Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


Friday

December 1

1930



U.S.A



Russian Attack

Not Likely

Says Churchill

WINSTON

foreign affairs debate.

CHURCHILL said toda

new international crisis:
danger but the danger is not
ing on the second day of th

LONDON, Nov. 30.

y on the
“Certainly we are in

new.’’ He was speak-

e House of Commons

Churchill said that the danger was visible in all
its terrible potential from the moment that the
armies of Democracy dispersed after the war, while
the armies of the Soviet oligarchy were maintained

at enormous strength.

Churchill said that the fundamental change in United State:
policy from isolationism constituted the best hope for the
salvation of Christian civilisation from Russian conquest.

“I hope therefore thay we shall regard it as our frst
objective, not to separate ourselves in understanding or it

sympathy in any degree however slight, that can be avoided | 48eney:

from the United States,” he said.



Truman Decision
Amazes Bevin
And Churchill

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov. 30.
“I do not see that what is hap-
pening in the Far East should
make the Soviet leaders depart
from their present policy of ad-
vance by use of the ever present
fifth column”,

In these words, Winston
Churchill asserted his belief that
the present course of events
would not lead to war,

At the instant he spoke in the re-
assuring yet serious vein, the first
news reached the House of Com-
mons that President Truman was
actively considering the use of
atomic weapons.

After his speech Winston
Churchill left the Chamber and
was greeted with the news.
Bevin also was surprised by the
alarming turn of events. Two
aspects have most alarmed
opinion here. First is that the
President apparently leaves the
decision on weapons to the
Commander in the field (General
MacArthur). The second alarm-
ing aspect was President Tru-

Churchill said he hoped the
western nations might come to
terms with Russia before she had
iccumulated a stockpile of atom
Sombs sufficient to surprise the
iree world if not to destroy it

If there was another war it
would come at the moment of

Russia’s choice.

“It certainly does not seem in
Russian interest to begin a major
struggle now,” he said.

Churchil) considered an attack
in Europe from Russia was not
likely at the moment.

Time Factor

Churchill — said

that in some
aspects the time factor was in
favour of the West. In other

aspects it was adverse.

“It is impossible to prophesy
what they will do or when or
how they will do it. All that can
be said is that it certainly does
not seem to be in Russian interest
to begin a major struggle now.”

Churchill said it had been
described as provocative to
organise an Atlantic army with a
European army inside it contain-
ing a German contingent on hon-
ourable terms.

It did not seem hkely however
that anything they could do in
the next two years in Europe would
reverse the balance of military
power.

Attack by Russia would not be

man’s apparent denial that the} provoked by the modest measure

United Nations would be 1

sulted on the use of atomic'and

weapons. ]
Immediate action has been

taken by the Foreign Office to!)

diplomatic clarificat
reported statement
from Paris

request
of Truman’s
Reported reactions
show the French
at least as equally surprised as the
British authorities and also re-
questing explanations.

The actual scene at the House
of Commons was remarkable. An
agency news-recorder stands in the
library of the corridor. 1
it were Cabinet Ministers with
Mr. Bevin in the fore—utterly
amazed at the Washington report.
In the Chamber Ernest Davies,
Foreign Under-Secretary followed
Churchill’s speech. For the Gov-
ernment he suggested that it was
still their aim to see Communist
China seated at the Security
Council. He did not commit him-
self that this would remain Gov-
ernment policy under all circum-
stances.

Winston Churchill had offered
a moderate policy and advocated
direct negotiation at the earliest
moment with the Soviet Union.
At the same time he insisted on
greater speed in building up At-
lantic defence. All through the
speech Churchill emphasised the
needs of Europe. He referred to
the war in Korea 1s a “Far East-
ern diversion.” ‘

“It’s in Europe that the world

cause will be decided” he said.
Churchill contradicted himself in
an interesting manner. First he
asserted the need for Anglo-
American unity and that when
things go badly the Allies should
not criticise one another. Then,
speaking of MacArthur, he said,
“f had hoped that General Mac-

Government | Confe

|

con=|of defence now being advocated

effectively developed
: ana Western powers.

by

«4c

Its atom bomb superiority gave
e West means to talk in a

ion friendly and dignified manner and

as equals with Russia.

He hoped such a Four Power
rence would not consist as
in the past of two sides arguing
against each other in the glare of
publicity.

It should be in privacy and at
the highest level.

Churchill said that if there was

Around |® Russian-Chinese conspiracy on

a world wide scale—as Foreign
Secretary Ernest Bevin asked
himself aloud yesterday—it would
certainly not suggest that Russia
contemplates immediate violent
action in Europe,

Involved In China

On the contrary, their plan would
be to get United States and United
Nations forces involved as deeply
as possible in China, thus prevent-
ing the reinforcement of Europe.

The United Nations should avoid
by every means in their power
becoming entangled inextricably
in a war with China.

Emphasising again that it would
be in Europe that the “world’s
course” would be decided Churchill
said:

“We should be very careful not
to indulge in criticism of the
United States and their command-
ers or do anything which would
weaken even by gusts of opinion
the vital ties which bind our fates
together.”

Churchill said that in Korea the
burden was falling almost entirely
on the United States. He had heard
on good authority that the Ameri-
cans in Korea had lost at least
7,000 or 8,000 killed and between

Arthur’s advance in Korea would} 20,000 and 30,000 wounded.

@ On Page 8

~—Reuter,



PHOTO



MR. ROBERT D. BELL of 3rd Avenue, Belleville, winner of the First

Prize in

the Advocate Photo Competition and Mr

WINNERS

A. E. Hughes,

winner of the second and third prizes are seen after they had receiv-

ed their prizes yesterday.

|
|

IN PORT-OF-SPAIN

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 29,
The first “victims” of new
Mayor Raymond Hamel-Smith’s |
jclean-up campaign in Port-of-
yeenen’s Municipal Administration
were Deputy Mayor Murchison |

|
|
|

igsSy and legal clerical assistant |
Rudo ph Griffith both suspended
jirom Guty from Tuesday pending
an investigation by a_ special |
[committes of complaints made by |
Burgesses. Announcing this in a |
press statement on Tuesday, the
Mayor said he had appointed a
committee comprising Political |
Progress Group Councillor Cyril |
Fletcher, Independent Alderman |
Ranjut Kumar and _ Labourite |
Alderman Randolph Mitchell, P. |



PF. G- Councillor Michael Lee

| Lung and Independent Councillo>

|C, P. Mathura fo inquire into com-

| plain made by Miss Mildred |
| Cupid of St. James and the

iCaribbrean Auto and Transport

—Can_ Press
|
|

Etna Poses Threat
Of Disaster

CATANIA, Nov. 30 j
Today would either bring mira- |

eles cr convietion of disaster ‘to |
hundreds of peasant families
watching Mount Etna’s molten

|
i crawl toward their homes in |
‘the villages of Milo and Rinazzo. |
For the fifth successive day the |
voleano roared and belched with |
unrelenting fury.
All pretence of work stopped in
vineyards and olive groves. |
Men, wemen and children |
walked in silent groups to church. |

After Mass, peasants carried |
their noly relics in a fervent pil-
grimage to the smoking lava flood |
itself, imploring the mercy of
heaven to preserve them frem
perishing

The flow is irregular, sometimes
10 sometimes 45 yards an hour,
the direction depends on the ter-
rain,

For the moment the lava has
slowed its march but there are

new gushes from flaming cracks
around the crater.—Reuter.



Ilse Koch Was
Hated In Camp

AUGSBURG, BAVARIA Nov 30.

Ilse Koch’s “head in the air”
arrogance and her incredible smile
earned the hatred of most people
in the Buchenwald concentration
camp, a former Nazi S.S. official
said in Court today.

Konrad Mongen, a tall, bespec-
tacled man was giving evidence
in the trial today.

Morgen was commissioned
police headquarters in 1944.

He told the Court he had es-
tablished that Karl Koch, Ilse’s
husband had sold articles pro-
duced by prisoners to the value



|
|
|

by

of “several million marks.” |
Koch, he said had sent gold to }
be worked into jewellery at al

nearby shop. The gold was of

such high carat that it must have |

come from gold fillings in teeth, |
—Reuter.

|

|



Breakfast Hour

YESTERDAY the Labour
Commissioner in a Communique
to the Press stated:

The President of the Chamber
of Commerce (Mr. D, G, Leacock,
Jnr.,) came to see me this morn-
ing (Thursday, 30th November)
and raised the question of the
meaning of paragraph nine of The
Wages Board (Bridgetown Shop
Assistants) Decisions, 1950, I tuld
him that the intention of tne
Board was that the interval o!
an hour should be given not more
than 44 consecutive hours fron
the first time of commencing
duty on any day and not from the
time of resuming duty

It was intended that there
should be no conflict with the
Shops Act, 1945.

I am advised that paragraph
nine of the Decisions gives effect
to this intention and I propose to
administer the law accordingly.



REDS ASK SURRENDER

SEOUL, Nov. 30

Ccmmunist planes have dropped
leaflets behind the United Nation
lines calling on American trocp
- to surrender. The leaflets in Er

&

lish were dropped shortly «afier
the Communists launched their
counter - offensive. Korean !an-
guage leaflets called on North

Korean civilians to join up with
guerillas in the hills.—Reuter

Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 30
The founders of Butlin’s (Ba-

hamas) face losses up to £525,000

if Mr. Billy Butlin’s salvage oper-
ations in America are successful

(From

The founders are Butlin him-
self General Critchley. Harold
Drayton's Cape and General

Finance and Butlin’s Limited

After yesterday’s no-decision
meeting of Bahamas creditors,
General Critchley outlined the
salvage plan “An American
| group” said the General, “is con-
| sidering putting $4,000,000 into

the project. The money will rank

[eoctrennienaieamenael

NEW COLONIAL SECRETARY



MR. ROBERT TURNER newly appointed Colonial Secretary, his wife
and their little son John pictured at the Baggage Warehouse yes-
terday morning shortly after their arrival from England on the
Bonaire.

U.N. Division
Trapped

WOUNDED LEFT FREEZING
AMIDST RED AMBUSH

SEOUL, Nov. 30.
THE SECOND UNITED STATES DIVISION and _ the
Turkish Brigade were trapped tonight after losing hundreds
dead and wounded trying to run a seven miles gauntlet
through the Chinese Communist ambush in Northwest

KW o-o-

About 1,500 men made a desperate dash down the narrow
road through a machinegun and mortar barrage southeast
of Kunuri, which is now in Communist hands,

of the British Middlesex Regiment’s positions.

“Thank God for ihe British’
exclaimed one Colonel among the
first to arrive in a bullet-riddled
vehicle laden with wounded “I



Teday you will have your
last chence to win $25.00 in







They left}
their dead and wounded behind before reaching the safety |

‘Saw Picture Of
| Stalin’s Son

MISSING SINCE 1944
| Yassa Djugassivili was the only

OSLO,
claims

,vhila of Marshal Stalin’s firs

; Marriage to Catherine Svanidgze

Nov
to

30
havi
deay

A Norwegian
*@en the picture of the
birdy of Marshal Stalin’s elde:
s0m Yassa Djugassivili Stalin
whose fate has remained a mys
“ry since he was captured b»
Germans at Maloyaro Slavetz,
Lewspaper reported today

A recent report said Marsha
Stalin had offered through th
Loessian army newspaper Rec
Star to pay a reward of £90,001
iO anyone who could find tracx











ATOM BOMB
_IN KOREAN WAR

WASHINGTON, Nov. 30.
PRUSIDENT TRUMAN said at a Press Confer-
ence today that the use of the atomic bomb in

Korea had always bee

n under consideration, but

he hoped it would not have to be employed.
Within an hour the White House qualified the

President’s statement

— made in reply to the

correspondents’ questions—by saying that it did
not mean that General Douglas MacArthur himseilt

could order the use of
By law, only the President
atomic bomb, the White Hc

the bomb.

himself can order the use of the
yuse explained.

Truman took the final decisian to use the first atomic bomb
on Hiroshima and Nagasaki in August, 1945.

“Partial
Mobilisation

|

Sr

eak



ig before rect Press
jConference Tru that the
homb could b theut
United Nations approval. Hi tid
it was one of America’s many
military weapons and the United

States was free to use its weapor

| After he was captured whil 99 President Truman's references
et ving as an artillery captain the or e e e to the use of the atom bomb arose
Germans kept him as a hostag: from the discussion which fol-
») Bavaria ‘n 1944. But later it lowed correspondents questions
;Was rumoured he had escapec SAYS MARSHALL as to whether General Mac
}to Switzerland and was livin Arthur’s forces would bomb Man-
ude: ssumed name in Paris NEW YORK, Nov. 30 churian territory from which
Swiss authorities at that time U.S, Defence Secretary George |Chinese Communist attacks were
fepied he was in Switzerlanc | Marshall said here that the |heing mounted
ard said that interviews he was] United States was in for a “long] The President said that he could
purported to have given were} Period of tension” and would|not answer that question at a
pure fiction”, —Reuter mve to face “partial mobilisa-|press Conference He was thea
<—mene tion” asked whether the use of the
cnemnemionen ask
P Nest uu said ne Was restrain- | atomie bomb was under active
. rom menting events in | consider
a y > ‘a From commenting on events consideration
owder Magazine Sores, bec anee, tite snited Nations President Truman replied that
: + iz tad them under immediate con- [it had always been under active
| Explodes In Spain sideration. consideration. He added that it
“ny ” yas ¢ *rrible weapon and should
a The situation ts critical he | Was a terri ag 2 z
: MADRID, Nov. 30 added. “We must do everything |not be used against women an‘
A military powder magazine ; i ' " children
expleded ¢ sty sodas int Ga Sp : we can to get it in hand and I r
fee ete ee OORY 4 an- "am sure everything will be done °
a naval bare at Cartagena. )But we look with most intense Aggression
i irst reports said only two finterest to the consideration and ay nt varned tt if
‘people were injured, A quarter of decision of the United Nations.” The President warned that i
the windows in the city werc | aggression “is successful in Korea

smashed arid many doors blown in

90,000 inhabitants were awak- |
end by the violent explosion |
which took place at the magazine
of Trincabotijos about one mile
from the naval base,

tlying stones injured two sol-
diers on guard at the magazine
Broken glass littered the streets
of Cartagena.

An official statement said tha
the damage caused by the explo- |
sion was “not considerable”,

Reuter

|Attlee Calls Service
Chiefs To Talks

LONDON, Nov, 30.

Prime Minister Clement Attlec
today invited Chiefy of Staff t
Cabinet discussions on the Korea:
situation,

Service chiefs, Admiral of the
Fleet Lord Frazer, Field Marsha
tal William Slim and Marshal o:
the









Royal Air Force Sir Johr
Slessor will discuss lates
despatches from Washington anc

| Korea on the large scale Chinese







the Cleaser Bridgetown was never so pleased to see them{ Communist intervention in the
Competition, in my life.” \ Far East
| The wounded lay tonight in ly The possibility that Prime Min-
freezing cold in the midst of the } ister Clement Attlee will meet
° i Communist ambush. | Winst ¥ . siti
S. African Walks But soon the British First a ren Churchill, Sepratticy
LU a leader to discuss measures to
O t O E ° Post ran out of morphine and |}. Korean crisis on an all-party
. bandages and the wounded hadj,...°?) © oh Rchetlig ” Nie
u if mptire to- be seerbaoie'ts tha rect. Poets , _etang unoielally dis-
Ci rf The radio report indicated late , : : t here ut Attlee vas not
onference tonight that Major General J. B.| ©", Biven any notice to arrange
Keiser had been among those} *Uch a meeting. —Reuter.
WELLINGTON, New Zealand, who got through. |
Nov. 30 Some Turks’ escaped with the | '
South Alrica’s Government | Americans. v 4
whip Johan Van Nierop walked| Communist forces eased their Churchill Is 76

out during a stormy session of | attack in Northwest Korea to-day
the Commonwealth Parliamentary |@Pparently to await supplies and

Conference here today when the ,8ather strength for further on-
Indian delegate criticised Soutn slaughts, a
Aftrica’s treatment of Asia ae The positions on the Korean

other coloured people front tonight were:



‘ . eden ‘ West Coast: Communists mov-
Seth Das, Congres Party ing down towards Sinanju in
member of the Indian Parlia-|onjunetion with their forces in
ment said that the Whites inithe centre were attempting ¢
South Africa, comprising one pincer movement around the |
fifth of the population could not] United Nations 8th Army
continue to dominafe the four Centre Americans after fall-
fifths who were coloured ing back from Kunuri were re-
Dr. Van Nierop called him/|treating from the Chongchon
asking whether a delegate could| River towards the new defence
discuss the internal affairs of serie ne 98 Sunchon, 30
. 7 Oteeerg ge | miles north o yongyang.
ae. re ae Bite ng East flank: Cornmunist pres-
Conference Chairman ‘Tami- | *Ure had eased temporarily,
rads ititch suted: that se the West: British Commandos and
pul Grek emai) kates > tee American Marines were fighting
ciscussion concerned migration! bittor battles to prevent encircle-
the internal affairs of another | pent soutt”’ of the Chosin reser-
country should be discussed an*|yoir, Américan Marines further
the delegate could correct any | north at Changejin were trying to

incorrect statement

Cheers and = applarse
this ruling and Dr, Var
walked out

DISCUSS SITUATION

OSLO, Nov. 30
The Foreign Affairs Committe

link up with the main body
greeted East Coast:* The South Korean
Nierop | Capitol Division was still advane-
Reuter jing towards the Siberian border
Reuter







! England vs Australia

LATEST REPORT from





of the Norwegian Parliament to- Australia seys that Australia
day met Foreign Mini * Hal are batting in the first Test
vard Lange and the Minister o: Match against England at Bris-
Defence to discuss the serious' bane, The score is 67 for 1
international situation, and t wicket. Moroney, who opened
decide whether to undertak with Morris, was caught by

pecial emergency measures

—Mfeuter

Hutton and bowled by Bailey
before a run was scored.

BUTLIN’S SHAREHOLDERS WILL LOSE £525,000

as a first mortgage debenture’ on
the property, “In return, holders
of ordinary shares have agreed to
give the Americans up to three
quarters of their ordinary shares”

That
Ellis,
Editor
fifteen
they
will
holds

sil
£200,000
£150,000

Critchley

£75,000 Cape and General as
the biggest creditor for £468,000
will agree to the debt becoming a
second mortgage debenture but
other creditors will be paid off in
full if the Americans put up the

means, says Frederick money

the “Daily Express” City
that the founders will lose
hillings on every pound
put up. The gest loser
be Cape and G al which
£300,000 of ordinary shares
Butlin ling

H

After paying debts, the Com-
pany would be left with an extra
£1,000,000 of the new working
tal, with, no doubt, the
Americans having a major Say in
the Company’s affairs

The of publicly held
preference capital is that it moves
q in security It

ri






{



riex

top los position

may 1ave u n the jeue

LONDON, Nov. 30.
Winston Churchill turned 76 on
Thursday and made plans for a
!sunny Mediterranean vacation
during the Christmas holidays
) Despite increasingly threatening
|war clouds in the Far East the
| Secretary for Britain’s wartime
| Prime Minister said he would ob-
serve Yuletide in some
, Sunny and warm where he ean do
some painting, Neither the vaca-
tion spot nor the time of his de-

parture has yet been decided,
Churchill opened a sheaf of
congratulatory telegrams on
Thursday morning and spent the



noon and attending the House of
Commons in the afternoon

Mrs, Churchill planned din-
ner party at their London home
on Thursday night for 15 persons.
First of many gifts received by
the Conservative Leader was a
large ornate cigar cabinet
the Suburban Conservative Asso-
ciation —(CP)

a



38 ARRESTED
BERLIN, Nov.

Berlin police

another 38 Communist

30
West
arrested

a a

place |

|
|
{
|

jl
|



|

day as usual writing in the fore-'

from |

|
|
|
|

today |

illeged to have distributed banned |

Communist propaganda in west- |
ern sectors

They began at the weekend
4 round up people agitating

tc

binge West Berlin’s city elec-
| tons on December 3.

—Reuter

eame first before the
Now it will come third

out American its
would be much grimmer.
graver Far Eastern

are vital days for the
for the Americans
signed on line yet. They have up
April 15 to make up their
minds although they have already
the company £36,000
the money comes it will be a
onal triumph for Billy Butlin
10se partner Vernon Stokes said
ste ‘He has been working
like a galley slave to get it.”

troubles

aid

With

news



have

advanced

If



rday

|
|
|
|

But with- |
position |

these |
company— |
not;

Marshall was addressing a din-

ner last night celebrating the
76th birthday of Israeli President
Dr, Chaim Weizmann
“IT say at the very best we
have to face a long period of
tension, That is something the
American public has never
been called upon to do” Mar-

shall declared,

We are in a situation which
is different, I am talking about
what we call partial mobilisa-
tion,”

Marshall said that partial mob-
jlisation should be earried out
in such a way that it could “set
itself automatically and almost
instantaneously going.”

He added that “at the moment”
» thought mobilisation would be

he
ill advised.’’—-Reuter



Attlee Going To

Washington
LONDON, Dee. 1
Prime Minister Clement Attlec
has offered to visit Washington

to confer with President Truman
n the Korean situation. A report

rom Washington says that Presi-!

has welcomed the

Attlee,

dent Truman
iecision of “Vr.

Mr, Attlee is expected to leave
London by air for Washington on
Satdrday or Sunday,





,
4,

MEN climb moua-
tains in the company
of others and with ex-

_ Where Man may not




we can expect it to spread through

Asia and Europe to this hem-
isphere. He called for the, estab-
lishment of a supreme command
in Europe at once

The United States, he said,
would meet the new situation ia
Korea and the current crisis in
three ways:

1. By working in the United

Nations for concerted action to
halt aggression.

2. By helping other free nations
to strengthen their defences, |

3. By increasing American mili-



tary strength. :
Truman said that the United
States was making every effort
possible to prevent a third world
war.

The United States had_ tried

since the outbreak of the Korean
war and was still trying not to
ereate a situation in which a third
| world war would be inevitable
The President had opened his
Press Conference with a prepared
statement in which he said that
“the forces of the United Nations
j; have no intention of abandoning
| their mission in Korea,”
| The United States forces were
seeking to put down aggression
@ On Page 3



i| TELL THE ADVOCATE

| THE NEWS
Ring $113 Day or Night.
OS THE ADVOCATE
PAYS FOR NEWS.








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| | hf



PAGE TWO



R. HENRY. G. SEAFORD,
Managing Director of Messrs
Bookers Bros., arrived from B.G.,

; vl guen re arket oo “
yesterday afternoon by B.W.1.A,, ; ‘ Prices in the local PART Ae a 7 : TOMORROW MORNING (SATURDAY)
to spend a short holiday in Bar. Staying at the Paradise Beach for Vegetable marrow and Special Matinee Soe it tad Lox Coa

bados. He is a
Marine Hotel

Here For Two Weeks
R. WILL. HANSCHELL was
at Seawell yesterday after-

noon to meet Mr. David King who

guest at the

Supt., in the B.G. Police Force is

Caub Calling

14 Years In Venezuela
FTER a little over three
weeks’ holiday in Barbados

Club, Mr. Reiner Happe returned
to Venezuela yesterday morning
by B.W.LA. His wife and daugh-
ter who were at Seawell to see
him off are remaining on for an-
other couple of weeks,

Mr. Happe who is a Dutchman
has been living in Venezuela for

|



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

~~

Sener cnenesane

AFTER THE SHOW COMPERE TRINDER
DINED AND DANCED WITH DINAH

«gps

7



| Housewile’s
| Guide

Cucumbers when the Advo-
cate checked yesterday were:
Vegetable Marrow
6 cents per Ib.
Cucumbers

8 cents per 1b







FRIDAY,



MATINEES

AQUATIC CLUB CEUNEMA (Members Only) |

John

TO-DAY & TOMORROW at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT to Tt ESDAY NIGHT at § so
“HOLLYWOOD C ANTEEN ca '
Starring Flette Davis, Dane Clark, Joan Crawford, Ida Lupine H
7 Garfield )
and many other well known Stars.

“MEXICAN HAYRIDE”

Paul

DECEMBER 1, 1950

Henreid



A Warner Bros. re









(
( ?
$0 o'clock }))
ii
(

PLAZA Theatre-—sriDGETOWN

set's New Smash Hit!

i i —g 'a
as on B.W.LA.’s flight fron 14 years He is with Shell or : FLAMIN GO
British Gilens he sii Caribbean Petroleum Co’s office Joan CRAWFORD in
Mr. King who is an Assistant in. Caracas. t B C ° with Zachary Scott, Sidney Greenstreet, David Brian
-B. . Radio

here on two weeks’ holiday, stay-
ing at the Windsor Hotel.

Clifford Manning

and London, He specialises in
painting flowers and landscapes



Back From Trinidad
Holiday

are staying at the Ocean View

Hotel,

| Programme








Playing



Now



2.30 & 8.30 pm. & Continuing (4.45 & 8.30

p.m)



4 Special Shows SATt RDAY 2nd — 9.30 a.m, & 1,30 p.m















FRIDAY and SATURDAY 8,30 p.m.

James Oliver Curwood’s

Will tells me that Mr. Roy R AND MRS. HENRY SPEN- Dunean waynell? Jimmy Wakely in
Skinner of the National Cash CER who were in Trinidad “GAY CAVALIER” “TRAIL TO MEXICO” |
Register Co., is due here to- on three weeks’ holiday returned eee So \ = :
morrow morntimg from Trinidad. yesterday morning by B.W.LA 7.15 a.m. Think on these Things, 7.30 SS SSS
He will be here for two weeks Mr. Spencer is Chief Clerk at Bethe Reith lectures, 8.16 a.m, “BBC | 7 Th t OISTIN
; the Treasury. Scottish Orcivestra, 12.15. p.m. New | || PLAZA eatre a=
Here Again Last Leg 1 ae Osha savecticee OR EE ee | PRIDAY & SATURDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m, (Monogram Double)
= 7OR R. AND MRS. FREDERICK 2.15 p.m. Sports Review, 2.30 p.m Fic deat eit ds i: Jimmy Wakely in bas
‘irrived. {rom St. Kitts yes, MRS: RICHARD CICCIMARRA E, KEWLEY arrived from centurion 410 pm ‘the Dally: Seeviee “CROSSED TRAILS” TRAIL TO MEXICO
arrived from St. Kitts yes- moore 0 centuries, 4:10 p.m. The Daily Service :
terday afternoon by B.W.LA. Sailing Painter BWIA eta eas sn Py Banas Geechee: oe tin ents | MIDNITE Show SATURDAY 2nd Big RKO Action Double :
Several years ago, Mrs. Adamson ie awh is travelling rep- gan, 5.30 p.m, Scottish Maga George O'Brien (in both) : :
ased to live in Barbados when she he BRIDGETOWN yesterday seseniative of L, Sterne and Co., Fe Rolin lectures Pe | “BORDER G-MAN” & “TIMBER STAMPEDE”
was hostess and housekeeper at was Mrs. Richard Ciccimarra. Scottish firm which manufac- ( Music, 7.48 pr << SUNDAY & MONDAY’ S and 8.30 p.m.
“Erdiston’”’ in the good old dayS She and her husband a twenty- tures refrigerators. He has just aoe? ying c 2 “PARTNERS OF THE TRAIL” & “CISCO KID RETURNS”
when “Erdiston” was one of the five-year-old Viennese artist, completed a tour of South Ameri- 8.20 pm. The Det , , : . =
stately homes of “Little England.” arrived last Friday by the 28 ton ca on behalf of his Company. He Fa pm. BBC Moethern Migr: r = ae —— —— ——— =
Mrs, Adamson who has many yacht Tern III, is now on the last leg of his ne iat aw Cte 16a oe Weed |
friends here has returned to act ‘ journey which began in mid-Sep- 5 fairy, 11 p.m. Seas betwee . yr) 7
in a similar capacity at “Radnor”, Mr. Ciecimarra has given tember when he left Glasgow. a €,AGk rw (The Garden) ST. JAMES
Flint Hall, the home of Mr, exhibitions in Vienna, Salzburg “Here for about five days they | we
Zo

“WOLF HUNTERS”

Dunean Reynaldo as Cisco Kid
and hopes to give an exhibition

in Barbados this winter,

&

| Ideal Life
For Babies



Returned Yesterday
ANON H. HUTCHINSON

returned from his short visit

Returned To Grenada “IN OLD NEW MEXICO”
R, and MRS. EDGAR Mc

Sween and Mrs. McSween’s

with Kirby Grant and the
Wonder Dog “Chinook”



On Long Leave

om



;
| SUNDAY & MONDAY 8.40 p.m, Matinee SUN 5



















; two sisters, Miss Norma Boyd os care a: atte ;
to. Antigua yesterday. afternoon R, AND MRS. J. S. CHUNG &Md Miss Genivieve Dalton re- my “HARD BOILED MAHONEY” & “PRAIRIE EXPRESS”
by B.W.LA. smd. their daughter Mar- turned to Grenada yesterday ; CHICAGO, a
‘ 7 ; ‘d,q| afternoon after a month's stay 7 Five foundling babies, yet to be
. garet Ann, arrived from Trinidad] * : ee Most tired but happiest of the | He is danci vith American 3 ‘i. . oe
Revuedeville 1950 Again yesterday morning by B.W.I.A. a Barbados ay Ware atayine Variety men—Tomney Trinder | singer Tanah . fl selected, rate siya de Press ‘
EVUEDEVILLE 1950, a musi- Mr. Chung, who is with Bookers| ®t the Hotel Royal. London kipress Service eee a Amat tAna leew
eale successfully stagea by Drug Stores’ Head Office in , Science



|at Chicago’s Museum of
and Industry.

