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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Saturday ~~, \ “yy t Price: 3 FE

Nevember 25 BRacbados NS 1 Aduocate FIVE \CENTS zy
Pekan Year s$—

“Cnn Failure | es N. LAUNCH NEW “END OF
: WAR” OFFENSIVE

Island Rail Crash aa |
=e Truman Puts Aside’ Gain 11 Miles
16 Million Dollars | 90,000 Reds Opposing

NEW YORK, Nov. 24
NEW YORK State Governor Thomas E. Dewey !
ry . > SEOUL, Nov. 24
FOR YUGOSLAVIA) UNITED NATIONS TROOPS surged forward

Said today that preliminary evidence indicated
that “human failure’’ was the cause of the Long
Island railway smash in which 77 died on

WASHINGTON, Nov. 24 to within 45 miles of the Manchurian border
PRESIDENT TRUMAN notified Congress to-cay tha | tonight in a full-scale north-west front offensive
he was setting aside $16,000,000 to: provide: food for th “to end the war’ launched personally by General














f

Wednesday night.
_ He said: “The engineer of the express Ben.
jamin Pokorney (killed in the crash) passed one

warning signal and one stop signal at full speed of
60 to 65 miles an hour.”’



by Congress.”
» Be

i i. ained forces of Yugoslavia, MacArthur
wey who rt his holi- at a Ride i ui b el ‘ ,
: iS Yead o-2 via - r i. ate, Congress he said this arfount was neede Late reports from the battle front said that
U.S. War Ships Tn | tigations of the wreck. made his to meet “the Immediate emergency pending further acti

American and South Korean troops driving for-
The President said Yugoslavia’ ward against only light opposition had by night-

W. Berlin Police ("sites to'the defen { f@ll_ made gains of up to 11 miles.



Statement after a meeting with

Formosan Waters the ate Public Service Commis-

. . : As he spoke there were demands
Is A Violation for official action to end the “car-





















Ss of the North Atlantic area”, General MacArthur flew into Korea early to-dgy to
nage” on the Long Island railway tor Sapa Drought, crop failure and th launch the assault to whith he committed 100,000 troops
LAKE SUCCESS, Nov. 24. It was the second major disas- m Railway famine “dangerously weaken th 0-mile fr
Communist China has com-|ter in a year.—Reuter. y oo jability of Yugoslavia to defen on an 80-mile front. J ;
lained that the presence of the 7 } Station litself against aggression, fo Latest Intelligence reports placed Chinese and North
nited States Seventh Fleet war- ‘ . among other consequences it im Korean Communist strength facing them at 90,000.
ships in Formosan waters was_an 9 le a BERLIN, Nov. 24. | pevils the combat effectiveness 90 | S=====——— ee
act of “aggression” against For- Mae 8 Offensive | Three hundred West Berlin | the Yugoslav armed forces,” th Laie tonight there was no in-
mosa and by the same token i toa te today stormed Anhal- | President said tivation that the swift) moving
against China. A Nine-man ‘ ter railway station on the East- por a ee ‘uli had yet hit any part of
Chinese Communist delegation May Solve The hy Berlin sector boundary and | en Tunghoa' mein Communist defence line
arrived in New York today to aU ed down the “Peace Flag’ uardin the approaches to the
present China’s case to the United Puzzle , oe fie | from the station roof, according | Russia Asks U.N % ne . 7 ee
ations. The party passed vs ee to an East German news agency oak | Manchuria" After landing at a forward air-
through Moscow, Prague and BY ALEX VALENTINE PRESIDENT VINCENT AURIOL paid a visit to Lons-Le-Saunier, a The agency said that the police Ti L it R i p irip and driving to within five
London on its way, SEOUL, Nov. 24 | tiny locality in the Jura region recently, where he met, once again, | â„¢arehed into the station which is Oo nvite ed tles f the advancing troops,
Earlier the committee rejected} General Douglas Mac Arthur’s| Mile. Nocle Desarbres ~whom he affectionately greeted. Years ago, | U"der Russian control and eccu- veoneral MacArthur made a dar-

YE 8 y
by 17 to 9 with 33 abstentions a}"ewly launched mass offensive in| under the German occupation, M. Vincent Auriol left Lons-Le-Saunier | P!¢4 Weomotive sheds and railway China To Debate reconnaissance of the 200-

Chilean amendment that the in-|North West Korea should in the workshops. Soviet zone employee: PS feather IF LIL? gy ile Yalu river line and its stra-




























. : - ay bd 1. f London—and s PE ; bm tty ne
a vitation “in no way prejudices] opinion of observers here bring ene bohemian wu un a eae a ed family a hid the |in the station went on strike and 4, AKE SUCCESS, Noy. 24. | poem fie installations
ey the merits of the question under|a quick answer to the puzzle of Pp “ a ‘use, and Noel, then a little girl, played with | all rail traffic through the station The United Nations’ Politica | Bn oronrent (Hunter At no point did he cross the
discussion or changes the present! just how far Communist China| ™ A¥ticl’s beard and was told that the bearded gentleman was “Cousin | was peralysed, Committee tonight agreed tha ( SOP ! frontier Flying at 15,000 feet
status of Chinese representation |is willing to go in military op-| Andre. —~Express. We@ Perlin police headquar- | the Chinese Communist delegat P\Singer ie \ ith a jet fighter escort he first
in the United Nations. wadiis pasition to Rn United Nations. | — - SH - a es po sy ‘ —Reuter. t is generally believed here that : a J n two peace flag: | ° e alleged American aggre; i} a Spe] uhetes at Sinuiju, near the
5 it was mainly*to find an answer| & from the station roof on against China | tain? |, Sy] river mouth
that the United Nations Com- ar Qa OSs eq wan tae re See 3m bes wes 80 to @ with 2 Ips freed! | ‘Then he flew north-east to Hy
| of mander opened the new drive. , eo eee Sy Mae. Wants a ; iI a. a anjin where the first American
U.S. Ask 7 Point Two courses are opened to the | a ear rik of the largest beet nat F ieee nine aie _lseo| | roops to reach the Manchurian
p Chinese Communist—either to re- , . inside the Amari 2 ae Ca agains t any such invite i Pee sr | e order a few days ago-—the north~
Jap Peace Treaty | fe wane 7 tn l a boundary line dividing it from the 4 This whole item isa Impl i ph rg gee Neha
: the Yalu River. j f S ; , ra a . : m4 ’ incer—-held a six mile — strip
oviet sect propaganda trick It joes o | 4
The er ee Nov. 24. aly ne Ba staff officers be- | All Bailway stations in Berlin’ deserve the itiention "al thi | round the river
e ates has proposed | lieve that the Communists cannot ’ ; some. Funder Sovie contra] | committee,” he said ‘ i
to a dozen other Governments the| hold the United Nation Forces un-| LOCAL LADIES AVENGE — . erst Giatik decerea: The Chines Karly Repatriation
seven-point Japanese Peace Trea. leas Coaranunies Come’ Genes ss | pts tg to a four - powel peopl } Y e
ty Plan. It includes the proposal | ..\, = u 7 oe iB. eas , decision. of the now defunct Allied | PCOpre have — every reason | i R d ( | When he landed near Sinanju,
that American and Mparhabe other siderably more men and equip- | FIRST TEST DEFEAT Control Commission jh i charges against the Unite 2 A ¢nese chind the new advance line, he
forces” assume post treaty pes PED than are hae here. é worn the flag was removed | * Niles for its Pte acts al ld out inspiring hopes of early
: Z olitical sources close to the - est Berlin police left the station | "S8Pession agains una itriation to the bat : G's
curity State Slesacunaek evened Supreme Commander believe that ALL honours went to Barbados when the Second Test | and work « As Feotread By after. He said that the United State eCacit éicte eee ce . ae ol
to-day. he is unwilling to wait any longer} of the Intereolonial Water Polo series between Trinidad} noon east sector authorities de ee ane Beyer deen: pander G. Coulter: “I want. to
_ A secret memorandum was pub-| for what he regards as the doubt-| and Barbados was played at the Aquatie Club last night. }clared that the situation was “all Salahe ds Ching? SIRES UI NEW YORK, Nov. 24 | meke ood my statement that
lished after the Moscow Press| ul possibility of a political solu-| The 900 or more people who attended saw the local Men’s | et. he) | Later during the “Americar |.. General Wu Hsu Chuan, head o | they will all eat their Christmas
published an exchange between|tion at Lake Success. ‘ e . 1 The ehief of the Soviet Zone , ae the Chinese Communist deleg at home.”
the United States and the Soviet} At the same time he is unwilling| t@4™ score a four nil defeat after completely outp! aying railway management would not | i2tervention in_ Korea” he allegec |\Be Chinese Communist delega~| dinner al home ae a
Union on the proposed treaty. to leave seven American divisions the visitors. All the goals were netted in the second = seer z goparn earlier reports by ate paid i Seat ce see oeeats Dciamme aaa nae exmdintinie sane oi pt first,
— committed on this peninsula in- The local Ladies’ team defeated the visiting Ladies by the 0 an news agency that Aertel Paine and Mparber to-day “T hope That the chat ge) \pearnetids pinther tor wee tt
JULIANA GOES BACK definitely for what militarily odd goal in five to bring Test honours even. s ro Berlin police attackec! ous bombing” caused ‘damage tc} brought by my Government will] \gainst “stubborn but failing re-
speaking is a small scale war. ee ee Lee ee ee, ~ SEO ‘Weet Berti lice h ..| China and to Chinese citizen: receive just treatmdnt in t he] sistance,” a Seoul spekesman said.
HOME In other words it is believed s ‘ played at centre-forward for the oid “lel — th po ae soca The invitation of the Commu- | Security Council, If so it will be Air forees were out in strength
that General Mac Arthur wants U.S.—Yu oslavia island, gave an outstanding per- [Sa aner at the porlce were! nist Government to attend the] hel ful to peace and seewity in] ottaecking rear areas and_ pilots
I ‘
LONDON, Nov. 24. j i formance and was responsible for [Sent to the station “merely to pro- | dicnnecio,. a » cASe. WO (| the P: " » sign of hostile mil-
2 a quick decision. : discussion of the case would b 1e Pacific eported Jittle sign of h
Queen Juliana and Prince —Retter. Me ke Aid three goals. The other goal was] tect the fire engine which was in accordance with the usua : tary activity ;
Bernhard of the Netherlands left a scored by Geoffrey Foster at right} used in hauling the flag down.” | oy vctice” Malik said The delegation which is to ap South Korean First Division
London this morning and return- — . ; back, who was always on the spot —Reuter. |“ He repeated the charge that| pear before the Council to suppor Svinbib-in ote Gauweind s6seaiinn tl
ed to Holland by air at the end Agreement to assist Ken. Delbert Bannister, | Dr. Tsiang was a representative | its.Government's charge of Ameri-| Githin two miles of the spiderse
of their three day state visit to European Assembly one of the local goal scoring ma- lef the “Kuomintang clique’ ancfcan “armed aggression” agair }
Britain. BELGRADE, Novy. 24, | chines, was again unable to get off Alli 7. R. ibl | was occupying China's seat in the} #ormosa nad arrived here eat ly @ On Page 3
Crowds assembled outside Buck- Wants Own Arm The United States Government|the mark becaiuse af being closely es espousi © | United Nations “illegally” s morning (Friday)
ingham Palace to cheer the Royal 4 y will give military aid in the shape fee das Tight a the vis~ “ Malik said that the delegatior
‘ : a3 en : . 5 a ee Ee Nes | seatain en ors’ sturdy K. . Pye Yerle es he ree » The Chinese ‘re met b g
Terr thn caplet nuns sic ater STRASBOURG, Nov. 24 tee oe ara Tye fenevrn| The only change in the local For German Defence | te he a ng gee Mad Bel E Reger cds ge Ati TELL THE ADVOCATE
3 Q ‘ yt s ae Oe ‘ , only change i , Ci ric ‘mariis ay to aecept an}delegation from Soviet bloc sta t
10 o'clock on its way to the air), 9 ureasee oer eae continuous strategical raw mate- ae ae a ae STRASBOURG, Nov. 24 | invitation from the Security} headed by Jacob Malik perma THE NEWS
port. ate to-night adopted a motion |, i] to the United States, the Yu. jbrought in for Tim Yearwood. Robert Schuman, French For-| Council to discuss Americat |nent Soviet representative on the Ring 3113 Day or Night.
: roi . a ert Schuman, Ich
iiitees hivhr, favouring a joint European Army les Pat ss : ee Roddy Bynoe, the Trinidad skip ; . hae . oh | ns 4
the meat coin. Gaah a a with German participation aa itt of information| yer, stood down for John Sellier. |¢ign Minister, told’ the European] “aggression” against eae BeCUERY, esis coe au ee ton oS THE ADVOCATE
e oyal couple ack to the} r ey : ,. |announced to-day. a Stee othe ‘ tale | Assembly here to-day that th euter expected to come before the Coun. | | . ,
Hague escorted by three squa-| The motion as er voted — This agreement has _ been wile a ae mere Western. Allies must take tl il on or about November 28 | PAYS FOR NEWS.
ame of Royal Air Force jet Purdie. bibitade ca tha tne rn aan Re ee for the local Ladies’ team and |@esponsibility for the defence o. | ee eee et —Reuter
ghters. s 2 tates an arsha ‘ito’s Gov- Ith h Jill featured in tw ¢ | Germany. Y Y
: Fee h although eatu n two o | B O A c Cancel i
After good early morning} European countries this side of the | ernment, , the goals scored she unfortun-| Explaining to the 15 nation| ot Melhelve 4 — a
weather reports the Royal visitors]!*on Curtain. After a daylong} The agreement regulating Am- ately did not send one through] Parliamentary body the Frenc::|

: ' ; ny ’ 2
decided to return by air. Other-| debate a clause was inserted—to erican aid to Yugoslavia was the nets. Jean netted two and | Government's plan for a Europea: } ree ervices
wise they would have crossed the | meet German objections—declar-|ccntained in exchange notes on the other went to her sister |army Sehuman said: Th s

9
channel in the Dutch cruiser] ing that all participating countries |'Tuesday between George Allen Phylis Chandler “Germany has been disarme:||
which landed them at Dover onj would be on a footing of equality.]U.S. Ambassador in Yugoslaviu : - ,[by Allied action and ts in a i BECAUSE OF STRIKE
Tuesday. —Reuter. —Reuter. and Yugoslavia’s Deputy Foreign|. The goals for the visiting Ladies’ | position to defend herself”. | ,

team were divided between skip- LONDON, Noy. 24

. pb i eee ae “In our plan there is no sue British Overseas Airways Cor-
4 Bi eees that «the | Zood peedlcnt display of ball conten! {thing a8 @ national army, it wouh\) poration caneelied three services =
wou e supplied on the follow t display : be a European ; "he decls ; a wenbeiht RES
ingbeaet pp on the right wing, and Bernadette a i European army” he declar irom Lowgon tonight “ oe
Anderson. For the local Ladies, } of the unofficia rike of 1. A SIDI SINT oad
a







Ses) Maintain the

MNT ui A

ya.) same Hi

wilt eee See Ann Eckstein was brought in for ia Germany is ready to com | tricians at the London airport
ly to fulfil the f the|H. McKinnon while for the visit- | P© its citizens to enlist in | A Corporation spokesman an-
rae © purposes ol “lors Josephine Gatcliffe, who play- | European army she will not be|jounced the su benkion “of: thi

e
- United Nations Charter and to 7 . { armin herself. She will 1} :
S : ; ed left wing, replaced M. Plim- ung se e i >| Argonaut land-plan services to
Renounce Claim jprevent a weakening of Yugo-)) 4. Ann, Sho” kept goal, did}‘#king her share of the burden the Far East, Per fan Gulf and the































write off their historical and cul-| forwards afterwards went into the
OTTAWA, Nov. 24 al value ation,” he said. | : attack but were warded off by
Lester Pearson, Canadian Ex- a. ie "Soa. sieaeal 4 BUTLER MARRIES Ann Bradley, who did a good job | Peech here
ternal Affairs Minister, said to- Which tad’te be solved Ga S Buro} SECRET at left back for the visitors, , American newspapers reported
day that if Chinese Communists pean basis and Hot by agreement ARY Trinidad scored their second | !48t week-end that Health Minis

backs into defence” he said in

“lher custody. Hearing of evidenc
J and the lawyer's statements ended
| to-day. Che Aminah foster mother

slavia’s defences. & of responsibilities which fall to]. — ‘ A
‘ x artes bg man war aa some good saving, Germany as a member of the | . nar a aoe ne ee Standa of
2 agreed not to transfer is aid to The Game European society This must be |. : 7 68 the ®
To Land On Oder-Niesse jany other country without the The Ladies match opened with |@ decision by Germany hersel a . a ‘ fy antes ae Quality as
|consent of the United States Gov- the visitors defending the goal at}Schuman said “T have no right | Pha aint “folte ved a dispute \ l d
BERLIN, Nov. 24. at i ai) tide aeckatly .. {the Harbour end. The visitors [ere to speak for Germany j over the employment of two non- i ship e to
GERMANY can never renounce her claims to the land ie Gnd y hes : ts es Pp “ scored when the game was about Reuter. union electricians. The Corporu-}))) t e
east of the Oder-Neisse now part of Poland, the West | States raw Pe a Bie antes three minutes old. Patsy Selliec | tion which employs about 15 iit 4 We t! di
Say ; . : ee ae : - . “">|took three tries but on two oc-] ahs . lectricians at the London airport] })) Ss
German Minister for all German Affairs, Jakob Kaiser,|as reserve in case of deficiencies | ¥°° i ve | SaLawe Repudiates | “ect"iciens ot endon af st Indie
sai -day in Ber! lor pbtential deficiencies in its casions ei ball rebounded Th P said that other services were oj i ‘ >
said to-day in Berlin. : 7 nw aw The i Be tq | lest shot completely beat Ann ra j rating nermally at present , F or ie }
Kaiser was opening an exhibition in Berlin which seeks shausd hive’ ciike Sosterd tee Yne fEckstein. US. Arms Reports Sahias ; t fif
; * : eae > » ate To € z 7 2 "ha oY ‘ seshiilee eile i
to stress the historical importance to Germany of lands te domestic needs and commercial TE Reg AR Fecha ont ee OsrOuD. Nov. 24..| ‘eileen’ Rasaeesil past f1 ty
lost to the Polish administration after the Second Worlc exports of Yugoslavia. id by ob. {12g shot which Pam Knaggs, the W& Minister Emanuel Shif-| udg
War. ; ii. ae cee i Whe Piet, | Trinidad goalie, easily saved. The | well said tonight that reports that| In "J le Girl’ Ca b °
———- “Lands on the other side of the tf era oon oe biggest visitors nearly netted their second |the British’ Government were| n ungte Gir se ‘
Oder-Neisse line have now been | tha arshal Tito has through | when Bernadette Anderson, after ‘dragging their fect” on defence! ;
sec.|the western world , mn é t
became German lands for the sec-} swam down and took a shot. The | gation.” “1 re aah a abt nail Reet va ,
Be Challenge To UN | *s, 5,70 sear teen —Reuter.| Pail unfortunately siruck the right | Gatrns, "t repudiate emphasicals|eierved judgment in the cade oi
, 1 Terma she, 4 ; 3 + i : 2 a “eg : * e P ungle = gir ertha eTtoOgh |
£ Germany cannot and must not upright and rebounded, The local Kingdom are not putting our = Ls teh sssctiiel te adios tet)
These include

; bie clint cae f ne SINGAPORE, Nov. 24
Red Chinese May German lands for 700 years—they| free of circumstances made with| receiving a pass from the centre, | were “completely without foun- justice Brown to-day |

lof Bertha had told the High Court}

i



| member of the Trinidad Legisla-

were “trying to keep the war going ‘i er awit ‘ goal when Bernadette Anderson | ter Aneurin Bevan and two other! yo4 permitted the child. ¢ ))
; rea.’ . onsti ,» 4 | between Communists in Poland} (From Our Own Correspondent) . elec . \ ‘ ; he had permittec i \
T DOnee (ae moule_eotentate 8 Sa in East ‘Germany the Minister! PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 21 completely beat Ann Eckstein |members of the British ¢ ebane t marry Malay Moslem teacher Man. \ YuT ))}
challenge to the United Nations”. | 4@ io te A | The Hon. Uriah Buzz Butler,| With 4 lovely shot in the left cor- | wanted to go gently on rearma | , | 4 9 i

added.—Reuter, Sie ‘Iner of the goal. Seon after she |ment, This followed a_ private yh j

oor Adabi because she ‘did not}
want to hurt her feelings’. The}

r \
} y seemed snow the
Nobady seemed to k xirl was grown up and had reach

swam down the wing and took |luncheon in London attended by
Chinese purpose in crossing the

selon tive: Comme, ity seein to hid] another good shot but this time |Mr. Bevan and four American
border, but if unhappily that was} AJ Z,) FREEZE WOOL cretary, Mrs. Cazabon on Sat-] Ann saved. Half time soon after correspondents,

















ed puberty and it was her own! {
the case, the United Nations might raay. morning last at the Rose} found the Trinidad team two goals The British Government later| “ish. I thought it was in her best}
have to consider “enlarging its MENT j Feil Moravian Church, Port-of- in the lead issued a denial that there was a| interests Aminah said
military operations in that threat.” PAY s Spain by Rev. Ivor Packer @ On Page 3 split in the Cabinet over rearma-| The Moslem priest who married|
Asked if that meant United Na- ee When Butler arrived at the ment and Mr. Bevan made a per re told the High Court that a
tions forces might strike across the WELLINGTON, Nov. 24. Piarco airport in July last on his a sonal statement denying the im-|her father was not a Mosler
Manchurian border, Pearson said ne pena ong beh erat have| return from the United Kingdom plications in the American reports.| he considered he could marry her} a
it might be possible to “destroy” | agreed to the “freezing” of one-| one of the first persons he asked ie to Reuter,| v/ithout his consent & SHE RRY
ommunist forces within North|third of all the money they get! for was his secretary. “Get Mrs, Death B Coffee A large crowd waited in drizz 4 }
The Me co eee cron pete fd ave Cazabon,” he ordered. As she Y ling rain outside the court build '
The next few days. he said,|tioning Prime ms sidney! was ushered through the crowd LONDON, Nov. 24. ings to heir the verdict : }
might determine what Chinese | Holland announced to-day. s she received a kiss from Butler.| A cup of coffee led to the death MORE U.S. TROOPS —Reuter You can enjoy {
Communists were “up to” in Viner the scheme designed to q ss ae 7 . {
+ eS a ‘ h yesterday of Sir Frederick Bain, GO TO BERLIN 3 sth ‘
Northern Korea.—Reuter. ombat inflation threatened by the aoe . 7 : : ;
Soria: weet Ronn TRONee coil Deputy Chairman of the British sertaels toy. 26 them again in )
: ‘ : GRIFFITHS WILL SEE Imperial Chemical Industries, it B ee ae CZECHS ABOLISH 4 )

be blocked in wool growers :

TWO KILLED counts withcut interest until “a| WI. STUDENTS was disclosed at an inquest today. Se eakte Dose. o Americas

duly representative” Committee | One-armed Sir Frederick Bain, 61,|'Toop Feinforcements to come t CONSULATES





greater quantity





z : a : i From Our Own Correspondent: was attending dinner 10 days ago Berlin within a week will arrive}
GENOA, Italy, Nov. 24. eee im By Wot ries! LONDON, Nov. 24 |in honour of Lewis Douglas, re-|here by rail to-day. The fir | PRAGUE, Nov. 24 S
Rescue squads searched today|have also reached all time record Mr, James Griffiths, Secretary] tiring U.S. Ambassador, when he arrived last Wednesday | Czechoslovakia has abolishe

for eight men feared trapped|jevels has already taken steps to | 0f State for the Colonies, will re-| choked over his coffee. He fell They are part of the Sixth United] her honorary Consulate in Tuni |
under the wall of an eight-storey| check inflation. A Bill has been|Ceive members of the West Indian| fo the floor, fracturing five ribs, |States infantry regiment which ha Port Said and Panama City with | GARDINER AUSTIN & Co., Ltd.
bombed building which collapsed] introduced there requiring wool | Students Executive Committee on| Coroner C. W. Roberts said that |recently been assigned to a Berlin| «ffect to October 1, it was officiall .
during demolition. Two wérkers growers to pay Government one-| Thursday to discuss plans for the|death was due to — intestinal military post in accordance with| Perth, Australia wit! ! tive
were killed and another injured] fifth of their income this year pre-| new centre which students want]obstruction accelerated by the |the Western allied decision to hold] effect. on October 1, it was offi-}
by falling masonry. payment taxes erected in London at the cost of| fall | Berlin “at all costs” cially announced to-day }

—Can, Press. —Reuter. approximately £20,000 —Can. Press. | —Reuter Reuter

£
‘

Sage ners erp eereeeeegse cereageses rent AE I OTE ra a ca eae a ee CUCCCttCstiaStStS, lll



PAGE TWO



Carib Calling





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



a





CROSSWORD











SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1956 '

GOVERNMENT NOTICE





Lar ~

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Housecraft Centre, Bay Street







!
Back In Barbados
tae eee ER ‘ 1 R. ROY REDMAN, who was bane
‘ ‘ or ; , dra t close, and
te ; employed with Woodford | The September—-December term, is now e corde peti ca n
z Lodge Estates Ltd, Trinidad, re-| jit is proposed that the week, 27th November to 1s _ o - public
om cently returned to the island served as “Open Week” when the Centre will be ope! a eaiidies
= Roy, who has completed an ex- | who are invited to visit and see the students at work in the
ee z. . tensive Accountancy Course from } classes. ti
A = the School of Accountancy, Scot- The ti:nes for visiting are: — k
2 land, received his diploma, The Monday 4
~e course covers _Book-keeping, | 10 a.m.—12 noon, 2.00 p.m.—4.00 p.m. 4.30 p.m—6.30 p.m. :
higher Accountancy, the princi- Across
ples of banking Foreign Ex- i iva ion oor of peing tickiet | Tuesday an
change, Bills of Exchange, Insur-! 1 Gould have made Gable cas. 1%) 10 a.m.--12 noon, 4.30 p.m. é p.m.
ance, Income Tax and Surtax,| ® What electromotive force made | Wednesday ;
Costing and the most modern ie Biv gal vor (7) 10 a.m.—12 noon, 2.00 p.m.—4.00 p.m. 4.30 p.m.—-6.30 p.m.
methods of financial control. 1s AD active tor this would of | mhursday
agit age Bren Bor se. folaet er sat seathatiee™ 10 10 am.—12 noon, 2.00 pm.—4.00 pm. 4.90 pm—6.30 p.m. :
Huggins Chan, Corporate Ac- 1. Be abbas tS) : m.— . . .m. . ‘Mm. . )
countants, Trinidad and holds a 17. a antens Rome it was assumed | Friday
Cost Accounting and Works Man- ea. nee eee ey | 2 p.m.—4.00 p.m. 4.30 p.m.—6.30 p.m.
agement diploma. Apart from aie ms i dpedinine v
his training he has done account- a2 One ©21n ance. (tt ¢ Department of Education, I
ancy work dyring his Army 34 fe this’ what. made the mice 20th November, 1950.
career and was employed in pied. (8) 23.11.50.—2n.
manufacturing concerns Down \ ‘
| 1. Preferrea above ali others (Â¥)
For Tourism Talks 3 all ples for ‘yatonione pepper a
ON. V. C. GALE has been (8) : | |
commissioned by the Barba- Fe eee Ties Peers aes pies G | @> B E :
dos Government to attend as = Miss June Capel (left) studies ie oats with a joan Freeman. 6 This is associated with happiness
observer, the second = annu2 They set off by motor-truck from London next weck. IRB sually desolate : 1
general meeting of the Caribbean . a haat ee seeds es 2 To-day 5.00 & 8.30 to Tuesday (Daily) ;
Interim Tourism Committee DRIVING TO JO BURG Li. The time to get on both ways
which opens in Puerto Rico on 12. Ab one end of the shoelace or ut ‘ rs
Monday and ends on Wednesi: .| TWO young women, Jeave British car across North Africa] 13. pitta rest are. (6) eat BOC me ee ee ee
Mr. Gale leaves to-day | London next week to deve to to Suez, then ship it home. _ 16. Sore of shot that returns utensils
Students Dance | Johannesburg. Miss Freemans, dark-haired 16 One kind, at pne seaside
$ Miss June Capel, whose family and 21, ha another plan, aj. usually et. : ’
RRANGEMENTS are now well; have a sheep station in Austra- jointly owned truck. With this} 20 By Robeson. a) made famous
FOUR ME team which edhere in hand for the Christmas; lia, is a lively 27, On a Conti- she proposed the journey across} 9). e age of go to Scots’? (3) c
PORES 66s ea re er H r os Dance ot the West Indian Students | nental holiday last summer she the Sahara to Johannesburg, aad aa iain d
on Thursday afternoon. They are (left to right) Harry Smith, Pat Am- Union, It is to be held on Decem-, met Miss Joan Freeman from where her parents live, a, Solution of gooterday's pussie. — Across = = te,
brose,Roddy Bynog (Capt.) and Basil Anderson (vice-capt.) ber 29th at Kensington Town Hall,| South Africa. To her Miss Cape! The adventure will cost eacli| You: 12. Minged: 14, Artist! 15. Treaty Seeks vonnt ph aang Y
a London. All West Indian students] disclosed a plan to drive her about £300,—L.E-S. | 23: ‘Easy. Down: 1, Lanyards: 2 Im = , 1
R. A. V. NYREN, American Had Enjoyable Holiday in the provinces are to be admit- eetteatt va catinted” no dren 48 EXTRAS ! EXTRAS !
* Vice Consul and Mrs, Nyren - 9 ted free of charge and will be the | Bnters: 16 ‘m1: 20. Gay
celebrated Thanksgiving Day, a Ati= spending three weeks’ guests of the London Branch of VISIT CANCELLED —_——$——— ——— BASKETBALL HEADLINERS
natignal holiday in the U.S,, on holiday~ here as guests at the Union. This fine gesture will LONDON, Noy, 23 e LUXURY OF LIFE And
Thursday night with a dinner Worthing Guest House, Mr. and be very much in keeping with the} Hector McNeil, Secretary for B B C Radio DALLAS, TEXAS. iy “PLL TAKE MILK” with Leon ERROL
; party at their home, “Newton Mrs. J. H. Deming of Caracas, ‘goodwill to all men” atmosphere] Scotland has cancelled his visit e one Girls here are to learn of luxury
7 Lodge,” Maxwells. Venezuela and their two sons will of Christmas. to ng teage oS ance He early in life in its nae =
Among the ests present were be returning home today by i was to have flown in e same catalogue, just out, a local stor $$ _
His Meecellency the Commenas and P.W.I.A Not Since 1939 plane as the Chinese Communist rogramme offers mink shaves pee = HELD OVER 23rd DAY! it Now) 1
Mrs.. Savage, Mr. and .Mrs. J. They told Carib yesterday that MONG the passengers arriving | delegation to the United Nations and designed i "> frost. 20ur |) sea ae ae pee” ! See
Hoywood, Miss P. Savage, Major it was their first visit to the island A on B.W.LA.’s B.G. flight on| The reason given sea the a to 14, Price . 8. 0. as ; PLAZA Theatre-BRIDGETOWN
Denis Vaughan, the -Governor’s ‘and they had @ very enjoyable Thursday afternoon was Mr. | Céllation was the possibility of © sarumpAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1900 EXTRA SPECIAL! ! TODAY (2 Shows) 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.)
Private Secretary, Mr. Leonard Neville N Government | censure vote in the British use€ ‘ 7
y, rs 1 am te eville ewsam, 30) t Cc 118 pani sMadio’ Newnneal, 80. yan The INDUSTRY’S GREATEST HISTORY MAKER !
tre Thon rns Mr E S's. SAY they ae Daw oe iit vin ROH Hn. ES. Mie. einen i Oar kan Retiter Anything To Declare, 2.00 p.m. ‘rhe Cecil B. De Mille’s
and» . Thompson, Mr. E. S. S. U.S.A., they had been residing in . ho is a Barbadian has not visited ary News, 2.10 p.m. Home News From . os
: Burtowes, Labour Commissioner Venezuela for the past five years * a 1S a ny ee Britain, 2.18 ‘p.m, What The Londoner “SAMSON AND DELILAH
and. Mrs. Burrowes, Mr, and Mrs. where Mr, Deming is employed nths’ holiday foal Doesn't Know, 2.30 p.m. Songs From Color by Teehnicolor
S ; ; over on two mo ’ HERE IS THE MONEY The Shows, 3.15 p.m. Haymakers a
3 Harry -McKniff, Miss Janet Meé- with the Venezuela Atlantic Re- wil] be staying with his relatives.| 3.30 "im, Sports Review, 4.00 pm. ‘The ' TWO SPECIAL SHOWS TO-DAY P;
Kniff and Miss Eleanor McKniff: ie every as Assistant Chief i3;. wife and daughter Rosamond BRUSSELS. News. 410 Dim. The Daily: Service, 4.15 BRIDGETOWN : omni’ MM, and 180 Fae NEW MoTUMES)
fees veologist. are ¢ in Barbados. “ ~ . ; isteners’ Choice, 5.15 p.m. Programm eorge O" (in bee ss (RKO-RADIO)
Visited Here In March Saree to ja eee nen SMS berate 5:30 nch ea thr Wace. | ll ceents “BORDER G-MAN” & “TIMBER STAMPEDE”
a Trinidad Painter T.C.A. Staff Members oe oad eaid: “The fast time 1&2, Pim Monai Liter Quartet, 6.30 p.m. eeents

ICE ADMIRAL Jerauld

ISS ROMAYNE DOYLE, wh« ! was here 18 years ago I stole a



Blich of the Bounty, 7.00 p.m. The News,

7.10 pin. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m,

Be-

Warner-Pathe News



oWright, U.S.N., has just been TUDYING at the Central School al Traffict r, ae vier as sre ig bind The News, 7.45 p.m. Weekly Sports Showing actual pictures of
, , , a : is in the General Trafficlrevolver from your shop. Here is 2! amnary, MOOD pIRaib Mawsreal? 8:56 y : s-
tatty to the Mork Alla tie Treaty S of Arts and Crafts in Londoo Office of 'T.C.A, in Montrea’ leaves} the money for it.” The shop- jim. bo ‘You Remember? 820 p.m. An SINATION OF PRESIDENT PLAZA Theatre = QISTIN
Grpihinatior “pianding rs Geom. as a British Council student is this morning returning to Canada} keeper handed the cash over to an Ideal Husbarid, 10.00 pan, The New ; SINA patel TODAY TO SUNDAY_5 and 8.30
r Vice” ‘Admiral Wright accompan- Carlisle Chang, a young Chinese after a week's holiday in tar-| army fund for the San a en 10.15 p.m. Programme To Be Announce |, NOW PLAYING Warner Bros. Presents - - - - aa ay ht os
- ied Major General P. W. Clarke- from Trinidad. He has designed hados. : whose parents were shot during i045 pm _Haymakers Band, 11.00 p.m John GARFIELD in AIR FORC:
scn on a four-day visit to Barbados costumes for a_ production of Another T.C.A. staff member] the war. ose Dow! (At all Shows)

in March 1950. on board his flag

“Lady Precious Stream” and is

returning to Canada this morning





with a host of Favourites :o: ACTION — SPECTACLE — ADVENTURE !



a : ‘ studying ceramics and mural jg Mr. Ronald F. Gadsby who is -
° wae yet ee eae he painting. Already during the with their Public Relations De- Gisela — a yr Sore Fe ens
p vale View Admiral Wriglit was â„¢month ,that he has been there, he partment in Vancouver. Accom-

formérly in command of the At-

has become very fond of London.

panying him is Mr. “Bill” Ryan,

ibious ne “You have to search out the , newspaper reporter on the
lantic Fleet Amphibious Force beauty there,” he says. “It is not «yancouver Sun.” Bill will write
Virgin Islands Soprano — ‘9 obvious as in many parts of the 21) about his trip to Barbados

ROM the Virgin Islandd to
London last week went Gra-

cita: Faulkner. Gracita who is a
soprano has gone to England for
a comecert tour lasting one month.
In r@cent yeas she has been-liv-
ing Ih New York but last summer

world, but it is so rewarding when
found.”

Jamaican Dancer

NOTHER West Indian celeb-
rity in London last week was
Ivy Baxter from Jamaica, who
started her career by doing phys-

when he returns home

Leave Today
RS, TOM NELLES and Mrs.|
W. I. Nelles are due to leave
this morning for Canada after
three weeks’ holiday in Barbados. !
They were staying at the Orean|







Ate

TE
ac Ay
‘ AS + 5’ q



Rupert’s Autumn Prisiivose—19

PLAZA

“PAINTED DESERT” and

“BROTHERS in the SADDLE”



GAHETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

TODAY TO SUNDAY—8.30 p.m. MATINEE: SUNDAY 5 p.m.
PARAMOUNT'S EXCITING MUSICAL ! ! ! !

Dorothy LAMOUR in

with Eddie BRACKEN—Betty HUTTON and Jimmy DORSEY & Orchestra



MONDAY AND TUESDAY — 8.30 P.M.

}
f
;
“THE FLEETS IN”
t

she toured the West Indf@s and ical education and from this View Hotel. Mr. Tom Nelles who Cecil B. De Mille’s Exciting Adventure !
looks forward to repeating the branched into dancing. She has left last week is in the Curibbean! He “STORY OF DR. WASSELL” (Technicolor) Gary Cooper
trip'In the not too distant future. won’ a scholarship to study for a Reservations Department of T.C A,| pe Oi te

She is shortly to appear as # guest
in the popular weekly radio pro-





year at the Sigurd Leader School
of Dancing in London where the



in Montreal, i

‘ {
Business And Pleasure





The old Professor makes Rupe
promise that if he does find any

bed he gets another idea. ‘I sa

mummy,” he calls, ‘* that Fair





gramiine “In Town Tonight” and method of teaching is based on imroses : i only open for one more day, ai I
her satest wish is an audition the modern European dance. JN BARBADOS for two weeks ee On “ adage afer tomorrow is my last chance of find MIDNITE HEP-CATS SESSION
for the BBC. “There is so much fventually Ivy hopes to specialise On business coupled with! has bi he ihe ing primroses, so may | take sant
scopé, for a singer in the BBC” in anthropolagy. “That is my pleasure is Mr. Errol Williams,, : a ks eg "Th he rd wiches and | spend oe whole aie TO-NITE 10.30 O'CLOCK
she said “and with the bakin real ambition,” she says, “and J wales Supervisor of Bottlers Ltd.. | ae saye cobs ‘ew deciding falc keke ed edie soni
of wear and tear one can immedi~ am already studying it. I would of Trinidad. He arrived recently + % ‘ ss oe =
ately, become known to a huge like really to study it through the by B.W.1.A., accompanied by his eps Be Ee aeren: gin See your way out again ?"” she GLOBE PRESENTS: I
listening public. It’s a wonderful dance—and there is much oppor- wife and they are staying a* y :
thought.” tunity for that in the West Indies.” “Leaton-on-Sea,” The Stream A JIVE & BOP CONTEST
v* ——'}} AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
% W MATINEE: TODAY at 5 P.M. ~ we ot ale ls gem
we BY THE AY ~ By Beachcomber TONIGHT at 8.30, AND CONTINUING 12 Jive Laden Boppers
ne ee ~y 7) ee '
Oo” backward anccstors, whose the present “plan.” Some leader of the compressed air escaping trom TIGHT LITTLE ISLAND with the Music of |
"lights and fires were not de- mab Wid say in pennianien, ive She tatl-staggies, and so, bat up rai outieainn’ Sony prcnnaa be ee Rank |
endént on a herd of dolts got it! y not more warmth, in- what is called double infraction. 3 é Y, pres y J. meroens
me Whom. they had never set eyes, Stead of less. in winter?” A peer- As I write, the sage’s charwoman, recently had very long runs in most of the principal cities THE HOT SHOT ORCHESTRA
would have laughed themselves 28¢ Will follow that. astounding Mrs. Emma Mulhuish, is dusting | of the world. |
diok wit the achievements of -our suggestion, the gadgets in the interior with ay And a Picture too: (
age. © They’, ’ , special thorbutic duster. Two
: ey re Nearly Off! men are standing by to adjust the
A Government which boasts of SLIGHT regional veering of electric wind-vane on the Gar- ayes ”
art. everything has planned the wind will probably be /@nd compass. Strabismus him- | LL WALK BESIDE YOU
that the benefits of electricity’can’ the signal for the start of the Self is testing his telescopic radio- | +
be best appreciated when nobody Strabismus nylon rocket, The Camera. Nobody contemplating / Y oe
wants them. You ean roast and cigar-shaped piece of metal is ex- that homely face, situated in the | > O=-ntg £ Pit 16c; House 30c; Balcony 40c; Boxes 54c.
blind yourself with fire and light pected to describe a parabola, but. heart of a beard-forest, would be- A page ae’ ; ;
during the long hot days of sum- so swiftly will it leap from its lieve that this intrepid mariner |

mer.© But when the cold, dark
days arrive, it is the signal for ra-
tioning, and it is regarded as un-
reasonable to ask for warmth and
light in winter. The egregious
boobies who mess about with our
private lives may one day stum-
ble saddenly on the alternative to



moorings—twelve thick struts of
phloxidised aurelium—that privi-
leged spectators will see nothing
but a puff of smoke. A moment
later, a spurt of flame five thou-
sand miles up may indicate to
watchers that the backwash, surg-
ing through the flues, has ignited

SL gS

By kind permission



of the upper air is about to plunge |
into regions unknown to man or}
beast. |

The Treadmill
Televiewers like to have a niyht
off to go to the movies. -
(Evening paper.)

Dine

at

CLUB MORGAN

and enjoy a delicious Steak

or Southern Fried Chicken

N.B.—This Show is separate from our regular 8.30 p.m. Show.
Tickets for Jive Contest sold at 10.15 p.m.



EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30
and Continuing

M-G-M Presents :

ROYAL

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW
4.30 and 8.30

20th Century-Fox Double :



Mr. John Goddard,

, Dinner

‘ ! N
DANCE | POMADE as your HAIR dress- SIDE STREET
To the Island's peppiest swing music
DIAL 4000 FOR DINNER RESERVATIONS

Listen to the Club Morgan Hit Paraders at 8.15 on
Radio Distribution.

Ronald COLEMAN
and
Loretta YOUNG

“CLIVE OF INDIA”

We are displaying the Gold Medal presented to him by the Vene-
zuelan Government through their Consul General, Senor Fernando
Lopez. Contreras. This medal was designed and engraved by the skilled |
craftsmen of Alfonso B, De Lima & Co., in Trinidad.

Alfonse B. DeLima & Co. |

Starring :
Farley GRANGER
Cathy O'DONNELL

ing. It straightens the hair, and
rids the scalp of dandruff. USE

RAZOL Pomade as directed, and

{

The Jewel Box of Barbados — Corner of Broad and McGregor Sts.































: : AND :

| you get startling results, without : WITH : 6 THIEVES HIGEY AY ”
‘ , distressing your pocket. ‘ain 3 :
| . wa Distributors : and Bey aie : nek a

: ul .; ‘ t | au ar
: ] ake another look | START NOW TO RENEW \) THE BORNN BAY RUM CO. ’ S: Pe laa,

pe ee ta et a A dma | N 0 SSS SaaS
/ UNDERWEAR | woskle is aaweie
3 “ohn : ; SILVER STAR CONGOLEUM i JUST RECEIVED 4.30 and 8.15 TEAS te AEA
; 1 Briefs ( tea-rose) Wo. Wx. 79c., 95c. | ; A wide range of Patterns and Sizes \ isso : M-G-M Double : Republic Smashing Double
. / Slips (Peach, Ivory) 36,38, 40 4.88 éach } ALUMINIUM CURTAIN RODS & FITTINGS THERMOS VACUUM : Robert TAYLOR Rod CAMERON
; } PICTURE CORD & RINGS HW JARS ; Elizabeth TAYLOR ee ccuune
: } } ‘i 5 ; i SIN: : IN:
: Ferguson "5 (NEW) MANSION POLISH ; ca : :
t2on% CARDINAL POLISH |S 8 Pint & 2 Pint i ‘ “ ”
Ys 96” Printed Linene ose $1.21 yd. IN CREAM 3 Also CONSPIRATOR a ree a
‘ ‘ WR REFILLS . : AND : ede

PF ee ANS aad” SeesUaeet Cin a Wucdieens erm ocr fll oiermey orpert- LIGHTS OF
Ladies Boxed Hankies I . = OLD SANTA FE
| WHITETELDS © nbn tore a iat] || THE Mammapes co-ormmarive {fc canton seve fll Socsen | ny iSEB
’ YOUR SHOE STORES si.es, $195] | et ee ee [Betton scours fil] Sly ronesr George (thy) HAYES



1 sSSSSSSOOSSHSSS66RSS0090







NOVEMBER

YACHT CLUB
TENNIS

SATURDAY,



Results of yesterday’s games

Men’s Singles, Semi-Finals

D. E. Worme beat G. H. Man-
ning 6—3, 57; 6—3.

Ladies’ Doubles
Mrs. M; Legge and Miss D. Aus-
tin beat Miss L. Branch and Miss
K. Lenagan 6—0, 6—1.
Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and Miss D
Wood beat Miss I Cox and Miss
K. Lenaggan 6—0, 6—1.

TO-DAY’S GAMES

Men's Singles, Finals
E. P. Taylor vs. D, E. Worme.
Ladies’ Singles, Finals

Miss M. King vs. Mrs, D. E
Worme
Ladies’ Doubles
Mrs. D. C. Klevan and Miss P

Wilson vs. Miss R.
Miss A. Sutherland.

Mixed Doubles

Hudson and

Miss D. Wood and Dr. C. G
Manning -vs. Mrs. .C. R. Packer
and Mr, J. B. D Robinson,

Miss G, Benjamin and Mr. BE: A
Benjamin vs. Miss P. King and
Mr. P. K. Roach

Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Sisnett vs
Miss E. Worme and Mr. H. A.
Cuke



Shooting At
Range Yesterday

Results of the shooting at the
Government Rifle Range yester-
day, were as follows:—

No. 2
The Radcliffe Hall Challenge Cup
7 Rounds at 500 — HLP.S. 35

lst Capt S. Weatherhead 35

2nd Mr. F. T. Davis .. 34

3rd Mr. G. F. Pilgrim .. 34

4th Lt. Col. J. Connell .. 34
B Class

lst Mr. W. A. Richardson 34

2nd Mr. M. A. Tucker 33

R.S.M. Marshall .. 33

4th Mr. M. G. Tucker .. 32
No. 7

The Aggregate of Events 1 to 5

A Class

lst Mr. G. F. Pilgrim .. 195

2nd Mr, T. A. L, Roberts 189
3rd. Mr. M. D. Thomas ., 187
4th Major O. F. C. Walcott 187
B Class
lst Mr. M A. Tucker .. 183
2nd:R.S.M. Marshall .... 181
3rd_Mr. W. A. Richardson 180
4th Mr. R. S. Bancroft .. 178

BRADSHAW A FUTURE
W.1I. PLAYER
Says F. Harris

(From Our





Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN. Nov. 21

Mr. F. Harris of Barbados, when
he was interviewed in Port-of-
Spain. told pressmen of the
retirement of Johnny Lucas, Bar-
badian, and a forceful batsman,
from whom many things were ex-
pected. Said Mr. Harris, ‘“John-
ny Was regarded as a strong possi-
bility! for selection in the W.I.
team ifor Australia, and his de-
cisiom! has “surprised and disap-
pointed every one. He has even
given away all his gear, including
his favourite bat.” But with the
loss of Lucas, comes. a_ rather
cheering report, and that is, that
Barbados is about to launch a new
fast bowler, against Trinidad in
February, He is palice constable
“Big Bill” Bradshaw. Said Mr.
Harris, “I think in Bradshaw we
have a future West Indian player.”

Asked about Cari Mullins, who
was hailed last year as the Num-
ber 1 speed man, he declared that
Mullins had not lived up to ex-
pectations

Xmas Withdrawals

THE Government Savings Bank
had one of its busy days yester-
day, for from early morning until
actually closing time, there could
be seen a long line of people as
one entered from High, Street, It
appeared that the withdrawals ex-
ceeded by far the deposits. “Why
not,” some might ask, “is it not
Christmas time?”



5"

“J,

1950

Business
Augurs Well
In Carniada
—RHODES

Conditions in Canada were ex-
ceptionally good when I left three
weeks ago and business is at 8
very high point and augurs well
for the future, Mr F. L. Rhodes,
retired Manager of the Canadian
Bank of Commerce in Lethbridge,
Alberta told the “Advocate” yes -
terday.

Mr. Rhodes is now in Barbados
for his third winter and is staying
at the Windsor Hotel

He said that trade between the
West Indies and Canada wag in-
ereasing and one a the reasons
for this was due to the felease
of Canadian dollars in thig§ areca

There was a very good freight
service between the Canadian
ports and the West Indies by the
Canadian National Steamship
Company and the Alcoa Steamship
Company, but both of these com-
panies would welcome an increase
in the freight going north.

Asked about the possibility of
getting more Canadian tourists to
come to Barbados, Mr. Rhodes
said that if Canadians knew more

about this island through adver-
tising as was the practice in
Bermuda, the chances were that
they would be a greater number
of people coming here for periodic
visits but then the people here

would have fo look for more
hotels to accommodate them.
es



Quick Anchorage
Saves Crash Of
“Cyclorama O”’

Quick action in dropping the
‘Cyclorama O’s” anchors early
yesterday morning saved a cer-
tain crash of the schooner into
the end of the wharf

The incident occurred just as

the schooner was turning into
the Careenage’s mouth to go to
her . berth. Skipper Olivierre

said that she did not answer to
the steering when she was about
to enter the Careenage.

After the “Cyclorama O’s”
chors were down, the vessel
swung around and stuck in the
sand. With the use of two stern
lines attached to the Pier Head,
she was soon made free again.
The Skipper took the vessel back
into the Bay and then sailed ner
to thé Berth without further in-
terruption.

During the time the “Cycloratria
0.” was at the Caréenag>’s
mouth, lighters and motor launch-
es were held up.

The “Cyclorama O.” arrived at
Barbados about five days ago from
Triniaaa “With Oil. She was taken
back into the Bay every evening
since her arrival. Vessels loadea
With highly inflammable cargo
are not allowed to remain in the
Careenage overnight.





INJURED

Effie Darlington of 6th Avenue,
New Orleans, was taken to the

General Hospital in an uncon-
scious condition after she “was
knocked down by_ the car

M—720 on Baxters Road about
8.10 o’clock last night. The car
was being driven by George
Rogers of Grazettes Road.

UNCONSCIOUS

Mirian Greaves, a middle aged
woman of Villa Road, St. Michael,
was knocked down by the van
M—181 on Brittons Cross Road
yesterday evening about 6.30
o'clock and was taken to the
General Hospital, in an-uncon-
scious. state. The injuries were
to her head and feet. The van
is the hey tod of the Colonnade







made by

JOHN WHITE

-

means made justright

an- The third goal came quickly after





HEIR good looks tell you they’re just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘ just right’!
leading stores in Barbados.

















































































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE.
} 399
| The Royal Bank | | yoosssttcottocosessoseeg | §
ater Polo bors ie | | ‘ep or
Of Can ie THE CHINA DOLL RESTA
ower << in Carlisle Bey = 8 «EA TURISTA 3%
‘, :
rhe visitors were first to reach| BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.1 Set. Laudalpha. Sem Dechinvar Ss a ee % * Presents TO-NITE from 8.00 — 10.00 O'Clock
the ball when it was thrown into Sch. Lydia Ading, S., Sch Linsyd
the water on resumption but their ey eee a Yee VENEZOLANOS GLOBE THEATRE’S RECORDED. PROGRAM
attack was warded off by Jill Gale ? premier, 2988 Anite ., .V. Peace, . OF A VARIETY SHOW ON WEDNESDAY 22
y si VALS
lls through the ball to her CLOSING RATES eicaives ARRI Se uk ean Artists you will hear TPo-nite :
The local team opened their Selling Buying “ee Seman 4346 ton nett. Capt TENEMOS ARTICLOS e
account when Jili Gale swam 90 Days Sight 4.7225 Wuip, from Amsterdam : .
past the centre and passed to | {iis e.: 2 Sa pa8:, MYken $389 tone nett, Capi
> - > / ” ” 5 jolver, mn. uda: y bee jo 37 she e ‘
Knaggs with a well placed shot[, 0° © MAPS 7 GH | caetae “hoa, tom oomics | = ORIENTAL THR BADTT roUsedsih vise baab oon
- , cnn ” ” Schooner W. L. Eunicia, 38 tons nett _— FI HAR
oe = ee sa li (Min. 2c.) Sight 4.7750 Cunt Joseph, from Dominica sos D
goal seemed to have in- (Min. 2/-) chooner Zita Wonita, 69 tons net And the Sensational Calypsoes of =
spired the local girls, for soon after | 4.8240 Capt. Penniston, from St, Vincen -
Jill again got the ball and passed| (Min. 61.) Cabie 4.7790 nooner Laudalpha, 60 tons nett, Cap! DE LA INDI —_
Si ltiees "Sect amas ak eteae lose. Comme hy ARE ge! a LORD COFFEE =
aliser. - r \ (Min 1/- Sch, Turtle Dove, 82 tons nett, Cap _
shot but this time Pam saved.| (Min. 1%.) Bank of Eng- Ofiivierre. for ‘Trinidad 43) _
Trinidad tried hard to regain the land Noe M.V. Moneka, 100 tons nett, Caz . “
lead and nearly accomplished this | 724/10% pr Cigaues on Hutson, from Dominica e ;
feat when Pat Sellier took a h : 70 6/10% pr. : _— a .
tale aan ae Signt or De- EL PRINCIPAL ESTABLE- DINE ON SELICIGUS CHINESE FOODS
shot which Ann saved in fine Drafts 70 4/10% pr In Touch with Barbados CIMIENTO EN SOUVENIR
style. 12 4/10% pr. Cable ; _ me : 3 eu
Barbados went into the léad|ti« pr Currency oe. pr. Coastal Station and listen in to Modern Mudie dia the Latest Calppsoes
after a melee occurred in the vis- pons OFT Gath 1 Wireless (West Indies) Lid THANI
itors goal area. Phylis Chandler, nae SOXNADA 7 = advise that ep ‘can eae communicate HNOS "= DIAL 4736 FOR RESERVATIONS
who was surrounded by the visit- (Including Newfoundland) a i eeet ge“: (eee through their PE. Ww if Si. wisi 348 af
ing backs passed the ball to Jean | 5.9% pr. Cheques. on rbados mons oH os re r m enry St. Dial 3 _ tks .
who scored from after this goa eferee Patterson Drafts 63.85% pr. S. Gaspar, S.S. Meena, 3,5, Trinity, $5
blew off with the score Barbados]... Sight Drafts 63.70% pr American, §.S. Laristan, 5.8. Irania, SS. | Vans penn n nee one mesGooe
thre Trinidad y 65,95 pr Cable Golfito, S.S. Urguay, S.S. Andes, $5.
ree, Trinidad two, 644% pr. | Currene 62.5% pr Rosa, $$, Fxso El Salvador, §.S. Stan
Tr Di y Pp
1e second match—the Gents Coupons 61.8% pr vac Brisben SS Randford, 8.8 Spr rt
—Ww P specta rS Cé ad (lt PARIS S.S. Geiruly, S.S. S. V clo, S. Mar
a ere ee oe Demand De hareiand, 8.8. Anéren, Brovie. 3.5
attic of Giants,” was thrilling BAHAMAS Lioyderest, SS. Maracaibo, SS. Crete,
from beginning to end. In _ the} 4s2.50 Demand men ® a es Mountain, 8.5. Dragon, 8.8
1 INTERCOLO Moraybank, S.S. Orwell, S.¢ raftsman,
Ne pel x the ; ete oon “npr, Demand 4% aise, | SS. Sven ise
a . (Min, in, .
Barbados did most of the at-| %% pr. Cable BUTCHERS BOYCOTTED
ane but ae cee ey ee 2%% disc. SYDNEY
vee ie sack was always in + Min, 25¢ The Sydney Housewives’ Raton
~~ = 4 1s die} Demand 4775 ciation rn Commercial a
~ i . (Min, 25c.) | time to broadcast an appeal to a
Second Half ms Cite women to boycott butchers. Re-
ooo, Be ke > ine sale of a ae Rates are subject to change} cipes for meatless meals were dis-
n Napper) wi t tice. i > 90.00) > or
lme-up, Billy Manning, Detberi wisigtoogpesi tributed by 20.000 members
Bannister and Kenneth Ince.

