Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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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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Full Text




‘

Tharsday
Nevember 30
1930

Harbados



U.N. Forces Fall Back Lampshade |

To Chongchon iRiver

|
By ALEX VALENTINE
|

American Eighth Army H.Q., Korea, Nov. 29.
GENERAL MACARTHUR’S Eighth Army, out-
flanked by fast moving Chinese shock troops
and harassed in the rear by well armed guerillas,
today fell back swiftly to a tight thirty-mile long
defence arc around the Chongchon River.
Reserves were rushed to block the encirclement by

the Chinese wheeling behind them from the right | Ackermann

flank. The Chinese, trained for years in this type



Made Of
rs ©
Human Skin
AUGSBURG, Nov. 29.
Several pieces of tattooed skin,
one measuring 18 inches by two
feet picturing an owl fighting
with a bat were to-day passed
around a court trying red haired,
green eyed Ilse Koch on charges
of 45 murders and complicity in
135 others,
The court was hearing Josef
/ social democratic
journalist who as a Buchenwald
prisoner was orderly in the Patho-

of winter war in some of the toughest country in | }osical — ee
- chenwald.

the world, gave no pause for breathing spells. Ackermann said he was_ in-

——___—_———— Eighty thousand to a hundredjstructed to choose pieces of

thousand Americans and South)human skin to make a lampshade

. Koreans we rned with 2

20 Americans 62°30 BS

| servers talk about a “Tobruk like”

Run Gauntlet | defence box at the mouth of the
INTO PAKCHON

Chengcehon River—withir five
(By RONALD BATCHELOR)

duys of the launching of the “on
to Manchuria” offensive
Front reports suggested that
lerumpled United Nations army
; Was on the retreat. Ok servers
: PAKCHON, Nov. 29.
Scarred jeeps, iheir tyres punc-
tured and flattened spluttered into
Pakchon today carrying 20 grey-
faced and exhausted G, I’s
the remnant of an American Com-
pany surrounded and cut up by
fierce Chinese attacks against the
Twenty fiith division last night.
G 1’s, some wounded, fought
their way for five miles through
the country south of Unsan along
a road cut by Communist fires
from both sides,
Led by Sergeant Clarence Bed-





on the northwest front, if not



| precarious.

Communist cavalry has been
sighted by reconnaissance pilots
45 miles northeast of Pyongyang
former Northern Kerean capital
where earlier reports today said
Communist advance had been
stemmed.

This is the greatest Communist
penetration reported since the
collapse of the United Nations
morth west front and if confirmed

here considered that the situation | With

as a present for Ilse’s husband
earip commandant Karl Koch.

_ Ackermann asked by the court
if the pieces of skin shown in
evidence were human skin an-
swered “yes: Human skin is very
strong and differs only slightly

a|from pigskin’.

He told the court: “We select-
ed some beautiful pieces of skin
toning colours and fitted

them together, The shade was

entirely umtenable, was at least|fastened on a_ stand made of

human bone with a human toe as
a switch”.

He said that the lamp shown at
a former trial could not possibly
have been the one in question as
he had personally been ordered to
dismantle it following an S.S, en-
quiry which took place shortly
after Karl Koch had received it.

Koch was shot by an S.S. squad
one day before the Allies liber-
ated Buchenwald camp. He had



nerz, they ran the gauntlet of ve : ~ Peco ree been sentenced to death by an

Communist fire covered by four means that Communists are a S.S. court martial for the embez-

Sherman tanks after escaping peed? in the rear of a drastically | zlement of state funds and order-

from the Chinese enveloping | *"o"tened — line, Five vere ing the “wilful” execution of

mévenient which cut up their ssest Gaeepced to 80 miles now 1! | several hundred prisoners. His

isolated company. is 30. wife was acquitted on the same
“They are masters at creeping A New Threat charge.—Reuter.

up on positions unobserved and Chinese troops who have

infiltrating’, Sergeant Bednerz| swarmed through the Tokchon nee ee

said. He said that the Chinese} gap and at least four route armies : :

launched their heaviest attack | were moving west to Close a vast Attlee Calls

against his unit an hour before} trap behind battle positions based a Ff is

midnight last night, blowing] on Chongchon, Emergency Meeting

bugles. Mac Arthur’s men faced a

threat of military disaster graver
than that averted in the days of
the Pusan beachhead in the South

Attacking from the front and
on both sides the Chinese poured
a steady stream of mortar and

small arms fire backed up by aleast corner of Korea when
long range artillery barrage} victory - flushed North Koreans

were trying to push them into the
sea.

With the crumbling of the
United Nations right flank which

against the Americans,

“They pounded us all night
using phosphorous shells”, the
sergeant said. Communists also

‘ LONDON, Nov. 29.

Prime Minister Clement Attlee
summoned an emergency cabinet
meeting to-day to discuss the
large-scale intervention of Chin-
ese troops in Korea, -

The meeting was urgently ar-
ranged last night after talks be-
tween Foreign Secretary Ernesi
Bevin and Julius Holmes, U. S.



used light and heavy mortar which
he said were deadly and “seemed
to be atop our positions with the
first three shots. Thereafter they
kept up a ceaseless barrage. /

“We got into a dry river bed
and found the route to the south
blocked, Attacks eased off. by
dawn and few of us managed to
get out and start down the. road
py pg the south,” the Sergeant
said.

He took charge of a small group !
which managed to wriggle out of
the Communist trap, piled men on
to three jeeps and raced down the
winding road dominated by |
towering hills.

Jeeps ran into a road block but
managed to sweep through a hail
of machine gun fire though sever-
al men were wounded.

Further on a more formidable
group of Chinese caught them in
machine gun fire, pinning them
down until the arrival of four
American tanks which pounded
the Chinese with three inch guns.

He said he did not know the
fate of the rest of his company,
but thought that a few more
might have escaped.—Reuter.





collapsed completely in the first
few hours of Communist counter
offensive, an estimated 60,000
Chinese turned westwards fanned
cut and threatened to engulf the
Chongchon River front. 7
Chinese troops still streaming
down the centre of the Peninsula
were making a yet more solid

| wedge between the American
Eighth Army and General
Almond’s Tenth corps in the

eastern part.

Fighting desperate near guard
along a 30-mile front,
U.N. troops to-day faced the pos~-
sibility of being driven into the
beachhead around the mouth of
the Chongchon River.

—Reuter.

ISRAEL ACCUSES JORDAN
TEL A VIV, Nov. 29.
An Israel] Army spokesman
secused Jordan Arab Legions
armoured force of setting up 4@
road block on the main Beer-
sheba Eylath Road cutting
Israeli’s lifeline from her section
of the Gulf of Akaba.—Reuter.

astions





Sixth Priest Admits Guilt
In Prague Trial

A FORMER EMPLOYEE of
Prague today testified
“espionage information”

representative in Prague expelled this summer

charges.

Evidence was given by Dr. V

PRAGUE, Nov. 29. —
the Papal Internunciature in

that Czechoslovak bishops supplied
to Monsignor De Liva, last Papal] pritish harvesters are due to reach |

on spy

aclav Mrtvy 43-year-old priest

at the third day’s hearing before a Prague State Court in the

trial of nine Roman Catholic
treason and espionage.







Lava Moves Down
On Two Villages

CATANIA, Sicily, Nov, 29.
Evacuation lorries and vans
stood by to-day as two smoking
lava streams from Mount Etna’s
eruption crept within 800 yards
of two small villages. |
Fornazzo and its outlying com-
munity Rinazzo appeared less in
danger to-day than Milo. The
stream heading towards Fornazzo
was believed to have slowed down
and altered its course a little.
The Archbishop of Catania was
among priests moving among
mountain folk to-day exhorting
them to keep calm.
—Reuter,



Shah Of Persia
Is No Dictator

TEHRAN, Nov. 29.

The Shah of Persia Mohammed
Rez Paslevi dismissed reports of
dictatorship in Persia as “idle
gossip and irresponsible carping
criticism.”

In an exclusive interview with
Reuter he said: “We have no
need for dictatorship”.

“Give me 10 years of peace
and fréendly relations with the
Great Powers and we will estab-
lish a fundamental basis for eco-
nomic prosperity”

He said that Persia’s seven-
year plan for economic recovery
was “merely the minimum” they
could achieve if they had the
necessary funds

Persia welcomed foreign invest-
ment and a bill would be present-~
ed soon pr ing guarantees for
foreign if 41 help and paying
back annual profits





—~Reutec.

clergymen charged with high

Mrtvy, who worked as inter-
preter and translator at the Papal
Internunciature in Prague, from
November 1949 to March 1950,
pleaded guilty.

He was the sixth of the nine

accused to admit guilt.

“De Liva hada spy network,”
Mrtvy said, “He got reports from

many sources”.

The judge asked for an exam-

ple of the sources,

Mrtvy replied: “One

Mrtvy said he

the Vatican City.
The Italian

Vatican.

When De Liva had to leave the
not to

country, he asked Mrtvy
betray him, Mrtvy said.

“He burnt the key of the secret

of the
sources was the bishops, particu-
larly Slovak bishops. They sent
messages to the Internunciature.’
translated
“espionage reports” which De Liva
put into code and were then sent
on to the Secretariat of State at

and Vatican lega-
tion “worked hand in hand” in
sending espionage reports to the

Minister in London,

Attlee decided to call the cab-
inet because of late night infor-
mation received from Washington.

' The meeting lasted one and
three quarter hours. Its decisions
will probably be indicated later

when Bevin opens the
Foreign Affairs debate in the
House of Commons,

Immediately after the cabinet
meeting Attlee hurried to a meet-
ing of the Parliamentary Labour
Party which it had been previous-
ly announced .- he would not
atiend.

He told his followers of Cabinet
decisions and of forthright state-
ments on Britain’s attitude to the
new crisis which Bevin is expect-
ed to make in Parliament.

—Reuter.

Argentine Gets

| British Harvesters |

BUENOS AIRES, Nov.29.
The Argentine “camp” starved
for farm ma ery, was today
receiving a small but important
‘ consignment of self propelled har- |
vesters rushed out from Britain
Two hundred and eighty six
harvesters which arrived yester-
day were being unloaded directly
on to lorries and driven up to
450 miles from Buenos Aires non-
stop to assist in the harvesting of

wheat which has just started.
Two hundred and seven more

\











on aS

NN eet ree ao

a rd

eee
ad Five peas

While the inferno rages in a L

gutted Korean city.



FIRE ANT

American troops pause for a sfi@uaeamong the wreckage’!

ag across tha weary
a fire-

~-Express

squat







Queensland Premier Wiil

(From Our Own

Premiet
trom

U.S. Group May
Finance Butlin’s

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 29.
Creditors of Butlin’s (Bahamas)
at their first meeting in London
today were told that an American
group are investigating the posi-
tion of Butlin’s vacation village
in the Bahamas,

Mr. H. P. Naunton, senior
Official Receiver said that if these
investigations were satisfactory
the Americans proposed to pro-
vide finance amounting to about
£ 3,500,000 which would enable at
least 98 per cent of the present
creditors to be met.

The money would
by first debentures,

be secured

Pleven Calls For
Vote af Confidence!
PARIS, Nov. 29,
French Frime Minister Rene
Pleven today asked the National

Assembly for a vote of confidence

His action followed last night's

refusal by French President
Vincent Auriol to accept the
resignation of Pleven’s Govern-

ment after a vote of censure on

here during the next few days. ,Socialist Defence Minister Jules

—Reuter |
= |







“This is not the most
lively plain-clothes 4ob
I’ve had, Sergeant Pul-
bright.”

London Rroress Service.

MEMBERS of the Chamber

ol

i French constitution

a el fe ett i e

Moch.

The vote of
be taken until

confidence
tomorrow

cannot
under

—Reuter,

| York Asks U.N. Action
|

On Church Persecution

| LONDON, Nov. 29.
Brituin is Watching for any
opportunity to aet through inter-
national channel? against coun-
tries practising religious persecu—
tion Lord Henderson told the
House of Lords today. He was
replying to Dr. Cyril Garbett,
Arehbishop of York who called
on the Government to raise before
the United Nations the persecution
of churches in Communist coun-
tries. Henderson said he feared
ttat the most that could be done
was to bring to bear on the of-
: fenders the moral force of world
opinion.—Reuter.





!

\

Hold Sugar _Tatks

In London

Q
Correspondent)
LONDON, Noy, 29.

Hanlon of Queensland will arrive in London on

December 14 to discuss with the Food Ministry the prices

for the next season's Australian sugar crop. It is reported

Bi'isbane that he will also make cnq ir
non-signing of the long term Anglo-Australian sugar con-
tract which was negotiated last December,

ies about the

Although Australia’s quota for
a new agreement coming into
force after 1952 has been fixed,
theré ar® still one or two points
argrhy from the agreement which
have not yet been settled.

These outstanding points are
said to be causing considerable
anxiety to Queensland sugar in-
terests.

One of them is understood to be
Britain’s stand on differential
sugar prices between the domtn-
ions and the colonies. The British
ittitude is that what may be a
remunerative price for ene area,
may not be a remunerative price
for another, It is understood that
Australian sugar men would like
to see a standard price

There are also anxious that an
agreement between the West In-
dies and the British Government
be officially approved.

Although it has been reported
n the Press that agreements have
been reached, a Food Ministry
spokesman confirmed today that

the West Indies Governments
have not yet officially informed
the British Government of their

intentions to participate in a new
agreement.

During his visit here Premier
Hanlon will probably see Mr,
Maurice Webb, Food Minister. It
is anticipated that he, will also
have discyssions with ‘the Over-
seas Food Corporation and the
International Sugar Council

No new dates have yet been
fixed for the next meeting of the

Special Committee of the Inter-
national Sugar Council on the

n @ Ww international agreement
which was pestponed from Decem-
ber 12.

It is anticipated that the meet-
ing will not now take place until
February



14 Formosans Shot

TAIPEH, Formcsa, Nov. 29,

Chinese Nationalists yesterday
shot 14 #ormosans charged with
Communist underground activity,
it was reported here today.

Nationalists announced today
that 11 more Formosans believed
o be Communist underground
workers had been executed by a
firing squad for “attempting to
overthrow the Government.”

the total to 25
days. Most of
teachers and

This brought
xecuted in two
‘hem were School
tudents.—Reuter.



code. He said he would help to
get me out of the country with the
assistance of the Israeii Embassy
in Prague.”

The first defendant to contend
with the Court was Dr. av
Jarolimek, Abbot of Prague’s 800-
year-old Strahov Monastery who
entered the dock in white robes
and a sash, Asked by the judge why
he was arrested, Dr. Jarolimek








Commerce, yesterday considered
the Wages Board decisions which
come into force on December 4.

Oné of the questions over which
members expressed concern was
whether a shop assistant in
Bridgetown who gets his breakfas:
hour, say from 9 a.m., to 10 a.m,
would be entitled to another hour
during the day.






said: “I was arrested because I The section which engage“
committed crimes in violation of] their attention reads:
the laws of state.” Asked whether No shop assistant shall be
he did so consciously, and why, the employed in any shop in Bridge-
accused said, “I did my action town on any day for more then
consciously.” The judge asked 4% consecutive hours, calcu-
what Dr. Jarolimek’s views were lated from the time of com-
gg 7 a et gee th oe mencing duty, without an
lis very da cannot sa 1a . “ “ i for
Peas can change or that he Pee of at least an hour fo
can become immediately sympa- a al.
theti sos: Src aetna ts” ; The view of members was that
* Abbot admitted t he was| this was a section which required



a full interpretation. It was there-

5en enemy of the People’s
fore decided that the President,

| Democratic Regime.” —Reuter

OF WAGES BOARD DECISIONS

Mr. D. G. Leacock Jnr., should sider section. 9 of the Wages

approach the Labour Commus-, Board Decisions. These had ap-
sioner whose signature was peared in the la ey on
attached to the Wages Board Saturday, November 5, and

would come into effect on Decem-

Decisions, and ask this interpreta- : 3
eT ¢

tion of him. Should this be given
he was also to be esked to publish
it in the Press,

The Chamber also by a major-
ity vote, decided to recommend
to the commercial community in
Bridgetown, that a general break-

After reading the section refer-
red to he said:

“As by the wording of this
regulation it will be necessary for
us to get all of our staff out for
their hour in a very short space



fast closing hour would be bene- of time; in order to avoid being
ficial to all sections of the trade called upon to grant two complete
and that the hour should be from intervals of at least one hour it
12 noon to 1 p.m vould seem advisable to close
The meeting was called through for the mid-day meal and thus
the suggestion of Mr. R. M. Cave illo i) of our employees to go
and) =Mr k ’, Goddard Mr it th ume ry
Cave i member f the Wage For prrie ome of us
B resent é et losing for an
] t l WUE irir I and it would
1¢ uld like them con- appear to have been a successful



On Korea

WASHINGTON, Nov.

The United States Gcvernment
today planned urgent action to
deal with the grave turn of events
in Korea

Military and diplomatic officials
eontinued emergency conferences
te deal with two problems arising
from full scale Chinese Commu-
nist intervention,

The most urgent problem was
the devising of immediate plans
tc relieve the critical United Na-
tions military situation.

Despite the mounting demand
for the bambing of Manchuria, it
was generally understood that
action on this second problem
would have to await a decision
by the United Nations.

Washington is again a
of extraordinary activity
dent Truman yesterday
emergency mecting of the Na-
tional Security Council. He also
met with the joint Chiefs of Staff
and with his Cabinet

Congress appeared to be in a
mood to drop political bickering
Senator Wherry of Nebraska,
leader in the Senate and one of
the severest critics of the admin-
istration’s foreign policy ex-
pressed an “earnest desire to co-

29.



scene
Presi-
ealled an

operate with the President in
taking whatever action may be
necessary” .—-Reuter,



BOACGround |

{

Air Services |

BECAUSE OF STRIKE |

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 29.

Every British Overseas Airways
Service but one wil] be grounded
after Friday because of an un-
official strike at London Airport.

Friday will see the take off of
the last plane to the Caribbean,
“We liave not yet estimated how
much we will lose through sus-
pension of other services,” said
4B.0.A.C. spokesman today, “we
know. it will be crippling. Efforts
will be made to transfer passen-
gers who have booked after Fri-
day to other companies serving
the Caribbean. But if booking
cannot be arranged they will be
given their money back

We have no idea when we will
be able to resume normal services.

On Thursday the last Constel-
lation plane leaves for Sydney and
the last joint service to Montreal
and New York will be operated,

After Friday, Hermes Service,
Nairobi, Acera and Johannesburg
will be B.O.A.C’s only flight until
the strike of electricians ends

Plans to run special planes with
mail parcels and medical supplies
to troops in Kore: have ot no-
where,

The corporation asked the Elec-
tricay} Trade Union to give as-
surance that no volunteers would
be victimised, but the corporation
announced to-night that the “reply
from the Union wis evasive and
unacceptable.”

The strike was called because
130 electricians refused to work
beside two men who do not be-
long to their union.

The spokesman for the strike
committee, speaking from London
Airport, said, “we are quite ready
to carry on the strike until Christ-
mas if necessary.”

——ew

Punters Angry

CORDOBA, Argentina, Nov, 29
Race track bettors here angry,
at the bad start in a race, advanced!
on the totalisator but were pre-
vented from breaking the place)
up by a strong force of police |
armed with tear gas, so they
formed a pieket line around the}
mutuel windows and prevented}
people from placing bets on the|
remaining races,—(CP)



|

DUTRA FOR PORTUGAL.

RIO DE JANEIRO, Nov. 29.

The afternoon paper Oglobe
reports today on good authority
that President Dutra plans a trip
to Portugal where he would spend
two months soon after his man-
date expires on January 31.

The President also intends to
visit other European’ countries
including Britain, France and
Italy, the newspaper said.

—Reuter.







CHAMBER OF COMMERCE ASK EXPLANATION

idea as more and more businesses

have gradually been falling into

line. ft
“As most of the shopping in

town is done on a morning I
would suggest that a suitable

hour for universal closing would

be between 12 noon and 1 p.m. |
Customers could then decide |
whether they would prefer to’

shop in the morning or afternoon |
and arrange their visits to town |
accordingly. It would
most suitable hour for vfsitors to
the island who would
cally be returning to their
for luncheon at that time
“Tf there are any
would care after
at this meeting to start



hotel

members who
the discussions
this mid-

day closing the Secretary has in
his possession a list of firms who
have already signed sd vertise
ment which w I Pos

Press tomorrov

add their names to it
@ On page 7

Of Worla Situation

U.S. Will Take|
Urgent Action |





IN COMMONS DEBATE
ON FOREIGN AFFAIRS

LONDON, Nov. 29.
FOREIGN MINISTER Ernest Bevin, opening
the two days debate on foreign affairs in a
crowded House of Commons this afternoon, said:
“J think it will be agreed by the whole House that
this debate is one of the most serious and therefore
the most responsible we have had on foreign affairs

for some time. isi
“T say that because the difficulties that exist in the

world at the moment affect so many parts of it as

well as the contestants in the particular areas.
“This brings immediately to “But I can say this If the
our minds the dangers that may | Chinese show the slightest signs
arise unless this whole pretlem|0f willingness to co-operate in
is handled with great care and exploring a solution by peaceful
responsibility by everybody means I am satisfied p solution
Bevin dealt immediately with} ean be found
the situation in Asia. “The first essential is to stabilise
“Ever since we took office, and/the military situation and then to
[ think before, the British Gov-]explore political settlement
ernment have been impressed by

the great difficulties which con- “If the Chinese are in the mind



fronted us in arriving at a suitable} to co-operate I ¢ hopeful thas
settlement for this great conti- the extension of these hostilities
nent Asia ean be avoided, I have been in

The Communists utilised for }touch with the United States

Government in the last 24 hours
and the U.S. Government has
reaffirmed that their purpose in
Korea remains the same eu
own, namely ‘to resist aggression,
to localise hostilities, and to
settle the Korean question on a
basis satisfactory to the United
Nations,”

On British recognition of the
Chinese Communist Government
Bevin said: “Indeed it was right
to accept the facts of the situation

their purposes to a very great ex-
tent the emergence of nationalist
feeling and harnessed it to their
cause,”

Bevin said that the objectives of
the British policy in Korea were
the same as those set out before
the United Nations: First peace,
second a unified and democratic
Korea and third, the rehabilitation
of the country.

as



Recalling General Mac Arthut’s
appeal to North Koreans to lay

down their arms, Bevin continued: and for the better protection of
“There need have been no hos-| Our own interests, we tried to
tilities in North Korea if this offer | establish relations on a normal

which had the support of the]and friendly footing.”

United Nations had been

accepted,” Unfortunately we have not
“When they did not respond it| succeeded = in establishing full

diplomatic relations and to that
extent our policy has not attained
its objective

On the other hand the fact that
our representative in Peking

became necessary in order that
the purpose of the United Nations
be achieved, for United Nations
forces to restore peace and order
in the whole country ” Bevin

also be the |

automati- |

continued:

“There has been I think some
misunderstanding about the
Commander of the United Nations
forees in Korea and about the
nature of the instructions issued
to him.” “I wish to assure the
House that the objectives of Gen-
eral MacArthur are no more anc
no less than the objectives of the
United Nations.

“It has been necessary to leave
‘ontrol operations very much in
the hands of the United Nations
Commander provided always that
where his plans might involve
questions of general policy there
nust be proper consultations on
juch matters,

“This in
happened,”

Bevin then referred to Chinese
troops in North Korea saying “I
do not pretend to know Chinese
motives or intentions. Why have
they gone Into Korea

‘Is there a Russian-Chinese
onspiracy on a world wide scale?
1 do not know the answer to these
questions but they cannot be
absent fr6m our minds in viewing
this great problem,

fact is what has



i

|



has access to Chinese authorities
is in my view an asset

Atter referring to British rela-
tions with the Middle East, Bevin
turned to the Soviet proposals
for a meeting of the Council of
Foreign, Ministers to discuss the
remiliterigation of Germany

Bevin said: “The attitude of
His Majesty’s Government to a
four power meeting is far from
being a blank negative

“His Majesty’s Government
are ready to take part in any
properly prepared four power
meeting which offers a general
prospect of putting an end to the
existing state of tension and to
bring about lasting friendship
between the free world and the
U.S.S.R

@ On Page 8
a
THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
Ring 3113 Day or Night.

oF THE ADVOCATE
PAYS FOR NEWS.

TELI





ms

bs yy | f

|

|
|



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¢

een ea nein mania Rte arene ater tt



PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

MR. AND MRS. ALAN KING left
on a short visit.

who left by the same ‘plane for

UNRISE AT BETHLEHEM”

was the title of the Christmas
play performed by the Scripture
Union of Codrington High School
in their School Hall yesterday
afternoon.

Over two hundred people thor-
oughly enjoyed the play which
was in four scenes and Miss
Edith Gooding who was in charge
of the production must be con-
gratulated for the excellent per-
formance of the entire cast

The story opens on Christmas
Eve in a private ward of a hospi-
tal. Jimmy, a crippled boy, played
by Elizabeth Birch, is dissatisfied
with the Christmas presents he
has received so far. He brightens
up after some new presents arrive
—a fountain pen, a pair of
crutches from his Doctor and a
book “Stories from the Bible”
from his nurse

Catherine Mitchell who plays
the nurse gives him some good
advice, telling him not to let the
walls of his room make him feel
hemmed in, but let his imagination
take him on “visits” all over the
world. An excellent idea as it
is Christmas would be a visit to
Bethlehem. She then leaves him
and Jimmy goes to sleep.





Ocoee



Across
1 io \ike the rascal to skip work.
(8)
4 and 6 Down, Seen, possibly, gee
found on a chureh spire. (11)
). A real nobleman you'll find, ar
9. Ci oul a be considered mean,
rhe measure of a felled nea (3)
Push along there, please! (6)
a successful

Wel ae for
Exclaim, (5)





bre
1d, Trade, (a) 16.
17 and 17 Down, Six to five a cove

ane has the oral examination,
. 4)

8. Bnervate.

- According to this an exaet
quotation, (3)

(5)



oc ©

e
m ().
4
a

{ Whirl from red dye. (4)
:. image, (4)
23. Soft and smooth. (5)
- 3 Down may leave here. (4),
Down
1. Cushy sort of job surely.
2 We make this knowing % Pags
war in sight. (5)
%. Term for an eye, or a chick
cracking its egg. (6)
Few people can do this nowa-
days, (4)
For a change you tell sir! (2)
See 4 Across.
Known to be placed in the reed,
up. (by any other name,
ete.), (5)
12. Frenen wine presi. hp ip ate. 4
17, See 17 Across.





cron

yesterday for Antigua by B.W.LA.

They are pictured here with Mr. Dennis Worme

St. Lucia.

The next two scenes are Jimmy’s
“dream visit” to Bethlehem,
accompanied by his guardian
angel.

En route he stops at a house
in Judea where he meets a Shep-
herd, (his wife Bobbi Canby) and
four children. The Shepherd play-
ed by Elizabeth Parmerton tells
them of the Babe at Bethlehem,
and the entire family with Jimmy
and his guardian angel following,
set off for Bethlehem. Then fol-
lows the adoration of Jesus in
the Manger by the Wisemen and
Shepherds with three little angels
around the crib.

Mary played by Sidi Preece
accepts the gifts tor Jesus. Her
singing in the third scene is very
good,

Finally Jimmy who has no gift
is persuaded by Mary to come to
the crib to touch Jesus’ hand,

The last scene takes place back
in the hospital where the nurse
awakes Jimmy who is shouting
‘about his hands. When quite
awake Jimmy realises that he
must make more use of hands and
cecides to write the story of his
dream for other children to read,

the
by the

Songs berween
were well handled
behind the stage.

The play was a fine effort on
the part of the Scripture Union,
and well worth travelling from
Bridgetown to see.

Last of the Ladies

MiSs JOSEPHINE GATCLIFFE
and Miss Marissa Plimmer,
the remaining members of the
Trinidad Ladies’ Water Polo team
who remained over for a few
days after the tour, returned to
Trinidad yesie:Jay afternoon by

scenes
choir

B.W.LA,

Manager of the teams Mr. Joe
Plimmer is due to return on
Saturday.

Off To Antigua

M’*, and Mrs, Alan King left
yesterday for Antigua by
B.W.1.A. They expect to return
here towards the middle of De-
cember, Mr, King who is Opera-
tions Officer, B.W.1.A, at Seawell
is oh leave.

Dental Surgeon

D*; .and Mrs, Arnot Darnley-
Steele arrived from Gren-
ada yesterday morning by B.W.LA.
They are here for about three
weeks and are staying at Seaview
Guest House. Dr. Darnley-Steele
is a Dental Surgeon in Grenada.

Returned Yesterday

iSS DORIS HUTSON return-

ed yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A, from her short holiday
in Grenada.

‘ So-ubion of vosverds ay’s oe co. so .

1) “Statiene: tz. ‘aver ed x: For St, Vincent

Gamera. Os. OF 28° i haat M*; and Mrs. Fred Thirkell

Ey Baul ree af" left on Tuesday by B.G.
in A i “Bean: Ri Vincent.

Airways for St,
‘

afternoon dur;
St

Left Yesterday
Me: DENNIS WORME Repre-
sentative of Messrs. T. Syd-
ney Kinch Ltd., left for St. Lucia
yesterday by B.W.I.A. He was
in the plane bound for St; Lucia
which turned back on Tuesday

to bad weather in
Lucia
Going North For
The Winter |

EAVING here yesterday after-
¢ noon by B.W.I.A. was Mr.

John Archbold, He is en route to
the
Archbold is one of the partners of

U.S. via Antigua. Mr.
Caribbee Products Ltd,, of Dom-
iniea who have just built a plant
which will shortly supply West
Indian markets with fruit juices,
marmalade and candied peel.

Mr. Archbold is on his way to
New York for the winter and will
be returning to Dominica in the
Spring of 1951.

Most Americans and Canadians
come south for the winter, Mr.
Archbold is going north.

Preview

ESTERDAY morning at the
Plaza Th@atre, Bridgetown
there was a special preview of the
film “Our Very Own,” a Samuel
Goldwyn production distributed by
R.K.O, Radio Pictures, This film
{s to be shown at the Plaza

Sridgetown over Christmas.

Carib was among a small group
of people who were met in the
lobby of the theatre by Mr. E.
Telfer, Manager of R.K.O.. Pic-
tures and President of the W.I.
Film Board of Trade who is at
present on a short visit to Bar-
bados, and Mr. Ronnie Gittens
one of the Directors of Caribbean
Theatres Ltd.

It is an enjoyable film about
an average middle class family
in the U.S. and will move even
the hardest hearts so warm is
the story.

Back To Guadeloupe

FTER four months’
Barbados, Mrs. Lilian Dem-
mick returned to Guadeloupe
yesterday by B.W.I.A. During
her stay here she was staying

holiday in

with Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Kinch
of Graeme Hall Terrace. She is
Mrs. Kinch’s mother.



Rupert’ 8 Autamn Pramroce—28



Rupert examines the hole in the

wall, “* That's all right for Jock,”
he thinks, ‘* but it’s too small for
me. I could never wriggle through.
Qh, dear, is this end of my chase?

How disappointing.” Then he
neskces that the stonework is partly
covered with thick ivy. “I could
climb that easily.’’ he murmurs, “1

BARBADOS

ere ed

For film star Gretl Showy,
Feyzollah isdeoed this coc
tail dress of -coloured
taffeta with hat of pleated tulle.

London Express Service.

To Live In U.S. |
ME. MARGUERITE HENZEL |
who has been here on a|
week’s visit, returned to Anfigua |
yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A. |
|



Her husband Mr. Frank Henzell
is with Syndicates Estates in An- |
tigua. \

She came over to get her US. |
vita. as she is shortly leaving |
Antigua to live in the U.S. where |
her children are at present living. |

To Nurse Here |
URSE Veronica Viechveg of!
the lony Hospital, St.

George’s, nada who was here |
in July for two weeks’ holiday, |
is now back in the island. Bhe |
arrived yesterday by B.W.1.A. and
this time she has come to join
the staff of the Barbados General
Hospital.

Short Visit
R. WILLIAM BRYDEN, Gov-
erning Director of Messrs
A. S. Bryden and Sons Ltd., Wha |
arrived from ‘Trinidad on Tuesday

afternoon returned = yesterday
afternoon by B.W.I.A

wonten if it. would matter if |

over the top.” ties up
his paper bag with string from his
pocket and hangs it from his shoui-
der before starting, The ivy is
old and its branches are very strong,
so Rupert has no trouble at all, and
in a few minutes he is peering down
into a strange and beautiful garden
full of flowers.



It is our Anniversary Film
THE SERIAL
FLASH GORDON |

Buster Crabbe

Dec. 4th to

& Jean Rogers

Dec. 7th

De

GLOBE THEATRE



We are pleased to announce the arrival from England

Mr.

of

GODFREY P. WATTS

English Horological and Watch Expert who

will be in charge of our

Department.

Watch Repairing

ALFONSO BD. DE LIMA & CO.

Corner of Broad & McGregor Streets.





4

| CLARKE’S SHOES

all INFANTS, C

Size
Red white Brown
| Ea A URN as AE
Your shoe S es for “ARCO

MANSI [ELD & |



ILLEY & SKINNER dress shoes







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Wonderfully effective |)





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STYLE HATS 5,60

EVANS and



WHITFIELDS



PORES POSP SPSS FSS SS SSS" %

x
%

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

3



oe

The Thanksgiving Service
of First Church of Christ,
Scientist, Bridgetown, will
be held on Thursday eve-
ning, November 30th, at
8 p.m. at the Church in Bay
Street.

GOPSR POOF me

oe —_—
00S

o

%,

All are cordially invited. x

§

+

%,
ESR

GLOBE

To-day only 4.45 and 8.30
‘SO WELI, REMEMBERED’
John MILLS
Patricia ROC
and
THE SET UP
Robert TRYAN
Audrey TOTTER

OPENING TOMORROW
eRe MTB ISS
of the U.S
Dept. of Justice!

-









DUFF TOREN BRENT

cect ceeded neiieiepenieneemeee
A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE
with

Local Talent Parade

and
Dorsey Orchestra

on

Tommy










| PLAZA Theatre-sRIDGETOWN

3 |

ADVOCATE





B.B.C. Radio
Programme

So Many Children

WAREHAM, Mass.





































THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1950

Rheumatism, Ankles Puffy,

















An onset mother idne $ Strained?
to-day admitted she is ah RSDAY, N vEnMmun 30, 1990 '
a > i ecor 7.39 am
beginning to fe —_— a a ee pe + abate decline out o ts, Get Up] called Cystex. Hundreds and hundreds oj
the nursery ryt 15 Sidr Humphre Nights, or suffer from Dizz s. Nervous- | Doctors’ records prove t
lady, who “had 80] ¢36 a.m. Books to Read, 845 a.m. Britist ness, Backache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles No Benefit—No Pay
nany hildren she asterpiece 12.15 pt Program eumatism, Burning Passages, Excess The very first dose of Cystex goes right
didn" know what tol Parade, 12.18 pm, Listeners Chote See Se eee oe ee ey Sine Saat ite to work helping your Kidney « remove ex-
” Mor MoLaren Talking i oa » “ns cess acids. Quickly, this makes you ed
do, Dm. Ray's # Lath, 2.15 pan, Sports | eee colds or | like new again. And go certain are the
Review, 2.20 p.m. Ring up the Cur- rong foods and drinks, rry, colds or | makers that Cystex will satisfy you com-
Mrs. Anite Lopes, } = a if Britain Quis, | overwork may create an ‘excess’ of acids | pictely they ask you to try it under a money
d tain, 3.30 p.m. Roun a oe ’ | affd place a heavy strain on your kidneys | hack guarantee. You be the judge. If not
29, has been informed] 4.10 p.m. The buliy Service, 4.15 te". | go that they function. poorly and need help | entirely satished just return the empty
by her physician that mush of the Bounty, 445 pm. tne |to properly purify your blood and maintain | Dackage and get your money back.
before the end of No-) : i oo 5.30 ee, cers Oeoha iets | health and energy. .» Cystex 19iee, 5.30 p.m E a rene . nd the money bac guarantee protects
vember on can ee 6 pm. Manoug Parikian, ¢ 3 om \Help Kidneys Doctor’s Way you, 8 buy your treatment Ta
mu erchar Navy Newsletter, 6.3 p.m,
her 7 h ahaha ay eral ari 715 - ae Looking # Many doctors have discovered by scien-
birth, whic joss, 748 pm. Generally apenkirit. tifie clinical tests and in actual practice ys e K a, NE Ys
twins, at least. i. United Nations’ Report, 3.20 p.m, | that @ quick and sure way to help the kid- BLADDER
Composer of the Week, 830 p.m. Moray | R4ze clean out excess polsons and acids le |). or yst Remedy RHEUMATISM
umposer of th ek Mora
Mrs. Lopes numbers | oes, Talking, 845 p.m. Think on | “es ® eclentifically prepared prescrip
five sets of twiNS] pie e Things, 9 p.m. Three Half Cen-
among her eleven | turies, 40.15 p.m. St. Andrews Day, 10.46
children pm, Special Dispetch, 11 p.m aat te
Lordoner Doesn't Know
Her husband, Joseph Request Performance
36, employed as a tar " 7 :
spreader on a_ road SIMPLE LANGUAGE Mrs. A. L. STUART presents her School of Dancing
construction job, is} AUCKLAND, N.Z.— A_ local in
working nights build-) oficial reported: “It is cbvious
ing two additional) from whe difference in elevation
rooms on the at me with relation to the short depth
He is — ene of | Cf the property that the contour
time in eS ' is such as to preclude any reas-
finishing the rooms t Por
before -the arrival of onable development potential for ; e :
the expected twins active recreation.” He meant the Music by the Police Band directed by Capt.
| land is too steep for sports.—(CP) C. E. Raison, A.R.C.M,,M.B.E.
“But the clowning of Jos. Tudor, Jr., as the Postman is
something of which not only the Revuedeville but the
TOP T AT whole of Barbados can be proud.
There has certainly not been anything to rival it on the
SEO Empire stage in the past two years.”
—_ GEO. HUNTE,
OUGH in the Barbados Advocate.
Come and see it for yourself
| Start taking VENO’S COUGH ip lst December 1950
MIXTURE at once, and see how
uickly your cough will stop ! AT THE EMPIRE THEATRE
amis famous ee ,
rem way hoarse- ;
oats Gad ereases: tines Night Show Only 8.30 - p.m.
i intents the Orchestra $1.50; House $1.00; Balcony 72c; Boxes $1.50
breathing, and protects the : ; a ies
chest and lungs. Booking Office opens at Empire Theatre
Thursday & Friday From 8—4 p.m.



ee*\\ Get a bottle
S) at once!
The IDEAL

FAMILY REMEDY for — = GTR WING = al |

COUGH MIXTURE



CATARRI +
CHESTY COLDS * NIGHT COUGHS
CULDREN’S COUGHS

CATARRHAL ASTHMA



Special Matinee TODAY 2

“BORDER G-MAN*

p.m. George O'Brien (in Both)
& “TIMBER STAMPEDE”

TODAY 5 & 8 30 | p.m. Another Cecil B. eee ‘Triumph

OF DR. WASSELL’

“STORY (Color
with Gary Cooper and

by Technicolor)

others

Raffle of HILMAN CAR 8 p.m.
Club)

Special TO-DAY:
(in aid of Boys’

By kind permission
POLICE

of the Commissioner of
BAND in attendance

Doors open

Police
from 7.30—8.00 p.m.

et 7.15 p.m.







PLAZA Theatre = oistiN

Two Show TO-DAY & and ¥.40 p.m. (Warner's Double)

qr imund O'Brien in “THE BIG J Fe
“FIGHTER SQUADRON” & with wae ieee
















You'll Be Vathing About The
Most Exciting WOMAN Since

‘MILDRED PIERCE’!

NEW WARNER BROS. SMASH!

_ JOAN CRAWFORD

A WRONG GIRL FOR THE RIGHT SIDE ie oa ae |

FLAMINGO ROAD

NEV. WARNER BROS. SMASH!



OVDNEY GREENSTREET: DAVID BRIAN

ROBERT WILDER

TACIANY SCO















Color by Technicolor | pee 2 we ean ener ae
talons Sirs SEER Ee gahay er Bont PLAZA THEATRE
_ “BORDER G-MAN” & “TIMBER STAMPEDE” BRIDGETOWN
FRIDAY and SAT. 5 & 830 p.m. ae pingve % ‘:
“CROSSED TRAILS” & “TRAIL TO MEXICO” PLAYING FRIDAY 2.30 & 8.30 p.m. and continuing
===> daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
’ 7
GAHETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES | oa SS
Last Show TO-DAY 8.30 p.m,
Nils Asther in ror va Is
vir MAN IN HALF-MOON STREET | ROXY

Bob Hope in “SORROWFUL JONES”

“SATU RDAY 8.30 p.m,
Duncan Renaldo as Cisco Kid

James Oliver Curwood's

“WOLF HUNTERS”

eee “IN OLD NEW MEXICO”

|
|
| ; FRIDAY,













AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

By Special Request:
MATINEE :
J. Arthur Rank presents

“TIGHT LITTLE ISLAND”

Starring Basil Radford ang Joan Greenwood

4 TONIGHT at 8.40
Special MATINEE: SATURLAY MORNING
Bud Abbott, Lou Costello
in “MEXICAN HAYRIDE”

A Universal-International Picture

_
ROXY THEATRE

TO-NITE
JOE CLEMENDORE

Sersational Contortionist

TO-DAY at 5 p.m.

at 9.30



AT 8.30
LORD COFFEE

Yerror of all Calypsonians

The

IN THE

“ACRO VARIETY SHOW”

SUPPORTED BY
TRINIDAD’S FAVOURITE BAND—“THE HOT SHOTS”

Plus :—ROP CLAVERY Singing “BLUE MOON”, “JEALOUSY”
“FOOLISH HEART” and many more Tip-Top Tunes

YOU MUST SEE this explosion of MUSCLE CONTROL,

POSING, ACROBATICS, HAND BALANCING, WEIGHT
LIFTING, Ete., Ete,









PRICES: Pit 24c; House 48c; Balcony 72¢; Boxes $1.00
DOORS OPEN AT 7.00 P.M.

| START NOW 10 RENEW

YOUR HOUSEHOLD FURNISHINGS —

SILVER STAR CONGOLEUM
A wide range of Patterns and Sizes

ALUMINIUM CURTAIN RODS & FITTINGS
PICTURE CORD & RINGS

MANSION POLISH

CARDINAL POLISH

MIN CREAM

JAXA POLISH

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



























Last Two Shows TO-DAY

TO-DAY 4.4 y
4.45 & 8.30 p.m. . 5 ONLY

| EMPIRE
|

M-G-M Presents :

“TR WINTER COMES”

M-G-M Presents :

SIDE STREET

Starring:

Farley GRANGER

Cathy O’DONNELL
: WITH : an

James CRAIG

and

Paul KELLY

Starring :

Walter PIDGEON
Deborah KERR

ROYAL |

Last “~~ Shows TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.15
20th Cent,-Fox Double :
Victor MATURE
Linda DARNELL
and
Henry FONDA
SINS
“MY DARLING
CLESENTINE”
: AND :





OLYMPIC

To-—Day and To—Morrow
4.30 & 8.15



Republic Big Double:
Lynne ROBERTS
and
Donald BARRY

eS ae

“MADONNA OF THE
DESERT”

: AND :

“SWING YOUR + BOOMERANG y

PARTNER” + WISH
| WITH : Dana ANDREWS
Richard LANE and

and
Dale EVANS

Jane WYATT

WE STOCK A FULL RANGE OF

PULISHES & CLEANSERS

Here are a few:—

FOR FURNITURE —
Min Cream
Bryglint Furniture Cream
O'Cedar Polish
FLOORS —
Mansion Polish
Ronuk Tile Polish
KITCHEN & HOUSEHOLD —
Mirror Cleanser
One-O-One Cleanser

Snap Cleanse {
Sheffield Bowl & Drain Cleaner i
Harpic
Washing Soda

H

FOR

FOR



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1950





f \
i\
\



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

|

“The Old Girl’s gorn anti-red barmy— ‘’Arris,’ she says, ‘we'll paint all the ‘olly berries blue this year.’”’

Unsolved

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G. Nov. 24.

The jury in the Ulverston mur-
der trial, after deliberating for
about two hours on Thursday at
the Berbice Assizes, returned a
verdict of “Not Guilty” in favour
of accused Edward McGregor. He
was however detained in custody
as there is another charge of mur-
der against him for the death of
Princess McGregor, adopted
daughter of Florence McGregor.

Edward McGregor was charged
with murdering Florence Mc-
Gregor 50-year-old wife of the
brother of the accused between
February 8 and 9 this year. The
dead body of Florence McGregor
and that of her adopted daughter
Princess were found in _ their
home, Ulverston Village, Coren~
tyne, Berbice, by neighbours. The
bodies carried several vicious
wounds.

Edward McGregor and another
n.an Leopold Hariequin were first
tried by a jury in the previcus
session when Harlequin was
acquitted and the jury failed to
agree over McGregor.

After the jury returned the
verdict, Presiding Judge Mr. Jus-
tice E. R. L. Ward told McGregor

that he could not be discharged | r the ;
\the present Criminal Assizes for

as there is still another murder
charge against him in connection
with the child. “I do not suppose
that it will be proceeded with,
because it is on the same evidence
on which the jury have acquitted
you, In another day or two the
necessary steps will be taken to
enter a nolle prosequi.

C.D. HAVE ANOTHER
MURDER PROBLEM.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G.
A Coroner’s Jury in George-



town returned a verdict of homi- |

cide at the inquest into the death

of Ajudhya ingh, a labourer
whose body was fished out of a
trench at Meadow Bank, East

Bank, Demerara, two days after
he was missing from home.

The jury in their verdict found
that the deceased had met his
death at the “hands of some per-
son or persons unknown,”

HEAVY RAINS IN
ST. VINCENT

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTOWN, St. VINCENT,

Nov. 28.
For the whole month of Novem-
ber, St. Vincent has been having
unseasonably heavy showers of
rain, On Friday night last a heavy
downpour started which con-
tinued all through the night and



all Saturday, lightening into a
drizzle occasionally but rarely
ceasing completely. Heavy

showers fell again on Sunday.
Up to the present no_ serious

damage has been reported.

|
|

}



and Jury on a charge of murder,







Butlerite Gaoled
For Assault

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 24.

Robert Bobb, yren.da-born
and member of the Butler Party
was sentenced to two months
imprisonment with hard labour
when he was convicted for assault-
ing and beating Ilston Noel at La
Brea, South Trinidad. Noel told
the Magistrate that he went to
the Trinidad Asphalt Company
to look for work but was un-
successful. On his way home he

was stopped by about 25 But-
lerites who “persecuted” him.
As he left the crowd, Bobb

followed him, and gave him 4a
couple of cuffs, Sentencing Bobb,
the Magistrate said, “I have done
everything in my power to get
you. “Butlerites” to
‘decent citizens’, but so far you
have failed to respond to the kind
treatment meted out to you.”

3RD TIME ON TRIAL
FOR KILLING

From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTOWN, St. Vincent,
Nov, 28.
Alfred Williams, aged 25, will
stand trial for the third time at



having caused the death of
Andrew Charles by shooting on
the 24th of July, 1948, at Rich-
mond Estate (one of the three
estates owned by the Government
on the Leeward side of the
island), where he was employed
as watchman.

A nolle prosequi was _ entered
at the Assizes in April. 1949. The
matter was, however, reopened
at the Assizes in April, 1950,
when Williams faced the Judge

As a result of a divided Jury,
Williams had to re-appear for
trial in July, 1950, this time on
a eharge of manslaughter when
the Jury again could not agree.
At the present Acsizes, Williams
will face the Court for the third
time to be defended for the sec-
ond time on a charge of man-
slaughter. The charge in the
first instance that was _ not
prosecuted was one of murder.

CLIFTON BROWN
THANKS TRINIDAD

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 24.

Hon. William Savary, Speak-
er announced in Port-of-Spain
that he received from the Speak-
er of the House of Commons
Colonel Clifton Brown, a docu-
ment containing a message ol!
thanks to Trinidad and Tobago,
for the Minister's writing desk
and chair made from oak, which
was presented to the House of
Commons by this Colony. The
document will be framed.
















behave as

“Go Slow” Strike |

Spreading

BERLIN, Nov. 28.

The “go slow” strike by Czech
miners against “exploitation” in
the Communist-run Maehrisch-
Ostrau coalfield is spreading to
other heavy industries, according
to reports by Czech refugees in
Berlin.
~ Quoting these reports the Ber-
lin daily Der Tag said that the
coal output in some pits slumped
from 130 per cent of the “quota”
in August to 45 per cent this
month.

Serious coal shortages crippled
the power industry and Bulgaria
and Rumania had rationing as
they rely on Czech coal supplies.
these reports said,

The Government dismissed Vice
Minister of Industry Svatopluk
Rada, responsible for the mining
industries and indicted several
engineers and workers for sabo-
tage but failed to reach the strike
ringleaders, the paper said.

—(Reuter.)

£4 FOR SPEEDING

Egbert Taylor of Bank Hall
Cross Road was yesterday fined
£4 to be paid by instalments or
in default two months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour by His
Worship Mr, H. A. Talma, Mag-
istrate of District “A” Police
Court.

He was found guilty of riding
the motor cycle M-2384 on Bay
Street Road, a highway, at 45
miles per hour. The speed limit
on that road for such a vehicle is
20 miles per hour.

The offence was committed on
June 28 and his licence is to be
endorsed,

91 CONFIRMED

Ninety-one candidates, 54
women and 37 men—were con-
firmed by the Lord Bishop yester-
day at the St. Andrew parish
Church, They were prepared and
presented by Rev. G. C, Wood-
ruffe, and will make their first
communion at a special service
this morning.







WRONG IDEA

TORQUAY, Devon, England

A delegate to an international
trade conference here driving his
car on the wrong side of the
street noted people waving to
him, A policeman explained “we
drive on the left in Britain,’”’ The
visitor said: “I thought it was o»
enthusiastic welcome.”—(CP)

pace ate ante
CALLING ALL TRUCKS

WHITLEY BAY, Eng.
Garbage trucks in this Northum-
berland town have been fitted
with two-way radio, so they can
be directed to places when rub-
bish has accumulated, —(CP)





















London Express Service

Twenty-four
Years At Sea

STANLEY MARVILLE, 46, has
made history by being the first |
man to reach the office of Acting
Captain of the Government Craft
by climbing up the ranks.