They will be part of

Georgetown is on long leave. They
have already spent a month in
Trinidad, and plan to remain here



Mrs. A. L. Stuart at the Empire
Theatre some weeks ago will be

CROSSWORD an amaz-

THE PLANET OF PERIL FLAMING TORTURE

: [3 THRILLING CHAPTERS |














— 4 7 ese ing “food for life’ exhibit to be soe 5 ae fe, :

repeated tonight at the Empire +. about three months, staying rt s mn Primrose 23 | ste : : about THE TUNNEL OF TERROR SHATTERING DOOM
: jinstalled t Swift & Co. in abou a . . - ' i nos

at 8.30. Set te ,, with relatives in St. James. Rupe Autun a year, tee cadet Gy the result |] THE SHARK-MEN TOURNAMENT OF DEATH

The show which is written with wi ohey.” Moe FE AL. oe kxperioéints by Abe © packine THE S BEAST THE FIRE DRAGON
a local background and which Arrived Yesterday ony a ee vo ay . L eth: specialists in the develop- THE DESTROYING RAY THE UNSEEN PERIL
depicts a certain aspect of Bar- d in Sh sip Ti apna ge ls MP ta i staea cr cn tek re rae Peat
badian life is cleverly inter- M* B. WILLEMS one of the sisi Kenoat Ry Loe, Hend af the ee}
Spersed with dances, created by Directors of Willems Timber Museum; and Dr. A. C. Ivy, Vice- THE TRAP OF DEATH in the Serial
Mrs. Stuart and performed in the

charge
at the

President in
sional Schools

| f Illinois
|

Co., in B.G., arrived here yester-
day by B.W.LA. to spend about
three weeks holiday in Barbados.

main by members of her dancing
school.

FLASH GORDON

an effort to make the shaw even sfygivis, Sccompanied by two aes eerleteairine, 20 hoes |
in an effort to make the show even daughters, and is staying in his Cay Os: We -REMSeuN, W: ae
better and the addition of @ Barbados’ home “Rosamund” for by a staff of nur ses anc eee MONDAY 4th —_ THURSDAY 7th
“White Christmas” scene is added Worthing. Mrs. Willems is al- tricians under the responsibility

entertainment.
The Police Band,

ready in Barbados. She arrived of Dr. Ivy

a couple of weeks ago,



of Profes-
University |
under Cap-
t

GLOBE THEATRE























































: , ; Ae te ' lahteity The babies wili have a special-
tain C. E. Raison is again pro- 1. prey. (6) At first Rupert can see nothing of the Scottie rolling conte nted y in 3 is innnMtraatnl tekeeewe wie) waa
viding the music for the show Back From Short Visit . a Ub 6 Wee with @ spring. tock though he can hear him mak flower bed. a ote by ak a te ditioned and glass-enclosed for — ———— = ——e Se
3 ’ little grunting noises as if he e flowers he runs forward an c 1 =
. . ° Gee medern erie for departed enn in fhimoelé e Moving along the ares in amaze “They ar protection against possible con-
Managing Director Returns M®*: and MRS. GEORGE H. but it won't be in time, (4) : rene te walkie little beat nds primroses,"" he gasps, “real pr traction of germs from the public. ‘ > |
. HUNTE returned from al] 8 Added to tea it would cause a aah the ses! Whatever sort of gard The nurses will broadcast in- Re aa IRE ROYAL
“ »a e . ; a : moral blemish. (4) another ivy plant growing up the « _ Wh i! Saye Re 4d 4
R. “BILL” GRACE, Managing short visit to British Guiana yes-| y Gniy the cup of the flower. (5) other side and he climbs down it is this? There are all sorts of structions to the viewing public j
Director of Messrs. W. S. terday morning by the Lady] il. Smali rope forming a step. (7) into the garden, The little noises spring flowers growing here as well as to the proper diet for babies |] TO-DAY 2.30 Only TO-DAY Only 4.30 & 8.30
Monroe and Co., Ltd, returned Nelson. 13. Pound in this and that. (4) &O on and. almost at once he spies ¢ autumn ones!” to ensure longer life and better | SATURDAY 4.45 and 8.30
from St. Lucia yesterday after- '4 Appurently only his half-sister. health.— (INS) | and Continuing 20th C.-Fox Double .
noon by B,W.LA. During his Spent Ten Weeks Here 15. Winston, for instance, has more 20th C.-Fox presents
short trip he also visited Grenada. + fran one, a che Seems at © U=t~=ii—~———_. eee oe See Pata oe wires ne James DUNN &
RE RS. JOSEPHINE NEWSAM] "touch. (4) ? Sheila RYAN
Visited Daughter | Ml'ana ier dausiver Mire myra| % YO aw, en, te cmt URY. NO MORE GREY HAIR! || * WHERE Tht 1
M* AND MRS. HENRY Belgrave who were in Barbados ay Meastire | of the Bell rope. "s) cuticura Powder | } a
. re rne P . = ’ r 42. C roke ne.
fata oe ae let eM ns caeerae oe o aa Boe re} arent). nae s, } AF RI CAN M IXTU RE | SIDEWALK END 1 99 CARTBBEAN
afternoon after almost a month's B WI a Th ae teha shee aah Down finish to your bath, even j Colours the Hair instantly. Also try !
idav j aa ae ahah ie pan sey were staying with] 1 pheges ars in getting sh \ on the hottest day. j ; et ”
holiday in that cone where iey Mr. and Mrs. Harold Newsam at mifieral as, re the skis an. ent ‘os ait | | It is absolutely what is professed of it: FLEUROIL Starring MY E
were staying with r. and TS. «me aide take ee 2 Members of the family, (5) A an
Denis Barnard. Mrs, Barnard is Ferndale”, Hastings. §. You mal bet-on a horse but the 7 ee or ha arte oa rn BRILLIANTINE Dana ANDREWS &
their daughter s. Where you may get’ ales, (a) iv Soap and complete ix «<9 " ‘ | Gene TIERNEY AND
2 Back To B.G. 5. Not conforming to type it seems. ~ iad 2 the fuxury! ‘ Makes the hair | j reece :
In Carlisle Bay ) ay | one CFS BOOKER’S (Barbados soft and glossy TO-NIGHT at 8.30 ‘
HE yawl Avelle which is on ISS CYNTHIA LOPES| & Must pe put on waten for some kh | DRUG STORES LT “BULL FIGHTERS
her way to New Zealand with daughter of Mr. and Mrs.| + You may do tnis on 13 Across es , Sold in 2 Sizes “ REVUEDEVILLE
two Frost brothers on board, Reggie Lopes of Georgetown, lw gore dona or eurmecte eat the % | BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN with
arrived in Cariisle Bay on Satur- British Guiana after several sex try. (6) : | Manufactured by E, FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middlesex, Eng. Estd. 1889 e
day. She is en royte from Las weeks’ holiday in Barbados is| ‘2 att scaene Foul! ENA. to kepe Se ee FLOM EN a comieas 1950 LAUREL &
Palmas. lat - oe * oe this maming by | ia, Seats” ‘a much Clearer outlook. oe apres Ce ee 3 mv HARDY
° WA, G. 2 was stay- ) Oliver
The Major’s Daughters ine ai *Accey y aS SON") 15 tf it's ffty-ftty pou should get e
RACE and Patritia mus) ie St ‘Accra’, Rockley lg. ME cet Tieeh “denies tae te Request Performance ROXY he aa

daughters of Major and Mrs. this, and— (4)

En Route To England






Mrs. A. L. STUART presents her School of Dancin i f or

A. A. M. Hill arrived from is Mater manniy a Bayteld. 72) r . f . TO-DAY so SUNDAY OLYMPIC
Antigua yesterday by B.W.LA. EV HAROL YATES, | 20: To the artist 1t means muse and 5 in 1.30 and 8,15
Mrs. Hill is already in Barbados : ~D ATES, drama (3) detective ryt LAST TWO SHOWS
and they will be staying here Methodist Minister of St.| sotution ot Saturday's puatie. — Across: , RE V ; Republic Big Double TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15
with Major Hill's mother in Bay Lucia who was in Barbados for 8 Pa aoe Oat ‘ell; Tee pel: could Ail bem ity]
Street while he is in England on & few days, leaves this morning | 1, ‘due; 15. Sell: 16, ‘Utter; 17 and yi Allan “Rocky” LANE & Republic Big Double:
a Police Officers’ Course. for B. G., by B.W.LA. He will be} Bor Yav* oe’ Le Aging: 20, Ste; 21. wT Its TA 1950 Eddy WALLER ;

Major Hill is expected to arrive in British Guiana for one week, a eat inectires: e aye 3 Seana: Muse. bi ‘ . Lynne ROBERTS
here by the Lady Rodney when after which he leaves for England | Reputed: 8. Arose: 12, ‘Leaving: 17, See d 4 Wt usic by the Police Band directed by Capt in and
she comes south, on long leave, TF Acrons: 19. Ave ana one uli! C. E. Raison, AR.C.M.,M.B.E. Donald BARRY

“MADONNA OF THE
DESERT”

AND :

“SWING YOUR
PARTNER”

: WITH :

Richard LANE
and
Dale EVANS

GLOBE

Starting to-day 5 & 8.30 p.m. to Sunday







Lat

“But the clowning of Jos, Tudor, Jr., as the Postman is
something of which not only the Revuedeville but the
whole of Barbados can be proud.

There has certainly not been anything to rival it on the
Empire stage in the past two years.”

GEO, HUNTER,
in the Barbados Advocate.

Come and see it for yourself

Ist December 1950
AT THE EMPIRE THEATRE
Night Show Only 8.30 p.m.

Orchestra $1.50; House $1.00; Balcony 72c; Boxes $1.50
Booking Office opens at Empire Theatre
Thursday & Friday From 8—4 p.m.

We are pleased te announce the arrival from England
of

Mr. GODFREY P. WATTS

English Horological and Watch Expert who
will be in charge of our Watch Repairing
Department.

ALFONSO BD. DE LIMA & CO.

Corner of Broad & McGregor Streets.

a
Beautiful Bedspreads
COTTON & CHENILLE

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

Ea,

For Double Beds. Size 80” x 100”
Ea.________ $9.50, $9.75 and $11.75

CHENILLE Bedspreads for double beds only
in green and blue,
Size 90” x 100”

Tos ti arr seenlcasas a

“BANDIT KING OF
TEXAS”

AND

“POST OFFICE
INVESTIGATOR ”

Starring



|
LL aa 4 !
|
|
|



SEE IR a MESS





é
'
;
:
¢



eae pa tnt hen, ee ov en Beas a cus ee Ce 1 0.50






Wirren DOUGLAS

Audrey LONG



=—=—=*"















NEE Gene â„¢

MTU
She

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.,LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street





TWD!







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START NOW TO RENEW i Nit Mae :

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{ A wide range of Patterns and Sizes

ALUMINIUM CURTAIN RODS & FITTINGS
PICTURE CORD & RINGS

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CARDINAL POLISH

LADIES’ CANADIAN SHOES
White, Black, Gold, 6-23 7-62

Silver, Green, Grey,




adi SR a an NS OGRE | CUNO SAAN BLM



Screenplay by JOEL MALONE « Directed by FREDERICK De CORDOVA
Produced by JULES SCHERMER + A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE
Extra! TOMMY DORSEY ORCHESTRA
with Local Talent on Parade TONITE

MALCOLM WILLIAMS—My Love Loves Me
CLYDE KING—Dear Hearts and Gentle People

GARY MERRILL. {|

BertlFreed . Tom Tully

Produced and Directed by

PREMINGER

Screen Pley by REX CONNOR



NEW FOR
THE FAIR

ALL SHADES 83-10”

1.60, 1.67, 188

(eee |



per pr.

! CLARKE’S SHOES















Ladi Adaptation by Victor Teives, frank MIN CREAM EDWIN MARSHALL—Tara Ta Lara
! les Besuaseoshy enna are JAXA POLISH Sbiaiecik ss hele ae
all INFANTS,CHILDS J CANADIAN STYLE HATS 5-60 OPENING . . . Shel Greek padi ad)
E ie 4 WINSTON NURSE—I Can't Begin To Tell You
[fe si Bow EVANS and | mmgrsates || THE Hanmapos co-orenarive iets
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Wier ait WHITFIELDS! .8¢°°%.- [i . eon te eS
4 " | <= tia 20 ee Ee, satanicineientententdinis



Vi A NSFIELD & LILLEY&SKINNER re (Mareb _

, |

{ L









FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1950









“Newsprint indeed!

Christianity Is







| TRUMAN—from page 1

in Korea, the President said
The President said that there

Barclays Bank

(DOMINION, COLONIAL AND

Onl Ho e was no indicetion that the repre- OVERSEAS)
y Pp sentatives of Communist China at BARBADOS, B.W.1.
Lake Success would engage in RATES OF EXCHANGE

(From Our Own Correspondent) peaceful negotiation. He express- Geunter Mates










stage in this Colony, where many The President made a spirited nt ial ys ati

: PORT-OF-SPAIN. ed hope that the Chinese people 30th November, 1950
“The Christian doctrine which | would not continue to be forced
so many persons are fighting to }or deceived into serving the ends LONDON
bring to the people of this coun-|of Russian colonial policy in Selling Buying
a ‘- perhaps the aa mae for | Asia. 4.9125 90 Days Sight 4.7225
e human race at this stage”, Calling for a speed up in Ameri- | #222 60 ” .
: ; é s eri- | “ +
said Hon. Albert Gomes, Minis- | can evermacnont the President | “*"* Mis m om frees
= for Senet wae he anereiees added: “It is more necessary than Des ‘4 ae
secondary youth organisations, /eyver that integrate orces in | #8240
who had gathered for their first | Europe under & - tml eee a asia ac aue baa.
auspice f the E an sur ec a (Min. 2/-)
rally under the auspices of the] pe establisned at once.” 4.8240
oe SCupterenee of ae . (Min. $1.) Cable 4.7790
rganisations in ort-of-Spain.
See" cectdnund by saying that he More Funds Coupons 4.70
wee : President Truman said he would } 4.8240 (Min 1/-)
was very much concerned about |.) SS ede eee Mee ya Min, 12c.) Bank of Eng-
; ask in’a few days for large amounts ¢
the problems of youth in the Col- ie3 ae arg land Notes 4.76
Gras Sere Sa waa ~,, | Of additional funds from Congress Gold 50/- or W.I
ny, and hinted that it had been Nath. for. the Aemmed: Sheen 4 aa tat hoy
rather difficult to get unity among] 5. the Atomic Seecd forces and NEW YORK '
local youth leaders, “It is un-| fo" the Atomic Energy Commis-} 240% pr. Cheques on
fortunate that we are still in the |*'9"- Bankers 70 6/10% pr.







persons are concerned with their defence of General Douglas Mac~]72 4/10% pr. Cable
selfish lives and not interested in ore conduct in the Korea]t1% pr. ey a ae He
the community as they should | V@F Pie’
be”, he added. _A correspondent started to ask ae oe aoa 10. ere Wr
ne ae comment on the criticisms pasaba $2.40 to $1.

7 of General MacArthur appearing] ,. aa a ta

$12,000 To Bring Home {in the European press. Pe OO ees es 190%. ots}

aa . resident Truman angrily inter- Demand

Trinidad Officers aT a pera ae aie Tes tay Drafts 62.95% pi

ruy 1e correspondent by say Sight’ Drafts 62 8/10°
PORT-OF-SPAIN ing that similar criticism had also] 6s 1/10% pr. Cable aye x
— ows appeared in the American press. ] 63 6/10% pr. Currency 61 6/10% pr
(From Our Own Correspondent) He said ths . ae ; Coupons 60 9/10% pr
At the Government's request sieraee’ ton : a en WETE | soe, pr Silver 20% pr.
the Legislative Council Finance |°.3ys tor ¢ an when he was Gold 10/- or WI

. ie |winning, and came on top of him $2.40 to $1
Committee, Trinidad, has voted], : INTER-COLONIAL
$12,000 t dak aie venta saad when he got into trouble, The] yo pr. Demand 14%. Slac.

0 to meet the extra cost | president said General MacArthur] (Min. 25¢.) (Min. ‘25¢.)
of bringing back to this Colony |had done a good job and was|%% pr. Cable
about 46 Government officers and} continuing to do a good job (Min, 50¢.) acupes he

“6 " i 3 >! » oupon! 14 Fo isc.
their wives “mar ooned” in the When another correspondent Min. 25c.
United Kingdom, It is under-)asked if General MacArthur had BAHAMAS
stood that as a result of the|exceeded his authority Truman _ Remand SP
Korean war, passages for civil-|said the General had done nothing eet JAMAICA
ians on tankers were stopped, and|of the kind, * 477 a

; an ’ Min. 25¢. mT 25.)
this made it difficult for the| The President expressed al asim” 7. ae ope
officers and their wives to obtain| devout hope that it would not be} (Min. 0c.) Cable |
return passages to Trinidad necessary to use the atomic bomb. ; 7 sa th

When he was asked whether the pote PARC 5 de
SUNDAY BATH COSTS $5 bomb would be used only against BOLIVARES
, military installations he replied] he above A8 vue.
M > Rat!
that he was not the military | without Rottee. nt RES. eRnines tennant

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.
For taking his Sunday bath in
the Maraval River Parag a Mar-
aval man was this morning fined
$5 by Mr. Karl de la Bastide, at
Port-of-Spain. “You can’t expect

authority that
such questions.

He was then asked whether by
an earlier statement he meant
that the decision to use the atomic
bomb would be a matter for the
United Nations to decide.

would decide on



MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Halifax, N.S. by
Cenadian Constructor will be
the General Post Office

the $.5
closed at
as under








to bathe in the river from which] He said that he did not mean San deur tey pan. on. the tt
the water the people have to/that but only that action againstl gna’ Dec Oedinary Mall’ at 8 ‘e.m.on
drink comes,” the magistrate told} Communist China was a matter the 4th December 1—50
Parag. He warned him not to|for the United Nations to decide. eatin. dor ts re M
. : yi . 5 2 7 ails for ominica, ntigua, Mont
let it happen again. President Truman was alS9| cerrat, Nevis, St. Kitts by the M.V
asked whether a general mobilisa-| Caribbee will be closed at the General
PASSENGER PLANE tion should be expected on the eee Offise as under
»me 0} ine ‘oO wreel Mail at 12.15 p.m., Registered
SMASHES RECORD [home front, including price and) gyii'at 2 ‘pm. Ordinary’ Mail at 20
on Bi can ast age 1Wols. F.m, on the ist December 1950
(From Our Own Correspondent) He replied that such all out, Mails for St. Lucia by the Sch. Lau
PORT-OF-SPAIN. mobilisation was always under ! daipha will be closed at the General
Passengers aboard the Pan|constant consideration. On an- 4 Past way 2. ae a are Mail
ef irwav ~ 2 2 rt, arceel, oe re a Be nae) a $
American World Airways north-|other question President Truman j at 2:30 p.m on the ist December 1950



bound “El Presidente” flight were
amazed last week when their big
strato Clipper roared into Port-of-| Atlantic integrated force in West
Spain, Trinidad, an hour ahead of/ern Europe. He had been ready
schedule. The double-deck aircraft|for a long time and was only
flew the 2,606 miles from Rio de| waiting on meetings of the North
Janeiro non-stop in nine hours 23) Atlantic powers to reach a decis-
minutes; 20 minutes faster than the \ion regarding the force.
previous record time.

Mails for St. Lucia by the Sch
prise S., will be closed at the
Post Office as under

Porcel, Registered & Ordinary Mai's
at. 10.15 am. on the 2nd December 1950
Mails for Trindiad, La Guaira, Curacao
by the S.S, Oranjestad will be closed at
the General Post Office as under

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
Maii at 2 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 3 p.m
on the Ist December 1950.

Enter

General

said he was ready to name the}
Supreme Commander for a North |

—Reuter

MECHANICAL TOYS!
PLASTIC TOYS!!

DOLLS — TRAINS
AIRPLANES TANKS
SPEEDBOATS — ANIMALS
ETC.

42” & 53" XMAS TREES
DECORATIONS & LIGHTS











COMING SOON!!

Xmas Tree Bubble Lights

Ke,

me



Come in and inspect our
stock.

Compare our prices too!! |

THE CORNER STORE







Precious dollars must buy goods vital to our recovery.”

London Express Service



HARBOUR LOG



In Carlisle Bay

Laudalph

Seb. Anita H., M.V

sue Star, M.V Precise, Yacht Tern TH,

| Yacht Axelle Sch Molly N Jones

Sen. W. L. Eunicia, Sch. Zita Wonita,

r Gloria Henriett Sch Rosarene

3 Frances W. Smith, Sch. Mary M

Lewis, M.V. C. L. M. Tannis, Sch, Phyl-

Mark, M.V. Lady Joy, Seh. Enter-

prise S Sch. Gardenia W. Sch. Ada-
ARRIVALS

S.S. Bonaire, 1,857 tons net, Capt

Dolpheide, from Amsterdam

S.S. Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons net, Capt

Roach, from St, Vincent.






at

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mbs, from Dominica
DEPARTURES
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farriman, for St. Lueia
8.5. Bonaire 1857 tons net Capt
Dolpheide Trinidad
S.S. Lad mn, 4,655 tons net, Capt
Rcach, for St. Lact:

F

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J



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Printed by the Advorate Co.. Lid., Grosé St. Brideetown.
a

December 1,

Friday,



A) i a

1950

BREAKFAST HOUR

THE Chamber of Commerce at its last
meeting staged a debate which will be of
general interest, not only to those who
serve in the shops of Bridgetown but to

the entire shopping public.
&4

The

question

is a breakfast hour for clerks and shop
assistants which would be suitable for the
shopper and the businessman as well.
The dissatisfaction which the Chamber
discussed arose because of the wording of
one section of the order published by the
Wages Board. That order states in part
that an employee shall be entitled to one
hour off after working for four and a half

consecutive hours.

This would seemed to

mean that the clerk whose breakfast hour

ended at 10 o’clock would be entitled
automatically at 2.30 p.m. to demand an-
other in the afternoon.

However,

the

Labour Commissioner has since announced
that the intention of the Wages Board was
that the interval of an hour should be given
after not more than four and a half con-
secutive hours from the first time of com-
mencing duty on any day, and not from the

time of resuming duty.

One of the main disadvantages of closing
all businesses at the same hour during the
day is that it would inconvenience the
clerks who would never be able to do any

shopping for themselves.

It is clear that

this is a matter which cannot be easily

overlooked.

Many of the clerks in the

stores in Broad Street, and in Swan Stree!
as well, are housewives who must do their
shopping during their breakfast hour and

during

the half holiday when

business

places other than those in which they are

employed, remain open.

But it is not only with the clerks them-
selves that one must be concerned, They

deserve consideration; but

so does

the

businessman who invests capital and the
general public on whom these stores de-
pend for patronage and for whom the

businesses were established.

For some time now it has been apparent
that little consideration is being given to
the difficulties to be experienced in con-

ducting business to-day.

Dissatisfaction

has reached a stage where the average
businessman in Bridgetown has begun to
feel that there is some design to ruin

business,

Thousands of the people who come to
the City to make purchases are housewives
who in these days of “demanding domes-
tics” must do much of their own shopping.
They have to cater to the needs of other
members of their household and in many
cases these include children who must be

sent off to school before 9.30 a.m,

Then

there is the supervision if not the actual

preparation of meals of the

household.

The time for shopping for to-morrow’s
needs is after the busy period in the morn-

ing and forenoon.

It will be remembered that at the time
of the institution of the Weekly Half Holi-
day several objections were raised when
it was suggested that the Broad Street
Stores should be closed on Saturday and
the Swan Street and Grocery stores be
closed on Thursday. This has now become
the general practice and to the satisfaction

of every one,

In this matter the claim of the general
shopping public to some consideration
seems to have been overlooked and whether
the terms of the Wages Board decisions
are changed or not it cannot be conceived
that they were intended to work any hard-

ships either on the employers or

the

shopping public. This is the primary de-
sideratum and should not be overlooked.
The other points raised can easily be settled

by slight adjustment.

It might be that the experiment would
supply a workable solution. In giving due
consideration to the claims of the shopping
public and the employees who must do
their own shopping at other. stores, it
might be well if one portion of the business
places in Broad Street could close at one
hour and the other portion at a latér hour.
This could be done without detriment to
anyone and in an attempt to find a solution

to the present problem.

