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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.

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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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ith roennatetncen manana

Tuesday,

Nevember 28

19380

Hachados



Yanks Fall Back Bef

Red



China
U.N. Meeting

LAKE SUC“ESS, Nov. 27.
COMMUNIST CHINESE representatives were
invited to take part in the debate on charges
of American “aggression’’ agaiist Formosa in the
United Nations Political Comniittee today.
The Communist representatives, headed by Wu

Attend

Hsu-Chuan, were telephoned at the Waldorf Astoria

Hotel to come to the United Nations.

The Committee room was crowded with delegates, visitors
and the Press for this first appearance of Chinese Commu-
nist delegates in any United Nations body.

The Chairman announced that the Chinese Government at
Peking had cabled the United Nations authorising the dele-
gation to take part in the Political Committee’s debate as
well as that in the Security Council later today.

Heavy Showers *::.:.

Hold Up
Artists

Bridgetown experienced another
heavy »hower yesterday morning
which lasted tor little over an
hour, Shortly atter 10 o’clock the
day became
temperature remained at 80
degrees Fahrenheit in the shade,

Very little wind could be felt
and this was chiefly responsible
for the great humidity. Many
hawkers from country districts
were surprised to find the City
gutters filled with water when
they came to sell their fruit
and vegetables yesterday.

One told the Advocate that in
her parish only a few parts of rain
fell and this has greatly assisted
the planters who are busy plant-
ing young canes.

She said that in

some areas

the canes for the coming crop are}

being cut from around curves so
us to give a clearer view to
motorists and cyclists, In places
where the canes are not cut they
are tied back.

A number of artists from the
City, who generally go to
Hackleton Cliff and Buckden Hill
in St. Joseph on weekends to
paint sceneries of the northern
areas, remained at home last
weekend. They were not taking
any chances with the dark clouds
that had formed in the sky.

The flood water that was expe-
rienced in the Halls Road and
Constitut : yor =
end left a great amount of debris
along the banks of the river.
Many dead frogs and crabs could
also be seen floating around fn
the water

Up to yesterday Queen’s Park
ground was still covered with
water in some parts but the Lake
had already dried out. Canes
and pea trees which were uprooted
in the Bridge Road and other dis-
tricts were deposited by the Gully
House.



Idle Employees Cost,

P-O-S $48,000 A Yr.
Mayor Of Port-of-Spain

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Remarkable revelations as_ to
City Council affairs were made in
a statement issued yesterday by

the newly-elected Mayor of
Port-of-Spain, Councillor
Raymond Hamel-Smith. He re-

ports that the City Council has
many idle employees, (one lot cost
$48,000 per annum in wages), and
that there was a general laxness
in the clerical administration. He
declared that it is vitally neces-
sary to have the city reassessed,
A number of extra clerical
workers had been employed to
prepare the list for advertisement
of properties for arrears. They
had been permitted to idle for
six months. No properties had
been advertised. On the question
of transportation he says that this
system must be placed on a
sounder financial footing. The
large deficits of recent years must
not be allowed to continue
indefinitely.

bright but the |

Anes> Vyshinsky, Soviet For-
eign ‘inister representing the
case against the United
said that in accordance
with President Truman's directive
of June 27, American forces had
steame+ to Formosa, clamped
down the blockade and had since
been patrolling the waters between
the island and the mainland.

Ports on the island had been
transformed into bases for the
American Navy, Vyshinsky
jcharged, and later detachments of
the United States air forces had
moved to Formosa,

Th- United States, he said, had
thus deliberately and_ illegally
subjected the island and its terri-
torial waters to occupation as if
it were a conquered area.

Fermosa, Vyshinsky said, was
“ancestral Chinese land and an
integral part of Chinn”.



“Taiwan”

He said that the United States
and other Allied Nations called
the island by its Japanese name
Formosa. “I shall however address
it by its name—‘“Taiwan”’—said
Vysnhinsky. “That is its proper
name.”

Vyshinsky said that the United
States’ crude acts of aggression
against China were undertaken to
bolster the Kuomintang (Nation-
alist) regime.

The American navy and the
American air force continued to
carry out mass trensportation of
Kuomintang troops in areas of
hostilities against the Chinese
People’s Liberation Army. In fact
they were carrying out their own
hostile acts against the Chinese
people and the Chinese state, he
alleged.

Despite all the efforts of “the
{American ruling circles’, how-
hey had noi succeeded in
suppressing the “Mighty People’s
Liberation Movement” by using
the puppet Kuomintang regime.”

Vyshinsky referred to the meet-
ing in Formosa a few months ago
between General Douglas Mac-

cvex,

Kai Shek and said they had

fabricated measures for co-oper

ation between their forces.
—Reuter.



FROM U.K. TAX

(By SYDNEY GAMPBELL)
LONDON, Nov. 27.

| A great emigration of Rho-
desian copper companies trom

Britain to Northern Rhodesia to
save British tax will take place
on January 1, it was announced
tonight, Meetings to approve
transfers of management and
control were called for December
19 and December 20.

of the Anglo-American Corpora-





eccrine eeepc

| Arthur and Generalissimo Chiang }

MINERS RUNNING |



‘come

3 Russia Helps
US Arms Drive

WASHINGTON, Nov. 27.

In return for sausage skins and
hard cash, Russia continues to
export to the Unied States
valuable cargoes of Manganese
and chrcme ore — strategic ma-
terials vital for rearmament,
Commerce depar'ment officials
do ne: think that even Russia
lists sausage skin as a strategic
material.

They believe therefore that
Russia is greatly in need of dol-
lors and is prepared to get them
at the expense of the American
rearmament drive.



From January to September
this year Russia exported to the
United States some $3,206,000
worth of manganese and chrome
ore.

U.S. exports of all types to
Russia in the same period
amounted to $554,000 mostly
sausage skins and a very small
quantity of other.goods including
some non-strategic machinery and
tobacco.

Although Russia is now send-
ing only about 13 per cent of
the value of manganese and
chrome ore she sent in 1948,
the Commerce Departmen’ co™-
siders that this year’s balance:
of trade represents a rich har-
vest of dollars for her.

Officials have arvanced sevéral
theories about the use to which
Russia puts these doliars, Amon‘
them are trade with Western
Europe, propaganda in the United
States and the support of Com-
munist rebels in countries of the
Far East such as Indo-China.

—Reuter.



Devonshire Is Dead

EASTBOURNE, Sussex,

i Nov. 27.

i The Duke of Devonshire 55, one
of Britain’s largest landholders
‘died on Sunday. The Duke the 10th
lof his family to hold the title suc-
‘ceeded to it on the death of his
) father in 1938. He saw active
| service with the British Army in
the First World War and held im-
portant Governmental posts both
as a member of the House of



Companies concerned are those |Commons and later as a peer, His

name was Edward William

tion of the South Africa group and | Spencer Cavendish.

include the bulk of the. Rhodesian
copper industry.

The British Treasury’s consent
to emigration was
on October 25.
nouncements said that
taxation made it difficult for them
to retain sufficient profits for its
development.

Besides the tax question there
were said to be other impelling
reasons for the move, is the
companies stand at present their
consulting engineers and mana-
gers (Anglo-American Corpora-
tion) are in Johannesburg, The
mines and their general managers
| are in Northern Rhodesia. Direc-
{tors and head offices are in Lon-
don. —Reuter.





9 Roman Catholic Priests

On Trial

Stanislav Zela, Suffragan
Olomouc and eight other

In Prague

PRAGUE, Nov. 27.
Bishop and Vicar-General of
senior high Roman Catholic

Clergymen went on trial before a state court here this after-
noon charged with high treason, espionage and other anti

State offences.

The trial is expected to last all
week

Western journalists in
have been invited to attend

It is the biggest trial of Roman
since the
monks by a

Catholic clergymen
sentencing of nine
state court last April.

The trial opened’ with the read- | Catholic

ing of a 36-page indictment

The clergymen sat on
in three rows
People’s judges with
policemen sitting on
of each defendant

either



The indictment began with a
k against the Roman



viclent atta

Catholic hierarchy saying it had
“always stood on the side of op-
pression and exploiting

classes.”
It charged the
Church i

Prague

benches
befere a panel of
uniformed
side }

, forces with the most reactionary
part of Czechoslovakia’s bour-
geoise and landowners against
the working people who are fight-
ing for their social liberation”.

| The indictment asserted that
the Czech and Slovak Reman
Hierarchy “during the
| Nazi occupation pursued a policy
‘of direct. support for the arch-
| enemies of Czechoslovak and
Slovak peoples.’

Charging that the Slovak hier-
!archy was the “backbone of the
| so-calle i Slovak state,” (created in
11939) and that the “Czech hies-
archy gave full support to German
ecused some of the







occupants”, it

the | defendants of having been in the!

confidence of the Gestapo” an:

t Vatican and| having betrayed patriotic priests
hierarchy with “joining! to Nazis,—Reuter.

announced |Dominion Affairs,
To-night’s an- | tary for India and Burma in !940-
British 142, and

From 1936 to 1940 he was Par-
liamentary Under-Secretary for
Under-Secre-

Under-Secretary for the
"Colonies in 1942---45.

His son the Marquis of Harting-
ton, 30, who twice has been de-
feated as a Conservative Party
candidate for Parliament succeeds
to the title-—Can. Press.



20 Witness

THE Prosecution called twenty
witnesses yesterday to give @v:-

{dence against Charles Forde,
\labourer of St. Andrew, who 1s

{charged at the Court of Grand
Sessions with the murder of his
vife Inez Forde, Two of_them,
Janetha. Murray, Inez Forde’s
ster, and Perey Lewis her son.
gave eye-witness accounts of thr
alleged attack on and knifing of
Inez by the accused on July 12
this year.

Scene of the occurrence was
the highway near Canefield Pian-
tation where Murray worked.

His Honour the Chief Justice.
Sir Allan Collymore, is presiding
over the Cou*t. The case for the
|Crown is being presented by Mr.
lw. W. Reece K.C.. Solicitor
General and Forde is_ being
idefended by Mr. J. S. B. Dear
associated with Mr. W. Hanschell
| This is the third and final case
of murder which will be heard at
this sitting of the Assize Court
July was the month in which each
of the killings took place

The case for the Crown was
closed yesterday evening. Further
hearing of the case will be con-
tinued today

Several of the witnesses said
‘that Forde and his wife nevsr





seem ee = =
WOUNDED AUSSIES® — ;

2
‘ Binds oe
WE a Fe
“9 +
~ Fe

aw he a

A group of Australian wounded seen as they huddle together on the roadside near Anju in Nor
as the battle against the invading Communists con tinnes.

ZONE OF



4



r











CZECH PLANES MUST
NOT FLY OVER U.S.

GERMANY

PRAGUE, Nov. 27

The United States Government today delivered a note
to the Czechoslovakia authorities here cancelling the right
of Czechoslovak Airlines to fly to Zurich and Rome over the
United States zone of Germany and restricting other regular
Czechoslovak air traffie over the U.S. zone to a narrow

channel,
Floods Threaten
N. England States
After Storms

NEW YORK, Nov. 27,
Floods threatened New England
states today as the aftermath to
the week-end storms which swept
the northeastern United States
killing at least 214 people and
doing millions of dollars damage.

Gates and snowstorms had
practically died down today leav~
ing thousands still shivering with-
out heat or lighting. But the
torrential rains which accom-
panied the blast sent some New
England streams cut of their banks
|and others today threatened to
‘overflow. Storm damage in the
‘New England states alone was
estimated at $100,000,000. Threat-
ened floods were expected to add
to the cost.

The week-end storm left a trail
of havoc which still affected
millions of people today.

Most of western Pennsylvania
jand northern Ohio were _ still
digging out of snow which stopped
nearly all business in such cities
as Pittsburgh, Cleveland, Colum-
bus, Atron, Youngstown and
Dayton.

farther
as the

Heavy snow also fell
inland and as far south
Mississipi and Alabama.

Devastating winds hit the
Atlantic coast at 107 miles an
hour at times.

The Weather Bureau summed
it up today as the worst weather
the region has ever had, Emer-
gency conditions still prevailed in
the eastern areas.

The resumption of business in
snowbound sections of Penn-
sylvania and Ohio was still not in
sight today, but in New England
and along the the Atlantic coast
conditions were rapidly returning
to norma).

Rain brought some good to New |
York. The city reservoir trapped
25,000,000,000 gallons for the
needed reserve supply.—(Reuter.)



lived well. They separated shortly
after marriage, and afte that
their life was a series of separa-
tions and reconciliations.

A statement made by the accused
to the police had no bearing on
the case. It was just a request that
Clara Yearwood, his cousin, who
was present when he made it
should collect some money that
was due to him.

Supt’s Evidence

First witness was Acting Super-
intendent of Police Eustace Sim-
mons who said that on July 12
last about 12.40 p.m. he went to
Canefield, St, Thomas in conse-
quence of information received.
He saw the body of a black
woman lying in the gutter that
faced the plantation. The body
was in the gap, about 74 feet from
the main road. It was on its
back, head to the west

He saw a cut in the left side of
the neck, There was a tweed cap
on the head. A pool of blood was
under her head, and the clothes
were saturated with blood.

He began investigations, and
about 5.40 p.m. he saw accused
in a bus accompanied by P.C
Richards. He summoned Percv
Lewis, son of the accused, and
asked him if he saw anyone in

| between

The United States’ action meant
the cancellation of the thrice
weekly regular Czech air service
Zurich and Prague and
the twice weekly Czech air ser-
vice between Prague.and Rome.

Simultaneously the U.S. Gov-
ernment forced Czech authorities
to reduce the number of their
regular civil flights to London to
six a week instead of seven as

Adu

mt
os 4




on

Democrats
Head Polls
In Bavaria

MUNICH, Nov. 27.























divisions counted, the Christian

lead in the Bavarian

tary elections to-day over their |
‘go slow on rearmament” rivals |
-——the Social Democrats.
The position was: Christian
Democrats 1,867,597 (29.1 per
cent of the vote)
Social Democrats 1,560,001 (26

per cent).

Political okservers believed that
the result would have an impor-
tant effect on plans by West Ger-
man Chance‘lor Konrad Aden-
auer, who teads the Christian
Democrats, for giving guns to the



Germans to help defend West
Europe

The Social! Democrats led by
Dr. Kurt Schumacher _ scored

sweening successes in the Parlia-
mentary elections in the two othe
American zcnes’ states of Hess*
and Wurtemburg-Baden

But though they were trailing
the Christian Democrats — th*
Socialists appeared likely te
strengthen their position in the
State Parliament.

They were believed to have

made most of their gains at the
expense of the Communist Party
which was heading for its worst
defeat in any post-war election in
West Germany.
The Socialists won mainly in the
big cities and industrial areas. The
Christian Democrats drew most
of their strength from the stoutly
conservative rural population

Polling was. high—about 81.5
per cent of the electorate—anJ
about 6,000,000 people voted |
the old Parliament the Christiar
Democrats (or Christian Socialist

at present. Union as they are called ir
U.S. authorities were under-|Bavaria) held 100 seats, the
stood to have alleged that the \ Socialists 54, the Economic Re-
Czechoslovak Airlines violated ;comstruction Party 12, Free
their air transport licence on Democrats 10 and Minor Parties
November 14, 15 and 16. four.
hd when a large number of The new Parliament is to hav«

special flights, some say at Teast
50, were made over Western Ger-
many as part of Czechoslovakia’s
eleventh hour ‘airline” to get hun-
dreds of stranded delegates to the
Warsaw Peace Cnrngress when
the Congress was suddenly shift~
ed from Sheffield to Poland,

Chartered flights were report-
ed to have been detected by a
chain of U.S. radar posts in
Western Germany the same
chain which picked up the Rus-
sian plane taking French Com-
munist leader Thorez to Moscow,

The air transport permit which
he American Governinent now
alleges has been violated was
signed in Frankfurt on April 21
of this year between Czech Air-
lines and the Allied High Com-
mission’s Civil Aviation Board,

The United States will hence-
forth require Czech air'ines
planes to follow strictly a definite
channel when flying over Ger-
many and to make periodic checks
while over the zone.

SS Sn

|

24 more seats —Reuter

Nepal Gets
A New King
3-YEARS-OLD

NEW DELHI, Nov. 27.
The three-year-old boy King
Gyanendra has now been “en-
throned and crowned/’, Nepal's
Defence Minister told cerrespon-
dents on arrival in New Delhi
today to discuss the Nepalese situ-
ation with the Indiin Government,
The coronation took place on
November 7 the day after King
‘ribhubana, the boy—king’s grand-
ther, left the country prior to
the abortive 9-day revolt against
the regime of the Rana family

i of hereditary Prime Mit.isters



Czech Airlines must hence- | “Reports are much louder than
forth also give notice of every! guns” he added. Referring to the
inténded regular flight within. rising itself, he said that the sit-

from 30 minutes to one hour be-| uation in Khatmandu the capital,

fore the flight

The fact that the United States
took unilateral action and that
the measures do not
British or French zones appeared
here to indicate that © neither
Britain nor France were prepared
to follow America in this action

--Reuter

FOUR KILLED

ORANGE FREE STATE,
Nev. 27

Four police and several Africans
were killed in a clash in a native
reserve today.

At least six police were wound-
ed, The number of Africans killed
was not immediately known

—(Reuter.)



es Give Evidence Against
Labourer On Murder Charge

the bus that he knew. The boy
pointed to the accused, saying
yes, that is the man that killed
my mother.”

He arrested
necused,
cried.

He took the accused to St.
Thomas’ Almshouse where a post
roortem was being held on the
body of the deceased. He handed
»ver the accused to Sgt. Hutchin-
on who took the accused to Dist.
“D" Station, There he was for-
mally charged and cautioned. He
rmaade a statement which Hutchin-
son took down in writing. Accused
said it was correct and signed it
with a mark.

To Mr, Hanschell: The head of
the deceased was resting on the
tweed cap. A pool of blood was
slso under the feet. In my opin-
ion the position of the body was
a natural one. I do not remember
if her hands were crossed. There
yas a bundle of canes about 88
feet away. There was also a pool
of blood there. The head was
towards the road while the feet
vere up the gap. I did not invite
Percy Lewis to identify the
sccused, When I saw the accused
n the bus I did not know that he
was the person I was looking for.

and cautioned the
He said nothing; he just

affect the |





had always been normal,
| —Reuter.

FRENCH DOCKERS
STRIKE

LA ROCHELLE, Nov. 27
About 300 dockers stopped
loading war materials for Indo-
China on board the 7,176 ton
French cargo vessel Courseilles
there today
The strike lasted four
The dockers, members
|Communist-led General
eration of Labour
lstruck for higher wages and to
; “protest against the presence of
American troops in La Rochelle”
‘ —Reuter.





hour
of the
Confed
(¢.G;% 3)

Photgraphs of Body

Cpl. J. Brathwaite said that he

had taken photographs of the

body of the deceased about 12.15

p.m, on July 12, The body was in

the gutter, He described the vari-
ous photos he had taken.

To Mr. Hanschell : I did not see
a bundle of canes anywhere
There was another spot I was
asked to photograph but I would
not have been able to get standing
from the gap, It would have
been out of perspective. I did not
see a spot of blood anywhere ex-
cept where I saw the body.

To Mr. Reece: I did not search

for blood or make any investiga-
tions I merely went to take
photographs

Next was witness Dr. T. L. E
Clarke. He said that on July 12
he was Acting Police Medical
Officer of Dist. “D’’. He had per-
formed the poSt mortem on the
body of Inez Forde. The body}
was identified by her sister, Jan-|
etha Murray.

|

“The outer cluthing of the!
woman was saturated with
bloody matter and was sprinkled
with road dust. The under cloth-'

@ On Page 2

ate

With 85 per cent of the voting |

Democratic party moved into the |
Parliamen- |

Price:
FIVE CENTS
335

Year




Onslaught

BITTER FIGHTING
RAGING IN TOKCH



TOKYO, Noy, 27.

AMERICAN TROGPS battling despérately in

snow and in icy cold fell back further today
before the all-out Communist onslaught to smash
their line in Northwest Korea.
The 25th Division retreated another four miles be-
low Unsan to meet the threat of the Communists
turning the flank of the 2nd Division on their right.
The 24th Division at the other end of the north.
western front withdrew from Chongju, key town
on the west coast road, up to Sinuiju, a northern
stronghold.

_— Bitter fighting raged all day

between Taechon and Tokchon
vith ‘o American Divisions try-
French ee ie eae ae te te
a)
Evacuate
e
Chuphaison

eastern end of General Mac-
Arthur’s 60 mile offensive by
yesterday’s collapse of the South
Korean 2nd Corps
Afterwards planes swooping
low over the battlefield joined in
the melee hitting Communists 1
SAIGON, the open with rockets, jelly bombs

Nov. 27
and machineguns

French forces in Indo-China
evacuated the besieged post of Battle-tried veterans of the
Chuphaison — about 22 miles} 27th British Commonwealth Bri-
southwest of Moncay on Saturday gade which had been held
a French military spokesman}in reserve were reported racing

disclosed today
the borde:

here
Moneay,

up to join the American Ist Cav-

citadel on] alry Division in blocking roads

the northeast coast, is in French | below Tokchon
hands. ; + General Walton Walker, Ameri-
The spokesman said that

can 8th Army Commander, order-

rebels had been attack-| oq 9 line of “no retreat” from the

Veitnam

ing Chuphaison since early oOM|pokchon area to Sachang, about
Saturday . 40 miles northeast to cover the

A helping column was imme-| weak link between his army in
diately sent which met strong/the west and the 10th Corps
rebel elements and was obliged] pushing up the eastern. side of
to fight its way towards the] Korea Hard-hitting American

Marines driving separately for the
Manchurian border in the Choisin
reservoir area were also ordered

The Garrison probably left the to swing west and units of the
Lost at last untenable and tried] 10th Corps were expected to turn
oe connect with the help column with them t5 hit Communists in

one company strong the rear
Latest information confirmed

that the help column was. still

‘phting on —Reuter,

threatened post Air reconnais-
sence revealed that the post had
now been destroyed

Chinese nd North Korean
forces reported to number 800,000
began a second furious attack all
along the northeastern line at
dawn to-day.

TWO IN RACE FOR
PRESIDENT

MONTEVIDEO, Nov, 27

Two candidates entered by the
Colorado Party which has held
power in Uruguay during the past
six decades were running neck
and neck in the Presidential race
early to-day as the count of yes-
terday’s General Elections pro-
ceeded rapidly. They are Andrei
Martinez Truba, until recently
hairman of the official Banco
De La Republica and Cesear
Mayo Gutierriez, farm specialist
who established a firm lead over
the third ca-didate Eduardo
Blanco Acevedo,



They concentrated especially on
the Tokchon area, scene of yes-
terday’s collapse, but although
spearheads were reported 13
miles southeast of the city South
Koreans wee reported regroup-
ing and fighting back.

Other Communists using small
arms, automatic weapons and
mortars battled all day to drive
a wedge between the American
25th and 2nd Divisions on their
left.

torward units of the two Divis-
ions were overrun in the Kujan
don area, 15 miles southeast of
Unsin and one battalion was
surrounded

\ staff officer here said there

In the early hours the Presiden-
F wus some confusion about the fate





ial Office announced Trubs

‘Yeading Mayo Gutierrez by only Fee as eieateana iaater
141. votes.—-Revitar Northern capital, He believed it
-~ | was still in United Nations’ hands,
TELL THE ADVOCAT? A spokesman for General Mac-
THE NEWS Arthur said that wae, etwance to
the Yalu River on the Manchu-
Ring 3118 Day or Night rian border had been halted, but

9 THE ADVOCATE “our offensive is not halted.”
PAYS FON NEWS. Superfortresses also dropped

1,500,000 surrender leaflets along
the battlefront to-day.—Reuter

ne i aie aati

Aéniagben, :
Folks!

The only spirit







to keep you in
the right

this,

and any holi-

spirits

day season is



When wuk is done and yuh v.anna feel gay

pick up your spirits the K.W.V. way!
Here are a few outstanding K.W.V. Wines :—
K.W.V. Wemmershoek (Sautert >)
K.W.V. very old Sherry Ne. 1 (Very Dry)
The equal of the best foreign Sherry
(but much cheaper because of preferential duty)
K.W.V. Paarl Tawny—a Delicious Port

Feeling run-down, depressed by the Income Tax

you had to pay?
Then pick up your spirits the K.W.V. way!

and remember :— Life is mostly froth and: bubble
Two things stand like stone,
Kindness in another's trouble

Courage in our own
ail

SSESEEee——eeeEeee_EE——————— ee eee

—

a

ee



PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

Fre



Pictured here :
Plane Club of Trinidad.
end, at the dene
navigator.

IS Excellency the Governor

and Mrs. Savage accompanied
by Major Denis Vaughan, the
Governor's ADC.,
Poppy Dance at the
Hotel on Saturday night

There must have been
more than a thousand people
the dance and the ballroom was
always crowded The rainy
weather neither kept the crowd
away nor did it dampen any of
their spirits.

The ballroom was attractively
decorated in red and white and
above the dancers on the ceiling
was a large “X” of red poppies.

Luncheon Party

HE Water Polo Association
gave a luncheon party at the
Barbados Aquatic Club on Sunday
afternoon after the presentatioa
of cups. There were about seventy
people present and during lunch
some amusing speeches were made

and both teams toasted.

Roddy Bynoe, Captain of the
men's team, Patsy Sellier Captain
of the ladies’ team and four other
members, Bernadette Anderson,
Joan Da Silva, John Sellier and
Harry Smith returned to Trinidad
on Sunday afternoon,

The remainder of the teams
with the exception of Marissa
Plimmer, Josephine Gatcliffe and
the Manager Mr. Joe Plimmer
returned to Trinidad yesterday
They will be returning to-morrow

easily
at




attended
Marine

an Auster aircraft which belongs to the Light Aero-

It paid a visit to Barbados over the week-
ols were Mr. Doug Moore with Dr. Marquez as
The ‘plane left for Trinidad yesterday.

With U.B.O.T.

R, VERNON GILL
with U.B.O.T.
ortin
Sunday

who
in
returned to Trinidad
afternoon by B.W.1.A.

dens.

also sang ovér Radio Distribution.

Three Twenty-first
Birthdays

TS were three twenty-firs

birthdays celebrated on
Saturday night. Patricia Egan
eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack O’Dowd Egan celebrated
hers with a dance at her home
“Hendon” Marine Gardens. Joyce

Tudor, daughter of Mr, C. R.
Tudor of “Staten”, Hastings
gave a dinner party at

her home and the guests then went
on to the Poppy Dance,

Freida Carmichael daughter ot
Mrs, Neta Carmichael and the
late Mr, Dudley Carmichael held
a dance at the home of Mr, and
Mrs. Carlton Browne in Hastings.
Freida, who represented Barbados
in two of the Water Polo test
matches against Trinidad cut the
cake with one of the members of
the Trinidad team.



BY THE WAY — By Beachcomber

was convinced
he had heard
Muthuish.

TRABISMUS
that the voice
was the voice of Mrs,

Later that night he attempted
to send a signal to the moon from
the laundry roof. And again he
heard the voice, ‘“Where—are—
you?” he asked. The following
dialogue ensued, “Mrs. Mulbuish
’ere. I’m in an ‘ole.’ “A crater
on the moon?” “No, An 'ole.”
“What can you see?” “Nothing.

“Is the rocket there
with you?” “Do you think I
walked up ‘ere? Course it is.”
“Then listen carefully. Get in.
Press the stud under the gombrel-

Get me out,”

valve, and you will return to motion her only means of trans-
earth.” “Under the what?” port back to otr earth. .
“The oblong valve beside the _ Twenty Years of Uproar
curdon - thrust.” “Beside the E seems,” wrote a musical
what?” “Beside the silver tube critic, “barely to open his
» culve.” “ > Ww o”
on the culve. On the what mouth when he sings.” We was
“On the splash-plate.” There Probably thinking of the time Across
ee silence T he When a member of the audience 1. Followers trom the Rouen gate,
Was a long” silence, Hen the dew a fiah unérrin ly into the (9)
charwoman’s voice said: “I can't * , . 8 This t* sound tn doctrine. (8)
get ihto the rocket. Every time I oo gr a aa art during }) Ribbed woollen cloth such a¢ a
take a step I leap clean over it.” *4SUngs Festiva Be) Ai
Mad with excitement, the sage 18 ft returns in 1] Across. (8)
ered: “That proves you're on ee ees w 14 mateo mares but you can
the moon.” ‘“’Ow does that ‘elp D B US (Whom one, (
” 5
me?” came the answer. But at God Preserve) of Utrecht i Serene (2) Sy eater er
that moment there was an atmo- has invented a prehensile hydrau- Pi Sort of thing you borrow (4)
spheric sidestep, and the instru- lit drop-filter for feeding pelicans 7! [â„¢,, heather he would appear
ment went dead, For the rest of by remote control. 2u The infant stage of chemistry.
the night Strabismus was being ; (7)
interviewed by reporters. “Gen- | A tiny Keck divider-balloon is Down
tlemen,” he said in a vibrant fixed to the back of each bird. 4 Calling ai. Sportsmen ts this a
voice, “my rocket has reached This is connected by a reeling- | trip? (9)
the moon,” eoil to a charcoal-driven stul- *: Moria’ me oe Oe
geon-iron which operates the 4. Pp}
“ %. Plainly a cook shup. (9)
Press Comment drop-filter, The food is sieved 4. It hus webbed feet. short. brown
Cypsvoman conquers Moon. through a three-sided glass graul- AS wiles fives on fish
- . . For the first time in pan into the filter. It then falls â„¢ 45,Â¥bales go ths t# a big one.
eras or — other history an ute a ehock-blinder into the % Quianes that Poulet be better. (4)
imhaditant of our earth has bitd’s mouth. A pressure catch 7+ Triumph, (y
pierced the age-old mystery of releases a spile-wire which regis- of ae on in ie esaeee
lunar inaccessibility, . ters the weight of food swallowed 10. Darting put nv tig just the
mavie Yeleome For Gallant on a pedal-dial, adjusted by ‘the 4 fuged (6), WAY 08 tiKe. 214
Domestic Help? . Can She enamel feeder-foot. : ee
‘ ’ 18. EB s
Get Back? The conquest of Is there much call » ova roe, meee prery Jelena,
the moon opens a new era in fot such an invention? -
htman achievement, beside which Myself: If you knew how much 1 Bghition oF yomerders yusale — Aeron
the atomic age will seem drab time is .wasted in feeding pelicans Spee Por maton, ei, Beno: 14 Rasir
ee ee af It is, per- by the old method you would not cane: 21, on ah * town Pt
» no > mue 8 3 y > tic: 2, pulent; 5 ec
ch to say that asx silly questions. Sarae Bh Ost hone 6 ee ef
——aoeaeEeE=a=———————————— a, Newt: 100 Bac 18 Bose UK Ton

what this unassuming charwoman
has done, apparently by accident,
may open a new age of prosper-
ity and world-brother-hood, with
lasting peace and justice for its
first fruits. . . Voice From
Crater Rings Round World. a
Has She Seen Saucers? .

Here, at last, is the crowning of
man’s effort, the end of his stum-
bling quest, the beginning of an

age of gods. Alone In A
Crater. Charwoman Pioneer’s
Night of Terror. Some-
where out yonder in uncharted

space, a gallant lady is trying to
find the gadget that will set in

We are pleased to announce the arrival from England
of

Mr. GODFREY P. WATTS

English Horological and Watch Expert who

will be in charge of
Department.

our Watch Repairing

ALFONSO BD. DE LIMA & CO.

Corner of Broad &

McGregor Streets,



“tee
SS





EVANS and
WHITFIELDS

e

Take another look

ee ee te fe Ne te a

13 very seriously but
Point

after a short holiday in Barbados.
He was staying with Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Marshall in Aquatic Gar-
Vernon has quite a good
voice and besides singing at Club
Morgan one night when the Water
Polo team was there, I think he He is Mr.

Week-end Visit

VERNON MARQUEZ and

Mr. Douglas Moore who
were spending the week-end in
Barbados left yesterday. They
came over in one of the Trinidad
Light Aeroplane Club’s Auster
aircraft. Mr. Moore acted as
pilot and Dr. Marquez was the
navigator,

Chief reason fer Dr. Marquez’
visit was to attend the presenta-
tion of trophies for the Barbados
Rifle Association’s annual shooting
eompetition. He generally takes
paft in this cOmpetition but was
unable te céni@ 6ver for it this
year so he did the next best
thing and came over for the
res@ntation of trophies. Dr.

arquez is a Dental Surgeon in
on and a member of the

Night Out

E TRINIDAD Water Polo

teams which have just
coneluded a series of games with
the Barbados Water Polo Associ-
ation were among the dancers at
the Club Morgan on Saturday
night. Both teams took the tour
as Saturday
was more or less the last night

on out for most of them in Barbados

they took the promevenste to make
it Ne night out

New Colonial Secretary

RRIVING here on Thursday

by the Bonaire is the new

Colonial Secretary for Barbados.
R. N. Turner and is
accompanied by his wife and
three-year-old son.

Likes New Home

STELLE MacLEAN who used

to work with the Advocate
Co., Ltd., writes from Canada that
she likes her new home very
mueh, but hopes some day to
return to Barbados for a holiday.
She sends her best wishes to Mrs.
Stuart for a successful repeat per-
formance of her “Revuedeville
1950, ” it must have indeed been
a “Passport to Heaven.”

Repeat Performance

SEE that Mrs. A. L. Stuart is

again putting on her “Revue-
deville 1950” which was sucess-
fully staged at the Empire Theatre
in October.

The cast is hard at work re-
hearsing for this repeat perform-
ance. It will again be staged at
the Empire Theatre on December
Ist.

Returned Yesterday

RS. EILEEN O'CONNOR re-

turned ‘to Trinidad yesterday
morning after spending a_ short
holiday in Barbados staying with
her brother-in-law and sister, Mr.
and Mrs. Cecil Goddard of ‘Ken-
nington’, George Street, Belleville.

inser on an

“kt












TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Your Pocket and
DIARY 1951

is at
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

Desk

GREENER 12 GAUGE
SHOT GUN
in velvet lined leather case
with cleaning rod, etc.

BARGAIN at
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE





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UNDERWEAR
Briefs (tea-rose) Wo. Wx. 79¢., 95c.
Slips (Peach, Ivory) 36,38,40 4.88 each

Ferguson’s (\FW)
36” Printed Linene

$1.21 yd.

THE SUREST GIFT!

Ladies Boxed Hankies

Lace Edged—6 per Box

$3.04

Assorted — 4 per Box $1.56, $1.66, $1.76

YOUR SHOE STORES

$1.85, $1.95



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



NEW YORK.

George Whiteside, one of Wall-
street’s leading lawyers, had to
answey his own phone today;
Betty Impelliteri, his secretary
who had n doing that job for
him for 22 years, was one of his
first callers.

She was giving him notice. Said
she: “The people of New York
are giving me leisure at last,”

The reason. Mrs, Impelliteri
was no longer “just another work-
ing girl riding to _ work on the

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

TUESDAY, Nov. 28, 1950

7.15 a.m. Souvenirs of Music, 7.45
-m, Generally Speaking, 8.15 a.m
Let's make Music, 12.15 p.m. Programme
Parade, 12.18 p.m. Music from Grand
Hotel, 1.00 p.m. On the job, 1.30 p.m
Tip Top Tunes, 2.15 p.m. Sports Review
2.30 p.m. Radio Theatre, 4.10 p.m
The Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. BBC Scot
tish Orchestra, 5 p.m. Mamnoug Pari-
kian, 5.30 p.m. Welsh Magazine, 6 00
-m. Letter from London, 6.15 p.m
lew Records, 7.15 Band of the Grenadie
Guards, 7.45 p.m. Generally Speaking
8.15 p.m. United ‘Nations Report, 8.2
rom. Composer of the week, 8.30 p.m
en the job, 845 p.m. BBC Midland
light Orchestra, 9.30 p.m. Two way ex-
change programme air BBC, 10.1% p.m
Tip Top Tunes, 10.45 p.m. Report from
Britain, 11.00 p.m. British Concert Hall

ae

Barbados Delegate

R. E. L. WARD M.C.P., gue
of the Barbados delegates to
the West Indian Conference in
Curacao left by B.W.I.A., on Sun-
day for Curacao via Trinidad,

At the airport to see him off
were members of his family and
Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, M.C.P.,
Leader of the Opposition Party in
the House of which Mr. Ward is
a member for St. Lucy.

Arrived Yesterday
R. AND MRS. Jack Bay'ley
arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.1.A., intransit from
B.G. They are staying at
Cacrabank,

With B.W.LA.

R. DENIS O'CONNOR and
Mr. Michael Martinez who
were holidaying in Barbados
returned to Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. Michael is
in Port-of—Spain.



with B.W.LA,,

They were staying at the Hotel
Royal.

Our CHEF has a certain
flair with food that makes
every item on the Menu
really special, Enjoy our
palate—thrilling dishes

TO-DAY
oR

TO-NIGHT



Make a date
FRIENDS at

THE GREEN
DRAGON

FOR BETTER MEALS

and
BETTER SERVICE

with YOUR

x

;

For Reservation Dial

f





band



So Now She
Must Dress Fon
The Party

From IRENE RICHARD

PARIS.
“WE The girl steps out in Paris. Her evening
gown (from Dior) sweeps the ground. She looks
just right to go toa party—and is. Why? Because
French women are getting more and — evening-
dress-minded, especially for private parties. Often

“Dressing” in public is reserved for gala nights oa atest dy seen on,
in restaurants, for coneerts—about the most elegant =w y natural cha:
entertainment in Paris — and first nights, but ae cyeinn.
rarely for indiscriminate theatre wear, as in Eng- And the te fart is th :
land.

Fashionable women are almost all in favour of these dark ree fears may
ground-length gowns—although the short, practi- cause a ae reakdown . . .
eal, adaptable model is far from dead. needlessly

Already Paris couturiers are designing dresses Plenty of sleep, fresh aii
for Christmas—and the mid-season shows forecast wholesome food and Dr. Chase's
the trend. Nerve Food will help to build up

Dior works on the principle of a ott nesting your vitality and tone up the
sheath line elegantly decorated whole system—so that nerves
panels. These frequently introduce sh effects, and hysteria are forgotten. Yes,

developing out of a cleverly draped

Femininity is also the keynote of afternoon and
cocktail designs in which dressmakers contfast
tailored with dressy lines-—the latest formula for
an up-to-the-minute model. Faille is the smart-
est fabric, and dead leaf brown a popular colour.

There is also revived interest in blouse-and-
skirt evening numbers, slim-fitting, but very dressy
making play of colour and fabric contrasts.

Tiny feather hats are sma cocktail and din-
ner wear, dressy chapeaux being important once
more. They are cap or turban ar eut in an
irregular shape round the forehea framing the
face.

Paris hairdressers have devised some coiffures
in which plumes are as important as the is.

So Betty
Packs Up

when you're in good shape

NERVE FO



George
Raft

“DANGEROUS

Mrs. fi still wore today
the 19s. hat that she had kept on
her head out the campaign.

“It wasn’t only for luck,” she
confided, “You see, I wash my
own hair, and it is the only one

I could find which would stick

subway,” as she put it. Her hus- on.’
Vincent has now got .
Smeriea’s No, 2 job. On the new life that faces her, TARZAN and

Without a party or én organi-
tlon,

ma
spi
cal



3896 S14
YeSSSOoosoooosesosossosus:







Mrs. Impelliteti was lytieal. Said
she: “It is something you never

dream about in your whole life,
then suddenly it’s true.

“Pll just stay ardund the house
and get used to doing nothing.”

he was elected New York’s
yor by a thumping Majority in

te of the vast efforts the politi-
bosses made to defeat him.

AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT at 8.30 (Last Showing)

“TIGHT LITTLE ISLAND”
Starring: Basil Radford and Joan Greenwood
This outstanding Comedy, presented by J. Arthur Rank recently had
very Jong runs in most of the principal Cities of the world.

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY Night, 8.30

OUR Ist
Our Ist

FLASH












Matinees : WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m. and SAT'IRDAY Morning, at 9.30
‘ Bud Abbott, uu Costello
in “MEXICAN HAYRIDE”







Fiske eys 26TH DAY! (See it Now)

PLAZA Theatre-sriDGETOwNn

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
The INDUSTRY'S GREATEST HISTORY MAKER !
Cecil B, De Mille’s

“SAMSON AND DELILAH”

Color by Teehnicolor

Special Matinee Thursday, 2.00 p.m.
George O’BRIEN in Both
& ” OTIMBER STAMP:

PLAZA Theatre =m OISTIN

Last S Shows TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
(Warner's Doub

LOCOCO SUSS

EMPIRE

To-day to Thursday
4.45 and 8.30

M+G+M Presents :

SIDE STREET



























(R-K-O Radio)
‘AMPEDE”

“MY GIRL ‘TIsa” and “ALWAYS IN MY HEART”
with Lily Palmer with Gloria Warren and Kay Francis Starring :
EDNESDAY & TH pm Warner's Double
“FIGHTER SQUADRON” & ”"“THE BIG PUNCH” Farley GRANGER
ae Color by Dredieiine and
S oman ae hed SATURDAY 2nd (R.K.O. Radio Double)
yeorge rien (in both) _ :
“BORDER G-MAN” & “TIMBER STAMPEDE” Cay ODONNELL
= : = : WITH :
’ James CRAIG
GAIETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES hg

Last Show Tonite 8.30 Paramount presents
Cecil B. De Mille’s Adventure !
“STORY OF DR. WASSELL”

Color by Technicolor
with Gary Cooper and others

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 8.30 p.m,
Nils Asther in

Paul KELLY

ROXY

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15

M-G-M Double .
Margaret O’BRIEN



(Paramount Double)
Hope in

MAN IN HALF-MOON STREET & SORROWFUL JONES

Request Performance
Mrs. A. L. STUART presents her School of Dancing

in and
REVUEDEVILLE eas ae
, $/ IN:
1950 “THE SECRET GARDEN”
Music by the Police Band directed by Capt. » AND :
C. E. Raison, AR.CM.,M.BE. ;
“But the clowning of Jos. Tudor, Jr., as the Postman is " THREE MUSKETEERS ”
something of which not only the Revuedeville but the
whole of Barbados can be proud. : WITH :
There has certainly not been anything to rival it on the
Empire stage in the past two years.” Gene KELLY
GEO. HUNTE, and
in the Barbados Advocate. Van HEFLIN

Come and see it for yourself

Ist December 1950
AT THE EMPIRE THEATRE
Night Show Only 3.30 p.m.

Orchestra $1.50; House $1.00; Balcony 72c; Boxes $1.50

START NOW TO RENEW |

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Mirror Cleanser
JAXA POLISH

Snap Cleanser

Harpic
Washing Soda



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 238,



cl
A physically and mientally—with

Dr. Chase’

BAOR MEW PEP and ENERGY



The BOY with "GREEN HAIR



PLANTATIONS

1950

- a of “‘nerves”’ to mag-
y slightest che: change —
can keep serene and Heht
through the most times.
So retnember, at the first sign
of the fidgets, hysteria or nervous
doubts—start building yourself
Up with Dr. Chase’s Nerve] Food.
You'll rest better, look better,
feel better. Keep yourself in good
condition with this pare
remedy which has helped
sands of Canadian women.











Last Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Ella P;
Raines

PROFESSION”

and
LEON ERROL in “I'll Take Milk’?
TOMORROW Only 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

me HUNTRESS



GLOBE
ANNIVERSARY

SERIAL

GORDON

MONDAY, DEC. 4th, 5 & 8.30

To

THURSDAY DEC. 7th 5 & 8.30

ROYAL

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.30





20th Century Fox Double
McCALLISTER
and
Peggy Ann GARNER
: IN:
“BOB SON OF BATTLE”

: AND :

“JEWELS OF
BRANDENBURG”

: WITH :

Richard TRAVIS
OLYMPIC
TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15
Republic Big Double . .

Allan “ROCKY” LANE

and

Lon



Eddy WALLER

: IN:
THE WYOMING BANDIT

: AND :
“FAME OF YOUTH”
Barbra FULLER

and
Ray McDONALD

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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER

28, 1950



20 Witnesses

Against

@ From Page 1
ing were also stained with blood”,
the doctor said.
Incised Wounds

There was an incised wound in
the front of the neck, 1% inches
in length. The wound ran hori-
zontally outwards, and its edge in
the terminal portion curved
downwards. It was surrounded
with clotted blood, The wound
severed several large blood vessels
and produced severe haemmor-
hage.

There was another incised
wound on the back border of the
left forearm below the elbow
jint. It was about two inches
long, and another incised wound
was alongside. This was about
2% inches long. There was an-
other one under the chest wall,
an inch long, which penetrated
the tissues of the left breast.

There was a ‘trivial abrasion of
the left ankle.

The internal organs like the
brain and those in the thorax
were not abnormal, but were pale
from loss of blood. The same
was true of the heart and lungs
and of those in the abdominal
cavity. .

In my opinion death was due
to haemmorrhage and shock due
to the neck wound. The wound
could have been caused by a jab
with a knife. A penknife could
have caused the injuries.

A Wrestle?

To Mr. Hanschell: It may have
been a punch combined with a
slash. I could not offer any opin-
ion on whether the wound could
have been inflicted in a wrestle.
Most of the blood was on the front
and top of the clothing and on
the back where she was lying.
I cannot say whether the blows
were inflicted while she -was
standing up or lying down. Apart
from the neck wound and the
one that went into her breast the
other wounds were superficial. I
do not think the other wounds
could have caused enough bieed-
ing to result in death.

Looking at the photos, I do not
think the position of the hands is
natural. The position of the body
otherwise appears natural. Death
would have ensued within a min-
ute or 90 seconds after the in-
fliction of the neck wound, It
ee likely that the person
receiving that wound could have
run about 80 feet before collaps-

ing.

Ro Mr. Reece: The neck wound
would have caused a gush
blood.. If the woman held up her
dress to staunch the blood you
would expect blood on the front
of the dress.

Dr. J. A. Walcott, Government
Bacteriologist
told the court that on July 18, he
had received a khaki shirt from
the police. He examined it and
found stains of blood on it, The
presence of human blood was in-
dicated. The shirt in court was
the same.

To. Mr, Dear: There was ditt on
the shirt when I examined it, I
do not think the shirt was torn
when I examined it.

To Mr. Reece: Apart from the
holes which I made in the shirt
during my investigation I do not
see any in the shirt now.

Hands Folded

Sgt. Cecil Hutchinson, attached
to Dist. “D”. Police Station, next
entered the witness stand. He
told of his visit to Canefield where
he found the body lying. When
he saw the body both hands were
folded. Blood was oozing from a
wound in the throat. There was
another spot of blood 88 feet away
in the main road. |

Sgt. Hutchinson continuing cor-
roborated the evidence of Supt.
Simmons about the charging and
cautioning of the accused, and the
fact that aecused had made a
statement. (Statement read). The
statement was witnessed by P.C.
Franklyn and accused’s cousin.
Clara Yearwood. The latter was
there at the accused’s request.

At about 9 a.m., next day he
went to Canefield Tenantry where
——. Lynch handed him a
pl shirt and made a statement
to him. He also saw Fitz Medford
the same day, and Medford made
a statement.

As a result of the statement
Medford came to the station on
July 19, bringing his reputed wife
Doreen Lewis, Harris, a tailor also
came. He showed the khaki shirt
taken from the person of the
aceused to the three of them
Accused was present when they
saw the shirt. The three of them
identified the shirt as that of
Medford.

About 12.45 p.m., on July 12, he
had seen Clara Yearwood



(1) Take the normal amount

and Pathologist |

at the



Give Evidence
Labourer

Canefield. Yearwood handed him
a blood-stained khaki shirt which
he had handed to Dr. Walcott
next day.

No Weapon Found

An extensive search over a
period of two weeks for a weapon
was made, None was found, On
{July 14, he had taken Yearwood
to see Adolphus Watson of Hill-
aby, St. Thomas.

On July 12, while he was at the
spot of the alleged murder Percy
Lewis had shown him-a bundle
of canes on the roadside. They
were near a spot of blood. He
took the canes to Dist “D”’.

At the request of Mr. Hanschell,
witness showed the position in
which the hands of the deceased
had been when he saw her. The
body was not_moved between that
time ,and when the pl phs
were taken. I could not stay from
where the body, was and see the
bundle of canes. They were around
a corner. In my opinion T ‘would
say that the hands had been
placed in the position in which 1
saw them. The khaki shirt had
no gravel or dust when I saw it.

“In the search for the knife I
did not search the deceased’s house
nor Percy Lewis’ belongings.

Kenneth deLisle Jones, Manager
of Canefield Plantation, said he
had known Inez Forde who used
to be a labourer at the plantation.
So was the accused.

Crying Boy Questioned

At about 11.45 on July 12, he
(witness) had been crossing the
yard when he heard a little boy
erying. Janetha Murray’ and
Helena Alleyne were behind. He
asked the boy a question, and
the boy told him something.

He went with the boy to the
end of the gap where he saw Inez
Forde’s body lying in the gap.'He
called her, and got no reply. He
gave instructions to have the
body covered and telephoned for
the Police.

To Mr. Dear: When I left to
go to the gap I did not know that
Forde was dead. Her head was
away from the yard while her
feet were towards it. I cannot
remember if the hands were on
her chest or by her side.

Ainsley Worrell of Sea View,
St. James, was the next witness.
His evidence was that on July 12,
1950, about 4.50 p.m. he had been
at home. He heard about the
alleged murder, and got a des-



f cription of the person who had
of| committed it.

He later saw the
|accused walking up Sea View
Road, He followed the accused,
|overtook him, and told him he
|heard that he had killed his wife.
The accused told him that that
was not true, that he was from
St. Lucy. He (witness) sent a
message to P.C. Richards. He
| followed the man who turned to
the right by St. Thomas’ Chureh.
Accused was in Arch Hall when
Richards stopped him. The police-
‘man asked accused who he was,
and accused said he was from
Jackson. Richards asked him if he
knew Melvin Phillips who was in
the crowd that gathered after
Richards..stopped the accused,

Accused Searched

Richards told accused he would
take him to Dist “D”, and he
(witness) said he had proper in-
formation that accused had killed.
his wife. Accused told Richards
that he lived in Jackson and was
then on his way from St. Lucy.

He assisted the policeman to
search the accused. Nothing was
found on him. The policeman
held up the leg of accused’s pants
and he (witness) saw what looked
like a speck of blood on one of
his pants legs. A bus came up and
all three of them got isto the
bus.

On reaching St. Thomas Alms-
house he saw a large crowd. It was
there that Percy Lewis identified
the accused, and told the police it
was accused who had killed Forde.
The police took accused out of
the bus,

To Mr. Hanschell: I did not
know accused before that day.
Richards had been in plain clothes.
The first words that I heard
Richards say to accused was that
he was P.C. 332 Richards, I had
ne communication with Richards
before that. I cannot remember if
the speck of blood was on the
right or left leg. I cannot remem-
ber whether the speck of blood
was large or small.

No Name Given

P.C. 332 Richards said he had
been off-duty on July 12. He went
to Arch Hall, St. Thomas, dressed
in plain clothes. About 5.30 p.m
he received information and went
a little way up the road where
he met the accused. He stopped

accused. He asked the accused



, to buy a Man's Shirt.

(2) Put

half of it back

Pocket.

who he was and’ where he came
from. Accused said he came from
Jackson, but refused to say who
he was.

Worrell came up, and then
crowd gathered. He asked the
accused if he knew anyone in the
crowd, and accused said he knev
Melvin Phillips. He asked the
accused if he had come from Cane-
field and he said neo.

He told the accused he was a
policeman and would have to take
him to the Station. Worrell said
he had certain information about
the accused. They started walking,
and when a Leeward Bus stopped
by St. Thomas Church he put
accused in it. They went to St.
Thomas Almshouse.

Richards continuing corrobora-
ted the story of how Percy Lewis
had identified the accused.

When he searched the accused
on the road he did not observe
anything,

To Mr. Hanschell; When I first
started to question the accused,
Worrell had not yet come up. |
did not immediately disclose to
accused that I was a policeman.
Worrell drew my attention to
same spots on one of the accused’s
feet. I cannot remember which
foot. There seemed to be about
two or three spots.

To Mr. Reece: I can only say
that the spots looked like blood.

Janetha Murray of Canefield
Tenantry said Inez Forde had
been her sister. Forde used tq
live in Hillaby, St. Andrew.

Separated

She knew the accused, Charles
Forde. He had been married to
deceased about four to five years
ago. They had been friendly and
used to live together before they
were married. They separated
shortly after they were married,
They used to leave each other at
various times and then go back.
They used to row, but she did
not know the cause.

“On July 12, 1950", Murray
said, “I was working in a field at
the plantation. Inez Forde came
into the field with her son Percy
Lewis. Accused was not Percy's
father. He had been known be-
fore accused and Inez got
friendly.

“Percy Lewis used to live at
his father in Christ Church, but
he used to spend times with his
mother.

“Inez came into the field about
10.30 a.m. They talked, She re-
mained there until breakfast
time. Percy was with her all the
time. breakfast bell rang,
and everybody left the field.

“Percy, Inez and I ieft
gether. When they got to
highway by the gap of the plan-
tation house I saw the accuesd, We
were walking in his direction. As
soon as we got to him, the ac-
cused said ‘you, you’. J asked
him if he was speaking to me
and he said no, he was speaking
to Inez. The three of us stopped.

