions must be

themselves to
Allayne School on Monday December



4th at 9.30 a.m, to take the entrance
examination.
Cc. A. SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk,
St. Andrew.
19.14.50—7n
NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST
Applications (
tismal certificates)
my office up to

CHURCH

3.00 p.m. on Friday
1950 for

Christ Church

ee at the

or more than twelve years of age on
the date of the examination. >
Candidates must present themselves
for examination, to the headmaster a!
the Boys’ Foundation School on Friday,
8th » 1950 at 9.30 a.m.
Application forms must be obtained
from my office.
WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk to The Vestry,
Christ Church.
22.11.60—6n.



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH
APPLICATIONS for a vacant Frizert
Widow’s Annuity will be received by
the undersigned not later than Friday,

the 24th November, 1950.
Applicants must be widows (white)
Parishioners, and in straitened circum-



stances,
Signed A. A. B, GILL,
Clerk, St. Joseph's Vestry.
18.11.50—4n,
NOTICE
re estate of
HENRY THOMAS MORRISON
deceased
(also known as “George Thomas

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
any debt or_ claim
against the Estate of Thomas
Morrison, deceased, (also wn as

pens, cameras, clothing, etc. will be sent | George Thomas Morrison) late of

hi . Send 300 or more stamps.
Box #49,
21,11,50—2n Altoona Pa, U.S.A.

WANTED TO RENT
HOUSE — In the country, unfurnished.
be bungalow having open veran-
dah, 3 bedrooms,





Jephone if possible. (White) Write
Box 22 C/o Advocate Advert. Dept. |
22,11.60—I1n



EDUCATIONAL
LODGE SCHOOL

THERE will be an Old Boys Cricket
Match at the School beginning at 1 pym.
on Thursday in honour of Mr. John
Goddard who will be Captain of the
ld Boys’ Team.

Will all Old Boys’ and their Wives
try to attend this function,

W. A. FARMER,
Headmaster
20.11 .50—2n.

ALLEYNE SCHOOL __

AN Entrance Examination for the
School Year January — July 1951 will
be held at the School on Monday Dec.
sth, 1950 at 9 a.m. Applications will be
received up to Saturday Dec. 2nd by
the Headmaster and must be accom-





penied by baptismal certificates and
testimonials
Applications for a vacant Bryant

Scholarship tenable at the
School, will be received by the Head-
master up to Saturday Dec. 2nd, 1950.
Baptismal Certificates and _ testimo-
tials must accompany applications and
candidates must present themselves to

the Headmaster on Monday Dec 4th
at 9 a.m. for Examination
” 11 3—n.
,

electricity, water andthe 3ist day

St. pot
thias Gap, Hastings in the parish of Christ
Church in this Island who died on the
M4th day of July 1950,

in culars of

No. 12,
High Street, Bridgetown, on or before
of December 1950, after
which date I shall proceed to distri-
bute the assets of the deceased among
vhe persons entitled thereto, having
regard only to such claims of which
T shall then have had notice and !
will not be Lable for the assets ur
any part thereof so distributed to any
person of whose debt or claim 1 shall
not then have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the
said estate are requested to settle their
indebtedness without delay.

Dated _ this atk October, 1950

GLADYS CUMMINS.





THE public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife (ULA WALKER
(nee Bovell) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone ele
contracting any debt or debts in my
oe unless by a written order signed

me.







The public are hereby warned against

giving credit to my wife LILIAN

Alleyne | SARJEANT (nee CLARKE) as I do not
hold myself résponsible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name unless by a written

erder signed by me.
| (Signed) COSBERT SARJEANT,
Fisher Pond,

St. Thomas.

| 22.11.80—2n











































_PUBLIC SALES | Public Sales—Cont'd

AUCTION





BY instructions received I will sell
by Public Ayction on the spot at Hast-
ings, on Thursday next 30th of November,
Seginning at 2 o'clock, one house called
“Laventure” which consists ot ciosed
Galleny, Drawing & Dining Rooms, 3
Bedrooms each with washstand basin,

St. | Water toilet and Bath.

For inspection see D'Arcy A. Scott,
Magazine Lane. 22.10.50—5n
By instructions of the Agents of the
UNITED BRITISH INSURANCE CO., |
will sell at COLE'S GARAGE, BAY
STREET on FRIDAY 2th. at 2 p.m.
1 Hillman Saloon Car with good tyres
and in working order; damaged in acci-
dent. TERMS CASH.

R. ARCHER McKENZIE.
22.11.50-—3n





UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instructions received I will sell
at the Parochial Building, Cumberland
Street on Thursday, November 23rd at
1 pm. A collection of second hana
ee sheets in good conditign.

cash.
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctionecr.
19.11.50—3n.

i etieteetieaniancncemitettailti
By kind permission of
Cole & Co, Ltd. I will sell at
their garage on FRIDAY Mth at 2
Pm ONE V-8 FORD SALOON CAR
with five new tyres and in good work-
ing order. TERMS CASH Dial 2947
R. Archer Mc Kenzie. 19.11.50—4n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Thursday 23rd by
Morrison we will sell the furniture at
L’ Aventure, Hastings which includes:
Waggon, Side Table, Berbice Chair, Mor-
ris Chairs & Settee with spring cushions,
Rockers & Arm Chairs, Coffee Table all
in Mahogany. Piano by Bechstein; Oak
Chairs; Treadle Electric Sewing Machine;
Glass ware, Tea Coffee and Dinner ware,
Spoons, Forks, Cutlery, Linen Doubie

hog: Bedstead Spring & Mattress,
Pillows, Painted Bedroom Furniture Pink
& Blue in Bedsteads, Presses, Dressing
Tables etc. Zine top Tables, Coal Stove,
Larder, Scales & Weights, 3-burner Valor
Oil Stove, Kitchen Utensils and many
other items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock Terms Cash,
®RRANKER, TROTMAN & CO,,

Auctioneers,
19,11.50—2n

Under The Diamond Hammer

Ihave _ been instructed by the
Insurance Co. to sell on Thursday next
23rd November at 2 o'clock at the yard
of the Courte:y Garage, One (1) Master
6 Chevrolet Car damaged by fire. The
engine and tyres are intact. It can be
essily converted into a pick-up. Terins

Cash.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer
17.11,50—5n,



Messrs.





order of Miss

Under The Diamond Hammer
AUCTION SALE



By instructions received I will sell
at “Trelawny”, near Pavilion Court,
Hastings on Wednesday next 29th of
November, beginning at 12.30 an entire
lot of household furniture which
includes Mahog. and Painted desks,
Mahog. Tub Chairs, Plant Stools, Rush
Chairs, Rockers and Settee, Kidney
Tables, (1) Upholstered Manog. Antique
Chair on C Book Sheives, Carpet,
(1) Green ted dining table with
4 Chairs, (1) Mahog. Serving table,
Several painted presses, Mahog and
painted dressing tables, Mirrors, Sim-
mons Bedsteads with springs & Mat-
tresses, Iron Cots with Mattresses,
Electric Stove, Pine tables, Liquor
Case, Several painted tables & Chalrs,
(1) Coolerator, Glass Jar Larder,
Florence Stove & Oven, Lot of Cutlery,
Glass Ware, Linens, Silvers, Atuminium

Saucepans, Plates & Dishes, and several
other items too numerous to mention
Terms Cash. D'Arcy A. Scott, Auc-
tioneer. 22,11,50—4n

REAL ESTATE

MALVERN FACTORY—Offers are in-
vited for the purchase of Malvern
Factory Buildings as they stand. Apply:
D. S. Payne, Harrow, St. Philip.

19.11.50—3n.







72 SHARES in the B'dos Fire In-
surance Co. Apply N. H. Cox Phone—
8174. 21.11,50—3n,

ABOUT 90 acres of land in several
parcels in the neighbourhood of Friend-
ship Plantation in the parish of St
Andrew. Will be sold as a whole or in
lots. Reasonable price for quick cash
sale. Apply to Mr. Ingram at Turners
Hall Plantation or to Messrs. Carring-
ton & Sealy, Lucas St.





21.11.50—3n.





PROPERTY — at Road View St. Peter,
messuage building situate on 8,790 square
feet of land all modern amenities avail-
able. Apply to A. R. Brome. Dial 4191.

15.11.50—6n

eee lle i enya

PROPERTY at Fitts Village St. James
a (3) roof chattel house standing cn
2,832 square feet of lamd going as a
reasonable bargain. Apply to A. R.
Brome. Dial 4191. 15.11,50—4n

One property at James Street with 57
feet frontage suitable for a bond or
garage. The amount of ei a 8,065

. ft. Apply to D’Arcy A. ott.

7 ae 18.11,50—3n



ON THE SEA
at Garden, St. James
Modern Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two
baths. Overlooking Sea, own private
bathing beach. Good Yacht Anchorage.
Phone 91-50. 16,11,50—t.f.n.





RESTFUL LODGE — Situate at Wil
son Hill, St. John, consisting of 1 Rood
36 1/10 perches of land all in cocoanut
and Fruit Trees etc.

The House contains Three Bedrooms,
Toilet and Bath, Drawing Room and
Gallery upstairs, Dining Room, But-
ehery, Kitchen, Shop ete downstairs
Gorage and Stock Pens, Two Tanks
holding 1,000 gals. watey. Electric Light
Bus Service available. Apply: R,. Med-
ford on Premises. 22.11,50—2n.

RUGBY — 10th Avenue (2nd house
frem Pine Road), Belleville, St ichael,
standing on 3,712 square feet of land and
comaining closed gallery, drawing and
dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, (each with
running water),
conveniences. Servants room and garage
in yard. Inspection 10 a.m. to 12 noon,
and 3 p.m. to 430 pan. on week dats,
on application to Mrs. Robinson, on the
premises.

The property will be set up for sale
by public Competition at our Office,
James Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
Ist December 1950 at 2 p.m.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitorr,
22.11.50—In
BUILDING SITE FOR SALE

* 8,570 square feet of land in PINE

ROAD, Belleville, St. Michael (oblique:y

op! ite 2nd Avenue, and adjoining

“Neath”, the residence of wir. Chees-

man).

The land will be set up for sale by
public competition at our office, Jame
Street, Bridgetown, on Friday Ist
December, 1950, at 1.30 p.m

Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors
22.11.5Q—9n



FOR SALE at Public Competition
the office of the undersigned on Thursday
th day of December, 1950, at 2 p.m.
ALL THAT message or store known
as No. 4 Swan Street, being a three
storey building standing on 2,980 square
feet of land and abutting on Swan Street
and Bolton Lane. Together with the
Goodwill and stock in trade of the busi-
ness known as the “Supply Stores” car-
Tied on in the ground floor of the spid
building.

For inspection and further particulars
apply to the Manager of the Supply
Stores.

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
14.11.50—1in

The Barbados Aquatic Club

NOTICE TO MEMBERS
Notice is hereby given that in accord-
ance with Rule & the Club will be
closed to Members on THURSDAY,
November 23rd, and FRIDAY, 24th,

ment

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

Club as usual.
By order of the Committee,
H SPENCER,
Secretary
17.11.50—-6n

kitchenette, and usual |



|

|



from 8 p.m., for Water Polo Tourna- |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Public Official Sale

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904 (1904-6)
§ 30).
On Friday the 8th day of December

CHATTEL HOUSES—1 have fifty (x
chattel houses of all sizes and descrip
tions for sale. For cash or on terms

(The Provest Marshal's Act 1904 (1904-6) _
Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine {1950 at the hour of 2 o'clock in the}! ON Tuesday the 28th day of | No- Photographs and specifica- $0. Sem ne
Lane. 18.11,50—n, | afternoon will be sold at my office to! vember, 1950 at the hour of 2 o'clock ti f all the latest models Scotch Oatmeal Biscuits
a oe bidder ive any sum not. jn the afternoon will be sold at my c4 e . a toc 9/ —3/- per ib
mS STS eee | under the appraised value s offive to the highest bidder. All that im one volum ie
‘THE GARDEN HOUSE” late residence All that certain piece of Land edn | certain piece of land situate at Kew — eres eee ALSO
of Hon. R. Challenor, with 5 acres 4 |

teining about 3 acres, 24 2/3 Perches
situate in Parish of Christ Church, but-
ting and bounding on lands of late of W

perches of land situate at Country Road
Bridgetown.

The dwelling house contains spacious
Drawing and Dining Rooms, Sitting
rooms, Breakfast room, Pantry and
Kitehen on Main floor. 6 Bedrooms, 2
bathrooms and large verandah upstairs.
Government water and electricity
throughout. 5 servants rooms, garages,
stable; etc. in yard. Tennis Lawn and
beautiful gardens.