Paul Foster, the local goalie, was
called upon to save on many oc-
casions and at one time he push-
ed out one from Rex Eckstein
that looked like a certain goal.
The first half, however, ended
without any goals being scored.

After a conferénce in the water
during the interval the local
players returned in the second
half with a different attitude.
The half was only a few minutes
old when Ken Ince scored after
receiving a neat pass from Geof-
frey Foster. Bannister soor after
got through and took a hard shot
but John Gatcliffe saved.

About two minutes later Geof-
frey scored the second goal. He
swam down the centre unmarked
and beat John with a high shot,

from a. combination betwéen
Manning, Bannister and Ince.
Manning got hold of the ball and
passed to Bannister who flicked
it over to Ince, Ince netted with
a hard shot which skidded over
the water.

Basil Anderson at right wing
for the visitors soon after made
an effort to open his team’s ac-
count but again Paul _ saved.
Shortly before the blow-off Ban-
nister swam out on the right
wing and passed to Ince who
completely beat goalie Gatcliffe
to score the fourth and final
goal for his team.

The Third Test takes place at
the Aquatic Club this evening
at 4.45 o'clock. Due to the fact

NOTICE

We beg to notify our friéfids and customers dnd thé général
public that we are under obligation té vaewté olir préfritsds
(THE ROYAL STORE, No, 2 High Street) dt thé é1é8e of this
year, Compelled by this necessity, we have opened a sale offer-

© " .
perfect freshness wherever

M ing hundreds of regular itéms at sacrificing prices. We are
rare quality
CRAVEN ‘A’ are bought.

The largest-selling Cork-Tipped Cigarette in the World













wi
“I
Quality is the sum A © t
of little things — extra skill cigare te
in blending —added care of
in packing —insistence on
selling almost at own cost 4 large variety of Men’s sport and
dress shirts, pyjamas, tweeds, tropicals, fldnnéls and doeskins.

We : + ake i
Cae, Seve mare ate dae IMPORTED FROM LONDON, ENGLAND t pe drastically teduced our large stocks of ladies’ dress
on Sunday afternoon, a Dinner, materials; prints, spuns, siIk$ and crepes, also ladies’ shoes

which was arranged for Sunday
night, has been pretnoned., In-
stead a Lunch will be held for
the visitors at 1.30 o'clock on
Sunday at the Aquatic Club,
The teams were as follows:
Trinidad Ladies: Pam Knaggs,
Joan da Silva, Ann Bradley, Rita
Sellier, Bernadette Anderson,
Pat Sellier and Josephine Gat-
cliffe .

Barbados Ladies: Ann Eckstein,
Freida Carmichael, Jill Gale.
Toni Browne, Phylis Chandler,
Jean Chandler and Roberta Vid-
mer.

Trinidad Gents: John Gatcliffe,
Harry Smith, Dave Barcant,
John ‘Teixeira, Basil Anderson,
Rex Egkstein and John Sellier.

Barbados Gents: Paul Foster,
Geoffrey . Foster, Boo Patterson,
George MacLean, Delbert Ban-
nister, Kenneth Ince and Billy
Manning.

Referee: Mr. Peter Patterson.

of English, Dutch and American origiti. Such household iterns
as sheets, pillow-cases and blankets We sell almost Without
profit. We invite you to comé and 868 Us. This fs & génutrin
vale, dnd you havé a rate opportunity to buy well And s8¥e.

Try US. it will pay you.

| THE ROYAL STORE

No. 2 HIGH STREET




















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#ETNALt S

PAGE FOUR
>



‘t= = ~
Printed by the Advoente Co., Lid., Broad St. Bridgetown.
———

November 25, 1950

Saturday,



COMPROMISE

THERE are times when prudence is
freater than courage and it is this which
recommends the report of the Select Com-
mittee of the Legislative Council which
considered the bill to provide for the
establishment of the Natural Gas Corpora-
tion and for its functions and duties.

The report was the result of the debate
on the controversial bill which is the first
step towards nationalisation in Barbados.
Tt is not now necessary to discuss the,
technical details of the matter. The haste”
with which the House of Assembly passed
the measure warranted further investiga-
tion. The importance too of the question
deserved that it should have been given
the most careful consideration before it
reached the Statute Book.

The Committee in a most statesmanlike
manner have recommended that the bill
should be passed with certain amend-
ments. This indicates that they have
realised the importance of the measure.
But they also recommend that instead of
exercising that authority which the Goy-
ernment is entitled to exercise, it would be
better to offer a lease to the British Union
Oil Company.

The reason for this compromise should
be obvious to all those who have taken the
trouble to examine the matter carefully.
The sum involved in the,take-over is likely
to be extremely heavy; and the Committee,
having regard to the programme of expen-
diture to which the Government is already
committed, feel that a lease granted to the
Company would remove the necessity for
the huge sum likely to be involved.

It should not be difficult, despite the alle-
gations made against the Company, to
arrive at a settlement of this difficult ques-
tion. If there is such a settlement and the
lease offered is accepted then there will be
the best guarantee for the future handling
of a public utility on which the general
public depends.

It would have been courageous for the
Government already aware of these facts,
to have exercised the authority given
under the bill; but it would be prudent now
for the Government, realising that. the
primary object of the bill was to ensure the
best service for the public, to offer the
lease such as has been suggested by the re-
port of the Committee.

The British Union Oil Company too, will
realise that it must shoulder its share of
public responsibility and seek to give the
fullest co-operation in the matter. This
lease will put an end to the short term
make-shift agreements which have exist-
ed and will give the public reason to have
confidence in the service which it can ex-
pect from public companies which do
business in this island.



Cleaner City

THE efforts to make Bridgetown a
cleaner city have been many but they
have not been pembape 08 fer ‘ul as t
be expected. Whilst the sanitary authority
and the average citizen are endeavo
to remove the unsightliness and to prevent
the collection of dirt and refuse, the haw-
kers and a few selfish individuals continue
to nullify all efforts.

It is useless having a vehicle clearing .,

refuse from the streets in the morning”
when hawkers sit beside thea streets
which have been swept and pile up husks
and skins throughout the day.

It is noticeable and peculiar to Barbados
that the activities of these hawkers were
the cause of much public complaint. As
soon as the Police endeavoured to clear
the corners of the side streets in Broad
Street and the sani authority tried to
remove most of the refuse as early as pos-
sible, there was an outburst of sympathy
for these people who have no other place

to sell their wares.

The nett result is now that between the
hawkers shelling peas and the pedestrian
discarding fruit skins on the s Bridge-.
town can now boast of be mae
filthy city in the West Indies at four o’el
a afternoon, @ &

he time has come when * must be
greater concentration of effort and no re-
laxation on the part of those yespoouibie
for that effort. en and onl en will
there be anything approaching clean
streets and pavements in a place which
aspires to be a modern city.



@ur Readers Say:

The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Doesn’t sh "
“Hopper” finds it 3"
day with pay? ion is
month from a sugar plantation. When an over-
seer is retired from a plantation it is because he
is so worn out that he can only hop a little on
one foot at a time. The plantation cannot afford
to increase his pension as this is based th
bulk purchase price of £30. 1 0d r ton of
sugat which the English House "Ss
forces us to accept instead of the 50 per cent higher
world price of £46 which we should be getting
on the open market (see Mr. Tate’s letter, Advo-
cate November 19). On this basis the employer
of English Housewife. would have been in a better
position to give ‘her’ a holiday with’ pay when
‘she’ was in service in England since on the. basis
of the sugar prices paid to us the English rob this
smal) island of some four million pounds a year
and consequently the English employer can well
afford to distribute the ‘booty’ wrung out of these
colonies

Housewife” know why
f £0 give hi mapa holi-
Z ;

to his aides and accomplices

HOPPING PLANTER





jor farms from outer space.

‘ing persons have become helpless
folls i




































More About Flying |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Saucers

“T’ve

seen a lot of flying
saucers,”

calmly remarked Col

foremost authority on the eontro-
versial subject,

“Plenty of them,” the Intelli-
gence Chief of Wright Field's Air
Materiel Command went on, with
the weariness of a man who has
told a story too often. “And I’ve

fore E. Watson, the Air Force’s

chased after them in the Air ,

Force’s fastest. propeller-driven
plane, the F-5I. Caught them,
400

“And every single saucer turned
out to be the sun shining off the
wing or body of a distant DC-4,
or a jet or a weather balloon, or
it was a refl nm off a water-
tank, or something else that is
rr ee

“T don't know t it takes to
convince the oube” he said, not
without a note of despair. “But
there are no such things as flying
saucers, They don’t exist. They
just don’t exist!”

We asked him how he accounted
for the increasing number of per-
sons who report their alleged
observation of objects of non-
astronomical origin streaking
throu, e skies.

Col, itson sighed.

“We are going ‘through a
seasonal hallucination,’ he ex-
plained. “We’ve kept a careful
ana on iods of mass
after sm
saucer fleld, The two articles that
appeared ing Magazine cause
i on graph. Henry J.
Taylor's broadcast caused another.

cS

“The most recent jump was the
result. of Frank Scully's book,
Behind» the Flying Saucers,’
which made me ill after 15 pages.
The series you plan to write In-
ternational News Service will
cause still another outbreak of
saucer stories—even though you
reverse the fleld and tell the
le the absolute truth: that
it’s a lot of damned nonsense.”
Col. Watson stated with em-
phasis that at the end of nearly

every flying saucer report that

can be tracked down stands a
crackpot, a religious. crank, a
publicity hound, or a malicious
practical joker. Pranksters ac+
tually have gone to the trouble
of building and then destroying
bizarre gadgets which they at first
swore had .landed in their yards

Hundreds of other well-mean-

of the mass hysteria induced
by fears of aerial invasion, the
colonel said. They feel it their
duty to report whatever oddity
they see, or think they see, in
the sky.

“It keeps us busy,” Col. Watson
said, thumbing through the thick
dossier of Flying Saucer Memo-
randa which he had brought with
him from Wright Field, for our
meeting at the Pentagon.

He repeated that the air force
is concealing nothing from the
public, despite a number of
charges levelled against it b
authors, and by periodicals whic
either believe naively in the
existence of the saucers or feel
that the categorical air force
denials will have a bad effect on
sales, .

But with characteristic pre-
caution he would not permit us
to examine the text of the dossier.

“It is marked ‘confidential’, as
you can see”, Col. Watson said,
and with a smile he added, “but
ijthat’s not because. we have any-
thing in this file that relates to
alarming findings. These are
reports made to us by our 0.8.1.

Hy Hob Considine

international News Serviee Staff Oor
respondent,

{Office of Special Investigation)
the F.B.I.., and Post Office
Department Inspectors.

“It would serve no purpose to

reveal the names of these agents.”
We reminded the Colonel that
he appeared to be in charge of
a unit which the Air Force
announced it was formally dis-
continuing last December 27,
after 375 flying saucer investiga-
tions had proved fruitless.
+ “We're stil) in business”, the
Colonel added, “The air force
naturally will always have a lively
interest in whatever is reported
in its sky. That’s our job.

“But we no longer chase down
such tips as this,” he said, open-
ing his sheaf of papers to a
scrawled letter and quoting some
of its many allusions to Biblical

prophecies.

“We look into only such reports
as appear to be outside the
spheres of recular we re-
ceive on the sch and un-
scheduled movements of commer-
cial and military aircraft,
regular radar and astronomical

we receive, meteorological

balloon releases, rocket and




ee

WEhEeCe








“Mind you, this talk of
Flying aucers taketh
some believing.”

London Express Service.

guided missile tests, and air tar-
gets prepeet by mother planes,
+ “In

way we're able to
weed out all but about five flying

saucer alarms a day. These we're
likely to track down to the point

where the hoax or misconception
is obvious to the agents. Of
course, we’re always ready to ex-

amine any wreckage reported as

the remnants of a flying saucer.
“But these have all being fools’

errands, Costly errands, too, that

tie up the time and talent of good
men,”

We asked him to explain the
accounts of mysterious flying ob-
jects which have been reported
by responsible pilots for T.W.A.,
United, Eastern, Chicago and
Southern, and other lines.

Col. Watson shrugged.

“Fatigue, I'd say,” he replied,
“and the power of suggestion and
the optical tricks that windshields
can play on an airman—especial-
ly at night. I’m not questioni
the integrity of these men, or ©:

the occasional hostess or passen- F

ger who has ‘corroborated’. their
testimony. But the most carefu
inquiry into their stories has pro-
duced not a shred of real support-
ing evidence,”

To spotlight the vigilance of the

=



Pace LONDON.

~ Bhe Tory bus is edging ahead.
In a cartoon recently David Low
concentrates on the little Liberal
taxi which is holding up the
double-decker buses of the Labour
and Conservative Parties. The
texi Low has drawn is bursting
with M:P,’s, some sticking out
their hands to indicate that Lib-
eralism is turning to the Left,
others that it is turning to the
Right.

What the cartoonist has not
drawn—understandably, since his
cartoons are printed in Labour's
“Daily Herald”—is that the Tory
bus has gained a decisive short
jJead recently. Another . “bye-
election” result. has come through
recently. Added to others, before,
the figures show that the Conser-
vatives can expect political vic-
tory at the next recourse of tha
whole country to the polls. But
it is not likely that the victory
will be overwhelming.

‘The Liberals in Parliament do
not know which way to steer be-
cause they are in a strange place.
The votes of their three million
followers are vital to the Con-
servatives’ future political vic-
tory. Some Liberal leaders are
tempted by the of mak-
ing a political compact with thd
Tories — it would certainly bring
more men and women into Par-
liament with a Liberal label, But
others recognize that the Conser-
vetives would swallow up the re-
maining indépéndent Liberals, —
as they have swallowed other
Liberal groups, before. Lady
Megan Lloyd George, the cour-
ageous daughter of a great father,
would rather go down fighting for
independent Liberalism than ac-
cept favours at the hands of her
father’s life-long political enemies
—the Tories.

So the “traffic at Westminster”
is confused by the Liberal rem-
nant.

Exports And Aid

The latest figures of British ex-
ports show the record total of
£200 million in a single month.
A rise in prices has helped, cer-
tainly, but there is an achieve-
ment to record, Goods: coming
into British ports still out-valued
the goods going forth, But British
“invisible” earnings--from ship-
| ping, insurance and tourist visit-
| ors—more than made up the ap-
\parent deficit and, for the first
time for more than twenty years,

the hensive

Air Force, and at the same time
its own susceptibility to the flying
saucer seare, Col. Watson reveal-
ed that even Wright Field—where
the world’s foremost aeronautical
engineers are stationed- recently
had a saucer “alert.”

A radar operator at the field
picked up a curiously shaped
object on his screen shortly after
a nearby farmer had phoned the
Field that he had spotted a saucer
headed that way. Visual obser-
vation was not possible at the
Field because black smoke from
the chimneys of a nearby cement
plant had settled over the area.

Jets were immediately dis-
patched to chase the object. As
they neared it — obscure in the
smoke haze, but of a vaguely
different colour—the radio com-
passes on their instrument boards
spun around as if they had just
passed over a radio guide-beacon.

It was a magnetically charged
cloud, a familiar phenomenon of
the heavens and one that is
alway able to jar a plane’s radio
compass, and reveal itself on a
radar sereen.

At the conclusion of a compre-
session With the Air
Force spokesman, which will be
further dealt with in subsequent
articles, Col. Watson declared:

“T don't know how to make it
lainer than this: The Air Force
as in its possession no flying

saucers or parts of flying saucers.
It has no bodies of ‘little men,’
nor any samples of the so-called
clothes these imaginary creatures
wore. It has investigated hundreds
of rumours without finding an
iota of responsible supporting
testimony or a shred of evidence

“This planet is not being spied
upon by space-creatures, nor has
any potential earth enemy sent
observation ships against us. No
branch of the armed forces has
an aircraft or missile resembling
the structure or alleged perform-
ance of a flying saucer.”

Harvard astronomer Dr, Don-
ald H. Menzel stated the matter
more briefly. Asked about the
space ship theory, he simply ex-
ploded “Nuts!”

Dr, Harlow Shapley, Harvard’s
Observatory Director, said, “the
whole thing is so crazy that I
don’t think astronomers should
dignify it by commenting.”

A public which has reluctantly
but finally come to comprehend
that one small A-bomb can des-
troy an entire city, now believes
implicitly that science is about to
produce an H-bomb so appalling-
ly destructive that it will use the
A-bomb as a mere detonating cap.
but science is not too sure.

The public has been confronted
with countless other marvels, in-
cluding the crossing of an ocean
by a submerged submarine; plus
the smashing of the sonic barrier
by the rocket plane XS-1, and a
non-stop flight around the earth

by a B-29,
It therefore is prone to credit
flying saucer stories as either

wholly, true or within the realm
of probability, despite the warn-
ings of responsible scientists, and
critics who took the trouble to
check up on its manifest absurdi-
ties, the American reading public
has made a_ best-seller out of
Scully’s book.

In the face of delusion and
downright hoax, the harried Air
‘orce issues its periodic denials—
and at the same time begins to
understand why Jules Verne sold
well and Jersey farmers stamped-

terror before Orson
Welles’s “Invasion of the Mar-
tians.”



we are
surplus.

‘The “dollar problem” has van-
ished—for the moment. Britain,
herself, has exported $70 million
worth in a single month, Mean-
while the rest of the sterling area
has been piling up dollars with
sales of rubber and tin at top
prices, But half the 70 million
dollars worth of,goods to North
America were putchased in Cana-
da. The accepted opinion, here,
is that the figure “pene to be much

building up a trade

higher—for the nefit of both
countries. From time to time
politicians here suggest schemes
to promote a certain proportion
of Anglo-Canadian trade in ster—
ling. Now that sterling has gained
lm international ‘standing as a
strong currency, the argument is
being aired agai Conservatives
stress it as a measure of Com-
monwealth unity Socialists of
the Left have hinted in uglier
tones and for d@fferent reasons
that pressure co be brought to
bear on Canada to “accept ster-
ling”. There aré so many con-
flicting interests that a scheme is
hard to work ott. Presumably
many Canadian @porters would
be glad of the era market here
if Canada were partially excused
British imposed ‘dollar import”
restrictions, We, here, think in
terms of newspriat and wheat—
although the diffeulties imposed
b Canadian ommitments to
ited States consumers are
known. Those who have tried,
behind the sceies, to advance
practical proposds come against
the steadfast opposition of tha
Labour Governmmt to any scheme
that might make } loophole in the
wall they have bAilt to keep ster-
ling from flowingaway and turn-
ing itself into @llars. In fact
the Government § alarmed at the
prospect of the fight of money to
North America normal trade
were made easi@ by negotiation
between London }nd Ottawa.

Lord tival
A Member of











rliament made
a slip of the tomue recently —
referring to Mrg Morrison, the
Lord President ofthe Council, as
“Lord Festival”, H¢bert obviously
liked the new tit» The Festival
itself has met a mW trouble. Ap
parently it may not be able to
open on Sunday, Under the law
it will be necessiry to pass an
Act of Parliameni to open it on
Sunday—and it is @r from certain
whether this will # passed. Prob.

News From Britain

Hy David Temple Koberts

ably not many M.P.’s believe in
the particular puritanism preached
by the Lord’s Day Observance
Society. But they all have to think
of their constituencies — where,
usually, a few lost votes could
see the end of them at the next
election. The fun-fairs will be
difficult to open on Sunday; al-
though many similar shows in
Brighton avoid the law by charg-
ing no admission—and stay open
seven days of the week. The result
of no opening on Sunday will be
to persuade huge numbers to come
down to London in the middle of
the week—with a resulting drop
in production figures next Sum-
mer.

“Lord Festival” has a way with
him. He will certainly try to
blandish his Sunday Opening Bill
through Parliament. The politics
of this Festival are becoming con-
fused, Probably “Lord Festival”
did not intend the Festival to he
recko! sO-Mmuch-a government
effort. At present Conservatives
are making political capital out
of the absurd decision to allot
dollars for the purchase of amuse-
ment equipment in America.
Many Festival plans are being
laughed at—and they all have a
flavour of earnest self-satisfaction
associated with the achievements
of this Government. The new
name for the “Vertical Feature”
is to be “Skylon”—which is pre-
sumably an adaptation of the pro-
saic word “pylon”. The first world
wide propaganda for the Festival
has. been sent out. I hear from
Switzerland, where inhabitants
are used to the cultural propa-
ganda of all nations that there is
laughter in the streets,

From what I have seen of the
Festival preparations—and heard
of its plans—the show next year
will be admirable, in very good
taste, very subdued, instructive
and well-intentioned. I admit
that this must be a judgment
based on limited information; but
what an Exhibition needs is novel-
ty and grandeur, like the Crystal
Palace, or plenty of gaiety, origin-
ality and amusement

If the Conservatives should win
an election early next year there
will be a wonderful change of
front. Suddenly, I predict, Con-
servatives will find it a

grand
thing; immediately Labour will
criticize its extravagances. Who
woula be the Tories’ “Lord
Festival”


























































Cradle Of
Civilization
Is Rocking

WASHINGTON, D.C.
The cradle of western civilization is slowly





beginning to rock again.

The land of Irag—whose ancient cultures
embraced democracy, law-making, letters,
literature, philosophy, rich arts and mathe-

matics—is now pushing ambitious plans for
development; plans which are designed to
improve greatly the impoverished lot of a
people whose nation enjoyed a high standard
of living some 5,000 years ago.

From that distant day until the present
one, the life, fortunes and advancement. of
this Middle East region have depended largely
on the'proper management of its two famous
but capricious rivers, the Tigris and Euphra-} ;
tes, notes the National Geographic Society.
Their waters, controlled and channeled into
irrigation canals, once turned the hot, dry
iands into gardens when fraq was known as
Babylonia, Assyria, Mesopotamia.

Today, the record of the past is Iraq’s
dream of the future. To harness the rivers
for irrigation, flood control and electricity,
Iraq has assigned by Jaw the whole of its
sizable oil income, scheduled to reach an
annual 55 million dollars by 1955. Additional
aid for the programme has come from the
(nternational Bank for Reconstruction and
Development in a $12,800,000 loan.

|

Paradoxically, Iraq is at once both im-
mensely rich and tragically poor. Its four and
a half million people are estimated to have a
lower per capita income than any of the
neighbouring Arab lands. Without proper
irrigation they have been able to cultivate
only one-fifth of their country’s 116,000
square miles, and without flood control they
have seen much of their ripening crops yearly
devastated by floods.

Yet, Iraq’s oil resources are among the
largest in the Middle East. Estimates place
its petroleum reserves, only partially tapped
to date, at six billion barrels. Its soil is known

to be fertile and productive, provided it is
watered.

Even on his present meagre farm lands, the
Iraqi farmer produces 80 per cent of the
dates sold on the international market. Other
crops that do well along the river banks or
in the irrigated patches are wheat and barley,
rice, tobacco and long staple cotton. Live-
stock is another important source of income,
especially in the Kurdish mountains of
Iraq’s north. The nation claims an estimated
15,000,000 head of sheep and goats, valued at
about $240,000,000.

Historically, Iraq is a nation of many lives.
During man’s earliest days on earth, succes-
sive civilisations along the Tigris and Euphra-
tes rose and fell, building and destroying the
famous cities of Ur, Nippur, Kish, Babylon,
Nineveh and Eridu. The Golden Age of I'raq.
began, however, with the Arab conquest in
647 A.D. and lasted more than 500 years.

Under the Abbasid caliphate the Arab
mind, according to one writer, “blazed out j §
with a brilliance second only to that of the
Greek people during their best ‘period’.”
While western Europe was in its so-called
Dark Ages, Baghdad—capital of modern Iraq
—was a centre of learning, attracting poets,
musicians, philosophers, and doctors from all
over the Moslem world.

Iraq’s conquest by the Mongols in 1258, and
by the Turks, in 1534, destroyed its culture
and extensive irrigation system, but the tra-
ditions of its people lived on for a rebirth in },
the 20th century, when the nation won its
independence following World War I.

Today, Irag’s government, a constitutional
monarchy, is working to raise levels of edu-
cation and health, in order to prepare its: |
people for the increase in farm lands anc
influx of industries hoped for with the con
pletion of its vast hydro-electric programme

: LNS. |

THE DAILY ATOM |

TORONTO: The first newsprint made with
the help of atomic materials from Chalk
River has been made at Quebec, A minute
amount of radio-active iodine was used to
make it possible to trace the smashing and
intertwining of substances as newsprint is
made. So minute radio-activity dies in a
few days and it is guaranteed that there is no
danger to papermakers or newspaper readers.





Beef Suet, Tripe

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1950





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PHONE GODDARDS





SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25,

1950



Acquitted Of Inflicting \3"«:"s



Grievous Bodily Harm | Months For Death Was W
it, both falling to the ground.!} ; AILABLE } ta er ta §
U Ly a Green said he could beat Went * me = AGAIN AV. f £ 2
who remarked that they were _ j
GEORGE WENT was yesterday acquitted at the Court | not fighting Receiving Natural ie Pp Uw R I N A gp As usual are right in front
of Grand Sessions by a petit jury of the charge of having] Soon afterwards Green ex- hoe ee Se : a with
inflicted grievous bodily harm on Cpl. Walter Green while claimed that Went had punched ane rn Seam ee after | Death by natural causes was the a .
e . Rane . ., ,out his eye. No lashes were pass- ancheon gar enja 1 6©Or) verdict returned by a nine-man }
oe on ~~ pit ane pee age s Village, on April ed while she re tian : . Hurley pleaded guilty of receiv-|jury when the inquiry into te PIGEON CHOW a NEW
29. ent was alleged to have given Green such a blow] ‘To Mr. Reece's cross-examina-|ing a pocket watch knowing the|circumstances surrounding — the
with a stick that his left eye had to be taken out tion she said that only four oi]same to have been stolen or|death of 24-year-old Antiguan Hl. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. — Distributors = ; ; y \
y out. 4 “ 5 ey le seaman Cecil Webster which was | ( ISTMAS GOODS
wie ip heitseteirtater Saealpeaitiemeaics is iadiete, tao igi them were out there. She could} unlawfully obtained. Hurley was , Send } )
The case was heard before His ; ; : ‘ 4. j)held by Mr. A, J. H. Hanschell, a
Honour the Chief Justice, Sir |2°t remember seeing a "bus pass |arraigned on a two-count indict | Gorin) of District “A". was con- ‘ a a a a a ns" P "
1 Allan Collymore. Mr. W. W.}SUbsequently cross-examined she|ment, charging him firstly with) Ged yesterday wv ar Ing Reece, K.C., Solicitor Generai,}5#/4 that a ‘bus did pass after the] breaking a house and stealing the | G..i) “Webster who was em- |
7 ee -Jincident had occurred. After the) watch, and secondly with receiv-| 5joved as a seaman on the Schoon- HR rssortment of
; 5 Ss B be rae Seen k ye "bus passed, about 10 people} ing it. er Eberdine was found dead in his
Ongestion To |:.5,2; Pe + couse! for the rithenea Mics inl tee -geidtons be

: BARBADOS ADVOCATE





eame out of a Mrs. Forde’s house |

up to
Went had a good pencil. He held

the stick and they strugg'ed for

The case the Crown produced

Addressing the jury, Mr. Dear

Went said ae Gets Six

pleaded ot. en both counts,

Seaman’s

Cabin on October 20 by Captain
Tannis, master of the Eberdine.

s d said that it was strange and pre- Court yesterday| Thr Sate apes
e was that Green remarked to] posterous that with histor but told Court yesterday) Three witnesses were heard
- elleve Went that his stick was a nice eat ee ill will, Went eae that he was withdrawing his|yesterday when the

OLONEL R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police, told
the Advocate yesterday that they
are trying to find more parking
Space in Bridgetown for motor-
ists who spend only a few hours’

to. him by Captain Tannis who
i 94 time : :
ah ing. cessfully that when Green and] witnesses for the Prosecution as}i% 19%2. It was the first said that he was a sailor on the : ING “CADBURY”
7 os that at the present} Went fell on the ground during ajto the way in which the blow|owever, he said, that he had} schooner Eberdine, SOMETH ” 7

moment motorists who work in
the City fill all the available space

A y “Exquisite” 2 Ibs
and these spaces remained filled], Dr. C. H. St. John, first witness] he was in the *bus and saw the} “I am sorry that you have/about 30 and he was dead for SPECL ae ane” 3 Te.
throughout the day, to give evidence, said that on|b'ow while another had said that}come for the first time”, the |about 12 to 18 hours, The body Souvenir” 1 Ib

“We want to encourage these}April 30 he examined Walter}the "bus came on the scene afterfChief Justice told him, “I will ee motorists who have to park thein}Green at the hospital. He had af the blow was struck. take into account your plea of ee eee ial; Pe ve tennat “Gift” Series 11h
cars for the whole day, to leave}wound on the upper left eyelid Mr. Reece for the Prosecution {guilty but people’s property must parts of the body “The bean wae “Festival” Series 1 tb
them at the Jubilee Gardens,Jon the upper side and the left/held that any reasonable doubt|be protected. You must keep | DATIS Of eae ey ae eae aves YOU"LL “Milk Tray” Ting 11b &
Cinmeh Viliege or the Contes lower lid was torn away from |had to be based on the evidence,{your hands off other people's |} 75) haemorrhage was _ present. .

oundry parking areas,” he sai

leaving space in other streets
available to the people who come
into the City to shop for a few
hours.”

Parking at the Jubilee Gardens
will be organised by a Police
Constable to provide more space
and easy exit.

He said, “It is hoped that people.
who have to leave their cars in
the street all day will make an
effort to use these parking areas
and thereby relieve the present
parking shortage in the City,”
To POLICE are at present

looking for a building in
Bridgetown to open a Boys’ Club.
It is hoped to start a fourth Boys’

( ‘ “Peppermint Cream” 14 Ib
, s j . &itb

Phas agg aye: topped him and when he |qQuestion of whether Went inflict-| Yesterday by His Worship Mr. . a i “en ii

ap Pe Cts A" aS ene aie ae a crowed was in the|ed the blow which caused Greed . A. Talma Police Magistrate of b Abeohut FLOWERED SATIN ........... $4.5 y a Almonds” \4 Ib
“The. car, which is being raffled; T0ad. He asked them to stand to lose his eye. a = ~ a tt in r red t $4 10 d Prices from 2/- to $4.55

23. aa ree “lub: ll bel aside and then spoke to one], It obviously arose out of a sma.lj° Bes ARS Seo COS ee In the Court for Divorce and Coloured STRIPED SATIN ..... a . y . ' 7 _
Eee oe ese a Bridgetown| Jordan who had brought home |beginning and probably if Green| !4 days or one __month’s ; terdaw ¢

irawn for

Fiaza Theatre on November 30 at

8.30 p.m. Today is the last day

on which tickets will be sold.
OVEMBER thieves are still
busy. During the week they

, arriv . . There was no order as to costs. 2 s “Roses” 2 Ibs
have made hauls totalling over|ed to Went that he had a nice /'R¢ ‘bus arrived or how many| THEIR HONOURS Mr. G. L. | In this suit, decree nisl wae pro- nn ee a $4.02 & 4.45 yd ea ay
$150 little pencil in his hand, referring Setectad ein Sse Seebd bm j Taylor and Me. J. ws B. nnd nounced on September 22 this m Fink av ue . , i a Ibs.
to the stick. He touched the stick aes ‘ ine | Judges o e Assistant Court of | year, “Girls” 1 Ib
‘ ming . “eS hee casen” (adie and Went aitempted to punch him | Plow or if it happened accidental- | Appeal, yesterday reversed the |” EMBROIDERED ORGANDIE t $2 40 to 3.85 d “Dogs” 2 Ibs,
Charis ‘Browne of Nelson Street| with it" He held on to Wand war |¥ in the struggle, |, | decision “af His Warship | Mr. ee S. b ; - ; e doctor had said, the ie . L. C,.Walwyn, Police Magis- “ » 41
ee aie vas olen’ ttonk hal got up, nN’ UT SMR Ujustice: sald, “making his lost| trate of District "O° OE CRINKLE GEORGETTE at $1.74 yd ae ee
dopa : ~ ; ,.|point, that it was most likely r. Walwyn had fined Josep ue and Green is ” ”
— on. ee a 100 yards) ee dene tae ae a. that it was a blow which did the | Cesarean and Line Geaaves, now Street was fined 25/- by Mr. E. A. in Pink, ° ‘ + y OS % = =
ive iron chis Nha arti , 30/- and 1/- costs ; oe /- :
of lead belonging to the Water-|lad and then let go the stick. sy: : Poe Oe oa ‘ McLeod yesterday after he was

works Department were stolen
from the store-room at Bowman—
ston Pumping Station, St. John

. ber 23 and the fine is to be paid in 01 > “ »9

on Tuesday. The total value is|he was struck he fainted, When | fter the luncheon period. Jobn on July 11, 14 days or one month’s impris- HARRISON'S sme DIAL 2664 aanan —

$35.56 and the incident was re-|he got the-blow, blood went on When the case came_ before | onment, ater ge b ms

ported by Mr. Parfitt, Manager of] his clothes and the eye felt as ; b urs s “Country” 1 1b

the same station. though it had been knocked "FARMSUM" | without prejudice as the evidence : = “Glamour” 1 Ib
WO PEOPLE were taken W pack, of tne prosecution was a bit con- For Business or Leisure...

' the General Hospital and, ‘The right eye lost some of its | flicting. Mr. J. E. T. Brancker ap-

detained after being involved in
mid-week accidents. One, Rudolph
Nicholls of Lodge Road was trav-
elling on the platform of the motor
lorry M—2217 along Warleigh
Road, St. Peter. He attempted to
et off and fell. It is understood
that the left rear wheel of the
lorry passed over his shoulder.
The lorry is owned by Keith Ray-
side of Black Rock and was being
driven by Charles Husbands of
the same address.

The other man, 70-year-old
James Green of Rockley, Christ
Church, was walking along Rock-
ley Road when he became in-
volved in an accident with a bi-
cycle owned by Leon Perch of
Lodge Road, Christ Church.

HE CRICKET MATCH be-
tween Goodwill C.C. and
Starwick C.C., which was started
at Retreat, St. Joseph on Satur-
day, will be completed today.

Goodwill batted first last Satur-
day and knocked up 95 for nine
before declaring. In reply Star-
wick have lost four wickets for
13 runs. For Goodwill Downes
top-scored with 59. Bowling for
Starwick Burrowes took seven
wickets.

"MYKEN” BRINGS



“pencil” and touched it. Went
attempted to punch him with it
and Green held on to it. When
Green eventually released 1t,
Went gave him a blow in his eye.

Mr. Dear, however, argued suc-

struggle for the stick, Green’s
eye was accidentally wounded.

straightaway punch out Green’s
eye. Green had said that they
were not close friends, but were
on speaking terms.

He argued that they were dif-
ferences in the evidence by the

was struck.
One witness had also said that

its attachment near the nose. The |The jury would readily see that
eyeball was protruding and the; the witness the defence had called

eye had to be removed.
Punctured Wound
If two men were fighting and

one fell, something punching him | discrepancies in

in his eye, such a wound could

had not been speaking the truth

Minor Discrepancies
True, there were some minor
the Prosecution’s

evidence, as to how the blow had

have been inflicted, but it was landed, but the Defence counsel
more probable that it was a blow. | would have been the first to ar-
All the injuries were to the left} gue that the evidence was a tis-
eye, sue of lies if it had been cor-
Cpl, Walter Green said that on | roborated in every detail.

April 29, about 9.15 p.m. he was The Chief Justice, summing up,
at the home of a Mrs. Forde in|told the jury that they would
Fairfield Road, Carrington’s Vil-|notice that the charge did not
lage. A nephew of Mrs. Forde} contain as it sometimes did, “with
was brought home, apparently |intent to maim or disable’. They
drunk and was behaving badly.}Were only concerned with the

the drunken boy. had never made his remark
George Went came up to him| bout the stick, the loss of the
with a stick and enquired what|¢¥e might never have occurred.

had happened at the house. After
that question, he, Green, observ-

Went said that it was not for

him to make sport and struck | Sider their verdict.

him in his left eye. Shortly after

vision at that time. He was taken
to the General Hospital, attended
to by Dr. St. John and on May
1 his eye was removed.

He knew Went about eight
vears. There had fiever been any
dispute between them.

No House Fight

He had had no fight with the
young man in the house. He was
in plain clothes that night and
was not on duty. A street lamp
was about 50 yards from where
the incidents occurred.

Walter Lord, a porter of Nurse
Land said that on April 29, he
was on a ’bus which was travel-
ling down Fairfield Road, There

It was not very material aed

The jury then retired to con-

They returned‘to Court with it



ON FIRST CALL

Making its first call to Barbados; Mayers.
yesterday was the Dutch freighter
“Farmsum”. She brought a variety

of foodstuff for Barbados from
Amsterdam and other general

cargo from Hamburg.

Included in the cargo were 15
cases of hams, 42 cases of hams
in tins, 450 bags of onions and
450 crates of table potatoes. There

were also supplies of cognac, beer,

champagne, liqueurs, milk pow-
der, currants, sultanas, raisins,
canned meats, headskins,
fish, mackerel, dried figs, split peas,
rolled oats, macaroni and barley.

Oil lamps and tools were chiefly

was a crowd in the road and |®mong the cargo from Hamburg.

the ’bus was stopped. He saw
both Green and Went in the road.
Green’s hand was on Went’s
shoulder. Went said “take off your
hand, I am making no sport.” He
then lowered his body and gave
Green a blow with the stick in
his eye.

He knew Went about 15 years
and Green about five.

He was the only passenger ir
the ‘bus.

Gadstone Phillips of Fairfield
Road corroborated the evidence
given by Green and Lord.

Chesterfield Jordan said that he

The “Farmsum” is expected to
leave port to-day for Trinidad.



FRENCH





salted

THE GIFT SHE WILL NEVER

former plea and pleading guilty
on the second count.

He asked for the leniency of
the Court and admitted that he
had previous convictions, the
last of which was for loitering

come before the Court of Grand
Sessions.

goods, even if they are given to
you. The sentence of the Court
is six months’ imprisonment with
bard labour. The watch will be
returned to its owner, Overton
Maynard.”

The Court adjourned until 10
a.m. Monday when the case of
the King against Charles Forde
for murder will be started

20/- For Bodily
Harm

Roy Wilson of Kensington New
St. Michael



imprisonment for inflicting bodily

harm on Bruce Ifill on August 26. | Honour



CASE DISMISSED

hearing in
the inquiry was resumed. First
evidence was taken from Dr. A. S.
Cato who performed the post
mortem at the Public Mortuary on
October 20, on the body of Cecil
Webster. The body was identified

The man’s apparent age was

Both lungs were adherent to the
pleural cavity and the heart was
grossly enlarged.

He took parts of the heart,
brain, stomach, liver, and small
intestines and put them into a box
which he gave to Sgt. Archer who
in turn handed it on to Harold
Jones. In his opinion death was
due to natural causes, namely,
myo carbo failure (enlargement of
the muscles of the heart).

John Robinson. Acting Analyst,
said that he received the box con-
taining the parts of Webster's
body from Harold Jones. He ex-
amined all of the parts and found
that there was no trace of poison-

was ordered jing.



Matrimonial Causes yesterday His
the Chief Judge pro-
nounced decree absolute in the
of 1.Z. Bayley (Petitioner)
and W. G. Bayley (Respondent) .

suit



each to be paid in 14 days or in | found guilty of loitering with in-

default one month’s imprisonment |tent to

for inflicting bodily harm on Do-
reen Mayers of Foster Hall, St.

Their Honours they dismissed it

| peared on behalf of the defendants
while Mr. Ward appeared for



391 EXHIBIT POULTRY

Three hundred and ninety one |

entries have been made in the
Poultry Section for the Annual
Industrial Exhibition, the ‘“Advo-
cate" was informed yesterday. In
- Pigeon Section the entries are

52. »

Among other entries are 60
cows, 55 goats, 37 sheep and 18
pigs.

Arrangements for the exhibition
are going well ahead and already
the erection of booths is almost
complete.

The exhibition takes place in
papas Park on December 6 and



FORGET!

Lerfumes

@ GUERLAIN, LANVIN, MILLOT,
@ JEAN PATON, CIRO, LENTHERIC



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offence was committed on Novem-



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jG RSS

4 Ib
“Roses” Tins 1 Ib & 44 Ib
Bournville Chocolate Bis—
cuits and Dairy Milk
Chocolate Biscuits in 1 Ib
tins.
Prices from 90c, to $6.50

“FRY”

“Summer Glory” 2 Ibs.
“Bine Casket” 14 Ibs.
“Pink Casket” 114 Ths
“Country Series” 14 tb
“Medley Series” 1 tb
“Elegance” 1 Tt
“Hazelnuts” ') th & 1 Ib

“ROWNTREE”

“Galleon” 3 Ibs.
“Homestead” 3 Ibs

“NESTLE”

“Girls Head” 1 tb
“Picture” 4 tb
“Dogs” 16 Ib
“Snow Scene” \% Ib
Prices from $1.19 to $5.54
Attractive Presentation Tins
of Fancy Biscuits by Carr,
Crawford & Jacob

“CARR”

“Man-o-war” assorted
“Welcome” assorted
“Rose” assorted

“St. Peters” assorted
* \iternoon Tea” assorted
Vrices 5/3 to $2.22

PEPE PE PE IE Oe 9 IE IE GE PS PS GE GE OK ON PR OS Os PK HPT TK IE

“JACOB”

“Family Assorted”
“Carnival”
“Reception”
“Cream Crackers”
“Afternoon Tea”
“Assorted Creams”
“Popular Assorted”
Prices from $1.23 to $2.14

“CRAWFORD”

“Tartan Shortbread”
“Savoy Assorted”
“Dress Circle Jellies”
Prices from 5/- to $1.90

7 GIFT SETS .. .. .. We have a large assortment
meee a eee aes eo dean CNpuole tnd Barley ‘Sug Just the

ni Ss ck in s ’ ; i arley Sug ust
A shipment of 1,519 bags of] eye. He then gave corroborative z Avieacticn bates oe tiie Ss 0 0 right Gift for the Kiddies.
cornmeal from New Orleans were| evidence and added that he of- a sATES real Ww “Tower Bridge” .. 1/9 tin
discharged presen ewe cares Sees = % the ees — Z Pa SHIRT a ree Hi ‘

s.s. “Myken”. its way ar-| on icycle bu reen sai e 'H ; “Pansies” “Vs
bados, the “Myken” made stops at) did not feel well enough to sit EGENTS .. .... with patented SPARE COLLAP The Vitamin B Yeast Food “Cottage” ...... 8¢:. ,,
Mobile and Jamaica from which] on the bicycle bar. F @ DUNHILL PIPES, COMOY PIPES pels us Made in England “Queen Mary” .. 4/6 ,,
ports it brought small quantities ane Rp ag a eeenas :. a se debi ot ae] Toffee . -: 7
f eral cargo. us cam Messrs, C. F, 40., “Dog ed C. »
bs Aiso "calling at ee yes- oe oir = geven. ne ye: @ LEATHER WALLETS i a (B’dos) Ltd. ee yg ”
th car ere the oon- . e sal e cou no y ‘ oca gents: ; . “Piewick” ee
tering sib abege wate the sebot- | 2k ates ee sid Me coe ot @ CHROMIUM CIGARETTE CASE SAMA A. LYNOH & s., 144 24 . ms
“W. L. Eunicia” and “Molly N.| was going. X @ CIGARETTE LIGHTERS “Sharps” ite.
Jones”. Struggled For Stick $1.44 ,,

Chief“items of cargo brought by} The only witness for the prose-

these schooners were cocoanuts,
charcoal, firewood, copra and fresh
fruit. The cargo arrived from
Trinidad, Dominica and St. Lucia.

cution who was called, Leonora
Best said that she was passing

down Fairfield with Went on the
night Green was injured. A man

KN IGHTS LTD—Phoe

nix and City Pharmacy



TOO MANY COOKS SPOIL THE BROTH

——because of poor cooking facilities. You cannot expect the best results with
equipment that is not efficient.



“Curiosity Shop” $1.86

‘SWEETS, FOR THE
SWEET”

Pascalls Marshmaliows
1/6—3/-

Pascalls Glucose Barley
Sugar 1 Ib

Pascalls Glucose Barley
Sugar '% tb

PF. Cheeselets in Tins

Carrs Cheese Crisps in tins

Barley Sugar in jars 52c.

Mint Humbugs tins

Hard Centre Choe: tins

GR GS DA PESTS FS DES Mist tititatitalitetst tet lutotoubabebabebets bal



Imperial
Corsetry

HOOK SIDE CORSETS
Prices from $2.18 to $3.68

That’s why more and more housewi ves are demanding FALK’S KEROSENE
COOKERS, because they are the modern way to cooking—quick, dependable and
economical, and’very simple to operate. Remember, FALKS KEROSENE COOK-
ERS and OVENS are approved by the GOOD HOUSEKEEPING INSTITUTE,
and have received the CERTIFICATE ,

of the INSTITUTE OF HYGIENE.

Raisins in packages
(Muscatels)

Ovaltine Biscuits in pcks.

Custard Cream Biscuits
in peks

Fruit Pastilles in pcks. 27¢.
Callard & Bowsers

Celebrated “Nougat”

“Butter Scotch”

Prices 34c., 70c,, 21e., 45e.



and



Sizes 26 ot 34.
FALK’S KEROSENE COOKERS are obtain-

: ES
able in one, two and three burner models, aA











os Also
i r Strapl ith lace tops in Pink
in cream and green or black and ivory, to f Black “ene White FRESH SALTED
match up Plain in Pink only
with your own special colour scheme. Ask to see FALKS KEROSENE f Sizes 32 to 46 2 PEANUTS
COOKERS at your favourite dealer. re & x Prices from $1.10 to $2.11 |B in sealed tins (8 025.)
gotta! 2 +, PANTIE GIRDLES Price 64c
vse VN ae Medium and Large . $3.75 o ee
ght i A purchase made NOW w
a Ss w “e
| mp eave worry on Christmas Eve
Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. Bonuce WEATHERHEAD
| ie LTD
“ Refinement in the Kitchen.” 10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street | Soe 7

| Head of Broad Street.

TRAIAN TRA





SOOT. Ge UIE, LTD ee ert iinet





ARR











~ —-“PAGE SIX ~

BARBADOS ADVOCATE









BY CARL ANDERSON

Canin
ARCERION ~~~!

a -
ate i
viii scapasiieiingeateesiviiiitcasananiieiibimammiaited “

BY WALT DISNEY

[AN UNDSRWATER BATHTUB! WHO'S
KIDDING WHOM?













NOw, DON'T WORRY !
WE'LL SEE THAT
NOTHING HAPPENS TO

a= k=






















HTP yu
ae. ANOTHER )
TY, I'V EN C.
HAVING. MORE FUN es-ne pur |b Gaip






THEM ON WITH
HIS MAMA'S
C LIPSTICK y

PLAYING WITH
ELMO ALL
AFTERNOON



THE LONE RANGER
conrcss par

THOSE KILLERS HERE /







YES, YES! FREE ME SO| CAN SPEAK | | OUD HAWKS 15 SQUE
TO KIRK AND GALT. I'LL TELL THEM Jf | HE WILL GO TO JAIL AN’ J
TO LET US OUT THE WINDOW! mM! 5



Lingerie in ‘Celanese’ Fabrics
has everything to appeal to
you... beatity that lasts,
ease-of-care, coolness next-
your-skin durability and
economy. There is a variety
of exquisite fabrics to choose
from — ‘Celanese’ Satin,
‘Celanese’ Crepe-de-Chine,
‘Celanese’ Jersey and
‘Celanese Celshung’. Be sure
to look for the famous tab
when you buy.

@
@?

LINGERIE IN













BRINGING UP FATHER

Lt
BETTER THAT

MAGGIE'S TAKING

UP PAINTING --!TS

EASIER TO TAKE
THAN THE NOISE






pe









FABRICS

British Celanese Limited, London, are the Proprietors of the Trade Mark ‘Celanese’.
ES



BY ALEX RAYMOND

ul |
fl —N
! Sp NE a “a







BY LEE FALK & RAY MOO

THE PHANTOM
ga IE YOU WILL NOT Yl You CANNOT J








ST TO,GET HOME FAST
MONK! NY WEERS UP? BY THE was
WHERE'D YOu SIND THAT TWENTY: ,
* DOLLAR BILL YOu HAD
Ge (N YOUR PAW? ft







‘ON & SHIP TOMA, | CouLUN'T |
BRING HIM WITH ME. /LL
WITH HIM AS

K AS HE PROMISED. }

RS. NO
AAY ENTER)









ie Es a8 A

Long-wheelbase HOrrnal e a, BANG <
control large capacity truck ke a> )
\ a

Y. uwill reduce yaur operating costs with one
of these rugged § tonners. A short period
of service will prove it. Deadweight — without
sacrifice of strength—has been kept down
to the minimum resulting in (1) Lower fuel
consumption (2) Less wear and tear on chassis

and tyres (3) Less time off for servicing.
It’s a Nuffield product renowned for reliability.
Available with petro! or *diesel engine.
Left or right-hand drive.
Normal or forward control.

*Manufactured under Saurer license

moRRIS-COMMERCIAL

FORT ROYAL GARAGE

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors



wheelbase forward
control large capacity truch




”| ERE TLL WAGER THEY RE | {IM 10 EXAMINE
A EW THOUSAND MILES AWAY. SMUGGLEDIN FROM | [ALL CARGOES.

WHATS THIG SHIP
EVERY CARGO FOR. | [COMING IN?
THE NEXT WEEK? : =

oy
Bo ha

THE "CONNIE M.’
WILD ANIMAL
CARGO. PONT
THINK YOU'LL
FIND ANYTHING
THERE.










THE PHANTOM PISCUSSES
EREEITING I THE JUNGLE» ~~

AF LOOke LIKE REAL MONEY. WHY Ic
Fy Looks UKE PEERENCE









Short-wheelbase forward
control Tipper.

Phone 4504

WHEN BUYING MATCHES
ALWAYS ASK FOR



SWEDEN'S BEST MATCH
“THREE STARS”





































if you have, fee nest!
palpitay nes
top and above eves
pag: , lous of mer t
ra te probably ce ased
by 5 is a
m ea more
deaths
6

yet uses
cancer, because ()«
ue’
creamer AAS Ret ee
you or these syrmp

an ;
t life may be endangerec by
treat ‘roub! tte @reks
and you tréatmer' +
once. The very first dose of
(formmpely knows as ea?
f 0}
Proasare and ras you k

ounger in a few days. UGct







rom your chemist today. It ears

an’ te make you fee! we! #4 nd

5 MO .snoney back on return wW
package.







Try this for
CouUGHS

It works fast :
and tastes nice




<8 fe
ALL STORES SELL



















FLY KLM TO

LONDON.

4 FLIGHTS WEEKLY FROM CURACAO—CHOICE OF 3 DIFFERENT
ROUTES — CHOICE OF CONSTELLATION OR

Enjoy air travel at its luxurious best... su full-course

meals, fine liqueurs, unmatched KLM service | Experience

the pleasure of discovering why those who fly most, fly
most by KLM.

For full Information tee:

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO.
Tel. 4613
















WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE FOUNDED 1919








OU can’t be really fit unless
you're clean inside. Not only
does Andrews provide a “fizzy ”
refreshing drink; it takes good care
of Inner Cleanliness too !

Andrews does its health-giving
work in four stages. It cleans the mouth,
settles the stomach, tones up the liver, and
finally, gently clears the bowels.

Remember your Andrews when you wake
in the morning. Also, at any time during
the day, just take oné teaspoonful in a glass
! of cold water to make a cooling, refreshing

drink.

ANDREWS uversatr

THE IDEAL’ FORM OF LAXATIVE.





192/50





4a

















a



SATURDAY,



NOVEMBER 25,

1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

MARRIAGE



PAYNE--MAYERS: On Saturday Nov
18, 1950 in St Leonard's Church;
CYRIL PAYNE of Worthing View.
Ch Ch., to SYBIL MAYERS only
daughter of Mr and Mrs Oswald
Mayers of Cleavers Hili, St. Joseph
Bestman was M Gladstone Wiltshire

of Worthing View

The Ceremony was
performed by Rev

W. D. M. Woode
25.11.50—1In



IN MEMORIAM

Sacred to the memory of our Dear
Sister MILLILBAN E. SKBENE who de-
parted this life on Nov. 25th, 1949

Thy purpose Lord we qannot see.

But all is well that's done by Thee.

Erhkine and Ivy 25.11.50—1n.

IN loving Memory of Our Dear
Mother HELENA CECEILIA HOLDER,
who was called to higher service on
25th November, 1947.

A Faithful Mother, A faithful friend

On her we always could depend

Every day in some sweet way

Her beautiful memory comes our way

No verse can say

No words repay

What we have lost Three years to-day

Grafton, Claude and Gordon (sons)
‘Pearl and Muriel (daughters) 10 grands.

25.11,50—In.







IN loving memories of our déar
Mother MARTHA HAWKESWORTH who
fell asleep on November 25, 1946.

There is a dear face missing

A dear voice that is still

A place is vacant in our home

That never can be filled

The flowers we place upon your grave

Have withered and decayed

But her memories will always linger

In our hearts from day to daly.

Ever to be remembered by Alberth,

Cameron (children); Austin, Emelda,
Dennise, Mervyn, grand children) :
M. Tavers (cousin). 25.°.50—1n





FOR SALE





AUTOMOTIVE

CARS — 4 V-8 Sedan Car, 2 Hill-
man Sedan cars, 1 Willys Sedan Car.
Joseph Vulcanizing and Welding Depot.,
47 Roebuck St., Red Bird Garage.

25.11.50—1n.

CAR — One Austin 10 H.P. 1947
model always ower driven. Apply Gay
Haggats Agricultural Station, St. An-
drew. 25.11..50—3n.