Marville started his career 24
years ago as a deck hand to the
water boats. Some years elapsed
before he became an A.B, He
served as an A.B. for another
long period and was then promot-
ed to boatswain.

Rapid promotion followed, He
was made mate after one year’s
service as a boatswain and two
months ago he was called to act
as Captain. He held the office of
mate for only five years. |

Wearing pants of military
serge, blue shirt and a sailor’s
cap without any decorations, and
at the same time idly playing}
with a worn copper coin bearing
the image of George I, Captain
Marville spoke of his career with
an air of satisfaction.

His experience at sea is centred
around his having skirted the
west coast of Barbados on a few
occasions and the daily routine
of taking the Government craft
into Carlisle Bay to supply ships
with water.

Occasionally, the craft are en-
gaged to take schooners under
tow from the Bay into the
Careenage and to assist in the
putting out of fires near the
waterfront.

During the last war, little ex-
citement cropped up in Marville’s
almost uneventful sea life, He
accompanied the craft on the few
patrols that were made in search
of survivors off Barbados and on
the trips when the Cornwallis was

|
struck in the Bay.
|
|



But his most strenuous job, he
said, was on the relief trip made
by the Lord Combermere during
the hurricane warnings this year
to assist the schooner Philip H
Davidson which was at the mercies
of the waves off Black Rock

“T love the sea! Since I became
a man, | have been making my
living through the sea,” he said.



SANTA CLAUSE FIREMEN
WELLAND, Ont

Port Colborne firemen are
hoping for large donations of used |
toys so they can get busy on their}
Christmas chores. Last year the|
“Santa Clause-firemen” distribu- |
ted several hundred repaired toys
as well as food and clothing
parcels, ——(CP)

BIG FENCE

“WINDHOEK, South West Africa.
To keep out cattle and game
infected with foot and mouth
disease, a boundary fence 280 |
miles long is to be erected
between South West Africa and
Bechuanaland, The disease breaks
out in Bechuanaland periodically.
—«€P)

















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PAGE FOUR
»

nAReADOS db aDNo@ee |

Printed dy the Advocate Co., Lié.. Broad St, Bridgetown.



Thursday, November 30, 1950



St. Andrew's Day

SCOTSMEN the world over will be cele-
brating St. Andrew's Day to-day in a
variety of ways. It was in the middle of
the Eighth Century that St. Andrew be-
came the patron saint of Scotland and
for twelve hundred years November 30
has been observed as the national day of
Scotland.

St. Andrew remains to the Scot what
St. George is to the Englishman,

It is a tribute to the Scottish people that
the enthusiasm with which they celebrate
their national day has infected peoples in
every part of the world where Scotsmen
live. Secret societies among other organ-
isations which commemorate St. Andrew's
Day, are evidence of the universal observ-
ance of the occasion.



In Barbados where the dour Scot was to
be found among the first settlers, the
masonic fraternity observe with appropri-
ate ritual and rousing enthusiasm the Feast
of St. Andrew,

The Scottish Community in this island,
of which some are descendants of the orig-

inal settlers and others new arrivals, cele-
brate with gusto at public functions the
day of their patron saint.

Biblical history tells the story of the
Christian Apostle and brother of Simon
Peter born at Bethsaida who had been a
disciple of St. John the Baptist and was
one of the first to follow Jesus.

Tradition relates that he preached in Asia
Minor and became the patron saint of
Russia.. He was believed to have been
crucified at Patras on a cross, not of the
type of Golgotha, but rather in the shape
of an “X”,

To-day that figure represents the blue
cross which is the background of the Union
Jack, the national flag of England. Here
it is that St. Andrew has his connection
with and influence on the Scout Movement,
the greatest organisation in the world
catering to the uplift of youth.

Scottish legends, of which there are
many, state that the relics of St. Andrew
were brought under supernatural guidance
from Constantinople to the place where

the modern St. Andrew’s stands. The old-
est stories state that relics were brought
by Regulus to the Pictish King, Angus
Macfergus, but there are good reasons for
supposing that the relics were taken by
Accra, Bishop of Hexham, from among his
collection to Pictland and he founded a See
on the site of St. Andrew’s.



WHAT IS GOING ON?

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE









The Spotlight Turns On China's |
Forces Poised On The East's |
Trouble Borders

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1950



To Break
Soviets’ Grip

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.



TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE



@This weck, British, American,
and UNO diplomats will strive
to find a solution to the inter-
vention of the Chinese Com-
munists in the Korean war.

@ Mr. Dean Acheson, U.S. Secre-
tary of State, says that “every-
thing which can be done must
be done” to remove Red China’)
fears that: (1) the U.S. and
UNO have ulterior designs on
Mauchuria; and (2) Mac-
Arthur's Korean victories

ae - a

| Russia & saicllite Staten



Walia pis
| iii
ase

AS
oO



THE line-up of Communists and
anti-Communists in the Far East
goes like this:—

In Korea the United Nations

n deploy seven United States

ivisions (about 160,000 men).
seven South Korean divisions
(about 100,000 men). and 20,000
Commonwealth and other troops,

There is also a vast superiority
of air and sea power. And the
whole of China is within easy
heavy bomber range,

Against these forces are 60,000
North Koreans, perhaps 100,000
Chinese “volunteers,” and some
thousands of guerillas. In reserve
in Chinese Manchuria, but not
necessarily available or equipped
for combat, are 500,000 Red sold-
lers,

FORMOSA

2 A Chinese mission on its way
to New York says it will discuss
only Formosa. Two days after
the Red invasion of South Korea
nearly five months ago the U.S.
Seventh Fleet took up positions
to screen Formosa from assault
by the Chinese Communists. On
the island are 400,000 Chinese
Nationalist troops.

Legally Formosa is still Japan-
ese territory—until a peace treaty
has been signed with Japan. After
that it was due to go back to

China,
HONG KONG
3 It is all guiet today at Hong-



ma

BURMA "7

Rangoor
e



threaten China’s use of the
frontier power dams along the
Yalu River, vital te Manchurian
industry.

@ Britain has suggested that a
way out might be found by
setting up a border no-man’s—
land—a deep demilitarised zone
guaranteed by UNO.

@ A Chinese Communist mission;
said to be bound for UNO, is
reported to have been held up
by weather on its way to Prague.
It may stay there a few days

erie
= Y

2 FRENCH
eran

Rae
cin CHAI,
9

*

Na

Them All

Hy Robert Jessel

Kong British Crown Colony since
1841 (and in 355 square miles
of Chinese mainland opposite, on
lease to Britain till 1997,

One British policeman and a
Red guard stand at the land front-
ier of Red China

Behind the policeman: One
British division, the Royal Navy,
and fighter and bomber aircraft
based on Hongkong and at Okin-
awa and the Philippines,

Behind the Red guard: Smallish
contingents of scattered Chinese
eastern army groups, 400,000 all
told

INDO-CHINA

4 French position in Inde-
China, after four years’ fighting
is grave. They have 150,000 regu-
lar soldiers, badly needed for
Western defence at home, and 60,-
000 troops belonging to Vietnam
—most important of Indo-China’s

three States associated in the
French Union,
The Vietnam Government,

which enjoys limited home rule,
would not be sorry to see the
French depart, but hates and
fears the Communists more.
Over 80,000 Communist-domi-
nated rebel troops (one third















Usually NOW .
my Pinre J. Bow Tins LETONA PEACHES 0.0.0... $.37 $33

for a Cominform meeting. ‘Then LAKE SUCCESS, N.Y.,_ Bottles STRAWBERRY JAM ...............- 5A 50

& in expested. to By Ae New York A movement is developing at the United Bottles ALLSOPPS BEER 26 20
@ As a background to these} Nations to break the Soviet Union’s grip on Oe Re ean oriseeeiiete ;

ant. scien mave Te. | Chinese Communist leader Mao Tse-Tung by =

Korean issug may become a} convincing him Russia slyly is keeping him | —__—. —

WHAT 18 GOING Ow feature| Ut of the U.N. instead of seeking his

presents to-day a news-map of | idmission, PROTECTS

Saas bh eae bee Top-level delegates to the current assembly

JOHN BODLE. It is interpreted | are toying with the idea of hammering this and

below by ROBERT JESSEL.



Pacific

FORMOSA—— Ocean
Seed

poy erent
PHILIPPINES (U.S,)———

LPBooie |

aethows Can Cover

trained across the Chinese
border) control the north-east
corner of Indo-China to a depth
of one hundred miles, and parts
ot the coastal zone

Their aim: Red control of the
vital rice bowl, and easy access
to Burma and Siam.

Across the frontier in China
are 400,000 Red soldiers who
could be used against Burma and
Indo-China. These are poorly
equipped, scattered, and have
little or no air support.

BURMA

5 Over 600 miles of common
frontier separate Communist
China from Burma. The Reds
look enviously at Burma’s rich
stores of rice, rubber, and tin.

Economically Burma
crippled by World War
Politically it is
fragile. Geographically
wide _ tracts

it
of mountain

war—which lead into China.

These roads also lead, strate-

gically, into Burma.

TIBET

6 Red invasion of Tibet may

up
for Red frustrations over Korea

have been timed to make

and Formosa.

Invading Chinese forces were
army

drawn from western
groups, strength 350,000.

—L.E.S.

A



was
i.
immature and
has
and
jungle which cannot be policed,
and two good roads—built in the

‘ruth home to Mao by direct and indirect
‘ontacts, demonstrating at the same time in
every possible way that the Soviet Union
hopes to keep him subservient by continued
exclusion from the world organization.

Ales Bebler, Chief Yugoslavian delegate
nd President of the Security Council during
November, has told International News Ser-
vice that he has been certain in his own
mind for months the Kremlin secretly issued
instructions to Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Vishinsky and Jacob Malik to do
everything to spoil Mao’s chances of gaining
entry to the U.N.

“It is to the Kremlin’s greatest advantage
to keep Mao under its thumb,” Bebler sz
in private conversation. “Mao swings tr:
mendous weight as nominal head of China.
However, as long as he is isolated from
outside contacts, he is dependent on Russia
for all dealings with the west. Once he has
a seat in the U.N., he runs into all sorts of
opportunity to talk on even terms with the
west. That is something Russia is afraid of
and consequently will stave off as long as
possible.”

Britain’s red-haired Minister of State;
Kenneth Younger is of identical opinion.
So is Warren Austin, doughty chief of the
American delegation to the U.N. Sir Gladwyn
Jebb, British spokesman in the Security
Council, has openly stated such an opinion.

Nationalist China’s delegate, Tingfu F.
Tsiang, believes that Russia holds Mao under
abject conirol and has bred such a rabid
communist disciple of Stalin in him over the
past years that he never will be another
Tito. Still, he feels also that Russia has
played a two-faced game in keeping Mao
out of the U.N. instead of getting him in.

The Western group is absolutely certain
that in his two trips to Peiping last summer,
Deputy Premier Molotov engineered Mao
into invading Tibet and intervening in
Korea, Communist China could not have
found a more effective way of barring her-
self from U.N. membership.

The nine-member Mao team currently is
in New York to press charges in the Security
Council that the U.S. committed aggression
against China in putting Formosa under
naval protection and it obviously is under
close surveillance by the Soviet delegation.
But Western representatives, nevertheless,
intend to pound home to Gen. Wu, its leader,
the contention that Russia is playing Mao
“for a sucker.”

At every opportunity and every day and

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Yes, Holiday Parties

Coming Festivities

Call for something



The deeds or misdeeds of the
British Government have nothing
to do with Mr. Hopper’s cook’s

Our Readers Say:

night that the Peiping group is at the U.N. special in your





Technical Assistance

IT must bring the greatest satisfaction
to the peoples of the Caribbean area to
hear from the Netherlands Co-Chairman of
the Caribbean Commission that one of the
main items for consideration at the Cura-
cao meeting is the technical assistance
which the Commission may render for the
promotion and prosperity and welfare of
the area.

It has been said, time and again, and
expressed in the reports of investigating
bodies over a period of years that the
economy of the West Indies could be great-
ly improved by the establishment of in-
dustries. In answer to this suggestion it
was stated that the lack of industrial power
on any vast scale had been the reason for
the absence of attempts to launch indus-
tries.

For many years there was also complaint
that the prices paid for raw material pro-
duced in these colonies did not bear true
relation to the price of the manufactured
article,

All these were contributory factors but
the Commission has now put its finger on
another cause of the absence of industries.
Research work and technical knowledge
are essentials in the launching or develop-
me’y, of industries. And in the case of
the Caribbean it is necessary that the
greatest caution be exercised in order that
the industries so launched satisfy markets
in the area rather than over-reach them-
selves by competing against industries in
the great industrial centres of the world,

The Caribbean Commission has made
some contributions to the welfare of the
area, The supply of technical assistance
is another direction in which that body
can render another and equally valuable
service,



Holidays

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—Apparently ‘Hopper’ is
a retired overseer who on a pen-
sion of $30.00 per month is being
ministered to by a cook, a
housemaid and a washer. That
he cannot give this help any holi-
day on pay because his wife can-
not cook and he is too decrepit
from overwork to help in the
house work, for all of which he
places the blame on England.

As a visiting Canadian it has
always been a puzzle to me why
the farmers in Barbados, who
cultivate such velatively | small
tracts of land, should need over-
seers, Surely the farmers could
manage to supervise the growing
of sugar cane on their farms here
in the same way that farmers in
Canada and England grow wheat
and other crops, and this on farms
frequently much larger than any
here. Of course on some of the
larger Canadian wheat farms
which cover acreages greater than
the whole of Barbados, they do
have foremen but even these are
kept to a minimum. Undoubtedly
there is a good reason for this
practice in Barbados, but from
general impression one gathers
that the policy here is to always
sacrifice efficiency with the object
of employing as many people as
possible, a policy which of course
eventually results in very high
costs of production. All of which
is duly blamed on poor old
England.

Another aspect which came to
light from the ‘Hopping Planter’
letter was the unconcealed hatred
for England which is so preva-
lent in Barbados. This rather
shocked me when I first arrived,
as I had been told that Barbados
called itself Little England and
prated loudly of its loyalty to the
Mother Country. I have since
found out that English people are
regarded here as foreigners, just
as much as Germans or French
people, and presumably England

also is regarded as a_ foreign
country. England certainly is held
responsible, in no uncertain

terms, for all the ills that ever
befall this island of Barbados.

It is rather amazing that the

British government does not
realise how bitter is the feeling
against it over here and take
steps to relieve the situation,

because it certainly is costing the
really oppressed British taxpaper

a lot of money to maintain the
present arrangements. Surely it
would be a simple matter to
llow Barbados to sell her pro-
\duce in whatever markets she

(

chose to find buyers. With the
proceeds of such sales, either in
dollars or sterling, she would be
in a position to make purchases
of what she imported to the ex-
tent of the value of the sales, It
would be necessary of course to
insure that the value of imports
did not exceed the value of ex-
ports in the various currency
areas, as England would not then
be available to make up any
deficits or to guarantee any
eredits as she does now. This
would probably mean quite a bit
of tightening up of belts and
undoubtedly a lot of cutting down
on luxuries and nonessentials, but
at that I am sure that those Bar-
badians who so dislike England
would find it a cheap price to pay
for economic independence. It
might even start the idea of hav-
ing a few local industries instead
of depending so much on other
places to supply practically every-
‘thing that is consumed or used
here. Anyway such an arrange-
ment would remove the cause of
all the bad feeling against Eng-
land and would at the same time
relieve the very heavily taxed
Englishman of one of his financial
burdens,

Finially as a visitor might I pre-
sume to make one suggestion to
assist in encouraging tourists, pro-
vided that an economically inde-
pendent Barbados still wanted
them. Barbados has only two as-
sets from the tourists’ point of
view, i.e., a healthy climate and a
few lovely bathing beaches. For
neither of these can Barbadians
take any credit but on the contrary
they are doing their utmost to
ruin both of them. Your paper has
campaigned seriously for a cleaner
Bridgetown and it sure does need
it, but why stop there. With the
rapid growth of population here
2 serious sanitation problem all
over the island is developing. Un-
less this situation is faced and
handled, this healthy climate may
not be able to withstand all the
human efforts to destroy it and
the problem of over population
may be solved in a very unhappy
manner.

J. B. METWICK.
Hastings,
Nov. 28, 1950.
Christ Church,

Holidays

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I see in your paper of
to-day’s date Mr, Hopper’s re
ply to my letter, Perhaps re-
ply is the wrong word, as Mr!
Hopper ond letter has no
bearing hatever on the previ-
ous correspondence

annual holiday. I never
gested that Mr.
only suggestion was that
while the cook
and that the half - day
should cook the mid-day meai

I am sorry that Mr. Hopper
should have taken my
tion in such bad parts—after all
he did ask for help.

ENGLISH HOUSEWIFE,

25th November, 1950,

Price Control

The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—Kindly allow me to ap-

peal to the price “Control {n-
spectors” for protection from a
group of hawkers who sell their

goods above the scheduled price,
I give the prices demanded by
them for the following items;—-

Bananas 2 for 3 cents and on¢
cent each—Scheduled at 3 for 2
cents,

Pears 10 cents and 12 cents
each—Scheduled at 8 cents,

Cucumber 12 ,gents per th---
Scheduled at 6 cénts,

Iam a taxpayer and therefore
am entitled to some protection.
I sincerely ask that a campaign
be started against these over-
chargers and District Purchasers’
Unions be set up to assist in hav-
ing a few imprisoned. Fine im-
posjng will never stop over-
charging or milk adulteration,
rather, it is an encouragement,

Mr, F. A, Bishop and Cel
Michelin may give talks on meth-
ods of trapping these people.

OVERCHARGED

Shop Assistants

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—While I hasten to con-
gratulate the Wages Board for
Shop Assistants in Bridgetown, I
also hasten to appeal for some
kind of help for the Shop Assist-
ants in the country districts,

There are many large shops
and First Aid stores in the coun-
try that should be’ governed un-
der the same board.

Some of these assistants are
kept working from 8 o'clock or
even later. Some get only $1.00
a week, and 6

are over 16 years
as compared with the newly pro-
posed scale in the same cate-
gory. What can a $1.00 a week
do for a poor girl who has to
provide clothes, shoes, and food
for herself? Added to that
he



only get three or four days
a year

K
25th Novethber, 1950,

4

+

W. D.

aug
Hopper should
be put to any extra expense. My
Mrs.
Hopper should do the housework
was on holiday,
maid

sugges-

or in New York, contact will be sought by
the Western spokesmen to accustom the
Chinese Communists to rub elbows with
non-communist members of the U.N. From
now until they leave, they will hear repeated-
ly that the door to U.N. admission has been
wide open and would have stayed open if
the Russians had quit meddling in such a
way that Communist China was put in a bad
light.

Gen, Wu will be told again and again that
from the standpoint of political timing, the
invasion of Tibet and intervention in Korea
were unfortunate and played into the hands
of the Soviet policy.

It is recognized at the U.N. that the West-
ern diplomats may lose the battle to the
Russians as far as getting anywhere with
the Peiping team in New York is concerned.
Smart as Western diplomats may be, they are
up against Vishinsky and also are bucking
the ironclad mentality of a one-track com-
munist mind and discipline.

vishinsky has been known to get rough
when crossed and none are so naive at the
U.N. that they think Vishinsky would hesi-
tate to drop the kid gloves if he suspected
that the Peiping group was drifting away
and into the Western camp.

However, ways and means could be devised
by the West to establish direct contact with
Mao or to get at the Chinese people behind
the bamboo curtain. A high-powered pro-
paganda campaign conducted through all
possible mediums, including Assembly and
Security Council speeches aimed at Asiatic
ears, could have tremendous effect in making
Mao sit up and pay attention.

The keynote of each statement from non-
communist delegates would be that Russia is
bamboozling Mao and is keeping him out of
the U.N. This thought was stated openly to
the 60-member political committee by John









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Russia’s grip on China for him.—LN.S.

PHONE

GODDARD'S
TODAY

=



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER

30, 1950



23-Year-Old Found
Guilty Of Causing
Grievous Bodily Harm

| AN ASSIZE JURY yesterday found 23-year-old Wendell
, King of Gibbon’s Boggs, Christ Church, guilty of causing

grievous bodily harm to Al

ma Callender on June 8 with

intent. His Honour, before postponing sentence, asked Sgt.
Howard to make investigations as to where King was em-

ployed and find out if there

was anyone who would speak

on his behalf apart from his father.





Found Guilty
Of Receiving
Stolen Goods

SENTENCE on Clifton Reid
was postponed by His Honour the
Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore
when a petit jury found him guilty
at the Court of Grand Sessions
yesterday of having received
stolen property sometime between
August 30 and 31 this year. Reid
was charged on two counts, lar-
ceny of cigarettes and a sugar bag
which were the property of one
Miller who owns a shop in Chap-
man’s Lane, and on the count ap
which he was found guilty.

The case for the Prosecution
was conducted by Mr. W. W.
Reece, K.C., Solicitor General.
Reid was not represented.

The Prosecution’s case was that
Reid entered Miller’s shop which
was kept by Rita Phillips. Reid,
sometimes known as Bent Foot,
has a deformed foot and foot-
prints about the shop were seen
which were similar to prints which
such a foot would make,

Reid told Phillips in the pres-
ence of a witness, Orman Scott,
that he had the cigarettes and
would pay for them.

Reid called no witnesses but told
‘the jury that someone else had
taken the cigarettes.

Before he left the dock, the
Chief Justice told him that he was
lucky that he was not found guilty
on the first count.

First Witness

First to give evidence, Rita
Phillips of Chapman’s Lane who
takes care of a shop there for one
Miller, said that on August 31
she closed the shop and went to
bed. About 4 a.m. on the follow-
ing morning she heard a window
of the shop on the eastern side
being shaken, She was not very
suspicious on this account and
went to bed. She awoke again
about 6 a.m. and saw more light
than usual in the shop. When she
went in a window was opened.

She noticed footprints in the
shop and missed three cartons
of cigarettes and a sugar bag.

Reid came there that day and
told her that he had stolen the
cigarettes and would pay for
them. He told her some one had
sent him for them. He also asked
her what was the price of them.
Orman Scott was there at the
time.

Miller came on the following
morning and she told him. She
knew Reid well, There was a hole
in the paling.

Gordon Skeete of Suttle Street
and proprietor of the Montgomery
Social Club there, said that on
August 31 Reid came into the Club
and asked him if he would buy
some cigarettes from him. He told
him he would and he returned
later with two cartons and 15
packs of cigarettes. The price
agreed was five dollars, but he
(Skeete) wanted to deduct some
money Reid owed him and Reid
did not agree and took them away.

Accused of Theft

He returned later that day at
the club and later Orman Scott
came and called him, accusing
him of having stolen cigarettes,
He told Scott to come some other
place and talk it over.

Orman Scott of Chapman’s Lane
said that on August 31 he exam-
ined the shop which Phillips kept
and saw footprints. He had known
Reid from school days and knew
he had a deformed foot. The foot-
prinis corresponded with prints
such a foot would make.

Scott then corroborated Phillips’
evidence about Reid having come
and told her he had stolen the
cigarettes.

P.C. Erie King said that on Sep-
tember 1 he went in Chapman’s
Lane at Phillips’ shop to investi-
gate a case of breaking and enter-
ing. A window on the eastern side
seemed to have been tampered
with and there was an indentation
beneath a bolt on the window.
Later in the day he saw Reid at
the C.I.D. and he was charged.

P.C. Emerson Yearwood corro-
borated King’s evidence about
Reid being charged and told the
court that Reid made a voluntary
statement.

Elion Browne tcld the court that
he had seen Reid coming down
Chapman’s Lane with the cigar-
ettes on the night in question.

After a short retiry
returned their verdict.

— —_——_——

a a a cg cs eo genre cc el ln tirana






—_—_——__

King was charged on alternate
; counts of inflicting grievous bodi-
ly harm with intent and unlaw-
fully and maliciously inflicting
| Srievous bodily harm.

Mr. J. S. B. Dear appeared on
behalf of King. Mr. W. W. Reece,
K.C., Solicitor General, prose-
cuted for the Crown.

The story for the Prosecution
was that Alma Cailender went for
a walk on the night of June 8.
She had to limit her walk because
of rain clouds in the sky. When
she turned back to go home she
saw King who “made passes” at
her. She objected and King re-
sorted to violence.

On the other hand the Defence
tried to prove that King caught
Callender stealing fowls from un-
der his father’s cellar. She came
from under the cellar and rushed
at him. He then struck her with
a stick which he had in his hand.

Followed Ministry

King’s father, who supported
this story, said that he followed
the Ministry and would not lie.
Two other witnesses for the De-
fence brought out that at the
time which Callender said the in-
cident occurred King was at the
Plaza Theatre with them, While
one said they sat together the
other claimed that they were
separated.

First witness to give evidence
for the Prosecution, Sgt. Howard
of Oistins Sub-Station, told the
court that on June 8 James King,
father of Wendell King came to
the Police Station and made a
report. He went with him to Gib-
bons Boggs, Christ Church, and
when they got about 75 yards
from King’s corner, he saw a
crowd in the road where Wendell
King was holding Alma Callen-
der.

Callender spoke as one in a
delirium and kept saying that
someone had knocked a ring off
her finger and Wendell King had
saved her life, He carried her
to the station. She had a bruise
over one of her eyes and one on
her thigh. While Callender was
‘there, King told him that he had
just come from the Plaza Theatre
and had caught her under the
cellar at his home carrying away
fowls.

While he was taking her out
she attempted tc strike him and
he struck her on her hand with
a_ stick.

He took the woman to Dr, Ward
who ordered her to the General
Hospital.

He returned to the house on the
following morning about 4 o'clock.
The house had a wall and gal-
vanized paling about six to seven
feet high. The trap door to the
cellar was then open.

Loss of Poultry

Wendell King and his father re-
ported the loss of three fowls and
six chickens,

About 6 o’clock when he was
returning to the station, he found
a red hat about 35 feet away
from the house. He went with
King senior to the land of one
Williams nearby and found five
heads of cabbages in a cloth bag,
three fowls and five chickens in
another bag. He found a pair of
slippers and a knife in a box.
Williams had cabbages on his
land and claimed those in the
bag. ‘

The two bags were wet as rain
had been falling, and when he
held up the bag with the cab-
bages, they fell out, the bag being
rotten.

To Mr. Dear he said that he
had seen no iron within the
cellar.

To the Court he said that he
had been investigating a com-
plaint made by the Kings that
fowls had been stolen from them.

Dr. Ward said that on June 9
about 2.50 a.m. Alma _ Callender
was brought to him. She had a
large swelling on the back of her
left hand with fracture of bones
just below her wrist. She had
a large contusion over the lower
part of her right thigh, a bruise
over her left eye and one on the
left side of her chin, Her abdo-
men was painful and _ tender
although there were no external
marks of violence aver that area

She was mentally confused and
kept repeating that a Mr. Clarke
had saved her by pulling her out
of the water. He sent her to the
General Hospital. The injuries on
her hand and on her thigh could
have been caused by the use of
a stick. The tenderness over the
abdomen was probably due to
blows with a fist. The other in-
juries could have been caused by
a blunt instrument or by a fall.
The mental confusion seemed to
be caused by the resulting pain
of the blows she had received.

Bones Broken
Gale said that Alma Cal-
lender was attended to by him

Dr.

the jurylon June 9 sometime during the

day. She had a sling on her



right hand and certain bones
there were broken. There was a
bruise on her shoulder. Splints
were put over the hand. The
splints had been disarranged after
he had attended to it.

Alma Callender of Wall Hill,
Christ Church, said that at about
7 p.m. on June 8 she left her
home and went in the direction
of Gibbons Boggs. Between 8.30
and 9 o'clock, soon after she had
turned King’s Corner and got
into Gibbons Road, she saw
clouds overhead and turned back.
When she got at the corner she
saw Wendell King leaning on a
stick. He called after her and
when she continued on her way,
he called again. She told him
that they were no friends but he
followed her and said “Woman, I
am talking with you”.

When she got to the gap in
which he lived, he came in bro t
of her and pushed her saying
that she could go no further until
he had his ‘say’ with her. She
told him that if he pushed her
again, she would strike him with
a stone if she found one. He
repeated the push and she stoop-
ed to get a stone. When she was
getting back up, he gave her a
blow across her right hand with
the stick. He then struck her on
her leg and above her eye. She
fell to the ground and was sub-
sequently examined by Dr. Ward
and Dr. Gale.

Her hand had been put in
splints. One day, while in pain,
she had struck it against a wash-
ing pan.

She was
fowls.

She did not know of a police-
man having come to the scene
on that night.

One Sunday while she was
going to church and was travel-
ling along the same road, she
saw Wendell King who observed
that she looked very “hot”.



accused of stealing

Loitering Charge
Recalled, Sgt. Howard said that
ou the night of the incidents he

had charged Callender with
loitering. -

After lunch James King, first
witness for the Defence, was

called. He said that he was the
father of Wendell King. On the
day in question he reached home
at about 6.30 p.m. while his son
left home at about 7.00 p.m.

His son Wendell returned at)
about 11.00 p.m. He heard hi:
son call out and he went into the
yard. He took a light with him.
Also in the yard along with his
son was a white hen. |

| ity

Jof many others that the Commis-

BARBADOS

> > .
Carib Commission
To Promote

- *
Prosperity

Dr. Herdrik Riemens, Nether-
land's Co-Chairman, addressed
the Caribbean Commission at its
opening session in Curacao,

One of the main themes of this
meeting he said, will be Technical
Assistance which the Commission
may render for the promotion of
| the prosperity and welfare of the
people of the Caribbean, It is my
fervent hope that from these dis-
cussions will emerge an outline
for a plan of action for the real
and useful participation by the
Commission in this field,

The paper on Technical Assist-
ance and project proposals pre-
pared by the Secretary General as
a result of the discussions held
during the Tenth Meeting will un-
doubtedly prove to be a useful
guide. The discussions which have
taken place in the meantime in
the Working Committee should

likewise form a basis for a further
exchange of views



Full Support

Convinced as I am that. the
Commission can and should play
an active role in the co-ordina-
tion and direction of all efforts
tending to promete the prosper-
of the Caribbean area by
means of technical assistance, I
pledge the full support of the
Netherlands Section in this im-
portant field.

Another task awaiting the Com-
mission in its present meeting is
the fixing of the budget for 1951.
I feel that the budgetary discus-!
sions which will ensue will prove
to be useful from many a point of
view. They will furnish the Com-

| mission with an excellent occasion

to review as completely as possi-
ble its past and present activities
and to draw a realistic picture of
future possibilities, After four
years it should be possible to take |
stock and to decide with great
eare where the Commission has
shown its greatest usefulness and!
where, on the contrary, it may
have shown a tendency to over-
reach itself. I share the opinion



sion already may ciajm much to!
its credit and I hope that during
this meeting we will grasp the |
occasion to establish very clearly.
our future course in order that
the Commission’s usefulness may



His son took the light from him
and went under the cellar. His
son told him that someone was
under the cellar. He told his son
to close the cellar door so that |
they could corner the person.
After the person began to damage

be still further enhanced, gnd
vote the sums necessary for that

purpose,

CLERK WINS





the cellar he told his son to re-
open it. A woman came out and
stood up. She rushed at his son
who had a stick in his hand. His
son struck her once with the stick.

Neighbour Comes Up

At this time Greenidge,
neighbour, came up. He borrowed
Greenidge’s cycle and went to the
Oistins Police Station where he
reported the matter.

To Mr. Reece: I searched the
cellar just before I went for Sgt.
Howard. There were four fowls
still under the cellar. Three fowls
and six chickens were mussing, I
found the fowls at about 6.30
o’clock on the following morning
on Mr Williams’ land.

Marcus Woodroffe said that

a | tition

“YOUR GUESS”

Mr, Darcey Holder of Messrs.
C. F. Harrison and Co., Ltd was
the winner of the ‘Evening Advo-
cate’s fifth “Your Guess” compe-
which closed yesterday
morning. He guessed correctly that
the photograph was the bel! on
the roof of the porters’ lodge at
the General Hospital.

There were over 400 entries and
many of the people submitted the

correct answer. Although most of
them knew the phote?re;n Was a
bell, yet they did not know the
location.

Some thought it was a bell for
religious worship at places lke
“Buckingham Methodist Church”,
“Grace Hill Church”, “Church ot

on the night in question Wendell | God”, “St. Bartholomew's Church”

King, Roy Ashby and himself
went to the Plaza Theatre. He
dropped home King on his cycle
bar. He left King and went to his
home. On the following morning
he heard that King had found a
thief under his cellar.

To Mr. Reece:
question King and I were at
Ashby’s home. King came there a
about 6.30 p.m.

Went To Theatre

To His Honour: I frequent
Ashby’s home. King also frequents
there. I see him daily.

Last witness for the Defence,
Roy Ashby, said that on June 6
Woodroffe, King and himself went
to the Theatre. Woodroffe bought
the tickets, They went in and sat
together,

After the show King and Wood-
roffe went towards their homes on
Woodroffe’s cycle. He remained
and spoke to a friend.

Mr. Dear then addressed the
Jury followed by Mr. Reece on

behalf of the Prosecution. His
Honour summed up and the
Jury after a brief retirement

returned their verdict.





aaa ST sie ease

es

Case Adjourned

A CASE brought by Richard
Thomas Harewood of Deacons
Road for recovery of possession of
a tenement situated at Magazine
Lane and oceupied by Hilary
| Seantlebury which Harewood
claimed to have rented to Scan-
tlebury was heard and adjourned
until December 14 by Mr. Justice
J. W. B. Chenery in the Court of
Original Jurisdiction yesterday.

Mr. fan Gale instructed by
Messrs. Hutchinson & Banfield
appeared on behalf of Thomas
Harewood who alleges that he
sent a notice to Scantlebury to quit
the premises by October 31.

The case was adjourned as
Scantlebury is ill and was not
able to attend the Court yesterday.













and the “Nazarene Church”,

One competitor called it the bell
over the “Savannah Club”, while
another thought it was “Glendairy
Bell”.

Two other competit¢s who did
not want to commit themselves

On the night in said it was “A bell in its stand on

a building” and “an ancient Philis-
tian Bell”.

Some of the other entries were
“Bell on Vaucluse Factory”, “Bell
on Fire Brigade Station”, “a bel-
fry”, “a bell on a sermi-spinwheel
on top of a church”, “a Curfew
Bell”, “Bell on House top, Queen’s
Park”, “Bell at Westbury Ceme-
tery”.



| occurred

{1

ADVOCATE



Death By Misadventure |

DEATH BY MISADVENTURE was the verdict returned by
a nine-man jury when the inquiry surrounding the death |
of 65-year-old Moses Lewis of Yearwood Land—which was |
held by Mr. H. A. Talma, Coroner of District “A”—con-|

cluded yesterday.

i

Moses Lewis died on the spot after he was involved in an
accident—while he was riding the bicycle M-3575 on Black

Rock réad—with the motor

Brancker and driven by Alford Broome,
When hearing resumed yester=|the accident occurred and when

aay, accounts of how the accident
occurred were given by
persons.

Birst witness called was Dayrell
Wharton a mason of Jones Land,
Black Rock, He said that on Sun-
day November 26 about 9 a.m
he was sfanding near Brighton
corner and saw a bicycle ridden
by a man come down Yearwood
Gap

He was about four roods from
Yearwood Gap and the cyclist
was riding the bicycle at a fast
rate. Meanwhile a motor car was
passing up Black Rock Road and
just as the bicycle reached the
corner of the gap it struck the
motor car which was travelling
on Black Rock Road.

Cycle Crosses Road

The rider of the bicycle went
over to the side of the road.

When he looked at the rider he
saw that he was stretched out en
the ground after he struck the car,
rhe motor car dragged the
bicycle along the road which wa
wet at the time of the accident.

Another motor car was on the
road at the time of the accident
and this car was driven by Mr
Roachford. The car that struck
the bicycle was Mr. Brancker’s and
it was being driven at 20 to 25
miles per hour on the left and
proper side of the road going in
the direction of Bridgetown.

Asked by the foreman of the
jury which side of the motor car,
S-96, the bicycle struck, Wharton
said that the bicycle struck the
left side of the car.

Aubrey Farnum, Inspector of
Highways and Transport, told the
court that on November 26, he
was called to an accident which
on Black Rock, On
reaching the scene of the accideni
e saw the motor car S-96.,

An inspection showed that the
grill of the radiator, the right
head lamp and bonnet were
damaged. He _ road-tested the
brakes and found them in good
order, When he tested the brakes
the road was dry.

Chauffeur’s Evidence

Alford Broome of Low Land,
St, Lucy, sdid he is employed by
Mr. Brancker to drive his car S-96
On Sunday November 26, he was
driving the car on Black Rock
Road going in the direction of
Bridgetown. Mr. Brancker was
sitting on his left in the front seat
and’ one George Clarke was
sitting in the back seat, He was
driving the car on the left side
of the road,

When ha reached Brighton's
corner a man riding a bicycle
dashed across the motor car from
the direction of Yearwood Gap
and struck the car and went over
on the right side of the road.

At the moment he was driving
the motor car at about 20 to 25
miles per hour, There was another
motor car M-1500 on the road.
After the bicycle struck the car
he “mashed his brakes” and
brought the car to a_ standstill
He got out of the car and went
back and saw the man that was
riding the bicycle stretched out
dead on the ground, his face
pointing towards the left side of
the road. The car—after the
bicyele struck it—dragged the
bicyele a little distance,

To the jury: The motor car
travelled about 15 to 20 feet away
from the place where the accident
oceurred, After the bicycle ridden
by a man dashed out from Year-
wood Gap into Black Rock Road. |
The cyclist was not seen before |

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car S-96 owned by Mr. J. E. T.

he was seen the accident had |

three |aiready taken place,

Barrister’s Evidence

Mr. J. E, T. Brancker, Barrister.
at-Law of Derricks, St. James,
told the court that he owns a
Standard motor car S-96, On
Sunday, November 26 at about
8.30 am. his chauffeur—Alford
Broome of Lowland, St, Lucy—
was driving his car along Black
Rock Road going in the direction
of Bridgetown. He was sitting on
the left of the driver while
George Clarke was at the back.

Just as his car arrived at the
mouth of Yearwood Gap he
suddenly saw im front and to a
right angle paralleled to the front
bumper a push bike with a man
riding, turned out of the gap. At
the same time he heard a crash
of metal and the cyclist was
catapulted into the air.

There was another car on the
road and this was driven by Mr.
Roachford, a Civil Servant. At
the time of the crash the motor
car S-96 was being driven on the
left and proper side of the road
at about 20 to 25 miles per hour.



Obituary

Mr. Reginald Harris

News has been received in the
colony of the death of Mr. Regi-+
nald Harris, in Brooklyn, U.S.A.
_ Reggie Harris, as he was fam-
iliarly known was the eldest son
of the late Capt, A. D. Harris,
and Mrs. Matilda Harris of Cul-
loden Road, St. Michael.

He served in the B.W.I, Regi-
ment in the First World War, and
shortly after being demobbed in
1919 left home for America. He
has been resident there for 30
years,

Among those who mourn his
loss are his mother, his sisters,
Mrs. Doris Clarke of the Post
Office Staff, and Miss Audrey Har-
ris, and his brothers Mr, C. D.
Harris, City Photographer, and Mr.
Harold Harris, now residing in
Trinidad,

BOILS



PIMPLES Get rid of unsightly
blemishes fast! Give
them a speedy treatment with

medicated, antiseptic Dr. Chase's
Ointment. Soothes as it heals. 69c
Large size, 6 times as much, $2.23.

DR. CHASE’S .,
Antiseptic OINTMENT
















FRENCH Serfumes

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

GIFT SETS .. .. ..
@ MAX FACTOR, YARDLEYS, PONDS

FOR THE GENTS .... ..

KNIGHTS LTD —Pphoenix and City Pharmacy

PAGE FIVE

ATTRACTIVE BOXES OF CHOCOLATES

DUNHILL PIPES, COMOY PIPES
LEATHER WALLETS

CHROMIUM CIGARETTE CASES
CIGARETTE LIGHTERS.

MARMITE

The Vitamin B Yeast Food

So tasty and so good for you / Tasty because Marmite

ives that rich, appetising flavour. Good because the
Ba vitamins are contained in Marmite — essential
elements to keeping the body fit and free from
illness. Marmite is just as delicious in sandwiches—
watch how children love them!—also in soups,
stews, gravies and all savoury dishes. You only need

i d what's left in the jar keeps for ages.
a little and what's le cee eee



Beautiful Bedspreads
COTTON & CHENILLE














Ea

For Double Beds.
Ea.







cea, a tt kh a tM Me NH

=.

Cotton Bedspreads for single beds in pale green, pale blue, and
pink. Size 70” x 90”

$6.50

Size 80” x 100”
$9.50, $9.75 and $11.75

CHENILLE Bedspreads for double beds only
in green and blue.
Size 90” x 100”
Ea. $22.00

et et pt foe a



CAVE SHEPHERD & (0, LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street





oo

ARE MADE IN A FACTORY WHICH

SPECIALISES IN THE
SHOES FOR MEN ONLY

THE RESULTS OF MANY YEARS
EXPERIMENT AND EXPERIENCE
ARE EMBODIED IN THEIR MANU- ~-

FACTURE AND

MAKING








or

EVERY PAIR
COMBINES
FOOT COMFORT

-S> — WITH STYLISH APPEARANCE

AND GREAT DURABILITY.

“K” SHOES ARE NOW OBTAINABLE IN MANY SMART STYLES
AND EACH MODEL IS STOCKED IN A WIDE RANGE OF FITTINGS
THUS ENSURING A PERFECT FIT

INSIST ON HAVING THE BEST AND —
THE BEST IS “K

BRAND



lo ie ! HARRISON §S — sroao street

SOLE LOCAL

DISTRIBUTORS



|





















PAGE SIX ”" BARBADOS ADVOCATE





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON













MICKEY MOUSE

"It's a0 much softer, smoother, clearer.” softer and fresher.”

£




= Ss
Cope 1930, Wah Disney Productions?
World Rights Revered



















( OF YOUR OLD PAJAMAS

1 BOUGHT YOU











I LUKED M







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






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













Be pod dy ste id a
f i>, © Chet eed mer | eee
ry a SS meee An sk
BY FRANK STRIKER
YES.TONTO. | SAWS FACE.) [THEYRE COMIN’ FAST, MARY! DRILL
WHEN HE PASSED OUR CAMP, | [EM BEFORE THEY CATCH Us!

HE ANO HIS DAUGHTER WILL
BE KILLED UNLESS WE CAN
STOP THEM!





TAKE MY GUN, MARY. IF THEY GET CLOSER

: 3 HOOT! GIDDAP, THERE!
Ss






a














CUSTARDS, DESSERTS, JELLIES














EYE-A SPRAINED
ANKLE AND A
BATTERED ARM
AT SBA???

PICKLES & SAUCES
Mixed Pickles (in Vinegar) .............ccccccecen 75
Wilewtenns a PES CATED oi.sss ices siseseescodsceasssorsss ssscsavers 53

~~
















a h COW CR. iessiiissscenilischasstiiccw 53
i » Mixed Pickles (in Mustard).......... 53
a Silver Skin Onion,..................... att
Sais Heinz Mayonnaise ..........ccccccccsccescesereenene 48
oa. 1 1s Mila Chalmmings iibsbssaveinsic i cocen AG
RIP KIRBY Lea & Perrins Sauce....cccccccsesseseeeen 17 «AT



' [MEANWHILE, AT THE OFFICE OF MR. VAN
MY_AUNT USED TO SING DORPE'S ATTORNEY:

KEELED OVER... SHE'S IN 3 ee Lj I \ 7 EARING AY yee t APPLES, per lb_..._40c. /the )

THERE NOW, SINGING



MEAT DEPARTMENT



PRIME AUSTRALIAN BEEF
including Steak — Roast — Stew
MUTTON CHOPS and SHOULDERS
LAMB STEW
7 HAMS : Per Thy oncscsssssscseessssssseseseccneceseesenceneeeenenieseanenes $1.19
THAT CAB AHEAD...

FIVE BUCKS IF YOU
DON'T LOSE IT!


















THERE IS A
GIRL THERE?
TELL MR, VAN
DORPE I'M
COMING RIGHT













| (. *usehold cleans?’ }




















SELL HIM

NEVER SELL HIM? THINK TULPLUg





|



Lady Dudley, ene of England's loveliest titled women, is a Mrs. Lawrence W. Earle, leading figure in Philadelphia
honey blonde with grey eyes and a wonderful, fair skin. “1 society, is noted for, her lovely complexion, “I wouldn't be
con tenis Creams regularly and it’s amazing the difference without my Pond’s Creams,” she says." Pond’s Cold Cream is
that P’ont's Creams have made to my skin,” says Lady Dudley. 50 pleasant to use, and it leaves my face looking ever so much

Blonde or Brunette

BLONDIE { THEY PROTECT THEIR LOVELINESS WITH THE SAME BEAUTY CARE
end es ia | Brunette Mrs. Lawrence Farle, who lives in U.S.A., little Pond’s Vanishing Cres into your skin. This

and Lady Dudley, well-known London hostess, have delightful, non-greasy cream makes an ideal powder

ae See seks GER/GLY OLO ONES I Ou know m 4 eaething in semanas they pote —_ beauty ones base 7 ause - holds powder matt for hours. It THE GREEN
& 3, (FLOWERED PAIR. y- PETINVAS \s This beauty care is Pond’s, and it is the favourite Protects your skin, too,

2, ~ "Te of society's loveliest women in America, England, Start at once with Pond’s two creams to make your DRAGON

4 and France. skin clearer, softer, smoother, In 4 very short while ”

you'll be thrilled with its new
radiance, At all beauty counters,

Ney
Pond’s «

x
5

Wa ReaT values! Yi

777d dan

Opener et cee

Rinso Soap Powder......... 15 Peanut Butter ............ 55 .35

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1950





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

TO-DAY 3
OR
TO-NIGHT

SOSOS TOME IOSOODIIID SOV VSGIOFIPOOO FO OOSF 1%










Make a date with “YOU ,
FRIENDS at

FOR BETTER MEALS
and
BETTER SERVICE
Dial 3896

55S9SS9960â„¢"




For Reservation












. .
A ‘ . ba
rr caacheaarhachachatat hart atraarcheatanagt aeration RE,

s
’
A
+
s
.
.

(57

Birds Custard Powder................ paloncteanpsitnedtait| Oe
$ Birds Blanc Mange Powder...... ivi sstoaseeuslijaie.: Se
> Chivers Custard Powder.......0............. 53 .30 Bonox (Beef Extract) ........
» Kraft Ice Cream Mix oo... i Ta Prepared Mustard ......... ..
|. Hartley’s Jelly Crystals .oo.....cccccceeee 20 Morton's Ground ret
7 ate eeaN Monk & Glass Jelly Crystals... OE ecmrpsiw ¢
GETTIN' EXERCISE - LOIONT DENT, DO YOU DO WHEN | sa Aspic Jelly Crystals 00.0.0... ccs 82 oe yo na Ry ae 33
Punch beobae ? ee RUG? YOU GIT A BLACK I Nelson's Gelatine .........ccccccccccscsessesessesseessesees 1.16 Bisto (for Gravy) ...... +

LIQUEURS, WINES, ETC.

French Creme de Menthe...................600005 $5.00
PAB ain davis sciaiedes enaseanse

Cointreau oo... ees

Gilbey Empire Red Port

Chambertin (1943)
SE aie OR esalaicinened
Carlsberg Beer ..
Crown Malt

ae eC

a

Household Peanut Butter Juices & Squashes
Requisites and Jams Litona Tomato Juice........ 34

Brooks Tomato Juice...... 38
Silver Leaf Pineapple

= Lux Flakes... Bane 24 Strawberry Jam—2-Ib.... .68 Juice .39
ee ' Flit : 53-28 Apricot Jam—2-Ib .......... .60 is eG iis
G al fe TL me Pi le Jam—2-1b ... .67 ange & Grape
Emic Chemico Cleanser ........ 28 eee ? Juice .28

Melon & Ginger Jam

ao. om Z Vim Cleanser ...... ... 24 16 2-15 .40 Grape Fruit Juice............ .28
is PN ; Min Cream 40 2c © Fig Jam—2-Ib ................ 52 = Orange Juice ..wcn. 44

So eet nea ei ae cot Siri 60
a : Candles oo... a a ~~ bea Joon Cox Apple Juice............ 50
TE at WONTON, ens Se tne me i * E F RAY MOOR ES Bath Brick Cakes....... —-14-1 .60 Rose’s Orange Squash .99

0 VE BOY, HAVE WE GOT A RACKET! : EPT HIM. To
: PRR ornnwrmnmwemmn | ILIKE THAT Sy BOUGHT ALL I NEED. )] |SMUGGLIN' PHONY DOUGH IN Eta PUn ee
MATE A FINE-LOOKING ANIMAL. | WOLF -DOG? ) | HERES MY WILD-ANIMAL CAGES! SELLIN'









THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30,

CLASSIFIED ADS.|

TELEPHONE 2508



FOR SALE



AUTOMOTIVE



ease eens
CAR—Ford Prefett 1947 Model, approx
17,500 miles and in first class condition.

COURTESY GARAGE. Dial rt
28.11.50—3n





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

28.11.50—3n.

ELECTRICAL





ELECTRIC IRON—In good condition
Apply: Albert Jordan, Wavell Avenue,
Black Rock, near Dan Springer’s Dairy.

30,11.50—2n.

LIVESTOCK

COWS—One bred Jersey Buil
Calf 10 days old. One half bred Jersey
Heifer Calves 15 days old, Highclere
Farm St. Thomas. 28.11.50—3n

YOUNG PIGS—Highclere
Thomas.







Farm, St.
28.11.50—3n

FURNITURE

Large variety of Cock-
tail tables in Mahogany, Cedar and
Birch, also Mahogany Dining Tables,
Dinner Waggons and Dinner Chairs, a
g00d choice of Sideboards, Larders and
Bedsteads. it Ralph Beard’s Show
Rooms, Hardwood Alley, (Opposite
Cathedral). Open daily 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Phone 4683. 28.11,50—6n

POULTRY













repens Shen nl ala
TURKEYS—Buy now. 60 cents per lb,
Frances Ville, Inch Matlow Road, near

the sea, Silver Sands, Christ Church.
30.11,50—1n.