Inspection at any time on application jo
the caretaker on the premises.

This property is within 5 minutes walk
from Broad Street.

Offers in writing to be sent to thr
undersigned

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

a strip of land 20ft. wide on which
there is a right of way and on the
— road and on one Drayton
terprise. appratsed as follows:
The whole area of land appraised to
Three thousand,
thirty three Dollars and thirty
Cents ($3,333.33). Attached from Iris
Daziel Weatherhead, Qual. Exix. of Est.
of Eric Stopford Cameron Weatherhead ;

N.B.—25% paid on gay |
of purchase. "
T. T. Headley, |
Provost Marsha)

Solicitors. Provost Marshal's Office, j
James Street 2ist November, 1950. |
14.11,50—10r 23.11.50—m |



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



POST OFFICE NOTICE
Christmas Cards

THERE is no special rate for Christmas Cards, the postage on FURNITURE REMOVED WITH
CARE.

printed papers being applicable both locally and overseas, provided
that the envelope is unsealed. |

Surface Rates

Great Britain and Empire |

Countries 2 cents for the first 2 ozs. and |

one cent for each additional

2 ozs, |

Fereign Countries a as 2 cents for every 2 ozs. or part. |
Air Mail Rates

Same as 2nd Class matter. i.e. |
12 cents per } oz, or part. |
Same as the letter rate.

Great Britain only
Foreign Countries .. be +s

N.B. The air mail rate on postcards i.e. half the letter
applicable to Christmas cards.

rate. is not}

Local Rates |<

The minimum postage on a Card for local delivery is 2 cents up!
to 4 ozs. and one cent for each additional 4 ozs,
General Post Office,

20th November, 1950.



ATTENTION is drawn to the Defence
will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday 20th November,
1950.

2. Under this Order

“Sacrool” is as follows: —

the tMaximum retail selling price of







UNIT OF SALE MAXIMUM RETAIL

PRICE
30c.

ITEM



Sacrool .. .. Bottle .. =





18th November, 1950. 19.11.50.—2n.





SHIPPING NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLAND





STEAMSHIP CO. The MV. “Daerwood” will ac

cept Cargo and Passengers for
Sailing from Antwerp, Rotterdam and St. Lucia; St. Vincent; Grenada

Holland s.s. ‘‘HELENA" 2ist,

25th, November.

Sailing from Amsterdam,
17th.

20th., nd Aruba

2last.

Sailing Tuesday
and Dover
and 18th, The M.V. “Moneka” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
Montserrat
Sailing Fri-

ms. “ORANJESTAD"
November.

Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Cura-
cao etc. m.s, “DELFT” 6th. Novembgr;
s.s. “FARNSUM” igth. November; m.s,
“ORANJESTAD” Ist. November.

Dominica, Antigua,
Nevis and St. Kitts
day 24th.

Sailing to ‘Trinidad, bo, B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS
aoa m.s. “HELENA” 11th. ASSOCIATION Ine.

Sailing to Madeira, Plymouth, Ant-
“WILLEM-

Tele. 4047.
werp, and Amsterdam, m.s.
STAD” 17th. November,







Canadian National Steamship



SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 10 Nov. 14 Nov. - 24 Nov 24 Nov.
CANADIAN CHALLENG! 23 Nov. 27 Nov. — 7 Dec ? Dec
LADY RODNEY .. ae oo 2 Dec. 4 Dec 13 Dee 14 Dec,
LADY NELSON “ . — 19 Dee. 2. Dec 30 Dee 3) Dec.
LADY RODNEY . . - 1" Jan. 19Jan. 2b Jan. 29 Jan,
LADY NELSON . . a 1 Feb. # Feb 12 Feb. 13 Feb
NORTHBOUND
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston St. John
LADY NELSON 28 Nov. 30 Nov. 9 Dec. 16 Dee,
LADY RODNEY 25 Dee. 27 Dee. € Jan. 7 Jan,
LADY NELSON .. 11 Jan. 3 Jan. 22 Jan. 23 Jan.
LADY RODNEY . . 10 Feb. 12 Feb. 21 Feb. 22 Feb.
LADY NELSON 25 Feb. 27 Feb. 6 March ® March
™K.—Subiect \ change witnout notice. Ai vessels Atted with cold storage cham

Passenger Fares and freigh' .«.es on application to :—



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents.

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





Due

Vessel From Leaves Barbados

S.S. “BEDFORD EARL.” London. 25th Oct. 25th Nov

S.S. “SPECIALIST” London. 8th Nov. 23rd Nov

8.S. PHILOSOPHER” Liverpool, 15th Nov. 29th Nov.

S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” London. 25th Nov. 6th Dec.

S.S. “EXPLORER” Liverpool 30th Nov. 14th Dec
S.S. “COLONIAL” Newport and

Glasgow. End Nov. Mid Dec.



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “LLOYDCREST” London .. 7th Dec.

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

CIE. GLE. TRAN ATLANTIQUE
(French Line)

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



. “GASCOGNE”

. “GASCOGNE” Sailing to PLYMOUTH & LE HAVRE

via Martinique and Guadaloupe Novem-
ber 14th, 1950.

. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to Trinidad, La Guayra, Curacao.
Cartagena and Jamaica December 6th,

1950.

Sailing to PLYMOUTH & LE HAVRE via

Martinique and Guadeloupe December
17th, 1950.

All ships accepting Passengers, Cargo and
Maii,

S.S. “COLOMBIE”

8.8.
SS.

“GASCOGNE” First Class Passages Only.

“COLOMBIE” First, Cabin and Tourist Class Passages.

For further particulars

R. M. JONES & CO. LTD.—Agents.

he
j

apply to:—









Road in the parish of St. Michael in



| Public Official Unreserved

Unis

ment 21.1/6
A. Yearwood, but now of J. A. Tudor, on {1 1/6 perches are included in the area

» ot the public road hereinafter
toned) abutting and bounding on lands
at of Samuel Bruce, of Maude Broomes, of
Benjamin Cutting,
Road,
three hundred and) abut and bound together with the mes-
thee suage or Dwelling House thereon call-
ed “Normanville” buildings and all ap-
purtenances
A Vivian Eugene Hackett for and towards
(dec’d) for and a = ete. | satisfaction, &c.

N.B. : 28°

Provost Marshal's Office,
2ist November,



3ARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER

(Control of Drug and
Patent and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 10 which

BE WISE . . . ADVERTISE









PAGE SEVEN



}

SOMETHING NEW

Scotch Oatmeal Bread

Sale

BRITISH CARS 1950



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

JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

Island containing by admeasure- Whole Wheat 5

perches (of which area

men-

and on the public Dial 3296, 3063, 4529

or however else the same may










CHRISTMAS IS FAST

— and we have —




thereto — Attached from

Deposit to be paid on day

of Peto wid on the |} XMAS CRACKERS, XMAS TREES, TOYS.
above date, said sale

Come in early and select yours.

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)

will be kept open ang »
subsequent day will be
fixed for said sale.
T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal.

ipso
22.11.50—3n,

py PLACE YOUR ORDERS WITH US NOW FOR THE
* FOLLOWING



Also a Varied Assortment of SOUPS:
HEINZ :—Cream of Celery, Beef-Noodle, Oxtail, Cream
Chicken, Vegetable Cream of Mi room
FRAY BENTOS :—Kidney, Beef and Cream of Tomato
MORTON'S :—Vegetable, and Tomato
BATCHELOR :—Cream of Tomato
SUNRICH :—Tomato Soup
CROSS & BLACKWELL :—Asparagus, Oxtail, and Tomato
Extra care taken
Removal.

Personal Supervision
Estimate freely given, Dial 3909

of Furniture



Codrington, Britton's X Rd



EVERY WOMAN KNOWS

BLABDON

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

FOR SALE

“CRANE VIEW AND CRANE
VILLA" These attractive proper-
ties with over 4% acre; of land
near the Crane Hotel are offered
for sele as a whole or separately.
Full particulars may be obtained
on application,

Shoes she wears.

WILLIAM «FOGARTY — LYD.

Has just received a new shipment of

LADIES’ DRESS SHOES

“FLORES” Kent, Christ Church.
A well built and nicely placed 2
bedroomed bungalow, with lounge
kitchen and gallery, servant's
quarters and garage. Construc-
tion of coral stone. Approximate-
ly “% acre ground with = drive-
way approach from main road
Offers wanted

Fara canines «
Waser Ne

‘ in Brown, Black, Blue Suede, White Nu-buck and
Reptile Calf

“BLUE VISTA" Rockley, (Near
Golf Coure) One of the better
type modern homes in a select
locality, well planned and con-
structed by a firm of repute. Large
Jounge, dining room, kitchen, 3

in Court Style with Spike Heels.

bedrooms (with basing and fitted
wardrober) tiled bathroom, double
errage, servant's quarters, ter-
vaced rock gardens, lawns, flow-
ering shrub) and plants This de-
sirable property is open to offers.

SPEIGHTSTOWN: Large pro- "
perty in central position of ex-~- %
ceptional interest a) retail store
proposition with ample storage
and living space,

; White Bu-buck trimmed with Brown Reptile

Prices ranging from $11.57 to $14.40 per pr.

+ THEY’ RE HEAVENLY!
“ a cial

Oy ay A er TaD | re AE
ge They're the Shoes you have been

waiting for.

AUCTION SALE
Cabin Launch ,

19 foot Cabin Launch, Built at |
Cowes, Fitted Gray Phantom 45
HP. Engine. Bronze Fittings
throughout. Laminated Mahogany
Construction, To be sold by
Auction at entrance to Aquatic
Club on Friday Ist December at
2 p.m. Viewing 9.30 a.m. to 16.30
am Sunday 26th November,



Call Early at...

| WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.



The House of Fine Footwear
REAL ESTATE AGENT |
AUCTIONEER \

PLANTATIONS BUILDING

ANNOUNCES THE INAUGURATION OF THEIR

UNITED KINGDOM—WEST INDIES
CARGO SERVICES

WITH THE SAILING OF

“LONDON MARINER”

and LIVERPOOL, beginning of December
FOR

BARBADOS, TRINIDAD, DEMERARA

FURTHER PARTICULARS: PHONE 4703: PLANTATIONS Ltd.—Agents

SS
Loading GLASGOW

—12e. per loaf

PURITY BAKERIES LTD.
151 & 152 ROEBUCK ST

Currants in Packages, Cake Mix, Bridal, Polar and Montanna
icing Sugar, Tin Hams (various sizes), Ground Oatmeal in
Tins (Large and Small), Ovaltine (Large, Medium and Small)

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Her final appearance can be made or marred by the

y Platform soles, Backless & Toeless, with High Heels,






















(tet,

%


PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Princess
Congratulates |

Basket Ball
Presentations
To-morrow

Jack Gardner Trophies won in the last Basket-

LONDON, Nov. 21.

Since he beat Bruce Woodcock | College by

ball season will be presented to-
morrow afternoon at Harrison
Mr. Bob King. A

for the British and Empire Heavy-| Presentation game will be played
weight Title last Tuesday, Jack | before the presentation.

Gardner has received more than
300 congratulatory letters and
telegrams.

The letter whch has delighted

The winners are:—

1st. Division: Darnley DaCosta
Cup—Y.M.P.C.

2nd Division: Barbados Bottling

him most came today. Signed by | Company Cup—Y.M.C.A.

the Controller of Princess Eliza-
beth’s houseiold, it read: “ I am
asked by Her Royal Highness

Princess Elizabeth, the Colonel of
the Grenadier Guards to write
and say how delighted she is that
a Grenadier had become a heavy-
weight champion.”

“Her Royal Highness asked me
to wish you all success for the
future in your boxing career.”

Gardner was a member of the
Grenadier Guards for four years
before becoming a_ professional
boxer.

—Reuter.

Qualify For
Trumpeter Cup ,

The following qualified for the;
second stage of the Trumpeter Cup;
which will take place on Satur-}
day 25th ;



Mr. F. D. Davis ........ 101 |
Mr, M, A. Tucker ...... 100
Capt. J. R. Jordan .... 100 |
Mr, G. Pligrim ........ 99

Major A. DeV. Chase ... 98
Mr. G. E. Martin ...... 96
Mr. T. A. L. Roberts .. 95
Major O. F, C. Waleott 95
Lt. T. A. Gittens .. i
» Mr. M. D. Thomas .... 94
Mr. G. C, May ........ 93
Lt. C. E. Neblett ...... 93
P.C., C. A, Cumberbatch 93
Capt. S, Weatherhead .. 92
P.C., O. Shepherd ...... 92
Capt. C. R. E. Warner 92

No. 3 Event

7 rounds at 600 yards.