CAR: One (1) 1937 Vauxhall 10 in

running oo Apply saa ae
dry. ay one 5

Central Foundry Le a

ceicaecieaneeeth tt tiinecmamenysineentannemestaaateiatenimions
VAN—One (1) 8 H.P. Ford Van, good
sondiviogs | sing seeg e Belgrave

3063, Pur jakeries .
e 19.11.50—6n.

LORRY — One (1) Ford V-8 at Lears
Plantation. Dial 3184. 25.11.50—2n,







ELECTRICAL
REFRIGERATOR — (1) Westinghouse
Refrigerator. 6 cub. ft, and (1) Coolera-
tor. (In good order). Owen T. Allder.
Roebuck St. Dial 3299.
25.11.50—2n

fC URNITURE

“ARM CHAIRS — For Berkeley Arm
Chairs Sprung seats, almost new. $45
each, Phone 8502.





25.11.50—2n

LIVESTOCK
DONKEY — One (!) Female Donkey.

Apply to V. Yearwood, Upper Bank
Hall, Cross Rd. 25,11.50—2n

MISCELLANEOUS













GOLD JEWELLERY — Consisting of

earrings, tie pins, brooches; necklaces,
pendants. All new goods. Excellent

Xmas Gifts. See Your Jewellers, Y. De
Street,
23.11.50—6n.

Lima & Co,, Ltd., 20, Broad
Bridgetown.



HAMS — 72 cents per lb; Currants
34 cts. per 1b. Raisin 40 cts. per th.
C. Herbert, 55 Tudor St. Dial 3686. ~

23.11.50—3n.

HOUSE HOLD EQUIPMENT of all





description. Owen T. Alider, Roebuck
St. Dial 3299, 25.11,50—2n.
LUMBER — Four to five thousand
feet white pine lumber at reasonable
price, C. H. Kinch Co., Lid. No. 1.
Palmetto Street. 25.11,50—2n.





PEARL NECKLACE 84 cts eagh,
beaded necklaces $1.20 up, Beaded ear-
rings 86 cts per pair, plus wide assort-
ment of costume jewellery. See your
jewellers, Y. De LIMA & Co., Ltd., 20,
Broad Street, Bridgetown. :

23.11,50—6n.



POLO BOOTS — A nearly new pair
English hand made Polo Boots, with
trees, size 9%. Roland Wilson, Idleway,
Highgate. 25,11,50—"m.

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





At a Special Low Price $1.42 each.
The Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad
Street. 22.11.50—4n.

PIANO — By Story & Clark, price
reasonable. Apply to C. Hinds, Nr.
Quarry Rd. Pasture Rd. Bank Hall,
St. Michael. 25.11.50—In.





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

22.11.50—4n.





STOVES — 1, 2, and_3 Burner Oil
Stoves and ovens. Owen T. Allder, Roe-
buck St. Dial 3299, 25.11.50-—2n.

—_——————————
STOCKINGS—Kayser Nylon Stockings
51 gauge. ‘The finest available in all
new a was PE cat The Modern
, Broa ri
oe fee 22.11.50—4n.





R. H. KING.

—————
TWO CART WHEELS
Vearwood, upper Bank



— Apply V
Hall, Cross Rd.
25.11.50-—2n.





EDUCATIONAL
ALLEYNE SCHOOL

AN Entrance Examination for
School Year January — July 1951 will
be held at the School om Monday Dec.
4th, 1950 at 9 a.m. Applications will be
received up to Saturday Dec. 2nd by
the Headmaster and must be
penied by baptismal certificates
testimonials

Applications for a vacant Bryant
Scholarship tenable at the Alleyne

be received by the Head-
to Saturday Dec. 2nd, 1850.

Certificates and _ testimo-
rials must accompany applications and
candidates must present themselves to
the Headmaster on Monday Dec 4th
for Examination

19 11 50—5n.







‘ieee alae tia
MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
PARENTS and guardians are asked

to note that permission has now been

gtanted this school to write the exami-
nations of the Oxford and Cambridge

Examinations Board.

The other schools which presently
take this examination are Harrison Col-
lege, Queen’s College, Lodge School,
fodrington High School, and the Ursu-
line Convent. “9

L. A, LYNCH, _
Principal.
23.11,50—3n
A UNTANCY, COST ACCOUNT-
ines” COMPANY SECRETARYSHIP,
BOOK-KEEPING. A_ six month 3’
“Intensive Method” Course (Recognised

for award of Diploma as Associate or

Fellow) will qualify you for higher
status by spare-time postal study. For
details, write now: The Principal,

LONDON SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY,
12, Duke Street, St. James's, London,
S$.W.1.. England.

——————————— |]
YOUR GUESS
WILL WIN
FIVE DOLLARS
SEE MONDAY’S
“ADVOCATE”



EE
ous



APARTMENT At the Camp, St
Lawrence Gap On-the-Sea. Fully
furnished. Dial 8357.

22.11.50—t.f.n,





BUILDING next to Ramdin; Roebuck
Street; suitable for Bond or Garage
Apply James Jones, ‘Gloria’, Roebuck
Street. 24,11.50—3n

eee niet pacts scientist ancteapinceenoamsnpenalscenas
BAYHOUSES — Denismonie and Cul-
pepper, situated at Bathsheba, Apply

Mrs. M. Austin, Malvern, St. John.
19.1°.50-—31

FLAT — Fully furnished, all modern
Conveniences (2) Bedrooms, Linen and
Cutlery, 10 minutes walk from Club
and City. Phone 4103 25.11,50—2n
Sapiatiaitinkn ee bare toeeimieia Sl. ee

HARMONY COTTAGE — Zz
near the Farm, Can be viewed Fost c
8 and 12 Monday morning. Apply Mrs

25.11.50—2n







Gibbons,



KRISHANA — Fontabelle, Lands Bnd.

Apply T. Maraj, 5!. Swan Street. Phone
2700 or 3642, 25.11.50—t.f.n,
25.11.50—t.f.n.

——— ee
LYNSTED — Navy Gard 3 a

rooms, Servants room, Garage, Modern
veniences, Kitchen

con: Garden, Flower
Garden, Fruit Trees, Lawn. Apply
Mrs. G, Yvonet. Telephone *

2805.
21.11.50—t.f.n.
MARA — Worthing Cottage for rent
Quite clean and tidy, an approved tenant
3 Cocoanut trees, 2 Breadfruit trees, and
Yard. Keys next door.







ut 22.11.50—2n

SMALL COTTAGE—From ist Decem-
ber, fully furnished, light & water, best
sea bathing, 2 bedrooms, Apply Mrs
L. I, Lyneh, St. Lawrence Gap.

25.11.50—-1n

paiement eae dan oS rad
TANGLIN — Beachmont, Bathsheba,
from February onwards, monthly or
otherwise, 3 double bedrooms with single
Simmons bedsteads, children’s
fore room ane lounge. Refrigerator,
arage, servant's room. : \.

; Apply: Howe







27.8.50—t.f.n

PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION













Under The Diamond Hammer

Shae AUCTION SALE

.nstructions received I will sell

- Trelawny”, near Pavilion Riek

Noveniar neg einesday next 29th of
4 inn at 12.

lot household aire” Shine

includes Mahog.

By

Mahog. Tub Chairs, Pl
Chairs,
Tables,
Chair on Ca:
a “+
i

rs, Book Sheives, Carpet,

on Reinted dining table with

1 airtted Rae wets ing table,
P t

' (. dressing tables, Tors,



‘ec Stove, Pine tables,
. Several painted tables &
a eae ite as — Jars,
lorence Stove ‘en, Lot of Cutlery,
Glass Ware, Linens, Silvers, A*tuminium
Saucepans, Plates & Dishes, and several
other items too numerous to mention.
Terms Cash. D'Arcy A. Scott, Auc-



C
(1)



| PUBLIC NOTICES



NOTICE

| THE BENNETT COLLEGE
Sheffield. f



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



WANTED

4 HELP

STENOTYPIST
rst instance. G. L.

Apply by letter



—





in

W. Clarke & Co

|

|
|

|
|

Has recently aw 7 Solicitors, P.O. Box 275.
MAEEE 0 Uh Avene hen ot ee iiihlan
Michael A Diploma in the following SERVANT _ Pe rg sy |

| subject—Blue Prints ’ ». | vant right-away iaany ——— ee |
i by ae 24.1.50 —2n | House or Dial 4€69 |
See | 25.11.50—1
NOTICE 7

Closing to Business from Thursday | Store in Trinidad.
perience and qualifications to P.O. Box

23rd through Sunday 26th re-opening



SITUATION VACA’
MANAGER — For oe





Stationery

Monday 27th. J. B. Clarke 434, Port-of-Spain enclosing recent
sede ose 22.11.50--3n. | Photograph. Salary according to abili-
—————=—=—<«<«< | ty. Minimum $3,600.00 per annum plus

commission.
NOTICE 23.11,50—12n.
Applications for two vacant Vestry ~ HOUSEMAID/BUTLER “— e

Scholarships (Boys) tenable at t

Alleyne School, will be received by the
undersigned up to Friday, December 1st.
Applicants must be sons of Parishioners
in straitened circumstances, Applica-
j Bons must be accompanied by a Birth
Certificate, Applicant; must present
themselves to the Headmaster at the
Allayne School on Monday December
4th at 9.30 a.m. to take the entrance





Parochial



tween 9 and 11 a.m. to Mrs. Eric Ma» -
ning ,“Benman", Pine Hill, near Goy-
ernment House.

WANTED
A NURSE for St



23.11.50—3n.

Joseph: Almshouse |
at a salary of $67.53 per month.

Applications to be forwarded to the

Medical Officer,





Ellangowan,



examination. a later than Monday 4th December
Cc. A. SKINN
Vestry te Any further particulars can be ob-
St. Andrew. tained from the P va
19,11.50— igned,
ee _ cere, Poor Aiwa eseote

’ erk, oor Law Guardians
GIRLS wa, j 21.11.50—6n St. Joseph

THE Annual General Meeting of the MISCELLANEOUS
G.LU. will be held at their Club Room. | ——-—————-——-— —aermrennen rm
Con titution Road. Thursday 30th No BOXF3 — All kinds of Card Board
ver.ber. 1950, at 5 p.m Boxe,» other than corrugated card

G WIELLIAMS, \po.y Advocate Bind Dept.
General Secretary +10 50-—t.t.n
25.78.50—1" een ene ae
pS ee aa . Worn Sa PURCHASE sites Joiners
‘or n ahogany, 'edar, icch and
NOTICE Pine at Ralph Beard’s Show Rooms,

PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL Hardwood Alley, Phone 4583.

TENDERS are invited for the erection 23,11.50-—4n

of approximately 232 feet of Boundary
Wall at St. Barnabas Chapel.

A Specificatioh of the work to be
done can be seen on application to this | Fi
Office and Tenders in sealed envelope
marked “Tender for St, Barnabas Wall”
will be received up to 3 p.m. on Mon-
duly, December 4th 1950. c

FRED J. ASHBY,
Churchwarden’s Clerk. | W

good

German

the





HEAVY SEA-FISHING ROD
order. Roland Wilson,
ighwate 25.11.50

TUITION given in
and Italian by Mrs
ARLOTTA GONSALVES formerly
staff of the Ecuador



In
Idleway,
in.



Spanish, French
MARIA
on
Universit".
fill also undertake translations.

Churchwarden's Office, Call between 2.30 and 6 p. m, 8495

Parochial Buildings, Santa Clara, St. Lawrence Gap. Bar-

Bridgetown. bados. 25,11.50—6n.
25.11, 50—5n

eesenp pins peemeepenernmmamesee



THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1905
To the creditors holding specialty liens
against Maynards Plantation, St. Peter

TAKE NOTICE that Thos: E. Corbin
owner of the above named plantation,
is about to obtain a loan of £700 unde
the provisions of the above Act, against
the Sugar, Molasses and other crops of
the said plantation to be reaped in 1951

£300 has yet already been borrowed
against the said crops
ian this 25th day of November,

T. E. CORBIN,

Owner.
1 25.11.50—3n
NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. LUCY
APPLICATIONS for one or more

vacant Vestry Exhibitions
the Parry Schoo, will be received by
me not later than December I4th, 1950
Candidates must be sons of Parishioners

tenable at

each application.
Candidates must present themselves



tioneer. 24.11.50—1in,

BY nstructions received I will
by Public Auction on the spot at
ings, on Thursday next 30th of Ni
beginning at 2 o'clock,

alleny, wing & Dining
Bedroams each with
Water toilet and Bath.

For inspection see D’.
Magazine Lane.

|

i



Under The Diamond Hammer

I WILL sell on the spot at Upper
day of November at 2 oils One
Reckle; Road on Tuesday next the 28th
day of November at 2 o'clock, One
House built of pine in very good con-
dition. It has Gallery, Drawing and
Dining Rooms, 2 bedroom:, Kitchen
and spacious yard which is enclosed
with galvanize. It has Electricity and
water installed. It can be rented for
0.00 pr. month. The land which is
the Government's can be rented.

For inspection see D'Arcy A. Scott,
Mvgazine Lane,

sop es ee SALE

. square fee and in PINE
ROAD, Belleville, St. Michael (obliquely
opposite 2nd Avenue, and adjoining
sarees the residence of Wir, Chees-
man).

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

Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors,

22.11.50—9n.

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

15.11.50—6n

FOR SALE at Public Competition at
the office of the undersigned on Thursday
7th day of December, 1950, at 2 p.m.
ALL THAT mes:uage or store known
as No. 44 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 said
building.

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

Stores.
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
14,11,50—Lin

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—2n.

ie eeeaadeeseyeisoioseniemsininlininaalesanenenae lines

PROPERTY at Roebuck Street, opposite
the Coca Cola Factory, two _ storied
building, the house contains Gallery;
Drawing room; 2 bedrooms upstairs;
down stairs shop; dining room; kitchen,
toilet and bath, standing on 1,938 sq. ft.
of land. Apply to James Jones, ‘Gloria’
Roebuck Street. 24.11,50—3n

HOUSE — One Board and shingled
house 8 x 14 x 8 wallaba shingles on
roof. In good condition, Apply Messrs
Clark and Tucker. Phone 2286.

24.11.50—6n

RUGBY — 10th Avenue (2ng house
from Pine Road), Belleville, St. Michael,
standing on 3,712 square feet of land and
containing ¢ gallery, drawing and
dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, (each with
running water), kitchenette, and usual
conyentences. Servants room and garage
in Yard, Inspection 10 a.m. to 12 noon.
and 3 p.m, to 430 p.m. on week dars,
on application to Mrs. Robinson, on the
premises.

The property will be set up for le
lie Com) tion at our Office,
James Strest, wn, on Friday
lst December 1950 at 2 p.m,

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors,
22,11.50—9n

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, ining Room, But-
lery, Kitchen, =a etc., ee meee
Gera and Stoc! Fens, wo ‘anks
holding 1,000 gals. watey. Electric Light.
Bus Service available. ly: R. Med-
ford on Premises. 22.11.50—2n.





















“SPREE,” — Cattlewash, standing on
1 acre of land. Containing Gallery,
Living room, 4 bedrooms, Kitchen
Toilet and bath, 3 Servants’ room: with
toilet and bath, double Garage. Com-
pletely furnished For information,
apply to T. E. Me KENZIE, Rowan’s
€t. George. Phone 2908.

25.°1.50—3n





| LOST & FOUND
= a

KEYS—Three Keys were found at
the Globe Theatre on Wednesday night
Owner can call at the Advocate Advtg.
} Dept. for same, paying cost of Ad
j 26.11.50-——1n.



















to the Headmaster for examination on
Monday 27th Inst., at 10 o'clock, a.m
ve * "0. L. DEAN,
Vestry Clerk,
St. Lucy
25.11 .50—3n
ee

NOTICE

MELVIN
deceased

NOTICE is hereby given that all per-
sons having any debt or claim against the
Estate of Ellen Catherine Melvin late of
Saint Michael's Row, Bridgetown, in this
island deceased, who died in this Island
on the 2nd day of September 4948, are
requested to send in particulars of their
ciaims duly attested to the undersigned
Colin Cleare Parkinson,. C/o Messrs.
Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors, No. i¢
James Street, Bridgetown, on or before
the 15th day of January 1951, after which
date I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the
parties entitled thereto having regard
only to such claims of which I shall then
have had notice and I will not be liable
for the assets or any part thereof jo
distributed to any person of whose deb*
or claim I shall not then have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay.

Dated this 10th day of November, 1950.
COLIN CLEARE PARKINSON,
Qualified Administrator with the Will
annexed of the Estate of ENen Catherine
Melvin, deceased. 11,.11,50—4n

Public Official Sale

(The Provost ee Act 1904 (1904-6)

30). “
On Friday the 8th day of December
1950 at the hour of 2 o’clock in the
afternoon will be sold at my office to
the highest’ bidder for any sum not

under the appraised value vi
All that certain piece of Land con-
teining about 3 acres, 24 2/3 Perches
situate in Parish of Christ Church, but-
ting and bounding on lands of Jate of W.
A. Yearwood, but now of J, A, Tudor, on
a strip of land 20ft. wide on which
there is a right of way and on the
public road and on one Drayton at

Enterprise. appraised as follows:— ~
The whole area of land appraised to
Three thousand, three hundred and
thirty three Dollars and thirty thee
Cents ($3,333.33). Attached from Iris



{dec’d) for and towards satisfaction, etc.
N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase. “ 7‘
T. T. Headley,

Provost Marshal.

Provost Marshal's Ofgee,
2ist November, 1950.

ki 22.14.50—3n

_ PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, DRUSILLA
HOLLIGAN (nee Sealy! as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debt:
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me.

Signed EUSTACE HOLLIGAN,
Four X Road, Knight Village,
St. John,

25.11.50—2n.









ean

The public are hereby warned against

giving credit to my wife MIRRELLE

E. CHASE (nee Batson) asp I do not

hold myself responsible for her or any

one elke contracting any debt or debts

in my name unless Wy a written ordet
signed by me.

Sed. EDWIN D. CHASE,

Sargeants Villagé,

Ch. Ch.

26.11.50-—2n



SOMETHING NEW |)

Scotch Oatmeal Bread
—l6c. per loaf

Scotch Oatmeal Biscuits
—3/- per Ib
ALSO
Whole Wheat Bread
—12c. per loaf
PURITY BAKERIES LTD.
151 & 152 ROEBUCK ST
Dial 3296, 3063, 4529
!



SLEEP IN
YOU CAN

VONO TRON

THE CENTRAL

(Central Foundry L



vernber,



|

Sale

ON Tuesday the 28th day of

21.1/6 perches



Public Official Unreserved

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904 (1904-6)
lo-
1950 at the hour of 2 o'clock

in the afternoon will be sold at my
office to the highest bidder. All that
certain piece of land situate at Kew

Road in the parish of St. Michael in
Island containing by admeasure-
{of which area
1 1/6 perches are included in the area
ot the public road hereinafter
tioned) abutting and bounding on lands
of Samuel Bruce, of Maude Broomes, of

men-

abut and bound together with the mes-
suage or Dwelling House thereon call-
ed “Normanville” buildings and all ap-

purtenances thereto Attached from

oa ey Ee Fringe Vivian ee Hackett for and towards
4 tisfaction. cc.
not more than twelve years of age. ae f *

Forms of application must be obtained | N-B.:—25% eeae to be paid on day
from the Par. Treasurer on office days. Big egg om ik
A Baptismal Certificate must accompany ‘Sen antes Timed aie

will be kept open ang *
subsequent day will be

fixed for said sale.

T. T. HEADLEY,



Provost Marshal,

Provost Marshal's Office,

2ist November, 1950

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

Unbreakable Pots

They are really old meter cases

made of heavy iron material, and

we will never have any move of
that type

Why not get at least 4% dozen

from your Gasworks, Bay Street

before all are sold.

Lea SSE

————





T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Your Pocket and Desk
DIARY 1951
is at
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY





GREENER 12 GAUGE
SHOT GUN
in velvet lined leather case
with cleaning rod, etc.
BARGAIN at
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE



See Us For The Following - - «

HARDWARE = ITEMS

4-Prong Agricultural Forks,

Ready Mixed House Paints,
Enamels

in a Variety of Sizes

and Colours

Household Enamelled Ware, Glass-
ware, Galvanized Buckets and
Sheets

Go To ----

COZIER & CO.

Roebuck Street, or Dial 8578
22.11,50.—6n.

SUNFLEX





Mr. & Mrs. WESLEY ROCK
Request the pleasure of
your Company to their

DANCE

at the
ROUEN PROGRESSIVE
(Belle Gully)
(kindly lent by the management)
On MONDAY NIGHT
27 November, 1950

CLUB

ADMISSION: Gents 2/- Ladies 1/6

Music by Mr. C. B. Browne's
Orchest

ra.
A WELL STOCKED BAR



22.11.50—Gni,







YOU MAY HAVE

tried many grades of Rum
but until you have tried

S$ & §

You have not tried
The Best of All.

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.



Headquarters for Best Rum.

COMFORT

OBTAIN

BEDSTEADS

WITH SPRINGS
* : AT:

EMPORIUM

td. Proprietors)

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.





SS SESE ELE,

REAL






























spect of which such rates are payable, either by cutting off the pipe



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT
PAYMENT OF WATER RATES

PAGE SEVEN '

eens Re NSE

SHIPPING NOTICES



MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW
Consumers who have not yet paid water rates in respect of the ee. _. — v: *Deseweesy . wil
SS. “GLOUCESTER” sails Freeman- jors : fot

quarter ending 31st of December, 1950, are hereby notified that un-
‘ess these rates are paid on or before the 27th November, 1950, the
Department, as authdrised by section 46 of the Waterworks Act,
1895—1, may stop the water from flowing into the premises in re-

to such premises, or by such means as they may think fit, and take
proceedings to recover any amount due






















WAGES BOARDS FOR SHOP ASSISTANTS IN BRIDGETOWN

In accordance with the provisions of sub-section (3) of Section
12 of the Wages Boards Act, 1943, His Excellency the Governor-in-
Executive Committee has approved of the subjoined Decisions of the
Wages Board established under the Wages Boards (Bridgetown Shop
assistants) Order, 1950.

2. In accordance with subsection (4) of Section 12 of the same
Act it is hereby notified that these decisions shall come into force from
the week 3rd—9th December, 1950.

Decisions made under Sections 10, 11 and 12 of the Wages Boards
Act, 1943 (1943-25) by the Wages Board established under the Wages
Boards (Bridgetown Shop Assistants) Order, 1950.

A. Wages Boards (Bridgetown Shop Assistants) Decisions, 1950.

1. These Decisions may be cited as the Wages Boards

&

te
19th, Melbourne

Dados November 26th. .
lading with transhipment at Trinidad for

Barbados, British Gutana, Windward and
Leeward Islands.



and
St. Vincent,

St. Lucia,
and Aruba
Date of
notified

Grenada
be

September 7th, Adelaide September

departure will

ae ES. cen: a
Dominites, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Fri-
day 24th,

on t

For further particulars apply :— B.W.l. SCHOONER OWNERS
FURNESS, & Co. Ltd.,
TRIN DAD. ¥ ASSOCIATION Ine.
‘DA COSTA & Co. Ltd., Pele. 4067.

BWI.



28rd Nov.





(Bridgetown Shop Assistants) Decisions, 1950. NEW YORK 6XRVICE
2. In these Decisions tl e terms ‘Shop Assistants’ and ‘Shop’ STEAMER oe Soe
shall have the meanings respec >tively assigned to them in the Shops} s 5. «c. a. d4th Nov. Sth Dec,
Act, 1945 and Shop Order, 1946. 8.8. “BYFJORD" eS ae ==.
MINIMUM TIME RATES Giana, ee ape
3. The minimum weekly rates of wages for shop assistants Sails Sails Arrives
in Bridgetown shall be :— i Name of ~ 3 ea, en ei che
Shop Assistants Minimum Rate per week| 3° SALCO* PARTADS on Nevins “Th Abe ts
Male or female under 16 years of age .. $4.00 8.8. “ALCOA POLARIS" Mth py Tth
Female, 16 years and over ee 5.50 NORTHBOUND
Male, 16 years and over me .. 8.00 Arrives














4. When a shop assistant is not employed on a weekly basis
the minimum daily rates of wages shall be :—
Shop Assistan. Minimum rate per day

or part thereof
Male or female unc er 16 years of age .. $ .80
Female, 16 years and over : 1.20
Male, 16 years and over i lee ». 1,80

MINIMUM PIECE WORK RATES
5. The minimum piece work rates of wages for a shop assist-
ant in Bridgetown shall be such as to yield in the circumstances
of the case to the ordinary worker not less than what he would
have earned at the appropriate minimum time rate for a given
period.

These vessels have Mmited passenger accommodation.

————
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York ahd Gulf Service.
Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Oanadian Service.

<~ HARRISUN LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM.





Due
Barbados

From Leaves
NORMAL WORKING WEEK 3.8 a_,, EARL.” .. London, 25th Oct, 25th Nov.
6. The number of working hours, excluding meal times,| §'s° «SpECIALIST” .. London, 8th Nov. 23rd Nov.
which shall constitute a normal working week for a shop assist-/|/§.S. PHILOSOPHER” Liverpool, 15th Nov, 29th Nov.
ant in Bridgetown shall be forty-two, exclusive of overtime work.|$.S. “BIOGRAPHER” London. 25th Nov. 6th Dec.
NORMAL WORKING DAY S.S. “EXPLORER” Liverpool 30th Nov. 14th Dec.
7. The number of working hours, excluding meal time, 8.8, “COLONIAL” eae End Nov. Mid Dec.






























which shall constitute a normal working day for a shop assistant
shall be nine, exclusive of overtime work.

OVERTIME
8. The minimum rates for overtime work shall be :—
Minimum Rate

Shop Assistant Per hour or part thereof

Male or female under 16 years of age... 15 cents
Female, 16 years and over we 22 ow
Male, 16 years and over es "4 4 tC,

Where payment is on a weekly basis the shop assistant shall
be entitled to this enhanced rate in respect of the number of
hours worked in excess of the full number of hours constitpting
the normal working week.

MAXIMUM CONTINUOUS PERIOD
9. No shop assistant shall be employed in any shop in
Bridgetown on any day for more than 4% consecutive hours cal-
culated from the time of commencing duty without an interval
of at least an hour for a meal,
. Made this 22nd day of September, 1950.
(Sed.) E. S. S, BURROWES,
Labour Commissioner,
Chairman
Wages Board for Shop Assistants
in Bridgetown.
Approved by the Governor-in-Executive Committee this 26th day
of October, 1950.
By Command,
E. L. WALCOTT,
Clerk, Executive Committee,

B. WAGES BOARDS (BRIDGETOWN SHOP ASSISTANTS)
DECISIONS, 1950 No. 2.

1, These decisions may be cited as the Wages Boards (Bridge-
town Shop Assistants) Decisions, 1950, No. 2.

2. In these decisions the terms ‘Shop Assistant’ and ‘Shop’
shall have the meanings respectively assigned to them in the
Shops Act, 1945 and Shop Order, 1946,

3. Holidays with pay

(1) The minimum holiday with pay for shop assistants in
Bridgetown shall be as follows :—

After one year’s continuous service every shop assist-
ant shall be entitled to an annual holiday with pay of at
least six continuous working days, the weekly half holi-
day to count as a day.

The following shall not be included in the annual holi-
day with pay.

(a) Public and customary holidays.

(b) Interruptions of attendance at work due to sick-

ness,

Any agreement to relinquish the right to an annual holi-
day with pay, or to forego such a holiday shall be void.
rigs employer shall be required to keep a record show-
ng:

(a) the date of entry into his service of each em-

ployee;

(b) the dates on which each employee takes his

annual holiday with pay;

(c) the remuneration received by each employee in

respect of his annual holiday with pay.

4. Sick leave with pay r

The minimum sick leave with pay for shop assistants in

Bridgetown shall be as follows :

Subject to the production of a medical certificate
within three days, an employee who is absent owing to
sickness not arising from or attributable to his or her
misconduct shall be entitled upon the completion of one
year’s continuous service to payment at the normal rate
for such absence for a period or periods up to twenty-
one days in any year,

Made this 6th day of October, 1950,

(2)

(3)

(4)

(Sed.) EE. S. S, BURROWES,
Labour Commissioner,
Chairman
Wages Board for Shop Assistants
in Bridgetown.

Approved by the Governor-in-Executive Committee this 26th
day of October, 1950.

By Command,
E, L. WALCOTT,
Clerk, Executive Committee.

NOTICE

OUR CUSTOMERS are asked to note that effective immediately
we have decided to close down our FISH DELIVERY
BUSINESS. Those indebted to the Company are kindly
asked to settle their accounts by paying the amount due
direct to the registered office of the Company, Sunnyside,

“* Fontabelle.

CARIBBEAN FISHERIES LTD.
21.11.50—2n.





HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Closes in Barbados
Tth Dee,

For
London ..

Vessel
S.S, “LLOYDCREST”

For further information apply to - - -

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

FYFFES LINE

T'S.S. GOLFITO will be sailing v6 the United
Kingdom on 6th December, 1950 and 17th January,



1951. She still has some accommodation available
for 1st Class Passengers.
T.S.S. GOLFITO will be sailing. for Trinidad on

25th November, 1950 and 6th January, 1951,
vo«a

Sea sor

For further information apply to:

WILKINSON & HAYNES (0., LTD.

AGENTS.

FOGARTY’S

TOY DEPARTMENT
is Kiddies GAY-LAND!




















Delight Your Children with British and
German Toys

Now in at

FOGARTY LTD.

















wM.



Other Arrivals include :

CHRISTMAS TREES

XMAS TREE DECORATIONS — the most
Beautiful Assortment for years





LOSE NO TIME IN CALLING AT
THE TOY DEPARTMENT

WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.



ee cs EE EE

PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Golf At
Rockley This |
Afternoon

A field of twenty will tee off
at the Rockley Golf and Country
Club this afternoon in competi
tion for the November Beer Mug
This month’s event is to be :
“selected nine” struggle in which
each player will play the cours:
twice selecting his best seore fo.
each hole and deducting three-
@ighths of his handicap from thr
total.

In the ladies’ November compe
tition, played under the sam
system, Mrs. Win McIntyre turned
in a neat net 33 and carried off th
Silver Spoon, The Misses Isabe
and Katy Lenagan and Faye At
well each turned in a net 36 t
tie for second place.

In today’s struggle among th
men there will be two challeng:
matches going on in addition t
the main struggle. Will Atkinsor
who was displaced at the top of
the ladder by Jim O’Neal a mont
ago, will be striving to regain hi |
place in the clouds, while Jac
Egan will make a second attemy (
to pass Ian Christie and star |
climbing towards the upper rung |
where he belongs. |



Because of the eariy sunset thx
starting times have been movec
forward with the first trio sched
uled to tee off at 1.50 in order t
enable the last pair to finish it
the daylight.

The draw and starting time
follow:—
1.50 p.m. — George Challenor

J. K. K. Christie, J. O’D. Egan

1.55 p.m.—James OyNeal, W. At
kinson, J. R. Rodger.

2.00 p.m.—W. H. Grannum, K. R
Hunte, B. Wybrew.

2.05 pm —Jchin Grace,
Bayley, E. A. Benjamin

2.10 p.m.—R. Norris, E, Atkinsor
R. Vidmer.

2.15 p.m.—J. Iversen, K. Murphy
E, J. Petrie. :

2,20 p.m.—R. Inniss, K. W. Girling

Coli



Queensland
Scores 216-8

BRISBANE, Nov. 24.

Playing their last match before
the opening of the Test series the
MCC had an eventful day agains
Queensland here. Queensland los)
two wickets for 23 but a thirc
wicket stand of 120 by Ken Ar
cher and Aubrey Carrigan pulled
the game round. Then another
spell of accurate bowling and fine
fielding by the MCC led
Queensland losing three wicket;
in four balls at the same total anc



when bad light ended play forty|hand opening batsman and Keith

minutes earlier, Queensland hac

scored 216 for 8. Carrigan mad:

an aggressive 100. He hit

fours. Archer made 63.
CORES

5
QUEENSLAND — First Innings
K. Archer 1b.w., b Bedser 63

K. Mackay c Brown b Bedser 0
Cc. Harvey 1Lb.w., b Warr . ‘ a
A. Carrigan b Hollies 100
McCool ....... 066.5 keen Naty
Â¥ Jack Lbiw,, b Hollies}. ........ 0
. Toovey not out Eases 18
D. Tallon c Washbrook b Bedser 6
V. Raymer c Washbrook b Warr 6
L, Chapman not out ... 0
Extras (byes) ’ 8
Total (for 8 wickets) .......... 216

Fall of wickets: 1—4; 2—23; 3—143:
4-188; 5—188; 6—188; 7-200; &—216

. ‘ “

Today’s Cricket

a
Fixtures

The last day’s play of the Sixth
Series of First and Intermediate
Divisions cricket games and the
Ninth Series of Second Division
games take place to-day at the

various unds .
Following are the fixtures:

FIRST DIVISION
Last Day

Pickwick vs Spartan at Ken-
sington.

Police vs Lodge at Queen’s Park

Carlton vs Empire at Carlton.

INTERMEDIATE

Last Day

YMPC vs Wanderers at Beckles
Road.

Windward vs Empire at Wind-
ward.

Cable and Wireless vs Spartan
at Boarded Hall.

Mental Hospital vs Pickwick at
Black Rock.

SECOND DIVISION
Last Day

Combermere_ vs
Combermere.



Leeward at

Empire vs Pickwick
all.

at Bank

* College vs Police at College.
Central vs YMPC at Vaucluse.
Foundation vs

Foundation.
Lodge vs Carlton at Lodge.

Regiment at



= TE

LLL fy



YOU sw BZ ZZ, anew
KNEW THAT WAS WRONG
WHEN ZL LET IT GOws

|

Lf

5| — law
iM

Hy due — Marre



| NAJDORF LEADS AT 10TH
ROUND OF CHESS GAMES

AMSTERDAM, Novy. 24.

The Dutchman Van Scheltinga
won the adjourned game of the
|} tenth round internationa} chess
| tournament against Pire of Yugo-
slavia

The result of the adjourned
| game of the eighth round between
| Pilnik of the Argentine and
Triffnovic of Yugoslavia was won
by Pilnik after replaying.
“'The position is now:

First Najdorf eight points.

Second Reshevsky, seven
jahalf poimts

Third Stahiberg, seven points

Fourth Gligoric six and a half
points

Fifth, Euwe, six points

B'DOS ANO T’oad meeT






IN AND OUT OF —

ang

Sixth Rossolimo, five and a
i half points.
Seventh, eighth, ninth, tenth

and eleventh, Tartakower, Pilnik,

to)

1¢| pletely subdued the MCC attack,

THIS Guy
BODY



In
Miller 214,

MCC Draw With NSW,

Disappointing Game

Morris 168

LONDON, Nov. 17.

THIS WAS ANOTHER disappointing game for the

M.C.C. They are still unbeaten.

But despite a bright

batting display on their part during the last two hours
there was no disguising the fact that New South Wales
took 90 per cent of the honours.

The MCC bowlers achieved,
small success on a near-perfect |

| batsman’s wicket and yet when

the MCC replied to the New South
Wales. first innings score of 509
for three declared, they only just
averted the follow on. Had this
match been played in England,
where a team can be made to bat
again if 150 runs behind, they
would have had to follow on and
most probably would have been
well beaten. As it was, only the

; Australian rule requiring a team

to be 200 runs ahead before en-
forcing the follow-on, saved them,

The bowling figures of the MCC
attackers during the New South
Wales first innings speak for them-
selves. In 24 overs only two of
which were maidens, Bedser con-
ceded 127 runs in capturing one
wicket. Wright’s 16 maidenless
|overs added another 93 runs to
{the New South Wales total and
| Close conceded another 68 runs
while bowling 12 overs for no
wickets,

Two Stars
Arthur Morris, ‘Australia’s left-

Miller, their magnificent all-
1ounder, were the two who com-

After Moroney had been caught
behind the wicket by McIntyre
off Bedser (an all-Surrey combina-
tion this) with the total at 52
another 324 runs were added to
oe total before another wicket

Morris who had a six and 18
fours in his total of 168, showed
that good though he was when
he toured England in 1948, he's
even better now and he seemed.
certain to make a pile of runs

when the Test Matches come
along. He is undoubtedly the

greatest left-hand batsman in the
world to-day combining as he
does concentrated defence with
magnificent aggression.

Miller's innings, however, was
the highlight of the game over-
shadowing even Morris’ perform-
ance, He batted five hours and
ten minutes for his 214 runs and
did not give one chance. Indeed
only sheer fatigue caused him to
give away his wicket. He walked
straight down the pitch to Hollies
in an attempt to make an agri-
\eultural big hit but failed to con-
nect and was bowled. His 214
included three sixes, one of them
a magnificent straight drive off
Bedser, and 15 fours.

Burke, a young batsman who
toured New Zealand with the
Australian second-string last
season, continued the good work
and it came as a rather merciful
release when Morris finally
applied the closure.

Big Question

.The big. question was whether
the MCC batsmen coulti compile
an equally large total and thus
vindicate their bowlers. The
wicket was playing just as per-
fectly when they commenced
their task and by the close of play
on the second day, 92 runs had
been scored for the loss of Wash-
brook (50).

On the third day came the
big blow-up. M.C.C, were all out
for 339 of which 41 runs were
the combined efforts of seven
batsmen. And had it not been for
a sound but not brilliant century
from Len Hutton and a rather
grimly compiled 92 by Denis
Compton, the position would in-

Theyll Do It Eve A A By ji Hatlo |

Time .

bepitened Ut Petes Ole

ie WE TALKED



HE TALKS TO

COULDN'T TAKE

OFFe..














TO ME THE WAY //

deed have been bad.
they put on 106 runs.

This stand which followed an
earlier failure by Reg Simpson
helped the MCC to save the fo!-
low-on and the match,

Neither batsman had real difi-
culty in playing the fast bowling
of Lindwall although in his new
ball spells, when he obtained the
wickets of Hutton and Sheppard.

Together

he proved conclusively that he
is still Australia’s best opening
bowler,

It was slow leg-spinner John-
ston, however, who did fhe main
damage by capturing six wickets
for 100 runs and it is perhaps
rather an ominous sign for the
MCC that he is not considered
likely to gain a place in the Aus-
tralian Test side. In fact, it’s
worth noting that his six previous
wickets this season obtained for
New South Wales had cost him
265 runs.

Disgusting

Once the Hutton-Compton
stand had been broken wickets
fell disgustingly quickly and apart
from Arthur McIntyre none of
the last six batsmen showed an)
signs of being able to score run
when they were needed,

A spirited attempt to obtain 31!
runs for victory in 2% hours did
something to raise MCC's hope
on the final day. New South Wale
declared at 140 for two and when
rain stopped play with 75 minutes
remaining the MCC were 168 runs
short of their target with eight
wickets, including those of Comp-
ton and Washbrook, still in hand
It was indeed a heartening per-
formance but at the same time
one cannot help wondering what
real eredit there would have been
in defeating a team which hac
scored 649 runs for only five
wickets.

Credit must however be given
where credit is due. The manne:
in which the MCC approachea
their enormous task was truly
heartening and their ability t«
score quickly left one thinking
they should always approach their
batting in a more cavalier mood
Certainly they can score runs in
a hurry as well as they can when
they scratch and scrape at the
beginning of a match, and pro-
bably a lot better.

Lindwall's first over cost him 11
runs including a square-cut fou!
by Hutton and a boundary to leg
by Washbrook. Seven runs fol-
lowed from Walker's first over at
the other end and the greater
scoring rate persisted until after
23 minutes with the total 34, Hut
ton lost his wicket touching a bal
from Lindwall to James in th
gully,

Enter *

Simpson. Washbroo

now joining wholeheartedly in
the quest for runs.

Walker, 0—22 — Came off also
and in his place arrived Johnston
the spinning schoolmaster, frst



had taken six wickets in the first
innings
—Story-Book Catch —
Simpson hit him for 4 and then
tried an enormous drive to long-
on, where Burke haring along the
fence took a schoolboy story-book
eatch — 87 for two. Washbrook
and Simpson had made 53 togeth- j
er in just over half-an-hour. |
At the tea interval 209 were
needed in one and three-quarter
hours, and immediately
wards the 100 arrived in 63 min-
utes. Compton snapped into it
with a four, a two and a single
off Johnston, Washbrook added |
the other single to bring up three |
figures. |
The light was now so bad that |
an appeal would have been fully |
justified, but handicapped though
they were, Washbrook and Comp- |
ton went ahead with their risky |
run-making. Davidson was cover- |
driven by Compton for four,
Johnston hit for four straight.
Two fours to Washbrook in four
balls from Davidson brought him
to his 50 after 84 minutes, Comp-\
ton was then overhauling him
They were taking risks in|
Scampering for their runs and
many were near things.
hour after the tea interval came
the rain but it was the spectators
who sought shelter before the
players.

SCOKE
NEW SOUTH WALES: First Innings
(Miller 214, Morris 168, Burke 80



Half-an- |

Pirc, Gudmundson and Okelly
five points each.—Reuter.

after- | \539999006666G00000S9 5595003
HAVE YOU EATEN

i At
i LUCKY DIPS and GAMES
Admission; ADULTS 1/-







not out) (3 wkts. dec.) 509
Second Innings
J. Moroney, ¢ Hollies, b Compton 53
J. Burke, not out 60
R. James, b Hollies 0
R. Benaud, not out 20
Extras aq
| Total (2 wkts, dee.) 140
| Fall of wickets: 1—96, 2—98
Bowlin: Compton 7—0—21—1; Hollie
140-61 Bailey 7—2—16--0; Bedser
8--2—25---0.
MCC: First Innings
(Hutton 112, Compton 92, Wash-
brook 60; Johnston 6—100) 339
Second Innings
L. Hutton ¢ James, b Lindwall 18
C. Washbrook, not eut 83

63
R. 'T. Simpson, ¢ Burke, b Johnston 32
D. Compton, not out 34

Extras 6

Total (2 wkts.) vey 143

Fall of wickets: 1—34, 2—87

Bowling: Johnston 1-20, Lindwall
d—46, Davidson 0—15, Walker 0-46
faa





BUSINESS
OR

PLEASURE
PLY

Qe

BWIA

went on forcing the pace and in To i\
doing so, was missed by Miller in |‘!

the slips off James. By now } TRINIDAD )
heavy clouds and thunder indi- | Sing] MK
cated that the weather would take Betton Ae $ ae 4
a third part in this race against })) “TO cote ees +!

time

Washbrook hit Lindwall off leg
for another four, Simpson square
cut him to the same value and
Lindwall's first four overs cost his
side 38 runs for his wicket.

Fifty came up in 33 minutes anc
soon Lindwall came off — 5—0—
46——1 — but Morris persisted with
speed bringing on the fast medium
left-hander Davidson

Off his first over nine runs were
taken, eight of them by Simpson

o AiMir|
HEY, AL»20%
AMUSEMENT
TAX“ THERE'S

BALL. IF IT'S

wail” oa , eae

A TRYING TO FIGURE OUT
WHAT THE GUY WHO MAKES |
WITH THE BODY BRITISH SAYS |

$ 57.
DAILY FLIGHTS i

Return ........ $172.80
FREQUENT FLIGHTS

ST. LUCIA
Single ........ $ 18.00
Return ........ $ 32.40
FREQUENT FLIGHTS

MARTINIQUE
PUM isi ssc s's $ 27.00
Return $ 48.60
FREQUENT FLIGHTS

JAMAICA



Single ........ $190.00
Return ........ $342.00
FREQUENT FLIGHTS
PUERTO RICO
Barr ou Was $ 93.00
Return ........; $167.40

FREQUENT FLIGHTS

$274.00
Sere $493.29
FREQUENT FLIGHTS



See
10TH ANNIVERSARY

)
BYIA®
BRITISH WEST indian AIKWAYS
Airways House, P.O.S.
Lower Broad Street,
| Bridgetown.
Phone 4585

>



CARACAS I:
Single ..... -++ $96.06 {} }


















'

\
tv}
)))

The Weather

To-day.
Sun Rises; 5.57 a.m.
Sun Sets; 5.35 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter) Decem-
ber 2
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 3.35 a.m., 3.00
p.m.
Yesterday.
Rainfall (Codrington) .31 in.
Total for Month to Yesterday
-72 ins,
Temperature (Max.) 84.5°F.
Temperature (Min.) 73.5°F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) ENE
(3 p.m.) ENE.
Wind Velocity 12 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.859
(3 pm.) 29.759.







S595

Cricket At Weymouth
To-morrow
A cricket team of

teams are:
Tambrose:—

K. Blades, D. Pilgrim (Capt.),
H. Davis, F. Davis, A. Austin,
R. Holder, A. Blackett, C. Frank- 4
lyn, L. Robinson, N. Lashley, W.

Marshall, R. Thompson.
Foundry:—

G. Skinner (Capt.), O
V. Porter,

B. Douglas, R.
low, Holder.



Elder's & Fyffes “Golfito”
arrives from England at

leaves for
Trinidad at 4 p.m.

Finals of the Shoot for the
Trumpeter Cup begin at
the Government Shooting
Range at Gravesend at
12.45 a.m.

First Division, Intermediate,
Second Division Cricket at
the various grounds at
1 p.m.

Tennis Tournament at Royal
Barbados Yatch Club con-
tinues at 4.30 p.m,

The Police Band plays at
Osmond’s High School Fair
at Layne’s Gap, Britton’s
Hill, from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m.

Presentation of trophies for
Annual B.R.A. Meet at
Gravesend at 5 p.m.

ASSIZE DIARY—MONDAY

No. 2 — Rex vs. Charles
Forde — Murder.

What’s on To-day
|
|

JUG or MINCE PIES

yet this Season?

Pudding & Souse
Pepper Pot

Conkies

and many other local dishes will be on sale

THE ANNUAL BAZAAR

THE DRILL HALL

On Saturday, 2nd December, 1950

MeianiGig.s -
under the distinguished patronage of His Excellency

“MOT TS

the Governor and Mrs. Savage
Bring your containers and take away your favourite dishes

TEAS and ICES will be on sale and there will be a
well-stocked BAR

OF CHANCE for the children

Many interesting GIFT STALLS, CAKES and SWEETS,
PLANTS and FLOWERS, VEGETABLES, etc.

FOR LADIES:

FOR MEN:
Woollens in very big
in Pinstriped Tweeds

:-: CHILDREN & NURSES 6d

2 t Tambrose
C.C. will play against a Foundry
XI at Weymouth to-morrow. The

Parris,
V. Browne, J. Mil-
iington, M. Applewaite, H. Jones,
Hoyte, H. Crich-



SATURDAY,

NOVEMBER 25, 1950



cesitnntntimretntaianmeap canteen

































EIGHT FRAGRANCES THAT
MEET THE NEEDS Ov ALL

%& GOLD MEDAL EAU DE COLOGNE
*& ENGLISH LAVENDER

te ROYAL BRIAR EAU DE COLOGNE

te ROYAL BRIAR LOTION

%& LOTION EAU DE COLOGNE

we MIRAGE

ke 24 FLOWERS EAU DE COLOGNE

we BALLET RUSSE EAU DE COLOGNE

.

BY APPOINTMENT
PRREUMERS TO H.M. KING GEORGE VI
J. & EB. ATKINSON LTD.



-; THANE
Ss
SAVE YOU THE WORRY OF BUYING

GIFTS

FOR EVERYONE

Smart looking Costume Jewellery
Hand Bags, Hats, Shoes, Perfumes, Lotions
Dress Goods of the Latest Fashions, Ete., Ete.

varieties

Cream and Grey Flannels, Tropicals,

Ete., Etec., Ete.

FOR HOUSEHOLD:

Dinner Bells, Flower
Camphor Trunks and

Carpets, Bed Spreads,
Bed Tiek, Crockery, Brass Ware in Bowls, Trays,

Bed Sheets, Table Covers

Vases, Teak Tables,
a grand array of

Oriental Goods for lasting Xmas Gifts.

WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.



The Best at the Lowest Cost —

PRESTCOLD
HEFRIGERATORS

There is a Prestcold Model to suit
Every Home — Every Pocket
Incorporating the Exclusive Prestador
Inner door for extra food storage

MODEL 5. We — 7.7 cu. ft.
MODEL 5.472 -— 44 co. ft.

Made by the largest Manufacturers of Automatic
Refrigerators in Britain — well worth waiting for
Sealed Pressmatie Units with 5-year Guayantee

>

+> See these now and get yours.










PATENT
LEATHER

Sizes:
3 to 6.... $4.18
Tto10.... $4.70
li to 1.... $5.93

WHITE
BUCKSKIN

Sizes:
2 to 6.... $3.86
7 to 10.... $4.36
ll to l.... $5.45

To Fit Children from 2 to 6 Years Old

| CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd

10, 1, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



























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

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

DRUG STORES.

=



COLLINS




i

rere

DINE TO-NIGHT

| = AT =
BARBADOS LEADING
CHINESE RESTAURANT

RLFOSVES

Delightful meals, prepared in our spotless
kitchen . . . served in our pleasant surround-
ings, we know you'll enjoy our chef's specials.
Stop in tonight!

THE

GREEN
‘ DRAGON

s
3 Open 9 a.m. to Midnight



OOOOH

No. 9 BROAD STREET
Reservations Dial 3896.