MISCELLANEOUS

ype

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—€n.

arrestee i

CANE PLANTS—C. W. Cumberbatch
The Iwy. Tel. No. 3559, 90.11.50—5n,
—

CLINITEST SETS—Test your
urine for sugar this simple way. Anyone
can use it. Of special interest to those
travelling who suffer from Diabetes
Knight's Ltd. 30.11.50—2n,

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





own

fire hazards. No refill until used.
COURTESY GARAGE, Dial 4391.
28.11.50 —an.





ONE DONKEY & CART—in good con-
dition, Phone, Secretary for Y.W.C.A.
4659. 27.11,50,—3n,

LARGE CHILDREN’S PLAY HOUSE
Can be seen at ‘Abbeville’ Guest House
— Ring W. M. Foster 2296.



29.11,50—5n

PARKER 51 PENS—New Model. Just
received. Treat yourself or your friend
‘to one for Xmas. Knight's Phoenix.

30.11.50—2n.

RAIN COATS, RAIN COATS: At $214
each lovely colours in Plastic for Ladies.
They are so useful and economical, And





would make a lovely Xmas Gift too.
THANI BROS. Pr. Wm. Henry Street.
Dial 3466. 29.11.50—t.f.n.

eprint, Sgt it
SOUVENIR NOVELTIES-—Silver Plated
Strainers, Spoons, Butter Knives, Book
Markers, Ash Trays, Match Box Covers.
Just the thing to give a friend as a gift.
Also many novelties in leather. Knight's
Ltd. 30.N.50—2n. |
hee apache dieiecertnatin Si
VEGETABLE SHREDS. — A fresh Sup-
ply of all kinds received at Collins
Limited. 12 cents per package.
28.11,50-—3n.

XMAS TREE DECORATIONS—Special
discount of 10% now applying on all
purchases of these decorations. For a
limited period only. See your jewellers,
Y. de Lima & Co., Ltd., 20, Broad Street,
Bridgetown. 29.11.50—6n.

ZOFLORA Perfumed disinfectant
containing D.D.T. A powerful fragrant
antiseptic germicide—excellent for the
sick room, public rooms, offices etc.
Obtainable at all leading stores.

28.11.50—7n. e.0.d

——————>_—_—_—=—ESSo

WANTED









HELP
——
CLERK — For our Oil Mill Depart-

ment. Apply in person and by letter to



the Manager Barbados Co-operative
Cotton Factory Ltd. 29.41.50—3n.
VACANT

SITUATION
[AGER —

ty. Minimum $8,600.00 per annum plus
commission.
23.11,50—12n.

STITCHERS WANTED

Call at the Adeil Shirt Factory, No. 6

Swan Street, you must have your own
machines, Richard E. Phipps.

28.11,.50—3n,





Academie de Beauté of Paris France
needs young woman capable of managing
an Institution of Beauty Culture. In-
stitute will supply all apparatus. Fran-
chise of celebrated French beauty pre-
parations will be given to local institute,
For further particulars apply:

Madame MICHELLE MENADITCH,
St. Leonards House, St, Leonards Ave.,
St. Michael, Barbados.

(Tel. 3085). 30,11,50—3n.

MISCELLANEOUS

A HOUSE—LONG LEASE OR OUT-
RIGHT PURCHASE. Stone construction,
modern conveniences 2-4 Bedrooms,
located in one or more acres of land
No Agents. Box AA. C/o Advocate Co

30,11.50—5n.

BOXES — All kinds of Card Board
Rare other than corrugated card.
10 80—t.£.n.

24.9.50.





CAR — One (1) Austin 1936 Model
10 H.P. in good working order, price
must be reasonable. Apply A. K. C/o

Advocate Advtg Office,
28,11.50-—3n,



————___—_. aoa

SCRAP GOLD and gold jewellery
bought, highest prices paid See your
Jewellers, Y. De Lima & Co, Ltd., 20,

id Street, Bridgetown.
ary 26,11.50—12n,

TUITION given in Spanish, French,
German. ied Staller by Mrs. MARIA
CARLOTTA GONSALVES formerly on
the staff of the Ecuador Universite,
Will also undertake translations. i

Call between 2.30 and 6 p. m. 8495
Santa Clara, St. Lawrence Gap. Bar-
bados. 25.11,50—6n



NOTICE

Re the Estate of
HILTON LLEWELLYN GOLLOP
deceased
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ail
persons having any debts or elaims
Against the estate of Hilton Llewellyn

1950









OUSES

Sennen aE
LULCE DONUM ANNEX Ponta-

belle, from ist December. For p ticu-
lors Dial 8350. 28.11.50

KIMBERLEY—St. Matthias Gap, Hast-





ings. From ist December. Dial 3950.
29.41.50—2n.
ere
CAR—One Ford Prefect (New) drive
yourself at special ratés for particulars.

Dial 30.11.50—6n,
PURLIC SALES
AUCTION

—_—_—_



HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Sch



Laudalpha, Sch. Agta H., M.V
Blue Star, M.V. Precise, Yacht Tern 1
Yacht Axelle, Sch. Molly N. Jones,
Sch. W. L. Bunicia, Sch. Zita Wonita
Sch. Gloria Henrietta, Sch. Rosarene
Sch. Franees W. Smith, Sch. Mary M
Lewis, M.V. C. L. M. Tannis. Sch. Phyi-
lis Mark, MV. Lady Joy, Sch. Pmter-
prise S., Sch. Gardenia W

In Touch with Barbados
. .
Coastal Station
Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
Wie ee helt can now ‘communicate
Ww e ing ships th h
ee ation. eae
‘ ufina, Fylgia, Fort Rich se.
Tiberius, Ionian Mariner, Manceran, Fort
Townshend, Regent Panther, Berbice,
Nidardal, Ragent, Jaguar, Sea Horse,
Cavina, Sunavis, Bedford’ Farl, a,

Bonaire, Kettleman Hills, Sunwalt,
Southern Garden, Dualm, Brajara, John

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Stagg, Akaroa, Lady Nelson, Dragon

By instructions received T wil
at Cole & Co, Ltd. Garage, Bay Steet
on Friday 1st December at2 pm. One
hp. Prefect Car. damaged in
recent accident. Terms cayh,
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
28.71,50—4n

By instructions received I will
by Public Auction on the spot.
removed at Hastings, on
Lext of November, beginning
2 o’clock, one house called MeL aN
* which consists of closed
Drawing and Dining Pooms, 3
Bedrooms each with wash stand bicn
Teer toilet and Bath. 4

ror inspection see D'Arcy. A. Scott
Magazine Lane. 22,11.50--5n.

sell
To be
Thursday

“Laven-

pei offer for sale by Public Com-
ition at my ice VICTORIA STREE
on FRIDAY Ipt DEC, nie
of
LANE & CHAP

Dial 2947. 26.11.50—4n
—————_—_—_"*
REAL ESTATE

““KINGSLEY”—2nd Avenue, Belleville
This desirable residence faces the
Belleville Tennis Courts and contains
Drawing and Dining rooms, kitchenette
end open verandahs, and upstairs 3 bed- |
rooms, 1 dressing room and usual offices
Garage and 2









servants rooms. The
v hole area is 6,790 square feet
Sale by public competition Friday

15th December at 2 p.m.
CARRINGTON & SEALY
Lucas Street
2










8.11.50—10n,

The undersigned will s sale

at their Office No, 17 High Street,
Bridgetown, on Friday the Ist day of

December 1950, at 1 p.m.

140 Preference Shares of £1. each in
the Barbados Telephone Co. Ltd.

16 Ordinany Shares of $5.00 each in
The West India Biscuit Co. Ltd.

50 Preference Shares Radio Distribu-
tion (B’dos) Limited

COTTLE CATFORD & CO.

28.11.50—4n

BUILDING SITE FOR BALE

8,570 square feet of land in PINE
ROAD, Belleville, St. Michael (obliquely
opposite 2nd Avenue, and adjoining
“Neath”, the residence of Mr. Chees-
man),

The land will be set up for sale by
public competition at our office, James





Street, Bridgetown, on Friday ist.
December, 1950, at 1.30 p.m.
Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors
22.11,50—9n. *
ee ee



RUGBY — 10th Avenue (2nd_ house}
from Pine Road), Belleville, St. ent
standing on 3,712 square feet of land and
containing closed gallery, drawing and}
dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, (each with |
running water), kitchenette, and usual;
conveniences. Seryants room and garage |
in yard. Inspection 10 a.m. to 12 noon,
and 3 p.m. to 4.30 pan, on week dams,
on application to Mrs. Robinson, on the
premises.

The property -will be set up for sale
by public Competition at our Office,
James Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
ist December 2950 at 2 p.m.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors,
22.11.50—9n

HOUSE — One Board and shingled
house 8 x 14 x 8 wallaba shingles on
roof. In good condition. Apply Messrs
Clark and Tucker. Phone 2266.
24,11,50—6n







LOosT





DOG—One brown dog in the vieinit
of Belleville answers to the name ot
Brutus. Finder rewarded on returning
seme to Wilkie, “Morehouse” 9th Avenue
Belleville, 20.11.50--2n

ONE bunch of kays, one large, be-
tween Oistin Coast and Maxwell Hili
Finder will be rewarded. Please take
same to Beckles Court, Stream road

30,11,50—1n

PUBLIC NOTICES











NOTICE

PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL

TENDERS are invited for the erection
of approximately 232 feet of Boundary
Wall at St. Barnabas Chapel.

A Specificatioi of the work to be
done can be seen on application to thus
Office and Tenders in sealed envelopes
marked “Tender for St. Barnabas Wall"
will be received up to 3 p.m. on Mon-
dy, December 4th 1950.

FRED J. ASHBY,









Churchwarden’s Clerk.

Churchwarden’s Office,

Parochial Buildings,

town.
Bridgetow: aes we shi
NOTICE
ROAD GLOSSED

The road from Vaughaens Plantation to

Freizers Plantation in the Parish of St
Joseph is closed for repairs until further
rnetice owing to a slip.
By order of the Chairman
The Commissioners of Highways,
St. Joseph
29.11.50—-3n



NOTICE
PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
Applications (accompanied by baptis-
mal certificates) will be received at my
office up to 3.00 p.m. on Friday, Ist
December, 1950, for one or more vacant
Christ Church Vestry Exhibition tenable

at the Boys’ Foundation School.

Candidates must be sons of parishion-
ers in straitened circumstances, and must
not be less than nine years or more
than twelve years of age on the date
of the examination.

Candidates must present themselves for
examination, to the headmaster at the
Boys’ Foundation School on Friday &th
December, 1950 at 9.30 a.m

Application Forms
from my office.



must be obtained
WOOD GODDARD,

Clerk to the Vestry, Christ Church

22.11.50—6n.



THE AGRICULTURAL AIDs ACY, 1905,
To the ereditors holding specialty liens
against Maynard: Plantation, St. Peter.
| TAKE NOTICE that Thes, F. Corbin
owner of the above named plantation,

am about to obtain a loan of £700
under the provisions of the above Act
against the Sugar, Molasses and other

crops of the said plantation to be reap-
ed in 1961.

£3,000 has already been borrow-



Gollop deceaved, late of Hart's Gap, in
the parish of Christ Churéh in thix
Island’ who died on the ard dev of De
Cember 1942, intestate, are requested t
send in particulars of their claims duly

attested to the undersigned Cilvrissa Fe- |
if

dora Gollop, c/o Messr; Haynes &




fith, Solicitors, No. 12 Higi
Bridgetown, on or before ,
of Decemb 1950, after whi I








shall

the
perties er
only to

proc to di tribute asset
of the deceased the
titled thereto regard
such claims of which I shail then have
had notice and I will net be liable for
the ass yY part thereof
tributed y person of whose debt or
claim L shail not then have
all persons indebt«
requested to et
3S Wit G@la



nong
ving






had notice
© the
r sai









hout



30th day of October 1959. |
SSA FEDORA GOLLOP
Qualified Administratrix of Estate
of Hilton Liewe! G
+11.50—4

ed_against the sald crops.

Dated this 25th day of Wovember, 1950.
} T. E. CORBIN
| 25.11.50—3n. Owner.





EXHIBITION NOTICE










| Public attention is drawn to an
}error in the Prize List for the
Agricultural Exhibition on 6th
jand 7th December: Cut Flowers,
Orchid Section, Page 145, Division
10, Class 3, Sections 29 and 30
id |Which reads: “This Section for
Members only.”
Both of t e Sections and all
ther sect this class are
28.11.50-—8n

at)

‘Gall- |

Seawell

ARRIVALS.
S.S. Bedford Earl, 4.400 tons
Capt. Footner, from Dominica.
Seh. Adalina, 50 tons net, Capt, Flem-
ming, from St. Lucia.
DEPARTURES
S.S. Gloucester, 5,021 tons
Warren, for Bernuda.

net,

net, Capt

ARRIVALS
From TRINIDAD,
Ruth Rider, Margaret
Herbert Thompson,
Horace Clark, Marion
From GRENADA:
Robert Gwmnes,
From ST. LUCIA:
Iona St. Helene, Me,
rend, Cecil Lai-Fook.

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for St. Lucia, by the MV. Lady
Joy will be closed at the General Post
Office as under:—

PARCEL & REGISTERED
2 p.m. on the Ist December,
Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
December, 1950,

By B.W.LA.L,

Thompson,

Margaret Murray,
Clark,

Donald Ferdi-

MAIL at
1950
on the Let,

Maiis for Grenada, Trinidad by the
M.V. Tannis will be closed at the Gen-









p.m,
Board regulation. In the past the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
ASK EXPLANA'TION

From Page 1

e ;
Mr. Goddard said that Mr. Cave! be liable to a prosecution.
had not told them, but

like to let them know that the

present regulation had been mate

With a great deal of protest fram
Mr. Cave.

Under the Shop Closing Act one

could open his shop at 8 o’cloék
in the morning. Where that was
done now,

the breakfast hotr
would have to be given by 123
according to the W.

breakfast hour was staggered by
some as from 9 a.m. to 10; 10 to
11 and 11 to 12 noon. Under the
present regulation one who took
his breakfast hour from 9 to 10,
would have to be given an hour
again at 2.30 p.m.., the end of
another 44% hours from the time
he had commenced to work,

The Labour Commissioner might
say that he did not intend to in-
terfere with what people were
doing at present, but if they
wanted to’ know if this was s0,
ask him to put it in writing. He
was sure he would refuse.

Surely if a man was given his
breakfast hour from 10 to 11, by

3.30 he could take another hour
because under the regulation he
would be entitled to it,

If an employee was given an

hour in the morning and was kept
on after his return for more than
4% hours without being given

Barclays Bank

(DOMINION, COLONIAL AND
OVERSEAS)
BARBADOS, B.W.1,
RATES OF EXCHANGE

Counter Rates
29th November, 1950





eral Post Office as under:— LONDON
PARCEL & REGISTERED MAIL at} , ,, Selling Buying
10 a.m. on the 30th November, 1950. : $0 Days Sight 4.7285
ee Mail at 11.45 a.m. on ‘the 33th Sma S00 » o Sia
Nov. ‘ i " .
4/15 3, s:7625
Mails for Dominica by the Sch. W V8 a = r
L. Eunicia will be cl 1 ~ | #8240
eral Post Office as sister: me ee (Min, 4c.) Sight arre0 j
wees REGISTERED & ORDINARY } ¢ g949 a ere
at 2.30 -m, yol 7
ember, 1959. P7â„¢* Om the 30th Nov-| "(yin, 91.) cable 4.7790
Mails for Trinidad by the Sch. Gar-
denia W. will be closed at the General 4.8240 Vee “on 1/-)
Post Office as under:— “(Min, 12c.) Bank of Eng-
PARCEL, REGISTERED & ORDINARY | Min. lac.) Bank of Ei
MAIL at 2.30 p.m. on the 30th Nov Gola 50/- or W.l
ember, 1950 $12 to 1 Sov
" NEW YORK
72 4/10% pr. bia on a0: eriem
R ankers pr.
SNAKES HANDICAP Sight or De-
mand Drafts 70 4/10% pr.
- > = %e
SABIE, SOUTH AFRICA,—, {2,4/10% pr. Cable 69% pr.
Black Mambas, South Africa's Coupons 68 4/10% pr,
most poisonous snakes, infest the | 5¢% pr. ow 10/. or We
country around the electric power $2.40 to $i.
station in this Transvaal town. hon be Gite ns
But employees say “Mambas are ad Bankers 63 8/10%
just as afraid of us as we are of Demand
them.”’—(CP) aiete Sok"
Sight Drafts 63 5/10% pr.
| 65 7/10 % pr.Cable
| 64 2/10% pr. Currency 8 Bee pr.
Coupons 61 6/10% pr.
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) 5% px Silver to os
The application of rnuuppa crawford, me te!
holder of Liquor License No. 405 of 1960. “4% pr. Teen ihe dise
franted to Clyde Smith in respect of (Mie. ‘250.) (Min. ‘26c.)
tcp floor of No. 47 Roebuck Street, City, | yo ar) Cable abe
tor permission to use said Liquor (Min. 50¢.)
License &c., at a board and shingle shop Coupons 1%% dise.
attached to residance at Week’s Land, in, 25e,
Goodland, St, Michael. BAHAMA
Dated this 28th day of November 1960, | 482,50 Demand 477.50
To B, A. McLEOD, Esq., Cable
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘ A”, ey JAMAICA ni
Signed PHILLIPPA CRAWFORD, 4 a
Applicant. (Min. 26¢.) Demand (Min, 25¢.)
N.B.—This applicetion will be con-| 481%
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held (Min, 800.1 oD A
at Police Court, District “A", on Fridwy BER $4.56 or 19/-
the 8th day of December 1950, at 11| #70 Notes 6 OF
o'clock a.m .
E. A. McLEOD, ohne 48 4c.

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
30.11.50—In.

GOVERNMENT NOTICES



The above Rates are subject to change

without notice.



THERAPEUTIC

SUBSTANCES

ACT, 1949

LT is hereby notified for information that the Therapeutic Sub-
stances Act, 1949, will shortly be brought into operation by Procla-

mation,

Medical practitioners, druggists and other interested parties

are advised to make themselves acquainted with the provisions of the
Act, copies of which may be obtained at the Colonial Secretary's

Office at 18 cents a copy.



APPOINTMENTS TO EXECUTIVE GRADE IN THE
CIVIL SERVICE

Attention is drawn to paragrap
the Official Gazette o
grade ($1,728—$3,456) in the Civil

h 5 of the Government Notice in

27th November relating to the new executive

Service,

Applications to sit the examination are invited from external

candidates who are the holders of a

cademic or professional qualifica-

tions (of degree standard) and should be addressed to the Colonial

Secretary, Secretariat, Bridgetown,

setting out the usual particulars

of age, place of birth, academic qualifications, career and practical

experience, if any.

The 15th of December, 1950, is the closing date for receiving

such applications.

28.11.50—3n



Attention is drawn to the Contro] of Prices (Defence) (Amend-

ment) Order, 1950, No. 38 which

will be published in the Official

Gazette of Thursday 30th November, 1950,

2. Under this Order the maxi

mum Wholesale and retail selling

prices of ‘“Beef-Salted” are as follows;—



W
| ore

ARTICLE



Beef-Salted



HOLESALE PRICE RETAJL

- PRICE

(not more than) (not more
: than)



$67.40 per brl. of 200] 40c. per |b

(a) Extra Family, Navel, Plate
Rounds, Brisket .. 7s

’

(b) Flank or Boneless Flank

od












10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

.25 COLT REVOLVER
AS GOOD AS NEW
$25.00 ONLY
Police Licence necessary





MIRRORS
\ ss le
|| JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
| AND HARDWARE

SOPOT OPPOODP



S We undertake to repair all

|
|
& kinds of Jewellery at reason-
x able prices with delivery in
i% three days.
*
‘
% Our chief Jeweller
oS
* Mr. D. ARCHER
“ >
1% fr. Uv. $
. .
& with 35 years experience %&
8 is at your service. 4
14
, . |
s, %,
s; ALFONSO 8B. DELIMA & CO %
5
is 9
1 ROVERS C OUT IOTTIOM,

|

$623 80 per bri, of 200

ibs, or 36c. per lb. in

lots of not less than

25 Ibs.

38c. per lb,
lbs. or 34c. per 1b. in

lots of not less than

25 Ibs.













he would | people



Fireston
YRES «| TUBES

AVAILABLE

Charles Mc Enearney & Co., Ltd.



Cycle Found | SHIPPING

| HILE ON PATROL DUTY

PAGE SEVEN

NOTICES

4
















along Roebuck Street at] MonTREAL AUSTRALIA SEW

eal ‘s ene 12.25 a.m. yesterday P.C. ee es Tne MV. “Cortbes” wil os
janother hour, the employer would Mascoll found a black sports (M., Z. “ig a

. ; . , c.

Some| model bieyele parked against the| «if *qtaomene, ‘aytthaauted to |] emt, cane end. Camengery ier

might do this and the| Acme Radio Service Garage. He| Januar 18th, Brisbane January » Nevis and St. Kitts. Soiling ist.

Labour Commissioner might wink} taok the cycle into the Central|S¥dey February th. arri ue tn: TT. “C. L. M. Taneds”
at it. Everyone, however, would| Police Station and it is still there. Mid Men, one 1961. ‘Barbados will accept Cargo and Pas engers
not be so fortunate, and it should} The ow ner can now eleim it, This veel has ample apace for Hard for Grenada Trinidad, Sailing
be borne in mind that the only Fiozen ond General ce 30th. November.
thing he had promised was to *P°HIRTY -TWO- YEAR- OLD! a accepted on through Bills of

prosecute if the law was broken

rg
Eugene Isaac, a fruit vendor | (o 7h Wim ftanshipment at Trinidad












ear” MY. “Dar woed” will ¢: :
St. Vincent: St. Lucia: Grenada



oe eee a they should have | of New Orleans, St. Michael, died Sed on Leste Islands, _— and Aruba, Date of departure to
. y explained suddenly at her home early yes-| For further particulars omeBe is be notified.
Mr, Leacock said that he under-|tetday morning. The i was) "Cee ‘pores mane.
stood DaCosta’s had taken advice| moved to the Public Mortuary. Triniean, r B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS
of the Attorney General, and he| A autopsy was performed Wit ASSOCIATION Ine.
had pointed out that the length of | Yesterday by Dr. Simon and death & DA ‘A & Co. Ltd.
time before the giving of an hour,| Was attributed to natural causes. wa Agents.

applied only from the commence-
ment of the attendant's duty I =

. at the end of October
still 241. It
figure

Mr. Trever Bowring said that |
vhen the notice appeared in the
Press, he along with other mem-
bers of his company, interpreted |
it the same way as Mr Goddard
had. He understood that the
Wages Board themselves were in

ENDEKSON
alias “Daubert”,
wood, Howell’s Cross Road,



COST OF LIVING index

has been at this
for the last four months.
At the end of April it was 242.

WALDROND.

of Cave-
was
























is

Steamship Co.
Inc.



some doubt about the wording of arrested by the Police and charg- m ‘er " “a
the particular section, 7 = pce yptenr — the larceny 8.8. “VINNI" 23rd Ni ‘a sth Saad
His firm had taken the opinion ‘a 7 et Re ten sha the rea “ oe
. : dence D S
of the Attorney General on the|Spnce of Menta of Pinfold STEAMER NEW YOU 4 SXRVICE
matter and he had said that the Walrond ~~ ane ni rifed ritl or:
4% hours did not apply to any t! 1 . ons y 7 Py 2 charged hy 4 S.Ss. “C. G. THULIN" 24th Pa Sth —
: , : he larceny 2 e8gs a 2418-5 . ; .
tume after breakfast; it only cents con ‘ae Sle ae 2 8.5. “BYFJORD" 18th Dec 26th Dec.
ipplied as from the commence-| Ss Jones of Two Mile Hill on —_—_—————
ment of one’s duty. In other Monday.
words, from the time one started | * = CANADIAN SERVICE *
to — ana not after he had re- HE ChUKCH’S ANNUAL] *OUTBBOUND
sumed, i Salis
“Drtssrovarty meeting will be Name of Ship satetrent Helites Barbados
veld a - i
After further discussion, on the] Friday at * ~ The Cacia: oy con core. en may sith, Hov. eh ee
suggestion of Mr. S, P. H. Withe| pay p.m, airman | s.s. “Alcoa Pilgrim" " 1Mth, Tye 2nd. Dee.
nall it was decided for the Presi pete hi cane hy ad ~eneenenanns - aaa anneal ai
as e resi- | speaker ‘ a a . e | —_—————————— LLL T Lcttettetttt etait, Whitin.
dent to approach the Labour Com- “ liven meen are — NORTHBOUND
missioner as already mentioned. vided. : » 7 oo nbd
Discussion followed on the + A POU 14
breakfast hour closing and most Bi _ ue va en oF Alcoa Polaris" Arrives’ Barbados 13th December. Sails for
members expressed the view that Fe ee ne on =

they were in favour of the busi-







Tuesday and up to 6 o'clock yes-

Jobn, NB, and Halif
These vesseis have limited passenger accommo












NS.





ness places closing at the same terday mecning, This| was the ———

time preferably from 12 noon to| L¢@Viest rainfall for that period ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service,
1 pm. Among the few not in “‘.. Joseph recorded two inches Apply: DA OOSTA & CO., LTD.—Canadian Service.
favour was Mr. Trevor Bowring, °"° 23 parts while only 78 parts

who said that he thought his firm fell in. St. George ~;

would oppose it, They preferred|, ‘ ner’ returns were: City one

to keep their business premises inch 52 parts, Station , Hill)

opened all day, he said, for the District 98 parts, St. Philip 99

benefit of visitors to the island] P®t!s, St. Thomas one inch, nine

who might any day come into| P®*ts, St. Peter one inch 22

town and would be disgusted if} P&!'S, St. James 99 parts and St.

they found the store closed so that} J@hn_ one inch 75 parts,

they could not get what they re-

LANDSLIDE which occurred







quired. This was equally appli-| 4 *% at Springvale, St, Andrew ,
cable to people from the country|o” Tuesday night, caused tele-

districts who usually came to| phone posts to be moved and

town on Friday to do their shop-| lines breken









ping. He thought it was a fact EOPLE OF THE Belleplaine
that in mo other big city in the district reported that in the
world the stores were closed for] sm ll hours of yesterday morning, For Your Convenience, We
one hour during the day, they were awakened by very

On the motion of Mr, E. V. God-| unusual sounds which seemed to have Large Supplies of
dard the decision on the break-| be the shrieking of an unfamiliar

fast closing hour was taken, animal.

GIFT

Take the
to buy a Man’s Shirt.





Put half
Pocket.

of it back in

quality.
THE

ROYAL STORE

No. 2 HIGH STREET
The Shirt Emporium of Barbados



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

i GERM MOTOILS

obtainable in ordinary or detergent grades.

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Gasolene Service Station — Trafalgar St,
‘

- BOOKER’S ”

For your XMAS GIFTS :—

We have just opened a lovely assortment of

XMAS CARDS
XMAS CRACKERS
LADIES TOILET SETS

; PLASTIC POWDER BOWLS

PIFCO HAIR DYERS

PIFCO VIBRATORS
XMAS TREE LIGHTS. ,. .ete. ete...
Call in at BOOKER'S Early

BOOKER'S (e'bos) DRUG STORES LTD.

Broad Street and Hastings Alpha Pharmacy

IN ALL SITES



USE THE TYRES CHIAM PIONS USE



normal amount required

your

What's left will buy you a RELIANCE
SHIRT of perfect fit and guaranteed












Xmas Rope,’ Tags, Tinsel Cord, Xmas Trees and

a Variety of Decorations
Oo «SEE OUR STOCK and SELECT EARLY



COLLINS DRUG STORES.










Passengers who hold reservations -

on and after Ist. December, 1950,

OOP POCOOFPSOOS SSO OF COSOSOSSSOSOS

are kindly asked to contact our

*

Office regarding times and days
of departure of their flights.

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS
LIMITED

Lower Broad St. Phones 4585 & 2789.

POPSSSOP SOS POO OF OS OSS

=

a
<

x

ATTENTION!
e
PLANTATION
MANAGERS


















SHOULD THE HEAVY RAINS CONTINUE
DURING THE CROP SEASON, ARE YOUR
TRUCKS EQUIPPED WITH NON-SKID
CHAINS TO TACKLE THE JOB? WE ARE
NOW BOOKING ORDERS FOR - - - -

Parsons Non-skid Chains

PLEASE INFORM US OF YOUR
REQUIREMENTS EARLY
®



















Write us or Dial 4269.

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET 288 DIAL 4269















PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1950
IN ACTION | DOCTOR DECIDES

WILLIAMS CASE



—but how long has boxing been



. | | logical? It may seem the obvious-
| Peter Wilson finds that ly rod erat cee Maat Sas eral
| b xin> ts developing a con-||ty has too often fled shrieking
| ems cad tells of a case] | from the ring

B Ss iS a sig f the time
| re the hter comes To me this is a sign o re ti )

In my own particular boxing| combat an increasing amount of Large, medium and small size Ti
rn a 2 : a as © ine i
ranking” list the boxers come] public opposition. | li Your hair will be
in easy first. [he ex-boxers come I'm delighted that, for once, the
good second. And way down|eves have it. —-- a handsomer by far
he ccurse| are such characters 4 lled POWERFUL HARD HITTIN
; many managers (known 46 Appaltle 5 * ao when you treat it tu
icensed pickpockets) and some ae ; DRAMA COMES TO THE
romoters (who should have been| “t@ We vecuning a nation of |

Williams. Solomons proposed to|®P01ts afternoon,” — A Buy a bottle today!
ise Williams a aire : tough Earlier he had this to say of the in the name y
young American heavyweight, apathy which pervades a “crack ‘
ua George Kaplan, on the Woodéock- | ¢Siment in the British Army:— of its
re ee ” — Gardner bill on November 14. “I do think that a large per- i} i e
GORGEOUS GUSSIE MORAN, as seen here, has changed her lace edged panties for Leopard skin There’s only the question of centage of heed blame Ho w - pg Ce
ones. Her panties made her famous Williams’s eyes. One was cut hare ahem ae %
4 against Pat Comiskey. That one| haps themselves
Satlinehiebedatameletans' . ; “I have even known fellows to





BEVIN-—srom «.

“That does not mean we accept



Panties Do Not Make

| |
j

!
i

i |

pprenticed to the nangman years
ago),
So today I’m glad to pay tributg

to the gcod sense of a manager ster doing his time as a National)

‘ . se Sica serviceman. He writes a day... then see
and a promoter.Yed Broadribb . : os | i
‘nd Jack Solomons, 1 have just finished doing a How far can a police

3roadribb manages the heavy-
weight prospect known as Johnny

Was re-opened and the other was
ripped by Jack Gardner last Jul

Today Williams has a bad s
under his right eye and a terrible
one under his left.



|; ~a sign that the men who live by
j

realised that
some benevolence
has to

and ou boxing have
there must
in a sport

be
which already

Sports watchers, rather than active’
players? I have been appalled by '
ft views of a sports-mad young-'

little boxing training, by myself, |

on what was supposed to be a|

volunteer for fatigues, rather than
viay some form of sport No
wonder British sport has to rely
on the fading stars of yesterday.”



EMPIRE FRI. Ist.

detective go...




“aseline’ Hair Tonic.\
Just use a few drops

the difference!

TRADE MARK
"gees sined tor





e e ther : ‘. ,
cod G pep . é or part of his letter my . . °
the Soviet institution as it stands | his G ] Sta They've even talked about Sie - Pees 3 bitter |
“His Majesty's Government en ir Ss rs scraping Johnny’s cheek bones— a makes this bitter as ion ig ig
cannot accept as basis a set of which are high and peculiarly Tape et ink that in the
proposals which have repeatedly NEW YORK. shaped—or of doing a plastic job A Ont ae —— x aatien ;
been declared unacceptable to SAKE : . : in tye on his face. In the meantime ASIY, OF BF Orces are?
r an—feminine tennis is a bore n e antime a seis 5 se natn :

western occupying powers ana] TAKE it from Elizabeth Ryan—feminine fighter has to eat. ythere would be, as publicised, an

to the German themselves "
“The second reason why we do of real tennis as played by
not like the Soviet proposal is If a young gal said this you
that it covers a much too restrict- might attribute it to jealousy but
ed field. German problems, though] !,iz Ryan has played in more coun-
very important are only part of| ries in the last 40 years and won

and no silk-laced pantie gal is ever going to take the place

men,

Najdorf Leads

Wise Thing

But boxing is gradually devel-|
cping something of a corsscience,
even though no one has yet been

abundance of opportunities for

' the sports-minded. But how wrong

eople aré. Even in this regiment
e have a number of football
‘ses—but no bladders.

“The result two matches









‘Dnross

what would have to be discussed] more titles than anybody on earth, AMSTERDAM, Nov. 29 able +0 EpiBey e percentage out of} ~ancelled. How on earth can Laces
at any useful four power meeting, mile of female. The position after the thirteenth : bcp And Broadribb and| chaps supposed to be the sports
“Mere words unsupported by She has won 19 Wimbledon! round in the Chess Tournament] °%0mons are doing a wise thing,|:1 irs of tomorrow get in much |
deeds must not be allowed to in-| ijtles. five U.S.A. championships, | here is: Williams is to be taken to an} needed practice and experience?” | é
duce us to jeopardise the social, nine singles titles in the United First, Najdorf (Argentina) 10] 2Â¥@ Specialist chosen by Teddy; Is the lack of playing fields and Suitable for afternoon or
economic and defensive position ; i i .

States, Mexico, Russia, Italy, Aus-
tria, France, Czechoslovakia, Eng-
land and Ireland, and 22 doubles
titles in various countries around

which we have built up for the
free world at the present time.
“Ever since the Soviet proposal
was read we have been in con-
tinuous consultation with the the world. : A
French and United States Gov-| _.Now she is heading for Puerto
ernments and I am glad to be able Rico at the behest of the govern-
to announce that we have agreed| ent to teach the young down
upon the desirability of a meeting there how to swing a racquet. And
of officials of the three powers|*â„¢ce she has played with and



ated from its first task of strength~-
ening its social,
military defences,

His Majesty’s Government are
in agreement with the U.S. that if
aggression were to take place in
Europe its defence would have to
take place as fast as possible and
that means that Western Ger-
many must be involved. If West-

ibout them. And Miss Ryan who
‘till is only a svelte 125 pounds
‘ays firmly: “I don’t: care what
hey wear just so they can really
dlay tennis.”

Liz says the best woman player
the world has ever seen was the
french — gal—Suzanne Lenglen—.
out, she added, any sixth rate man

economic and

Sek tees tee ae ee against the best women and mats] pointe. Sai te YES....... sais tssnnesretinnseen Light Blue, Beige, Navy 3
our detailed repiies to the Soviet] Players in the world for 40 years,| Seventh, "Kelly elgium ‘ :
note and to onttink possibilities] We may agree that she anaes | eran points. : f | NO Ges Cookers Todey— and Black. *
for fruitful discussions with the] whereof she speaks. Listen to al Bighth, Pire (Yugoslavia) six but WE HAVE yp
Soviet Government.” few samples. and a half points and one | A Really Good Assortment of " i |
Bevin defined the position of Only Glamour adjourned.—(Reuter.) | atria Naeks eee ees Prices per yd., from - - - oe
the British Government in this] “Gorgeous Gussie Moran may | - on nh. | 4
matter as one not of blind accept-| have glamour in her short pants CLERGY AGREE gar And Silver Grey Utility models $2 16 t $3 83 P
ance but of constructive approach| for men—and she surely has a| CANTERBURY, Kent, England y to keep clean. . 0 ° i
to problems. “In view of the! eautiful figure—but she knows |—A. L. Forster, a layman, told 4 Cell icayadieseieee 7
present world situation it is im-/ nothing about tennis.” meeting in Canterbury Cathedral’s At your Gas Showroom a 4
perative that the free world! apout those lace-edged panties | Chapter House that too many ser- . Bay St, i
should not allow itself to be devi- —what does Miss Ryan think mons are preached nowadays.

and a half points
Second, Stahberg
nine and half points
Third, Reshevshy (U.SA,) nine
points.
Fourth, Euwe
and a half points
Fifth, Gigloric (Yugoslavia)
eight points and one adjourned.
Sixth, Rossolimo (France) eight

(Sweden)

(Holland) eight



His audience, all clergymen, ap-
plauded enthusiastically—(CP)





The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.00,a.m



Waltham, secretary of the British
Boxing Board of Control. He will
be accompanied by Waltham and
Broadribb. And the dilemma wil!
then be the doctor’s.

This may seem the logical thing



{









‘porting equipment really under- |
reining the traditional British love |
ef taking part in sport? |

I hepe not. For, if so, something |
essential is going out of our!
make-up.—L.E.S,



EXTRA!

EXTRA!

“CRADLE OF LIBERTY”
in Technicolor

“BEAUTY AT WORK”
(March of Time)







St. Giles’ Boys School
SPORTS TO-DAY












A o > Sun Sets; 5.36 p.m.
ern Germany is to be defended, me have =e rn ins Moon (Last Quarter) De- at 2 p.m.
it seems to us only fair and reas-] | Suzanne,” she said, “had a camber. 3
onable that the people of West-| stride about a foot and a half Lighting: 6.00 p.m AT EMPIRE GROUNDS
ern Germany should help in their|!onger than any other woman High Water: 8.13 a.m
own. defence, layer, When I was playing against ¥ 718 esr mene rata ee Bank Hall
“Some people are naturally} .er a quarter century ago she Dom.
worried about rearming Germany | ould re get to the net for YESTERDAY
so soon after the end of the war] ne of my fanciest drop shots no mi *
and the present leaders of Ger- | matter how good it was.” aoe (Codrington) © .4% ——————$——— =
many are strongly opposed to the Not So Good ear a :
creation of a German general “Helen Wills? Very fine, in- ram te Pr yee to yester- M A NNING & CO I TD
a German army on the old jeed, for a woman, but not so Temperature (Max.) 83.5°K { ey e
t i ‘ jood as Suzanne at her best.” . are M 13.5°R |
o e therefore agreed with to Fa Reh yay: emperature (Min. ) .8°F.
thatheens ton "any German pare aes =! ag sais eat Wind Direction (9 a.m.) | AGENTS
contribution to the defence of oe yd ys esige Segura actu- E; (3 p.m.) E.S.E. , '
western Europe must be in the ner an goletaaaiene ae. Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
form of units of an integrated} ~-. ; lee? Th hour :
; ae spite his bow legs.” She said “it . . .
Atlantic force”. is a pleasure to watch his drop|| B®rometer: (9 a.m.) 29.987; BRUSH... .UP... YOUR... SMILE...
Referring to the French pro- hots, He has a marvellously 3 p.m.) 29.824 e ' POMADE as your HAIR dress-
osal for a European army to . 1 : ee n Pree ; ;
compan German une Bevin said: mieente Reh AAA he Hes anes ees ; ee Sree elalesesasga Mss Thos Bec
“ care ‘i ttab _, ing power. |
ia iee bultlinn ue ct Bovaoeen She seemed hesitant about | e rids the scalp of dandruff. USE
defences” naming the best male player she | What's on To-da
“We hold the view that the ; bas ever seen. But she did say | y RAZOL Pomade as directed, and
. a } : 5 i wil . F: 1 , ‘ i : :
¥rench proposal is too limited in| ‘bat Bill Tilden probably had | Sm, Ronsive é exnested-4o you get startling results, without

scope. In our view Europe is not | ore shots than any other play- |

¢ ro) pa bag ive at 9 a.m, when Mr i i

strong enough as at present divi-| *T. | arr m, . distressing your pocket.

ced, it is not able S stand by However, we gathered ‘axt| Robert Noel Turner, Col- » Pi

itself, | Oon Budge probably was 5 | onial Secretary of Barba- Distributors :
“This great conception of an{| ‘hampion of champions “Budge,” | dos will arrive to take up

he said, “was slightly terrific.” |

Atlantic community is one which aa
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dent nations organised for the} 3rough and Alice Marble — hac The St. Michael Vestr meets ————————— SSS
iefence of peace and for growth] 1 better service than the stars a : 7 n | The VENTNOR PLIMSOLL is made of Ventilex
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end prosperity, comprising most) of oo Ta “And,” she a sin certificates of a Loan for canvas and has a crepe sole. It can be obtained all white,
of the free nations of Europe !ingly “they are not hamperec £3,500 borrowed under ' navy blue witl white binding and sole or black with
ane working in harmony with the; by long skirts. In fact, they arc authority of St. Michael's | YOU MAY HAVE black sole.
aims and purposes of the United ! not hampered at all. Parish Loan Act, 1948. tried many grades of Rum
Nctions as a great new force in| She also confided that gorgeous The Vestry of Christ Church | Ys
the world. ; Gussie, through endorsements, meets at 2 p.m. and will || but until you have tried
“Nevertheless if it is the wish; “te., is going to make more dough appoint an assessor. phe Sr iterate
if the French Government or); this winter than any dozen gals The Health visitors of the |) ~
any other Government in Europe; ever made in tennis, That, she Parish of St, Michael} lec- y ~
to proceed to examine the possi- | said, is not to be sneezed at ture at Queen’s Park at ¥ M Pp C
Lility of forming a European! —(I.N.S.) | 7.30 pm. 7 9 ° * You have not tried
‘ines for the defence of Europe, APT DESCRIPTION The Mobile Cinema gives « || VARIETY SHOW & DANCE The Best of All
force for the defence of Europe, ; ; The st of All.
the British Government will not; LONDON COLNEY, Hertford- show at Welches Pasture, |
stand in the way. shire, England,— ‘Just to be top- St. Michael at = , | At ae epee
“I appeal to the French: let us “cal” 2 town councillor suggested The _—_ — uae oe | 5 M 5 N RTS SHOES
get on. We are anxious to avoid. ‘hat a new dead-end street here ~ a $ poset © rH 7 STUART & SAMP! $P0
ielay. The situation in the world) -hould be named “Korea Cut.” oS La CLUB HOUSE LID ;
is very dangerous.” ' —(CP)
— ~-Reuter heh SOM Beckles Road 3
——- remain riore eatin * | at 8.30 p.m. SATURDAY, 9TH DECEMBER, 1950 Headquarters for Best Rum.
y : | * . ‘ ‘
They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo | | Music By Police Orchestra
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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACK TWO BARBADOS AI'VOCATK THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3d, 1150 Qahib felting Left Yester M R DENNIS WORME. Rrpreitlve of Messrs T Svdi Km.h Ltd left for St. Lucia b> M.W.I A Bl wa* ind for St. Lucia i.h turned bMk on Turd.iy ifterniKin duo ID bad weather Jn St Lucia Going North For The Winter 1 F.AVING here yesterday alteri noon b.v II W.I.A. wl Mr. John Archbold. He is e n route u the U.S. via Antigua. Mr. Airhbold ll on* of the partners of ( -ribbce Products Ltd., of Dominica who have JUST built a plant •rhtch will shortly supply West Indian markets with fruit juice*, marmalade and candled peel. Mr Archbold is on hit way to New York for thewinter and will be returnuiif lo Dominica In the Spring of 1051. Most Americans and Canadlai come south for the winter, Ml Archbold is going north Preview Y ESTERDAY morning at tl Plain Tftefcttc, Ilrtrigetown there was a special preview of the Our Verj Own," a Samuel far Mm Kar Gntl Shot's. fe,iallo* tfwffnaaj fail ractt*Mf aVaii ol roiw>orfrolotiM Hi An onael mother f.-el like :•. 11.; ma .11. hil'lren aha Lopea. 29. has been informed .hyaician that baton the end of November she CM expect her sixth multiple birth. which mean* twins, at least Mrs. Lope* numbers five Mti of twins among her eleven children Her husband, Joseph 36, employed as a tar spreader on a road construction Job. It working nights building two addltii rooms on the house. Ha 1* racing against time in the hop* of rtinshing the rooms In-fore the arrival of the expected twin* B.B.C. Radio Programme IHIMUU *ov(*aca -m. isaa aprttinf Rmtl TJS am %  SpMkiF.it I i iiv.n*ptir %  %  UHK. a.i %  H*vl*w. tat p M. MM u UM CUTlain. 3 JO pm Round B I II..*h -i th* rv.ui.tr. ( pm im i ithtak-al iinjn %  %  n % %  > i %  '• %  %  Nav. Mewatettor, Hi .< .... kin*, si* i Kails*** 1 Kaporl * pj* CbntBOtvr of lhf Weak. •- p r*aUMg -> pm. Thinki or TM r Thins*, ll P Thra* Hill Can. t i Hey. it at Lj>r*r Dual KIP SIMPLE LANGUAGE AUCKLAND) N.Z.— A local brted i' i bvtow from the difference in with relation to the short depth i f !hc property that the I such M onabla devel %  !. %  !(! bi log iteep for sports.—(CP) MB AND MKS AI.AN KINO left yeatarday for AnUua by B.WI.A on a short vi-it They are pictured here with Mr Dennis Worme who left by Hie same 'plane for 8t. Lucia. It K O Radio Pictures. Thu film 'ti to be shown at the Pla*a Mridgrtown over Christmas. Caiib was among a small group S UNRISE AT BETHI.EIIEM" The next two scenes are Jimm.v\ f People who were met in the was the title of the Christmas "dieam visit" to Bethlehem. £bby of the theatre by Mr. E play performed by the Scripture efro ro pe n ied by his guardian relfer, Maiwger of R.K.O. PieUnion of Codrington High wSaU anfal '"'** and President of the W.I. in their School Hall yesterday En route he stops at a house Fllm Board or Trade who is a* afternoon. m Judca where he meets a Sheppresent on a ahort visit to BarOver two hundred people thorherd, (hi* wife Bobbi Canby> and • ,a *. n Mr. Ronnie OKMal nughlv antoyed the play whteh f< ur thildmi The Shepherd playne of the Directors of Caribbean was In four scenes and Miss ed by Elizabeth Parmerton tellt. Theatres Ltd. Edith Cooding who was in charge them of the Babe at Bethlehem, It l an en of the production must be conand the entire family with Jimmy an average n gratuliited for the excellent perand his guardian angel following, in the U.S. and will move e< fo-mance of the entire cast set olT for Bethlehem Then folthe hardest hearts so warm ( -i-_ w ,ow tr| o adoration of Jesus in the story. ln > a the Manger by the Wisemen and > little angels To Live In U.S. Mm -Our Very Own," a Samuel *HS. MAJIGUVRITE IIENZEI.*. C.oldwyn production distributed by jYl who hM bmmn hrrr „, ., week's vifit, returned to Anilguii >.terday afternoon b> B.W.I A. I Mar husband Mr. Frank ilenzell is with Syndloatea Estates iti An iigua She came over to get her I'.s vita aa she Is shortly leaving Antigua to live In the U.S where I her children are at present living To Nurse Here N l'RSE Veronica vVchveg STOP THAT COUGH Suit taking VIJ-MUTt RE si once, anJ tec how quickly >Tur cough wfll nop ( This world famous cough remedy soothes sway hoarsebreathing, and protects the chest and lungs. Rheumatism, Ankles Puffy, Backache, Kidneys Strained! H* KMMyl OKWI W., Uaarv doetoea hat* dlarovand li* acUattBt ctlnleiil l-.f "irf la actual practlM that a ti-nii!W.li prfiair*il rrr-xlption No lenefit—No Pay Th>>> 1e" "!<"• *• Cta o* rl(l i r)[ tir Kt.li.n rvnov* x .... ..id> Qu..klv. Ike makaa au tr#l HW naw ov.ln And • e^ttaln atth. n „.k*r* ta.t Cyan, will BiiiUty v*V com. .-:. .k ...'it.>ir> ii undrrantonat bark fniaeaataToa baj thJudf* If n-. • nttrelr a-iti.fird Jt return li* BBplr PBfkaaa aad aal "u> mon-i hack. C fitaa i,-lti".li hiitan rhanMiia k miarapia* proi., sns Cyst ex for NITl DDK i.-.a, KMIUMATISM The story opens on Christmi Eve in a private ward of a hospiS lt phc dg wllh h tal. Jimmy a crippled boy, payed aroim( tho „„, by Ellziibeth Birch, is dissnlisfled with the Christmas presents he Mary played by SioJ IVeece has received so far. He brightens accepts the gifts lor Jesus. Her up after some new presents arrive singing in the third scene is very —a fountain pen. a pair of good. from his Doctor and a Finally Jimmy who hua no gift I.It" is penUaatled by Maiy ti> come to fTOBI till nurse the crib to touch Jssku rine Mitchell who pUiys The last seme takes pteea back the nurse gives him tome good in the h in July for two weeks' holiday, is now back In the Island She arrived yesterday by B.W 1 A. and this time ah has come to Join the staff of the Barbados Genera) Hospital. Back To Guadeloupe A FTER four iY Hnrbados, and Jimmy goes to Bleep. CROSSWORD • -mi . l.#. Basra, potalbly. SOU: i .iincn spin, uni Uiere, please | i8) ;:uuol lui a auccaaaful 13) i Hi 10. Exclaim. (Si l. aim il ixiwn. Bli u> n*e a co*a At the oral examination. IB tnenrau. (gl rdiog to u.u an ataat i in. ISI %  %  in i.-u dye. |4| -p. It) il tKiH anil UIHX.HI, 15) J*. 1 itown ma. leuva hara. (S* Dawa __.h a.ir i We n alShU (6) J lenn lor an eye, or a ohlcS cacaiun iia egg. (61 4 re* people r.y do U.la aowadiss, .4, mfle ou iII air I H| ,--, ,*afc tr\ h* hliM i7l i (>T • otbK < %  '>' % %  |ft| ue bieal v-tgaai Songs beiwecn thn %  < .\rrv well handled by the choir iM'hind the stage The play was o Hue effort or UM pen .jf the Scripture Union. ;ilKl well worth tr;i\ filing from nrldgetown to S*HLast of the Ladies M ISS JOSEPHINE OATCUFFZ ond Miss Martssa Pllmmer. the remaining member, of the Trinidad Ladle*" Water Polo team who remained over for a few days after the tour, returned to .moon by Il.W.I.A. Manager of the learns Mr. Joe I'lmimcr Is due to return on Saturday. Off To Antigua M R. and Mrs Alan King left yesterday for Antigua by II W.I A. They expect to return Here towards the middle of Plcenber. Mr. King who is Operalimit Officer. 11 W.I. A. %  tawwi l l tl on leave. Dental Surgeon id Ml. Arnot DarnleyBteala arrived from c.icnud,i yesterday morning by 11 W I A. They are here for about three n( are staying at Seavicw Guest House Dr. Darnley-Steelc r .i I). uMl Surgeon in Grenada. Returned Yeaterday M ISS UOKIS HUTSON returned yesterday morning by ll W 1 A from bar short holiday in Grenada. For St. Vincent R and Mrs. Fred Thirkcllj left on Tuesday b> it G 1 nyi for St Vincent D R months' holiday in Mrs. Lilian Dcmreturned to tiuadeloupe ysterday by B W I.A. During h*r stay here she was staying Request Performance Mil A I STUART PIMWIS htr School o/ Dancing in REVUEDEVILLE 1950 Muiic by ihe Polict Band directed by Copt. C. £ Ration. ARCM..MBE. %  Iti.i >*•%  ->->• i-iti* "i J—i Tudor, Jr.. as the Peatman • komrthliiK .if uhiih not unly the Itevnrdevllle but the uhnlc of Barbados ran be proud. There had certainly not been anything U rival l| an the Empire ".Use In the pM two yean." GEO. HUNTE. in the Barbados Adroraie. Come ond set it /or yountlf 1st December 1950 AT THE EMPIRE THEATRE Night Show Only 8.30 p.m. OrrhrMi.1 SI St>: House SI 00; Balcony 72c; Boxes $1 50 11 i it Umpire Theatre Thursda.v & Friday FrOU 4 pm. 1 M B Short Viiit WILLIAM BRTD1 N I I erning Director K. UA'SH.I iih (.JIV ('Duuer and olhrr speti.il TO-I1AY: Rafllr of I1ILMAN CAR I p.m. lbs Mi ' !'>• (lu By kind permission of the tuni mlssioner of Police l*OLK'E BAND In attend an T .an—8.00 p.m. %  > % % %  • ..p... : is an I'l.A/.A Theatre — OiSTiN Fdmaiid O Hrlaa In A "FIGIITKR SQUADRON" & Catai a 1 % %  :..r ** VianlU Bh.w H\TIBDAV tnd iB.R O. Madia Oaablai "BORDER G-MAN" -riMBER* STAMPEDE" %  AlllTV tThe Garden) ST. JAMES i*t siww ro %  *.. H_ W ,„,. N.I. A.the. i n MAN IN HALF-MOON KTRF.F.T n->i nope in "SORROWFUL JONES" %  10A. *AH Hi>\v aJa> pn, I OIIVH 8. i'...n i:cit.id. .. 1 .... KI. "IN (IM) NEW MEXICO" 1 onVI II.. I..II.,.,., \l,„„i Thv Mast h.xritin,/ 11 It If IV Sine"MILDRED PIERCE* 9 NEW H M!MK BROS. SMASH! JOAN CRAWFORD FLAMINGO ROAD NEW WARNER BROS SMASH! 3YONEY6REENSTREET I'M/1 THEATRE miiin.i:io\\ v M.AYING FRIDAY 2.30 & S.30 p.m. unil runlinulnic daft) in 1.15 & B..-MI p.m. ;*V;ATIIHI IS amMAffMHnOO,) "TKillT LITTLK ISLAND" "larrlne Haall Kadlord Bag loin CrtenHaad I'ONIUHT S* i >IAIIN-nr -lATT'ftliAV UOP.MM! Hud Ahhoii. |.,„ I ...i.li•MKXICAN IIAYRIIlh'' H.I..,,%  ..,,.I PUlara M GLOBE THEATRE We are please*! la annaunre (he arrival fraaa Knglan. m Mr. GODFREY P. WATTS English Horological and Watch Expert who will he in charge of our Watch Repairing Depart ii irnl \n o\sn . lit: I.IMA & to. < ornrr uf Broad A McGregor Slreela. COUGH LOZENGES LADIES' White Black. Gold, Groan. Gray, CANADIAN 6 AN SHOES / 7" / NEW FO IMS FAIR Nt/lons CLARKE'S SHOES uii INFANTS. CHILDS Re Store, (or "ARCOLA" ALL SHADICS 81-10" J.60, 1.67, \M t Ladies CANADIAN STYLE HATS 5.! EVANS and I'HIISIUN SflEMT I The Thanksgiving Service V of First Church of Christ. \ Scientist. Bridgetown, will \ be held on Thursday eve\ nlns;, November 30th. at fc U p.m at the Church in Bay Strt*t. Alt ore cordially Int'ited. ,.^-*<**-c'>>'*-'-'-'-*-'-*-*-*-*,',*-*,',': GLOBE To-day only 4 45 and 8 J'l AO WELL REMFMRKKKI) John MILLS Piiinciu ROC and THE SET Vr Robert TRY AN Audrey TOTTKH OPEMM; TOMORKOH Bi'crt HE tiles ol the U S Dept ol lustice!: ROXY THEATRE TO-N1TK AT Mt JOT: CI.EMENDORF. LORD COFFEE Thr Srif.alloml I onlortlonlrt — rrrrar ot nil nilimnIlM IN TIIK "ACRO VARIETY SHOW SITPOBTED BY TRINIDAD'S I.VVOl'BITE BAM>-~Tllf: HOT SHOTS" I'lli. :-R( MIST SI I. ,1,1, „p| lo „ „, M ,s<|.K CONTBOL POSIX. AI'ROBATIrs. HAND BALANCING WEIGHT LUTING. Lit El\^ 4 15 A J 3 p m MOM 1 1. .m. : SIDF, STREET Parley (JRANGEK Cathy O'DONNELL : WITH Jumes CHA1G and Paul KELLY OLYMPIC To-Day and To-Morrow 1 30 8 IS Krpiilillr Big Dnuhle : Ljnne ROUERTS Donald BAHItY ; IN I •MADONNA OF THE : AND : SWING YOLK PARTNER' : WITH : Rlobard LANE and Dale EVANS ROXY TO-DAY 4 45 ONLY M-C.-M Prrarnu : "IF WINTER COMB" Waller PIUURON Deborah KEICI1 IIOY.ll. UM Two Shown TO-DAY I.N t.U MMl Cenl.-Fox Double : Victor MATURE Linda DARNELL and Henry FONDA : IN : "MI DARLING (LEMENTINE" : AND : •BOOMERANG" : WITH : Dana ANDREWS and Jane WYATT -* %  — Jt r^ri-• iiiiasaajaiii -| 1 1 | %  SrAi/e.i MAIM CURE! MIMII DUFF TOKEN BRENT MANSFIELD ft LILLLYo;SKINNER draft .hoc WHITFIELDS 1 IUMOU INH-'SA'IL.WL F,'HKt with Lc^al Talei.t ntra STAMIT .VM TO WaV.VlYll YOUR HOUSEHOLD FURNISHINGSULVBl STAR CONGOI.EUM A wide rariBP of Patterns nntl Sizes ALUMINIUM CURTAIN RODS FITTINGS PICTURK CORD & RINGS MANSION POLISH CARDINAL POLISH MIN CREAM JAXA POLISH 1111: HAll 11 ADOS I 11-OIM 11A I i\ 1: rOTTOIV I ll IOIIV LTD. WE STOCK A FULL RANGC Of IMIUMIi::, M LLEANSEHS Here are a few •— KIR ITRMTl'RE — Mln Cr-.m Bnellnl Furniture Cream OCVfLar 1'ulb.h I ii: 11 in IKS — Maiuiaii Folbh Konuk Tllr ivtish I OR I* I It HI \ fl IMH SllllllJl — Mirror t'leaDser one ti-ttne Cleanarr %  awa i'leamrr Sheffield Itoul A Ilraln (leaner llarpi. Ha.hinr Sada PLANTATIONS LTD. 1