“Accused looked at Me and
looked at Inez. He told me I had
better try and go home. I said I
was waiting for Inez, and that
I was going to take her home at
me. We were not far from the

gap then.
Refused

y
“Accused said, ‘you know what

still been back and hear Joe
Clarke call for Green and Inez
answer. Joe Clarke said he going
up the road and come back, and
when Joe Clarke came back he
went in at Green ana went over
the partition at Inez.

“Accused then said ‘I heard all
you say’ (meaning Inez). As he
said so he took out a knife and
said when he was finished with
her he did not care what they did
to him.

“He pushed down Inez and
stabbed her with the knife. I ran
and shouted for murder, I ran
around by the other gap and into
the yard, I saw the manager. |
the spot

ft Percy Lewis at
_ a stabbed

where accused had
Inez.

“I saw Helena Alleyne
told her what happened. I also
told the manager what ‘iad
happened. He went down the gaP
with me. When I got back to the
gap, Forde’s body was in the gap
end not in the highway where
she was pushed dowry, I did not
see how she got from the high-
way to the gap.

Covered Body

“When I came down the gap
with the Manager I did not see
the accused, I covered the body
with two trays which I got from

and

the Manager, and I remained
there until Sgt. Hutchinson
lcume. The body was taken to
St. Thomas Almshouse, and

there I identifieqd the body for
Dr. Clarke.

I have known the accused for
a long time, We used to get on

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accused used, Janetha ran first.
fo-|He ran after accused had stabbed
the|Forde in the neck.

happened with her? I gave her
some money Friday night and \t, come at my mother’s house.
she would not take it. But 1)qne photo shown me is one of my

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

well . He has never offended
me I have never got into his
and Inez’s rows with each other.
Joe Clarke 4s the person for
whom accused blamed Inez
Green is the driver at Canefield.
Green and Inez used to live in
adjoining rooms There is a
partition between the two rooms.
but it only goes half way up.”

To Mr. Dear: I do not know
whether Inez was friendly with
Joe Clarke or not. I heard so?
Percy Lewis was living in the
same house as Inez on July 12th’
Percy had a bundle of canes that
he had picked up in the ground
when his mother came intu the

field. Accused called out to us
befcve we passed him. Inez di
not ask the accused for any

money then. i know nothing
about that.

Inez did not answer the
accused at all waren he talked

about Joe Clarke’s business, It
is not true that Inez held on to him
and that both fell to the ground.
Inez did not wrestle on the
ground Inez was already on
the ground when she got stabbed.
She was not resisting Accused
did not have the knife in his
hand at first. He took it from
his pocket I do not know what
kind of knife it was. The stab
im the neck was the only one I

saw. I took fright and ran.
Denies Beating
I do not know about Percy,

but I did not start to beat the
accused, After I ran off I looked
back. Accused was still over
Inez. Percy was still there. He
was over them in the canes
looking at them Percy and I
got to the Manager together.
Percy was behind me.

Percy Lewis’ evidence of the
stabbing was that ifter he, his
mother and his aunt left the field
and met the accused, the accused

called his (witness’) mother but
she did not stop. Continuing, he
corroborated Murray’s story, as

well as that portion of the evi-
dence dealing with his identifica-
tion of the accused.

He added that when accused
stabbed at Forde she held up her
hands and caught the stab on
her hands. He took up the canes
that he had picked up out of the
eanefield, He started to hit the
accused with them, Accused
then stabbed her in the neck.
It was a _ penknife that the

Accused
ground.

“After accused ran and I ran,”
Lewis said, “I looked back and
saw my mother get up and run
towards the gap. I had seen the
penknife before that. I saw it at
her home on an occasion that
accused was there. Accused on
that occasion took out the knife
to open a tin of meat, Accused
used to come at my mother's
house, but did not sleep there.

“When I ran from the scene of
the stabbing I left the canes on
the spot. I saw the police take
them up.

ran into the cane-

“I know Joe Clarke. He used

mother lying dead.

No Wrestling
To Mr. Dear: My mother did
not work that morning. When we
met Charles Forde, Helena
Alleyne was with us. Alleyne
went on after we stopped. When
accused was talking about Joe
Clarke etc., he was speaking to
Janetha Murray. His mother had
said nothing She had not held
on to the accused. They did not
go to the ground wrestling. When
aeeused chucked the deceased she
fell immediately, When she put
up her hands to ward off the blow
She was on the ground.
@ On Page 8



MAIL NOTICES

Mails for St.
serrat, Antigua, St. Kitts, Bermuda,
Boston, St. John N.B., Halifax, N.S.,
by the 8.8. Lady Nelson will be closed
at the General Post Office as under

Parcel Mail at 2 p.m. Registered Mail
230 p.m, Ordinary Mail at 3 p.m
the 28th November 1960

The public is advised to use this op-
portunity for Xmas Mail to Canada.

Mails for St. Lucia, Dominica, Mont-
serrat, Antigua, St. Kits, Bermuda, Bos-

Lucia; Dominica, Mont-

on

ton, St. John N.B., Halifax N.S
by the 8.8. Lady Nelson will be closed
at the General Post Office as under:—

PARCEL MAIL at 2 p.m
November, 1950,

REGISTERED MAIL at 2.30 p.m
the 29th November, 1950.

on the 29th

on

ORDINARY MAIL at 3 p.m. on the
29th November, 1950.

The public are advised to use this
opportunity for Xmas mail to Canada.



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Year

The lst December, 1950, marks the fulfilment of 25 years
continuous service to the Barbados Public.

The past few years have been a period of great difficulty due
to Controls and the increased Cost of Merchandise, but it has
provided a foundation for future progress by our careful selection

of Goods at prices that never failed to

mn popular favour. We

have also increased the number of Departments, affording better
and more satisfactory service for our Customers.

Proud as we may be of these achievements, they could never
have been realised without the valuable and loyal support of our

Customers, Friends and Employees, for whic

we thank them

wholeheartedly, and promise to provide at all times the best
Merchandise and still better service.

To show our appreciation in a more tangible way, it has

been decided to

allow a SPECIAL 5%, DISCOUNT on al!

CASH PURCHASES from $1.00 upwards on FRIDAY, 1ST
DECEMBER, 1950, ONLY.

We look forward to the Genera] Public taking full advantage
of this gesture which is, in small measure, a contribution to their
own economic welfare.

Remember the
FRIDAY,

Date —
Ist DECEMBER at

WILLIAM FOGARTY Ltd.



PAGE THBEE.





a

2

PAGE FOUR



' Information
THE

held a Press Conference at his office and
communicated to the public a few explan-

Labour Commissioner yesterday

ations on matters which interest them.
It is an attitude which is to be commend-
ed and which might well be adopted by
other heads of Departments in this island.

For some years now there have been
continuous complaints by the Press and
public that information which might ex-
plain to the taxpayers the reasons for
certain decisions arrived at and the object
of those decisions have been withheld. The
result has been in some instances torrents
of unnecessary and even unjustified criti-
cisms of various departments and those
responsible for conducting them.

In a recent address before the Royal
Empire Society Dr. Belfield Clarke, an
eminent Barbadian medical specialist, com-
mented on the unwarying criticisms of
hospital administration in the West Indies.
One of the reasons he found for this was
that the heads of these hospitals had never
considered holding Press conferences so
that the public could beeome acquainted
with what was taking place in these hos-
pitals.

There is a habit in the West Indies of
ignoring the Press and allowing valuable
information to be gleaned from sources
which might not be reliable. And it is
not only the habit of the departments but
of the Government itself. It is on record
in this island that the appointment of an
officer as important as the Chief Medical
Officer had to be gleaned from a newspaper
published in British Guiana. It was con-
firmed at the Secretariat next day.

In the case of the General Hospital, it
was so ingrained in the members of the
now defunct Board of Directors that the
affairs of the General Hospital constituted
their private preserves that they in some
instances called on the representatives of
the Press to withdraw while they trans-
formed themselves into a House Committee
to discuss some of the most important
matters of administration.

Within recent years Governors and Col-
onial Secretaries have seen the wisdom
of holding Press Conferences. There have
been occasions when decisions affecting the
general welfare could be divulged in order
that the suspicions of the public might
be allayed. An outstanding instance of
this removal of suspicion was during the
time of the first emigration scheme to the
Uniled States.

The matter had been discussed in the
House of Assembly and it was believed that
some attempt would be made to wreck
the scheme but as soon as Sir Grattan
Bushe held his Press Conferences it was
clear that these suspicions were unfounded
and that everything was being done to see
that the scheme did not fall through.

It must be admitted that there are rare
occasions when publication of schemes by
the Government might not be in the best
interests and might even defeat the object
aimed at; but the publicising of matters
affecting the public generally would bring
them closer to the various departments
and would create greater confidence in
those departments. And there could be
no greater asset to the Government than
the confidence of the people to whom it
must cater.

There is also the greater advantage that
early communication of information to the
public might lead to a clearer perception
lof the reaction of the public to decisions to
be taken. This might lead to a revision of
the decision before it becomes the object
of public ridicule. Mr. Burrowes has set
a lead which it is hoped that other officials
will seek to follow and it is not too much
to hope that the policy will not be frowned
upon by the Executive.



14.000 Families Will

Soon Farm In a Desert

FOR the first time in 50,000 years, the huge
Grand Coulee Canyon, a dried-up water-
course of the Columbia River in the Pacific
coast State of Washington, will shortly start
filling up with water. When it is full, it will
become a lake 27 miles long, two to five miles
wide, and 90 feet deep in places.

' The new lake will irrigate the arid Big
Bend country of Washington—an area 85
miles long, by 65 wide.

' One day 14,000 families will be farming in
a region where to-day there is not much
more than sagebrush and crumbled lava rock.

The idea was born more than half a century
ago.

It was originally planned to divert the
Columbia River into the Grand Coulee Can-
yon, a 1000-ft. high walled gorge which the
river cut in the Ice Age when glaciers jammed
it.

But for technical reasons, the original
scheme proved too complicated.

Science instead worked out a means to
achieve irrigation not by diversion of the
river higher upstream, but by building the
present dam, where electric power produced
by the river will pump its waters 370ft
higher up, and so fill the canyon.

i —L.E.S,
















-; man

Flying | Saucer Led
Pilot To His

Bob Considine tells the strange
stery of the Air Ferce pilot who lost
his life in pursuit of one of these
mysterious “Flying Saucers.”

One of the feeble straws usually
reached for by the amuteur
professional true believer in fly
ing saucers is the st.ange death
of Capt. Thomas F. Mantell, Jr

The true believers refuse toe
accept the Air Force's essay of
the tragedy, which took place

near Fort Knox, January 7, 1948.

Capt. Mantell and two other
veterans of the air war in Europe
were flying F-51's to Louisville
early that afternoon when State
police notified Fort Knox that a
round object, estimated to be 250
feet in diameter, was headed for
the sky over the vast gold reserve.

Several observers at the nearby
Godman Air Base verified the
police report and officiaily noted
that the aerial object was giving

off a reddish glow. The air
field’s commander, on learning
that three F-51's were in the

vicinity, at good altitude, asked
them to take a look.

During the next half hour
Mantell sent several messages
back to the control tower. What-
ever it was, he reported, it was
climbing at what he estimated at
360 mph. It looked metallic, he
said, and was “tremendous.”

The three F-5l’s Climbed to
18,000 feet where, in broken
clouds, Mantell was lost sight of
by the other two. These two peel-
ed off and dropped back to God-
Field, and explained they
had given up because _ their
craft were not equipped with oxy-
gen tanks. Neither was Mantell’s.

The last word from Mantell to
the tower was that the “thing”
was still climbing as fast as his
F-51 and that if he could not
close in On it by the time he
reached 20,000 feet, he’d give up.

Mantell’s body and the wreckage
of his plane were found a short
time later near Fort Knox—the
wreckage strewn over an area of
half a mile.

No One Knows

To this day, no one knows ex-
actly why Mantell crashed. Don-
ald F. Keyhoe, formerly of the
Aeronautics Branch of the Com-
merce Department, writing in
True Magazine, rejected various
Air Force theories about Manteil’s
death and quoted “one of the
pilot group” as saying:

“It looks like a cover-up to me.
I think Mantell did just what he
said he would—closed in on the
I think he either collided
with it, or more likely they
knocked him out of the ai.
They’d think he was trying to
bring them down, barging in like
that.”

Keyhoe did
tify “Tyey.”
anyone else,

The Air Force’s understandable
inability to put its finger exactly
on the cause of the F-51's crash
has since served only to cement
the conviction of flying saucer
disciples that Mantell will be re-
membered in the future as the
first American to die in such
combat.

At first the Air Force advanced
he theory that Mantell probably
was chasing a large, silvery
meteorological balloon used in
the study of cosmic rays, and, in
following it too long, reached a
height which produced uncen-
sciousness or death from lack of
oxygen,

not further iden-
Nor, of course, has

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov, 24.
|_ Described in a foreword by

. Lawrence Cramer, Secretary
General of the Commission, as a
“reconnaissance of developments
and technological processes,” the
Commission’s latest penne,



| “The Industrial Utilisation ,ot
Sugar Cane By-Products,’ has
just been printed and is now

; available to the public.

This study is the work o
Walter Scott, of the mernuliiee
firm of Scott, Farnell an
Partners of Trinidad and London
and follows a survey tour made
by Mr, Scott, especially in the
United States, to determine what
by-products of the Sugar industry
have been developed on a com-
mercially successful basis in that
country,

To this end, Mr. Scott had been

employed by the Caribbean Com-
muSS1On as a

consultant, and
made an extensive tour under
Commission auspices, of the

United States to see for himself
the work in progress there.

The report now published is
intended to be used as a guide
by those engaged in the sugar
business to determine what
special lines of investigation
could most usefully be under-
taken in this area, if they wish
to diversify their industrial
processes on the basis of avail-
able by-products.

Much Help
Mr. Scott acknowledges much
help from the United States

Departments of Agriculture and
of Commerce; from the Sugar
Research Foundation, Inc., from
the Puerto Rican Industrial
Development Company; and from
officials of the New York Sugar
ae Laboratory, of the Celo-
ex

| Corporation, and other
research workers, sugar tech-
nologists, consulting engineers,

and business executives.

“It is becoming increasingly
evident,” Mr. Scott writes in. his
introduction, “that the economic
stability of the cane sugar
industry may be achieved by
extracting two or more major
products from the sugar cane
instead of sugar alone, and this
can be realised by the industrial
utilisation of the factory by-
products.”

Mr. Scott then goes on to out-
line the present position in regard
to possible by-products, in five

| separate chapters.



| The first chapter, despite its
| brevity, is of great importance
| since it gives, in the form of an
appendix, ful] formatior

the whole Caribbean area «
»y-products of the igar 1

!

— bagasse, molasses, and

{



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Hy Hob Considine

Later it was suggested that
Mantel] might have been chasing
a rare daytime reflection of the
planet Venus, and eventually
suffered the same lack of air to
breathe. Finally, 15 months after
the death, a spokesman for the
Air Force’s “Project Saucer,” said:
“The mysterious object which the
flier chased to his death is still
unidentified.”

Col. Harold E, Watson, saucer-
Scare authority and A-2 for the
Air Force’s air material command,
told me recently that the only
plausible explanation about the
crash itself was that Mantell’s
plane went into a spin or power
dive with an unconscious or deal
man at the controls.

Disintegrated

“Mr. Keyhoe wrote that in view
of the fact that the wreckage
of the F-51 was scattered over
an area of half a mile, it obviously
had disintegrated in mid-air,”
Col. Watson recalled at our Pen-
tagon meeting.

“A B-29 that disintegrated at
30,000 feet spread its wreckage
over a 20-mile area. If the F-5i
had collided with something, or
been shot up, it would have
spread itself over a much greater
land area than half a mile.”

Neither Watson nor anyone else
can give a complete answer to
much other testimony presented
to the Air Force by a_ great
cross-section of alleged observ-
ers of flying saucers,

The Air Force therefore has
had to close its books, on several
dozen cases, including the dis-
closures made by an Eastern air-
liner crew on July 24, 1948, and
by a national guard lieutenant on
October 1, 1948.

The Eastern crew reported at
2.45 a.m, (an hour after a flaming
object was observed over Robbins
Field, Macon, Ga.) that a big,
wingless thing, glowing like a
magnesium flare, shot
DC-3 near Montgomery, Ala. Ac—
cording to the pilot, Clarence S,
Chiles, former ATC man, and co-
pilot John B. Whitted, a B-29 pilot
in the war, the fiery-tailed thing
passed the airliner and shot up
out of sight into an overcast at
nearly 700 m.p.h.—”... .its jet or
prop wash rocking our DC-3,” One
passenger partially corroborated
the pilots’ story,

National Guard Lieutenant
George F. Gorman described the
following October, a “dog-fight”
he had waged one night over
Fargo, N.D., with an indefinable
“light” which he estimated to be
about six or eight inches in di-
ameter.

At the time, the Air Force
spoke of “hallucinations” or
“weather balloons,” or “Flares,”
“Fireballs,” “Meteorites” and the

like. It stil) doer.
Adventure
But its inability to explain

away decisively the testimony of
admittedly responsible airmen has
caused it to become the goat on
villain on many a saucer adven-
ture.

It finds itself accused of with-
holding from the public what
would be the most momentous
news in history—the existence of
inter-planetary flight. In his
best-selling book, “Behind the
Flying Saucers,” Frank Scully
charges that the Air Force had

Carib Commission Study
Sugar Cane By-Products

cake — which are potential raw
materials for further industrial
processing.

Chapters two and three discuss
the characteristics of bagasse and
especially the methods of) separa-

ting bagasse ith from hard
bagasse fibre. his is a problem,
most important to _ industries

manufacturing paper from bag~
asse, and in technical circles, the
question as to whether and to
what extent pith should be re-
moved, is still regarded as con-
troversial. Further information
on this question is contained in
other parts of the study,

Mr. Scott then considers
molasses, and devotes a chapter
to the manufacture of acetone
and butanol, aconitic acid, citric
acid, lactic acid, dried yeast,
stock feed, and molasses for
human _ nutrition.

Finally, Mr. Scott investigates
the possibilities of the production
of sugar cane wax, and outlines
what has been done in this respect
in other parts of the world.

Bagasse

In the chapter on Bagasse, Mr.
Scott describes a number of pro-
ducts now being manufactured
for the commercia] market which
use bagasse as raw material, In-
formation is given on insulation
and hardboard building materials,
corrugated board and box board,
various classes of paper, alpha
cellulose, charcoal briquettes from
bagasse, furfural, plastics. All
these products are being success-
fully manufactured from bagast.
The author also gives information
on the use of bagasse as compost
and as a building material.

Information about recent de-
velopment in paper manufacture,
which became available while the
report was being printed, is given
as an appendix.

Mr. Scott pays very consider-
able attention to the processes for
manufacturing insulation and
hardboard building materials. He
gives a list of some of the bagasse
products now manufactured by
the Celotex Corporation, with a
brief description of each. This
list makes convincing reading,
and is as follows:

Insulating sheathing—produced
in large sheets, primarily for use
es wall sheathing. Water-proofed
both during and after manufac-
ture, by asphalt coating on both
sides and edges;

Insulating lath — specially
bevelled and _ shiplapped
to provide base for plaster;

Roof insulation produced

heets of two feet by four in

edges



Past its »



Death

seized several flying saucers that
landed in the U.S,, and the char-
red remains of 18 midgets from
the planet Venus.

In weary response, the Air Force
asks for concrett evidence, It
says it will settle jor any part of
a saucer. Several organizations,
including the Saturday Review of

have offered huge sums
to any saucer-believer who can
Prove the existence of such craft.

To date, there have been no
takers.

“If the Air Force had solved
the so-called saucer principle of
flight.” the well-decorated Colone)
asked me, “don’t you imagine we
would have used the system in

orea?”

‘ Watson's group, which instigates
investigations of all saucer reports
not instantly spotted as coming
from misguided persons or obvious
cranks, has made a close study oi
all photographs purporting to have
been taken of such craft

Some have turned out to be
trash can lids twirled into the sky
and photographed by pranksters.
Others are curious cloud or smoke
formations. Some are weather
balloons, others aircraft reflecting
the sun,

























Photographs

During our talk at the Pen-
tagon, Col. Watson took a sequence
of three photographs from his
confidential saucer-inquiry file and
let me examine them. They were
enlargements from a bit of 16 milli-
meter movie film on which the
manager of the Great Falls, Mont.,
baseball club has said to have
recorded the flight of two saucers.

Shortly after it was revealed by
the Great Falls leader, local news-
paper, that manager Nick Mariana
had seen and filmed saucers in
action the Air Force’s office of
special investigation rushed agents
‘to Montana for Mariana’s story
and film,

It turned out to be 15 feet of
black and white (not colour, as
originally reported) made around
1.30 a.m. on the clear morning
of August 15. This is the story
the investigators derived from
Mariana.

He was standing in the grand-
stand of the Great Falls ballpark
talking to Virginia Raunig, the
team secretary, when he noticed
two fast-flying and brilliant spots
in the “deep blue Montana sky”.

He ran out of the stands, gain-
ed the street, unlocked his car,
took out his camera, ran back to
the stands, adjusted it, and shot
the 15 feet. According to the
investigators’ report he estimated
that this took him 20 seconds.

«Bright Dots

The enlarged film showed two
bright dots which advance toward
(and over) a water tower in the
foreground,

“Mr” Mariana had to shoot
into the sun, you'll notice,” Col.
Watson pointed out. “The spots
are sun re-actions off the water
tower.”

“But he swears he saw two
bright objects going through the
air at about 350 miles an hour
befort he ran for his camera,” I
reminded him.

“He did,” the colonel said, turn-
ing over another page in his file.

Then he read a report from the
operations officers at the Great
Falls airbase. Two B-84’'s (air
force jets with a top speed of
600 mph) had landed at the near-
by airport at 11.33 am.

Finish plank —* an interior fin-
ish material madé in long nar-
row panels in a variety of widths
and lengths and with decorative
beads parallel to the long edges;

Tile board — an interior finish

material made in square and rec-
tengular shaped units with all
edges bevelled;
Vapour - proofed insulation — a
low-density board wrapped jm
vapour - proofed paper for low
temperature application;

Refrigerator insulation and
specialities — boards of appro-
priate density and thickness cut,
drilled or shaped to special re-
quirements;

Acoustic tile

— low - density
board with

a high-density sur-

dace, drilled and, usually, pre-
painted or decorated;
Expansion joint — strips of

board saturated with an asphaltic
mixture containing a large per-
centage of volatile solvent;

Impregnaied refrigeration car
insulation — large sheets wholly
or partially dipped in an as-
phaltic mixture containing oils
which aid penetfation;

Celotex cemesto —— a Celotex
cane fibre insulation board sur-
faced on both sides with 1/8th of
an inch cement-asbestos board
held to the Celotex core by
moisture-proof, vapour resistant,
bituminous, adhesive bonds. This
board, with a fire-proof surface
on both sides, is used for walls
as well as for roofing.

This is a formidable list, near-
ly all of which could be produced
from raw materials available in
large quantities in the Caribbean
area, and Mr. Scott, in submitting
it, writes that ity“*may serve to
crystallise the idea that this area
could produce building materials
not only cheaper than imported
lumber but also better suited to
local conditions,”

Molasses
From bagasse, the study turns
to molasses, and, is equally de-
tailed in its exposition of the num-
ber of commercial products now
derived from molasses and of the
processes used in obtaining these

derivatives. These derivatives
are acetone and butanol, citric
acid, lactic acid, aeonitic acid,
stock feed, and yeast fot human
and animal nutrition. Mr, Scott
explains not only the method of
production, but lists the uses to
which they are put, and assesses
the possible demand.
He tells of the interest in 1
- cent year n Trinidad and «
where e pro :
f yeast; of the k done!
@ on page 8

|The Power Behind

~ BRITISH COMMUNISM

By DOUGLAS HYDE
Former News Editor of the Daily
Worker, who left the Communist

Party in 1948 .

STRANGE things are happening behind
the scenes in the British Communist Party.

There was Professor J. B. S, Haldane’s

defection, reported last week and ambiguous-

iy confirmed by him a few days later.
Only a few weeks ago there was the an-
nouncement that Mr. Phil Piratin, former

M.P., would not again contest the Stepney |
seat for reasons which party members must |
have found disturbing. |

Now comes the announcement that general !

secretary Mr. Harry Pollitt will not again
fight East Rhondda or any other constitu-
ency. Willie Gallacher announced yester-
day that he would not stand again.

And over the party, like a cloud, hangs the
Sheffield “peace” congress fiasco which, from
‘he Cominform’s point of view, was a monu-
mental failure on the part of the British
leaders.

WRITTEN OFF ;

The reason given for Pollitt’s departure
‘rom the electoral scene is the usual one of
health.

His place is being taken by slow-moving,
doctrinaire Idris Cox, which means that the
constituency has been written off so far as
the party is concerned.

IT is doubtful whether Cox is in better
health than Pollitt in any case. When last
I saw him, he kept a bed in his office in
order to be able to take the frequent rests
the doctor had prescribed.

Pollitt is to continue as the party’s nominal
public leader, and anyone who knows the job
realises that he must be as fit to do that as
to fight an election.

He has enemies in the party who will not
hesitate to use the Sheffield fiasco against
him.

Likeable, bluff ex-boilermaker, he has
made mistakes before. There was the great

deviation in 1939, which led to his going j

out of the leadership and returning for the
time being to his boiler-making.

WHEN Britain declared war. on Hitler,
Pollitt supported the declaration. Under his
leadership the party’s central committee met
one Saturday at its King-street headquarters
to draw up a stirring manifesto calling upon
the British people to make every sacrifice in
this fight against Fascism.

In walked the party’s representative at
Comintern headquarters in Moscow. He read
the bravely worded manifesto, then broke
the news that this was no longer a war
against Fascism.

NOW ‘UNJUST’ 5

It was now an unjust war, which, to quote
Dimitrov, the Comintern’s general secretary,
the workers must end “after their own
fashion.”

That meant they must work for defeat and
attempt to turn war into civil war. He backed
up his announcement with the production of
a signed postcard from Dimitrov himself.

The central committee sat down again and
drew up a new manifesto, arguing that the
workers had no interest in this unjust war.
But they sat down minus Pollitt and J. R.
Campbell (now editor of the Daily Worker),
who found it impossible to accept the new
line.

They did not return from the wilderness
until each had signed a confession admitting
his deviations.

From that day the other leaders have
watched Pollitt’s and Campbell’s every step,
and it is doubtful if Moscow has ever regained
full confidence in Pollitt in particular.

In Britain, too, pro- and anti-Pollitt factions
have emerged in the party.

ROWS IN PLENTY

Mr. William Rust, who edited the Daily
Worker until his sudden death, headed those
who quietly worked against Pollitt. On the
surface there was the appearance of unity.
Behind the scenes rows in plenty.

Pollitt did not put foot inside the Daily
Worker building for years on end. He knew
that Rust was waiting for his next deviation
in order to step into his position as the party’s
public leader.

BUT real power does not lie with Pollitt.
Behind him stands the intellectual “Raji”
Palme Dutt. Dutt does not make mistakes.
He is the man Moscow trusts. There could
be no greater contrast between any two men.
Pollitt is a Marxist because he is warm and
human.

The party’s leaders say quite openly among
themselves of their ex-M.P. William Gallach-
er: “Willie’s heart is all right but his head
isn’t.” That is true, in a very real sense, of
Pollitt, too.

It is his warm heart which has made him
accept the Marxist revolutionary theory.

In Dutt’s case it was his very coldness
which brought him to Marxism. People talk
of the “enigmas in the Kremlin.” To work
with Dutt, to see him in action, is to under-
stand how those enigmas work.

For him the Marxist theory, with its doc-
irine of class war, civil war and proletarian
dictatorship, is a science—inhuman but logi-
cal.

As befits a scientist, he is interested only
in the results and does not count the cost in
human misery.

POLICY LINE

Dutt’s knowledge of Marxism enables him,
unaided, under normal circumstances, .to
decide the political line for the British party,
When there are difficulties there are always
the monitored Russian broadcasts available
by courtesy of the Soviet Em! , from
which the line may be got, in addition: to
the couriers who frequently. come and go
between King-street and the Cominform,

DUTT’S strength is best revealed at Daily
Worker editorial executive meetings.

The much-publicised editorial board (from
which Professor J. B. S. Haldane resigned
more than a year ago) counts of course, for
nothing. It is a stuffed shirt organisation

with neither administrative nor policy-mak- |

ing powers.

If ever Beatrix Lehmann the actress, Sean
O’Casey the playwright, and the Dean of
Canterbury—all board members—were found |
to be steering the policy of the party’s official |
organ, the Cominform would quickly dis-|

t ts British wing. ’

@ on page 5












D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1950

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GODDARD'S
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4

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gin.

—————————————————————————————_—_——_



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1950
_ br eee suena ne



Decisions Of Wages)

Board Are Lowest

Wage Conditions

Labour Officer

MR. E. S. S. BURROWES, Labour Officer, in a Press inter-
view yesterday, speaking on the two decisions of the Wages
Board for Shop assistants in Bridgetown, published in the
local Press over the week-end, said that he wanted to point
out that he had noticed that whenever decisions had been
taken as to minimum wages and conditions, not only in
Barbados but in other West Indian islands, everybody said

“those are the government prices, those are the government
Wages.”

65- Year-Old
Killed In
Accident



He would like to point out that
‘the decisions showed that those
|were the lowest possible conditions
jthat might obtain for shop assis-
tants in Bridgetown.

| Mr. Burrowes said that the
|decisions published were the first
|two decisions that had been made
;by the Wages Board in Barbados.
| When workers in an industry,

io a were not fully or
F adequately organised or their em-
INQUIRY ADJOURN D ployers were not adequately

inquiry into the death of |@S8@nised, it was the practice in
estsotoen Skene Lewis which |Some other countries to appoint
is now being held by Mr. H. A. |What is called a Trade Board or
Talma, Coroner of District “A”, Wages Board or Wages Council.
was yesterday adjoufned until| Im May this year it had been
Wednesday, November 29. decided to appoint a Wages Board
“Moses Lewis of Yearwood Land, |for established shop assistants in
St. Michael. died on the spot |Bridgetown. In July three repre-
after he was involved in an acci-|sentatives of the workers, three
dent — ‘vhile riding the bicycle |"epresentatives of the employers

M.3575 on

by Alford Broome.

Black Rock Road— |jand
with the motor car S-96 owned by | were
Mr. J. E. T. Brancker and driven|Board under

three independent

persons
appointed

to the Wages
the Chairmanship
of Mr. Burrowes, but Mr. Bur-

Dr. A. S. Cato who performed jrowes himself had no vote.

examination at
the

the post mortem
the Public Mortuary

same

day—November 26—said that the |;

body was identified by Vera
Nowell who said that it was her
father.

The man’s apparent age was 6
and he was dead for about two
to four hours. There was sand
on the {face and tiood on the
nose. There were bruises on the
upper lip, over the chest, right
leg and back. ;

A large wound was prominent
at the back of the head and the
neck was broken. Extensive
haemorrhage was also present at
the base of the skull. The lungs
were congested, heart enlarged
and the fifth and sixth ribs were
broken. In his opinion death was
due to the injuries received which
could have been received if in-
volved in an accident with a car.

Alva Roachford, a civil servant,
said he was driving his motor
ear M-1500 along Black Rock
road at about 8.40 a.m, going In
the direction of St. James. In
the front seat sitting with him on
the left side was a lady and
while he was approaching
Brighton corner and was about 30
to 40 yards from the corner he
saw a beige coloured” car
approaching him from the coun-
try side,

Car Kept Left

The ear was on the left side
of the road. Just as the beige
coloured car got abreast of Year~-
wood Gap he saw a man riding
a bicycle at a fast rate rush ous
of Yearwood Gap and collide
with the front part of the beige
coloured car. _

Mr. Roachford in describing
Yearwood Gap said that the gap
has a steep descent into Black
Rock Road and this gap is oppo-
site Brighton Road. Questioned
by Capt. Grant about the contact
with the bicycle and gar at the
gap Roachford said that the
approaching car dragged the
bicycle along the road after the
collision. He did not see when
the rider of the bicycle fell to the
ground. When he got out of his
car he noticed that the rider was
lying on the pavement with his
face pointing to a shop and the
feet to the road.

The bicycle came out of Year-
wood Gap into Black Rock Road
without stopping or slowing down.
The number of the motor car
that was involved in the accident
was 8-96 and in his opinion the
ear was being driven at about 25

iles per hour.

“a Nowell who identified the
body of her father to Dr. A. S.
Cato said that she last saw her
father—Moses Lewis—alive about
8 o'clock while he passed her in
Yearwood Gap. He was riding
when he passed her going in the
direction of Biack Rock Road.

A little later sorneone told_her
that her father had been involved
in an accident with a motor car
on Black Rock Road. She went
to the scene of the accident and
saw him lying on the ground on
his face on the right side of the
road facing Bridgetown, A part
of his vody was on the pavement
and both feet were on the road
He was bleeding from his nose and
was alive but three minutes after
he died. Later the same day she
went to the Public Mortuary and
saw his dead body there.



GAMBLING COSTS 15’-

For gambling on Yearwood Gap,
a public highway, Sydney Smart
of Wavell Avenue was fined !5/-
by Mr. Talma yesterday. T12
offence was committed on
November 25.













FRENCH

GIFT SETS .. .. ..







FOR THE GENTS .. .. ..





THE GIFT SHE WILL NEVER FORGET!

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

@ MAX FACTOR, YARDLEYS, PONDS
@ ATTRACTIVE BOXES OF CHOCOLATES

@ DUNHILL PIPES,
@ LEATHER WALLETS

@ CHROMIUM CIGARETTE CASES
@ CIGARETTE LIGHTERS

KNIGHTS LT) —Phoenix and City Pharmacy



Ten Meetings Held
The Board had held ten meet-
ngs since that time and they had
arrived at two sets of decisions
which had been approved and had

5 | now been published.

Any Wages Board, Mr. Bur-
rowes explained, is a standing or
continuing body. Thus the decis-
ions which it made might be re-
viewed from time to time by the
Board whenever necessary.

The most important point about
it all was the fact that the decis-
ions which they had taken were
the minimum wage conditions,

The Labour Officer, under the
Wages Board Act was given such
duties to carry out and these in-
cluded the powers of inspection.

These were wide and read as
follows: —

The Labour Commissioner may,
for the purpose of performing any
of his duties under this Act or

under any Regulations made
thereunder—
(a) at all reasonable times

enter upon and inspect any
premises or place in which
workers are employed in any
trade; ’

(b) require from any em-
ployer particulars in writing as
to the wages, hours and condi-
tions of work of his employees.
Subject to any conditions or

restrictions which may be pres-
cribed, it shall be lawful for the
Labour Commissioner to require
any member of the Police Force
to enter at all reasonable times
upon any premises or place in
which workers are employed in
any trade in respect of which a
minimum rate of wages has been
fixed by a Wages Board and to
require the production of wages
sheets or other records of wages
relating to such workers and to
inspect and examine the same and
copy any material part thereof,
and generally to make enquiries
for the purpose of ascertaining
whether the provisions of this Act
are being complied with.

Prosecution

He hoped that it would not be
necessary to prosecute anybody,
Mr. Burrowes said, but he assumed
that it would be clearly under-
stood that he would not hesitate
to prosecute if he found it necess-
ary to do so.

He would give his officers
written authority and the shop-
keeper if he was in doubt at all,
would be well advised to ask
the officer to produce that au-
thority.

The members of the
Board are as follows:—

Mr. R. M . Cave, Mr. J. K.
Cc. Grannum, Mr. Victor Chase
; Representatives of Employers;

Mrs. Violet Lynch, Mr. Chris-
tie Smith, Mt. G. L. Barrow
Representatives of Workers;

The Rev. C. Sayer, Mrs. Olga
Symmonds, Mr. D. E. W. Git-
tens Appointed by His Excellen-
cy the Governor.

During his visit to the U.S.A
with the Barbados Delegation
recently, Mr. Burrowes said that
he had been able to visit the 290

Wages

Barbadian workers who were
employed in the U.S.A. with
the U.S. Sugar Corporation.

They were at Clewiston, inland
in Florida at three Camps
Townsite, South Shore and Peli-
can Lake.

Owing to the fact that there had
been hurricane damage in Flori-
da, the sugar crop which nor-
mally started at the beginning of
November had not started to
time and most of the labourers
had not found it, possible to send



Perfumes

COMOY PIPES























Introduced
To Local Bar

Mr. Ian Walter Valence Gale —
son of Mr, C. A. L. Gale, Editor
of the Barbados Advocate—was
introduced to the local bar yester-
day morning before the Court of
Grand Sessions resumed sitting.

Mr. Ian Gale was introduced by
Acting Attorney General, Mr
F. E. Field. Mr. Field in introduc-
ing Mr. Gale told His Honour the
Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore
that Mr. Gale was admitted to
the Honourable Society of Inner
Temple in July, 1945, and was
called to the bar of the same
Society on November 17, 1949.

He was put on the roll of
barristers of the High Court of
Justice and was articled to prac-
tise in these courts with the
rights and privileges of barristers.

He has also obtained the degree
of B.A., with Honours at the
University of Cambridge and was
for some time engaged in the
study of journalism.

Mr. Field said that Mr. Gale
intends to devote more of his time
to the practise of journalism than
to the practise of law, but he is
sure that Mr. Gale would wish to
cross swords with other members
of the profession.

Mr. Field said he is looking
forward to his appearances in the
courts,

His Honour the Chief Justice
Sir Allan Collymore then wel-
comed Mr, Ian Gale.

Mr. Gale in replying thanked
His Honour the Chief Justice and
the Honourable Acting Attorney
General for the kind things they
had said about him. He said that
other work at the present would
prevent him from practising
extensively but whenever he does
so he would do his very best to
uphold the great tradition of the
bar.

FOWL TYPHOID SPREAD
BY DROPPINGS

OUTBREAKS of fowl typhcid,
which has recently become very
acute, has been mainly reported
among peasants’ flocks consisting
in some cases of not more than 30
towls.

Dr. Malcolm Proverbs, Govern-
ment Veterinary Surgeon, told
the Advocate yesterday that at
present the disease is confined to
one area and not among large
poultry keepers,

“The disease is spread by
droppings. If all the fowls at the
Annual Industrial Exhibition weTe
placed in one pen and one fowl
was infected it would be likely
that the others could be infected.
This is not so at the Exhibition.
The fowls are distributed in a
number of pens so it is very un-
likely that the disease can spread
there,” he said.



Neen EEE

back any money for their de-
pendents.

However that would soon be
remedied and soon they should
be sending back substantial sums.

The sugar factory at Clewiston
was a very large one and pro-
duced about 90 to 100 thousand

tons of sugar.

Interviews

He had had interviews with
the officers of the U.S, Sugar
Corporation also and he had seen
Dr. B. A. Bourne, a Barbadian
who was Vice-President for Re-
search, He had asked to be remem-
bered to all his friends in Bar-
bados, ;

The U.S. Sugar Corporation also
ran a big cattle ranch that was
stocked with Brahmin cattle and

a few workers were employed
there. ‘
Asked whether Barbadian

workers were paid at wages com-
petitive with those paid the US.
worker, Mr. Burrowes said that
the contract guarded against this
and the particular clause dealing
with that phase of the matter
read as follows: —

(e) The Employer shall pay
the Worker in lawful money of
the Government of the United
States of America at weekly or
fortnightly intervals wages
which shall be at not less than
the prevailing piece work or
hourly rate (as the case may
be) paid for similar work under
the same conditions and with-
in the particular area of em-
ployment: Provided that where
the Worker is employed and
paid at an hourly rate such
rate shall not be less than the
minimum hourly rates specified

in the Schedule of this Agree- |

ment. ;
With regard to local registra-
tion Mr. Burrowes said that there

had been a great flow of unem- | --

ployed persons registering at the
Unemployment Bureau.
On November 1 there were 568
rsons on the live register and
fy November 24 there were 1,550.
Last week there were 295 new
persons registered and 699 renew-

als.

Of the 100 workers who had
been sent to the U.S.A. in August
this year only nine had returned
as they found the conditions too
hard but the rest were employed
still in the U.S.A.
















BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Mr. Ian Gale |St. Michael’s Vestry
Discuss Conversion
Of Deanery





BRITISH
COMMUNISM

@ from page 4

Policy is made at the editorial
} executive meetings, which I at-
| tended for many years. The editor,
who is a member of the party’s
Political Bureau, would gpen with

PAGE FIVE



}

oe ee ee ee ee ee ee

AGAIN AVAILABLE !!

" PURINA

To Secondary School

THE CONVERSION of the Deanery into a secondary
school again flared up at the meeting of the St. Michael's

Vestry yesterday.

The discussion arose when the Churchwarden, Mz

B. A. Weatherhead who acted as Chairman yesterday

jan analysis of the world situation
then proceed to apply it to

land
| the work of the paper
would follow.

To Intervene
| If it took the right lines Dutt
|remained silent and the editor
; Summed up. If it finished up “off

Discussion

IN | the line,” Dutt would intervene,

the absence of Dean Mandeville, asked the Vestry to reim-|state what the policy was to be
burse the Dean for some repairs he had made to the build- | and the matter would at once be
ing, and also to allow him (the Churchwarden) to carry out
some necessary repairs to the building as well.

The Vestry finally agreed on the
motion of Mr, A, S. Bryden sec-
onded by Mr. McD. Symmonds,
that the Dean be given back the
money he had spent, and that the
minimum amount of money be
spent on repairs to the building.

Mr. Weatherhead told the mem-
bers that at the consideration of
the Estimates this year the ques-
tion of repairs to the Rectory was
fully discussed. The Vestry at
that time had in mind the con-
version of it into a school for girts
and the acquisition of another
residence for the Rector.

It was decided to include the
sum of $720 under this Head
principally to pay rent for the
Rector until such time as a Rec-
tory could be bought. The new
Rector had decided to live in the
present Rectory at least for the
time being, and had repaired the
out building with funds which he
had. The Rectory was in urgent
need of some repairs, and he was
asking the Vestry to authorise
him to re-imburse the Rector and
spend the remainder of the $720
on other necessary repairs. The
amount to be paid back to the
Rector was about $40.

Mr. Bryden who had been out
of the island for some time, in-
quired what was the outcome of
the negotiations that had taken
place in connection with the Rec-
tory.

Rector’s Decision

Mr. Weatherhead explained that
it was pointed out that the Rector
had the onus of deciding whether
he would live on at the Rectory
or give it up. The Rector had told
him that as he had just moved in
he had wanted a little time te
decide what was best to be done.

Mr. E. D, Mottley M.C.P. said
that he supposed no one in this
island would accuse him of being
a Communist. He certainly had
no wish that the Rector and Dean
of the parish should be housed in
some hovel, but as he had said
before, the Deanery or Rectory
was too large a building for a man
with a normal family, On the
other hand it was ideally suited
for a school. He would vo@ for
the money for the Dean which he
had spent out of pocket, but not
for any money to effect further
repairs.

He considered that there should
be more co-operation in the mat-
ter and that by now some settle-
ment should have been reached
so that the Deanery with its vast
acres could be converted into a
much needed secondary school,
Many young girls were not
allowed to enter a_ secondary
school merely because of lack of
accommodation, and in many in-

time to make up his mind as

stances they were forced on
Streets as a result.

must be done to. give

the
“Something

| closed.

Dutt's position in the Political
Bureau is equally strong. He pre-
fers to remain behind the scenes
(he is the deputy chairman). He

these} came to the front only when he

children the opportunity they are|/stepped in and took the place of

entitled to.”

Onus On the Dean
As Mr
the

opinion given

Weatherhead had said, |

| Pollitt at the time of Pollitt’s war
| deviation,
It is fairly safe to assume that

was that the} whatever may be the result of the

giving up of the Deanery was a|C:minform “inquest” on the Shef-

matter for the Dean
tell them that Dean Mandeville
was a man for whom he
greater regard than
the cloth in this country.
who could possibly get
to assist the church than

many
others. Despite this, he

had a
duty to the 84,000 inhabitants of
the parish and was not prepared
to agree to the money for the re-
pairs until those responsible could
come to some settlement on the
Deanery. If the Vestry had no
say on the matter, it should not
be asked to spend any money on
the building.

_ Mr. Bryden said that the Dean
was a new man in that office and
it was only fair to give him a lit-

to whether or not he desired to
continue living in the building
He thought it right to give him a
few months so that he could see
things for himself, “On the other
hand,” said Mr. Bryden, “I would
not spend any large amount of
money repairing
only that
pairs,

for very necessary re-
I would spend the mini-
mum until a decision has been
reached.” He agreed that
Rector should be re-imbursed,

Mr, Bryden then made a mo-
tion embodying his statements.

Mr. Symmonds said that he
thought it was he who had second-
ed Mr. Mottley’s motion for the
conversion of the Deanery into a
secondary school, He had preach-
ed all over Barbados against the
very limited accommodation at
secondary schools and the turn-
ing back of children from these
schools as a result. He felt that
the Vestry should do everything
in its power to secure another
secondary school for the ratepay-
ers as was done in the case of St.
Michael’s Girls’ School, He felt
very strong on this matter, but he
eould not agree that because the
Vestry had so far failed to get
their wish carried out, the Dean-
ery should be allowed to fall to
pieces by not doing the repairs
necessary. “Two wrongs had
never in this world made a right.
I would never like to see the Ves-
try acting in any vindictive or
spiteful way on any matten I feel
that we should deal with all pub-
lic matters in a fair and unbiassed
@ On Page 3

the



â„¢

EXPORT

RT /



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SWIFTS POTTED MEAT per Tin 19
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/

He would | ficla “peace”

had a
any man ol
Aman|s B.S
him to)
push his hand deeper in his pocket |

the Deanery, |

congress Dutt’s posi-
*} tion as the real power will remain
secure
The departure of
Haldane means
prestige to the party
of a political leader
He was no politician and was
treated purely as a passenger

Professor
a loss of
rather than

Show-Piece

It was a situation which Hal-
dane himself cannot have relished
His quarrels with the party leaders
and frequent threats of resigna-
tion were well known in top
) circles.
Difficult for him to accept, too,

troversy, which impinged directly
on his own field of biological
studies. To my knowledge, papers
on the question were sent to him
| from the Daily Worker at least 12
months before he was willing to
take up a public stand on the
question,

Because Haldane had been the
party’s “show-piece” his defection
was noted outside the party. But

it is impossible to gauge how
many of the party’s wealthy
secret sympathisers are leaving at
the moment

Particularly vulnerable are the
more wealthy fellow-travellers,
who know that the party does
not hesitate publicly to attack
those who fail in their responsi-
bilities and, most of all, those who
change their views.

As a tactic, the international
Communist leaders have held the
view that the British Communist
Party should be able to support
itself financially and the demands



upon members are therefore
heavy
Sacrifice

The money for foreign sources,
which was available in such quan-
tities to the organisers of the
“peace” congress, does not nor-
mally come the way of the party

It is sound psychology to make
people sacrifice for the cause to
which they have given allegiance.

3ut if ever lack of cash or arms

looked like preventing the party

from being able to exploit for
revolutionary ends deep economic
crisis or military defeat both
would undoubtedly be available
just as they were in Spain in

1936 or in Asia today.—L.E.8,





VPSet
STOMACH?

Take seothing
PEPTO-BISMOL
and feel good ogain!

Pento-Bismol Is gon-
te. It spreads a sooth-
ing, protective coating
on Ieritated stomach






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Coloured STRIPED SATIN at $4.10 yd. |
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in Pink, Blue, Green, Black and White

BRODERIE ANGLAIS $4.02 & 4.45 yd.

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

FLOWERED SATIN

EMBROIDERED ORGANDIE

CRINKLE GEORGETTE .......
in Pink, Blue and Green at $1.74 yd.
MOSS CREPE ......cccssccceceees ee eee ‘ es

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

HARRISON'S

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DIAL

2664







Our Toy Department is
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They can also

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enjoy the Lucky Dips,
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and Ice Creams

4



Se. Cave Shepherd & Co, Lid.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street











aanryddac

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1950
ADOS ADVOCATE i i









HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON






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only for the

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BY WALT DISNEY

| Fase LoNSIST ‘ve NEVER? |
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§ “TM. Reg.

Sandwich

with





















YES, SIR. SHE SAID | |. Lh MELODY, MY TLL 00 ANYTHING a eee FAN AMERICAN
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Phone 2122 aie hours 2303).

eaters ute







TUESDAY, NOVEMBER

28, 1950



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



DIED

en nn
CRUMPTON —ELLA. At her residence

“Balatleva”, Hastings. Heft funeral will

leave her late residence at 430 this

sftefnoon for the Westbury Cemetery
Plossie Crumpton.

ROBINSON—EMMELINE LOUISE, late
of “Cretona”, Marine Gardens, Hast-
ings, Interment took place said
evening at the Westbury Cemetery.

Dr. Alfred T. Robinson (husband), Ira

L. King, May King (sisters).



28.11.50—In.
eR A
In ever loving m of our r
and | fath “CHARLES Cubes.
ae GREENIBOR. who fell asleep
Ove year to-day “father dear you
us
Faithful and honest in all your w:
aa and true to the end of your
jays
Always patient, loving and kind
wes ‘3 beautiful memory you have left
Sleep on beloved and take your rest
Sweetly, safely on Jestis breast. ~
Ever to be remembered by Miriam
Greenidge (wife), Edith, Daphne,
Mervin, Muriei Ena and Gloria
(children), Gwendolyn, Winston and
George (step-children} ond family.
28.11.50—1in.



In never fading memory of our
beloved daughter and sister, ELSIE
KATHLEEN GARRETT, who departed
this life om October 6, 1949,

The blow was hard, the shock severe

No one knows death was so near

But only those who love ean tell

The pain of parting without farewell

God himself knew what was best

So i took our dear one to ternal

rest.

Ever to be remembered by Miriam
Greenidge (mother), Shirley, Cyrilene
and Arthur (children), Gwendolyn,
Edith, Daphne, Muriel, Ena and Gloria

(sisters), Winston, George and Mervin
(brothers), Aaron Yarde (cousin) and
family. 28. ¥1.50—in.



Im loving memory of my one and only
beloved son EDRIC EMERSON ELLIS,
who was laid to rest on the 28th of
November, 1941,

So, boy you are still in my thoughts

I could never forget your content

smile to the last

But come day we will meet to part no

more

But God is taking care of me,

Mrs. Isabell Granmum mother), Mrs.
Elese Williams, (U.S.A.), Mrs. Viola

Wilson and Beryl (sisters), Mr. William
Wilson (brother-in-law).
(U.S.A, Papers please copy)
28.11.50—1n.





Sweet memories of my dear husband
EDRIC EMERSON ELLIS, who has
gone to rest, November 28, 1941.

“Rést in the arms of Jesus,

Nine years to-day are just as yesterday

You linger in our thoughts.”

Mrs. Viola Ellis (wife), Joan, Vilma
Emerson and Noreen (children).
28.11.60—In.



In loving memory of my dear father
EDWARD PARRY BRATHWAITE, who
died November %, 1943.

“Gone but not forgotten,

By those dear hearts

behind".
Mrs. Rose Brathwaite (wife), Mrs. Viola
Ellis, Mrs. Louise Walker (daughters).
28.11.50—In.

——C—OC_—S_—_—_———————

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE ,

CAR—Ford Prefect 17 Model, approx.
17,500 miles and in first ciass condition.
COURTESY GARAGE, Dial 4616.

28.1.1.50—3n.

CAR—Vauxhall Velox 1949 Model,
under 15,000 miles, excellent condition
COURTESY GARAGE. Dial 4616.

28,11.50—3n.

CAR — One (1) 10 H.P. Ford Car, 1936
Model im good condition. No rea-
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26,11.50—2n.

that are left





CAR: One (1) 1937 Vauxhall 10 in
illiard,

order. Apply A. J. H

c f ; Bi Phone 4668.

, ‘entral Foundry. ay Moog

PUPPIES—Bull Mastiff. One male

and 3 females, excellent breeding. Call
Mrs. K. D. Edwards. 4145.

20.9.59—25

ELECTRICAL

FRIDGES —
hand Fridges,
At Ralph A.
Hardwood Alley.











Several good second
in good working order.
Beard’s Show Rooms,
Phone 4683. ‘

26.11.50—3n.

ELECTRIC BROODER and Brooder
House. Dial 4554. 28.11.50—2n.

LIVESTOCK

YOUNG PIGS—Highclere
‘Thomas.

cowsS—One





Farm, St.
28.11.50—3n.



ire bred Jersey. Bull
Jalf 10 days ‘old. One half bred Jersey
Heifer Calves 15 days old, Highclere
Farm St. Thomas. 28.11.50-—-3n

€URNITURE

Large variety of Cock-
tai! tables in Mahogany, Cedar and
Birch, also Mahogany_ Dining Tables,
Dinner Waggons and Dinner Chairs, a
good choice of Sideboards, Larders_ and
Bedsteads. At Ralph Beard’s Show

ms, Hardwood Alley, © (Opposite
Cathedral). Open daily 8 a.m, to 4 p.m.
Phone 4683. 28,11.50—6n,

; MISCELLANEOUS

AUSTRIAN CIGARETTE LIGHTERS—
None better, always light, good quality.
Knight’s Ltd. 28.11.50—2n

ATTRACTIVE SUNSHADES for ladies
and gents. Something new. Complete
with leather cases that cam be fitted
to your belt or strap if required. See
Your Jewellers, Y. De LIMA & Co;
LTD., 20 Broad Street.