~
i} & for

LLLP LPL PPLE PPLE LSS

SOSOox SS
POS OO SSS SSO SSS ESOS SSCS OOS OOOSS OOS GSOO SOO SOSOS



|
|



Full Text

PAGE 1

KITVROAY. NOVEMBER 25. 1150 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACT SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS wmf!wnm w.tvrro GOVERNMENT Mlllirs TELEPHONE 23Qi M AKKI AI.K n 1 KMM Ch CH ID -AVIIII. MANritS !" K daughter ..f Ur and Mn 0.M MT" f Clea Thai never ran be tilled The flowera we place upon paw f|M llave *lthere.l and decayed But her memoriea will alway* ling. ion MM; AUTOMOTIVE CAMS man Sedai. Joseph Vulcanising and W 41 Roebu, sco... ".-. ling Depot Red Bird Garage CAH — One At model alway* owe Agrlrullui l! M-*> CAH One .1 mnnini order Central Foundry IWT Vauxhall U poly A J UlUiard. Day Phone 4MB. 24.ll.SO— JI VANOnHi %  H.P. Ford Van. 1 condition. going cheap. Dial Belgrave Wl.PumyB.I-.e.m „„*_*, FLECTRICAL REf-BIOERATOK — ill Weal rX'KNITL'KK AHM (11A1BS Ch .1 %  Swung -< M each Phone SSOJ LIVESTOCK F#H RENT NOTICE %  NM-TT COLLEGE Sheffield HoL'sK AIAhTMI*\-T 1-awrence cap fnrnl had Dial I UALKHH Si Hn A ten.. Mlrhael A Diploma %  %  Ii. on,,; *. Buah Mall. St DM 1 ....... %  BCILD1NG neat to Ramdln. lloeb.uk Street: auliable for Bond or Garage Apply JIM Jon*>. -Gloria'. Roebuck ""•a* MUM in P*YHOUB pepper, *ltual*>. _. Mr*. M. Austin. Mai DmUMnorae and Cu'.%  em. St. John F1.AT Fully furnished. .onv-evHence* Hi Badroocna. tiilery. 10 miaul*. well, i •nd City Phone 4101 H NOTICE Cloaine Mrd through Sunday th Monday JTth J B Clarke HUM Jn HARMONY COTTAGE St Oeorir EMI ine Farm Can be viewed between %  and 11 Monday mornUi| Appl> Mi> Gibbon.. 11 SO Jn Fonlabelle. Lands Bnd S' Swan Street Pkoni 13 11 *v ll~ KltlASIANA Apply T Ma.., mn or 4i tii, LYmSTED Navy Garden*, S Bad room*. BervanK room. Garage. M.>deri .-.ir.venienee*. Kitchen Garden. Flowa Garden Vnut Treer. La-n. Apply t MrQ. Veonat T—phona 2-aT II U.SO—tin dag Cattaea lor rent iv. an approved tenant I Breadrriiit itee*. and door saiisfi-i., MAMA w.> %  ( Qi.ite clean and II. 1 Cocoanut Inte*. *..rd. Key. next SMALX COTTAOC—man l.t Dtcvmb. *. fullv rurnl hcd. llahl awater, bt—i aea bathlnj;. ) bedrooma. Applv M" 1 I Lyach. 8t 1.,WTT:fiap. 95 11 so in TANOL1N — Bbachmant. Bailiahrb.i Irom February onward* monthly oi utherwiM. 1 double bedrooma with atntfie lunrnon. bedaUada, ehildran-| room, and lounge rtetrlaerator ~oom Applv Howr Fung MV ISO—If i NOTICE ApplKattona for two vacant Yeati< aebolaranlpa iBu.n tenapl* a | tne Alleyn* gchool. will be received bv the uLder-igned up to FruUv. December in Appiicania muM be >ona of F l a r l-1 | v 4th at 190 a-m. to lake the antr.,axamlnation C A SKINNEH. VtatrV Cbe. It Andrew litlaf In GIRLS' IXDISTRIAL UNION \K Annual (ieneral Hi will be held al Ihcli Club tlm Road. Thuraday 90Ui t STa^iOTVPlST Aopl> k letSe. Ii I--: InttatK-e U L W Clarke A Oa BoUcitorm P o ft, V ... .1 ... .,-1 >RLU4 -Hi t.b.is VAUNT MANAGS-l For l^c Btauon, eo*a In Trinidad Wttta rtaUng e. raHaup, and aualiScaUona to P.O %  494. Portof. Spain erarloelng racenl PhoU.g..ph Salary according te abUI ty Minimum VMOOO per annum ptui 9Bllk-ll' MOl-aaiAUl BlTLTJl Apply btwean %  and II am to Mra. Brlc i 'Ung .-Benman". Plna KilL near On WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT PAYMENT OF WATER RATES Consumrr. tvbu hve tvot >el paid wtf>c t-tew tn rrap-rt of the ... .iidinK 31*1 o( Uecembet, 1950. sre htsrrby nuinlexl that un• the** ntn sre psid on or before the S71h November, l50. the Departmeiit, as aulharised by -action 46 of the Waterworks Act, 1895—1, msy stop the water from flowing into the premites In reapeet of which luch rate* are payable, etthar by cutting off the pipe to such premise*, or by such msans as they may think fit. and take proceeding* to recover any amount due H'AC.EK BOARDS .OK SHOP ASSISTANTS IN MKHM.I ., IU \ ml Ho> WANTED A Nt'RflE for St Jo—pi, Almahou • at a salary of SIT.SI per month Application* to be for. „. Jed to M' Paraaklal Medical Ofltcer. Ellangowai RM later than Monday 4th Decemat Anv further particular c i—d from the p.M.O Signed. ISM WTIJJAMfv €>Tir i M |H NOTICE or -MM MICHAEL .lb be i OnVe -nd Te,,der. in aaalad MOM Tender for St Bam will be received up to 3 p.m. dip-. Ilnwiei 411. 1PM FRED J Chuichwdiu* Churchwardeii'i OfTire IM III M SALES AUCTION llnilur The lliarnnni, Haiiimpr H% include „!„,,( Chjir. Tai ... Chair At'CTION SALS ^Tr-l-wny" ,,el," P-, u'lun^'couTl! Wedneaday ne.i 2*11, of II II M in antlie furniture -!..,-(, — Int-d ,l-v Stool.. Ruth Kidncy Haatlng-. „. • % %  % %  %  %  %  %  .II., ** houMhold Mating L Tub Chalra, Plai Rocker* and Ipao.e. enom " Uj*ol*rrt Mahoc AIUIQU.I Carter*. B.-.k Shce.. Carpel, .t*" it d l dln,n / %  hl '' *" h %  'Ii Mahog r.e-lnK tab'e. paintad proiaaa. M.ling „nd — table*. Mirror.. Rimwith apnng. A MatC '..l*te:id. Iron c StOVi '.evi Col* Pirn painted Coolerator. Clla.a Flnrence Stove A Oven. <;]>* Ware, Linen*, til Saueai-ui*, Plate* a IJ "•her itemtoo numri Term* Caah. IFAITT THE AI1BII t I.TI RAL AIDS ACT. ISM To the creditor, holulru, lpeculty Het.againrl Alaynsrda Plantatran. Si PenI TAKE NOTICE that Thoa: E. Cor bin owner of the above n nued plantation m about to obtain a loan of TOO in-let I the proviaiona of the above Act, again., 1 the Sugar. Mo l aaaea and othrr rrojx of tho aald plantation to be reaped in ISil £900 ha. yet already been borrowed %  aaaln.t the uld crop*. Dated ml* Kill da> of N.i.iiil-. let* T F. COHI'lN Owner afl.ll M m NOTICE PARISH OF ST LUCY APPLICATIONS l..i vacant Vcatry Inhibition' trnabii* .it Ihe Parr* Schou. -ill l— i-r"..i b) me not later Ihan DeceuiUer Utii. II." Candidate, muat be ton* of P of Si. Lucy In atraighicncd .•ircumelght and MISCELLANEOUS BT InrtrucUona received I wul raal hv Public Auction on the apot at aUsOing*. on Thunday nanrt 90th of Norambar. beginning at 1 o'clock, one bouat OalVad • T-.venture" which oonakg* of CIO*wl r.nieav. Drawtng gt Dining Rooma. 3 nedroum. each with waahitand bailn. Wnter toilet and Bath For Inspection aea D-Arey A. Reott, Uagarlna lain*. BU.50ftn GOLD JEWELLERY Conil.tlm earring., tw plna. broocheai pendanta All new good* ucelleni XmaGifta. Sea Your Jeweller*. Y. Da Lima At Co.. Ltd 90. Broad su.-i 13.li M n. HAMS — T| rent, par lb. Current* 94 Cta per IB. Ralaln 4g eta. per lh C Herbert. SB Tudor St Dial MM. itousr MOIJl dckcripnon own SI ii,..I ISM. LOtaam to five tl OUMlld hll* pi ... bl C II. Kii.'h <\, Ltd. No 1. p. in HO StrvOI. SSI SD—Hi. rSARJ. NECKLACE S4 Cta each, beaded nacklaee* |1S0 up. Beaded gay. ring* SB ct* par pair, plus wide iggfrl mant of costume lewellcry. See your Jewa::cr Y. Do LIMA O Co., Ltd., SO, Broad Street. Bridgetown %  11 SO—On. r-frt.O BOOTS — A nearlv new pair Englioi hand mad* P.>io B.>ol-. with M *1 Roland WlUon. Idlaway. lll>hE..te p. 11.90 p PARASOLS .Plastic P-ia.nl. Many pretty Colour* from which to ehoo*e At a Special Low Pi Ice |l 41 e-.l. Tha Modern Drcaa Shoppe, II--. "1 Street Mil SO—an PIANO l\. StorjA Clark, plica lianilialjpl Apply lo C. llinria, Hr Ui..rry Rd P*tura Rd Bank Hall. •-t IffMl IS ll.SO-ln RAINCOATS Plastic R.il green, pink and blu* S3 *> • Modem Dreea Shoppe. Binr STO\ EB — 1. 3. and Htovaa and oven*. Owen T luck St Dial 9H STOCKCNGS—Kayaer Nylon StocklnBi 31 gauge The Bneat available In al new .hade* > 14 par pr The Mnderr Dreas Shoppe. Broad 9""_, „ „ IIMIVHOMI llnaler The Ilinmniir! Haininer Forma of application %  Irom the Par Treaauiei A Baptismal Certificate each 'pp nation C^iididatea rou*l preat ._ tha Monday ITta baft i* of i_ <*• .lIllltlK'.l • ..aai ., %  o'clock, a m NOTICE P the Katate o ATHKKINX 9 .i, pal NOTICE, i. hereby given that all patrons having any debt or rial", ag-ln-l the Brtate of Ellen Catha-ina Melvln late ol Saint Michael* Ho". Hriilgvtown. in thi. bdand deceaaed. wlui died In thla Island on the 2nd day of September eV40. arc laqueated lo iend In |-ilU .l.i. clalma duly alteated to the WILL -II on tha ml M Upper %  ) November at 1 o*clnek. One >kle Rnad on Tueaaay neat the lath of Noi-embe, at 1 o'clock. One j Colin Cleere >.# oniii of pino m very (food con| Yeaiwond A Boyee n. II haa Gallery. Drawltuy and I June* (Mreet, BHdgeioun. on or befo bedroom Kitchen ( the ISth day of January 1901. after whu ndeiUgned o MeurSnliclk*.. No 14 .|>*>->u* yard which .. galvanh*. tt ha. R3rcl it imtalled It con be I rlt*. „ ,nteri for I partiaa REAL KSTATK BITLBINO RITE FOB lAIaT %  STO square feet of land in PTNF ROAD ReUevllle. SI Michael {obHquciy nnpoi^te ind Avenue, and adjoining "Neath", tha residence of Mr. Chee*Th* I up I •ale by December. I*SQ at I 90 p ... Yearwood a Boyca, Solicllora St II SO On PBOPERTT — at Boad View St. pater. IBiaja j aaji building situate on I.T-O aquarfeet of land all n-odaen amenities avail. sble Apply to A. B_ Brom* Pt.l 4101 18 11SO ^n lot tw liXJ ii.i.i, i %  hall piocced lo dlett.lthe afart. of the deceaaed imuwui enUUed Iherelo such claim* of wli have bad ttollce and I wl for the aateta or any i OUIiiliuleU to any pet*on ul wlio.e aao or claim I shall nol then have had pgaS g a And all paean* Ind.l.i.'i to the said estate are requeeted to scUic Uwli Hdcbtedueiui wlUiout delay. Dated thla 10th day of November. IPM. COLIN CI.KAIU: PAKK1N8UN Qualified Administrator with the Will annexed of the Estate of Ellen Catherine Mrlvln, deceaaed 11.11*0-4n Mist l I.I IM (U s (Eg All kind* of Card Bo. olhr Uuut corrugad ** Advocate Binding Dept WILLING TO PURCHASE GooU Jaaeg Work in Mahogany. Cedar Bird Plna al Ralph Beard'* Show Room i Alia' Phone 49SJ 93 11 Sa-4n In accordance with the provisions Bl sub-seel ion Order. 19M. A Wage* Boards (Bridgetown Shop Assistants) Deviations. 19W. 1 Th. %  m.i> be cited as Ihe Wagas Board (Bridgetown Shop Assistants) Decisions. 19&0. 2. In these Decision* tl e terms 'Shop AssUdanU' and 'Shop' shall have the meanings respt lively assigned to them In the Shops Act, 1945 and Shop Order. 194. SHIPPING NOTICES %  "'"Ml AlftTBAll* MEW I ZALAJ*P LSMK LIMITgtD ta LA-al M i S 'QUMJf'Wtn'WK vaiW ltw*un tic September Tih. Adelaide Seplembrr lih. Melbourne September Stlh Devon port Oclober let, Bn-dn*. October lUUi. Briaban* Octeber tsui. errt.lng at Her Sadaa Wove—aae BMh Theee v**a* l Haee aengle apaao far Chilled hard l raaii and aaneral run Cargo aceepted on Ihrough bilia • lading with tran.ni Barbado.. British f Leeiaard Island* For further particular, apply — Mils.-, wiriiv i\, i.-d TRINTDAD, DA COSTA O'H 4 Co BARBADOS, B W I Iiomrnfera, Antigua. Nevla and St Km. Sailing F>i day 944b. B.W.L SOBOONEB OWNEBB I MIL'S BM. \mkrf&>Q* Si^amAfupCo. %  i TVITION given in Spamdi. Fren. r. o RaJuM M \U~ MARIA CA1U.OTTA GONSAI VFS fomwvly ..n t. |aj Ifcg iUnlveraH-. will alao undetUke trandatlon* Call between 190 and tl p m Sf** Santa Clara. St Lawrence Gap Bafbado. aSllSS-Sn. Public Offifial l : nrrsrr\fd Sale (Ik. f I MI.IILI, All 1B04 UOOt-fS OfJ Tueeday the Stlh da> of Noven ber. 1S90 at Ihe hour of 1 o'clock in Ihe afternoon will be -old at my office to the highest bidder All lhat certain piece of land situate at Kew It a II. gM perl.h of 84. Michael In %  \ containing by adn*ml remont 91 II perchea lof which aro1 IB perches are included In tha area ot the public road hereinafter men %  • . v ...i of Samuel Bruce, of Maude Broome. ot Bn>)amln fitting, and oa MM puUU 1.....I. m i, -..ei rl*e lh aame ni.y abut and bound together with the nirx %  uoge or Dwelling llouae IbafOon Pali ed "Normanvllle" building, and all .ip[urtenance. thereto Attached from Vivien Eugene Heckett lor and to*ard* r.i. tl f act Ion, Ac N II JS-. Uepo*lt lo be paid on day of purcbaae %  BM tha aald Will be kept open and %  ubaequent day will be flied lor aald sale T T HEADLEY I-.......I M-i-li.i Ptovoat Marshal'. Ofnce. list November. IpSO. %  t-im f*m FOR SA1* at Public Competition M the ofSce Of Un> undersigned on Thunday Tlh day of December. 1480. at 1 pm All. THAT tneauage or store -.— %  feet < Ooodwill and i abutting on Swan Strre ie Together With thi •ck In trade ol the bu*l he "Supply Store*" car ground floor of Ihe eali nod on In building For Inspection and further particular, apply lo Ihe Manager of thr Supply -IP MALVERN FACTORY-Offer* are vlfed for the purchaa* of Malt Factory Building, as they aland. Appl' D. B. Payne. Harrow, St. Philip 1HI so—an ALLEYNE SCHOOL AN Entrance Ejiamlnattor. for the School Year January — July I0S1 wtli be held at tha Bthoel on Monday Deo h. IM at • .m. AppUcaUon. will ba received up to Saturday Dor. mo by that Haadmater and muat be arcompenlad bg baptiamal rwrUScatM and testimonial* __ Application* lor a vacant Bryant Scholarship tonaMa at the A^aryrva School, will be received by the n>-. War*. (.!.•> %  are. flalvarili'f Berkrl. Bad Hhstts .. Te m e e COZIER & CO. 3 The i i llndgetiiwn t i for thop assistants MINIMUM TIME RATES nimuin wweatlv rstes of wai • li.ill be :— Skap AasMUnta MssUniun kale per Wtwk Male or female unHer 16 years of age . $4.00 Female, 16 years gffjgj over .. 5.50 Mole. 16 years ano over B 00 4 When a shop assisLi I is stat employed on a weekly basis the minimum daily rates o! wages shall bo:— Shop Aaalslaii Miulanuaa rale par day or part thereof Male or female un Ef 16 years of sgf .. f .M Female. 16 9*faTI and over .. 1.10 Male, 16 years ami over .. l.ttl MINIM! M lim WORK RATES 5. The minimum pie., tvork rates of wages for a shop asaistanl in Bridgelown shall be such as to yield In the circumstances tit the case to the ordinary worker nut less than what he would have earned at Die appropriate minimum time rate for a given period. NORMAL WORKING WEEK 6. The number of working hours, excluding meal tiroes, which 'liall I'unslitute a normal working weak for a shop aaalit.nii HI Hi idgeiown shall be fotty-lwo. exclusive of overtime work NORMAL WORKING DAY 7. The number .if working hours, excluding meal time, which shall constitute | normal working day for a shop assistant shall be nine, exclusive of overtime work. OVr.HTIMk 8 The minimum rates for overtime work shall be :— Mliilmua. Rale Shop AaalaUnl Per hour ur part thetwfaf Male or female under 16 yaars of age 15 cent* Female. 16 years and over .. 21 .„ Male, 16 years and over .. M „ Where payment is on u weekly IMISIS Ihe shop assistant shall lie entitled lo this enhanced rate in respect of the number of hours worked In excess of the full number of hours constituting the normal working week MAXIMUM CONTINUOUS rimiin B No shop assistant shall be employed in any shop in Iti iilicctuwii on uny day loi more than 41. cunaecullve hours calculated from the lime of commencing duly without an interval of at least an hour for a meal. Mude this 22nd day of September, 1950 (Sid.) E. S. S. BUKROWES. Labour Commissioner, Chairman Wages Board for Shop Asaislunbi in Bridgetown. -in-Exoculive Committee this 2oth day Approved by Ihe Govern of October. 1950 NEW OBLBAMS ..!( a -i Aft. M.4J. sr*aa 9tlh Ott 10th Ngv -ti. Nov ISth Nov %  IT i No* Sth Dec MB toss sisvtca %  all* Art. U.S. SVgaa Stth Nov Sh D*C MI. Dae SSth Dec CANADIAN SESIV1CE "AICOA "ALCOA -ALCOA r of Ship PARTNUt I'EOASUI rVUSV OelOber Itlh November ltd November 14th November leth Nevambar I3lh N Seaj n bW SStd November Stth Nav amber .'Hi DroOThbeT Til. NoaraaotNP BarbadD* 11a>lira aaoaeager aaeeai RORBRT THOM LTD. Now York and Otdf Sorvice Apply DAOOSTA ft 00.. LTD.—OaBSeUsn Sarrlcs. ||^ HARRISON LINE If OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINQD0M T Vegsel S.S -BEDFORD EAHI. S.S SPECIALISTK S 1'ltlI.OSUl'HEB" S S BIOGRAPHER' SS "EXPLORER" S.S. "COIeONIAI." 0*u. Frors f-Mi'i Sarbodos 1.m,ion 25th Oct 25th Nov tendon. Sth Nov. 33rd Nv. Liverpool. 15th Nov. 29th Nov lAdidon. 25th Nov tth De.. laverpool JOth Nov 14th Do*. Newport and Glasgow. End Nov Mid Dec. HOMEWARD P0R THE UNITED KIH0D0M Vesggl S.S %  'I.LOYIX'REST" For Closes In Sarbodos l-ondon .. 1th Dee. Tor further information apply to DA COSTA A CO., LTD.—A*enU i no The public are hereby warned again Jiving credit to nr *lle MlItKUTaJJ t CHASE 'neeBat-on. ao 1 do no %  o,d mverif re^aonalble (-r her ot anv I.HB ease contracting any debt or debt in my name unions bv a written „rOv ilfned by mo. Ftgd KDWffl D CHASE. ga-gcwit. Village :.-1 ->.,Tank" YOUR on >s WILL WIN FIVE DOLLARS SEE MONDAY'S "ADVOCATE" Ocran and Stock rana. Tw. holding 1.000 gal"'** Electric Ijght 11... Service available ApplF: B Medlord on Promlaaa. at-llJO—Sn "SPREE." Cattla*ra*h. %  faaMSBg OS I aero of land. Containing Oailery U1ng room. 4 bedroom-. K.t.h.. Tcilet and bath. 9 Servants' rooerli wlt> toilet and bath, double Oarage < nm clcteiv furnbthed For InforssotWin apply >o T E Mr KEN7U Ft Oeorge Phona SMS ^ SOMETHlNti NEW Scoleh Oatmeal Bread —Itte. per loaf Scotch Oatmeal BL cuiU —17 per R> ALSO Whole Wheat Bread —Ite. per loaf PI Mil B/lkEIUES LTD. 151 At 152 ROEBUCK ST Dial 3296, 3MS, 4529 tfr a Mr* WES1.EY I Requeat the pleasure vour Company to th DANCE H'H'FN lltm.HF.SSlVF II 1 ADMISSION Gent. 2 Ladle. I Sfaair by Mr C B Brau<>. A WIU. arrochi:f> BAH YOU tried fti but u MAY HAVE uiy iraden ol Rum itll you have Irled s & s You have not Irled The Beat of All STUART & SAMPSON LTD. Headquarter', for B*l Hum By Command, E. L. WALCOTT, Clerk, Executive Commute*. B. WAOEH BOARDS (BRIDGETOWN SHOP ASSISTANTS) DECISIONS. 195* No, S. 1. These decisions may be cited as the Wages Boards (Bridgerlown Shop Assistants) Decisions, 1950, No. 2. 2. In these decisions the terms 'Shop Assistant' and 'Shop' shall have the meanings respectively assigned to them In the Shops Act, 1945 and Shop Order, 1946. 3 Holidays with pay (1) The minimum holiday with pay for shop assistants In Bridgetown shall be as follows:— After one year's continuous service every shop assistant shall be entitled to an annual holiday with pay of al least six continuou.1 working days, the weekly half holiday lo count as a day. (2) The following shall not be included in the annual holiday with pay. (a) Public and customary holidays. (b) Interruptions of altendance at work due to slckggj %  (3) Any agreement to relinquish the right to an annual holiday with pay, or to forego such a holiday shall be void. (4) Every employer shall ! required to kgep a record show, ing: (a) the date of entry into his service of each employs*; (b) the dates on which each employee takes his unnual holxlay with pay; (c) Ihe remuneration received by each employs* in respect of his annual holiday with pay. 4. Sick leave with pay The minimum sick leave with pay for shop assistants Bridgetown shall be as follows. Subject to the production of a medical certificate within three days, an employee who la absent owing to sickness nol arising from or attributable to his or her misconduct shall be entitled upon tha completion of one ysar's continuous service to payment at the normal rate for such absence for a period or periods up to twentyone days In any year. Made Ihis 8th day of October, 1950. (Sgd > E. S. S, BURROWES, Labour Commissioner, Chairman Wages Board for Shop Assistants In Bridgetown. Approved by the Covernor-m-Ixecutive Committee this 26th day of October, 1950. By Coinmand, E. L. WALCOTT, Clerjs. Executive Committee. FYFFES LINE T.S.S. GOLFITO will be saillnx U( the United Kiniidom on 6th December. 1950 and I7lh January, IDS I. She still has sume accommodation available for 1st Class Passengers. T.S S. GOLFITO will be sailing for Trinidad on 25th November. 1950 and 6th January. 1951. t ., For further information apply to: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. AGENTS FOGARTY'S TOY ii;ixiti > % %  :> i i Kiddie*. I.V1-I AMI! Ii. •! % %  I.i Vour Gallon* with linn.I. and German Toys LOST FOUND lobe Theatre on Wedm > can call at the Adv< for wine paving co.t SMJBE* f.V iff/if. *oif#MM YOI' CAN OBTAIN to Ml IIIOIN IIII.SII VIIS WITH •rsniG* • AT • rim CEJVTBAL i:\ininui \i K'rntral roundr> Ltd. Proprietors) NOTICE OI'R CI'STOMERK are asked to not* that effective Immediately we have decided to close down our FISH DELIVERY BUSINESS. Those indebted to the Company are kindly ash-ad lo settle their accounts by paying the amount due direct to the registered office of the Company. Sunnyslde, Fontabelle CARIBBEAN FISHERIES LTD Now in al WM. I IM.AItl l LTD. Other Arrival* include : CHRISTMAS TREES XMAS SEB DECOKATIONS — Ihe moM Beautiful Assortment for ye.1. #.># %  XO 11 Ml #V VALLIXG \T THE TOY DERAHTMEXT WHLIAM FOGARTY LTD. j



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PACE EIGHT DARIiADOR ADVOCATE SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 23. ItSO Golf At Rockley This Afternoon A field of twenty will Mr of! at the Rocklej GoU and Countr> Cub this afternoon m compel. tioo for the November Beer alu*. Thu month'event b Ml t* "selectcd nil"" ^ruakk* in whi.'. %  %  loic* arlevlinc kM evsl acMT fo. each hoi* ;intl tioduvlinit three eighths of his handicap from th' •Dial In th* ladles' November compe lit ion. played under the um In Wm Melntyre tume ( in a neat net 33 and curried off th Silver Spo HI. Thr Misses Isabr .•nd Kaly Lenagan and Faye At well each turned in a net 36 t ii-ond place In Ifllltjl -trutgliamong th men there --ill be two challeng. matches going on in addition I the mam struggle Will Atkinsoi who was dl." placed at the top of the ladder by Jim O'Neal a mont ago. will be striving to regain hi place In the cloud?, while .lac £gan will make a second attemi to paaa Ian Christie and stai climbing toward* the upper rung There he belong* Because of the early sunset th< starting time* have been move< forward with tin lust b uled to tee oil at 1.50 %  enable the last pair to finish li the daylight. The draw and starting time follow 150 p.m. George Challenot J. K. K Christie, J O'D Egai 1 H p m James (VNeal. W At klnson. J H Rodger 2 00 pm — W H. Grannum. K B Hunte. B Wybrew 205 p.m.— JOIMI Grace. Coll. Bavlev. E A. Benjamin 2 10 p.m.—R. Norris. E. Atkmsor R. Vldmer 2 15 pm-J. Iverseii. K. Murph> E. J Petrle 2 20 p.m. -R. Inniss. K. W. Girlini NAJDORF LEADS AT tOTH ROUND OF CHESS GAMES AalSTEKDA The Dutchman Van S Won 'he adjourned gam tanth round international chess • nt again* Pirc of Yugoslav. • suit of the ad)ourne>i B jg eighth round between at the Argentine Triffnovlc of Yugoslavia wan now \ %  igfat pointg nd B a ball B" %  %  %  %  even pointQUjork six and a h ilf %  %  Fifth, | .HltS Sixth Roaaolimn. lea Baal I h.iif potntl -h. eighth, ninth, tenth ih. TartekowVr. Pilmk IV liudmundson and Okelly iih Hemer_ MCC Draw With NSW In Disappointing Game Miller 214, Morris 168 LONDON, Nov. 17. THU WAS ANOTHEK clisipp... .., iht MCC They are still unbeaten. Um dafpltl %  bright balling display on their pan durint; the lal Iwo hoiui there was no disguising the tact lhal New South Wales IOCIK Mi per cent of Ihe honours The MCC bowler, Mhlavtd tut bW bo... bud imall suerws oo a nwr-vrrln i' Ihej Queensland Scores 216-8 BRISBANE, Nov. 34. Playing their last match befor. the opening of the Test series th< MCC had in eventful day again.Quecmdand here. Queensland lDf two wickets for 23 but u thlr wlckel stand of 120 by Ken Al cher and Aubrey Carrigan pulled Close batsman's wicket and yet writhe MCC replied to the New South Walag first Innings score of 509 '• %  r three declared, they only Just %  averted the follow on Hail this milch been played in England. where a team can be made to bat again if 150 run* behind, they would have had to follow on and (meal probably would have been well beaten. A* it was, only the Australian rule requiring a team 'to be 200 runs ahead before en, forcing the follow-on. saved them. I The bowling figures of the MCC ; attackers during the New South Wales first innings speak for Ui'inselvea In 24 overs only two of I which were maidens, Bedser con| ceded 127 runs in rapturing one Wfcfeet Wright's 16 mnidenles* 'overs added another 93 runId Ihe New South Wales total and put • This 101 TbfgtJi the game round. Then anothei spell of accurate bowling and line fielding by the MCC led Queensland losing three wicke: in four balls at the same tolal ,n when bad light ended play forty minutes earlier. Queensland ha scored 210 for 8 Carrigan madi •n aggressive 100 He hit lfours. Archer made 63 %  Qoau MtEINSLAKiD — Html Untoa* K Arcltri ll>. b Unber > K kUrltay e Bro*t. b B.U-1 D C Harvar 1 b b Wsrr 3 A. CkrrlMD b llollUn 100 I Mn-n k .11 J.ck IB... b lh.IU.-T f Toovrr not mil I... .11 O Tallon iWa>hbrook b RNwr • WU.br,h b Wsrr f. f"ded another IK 12 overs for L Chi l.v. Total ifoc %  wlrkuM) ill of wlekri*1-4 ) 1J^ Today's Cricket Fixtures The last day's play of the Sixth Serin of First and Intermedia*. Divisions cricket games and thNinth Series of Second I)IVLHM games take place to-day at the vaious BTOumis Following sre the fixturesFIRST DIVISION Uil Day Pickwick vi Spartan at Kensington Police vg Lodge at Queen's Park Carlton vs Empire at Carit.m INTKRMKDIATK Last Day YMPC vs Wanderers al Beckle<> Road. Windward vs Empire at WindWard. Cable and Wireless ff| Spa-1i at Hoarded Hall Mental Hi>spiUl vs Pickwick | Blaik Rock SECOND DIVISION Laat Day Leeward Combermere Conibermere. Empiie Hall. Ci-ici;c -. Central v Fuuiidatii Foundation l^Klge n v* Pickwick at Bank i Police nt t'ollefe. i YMPC at Vauclu* i vs Rvglmcnt t'.iittoe. al l.'.dge. ivlule l-iwh IdDM: Two Stan Arthur Morris, Australia, left%  -•** balsman and Keith Miller, their magnificent alllet. wenthe two who completely lubduad the MCC attack. After Moioney had been caught behind the wlokw by M.Inivte 00 it-i-c, (an uil-Surrey comblna lion th,-, with the total at M tuiollier 324 runs were UM total bacon anotbti wldgai Pan. Morris who had a six and M fours in his total of iflft. showed tfuil good though he was when Mr tOUNd England in IIM8. he s even belter now and he seemed certain to make o pile of run* when the Test Matches eOBM along He is undoubtedly grealeM left-hand Iwtsman in the world lo-duy combining as ho does concent rated dtOMMt wlllt magnlActnt uggression. Miller'. Innings, however, was the highlight of the game overshadowing even Morris' performance. He batti.i n ten minutes for his 214 runs and did not give one chance. Indeed only sheer fatigue caused hm | give away his wicket He walked straight down the pitch to Holliei In an attempt to make cultural big hit but failed to connect and was bowled His 214 | included three sixes, one of them a magnificent straight drive 01T 1 Bedser, and 15 fours. 1 Burke, a young batsman I toured New Zealand with Australian second-siring last season. OOOttauad the good nd R came as a rather merciful relai applied th when Mornflnnll rlo !!i:; Question The big question was whei the MCC batsmen could com an equally targe total aim Ihuf vindicate their bowlers. The wlfigsM was playing )uM U p feclly when the commene their task and l>> the dOM of p| on the second day, 92 runi had been scored for the loss of Washbrook (50) On the third day OMM 'I big blow-up U.CC were all out for S39 of which 41 i. the combined effort.* of savaM hatsmen And had il not IMH'H faf Hind but not brilliant i-.-nlui v (rom Lan Hulton and a rather grimly compile*! 'Jt by 1)< ; i Compton. the position would tn srhieh followed an -iture by Reg SUnpai ll helped the M('( low-on and the mjlch. i batsman had real QMAtculty in playing the fust bowling of LI nd wail although In his new lull spells, when he obtained the wicket* of Hutuin and Shappatd i d concluaivtl) that he Is still Australia's best openinj; bowlei It was slow leg-spuincr Joluiston, however, who did Jiiiii.nn damage by rapturing six wicfcetl for 100 rum and It Is perhaps lather an onunous sign for the MCC that lie is not considered likely to gain a place In the Australian Test sld tninute remainuik the MCC were IBU run'their taret .Including UIOM ol (owj Ion and WaabJarOOk, still Ul hand It \-.i indeed a hear timing DOTforniaiiee but at the BMM tin* Oral ..iiinot hel,. I M.d credit ib.-n%  rotUd havi ba defeating a team which had scored 049 urns fur only li\> wickets Cndll must liow.MT be given whencieitil Iu:ie I %  In which the MCC angg chc Iheir enormous task was trtilv dllty t quick)* left one thinklnr they should always approach than batting in a more cavalier nOOd Cartalnly they can score runs in a burly as well as thev cull when they scratch and scrap.at U beginning of a match, and probably a lot batter Linuw.iU's first over cost him 11 runs Incluuri ; ;i %  [liare-CHl foil by llutton and a boundary to lei; by Washbrook. Seven rung mllawfjd nrotn v7ailpBT*i ttm ovoi el the other end and t h e greate uoiing rate peVgllted until alU 23 minute.with the total 34, Hut ton lost his u irkci tOUvhH Irom LindwnU I gully. Kntei Snnpsun Washbrom want on forcing the Dace and doing so. was missed by Millei in the slips off Jainei. B. heavy clouds and thundei imi -ateil that the wealher would tsk•i thud part in tinraoa againI one ok hit LlndwaM off 1< for anotiu-i four, Bunnaon aguai mil him to ihe sam.value an Iwjill'.s llrsl (our i \ers ooet h %  Mt 38 IUI.S for his wicket. Fifty came up lentil cjinie nff — 3—0I but Morris persisted wit speed bringing on the last mediui left-haniiei Davidson < >ti bii rat avei i Lne ken. tight of them by Sunpn joining whoL r %  ; f i Walker, 0—M Came off ulao .1 in his place arrived Johnston tne spinning schoolm.i' %  six witkels in the tlrst —Sli.rv-li.Kik Catch — Simpson hit him for 4 and then tried an enormous drive to longon. where Burke haring along the fence took a x-hoolboy storv-book *7 for two. Washbrook and Simpson had made f>3 togcthm )ust ovei half-an-hour. At the tea interval 201' were needed in one ami threi--,,uarter and Immediately afterwards the 100 arrived in 63 minutes. Compton snapped into it with u four. | two and a jungle 'ff Johnston. Washbrook added i th! ODW single to bring up three! •gum The light was no* so bad that an appeal would have been fully nistdied. but handicapped though •hey were. Washbrook and Compton went ahead with iheir rlaky un-inaking. Davidson was coverJriven by Compton for four, Johnsion hit for four straight. Two fours to Washbrook in four balls from Davidson brought him to his 50 after 84 minutes. Compton was then overhauling him They were taking risks in "eampering for their runs and many were near things. Half-anPJ0U aitaff the tea interval came the ruin but it was the spectators ught shelter before the The Weather To-day. %  no iti 5.57 am. un Sets; 5.S5 Moon d.*t Quarter) lleeem2 I i. Mini: II 00 p in Huh Water: 3.35 am.. 3 M pm YNterda*. ij.iiiiuii U'edringtoB) .31 in. ratal for Monih t raaaargag 9.7 L* UBS. I riiii* r ilur* iMiil 84.5 F. i i ir|..-r.nil. (Mln.) 73.3 F. Hind lllrrrtlon (9 am KNE 1 i> ni %  KNF. Wind Velocity 1 miles hour Barometer (9 am.) 79.839 (3 pm.l ?9759. Crataaal At Weymouth To-morrow A rrlrket team of Tamb-vse C.C. will play against a Foundry Xl at Weymouth to-morrow. The teams are Tiiaaiiiiaai K Ulodes. D Pilgrim (Capt.i II Davis, F. Davis. A Austin, R Holder. A Blackett. C. F-ankVvn. I. Robinson. N Lashley, W Maikhail. R Thompaon %  % %  er ttapt ). O I'arn-i. I MilM Apph-waitc. Tl JMie-.. Douglas. R Hoyle. H. Crichlow, Holder. 9^ aaufltace, any tme>. anpaemkon t/ie. coot*. /UMufht' frapHincei of who i.l.l..'!-. TheyH Do It Every Time 0 —— ——• By Jimmy Hado —X„„,., „ %  ._,..... f -pi — w,.-..' f — %  —* % %  "RYING TO F.Miic. OUT WHAT THE 6. / MO tfA


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r.-.c.r rot-it BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATl'RDW. NOVE^inrr. 2.V ltd I ffl5225AS2ffi!ff More About Flying Saucers Saturday, November 25, 1950 COMPROMISE THEKK are time* when prudence is greater than courage and it is this which recommends the report of the Select Committee of the Legislative Council which considered the bill to provide for the establishment of the Natural Gas Corporation and for its functions and duties. The report was the result of the debate on the controversial bill which is the first step towards nationalisation in Barbados. Jt is not now necessary to discuss the v technical details of the matter. The haste' with which the House of Assembly passed the measure warranted further investigation. The importance too of the question deserved that it should have been given the most careful consideration before it reached the Statute Book. The Committee in a most statesmanlike manner have recommended that the bill should be passed with certain amendments. This indicates that they have realised the importance of the measure. But they also recommend that instead of exercising that authority which the Government is entitled to exercise, it would be better to offer a lease to the British Union Oil Company. The reason for this compromise should be obvious to all those who have taken the trouble to examine the matter carefully. The sum involved In the take-over is likely to be extremely heavy; and the Committee, having regard to the programme of expenditure to which the Government is already committed, feel that a lease granted to the Company would remove the necessity for the huge sum likely to be involved. It should net be difficult, despite the allegations made against the Company, to arrive at a settlement of this difficult question. If there is such a settlement and the lease offered is accepted then there will be the best guarantee for the future handling of a public utility on which the general public depends. It would have been courageous for the Government already aware of these facts, to have exercised the authority given under the bill; but it would be prudent now for the Government, realising that the primary object of the bill was to ensure the best service for the public, to offer the lease such as has been suggested by the report M the Committee. The British Union Oil Company too, will realise that it must shoulder its share of public responsibility and seek to give the fullest co-operation in the matter. This lease will put an end to the short term make-shift agreements which have existed and will give the public reason to have confidence in the service which it can expect from public companies which do business in this Island. Air Force, "I've *e*i. a lot of flvlim saucers," calmly remarked Col flBw Utah H..ru..l F. Watson, the Air F..-,.."'''"• foremost authority on Uw eMfcre,„£.,,,r* v<*r*it.l subject PU '' 1 ^ '' f .V2!£. *"2 £&*£: bjt <"> %  ui jt th.am tame f atiawiiliiir %  |.miHt> lo the %1na Mai > %  *> ,,! i|.,t ,,,, WIIKIII FiHd when •.,. %  world %  onautical i %  had a saucer "alert after Ihem itest i the F-5I Caught iperator at the field ., tuiiousi* shaped shortly after Force's fastest^ propeller-dnven he'Vppeared to be in charge" of a nearby farmer had phoned the unit which the Air Force *•'< 'hat he had spotted a saucer thai plane. __. _... „ „„,, wiiivu tilt: mi in -: !" — -* . announced It waa formally dtsheaded thai way. Visual obser"And every BDfle saucer turned continuing last December 27, v Uon w ,s not P*** 1,1 *' out to be the sun shining off the afte, 375 flying saucer Invest iga*eid pec. wing or body of a distant DC-4. Uora had proved fruitless thc y n mr or a Jet or a weather balloon, or -We'ra still in business" the pH" "d it was a reflactlon off a waterColonel added. 'The air force .?•* %  tank, or something else that is naturally will always have a lively ^T^Zm readily explainable. interest in whatever is reported 25 "I don't know what it takes to ,.. Ita sky. That's our job. convince the public," he said, not "But we no longer chase down without a note of despair 'But such tips aa this," he said, openSw^-S. 1 n f i there are no such things as flying ing his sheaf of papers to a saucers They dont exist. They scrawled letter and quoting some just don't exist!" of its many allusions to Hiblical Wc uskpd him how he accounted prophecies n ,. L... for the increasing number of per"We look Into only such reports „i WJy 4 black smoke from s of a nearby cement tiled over the area. e Immediately (&*• i-hase the object. it obscure in the smoke haze, but of a vaguely different i-olour—the radio compaaaarj >. %  who report their aliened as appear observaUon of objects of nonspheres of re LStronomlcal origin streaking celve on tJ.< to be outside the instrument boards %  if they had just adlo guide-beacon magnetically charged loud, a familiar phenomenon o / % %  nit and one that 1 pl;i!.' compass, and thiough the skies. Col. Watson sighed "We are toinj througn a seasonal hallucination.' he explained. "We've kept a careful check On these period* of mass Illusion 'rrsay xenc n peaks short IT ifter samcSTiriiosual stir in the iiiu-er field. The two articles that ippeared In Tnie Magazine cause.I iumps on the graph Henry J rayfor's hroadcast caused another P *9g* w e re radar screen si heduled and unal itself on n reports I balloon scheduled movements of commcrAt the conclusion ••' comprectal and military aircraft, the hensive sewJun w '* h n !" regular radar and astronomical Force •pokeamau. which will be we receive, meteorological furthei dealt with in subsequent lllaamrocket and articles. Col Watson declared. *1 dou'l know how tu max* It plainer than this: The Air Force has in Its possession no flying SAuccrx or part' of flying saucers. It has no bodies of 'little men,' nor any samples of the so-called clothes these Imaginary creature?wore. It lias investigated hundred* of rumours without I'm.ting an iota of responsible supporting tvstimon' or a shred of eV lent'' c ? r =rV Spfe "The most recent Jump was the •suit of Frank Scully's book. Behind the Flying Saucers.' *-hich. made me ill after IS pages. The aerie* you plan to write International New; Servue will cause still another outbreak of saucei stones— .-'.II though you reverse the Held and tell the people the absolute truth that it's a lot of damned nonsense Col. Watson slated with emphasis that at the end of nearly every flying saucer report that can IN' Hacked down stands a i-rackpot, a religious crank, a publicity hound, or a malicious practical Joker Pranksters actUall] have gone to the trouble of building and then destroying bizarre gadgets which they at first swore had.landed in their yards 1 or farms from OUtgf space. Glided me riorums, h'.ve heeoto.* hJnCsi gets dragged by mother planes. that one small A-bomb can desfSL^Sr* rn, rwSeri?. induced in u wa we're able to troy an entire city, now believes totw?^Fl?TMi£!*lm^ weed out all but .bout five flying implicitly that science Is about to laaaaaTaaS Thev hSI?^'thelr •'•""• d > These we're produce an H-bomb so appallingSSv to rcDOrt white^er odd tv Ilk lv l !" <* "*" < " *>'* >> destiu.t.ve that it will^sc the thev tee or^ think thev see n wnMT ^ hoax or misconception A-bomb a. 1 mere detonating cap. ikT' ls obv|ou,, io "" %  atents f '" ,i f>cWn "' i s nni lo % %  • "Wind Flymp tome belicrlriff." you. this talk of Saucers taketh the "This i>lanet is not being spied upon by space-creatures, nor has any potential earth enemy sent observation ships against us. No branch of the armed forces has an aircraft or missile resembling the stni.'.ure or alleged performance of %  flying saucer." Harvard astronomer Dr. Donaid M Menael stated the matter more briefly, Asked about the space sbtp theory, he simply exploded "Nuts!" Dr. Harlow Shapley. Harvard's Ol>servatory Director, said, "the whole thing is so crazy that I don't think astronomers should dignify il by commenting." ubln which has reluctantly "It keeps us busy," Col Watson said, thumbing through the thick dossier of Flying Saucer Memoranda which he had brought with him from Wright Field, for our meeting at the Pentagon. He repeated that the air fWoa is concealing nothing from the "ccounti public, despite a number ot ff'USSS where the hoax or is obvious to the „ course, we're always ready to exThe put-lie has been confronted amine any wreckage reported as with countless other marvels, inthe remnants of a flying saucer. eluding the crossing of an .>ceun •But these have all being fools* by a submerged submarine; plus errands. Costlv errands, too, that the smashing of the sonic barrier tic up the time and talent of good by the rocket pUtM XS-I. and %  „,,,„ %  • iioii-siop_ night around the earth We asked him to explain the by a U-29 of mysterious flying obhave been c South'— — 7 orted It Iharefore is prone to credit W.A., flying saucer stories as either 'lolly.iruv or wtthl irted e.A.. and and other line? Col Watson shrugged. "Fatigue, I'd say," h replied. '.IIIIV i>i >!!iii the teali of proBablllty, despite the warnings of responsible scientists, and critics who took trie trouble to heck up on its manifest absurdiand the power of suggestion and ties, the American reading public the optical tricks that authors, and by periodicals whd either believe naively In the existence of tho saucers or feel lhat the categorical air force denials will have a bad effect on sales. the optical tricks that windshields has made a best-seller But with characteristic pre,a n play on an airman—especialScully's book, caution he would not permit 111 | v M t night. I'm not questioning In the face of delusion and to examine the text of the dossier the Integrity of these men, or ol downright honx, the harried Air "It is marked 'confidential', as the occasional hostess or paaaenForce issues its periodic denialsyou can see", Col Watson said, ger who has 'corroborated' their and at the same time begins to and with a smile he added, "but testimony. But the moat careful understand why Jules Verne sold .that's not because we have anyinquiry into their stories has prowell and Jersey farmers stnmpedthlng In this file that relates to duced not a shred of real supported in terror before Orso alarming findings. These are lug evidence." Welles'* "Invasion of the Mar made to us by our O.S.I To spotlight the vigilance of the tians." Meaner City THE efforts to make Bridgetown a cleaner city have been many but they have not been perhaps ai fruitful as might be expected, whilst the sanitary authority and Uie average citizen are endeavouring to remove the unsightliness and to prevent the collection of dirt and refuse, the hawkers and a few selfish individuals continue to nullify all efforts. It is useless having a vehicle clearing refuse from the streets in the morning when hawkers sit beside the game streets which have been swept and pile up husks and skins throughout thc day. It is noticeable and peculiar to Barbados that the activities of these hawkers were the cause of much public complaint. As soon as the Police endeavoured to clear the corners of the side streets in Broad Street and the aanitary authority tried to remove most of the refuse as early as possible, there was an outburst of sympathy for these people who have no other place to sell their wares. The nelt result is now that between the hawkers shelling peas and the pedestrian discarding fruit skins on the street, Bridgetown can now boast of being the most filthy city in the West Indies at four o'clock any afternoon. The lime has come when there must be E eater concentration of effort and no rotation on the part of those responsible for that effort. Then and only then will there be anything approaching clean streets and pavements in a place which aspires to be a modern city. News From Britain IK Uavigl Temple Robert* LONDON. w are building up a trade ably r.ot many If.P.'l baUava In The Tory bus is edging ahead, surplus ihe particular puritanism preachco In a cartoon recently David Low The "dollar problem" has vanby the Lord's Day Observance concentrates on the little Liberal Ished—for the moment. Britain, Society. But they all have to think taxi which is holding up thc herself, has exported $70 million of their constituencies — where, double-decker buses of (he Labour worth in a single month. Meanusually, a few lost votes could and ConservaUve Parties. Tho while tho rest of the sterling urea see the end of them at the next taxi Low has drawn is bursting taa been piling up dollars with election. The fun-fairs will be with M P.'s. some sticking out sales of rubber and tin at top difficult to open on Sunday; altheir hands to indicate that Libprices. But hall the 70 million though many similar shows in einliMii Is turning to the Left, dollars wortn of goods to North Brighton avoid the law by chargnthers that It is turning to the America were puichased in Canam g no admission—and stay open Right da. The acceptea opinion, here. C ven days ol the week The result is that the figure ought to be much „< llo ope oing on Sunday will be ; Mgher-lor the ^enetlt of both 1O pcisuade huge numbers to come ume to tuna ,, owll ,„ i^ndo,, ,„ the middle of suggest schemes th( wtck wi(h a resulting drop Cradle Of Civilization Is Rocking WASHINGTON. D.C The cradle of western civilization is slowl> beginning to rock again. The land of Iraq—whose ancient cultures embraced democracy, law-making, Letters, literature, philosophy, rich arts and mathematics is now pushing ambitious plans for development; plans which are designed U improve greatly the impoverished lot of a people whose nation enjoyed a high standard I of living some 5.000 years ago. Kiuiii that distant day until the present one. the life, fortunes and advancement of his Middle East region have depended largely HI the proper management of its two famous but capricious rivers, the Tigris and Euphrates, notes the National Geographic Society. Their waters, controlled and channeled into rrigalion canals, once turned the hot. dry ands into gardens when Iraq was known as Babylonia. Assyria, Mesopotamia. Today, the record of the past is Iraq's iream of the future. To harness the rivers for irrigation, flood control and electricity. Traq has assigned by law the whole of its sizable oil income, scheduled to reach an innual 55 million dollars by 1955. Additional ,iid for the programme has come fr<>tn the International Bank for Reconstruction and Development in a $12,800,000 loan. Paradoxically, Iraq is at once both immensely rich and tragically poor. Its four and :i half million people are estimated to have a lower per capita income than any of the neighbouring Arab lands. Without proper irrigation they have been able to cultivate only one-flfth of their country's 116,000 square miles, and without flood control they have seen much of their ripening crops yearly devastated by floods. Yet. Iraq's oil resources are ammn; UN largest in the Middle East. Estimates place its petroleum reserves, only partially tapped to date, at six billion barrels. Its soil is known to be fertile and productive, provided it is watered. Even on his present meagre farm lands, the Iraqi farmer produces 80 per cent of the dales sold on the international market. Other crops that do well along the river bunks ol In the irrigated patches are wheat and barley rice, tobacco and long staple cotton. Livestock is another important source of income, especially in the Kurdish mountains ul Iraq's north. The nation claims an estimated 15,000,000 head of sheep and goats, valued at aboul $240,000,000. Historically, Iraq is a nation of many lives During man's earliest days on earth, successive civilisations along the Tigris and Euphrates rose and fell, building and destroying thc famous cities of Ur, Nippur, Kish, Babylon, Nineveh and Eridu. The Golden Age of Iraq. began, however, with the Arab conquest in 647 A.D. and lasted more than 500 years. D. V. SCOTT & CO., LTD. TODAY s Ml ( IALS at THE IOI.OW \l)l CHALLENGE PEANUTS I'sually NOW .--Ml I! .m M %  it 2(1 Bulllrs ALbSOPPS BKKK I'HOTKITS mil wtntirtT we offer the following BOWRAN CCVRALL PAINT — %  fin., \, gin I gin LAST1KON WHITE '3 gin.. 1 gin. LASTIKON PERMANENT GREEN — '., gin., '.-, gin 1 gin. PROMEL'M PRIMER — <* gin 1 gin 1ROMEUM SILVER — V. gin. I'EIIMANOID SILVER — >* gin RHELGLOS ENAMEL (, pt., 1 ol.. i. gin.. >, gin 1 gin. RYLANDS VARNISH — , pi 1 pt., V, gin ', gin 1 gin. RYLANDS FLOOR VARNISH 4 gin 1 gin. LIFEGUARD ENAMEL — M pi., to pi MAHOGANY VARNISH STAIN COPAL VARNISH HKUSHKS—all size. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTIX, Successors To C.S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 and 4687 RANSOMES LAWN MOWERS With or a it hunt MtttnrN .VOW'S THE TiMF. TO SI IH I till IIS. Ilalosla's Electrical Depl. ow -> w < o i > f P)oapooeagi>o; show that thp Con*cr-ll.t: | Probably "Lord tivt>r currency, lie argument Whim. Hi will certainly try to being Olred agni* Connervallve. tAmU ,,. hls Sunday Opening Hill ,frlT, X S^LSiniirS. "'"""• "..;' %  ..•"" 0 i y om ; i !" ugr. Parllamcni. The pohUc U nol likely thai thc victory on „ und lor djitcrent reasons .,,,,-, will be overwhelming. lhBl pr ,.,„r.. .outl be brought to 1 ,, Kon ^ Th. Liberal. In Parliament do > on ^"' d lo ,'""^fi *S" crorl At present Conservative* 'Xy^^if ^BS^C&R rsrajB*^ —oles of their three million B,a !" w< Our It raden $my z Holiday* The Ed.f.ir, T'nAdvocate SIR,—Doesn't "IBBjIish Housewife" know why "Hopper" ilnd.s it dlfflcuH to give his atrvanl holiday with p.t." Because his penafon la $30,00 a month from a sugar plantation. When an overseer Is retired from a plantation It Is because lull so worn out that he can only hop a little on one fool at a time The plantation cannot afford to Increase his pension as this is baaed on the bulk purchase price .f £. 10s. Od par ton ol sugar which the English Housewife's Ciovarnment force,. n> to a< "lit instead %  .[ the SO pi-r rent higher world price of E4B which we should be getting on the open market (see Mr Tales leltar. Vldeoraiv Ncrtrernhirr lf> On this b..si* the employer ..f, BggUsh )!t>u-.ewife would have been in a better position to give 'her hull with pay when In England since on the basis of the sugar prices paid to us the English rob this small Island of some (our million pounds a year and consequently the English employer can well afford to distribute llu ing out of these i QIUIIH* ii all Bides |nd accomplices JIOPPINC. PLANTER What the cartoonist has awn -understandably, since his gentries irtoons are printed In Labour's %  (0 iit. cu ni jWMS fVt 2 i^.:r'!^rr n or !" - *•* lead recently Another bye, mg Now lha lMr i in h as gained election" result* has come through in inlet national standing recent 1; the ngui Ailded to others, before. "Lord Festival" has I intend the Festival to be so much a government The dollars lor the purchase of amusePresumably pirtiaUy excused being fee", ^^l^rceriilnirbrin, SS^liJ&KL ^S^ f -— — th] Government. The new if newspriit and rLV^lSKlSS'sS r^na„::n dl c^n,'n"me5tr* d „ "— r..r U,c -Ver,, !" Feanire" „,IIVM weuW swallowup Ihe re£;; !" Z !" ,rid2S -" -•! "P^n"The „r„ „o,l,l ,i. procssfanda tor th.restlval learning Independent LtberaU. he' hiTr.wallowed ether P--I,.,.l pus come against '* ,„„pa,and. lor Ihe F,. certain would he the Tor,. lima fur more loan twenty years, whether this will passed. Probrasueal-: THEDAILYATOM TORONTO: The first newsprint made with the help of atomic materials from Chalk River has been made at Quebec. A minute amount of radio-active iodine was used to make it possible to trace the smashing and inU'tiwNimji ol substances as newsprint Is made. So minute radio-activity dies In a few days and it is guaranteed that there is no danger to papermakers or laewspaper readers. Leg Hams Hams In tins, 3 sizes Table Butter in Pkgs. Cooking Butter in tini Corned Beef In Una Sultanas in Pkgs. Raisins 16 c. Per It Cook's Pa.tl 6 cent Salt Beef 42c per ID Turtle Souv, 24c per tt> Beef Suet. TripeLiver, Smoked Kipper. Rabbits. Frozen Salmon. Cod Fillets. Haddock Fresh Fruit — Fresh Vegetables APPLES. TOMATOES. LIMES CTtOM V iPHMXKS-J A H UHh'Aii PHONE GODDARDS



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-—MCE SIX BARBADOS ADVOf \Tr sATrnmY. VOVFMBER tt. 1M* HENfft BY CARL ANDERSON LA.1 '-' MICKEY MOUSE VYALT DISNFY recoa N.3-TLJ .. .(SOOO NiSHT! ) ^_--c*gw-6g tAcgTja. KWS AN „NP8ewarsc *ATWTU! V*MC5 < C*f>N3 W-OW' %  s^gi-v.:.. .--K.— BY CHIC YOUNG fe*7.*. uJf^' 'U C> ,,£"* THEM ON WITH 3 'I. •*.£ %  i HIS MAMAS LIPSTICK THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER << IIS. YES 1 f REE ME SO I CW SftAK TOKIOK AND GAIT. lUTEUTMEr TO LET US OUT THE WWOO" I BRINGING UP FATHER r ~7^a I f*SU.-1 JS*0 rf PSTTEff THAT lAAtJOC* TAKN3 Lpe*jwTaa3-- E*bCf TO TAXI „ ^TMAMTialNOWfl BY GEORGE^JJC.MANUS^ T" RlP KIRBY (0EAUTIBU.! BKAgnrtAJ r>v faf.9J BsCCQES! I AW VBRV RJT7EOeD...a J T BY TtS TIMg vcy /<_*r BE VSA*V cr A*... KBN I AVJ5T SO... BY ALEX RAYMOND WHEN BUYING MATCHES ALWAYS ASK FOR SWEDEN'S BEST MATCH "THREE STARS" ON SALE EVERYWHERE •art Trouble awed by Blrf Blood Pressure I :*r, IMT tmWi probably '• ••alba liaa aaataf. btcaaaa %  u auffar from UT ** <&••• U %  '-urn, WfV Ufa m a* •" "%  iif r 'tut Tftbl* or •-> %  4 jau anoaM Marl ttv %  :.". The er flret *aa * N-t-i •oiraarly known U HTn i> -dLcoldier''art, rafloc't > %  I ..tr. t-1 ma" %  ounce* in raw ayt r i-l.*' tonay :i ;t %  Trow your c„....i I—.., .. .. •Bt*i I* make jou •-' •' •* •"* THE PHANTOM ^BBlNS HIM WITH ME. f'LL ^ BY LEE FALK & RAY MOO %  HOW. t.v ^t "O THAI Vt/tHli .M tOlUSWU -*X.HAf^j 3M ;. • %  ,. IN VVEEk AS ME PROMBEB. CiOSl lHEBceP£.NO C" gntANWM MAV EJHE._) I AJC>. # p*'^ MTJExAV ... WHATS TUB SHI? COMING \Mrna, f *ll.[> AKlMA, HM0.MN THINK -OU'll FHtANYTUlH6 TrtEBE. M.L STORES SELL "j. ^. „-. < Linger .e In 'CatifvaM' Fabric* hu avarylrrir>| to appaal to you . baMKy that lam. tua-of-ara. coolnaat iwtyeur*ikin durability and aconomy. Thara It a vaHaty of axqulstta fabrics to choota from — 'Caltnata Satin, •Calanata' Crepa-da-China. •Caltnaia' Jaraay and 'CalanasaCalihuBj'. ftaiura to look (or tha fimoui lib tvhan you buy. Fir KIM TO LONDON 4 FLIGHT! WEBUY HtOH CUBAUO f HOit. Of I D.SIt HEWt KXITES—CHOKE Of COKSTELLATION Ot DC-* Enfoy air traval at ki hixurtout bait... tuporb l u aVcouraa eili. Una Hquaun, unmatchad KLM aarvtca I capaHania tha pltivure of dlMOvarina -Ky (hoia woo fly moat, fly 1 by KLM *— Ml MMf tn> S. P. HUSSON. SON I CO. KLM woaioj nasi Aituaa FABRICS B i i ': C. inn t UaTWll, London, art iha ro|>rt(ori of tha Trada Mark 'CaUi tilt' tlfftt Hiif/ fur HEAVY-II1JTV ll-tlMIHfUU-tttiilHI 4 • ^ %  aawl i | IM I i ; —ur opcraiuut com with uat gf ihcac rugfcd j tonncra. A ibon penod of aerricc will prove it. Deadweight wUhout aacrifkr %  ? tircngih hat been ktpi J-iwn ID the mtrumum resultlnc in (i) Lower fuel couuflaption (a) Le wear anJ uar on chanii anj rrre '%) I^ti lime off fur wrvtcini. It'i i N'ufficl J product renowned for renabflity. Atotlmbl* i..(l> pfi,.( or v.. — / •-*.-.. /.•/ at rii\,.kamddr<^ .Vorrtul or formmrd romral. •Afanw*.,-arfrfaaVT Sautf I .r-„ MQRRIS-CDNMERCIAL FORT ROYAL GARAGE Phone 2385 Sole DUlributo !" Phone 4504 VOU can'! \>z ICJIIV lit ^^Ic^^ you're dean imidt. Not i \::.:fOWi provide I rtfiafaiO| tlrink; n lakes good aire of Inner Cleanliness too Andrcu-* doc-, ils hcallh-i; work in lour stage*. It cleans the mouth, MtUea the mwmch, tones up the liver, and linally, gently clean the bowels. Remember your Andrews whey you wake in the morning. Also, at any time during the day, just take owteaspoOaW h of cold vnitcr to make a toolinf. refreshing drink. ANDREWS UVERSALT THE IDEAL FORM OF LAXATIVE