Our Readers Say:
Waieindiintinaaiicetensapssiccate ts on,

Price Control

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR—In your

freight

rec€nt issues of
the Advocate (Government Notices
Column), it is being shown thet
the price of fresh fish has been
increased. Due to the increase of
and handling which the
importer has to pay, it is inevi-
table that that in turn increases
the price of fishing gear, sails etc
With prices, and the cost of living
rising all around, it is time to ask

| Gloria And The Sa

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



4
~o



Save The Day

Wy ..... George Malcolm Thomson

| YANGTSE INCIDENT By Law-
rence Earl. Harrap. 16s. 6d

(199 pages.)
LAWRENCE EARL, going to
j work with no waste of words,
'

no over-statement of emotions,
creates a spare, lucid and gripping
account of a notable exploit of
escape

He tells how H.M.S. Amethyst, a
frigate, fell into Chinese Com-
munist power in the Yangtse river
and how, in due she
escaped and rejoined the Fleet
His darrative shuws what can .be
done, by painstaking assembly of
facts and resolute avoidance of
fine writing, to renew the life as
well as the image of events

The Amethyst affair, was of
public concern in the summer
months of 1949. Yangtse incident
telling far more about the business
than could be known at the time
becomes in November 1950 a Book
of the Month of some pubiic
moment

Suddenly

course





t
|

bombardment in the
|narrow river plunged the Ame-
|thyst into tragedy—54 killed or
wounded (including captain and
doctor) out of 183 aboard. The ugly
noment is brought back into focus,
no attempt to mitigate or dwell
vn the grimness Grim? For in-
ance the morphia ran out and a
Chinese pilot, dreadfully wounded






triéqd to choke himself with his
own tongue
Trigger-Happy

From the smoke and confusion
personalities emerge, phlegmatic
puzzled British, Chinese with a
bighly individua] response to
| danger, a Chinese mess-boy cheer-
| cully swims ashore to parley with

trigger-happy troops,

Under a new captain, Kerans
| (now D.S.O.), Amethyst settles
} down to drag -ut months of wait-
jing: food runs short, fuel oil
| dwindles until it is doubtful if th
i refrigerators can be kept in
commission! the NAAFI canteen
in a good cause, gives up strict
accounting to the tune of £190

later duly approved by the
Admiralty.

Then, with scarcely more
warning than

y al first rain of
shells comes the h for freedom.
A nicely judged enterprise, Ker-
ans concludes thatthe Communists
pretending to negotiate, are
simply waiting until it suits their
convenience to seize Amethyst

Captain’s Guess

Gloria is helpful. She is a
typhoon (so named by the Ameri -
cans) that floods Communist
battery position, Tibetan snows,
melting at the right time, support
Gloria. Amethyst’s cable, well
muffled by oiled sheets is slipped.

Ahead lies 150 miles of snaky
river its banks studded with
artillery and searchlights, barred
at one point by a boom, a row
of heavy guns guarding its mouth.
Tricky navigation at the best of
times. Given the conditions in

Why Farouk Has No Love

For Britain

FAROUK = o the
gambling again. This
with Egyptian money,
Egypt. And the stakes
friendship of Britain.

Farouk has never loved Britain
His unhappy boyhood memories
of life in Britain crystallised ia
January 1942 when in the in-
terests of the Allied war effort a
eerious step had to be taken by
British Ambassador Sir Miles
Lampson, now Lord Killearn.

Here, in the king's own words,
is what happened:—

“T had been told by Sir Miles to
replace my Prime Minister Sirry
Pasha with one more friendly
towards Britain. It was obvious
that the only person suitable was
Nahas Pasha.”

casinos is
time not
but with

are ithe

The request had been conveyed
to the king while British tanks
and troops tormed a ring round
the palace. There was talk at the
time that Egypt's Premier was
about to advise the king to throw
in his lot with the Germans,

A member of Farouk’s en-
tourage who wes with him in
France this year said of that
venuary day:

“His Majesty
quest with
nation. He
window and
the soldiers,
of his close

“For some five hours urgent
conversations were held, and
finally he decided he would abdi-
cate rather than give in tv
Britain’s demands.

“He sent>for paper and began

received the re-
eonsiderable indig-
looked out of a
saw the tanks and
and sent for a few
friends.



writing, in his own hand, the

eight to twelve must be paid uled

extra, for a

apples

Again, consider that in August pound,
freight was $2.00 on a cask on

some boats and in October, two as muc

this query; What of us, the fruit

traders?

I wrote once in your columns
and had the satisfaction of seeing
(ad) added on some W®

of the articles, while others are
unaltered to this day. Apparently

a one cent





months later, it had increased from
$2.64 to
boat. The merchants are given a
mark up as thuch as 33 1/3% ir
some cases, on

And

$2.88 according to the

embrac
someor

the total cost of

bananas and a single one weighed

imagine
penalt® of the law’s all enfolding

at 2 for three cents. Every week



which

Amethyst
something like a nightmare.

must travel,

In the engine
thermometer close to the voice
pipe shows 170. On the bridge
the captain, expecting to find the
boom marked by two lights
between which he can steer, sees
that there is only one light. To
port or starboard? He guesses
port. He is right!

room the

The Communist
wildly on one another. A junk
sailing darkened, is sighted 50
yards dead ahead. Amethyst cuts
her neatly in two. In the engine-
room they look wonderingly at
one another They do so once
more when a shell hits the water
near the ship and all but turns
her over on her side.

At last they are out, past the
big sleeping Chinese guns at the
river-mouth. Says Frank, who
has been steering and taking
benzedrine since they started
“I've been in the Navy for 24
years but I never felt like this
before!”

It is a moment. “They were
out” is all Earl says about it.
Come to think of it could there
be a more eloquent finish? A
proud book,

LAWRENCE EARL, born New
Brunswick 1915, came to Britain
1944 as war correspondent, toured
Europe as freelance with wife
(Jane Armstrong, now. London
editor of Toronto Telegram), re-
turned to Canada for a year in
1947: now, back in London.

A RAGE TO LIVE. By John
O'Hara. Cresset Press. Lis
590 pages
In the town of Fort Penn, Pa.,

the men think mostly about busi-

guns open up

ness. When they can lift Olym-
pian brows from the adding
machines, they think mostly

about women. The women haven't
any business to think about.

As a sexual map of Fort Penn,
round about World War I. “A
Rage to Live” has the virtue of

By Vargas Gardner

instrument of his abdication with

a pen he had taken from his
jacket pocket
“He had written three senten-

ces when suddenly the pen was
taken from his hand, and a voice:
“You cannot abdicate.” It was the
voice of a close friend, one who
had known him many years.

“The king remained silent fer
several minutes, and then said:
‘Perhaps it would be better not

to’.”

He Never Forgot
So Nahas Pasha became Prime
Minister of Egypt, and the British
troops were withdrawn,

“But”, said the member of his
entourage, “the king never forgot
that it was the British who com-
relled him to replace Sirry Pasha
and that it was B ‘ ;
entered his
do so”

This was the story told by
members of Farouk’s entourage
whenever English-speaking Peopie
were met during the king's tour
this year of the casinos of France,

The story always ended with
this sentence “That is why the
3ritish must quit our country.”

Forouk, in his franker moments,
admits that his dislike of the
British began when he first
arrived in England at the age of
15. He went there to be coached
for the Royal Military Academy
at Woolwich

He found that in Surrey, where
he lived, little regard was Paid to

ritish troups who
valuce to force hini te

at 3 for ld and 2 for 8cts.
long time. Bananas like
should be sold by the
for I have had St. Lucian

h as 3 or 4 of the local ones.
that to avoid the he
-e I am bound to sel! them

1e in khaki, calling himseit

ace - _ i —

“Chamber of

Explanation of
Decisions”
the proceedings of the Chamber of

taken
General” and Mr, Trevor Bowring
as saying inter alia “his firm had
taken the opinion of the Attorney

thoroughness. As a novel, it has

the vice of thoroughne



It is very long, patehily dull,
awfully life-like. And my, can’t
life be copious! Can’t it be

irrelevant! O’Hara is one of those
distrustful novelists who will
leave nothing to his readers
imaginations. Practically nothing

Yet, when there is somethinz
we really need to know—such as
the truth about Grace Tate -
how evasive he is! Grace, socially
on the top rung at Fort Penn, is
en of her husband fonder still
of making love with other men
But is she interesting or tiresome
plain, vicious or poor victim-of
circumstances? Is there anything
to Grace, apart from badly man-
aged appetites?

I would willingly trade one ot
those passages about the business
men’s bordello to know — thc
answer.

A GENERATION ON TRIAL
By Alistair Cooke. Rupert Hart-
Davis. 12s. 6d, 369 pages.
Nobody, reading Cooke's bril
liant reportage of the Hiss case,
will fail to understand why the
jury found Hiss guilty. Whittaker
Chambers,’ ex-Communist agent
and perjurer, swore that Hiss had
purloined secret State Department
papers, copied them on his type-
writer and passed on to thé
Russians microfilms of the docu-
ments. ~

Chambers produced the copies
Sure enough they were typed on
a machine formerly in Hiss’s
possession. All Hiss could -say
was that, sqmehow, Chambers
must have committed forgery by
typewriter

Who can wonder at the ver-
dict? And who can refrain from
thinking that much still remains
mysterious? For instance, why
did Hiss go to such pains to track
down the typewriter (which the
FBI had failed to find) when he,
if guilty, must have known it
would seal his fate?

Read Cooke for the pen-pic-
tures as well as for the puzzles.

THE LIGHTED CITIES. By
Ernest Frost Lehmann, 10s. 6d
253 pages.

If the gift of dazzling phrase
could make a novel this one
would be a wonder. Frost strikes
off images like matches, tends to
over-write, is over-anxious, not to
please but to startle—‘neurotic
territory of Victorian houses”;
“castrated LCC flats like lumps
of mountainous, dead blubber.”

But grant that his straining
brilliance is sometimes a_ visual
aid—‘street lamps were switched
on steel blue.”

He has a nose for atmosphere;
an eye for the delicate shades of
personal relationship. The old,
ruined pianist’s love for the un-
worthy young composer is the
sketch of a pathetic symphony,

(World Copyright Reserved)

3.

——I[,,





his station
were not
entourage.

His coaches treated him, he
complained, as “just another
pupil: one moreover, who wante
a certain amount of humouring.”

He Left...

A few months after the prince
arrived in London his father died,
and Farouk veturned to Cairo as
king.

He returned to London when he
was 17, this time with his mother
Queen Nazli ond his four younger
sisters.

It was a courtesy visit, and the
Foreign Office took a hand in the
arrangements,

But one night he left a dinner]
party and did not return A
search was organised.

At 7 am. the next day he
turned up and made it clear that
he resented being questioned over
this incident. He refused to give
any explanation.

Back in Cairo hé freely com-
plained he found the British
Ambassador a “little overbearing”

It Never Came

That resentment was heightened
this summer when he learned that
no official invitation would be

n life by those who
members of hi

extended from Buckingham Palace | 2nd political loyalty say the high lama made

for him to end his round-the-
casinos holiday with a few days
in London,

He had expressed confidence %

his friends thaf such an invitation }feel happier.”

would be forthcoming.
After all, he reminded them, ne
thad just become a major-general

in the British Army.
—L.E.S.



Ask
Board
report

Commerce
Wages
purporting to

Commerce, Mr, Leacock is
reported as saying inter alia “that
understood Da Costa's had

advice of the Attorney

their goods and a little less in an inspector, walks into the shop General”.
case of essentials. Surely fruit asking about the cost of fruit
cannot be termed non-essential, freight ete., when he is asked the I wish to refute those allega-
But what then: whys and wherefores he shrugs tions and to state that—
his shoulders and say: ‘“That’s
The loca! shopkeepers complain my job”. What is the use of those (1) at no time have I been
of making only 7% profit in their inspectors when no results seem asked orally or otherwise
retail shops. Yes! But that is to accrue from their enquiries. by Da Costa’s or any other
stable, and is 7% more than what firm for my opinion or
sometimes make. Many a I could quote reasons and exam- advice on the meaning of
time our profits are zero plus 77%. ples ad infinitum why _ the any part of the Wages
Some of the so called foreigners control price of fruit should be

Board Decisions;

the Comptroller has forgotten our (Dominicians and St. Lucians) revised, or taken off noe :

existence, and needs to be seen around here have been laid completely and let supply an (2) at no time have I expressed

reminded. ‘Our freights ena low by a single bad shipment, and demand do the controlling orally or otherwise to Da
: . Vy © » rice & assage , AT OTS rtm . C stas . 2 V ~ A y

handling have been increased, for "Ot even the price of a passage VALENCE BOWERS sau 8 Or ahy Gaher five my

with the merchants (we were not left. Others got going while the ; y ; opinion on those Decisions:

over-looked) why then should going was good. Our demands are - my we 1

the Comptroller ,overlook us? not unre asonable, because sult and . Ne aire 29. 1980 (3) any opinion which has been

Especially so when it should be Be reey: heh trait juice as given by me has been giver
; . "fo “ver n £ ro r ce 7 :

taken into account that our goods cen never equak tegen iru to a department of Gov-

do not possess the shelf-life of _ it is unfair to compare _Dom- Wages Board ernment and not otherwise

those of the merchants, and unles inica_ bananas with localanes

quic sold must be presented to Canadian eggs cost more than l he Editor, The Advocate— F. E, FIELD

the empty fish cask from $1.08 to local. ones due to size and over SIR In your issue of the 30th

$1.44 minus the head, for which head. Bananas have been sched- November, 1950 under the title Acting Atterney General




































so} almost ecstatically: “Just to see him is to

DECEMBER 1,

FRIDAY, 1950







TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TheBoyLama
Of Tibet



Usually NOW













Tins LETONA PEACHES ........0-0000 $37 $ 83
eee Ste as : Bottles STRAWBERRY JAM 00.00.00. 5A 50
KALIMPONG (near the Tibetan border),
In the Year of the Fire Pig (1938 in the Bottles ALLSOPPS BEER. ............... 26 .20
Western calendar) a bright-eyed three-year-
old boy ran to meet two Tibetan travellers.
The boy is the 15-year-old Dalai Lama, god- | pee oe
king of Tibet, and his behaviour inface of a
crisis may affect mid-Asian_ history for a PROTECTS
generation,
Devout Tibetan mothers aa tell ete and
children about that day in the Year of the |
Fire Pig. PRESERVES
They relate that the two ee ae
Tibet arrived at the home of a poor Buddhist e followi
family in China, and were greeted by the Bon we offer th ng
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RHELGLOS ENAMEL — 1} pt., 1 pt., %4 gin., % gin., 1 gin.
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The boy ignored the gorgeous robes, high
cap and golden ornaments of the traveller
walking ahead, and flung himself into the
arms of the poorly dressed servant at his
heels.

That was the first sign that the spirit of
the 13th Dalai Lama, vice-regent of Buddha
here on earth, had been reincarnated in a
peasant child.



LTD,

For the man in bright raiment was but
a servant, and his shabby follower was a
high lama in disguise.

The boy is now officially named “The Holy
One, the tender glory, the mighty in speech,
of excellent intellect, of absolute wisdom.”

Though state decisions will remain for
two more years the prerogative of his all-
powerful monk regent, it is to the Dalai
Lama himself that the Tibetans look for
leadership.






A PRESENT THAT WILL
LAST A LIFETIME !

A ROGERS

UPRIGHT

PIANO

Another shipment just arrived.

DACOSTA & CO. LTD.
















It was reported from Delhi that the Dalai
Lama will perform coming-of-age ceremonies,
and assume full powers, now held by the
regent.

This report—probably true—suggests emits
in the present crisis the responsibility for
political decisions is being shifted nominally
from the all-powerful Lama Takta Rimpoche
to the sanctified shoulders of the god-king
who, to the devout, cannot be wrong.



The Dalai Lama was born in June 1935,
and would normally assume authority in
1952, when he is 18 years old by Eastern
counting, 17 by Western.

In early childhood he paid dearly for his
spiritual greatness, ;

FATHER MADE DUKE

The fact that his farmer father and entire
family were immediately given the status
and estates equivalent to a dukedom must
have seemed a poor compensation to the
jittle boy taken from the family circle to
monastic seclusion in the vast golden-roofed

Potala Palace, towering above the windswept
Lhasa plain,





The throne room, where monks and offi-
cials bowed in awe before him, must have
been much less fun than the society of his
four brothers and two sisters,

AND THE

Even his mother could see him only occa-
sionally, and visits by his brothers were occa- 8
sions of special privilege. $

Coming Festivities

Of other women and children he saw % °
nothing. s Call for something
%
Instead, cross-legged on the royal cushions, | ¢ special in our
he spent, and still spends, many hours daily é P ¥

Attire.

His companions are the most learned of
all the monks in a country where one male
in four becomes a lama.

+

From that rigorous childhood is emerging
a studious youth with kindly eyes, an air of
assurance in public, and an abiding curiosity
about a world of which he is never likely to
get more than the narrowest view.

SEE THAT YOU MAKE YOUR
SELECTION FROM

Of his life and character I have talked with
relatives, with his ofticials, and with West-
erners who have met him and spent years
studying the ways of his court and country.

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
DRY GOODS DEPT,

studying the holy books, and learning the
ritual of the high priesthood.

DRINKS TEA ‘

Even those uninfluenced by religious awe



a fortunate choice in the Year of the Fire Pig.
An unemotional Tibetan official exclaimed



broken only by the daily reception, when the
highest and lowest may appear before him
for an individual or communal blessing.

_ Monks and officials file through a haze of
incense before him as he sits in red and
golden robes, on a throne of cushions.

Nobody may wear spectacles or carry an
umbrella or macintosh in his presence, Such
things would be sacrilegious, and smoking in
his palace would pollute the gods,

He may not, for religious reasons, eat fish,
eggs, or pork. The staples of his two daily



meals are noodles made from barley meal CANADIAN RED SALMON f
or flour, with yak meat and mutton. 9 SMOKED eee

Wines and spirits are taboo, but he drinks : the oie >
vast quantities of thick Tibetan téa brewed ” APPLES — CARROTS,— LETTUCE
from tea bricks thickened with yak butter in : eee are ;
a great churn, and seasoned with salt and CHRISTOPHENES,

borax. GOLD BRAID makes a COCKTAIL Better 3-yr.-old

PHONE

GODDARD'S
TODAY

Everyone in Tibet and round its borders is
talking now about whether Chinese Commun-
ism will drive a boy in golden robes from the
heights of Potala to a place of exile in India.

From Kalimpong we saw the first mantle
of snow cn the Natu jLa pass, 15,900ft-high
gateway into Tbiet.—L.E.S.





[ae FROM MONDAY, 4th DECEMBER, we will be closing
‘ s. Mite oe * tees: ual to business daily from 12 noon to 1 P.m_ except
; esr yates Daeg and Tibet have “hina THURSDAY half holidays, when we will clese as
| agreed on peace terms, on which China usual at 12 noon

will not interfere with the institutions of

Nearly all of the Dalai Lama’s days are
devoted to religious studies and meditations,
the Dalai and Panchen Lamas. |



—————————ox=x===z—=b]V"h)hlL— EEE

: Poe {

C.S. PITCHER & CO. ‘

PHONES 4472 and 4687











FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1,



1950

St. Michael’s Vestry
Award Exhibitions

THE VESTRY OF ST. MIC

HAEL at a meeting yesterday,

awarded four vacant exhibitions and a Bullen’s scholarship
at the St. Michael’s Girls’ School.

The exhibitions go to N. E.

Went and V. J. York. The
to H. L. Gill.



Open Week At
a -
Housecraft
eae ATTRACTIVE TABLES
, a breakfast, lunch and
dinner, were laid at the House-
eraft Centre when the Advocate
paid _ a visit there yesterday
morning.
This was the Advanced Cook-
ing and Table-laying Class and
Miss Ivy Alleyne, Organiser at
the Centre, was having her last
chat with the girls before they
on their Christmas vacation
At present it is Open Week at
the Centre and during this time
the public is invited to see the
work done by the girls during the

Miss Alleyne told the Advocate
that although the weather has not
pe p Svomnile the Payer ng

good, especia ith the
as : y wi e

Some of the classes are: cake
and pastry making, simple caress
cutting and sewing, cocktails
snacks, elementary dress making.
Saribbean cooking, etc, etc.

During the first ten weeks of
the term the girls are trained put
the last two are set aside for

Open Week.

ences. in the year Inspectors
Bourne and Springer of the

local Constabulary left the island |

for England to attend a Police
Training Course. This ciurse
has ended at the Metropolitan
Police Training School, Hendon,
this month and these Inspectors,
along with other Colonial Police-
men, were inciuded in a passing-
out ceremony on November 7.
Twenty-six—year-old Cadet
Charles R, Sparkes, who as a
sub-lieutenant in the Royal Navy
took part in the libera¥on landing
at Port Sweetenham, Malaya in
1945, received the Baton of
Honour as senior cadet, This was
the first course for Colonial Police
Cadets ever to be held in Britain.

The presentation was performed |

by Mr. John Dugdale, Minister of
State for Colonial Affairs and the
ceremony was attended by Sir
Harold Scott, Commissioner of
Metropolitan Police and Sir
George Abbiss, Assistant to the
Inspector General of Colonial
Police.

Cadet Sparkes comes irom
South Wales and served for three
years in the ranks of the Metro-
politan Police in North West
London after being demobilised
from the Navy in 1946. He has
been posted to the Malayan Police
Force.

Mr. Dugdale, addressing the
parade, said, “It depends as much
On the police as the soldiers how
quickly we can succeed in bring-
ing peace to Malaya.” He was
speaking mainly to the eight
Cadets posted to Malaya. He told

them that they would meet very] jy many

“civilised”, cunning and skilled
criminals, Britain had given the
Commonwealth the rule of law.
It was up to them to maintain the
rule of law and see that justice
was done.

INSTON LINDO, a_ pedes-

trian, of Haggatt Hall, was
involved in an accident with a
hit-and-run cyclist on Wednesday
night, His left knee and ankle
were injured.

Shortly afterwards
taken to the General
where he was treated by
Copland and sent home.

‘The accident occurred on Hag-
yatt Hall Road.

MIEVES STOLE 16 shirts val-
ued $90.68 from the DeLuxe
Shirt Factory at Spry Street be-
tween Tuesday and Wednesday
The incident was reported by R.
A. McKenzie of the same factory

M*: A. BOWEN, Headmaster
+ of the Messhouse Boys’

£chool, reported that a wooden

Lindo was
Hospital
Dr

door and four sheets of galvanise |

were stolen from the same school

during the week-end. They belong

tc the Education Department,
OURTEEN LABOURERS re-

turned from the U.S.
Nationwide Airways yesterday
afternoon.



LONG VACATION

The pupils of the St. Matthias)

Boys’ School will be enjoying
eight extra days’ holiday for
Christma.

The school’s term was closed

yesterday so that repairs could be
effected to the school.



|



by |

AVAILABLE

Morris, F. C. Padmore, S. P.
Bullen’s scholarship was given

These candidates came in order
of merit at the Entrance Exami-
nation for the Vestry exhibition-
ers, Eighty nine took the exami-
nation and 32 passed,

The Vestry received a letter

from the Commissioners of Health
pointing out that present accom-

modation for the manufacture of

“E.C.” was unsatisfactory, They
asked that steps be taken to
remedy the conditions.

The Churchwarden said that
the factory was in a very bad con-
dition. What he thought very de-
sirable were a little more room
and more ventilation, There was
space available to put up a proper
factory. Before going further
into the matter, however, he
would like to discuss it with the
Building Committee and report
back to the Vestry.

The Vestry after some discus-
sion decided that at present.
necessary repairs should be done
and that the Commissioners be
asked to get a committee to co-
opt with a committee from the
a to go into the whole mat-
er.

Mr. E, D. Mottley M.C.P. re-
quested the Churchwarden to do
his utmost to have the clinic ad-
joining the Parochial Buildings
opened before the end of the year.
He knew, he said, that the
Churehwarden was anxious to get
this done and he hoped that every
vestryman would attend the
| opening ceremony.
| Purpose of the clinic is for the
| medical examination of poor peo-
|ple who would otherwise have to
go to the almshouse for it, as is
the practice at present





Col. Sec. Comes
On First
Visit To W.L.

MR. ROBERT NOEL TURNER,
newly appointed Colonial Secre-
tary of Barbados, arrived from
England yesterday morning in the
8.8. Bonaire and was accom-
panied by Mrs. Turner and their
three-year-old son John.

On board the ship to welcome
them were Mr, E. J. Petrie, Capt.
and Mrs. G. J. Bryan, Miss Pat

Savage and Major Denis
Vaughan, the Governor’s Private
Secretary.

Mr. Turner told the Advocate
that he had been looking forward
very much to coming to Barbados.
| This was his first visit to the West
Indies and he wanted to learn
as much .as he could in the
shortest possible time.

He said that they had a very
stormy voyage to begin with in
the English Channel, The engines
broke down for two days off
Cape Finisterre off the coast of
Spain, but since they were re-
paired, the voyage was very
pleasant indeed,



Having lived in Malaya and
Borneo ror some time, Mr, Turner
said that he had thoroughly en-
joyed his time in both places and
ways, he was sorry t?
leave, but was quite sure from all
that he had heard and read, that
his family and he would be very
happy in Barbados.

Mr. Turner was born in
December 1912. He received his
early education at Dover College
and was awarded a_ scholarship
to Wadham College, Oxford,
where he graduated with the
Degree of Bachelor of Arts, gain-
ing First Class Honours in Modern
History.

Appointed to the Colonial
Administrative Service in 1935 as
a Cadet inthe Malayan Civil
Service, he.was promoted Admini-
strative Officer three years late!
He was seconded in 1940 to Brunei
las Assistant Resident and was
linterned during the Japanese
occupation of that territory. In
11946 he served as _ Principal
| Assistant Secretary in Sarawak
jand returned to Malaya in 1948
las First Assistant to the Establish-
{ment Officer.

ACTING HARBOUR
MASTER

Harbour and _ Shipping
ter of Barbados after Commander
W. R. M. Wynne, R. N., went into
| retirement, is returning today to



‘act as Harbour and Shipping
| Master. F sess
Commander H. Gartside-Tip-

|pinge, R.N., has been doing the
duties of Harbour and Shipping
iMaster for the past four months
‘during which time.Mr. Inniss was

acting as Assistant Secretary im}

the Colonial Secretary’s Office.

Firestone
TYRES «i TUBES

IN ALL

USE THE TYRES CHAMPIONS USE



Charles Mc Enearney & Co., Ltd.

Mr. S, G. Inniss, who was Acting| of molasses
Mas-

Dispenser
Appointed
Assessor
IN CHRIST) CHURCH

MR. C. H. T. GRANNUM, 32,
dispenser of St. John, was ap-
pointed Assessor to the parish of
Christ Church when the Vestry
met yesterday.

Mr. Grannum will be taking
up office from December 24 and
will be on two years’ probation

The. Vestry's choice was made
from 33 applications, all of which
were read out to the members
present. Voting was by ballot.

Before the appointment was
made, Mr. V. Chase said that he
wanted the Vestry to make it
clearly understood that the office
of assessor was a whole time job
and not a part time job.

He said that the whereabouts



of the person appointed should |

be known on each of the working
days.
person should be given hours to
work by.

Duties

| Vestry by the Parochial Treasurer
{of Christ Church, relating to the
duties of the house assessor.

A motion by Mr. C. Drayton
and seconded by Mr. V. Chase,

that the letter be discussed was
carried,

Mr. Fred Goddard said that he
was informed that the assessor
employed by the St. Michael's
Vestry had to be at the Parochial
Buildings for two hours every
day and at every Vestry meeting.
Outside of that he was on the
road,

The Vestry appointed a Com-
mittee of five to go into that
matter. The Committee will
make recommendations back to
the Vestry.

Vestry Scholar

The Vestry also awarded a Ves-
try exhibition at the Girls’ Foun-
dation School to Iris Layne, 12,
of Enterprise, Christ Church.