PAGE 1

THURSDAY. NOVEMBER ;)!>. 1950 CLASSIFIED ADS B\RB\IX>K WVOCATi: PAGt S TELEPHONE 2SOB FOB SAl.1; AUTOMOTIVE CAB—FOrj Freten iBi: Model -n>i 1J.S0B mil.-.id in f.i l ronj.t COURTESY OARAGE n.ji MIO CAR—Vaunhall VeV. under UHD num. .. CXH'RTTSY GARAGE UCIBCAL BLDCT1UC WON—In good to App:> Albert Juidir, Wvell LIVESTOCK COWS—One aure Bird M > P.... -all 10 dan old! One hall bred Jerae* H-Lfcr Calve* 11 da>> old. Highc-lerwmn HKM %  m %  115 E K:\U'.I. :.. rg Front Ul I M#iih_Gap. HJ,eaasbar. DMI 3MU. II*. C*ff %  fTOi IT,,.--. MI PiHLli MIJES AUCTION nmnniu tTRKrn.T06 I*rg vuWty of Cockli tables In M.hogan). Ctdw -ud Blnh. -l-o eaahaany Rimn C Table*. Dinner VYagaona and Dinner Chain., a good choice of aid ab d— d a. I_.rdr H M or .tr.p |( required IBre Your Jeweller, v De LIMA Co LTD.. JO Hroad Street. M llaVOi t'A-.K I-l_VYTN ." .'. |,-| |rt| 1.1 lei N.> M Mil*. AN CUN1TWT SETS—T**t >nur own urine for .u,r ihli .imple can use It 1B0-Sn UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | B ^,i'"? U Si' 0 ".* r * v l I will t11 r^H'" R^"" %  '" %  "VUKWT omrrmi %  > AU..-I on £ .-oS "1. "x*"**' h-i n „ mB •> clock, iinr houaa called 1 oen 1" ^*"* h %  '•>•*•*• ( cta-ed .-.*,,. ar. Drawing and Din tig P.>omi 1 HARBOUR LOG In Carliile Bay Ma II. M v n % %  > %  •, %  %  /, tj womu M Ok, U RNNVM-Ha ^ KU,^ ID Touch with Barb&do* COMUI Station Om$ ad WU.1N, waat li^i r|l IJI ad.iaa ibal thay >an „„ w convmuntcMr g** !"• '""ow,n nip , hrn lfn )hr „ ajdMd . %  _%  %  laua -a,5i "Y*"?^> U ron Ri^hapanw T-.bari*. i OQUn M*nn*t Sdanuera.Trail Tonhand Rwtll P n ,n„. Ba-bl?T Ntdardai. Racanf. Jafuar. Sra Hvttc. L'aviria. SunavM, Badlord fa'l Hal 1 •t g r IBTI %  h hmE* %  nidMn oaran r> ., |> aiJia t nn *MI. Akaroa. Lady lalann. Dran., Sea we 11 HL CHAMBER OF COMMKRCK Cycle Found SHIPPING NOTICES VSK EXl'L.AJN.VnON % %  — %  — %  —1. Ja lona r "E roou*-. I.om D *b Adallna. an tona nH, Cap* "la %  in. from ft -DPA*TIMII lOdflMr, .\oi irai, net c 11-mud. I -ill on*, for aale by Tublie Com ^n r?iA? y ^f^^ ,t T,>K,A "—I aquara raat ol und ..t ruAnuron CONDITIONB OhSAUI TO R AlCllfcH McKENZre. KING8IXY-_a J>a .„„, rVl'lfVHi-" Trtl. daMnbld rMMkaiH-c lacw, .L Il-.IrsillTannla Couitl and !" .um, D ,r %  KiUhrnallr nadkabs. and I, M ...I. j b*... I dirMni nod ai<4 UM al ofnraa 'I t -enam. ioom. Ttl hole .xa. I. 0.1*0 aqu.o, | Bale by public cviiipettlKm |>lda> %  km %  •' 2 ,. %  l-AKHlNdTON A STALV Lucaa Streei Mnr.R riniJiRKN-s PI-^%iiouir Can be aeen il "Alibeville" Oueal Hou*.RH W. M. potier • IIW In PAitKFlf M PENS Now Model. Jual Treat yourwlf 01 lor Xmaa Knliiiir. pftaenK W.11.80m RAIN COATS. HAItt COAT: Al M It eaeh lovely roUrni. m PUatlc lot Ladi-... They are i uteful IUMI eronomk-al Anl would m.* a lovely Xroa. Olfl loo. THAN I HROS PT Wm Men.y Stre-t Dial i in m I c %  01 VBtm MovaaJTrai m** i p > % %  llralnen. Spoom. ilntlar Kmvr Ho.ik Marker*, AO> Tray. Match Ho* Coven Jual the IhlnB to Blve a frMnd m Bill Alas many novrltwi In leather Knight Ltd. 30 I* SO m Th undetMined will art up for aal> MU umea No. 17 High Street anddetown. on Prvday the l-l day ol ! %  % % %  M. 1*:-. .1 i „ ,. 1*0 Pteference Stvatea ot £1. eta, i, 1, ,v Ibirbulix Te|ei>h>nie Co Ltd '0 Ordlnaw Share* of %  each ft Ud. xi I'reletenee *h.tr. ludW DMlTlbU. en iB'dod Limited COTTLB fATFOHD . I %  I II VI . KM \l>. 11, ., oppoaiw f %  h Mh %  of rft. Cheei The land will ha et tin 1 bniblk? competition al our afllca. Jnmr SlieH. Bridgetown, 011 P.id> 1-1 December. IBM, at 1 SO p m Yearwood a Bojce, Sol 1 I B.ll Tib— tn AHIIIVAL8 Bv Prom TH <1 I %  ,• %  1 ...a Mar 1 r %  OaiMAIM Itoben .. i*r..m ST LUCIA lona ar HaHene. %  '1 Ian-F< R \ I A [ D| '.1 Nadfei %  ,' %  ; MAIL NOTICES Kaila for St Lucia, bv the M V Jo^wlU b. ( u*d .1 in,, ornarai PARCFI. A WXilSTKRHt MAII. • p m ,.,, ina rt D^^be.. 1140 BO the IX December. IBM. u M ?"^ r a n '*TUnldad by Hi, ^.i2L 0*"W • %  under PARCEL A RKGISTaaED MAIL al s^tvMivnr&rBTa. cial I'oat Offlra a* under-w^ A ,,C, ? L :, ; ^ • (il8T^ • K^ %  l, OBUMKAaW MA !e./U W Pm ,,W "• -B ^,"'ir tor 1 I"JL M 5 b ,n Sc,, POBt UflKe aa under PARCfaU RnoiSTRHED h OKDINAMV 1 the. . 'II VEUETABLK 8BEDB. — A frerti up ply of all klnda received at Colllni Limited. 12 cent* per package. a It J0 3n XMAS TREK DECURATIONS Spec. diwimiit or 10'. now applying on 1 purchaseof these decoration* Pur limited piiiod only. Be* your lewllem. Y. de Lima CO.. Lid JO. Broad Ktreet. Bridgetown. M> I • 70nRA perfumeil contaumie. DDT. A powerful Iragrtu anltatptlc farmiclde—•kca-llent for the %  Irk loom, public room*, office* elr Obtainable at "II leading Mum Bill Ml WANTEI* HELP For our Oil Mill Depart inent Appls in i-.-m an d by letter 1the Manager Barbado* Co-onorattv(-niton Paclory Ud. I BfTlATION TACANT MANAOam — For Larf* auitoi.ery Btora tn Trinidad Writ* *UUng w*pa r laa M and quallBcatlonj to P.O. Box AM. Port-Of-Spaln enclo.lng racenl r^OBBdy a ph. Salary accordlna !>> ability. Minimum 83.00000 par annum plu>' (^ %  nmlaatou. aa.ii.so-iin nl'ORY 10th Avenue ixnd hou^ firm Pine Roadi. Belleville, St Michael, %  landing on 3.111 iquare feat of land and containing ckt-rd ajaUarv. drawing -nd d'ina rc-om. 1 bedroom*, teach wltn it-1 rung wait!-, kitchenette, and uvuil ci'ivenlcnco* San-ant %  room and aaragr in yard. Inepectlon 10 a.m. to II noon, and > pm. to *30 pm. on week dar* on appllcaUon to Mra. Robin on. on the premlaea. The property will ba aat up far *ale by public Competition at our Ofnca. J*me* Street. Bridgetown, on Pi Ida> l-t POCBBAhar :*S0 al B %  > in. YUHWOOD A IU1YCE. Sollcltora, nil 5*— *. SNAKES HANDICAP SABUt SOUTH AFHKAHlack Mamba*. Soulli \ lllflvl tlucountry BTOUDrJ Hie aosctrtc power %  latl'ni in this Transvaal town, Bui employees say "Mombas an* just aa nfraid of ut as we arc of # rram Pae 1 Mr Goddam said that Mi ca\nad not told them, but he would like lo let them know that trupresent regulation had been marie ^ith a treat deal of protest ftoni li Cam I'ud.-r UM Shop CloBlnaAct one COttH open his ahop at 8 o'cloftk in the morning. Where thai Wfa done now. the breakfast hour would have tu be given by II\ F m according to the Wa|l> Board regulation In ihe past IB. breakfast hour was starred b, 1 some as from 9 a m. to 10; 10 t. II and 11 to 12 noon Under ihi present regulation one who took Ml breakfa*! hour from 9 to 10, would have to bt* given an hour again at 2 30 pm the end of .%  nother at, hours from tJM Qjaa he had commenced u> work. The Labour Commissioner might *ay that he did not intend to Interfere with what people wendoing at present, but if they wanted to know if this was ao, ~ik him to put It In wnilng. He as sure he would refuse. 'i man was given his breakfast hour from lo i„ n. uy 3.30 he could take another hour because Under Ihe regulation he would be entitled %  • it. If an employee was given .... hour in thtmorning and was kept on after his return for more than 4S hours without being given vyriiiu: ON PATROL DITTV Burclayg Bank • DOMINION. < OLOMAI. AND OVBRBRAai nABBAUOX. B.W.I. BATBS OP BXCHANur < .1.1.1 Male* rsik Nareaaker. IBM LONDON Balling FUa AI an Day* Sight *.72i 'IP Bt CTJTS SMS %  SB „ „ 4 71*0 18 .. ,. 4.TBXS V „ „ 4 17 UBJI Mm 34c.' Sight 47T50 I Mm Cable Coupana > Bank land GoM 4.T0 'Mil, |/.| Of I %  Nolea Niar roaav 72* 10% pr. Cheque, en Banker* 70 t'H) pi Sight ot Demand Draft. 70 4 10% pr. Cabla Curraeey 00% pt Couaona BO 4 10% pr Bllv-r a" B*. OoM 10'or Wt %  I40 to (I HOUSE One Hoard and ahlnfled houM a %  14 %  a wallaba ahlngk-* on roof. In good condition Applv Meaer> Clark and Tucker Phona SBM. I.ONT DOO—4Jne Brotm dog li Ot ItellMillr BBIwBPl I .' %  (-..I.-. a*nM to Wilk.. Won •• Mh Aveim llellrville M.II.BB k I'M BHMB "i -•! %  Dtki larsa % % %  %  %  .....i Maxwell it Plnacr will tie NWBrSSi I T^ne lo BerkleA Court. Stream >oad ITIII.M Ml I M i:N Hi. ill I WANTPD Call at the Adell Shirt Paclorv Swim Slreai. you mu-t h-ve yOU machine*. Richard E. Phlppa Acjidenue de Beaute of Parl* Etanrer.rrdaajunl Woman Capable ot u-.aii.-igi"it an ln*tllutlnn >.f Beaulv I MiUite will -uppiv al) apparatu*Frarichiaa of celebrated French beauty pre nanrllona will be given to lot For further particulars applv Madame MICHELLE MEHADITCII. Si Leoi-rrt. Hi—St l^inardi Ave.. Si Michael llarbad-. iTrl XBAi att.ll.5a->! MISCELLANEOUS A HOUSaV-l/NO IXA1W. OH OUTRIGHT PtrnCHAaCBHot i nodem convcnlencaa 2-4 Barroom*, lot-atcd In ona or more acreof land Ml Agent*. Bo> AA C 0 Advocate Co 30UIO->n BOXXa All klnda of Card Board Boaa> other than corrusated card. Apply Advocate Binding Dapt. BLBW CAB Ona
  • Sp WRAP COHi and ifold Jewellery l.ougtit. highe t prlcea paid Sea your jewellara, Y. De Lima ft Co ltd I". Broad Street. BrldaMown. BIII.Ulln TUITION given in Spanlah. F-rnch. Caiman and Italian by Mn MAKIA CARLA7TTA CONSA1.VES lormerly on the ataff of the Ecuador UnHir.it*ill al*o undariaka b-an.Iatlon* Call between 130 and %  p m B4M Santa Clara. St Uwrencc Gap Burbado*. aB.IIIO—Bn NOTICE R> Ihe Eil'tiOf HILTON UWr.ll.VN (K>I.IA-H> d'eeaard NOTlfT 1% HEREBY (.IVBW that all per^n. hBVtl .r clait,.%  %  -. ... i, %  %  i of ( 1*1--Hi \-io riled an Ihe led %  Band In particiilat. ef their claim. d..i BHeBaia to th* ip-,w..r-. %  NOTICE PABISN OF BAtNT MlrBAIL TENDERS are Invited lot Ihe election of approximately SI levt of Boundary Wall at St. Bamaba* Chapel A Specification ot the work to be dona can be seen on application lo U>*eph I* cioi'd for rapalr %  5) i.i.i. M %  Tha Conimiaaloner* of 1 NOTICE %  •ABIBM OF CBBIBT (HI Bt N Atipllialinni laccoiiipattitd L\ Baptl' -111 _, 1 %  %  saw. io. i %  .h Vcitry Exhibition tenable ^ii,.Bn>.r>iiiiKlatliin Scliool. muat lie *ona of pan-In.inera in atrallened cln-umitance*. and mull than twelve year, of age .. ol me eaamlnalion Candidate* ri,ut pr l ea nt thenualve* for examination, bt tha haadma.ler at Ihe Boy.Foundation School on Friday Bth December. 1030 at s.ao am Application Forifrnm my office. WOOD (iOHDABI). Clark lo tha Ve.ir,. (nrtil Church Mil M-On ran tona .. n -. uaa M I MM. (. %  * jeMNoa B.iaiag P i.u, n,%  Salad M.,aa.d. PU-i.u. n ., ,-„., TAKE NOTKl i Us %  ken am about to obtain a loan of ciod under lha provi.mn of the above Act Sugar, MoUiaei and Other nop* oli Ihe BBM plant.tin,. %  Cl.oaa halrea>lv i^^n borrowed acaknet tha am crop.. Dated thl. Bath d. t NO I? M %  of Ikcmln IBM Shall proc tha aaaet. %  %  i I than havI ' oaacf or %  pait On %  Anal all peraom %  %  N uibei |S0 C1JVR1SBA FXDOetA %¡ QuaiaBed Aabnln: Oollop dee aa aid fMIIKIIIIIN NOTHE Public .*n to an for the Agricultural Exhibition on 6th 1 10. aaai IS and 30, % %  "is: "This S Membei.' Both of these I I other s.%  utas are 2* 11 50—3n LKJUOR LICKNSK NOTICK •older of IJquo, Ltcei.ee No. 40S of W icapact of If p floor M I*o 47 Roetiueh Street. Cltv. jor permi •Bin to u*e Mild L40M0* Lanrr Ar ,.t n board and *hin*jle ahop -lUched to reald.ttav. al Week. Land, Uoodland. St. Mlcbaal Dated On. jeth riot „t Vovembar 1*00. To E A. McUDOD. Ban. %  %  ni-t %  ABlgnad PHII.LHTA CRAV. I Applk-jiil N I 1 %  upiil.,-. lion will laconi nCourt 1 be bald Irtrt A', on Friday II.* tth d.i ol Dnemlier lUOO, at II I I'A. MclXOD. J\ili,e M..|ii-ti.l.DBS A n ii H in ii.,;, . Banker. 03 %  l"% Demand Draft* B3a3> pr Sight Drafts S3 j 10". pi I pr.Cabl. INTIRIOLONI*,) '.-. pr Demand ,->Mln. Bel ( v.% pr. cabla Mir BBcl CoupOBO 1B11 BABABIAB UIM li..-,1 477 Cabla iMIn Mr 1 Caht* III.HMI HA 4.7B Note. HOI.IV A SB H along Roebuck Street a i fttSTr <"^i .^i. "," d "" Al "" H "" *"VI0. alt.I' IK ,vcl. m.o lh. J.r.t,.. ;:!! T' i an now aaim it thing he had pj 'l^lllKll -TWO\l vit Ol I> *'rnmg Tha body wai %  :o Ihe Public Mortuary lutooaY waa performed %  l MONIBBAI. AC0TRAL1A SBAIAJTB 1.INV "MAN 7 UMVl M 4 TOWOARtno ft •ehad^Wd M kfl Adelaide Jnuaty 40>, Melao^ma Briabene Januan BfUi .J-. Febfl *ir> Arrr* ilm hall Mare "). S1 • Ml na> ample fterbedo' Ml 1.1 j cock aaid that he understood IXJCOSU'S had taken advin at the Attorney Q atkBT B ] and he hud pointed out that the length of iima. before the giving of an hour l'plie.1 only from the eominen<-rnent of the atu Mi Trweoc BOWTIOI *td (hat notice .ippe:i • 'long IMUI OHHM mrrn"ers of his compuny, interpreted (ruddai.l J-ad. He understood that the Wages Board themselves were in iW about UBB wording of ..lion Hli tam bad lakan iba optoion i tnc AMn'ti.A Oaneral ,,n lh.i be bad Bald *** houra did nof ,i,-i :t onli ippllad ai from the Mni ol ona-a .mix in othei OCn Ihe tiiiuoftdj BtaVttd to work ano not after he had resumed After further dttacuasaon, on the suggestion .if Mi S P H Withnall It was dtvide-l for the Preaident to approach tha Labour ComHMKsioner as nlre.idv mentionetl Discussion iollowetl on the hum cloeiiii; and most > d tha vif\. ih.ii i %  inra in bMBour of the busies closing at the same me preferaoly (ran II fooo M lm. Aiiiotih %  %  Mi Tntvor Bowring thai ha UaOtafht ^tild oppose it Tin-. i keep then business benaflt of visitor to tha briand who might in. town and uould be dMcuatad ii d tha Btora CMMMMJ BO that thay eould not u<'t anaal qulrad Thii wai aqtiall) ppl ...Mit.. jN'opl.fmni the nuitittv -'-• %  ids who usually i i on !!,i. Bhop; Ha thaTUghl il wns a fact th.it in no othei big city in the i hi tinvti BBS RfaTa %  loaad fot '.. day On UM iiiution oi Ml I v Qod< n on the break %  inn %  .1.. %  "Utopay • % %  prncnnru by Dr Simon and death ilmted to natural causes *THK COf4T OF LIVING index at the end of October ii -till Ml It has been at this i the last four months id of April it was 242 H I M.B.KSON WALMOND. .itiis "Daubert", 0 f Cavewood. Howell's Croaa Road, was i v Ihe Police and chargad in connrxtion with the larceny %  %  I .i ayjld ,-hain from the reatRauban Ross of llnfold M %  lap A'alrond is also chaig.il with P and 24 • %  dence o( A S. Jones of Two Mil* Mill on T ill: (III KtltS \\M M aliniONAJIf rnaaOu will be held at the Empire Theatre on I f> p m The Chan-ma will be the Lord Blahop an I t'v i ujnwej UH ;.,mi piers will be provklad, N EARI.V Kirn INCHES ,,i %  %  i.>ck vaallRLa) morning This Wag th" rainfall for that period h rt'Ci.Klc.l |w,, uvchai i nts while only 711 parts fell in Si Oorie oiier raturni were Ciu ant parti Btatlon idn Di ii.t -ut parta, u i-hn,,, o 'In-ill.ione inch, nine inch 22 s p.irta and St. %  inch 78 parts A i wusi.im which ..cured ..t Siningvalf. St Andrew IfM, cauaed tt'lci h I""'to IHmoved and P lori.L 111 Till: HrlleplBliie '; iiisi that in the am HI hums oi yesterday morning, tuned by very whu-h seeme.1 to I i tha Bhreaklni of art unfamiliar anlrnaL farae accepted on thraugh ftilk of __* !" ^ %  ^IBBBOB I Ol Tnnufad Brliiih Ouiana. BaM%eataa. "-uS-r 1 SSC** ^ *-*" %  %  W t Agant* Thai BIV Cai.abee will Bf. cap* Cars* and Paa^e^bra BM Daenlaiea. Ar.tigu. Manlaanat Baillraj I at •nj St Dee sank at The M V Jelh No earn Bet Tha MV Dae-r.ood w>ll Of f.pt Largo and PisaOBgiri for Bt VBVtanl Bt. Lucia Oranad. and Aruba Daw of departure 1. he not>ad BVWX acwous-ia on.l.i aaaa ci ATBow i.. fata, asat -vnoii" l"'HM NSW t B l*d Near MBSI rot •Bin n.w. attt Doc. B1RVICB I.OVKHXMKXT \OTHTS Mil i: VI I I 111 si ||ST.\NCE8 ACT, 194H IT Is hereby notified for information that the Thrrjpen'.n Suli\ i 'lit. will shortly bo brought inU. i.pcialion bj PTOClB" ination. Medical practitioners, druggists and other Interestetl parties ad to make themselves acquainted with the provUlunB of the Act. copies of which may bo obtained at the Colonial Secretary Office ut 18 cents a copy. APPOINTMENTS TO EXECUTIVE CRAM IN THE CIVIL SERVICE Attention la drawn to paragraph 3 of the Government Notice In the Official Gazette of 27th November relating to the new executive grade i $1.728—$3,450) in the Civil Service. Applications to ait the examination are Invited from external candidates who are the holders of academic or professional qualifications (al rjsgfl .nil and should be addressed to the Colonial ft %  -..trial. Bridgetown, setting out ihe usual pntiirul.irs of age. place of birth, academic qualmentions, career ami | %  I %  f any. The ISth of December. 10S0. 1B the closing date for p such applications. 28.11.50—3n Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defend-> (Amandnti Order, 195. No .IB which will be published in the Oftirial '.itcttc ( f Thursday 30th November. 1950. I I nder this Order the mixinuuii wholesale and retail scllmu % %  !l.,ws l.ief.Snlted Extra K..i.iiv. N..vri. punRounds. Brisket V. -HOU.SAI.E PRICE (not more than) M7.40 per brl. of 200 .bi or 30c per lb. in lots or not less than 25 lbs. Mil pat brl of 200 lbs or :t4< per |b in lot* of not less than ? % % lbs, RETA/L I'Iflt'F. %  %  than) 40c .per lb A GIFT (1) Take the normal amount required to buy a Man's Shirt (2) Put half of it back in your Pocket. j (3) What's left will buy you a RELIANCE SHIRT of perfect fit and guaranteed quality. I'iiK HOY AM, STOKE ,\o. 2 mull 8TUKT The Shirt Emporium oi Barbados Your 0AI dnrrvn thr Brnl nil. you I We rniiiiiMninl GERM MOTOILS obtainable in ordinary or detergent iradea CENTRAL IOI \nnr l.m. Gasolene Service Statmn — Irafalgar Si "LOOK IN AT •*BOOM£EB*S" For your XMAS GIFTS :Wihave just niiiiird 11 lovi-ly a^orimanl ( XMAS CARDS XMAS CBAI KIKS I.ADIIS TOIM-.T SKTS PLASTIC POWDSB BUWLS riFfO HAIR IIVERS PIFCO VIIIBATOBS XMAS TRKK LIGHTS etc. rl. Call in al ROOKKR'S Karly BWIKFKS (UDOS) DHifi STORES LTD. Itroarl Street and llastmi;s Alpha Pharmacy iot raaocNo Name of Ship • 'AW. PaUrl' "Alcoa FllriimArfn.i Fannant CANAD4AN SERVTCB h Dae. D.e .fan mArrive. BurbeuVi. II ft J N B and i** eeiaei* ha*e Uaallad paawager aerei ROBERT THOM LTD -Now York sad OtUf Bdr-lca. Apply DAOOITA a CO. LTD Canadian S-tru-e SANTAS Gelectom. For Your ronnB>ni>nr->, BT> Anr*Largr Suppiip* of ... Xmai Rope,' Tagt. Tinsel Cord, Xmi Trees and m Variety of Decorations %  aTSEE OI'R Miiih and SELECT EARLT COJLEJJVS MMItW STORES. ***rf*t***9' t *,'*sr,**'.**;'*','S,'S*', NOTICE Passengers who hold reservations I on and after 1st. December, 1950, \ are kindly asked to contact our Office regarding times and days of departure of their flights. RKITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED Phone. 4585 8c 2789. TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH ..* COLT REVOLVER \> C.OOI1 AS NEW $2500 ONLY Pollre Licence nerpsas t T MIRRORS at KUINMIN s STATIONERY AMI HARDWARE 5 ^lertake to repair all ,% kinds of Jewellery at reasonS Our I I,;, I /gagBJler j Mr D. ARCHER i-* ejperience V is at pour O ALfONSO B DELIrtA> 4 CO J ; : Firestone TYRES A TUBES AVAIL lf.f; f.V -If.E SIXES USE THE TYRES C II \>llIO\S USE Charles Mc Enearney & Co., Ltd. PLANTATION MANAGERS SHOULD THE HEAVY RAINS CONTINUE DURlNCi THE CROP SFASON. ARE YOUR TRUCKS EQUIPPED WITH NON-SKID CHAINS TO TACKLE THE JOB" WE ARE NOW BOOKING ORDERS FOR Parsons Non-skid Chains PLEASE INFORM OS OF YOCR REQUIREMENTS EARLY Wi-iKII, or Dial ,2C. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET "I vt 42W I \



    PAGE 1

    TUl'BSDAV, NOVKMBKK 311, 1950 BARBADOS ADvOC.VTK 23-Year-Old Found Guilty Of Causing Grievous Bodily Harm AX ASSIZE JURY yesterday found 23-year-old Wendell Kin^ ol Gibbon's Bogies. Christ Church, guilty of causing Hiievcus bodily harm to Alma Callender on June 8 with Intent His Honour, before postponing sentence, asked Sgt. Howard to make investigations as to where King was employed and find out if there was anyone who would speak on his behalf apart from his father. King was charged on alternate counts of Inflicting grievous bodi1 ly harm with Intent and unlawfully and maliciously inflicting grievous bodily harm Mr J SB I >ear appeared on behalf of King. Mr. W W. Reece. K.C.. Solicitor General, prosecuted for the Crown. I The !,.iv f,.r the F | was that Alma Cai lender went for walk on the luaht of June 8. I had to limit her walk because clouds in the sky. When Found Guilty Of Receiving Stolen Goods SENTENCE un Clifton Raid was postponed by His Honour the Shu Chief Justice. Sir Allan CoUymort of rain ..„ when a pent jury found him guilty 'she turned back to go home she at the Court of (..rand Sessions saw King who 'made ii^-i'x" a: yesterday uf having receivedi her. She objected and King restoiai property sometime between j sorted to violence August 30 and 31 this year. Reld j On the other hand the Defence was charged on two counts, lari tried to prove that King caught ceny of cigarettes and %  sugar bag i Callender stealing fowls from unhlcii were the property of one der his father's cellar. She came Miller who owns a shop la Chapman's Lane, and on the count OB which he was found guilty. The case fur the Prosecution was conducted by Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C. Solicitor Oeucxal. Reld was noi represented. The Prosecution's case was that Reid entered Miller's shop which was kept by Rita Phillips. Reid. sometimes known as Bent Foot, has a deformed foot and footprints about the shop were seen which were similar to prints which such n foot would make. Reid told Phillips in the presence of a witness, Orman Scott, that he had the cigarettes and would pay for them. Reid called no witness** but told the Jury that someone else had taken the cigarettes. Before he left the dock, the Chief Justice told him that he was lucky that he was not found guilty on the flrst count. First Witness First to give evidence, Rita Phillipof Chapman's Lane who takes care of a shop there for one Miller, said that on August 31 she closed the shop and went to bed. About 4 a.m. on the following morning she heard a window of the shop on the eastern side being shaken. She was nut very suspicious on this account and went to bed. She awoke again about 6 a.m. and saw more Unix lhan usual in the shop. When she went in a window was opened. She noticed footprints in th %  shop and missed three cartons of cigarettes and a sugar bagReld came there that day and lold her that he had stolen the cigarettes and would pay for them. He told her w*ne one had sent him for them. He also asked her what was the price of them. Onnan Scott was there at the time. Miller came on the following morning and she told him. She knew Reid well. There was a hole In the paling. Cordon Skeete of Suttle Street and proprietor of the Montgomery Social Club there, said that on August 31 Reld came into the Club and asked him If he would buy some cigarettes from him. He told him he would and he returned later with two cartons and 15 packs of cigarettes. The price agreed was five dollars, but he (Skeete) wanted to deduct some money Reid owed him and Reid did not agree and took them away. Accused of Theft He returned later that day at the club and later Orman Scott came and called him. accusing him of having stolen cigarettes. He told Scott t. ,ome some other place and talk it over. Orman Scott of Chapman's Lane laid that on August 31 he examined the shop which Phillips kept and saw footprints. He had known Reid from school days and knew he had a deformed fool. The footprint*! corresponded with prints such a foot would make. Scott then corroborated I'hlllin-' evidence about Reld having come and told her he had stolen the cigarettes. PC Eric King said that on September 1 he went in Chapman's Lane at Phillips' shop t invest!gate a case of brcakim: ing. A window on the eastern i Id* seemed to have been tampered with and there was an Indentation beneath a bolt on the wind Later In the day he saw Held al the C.I.D. and he was charged PC. Emerson Yearwnod corroborated King's evidence about i-d and told the court th;it Reid mads a vqluntarv Maiement. RIlOO Brown? told the court that he h..n Black Rock road -with th. | Mr. J. E. T : and drivtn by Afford Broome. Full Support ••• I as I am thai the Commission can and should play an active role in the co-ordination and direction of all efforts %  ity of the Caribbean \< 1 11 ie.il ;%• sutnnce I pladga the mil support oi the Netherlands Section in this imIHirtant Held. Anothci uuk awaiting I I Its piesenl meeting is the hxinn ol the budget for 1951 I fc-l that the budgelai • I sion.. which will ensue will prove to he useful from many a point of : %  IU furnish the Commission with an excellent occasion to review as completely as possible its past and present activities and I" draw %  i anlli'lti picture of future possibilities. After four years it should be possil I' i tafci Itoeh and to decide with great .lie when the Commission net ,, -.,', %  %  when on the contrary, H ma) have %  hewn H tendenrs to over' %  e the opu of many others that the Commll i\ may ciajm much to ils credit and I hope that during this meeting we will grasp the occasion to establish very clearly our future course in order that the Commission's usefulness may be still further enhanced, and vote the Minis necewary for that purpose CLERK WINS "YOUK GUESS" Mr. Darcy Holder of Ifeaara. f Harrison and Co.. Ltd was the winner of the 'Evening Advocate's llfth "Your liue-s" competition which closed yesterday morning He guessed correctly that the photograph was the the roof of the porters' lodgat the General Hospital There were over l did not t-. %  J iT ii> Son..inought It was a bell foi religious worship at places like %  •Buckingham Methodist Church". "Grace Hill Church". %  Church 01 God". "St. Bartholomew's Church" and the "Nazarene Church" One competitor called it the bell over the "Savannah Club", while Othsj thought it was "Glendalr> Bell" Two other compelitifs who did not want to commll th*H %  •< Ivisaid It was "A bell in Its slind a building" and "an andenl P] lUatian Bell". Some of the other entries were ".. %  i ,,i, \ .,... I . F Bel on lira Brigade Station", "a belfry", "a bell on a M-iiii-splnwheel on top 'if %  church", "a Curfew Bell". "Bell on House top, Queen's ]' i ]'.1 ..' V. i tery". She was mentally i kept repeating that a had lewd her by pulling her out of the water. He sent her to the Cencral Hospital The Injuries on her hand and on her thigh could have been caused by the use of a sUck. The tenderness over the abdomen was probably due to blows with a fist. The other Injuries could have been caused by a blunt instrument or by a fall The mental confusion seemed to be caused by the resulting pain of the blows she had received. Rones Broken Dr Gale said that Alma Callender was attended to by him on June 9 sometime during the day. She had a sling on her Case Adjourned A CASE brought by HuUi nfused and Thomas Harewood of Deacon Mr. Clarke Itoad foi ecuvery of possession of a tenement situated at Magazine Lane and occupied by Hilary Scantlebury which Harewood claimed to have rented to Scantlebury was heard and adjourned until December 14 by Mr. Justice J W B Chenery in the Court of Original Jurisdiction yesterday. Mr fan Gale instructed by Messrs. Hutchinson & Banfield appeared on behalf of Thomas Harewood who alleges that h? sent a notice to Scantlebury to quit the premises by October 31. The case was adjourned a 1 ; Scantlebury is ill and was not able to attend the Court yesterday When hearing resumed nay, accounts of how the Occurred were given l>\ thrtv : sraoM Wrst witness celled Wharton a mason of Joi %  Black Rock. He said th.n (lay November 20 about 0am he was standing near by a man come Gap. He was about four roods from yearwnod Gap and thi .is riding the | • while a motor ear was BsOg up Black Kock Road and Just as the bicyclereached th. of the gap it struck the r:-"oi ear wlin h a Black Rock Road Cycle Crov.es Koad The rider of the Mey/cla wenl o\er to the side of the road. When he looked at the rider he MW > %  >•>! he was stretched out < o the ground after i he motor i.. (traggnd it %  ui.ycle UIOIIK the road which era wit at the time of the aeddent. Another motor car w;i load at the tun,of tlu tl %  gar was driven by Mr Roachford The car that struck •lie bicycle was Mr Brain h it was being driven at 20 to 2J %  I hour on the lafl II d proper side >r the road ,; the direction of Bridgetown. Asked D) tha fireman of tha |UT) Which rida Of the motor COJ S-96. the hirvcle struck. Whartori .aid that the blcj left side f the COT. Aubrey Panurn, inspector ol Highways and Transport, told tisi Ourt that on November 26, in was called to an accident whim '>eeurrrd on Black Roefe 0 teaching ti . led it rfel .• saw the motet %  ai S-*6. An inspection showed that the i.-in of the radiator, ihe right cad lamp and bonnet wen lamaged. Me road-'ested the brakes and found them in food OrtOT When he tested the brake, the road was dry. Chauffeur's IMtlcncc A'ford ttroomc of Low l-m-l. St. Lucy, said he Is employed by Mr. Braneker to dnv u his car S-98 On Sunday November 26, he wa-. driving the car rgc Clarke was slttihif In lhad and this was driven by Mr. KoachfonL a Civil Servant. At the time of the crash the motor oar S-96 was being driven On the left and proper side of the road bout 20 to 15 mllea per hour. TI1K GIFT SHK WILL NEVER FORGET | FRENCH Perfumes • C.UERLAIN. 1.ANVIN. MILLOT. • JKAN PATON C1RO. I.ENTHERIC rare SITS • MAX FACTOR. YARDI.KYS. PONDS • ATTRACTIVE BOXES OF CHOCOLATES FOR THE asms • 1)1 Mill I IMI'KN. COMOV PIPES • l.E VTIIIK WALLETS • t'HROMIl'M CIGARETTE CASES • CIGARETTE LIGHTERS K.NHlll IN LTD Pfc — U nd City Ph.rm.cy Oltilmir* vlr. lw -iiKihl Harris Newhu.1 been iweived in Uie lolouy of the death of Mi Kegii Karrla, in Brooklyn, U.S.A. Reggie Harris, as he was familiarly known was the eldest son of the late Capl. A. I) Harris, and Mrs. Matilda Harris of Culid, st Michael lie served in the B.WJ Itegiment In the First World War. and shortly after being demobbed in IBIS left home for Amen.. He Ix-en resident there for 30 I are, Among those who mourn his loss axe his muuier, his sisters, Mrs. Doris Clarke of the Post Office SUIT, and Miss Audrey Harris, and hi* brothel:. Mr. C, 1> Hams, City Photographer, and Ml Harold Harris, now residing In Trinidad BOILS PIMPLES i of U n4(hlly \rm fun I Clvt i-.'mint (|h Urir 4M. Alm > %  roach, %ll 1. DR. CHASE'S Antiseptic OINTMENT Biscuits and Butter and MARMITE The Vitamin 8 Yeast Food So tay and nopoiiJ for you / Ta%ty because Msrmite S ees thai rub, uppetmng flavDUr. tiood because the 1 vitamins are contained in Msrmite—essential elements to keeping the body lit and free from illncs*. Marmlte is mi a delicious in sandwicheswatch how children love them! —also in soups. stews, gravies and all savoury dishes. Vou only need a little and what's Ict'i in the jar keeps for ages. Made In tnglsnd S ?.VaPaV."aV.V.VaVaV I AGAMJV II IIMBI.I .'/ %  PUItlNA %  1 P14.EON CHOW %  H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. %  *** V-VaVaVaVsVaVaW. Itvuutiful W'/\|f ':ili> hint', und pink. Siir 711" x 9U" E. $6.50 :.. Stir 80" % 100" $9.50, $9.75 und $11.75 CBSM1LU lli'Hs|)r,aiK for doublelo-il. only in KriH-n und Itluf. Si/i90" x Hill" Ea., $22.00 CAVE Mimitllli & CO., LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street r NOOH I*W Ou f "Aothor-f ed D eoler$hiP f r najte*' llaCtO* %  sf *55JTJ1 ii JT&Tf 1J II ^Hf MYNAH ^^^V For those who ^ ^^^^^p ^^k In l-sgaw_. M-Hi i A (oinbinution oi "> K | 4Ls^!laBs^Bs^BfaV^a! 1 MYNAH TEA ^ 1 WE? 1 is obtainable at all Stores Priced: I ounce l #c. W M 1 "K" SHOES AUK MAUK IN A KACTORY WHICH SPECIALISES IN Till-: MAKING OK l-'OK MEN ONLY THE RESULTS OK MANY YEARS EXPERIMENT AND EXPERIENCE ARE EMBODIED IN THEIR MANUFACTURE AND X^* EVERY PAIR COMBINES FOOT COMFORT WITH STYLISH APPEARANCE AND GREAT DURABILITY. K" SHOES ARE NOW OBTAINABLE IN MANY SMART STYLES AND EACH MODEL IS STOCKED IN A WIDE RANGE OF FITTINGS THUS ENSURING A PERFECT FIT INSIST ON HAVING THE THE BEST IS "K' BEST AND — BRAND HARRISON'S — BROAD STREET SOLE LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS






    ‘

    Tharsday
    Nevember 30
    1930

    Harbados



    U.N. Forces Fall Back Lampshade |

    To Chongchon iRiver

    |
    By ALEX VALENTINE
    |

    American Eighth Army H.Q., Korea, Nov. 29.
    GENERAL MACARTHUR’S Eighth Army, out-
    flanked by fast moving Chinese shock troops
    and harassed in the rear by well armed guerillas,
    today fell back swiftly to a tight thirty-mile long
    defence arc around the Chongchon River.
    Reserves were rushed to block the encirclement by

    the Chinese wheeling behind them from the right | Ackermann

    flank. The Chinese, trained for years in this type



    Made Of
    rs ©
    Human Skin
    AUGSBURG, Nov. 29.
    Several pieces of tattooed skin,
    one measuring 18 inches by two
    feet picturing an owl fighting
    with a bat were to-day passed
    around a court trying red haired,
    green eyed Ilse Koch on charges
    of 45 murders and complicity in
    135 others,
    The court was hearing Josef
    / social democratic
    journalist who as a Buchenwald
    prisoner was orderly in the Patho-

    of winter war in some of the toughest country in | }osical — ee
    - chenwald.

    the world, gave no pause for breathing spells. Ackermann said he was_ in-

    ——___—_———— Eighty thousand to a hundredjstructed to choose pieces of

    thousand Americans and South)human skin to make a lampshade

    . Koreans we rned with 2

    20 Americans 62°30 BS

    | servers talk about a “Tobruk like”

    Run Gauntlet | defence box at the mouth of the
    INTO PAKCHON

    Chengcehon River—withir five
    (By RONALD BATCHELOR)

    duys of the launching of the “on
    to Manchuria” offensive
    Front reports suggested that
    lerumpled United Nations army
    ; Was on the retreat. Ok servers
    : PAKCHON, Nov. 29.
    Scarred jeeps, iheir tyres punc-
    tured and flattened spluttered into
    Pakchon today carrying 20 grey-
    faced and exhausted G, I’s
    the remnant of an American Com-
    pany surrounded and cut up by
    fierce Chinese attacks against the
    Twenty fiith division last night.
    G 1’s, some wounded, fought
    their way for five miles through
    the country south of Unsan along
    a road cut by Communist fires
    from both sides,
    Led by Sergeant Clarence Bed-





    on the northwest front, if not



    | precarious.

    Communist cavalry has been
    sighted by reconnaissance pilots
    45 miles northeast of Pyongyang
    former Northern Kerean capital
    where earlier reports today said
    Communist advance had been
    stemmed.

    This is the greatest Communist
    penetration reported since the
    collapse of the United Nations
    morth west front and if confirmed

    here considered that the situation | With

    as a present for Ilse’s husband
    earip commandant Karl Koch.

    _ Ackermann asked by the court
    if the pieces of skin shown in
    evidence were human skin an-
    swered “yes: Human skin is very
    strong and differs only slightly

    a|from pigskin’.

    He told the court: “We select-
    ed some beautiful pieces of skin
    toning colours and fitted

    them together, The shade was

    entirely umtenable, was at least|fastened on a_ stand made of

    human bone with a human toe as
    a switch”.

    He said that the lamp shown at
    a former trial could not possibly
    have been the one in question as
    he had personally been ordered to
    dismantle it following an S.S, en-
    quiry which took place shortly
    after Karl Koch had received it.