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f AGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 25. 1S* CaMb Callbu} CROSSWORD rostnijj H.iK'U %  HI AM ron KEMBERri of UH Trinidad W.t-M Polo (mm which .inv on Thuikday afternoon. Thry ar (.•ft to right) Harry Mmuth. Pat Am brew. Roddy Bynou iCapt | and Basil Andraon (vica-capt ) M R. A. V. NYREN, America • Vire Consul and Mrs. Nyrun .clebnattM Thjinksjfiving Day, %  ualldnial holiday in the U.S., on Thursday night with u dinner party at their home. NV,.\., \AKigc." Maxwells. Among the guests present wee His Excellency the Governor and Mi... Savage. Mr and MiJ. Hopa/uod. M.ss P. Savagr. Major Drills Vaughan, lh Govcnun-'i. ITldate Secretary. Mr. Leonard E. Thompson. U.S. Vice Consul and-Mr* Thompson, Mr. E S S fiurruwes. labour Commissioner and Mrs. Burruwea. Mr. and Mrs. Hhrrv MrKmfT. Misa Janet McKnitt and Mills Eleanor McKntfT VUiLed Hen In March V ICE ADMIRAL Jrnul) %  'Wright, US.N has just been appointed Deputy U.S. BeprcsentatlM l.. ihe North Atlantic Treaty Organisation Standing Group Vice" Admiral Wright accompanied Major General P W ClariteH n on %  four-day visit to ltarbadns la affcrch IBSO. on board his flag vessel the U.S-S Taronlr HI.FI lh.' Vieqaes miUIWUMiIMHII-I Hi'yaut Vice Admiral Wright waa formerly In command of the A' %  lontic Fleet Amphibious Fnrec Virfin Ulunds Sopranu F ROA1 the Virgin IglantU to London last week went Gmcita Faulkner. Gracita who is a •opcano has gone to England (01 %  x Kncii \ou: lasting one monlb. In race-ill %  tHfii iiving Iti New York bul last summer .inmured tnf Ait.mil Croft-, in London as o British Couucll student is Carlisle Chang, a yotJRg fhlnaja from Trinidad. He has designed r.,i %  production of "Lady PraeJoUl Stre;im" and IS .studying ceramics and mural painting. Alrc.idy during the iiKHiili that he has been there. rM has become very fond of London ''Ynii have to search out the beauty there." he says. "II is not "so obvious as in many parts of the world, bul it i* '••> rewarding: when Found Jamaican Dancer A NOTHER West Indian celebrity in London luat week was Ivy Baxter from Jamaica, who %  tartod her caraar by doing pnmIt.il cluciitlon anil from this branched Into dancing, She ha* won'a whohmdnp to slud. (bf .1 year at the simnd Lawtar School ..* Dancing In London where the i.icthixl of I—illllHJ] is based on tinIIIIKICIII Buropaaj] danca Eventually tvf hopM '< %  spcclallso In anthropology "That la my real ambition." she says, "and I am already studying it. I would like really to study It through th 1 dance—and Hurt[| much opportunity for that In the Wait mdfei Back In Barbados M R. ROY REDMAN. Otto WW amptoyad with w. Lodge aaaatai Lad Mi *.nti> ratumad to the Roy. who ha completed an extensive Amiui'.i the School Of Accountancy. Scotland, received his diploma. The 1 course covers Bookt-kreplrig. Higher Accountancy, the prinn1 1 le of banking Foreign Ex! change, Bills of Exchange. IiiM.rTax and Surtax md the iimat modern igj oontrol received (r.iiiuiij, ma Chan, Corporate A. TIIIIKIHII and holds, a iiiiling and W..rks Man-! diploma Apiii t Inn. braining he has done account.mi v A. nk during his Army career and wag Mafia manufacturing concerns For Tourism Talks H ON V C tlALK ctimmissioned by the Baibn%  ii,s (itiviTiunent to ,illend || an the second annual mailing of the Caribbean I nte r I m Tourism Committ'— which opciut in Puerto Rico iiii Monday and ends on WMr. Gale leaves u> Students Dance A HHANGEMENTS -re DOM m l| in hand for ihe Chrbtinaf Dance ol the West Indian BtUd Union. It la to be held on Decemi • %  :• 2Bth at Kensington Town Hall. %  .mill"" AH West Indian studentir. the provinces are to be admitted free of charge and will be the. guests of the London Branch of the Union This fine gesture will bt v-i • nUCh 111 keeping With thei %  g"od"iH to .ill men" atmosphere b\ I1W1A. .n-conip.mied by his wife and) they are staying at "Leaton-oti Boa,* 1 AM Btream rr .JsslaaanakA. aaoaafll onanW •* 1 asm" 1 ^ r*** *^A \ 1 Ii Mm Iwna C.p.l 1,11 ,|Ml Tk/ Ml H by moioi r r.iifc (>t DRIVING TO JO'BL'KG TWO young women London next week to dfit Johannesburg Miss June Capel. whoav family havti a sheep station in Au>ti.ilia, Is a lively 27. On a Cu.linen'.al holiday last summer she met Mass Joan Freeman from South Africa. To her Mis* Cap. I disclosed a plan to drive hei British car acroa* North Africa to Sue/, then ship it home. Miss Freeman. dark-haireu and XI, had another plji.. Jointly owned truck Will, t .she proposed Ihe journey across the Sahara to Johunnesbuiv. where her parents live. The adventure will cost e about 1:300—LE-S 1 / i 4 6 r f^ [ If y p n u r V* 1 GOVERNMENT NOTICE DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION Housecraft Centre. Bay Street The September December ten... is now draw.ng to a cl*se. and it is proposed that the week. 27th November to 1st December, be observed as Open Week" when the Centre will be open to the public who are invited to visit and see the students at work In the various Iwse, and eij. The t'.nes for visiting are: — Monday 10 a.m.—12 noon, 2.00 p.m. ot cMni ticsu-t I Tuesday u ii.ni* ML .MI I 10 a.m.—12 noon. 4.SO p.m. Wednesday 10 a.m.—12 noon. 2 00 p.m. I 30 p.m. 14 AD altwnaltn tiw into WJUM <* Tk,,-^,, • israoua Dam* in art (3) Thursda> IS One Bay D* MI dubMd in \ in Itiioia II • sa %  .ln A maahooS mt at 14 I4i 1 Preferred abu%e all oUsr 2 ^ciri* keys i IS. Boni"i i immt am. 1S1 .1 .noi ti,-i ifuirni J*' 18 On* mno i 11 00 pm. 4.30 pn 30 p.m. .00 p.m. 4.30 p.m.—6 30 p.m. 2 00 p.m.—4.00 p.m. 4.30 pm—0.30 p.m. VISIT CANCELLED LONDON, Nov. .M Hector McNeil. SecreUr> for Scotland has cancelled to Cannda for a lecture toui lbwas to have flown in the mrm plane as the Chinese CofBIfl 1 delegation t Iht UnKi The reason given for the ancelattloa was the poaHbUltj I (ensure vote in th,. Hi it, of Commons. —Eeow 21 R. tobsaon. i3 age ot eo to soatar (Si 1 m Q Ot M*!* %  H-"* 1, pi. :.' •",-; t ^ s. •• B9J ', set*'* uffl: :S'' B.B.C. Radio Programme S.ATI aiiAi nan* HERE IS THE MONEY UKUSSH.S. A 38-year-old Dutchman vtVlged Intu a gunmaker's shop in i'.n>sels and said: "The loaf tin* 1 was here 18 years ago I tlole a revolver from your shop. Bare i* the money for It," The shopkeeper handed the cash over to sn ,nm> hind lor the car/.' of Children whose parents were shot during tba srsa To IJn-Mf*. %  "•' Hasn, J in pja M BHialn, sis p" What Th undoni Th* aaow.. ail p.m. tla>mak*t* Bar 3X %  OL SputU Rvl*W. 4 BO pm Tl Nea US tun Th Daily Servic*. 1 'I I.H.T UimitM. SN p. TOO |>"i Thr Ni— Mi pm N.wv Anahth. .|J p m II. \ M 1 U |> n> Wrpkiy Bpoi -mi (.in HMio K— ...I. TIM ti-nwmb*r? • p.m. A l.leal Hiulnnd. 1D0 p.m ThNf* %  us pm rana TW KIUM-MI 10 IS pin l-ioafraimfiLr T.i Be Announce I 1. .V.,. IUIHI. II 00 pn Oloaai Dnwn Rupert's Autumn Priairqae-19 I.l'XURY <>F LIKE DALLAS. TEXAS. Girls here are to learn of luxui> Mrty in life In its Christmas catalogue, just nut a local store oilers mink scarves specially slxed and designed for girls from four ~EXTHA SPECIAL' PLAZA BRIDGETOWN I'M-, r,:Warner-Pathe News Showing actual plrlurrs of Till: ATTfcMITfcl) ASSASSINATION OF PHISIllKM TRIM AN NOW PLAYING (At all Show si BY THE WAY — s y *.~w O UK backward anccjtors, whose the present "pin 1 md tires were not dependetn on a herd (if dolts on wJuun they had never set eyes. would_ have hiughed themselves sick at the achievements of our ; I :. %  old Pnskwor nuauti KupaaM if -. %  -. fine ID> %  pnaaNMU hi will linn, him My |4tiicn coniiau lafSi bat tllOM would !IMW 10 he mil*i Then tht attlt MW flood-byai, jtul. oVoding 11 II too ISM 10 ssarch lanhc. i[i>*i Hume. Ai ht U gciiiDg into mg pnmn WHhn ind ipind txplunng ihoM %  Bear .-"Art UP find your < UH VIII I I II CINEMA (M.mb.., Only) MATINKK TODAY nl 5 V M TONIGHT at 8.30, AND CONTINUING "TIGHT UTTLE iSLAXU" Slarrtns BASH. KADFOHD and JOAN GREENWOOD This outdtaudinx ComMi. picvntod by J Arthur Rank, recently had very lmg run. In moat of the principal cities of the world. H> kind |>i i iiilssion of Mr. I..I.., I...,l.l.ir ( l. Wc ondisployins ttle Gold '.,. .1 „„.,, ,„ him ,,„ ,„„ v n. .uirla,, f.oveTiin.cnt throuali their i:.iul Gonen.l. ftanor Nrnandal ^SSi !" "TT. ""* STi" %  ","" PLAZA Theatre-BR/DGfroww TODAY 12 Shows) IIS and 8 lu p.m ) The ISI11 SIRV s GREATEST HISTORY MAKER I 1 """SAMSOJV Aim in:i.ii. \iiCtor S. T.^al^Ue TWO SPECIAL SHOWS TO-DAY .w A.M. ua im P.M. n Nlw rii-ri ass. "BORDER O-aaAN* TIMBER STAMPEDr" PLAZA Theatre — OISTIN TODAY TO SUNDAY—S and H 30 p m JSA.'''' -tin uniti'-; % %  im • lw of Favourite, a* ACTION — aPECTACIX AUVENTUUt I 1III1M I I SHOW TONITK 25TII (8 New Westerns) seras o-nnlBN m Ttm HOLT In IIUCO-ltADlOl PAINTED DESERT and "BROTHERS In the SADDLE ANYWHERET ". little mustard Take another look EVANS and WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORES UNDERWEAR Briefs (tea-rose; Wo. Wx 79c. 95c. Slips (Peach, IvoryJ 36,38, 40 4.88 wen Fi'i-f/u .son \ rid* the scalp ot dandruff. USE KAZOL Pomade as directed, and you get startling results, without li your pocket. 11 i-ir. Im torn | Tilt: BORNN BAY RUM CO l-AIKTV iThe Gftrdea) ST. JAMES TODAY TO Sl'NDAY-lJO p m MATINEE: SUNDAY S p m PAHAMOUfTTS IXCIT1NG MU MCAL I I 1 I Dorothy LAMOUR in -THE FLEETS IN" with Eddie BRACKEN -Bctlr KUTTON end Jimmy DORSBY OrchMUa •ID Tl'IIDAT — l %  iM CttU li D Mllto'a Riatliatfl AatfM.tf I "STORY OF DR. WASSELL" nliiry-FoK Double I Ronald COLEMAN and Loretta YOUNG "CUVE OF INDIA : AND : THIEVES BOW4T" Richard CONTE and Valentma CORTESA OLYMPIC TO-DAY I.. MONDAY 4 St and I 15 Rt>RHbllr Smuhln| Donbl.Rod CAMERON and llonn MASSEY •THE PLUNDERERS" : AND "LIGHTS OF OLD SANTA FE" : WITH : Hoy ROGERS and George (gabby) HAYES I



PAGE 1

SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 25, \K9 BARRADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FTVE Acquitted Of Inflicting Grievous Bodily Harm GEORGE WENT was yesterday acquitted at the Court of Grand Sessions by a petit jury of the charge of having Inflicted grievous bodily harm on Cpl Walter Gteen while T.' on Fairfiejd Road. Carrington's Village, on April 2H Went was alleged to have given Green such ;t MOW l itiek thai his left eye had to be taken out. Tilt%  .r ( w,i, ln.ir.i I>ef,.nHi' Parking Congestion To Be Relieved C ol IIM I |; T. 'Ill HI I IN. nx* loner uf Polite, told (he Advoeale yesterday that they anHyta| to Hna more parkins %  l>*ev in Bridgetown for motorisu who spend only a few hours' shopping He said that at the present moment motorists who work m the City fill all the available space and these spaces remained filled throughout the day. Wo want to encourage these motorists who have to park their ears for the whole day. to leave them at the Jubilee Gardens, Church Village or the Central Foundry parking areas," he said. leaving space in other streets available to the people who come into the City to shop for a few hours." Parking at the Jubilee Garden* will be organised by a Police Constable to provide more space ui.d easy exit. He said. "It is hoped that people who have to leave their car* In the street all day wlU make an effort to use these parking areas and thereby relieve the present parking shortage in the City." T HE POLICE arc at present looking for a building in Bridgetown lo open a Boys' Club. I' is hoped to start a fourth Boys' Club at District A' in the near future, The car, which is being rattled in aid of these Clubs, will be. urawn lor ..! the Bridgetown 1'iaza Theatre on November 30 at 8.30 p in. Today is the last day on wluch tickets will be sold. N OVEMttfcH thieves are stlU bu-sv. During the week they have made hauls totalling over |IM. One of the latest reports reach the Police came Irom Charics Browne of Nelson Street WbO ---iu that a quantity of cloth valued S70 was stolen from his home on Thursday. Five iron chisels and 100 yard* of lead belonging to the Waterworks Department were stolt from the store-room at Bowmani-toii Pumping Station. St. John on Tuesday. The total value 1: S35.3o and the incident was reported by Mr. Parntl, Manager of Honour the Chief Justice. Sir Allan Colly more. Mr W W Reece. K.C Solicitor General prosecuted for the Crown. Mi J 8 B Dear was counsel for ttv defence. The case the Crown produced was that Green remarked Went that his stick was a "pencil" and touched It. Went attempted to punch him with and Green held on to it. Win Green eventually released Went gave htm a blow in his eye. Mr. Dear, however, argued successfully that when Green and Went fell on the ground during a struggle for the stick. Green eye was accidentally wounded. Dr. C. H. St John, first witne to give evidence, said that on April 30 he examined Walter Green at the hospital He had a wound on the upper left eyelid on the upper side and the left lower lid was torn away from its attachment near Mrs Force's housv' arid fc o sjgj ,iu u. Went sUd thai Went hud a good pencil He hel laimed that Went had pun.hel %  it hi% i->.* No laajtsto %  d a/tula -inaraa there To Ml K.-.-.. oBs-exainknaan she BBU tii.it onl) lout ,>, --he enuli! not remember seeing a bu> pass Subsequently cross-examined she said that a 'bus did pass after the incident had occurred After the 'bus passed. about 10 people gathered Addressing the Jury. Mr Deal nt that it was strange and preT WO PEOPLE UuGeneral eyeball was protruding and the e had to be removed Punctured Wound If two men were fighting und le fell, something punching him his eye. such a wound could have been inflicted, but it wo* more probable thai it was a blow. All the injuries were to the left eye. Cpl Walter Green said ihat on April 2B, about 9.15 p m. he was at the home or a Mrs. Forde in Fail-field Road. Carringtons Village. A nephew of Mrs. Fordo was brought home apparently drunk mid was behaving badly. He stopped him and when he went out u crowd was in the road. He asked them to stand aside and then spoke to one Jordan who had brought home the drunken boy George Went came up to him with a stick and enquired what had happened at the house. After that question, he, Green, obsei-ved to Went that he had a nice little pencil in his hand, referring to the stick. He touched the stttk and Went attempted to punch him with it. He held on to It and was pushed on the mad. hut quickly got up. He told Went that he was !*.•having worse than the drunkc i lad and then let go the stick. Went said that it was not f >r him to make sport and struck him in his left eye. Shortly after he was struck he fainted. When he got the blow, blood went on his clothes and the eye felt as though it had been knocked posterous that with no history td malice or ill will. Went should straightaway punch out Grace. eye Green had said thai thi •rt e nut close friends, but were on peaklng terms He argued that they were differences in the evidence by the witnesses for the Prosecution as to the way in which the blow was struck. One witness had also said that he was In the 'bus and saw the b'ow while another had said that the 'bus came on the scene after ll.e blow was struck Mr Reece for the ProaeeuUoii held that any reasonable doubt had lo be based on the evidence. ose. The' Th ' lry would readily see that the witness the defence had called had not been speaking the truth Minor Discrepancies True, there were some mlnoi discrepancies in the Prosecution'* evidence, as to how the blow had landed, but the Defence counsel would have been the first to argue that the evidence was a tissue of lies If it had been corroborated in every detail. The Chief Justice, summing up, loW the jury that thev would notice that the charge did no* contain as it tometimes did. "with intent to maim or disable" Thev were only concerned with the question of whether Went inflicted the blow which caused Green to lose his eye. It obviously arose out of a sma.l beginning and probably if Green had never made hi* remark about the stick, the loss of the eye might never have occurred Ml Gets Six Months For Receiving When ihr (,'oui t muined aftei luiK-neui LMBJU Benjamin U Hurley pleatled guilty of nr> • r. • ing a pucki>) watch knowin* its* le lo have been outlet, of jtuawfuHj obtained Hurt*) sna arraigned on %  two-count indictment, charging him firstly Nn breaking a house and stealing the watch, and secondly with receiving it. Earlier in the Session* fie pleaded not guilty an l told the Court yesteitjv that he was withdrawing former plea and pleading H on the second count He asked for the leniency of the Court and admitted that %  had previous convictions, tha last of which was for loiter nut in 1M2 it was the first lime however, he said, thai he had come before the Court of Oramt Sessions. "I am sorry that you have come for the Unit time", the Chief Justice told hlffl '1 srtll take into account your plea vt guilty but people's property m u *l be protected. You must k< %  y your hands off other people's good*, even If they are given to you. The sentence of the Court Is six months' Imprisonment with hard labour The watch will be returned to its owner, Overton Maynard ." The Court adjourned until 10 a ra, Monday when the case of the King against Charles Forde for murder will be started 20/For Bodily Harm Roy Wilson of Kensington Ne Road. St. Michael was orden-.i |ing Yesterday bv His Worship Mr II. A. Talma Police Magistrate of District "A" to pay a Am-1 of 20/and 2/ costs In 1 14 days or one month's imprisonment for inflicting bodily harm on Bruce lfil) on August 26 Seaman's Death Was Natural Death l>> nature] causes *as I edict reVui nine n mi > when tinInajulr) mi" doaan of -* roar-old Antigium soaman Cecil Webstei which was h.l.i |M Mt A J H Hanschell. Coroner of District "A" was conluded yesterday Cecil Webster who was employed as a seaman on the Schooner Focdi'ie wss found dead In his Cabin on October 20 by Captain Tannls. master of the fcbrrdine Itnaani irsn yesterday when the hearing In Ihe ini|iui %  A .is ii nn I'd Pll % %  evidence wan taken from Dr A S Catn who performed the post mortem at the Public Mortuary on October 20. on the body of Cecil Webster The body was identified to him by Captain Tannis who said that he was a sailor on the schooner Eberdine. The man's apparent age was about 30 and he was dead for about 12 to 18 hours The bodv Was that of a strong wall developed young man. No markof violence were noticed on the external parts of the body The brain was normal and no evidence of 0OM* bial haemorrhage was present Bom lung* won adherent in OM pleural cavity and the heart was grossly enlarged He took parts of the heart, brain, stomach, liver, and small Intestines and put them into a box which he gave lo Sgt Archer who in turn handed it on to Harold Jones In his opinion death MM due to natural causes, namely. myo turbo failure si. said that he received the box containing the parts of Webster': body from Harold Jones. He examined all of the parts and found that then' was no trace of polsnn_ %  %  %  %  %  %  _•_ „ •3NMUJ|liW L 5We alherhead's %  I % % % % % % %  Vi W.'.M.V IIW/IHM PURINA PIGEON (HOW %  H. JASON JONES St CO. LTD. rulnm | VnVnNW.V.W.'-.W. • assortment of __ I tn right In front Decree Absolute to the General Hospital, attended to by Dr. St. John and on May 1 his eye was removed He knew Went about eight veers. There had never been any dispute between them. the HJM station. civ taken U, ^^ Hospital and i*h e risrlil eye lost some of detained after being involved in vision at that time. He was take. mid-week accidents. One, Rudolph NlcholU of Lodge Road was travelling on the platform of the motor lorra M—221" along Warlctgh lioad, St. Peter. He attempted to .i-l ofl and fell. It Is understood that the left rear wheel of the lorry passed over his shoulder. The lorry is owned by Keith Rayside of Black Rock and was being driven by Charles Husbands of the same address. The other man. 70-year-old Ji-mes Green of Rockley, Christ Church, was walking along Rockley Road when he became involved 1 HI an accident with a bicycle owned by Leon l*erch of Lodge Koad. Christ Church. T HE CRICKET MATCH between Goodwill C.C. and Starwlck C.C. which was started at Retreat. St. Joseph on Saturday, will be completed today. Goodwill batted first last Saturday and knocked up 6 for nine before declaring. In reply Starwick have lost four wickets for 13 runs. For Goodwill Pownea top-scored with 58. Bowling for Starwlck Burrowes took seven wicket!. It WHS the 'bus people v terlnl not very material wr.e arrived or how man ere there. What wa if Went struck ntiilblow or if It happened ly In the struggle. The doctor had said, (he Chief Justice said, making his Ins: point, that it was most hkeiv that It was 1 blow which did the Injury The jury.' then retired to consider their verdict They returned to Court with if after fhe luncheon period "MYKCN" BHINGS CORNMtAL A shipment of 1.518 bags of cornmeal from New Orleans were uncharged here yesterday by the BM. "Myken'V On Us way lo Barbados, the "Myken" made stops at Mobile and Jamaica from which porta it brought small quantities ol general cargo. Al.-o calling at Barbados yesterday with cargo were the schooners "Zlta Wimlta". "LandalnJia". "W. L Eunieta" and "Molly N Chlentems of cargo brought by these schooners were eocoanuts. charcoal, firewood, copra and frenh fruit. The cargo arrived from Trinidad. Dominica and St. Lucia. 1 night Green was Injured No House Fleht He had had no fight with the young man In the house. He Ml in plain clothes that night and was not on duty. A street lamp was about 50 yards from where the Incidents occurred. Walter Lord, a porter of Nurse I.mil said that on April 28, he waa on a 'bus which was travelling down Fail-field Road. There was a crowd in the road and the 'bus was stopped. He saw both Green and Went in the road. Green's hand was on Went'* shoulder. Went said "take off vour hand, I am making no sport He then lowered his body and FOR SttMIIIIIM. SPECIAL nMncx .XEEIt lilt. FOXI.OHT.Vfc LOITERING COSTS 25'GEORGF PIU;HIM ol Sullle Stiwt will lined 25/by Mr. E A. MrLeod yeitU'rdny after he wui found guilty of mtClini with intent to commit a feluu? The offence WHS committed on November 23 iind the fine I* to he paid In 14 day* or one month', impii.For Buiinen or Leisure... A pleasure I THE GIFT SHE WILL NEVER FORGET I FRENCH Perfumes • .1 I HI MX LANVIN. MILLOT. • JEAN PATON. CIRO. I I VI III Kit GIFT SETS • MAX FACTOR, YARDLEVS. PONDS • ATTRACTIVE BOXES OF CHOCOLATES FOR THE GENTS • DUNHH.I. PIPES. COMOV PIPES • LEATHER WALLETS • CHROMIUM CIGARETTE CASES • CIGARETTE LIGHTERS Figured and Flowered ART SILK Irom $2.25 to 4.50 yd. $4.50 yd. ... at $4.10 yd. at $2.66 to 2.77 yd in Pink. Blue, OlMI Black ond Wklto $4.02 & 4.45 yd. EMBROIDERED ORGANDIE ... .„ oc In Pink, Green and While at $£.40 (0 -i.S.I ) (I. CRINKLE GEORGETTE in Pink, Blue and Green ,ll $1.74 111. MOSS CREPE n Biaruil, Ceriae, Tan. Shel.i. Pink „„. Gray and Emerald ill $4.00 yd. DIAL 2664 Itlti ilil llll ANGLAIS in Pink and Blue | Confectionery tVBI inn \ m in. HI r Catn olrtM iiy the folle kers;— PCADBOR" rn*l.di \dhifr" 1 lb* %  Svsjalttta*' t lb \ii.-ni.m. %  > II. lesmafer i ih "Kcd KM' I lb a lb t.lll vertex I fh "t'ratlv*." Serin. I lb Ma. i,.* Tins 1Tb A 1 | Ih "Koaes" Tina 1 lb A It Haarnvlllr Chocolate Bbv-u < mi. and Dairy MIlkH Chocetale BtacalU In 1 lb %  Una. rn..-from Me lo ffi '* "Summer (ilurv" lb* B M < ..-he! |i ( lh"Plnk, (aakef 11. fb"f'ountry Series" | ; \\< "Medle* Merle*" 1 lb "Kiri•nee" I lb "lUirlimU* ". Ih 1 lb I •" %  t mint I i .Hi* %  '^ It K i lb "Chocolate Almond*" ', H X I lb Trier* Irom t In $4 5S vi i;i>U\IH|| Mi ] KNIGHTS LTD-p The 'Double Iwo'collar-aMachad ihirt hii a double dial Whan Iha original collar wears Out, it can eaiily be replaced by %  new one, luppNed wilh ave/y thirl. 'Ooublo Two' shirlt are made Irom fine fabric* in a wide rang* ol colours and designs @& 7t %S SHIRT sm. ('. P. IIARKIHON at Co.. M (!... Ltd. il All>. f\'i A. LlNCH a I. lid To make a Savoury Dish really tastyMAR MITE The Vitamin 8 Yeast Food Mad* In England 'hoenix and City Pharmacy fp TOO MANY COOKS SPOIL THE BROTH -because of poor cooking facilities You cannot expect the best results wilh equipment that is not efficient. That's why more and more housewi ves are demanding FALK'S KEROSENE COOKERS, because thev are the modem way to cooking quick, dependable and economical, and very simple to oprU. Remember. FAI.KS KEKOKEVF.COOKERS uu) OVENS ;ire approved by the t .lion HOUSEKEEPING INSTITUTE, and have received the CERTIFK ATS of the INSTITUTE OF HYGIENE. FALK'S KEROSENE COOKERS Ira obtainable in one. two and three burner models, in cream and green or black and ivory, to match up with your own special colour scheme. Ask lo see FAI.KS KEROSENE COOKERS at your favourite dealer. •W^N FALK 'Refinement in the Kitchen" STOKES & BYNOE. LTD.—Agents | "Galleon" 3 lbs • Homestead 3 lbs "Ruse*" t lbs I Ml -.. ,1 HllWMS %  Pj lbs S "Girls" i lb R "lo" 2 Tba | Him. i, Flower*' i -BUrk Maglr* Ia lb* .. 1 lb Tin 'j lb Tin | MM from 4 U t< 50 j'N'KSTI.K' I "Old Rase" | fbs 5 "Moral" Z lbs "Shell Pink" %  lbs | roiinlr*" 1 Tb I I .lim.nir I lb "GlrU Head" I lb | "Pirlure' U lb | -noo" If Tb "Snow Seene" l T |b I Mafa from SI IH lo H M | %  AltrtteUM I'rt^rfnUttoit Tins" % %  f FJIIV Blsculbj bv Can*.I g i ..A rr-l Xfjiroti "Man-o-war" a*.wulir AsMirled" I a lr.nn SI 21 lo SI CRAWFORD" I nl.n Shorlbrrtd "H*ii \->..ii(rii "DrOOO OralO Jellies" I"r i. %  from 5 to < I "' Imperial Corsetry IIIIIIK SIU CORSETS Sisea Z9 ol 34. Trlee* from IM* l 14 Mi: \---ll i:i i Pink >tr.i! %  • %  .. -nil lars* lop* In niaek aaid While I'l.hi In rink oni, Slsei 32 to 40 Prlrrs from 11.10 l'\STIE GIRI>LEH Medium and l-arge Cave Shepherd 8t Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12, A 13 Broad Street HI ii. n ati' In l|fl %  raw Th Buoar fa ii %  •r llmlicr "Hull Hnrh" "Pitmlef" "ColUie* %  iiu'rn Mary" "Palm TOSTOO "ic "t.lrl. Head" "PkMlrk "Sharps" :ie H II 44 '< in Simp" SI KB 'SWEETS FOR THE SWEET* 1 I' %  %  illMil -inii.ilniw V 1 0-3/I'AsralU l.lui mr Barley 1 Susar 1 Tb Pas. alls liluroMHarle> h Susar Tb P P ( heeaeleU In Tins I C.ins (heeae Crlapa In llnkl Barley Sugar In Mrs -IZr 9 Mini Humhucs Una Hard Centre Choe tins | i; MM 1 In parkife* (MuMatelal Ovalllne Hlneullt In %  >< kI Cuslard Cream RlseulU | In P. I Frw* raatOUsaj hj paias. ttt J I ill'ifil A Mini sris Celebntled "Nauisl" and| "Butler Sroteh" Prices 34e 0e J| P *$? Al--. KKESII SALTED PEANUTS In sealed Una (B OIH Price 04c A purchMe made NOW UlL_ t all Saave worr> un Chrltlmas BvoBS Slilill r WEATHERHEADS j li. mt vtaffif LTD. of rVoad Street ffRftRftnns



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SXTTBDAY. VOVFMBFR 23 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCVTF PAGE THRF.F. YACHT CtUB TENNIS %  •n't Static*, Bemi-Firuls L> E H Manning 6—3. I— 7. —3 LadrrV Double* Mn M Lesm and MM DL AUIOM L Branch and Miss K Lcnngan 8—0, 6—1. S Bancroft and Miss D. Wood beat Miss I Cox and MisK Lenaggan —0. t—1. TO-DAYS (i\M..S Mcns Single. Finals F P Taylor vs D E. Worme. IjidleV Single Finals Miss M King vs Mrs. D E I .MIUV Doubles Mrs 1) C. Klevrm and Miss P trs. Miss It Hudson and Mixed liniii].. Mis* D Wood and Dr C O Manning vs Mrs C. R. Packer and Mt. J B D Robinson. Miss G. Benjamin and Mr & A Benjamin vs. Miss P King and Mr I' K Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Sisnett va Mn >' Wi niV ,,nil Mi II. A Cuke Business Augurs Well In Canada -RHODES Conditions in Canada were exceptionally good when I left ihre,. weeks ago and business is at VCffj high point and augurs well for ihe future. Mr* F. L. Rhodes. Manajer of '.he Canatf'-in R.nik of Commerce In LeUibridgc. Alberta told !he Advocate" vc* terday Mi Rhodes is ntm in Barbados Water Polo a> from pace 1 1 in ,i-iii ITAcre first to jvach lh* ball when it s* thrown Into %  on rfiui.:piion but their alt.irk was warded off Q> Jill Ogle tthn sent through thf ball to her The local team opened their aerounl when Jill Gale swam K t the centre and passed lo "handler who beat Pam Knagu* with a well placed shot in the left corner. This goal seemed to have inBpucvt the local girls, for soon nfter Jill again got the ball and passed to Jean who sent in a beautiful equaliser. Jean next look a long shot bu". this time Pam saved. The Royal Bank Of Canada Shooting At Range Yesterday Results of the shooting at the Government Rifle Range yesterday, *'<•' as follows:— No. 2 The l-.ad. lnii11*11 Challenge Cup 1 Rounds al 500 — ll.l'.S SS 1st Capi S. Weatherhead 35 2nd Mr F T Davis 34 3rd Mr G F. Pilgrim .. 34 4th Li. Col J. Connell . B Class 1st Mr W. A. Richardson 2nd Mr. M. A. Tucker 3rd R.S.M. Marshall 4tl( Mr. M. G. Tucker for his tniro winter and la staying Trait dart tried hard to regain the it the Windsor Hotel lead and nearly accomplished this • Pal Batta* took a hard He said that trade between 'he shut which Ann saved in line West Indies and Canada was instyle creasing and • ne of the rataoni Barbados went into the leaa lor this w.is due lo the M*aM a ,ei a "iclee occurred in Ihe vlsof Canadian afeUara in ihig area iton oal •** %  Phylis Chandler There was a very good freight who wa surrounded by the visits' the Canadian 'ng backspassed the ban to Jean ports and the West Indies by the S r T 'TRSJ'P?!^ eE2Z ^T 1 1&£S! P VKT't^Sra SrSS Alcoa Steamship n,,,.,. Trinidad two Company, but both of these comri;c second match—the Gents MnMt w. nM welcome ;,n increase -which spectators called %  The in the freight SfffAi nnrth Battle of Giants." was thrilling A *..... i_ . KBU from beginning to end In lh,* Asked about the possibility of n „| hi f hc local team defended getting more Canadia,, tourists lo lri e goal at the Harbour end come to Barbados. Mr Rhodi l Barbados did most of the at knew morr ticking but John GatrHfte. the it this island through adverwas the practice In Bermuda, the chances were that they would be %  greater number of people coming here for periodic visits but then the people ritra would have to look for goon hotels to accommodate them. iting position ,'i-i hi to save. always in ai 15 DOB! OWN 1*1 RATIB or %  \, NAi.. '•" NS..MW*. |. M CLOSING i' s i i LUMIOS tsjfBSf SSJSJI %  m wi 4TSSD 4TO 4.TT HARBOUR LOG l> Carlitle Bay 0 !•-" COUPOM •.TTtS • kUn IVBUnk of t,. m NIK TOUL Ba-ik.ra s.ni ... t> ie% pDraft* TO IttH p C-hl. Cut tuny as pr Coupon. SB SIB* pr Sllv-r Mt B*. CA*A* liiiu NafSBaaassdl Bank*-r> S4% p Drmind Drafts iaf *'gtt\ Drsfti (13 IS<\.n*r*T tS-5 pi CouiMma SI St p %  ASJABUa nwaml n.BB IMIIIOIWUI Dmnd HI fUsr. %  34 M 33 33 32 Quick Anchorage Saves Crash Of "Cyclorama O" No. 7 The Aggregate of Evrnta I to A Clasa 1st Mr. G. F. Pilgrim .. 195 2nd Mr. T. A. L. Roberts 189 3rd Mi M. D Thomas . 187 4th Major O. F. C. WalcotT. 187 B Claaa 1st Mr. M A. Tucker .. 183 2nd R.SM. Marshall 181 3rd Mr. W. A. Richardson 180 4th Mr. R. S Bancroft . 178 BRADSHAW A FUTURE W.I. PLAYER Says F. Harris Second Half In this halt the najorlb oi %  hfltt were taken by the snapper 1-ne-up, Uilly Mamiiiig, Deiben Uannistei and Kenneth line Paul Potter, the local goalie, was (alk'ii upon lo save on many occasions and at one time he pushed out one from Rex BcKstetn that looked like a certain goal. The first half, .however, ended without any goals being scored After a conference In the water dltdBg the interval the local Vluick action in dropping Ihe players returned In the second 'Cyclorama O's" anchors early half with a different attitude. >esteiday morning saved a carThe half was only a few minutes fain crash of the schooner into old when Ken Ince scored after the end of Ihe wharf receiving a neat pass from GeofTha incident occurred just as frey Foster Bannister soon after (he schooner was turning into 8t through and took a hard shot lha Careenage's mouth to go to but John Gatcliffe saved her berth. Skipper Oliviene About two minutes later Geofsjid that she did not answer to frey scored the second goal. He the steering when she was about swam down the eenlre unmarked t<> enter the Careenage. and beat John with a high snot. After the "Cyclorama O's" anThe third goal came quickly after chors were down, the vessel from a combination between 'ung__around and stuck in the Manning, Bannister and Incc. PORT-OT-SPAIN Nov. 21 Mi Harris of Borbados. when lie teas interviewed, in Porl-olSpsJn told pressmen of the retirement of Johnny Lucas, Barbadian, and a forceful batsman, from whom manv things were expected Said Mr. Harris. "Johnny was regarded as a strong possibility ; for selection in the W I. team for Australia, and his de• %  iMnfc has surprised and dlaappoinut.1 ever} one He given away all his gear, including nil favourite bat." But with thr Del of Lucas, comes a rather lieering report, and that is. that i'.n baclo* is about to launch a new %  [-. %  :, i Tp;i|nst Trinidad In Febrtaary lie La police constable Ulg Bill" Bradshaw. Said Mr. Harris. 'I think In Bradshaw we hive u future West Indian player." Asked about Carl Mullms. who was hoilcd last year as the Numbei 1 speed man. he declared that Mullins had not lived up to expectations Xmas Withdrawals TICE Governing had one of its busy days yesterday, for from early morning until •ctuafll) cloalng time, there could IM' soen I long line of people as one entered from High Stree:. It ,ilipere far Ihe deposits 'Why not," some might ask, "is it not Christmas time?" sand. With the use of two atari ulted lo the Pier Head. she w.i' soon made free again The Skipiier look the vessel back Bu and then Ballad net To Ihe berth without further in • terruption. During the time the "C-vclorafiia flr effort to f>" was at the CareonatfA "" mouth, lighters and motor launches were held up. The Cycliirama O" arrived at abcut five days ago from tit! I Shi %  taken back Into the Bay ever.v evening since her arrival. Vessels londcwith highly uiflammable cargo arc not allowed to remain in the Careenage overnight INJURED Ell it Darlington ol 6lh Avenue. New Orleans, was taken to the General Hospital In an unconscious condition after she wan knocked down by Ihe cai M—720 on Baxfers Road about 8.10 o'clock last night The car was being driven by George Rogers of Grazettes Road. UNCONSCIOUS Mil mn Greaves, a middle aged woman of Villa Road. St, Michael. was knocked down by the van H—181 on Urttto,,.Cross Road John Te^cira. yesuerday evening about 8.30 R'JJ fo'clock and was laken to the General Hospital m an unconscious state The mjurie-. were to her head and fee;. The van is the property of the Colonnade Store. Manning got hold of the boll and passed to Bannister who flicked it over to Ince. Ince netted with a hard shot which skidded over the water. Basil Anderson at right wing for the visitors soon after made ipen his team's aclunt but again Paul sav BbVUj before the blow-off Bannister swam out on the right \v.ng and passed to Ince who completely beat goalie Gatcliffe n the fourth and fl goal for his team. Thr Third Test takes place at the Aquatic Club this evening at 4 45 o'clock Due to the fact 'hat several members of thi Trinidad team will be returning en Sunday afternoon, a Din which was arranged for Sunday night, has been postponed Instead a Lunch will be held for the visitors at I JO o'clock Sunday at the Aquatic Club. The teams were as follows Trmldad Ladles: Pam Kuaggs. Joan da Suva, Ann Bradley, Rita Selller. Bernadette Anderson. Pit Selller and Josephine Gatcliffe. RarhadoB Ladle*: Ann Eckstein. Frelda Carmichael, Jill Gale Tonl Browne, PhyUs Chandler, Jean Chandler and Roberta VldTrinidad GenU: John Gatcliffe. Harry Smith, Dave Barcanl. sil Anderson. John Selller Barbate* G*nta: Paul Foster. Geoffrey Foster, Boo Patterson. George MacLean. Delbert Bantu itcr. Kenneth Ince and Billy Manning. Referee: Mr. Peter Patterson rllkaa" -' • %  bltrl U <* % % %  Blur BBS. Anita H M V |TW,— uMrffAU Vsrtit 1" in II t..r imi UW Uitau. I SI Lucia SB r ...m. IM MIH i-i Cap) Asm II^III B S M'^ni. JBB n-i.. Doi J' III >•!• %  i >"!.. as DWI a* Mrru. SJI. TrlnH> I*T..UMI. SS Iranij I'ltuar. *. Aadv LA TUBBSTA VENEZOIANOS TF.NCMOH ARTU'LMS ORIENTAL OE LA INDIA CHINA EGYPTO VL TRIM ll'tl I -I VRI I t IMIfVTO I \ --<|| \t MR THANI HNOS Pr Itm Henrv St. Iltal 3IC6 ''-'.'-*.'.-,-'.'.*.', .'.*.-• -*-'>',*,' tH! CHINA DOLL RttTAUHANT l-i %  .. MI. TO-MHI r.m i M — !• M O'CWk ..I ..in I III Mill III I .IKIIMI IKOI.BI-I OF VARIETY SHOW ON WKDNESDAV Tl ArtlMa van IU INW T*-nH I THE HOT SHOTS OBCH. — ROD CI.AVABV TIIK HAPPY FOCRORCH. — FIT1! IMKI H'Ofill And Ihr Sriinalional Calyaftom ni I.OIIII MIFFII DIM '*• I'llKKU'v ( HIM -i FOODS M..I IMrn In U M**ttn Hr mil m# LaWt r^t*g*o** •WDIAL ri" FOR UK. HV M lnsi HATE fttr noil ton r)Atrrt.n IH'T< II::KS IUIYI-OTTK.D SYDNEY The Sydney Housewives' Association bought Commercial R.idio time lo h'undcast an appeal to all boycott butchers Reclpe fbr i cailess meals wan .n-trlbufeil b) SO.ftOO rpHEIR pood looktell you they're juit right. You know, too. wkMI vim look at the price tag, that vou can't get liner value. Illustrated U a lull Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is tinlolin WU(i Guarantee Shield—the sign which means jatl right '! Look for it m leading -tore iu Barbados. mads by JOHN WHITE means made justright 0...H, >. fi,inllp af lilllr lhin. — <-xln -lull %  • %  gBH VBBV In blriidiiiK — ..LI. • I mrr J| | In parking — ImUlrnpr ur prrfr.'t fr.hnri. whrn-vrr CRAVEN'A'air IHIIIIIIII. Th. Urgtit-iHHmg Cork. I,pp.d Cigmrill. . Ik. World IMII.IMMI Fllini I.OMMIV F>.I.AM ran! quality peeler* t** 4tBK*£, gj LISTfRINI An ...ni. miny needin rhi h. re bc)UStiHahly..ii:. 4k <^ ^S • r > \ < %  %  %  ^iBSS\ ^ 1 l* MINOI CUTI. BU"N; AMD wm .. PBICKIV mat KTCHH U ir.BI -i A-fl/Ht> SI I SKIN IBHUAII0N1 %  gfikitai 1 si gpsg inrl ssaMkast. I llllMIM (eWulMhefCOtM AND SOr 1VIR0AI . irirnnNP Andsro i daoi i betitfiB ihruai iriilMiufl J. MOTICE We beg to notify our frirndi and customers and the |#nerM public that we are under obligation lo vicfte otir ^fefrlse* i THE ROYAL STORE. No I High Street) it the close of thi* mpelled bv this neceBslty. we have opened a sale offerlug huMMdl of regular items at sacrificing prices. We are veiling atmiiwt at own cost large variety of Men's sport and drag* attffta, iivjamas. tweeds, tropicals, flannels and doeskins. *•/ %  have drastically reduced our large stocks of ladles' dree* materials; print-. f English, U.tti-n and Amrrlean origin Such household Item* i. pUlow caaag ;uid blankets We sell almost Without profit. Wn Incite vmi In come and Bee li* Thin H A eennlw ale, and you have a rare opportunity lo bilf Well find *>• Tr n VS. It uill jp*tf */•. THE ttOVAL STOHF So. i HtGH STREET tOT YO'J WIATH . Krgulaf tk 11 II fist Ami. I %  eaea %  ,, tea effgji LISTERtN" fr>Z4y6Zc> IOK LADILS: Nicely nnlsttad LFAIilfft OALffOKNIA CASllALS—In P.'itent 0T Suede in l irlous design19.15: )• IV si, u:, lllh Ml N lit It A DM LI-ATHtR SMOEM with IMIIIIi: SOL— in Illack and Bi K N; A. ' Fi wtth Rubber Sole* M So with Crepe Soles ... • J.1: 17 9i FOR CHILDREN : Tropic.il LEA1HI.R sHOKS .11 sizes Also SANDALS with Kubbei Solas PIMPS: Caava* PI Mr-H -. !i .. and Blue. Iloalery, Hocks. -Ih.-e FolUhe* Surdf ( atM Li II The British Bata Shoe Co.. Ltd. rettwork i. -• vital M wtiM Un aa f k A • %  ,lit-~....n.! l.uilnj Of ftoMfc SbB Uuib. IIIIMI..|. M..-li .p..rt. .I...e. I..D* give tbe -|.riii,.11.1 1 ..111I..11 of the Dunloplllo lit.. Foiln lonnle aod that • pot of .' it #|.e.-.l win. Ii ofteu fca— the ui.1.1, Blilte -IIirulllMa^ Vesdkicutu. Hrk.ll. Wtmmft 64. n.,,. .1--,. WHIIi rtAWi Oxfo-d. BlKk • Bard Court' Soling. DunlopHte Latex Foam Insole. AMBttl HASH 1 Oxford. 1**4 to toe. White Crepe Sole. Dunlopillo Lai ex foam iniole. atuc ^LTP 7 j SPORTS SHOES %  Ullll CO. LIO IfOOTWlAA OtVIIION). SflFI. IIVIAFP** •^ STOKES A BYNOE LTD-AOIHU.