Class A. H.P.S. 35]!

lst Mr. M. R. De Verteuil 33

2nd Mr. T, A. L. Roberts 33
3rd Major O. F.C, Walcott 32

4th Capt. J. R. Jordon 32
No. 4 Event
10 Rounds at 300 yards
Class A H.P.S 50
Ist Mr. G. F. Pilgrim,.., 48
2nd ,, T, A. L. Roberts.. 47
3rd ,, T. G, McKinstry... 47

4th ,, M. D. Thomas...
No. 8 The Army

lst L/Sgt. H. Stuart...... 19
2nd Sgt. F. E. Edwards..... 19
No. 9 The Police
1st Bandsman L. Foster,. 25
Class B
Mr. G. F. Pilgrim........ 32
» M.A. Tucker. . 31
» W.A, Richardson. , 31
» K. S. Yearwood,.... 30
Class B

48
45
44
44

» M. G. Tucker
* RS.M. H. B. G. Marshall.



M.C.C. DRAWS
MATCH

LISMORE, Nov. 21.
The M.C.C. drew their match
with the New South Wales North-
ern Districts Team here today
after enforcing the follow on, The

innings in reply to the MCC total
of 274, then lost two wickets for
before stumps were
drawn. It was a dreary day's
cricket with snail-like batting
against uninspiring MCC bowling.
At least six catches were missed
by the MCC,

Top scorer in the Districts’ first
innings was R, Ellem with 40.
Bailey and Warr each took two
wickets for 31, Bedser two for 24
and Brown two for 49.

—Reuter.

Eight Killed In
Nevada Floods

SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 21

Thousands of people were left
homeless as raging floods swept
through California and Nevada
today causing millions of dollars
damage. Eight people were known
to have been killed. Most of Reno,
Nevada, was under yards of water
from the swollen Truckee River.

A torrent three blocks wide
surged through the heart of the
city, flooding luxury hotels and
gambling haunts.

Armed men of the Nevada
national guard (territorials) were
called out to prevent looting.

All eight bridges across the
Truckee were under water and
sandbag wails hastily erected
overnight were swept away.

—Reuter.

55 runs



J



EAR BIG.H
WHILE THE MACHINISTS
@ AND FRAGILE RIML

SN'T IT

46 last summer organised a cross
channel race from France to

local side scored 156 in their |

| They'll Do It Every Time

Knock Out: Jabez Sealy Shield
—H.C.O.B.

The teams for the Presentation
Match will be: Combined Y.M.P.C,
—H.C.0.B., ys. Y.M.C.A and
the recent Island players. Play
starts at 4.45 o’clock.

Resevsky Of U.S. Leads
In World Chess Games

AMSTERDAM, Nov. 21

G lombe of Britain beat Van
x, Berg of the Netherlands to-
iay in a game adjourned yester-
day from the seventh round of the
Internationa: Chess Tournament
here.

Resevsky of the United States
won his adjourned game against
Rossolimo cf France, thus moving
level with the two leading play-
«rs, Sweden's Stahlberg and Naj-
dorf of Argentina at five and a
half points,

Gudmundsson of Iceland drew
vith Foltys of Czechoslovakia
end Gligoric of Yugoslavia drew
game with Kottnauer of
Czechoslovakia without resuming
the game. Gligoric remains in
fourth position.

There are 12 rounds to play.

The adjourned 70 round game
letween Szabados (Italy) and
TLuwe (Holland) was again ad-
journed after 64 moves.

his

The tions are now as fol-
lows: rst, second and third
Stahlerg, Resevsky and Najdorf

five and a half points.
Fourth Gligoric four points,
Fifth Rossolimo four and a half
ints.
Sixth and seventh
nd Pire four points each.
~_—Reuter.

Daily Mail Will
Sponsor Race



LONDON, Nov. 20.
The London Daily Mail which

Britain announced today that
there will be another race in
1951, the Festival of Britain year.

Prizes of £1,000 each for the
first man and first woman swim-
mer to reach England from Cap
Gris Nez in France are offered,

There are also prizes of £500
each for the second man and
woman home, and £250 for all
other competitors completing the
swim,

Twenty of the world’s finest
swimmers will be chosen to
start in the contest, expected to
take place in August.

—Reuter.





~ ~~

ATIC 'S HEADLINE
Iv

!
|





* Really, old man, WAS it mercial Oe aan on MACHINERY
last night to warn the Legislative Council. si
Mr. Attiee against making The Mobile Cinema will put PAOUSEHOLD. BOOK DEPARTMENT
any anti-Government on a Show at Pama EFFECTS NOW 50%
cracks?” a CHEAPER ANNOUNCES THE ARRIVAL OF
’
US. MAKES PETROL |)—~ ST. LUKE'S GOSPEL
FROM CO, >
AL | The Weather AT 1 PENNY EACH
WASHINGTON, Nov, 21 TODAY
The United States is to-day 7 7
producing petrol from coal “in Sun Rises: 5.57 a.m. IN CONNECTION WITH THE
practical quantities,” Burea mines on ae aR’ p.m. FOR FAST
disclosed here. Known available oon (Full) Nov. 24
coal reserves are believed to be Lighting: 6.00 p.m. AIR CARGO BIBLE READING CAMPAIGN
sufficient to last many years even High Water: 2.17 a.m,, 1.46 -

if the nation makes all its oil from

coal.
Petrol is made by a_ process
called “hydrogenation”—the ad-

dition of hydrogen to coal under

high pressure and temperature,

Coal can be converted to petrol,

diesel oil, and other
products.
According to preliminary esti-

mates costs will be “within reason

jet fuel

and not much higher’ than for
producing petrol from natural
petroleum.

—Keuter.



THAT THIS Guy

| ABOUT GETS A
IS-MILE-AN- «&

PROFILES LIKE THESE
<__ WITHOUT BUYING CARS

OFZ 4 UY
MCCALL A (0)

TO MATCH THEM =

Y

es

CHUCKLES
ROLYN M. HANSON,
s RT ST,



Tartakower |

WITH
NOTHING TO WORRY

Guys BuiLt | BUT THE SHORT
THIS FAVOR | FRONTED Boys Go





WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1950







There Is

Food « Drink
Togcther

IN A PERFECT COMBINATION

Louis Starts yjgour Restored,

Training For Glands Made Young
Brion Fight |» 24 Hours

By KEN OPSTEIN | It is no longer necessary to suffer from
CHICAGO | tous of vigour and manhood, weak memory

. “= | am , nervousness, impure blood, sick-
Former heavyweight champion | ty skin, depression, and sleep, une ‘
» s has starte re , i Doctor discoy

Joe Louis has started training in sock easy way to end these roubles.

Cnicago for his comeback from a This discovery ‘s in_ pleasant, oer te

someBac faile orm, bsolutely ‘harmless,

comeback that failed pone | — oe jand ‘opel tions and ts



Louis fights Cesar Brion of | pet uth and ur to thou- pon i
Argentina in the Chicago Stadium, sand he works directly on the glands and The perfect combination— i great
Nov. 29 in a 10-round bout that | Berves, and puts new, rich blood and eo All the world knows that Good stout is a grea

Oysters

health buildet. All the world knows that Reh

the Brown Bomber
have been eaten sinee Roman times for

“win or quit’ fight

has called a 0 nger Your

ul .
ive and full of














The balding, 86-year-old Lou ine, new fland and vigour health giving Foo’ vahy
hopes to make Brion the first of | restorer, called Vi-Tabs, is guaranteed. Tt
ha provi thousa in America ted
three or four victims before chal- byt - dintributed by. cheraiate here We have perfec
lenging champion Bzzard Charles | under a guarantee o Sen ernees oe Pee
5 1 . mak feel full of :
for another title fight wear ond enaray and from 10 to 20 years the combination of
Manager Marshall Miles says | younger, or you iy peture, toe. nate :
he agreed to help Louis regain | Sa, ae rengtâ„¢ bottle of 48 Vi-Tabs these two ir
the crown because “Joe stil! can = costs little, and the
beat any other heavyweight i Vi-Tabs a prolat®
boxing”, Miles continued Restores Manhood :
“Louis had been under a a e ae
doctor's care for several days OY T R TOUT
before he fought Charles. He ii SSS 5 E s
was taking pe licillin shots for ; 14 ONLY A FEW MORE LEFT!
cold and was not in his usual | }} You will never be able to get 1

another set of these
or mentally. 1)

fine condition either physically | $j
“I believe he can whip Charles i} Unbreakable Pots
Seater dando. St Neate" oSe weeesta. aa |

{ \

aid Joe
top.
"If

more of

we will never have any
that type

not get at least ‘¢ dozen

Street

lets you feel it is deing
> good even as you dvimk

lose any the Why

planned,

he should
fights we have
quit torever.”
Old Joe arrived from his train-
ing camp in West Baden, Ind., |(

|
|
younds
B18 for

of
from your Gasworks,
before all

Bay
he
1¢ are sold,





yesterday weighing 222 STOCKISTS ‘
He tipped the scales to 218 for }} west ine SROE Oh SA8..
his match with Charles and WATER POLO JOHNSON & REDMAN,
expects to be at 216 for the fight i r st SAMUEL GIBBS, PERKINS & Co., Ltd.,
GITTENS, CRONEY & Co.,, Ltd., PITCHER CONNELL & Co., Ltd.,
\} TOWRNAMENT ff) FU'SS.crers soc: ie EtG Sgn & co
i A TEL & Co., G. A. WEBSTER.

tion tour more than anything
else was the reason for his loss to
Charles. Joe said:

‘T got in the habit of pulling
punches and it was hafd to cut
loose. The next time I
‘he ring with Charles
to get him

YACHT CLUB L., @. WILLIAMS MARKETING Co., Ltd,

TRINIDAD -Sole Agents.

VOLO P PRED SEOPOPFEESEOSSS SSF ESEESSS POLO SOS .
GRAND OPENING FRIDAY 24TH

vs.

BARBADOS WATER POLO
wet om ASSOCIATION
I'm goin
and get him
The same goes for Brion.”
Louis’ opponent is a 23-year
old protege of Luis Firpo, who
almost upset Jack Dempsey in
1923. Brion is a free swinge:
who often uses a version of Kid
Gavilan’s bolo punch

|
ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & Co.,
S. E, COLE & Co., Ltd.,
D. V. SCOTT & Co Ltd.,
\

quick at

with Brion,
Louis claims his long =|

BOSE e Cee cbmc cee

‘AY GEORGE RAFT ELLA RAINES - PAT ORIEN

tnE BARBADOS

CLUB

AQUATIC
(Members only)

Thursday November tard

|

}

|

(By floodlight)
9.00 p.m, Ist Test Ladie
9.30 p.m, Ist Test Gents

Wi,

1a Baggutivectroducer.

BESSC8GSS

Produced by
Written by Martin Rockin and Warren Duff

—INS. : 10.00) pm Dance C B al!
Browne's Orchestra

ADMISSION to Matches



48c.,
and
$1.00

ADMISSION to Matches

Dance

With THE ALL-‘STAR TALENT SHOW
3a Save your } TICKETS FRIDAY NITE and win one |
oe

SESS SSSOOE OLE LOS

Egyptian Students
Rebel Against U.K.

Friday November 24th
(By floodlight:

of the four CARTONS HEINEKEN’S BEER
GLOBE
To vcnineceileaanmiliainl
ATTENTION !!
FACTORY MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :—

PIPE

9.00 p.m. 2nd Test Ladies

CAIRO, Novy, 21
Several thousand students at a ADMISSION

University at Cairo to-day called ——_- si
for a “revolt” against Britain be- Saturday November 25th

9.30 p.m, 2nd Test Gents

48c

SS OOCOOSOOOSS

cause of her attitude to “Egypt's 4.45 p.m. 3rd Test Ladies
national aspirations”, Gathered in
the University campus they heard
flery speeches of protest against
Bevin’s Commons declaration and
shouted. “Down with
American imperialists”.

Steel helmeted police cordoned
off the entire University district.

—Reuter.







5.10 p.m, 3rd Test Gents.

(Silver Collection)

Sunday Nevember 26th

10,00 a.m. Swimming Events.

Anglo- 1100 am. Water Polo match
Snappers vs. Trinidad
11.45 a.m. Presentation of Cups

ete

(Silver Collection)
Owing to limited accommodation
Thursday 23rd, only a_ limited










GALVANISED & STEAM

Ranging from \4 in. upwards

MILD STEEL

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes
FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill

At PRICES that cannot be repeated.

it has been decided that on
number of spectators will be ad-
mitted
holders, This
Thursday 23rd.

in addition to

applies

ticket
to

What’s on To-day

!| The Shoot for the Trum-
peter Cup continues from
6.30 a.m.