Before the meeting Game to a

close, Mr. C. B. Brandford took
the opportunity to thank_ the
Chairman, Mr. H. St. G. Ward,

for the able way in which he con-
ducted meetings during the year.
He also wished the Rev. and Mrs
Mandeville, Mr. and Mrs. Ward
a happy Christmas. ’

Present at the meeting were
Mr. H. St. G. Ward, Mr. C. Me-
Kenzie, Mr. E. R. Bourne, Mr
V. Parravicino, Mr. C. Drayton,
Mrs. H. A. Talma, Hon. A, G.
Gittens, M.L.C., Mr. Fred God-
dard, M.C.P., Mr. C. B. Brand-

ford, Mr. G. Ward, Mr. V.
Chase, Mr. H. Garnes, Mr. J.
Webster, Mr. C. Ifill, Mr. G,. C.
Ashby.

Mr. H. St. G. Ward took the
Chair in the absence of the Rev.
Mandeville.



\ Obituary
Mr. H. C. P.
| . .
rimingham
The death occurred at his
residence Bayswater Flats on
Wednesday of Mr. H. C. P.

Trimingham, He was buried at
St. Leonard’s Church in the
evening.

Mr. Trimingham was a planter
by profession and during the
years of his retirement showed
an intense interest in education He
was at onetime Secretary of the
Governing Body of the Coleridge
School and also of the Alexan-

dra Girls’ School and also acted |
the

as an assistant master of
Coleridge.
During his active years as a

planter he was owner of the Farm
Plantation.

He was married to a Miss
Kellman who survives him and Ly
whom he had twe daughters 10ow
studying in the United Kingdom.

Mr. Trimingham was a man otf
parts and besides being a planter
was also interested in the develop~-
ment of the fishing industry. He
even embarked on a small schetne
for canning but this failed owing
to lack of co-operation and
encouragement.

Of a kind and jovial nature Mr.
Trimingham made many friends
to whom his passing will be a
deep source of regret. Among his
surviving relatives is a sister Miss
Trimingham Acting Headmistress
of Queen’s College.



62 COME ON “NELSON”

He further said that that!

A letter was submitted to the |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Luckiest :
Sportsman

MR. J. A. VEERASAWMY
| Barrister—at-Law and retired
| Magistrate of British Guiana who
is NOW again practising at the Bar
artived in Barbados yesterday
morning by the Lady Nelson for
|two weeks’ holiday and is stay-



ing at “Indramer Guest Hous",
Worthing.
This is the same Mr. Veera-

sawmy who it has been said, has
an interest_inm one of the recent
|Barbados Turf Club Sweep first
prizes. In the last October Sweep
in British Guiana, he was interes-
ted in both the first and second
prizes and it is further under-

stood he was also interested in a
prize in the Tobago Sweep which
wes held last November

MR. J. A. VEERASAWMY

This remarkab.e run of luck all
took place within the space of
five weeks

Prior to this period it was
that in June this year he was also
interested in the third prize of
the Demerara Turf Club Sweep.

The Advocate was informed
that along with another or with
others, he was interested in eleven
out of thirteen sweeps during the
last three years.

Mr. Veerasawmy for years has
been a regular visitor to Barbados.
He is well known throughout the
West Indies, having represented
British Guiana in intercolonial
cricket first in Trinidad in 1910
and again in 1921 and in British
Guiana the following year.

Ticket No. 9739
Wins Car

The Hillman car which was
raffled by the Police in aid of the
Boys’ Club goes to the lucky holder
cf ticket No. 9739. The bicycle
wus won by ticket No, 3176 and the
watch by No. 9024.

The drawing took place at the
Plaza Theatre last night and the
Police Band was in attendance for
half an hour.

“CAPT. PANNIE" PAYS £2
FOR BAD LANGUAGE

A FINE of



said













£2 to be paid in 14

days or in default one month’s
impVisonment with hard labour
;was imposed on Owen Payne
better known as “Capt, Pannie”
by His Worship Mr. A. J, H.
een yesterday

| e was found guilty of usi

| indecent language on Beckles
}

Road, a highway on November 39,

£1 FOR FAULTY BRAKES

McGOWAN AUGUSTIN of
Beckles Road who faced two
charges—one of driving recklessly
and the other driving with faulty
brakes—was yesterday fined £1
for each offence after pleading
guilty to the charge of driving
with faulty brakes and not guilty
of driving recklessly, Both the
offences were committed on
October 9 while he was driving
the motor van M-1425 on Maga-
zine Lane, a highway.

Augustin’s driving licence is
also to be produc’d on December
7, to be endorsed. Sgt. Forde





rE







Post Office Porter Sentenced |
1] To Four Years’

Imprisonment

ST. CLAIR WHITE, former

was found guilty earlier in the Sessions on ‘two counts of |

* porter of the Post Office, who

larceny and one of detention of postal packages, was yester- |
day sentenced to a total of four years’ imprisonment by His
Honour the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore.

On the two counts of lar-
ceny he was sentenced to three
years’ penal servitude in each case,
the sentences to run concurrently,
and in the other count he was
sentenced to 12 months’ imprison-
ment to run consecutively with
the other two

When asked if he had anything
to say before he was sentenced,
White asked for sympathy,

The Chief Justice told him that
it was too late for sympathy
“You were a porter at the post
office,” he said, and under the
guise of living a religious life, over
a long period of time have been
robbing poor people of their
money; wives, relatives and others
to whom money was sent from
abroad, And not only have you
robbed them, but when families
ir this island do not receive money
or. letters from their ‘relativics
abroad, discord is created and
sound harmony is broken

“So serious does the law regard
etealing of postal packages, that
the maximum punishment is im-
i prisonment for life, because it ts

a very grave offence
| “T will not be doing my duty
ite the community, however sad
I may feel, if I did not pass the
appropriate sentence “

Not Guilty Of
Embezzlement

TALL, slim, bespectacled Rich-
ardson Green, former salesman
oi D, V. Scott & Co., Ltd., walked
out of the dock at the Court of
Grand Sessions yesterday a free
man when a petit jury found him
not guilty of a charge of embez-
ziement after they had deliberat-
ed for nearly three hours, In a
calm, logical way, Green pointed
out discrepancies in the evidence
for the Prosecution and denied
having received the money he
was alleged to have embezzled.

The case was heard before His
Honour the Chief Justice, Sir
Allan Collymore, The case for
the Prosecution was conducted



by Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Solici-
tor-General. When the jury re-
turned their verdict, the Chief

Justice told Green he might con-
sider himself very fortunate.

The case for the Prosecution
was that Green, in the capacity
of a salesman of D. V. Scott &
Co., Ltd., used to make contracts
with country shopkeepers for his
firm and would collect money
from the shopkeepers It was a
long established rule of the firm
that all money collected should
be paid in within 24 hours after
receipt of payment,

It was alleged that Green was
paid $147 from a country shop-
keeper, Smith, on December 7
last year and the money was not
paid to the firm, .

The Prosecution brought one
witness besides Smith, a van
| porter, who used to go around
| with Green, to try to prove that
Smith did give the money to
Green, They were other wit-
nesses who proved that the money

te eS TSA

was not paid at D. V. Scott
Green did not dispute the evi-
dence that the firm did not re-
ceive the money, but by his

questions, he brought out discrep-
ancies in the evidence of Smith

and the van porter.
$12 Paid |
Reginald French, Director of

the firm. D. V. Scott & Co,, Lid.,
told the Court how Green was a
salesman of the firm. He detail-
ed Green’s duties and said that
the cash book showed a payment
of $12 through Green by Smith
on December 17 and a payment
of $15 through Green for Smith
on December 7. There was an-

other transaction on December 9 |

for $61, received from Smith
Dorothy Foster of Derricks, St.

James, who was a_ cashier of
D. V. Scott in December last
year corroborated French's evi-
dence. She said that the cash

book showed on December 8 a
payment of I, G. Smith for $15.
A receipt for $61 was paid in by
a young lady whom she did not





know. That was paid in on
| SIXTY-TWO passengers landed prosecuted for the Police. December 9.
tere yesierday from the s.S zs : wi eats
Lady Nelson which arrived from a
{British Guiana via Trinidad,

|(irenada and St, Vincent. :
| The Nelson loaded a quantity
for St. John and

molasses

da via the British Northern Is-

lands.



FLIGHT POSTPONED

|

| DUE to maintenance B.W.1.A’s
| flight to B.G. yesterday was de-
layed at Barbados. It is now ex-
pected to leave this morning.

SIZES

and rum for Bermuda.
It left port last night for Cana-






| Select These

N OW.

APPLE. ars peaes
NEW ZEALAND CHEE



e
ila

.+- Per lb. 40

TABLE -BUTTER |... 15.0.0: pic _ 88
CAPE DRY RED BURGUNDY ’ bot $2.00
SEAGER’S DRY GIN .... ‘ 2.50
COATES PLYMOUTH GIN ......5. 0 9s » 2.50
K.W.V. CORONATION WINE ...... 5, 5 1,56
HARVEY'S BRISTOL CREAM cts

CHERRY ip ss 5.75
COCKADE FINE RUM ........ A 1,16
FALERNUM Ms 30 & 60
CALDER'S MILK STOUT 23 & 82

COCA-COLA —-







v
a AGAIN

SODAS —



‘GINGER ALE —- ORANGE



STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Ltd.

ee eereeeeeee





eta ets ete ee seat en ee”
AVAILABLE !!

PURINA
= PIGEON CHOW

"A. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - pisnibutors gu!

| ete aa ee ss a ee”

a nse

e

a
B
a



o Smith, shopkeeper of
|Suppers, St. Philip, said that on

December 7 last year Green came
to his shop and he paid him $15

on account of lumber For that
$15 he was given a receipt. He
then gave him an order for the
shop goods he wanted and Black-
man, the van porter went to the
truck for them,

He, (Smith) then reckoned out
for him $147, money he had owed
for previous goods, It was made
up of notes and silver. He then
turned aside to look after the
goods which were being brought
in and to serve some customers.
Green did not give him a receipt
for the $147 and he did not re-
member until the truck had left.

Receipt Taken

On December 9 a young lady
and gentleman came into his shop
and after making a_ statement,
gave him an envelope, It con-
tained a receipt for $61. He
would have expected a receipt
for $147 for it was that sum he
had given Green.

He saw him subsequently and
Green told him he was in trouble

with the firm and did not pay in |
He |
Scott was |

all but would pay it
told Green that D. V
continually writing him
account of the way the
was being paid in and he would
get no goods for Christmas if the
money was not paid. On Decem-
ber 17 Green gave him $20 and
told him that Miss Dorothy
; Lucas, another shopkeeper of St,
Philips, would give him $39 He
did not get the money from Lucas
and when he saw Green on the
following Thursday, he told him

soon,

on

he had not received the money
and asked him what about the
goods. He told him he would go
to see Mr. Scott about it and

Green told him that it would be
all well for he woyld get goods
for Christmas. Green then gave
him a receipt for $12 and told
him to keep it. He had not given
Green $12

Mr. French subsequently came
to him and he told him of the
circumstances

To Green:

Smith said that
Green had

visited him one Sun-
day, but it was neither on busi-

ness nor as a friend
Green then asked questions to
suggest that he had gone at him
on that Sunday to borrow $100
and was given $47 by Smith so]
@ On Page 8 !

~~



Notice











“kh

EXPERIMENT

FACTURE AND

Ls





HAR

ie
dt
1 $f
155)
ry







money |



On and after Monday, 4th December, this Store will
be opened to business
mid-day meal between 12 noon and 1 p.m, each day.

The hours during which we will be open to busi-
ness therefore

MONDAY

SATURDAY 8



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

Aidaa ETT Rhee



PAGE FIVE



TO-DAY’S SPECIALS

a}





Ta ie

£





n, CREAMS

. a

AND

SORREL

in and enjoy
at

Come
them

PHOENIX SODA
FOUNTAIN

KNIGHTS LTD.





Says Mr. Leo King:
“YOU CAN RE-LION IT
BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!"

MADE IN UX.
The Perfection of Confection

WALTERS’ ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD.

LONDON, W.3

‘PALM’ WORKS,







Scan ERRRREEREEneneeeerineeneeeneenns eee et

io



at 8 a.m. and closed for the

will be:

to FRIDAY | 8 am. to 12 noon
{ lpm, to 4 pm

a.m, to 12

=
=
=
2
=
=
as
=
cd
noon =

Your co-operation is solicited

OMNNIUNVNLLUUU UU AAU

Cave Shepherd & (o., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

SHOES









ARE MADE BY CRAFTSMEN WHO
SPECIALIZE IN GENTS’ FOOTWEAR







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 BEST AND —
THE BEST IS “K

RIS ON § — sroao street

SOLE LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS

BRAND











PAGE SIX ‘ BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1950
Se ee



Only one soap gives your

skin this exciting Bouquet



‘ARESS your skin with the rich
lather of Cashmere Bouquet

. the soap containing 21 subtly
blended perfurne This exciting
bouquet leaves you assured of your

fresh, dainty feminine appeal. Cash-
mere Bouquet Soap is heavenly for
your complexion care too !





MICKEY MOUSE








SHIRT ~
with patented SPARE COLEAR

(AT LEAST I CAN'T SAV SOnsSory OANGE =" oostaTe i

DIDN'T TRY TO WARN 0 NOT at!

ebenakle
aM ONSTERS! >




Local Agents — JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.






a _

2 LL Cope 1950, Wak Disney Productions
World Rights Reserved



QUALITY

&
FLAVOUR

aaa |
Guis LEG OF LAMB

WAS YOUR LAST some oF 4) Wil BLONDIE, SWEETHEART-..) /,
SUNDAY'S DINNER 7 Wev2 your %
eee] {SOME PLAC aia OOD








~ palate—thrilling dishes





. TO-DAY
ONE RANGER pear



WHY MARSHAL'S WHY IS HE FLEEING FROM TOWN
US ? =2 INTHE MIDDLE OF THE NIGHT ?



FRIENDS at

THE GREEN
DRAGON





and
BETTER SERVICE

BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS





N MY SPARE
FOR MY &
“BIMMY
LOOKS WEL








(One of the new Austin

range of commercial vehicles)

a ee

BY ALEX RAYMOND

T SHOULD HAVE GUBSSED IT., THAT'S] [DO YOu , MARA SS
THE VAN DORPE HOME, "CLOSED UP" etn

The Austin

LOADSTAR
is fitted with
a

DUNLOPILLO
Driver’s Seat






tHE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES









COME WITH ME,
STUPID. 1'LLSHOW
~_ YOU.
orig .



' MONEV'OFF THE SHIP IN CAGES
IKE WE ALWAYS DO~ BECAUGE










WHY NOT SHOOT
THIS WOLF-D06?,
WHY DO WE
NEED HIM?



A, A new cab with imposing frontal styling is a
HIM? ag IN HANDY AFTER

Ct ALLE







prominent feature of the re-designed Austin range



of commercial vehicles. Driver comfort has been
closely studied—and the result is yet another

installation of Dunlopillo latex foam cushioning,



for comfort and long wear-

DUNLOPILLO

THE ORIGINAL LATEX FOAM CUSHIONING







SHIP! | WONDER+<
IF DEVILS CTILLON

(T+ | >






| ANY HANDS, IF ITS THANKS,

Sa ceieeSs 7 ee ("CONNIE MS” UP AT THE NEXT
oo RL | PIER. THEV'RE NOT TAKIN’ 5 DON'T





DUNLOP RUBBER CO. LTD. (DUNLOPILLO N), RICE LANE, WALTON, LIVERPOOL 9. LONDON: 19/20 NEW BOND STREET, W.I.

FOUNDERS O F Tae LATEX FOAM INDUSTRY







SOD/LTI7.b
Obtainable at —

~ a | CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd., Da COSTA & Co., Ltd
1° | Wm. FOGARTY Litd., C. F. HARRISON & Co.














MESSRS. C. F. HARRISON & CO., (B’dos) LTD.

Our CHEF has a certain %
flair with food that makes ¥
every item on the Menu §
r really’ special. Enjoy our se





Make a date with YOU~

FOR BETTER MEALS

For Reservation Dial 3896

SSSSS9SSSSSSSSS9SSSSSS85



|





FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1,



CLASSIFIED ADS.

1950

TELEPHONE 2508

MEMORIAM





IN memory of’ our dear beloved
bueband and father JAMES CLIFFORD
ALLEYNE, who departed this life on the

ist. December 1949.

Cne year has parsed since that sad
day,

When one we loved was called away
We loved him weil, God loved him

best,
We never knew that parting with out
farewell.
Eternal rest grant unto him O, Lord
May he resi in peacé,—Amen.
Jestina Alleyne _ (wife), Goulbourne,
Ernest Aflayne (Trinidad) (sons), Mirian
Atherley, Jenetha Alleyne . (daughters) .
1.12,.50—1n





FOR SALE
ELECTRICAL





DEY CELL BATTERIES—Large Type
for ignition purposes ete, 1% volts.
Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co., Ltd

1.12.50—6n.



ELECTRIC IRON—In good condition.



Apply: Albert Jordan, Wavell Avenue,
Black Rock, near Dan Springer’s Dairy.
30.11,50—2n

ELECTRIC BROODER and Brooder
House. Dial 4454. 28.11,50—2n.

REFRIGERATOR — One Westinghouse
Refrigerator. 6 cub. ft. and (1) Coolera-
ter. (In good order). Owen T. Allder,
Roebuck Street. Dial 3298.





1.12.50.

MECHANICAL

TYPEWRITERS Olympia Portable
Typewriters. Another shipment just
arrived. See these fine machines before
etherwise committing yourself. Apply;
A. G. St. Hill. Phone 799.

1,12.50—Tn.

FURNITURE

FURNITURE—Large variety of Cock-
tai! tables in Mahogany, Cedar anc
Birch, also Mahogany Dining Tables,
Dinner Waggons and Dinner Chairs, a
good choice of Sideboards, Larders and
Bedsteads. ¢ Ralph Beard’s Show
Rooms, Hardwood Alley, (Opposite
Cathedral). Open daily 8 a.m. to 4 p.m
Phone 4663. 28.11.50—6n

MISCELLANEOUS

ATTRACTIVE SUNSHADES for ladies
and gents. Something new Complete
with leather cases that can be fitted
te your belt or strap if required, See

2n.









e.0.d.















Your Jewellers, Y. De LIMA & Co;
LTD., 20 Broad Street.

26.11,50-—tm

CANE PLANTS—C. W. Cumberbatch

The Ivy. Tel. No. 3559. 30,11,50—5n

— pneie

CLINITEST SETS—Test your own

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,

HOUSE HOLD RBQUIPMENT of all
description. Owen T, Allder, Roebuck
Street. Dial 3299. 1,12,50-—2n

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 im 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,





STOVES—1, 2 and 3 Burner Oi! Stoves
and Ovens. Owen T, Allder, Roebuck
Street. Dial 3299. 1,12,50—2n.

eaten neal a
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. 30.14,50—2n.
WARDROBE SUITCASE New
Makers “Victor Luggage” England
Size 31” x 20” x 9”. Phone 6225.
1,12.50—1n
ae ee ee
XMAS TREE DECORATIONS—Special
discount of 10% now applying on all
purchases of these decorations. For a
lhmited period only. See your jewellers,
Y. de Lima & Co., Ltd., 20, Brood Street,
Bridgetown. 29.11.50—6n.



YACHT — That desirable yacht “VA-
GABOND”. Tel. J. A. Reid, Lone Star
Garage. Dial 91-33. 22,11,50—12n,
etentge eincmnsaniinatnast eaten nai

ZOFLORA_ - Perfumed containing D.D.T. A powerful fragrant
antiseptic germicide—excellent for the
sick room, public rooms, offices ete
Obtainable at all leading stores.
28.11.50-——7n



eo.d

WAN"



HELP

—
ASSISTANT OVERSEER for Dayrells
Dairy Farm. Apply in person with
written application and references - to
Lower Estate Factory Office
1,12.50—3n







CLERK for Parts Departmeni. salary
$66.00 per month. Apply in person with
writter application to Parts Manager,
Eckstein Brothers, Bay Street
1.12.50 —3n.





Store, 51
1,12.50—In

SERVANT—-Apply: Hindu

Swan Street.



STENOTYPIST — Apply by letter in
frst instance. G. L. W. Clarke & Co.,
Solicitors, P.O. Box 275.

25.11.50—6n.

Academie de Beauté of Paris France
needs young woman capable of managing
Culture. In-



an Institution of Beauty
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,

PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

wy es received I will sell

at Cole -o. Ltd. Garage, B. Ss

on Friday ist December a rote ‘an

Ford 10 h.p. Prefect Car. damaged in

recent accident. Terms cash.

VINCENT GRIFFITH,

Auctioneer
26.11.50—4n





_Wwill offer for sale by Public Com-
Petition at my office VICTORIA STREET

on FRIDAY ist DEC. at 2 p.m. 3000
square feet of land at CHAPMAN

LANE & CHAPMANS X LANE.
FOR CONDITIONS OF SALE en
R. ARCHER McKENZIE,

Dial 26.11.50—4n

2947.





Under The Diamond Hammer

By instructions receiy i
s eived I will se é
the Parochial Building had
Street on Tuesday,
1 pm. a collection
Balvanized’ sheet in
Terms cash
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer
1,12.50—3n
——_

Cumberland
December Sth at
of Second hand
good condition



=———_—_—_—
oo







REST HAVEN”. George Street oy
site "th Avenue, Belleville with the
thereon containing 4,440 square
The houre has drawing and din +e
three bedrooms and usual outoffice

om

garage an
Inspection by a i
tion appointment any ay
except Sunday. Phone 32983 3 2
The above will be set up for sale

Public competition on Friday 8th Dec

ber at 2 p.m. at the Office of the ur
igned Lucas Street, Bridgetown

CARRINGTON & SEALY

1.12.5

cd





fare ree
The undersigned will set 'o
at their Office No. 17 High Street
Bridgetown, on Friday the lst da f
December 1950, at 1 p.m :
140 Preference Shares ot £1
the Barbados Telephone Co. Ltd
6 Ordinany Shares of §5.00 each
The West India Biscuit Co. Ltd
50 Preference Shares Radio Distribu-
tion (B’dos) Limited
COTTLE CATFORD & CO
28.11,50—4n

each



‘ Oe SITE FOR SALE
¢ Square feet of land in PINE
ROAD, Belleville, St. Michael (obliquely





opposite 2nd Aven and adjoinin,
nee the residen of Wr. Cheese
nan).

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
RUGBY — 10th Avenue (2nd_ house

from Pine Road), Belleville, St. Michael,
standing on 3,712 square feet of iand and
containing closed gallery, drawing and
dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, (each with
cunning water), kitchenette, and usual
conveniences. Servants room and garage
in yard. Inspection 10 a.m. to 12 noon,
and 3 p.m, to 430 p.m. on week d \
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














lst December 2950 at 2 p.m.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors,
22.11.50—0n i
HOUSE — One Board and shingled!
house @ x 14 x 8 wallaba shingles on
roof. In good condition. Apply aieear's }
Clark and Tucker, Phone 2286
24.11,50—6n
“KINGSLEY"—2nd Av ale
This desirable PE fac 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, Th
whole area is 6,790 square feet
Inspection by appointment with Mrs
Lisie Bayley. Dial No. 3381
Sale by public competition Friday

15th December at 2 p.m,
CARRINGTON & SEALY
Lucas Street.
28.11,50-—10n,

PUBLIC NOTICES





NOTICE

ROAD GLOSSED
The road from Vaughans Plantation to
Freizers Plantation in the Parish of St
voseph is closed for repairs until further
r.otice owing to a slip.
By order of the Chairman



The Com sioners of Highways,
St. Joseph
29.1)).50--3n
NOTICE
Estate of
EMMELINE BATHIA BURTON



deceased

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
pemons having amy debt or clain
against or affecting the state
Emmeline Bathia Burton deceased, late
of the parish of Saint Michael in this
Islond and formerly of the United
State; of America who died in this
Island on the @th day of June, 1947
are hereby required to send in par-
ticulars of their claims, duly attested

to the undersigned Timothy Theophilu
Headley, the Public Trustee of the
Island of Barbados, Public Buildings
Bridgetown on or before the 23rd day
of January 1951, after which date I shall
proceed to distribute the assets of the
deceased among the parties entitied
thereto having regard only to such
claims of which I shall then have had
notice and I will not be liable for the
assets or any part thereof so distributed
to any person or persons of whose debt





or claim I shall not then have had
notice
And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their
indebtedness without delay
Dated this 17th day of November, 1950
By F, HEADLEY,
Public Trustee
Executor of the Will of
Emmeline Bathia Burton, deceased
17.11,50—4r



Liquor License Session

1 HEREBY give notice that the Liquo



St. Leonards House, St. Leonards Ave.,
St. Michael, Barbados.
(Tel. 3085). 30.11,50—3n

cag pene eerie ee
SITUATION VACANT
MANAGER For Large Stationery
stere in Trinidad. Write stating ex-
and qualifications to P.O. Box
enclosing recent
according to abili-
plus

MISCELLANEOUS

a or Female,. of
Jeville: District, in
Write Bok X.Y.Z

1.12.50-—37
LEASE OR OUT-
Stone construction
2-4 Bedrooms,
acres of land

PAYING GUBEST—
young couple. In Bel
a very quiet home
C/o Advocate Co

A HOUSE—LONG
RIGHT PURCHASE
medern conveniences
loeated in one or more







No Agents, Box AA. C/o Advocate Co
30.11.50—fn
—<$<<—$—$— =
BOXES — All kinds of Card Board
Boxes yd oe eee card
A ivocate Dept.
cof ng 10 Ot fn







jew
See
o, Ltd

SCRAP GOLD and
bought, highest prices pa
Jewellers, ¥. De Lima &
Broad Street, Bridgetown.

your
20



26.11.50—12n.





URNISHED
Drawing



SE

Dining

with t
Room



HOU
and

U

Eearoon















Pantry, two Servants Rooms and Garage
Should ard and grounds suitabl
animals ong le s
Di
1.12.50
o]
LOS?
s EPSTAKI
ame to Advocate i
1.12.5Q—1n,
—_— = a

License Sessions for the granting of
Certificates for the renewal of Liquor
Licenses for the CITY OF BRIDGETOWN
for 1951 will be held at the Polic
Magistrate’s Courts Dist. “A” on Thur
day 14th December 1950, at 11 o'cloc
a.m

Dated this 30th day of November 1950
H. A, TALMA,

Police Magtstrate, Dist



»



Liquor License Session





1 HEREBY give notice that the Liquo
License Session for the gramting of
Certificates for the renewal of Liguo
License; for the parish of St. Michael
for 1951 held at Polic
Magistrate's C on Thur
aay i4th 1950, at il o'clock
an

Dated this 30th day of Novernber 195(

E. A MeLEoD
Police Magiitrate



Liquor License Session







1 HEREBY give notice that a Licensing
Session for the granting of Certificate
fur the renewal of Liquor Licenses for
the Parishe: of St. Joseph and St
Andrew will be held at District r
Police Court on 15th December 6
{11 o'clock a.m

Dated this Ist day of Decembe
| 4 WARDS
j Police M istrate, Dist



Liquor License Session

Se











oo

1












HOUSES













_ ATTRACTIVE FURNISHED PLAT—
Hastings F — sea Suitable one or
couple. Available December ist. Phone
2649 1,.12.50-——311

BOULOGNE-St. Lawrence Gap. Pulls
furaished vacant Decembe 15th Dial

cet 50~3n

1 Hastings Main

|
|
|
|
|
|



een
THKELA WNY—Annex, or
; 2








R Bedr running water,
i sm roon very cool,
pk ne 300)

412.50-—1n
CAR—One Ford Prefect (New) rive
yourself at special raté@s for particulars

Dial 8408 30.11.50—6n
1 in.
end
ALEXANDRA SCHOOL
CANDIDATES FOR ENTRY WHO WILL

BE ADMITTED IN JANUARY 1951
1, Alleyne, Godiva







































BARBADOS

Guilty of House
Breaking

SENTENCE POSTPONED

SENTENCE was postponed on
Leon Taylor at the Court of

Grand Sessions yesterday by H::
Honour the Chief Justice, Sp
Allan Collymore, after a petit
jury found him guilty of house-
breaking and larceny.