26.11.50—én.











CUSHIONS — New Sprung-
Cushions ir 00 €ach, Un-
sprung $6.00. Ralph Beard’s Show Rooms,
Hardwood ys

26.11.50—Sn.



FIRE EXTINGUISHERS—Nu-Swift 2
gin. and quart sizes for all classes of

fire hazards. No refill until used.
COURTESY GARAGE. Diai 4391.
28.11.50 —3n.

omitted

FRESH SEEDS — Beet, Cabbage,
Czrrot, Lettuce, Tomato, Zinnia, Snap-
drogon, Marigold ete. BRUCE WEA-
THERHEAD Ltd. 26.11 .50—2n.

FOUNTAIN PENS—Large Assortments
to select from. From $1.00 up. Knight's
td. 28.11.50—2n.

GUITAR & MANDOLINE STRINGS.
Just received. Knights Ltd.



28.1". 50—2n

GOLD JEWELLERY — Consisting of
So, All new goods, Excelent
Gifts. See Your Jewellers, Y. De

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

Bridgetown. 23.11.50—6n.

LUMBER, — Four to five thousand
feet white pine lumber at reasonable
price, C, H. Kinch Co., "

Palmetto Street. 25.11.50—2n.





———
VEGETABLE SHEDS. — A fresh tup-
ply of all kinds received at Collins

Limited. 12 cents per parckage
28.11.50—3n

pn
ZEPTO PENSILS—For removing Tarter |

from the teeth. Keep one handy. Knight's
Ltd. 28.11.50—2n.







ZOFLORA — Perfumed disinfectant
containing D.D.T. A powerful fragrant
antiseptic germicide—e: it for the
sick room Public offices ete
Obtainable at all lenc





a















Fe at a Licensing Court to be held

j Police Magistrate Dist



isenecitsteeeeeseisiannensenennenailiill
BUILDING next to Ramdin; Roebuck

Street; suitable for Garage
Apply James Jottes, ‘Glor! 1” Roebupk
Street. 24.11. -
eee
“CYNTHIA VILLE", Spooners Hil,
drawing room, dining room, two bed-
rooms, one With dressing room, toilet
and bath, and all other convenienées.
Dial 2550 for particulars.
28.11.50—3n.

DULCE DONUM -
belle, from Ist Decenber paige:
lers Dial 8350. Shs.

PUBLIC NOTICES



for one or more
vacant Vi Exhibitions tenable at
the Parry School will be received by
me not later than December 14th, 1950.
Candidates must be sons of Parishioners
in St. Lucy in straightened circum-
stances, and not less than eight and
not more than twelve years of age.

Forms of application must be obtain
from the Par. Treasurer on office days.
A Baptismal te must accompany)
each application.

Candidates must t themselves
to the Headmaster for examination or
27th Inst., at 10 o'clock, a.m.

oO. L. DEAN,
Wee, Clerk,
25.11. in



NOTICE

I the. undersigned beg to. offer an
apology to the General Public if I have
in any way caused a inconvenience
with respect to the uetion Sale of
Furniture which was adv to take
place on the 22nd r last and
on the November next. The sale
has mow been cancelled.

D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer.





NOTICE

PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL
TENDERS inyited for the erection
of approxima’ 232 feet of Boundary
Wall at St. Barnabas Chapel.
A Specificatioh of the

Tenders in ivelopes
Will be received up to'a'e m Mon.
am, =

dtjy, December 4th 1950. re wT

FRED J. Aan
Churehwarden’: lerk.
arochial ‘Bulldings.” .
Bridgetown.
25.11,60—6n.

Public Official Unreserved
Sale

(The Provost Marshal’s Act 1904 n8

ON Tuesday the day No-
vember, 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. Michsel in
this Island con by admeasure-
ment 211/6 perches (of which area
1 1/6 perches are included in the area
of the public road hereinafter men-
tioned) abutting and bounding on lands
of Samuel Bruce, of Maude Broomes, of
Road, or however else arin



inces Al from

Vivian Eugene Hackett for and towards
ee &e.

N.B.:—-25% a aon day

Provost Marshal’s Office,
2ist November, 1950.



Public Official Sale

(The Provost Mershal’s Act 1904 (1904-6)

Cents ($3,333.33).





Daziel Weatherhead, Qual. Exix. of Eat.
of Eric Stopford Cameron Weatherhead
(dec'd) for and towards sa’ st
N. i% Deposit to be on da
} *
T. T. Headley,
Provost Marshal.
Provost Marshal's Office,
2ist November, 1950.
22.11.50—3n
NOTICE

The Sale of No. 44 Swan Street, which
was to have taken place on Thursday
7th December. Has now been changed
to Friday, 8th December at 2 p.m.

COTTLE CATFORD & CO,, LTD.
28.11.50—2n.

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

TAKE NOTICE that » BE. Corbin
owner of the above named plantation,
am about to obtain a loan of £700
under the provisions of the above Act,
e@gainst the Sugar, Molasses and other
bg * i said plantation to be reap-

ed against the said crops.
Dated this 25th day of November, 1950.
T. E. CORBIN
25.11.50—3n. Owner,



borrow-



NOTICE

1S HEREBY GIVEN that it is the in
tention of Elsie Brathwaite of Kirtons
in the parish of Saint Philip in this
Island, Widow of Berjamin Brathwaite
Jate of this Island deceased, to make
appliction to the Colonial Treasurer of
this Island to withdraw from the Pub-
lic Treasury on or after the 3ist day of
December 1960, the sum of Thirty-one
dollars and thirty-one cms being the
zmount paid into the Public Treasury
by the Provost Marshal of this Island
and being money due to the Estate of
the said Benjamin Brathwaite, ae

Dated this 15th of September 1950,

GARRINGTON ‘8 SEALY,
Solicitors for the Applicant.

50m.
— ee
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

(TRANSFER AND REMOVAL)

to ground floor of a two storey
wall and wooden building situate at
Orange Hill, St. James and to use it at
such last described premises.
Dated this 24th day of November 1950.
‘Sg4.) WILBERT NURSE,

Applicant.
To S. H. NURSE, Exeq..
Police Magistrate, Dist. “E”,
Holetown
N.B.—This application

will be con-

on Friday, the 8th December 1950, at
11 o'elock a.m. at Pelfee Court, District
| “E

Ss. H NURSE.

Ho



PUBLIC SALES

AUCTION



—_—



tee

MANAGER — Large

Undee The Diamond Hammer | sore in Trinidad" wore
perience and qualifications to P.O. Box |
“oa
ty. Minimum $2,600.00 Ps is
cM per annum plu

I WHOL sell
ion Sell on the spot ot U

Road Tuesday next the
day of November at 2 o'clock, One
House built Bine fh very good con-

dition. It has Gallery, Drawing and
Dining Rooms, 2 » Kitchen

and yatd w is enclosed
with “avaniee Tt has Blettricity and
water . It Gan be rented for

$30.00 pr. month. The land which is
ms Goverment’ ean be rented.

‘or inspection see D'Arcy A. Scott,
Moegazine Lane. * 9411.50 nan

By instructions received 1 will sell
b Public Auction on the «pot. To be
Hastings,



removed at , On Thursda:
1€xt 30th of November, beginning “t
2 o’clock, ome house called “Laven-
ture’ which = of closéd Gall-
ery, Brawihe Pooms,

s 2

each with wash stand bagin,



“ to and Bath.
see D'Arey. A. Scott,
Magazine Lane. 22.11.50—in.
a "“—@nd Avenue, Belleville
This ible residence the
Belleville nis Courts and contains

Drawing and Dining rooms, kitchenette

end open verandahs, and upstairs 3 bed-

rooms, 1 dressing room and usual offices

ge and 2 servants rooms. The

whole area is 6,790 square feet.

Sale by public competition Friday,
th December at 2 pom.

CARRINGTON & SEALY.

Lucas Street

26.11,.50—)





“SPREE,” — Cati.ewash, standing on
1 acre of land. Containing Gallery,
Living room, 4 bedrooms, Kitchen,
Toilet and bath, 3 Servants’ rooms wit
toilet and bath, ae Gexsge. Com-

infor Ly
r. Mc KENZIE, Rows ns

ly a fi Ps
; Phone
23.11.80—n.

UE EEpSEEENEEEEeeeeneee eee

ee
, sm", the wr. Chees-
"The land will be cect often “Temes

ee eee
OFerwese hb Bupes. Oulicis



Solicitors.
22.11.50—8m.
RUGBY —
ae, anal bale, Saas
on 3,712 square ot and

tontaining elosed gallery, drawing and
dining rooms, 2 bedrooms,
running water), kitchenette, and

convente: Servants room and garage
in yard. 10 adm. to 12 noon,
and 3 p. pan. on week days,
on app! to Mrs, Robinson, on the
The be set up f le
by at our
I wm, on iday
lst 2 P.

© Bolleitor
22.11.50
HOUSE—One Chattel House, situate
at Fitts Village, St. James, containing
Gallery, Drawing and Dining Room,
two Bedrooms, Kitchen and out
offices. Apply: ad oe Taylor, My
a . Michael,
Lord's Hill, St oniimeucs:

cast dh atte an gstestletnmetagneenpennai atic asescdaiintemiaanan

at Street, 07 ite
the Coca Sit *SSttory, two Mhoried
building, the house contains Gallery;
Drawing ; 2 bedtooms upstairs;
shop; dining room; kitchen,
Cod ADDY to Sarnes bg
Mocbuck Street. 24.11.50—8n

ln

COPRA/STOCK estate yielding sub-

stantial income. Bananas and oraniges

bearing 1951. Situated close to sea, ma .

road. By pHeepals only. ee Numbe
* voc! ;

88 c/o “Barbados Laine

ce

le

The undersigned will set up for s#

at their Office No. 17 High micah

Bridgetown, on reat the Ist day ©
a p.m.

Peto Preference. coco f or each in
‘bados Telephone Co. }

the POreinaity Shares of $5,00 each In

ia Biscuit Co, Ltd.
0 Faterence es Radio Distribu-

tion (B’dos) Limited. ty we CO.
COTTLEGN 28.11,50—4n.

ieee

OFFICIAL NOTICE



BARBADOS.

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
eo
(Equitable Jur’
McCARTHY
MYRA LEONORA Paint
LENE ANCE DAN
MADA CONST, Defendant,
IN pursuance of an Order in t
Court cs the above action made on aa
24th day of October, 1950, I give no -
to all persons having any estate, rig!
or interest in or any lien or ineninbreny
effecting all that certain piece or a ;
of land situate at Kirtons in the pe
of Saint Philip and Island aforesaid -

ning mt three
+ be the ait more
te 1 ag if »< Sane.
or late o . ,
ae now or late of J. R

deceased, on lands now oF
Jate M. 1 cecarthy and on ype
Public Road or however élse e
same may abutt and bound, to bring
before me an account of their said
claims with their witnesses, documents
and vouehers, to be examined by
on any esday, or Friday between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the
afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of
the Assistant Court of Appeal at } <4
Court House, Brt before P
ard day of January 1951, in order that
such claims may be ranked according
to the nature and priority thereof re-
spectively; otherwise such persons will
be precluded from the benefit of the
said Decree, and be deprived of all
claim on or against the said property

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day, the 3rd day of January, 1951, at
10 o'clock a.m. When their said claims
will be ranked.

Given under my hand this 2th day
of October, 1950.

I. V. GILKES,
Acting Clerk of the Assistant
Court of ;

10.

OFFICIAL SALE

RBADOS.
- BN THE ASSISTANT COURT

OF APPEAL

(Equitable grea iy
MYRA LEONO! ‘ARTH i,

INSTANCE DANIEL

MADALENE CO! ok,
NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue
of an Order in the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the 24th day of October,
1950, there will be set up for sale to
the highest bidder at the Office of the
Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appeal
at the Court House, Bridgetown, between
the hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o’cloek
in the afternoon on Friday the fifth (5)
day of January, 1951, all that certain
piece or parcel of land situate at Kirtons
in the parish of Saint Philip and Island
ctoresaid admeasurement
three roods twenty perches be the same
more or less butting and bounding on
lands now or late of C. Larrier, on lands
now or late of J R Coppin, deceased
on lands now or late of M. Ll, McCarthy
and on the Pubtic Road or however ¢élse
the same may butt and bound, and if not
then: sold the said property will be set
up for, sale on every succeeding Friday
between the same hours until the same
is sold for a sum not less than £166.16.4.
Dated this 24th day of October, 1950.

I, V.. GILKES,
Acting Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal

26. 10.50—3n













WE HAVE
NO Gas Cookers Today—

but WE HAVE

A Really Good Assortment of
Gas Hotplates
gain Superb Green Enamelled
Finish
am And Silver Grey Utility models

Easy to keep clean
Easy to use & Excellent
Call today and ste

At your Gas Showroom
Bay St

values
them



BARBADOS

WANTED
rr



HELP
SITUATION VACANT



sta

=,
Photograph. according:

co
23.11.50—-12n









nok gape the Official Gazette of 27th November relating to the new executive

ADVOCATE



GOVERNMENT NOTICE

APPOINTMENTS TO EXECUTIVE GRADE IN THE :
: CIVIL SERVICE
} Attention is drawn to paragraph 5 of the Government Notice in



|

grade ($1,728—$3,456) in the Civil Service |

Applications to sit the examination are invited from external |

candidates who are the holders of academic or professional qualifica- |
} tions (of degree standard) and should be addressed to the Colonial


















PAGE SEVEN






LEEWARD CRICKET CLUB

ANNUAL DANCE

SPRING HALL PLANTATION








We undertake to repair all
kinds of Jewellery at reason-
able prices with delivery in
three days.

Our chief Jeweller

Mr. D. ARCHER

with 35 years experience
is at your service.

ALFONSO B. DELIMA & CO.

HOCSE
DEC. &aND
Music by CLEVE Gil lFNS
Admission by ticket

DANCING from 9 p.m




to 3 a.r.



aaticing .| Secretary, Secretariat, Brigetown, setting out the usual particulars
view tte a, ee, See of age, place of birth, academic qualifications, career and practical
— experience, if any.
STITCHER WANTED The 15th of December, 1950, is the closing date for receiving
Call at the Adei! y, No, ere : r .
Swan Street, you mut hove nour ows | Sueh applications, 28.11.50—3n
machines. Richard E. Phipps.
28.11 O0— Mm.
———— Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
MISCELLANEOUS ment) Order, 1950, No. 37 which will. be published in the Official |}
BOXES — All kinds of Card Board fazette of Monday, 27th Novernber, 1950.
Rome other corrugated card. 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of
at en. | “Cerhent” is as follows:
eee Te em —eomniaiinerce | ARTICLE RETAIL PRICE
ONE DONKEY & CART—in ggod con- s
dition. Phone, ry PW.OA
pie Seeteta tor A (not more than)
tnhpend icine laniigilineriniistnsiennmermme eh me
WILLING TO PURCHASE Good Joiners CEMENT $1.95 per bag of 94 Ibs.

Work in Mahogany, Cedar, Birch and
Pine at Ra! Beard’s Rooms,
Hardwood Alley. Phone

11, 80—4n

10 H.P. in good working order,
must be reasonable. Apply A. K
Advocate Advta Office.

price
Co

28,!1,50—3n.



WANTED
A NURSE for St. Joseph: Almsbouse

at a salary of $57.53 per month.
Applications to be forwarded to

Any further particulars can be ob-
tained from the P.M.O.

Signed
A. A. B. GILL,
» Poor Law Guardians
21.41. 5 St. Joseph,
See noe and ois jewellery
bought, prices pat See your
Jéwellers, Y. De Lima & Co, Ltd. 20,

Broad Street, Bridgetown y
7 , 26.11,50—12n.

given in Spanish, French,

and Italian by Mrs. MARIA

Cc. ‘A GONSALVES formerly on

the staff of the Ecuador Universit.
w also undertake translations.

Call between 230 and 6 p. m. 8495
Santa Clara, St. Lawrence Gap, Bar-
e 25.11.50—6n.

|

OFFICIAL NOTICE
BARBADOS

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
OF APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)

JOSEPH GO! N BLACKMAN— Plaintii?

JAMES RTON BRATHWAITE
—Defendant
EN pursuance of an Order in this Court
in the above action made on the 23rd
day of November 1950, I give notice to
all persons having any estate, right or
intefest in or amy lien or inciimbrance
effeeting ail that certain piece or parce!
of land situate at Dr. Gill’s land in the
parish of Saint John containing by ad-
measurement one acre ome food and
fovrteén perthes butting and bounding
on lands of M, Wilkie of C, L. Miller and
on lands of Clayton Glastow on lands
of Colleton Plantation on lands of Poot
Plantation and on a right of way or
however else the same may butt or
bound to bring before me an account
of their claims with their witnesses,
documents and vouchers, to be examined
by me on any Tuesday, or Friday be-
tween the hours of {2 (noon) and
3 o'clock in the afternoon, at the Office
of the Clerk of the Assistant Court of

— One (1) Austin 1936 Mode! |



27th November, 1950 28.11.50—2n

SHIPPING NOTICES
















| MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW
ZEALAND LAINE LIMITED The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac-
(M.A.N.Z.) cept Cargo and Pasvengers for
SS. “GLOUCESTER” sails Freeman- Dominica, Antigua ontserrat
Ue September 7th, Adelaide September Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Ist
19th, Melbourne September 28th Devon- December.
port October Ist, Sydney October 12th, The M.V. "“C. L. M. Tantnis”

Brisbane October 24th, arriving at Bar-
bados November 26th.
These vessels have ample space fot





will accept Cargo and Passengers
for Grenada and Trinidad. Sailing
30th. November.





chilled, hard frozen and generai cargo. The M.V. “Daerwood" will ac-
Cargo accepted on through bills of cept Cargo and Passengers for
oe inn oot tae | St. Vincent; St. Lucia: Grenada
arbado: ana, Windward an 4 Aruba e of depe
Leeward Tslands. . id i a Date of departure to
lars apply
FURNESS, WITRY Co. Ltd.,
TRINIDAD, B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS
& “DA COSTA & Co, Ltd, ae
BARBADOS,
B.W.1. = — '
eR “







TNT DM Cy Vey CL
so i lta att Zapata SSS
SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS

From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.
To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.













LOADING DATES Expected

Haltfax St. John | Arrival dates

Bridgetown
48. “SUNAVIS" « Bh. Nov. |)
8.8. “POLYCREST” 20th, Noy - “ih Dee
, " 4th. Dee. | 7th. Dec 18th. Dee
ith, Dee. Ist. Jan
cL -+ 200, Jan. | goth. Dec 16th. Jan.

FLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents
PHONE 4703







Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown, e
before the 3ist day of January 1961, tp
order that such claims may be ranked 0.
according to the nature and priority
thereof respectively; otherwise such
persons will be precluded from the Onc.
nenefit of the said Decree, and be “
deprived of all claim on or against the NEW ORLEANS 6ERVIOR
eaid property. galls Arr.
Claimants are also notified that they N.O. Wes
must attend the said Court on Wednes- STEAMER 26th Oct 10th Nov.
cay, the 3ist day of January 1951, at} > g «yENNT”’ Oth Nov. 26th Nov.
W o'clock a.m. when their seid elaims 22rd Nov. ath Dec,
wil) be ranked,
Given under my hand this 23rd day of NEW YORK sunvIOS
November, 1950. ; salle 4
, LV. GILKEs, WERAMER N.Y. Bees
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court s.S. "C. G. THULIN" 24th Nov bth Dec,
of Appeal. ['s's| “BYFJORD” 16th Dee 26th Dee. ,
2B 0S SNA Sete LL
— CANADIAN SERVICE
OFFICIAL i SALE ayia eted ba Sails Sails Arrives
BARBADOS, 8 ‘
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT Name of § hip Montreal Halifax Barbado
OF APPEAL 8.8. “ALCOA PARTNER” October 27th November Srd November 14th
(Equitable Jurisdiction) 3.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS" November 10th Novethber 13th Novetnber 23rd
JOSEPH GOSLIN BLACKMAN—Plaintift |} 5.8. “ALCOA POLARIS" November 24th November 27th December Tth

JAMES ELBERTON BRATHWAITE
Defendant
NOTICE i; hereby given that by virtue
of an Order of the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the 23rd day of November
1950, there will be set up for sale the highest bidder at the Office of the
Clerk of the Asistant Court of Appeat
at the Court House, Bridgetown, be
tween the hours of 12 (noon) and
2 o'clock in the afternoon on Friday, thé
2nd day of February 195°, all that
certain piece or parcel of .end situate
at Dr. Gill's land in the parish of Saint
John containing by admenasurement one
ecre one rood and fourteen perches but-
ting and bounding on lands of H. Wilkie
of C. L. Miller and on lands of Clayton
Glascow on lands of Colleton Plantation
on lands of Pool lantation and on a
rught of way or however élse the same
may butt or bound, and if not then ‘old
the said property will be s€t up for sate
on every succeeding Friday between the
game hours until the same f) sold for a
sum not less than £250.
Dated thi 23rd day of November 1980,



I. V, GILKEs,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal
28.11.50—3n
paras acaresy ae nae eaeuoeae

Furnish Now

AND BRIGHT
To Your Home's Delight

NEW and renewed Wardrobes,
Dres#r-robe}, Chest-of-Drawers,
Linen Presses — Vanities, Stools,
Cheval and Smaller Mirror:, $1.00
and Double Bed-
Cradies, Screen
Frames, Washstands, Night Chairs
$4.50 up, Single and Double Bed-
steads, Beds, .Cradles.

Dining, Kitehen and Faney
Tables from very small to very
Big, Sideboards, China, Kitchen
and Bedroom Cabinets -~ Larders,
Wagsons, Liquor Cases,

Morris #nd other Suite; and
svparate Pieces, Bergere, Berbiee
end Tub Chairs, Rockers amd
Settees, Bookracks, Book Ca’es,
Desks

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street. Dial 4069.





CHARLES MeENEARNEY & (0. LTD.

nnn SE tt
sORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbaaos

limited passe accommodation



These vevsets have

ROBERT THOM LTD.New York and Guif Service.
Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—-Canadian Service, ae

2 tytet, yt, ‘
LPL EE PLP EL LPP PPL LPL PPARPPPPLLIITE

BARBADOS BOYS’ CLUBS

+

WANTED
TO RENT

in Bridgetown



4

SPOOF

A Building Suitable for
use as a
RRR any Ole he we :

BOYS’ CLUB

Reply to Police Headquarters



*
*

S
>

SC CSCS OEE ELLE LLL LLL LPL LLL ELLA LLL LPL SAP

%

GOSS ECE LOSE LCL PPC
FOSS SSOSS LEO SY

a

OU ESPOOOO SO SOCOF CSGEOO +











oe





Your CAR deserves the Best OIL you can obtain.
We recommend

GERM MOTOILS

obtainable in ordinary or detergent grades.

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Gasolene Service Station — xrafalgar St.

rOR LADIES: Nicely finished LEATHER CALIFORNIA
CASUALS—in Patent or Suede in various designs,

$5.85; $6.45; $6.65

FOR MEN: DURABLE LEATHER SHOES with LEATHER
SOLES—

in Black and Brown ...

with Rubber Soles

with Crepe Soles

$5.05; $6.20; $7.56
veces $4.30
$6.25; $7.95



FOR CHILDREN: Tropical LEATHER SHOES in all

sizes, Also SANDALS with Rubber Soles
PUMPS: Canvas PUMPS in all sizes, in White, Brown
and Blue.

Hosiery, Socks, Shoe Polishes, Suede Cleaner




















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REFRIGERATORS

There is a Prestcold Model to suit ~
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Inner door for extra food storage | *

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MOMEL 5.472 -— 44 cu. ft.

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FASTER SERVICE TO

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IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.1LA.
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fifty-one Countries on all six
that

No tips or extras for comfort

that reflects B.O.A.0’s 31-year-
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old tradition of Speedbird Ser-
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too long. vice and experienee,

GET THERE SOONER |

—

STAY THERE LONGER!

Return Fare













From Barbados to | Flying Time Flights
Kingston by B.W.LA, i 6% Hrs 5 ” Wee }
Loaten np I; Day ." $ 312.00
104 Hrs, | 8 1,467.00

Also Regular Speedbird | Services to Europe an







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B.O.A.C. TAKES GOOD GARE OF you

Book through your local
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BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED

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PAGE EIGHT



C’wealth Score
Biggest
Win Yet

BOMBAY, ‘Nov: 27,

An outstanding performance by
the Australian left-hand googly
bowler George Tribe who took
eight wickets for 23 runs helped
the Commonwealth touring teani
defeat the Governor of Bombay’s
Eleven by an innings and 173 runs
here today.

The Commonwealth declared
their first innings closed at the
over-night score of 483 for five
and then dismissed the Governor's
Eleven for 108 in two hours 20
minutes, The home side had made
202 in their first innings, Tribe
disguised his “Chinaman”
cleverly and varied his spin and
space effectively to rout th»
opposing batsmen.

Sonny Ramadhin bowled seven
overs for one maiden, 22 runs and
no wicket.

This was the Commonwealth's
sixth victory in 12 first « class
matches and their biggest win to
date. —Reuler.

M.C.C. Playing

Queensland

(From Our Own Correspondent)
BRISBANE, Queensland,
Nov, 27.
At the close of the third day’s
play in the match between the
M.C.C. and Queensland, the M.C.C.
had made 106 for the loss of 3
wickets in reply to Queensland’s
First Innings score of 305.
Scores:
QUEENSLAND



FIRST INNINGS

K, Archer l.b.w. b. Bedse 63
K. Mackay c. Brown b. Bedser
C, Harvey Lb.w. b. Warr :
A. Carrigan b Hollies 100
C. McCool b, Warr 18
kK. Jack Lb.w. b. Hollies 6
BE. Toovey not out BE
D. Tallon ¢. Washbrook b. Bedser
V. Raymer c. Washbrook b, Warr e
LL, Chapman run out oh
L, Johnson c. Brown b. Close 2
Extras (9 byes, 3 leg byes)
Total 305

Fall of Wickets: 1 for 4: 2 for 23; 3 for
143; 4 for 188, 5 for 188, 6 for 186, 7 for
200; 8 for 246; 9 for 297 and 10 for 305

BOWLING ANALYSIS

o M R w
Warr 23 8° 0 3
Bedser 23 6 40 :
Hollies. . 3. (3 2
Brown 10 sae 1
Close Tm 0 30
Compton 5 1 17 0
MCC. FIRST INNINGS
Hutton b. Johnson 2
Woshbrook not out ; : a4
Simpson c, Raymer b. Johnson 13
Compton e¢. Archer b. McCool 28
Dewes not out iv
Extras (1 no ball, | leg bye) 2
Total (for 3 wickets) 106
Fall of Wickets: 4 for 2; 2 for 13; 3 for
72
BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M R Ww
ohnson ... 13 5 18 2
Coane : Shee 4 0 ll 0
Raymer . ude ae 1 17 0
Me Cooh be one ae 3 45 1
Archer Nase 5 0 13 0



What's on To-day

Case of Rex-vs Charles
Forde for murder contin~
ues at the Court of Grand
Sessions at 10 a.m.

Legislative Council, meets
at 2 p.m.
The House of Assembly

meets at 3 p.m,

The Mobile Cinema gives a
show. at .Checker Hall's
Plantation Yard, St. Lucy
at 7.30 p.m.

The Police. Band .plays at
the St. Andrew's Playing
Field at 7.45 p.m,

Mr, Charles Thomas lectures
at “Wakefield” at 8.15 p.m
His subject :— “Theatre
History”. _

ASSIZE DIARY

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 29

No, 8—R v Wendell

King.

No. 13—R v Leon
Taylor.

No. 18—R v Clifton
Reid.

THURSDAY, NOV. 30
No. 11— R v Eric
Drayton.





The Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises: 6 a.m.

Sun Sets; 5.35 p.m.

Moon (Last Quarter)
December 2

Lighting: 6 p.m,

High Water: 6.19 a.m.
5.25 p.m.

YESTERDAY:

Rainfall (Codrington) .28 in,

Total for Menth to Yester-
day: 14.36 ins.

Temperature (Max.) .80.0° F

‘Temperature (Min.) 73.0° F

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

Wind Velocity 8 miles* per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.879
(3 p.m.) 29.784







Carib Commission

From Page 4.
in this connection by Mr. C. A,
ineruid, Fiant Fathologist of the
Department of Agriculture, Trini-
aad; of the production of edible

20 Witnesses
Give Evidence

@ From Page 3

_ When accused pulled the knife ycust in Puerto Rico, and of the] ®¢
from his pocket the knife was not Colonial Food Yeast, Ltd., plantly

already opened. Accused opened is, Jamaica. He also gives a great
it after he pulled it out, Accused deal of information on the work
did not attack me when I lashed done» in the United States and
him with the canes. Murray did eisewhere.
not do the accused anything. My
mother did not defend herself in devoted to discussion of the pro-
any Way. auction of sugar cane wax,
i cannot remember “if my waxy coating on sugar cane
mecther’s hands were folded across stalks which serves to control
her chest when I came back down evaporation of watcr from the
the gap with the manager. I do rind. The first commercial fac-
not know if accused and my tc ry for sugar cane wax recovery
mother used to have quarrels, I from mud press cake was estab-
aid not sce the accused at my lished at Durban, Natal, in 1916,
mother’s house the Friday night and production was developed to
tefore the occurrence, Neither the point where six thousand tons
Janetha, my mother nor I had a were exported in 1924. This fac-
knife that day. . ury closed down because the price
_Helena Alleyne gave corrobora- of “waxes had fallen to uneco-
tive evidence. nomic levels. The last war, how-
Clara Yearwood, accused's cou- ever, and other factors have
sin, said that from the last week once more made the production of
in February up to July 12 accused cane wax a feasible proposition,
had been living at her house. On and wax is manufactured now in
July 12 accused came home with several] Sugar producing countries,
a parcel. He put down the parcel, Methods
and took down an old shirt. She new publication outlines
opened the parcel and saw a of manufacture of
blood-stained khaki shirt in the Oscar
parcel. She asked him if he and

The
the methods
the wax, and quotes Dr.



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someone had been fighting.

Me told her to get something
for herself to eat. He did not
reply about the shirt, He put one
hand in the old shirt and went
out walking in the direction of
Scotland District. She stepped
out behind him but did not over-
take him.

She went to Canefield later and
saw Inez Forde’s body. She gave
the khaki shirt to Sgt. Hutchin-
son, The plaid shirt in court was
the old one that he took down

2 put on,

Saw Arrest

She was present at the Station
when accused was arrested and
charged. She witnessed and sign-
ed the accused’s statement, She
did not go to Mr, Watson for
money for accused.

Augusta Lynch, another cousin
of the accused, said she had seen
the accused wearing the plaid
shirt about 12.30 p.m. on July 12,
/,ccused’s sister had brought it
to her home the same day and
he had handed it to the police.

Ursula Nurse, accused’s sister,
Said accused had given her a
plaid shirt on July 12 and told
her to give it to Augusta Lynch.
She did so.

Fitz-Allan Medford of Airy Cot,
St, Thomas, said he had been to
Canefield to buy fodder on July
‘2. He was wearing a khaki shirt
and a khaki pants. He changed
his clothes and put on his older
clothes. He left the khaki suit at
Janetha Murray.

He heard the cry of murder
jater on and saw Charles Forde
run up the line in the direction
of Mount Plantation. Later in the
vening he sent his little girl for

J. Swenson, formerly of Cornell
University, and a recognised au-
thority on sugar cane wax, as
being very optimistic about the
future of the sugar cane wax in-
dustry.

In conclusion, Mr. Scott ex-
plains that his survey of the in-
dustrial utilisation of sugar cane
by-products leaves the field open
to the individual to decide, after
consideration of all factors in-
volved, which by-product indus-
try or industries could be profi-
tably developed, but stresses that
for guidance in the selection cf
any particular industry, detailed
studies of its economics, processes,
equipment, and the like would be
required.

“The time is propitious,” are
Mr. Scott’s final words, “for the
sugar-producing areas to seek a
measure of self-sufficiency in a
number of their requirements,
whilst utilising large quantities of
hitherto unexploited raw materials
and preparing for the export ofa
new range of manufactured
products”

St. Michael’s Vestry

From Page 5.
manner and above-board, so that
we would have no one to point
his finger at us, Once it is our
duty to carry out the repairs to
the. Deanery we should do so.”

Conversion Agreed On —

Mr, Fred Goddard, M.C.P., said
that the entire Vestr) had agreed
with Mr. Mottley as to the con-
version of the Deanery into a
secondary school, but they must
not be so enthusiastic as to defeat
their object by stiffening the
backs of those who had the con-



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his khaki suit. She only brought tro] of the Deanery, through re-
the pants. Some days after, Sgt. fusing to repair it. He thought
Hutchinson showed him the shirt that the present Dean should be
at the Station and he recognized allowed to assess the whole posi-
it. He had never given it to the tion by a term of office in the

accused , Deanery. They should give pr
Evidence Corroborated time to decide and meantime they
Doreen Lewis, Medford’s gir) Should effect the necessary

repairs,

friend and daughter of Janetha Mr. 'T. W. Miller

Murray, corroborated Medford’s i

i cs agreement with Mr. Mottley. He
evidence, She added that about an not in favour of expending
11.30 a.m. on July 12, she met money on the Deanery under the
accused coming up her mother’s present circumstances.
gap. She told him she had heard Mr, H. A. Tudor agreed that
that he had been running down the repairs to the building should
Forde to kill her and he said it be carried out and said that he
was not true. Soon after, she knew as a fact the Dean was all
heard a cry of murder and she out to give up the building.

expressed



went in the direction of the
sound,

When she reached the bottom Charles—Barone
of the hill accused passed her

She went on and saw Forde lying

Fight To-night

dead,
Lecnard Harris, a_ tailor of 27
Grazettes Road, St. Michael, Seren seme: 3

The fight for the world heavy-

identified for the Court a khaki weight championship

A ican
shirt and pants which he said he eae

versi be der Ezzard

had made for Medford. The shirt heeles en ciate Nick

In qaurk. was) the same Barone will take place here
51 } »’s tonight as arranged.

die x. mt ‘ Forde . ; Charles’ co-managers Jake

Peery tae He fad mire Mintz and Tom Tannas_ and

I “ > AccUS
than once heard the accused tell Barone’s manager Henry Andrews

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AY, 9TH DECEMBER, 1950
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Forde that when he was finished
with her he did not care what
happened to him. Accused had
slept at Forde’s house the Friday
night before the occurrence. Joe
Clarke and Forde were friends

each insisted there would be no
postponement because of the bad
snowstorm that hit Cincinnatti.
Promotor Sam Becke later con-
firrned this decision.

3/16” thick 4’ x 4’ & 8 @ 14c, sq. ft.

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PECIAL HAIRDO, ULTRA GOWN ~~
FOR THE YEAR'S MOST SOCIAL DINNER
FUNCTION MYNAH WENT TO TOWN»

Earlier yesterday it had been
announced by Becke that the
match had been postponed to
December 5. —Reuter.

He used to sleep at her also.
To Mr. Dear: I have really
heard the accused ‘use those
threats to Inez Forde
To the Court: I do not know

why he threatened her. I heard 15'/-FOR BAD LANGUAGE

that he found Joe Clarke there
one, morning. HILTON YARD of Combermere
Albertine Forde, cousin of the Street was yesterday fined by His
deceased, also gave evidence Worship Mr. H. A. Talma 15/- te
about quarrels between the ac- he paid in 14 days or one month's
cused and Forde. Accused had imprisonment for sing indecent
sworn to kill Forde after a quar- language on Jordan’s Lane on No-
vel one morning, She had seen yember 18,
Forde and accused fight. ——- — —
To Mr. Dear: I do not know accused and Forde. She had come
about Forde being friendly with to his (witness) home and ac-
Joe Clarke. I never heard him cused had come running after
say that she was working obeah her. In the cane ground one day
for him. I have never heard him the accused had threatened to do
quarrelling about Joe Clarke. Forde “something wrong”.
Fitz-Daniel Prescod said he had The Court adjourned until 10
once overheard a row between a.m. today







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Full Text



PAGE 1

. Tae.da;. \ o\ ran lr r '2 It I H 5 M Barbauiis Yanks Fall Back Before frier: llVt. C'BNTg V r .1 r % i Onslaught Red China Attend U.N. Meeting LAKE SUCC1SB, Nov. 27. COMMUNIST CHINESE I epreaentatives were invited to take part in the debate on charges of American "aggression" ac'a. urt Formosa in the United Nations Political Comnittee today. The Communist representatives, headed by Wu Hsu Chuan. were telephoned at the Waldorf Astoria Hotel to come to the United Nations. The Committee room was ctowdcl with dekgatf visitor* and the Press for this first appearance of Chinese Communist delegates in any United nations body. The Chairman announced that the Chinese Government at Pekin:; had cabled the United Nations •uthorilir %  the del nation to take part in the Political I'umn.itteVs debate as well as ihat ;n the S-"Curitv Council later today. Alt VyshinsKy. Soviet For# % %  ragei anting the S iif against tlM United Btati %  aid teat in accordance rlth Pi 'sidonl Truman's directive Heavy Showers Hold Up Artists HIM MIIII Aivsiis :f June 27. American forces had in Formosa, clamped town in %  blockade and had since been pa trailing the water* between the island and the mainland "ii the island had been transformed into base* for the Navy, v charxet nnd Inter detnchmciH' ol the Unltad State* air forces had *" I moved !•' Formosa. 11 dtnd Btatet tn thua deliberately and .atRjaUl eubjecied th* lb lattg tonal waters to occupation as If it were .' conquered area PVirmosa, vyihlniliy said, wu "ancestral Chinese land and an integral Dart of Chin %  mornttif Vhich uisUMi :.i lit'lr mm I hour, shoni. ait dag be c a m e i right but Mirtparature remained a' degtrcs [ %  '.innnil a „, the shade. Very hi tie wind could be felt and this was chiefly responsible I the great humidity Many hawkers from < ountry district* were surprised to rtnd the City rilled with water when they came to sell their fruit and vegetables vcaterday. I Ina told m Advocate that In h only ;i few parts of rain fell and this has greatly assisted the planters who are busy planting young canes She said that in **. M for the coming crop are being cut from around curves so| Vj fl risky that U as to give a clearer view tO State .rude act* ol *ggr***ion I and cycUatl In places against China were undertaken to tie canes are not cut they bolster the Kuomintang (Nation and "Taiwan" 1 ...KI that ih. United BtaU* rtber Allied Nations called land by its Japan— %  Formosa "I shall howevei It bv i's nam? -" laiwon"—*aM \ [3 "Te.it is its peper BITTER FIGHTING RAGING IN TOKCHON A gr*up ef Australian wound-d o*n %  they huddle together i so ttie hsttle ugaliuit the Invading Commmil-tcontinue* tie, | back A number of artists from the City. who generally go to n ciuT end .euekden mil III si j^epn on wei paint sceneries of me northern ureas, remained at home last weekend They were not taking any chances with the dark clouds thai had formed in the iky The flood water that MI experienced In the Halls Road and Conatltui end left a great amount 1)1 denrtt along the hunk's of the river id. frogs and crab* could also be seen floating around fn the water Up to yesterday Cjueen's Park ground was still covered with water In ft DM parts but the I-alte had already dried out. Canes and pea trees which were uprooted In the Bridge Road and other (Harm deposited by the Clully Rome, iilist) regime. The American navy and the American air force continued to carry out mas* transportation of Kuomintang troops in areas of rn-.liht.es against the Chine.ii-* People's Liberation Army. In fact they were carrying out their own hostile acts against the Chinese people and the Chinese state, he Despite all the efforts of "the *TTvrt>-in r.dlnHirfer" BOWIU.U Russia Helps US Arms Drive WASHINGTON. Nov. 27. In return for sausage hard cash. Russia continues to export to the United States valuable cargoes of nwjngancf* n strategic, material* vit. i tot • armament Commerce depar merit official* do n. think tnat even Russia %  esaj skin as a strategic pnaterlal Tiiev bailee* therefore Ihat Russia is grea'ty In need of dollars and is prepared (< %  get them l| the expense of th* American rearmamenl FL ra January lo ae pt embej trie vi'. II Hu-si i I go irte to UM United BUtfll i -.: %  M .. worth i if manganese and chrome ore. U S exports of all types to Russia in th. htigtuml Stales After Storms NEW YORK. Nov 27. Floods threatened New England -stater, today as the aftermath to the week-end storms which swept the northeastern United States klldng at least 214 people and 1(.ing million* of dollars damage. suppressing the "Mighty People's IJberation Movement'* by liflnfj the puppet Kuomintang regime.' V\shmsky referred to the meeting in Formosa a few rmonthn ago between General Douglas MacArthur ;.nd Generalissimo Chiang them are trade Kai Sd they had fabricated measures for DO-Ope* atlon between their fofCM -Rrulrr Ga>* and snowstorms had practically died down to i Km' %  t. DMntary ahtci om in the two <** i \ .i ,.f Reaa* and Wurtembuifc-ll.nleii Hut though thev were trailing the chrisiian Democ r ats ih Socialists appealed iikeh u strengthen then poalUon in th State Parliament They were b*U*ved to havt ade most of their i.nnat It. expense of the Communi*! I'.irtv which was beading for its worst defeat in any post-wsr eMatlOB ll West Germanv The toctalLat* won mainly in th big cities and industrial areas The Christian Demm-rats drew ntOBt of their strength from the itoutl] %  nservative i ural population rolling was high -about Al per cent of the electorate an about 8,000,000 people voted I the eld 1'iirllanient the Chrlfttlai Doanoerati (or Christian Boclall • Union as they are called ki Ilavansl held 100 MM; the Socialists S4. the Kcnnomk Hce.inshm tion Party 12. Free P***00r*l* 10 and Mlm-r Parties four. The new Parliament Is lo hav* ?4 more seal.*. Brutet TOKVO, No*. 2.. AMERICAN TROJt*S battling desp*frklelv i snow and in icy uold fell tack further t/jday before the all out Communist onslaught to smash their line in Northwest Korea. The 25th Division retreated another four miles be low Unsan to meet tiu threat of the Communists turning the flank of the 2nd Division on their right. Th.24th Division at thn other end of the north western front withdrew from Chonsju. key town on the west coast road, up to Sinuiju. a northern stronghold. Most of western Pennsylvania and northern Ohio wens'lll /gin out of snow which stopped learly all business in sueli cities as Pittsburgh. Cleveland. Columbus, A';i"ii Youngstown and Dayton Heavy snow aUi fell farther inland and as far south ns the Misaisslpi and Alabama. DevastaUng winds hit the Atlantic c^aet at 107 milee an hour at times. The Weather Bureau ummed I up today as the worst weather the regi forved Czech auth u reduce the number of thel regular civil flight-, to London t six a week instead of seven a a I present. 0 S authorities were under* stood to have alleged that the ivak Airlines violated their air transport licence on November 14 If* and IB 'he same ehaln which picked up the Russian plane taking French Communist lead*! Tbota* to Moscow The air ti inepofl pejinll which i. .\..n nV IB Oovern ient now t),-iv l>een violat. il was FrankfUrt on April 21 "f this v* i % %  i Caacn \irnd th* Allied High Coin| %  "*'' rgS 'SSSf^Lf* a 1 ;; \z%  •**—.-H^ "" rt French Evacuate Ghuphaison %  AlQON HO rroneh tarea* in Ii vaouatad Ua %  ii ,ii>ut l'l mil i, %  %  ol Moneav OB BlUrd I f mllltarj i i loaad i-tav pay, H> ii Freni hands The tasnkaaman WU thai \eitnam reb.-ls h.-.d l>een att.e k II i; Ctmph.osoii B Eurdaa ping ooturnn A as imi ant fshlch m*l rtrooj tiltel element' ami *.is nblisett to fight Its wav toward, tin %  peal An i I ..led thai l* post had laatrog %  I left the ,.l ,t |sjj| until ibl* and tried % %  ooa eomp inj ti %  he 1 '! i olumi til' ,,|,lin ( : mi —Keatrr. Nepal Gets A New King 3-YBARSOLD The NEW DELHI. Not H. hr*je-yeai old ioy Km,: Oyanandra ha now beai in thi*ors*d and i ri ernadT, Napal'i Defence Mmlstei _., dents on arrival in New Delhi lelt the .unit ) pfWl t' bortlv* I .nanv and "in make periodic checks ".e i.-g.n..of th • K..n I ...,, to I w smith %  dafli 11 h.mnel wh-n living over C.ei -" ... the wine. "f hereditary Prime Mir isters Caaefa AUlUiai mtial hence ; "Iteporis are muctiiloi-.l. i 'i I forth also give notice of everi.um he; i "K I" •' intended regular flight a/lthln rising ibelf he s.,.d thai the ,i from 30 minutet.. me hom b*-|uatlOn If] Kh.ilinienlo td. "had alway•has cv „ had. Enter gency conditions still prevailed In I the eastern areas. The resumption of business l"> IOW bound sections ol Pennsylvania and Ohio was ulill not in sight today, but in New England *nd along the the Atlantic coa*t IH to normal. Bain brought some go/Hi to Nail York The dt) leseivoir trap|ieci .. the fligl The ract thai th* United states ti-ik unilateral ntnni and that th* mea*ura* do not affect the BrlUah M Freni h a naa appeared here to indicate that neither Britain nor France were prepared s a-tlon Keuter _gf|rr FOUR KILLED FRENCH DOCKERS STRIKE No*. candidate for Parliament succeeds 2r..(fl0.fMiO.OOO gaUons tor the I was not to the title. Can Pre*d reserve ._uppl> %  Itruler > OKANfiE FHEE STATE. N< v 27 Foul pohce and several Afn<.mm ra trifled In %  la I %  n M *** 'oday. At least six police were woundstruck '" -..' %  ' %  '' %  %  • %  M immediately known i i in troopin L -rgruler i -Realer. TWO IN RACE FOR PRESIDENT MONTEVIDEO Nov 2"; Two candidates %  nlcrad hy Uk* Colorado Pait.v whuri has held iwer In Uruguay during ihe |iast daeadoi arera runrdng MOM 4 ueek m th* Preiatdai a rly to-day as the count of yesida'(lenei.il Eh'i flom pro eeeded rapidly They aie Andrei Martin** Trtiba, until recentl Of 'he n II.i: IJI Republlca end M.i .1 < > 11 T ii rnv t.iiTii who aatabllal % %  Bi i<-d over h. third 11 fMdato itisnro Acevedo in the earl) "" I %  •',, | Ul lUyp Q\ I l: %  III: i the Pi luwad 11 IX TIIF AltV>CATV TttE NlttH HI -g 3111 l.iy or Nlghl gs~ THE ADVOCATE PATS r:; VEWK until Bgbttng ragad with two Ajnerican DIvU* Ing to seel Ihe gap torn in the i nb MI and "'• Arthurs 60 mile otT*M I %  Corpi Afterwards planes swt-opini; IM over lha battleneld |oined in laa open rtth rocket*, |Uy bombs and mnchinegims Battle-tried veterans of la* 2'th British Commonwealth Brlgade whi, i held %  .. n\ Ion in blocking roads h hon ..... '.V can 8th Arms Com ,. i Una ,.r DO ratreal' from th* .i, U) Bachang, about m mil** north***! i" rover the weak link botweeo Ml th* west ami the 10th Corpl side of K. i lUroVhltttni American fclarlnaa driving separatelM inchui lan bi rd in th* i small to swing "' %  I and lUUtl nf Ih* i to turn with ihen i hit C mm i North Korean |. numbei HIHI.IHM began a BCCOnd furiou* .iltaek all alOn| Hie norlhe;isteili line || dawn !i>-iin 1 III.1.1. .. %  Ii''. ll. .1 I.ill' %  !! he Tokchon ..M.I latflaj %  collaiise, but although pe*rheeds arera reported IS itheast of the city South K .in.wyt repoiti il ii'Kinuiiing and righting back Other CeesUnunlati using small tinv. .uitomalir weapons and rortafi b rttled ..n da] to *irlve wedge hetwwn the American /Mh and 2nd DlvWon* on 'heir Um Forw a rd units .f the tin neve overrun In the Km an Jonarea, 15 mile, southeast of (Tru in and •me battalion was ia l staff officer here said there >n about the fate .( Toea hon whi.-h la 5B miles :ii %  Of I'-ongs.ing, former Northern eapilal He believed 11 was still in United N;i*inns' hamls. A spokesman for Ceneral MaeArthur said ih.it th* advance, to the Yalu liver On lha Manchurian border I,..,I b**n halted, but "0UI offensive ts not halted Superfortresses also arOCBOd i.Mjo.ooo Burrender icaMcta along the battlefronl to day I l-A HOCHELl.F About 300 docJran I op* loading war materials for IndoChin.i on board the 7.176 ton French cargo vessel Caursellles hare todaj The Mrikl ll '•••' The do native Com*nunlat-l*d Oonaral Confe-i eration of Labour (COT l ... 9 Roman Catholic Priests On Trial In Prague PRAGUE. Nov. 27. StonisU. Zola, Suffrsggfi Bishop and Vicar-General ol Olomouc Jiryl risrit cither senior high Roman Catholic j man *v*)nl <" trial before a state court hC-rc thin aftcrcharged with hich treason, espionage and other anti State ofTencc-s: The trial Is expected lo last all > forces with Ihe most reactionar: 20 Witnesses Give Evidence Against Labourer On Murder Charge \\. maltata in Prague attend % %  bigiet trial of Roman Cathohi nice the run* m'nk' by '•> state cou th the reedlifl-page indictment. The clergymen sat 01 panel of Peopfc ng on either side Of 01 rOt> (ant in with a %  enj saying it lied "always stood on the side of opexploiting the It charged the Church hlararchy with part of Czechoslovakia's bourgao l* and landowners against the woiking people who are fighting for their social liberation". The indictment *Wfted that b and Slovak Ri nun Catholic Hleran-hv "during lh* Nazi occupation punuod a policy of diraa*. supp-rt for 0 enemies Of Ciechoslovnk tll.Y aesjra Supt's F.videnre First witness was Acting SuperPholuraphs of Body Otntad to the accused, saying c 1( [ J Brathwaile said that he i' is the man that killed hud taken photographs of the my mother" body of the deceased about 12 15 He arrested and cautioned the p.m. on July 12. The body was in mated. He Mad no-hing; he Just the gutter. He described the varlI ous photos he had tajOMI He took thg aieused to St. .. „ ... ••homes' Almshouse where a poet To Mr. Hanachell I did not see %  orlem was l*mg held on the %  bundl* Of pWM* anywhere i^dy of the deeeaeed He handed The.,was another spot I was ivae the aecuaad to Sgt Hutchlnaake-l lo photograph bu I would m who took the accused to Dlst. !" >l have been able to got slanding .' Station There he was for"<" Ihe gap. II THE Prosecution called twenty lived well. They separated shortly ihe bus that he knew. The boy witnesses yesterday to give **".after marriage, %  ndafl-lenee again*! Charles Forde. their life was a M**-* Andrew, who ,s lions and wonrillation, h.rged at the Court of Gra„! A statement made by the accused SeeSon* with the murder of his to the po ice had no boa-ing .on ^nnV !• Forde Two of them, the cafe It was just a request that *S£y, Ire, I U Y ^^ h J^ h T1^^[' ,i U--.V g-uusla hrr on w '" present when he made it :*.S iSinu*';. "r E~lJ S^K *, A alleed allark o„ .nd knllina ..l • ->u* lo him Inn by Ihp arrusefl on July 17 1 SjL'^ r ... ,i„, ,..r„r,-.r,,- m rir.lwilnn.wui.Acin %  si.lion. Th.ro he wu tor'" """,'",,j''"V; "'.' %  "'* K !" .^., wolki !" n. who ...d that on July 17 A i „.„ mP „, which Hulchln•" P ' ""^ *"?*,""' **" laUon wherr Murr.y wo '** u „ aboul 240 pn he ww to .„„ ook down in wrlllng Acciawd <*Pt where I u.w Ih. body• II,, Honour th. Chief J""" u c.nMl.ld. St Thonuu in com,„|d „ .„ eortecl ml .lnl 11 d d M "" rch Sir Allan Collrrnor.. .. prfidIn. -•" • %  .„_,.,„ ,_,, v -i „.'„ } „„ k lor l.l...I or make any avmtuUtlen-al and Ford, la beint defended M aaaoclated wllh Mr W Hanarhrtl This '. Ihe third and final tion* l man The head of phii!"Kiapha. ctina on the wiln. tak. ,„u i Th. .-.; for 33 H "/"w 0 ', h i n, oS';' 0 of Thlalk *" h ""* Reare P nfr n Sol,c"or "om" lyK ,nU.. u„e, thai To Mr H.na-hell ?_ W "T JzJ. i. S facd ihe plantation The body ih. d.d wa. i r M?n-?i?i ihe main road ll wa. on IIlao under th. feel In my oplnClarke H. id Ihat On July 13 back, he.d to the weal .n th. poailton of th. body wa. ha wu A.tu %  Pollc Medici w a cut in the left aide of .. natural one. I do not remember Officer of DWi. I He hud p*rSlovak people' "~^."]1'~ >T T ~ — %  „• He saw a cut in me len aioe oi -. .i.iurai one. i no no. ra na a m iw a i w •%  • %  %  Chore ."'". %  ""*''iir„ ?.,„.£ the neck There was a lwd cap •>..•! hand, were croaaed Thr. formed ll..ax-i raa" the "backbone of th. Ittln, of ih. A-U. Court "e^^'XpooTrfnTo^dw.' M"., "hi.n.lle "of" can.." aboui^M body 'of [pel Forde '",Tu..k Place' u^d.r h.r heid.Tnd ih. cloihelee. ,w.y Th m wa. alao a pool MltaUM kllMdK look place ....Mluraled with blood f blood there The h.ad wa. rib. Murray. Th. caa. for th. Crown wa. He baaan lnv..ti f .llons. and loward. Ih. road whl e Ih. fw ujnln. "' *• ?? ri'.. 1 ?.. .."', '"r^Toi.. now lha, h. wllh road d 11 uodei loah. bod) Jan. th.r^r ^sisss.r'"" \*87U*m A "ssr-ss aa s ?irr-s---s wmSi ^-B; s Oa Paae > The only splril to keep you in die rlfhl spirits Ihis, and any holiday M-iison is XL4.V. When will* anil villi feel gay pick up >our spirits ihe K.W.V a% I Here are n few nut-tlandinn K.W.V. Wine-.: — k W V Ueiiinierslioek (Si.ulen 1 K.W.V. very old Sherry N 1 (Very Dry) The ei|iial of the best foreign Sherry (hul much cheaper heinuse of pri-feren!i.il duly) K.W.V. Purl Tawuy—a llelicious Port Feelini; rundown, depressed h\ the liuoiue TaK you had to pay? Then pick up your I pints the K.W.V. way" .mil remember:— Life i-. mostly froth u*td bubble Two things stand like stone. KimlnrsN in nnoibei\ trouble ( i>iirate In ur own I



PAGE 1

PACE SIX IIWtllllMIs \I.\1M LIJ TUESDAY NOVEMBER 24, i*M HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY (SEE...AN ENT HUMAN BEiNjS 'nil) ;LAN<5! — A\J : PLEASE I ] -:. „ / AAE F~ I V^^ V, (N TW FOB "iff 4TWE %  ""<-I FA__T; / / 5 5TV rv NevnIP UAS /I 3E.--N SUCH-. v "OUT* •. 1 ( r-£j pyg | J TONDIE fl THE LONE RANGER BY CHIC YOUNG W6 CAMC PiGMT BACK TO TEu. >CU ) L -• we r -ALL I Km BY FRANK STRIKER BK. in n •. MI it THAT 4S> THEV'LI '4EVER SET. CUMEfflWrSETOUSr WECE T30 SMAOf fOR EM.' -•'-> IMF vaf-^HH [jyyyg Cr: .OBYOO TABBY %  IN *xi 6o.i • ::" MCHCNItK WE 0LDCA6E.&NP •lepini or ne fute BOTTOM• INO— Usrfor^u,ioof BEAUTY PREPARATIONS ARE USED BY ALL WOMEN THROUGHOUT THE WORLD! LET "POXDS" ASSIST YOU. COLD & VANISHING CREAMSFACE & TALCUM POWDERSLIPSTICKS HAND LOTIONSKIN FRESHENER and The New ANGEL FACE MAKE-UP AHE STOCKED III ALL BEAI.EKS. %  j_ r $ It** always a Ifctter Sandwich .1 A it UIIEAD ---,'-•• •/// %  ,///,v.v.v,v//,/^x///,v,v,v/MV-W ATTENTION! PLANTATION MANAGERS SHOULD LHE HEAVY MAINS CONTJHOT (G THE CROP SEASON. ARE WQOB TRUCKS EQUIPPED WITH NON-SKID CHAINS TO TACKLE THE JOUT WE ARE NOW BOOKING ORDERS FOR Parsons Non-skid Chains I'I.KAM: nnrom oa or YOUR El 1)1 Mil Ml MS IAKLY Writ,, iti.r Dial Vita. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS mi .-iiirirr HIAL an H^SoowilKe 4 ^ S-/AND COMFORTINGX-? NOW PAA offari CLtPPFR' CV-240 SERVICE between SAN JUAN ST. THOMAS ST. CROIX GUADELOUPE MARTINIQUE ST. JOHNS ST. LUCIA PORT OF SPAIN • The Clipper CV-240 is acknowledged to b the mosi advanced type airplane of its kind. Ill extra large picture windows, wide arslei and in 40 roomy, recline-loyour-comfori seats, ouvri passengers the vlmoii ur Convonirncf, We J|dJ haw I nru-i Supplion of ... Xmas Rope, Tagi. Tintel Cord, Xmai Trees and a Variety oi Decorations W0UOTjl Mtlt\% DHUG STORES.