    Koch was shot by an S.S. squad
    one day before the Allies liber-
    ated Buchenwald camp. He had



    nerz, they ran the gauntlet of ve : ~ Peco ree been sentenced to death by an

    Communist fire covered by four means that Communists are a S.S. court martial for the embez-

    Sherman tanks after escaping peed? in the rear of a drastically | zlement of state funds and order-

    from the Chinese enveloping | *"o"tened — line, Five vere ing the “wilful” execution of

    mévenient which cut up their ssest Gaeepced to 80 miles now 1! | several hundred prisoners. His

    isolated company. is 30. wife was acquitted on the same
    “They are masters at creeping A New Threat charge.—Reuter.

    up on positions unobserved and Chinese troops who have

    infiltrating’, Sergeant Bednerz| swarmed through the Tokchon nee ee

    said. He said that the Chinese} gap and at least four route armies : :

    launched their heaviest attack | were moving west to Close a vast Attlee Calls

    against his unit an hour before} trap behind battle positions based a Ff is

    midnight last night, blowing] on Chongchon, Emergency Meeting

    bugles. Mac Arthur’s men faced a

    threat of military disaster graver
    than that averted in the days of
    the Pusan beachhead in the South

    Attacking from the front and
    on both sides the Chinese poured
    a steady stream of mortar and

    small arms fire backed up by aleast corner of Korea when
    long range artillery barrage} victory - flushed North Koreans

    were trying to push them into the
    sea.

    With the crumbling of the
    United Nations right flank which

    against the Americans,

    “They pounded us all night
    using phosphorous shells”, the
    sergeant said. Communists also

    ‘ LONDON, Nov. 29.

    Prime Minister Clement Attlee
    summoned an emergency cabinet
    meeting to-day to discuss the
    large-scale intervention of Chin-
    ese troops in Korea, -

    The meeting was urgently ar-
    ranged last night after talks be-
    tween Foreign Secretary Ernesi
    Bevin and Julius Holmes, U. S.



    used light and heavy mortar which
    he said were deadly and “seemed
    to be atop our positions with the
    first three shots. Thereafter they
    kept up a ceaseless barrage. /

    “We got into a dry river bed
    and found the route to the south
    blocked, Attacks eased off. by
    dawn and few of us managed to
    get out and start down the. road
    py pg the south,” the Sergeant
    said.

    He took charge of a small group !
    which managed to wriggle out of
    the Communist trap, piled men on
    to three jeeps and raced down the
    winding road dominated by |
    towering hills.

    Jeeps ran into a road block but
    managed to sweep through a hail
    of machine gun fire though sever-
    al men were wounded.

    Further on a more formidable
    group of Chinese caught them in
    machine gun fire, pinning them
    down until the arrival of four
    American tanks which pounded
    the Chinese with three inch guns.

    He said he did not know the
    fate of the rest of his company,
    but thought that a few more
    might have escaped.—Reuter.





    collapsed completely in the first
    few hours of Communist counter
    offensive, an estimated 60,000
    Chinese turned westwards fanned
    cut and threatened to engulf the
    Chongchon River front. 7
    Chinese troops still streaming
    down the centre of the Peninsula
    were making a yet more solid

    | wedge between the American
    Eighth Army and General
    Almond’s Tenth corps in the

    eastern part.

    Fighting desperate near guard
    along a 30-mile front,
    U.N. troops to-day faced the pos~-
    sibility of being driven into the
    beachhead around the mouth of
    the Chongchon River.

    —Reuter.

    ISRAEL ACCUSES JORDAN
    TEL A VIV, Nov. 29.
    An Israel] Army spokesman
    secused Jordan Arab Legions
    armoured force of setting up 4@
    road block on the main Beer-
    sheba Eylath Road cutting
    Israeli’s lifeline from her section
    of the Gulf of Akaba.—Reuter.

    astions





    Sixth Priest Admits Guilt
    In Prague Trial

    A FORMER EMPLOYEE of
    Prague today testified
    “espionage information”

    representative in Prague expelled this summer

    charges.

    Evidence was given by Dr. V

    PRAGUE, Nov. 29. —
    the Papal Internunciature in

    that Czechoslovak bishops supplied
    to Monsignor De Liva, last Papal] pritish harvesters are due to reach |

    on spy

    aclav Mrtvy 43-year-old priest

    at the third day’s hearing before a Prague State Court in the

    trial of nine Roman Catholic
    treason and espionage.







    Lava Moves Down
    On Two Villages

    CATANIA, Sicily, Nov, 29.
    Evacuation lorries and vans
    stood by to-day as two smoking
    lava streams from Mount Etna’s
    eruption crept within 800 yards
    of two small villages. |
    Fornazzo and its outlying com-
    munity Rinazzo appeared less in
    danger to-day than Milo. The
    stream heading towards Fornazzo
    was believed to have slowed down
    and altered its course a little.
    The Archbishop of Catania was
    among priests moving among
    mountain folk to-day exhorting
    them to keep calm.
    —Reuter,



    Shah Of Persia
    Is No Dictator

    TEHRAN, Nov. 29.

    The Shah of Persia Mohammed
    Rez Paslevi dismissed reports of
    dictatorship in Persia as “idle
    gossip and irresponsible carping
    criticism.”

    In an exclusive interview with
    Reuter he said: “We have no
    need for dictatorship”.

    “Give me 10 years of peace
    and fréendly relations with the
    Great Powers and we will estab-
    lish a fundamental basis for eco-
    nomic prosperity”

    He said that Persia’s seven-
    year plan for economic recovery
    was “merely the minimum” they
    could achieve if they had the
    necessary funds

    Persia welcomed foreign invest-
    ment and a bill would be present-~
    ed soon pr ing guarantees for
    foreign if 41 help and paying
    back annual profits





    —~Reutec.

    clergymen charged with high

    Mrtvy, who worked as inter-
    preter and translator at the Papal
    Internunciature in Prague, from
    November 1949 to March 1950,
    pleaded guilty.

    He was the sixth of the nine

    accused to admit guilt.

    “De Liva hada spy network,”
    Mrtvy said, “He got reports from

    many sources”.

    The judge asked for an exam-

    ple of the sources,

    Mrtvy replied: “One

    Mrtvy said he

    the Vatican City.
    The Italian

    Vatican.

    When De Liva had to leave the
    not to

    country, he asked Mrtvy
    betray him, Mrtvy said.

    “He burnt the key of the secret

    of the
    sources was the bishops, particu-
    larly Slovak bishops. They sent
    messages to the Internunciature.’
    translated
    “espionage reports” which De Liva
    put into code and were then sent
    on to the Secretariat of State at

    and Vatican lega-
    tion “worked hand in hand” in
    sending espionage reports to the

    Minister in London,

    Attlee decided to call the cab-
    inet because of late night infor-
    mation received from Washington.

    ' The meeting lasted one and
    three quarter hours. Its decisions
    will probably be indicated later

    when Bevin opens the
    Foreign Affairs debate in the
    House of Commons,

    Immediately after the cabinet
    meeting Attlee hurried to a meet-
    ing of the Parliamentary Labour
    Party which it had been previous-
    ly announced .- he would not
    atiend.

    He told his followers of Cabinet
    decisions and of forthright state-
    ments on Britain’s attitude to the
    new crisis which Bevin is expect-
    ed to make in Parliament.

    —Reuter.

    Argentine Gets

    | British Harvesters |

    BUENOS AIRES, Nov.29.
    The Argentine “camp” starved
    for farm ma ery, was today
    receiving a small but important
    ‘ consignment of self propelled har- |
    vesters rushed out from Britain
    Two hundred and eighty six
    harvesters which arrived yester-
    day were being unloaded directly
    on to lorries and driven up to
    450 miles from Buenos Aires non-
    stop to assist in the harvesting of

    wheat which has just started.
    Two hundred and seven more

    \











    on aS

    NN eet ree ao

    a rd

    eee
    ad Five peas

    While the inferno rages in a L

    gutted Korean city.



    FIRE ANT

    American troops pause for a sfi@uaeamong the wreckage’!

    ag across tha weary
    a fire-

    ~-Express

    squat







    Queensland Premier Wiil

    (From Our Own

    Premiet
    trom

    U.S. Group May
    Finance Butlin’s

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    LONDON, Nov. 29.
    Creditors of Butlin’s (Bahamas)
    at their first meeting in London
    today were told that an American
    group are investigating the posi-
    tion of Butlin’s vacation village
    in the Bahamas,

    Mr. H. P. Naunton, senior
    Official Receiver said that if these
    investigations were satisfactory
    the Americans proposed to pro-
    vide finance amounting to about
    £ 3,500,000 which would enable at
    least 98 per cent of the present
    creditors to be met.

    The money would
    by first debentures,

    be secured

    Pleven Calls For
    Vote af Confidence!
    PARIS, Nov. 29,
    French Frime Minister Rene
    Pleven today asked the National

    Assembly for a vote of confidence

    His action followed last night's

    refusal by French President
    Vincent Auriol to accept the
    resignation of Pleven’s Govern-

    ment after a vote of censure on

    here during the next few days. ,Socialist Defence Minister Jules

    —Reuter |
    = |







    “This is not the most
    lively plain-clothes 4ob
    I’ve had, Sergeant Pul-
    bright.”

    London Rroress Service.

    MEMBERS of the Chamber

    ol

    i French constitution

    a el fe ett i e

    Moch.

    The vote of
    be taken until

    confidence
    tomorrow

    cannot
    under

    —Reuter,

    | York Asks U.N. Action
    |

    On Church Persecution

    | LONDON, Nov. 29.
    Brituin is Watching for any
    opportunity to aet through inter-
    national channel? against coun-
    tries practising religious persecu—
    tion Lord Henderson told the
    House of Lords today. He was
    replying to Dr. Cyril Garbett,
    Arehbishop of York who called
    on the Government to raise before
    the United Nations the persecution
    of churches in Communist coun-
    tries. Henderson said he feared
    ttat the most that could be done
    was to bring to bear on the of-
    : fenders the moral force of world
    opinion.—Reuter.





    !

    \

    Hold Sugar _Tatks

    In London

    Q
    Correspondent)
    LONDON, Noy, 29.

    Hanlon of Queensland will arrive in London on

    December 14 to discuss with the Food Ministry the prices

    for the next season's Australian sugar crop. It is reported

    Bi'isbane that he will also make cnq ir
    non-signing of the long term Anglo-Australian sugar con-
    tract which was negotiated last December,

    ies about the

    Although Australia’s quota for
    a new agreement coming into
    force after 1952 has been fixed,
    theré ar® still one or two points
    argrhy from the agreement which
    have not yet been settled.

    These outstanding points are
    said to be causing considerable
    anxiety to Queensland sugar in-
    terests.

    One of them is understood to be
    Britain’s stand on differential
    sugar prices between the domtn-
    ions and the colonies. The British
    ittitude is that what may be a
    remunerative price for ene area,
    may not be a remunerative price
    for another, It is understood that
    Australian sugar men would like
    to see a standard price

    There are also anxious that an
    agreement between the West In-
    dies and the British Government
    be officially approved.

    Although it has been reported
    n the Press that agreements have
    been reached, a Food Ministry
    spokesman confirmed today that

    the West Indies Governments
    have not yet officially informed
    the British Government of their

    intentions to participate in a new
    agreement.

    During his visit here Premier
    Hanlon will probably see Mr,
    Maurice Webb, Food Minister. It
    is anticipated that he, will also
    have discyssions with ‘the Over-
    seas Food Corporation and the
    International Sugar Council

    No new dates have yet been
    fixed for the next meeting of the

    Special Committee of the Inter-
    national Sugar Council on the

    n @ Ww international agreement
    which was pestponed from Decem-
    ber 12.

    It is anticipated that the meet-
    ing will not now take place until
    February



    14 Formosans Shot

    TAIPEH, Formcsa, Nov. 29,

    Chinese Nationalists yesterday
    shot 14 #ormosans charged with
    Communist underground activity,
    it was reported here today.

    Nationalists announced today
    that 11 more Formosans believed
    o be Communist underground
    workers had been executed by a
    firing squad for “attempting to
    overthrow the Government.”

    the total to 25
    days. Most of
    teachers and

    This brought
    xecuted in two
    ‘hem were School
    tudents.—Reuter.



    code. He said he would help to
    get me out of the country with the
    assistance of the Israeii Embassy
    in Prague.”

    The first defendant to contend
    with the Court was Dr. av
    Jarolimek, Abbot of Prague’s 800-
    year-old Strahov Monastery who
    entered the dock in white robes
    and a sash, Asked by the judge why
    he was arrested, Dr. Jarolimek








    Commerce, yesterday considered
    the Wages Board decisions which
    come into force on December 4.

    Oné of the questions over which
    members expressed concern was
    whether a shop assistant in
    Bridgetown who gets his breakfas:
    hour, say from 9 a.m., to 10 a.m,
    would be entitled to another hour
    during the day.






    said: “I was arrested because I The section which engage“
    committed crimes in violation of] their attention reads:
    the laws of state.” Asked whether No shop assistant shall be
    he did so consciously, and why, the employed in any shop in Bridge-
    accused said, “I did my action town on any day for more then
    consciously.” The judge asked 4% consecutive hours, calcu-
    what Dr. Jarolimek’s views were lated from the time of com-
    gg 7 a et gee th oe mencing duty, without an
    lis very da cannot sa 1a . “ “ i for
    Peas can change or that he Pee of at least an hour fo
    can become immediately sympa- a al.
    theti sos: Src aetna ts” ; The view of members was that
    * Abbot admitted t he was| this was a section which required



    a full interpretation. It was there-

    5en enemy of the People’s
    fore decided that the President,

    | Democratic Regime.” —Reuter

    OF WAGES BOARD DECISIONS

    Mr. D. G. Leacock Jnr., should sider section. 9 of the Wages

    approach the Labour Commus-, Board Decisions. These had ap-
    sioner whose signature was peared in the la ey on
    attached to the Wages Board Saturday, November 5, and

    would come into effect on Decem-

    Decisions, and ask this interpreta- : 3
    eT ¢

    tion of him. Should this be given
    he was also to be esked to publish
    it in the Press,

    The Chamber also by a major-
    ity vote, decided to recommend
    to the commercial community in
    Bridgetown, that a general break-

    After reading the section refer-
    red to he said:

    “As by the wording of this
    regulation it will be necessary for
    us to get all of our staff out for
    their hour in a very short space



    fast closing hour would be bene- of time; in order to avoid being
    ficial to all sections of the trade called upon to grant two complete
    and that the hour should be from intervals of at least one hour it
    12 noon to 1 p.m vould seem advisable to close
    The meeting was called through for the mid-day meal and thus
    the suggestion of Mr. R. M. Cave illo i) of our employees to go
    and) =Mr k ’, Goddard Mr it th ume ry
    Cave i member f the Wage For prrie ome of us
    B resent é et losing for an
    ] t l WUE irir I and it would
    1¢ uld like them con- appear to have been a successful



    On Korea

    WASHINGTON, Nov.

    The United States Gcvernment
    today planned urgent action to
    deal with the grave turn of events
    in Korea

    Military and diplomatic officials
    eontinued emergency conferences
    te deal with two problems arising
    from full scale Chinese Commu-
    nist intervention,

    The most urgent problem was
    the devising of immediate plans
    tc relieve the critical United Na-
    tions military situation.

    Despite the mounting demand
    for the bambing of Manchuria, it
    was generally understood that
    action on this second problem
    would have to await a decision
    by the United Nations.

    Washington is again a
    of extraordinary activity
    dent Truman yesterday
    emergency mecting of the Na-
    tional Security Council. He also
    met with the joint Chiefs of Staff
    and with his Cabinet

    Congress appeared to be in a
    mood to drop political bickering
    Senator Wherry of Nebraska,
    leader in the Senate and one of
    the severest critics of the admin-
    istration’s foreign policy ex-
    pressed an “earnest desire to co-

    29.



    scene
    Presi-
    ealled an

    operate with the President in
    taking whatever action may be
    necessary” .—-Reuter,



    BOACGround |

    {

    Air Services |

    BECAUSE OF STRIKE |

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    LONDON, Nov. 29.

    Every British Overseas Airways
    Service but one wil] be grounded
    after Friday because of an un-
    official strike at London Airport.

    Friday will see the take off of
    the last plane to the Caribbean,
    “We liave not yet estimated how
    much we will lose through sus-
    pension of other services,” said
    4B.0.A.C. spokesman today, “we
    know. it will be crippling. Efforts
    will be made to transfer passen-
    gers who have booked after Fri-
    day to other companies serving
    the Caribbean. But if booking
    cannot be arranged they will be
    given their money back

    We have no idea when we will
    be able to resume normal services.

    On Thursday the last Constel-
    lation plane leaves for Sydney and
    the last joint service to Montreal
    and New York will be operated,

    After Friday, Hermes Service,
    Nairobi, Acera and Johannesburg
    will be B.O.A.C’s only flight until
    the strike of electricians ends

    Plans to run special planes with
    mail parcels and medical supplies
    to troops in Kore: have ot no-
    where,

    The corporation asked the Elec-
    tricay} Trade Union to give as-
    surance that no volunteers would
    be victimised, but the corporation
    announced to-night that the “reply
    from the Union wis evasive and
    unacceptable.”

    The strike was called because
    130 electricians refused to work
    beside two men who do not be-
    long to their union.

    The spokesman for the strike
    committee, speaking from London
    Airport, said, “we are quite ready
    to carry on the strike until Christ-
    mas if necessary.”

    ——ew

    Punters Angry

    CORDOBA, Argentina, Nov, 29
    Race track bettors here angry,
    at the bad start in a race, advanced!
    on the totalisator but were pre-
    vented from breaking the place)
    up by a strong force of police |
    armed with tear gas, so they
    formed a pieket line around the}
    mutuel windows and prevented}
    people from placing bets on the|
    remaining races,—(CP)



    |

    DUTRA FOR PORTUGAL.

    RIO DE JANEIRO, Nov. 29.

    The afternoon paper Oglobe
    reports today on good authority
    that President Dutra plans a trip
    to Portugal where he would spend
    two months soon after his man-
    date expires on January 31.

    The President also intends to
    visit other European’ countries
    including Britain, France and
    Italy, the newspaper said.

    —Reuter.







    CHAMBER OF COMMERCE ASK EXPLANATION

    idea as more and more businesses

    have gradually been falling into

    line. ft
    “As most of the shopping in

    town is done on a morning I
    would suggest that a suitable

    hour for universal closing would

    be between 12 noon and 1 p.m. |
    Customers could then decide |
    whether they would prefer to’

    shop in the morning or afternoon |
    and arrange their visits to town |
    accordingly. It would
    most suitable hour for vfsitors to
    the island who would
    cally be returning to their
    for luncheon at that time
    “Tf there are any
    would care after
    at this meeting to start



    hotel

    members who
    the discussions
    this mid-

    day closing the Secretary has in
    his possession a list of firms who
    have already signed sd vertise
    ment which w I Pos

    Press tomorrov

    add their names to it
    @ On page 7

    Of Worla Situation

    U.S. Will Take|
    Urgent Action |





    IN COMMONS DEBATE
    ON FOREIGN AFFAIRS

    LONDON, Nov. 29.
    FOREIGN MINISTER Ernest Bevin, opening
    the two days debate on foreign affairs in a
    crowded House of Commons this afternoon, said:
    “J think it will be agreed by the whole House that
    this debate is one of the most serious and therefore
    the most responsible we have had on foreign affairs

    for some time. isi
    “T say that because the difficulties that exist in the

    world at the moment affect so many parts of it as

    well as the contestants in the particular areas.
    “This brings immediately to “But I can say this If the
    our minds the dangers that may | Chinese show the slightest signs
    arise unless this whole pretlem|0f willingness to co-operate in
    is handled with great care and exploring a solution by peaceful
    responsibility by everybody means I am satisfied p solution
    Bevin dealt immediately with} ean be found
    the situation in Asia. “The first essential is to stabilise
    “Ever since we took office, and/the military situation and then to
    [ think before, the British Gov-]explore political settlement
    ernment have been impressed by

    the great difficulties which con- “If the Chinese are in the mind



    fronted us in arriving at a suitable} to co-operate I ¢ hopeful thas
    settlement for this great conti- the extension of these hostilities
    nent Asia ean be avoided, I have been in

    The Communists utilised for }touch with the United States

    Government in the last 24 hours
    and the U.S. Government has
    reaffirmed that their purpose in
    Korea remains the same eu
    own, namely ‘to resist aggression,
    to localise hostilities, and to
    settle the Korean question on a
    basis satisfactory to the United
    Nations,”

    On British recognition of the
    Chinese Communist Government
    Bevin said: “Indeed it was right
    to accept the facts of the situation

    their purposes to a very great ex-
    tent the emergence of nationalist
    feeling and harnessed it to their
    cause,”

    Bevin said that the objectives of
    the British policy in Korea were
    the same as those set out before
    the United Nations: First peace,
    second a unified and democratic
    Korea and third, the rehabilitation
    of the country.

    as



    Recalling General Mac Arthut’s
    appeal to North Koreans to lay

    down their arms, Bevin continued: and for the better protection of
    “There need have been no hos-| Our own interests, we tried to
    tilities in North Korea if this offer | establish relations on a normal

    which had the support of the]and friendly footing.”

    United Nations had been

    accepted,” Unfortunately we have not
    “When they did not respond it| succeeded = in establishing full

    diplomatic relations and to that
    extent our policy has not attained
    its objective

    On the other hand the fact that
    our representative in Peking

    became necessary in order that
    the purpose of the United Nations
    be achieved, for United Nations
    forces to restore peace and order
    in the whole country ” Bevin

    also be the |

    automati- |

    continued:

    “There has been I think some
    misunderstanding about the
    Commander of the United Nations
    forees in Korea and about the
    nature of the instructions issued
    to him.” “I wish to assure the
    House that the objectives of Gen-
    eral MacArthur are no more anc
    no less than the objectives of the
    United Nations.

    “It has been necessary to leave
    ‘ontrol operations very much in
    the hands of the United Nations
    Commander provided always that
    where his plans might involve
    questions of general policy there
    nust be proper consultations on
    juch matters,

    “This in
    happened,”

    Bevin then referred to Chinese
    troops in North Korea saying “I
    do not pretend to know Chinese
    motives or intentions. Why have
    they gone Into Korea

    ‘Is there a Russian-Chinese
    onspiracy on a world wide scale?
    1 do not know the answer to these
    questions but they cannot be
    absent fr6m our minds in viewing
    this great problem,

    fact is what has



    i

    |



    has access to Chinese authorities
    is in my view an asset

    Atter referring to British rela-
    tions with the Middle East, Bevin
    turned to the Soviet proposals
    for a meeting of the Council of
    Foreign, Ministers to discuss the
    remiliterigation of Germany

    Bevin said: “The attitude of
    His Majesty’s Government to a
    four power meeting is far from
    being a blank negative

    “His Majesty’s Government
    are ready to take part in any
    properly prepared four power
    meeting which offers a general
    prospect of putting an end to the
    existing state of tension and to
    bring about lasting friendship
    between the free world and the
    U.S.S.R

    @ On Page 8
    a
    THE ADVOCATE
    THE NEWS
    Ring 3113 Day or Night.

    oF THE ADVOCATE
    PAYS FOR NEWS.

    TELI





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    |

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    een ea nein mania Rte arene ater tt
    PAGE TWO



    Carib Calling

    MR. AND MRS. ALAN KING left
    on a short visit.

    who left by the same ‘plane for

    UNRISE AT BETHLEHEM”

    was the title of the Christmas
    play performed by the Scripture
    Union of Codrington High School
    in their School Hall yesterday
    afternoon.

    Over two hundred people thor-
    oughly enjoyed the play which
    was in four scenes and Miss
    Edith Gooding who was in charge
    of the production must be con-
    gratulated for the excellent per-
    formance of the entire cast

    The story opens on Christmas
    Eve in a private ward of a hospi-
    tal. Jimmy, a crippled boy, played
    by Elizabeth Birch, is dissatisfied
    with the Christmas presents he
    has received so far. He brightens
    up after some new presents arrive
    —a fountain pen, a pair of
    crutches from his Doctor and a
    book “Stories from the Bible”
    from his nurse

    Catherine Mitchell who plays
    the nurse gives him some good
    advice, telling him not to let the
    walls of his room make him feel
    hemmed in, but let his imagination
    take him on “visits” all over the
    world. An excellent idea as it
    is Christmas would be a visit to
    Bethlehem. She then leaves him
    and Jimmy goes to sleep.





    Ocoee



    Across
    1 io \ike the rascal to skip work.
    (8)
    4 and 6 Down, Seen, possibly, gee
    found on a chureh spire. (11)
    ). A real nobleman you'll find, ar
    9. Ci oul a be considered mean,
    rhe measure of a felled nea (3)
    Push along there, please! (6)
    a successful

    Wel ae for
    Exclaim, (5)





    bre
    1d, Trade, (a) 16.
    17 and 17 Down, Six to five a cove

    ane has the oral examination,
    . 4)

    8. Bnervate.

    - According to this an exaet
    quotation, (3)

    (5)



    oc ©

    e
    m ().
    4
    a

    { Whirl from red dye. (4)
    :. image, (4)
    23. Soft and smooth. (5)
    - 3 Down may leave here. (4),
    Down
    1. Cushy sort of job surely.
    2 We make this knowing % Pags
    war in sight. (5)
    %. Term for an eye, or a chick
    cracking its egg. (6)
    Few people can do this nowa-
    days, (4)
    For a change you tell sir! (2)
    See 4 Across.
    Known to be placed in the reed,
    up. (by any other name,
    ete.), (5)
    12. Frenen wine presi. hp ip ate. 4
    17, See 17 Across.





    cron

    yesterday for Antigua by B.W.LA.

    They are pictured here with Mr. Dennis Worme

    St. Lucia.

    The next two scenes are Jimmy’s
    “dream visit” to Bethlehem,
    accompanied by his guardian
    angel.

    En route he stops at a house
    in Judea where he meets a Shep-
    herd, (his wife Bobbi Canby) and
    four children. The Shepherd play-
    ed by Elizabeth Parmerton tells
    them of the Babe at Bethlehem,
    and the entire family with Jimmy
    and his guardian angel following,
    set off for Bethlehem. Then fol-
    lows the adoration of Jesus in
    the Manger by the Wisemen and
    Shepherds with three little angels
    around the crib.

    Mary played by Sidi Preece
    accepts the gifts tor Jesus. Her
    singing in the third scene is very
    good,

    Finally Jimmy who has no gift
    is persuaded by Mary to come to
    the crib to touch Jesus’ hand,

    The last scene takes place back
    in the hospital where the nurse
    awakes Jimmy who is shouting
    ‘about his hands. When quite
    awake Jimmy realises that he
    must make more use of hands and
    cecides to write the story of his
    dream for other children to read,

    the
    by the

    Songs berween
    were well handled
    behind the stage.

    The play was a fine effort on
    the part of the Scripture Union,
    and well worth travelling from
    Bridgetown to see.

    Last of the Ladies

    MiSs JOSEPHINE GATCLIFFE
    and Miss Marissa Plimmer,
    the remaining members of the
    Trinidad Ladies’ Water Polo team
    who remained over for a few
    days after the tour, returned to
    Trinidad yesie:Jay afternoon by

    scenes
    choir

    B.W.LA,

    Manager of the teams Mr. Joe
    Plimmer is due to return on
    Saturday.

    Off To Antigua

    M’*, and Mrs, Alan King left
    yesterday for Antigua by
    B.W.1.A. They expect to return
    here towards the middle of De-
    cember, Mr, King who is Opera-
    tions Officer, B.W.1.A, at Seawell
    is oh leave.

    Dental Surgeon

    D*; .and Mrs, Arnot Darnley-
    Steele arrived from Gren-
    ada yesterday morning by B.W.LA.
    They are here for about three
    weeks and are staying at Seaview
    Guest House. Dr. Darnley-Steele
    is a Dental Surgeon in Grenada.

    Returned Yesterday

    iSS DORIS HUTSON return-

    ed yesterday morning by
    B.W.1.A, from her short holiday
    in Grenada.

    ‘ So-ubion of vosverds ay’s oe co. so .

    1) “Statiene: tz. ‘aver ed x: For St, Vincent

    Gamera. Os. OF 28° i haat M*; and Mrs. Fred Thirkell

    Ey Baul ree af" left on Tuesday by B.G.
    in A i “Bean: Ri Vincent.

    Airways for St,
    ‘

    afternoon dur;
    St

    Left Yesterday
    Me: DENNIS WORME Repre-
    sentative of Messrs. T. Syd-
    ney Kinch Ltd., left for St. Lucia
    yesterday by B.W.I.A. He was
    in the plane bound for St; Lucia
    which turned back on Tuesday

    to bad weather in
    Lucia
    Going North For
    The Winter |

    EAVING here yesterday after-
    ¢ noon by B.W.I.A. was Mr.

    John Archbold, He is en route to
    the
    Archbold is one of the partners of

    U.S. via Antigua. Mr.
    Caribbee Products Ltd,, of Dom-
    iniea who have just built a plant
    which will shortly supply West
    Indian markets with fruit juices,
    marmalade and candied peel.

    Mr. Archbold is on his way to
    New York for the winter and will
    be returning to Dominica in the
    Spring of 1951.

    Most Americans and Canadians
    come south for the winter, Mr.
    Archbold is going north.

    Preview

    ESTERDAY morning at the
    Plaza Th@atre, Bridgetown
    there was a special preview of the
    film “Our Very Own,” a Samuel
    Goldwyn production distributed by
    R.K.O, Radio Pictures, This film
    {s to be shown at the Plaza

    Sridgetown over Christmas.

    Carib was among a small group
    of people who were met in the
    lobby of the theatre by Mr. E.
    Telfer, Manager of R.K.O.. Pic-
    tures and President of the W.I.
    Film Board of Trade who is at
    present on a short visit to Bar-
    bados, and Mr. Ronnie Gittens
    one of the Directors of Caribbean
    Theatres Ltd.

    It is an enjoyable film about
    an average middle class family
    in the U.S. and will move even
    the hardest hearts so warm is
    the story.

    Back To Guadeloupe

    FTER four months’
    Barbados, Mrs. Lilian Dem-
    mick returned to Guadeloupe
    yesterday by B.W.I.A. During
    her stay here she was staying

    holiday in

    with Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Kinch
    of Graeme Hall Terrace. She is
    Mrs. Kinch’s mother.



    Rupert’ 8 Autamn Pramroce—28



    Rupert examines the hole in the

    wall, “* That's all right for Jock,”
    he thinks, ‘* but it’s too small for
    me. I could never wriggle through.
    Qh, dear, is this end of my chase?

    How disappointing.” Then he
    neskces that the stonework is partly
    covered with thick ivy. “I could
    climb that easily.’’ he murmurs, “1

    BARBADOS

    ere ed

    For film star Gretl Showy,
    Feyzollah isdeoed this coc
    tail dress of -coloured
    taffeta with hat of pleated tulle.

    London Express Service.

    To Live In U.S. |
    ME. MARGUERITE HENZEL |
    who has been here on a|
    week’s visit, returned to Anfigua |
    yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A. |
    |



    Her husband Mr. Frank Henzell
    is with Syndicates Estates in An- |
    tigua. \

    She came over to get her US. |
    vita. as she is shortly leaving |
    Antigua to live in the U.S. where |
    her children are at present living. |

    To Nurse Here |
    URSE Veronica Viechveg of!
    the lony Hospital, St.

    George’s, nada who was here |
    in July for two weeks’ holiday, |
    is now back in the island. Bhe |
    arrived yesterday by B.W.1.A. and
    this time she has come to join
    the staff of the Barbados General
    Hospital.

    Short Visit
    R. WILLIAM BRYDEN, Gov-
    erning Director of Messrs
    A. S. Bryden and Sons Ltd., Wha |
    arrived from ‘Trinidad on Tuesday

    afternoon returned = yesterday
    afternoon by B.W.I.A

    wonten if it. would matter if |

    over the top.” ties up
    his paper bag with string from his
    pocket and hangs it from his shoui-
    der before starting, The ivy is
    old and its branches are very strong,
    so Rupert has no trouble at all, and
    in a few minutes he is peering down
    into a strange and beautiful garden
    full of flowers.



    It is our Anniversary Film
    THE SERIAL
    FLASH GORDON |

    Buster Crabbe

    Dec. 4th to

    & Jean Rogers

    Dec. 7th

    De

    GLOBE THEATRE



    We are pleased to announce the arrival from England

    Mr.

    of

    GODFREY P. WATTS

    English Horological and Watch Expert who

    will be in charge of our

    Department.

    Watch Repairing

    ALFONSO BD. DE LIMA & CO.

    Corner of Broad & McGregor Streets.





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    CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

    3



    oe

    The Thanksgiving Service
    of First Church of Christ,
    Scientist, Bridgetown, will
    be held on Thursday eve-
    ning, November 30th, at
    8 p.m. at the Church in Bay
    Street.

    GOPSR POOF me

    oe —_—
    00S

    o

    %,

    All are cordially invited. x

    §

    +

    %,
    ESR

    GLOBE

    To-day only 4.45 and 8.30
    ‘SO WELI, REMEMBERED’
    John MILLS
    Patricia ROC
    and
    THE SET UP
    Robert TRYAN
    Audrey TOTTER

    OPENING TOMORROW
    eRe MTB ISS
    of the U.S
    Dept. of Justice!

    -









    DUFF TOREN BRENT

    cect ceeded neiieiepenieneemeee
    A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE
    with

    Local Talent Parade

    and
    Dorsey Orchestra

    on

    Tommy










    | PLAZA Theatre-sRIDGETOWN

    3 |

    ADVOCATE





    B.B.C. Radio
    Programme

    So Many Children

    WAREHAM, Mass.





































    THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1950

    Rheumatism, Ankles Puffy,

















    An onset mother idne $ Strained?
    to-day admitted she is ah RSDAY, N vEnMmun 30, 1990 '
    a > i ecor 7.39 am
    beginning to fe —_— a a ee pe + abate decline out o ts, Get Up] called Cystex. Hundreds and hundreds oj
    the nursery ryt 15 Sidr Humphre Nights, or suffer from Dizz s. Nervous- | Doctors’ records prove t
    lady, who “had 80] ¢36 a.m. Books to Read, 845 a.m. Britist ness, Backache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles No Benefit—No Pay
    nany hildren she asterpiece 12.15 pt Program eumatism, Burning Passages, Excess The very first dose of Cystex goes right
    didn" know what tol Parade, 12.18 pm, Listeners Chote See Se eee oe ee ey Sine Saat ite to work helping your Kidney « remove ex-
    ” Mor MoLaren Talking i oa » “ns cess acids. Quickly, this makes you ed
    do, Dm. Ray's # Lath, 2.15 pan, Sports | eee colds or | like new again. And go certain are the
    Review, 2.20 p.m. Ring up the Cur- rong foods and drinks, rry, colds or | makers that Cystex will satisfy you com-
    Mrs. Anite Lopes, } = a if Britain Quis, | overwork may create an ‘excess’ of acids | pictely they ask you to try it under a money
    d tain, 3.30 p.m. Roun a oe ’ | affd place a heavy strain on your kidneys | hack guarantee. You be the judge. If not
    29, has been informed] 4.10 p.m. The buliy Service, 4.15 te". | go that they function. poorly and need help | entirely satished just return the empty
    by her physician that mush of the Bounty, 445 pm. tne |to properly purify your blood and maintain | Dackage and get your money back.
    before the end of No-) : i oo 5.30 ee, cers Oeoha iets | health and energy. .» Cystex 19iee, 5.30 p.m E a rene . nd the money bac guarantee protects
    vember on can ee 6 pm. Manoug Parikian, ¢ 3 om \Help Kidneys Doctor’s Way you, 8 buy your treatment Ta
    mu erchar Navy Newsletter, 6.3 p.m,
    her 7 h ahaha ay eral ari 715 - ae Looking # Many doctors have discovered by scien-
    birth, whic joss, 748 pm. Generally apenkirit. tifie clinical tests and in actual practice ys e K a, NE Ys
    twins, at least. i. United Nations’ Report, 3.20 p.m, | that @ quick and sure way to help the kid- BLADDER
    Composer of the Week, 830 p.m. Moray | R4ze clean out excess polsons and acids le |). or yst Remedy RHEUMATISM
    umposer of th ek Mora
    Mrs. Lopes numbers | oes, Talking, 845 p.m. Think on | “es ® eclentifically prepared prescrip
    five sets of twiNS] pie e Things, 9 p.m. Three Half Cen-
    among her eleven | turies, 40.15 p.m. St. Andrews Day, 10.46
    children pm, Special Dispetch, 11 p.m aat te
    Lordoner Doesn't Know
    Her husband, Joseph Request Performance
    36, employed as a tar " 7 :
    spreader on a_ road SIMPLE LANGUAGE Mrs. A. L. STUART presents her School of Dancing
    construction job, is} AUCKLAND, N.Z.— A_ local in
    working nights build-) oficial reported: “It is cbvious
    ing two additional) from whe difference in elevation
    rooms on the at me with relation to the short depth
    He is — ene of | Cf the property that the contour
    time in eS ' is such as to preclude any reas-
    finishing the rooms t Por
    before -the arrival of onable development potential for ; e :
    the expected twins active recreation.” He meant the Music by the Police Band directed by Capt.
    | land is too steep for sports.—(CP) C. E. Raison, A.R.C.M,,M.B.E.
    “But the clowning of Jos. Tudor, Jr., as the Postman is
    something of which not only the Revuedeville but the
    TOP T AT whole of Barbados can be proud.
    There has certainly not been anything to rival it on the
    SEO Empire stage in the past two years.”
    —_ GEO. HUNTE,
    OUGH in the Barbados Advocate.
    Come and see it for yourself
    | Start taking VENO’S COUGH ip lst December 1950
    MIXTURE at once, and see how
    uickly your cough will stop ! AT THE EMPIRE THEATRE
    amis famous ee ,
    rem way hoarse- ;
    oats Gad ereases: tines Night Show Only 8.30 - p.m.
    i intents the Orchestra $1.50; House $1.00; Balcony 72c; Boxes $1.50
    breathing, and protects the : ; a ies
    chest and lungs. Booking Office opens at Empire Theatre
    Thursday & Friday From 8—4 p.m.



    ee*\\ Get a bottle
    S) at once!
    The IDEAL

    FAMILY REMEDY for — = GTR WING = al |

    COUGH MIXTURE



    CATARRI +
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    CULDREN’S COUGHS

    CATARRHAL ASTHMA



    Special Matinee TODAY 2

    “BORDER G-MAN*

    p.m. George O'Brien (in Both)
    & “TIMBER STAMPEDE”

    TODAY 5 & 8 30 | p.m. Another Cecil B. eee ‘Triumph

    OF DR. WASSELL’

    “STORY (Color
    with Gary Cooper and

    by Technicolor)

    others

    Raffle of HILMAN CAR 8 p.m.
    Club)

    Special TO-DAY:
    (in aid of Boys’

    By kind permission
    POLICE

    of the Commissioner of
    BAND in attendance

    Doors open

    Police
    from 7.30—8.00 p.m.

    et 7.15 p.m.







    PLAZA Theatre = oistiN

    Two Show TO-DAY & and ¥.40 p.m. (Warner's Double)

    qr imund O'Brien in “THE BIG J Fe
    “FIGHTER SQUADRON” & with wae ieee
















    You'll Be Vathing About The
    Most Exciting WOMAN Since

    ‘MILDRED PIERCE’!

    NEW WARNER BROS. SMASH!

    _ JOAN CRAWFORD

    A WRONG GIRL FOR THE RIGHT SIDE ie oa ae |

    FLAMINGO ROAD

    NEV. WARNER BROS. SMASH!



    OVDNEY GREENSTREET: DAVID BRIAN

    ROBERT WILDER

    TACIANY SCO















    Color by Technicolor | pee 2 we ean ener ae
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    _ “BORDER G-MAN” & “TIMBER STAMPEDE” BRIDGETOWN
    FRIDAY and SAT. 5 & 830 p.m. ae pingve % ‘:
    “CROSSED TRAILS” & “TRAIL TO MEXICO” PLAYING FRIDAY 2.30 & 8.30 p.m. and continuing
    ===> daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
    ’ 7
    GAHETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES | oa SS
    Last Show TO-DAY 8.30 p.m,
    Nils Asther in ror va Is
    vir MAN IN HALF-MOON STREET | ROXY

    Bob Hope in “SORROWFUL JONES”

    “SATU RDAY 8.30 p.m,
    Duncan Renaldo as Cisco Kid

    James Oliver Curwood's

    “WOLF HUNTERS”

    eee “IN OLD NEW MEXICO”

    |
    |
    | ; FRIDAY,













    AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

    By Special Request:
    MATINEE :
    J. Arthur Rank presents

    “TIGHT LITTLE ISLAND”

    Starring Basil Radford ang Joan Greenwood

    4 TONIGHT at 8.40
    Special MATINEE: SATURLAY MORNING
    Bud Abbott, Lou Costello
    in “MEXICAN HAYRIDE”

    A Universal-International Picture

    _
    ROXY THEATRE

    TO-NITE
    JOE CLEMENDORE

    Sersational Contortionist

    TO-DAY at 5 p.m.

    at 9.30



    AT 8.30
    LORD COFFEE

    Yerror of all Calypsonians

    The

    IN THE

    “ACRO VARIETY SHOW”

    SUPPORTED BY
    TRINIDAD’S FAVOURITE BAND—“THE HOT SHOTS”

    Plus :—ROP CLAVERY Singing “BLUE MOON”, “JEALOUSY”
    “FOOLISH HEART” and many more Tip-Top Tunes

    YOU MUST SEE this explosion of MUSCLE CONTROL,

    POSING, ACROBATICS, HAND BALANCING, WEIGHT
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    PRICES: Pit 24c; House 48c; Balcony 72¢; Boxes $1.00
    DOORS OPEN AT 7.00 P.M.

    | START NOW 10 RENEW

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    A wide range of Patterns and Sizes

    ALUMINIUM CURTAIN RODS & FITTINGS
    PICTURE CORD & RINGS

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    Last Two Shows TO-DAY

    TO-DAY 4.4 y
    4.45 & 8.30 p.m. . 5 ONLY

    | EMPIRE
    |

    M-G-M Presents :

    “TR WINTER COMES”

    M-G-M Presents :

    SIDE STREET

    Starring:

    Farley GRANGER

    Cathy O’DONNELL
    : WITH : an

    James CRAIG

    and

    Paul KELLY

    Starring :

    Walter PIDGEON
    Deborah KERR

    ROYAL |

    Last “~~ Shows TO-DAY
    4.30 & 8.15
    20th Cent,-Fox Double :
    Victor MATURE
    Linda DARNELL
    and
    Henry FONDA
    SINS
    “MY DARLING
    CLESENTINE”
    : AND :





    OLYMPIC

    To-—Day and To—Morrow
    4.30 & 8.15



    Republic Big Double:
    Lynne ROBERTS
    and
    Donald BARRY

    eS ae

    “MADONNA OF THE
    DESERT”

    : AND :

    “SWING YOUR + BOOMERANG y

    PARTNER” + WISH
    | WITH : Dana ANDREWS
    Richard LANE and

    and
    Dale EVANS

    Jane WYATT

    WE STOCK A FULL RANGE OF

    PULISHES & CLEANSERS

    Here are a few:—

    FOR FURNITURE —
    Min Cream
    Bryglint Furniture Cream
    O'Cedar Polish
    FLOORS —
    Mansion Polish
    Ronuk Tile Polish
    KITCHEN & HOUSEHOLD —
    Mirror Cleanser
    One-O-One Cleanser

    Snap Cleanse {
    Sheffield Bowl & Drain Cleaner i
    Harpic
    Washing Soda

    H

    FOR

    FOR
    THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1950





    f \
    i\
    \



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    |

    “The Old Girl’s gorn anti-red barmy— ‘’Arris,’ she says, ‘we'll paint all the ‘olly berries blue this year.’”’

    Unsolved

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    GEORGETOWN, B.G. Nov. 24.

    The jury in the Ulverston mur-
    der trial, after deliberating for
    about two hours on Thursday at
    the Berbice Assizes, returned a
    verdict of “Not Guilty” in favour
    of accused Edward McGregor. He
    was however detained in custody
    as there is another charge of mur-
    der against him for the death of
    Princess McGregor, adopted
    daughter of Florence McGregor.

    Edward McGregor was charged
    with murdering Florence Mc-
    Gregor 50-year-old wife of the
    brother of the accused between
    February 8 and 9 this year. The
    dead body of Florence McGregor
    and that of her adopted daughter
    Princess were found in _ their
    home, Ulverston Village, Coren~
    tyne, Berbice, by neighbours. The
    bodies carried several vicious
    wounds.

    Edward McGregor and another
    n.an Leopold Hariequin were first
    tried by a jury in the previcus
    session when Harlequin was
    acquitted and the jury failed to
    agree over McGregor.

    After the jury returned the
    verdict, Presiding Judge Mr. Jus-
    tice E. R. L. Ward told McGregor

    that he could not be discharged | r the ;
    \the present Criminal Assizes for

    as there is still another murder
    charge against him in connection
    with the child. “I do not suppose
    that it will be proceeded with,
    because it is on the same evidence
    on which the jury have acquitted
    you, In another day or two the
    necessary steps will be taken to
    enter a nolle prosequi.

    C.D. HAVE ANOTHER
    MURDER PROBLEM.

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    GEORGETOWN, B.G.
    A Coroner’s Jury in George-



    town returned a verdict of homi- |

    cide at the inquest into the death

    of Ajudhya ingh, a labourer
    whose body was fished out of a
    trench at Meadow Bank, East

    Bank, Demerara, two days after
    he was missing from home.

    The jury in their verdict found
    that the deceased had met his
    death at the “hands of some per-
    son or persons unknown,”

    HEAVY RAINS IN
    ST. VINCENT

    (From Our Own Correspondent)

    KINGSTOWN, St. VINCENT,

    Nov. 28.
    For the whole month of Novem-
    ber, St. Vincent has been having
    unseasonably heavy showers of
    rain, On Friday night last a heavy
    downpour started which con-
    tinued all through the night and



    all Saturday, lightening into a
    drizzle occasionally but rarely
    ceasing completely. Heavy

    showers fell again on Sunday.
    Up to the present no_ serious

    damage has been reported.

    |
    |

    }



    and Jury on a charge of murder,







    Butlerite Gaoled
    For Assault

    (From Our Own Correspondent)

    PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 24.

    Robert Bobb, yren.da-born
    and member of the Butler Party
    was sentenced to two months
    imprisonment with hard labour
    when he was convicted for assault-
    ing and beating Ilston Noel at La
    Brea, South Trinidad. Noel told
    the Magistrate that he went to
    the Trinidad Asphalt Company
    to look for work but was un-
    successful. On his way home he

    was stopped by about 25 But-
    lerites who “persecuted” him.
    As he left the crowd, Bobb

    followed him, and gave him 4a
    couple of cuffs, Sentencing Bobb,
    the Magistrate said, “I have done
    everything in my power to get
    you. “Butlerites” to
    ‘decent citizens’, but so far you
    have failed to respond to the kind
    treatment meted out to you.”

    3RD TIME ON TRIAL
    FOR KILLING

    From Our Own Correspondent)
    KINGSTOWN, St. Vincent,
    Nov, 28.
    Alfred Williams, aged 25, will
    stand trial for the third time at



    having caused the death of
    Andrew Charles by shooting on
    the 24th of July, 1948, at Rich-
    mond Estate (one of the three
    estates owned by the Government
    on the Leeward side of the
    island), where he was employed
    as watchman.

    A nolle prosequi was _ entered
    at the Assizes in April. 1949. The
    matter was, however, reopened
    at the Assizes in April, 1950,
    when Williams faced the Judge

    As a result of a divided Jury,
    Williams had to re-appear for
    trial in July, 1950, this time on
    a eharge of manslaughter when
    the Jury again could not agree.
    At the present Acsizes, Williams
    will face the Court for the third
    time to be defended for the sec-
    ond time on a charge of man-
    slaughter. The charge in the
    first instance that was _ not
    prosecuted was one of murder.

    CLIFTON BROWN
    THANKS TRINIDAD

    (From Our Own Correspondent)

    PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 24.

    Hon. William Savary, Speak-
    er announced in Port-of-Spain
    that he received from the Speak-
    er of the House of Commons
    Colonel Clifton Brown, a docu-
    ment containing a message ol!
    thanks to Trinidad and Tobago,
    for the Minister's writing desk
    and chair made from oak, which
    was presented to the House of
    Commons by this Colony. The
    document will be framed.
















    behave as

    “Go Slow” Strike |

    Spreading

    BERLIN, Nov. 28.

    The “go slow” strike by Czech
    miners against “exploitation” in
    the Communist-run Maehrisch-
    Ostrau coalfield is spreading to
    other heavy industries, according
    to reports by Czech refugees in
    Berlin.
    ~ Quoting these reports the Ber-
    lin daily Der Tag said that the
    coal output in some pits slumped
    from 130 per cent of the “quota”
    in August to 45 per cent this
    month.

    Serious coal shortages crippled
    the power industry and Bulgaria
    and Rumania had rationing as
    they rely on Czech coal supplies.
    these reports said,

    The Government dismissed Vice
    Minister of Industry Svatopluk
    Rada, responsible for the mining
    industries and indicted several
    engineers and workers for sabo-
    tage but failed to reach the strike
    ringleaders, the paper said.

    —(Reuter.)

    £4 FOR SPEEDING

    Egbert Taylor of Bank Hall
    Cross Road was yesterday fined
    £4 to be paid by instalments or
    in default two months’ imprison-
    ment with hard labour by His
    Worship Mr, H. A. Talma, Mag-
    istrate of District “A” Police
    Court.

    He was found guilty of riding
    the motor cycle M-2384 on Bay
    Street Road, a highway, at 45
    miles per hour. The speed limit
    on that road for such a vehicle is
    20 miles per hour.

    The offence was committed on
    June 28 and his licence is to be
    endorsed,

    91 CONFIRMED

    Ninety-one candidates, 54
    women and 37 men—were con-
    firmed by the Lord Bishop yester-
    day at the St. Andrew parish
    Church, They were prepared and
    presented by Rev. G. C, Wood-
    ruffe, and will make their first
    communion at a special service
    this morning.