The Court of Grand Sessions
continues at 10 a.m, when
the case of the King
against James Babb for

I murder will begin,
The Chamber of Commerce
| will hold its Quarterly
General Meeting at 2 p.m.
| when they will discuss,
1

ony













The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL

FLY CARGO

BIG OR SMALL

BY AIR

MERCHANDISE,
FLOWERS, FRUITS,
SPARE PARTS,

among other things, a
motion that the Chamber
take steps to obtain the
release of all items in free
supply from the Sterling
Area.

They will also discuss a
motion that the Chamber
draw to Government's at-
tention the lack of Com-



DIAL 4528


















The 8S. P.C. K.



















Arranged By



ce THE BRITISH AND FOREIGN BIBLE



Total for Month to Yester-
day: 8.29 ins,

Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F

Temperature (Min.) 71.5°F

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E,
(3 pam.) NNW.

Wind Velocity: 4 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)

(8 p.m.) 29.778

FOR PARTICULARS

SEE

\BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

Lower Broad Street
Bridgetown
Phone 4585



SOCIETY.

A CHAPTER A DAY OF THIS GOSPEL
From December Ist to the 24th

IN PREPARATION FOR CHRISTMAS
‘BUY YOUR PENNY GOSPEL TO-DAY,
WHILE SHOPPING AT THE S.P.C.K.’





READ




29.863,

















S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT,
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PAGE 1

&2 MGF. EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 22. 1BS0 Princess Congratulates Jack Gardner LONDON. Nov. 21 SUM-*hr twal Brmr Woo4cvi>. 1. TJ.e lliiti.h JIKI Emii.rr H*av>'ritU last Tutsday. Jack CiurUner hu rerrtvpd more than 300 coaigratulatoi'> Mtcr and telegram*. The letter u-hrh has drh|htod him moat came today Signed by Hi* Oonfl bethV house .io!d. n read: I i aaksd by Her Royal Hifhn. Princess Elizabeth, the Colonel of the Grenadier Guards to write and say how delicti tad >ht i% thai a Grenadier had become a heavyweight champion." "Her Royal Highness asked me to wish iou all nieces* lot the future in your (Mixing caraer." Gardner was a member of the Grenadier Guards for tour *aWI before l>ci %  ming a professional U-xei —Reuler Qualify For Trumpeter Cup Basket Bali Presen la lion s To-morrow Truyhit-s von H U*. last bt>ll season will be presented to* moiru-w. jflernown at Ilarnsod College by Mr. Bob Km* A PreteMa'.iun WIM> will la.plays*) before the urasfntaUon. The wWMn are — 1st. IlivlaMd: DarnJey DaCoaU ,. A M l'<* ?iid I'ivUiaa; Mm hades Bottling Company I'up-YMCA Knnrk Oat JabM Sc.tlv Shi.-.,I -ll.COB. The taanu for the Presentation Match will be: Combined V M PC. IICOB. va V M C A and •he lecanl .'.ami [.layers Pat) larta at 4 o'clock. Louis Starts u| |Mr R e| | ore i, Trammglo. eiandiMadeYowg Bnon Fight |„ 24 HoMrs Resevsky 0/ US leads In World Chess Games Bfl n> fallowing qualified for Iheli vi ond stage uf the Trumpelei Ctaaj %  which will uke pla day 2Sth Mr. K. D. Davis A. Tucker Capt J. H Jordan Mi 22 Na. 4 EveaU 10 Rounds at 300 yards Class A H.PS SO lit Mi G. F Pilgrim. .. 48 2nd .. T A. ... Robcru. 47 3rd .. T. G. McKlnttry 4T 4th .. M D. Thomas 46 Na 8 The Arm* UtL/8gt. H Stuart.. IS 2nd Stft F. E Edwards IS Na. 8 The Polite lit Bandsman I. Foster 25 Claaa B Mr. G F. Pilgrim „ M. A. Tuckar ,. w. A. Richard**! „ K. S Yeorwood. CaaM K Mr. Q. F. Pilgrim ., M. A. Tucker If, G. Tucker R.S.M H. B. C. Marsha AMSTERDAM. Nov 21 Britain t*ai Van g of the Netherlands toLjU in a guriu' urtiuui.-.i Jay frmn the seventh lound of the Iuternati<-nai Chess Tournament here R) of the United HatlM | von his adjuurned gam I Rocsoiimo f France, thu. moving th the two U'-dliat Play lahlbarg and PJaJ! dorf uf Argent.na al ; half poinU. Guilmundsson of Iceland [vith Folly a Of Czechoslovakia I: mi Gligoru of Yugoslavia drew \l tarn. with Kottaauai jechoslovakia without resuming he game. Gligoric remain* ourth position. There are 12 rounds to pla> The adjourned 70 round game i i-iween Stabados (Italy) and (Holland) was again adi junied after 84 move* The pQatUon't are now as foll 'vFirst, second and thud stabler*, Beaetmky an %  Uoul$ ilgidC aaai B Argentina in the Chlcigo Stadliun, Nov 20 In ,i 10-nund bMH that e Brown Bomber has called J nil oj quit' right The balding. M bopaa lo i lour in liBM bM %  lenging champion Euard Chaile* for another title fight. Managei Mai i %  the crown tatcaua* "Jot still can beat any >•> • boxing". Miles continued 'Uouis had %  before he fought Chill I %  told and was not In his usual or mentally. % %  [ balk %  That's why 1 have consented l< r fron i >aa msaaooa, wM atas** >, NM)*e ant .t.v Sixth and se nd Pirc four points each Sflil qull Old Joa amvad fnMn ing camp in Weal Bad* I yaaterday weighing 223 Mr tlppi >2I8 (M %  expects .' the tight witi Brmn Loofl d i l'iU*iK exlul tion tour mora than olse *m the raajaoo foi bJa l>* lo Charles. J umrn Mr. Anl*f agelnit malting any anti-Qovemment cracUit" US. MAKES PETROL FROM COAL WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 The United States is to-day producing petrol frum coal "In practical quantities," Burea mines iiisloM-d henrUiown avutlabla coal reserves are believed to be Miihcieti' to ]..'t nan) .cars avan il the nation makes all its oil from coal. Petrol is mada b) a process called "hydrogenalion"—the addition of hydrogen to coal under high pressure and lampontUra Coal can be converted to petrol. diesel oil. iel fuel and other products. According to preliminary estimates costs will be "within reason -ml not much higher" than Tor producing petrol from natural petroleum —Keater What's on Today The Shoot tor the i mi. petar Cup continue* from 6.30 a.m. The Court or (.rand Mrkioru> ..Illinois at 10 a.m when the oaae of the Kins ainliihl i.niii-. n.iiiii for murder will hrsin. Tile Chamber of Commerce will hold Ita Quarter!* <.<•nii.il MeeUng al 2 p m. when they will discuss, among other thimc" %  motion that the Chamber lake step* to ublain the release of all items in free supply from the Sterliim Area. They will also diminution ih.i the ch*mbrr draw to 1-,-iui. si Philip. The Weallur Kill A* Sun Kites: 5 S7 a.m. Hun Seia: S.iS p.m. flooll lull i Nov :t I inlilliig: 6.00 p.m. High Water: til am. p.m. v l RTIaUl x^ l; ..III ill I ml) in.. ton ) ins. Total for Month lo V rulerday: 8 28 Ins. Temperature (Max.I 85.5*F Temperature (Min.l 71.S'F VIhid Direction: %  '• a.m I I. (3 p.m. VMM Wind Velocitt: I mtlea prr hour Itaromrter
THIN6 TO WORR/ •4SXT SETS A I5-Mlue-/4NK3tR TRIP— SJuiLE THIS JOE WHO'D LIKE TO LIVE "\ AWHILE IS "*-" MiLE-PER' .OJR TRIPiwrauai VO..A ALSO-ISN'T IT BAD ENOU3U TO MAVE PHOFILES LI i< .1 Curr.nl. . lib pk. Srlrrl*d SulUnu . lib pk SHrrtrd Mixed Frull 12of. pk. Mi.-, it. I IUtoin. lib pk I u-. I..us Prune. per lb ii It %  IL i In 12 o% t.iittlr Surf H.ld Onpn In I \ ,. Xlfe Tint stt.iuh.iri.'. In Syrup 8 Jt 12-ot. Tin. <.kr Mix In .'hortHiitr. V.nllla. Ike lb IN PHEPAKATION FOB CHRISTMAS %  BO! VOIR TWin OOSFKL TO-UAV. IVHILK SHOPPING AT THE S P C K 'irlrpliimr No. 4i:7. a r r K BOOK DEPARTMENT. 1M FLOOR. C r. HARRISON ll\ll > %  SHEETS C, "'. 8'. 9; 111' lenglhi < onni I.AII i> EVEHITE SHEETS 6' tc 10' l.i-i."lli~ HEII < I It Alt SHINGLES WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. .'.•.W,',-,VM*/MW,W/,y,' %  :*.'•'*'.'>',% %  ; %  .^ #> tfifaa** ia never more pronounce! 1 than when you have your auita made by UR Expert craftsmanship. Experienced outfitters you are assured of the litest nnd smartest in men's styles or your own individual tastes. P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co. Ltd. TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING r. it. Rice A Co. specialists in high class tailoring Bollmn t.une Uriilfflitun %  -. -.-.* o-^—^.rt'.^'.^<^.'.'.