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ith roennatetncen manana

Tuesday,

Nevember 28

19380

Hachados



Yanks Fall Back Bef

Red



China
U.N. Meeting

LAKE SUC“ESS, Nov. 27.
COMMUNIST CHINESE representatives were
invited to take part in the debate on charges
of American “aggression’’ agaiist Formosa in the
United Nations Political Comniittee today.
The Communist representatives, headed by Wu

Attend

Hsu-Chuan, were telephoned at the Waldorf Astoria

Hotel to come to the United Nations.

The Committee room was crowded with delegates, visitors
and the Press for this first appearance of Chinese Commu-
nist delegates in any United Nations body.

The Chairman announced that the Chinese Government at
Peking had cabled the United Nations authorising the dele-
gation to take part in the Political Committee’s debate as
well as that in the Security Council later today.

Heavy Showers *::.:.

Hold Up
Artists

Bridgetown experienced another
heavy »hower yesterday morning
which lasted tor little over an
hour, Shortly atter 10 o’clock the
day became
temperature remained at 80
degrees Fahrenheit in the shade,

Very little wind could be felt
and this was chiefly responsible
for the great humidity. Many
hawkers from country districts
were surprised to find the City
gutters filled with water when
they came to sell their fruit
and vegetables yesterday.

One told the Advocate that in
her parish only a few parts of rain
fell and this has greatly assisted
the planters who are busy plant-
ing young canes.

She said that in

some areas

the canes for the coming crop are}

being cut from around curves so
us to give a clearer view to
motorists and cyclists, In places
where the canes are not cut they
are tied back.

A number of artists from the
City, who generally go to
Hackleton Cliff and Buckden Hill
in St. Joseph on weekends to
paint sceneries of the northern
areas, remained at home last
weekend. They were not taking
any chances with the dark clouds
that had formed in the sky.

The flood water that was expe-
rienced in the Halls Road and
Constitut : yor =
end left a great amount of debris
along the banks of the river.
Many dead frogs and crabs could
also be seen floating around fn
the water

Up to yesterday Queen’s Park
ground was still covered with
water in some parts but the Lake
had already dried out. Canes
and pea trees which were uprooted
in the Bridge Road and other dis-
tricts were deposited by the Gully
House.



Idle Employees Cost,

P-O-S $48,000 A Yr.
Mayor Of Port-of-Spain

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Remarkable revelations as_ to
City Council affairs were made in
a statement issued yesterday by

the newly-elected Mayor of
Port-of-Spain, Councillor
Raymond Hamel-Smith. He re-

ports that the City Council has
many idle employees, (one lot cost
$48,000 per annum in wages), and
that there was a general laxness
in the clerical administration. He
declared that it is vitally neces-
sary to have the city reassessed,
A number of extra clerical
workers had been employed to
prepare the list for advertisement
of properties for arrears. They
had been permitted to idle for
six months. No properties had
been advertised. On the question
of transportation he says that this
system must be placed on a
sounder financial footing. The
large deficits of recent years must
not be allowed to continue
indefinitely.

bright but the |

Anes> Vyshinsky, Soviet For-
eign ‘inister representing the
case against the United
said that in accordance
with President Truman's directive
of June 27, American forces had
steame+ to Formosa, clamped
down the blockade and had since
been patrolling the waters between
the island and the mainland.

Ports on the island had been
transformed into bases for the
American Navy, Vyshinsky
jcharged, and later detachments of
the United States air forces had
moved to Formosa,

Th- United States, he said, had
thus deliberately and_ illegally
subjected the island and its terri-
torial waters to occupation as if
it were a conquered area.

Fermosa, Vyshinsky said, was
“ancestral Chinese land and an
integral part of Chinn”.



“Taiwan”

He said that the United States
and other Allied Nations called
the island by its Japanese name
Formosa. “I shall however address
it by its name—‘“Taiwan”’—said
Vysnhinsky. “That is its proper
name.”

Vyshinsky said that the United
States’ crude acts of aggression
against China were undertaken to
bolster the Kuomintang (Nation-
alist) regime.

The American navy and the
American air force continued to
carry out mass trensportation of
Kuomintang troops in areas of
hostilities against the Chinese
People’s Liberation Army. In fact
they were carrying out their own
hostile acts against the Chinese
people and the Chinese state, he
alleged.

Despite all the efforts of “the
{American ruling circles’, how-
hey had noi succeeded in
suppressing the “Mighty People’s
Liberation Movement” by using
the puppet Kuomintang regime.”

Vyshinsky referred to the meet-
ing in Formosa a few months ago
between General Douglas Mac-

cvex,

Kai Shek and said they had

fabricated measures for co-oper

ation between their forces.
—Reuter.



FROM U.K. TAX

(By SYDNEY GAMPBELL)
LONDON, Nov. 27.

| A great emigration of Rho-
desian copper companies trom

Britain to Northern Rhodesia to
save British tax will take place
on January 1, it was announced
tonight, Meetings to approve
transfers of management and
control were called for December
19 and December 20.

of the Anglo-American Corpora-





eccrine eeepc

| Arthur and Generalissimo Chiang }

MINERS RUNNING |



‘come

3 Russia Helps
US Arms Drive

WASHINGTON, Nov. 27.

In return for sausage skins and
hard cash, Russia continues to
export to the Unied States
valuable cargoes of Manganese
and chrcme ore — strategic ma-
terials vital for rearmament,
Commerce depar'ment officials
do ne: think that even Russia
lists sausage skin as a strategic
material.

They believe therefore that
Russia is greatly in need of dol-
lors and is prepared to get them
at the expense of the American
rearmament drive.



From January to September
this year Russia exported to the
United States some $3,206,000
worth of manganese and chrome
ore.

U.S. exports of all types to
Russia in the same period
amounted to $554,000 mostly
sausage skins and a very small
quantity of other.goods including
some non-strategic machinery and
tobacco.

Although Russia is now send-
ing only about 13 per cent of
the value of manganese and
chrome ore she sent in 1948,
the Commerce Departmen’ co™-
siders that this year’s balance:
of trade represents a rich har-
vest of dollars for her.

Officials have arvanced sevéral
theories about the use to which
Russia puts these doliars, Amon‘
them are trade with Western
Europe, propaganda in the United
States and the support of Com-
munist rebels in countries of the
Far East such as Indo-China.

—Reuter.



Devonshire Is Dead

EASTBOURNE, Sussex,

i Nov. 27.

i The Duke of Devonshire 55, one
of Britain’s largest landholders
‘died on Sunday. The Duke the 10th
lof his family to hold the title suc-
‘ceeded to it on the death of his
) father in 1938. He saw active
| service with the British Army in
the First World War and held im-
portant Governmental posts both
as a member of the House of



Companies concerned are those |Commons and later as a peer, His

name was Edward William

tion of the South Africa group and | Spencer Cavendish.

include the bulk of the. Rhodesian
copper industry.

The British Treasury’s consent
to emigration was
on October 25.
nouncements said that
taxation made it difficult for them
to retain sufficient profits for its
development.

Besides the tax question there
were said to be other impelling
reasons for the move, is the
companies stand at present their
consulting engineers and mana-
gers (Anglo-American Corpora-
tion) are in Johannesburg, The
mines and their general managers
| are in Northern Rhodesia. Direc-
{tors and head offices are in Lon-
don. —Reuter.





9 Roman Catholic Priests

On Trial

Stanislav Zela, Suffragan
Olomouc and eight other

In Prague

PRAGUE, Nov. 27.
Bishop and Vicar-General of
senior high Roman Catholic

Clergymen went on trial before a state court here this after-
noon charged with high treason, espionage and other anti

State offences.

The trial is expected to last all
week

Western journalists in
have been invited to attend

It is the biggest trial of Roman
since the
monks by a

Catholic clergymen
sentencing of nine
state court last April.

The trial opened’ with the read- | Catholic

ing of a 36-page indictment

The clergymen sat on
in three rows
People’s judges with
policemen sitting on
of each defendant

either



The indictment began with a
k against the Roman



viclent atta

Catholic hierarchy saying it had
“always stood on the side of op-
pression and exploiting

classes.”
It charged the
Church i

Prague

benches
befere a panel of
uniformed
side }

, forces with the most reactionary
part of Czechoslovakia’s bour-
geoise and landowners against
the working people who are fight-
ing for their social liberation”.

| The indictment asserted that
the Czech and Slovak Reman
Hierarchy “during the
| Nazi occupation pursued a policy
‘of direct. support for the arch-
| enemies of Czechoslovak and
Slovak peoples.’

Charging that the Slovak hier-
!archy was the “backbone of the
| so-calle i Slovak state,” (created in
11939) and that the “Czech hies-
archy gave full support to German
ecused some of the







occupants”, it

the | defendants of having been in the!

confidence of the Gestapo” an:

t Vatican and| having betrayed patriotic priests
hierarchy with “joining! to Nazis,—Reuter.

announced |Dominion Affairs,
To-night’s an- | tary for India and Burma in !940-
British 142, and

From 1936 to 1940 he was Par-
liamentary Under-Secretary for
Under-Secre-

Under-Secretary for the
"Colonies in 1942---45.

His son the Marquis of Harting-
ton, 30, who twice has been de-
feated as a Conservative Party
candidate for Parliament succeeds
to the title-—Can. Press.



20 Witness

THE Prosecution called twenty
witnesses yesterday to give @v:-

{dence against Charles Forde,
\labourer of St. Andrew, who 1s

{charged at the Court of Grand
Sessions with the murder of his
vife Inez Forde, Two of_them,
Janetha. Murray, Inez Forde’s
ster, and Perey Lewis her son.
gave eye-witness accounts of thr
alleged attack on and knifing of
Inez by the accused on July 12
this year.

Scene of the occurrence was
the highway near Canefield Pian-
tation where Murray worked.

His Honour the Chief Justice.
Sir Allan Collymore, is presiding
over the Cou*t. The case for the
|Crown is being presented by Mr.
lw. W. Reece K.C.. Solicitor
General and Forde is_ being
idefended by Mr. J. S. B. Dear
associated with Mr. W. Hanschell
| This is the third and final case
of murder which will be heard at
this sitting of the Assize Court
July was the month in which each
of the killings took place

The case for the Crown was
closed yesterday evening. Further
hearing of the case will be con-
tinued today

Several of the witnesses said
‘that Forde and his wife nevsr





seem ee = =
WOUNDED AUSSIES® — ;

2
‘ Binds oe
WE a Fe
“9 +
~ Fe

aw he a

A group of Australian wounded seen as they huddle together on the roadside near Anju in Nor
as the battle against the invading Communists con tinnes.

ZONE OF



4



r











CZECH PLANES MUST
NOT FLY OVER U.S.

GERMANY

PRAGUE, Nov. 27

The United States Government today delivered a note
to the Czechoslovakia authorities here cancelling the right
of Czechoslovak Airlines to fly to Zurich and Rome over the
United States zone of Germany and restricting other regular
Czechoslovak air traffie over the U.S. zone to a narrow

channel,
Floods Threaten
N. England States
After Storms

NEW YORK, Nov. 27,
Floods threatened New England
states today as the aftermath to
the week-end storms which swept
the northeastern United States
killing at least 214 people and
doing millions of dollars damage.

Gates and snowstorms had
practically died down today leav~
ing thousands still shivering with-
out heat or lighting. But the
torrential rains which accom-
panied the blast sent some New
England streams cut of their banks
|and others today threatened to
‘overflow. Storm damage in the
‘New England states alone was
estimated at $100,000,000. Threat-
ened floods were expected to add
to the cost.

The week-end storm left a trail
of havoc which still affected
millions of people today.

Most of western Pennsylvania
jand northern Ohio were _ still
digging out of snow which stopped
nearly all business in such cities
as Pittsburgh, Cleveland, Colum-
bus, Atron, Youngstown and
Dayton.

farther
as the

Heavy snow also fell
inland and as far south
Mississipi and Alabama.

Devastating winds hit the
Atlantic coast at 107 miles an
hour at times.

The Weather Bureau summed
it up today as the worst weather
the region has ever had, Emer-
gency conditions still prevailed in
the eastern areas.

The resumption of business in
snowbound sections of Penn-
sylvania and Ohio was still not in
sight today, but in New England
and along the the Atlantic coast
conditions were rapidly returning
to norma).

Rain brought some good to New |
York. The city reservoir trapped
25,000,000,000 gallons for the
needed reserve supply.—(Reuter.)



lived well. They separated shortly
after marriage, and afte that
their life was a series of separa-
tions and reconciliations.

A statement made by the accused
to the police had no bearing on
the case. It was just a request that
Clara Yearwood, his cousin, who
was present when he made it
should collect some money that
was due to him.

Supt’s Evidence

First witness was Acting Super-
intendent of Police Eustace Sim-
mons who said that on July 12
last about 12.40 p.m. he went to
Canefield, St, Thomas in conse-
quence of information received.
He saw the body of a black
woman lying in the gutter that
faced the plantation. The body
was in the gap, about 74 feet from
the main road. It was on its
back, head to the west

He saw a cut in the left side of
the neck, There was a tweed cap
on the head. A pool of blood was
under her head, and the clothes
were saturated with blood.

He began investigations, and
about 5.40 p.m. he saw accused
in a bus accompanied by P.C
Richards. He summoned Percv
Lewis, son of the accused, and
asked him if he saw anyone in

| between

The United States’ action meant
the cancellation of the thrice
weekly regular Czech air service
Zurich and Prague and
the twice weekly Czech air ser-
vice between Prague.and Rome.

Simultaneously the U.S. Gov-
ernment forced Czech authorities
to reduce the number of their
regular civil flights to London to
six a week instead of seven as

Adu

mt
os 4




on

Democrats
Head Polls
In Bavaria

MUNICH, Nov. 27.























divisions counted, the Christian

lead in the Bavarian

tary elections to-day over their |
‘go slow on rearmament” rivals |
-——the Social Democrats.
The position was: Christian
Democrats 1,867,597 (29.1 per
cent of the vote)
Social Democrats 1,560,001 (26

per cent).

Political okservers believed that
the result would have an impor-
tant effect on plans by West Ger-
man Chance‘lor Konrad Aden-
auer, who teads the Christian
Democrats, for giving guns to the



Germans to help defend West
Europe

The Social! Democrats led by
Dr. Kurt Schumacher _ scored

sweening successes in the Parlia-
mentary elections in the two othe
American zcnes’ states of Hess*
and Wurtemburg-Baden

But though they were trailing
the Christian Democrats — th*
Socialists appeared likely te
strengthen their position in the
State Parliament.

They were believed to have

made most of their gains at the
expense of the Communist Party
which was heading for its worst
defeat in any post-war election in
West Germany.
The Socialists won mainly in the
big cities and industrial areas. The
Christian Democrats drew most
of their strength from the stoutly
conservative rural population

Polling was. high—about 81.5
per cent of the electorate—anJ
about 6,000,000 people voted |
the old Parliament the Christiar
Democrats (or Christian Socialist

at present. Union as they are called ir
U.S. authorities were under-|Bavaria) held 100 seats, the
stood to have alleged that the \ Socialists 54, the Economic Re-
Czechoslovak Airlines violated ;comstruction Party 12, Free
their air transport licence on Democrats 10 and Minor Parties
November 14, 15 and 16. four.
hd when a large number of The new Parliament is to hav«

special flights, some say at Teast
50, were made over Western Ger-
many as part of Czechoslovakia’s
eleventh hour ‘airline” to get hun-
dreds of stranded delegates to the
Warsaw Peace Cnrngress when
the Congress was suddenly shift~
ed from Sheffield to Poland,

Chartered flights were report-
ed to have been detected by a
chain of U.S. radar posts in
Western Germany the same
chain which picked up the Rus-
sian plane taking French Com-
munist leader Thorez to Moscow,

The air transport permit which
he American Governinent now
alleges has been violated was
signed in Frankfurt on April 21
of this year between Czech Air-
lines and the Allied High Com-
mission’s Civil Aviation Board,

The United States will hence-
forth require Czech air'ines
planes to follow strictly a definite
channel when flying over Ger-
many and to make periodic checks
while over the zone.

SS Sn

|

24 more seats —Reuter

Nepal Gets
A New King
3-YEARS-OLD

NEW DELHI, Nov. 27.
The three-year-old boy King
Gyanendra has now been “en-
throned and crowned/’, Nepal's
Defence Minister told cerrespon-
dents on arrival in New Delhi
today to discuss the Nepalese situ-
ation with the Indiin Government,
The coronation took place on
November 7 the day after King
‘ribhubana, the boy—king’s grand-
ther, left the country prior to
the abortive 9-day revolt against
the regime of the Rana family

i of hereditary Prime Mit.isters



Czech Airlines must hence- | “Reports are much louder than
forth also give notice of every! guns” he added. Referring to the
inténded regular flight within. rising itself, he said that the sit-

from 30 minutes to one hour be-| uation in Khatmandu the capital,

fore the flight

The fact that the United States
took unilateral action and that
the measures do not
British or French zones appeared
here to indicate that © neither
Britain nor France were prepared
to follow America in this action

--Reuter

FOUR KILLED

ORANGE FREE STATE,
Nev. 27

Four police and several Africans
were killed in a clash in a native
reserve today.

At least six police were wound-
ed, The number of Africans killed
was not immediately known

—(Reuter.)



es Give Evidence Against
Labourer On Murder Charge

the bus that he knew. The boy
pointed to the accused, saying
yes, that is the man that killed
my mother.”

He arrested
necused,
cried.

He took the accused to St.
Thomas’ Almshouse where a post
roortem was being held on the
body of the deceased. He handed
»ver the accused to Sgt. Hutchin-
on who took the accused to Dist.
“D" Station, There he was for-
mally charged and cautioned. He
rmaade a statement which Hutchin-
son took down in writing. Accused
said it was correct and signed it
with a mark.

To Mr, Hanschell: The head of
the deceased was resting on the
tweed cap. A pool of blood was
slso under the feet. In my opin-
ion the position of the body was
a natural one. I do not remember
if her hands were crossed. There
yas a bundle of canes about 88
feet away. There was also a pool
of blood there. The head was
towards the road while the feet
vere up the gap. I did not invite
Percy Lewis to identify the
sccused, When I saw the accused
n the bus I did not know that he
was the person I was looking for.

and cautioned the
He said nothing; he just

affect the |





had always been normal,
| —Reuter.

FRENCH DOCKERS
STRIKE

LA ROCHELLE, Nov. 27
About 300 dockers stopped
loading war materials for Indo-
China on board the 7,176 ton
French cargo vessel Courseilles
there today
The strike lasted four
The dockers, members
|Communist-led General
eration of Labour
lstruck for higher wages and to
; “protest against the presence of
American troops in La Rochelle”
‘ —Reuter.





hour
of the
Confed
(¢.G;% 3)

Photgraphs of Body

Cpl. J. Brathwaite said that he

had taken photographs of the

body of the deceased about 12.15

p.m, on July 12, The body was in

the gutter, He described the vari-
ous photos he had taken.

To Mr. Hanschell : I did not see
a bundle of canes anywhere
There was another spot I was
asked to photograph but I would
not have been able to get standing
from the gap, It would have
been out of perspective. I did not
see a spot of blood anywhere ex-
cept where I saw the body.

To Mr. Reece: I did not search

for blood or make any investiga-
tions I merely went to take
photographs

Next was witness Dr. T. L. E
Clarke. He said that on July 12
he was Acting Police Medical
Officer of Dist. “D’’. He had per-
formed the poSt mortem on the
body of Inez Forde. The body}
was identified by her sister, Jan-|
etha Murray.

|

“The outer cluthing of the!
woman was saturated with
bloody matter and was sprinkled
with road dust. The under cloth-'

@ On Page 2

ate

With 85 per cent of the voting |

Democratic party moved into the |
Parliamen- |

Price:
FIVE CENTS
335

Year




Onslaught

BITTER FIGHTING
RAGING IN TOKCH



TOKYO, Noy, 27.

AMERICAN TROGPS battling despérately in

snow and in icy cold fell back further today
before the all-out Communist onslaught to smash
their line in Northwest Korea.
The 25th Division retreated another four miles be-
low Unsan to meet the threat of the Communists
turning the flank of the 2nd Division on their right.
The 24th Division at the other end of the north.
western front withdrew from Chongju, key town
on the west coast road, up to Sinuiju, a northern
stronghold.

_— Bitter fighting raged all day

between Taechon and Tokchon
vith ‘o American Divisions try-
French ee ie eae ae te te
a)
Evacuate
e
Chuphaison

eastern end of General Mac-
Arthur’s 60 mile offensive by
yesterday’s collapse of the South
Korean 2nd Corps
Afterwards planes swooping
low over the battlefield joined in
the melee hitting Communists 1
SAIGON, the open with rockets, jelly bombs

Nov. 27
and machineguns

French forces in Indo-China
evacuated the besieged post of Battle-tried veterans of the
Chuphaison — about 22 miles} 27th British Commonwealth Bri-
southwest of Moncay on Saturday gade which had been held
a French military spokesman}in reserve were reported racing

disclosed today
the borde:

here
Moneay,

up to join the American Ist Cav-

citadel on] alry Division in blocking roads

the northeast coast, is in French | below Tokchon
hands. ; + General Walton Walker, Ameri-
The spokesman said that

can 8th Army Commander, order-

rebels had been attack-| oq 9 line of “no retreat” from the

Veitnam

ing Chuphaison since early oOM|pokchon area to Sachang, about
Saturday . 40 miles northeast to cover the

A helping column was imme-| weak link between his army in
diately sent which met strong/the west and the 10th Corps
rebel elements and was obliged] pushing up the eastern. side of
to fight its way towards the] Korea Hard-hitting American

Marines driving separately for the
Manchurian border in the Choisin
reservoir area were also ordered

The Garrison probably left the to swing west and units of the
Lost at last untenable and tried] 10th Corps were expected to turn
oe connect with the help column with them t5 hit Communists in

one company strong the rear
Latest information confirmed

that the help column was. still

‘phting on —Reuter,

threatened post Air reconnais-
sence revealed that the post had
now been destroyed

Chinese nd North Korean
forces reported to number 800,000
began a second furious attack all
along the northeastern line at
dawn to-day.

TWO IN RACE FOR
PRESIDENT

MONTEVIDEO, Nov, 27

Two candidates entered by the
Colorado Party which has held
power in Uruguay during the past
six decades were running neck
and neck in the Presidential race
early to-day as the count of yes-
terday’s General Elections pro-
ceeded rapidly. They are Andrei
Martinez Truba, until recently
hairman of the official Banco
De La Republica and Cesear
Mayo Gutierriez, farm specialist
who established a firm lead over
the third ca-didate Eduardo
Blanco Acevedo,



They concentrated especially on
the Tokchon area, scene of yes-
terday’s collapse, but although
spearheads were reported 13
miles southeast of the city South
Koreans wee reported regroup-
ing and fighting back.

Other Communists using small
arms, automatic weapons and
mortars battled all day to drive
a wedge between the American
25th and 2nd Divisions on their
left.

torward units of the two Divis-
ions were overrun in the Kujan
don area, 15 miles southeast of
Unsin and one battalion was
surrounded

\ staff officer here said there

In the early hours the Presiden-
F wus some confusion about the fate





ial Office announced Trubs

‘Yeading Mayo Gutierrez by only Fee as eieateana iaater
141. votes.—-Revitar Northern capital, He believed it
-~ | was still in United Nations’ hands,
TELL THE ADVOCAT? A spokesman for General Mac-
THE NEWS Arthur said that wae, etwance to
the Yalu River on the Manchu-
Ring 3118 Day or Night rian border had been halted, but

9 THE ADVOCATE “our offensive is not halted.”
PAYS FON NEWS. Superfortresses also dropped

1,500,000 surrender leaflets along
the battlefront to-day.—Reuter

ne i aie aati

Aéniagben, :
Folks!

The only spirit







to keep you in
the right

this,

and any holi-

spirits

day season is



When wuk is done and yuh v.anna feel gay

pick up your spirits the K.W.V. way!
Here are a few outstanding K.W.V. Wines :—
K.W.V. Wemmershoek (Sautert >)
K.W.V. very old Sherry Ne. 1 (Very Dry)
The equal of the best foreign Sherry
(but much cheaper because of preferential duty)
K.W.V. Paarl Tawny—a Delicious Port

Feeling run-down, depressed by the Income Tax

you had to pay?
Then pick up your spirits the K.W.V. way!

and remember :— Life is mostly froth and: bubble
Two things stand like stone,
Kindness in another's trouble

Courage in our own
ail

SSESEEee——eeeEeee_EE——————— ee eee

—

a

ee
PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

Fre



Pictured here :
Plane Club of Trinidad.
end, at the dene
navigator.

IS Excellency the Governor

and Mrs. Savage accompanied
by Major Denis Vaughan, the
Governor's ADC.,
Poppy Dance at the
Hotel on Saturday night

There must have been
more than a thousand people
the dance and the ballroom was
always crowded The rainy
weather neither kept the crowd
away nor did it dampen any of
their spirits.

The ballroom was attractively
decorated in red and white and
above the dancers on the ceiling
was a large “X” of red poppies.

Luncheon Party

HE Water Polo Association
gave a luncheon party at the
Barbados Aquatic Club on Sunday
afternoon after the presentatioa
of cups. There were about seventy
people present and during lunch
some amusing speeches were made

and both teams toasted.

Roddy Bynoe, Captain of the
men's team, Patsy Sellier Captain
of the ladies’ team and four other
members, Bernadette Anderson,
Joan Da Silva, John Sellier and
Harry Smith returned to Trinidad
on Sunday afternoon,

The remainder of the teams
with the exception of Marissa
Plimmer, Josephine Gatcliffe and
the Manager Mr. Joe Plimmer
returned to Trinidad yesterday
They will be returning to-morrow

easily
at




attended
Marine

an Auster aircraft which belongs to the Light Aero-

It paid a visit to Barbados over the week-
ols were Mr. Doug Moore with Dr. Marquez as
The ‘plane left for Trinidad yesterday.

With U.B.O.T.

R, VERNON GILL
with U.B.O.T.
ortin
Sunday

who
in
returned to Trinidad
afternoon by B.W.1.A.

dens.

also sang ovér Radio Distribution.

Three Twenty-first
Birthdays

TS were three twenty-firs

birthdays celebrated on
Saturday night. Patricia Egan
eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack O’Dowd Egan celebrated
hers with a dance at her home
“Hendon” Marine Gardens. Joyce

Tudor, daughter of Mr, C. R.
Tudor of “Staten”, Hastings
gave a dinner party at

her home and the guests then went
on to the Poppy Dance,

Freida Carmichael daughter ot
Mrs, Neta Carmichael and the
late Mr, Dudley Carmichael held
a dance at the home of Mr, and
Mrs. Carlton Browne in Hastings.
Freida, who represented Barbados
in two of the Water Polo test
matches against Trinidad cut the
cake with one of the members of
the Trinidad team.



BY THE WAY — By Beachcomber

was convinced
he had heard
Muthuish.

TRABISMUS
that the voice
was the voice of Mrs,

Later that night he attempted
to send a signal to the moon from
the laundry roof. And again he
heard the voice, ‘“Where—are—
you?” he asked. The following
dialogue ensued, “Mrs. Mulbuish
’ere. I’m in an ‘ole.’ “A crater
on the moon?” “No, An 'ole.”
“What can you see?” “Nothing.

“Is the rocket there
with you?” “Do you think I
walked up ‘ere? Course it is.”
“Then listen carefully. Get in.
Press the stud under the gombrel-

Get me out,”

valve, and you will return to motion her only means of trans-
earth.” “Under the what?” port back to otr earth. .
“The oblong valve beside the _ Twenty Years of Uproar
curdon - thrust.” “Beside the E seems,” wrote a musical
what?” “Beside the silver tube critic, “barely to open his
» culve.” “ > Ww o”
on the culve. On the what mouth when he sings.” We was
“On the splash-plate.” There Probably thinking of the time Across
ee silence T he When a member of the audience 1. Followers trom the Rouen gate,
Was a long” silence, Hen the dew a fiah unérrin ly into the (9)
charwoman’s voice said: “I can't * , . 8 This t* sound tn doctrine. (8)
get ihto the rocket. Every time I oo gr a aa art during }) Ribbed woollen cloth such a¢ a
take a step I leap clean over it.” *4SUngs Festiva Be) Ai
Mad with excitement, the sage 18 ft returns in 1] Across. (8)
ered: “That proves you're on ee ees w 14 mateo mares but you can
the moon.” ‘“’Ow does that ‘elp D B US (Whom one, (
” 5
me?” came the answer. But at God Preserve) of Utrecht i Serene (2) Sy eater er
that moment there was an atmo- has invented a prehensile hydrau- Pi Sort of thing you borrow (4)
spheric sidestep, and the instru- lit drop-filter for feeding pelicans 7! [â„¢,, heather he would appear
ment went dead, For the rest of by remote control. 2u The infant stage of chemistry.
the night Strabismus was being ; (7)
interviewed by reporters. “Gen- | A tiny Keck divider-balloon is Down
tlemen,” he said in a vibrant fixed to the back of each bird. 4 Calling ai. Sportsmen ts this a
voice, “my rocket has reached This is connected by a reeling- | trip? (9)
the moon,” eoil to a charcoal-driven stul- *: Moria’ me oe Oe
geon-iron which operates the 4. Pp}
“ %. Plainly a cook shup. (9)
Press Comment drop-filter, The food is sieved 4. It hus webbed feet. short. brown
Cypsvoman conquers Moon. through a three-sided glass graul- AS wiles fives on fish
- . . For the first time in pan into the filter. It then falls â„¢ 45,Â¥bales go ths t# a big one.
eras or — other history an ute a ehock-blinder into the % Quianes that Poulet be better. (4)
imhaditant of our earth has bitd’s mouth. A pressure catch 7+ Triumph, (y
pierced the age-old mystery of releases a spile-wire which regis- of ae on in ie esaeee
lunar inaccessibility, . ters the weight of food swallowed 10. Darting put nv tig just the
mavie Yeleome For Gallant on a pedal-dial, adjusted by ‘the 4 fuged (6), WAY 08 tiKe. 214
Domestic Help? . Can She enamel feeder-foot. : ee
‘ ’ 18. EB s
Get Back? The conquest of Is there much call » ova roe, meee prery Jelena,
the moon opens a new era in fot such an invention? -
htman achievement, beside which Myself: If you knew how much 1 Bghition oF yomerders yusale — Aeron
the atomic age will seem drab time is .wasted in feeding pelicans Spee Por maton, ei, Beno: 14 Rasir
ee ee af It is, per- by the old method you would not cane: 21, on ah * town Pt
» no > mue 8 3 y > tic: 2, pulent; 5 ec
ch to say that asx silly questions. Sarae Bh Ost hone 6 ee ef
——aoeaeEeE=a=———————————— a, Newt: 100 Bac 18 Bose UK Ton

what this unassuming charwoman
has done, apparently by accident,
may open a new age of prosper-
ity and world-brother-hood, with
lasting peace and justice for its
first fruits. . . Voice From
Crater Rings Round World. a
Has She Seen Saucers? .

Here, at last, is the crowning of
man’s effort, the end of his stum-
bling quest, the beginning of an

age of gods. Alone In A
Crater. Charwoman Pioneer’s
Night of Terror. Some-
where out yonder in uncharted

space, a gallant lady is trying to
find the gadget that will set in

We are pleased to announce the arrival from England
of

Mr. GODFREY P. WATTS

English Horological and Watch Expert who

will be in charge of
Department.

our Watch Repairing

ALFONSO BD. DE LIMA & CO.

Corner of Broad &

McGregor Streets,



“tee
SS





EVANS and
WHITFIELDS

e

Take another look

ee ee te fe Ne te a

13 very seriously but
Point

after a short holiday in Barbados.
He was staying with Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Marshall in Aquatic Gar-
Vernon has quite a good
voice and besides singing at Club
Morgan one night when the Water
Polo team was there, I think he He is Mr.

Week-end Visit

VERNON MARQUEZ and

Mr. Douglas Moore who
were spending the week-end in
Barbados left yesterday. They
came over in one of the Trinidad
Light Aeroplane Club’s Auster
aircraft. Mr. Moore acted as
pilot and Dr. Marquez was the
navigator,

Chief reason fer Dr. Marquez’
visit was to attend the presenta-
tion of trophies for the Barbados
Rifle Association’s annual shooting
eompetition. He generally takes
paft in this cOmpetition but was
unable te céni@ 6ver for it this
year so he did the next best
thing and came over for the
res@ntation of trophies. Dr.

arquez is a Dental Surgeon in
on and a member of the

Night Out

E TRINIDAD Water Polo

teams which have just
coneluded a series of games with
the Barbados Water Polo Associ-
ation were among the dancers at
the Club Morgan on Saturday
night. Both teams took the tour
as Saturday
was more or less the last night

on out for most of them in Barbados

they took the promevenste to make
it Ne night out

New Colonial Secretary

RRIVING here on Thursday

by the Bonaire is the new

Colonial Secretary for Barbados.
R. N. Turner and is
accompanied by his wife and
three-year-old son.

Likes New Home

STELLE MacLEAN who used

to work with the Advocate
Co., Ltd., writes from Canada that
she likes her new home very
mueh, but hopes some day to
return to Barbados for a holiday.
She sends her best wishes to Mrs.
Stuart for a successful repeat per-
formance of her “Revuedeville
1950, ” it must have indeed been
a “Passport to Heaven.”

Repeat Performance

SEE that Mrs. A. L. Stuart is

again putting on her “Revue-
deville 1950” which was sucess-
fully staged at the Empire Theatre
in October.

The cast is hard at work re-
hearsing for this repeat perform-
ance. It will again be staged at
the Empire Theatre on December
Ist.

Returned Yesterday

RS. EILEEN O'CONNOR re-

turned ‘to Trinidad yesterday
morning after spending a_ short
holiday in Barbados staying with
her brother-in-law and sister, Mr.
and Mrs. Cecil Goddard of ‘Ken-
nington’, George Street, Belleville.

inser on an

“kt












TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Your Pocket and
DIARY 1951

is at
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

Desk

GREENER 12 GAUGE
SHOT GUN
in velvet lined leather case
with cleaning rod, etc.

BARGAIN at
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE





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UNDERWEAR
Briefs (tea-rose) Wo. Wx. 79¢., 95c.
Slips (Peach, Ivory) 36,38,40 4.88 each

Ferguson’s (\FW)
36” Printed Linene

$1.21 yd.

THE SUREST GIFT!

Ladies Boxed Hankies

Lace Edged—6 per Box

$3.04

Assorted — 4 per Box $1.56, $1.66, $1.76

YOUR SHOE STORES

$1.85, $1.95



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



NEW YORK.

George Whiteside, one of Wall-
street’s leading lawyers, had to
answey his own phone today;
Betty Impelliteri, his secretary
who had n doing that job for
him for 22 years, was one of his
first callers.

She was giving him notice. Said
she: “The people of New York
are giving me leisure at last,”

The reason. Mrs, Impelliteri
was no longer “just another work-
ing girl riding to _ work on the

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

TUESDAY, Nov. 28, 1950

7.15 a.m. Souvenirs of Music, 7.45
-m, Generally Speaking, 8.15 a.m
Let's make Music, 12.15 p.m. Programme
Parade, 12.18 p.m. Music from Grand
Hotel, 1.00 p.m. On the job, 1.30 p.m
Tip Top Tunes, 2.15 p.m. Sports Review
2.30 p.m. Radio Theatre, 4.10 p.m
The Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. BBC Scot
tish Orchestra, 5 p.m. Mamnoug Pari-
kian, 5.30 p.m. Welsh Magazine, 6 00
-m. Letter from London, 6.15 p.m
lew Records, 7.15 Band of the Grenadie
Guards, 7.45 p.m. Generally Speaking
8.15 p.m. United ‘Nations Report, 8.2
rom. Composer of the week, 8.30 p.m
en the job, 845 p.m. BBC Midland
light Orchestra, 9.30 p.m. Two way ex-
change programme air BBC, 10.1% p.m
Tip Top Tunes, 10.45 p.m. Report from
Britain, 11.00 p.m. British Concert Hall

ae

Barbados Delegate

R. E. L. WARD M.C.P., gue
of the Barbados delegates to
the West Indian Conference in
Curacao left by B.W.I.A., on Sun-
day for Curacao via Trinidad,

At the airport to see him off
were members of his family and
Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, M.C.P.,
Leader of the Opposition Party in
the House of which Mr. Ward is
a member for St. Lucy.

Arrived Yesterday
R. AND MRS. Jack Bay'ley
arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.1.A., intransit from
B.G. They are staying at
Cacrabank,

With B.W.LA.

R. DENIS O'CONNOR and
Mr. Michael Martinez who
were holidaying in Barbados
returned to Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. Michael is
in Port-of—Spain.



with B.W.LA,,

They were staying at the Hotel
Royal.

Our CHEF has a certain
flair with food that makes
every item on the Menu
really special, Enjoy our
palate—thrilling dishes

TO-DAY
oR

TO-NIGHT



Make a date
FRIENDS at

THE GREEN
DRAGON

FOR BETTER MEALS

and
BETTER SERVICE

with YOUR

x

;

For Reservation Dial

f





band



So Now She
Must Dress Fon
The Party

From IRENE RICHARD

PARIS.
“WE The girl steps out in Paris. Her evening
gown (from Dior) sweeps the ground. She looks
just right to go toa party—and is. Why? Because
French women are getting more and — evening-
dress-minded, especially for private parties. Often

“Dressing” in public is reserved for gala nights oa atest dy seen on,
in restaurants, for coneerts—about the most elegant =w y natural cha:
entertainment in Paris — and first nights, but ae cyeinn.
rarely for indiscriminate theatre wear, as in Eng- And the te fart is th :
land.

Fashionable women are almost all in favour of these dark ree fears may
ground-length gowns—although the short, practi- cause a ae reakdown . . .
eal, adaptable model is far from dead. needlessly

Already Paris couturiers are designing dresses Plenty of sleep, fresh aii
for Christmas—and the mid-season shows forecast wholesome food and Dr. Chase's
the trend. Nerve Food will help to build up

Dior works on the principle of a ott nesting your vitality and tone up the
sheath line elegantly decorated whole system—so that nerves
panels. These frequently introduce sh effects, and hysteria are forgotten. Yes,

developing out of a cleverly draped

Femininity is also the keynote of afternoon and
cocktail designs in which dressmakers contfast
tailored with dressy lines-—the latest formula for
an up-to-the-minute model. Faille is the smart-
est fabric, and dead leaf brown a popular colour.

There is also revived interest in blouse-and-
skirt evening numbers, slim-fitting, but very dressy
making play of colour and fabric contrasts.

Tiny feather hats are sma cocktail and din-
ner wear, dressy chapeaux being important once
more. They are cap or turban ar eut in an
irregular shape round the forehea framing the
face.

Paris hairdressers have devised some coiffures
in which plumes are as important as the is.

So Betty
Packs Up

when you're in good shape

NERVE FO



George
Raft

“DANGEROUS

Mrs. fi still wore today
the 19s. hat that she had kept on
her head out the campaign.

“It wasn’t only for luck,” she
confided, “You see, I wash my
own hair, and it is the only one

I could find which would stick

subway,” as she put it. Her hus- on.’
Vincent has now got .
Smeriea’s No, 2 job. On the new life that faces her, TARZAN and

Without a party or én organi-
tlon,

ma
spi
cal



3896 S14
YeSSSOoosoooosesosossosus:







Mrs. Impelliteti was lytieal. Said
she: “It is something you never

dream about in your whole life,
then suddenly it’s true.

“Pll just stay ardund the house
and get used to doing nothing.”

he was elected New York’s
yor by a thumping Majority in

te of the vast efforts the politi-
bosses made to defeat him.

AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT at 8.30 (Last Showing)

“TIGHT LITTLE ISLAND”
Starring: Basil Radford and Joan Greenwood
This outstanding Comedy, presented by J. Arthur Rank recently had
very Jong runs in most of the principal Cities of the world.

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY Night, 8.30

OUR Ist
Our Ist

FLASH












Matinees : WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m. and SAT'IRDAY Morning, at 9.30
‘ Bud Abbott, uu Costello
in “MEXICAN HAYRIDE”







Fiske eys 26TH DAY! (See it Now)

PLAZA Theatre-sriDGETOwNn

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
The INDUSTRY'S GREATEST HISTORY MAKER !
Cecil B, De Mille’s

“SAMSON AND DELILAH”

Color by Teehnicolor

Special Matinee Thursday, 2.00 p.m.
George O’BRIEN in Both
& ” OTIMBER STAMP:

PLAZA Theatre =m OISTIN

Last S Shows TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
(Warner's Doub

LOCOCO SUSS

EMPIRE

To-day to Thursday
4.45 and 8.30

M+G+M Presents :

SIDE STREET



























(R-K-O Radio)
‘AMPEDE”

“MY GIRL ‘TIsa” and “ALWAYS IN MY HEART”
with Lily Palmer with Gloria Warren and Kay Francis Starring :
EDNESDAY & TH pm Warner's Double
“FIGHTER SQUADRON” & ”"“THE BIG PUNCH” Farley GRANGER
ae Color by Dredieiine and
S oman ae hed SATURDAY 2nd (R.K.O. Radio Double)
yeorge rien (in both) _ :
“BORDER G-MAN” & “TIMBER STAMPEDE” Cay ODONNELL
= : = : WITH :
’ James CRAIG
GAIETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES hg

Last Show Tonite 8.30 Paramount presents
Cecil B. De Mille’s Adventure !
“STORY OF DR. WASSELL”

Color by Technicolor
with Gary Cooper and others

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 8.30 p.m,
Nils Asther in

Paul KELLY

ROXY

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15

M-G-M Double .
Margaret O’BRIEN



(Paramount Double)
Hope in

MAN IN HALF-MOON STREET & SORROWFUL JONES

Request Performance
Mrs. A. L. STUART presents her School of Dancing

in and
REVUEDEVILLE eas ae
, $/ IN:
1950 “THE SECRET GARDEN”
Music by the Police Band directed by Capt. » AND :
C. E. Raison, AR.CM.,M.BE. ;
“But the clowning of Jos. Tudor, Jr., as the Postman is " THREE MUSKETEERS ”
something of which not only the Revuedeville but the
whole of Barbados can be proud. : WITH :
There has certainly not been anything to rival it on the
Empire stage in the past two years.” Gene KELLY
GEO. HUNTE, and
in the Barbados Advocate. Van HEFLIN

Come and see it for yourself

Ist December 1950
AT THE EMPIRE THEATRE
Night Show Only 3.30 p.m.

Orchestra $1.50; House $1.00; Balcony 72c; Boxes $1.50

START NOW TO RENEW |

| YOUR HOUSEHOLD FURNISHINGS—

SILVER STAR CONGOLEUM
A wide range of Patterns and Sizes

ALUMINIUM CURTAIN RODS & FITTINGS
PICTURE CORD & RINGS



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Here are a few:—

FOR FURNITURE —
Min C

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Mirror Cleanser
JAXA POLISH

Snap Cleanser

Harpic
Washing Soda



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 238,



cl
A physically and mientally—with

Dr. Chase’

BAOR MEW PEP and ENERGY



The BOY with "GREEN HAIR



PLANTATIONS

1950

- a of “‘nerves”’ to mag-
y slightest che: change —
can keep serene and Heht
through the most times.
So retnember, at the first sign
of the fidgets, hysteria or nervous
doubts—start building yourself
Up with Dr. Chase’s Nerve] Food.
You'll rest better, look better,
feel better. Keep yourself in good
condition with this pare
remedy which has helped
sands of Canadian women.











Last Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Ella P;
Raines

PROFESSION”

and
LEON ERROL in “I'll Take Milk’?
TOMORROW Only 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

me HUNTRESS



GLOBE
ANNIVERSARY

SERIAL

GORDON

MONDAY, DEC. 4th, 5 & 8.30

To

THURSDAY DEC. 7th 5 & 8.30

ROYAL

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.30





20th Century Fox Double
McCALLISTER
and
Peggy Ann GARNER
: IN:
“BOB SON OF BATTLE”

: AND :

“JEWELS OF
BRANDENBURG”

: WITH :

Richard TRAVIS
OLYMPIC
TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15
Republic Big Double . .

Allan “ROCKY” LANE

and

Lon



Eddy WALLER

: IN:
THE WYOMING BANDIT

: AND :
“FAME OF YOUTH”
Barbra FULLER

and
Ray McDONALD

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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER

28, 1950



20 Witnesses

Against

@ From Page 1
ing were also stained with blood”,
the doctor said.
Incised Wounds

There was an incised wound in
the front of the neck, 1% inches
in length. The wound ran hori-
zontally outwards, and its edge in
the terminal portion curved
downwards. It was surrounded
with clotted blood, The wound
severed several large blood vessels
and produced severe haemmor-
hage.

There was another incised
wound on the back border of the
left forearm below the elbow
jint. It was about two inches
long, and another incised wound
was alongside. This was about
2% inches long. There was an-
other one under the chest wall,
an inch long, which penetrated
the tissues of the left breast.

There was a ‘trivial abrasion of
the left ankle.

The internal organs like the
brain and those in the thorax
were not abnormal, but were pale
from loss of blood. The same
was true of the heart and lungs
and of those in the abdominal
cavity. .

In my opinion death was due
to haemmorrhage and shock due
to the neck wound. The wound
could have been caused by a jab
with a knife. A penknife could
have caused the injuries.

A Wrestle?

To Mr. Hanschell: It may have
been a punch combined with a
slash. I could not offer any opin-
ion on whether the wound could
have been inflicted in a wrestle.
Most of the blood was on the front
and top of the clothing and on
the back where she was lying.
I cannot say whether the blows
were inflicted while she -was
standing up or lying down. Apart
from the neck wound and the
one that went into her breast the
other wounds were superficial. I
do not think the other wounds
could have caused enough bieed-
ing to result in death.

Looking at the photos, I do not
think the position of the hands is
natural. The position of the body
otherwise appears natural. Death
would have ensued within a min-
ute or 90 seconds after the in-
fliction of the neck wound, It
ee likely that the person
receiving that wound could have
run about 80 feet before collaps-

ing.

Ro Mr. Reece: The neck wound
would have caused a gush
blood.. If the woman held up her
dress to staunch the blood you
would expect blood on the front
of the dress.

Dr. J. A. Walcott, Government
Bacteriologist
told the court that on July 18, he
had received a khaki shirt from
the police. He examined it and
found stains of blood on it, The
presence of human blood was in-
dicated. The shirt in court was
the same.

To. Mr, Dear: There was ditt on
the shirt when I examined it, I
do not think the shirt was torn
when I examined it.

To Mr. Reece: Apart from the
holes which I made in the shirt
during my investigation I do not
see any in the shirt now.

Hands Folded

Sgt. Cecil Hutchinson, attached
to Dist. “D”. Police Station, next
entered the witness stand. He
told of his visit to Canefield where
he found the body lying. When
he saw the body both hands were
folded. Blood was oozing from a
wound in the throat. There was
another spot of blood 88 feet away
in the main road. |

Sgt. Hutchinson continuing cor-
roborated the evidence of Supt.
Simmons about the charging and
cautioning of the accused, and the
fact that aecused had made a
statement. (Statement read). The
statement was witnessed by P.C.
Franklyn and accused’s cousin.
Clara Yearwood. The latter was
there at the accused’s request.

At about 9 a.m., next day he
went to Canefield Tenantry where
——. Lynch handed him a
pl shirt and made a statement
to him. He also saw Fitz Medford
the same day, and Medford made
a statement.

As a result of the statement
Medford came to the station on
July 19, bringing his reputed wife
Doreen Lewis, Harris, a tailor also
came. He showed the khaki shirt
taken from the person of the
aceused to the three of them
Accused was present when they
saw the shirt. The three of them
identified the shirt as that of
Medford.

About 12.45 p.m., on July 12, he
had seen Clara Yearwood



(1) Take the normal amount

and Pathologist |

at the



Give Evidence
Labourer

Canefield. Yearwood handed him
a blood-stained khaki shirt which
he had handed to Dr. Walcott
next day.

No Weapon Found

An extensive search over a
period of two weeks for a weapon
was made, None was found, On
{July 14, he had taken Yearwood
to see Adolphus Watson of Hill-
aby, St. Thomas.

On July 12, while he was at the
spot of the alleged murder Percy
Lewis had shown him-a bundle
of canes on the roadside. They
were near a spot of blood. He
took the canes to Dist “D”’.

At the request of Mr. Hanschell,
witness showed the position in
which the hands of the deceased
had been when he saw her. The
body was not_moved between that
time ,and when the pl phs
were taken. I could not stay from
where the body, was and see the
bundle of canes. They were around
a corner. In my opinion T ‘would
say that the hands had been
placed in the position in which 1
saw them. The khaki shirt had
no gravel or dust when I saw it.

“In the search for the knife I
did not search the deceased’s house
nor Percy Lewis’ belongings.

Kenneth deLisle Jones, Manager
of Canefield Plantation, said he
had known Inez Forde who used
to be a labourer at the plantation.
So was the accused.