    WRONG IDEA

    TORQUAY, Devon, England

    A delegate to an international
    trade conference here driving his
    car on the wrong side of the
    street noted people waving to
    him, A policeman explained “we
    drive on the left in Britain,’”’ The
    visitor said: “I thought it was o»
    enthusiastic welcome.”—(CP)

    pace ate ante
    CALLING ALL TRUCKS

    WHITLEY BAY, Eng.
    Garbage trucks in this Northum-
    berland town have been fitted
    with two-way radio, so they can
    be directed to places when rub-
    bish has accumulated, —(CP)





















    London Express Service

    Twenty-four
    Years At Sea

    STANLEY MARVILLE, 46, has
    made history by being the first |
    man to reach the office of Acting
    Captain of the Government Craft
    by climbing up the ranks.

    Marville started his career 24
    years ago as a deck hand to the
    water boats. Some years elapsed
    before he became an A.B, He
    served as an A.B. for another
    long period and was then promot-
    ed to boatswain.

    Rapid promotion followed, He
    was made mate after one year’s
    service as a boatswain and two
    months ago he was called to act
    as Captain. He held the office of
    mate for only five years. |

    Wearing pants of military
    serge, blue shirt and a sailor’s
    cap without any decorations, and
    at the same time idly playing}
    with a worn copper coin bearing
    the image of George I, Captain
    Marville spoke of his career with
    an air of satisfaction.

    His experience at sea is centred
    around his having skirted the
    west coast of Barbados on a few
    occasions and the daily routine
    of taking the Government craft
    into Carlisle Bay to supply ships
    with water.

    Occasionally, the craft are en-
    gaged to take schooners under
    tow from the Bay into the
    Careenage and to assist in the
    putting out of fires near the
    waterfront.

    During the last war, little ex-
    citement cropped up in Marville’s
    almost uneventful sea life, He
    accompanied the craft on the few
    patrols that were made in search
    of survivors off Barbados and on
    the trips when the Cornwallis was

    |
    struck in the Bay.
    |
    |



    But his most strenuous job, he
    said, was on the relief trip made
    by the Lord Combermere during
    the hurricane warnings this year
    to assist the schooner Philip H
    Davidson which was at the mercies
    of the waves off Black Rock

    “T love the sea! Since I became
    a man, | have been making my
    living through the sea,” he said.



    SANTA CLAUSE FIREMEN
    WELLAND, Ont

    Port Colborne firemen are
    hoping for large donations of used |
    toys so they can get busy on their}
    Christmas chores. Last year the|
    “Santa Clause-firemen” distribu- |
    ted several hundred repaired toys
    as well as food and clothing
    parcels, ——(CP)

    BIG FENCE

    “WINDHOEK, South West Africa.
    To keep out cattle and game
    infected with foot and mouth
    disease, a boundary fence 280 |
    miles long is to be erected
    between South West Africa and
    Bechuanaland, The disease breaks
    out in Bechuanaland periodically.
    —«€P)

















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    Year

    The 1st 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 gain popular favour. We
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    To show our appreciation in a more tangible way, it has
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    QUAKER OATS Beatin

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    | MOORE + Om GESAIE & CO. LTD., P.O, BOX 216, snocessam

    1950





    Bi ee ee




    Remember the Date —
    FRIDAY, Ist DECEMBER at

    WILLIAM FOGARTY Ltd.

    LTD.—Agents \ ese ee

    ET




    Make your white clothes whiter—coloureds
    brighter, with rich Rinso lather! It’s so
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    PAGE FOUR
    »

    nAReADOS db aDNo@ee |

    Printed dy the Advocate Co., Lié.. Broad St, Bridgetown.



    Thursday, November 30, 1950



    St. Andrew's Day

    SCOTSMEN the world over will be cele-
    brating St. Andrew's Day to-day in a
    variety of ways. It was in the middle of
    the Eighth Century that St. Andrew be-
    came the patron saint of Scotland and
    for twelve hundred years November 30
    has been observed as the national day of
    Scotland.

    St. Andrew remains to the Scot what
    St. George is to the Englishman,

    It is a tribute to the Scottish people that
    the enthusiasm with which they celebrate
    their national day has infected peoples in
    every part of the world where Scotsmen
    live. Secret societies among other organ-
    isations which commemorate St. Andrew's
    Day, are evidence of the universal observ-
    ance of the occasion.



    In Barbados where the dour Scot was to
    be found among the first settlers, the
    masonic fraternity observe with appropri-
    ate ritual and rousing enthusiasm the Feast
    of St. Andrew,

    The Scottish Community in this island,
    of which some are descendants of the orig-

    inal settlers and others new arrivals, cele-
    brate with gusto at public functions the
    day of their patron saint.

    Biblical history tells the story of the
    Christian Apostle and brother of Simon
    Peter born at Bethsaida who had been a
    disciple of St. John the Baptist and was
    one of the first to follow Jesus.

    Tradition relates that he preached in Asia
    Minor and became the patron saint of
    Russia.. He was believed to have been
    crucified at Patras on a cross, not of the
    type of Golgotha, but rather in the shape
    of an “X”,

    To-day that figure represents the blue
    cross which is the background of the Union
    Jack, the national flag of England. Here
    it is that St. Andrew has his connection
    with and influence on the Scout Movement,
    the greatest organisation in the world
    catering to the uplift of youth.

    Scottish legends, of which there are
    many, state that the relics of St. Andrew
    were brought under supernatural guidance
    from Constantinople to the place where

    the modern St. Andrew’s stands. The old-
    est stories state that relics were brought
    by Regulus to the Pictish King, Angus
    Macfergus, but there are good reasons for
    supposing that the relics were taken by
    Accra, Bishop of Hexham, from among his
    collection to Pictland and he founded a See
    on the site of St. Andrew’s.



    WHAT IS GOING ON?

    BARBADOS

    ADVOCATE









    The Spotlight Turns On China's |
    Forces Poised On The East's |
    Trouble Borders

    THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1950



    To Break
    Soviets’ Grip

    D. V. SCOTT
    & CO., LTD.



    TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
    at THE COLONNADE



    @This weck, British, American,
    and UNO diplomats will strive
    to find a solution to the inter-
    vention of the Chinese Com-
    munists in the Korean war.

    @ Mr. Dean Acheson, U.S. Secre-
    tary of State, says that “every-
    thing which can be done must
    be done” to remove Red China’)
    fears that: (1) the U.S. and
    UNO have ulterior designs on
    Mauchuria; and (2) Mac-
    Arthur's Korean victories

    ae - a

    | Russia & saicllite Staten



    Walia pis
    | iii
    ase

    AS
    oO



    THE line-up of Communists and
    anti-Communists in the Far East
    goes like this:—

    In Korea the United Nations

    n deploy seven United States

    ivisions (about 160,000 men).
    seven South Korean divisions
    (about 100,000 men). and 20,000
    Commonwealth and other troops,

    There is also a vast superiority
    of air and sea power. And the
    whole of China is within easy
    heavy bomber range,

    Against these forces are 60,000
    North Koreans, perhaps 100,000
    Chinese “volunteers,” and some
    thousands of guerillas. In reserve
    in Chinese Manchuria, but not
    necessarily available or equipped
    for combat, are 500,000 Red sold-
    lers,

    FORMOSA

    2 A Chinese mission on its way
    to New York says it will discuss
    only Formosa. Two days after
    the Red invasion of South Korea
    nearly five months ago the U.S.
    Seventh Fleet took up positions
    to screen Formosa from assault
    by the Chinese Communists. On
    the island are 400,000 Chinese
    Nationalist troops.

    Legally Formosa is still Japan-
    ese territory—until a peace treaty
    has been signed with Japan. After
    that it was due to go back to

    China,
    HONG KONG
    3 It is all guiet today at Hong-



    ma

    BURMA "7

    Rangoor
    e



    threaten China’s use of the
    frontier power dams along the
    Yalu River, vital te Manchurian
    industry.

    @ Britain has suggested that a
    way out might be found by
    setting up a border no-man’s—
    land—a deep demilitarised zone
    guaranteed by UNO.

    @ A Chinese Communist mission;
    said to be bound for UNO, is
    reported to have been held up
    by weather on its way to Prague.
    It may stay there a few days

    erie
    = Y

    2 FRENCH
    eran

    Rae
    cin CHAI,
    9

    *

    Na

    Them All

    Hy Robert Jessel

    Kong British Crown Colony since
    1841 (and in 355 square miles
    of Chinese mainland opposite, on
    lease to Britain till 1997,

    One British policeman and a
    Red guard stand at the land front-
    ier of Red China

    Behind the policeman: One
    British division, the Royal Navy,
    and fighter and bomber aircraft
    based on Hongkong and at Okin-
    awa and the Philippines,

    Behind the Red guard: Smallish
    contingents of scattered Chinese
    eastern army groups, 400,000 all
    told

    INDO-CHINA

    4 French position in Inde-
    China, after four years’ fighting
    is grave. They have 150,000 regu-
    lar soldiers, badly needed for
    Western defence at home, and 60,-
    000 troops belonging to Vietnam
    —most important of Indo-China’s

    three States associated in the
    French Union,
    The Vietnam Government,

    which enjoys limited home rule,
    would not be sorry to see the
    French depart, but hates and
    fears the Communists more.
    Over 80,000 Communist-domi-
    nated rebel troops (one third















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    my Pinre J. Bow Tins LETONA PEACHES 0.0.0... $.37 $33

    for a Cominform meeting. ‘Then LAKE SUCCESS, N.Y.,_ Bottles STRAWBERRY JAM ...............- 5A 50

    & in expested. to By Ae New York A movement is developing at the United Bottles ALLSOPPS BEER 26 20
    @ As a background to these} Nations to break the Soviet Union’s grip on Oe Re ean oriseeeiiete ;

    ant. scien mave Te. | Chinese Communist leader Mao Tse-Tung by =

    Korean issug may become a} convincing him Russia slyly is keeping him | —__—. —

    WHAT 18 GOING Ow feature| Ut of the U.N. instead of seeking his

    presents to-day a news-map of | idmission, PROTECTS

    Saas bh eae bee Top-level delegates to the current assembly

    JOHN BODLE. It is interpreted | are toying with the idea of hammering this and

    below by ROBERT JESSEL.



    Pacific

    FORMOSA—— Ocean
    Seed

    poy erent
    PHILIPPINES (U.S,)———

    LPBooie |

    aethows Can Cover

    trained across the Chinese
    border) control the north-east
    corner of Indo-China to a depth
    of one hundred miles, and parts
    ot the coastal zone

    Their aim: Red control of the
    vital rice bowl, and easy access
    to Burma and Siam.

    Across the frontier in China
    are 400,000 Red soldiers who
    could be used against Burma and
    Indo-China. These are poorly
    equipped, scattered, and have
    little or no air support.

    BURMA

    5 Over 600 miles of common
    frontier separate Communist
    China from Burma. The Reds
    look enviously at Burma’s rich
    stores of rice, rubber, and tin.

    Economically Burma
    crippled by World War
    Politically it is
    fragile. Geographically
    wide _ tracts

    it
    of mountain

    war—which lead into China.

    These roads also lead, strate-

    gically, into Burma.

    TIBET

    6 Red invasion of Tibet may

    up
    for Red frustrations over Korea

    have been timed to make

    and Formosa.

    Invading Chinese forces were
    army

    drawn from western
    groups, strength 350,000.

    —L.E.S.

    A



    was
    i.
    immature and
    has
    and
    jungle which cannot be policed,
    and two good roads—built in the

    ‘ruth home to Mao by direct and indirect
    ‘ontacts, demonstrating at the same time in
    every possible way that the Soviet Union
    hopes to keep him subservient by continued
    exclusion from the world organization.

    Ales Bebler, Chief Yugoslavian delegate
    nd President of the Security Council during
    November, has told International News Ser-
    vice that he has been certain in his own
    mind for months the Kremlin secretly issued
    instructions to Soviet Foreign Minister
    Andrei Vishinsky and Jacob Malik to do
    everything to spoil Mao’s chances of gaining
    entry to the U.N.

    “It is to the Kremlin’s greatest advantage
    to keep Mao under its thumb,” Bebler sz
    in private conversation. “Mao swings tr:
    mendous weight as nominal head of China.
    However, as long as he is isolated from
    outside contacts, he is dependent on Russia
    for all dealings with the west. Once he has
    a seat in the U.N., he runs into all sorts of
    opportunity to talk on even terms with the
    west. That is something Russia is afraid of
    and consequently will stave off as long as
    possible.”

    Britain’s red-haired Minister of State;
    Kenneth Younger is of identical opinion.
    So is Warren Austin, doughty chief of the
    American delegation to the U.N. Sir Gladwyn
    Jebb, British spokesman in the Security
    Council, has openly stated such an opinion.

    Nationalist China’s delegate, Tingfu F.
    Tsiang, believes that Russia holds Mao under
    abject conirol and has bred such a rabid
    communist disciple of Stalin in him over the
    past years that he never will be another
    Tito. Still, he feels also that Russia has
    played a two-faced game in keeping Mao
    out of the U.N. instead of getting him in.

    The Western group is absolutely certain
    that in his two trips to Peiping last summer,
    Deputy Premier Molotov engineered Mao
    into invading Tibet and intervening in
    Korea, Communist China could not have
    found a more effective way of barring her-
    self from U.N. membership.

    The nine-member Mao team currently is
    in New York to press charges in the Security
    Council that the U.S. committed aggression
    against China in putting Formosa under
    naval protection and it obviously is under
    close surveillance by the Soviet delegation.
    But Western representatives, nevertheless,
    intend to pound home to Gen. Wu, its leader,
    the contention that Russia is playing Mao
    “for a sucker.”

    At every opportunity and every day and

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    Yes, Holiday Parties

    Coming Festivities

    Call for something



    The deeds or misdeeds of the
    British Government have nothing
    to do with Mr. Hopper’s cook’s

    Our Readers Say:

    night that the Peiping group is at the U.N. special in your





    Technical Assistance

    IT must bring the greatest satisfaction
    to the peoples of the Caribbean area to
    hear from the Netherlands Co-Chairman of
    the Caribbean Commission that one of the
    main items for consideration at the Cura-
    cao meeting is the technical assistance
    which the Commission may render for the
    promotion and prosperity and welfare of
    the area.

    It has been said, time and again, and
    expressed in the reports of investigating
    bodies over a period of years that the
    economy of the West Indies could be great-
    ly improved by the establishment of in-
    dustries. In answer to this suggestion it
    was stated that the lack of industrial power
    on any vast scale had been the reason for
    the absence of attempts to launch indus-
    tries.

    For many years there was also complaint
    that the prices paid for raw material pro-
    duced in these colonies did not bear true
    relation to the price of the manufactured
    article,

    All these were contributory factors but
    the Commission has now put its finger on
    another cause of the absence of industries.
    Research work and technical knowledge
    are essentials in the launching or develop-
    me’y, of industries. And in the case of
    the Caribbean it is necessary that the
    greatest caution be exercised in order that
    the industries so launched satisfy markets
    in the area rather than over-reach them-
    selves by competing against industries in
    the great industrial centres of the world,

    The Caribbean Commission has made
    some contributions to the welfare of the
    area, The supply of technical assistance
    is another direction in which that body
    can render another and equally valuable
    service,



    Holidays

    To the Editor, The Advocate—
    SIR,—Apparently ‘Hopper’ is
    a retired overseer who on a pen-
    sion of $30.00 per month is being
    ministered to by a cook, a
    housemaid and a washer. That
    he cannot give this help any holi-
    day on pay because his wife can-
    not cook and he is too decrepit
    from overwork to help in the
    house work, for all of which he
    places the blame on England.

    As a visiting Canadian it has
    always been a puzzle to me why
    the farmers in Barbados, who
    cultivate such velatively | small
    tracts of land, should need over-
    seers, Surely the farmers could
    manage to supervise the growing
    of sugar cane on their farms here
    in the same way that farmers in
    Canada and England grow wheat
    and other crops, and this on farms
    frequently much larger than any
    here. Of course on some of the
    larger Canadian wheat farms
    which cover acreages greater than
    the whole of Barbados, they do
    have foremen but even these are
    kept to a minimum. Undoubtedly
    there is a good reason for this
    practice in Barbados, but from
    general impression one gathers
    that the policy here is to always
    sacrifice efficiency with the object
    of employing as many people as
    possible, a policy which of course
    eventually results in very high
    costs of production. All of which
    is duly blamed on poor old
    England.

    Another aspect which came to
    light from the ‘Hopping Planter’
    letter was the unconcealed hatred
    for England which is so preva-
    lent in Barbados. This rather
    shocked me when I first arrived,
    as I had been told that Barbados
    called itself Little England and
    prated loudly of its loyalty to the
    Mother Country. I have since
    found out that English people are
    regarded here as foreigners, just
    as much as Germans or French
    people, and presumably England

    also is regarded as a_ foreign
    country. England certainly is held
    responsible, in no uncertain

    terms, for all the ills that ever
    befall this island of Barbados.

    It is rather amazing that the

    British government does not
    realise how bitter is the feeling
    against it over here and take
    steps to relieve the situation,

    because it certainly is costing the
    really oppressed British taxpaper

    a lot of money to maintain the
    present arrangements. Surely it
    would be a simple matter to
    llow Barbados to sell her pro-
    \duce in whatever markets she

    (

    chose to find buyers. With the
    proceeds of such sales, either in
    dollars or sterling, she would be
    in a position to make purchases
    of what she imported to the ex-
    tent of the value of the sales, It
    would be necessary of course to
    insure that the value of imports
    did not exceed the value of ex-
    ports in the various currency
    areas, as England would not then
    be available to make up any
    deficits or to guarantee any
    eredits as she does now. This
    would probably mean quite a bit
    of tightening up of belts and
    undoubtedly a lot of cutting down
    on luxuries and nonessentials, but
    at that I am sure that those Bar-
    badians who so dislike England
    would find it a cheap price to pay
    for economic independence. It
    might even start the idea of hav-
    ing a few local industries instead
    of depending so much on other
    places to supply practically every-
    ‘thing that is consumed or used
    here. Anyway such an arrange-
    ment would remove the cause of
    all the bad feeling against Eng-
    land and would at the same time
    relieve the very heavily taxed
    Englishman of one of his financial
    burdens,

    Finially as a visitor might I pre-
    sume to make one suggestion to
    assist in encouraging tourists, pro-
    vided that an economically inde-
    pendent Barbados still wanted
    them. Barbados has only two as-
    sets from the tourists’ point of
    view, i.e., a healthy climate and a
    few lovely bathing beaches. For
    neither of these can Barbadians
    take any credit but on the contrary
    they are doing their utmost to
    ruin both of them. Your paper has
    campaigned seriously for a cleaner
    Bridgetown and it sure does need
    it, but why stop there. With the
    rapid growth of population here
    2 serious sanitation problem all
    over the island is developing. Un-
    less this situation is faced and
    handled, this healthy climate may
    not be able to withstand all the
    human efforts to destroy it and
    the problem of over population
    may be solved in a very unhappy
    manner.

    J. B. METWICK.
    Hastings,
    Nov. 28, 1950.
    Christ Church,

    Holidays

    To The Editor, The Advocate,

    SIR,—I see in your paper of
    to-day’s date Mr, Hopper’s re
    ply to my letter, Perhaps re-
    ply is the wrong word, as Mr!
    Hopper ond letter has no
    bearing hatever on the previ-
    ous correspondence

    annual holiday. I never
    gested that Mr.
    only suggestion was that
    while the cook
    and that the half - day
    should cook the mid-day meai

    I am sorry that Mr. Hopper
    should have taken my
    tion in such bad parts—after all
    he did ask for help.

    ENGLISH HOUSEWIFE,

    25th November, 1950,

    Price Control

    The Editor, The Advocate,
    SIR,—Kindly allow me to ap-

    peal to the price “Control {n-
    spectors” for protection from a
    group of hawkers who sell their

    goods above the scheduled price,
    I give the prices demanded by
    them for the following items;—-

    Bananas 2 for 3 cents and on¢
    cent each—Scheduled at 3 for 2
    cents,

    Pears 10 cents and 12 cents
    each—Scheduled at 8 cents,

    Cucumber 12 ,gents per th---
    Scheduled at 6 cénts,

    Iam a taxpayer and therefore
    am entitled to some protection.
    I sincerely ask that a campaign
    be started against these over-
    chargers and District Purchasers’
    Unions be set up to assist in hav-
    ing a few imprisoned. Fine im-
    posjng will never stop over-
    charging or milk adulteration,
    rather, it is an encouragement,

    Mr, F. A, Bishop and Cel
    Michelin may give talks on meth-
    ods of trapping these people.

    OVERCHARGED

    Shop Assistants

    To The Editor, The Advocate—

    SIR,—While I hasten to con-
    gratulate the Wages Board for
    Shop Assistants in Bridgetown, I
    also hasten to appeal for some
    kind of help for the Shop Assist-
    ants in the country districts,

    There are many large shops
    and First Aid stores in the coun-
    try that should be’ governed un-
    der the same board.

    Some of these assistants are
    kept working from 8 o'clock or
    even later. Some get only $1.00
    a week, and 6

    are over 16 years
    as compared with the newly pro-
    posed scale in the same cate-
    gory. What can a $1.00 a week
    do for a poor girl who has to
    provide clothes, shoes, and food
    for herself? Added to that
    he



    only get three or four days
    a year

    K
    25th Novethber, 1950,

    4

    +

    W. D.

    aug
    Hopper should
    be put to any extra expense. My
    Mrs.
    Hopper should do the housework
    was on holiday,
    maid

    sugges-

    or in New York, contact will be sought by
    the Western spokesmen to accustom the
    Chinese Communists to rub elbows with
    non-communist members of the U.N. From
    now until they leave, they will hear repeated-
    ly that the door to U.N. admission has been
    wide open and would have stayed open if
    the Russians had quit meddling in such a
    way that Communist China was put in a bad
    light.

    Gen, Wu will be told again and again that
    from the standpoint of political timing, the
    invasion of Tibet and intervention in Korea
    were unfortunate and played into the hands
    of the Soviet policy.

    It is recognized at the U.N. that the West-
    ern diplomats may lose the battle to the
    Russians as far as getting anywhere with
    the Peiping team in New York is concerned.
    Smart as Western diplomats may be, they are
    up against Vishinsky and also are bucking
    the ironclad mentality of a one-track com-
    munist mind and discipline.

    vishinsky has been known to get rough
    when crossed and none are so naive at the
    U.N. that they think Vishinsky would hesi-
    tate to drop the kid gloves if he suspected
    that the Peiping group was drifting away
    and into the Western camp.

    However, ways and means could be devised
    by the West to establish direct contact with
    Mao or to get at the Chinese people behind
    the bamboo curtain. A high-powered pro-
    paganda campaign conducted through all
    possible mediums, including Assembly and
    Security Council speeches aimed at Asiatic
    ears, could have tremendous effect in making
    Mao sit up and pay attention.

    The keynote of each statement from non-
    communist delegates would be that Russia is
    bamboozling Mao and is keeping him out of
    the U.N. This thought was stated openly to
    the 60-member political committee by John









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    grip on Mao,

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    PHONE

    GODDARD'S
    TODAY

    =
    THURSDAY, NOVEMBER

    30, 1950



    23-Year-Old Found
    Guilty Of Causing
    Grievous Bodily Harm

    | AN ASSIZE JURY yesterday found 23-year-old Wendell
    , King of Gibbon’s Boggs, Christ Church, guilty of causing

    grievous bodily harm to Al

    ma Callender on June 8 with

    intent. His Honour, before postponing sentence, asked Sgt.
    Howard to make investigations as to where King was em-

    ployed and find out if there

    was anyone who would speak

    on his behalf apart from his father.





    Found Guilty
    Of Receiving
    Stolen Goods

    SENTENCE on Clifton Reid
    was postponed by His Honour the
    Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore
    when a petit jury found him guilty
    at the Court of Grand Sessions
    yesterday of having received
    stolen property sometime between
    August 30 and 31 this year. Reid
    was charged on two counts, lar-
    ceny of cigarettes and a sugar bag
    which were the property of one
    Miller who owns a shop in Chap-
    man’s Lane, and on the count ap
    which he was found guilty.

    The case for the Prosecution
    was conducted by Mr. W. W.
    Reece, K.C., Solicitor General.
    Reid was not represented.

    The Prosecution’s case was that
    Reid entered Miller’s shop which
    was kept by Rita Phillips. Reid,
    sometimes known as Bent Foot,
    has a deformed foot and foot-
    prints about the shop were seen
    which were similar to prints which
    such a foot would make,

    Reid told Phillips in the pres-
    ence of a witness, Orman Scott,
    that he had the cigarettes and
    would pay for them.

    Reid called no witnesses but told
    ‘the jury that someone else had
    taken the cigarettes.

    Before he left the dock, the
    Chief Justice told him that he was
    lucky that he was not found guilty
    on the first count.

    First Witness

    First to give evidence, Rita
    Phillips of Chapman’s Lane who
    takes care of a shop there for one
    Miller, said that on August 31
    she closed the shop and went to
    bed. About 4 a.m. on the follow-
    ing morning she heard a window
    of the shop on the eastern side
    being shaken, She was not very
    suspicious on this account and
    went to bed. She awoke again
    about 6 a.m. and saw more light
    than usual in the shop. When she
    went in a window was opened.

    She noticed footprints in the
    shop and missed three cartons
    of cigarettes and a sugar bag.

    Reid came there that day and
    told her that he had stolen the
    cigarettes and would pay for
    them. He told her some one had
    sent him for them. He also asked
    her what was the price of them.
    Orman Scott was there at the
    time.

    Miller came on the following
    morning and she told him. She
    knew Reid well, There was a hole
    in the paling.

    Gordon Skeete of Suttle Street
    and proprietor of the Montgomery
    Social Club there, said that on
    August 31 Reid came into the Club
    and asked him if he would buy
    some cigarettes from him. He told
    him he would and he returned
    later with two cartons and 15
    packs of cigarettes. The price
    agreed was five dollars, but he
    (Skeete) wanted to deduct some
    money Reid owed him and Reid
    did not agree and took them away.

    Accused of Theft

    He returned later that day at
    the club and later Orman Scott
    came and called him, accusing
    him of having stolen cigarettes,
    He told Scott to come some other
    place and talk it over.

    Orman Scott of Chapman’s Lane
    said that on August 31 he exam-
    ined the shop which Phillips kept
    and saw footprints. He had known
    Reid from school days and knew
    he had a deformed foot. The foot-
    prinis corresponded with prints
    such a foot would make.

    Scott then corroborated Phillips’
    evidence about Reid having come
    and told her he had stolen the
    cigarettes.

    P.C. Erie King said that on Sep-
    tember 1 he went in Chapman’s
    Lane at Phillips’ shop to investi-
    gate a case of breaking and enter-
    ing. A window on the eastern side
    seemed to have been tampered
    with and there was an indentation
    beneath a bolt on the window.
    Later in the day he saw Reid at
    the C.I.D. and he was charged.

    P.C. Emerson Yearwood corro-
    borated King’s evidence about
    Reid being charged and told the
    court that Reid made a voluntary
    statement.

    Elion Browne tcld the court that
    he had seen Reid coming down
    Chapman’s Lane with the cigar-
    ettes on the night in question.

    After a short retiry
    returned their verdict.

    — —_——_——

    a a a cg cs eo genre cc el ln tirana






    —_—_——__

    King was charged on alternate
    ; counts of inflicting grievous bodi-
    ly harm with intent and unlaw-
    fully and maliciously inflicting
    | Srievous bodily harm.

    Mr. J. S. B. Dear appeared on
    behalf of King. Mr. W. W. Reece,
    K.C., Solicitor General, prose-
    cuted for the Crown.

    The story for the Prosecution
    was that Alma Cailender went for
    a walk on the night of June 8.
    She had to limit her walk because
    of rain clouds in the sky. When
    she turned back to go home she
    saw King who “made passes” at
    her. She objected and King re-
    sorted to violence.

    On the other hand the Defence
    tried to prove that King caught
    Callender stealing fowls from un-
    der his father’s cellar. She came
    from under the cellar and rushed
    at him. He then struck her with
    a stick which he had in his hand.

    Followed Ministry

    King’s father, who supported
    this story, said that he followed
    the Ministry and would not lie.
    Two other witnesses for the De-
    fence brought out that at the
    time which Callender said the in-
    cident occurred King was at the
    Plaza Theatre with them, While
    one said they sat together the
    other claimed that they were
    separated.

    First witness to give evidence
    for the Prosecution, Sgt. Howard
    of Oistins Sub-Station, told the
    court that on June 8 James King,
    father of Wendell King came to
    the Police Station and made a
    report. He went with him to Gib-
    bons Boggs, Christ Church, and
    when they got about 75 yards
    from King’s corner, he saw a
    crowd in the road where Wendell
    King was holding Alma Callen-
    der.

    Callender spoke as one in a
    delirium and kept saying that
    someone had knocked a ring off
    her finger and Wendell King had
    saved her life, He carried her
    to the station. She had a bruise
    over one of her eyes and one on
    her thigh. While Callender was
    ‘there, King told him that he had
    just come from the Plaza Theatre
    and had caught her under the
    cellar at his home carrying away
    fowls.

    While he was taking her out
    she attempted tc strike him and
    he struck her on her hand with
    a_ stick.

    He took the woman to Dr, Ward
    who ordered her to the General
    Hospital.

    He returned to the house on the
    following morning about 4 o'clock.
    The house had a wall and gal-
    vanized paling about six to seven
    feet high. The trap door to the
    cellar was then open.

    Loss of Poultry

    Wendell King and his father re-
    ported the loss of three fowls and
    six chickens,

    About 6 o’clock when he was
    returning to the station, he found
    a red hat about 35 feet away
    from the house. He went with
    King senior to the land of one
    Williams nearby and found five
    heads of cabbages in a cloth bag,
    three fowls and five chickens in
    another bag. He found a pair of
    slippers and a knife in a box.
    Williams had cabbages on his
    land and claimed those in the
    bag. ‘

    The two bags were wet as rain
    had been falling, and when he
    held up the bag with the cab-
    bages, they fell out, the bag being
    rotten.

    To Mr. Dear he said that he
    had seen no iron within the
    cellar.

    To the Court he said that he
    had been investigating a com-
    plaint made by the Kings that
    fowls had been stolen from them.

    Dr. Ward said that on June 9
    about 2.50 a.m. Alma _ Callender
    was brought to him. She had a
    large swelling on the back of her
    left hand with fracture of bones
    just below her wrist. She had
    a large contusion over the lower
    part of her right thigh, a bruise
    over her left eye and one on the
    left side of her chin, Her abdo-
    men was painful and _ tender
    although there were no external
    marks of violence aver that area

    She was mentally confused and
    kept repeating that a Mr. Clarke
    had saved her by pulling her out
    of the water. He sent her to the
    General Hospital. The injuries on
    her hand and on her thigh could
    have been caused by the use of
    a stick. The tenderness over the
    abdomen was probably due to
    blows with a fist. The other in-
    juries could have been caused by
    a blunt instrument or by a fall.
    The mental confusion seemed to
    be caused by the resulting pain
    of the blows she had received.

    Bones Broken
    Gale said that Alma Cal-
    lender was attended to by him

    Dr.

    the jurylon June 9 sometime during the

    day. She had a sling on her



    right hand and certain bones
    there were broken. There was a
    bruise on her shoulder. Splints
    were put over the hand. The
    splints had been disarranged after
    he had attended to it.

    Alma Callender of Wall Hill,
    Christ Church, said that at about
    7 p.m. on June 8 she left her
    home and went in the direction
    of Gibbons Boggs. Between 8.30
    and 9 o'clock, soon after she had
    turned King’s Corner and got
    into Gibbons Road, she saw
    clouds overhead and turned back.
    When she got at the corner she
    saw Wendell King leaning on a
    stick. He called after her and
    when she continued on her way,
    he called again. She told him
    that they were no friends but he
    followed her and said “Woman, I
    am talking with you”.

    When she got to the gap in
    which he lived, he came in bro t
    of her and pushed her saying
    that she could go no further until
    he had his ‘say’ with her. She
    told him that if he pushed her
    again, she would strike him with
    a stone if she found one. He
    repeated the push and she stoop-
    ed to get a stone. When she was
    getting back up, he gave her a
    blow across her right hand with
    the stick. He then struck her on
    her leg and above her eye. She
    fell to the ground and was sub-
    sequently examined by Dr. Ward
    and Dr. Gale.

    Her hand had been put in
    splints. One day, while in pain,
    she had struck it against a wash-
    ing pan.

    She was
    fowls.

    She did not know of a police-
    man having come to the scene
    on that night.

    One Sunday while she was
    going to church and was travel-
    ling along the same road, she
    saw Wendell King who observed
    that she looked very “hot”.



    accused of stealing

    Loitering Charge
    Recalled, Sgt. Howard said that
    ou the night of the incidents he

    had charged Callender with
    loitering. -

    After lunch James King, first
    witness for the Defence, was

    called. He said that he was the
    father of Wendell King. On the
    day in question he reached home
    at about 6.30 p.m. while his son
    left home at about 7.00 p.m.

    His son Wendell returned at)
    about 11.00 p.m. He heard hi:
    son call out and he went into the
    yard. He took a light with him.
    Also in the yard along with his
    son was a white hen. |

    | ity

    Jof many others that the Commis-

    BARBADOS

    > > .
    Carib Commission
    To Promote

    - *
    Prosperity

    Dr. Herdrik Riemens, Nether-
    land's Co-Chairman, addressed
    the Caribbean Commission at its
    opening session in Curacao,

    One of the main themes of this
    meeting he said, will be Technical
    Assistance which the Commission
    may render for the promotion of
    | the prosperity and welfare of the
    people of the Caribbean, It is my
    fervent hope that from these dis-
    cussions will emerge an outline
    for a plan of action for the real
    and useful participation by the
    Commission in this field,

    The paper on Technical Assist-
    ance and project proposals pre-
    pared by the Secretary General as
    a result of the discussions held
    during the Tenth Meeting will un-
    doubtedly prove to be a useful
    guide. The discussions which have
    taken place in the meantime in
    the Working Committee should

    likewise form a basis for a further
    exchange of views



    Full Support

    Convinced as I am that. the
    Commission can and should play
    an active role in the co-ordina-
    tion and direction of all efforts
    tending to promete the prosper-
    of the Caribbean area by
    means of technical assistance, I
    pledge the full support of the
    Netherlands Section in this im-
    portant field.

    Another task awaiting the Com-
    mission in its present meeting is
    the fixing of the budget for 1951.
    I feel that the budgetary discus-!
    sions which will ensue will prove
    to be useful from many a point of
    view. They will furnish the Com-

    | mission with an excellent occasion

    to review as completely as possi-
    ble its past and present activities
    and to draw a realistic picture of
    future possibilities, After four
    years it should be possible to take |
    stock and to decide with great
    eare where the Commission has
    shown its greatest usefulness and!
    where, on the contrary, it may
    have shown a tendency to over-
    reach itself. I share the opinion



    sion already may ciajm much to!
    its credit and I hope that during
    this meeting we will grasp the |
    occasion to establish very clearly.
    our future course in order that
    the Commission’s usefulness may



    His son took the light from him
    and went under the cellar. His
    son told him that someone was
    under the cellar. He told his son
    to close the cellar door so that |
    they could corner the person.
    After the person began to damage

    be still further enhanced, gnd
    vote the sums necessary for that

    purpose,

    CLERK WINS





    the cellar he told his son to re-
    open it. A woman came out and
    stood up. She rushed at his son
    who had a stick in his hand. His
    son struck her once with the stick.

    Neighbour Comes Up

    At this time Greenidge,
    neighbour, came up. He borrowed
    Greenidge’s cycle and went to the
    Oistins Police Station where he
    reported the matter.

    To Mr. Reece: I searched the
    cellar just before I went for Sgt.
    Howard. There were four fowls
    still under the cellar. Three fowls
    and six chickens were mussing, I
    found the fowls at about 6.30
    o’clock on the following morning
    on Mr Williams’ land.

    Marcus Woodroffe said that

    a | tition

    “YOUR GUESS”

    Mr, Darcey Holder of Messrs.
    C. F. Harrison and Co., Ltd was
    the winner of the ‘Evening Advo-
    cate’s fifth “Your Guess” compe-
    which closed yesterday
    morning. He guessed correctly that
    the photograph was the bel! on
    the roof of the porters’ lodge at
    the General Hospital.

    There were over 400 entries and
    many of the people submitted the

    correct answer. Although most of
    them knew the phote?re;n Was a
    bell, yet they did not know the
    location.

    Some thought it was a bell for
    religious worship at places lke
    “Buckingham Methodist Church”,
    “Grace Hill Church”, “Church ot

    on the night in question Wendell | God”, “St. Bartholomew's Church”

    King, Roy Ashby and himself
    went to the Plaza Theatre. He
    dropped home King on his cycle
    bar. He left King and went to his
    home. On the following morning
    he heard that King had found a
    thief under his cellar.

    To Mr. Reece:
    question King and I were at
    Ashby’s home. King came there a
    about 6.30 p.m.

    Went To Theatre

    To His Honour: I frequent
    Ashby’s home. King also frequents
    there. I see him daily.

    Last witness for the Defence,
    Roy Ashby, said that on June 6
    Woodroffe, King and himself went
    to the Theatre. Woodroffe bought
    the tickets, They went in and sat
    together,

    After the show King and Wood-
    roffe went towards their homes on
    Woodroffe’s cycle. He remained
    and spoke to a friend.

    Mr. Dear then addressed the
    Jury followed by Mr. Reece on

    behalf of the Prosecution. His
    Honour summed up and the
    Jury after a brief retirement

    returned their verdict.





    aaa ST sie ease

    es

    Case Adjourned

    A CASE brought by Richard
    Thomas Harewood of Deacons
    Road for recovery of possession of
    a tenement situated at Magazine
    Lane and oceupied by Hilary
    | Seantlebury which Harewood
    claimed to have rented to Scan-
    tlebury was heard and adjourned
    until December 14 by Mr. Justice
    J. W. B. Chenery in the Court of
    Original Jurisdiction yesterday.

    Mr. fan Gale instructed by
    Messrs. Hutchinson & Banfield
    appeared on behalf of Thomas
    Harewood who alleges that he
    sent a notice to Scantlebury to quit
    the premises by October 31.

    The case was adjourned as
    Scantlebury is ill and was not
    able to attend the Court yesterday.













    and the “Nazarene Church”,

    One competitor called it the bell
    over the “Savannah Club”, while
    another thought it was “Glendairy
    Bell”.

    Two other competit¢s who did
    not want to commit themselves

    On the night in said it was “A bell in its stand on

    a building” and “an ancient Philis-
    tian Bell”.

    Some of the other entries were
    “Bell on Vaucluse Factory”, “Bell
    on Fire Brigade Station”, “a bel-
    fry”, “a bell on a sermi-spinwheel
    on top of a church”, “a Curfew
    Bell”, “Bell on House top, Queen’s
    Park”, “Bell at Westbury Ceme-
    tery”.



    | occurred

    {1

    ADVOCATE



    Death By Misadventure |

    DEATH BY MISADVENTURE was the verdict returned by
    a nine-man jury when the inquiry surrounding the death |
    of 65-year-old Moses Lewis of Yearwood Land—which was |
    held by Mr. H. A. Talma, Coroner of District “A”—con-|

    cluded yesterday.

    i

    Moses Lewis died on the spot after he was involved in an
    accident—while he was riding the bicycle M-3575 on Black

    Rock réad—with the motor

    Brancker and driven by Alford Broome,
    When hearing resumed yester=|the accident occurred and when

    aay, accounts of how the accident
    occurred were given by
    persons.

    Birst witness called was Dayrell
    Wharton a mason of Jones Land,
    Black Rock, He said that on Sun-
    day November 26 about 9 a.m
    he was sfanding near Brighton
    corner and saw a bicycle ridden
    by a man come down Yearwood
    Gap

    He was about four roods from
    Yearwood Gap and the cyclist
    was riding the bicycle at a fast
    rate. Meanwhile a motor car was
    passing up Black Rock Road and
    just as the bicycle reached the
    corner of the gap it struck the
    motor car which was travelling
    on Black Rock Road.

    Cycle Crosses Road

    The rider of the bicycle went
    over to the side of the road.

    When he looked at the rider he
    saw that he was stretched out en
    the ground after he struck the car,
    rhe motor car dragged the
    bicycle along the road which wa
    wet at the time of the accident.

    Another motor car was on the
    road at the time of the accident
    and this car was driven by Mr
    Roachford. The car that struck
    the bicycle was Mr. Brancker’s and
    it was being driven at 20 to 25
    miles per hour on the left and
    proper side of the road going in
    the direction of Bridgetown.

    Asked by the foreman of the
    jury which side of the motor car,
    S-96, the bicycle struck, Wharton
    said that the bicycle struck the
    left side of the car.

    Aubrey Farnum, Inspector of
    Highways and Transport, told the
    court that on November 26, he
    was called to an accident which
    on Black Rock, On
    reaching the scene of the accideni
    e saw the motor car S-96.,

    An inspection showed that the
    grill of the radiator, the right
    head lamp and bonnet were
    damaged. He _ road-tested the
    brakes and found them in good
    order, When he tested the brakes
    the road was dry.

    Chauffeur’s Evidence

    Alford Broome of Low Land,
    St, Lucy, sdid he is employed by
    Mr. Brancker to drive his car S-96
    On Sunday November 26, he was
    driving the car on Black Rock
    Road going in the direction of
    Bridgetown. Mr. Brancker was
    sitting on his left in the front seat
    and’ one George Clarke was
    sitting in the back seat, He was
    driving the car on the left side
    of the road,

    When ha reached Brighton's
    corner a man riding a bicycle
    dashed across the motor car from
    the direction of Yearwood Gap
    and struck the car and went over
    on the right side of the road.

    At the moment he was driving
    the motor car at about 20 to 25
    miles per hour, There was another
    motor car M-1500 on the road.
    After the bicycle struck the car
    he “mashed his brakes” and
    brought the car to a_ standstill
    He got out of the car and went
    back and saw the man that was
    riding the bicycle stretched out
    dead on the ground, his face
    pointing towards the left side of
    the road. The car—after the
    bicyele struck it—dragged the
    bicyele a little distance,

    To the jury: The motor car
    travelled about 15 to 20 feet away
    from the place where the accident
    oceurred, After the bicycle ridden
    by a man dashed out from Year-
    wood Gap into Black Rock Road. |
    The cyclist was not seen before |

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    PORTUNTTN

    car S-96 owned by Mr. J. E. T.

    he was seen the accident had |

    three |aiready taken place,

    Barrister’s Evidence

    Mr. J. E, T. Brancker, Barrister.
    at-Law of Derricks, St. James,
    told the court that he owns a
    Standard motor car S-96, On
    Sunday, November 26 at about
    8.30 am. his chauffeur—Alford
    Broome of Lowland, St, Lucy—
    was driving his car along Black
    Rock Road going in the direction
    of Bridgetown. He was sitting on
    the left of the driver while
    George Clarke was at the back.

    Just as his car arrived at the
    mouth of Yearwood Gap he
    suddenly saw im front and to a
    right angle paralleled to the front
    bumper a push bike with a man
    riding, turned out of the gap. At
    the same time he heard a crash
    of metal and the cyclist was
    catapulted into the air.

    There was another car on the
    road and this was driven by Mr.
    Roachford, a Civil Servant. At
    the time of the crash the motor
    car S-96 was being driven on the
    left and proper side of the road
    at about 20 to 25 miles per hour.



    Obituary

    Mr. Reginald Harris

    News has been received in the
    colony of the death of Mr. Regi-+
    nald Harris, in Brooklyn, U.S.A.
    _ Reggie Harris, as he was fam-
    iliarly known was the eldest son
    of the late Capt, A. D. Harris,
    and Mrs. Matilda Harris of Cul-
    loden Road, St. Michael.

    He served in the B.W.I, Regi-
    ment in the First World War, and
    shortly after being demobbed in
    1919 left home for America. He
    has been resident there for 30
    years,

    Among those who mourn his
    loss are his mother, his sisters,
    Mrs. Doris Clarke of the Post
    Office Staff, and Miss Audrey Har-
    ris, and his brothers Mr, C. D.
    Harris, City Photographer, and Mr.
    Harold Harris, now residing in
    Trinidad,

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    PAGE SIX ”" BARBADOS ADVOCATE





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    ~~
















    a h COW CR. iessiiissscenilischasstiiccw 53
    i » Mixed Pickles (in Mustard).......... 53
    a Silver Skin Onion,..................... att
    Sais Heinz Mayonnaise ..........ccccccccsccescesereenene 48
    oa. 1 1s Mila Chalmmings iibsbssaveinsic i cocen AG
    RIP KIRBY Lea & Perrins Sauce....cccccccsesseseeeen 17 «AT



    ' [MEANWHILE, AT THE OFFICE OF MR. VAN
    MY_AUNT USED TO SING DORPE'S ATTORNEY:

    KEELED OVER... SHE'S IN 3 ee Lj I \ 7 EARING AY yee t APPLES, per lb_..._40c. /the )

    THERE NOW, SINGING



    MEAT DEPARTMENT



    PRIME AUSTRALIAN BEEF
    including Steak — Roast — Stew
    MUTTON CHOPS and SHOULDERS
    LAMB STEW
    7 HAMS : Per Thy oncscsssssscseessssssseseseccneceseesenceneeeenenieseanenes $1.19
    THAT CAB AHEAD...

    FIVE BUCKS IF YOU
    DON'T LOSE IT!


















    THERE IS A
    GIRL THERE?
    TELL MR, VAN
    DORPE I'M
    COMING RIGHT













    | (. *usehold cleans?’ }




















    SELL HIM

    NEVER SELL HIM? THINK TULPLUg





    |



    Lady Dudley, ene of England's loveliest titled women, is a Mrs. Lawrence W. Earle, leading figure in Philadelphia
    honey blonde with grey eyes and a wonderful, fair skin. “1 society, is noted for, her lovely complexion, “I wouldn't be
    con tenis Creams regularly and it’s amazing the difference without my Pond’s Creams,” she says." Pond’s Cold Cream is
    that P’ont's Creams have made to my skin,” says Lady Dudley. 50 pleasant to use, and it leaves my face looking ever so much

    Blonde or Brunette

    BLONDIE { THEY PROTECT THEIR LOVELINESS WITH THE SAME BEAUTY CARE
    end es ia | Brunette Mrs. Lawrence Farle, who lives in U.S.A., little Pond’s Vanishing Cres into your skin. This

    and Lady Dudley, well-known London hostess, have delightful, non-greasy cream makes an ideal powder

    ae See seks GER/GLY OLO ONES I Ou know m 4 eaething in semanas they pote —_ beauty ones base 7 ause - holds powder matt for hours. It THE GREEN
    & 3, (FLOWERED PAIR. y- PETINVAS \s This beauty care is Pond’s, and it is the favourite Protects your skin, too,

    2, ~ "Te of society's loveliest women in America, England, Start at once with Pond’s two creams to make your DRAGON

    4 and France. skin clearer, softer, smoother, In 4 very short while ”

    you'll be thrilled with its new
    radiance, At all beauty counters,

    Ney
    Pond’s «

    x
    5

    Wa ReaT values! Yi

    777d dan

    Opener et cee

    Rinso Soap Powder......... 15 Peanut Butter ............ 55 .35

    THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1950





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

    TO-DAY 3
    OR
    TO-NIGHT

    SOSOS TOME IOSOODIIID SOV VSGIOFIPOOO FO OOSF 1%










    Make a date with “YOU ,
    FRIENDS at

    FOR BETTER MEALS
    and
    BETTER SERVICE
    Dial 3896

    55S9SS9960â„¢"




    For Reservation












    . .
    A ‘ . ba
    rr caacheaarhachachatat hart atraarcheatanagt aeration RE,

    s
    ’
    A
    +
    s
    .
    .

    (57

    Birds Custard Powder................ paloncteanpsitnedtait| Oe
    $ Birds Blanc Mange Powder...... ivi sstoaseeuslijaie.: Se
    > Chivers Custard Powder.......0............. 53 .30 Bonox (Beef Extract) ........
    » Kraft Ice Cream Mix oo... i Ta Prepared Mustard ......... ..
    |. Hartley’s Jelly Crystals .oo.....cccccceeee 20 Morton's Ground ret
    7 ate eeaN Monk & Glass Jelly Crystals... OE ecmrpsiw ¢
    GETTIN' EXERCISE - LOIONT DENT, DO YOU DO WHEN | sa Aspic Jelly Crystals 00.0.0... ccs 82 oe yo na Ry ae 33
    Punch beobae ? ee RUG? YOU GIT A BLACK I Nelson's Gelatine .........ccccccccccscsessesessesseessesees 1.16 Bisto (for Gravy) ...... +

    LIQUEURS, WINES, ETC.

    French Creme de Menthe...................600005 $5.00
    PAB ain davis sciaiedes enaseanse

    Cointreau oo... ees

    Gilbey Empire Red Port

    Chambertin (1943)
    SE aie OR esalaicinened
    Carlsberg Beer ..
    Crown Malt

    ae eC

    a

    Household Peanut Butter Juices & Squashes
    Requisites and Jams Litona Tomato Juice........ 34

    Brooks Tomato Juice...... 38
    Silver Leaf Pineapple

    = Lux Flakes... Bane 24 Strawberry Jam—2-Ib.... .68 Juice .39
    ee ' Flit : 53-28 Apricot Jam—2-Ib .......... .60 is eG iis
    G al fe TL me Pi le Jam—2-1b ... .67 ange & Grape
    Emic Chemico Cleanser ........ 28 eee ? Juice .28

    Melon & Ginger Jam

    ao. om Z Vim Cleanser ...... ... 24 16 2-15 .40 Grape Fruit Juice............ .28
    is PN ; Min Cream 40 2c © Fig Jam—2-Ib ................ 52 = Orange Juice ..wcn. 44

    So eet nea ei ae cot Siri 60
    a : Candles oo... a a ~~ bea Joon Cox Apple Juice............ 50
    TE at WONTON, ens Se tne me i * E F RAY MOOR ES Bath Brick Cakes....... —-14-1 .60 Rose’s Orange Squash .99

    0 VE BOY, HAVE WE GOT A RACKET! : EPT HIM. To
    : PRR ornnwrmnmwemmn | ILIKE THAT Sy BOUGHT ALL I NEED. )] |SMUGGLIN' PHONY DOUGH IN Eta PUn ee
    MATE A FINE-LOOKING ANIMAL. | WOLF -DOG? ) | HERES MY WILD-ANIMAL CAGES! SELLIN'






    THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30,

    CLASSIFIED ADS.|

    TELEPHONE 2508



    FOR SALE



    AUTOMOTIVE



    ease eens
    CAR—Ford Prefett 1947 Model, approx
    17,500 miles and in first class condition.