Taylor and Norman Husband:
broke and entered Evangeline
Sobers’ house in the Villa Road
on February 14 and stole goods
valued $64.94. Husbands w
rentenced at a previous sitting o
the Court of Grand Sessions t
three years imprisonment, buw
after the Police had arrested Tay-







-









2 erie, Wendy lor along with Husbands, Taylor

4 Best. Pauline escaped amd was only re-cap-

R. “Mowen, Sharia tured on July 8.

6 Clarke, Maureen

7. Collins, Marva Taylor was not represente

8 Cortiin, Daphne and Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C. So-

aroin, vonr lie - : . 5

$6: \ebramaren: romano: hh itor Genera] prosecuted for the

11. Griffith, Hermese Crown,

12 Grifeith Marva Taylor did not contradict th

arvey, une i a ‘e ” -

101 depen See “ idence about the breaking and
Mahon’ Bary entering, but stressed to the jury
Mahon Maurice that the Police had beaten him

eugrin. ey Evangeline Sobers told the

19. Skinner, Afieaia court that on February 14 she
Skinner, Margaret Jor#hine left home tor church and when
Theme Jorn she returned her home was bro-
earwe ‘ 1 ; ;

aA. Seale Der will tel 200 and entered and different

Yerviewed at the school at 10 a.m. on articles stolen.

December 14th On February 17 Sat. Clarke of
Srittons Hill Police Station
Sitios sStano
et NOTICE Lrought Taylor and Husbands to
af oe aaiee, Seen. ath December her with some of the articles that
we e unde thed will be closing t were Ts ‘
busingss for the luncheon infarval at wrete stolen and Taylor did ne
® ndor deny having stolen them.
Re-opening at 1 p.m. each day our
weelly na sliday excepted Cpl. Murphy and Cpl, Devon-
yur Customers are asked to co-operate | j; am» gave evidence i
ma arrange their shopping accordin . : bh; than eave ore ae veh
N. Goddard & Sons Ltd how Taylor had carried them at

Cove Shepherd & Co. Ltd different places for the articles

Pi Senne ae Co, (Barbados) Lid Beresford Clarke told the court

Oe, domme, @ Cb how Husbands had sold him a

Stenfeld Scott & Co. Ltd pen which Sobers identified as

; ae a ae Co, Lid ners and which Husbands had

Ata a taken from Taylor’s pocket at

Lashleys Ltd the time of the sale

Collins Ltd Taylor’s father, Nathaniel Tay

Coin. ie : ) > rer, athani ay-

ie mee ret lor, giving evidence for his son

1. Jeuon Jones & Co, Lad, (feed Dept sitd that he had seen Husbands

\ Barnes & Co. Ltd following Sobers on the night of

Tohnson & Redman the larceny

Perkins & Co whe insite

*itcher Connell & Co. Ltd.

E. Cole & Co. Lid
& Medford Ltd . ‘
O, Tudor & Co. Ltd Cy 1 Th af G “ts

W. M. Ford le € ne ets

5. H. Cheegsman

W. A. Medtord' & Co 18 Month

H. H. Gulstone & Co, Ltd ont Ss

Cc. A. Brathwaite hy

ran ke Go. LAA: (Odeher Bintan. Thomas Roach was yesterday

Electrical & Sales Dept.) ipa sentenced to 18 months’ imprison-

1.12.50--3n. | ment with hard labour and 12
months’ imprisonment to run con-

YES K a secutively. He was sentenced at

the Court of Grand Session by

WE HAVE
NO Gas Cookers Today—

but WE HAVE

A Really Good Assortment of
Gas Hotplates
Superb Green Enamelled
Finish
And Silver Grey Utility modeis
y to keep clean
Easy to use & Exceljunt values
Call today and see them
At your Gas Showroom

gain







+

yi SO VOPEEV PPPS OPDOE IIIA {

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

POOP OS OOO SS

with 35 years experience
is at your service,

ALFONSO B. DELIMA & CO.

>
$
-

°

Our chief Jeweller x
Mr. D. ARCHER |
POPE P CCE




AUCTION SALE

CABIN LAUNCH

Launch, Built at
Gray Phantom 45
Bronze Fittings



19 foot Cabin
Fitted
Bngine



Cowes.
3



throughout, Laminated Mahogany
Construction. To be sold by
Auction to-day at 2 p.m. in Aqua



John M. Bladon

AUCTIONEER
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

en December

Furniture













<.

ANNA:

pihenas
= Op

f
is

A









& Tins Lamb Tongues 80
To Remember 4 Tins Marmalade 44
$3) cunusrMas-Bricnt New anc 3 Tins Apricot Jam 47
Bap renewes STREAMLINED Vanitie
and stools with single and Triple re re
Mirrors, including Bevelled fa & » Plum Jam 48c., 27
f vourites, Bedsteads, Bed), Cradles it
Go-Cart Wardrobes, Chests-of- Pine Apple Jam 15
Drawers S e .
= Gay Wathstands with wturbiedt
and marbled tops, Screen Frames, Bots. Maraschino
BB vient Chairs, $4.50 up
& Cocktail Cherries 54
S Dining, Kitchen and Faney
Tables, smail to big Sideboards. Seg
SeeChina, Kitchen and Bedroomygm Raisins, per Ib 46
Cabin orders, oggons
i Wougons Qt
tar Liqu Cases vee. c
& Jurrants, per Ib 34
: Morris and other Suites and ge
eparate Berg Berbice
‘ang Te Rockers ana ge Prunes, per Ib. 49
Settees, Bookracks, Book Cases
Desks af Mixed Spice, per phe. 5

Prices
, ane &
L.S. WILSON

Tradalgar Street. Dial 4069.





His Honour the Chief Justice, Sir
Allan Collymore, He had pleaded
guilty earlier in the sessions of
the larceny of two bicycles.

The Chief Justice told him that
he had taken into consideration
the ffact that he had pleaded
guilty and expressed sorrow. But
bicycle stealing was very preva-
lent and he had a previous con-
viction for a similar offence, some-
time ago. He would be as lenient
as he could be,

Sentence of 12
prisonment was yesterday
on Wilfred Small by the
Justice. He had _ been
guilty earlier in the sessions
having received stolen goods.

When asked if he had anything
ito say, Smal] gave a surly reply
of “Nething, Sir.”

The Chief Justice told him that
it was true he had a clean record
and as far as he gathered, hac
come from a respectable family
But that type of offence was oc-
curring too regularly in the dis
trict and it was impossible to put

months’ im-
passed
Chief
found
of



him on probation, He had ap-
parently got into bad company
and had been led astray, and he



hoped that after he had served 1?

month’ in prison he would come

out a better man.

eee Sn
SALE OF PLANTS |

By kind of the
Dean, a
SALE OF PLANTS
“(Crotens, Palms, Orchids,
Gerberas, ete
will take place on
FRIDAY, 8th December,
from 3—5 p.m.

— at
Melbourne, Belmont Road,
(kindly lent by Miss
Farmer)

Part of proceeds for Poor
Relief Fund of St
Cyprian’s Church

permissicn



Tins Christmas Pud-
dings

Tins Sweet Corn



INCE & Co., Ltd.

8 and 9 Roebuck Street

|
|

Dial 2236





-] JOHN M. BLADON

AF‘S.,

A

Al ESTATE



L ESTAT

F.V.A.

FOR

[OR



IONEER SURV

is’ Buildir











PAGE SEVEN

ADVOCATE

)——— |















} '

ROYAL NETHERLAND The M.V. “Caribbee” will aes
STEAMSHIP co cept Cargo and Pas-engers for

° \ Dominica, Antigua Montserrat;

| Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Ist

Holland: se. MEERA goths Bat Spy

} ath even. + Bist, The M.V. “C. L. M. Tannis”

} ember will accept Cargo and Pas :engers



Sailing from Amsterdam, and Dover for Grenada and Trinidad. Sailing













m.s. “ORANJESTAD” 17th. and 18th. 96th. Mevember.
November. | The MV. “Dacrwood” will ac-
Sailing to La Guatra, Cura- cpt Cargo and Passengers for
| cao etc. m.s, “* * 6th. Ni 3 St. Vincent: St. Lucia: Grenada
i s.s. “FARNSUM" !8th. November; ms.) snd Aruba. Date of departure to
ae “ORANJESTAD” ist, November. | be notified
Sailing to ‘Trinidad, Paramaribo,
eel Georgetown, m.s. “HELENA” llth. B.W.l. SCHOONER OWNERS
December. ASSOCIATION Ine.
vane eS m.s Witten. Liane sah
STAD” 1fth. Merctioen. : = - .
“ - ae
I think Canadian National Steamships
’ ° . p
> SOUTHBOUND
I d like a White Horse Sails Sails fails Arrives Sails
better th thine” causa geacmncen SET. Hee oe. BES nee
; aa bn: 5: a 2 Dec. 4 Dec, 13 Dec. .
e an any gz LADY Meigen th’ So ae gt eee eet: > ae
LA y RODSEY ; ‘ ye 1” Jan. 19 Jan. % Jen. 32 Jen.
LADY NELSON . - ? " 13 Feb,
NORTHBOUND
Arrives
j Barbados
Lary NELSON .. +» 2 Nov.
iABY Mapa BRE
WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky =| ‘** SON So BFS:
4.—Subject to change wttnout
° Fares and



r

“A pleasure to remember,

a joy to find again”



Sole Distributors: FRANK B. ARMSTRONG LTD. °

Gums Bleed?

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose
Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
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and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee. Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack.
age, Get Amosan from your chemis

today. The guar-
Armmosain 53): 90%
you. \



CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE-

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH (French Line)

COLT REVOLVER
GOOD AS NEW
$25.00 ONLY

Police Licence necessary

*
a”

AS



S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to Trinidad, La Guayra, Curacao,
Cartagena and Jamaica on December
6th. 1950.

Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via
Martinique and Guadeloupe on Decem-
ber 17th, 1950.

Sailing to Trinidad and French Guiana

on December 28th 1950.

Sailing to Plymouth and Le Harvre via

Martinique and Guadeloupe on January
3rd. 1951.

ships accepting Passengers, Cargo and Mail
“COLOMBIE” First, Cabin and Tourist Class Passages.
“GASCOGNE” First Class passages Only.



S. “COLOMBIE”
MIRRORS
at wae
JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY
AND HARDWARE

S. “GASCOGNE”

S.S. “GASCOGNE”









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

GERM MOTOILS

obtainable in ordinary or detergent grades.

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

sien?

For further Particulars apply to:—

R. M. JONES & CO. LTD,.-—Agents.

Gasolene Service Station — Trafalgar St,



THANI BROS.

Advise...Shop early for the Exhibition

LADIES £

Beautiful Nylons, Costume Jewellery, Hand Bags, fine

)



Underwears, Fancy Felt and Straw Hats, Shoes,

CARIBBEAN AGENCY

DISTRIBUTORS.

Perfumes, Hankies and a grand assortment of



















: wert DRESS
PPPOE %
*
‘
3
%,
* THE ANNUAL BAZAAR . : MEN
% vill be held at GENTLE
«
$ THE DRILL HALL
% big » ‘ns in stoc
% On Saturday, 2nd December, 1950 . A very big variety of Woollens in stock.
s tae .
tiider: tha Matingutaliel pateonngs: of Innumerable qualities of Dress and Sport Shirts, Shoes,
Excellency tha Governor and Mrs. Savage, 7 ‘
The STALLS Will be varied and interesting. Socks, Ties, H.K,, Belts, Underwear ete, ete.
TOYS to suit all ages
CHRISTMAS CRACKERS, DECORATIONS, CARDS Always at your service. Dial 3466,
and TAGS
NEEDLEWORK and NOVELTIES
PLANTS, FLOWERS and VEGETABLES
CAKES and SWEETS
PUDDING AND SOUSE, PEPPER-POT, etc
(Bring your container)
TEAS and ICES



A
LUCKY

well-stocked BAR,

DIPS, PONY RIDES, GAMES OF CHANCE, etc.
for the children

This BAZAAR is in aid of THE. OLD LADIES’ HOME.

Everything YOU buy at the Bazaar will help to bring happi-

ness and content to some old lady by helping to provide her

FOGARTY'S

TOY DEPARTMENT

IS KIDDIES GAY-LAND!
e

with a home Please heip
The Police Band under Capt. Raison will be in attendance
ADMISSION: Adults 1/-
Children & Nurses 6d,



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PAGE EIGHT



Louis Defeats
Brion On Points
—Shell Of Old Self

FORMER

round bout here last night

over the game youngster fr

The 36-year-old former
pion was only a shell of his old
self as he allowed the 23-year-old
Argentine to stay the
The only semblance of
Louis was the lightning fast left
hook used by the Brown Bomber

Louis used his famous punish-
ing right on Brion sparingly, de-
pending on the left jab to do the
trick

J. M. Kidney, Chairman of the P one checked, and the receipt |events could determine whether a
cane? Commissioners of St Borrowiug Money | given ee, Ww F) it en | stand on the narrowest line across
. - . ong Michael,. said last night at a Dorothy Lucas, shopkeeper of Compatible with reason to expect Korea “will be possible now.”
CHICAGO, Nov. 30. Health Meeting at Queen’s Park | Portes Land, St. Philip. told the | that he would remember the re- Attlee’s speech , tonight has A Collection of
} . world heavyweight champion Joe Louis out-|House that these Health Visitors |Court how Green had come tojceipt for $15 — forget the one | been brought forward one hour.
pointed Cesar Brion the Argentine heavyweight in a 10; have acquainted themselves with |°rrow money from her, | nel ast aed oa yet he) \umours are circulating in the
i e . 5 ° eal ‘ ha r é a onde ome st ors . =? ;
gaining a unanimous decision | householders who, How, regard gcott & Ge La porter of D. V;| but Blackman had told the cour: | Commons’ lobbies that he intends handsome pat-
ont Daaah Aeenhen them as a friend instead of an co So., Ltd., and one who} sy B 9 ree ee “i we " |: dramatic intervention.
i . : a. inquisitive visitor. re go moan with Green, |t ee inh : dc al ’ chins Labour Leftwing M.P. Sydney
cs | told the court that on December Oe Mas. PORTERS, fe ©" |Silverman is collecting support terns made b
! e : Three lectures were given. Mr. | / he went to Smith's shop with) Justice summed up and the jury a let to be addressed to the Y
| dney acted as chairman ana: creeâ„¢ and had seen Smith pay/ retired for about two hours, 50 or a letter to be sauna mee
10 rounds ng 1s oys cegle ortiteachiGal hing ea C Green $147 while they were in | minutes to consider their verdict a ere lett not Ma f t
as y - = fie eh Saas etails o e letter are no
the old Brewster oo ae gM ae nove OSE | venaae. available bat it is understood to OSS
Ar N t T i = outlined the duties of ceipt Seine hance d “hie. as ed insist on a pledge not to use the
e oO rying Health visitors and said that the] Went to carry the goods into the | atom bomb. of note
i first visitor was appointed ir shop |
' 1938 as a result of the efforts To Green, Blackmar |
SAYS SPORTS WRITER of Mr R. M. Jones, then a entered the ‘shop. about. ae sauie|
Commissioner of Health for St.|time as Green. but had not seen |
LONDON, Nov. 30. Michael. Mr. Jones had travelled | Smith give him $15 “No ‘people | WHY
With the annual cricket cham-|to Canada and returned to the were in the shop | “Pin
ro between England and} island with the Canadian health Addressing the jury Green | | 2
Australia starting to-morrow, what | conditions predominant in his} 5ointed out that Blackman who | he 4 back MAN WOMEN
began as a goodwill tour appeared| mind. He was particularly im—]|nad said he had entered the shop o* at Doren and | re ARE Y Stripes
Jon Wednesday to have a lot of pressed with the work done by Jalmost the same time as he had | i + e
‘ect ‘Gaool el inhi a a ae on p ’ | and-vapours action ‘‘draws out
people hopping mad. These are/their Health Visitors and asked {said that there was no payment | congestion, loosens phlegm, calms Vou and
| some of the touchy topics in the} that some be appointed locally of $15 and that would suggest to | coughing 7 r
build up to this season's Test 5 them straightway that he was| ie
series, One sperts writer accom- Six of Them not there when any money was | jet IiCKS . . . Without reason? Fancy
panying England’s touring cricket- Atter the good work done by |paid. Blackman had further said)! won F
ers in Australia has cabled back] the first visitor another was ap- VapoRus Wh isturbed i
disconsolate dispatches saying that! pointed the following year. Two orem o a Stripes
el boys ae not ane “Oh a more were appointed in 1940 and ie Ae seer thes ata he - te
efeatist Slapdash Team” read aj another two in 1944, They now Th New 00. s wo mete WHORE
headline over one stinging story.; have six Health visitors € L k in Glamour Make-Up SFANGEED + OF SFY ENG | time
Two Australians have caustically Nurse C. Sands gave a talk on oes ctapecal ten : Prices
suggested for publication that it]|the motives to which the Public wee an h build
would be a good thing for inter-| Health nurse appeals. She men- > semen, Carts. & >



JOE LOUIS

The fight was the second for
Louis since he started along the
comeback trail. His first was a

15 round losing decision at the
hands of Ezzard Charles the pres-
ent champion last September
Louis missed many opportunities
to finish the South American and
his timing appeared to be off. He

staggered Brion in the seventh
but could not follow the advan-
tage.

There were no knockdowns in
the fight, another high point in
previous bouts that was missing
last night.

Louis tried to end the fight
with a knockout in the tenth.

He sent powerful lefts to Brion’s
face and body but could not put
him away

Brion’s face was swollen and
smeared with blood He had a
cut over the left eye and his nose
was bleeding.

The verdicts of
judges were unanimous, The
judges voted 55 to 45 for Louis
with referee Gilmore voting 56 to
44 for the former champion,

Brion who had won 31 out of
34 bouts said afterwards that
Louis was his toughest opponent

Brion said through interpreters
that he thought he might have
caught up with Louis if the fight
ha@ gone 15 rounds.

*T could hit him” Brion sal@,

Brion added he hurt his left
hand in the second round, It was
puffed and swollen about the mid-
dle knuckle, It was to be X-rayed
to-day.

Louis said he was satisfied with
his showing, but that he needed
two or three more fights before he

referee and

would even consider facing
Charles again,
“T felt great against Brion he

said but
off.”

I thought I had him a couple of
times, especially in the seventh
but I could not get the combina-
tion going.”

Brion was
with winning three
one even

At the weigh-in Louis scaled
206 pounds and Brion 196 pounds

The bout viewed by millions on
television drew a disappointing
crowd of 8,866 who paid $47,420

The net receipts after State and
Federal taxes was $34,376.

This is probably the lowest gate
-ver drawn for a Louis fight,

—Reuter

my timing was a way

officially credited
rounds with





The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 6.01 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.36 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter)
cember 2,
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 9.12 a.m,, 8.29
pm.

De-

YESTERDAY

Rainfall
in,

Total for month to Yester-
day: 15.56 ins,

Temperature (Max) 83.5 °F

Temperature (Min) 74.5 °F |

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E. |

(Codrington) 03

tin

Health Talk At
Queen’s Park

|
| During 1949, the Health Visitor
|

ot St Michael visited 55,00
| homes in the parish and gave
| the orcupants medical advice. Mi









national cricket if England could{ tioned various diseases and scien-
win a match or two, something] tific discoveries.
she has not been able to do since The next lecture was given by
1938. Nurse V. Collins whose subject

Three English players have been| was “The Aspects of Normal Dict”
afflicted with maladies, ranging| She said that food serves a two-
from fibrositis and influenza tc|fold purpose; a fuel to supply
skin trouble, Instead of rousing}emergy, and to repair the waste
anguished sympathy this caused] Of the body tissue. She described
one Australian paper to comment|the main food elements and said
that the English lacked guts. For] that these elements for the normal
England has performed poorly in| diet could be purchased in any of
the series of preliminary matches the City’s wayside markets.
against the equivalent of Austra- Nurse A. _Estwick spoke HER:
Man bush league teanis on Health preservation. She told

. : of the necessity for fresh air, pure

: ; Excuses water, good food, exercise and
So what's going to nappen when sunlight.
fuey meet Australia’s ‘Varsity! Bad postures and tight clothing
outfit starting on Friday in Bris- compress the lungs and certain
bane? There are plenty of excuses] diseases are caused by impure
for England One of the most] air, she said.
imaginative is that in Australia As an example she told of an
pubs stay open all day, causing}old lady whom she had visited.
cricket audiences to be consider-]| This lady had her windows closed
ably more demonstrative than] 4nd every crease in the house
Denis Compton and his colleagues] Stuffed with paper. When asked
are used to at Lord's and t n
Oval, This is said to upset the] Plied that fresh air gave her a
English players cold

Cricket has been a sore spot
on England’s honour all through
the post-war pexsiod, The coun-

She gave the poor old lady 2
lecture on fresh air which influ-
enced her to open up the house.



the] why she did this the old lady re-!

try’s best brains can’t figure out

how a place with a population
roughly equivalent to that of
Greater London can consistently

disgrace a nation tha‘ calls cricket
its national game. Since the First
World War, Australia has won
twice as many Tests as England
It will be a sensation if the story
is any different this time,
Praying
The English writer Frank Ros-

tron cabled on Wednesday from
Brisbane that he hopes and
prays England will astound

everybody but we cannot sincere-
ly predict that, A, J. Cummings
veteran Political Corresponden'
ef the News Chronicle (ook time
out from Parliament to devote a

full column to cricket,
Denying that England's mer
are frightened rabbits, Cum-

survive
English

fngland will
anu so possibly
cricket.—(CP)

manage to
will

7 * my
What's on To-day
Court of Grand Sessions con -

tinues at 10 a.m. Before

the business of the Court
is begun, Flying Officer

E. W. Barrow will be in-

troduced to the Bar, of the

island,



Mr. C. H. Thomos, British
Council Lecturer will lead
a discussion at the Barba-
dos Press Club at 4.45 p.m
His subject wil! be “Dra-
matic Criticism”

iThe Annual Missionary
Meeting takes place at the
Empire Theatr: ot 5 p.m
The Mobile Cnem» gives a
show fer the Government
Industri} Schools at Sum-



mervale Yard, St. Philip
at 730 pm.
Revuedevi'le “1950" — pro-

duced by Mrs. A, 1, Stuart
will be staged »t the Em-
pire Theatre at 8.30 p.m.
ASSIZES
Friday, December 1
No. 15 Rex vs.
Kenneth Granaum



(3 p.m.) E, 8. E. /
Wind Velocity 10 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 pm.) 29.866.

29,931














They'll Do It Eve
~Frottow A
FOOTBALL BROAD-
CAST FROM THE
BEGINNING AND THE
ANNOUNCER GIVES
THE SCORE EVERY '!
OTHER BREATH::-








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HEEBE JEEBIES) |}

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Keith Webster
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7. AND IT'S HORNETS 7 WEASELS NOTHING”
ALL RIGHT NOWs THEY LINE UP, HORNETS
LEADING THE WEASELS 7 TO NOTHING

WEASELS*A BIG 7 FOR THE HORNETS
HE'S UNDER IT=AND LET ME REMIND
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CORE! /

ie :

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a8

Exercise

She said that pure water should
lc colourless, tasteless and without
odour When drinking water i
taken from a weil there should be
no cow stalls, pig pens, etc. sur-
tounding that well, Exercise is
necessary with a well balanccd
diet and rest gives the body com
plete relaxation. A child should
sleep at least 12 hours per day and
an adult eight hours.

Following this Mr, W. Merritt,
Chief Sanitary Inspector, said that
history shows that frorn the early
days of civilisation, communit
visits were made to the homes of
people primarily for the good ot
the soul. Today those visits are
still being made and are connected
w:th health

He said, “It is goou to remember

mings said if the tourists lose] that voluntary members of publi

authorities are motivated by
desire to save the peaple in gainin:
for them happiness through healt»
in all its aspects.”

“T like to think of the Health
visitor as the long arm of th
Health services reaching into the
lromes of the cotimunity and var
rying with it the teaching neces
sary for the gradual education o
the public in personal health, in
the understanding of the needs o!
‘the body and in tne wiser choice
of foods for a sanitary environ -
ment and for a wider application
of the Public Medical service.

Co-operation

“The health visiting system

of a country is part of the edu-,

cational system and as such I am
therefore asking for that co-
operation from the public which
is absolutely necessary for suc—
cess in laying the foundation of
preventive medicine.”

Nurse
vote of thanks.
said that he
Health Visiters for
teresting talks

He would like to spread over the
whole of Barbados the thoughts vo
correct life. However humble the
home it should be clean
occupants



Mr

should live clean

He said that for the past 25 year
they have made rapid strides in
the local sanitary arrangements.

He then thanked the Health
Visitors for their excellent lectures
and welcomed the audience “on
behalf of Health.” He hoped that
on the next occasion the room
would be packed,



WF SOUNDS LIKE
A BROKEN
RECORD SAYING
THE SEVEN-

TIMES TABLES)















PERFECT AUTUMN DAY=: ¥/

A LITTLE BREEZE FROM THE
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ND WHAT A GAME :*NOW
WE'LL LET YOU LISTEN TO

â„¢)) > ERSATZ U'S BAND,

>
S
>) Dale.