Crying Boy Questioned

At about 11.45 on July 12, he
(witness) had been crossing the
yard when he heard a little boy
erying. Janetha Murray’ and
Helena Alleyne were behind. He
asked the boy a question, and
the boy told him something.

He went with the boy to the
end of the gap where he saw Inez
Forde’s body lying in the gap.'He
called her, and got no reply. He
gave instructions to have the
body covered and telephoned for
the Police.

To Mr. Dear: When I left to
go to the gap I did not know that
Forde was dead. Her head was
away from the yard while her
feet were towards it. I cannot
remember if the hands were on
her chest or by her side.

Ainsley Worrell of Sea View,
St. James, was the next witness.
His evidence was that on July 12,
1950, about 4.50 p.m. he had been
at home. He heard about the
alleged murder, and got a des-



f cription of the person who had
of| committed it.

He later saw the
|accused walking up Sea View
Road, He followed the accused,
|overtook him, and told him he
|heard that he had killed his wife.
The accused told him that that
was not true, that he was from
St. Lucy. He (witness) sent a
message to P.C. Richards. He
| followed the man who turned to
the right by St. Thomas’ Chureh.
Accused was in Arch Hall when
Richards stopped him. The police-
‘man asked accused who he was,
and accused said he was from
Jackson. Richards asked him if he
knew Melvin Phillips who was in
the crowd that gathered after
Richards..stopped the accused,

Accused Searched

Richards told accused he would
take him to Dist “D”, and he
(witness) said he had proper in-
formation that accused had killed.
his wife. Accused told Richards
that he lived in Jackson and was
then on his way from St. Lucy.

He assisted the policeman to
search the accused. Nothing was
found on him. The policeman
held up the leg of accused’s pants
and he (witness) saw what looked
like a speck of blood on one of
his pants legs. A bus came up and
all three of them got isto the
bus.

On reaching St. Thomas Alms-
house he saw a large crowd. It was
there that Percy Lewis identified
the accused, and told the police it
was accused who had killed Forde.
The police took accused out of
the bus,

To Mr. Hanschell: I did not
know accused before that day.
Richards had been in plain clothes.
The first words that I heard
Richards say to accused was that
he was P.C. 332 Richards, I had
ne communication with Richards
before that. I cannot remember if
the speck of blood was on the
right or left leg. I cannot remem-
ber whether the speck of blood
was large or small.

No Name Given

P.C. 332 Richards said he had
been off-duty on July 12. He went
to Arch Hall, St. Thomas, dressed
in plain clothes. About 5.30 p.m
he received information and went
a little way up the road where
he met the accused. He stopped

accused. He asked the accused



, to buy a Man's Shirt.

(2) Put

half of it back

Pocket.

who he was and’ where he came
from. Accused said he came from
Jackson, but refused to say who
he was.

Worrell came up, and then
crowd gathered. He asked the
accused if he knew anyone in the
crowd, and accused said he knev
Melvin Phillips. He asked the
accused if he had come from Cane-
field and he said neo.

He told the accused he was a
policeman and would have to take
him to the Station. Worrell said
he had certain information about
the accused. They started walking,
and when a Leeward Bus stopped
by St. Thomas Church he put
accused in it. They went to St.
Thomas Almshouse.

Richards continuing corrobora-
ted the story of how Percy Lewis
had identified the accused.

When he searched the accused
on the road he did not observe
anything,

To Mr. Hanschell; When I first
started to question the accused,
Worrell had not yet come up. |
did not immediately disclose to
accused that I was a policeman.
Worrell drew my attention to
same spots on one of the accused’s
feet. I cannot remember which
foot. There seemed to be about
two or three spots.

To Mr. Reece: I can only say
that the spots looked like blood.

Janetha Murray of Canefield
Tenantry said Inez Forde had
been her sister. Forde used tq
live in Hillaby, St. Andrew.

Separated

She knew the accused, Charles
Forde. He had been married to
deceased about four to five years
ago. They had been friendly and
used to live together before they
were married. They separated
shortly after they were married,
They used to leave each other at
various times and then go back.
They used to row, but she did
not know the cause.

“On July 12, 1950", Murray
said, “I was working in a field at
the plantation. Inez Forde came
into the field with her son Percy
Lewis. Accused was not Percy's
father. He had been known be-
fore accused and Inez got
friendly.

“Percy Lewis used to live at
his father in Christ Church, but
he used to spend times with his
mother.

“Inez came into the field about
10.30 a.m. They talked, She re-
mained there until breakfast
time. Percy was with her all the
time. breakfast bell rang,
and everybody left the field.

“Percy, Inez and I ieft
gether. When they got to
highway by the gap of the plan-
tation house I saw the accuesd, We
were walking in his direction. As
soon as we got to him, the ac-
cused said ‘you, you’. J asked
him if he was speaking to me
and he said no, he was speaking
to Inez. The three of us stopped.

“Accused looked at Me and
looked at Inez. He told me I had
better try and go home. I said I
was waiting for Inez, and that
I was going to take her home at
me. We were not far from the

gap then.
Refused

y
“Accused said, ‘you know what

still been back and hear Joe
Clarke call for Green and Inez
answer. Joe Clarke said he going
up the road and come back, and
when Joe Clarke came back he
went in at Green ana went over
the partition at Inez.

“Accused then said ‘I heard all
you say’ (meaning Inez). As he
said so he took out a knife and
said when he was finished with
her he did not care what they did
to him.

“He pushed down Inez and
stabbed her with the knife. I ran
and shouted for murder, I ran
around by the other gap and into
the yard, I saw the manager. |
the spot

ft Percy Lewis at
_ a stabbed

where accused had
Inez.

“I saw Helena Alleyne
told her what happened. I also
told the manager what ‘iad
happened. He went down the gaP
with me. When I got back to the
gap, Forde’s body was in the gap
end not in the highway where
she was pushed dowry, I did not
see how she got from the high-
way to the gap.

Covered Body

“When I came down the gap
with the Manager I did not see
the accused, I covered the body
with two trays which I got from

and

the Manager, and I remained
there until Sgt. Hutchinson
lcume. The body was taken to
St. Thomas Almshouse, and

there I identifieqd the body for
Dr. Clarke.

I have known the accused for
a long time, We used to get on

required

in your

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accused used, Janetha ran first.
fo-|He ran after accused had stabbed
the|Forde in the neck.

happened with her? I gave her
some money Friday night and \t, come at my mother’s house.
she would not take it. But 1)qne photo shown me is one of my

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

well . He has never offended
me I have never got into his
and Inez’s rows with each other.
Joe Clarke 4s the person for
whom accused blamed Inez
Green is the driver at Canefield.
Green and Inez used to live in
adjoining rooms There is a
partition between the two rooms.
but it only goes half way up.”

To Mr. Dear: I do not know
whether Inez was friendly with
Joe Clarke or not. I heard so?
Percy Lewis was living in the
same house as Inez on July 12th’
Percy had a bundle of canes that
he had picked up in the ground
when his mother came intu the

field. Accused called out to us
befcve we passed him. Inez di
not ask the accused for any

money then. i know nothing
about that.

Inez did not answer the
accused at all waren he talked

about Joe Clarke’s business, It
is not true that Inez held on to him
and that both fell to the ground.
Inez did not wrestle on the
ground Inez was already on
the ground when she got stabbed.
She was not resisting Accused
did not have the knife in his
hand at first. He took it from
his pocket I do not know what
kind of knife it was. The stab
im the neck was the only one I

saw. I took fright and ran.
Denies Beating
I do not know about Percy,

but I did not start to beat the
accused, After I ran off I looked
back. Accused was still over
Inez. Percy was still there. He
was over them in the canes
looking at them Percy and I
got to the Manager together.
Percy was behind me.

Percy Lewis’ evidence of the
stabbing was that ifter he, his
mother and his aunt left the field
and met the accused, the accused

called his (witness’) mother but
she did not stop. Continuing, he
corroborated Murray’s story, as

well as that portion of the evi-
dence dealing with his identifica-
tion of the accused.

He added that when accused
stabbed at Forde she held up her
hands and caught the stab on
her hands. He took up the canes
that he had picked up out of the
eanefield, He started to hit the
accused with them, Accused
then stabbed her in the neck.
It was a _ penknife that the

Accused
ground.

“After accused ran and I ran,”
Lewis said, “I looked back and
saw my mother get up and run
towards the gap. I had seen the
penknife before that. I saw it at
her home on an occasion that
accused was there. Accused on
that occasion took out the knife
to open a tin of meat, Accused
used to come at my mother's
house, but did not sleep there.

“When I ran from the scene of
the stabbing I left the canes on
the spot. I saw the police take
them up.

ran into the cane-

“I know Joe Clarke. He used

mother lying dead.

No Wrestling
To Mr. Dear: My mother did
not work that morning. When we
met Charles Forde, Helena
Alleyne was with us. Alleyne
went on after we stopped. When
accused was talking about Joe
Clarke etc., he was speaking to
Janetha Murray. His mother had
said nothing She had not held
on to the accused. They did not
go to the ground wrestling. When
aeeused chucked the deceased she
fell immediately, When she put
up her hands to ward off the blow
She was on the ground.
@ On Page 8



MAIL NOTICES

Mails for St.
serrat, Antigua, St. Kitts, Bermuda,
Boston, St. John N.B., Halifax, N.S.,
by the 8.8. Lady Nelson will be closed
at the General Post Office as under

Parcel Mail at 2 p.m. Registered Mail
230 p.m, Ordinary Mail at 3 p.m
the 28th November 1960

The public is advised to use this op-
portunity for Xmas Mail to Canada.

Mails for St. Lucia, Dominica, Mont-
serrat, Antigua, St. Kits, Bermuda, Bos-

Lucia; Dominica, Mont-

on

ton, St. John N.B., Halifax N.S
by the 8.8. Lady Nelson will be closed
at the General Post Office as under:—

PARCEL MAIL at 2 p.m
November, 1950,

REGISTERED MAIL at 2.30 p.m
the 29th November, 1950.

on the 29th

on

ORDINARY MAIL at 3 p.m. on the
29th November, 1950.

The public are advised to use this
opportunity for Xmas mail to Canada.



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provided a foundation for future progress by our careful selection

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mn popular favour. We

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PAGE THBEE.


a

2

PAGE FOUR



' Information
THE

held a Press Conference at his office and
communicated to the public a few explan-

Labour Commissioner yesterday

ations on matters which interest them.
It is an attitude which is to be commend-
ed and which might well be adopted by
other heads of Departments in this island.

For some years now there have been
continuous complaints by the Press and
public that information which might ex-
plain to the taxpayers the reasons for
certain decisions arrived at and the object
of those decisions have been withheld. The
result has been in some instances torrents
of unnecessary and even unjustified criti-
cisms of various departments and those
responsible for conducting them.

In a recent address before the Royal
Empire Society Dr. Belfield Clarke, an
eminent Barbadian medical specialist, com-
mented on the unwarying criticisms of
hospital administration in the West Indies.
One of the reasons he found for this was
that the heads of these hospitals had never
considered holding Press conferences so
that the public could beeome acquainted
with what was taking place in these hos-
pitals.

There is a habit in the West Indies of
ignoring the Press and allowing valuable
information to be gleaned from sources
which might not be reliable. And it is
not only the habit of the departments but
of the Government itself. It is on record
in this island that the appointment of an
officer as important as the Chief Medical
Officer had to be gleaned from a newspaper
published in British Guiana. It was con-
firmed at the Secretariat next day.

In the case of the General Hospital, it
was so ingrained in the members of the
now defunct Board of Directors that the
affairs of the General Hospital constituted
their private preserves that they in some
instances called on the representatives of
the Press to withdraw while they trans-
formed themselves into a House Committee
to discuss some of the most important
matters of administration.

Within recent years Governors and Col-
onial Secretaries have seen the wisdom
of holding Press Conferences. There have
been occasions when decisions affecting the
general welfare could be divulged in order
that the suspicions of the public might
be allayed. An outstanding instance of
this removal of suspicion was during the
time of the first emigration scheme to the
Uniled States.

The matter had been discussed in the
House of Assembly and it was believed that
some attempt would be made to wreck
the scheme but as soon as Sir Grattan
Bushe held his Press Conferences it was
clear that these suspicions were unfounded
and that everything was being done to see
that the scheme did not fall through.

It must be admitted that there are rare
occasions when publication of schemes by
the Government might not be in the best
interests and might even defeat the object
aimed at; but the publicising of matters
affecting the public generally would bring
them closer to the various departments
and would create greater confidence in
those departments. And there could be
no greater asset to the Government than
the confidence of the people to whom it
must cater.

There is also the greater advantage that
early communication of information to the
public might lead to a clearer perception
lof the reaction of the public to decisions to
be taken. This might lead to a revision of
the decision before it becomes the object
of public ridicule. Mr. Burrowes has set
a lead which it is hoped that other officials
will seek to follow and it is not too much
to hope that the policy will not be frowned
upon by the Executive.



14.000 Families Will

Soon Farm In a Desert

FOR the first time in 50,000 years, the huge
Grand Coulee Canyon, a dried-up water-
course of the Columbia River in the Pacific
coast State of Washington, will shortly start
filling up with water. When it is full, it will
become a lake 27 miles long, two to five miles
wide, and 90 feet deep in places.

' The new lake will irrigate the arid Big
Bend country of Washington—an area 85
miles long, by 65 wide.

' One day 14,000 families will be farming in
a region where to-day there is not much
more than sagebrush and crumbled lava rock.

The idea was born more than half a century
ago.

It was originally planned to divert the
Columbia River into the Grand Coulee Can-
yon, a 1000-ft. high walled gorge which the
river cut in the Ice Age when glaciers jammed
it.

But for technical reasons, the original
scheme proved too complicated.

Science instead worked out a means to
achieve irrigation not by diversion of the
river higher upstream, but by building the
present dam, where electric power produced
by the river will pump its waters 370ft
higher up, and so fill the canyon.

i —L.E.S,
















-; man

Flying | Saucer Led
Pilot To His

Bob Considine tells the strange
stery of the Air Ferce pilot who lost
his life in pursuit of one of these
mysterious “Flying Saucers.”

One of the feeble straws usually
reached for by the amuteur
professional true believer in fly
ing saucers is the st.ange death
of Capt. Thomas F. Mantell, Jr

The true believers refuse toe
accept the Air Force's essay of
the tragedy, which took place

near Fort Knox, January 7, 1948.

Capt. Mantell and two other
veterans of the air war in Europe
were flying F-51's to Louisville
early that afternoon when State
police notified Fort Knox that a
round object, estimated to be 250
feet in diameter, was headed for
the sky over the vast gold reserve.

Several observers at the nearby
Godman Air Base verified the
police report and officiaily noted
that the aerial object was giving

off a reddish glow. The air
field’s commander, on learning
that three F-51's were in the

vicinity, at good altitude, asked
them to take a look.

During the next half hour
Mantell sent several messages
back to the control tower. What-
ever it was, he reported, it was
climbing at what he estimated at
360 mph. It looked metallic, he
said, and was “tremendous.”

The three F-5l’s Climbed to
18,000 feet where, in broken
clouds, Mantell was lost sight of
by the other two. These two peel-
ed off and dropped back to God-
Field, and explained they
had given up because _ their
craft were not equipped with oxy-
gen tanks. Neither was Mantell’s.

The last word from Mantell to
the tower was that the “thing”
was still climbing as fast as his
F-51 and that if he could not
close in On it by the time he
reached 20,000 feet, he’d give up.

Mantell’s body and the wreckage
of his plane were found a short
time later near Fort Knox—the
wreckage strewn over an area of
half a mile.

No One Knows

To this day, no one knows ex-
actly why Mantell crashed. Don-
ald F. Keyhoe, formerly of the
Aeronautics Branch of the Com-
merce Department, writing in
True Magazine, rejected various
Air Force theories about Manteil’s
death and quoted “one of the
pilot group” as saying:

“It looks like a cover-up to me.
I think Mantell did just what he
said he would—closed in on the
I think he either collided
with it, or more likely they
knocked him out of the ai.
They’d think he was trying to
bring them down, barging in like
that.”

Keyhoe did
tify “Tyey.”
anyone else,

The Air Force’s understandable
inability to put its finger exactly
on the cause of the F-51's crash
has since served only to cement
the conviction of flying saucer
disciples that Mantell will be re-
membered in the future as the
first American to die in such
combat.

At first the Air Force advanced
he theory that Mantell probably
was chasing a large, silvery
meteorological balloon used in
the study of cosmic rays, and, in
following it too long, reached a
height which produced uncen-
sciousness or death from lack of
oxygen,

not further iden-
Nor, of course, has

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov, 24.
|_ Described in a foreword by

. Lawrence Cramer, Secretary
General of the Commission, as a
“reconnaissance of developments
and technological processes,” the
Commission’s latest penne,



| “The Industrial Utilisation ,ot
Sugar Cane By-Products,’ has
just been printed and is now

; available to the public.

This study is the work o
Walter Scott, of the mernuliiee
firm of Scott, Farnell an
Partners of Trinidad and London
and follows a survey tour made
by Mr, Scott, especially in the
United States, to determine what
by-products of the Sugar industry
have been developed on a com-
mercially successful basis in that
country,

To this end, Mr. Scott had been

employed by the Caribbean Com-
muSS1On as a

consultant, and
made an extensive tour under
Commission auspices, of the

United States to see for himself
the work in progress there.

The report now published is
intended to be used as a guide
by those engaged in the sugar
business to determine what
special lines of investigation
could most usefully be under-
taken in this area, if they wish
to diversify their industrial
processes on the basis of avail-
able by-products.

Much Help
Mr. Scott acknowledges much
help from the United States

Departments of Agriculture and
of Commerce; from the Sugar
Research Foundation, Inc., from
the Puerto Rican Industrial
Development Company; and from
officials of the New York Sugar
ae Laboratory, of the Celo-
ex

| Corporation, and other
research workers, sugar tech-
nologists, consulting engineers,

and business executives.

“It is becoming increasingly
evident,” Mr. Scott writes in. his
introduction, “that the economic
stability of the cane sugar
industry may be achieved by
extracting two or more major
products from the sugar cane
instead of sugar alone, and this
can be realised by the industrial
utilisation of the factory by-
products.”

Mr. Scott then goes on to out-
line the present position in regard
to possible by-products, in five

| separate chapters.



| The first chapter, despite its
| brevity, is of great importance
| since it gives, in the form of an
appendix, ful] formatior

the whole Caribbean area «
»y-products of the igar 1

!

— bagasse, molasses, and

{



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Hy Hob Considine

Later it was suggested that
Mantel] might have been chasing
a rare daytime reflection of the
planet Venus, and eventually
suffered the same lack of air to
breathe. Finally, 15 months after
the death, a spokesman for the
Air Force’s “Project Saucer,” said:
“The mysterious object which the
flier chased to his death is still
unidentified.”

Col. Harold E, Watson, saucer-
Scare authority and A-2 for the
Air Force’s air material command,
told me recently that the only
plausible explanation about the
crash itself was that Mantell’s
plane went into a spin or power
dive with an unconscious or deal
man at the controls.

Disintegrated

“Mr. Keyhoe wrote that in view
of the fact that the wreckage
of the F-51 was scattered over
an area of half a mile, it obviously
had disintegrated in mid-air,”
Col. Watson recalled at our Pen-
tagon meeting.

“A B-29 that disintegrated at
30,000 feet spread its wreckage
over a 20-mile area. If the F-5i
had collided with something, or
been shot up, it would have
spread itself over a much greater
land area than half a mile.”

Neither Watson nor anyone else
can give a complete answer to
much other testimony presented
to the Air Force by a_ great
cross-section of alleged observ-
ers of flying saucers,

The Air Force therefore has
had to close its books, on several
dozen cases, including the dis-
closures made by an Eastern air-
liner crew on July 24, 1948, and
by a national guard lieutenant on
October 1, 1948.

The Eastern crew reported at
2.45 a.m, (an hour after a flaming
object was observed over Robbins
Field, Macon, Ga.) that a big,
wingless thing, glowing like a
magnesium flare, shot
DC-3 near Montgomery, Ala. Ac—
cording to the pilot, Clarence S,
Chiles, former ATC man, and co-
pilot John B. Whitted, a B-29 pilot
in the war, the fiery-tailed thing
passed the airliner and shot up
out of sight into an overcast at
nearly 700 m.p.h.—”... .its jet or
prop wash rocking our DC-3,” One
passenger partially corroborated
the pilots’ story,

National Guard Lieutenant
George F. Gorman described the
following October, a “dog-fight”
he had waged one night over
Fargo, N.D., with an indefinable
“light” which he estimated to be
about six or eight inches in di-
ameter.

At the time, the Air Force
spoke of “hallucinations” or
“weather balloons,” or “Flares,”
“Fireballs,” “Meteorites” and the

like. It stil) doer.
Adventure
But its inability to explain

away decisively the testimony of
admittedly responsible airmen has
caused it to become the goat on
villain on many a saucer adven-
ture.

It finds itself accused of with-
holding from the public what
would be the most momentous
news in history—the existence of
inter-planetary flight. In his
best-selling book, “Behind the
Flying Saucers,” Frank Scully
charges that the Air Force had

Carib Commission Study
Sugar Cane By-Products

cake — which are potential raw
materials for further industrial
processing.

Chapters two and three discuss
the characteristics of bagasse and
especially the methods of) separa-

ting bagasse ith from hard
bagasse fibre. his is a problem,
most important to _ industries

manufacturing paper from bag~
asse, and in technical circles, the
question as to whether and to
what extent pith should be re-
moved, is still regarded as con-
troversial. Further information
on this question is contained in
other parts of the study,

Mr. Scott then considers
molasses, and devotes a chapter
to the manufacture of acetone
and butanol, aconitic acid, citric
acid, lactic acid, dried yeast,
stock feed, and molasses for
human _ nutrition.

Finally, Mr. Scott investigates
the possibilities of the production
of sugar cane wax, and outlines
what has been done in this respect
in other parts of the world.

Bagasse

In the chapter on Bagasse, Mr.
Scott describes a number of pro-
ducts now being manufactured
for the commercia] market which
use bagasse as raw material, In-
formation is given on insulation
and hardboard building materials,
corrugated board and box board,
various classes of paper, alpha
cellulose, charcoal briquettes from
bagasse, furfural, plastics. All
these products are being success-
fully manufactured from bagast.
The author also gives information
on the use of bagasse as compost
and as a building material.

Information about recent de-
velopment in paper manufacture,
which became available while the
report was being printed, is given
as an appendix.

Mr. Scott pays very consider-
able attention to the processes for
manufacturing insulation and
hardboard building materials. He
gives a list of some of the bagasse
products now manufactured by
the Celotex Corporation, with a
brief description of each. This
list makes convincing reading,
and is as follows:

Insulating sheathing—produced
in large sheets, primarily for use
es wall sheathing. Water-proofed
both during and after manufac-
ture, by asphalt coating on both
sides and edges;

Insulating lath — specially
bevelled and _ shiplapped
to provide base for plaster;

Roof insulation produced

heets of two feet by four in

edges



Past its »



Death

seized several flying saucers that
landed in the U.S,, and the char-
red remains of 18 midgets from
the planet Venus.

In weary response, the Air Force
asks for concrett evidence, It
says it will settle jor any part of
a saucer. Several organizations,
including the Saturday Review of

have offered huge sums
to any saucer-believer who can
Prove the existence of such craft.

To date, there have been no
takers.

“If the Air Force had solved
the so-called saucer principle of
flight.” the well-decorated Colone)
asked me, “don’t you imagine we
would have used the system in

orea?”

‘ Watson's group, which instigates
investigations of all saucer reports
not instantly spotted as coming
from misguided persons or obvious
cranks, has made a close study oi
all photographs purporting to have
been taken of such craft

Some have turned out to be
trash can lids twirled into the sky
and photographed by pranksters.
Others are curious cloud or smoke
formations. Some are weather
balloons, others aircraft reflecting
the sun,

























Photographs

During our talk at the Pen-
tagon, Col. Watson took a sequence
of three photographs from his
confidential saucer-inquiry file and
let me examine them. They were
enlargements from a bit of 16 milli-
meter movie film on which the
manager of the Great Falls, Mont.,
baseball club has said to have
recorded the flight of two saucers.

Shortly after it was revealed by
the Great Falls leader, local news-
paper, that manager Nick Mariana
had seen and filmed saucers in
action the Air Force’s office of
special investigation rushed agents
‘to Montana for Mariana’s story
and film,

It turned out to be 15 feet of
black and white (not colour, as
originally reported) made around
1.30 a.m. on the clear morning
of August 15. This is the story
the investigators derived from
Mariana.

He was standing in the grand-
stand of the Great Falls ballpark
talking to Virginia Raunig, the
team secretary, when he noticed
two fast-flying and brilliant spots
in the “deep blue Montana sky”.

He ran out of the stands, gain-
ed the street, unlocked his car,
took out his camera, ran back to
the stands, adjusted it, and shot
the 15 feet. According to the
investigators’ report he estimated
that this took him 20 seconds.

«Bright Dots

The enlarged film showed two
bright dots which advance toward
(and over) a water tower in the
foreground,

“Mr” Mariana had to shoot
into the sun, you'll notice,” Col.
Watson pointed out. “The spots
are sun re-actions off the water
tower.”

“But he swears he saw two
bright objects going through the
air at about 350 miles an hour
befort he ran for his camera,” I
reminded him.

“He did,” the colonel said, turn-
ing over another page in his file.

Then he read a report from the
operations officers at the Great
Falls airbase. Two B-84’'s (air
force jets with a top speed of
600 mph) had landed at the near-
by airport at 11.33 am.

Finish plank —* an interior fin-
ish material madé in long nar-
row panels in a variety of widths
and lengths and with decorative
beads parallel to the long edges;

Tile board — an interior finish

material made in square and rec-
tengular shaped units with all
edges bevelled;
Vapour - proofed insulation — a
low-density board wrapped jm
vapour - proofed paper for low
temperature application;

Refrigerator insulation and
specialities — boards of appro-
priate density and thickness cut,
drilled or shaped to special re-
quirements;

Acoustic tile

— low - density
board with

a high-density sur-

dace, drilled and, usually, pre-
painted or decorated;
Expansion joint — strips of

board saturated with an asphaltic
mixture containing a large per-
centage of volatile solvent;

Impregnaied refrigeration car
insulation — large sheets wholly
or partially dipped in an as-
phaltic mixture containing oils
which aid penetfation;

Celotex cemesto —— a Celotex
cane fibre insulation board sur-
faced on both sides with 1/8th of
an inch cement-asbestos board
held to the Celotex core by
moisture-proof, vapour resistant,
bituminous, adhesive bonds. This
board, with a fire-proof surface
on both sides, is used for walls
as well as for roofing.

This is a formidable list, near-
ly all of which could be produced
from raw materials available in
large quantities in the Caribbean
area, and Mr. Scott, in submitting
it, writes that ity“*may serve to
crystallise the idea that this area
could produce building materials
not only cheaper than imported
lumber but also better suited to
local conditions,”

Molasses
From bagasse, the study turns
to molasses, and, is equally de-
tailed in its exposition of the num-
ber of commercial products now
derived from molasses and of the
processes used in obtaining these

derivatives. These derivatives
are acetone and butanol, citric
acid, lactic acid, aeonitic acid,
stock feed, and yeast fot human
and animal nutrition. Mr, Scott
explains not only the method of
production, but lists the uses to
which they are put, and assesses
the possible demand.
He tells of the interest in 1
- cent year n Trinidad and «
where e pro :
f yeast; of the k done!
@ on page 8

|The Power Behind

~ BRITISH COMMUNISM

By DOUGLAS HYDE
Former News Editor of the Daily
Worker, who left the Communist

Party in 1948 .

STRANGE things are happening behind
the scenes in the British Communist Party.

There was Professor J. B. S, Haldane’s

defection, reported last week and ambiguous-

iy confirmed by him a few days later.
Only a few weeks ago there was the an-
nouncement that Mr. Phil Piratin, former

M.P., would not again contest the Stepney |
seat for reasons which party members must |
have found disturbing. |

Now comes the announcement that general !

secretary Mr. Harry Pollitt will not again
fight East Rhondda or any other constitu-
ency. Willie Gallacher announced yester-
day that he would not stand again.

And over the party, like a cloud, hangs the
Sheffield “peace” congress fiasco which, from
‘he Cominform’s point of view, was a monu-
mental failure on the part of the British
leaders.

WRITTEN OFF ;

The reason given for Pollitt’s departure
‘rom the electoral scene is the usual one of
health.

His place is being taken by slow-moving,
doctrinaire Idris Cox, which means that the
constituency has been written off so far as
the party is concerned.

IT is doubtful whether Cox is in better
health than Pollitt in any case. When last
I saw him, he kept a bed in his office in
order to be able to take the frequent rests
the doctor had prescribed.

Pollitt is to continue as the party’s nominal
public leader, and anyone who knows the job
realises that he must be as fit to do that as
to fight an election.

He has enemies in the party who will not
hesitate to use the Sheffield fiasco against
him.

Likeable, bluff ex-boilermaker, he has
made mistakes before. There was the great

deviation in 1939, which led to his going j

out of the leadership and returning for the
time being to his boiler-making.

WHEN Britain declared war. on Hitler,
Pollitt supported the declaration. Under his
leadership the party’s central committee met
one Saturday at its King-street headquarters
to draw up a stirring manifesto calling upon
the British people to make every sacrifice in
this fight against Fascism.

In walked the party’s representative at
Comintern headquarters in Moscow. He read
the bravely worded manifesto, then broke
the news that this was no longer a war
against Fascism.

NOW ‘UNJUST’ 5

It was now an unjust war, which, to quote
Dimitrov, the Comintern’s general secretary,
the workers must end “after their own
fashion.”

That meant they must work for defeat and
attempt to turn war into civil war. He backed
up his announcement with the production of
a signed postcard from Dimitrov himself.

The central committee sat down again and
drew up a new manifesto, arguing that the
workers had no interest in this unjust war.
But they sat down minus Pollitt and J. R.
Campbell (now editor of the Daily Worker),
who found it impossible to accept the new
line.

They did not return from the wilderness
until each had signed a confession admitting
his deviations.

From that day the other leaders have
watched Pollitt’s and Campbell’s every step,
and it is doubtful if Moscow has ever regained
full confidence in Pollitt in particular.

In Britain, too, pro- and anti-Pollitt factions
have emerged in the party.

ROWS IN PLENTY

Mr. William Rust, who edited the Daily
Worker until his sudden death, headed those
who quietly worked against Pollitt. On the
surface there was the appearance of unity.
Behind the scenes rows in plenty.

Pollitt did not put foot inside the Daily
Worker building for years on end. He knew
that Rust was waiting for his next deviation
in order to step into his position as the party’s
public leader.

BUT real power does not lie with Pollitt.
Behind him stands the intellectual “Raji”
Palme Dutt. Dutt does not make mistakes.
He is the man Moscow trusts. There could
be no greater contrast between any two men.
Pollitt is a Marxist because he is warm and
human.

The party’s leaders say quite openly among
themselves of their ex-M.P. William Gallach-
er: “Willie’s heart is all right but his head
isn’t.” That is true, in a very real sense, of
Pollitt, too.

It is his warm heart which has made him
accept the Marxist revolutionary theory.

In Dutt’s case it was his very coldness
which brought him to Marxism. People talk
of the “enigmas in the Kremlin.” To work
with Dutt, to see him in action, is to under-
stand how those enigmas work.

For him the Marxist theory, with its doc-
irine of class war, civil war and proletarian
dictatorship, is a science—inhuman but logi-
cal.

As befits a scientist, he is interested only
in the results and does not count the cost in
human misery.

POLICY LINE

Dutt’s knowledge of Marxism enables him,
unaided, under normal circumstances, .to
decide the political line for the British party,
When there are difficulties there are always
the monitored Russian broadcasts available
by courtesy of the Soviet Em! , from
which the line may be got, in addition: to
the couriers who frequently. come and go
between King-street and the Cominform,

DUTT’S strength is best revealed at Daily
Worker editorial executive meetings.

The much-publicised editorial board (from
which Professor J. B. S. Haldane resigned
more than a year ago) counts of course, for
nothing. It is a stuffed shirt organisation

with neither administrative nor policy-mak- |

ing powers.

If ever Beatrix Lehmann the actress, Sean
O’Casey the playwright, and the Dean of
Canterbury—all board members—were found |
to be steering the policy of the party’s official |
organ, the Cominform would quickly dis-|

t ts British wing. ’

@ on page 5












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GODDARD'S
TODAY

4

———— oe,

gin.

—————————————————————————————_—_——_
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1950
_ br eee suena ne



Decisions Of Wages)

Board Are Lowest

Wage Conditions

Labour Officer

MR. E. S. S. BURROWES, Labour Officer, in a Press inter-
view yesterday, speaking on the two decisions of the Wages
Board for Shop assistants in Bridgetown, published in the
local Press over the week-end, said that he wanted to point
out that he had noticed that whenever decisions had been
taken as to minimum wages and conditions, not only in
Barbados but in other West Indian islands, everybody said

“those are the government prices, those are the government
Wages.”

65- Year-Old
Killed In
Accident



He would like to point out that
‘the decisions showed that those
|were the lowest possible conditions
jthat might obtain for shop assis-
tants in Bridgetown.

| Mr. Burrowes said that the
|decisions published were the first
|two decisions that had been made
;by the Wages Board in Barbados.
| When workers in an industry,

io a were not fully or
F adequately organised or their em-
INQUIRY ADJOURN D ployers were not adequately

inquiry into the death of |@S8@nised, it was the practice in
estsotoen Skene Lewis which |Some other countries to appoint
is now being held by Mr. H. A. |What is called a Trade Board or
Talma, Coroner of District “A”, Wages Board or Wages Council.
was yesterday adjoufned until| Im May this year it had been
Wednesday, November 29. decided to appoint a Wages Board
“Moses Lewis of Yearwood Land, |for established shop assistants in
St. Michael. died on the spot |Bridgetown. In July three repre-
after he was involved in an acci-|sentatives of the workers, three
dent — ‘vhile riding the bicycle |"epresentatives of the employers

M.3575 on

by Alford Broome.

Black Rock Road— |jand
with the motor car S-96 owned by | were
Mr. J. E. T. Brancker and driven|Board under

three independent

persons
appointed

to the Wages
the Chairmanship
of Mr. Burrowes, but Mr. Bur-

Dr. A. S. Cato who performed jrowes himself had no vote.

examination at
the

the post mortem
the Public Mortuary

same

day—November 26—said that the |;

body was identified by Vera
Nowell who said that it was her
father.

The man’s apparent age was 6
and he was dead for about two
to four hours. There was sand
on the {face and tiood on the
nose. There were bruises on the
upper lip, over the chest, right
leg and back. ;

A large wound was prominent
at the back of the head and the
neck was broken. Extensive
haemorrhage was also present at
the base of the skull. The lungs
were congested, heart enlarged
and the fifth and sixth ribs were
broken. In his opinion death was
due to the injuries received which
could have been received if in-
volved in an accident with a car.

Alva Roachford, a civil servant,
said he was driving his motor
ear M-1500 along Black Rock
road at about 8.40 a.m, going In
the direction of St. James. In
the front seat sitting with him on
the left side was a lady and
while he was approaching
Brighton corner and was about 30
to 40 yards from the corner he
saw a beige coloured” car
approaching him from the coun-
try side,

Car Kept Left

The ear was on the left side
of the road. Just as the beige
coloured car got abreast of Year~-
wood Gap he saw a man riding
a bicycle at a fast rate rush ous
of Yearwood Gap and collide
with the front part of the beige
coloured car. _

Mr. Roachford in describing
Yearwood Gap said that the gap
has a steep descent into Black
Rock Road and this gap is oppo-
site Brighton Road. Questioned
by Capt. Grant about the contact
with the bicycle and gar at the
gap Roachford said that the
approaching car dragged the
bicycle along the road after the
collision. He did not see when
the rider of the bicycle fell to the
ground. When he got out of his
car he noticed that the rider was
lying on the pavement with his
face pointing to a shop and the
feet to the road.

The bicycle came out of Year-
wood Gap into Black Rock Road
without stopping or slowing down.
The number of the motor car
that was involved in the accident
was 8-96 and in his opinion the
ear was being driven at about 25

iles per hour.

“a Nowell who identified the
body of her father to Dr. A. S.
Cato said that she last saw her
father—Moses Lewis—alive about
8 o'clock while he passed her in
Yearwood Gap. He was riding
when he passed her going in the
direction of Biack Rock Road.

A little later sorneone told_her
that her father had been involved
in an accident with a motor car
on Black Rock Road. She went
to the scene of the accident and
saw him lying on the ground on
his face on the right side of the
road facing Bridgetown, A part
of his vody was on the pavement
and both feet were on the road
He was bleeding from his nose and
was alive but three minutes after
he died. Later the same day she
went to the Public Mortuary and
saw his dead body there.



GAMBLING COSTS 15’-

For gambling on Yearwood Gap,
a public highway, Sydney Smart
of Wavell Avenue was fined !5/-
by Mr. Talma yesterday. T12
offence was committed on
November 25.













FRENCH

GIFT SETS .. .. ..







FOR THE GENTS .. .. ..





THE GIFT SHE WILL NEVER FORGET!

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

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@ ATTRACTIVE BOXES OF CHOCOLATES

@ DUNHILL PIPES,
@ LEATHER WALLETS

@ CHROMIUM CIGARETTE CASES
@ CIGARETTE LIGHTERS

KNIGHTS LT) —Phoenix and City Pharmacy



Ten Meetings Held
The Board had held ten meet-
ngs since that time and they had
arrived at two sets of decisions
which had been approved and had

5 | now been published.

Any Wages Board, Mr. Bur-
rowes explained, is a standing or
continuing body. Thus the decis-
ions which it made might be re-
viewed from time to time by the
Board whenever necessary.

The most important point about
it all was the fact that the decis-
ions which they had taken were
the minimum wage conditions,

The Labour Officer, under the
Wages Board Act was given such
duties to carry out and these in-
cluded the powers of inspection.

These were wide and read as
follows: —

The Labour Commissioner may,
for the purpose of performing any
of his duties under this Act or

under any Regulations made
thereunder—
(a) at all reasonable times

enter upon and inspect any
premises or place in which
workers are employed in any
trade; ’

(b) require from any em-
ployer particulars in writing as
to the wages, hours and condi-
tions of work of his employees.
Subject to any conditions or

restrictions which may be pres-
cribed, it shall be lawful for the
Labour Commissioner to require
any member of the Police Force
to enter at all reasonable times
upon any premises or place in
which workers are employed in
any trade in respect of which a
minimum rate of wages has been
fixed by a Wages Board and to
require the production of wages
sheets or other records of wages
relating to such workers and to
inspect and examine the same and
copy any material part thereof,
and generally to make enquiries
for the purpose of ascertaining
whether the provisions of this Act
are being complied with.

Prosecution

He hoped that it would not be
necessary to prosecute anybody,
Mr. Burrowes said, but he assumed
that it would be clearly under-
stood that he would not hesitate
to prosecute if he found it necess-
ary to do so.

He would give his officers
written authority and the shop-
keeper if he was in doubt at all,
would be well advised to ask
the officer to produce that au-
thority.

The members of the
Board are as follows:—

Mr. R. M . Cave, Mr. J. K.
Cc. Grannum, Mr. Victor Chase
; Representatives of Employers;

Mrs. Violet Lynch, Mr. Chris-
tie Smith, Mt. G. L. Barrow
Representatives of Workers;

The Rev. C. Sayer, Mrs. Olga
Symmonds, Mr. D. E. W. Git-
tens Appointed by His Excellen-
cy the Governor.

During his visit to the U.S.A
with the Barbados Delegation
recently, Mr. Burrowes said that
he had been able to visit the 290

Wages

Barbadian workers who were
employed in the U.S.A. with
the U.S. Sugar Corporation.

They were at Clewiston, inland
in Florida at three Camps
Townsite, South Shore and Peli-
can Lake.

Owing to the fact that there had
been hurricane damage in Flori-
da, the sugar crop which nor-
mally started at the beginning of
November had not started to
time and most of the labourers
had not found it, possible to send



Perfumes

COMOY PIPES























Introduced
To Local Bar

Mr. Ian Walter Valence Gale —
son of Mr, C. A. L. Gale, Editor
of the Barbados Advocate—was
introduced to the local bar yester-
day morning before the Court of
Grand Sessions resumed sitting.

Mr. Ian Gale was introduced by
Acting Attorney General, Mr
F. E. Field. Mr. Field in introduc-
ing Mr. Gale told His Honour the
Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore
that Mr. Gale was admitted to
the Honourable Society of Inner
Temple in July, 1945, and was
called to the bar of the same
Society on November 17, 1949.

He was put on the roll of
barristers of the High Court of
Justice and was articled to prac-
tise in these courts with the
rights and privileges of barristers.

He has also obtained the degree
of B.A., with Honours at the
University of Cambridge and was
for some time engaged in the
study of journalism.

Mr. Field said that Mr. Gale
intends to devote more of his time
to the practise of journalism than
to the practise of law, but he is
sure that Mr. Gale would wish to
cross swords with other members
of the profession.

Mr. Field said he is looking
forward to his appearances in the
courts,

His Honour the Chief Justice
Sir Allan Collymore then wel-
comed Mr, Ian Gale.

Mr. Gale in replying thanked
His Honour the Chief Justice and
the Honourable Acting Attorney
General for the kind things they
had said about him. He said that
other work at the present would
prevent him from practising
extensively but whenever he does
so he would do his very best to
uphold the great tradition of the
bar.

FOWL TYPHOID SPREAD
BY DROPPINGS

OUTBREAKS of fowl typhcid,
which has recently become very
acute, has been mainly reported
among peasants’ flocks consisting
in some cases of not more than 30
towls.

Dr. Malcolm Proverbs, Govern-
ment Veterinary Surgeon, told
the Advocate yesterday that at
present the disease is confined to
one area and not among large
poultry keepers,

“The disease is spread by
droppings. If all the fowls at the
Annual Industrial Exhibition weTe
placed in one pen and one fowl
was infected it would be likely
that the others could be infected.
This is not so at the Exhibition.
The fowls are distributed in a
number of pens so it is very un-
likely that the disease can spread
there,” he said.



Neen EEE

back any money for their de-
pendents.

However that would soon be
remedied and soon they should
be sending back substantial sums.

The sugar factory at Clewiston
was a very large one and pro-
duced about 90 to 100 thousand

tons of sugar.

Interviews

He had had interviews with
the officers of the U.S, Sugar
Corporation also and he had seen
Dr. B. A. Bourne, a Barbadian
who was Vice-President for Re-
search, He had asked to be remem-
bered to all his friends in Bar-
bados, ;

The U.S. Sugar Corporation also
ran a big cattle ranch that was
stocked with Brahmin cattle and

a few workers were employed
there. ‘
Asked whether Barbadian

workers were paid at wages com-
petitive with those paid the US.
worker, Mr. Burrowes said that
the contract guarded against this
and the particular clause dealing
with that phase of the matter
read as follows: —

(e) The Employer shall pay
the Worker in lawful money of
the Government of the United
States of America at weekly or
fortnightly intervals wages
which shall be at not less than
the prevailing piece work or
hourly rate (as the case may
be) paid for similar work under
the same conditions and with-
in the particular area of em-
ployment: Provided that where
the Worker is employed and
paid at an hourly rate such
rate shall not be less than the
minimum hourly rates specified

in the Schedule of this Agree- |

ment. ;
With regard to local registra-
tion Mr. Burrowes said that there

had been a great flow of unem- | --

ployed persons registering at the
Unemployment Bureau.
On November 1 there were 568
rsons on the live register and
fy November 24 there were 1,550.
Last week there were 295 new
persons registered and 699 renew-

als.

Of the 100 workers who had
been sent to the U.S.A. in August
this year only nine had returned
as they found the conditions too
hard but the rest were employed
still in the U.S.A.
















BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Mr. Ian Gale |St. Michael’s Vestry
Discuss Conversion
Of Deanery





BRITISH
COMMUNISM

@ from page 4

Policy is made at the editorial
} executive meetings, which I at-
| tended for many years. The editor,
who is a member of the party’s
Political Bureau, would gpen with

PAGE FIVE



}

oe ee ee ee ee ee ee

AGAIN AVAILABLE !!

" PURINA

To Secondary School

THE CONVERSION of the Deanery into a secondary
school again flared up at the meeting of the St. Michael's

Vestry yesterday.

The discussion arose when the Churchwarden, Mz

B. A. Weatherhead who acted as Chairman yesterday

jan analysis of the world situation
then proceed to apply it to

land
| the work of the paper
would follow.

To Intervene
| If it took the right lines Dutt
|remained silent and the editor
; Summed up. If it finished up “off

Discussion

IN | the line,” Dutt would intervene,

the absence of Dean Mandeville, asked the Vestry to reim-|state what the policy was to be
burse the Dean for some repairs he had made to the build- | and the matter would at once be
ing, and also to allow him (the Churchwarden) to carry out
some necessary repairs to the building as well.

The Vestry finally agreed on the
motion of Mr, A, S. Bryden sec-
onded by Mr. McD. Symmonds,
that the Dean be given back the
money he had spent, and that the
minimum amount of money be
spent on repairs to the building.

Mr. Weatherhead told the mem-
bers that at the consideration of
the Estimates this year the ques-
tion of repairs to the Rectory was
fully discussed. The Vestry at
that time had in mind the con-
version of it into a school for girts
and the acquisition of another
residence for the Rector.

It was decided to include the
sum of $720 under this Head
principally to pay rent for the
Rector until such time as a Rec-
tory could be bought. The new
Rector had decided to live in the
present Rectory at least for the
time being, and had repaired the
out building with funds which he
had. The Rectory was in urgent
need of some repairs, and he was
asking the Vestry to authorise
him to re-imburse the Rector and
spend the remainder of the $720
on other necessary repairs. The
amount to be paid back to the
Rector was about $40.

Mr. Bryden who had been out
of the island for some time, in-
quired what was the outcome of
the negotiations that had taken
place in connection with the Rec-
tory.

Rector’s Decision

Mr. Weatherhead explained that
it was pointed out that the Rector
had the onus of deciding whether
he would live on at the Rectory
or give it up. The Rector had told
him that as he had just moved in
he had wanted a little time te
decide what was best to be done.

Mr. E. D, Mottley M.C.P. said
that he supposed no one in this
island would accuse him of being
a Communist. He certainly had
no wish that the Rector and Dean
of the parish should be housed in
some hovel, but as he had said
before, the Deanery or Rectory
was too large a building for a man
with a normal family, On the
other hand it was ideally suited
for a school. He would vo@ for
the money for the Dean which he
had spent out of pocket, but not
for any money to effect further
repairs.

He considered that there should
be more co-operation in the mat-
ter and that by now some settle-
ment should have been reached
so that the Deanery with its vast
acres could be converted into a
much needed secondary school,
Many young girls were not
allowed to enter a_ secondary
school merely because of lack of
accommodation, and in many in-

time to make up his mind as

stances they were forced on
Streets as a result.

must be done to. give

the
“Something

| closed.

Dutt's position in the Political
Bureau is equally strong. He pre-
fers to remain behind the scenes
(he is the deputy chairman). He

these} came to the front only when he

children the opportunity they are|/stepped in and took the place of

entitled to.”

Onus On the Dean
As Mr
the

opinion given

Weatherhead had said, |

| Pollitt at the time of Pollitt’s war
| deviation,
It is fairly safe to assume that

was that the} whatever may be the result of the

giving up of the Deanery was a|C:minform “inquest” on the Shef-

matter for the Dean
tell them that Dean Mandeville
was a man for whom he
greater regard than
the cloth in this country.
who could possibly get
to assist the church than

many
others. Despite this, he

had a
duty to the 84,000 inhabitants of
the parish and was not prepared
to agree to the money for the re-
pairs until those responsible could
come to some settlement on the
Deanery. If the Vestry had no
say on the matter, it should not
be asked to spend any money on
the building.

_ Mr. Bryden said that the Dean
was a new man in that office and
it was only fair to give him a lit-

to whether or not he desired to
continue living in the building
He thought it right to give him a
few months so that he could see
things for himself, “On the other
hand,” said Mr. Bryden, “I would
not spend any large amount of
money repairing
only that
pairs,

for very necessary re-
I would spend the mini-
mum until a decision has been
reached.” He agreed that
Rector should be re-imbursed,

Mr, Bryden then made a mo-
tion embodying his statements.

Mr. Symmonds said that he
thought it was he who had second-
ed Mr. Mottley’s motion for the
conversion of the Deanery into a
secondary school, He had preach-
ed all over Barbados against the
very limited accommodation at
secondary schools and the turn-
ing back of children from these
schools as a result. He felt that
the Vestry should do everything
in its power to secure another
secondary school for the ratepay-
ers as was done in the case of St.
Michael’s Girls’ School, He felt
very strong on this matter, but he
eould not agree that because the
Vestry had so far failed to get
their wish carried out, the Dean-
ery should be allowed to fall to
pieces by not doing the repairs
necessary. “Two wrongs had
never in this world made a right.
I would never like to see the Ves-
try acting in any vindictive or
spiteful way on any matten I feel
that we should deal with all pub-
lic matters in a fair and unbiassed
@ On Page 3

the



â„¢

EXPORT

RT /



lAre





NEW ZEALAND CHEESE per I .....sseceeseee 072
TAELE BUTTER 1.15 PGS, ii ccicesersecceers .88
PALM TREE COOKING BUTTER 5 1 tins 3.90
K.W.V. BRANDY Flasks Sere yaaa: ae WB
K.W.V. BRANDY Quar’s ..... ae SA 4.00
: — makes ROSE'S LIME MARMALADE per Bot 54
“ GOD’S WAY OF HEINZ 57 SAUCE per Bot 49
SWIFTS POTTED MEAT per Tin 19
SALVATION CROSSE & BLACKWELLS MUSHROOM SOUP
” per Tin 25
PLAIN CROSSE & BLACKWELLS MARMALADE 1 Ib .32
AUSTRALIAN MALTED MILK 14 oz. Tin 67
Please write for one to
Samuel Roberts, Gospel
g Book and Tract Service, cies a ale . ‘
8 30, Central Avenue, Ban: $i) STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Lud.
g gor N. Ireland.” »
6060+ eoeestrnneveos | U== ee Se

LL MAL.
Atk MALT)
~ LSTOUT.

STRENGTH - QUALITY



























/

He would | ficla “peace”

had a
any man ol
Aman|s B.S
him to)
push his hand deeper in his pocket |

the Deanery, |

congress Dutt’s posi-
*} tion as the real power will remain
secure
The departure of
Haldane means
prestige to the party
of a political leader
He was no politician and was
treated purely as a passenger

Professor
a loss of
rather than

Show-Piece

It was a situation which Hal-
dane himself cannot have relished
His quarrels with the party leaders
and frequent threats of resigna-
tion were well known in top
) circles.
Difficult for him to accept, too,

troversy, which impinged directly
on his own field of biological
studies. To my knowledge, papers
on the question were sent to him
| from the Daily Worker at least 12
months before he was willing to
take up a public stand on the
question,

Because Haldane had been the
party’s “show-piece” his defection
was noted outside the party. But

it is impossible to gauge how
many of the party’s wealthy
secret sympathisers are leaving at
the moment

Particularly vulnerable are the
more wealthy fellow-travellers,
who know that the party does
not hesitate publicly to attack
those who fail in their responsi-
bilities and, most of all, those who
change their views.

As a tactic, the international
Communist leaders have held the
view that the British Communist
Party should be able to support
itself financially and the demands



upon members are therefore
heavy
Sacrifice

The money for foreign sources,
which was available in such quan-
tities to the organisers of the
“peace” congress, does not nor-
mally come the way of the party

It is sound psychology to make
people sacrifice for the cause to
which they have given allegiance.

3ut if ever lack of cash or arms

looked like preventing the party

from being able to exploit for
revolutionary ends deep economic
crisis or military defeat both
would undoubtedly be available
just as they were in Spain in

1936 or in Asia today.—L.E.8,





VPSet
STOMACH?

Take seothing
PEPTO-BISMOL
and feel good ogain!

Pento-Bismol Is gon-
te. It spreads a sooth-
ing, protective coating
on Ieritated stomach






(RELIEVES PAIN
FIGHTS INFECTION



must have been the Lysenko con- |

s PIGEON CHOW

H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - distributors
a a
es ee ee



COOLING &
REFRESHING





WHEN THE
OCCASION
CALLS FOR
SOMETHING
SPECIAL

VYOU"LL

t

NEED
i

THE
i

FOLLOWING

Figured and Flowered ART SILK from ......+-
$2.25 to 4.50 yd. |

$4.50 yd. |
Coloured STRIPED SATIN at $4.10 yd. |
ALLOVER LACE ........... at $2.66 to 2.77 yd. |

in Pink, Blue, Green, Black and White

BRODERIE ANGLAIS $4.02 & 4.45 yd.

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

FLOWERED SATIN

EMBROIDERED ORGANDIE

CRINKLE GEORGETTE .......
in Pink, Blue and Green at $1.74 yd.
MOSS CREPE ......cccssccceceees ee eee ‘ es

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

HARRISON'S

at $3.00 yd.
DIAL

2664







Our Toy Department is
fully equipped to meet
the most exacting needs
of the most hard-to-
please Kids.