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BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER Qahib (fcdtinq Water Polo Team Arrives To-morrow M R JO) Manager oT Uu Tru.idau Water Polo IMIM asas Kr ii*mwr o( Uu IION GARNET t.OKIMiN (left,, memhrr ol theSi l.urla LecMalurr Mho arrived from 81 Lucia >ralrnlj> m mr( t St-iMt-tl h| Ml i Krnn. U, lhopnpiM.ii. < olunl.il httHlM Jt Uu British |jnban> in Huhinilun ami a mrmbrr of (hi Britkh -re lion of :l. I .rtbbe-an iinmk*lnri Hie* Irwvr tomorrow with Ihf Barbados df-lrtale* for ( ur....... to alte-nil llir fourth Hewkloti of Ihr I OeMhnaM which %  ptM .Vovi-trtber 27 to arrive from W 1 A to-morrov. mnrauas Bmml A n at n or. John Trxeini, JOM. talliar an<| John i Tlc reniu.iio.i of the men's team nnn the ladir*' team are due to I It W I A -pecial : ..I arMi i> dus %  II %  ) unii MB I HI e In I j 2 IS p m MhUBd rot to-morrow mi*ht ,,l the liarbado* h frill bf playi-tl under Iloodliifhl condition* PIJIV begins at 9 p.m To-night T HE RECITAL of Sacnxl Music which take* place ..t St I-eofmrH'i Church at 8 o'clock lonlKht promiaea to be very entcrlafnini v. II %  tea as Mrs. omes, Mrs St C Tudor, Mrs Hazel Burrowes and Messrs A <. Rod* b -d Lionel Giilem, %  n, V/. D Harris. C. W i' .' Diane and Festu. Thompson Included In the proKramme are Dennett's "God Is a I SuitiV. it'ii! Bach 1 "I-l. Joy of rfan'i Deainnc", which will bt suns by the ch<>ir After Twelve Years A RRIVING on Monday ,im.BOMI at Sea well fiom .!. %  I .S were Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bell and their two children Carol and DJVM. Mrs. Hell who has . | vutlied Barbados for li %  Is lbs torakoi Rub] %  I Mr and Mrs. N F BdflShUI of "Marley Vale" Bt Philip Mr Hell i with tba Pan AT... ; tan Airways In Now York Thev Returned Yesterday M H AND M .1 who spent a short holiday In Barbados at 'he Ocean %  I returned to SI Lucia B W I A. Ml Friend is Cost Surveyor for Messrs Holland i %  od Cubitu Coi a are now rebuilding Castries ip^, Mr Fnend is Ihe former Mrs > Edith Ftuissac. M BE, of the •£_' Hotel St Antomne In St LlS Radio Technician M lt JACK GEHYLO da who has dad since Saturday B.W I.A yesterday morning to spend two weeks in B-'badoa,*^,-./j He is a guest St the Ocean VUPW T .t.. %  *fl Hotel Mr Gerylo is a ram clan with TCA In Montreal. v.,m B.B.I. Kadio Prejjrannt' %  isviiKAi Nwvsansas a. ISM • IIS p. "*""• Weeriesel. 1J p.m Th Red %  %  %  ••* *** %  Mwi. %  IC p .i, HV N-%  "-•" Boiam. 1 I* p.m THE RENDEZVOUS • Alka-Seltser ftvS quick relief from that -acfaa-all-over" levenaii feattjBJ and other ilioDmlom of a cold. Take %  pa/klma Alka-SeJtser. Have It hand? %  ly.. Alka-Seltzer ^U^.'-l Nau.f lie i. n, Mid W.-.K ,.,.. HIM pm. The; M Tin Rupert's Autumn Primrose— 16 |J^N. GARNET OOBDON Lucia icgis' Luda delegaufor i ii Session of the West Indian Conference which takes M u B.O.A.C. Sales Representative and Mrs. Arthur Buchanan irrived from Trinidad yesa Curacao from November u-rday morning by it w i A •£1 to December 8 arrived from St. They are guests ul the Marine B w i A rastarday moraHotel "• %  He was met at fteawe J l by MT Here for about a week. Mr I '-th Thompson, Colonial Buchanan is Sales Representative British Embassy in for BOAC in New York. He la Washington and a member oMhc touring several of Ihe Caribbean %  action 'if the Caribbean inlands. Commission Mr. Thompson arTb*" ' Iheir llrst visit to Bar%  %  -. Barbados on Monday baews which they say is well afternoon They leave to-morrow i>p"keii of wherever they go. alonu with the Barbados delegates u c -_. m for Curacao. Home For Christmas ILfHS IRENE CARLSON and ivaWn-r two sons Laurie ami David left yesterday morfUn| bj .iic m route to the U.S. She is going home for Christmas Jffi Her home is in Texas. 7 During tier slay here *hW| by B.W.I A t.-r Jamaica en route h 1-., ..i..,It.im to Encland. Mr. Nica has been gfih" 1 ParadUe Biatn in Barbados since the beemnlnr aftr r |„ m K !" hejwl works Oftboyoaj HI w,f.. hasslrendy ... v>iw3a hu!,Dand ttor,w leturned to England by -he '" Vrm !" "_ !• %  • % %  •• %  .* I wilkl hy himwll SB l'v r i *-hcr* h found . "Anywjy. y.i.'rt bett 'hrouRh mr SJtdcn I M %  BON %  !• %  look." he Mat. "Pet e primrose —Jl k*i>l. bid SEA VIEW GUEST HOUSE HASTINGS. BARBADOS EXCELLENT CllSINE FL'LLY STOCKED BAK RATES: UM V" D .Inaliulv*) '""'" Mr.. W S HOWEIX OF SOCIETY THE CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT BARBADOS MODERN EATERT '; HAVE YOU TRIED THESE" ALMOMI .mi KIN aeataaeaiM 1 IRRV ROAST CHICKEN — SHRIMP SALAD DIAL OCR NEW TELEPHONE N 4710 DATE THE DOLL rOP DAINTIES U L O B E TO-DAY 5 P.M. ONLY THE ASPHALT JUNGLE THE BEST f& PICK is TOWN On M. R„i.r. found hit AOI'ATIf 4'I.ITH 'l.\'KJHA(M.mb..>Onlw MATINEE: TODAY at 5 P.M. TONIGHT lo THITB8DAY NIGHT, at 8.10 JOAN IESI-IE :u ROBERT HUTTON ... -TOO YOU.XV TO a.von HELD OVER .... 20 A8THEB "> „„, ..IHKOWPUL JONES" "MAN IN HALF MOON STREET -Ml RlfAT •' E8TICRNS ge O'BRIEN .11 Tim HOLT tn "• r sytyB HIRlj i" BROTHERS IN THE SAIHH-E" and "PAINTED DESERT" PRINTS! PRINTS! WASHABLE AND DURABLE I a^ | 43^ a yd. 5 IT'S ONIY AT THANI | r. Wm Hsnrv Street W-W.V-W/A'/.'/ wvA i I Gentlemen i Anlimia on Monmoon by H w i A Mr King who Is al present on holiday lor Operat ioius Officer it w I. A sUUoned bare. Mr wn> roirmrly rationed in Antigua. r 'ii ( 7' T I | 0" Ji i + 1 Chambers who returned from Trinidad on Monday a"e at present staying ut the Enmoro Hotel and not at one of the Hats at Kent House. < 4.i %  MR JOHN NICE left yestor day for Finland vt> Jamalra b> air lias arrosi 1 Pruauceej o> %  nil us, eritn. Ilteisri aspiraupnn I (VI a. Wliai ion do if *uu K lanud" IB) peuai -Lite ot India. Hi li Sw % %  Ml Ihr cierica. l) u rnt cute no doubt. i&> 13 Comu.irit) lu the Orst Uuwe nne ROBERTS and Wanen IXJUGLAS OLYMPIC Laat Two Shews Today 4.S0 & B.15 p.m IbMubUe Hig Double Richard ARLEN And George (Gabby) HAYES "HI IIIl, BONANZA" AND "IHEYENNF tVILD CAT wllh Wild Hill EI.I.IOTT AND lk.blv BLAKI t.AII'.TY iTlw Gra.n) ST. JAMFS TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 8.30 p.m. M-G-M. Presents ROBERT TAYLOR in "JOHAiXr KXUKH LILLEY & SKINNER DRESS SHOES .About to be Opened Continental 36 PRINTED SPUN Excellent Draping Quality UNIQUE DESIGNS Per aarUHal dlaUaetUa brine or older pass "an* '"> %  THE LONDON FASHION TAILORS vpr, l-ll.l. la I I -..ll.ll a Aa.ilrii '. aaS Seelsa. LONDON FASHION TAILORS Cr i-.,.*...i *. QAIX a CO. In your bathroom a mi of Purolpowdcr always ought to be ready, when powdering voorseli after d coo' again: $1.08 Only al Evans & Whitf.elds BLACK SUEDES BROWN SUEDES *BROWN CALFS TOYS: Upstairs Whitfields Ground Floor Evans EVANS and Dial 4606 52ao WHITFIELDS Your Shoe Stores. Itfiu>i;,i,. Your Hontf for t I,,,slums • We can supply your requirement!: READY MIXKD PAINTS-.il .lie. LVJ. 1 ^. 1 ,"*" MI KK -7 lb l b ' %  SSJJ?. RINf; FLAT KMAMKL—J gin. A 1 gin. tins SICM.W AR WATERPROOF VAR.MSH-| gin., J gin. and 1 gin tin. KNAMIXK—all colour, end size. BROWN VARNISH MAHtlOANY STAIN UNSEED OH. MATERIALS A COLOURS tor Mixing P.lnt,. fUROl [tKliunu* |u r.pi ring and abran'!" l Porolpo.. Jt. JIIO I.C4). all l.i:.l. of %  kin d,.,.,,, and Iroublci. .11 he. P> UJ Hi ... JUST RECEIVED ran ii Mm vnoso-opi 11 \ 1 n 1 COTTON FACTORV LTD. THERMOS VACUUM JARS Wide Mouth B Pint aV I Pint Also REFILLS far I Pint a 4 Plnl C CARLT0N BROWNE WlMlaaaU Rrlall Drafslat lit. Eaebaek 8L Dial till JOE GLOBE TONTTE TONITE! 8.30 p.m. A RED HOT SIZZLING SHOW MUSICAL CONTEST THE HOT SHOTS (Trinidad) Vs. THE IIAPPV FOUR (Bermuda) And JOSEPH CLEMENDORE (Sensational Acrobat and Contortionist) Featuring : LORD COFFEE (O'Lindy's Star) MIGHTY PROWLER (B'dos No. 1 Calypsonian) LORD FAUNTLEROY (9 year old Calypsonian) And ROD CLAVARY (Crooner) SRF" Hear these new Calypsoea : "DOPPIES IN GOODLAND" NURSERY RHYMES — NOT ME DOCTOR TOO MANY ST LUC1ANS IN BARBADOS %  • %  Si 3 %  J"Ttj*" *. ,' •( i i -?M Pit lc: 11, HI., 'in,". Balcony 40c;' Box 54c. MANNEQUIN PARADE" lUmni OBDKIC PHILLIpa and HA* RAMDIN GLOBE THEATRE Uadar Tha Patronaga of MR. ORAHTLET ADAMS. M O F and MRS ADAMS Maale by CAM RAIauN AMD THE POLICE RAND 60 LOVELY CHORINES BEAUTirUL CORTOMEa Orchetitra and Box BeatSI 00; Raoaa ac. Balcony doe. Hooking Open at GLOBE THEATRE 8.00 a.ir.. — 5.00 p.m.