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Salurd.. S"brr 2 5 1 i • Barfoutas Human Failure Caused Long Island Rail Crash Says Governor Dewey NEW YORK, Nov. 24 N^W YORK State Governor Thomas E. Dewey said today that preliminary evidence indicated tnat human failure" was the cause of the Lone island railway smash in which 77 died on Wednesday night. He said: "The engineer of the express Ben jamin Pokorney (killed in the crash) passed on-s warning signal and one stop signal at full speed of 60 to 66 miles an hour l^uncate W IV K .TS 48 1.... U.S. War Ships In Formosan Waters U A Violation LAKE SUCCESS. Nov 24. Communist China hw comC lntned that the presence of the niied Stales Seventh Fleet parsnips in Formosan water* was an net of 'aggression*' against Formosa and by the same 1oker again* China. A Nine-man Chinas* Communal delegation arrived In New York todav lo C resent China's case to the United at ions. The party pasaari through Moscow, Prague and London on its way. Earlier the committee rejected by 17 lo 9 with 33 abstentions a Chilean iitnandment that the invitation "in no way prejudices the merits of the question under discussion or changes ihe present status of Chinese representation in the United Nations. —Keuter. %  Dewey who cut short his loll day to lead one of ssrvWal im-iix-'itons of the wreck, made hi %  taiaj nm l after a meeting will Ihe Stale Public Service ConUm MOB, As he spoke there were demand for official action lo end Ihe -ear najfe" on Ihe I-one. filand railway It was the second ma)or disas ter In a year. -Reiner. U.S. Ask 7 Point Jap Peace Treaty WASHINGTON. Nov 24 The United State* has propose, lo a dozen other Governments tb seven-point Japanese Peace Trra ty Plan. II includes the proposal Ihal American and "perhaps other forces" assume post treaty responsiblllty for Ihe Japanese Security State Department revealed to-day. A secret memorandum was published after Ihe Moscow Press published an exchange between the United States and the Soviet Union on the pro p osed treaty JULIANA GOES BACK HOME LONDON, Nov. 24. Queen Juliana and Prince Bernhurd of the Netherlands lcfl London ihis morning mil turned to HoDand by all .. Of their three day slate visit to Bi > %  ...•. Crowds assembled outside Ruck Iflgham Palace to cheer the Raned, Visitors as their car swung out from UM palace gate shortly after 10 o'clock on its way to thai airport. A Dutch military aircraft flew the Royal couple back to tho Hague escorted by three squadrons of Royal Air Force Jet lighters. After good early morning weather reports the Royal visitors decided lo return by air. Otherwise they would have crossed the channel in the Dutch cruiser which landed them at Dover om Tuesday. Rruler. Mac 9 8 Offensive May Salve The Puzzle BY ALEX VALENTIN t: SEOUL, Nov 24 General Douglas Mac Arthur*, i Mb launched inasn offensive m Norm West Korea should in the opinion of observers here brina quick answer to the puirle ot Just how far Communist China is willing to go in military opposition lo the United Nations. II is generally believed here thai it was mainly to find an answer that the United Nations Commander opened Ihe new drive. Two courses are opened lo the ChineseCommunist—cither to relist strongly or to fall back across the Yalu River Mac Authurs staff officers believe that Hie Communists cannot hold the United Nation Force* un. less Communist China MB -iderably more meu and equip-' mcni than -inejriaadj ban Political sources dose to Ihe Supreme Commander believe that he la unwilling to wait any lotlSjSt for whol he regards as the doubt %  ul possibility or u political solution at Lake Success. At Hie same time he i> iwwltUng to leave seven American divisions commuted on this peninsula indefinitely for what militarily speaking is a small scale war In other words it is believed thai General Mac Arthur wants a quick decision. U.N. LAUNCH NEW-END OF WAR" OFFENSIVE •unian Puts Aside Gain 11 Miles Tr 16 Million Dollars 9u,ooo Redi Opposing FOR YUGOSLAVIA WASHIMBTO %  i>g. lUni ..MM. suiiMMi.nno to P r<.vi*, r,. Iti .l.iviu. %  K>et aw IfNflumuu er [MK3 Mndlni, %  W. Berlin Poliee Storm Railway Station PREblDCNT VlNCUNT AURIOL pud visit to Lous Le S.iuucr. tiny locality in ths Jura region WBiattf, wtasre he met. once again. Mile. Node Deaarhrw whoni He slte.tlom.trly itroetcd Tsars ago, under the Osrnian ocsupaU:> M Vincent Aurlol left Lons-Ls aaunler by Un for Loaaou ami It w*. Mile DeMibrm' t.mily who hid Tiituro proMident In their nousc. and aTo*n>. thau s little girl, stayed wiih M. Aiirwl'a baara and was told dial the hoarded gentleman was "Cou.ln Andre -layrew. European Assembly Wants Own Army STRASBOURG, Nov 24 The European Assembly sitting late to-night adopted a motion favouring a joint European Army with German participation Tho motion as Dually voted becomes a recommendation lo ihe Poc thjn Ministers of the thirteen European countries this side of the, Iron Curtain. After a daylong debate a clause was inserted to meet German objections—declaring lhat all participating countries would be on a footing of equality. —Heater. Barbados Beat Trinidad 4 — 0 LOCAL LADIES AVENGE FIRST TEST DEFEAT ALL honours went to Barbados when the Second T of the Intercolonial Water Polo series between Trinidad and Barbados was played at Ihe Aquatic Club last night. The 900 or more people who attended saw the local Men's am .core a four nil defeat after completely outplaying the visitors. All the goals were netted in the second ball. The local Ladles' team defeated the visiting Ladies bv the odW goal In five to bring Test honours even. 1 ^——— K en jnp,, 0 f Snappers, whr -, a played at centre-forward for lh U.S.—Yugoslavia Make Aid Agreement Germany Will Not Renounce Claims To Land On Oder-Niesse BERLIN. Nov. 24. (TERMANY can never renounce her claims to the land" east of the Odcr-Neisse now part of Poland, the W< German Minister for all German Affairs. Jakob Kaiser, said to-day in Berlin. Kaiser was opening an exhibition in Berlin which seeks to stress the historical importance to Germany of lands she lost to the Polish administration after the Second World War. "lands on ihe other aide of the Oder-Neiste line have now been German lands for 700 years —they' became German lands for the second time 700 year* ago. must not write off their historical and cultural value to our nation." be said.i It was Ihe European problem' which had to be solved on a European basis and not by agreement between Communists in Poland snd in East Germany, the Minister added— Reater. BELGRADE. Nov. 14, The Umted States Government will give military aid in the .-lui(i of food for Murshal Tito's army. Yugoslavia will give in return continuous strategical raw material to Ihe United States, the Yu Ijosluv Director.itc of information announced to-day. This agreement has bco reached between the United States and Marshal Tito's Government. The agreement regulating American aid to Yugoslavia wa> contained in exchange notes on Tuesday between George Allen U.S. Ambassador in Yugoslavia and Yugoslavia's Deputy Foreign Minister. It stipulated that the foo.< 'vould be supplied on the follov tug basis. i>-<< duce and transfer to the United Red Chbft-se May Be Challenge To UN OTTAWA. Nov 21 Lester Pearson, Canadian External Affairs Minister, said today that if Chjfwsa i %  Were "trying to keep the v>t goinp in Korea.' It would constitute I "challenge lo the United Nations'" Nobody seemed lo know the Chinesi purpose In rosaing the border, but if unhappily that was the case, the United Nations might have to consider "enlarging il< military operations in til Asked if thai meant United NsB ins forces might strike across the anctiurian larder. Pearson said It might be possible to "destroy* 1 S ommunist forces within Nortil crea. The next few onyx he said, might determine what Chinese Communist* were "up to" in Northern K"rra — Keuter TWO WIXED GENOA. Itsly. NOT. 24 Rescue squads searched today for eight men feared trapped under the wall of an eight-storey bombed building which collapsed doling demolition Two workers were killed and another Injured by falling masonry. —Can. Press. i 'Hi-raw matertt'i %  a reserve n, case of deficient u oi iwunti.d doBMeneisS m H ureas TV arrangeanani; slnutd have .lite regmrl for th •ds %  ,.1 exports of YUROSI. The agrrement is said by observers here to be the biggest that Marshal Tito hM through force of circumstances made with the wesle n world %  eater. N.Z. FftfFZf WOOi PAYMENTS WELLINGTON, Nov. 24. New Zealand wool growers hi.ve agreed to the "freeilns;" of onethird of all the money they get this season from selling and auctioning Prime Minister Sidney Holland announced to-day. •\.,ier Ihe scheme designed to combat infatkn threaten' m monev would be blocked ir wool growers accounts with, .it interest until "a duly representative" O I decides bow it will be disposed Australia where wool prices have also reached all time record BUTLER MARRIES SECRETARY i %  IN Nov. 2 The Hon Uriah BUM Butler, < trie Trinidad lygislaBi married to hiS n on Satlast at the Rose i.ill Moravian Church. Port-ofIvoi Packer. When Butler arrived at the lulv lasi on his return from the United Kingdom one of the first persons he asked for war his secretary. "Gel Mrs. he ordered As she was usher.nl through the crowd VSd a kiss from Butisi GRIFFITHS WILL SEE W.I. STUDENTS LONDON Not -'i Mr. J .i Secretary levels has already taken steps to "' Stale for Ihe Colonies, will recheck inflation A Bill ha* bet •"'" ot the W Introduced there requiring wool BtuaaOtl Executive Committee on growers to pay Government oneThursday % %  for tho fifth of their income this year prenew centre which students want payment ta*es ly.ndon at the cost of —Reater. approximately £20.000 land, gave an outstanding perlurmance and was responsible for three goalThe other goal %  cored by Geoffrey Poster al right luck, who was always on the spot to assist Ken Delbcrt Bannister, one of Ihe local goal scoring machines, was again unable to get off Ihe mark because ol being closely marked by Harry Smith, the visitors' sfurdy right back. The only change in the local team was Billy Manning who was brought in f Sellier who gave an excellent display of ball control on the right wing, and Bernudette Anderson For the local Ladiv*. Ann Eckstein was brought in for H McKinnon while for the visitors Josephine Gatrliffe. who played left wing, replaced M Piimnicr. Ann. who kept goal, did some good saving The Game The Ladles match opened *itii hfl Visitors defending the goal .it ihe Harbour end. The vUKOrB nt 'i thi gang %  three minutes old. Pnl.-y Sellic. took three tries hut on ISM DO* caslons the ball rebounded The 1. *i thai completely l*at Ann Ugteiii Soon .ifter Pfcylll Chandler %  wssji down the wing and tooj| a long shot which Pam Knagp. 94 Tuniduil goalie, easily swvcU. The \ udton nearly netteti taeh when hiii.adelle Anderson, after recetviiiK CoffetI-ONDON. Nov. 24. A cup oi coffee led to the death yesterday of Sir Frederick Bam Deputy Chairman of Ihe British Imperial Chemical Industries. H was disclosed at an inquest today One-armed Sir Frederick Bain, 81 was attending dinner 10 days ago In honour of Lewis Douglas, retiring US Ambassador, when he e,hoked over his eatrae. He fell to the floor, fracturing five ribs W Keberl* said that Oe.ith 'V, HuS to i',!-.Vn... obstruction accelerated by the fall. —Can. Proa He, l,i AnhaluMMurj and 'Peace Flag otdaag BEltl.lN N rhcee hundred w. %  to-!*.* stormed tei rsil..,, >t.itioii West Berlin sector I: hauled down (I horn the station to an East Oerman news agency %  ocy ^H! that the polur m-rched into ths nlalion which i> under Russian control and , pwd kc. .motive shads and ratlwaj <.rk>hr.ps soviet aasas etnnloyeai in thi staisan went on strase and nil ra.l traffic ihruugh the statin %  police headquai lens, sa.u-,1 in... ,.,„< %  I(f hHl %  offcayorc .lo,.,, two praei n .: "* stati ley aie idei Soviet control, %  cordini lo a roui powei te. .MO, u„. ,„„, d.'hmcl All,. %  ontrnl i >mmission After tne Hag was removm ii polne led tha statio'i work -v resumcil Bv aftri n ea' %  lot autl Orttil od lh the sliuatloo was -all riu* Prsssderri saM Yugoslavui' i %  %  % % %  to the define. Worth Atlantic %  Drought 'iop failure and lh' ranune rt a n gesi n sd j weaken th %  bdlb of Yugoslavia to dMfan ilseir against aflpasa* 'her conseiiueiuf. it m P" I"* cititMit effe. UvetM ^^^^ —Iteulrr Russia Auks I \. To Invite Red China To Debate LAKI si o I i I nib %  : N %  onumties bmighi sg — ihe hn ese Cosnmunli 1 lain part in Uv the alleged Anwm.o .,,;„,, %  i \ mu N % %  I ">'• r v Tsiang i %  %  %  . i trick || dot tleaarvo ths atatq i mniio.' he Malik declared: The ( l have everj 3E0UL, Nov. 24 UNITED NATIONS TROOPS surged forward to within 45 miles of the Manchurian border tonight in a full scale north west front offensive "to end the war" launched personally by General Mac Arthur. Late reports from the battle front said that American and South Korean troops driving for ward against only light opposition had by night fall made gains of up to 11 milss. General afacArthur Dew into Korea early to-day to lauiicli ihe .u.s.nil' in which he commit led 100,000 I Oil .in 80-mile front r..ii.'st mtelUgencsj roportg placed Chines* and North Ko a\ ''"iimuinist itronsjtl hsoui| utatiq ai 80,1 itrgmi slmpli ite loiL.giii %  left a %  r..i I USt.' The chi'l of the Soviet Zon. railway nianagemenl would not deny Q, wnflim earlier reports I.. Karl Oerman news agency thn' 800 West Berlin |>olice sttark'-, tha Station West Heilln pollea headquarlciaid later that the police were ent to the station "merely to protect the Are engine which was tl in %  iulir.tr the flag down —Reater. VllirHi --(MMI-ilili ForG**niiuii Defeace STHASBOUKG. Nov 24 oben Schuman. Prststb %  < Minister, told Ihe Assembly here to-day thai lh %  Western Allies mu.l take tl, %  i'expuu.iuilit> for the i. Oormany. Kxplauung t, the 15 nation %  iliainanlary body the Krone tiovcimnant's plan foi ,. Buropea TO) Rchuni-n said. "Oermany has been disarms b> \lhitl Helton snd 's in i inwition u> deleiid herself* In our pi.,i, thars no HH thing us a naUonal army, u woul. %  Kuroi ,declai ed "it Qennanj is road pel its citizens to mUst in Eurpean army she will not be iirming herself She -ill | :kln; her share of the hurde, rf resaonsibllltiet which fall to SI %  rnerubr of tit SOCiety This must tx hersali Scliiiman •"aid' "I have no ngbt i to ipasjl r .i <;. rmanj Reasag ti [gn ,• %  ,. i Bd ent oaval betoog i" LabM luring I i • ',.n o, Korea' I i ths I %  : 11 taabi ror • MMatwlU vlolatad all ous botniimg" caussd China and to Chli The InvltaUon •!( UM i.,>t Coveiunieni '. lOleud til' t the w.nti,i i %  pracUea** Mulik said. He repeated ths d • %  ( tin* %  %  wa occupy! %  i %  Pi \ I %  %  '...!.. [I ., p| ,' Council lo din i Keater -Shiiivw'U lU'jiudiulrB LA Arms Kt'porls OXFORD, Nov ;it w. itinlstei E well ; *ui louiglii lhat reporl that the Untish" Ciovernnicni were di-ewng thati fed on defence %  mplassly without foundiili' n." "J ni.uoi-.ti etiipliiitn ,illy any idea that we lo tha Unreal Kingdom are not puling our bacSl Into defence" he sail in spe< h hen? American newspapers rrportc ; %  aw k-< it rlealtb Minis ter Alieurin llev-ii. und two oUlCl iibers of tlie Rntl'h Cabinet ted U) go gently on I %  it. This followed a Drrvate luiuheon in London attenden bj Mr Bev.'iand %  rasshMMlanui The British Oovenut %  issued a denial thai ther. wa.. .-pin in the Cabaast ovei nasnl and Mr Bevun madS .. i" I sons! statement denying tinun %  I Rente! B.Q.A.C. Cancel Three Services BECAUSE OF STRIKE UfNlMiN. ; n.itiott iMlirellcd timv svivice %  i ti,.. unonictal rtriks ol It the London gl A COT| i ounced the suspenstoii of the %  the i.n I Cull and Un ol Soutn Aj i i:, IAI n -ti. UM ns hint must no' %  %  %  ovei tio%  Union oh trietam t*ro< orpora I ctectrli Ian .it the Londi t;ini thai %  •" %  "i it pn %  — Reuler MORE U.S. TROOPS CO TO BERLIN HEKI.1N. Nov :\ The second I,. 1 troop reinfurcements tr. Berlin within week will arrive TB by rail I ved lasl Wclnesday. They are part of the Six'./ dies infantry resum-nt recently bean assigned to ;. Berlin insry past in aeoordai the Western allied decision to h-.ld Berlin at all cosu" Judgment Reserved In "Jungle Giti" Case SlNC.Al'OKK. Nov H %¡ A Brown to*daj %  i %  nt in Un easa ot -junale girl" Bertha Hertoi hi i h mother is asking ti.i Mi...: %  ( and the I.. H nt* ended %  '-. i %  :.er Man* want to burl bat lesUnen**. Th r "I M .,, '. wlai I hei beal 'i | %  j. ,,i • it thai h ... -'.in liei %  %  A lari/i \mn ran outside I Red Chinme Roach U.S. NKW VORK N %  I i the Chinese < i nunlst aVtoajs lion t.' tha Council ili >:l;iie,| mi orival l,w. : . v nu Oovi mm itnaanl la i i> • %  iII || %  M Sill IN helpful lo | %  P %  %  %  i. r*ortno i %  The Chll %  | . oma before the %  • n II on HI Beater 11 te tii" i til Mi'el it %  tin ward all !.. within llvi* ..... i .. Bat II one of the MBllatiom i |H,iiii did he i %  %  rtyliUJ |1 ..IKHI reel let Ughtei .• coti -i het < ..i Blnulju, louth . lev, liolUi-eit !.. Itv Irat American •jeh Iba Manchurian ihe nortb.,r ihe I'nitad N I At rn. .-Li i. Kiirly Krpiilrnilioii landed iieai RsnanlUi In I '!„ nek. eld Mm II of sari] .. ||| lite t..t'.tli tie tow HI. Nn.in con i anrk i < '• Coul i i m. %  Ussmeol th*they will all 0*1 tne'< CbrMmal % %  ii>.uiduoiil> Uulii .. UM I\I i |e,llh. ;..t pit >. I o t Lubborn bdl failing rei Seoul I-4.'Miian said. \ i n ess an rs Mil In -trengtii ,.-.., areas and puOta ,.f hostile mll%  %  .t. \ ..lit. Km %  .. f\: %  Ihvt.ioi, I-.) f i wiiril I" mile" to M the spidersTM.I Tilt: MtVOCATK T1IK NSlfl Riaj 111! Day or Nb-ht •XT TIIK ABVOCATF "•AYR FOR NFWft. GILBEYS JMnJg hjjhgci %  — Reulrr CZECHS ABOLISH 4 CONSULATES Ccl,oilovKl.i his h| hor... • Ptffth, AuftnUa with Ortoh... I, ,• i ntllv Btinnunr*^ to-ila v M. until in lie same High Slandnrdaf Quality as shipped to ihe Wst Indies for the pasl fifty years •i hide GILBEYS PORT & SHERRY You can enjoy them again in greatfei quantity &f I, \ IIIIIHII Al.fiTIK K Co. 1.1,1. SsMi


If

~

i ,

Saturday ~~, \ “yy t Price: 3 FE

Nevember 25 BRacbados NS 1 Aduocate FIVE \CENTS zy
Pekan Year s$—

“Cnn Failure | es N. LAUNCH NEW “END OF
: WAR” OFFENSIVE

Island Rail Crash aa |
=e Truman Puts Aside’ Gain 11 Miles
16 Million Dollars | 90,000 Reds Opposing

NEW YORK, Nov. 24
NEW YORK State Governor Thomas E. Dewey !
ry . > SEOUL, Nov. 24
FOR YUGOSLAVIA) UNITED NATIONS TROOPS surged forward

Said today that preliminary evidence indicated
that “human failure’’ was the cause of the Long
Island railway smash in which 77 died on

WASHINGTON, Nov. 24 to within 45 miles of the Manchurian border
PRESIDENT TRUMAN notified Congress to-cay tha | tonight in a full-scale north-west front offensive
he was setting aside $16,000,000 to: provide: food for th “to end the war’ launched personally by General














f

Wednesday night.
_ He said: “The engineer of the express Ben.
jamin Pokorney (killed in the crash) passed one

warning signal and one stop signal at full speed of
60 to 65 miles an hour.”’



by Congress.”
» Be

i i. ained forces of Yugoslavia, MacArthur
wey who rt his holi- at a Ride i ui b el ‘ ,
: iS Yead o-2 via - r i. ate, Congress he said this arfount was neede Late reports from the battle front said that
U.S. War Ships Tn | tigations of the wreck. made his to meet “the Immediate emergency pending further acti

American and South Korean troops driving for-
The President said Yugoslavia’ ward against only light opposition had by night-

W. Berlin Police ("sites to'the defen { f@ll_ made gains of up to 11 miles.



Statement after a meeting with

Formosan Waters the ate Public Service Commis-

. . : As he spoke there were demands
Is A Violation for official action to end the “car-





















Ss of the North Atlantic area”, General MacArthur flew into Korea early to-dgy to
nage” on the Long Island railway tor Sapa Drought, crop failure and th launch the assault to whith he committed 100,000 troops
LAKE SUCCESS, Nov. 24. It was the second major disas- m Railway famine “dangerously weaken th 0-mile fr
Communist China has com-|ter in a year.—Reuter. y oo jability of Yugoslavia to defen on an 80-mile front. J ;
lained that the presence of the 7 } Station litself against aggression, fo Latest Intelligence reports placed Chinese and North
nited States Seventh Fleet war- ‘ . among other consequences it im Korean Communist strength facing them at 90,000.
ships in Formosan waters was_an 9 le a BERLIN, Nov. 24. | pevils the combat effectiveness 90 | S=====——— ee
act of “aggression” against For- Mae 8 Offensive | Three hundred West Berlin | the Yugoslav armed forces,” th Laie tonight there was no in-
mosa and by the same token i toa te today stormed Anhal- | President said tivation that the swift) moving
against China. A Nine-man ‘ ter railway station on the East- por a ee ‘uli had yet hit any part of
Chinese Communist delegation May Solve The hy Berlin sector boundary and | en Tunghoa' mein Communist defence line
arrived in New York today to aU ed down the “Peace Flag’ uardin the approaches to the
present China’s case to the United Puzzle , oe fie | from the station roof, according | Russia Asks U.N % ne . 7 ee
ations. The party passed vs ee to an East German news agency oak | Manchuria" After landing at a forward air-
through Moscow, Prague and BY ALEX VALENTINE PRESIDENT VINCENT AURIOL paid a visit to Lons-Le-Saunier, a The agency said that the police Ti L it R i p irip and driving to within five
London on its way, SEOUL, Nov. 24 | tiny locality in the Jura region recently, where he met, once again, | â„¢arehed into the station which is Oo nvite ed tles f the advancing troops,
Earlier the committee rejected} General Douglas Mac Arthur’s| Mile. Nocle Desarbres ~whom he affectionately greeted. Years ago, | U"der Russian control and eccu- veoneral MacArthur made a dar-

YE 8 y
by 17 to 9 with 33 abstentions a}"ewly launched mass offensive in| under the German occupation, M. Vincent Auriol left Lons-Le-Saunier | P!¢4 Weomotive sheds and railway China To Debate reconnaissance of the 200-

Chilean amendment that the in-|North West Korea should in the workshops. Soviet zone employee: PS feather IF LIL? gy ile Yalu river line and its stra-




























. : - ay bd 1. f London—and s PE ; bm tty ne
a vitation “in no way prejudices] opinion of observers here bring ene bohemian wu un a eae a ed family a hid the |in the station went on strike and 4, AKE SUCCESS, Noy. 24. | poem fie installations
ey the merits of the question under|a quick answer to the puzzle of Pp “ a ‘use, and Noel, then a little girl, played with | all rail traffic through the station The United Nations’ Politica | Bn oronrent (Hunter At no point did he cross the
discussion or changes the present! just how far Communist China| ™ A¥ticl’s beard and was told that the bearded gentleman was “Cousin | was peralysed, Committee tonight agreed tha ( SOP ! frontier Flying at 15,000 feet
status of Chinese representation |is willing to go in military op-| Andre. —~Express. We@ Perlin police headquar- | the Chinese Communist delegat P\Singer ie \ ith a jet fighter escort he first
in the United Nations. wadiis pasition to Rn United Nations. | — - SH - a es po sy ‘ —Reuter. t is generally believed here that : a J n two peace flag: | ° e alleged American aggre; i} a Spe] uhetes at Sinuiju, near the
5 it was mainly*to find an answer| & from the station roof on against China | tain? |, Sy] river mouth
that the United Nations Com- ar Qa OSs eq wan tae re See 3m bes wes 80 to @ with 2 Ips freed! | ‘Then he flew north-east to Hy
| of mander opened the new drive. , eo eee Sy Mae. Wants a ; iI a. a anjin where the first American
U.S. Ask 7 Point Two courses are opened to the | a ear rik of the largest beet nat F ieee nine aie _lseo| | roops to reach the Manchurian
p Chinese Communist—either to re- , . inside the Amari 2 ae Ca agains t any such invite i Pee sr | e order a few days ago-—the north~
Jap Peace Treaty | fe wane 7 tn l a boundary line dividing it from the 4 This whole item isa Impl i ph rg gee Neha
: the Yalu River. j f S ; , ra a . : m4 ’ incer—-held a six mile — strip
oviet sect propaganda trick It joes o | 4
The er ee Nov. 24. aly ne Ba staff officers be- | All Bailway stations in Berlin’ deserve the itiention "al thi | round the river
e ates has proposed | lieve that the Communists cannot ’ ; some. Funder Sovie contra] | committee,” he said ‘ i
to a dozen other Governments the| hold the United Nation Forces un-| LOCAL LADIES AVENGE — . erst Giatik decerea: The Chines Karly Repatriation
seven-point Japanese Peace Trea. leas Coaranunies Come’ Genes ss | pts tg to a four - powel peopl } Y e
ty Plan. It includes the proposal | ..\, = u 7 oe iB. eas , decision. of the now defunct Allied | PCOpre have — every reason | i R d ( | When he landed near Sinanju,
that American and Mparhabe other siderably more men and equip- | FIRST TEST DEFEAT Control Commission jh i charges against the Unite 2 A ¢nese chind the new advance line, he
forces” assume post treaty pes PED than are hae here. é worn the flag was removed | * Niles for its Pte acts al ld out inspiring hopes of early
: Z olitical sources close to the - est Berlin police left the station | "S8Pession agains una itriation to the bat : G's
curity State Slesacunaek evened Supreme Commander believe that ALL honours went to Barbados when the Second Test | and work « As Feotread By after. He said that the United State eCacit éicte eee ce . ae ol
to-day. he is unwilling to wait any longer} of the Intereolonial Water Polo series between Trinidad} noon east sector authorities de ee ane Beyer deen: pander G. Coulter: “I want. to
_ A secret memorandum was pub-| for what he regards as the doubt-| and Barbados was played at the Aquatie Club last night. }clared that the situation was “all Salahe ds Ching? SIRES UI NEW YORK, Nov. 24 | meke ood my statement that
lished after the Moscow Press| ul possibility of a political solu-| The 900 or more people who attended saw the local Men’s | et. he) | Later during the “Americar |.. General Wu Hsu Chuan, head o | they will all eat their Christmas
published an exchange between|tion at Lake Success. ‘ e . 1 The ehief of the Soviet Zone , ae the Chinese Communist deleg at home.”
the United States and the Soviet} At the same time he is unwilling| t@4™ score a four nil defeat after completely outp! aying railway management would not | i2tervention in_ Korea” he allegec |\Be Chinese Communist delega~| dinner al home ae a
Union on the proposed treaty. to leave seven American divisions the visitors. All the goals were netted in the second = seer z goparn earlier reports by ate paid i Seat ce see oeeats Dciamme aaa nae exmdintinie sane oi pt first,
— committed on this peninsula in- The local Ladies’ team defeated the visiting Ladies by the 0 an news agency that Aertel Paine and Mparber to-day “T hope That the chat ge) \pearnetids pinther tor wee tt
JULIANA GOES BACK definitely for what militarily odd goal in five to bring Test honours even. s ro Berlin police attackec! ous bombing” caused ‘damage tc} brought by my Government will] \gainst “stubborn but failing re-
speaking is a small scale war. ee ee Lee ee ee, ~ SEO ‘Weet Berti lice h ..| China and to Chinese citizen: receive just treatmdnt in t he] sistance,” a Seoul spekesman said.
HOME In other words it is believed s ‘ played at centre-forward for the oid “lel — th po ae soca The invitation of the Commu- | Security Council, If so it will be Air forees were out in strength
that General Mac Arthur wants U.S.—Yu oslavia island, gave an outstanding per- [Sa aner at the porlce were! nist Government to attend the] hel ful to peace and seewity in] ottaecking rear areas and_ pilots
I ‘
LONDON, Nov. 24. j i formance and was responsible for [Sent to the station “merely to pro- | dicnnecio,. a » cASe. WO (| the P: " » sign of hostile mil-
2 a quick decision. : discussion of the case would b 1e Pacific eported Jittle sign of h
Queen Juliana and Prince —Retter. Me ke Aid three goals. The other goal was] tect the fire engine which was in accordance with the usua : tary activity ;
Bernhard of the Netherlands left a scored by Geoffrey Foster at right} used in hauling the flag down.” | oy vctice” Malik said The delegation which is to ap South Korean First Division
London this morning and return- — . ; back, who was always on the spot —Reuter. |“ He repeated the charge that| pear before the Council to suppor Svinbib-in ote Gauweind s6seaiinn tl
ed to Holland by air at the end Agreement to assist Ken. Delbert Bannister, | Dr. Tsiang was a representative | its.Government's charge of Ameri-| Githin two miles of the spiderse
of their three day state visit to European Assembly one of the local goal scoring ma- lef the “Kuomintang clique’ ancfcan “armed aggression” agair }
Britain. BELGRADE, Novy. 24, | chines, was again unable to get off Alli 7. R. ibl | was occupying China's seat in the} #ormosa nad arrived here eat ly @ On Page 3
Crowds assembled outside Buck- Wants Own Arm The United States Government|the mark becaiuse af being closely es espousi © | United Nations “illegally” s morning (Friday)
ingham Palace to cheer the Royal 4 y will give military aid in the shape fee das Tight a the vis~ “ Malik said that the delegatior
‘ : a3 en : . 5 a ee Ee Nes | seatain en ors’ sturdy K. . Pye Yerle es he ree » The Chinese ‘re met b g
Terr thn caplet nuns sic ater STRASBOURG, Nov. 24 tee oe ara Tye fenevrn| The only change in the local For German Defence | te he a ng gee Mad Bel E Reger cds ge Ati TELL THE ADVOCATE
3 Q ‘ yt s ae Oe ‘ , only change i , Ci ric ‘mariis ay to aecept an}delegation from Soviet bloc sta t
10 o'clock on its way to the air), 9 ureasee oer eae continuous strategical raw mate- ae ae a ae STRASBOURG, Nov. 24 | invitation from the Security} headed by Jacob Malik perma THE NEWS
port. ate to-night adopted a motion |, i] to the United States, the Yu. jbrought in for Tim Yearwood. Robert Schuman, French For-| Council to discuss Americat |nent Soviet representative on the Ring 3113 Day or Night.
: roi . a ert Schuman, Ich
iiitees hivhr, favouring a joint European Army les Pat ss : ee Roddy Bynoe, the Trinidad skip ; . hae . oh | ns 4
the meat coin. Gaah a a with German participation aa itt of information| yer, stood down for John Sellier. |¢ign Minister, told’ the European] “aggression” against eae BeCUERY, esis coe au ee ton oS THE ADVOCATE
e oyal couple ack to the} r ey : ,. |announced to-day. a Stee othe ‘ tale | Assembly here to-day that th euter expected to come before the Coun. | | . ,
Hague escorted by three squa-| The motion as er voted — This agreement has _ been wile a ae mere Western. Allies must take tl il on or about November 28 | PAYS FOR NEWS.
ame of Royal Air Force jet Purdie. bibitade ca tha tne rn aan Re ee for the local Ladies’ team and |@esponsibility for the defence o. | ee eee et —Reuter
ghters. s 2 tates an arsha ‘ito’s Gov- Ith h Jill featured in tw ¢ | Germany. Y Y
: Fee h although eatu n two o | B O A c Cancel i
After good early morning} European countries this side of the | ernment, , the goals scored she unfortun-| Explaining to the 15 nation| ot Melhelve 4 — a
weather reports the Royal visitors]!*on Curtain. After a daylong} The agreement regulating Am- ately did not send one through] Parliamentary body the Frenc::|

: ' ; ny ’ 2
decided to return by air. Other-| debate a clause was inserted—to erican aid to Yugoslavia was the nets. Jean netted two and | Government's plan for a Europea: } ree ervices
wise they would have crossed the | meet German objections—declar-|ccntained in exchange notes on the other went to her sister |army Sehuman said: Th s

9
channel in the Dutch cruiser] ing that all participating countries |'Tuesday between George Allen Phylis Chandler “Germany has been disarme:||
which landed them at Dover onj would be on a footing of equality.]U.S. Ambassador in Yugoslaviu : - ,[by Allied action and ts in a i BECAUSE OF STRIKE
Tuesday. —Reuter. —Reuter. and Yugoslavia’s Deputy Foreign|. The goals for the visiting Ladies’ | position to defend herself”. | ,

team were divided between skip- LONDON, Noy. 24

. pb i eee ae “In our plan there is no sue British Overseas Airways Cor-
4 Bi eees that «the | Zood peedlcnt display of ball conten! {thing a8 @ national army, it wouh\) poration caneelied three services =
wou e supplied on the follow t display : be a European ; "he decls ; a wenbeiht RES
ingbeaet pp on the right wing, and Bernadette a i European army” he declar irom Lowgon tonight “ oe
Anderson. For the local Ladies, } of the unofficia rike of 1. A SIDI SINT oad
a







Ses) Maintain the

MNT ui A

ya.) same Hi

wilt eee See Ann Eckstein was brought in for ia Germany is ready to com | tricians at the London airport
ly to fulfil the f the|H. McKinnon while for the visit- | P© its citizens to enlist in | A Corporation spokesman an-
rae © purposes ol “lors Josephine Gatcliffe, who play- | European army she will not be|jounced the su benkion “of: thi

e
- United Nations Charter and to 7 . { armin herself. She will 1} :
S : ; ed left wing, replaced M. Plim- ung se e i >| Argonaut land-plan services to
Renounce Claim jprevent a weakening of Yugo-)) 4. Ann, Sho” kept goal, did}‘#king her share of the burden the Far East, Per fan Gulf and the































write off their historical and cul-| forwards afterwards went into the
OTTAWA, Nov. 24 al value ation,” he said. | : attack but were warded off by
Lester Pearson, Canadian Ex- a. ie "Soa. sieaeal 4 BUTLER MARRIES Ann Bradley, who did a good job | Peech here
ternal Affairs Minister, said to- Which tad’te be solved Ga S Buro} SECRET at left back for the visitors, , American newspapers reported
day that if Chinese Communists pean basis and Hot by agreement ARY Trinidad scored their second | !48t week-end that Health Minis

backs into defence” he said in

“lher custody. Hearing of evidenc
J and the lawyer's statements ended
| to-day. Che Aminah foster mother

slavia’s defences. & of responsibilities which fall to]. — ‘ A
‘ x artes bg man war aa some good saving, Germany as a member of the | . nar a aoe ne ee Standa of
2 agreed not to transfer is aid to The Game European society This must be |. : 7 68 the ®
To Land On Oder-Niesse jany other country without the The Ladies match opened with |@ decision by Germany hersel a . a ‘ fy antes ae Quality as
|consent of the United States Gov- the visitors defending the goal at}Schuman said “T have no right | Pha aint “folte ved a dispute \ l d
BERLIN, Nov. 24. at i ai) tide aeckatly .. {the Harbour end. The visitors [ere to speak for Germany j over the employment of two non- i ship e to
GERMANY can never renounce her claims to the land ie Gnd y hes : ts es Pp “ scored when the game was about Reuter. union electricians. The Corporu-}))) t e
east of the Oder-Neisse now part of Poland, the West | States raw Pe a Bie antes three minutes old. Patsy Selliec | tion which employs about 15 iit 4 We t! di
Say ; . : ee ae : - . “">|took three tries but on two oc-] ahs . lectricians at the London airport] })) Ss
German Minister for all German Affairs, Jakob Kaiser,|as reserve in case of deficiencies | ¥°° i ve | SaLawe Repudiates | “ect"iciens ot endon af st Indie
sai -day in Ber! lor pbtential deficiencies in its casions ei ball rebounded Th P said that other services were oj i ‘ >
said to-day in Berlin. : 7 nw aw The i Be tq | lest shot completely beat Ann ra j rating nermally at present , F or ie }
Kaiser was opening an exhibition in Berlin which seeks shausd hive’ ciike Sosterd tee Yne fEckstein. US. Arms Reports Sahias ; t fif
; * : eae > » ate To € z 7 2 "ha oY ‘ seshiilee eile i
to stress the historical importance to Germany of lands te domestic needs and commercial TE Reg AR Fecha ont ee OsrOuD. Nov. 24..| ‘eileen’ Rasaeesil past f1 ty
lost to the Polish administration after the Second Worlc exports of Yugoslavia. id by ob. {12g shot which Pam Knaggs, the W& Minister Emanuel Shif-| udg
War. ; ii. ae cee i Whe Piet, | Trinidad goalie, easily saved. The | well said tonight that reports that| In "J le Girl’ Ca b °
———- “Lands on the other side of the tf era oon oe biggest visitors nearly netted their second |the British’ Government were| n ungte Gir se ‘
Oder-Neisse line have now been | tha arshal Tito has through | when Bernadette Anderson, after ‘dragging their fect” on defence! ;
sec.|the western world , mn é t
became German lands for the sec-} swam down and took a shot. The | gation.” “1 re aah a abt nail Reet va ,
Be Challenge To UN | *s, 5,70 sear teen —Reuter.| Pail unfortunately siruck the right | Gatrns, "t repudiate emphasicals|eierved judgment in the cade oi
, 1 Terma she, 4 ; 3 + i : 2 a “eg : * e P ungle = gir ertha eTtoOgh |
£ Germany cannot and must not upright and rebounded, The local Kingdom are not putting our = Ls teh sssctiiel te adios tet)
These include

; bie clint cae f ne SINGAPORE, Nov. 24
Red Chinese May German lands for 700 years—they| free of circumstances made with| receiving a pass from the centre, | were “completely without foun- justice Brown to-day |

lof Bertha had told the High Court}

i



| member of the Trinidad Legisla-

were “trying to keep the war going ‘i er awit ‘ goal when Bernadette Anderson | ter Aneurin Bevan and two other! yo4 permitted the child. ¢ ))
; rea.’ . onsti ,» 4 | between Communists in Poland} (From Our Own Correspondent) . elec . \ ‘ ; he had permittec i \
T DOnee (ae moule_eotentate 8 Sa in East ‘Germany the Minister! PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 21 completely beat Ann Eckstein |members of the British ¢ ebane t marry Malay Moslem teacher Man. \ YuT ))}
challenge to the United Nations”. | 4@ io te A | The Hon. Uriah Buzz Butler,| With 4 lovely shot in the left cor- | wanted to go gently on rearma | , | 4 9 i

added.—Reuter, Sie ‘Iner of the goal. Seon after she |ment, This followed a_ private yh j

oor Adabi because she ‘did not}
want to hurt her feelings’. The}

r \
} y seemed snow the
Nobady seemed to k xirl was grown up and had reach

swam down the wing and took |luncheon in London attended by
Chinese purpose in crossing the

selon tive: Comme, ity seein to hid] another good shot but this time |Mr. Bevan and four American
border, but if unhappily that was} AJ Z,) FREEZE WOOL cretary, Mrs. Cazabon on Sat-] Ann saved. Half time soon after correspondents,

















ed puberty and it was her own! {
the case, the United Nations might raay. morning last at the Rose} found the Trinidad team two goals The British Government later| “ish. I thought it was in her best}
have to consider “enlarging its MENT j Feil Moravian Church, Port-of- in the lead issued a denial that there was a| interests Aminah said
military operations in that threat.” PAY s Spain by Rev. Ivor Packer @ On Page 3 split in the Cabinet over rearma-| The Moslem priest who married|
Asked if that meant United Na- ee When Butler arrived at the ment and Mr. Bevan made a per re told the High Court that a
tions forces might strike across the WELLINGTON, Nov. 24. Piarco airport in July last on his a sonal statement denying the im-|her father was not a Mosler
Manchurian border, Pearson said ne pena ong beh erat have| return from the United Kingdom plications in the American reports.| he considered he could marry her} a
it might be possible to “destroy” | agreed to the “freezing” of one-| one of the first persons he asked ie to Reuter,| v/ithout his consent & SHE RRY
ommunist forces within North|third of all the money they get! for was his secretary. “Get Mrs, Death B Coffee A large crowd waited in drizz 4 }
The Me co eee cron pete fd ave Cazabon,” he ordered. As she Y ling rain outside the court build '
The next few days. he said,|tioning Prime ms sidney! was ushered through the crowd LONDON, Nov. 24. ings to heir the verdict : }
might determine what Chinese | Holland announced to-day. s she received a kiss from Butler.| A cup of coffee led to the death MORE U.S. TROOPS —Reuter You can enjoy {
Communists were “up to” in Viner the scheme designed to q ss ae 7 . {
+ eS a ‘ h yesterday of Sir Frederick Bain, GO TO BERLIN 3 sth ‘
Northern Korea.—Reuter. ombat inflation threatened by the aoe . 7 : : ;
Soria: weet Ronn TRONee coil Deputy Chairman of the British sertaels toy. 26 them again in )
: ‘ : GRIFFITHS WILL SEE Imperial Chemical Industries, it B ee ae CZECHS ABOLISH 4 )

be blocked in wool growers :

TWO KILLED counts withcut interest until “a| WI. STUDENTS was disclosed at an inquest today. Se eakte Dose. o Americas

duly representative” Committee | One-armed Sir Frederick Bain, 61,|'Toop Feinforcements to come t CONSULATES





greater quantity





z : a : i From Our Own Correspondent: was attending dinner 10 days ago Berlin within a week will arrive}
GENOA, Italy, Nov. 24. eee im By Wot ries! LONDON, Nov. 24 |in honour of Lewis Douglas, re-|here by rail to-day. The fir | PRAGUE, Nov. 24 S
Rescue squads searched today|have also reached all time record Mr, James Griffiths, Secretary] tiring U.S. Ambassador, when he arrived last Wednesday | Czechoslovakia has abolishe

for eight men feared trapped|jevels has already taken steps to | 0f State for the Colonies, will re-| choked over his coffee. He fell They are part of the Sixth United] her honorary Consulate in Tuni |
under the wall of an eight-storey| check inflation. A Bill has been|Ceive members of the West Indian| fo the floor, fracturing five ribs, |States infantry regiment which ha Port Said and Panama City with | GARDINER AUSTIN & Co., Ltd.
bombed building which collapsed] introduced there requiring wool | Students Executive Committee on| Coroner C. W. Roberts said that |recently been assigned to a Berlin| «ffect to October 1, it was officiall .
during demolition. Two wérkers growers to pay Government one-| Thursday to discuss plans for the|death was due to — intestinal military post in accordance with| Perth, Australia wit! ! tive
were killed and another injured] fifth of their income this year pre-| new centre which students want]obstruction accelerated by the |the Western allied decision to hold] effect. on October 1, it was offi-}
by falling masonry. payment taxes erected in London at the cost of| fall | Berlin “at all costs” cially announced to-day }

—Can, Press. —Reuter. approximately £20,000 —Can. Press. | —Reuter Reuter

£
‘

Sage ners erp eereeeeegse cereageses rent AE I OTE ra a ca eae a ee CUCCCttCstiaStStS, lll
PAGE TWO



Carib Calling





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



a





CROSSWORD











SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1956 '

GOVERNMENT NOTICE





Lar ~

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Housecraft Centre, Bay Street







!
Back In Barbados
tae eee ER ‘ 1 R. ROY REDMAN, who was bane
‘ ‘ or ; , dra t close, and
te ; employed with Woodford | The September—-December term, is now e corde peti ca n
z Lodge Estates Ltd, Trinidad, re-| jit is proposed that the week, 27th November to 1s _ o - public
om cently returned to the island served as “Open Week” when the Centre will be ope! a eaiidies
= Roy, who has completed an ex- | who are invited to visit and see the students at work in the
ee z. . tensive Accountancy Course from } classes. ti
A = the School of Accountancy, Scot- The ti:nes for visiting are: — k
2 land, received his diploma, The Monday 4
~e course covers _Book-keeping, | 10 a.m.—12 noon, 2.00 p.m.—4.00 p.m. 4.30 p.m—6.30 p.m. :
higher Accountancy, the princi- Across
ples of banking Foreign Ex- i iva ion oor of peing tickiet | Tuesday an
change, Bills of Exchange, Insur-! 1 Gould have made Gable cas. 1%) 10 a.m.--12 noon, 4.30 p.m. é p.m.
ance, Income Tax and Surtax,| ® What electromotive force made | Wednesday ;
Costing and the most modern ie Biv gal vor (7) 10 a.m.—12 noon, 2.00 p.m.—4.00 p.m. 4.30 p.m.—-6.30 p.m.
methods of financial control. 1s AD active tor this would of | mhursday
agit age Bren Bor se. folaet er sat seathatiee™ 10 10 am.—12 noon, 2.00 pm.—4.00 pm. 4.90 pm—6.30 p.m. :
Huggins Chan, Corporate Ac- 1. Be abbas tS) : m.— . . .m. . ‘Mm. . )
countants, Trinidad and holds a 17. a antens Rome it was assumed | Friday
Cost Accounting and Works Man- ea. nee eee ey | 2 p.m.—4.00 p.m. 4.30 p.m.—6.30 p.m.
agement diploma. Apart from aie ms i dpedinine v
his training he has done account- a2 One ©21n ance. (tt ¢ Department of Education, I
ancy work dyring his Army 34 fe this’ what. made the mice 20th November, 1950.
career and was employed in pied. (8) 23.11.50.—2n.
manufacturing concerns Down \ ‘
| 1. Preferrea above ali others (Â¥)
For Tourism Talks 3 all ples for ‘yatonione pepper a
ON. V. C. GALE has been (8) : | |
commissioned by the Barba- Fe eee Ties Peers aes pies G | @> B E :
dos Government to attend as = Miss June Capel (left) studies ie oats with a joan Freeman. 6 This is associated with happiness
observer, the second = annu2 They set off by motor-truck from London next weck. IRB sually desolate : 1
general meeting of the Caribbean . a haat ee seeds es 2 To-day 5.00 & 8.30 to Tuesday (Daily) ;
Interim Tourism Committee DRIVING TO JO BURG Li. The time to get on both ways
which opens in Puerto Rico on 12. Ab one end of the shoelace or ut ‘ rs
Monday and ends on Wednesi: .| TWO young women, Jeave British car across North Africa] 13. pitta rest are. (6) eat BOC me ee ee ee
Mr. Gale leaves to-day | London next week to deve to to Suez, then ship it home. _ 16. Sore of shot that returns utensils
Students Dance | Johannesburg. Miss Freemans, dark-haired 16 One kind, at pne seaside
$ Miss June Capel, whose family and 21, ha another plan, aj. usually et. : ’
RRANGEMENTS are now well; have a sheep station in Austra- jointly owned truck. With this} 20 By Robeson. a) made famous
FOUR ME team which edhere in hand for the Christmas; lia, is a lively 27, On a Conti- she proposed the journey across} 9). e age of go to Scots’? (3) c
PORES 66s ea re er H r os Dance ot the West Indian Students | nental holiday last summer she the Sahara to Johannesburg, aad aa iain d
on Thursday afternoon. They are (left to right) Harry Smith, Pat Am- Union, It is to be held on Decem-, met Miss Joan Freeman from where her parents live, a, Solution of gooterday's pussie. — Across = = te,
brose,Roddy Bynog (Capt.) and Basil Anderson (vice-capt.) ber 29th at Kensington Town Hall,| South Africa. To her Miss Cape! The adventure will cost eacli| You: 12. Minged: 14, Artist! 15. Treaty Seeks vonnt ph aang Y
a London. All West Indian students] disclosed a plan to drive her about £300,—L.E-S. | 23: ‘Easy. Down: 1, Lanyards: 2 Im = , 1
R. A. V. NYREN, American Had Enjoyable Holiday in the provinces are to be admit- eetteatt va catinted” no dren 48 EXTRAS ! EXTRAS !
* Vice Consul and Mrs, Nyren - 9 ted free of charge and will be the | Bnters: 16 ‘m1: 20. Gay
celebrated Thanksgiving Day, a Ati= spending three weeks’ guests of the London Branch of VISIT CANCELLED —_——$——— ——— BASKETBALL HEADLINERS
natignal holiday in the U.S,, on holiday~ here as guests at the Union. This fine gesture will LONDON, Noy, 23 e LUXURY OF LIFE And
Thursday night with a dinner Worthing Guest House, Mr. and be very much in keeping with the} Hector McNeil, Secretary for B B C Radio DALLAS, TEXAS. iy “PLL TAKE MILK” with Leon ERROL
; party at their home, “Newton Mrs. J. H. Deming of Caracas, ‘goodwill to all men” atmosphere] Scotland has cancelled his visit e one Girls here are to learn of luxury
7 Lodge,” Maxwells. Venezuela and their two sons will of Christmas. to ng teage oS ance He early in life in its nae =
Among the ests present were be returning home today by i was to have flown in e same catalogue, just out, a local stor $$ _
His Meecellency the Commenas and P.W.I.A Not Since 1939 plane as the Chinese Communist rogramme offers mink shaves pee = HELD OVER 23rd DAY! it Now) 1
Mrs.. Savage, Mr. and .Mrs. J. They told Carib yesterday that MONG the passengers arriving | delegation to the United Nations and designed i "> frost. 20ur |) sea ae ae pee” ! See
Hoywood, Miss P. Savage, Major it was their first visit to the island A on B.W.LA.’s B.G. flight on| The reason given sea the a to 14, Price . 8. 0. as ; PLAZA Theatre-BRIDGETOWN
Denis Vaughan, the -Governor’s ‘and they had @ very enjoyable Thursday afternoon was Mr. | Céllation was the possibility of © sarumpAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1900 EXTRA SPECIAL! ! TODAY (2 Shows) 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.)
Private Secretary, Mr. Leonard Neville N Government | censure vote in the British use€ ‘ 7
y, rs 1 am te eville ewsam, 30) t Cc 118 pani sMadio’ Newnneal, 80. yan The INDUSTRY’S GREATEST HISTORY MAKER !
tre Thon rns Mr E S's. SAY they ae Daw oe iit vin ROH Hn. ES. Mie. einen i Oar kan Retiter Anything To Declare, 2.00 p.m. ‘rhe Cecil B. De Mille’s
and» . Thompson, Mr. E. S. S. U.S.A., they had been residing in . ho is a Barbadian has not visited ary News, 2.10 p.m. Home News From . os
: Burtowes, Labour Commissioner Venezuela for the past five years * a 1S a ny ee Britain, 2.18 ‘p.m, What The Londoner “SAMSON AND DELILAH
and. Mrs. Burrowes, Mr, and Mrs. where Mr, Deming is employed nths’ holiday foal Doesn't Know, 2.30 p.m. Songs From Color by Teehnicolor
S ; ; over on two mo ’ HERE IS THE MONEY The Shows, 3.15 p.m. Haymakers a
3 Harry -McKniff, Miss Janet Meé- with the Venezuela Atlantic Re- wil] be staying with his relatives.| 3.30 "im, Sports Review, 4.00 pm. ‘The ' TWO SPECIAL SHOWS TO-DAY P;
Kniff and Miss Eleanor McKniff: ie every as Assistant Chief i3;. wife and daughter Rosamond BRUSSELS. News. 410 Dim. The Daily: Service, 4.15 BRIDGETOWN : omni’ MM, and 180 Fae NEW MoTUMES)
fees veologist. are ¢ in Barbados. “ ~ . ; isteners’ Choice, 5.15 p.m. Programm eorge O" (in bee ss (RKO-RADIO)
Visited Here In March Saree to ja eee nen SMS berate 5:30 nch ea thr Wace. | ll ceents “BORDER G-MAN” & “TIMBER STAMPEDE”
a Trinidad Painter T.C.A. Staff Members oe oad eaid: “The fast time 1&2, Pim Monai Liter Quartet, 6.30 p.m. eeents

ICE ADMIRAL Jerauld

ISS ROMAYNE DOYLE, wh« ! was here 18 years ago I stole a



Blich of the Bounty, 7.00 p.m. The News,

7.10 pin. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m,

Be-

Warner-Pathe News



oWright, U.S.N., has just been TUDYING at the Central School al Traffict r, ae vier as sre ig bind The News, 7.45 p.m. Weekly Sports Showing actual pictures of
, , , a : is in the General Trafficlrevolver from your shop. Here is 2! amnary, MOOD pIRaib Mawsreal? 8:56 y : s-
tatty to the Mork Alla tie Treaty S of Arts and Crafts in Londoo Office of 'T.C.A, in Montrea’ leaves} the money for it.” The shop- jim. bo ‘You Remember? 820 p.m. An SINATION OF PRESIDENT PLAZA Theatre = QISTIN
Grpihinatior “pianding rs Geom. as a British Council student is this morning returning to Canada} keeper handed the cash over to an Ideal Husbarid, 10.00 pan, The New ; SINA patel TODAY TO SUNDAY_5 and 8.30
r Vice” ‘Admiral Wright accompan- Carlisle Chang, a young Chinese after a week's holiday in tar-| army fund for the San a en 10.15 p.m. Programme To Be Announce |, NOW PLAYING Warner Bros. Presents - - - - aa ay ht os
- ied Major General P. W. Clarke- from Trinidad. He has designed hados. : whose parents were shot during i045 pm _Haymakers Band, 11.00 p.m John GARFIELD in AIR FORC:
scn on a four-day visit to Barbados costumes for a_ production of Another T.C.A. staff member] the war. ose Dow! (At all Shows)

in March 1950. on board his flag

“Lady Precious Stream” and is

returning to Canada this morning





with a host of Favourites :o: ACTION — SPECTACLE — ADVENTURE !



a : ‘ studying ceramics and mural jg Mr. Ronald F. Gadsby who is -
° wae yet ee eae he painting. Already during the with their Public Relations De- Gisela — a yr Sore Fe ens
p vale View Admiral Wriglit was â„¢month ,that he has been there, he partment in Vancouver. Accom-

formérly in command of the At-

has become very fond of London.

panying him is Mr. “Bill” Ryan,

ibious ne “You have to search out the , newspaper reporter on the
lantic Fleet Amphibious Force beauty there,” he says. “It is not «yancouver Sun.” Bill will write
Virgin Islands Soprano — ‘9 obvious as in many parts of the 21) about his trip to Barbados

ROM the Virgin Islandd to
London last week went Gra-

cita: Faulkner. Gracita who is a
soprano has gone to England for
a comecert tour lasting one month.
In r@cent yeas she has been-liv-
ing Ih New York but last summer

world, but it is so rewarding when
found.”

Jamaican Dancer

NOTHER West Indian celeb-
rity in London last week was
Ivy Baxter from Jamaica, who
started her career by doing phys-

when he returns home

Leave Today
RS, TOM NELLES and Mrs.|
W. I. Nelles are due to leave
this morning for Canada after
three weeks’ holiday in Barbados. !
They were staying at the Orean|







Ate

TE
ac Ay
‘ AS + 5’ q



Rupert’s Autumn Prisiivose—19

PLAZA

“PAINTED DESERT” and

“BROTHERS in the SADDLE”



GAHETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

TODAY TO SUNDAY—8.30 p.m. MATINEE: SUNDAY 5 p.m.
PARAMOUNT'S EXCITING MUSICAL ! ! ! !

Dorothy LAMOUR in

with Eddie BRACKEN—Betty HUTTON and Jimmy DORSEY & Orchestra



MONDAY AND TUESDAY — 8.30 P.M.

}
f
;
“THE FLEETS IN”
t

she toured the West Indf@s and ical education and from this View Hotel. Mr. Tom Nelles who Cecil B. De Mille’s Exciting Adventure !
looks forward to repeating the branched into dancing. She has left last week is in the Curibbean! He “STORY OF DR. WASSELL” (Technicolor) Gary Cooper
trip'In the not too distant future. won’ a scholarship to study for a Reservations Department of T.C A,| pe Oi te

She is shortly to appear as # guest
in the popular weekly radio pro-





year at the Sigurd Leader School
of Dancing in London where the



in Montreal, i

‘ {
Business And Pleasure





The old Professor makes Rupe
promise that if he does find any

bed he gets another idea. ‘I sa

mummy,” he calls, ‘* that Fair





gramiine “In Town Tonight” and method of teaching is based on imroses : i only open for one more day, ai I
her satest wish is an audition the modern European dance. JN BARBADOS for two weeks ee On “ adage afer tomorrow is my last chance of find MIDNITE HEP-CATS SESSION
for the BBC. “There is so much fventually Ivy hopes to specialise On business coupled with! has bi he ihe ing primroses, so may | take sant
scopé, for a singer in the BBC” in anthropolagy. “That is my pleasure is Mr. Errol Williams,, : a ks eg "Th he rd wiches and | spend oe whole aie TO-NITE 10.30 O'CLOCK
she said “and with the bakin real ambition,” she says, “and J wales Supervisor of Bottlers Ltd.. | ae saye cobs ‘ew deciding falc keke ed edie soni
of wear and tear one can immedi~ am already studying it. I would of Trinidad. He arrived recently + % ‘ ss oe =
ately, become known to a huge like really to study it through the by B.W.1.A., accompanied by his eps Be Ee aeren: gin See your way out again ?"” she GLOBE PRESENTS: I
listening public. It’s a wonderful dance—and there is much oppor- wife and they are staying a* y :
thought.” tunity for that in the West Indies.” “Leaton-on-Sea,” The Stream A JIVE & BOP CONTEST
v* ——'}} AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
% W MATINEE: TODAY at 5 P.M. ~ we ot ale ls gem
we BY THE AY ~ By Beachcomber TONIGHT at 8.30, AND CONTINUING 12 Jive Laden Boppers
ne ee ~y 7) ee '
Oo” backward anccstors, whose the present “plan.” Some leader of the compressed air escaping trom TIGHT LITTLE ISLAND with the Music of |
"lights and fires were not de- mab Wid say in pennianien, ive She tatl-staggies, and so, bat up rai outieainn’ Sony prcnnaa be ee Rank |
endént on a herd of dolts got it! y not more warmth, in- what is called double infraction. 3 é Y, pres y J. meroens
me Whom. they had never set eyes, Stead of less. in winter?” A peer- As I write, the sage’s charwoman, recently had very long runs in most of the principal cities THE HOT SHOT ORCHESTRA
would have laughed themselves 28¢ Will follow that. astounding Mrs. Emma Mulhuish, is dusting | of the world. |
diok wit the achievements of -our suggestion, the gadgets in the interior with ay And a Picture too: (
age. © They’, ’ , special thorbutic duster. Two
: ey re Nearly Off! men are standing by to adjust the
A Government which boasts of SLIGHT regional veering of electric wind-vane on the Gar- ayes ”
art. everything has planned the wind will probably be /@nd compass. Strabismus him- | LL WALK BESIDE YOU
that the benefits of electricity’can’ the signal for the start of the Self is testing his telescopic radio- | +
be best appreciated when nobody Strabismus nylon rocket, The Camera. Nobody contemplating / Y oe
wants them. You ean roast and cigar-shaped piece of metal is ex- that homely face, situated in the | > O=-ntg £ Pit 16c; House 30c; Balcony 40c; Boxes 54c.
blind yourself with fire and light pected to describe a parabola, but. heart of a beard-forest, would be- A page ae’ ; ;
during the long hot days of sum- so swiftly will it leap from its lieve that this intrepid mariner |

mer.© But when the cold, dark
days arrive, it is the signal for ra-
tioning, and it is regarded as un-
reasonable to ask for warmth and
light in winter. The egregious
boobies who mess about with our
private lives may one day stum-
ble saddenly on the alternative to



moorings—twelve thick struts of
phloxidised aurelium—that privi-
leged spectators will see nothing
but a puff of smoke. A moment
later, a spurt of flame five thou-
sand miles up may indicate to
watchers that the backwash, surg-
ing through the flues, has ignited

SL gS

By kind permission



of the upper air is about to plunge |
into regions unknown to man or}
beast. |

The Treadmill
Televiewers like to have a niyht
off to go to the movies. -
(Evening paper.)

Dine

at

CLUB MORGAN

and enjoy a delicious Steak

or Southern Fried Chicken

N.B.—This Show is separate from our regular 8.30 p.m. Show.
Tickets for Jive Contest sold at 10.15 p.m.



EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30
and Continuing

M-G-M Presents :

ROYAL

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW
4.30 and 8.30

20th Century-Fox Double :



Mr. John Goddard,

, Dinner

‘ ! N
DANCE | POMADE as your HAIR dress- SIDE STREET
To the Island's peppiest swing music
DIAL 4000 FOR DINNER RESERVATIONS

Listen to the Club Morgan Hit Paraders at 8.15 on
Radio Distribution.

Ronald COLEMAN
and
Loretta YOUNG

“CLIVE OF INDIA”

We are displaying the Gold Medal presented to him by the Vene-
zuelan Government through their Consul General, Senor Fernando
Lopez. Contreras. This medal was designed and engraved by the skilled |
craftsmen of Alfonso B, De Lima & Co., in Trinidad.

Alfonse B. DeLima & Co. |

Starring :
Farley GRANGER
Cathy O'DONNELL

ing. It straightens the hair, and
rids the scalp of dandruff. USE

RAZOL Pomade as directed, and

{

The Jewel Box of Barbados — Corner of Broad and McGregor Sts.































: : AND :

| you get startling results, without : WITH : 6 THIEVES HIGEY AY ”
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1 sSSSSSSOOSSHSSS66RSS0090




NOVEMBER

YACHT CLUB
TENNIS

SATURDAY,



Results of yesterday’s games

Men’s Singles, Semi-Finals

D. E. Worme beat G. H. Man-
ning 6—3, 57; 6—3.

Ladies’ Doubles
Mrs. M; Legge and Miss D. Aus-
tin beat Miss L. Branch and Miss
K. Lenagan 6—0, 6—1.
Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and Miss D
Wood beat Miss I Cox and Miss
K. Lenaggan 6—0, 6—1.

TO-DAY’S GAMES

Men's Singles, Finals
E. P. Taylor vs. D, E. Worme.
Ladies’ Singles, Finals

Miss M. King vs. Mrs, D. E
Worme
Ladies’ Doubles
Mrs. D. C. Klevan and Miss P

Wilson vs. Miss R.
Miss A. Sutherland.