They can also

Meet Santa

every Saturday morning
from next Saturday and
enjoy the Lucky Dips,
Gramaphone Records
and Ice Creams

4



Se. Cave Shepherd & Co, Lid.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street








aanryddac

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1950
ADOS ADVOCATE i i









HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON






A beauty treatment
only for the

Privileged few?

BY WALT DISNEY

| Fase LoNSIST ‘ve NEVER? |
ae it was )( SEEN SUCH
IT WA MY Pourte ®

et AULT!) 1 OPLE ! le



Ss ~¢ ,
GEE... AN ENTIRE CITY OF r=
HUMAN BEINGS | LIVING os

UNDER THE OCEAN!







oS 9
No ts for you, too! S
BEAUTY PREPARATIONS ARE USED BY

ALL WOMEN THROUGHOUT
THE WORLD!





PAA

offers

CLIPPER
CV-240

SERVICE

he.

LET **PQNDS* assist you.
COLD & VANISHING CREAMS—

FACE & TALCUM POWDERS—
LIPSTICKS — HAND LOTION—






IK TO L 1) ) 8
307 THERE y’ of
ALL See we

. ees =! b eA
=] ees





= between
se SKIN FRESHENER — and SAN JUAN
re A , Oe | The New! ANGEL FACE MAKE-UP ST. THOMAS
Nee Fos, ARE STOCKED BY ALL DEALERS. ST. CROIX
ost ean GUADELOUPE
MARTINIQUE

ST. JOHNS
ST. LUCIA
PORT OF SPAIN
*

The Clipper CV-240 is
acknowledged to be the

MADE iy! NOW TO Gt \
CROGHS AT THE REAR WINDOM

most advanced type airplane
of its kind. Its extra large
picture windows, wide aisles
and its 40 roomy, recline-to-
your-comfort seats, assure
passengers the utmost in
comfort and luxury in flight.




By providing this most mod-
ern, fast, dependable Clipper
on this route, PAA is con-



re

AH! A CAPTAINS ent} «| BOY-OH-BOY/ID |,
HAT- I WONDER { “bi ia ee LOOK SWELL UP /
HOW I WOULD fea 1 ON THE BRIDGE -
LOOK IN A | LEN "0 LIKE TOGNB
CAPTAIN'S HAT- | 4 an) Sits SOME ORDERS.
1 i / Cy
et 1 \py [tae

ee - AROUND HERE /

|| @






tributing to the advancement
of the rapidly growing tourist
area in the islands between
Puerto Rico and Trinidad.

Its always

a Better
For full information ond
reservations, consult your

travel agent or

§ “TM. Reg.

Sandwich

with





















YES, SIR. SHE SAID | |. Lh MELODY, MY TLL 00 ANYTHING a eee FAN AMERICAN
SHE'D WAIT TO HEAR SOME SORT... i vee
i¢ THAT > WOW THe MASTER | | ANOTHER li _ DORPE MWortp AIRWAYS
S... FATAL... HE KEEPS

J |ASKING

* PASSENGERS + MAIL + CLIPPER CARGO
FEAR IF YOU LEAVE

YOUNG Lavy {. [ a
1 RET hf.

b A RR
BREAD — (CA



ears & tla





eee =









—_

S$600-65690°4

2 OPA SSCS SESS PPPOE LSP PSS OO PORTS



“LOOK IN AT....

ATTENTION! ae -- BOOKER’S ””


















e ES For your XMAS GIFTS :—
a 1: REALLY? | | SHey, Bup WVOURE TELLIN’ Mee BUT e have just opened a lovely assortment of
—_———_—_—. 4 euve ‘OFFICIAL THOUGHT HE THAT WAS & THEY LL NEVER GET XMAS CARDS

“NO NEED TO EXAMINE THIS ) LOOKIN’ FOR PHONY.) WAS JUST CLOSE? s(WISE TOUS! WE'RE 008

CARGO ANY FURTHER. SMART FOR 'EM?

XMAS CRACKERS
PLANTATION LADIES TOILET SETS

pire am ovis
MANAGERS PIFCO VIBRATORS

XMAS TREE LIGHTS... ete. ete..

Call in at BOOKER’S Early
SHOULD THE HEAVY RAINS CONTINUE BOOKER'S (B OPT DRUG STORES ITD.
$



tani Broad Str Hasti 1 Pharma
DURING” THE C ROP SEASON, ARE YOUR it Oe ee ee ee =

TRUCKS EQUIPPED WITH NON-SKID
CHAINS TO TACKLE THE JOB? WE ARE
NOW BOOKING ORDERS FOR - - - -









YOU MAY BE BAD MONEY )

TOTHE RESTOF THE < (MiceY
WORLD, BUT YOU LOOK )—__-
AWFUL G00D To a Nie

The W WILD ANIMAL CARGO FROM ae
‘CONNIE M”/$ HAULED A SHORT
BUIAN NCE FROM THE DOCK~ a








Parsons Non-skid Chains

loot a NICS NEW
ROHS FOR vin TABBY.

DID YOU SEE THAT COPPER'S



COMMS THE TEER PLEASE INFORM US, OF YOUR

LE EPL EL AAA A LEAL PFI FF OPPS FS ISS



%
| REQUIREMENTS EARLY 3
j % 5
in $ -. -
is Cd > — have Large Supplies of ...
i% . : =. x ete

/ 8 Write us or Dial 4269. $||| Xmas Rope, Tags, Tinsel Cord, Xmas Trees and
is +r 3 a Variety of Decorations
3 KE C KS i E IN BROTHERS % w= SEE OUR STOCK and SELECT EARLY
is \Â¥ STREET DIAL 4269 3 : ia eee nee ie tess
RS S| COLLINS DRUG STORES.
2080000006.6000000-190 907 2000 ———————

























Phone 2122 aie hours 2303).

eaters ute




TUESDAY, NOVEMBER

28, 1950



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



DIED

en nn
CRUMPTON —ELLA. At her residence

“Balatleva”, Hastings. Heft funeral will

leave her late residence at 430 this

sftefnoon for the Westbury Cemetery
Plossie Crumpton.

ROBINSON—EMMELINE LOUISE, late
of “Cretona”, Marine Gardens, Hast-
ings, Interment took place said
evening at the Westbury Cemetery.

Dr. Alfred T. Robinson (husband), Ira

L. King, May King (sisters).



28.11.50—In.
eR A
In ever loving m of our r
and | fath “CHARLES Cubes.
ae GREENIBOR. who fell asleep
Ove year to-day “father dear you
us
Faithful and honest in all your w:
aa and true to the end of your
jays
Always patient, loving and kind
wes ‘3 beautiful memory you have left
Sleep on beloved and take your rest
Sweetly, safely on Jestis breast. ~
Ever to be remembered by Miriam
Greenidge (wife), Edith, Daphne,
Mervin, Muriei Ena and Gloria
(children), Gwendolyn, Winston and
George (step-children} ond family.
28.11.50—1in.



In never fading memory of our
beloved daughter and sister, ELSIE
KATHLEEN GARRETT, who departed
this life om October 6, 1949,

The blow was hard, the shock severe

No one knows death was so near

But only those who love ean tell

The pain of parting without farewell

God himself knew what was best

So i took our dear one to ternal

rest.

Ever to be remembered by Miriam
Greenidge (mother), Shirley, Cyrilene
and Arthur (children), Gwendolyn,
Edith, Daphne, Muriel, Ena and Gloria

(sisters), Winston, George and Mervin
(brothers), Aaron Yarde (cousin) and
family. 28. ¥1.50—in.



Im loving memory of my one and only
beloved son EDRIC EMERSON ELLIS,
who was laid to rest on the 28th of
November, 1941,

So, boy you are still in my thoughts

I could never forget your content

smile to the last

But come day we will meet to part no

more

But God is taking care of me,

Mrs. Isabell Granmum mother), Mrs.
Elese Williams, (U.S.A.), Mrs. Viola

Wilson and Beryl (sisters), Mr. William
Wilson (brother-in-law).
(U.S.A, Papers please copy)
28.11.50—1n.





Sweet memories of my dear husband
EDRIC EMERSON ELLIS, who has
gone to rest, November 28, 1941.

“Rést in the arms of Jesus,

Nine years to-day are just as yesterday

You linger in our thoughts.”

Mrs. Viola Ellis (wife), Joan, Vilma
Emerson and Noreen (children).
28.11.60—In.



In loving memory of my dear father
EDWARD PARRY BRATHWAITE, who
died November %, 1943.

“Gone but not forgotten,

By those dear hearts

behind".
Mrs. Rose Brathwaite (wife), Mrs. Viola
Ellis, Mrs. Louise Walker (daughters).
28.11.50—In.

——C—OC_—S_—_—_———————

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE ,

CAR—Ford Prefect 17 Model, approx.
17,500 miles and in first ciass condition.
COURTESY GARAGE, Dial 4616.

28.1.1.50—3n.

CAR—Vauxhall Velox 1949 Model,
under 15,000 miles, excellent condition
COURTESY GARAGE. Dial 4616.

28,11.50—3n.

CAR — One (1) 10 H.P. Ford Car, 1936
Model im good condition. No rea-
sonable offer refused. Apply to G, H.
Clarke, Ivy Rd, St. Michael.

26,11.50—2n.

that are left





CAR: One (1) 1937 Vauxhall 10 in
illiard,

order. Apply A. J. H

c f ; Bi Phone 4668.

, ‘entral Foundry. ay Moog

PUPPIES—Bull Mastiff. One male

and 3 females, excellent breeding. Call
Mrs. K. D. Edwards. 4145.

20.9.59—25

ELECTRICAL

FRIDGES —
hand Fridges,
At Ralph A.
Hardwood Alley.











Several good second
in good working order.
Beard’s Show Rooms,
Phone 4683. ‘

26.11.50—3n.

ELECTRIC BROODER and Brooder
House. Dial 4554. 28.11.50—2n.

LIVESTOCK

YOUNG PIGS—Highclere
‘Thomas.

cowsS—One





Farm, St.
28.11.50—3n.



ire bred Jersey. Bull
Jalf 10 days ‘old. One half bred Jersey
Heifer Calves 15 days old, Highclere
Farm St. Thomas. 28.11.50-—-3n

€URNITURE

Large variety of Cock-
tai! tables in Mahogany, Cedar and
Birch, also Mahogany_ Dining Tables,
Dinner Waggons and Dinner Chairs, a
good choice of Sideboards, Larders_ and
Bedsteads. At Ralph Beard’s Show

ms, Hardwood Alley, © (Opposite
Cathedral). Open daily 8 a.m, to 4 p.m.
Phone 4683. 28,11.50—6n,

; MISCELLANEOUS

AUSTRIAN CIGARETTE LIGHTERS—
None better, always light, good quality.
Knight’s Ltd. 28.11.50—2n

ATTRACTIVE SUNSHADES for ladies
and gents. Something new. Complete
with leather cases that cam be fitted
to your belt or strap if required. See
Your Jewellers, Y. De LIMA & Co;
LTD., 20 Broad Street.

26.11.50—én.











CUSHIONS — New Sprung-
Cushions ir 00 €ach, Un-
sprung $6.00. Ralph Beard’s Show Rooms,
Hardwood ys

26.11.50—Sn.



FIRE EXTINGUISHERS—Nu-Swift 2
gin. and quart sizes for all classes of

fire hazards. No refill until used.
COURTESY GARAGE. Diai 4391.
28.11.50 —3n.

omitted

FRESH SEEDS — Beet, Cabbage,
Czrrot, Lettuce, Tomato, Zinnia, Snap-
drogon, Marigold ete. BRUCE WEA-
THERHEAD Ltd. 26.11 .50—2n.

FOUNTAIN PENS—Large Assortments
to select from. From $1.00 up. Knight's
td. 28.11.50—2n.

GUITAR & MANDOLINE STRINGS.
Just received. Knights Ltd.



28.1". 50—2n

GOLD JEWELLERY — Consisting of
So, All new goods, Excelent
Gifts. See Your Jewellers, Y. De

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

Bridgetown. 23.11.50—6n.

LUMBER, — Four to five thousand
feet white pine lumber at reasonable
price, C, H. Kinch Co., "

Palmetto Street. 25.11.50—2n.





———
VEGETABLE SHEDS. — A fresh tup-
ply of all kinds received at Collins

Limited. 12 cents per parckage
28.11.50—3n

pn
ZEPTO PENSILS—For removing Tarter |

from the teeth. Keep one handy. Knight's
Ltd. 28.11.50—2n.







ZOFLORA — Perfumed disinfectant
containing D.D.T. A powerful fragrant
antiseptic germicide—e: it for the
sick room Public offices ete
Obtainable at all lenc





a















Fe at a Licensing Court to be held

j Police Magistrate Dist



isenecitsteeeeeseisiannensenennenailiill
BUILDING next to Ramdin; Roebuck

Street; suitable for Garage
Apply James Jottes, ‘Glor! 1” Roebupk
Street. 24.11. -
eee
“CYNTHIA VILLE", Spooners Hil,
drawing room, dining room, two bed-
rooms, one With dressing room, toilet
and bath, and all other convenienées.
Dial 2550 for particulars.
28.11.50—3n.

DULCE DONUM -
belle, from Ist Decenber paige:
lers Dial 8350. Shs.

PUBLIC NOTICES



for one or more
vacant Vi Exhibitions tenable at
the Parry School will be received by
me not later than December 14th, 1950.
Candidates must be sons of Parishioners
in St. Lucy in straightened circum-
stances, and not less than eight and
not more than twelve years of age.

Forms of application must be obtain
from the Par. Treasurer on office days.
A Baptismal te must accompany)
each application.

Candidates must t themselves
to the Headmaster for examination or
27th Inst., at 10 o'clock, a.m.

oO. L. DEAN,
Wee, Clerk,
25.11. in



NOTICE

I the. undersigned beg to. offer an
apology to the General Public if I have
in any way caused a inconvenience
with respect to the uetion Sale of
Furniture which was adv to take
place on the 22nd r last and
on the November next. The sale
has mow been cancelled.

D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer.





NOTICE

PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL
TENDERS inyited for the erection
of approxima’ 232 feet of Boundary
Wall at St. Barnabas Chapel.
A Specificatioh of the

Tenders in ivelopes
Will be received up to'a'e m Mon.
am, =

dtjy, December 4th 1950. re wT

FRED J. Aan
Churehwarden’: lerk.
arochial ‘Bulldings.” .
Bridgetown.
25.11,60—6n.

Public Official Unreserved
Sale

(The Provost Marshal’s Act 1904 n8

ON Tuesday the day No-
vember, 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. Michsel in
this Island con by admeasure-
ment 211/6 perches (of which area
1 1/6 perches are included in the area
of the public road hereinafter men-
tioned) abutting and bounding on lands
of Samuel Bruce, of Maude Broomes, of
Road, or however else arin



inces Al from

Vivian Eugene Hackett for and towards
ee &e.

N.B.:—-25% a aon day

Provost Marshal’s Office,
2ist November, 1950.



Public Official Sale

(The Provost Mershal’s Act 1904 (1904-6)

Cents ($3,333.33).





Daziel Weatherhead, Qual. Exix. of Eat.
of Eric Stopford Cameron Weatherhead
(dec'd) for and towards sa’ st
N. i% Deposit to be on da
} *
T. T. Headley,
Provost Marshal.
Provost Marshal's Office,
2ist November, 1950.
22.11.50—3n
NOTICE

The Sale of No. 44 Swan Street, which
was to have taken place on Thursday
7th December. Has now been changed
to Friday, 8th December at 2 p.m.

COTTLE CATFORD & CO,, LTD.
28.11.50—2n.

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

TAKE NOTICE that » BE. Corbin
owner of the above named plantation,
am about to obtain a loan of £700
under the provisions of the above Act,
e@gainst the Sugar, Molasses and other
bg * i said plantation to be reap-

ed against the said crops.
Dated this 25th day of November, 1950.
T. E. CORBIN
25.11.50—3n. Owner,



borrow-



NOTICE

1S HEREBY GIVEN that it is the in
tention of Elsie Brathwaite of Kirtons
in the parish of Saint Philip in this
Island, Widow of Berjamin Brathwaite
Jate of this Island deceased, to make
appliction to the Colonial Treasurer of
this Island to withdraw from the Pub-
lic Treasury on or after the 3ist day of
December 1960, the sum of Thirty-one
dollars and thirty-one cms being the
zmount paid into the Public Treasury
by the Provost Marshal of this Island
and being money due to the Estate of
the said Benjamin Brathwaite, ae

Dated this 15th of September 1950,

GARRINGTON ‘8 SEALY,
Solicitors for the Applicant.

50m.
— ee
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

(TRANSFER AND REMOVAL)

to ground floor of a two storey
wall and wooden building situate at
Orange Hill, St. James and to use it at
such last described premises.
Dated this 24th day of November 1950.
‘Sg4.) WILBERT NURSE,

Applicant.
To S. H. NURSE, Exeq..
Police Magistrate, Dist. “E”,
Holetown
N.B.—This application

will be con-

on Friday, the 8th December 1950, at
11 o'elock a.m. at Pelfee Court, District
| “E

Ss. H NURSE.

Ho



PUBLIC SALES

AUCTION



—_—



tee

MANAGER — Large

Undee The Diamond Hammer | sore in Trinidad" wore
perience and qualifications to P.O. Box |
“oa
ty. Minimum $2,600.00 Ps is
cM per annum plu

I WHOL sell
ion Sell on the spot ot U

Road Tuesday next the
day of November at 2 o'clock, One
House built Bine fh very good con-

dition. It has Gallery, Drawing and
Dining Rooms, 2 » Kitchen

and yatd w is enclosed
with “avaniee Tt has Blettricity and
water . It Gan be rented for

$30.00 pr. month. The land which is
ms Goverment’ ean be rented.

‘or inspection see D'Arcy A. Scott,
Moegazine Lane. * 9411.50 nan

By instructions received 1 will sell
b Public Auction on the «pot. To be
Hastings,



removed at , On Thursda:
1€xt 30th of November, beginning “t
2 o’clock, ome house called “Laven-
ture’ which = of closéd Gall-
ery, Brawihe Pooms,

s 2

each with wash stand bagin,



“ to and Bath.
see D'Arey. A. Scott,
Magazine Lane. 22.11.50—in.
a "“—@nd Avenue, Belleville
This ible residence the
Belleville nis Courts and contains

Drawing and Dining rooms, kitchenette

end open verandahs, and upstairs 3 bed-

rooms, 1 dressing room and usual offices

ge and 2 servants rooms. The

whole area is 6,790 square feet.

Sale by public competition Friday,
th December at 2 pom.

CARRINGTON & SEALY.

Lucas Street

26.11,.50—)





“SPREE,” — Cati.ewash, standing on
1 acre of land. Containing Gallery,
Living room, 4 bedrooms, Kitchen,
Toilet and bath, 3 Servants’ rooms wit
toilet and bath, ae Gexsge. Com-

infor Ly
r. Mc KENZIE, Rows ns

ly a fi Ps
; Phone
23.11.80—n.

UE EEpSEEENEEEEeeeeneee eee

ee
, sm", the wr. Chees-
"The land will be cect often “Temes

ee eee
OFerwese hb Bupes. Oulicis



Solicitors.
22.11.50—8m.
RUGBY —
ae, anal bale, Saas
on 3,712 square ot and

tontaining elosed gallery, drawing and
dining rooms, 2 bedrooms,
running water), kitchenette, and

convente: Servants room and garage
in yard. 10 adm. to 12 noon,
and 3 p. pan. on week days,
on app! to Mrs, Robinson, on the
The be set up f le
by at our
I wm, on iday
lst 2 P.

© Bolleitor
22.11.50
HOUSE—One Chattel House, situate
at Fitts Village, St. James, containing
Gallery, Drawing and Dining Room,
two Bedrooms, Kitchen and out
offices. Apply: ad oe Taylor, My
a . Michael,
Lord's Hill, St oniimeucs:

cast dh atte an gstestletnmetagneenpennai atic asescdaiintemiaanan

at Street, 07 ite
the Coca Sit *SSttory, two Mhoried
building, the house contains Gallery;
Drawing ; 2 bedtooms upstairs;
shop; dining room; kitchen,
Cod ADDY to Sarnes bg
Mocbuck Street. 24.11.50—8n

ln

COPRA/STOCK estate yielding sub-

stantial income. Bananas and oraniges

bearing 1951. Situated close to sea, ma .

road. By pHeepals only. ee Numbe
* voc! ;

88 c/o “Barbados Laine

ce

le

The undersigned will set up for s#

at their Office No. 17 High micah

Bridgetown, on reat the Ist day ©
a p.m.

Peto Preference. coco f or each in
‘bados Telephone Co. }

the POreinaity Shares of $5,00 each In

ia Biscuit Co, Ltd.
0 Faterence es Radio Distribu-

tion (B’dos) Limited. ty we CO.
COTTLEGN 28.11,50—4n.

ieee

OFFICIAL NOTICE



BARBADOS.

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
eo
(Equitable Jur’
McCARTHY
MYRA LEONORA Paint
LENE ANCE DAN
MADA CONST, Defendant,
IN pursuance of an Order in t
Court cs the above action made on aa
24th day of October, 1950, I give no -
to all persons having any estate, rig!
or interest in or any lien or ineninbreny
effecting all that certain piece or a ;
of land situate at Kirtons in the pe
of Saint Philip and Island aforesaid -

ning mt three
+ be the ait more
te 1 ag if »< Sane.
or late o . ,
ae now or late of J. R

deceased, on lands now oF
Jate M. 1 cecarthy and on ype
Public Road or however élse e
same may abutt and bound, to bring
before me an account of their said
claims with their witnesses, documents
and vouehers, to be examined by
on any esday, or Friday between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the
afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of
the Assistant Court of Appeal at } <4
Court House, Brt before P
ard day of January 1951, in order that
such claims may be ranked according
to the nature and priority thereof re-
spectively; otherwise such persons will
be precluded from the benefit of the
said Decree, and be deprived of all
claim on or against the said property

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day, the 3rd day of January, 1951, at
10 o'clock a.m. When their said claims
will be ranked.

Given under my hand this 2th day
of October, 1950.

I. V. GILKES,
Acting Clerk of the Assistant
Court of ;

10.

OFFICIAL SALE

RBADOS.
- BN THE ASSISTANT COURT

OF APPEAL

(Equitable grea iy
MYRA LEONO! ‘ARTH i,

INSTANCE DANIEL

MADALENE CO! ok,
NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue
of an Order in the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the 24th day of October,
1950, there will be set up for sale to
the highest bidder at the Office of the
Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appeal
at the Court House, Bridgetown, between
the hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o’cloek
in the afternoon on Friday the fifth (5)
day of January, 1951, all that certain
piece or parcel of land situate at Kirtons
in the parish of Saint Philip and Island
ctoresaid admeasurement
three roods twenty perches be the same
more or less butting and bounding on
lands now or late of C. Larrier, on lands
now or late of J R Coppin, deceased
on lands now or late of M. Ll, McCarthy
and on the Pubtic Road or however ¢élse
the same may butt and bound, and if not
then: sold the said property will be set
up for, sale on every succeeding Friday
between the same hours until the same
is sold for a sum not less than £166.16.4.
Dated this 24th day of October, 1950.

I, V.. GILKES,
Acting Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal

26. 10.50—3n













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WANTED
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SITUATION VACANT



sta

=,
Photograph. according:

co
23.11.50—-12n









nok gape the Official Gazette of 27th November relating to the new executive

ADVOCATE



GOVERNMENT NOTICE

APPOINTMENTS TO EXECUTIVE GRADE IN THE :
: CIVIL SERVICE
} Attention is drawn to paragraph 5 of the Government Notice in



|

grade ($1,728—$3,456) in the Civil Service |

Applications to sit the examination are invited from external |

candidates who are the holders of academic or professional qualifica- |
} tions (of degree standard) and should be addressed to the Colonial


















PAGE SEVEN






LEEWARD CRICKET CLUB

ANNUAL DANCE

SPRING HALL PLANTATION








We undertake to repair all
kinds of Jewellery at reason-
able prices with delivery in
three days.

Our chief Jeweller

Mr. D. ARCHER

with 35 years experience
is at your service.

ALFONSO B. DELIMA & CO.

HOCSE
DEC. &aND
Music by CLEVE Gil lFNS
Admission by ticket

DANCING from 9 p.m




to 3 a.r.



aaticing .| Secretary, Secretariat, Brigetown, setting out the usual particulars
view tte a, ee, See of age, place of birth, academic qualifications, career and practical
— experience, if any.
STITCHER WANTED The 15th of December, 1950, is the closing date for receiving
Call at the Adei! y, No, ere : r .
Swan Street, you mut hove nour ows | Sueh applications, 28.11.50—3n
machines. Richard E. Phipps.
28.11 O0— Mm.
———— Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
MISCELLANEOUS ment) Order, 1950, No. 37 which will. be published in the Official |}
BOXES — All kinds of Card Board fazette of Monday, 27th Novernber, 1950.
Rome other corrugated card. 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of
at en. | “Cerhent” is as follows:
eee Te em —eomniaiinerce | ARTICLE RETAIL PRICE
ONE DONKEY & CART—in ggod con- s
dition. Phone, ry PW.OA
pie Seeteta tor A (not more than)
tnhpend icine laniigilineriniistnsiennmermme eh me
WILLING TO PURCHASE Good Joiners CEMENT $1.95 per bag of 94 Ibs.

Work in Mahogany, Cedar, Birch and
Pine at Ra! Beard’s Rooms,
Hardwood Alley. Phone

11, 80—4n

10 H.P. in good working order,
must be reasonable. Apply A. K
Advocate Advta Office.

price
Co

28,!1,50—3n.



WANTED
A NURSE for St. Joseph: Almsbouse

at a salary of $57.53 per month.
Applications to be forwarded to

Any further particulars can be ob-
tained from the P.M.O.

Signed
A. A. B. GILL,
» Poor Law Guardians
21.41. 5 St. Joseph,
See noe and ois jewellery
bought, prices pat See your
Jéwellers, Y. De Lima & Co, Ltd. 20,

Broad Street, Bridgetown y
7 , 26.11,50—12n.

given in Spanish, French,

and Italian by Mrs. MARIA

Cc. ‘A GONSALVES formerly on

the staff of the Ecuador Universit.
w also undertake translations.

Call between 230 and 6 p. m. 8495
Santa Clara, St. Lawrence Gap, Bar-
e 25.11.50—6n.

|

OFFICIAL NOTICE
BARBADOS

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
OF APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)

JOSEPH GO! N BLACKMAN— Plaintii?

JAMES RTON BRATHWAITE
—Defendant
EN pursuance of an Order in this Court
in the above action made on the 23rd
day of November 1950, I give notice to
all persons having any estate, right or
intefest in or amy lien or inciimbrance
effeeting ail that certain piece or parce!
of land situate at Dr. Gill’s land in the
parish of Saint John containing by ad-
measurement one acre ome food and
fovrteén perthes butting and bounding
on lands of M, Wilkie of C, L. Miller and
on lands of Clayton Glastow on lands
of Colleton Plantation on lands of Poot
Plantation and on a right of way or
however else the same may butt or
bound to bring before me an account
of their claims with their witnesses,
documents and vouchers, to be examined
by me on any Tuesday, or Friday be-
tween the hours of {2 (noon) and
3 o'clock in the afternoon, at the Office
of the Clerk of the Assistant Court of

— One (1) Austin 1936 Mode! |



27th November, 1950 28.11.50—2n

SHIPPING NOTICES
















| MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW
ZEALAND LAINE LIMITED The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac-
(M.A.N.Z.) cept Cargo and Pasvengers for
SS. “GLOUCESTER” sails Freeman- Dominica, Antigua ontserrat
Ue September 7th, Adelaide September Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Ist
19th, Melbourne September 28th Devon- December.
port October Ist, Sydney October 12th, The M.V. "“C. L. M. Tantnis”

Brisbane October 24th, arriving at Bar-
bados November 26th.
These vessels have ample space fot





will accept Cargo and Passengers
for Grenada and Trinidad. Sailing
30th. November.





chilled, hard frozen and generai cargo. The M.V. “Daerwood" will ac-
Cargo accepted on through bills of cept Cargo and Passengers for
oe inn oot tae | St. Vincent; St. Lucia: Grenada
arbado: ana, Windward an 4 Aruba e of depe
Leeward Tslands. . id i a Date of departure to
lars apply
FURNESS, WITRY Co. Ltd.,
TRINIDAD, B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS
& “DA COSTA & Co, Ltd, ae
BARBADOS,
B.W.1. = — '
eR “







TNT DM Cy Vey CL
so i lta att Zapata SSS
SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS

From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.
To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.













LOADING DATES Expected

Haltfax St. John | Arrival dates

Bridgetown
48. “SUNAVIS" « Bh. Nov. |)
8.8. “POLYCREST” 20th, Noy - “ih Dee
, " 4th. Dee. | 7th. Dec 18th. Dee
ith, Dee. Ist. Jan
cL -+ 200, Jan. | goth. Dec 16th. Jan.

FLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents
PHONE 4703







Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown, e
before the 3ist day of January 1961, tp
order that such claims may be ranked 0.
according to the nature and priority
thereof respectively; otherwise such
persons will be precluded from the Onc.
nenefit of the said Decree, and be “
deprived of all claim on or against the NEW ORLEANS 6ERVIOR
eaid property. galls Arr.
Claimants are also notified that they N.O. Wes
must attend the said Court on Wednes- STEAMER 26th Oct 10th Nov.
cay, the 3ist day of January 1951, at} > g «yENNT”’ Oth Nov. 26th Nov.
W o'clock a.m. when their seid elaims 22rd Nov. ath Dec,
wil) be ranked,
Given under my hand this 23rd day of NEW YORK sunvIOS
November, 1950. ; salle 4
, LV. GILKEs, WERAMER N.Y. Bees
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court s.S. "C. G. THULIN" 24th Nov bth Dec,
of Appeal. ['s's| “BYFJORD” 16th Dee 26th Dee. ,
2B 0S SNA Sete LL
— CANADIAN SERVICE
OFFICIAL i SALE ayia eted ba Sails Sails Arrives
BARBADOS, 8 ‘
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT Name of § hip Montreal Halifax Barbado
OF APPEAL 8.8. “ALCOA PARTNER” October 27th November Srd November 14th
(Equitable Jurisdiction) 3.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS" November 10th Novethber 13th Novetnber 23rd
JOSEPH GOSLIN BLACKMAN—Plaintift |} 5.8. “ALCOA POLARIS" November 24th November 27th December Tth

JAMES ELBERTON BRATHWAITE
Defendant
NOTICE i; hereby given that by virtue
of an Order of the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the 23rd day of November
1950, there will be set up for sale the highest bidder at the Office of the
Clerk of the Asistant Court of Appeat
at the Court House, Bridgetown, be
tween the hours of 12 (noon) and
2 o'clock in the afternoon on Friday, thé
2nd day of February 195°, all that
certain piece or parcel of .end situate
at Dr. Gill's land in the parish of Saint
John containing by admenasurement one
ecre one rood and fourteen perches but-
ting and bounding on lands of H. Wilkie
of C. L. Miller and on lands of Clayton
Glascow on lands of Colleton Plantation
on lands of Pool lantation and on a
rught of way or however élse the same
may butt or bound, and if not then ‘old
the said property will be s€t up for sate
on every succeeding Friday between the
game hours until the same f) sold for a
sum not less than £250.
Dated thi 23rd day of November 1980,



I. V, GILKEs,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal
28.11.50—3n
paras acaresy ae nae eaeuoeae

Furnish Now

AND BRIGHT
To Your Home's Delight

NEW and renewed Wardrobes,
Dres#r-robe}, Chest-of-Drawers,
Linen Presses — Vanities, Stools,
Cheval and Smaller Mirror:, $1.00
and Double Bed-
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$4.50 up, Single and Double Bed-
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Dining, Kitehen and Faney
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Big, Sideboards, China, Kitchen
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Wagsons, Liquor Cases,

Morris #nd other Suite; and
svparate Pieces, Bergere, Berbiee
end Tub Chairs, Rockers amd
Settees, Bookracks, Book Ca’es,
Desks

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street. Dial 4069.





CHARLES MeENEARNEY & (0. LTD.

nnn SE tt
sORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbaaos

limited passe accommodation



These vevsets have

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Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—-Canadian Service, ae

2 tytet, yt, ‘
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in Bridgetown



4

SPOOF

A Building Suitable for
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BOYS’ CLUB

Reply to Police Headquarters



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PAGE EIGHT



C’wealth Score
Biggest
Win Yet

BOMBAY, ‘Nov: 27,

An outstanding performance by
the Australian left-hand googly
bowler George Tribe who took
eight wickets for 23 runs helped
the Commonwealth touring teani
defeat the Governor of Bombay’s
Eleven by an innings and 173 runs
here today.

The Commonwealth declared
their first innings closed at the
over-night score of 483 for five
and then dismissed the Governor's
Eleven for 108 in two hours 20
minutes, The home side had made
202 in their first innings, Tribe
disguised his “Chinaman”
cleverly and varied his spin and
space effectively to rout th»
opposing batsmen.

Sonny Ramadhin bowled seven
overs for one maiden, 22 runs and
no wicket.

This was the Commonwealth's
sixth victory in 12 first « class
matches and their biggest win to
date. —Reuler.

M.C.C. Playing

Queensland

(From Our Own Correspondent)
BRISBANE, Queensland,
Nov, 27.
At the close of the third day’s
play in the match between the
M.C.C. and Queensland, the M.C.C.
had made 106 for the loss of 3
wickets in reply to Queensland’s
First Innings score of 305.
Scores:
QUEENSLAND



FIRST INNINGS

K, Archer l.b.w. b. Bedse 63
K. Mackay c. Brown b. Bedser
C, Harvey Lb.w. b. Warr :
A. Carrigan b Hollies 100
C. McCool b, Warr 18
kK. Jack Lb.w. b. Hollies 6
BE. Toovey not out BE
D. Tallon ¢. Washbrook b. Bedser
V. Raymer c. Washbrook b, Warr e
LL, Chapman run out oh
L, Johnson c. Brown b. Close 2
Extras (9 byes, 3 leg byes)
Total 305

Fall of Wickets: 1 for 4: 2 for 23; 3 for
143; 4 for 188, 5 for 188, 6 for 186, 7 for
200; 8 for 246; 9 for 297 and 10 for 305

BOWLING ANALYSIS

o M R w
Warr 23 8° 0 3
Bedser 23 6 40 :
Hollies. . 3. (3 2
Brown 10 sae 1
Close Tm 0 30
Compton 5 1 17 0
MCC. FIRST INNINGS
Hutton b. Johnson 2
Woshbrook not out ; : a4
Simpson c, Raymer b. Johnson 13
Compton e¢. Archer b. McCool 28
Dewes not out iv
Extras (1 no ball, | leg bye) 2
Total (for 3 wickets) 106
Fall of Wickets: 4 for 2; 2 for 13; 3 for
72
BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M R Ww
ohnson ... 13 5 18 2
Coane : Shee 4 0 ll 0
Raymer . ude ae 1 17 0
Me Cooh be one ae 3 45 1
Archer Nase 5 0 13 0



What's on To-day

Case of Rex-vs Charles
Forde for murder contin~
ues at the Court of Grand
Sessions at 10 a.m.

Legislative Council, meets
at 2 p.m.
The House of Assembly

meets at 3 p.m,

The Mobile Cinema gives a
show. at .Checker Hall's
Plantation Yard, St. Lucy
at 7.30 p.m.

The Police. Band .plays at
the St. Andrew's Playing
Field at 7.45 p.m,

Mr, Charles Thomas lectures
at “Wakefield” at 8.15 p.m
His subject :— “Theatre
History”. _

ASSIZE DIARY

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 29

No, 8—R v Wendell

King.

No. 13—R v Leon
Taylor.

No. 18—R v Clifton
Reid.

THURSDAY, NOV. 30
No. 11— R v Eric
Drayton.





The Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises: 6 a.m.

Sun Sets; 5.35 p.m.

Moon (Last Quarter)
December 2

Lighting: 6 p.m,

High Water: 6.19 a.m.
5.25 p.m.

YESTERDAY:

Rainfall (Codrington) .28 in,

Total for Menth to Yester-
day: 14.36 ins.

Temperature (Max.) .80.0° F

‘Temperature (Min.) 73.0° F

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

Wind Velocity 8 miles* per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.879
(3 p.m.) 29.784







Carib Commission

From Page 4.
in this connection by Mr. C. A,
ineruid, Fiant Fathologist of the
Department of Agriculture, Trini-
aad; of the production of edible

20 Witnesses
Give Evidence

@ From Page 3

_ When accused pulled the knife ycust in Puerto Rico, and of the] ®¢
from his pocket the knife was not Colonial Food Yeast, Ltd., plantly

already opened. Accused opened is, Jamaica. He also gives a great
it after he pulled it out, Accused deal of information on the work
did not attack me when I lashed done» in the United States and
him with the canes. Murray did eisewhere.
not do the accused anything. My
mother did not defend herself in devoted to discussion of the pro-
any Way. auction of sugar cane wax,
i cannot remember “if my waxy coating on sugar cane
mecther’s hands were folded across stalks which serves to control
her chest when I came back down evaporation of watcr from the
the gap with the manager. I do rind. The first commercial fac-
not know if accused and my tc ry for sugar cane wax recovery
mother used to have quarrels, I from mud press cake was estab-
aid not sce the accused at my lished at Durban, Natal, in 1916,
mother’s house the Friday night and production was developed to
tefore the occurrence, Neither the point where six thousand tons
Janetha, my mother nor I had a were exported in 1924. This fac-
knife that day. . ury closed down because the price
_Helena Alleyne gave corrobora- of “waxes had fallen to uneco-
tive evidence. nomic levels. The last war, how-
Clara Yearwood, accused's cou- ever, and other factors have
sin, said that from the last week once more made the production of
in February up to July 12 accused cane wax a feasible proposition,
had been living at her house. On and wax is manufactured now in
July 12 accused came home with several] Sugar producing countries,
a parcel. He put down the parcel, Methods
and took down an old shirt. She new publication outlines
opened the parcel and saw a of manufacture of
blood-stained khaki shirt in the Oscar
parcel. She asked him if he and

The
the methods
the wax, and quotes Dr.



Tne final part of the study is}$

thel ¢

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Be O65464

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someone had been fighting.

Me told her to get something
for herself to eat. He did not
reply about the shirt, He put one
hand in the old shirt and went
out walking in the direction of
Scotland District. She stepped
out behind him but did not over-
take him.

She went to Canefield later and
saw Inez Forde’s body. She gave
the khaki shirt to Sgt. Hutchin-
son, The plaid shirt in court was
the old one that he took down

2 put on,

Saw Arrest

She was present at the Station
when accused was arrested and
charged. She witnessed and sign-
ed the accused’s statement, She
did not go to Mr, Watson for
money for accused.

Augusta Lynch, another cousin
of the accused, said she had seen
the accused wearing the plaid
shirt about 12.30 p.m. on July 12,
/,ccused’s sister had brought it
to her home the same day and
he had handed it to the police.

Ursula Nurse, accused’s sister,
Said accused had given her a
plaid shirt on July 12 and told
her to give it to Augusta Lynch.
She did so.

Fitz-Allan Medford of Airy Cot,
St, Thomas, said he had been to
Canefield to buy fodder on July
‘2. He was wearing a khaki shirt
and a khaki pants. He changed
his clothes and put on his older
clothes. He left the khaki suit at
Janetha Murray.

He heard the cry of murder
jater on and saw Charles Forde
run up the line in the direction
of Mount Plantation. Later in the
vening he sent his little girl for

J. Swenson, formerly of Cornell
University, and a recognised au-
thority on sugar cane wax, as
being very optimistic about the
future of the sugar cane wax in-
dustry.

In conclusion, Mr. Scott ex-
plains that his survey of the in-
dustrial utilisation of sugar cane
by-products leaves the field open
to the individual to decide, after
consideration of all factors in-
volved, which by-product indus-
try or industries could be profi-
tably developed, but stresses that
for guidance in the selection cf
any particular industry, detailed
studies of its economics, processes,
equipment, and the like would be
required.

“The time is propitious,” are
Mr. Scott’s final words, “for the
sugar-producing areas to seek a
measure of self-sufficiency in a
number of their requirements,
whilst utilising large quantities of
hitherto unexploited raw materials
and preparing for the export ofa
new range of manufactured
products”

St. Michael’s Vestry

From Page 5.
manner and above-board, so that
we would have no one to point
his finger at us, Once it is our
duty to carry out the repairs to
the. Deanery we should do so.”

Conversion Agreed On —

Mr, Fred Goddard, M.C.P., said
that the entire Vestr) had agreed
with Mr. Mottley as to the con-
version of the Deanery into a
secondary school, but they must
not be so enthusiastic as to defeat
their object by stiffening the
backs of those who had the con-



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his khaki suit. She only brought tro] of the Deanery, through re-
the pants. Some days after, Sgt. fusing to repair it. He thought
Hutchinson showed him the shirt that the present Dean should be
at the Station and he recognized allowed to assess the whole posi-
it. He had never given it to the tion by a term of office in the

accused , Deanery. They should give pr
Evidence Corroborated time to decide and meantime they
Doreen Lewis, Medford’s gir) Should effect the necessary

repairs,

friend and daughter of Janetha Mr. 'T. W. Miller

Murray, corroborated Medford’s i

i cs agreement with Mr. Mottley. He
evidence, She added that about an not in favour of expending
11.30 a.m. on July 12, she met money on the Deanery under the
accused coming up her mother’s present circumstances.
gap. She told him she had heard Mr, H. A. Tudor agreed that
that he had been running down the repairs to the building should
Forde to kill her and he said it be carried out and said that he
was not true. Soon after, she knew as a fact the Dean was all
heard a cry of murder and she out to give up the building.

expressed



went in the direction of the
sound,

When she reached the bottom Charles—Barone
of the hill accused passed her

She went on and saw Forde lying

Fight To-night

dead,
Lecnard Harris, a_ tailor of 27
Grazettes Road, St. Michael, Seren seme: 3

The fight for the world heavy-

identified for the Court a khaki weight championship

A ican
shirt and pants which he said he eae

versi be der Ezzard

had made for Medford. The shirt heeles en ciate Nick

In qaurk. was) the same Barone will take place here
51 } »’s tonight as arranged.

die x. mt ‘ Forde . ; Charles’ co-managers Jake

Peery tae He fad mire Mintz and Tom Tannas_ and

I “ > AccUS
than once heard the accused tell Barone’s manager Henry Andrews

VARIETY SHOW & DANCE

CLUB

Beckles Road

at 8.30 pm. SATURD
Music By

PRSSSINS VOSS WSF FOS FIGS ISSO FIVOSIOTINOOOSY

We offer the following BUILDING MATERIALS :~

At

HOUSE

AY, 9TH DECEMBER, 1950
Police Orchestra

STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS

1/8” thick 4’ x 6’, 8’, 10’ @ 14e, sq. ft.

3/16” thick 4’

x 8 @ 20c, sq. ft.

TILEBOARD SHEETS

CREAM, WHITE & GREEN

xv” &

6’ @ 52e. sq. ft.

ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS

Forde that when he was finished
with her he did not care what
happened to him. Accused had
slept at Forde’s house the Friday
night before the occurrence. Joe
Clarke and Forde were friends

each insisted there would be no
postponement because of the bad
snowstorm that hit Cincinnatti.
Promotor Sam Becke later con-
firrned this decision.

3/16” thick 4’ x 4’ & 8 @ 14c, sq. ft.

B. R.C. METAL FABRIC

No, 36—3” x 3” mesh



Theyll Do It Every Time

PECIAL HAIRDO, ULTRA GOWN ~~
FOR THE YEAR'S MOST SOCIAL DINNER
FUNCTION MYNAH WENT TO TOWN»

Earlier yesterday it had been
announced by Becke that the
match had been postponed to
December 5. —Reuter.

He used to sleep at her also.
To Mr. Dear: I have really
heard the accused ‘use those
threats to Inez Forde
To the Court: I do not know

why he threatened her. I heard 15'/-FOR BAD LANGUAGE

that he found Joe Clarke there
one, morning. HILTON YARD of Combermere
Albertine Forde, cousin of the Street was yesterday fined by His
deceased, also gave evidence Worship Mr. H. A. Talma 15/- te
about quarrels between the ac- he paid in 14 days or one month's
cused and Forde. Accused had imprisonment for sing indecent
sworn to kill Forde after a quar- language on Jordan’s Lane on No-
vel one morning, She had seen yember 18,
Forde and accused fight. ——- — —
To Mr. Dear: I do not know accused and Forde. She had come
about Forde being friendly with to his (witness) home and ac-
Joe Clarke. I never heard him cused had come running after
say that she was working obeah her. In the cane ground one day
for him. I have never heard him the accused had threatened to do
quarrelling about Joe Clarke. Forde “something wrong”.
Fitz-Daniel Prescod said he had The Court adjourned until 10
once overheard a row between a.m. today







Registered U. 5. Potent Oftee

By Jimmy Hatlo |
“YOu'Lt SIT HERE, DEAR,” THE HOSTESS

SWEETLY SAID™“BUT INSTEAD OF
SITTING,SHE SHOULDA STOOD IN BED»:



No, 65—6” x 6” ”

No. 9—3” x 12” »”
No, 14—3” x 12” *»
Phone 4267.
WILKINSON &
O6O66H6 0680 1OO0R



SAVE YOU THE

medium weight
light ”

HAYNES CoO., LTD.

WORRY OF BUYING

GIFTS

FOR EVERYONE

FOR LADIES:

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

FOR MEN:

Woollens in very big varieties
in Pinstriped Tweeds
Cream and Grey Flannels, Tropicals,

Etc., Etc., Ete.

FOR HOUSEHOLD:

Bed Tick, Crockery, Brass Ware in Bowls, Trays,

Dinner Bells, Flowe

r Vases, Teak Tables

Camphor Trunks and a grand array of
Oriental Goods for lasting Xmas Gifts

| Carpets, Bed Spreads, Bed Sheets, Table Covers
|

SHOP EARLY B

eeepc

a
EFORE THE RUSH
; ;

SSSR

*





SSOP GLEE SPL LSPS PSECSSE SSCS

oo

eo

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1950



g A NEW BOOK

% NOW TO HAND

KILLERS

OF THE

LILIAN SMITH
12/6

: Advocate Stationery

PLCC

EXHIBITION NOTICE



error in
Agricultural
and

Exhibition on
ith December:

which reads:
Members only.”

Both of these Sections and all
in this class are

other sections
open to the Public.
28.11.50—3n

Teeth mea:
ps some bad di

and Heart
ern the first day,
and qu

money back on return of empty pack





SS

RAZOL Pomade as directed, and

|
you get startling results, without
distressing your pocket,

Distributors :
THE BORNN BAY RUM co”





YOU MAY HAVE

tried many grades of Rum
but until you have tried

S&S

You have not tried
The Best of All.



STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

| Headquarters for Best Rum.



SOSSOOS

LA TURISTA
VENEZOLANOS



TENEMOS ARTICLOS

ORIENTAL
pe LA INDIA
CHINA EGYPTO

EL PRINCIPAL ESTABLE-

THANI Nos

Pr. Wm. Henry St. Dial 3466



Make
Spirits from our Stock now,
and avoid the Holiday rush,

Your

We have:-—
BRANDYs:

Hennessy’s

K.W.V. South Afcican
GINS:

Gordon’s Dry

Burnett’s London Dry
Royal Club Jenever

PORTS:
W.A. Gilbey’s 2 Year
Ola
“The Doctor's Invalid
“Reserva”
K.W.V. Paarl Tawny
Harvey's Old Ruby

SHERRYS:
K.W.V. South African
Dows Pale
VERMOUTHS:
K.W.V. Dry
Martini Dry
Martini Sweet
| |
|
}
)



INCE & Co., Ltd.

8 and 9 Roebuck Street

Dial

2236



LOOPS SIGS GOS BOOE PISO T, j
sy

x
~ $1 CREAM

666



Public attention is drawn to an
the Prize List for the
6th
Cut Flowers,
Orchid Section, Page 145, Division
10, Class 3, Sections 29 and 30,

“This Section’ for



Gums Bleed!

8, Sore Mouth and Loose
that Bi have Pyorrhea,
jisease

that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
Trouble. Amosan stops gum
ends sore mouth
kly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee. Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or —

age. Get Amosan from your chemis
0 today. The guar-
Am antee protects ‘
you. N

Ver Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth



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

]
POMADE as your HAIR dress
|









CIMIENTO EN SOUVENIR. -%







Selection of |



‘Aye-Aye’
it’s hot *
when you dance
in the tropics.

We have

and

BLACK
TRE RCALS i:

~









for your Evening Wear

also
BLACK VICUNA
CREAM SERGE

and an. “

CREAM GARBARDINE

In Our Tailoriag or Tweed Departments

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Lid.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET









KEEP YOUR
SKIN
COOL

AND

CLEAR

Use *‘Mentholatum’ Balm
to keep your Skin cool
and free from Roughness,
Spots and Soreness. Use
‘Mentholatum’ daily. It is
so simple to use. You just
RUBITON. Mentholatum’
makes your skin soft and
smooth and keeps it clear,
‘Mentholatum’ is good for
ALL Skin troubles. Quick—
get a jar or tin to-day.



ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM




Made Only By
The Mentholatum Co. Ltd.,
(Est. 1889) Slough, England.