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WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER O, 1X0 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PARE rTVK Council Suggests Settlement With British Union Oil Co. THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL are oi the op.niun thai Government would be well advised to settle the compensation to the British Union Oil Company under the Petroleum Act by the issue of a lease, with if necessary* provision for cash compensation when proved losses rising from the activities of other licensees occur St. Joseph Gets 1,600 For Road At yesterday's meeting of the Council, the Hon'ble Dr. II. G. Maaalah handed in the report of Uie Select Committee app>>in'ed L t ) I gr/\f\ f-l to consider and report on the Bil .Tr^l.tHMI TftT intituled an Act to provide for O — %  '""' 'I ll tne Establnhment of a Corporalion to be known as the Natural Gas Corporation for the function| and duties of the Corporation for , the acquisition by. or transfer t terdav £tZLt As emb| y v Ut of undertaking* ^^iS^ASF^r^JS^ Comnmuv .commended os .*}**''" certain amendment* to the Bill Rep airs tin nfirKTl Tif fflT^ ****>" "mendmenu lo the Bi the Ite.Miluurgant parish The A i %  son reiids %  "•mm allocated to the CommissioneiT of Highways for the parish of St Joseph for the upkeep of parish highway, during the year 1950-51 was $15,485 The recent heavy rainfall hi caused serious damage %  f the roads in St Joseph's parisn and some of the roads are no* 'nTpassable owing to landslides The Highways Commluionen have intimated lhat there are no funds at their disposal to effect the repairs which are both necessary and urgent and have asked that a special grant be made for carrying out the work. The Director of Highways anit Transport has inspected the roadand has advised that the repair* to Ihe roads should be effected at once. He has also reenmmanded the additional grani no* rtquealai) la thai Resolution. Mr i H Adam* (I,) moved the passing of the RasotuMor) H gaJd 'hat although the Government hod found it necessary to send the Resolution to Uie House Immediately, the Dircctoi did not propose to start the work Immediately. As soon as one could reasonably expect that the heavy rains would stop, however hiwould begin Dr It G. Cummlm (L, seconded the motion. Mr W W. Reee* said that St Joseph was not the only parish which had suffered as a result of the heavy rainfall the Island had been having. He could s|ieak for Christ Church The roads there were very much in need of repairs. He knew tenantry roads in the parish where it %  Nslble to get In and out except by boat. At any rate this Resolution seemed to be the beginning of things and he hoped Christ Church would not be forgOtUM Mr. W A tr.wf.rd (C) said that the Resolution might be regaidcd as an emergency Resolution, still no doubt the people of St Joseph probably regarded the proposed expenditure as a "God-send." At this time of the year the people in that parish like *omc other rural areas, depended on work through the parochial highways departments These were doing very little and in many cases nothing at ell. There had been a lot of dissatisfaction about the little work being done by these Highways Commissioners. He did not know If their total funds had been completely exhausted, but If that was s<> he thought the Central Government might well constier the possibility of assisting some of (ham with a little more money at va ti| this time, for the repair, maintenance or construction of highways. This would put more money in circulation In these areas which would be a help to the people at n time when everyone was faced with having to expend doubly or trebly what he would ordinarily. ing of the following addresses to His Excellency the Governor:— The Legislative Council have the honour to refer to the Bill intituled an Act to provide for the establishment of a Corporation to be known as the Natural Gas Corporation, for the functions and duties of the CorporAtton, for the acquisition by or transfer to It of uisdartaUnga, tights and property and to make compensation therefor and for purposes connected wilh the matters aforesaid. The Council have agroed to the passing of the Bill with certain amendments The Council are of the opinion that Government would he well advised to settle the compensation to the British Union Oil Company under the Petroleum Act by the issue of a lease with. If necessary, provision I compensation when proved using from the activities „f other licensees occur. House Pms Butcher Found $600 To GuUtv Aid Pilots • In* rage 3 *uig • rvuaj i ana t that ne wag incjpjule Of k_ The House of Aavagftbt] j %  Datura of his act, or feuda.'passed a Supplementary ResoI""-* 1 what he was doing was lution for 1600 for the purchase of; Tney must reter the wore an instrument for giving inlormaI deeds of the accused to those *i— iion about wind conditions to ( dard 'ecognlsed by the ntiman '*"'£„, pilots operating at Seawell airport Iacc > an Addendum to the Raaoiotloa %  -"""greased those limit* and spreads; [peared so strange and unaccountThe Airport Manager has re-'" b1 *' "wy might come t. the (lorted the absolute necessity ot conclusion that he was sufl> ring. from a disordered mind and i able of knowing the nature act. iipplylng information relative to wind velocity and direction and barometric pressure, to pilots of aircraft operating into .Seawell After reviewing the avtd Airport It u essential, especially i* 1 *'*"'. Mr Dear submitted lhat at night, lhat this information be '' Pointed to the conclusion that passed to aircraft at half-minute to I when *"*" tra od >' "*<< taken pU one-minute intervals during ip xtxe accused had been in the .iisproach. lordered sute of mind to which There is, at the Airport, at pres. \ te hM referred. cnt. no means of ascertaining ac%  No Dispute palely this information „ Air Ministry Meteorological Stais 75 yards away from tinControl Tower and when it is •'tg or during the night the wind direction vane cannot rn at all. Great Risk The absence of accurate information regarding wind conditions has caused pilots of aircraft coming to Barbados either to return to their bases or to %  ffcci landing at great *-!slc It is now proposed to purchase *!.,., Ve .rv mod,rn isetidix-Fries Windial* which is available locally and which records the wind direction and wind veloci:v on a dial. This instrument The Council are further of the opinion that the Government might lUid it embarrassing to raise a loan to pay compensation in i.ish in view of the many nffter proposals of capital expenditure which may require the Government to enter the loan market The Council therefore recommend for Your Excellency's favourable consideration that before the Act is brought into force every effort should be made to explore the possibility of a .settlement with the British Union Oil Company by mean" of a lease." Mr Field pointed out that than was no dispute over the fact t %  the accused had killed his repu'e* wife. The law presumed tha i very man knew the nature B Ms acts and was resp-msiblc i then ir after %  cassitdaratlori i tha .-udence. the Defence fai> to satisfy them that ihe accu-lhy. Th*? at any lime during the riav or ww tnerc lo do lhe duly wnlcV r the law required them to do. to given I r ach a verdict according lo the — idence. What M.Ps Want To Know When the House of Assembly met yesterday two members asked questions. Mr. W. A. Crawford. 1. Will the Government cause lo be laid on the table of the House figures showing the total numbe and acreage of sugar plantations and or sugar factories owned by absentee proprietors in Barbados? 2. In view of the acute land hunger in the colony, and the general unavailability of land. Will Government take action with a view to the expropriation | monev hc lnou((ht tIlfll u wouIf j if land owned by absentee pro^ as wU to do al) hal wus nighl Consideration is beir lo the provision of further nipll sary equipniem at Seawell Airport m conformity with the in temationai airport standards but it is considered that the requirement of this Windial is too urgent to mil the comprehensive proposals. Mr i: H. Adam* (I,) moved die passing of the Resolution He referred to the Addendum and said that hon. members would see that there was not a sufficiently good instrument at •agwagl for giving the information mentioned which would be supplied to pilots and of which pilots had frequently complained. An up-to-date one was therefore a necessity The being asked for %  ly small but it would IKMCaaary to come to the House later for other sums of money In connection with recent developments at the Airport. He did not mean in connection with the runway. He took it that other 'planes would be coming to the island and times of arrival and departure might •differ considerably from the present schedule. makin ii imperative for the airport to bo kept up-to-date. Dr II. (i Cummins onded the motion. Mr. l II. Wllklnaon .< iir~tclaas airport. Not only iraj U necessary lo have a good runway but all the necessary acesaaortai and especially a suitable terminal building While they were spending Jobless Invade Queens Park Crowds of people Invade th< Employment Agency Department at Queen's Park day alter day in Ihe hope of being chosen for emigration to the U£. for ( ployment. From 9 am. to 3 p.m everyday for the past two weeks clerk of the department were doinj nothing el* but registering and icncwmg registrations for bot employe** and nnamployad Btj badJans, Pha reason for the> rush is Ui l.ui that the delegation sent from Barbados lo the U.S. about month ago to seek emigration for Barbadians, brought back great prospects of getting emigration for them to the U.S. In the near future. Yesterday at 3 p.m the Employment Agency had questioned and registered 40 men while nearly as many more were told > leturn the next day. prietors and make such land available for outright purchase by competent agriculturists and others, or make arrangements for its cultlunder such conditions as i ill ensure that the profits obtainible therefrom accrue to the workers ,-ngaged in its cultivation? 3. Will the Government introicc legislation to prohibit future acquisition by companies or Individuals of agricultural or other lands with an area in excess of 500 acres? Mr. J. ll Wilkinson. I Is It a fart that the Cotton Spinning Plant situate on lands oi the Barbados Co-operative Factory Ltd., in White Park Road. St Michael, has been sold? 2. If the answer to (I) above is In the affirmative, then l* lo J H Maion lr.. at iwmbvr SI JOIh Srpum Krr*iM by in* Chairman i v*loptrnt mitl WP irate Orat IBsT-W H M. porl ot the Sato* I c I'iniiStr and repot' on Uie BUI to .nuie lor Uie E-labl ., ,\,i aln to be known a(he Natural Oil Corporation, tor Ihe liinelioni and dutle< o< the Corporation, lor ihr aea^n illion by or lri.fi i„ it ol undertak na T*r Conned intooted rotulderalloai ol Tiend thr V*.t.l. Arl. ISM amend the Barbados Panrf .n<1 Vaport Act. i.dl MUu.irne.1 " meat on oi ember SS HOUSE *ealer. Mr th, A^e,T,hl, BSD | ' ... >nial>d Fnr Kece Idrd Sulh S.i.lembei. ItU A >la.oii>enl o* ihe eapenditure nfWe Ojtin Boanl lo the S*lh of June ISAU <• \ '.,..,: H,,-.:r i Hi, V .[,. M • Depart men t (or Ihr i ear emlnl 31-1 IV.... her law Tt-e Repi1 on Drvelopnienl and Wei: ^re in the We.1 Indie. UN I W u N>|. !" l lluhrit Ranee OCMG. Mt Cos aave noiw* of a Haaolutioa a *P?"' ,f * ,h Booh ol Relerenie ind Plan ol the ptotxned entetulon %  <( *• Wattrwoeln m the patuh ol Si The Houae POMM Rr>oliit>on h> plaie Ihe %  t>m nf .Add Stomach^/^ relief. DtWilt'a Aataad Passgai oaa be ctsnaoandv reoasn mended lor lb quick relief o digeati** d nor dm arunng from hrp". %  ,<\; Haartbarn. (Utuicnca and ail the worrying ayraatoaaa ll i %  eaa acid fartnauoa in atomacb quickly ( .r way to this reliable lamily :nedi> mc Dt Witt'a Ai.uoJ Powdai aaickiy a—tf Ji t es ascsM acai aad proeule* rebel orr: a loag period by —r*T-Tg and proiecung the dabtate •tomaih lunag. % %  '" "" %  Ijpl'lemrntan btllnabM SI. No 3J. -hi.h Lorn Ihr Sehmlola the Poor Rrlief Ai t %  e.-l IhVe.l.le, Act lilt ANTACID POWDER N.„l". .,, A. U Saefhai Stomach ffaUart [ • far uia away from Itoma Carry a taw • %  i...t.-...... OaWITT'S • % %  ,: ,> 9 Cai| carrlaa a I.II I..IM Make that stew realty tasry with imt a little .NUrmitc! Make ii rVffrr for you too Maimite contatnt the Ba vitamins that build up health and rc-i SI.UKC to illness. That's why it's so good tor everyone on bread and butter or in tasty sandwiches. You can do so much with Marmitc in lOurK, parka, eaaoei and savoury di*hcs and Warmitc doc* so much tor good cooking. MAR MITE The Vitamin B Yeast Food Made In f rtf land | II'.#.\ II liMiii; ;: gj i PIJRIXA %  1 ii€-1:o.\ c now %  |ri. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. BMhantl f.-.V.V.V.V.V.-JV-V. Adams Denies Rumours Mr. G. H. Adams refuted yatterday in the Houae of Assembly the rumour which appeared In i section of the Press suiting thut the presern Government were .iboul to draft legis'ation to give them another year's sitting u, lhe %  before prorogation. It was said, he statetl. Uial Ihe •vcrnmem* wanteti to bring tint •iixnit because they wanted to draw more money from the Treasury. "No .1111.11.11 haa been made < r any discussion taken place on any such question, und as far as I know, no such question la In the mlnrt of any of the members of UnGovernment." Mr Aif.im. said that the Qn ( rnment saw no net-eshity to prulOfl) tba liftoi the Bouae .il thai "Investigator' Oft The Run The Clovernment fishln H era ft "Invmtlgalar" will be off the run now for a short period. It was dry docked on Monday evening along with the schooner "Lockinvsr S" for cleaning and general repairs. Schooner "EmeHae" ll expected to be taken up on the dock to-day and give she House what the total cost would be. rather than make altaral nd additions to buildings at the airport. Mr Adams said that lhe Govt felt as the hon member that a wholly good nirporl should be set up right away I f he might disclose a ^ecret. ho he would tell hon member* that the proposal put up by the Head of the Department was so extensive and comprehensive lhat th Government had tn spend more than the normnl time on it It was very likely that a bigger terminal building would be provided hut he would like tn teli the hon. member for Chrisrhurrh that whatever alteration'; or chnngei were brought about at Seawell would not put the airport In the "A" class MTIRED JUDGE GETS C6.£. rTrem Our Own Corraapondanti KINGSTOWN. St. Vinoont Mr. George Edward Futtl Richards, retired Puisne Judge i: HH Windward and L*eward Islands, was invested at Government House m Monday 13th. bj His Excellrncy UkS tlnvnn with the lnigiiia of the O paniwahip of lhe British Empire Mr Richards who lives in St. I.ucia and who was awarded the C.B.E. forVgal work done ther, and the Leeward Islands specin.ly requested that the investiture should take place in St. Vincent where he was born and where he has many relatives and fnenas HAND-PAINTED GLASS WATER SETS CoinpritinK : 3 PINT TANKARD TOO and 6 Tl MHI.I.Hs TO MATCH All Decorations in Permanent Water-Proof Colou We Offer Thew x? $4.32 Set. EACH ^x or just about half the Retail Price (30 plus Purchase Tax) in England And ONLY 20 SETS ARE AVAILABLE An Ideal XMAS GIIT at a Bargain Price HARRISONS Hardware Dapt. Broad Street which it was necessary to prove m n c,lt "* appreciated the in a criminal case. Electors Association's fight The Chief Justice read as fol; al "-' hla party, but he wanted lows: "When it can be shownl"" !" to fight cleanly, he said. that a person at the time of the i Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E) in commission of an offence, the.ieply. said that he had never commission of which would other| indulged in useless futile correwise be criminal, was labouring spondence The Elector, Associunder such a defect of reason ntlon had no official press, from a disease of the mind as official writer, and he (M not to know the nature and quality of the act, or as not to know that what he was doii,: wrong, then such a person was not In law responsible tol his act." In his review of the eviden.t* the Chief Justice deal) with hallucinations In the light of what had been said in the medical testimony, and touched on other aspects of the evidence dealing with the stale of mind of the accused The Chief Justice too warned the jury about being swayed bj sympathy for the accused or for the deceased. The duty they had tc pcrfo"m was a duty to the accused and a duty to the Crown, us gentlemen In whose hands the administration of Justice was re|K*ed in that case. The )ury retired at 2 05 p.m. and returned with their verdict at 2.25 p The Court adjourned until II a.m. to-day, when It Is planned to start another murder trial, tha King against James Babb. \KE vor WITH llllKCMATH PAINS ? 8lanpl apply SA ROOL Per Yard. $3.14 3.47 They will make you a smart and economical Christmas suit CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 11 12 & (I Broad Sired