    COURTESY GARAGE. Dial rt
    28.11.50—3n





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

    28.11.50—3n.

    ELECTRICAL





    ELECTRIC IRON—In good condition
    Apply: Albert Jordan, Wavell Avenue,
    Black Rock, near Dan Springer’s Dairy.

    30,11.50—2n.

    LIVESTOCK

    COWS—One bred Jersey Buil
    Calf 10 days old. One half bred Jersey
    Heifer Calves 15 days old, Highclere
    Farm St. Thomas. 28.11.50—3n

    YOUNG PIGS—Highclere
    Thomas.







    Farm, St.
    28.11.50—3n

    FURNITURE

    Large variety of Cock-
    tail tables in Mahogany, Cedar and
    Birch, also Mahogany Dining Tables,
    Dinner Waggons and Dinner Chairs, a
    g00d choice of Sideboards, Larders and
    Bedsteads. it Ralph Beard’s Show
    Rooms, Hardwood Alley, (Opposite
    Cathedral). Open daily 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
    Phone 4683. 28.11,50—6n

    POULTRY













    repens Shen nl ala
    TURKEYS—Buy now. 60 cents per lb,
    Frances Ville, Inch Matlow Road, near

    the sea, Silver Sands, Christ Church.
    30.11,50—1n.

    MISCELLANEOUS

    ype

    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—€n.

    arrestee i

    CANE PLANTS—C. W. Cumberbatch
    The Iwy. Tel. No. 3559, 90.11.50—5n,
    —

    CLINITEST SETS—Test your
    urine for sugar this simple way. Anyone
    can use it. Of special interest to those
    travelling who suffer from Diabetes
    Knight's Ltd. 30.11.50—2n,

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





    own

    fire hazards. No refill until used.
    COURTESY GARAGE, Dial 4391.
    28.11.50 —an.





    ONE DONKEY & CART—in good con-
    dition, Phone, Secretary for Y.W.C.A.
    4659. 27.11,50,—3n,

    LARGE CHILDREN’S PLAY HOUSE
    Can be seen at ‘Abbeville’ Guest House
    — Ring W. M. Foster 2296.



    29.11,50—5n

    PARKER 51 PENS—New Model. Just
    received. Treat yourself or your friend
    ‘to one for Xmas. Knight's Phoenix.

    30.11.50—2n.

    RAIN COATS, RAIN COATS: At $214
    each lovely colours in Plastic for Ladies.
    They are so useful and economical, And





    would make a lovely Xmas Gift too.
    THANI BROS. Pr. Wm. Henry Street.
    Dial 3466. 29.11.50—t.f.n.

    eprint, Sgt it
    SOUVENIR NOVELTIES-—Silver Plated
    Strainers, Spoons, Butter Knives, Book
    Markers, Ash Trays, Match Box Covers.
    Just the thing to give a friend as a gift.
    Also many novelties in leather. Knight's
    Ltd. 30.N.50—2n. |
    hee apache dieiecertnatin Si
    VEGETABLE SHREDS. — A fresh Sup-
    ply of all kinds received at Collins
    Limited. 12 cents per package.
    28.11,50-—3n.

    XMAS TREE DECORATIONS—Special
    discount of 10% now applying on all
    purchases of these decorations. For a
    limited period only. See your jewellers,
    Y. de Lima & Co., Ltd., 20, Broad Street,
    Bridgetown. 29.11.50—6n.

    ZOFLORA Perfumed disinfectant
    containing D.D.T. A powerful fragrant
    antiseptic germicide—excellent for the
    sick room, public rooms, offices etc.
    Obtainable at all leading stores.

    28.11.50—7n. e.0.d

    ——————>_—_—_—=—ESSo

    WANTED









    HELP
    ——
    CLERK — For our Oil Mill Depart-

    ment. Apply in person and by letter to



    the Manager Barbados Co-operative
    Cotton Factory Ltd. 29.41.50—3n.
    VACANT

    SITUATION
    [AGER —

    ty. Minimum $8,600.00 per annum plus
    commission.
    23.11,50—12n.

    STITCHERS WANTED

    Call at the Adeil Shirt Factory, No. 6

    Swan Street, you must have your own
    machines, Richard E. Phipps.

    28.11,.50—3n,





    Academie de Beauté of Paris France
    needs young woman capable of managing
    an Institution of Beauty Culture. In-
    stitute will supply all apparatus. Fran-
    chise of celebrated French beauty pre-
    parations will be given to local institute,
    For further particulars apply:

    Madame MICHELLE MENADITCH,
    St. Leonards House, St, Leonards Ave.,
    St. Michael, Barbados.

    (Tel. 3085). 30,11,50—3n.

    MISCELLANEOUS

    A HOUSE—LONG LEASE OR OUT-
    RIGHT PURCHASE. Stone construction,
    modern conveniences 2-4 Bedrooms,
    located in one or more acres of land
    No Agents. Box AA. C/o Advocate Co

    30,11.50—5n.

    BOXES — All kinds of Card Board
    Rare other than corrugated card.
    10 80—t.£.n.

    24.9.50.





    CAR — One (1) Austin 1936 Model
    10 H.P. in good working order, price
    must be reasonable. Apply A. K. C/o

    Advocate Advtg Office,
    28,11.50-—3n,



    ————___—_. aoa

    SCRAP GOLD and gold jewellery
    bought, highest prices paid See your
    Jewellers, Y. De Lima & Co, Ltd., 20,

    id Street, Bridgetown.
    ary 26,11.50—12n,

    TUITION given in Spanish, French,
    German. ied Staller by Mrs. MARIA
    CARLOTTA GONSALVES formerly on
    the staff of the Ecuador Universite,
    Will also undertake translations. i

    Call between 2.30 and 6 p. m. 8495
    Santa Clara, St. Lawrence Gap. Bar-
    bados. 25.11,50—6n



    NOTICE

    Re the Estate of
    HILTON LLEWELLYN GOLLOP
    deceased
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ail
    persons having any debts or elaims
    Against the estate of Hilton Llewellyn

    1950









    OUSES

    Sennen aE
    LULCE DONUM ANNEX Ponta-

    belle, from ist December. For p ticu-
    lors Dial 8350. 28.11.50

    KIMBERLEY—St. Matthias Gap, Hast-





    ings. From ist December. Dial 3950.
    29.41.50—2n.
    ere
    CAR—One Ford Prefect (New) drive
    yourself at special ratés for particulars.

    Dial 30.11.50—6n,
    PURLIC SALES
    AUCTION

    —_—_—_



    HARBOUR LOG

    In Carlisle Bay

    Sch



    Laudalpha, Sch. Agta H., M.V
    Blue Star, M.V. Precise, Yacht Tern 1
    Yacht Axelle, Sch. Molly N. Jones,
    Sch. W. L. Bunicia, Sch. Zita Wonita
    Sch. Gloria Henrietta, Sch. Rosarene
    Sch. Franees W. Smith, Sch. Mary M
    Lewis, M.V. C. L. M. Tannis. Sch. Phyi-
    lis Mark, MV. Lady Joy, Sch. Pmter-
    prise S., Sch. Gardenia W

    In Touch with Barbados
    . .
    Coastal Station
    Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
    Wie ee helt can now ‘communicate
    Ww e ing ships th h
    ee ation. eae
    ‘ ufina, Fylgia, Fort Rich se.
    Tiberius, Ionian Mariner, Manceran, Fort
    Townshend, Regent Panther, Berbice,
    Nidardal, Ragent, Jaguar, Sea Horse,
    Cavina, Sunavis, Bedford’ Farl, a,

    Bonaire, Kettleman Hills, Sunwalt,
    Southern Garden, Dualm, Brajara, John

    UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Stagg, Akaroa, Lady Nelson, Dragon

    By instructions received T wil
    at Cole & Co, Ltd. Garage, Bay Steet
    on Friday 1st December at2 pm. One
    hp. Prefect Car. damaged in
    recent accident. Terms cayh,
    VINCENT GRIFFITH,
    Auctioneer.
    28.71,50—4n

    By instructions received I will
    by Public Auction on the spot.
    removed at Hastings, on
    Lext of November, beginning
    2 o’clock, one house called MeL aN
    * which consists of closed
    Drawing and Dining Pooms, 3
    Bedrooms each with wash stand bicn
    Teer toilet and Bath. 4

    ror inspection see D'Arcy. A. Scott
    Magazine Lane. 22,11.50--5n.

    sell
    To be
    Thursday

    “Laven-

    pei offer for sale by Public Com-
    ition at my ice VICTORIA STREE
    on FRIDAY Ipt DEC, nie
    of
    LANE & CHAP

    Dial 2947. 26.11.50—4n
    —————_—_—_"*
    REAL ESTATE

    ““KINGSLEY”—2nd Avenue, Belleville
    This desirable residence faces the
    Belleville Tennis Courts and contains
    Drawing and Dining rooms, kitchenette
    end open verandahs, and upstairs 3 bed- |
    rooms, 1 dressing room and usual offices
    Garage and 2









    servants rooms. The
    v hole area is 6,790 square feet
    Sale by public competition Friday

    15th December at 2 p.m.
    CARRINGTON & SEALY
    Lucas Street
    2










    8.11.50—10n,

    The undersigned will s sale

    at their Office No, 17 High Street,
    Bridgetown, on Friday the Ist day of

    December 1950, at 1 p.m.

    140 Preference Shares of £1. each in
    the Barbados Telephone Co. Ltd.

    16 Ordinany Shares of $5.00 each in
    The West India Biscuit Co. Ltd.

    50 Preference Shares Radio Distribu-
    tion (B’dos) Limited

    COTTLE CATFORD & CO.

    28.11.50—4n

    BUILDING SITE FOR BALE

    8,570 square feet of land in PINE
    ROAD, Belleville, St. Michael (obliquely
    opposite 2nd Avenue, and adjoining
    “Neath”, the residence of Mr. Chees-
    man),

    The land will be set up for sale by
    public competition at our office, James





    Street, Bridgetown, on Friday ist.
    December, 1950, at 1.30 p.m.
    Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors
    22.11,50—9n. *
    ee ee



    RUGBY — 10th Avenue (2nd_ house}
    from Pine Road), Belleville, St. ent
    standing on 3,712 square feet of land and
    containing closed gallery, drawing and}
    dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, (each with |
    running water), kitchenette, and usual;
    conveniences. Seryants room and garage |
    in yard. Inspection 10 a.m. to 12 noon,
    and 3 p.m. to 4.30 pan, on week dams,
    on application to Mrs. Robinson, on the
    premises.

    The property -will be set up for sale
    by public Competition at our Office,
    James Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
    ist December 2950 at 2 p.m.

    YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
    Solicitors,
    22.11.50—9n

    HOUSE — One Board and shingled
    house 8 x 14 x 8 wallaba shingles on
    roof. In good condition. Apply Messrs
    Clark and Tucker. Phone 2266.
    24,11,50—6n







    LOosT





    DOG—One brown dog in the vieinit
    of Belleville answers to the name ot
    Brutus. Finder rewarded on returning
    seme to Wilkie, “Morehouse” 9th Avenue
    Belleville, 20.11.50--2n

    ONE bunch of kays, one large, be-
    tween Oistin Coast and Maxwell Hili
    Finder will be rewarded. Please take
    same to Beckles Court, Stream road

    30,11,50—1n

    PUBLIC NOTICES











    NOTICE

    PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL

    TENDERS are invited for the erection
    of approximately 232 feet of Boundary
    Wall at St. Barnabas Chapel.

    A Specificatioi of the work to be
    done can be seen on application to thus
    Office and Tenders in sealed envelopes
    marked “Tender for St. Barnabas Wall"
    will be received up to 3 p.m. on Mon-
    dy, December 4th 1950.

    FRED J. ASHBY,









    Churchwarden’s Clerk.

    Churchwarden’s Office,

    Parochial Buildings,

    town.
    Bridgetow: aes we shi
    NOTICE
    ROAD GLOSSED

    The road from Vaughaens Plantation to

    Freizers Plantation in the Parish of St
    Joseph is closed for repairs until further
    rnetice owing to a slip.
    By order of the Chairman
    The Commissioners of Highways,
    St. Joseph
    29.11.50—-3n



    NOTICE
    PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
    Applications (accompanied by baptis-
    mal certificates) will be received at my
    office up to 3.00 p.m. on Friday, Ist
    December, 1950, for one or more vacant
    Christ Church Vestry Exhibition tenable

    at the Boys’ Foundation School.

    Candidates must be sons of parishion-
    ers in straitened circumstances, and must
    not be less than nine years or more
    than twelve years of age on the date
    of the examination.

    Candidates must present themselves for
    examination, to the headmaster at the
    Boys’ Foundation School on Friday &th
    December, 1950 at 9.30 a.m

    Application Forms
    from my office.



    must be obtained
    WOOD GODDARD,

    Clerk to the Vestry, Christ Church

    22.11.50—6n.



    THE AGRICULTURAL AIDs ACY, 1905,
    To the ereditors holding specialty liens
    against Maynard: Plantation, St. Peter.
    | TAKE NOTICE that Thes, F. Corbin
    owner of the above named plantation,

    am about to obtain a loan of £700
    under the provisions of the above Act
    against the Sugar, Molasses and other

    crops of the said plantation to be reap-
    ed in 1961.

    £3,000 has already been borrow-



    Gollop deceaved, late of Hart's Gap, in
    the parish of Christ Churéh in thix
    Island’ who died on the ard dev of De
    Cember 1942, intestate, are requested t
    send in particulars of their claims duly

    attested to the undersigned Cilvrissa Fe- |
    if

    dora Gollop, c/o Messr; Haynes &




    fith, Solicitors, No. 12 Higi
    Bridgetown, on or before ,
    of Decemb 1950, after whi I








    shall

    the
    perties er
    only to

    proc to di tribute asset
    of the deceased the
    titled thereto regard
    such claims of which I shail then have
    had notice and I will net be liable for
    the ass yY part thereof
    tributed y person of whose debt or
    claim L shail not then have
    all persons indebt«
    requested to et
    3S Wit G@la



    nong
    ving






    had notice
    © the
    r sai









    hout



    30th day of October 1959. |
    SSA FEDORA GOLLOP
    Qualified Administratrix of Estate
    of Hilton Liewe! G
    +11.50—4

    ed_against the sald crops.

    Dated this 25th day of Wovember, 1950.
    } T. E. CORBIN
    | 25.11.50—3n. Owner.





    EXHIBITION NOTICE










    | Public attention is drawn to an
    }error in the Prize List for the
    Agricultural Exhibition on 6th
    jand 7th December: Cut Flowers,
    Orchid Section, Page 145, Division
    10, Class 3, Sections 29 and 30
    id |Which reads: “This Section for
    Members only.”
    Both of t e Sections and all
    ther sect this class are
    28.11.50-—8n

    at)

    ‘Gall- |

    Seawell

    ARRIVALS.
    S.S. Bedford Earl, 4.400 tons
    Capt. Footner, from Dominica.
    Seh. Adalina, 50 tons net, Capt, Flem-
    ming, from St. Lucia.
    DEPARTURES
    S.S. Gloucester, 5,021 tons
    Warren, for Bernuda.

    net,

    net, Capt

    ARRIVALS
    From TRINIDAD,
    Ruth Rider, Margaret
    Herbert Thompson,
    Horace Clark, Marion
    From GRENADA:
    Robert Gwmnes,
    From ST. LUCIA:
    Iona St. Helene, Me,
    rend, Cecil Lai-Fook.

    MAIL NOTICES

    Mails for St. Lucia, by the MV. Lady
    Joy will be closed at the General Post
    Office as under:—

    PARCEL & REGISTERED
    2 p.m. on the Ist December,
    Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
    December, 1950,

    By B.W.LA.L,

    Thompson,

    Margaret Murray,
    Clark,

    Donald Ferdi-

    MAIL at
    1950
    on the Let,

    Maiis for Grenada, Trinidad by the
    M.V. Tannis will be closed at the Gen-









    p.m,
    Board regulation. In the past the

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
    ASK EXPLANA'TION

    From Page 1

    e ;
    Mr. Goddard said that Mr. Cave! be liable to a prosecution.
    had not told them, but

    like to let them know that the

    present regulation had been mate

    With a great deal of protest fram
    Mr. Cave.

    Under the Shop Closing Act one

    could open his shop at 8 o’cloék
    in the morning. Where that was
    done now,

    the breakfast hotr
    would have to be given by 123
    according to the W.

    breakfast hour was staggered by
    some as from 9 a.m. to 10; 10 to
    11 and 11 to 12 noon. Under the
    present regulation one who took
    his breakfast hour from 9 to 10,
    would have to be given an hour
    again at 2.30 p.m.., the end of
    another 44% hours from the time
    he had commenced to work,

    The Labour Commissioner might
    say that he did not intend to in-
    terfere with what people were
    doing at present, but if they
    wanted to’ know if this was s0,
    ask him to put it in writing. He
    was sure he would refuse.

    Surely if a man was given his
    breakfast hour from 10 to 11, by

    3.30 he could take another hour
    because under the regulation he
    would be entitled to it,

    If an employee was given an

    hour in the morning and was kept
    on after his return for more than
    4% hours without being given

    Barclays Bank

    (DOMINION, COLONIAL AND
    OVERSEAS)
    BARBADOS, B.W.1,
    RATES OF EXCHANGE

    Counter Rates
    29th November, 1950





    eral Post Office as under:— LONDON
    PARCEL & REGISTERED MAIL at} , ,, Selling Buying
    10 a.m. on the 30th November, 1950. : $0 Days Sight 4.7285
    ee Mail at 11.45 a.m. on ‘the 33th Sma S00 » o Sia
    Nov. ‘ i " .
    4/15 3, s:7625
    Mails for Dominica by the Sch. W V8 a = r
    L. Eunicia will be cl 1 ~ | #8240
    eral Post Office as sister: me ee (Min, 4c.) Sight arre0 j
    wees REGISTERED & ORDINARY } ¢ g949 a ere
    at 2.30 -m, yol 7
    ember, 1959. P7â„¢* Om the 30th Nov-| "(yin, 91.) cable 4.7790
    Mails for Trinidad by the Sch. Gar-
    denia W. will be closed at the General 4.8240 Vee “on 1/-)
    Post Office as under:— “(Min, 12c.) Bank of Eng-
    PARCEL, REGISTERED & ORDINARY | Min. lac.) Bank of Ei
    MAIL at 2.30 p.m. on the 30th Nov Gola 50/- or W.l
    ember, 1950 $12 to 1 Sov
    " NEW YORK
    72 4/10% pr. bia on a0: eriem
    R ankers pr.
    SNAKES HANDICAP Sight or De-
    mand Drafts 70 4/10% pr.
    - > = %e
    SABIE, SOUTH AFRICA,—, {2,4/10% pr. Cable 69% pr.
    Black Mambas, South Africa's Coupons 68 4/10% pr,
    most poisonous snakes, infest the | 5¢% pr. ow 10/. or We
    country around the electric power $2.40 to $i.
    station in this Transvaal town. hon be Gite ns
    But employees say “Mambas are ad Bankers 63 8/10%
    just as afraid of us as we are of Demand
    them.”’—(CP) aiete Sok"
    Sight Drafts 63 5/10% pr.
    | 65 7/10 % pr.Cable
    | 64 2/10% pr. Currency 8 Bee pr.
    Coupons 61 6/10% pr.
    LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) 5% px Silver to os
    The application of rnuuppa crawford, me te!
    holder of Liquor License No. 405 of 1960. “4% pr. Teen ihe dise
    franted to Clyde Smith in respect of (Mie. ‘250.) (Min. ‘26c.)
    tcp floor of No. 47 Roebuck Street, City, | yo ar) Cable abe
    tor permission to use said Liquor (Min. 50¢.)
    License &c., at a board and shingle shop Coupons 1%% dise.
    attached to residance at Week’s Land, in, 25e,
    Goodland, St, Michael. BAHAMA
    Dated this 28th day of November 1960, | 482,50 Demand 477.50
    To B, A. McLEOD, Esq., Cable
    Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘ A”, ey JAMAICA ni
    Signed PHILLIPPA CRAWFORD, 4 a
    Applicant. (Min. 26¢.) Demand (Min, 25¢.)
    N.B.—This applicetion will be con-| 481%
    sidered at a Licensing Court to be held (Min, 800.1 oD A
    at Police Court, District “A", on Fridwy BER $4.56 or 19/-
    the 8th day of December 1950, at 11| #70 Notes 6 OF
    o'clock a.m .
    E. A. McLEOD, ohne 48 4c.

    Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
    30.11.50—In.

    GOVERNMENT NOTICES



    The above Rates are subject to change

    without notice.



    THERAPEUTIC

    SUBSTANCES

    ACT, 1949

    LT is hereby notified for information that the Therapeutic Sub-
    stances Act, 1949, will shortly be brought into operation by Procla-

    mation,

    Medical practitioners, druggists and other interested parties

    are advised to make themselves acquainted with the provisions of the
    Act, copies of which may be obtained at the Colonial Secretary's

    Office at 18 cents a copy.



    APPOINTMENTS TO EXECUTIVE GRADE IN THE
    CIVIL SERVICE

    Attention is drawn to paragrap
    the Official Gazette o
    grade ($1,728—$3,456) in the Civil

    h 5 of the Government Notice in

    27th November relating to the new executive

    Service,

    Applications to sit the examination are invited from external

    candidates who are the holders of a

    cademic or professional qualifica-

    tions (of degree standard) and should be addressed to the Colonial

    Secretary, Secretariat, Bridgetown,

    setting out the usual particulars

    of age, place of birth, academic qualifications, career and practical

    experience, if any.

    The 15th of December, 1950, is the closing date for receiving

    such applications.

    28.11.50—3n



    Attention is drawn to the Contro] of Prices (Defence) (Amend-

    ment) Order, 1950, No. 38 which

    will be published in the Official

    Gazette of Thursday 30th November, 1950,

    2. Under this Order the maxi

    mum Wholesale and retail selling

    prices of ‘“Beef-Salted” are as follows;—



    W
    | ore

    ARTICLE



    Beef-Salted



    HOLESALE PRICE RETAJL

    - PRICE

    (not more than) (not more
    : than)



    $67.40 per brl. of 200] 40c. per |b

    (a) Extra Family, Navel, Plate
    Rounds, Brisket .. 7s

    ’

    (b) Flank or Boneless Flank

    od












    10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

    .25 COLT REVOLVER
    AS GOOD AS NEW
    $25.00 ONLY
    Police Licence necessary





    MIRRORS
    \ ss le
    || JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
    | AND HARDWARE

    SOPOT OPPOODP



    S We undertake to repair all

    |
    |
    & kinds of Jewellery at reason-
    x able prices with delivery in
    i% three days.
    *
    ‘
    % Our chief Jeweller
    oS
    * Mr. D. ARCHER
    “ >
    1% fr. Uv. $
    . .
    & with 35 years experience %&
    8 is at your service. 4
    14
    , . |
    s, %,
    s; ALFONSO 8B. DELIMA & CO %
    5
    is 9
    1 ROVERS C OUT IOTTIOM,

    |

    $623 80 per bri, of 200

    ibs, or 36c. per lb. in

    lots of not less than

    25 Ibs.

    38c. per lb,
    lbs. or 34c. per 1b. in

    lots of not less than

    25 Ibs.













    he would | people



    Fireston
    YRES «| TUBES

    AVAILABLE

    Charles Mc Enearney & Co., Ltd.



    Cycle Found | SHIPPING

    | HILE ON PATROL DUTY

    PAGE SEVEN

    NOTICES

    4
















    along Roebuck Street at] MonTREAL AUSTRALIA SEW

    eal ‘s ene 12.25 a.m. yesterday P.C. ee es Tne MV. “Cortbes” wil os
    janother hour, the employer would Mascoll found a black sports (M., Z. “ig a

    . ; . , c.

    Some| model bieyele parked against the| «if *qtaomene, ‘aytthaauted to |] emt, cane end. Camengery ier

    might do this and the| Acme Radio Service Garage. He| Januar 18th, Brisbane January » Nevis and St. Kitts. Soiling ist.

    Labour Commissioner might wink} taok the cycle into the Central|S¥dey February th. arri ue tn: TT. “C. L. M. Taneds”
    at it. Everyone, however, would| Police Station and it is still there. Mid Men, one 1961. ‘Barbados will accept Cargo and Pas engers
    not be so fortunate, and it should} The ow ner can now eleim it, This veel has ample apace for Hard for Grenada Trinidad, Sailing
    be borne in mind that the only Fiozen ond General ce 30th. November.
    thing he had promised was to *P°HIRTY -TWO- YEAR- OLD! a accepted on through Bills of

    prosecute if the law was broken

    rg
    Eugene Isaac, a fruit vendor | (o 7h Wim ftanshipment at Trinidad












    ear” MY. “Dar woed” will ¢: :
    St. Vincent: St. Lucia: Grenada



    oe eee a they should have | of New Orleans, St. Michael, died Sed on Leste Islands, _— and Aruba, Date of departure to
    . y explained suddenly at her home early yes-| For further particulars omeBe is be notified.
    Mr, Leacock said that he under-|tetday morning. The i was) "Cee ‘pores mane.
    stood DaCosta’s had taken advice| moved to the Public Mortuary. Triniean, r B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS
    of the Attorney General, and he| A autopsy was performed Wit ASSOCIATION Ine.
    had pointed out that the length of | Yesterday by Dr. Simon and death & DA ‘A & Co. Ltd.
    time before the giving of an hour,| Was attributed to natural causes. wa Agents.

    applied only from the commence-
    ment of the attendant's duty I =

    . at the end of October
    still 241. It
    figure

    Mr. Trever Bowring said that |
    vhen the notice appeared in the
    Press, he along with other mem-
    bers of his company, interpreted |
    it the same way as Mr Goddard
    had. He understood that the
    Wages Board themselves were in

    ENDEKSON
    alias “Daubert”,
    wood, Howell’s Cross Road,



    COST OF LIVING index

    has been at this
    for the last four months.
    At the end of April it was 242.

    WALDROND.

    of Cave-
    was
























    is

    Steamship Co.
    Inc.



    some doubt about the wording of arrested by the Police and charg- m ‘er " “a
    the particular section, 7 = pce yptenr — the larceny 8.8. “VINNI" 23rd Ni ‘a sth Saad
    His firm had taken the opinion ‘a 7 et Re ten sha the rea “ oe
    . : dence D S
    of the Attorney General on the|Spnce of Menta of Pinfold STEAMER NEW YOU 4 SXRVICE
    matter and he had said that the Walrond ~~ ane ni rifed ritl or:
    4% hours did not apply to any t! 1 . ons y 7 Py 2 charged hy 4 S.Ss. “C. G. THULIN" 24th Pa Sth —
    : , : he larceny 2 e8gs a 2418-5 . ; .
    tume after breakfast; it only cents con ‘ae Sle ae 2 8.5. “BYFJORD" 18th Dec 26th Dec.
    ipplied as from the commence-| Ss Jones of Two Mile Hill on —_—_—————
    ment of one’s duty. In other Monday.
    words, from the time one started | * = CANADIAN SERVICE *
    to — ana not after he had re- HE ChUKCH’S ANNUAL] *OUTBBOUND
    sumed, i Salis
    “Drtssrovarty meeting will be Name of Ship satetrent Helites Barbados
    veld a - i
    After further discussion, on the] Friday at * ~ The Cacia: oy con core. en may sith, Hov. eh ee
    suggestion of Mr. S, P. H. Withe| pay p.m, airman | s.s. “Alcoa Pilgrim" " 1Mth, Tye 2nd. Dee.
    nall it was decided for the Presi pete hi cane hy ad ~eneenenanns - aaa anneal ai
    as e resi- | speaker ‘ a a . e | —_—————————— LLL T Lcttettetttt etait, Whitin.
    dent to approach the Labour Com- “ liven meen are — NORTHBOUND
    missioner as already mentioned. vided. : » 7 oo nbd
    Discussion followed on the + A POU 14
    breakfast hour closing and most Bi _ ue va en oF Alcoa Polaris" Arrives’ Barbados 13th December. Sails for
    members expressed the view that Fe ee ne on =

    they were in favour of the busi-







    Tuesday and up to 6 o'clock yes-

    Jobn, NB, and Halif
    These vesseis have limited passenger accommo












    NS.





    ness places closing at the same terday mecning, This| was the ———

    time preferably from 12 noon to| L¢@Viest rainfall for that period ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service,
    1 pm. Among the few not in “‘.. Joseph recorded two inches Apply: DA OOSTA & CO., LTD.—Canadian Service.
    favour was Mr. Trevor Bowring, °"° 23 parts while only 78 parts

    who said that he thought his firm fell in. St. George ~;

    would oppose it, They preferred|, ‘ ner’ returns were: City one

    to keep their business premises inch 52 parts, Station , Hill)

    opened all day, he said, for the District 98 parts, St. Philip 99

    benefit of visitors to the island] P®t!s, St. Thomas one inch, nine

    who might any day come into| P®*ts, St. Peter one inch 22

    town and would be disgusted if} P&!'S, St. James 99 parts and St.

    they found the store closed so that} J@hn_ one inch 75 parts,

    they could not get what they re-

    LANDSLIDE which occurred







    quired. This was equally appli-| 4 *% at Springvale, St, Andrew ,
    cable to people from the country|o” Tuesday night, caused tele-

    districts who usually came to| phone posts to be moved and

    town on Friday to do their shop-| lines breken









    ping. He thought it was a fact EOPLE OF THE Belleplaine
    that in mo other big city in the district reported that in the
    world the stores were closed for] sm ll hours of yesterday morning, For Your Convenience, We
    one hour during the day, they were awakened by very

    On the motion of Mr, E. V. God-| unusual sounds which seemed to have Large Supplies of
    dard the decision on the break-| be the shrieking of an unfamiliar

    fast closing hour was taken, animal.

    GIFT

    Take the
    to buy a Man’s Shirt.





    Put half
    Pocket.

    of it back in

    quality.
    THE

    ROYAL STORE

    No. 2 HIGH STREET
    The Shirt Emporium of Barbados



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

    i GERM MOTOILS

    obtainable in ordinary or detergent grades.

    CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

    Gasolene Service Station — Trafalgar St,
    ‘

    - BOOKER’S ”

    For your XMAS GIFTS :—

    We have just opened a lovely assortment of

    XMAS CARDS
    XMAS CRACKERS
    LADIES TOILET SETS

    ; PLASTIC POWDER BOWLS

    PIFCO HAIR DYERS

    PIFCO VIBRATORS
    XMAS TREE LIGHTS. ,. .ete. ete...
    Call in at BOOKER'S Early

    BOOKER'S (e'bos) DRUG STORES LTD.

    Broad Street and Hastings Alpha Pharmacy

    IN ALL SITES



    USE THE TYRES CHIAM PIONS USE



    normal amount required

    your

    What's left will buy you a RELIANCE
    SHIRT of perfect fit and guaranteed












    Xmas Rope,’ Tags, Tinsel Cord, Xmas Trees and

    a Variety of Decorations
    Oo «SEE OUR STOCK and SELECT EARLY



    COLLINS DRUG STORES.










    Passengers who hold reservations -

    on and after Ist. December, 1950,

    OOP POCOOFPSOOS SSO OF COSOSOSSSOSOS

    are kindly asked to contact our

    *

    Office regarding times and days
    of departure of their flights.

    BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS
    LIMITED

    Lower Broad St. Phones 4585 & 2789.

    POPSSSOP SOS POO OF OS OSS

    =

    a
    <

    x

    ATTENTION!
    e
    PLANTATION
    MANAGERS


















    SHOULD THE HEAVY RAINS CONTINUE
    DURING THE CROP SEASON, ARE YOUR
    TRUCKS EQUIPPED WITH NON-SKID
    CHAINS TO TACKLE THE JOB? WE ARE
    NOW BOOKING ORDERS FOR - - - -

    Parsons Non-skid Chains

    PLEASE INFORM US OF YOUR
    REQUIREMENTS EARLY
    ®



















    Write us or Dial 4269.

    ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

    BAY STREET 288 DIAL 4269












    PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1950
    IN ACTION | DOCTOR DECIDES

    WILLIAMS CASE



    —but how long has boxing been



    . | | logical? It may seem the obvious-
    | Peter Wilson finds that ly rod erat cee Maat Sas eral
    | b xin> ts developing a con-||ty has too often fled shrieking
    | ems cad tells of a case] | from the ring

    B Ss iS a sig f the time
    | re the hter comes To me this is a sign o re ti )

    In my own particular boxing| combat an increasing amount of Large, medium and small size Ti
    rn a 2 : a as © ine i
    ranking” list the boxers come] public opposition. | li Your hair will be
    in easy first. [he ex-boxers come I'm delighted that, for once, the
    good second. And way down|eves have it. —-- a handsomer by far
    he ccurse| are such characters 4 lled POWERFUL HARD HITTIN
    ; many managers (known 46 Appaltle 5 * ao when you treat it tu
    icensed pickpockets) and some ae ; DRAMA COMES TO THE
    romoters (who should have been| “t@ We vecuning a nation of |

    Williams. Solomons proposed to|®P01ts afternoon,” — A Buy a bottle today!
    ise Williams a aire : tough Earlier he had this to say of the in the name y
    young American heavyweight, apathy which pervades a “crack ‘
    ua George Kaplan, on the Woodéock- | ¢Siment in the British Army:— of its
    re ee ” — Gardner bill on November 14. “I do think that a large per- i} i e
    GORGEOUS GUSSIE MORAN, as seen here, has changed her lace edged panties for Leopard skin There’s only the question of centage of heed blame Ho w - pg Ce
    ones. Her panties made her famous Williams’s eyes. One was cut hare ahem ae %
    4 against Pat Comiskey. That one| haps themselves
    Satlinehiebedatameletans' . ; “I have even known fellows to





    BEVIN-—srom «.

    “That does not mean we accept



    Panties Do Not Make

    | |
    j

    !
    i

    i |

    pprenticed to the nangman years
    ago),
    So today I’m glad to pay tributg

    to the gcod sense of a manager ster doing his time as a National)

    ‘ . se Sica serviceman. He writes a day... then see
    and a promoter.Yed Broadribb . : os | i
    ‘nd Jack Solomons, 1 have just finished doing a How far can a police

    3roadribb manages the heavy-
    weight prospect known as Johnny

    Was re-opened and the other was
    ripped by Jack Gardner last Jul

    Today Williams has a bad s
    under his right eye and a terrible
    one under his left.



    |; ~a sign that the men who live by
    j

    realised that
    some benevolence
    has to

    and ou boxing have
    there must
    in a sport

    be
    which already

    Sports watchers, rather than active’
    players? I have been appalled by '
    ft views of a sports-mad young-'

    little boxing training, by myself, |

    on what was supposed to be a|

    volunteer for fatigues, rather than
    viay some form of sport No
    wonder British sport has to rely
    on the fading stars of yesterday.”



    EMPIRE FRI. Ist.

    detective go...




    “aseline’ Hair Tonic.\
    Just use a few drops

    the difference!

    TRADE MARK
    "gees sined tor





    e e ther : ‘. ,
    cod G pep . é or part of his letter my . . °
    the Soviet institution as it stands | his G ] Sta They've even talked about Sie - Pees 3 bitter |
    “His Majesty's Government en ir Ss rs scraping Johnny’s cheek bones— a makes this bitter as ion ig ig
    cannot accept as basis a set of which are high and peculiarly Tape et ink that in the
    proposals which have repeatedly NEW YORK. shaped—or of doing a plastic job A Ont ae —— x aatien ;
    been declared unacceptable to SAKE : . : in tye on his face. In the meantime ASIY, OF BF Orces are?
    r an—feminine tennis is a bore n e antime a seis 5 se natn :

    western occupying powers ana] TAKE it from Elizabeth Ryan—feminine fighter has to eat. ythere would be, as publicised, an

    to the German themselves "
    “The second reason why we do of real tennis as played by
    not like the Soviet proposal is If a young gal said this you
    that it covers a much too restrict- might attribute it to jealousy but
    ed field. German problems, though] !,iz Ryan has played in more coun-
    very important are only part of| ries in the last 40 years and won

    and no silk-laced pantie gal is ever going to take the place

    men,

    Najdorf Leads

    Wise Thing

    But boxing is gradually devel-|
    cping something of a corsscience,
    even though no one has yet been

    abundance of opportunities for

    ' the sports-minded. But how wrong

    eople aré. Even in this regiment
    e have a number of football
    ‘ses—but no bladders.

    “The result two matches









    ‘Dnross

    what would have to be discussed] more titles than anybody on earth, AMSTERDAM, Nov. 29 able +0 EpiBey e percentage out of} ~ancelled. How on earth can Laces
    at any useful four power meeting, mile of female. The position after the thirteenth : bcp And Broadribb and| chaps supposed to be the sports
    “Mere words unsupported by She has won 19 Wimbledon! round in the Chess Tournament] °%0mons are doing a wise thing,|:1 irs of tomorrow get in much |
    deeds must not be allowed to in-| ijtles. five U.S.A. championships, | here is: Williams is to be taken to an} needed practice and experience?” | é
    duce us to jeopardise the social, nine singles titles in the United First, Najdorf (Argentina) 10] 2Â¥@ Specialist chosen by Teddy; Is the lack of playing fields and Suitable for afternoon or
    economic and defensive position ; i i .

    States, Mexico, Russia, Italy, Aus-
    tria, France, Czechoslovakia, Eng-
    land and Ireland, and 22 doubles
    titles in various countries around

    which we have built up for the
    free world at the present time.
    “Ever since the Soviet proposal
    was read we have been in con-
    tinuous consultation with the the world. : A
    French and United States Gov-| _.Now she is heading for Puerto
    ernments and I am glad to be able Rico at the behest of the govern-
    to announce that we have agreed| ent to teach the young down
    upon the desirability of a meeting there how to swing a racquet. And
    of officials of the three powers|*â„¢ce she has played with and



    ated from its first task of strength~-
    ening its social,
    military defences,

    His Majesty’s Government are
    in agreement with the U.S. that if
    aggression were to take place in
    Europe its defence would have to
    take place as fast as possible and
    that means that Western Ger-
    many must be involved. If West-

    ibout them. And Miss Ryan who
    ‘till is only a svelte 125 pounds
    ‘ays firmly: “I don’t: care what
    hey wear just so they can really
    dlay tennis.”

    Liz says the best woman player
    the world has ever seen was the
    french — gal—Suzanne Lenglen—.
    out, she added, any sixth rate man

    economic and

    Sek tees tee ae ee against the best women and mats] pointe. Sai te YES....... sais tssnnesretinnseen Light Blue, Beige, Navy 3
    our detailed repiies to the Soviet] Players in the world for 40 years,| Seventh, "Kelly elgium ‘ :
    note and to onttink possibilities] We may agree that she anaes | eran points. : f | NO Ges Cookers Todey— and Black. *
    for fruitful discussions with the] whereof she speaks. Listen to al Bighth, Pire (Yugoslavia) six but WE HAVE yp
    Soviet Government.” few samples. and a half points and one | A Really Good Assortment of " i |
    Bevin defined the position of Only Glamour adjourned.—(Reuter.) | atria Naeks eee ees Prices per yd., from - - - oe
    the British Government in this] “Gorgeous Gussie Moran may | - on nh. | 4
    matter as one not of blind accept-| have glamour in her short pants CLERGY AGREE gar And Silver Grey Utility models $2 16 t $3 83 P
    ance but of constructive approach| for men—and she surely has a| CANTERBURY, Kent, England y to keep clean. . 0 ° i
    to problems. “In view of the! eautiful figure—but she knows |—A. L. Forster, a layman, told 4 Cell icayadieseieee 7
    present world situation it is im-/ nothing about tennis.” meeting in Canterbury Cathedral’s At your Gas Showroom a 4
    perative that the free world! apout those lace-edged panties | Chapter House that too many ser- . Bay St, i
    should not allow itself to be devi- —what does Miss Ryan think mons are preached nowadays.

    and a half points
    Second, Stahberg
    nine and half points
    Third, Reshevshy (U.SA,) nine
    points.
    Fourth, Euwe
    and a half points
    Fifth, Gigloric (Yugoslavia)
    eight points and one adjourned.
    Sixth, Rossolimo (France) eight

    (Sweden)

    (Holland) eight



    His audience, all clergymen, ap-
    plauded enthusiastically—(CP)





    The Weather

    TO-DAY
    Sun Rises: 6.00,a.m



    Waltham, secretary of the British
    Boxing Board of Control. He will
    be accompanied by Waltham and
    Broadribb. And the dilemma wil!
    then be the doctor’s.

    This may seem the logical thing



    {









    ‘porting equipment really under- |
    reining the traditional British love |
    ef taking part in sport? |

    I hepe not. For, if so, something |
    essential is going out of our!
    make-up.—L.E.S,



    EXTRA!

    EXTRA!

    “CRADLE OF LIBERTY”
    in Technicolor

    “BEAUTY AT WORK”
    (March of Time)







    St. Giles’ Boys School
    SPORTS TO-DAY












    A o > Sun Sets; 5.36 p.m.
    ern Germany is to be defended, me have =e rn ins Moon (Last Quarter) De- at 2 p.m.
    it seems to us only fair and reas-] | Suzanne,” she said, “had a camber. 3
    onable that the people of West-| stride about a foot and a half Lighting: 6.00 p.m AT EMPIRE GROUNDS
    ern Germany should help in their|!onger than any other woman High Water: 8.13 a.m
    own. defence, layer, When I was playing against ¥ 718 esr mene rata ee Bank Hall
    “Some people are naturally} .er a quarter century ago she Dom.
    worried about rearming Germany | ould re get to the net for YESTERDAY
    so soon after the end of the war] ne of my fanciest drop shots no mi *
    and the present leaders of Ger- | matter how good it was.” aoe (Codrington) © .4% ——————$——— =
    many are strongly opposed to the Not So Good ear a :
    creation of a German general “Helen Wills? Very fine, in- ram te Pr yee to yester- M A NNING & CO I TD
    a German army on the old jeed, for a woman, but not so Temperature (Max.) 83.5°K { ey e
    t i ‘ jood as Suzanne at her best.” . are M 13.5°R |
    o e therefore agreed with to Fa Reh yay: emperature (Min. ) .8°F.
    thatheens ton "any German pare aes =! ag sais eat Wind Direction (9 a.m.) | AGENTS
    contribution to the defence of oe yd ys esige Segura actu- E; (3 p.m.) E.S.E. , '
    western Europe must be in the ner an goletaaaiene ae. Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
    form of units of an integrated} ~-. ; lee? Th hour :
    ; ae spite his bow legs.” She said “it . . .
    Atlantic force”. is a pleasure to watch his drop|| B®rometer: (9 a.m.) 29.987; BRUSH... .UP... YOUR... SMILE...
    Referring to the French pro- hots, He has a marvellously 3 p.m.) 29.824 e ' POMADE as your HAIR dress-
    osal for a European army to . 1 : ee n Pree ; ;
    compan German une Bevin said: mieente Reh AAA he Hes anes ees ; ee Sree elalesesasga Mss Thos Bec
    “ care ‘i ttab _, ing power. |
    ia iee bultlinn ue ct Bovaoeen She seemed hesitant about | e rids the scalp of dandruff. USE
    defences” naming the best male player she | What's on To-da
    “We hold the view that the ; bas ever seen. But she did say | y RAZOL Pomade as directed, and
    . a } : 5 i wil . F: 1 , ‘ i : :
    ¥rench proposal is too limited in| ‘bat Bill Tilden probably had | Sm, Ronsive é exnested-4o you get startling results, without

    scope. In our view Europe is not | ore shots than any other play- |

    ¢ ro) pa bag ive at 9 a.m, when Mr i i

    strong enough as at present divi-| *T. | arr m, . distressing your pocket.

    ced, it is not able S stand by However, we gathered ‘axt| Robert Noel Turner, Col- » Pi

    itself, | Oon Budge probably was 5 | onial Secretary of Barba- Distributors :
    “This great conception of an{| ‘hampion of champions “Budge,” | dos will arrive to take up

    he said, “was slightly terrific.” |

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    “Nevertheless if it is the wish; “te., is going to make more dough appoint an assessor. phe Sr iterate
    if the French Government or); this winter than any dozen gals The Health visitors of the |) ~
    any other Government in Europe; ever made in tennis, That, she Parish of St, Michael} lec- y ~
    to proceed to examine the possi- | said, is not to be sneezed at ture at Queen’s Park at ¥ M Pp C
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    AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
    FILES