YOU EAVE 2 WAYS

when you operate these !ow-cost
Morris-Commercial 25/30 cwt. trucks

en cree






FUEL CONSUMPTION IS LOWER—due to high-efficiency,
economy engine which develops 42 b.h.p. ‘
MAINTENANCE COSTS LESS~—rugged construction of chassis,
gearbox and engine withstands hardest working conditions, means
fewer overhauls.
REPLACEMENT COSTS
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Commercial trucks are built to
stay on the job longer,

25/30 cwt. van

Reduce delivery costs with this
smart, economical 25/30 cwt, van.
Over-size capacity 245 cub. (6.93
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Phone 2385



Sole Distributors Phone 4504



Â¥

nent

ee




PAGE 1

PACT. EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 28. Its* CVealth Score Biggest Win Yel BOMBAY. Nos 2.. An outstanding parfarowOCt bv 'n.Au-tralUn toft-hend gooxlv bowler Gewtf.Tnt*who toot. i-iKhl wit gate ... thr Cummnnwt'.,].,. t. ,. defeat the C;.>VITI)PI <>I Bombay** Bavin by an inmns> m here today. The OoanmonwaalU) oartaivd their first innings rloje-i at the nver-night score of n.t and then dismissed the Governor'* Barn for 10s in two hours iu mi.Hiti* Thebom* ilda h..d m-dr 202 in thenfirst innino Tribe disguised h i a Chinam-n' space effective!* la unit .fa • opposing batsmen Sonn.v ](.! %  )... linn bowled seven overs for ommniden. 22 runs and no wicket This was the Common weal lh** Mxth victory m 12 Rial *H %  matches and thetr biggest win ." date. —Rea'er 20 Witnesses Give Evidence Frasa rage 1 vused pulled the Knife i pocket the knife w*t not M.C.C. Playing Queensland BRISBANE. Queensland, Nm ft? At the olOM of the third dav'v play In the match beteraea th.MCC and Queemland. Iha M C ( had mide 108 for the loss of 3 t llollir. Cmssai C Metool i> wnrr. K J*. Ihu b llollirT Tnovev mil nut D TBI!.I> c Waihtmaolt b BadMr V Rn.f r WaihbrtK.li ,. Wan an r..n..ui I. J.*.ti, c Br->-.. I. C*. Extra it bye. 3 log *>•> Total 1011 JOS. %  for 1M : HOW I 1N(. ANAI I m kl Compton i I M < ram iHnmoa Hulton b JohK-n WiMibrouk not '" %  Sliripaon i K-nn' b Jotuuw) Conipttn A.i l,. i. MK-o-.l Dnn Ml SM Extra. 'I i-o Mil. I iS * %  •• Total tan Isrtssajfai rji • anttM II a i • %  • u ROWMNO ANALYSIS o M n What's onTo-day Caw of Rex-vs Charles Forde for murder conlln in-.it the Court of Grand Session* at I* a.tn Legislative < mi mil mrrU al 2 pm. The House or Assembl.. meets at 3 p.m. The Mobile Cinema give* •how AI Checker Hall'* Plantation Yard. HI Luc* at 1.30 pm The Police Band play* al the St Andrew's Playlni Field al ^ 45 p.m. Mr. Charles Thomas lectureal-Wahefleld-stg.lS pm His MihiM'i :— "Theatre History". — ASHIZL MARY WEDNESDAY. NOV. 2* No S—R v Wendell King No. 13—R v Leon Taylor No IB—R v Clifton Reld Till 'RSDAY, NOV St No. II— R v Eric Bray Ion The Weather TODAY Sun Rises: 6am Sun Sets; %  ;:. |. in Moon l .i^i Quarter) December 2 Lighting: t> p.m High Water: ti 19 a.m. 5.25 p.m. YESTERDAY: Rainfall iCodrtngUul !8 in. ToUl far Month to Yesterday: It 36 Ins. Temperature (Max) .10.0 I Temperature Mm 73 0* F Wind Birecllon (9 am.) L.N K (3 pm.) K.8.E Wind Velocity 8 miles'per hour Harometer < a m > ?*.79 tS p.m ) "-9 784 already opened. Accused openeu n, J it aru.-t ha puUarJ H out Ac* used did not -ttatk mo when I lashed the canes. MUM-. ,it,i nol do ttic Hccuscd anything Mv i not defend BCTtaM n .-i.> wa> nbai ir n>>bands) 'vie (oi Mr. c A. i iihoiogiai of lha Department of Agricultui • tie production at odlbis) i uei to i(ico. and of the >l Food Yeail. Lttl.. plant He also gives a great deal ol JIIIUI mutton on the work oxn ii. Use Umtad st.,ie* J ud na] pan of lha study ncvoted u> Bascuaaiori ol the proHlaOtlOa of sugar can* v..tv the v aa> coating oi sugur cane talks winch ac-rvc* to control n-iiu Ui i.i o TIM hi i .. merelal facu r> ft* sugar cane wax n quarreU. I rrom mud press cake was estab. %  •ed at my Lihed al Durban, Natal, in 1914, mothers house the Frid.y night u nd production was developed tr, tefore the occurrence Neither jf, r y,, m t where sis thousand tons '••mil,... ,„y mother nor I had a were exported in 1924. This favknife that day. ,, n dosed down because the price Helena Alleynr gjive oin.i..iH, l( „. )X ,-, |, a( | f.iilrt, to uneco1 '"^nce nomic levels The last war. howClara Taar wpod, .iccuted's couever, and other (acton hsve *' n V."?' d Ul,t frofn 0ie lH!,t week mcr morc mad *"•* production of IIF cln uary up W> July 12 accused ". '^ e did not go to Mr Watson fo, %  *> %  Smtt n aI word *; '* lh,J money for accused siutar-producing areas to seek Augusta Lynch, another eousm measure of artr-Mifnci.-. of the accused, said she had seen number of their requ<: the accused wearing the olmd wh, l*t utilising large quantities of bin .,iK)ut 1210 pm on July 12 hitherto unexploited raw material, Accused's sister had brouuht „ and preparing for the export of a -. jroiaght her home the same day and he had handed it to the police. Ursula Nurse, accused's sister. %  aid Kiusod had given her a I'iaid shirt on July 12 and told her to give it to Augusta Lynch. Bha did so. rtts-AUan Madford St. Thomab, said he hai ( aneflatd lo buy foiider on Jul. i3 Me was wearing a khaki shirt .•nd a khaki pantHe epanftfl i is clothes and put on his older lOthM He k-ft Ihe kh.,ki suit at Janatha Murray. MMard tbe cry of murder %  hu on and taw rharlai Forde run up UM line m the ibn-.tioo ol Mount I'lanuiiun l^ter In Ihe range products'" St.MichaeVsVeatry TBRR90 LCN58 LONDON 25 24 1250 NLT-LESLffi BARBADOS Slazengei Ball exclusively selected for the 1951 Festival Year Wimbledon Championships this continuing and Unbroken Sequence of Wimbledon Adoptions since 1902. SLAZENGERS ''-'''•^^^*-*^-^'-•.*.^*-*-v-v^^.^^^^^v,^.-,*,*,',^',*,%*, %  ', %  ^^-,^-,-,^ i LOOK YOUR BEST Your hilrwlll be hndsomer by far when you treat it b. Vaseline' Hair Tonlcj Just use a tew drops • day...then see Ihe difference' Buy a bottle today! 4 NEW B4MIK £ NOW Til HANK KILLERS OF THE DREAM LILIAN SMITH it/< ;• | AJva-atr Slationery I s EXHIBITION NOTICE Public atlenUon is drawn to an error in the Prize List for the Agricultural Exhibition on 0th Blld 'th December Cut Flowers. Orchid Section. Page 145. Division 10, Class a, Sections 29 and 30. which reads: "This Section for Members only. !" Both of these Sections and all other sections In this class are open to the Public. 28 11 HJ—3n %  ) i i..... Page in.mner and above-board, so that if Air> Col. y no nno IO point ad been to h|l nofW „ t (1 Q^ „ ta our iluty to carry out tnc repairs to lha Deanery we should do o." Conversion Agreed On Mi Fred tioddsrd M C.P said that the entire Vestry had agreed with Mr Motiley as to the conversion of the Deanery Into a secondary school, but they must not be so enthualaauc aa to dafaal — their obicct by siilTcning the vcmng he sent hi. I.ttle g.rl for ,X o( \ how who had hc etmI is khaki suit Slie only brought rol „ r ihe Deanerv. through retha pants Some days lifter, Sgt. f us j n g to repair it He though! Mutchlmo,, showed him the shirt that the present Dean should be .1 the Stiition and he recognized allowed to assess the whole posl;t He h.ni ncvei given ii to tho tlon by a term of office in the %  c.used |M>anei> Tho Kvidence Corroborated Uma to decide a Doreen Lewis. Meriford's girl '>•""""' It lend mid daughter of -1.11,. ill,i tfUTI lorrolKiiate.! Medfurd's i vidrmv She added that about II 30 a m on July 12. she met accused coming up her mother's gap She told him she had heard that he had been runnirtg down ihe repairs to the building should Forde lo kill her and he said it be carried out and said that he not true Soon after, she knew as a fact the Dean was all Vaseline H m VAJIXINI kf Lb. ,.,,...,-. .. r should give him id meantime BWJ the Dswaaaai i l> H.lllS Mr T. W Miller expresse Theyll Do It Every Time OPBCML HAIRDO, ULTf?/A GOWN FOR THE YEAR'S MOST SOCIAL DlMNER FUNCTION MYNAU WENT TO TOWN" • ~— By Jimmy Hado j ^BuU SIT HERE, DEAI?,"7HE HOSTESS SWEETLV SAID~B0T INSTEAD OF SITTING.SHE SH0ULCM STOOD IN BEDV.JM VARIETY SHOW H*cklf ui g.m p„i. SATUSOA1 Muxi). By I'M CLLB HOUSE We o//er the following BUILDING MATERIALS STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS 1/8" thick 4' x 6'. B'. 10' %  I4e, sq ft. 3/18" thick 1' x 8' g 20r. aq. fl. TILEBOARD SHEETS ( Itl \M WHITC A CREEN i 1 X 4' A t' it 5?e. aq ft. ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS 3/IC" thick 4' a 4' A 8' U Iron (lad moulh -all and aa.a four laalta o. iiioncr back on rflurn or rinpty parh • %  a Oal monil (ram your ckamli Amosan ^ USE I RAZOL POMADE as your HAIR dressing. It straightens the hair, and rids the scalp of dandruff. USE RAZOL Pomade as directed, and you get startling renulls, without distressing your pocket. Distributors | THE BORNN BAY RUM CO* YOU MAY HAVE tried many gradea of Ram but until you hive tried S A S You have not tried The Best of All STUART & SAMPSON LTD. Hcudquiirters for Hrst Hum bOaa> f %  r ^^ I THANTu SAVf VOC TIIK WORRY OF Bt'VIN'C. GIFTS FOR EVERYONE FOR LADIES: Smart looking Costume Jewellery Hand Ba^s, Hals. Shoos. Perfumes. Lotions Dress Goods of the Late*t Fashions, Etc., Elc FCrR MEN : Woollens in very big varieties in Pinstriped Tweeds Cream and Grey Flannels. Tropicals. BtC, Etc.. Elc. FOR HOUSEHOLD: Carpets. Bed Spreads. Bed Sheets. Table CovCffi Bed Tick. Crockery, Brass Ware in Bowls Trays. Dinner Bells. Flower Vases. Teak Til Camphor Trunks and a fjrand grrgv of OrlenUl Goods toi ; X \iior i AMI III i om Tin: HI MI v,*,;'*;;::',',*, ;','.', -, -,-.*,-,-,r, 1 LA TUR1STA I VENEZO LANOg TENEMOS ARTICLOS ORIENTAL DE LA INDIA CHINA EGYPT0 KL I-KIM IIXI KSTAnLK, IM1KNT1) ;N HOIUMB THANI HNOS Pr Wa Henry SI. Dial 34fiC '.'.'.-.-.-','.'.-.'* '. Make Your Selection of BBklritl from our Stock now, and avoid the Holiday rush. We have BRANDY8: Hennrasy's K W V South Afrlran OINS: Oordonti Dry liiiriH'tiv i and on Dry Roysl Club Jenever PORTH: W A Gllbey's Z Year Old "The i>. t,„ Invalid "Iteservi" K H v Psarl Tawn> Ilarvrv', Old Ruby SHFRRYS: K W V Soalh African Hows rale VERMOUTHS: K W V Dry Martini Dry Martini Sweet EVCE&Co.,Ltd. 8 and 9 Roebuck Street Dil KM 'Ave-Aye' It'i hoi • when you danco In the tropicfl. We Kara CREAM and BLACK TROPICALS lor your Evrning Wrar alaa BLACK VICl'.NA CRKA.M --I.IK.I :,nd CIIKAM OARBARIIINP In Our I ...I'M ..... or Txxred Department* CAVE SHEPHERD &Co.. Ltd. 10. 11, 12 ft 13 BROAD STRUT KEEP YOUR SKIN COOL AND CLEAR Use Menlhobliim Balm to keep mil Skm cool and ftoc from Roughrtcw. Spots and Suiencs. Use Mcnlholatum daih It fa so simple to use. You just RL'BITON.-Mcniholatunr mdkes youf skin •..>ll ami smooth and keeps it cleai. Mcnthitlatunr is good foi ALL Skin lumbles. Quickdel a jar or tin to-day MENTHOLATU ASK FOR REAL MEN-THO-LAY-TUM IN Made Only By Tht Maatna/atun Co. Lt4.. (tit. 118)1 Sleuth, tntliod. YO&SAW 3IMMS when you operate theie 'ow-cosf Alorn's-Commercio' 25/JO cwt. trucks FUEL CONSUMPTION IS LOWRR due to hih-dHdcncy, fcooomy engine whiiti Jcvclopi 4J b.h.p. MAINTENANCE COSTS IJiSS rucged comtruciwn of chesui, icarbos and engine withiiaodi hsrdnt working conJ'tim., mmu iesrer overhauls V REPLACEMENT COSTS ARE LOWER bevau.eMorr, Commerdal im.h ar • built to stay on ihe -yV longer. 25/30 cwt. van Rcdute delivery com with inn smart, economic 1] 15 nci. van. Ovcr-iiK capacity 245 cub. (6.9* cu.m.; sobdly built for hard work, sliding cab doors, iull-wdth rasff doon, acicn to load from driver' b, MORRIS-COMNERClAi FORT IIOYAI (. \ll\4.t Phone 2385 Sole Diitribiilon Phone 4504



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS \DVOCATF. TUESDAY. NOVEMBER M. 1*51) CaJiib CaUwy D" Weekend Vis* VERNON MARWUEa snd Mr Douglas Moore who %  idling the week-end in Barbados left yesterday They taintover in one of the TrmKtui Light Aeropliir.iClubH Auster Mr. Moore acted a* Dr. Marjut*z was the € %  ) raiMi har Dr. Marque*' l u. lo attend the presenta-4 trophies for the Barbedc* >• Association's annual shooting ipettiion. He generally lake* [art in thU ro>n#et(tion but *' %  i.na*el<* hi cs*rna> aver for It thlf veax so he did the next best 'nitig and came over for the pr**iuti<>n of trophies. Dr Marquez is a Dental Surgeon in Trinidad and a member of the Light Aeroplane Club of Trinidad Pictured hare i plan* Clul> of *i and. at the to."< | %  avtgatar. Tin i.i %  UBtai aircraft which belong* u> the Light Aero ildad It paid a VIMI to Barbados orer the week -rra Mr Dou Moore with Dr. Martinet H left for Trinidad yciterdey. Night Out •yWE TRINIDAD Water H IS Excellency the (iovt'ri and Mrs. Savnge accompanied' by Major Dants Vauglian. tlw C.ovirnor'. AM Poppy Dance at the Maiin* Hotel on Saturday night There must have been more than a thousand piopl. With U.B.O.T. It YF.RNON r.IIJ, %  it* U B.O.T. irtin returned to Trinidad day afternoon by B W I A after a short holiday in Barbados the balliW, was SSCffiS&TA^JS'JI?. always crowded The rainy dens Vernon has quite a good %  nmUwr neither kept lhcrwd voice and besides singing at Club away nor did it dnm|>en any ol Morgan one night when th The ballroom was attr.utively also sang over Radio Distribution decorated in ml and white and .ibove tho the veiling was a large "X" of red popples. Luncheon Party 'TMIF. Witter Polo Association ^ nave L Three Twenty-first Birthday* T HERE were three Hl—j a„ birthdays celebrated on parl. .r. dig Hlunta] night PMriela tap ib on Sunday eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrt. presentation Juck ""Wowd Egan OsMsVatsd Unit sevent. l '"> Wttn a dance at her homo luring lunch "HBdO MstttN Gardens. iajOw daughter of of "State III gave Barbado Aquatic Cl aftamoan after tin of cups paa0la prearai some amusing spfachaa were made Tudor. Tudor of "Suten". Hastings Roddy liyno.-. CapMfl ol tha IWSJ a dinner parly at MM Captain %  ** home and tlie guests then went •ii" "ii to the Poppy Dance. sMmbars, Barnaowtla Andars u a, Fraitla Carmichaei daughter oi • < Joan Daafcivu J.rfin Seiiiei .n.l .tnuchael and Ihc I Z'', m 1,,,? !" rtany Simlh returned t-. Trinidad late Mr. Dudley Carrntchael held *.^?n" "eSft" -i on Sunday afternoon. a dance ut the home of Mr. and The rem.umlor of the teum* Mrs. Carlton Browne in Hastings. with the exception of M.n.vw Frelda, who represented BarlKidot Pllmnici. Jogaphttw Oatellffa and la two of the Water Polo •**-. the Manager Mr J<-e Dimmer matches against Trinidad cut ihe returned to Trinidad yesterday take with one of the members -,t They will l>e rwturnbwj ti>-morr*iw the Trinidad team. Polo hich have just luded a series of games with Barbados Water Polo Association were among the dancers the Club Morgan on Saturday iinjht Both teams took the tour no M vrt y seriously but as Saturday Point v.as more or Ins the last night nut for most of Ihem in Barbados they took the opportunity to make it „ night out New Colonial Secretary A RRIVING here on Thursday by tha Bcmstrr is the new Colonial Secretary 'or Barbados He is Mr R N Turner and is accompanied by his wife and 11, re*.--year-old son Likri New Home E STEI.LE MACLEAN who used to work with the Advocate I'.. Ltd writes from Canada that she likes her new home verj much, but hopes some day t< return to Barbados for a holiday She sends her best wishes to Mrs Stuart for a successful repeat pertormaaca of her "Revuedtviiic 11150." n must have indeed been a "Passport t" Heaven" Repeat Performance L. Stuart is her "Revueiicville 1951V" which was sucess' fully staged at the Empire Theatre In October. The cast Is hard at work hem-sing for this repent performance. It will again bo staged at the Empire Theatre on December %  sT afl Bsam '"' ^ %  \ BsVsf-v* *J CL BBML sal IBBBB ** if w \ 1 ft. 1 •* I ^ J *M* 1 So Now She Must Dress For; The Party From 11(1 M III! II HI PARIS ^B Tinwirl steps out in Paris. Her evening gown (from Dior • sweepthe ground She looks Imt right to go tea party—and is. Why? Because French women arc getting more and more eveningdrcss-mlnded. especially for private parties "Dressing" in public is reserved for gala nights in restaurants, for caneeris—about the mo"t elegant ntertalntnent In Paris — and first nights, but rarely for indiscriminate theatre wear, as in England Fashionable women are almost all in favour of ground-length gowns—although the short, praetlcaL adaptable model is far from dead. Already Paris couturiers are designing dresses for Christmas—and the mid-season shows forecast the trend Dior works on the principle of a super-simple %  heath line elegantly decorated with floetlno panels. These frequently Introduce shaded effects, ln| out of a cleverly draped bodice. Femininity is also the keynote of afternoon and %  in kt.nl designs in which dressmakers contrast tailored with dressy linesthe latest formula for an up-to-the-minute model. Faille is the smartsat fabric, and dead leaf brown a popular colour Then %  also revived interest in hlmise-and'kin rvrning numbers, sllm-nttlng. but very dressy miking play of colour and fabric contrasts Tiny feather hats are smartest cocktail and dinner wear, dressy chapeaus being Important once more They are cap or turban types, cut In an irregular shape round the forehead, framing the face. Paris hairdressers have devised some coiffures in which plumes are as Important as the hair. — UtS. What's e over me-theseda^ holiday In Ra bados staying with her brother-in-law and sister. Mr rnd Mrs. Cecil Goddanl of 'Ken, George Street. Hellevllle CROSSWORD Returned Yesterday BY I I I l\, WAl By Beachcomber M turned to Trinidad yesterday morning after spending a short S TRABISMI'S %  ai oom Inced whai thai UM vatea ba P*d heard '"" douv. npporrnllu by arddent. WBS thr rolet ol Mrs, Mulhuish. ">U "P"' a nm$ npc of jwosprrLater thai night h<> attempted "'1/ and u'orld-brolln-r-hood. u-llh ningt. to send a gtsmal to tl" 1 moon from lastli-lilter The food is sieved through u three-sided glass graul... ... pan into the niter It then falls nanion or gnu other hi Hi try on through a chock-blinder into the mhabiin>it of our earfb has bird's mouth. A pressure catch rite agr-nld mystery of releases a spile-wire which regis^^^H tern (he weight of rood swallowed tl.,11.,,,1 ..ii pr.UI-dl.il, adjusted Can 8lM enamel feeder-foot. The conquest of PllAbiaai: Is there mmh ..ill invention? i kiu-w how much feeding pelicans I you would not I r\)liowei J. S| %  Tn • isonna In ai>etr.ni II KIBDPO wuoiien ciom iu i-t! ytuviUn t-i 1^ Atreme 161 i i it ICTUITI* III ii Across I* Unites v Hanlli awi j marK one. Ij It's po*!e in low in II : B Sort ol mini HAI >r S'\. Hi" >tSa l onemiatri C HARWOMAN conquers Moon. . For ras jlrfl nni,' in pierced lunar innrcrseibilifi*. Civic Welcome F>' Domesti, IMi, am Back? •He moos open* a tin. ITS ii for such i man ecMrsWfnent, beside leMcfl Myself: It %  i csiiini %  •potiMnen i tn nip? m I MoiOid noil oi muni i-i*i os lost %  cam. t*i %  i';aiiiir a cooa JI.-B tvi a, it has S-CDMO reet m>i: i>< hslr. and M*ei on fish. %  > %  As whaies to tn.i k* a out %  n. Qu n j'ian- mat lriumpn .. w. I gisrcii OB > Ui(J Dt I lo (MKIng DUI m. ua. 1 mena. <*< \a. Thin I* a vll* wv W 111 10. ETn the ami* orofld— rsffiaaajs". fO-DAY'S WWS FUSH lour rMH and Imk MAII 1131 U U JOIINSUN8 8TAT1UNKRV C1RUNU ItfMtoi HHOTODN tn relvct lined lr-Uirr o*M> with elemnlnx rod, etc BARGAIN at JOHNSON s H \R1IU \R ( Take another look NEW YORK George Whiteside, one of Wallstreet's leading lawyers, had to answehis own phone toda\. Hetty Impelliterl his secret,n who had been doing that iob foi him for 22 years, was OBS ol bk nral callers. BbS) was giving him notice Bsi I she: The people of M are giving me leisure at last rhe reason. Mrs. Impellit.n lattfai "juai .mother workSo Betty Packs Up Mrs. ImpalUterl still wore today he Its. hat that she had kept on :cr head throughout the campaign. "It wasnt only for luck," she .onnded. "You see. I wash my own hair, and it la the only one I could find which would stick it she put it Her husband Vincent has now got is No. 2 job. it | girt riding to work on the si it of Ihe vast efforts the paUtt— ..1 I tosses On il.e new life that faces her. Mrs Impelliterl was lyrical. Said a party or en organishe: "It is something you never •ion. he wan elected New York's dream about in your whole life, • >>r b) n thumping majority in then suddeiUy It's true. B.B.C. Radio Programme TtlSSnAY. Noy. IS. ISSO ill a m. Souvenln of %. ii m Grnrrally apaaklnt. | IB am l^l'a make MuMr. 11 15 pm Pn^tan.r,, "-r*a. 11 IS pm HunImm C.imt l jOtBL 1 OS p m Ori lh job. 1 IS p m l|> Tlip lunn 1 IS ii m Sporlii Hnn80 p in R-dlo Tt.*alr#. IS p m *m Daily s*r.k-*. .1 p m BBC S"i •h Onrhntr.. 5 |> rn Mamnig Pat, lan. s St p m Wtl.h Masailne. • H it m. Lattar from London, s 11 11 i Nr a !" d*. 7 II Band of ihe Grwiod.. uarda. TU pm 0*n>lly apealni 11 n n> t'nlird "X-'l.m. RepoM. II 31 -n C-ompo.fr 4 thr aoSh, : i. UM |ob. fl* Ml BBC Midland %  rhi OrcM-ira. B 30 p m Two WS %  -• %  -hang* prosramma all nPC IS 11 p iTlp Top Txutn. 10 4 l> m. Repmcl lr Britain. ll.SS p m. Brill.h Conr"! M.ll ade 1<> defeat hirr "1*11 Just flay around the hou*e uid get used to doing nothing." Barbados Delegate M R. B. la WARD M.C.P.. Ql of the Barbados delegatet the West Indian Conference in Curacao lett by B.W I A., on Sunday for Curacao vln Trinidad At the airport lo see him ..it were members of his family and Mr J. H. Wilkinson, M.CP trader of the Opposition Party in e House of which Mr Wnrri is member for St. Lucy Arrived Yesterday M R. AND MRS. Jack BsylBJ arrived from TrinidHd yeaterdov by B.W.I A., intransit Irom B.C. They are s U y i n g at ( i. i nl'.ink With B.W.1.AM R DENIS O'CONNOR Mr. Michael Martin. nd Mr. Michael Martinez who were holidaying In Barbados returned to Trinidad > ester day morning by BW.I.A. Michael 1with B.W.I.A., In Port—f -Sp.. They were staying at the Hot-i Royal XVLl-i"'.'. %  *" YES!! H^VN AQUATIC < I.I IS CIIVEMA (M.mb.r. Only) TO-NIOHT ai IN .I*al Shewlnsi "TIGHT LITTLE ISLAND" SUrnns Baall Radford and Joan Graanw.iod llatandlns Ci.mady. pmrnlM by J. Arthur Kan* raeantlT had vary Inns runa In mail of ttw principal Cltwa ol Iha world .. rriNrsDAV \ THVRSOAV rtlghl I M Manna*. WEDNESDAY al pm and SATURDAY Mornln llnd Abboll, Lou C 'ini.. ••* I .M.SO.V l.V DELILAH" ~-1" s %  I Matlnf. Thunday. t M •• %  ). irorj^O'BKirN \r. Bolh (R-K-O Radio) BIIHIlKIl tj-MAX" TlMBr.R ITAMriDtPLAZA Theatre — QISTIN Lssl 2 Mhsws TO-DAY Mf i I II p M W...nrr Doublri "MY GIRL T1SA" and "ALWAYS IN MY HEART* i becomes panirkv a gives way to fears and nerven -when perfectly natural change* are taking place in her avatera And the unfortunate part i. that tfasss dark dreads and feara may cans* a nervous breakdown . nsfd/esWy.' Plenty of alss p fresh air. wholeoorae food and Dr. Chaae'a Nerve Food will help to build up your vitality and lone up the whole system — so that nrrvea and hyateria are fontotlen. Yea, whan you're in good shape physically and rnenully-with oo cuodiiion of "nervea" to mag nify the aligbtsst changa-jou can keap sersne and happy right through the most trying lianas 9D remamber, at she first sign of the fidgets, hysteria or nervous doubts-start building yoursslf Bp with l>r Chase's Nerve Food You'll n-st better, look better. trtl i-ii^r. Keep vouraelf in good i.uidition with this ttme-provsa remedy which has helped tbouaands of ( anadian sronwm. The name "Dr. Chase" iJ your asauran Dr. Chase's NERVE FOOD Z.fOfiN£WP£Pand£H£fiGY GLOBE Lait Minws TO-DAV 5 & 8J0 p.m. Ocorrr Ell. Pat Raft K.incs O'Brien "DANGEROUS PROFESSION and LEON ERROL in "III Take M ilk" TOMORROW Only 4.45 & %a p.m. I All/W and ll.. Ill Mill S> and thm HOY with I.Ill l \ HAIR a" 4.LOBE Ol II Ui ANNIVERSARY Oiu K. M:HIAI. I LASH '.OltllOV MONDAY. DEC. 4th. 5 & 8.30 To THURSDAY DEC. 7th 5 & Ml r? iaAlETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES si i*St IBr! T *""* %  ;'• Paramount presenU "STORY OF DR. WAMELL" Color by TarhnSMhjf with Oarr Cooor' and otbara wrbNiTsDAv a. TIIURBOAV I %  Paramount DoubWi MAN IN HALF-MOON >l KM I SORROWFUL JONEH Our Hair everjrealb palat* CHEF has a rii.im with food that makes item on the Menu j special. Enjoy o •—thrilling dishc* EVANS and WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORES UNDERWEAR Briefs (\ea-,oie) Wo. Wx. 79c, 95c. Slips ("Peach, IvoryJ 3o,3M0 4.88 •(. I tTf/iison's (NEW) 36" Printed Linen* $1.21 yi, THE SUREST GIFT! Ladies Boxed Hankies Lace Edqed—6 per Box S3.04 Aeeorled — 4 per Box fl.SB, $1.86, $1.78 $1 85. $1 95 TO-UAY OH TO-Mt.HI Request Performance Mrs A L STUAfT presents hn School of Dancing REVUEDEVILLE 1950 Mui.c b v (ae PoUe Band duecltd b, Cage. C. I. Hai ton. AKCM..MMC. "But Ihe rlownlng of Jos Tudor, Jr., aa the rosUnan i-omfthlns ol uhlrti net only the Revurdevllle bal Ihe whouof Barbados ran be proud. There has rertalnly net been aaythsng la rival It on the Lmalre state In Ihe part |we rears.** GEO. HUNTE. in the Barbado* Advocate. Coma and see if /or yourtalf lit December 1950 AT THE EMPIRE THEATRE Night Show Only 2.30 p.m. in c... II ->(>. Ilooae II nu. Baireni 12c: Bexea II M I EHIPIRE T„ H' T HeVViMI YOUR HOUSEHOLD FURNISHINGSSILVER STAB CONOOLCUM A wide range of Patterna and Sizes ALUMINIUM CURTAIN RODS A FITTINCS PICTURE CORD ft RING9 MANSION POLISH CARDINAL POLISH MIN CREAM JAXA POLISH Till: IIMil* VIION I O-OIM IIA I l\ I I'OTTON FA4TORV ITU. WE STOCK A FULL RANGE OF POLISHES & CLEANSERS Htn are a few — FOR FURNITURE — Mln Creua Brygllnt Fornltnre Tresm O'Cedar PolUh FOR FLOORS — Mansion Polish Honuh Tile Peseta FOR KITCHEN A HOUSEHOLD — Mirror Cleaner r One-O-One Cleanser Snap Cleanser Sheffield Howl j, Drain Cleaner iiiaai Wsshlnx Soda PLANTATIONS LTD.



PAGE 1

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1M0 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE Decisions Of Wages!*"|*3£* [St. Michael's Vestry Board Are Lowest nTES/ntl Discuss Conversion Wage Conditions Labour Officer MR. E S. S. BURROWES. Labour Officer, in a Press interview yesterday, speaking on the two decisions of the Wages Board for Shop assistants in Bridgetown, published in the local Press over the week-end, said that he wanted to point out that he had noticed that whenever decisions had been taken as to minimum wages and conditions, not only in Barbados but in other West Indian islands, everybody said "those are the government prices, those are the government wages.*' He would like to point out that 'the decisions showed that those were the lowest possible conditions that might obtain for shop asaijUnts in Hndgeltiwn Mr Burrowes said thitt the decisions published were the first ttona v that had been made 03 UM W;iges Board in Barbados When workers in an Industry, he said, were not fully or adequately organised or the:r employe • were not adequately onaa nlsod, it was the pracoca In some other rountries to appoint what is called a Trade Board or Wages Board or Wages Council. In "May this year it had oeen decided to appoin: a Wage* li'iard for established shop assistants in Bridgetown In July three representatives of the workers, three -epresentatives of the employers and three independent persons Win appointed to the Wages Board under the Chairmansh.p of Mr. Burrowes. but Mr Burrowes himself had no vote. Ten Meeting* Held The Board had held ten meetinns since that time and they had rrtved at two sets of decisions 65-Year-Old Killed In Accident INQUIRY ADJOURNFO THE Inquiry into the death of 65-year-o'o Moses Lewis which la now being held by Mr. H. A. Talma. Coroner of District "A", was yeslerdaj adjourned until Wednesday, November 2fl. Moses Lewis of Yearwood Land, St. Michael died on the spot after he was involved in an accident —hile riding the bicycle M.35T5 on Hlack Uock Roadwith the motor car S-96 owned by Mr. J. E. T. Brancker and driven by Alfont Broame. Dr. A S. Cato who performed the Boat montW BX motion at the Public Mortuary the WM dayNovember 26—said that the I body Was identified by Vera Nowell .no said that It was her father The man's apuaient age was 65 and tie was dead (OC about two to four hours There -' %  on the if • %  o" ,ne nose. There were bruises on the upper lip. over the chest, right J>gand back. A large wound was prominent at the back of the head and the neck was broken. Extensive haemorrhage was also present at the base of the skull. The lungs Were congested, heart enlarged and the fifth and sixth ribs were broken. In his opinion death was due to the injuries receivad which could have been received if involved in an accident with a car. Alva Rnachford. a civil servant, %  aid he was driving his motor ear M-lSOfl along Black Rock road at about 6 40 a.m. going in the direction of St. James. In the frOM seat sitting with him on the left side was a lady and while he was approaching Brighton corner and was about 30 to 40 yards from the miner M ggw a beige coloured car approaching mm from the country side. Car Kept Left The cur was on the left aide of the road. Just as the beige coloured car got abreast ot Yearwood Gap he saw a man riding a blcvcle at a fast rate rush ou. of Yearwood Gap and collide with the front part of the beige coloured car. Mr. Roachford In describing Yearwood Gap said that the gap has a steep descent Into Black Pock Road und this gap is opposite Brighton Road Questioned by Capt. Grant about the contact with the bicycle and car at the gap Roachford said that the approaching car dragged the bicycle along the road after the collision. He did not see when the rider of the bicycle fell to the grout..! When he gofrout of his car he noticed that the rider was lying on the pavement with his face pointing to a shop and the feet to the road. The bicycle ramc out of Yearwood Gap into Black Rock Road without stopping or slowing down The number of the motor car that was involved In the accident was S-96 and in his opinion th car was being dl i en at about 25 miles per hour. Vera Nowell who identified *|. rl body of her father to Dr. A %  which had been approved and had %  been published, ny Wages Board, Mr. Burrowes explained, is a standing or rtlnulni body. Thus the decisions which it made might be reved fiom time to time by the Board whenever necessary. The most important point about it all was the fact that the decisions which they had taken were e minimum wage conditions. The Labour Officer, under the Wages Board Art was given such duties to carry out and these Included the powers of Inspection These were wide and read as follows — The Labour Commissioner may, ff the purpose of performing any f his duties under this Act or der any Regulations made thereunder— 1 require from any empaayar particulars in writing as to the wages, hours and conditions of work of his employees. Subject to any conditions or strict tons which may be prescribed. It shall be lawful for the Labour Commissioner to requi nn.v member of the Police Force to enter at all reasonable til upon any premises or place In which workers are employed In any trade In respect of which minimum rate of wages has been fixed by a Wages Board and t< require the production of wages iheets or other records of wages relating to such workers and Inspect and examine the same and %  opy any material part thereof, and generally to make enquirl for the purpose of ascertainii whether the provisions of this Act being romplicd with. Mr Ian Walter Valence Oaleson of Mr C A L Gale, Edltm ff badai itdnoieio was Dduesd I., the local bar vesteimoming before the Court at Grand Sessions resumed sitting Mr. Ian Gale was introduced by Acting Attorney General. Mr F %  L rta i\ Mr *"*eld in introducing Mr Gale told His Honour the Chief Justice Sir Allan CoQytnoea that Mr. Gale was admitted to the Honourable Society of Inner Temple In July, 1945, and was called to the bar of the sanvSociety on November 17. 1949. He was put on the roll of barristers of the High Court of Justice and was articled to practise in these courts with tinrights and nrlvlleges of barrister*. He has also obtained the degree .f B.A., with Honours at th University of Cambridge and wa some time engaged in th study of Journalism Mr. Field said that Mr Gale ntends to devote more of his tlm.' to the practise of journalism than to trii' pratt le s of law, but he is %  -unt at Mr. Gale would wish to cross swords with other members if the profession. Mr. field said he is 1, ok in;: forward to his appearances in '.he courts is Honour the Chief Justice Sir Allan Coltymore then welimed Mr. Ian Gale. Mr. Gale in replying thanked His Honour the Chief Justice and the Honourable Acting Attorney General for the kind things they had said about him. He said '.hat other work at the present would prevent him from practising extensively but whenever he tines he would do his very best to uphold the great tradition of the bar The Catb *aid that she last saw her father—Moses lewis --alive about 8 o'clock while he passed her In ] a, fZ? Yearwood Gap lie was riding when he passed her going in the dire-lion of Black Rock Road. A little later someone told her that her father had been involved in an accident with a motor car on Black Rock Road She went to the scene of the accident and saw hi-n lying on the ground on his face on 'he right side of the road facing Bridgetown. A part of his JOdy was on the pavement and both feet were on the road He was bleeding from his nose and was alive but three minutes after he died. Later the same day she went to the Public Mortuary and saw his dead body there. Prosecution He hoped that It would not be necessary to prosecute anybody, Mr. Burrowe* said, but he assumed that It would be clearly understood that he would not hesitate to prosecute If he found It necessary to do He would give his officers written authority and the shopkeeper if he was in doubt at all, %  ml.: be well advised to ask officer to produce that thorlty FOWL TYPHOID SPREAD BY DROPPINGS OUTBREAKS of fowl typh. id. rhich has recently become very icule, has been mainly reported among peasants' flocks consisting In some cases of not more than 30 wls. Dr. Malcolm Proverbs. Government Veterinary Surgeon, told the Advocate yesterday that at present the disease Is confined to one area and not among large poultry keepers "The disease is spread by droppings. If all the fowls at the Annual Industrial Exhibition ajaffij placed in one pen and one fowl was Infected it would be likely that the others could be infacted. s Is not so at the Exhibition The fowls are distributed in number of pens so It is very unlikely that the disease can sprca'l there." he said Of Deanery To Si'vondtrry School THE CONVERSION .1 the Deanerj ml school again flared up at the meeting uf Ihe St Michael*! \v>'i y yngfrdiy. The dtictnwkm aroan when the Churchwanl B A Weatherhe.ui who acted as Chairman yesterday m the absence of Dean Mandeville. a>ked the Vest! burse the Dean for some repairs he had made to I ing, and also lo allow him (the Churchwarden) to i some necessary repairs to the building as well. Wtau GAMBLING COSTS ,5'K. i gambling on Yenrword Gap. a public Itlthway, Sydney Smart of Waved Avenue was fined 18'by Mi Talma vesbrday. Til offence was committed on November 25. embers of the c as follows:— Mr. R M Cave, Mr. J K C Grannum, Mr Victor Chase Representatives of Employers; Mrs Violet Lynch. Mr Christ'e Smith. Mf. G. L. Barrow Representatives of Workers. The Rev C. Sayer. Mrs Olga Symmonds, Mr DEW Gittens Appointed by His Excelleni y ihe Governor During his visit to the USA with the Barbados Delegation recently, Mr Burrowes said that he had been able to visit the 290 Barbadian workers who were employed in the U.S.A. with the US. Sugar Corporation. They were at Clewlston, Inland in Florida at three camps — Townsitc. South Shore and Pelican Lake. Owing to the fact that there had l>een hurricane damage in Florida, the sugar crop which normally started at the beginning o' November had not started to time and most of the labourers had not found i' possible to send ny money for their dependents However that would soon be lemodied and soon they should be sending back substantial sums The sugar factory at Clcwiston was a very large one and produced about 90 Ui 100 thousantons of sugar. Interviews lie had had interview* wnh the officers of the U.S. Sugar Corporation also and he had seen l)r M A Bourne, a Barbadian who was Vice-president for Research. He had askod to be remembered to all his friends in Barbados. The US Sugar Corporation also ran a big cattle ranch thai was stocked with Brahmin cattle and ( few workers were employed there. Asked whether Barbadian worsen ware paid at wages wpatMva with those paid the U.S. worker, Mr Burrowes said that the contract guarded against this and the particular clause dealing with that phase of the matter read as follows: — (el The Employer shall pay the Worker In lawful money of the Government of the United States of America at weekly or fortnightly intervals wages which shall be at not less than the prevailing piece work or hourly rate (as the case may be) paid for similar work under the same conditions and within the particular area of employment. Provided that where [ha Worker is employed and paid at an hourly rate such rate shall not be less than the minimum hourly ra'es specified In the Schedule of \his Agreement. With regard to local registration Mr Burrowes said that there had been a great flow of unemC ioyed persons registering at the nemployment Bureau. On November 1 there were 508 K rsons on the live register and November 24 there were 1.550. Last week there were 295 new persons registered and 699 renew6f the 100 workers who had been sent lo the U.S.A. in August this year only nine had returned as they found the conditions loo hard but the rest were employed still in the U.SA. The Vestry finally agreed on the motion of Mi A. S Bryden seconded by Mr McD. Symmonds, that the Dean be given back the money he had spent, and that the minimum amount of money be spent on repairs to the building. Mr Weathcrhead told the members that at the eunnklaratton of the Estimates this year the question cil icpairs lo the Ret I hill) daacuaaad The Vi that time had in mind the conaiui the acquisition of another residence for the Rector. decide,! to include the $720 under this Head principally to pay rent for Ihe Rector until such time as a Rectory could be bought. The new ad decided to live In the present Rector> at least for the lanng, and had repaired the out building with funds which he had The Rectory was in urgent Band Of some repau .md lie was asking the Vestry to authorise him to re-iinburse the Rector and spend the remainder of the (720 an other necessary repairs The amount lo be paid back to the Rector wss about $40 Mi BrTdan who had been out of the island for some time, inred what was the outcome of negotiations thai had l.ikcn pi.n I III i mmcctlotl will Rector''. PnchHon Mi Wcalherhead explained that it was pointed out that ihe ltcclm had the onus of deciding whether he would live on at the Rectory or give it up. The Rector had told him that as he had lust moved in he had wanted a little time to decide what was best to be d Mi E. D. Mottley M.C.P. said that he supposed no one in this iland would accuse him of being Communist. He certainly had i> wish that the Rector and Dean of the parish should be housed in hovel, but as he had said before, the Deanery or Rectory was too large a building for a man with a normal family On the other hand it was ideally suited for a school. He would *%! foi the money for the Dean which he bad %  pant MM Of icket, but not for any money to effect further ildcred that then ihould be more co-operation In the mallei and thai bi to % %  menl should have been i cubed so that the Deanery with its vas acres could be converted into i m.ich needed secondary school Many young girls were not allowed to enter a secondary school merely because of lack of accommodation, and in many inHancas they were forced on th? streets as a result. "S dona to give tbeae children the opportunity they are entitled lo %  Onii* On ihr Dean As Mr Weathcrhead had said, the opinion given was that the Riving up of the Deanery' was n nattajr for the Dean lb sroutd tell than thai Dean MandevllUwas a man for whom he had a i:i eater regard than an> man 0 cloth in this country. A man who could possibly gel him to posh his hand deeper in his pocket assist the church than many others Despite this, he had %  ty to the 84.000 inhabitants of p parish and was not prepared to agree to the money for the repairs until those responsible could come to some settlement on th" Deanery If the Vestry had no say on the matter, it should not be asked to spend any money on the building. Mr. Bryden said that the Dean is a new man in thai office and was only fair to give him %  lit • time to make up his mind as whether or Hot he deaued to iitimic living in the building He thought it right to give him a months so that he could see things for himself. "On the other hand." said Mr. Bryden. "I would not spend any large amount of i B0J repairing the Deanery. only that for very necessary repatft. 1 would spend the nuniluun. until a decision has been i %  i l He agreed that the Rector should ba ie-'inburs#d. Mr. Bryden then made a motion embodying his statements Mr S>n>monds said that he thought it was he who had seconded Mr Mottley's motion fur the of the Deanerv into | secondary school. He had preachall over Barbados against the very limited accommodation at %  aaondary schools nnd the turnback of children from these Mm .i .. it'Milt He fell That the Vestry should do everything in its power to secure another secondary school for the ratepayers as was done In the case of St Michael's Girls* School He felt ery strong on this matter, but he could 1 agree that because the Veatry had so far failed to get thiatl arlsh carried out. the Deanciv should be allowed to fall to pieces by not doing the repairs ne.essary. "Two wrongs had In this world made a right I would nevei like lo see the Vcstr. acting In any vindictive spiteful way on any mattea I feel that we should deal with all public matters In a fair and Ul a On 1'age 3 BRITISH COMMUNISM a> frm paga 1 an i ai%  who is a member of Oie party's open with caad i %  iin>i\ it to D would loll. W To Intervene If it took the right lines Dult -ummed M ad up "off UM line." Dot] w.Tild state what the policy was to be sfld Hal ni.tti i would at once be closed. Dutt*S position in the Political i OJOnUj strong He prefers to remain I' I'. Cine to the frori' Old] w hen h< st-'pped ui and took Ihe dlnca Ol .. deviation. it is mfcrl] safe to aaaunn ihat whatever may be the result of the Ihe siicf, UM TV.I1 power will remain i a I n s Haldanc means a loss of part) rather than He wnj no politician and was treated puuiShow-Piece It was a situation which Haldana himself cannot bavt His quarrels w nh the pa] I and frequent tan M well known in lop alreafa Difficult for hnn lo BOOtnt, too. muat have bean the Lysenko contravel r, whk b Impinged dlrecUj on his own field of biological Po ui' kin n ledge, papers on the qia at to him Defij Worker at leasi 12 willing to B UP ,i piihlic st.md Of) the question ll.ildane had been ihe party's "show-putc" his defection noted outside Ihe I>.II t-, But is Impoaatble to lauan how the party's wealthy W U.ll\ II III I HI. i %  : i! \ PURINA j i-it.rt\ mow H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. D.,.„W. %v%  .v.^^v. %  .^v.v %  ^ mpath the moment ularly wealthy i are leaving at ilnerable are the fellow li .t\ (Un v know that the party does net hi it-do pubUely to attack %  who fail in their reenonslI dines and. most of all, those who lange their views. As a tactic. Ihe international lunlst leaders have held the that the British Communist I'artv should be able Iibelf financially and the demands upon members are %  %  Sacrifice %  i for foreign winch wag available "> %  **•* quanHuea lo the organisers of the. ii .,, i .in., iiilnc IK'! I il mnlly come the waj of It Is sound psychology to mako % %  ople at rlflce foi the oau %  to which they have given allegiance. ftnt if ever l;e.k uf rath OT Umil lie pivMT.tirn: the part] from befog able >" axploil f< 'lufi rj endj leei %  %  ensw or military defeat both would undoubtedly ba available iu it as they were In Spain In in Asia today— L.E.8. DRINK & ENJOY COOLING & REFRESHING 28/ TIN. IBB GIFT SHE W1I.I. NEVER FORGET FRENCH Perfumes • CUERLAIN. I.ANVIN. MIU.OT. • JEAN PATON. CIRO. L.ENTHERIC GIFT SETS • MAX FACTOR, YARDLEYS, PONDS • ATTRACTIVE BOXES OF CHOCOLATES FOR THE GENTS • HI s Mil I PIPES, COMOY PIPES • LEATHER WALLETS • CHROMIUM CIGARETTE CASES • CIGARETTE LIGHTERS KNIGHTS LTD-phoem* .„<. a* pi !" .c y I III i; HOOK which matte GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" write fer see to Samuel Robert., Gosp e l i BMk and Trart Serrtee. U. Ceatral Aveone. Banger N Ireland NEW ZEAl-AND CHEESE per lb 1% TAI'LE It UTTER 1 th Pkgs PALM TREE COOKING MUTTER S lb tin* K W V BRANDY Plaaki K W V HRANIIY QuafJ ROSE'S LIME MAHMAI-ADE per 1; HEINZ 57 SAUCE DM Hot SWIFTS KITTED MEAT per Tin KWatLLA HI -itutooM SOUI' par Tm CROSSE & HLATKWKI.I.S VARMAI.ADE 1 %  I IAN MALTED MILK 14 OB Tin STANSTBLB SCOTT A .. I.ta.