2 (C—



Collymore then moved a |
Kidney then |
was thankful to the |
giving the in- |

and tho |

aay ee |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

‘mbezzlement Charge Fails

@ From Page 5 ;that he had seen no silver
jthat he could get some goods
iwhich could not be easily got
|His questions also suggested that;
) Smith had wanted money and he|
» ihad tried to borrow it from shop-

|keeper Lucas for hin



the’ money in notes and silver
Smith was a man of 24 years’
experience
man who would wait until he had
seen amy money he had paid any-

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Full Text

PAGE 1

I p\r.r ric.irr BARBADOS AOVOCATT FRIDAY. DECEMBER I. 1S0 Louis Defeats Brion On Points -Shvll Of Old Self CHICAGO, N.iv 30 FORMED world heavy* ploa J( hi* old Argenlmr to slay the III round* The only semnlanee of the old lha Uxbtnuai Health Talk At Kmhezzlemenl Charge Fails Queen 'j ParkDun i r. ltomber i an i*innglv. dorr thr left iab to do the trick MM lot I* tight *H the aacond Bar UHIII iince I itarta I nlong thi mmeback (rail HU lir*t was | 15 round laaina ileojutm at the hand> i>f Buard Chartea the present ohampkm laat September portunltlaj i 9 Kith Amrriran and ioff il stanarad Brion In lha seventh lint could nut folio* tinadvao '' %  ;' Thru.1. no *m*k.iQwns in Ihe light, anothar hii-li point in ii mlashift last niKlit. i i the fight arm .i knockout In the tenth. powerful lafu |g Brion'i body but couM not put him away face %  swollen an I smeared with blood He had a %  Lit o\.'i lha left I'VI.mil his nose waa bleeding The v.iiiiit: of refaraa and %  ere unanimous. The .-.led 5!> to 45 for Louis with referee Glim re vottni 56 to 44 for the former • hnmplon. Brion t ho had won m out of 34 bout) a I .:ii %  woi k that IAUIS waa his toughest opponent Brion said through interpreters that he thought he might have caught up .Mill 1-.HU> if the flajgt had tone 15 rounds I ild hit him' llhon >.ral> Bi ion lidded lie hurt his Tef* hand in thr second round It waa iiufleii and swollen aboui the middle kmn-klc it was to l*. X-rayed to-day. Louis suid he was satisfied with his showing, hut thitt he needed iefore he would avail consider faclne %  "I lal| Hrmn he said but mv Unubl waa a way otT" I thought I h;id him %  i ouple al inn's. eepaclaU) III tin' -.eventl hut I I ould not gel OM MlM olni" Brion was official!} credit* .viih wtnnlni three roundi with At the weigh-in l-mils scale'* ion pounds und Brion l!t i*mnrH The boul viewed by millions on television diew %  itisnppolntini' crowd of R.IMR who paid $47,420 The net receipts ;ifler State and Federal taxes wag S34.376 This is piohahly the lowest gat. %  ver rlr.-iwn fi .i Louis tight. —Heater i English Boys Are Not Trying SAYS SPORTS WRITER LONDON. Nov 30. With lha annual cricket chamr i. nsiups betwaofi England and larttnt to-morrow, wha: • ieRn as d giKiwiii tour appeared %  i Wednesday to hiive a lot of people hopping mad rbaaa lha touchy topics in the tniild up to this season's Teat I I II I •, I ,,,, a] i.lie E ngl a n d's touring crkketwin Austiaiia has cabled back tHaa naolal %  %  Inj ih.it the oo>* ara not trying on Th-i Defeatist Blapdaah T. ,, h ea rlflo e ovei one ttli g| Two Australians have citusticahv siiggesied foi publication that it would bv a gwxl thing for international cricket if KngLind could win a mulch or two, someth eg she has not been able to do since 1938 I roo Kngiish pi.iveil have been afflicted with maladies ranging from flbroattts and influenza skm troubla Instead of rousing anguisiuii sympathy tins caused one Australian paper to comment thai the EngLsh lacked guts. Foi E ngl a n d baa peril the series of pi ••liminai v matches ualnal the equivalent of Han bush league Excuses s.i what's going to nappen wl !..( meet AIINICIIIH • 'Varsity DUtfll sUrting on Fi id... in Brtsbane? There are plenty i t eXCUaei fOf Eiv(land One ,.t the moM imaginative is that in Australia pubs stay open .ill day. causing (Ticket UUdlVNi > %  : to l.e i oil' idei tbly naora da natraUva t Denis Compion and his rolasagtisi are used to nt I-orris and the Oval. This iv o.i Ii Ktiglish players Crtckat has been a sore spot on England's honour all thrtnigt the post-war pegiod. The country's best brains cant figure out how a plate a Ith a DOpUlatlOl roughly aqoivalani to that ol nitafiai London an %  llll itukel itnational >• S lha First World War. Austiaha ha i mi nj P I f EiiKlariil It will be a sensation if the slorv I* any dirTerent this time Pra> tug The English writer Frank Motion cabled on w*ednciday fn Brisbane ihM he hopt praya Engin>i wdi evrrybodv but we cannot slnccreI] PM-IU i thai S i Cummin** ixiaran Political Corraapondan' 1 the News 'hrnt(li;ixik time out from Parliamant to davota i full column to erlekal Dinviiig that England's mer %  ra frijjhtaned rabbits, Cummiigs said if the timistloaa %  rli ma i rtvi in a pooribl) will English i kj I P> The Weather TOUA v' .su^ Uaaa; 6 01 m Sun Sets: 5.38 p m. Moon 'l_tsl (limrUri I) lembei t Lighting: M Hllh Hater: It t* sin M il.si'I RIIAV n.lriiuiluiii 03 Itainfall in. TeUI lor month to Yesterday: 15.50 ins Temperature M.n S3 5 I' r aaagara r are iMirn 745 r Wnd IMreethm (9 am.) K. (Ipnil R. S E. Hind VaaoeMf la mkien pet hour H.U..I... %  it ..H. 2*931 (3 pm) >9gfi. W hat'son To-iluy Court of (irand Sessiaiu run llnuea at 10 a m Before the business of the Court re begun. Firing tWicer K W lUrrnw will be In Irodarrd !•• the Itjr ot the Masai. Mr c H Ttsaaaaa, aa r lHifc ( miii. il lecturer wl'l le.id a ili-i u--.il >> it 'he 11.1 hi do* Pre- Club st 4 IS Ml His subkcl atf hOrs in 1 Mr CrilleUm iThe Annuii Maadaaavy Meeting Iskrs i>Uee at 1hFmplre Thenlr1 .'. pm The Mahll" C ne-11. g|v s show f. r 'He 'i'vprnmriil lndu.i'1 I loha ils M Roai aaaamlt Yard Bi Philip at 7 3a p m Kevuertevile 'l%B' nro dueeH b* Mm \. I Sluili will he •binl -t the Empire Theslre jl %  30 P m. ASS1/KS I Mil 1 II. .-in Iii 1 I No. 15 Ilex vs. Kenneth (Iran nun Cosmore Hinds Keith \Vrhter No ?: Rex vv S>dney < .ulmun g I94B. Ui( Mlohaal tiattad 55.oou and gave J M Kidney. Chairman of th, Boniury Comn aav ti 1 st -.id last night at a IceUng at guPi Hue thai these Health Visitorhave acquBintrd themselves with Householders who now regard .1 friend instead of an iiupiisitlve visitor. Three lectures were K. Kidney acted as chairman and I Ni.r-. %  : He ..ut lined the 1 %  Mora and said that th-' %  • of il effoi • t Mi. R. M. Jones, then 1 %  i th DM Bi Mi Jonaa had braralha t.. Canada ami tetiiined to the island wi'h 'he Canadian health V mutant 111 himinn He was particularly im ith the work thait Haalth Vhrt* 1 and nskec 1 • lie appointed locally. Six of Tlu'iii Aii.i Ihe good work done by I isitor another WUS ,ip(. Intel the following vein Tw more were Mppointed in 1940 and mothei two in 1944 They now bava ila Health vfaltoi Nurse C Sands gnve the motives to which the IHibllc Health nurse appeals She mentioned various diseases and *elentiflc discoveries The next lecture was given by Nurse V Collins whose subject was 'The Aspects of Normal Dm She said that food aarva fold purpoaa; a fual to lu ppty %  HI to rapaJi lha waata of the body tissue She descrilied the main food elements and said that these elements for the normal diet could l*e purchased in alt] of the Cit> s wayside markets. Nurse A Estwu-k gpoka tiexl on Health preservation. She told of the necessity for fresh air, purr witter, good food) e days of civilisation, communit vi.dts werr made to the homes i ;>eople primarily (or the good of the soul. Today th..-. ..-Kai still being mad" and are connected With health He said. "It is gooo to rememl^ i that voluntaiy marnban of pubh %  uthorrUag ara rnotlvati \ f!et ire to save thr popp l e In gumn. for them happiness through bjOalti' in all Its aspecis." "I like to tiuiih >H the II.,:" i the long .irm of th He.,iti! lerncaa raaching into dm lh< M kununit] and • o ryhig with it the teaching necea sary for the gradual education o the public in paraonal health, bi i -landing of the needs o' %  he body and in lha wiser choice of foods for a sanitary environ nient and for a widei application of the Public Medical -eivu. Co-operation Ila health visiting system ol .. countr. is perl of the educational system and as such 1 am iii.i, rdra aakliM foi that eo operation from Ini pnhlic which i ibaolutoly oacaanry for suci:i eig the feundaUon ol pi. ventlva madk n i Nil--. Collymor* then moved a vole of Iharda Ml Kidney ther said that he was thankful to thi il H V ih ifoi giving the 111 terosting taiki He a-OUld like to .pn .1.1 ever th who! • "i ParbaoV i lha thauahti > %  eorract Ilia. Mowaw r humbta lh< beam II should ick in and tin Dccupanti should I've clean He said that f.n [lie past 25 year thay li.iv, made iap..l %  III the local sanitary airangetnonts. He then thanked Ihe Health Vi-it .i for then exeellenl lectures and wakornad lha audience "on behalf of Health II. hoped that on the next occasion the rOOII 1 would lie packed They'll Do It Every T ime -— Bv Jimmy Mario —FOLLOW A FOOTRALL BROADCAST FROM THE BEGINNIN^AND THE ANNOUNCER GIVES THE SCORE EVERy OTHER BREATHW /f~AH0 rT'S HORNCTS >WEASELS NOTVIING' [7 ALL RKSHT NOW>-TWEy LlWE OP, HORNET5 HtEAD^fi THE WEASELS 7 TO NOTHINGIViT'S A LONG HIGH KlCK-ZCRO FOR THE I WEASELS-/* 0!G 7 FOR TUC. HORNETS-/^ r k HE'S UNDER irANO IV ME RCMlNOi^ j I V yoUAcSAlN7HeSOORE IS*--SOUNDS LiKE 11 A BROKEN S, RECORD S^yiNG THE SE^EN-, TIMES T4BLE-V BUT TUNE IM LATE AND >OU GET FVERVTHlNG ELSE BUT-' (INCLUWN-; THE CREEPING HEEBIE JEEBIES^ '7UE SCorE-'THE SCOKE'.FORGOSU^ SAKE, GIVE US V THE SCORE.' a S3 'PERFECT AUTUMN 0AV) I r* J 7A LITTLE BREEZE FROM THE ^ ^ \ /WEST-SHADOWS ACE BrfllNMNG K i TO CREEP ACROSS THE FIELD TO CREEP ACROSS THE FIELD ,-, AS WE ENTER THE FOURTH AN' > /_ VFINAL QUARTER OF TUE GAME" /£ \ AND WHATA GAME -NOW* v. WE'LL L£T >OU USTEN TO J)"^ ERSAT*: J'S BAND0 Irorn Pace 5 | lhat he i %  %  "I not oe aaaUj not I His question.s also suu[>steil that I %  lad nmne> .md he %  M Mm Borrow i >y ib.m \ I^ji-.thv l.uc.s. shop!.. rouii ivo*Oracti had i "in" m Erti Blackman. i-me( ,t n \ Scott a co. Ltd. and used to go around with Green told the court thi he went to Smith's shop with' Oraan and had aaan Smith pav Green $147 while the> were In: He only *a no stiver He d.d not an n .'ipt IM-HIE handed over, as he want to cam '<' looda Into the' *hop To tinen Itliiikmaii said he "iiteied the shop about the same lime as Green but had not seen Smith give him SI5 No pacpla I *ere in the shop Ing the lury. Green i totntad oul thai Blacionan who nad said he had entered the shop almost i! he. had J said thnt there was no payment | of $15 and that arould Wlfiaal to them 'lraiuhtwa> thai he was J not there when any money was I %  that he had seen no silver while Smith had held that he had paid i the money In notes and silver r 24 years' exiicrienee as g shopkeeper, a man who MI he had aaaa am ty hi had naid anyone cheeked, and the receipt icdiately Vai it then rumpatlble with reason that he % %  cetpt foi I for 1141 id that he t.ut Ilia...i that no paopla %  ara In Alter his adores, tm ("hie' ..(I and the jury retired for about two I mlnutei to • CHEST COLDS Truman Decision Amazes lierin And Churchill a> rraaa Pagr 1 stop at tne neck, or *,. %  He added that only milltar; OVanta could determine whether a stand on the narrowest line across Korea "will be possible no* -peech tonight !-.anvaad one hour i II -ulatma in the Commons' lobbies that he Intends il Labour Leftwing HP. Sydney Silverman is collecting support /or a teller to be addreaaed to th1. iiister. Details of the letter are not available hut it is understood to n.si-i 00 a pledge not to use the atom bomb. Kob thnt. throat and back with VapoKub In combined poulriceand-vapours action "draws out* congest IM toughing •*>• loosens phlegm, calm' WICKS WV.PORUB WHY ARE MANY WOMEN NERVOUS The "Afeie Look" in Glamour Make-Up Amber/ Hollywood's new complexion shade in Pan-Cake' Make-1 n and Face Powder . without When women are distorbsd br noises at night ... become so adaetjl they per-pire wheo talking Pa •n.HigtTs <.i uyi.-.raialy-iaaat s>-mptnms often herald a taaia when %  %  %  , %  %  • i %  "-!;' I un Id mg-up. But actually there's little 0* dread or fear! For plenty of sleep, Iresh sir, wholesome food and Dr. Chase's Nerve Food will hdp to build up vitality and tone up lha system—to you can keep i n aas through thr most iryine periods of life. Yes. Dr. Chase's Serve Food nan helped thousand* of women to face the future with oMindeocc. So if you're feeling nervous, fidgety or run-down—if you doa't rest well at night, and oftea fed moody or irritable—take Dr. Chase's Nerve Food for a while. Keep yuuiMrlf in good condition— try this time-proven tonic which hat helped so many. The naata "Dr. Chase" is your I dtiqh Qla&A JwosidA A Collection ol handsome patterns made by Manufacturers ol note Pm Stripes and Fancy Stripes Prices Per Yard From $8.0(1 -o $13.00 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11. 12 & 13 BROAD STSftT AMBER NO. I .0. . ANO OHO IKIKt AMBER-ROSE AMBER NO. 2 ANDREWS LIVER SALT "Sorry I can't see you!" f % /Don't let this %  6 WS i£j happen to you ATTKXTIOXtt FACTORY >lA\A,.i:it\ Take this opportunity of obtaining tear reaulrements In %  — GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE i: %  .. in.' from > t la. upwards MILD STEEL tlaU. Kuuiida. Mimrr, In all SUM BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizn FILTER CLOTH—While Cotton Twill At PRICES mil r.nnol br retaM Th HIHBIHHS FOV.XDRY Ltd. WHITE I'ARK ROAD. 8T. Ml( HAI 1 Max Factor'Hollywood You'll It.Talkinfi \huul Thv f#.vi> I ai jilt if ll'O.lf.l.V SUmem "MILDRED PIERCE"! NEW MIM'R HUH!SMASH' JOAN CRAWFORD FJMINGO ROAD Ni v WfiONlH BROS SMASH; SYDNEY 6REENSTREET PAVID BR(_AN PMZI s in; IT HI; %  •— II it I in. i %  ;#n \ in NOW PLAYING -'Ml & IM |> in mid coiilininni; il.iilv ni l.l> & K.:ill p.m. DONT HUUtt IITTU BURNS INI THING TO USI IS UNGUENTINE No r-1'-. UNOUINT1N* • %  IIIKI 'AH • MO-' INII. A NOaWiC-* We offer the following BUILDING MATERIALS STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS 1/8" thick 4' x I'. 8'. 10' iff He. aq. ft. 3/16" Ihlek 4' \ 8' f 20e. sq. ft TILEBOARD SHEETS CREAM. WHITE A GREEN 4' x 4' 6' ft* 5Je. sq. ft. ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS 3/18" thick 4' a 4' & 8 r I4e. sq, ft. B. R, C. METAL FABRIC No. 3e—3" X 3" %  Nk No. %—6"x " No. 9—3" X 12" mpdlum ttclfhl No. I—3" X I!" Intil WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. ;: CAUGHT BY THE TAIL by PICASSO ^ I'uhlkhrd h> KIUEK A CO \ On Sale | j; MvtCaUC Malionrn **&*** ^ is never nvre pronounced than when you ha -e your luitB made by ua Expert craftsmanship. Experienced outfitters you are aaaured of the latest and amarteat in men's ttylea or your own individual taates. P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co. Ltd. TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING .-, -,•*-.-,•.-, ^SMNtaj .vV//>w*V/>MW'> '.-.1'-NEW STOCKS OF FEWEST QUALITY WEST-OF-ENGLAND WORSTEDS Vim AVAILABLE AT C. Mi. Alice A Co. OF llitllon i unv



PAGE 1

FRIDAY. DECEMBER 1. I'l," HAKKVIMIS WiWH.Vll PACK SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. — T TELlf*HOrI 2501 IN MF.MORIAM I | JAM** till >< M baa piari **nce that %  111 •-• I'l III I %  MIIS FOB s \.> ELECTRICAL l.lj. BATTXKIE LarpTip* li~ mnitNtii pLin-n*' *te Pl.: 1MI I). C"H. ft Cl> I 1 i buM UI.-BK Rock, near Dan %  "•CU KEF-RIGF-BATOR On l. >* MECHANICAL In mpln Portabli iMpit i*lit 1UI .rtived See tneae fine machine. H'lu%  ••herwur commit! In* vouraeU Appl A O St Hill Phor.e (IN. fUBMTCRE rURNITUR* -IdaTga ...net, of Corktfcl" table, in Maho|an< CMH am' nil. a M.nho|.n Dining Tablet. Dinner 'ni|oni and Dirtier Chain. .1 %  Clod chotc* ol MOW Bad.tr.d. J R-lpl. dratd* Show Heotn lljnJ*ood Allr Cathedral' Open II %  PI, ... UIIM M MISCELLANEOUS Arn-Ai TIVF. mMffMAfiM ha 1. %  and lent* Something new. CompleM -with leather caiei that can be fltleil In >ul bell ot (trap If ie.,uired Are Ysur Jeweller*. Y De LIMA 4 d. LTD.. t nroad Street MI] -ft. mbrrtuiti MOUSF. ll'M.t) tX^l 1VI.VI rtoarrlptton Owen T Alldrr. Roebuck Street Di M 1I1W-3I. LARQE CHTLDAEN S PLAY HOVSE C*> be *een at -Abbeville" Gjaal Huuv— Ring W M inter ?M H.N' %  • %  M ouraelf 1 KIMRM. ItlM RAIN COATS RAIN COATS At SIM each lovely colour* ki JPIaaWc lor 1*dl**. They ate >o uvaful and economical Anl would mil' ii lovely Xm> Ollt too. THAN! UMOS. It. Wm. Henry Rlrert Dial SVM .UM~*.lM. JSTOVFX lOVWffl Novm.TlKS Buvsr Plated Stra.neiSpoon*. Butter Knlve Book Marker*. A.n Tr-va, Match Box Cover* Juat the thing li> (ive a (Mend * • " Alto many twvtitm in leather Knight Ltd *' '**" %  -' %  WARDHcmr. SUITCA-SE New Maker. Vic lor I."la-He* Engli sue II" SO" x t" Phone XUAI TRJEX DIA'OKATtONS-Spaci.l dtapount ol 10". now applying on all purehaee. of lhe.e dacoratlona For a limited |>erlod only. See your jowrueTi. Y d Lima A Co Ltd 30. Broad Street. Bilda-ttown aI150-n AUCTION UNDER THE IVOR. HAMMER CB Lid clan."-. 1 :.t December a| ; p m One Ford 10 hp IT —ict Car damaged In %  •rant accidaaa T,< 1 Will offer lor ule b. ri,be Com. rrU, S n ?.. n,y """*• V1CTOH1A STREAT on FRIDAY :.l DSflC at 1 p m M •Cuar* feet of tend at CHAPMAN LAM1 CMAPMANa X LANK At*" FOR CONDITIONS Or" SALE TO Dl WT Mil*,-,,, r Tht II I'IMI bat land SSS n-een*„ hh „ KEAL ESTATE •1UT HAVtM-.'crors* Siteet I • '•-> •quare %  liot'sfeS" ATTKAC %  %  1 ID FIAT Oaf 1 lincd will >et up (or • %  t (Aeir OfHM No II H Brldietowi; <... Pr.dii„Dacember IBM. at : 1*) PrWerenca Shai** 01 Ml % %  r fcarlBS TeleptKM O !. %  1 • OrdinaF, Rharea of .H.i aacd 1-1 The Wett India Blaruit Co Lid S* 1'ielerence Sh.rea hadw l>i*uibu lion fBdoi' Limitad COTTLE CATTORI) A 1 laiin. n -'*. 14l<> BCILDINO SITE IOI BAUI 1310 aauaro feet of land lit PISn %  OAO. Belleville. St. Mich*. vz& rtfe si *: mill -ill be *t p-.ibl.r eompelitlon al . drawlnf anl d'nlnl room*. S baehoonn. ijcl v..r n.riiTif oaten, kitchenette, and u*ual ivenienaa*. Sarvanta room and farale yard. InapeCllon 10 am to II noon and 3 p.m. to 490 pjn on week da*/*. n application to Mr*. Robin'on. on tna pramiaea The properly will bo art up for ule by public Competition at our OHic*. J.mtr* Street. Brldfrtown. on FilOa) lit PstBBSPSf :sse al S p.m. YEARWOOD A BOYCE. DM I'-i.i BSd Sal I I 1 U x B wallaba >hln|W > %  (jood condition Aj Tucker. Phono StfS. Mil S4V-n KIM.' 1.1 1 1.1! A .-.Ida-nee He;iville Tmnl* Court* r.mwmit and l)imi>| iHlah*. ami • %  pulalr* 3 bed %  UN B.TM -. %  %  %  It %  I .inI, IStii Drcambrr al S pm. CAJUUNOTON v SCALY NOTICE %  %  1 %  %  %  %  m A C. tnVartNKlnai Ud A C. 1. %  l„ce WealherlKad Ud ktm A 1 •H •• aWdmaan IBSM A Co I lie A Co i.id %  i 1 'd %  A Mrdford A Co no A Co I • mtaa VES NO Gs* Coajkers Ttidsy — but WE HAVE ..I 11-ipi *fln Supeil I • %  %  < ,1 And Silver Qroy Utility modei > la kM-n BMsn 1 %  %  1 Wr umlfilrfki' tu rciiair sll Hndl ot JswuUar) ;U reasonable prices with delivery In 11 ;i >' A Guilty ()f Hounv Breaking SENTENCE POSTPONED %  1 ourt of it i-> l< IMI.V. b.i •illi-i ti prt, ....... %  Taylor and Norman HusbaJMl. brokr nd entered r Sobers' houai m ihr Villa Road February M VaJuM $64 HI Husbands w,.s it %  prvvtoua Batting o or Grand s. "hree years impi n ml ..id arrested Ta>lor along with >' escaped and was onlJuly 8 Tayloi was not n 1 10 91 M Rtw> K I ft Itof C'MI. pro w cuWd for tin %  \:iWin.* .iiM.ui DM breaking unu nut stiSBr>d to the Jur> thai 11 PuUc rWd beaten him BVluUMtauj lobtn told the court thst on February 14 she Mfll home lor rhurrh nivl trtatfl i., ma ... ts tii,.kon and .Irn rwstri II Ml Clarke 9t 1 rouihi Taylor ud Iiui her with soma of uie an %  %  B ih.Tii. Cpl M in than yw Tayloi had carriad then. ..i %  Clarki iold I how llu^b-iids had Mid hun ., pan s*hl< h Bob) i iers and which Husbands had :-ken frw ket at the time of tht inle) Taj ii>r. itivine tridanca tor his son %  ih.it he had ween I roUowtiuj Soban on the night of toy CycKThi.f Gets 18 Mi.nlliRoach a si 11 1 itnprtaoninent wiUi hard labour UK) la months' iinpiKuniiriit to %  acuUvalj lbaM-titenvetl at tiir i_ipi.it ot (.rand Session b His Honour the Chief Justice, Si Allan Collymort*. Hi had pleaded guilty earlier in the sessions of the larceny of two bicycles. 1 ikftf JleflUet told hun thai he had taken Into consideration the fad that IAliaVI pleudett guilrj and axtwtaMd MCTOW. But hiiyclf Itt • %  pnVRa it'ii' .111,1 inhad .1 ,'H'iious .1 similar utlei IIIIIK .,." idwould i" as he couUI be mce of 1^ m %  nit-nl was >i on Wilfred Small by the < tound 1 navlngj rocatvi Whan ukad If h< I Bn ..,1 BVI ., irl) rai %  ,f -N thin The QilM Juatlca told him thn] %  M ha had .1 far u I1 Ihat I>I>-' San ing ''-• racularlj in the du %  %  hun on probataon Hi I an led astriy. and lie hoped thai after he had month-' In ; Hi1, IMMU'I Gums Bleed! Hl.-dllte n-rma, Bore Moatk >M lAOM Tralk !* %  thai you have Pyorrh*.i. II-:.. h Mouih or |-rhai eon..had dlari.. ^.1 will *-*iwr or lal •-•< \ i-.ih i (.,11 out uDruy >l. (i'l Heart Trouble Amoii" -i')|ia BUnl ..•Una ihe Iral day eada aore moulh n.l .tur.kly llM..t. Ihe leelh Iron .lad "I think I'd like a White Horse better than anything" WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky u 14 A pleasure to remember, a joy to rind attain "* SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLAND STEAMSHIP CO. Salltnl from Antwerp ftnerd<- and Holland a a %  KaLSSNA BSU. li.i -•-t "1-i*aaai nailing frorn Amatardant. and Dover r-. • ORANJEBTAD' Itlh and IBth Novrchbor SalllnC to Trinidad. La Qaaalra Cureran at.n, a DELST SIB NovtrnajW. %  • %  FARNBUM" Sth November. nf# UBANjaBTAIFlet Movranbor SolUruj to Trinidad. Paramartbw. (.einaeiown. m a "HBLBMA lllb Derembar Sallloar to Madeira. Mymoulh. Aai. > erp and ArRaterdatR. ra • 'WliL'" -TAir ifth Novaanbor The M V Caaibl rapt Cargo and Pa< IVm.lr.le-.. 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Friday

December 1

1930



U.S.A



Russian Attack

Not Likely

Says Churchill

WINSTON

foreign affairs debate.

CHURCHILL said toda

new international crisis:
danger but the danger is not
ing on the second day of th

LONDON, Nov. 30.

y on the
“Certainly we are in

new.’’ He was speak-

e House of Commons

Churchill said that the danger was visible in all
its terrible potential from the moment that the
armies of Democracy dispersed after the war, while
the armies of the Soviet oligarchy were maintained

at enormous strength.

Churchill said that the fundamental change in United State:
policy from isolationism constituted the best hope for the
salvation of Christian civilisation from Russian conquest.

“I hope therefore thay we shall regard it as our frst
objective, not to separate ourselves in understanding or it

sympathy in any degree however slight, that can be avoided | 48eney:

from the United States,” he said.



Truman Decision
Amazes Bevin
And Churchill

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov. 30.
“I do not see that what is hap-
pening in the Far East should
make the Soviet leaders depart
from their present policy of ad-
vance by use of the ever present
fifth column”,

In these words, Winston
Churchill asserted his belief that
the present course of events
would not lead to war,

At the instant he spoke in the re-
assuring yet serious vein, the first
news reached the House of Com-
mons that President Truman was
actively considering the use of
atomic weapons.

After his speech Winston
Churchill left the Chamber and
was greeted with the news.
Bevin also was surprised by the
alarming turn of events. Two
aspects have most alarmed
opinion here. First is that the
President apparently leaves the
decision on weapons to the
Commander in the field (General
MacArthur). The second alarm-
ing aspect was President Tru-

Churchill said he hoped the
western nations might come to
terms with Russia before she had
iccumulated a stockpile of atom
Sombs sufficient to surprise the
iree world if not to destroy it

If there was another war it
would come at the moment of

Russia’s choice.