    PAGE 1

    PAUr KICHT BA AOVOCATI. THURSDAY. NOVK.MBER JO. lUu IN K ni\ DOCTOR DIA1DES WILLIAMS CASE naaa* OOROEOU8 OUHBIE MORAN. ,*.n b.r.. hu cU.ined her MM tdlad panUt. for L.oprll .kin one. Hal pintle, made bI famoui. BEVIIS '--/mm I. Thai noes OM %  I Institution %  "HU U veniment cannot accept as basis a set of proposals which have repeatedly been declared kinaocepUMe H occupying pouri and to the (in ni %  bj ITS 'li 1 Opt lik.the Soviet proposal Is overs .1 much too restricted Ik-Id (ienii.ni problems, though very important are only part of what would have lo be discussed at any useful (our power meeting "Mere words unsupported by deeds must not be allowed to induce us to jeopardise the social, economic and defensive position which we have I,mil up for the free world at the present time. "Ever since the Soviet proposal was read we have been in continuous consultation with the French and United States Governments and I am glad to be able to announce thai we have agreed upon the desirability of a meeting of officials of the three powers next weak la Paris to consider OUT detailed replies to the Soviet note and to examine possibilities for fruitful discussions with th Soviet Government." defined the position • %  the Britain OovtrnnMBt in thi matter as one not of blind acceptance but of constructive approach to problems. "In view of the present world situation it peralive that the free world should not allow itself to he deviated from its Hi st task of strengthBnlnf its social, economic and military defences. His Majesty's Government are in agreement with the U.S. that if aggression were to take place in n time would have to take place as last as possible and that means that Western Germany must be involved, if Western Germany i to be defended. il seems to us only fair and reaamabU that the people of Western Germany should help in theii own defence "Some people are naturally ...u.i i iboul rearming German* %  o aoon altii the and of the war and the is ol Germany are strong!) opposed to the creation of a German general htaff and German army on the old model. "We have therefore agreed with the Americans that any ( contribution to ttta western Europe must be m form ol units of an integrated Atlantic force". Refer ring to the French pro posal for a European army to Herman units Devin said: We (aai that this would only deluy the building up of European defences". %  'We bold the view that the : rabdi proposal is too limited Ir cope. In i A Europe Is not' 11 one enough ei at praatnl dlvi%  od It is no) stand h. iitaK "This great conception at an Atlantic community is one which Dt to bring about. This %  -ion of 12 equal and indepen%  111! till and rw tfowtn •itig mo*l • of. the ti. %  I Europe anc" workuiL In urmonj with thej i ir>s ami | eat nan force it .he world N'evci ":.;. u II it is the wish %  i the Fie'. Oovanunaal or i : nj othci OoVO m manl in Europe. lo proceed i<> examine the possi| i :hty of formlni a European 'irmy as part of an integrated I force for the dafanea of Europe. the Brltlah Oova r nma-nt will not. %  tand In the "1 appeal tn tiie FIVIKII let U get on We are .inxiou iclay The situation In II Panties Do Not Make Tennis Girls Stars NEW YORK TAKE it from Elizabeth Ryan feminine tennis is a bore and no silk-tared pant itgal is ever going to take the place of real tennis as played by men. young gal said this you th. might attribute it to jealousy but '.I* Ryan has played in morecoun.ries in the last 40 years and won more titles than any bod > male or female. Sn* has won 19 Wimbledon Klaa. tive USA. champtonshlpa, :une singles titles in the United States. Mexico, Russia. Italy, Au — HI rranoa, ('/.echcsiovakia. England and Ireland, and 22 doubles titles In various countries around the world. Now she is heading for Puerto Rico at the behest of the government to teach the young down Uiere how to swing a racquet And since she has played with and against the best women and men [ilayers in the world for !U year:., we may agree that she knows .thereof she speaks Listen to i • samples. Only Glamour "Gorgeous Gussle Moran may have glamour in her short pants iir men-and she surely has a )>eautiful figure—but she knows nothing about tennis." About those lace-edged panties —what does Mia> Ryan Udnk d ul them. And Miss Itynn who till is only a svelte 12a pOUnda iys lirml.v 'I don't rare what hey wear )ust so ihey can reallv day tennis." Liz says the best woman player >he wrld nas ever seen was the rrenoh gal—Suzanne Lenglenint. she added, any sixth rale man %  i.in have beaten her "Susanna," she said, "had b dride about a foot and a hall loiigi-r than any other woman (layer. When I wns playing against icr | quarter century ago she OUld always get to the net IW ne of my fan ci est irop ihoti no natter how good it was." Not So Gettd "Helen Wills': Very Hue. miecd, for a woman, bul nut so ;ood as Suzanne at her best." Liz surprised us by saying that he thought Paneho Baguia aotu•liy has more sex and I I p I*al than norgeous Gun %  w •>plle his bow legs" She ,i is a pleasure to watch his drop hots. He has a marvellously ieiicnto touch and he | ing power." She seemed hesitant about laming the beat maio player she lag ever seen Hui she old say hat Bill Tildoi probably had i.tore shots Ihan any oficr ulayT. Howeve. -.1 %  .Ion Hodge probably Wi>g :. • % %  n of chanipi %  Budae." he said, "was slightly terrlllc." Li/, frankly admilled that lh tali today BUCO M Louise trough and Alice M. rbhhad i iMl'ei -ei v :i than the slars %  l hi v -And." she added sniilTigiy H DMJ an not hampered by long skirts. In f.n t. they all ciuered at all She ano confided (hat gurgeou^ Gussle. through cnrioi lenMn te Is going to make more dough hi m> own partlwilai' UIXIU, { ranking ba u %  I he ccursei sre such characters .own ; > and aonm i. aid have been i ced to th. nans ago). So today Tin glad to pay tribute) 10 the & ,.; ii d i promote] Ved Broadribh i.o J.i.K Solomons. Ibb manages th %  eight pi Johnny %  villiams Solomons proposed to :;e Willian. .IJ nn t j tough young Ammean heavywalgnt, George K | Gardner bill on November 14. There*) only tie question of Williams'* eyes. One was cut against Pat Comlakey That one was re-upetuM and the i I %  : ,' <• %  %  I.I!'..! ' .1. Today Wiilia.ns has a bad scar under his right eye and %  terrible one under his lefl They've even talked about scraping Johnny's cheek bones— \ Inch are deli and peculiarly shaped—or of doing a plastic |ob on his face l n the meantime a fighter has to eat. Wise Thiiii: But boxing is graauall, davalcping something of a coi.'clence, even though no one has yeg been able to chisel a percentage out of OS And Broodnbb and Solomon i are doing a v.: Wuuasnj is to be taken to in '-dial chosen by Teddy Waltham. secretary of the British Boimg B .u i of fi '.' %  i He will be accompanied l H Broadrlbb And the dilemma wil 1 then be the do. t This may seem the logical thing' —but how long has b"> logical? It may eeeen ihg ty has too often fled from the rttag as is a sign of U —a sign that the mm erh ai.d On bi l there mu.M bl I in-nevcdenco In n apart whlcs iln co—hat in mount of public upposltion • %  .I. for once, thi? %  • Appalled ,'.ie arc i-,..niii, „ i|N.rts watchers, ratfiti thanactlvn i nave ban appalled bv "f a sports-mad youngaaar doing his time ax a National .-.ei. K. in.in He write* I have )ust finished doing ..' little boxing training, by myself.) on what was supposed to be a i i moon ha had thai to say of the %  | ithj erfaloh peivades a "crack" n iroenl In the Brltlah Army:— i do 'inn). :ii:it a i u itaga of the blame Uee with the £ i-co-operative spiril ol the |p8 theti I 1 have Oven known fellows to %  %  %  of I it.>li sport has to rely on the radii • terdaj in anottwr port of bis letter my coiraspondenl makaa this htttor mpUlnt:— "One would think that in the Army, or the Forces in general. there would he. as publicised, an abundance of opportunities for the sports-minded But how wrong %  van In this regiment ihave %  riumber of football i utae—but no bladders. %  The result two matches How on oorlh can haps supposed te he UH pofti [tan ol tocnorrosi nvi in nmch; i eded prad tee and expark 1* the lack of playing i iporting equipmen; reallv underi: rnnx the tradil i f taking part In sport? I hone fkn •' %  i jhajentlal Ii iroing out of our iiake-up.—!* %  .. LOOK YOUR BEST '•UTS Cool. >,%* D D.T. l Jr(r. medium and small stxaTlns IIU,I:JI i HAKII tunr ORAM.V COMES TO THE EMPIRE FRI. 1st EXTRA EXTRA CRADLE OF L1BFRTY" in Terhnlrolor "BEACTY AT WORK" (Marrh of Time) APT DESCRIPTION LONDON COLNEY. Hertlurd hire, England.— '.lust to be topcat" i town councillor suggested hat n new dead-end street herein, uli be named "Korea Cut." *CF) The Weather TO-DAY sun I;I.. mi i :.i Sun SeU: 5 36 p m Moon (Last Ousrter) Do. i-in 11-1 '£ Llghllm: 6 00 p m llllh Waler: M 13 am. 7 In p ni 1UTU1M1 i; %  mi. in (Codrinclon) 47 Ins Total lor .Month to \eolrrday: Ii || Ins Trmpcrature (Max > Hi 5 r icmii. i.tturr (Min ) 73 J E Ulnd %  19 am* E: 13 p m ) i: s I Wind \>I.MUV 7 mil., p,, hour Karomelrr: (9 am ) MMl; :i p m M Ht* >fV hat's on To-day S.M Bonaire is expected to arrive at 9 a.m. when Mr. Robert Noel Turner, Colonial Secretary of Barbados ull| arrive to lake up this post Court of (iraaM Seaslons ronHnaea at 10 am. The St Michael Vestry meets at 2 i.m and will sign certificates or a lawui for '. %  :.: %  '"> borrowed under authority of St Mlchuel> I'arlsh Loan Act. 1948. The Vestry or Chnal Church meets al 2 p.m. and will appoint an *s*r*sor The Health visitor* or the Parish of St Michael lecture at (*u. rn Ears at 7.30 pm The Mobile Cinema elves a show at Welches Pasture. st Michael al 7.3t p m The Police Band plays far the Ht Andrew's Day Dance at %  p.aa. tlRRAVS J MILK STOUT rss WK RAVI NO Oe Cookers Todaybat WE HAVE A Really Good Aaisrl OH HolplmlM gfrai Superb Gmn Enamelled Pause ga And Silver Grev Ulllllt model, nay lo keep i-le.ii> • %  IS EDINBURGH SCOTLAND MANNING & CO., LTD. ACFNTS BRUSH... UP... YOUR... SMILE. WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH Wisdom' or m nsar Tuorusscsa u usi They'll Do Ir Even' Time — ..~— JJo^iEy BUM 4ND HER STEADY AUKttiS TA Cm my I %  )IPB<8LWB3ER, ~'^i'ain SI. tiilrs' Irjfi .School SPORTS TO-DAY at 2 p.m. AT EMPIRE GROUNDS Bank Hall USE RAZOL POMADE a* your HAIR dressJ KM: It etraiajitarai the hair, and T de -titaoalp of dandruff. USE ^ RAZOL PeoMde u (Dn you get lartling results, without j dlstresslna your pocket. 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    I'Af.l SIX BARBADOS AOVOCATK TlllT.shAY, NOVEMBER JO. IMP v TV* fl ECO*AU." SCWS THAT MY AUNT US*? TO IMS TO HIMI tT'S LlKt ,jgj /Hj&WWW/if. AT ThK OH^JCE 0-" M*. VAX QQRPe'S ATT QGHEY: MKKIR9V. TWS STC* V S&W9 S ftPPvCOC*'! Z A*\ NOT JT LiBW"' TO TELL MX, WHERE * PPLBSJ 1 MEAT DEPARTMENT | K^J^S^ FUa USTKAI.IAN BUT incliuiinii Steak — Roasl — Stew MITTON CHOPS and SHOULDERS LAMB STEW HAMS : Per 111 81.19 Anisette Cointreau Gilbey Empire Red Port.. Chamberun 11943) Beaujolcae 4.00 Carlsberg Beer .30 Crown Malt .30 Household Requisites Rinno Soap Powder Lux Flakes Hit Chomico Cleanser Vim Cleanser MIn Cream Candles Bath Brick Cakes .53 .15 .24 %  28 .28 .16 .2C .El .22 Peanut Butter and Jams Peanut Butter 55 .35 S'rawberry lam—2-lb 68 Apricot Jam—2-lb -60 Pineapple lam—2-lb .67 Mulon & Ginger lam —2-lb .40 Fig lam—2 lb .S2 Psach Jam — Mb 60 Block Currant Jam —H-lb .80 Juices & Squashes Utona Tomato Juice .34 Brooks Tomato lulce .38 Silver Lecd Pineapple lulce .39 Orange 4 Grapefruit lulce .28 Grape Fruit lulee 23 Orange lulce p 44 Cox Apple lulce SO Rose's Orange Squash .99 ME tSQHii



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    %  \ O 1 %  III In%  • 3 O nun Barfotfws lutincate t RNTS l'cni5 5 U.N. Forces Fall Back Lampshade To Chongchon River By ALEX VALENTINE American Eighth Army H.Q., Korea, Nov. 29. (jKNERAl. MACARTHUK'S Eighth Army, out Hanked by fast moving Chinese shock troops and harassed in the rear by well armed guerillas, today fell back swiftly to a tight thirty mile long defence arc around the Chongchon River. Reserves were rushed to block the encirclement by the Chinese wheeling behind them from the right flank. The Chinese, trained for years in this type of winter war in some of the toughest country in the world, gave no pause for breathing spells. AlllCIUIl' U'lll Sillll Made Of Human Skin 11111 A5rf snoiii 20 Americans Run Gauntlet INTO PAKCHON (By RONALD BAiCHfcLORl PAKCHON, N v rr %  1 % % %  Lheir tyrea puj.< lured and ihittened spluttered into Pakchon today euryuifl ma laced and exhausted O. 1'* Hie remnant uf an American Company surrounded and cut up by llerce Chinese ..tucks against the Twenty truth division last night. Ci I '•, sonic wounded, fought fur live miles through the country south of Unsan along a road cut by Communist lire* from both sides. Led by Bttgunt (." % % %  rence Bednerz. they ran the gauntlet oi Communut Hie covered by four Sherinun tanka alter escaping from the Chinese enveloping i.uveineiii wlu.li cut up their related company. •They are masters at creeping up on positions unobserved and miilt rating". Sergeant Bcdnerz %  aid. He said that the Chinese launched their heaviest attack against his unit an hour before midnight last night, blowing bugles. Attacking from tho front and on both sides the Chinese poured a steady stream of mortar and small arms fire backed up by a long range artillery barrage against the Americans. They pounded us all night using phosphorous shells", the sergeant said. Communists also used light and heavy mortar which he said were deadly and %  seemed to be atop our positions with the llrst three shots. Thereafter they kept up a ceaseless barrage. "We got into a dry river bed and found the route to the south blocked. Attacks eased off by .... dawn and few of us managed to „ r r,. get out and start down the road j wC dg c I irds the sea—swme ototalk about a '*Tobruk like" %  Die mouth ..f the n Kiver—withli live ,. ) of the launching of the "o" tirlBt" offensive. I roi I reports suggested thM .. Unitad NattM UM pfltraat CM trv %  i that the situation on the nerthwest front, if nor entirely untenable, was at least preoai v IM Communist cavalry has ben ..ighted by reconnaissance pilot!45 mllab northeaat of Pyongyang former Northern Korean capital %  In-!...ii Let reports today said Communist advance had been .stemmed. This is the greatest Communis". penetration reported since the of UM Unitad Nationnorth west front and If confirmed %  it Cornmunjati arc sjMdS in the rear of a drastically Allied line Five day* ago ." extended to 80 miles now it is 30. A New Threat < %  troops who have swarmed through the Tokchoii gi'p nnd at least four route armies were moving west to close a v.isl trap behind battle positions based on Chongchon. Mac Arthur's men faced u threat of military disaster graver than thai averted in the days of the Pusan beachhead in the South aagt eonur or Korea when Victory flushed North Kofeani were trying to push them into the With the crumbling of th* United Nations right flank which collapsed completely in the llrst few hours of Communist counter ..(Tensive, on estimated fl0,"0" C'-incse turned westwards fanned rut and threatened to engulf W Chongchon Hlvcr front, Cnlnese troops still streaming down the centre of the Peninsula taking a yet more solid between the Amern-ni with AUGSBURG, No\ M .il pieces of tattooed skin. ring 18 inches by two picturing an owl BghtaU bat were to-day passed around a court trying red haired, green eyed Use Koch on charges murders and complicity m 135 others. The court was hearing Josef \ inn social democratic journalist who as a Buchenwald nsoner was orderly in the Pathoigical Research Institute of Bm hcnwald. Aikermaiin said he was instructed to choose pieces >r kin to make a lampshade %  aesri for Use's husband nip commandant Karl Koch Ackermann asked by the court | if UM pieces of skin shown in i avManoa a-ere human skin an-1 red "yes : Human skin is verv i strong and differs only sliRhlly from pigskin". He told the court; "We selectsome beautiful pieces of skin ith toning colours and lltieu them together The Bnano | fastened on a stand made of human bone with a human toe as; switch". He said that the lamp KnOWl 'i nil could not possibly i ban baan the one In question as 1 he had personally been ordered to i tie it following an SS. enquiry which took place shortly after Karl Koch had received it Koch was shot by an SS. squad ic day before the Allies liber-1 ated Buchenwald camp. He had 1 been sentenced to death by an' S.S. court martial for the embezzlement of state hinds and ordering the "wilful" execution of several hundred prisoners. His wife was acquitted on the same Heater. Alllee Calls Emergency Meeting lowardu the south," the Sergeant Elentn A ""it took char,, ot a small group I SEttF* the Communist trap, piled men on to three i-.. ... I down Unwinding road dominated by lowering hills. Jeeps ran Into a road block but managed to sweep through a hail of machine gun fire though several men were wounded. Further on a more formidable group of Chinese caught them In machine gun fire, pinning them down until the arrival of four American tanks which pounded the Chinese with three Inch guns. He said he did not know the fate of the rest of his company, but thought that a few more might have escaped.—Reuter. LONDON, Nov. 2tf Prime Minister Clement A it lee summoned an emergency cabinet meeting In-day to discus the large-tea le Intervention of Chinese troops in Korea. The meeting was urgently arranged last night after talks between foreign Secretary Ernes. Bevin and Julius Holmes. U. S. Minister in London. Attleo decided to call the oabmet because of late night information received from Washington The mooting lasted one nnd three quarter hours. Its decision* will probably be indicated lauw today when Bevin opens the Foreign Affairs debate In the House of Commons. Immediately after the cabinet meeting Attlee hurried lo a meeting of the Parliamentary Labou Party which It had been previous 30-mile front, | ly announced he would nnt UN iroou* to-day faced the MS* I % %  Lend. sibilitv of being driven into the | He told his followers of C ablnel beacbJmd around the mouth of I decisions and of forthright slatethe Chonachi*. River. ">> *>" Britain'! —Reuter. new crisis which Kevin Is < xncci — — ed to make in Parliament. and corps General the ilnnp luata, wefffy knee or ftratmpnm Queensland Premier Will Hold Sugar Talks In London B (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON. Nov. 29. Premlei Han ton ol Queen land will arrive in London on Deccmi i 14 to dtocuu with tin Pood Miirljtry the pricM for the next season'., AuslraUtn sugar crop it is teportad e lhal in will bo ake < aq i t ab m ...i il the long term Ar [lo-Auatraliar tugai contract which wai negotiated laat Dacembi. U.S. Group May Finance RuUin'a wai Austral. ISRAEL ACCUSES JORDAN TF.I. A VIV. Nov. 29 1 ... .% %  ..lriie.tllill*. TF.I. .. An lore*) Army spokesman Jordan Arab WutxsM ..rmoured folW ,.i a-lling up road block on Hie main Ilcersheba — Kyl.ilh Rolid CUttjnl Israeli's lifeline from hci %  %  of the Gulf of Akuba — Beuler Sixth Priest Admits Guilt In Prague Trial PRAGUE. Nov. 29. A KORMER EMPLOYEE of the Papal Intornunciaturc in Prague today testified that Czechoslovak bishops supplied !" pionage information" to Monsignor De L.va. last Papal representative in Prague expelled this summer nn apy Evldenee was given by Dr. Vaclav Mrtvy -year-oU| pnest at the third day's hearing before a Prague State Lout t ini h( trial ul nine Roman Catholic clergymen charged with high beaaon and espionage. Lava Moves Down On Two Villages CATANIA. Sicily, Nov. 39. Evacuation lorries and vans stood by to-day as two smoking lava streams from Mount Etnas erupUon cr*pt within 800 yards if two %  raall villages. Fornawo and Its outlying cominunitv Rinaz/.n appeared less in danger to-day than Milo. The stream heading towards Fornazzo was believed to have slowed down and altered its course n little The Archbishop of Catania was among priests moving among mountain folk to-djay exhorting them to keep calm. —Reater. Mrtvy, who worked us interpre'. i -nd translator at the Papal Internuncialure In Prague, from 1M9 to March 1950. nine Argentine Gets British Harvesters BUENOS A1HES, Nov.29. The Argentine "camp" starved for farm machinery, was today receiving a small but important consignment of self propelled harvesters rushed out from Britain Two hundred and eighty six harvester* which arrived yesterday were being unloaded directly on to lorries and driven up to 450 miles from Buenos Aires nonstop to assist In the harvesting uf wheat which has just started. Two hundred and seven more British harvesters are due to reach here during the next few day* —Rruti-r LONDON. Nov. 20 Creditors of Butlin's (Bahamas) at their nritt meeting in Umdon today were told that an American croup are Investigating the position of Butlin's vacation village hi the Lahamas. Mr. h*. P. Naunton, senior „ to thel 01 0 8 Receiver said that it QMM in\.*sligations were satisfactory the Amerirans proposed tn pro\ide finance amounting to about £8.500.000 which would enable at pi i %  ( nt of the present creditors lo be met. The monej an pji •future*. then are Bevin Stresses Gravity Of Worlc? Situation U.S. W ill Take Urgent Action On Korea W.v. The DP today pi nred uraani •ul Wltl Korea MtUtan .-oiitinued aanort • deal artth iv r mm full seala Chln lit Intel-1 Pho rm-i urgenl proMain arai ie deeWng i relievi' || uns mill' Despite the moUBttni i for the huml"! | ol Manch that %  %  PraalN I underslt action on thll MCO ltd .-uld have to await a bQ the tTnlteil Nations. Washington is again extnion Mai) deal Trmna rat) •iiia of tlonnl Seciiniy I iet with the (olnt ChMl id "it!', in-. Cahli M Congress a pp eared 10 I" IOCK! to drop i % %  I Senator Wherry t-f Nebraska tender In the Senate BD I severeil ertttci "I the administration's foreign i ml lev. exproaaad an "earne-i daalra to <•<>ujioioai vrlth the Pre taking wh..vvn Rrutrr /A COMMONS DEBATE ON FOREIGN AFFAIRS LONDON, Nov L'OREION MINISTER Ernest Bevin, op the two days debate on foreign affair in d crowded House of Commons this afternoon, said: "I think it will be agreed by the whole Hou this debate is one of the most serious and therefore the most responsible we have had on foreign affairs for some time. "I aay that because the difficulties that exist in the world at the moment affect so many parts of it as well as the contestants in the particular areas. br .. BOACGround Air Services BECAUSE OF STRIKE insc ualaai ill %  bandM wltl Tsptmsiullits li Bevin >ii an Immediate!! nii rtsSn 111 Asia i ,. i rinca ara umk oOce, and i think bafora, lha Brttlari Om ernmanl have been impressed b> .in. i what ii i oa in arriving at a suitable lettlement tor tins gjreat togdiiienl Asm nUU uUllaad (m linn purpwej. to ii vei> gteat extent the MiiarBBiiea ot aallonallai feeling and harnessed it t*> ihei' i ..ii-i 1 '" Hevln =;iid that the objectives of UN Brltl H poU<. in K. %  the same as those set out bafon the United Nations: First pOPCl, second a uuitled and di Knrea anil thir.1. the lehabtlttatlon ( the eotintry. HeeaUlnd Oanaial -i.nArthur'i appeal to North Koreans to lay down their anna, Bavin con trn uad "There need have baan Hides in North Kim a If I had the support of the Nations had been itui I oa If the China*, show the slightest stgns of willingness to co-operate m exploring a solution by peacerui moan %  I am satisfied solution ehlota %  ile' the last Joint tOTVloi to Montreal and New York will IMoperated After rWdaj Hern %  Bervlei Nairobi. Aosra and JohanneatHiri will be BOA C\ only (light until the strike ot electrician Plans to run special planes with — mall parrels and medical %  UppllH ngreemenl between the West in,„ trn been sefUea lodlni points are said to be causing considerable anxiety to Queensland sugar inlarests. One of them is understood to bo Britain's stand on differential suwir prices between the doeslnand the co to fUag The Btwati "il ide is that what miy bo a nmurieralive pi ice for atte area. nut) not he a lemuneraalve price ti another, It is understood that M sugar men would like if i Mnd.ud price i hero also anxiou that Shah Of Persia Is No Dictator TEHRAN, No\ 29. The Shah of Persia Mohammed Hex Paslevi dismissed reports of dictatorship in Persia as "idle gossip and irresponsible carping criticism." In an exclusive interview with Reuter he said: "We have need for dictatorship". "(Jive me 10 years of peace and frtendlv relations with the Great Powers and we will establish a fundamental basis for ecoy Ho pid that Persia year plan for teonoml was "merelv the minimum" they could acbfc hd *he necessary funds. Persia welcomed foreign investment and a bill would be presented soon providing guarantee* for foreign financial help and paying b*Je annual profits. xlh of the accused to admit guilt. %  Do l.iva had a spy network. Mrtvy said. "He got reports from many sources". The Judge asked for an example of the sources. Mrtvv replied: "One of the sources' was the bishops, particularly Slovak bishops. They sent messages to the Internunciature." UrtV) said he translated "espionage reports" which De uv put Into code and were then sent on to the Secretariat of State at the Vatican City. The Italian and Vatican legation "worked hand In hand" In sending espionage reports to th" Vatican. When De Llva had to leave the be asked Mrtvy not t betray him, Mrtvy said. IU burnt the key of the secret _..Je. He said he would help to get me out of the country with the assistance of the Israeli Embassy In Prague.* 1 The first defendant to contend with the Court was Dr Stanllav Jnrollmck. Abbot of Prague's B00year-old Strahov Monastery who entered the dock In white robes and a sash Asked by the Judge why he was arrested. Dr. Jarolimek said: "I wss arrested because I committed crimes in violation of the laws of state." Asked whether he did so consciously, and why. the accused said. "I did my action consciously The rudfC asked what Hi to-day Tha Abbot repUi day I rannot say that a Catholic can ehange 01 can become immediately sympancw developments". The Abbo! admitted that he was an "open enemy of the People"Democratic Rag-one."—Banter Pleven Calls For Vote af Confidence ^ PARIS. Nov. 20. Fren.h 1 rime Minister Rene Pleven today asked the National Hvmi 1% f, .i a vote of i His action followed last night's refusal by Frenefi i Vincent Auriol to ateept the resignation of Pleven'Government after a vote of censure on Socialist Defence Minister Jules Mom The vote ol confidence canr-Jt bo taken until tomorrow under •it, Freru h i en I —Reoter. This f* not the most .fvela* plain-clothes *ob I've nod. Sergeant Putlirtaht." LOS) York Asks U.N. Action On Church Persecution LONDON. Nov 29. i< watching r i anj I fry to act through mtcrii : -nai ctianneuf aajalnat countries' practising religious perseeuLord Henderson told the House o' Lords today. He wai nplymg to Dr. Cyril (lorbett '.fhbishop of V.tk who called < n the Government to rahm before the United Nations the persecution of ehurches In Communist couni nderaon said '" U ar* %  fenden the moral force of world Dpinion —Reuter be offtdoliy %  pnroved Although it has been reported n Pn %  thai % %  mi-ement-s have been reaehed, a F %  pokosman confirmed today that the Wert Indies Governments vet officially informed i Government of theli lO Dai UclpatO ill a new .::i. amoni During hiv sit here I'r.mler Union will prubnt.ly MO Mr Maurice Wchb. Food Minist< i li is antlclpat. .1 that ho will also have diacuasioni with the Overi ii Corporation and tin International Rufar t'ouncii Na new dates have yet been llxcd foi the next meeting of thl om cut toe oi tho Intge> national sugai Cowudl on the n o w uttarnational p tpom d ""in Daeanv i i IS, n I* onUdpated that the i Ing will not now I ft 14 fortnosans Shot TAIl'KH Koni.i I i NOV IB. .i roatarday %  hot u .' injad w;th Conununhd lutdaeaTOund acttvitr. it was reported here today. where. TI rpOraUon asked the I trlcai Trade Union to give luranco that no volunteers would be victimised, but Hie corporation Lnnounoad to-nlah( that thi 'rei" from the Union v vie lv i unacceptable The strike % %  ..i:-' ' ,i %  130 alaiili laaana refused bealdtO two men who d'i not %  "• long to their union The spokesman for the strike committee, speaking born I-ondon Airport, said, "we are nulte ready tocarry on ' Cnrtalmas if necessary Punters Angry CORDOBA. Argentina, Nov. 29 Race track bettor*, hari at the bad star* In a race, advanced i the lotallsator lwt were prentad from breaking tl up by a strong rorea % %  poUca armed With a they formed ,i pieke' hi ..Mmiid the niutuel window u pravemed ,. pio '.< % % % %  pi %  lojj %  ati "'i UM romalnlni raeai ' %  tanalon and lo ninr iil-uit lattli %  I TIM Tiir Mvoc\ri' TIIF NFWH Rlnit III! lav or Nleht. %  ar THF AIIVIHATE PAYS ro> KIWI \'..i,nlisls announced today that 11 men Fori a ueiievad o be Conunu i.'iderground worturi had lieen executed b> firing squad for ":ittempting to overthrv 29. The aftenioon paper Otflobo npurU today on good BUthOCtll that President Dutia plans a t-lp to Portugal where he would spend two months soon after his mandate expires on January 31. The President also intends to This brought the total to 211 visit other European CWntriea days Moat of including Britain. Frame and ,., ore gehool teiuhers and I Italy, the newspaper said tudents. Beatat —Renter CHAMBER OF COMMERCE ASK EXPLANATION OF WAGES HOARD DECISIONS ssrsr i'tT*-ct on Dcil-m%  <<<„ :,s more and more bi have gradually ben talliiirt Inlu line. •'A^ most or tl,p .lioppliiK in town I. don* on morning I would Mjggemt that a %  ullalilr hour for unlvcr.nl cloalliu would UUlwmi 12 noon and I VI" Customer, could Ulan whether they would i 1 .hop In the nun and arrange their visits to town •Ai by the wording ot thi. accordingly It would alao be the Halation it lll be nraaary (or rn aullal.le Boui (01 > rsitors to .it to get nil of our start out for Ihe island who a „ ,, hour In %  very .hort space oaU> bo return ng U> older to avoid being 'or luncheon at that time railed upon to grant Iwo complete " '"•' "•„" !: "" % %  "•> % %  OUrv.li of .1 let one hoir It •"eloaa at this meeting to start this iTildThe u %  i ugh for Ihe mld-day menl nnd thus day closing the Seere.ary Inas in to go his possession a 1 Saturday. Ni would cume into brr 1. After reading the section referred lo he aaid: MEMUKIIS of the C Commerce, yesterday cot tho Wage" Board decisions whicli come into foiee on December I. Mr D O Loacock Jnr., should de. One-of the questions over which approach the L abour fco mrms. Board memoir, c.presaed concern wa. 'loner whose slgnatura was ,-a.ed whether a shop esalatent in ""f^" •• i h w '. %  Bo ,d Hrldgetown who gets his breaktas: Decisions and aak thi. mlhour, aay from ajn to 10 am <'on of him Should this be given would be entitled to another hour ho was alsoto be rsked to publish during the day. !!!"''"**• The section which engage/, Tho Chamber also by a ma)ortheir attention reads: • ote. d No shin, assistant shall I* J h ',""' .nit, in i Zli ~ u , n na„^ Bridgetown, that a genera breakemployed in any shop in BridgefMl rlotlnl[ h „ ur wou „, town on any day for more 11. 4 4 conscciitlye hours, calcuan<) t(), v lated from the time of com)? nlMIIi ,,, ] ,, „ mencing duty. without inter\-al of at least an hour for „ neai. have already sign. The view of members wag that Cave „ member of the Wage-. Pot ol us ""' ir %  mis was a aactlon which required | toa ,d oaUlg for an p r! tJ !" non ov a full intorpretation. It waa therei.our during the dav and It would -"'u tnejr namer. ,o it. for* decided that the President, that he would like them :o con* appear to have been a successful • "a p..rr Have GLEAMING CLAMOUR at ver) Itii-ti in your home . b) Uting Johnson's Wax No maiter when jnd where you look in J Johnson'^ WJXCJ H..mc yod'U find floo^ jnd turiiiiurc bright and gay the secret ? Johnson's Wax is a blind of natural waxei which gives a hard wearing surface and a long-lasting shine. Spllh leave no trace — dust kjnoot cling to the dry smooth w.u film. Buy Johnaoa'a Wai today. A/io mo GLO-COAT ic.f-po.iihin* WAX on your fine.



    PAGE 1

    I'M. I IIHK BAKBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAV. NOVEMBER M, ttSO BARBADOS fi|AU\tMTE t. ^ 1 1 'WHAT IS i.OIM. OX? Thurs.l.iv Novrmhcr 30. 1950 St, Andrew'* llav Si ITSMEN the world over will be celeSl Andrew's D:i> variety of myi it was In tinmiddle of ihe Eighth Century that St. Andrew became the patron saint of Scotland and CM twelve hundred years November JO observed as the national day of Scotland St. Andrew remains to the Scot what S I h OTga is to the Englishman. It is ,. tribute to the Scottish people that the enthusiasm with which they celebrate their national day has infected peoples in every part of the world where Scotsmen live. Secret MCtatiN HIKMafl Othl I ISA tions which commemorate St. Audi. R 'i Day, are evidence of the universal observance of the occasion. In Barbados where the dour Scot was to Ufound among the first settlers, the masonic fraternity observe with appiopuate ritual and rousing enthusiasm the Feast of St. Andrew. ; The Scottish Community in this island, of which some are descendants of the original settlers and others new arrivals, celetfa gwto it public functions the day of their patron saint. Biblical history tells the story of the Christian Apostle and brother of Simon Peter born at Belhsaida who had been a disciple of St. John the Baptist and was one oj the lust to follow Jesus. Tradition lelutes that he preached in Asia Minor and became the pa Iran, saint of Russia. He was believed to have been crucified at Patras on a cross, not of the type of Golgotha, but rather in the shape of an "X". To-dny that figure represents the blue cross which is the background of the Union Jack, the national Hag of England. Here it is that St. Andrew has his connection with and influence on the Scout Movement, the greatest organisation in the world catering to the uplift of youth. Scottish legends, of which there are many, state that the relics of St. Andrew were brought under supernatural guidance from Constantinople to the place where the modern St, Andrew's stands. The oldest stories state that relics were brought by Regulus to the Pictish King, Angus Macfcrgus, but there are good reasons for supposing that the relics were taken by Accra, Bishop of Hexham, from among his collection to Piclland and he founded a See on the site of St. Andrew's. Terhnirnl .%ssisini*IT must bring the greatest satisfaction to the peoples of the Caribbean area to hear from the Netherlands Co-Chairman of the Caribbean Commission that one of the main items for consideration at the Curacao meeting is the technical assistance which the Commission may render for the promotion and prosperity and welfare of the area. It has been said, time and again, and expressed in the reports of investigating bodies over a period of years that the economy of the West Indies could be greatly improved by the establishment of industries. In answer to this suggestion it was stated that the lack of industrial power on any vast scale had been the reason for the absence of attempts to launch industries. For many years there was also complaint that the prices paid for raw material produced In these colonies did not bear true relation to the price of the manufactured article All these were contributory factors but tha Conuniai Ion has now put its Anger on another cause of the absence of industries. Research work and technical knowledge ntials in the launching or developmef. of industries. And in the case of the Caribbean it is necessary that the greatest caution be exercised in order that the industries so launched satisfy markets in the area rather than over-reach themselves by competing against industries in the great industrial centres of the world. The Caribbean Commission has made Contributions to the Welfare of the ana. The supply of technical assistance is another direction in which that body can render another and < of SUIr. ^>* il,. thin* which ran b, il fcr donr' lo rrmotr Red (Inn. fear* thai (ll Ihr I I jml UNO hWf ullrr|,.r JMlfl M Mdiiihiiri.: .mil | ,1 u Arthur* Kunm \ lll h Ihrr.lrn China'* uw of the tr.mlirr powrr (l.tm along Ihr Ulu lltvrr. vlUI lo M M ,,,.-!.„ in.lu-li l 0) HnUin ha* suar.ird that j *> out might br found b> Hrllini up a hc-dt-r n.> mj.n Vl.mil J drrp drmiliUrr<*tl /our luarantrrd b> I NO a) A I hlni -. (ammuiil.1 mtaiton: wld lo br bound for UNO. b rrportrd \„ hvnj |H^„ hrld up by wraUirr on Ui wa> lo I'ragur It may U> Ihrrr a frw day. for a Comlnforni nv-rlinr Thrn H la rxpritrd to II) lo Nr \ nrfc B As a background to id. %  rvrntu which ban rr awakrnrd fear* ihjl thr h'l.jn Ukur m*> bvcomr a wldrr .onllr'J — Page F*Vl WHAT IS GOIM. i)S ftkilMii prmrnu to-day a nrv map i the Far East trouMr spot.(Vawn by llally Ixprrs* arti-i JOHN HOIILr. || ,, inlrrprrU-.. befcN b> Koiti.i: i JK-.SU ;\T TIBET N D I A ?\p 1 Wi O 3C . ,., t !" ^/* f KSD f JrVHttnmn — # '* ~ — But Heavy Ilombers Can Cover THE ln.i-up ol Communists und ii-Comiituiiisis in thiFar Katt toe* like this:— In Korra the Unlt.-d Nations Ban deploy seven Ualb OlvWoiia (iK>ut iflo.ooo men). seven South Korean dlvislona (iibout 100.000 men), and 20,000 Commonwealth and other troops. Ham i abo %  vust auperkn^ I anund sea |wer. And the hole of China Is within easy heavy bomber runge. AjnUut these forces (ire 60,000 Nora Koreans, perhaps 100,000 Chinese "volunteers." and some thousands of Kiierillas. In reserve in Chine-.M.mrhuria. but i,.t necessarily available or equipped bet, ;.re Sim.OOO Itrd soldKOKMOSX mese mission on >>•. mj to New York says it will discuss only Formosa Two days after nvasion of South Korea •warty live months ago the U.S. Seventh Fleet took up positions < MII Formosa from assault l>v the Chinese Communists. On Ihe Island are 400,000 Chinese %  i Legally Formosa is still Japan,-, in i ,iui-y—until a peace treaty h.i> been signed with Japan. After that it was due to go back to I II HONG KONT. 3 It Is all quiet today at HMagThem All lly lloberf .tVssel Kooc Ilrltish Crown Colony since 1841 (and in 355 square miles of Chinese mainland opposite, o:i lease to Britain till 1997. Ona lintish policeman and a Red guard stand at the land frontier of Hed Chtaa Behind the policeman. One British division, the Royal Navy, ""i fighter and bomber aircraft Hou at Okinawa and the Philippines. Behind the Ittfd Kuurd: Smallish luiitiniieiits ol scattered Chinese eastern army groups, 400.000 all told INDO.CHINA -I l:ni(h poition in I ndoCataS) after tour jpeara* fighting Is grave. They hav 150,000 regular soldiers, budly needed for I .t home, and 60.000 troops belonging to Vietnam —most important of Indo-Chlna's three States associated In tho French Union. The Vietnam Government, whlcfa enjoys limited home rule, would not be sorry to sec tho Franco depart, but hates and fears the Communists more. Over 80.000 CommunUUdomiDated rebel troops (one third the rhtni.ii control the north-east cornet of Indo-Cliina to a depth htl and parts o> ilu* coastal zoin'nunelm: Ited control of the Vital rice bowl, and easy access to Burma and Siam. Across the fruitier in Chlni ere 4011.000 Red HkbV could be used against Burma an<* l nl 1 1 poorl> equipped, scattered, and have %  "'' If Mipport. BURMA 5 Over 6uu aulai of common frootlei seuaratiConmiunlai China from Barma The Hols look enviously %  ( Hurma'a rich Mtores of nee, rubber, end tin. Economically Burma was trippled by World War 11 i'olitu,il|i |( i.. immature an. iraglle. Geographically it hai wide tracts of mountain ana jungle which cannot be policed, and two good roads—built in th war—which lead Into China. These roads el M h V 1 gtcallj, into Bart na TIBET 6 Red invasion of Tibet ma. have been timed to make up for Red frustrations iA*er K' and Formosa. Invading Chinese forces were m from western a groups, strength 35O.0O0 — L.E.S Our Header** %y: To Ihe Fdlfor. The Advocate— anUj Hopper 1 a retired overseer who on a pension of J3000 per month is being mtoietered to by a cook, a nouastnaid and 1 maber Tnel he oeanrg gtva u Li balp em boUday on pay because his wife cannot cook and he is too decrepit from over... rk to help in the house work, foi all or which he places the blame on aaatend .Vs .1 visiting Canadian it has al..,i>:. IMHII a pn//lc to ine why tluteitneri la Barbados, who ouuveto each relaa>ar* amaU tracla of land, should need over%  een Surelj the ten manage to supervise the growing of sugar Dane 0B theil I 111 the same way that farmers in 1 England ITOW wtteet and other .,., (,, m3 frequently much larger than any here Ol course on some of tho JOB r.madian wheat f.nn. the whole of Barbados, thev do have foremen but even these are kept to a minimum. Undoubtedly there la n l*'r should do the bo tent of the value of the sales. It while the cook was on holid would be necessary of course to and h ^' 'he half day m insure that the value of Imports should cook tho mid-day m did not exceed the value of ex' "" sorry that Mr Hop. poiis 111 the various currency should have UUnan BU areas, as England would not then lion in such bad |mr aflei ! %  available to make up anv be did Bat fn lelp deficits or to guarantee any ENGLISH HOUSEWIFE credits us she does now. This 25th November 1QM would probably mean quite a bit of lightening up of belts and Privr Cnnlml undoubtedly a lot of cutUng down n,n on linrurlee and nonessentlals. but The Editor. The Adrocate at that I am sure that those BarSIR. -Kindly allow me lo inba,,i ;T s a hu so L di Uk '' England peel to the pnee -Control [1 would rind it a chcapprice to pay apectois" for protect roe' •naomlj l l 0PS* M >f*j roup 01 hewkerl arho sell theft might even start the idea of havKl>mis tD0V< lhl s ,,„ rill ^ %  l *y.. lo eal iiiduateiee toebaed BlV( tln S^^£ ,' tiler ,]„.,„ fll „ Dananag 1 -,., | ,,.,,,„ and „,„ •i. if depending so much places to supply practically thing that L< consumed or used here. Anyway such an arrange"JJJ h -bchcouled at 3 for 1 menl would remove the cause of all the bad feeling against EngPeart 10 cents ami 12 •'ts3 ^r* isc* p er I am a hncpeyer and thereto, Finially as a visitor might I pream entitled to ton* OtectloD sumo to make one suggestion lo 1 uncereij ; ,sk tiiaj ,1 eemptJfn assist In encouraging tourists, prohe .started against the*, elded that U economically Indechargers and District Pun pendent Barbados still wanted Unions be set up to them. Barbados has only two asing u few imprisoned. Fine im%  ete froni the tourhtte' point of iH.ainj; iii never stop ovcr. a healthy climate and a charging or mil %  1. bathing beach! I %  is at, encouragement! neither of tbeao can Barbadians |fr f A ii^hup and Col. hake any credit bttt OB tin %  helm may give talks on methlhy are doing their utmost to ode of trapping these peei rum both of them Your papOl hai OVEKCHAKGE11 cuimpaigned serlou'lv tor %  1 leaner 1 iwn end II sun Shop Ii~i,u,iii but why Btop there with the in Id inowlh of population here "LJJ* cd 0 '. The Advocate— %  nils sanitation peeMem ell Mlt.—While 1 h ,*te n to conover the huand %  delephi| UnKi-aui.ae ti, Wages Bo;rd for less this situation is faced and ho P AaSistante il Bridgetown. 1 haadaed, thle healthy olunate may Jf* fasten to ai>peai for somo not be able to withstand all the •"" of help for the Shop n human efforts to destroy it and an i?. n the cour.Uy dUtricti the problem of over population may be aolved In a very unhappy nwinner. J. B. METWICK. Hastings. No* 26. 1930. Church. Holiday* Be shops and First Aid storm in the comi% % %  thai ahould 1-. eovemed under the same board. eWng from 8 o'clock or 1 g*t only J1.0C %  week, end ere aver is years as compared with the newly proposed scale In | Advocate. gory What can |1.0Q of do for a poor girl who has to %  refor herself they only get three or to To The Editor, n %  1 letter has no holfdi bearing whatever on the pre" K >> D ous correspondence. 25th November, 1950. To Break Soviets Grip lie Pirrr J. Iluss LAKE SUCCESS. N.Y., A movement is developing at the United %  Ijruak the Soviet Union's grip on %  mmunist leader Mao Tse-Tung by .-onvincing him Russia slyly is keeping him mt of the U.N. instead of seeking his Ion. Top-level delegates to the current assembly ire toying nrttfa tlu? idea of hammering this IUHI hnnhl ha Mao by direct and mdittct Mltactaj demonslratuig at the same time in -very possible way that the Soviet Union 'topes to keep him subservient by continued E xc lusion from the world organization. Ales Bebler. Chief Yugoslavian delegate %  .nd President of the Security Council during Novatnber, has told International News Ser'. H • and into the Western camp. However, ways and means could be devised by ihe West to establish direct contact with Mao or to get at the Chinese people behind the bamboo curtain. A high-powered propaganda campaign conducted through all possible mediums, including Assembly and Security Council speeches aimed at Asiatic cars, could have tremendous effect in Banking Mao sit up and pay attention. The keynote of each statement from noncommunist delegates would be that Russia is bamboozling Mao and is keeping him out of the U.N. This thought was stated openly to the 60-member political committee by John Postal Dulles in giving support to Tsiang's proposal that the U.N. investigate Russia's grip on Mao. In any can, must Western delegates feel that they have everything to gain and to lose. Mao might crack in the long run—or perhaps the Chinese people, supported by millions of guerrillas, will crack Russia's grip on China for him.—I.N.S. D. V. SCOTT & CO., LTD. TO-DAY'S SPECIALS %  t THE COLONNADE Tin* LETONA PEACHES Bottle* STRAWBERRY JAM But tin ALI.SOPI'S BEER Usually NOW .. $ .37 33 .SI .30 .20 .20 ttnd PRESERVES we offer the following HOWRAN CUVRALL. PAINT — U ln a gin.. 1 gin. LASTIKON WHITE — M gin., 1 (In. LASTIKON PERMANENT GREEN — H gin., M gin.. 1 gin. PKOMEUM PRIMER — fc gin 1 gin. 1'ROMEUM SILVER — V4 gin. PEKMANOID SILVER — Vj gin. KllKl.GI.OS ENAMEL — 4 pt.. 1 pt., V4 gin., M gin., 1 gin. HYLANDS VARNISH — 4 pt., 1 pt., V t gin., *j gin., I gin. RYLANDS FLOOR VARNISH — M gin.. 1 gin. LIFEGUARD ENAMEL — V* pt., Vi pt. MAHOGANY VARNISH STAIN COPAL VARNISH IIRUSHES--all sizes WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTLV, Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 and 4687 A BWBSENT THAT will. LAST A I III 11*11 A ROGERS UPRIGHT PIANO Another shipment just arrived. DA COSTA & CO. LTD. SV.^O'.VV.V,V,V.V^v;v^V,V,^V>-~A'-V/V/V/7V*V*CYes, Holiday Parlies AND THK Coming Festivities Call for something special in your Attire. SEE THAT YOL MAKE YOUR SELECTION FROM DA COSTA & CO., LTD. DRY GOODS DEFT. JUST ARRIVED . CANADIAN KKD SALMON SMUKKD HADDOCK SMOKED KIPPKRS COD FILLETS APPLES— CARROTS.— LETT! (I CHR1STOPIIENES GOLD BRAID mtkm o COCKTAIL Belter llvr.-old PHONE GODDARD'S TODAY



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    THUBSDAY, NOVEMBEfi (ft, Uttv IIARI \DOS ADVOCATE r\(.i IHKI.I:. 'The Old Gfrfa' font .uit.-r.'W burnt v— 'Arris,' snr i QV,'we'll paint a/I the 'oi(% herrics blue (his year.'" londun Entreat Ssrtfee B.G. Murder Unsolved iPrM Out u-n tnmMo4r>ii GEORGETOWN. B.G. Nov. 24. The Jury in the Ulvcrston murder trial, after deliberating for about two hours on Thursday at the Berbkce Assizes, returned a verdict of "Not Gulltv" in favour of accused Edward McGregor. Ho WM howeve r ds4alned I as there is another charge of murder against him for the Princess McGregor, adopted daughter <>r flop Edward IdoungOC HU charged' with murder in e Florence Mc-' Gregor 50-ye.ir-old wile % %  >'. the brother of the accused btWMP February 8 and 9 this year. The dead body of Finland that of her adopted daughter Princess were found In their home. inversion Village, Corantyne, Berbice. h;, I % %  bodies carried seve-ai viclr.us wouBda Edward McOnflOr and another nan Leopold Huricquin tried by a jury in the preview session when Harlequin acquitted and the Jury failod to agree over McGregorAfter the Jury returned (hi venlicl, Presiding Judgv Mr. Justice E. R. L. Ward told IfcOnsjar that he could not be discharged as there is still another murd-r charge against him in ooonsotfon with the child. "I do not suppose that It will be proceeded with, because It is on the same evidence on which the Jury have acquitted you. In another day or two the necessary steps will be taken to enter a nolle prosequl. Butterfte Gaoled For Assault ad<-nl> KINGSTOWN, St. VINCEN l\ Nov 2K. For the whole month H ber. St. Vincent hn* been having unseasonably heavy showers of rain. On Friday nJfhl la I %  > hetW) downixmr started which continued all through tha night mid all Saturday, liKhtening into a driziUoecasMoalb %  ceasing completely. Heavy showers fell again on Sunday. Up to the present DC damage has been reported 3RD TIME ON TRIAL FOR KILLING KINGSTOWN Si \ Nov. 2H. Alfred Williams, aged 25. will .1 f.ir the third HUM HI Criminal Assizes for having caused the d> Andiew Charles by shooting on the 24th of July, 1948. at Richmond Estate i Twenty-four Years At Sea STANLEY MAKVM.I.E. 46. has %  Captain o( the Go\iinmcnt Ciaft lllf UP the ranks %  1 his career 24 years ago as a deck baud to the water boats. Bome years elapsed before be All lie A B fi>i .iniither i promoted to bout Rapid promotion followed. He :i maul attar one year's service as a boatswain and two months ago he was called to act M.' hiid tinofloa of mate for only live years. military 1.1Fhirt and cap without in iUf< nations, and tma tie,. Ulb pi.i'ing with a worn eoi r i ol Gi-orge I, Captain ".; poke "i hu car i II i ..a ./ : around hi felrtad the I • %  %  routine enl craft la Bay to supply ships 1th wat 11 agad to t.ik.sehonners under from the Bay Into UM and to assist In the putting out of ilres near the %  During the last war. little sat:i>li|iil up In Marvllle's almost uneventful wn life. Ho accompanied the craft on the few bat were made in search "vivors off Barbados and on -.hen the CorntralH* was n tha Bay. Bui Ml most strenuous Job. he said, JUS on the relief trip made •'.• during lha hurrlcaHO warnings this yen tha aDhoonsT fiiiiip D which v of the waveoff Black Hock "I love tin* %  aal Bbsoa 1 beeame I have l>con making mv living through the sen." he said. SAN1 \ CL VIM: IIKI.MIA WI1.I.AM) I Port O : ,ill are hoping for large donations of used ;i • m on their %  "Santa Clausc-Mremen" hundraq npalrcd toys U w,ll i.s tn*\ and ilothlng ou can DM Rinso for dishes as well-it makes them really sparkle* For better, easier, and quicker results— Start using Rinso today RINSO for all your wash — '" %  % %  Watei snail's _j T. GEDDI'S l.KANT. LTD.—Agcnti BOVRIL introduces Maralyn QUAKER OATS Vmm build TALLER, HUSKIER children! f^ THE MILK DRINK THAT i A3SJEVERYONE ENJOYS i Pure, ON ac> • • enriched .. Aavouici . and already -ujarcJ — thai'' Maralyn Mtli Ptu*' lta laiistyaagi ouri-hing milk dunk It UMtSS delicious and (he Mdtbca love it,io1 V y\ AII \i \ > i HttKrvU Wlai mi ri A iOVRIL QUALITY PROOUCT BIGGER FOOD VALUE mnk it NATURE S WONDER FOOD Quaker Oats it Nsi i. i-.l aupphv* nsa I In. ">• Od I %  lbs %  aj t .. iinim mi i Hoiivoi IA.,1 -h, I got -i. Ronu.n' Pctipkin ttf iiTivHiirtu mux hj% only lh 1KM N-iur*lly ihcv ,i.. %  Roasoal PONSON WOULD cmAinr LIGMll iihmcni. i hdtiicn ihriva an Qushat Oassi h ^ 'i la it"IIM-IIII lod rUimow growiasj J.'""**'*" "i *"* '' become lall. atroajj nd cnergciu. Ouk*r Cn hr!|'% drrrltip—and maintain )>ep JIHI aiamins ( %  if daih laik*. I hat inakca ii *n ideal hfaaslail (or ilic bole famil,. Today ... buy IVI K mm. N..ur ithius; Uuahrr ( MIS (or blgajaf lood value, si-ii. it every day! MOU REASONS THAN EVER TO IUY QUAKER OATS £g£f MINIUMS Hf in^Wn. ml IMlk MQ8£ noiiiNS IpnCu aU lh DI uml* MORE CA>tOHTDHAIIS I.. ti>| V mi Mn MO&t VITAMINS (I, all,! % %  mm m% "Uj| M~ Tamorrow for %  rklil! Hoil 2 mpi ol w.itc. la .1 -.lr ft'ner. tx.ilit.((. IM QMlMf OJIICmll II. irirnnjc. lor m minulci. I bit %  |IL ft/6dtfoe* BUILT FOR THE JOB — U+W GIVE Y0U M 0"E \i. MILES FOR YOUR MONEY ECKSTEIN BROS.—Bay Street,—Distributor! comes out in. the flavour I And what gna In I augar. wheat, fresh rnjf, and hut lorI together with th* W pejt sj iej that has madV Hunt ley ami Palriit-rs fam"un Ihr whole \*.irld ovtf go DAaU UutUss] i inaajaa lo^hoon from mti^rriiali i. i j %  i Custanl (Vranis :>t-l l:< DiolUas-ly drluious Bhortoal %  ... all OTen-freah.sealiHl in Unj and lb. fn tljssjg HUNTLEY& PALMERS BISCUITS Atiaii J. a. iitsii a to and nutritious • ox JI*. • iDts?sieasso 1925 WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. 195 Silver Anniversary Year The 1st Decerabor, 1960, marks the fulfilment of 25 years continuous service to the Barbados Public. The pa3t 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 bo of these achievements, they could never have been realised without the valuable and loyal support of our Customers, Friends and Employees, for which we thank them wholeheartedly, and promise to provide at all times th" 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 all 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 the Date — FRIDAY, 1st DECEMBER at WILLIAM FOGARTY Ltd.