PAGE 1

TUESDAY. NOVEMBER M. 1*5(1 BARBVDOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. TfLEPHONt 25M '"l-'IOK JLU AIMlMWio • B aaa H m* H,-ur.glb* funeral mil leai* net late re lder*e at IM thi< MUMw tor It* • u r> Cemeten Dr Alfred T Nobln King iUiUri FwH HI;\I HOUSES I\ MIMORIAM $ssAlai Whai %  •hand Siee^ w krkxM and lake TOUT rert Sweetly, safel* on JNU bream Bur to Be r emem be red b> Miriam Oreenadg* iwU-> BrrKh Uaphnr. Merem. Muriel En* and Gloria lehlldrtn.. OimMoirn. Wlnaton and Oeorge >-rhi!dr*,i ;nd famil In never fading iMmMr el our i.li.ved daughter and nun ELH1L KATIII.RCN GAHKITT. •no drpwW-' 1MB life on October 6. ISM Th. blow wan hard th* Mroclt ar.er* No on* knowi death ax ao near Th* pain ol parting without farewell Ond himvir knew what waa beet So he took our doar ona to -trr.M.1 Brer to be remembered by Miriam c remittee tmoihrr'. Shirley Cyrtton* ond Arthur 'children' <.-r.uV.iN-. Kdlth. Daphne. Muriel. Ena and Gloria n.Wrip. Wlnaton. George and Mervin (brother... Aaron Yard* .nmilm and family M ,1 %  U In loving iiiernory of my on* "d oii|v beloved -on EDHIC EMEWPON fclJ.IS. Who wa. laid to rest on th. th of November. SHI So. bo> you arc at ill i„ M thought' I could never forget ,our conlent ami IF 1O the laat flut rant* day wo will meet la part no Bui God la taking car* of n Mr Unbelt Graraium imol Eleer William*. iU.S.A.>. I WI lean and Beryl water > WlUnn i brother-in-law ilTS.A Paper* plea** t er>. Mr, IS. Vfola BtlUdNG next to Ramdln. Street: *uipai>> each a pplMatlon CaiM Uwttaa muat praeent ihcmaeK. to the HawdaaaaMr for •xamlatWH> tfi Monday ITth bMt at If o'clock, a m O. L DKAT HUM 3n riTi.tr SA LES AUCTION Inaar Tic Duwna BksM *_* ** "Pol • I'pfOe TUeaday ne>t the .•*-. PACE SEVEN M..i. bolN at ine in dttton II baa G*lk>.> DMBJBJ Dr.. '.'d bodxooni KilcKt-n wrdrdl %  • erwloaM fta. %  etriCIr .nJ nth %  areknito • atar fMUTWd BB-tw pr. Mdnth The bind U he (loveriunanf. can be rented For Inapactlon aao D Ar.y A. '•aaiUno l.ne j ;j By i Publi irtrurtiona roralvw d 1 will aU tho -pot To M ery tKwwth. ^J Pedrooma each wll Water loiiat and I POr ,. n-eetnv M D An-• ot cM->l GallDifimt Panmr. waati itand bailn. Drawing and f> • '•d open verandahi. and 'ipatain 3 bed room.. 1 draa-in room and uaual office* I Garaae and 1 %  ervanta >a>m> T1l I area la Mn MaB ir feet e b> publM campetltaon mday December at 1 pm. t-ARRlNGTt-lN AMTA1.V Lueaa *.•t-lilav 'Pi, HJLAi. CSTATe any NOTICE iwd a the — Call.'Ws an. Ha I aero of Had Contain in Uvlnaroom. 4 bedrovr.:.. Toilei and both. 1 BarytnU' to tallet and bath, double Qri paeteiv fumaaMM ror „,| Ra^Elr-* ComRowi n'rumltur* which waa advartited place on tbd ttnd MMaal>er laat ah an thd B>* ftoypwahe, „„. Tt,, j( haa row bom cancalled D'ARCY A SCOTT. Auctioneer NOTICE Jfl ll--ln S~cet ine-ni.ne. <•! HI. dear huabMwt EDRCT EMXnrtON BaJ.ls who na Bone lo real. November U. Iffdl. liei In the arm* of Jr... Nute year, to-day are )uat at vcrterday You Imfer In our thoudttli'* Mr. VMla Kiniwlfr>. Joan. Vlbna Cmeraon and Noreen 'Children 1 SH ll.BO—ti. In Javmi inemorv ,rf -n> drar fathei RU'AHD PABR\ BltATHWAlTB M ded November l. It*-' "Gone but not (orfottei. By ii"" dear hearta that are le( behind* 1 Mr*. Boae Bralhwalle tw.f-i. M.a Viol' r.llf Mi1-ouiie Walker daughter.' FOB SALE AUTOMOTIVE I'AH Ford Prefeti itat: kfodel. ,.p 1t.SC* mile* and m Ann cbua ...,.i COL'nTBKY (iARAGE. Dial Mlfl CAH-Vauxhall Velo IMS Mode. Under IS.00O mile-. eKCellent condition COURTESY OARAOE. Dial 4S1. Mil tO—in CAR One <1 10 HP Ford Car. ISM Model in good condition. No rearonable orTer refuted Apply to G. H Clarke, Ivy Bd SI Michael. TtlllT t~ I'AKISM OF SAINT MICBABL TKNUBUB are I. .lied to, me ere.t i daarotinutielv SH feet ol Boiindj all at St. Barnaba* Chapel ^ Sa*.:incatloA ol the work ". % ^feen an avplicaUon to thi. nd_ Twndera in orwled envelope' to be Otere marked "Ten, will be received up to S p in. en Menv OH'. IM^errtber (th ISSS. ITULD J ASHBV Churchwarden'! Clerk CftweJmrdon. office. Parochial Build inj., BrtdietOMm. CAR: On* (ll ISTT Vat (hall ID : PUl'IIKS Bull MaatlB. One rnaie and 3 female*. cellenl breedlnl Call Mi. K D Edward*. 4I4B. BLECTBICAL I'lllDGES Several lood •e-eom l^iid rtKkie,. In .ood workinl order AI Ralph A BrkixT* Show Room Hardwood AJIe> Phone SB3. Mil 9ff—*i LIVESTOCK COWS-One pure bred Jem .-all 10 day. old One half bred Heifer Calve. 18 dan old H Earn St. Thoena. 3S 1 rURNTTUSB n.'RNITl-RJ-l*rfe variety of CoCkbl' table, in Mahogany Cedar and Birch, al o Mnhodany DlnlnR TableDinner W.on. and Dinner Chair*, J %  ood choke ol Sideboard-, l-urdermid Bedateailt At Ralph Oe.rd'a Show Boom.. Hardwood A lie. tOppowte C.ithedral'. Open detlv S a.m. to 4 pm l'|. re Mil SOdr. PllWIf Offkisl UUfSfTVfS Sak iThe Pr***at MarahaTv Aet ISM (loa-SI ON Tueaday Iba 1Mb day J Noverr.ber. 1BB0 al the hour of I o'clock HI the -fternoon will be ao* at rrjr ornca to the hkrheet bidder All that certain place of land aituate at Ke Road In the pariah of st Marhael in thU laland conurniiMi by ier..umenl 1) la peiche. lof which area I I ii I*I, -he. are Included In (he are* ol the public road hereinafter men. I..I-.H i.t,iitt;ng A nd l...undli-.a pB| kmdk of Samuel Bruce, of Maude Broome., of Benjamin CutUni. and on the publlr Road, or however alee the aamo may -but and bound together with Ibe m*aatwfe or DwaUmd Kauee thereon called ••NormanvlllabulldlnO end aU appurtenance, thereto — Attached tram Vivian Eua-ene Hacked for and lewardi utawaellon. Ac N %  aor. Ueeoall to be paid on daff ifnotaold on the above date. aaad Bale win bw kept open and aubeequent day wUl b Sied for eald eat*. T. T HXAJJLJtY PYowet Marshal ProToet Marahar. OfBce, llet November, IBM ti.liJ __ BtnjsoM stn roa %MMM t-JMeSM Bad Avenue, and adjolnln, %  Neelh-. the r e al ise !" el afr. I i%e-. IU-GHY 1Mb Aewfl-e >M hdew i frcm jnne Road), BetlevlHe. St Michael %  m n dllk i en •.ill aai—re tsM e mnd MM rentalntnd ela-ed gaUery. drawing and d'e.ing reeana, > bedrooma. eai-h with i.inmi %  tori, hltchenette. and uaual convenience,*. Servant, room and garage lr yard. rwaSaiTttaii IS am to 11 noon, and S p.m. w> SJS pah. on week M application to Hn Robin .m. I fIS al m st a tntSoo ip for aat* our Office. on Friday BOTCSt. SoUcitore. J3 :i S*---*r HOITSC -One Chattel !( %  > ae. ntuate a vuiag 61 Jem— Galler> Drawlnd and Dim Bcdn-im., KIWI**" ofTcei. Apply: Mra Peary Taylor, M Lord's Kill. St Michael MIIW In PROPFHTY at Roebucii Btreet. oppo.ite uSe Coca Col* Factory, two %  or >ed building, the houae c onlatn Gallei>. Drawing rSoSV • bedroama upstair., down atalri ahop. dining room, kitchen, toilet and bath, rtandlng on i SM w lt i of und Apply to Jam*. ewBSK.^g lebuck i STIX:K eatate krlmng %  "" %  Banana, and orartge* I. c o Barb-do. AdvocMe „„„_,„ Mr eale High Btreet. Tnei undwrelgried wlU ar' %  i their Office NO. I" %  Jtrulgetown. on Friday the It %  > iwernber ISSS, al 1 '" %  140 Preference Bharea ot il e-rn the %  •rbedo. Tsiephc-%  Ordlnae.' Sha-A.\TKB a*aw^2}'* T,0 < VACANT Sjeste TrtnMktd Writ* .rating %  **. Pn W ar g V iabt %  boSogxaateeery eeeen ?. Minnu MMDS p.. -fciBM^Bsrffe STTTt'Hm HWIHI Call M Ik* Adeil Shin I •M Street. *M mu MWCtLLA-NKUim GOVE RNMENT N OTICE APhHMMIM' m VXK I TIVK l.KMtt IN TMr: I l\ II . r) ;\ |, | Altrntitii ia itrmwr, lo p*il.iBT|>n S f lh. OOwwnsMOl M ihf Offl. i.. HiJilr ($1.728—$3,456) In the AspJitatliMiin aJi |bg vpjTiiTianoii arc mvitrt ftoiu I csndldstes who arr Ihc ItoluVrs (4 ICSSMBTHC or inoli-elvnal qusliflcs* legiee stWldsVTd) Bad eittHild bt* ,l.li eee,i to the Colettlgl Sccretsry, Scvrftsnsl. Bmelnvrtv entire, .ml the usual psrtlculari. fif ade>. |)l;ar*> ol Urlll ajari) } Tactical eXlR*lll'IHi-. it mjl The Iflth of DecrmbcT. 1960, is Ihc closing dale for rt>.-ivin t swcfi sppHCBUorts. 20.11 50—3n BOXM Ail kinds of Card Bmtej other then %  orr^gaie.i raid Miy Adroceie BladLi '"VSTU... Attention Ii drawn tn the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amendment) Order. 1950, No 3T n hich arttl be publisruKl in th OrTirial '".•rette of Monday. 2Tth November. 1860 2 Under thu Ordei the msBlmum retail eelUnu price of Ct^tsrtll" U Bg follow*: — OKI DONKEY CART-.n good conPhone, ftaaeetary he f| C •a .Bra W1U.INQ TO PURCHASE Good JPI work m Mahogany. Cedar ~" Pine al Ralph Beard %  Hard wood Alkay. d t Shew R ARTICI.F RETAII. PRICF tnoi more than) CEMENT 5t f>5 per bnc of 94 lb* 21th Nsvemboi. 1950 -B 11 M—In iHWAtD aacm am ANNUAL DANCE • PBINU BAII riANTttlllH not si one sun Murtc by CIJfF. c.iTHe Admmnoe. by larkM PeMSgeajy ,„ >m a m to , ..e undertake to repair all S i. f Jeweller) at reason' A* nrtrvs wtlh deUvery In DM d kef ie-i'HIer Mr. D. ARCHER j sedjti iTperiehr.* X Is if yot.r BsfVeCeV \ ALFONSO I DfllMA & CO $ eA^^***-.* r We* OIL ran ean SBBBATI. GERM MOTTOILS obUlaable In ergHsian or setergeRl graaee mTAvn; Forxoxr LTD. t..is..!nie serM, r SUUon — i rafslfar SI. 10 H P III good working ordei. prk %  muat be leaeonabte Applv A K C • • '"K.U Advtg OSn muni tn WANTED A NURBS for St j,.**ph Almabouie at a salary ot IB1.S1 per month AppliraUon* to be forwarded lo lie r.rechlal Medical Officer rilarut-n-l later lhan Menda> tih December Any further particular, can Bt b ta.oed from the P M O Bagned. A A B QIU Clerk. Poor Law Ouerdlan* 11 ll.BS-fn. BI Joseph SHIPPING NOTICES SCRAP CrOCD and gold (e-cU jught. Mghe>l price* paid Bee y lewwller.. Y De Uma e> Co Lid •road Stieel. Brtdgeto%  oa TUITION given in Bpanlah. Fiwnch. lermaei and I'.. .... by Mr. MAK1A -ABU1TTA CUNBALVn lormerl) on lie atalt ol the Ecuador Univerall Mil alia undertake lraai.h.lfa.1.. Call betiieen |M and • p at. SM4 i.nla Ckiia. Bt l.,.rrn. e Gap. H M OlXH'CKeTTEJt UtU rteema He fleptembeaTth. Adelaide Septan*" IBIh. Melbourne September Mil. Hero port October let. Svdna. Or lob. r lath, t'nebane IVIOIMT Mth. arriving b.noa November Mth These veaeela have ample f| ci.illed. hard froien and general Cargo aieepied on through laxling with tranahlpment at Trie BarbadeA Brltuh Guiana. Wind.atd slid I reward l.l.i ,1. lor fin-iher parth-uUra *ppl> rt'HNESs, WITMT a r v i i,i TRINlDAn. B W t DA COSTA a Co BARBADOS .... %  ...... . 1'..., .ber M > C1 H Taneda will acrepl Car—D and iVa^ngen .0. -,.l TiUildad Bailing *Hh N %  BfJI aetrl P.-weajera for I.H-IB Qienada ...id Af..b.. I>.ie u f depailMle to be notlned Ml KBOONU OWNBBS ASSOCIATION foe. Tele. esn. OFFICIAL NOTICE lAHBADOH I-. ., %  Mi i .'-iSBPtt t;o-*|.IN lll.\. KUAN Pla.n'ti JAMES F.l.BMkTi.N ItRATHWAm. DessSakM IN pureudiwe ol an Order In IhH Coui IS the above action made on the tl" dap of November ISM. 1 ** ae The Wei %  M < Ltd ich in Duiribu86ml CATTOHD • MISCELLANEOUS AUSTRIAN t-lOARETTrur.HTXRs None better, alway. light good quality Knight's Ltd M II SOto ATTHACTT.-E SIT*HADmi for kadkra and genii Something new Complete Phone eSSf MUSS—Bn VIBX EXTtNCUrSHEItS. Mu-Bwlft t win. and quart Mac* tor all rlaeaea ol fire haxardNo reBII until ueed COURTESY GARAGE Dtal 4MI M 'IM>-an Public OHirial Sak iTb* PT...rt M.nkal Aet IBM (ISSS-gi I SH. Oh Friday the aUi day o* Mceamber IMS at lb* hour of I o'clock la lbs afternoon wio he eold at my oBaee to '.he hlgbeet bidder for any sum not under the appralasd value All that certain piece of Land ebnlalnlng about 1 acre., M 1,3 lHrchaalluat* In Pariah of Chr.it Church, but Una and bounding on u>>id> of let* O* W A Yearweod. bet now of J. A. Tudor, oh a etrka el land Me*, wide on srbleh there to a rtsM of way and en the public road and on one Draylon al Enterprise, s n pr a arad ea follow.: The whole area of land appraised to Three thousand, three hundred and thirty three Dollars and thirV thee Cini. o be asamlned b. fne .II ipv Tueedav. gr Friday between Ui* Iowes of 11nSa-J and 3 o'clock In She a nemoon al the Ofllce of the Clerks* the Atairtarit Coerl of Appeal et She ---— before NOTICE The S*| „< No M Rwan Street, which waa to have taken place on Thursday Tth December. Has now been changed to Friday. Sin December at : pm COTTLX CATFORD A CO., LTD — Beet. Cabbage. C, rrot. Lettuce. Tomato. Zlnr la. Snap. dr.gon. Mangold etc BRUCE WHAFOl-NTAIN PENSLarge GOLD JEWBLUWT — Conaurtlng %  eaaaato. All new gaada brenent Sbaa* QiftSee Tour JeweUere. T De II*WBER — Four to See thouaa feet white pine lumber at reeeenal fwlce. C H Klnch C Ltd Ne Pelmetto Sleeel M.ltJB—3 THk ti.HiliilMl AIDS ACT. ISM To Ike creditor, balding .serlall, llea< again* Ma.aarg. Ptontaaton. St run TAKE NOT1CV that The*. I CortHn ..Ki.er ol the above named plantation, .i.n about lo obtain a toan ef £10> under the proviatoni ot the above Act. reaJriel the Sugar. .MoI.eearid other nap* of the uld plantation to be reaped in lesi CAMS ha> a Irtwdy been borrowed agrafe"* the eald crop*. Dated thU Mth day of Sovemher 1094 T B COttBIN JMIM In Owner NOTICE %  ale of thla lalai.d Banlnmin Br>. ..: rntonlal Tlraa PubDecernke-r BO* the eurr of Thlrtyme dollar, and thirty-on* c**da being th* .mount paid ir.lo Ih* PS.bllc Treaeury lrthe Pmwiet Marehel of Ohla laUnd ant bema inonev due to the Eatate of the said Benjamin Bealhwalt*. deceeard 109* Dated thii 1Mb day of s-ptmJ*C ARBINOTON SH Solicitor* for the Appalri IV PEARL NMCKLACM M eta seen. b-iaded necklace* II SO up. Be>ded eeirtrr* M ct per pair, plus wjde .*,-t menl of coetume lewelierv Boo yur towelasr-, T. De LIMA Si Co Led B*. Broad Street. Bridgetown SUB* "VEGETABIX SBKSH A frewi -u7t .y of all kind. received at Collln. imlted 1 cent* par package eato Ms* ilny) i 70F1X-RA conlaarrlng DDT O SIW IBa Ul .,-rr-i. .je r LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE iTBAJfSriB AND BBMBVAXi The application of Wlabert Nur — roroaniit Walk. Nailing*. Chrix Church the aaxrahasor of Laguor Lerense No Of 1*01). granted to Oar.. Qtiint>n r sspe e t of a b u sed and ehlngla %  •>*> %  rtached lo reakfeace at Liglilleot. C Lane Bt Michael to remove Licenee to ground Soor of a lam atorey Orange Mill. SI Jame* and to nar it at •uch l**t deeerlbed prenn-ei Dai. d thla path daj. of November ISM e depnved of Ml aim on or against the uid pioperty Claimant-re aim notlfled that IBev .,.t ettend the raid Coutt on W-^ne., the 3rd day of Januar*. IBel. %  I o'clock a m when Ihclr *** eJffasM G'lv-'un^r my hand Oil. Mth SSI I Ortober. If" nesting Ml thai rertuin piece or parcel of land aituate el Dr GUI', land In Ihe psrl'h of Ratal John containing by adnv— urement onacre orat pood Snd 'm it eon perrhe. hum... and bndlns OK Ui.d of H Wilkie of C L Miller an.i an ksnda of Clayton Ulaafow on land' ol Oolleton Plantation on Ut>da of Pi%  PlMittgton sad en a right of way ei lowrvor elw> the ssme %  ,.*> bull o> bound lit bring before me an account i I their claim* with Ihrir witness*! d-cv.rn.nl and voucher. u> be eiamUted bv me on arav Turadaa. ot Friday be* J eetock in the aftornoen. at the OBVe a) ii..<-.;. of Ihe A*altts>.t Coult of Appeal al Ihe Court IIOUK in igflMBM m, order that .... h claim* ma. be ranked according to Ihe nalnre and pnorit* (hereof raapecli.el. otBee-OTSM BB*> pcreona will be precluded IM0B Ih* r-enent of Ihe said Dec'ee. snd be deprived of *ll claim on or agaln*t lha %  aid properly. ClaimantBi* alao notlned that ther ntvMt attend Ihe aaad Court on Wednc* cay. Ihe Hat .la of January INI si o'clock em when thear a*M rlalnui v. .II be ranked Oiven under n., hand tbia Bed Bap Of November. 10 Ag Clerk | 1. V In* Al OFFICIAL SALE kAnaSADOB IN TBE v--l-i .-• i fOfRI or AppkAi iiilt..ble Jurladlclloni 1^.1:111 tlOHI.IN lil-ACKMAN Plaml.n AMES ElJtEKTON Bf.lTMWAITr I-I. ,|,. NOTICE I bi-rebv given the* by vrMue • an Order ol the Aen-lant Court ol i-ipejl da'rd lie .toil (In. ol V | ro. there alll be -el up far eale -o kg liijiiii-.t bidder .1 th> Ontre %  >' il>" Ink of Ihe Aa Irlanl Ciiiirt of Appeal Bridgetown, be Ihe ol 11 r afternoon aa Friday tr. fnd day of February %  •'• oil that certain piece or parrel of and ntuate al Dr. GUI* land in the pariah "1 Saint nr* one rood and fourteen perch* bulUni and bounding on land, of H Wilkie ol C L Miller and on land. ..f Cia.in. Olaarow on landi ol Collelon Plant al am on land* of Pool ."Ian la I Mm and on a rafhl of way oi howwver erae the IglBS uld proi %  hours • t| I Frkla, het-r' an EMS Dated ti.t fled day of November I. V. OILXES. Ag Clerk of Ihe AssssMost Gout of Ap %  JlJi A.tli Clerk i I V c^aagi „ OFFICIAL SALE BARBADOS IN THB ABBISTANT COURT OF AllliAi. iTquItable Jurledlclloii' MYRA IXONOBA MCCARTHY I' MM II MADALENE CONSTANC1DANIBDBBBeBBB] .lOTICa. hereby given thai by virtiaol an Order in Ihe Aastatanl Court of Apooal dated Ihc Mth day ol Oclobei •aH. there will be eel up for eale to Hi. haxhert bidder al the Offlce Of Bho Clerk of Ihc A-aiatant Court ol Appeal at Ihe Court H-Ki-r. BrMg-otown r-rlween day of January. Ii ulece or parcel f( lai_ _. i Iba pariah of Saint Philip and Ular-1 oreaeid cantatolng by admca.ur.rram' ihree raode twenty perch** b* the nsrae more or toes bulling and Bounding en land* now er late of C Lamer, en Unas now ar late of J R roppln. decease* m Issois now as leto ol M I. McCarthy ind on the Pub'.kRoad er however OB* he aarne may butt and bound, and if net hen eold the aald properly will be sot ,0 for eale on eveyr aaccoeding Frid*. ictween Ihe aame hour* until Ihe aaea. w>M far a eum not leu. than t IM IB.t Oa-ed Shi* BMb day of October. IffSO i v on.iuj* Acting Clerk et the Assietant Court of Appeal K W IS YES wll RAVe. NO Osa r^Bfeers Tsd*t — hm WE HAVE A Beallr Good Aaasrtmenl ol Om Hotplate. re-In Birperb GreePnamelied F^F..-I f. And Silver Grey Utility nvtdeU Ea.lo keep rlean Esry to uto A aatreUara valuei Call todbry and e*> them Al mar fie* Showroom Bay st Furnish Now AND BRIGHT lo Vnur HvBr\ Delight NKw ..nd renewed Wardrobe*. Ireae-r-roi— Cti#-t% %  ( Dlawan Single and Double Bed. Bed.. Cradle. Screen > Waenetond'. Narl.l Chair. UgL Hlngkand Bbubkt Be-I %  i. Beds, Cradle. .. | Fancy to very Kit. hen rnd Tub S-ltee. rjeafcj. L. S. WILSON SAGUENAY TEBMINALS SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS From Montrenl, St. John. N.B., Hnlffax, N.S. To Barbados, Trinidad. Demerarn. B.G. I.OADINII IlAtlS P->l 1. HIsT SUNI'lllNCT -A vhssn %  I tue.leS SI Jake I Airi.al dalr Bligfelew* Mi.d Nnv MlIV. :sih Ie, PLANTATIONS LIMITED-B"'> SflGUENflV TERMINALS I OR I.AIHtS; Nii'clj finished LI-AIIIER (Al.ll-OKMA CASt'ALS—In Patent or SuctU* in various it-Man*' H Ii; 45: IS 5 FOR MEN: l>l f \ltl I IIMiihK SHOES L EATHER SOLES— .n Black atui Brown 15 •$; M tS: S7 $4 with Rubber Sole* $4 with Crepe Soles '-'• ST •> rOR (IIILDREN : Tropic-l LEA1IIEK SHOER Hi all sues Also SANDALS with Rubber Soles II aft : rsBvas ri'MTS m all sires, in White, Brown and Blue Heelery. Socks. BaWM Psllshes SurBr i leaner The British Bata Shoe Co., Ltd. WILLIAM FOGARTi LTD. l" OBLSANB %  .! OBI' | A .. N.O. srBea Dot idlh Nnv ov IMh Nolle* %  De.NIS fOBB SNBVBCa R.ff. • in, N.,i IMh Dee CANADIAN 'IMVICfc Name of Sim. "Ali'OA I'All IM.il %  S S "AU'M II "ALCOA POIAIUS" harh*d — Novamber Itlh I Nnvemt>er Mrd December lib llarb... M Tb.w ha.e liaalled paeager rf ROBERT TIIOM LTD No* Vuik and UtiH aWrelco. Apply UA COSTA L CO LTD Oausdlan Harelce iV.V.V.V////,V//.V.V.*//.V.V/W.V.'.V/ .'V//'/*V.'< ,• I BARBADOS BOYS" CLUBS &f WANTED TO RENT Tlir Bnl al Inl Coal — % PHESTCOLD HEFRIGEHATOHS There it a Prealrold Modal lo lull v Kvrry II..mc — Kvry I'ockel \ '" % % %  I'"': %  : Ihr ftaUeeh* ri.-l.iil.n \ Inner dwir for evlra I.....I filorage MODEL S. 772 7.7 r.u. ft. MODEL S. 47c 4.4 en. ft. Mall by tinlarge*! Manufacturer, ol Automatic Refrigerator* In Britain — well worth wailing for Sealed Prcumatic Unlti with S-year < .uuruiiiec J^* Sen these iiim mil qel fan iii llrilar Hpeodb'rd Harriep to fifty tins CuQatrleo oa all gti 'OBtlaoato aasseM taat row j'.'n in ,. are too far, seed take loo lung. OKT TIIBBK BOONBK y % %  > %  ', llarbailos to sakB.WJ.A. i No tips or ollras for eoaifort that roSoctg B.O.A.Ca .11 yssrold iradilios of Spaodt>lrd 8or*ioe aad siperteaae. STAY TIHI leOsfOaUal I Bstsra Pare | •% II1 Dae lt llM nigku WoaU/ • SU.no 1.117 IW Also Ragolaf Spaadblrd BerelBoa to Europe arid Boat* B0.AC TAKCS OO0D G4R£ OF YOU Book through your lord B.O.A.C. Arnsoffited Anm( who makn no charge for saVic Ingi „ ._ fix ronrfrientt m.C. Afp-iiftivil Agrnt ^*s*^ maleej BO eharae for f t \f f\ f\ M **> % tnformatton er ooofcr i Y kW*UMm bv "' %  > %  "'>.i.ti" to ill ' sV* U f% L BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED



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FACE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1959 BAKBADOS^AO\'(MTEi Flying Sillin I Letl Tuesda>. Noirmbfi : .. 1930 liifornia tbe public .< few grphn"i Ud %  ''" %  >; them. It is an altitude which is to bo co mman ded and which mn.'ht mU be adopted by other heads of Departments in this island. For some years now there have been continuous complaints by the Press and public thai it.formation which mi^hl explain to the taxpayers the reasons for certain decisions arrived at and the object ol those decisions have been withheld. The result has been in some instances torrents of unnecessary and even unjustified criticisms of various departments and tfioaj responsible for conducting them. In a recent address before the Royal fcmpuv Society Dr. Belfield Clarke, an eminent Barbadian medicil ipoflgilai. com men ted on the unw.irynu: criticisms of hospital administration In the West Indies. One of the reasons he found for this was that the heads of these hospitals had never considered holding Press conferences so that the public could become acquainted Wtth what was taking place in these hospitals. There is a habit in the West Indies of ignoring the Press and allowing valuable information to be gleaned from sources which migh'. not bv reliable. And it is not only the habit of the departments but of the Government itself. It is on record in this island that the appointment of an officer as important as the Chief Medical Officer had to be gleaned from a newspaper published in British Guiana. It was conlirmcd at the Secretariat next day. In the case of the General Hospital, it was so ingrained In the members of the now defunct Board of Directors that the affairs of the General Hospital constituted their private preserves that they in some instances called on the representatives of the Press to withdraw while they transformed themselves into a House Committee to discuss some of the most important matters ol administration. Within recent years Governors and Colonial Secretaries have seen the wisdom of holding Press Conferences. There have been OCCaiftoM when decisions affecting Qlf general welfare could be divulged in order that the suspicions of the public might be allayed. An outstanding instance of this removal of suspicion was during the time of the first emigration scheme to tue United States. The matter hud been discussed in the Hounod Assembly and it was believed that some attempt would be made to wreck the scheme but as soon as Sir Grattan Bushc held his Press Conferences it was clear that these suspicions were unfounded and that everything was being don,' to BM that the scheme did not fall through It must be admitted that there are ran occasions when publication of schemes by the Government might not be in the best interests and might even defeat the object aimed at; but the publicising of matters affecting the public generally would bring them closer to the various departments and would create greater confidence in those departments. And there could be no greater asset to the Government than the confidence of the people to whom it must cater. There is also the greater advantage that early communication of information to the public might lead to a clearer perception of the reaction of the public to decisions to be taken This might lead to a revision of the decision before it becomes the object of public ridicule. Mr. Burrowes has set a lead which it is hoped that other officials will seek to follow and it is not too much to hope that the policy will not be frowned upon by the Executive. To Hi lloli I Iilini Death %  i red reaieini of II mid UM i>Um-i Venus. Ill -r.n < j*K lor inui 11 if ,-idvnci Pilot hi. it*, m n.i**M ..i warn .i t ;/ %  i w*a i-i.M ttaJ Ba leer.said LHeratmre, h. oflcrcd huge tumi "Th* myaUM-UMu object which ino to any "ucw-Wu-vw who can Alar (hurd lo hi* death u itlU Prove the existence ol *uch craft i.ned." To date, there beva Col. Harold E. Watson. Mucer**•. "If the Air Force had solved the so-called saucer pi flight." the weU-decorated Colonel asked mc. don't you imagine would rum used the system in Korea Wauon's group, which Instigates investigations of all nucer reports not instantly spotted a* coming irom misguided persons or obvu ank*. has made a close study the tragedy, which toofe Place K*;M\. January 7. IMS %  i Europe were 11 LoUMrvUH lr | v U ... J|t fcciire authority and A-2 for the police notified Fort Knox that : %  Air Force's air material commi.i.d round object, estimated to be 250 ,oId me recently that the only feet in diameter, was beaded for 1'Iausible explanation iboul UM the sky over the vast gold reserve. ''""h lts elf was that Manteil'i leeerml ubaan hi neertq pwa e wen t late m agin or pcerer CJodman Air Uasc verilied the dive with an unconscious or dea-1 police report and ofncunly noted IBM at the controls it the aerial oWect wag giving _.. a reddish glow Disintegrated field's commander, on learning "air. Kayha l Si's wore In UM "' ""• DBCl that the .owka# all photographs pun vicinity, at good altitude, asked of the F-51 was taken of suth craft them to take | look. an area of ha,. .-.isly Some bar*, turned out to be Dttftafj the next half aid-air,trash can lids twirled into the sky Muntell sent several mess. ur Penand photographed by pranksters. UM Metro! tower What*agn afteUai Others are curious cloud or smoke ever it wee, he report* A H-iitf ihat di.Miii. grated at lormations Some are weathi c'lmMng at what be osllmsled at M.000 feet aprea much other testimony presented enlargements from a bit of ltf millihad given up because their '•> Uie Air Force by a great meter movie film on which the craft w. %  ateuea Ol alleged obseivmanager of the Great Fall-. M nt banks. Neither was Mantell'i. era of flying saucers. baseball club has said to have The last word from Mantell lo The Air Force therefore has recorded the flight of two saucers. the teen UM thing" had to close its books, on several Shortly after it was revealed by was still climbii.it as fast as his dosen cases, including the disthe Great Falls leader local newsam i that f be could not closures made by an Eastern airpaper, that manager Nick Mai .an lilincl had Bce „ knd Mm ,,i au „„ '. ""^LF"" """'""'< <> !, .he A„ htA cSn F-51 _. dole in on it l,.v tho tlmi'.\?* ami mm To thi. u -y. no one know, oxKcS," !" J ,J, !" rv XS A,' 1 J0 a "' "" ,h r "' T "'">" %  S v. Kcho,. tormjri, a*. c^^'^'^^'^Z'^Xrd"^""' 0 dW v AotonuuMc. Brunch of the Com,,„„, Jo hn I! Whlttoil. a B-2 PUol ,,"*""' u nrtinj n .„,. „,. !" i merce Department, writing in ,„ lhe w „, lh ||ery-u,iled thina „ "',. .';„',H",.'I' K^K V.nV,",-L" True lUinm.. rejected^varlou. p„ed U,. airliner nn.l_.ho, up mmin, to h %VSnla Knun1 W ,h,team secretary. When be llOtlced heories about ManU-il ,„t „t sight into an overcast at tS?JS£^!^J!S* 0t lh I,Mr ^ 7 ~ m -t h --' r ^ il fW r t faet-fWM'aiirbrt^ 'M. f T i. £ . 1 0P WBS rock ln ? 1 our ,H '•* %  <** in the "deep blMMontsn ,ilf il"',. ,'',", P J l lok him 2ii aeeondl down, bergn i like Identia %  bat" Keyhoe did not furth llfy "Tyey Nor. ol CO! nyone else. I-' ce* oviiei.-l.ii.i.itil.' in.ihdity !•> put ds tlngoi exactly the K u*i era in beg since, served onlsj to the conviction Ol living saucer t.isclplos that Mantell will bo htiMinl.irc.1 In the futunas the iii-st AmeiitHi to d i such %  umbai. At ili*t the Air rora >in> Iheorj thnt Mnnteii probebl) I'liaMiiK a large, silvery II... ii-..i in the study of cosmic rays. and. In olIowinK it too long, reached a light" which he estimated to b. about six or eight inches in dl• Bright Dots ameter. Tho %  niarged Bill Mowed two At the time, the Air Force bright dot* wWch edvonce tOVaRl ipofca of %  hidhicinations" or (and over) a water lower in the %  MveaUMl halloons." or "Flares." foreground. •Tin-halls." "Meteorites" and the "Mr" Mariana had to ike. it still doer Into the an, you'll notice." I Watson pointed out Adventlirr nre sun ic-action* off the water But its Inability to explain tower." IWBJ doce-ively the testimony of "Rut he swears he saw tWO ndmittedly responsible ainnen ha* bright objects going through tin caused it to become the goat OP nlr nt nbotil 3'>" miles an ho n villain on many a saucer advenln-fort be ran for hts CM ture. reminded him. It tlnds itself accused of with"lie did." the i-ilonr) -aid. turnholding from the public what ing over another page in his file. would be the most momentous Then he read a report from th news in history—the existence of operations officers at the Great inter-planetary flight In hi* Falls alrbase. Two B-84's ( which piexlucci unt'Miibest gelllllg hook. "Behind th force Jets with a lop speed sciousness or death from lack ot Flvtng Saucers." Frank Scullv 600 mph) had I aided at the nearoxygen, charges that the Air Force ha-1 by airport at II 33 am. Carib I omiiiissio n Slutl> SII.H i aiiiBy-Prajatacts POKT-OF Si'AlN. Nov. 24. cake — whuh are pOtenUsI lav, rttUlh K 1,"* ~ h Described ui %  foreword by materials lot Jui Uier inuu--Uul !" % %  awrlel inade in long narMr. U,\M,I.,,. (i.uner, Secretary prucessuig. mw panels in a v.. General of the Commission, as a Chapters two and three discuss and length sod with decorative l "reconnaissance of developments the characlerisUcs of bagasse and beads parallel to the long edges. [and technological processes." tho especially the methods of separaTUe beard an interior finish i Commission's latest publication ling bagasse pith from hard material made m square and rec1 "The Industrial Utilisation of bagasse tibre. This is a problem. tJiigular sliaped units with all i Sugar Cane By-products. has most unporUint to industries edges bevelled; I just been printed and is now manufacturing paper from bagVaawor proofrd InaulaUoa — i i available to Uiu public. assc. and in technical circles, tho low-density board wrapped j This study b the Wor u M M_ question as to whether and to vapour proofed paper for lov waiter Scott, of the eaisnlUna whjl1 exu-ut pith should be retemperature aupUcatlon: Scott. Fumell a n 5 moved. Is still regarded as conK.frigerator inaulatlon 14,000 lamilits Will Moon Farm In a lrVsr I FOR the first time in 50.000 years, the huge Grand Coulee Canyon, a dried-up watercourse of the Columbia River in the Pacific coast State of Washington, will shortly start (tiling up with water. When it is full, it will become .1 take '21 miles long, two to five miles wide, and 90 feet deep in places. The new lake will irrigate the arid B11; Bend country of Washington—an area 85 miles long, by 05 wide. One day 14,000 families will be farming in a region where to-day there is not much more than sagebrush and crumbled lava rock. The idea was born more than half a century ago. It was originally planned to divert the Columbia River into the Grand Coulee Canyon, a 1000-ft. high walled gorge which tha river cut in the Ice Age when glacial jammed it. But for teehnical reasons, the original scheme proved too comply Science instead worked out a means to achieve Irrigation not by divi hicher upstream, but by bulldll present darn, where electric power produced by the river win pump 370ft. hiehcr HI -L.E.S, Partners of Trinidad and Lond, %  iid follows survey tour made iLOf-J*!* 1 P-cially in the united Hat**, to determine W h n t by-products of the sugar industrv have been develop o„ ,. pom' ineicially successful basis In that country. lb this end. Mi employed l>v (he mission made Bn Commission auspices, of th United States to see for himself the work in progress there troversial. Further information apec'aillrs Scott had been Caribbean Comonsultant, .mi Ktensive tour on this question is contained othelparts of the study. Mr. Scott Uivn consider^ molasses, and devotes a chapter to the manufacture of acetone and butanol. aconitic acid, citric acid, lactic acid, dried yeast. Mock feed, and molasses for human nutrition. Finally. Mr. Scott investigate* under tne PaiblHUcs of the production of sugar cane wax. and 1 what has been done 111 this respect In other parts of die world. Bagasse In the chapter on Bagasse, Mr. Scott describes „ number of pro_'gci iu the sugar ai >CIlUc a 1 to determine what ^ IC VL n Z. bcmg manuracl,l "' d lines of investigation Trie report now published intended to be ud as a guld, by those engaged bus ln*M special lines ot bn could nmsi usefully be undertaken In Uils area, if %  tO diversify their industrial Possees on tho basis of available hv-products. 1" commerce; from the Sugar and bovdf ol appropriate density and thickness cut, ,1 to special renuiiciiients; teaesrtto tu<._ low denatij board with a lugli-di:. 1, usually, preIttdi t:\uaiikkiii joint — strips of board saturated with an %  Spntitto irixture cotitaim.ig a large |-er0f volatttc solvent; InuiregiuUed rerrigeragon car iiatuUtiun — large sheets vhollj 01 partially tupped phaltk mixtuie containing oils v Idea .ad penetration; I'rlatex cemeslu | Ceiote ane fibre insulation board for U10 commercial market wlUch faced on both Macs with 1 Utti v f use bagasse M mw material. Inan inch ct-uient-asbesUw board fnimatn..) bj r ,ven OTI insulati i. held U. UM i clotex core bv and hardboard building materials, rnotsture-pi i rtDOUI P corrugated board and box hoard, bituminous, adhesive bondr "*•*various classes of paper, alpha i ., anl. ,vilb .1 cellulose, charcoal briquettes from on both sides. Research Foundation. Inc. from die Puerto Blcan ItsdustrttJ Development Company an.i fnui. nftlcials of the New York Simar Trad,. l.al->r.ilor\. of the (Vln/tex Corporation. and other reaearch worker>. sugai tech|nologlsbi, consulting ~~i business executives on tho use of bagasse as compost and ax a building material Information about recsn.1 dovelopment In paper ps an u f a ct ure, which became available while thi report was being printed, is given as n appendix. Mr. Scott pays very considerable attention to the processes for facturing .iiMilatton and re-proof Mirfa.e i used for walls B "fing. This Is a formdable list, nearly all of which JU ld be ui^luced fiom raw ivauaote In rgo quanttUej in the 1 area, and Mr. Scott, in •ubmltUng erve to crystallise the idea that this area could produce iir iiot only cheaper than bnperted lumlMT but also belter local conditn.11-. sSLft* STSSf wrSTu^S huX^^ldlng matn )l23,Li If * ,h^ ^L L U B'vc a list of some of th. "^. U .r tl0n ; 5tt* ** ? 80 ??5! C products now manufactured b) of the cane industry may bo achieved extracting two or more major products from die sugar cane instead of sugar alone, and this can be realised by the lory byproducts* Mr Scott then BOOS line the present position in re lo 1 Ibla by-prodi 1 > % % %  %  since it | MaMtaa From bagasse, the 1U1 products now manufactured l I lasses, and is equall> ilcK ; ,r the Celotex Corporation, with a tailed In Its exp.iti(,-i of the numbrief descripUon of each. This ter of eomineu-ial pr.-i list makes convincing reading, derived from nwUasni an .,IIM .. ( 1 processes useit in obtamm Insulating *hrathlng predu These dei butanol. citric wail s h ea thin g WaUsr-proofi ;h during ;ind after nuUtufac' east fof h by asphalt coating on 1 expl InsiiUtin* lath — upecUll ;:. Ii thto provide fa IN f> 1 pi Root inMil>lii>n I %  tl %  —• bagasse, inolassc^. I : iper, #•*> aage I lln I'...r Behind lilllllSH COMMUNISM By OOUGUS HYDE Former News Editor of the Doily Worker, who left the Communist Party in 1948 3TRANOI it ^ pctung behind HI the fintish Cotnmuiiiai Pai ty There waa Pioleaaor J U S. Haklane'a 'l-.-iectioTi. repidted last week and ainU(U0Ug* : med by him a few days later. Onlv a few weeks ago there was the announcement that Mr. Phil Piratin. former M.P., would not again contest the Stepney seat hi! reasons which party members must' have found disturbing. Now comes the announcement that general •ecretary Mr. Harry Pollitt will not again :i£h* East Rhondda or any other constituency Willie Gollacher announced yesterday that he would not stand again. And over the party, like a cloud, hangs the Shafsstld "peace" congress fiasco which, from be Cominform's point of view, was a monumental failure on the part of the British leaders. WRITTKN OFF The reason given for Pollitt's departure 't. U etectoraj scene is lhe usual one of laaith. His pi ice is being taken by slow-movini{, ksctrinaira ldns Cox. which means that the Btsoy has been written off so lar as he partv Ls concerned. IT is doubtful whether Cox is in better health than Pollitt in any case. When last 1 saw him. he kept a bed in his oll.ee in order to be able to take the frequent rests lie doctor had prescribed. Pollitt is to continue as the party's nominal public leader, and anyone who knows the job ;valises that he must be as lit to do that as to light an election. He has enemies in the party who will not hesitate to use the Sheffield fiasco against him. Likeable, bluff ex-boilermaker, he has made mistakes before. There was the great deviation in 1939. which led to h out <>f tht Uiideiship and returning for tfaa time beintf ti his boiler-making. WHEN Britain declared war on Hitler. PolUtl supported the declaration. Under his 'eadership the party's central committee met one Saturday at its King-street headquarters to draw up a stirring manifesto calling upon ihe British people to make every sacrifice in this fight against Fascism. In walked the party's representative at Comintern headquarters in Moscow. He read ihe bravely worded manifesto, then broke tha news that this was no longer a war against Fascism. NOW 'UNJUST' It was now an unjust war. which', to quote Dtmltrov, tha Comintern's general secretary. ihe workers must end "after their own fashion." Thai meant they must work for defeat ami Ltempl lo turn war into civil war. He backed up his announcement with the production of u signed postcard from Dimitrov himself. Tha central committee sat down again and drew up a new manifesto, arguing that the workers had no interest in this unjust war. But they sat down minus Pollitt and J. R Campbell (now editor of the Daily Worker), who found it impossible to accept the new line. They did not return from the wilderness until each had signed a confession admitting his deviations. From that day the other leaders have watched Pollitt's and Campbell's every step. and it is doubtful if Moscow has ever regained full confidence in Pollitt in particular. In Britain, too, proand anti-Pollitt factions bava enlarged in the partv. ROWS IN PLENTY Mr. William Hust, who edited the Daily Worker until bis sudden death, headed those who quietly worked against Pollitt. On the surface there was the appearance of unity. Behind the scenes rows in plenty. Pollitt did not put foot inside the Doily Worker building for years on end. He knew ihat Rust was waiting for his next deviation In order to slep into his position as the party'? public leeder. BUT real power does not lie with Pollitt. Behind him stands the intellectual "Raji" Palme Dutt. Dutt does not make mistakes. lie is the man Moscow trusts. There could be no greater contrast between any two men Pollitt is a Marxist because he is warm and human. The party's leaders say quite openly among tJunnaaJvag of their ex-M.P. William Gallacher: "Willie's heart is all right but his head isn't That is true, in a very real sense, of Pollitt, too. It is his warm heart which has made him accept the Marxist revolutionary theory. In Dutt's case it was his very coldness which brought him to Marxism. People talk of the "enigmas in the Kremlin." To work With IXUT. to see him in action, is to understand how those enigmas work. For him the Marxist theory, with its doctrine of class war, civil war and proletarian dictatorship, is a science^—inhuman but logical. As befits a scientist, he is interested only in the results and does not count the cost in human miserv POLICY LINE Dutfg knowladgg ol Marxism enables him, under normal circumstances, lo decide the political line for the British party. Whan there are difficulties there are always the monitored Russian broadcasts available by courtesy of the Soviet Embassy, from which the line may be got, in addition to the couriers who frequently come and go betw een King-street and the Cominform. DUTTS strength is best revealed at Dairy Worker editorial executive meetings. The much-publicised editorial board (from which Professor J. B. S. Haldane resigned note than a year ago) counts of course, for nothing. It is a stuffed shirt organisation with neither administrative nor policy-making powers. Beatrix Lehmann tha BCto O'Casey the playwright, and the Dean of Canterbury— all board members—were found be policy of the part] C tnuuorra would quickly dlaBi itish wing. • on page 5 D. V. SCOTT & CO., LTD. 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TUESDAY NlAiMltr.K 2X. Mu IIAKBAIMM ADVlKATi I-AOI 1IIUIJ 20 Witnesses Give Evidenee linst Labourer %  Agai a> From %  '. %  %  I ing were aUo stained with blood", the doctor Mid. Incited Wounds There was an incised wound in the front or the neck, l' inches in length. The wound ran horizontally outwards, and its edge in the terminal portion curve.! downwards. It was surrounded with clotted blood. The wound severed several Urge blood vends %  nd produced severe haemmorhage There was another incised wound on the back border of the left forearm below the elbow jainl. It was about two inches long, and another incised wound was alongside. This was about 2 "-4 inches long. There was another one under tfee covet wall, an inch long, which penetrated the tissues of the left breast. There was e trivial afcrasioi) of the Uft ankle The internal organs IUM the brain and those In lhe thorn were not abnormal, but wen pelt from lose of blond. The assne was true uf the heart and lun>> and of those In the abdominal cavity. In my opinion death was due n bavmmorrhage and shock due to the neck wound. The wound could have been caused by a jab with a knife. A iienknlfe could have caused the injuries A Wrestle? To Mr. Hanscheli; It may have been a punch combined with a slash. I could not offer any opinion on whether the wound could have been inflicted in a wrestle. Most of the blood was on the front and top of the clothing and on the back where she was lying. I cannot say whether the blow* were inflicted while standing up or lying down. Apart froan the neck wound and the one that went into her breast the other wounds wvie MperflciaL i do not think the other wounds could have caused enough bleeding to result in death. Looking at the plurtue, I do not think the position of the hands is natural. The position of the body otherwise appears natural. Death would have ensued within a minute or BO seconds after the infliction of the neck wound. It is quite likely that the person receiving that wound could have run about 80 feet before collapsing. To Mr Reece: The neck wound would have caused a gush ol „ blood If the woman held up her' fom !" "''' 1 is. %  ySH&^js&s i JET 1 HrfflKw, of the dress. Dr. J. A. Walcott. Government, Bacteriologist and PathQloi^st; told the court that o,, Jiilv U. h S", !" "if ?S, h ,""* T"" h„d received %  khiUU itairt Ir„m I %  LM P' %  "* %  X v "E5tlJ? n J the Mi !" He ex.mined II ..„.! 7ft!"*, VL 'JL 5h h "iSLv,f' ,.,,. ,,_i_ t rha tJll liliU & Thoina *church. f^-Sl^*" I >,00d *-" '"-[Accuaed was In Arch Hall whet. Richards stopped him. The polii Yearwood hande-i him blood-stained khaki shirt which he had handed to Dr Walcott So Weeueuti Feueid An extonsivc search over a ben H>welu lor i vast made None was found On July 14. he had taken Yearwood see Adolphus Watson of Hlllaby, 91. TIKWIUII On July 12. while he was at the put of the alleged murder Percy Lvwu had shown him• bundle the roadside. They were near a spot of blood He took the cane* to Dial "D" At the request or Mr Hanscheli. .•itnesshowed the posiUaa in .•Men th*band* of the detee.setl ad been when he saw her. The body was notmoved Between lhat wfuii the photograph* *.ikeu I could not stay from where the body WHS and aee the bundle of canes. They were around corner In my opinion I would lad been placed in the position in which I khaki shirt ha.) no Bevel or dust when I saw it "In the search for the k:;ife 1 md not search the deceased's house i*>r IVivy Lewis' belongings. K'TtifUi (it laslr Jones. Manager ..f C.m-lield Plantation, said he hml known Iner. Forde who used to be a labourer at the plantation Bo was the accused CrvinK Boy Questioned At about 11.45 on July 12. he (witness) had been crossing ths yard when he heard a little bo: -ving Janetha Murray and Helena Allevne ucre behind He nsked the DOJ I quotion. and the boy told him something. r with the boy to the end of tt • %  saw Inez Forde's ldy lying in the gap. He called her. and got no reply. He Auctions to have the body covered and telephoned for the Police. To Mr Dear: When I left to %  O t.. the ip I did BO. know thnt %  Msn Her bead was awaj trOU the yard while her feet were towards It I cannot remember if the haneV were on her cheat or by her aide. Ainsley Worrell of Sea View St. James, was the next witness. His evidence was that on July 17. 1950, about 4.50 p.m. he had been at home He heard about the alleged murder, and got a description of the person who had committed it He later saw the Sea View it.... it.i overtook him. and told him he heard thai he had killed his wife. The accused told him that that court dicaled. The shirt the same To. Mr. Dear: There was din on tho shirt when I examined it. I do not think the shirt was lorn when I examined It To Mr. Reece: Apart from die holes which I made in the shin during my investigation I do not see any in the shirt now. Hand*. Folded Sgt. Cecil HutrtuaMOn. attached to Dist. "D". Police Station, next entered the witness stand. Hi? told of his visit to Cam-field where ho found the body lying. When he aaw the body both hands were folded. Blood was oozing ""tn a wound in the throat. There was another spot of blood 88 feet awaj in ll.f iii.Hr. road. Sgt Hutcbinson continuing corroborated the evidence of Supt Simmons about the charging and cautioning of the accused, and the fact that accused hud mad statement. (Statement read). The statement was witnessed by P.C. Franklyn and accused cousin. Clara Yearwood The latter was there at the accused's request. At about 9 a.m., next day h< went to Canefleld Tenantry when Auausia Lynch handed plaid shirt and made n statement to him. He also saw Fitz Medford the same day, and Mcdford made a statement. As a result of the statement Medford came to tho station on July 19, bringing his reputed wifi Doreen Lewis. Haarfta, %  tafiar i I came. He showed the khaki shirt taken from the person of the accused to the three of them Accused was present when they sow the shirt. The thrcja e| them identified the shirt as that of Medford asked accused who he was, and accused said he was from Jackson. Richards asked him if he knew Melvin Phillips who was In the crowd that gathered after Richards slopped the uccutad. L.I.. Accu s ed Seaic lied Richards told accused he wi take him to Dist "D". and (wltaaat) said he had proper Inlation that accused had killed his wife. Accused told Richards that he lived in Jackson and was then on his way from St. Lucy. He assisted the policeman to arch the accused'. Nothing was found on him. The peakeanan held up the leg of accused's pants and he (witness) aaw what lookei like a speck of blood on one of his pants legs. A bus came up and II three of them got lato the bus. On reaching St. Thomas At house he saw a large crowd It there that Percy Lewis idenlilled Ihe accused, and told the police It was accused who had killed Fo-de. The police took accused out of the bus. To Mr. Hanscheli: I did not know accused before that dav rocharda had been in plain clothes The first words that 1 heard Richards say to accused was that P.C 332 Richards I had no communication with Richa'dM*M that. I cannot remember II The vpe,k of blood was on the right or left leg. I cannot bej whether that speck of blood was large who he wax Worrell came up. and owd gathersd. He asked the accused if he knew anyosw in the crowd, and accused aaid a*kmv Melvin Phillips He asked the accused rf he had cense from Canefleld and he said ne He tuld tincud he was a policeman and would have to lake him to the Station. Worrell said lie had certain informatum about the accuaed They slartad walking. and when a Leeward Bus stoppea St. Thomas Church he put U..I ir. it P.e. , r.1 ... S1 homai Ai n i* house Richards continuing corroborated the story of how Percy Lewis had identified the accused When he searched the accused i the road he did not observe anything. T.> Mr Hanscheli When I first %  tarted to question the accused. Worrell had not yet come up. 1 did not Immediately disclose to accused lhat 1 was a policeman. Worrell drew my attention to ipots on one of the accused's feet I cannot remember wr.uh foot. There seemed u, iU>u' 'o or three spots. To Mr. Reece: I can onlj BU that the spots looked like blood Janetha Murray of Cancheid Tenantry said lm I been her HMI POKM used Uf live in Hiliahy, St Audi." Separated She knew the accused. Charles Fordc He bad been married to deceased about four to five yei ago. They had been friendly a used to live together before U' were married. They separated shortly after they were married They uicd lo lea>ve each other al various times and then go back They used to row. but she did t.ot know the cause. "On July II. 19*0". Murray said. "I was working in a Held al the plan'..t irtM cama into the held with her son Percy Lewis. Accused was not Percy's father He had been known be(. ie .HI used and Inez go'. IVi.v Lewis used to 1 his father In Christ Chunli. but he used to spend NBaM *uh h mother. "Ine* came into the Held about 10.30 a.m. They talked. Sh mained there until breakfav tlme. Percy was with her al time. The breakfast bell rang. and everybody left the fl>ld "Percy. Inez and I left iogether When they got to tne highway by the gap ol the plantation house I saw the accucad. W* were walking in hu> dn< 11 sjooo as we got to him, die accuaed said you, you* J asked him If he was speaking to me and hs said no. he was speaking to Inez The three of us stopped "Accused looked at me and looked at Inez. He told me I hud better try and go home. I said 1 was waiting for ltnv.. and that I was going to take her home at me. We were not far from the gap then. Money K.-i i: ..1 "Accused said, 'you know whal happened with her? 1 gave h> some money Friday night JIJ. filie would not take it. But still bean back and har Joe Clarke call for Green and Inez answer. Joe Clarke said he goin* up the road and come back. hen Joe Clarke came back he went In at Green anu went over the partition at In. / "Accused Iheti said '1 heard an you say' (meaning Inez). As he sold so he took out a knife and when he was finished *l" her he did nol care what they to him. "He pushed down in* I [.tabbed her with the knife. I ran and shouted for murder. 1 ran (.round by the other gap and the varri I saw the managei left Percy Lewis at the spot where accused '"ad slabbed f^^-VJrXS-^ fe~ W£u25. topped a d seen Clara Yearwood at lh(1 ac(Uied He asked the accuaed well. lie fae* nevei BI hi i and Inez's rows with each olharJoe Chirksla me pi whom "'l Inez Green is the driver < Green and Inez imed to live In adjosnuig rooms There Is a partition b atw ee ti tiie two re.iu but tt only goes half esaj To Mr Deai I do not %  i Joe Clarke or not. I heard in tM^h lie house as Inez on July I..j a bundto ol caaai that he had i> greauid when his mother came into Ihe •aid. Accused called out to us kwfrce we passed him Inez did not ask the accused money then 1 know nothing giout (hat Inez dm not answer the accused at all waen he talked about Joe Clarke's b,. nut true thai Inez held on lo liuu ar.d thai both fell to the ground. Inez did an the .round Inez was already on the ground when she got stabbed. She was gaM MBSMB1| dul nol have ths RBJfo in his hand .it r : %  I;. %  ife it fi,i hi pocket i kind of hi % %  The .stab U' ihne< k w.i I ttK.k firtfltll tiid ran. Itenie* Healing > not know about Percy, but I did not start to beat the accused After 1 ran off I looked back Accused was still !:.' % %  Pt i. v .t ittU : %  %  was over them in t 1 %  looking at them Pen \ I got to the Manager Percy wa*. boliind me %  %  ( the stabbing waj* that fier he, his mother and his sUDl lef; the Held il e accused, the accused (WiUioss'. mother but she did not itop, t'csntinuing, he tazj Iturrag well as Him aortlori fi Tin* asriI ding With his identification of Ihe accused. He ad.k?d lhat when accuseit ^labbed at Pggfja ghe field up her Ill the Itab on her hands. He took up MM OSBBSM Bad picked up out uf the fanetlcid, He stalled to hu ilua c otawd with them. Accused then stabbed her in the neck B %  penknife that the accused u* wthi ran Srat He ran after accused had stabbed l-'orde in OJM neck. Accused ran mn. ihe canegi ouiid. "After accused ran and I ran," Lewis sold. "I looked b w my mother get up and run owards tne gap. I had mm ftfl eiikn.!.' IK.-I..U. mat i m U i>t her huuuon an o c casion that accused was there. Accused on that occasion took out the knife to open a tin uf meat, Accuaed used to come at my mother"* house, but did not nUep there. Wheti I ran from the scene of tiie stabbing 1 left the canea on the spot I saw ihe police take them up %  1 know Joe Clarke. H e uaad come ut mj mother'a house. The pholo >hown roe la one of my mother lying dead. No Wreslling" To Mr. Dear: My mother did nol work that morning. When we met Charles Forde, Hciiuia Alley ne was with us. AUeyno went on after we stopped. When -tcused was talking about Joe Canto araC he /M ai>eaking to Janetha tfuri in mother had sr.id nothing She huM, ifcrumilu psiaSi Miff, schiBg "I saw Helena AHeync and told her what happened I al: told the manager what T.ad happened. He went down the gap with me When 1 gut back to the gap Forde's body was in the gap and not in Ute highway whci" •he was pushed downy 1 did nc see how she got from the highway lo the gap. Covered Body "When I came down the gap with the Manager I did nol see the accused. I covered the body with two irays which I got from the Manager, and I remamec there until Sgt. Hutehlnsui. came. The body was taken to St Thomas Almshouse. and there I identified the body for Dr Clarke. i I have known the accused Io long tune. We used to get oi A GIFT (\) Take the normal amount required to buy a Man's Shirt. (2) Put half of it back in your Pocket. (3) What's left will buy you a RELIANCE SHIRT of perfect fit and guaranteed quality. THE HO YAM. SI Olt I So. 2 IIH.II STREET The Shirt Emporium of Barbados MAIL NOTICES W.U. lac at UWl DlMlMHlS .....( aaugua M Km* B-m toaton. Bl Jiihi, Nil. Haiti > %  ft I hiII Uadi NtUon lll Ua c %  %  %  % % %  i %  I l'uo-1 Mall -I I ,..., tumn-rM JU |.n, Oidllvalt Mall ut J i> n InSSIh Ni.vrii.lx'i ItSb MTTM aasknM -. %  Kki it.nnuaa, tkw % %  i N i litfsa N PAIUT.I. HAII. |l 2 i.ii. l*-'i"br.. 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CO, LTO. 1925 WILLIAM FOfiARTY LTD. 195 Silver Anniv ersa ry Yea r The 1st Docember, 1950, marks the fullilment of 25 years continuous service to the Barbados Public. The past few years have been a period of great difficulty due to Controls and the increased Cost of Merchandise, but it has provided a foundation for future progress by our careful selection of Goods at prices that never failed to gain popular favour. We have also increased the number of Departments, affording better and more satisfactory service for our Customers. Proud as we may be of these achievements, they could never have been realised without the valuable and loyal 3upport of our Customers, Friends and Employees, for which we thank them wholeheartedly, and promise to provide at all times the best Merchandise and still better service. To show our appreciation in a more tangible way, it has been decided to allow a SPECIAL 5'. DISCOUNT on al! CASH PURCHASES from $1.00 upwards on FRIDAY, 1ST DECEMBER, 1950, ONLY. We look forward to the General Public taking full advantage of this gesture which is, in small measure, a contribution to their own economic welfare. Remember I lie Date — FRIDAY, 1st DECEMBER at WILLIAM FOGARTY Ltd. 1