“It certainly does not seem in
Russian interest to begin a major
struggle now,” he said.

Churchil) considered an attack
in Europe from Russia was not
likely at the moment.

Time Factor

Churchill — said

that in some
aspects the time factor was in
favour of the West. In other

aspects it was adverse.

“It is impossible to prophesy
what they will do or when or
how they will do it. All that can
be said is that it certainly does
not seem to be in Russian interest
to begin a major struggle now.”

Churchill said it had been
described as provocative to
organise an Atlantic army with a
European army inside it contain-
ing a German contingent on hon-
ourable terms.

It did not seem hkely however
that anything they could do in
the next two years in Europe would
reverse the balance of military
power.

Attack by Russia would not be

man’s apparent denial that the} provoked by the modest measure

United Nations would be 1

sulted on the use of atomic'and

weapons. ]
Immediate action has been

taken by the Foreign Office to!)

diplomatic clarificat
reported statement
from Paris

request
of Truman’s
Reported reactions
show the French
at least as equally surprised as the
British authorities and also re-
questing explanations.

The actual scene at the House
of Commons was remarkable. An
agency news-recorder stands in the
library of the corridor. 1
it were Cabinet Ministers with
Mr. Bevin in the fore—utterly
amazed at the Washington report.
In the Chamber Ernest Davies,
Foreign Under-Secretary followed
Churchill’s speech. For the Gov-
ernment he suggested that it was
still their aim to see Communist
China seated at the Security
Council. He did not commit him-
self that this would remain Gov-
ernment policy under all circum-
stances.

Winston Churchill had offered
a moderate policy and advocated
direct negotiation at the earliest
moment with the Soviet Union.
At the same time he insisted on
greater speed in building up At-
lantic defence. All through the
speech Churchill emphasised the
needs of Europe. He referred to
the war in Korea 1s a “Far East-
ern diversion.” ‘

“It’s in Europe that the world

cause will be decided” he said.
Churchill contradicted himself in
an interesting manner. First he
asserted the need for Anglo-
American unity and that when
things go badly the Allies should
not criticise one another. Then,
speaking of MacArthur, he said,
“f had hoped that General Mac-

Government | Confe

|

con=|of defence now being advocated

effectively developed
: ana Western powers.

by

«4c

Its atom bomb superiority gave
e West means to talk in a

ion friendly and dignified manner and

as equals with Russia.

He hoped such a Four Power
rence would not consist as
in the past of two sides arguing
against each other in the glare of
publicity.

It should be in privacy and at
the highest level.

Churchill said that if there was

Around |® Russian-Chinese conspiracy on

a world wide scale—as Foreign
Secretary Ernest Bevin asked
himself aloud yesterday—it would
certainly not suggest that Russia
contemplates immediate violent
action in Europe,

Involved In China

On the contrary, their plan would
be to get United States and United
Nations forces involved as deeply
as possible in China, thus prevent-
ing the reinforcement of Europe.

The United Nations should avoid
by every means in their power
becoming entangled inextricably
in a war with China.

Emphasising again that it would
be in Europe that the “world’s
course” would be decided Churchill
said:

“We should be very careful not
to indulge in criticism of the
United States and their command-
ers or do anything which would
weaken even by gusts of opinion
the vital ties which bind our fates
together.”

Churchill said that in Korea the
burden was falling almost entirely
on the United States. He had heard
on good authority that the Ameri-
cans in Korea had lost at least
7,000 or 8,000 killed and between

Arthur’s advance in Korea would} 20,000 and 30,000 wounded.

@ On Page 8

~—Reuter,



PHOTO



MR. ROBERT D. BELL of 3rd Avenue, Belleville, winner of the First

Prize in

the Advocate Photo Competition and Mr

WINNERS

A. E. Hughes,

winner of the second and third prizes are seen after they had receiv-

ed their prizes yesterday.

|
|

IN PORT-OF-SPAIN

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 29,
The first “victims” of new
Mayor Raymond Hamel-Smith’s |
jclean-up campaign in Port-of-
yeenen’s Municipal Administration
were Deputy Mayor Murchison |

|
|
|

igsSy and legal clerical assistant |
Rudo ph Griffith both suspended
jirom Guty from Tuesday pending
an investigation by a_ special |
[committes of complaints made by |
Burgesses. Announcing this in a |
press statement on Tuesday, the
Mayor said he had appointed a
committee comprising Political |
Progress Group Councillor Cyril |
Fletcher, Independent Alderman |
Ranjut Kumar and _ Labourite |
Alderman Randolph Mitchell, P. |



PF. G- Councillor Michael Lee

| Lung and Independent Councillo>

|C, P. Mathura fo inquire into com-

| plain made by Miss Mildred |
| Cupid of St. James and the

iCaribbrean Auto and Transport

—Can_ Press
|
|

Etna Poses Threat
Of Disaster

CATANIA, Nov. 30 j
Today would either bring mira- |

eles cr convietion of disaster ‘to |
hundreds of peasant families
watching Mount Etna’s molten

|
i crawl toward their homes in |
‘the villages of Milo and Rinazzo. |
For the fifth successive day the |
voleano roared and belched with |
unrelenting fury.
All pretence of work stopped in
vineyards and olive groves. |
Men, wemen and children |
walked in silent groups to church. |

After Mass, peasants carried |
their noly relics in a fervent pil-
grimage to the smoking lava flood |
itself, imploring the mercy of
heaven to preserve them frem
perishing

The flow is irregular, sometimes
10 sometimes 45 yards an hour,
the direction depends on the ter-
rain,

For the moment the lava has
slowed its march but there are

new gushes from flaming cracks
around the crater.—Reuter.



Ilse Koch Was
Hated In Camp

AUGSBURG, BAVARIA Nov 30.

Ilse Koch’s “head in the air”
arrogance and her incredible smile
earned the hatred of most people
in the Buchenwald concentration
camp, a former Nazi S.S. official
said in Court today.

Konrad Mongen, a tall, bespec-
tacled man was giving evidence
in the trial today.

Morgen was commissioned
police headquarters in 1944.

He told the Court he had es-
tablished that Karl Koch, Ilse’s
husband had sold articles pro-
duced by prisoners to the value



|
|
|

by

of “several million marks.” |
Koch, he said had sent gold to }
be worked into jewellery at al

nearby shop. The gold was of

such high carat that it must have |

come from gold fillings in teeth, |
—Reuter.

|

|



Breakfast Hour

YESTERDAY the Labour
Commissioner in a Communique
to the Press stated:

The President of the Chamber
of Commerce (Mr. D, G, Leacock,
Jnr.,) came to see me this morn-
ing (Thursday, 30th November)
and raised the question of the
meaning of paragraph nine of The
Wages Board (Bridgetown Shop
Assistants) Decisions, 1950, I tuld
him that the intention of tne
Board was that the interval o!
an hour should be given not more
than 44 consecutive hours fron
the first time of commencing
duty on any day and not from the
time of resuming duty

It was intended that there
should be no conflict with the
Shops Act, 1945.

I am advised that paragraph
nine of the Decisions gives effect
to this intention and I propose to
administer the law accordingly.



REDS ASK SURRENDER

SEOUL, Nov. 30

Ccmmunist planes have dropped
leaflets behind the United Nation
lines calling on American trocp
- to surrender. The leaflets in Er

&

lish were dropped shortly «afier
the Communists launched their
counter - offensive. Korean !an-
guage leaflets called on North

Korean civilians to join up with
guerillas in the hills.—Reuter

Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 30
The founders of Butlin’s (Ba-

hamas) face losses up to £525,000

if Mr. Billy Butlin’s salvage oper-
ations in America are successful

(From

The founders are Butlin him-
self General Critchley. Harold
Drayton's Cape and General

Finance and Butlin’s Limited

After yesterday’s no-decision
meeting of Bahamas creditors,
General Critchley outlined the
salvage plan “An American
| group” said the General, “is con-
| sidering putting $4,000,000 into

the project. The money will rank

[eoctrennienaieamenael

NEW COLONIAL SECRETARY



MR. ROBERT TURNER newly appointed Colonial Secretary, his wife
and their little son John pictured at the Baggage Warehouse yes-
terday morning shortly after their arrival from England on the
Bonaire.

U.N. Division
Trapped

WOUNDED LEFT FREEZING
AMIDST RED AMBUSH

SEOUL, Nov. 30.
THE SECOND UNITED STATES DIVISION and _ the
Turkish Brigade were trapped tonight after losing hundreds
dead and wounded trying to run a seven miles gauntlet
through the Chinese Communist ambush in Northwest

KW o-o-

About 1,500 men made a desperate dash down the narrow
road through a machinegun and mortar barrage southeast
of Kunuri, which is now in Communist hands,

of the British Middlesex Regiment’s positions.

“Thank God for ihe British’
exclaimed one Colonel among the
first to arrive in a bullet-riddled
vehicle laden with wounded “I



Teday you will have your
last chence to win $25.00 in







They left}
their dead and wounded behind before reaching the safety |

‘Saw Picture Of
| Stalin’s Son

MISSING SINCE 1944
| Yassa Djugassivili was the only

OSLO,
claims

,vhila of Marshal Stalin’s firs

; Marriage to Catherine Svanidgze

Nov
to

30
havi
deay

A Norwegian
*@en the picture of the
birdy of Marshal Stalin’s elde:
s0m Yassa Djugassivili Stalin
whose fate has remained a mys
“ry since he was captured b»
Germans at Maloyaro Slavetz,
Lewspaper reported today

A recent report said Marsha
Stalin had offered through th
Loessian army newspaper Rec
Star to pay a reward of £90,001
iO anyone who could find tracx











ATOM BOMB
_IN KOREAN WAR

WASHINGTON, Nov. 30.
PRUSIDENT TRUMAN said at a Press Confer-
ence today that the use of the atomic bomb in

Korea had always bee

n under consideration, but

he hoped it would not have to be employed.
Within an hour the White House qualified the

President’s statement

— made in reply to the

correspondents’ questions—by saying that it did
not mean that General Douglas MacArthur himseilt

could order the use of
By law, only the President
atomic bomb, the White Hc

the bomb.

himself can order the use of the
yuse explained.

Truman took the final decisian to use the first atomic bomb
on Hiroshima and Nagasaki in August, 1945.

“Partial
Mobilisation

|

Sr

eak



ig before rect Press
jConference Tru that the
homb could b theut
United Nations approval. Hi tid
it was one of America’s many
military weapons and the United

States was free to use its weapor

| After he was captured whil 99 President Truman's references
et ving as an artillery captain the or e e e to the use of the atom bomb arose
Germans kept him as a hostag: from the discussion which fol-
») Bavaria ‘n 1944. But later it lowed correspondents questions
;Was rumoured he had escapec SAYS MARSHALL as to whether General Mac
}to Switzerland and was livin Arthur’s forces would bomb Man-
ude: ssumed name in Paris NEW YORK, Nov. 30 churian territory from which
Swiss authorities at that time U.S, Defence Secretary George |Chinese Communist attacks were
fepied he was in Switzerlanc | Marshall said here that the |heing mounted
ard said that interviews he was] United States was in for a “long] The President said that he could
purported to have given were} Period of tension” and would|not answer that question at a
pure fiction”, —Reuter mve to face “partial mobilisa-|press Conference He was thea
<—mene tion” asked whether the use of the
cnemnemionen ask
P Nest uu said ne Was restrain- | atomie bomb was under active
. rom menting events in | consider
a y > ‘a From commenting on events consideration
owder Magazine Sores, bec anee, tite snited Nations President Truman replied that
: + iz tad them under immediate con- [it had always been under active
| Explodes In Spain sideration. consideration. He added that it
“ny ” yas ¢ *rrible weapon and should
a The situation ts critical he | Was a terri ag 2 z
: MADRID, Nov. 30 added. “We must do everything |not be used against women an‘
A military powder magazine ; i ' " children
expleded ¢ sty sodas int Ga Sp : we can to get it in hand and I r
fee ete ee OORY 4 an- "am sure everything will be done °
a naval bare at Cartagena. )But we look with most intense Aggression
i irst reports said only two finterest to the consideration and ay nt varned tt if
‘people were injured, A quarter of decision of the United Nations.” The President warned that i
the windows in the city werc | aggression “is successful in Korea

smashed arid many doors blown in

90,000 inhabitants were awak- |
end by the violent explosion |
which took place at the magazine
of Trincabotijos about one mile
from the naval base,

tlying stones injured two sol-
diers on guard at the magazine
Broken glass littered the streets
of Cartagena.

An official statement said tha
the damage caused by the explo- |
sion was “not considerable”,

Reuter

|Attlee Calls Service
Chiefs To Talks

LONDON, Nov, 30.

Prime Minister Clement Attlec
today invited Chiefy of Staff t
Cabinet discussions on the Korea:
situation,

Service chiefs, Admiral of the
Fleet Lord Frazer, Field Marsha
tal William Slim and Marshal o:
the









Royal Air Force Sir Johr
Slessor will discuss lates
despatches from Washington anc

| Korea on the large scale Chinese







the Cleaser Bridgetown was never so pleased to see them{ Communist intervention in the
Competition, in my life.” \ Far East
| The wounded lay tonight in ly The possibility that Prime Min-
freezing cold in the midst of the } ister Clement Attlee will meet
° i Communist ambush. | Winst ¥ . siti
S. African Walks But soon the British First a ren Churchill, Sepratticy
LU a leader to discuss measures to
O t O E ° Post ran out of morphine and |}. Korean crisis on an all-party
. bandages and the wounded hadj,...°?) © oh Rchetlig ” Nie
u if mptire to- be seerbaoie'ts tha rect. Poets , _etang unoielally dis-
Ci rf The radio report indicated late , : : t here ut Attlee vas not
onference tonight that Major General J. B.| ©", Biven any notice to arrange
Keiser had been among those} *Uch a meeting. —Reuter.
WELLINGTON, New Zealand, who got through. |
Nov. 30 Some Turks’ escaped with the | '
South Alrica’s Government | Americans. v 4
whip Johan Van Nierop walked| Communist forces eased their Churchill Is 76

out during a stormy session of | attack in Northwest Korea to-day
the Commonwealth Parliamentary |@Pparently to await supplies and

Conference here today when the ,8ather strength for further on-
Indian delegate criticised Soutn slaughts, a
Aftrica’s treatment of Asia ae The positions on the Korean

other coloured people front tonight were:



‘ . eden ‘ West Coast: Communists mov-
Seth Das, Congres Party ing down towards Sinanju in
member of the Indian Parlia-|onjunetion with their forces in
ment said that the Whites inithe centre were attempting ¢
South Africa, comprising one pincer movement around the |
fifth of the population could not] United Nations 8th Army
continue to dominafe the four Centre Americans after fall-
fifths who were coloured ing back from Kunuri were re-
Dr. Van Nierop called him/|treating from the Chongchon
asking whether a delegate could| River towards the new defence
discuss the internal affairs of serie ne 98 Sunchon, 30
. 7 Oteeerg ge | miles north o yongyang.
ae. re ae Bite ng East flank: Cornmunist pres-
Conference Chairman ‘Tami- | *Ure had eased temporarily,
rads ititch suted: that se the West: British Commandos and
pul Grek emai) kates > tee American Marines were fighting
ciscussion concerned migration! bittor battles to prevent encircle-
the internal affairs of another | pent soutt”’ of the Chosin reser-
country should be discussed an*|yoir, Américan Marines further
the delegate could correct any | north at Changejin were trying to

incorrect statement

Cheers and = applarse
this ruling and Dr, Var
walked out

DISCUSS SITUATION

OSLO, Nov. 30
The Foreign Affairs Committe

link up with the main body
greeted East Coast:* The South Korean
Nierop | Capitol Division was still advane-
Reuter jing towards the Siberian border
Reuter







! England vs Australia

LATEST REPORT from





of the Norwegian Parliament to- Australia seys that Australia
day met Foreign Mini * Hal are batting in the first Test
vard Lange and the Minister o: Match against England at Bris-
Defence to discuss the serious' bane, The score is 67 for 1
international situation, and t wicket. Moroney, who opened
decide whether to undertak with Morris, was caught by

pecial emergency measures

—Mfeuter

Hutton and bowled by Bailey
before a run was scored.

BUTLIN’S SHAREHOLDERS WILL LOSE £525,000

as a first mortgage debenture’ on
the property, “In return, holders
of ordinary shares have agreed to
give the Americans up to three
quarters of their ordinary shares”

That
Ellis,
Editor
fifteen
they
will
holds

sil
£200,000
£150,000

Critchley

£75,000 Cape and General as
the biggest creditor for £468,000
will agree to the debt becoming a
second mortgage debenture but
other creditors will be paid off in
full if the Americans put up the

means, says Frederick money

the “Daily Express” City
that the founders will lose
hillings on every pound
put up. The gest loser
be Cape and G al which
£300,000 of ordinary shares
Butlin ling

H

After paying debts, the Com-
pany would be left with an extra
£1,000,000 of the new working
tal, with, no doubt, the
Americans having a major Say in
the Company’s affairs

The of publicly held
preference capital is that it moves
q in security It

ri






{



riex

top los position

may 1ave u n the jeue

LONDON, Nov. 30.
Winston Churchill turned 76 on
Thursday and made plans for a
!sunny Mediterranean vacation
during the Christmas holidays
) Despite increasingly threatening
|war clouds in the Far East the
| Secretary for Britain’s wartime
| Prime Minister said he would ob-
serve Yuletide in some
, Sunny and warm where he ean do
some painting, Neither the vaca-
tion spot nor the time of his de-

parture has yet been decided,
Churchill opened a sheaf of
congratulatory telegrams on
Thursday morning and spent the



noon and attending the House of
Commons in the afternoon

Mrs, Churchill planned din-
ner party at their London home
on Thursday night for 15 persons.
First of many gifts received by
the Conservative Leader was a
large ornate cigar cabinet
the Suburban Conservative Asso-
ciation —(CP)

a



38 ARRESTED
BERLIN, Nov.

Berlin police

another 38 Communist

30
West
arrested

a a

place |

|
|
{
|

jl
|



|

day as usual writing in the fore-'

from |

|
|
|
|

today |

illeged to have distributed banned |

Communist propaganda in west- |
ern sectors

They began at the weekend
4 round up people agitating

tc

binge West Berlin’s city elec-
| tons on December 3.

—Reuter

eame first before the
Now it will come third

out American its
would be much grimmer.
graver Far Eastern

are vital days for the
for the Americans
signed on line yet. They have up
April 15 to make up their
minds although they have already
the company £36,000
the money comes it will be a
onal triumph for Billy Butlin
10se partner Vernon Stokes said
ste ‘He has been working
like a galley slave to get it.”

troubles

aid

With

news



have

advanced

If



rday

|
|
|
|

But with- |
position |

these |
company— |
not;

Marshall was addressing a din-

ner last night celebrating the
76th birthday of Israeli President
Dr, Chaim Weizmann
“IT say at the very best we
have to face a long period of
tension, That is something the
American public has never
been called upon to do” Mar-

shall declared,

We are in a situation which
is different, I am talking about
what we call partial mobilisa-
tion,”

Marshall said that partial mob-
jlisation should be earried out
in such a way that it could “set
itself automatically and almost
instantaneously going.”

He added that “at the moment”
» thought mobilisation would be

he
ill advised.’’—-Reuter



Attlee Going To

Washington
LONDON, Dee. 1
Prime Minister Clement Attlec
has offered to visit Washington

to confer with President Truman
n the Korean situation. A report

rom Washington says that Presi-!

has welcomed the

Attlee,

dent Truman
iecision of “Vr.

Mr, Attlee is expected to leave
London by air for Washington on
Satdrday or Sunday,





,
4,

MEN climb moua-
tains in the company
of others and with ex-

_ Where Man may not




we can expect it to spread through

Asia and Europe to this hem-
isphere. He called for the, estab-
lishment of a supreme command
in Europe at once

The United States, he said,
would meet the new situation ia
Korea and the current crisis in
three ways:

1. By working in the United

Nations for concerted action to
halt aggression.

2. By helping other free nations
to strengthen their defences, |

3. By increasing American mili-



tary strength. :
Truman said that the United
States was making every effort
possible to prevent a third world
war.

The United States had_ tried

since the outbreak of the Korean
war and was still trying not to
ereate a situation in which a third
| world war would be inevitable
The President had opened his
Press Conference with a prepared
statement in which he said that
“the forces of the United Nations
j; have no intention of abandoning
| their mission in Korea,”
| The United States forces were
seeking to put down aggression
@ On Page 3



i| TELL THE ADVOCATE

| THE NEWS
Ring $113 Day or Night.
OS THE ADVOCATE
PAYS FOR NEWS.








perienced guides . . . linked together so that each

individual is protected

by the skill, strength and

experience of the group.

To protect the financial

future of his loved ones,

the family man needs safeguards not unlike those

of the mountaineer.

First — he must join the
whe own Life Insurance

thrifty, self-reliant people

Second — as a policy bolder he will be linked with

thousands whose comb

ined unity and strength

guarantee security for the dependents of one and all.

Third — the experienced
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route to his objective.

guidance of a Life Insur-
direct him along the best

THE MANUFACTURERS — CIFE

INSURANCE

HEAD OFFICE
PETER D ERTEVILLE
yen

&

Ww

(Established 1887)

COMPANY

TORONTO, CANADA

CLYDE W

| | hf
PAGE TWO



R. HENRY. G. SEAFORD,
Managing Director of Messrs
Bookers Bros., arrived from B.G.,

; vl guen re arket oo “
yesterday afternoon by B.W.1.A,, ; ‘ Prices in the local PART Ae a 7 : TOMORROW MORNING (SATURDAY)
to spend a short holiday in Bar. Staying at the Paradise Beach for Vegetable marrow and Special Matinee Soe it tad Lox Coa

bados. He is a
Marine Hotel

Here For Two Weeks
R. WILL. HANSCHELL was
at Seawell yesterday after-

noon to meet Mr. David King who

guest at the

Supt., in the B.G. Police Force is

Caub Calling

14 Years In Venezuela
FTER a little over three
weeks’ holiday in Barbados

Club, Mr. Reiner Happe returned
to Venezuela yesterday morning
by B.W.LA. His wife and daugh-
ter who were at Seawell to see
him off are remaining on for an-
other couple of weeks,

Mr. Happe who is a Dutchman
has been living in Venezuela for

|



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

~~

Sener cnenesane

AFTER THE SHOW COMPERE TRINDER
DINED AND DANCED WITH DINAH

«gps

7



| Housewile’s
| Guide

Cucumbers when the Advo-
cate checked yesterday were:
Vegetable Marrow
6 cents per Ib.
Cucumbers

8 cents per 1b







FRIDAY,



MATINEES

AQUATIC CLUB CEUNEMA (Members Only) |

John

TO-DAY & TOMORROW at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT to Tt ESDAY NIGHT at § so
“HOLLYWOOD C ANTEEN ca '
Starring Flette Davis, Dane Clark, Joan Crawford, Ida Lupine H
7 Garfield )
and many other well known Stars.

“MEXICAN HAYRIDE”

Paul

DECEMBER 1, 1950

Henreid



A Warner Bros. re









(
( ?
$0 o'clock }))
ii
(

PLAZA Theatre-—sriDGETOWN

set's New Smash Hit!

i i —g 'a
as on B.W.LA.’s flight fron 14 years He is with Shell or : FLAMIN GO
British Gilens he sii Caribbean Petroleum Co’s office Joan CRAWFORD in
Mr. King who is an Assistant in. Caracas. t B C ° with Zachary Scott, Sidney Greenstreet, David Brian
-B. . Radio

here on two weeks’ holiday, stay-
ing at the Windsor Hotel.

Clifford Manning

and London, He specialises in
painting flowers and landscapes



Back From Trinidad
Holiday

are staying at the Ocean View

Hotel,

| Programme








Playing



Now



2.30 & 8.30 pm. & Continuing (4.45 & 8.30

p.m)



4 Special Shows SATt RDAY 2nd — 9.30 a.m, & 1,30 p.m















FRIDAY and SATURDAY 8,30 p.m.

James Oliver Curwood’s

Will tells me that Mr. Roy R AND MRS. HENRY SPEN- Dunean waynell? Jimmy Wakely in
Skinner of the National Cash CER who were in Trinidad “GAY CAVALIER” “TRAIL TO MEXICO” |
Register Co., is due here to- on three weeks’ holiday returned eee So \ = :
morrow morntimg from Trinidad. yesterday morning by B.W.LA 7.15 a.m. Think on these Things, 7.30 SS SSS
He will be here for two weeks Mr. Spencer is Chief Clerk at Bethe Reith lectures, 8.16 a.m, “BBC | 7 Th t OISTIN
; the Treasury. Scottish Orcivestra, 12.15. p.m. New | || PLAZA eatre a=
Here Again Last Leg 1 ae Osha savecticee OR EE ee | PRIDAY & SATURDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m, (Monogram Double)
= 7OR R. AND MRS. FREDERICK 2.15 p.m. Sports Review, 2.30 p.m Fic deat eit ds i: Jimmy Wakely in bas
‘irrived. {rom St. Kitts yes, MRS: RICHARD CICCIMARRA E, KEWLEY arrived from centurion 410 pm ‘the Dally: Seeviee “CROSSED TRAILS” TRAIL TO MEXICO
arrived from St. Kitts yes- moore 0 centuries, 4:10 p.m. The Daily Service :
terday afternoon by B.W.LA. Sailing Painter BWIA eta eas sn Py Banas Geechee: oe tin ents | MIDNITE Show SATURDAY 2nd Big RKO Action Double :
Several years ago, Mrs. Adamson ie awh is travelling rep- gan, 5.30 p.m, Scottish Maga George O'Brien (in both) : :
ased to live in Barbados when she he BRIDGETOWN yesterday seseniative of L, Sterne and Co., Fe Rolin lectures Pe | “BORDER G-MAN” & “TIMBER STAMPEDE”
was hostess and housekeeper at was Mrs. Richard Ciccimarra. Scottish firm which manufac- ( Music, 7.48 pr << SUNDAY & MONDAY’ S and 8.30 p.m.
“Erdiston’”’ in the good old dayS She and her husband a twenty- tures refrigerators. He has just aoe? ying c 2 “PARTNERS OF THE TRAIL” & “CISCO KID RETURNS”
when “Erdiston” was one of the five-year-old Viennese artist, completed a tour of South Ameri- 8.20 pm. The Det , , : . =
stately homes of “Little England.” arrived last Friday by the 28 ton ca on behalf of his Company. He Fa pm. BBC Moethern Migr: r = ae —— —— ——— =
Mrs, Adamson who has many yacht Tern III, is now on the last leg of his ne iat aw Cte 16a oe Weed |
friends here has returned to act ‘ journey which began in mid-Sep- 5 fairy, 11 p.m. Seas betwee . yr) 7
in a similar capacity at “Radnor”, Mr. Ciecimarra has given tember when he left Glasgow. a €,AGk rw (The Garden) ST. JAMES
Flint Hall, the home of Mr, exhibitions in Vienna, Salzburg “Here for about five days they | we
Zo

“WOLF HUNTERS”

Dunean Reynaldo as Cisco Kid
and hopes to give an exhibition

in Barbados this winter,

&

| Ideal Life
For Babies



Returned Yesterday
ANON H. HUTCHINSON

returned from his short visit

Returned To Grenada “IN OLD NEW MEXICO”
R, and MRS. EDGAR Mc

Sween and Mrs. McSween’s

with Kirby Grant and the
Wonder Dog “Chinook”



On Long Leave

om



;
| SUNDAY & MONDAY 8.40 p.m, Matinee SUN 5



















; two sisters, Miss Norma Boyd os care a: atte ;
to. Antigua yesterday. afternoon R, AND MRS. J. S. CHUNG &Md Miss Genivieve Dalton re- my “HARD BOILED MAHONEY” & “PRAIRIE EXPRESS”
by B.W.LA. smd. their daughter Mar- turned to Grenada yesterday ; CHICAGO, a
‘ 7 ; ‘d,q| afternoon after a month's stay 7 Five foundling babies, yet to be
. garet Ann, arrived from Trinidad] * : ee Most tired but happiest of the | He is danci vith American 3 ‘i. . oe
Revuedeville 1950 Again yesterday morning by B.W.I.A. a Barbados ay Ware atayine Variety men—Tomney Trinder | singer Tanah . fl selected, rate siya de Press ‘
EVUEDEVILLE 1950, a musi- Mr. Chung, who is with Bookers| ®t the Hotel Royal. London kipress Service eee a Amat tAna leew
eale successfully stagea by Drug Stores’ Head Office in , Science



|at Chicago’s Museum of
and Industry.