Mixed Doubles

Hudson and

Miss D. Wood and Dr. C. G
Manning -vs. Mrs. .C. R. Packer
and Mr, J. B. D Robinson,

Miss G, Benjamin and Mr. BE: A
Benjamin vs. Miss P. King and
Mr. P. K. Roach

Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Sisnett vs
Miss E. Worme and Mr. H. A.
Cuke



Shooting At
Range Yesterday

Results of the shooting at the
Government Rifle Range yester-
day, were as follows:—

No. 2
The Radcliffe Hall Challenge Cup
7 Rounds at 500 — HLP.S. 35

lst Capt S. Weatherhead 35

2nd Mr. F. T. Davis .. 34

3rd Mr. G. F. Pilgrim .. 34

4th Lt. Col. J. Connell .. 34
B Class

lst Mr. W. A. Richardson 34

2nd Mr. M. A. Tucker 33

R.S.M. Marshall .. 33

4th Mr. M. G. Tucker .. 32
No. 7

The Aggregate of Events 1 to 5

A Class

lst Mr. G. F. Pilgrim .. 195

2nd Mr, T. A. L, Roberts 189
3rd. Mr. M. D. Thomas ., 187
4th Major O. F. C. Walcott 187
B Class
lst Mr. M A. Tucker .. 183
2nd:R.S.M. Marshall .... 181
3rd_Mr. W. A. Richardson 180
4th Mr. R. S. Bancroft .. 178

BRADSHAW A FUTURE
W.1I. PLAYER
Says F. Harris

(From Our





Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN. Nov. 21

Mr. F. Harris of Barbados, when
he was interviewed in Port-of-
Spain. told pressmen of the
retirement of Johnny Lucas, Bar-
badian, and a forceful batsman,
from whom many things were ex-
pected. Said Mr. Harris, ‘“John-
ny Was regarded as a strong possi-
bility! for selection in the W.I.
team ifor Australia, and his de-
cisiom! has “surprised and disap-
pointed every one. He has even
given away all his gear, including
his favourite bat.” But with the
loss of Lucas, comes. a_ rather
cheering report, and that is, that
Barbados is about to launch a new
fast bowler, against Trinidad in
February, He is palice constable
“Big Bill” Bradshaw. Said Mr.
Harris, “I think in Bradshaw we
have a future West Indian player.”

Asked about Cari Mullins, who
was hailed last year as the Num-
ber 1 speed man, he declared that
Mullins had not lived up to ex-
pectations

Xmas Withdrawals

THE Government Savings Bank
had one of its busy days yester-
day, for from early morning until
actually closing time, there could
be seen a long line of people as
one entered from High, Street, It
appeared that the withdrawals ex-
ceeded by far the deposits. “Why
not,” some might ask, “is it not
Christmas time?”



5"

“J,

1950

Business
Augurs Well
In Carniada
—RHODES

Conditions in Canada were ex-
ceptionally good when I left three
weeks ago and business is at 8
very high point and augurs well
for the future, Mr F. L. Rhodes,
retired Manager of the Canadian
Bank of Commerce in Lethbridge,
Alberta told the “Advocate” yes -
terday.

Mr. Rhodes is now in Barbados
for his third winter and is staying
at the Windsor Hotel

He said that trade between the
West Indies and Canada wag in-
ereasing and one a the reasons
for this was due to the felease
of Canadian dollars in thig§ areca

There was a very good freight
service between the Canadian
ports and the West Indies by the
Canadian National Steamship
Company and the Alcoa Steamship
Company, but both of these com-
panies would welcome an increase
in the freight going north.

Asked about the possibility of
getting more Canadian tourists to
come to Barbados, Mr. Rhodes
said that if Canadians knew more

about this island through adver-
tising as was the practice in
Bermuda, the chances were that
they would be a greater number
of people coming here for periodic
visits but then the people here

would have fo look for more
hotels to accommodate them.
es



Quick Anchorage
Saves Crash Of
“Cyclorama O”’

Quick action in dropping the
‘Cyclorama O’s” anchors early
yesterday morning saved a cer-
tain crash of the schooner into
the end of the wharf

The incident occurred just as

the schooner was turning into
the Careenage’s mouth to go to
her . berth. Skipper Olivierre

said that she did not answer to
the steering when she was about
to enter the Careenage.

After the “Cyclorama O’s”
chors were down, the vessel
swung around and stuck in the
sand. With the use of two stern
lines attached to the Pier Head,
she was soon made free again.
The Skipper took the vessel back
into the Bay and then sailed ner
to thé Berth without further in-
terruption.

During the time the “Cycloratria
0.” was at the Caréenag>’s
mouth, lighters and motor launch-
es were held up.

The “Cyclorama O.” arrived at
Barbados about five days ago from
Triniaaa “With Oil. She was taken
back into the Bay every evening
since her arrival. Vessels loadea
With highly inflammable cargo
are not allowed to remain in the
Careenage overnight.





INJURED

Effie Darlington of 6th Avenue,
New Orleans, was taken to the

General Hospital in an uncon-
scious condition after she “was
knocked down by_ the car

M—720 on Baxters Road about
8.10 o’clock last night. The car
was being driven by George
Rogers of Grazettes Road.

UNCONSCIOUS

Mirian Greaves, a middle aged
woman of Villa Road, St. Michael,
was knocked down by the van
M—181 on Brittons Cross Road
yesterday evening about 6.30
o'clock and was taken to the
General Hospital, in an-uncon-
scious. state. The injuries were
to her head and feet. The van
is the hey tod of the Colonnade







made by

JOHN WHITE

-

means made justright

an- The third goal came quickly after





HEIR good looks tell you they’re just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘ just right’!
leading stores in Barbados.

















































































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE.
} 399
| The Royal Bank | | yoosssttcottocosessoseeg | §
ater Polo bors ie | | ‘ep or
Of Can ie THE CHINA DOLL RESTA
ower << in Carlisle Bey = 8 «EA TURISTA 3%
‘, :
rhe visitors were first to reach| BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.1 Set. Laudalpha. Sem Dechinvar Ss a ee % * Presents TO-NITE from 8.00 — 10.00 O'Clock
the ball when it was thrown into Sch. Lydia Ading, S., Sch Linsyd
the water on resumption but their ey eee a Yee VENEZOLANOS GLOBE THEATRE’S RECORDED. PROGRAM
attack was warded off by Jill Gale ? premier, 2988 Anite ., .V. Peace, . OF A VARIETY SHOW ON WEDNESDAY 22
y si VALS
lls through the ball to her CLOSING RATES eicaives ARRI Se uk ean Artists you will hear TPo-nite :
The local team opened their Selling Buying “ee Seman 4346 ton nett. Capt TENEMOS ARTICLOS e
account when Jili Gale swam 90 Days Sight 4.7225 Wuip, from Amsterdam : .
past the centre and passed to | {iis e.: 2 Sa pa8:, MYken $389 tone nett, Capi
> - > / ” ” 5 jolver, mn. uda: y bee jo 37 she e ‘
Knaggs with a well placed shot[, 0° © MAPS 7 GH | caetae “hoa, tom oomics | = ORIENTAL THR BADTT roUsedsih vise baab oon
- , cnn ” ” Schooner W. L. Eunicia, 38 tons nett _— FI HAR
oe = ee sa li (Min. 2c.) Sight 4.7750 Cunt Joseph, from Dominica sos D
goal seemed to have in- (Min. 2/-) chooner Zita Wonita, 69 tons net And the Sensational Calypsoes of =
spired the local girls, for soon after | 4.8240 Capt. Penniston, from St, Vincen -
Jill again got the ball and passed| (Min. 61.) Cabie 4.7790 nooner Laudalpha, 60 tons nett, Cap! DE LA INDI —_
Si ltiees "Sect amas ak eteae lose. Comme hy ARE ge! a LORD COFFEE =
aliser. - r \ (Min 1/- Sch, Turtle Dove, 82 tons nett, Cap _
shot but this time Pam saved.| (Min. 1%.) Bank of Eng- Ofiivierre. for ‘Trinidad 43) _
Trinidad tried hard to regain the land Noe M.V. Moneka, 100 tons nett, Caz . “
lead and nearly accomplished this | 724/10% pr Cigaues on Hutson, from Dominica e ;
feat when Pat Sellier took a h : 70 6/10% pr. : _— a .
tale aan ae Signt or De- EL PRINCIPAL ESTABLE- DINE ON SELICIGUS CHINESE FOODS
shot which Ann saved in fine Drafts 70 4/10% pr In Touch with Barbados CIMIENTO EN SOUVENIR
style. 12 4/10% pr. Cable ; _ me : 3 eu
Barbados went into the léad|ti« pr Currency oe. pr. Coastal Station and listen in to Modern Mudie dia the Latest Calppsoes
after a melee occurred in the vis- pons OFT Gath 1 Wireless (West Indies) Lid THANI
itors goal area. Phylis Chandler, nae SOXNADA 7 = advise that ep ‘can eae communicate HNOS "= DIAL 4736 FOR RESERVATIONS
who was surrounded by the visit- (Including Newfoundland) a i eeet ge“: (eee through their PE. Ww if Si. wisi 348 af
ing backs passed the ball to Jean | 5.9% pr. Cheques. on rbados mons oH os re r m enry St. Dial 3 _ tks .
who scored from after this goa eferee Patterson Drafts 63.85% pr. S. Gaspar, S.S. Meena, 3,5, Trinity, $5
blew off with the score Barbados]... Sight Drafts 63.70% pr American, §.S. Laristan, 5.8. Irania, SS. | Vans penn n nee one mesGooe
thre Trinidad y 65,95 pr Cable Golfito, S.S. Urguay, S.S. Andes, $5.
ree, Trinidad two, 644% pr. | Currene 62.5% pr Rosa, $$, Fxso El Salvador, §.S. Stan
Tr Di y Pp
1e second match—the Gents Coupons 61.8% pr vac Brisben SS Randford, 8.8 Spr rt
—Ww P specta rS Cé ad (lt PARIS S.S. Geiruly, S.S. S. V clo, S. Mar
a ere ee oe Demand De hareiand, 8.8. Anéren, Brovie. 3.5
attic of Giants,” was thrilling BAHAMAS Lioyderest, SS. Maracaibo, SS. Crete,
from beginning to end. In _ the} 4s2.50 Demand men ® a es Mountain, 8.5. Dragon, 8.8
1 INTERCOLO Moraybank, S.S. Orwell, S.¢ raftsman,
Ne pel x the ; ete oon “npr, Demand 4% aise, | SS. Sven ise
a . (Min, in, .
Barbados did most of the at-| %% pr. Cable BUTCHERS BOYCOTTED
ane but ae cee ey ee 2%% disc. SYDNEY
vee ie sack was always in + Min, 25¢ The Sydney Housewives’ Raton
~~ = 4 1s die} Demand 4775 ciation rn Commercial a
~ i . (Min, 25c.) | time to broadcast an appeal to a
Second Half ms Cite women to boycott butchers. Re-
ooo, Be ke > ine sale of a ae Rates are subject to change} cipes for meatless meals were dis-
n Napper) wi t tice. i > 90.00) > or
lme-up, Billy Manning, Detberi wisigtoogpesi tributed by 20.000 members
Bannister and Kenneth Ince.

Paul Foster, the local goalie, was
called upon to save on many oc-
casions and at one time he push-
ed out one from Rex Eckstein
that looked like a certain goal.
The first half, however, ended
without any goals being scored.

After a conferénce in the water
during the interval the local
players returned in the second
half with a different attitude.
The half was only a few minutes
old when Ken Ince scored after
receiving a neat pass from Geof-
frey Foster. Bannister soor after
got through and took a hard shot
but John Gatcliffe saved.

About two minutes later Geof-
frey scored the second goal. He
swam down the centre unmarked
and beat John with a high shot,

from a. combination betwéen
Manning, Bannister and Ince.
Manning got hold of the ball and
passed to Bannister who flicked
it over to Ince, Ince netted with
a hard shot which skidded over
the water.

Basil Anderson at right wing
for the visitors soon after made
an effort to open his team’s ac-
count but again Paul _ saved.
Shortly before the blow-off Ban-
nister swam out on the right
wing and passed to Ince who
completely beat goalie Gatcliffe
to score the fourth and final
goal for his team.

The Third Test takes place at
the Aquatic Club this evening
at 4.45 o'clock. Due to the fact

NOTICE

We beg to notify our friéfids and customers dnd thé général
public that we are under obligation té vaewté olir préfritsds
(THE ROYAL STORE, No, 2 High Street) dt thé é1é8e of this
year, Compelled by this necessity, we have opened a sale offer-

© " .
perfect freshness wherever

M ing hundreds of regular itéms at sacrificing prices. We are
rare quality
CRAVEN ‘A’ are bought.

The largest-selling Cork-Tipped Cigarette in the World













wi
“I
Quality is the sum A © t
of little things — extra skill cigare te
in blending —added care of
in packing —insistence on
selling almost at own cost 4 large variety of Men’s sport and
dress shirts, pyjamas, tweeds, tropicals, fldnnéls and doeskins.

We : + ake i
Cae, Seve mare ate dae IMPORTED FROM LONDON, ENGLAND t pe drastically teduced our large stocks of ladies’ dress
on Sunday afternoon, a Dinner, materials; prints, spuns, siIk$ and crepes, also ladies’ shoes

which was arranged for Sunday
night, has been pretnoned., In-
stead a Lunch will be held for
the visitors at 1.30 o'clock on
Sunday at the Aquatic Club,
The teams were as follows:
Trinidad Ladies: Pam Knaggs,
Joan da Silva, Ann Bradley, Rita
Sellier, Bernadette Anderson,
Pat Sellier and Josephine Gat-
cliffe .

Barbados Ladies: Ann Eckstein,
Freida Carmichael, Jill Gale.
Toni Browne, Phylis Chandler,
Jean Chandler and Roberta Vid-
mer.

Trinidad Gents: John Gatcliffe,
Harry Smith, Dave Barcant,
John ‘Teixeira, Basil Anderson,
Rex Egkstein and John Sellier.

Barbados Gents: Paul Foster,
Geoffrey . Foster, Boo Patterson,
George MacLean, Delbert Ban-
nister, Kenneth Ince and Billy
Manning.

Referee: Mr. Peter Patterson.

of English, Dutch and American origiti. Such household iterns
as sheets, pillow-cases and blankets We sell almost Without
profit. We invite you to comé and 868 Us. This fs & génutrin
vale, dnd you havé a rate opportunity to buy well And s8¥e.

Try US. it will pay you.

| THE ROYAL STORE

No. 2 HIGH STREET




















nswefs §
tat ic could
'& Doctor"!

LISTERINE Anzriseptic
‘many needs in the home t
be justifiably called “the Lit




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tennis, Diitilop Flash sports shoes alone
give the spring ard comfdrt of thé

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#ETNALt S

PAGE FOUR
>



‘t= = ~
Printed by the Advoente Co., Lid., Broad St. Bridgetown.
———

November 25, 1950

Saturday,



COMPROMISE

THERE are times when prudence is
freater than courage and it is this which
recommends the report of the Select Com-
mittee of the Legislative Council which
considered the bill to provide for the
establishment of the Natural Gas Corpora-
tion and for its functions and duties.

The report was the result of the debate
on the controversial bill which is the first
step towards nationalisation in Barbados.
Tt is not now necessary to discuss the,
technical details of the matter. The haste”
with which the House of Assembly passed
the measure warranted further investiga-
tion. The importance too of the question
deserved that it should have been given
the most careful consideration before it
reached the Statute Book.

The Committee in a most statesmanlike
manner have recommended that the bill
should be passed with certain amend-
ments. This indicates that they have
realised the importance of the measure.
But they also recommend that instead of
exercising that authority which the Goy-
ernment is entitled to exercise, it would be
better to offer a lease to the British Union
Oil Company.

The reason for this compromise should
be obvious to all those who have taken the
trouble to examine the matter carefully.
The sum involved in the,take-over is likely
to be extremely heavy; and the Committee,
having regard to the programme of expen-
diture to which the Government is already
committed, feel that a lease granted to the
Company would remove the necessity for
the huge sum likely to be involved.

It should not be difficult, despite the alle-
gations made against the Company, to
arrive at a settlement of this difficult ques-
tion. If there is such a settlement and the
lease offered is accepted then there will be
the best guarantee for the future handling
of a public utility on which the general
public depends.

It would have been courageous for the
Government already aware of these facts,
to have exercised the authority given
under the bill; but it would be prudent now
for the Government, realising that. the
primary object of the bill was to ensure the
best service for the public, to offer the
lease such as has been suggested by the re-
port of the Committee.

The British Union Oil Company too, will
realise that it must shoulder its share of
public responsibility and seek to give the
fullest co-operation in the matter. This
lease will put an end to the short term
make-shift agreements which have exist-
ed and will give the public reason to have
confidence in the service which it can ex-
pect from public companies which do
business in this island.



Cleaner City

THE efforts to make Bridgetown a
cleaner city have been many but they
have not been pembape 08 fer ‘ul as t
be expected. Whilst the sanitary authority
and the average citizen are endeavo
to remove the unsightliness and to prevent
the collection of dirt and refuse, the haw-
kers and a few selfish individuals continue
to nullify all efforts.

It is useless having a vehicle clearing .,

refuse from the streets in the morning”
when hawkers sit beside thea streets
which have been swept and pile up husks
and skins throughout the day.

It is noticeable and peculiar to Barbados
that the activities of these hawkers were
the cause of much public complaint. As
soon as the Police endeavoured to clear
the corners of the side streets in Broad
Street and the sani authority tried to
remove most of the refuse as early as pos-
sible, there was an outburst of sympathy
for these people who have no other place

to sell their wares.

The nett result is now that between the
hawkers shelling peas and the pedestrian
discarding fruit skins on the s Bridge-.
town can now boast of be mae
filthy city in the West Indies at four o’el
a afternoon, @ &

he time has come when * must be
greater concentration of effort and no re-
laxation on the part of those yespoouibie
for that effort. en and onl en will
there be anything approaching clean
streets and pavements in a place which
aspires to be a modern city.



@ur Readers Say:

The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Doesn’t sh "
“Hopper” finds it 3"
day with pay? ion is
month from a sugar plantation. When an over-
seer is retired from a plantation it is because he
is so worn out that he can only hop a little on
one foot at a time. The plantation cannot afford
to increase his pension as this is based th
bulk purchase price of £30. 1 0d r ton of
sugat which the English House "Ss
forces us to accept instead of the 50 per cent higher
world price of £46 which we should be getting
on the open market (see Mr. Tate’s letter, Advo-
cate November 19). On this basis the employer
of English Housewife. would have been in a better
position to give ‘her’ a holiday with’ pay when
‘she’ was in service in England since on the. basis
of the sugar prices paid to us the English rob this
smal) island of some four million pounds a year
and consequently the English employer can well
afford to distribute the ‘booty’ wrung out of these
colonies

Housewife” know why
f £0 give hi mapa holi-
Z ;

to his aides and accomplices

HOPPING PLANTER





jor farms from outer space.

‘ing persons have become helpless
folls i




































More About Flying |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Saucers

“T’ve

seen a lot of flying
saucers,”

calmly remarked Col

foremost authority on the eontro-
versial subject,

“Plenty of them,” the Intelli-
gence Chief of Wright Field's Air
Materiel Command went on, with
the weariness of a man who has
told a story too often. “And I’ve

fore E. Watson, the Air Force’s

chased after them in the Air ,

Force’s fastest. propeller-driven
plane, the F-5I. Caught them,
400

“And every single saucer turned
out to be the sun shining off the
wing or body of a distant DC-4,
or a jet or a weather balloon, or
it was a refl nm off a water-
tank, or something else that is
rr ee

“T don't know t it takes to
convince the oube” he said, not
without a note of despair. “But
there are no such things as flying
saucers, They don’t exist. They
just don’t exist!”

We asked him how he accounted
for the increasing number of per-
sons who report their alleged
observation of objects of non-
astronomical origin streaking
throu, e skies.

Col, itson sighed.

“We are going ‘through a
seasonal hallucination,’ he ex-
plained. “We’ve kept a careful
ana on iods of mass
after sm
saucer fleld, The two articles that
appeared ing Magazine cause
i on graph. Henry J.
Taylor's broadcast caused another.

cS

“The most recent jump was the
result. of Frank Scully's book,
Behind» the Flying Saucers,’
which made me ill after 15 pages.
The series you plan to write In-
ternational News Service will
cause still another outbreak of
saucer stories—even though you
reverse the fleld and tell the
le the absolute truth: that
it’s a lot of damned nonsense.”
Col. Watson stated with em-
phasis that at the end of nearly

every flying saucer report that

can be tracked down stands a
crackpot, a religious. crank, a
publicity hound, or a malicious
practical joker. Pranksters ac+
tually have gone to the trouble
of building and then destroying
bizarre gadgets which they at first
swore had .landed in their yards

Hundreds of other well-mean-

of the mass hysteria induced
by fears of aerial invasion, the
colonel said. They feel it their
duty to report whatever oddity
they see, or think they see, in
the sky.

“It keeps us busy,” Col. Watson
said, thumbing through the thick
dossier of Flying Saucer Memo-
randa which he had brought with
him from Wright Field, for our
meeting at the Pentagon.

He repeated that the air force
is concealing nothing from the
public, despite a number of
charges levelled against it b
authors, and by periodicals whic
either believe naively in the
existence of the saucers or feel
that the categorical air force
denials will have a bad effect on
sales, .

But with characteristic pre-
caution he would not permit us
to examine the text of the dossier.

“It is marked ‘confidential’, as
you can see”, Col. Watson said,
and with a smile he added, “but
ijthat’s not because. we have any-
thing in this file that relates to
alarming findings. These are
reports made to us by our 0.8.1.

Hy Hob Considine

international News Serviee Staff Oor
respondent,

{Office of Special Investigation)
the F.B.I.., and Post Office
Department Inspectors.

“It would serve no purpose to

reveal the names of these agents.”
We reminded the Colonel that
he appeared to be in charge of
a unit which the Air Force
announced it was formally dis-
continuing last December 27,
after 375 flying saucer investiga-
tions had proved fruitless.
+ “We're stil) in business”, the
Colonel added, “The air force
naturally will always have a lively
interest in whatever is reported
in its sky. That’s our job.

“But we no longer chase down
such tips as this,” he said, open-
ing his sheaf of papers to a
scrawled letter and quoting some
of its many allusions to Biblical

prophecies.

“We look into only such reports
as appear to be outside the
spheres of recular we re-
ceive on the sch and un-
scheduled movements of commer-
cial and military aircraft,
regular radar and astronomical

we receive, meteorological

balloon releases, rocket and




ee

WEhEeCe








“Mind you, this talk of
Flying aucers taketh
some believing.”

London Express Service.

guided missile tests, and air tar-
gets prepeet by mother planes,
+ “In

way we're able to
weed out all but about five flying

saucer alarms a day. These we're
likely to track down to the point

where the hoax or misconception
is obvious to the agents. Of
course, we’re always ready to ex-

amine any wreckage reported as

the remnants of a flying saucer.
“But these have all being fools’

errands, Costly errands, too, that

tie up the time and talent of good
men,”

We asked him to explain the
accounts of mysterious flying ob-
jects which have been reported
by responsible pilots for T.W.A.,
United, Eastern, Chicago and
Southern, and other lines.

Col. Watson shrugged.

“Fatigue, I'd say,” he replied,
“and the power of suggestion and
the optical tricks that windshields
can play on an airman—especial-
ly at night. I’m not questioni
the integrity of these men, or ©:

the occasional hostess or passen- F

ger who has ‘corroborated’. their
testimony. But the most carefu
inquiry into their stories has pro-
duced not a shred of real support-
ing evidence,”

To spotlight the vigilance of the

=



Pace LONDON.

~ Bhe Tory bus is edging ahead.
In a cartoon recently David Low
concentrates on the little Liberal
taxi which is holding up the
double-decker buses of the Labour
and Conservative Parties. The
texi Low has drawn is bursting
with M:P,’s, some sticking out
their hands to indicate that Lib-
eralism is turning to the Left,
others that it is turning to the
Right.

What the cartoonist has not
drawn—understandably, since his
cartoons are printed in Labour's
“Daily Herald”—is that the Tory
bus has gained a decisive short
jJead recently. Another . “bye-
election” result. has come through
recently. Added to others, before,
the figures show that the Conser-
vatives can expect political vic-
tory at the next recourse of tha
whole country to the polls. But
it is not likely that the victory
will be overwhelming.

‘The Liberals in Parliament do
not know which way to steer be-
cause they are in a strange place.
The votes of their three million
followers are vital to the Con-
servatives’ future political vic-
tory. Some Liberal leaders are
tempted by the of mak-
ing a political compact with thd
Tories — it would certainly bring
more men and women into Par-
liament with a Liberal label, But
others recognize that the Conser-
vetives would swallow up the re-
maining indépéndent Liberals, —
as they have swallowed other
Liberal groups, before. Lady
Megan Lloyd George, the cour-
ageous daughter of a great father,
would rather go down fighting for
independent Liberalism than ac-
cept favours at the hands of her
father’s life-long political enemies
—the Tories.

So the “traffic at Westminster”
is confused by the Liberal rem-
nant.

Exports And Aid

The latest figures of British ex-
ports show the record total of
£200 million in a single month.
A rise in prices has helped, cer-
tainly, but there is an achieve-
ment to record, Goods: coming
into British ports still out-valued
the goods going forth, But British
“invisible” earnings--from ship-
| ping, insurance and tourist visit-
| ors—more than made up the ap-
\parent deficit and, for the first
time for more than twenty years,

the hensive

Air Force, and at the same time
its own susceptibility to the flying
saucer seare, Col. Watson reveal-
ed that even Wright Field—where
the world’s foremost aeronautical
engineers are stationed- recently
had a saucer “alert.”

A radar operator at the field
picked up a curiously shaped
object on his screen shortly after
a nearby farmer had phoned the
Field that he had spotted a saucer
headed that way. Visual obser-
vation was not possible at the
Field because black smoke from
the chimneys of a nearby cement
plant had settled over the area.

Jets were immediately dis-
patched to chase the object. As
they neared it — obscure in the
smoke haze, but of a vaguely
different colour—the radio com-
passes on their instrument boards
spun around as if they had just
passed over a radio guide-beacon.

It was a magnetically charged
cloud, a familiar phenomenon of
the heavens and one that is
alway able to jar a plane’s radio
compass, and reveal itself on a
radar sereen.

At the conclusion of a compre-
session With the Air
Force spokesman, which will be
further dealt with in subsequent
articles, Col. Watson declared:

“T don't know how to make it
lainer than this: The Air Force
as in its possession no flying

saucers or parts of flying saucers.
It has no bodies of ‘little men,’
nor any samples of the so-called
clothes these imaginary creatures
wore. It has investigated hundreds
of rumours without finding an
iota of responsible supporting
testimony or a shred of evidence

“This planet is not being spied
upon by space-creatures, nor has
any potential earth enemy sent
observation ships against us. No
branch of the armed forces has
an aircraft or missile resembling
the structure or alleged perform-
ance of a flying saucer.”

Harvard astronomer Dr, Don-
ald H. Menzel stated the matter
more briefly. Asked about the
space ship theory, he simply ex-
ploded “Nuts!”

Dr, Harlow Shapley, Harvard’s
Observatory Director, said, “the
whole thing is so crazy that I
don’t think astronomers should
dignify it by commenting.”

A public which has reluctantly
but finally come to comprehend
that one small A-bomb can des-
troy an entire city, now believes
implicitly that science is about to
produce an H-bomb so appalling-
ly destructive that it will use the
A-bomb as a mere detonating cap.
but science is not too sure.

The public has been confronted
with countless other marvels, in-
cluding the crossing of an ocean
by a submerged submarine; plus
the smashing of the sonic barrier
by the rocket plane XS-1, and a
non-stop flight around the earth

by a B-29,
It therefore is prone to credit
flying saucer stories as either

wholly, true or within the realm
of probability, despite the warn-
ings of responsible scientists, and
critics who took the trouble to
check up on its manifest absurdi-
ties, the American reading public
has made a_ best-seller out of
Scully’s book.

In the face of delusion and
downright hoax, the harried Air
‘orce issues its periodic denials—
and at the same time begins to
understand why Jules Verne sold
well and Jersey farmers stamped-

terror before Orson
Welles’s “Invasion of the Mar-
tians.”



we are
surplus.

‘The “dollar problem” has van-
ished—for the moment. Britain,
herself, has exported $70 million
worth in a single month, Mean-
while the rest of the sterling area
has been piling up dollars with
sales of rubber and tin at top
prices, But half the 70 million
dollars worth of,goods to North
America were putchased in Cana-
da. The accepted opinion, here,
is that the figure “pene to be much

building up a trade

higher—for the nefit of both
countries. From time to time
politicians here suggest schemes
to promote a certain proportion
of Anglo-Canadian trade in ster—
ling. Now that sterling has gained
lm international ‘standing as a
strong currency, the argument is
being aired agai Conservatives
stress it as a measure of Com-
monwealth unity Socialists of
the Left have hinted in uglier
tones and for d@fferent reasons
that pressure co be brought to
bear on Canada to “accept ster-
ling”. There aré so many con-
flicting interests that a scheme is
hard to work ott. Presumably
many Canadian @porters would
be glad of the era market here
if Canada were partially excused
British imposed ‘dollar import”
restrictions, We, here, think in
terms of newspriat and wheat—
although the diffeulties imposed
b Canadian ommitments to
ited States consumers are
known. Those who have tried,
behind the sceies, to advance
practical proposds come against
the steadfast opposition of tha
Labour Governmmt to any scheme
that might make } loophole in the
wall they have bAilt to keep ster-
ling from flowingaway and turn-
ing itself into @llars. In fact
the Government § alarmed at the
prospect of the fight of money to
North America normal trade
were made easi@ by negotiation
between London }nd Ottawa.

Lord tival
A Member of











rliament made
a slip of the tomue recently —
referring to Mrg Morrison, the
Lord President ofthe Council, as
“Lord Festival”, H¢bert obviously
liked the new tit» The Festival
itself has met a mW trouble. Ap
parently it may not be able to
open on Sunday, Under the law
it will be necessiry to pass an
Act of Parliameni to open it on
Sunday—and it is @r from certain
whether this will # passed. Prob.

News From Britain

Hy David Temple Koberts

ably not many M.P.’s believe in
the particular puritanism preached
by the Lord’s Day Observance
Society. But they all have to think
of their constituencies — where,
usually, a few lost votes could
see the end of them at the next
election. The fun-fairs will be
difficult to open on Sunday; al-
though many similar shows in
Brighton avoid the law by charg-
ing no admission—and stay open
seven days of the week. The result
of no opening on Sunday will be
to persuade huge numbers to come
down to London in the middle of
the week—with a resulting drop
in production figures next Sum-
mer.

“Lord Festival” has a way with
him. He will certainly try to
blandish his Sunday Opening Bill
through Parliament. The politics
of this Festival are becoming con-
fused, Probably “Lord Festival”
did not intend the Festival to he
recko! sO-Mmuch-a government
effort. At present Conservatives
are making political capital out
of the absurd decision to allot
dollars for the purchase of amuse-
ment equipment in America.
Many Festival plans are being
laughed at—and they all have a
flavour of earnest self-satisfaction
associated with the achievements
of this Government. The new
name for the “Vertical Feature”
is to be “Skylon”—which is pre-
sumably an adaptation of the pro-
saic word “pylon”. The first world
wide propaganda for the Festival
has. been sent out. I hear from
Switzerland, where inhabitants
are used to the cultural propa-
ganda of all nations that there is
laughter in the streets,

From what I have seen of the
Festival preparations—and heard
of its plans—the show next year
will be admirable, in very good
taste, very subdued, instructive
and well-intentioned. I admit
that this must be a judgment
based on limited information; but
what an Exhibition needs is novel-
ty and grandeur, like the Crystal
Palace, or plenty of gaiety, origin-
ality and amusement

If the Conservatives should win
an election early next year there
will be a wonderful change of
front. Suddenly, I predict, Con-
servatives will find it a

grand
thing; immediately Labour will
criticize its extravagances. Who
woula be the Tories’ “Lord
Festival”


























































Cradle Of
Civilization
Is Rocking

WASHINGTON, D.C.
The cradle of western civilization is slowly





beginning to rock again.

The land of Irag—whose ancient cultures
embraced democracy, law-making, letters,
literature, philosophy, rich arts and mathe-

matics—is now pushing ambitious plans for
development; plans which are designed to
improve greatly the impoverished lot of a
people whose nation enjoyed a high standard
of living some 5,000 years ago.

From that distant day until the present
one, the life, fortunes and advancement. of
this Middle East region have depended largely
on the'proper management of its two famous
but capricious rivers, the Tigris and Euphra-} ;
tes, notes the National Geographic Society.
Their waters, controlled and channeled into
irrigation canals, once turned the hot, dry
iands into gardens when fraq was known as
Babylonia, Assyria, Mesopotamia.

Today, the record of the past is Iraq’s
dream of the future. To harness the rivers
for irrigation, flood control and electricity,
Iraq has assigned by Jaw the whole of its
sizable oil income, scheduled to reach an
annual 55 million dollars by 1955. Additional
aid for the programme has come from the
(nternational Bank for Reconstruction and
Development in a $12,800,000 loan.

|

Paradoxically, Iraq is at once both im-
mensely rich and tragically poor. Its four and
a half million people are estimated to have a
lower per capita income than any of the
neighbouring Arab lands. Without proper
irrigation they have been able to cultivate
only one-fifth of their country’s 116,000
square miles, and without flood control they
have seen much of their ripening crops yearly
devastated by floods.

Yet, Iraq’s oil resources are among the
largest in the Middle East. Estimates place
its petroleum reserves, only partially tapped
to date, at six billion barrels. Its soil is known

to be fertile and productive, provided it is
watered.

Even on his present meagre farm lands, the
Iraqi farmer produces 80 per cent of the
dates sold on the international market. Other
crops that do well along the river banks or
in the irrigated patches are wheat and barley,
rice, tobacco and long staple cotton. Live-
stock is another important source of income,
especially in the Kurdish mountains of
Iraq’s north. The nation claims an estimated
15,000,000 head of sheep and goats, valued at
about $240,000,000.

Historically, Iraq is a nation of many lives.
During man’s earliest days on earth, succes-
sive civilisations along the Tigris and Euphra-
tes rose and fell, building and destroying the
famous cities of Ur, Nippur, Kish, Babylon,
Nineveh and Eridu. The Golden Age of I'raq.
began, however, with the Arab conquest in
647 A.D. and lasted more than 500 years.

Under the Abbasid caliphate the Arab
mind, according to one writer, “blazed out j §
with a brilliance second only to that of the
Greek people during their best ‘period’.”
While western Europe was in its so-called
Dark Ages, Baghdad—capital of modern Iraq
—was a centre of learning, attracting poets,
musicians, philosophers, and doctors from all
over the Moslem world.

Iraq’s conquest by the Mongols in 1258, and
by the Turks, in 1534, destroyed its culture
and extensive irrigation system, but the tra-
ditions of its people lived on for a rebirth in },
the 20th century, when the nation won its
independence following World War I.

Today, Irag’s government, a constitutional
monarchy, is working to raise levels of edu-
cation and health, in order to prepare its: |
people for the increase in farm lands anc
influx of industries hoped for with the con
pletion of its vast hydro-electric programme

: LNS. |

THE DAILY ATOM |

TORONTO: The first newsprint made with
the help of atomic materials from Chalk
River has been made at Quebec, A minute
amount of radio-active iodine was used to
make it possible to trace the smashing and
intertwining of substances as newsprint is
made. So minute radio-activity dies in a
few days and it is guaranteed that there is no
danger to papermakers or newspaper readers.





Beef Suet, Tripe

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1950





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PHONE GODDARDS


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25,

1950



Acquitted Of Inflicting \3"«:"s



Grievous Bodily Harm | Months For Death Was W
it, both falling to the ground.!} ; AILABLE } ta er ta §
U Ly a Green said he could beat Went * me = AGAIN AV. f £ 2
who remarked that they were _ j
GEORGE WENT was yesterday acquitted at the Court | not fighting Receiving Natural ie Pp Uw R I N A gp As usual are right in front
of Grand Sessions by a petit jury of the charge of having] Soon afterwards Green ex- hoe ee Se : a with
inflicted grievous bodily harm on Cpl. Walter Green while claimed that Went had punched ane rn Seam ee after | Death by natural causes was the a .
e . Rane . ., ,out his eye. No lashes were pass- ancheon gar enja 1 6©Or) verdict returned by a nine-man }
oe on ~~ pit ane pee age s Village, on April ed while she re tian : . Hurley pleaded guilty of receiv-|jury when the inquiry into te PIGEON CHOW a NEW
29. ent was alleged to have given Green such a blow] ‘To Mr. Reece's cross-examina-|ing a pocket watch knowing the|circumstances surrounding — the
with a stick that his left eye had to be taken out tion she said that only four oi]same to have been stolen or|death of 24-year-old Antiguan Hl. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. — Distributors = ; ; y \
y out. 4 “ 5 ey le seaman Cecil Webster which was | ( ISTMAS GOODS
wie ip heitseteirtater Saealpeaitiemeaics is iadiete, tao igi them were out there. She could} unlawfully obtained. Hurley was , Send } )
The case was heard before His ; ; : ‘ 4. j)held by Mr. A, J. H. Hanschell, a
Honour the Chief Justice, Sir |2°t remember seeing a "bus pass |arraigned on a two-count indict | Gorin) of District “A". was con- ‘ a a a a a ns" P "
1 Allan Collymore. Mr. W. W.}SUbsequently cross-examined she|ment, charging him firstly with) Ged yesterday wv ar Ing Reece, K.C., Solicitor Generai,}5#/4 that a ‘bus did pass after the] breaking a house and stealing the | G..i) “Webster who was em- |
7 ee -Jincident had occurred. After the) watch, and secondly with receiv-| 5joved as a seaman on the Schoon- HR rssortment of
; 5 Ss B be rae Seen k ye "bus passed, about 10 people} ing it. er Eberdine was found dead in his
Ongestion To |:.5,2; Pe + couse! for the rithenea Mics inl tee -geidtons be

: BARBADOS ADVOCATE





eame out of a Mrs. Forde’s house |

up to
Went had a good pencil. He held

the stick and they strugg'ed for

The case the Crown produced

Addressing the jury, Mr. Dear

Went said ae Gets Six

pleaded ot. en both counts,

Seaman’s

Cabin on October 20 by Captain
Tannis, master of the Eberdine.

s d said that it was strange and pre- Court yesterday| Thr Sate apes
e was that Green remarked to] posterous that with histor but told Court yesterday) Three witnesses were heard
- elleve Went that his stick was a nice eat ee ill will, Went eae that he was withdrawing his|yesterday when the

OLONEL R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police, told
the Advocate yesterday that they
are trying to find more parking
Space in Bridgetown for motor-
ists who spend only a few hours’

to. him by Captain Tannis who
i 94 time : :
ah ing. cessfully that when Green and] witnesses for the Prosecution as}i% 19%2. It was the first said that he was a sailor on the : ING “CADBURY”
7 os that at the present} Went fell on the ground during ajto the way in which the blow|owever, he said, that he had} schooner Eberdine, SOMETH ” 7

moment motorists who work in
the City fill all the available space

A y “Exquisite” 2 Ibs
and these spaces remained filled], Dr. C. H. St. John, first witness] he was in the *bus and saw the} “I am sorry that you have/about 30 and he was dead for SPECL ae ane” 3 Te.
throughout the day, to give evidence, said that on|b'ow while another had said that}come for the first time”, the |about 12 to 18 hours, The body Souvenir” 1 Ib

“We want to encourage these}April 30 he examined Walter}the "bus came on the scene afterfChief Justice told him, “I will ee motorists who have to park thein}Green at the hospital. He had af the blow was struck. take into account your plea of ee eee ial; Pe ve tennat “Gift” Series 11h
cars for the whole day, to leave}wound on the upper left eyelid Mr. Reece for the Prosecution {guilty but people’s property must parts of the body “The bean wae “Festival” Series 1 tb
them at the Jubilee Gardens,Jon the upper side and the left/held that any reasonable doubt|be protected. You must keep | DATIS Of eae ey ae eae aves YOU"LL “Milk Tray” Ting 11b &
Cinmeh Viliege or the Contes lower lid was torn away from |had to be based on the evidence,{your hands off other people's |} 75) haemorrhage was _ present. .

oundry parking areas,” he sai

leaving space in other streets
available to the people who come
into the City to shop for a few
hours.”

Parking at the Jubilee Gardens
will be organised by a Police
Constable to provide more space
and easy exit.

He said, “It is hoped that people.
who have to leave their cars in
the street all day will make an
effort to use these parking areas
and thereby relieve the present
parking shortage in the City,”
To POLICE are at present

looking for a building in
Bridgetown to open a Boys’ Club.
It is hoped to start a fourth Boys’

( ‘ “Peppermint Cream” 14 Ib
, s j . &itb

Phas agg aye: topped him and when he |qQuestion of whether Went inflict-| Yesterday by His Worship Mr. . a i “en ii

ap Pe Cts A" aS ene aie ae a crowed was in the|ed the blow which caused Greed . A. Talma Police Magistrate of b Abeohut FLOWERED SATIN ........... $4.5 y a Almonds” \4 Ib
“The. car, which is being raffled; T0ad. He asked them to stand to lose his eye. a = ~ a tt in r red t $4 10 d Prices from 2/- to $4.55

23. aa ree “lub: ll bel aside and then spoke to one], It obviously arose out of a sma.lj° Bes ARS Seo COS ee In the Court for Divorce and Coloured STRIPED SATIN ..... a . y . ' 7 _
Eee oe ese a Bridgetown| Jordan who had brought home |beginning and probably if Green| !4 days or one __month’s ; terdaw ¢

irawn for

Fiaza Theatre on November 30 at

8.30 p.m. Today is the last day

on which tickets will be sold.
OVEMBER thieves are still
busy. During the week they

, arriv . . There was no order as to costs. 2 s “Roses” 2 Ibs
have made hauls totalling over|ed to Went that he had a nice /'R¢ ‘bus arrived or how many| THEIR HONOURS Mr. G. L. | In this suit, decree nisl wae pro- nn ee a $4.02 & 4.45 yd ea ay
$150 little pencil in his hand, referring Setectad ein Sse Seebd bm j Taylor and Me. J. ws B. nnd nounced on September 22 this m Fink av ue . , i a Ibs.
to the stick. He touched the stick aes ‘ ine | Judges o e Assistant Court of | year, “Girls” 1 Ib
‘ ming . “eS hee casen” (adie and Went aitempted to punch him | Plow or if it happened accidental- | Appeal, yesterday reversed the |” EMBROIDERED ORGANDIE t $2 40 to 3.85 d “Dogs” 2 Ibs,
Charis ‘Browne of Nelson Street| with it" He held on to Wand war |¥ in the struggle, |, | decision “af His Warship | Mr. ee S. b ; - ; e doctor had said, the ie . L. C,.Walwyn, Police Magis- “ » 41
ee aie vas olen’ ttonk hal got up, nN’ UT SMR Ujustice: sald, “making his lost| trate of District "O° OE CRINKLE GEORGETTE at $1.74 yd ae ee
dopa : ~ ; ,.|point, that it was most likely r. Walwyn had fined Josep ue and Green is ” ”
— on. ee a 100 yards) ee dene tae ae a. that it was a blow which did the | Cesarean and Line Geaaves, now Street was fined 25/- by Mr. E. A. in Pink, ° ‘ + y OS % = =
ive iron chis Nha arti , 30/- and 1/- costs ; oe /- :
of lead belonging to the Water-|lad and then let go the stick. sy: : Poe Oe oa ‘ McLeod yesterday after he was

works Department were stolen
from the store-room at Bowman—
ston Pumping Station, St. John

. ber 23 and the fine is to be paid in 01 > “ »9

on Tuesday. The total value is|he was struck he fainted, When | fter the luncheon period. Jobn on July 11, 14 days or one month’s impris- HARRISON'S sme DIAL 2664 aanan —

$35.56 and the incident was re-|he got the-blow, blood went on When the case came_ before | onment, ater ge b ms

ported by Mr. Parfitt, Manager of] his clothes and the eye felt as ; b urs s “Country” 1 1b

the same station. though it had been knocked "FARMSUM" | without prejudice as the evidence : = “Glamour” 1 Ib
WO PEOPLE were taken W pack, of tne prosecution was a bit con- For Business or Leisure...

' the General Hospital and, ‘The right eye lost some of its | flicting. Mr. J. E. T. Brancker ap-

detained after being involved in
mid-week accidents. One, Rudolph
Nicholls of Lodge Road was trav-
elling on the platform of the motor
lorry M—2217 along Warleigh
Road, St. Peter. He attempted to
et off and fell. It is understood
that the left rear wheel of the
lorry passed over his shoulder.
The lorry is owned by Keith Ray-
side of Black Rock and was being
driven by Charles Husbands of
the same address.

The other man, 70-year-old
James Green of Rockley, Christ
Church, was walking along Rock-
ley Road when he became in-
volved in an accident with a bi-
cycle owned by Leon Perch of
Lodge Road, Christ Church.

HE CRICKET MATCH be-
tween Goodwill C.C. and
Starwick C.C., which was started
at Retreat, St. Joseph on Satur-
day, will be completed today.

Goodwill batted first last Satur-
day and knocked up 95 for nine
before declaring. In reply Star-
wick have lost four wickets for
13 runs. For Goodwill Downes
top-scored with 59. Bowling for
Starwick Burrowes took seven
wickets.

"MYKEN” BRINGS



“pencil” and touched it. Went
attempted to punch him with it
and Green held on to it. When
Green eventually released 1t,
Went gave him a blow in his eye.

Mr. Dear, however, argued suc-

struggle for the stick, Green’s
eye was accidentally wounded.

straightaway punch out Green’s
eye. Green had said that they
were not close friends, but were
on speaking terms.

He argued that they were dif-
ferences in the evidence by the

was struck.
One witness had also said that

its attachment near the nose. The |The jury would readily see that
eyeball was protruding and the; the witness the defence had called

eye had to be removed.
Punctured Wound
If two men were fighting and

one fell, something punching him | discrepancies in

in his eye, such a wound could

had not been speaking the truth

Minor Discrepancies
True, there were some minor
the Prosecution’s

evidence, as to how the blow had

have been inflicted, but it was landed, but the Defence counsel
more probable that it was a blow. | would have been the first to ar-
All the injuries were to the left} gue that the evidence was a tis-
eye, sue of lies if it had been cor-
Cpl, Walter Green said that on | roborated in every detail.

April 29, about 9.15 p.m. he was The Chief Justice, summing up,
at the home of a Mrs. Forde in|told the jury that they would
Fairfield Road, Carrington’s Vil-|notice that the charge did not
lage. A nephew of Mrs. Forde} contain as it sometimes did, “with
was brought home, apparently |intent to maim or disable’. They
drunk and was behaving badly.}Were only concerned with the

the drunken boy. had never made his remark
George Went came up to him| bout the stick, the loss of the
with a stick and enquired what|¢¥e might never have occurred.

had happened at the house. After
that question, he, Green, observ-

Went said that it was not for

him to make sport and struck | Sider their verdict.

him in his left eye. Shortly after

vision at that time. He was taken
to the General Hospital, attended
to by Dr. St. John and on May
1 his eye was removed.

He knew Went about eight
vears. There had fiever been any
dispute between them.

No House Fight

He had had no fight with the
young man in the house. He was
in plain clothes that night and
was not on duty. A street lamp
was about 50 yards from where
the incidents occurred.

Walter Lord, a porter of Nurse
Land said that on April 29, he
was on a ’bus which was travel-
ling down Fairfield Road, There

It was not very material aed

The jury then retired to con-

They returned‘to Court with it



ON FIRST CALL

Making its first call to Barbados; Mayers.
yesterday was the Dutch freighter
“Farmsum”. She brought a variety

of foodstuff for Barbados from
Amsterdam and other general

cargo from Hamburg.

Included in the cargo were 15
cases of hams, 42 cases of hams
in tins, 450 bags of onions and
450 crates of table potatoes. There

were also supplies of cognac, beer,

champagne, liqueurs, milk pow-
der, currants, sultanas, raisins,
canned meats, headskins,
fish, mackerel, dried figs, split peas,
rolled oats, macaroni and barley.

Oil lamps and tools were chiefly

was a crowd in the road and |®mong the cargo from Hamburg.

the ’bus was stopped. He saw
both Green and Went in the road.
Green’s hand was on Went’s
shoulder. Went said “take off your
hand, I am making no sport.” He
then lowered his body and gave
Green a blow with the stick in
his eye.

He knew Went about 15 years
and Green about five.

He was the only passenger ir
the ‘bus.

Gadstone Phillips of Fairfield
Road corroborated the evidence
given by Green and Lord.

Chesterfield Jordan said that he

The “Farmsum” is expected to
leave port to-day for Trinidad.



FRENCH





salted

THE GIFT SHE WILL NEVER

former plea and pleading guilty
on the second count.

He asked for the leniency of
the Court and admitted that he
had previous convictions, the
last of which was for loitering

come before the Court of Grand
Sessions.

goods, even if they are given to
you. The sentence of the Court
is six months’ imprisonment with
bard labour. The watch will be
returned to its owner, Overton
Maynard.”

The Court adjourned until 10
a.m. Monday when the case of
the King against Charles Forde
for murder will be started

20/- For Bodily
Harm

Roy Wilson of Kensington New
St. Michael



imprisonment for inflicting bodily

harm on Bruce Ifill on August 26. | Honour



CASE DISMISSED

hearing in
the inquiry was resumed. First
evidence was taken from Dr. A. S.
Cato who performed the post
mortem at the Public Mortuary on
October 20, on the body of Cecil
Webster. The body was identified

The man’s apparent age was

Both lungs were adherent to the
pleural cavity and the heart was
grossly enlarged.

He took parts of the heart,
brain, stomach, liver, and small
intestines and put them into a box
which he gave to Sgt. Archer who
in turn handed it on to Harold
Jones. In his opinion death was
due to natural causes, namely,
myo carbo failure (enlargement of
the muscles of the heart).

John Robinson. Acting Analyst,
said that he received the box con-
taining the parts of Webster's
body from Harold Jones. He ex-
amined all of the parts and found
that there was no trace of poison-

was ordered jing.



Matrimonial Causes yesterday His
the Chief Judge pro-
nounced decree absolute in the
of 1.Z. Bayley (Petitioner)
and W. G. Bayley (Respondent) .

suit



each to be paid in 14 days or in | found guilty of loitering with in-

default one month’s imprisonment |tent to

for inflicting bodily harm on Do-
reen Mayers of Foster Hall, St.

Their Honours they dismissed it

| peared on behalf of the defendants
while Mr. Ward appeared for



391 EXHIBIT POULTRY

Three hundred and ninety one |

entries have been made in the
Poultry Section for the Annual
Industrial Exhibition, the ‘“Advo-
cate" was informed yesterday. In
- Pigeon Section the entries are

52. »

Among other entries are 60
cows, 55 goats, 37 sheep and 18
pigs.

Arrangements for the exhibition
are going well ahead and already
the erection of booths is almost
complete.

The exhibition takes place in
papas Park on December 6 and



FORGET!

Lerfumes

@ GUERLAIN, LANVIN, MILLOT,
@ JEAN PATON, CIRO, LENTHERIC



commit a felony. The
offence was committed on Novem-



A pleasure!



The ‘Double Two’ collar-attached
shirt has a. double life! When
the original collar wears out, it
can easily be replaced by a new
one, supplied with every shirt.
‘Double Two' shirts are made
from fine fabrics in a wide range
of colours and designs.



|
LQITERING COSTS 25’- |
GEORGE PILGRIM of S























—_—

MOSS CREPE
Grey and Emerald



n Biscuit, Cerise, Tan, Sheba, Pink

OCCASION

CALLS FOR

NEED

THE

FOLLOWING

Figured and Flowered ART SILK from ......-----

$2.25 to 4.50

ALLOVER LACE ,.......... at $2.66 to 2.77 yd.
in Pink, Blue, Green, Black and White

Te make a Savoury Dish
really tasty --





e ey
Lovo gene



yi.





ee ee ee ee oe ne ee =
2






3 Confectionery

| SR“EVERY BITE A DELIGHT”
|

2 Beautiful Presentation Boxes
of Chocolates by the follow4

ae makers

“English Village” 2 Ibs.

jG RSS

4 Ib
“Roses” Tins 1 Ib & 44 Ib
Bournville Chocolate Bis—
cuits and Dairy Milk
Chocolate Biscuits in 1 Ib
tins.
Prices from 90c, to $6.50

“FRY”

“Summer Glory” 2 Ibs.
“Bine Casket” 14 Ibs.
“Pink Casket” 114 Ths
“Country Series” 14 tb
“Medley Series” 1 tb
“Elegance” 1 Tt
“Hazelnuts” ') th & 1 Ib

“ROWNTREE”

“Galleon” 3 Ibs.
“Homestead” 3 Ibs

“NESTLE”

“Girls Head” 1 tb
“Picture” 4 tb
“Dogs” 16 Ib
“Snow Scene” \% Ib
Prices from $1.19 to $5.54
Attractive Presentation Tins
of Fancy Biscuits by Carr,
Crawford & Jacob

“CARR”

“Man-o-war” assorted
“Welcome” assorted
“Rose” assorted

“St. Peters” assorted
* \iternoon Tea” assorted
Vrices 5/3 to $2.22

PEPE PE PE IE Oe 9 IE IE GE PS PS GE GE OK ON PR OS Os PK HPT TK IE

“JACOB”

“Family Assorted”
“Carnival”
“Reception”
“Cream Crackers”
“Afternoon Tea”
“Assorted Creams”
“Popular Assorted”
Prices from $1.23 to $2.14

“CRAWFORD”

“Tartan Shortbread”
“Savoy Assorted”
“Dress Circle Jellies”
Prices from 5/- to $1.90

7 GIFT SETS .. .. .. We have a large assortment
meee a eee aes eo dean CNpuole tnd Barley ‘Sug Just the

ni Ss ck in s ’ ; i arley Sug ust
A shipment of 1,519 bags of] eye. He then gave corroborative z Avieacticn bates oe tiie Ss 0 0 right Gift for the Kiddies.
cornmeal from New Orleans were| evidence and added that he of- a sATES real Ww “Tower Bridge” .. 1/9 tin
discharged presen ewe cares Sees = % the ees — Z Pa SHIRT a ree Hi ‘

s.s. “Myken”. its way ar-| on icycle bu reen sai e 'H ; “Pansies” “Vs
bados, the “Myken” made stops at) did not feel well enough to sit EGENTS .. .... with patented SPARE COLLAP The Vitamin B Yeast Food “Cottage” ...... 8¢:. ,,
Mobile and Jamaica from which] on the bicycle bar. F @ DUNHILL PIPES, COMOY PIPES pels us Made in England “Queen Mary” .. 4/6 ,,
ports it brought small quantities ane Rp ag a eeenas :. a se debi ot ae] Toffee . -: 7
f eral cargo. us cam Messrs, C. F, 40., “Dog ed C. »
bs Aiso "calling at ee yes- oe oir = geven. ne ye: @ LEATHER WALLETS i a (B’dos) Ltd. ee yg ”
th car ere the oon- . e sal e cou no y ‘ oca gents: ; . “Piewick” ee
tering sib abege wate the sebot- | 2k ates ee sid Me coe ot @ CHROMIUM CIGARETTE CASE SAMA A. LYNOH & s., 144 24 . ms
“W. L. Eunicia” and “Molly N.| was going. X @ CIGARETTE LIGHTERS “Sharps” ite.
Jones”. Struggled For Stick $1.44 ,,

Chief“items of cargo brought by} The only witness for the prose-

these schooners were cocoanuts,
charcoal, firewood, copra and fresh
fruit. The cargo arrived from
Trinidad, Dominica and St. Lucia.

cution who was called, Leonora
Best said that she was passing

down Fairfield with Went on the
night Green was injured. A man

KN IGHTS LTD—Phoe

nix and City Pharmacy



TOO MANY COOKS SPOIL THE BROTH

——because of poor cooking facilities. You cannot expect the best results with
equipment that is not efficient.