PAGE 1

un.vi-iuv NOVBOn 22. 130 HARKAIrflS .\nv(M \TR CLASSIFIED ADS PAGF SI VI V TELEPHONE 7-,0u PI III H \\i I S AUCTION I'IIIIIM Swlr^-Confd DIED MOUtAM All hiN^ilance. Lianlafool UM. KKwARD I I.OVO .. __B orlmk iv lor Ui We.ibury Cema.tary No Cartfi Ptwnd. are invtled Ague, WilKinson .wife'. Vincent Mid NMIUII H'IIKIIIHHI .iterates..< Mr Hr> I '-d Grtrrlth and FOB SALC AUTOMOTIVE OAR On* Hi CMvroM %  Meetae. leather Uphol.tei Apt.lv Mamli.il. (i.,.,-.. MVH.I Hill If** Dodge. 1 sealer. In fair I> Ultlon Apply ClotdtHi mil. Kewbury, Bt. George %  II -an Ona Terrapian* %adan ear same can be c-mertsd into a Hears* or |>lck> U p. tan be -. Drawing Diattag Booms. 1 be.ln h6a Applv tram. Si. John it r toj. niU>IJNE-Catttewaari. Bothsneba.~~Ba dio u saa and (ally lurni had including K'Hujar^iui Par Dec m a n ISJ. ,l|. lANXA Fully luniBhfU ly furnnlx Phono Hi EVANDAIX-ash Avanue. George Si 1 %  o dfoo m i. Applv to Mr.. King !" •th Av.. George Si HUM iblo unfiunuhf I>. St. Michael • eeeea now. For f lirtn a t pinirulfa Phona UM. WUhlneoa Havne. Co I.YWCTXD Navy Oaraens, 1 Bad .m*. narvuF^a room. O.rafa. M-d.r of.vrnHncaa. Kitchen Qardon, Plow* t..idn Pruil Traaj, town. AnMv Mra a V-Mat T-lepho— MM 11 IIM~*f.n MARA W..rlfiln ColUfr (or mil Quit* rlaan and lldv. an approved tmi.nt 3 Cocoanul tra*.. 1 Brradlrull tear*, and SHOPAl w. .!,, A.-p.rt oi n • Swan Street Suitable lor ihop bond. Part ol upaUIra -ullable to' %  Vee. Appelo D'arey A. ftrott. M>f>•In* Lane M.U M -jn HardOHlCKal FulU <, only While W^andolio Chlefc. It day* old halche from Imported Utility UinK uai> Pike M on Dial stot 2ii--Ji, LIVESTOCK Il MHrh COW. Tw % %  ure bred Hol>lci in call. on. Orade month. In call 1 Buifi-ute HiUru..ii' : Station, -till pvlng %  ft day. one holler II mv of the Canadla ,UA Rock Dundo. Covea.i;.w—an. MISCELLANEOUS ANT1QUBS Of oveny deampt Olaaa, China, old JawoU. fine Slh.-. watercolour. Early book*. Map* Autographa eie at Gorrlna:*. Antique Shop adjoining Royal Yacht Club S.fl.l -t.f.l CAN you lin^fKie VON „el II beautiful locaj M-anarlea of the UUnd in tha BdM Cnakatement Dlaty and UM p>lre I. only .'• oach KNIGICT-R l-td 11 r v. -iDOIJ..S PRAM Only 1 monl % %  good > %  new to auit little girl t >oor. Phona .1770 • iirnnKHT U Tudor St II II M-ln ItXIl.K PUTTEKY EAHTIirNW Mtl .' wkk %  Ived and on ulr Ste LM K Rroad Street Brtdgelown 11.11 b-en VTKATIIMK.IO o,.-4 Appteby St %  me.. Nawly buili modorn houac with front and back porrhei. throe bedroomch with running water, dining loom, r itttlng room, garage, servant %  l. ohKtlielty and modern convenience. Ha. never been tenanted Road< for occupancy. December lit |M* Phone MSB. Mi. C C Clarke II.IIJS—>l "VERONA' Black Rock. 4nMi Palrfleld Road comm. Bt. Michael New wall Bungalow, containing open Verandah. Dining. Drawing> Bedroom* '1 with running wawr>. Electric Ught. WC and Ball. SeruuilRoom Oarage IMMEDIATE roMTtMIOM. DU1 Mat. 1 Archer McXanrie Victoria Street n iiito—an %  yrAaUlAW Micliael Ne talnmg open v bedrx kkh WHchea Road •MR I boarda; RlecUic light and Bath, neryanta room, garage Pm'•Mlon IM DoMtnbor. Dial Mtl H Ariher McKeiatle. Victoria Street a.ii iojn CAKProfect Ford inowl. Drue vuuraalf. Por further parllculara Dla< "O.. ITllJO—t-.PUBLIC NOTICES Cknlng tu Buaineaa from Thunday rd Ihrougb Sunday Mih reopening Monday Tllh J B Clarke nu* NOTICE THIS *rvea I i.bltc that the Auction Hale furniture al TIUXAWNY. HaaUnga. which wa. to havo taken place on W'dneaday Mnd. haa been poitponed until (urthee notice D-ARCY A SCOTT. si ii.M-m NOTICE V-un PAHASlilt -plaallr Paiaaali pretty Colmir. Imm which | Al %  Special Low Price it The Modem Dieaa Bhoi SUeal B!J, RAINCOATS U M each The STOCKINGSKayeer Nylon %  < 51 gauge The Snoot avaiUble new thadei til* per pr The I Dreu Shopoe. Broad Btreel PoMllve PlUe'. for all Ltvec and Stomach ill" "pIMt""!'Bot KNlaKT-S L*d m .'r? -T^^ YACHT That deairabta > sy^rfg^D^t'l-a %  £& %  WAivnm HELI* For rAJJ>a-taaU> rACTORY — ad card Apply Advocate Btndtraf Dapt -Urag Den la le I HUM—In SCRAP GOLD AND OLD GO!J> JP.Wnj.r.RY ROUOHT. hlghemt priceP-ld. See your jewalMr.. V. Da Um. ft Oo. Ltd. St. Broad Street Bridge town. 11.11.16 on Application* for Iwn vacant Scholanhlpa iBoyn Unable al IM Alleyne School, will be received by the ider.lgned up to Friday. December let Applicant! muM be -one of PulCUonm -traitened clnrumataitco* Applica%  muat be taxompanled by a Birth Certificate. Applicant muat present themeelve* to the Headmaster al the Alrovne School on Monday December h at Ia.m. lo lake the entrancrC. A. sxiNNia I'eotry Clerk. SL Andrew it UM -: i NOTICE PARISH OP CHRIST i Mi l .1 Applu-tii.na (accomponlod by bap i..... certillcateai Will be received at y ofBeo up to 100 p.m. on Friday IM December. i am table 4 the ll-.. ralry CoaklMal lonon In nraltoned •I'd muat not ho leae than ntno ye.ror moro than twelve year* of age on the data of UM examination Candidate* muat present themeelve. Inexamination, to the hoadmaiter i> the Boy.' Foundation School on Prlday. •th December. 1M0 at t JO m Application lorma muat bo obtained l>am my offlca. WOOD OODDARD. Clark lo The Vortry. Chili' Church 11 11 -en NOTICE PARISH OP ST. JOSEPH APIIJCATIONB for > vacant mien Widow* Annuity will bo received bIhe undorMgned not laiey than Prlday the Mth November. 1M0. Applicant* muat be widow, iwhllai Parlahionert^ and In %  troltened circum. Mane or. Signed A. A. B filU. Clork. Si JoMph'. VWtiy11.11.90—411 NOTICE te estate of TIKIMAS mmmmoH dece. town V-HI PO.Ttor UTAMTwAJtTrit Prompt caoh paid for uaad Hempll you wlah, merch*r-lle *uch %  fountain pena. camera., clothing, etc will be *ent In eaehange Bend MO or more tamptalao known ai "George Thonuii Morrt*o."i NOTiri: IS HOIEBY OI\ r KN lhal all pereone having any dobt or claim against the EMate of Henry Thorn.. Morrison, daceaasd. lalao known %  • Oemge Thoinai Morrison. Isle ol St M/t thias Oap. Haiiingi in the part ah of ChF.et CMitth In Ihi. UUnd who died on tnHlh day of July ItOO. are requested >o *and in particulars of then -letv— I and claim* duly atteatad to the underWANTED TO SENT i •., t-i Oladvs Sybil Cummin*. Co %  HOtTSK — In the country. unfurrUstatd. Maearo Haynas and OrlHIth. No H. tliast be bungalow having open versa[ Hir> Street. Bridgetown, on or before da*. S bedroom*. elactrlcltT watar_snil j thJlst day of December telephone If poaslbto. Byin.tructlon* of the Agenu of the l'MTa BRITLtH INJH'K.\'. •Ulstll st COUIS GARAGE. BAY ' % % %  I on FRIDAY Mth at t p.n Hllfcoon S o lu s Chr with good lyW anal m working order, damaged m arci. don' TERMS CASH R ARCHER McKRN'.ir UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER By instruction recctvait I will -., al the Parochial Building. Cumberland Street on Thursday. November Urd .t I pm A collection of second hano ealvanued sheeU In good condition tatr ^ %  %  Cole ft Co. LM. I win Mil thatr garage on FRIDAY Mth a. P m ONE V-t FORD SALOON CAH with Bve new tyre-i and In good work %  ng order TERMS CAfBI in.. J*.; R. Archc, Mr Karutle. it'lW ft UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER OR J Cird by e will aell thi I. Aventuie. Hasting, w In. n include*; We,***. Side T.tiir Berlin, ll* Chslit ft Seller with npiing cu|li|c-n>. Rocker, a Arm Chan.. Coflee Table all in Mahogany Piano by BechVeiu Oak Chair* Treadle Electric sewing M_.m,.e. Glaaa ware. Tea Coffee and Dinner war*. Spoon.. Fork*. Cutlery. Linen Uouii.i Ma hog BedMead Spring ft Mat ire... Pillow.. Painted Iledrooni Pinnlture Pink ft Blue in Bedstead.. I'rs-sw*. Dressing Table* etc Elm (op Tables, Coal Stove. LarcVrr. Scsles ft Weight, i-burnrr VBNNr Oil Stove. Kitchen ItenalU and many Other item* Sole 11 n o'clock Term* Cash I'li.Nhn; TROTMAN CO. \u. ti-...-n1t 11 SO In liider Tlir llinmunil II m I have been initructed by the ln.ur.nee Co lo sell on Thursday next iard November st 1 o'clock si ine yanl or the Courtoiy Garage, One <1< MaMei (. Chevrolet Csr dsmsged by Are. The engine and tvtea are inia.t ll SB n easily converted Into a pick-up Tettni Cash. D AHCY A. SCOTT. IT ll *> In I JHkr Tl:i Ilia l II.. AUCTION SAL1 Br instructions received 1 |ri" M-I al 'Trelawny near PavlIMn Court. Haaung. on Wednesday nest ISth <>( November, beginning at 11 M an entire lot of household furniture which include* Mshug and l\. nted desk., k.ahog Tub Chairs. Plant SI Chair*. Rocker. .nil SeTablell Upholstered Man,.* Antique Chair on Castors. II.I ea. Carpel. '!• Green pain tod dimn, Igbtg %  %  si 4 Chair*, 111 Mahog '>-.in,s table. Several painMd nrsaae.. MahAS ,„.il CMR Bedatesd. with spring! ft Mattrewaei Iron d4. til. Electric Stove. Pine t-bla-.. Liquor Cm**. Several painted table. Chairs, ill Coolerator. Ota-* Mn LMwM Florence Stove ft Oven I..I ..I Cutler, Olaaa Ware, Unrm. Silver*. Akrmimum Saucepans. Plate. A Dishes, and several other tle-n* tc-. IMMMI.-I. t,. mention Tonni Cash D'Arcy A Scott. Alionoer n II 10 In EEAI. ESTATE MAI.VEH-N' rlhMl for the purrhsse of Mslvem Factory Rulldlng* a* Ihev stand Applv D. R Payne. Harrow. B1 Philip it ll 50—In 'ldget.. The dwelling hi Drawing and Dl room*. Breakfast room. Panov and K lichen on Main Soor • Bntrumin I haihronms and largo verandah upstairCiaplftllll water and electricity throughout 1 servant* rooms, garage., atabte etc In yard Tonni* I-as* and beautiful sardena. llsM I HI' 11 st any tune en application > the caretaker on the pfimlMI This propeiI %  within 1 minula. Weak from Br.-td Streol Ofter! in writing to be —nt lo th under.n—I VEA*1W(X)D ft -BOYCat. Puklir oriirial Sale r>-...l Msrshslv *-i I I'ublii iiffii i.il (nrrsrrvrd Mi ON : UM So -ndor the .. All that certain piece of land **•> Uinmg about 1 acres. Mil Percha•lluatcIn Pariah of Chn-t Church but tins and beundirur on Mnd. of tale ol W A Ycarwood. hut now ol J A Tudor. .. e MM M KXIecpiUO The whole aroo of land apfMaid to Three thousand, three hundred thirl v three Delia rm and I Otfits %  3JJJJJ, Attathed IMIH Irftg Darlel Wither beast. Qua I Rhl> of 1st of Enc Stoptoia Casaaron Woasharhead %  dcv'di for and toward, uti.factwn. ale N •.—M% Depoafl to bat paid on d>> %  f purrhsas T T. lle.hllev Pro.ual Maisha. IT..voM Marshal* OtTVe. list Novembae. IMS will be sold g* mv office to the higr-r-t bidder. All that certain puree of land situate st Kew RSvad In the pariah of St Michael In Uhl bv sdmeaaa.rmeeit 11 l/S perchto >of which arsva Is* Iter iiaiith>-ai shutting and bounding on land. of Samuel Reuce. of Maude asrooni.-.. ... eVnlamln Cutting, ana on UM publk I.Ot IIIMIIM Minus ebul and b..n.d t..gelher v. ill the Rspa. auage or Ira ailing House thacsea call•a "H ig f RMI I i-llaa" bulldlru/i and all apBMraaasMRM thereto Allacked from Vivian Eugene Harkett lor and towarda •.IIMactton ft. SB It Daskaetl to i~ paid i d.s iTnot U on the aUi.e d* >ahi anlo Will bo atop* open am| subsequent da) will Ite fl.esl for Mid sale T T 1IEA1'I*Y Provnsl Marshal Provost Marshal'. Office 1-I*t November. IBM %  111 HH POST OEUCE NOTICE Chrislni.is Cards THERE iv M aPaKlal rl#? foi I'hrlstmaa Cartli. the DOtl prtntwd pdpvm bfinR applktsMa b ii 1IHHM> and ntrmtmw, \ that ihe rnvclope is unsealed. BE WISE . ADVERTISE fUBNinjXt RIMOVCD WITH CAtf. G10..1 litil-111 .11 ul Empire CeVMsatrlH SurfattKales IwsTwll % %  Greul Britain unly . Foiimn Countries a cents for the first 1 oss. snd one cent for each additlonsl I ou. 2 QaVaa fur every 2 ORB. N l>ail Air Mail Rales Same aa 2nd Class matu 1 La. 12 cents per 1 oz. or part. Same JS the letter rate. N.B. The air mall rate on postcar-U i.e. half the letter rate. It not iij.|ili<.ili|r in Oitutmas cards Loral Rates The minimum postaiae on a Card for local delivery Is 2 rent* uti to 4 ozs. and one cent for each additional 4 via. General Post Office. 20th November. 1960. Mm Removal. Persona I Superv lason Estimate f-eel> given Dial SMS JAMADOS fURNIIURE RtMOVER CwliliuJt.ti. Hrlltun. X ltd ATTENTION is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drus. and Patent snd Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order. I8S0, No. 10 which will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday 20th November, 1950. 2. Under this Order the -riKimuin retail selling price of %  •Sii.ii->!" is as follows: — ITEM UNIT OK SALE MAXIMUM RETAIL Pit ICE SHIPPING NOTICES "HANI'S ll-l.-i rH I IIJJI in ABOUT to acres of. land In .everal parcel! In lha neighbourhood of Friendship Planlalmn 1-. th-|..lih of Si Andrew Will be sold awhole or In Iota Reasonable price Mf quick cash s. le Applv to Mr. Ingrain at Tumor. Hall Plantation 01 lo Meears. CuringIF. Lu at. ; r* 1. PROPERTY al Read View St Peter. meaauage building situate on I.7M squu.fcet of land all modem omaittlra availabaa Apply to A. R Biorr.e Dial 4ltl It II SB-Sn PROPERTY al Fltt. Village H jann 1 111 roof chattel house Handing CO r.KM aquare feet of bald going a* a aaaonable bargain Apply lo A R ie property at Jasnes Street with PI frontage suitable for s bond Ol a. The amount of land I* I'*' ft Apply lo DArry A Scott II 11 W—In •l.n.ao^ln 1 Pa. USA. ROM at C Adv. .hall proeoed EDUCATIONAL LODGE SCHOOL T1IERE will be an Old Boy* Cricket Match at the School beginning all pji Ml Thursday In honour of Mr John Goddard who wilt be C*pt*ln of the Aid BoysTeam. Will all Old Bora* and their Wl.a< Irv to attend I hi, function W A FARMER. which data lute the aa fcllaaV-lii I 'he person* entitled thereto havi-i 1 regard only to iuch claim* of whK> I haU then ha\*e had notice and : a in not bo liable tor Ihe asset* si ait part trsereof .o dutrtbuted to an. ferson of whose dobt or claim I thai i'.t than have had notice And all persons Indebted bo ih< •aid relate are r*a)ue*ta*l to settle tneii debtednaa. without delay Dated thi* tlat day of October. IFJ OLADYS SYBIL CUMMINS QuailSM E.e.,.tn. I B 10 W Ir. PERSONAL ON T1IE BRA al Oorden. SI Jamaa Modern Bungalow. 3 bedrooi bathe. Overlooking Sea. own prlv bathing beach Oooa Yachl Ai Phono tl-to 1*1' ....... ItESTm. IXIDOB — Situate at WII BOO Hill. St John. i-nnalMing of I Rood M 1/10 parches of land all in roeoanut and Fruit Trea* otc The Houee contalna Three Hedrooiix Toilet and Bath. Drawing Room .mn Gallery upstair-. Dining Boom. Butchery. Kitchen. Shop etc downstair. Oreage and Stock Pens. Two Tank* holding 1,000 gal wiitec Electric Light Bu. Servica available Apply: H Medlord on Premiers SUM M Irrm Pine Rnadi. -landing on 3.711 -q isre feet of land ana containing closed gallery, drawing and dining rooms, t bedroorm. leech wltli iirning water 1 httchOietle. and •atsaVJ ronvenlencas. Servant* mom and gsmgi in yard. Inspection 10 a.m. to 11 noon, and 3 p.m. lo 4J0 pj.w M week gaVI 01. application lo Mrs. Reblnawi. nil the The pnjuaity will bo ^t up for wie by puhlle CompetiUon al our Offare. James Street. Bridgetown, on Frlri-.v 1*1 December ISM at I p "> YEARWOOD A BOVCE S.-11 1U1I L HllkV* alTS IOS SALE 1 gno njuare feet th November, m a. %  oKANJiMTAL. 1 lit Rovambar. Balling to Trinidad. PuamaHbo. t-eorgstown, m "KEU_NA Sailing to Madeira, Pryrnoulh, Antwerp, end Amsterdam, mi ST AD" ITUi November The M.V Doarwaod" will %  iept Cargo and J^-ttimn lor M Lucia. St Vi 1.11 fJrenad. The M V. "Moneba" will JT %  i't rartfo and Pasaenafare for I-.mlnk-.. Antigua. Monlaerrai NrvU and St Kill, sailing Pii'Mv Mth BR 1 alHOOMI OWMM ASSOCIATION lae Tel*. fMl. Canadian National Steamships CANADIAN CONSTBUCTOH CANADIAN (HAIJaTafOHR I.ADY RODrfBY I-MIY NELAON 1-ADY HtlDNEY .. ., .. IAUV NELSON Ball* Salb pn.Ura. .if.., 0 Nov 1. Nov. iNov :: Nov. 1 DM. 1 Doe. Jan. 1 rob. 14 Doc M Dec V Jan 11 Feh Mlttlllll.il Ml l-ADY NELSON l-\I>Y RODNEY I^DY NFH-*U)N IAUV RODNEV 1 A.'iY NEJ>ON SS Jan n Peb S March led with cold atorai GARDINER AUSTIN i.'O.. LTD. Agont.. HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM Vegiel %  BEDFORD EARL "SPECIALIST 1 PHH.OSOPIIEF!' •'lili,don I/ilKir m Liverpool Lrmdon Ll verpool N'< A port an 0 BS0DW, Due Leai'a'f Barbad'i.t 25 th Oct 28th Not Nov. 23rd Ni'v Nov. 29th Nov Nov 6th l)cNov 14th Dec 8th 15th 25th 30th End Nov Ml.l Dec HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM For l-ndon Cloiei In BflrbauVii 7 th Dtf For further information apply to DA COSTA & CO., LTD.-Agenu at. 11 .•—a. AIM VM S( H(MH, AN Entrance Examination for the Vhool Year January July 1M1 will held al Ihe School on Mondev Der •h. 1MO at am Applkr.tlon* will be • %  •colved up lo Saturday Dec Ind by 1 lie Headmaster and must bo acromI -rUed Df baptismal cart I Ac ate* and k itfeHM ..,;. AppliCBlIon* for a vacant Bryant scholarship tenable al the Alkryne School, will be received by the Ilaadi.aater up to Saturday Da md. SM Paptlamal Certificates and tesllmo1 lals muat •ccompany applications and candidates muat avoaent trs-msel-e. to Ihe Headmaster on Monday Dec ath at t. a.m. lor EKamination at 11 SO—gr, THE public are hereby warned, agsinil giving credit to my wife ilTLA WAIJtER i*e Bovelli a* I do not bold myself T—pnnlhie for her or anyone sla roniractlng any debt or debts In mv 1 b* a written order Bgr.-d bv 1 RSd ITTE ROY WAIJ*F* Pine Road St Michael The public are hcrabv warned agamU glvl-ig crodii to my wife IJI.LAS HARJEANT nee CI^BKE> a* I do not hold myself r-sponalble for bar or %  nvoive alee contractlnaT any debt or Cebta In my name unlaaa by a wntle-i %  rder -uf ed b, me .Slgnedi COSBIRT SARJEANT. Ftsher Pond,. FOR SAIX si Public CompetlUnn .1 the office of the underalanied on Trh.rsd.iv 7th day of December. IMO. at 1 pm ALJ. THAT m ra tt aaa or .lore known oa No M Swan Streel. being a three storey building standing on LtS" square feat of land and abutting on Swan Street and Bolton lane. Together with the Goodwill and alack In trade ol the bu.i naa known aa UM "Supply Btoies earnod on la the ground Boot of the MM building. For inspection and further partleuiarapply M the Manager of the s.ppi, Store. COTTLJC. CATPOBD A CO Tk Barbados Aftalir Hub NOTICE TO MEMIMSNolice I. hereby given that in accord ance with Hula %  the Club wi.| he closed to Memben on TH November rtrd. and FRIDAY. Mth. from I p m for Wats* Polo TournaThi* doe* aor Include the CINEMA which will be open lo Member, of Ha Club as urual B order of the Committee, H P. SPENCER, IT :i S-4a UK. GLE. THAVSATI.l.XTI^ri: (French Line) SS. "QAaCOOHE" Sailing to Trtnldad ft Fr. Otdaaa Novrmt-MBth. 150. SS. "CASCOGNE' llUlng to PLYMOUTH ft LE HAVRE via Martinique and Guadeloupe November 14th, 1950 SS. "COLOMBIE Sailing t., Trinidad, La Cuayra. Curacao Curtagtu. JIII Jamaica December Bth. 1050. Sailina to PLYMOUTH ft I-E HAVRE via Martinique and Guadeloupe December 17th. 1950. All ships accepting Passengers. Cargo and S.S. "COIAOMIIIE" SS -CASCOGNE" SS "COLOMBIE" First Clses Passages Only. First. C.iiln und Tourist Class Passages. For further particular* kppfcy to— R. M. JONES & CO.. LTD.-Agents. JOHN hi. Kl iOON in, r.v.a. PHnaalff Dlzon a ItUdon FOR SALE fur sale aa a whole .,i aepaiately. mil particular* mav be nblained I ,.ta>n n.OIUm Keul Chnai Church. \ weU bulll and nlcelv ulacOa ? iiednxuned hiuigaluw. wllh louiuie %  lichen and gallery. *ervanl"< 1 "ii.. .1 garage Conotntc Ikoa of r-.'*'.-.'.'S.'.'.'.'S.'SS***?. EVERY WOMAN KNOWS Hat litiiil iippriimncr can be made or marred by the Shi ir* shr wears. WILLIAM F0GART\ LTD. Ilus in 1 n n IM il u ueu shipment nf LADIES' DRESS SHOES 0 I'l. MI solei. It M Mr.. it Tireless, with High Heels. S in Bnm ., Maafc, BAH Surdr. While Nu-buck and Bagdla Call X While It. 1 I.... I. 11...... ted wilh Brown Reptile In I'm.rl Slyle wilh Spike Heeb. Mm ...iii;.nr Iruin tll.Sl lu $14.40 pr pr. III! % HI UK. 11 r K\l. 17 (6 n; • * -^ S? ..lx-j~. —"TTai'i ia~ They're the Shoes you have been '.'. ...in... [or. nil Knrly ul . WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. The Utilise of Fine Footwear ;*.*-*-•*-'-*-'.**•>•> ANNOUNCES THE INAI'Gl/RATION OF THEIR UNITED KINGDOM—WEST INDIES CARGO SERVICES WITH THE SAII.INU OF SS LONDON MARINER'' Loading GLASCOW and LIVERPOOL, beginning of December %  OB BARBADOS, TRINIDAD, DEMERARA FURTHER PARTICULARS: PHONE 4703: PLANTATIONS Ltd.—Agenli