“Curiosity Shop” $1.86

‘SWEETS, FOR THE
SWEET”

Pascalls Marshmaliows
1/6—3/-

Pascalls Glucose Barley
Sugar 1 Ib

Pascalls Glucose Barley
Sugar '% tb

PF. Cheeselets in Tins

Carrs Cheese Crisps in tins

Barley Sugar in jars 52c.

Mint Humbugs tins

Hard Centre Choe: tins

GR GS DA PESTS FS DES Mist tititatitalitetst tet lutotoubabebabebets bal



Imperial
Corsetry

HOOK SIDE CORSETS
Prices from $2.18 to $3.68

That’s why more and more housewi ves are demanding FALK’S KEROSENE
COOKERS, because they are the modern way to cooking—quick, dependable and
economical, and’very simple to operate. Remember, FALKS KEROSENE COOK-
ERS and OVENS are approved by the GOOD HOUSEKEEPING INSTITUTE,
and have received the CERTIFICATE ,

of the INSTITUTE OF HYGIENE.

Raisins in packages
(Muscatels)

Ovaltine Biscuits in pcks.

Custard Cream Biscuits
in peks

Fruit Pastilles in pcks. 27¢.
Callard & Bowsers

Celebrated “Nougat”

“Butter Scotch”

Prices 34c., 70c,, 21e., 45e.



and



Sizes 26 ot 34.
FALK’S KEROSENE COOKERS are obtain-

: ES
able in one, two and three burner models, aA











os Also
i r Strapl ith lace tops in Pink
in cream and green or black and ivory, to f Black “ene White FRESH SALTED
match up Plain in Pink only
with your own special colour scheme. Ask to see FALKS KEROSENE f Sizes 32 to 46 2 PEANUTS
COOKERS at your favourite dealer. re & x Prices from $1.10 to $2.11 |B in sealed tins (8 025.)
gotta! 2 +, PANTIE GIRDLES Price 64c
vse VN ae Medium and Large . $3.75 o ee
ght i A purchase made NOW w
a Ss w “e
| mp eave worry on Christmas Eve
Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. Bonuce WEATHERHEAD
| ie LTD
“ Refinement in the Kitchen.” 10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street | Soe 7

| Head of Broad Street.

TRAIAN TRA





SOOT. Ge UIE, LTD ee ert iinet





ARR








~ —-“PAGE SIX ~

BARBADOS ADVOCATE









BY CARL ANDERSON

Canin
ARCERION ~~~!

a -
ate i
viii scapasiieiingeateesiviiiitcasananiieiibimammiaited “

BY WALT DISNEY

[AN UNDSRWATER BATHTUB! WHO'S
KIDDING WHOM?













NOw, DON'T WORRY !
WE'LL SEE THAT
NOTHING HAPPENS TO

a= k=






















HTP yu
ae. ANOTHER )
TY, I'V EN C.
HAVING. MORE FUN es-ne pur |b Gaip






THEM ON WITH
HIS MAMA'S
C LIPSTICK y

PLAYING WITH
ELMO ALL
AFTERNOON



THE LONE RANGER
conrcss par

THOSE KILLERS HERE /







YES, YES! FREE ME SO| CAN SPEAK | | OUD HAWKS 15 SQUE
TO KIRK AND GALT. I'LL TELL THEM Jf | HE WILL GO TO JAIL AN’ J
TO LET US OUT THE WINDOW! mM! 5



Lingerie in ‘Celanese’ Fabrics
has everything to appeal to
you... beatity that lasts,
ease-of-care, coolness next-
your-skin durability and
economy. There is a variety
of exquisite fabrics to choose
from — ‘Celanese’ Satin,
‘Celanese’ Crepe-de-Chine,
‘Celanese’ Jersey and
‘Celanese Celshung’. Be sure
to look for the famous tab
when you buy.

@
@?

LINGERIE IN













BRINGING UP FATHER

Lt
BETTER THAT

MAGGIE'S TAKING

UP PAINTING --!TS

EASIER TO TAKE
THAN THE NOISE






pe









FABRICS

British Celanese Limited, London, are the Proprietors of the Trade Mark ‘Celanese’.
ES



BY ALEX RAYMOND

ul |
fl —N
! Sp NE a “a







BY LEE FALK & RAY MOO

THE PHANTOM
ga IE YOU WILL NOT Yl You CANNOT J








ST TO,GET HOME FAST
MONK! NY WEERS UP? BY THE was
WHERE'D YOu SIND THAT TWENTY: ,
* DOLLAR BILL YOu HAD
Ge (N YOUR PAW? ft







‘ON & SHIP TOMA, | CouLUN'T |
BRING HIM WITH ME. /LL
WITH HIM AS

K AS HE PROMISED. }

RS. NO
AAY ENTER)









ie Es a8 A

Long-wheelbase HOrrnal e a, BANG <
control large capacity truck ke a> )
\ a

Y. uwill reduce yaur operating costs with one
of these rugged § tonners. A short period
of service will prove it. Deadweight — without
sacrifice of strength—has been kept down
to the minimum resulting in (1) Lower fuel
consumption (2) Less wear and tear on chassis

and tyres (3) Less time off for servicing.
It’s a Nuffield product renowned for reliability.
Available with petro! or *diesel engine.
Left or right-hand drive.
Normal or forward control.

*Manufactured under Saurer license

moRRIS-COMMERCIAL

FORT ROYAL GARAGE

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors



wheelbase forward
control large capacity truch




”| ERE TLL WAGER THEY RE | {IM 10 EXAMINE
A EW THOUSAND MILES AWAY. SMUGGLEDIN FROM | [ALL CARGOES.

WHATS THIG SHIP
EVERY CARGO FOR. | [COMING IN?
THE NEXT WEEK? : =

oy
Bo ha

THE "CONNIE M.’
WILD ANIMAL
CARGO. PONT
THINK YOU'LL
FIND ANYTHING
THERE.










THE PHANTOM PISCUSSES
EREEITING I THE JUNGLE» ~~

AF LOOke LIKE REAL MONEY. WHY Ic
Fy Looks UKE PEERENCE









Short-wheelbase forward
control Tipper.

Phone 4504

WHEN BUYING MATCHES
ALWAYS ASK FOR



SWEDEN'S BEST MATCH
“THREE STARS”





































if you have, fee nest!
palpitay nes
top and above eves
pag: , lous of mer t
ra te probably ce ased
by 5 is a
m ea more
deaths
6

yet uses
cancer, because ()«
ue’
creamer AAS Ret ee
you or these syrmp

an ;
t life may be endangerec by
treat ‘roub! tte @reks
and you tréatmer' +
once. The very first dose of
(formmpely knows as ea?
f 0}
Proasare and ras you k

ounger in a few days. UGct







rom your chemist today. It ears

an’ te make you fee! we! #4 nd

5 MO .snoney back on return wW
package.







Try this for
CouUGHS

It works fast :
and tastes nice




<8 fe
ALL STORES SELL



















FLY KLM TO

LONDON.

4 FLIGHTS WEEKLY FROM CURACAO—CHOICE OF 3 DIFFERENT
ROUTES — CHOICE OF CONSTELLATION OR

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the pleasure of discovering why those who fly most, fly
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For full Information tee:

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO.
Tel. 4613
















WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE FOUNDED 1919








OU can’t be really fit unless
you're clean inside. Not only
does Andrews provide a “fizzy ”
refreshing drink; it takes good care
of Inner Cleanliness too !

Andrews does its health-giving
work in four stages. It cleans the mouth,
settles the stomach, tones up the liver, and
finally, gently clears the bowels.

Remember your Andrews when you wake
in the morning. Also, at any time during
the day, just take oné teaspoonful in a glass
! of cold water to make a cooling, refreshing

drink.

ANDREWS uversatr

THE IDEAL’ FORM OF LAXATIVE.





192/50





4a














a



SATURDAY,



NOVEMBER 25,

1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

MARRIAGE



PAYNE--MAYERS: On Saturday Nov
18, 1950 in St Leonard's Church;
CYRIL PAYNE of Worthing View.
Ch Ch., to SYBIL MAYERS only
daughter of Mr and Mrs Oswald
Mayers of Cleavers Hili, St. Joseph
Bestman was M Gladstone Wiltshire

of Worthing View

The Ceremony was
performed by Rev

W. D. M. Woode
25.11.50—1In



IN MEMORIAM

Sacred to the memory of our Dear
Sister MILLILBAN E. SKBENE who de-
parted this life on Nov. 25th, 1949

Thy purpose Lord we qannot see.

But all is well that's done by Thee.

Erhkine and Ivy 25.11.50—1n.

IN loving Memory of Our Dear
Mother HELENA CECEILIA HOLDER,
who was called to higher service on
25th November, 1947.

A Faithful Mother, A faithful friend

On her we always could depend

Every day in some sweet way

Her beautiful memory comes our way

No verse can say

No words repay

What we have lost Three years to-day

Grafton, Claude and Gordon (sons)
‘Pearl and Muriel (daughters) 10 grands.

25.11,50—In.







IN loving memories of our déar
Mother MARTHA HAWKESWORTH who
fell asleep on November 25, 1946.

There is a dear face missing

A dear voice that is still

A place is vacant in our home

That never can be filled

The flowers we place upon your grave

Have withered and decayed

But her memories will always linger

In our hearts from day to daly.

Ever to be remembered by Alberth,

Cameron (children); Austin, Emelda,
Dennise, Mervyn, grand children) :
M. Tavers (cousin). 25.°.50—1n





FOR SALE





AUTOMOTIVE

CARS — 4 V-8 Sedan Car, 2 Hill-
man Sedan cars, 1 Willys Sedan Car.
Joseph Vulcanizing and Welding Depot.,
47 Roebuck St., Red Bird Garage.

25.11.50—1n.

CAR — One Austin 10 H.P. 1947
model always ower driven. Apply Gay
Haggats Agricultural Station, St. An-
drew. 25.11..50—3n.













CAR: One (1) 1937 Vauxhall 10 in

running oo Apply saa ae
dry. ay one 5

Central Foundry Le a

ceicaecieaneeeth tt tiinecmamenysineentannemestaaateiatenimions
VAN—One (1) 8 H.P. Ford Van, good
sondiviogs | sing seeg e Belgrave

3063, Pur jakeries .
e 19.11.50—6n.

LORRY — One (1) Ford V-8 at Lears
Plantation. Dial 3184. 25.11.50—2n,







ELECTRICAL
REFRIGERATOR — (1) Westinghouse
Refrigerator. 6 cub. ft, and (1) Coolera-
tor. (In good order). Owen T. Allder.
Roebuck St. Dial 3299.
25.11.50—2n

fC URNITURE

“ARM CHAIRS — For Berkeley Arm
Chairs Sprung seats, almost new. $45
each, Phone 8502.





25.11.50—2n

LIVESTOCK
DONKEY — One (!) Female Donkey.

Apply to V. Yearwood, Upper Bank
Hall, Cross Rd. 25,11.50—2n

MISCELLANEOUS













GOLD JEWELLERY — Consisting of

earrings, tie pins, brooches; necklaces,
pendants. All new goods. Excellent

Xmas Gifts. See Your Jewellers, Y. De
Street,
23.11.50—6n.

Lima & Co,, Ltd., 20, Broad
Bridgetown.



HAMS — 72 cents per lb; Currants
34 cts. per 1b. Raisin 40 cts. per th.
C. Herbert, 55 Tudor St. Dial 3686. ~

23.11.50—3n.

HOUSE HOLD EQUIPMENT of all





description. Owen T. Alider, Roebuck
St. Dial 3299, 25.11,50—2n.
LUMBER — Four to five thousand
feet white pine lumber at reasonable
price, C. H. Kinch Co., Lid. No. 1.
Palmetto Street. 25.11,50—2n.





PEARL NECKLACE 84 cts eagh,
beaded necklaces $1.20 up, Beaded ear-
rings 86 cts per pair, plus wide assort-
ment of costume jewellery. See your
jewellers, Y. De LIMA & Co., Ltd., 20,
Broad Street, Bridgetown. :

23.11,50—6n.



POLO BOOTS — A nearly new pair
English hand made Polo Boots, with
trees, size 9%. Roland Wilson, Idleway,
Highgate. 25,11,50—"m.

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





At a Special Low Price $1.42 each.
The Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad
Street. 22.11.50—4n.

PIANO — By Story & Clark, price
reasonable. Apply to C. Hinds, Nr.
Quarry Rd. Pasture Rd. Bank Hall,
St. Michael. 25.11.50—In.





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

22.11.50—4n.





STOVES — 1, 2, and_3 Burner Oil
Stoves and ovens. Owen T. Allder, Roe-
buck St. Dial 3299, 25.11.50-—2n.

—_——————————
STOCKINGS—Kayser Nylon Stockings
51 gauge. ‘The finest available in all
new a was PE cat The Modern
, Broa ri
oe fee 22.11.50—4n.





R. H. KING.

—————
TWO CART WHEELS
Vearwood, upper Bank



— Apply V
Hall, Cross Rd.
25.11.50-—2n.





EDUCATIONAL
ALLEYNE SCHOOL

AN Entrance Examination for
School Year January — July 1951 will
be held at the School om Monday Dec.
4th, 1950 at 9 a.m. Applications will be
received up to Saturday Dec. 2nd by
the Headmaster and must be
penied by baptismal certificates
testimonials

Applications for a vacant Bryant
Scholarship tenable at the Alleyne

be received by the Head-
to Saturday Dec. 2nd, 1850.

Certificates and _ testimo-
rials must accompany applications and
candidates must present themselves to
the Headmaster on Monday Dec 4th
for Examination

19 11 50—5n.







‘ieee alae tia
MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
PARENTS and guardians are asked

to note that permission has now been

gtanted this school to write the exami-
nations of the Oxford and Cambridge

Examinations Board.

The other schools which presently
take this examination are Harrison Col-
lege, Queen’s College, Lodge School,
fodrington High School, and the Ursu-
line Convent. “9

L. A, LYNCH, _
Principal.
23.11,50—3n
A UNTANCY, COST ACCOUNT-
ines” COMPANY SECRETARYSHIP,
BOOK-KEEPING. A_ six month 3’
“Intensive Method” Course (Recognised

for award of Diploma as Associate or

Fellow) will qualify you for higher
status by spare-time postal study. For
details, write now: The Principal,

LONDON SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY,
12, Duke Street, St. James's, London,
S$.W.1.. England.

——————————— |]
YOUR GUESS
WILL WIN
FIVE DOLLARS
SEE MONDAY’S
“ADVOCATE”



EE
ous



APARTMENT At the Camp, St
Lawrence Gap On-the-Sea. Fully
furnished. Dial 8357.

22.11.50—t.f.n,





BUILDING next to Ramdin; Roebuck
Street; suitable for Bond or Garage
Apply James Jones, ‘Gloria’, Roebuck
Street. 24,11.50—3n

eee niet pacts scientist ancteapinceenoamsnpenalscenas
BAYHOUSES — Denismonie and Cul-
pepper, situated at Bathsheba, Apply

Mrs. M. Austin, Malvern, St. John.
19.1°.50-—31

FLAT — Fully furnished, all modern
Conveniences (2) Bedrooms, Linen and
Cutlery, 10 minutes walk from Club
and City. Phone 4103 25.11,50—2n
Sapiatiaitinkn ee bare toeeimieia Sl. ee

HARMONY COTTAGE — Zz
near the Farm, Can be viewed Fost c
8 and 12 Monday morning. Apply Mrs

25.11.50—2n







Gibbons,



KRISHANA — Fontabelle, Lands Bnd.

Apply T. Maraj, 5!. Swan Street. Phone
2700 or 3642, 25.11.50—t.f.n,
25.11.50—t.f.n.

——— ee
LYNSTED — Navy Gard 3 a

rooms, Servants room, Garage, Modern
veniences, Kitchen

con: Garden, Flower
Garden, Fruit Trees, Lawn. Apply
Mrs. G, Yvonet. Telephone *

2805.
21.11.50—t.f.n.
MARA — Worthing Cottage for rent
Quite clean and tidy, an approved tenant
3 Cocoanut trees, 2 Breadfruit trees, and
Yard. Keys next door.







ut 22.11.50—2n

SMALL COTTAGE—From ist Decem-
ber, fully furnished, light & water, best
sea bathing, 2 bedrooms, Apply Mrs
L. I, Lyneh, St. Lawrence Gap.

25.11.50—-1n

paiement eae dan oS rad
TANGLIN — Beachmont, Bathsheba,
from February onwards, monthly or
otherwise, 3 double bedrooms with single
Simmons bedsteads, children’s
fore room ane lounge. Refrigerator,
arage, servant's room. : \.

; Apply: Howe







27.8.50—t.f.n

PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION













Under The Diamond Hammer

Shae AUCTION SALE

.nstructions received I will sell

- Trelawny”, near Pavilion Riek

Noveniar neg einesday next 29th of
4 inn at 12.

lot household aire” Shine

includes Mahog.

By

Mahog. Tub Chairs, Pl
Chairs,
Tables,
Chair on Ca:
a “+
i

rs, Book Sheives, Carpet,

on Reinted dining table with

1 airtted Rae wets ing table,
P t

' (. dressing tables, Tors,



‘ec Stove, Pine tables,
. Several painted tables &
a eae ite as — Jars,
lorence Stove ‘en, Lot of Cutlery,
Glass Ware, Linens, Silvers, A*tuminium
Saucepans, Plates & Dishes, and several
other items too numerous to mention.
Terms Cash. D'Arcy A. Scott, Auc-



C
(1)



| PUBLIC NOTICES



NOTICE

| THE BENNETT COLLEGE
Sheffield. f



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



WANTED

4 HELP

STENOTYPIST
rst instance. G. L.

Apply by letter



—





in

W. Clarke & Co

|

|
|

|
|

Has recently aw 7 Solicitors, P.O. Box 275.
MAEEE 0 Uh Avene hen ot ee iiihlan
Michael A Diploma in the following SERVANT _ Pe rg sy |

| subject—Blue Prints ’ ». | vant right-away iaany ——— ee |
i by ae 24.1.50 —2n | House or Dial 4€69 |
See | 25.11.50—1
NOTICE 7

Closing to Business from Thursday | Store in Trinidad.
perience and qualifications to P.O. Box

23rd through Sunday 26th re-opening



SITUATION VACA’
MANAGER — For oe





Stationery

Monday 27th. J. B. Clarke 434, Port-of-Spain enclosing recent
sede ose 22.11.50--3n. | Photograph. Salary according to abili-
—————=—=—<«<«< | ty. Minimum $3,600.00 per annum plus

commission.
NOTICE 23.11,50—12n.
Applications for two vacant Vestry ~ HOUSEMAID/BUTLER “— e

Scholarships (Boys) tenable at t

Alleyne School, will be received by the
undersigned up to Friday, December 1st.
Applicants must be sons of Parishioners
in straitened circumstances, Applica-
j Bons must be accompanied by a Birth
Certificate, Applicant; must present
themselves to the Headmaster at the
Allayne School on Monday December
4th at 9.30 a.m. to take the entrance





Parochial



tween 9 and 11 a.m. to Mrs. Eric Ma» -
ning ,“Benman", Pine Hill, near Goy-
ernment House.

WANTED
A NURSE for St



23.11.50—3n.

Joseph: Almshouse |
at a salary of $67.53 per month.

Applications to be forwarded to the

Medical Officer,





Ellangowan,



examination. a later than Monday 4th December
Cc. A. SKINN
Vestry te Any further particulars can be ob-
St. Andrew. tained from the P va
19,11.50— igned,
ee _ cere, Poor Aiwa eseote

’ erk, oor Law Guardians
GIRLS wa, j 21.11.50—6n St. Joseph

THE Annual General Meeting of the MISCELLANEOUS
G.LU. will be held at their Club Room. | ——-—————-——-— —aermrennen rm
Con titution Road. Thursday 30th No BOXF3 — All kinds of Card Board
ver.ber. 1950, at 5 p.m Boxe,» other than corrugated card

G WIELLIAMS, \po.y Advocate Bind Dept.
General Secretary +10 50-—t.t.n
25.78.50—1" een ene ae
pS ee aa . Worn Sa PURCHASE sites Joiners
‘or n ahogany, 'edar, icch and
NOTICE Pine at Ralph Beard’s Show Rooms,

PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL Hardwood Alley, Phone 4583.

TENDERS are invited for the erection 23,11.50-—4n

of approximately 232 feet of Boundary
Wall at St. Barnabas Chapel.

A Specificatioh of the work to be
done can be seen on application to this | Fi
Office and Tenders in sealed envelope
marked “Tender for St, Barnabas Wall”
will be received up to 3 p.m. on Mon-
duly, December 4th 1950. c

FRED J. ASHBY,
Churchwarden’s Clerk. | W

good

German

the





HEAVY SEA-FISHING ROD
order. Roland Wilson,
ighwate 25.11.50

TUITION given in
and Italian by Mrs
ARLOTTA GONSALVES formerly
staff of the Ecuador



In
Idleway,
in.



Spanish, French
MARIA
on
Universit".
fill also undertake translations.

Churchwarden's Office, Call between 2.30 and 6 p. m, 8495

Parochial Buildings, Santa Clara, St. Lawrence Gap. Bar-

Bridgetown. bados. 25,11.50—6n.
25.11, 50—5n

eesenp pins peemeepenernmmamesee



THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT, 1905
To the creditors holding specialty liens
against Maynards Plantation, St. Peter

TAKE NOTICE that Thos: E. Corbin
owner of the above named plantation,
is about to obtain a loan of £700 unde
the provisions of the above Act, against
the Sugar, Molasses and other crops of
the said plantation to be reaped in 1951

£300 has yet already been borrowed
against the said crops
ian this 25th day of November,

T. E. CORBIN,

Owner.
1 25.11.50—3n
NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. LUCY
APPLICATIONS for one or more

vacant Vestry Exhibitions
the Parry Schoo, will be received by
me not later than December I4th, 1950
Candidates must be sons of Parishioners

tenable at

each application.
Candidates must present themselves



tioneer. 24.11.50—1in,

BY nstructions received I will
by Public Auction on the spot at
ings, on Thursday next 30th of Ni
beginning at 2 o'clock,

alleny, wing & Dining
Bedroams each with
Water toilet and Bath.

For inspection see D’.
Magazine Lane.

|

i



Under The Diamond Hammer

I WILL sell on the spot at Upper
day of November at 2 oils One
Reckle; Road on Tuesday next the 28th
day of November at 2 o'clock, One
House built of pine in very good con-
dition. It has Gallery, Drawing and
Dining Rooms, 2 bedroom:, Kitchen
and spacious yard which is enclosed
with galvanize. It has Electricity and
water installed. It can be rented for
0.00 pr. month. The land which is
the Government's can be rented.

For inspection see D'Arcy A. Scott,
Mvgazine Lane,

sop es ee SALE

. square fee and in PINE
ROAD, Belleville, St. Michael (obliquely
opposite 2nd Avenue, and adjoining
sarees the residence of Wir, Chees-
man).

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

Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors,

22.11.50—9n.

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

15.11.50—6n

FOR SALE at Public Competition at
the office of the undersigned on Thursday
7th day of December, 1950, at 2 p.m.
ALL THAT mes:uage or store known
as No. 44 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 said
building.

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

Stores.
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
14,11,50—Lin

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—2n.

ie eeeaadeeseyeisoioseniemsininlininaalesanenenae lines

PROPERTY at Roebuck Street, opposite
the Coca Cola Factory, two _ storied
building, the house contains Gallery;
Drawing room; 2 bedrooms upstairs;
down stairs shop; dining room; kitchen,
toilet and bath, standing on 1,938 sq. ft.
of land. Apply to James Jones, ‘Gloria’
Roebuck Street. 24.11,50—3n

HOUSE — One Board and shingled
house 8 x 14 x 8 wallaba shingles on
roof. In good condition, Apply Messrs
Clark and Tucker. Phone 2286.

24.11.50—6n

RUGBY — 10th Avenue (2ng house
from Pine Road), Belleville, St. Michael,
standing on 3,712 square feet of land and
containing ¢ gallery, drawing and
dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, (each with
running water), kitchenette, and usual
conyentences. Servants room and garage
in Yard, Inspection 10 a.m. to 12 noon.
and 3 p.m, to 430 p.m. on week dars,
on application to Mrs. Robinson, on the
premises.

The property will be set up for le
lie Com) tion at our Office,
James Strest, wn, on Friday
lst December 1950 at 2 p.m,

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors,
22,11.50—9n

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, ining Room, But-
lery, Kitchen, =a etc., ee meee
Gera and Stoc! Fens, wo ‘anks
holding 1,000 gals. watey. Electric Light.
Bus Service available. ly: R. Med-
ford on Premises. 22.11.50—2n.





















“SPREE,” — Cattlewash, standing on
1 acre of land. Containing Gallery,
Living room, 4 bedrooms, Kitchen
Toilet and bath, 3 Servants’ room: with
toilet and bath, double Garage. Com-
pletely furnished For information,
apply to T. E. Me KENZIE, Rowan’s
€t. George. Phone 2908.

25.°1.50—3n





| LOST & FOUND
= a

KEYS—Three Keys were found at
the Globe Theatre on Wednesday night
Owner can call at the Advocate Advtg.
} Dept. for same, paying cost of Ad
j 26.11.50-——1n.



















to the Headmaster for examination on
Monday 27th Inst., at 10 o'clock, a.m
ve * "0. L. DEAN,
Vestry Clerk,
St. Lucy
25.11 .50—3n
ee

NOTICE

MELVIN
deceased

NOTICE is hereby given that all per-
sons having any debt or claim against the
Estate of Ellen Catherine Melvin late of
Saint Michael's Row, Bridgetown, in this
island deceased, who died in this Island
on the 2nd day of September 4948, are
requested to send in particulars of their
ciaims duly attested to the undersigned
Colin Cleare Parkinson,. C/o Messrs.
Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors, No. i¢
James Street, Bridgetown, on or before
the 15th day of January 1951, after which
date I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the
parties entitled thereto having regard
only to such claims of which I shall then
have had notice and I will not be liable
for the assets or any part thereof jo
distributed to any person of whose deb*
or claim I shall not then have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay.

Dated this 10th day of November, 1950.
COLIN CLEARE PARKINSON,
Qualified Administrator with the Will
annexed of the Estate of ENen Catherine
Melvin, deceased. 11,.11,50—4n

Public Official Sale

(The Provost ee Act 1904 (1904-6)

30). “
On Friday the 8th day of December
1950 at the hour of 2 o’clock in the
afternoon will be sold at my office to
the highest’ bidder for any sum not

under the appraised value vi
All that certain piece of Land con-
teining about 3 acres, 24 2/3 Perches
situate in Parish of Christ Church, but-
ting and bounding on lands of Jate of W.
A. Yearwood, but now of J, A, Tudor, on
a strip of land 20ft. wide on which
there is a right of way and on the
public road and on one Drayton at

Enterprise. appraised as follows:— ~
The whole area of land appraised to
Three thousand, three hundred and
thirty three Dollars and thirty thee
Cents ($3,333.33). Attached from Iris



{dec’d) for and towards satisfaction, etc.
N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase. “ 7‘
T. T. Headley,

Provost Marshal.

Provost Marshal's Ofgee,
2ist November, 1950.

ki 22.14.50—3n

_ PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, DRUSILLA
HOLLIGAN (nee Sealy! as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debt:
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me.

Signed EUSTACE HOLLIGAN,
Four X Road, Knight Village,
St. John,

25.11.50—2n.









ean

The public are hereby warned against

giving credit to my wife MIRRELLE

E. CHASE (nee Batson) asp I do not

hold myself responsible for her or any

one elke contracting any debt or debts

in my name unless Wy a written ordet
signed by me.

Sed. EDWIN D. CHASE,

Sargeants Villagé,

Ch. Ch.

26.11.50-—2n



SOMETHING NEW |)

Scotch Oatmeal Bread
—l6c. per loaf

Scotch Oatmeal Biscuits
—3/- per Ib
ALSO
Whole Wheat Bread
—12c. per loaf
PURITY BAKERIES LTD.
151 & 152 ROEBUCK ST
Dial 3296, 3063, 4529
!



SLEEP IN
YOU CAN

VONO TRON

THE CENTRAL

(Central Foundry L



vernber,



|

Sale

ON Tuesday the 28th day of

21.1/6 perches



Public Official Unreserved

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904 (1904-6)
lo-
1950 at the hour of 2 o'clock

in the afternoon will be sold at my
office to the highest bidder. All that
certain piece of land situate at Kew

Road in the parish of St. Michael in
Island containing by admeasure-
{of which area
1 1/6 perches are included in the area
ot the public road hereinafter
tioned) abutting and bounding on lands
of Samuel Bruce, of Maude Broomes, of

men-

abut and bound together with the mes-
suage or Dwelling House thereon call-
ed “Normanville” buildings and all ap-

purtenances thereto Attached from

oa ey Ee Fringe Vivian ee Hackett for and towards
4 tisfaction. cc.
not more than twelve years of age. ae f *

Forms of application must be obtained | N-B.:—25% eeae to be paid on day
from the Par. Treasurer on office days. Big egg om ik
A Baptismal Certificate must accompany ‘Sen antes Timed aie

will be kept open ang *
subsequent day will be

fixed for said sale.

T. T. HEADLEY,



Provost Marshal,

Provost Marshal's Office,

2ist November, 1950

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

Unbreakable Pots

They are really old meter cases

made of heavy iron material, and

we will never have any move of
that type

Why not get at least 4% dozen

from your Gasworks, Bay Street

before all are sold.

Lea SSE

————





T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Your Pocket and Desk
DIARY 1951
is at
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY





GREENER 12 GAUGE
SHOT GUN
in velvet lined leather case
with cleaning rod, etc.
BARGAIN at
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE



See Us For The Following - - «

HARDWARE = ITEMS

4-Prong Agricultural Forks,

Ready Mixed House Paints,
Enamels

in a Variety of Sizes

and Colours

Household Enamelled Ware, Glass-
ware, Galvanized Buckets and
Sheets

Go To ----

COZIER & CO.

Roebuck Street, or Dial 8578
22.11,50.—6n.

SUNFLEX





Mr. & Mrs. WESLEY ROCK
Request the pleasure of
your Company to their

DANCE

at the
ROUEN PROGRESSIVE
(Belle Gully)
(kindly lent by the management)
On MONDAY NIGHT
27 November, 1950

CLUB

ADMISSION: Gents 2/- Ladies 1/6

Music by Mr. C. B. Browne's
Orchest

ra.
A WELL STOCKED BAR



22.11.50—Gni,







YOU MAY HAVE

tried many grades of Rum
but until you have tried

S$ & §

You have not tried
The Best of All.

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.



Headquarters for Best Rum.

COMFORT

OBTAIN

BEDSTEADS

WITH SPRINGS
* : AT:

EMPORIUM

td. Proprietors)

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.





SS SESE ELE,

REAL






























spect of which such rates are payable, either by cutting off the pipe



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT
PAYMENT OF WATER RATES

PAGE SEVEN '

eens Re NSE

SHIPPING NOTICES



MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW
Consumers who have not yet paid water rates in respect of the ee. _. — v: *Deseweesy . wil
SS. “GLOUCESTER” sails Freeman- jors : fot

quarter ending 31st of December, 1950, are hereby notified that un-
‘ess these rates are paid on or before the 27th November, 1950, the
Department, as authdrised by section 46 of the Waterworks Act,
1895—1, may stop the water from flowing into the premises in re-

to such premises, or by such means as they may think fit, and take
proceedings to recover any amount due






















WAGES BOARDS FOR SHOP ASSISTANTS IN BRIDGETOWN

In accordance with the provisions of sub-section (3) of Section
12 of the Wages Boards Act, 1943, His Excellency the Governor-in-
Executive Committee has approved of the subjoined Decisions of the
Wages Board established under the Wages Boards (Bridgetown Shop
assistants) Order, 1950.

2. In accordance with subsection (4) of Section 12 of the same
Act it is hereby notified that these decisions shall come into force from
the week 3rd—9th December, 1950.

Decisions made under Sections 10, 11 and 12 of the Wages Boards
Act, 1943 (1943-25) by the Wages Board established under the Wages
Boards (Bridgetown Shop Assistants) Order, 1950.

A. Wages Boards (Bridgetown Shop Assistants) Decisions, 1950.

1. These Decisions may be cited as the Wages Boards

&

te
19th, Melbourne

Dados November 26th. .
lading with transhipment at Trinidad for

Barbados, British Gutana, Windward and
Leeward Islands.



and
St. Vincent,

St. Lucia,
and Aruba
Date of
notified

Grenada
be

September 7th, Adelaide September

departure will

ae ES. cen: a
Dominites, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Fri-
day 24th,

on t

For further particulars apply :— B.W.l. SCHOONER OWNERS
FURNESS, & Co. Ltd.,
TRIN DAD. ¥ ASSOCIATION Ine.
‘DA COSTA & Co. Ltd., Pele. 4067.

BWI.



28rd Nov.





(Bridgetown Shop Assistants) Decisions, 1950. NEW YORK 6XRVICE
2. In these Decisions tl e terms ‘Shop Assistants’ and ‘Shop’ STEAMER oe Soe
shall have the meanings respec >tively assigned to them in the Shops} s 5. «c. a. d4th Nov. Sth Dec,
Act, 1945 and Shop Order, 1946. 8.8. “BYFJORD" eS ae ==.
MINIMUM TIME RATES Giana, ee ape
3. The minimum weekly rates of wages for shop assistants Sails Sails Arrives
in Bridgetown shall be :— i Name of ~ 3 ea, en ei che
Shop Assistants Minimum Rate per week| 3° SALCO* PARTADS on Nevins “Th Abe ts
Male or female under 16 years of age .. $4.00 8.8. “ALCOA POLARIS" Mth py Tth
Female, 16 years and over ee 5.50 NORTHBOUND
Male, 16 years and over me .. 8.00 Arrives














4. When a shop assistant is not employed on a weekly basis
the minimum daily rates of wages shall be :—
Shop Assistan. Minimum rate per day

or part thereof
Male or female unc er 16 years of age .. $ .80
Female, 16 years and over : 1.20
Male, 16 years and over i lee ». 1,80

MINIMUM PIECE WORK RATES
5. The minimum piece work rates of wages for a shop assist-
ant in Bridgetown shall be such as to yield in the circumstances
of the case to the ordinary worker not less than what he would
have earned at the appropriate minimum time rate for a given
period.

These vessels have Mmited passenger accommodation.

————
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York ahd Gulf Service.
Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Oanadian Service.

<~ HARRISUN LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM.





Due
Barbados

From Leaves
NORMAL WORKING WEEK 3.8 a_,, EARL.” .. London, 25th Oct, 25th Nov.
6. The number of working hours, excluding meal times,| §'s° «SpECIALIST” .. London, 8th Nov. 23rd Nov.
which shall constitute a normal working week for a shop assist-/|/§.S. PHILOSOPHER” Liverpool, 15th Nov, 29th Nov.
ant in Bridgetown shall be forty-two, exclusive of overtime work.|$.S. “BIOGRAPHER” London. 25th Nov. 6th Dec.
NORMAL WORKING DAY S.S. “EXPLORER” Liverpool 30th Nov. 14th Dec.
7. The number of working hours, excluding meal time, 8.8, “COLONIAL” eae End Nov. Mid Dec.






























which shall constitute a normal working day for a shop assistant
shall be nine, exclusive of overtime work.

OVERTIME
8. The minimum rates for overtime work shall be :—
Minimum Rate

Shop Assistant Per hour or part thereof

Male or female under 16 years of age... 15 cents
Female, 16 years and over we 22 ow
Male, 16 years and over es "4 4 tC,

Where payment is on a weekly basis the shop assistant shall
be entitled to this enhanced rate in respect of the number of
hours worked in excess of the full number of hours constitpting
the normal working week.

MAXIMUM CONTINUOUS PERIOD
9. No shop assistant shall be employed in any shop in
Bridgetown on any day for more than 4% consecutive hours cal-
culated from the time of commencing duty without an interval
of at least an hour for a meal,
. Made this 22nd day of September, 1950.
(Sed.) E. S. S, BURROWES,
Labour Commissioner,
Chairman
Wages Board for Shop Assistants
in Bridgetown.
Approved by the Governor-in-Executive Committee this 26th day
of October, 1950.
By Command,
E. L. WALCOTT,
Clerk, Executive Committee,

B. WAGES BOARDS (BRIDGETOWN SHOP ASSISTANTS)
DECISIONS, 1950 No. 2.

1, These decisions may be cited as the Wages Boards (Bridge-
town Shop Assistants) Decisions, 1950, No. 2.

2. In these decisions the terms ‘Shop Assistant’ and ‘Shop’
shall have the meanings respectively assigned to them in the
Shops Act, 1945 and Shop Order, 1946,

3. Holidays with pay

(1) The minimum holiday with pay for shop assistants in
Bridgetown shall be as follows :—

After one year’s continuous service every shop assist-
ant shall be entitled to an annual holiday with pay of at
least six continuous working days, the weekly half holi-
day to count as a day.

The following shall not be included in the annual holi-
day with pay.

(a) Public and customary holidays.

(b) Interruptions of attendance at work due to sick-

ness,

Any agreement to relinquish the right to an annual holi-
day with pay, or to forego such a holiday shall be void.
rigs employer shall be required to keep a record show-
ng:

(a) the date of entry into his service of each em-

ployee;

(b) the dates on which each employee takes his

annual holiday with pay;

(c) the remuneration received by each employee in

respect of his annual holiday with pay.

4. Sick leave with pay r

The minimum sick leave with pay for shop assistants in

Bridgetown shall be as follows :

Subject to the production of a medical certificate
within three days, an employee who is absent owing to
sickness not arising from or attributable to his or her
misconduct shall be entitled upon the completion of one
year’s continuous service to payment at the normal rate
for such absence for a period or periods up to twenty-
one days in any year,

Made this 6th day of October, 1950,

(2)

(3)

(4)

(Sed.) EE. S. S, BURROWES,
Labour Commissioner,
Chairman
Wages Board for Shop Assistants
in Bridgetown.

Approved by the Governor-in-Executive Committee this 26th
day of October, 1950.

By Command,
E, L. WALCOTT,
Clerk, Executive Committee.

NOTICE

OUR CUSTOMERS are asked to note that effective immediately
we have decided to close down our FISH DELIVERY
BUSINESS. Those indebted to the Company are kindly
asked to settle their accounts by paying the amount due
direct to the registered office of the Company, Sunnyside,

“* Fontabelle.

CARIBBEAN FISHERIES LTD.
21.11.50—2n.





HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Closes in Barbados
Tth Dee,

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For further information apply to - - -

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T.S.S. GOLFITO will be sailing. for Trinidad on

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WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.
ee cs EE EE

PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Golf At
Rockley This |
Afternoon

A field of twenty will tee off
at the Rockley Golf and Country
Club this afternoon in competi
tion for the November Beer Mug
This month’s event is to be :
“selected nine” struggle in which
each player will play the cours:
twice selecting his best seore fo.
each hole and deducting three-
@ighths of his handicap from thr
total.

In the ladies’ November compe
tition, played under the sam
system, Mrs. Win McIntyre turned
in a neat net 33 and carried off th
Silver Spoon, The Misses Isabe
and Katy Lenagan and Faye At
well each turned in a net 36 t
tie for second place.

In today’s struggle among th
men there will be two challeng:
matches going on in addition t
the main struggle. Will Atkinsor
who was displaced at the top of
the ladder by Jim O’Neal a mont
ago, will be striving to regain hi |
place in the clouds, while Jac
Egan will make a second attemy (
to pass Ian Christie and star |
climbing towards the upper rung |
where he belongs. |



Because of the eariy sunset thx
starting times have been movec
forward with the first trio sched
uled to tee off at 1.50 in order t
enable the last pair to finish it
the daylight.

The draw and starting time
follow:—
1.50 p.m. — George Challenor

J. K. K. Christie, J. O’D. Egan

1.55 p.m.—James OyNeal, W. At
kinson, J. R. Rodger.

2.00 p.m.—W. H. Grannum, K. R
Hunte, B. Wybrew.

2.05 pm —Jchin Grace,
Bayley, E. A. Benjamin

2.10 p.m.—R. Norris, E, Atkinsor
R. Vidmer.

2.15 p.m.—J. Iversen, K. Murphy
E, J. Petrie. :

2,20 p.m.—R. Inniss, K. W. Girling

Coli



Queensland
Scores 216-8

BRISBANE, Nov. 24.

Playing their last match before
the opening of the Test series the
MCC had an eventful day agains
Queensland here. Queensland los)
two wickets for 23 but a thirc
wicket stand of 120 by Ken Ar
cher and Aubrey Carrigan pulled
the game round. Then another
spell of accurate bowling and fine
fielding by the MCC led
Queensland losing three wicket;
in four balls at the same total anc



when bad light ended play forty|hand opening batsman and Keith

minutes earlier, Queensland hac

scored 216 for 8. Carrigan mad:

an aggressive 100. He hit

fours. Archer made 63.
CORES

5
QUEENSLAND — First Innings
K. Archer 1b.w., b Bedser 63

K. Mackay c Brown b Bedser 0
Cc. Harvey 1Lb.w., b Warr . ‘ a
A. Carrigan b Hollies 100
McCool ....... 066.5 keen Naty
Â¥ Jack Lbiw,, b Hollies}. ........ 0
. Toovey not out Eases 18
D. Tallon c Washbrook b Bedser 6
V. Raymer c Washbrook b Warr 6
L, Chapman not out ... 0
Extras (byes) ’ 8
Total (for 8 wickets) .......... 216

Fall of wickets: 1—4; 2—23; 3—143:
4-188; 5—188; 6—188; 7-200; &—216

. ‘ “

Today’s Cricket

a
Fixtures

The last day’s play of the Sixth
Series of First and Intermediate
Divisions cricket games and the
Ninth Series of Second Division
games take place to-day at the

various unds .
Following are the fixtures:

FIRST DIVISION
Last Day

Pickwick vs Spartan at Ken-
sington.

Police vs Lodge at Queen’s Park

Carlton vs Empire at Carlton.

INTERMEDIATE

Last Day

YMPC vs Wanderers at Beckles
Road.

Windward vs Empire at Wind-
ward.

Cable and Wireless vs Spartan
at Boarded Hall.

Mental Hospital vs Pickwick at
Black Rock.

SECOND DIVISION
Last Day

Combermere_ vs
Combermere.



Leeward at

Empire vs Pickwick
all.

at Bank

* College vs Police at College.
Central vs YMPC at Vaucluse.
Foundation vs

Foundation.
Lodge vs Carlton at Lodge.

Regiment at



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KNEW THAT WAS WRONG
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| NAJDORF LEADS AT 10TH
ROUND OF CHESS GAMES

AMSTERDAM, Novy. 24.

The Dutchman Van Scheltinga
won the adjourned game of the
|} tenth round internationa} chess
| tournament against Pire of Yugo-
slavia

The result of the adjourned
| game of the eighth round between
| Pilnik of the Argentine and
Triffnovic of Yugoslavia was won
by Pilnik after replaying.
“'The position is now:

First Najdorf eight points.

Second Reshevsky, seven
jahalf poimts

Third Stahiberg, seven points

Fourth Gligoric six and a half
points

Fifth, Euwe, six points

B'DOS ANO T’oad meeT






IN AND OUT OF —

ang

Sixth Rossolimo, five and a
i half points.
Seventh, eighth, ninth, tenth

and eleventh, Tartakower, Pilnik,

to)

1¢| pletely subdued the MCC attack,

THIS Guy
BODY



In
Miller 214,

MCC Draw With NSW,

Disappointing Game

Morris 168

LONDON, Nov. 17.

THIS WAS ANOTHER disappointing game for the

M.C.C. They are still unbeaten.

But despite a bright

batting display on their part during the last two hours
there was no disguising the fact that New South Wales
took 90 per cent of the honours.

The MCC bowlers achieved,
small success on a near-perfect |

| batsman’s wicket and yet when

the MCC replied to the New South
Wales. first innings score of 509
for three declared, they only just
averted the follow on. Had this
match been played in England,
where a team can be made to bat
again if 150 runs behind, they
would have had to follow on and
most probably would have been
well beaten. As it was, only the

; Australian rule requiring a team

to be 200 runs ahead before en-
forcing the follow-on, saved them,

The bowling figures of the MCC
attackers during the New South
Wales first innings speak for them-
selves. In 24 overs only two of
which were maidens, Bedser con-
ceded 127 runs in capturing one
wicket. Wright’s 16 maidenless
|overs added another 93 runs to
{the New South Wales total and
| Close conceded another 68 runs
while bowling 12 overs for no
wickets,

Two Stars
Arthur Morris, ‘Australia’s left-

Miller, their magnificent all-
1ounder, were the two who com-

After Moroney had been caught
behind the wicket by McIntyre
off Bedser (an all-Surrey combina-
tion this) with the total at 52
another 324 runs were added to
oe total before another wicket

Morris who had a six and 18
fours in his total of 168, showed
that good though he was when
he toured England in 1948, he's
even better now and he seemed.
certain to make a pile of runs

when the Test Matches come
along. He is undoubtedly the

greatest left-hand batsman in the
world to-day combining as he
does concentrated defence with
magnificent aggression.

Miller's innings, however, was
the highlight of the game over-
shadowing even Morris’ perform-
ance, He batted five hours and
ten minutes for his 214 runs and
did not give one chance. Indeed
only sheer fatigue caused him to
give away his wicket. He walked
straight down the pitch to Hollies
in an attempt to make an agri-
\eultural big hit but failed to con-
nect and was bowled. His 214
included three sixes, one of them
a magnificent straight drive off
Bedser, and 15 fours.

Burke, a young batsman who
toured New Zealand with the
Australian second-string last
season, continued the good work
and it came as a rather merciful
release when Morris finally
applied the closure.

Big Question

.The big. question was whether
the MCC batsmen coulti compile
an equally large total and thus
vindicate their bowlers. The
wicket was playing just as per-
fectly when they commenced
their task and by the close of play
on the second day, 92 runs had
been scored for the loss of Wash-
brook (50).

On the third day came the
big blow-up. M.C.C, were all out
for 339 of which 41 runs were
the combined efforts of seven
batsmen. And had it not been for
a sound but not brilliant century
from Len Hutton and a rather
grimly compiled 92 by Denis
Compton, the position would in-

Theyll Do It Eve A A By ji Hatlo |

Time .

bepitened Ut Petes Ole

ie WE TALKED



HE TALKS TO

COULDN'T TAKE

OFFe..














TO ME THE WAY //

deed have been bad.
they put on 106 runs.

This stand which followed an
earlier failure by Reg Simpson
helped the MCC to save the fo!-
low-on and the match,

Neither batsman had real difi-
culty in playing the fast bowling
of Lindwall although in his new
ball spells, when he obtained the
wickets of Hutton and Sheppard.

Together

he proved conclusively that he
is still Australia’s best opening
bowler,

It was slow leg-spinner John-
ston, however, who did fhe main
damage by capturing six wickets
for 100 runs and it is perhaps
rather an ominous sign for the
MCC that he is not considered
likely to gain a place in the Aus-
tralian Test side. In fact, it’s
worth noting that his six previous
wickets this season obtained for
New South Wales had cost him
265 runs.

Disgusting

Once the Hutton-Compton
stand had been broken wickets
fell disgustingly quickly and apart
from Arthur McIntyre none of
the last six batsmen showed an)
signs of being able to score run
when they were needed,

A spirited attempt to obtain 31!
runs for victory in 2% hours did
something to raise MCC's hope
on the final day. New South Wale
declared at 140 for two and when
rain stopped play with 75 minutes
remaining the MCC were 168 runs
short of their target with eight
wickets, including those of Comp-
ton and Washbrook, still in hand
It was indeed a heartening per-
formance but at the same time
one cannot help wondering what
real eredit there would have been
in defeating a team which hac
scored 649 runs for only five
wickets.

Credit must however be given
where credit is due. The manne:
in which the MCC approachea
their enormous task was truly
heartening and their ability t«
score quickly left one thinking
they should always approach their
batting in a more cavalier mood
Certainly they can score runs in
a hurry as well as they can when
they scratch and scrape at the
beginning of a match, and pro-
bably a lot better.

Lindwall's first over cost him 11
runs including a square-cut fou!
by Hutton and a boundary to leg
by Washbrook. Seven runs fol-
lowed from Walker's first over at
the other end and the greater
scoring rate persisted until after
23 minutes with the total 34, Hut
ton lost his wicket touching a bal
from Lindwall to James in th
gully,

Enter *

Simpson. Washbroo

now joining wholeheartedly in
the quest for runs.

Walker, 0—22 — Came off also
and in his place arrived Johnston
the spinning schoolmaster, frst



had taken six wickets in the first
innings
—Story-Book Catch —
Simpson hit him for 4 and then
tried an enormous drive to long-
on, where Burke haring along the
fence took a schoolboy story-book
eatch — 87 for two. Washbrook
and Simpson had made 53 togeth- j
er in just over half-an-hour. |
At the tea interval 209 were
needed in one and three-quarter
hours, and immediately
wards the 100 arrived in 63 min-
utes. Compton snapped into it
with a four, a two and a single
off Johnston, Washbrook added |
the other single to bring up three |
figures. |
The light was now so bad that |
an appeal would have been fully |
justified, but handicapped though
they were, Washbrook and Comp- |
ton went ahead with their risky |
run-making. Davidson was cover- |
driven by Compton for four,
Johnston hit for four straight.
Two fours to Washbrook in four
balls from Davidson brought him
to his 50 after 84 minutes, Comp-\
ton was then overhauling him
They were taking risks in|
Scampering for their runs and
many were near things.
hour after the tea interval came
the rain but it was the spectators
who sought shelter before the
players.

SCOKE
NEW SOUTH WALES: First Innings
(Miller 214, Morris 168, Burke 80



Half-an- |

Pirc, Gudmundson and Okelly
five points each.—Reuter.

after- | \539999006666G00000S9 5595003
HAVE YOU EATEN

i At
i LUCKY DIPS and GAMES
Admission; ADULTS 1/-







not out) (3 wkts. dec.) 509
Second Innings
J. Moroney, ¢ Hollies, b Compton 53
J. Burke, not out 60
R. James, b Hollies 0
R. Benaud, not out 20
Extras aq
| Total (2 wkts, dee.) 140
| Fall of wickets: 1—96, 2—98
Bowlin: Compton 7—0—21—1; Hollie
140-61 Bailey 7—2—16--0; Bedser
8--2—25---0.
MCC: First Innings
(Hutton 112, Compton 92, Wash-
brook 60; Johnston 6—100) 339
Second Innings
L. Hutton ¢ James, b Lindwall 18
C. Washbrook, not eut 83

63
R. 'T. Simpson, ¢ Burke, b Johnston 32
D. Compton, not out 34

Extras 6

Total (2 wkts.) vey 143

Fall of wickets: 1—34, 2—87

Bowling: Johnston 1-20, Lindwall
d—46, Davidson 0—15, Walker 0-46
faa





BUSINESS
OR

PLEASURE
PLY

Qe

BWIA

went on forcing the pace and in To i\
doing so, was missed by Miller in |‘!

the slips off James. By now } TRINIDAD )
heavy clouds and thunder indi- | Sing] MK
cated that the weather would take Betton Ae $ ae 4
a third part in this race against })) “TO cote ees +!

time

Washbrook hit Lindwall off leg
for another four, Simpson square
cut him to the same value and
Lindwall's first four overs cost his
side 38 runs for his wicket.

Fifty came up in 33 minutes anc
soon Lindwall came off — 5—0—
46——1 — but Morris persisted with
speed bringing on the fast medium
left-hander Davidson

Off his first over nine runs were
taken, eight of them by Simpson

o AiMir|
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Single ........ $ 18.00
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PUM isi ssc s's $ 27.00
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See
10TH ANNIVERSARY

)
BYIA®
BRITISH WEST indian AIKWAYS
Airways House, P.O.S.
Lower Broad Street,
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Phone 4585

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tv}
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The Weather

To-day.
Sun Rises; 5.57 a.m.
Sun Sets; 5.35 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter) Decem-
ber 2
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 3.35 a.m., 3.00
p.m.
Yesterday.
Rainfall (Codrington) .31 in.
Total for Month to Yesterday
-72 ins,
Temperature (Max.) 84.5°F.
Temperature (Min.) 73.5°F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) ENE
(3 p.m.) ENE.
Wind Velocity 12 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.859
(3 pm.) 29.759.







S595

Cricket At Weymouth
To-morrow
A cricket team of

teams are:
Tambrose:—

K. Blades, D. Pilgrim (Capt.),
H. Davis, F. Davis, A. Austin,
R. Holder, A. Blackett, C. Frank- 4
lyn, L. Robinson, N. Lashley, W.

Marshall, R. Thompson.
Foundry:—

G. Skinner (Capt.), O
V. Porter,

B. Douglas, R.
low, Holder.



Elder's & Fyffes “Golfito”
arrives from England at

leaves for
Trinidad at 4 p.m.

Finals of the Shoot for the
Trumpeter Cup begin at
the Government Shooting
Range at Gravesend at
12.45 a.m.

First Division, Intermediate,
Second Division Cricket at
the various grounds at
1 p.m.

Tennis Tournament at Royal
Barbados Yatch Club con-
tinues at 4.30 p.m,

The Police Band plays at
Osmond’s High School Fair
at Layne’s Gap, Britton’s
Hill, from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m.

Presentation of trophies for
Annual B.R.A. Meet at
Gravesend at 5 p.m.

ASSIZE DIARY—MONDAY

No. 2 — Rex vs. Charles
Forde — Murder.

What’s on To-day
|
|

JUG or MINCE PIES

yet this Season?

Pudding & Souse
Pepper Pot

Conkies

and many other local dishes will be on sale

THE ANNUAL BAZAAR

THE DRILL HALL

On Saturday, 2nd December, 1950

MeianiGig.s -
under the distinguished patronage of His Excellency

“MOT TS

the Governor and Mrs. Savage
Bring your containers and take away your favourite dishes

TEAS and ICES will be on sale and there will be a
well-stocked BAR

OF CHANCE for the children

Many interesting GIFT STALLS, CAKES and SWEETS,
PLANTS and FLOWERS, VEGETABLES, etc.

FOR LADIES:

FOR MEN:
Woollens in very big
in Pinstriped Tweeds

:-: CHILDREN & NURSES 6d

2 t Tambrose
C.C. will play against a Foundry
XI at Weymouth to-morrow. The

Parris,
V. Browne, J. Mil-
iington, M. Applewaite, H. Jones,
Hoyte, H. Crich-



SATURDAY,

NOVEMBER 25, 1950



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.

BY APPOINTMENT
PRREUMERS TO H.M. KING GEORGE VI
J. & EB. ATKINSON LTD.



-; THANE
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Dress Goods of the Latest Fashions, Ete., Ete.

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Bed Sheets, Table Covers

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WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.



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DINE TO-NIGHT

| = AT =
BARBADOS LEADING
CHINESE RESTAURANT

RLFOSVES

Delightful meals, prepared in our spotless
kitchen . . . served in our pleasant surround-
ings, we know you'll enjoy our chef's specials.
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Reservations Dial 3896.



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|
|