They will be part of

Georgetown is on long leave. They
have already spent a month in
Trinidad, and plan to remain here



Mrs. A. L. Stuart at the Empire
Theatre some weeks ago will be

CROSSWORD an amaz-

THE PLANET OF PERIL FLAMING TORTURE

: [3 THRILLING CHAPTERS |














— 4 7 ese ing “food for life’ exhibit to be soe 5 ae fe, :

repeated tonight at the Empire +. about three months, staying rt s mn Primrose 23 | ste : : about THE TUNNEL OF TERROR SHATTERING DOOM
: jinstalled t Swift & Co. in abou a . . - ' i nos

at 8.30. Set te ,, with relatives in St. James. Rupe Autun a year, tee cadet Gy the result |] THE SHARK-MEN TOURNAMENT OF DEATH

The show which is written with wi ohey.” Moe FE AL. oe kxperioéints by Abe © packine THE S BEAST THE FIRE DRAGON
a local background and which Arrived Yesterday ony a ee vo ay . L eth: specialists in the develop- THE DESTROYING RAY THE UNSEEN PERIL
depicts a certain aspect of Bar- d in Sh sip Ti apna ge ls MP ta i staea cr cn tek re rae Peat
badian life is cleverly inter- M* B. WILLEMS one of the sisi Kenoat Ry Loe, Hend af the ee}
Spersed with dances, created by Directors of Willems Timber Museum; and Dr. A. C. Ivy, Vice- THE TRAP OF DEATH in the Serial
Mrs. Stuart and performed in the

charge
at the

President in
sional Schools

| f Illinois
|

Co., in B.G., arrived here yester-
day by B.W.LA. to spend about
three weeks holiday in Barbados.

main by members of her dancing
school.

FLASH GORDON

an effort to make the shaw even sfygivis, Sccompanied by two aes eerleteairine, 20 hoes |
in an effort to make the show even daughters, and is staying in his Cay Os: We -REMSeuN, W: ae
better and the addition of @ Barbados’ home “Rosamund” for by a staff of nur ses anc eee MONDAY 4th —_ THURSDAY 7th
“White Christmas” scene is added Worthing. Mrs. Willems is al- tricians under the responsibility

entertainment.
The Police Band,

ready in Barbados. She arrived of Dr. Ivy

a couple of weeks ago,



of Profes-
University |
under Cap-
t

GLOBE THEATRE























































: , ; Ae te ' lahteity The babies wili have a special-
tain C. E. Raison is again pro- 1. prey. (6) At first Rupert can see nothing of the Scottie rolling conte nted y in 3 is innnMtraatnl tekeeewe wie) waa
viding the music for the show Back From Short Visit . a Ub 6 Wee with @ spring. tock though he can hear him mak flower bed. a ote by ak a te ditioned and glass-enclosed for — ———— = ——e Se
3 ’ little grunting noises as if he e flowers he runs forward an c 1 =
. . ° Gee medern erie for departed enn in fhimoelé e Moving along the ares in amaze “They ar protection against possible con-
Managing Director Returns M®*: and MRS. GEORGE H. but it won't be in time, (4) : rene te walkie little beat nds primroses,"" he gasps, “real pr traction of germs from the public. ‘ > |
. HUNTE returned from al] 8 Added to tea it would cause a aah the ses! Whatever sort of gard The nurses will broadcast in- Re aa IRE ROYAL
“ »a e . ; a : moral blemish. (4) another ivy plant growing up the « _ Wh i! Saye Re 4d 4
R. “BILL” GRACE, Managing short visit to British Guiana yes-| y Gniy the cup of the flower. (5) other side and he climbs down it is this? There are all sorts of structions to the viewing public j
Director of Messrs. W. S. terday morning by the Lady] il. Smali rope forming a step. (7) into the garden, The little noises spring flowers growing here as well as to the proper diet for babies |] TO-DAY 2.30 Only TO-DAY Only 4.30 & 8.30
Monroe and Co., Ltd, returned Nelson. 13. Pound in this and that. (4) &O on and. almost at once he spies ¢ autumn ones!” to ensure longer life and better | SATURDAY 4.45 and 8.30
from St. Lucia yesterday after- '4 Appurently only his half-sister. health.— (INS) | and Continuing 20th C.-Fox Double .
noon by B,W.LA. During his Spent Ten Weeks Here 15. Winston, for instance, has more 20th C.-Fox presents
short trip he also visited Grenada. + fran one, a che Seems at © U=t~=ii—~———_. eee oe See Pata oe wires ne James DUNN &
RE RS. JOSEPHINE NEWSAM] "touch. (4) ? Sheila RYAN
Visited Daughter | Ml'ana ier dausiver Mire myra| % YO aw, en, te cmt URY. NO MORE GREY HAIR! || * WHERE Tht 1
M* AND MRS. HENRY Belgrave who were in Barbados ay Meastire | of the Bell rope. "s) cuticura Powder | } a
. re rne P . = ’ r 42. C roke ne.
fata oe ae let eM ns caeerae oe o aa Boe re} arent). nae s, } AF RI CAN M IXTU RE | SIDEWALK END 1 99 CARTBBEAN
afternoon after almost a month's B WI a Th ae teha shee aah Down finish to your bath, even j Colours the Hair instantly. Also try !
idav j aa ae ahah ie pan sey were staying with] 1 pheges ars in getting sh \ on the hottest day. j ; et ”
holiday in that cone where iey Mr. and Mrs. Harold Newsam at mifieral as, re the skis an. ent ‘os ait | | It is absolutely what is professed of it: FLEUROIL Starring MY E
were staying with r. and TS. «me aide take ee 2 Members of the family, (5) A an
Denis Barnard. Mrs, Barnard is Ferndale”, Hastings. §. You mal bet-on a horse but the 7 ee or ha arte oa rn BRILLIANTINE Dana ANDREWS &
their daughter s. Where you may get’ ales, (a) iv Soap and complete ix «<9 " ‘ | Gene TIERNEY AND
2 Back To B.G. 5. Not conforming to type it seems. ~ iad 2 the fuxury! ‘ Makes the hair | j reece :
In Carlisle Bay ) ay | one CFS BOOKER’S (Barbados soft and glossy TO-NIGHT at 8.30 ‘
HE yawl Avelle which is on ISS CYNTHIA LOPES| & Must pe put on waten for some kh | DRUG STORES LT “BULL FIGHTERS
her way to New Zealand with daughter of Mr. and Mrs.| + You may do tnis on 13 Across es , Sold in 2 Sizes “ REVUEDEVILLE
two Frost brothers on board, Reggie Lopes of Georgetown, lw gore dona or eurmecte eat the % | BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN with
arrived in Cariisle Bay on Satur- British Guiana after several sex try. (6) : | Manufactured by E, FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middlesex, Eng. Estd. 1889 e
day. She is en royte from Las weeks’ holiday in Barbados is| ‘2 att scaene Foul! ENA. to kepe Se ee FLOM EN a comieas 1950 LAUREL &
Palmas. lat - oe * oe this maming by | ia, Seats” ‘a much Clearer outlook. oe apres Ce ee 3 mv HARDY
° WA, G. 2 was stay- ) Oliver
The Major’s Daughters ine ai *Accey y aS SON") 15 tf it's ffty-ftty pou should get e
RACE and Patritia mus) ie St ‘Accra’, Rockley lg. ME cet Tieeh “denies tae te Request Performance ROXY he aa

daughters of Major and Mrs. this, and— (4)

En Route To England






Mrs. A. L. STUART presents her School of Dancin i f or

A. A. M. Hill arrived from is Mater manniy a Bayteld. 72) r . f . TO-DAY so SUNDAY OLYMPIC
Antigua yesterday by B.W.LA. EV HAROL YATES, | 20: To the artist 1t means muse and 5 in 1.30 and 8,15
Mrs. Hill is already in Barbados : ~D ATES, drama (3) detective ryt LAST TWO SHOWS
and they will be staying here Methodist Minister of St.| sotution ot Saturday's puatie. — Across: , RE V ; Republic Big Double TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15
with Major Hill's mother in Bay Lucia who was in Barbados for 8 Pa aoe Oat ‘ell; Tee pel: could Ail bem ity]
Street while he is in England on & few days, leaves this morning | 1, ‘due; 15. Sell: 16, ‘Utter; 17 and yi Allan “Rocky” LANE & Republic Big Double:
a Police Officers’ Course. for B. G., by B.W.LA. He will be} Bor Yav* oe’ Le Aging: 20, Ste; 21. wT Its TA 1950 Eddy WALLER ;

Major Hill is expected to arrive in British Guiana for one week, a eat inectires: e aye 3 Seana: Muse. bi ‘ . Lynne ROBERTS
here by the Lady Rodney when after which he leaves for England | Reputed: 8. Arose: 12, ‘Leaving: 17, See d 4 Wt usic by the Police Band directed by Capt in and
she comes south, on long leave, TF Acrons: 19. Ave ana one uli! C. E. Raison, AR.C.M.,M.B.E. Donald BARRY

“MADONNA OF THE
DESERT”

AND :

“SWING YOUR
PARTNER”

: WITH :

Richard LANE
and
Dale EVANS

GLOBE

Starting to-day 5 & 8.30 p.m. to Sunday







Lat

“But the clowning of Jos, Tudor, Jr., as the Postman is
something of which not only the Revuedeville but the
whole of Barbados can be proud.

There has certainly not been anything to rival it on the
Empire stage in the past two years.”

GEO, HUNTER,
in the Barbados Advocate.

Come and see it for yourself

Ist December 1950
AT THE EMPIRE THEATRE
Night Show Only 8.30 p.m.

Orchestra $1.50; House $1.00; Balcony 72c; Boxes $1.50
Booking Office opens at Empire Theatre
Thursday & Friday From 8—4 p.m.

We are pleased te announce the arrival from England
of

Mr. GODFREY P. WATTS

English Horological and Watch Expert who
will be in charge of our Watch Repairing
Department.

ALFONSO BD. DE LIMA & CO.

Corner of Broad & McGregor Streets.

a
Beautiful Bedspreads
COTTON & CHENILLE

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

Ea,

For Double Beds. Size 80” x 100”
Ea.________ $9.50, $9.75 and $11.75

CHENILLE Bedspreads for double beds only
in green and blue,
Size 90” x 100”

Tos ti arr seenlcasas a

“BANDIT KING OF
TEXAS”

AND

“POST OFFICE
INVESTIGATOR ”

Starring



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Screenplay by JOEL MALONE « Directed by FREDERICK De CORDOVA
Produced by JULES SCHERMER + A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE
Extra! TOMMY DORSEY ORCHESTRA
with Local Talent on Parade TONITE

MALCOLM WILLIAMS—My Love Loves Me
CLYDE KING—Dear Hearts and Gentle People

GARY MERRILL. {|

BertlFreed . Tom Tully

Produced and Directed by

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FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1950









“Newsprint indeed!

Christianity Is







| TRUMAN—from page 1

in Korea, the President said
The President said that there

Barclays Bank

(DOMINION, COLONIAL AND

Onl Ho e was no indicetion that the repre- OVERSEAS)
y Pp sentatives of Communist China at BARBADOS, B.W.1.
Lake Success would engage in RATES OF EXCHANGE

(From Our Own Correspondent) peaceful negotiation. He express- Geunter Mates










stage in this Colony, where many The President made a spirited nt ial ys ati

: PORT-OF-SPAIN. ed hope that the Chinese people 30th November, 1950
“The Christian doctrine which | would not continue to be forced
so many persons are fighting to }or deceived into serving the ends LONDON
bring to the people of this coun-|of Russian colonial policy in Selling Buying
a ‘- perhaps the aa mae for | Asia. 4.9125 90 Days Sight 4.7225
e human race at this stage”, Calling for a speed up in Ameri- | #222 60 ” .
: ; é s eri- | “ +
said Hon. Albert Gomes, Minis- | can evermacnont the President | “*"* Mis m om frees
= for Senet wae he anereiees added: “It is more necessary than Des ‘4 ae
secondary youth organisations, /eyver that integrate orces in | #8240
who had gathered for their first | Europe under & - tml eee a asia ac aue baa.
auspice f the E an sur ec a (Min. 2/-)
rally under the auspices of the] pe establisned at once.” 4.8240
oe SCupterenee of ae . (Min. $1.) Cable 4.7790
rganisations in ort-of-Spain.
See" cectdnund by saying that he More Funds Coupons 4.70
wee : President Truman said he would } 4.8240 (Min 1/-)
was very much concerned about |.) SS ede eee Mee ya Min, 12c.) Bank of Eng-
; ask in’a few days for large amounts ¢
the problems of youth in the Col- ie3 ae arg land Notes 4.76
Gras Sere Sa waa ~,, | Of additional funds from Congress Gold 50/- or W.I
ny, and hinted that it had been Nath. for. the Aemmed: Sheen 4 aa tat hoy
rather difficult to get unity among] 5. the Atomic Seecd forces and NEW YORK '
local youth leaders, “It is un-| fo" the Atomic Energy Commis-} 240% pr. Cheques on
fortunate that we are still in the |*'9"- Bankers 70 6/10% pr.







persons are concerned with their defence of General Douglas Mac~]72 4/10% pr. Cable
selfish lives and not interested in ore conduct in the Korea]t1% pr. ey a ae He
the community as they should | V@F Pie’
be”, he added. _A correspondent started to ask ae oe aoa 10. ere Wr
ne ae comment on the criticisms pasaba $2.40 to $1.

7 of General MacArthur appearing] ,. aa a ta

$12,000 To Bring Home {in the European press. Pe OO ees es 190%. ots}

aa . resident Truman angrily inter- Demand

Trinidad Officers aT a pera ae aie Tes tay Drafts 62.95% pi

ruy 1e correspondent by say Sight’ Drafts 62 8/10°
PORT-OF-SPAIN ing that similar criticism had also] 6s 1/10% pr. Cable aye x
— ows appeared in the American press. ] 63 6/10% pr. Currency 61 6/10% pr
(From Our Own Correspondent) He said ths . ae ; Coupons 60 9/10% pr
At the Government's request sieraee’ ton : a en WETE | soe, pr Silver 20% pr.
the Legislative Council Finance |°.3ys tor ¢ an when he was Gold 10/- or WI

. ie |winning, and came on top of him $2.40 to $1
Committee, Trinidad, has voted], : INTER-COLONIAL
$12,000 t dak aie venta saad when he got into trouble, The] yo pr. Demand 14%. Slac.

0 to meet the extra cost | president said General MacArthur] (Min. 25¢.) (Min. ‘25¢.)
of bringing back to this Colony |had done a good job and was|%% pr. Cable
about 46 Government officers and} continuing to do a good job (Min, 50¢.) acupes he

“6 " i 3 >! » oupon! 14 Fo isc.
their wives “mar ooned” in the When another correspondent Min. 25c.
United Kingdom, It is under-)asked if General MacArthur had BAHAMAS
stood that as a result of the|exceeded his authority Truman _ Remand SP
Korean war, passages for civil-|said the General had done nothing eet JAMAICA
ians on tankers were stopped, and|of the kind, * 477 a

; an ’ Min. 25¢. mT 25.)
this made it difficult for the| The President expressed al asim” 7. ae ope
officers and their wives to obtain| devout hope that it would not be} (Min. 0c.) Cable |
return passages to Trinidad necessary to use the atomic bomb. ; 7 sa th

When he was asked whether the pote PARC 5 de
SUNDAY BATH COSTS $5 bomb would be used only against BOLIVARES
, military installations he replied] he above A8 vue.
M > Rat!
that he was not the military | without Rottee. nt RES. eRnines tennant

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.
For taking his Sunday bath in
the Maraval River Parag a Mar-
aval man was this morning fined
$5 by Mr. Karl de la Bastide, at
Port-of-Spain. “You can’t expect

authority that
such questions.

He was then asked whether by
an earlier statement he meant
that the decision to use the atomic
bomb would be a matter for the
United Nations to decide.

would decide on



MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Halifax, N.S. by
Cenadian Constructor will be
the General Post Office

the $.5
closed at
as under








to bathe in the river from which] He said that he did not mean San deur tey pan. on. the tt
the water the people have to/that but only that action againstl gna’ Dec Oedinary Mall’ at 8 ‘e.m.on
drink comes,” the magistrate told} Communist China was a matter the 4th December 1—50
Parag. He warned him not to|for the United Nations to decide. eatin. dor ts re M
. : yi . 5 2 7 ails for ominica, ntigua, Mont
let it happen again. President Truman was alS9| cerrat, Nevis, St. Kitts by the M.V
asked whether a general mobilisa-| Caribbee will be closed at the General
PASSENGER PLANE tion should be expected on the eee Offise as under
»me 0} ine ‘oO wreel Mail at 12.15 p.m., Registered
SMASHES RECORD [home front, including price and) gyii'at 2 ‘pm. Ordinary’ Mail at 20
on Bi can ast age 1Wols. F.m, on the ist December 1950
(From Our Own Correspondent) He replied that such all out, Mails for St. Lucia by the Sch. Lau
PORT-OF-SPAIN. mobilisation was always under ! daipha will be closed at the General
Passengers aboard the Pan|constant consideration. On an- 4 Past way 2. ae a are Mail
ef irwav ~ 2 2 rt, arceel, oe re a Be nae) a $
American World Airways north-|other question President Truman j at 2:30 p.m on the ist December 1950



bound “El Presidente” flight were
amazed last week when their big
strato Clipper roared into Port-of-| Atlantic integrated force in West
Spain, Trinidad, an hour ahead of/ern Europe. He had been ready
schedule. The double-deck aircraft|for a long time and was only
flew the 2,606 miles from Rio de| waiting on meetings of the North
Janeiro non-stop in nine hours 23) Atlantic powers to reach a decis-
minutes; 20 minutes faster than the \ion regarding the force.
previous record time.

Mails for St. Lucia by the Sch
prise S., will be closed at the
Post Office as under

Porcel, Registered & Ordinary Mai's
at. 10.15 am. on the 2nd December 1950
Mails for Trindiad, La Guaira, Curacao
by the S.S, Oranjestad will be closed at
the General Post Office as under

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
Maii at 2 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 3 p.m
on the Ist December 1950.

Enter

General

said he was ready to name the}
Supreme Commander for a North |

—Reuter

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In Carlisle Bay

Laudalph

Seb. Anita H., M.V

sue Star, M.V Precise, Yacht Tern TH,

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r Gloria Henriett Sch Rosarene

3 Frances W. Smith, Sch. Mary M

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ARRIVALS

S.S. Bonaire, 1,857 tons net, Capt

Dolpheide, from Amsterdam

S.S. Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons net, Capt

Roach, from St, Vincent.






at

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mbs, from Dominica
DEPARTURES
S.S. Specialist, 4,445 ton net, Capt
farriman, for St. Lueia
8.5. Bonaire 1857 tons net Capt
Dolpheide Trinidad
S.S. Lad mn, 4,655 tons net, Capt
Rcach, for St. Lact:

F

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ni



In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE Wireles (West Indies)
td. advise that they can now comnyri-
icate with the following ships through

md



their Barbados Coast Station
SS. Kettleman Hill S.S. Lady Nel
8.8, Mormacrio. ss. 8 Elisio
S.S 8. Adolfo: SS. Bishopdaie ss
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inner: S.S
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Seawell

ARRIVALS-—-By B.W.1.A
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e Wolf
room: Ken-

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A. S. BRYDEN & SONS

P.O. Box

(BARBADOS) LTD

403 Bridgetown

Bridgetown, Barbados
J



;
;







Printed by the Advorate Co.. Lid., Grosé St. Brideetown.
a

December 1,

Friday,



A) i a

1950

BREAKFAST HOUR

THE Chamber of Commerce at its last
meeting staged a debate which will be of
general interest, not only to those who
serve in the shops of Bridgetown but to

the entire shopping public.
&4

The

question

is a breakfast hour for clerks and shop
assistants which would be suitable for the
shopper and the businessman as well.
The dissatisfaction which the Chamber
discussed arose because of the wording of
one section of the order published by the
Wages Board. That order states in part
that an employee shall be entitled to one
hour off after working for four and a half

consecutive hours.

This would seemed to

mean that the clerk whose breakfast hour

ended at 10 o’clock would be entitled
automatically at 2.30 p.m. to demand an-
other in the afternoon.

However,

the

Labour Commissioner has since announced
that the intention of the Wages Board was
that the interval of an hour should be given
after not more than four and a half con-
secutive hours from the first time of com-
mencing duty on any day, and not from the

time of resuming duty.

One of the main disadvantages of closing
all businesses at the same hour during the
day is that it would inconvenience the
clerks who would never be able to do any

shopping for themselves.

It is clear that

this is a matter which cannot be easily

overlooked.

Many of the clerks in the

stores in Broad Street, and in Swan Stree!
as well, are housewives who must do their
shopping during their breakfast hour and

during

the half holiday when

business

places other than those in which they are

employed, remain open.

But it is not only with the clerks them-
selves that one must be concerned, They

deserve consideration; but

so does

the

businessman who invests capital and the
general public on whom these stores de-
pend for patronage and for whom the

businesses were established.

For some time now it has been apparent
that little consideration is being given to
the difficulties to be experienced in con-

ducting business to-day.

Dissatisfaction

has reached a stage where the average
businessman in Bridgetown has begun to
feel that there is some design to ruin

business,

Thousands of the people who come to
the City to make purchases are housewives
who in these days of “demanding domes-
tics” must do much of their own shopping.
They have to cater to the needs of other
members of their household and in many
cases these include children who must be

sent off to school before 9.30 a.m,

Then

there is the supervision if not the actual

preparation of meals of the

household.

The time for shopping for to-morrow’s
needs is after the busy period in the morn-

ing and forenoon.

It will be remembered that at the time
of the institution of the Weekly Half Holi-
day several objections were raised when
it was suggested that the Broad Street
Stores should be closed on Saturday and
the Swan Street and Grocery stores be
closed on Thursday. This has now become
the general practice and to the satisfaction

of every one,

In this matter the claim of the general
shopping public to some consideration
seems to have been overlooked and whether
the terms of the Wages Board decisions
are changed or not it cannot be conceived
that they were intended to work any hard-

ships either on the employers or

the

shopping public. This is the primary de-
sideratum and should not be overlooked.
The other points raised can easily be settled

by slight adjustment.

It might be that the experiment would
supply a workable solution. In giving due
consideration to the claims of the shopping
public and the employees who must do
their own shopping at other. stores, it
might be well if one portion of the business
places in Broad Street could close at one
hour and the other portion at a latér hour.
This could be done without detriment to
anyone and in an attempt to find a solution

to the present problem.

Our Readers Say:
Waieindiintinaaiicetensapssiccate ts on,

Price Control

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR—In your

freight

rec€nt issues of
the Advocate (Government Notices
Column), it is being shown thet
the price of fresh fish has been
increased. Due to the increase of
and handling which the
importer has to pay, it is inevi-
table that that in turn increases
the price of fishing gear, sails etc
With prices, and the cost of living
rising all around, it is time to ask

| Gloria And The Sa

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



4
~o



Save The Day

Wy ..... George Malcolm Thomson

| YANGTSE INCIDENT By Law-
rence Earl. Harrap. 16s. 6d

(199 pages.)
LAWRENCE EARL, going to
j work with no waste of words,
'

no over-statement of emotions,
creates a spare, lucid and gripping
account of a notable exploit of
escape

He tells how H.M.S. Amethyst, a
frigate, fell into Chinese Com-
munist power in the Yangtse river
and how, in due she
escaped and rejoined the Fleet
His darrative shuws what can .be
done, by painstaking assembly of
facts and resolute avoidance of
fine writing, to renew the life as
well as the image of events

The Amethyst affair, was of
public concern in the summer
months of 1949. Yangtse incident
telling far more about the business
than could be known at the time
becomes in November 1950 a Book
of the Month of some pubiic
moment

Suddenly

course





t
|

bombardment in the
|narrow river plunged the Ame-
|thyst into tragedy—54 killed or
wounded (including captain and
doctor) out of 183 aboard. The ugly
noment is brought back into focus,
no attempt to mitigate or dwell
vn the grimness Grim? For in-
ance the morphia ran out and a
Chinese pilot, dreadfully wounded






triéqd to choke himself with his
own tongue
Trigger-Happy

From the smoke and confusion
personalities emerge, phlegmatic
puzzled British, Chinese with a
bighly individua] response to
| danger, a Chinese mess-boy cheer-
| cully swims ashore to parley with

trigger-happy troops,

Under a new captain, Kerans
| (now D.S.O.), Amethyst settles
} down to drag -ut months of wait-
jing: food runs short, fuel oil
| dwindles until it is doubtful if th
i refrigerators can be kept in
commission! the NAAFI canteen
in a good cause, gives up strict
accounting to the tune of £190

later duly approved by the
Admiralty.

Then, with scarcely more
warning than

y al first rain of
shells comes the h for freedom.
A nicely judged enterprise, Ker-
ans concludes thatthe Communists
pretending to negotiate, are
simply waiting until it suits their
convenience to seize Amethyst

Captain’s Guess

Gloria is helpful. She is a
typhoon (so named by the Ameri -
cans) that floods Communist
battery position, Tibetan snows,
melting at the right time, support
Gloria. Amethyst’s cable, well
muffled by oiled sheets is slipped.

Ahead lies 150 miles of snaky
river its banks studded with
artillery and searchlights, barred
at one point by a boom, a row
of heavy guns guarding its mouth.
Tricky navigation at the best of
times. Given the conditions in

Why Farouk Has No Love

For Britain

FAROUK = o the
gambling again. This
with Egyptian money,
Egypt. And the stakes
friendship of Britain.

Farouk has never loved Britain
His unhappy boyhood memories
of life in Britain crystallised ia
January 1942 when in the in-
terests of the Allied war effort a
eerious step had to be taken by
British Ambassador Sir Miles
Lampson, now Lord Killearn.

Here, in the king's own words,
is what happened:—

“T had been told by Sir Miles to
replace my Prime Minister Sirry
Pasha with one more friendly
towards Britain. It was obvious
that the only person suitable was
Nahas Pasha.”

casinos is
time not
but with

are ithe

The request had been conveyed
to the king while British tanks
and troops tormed a ring round
the palace. There was talk at the
time that Egypt's Premier was
about to advise the king to throw
in his lot with the Germans,

A member of Farouk’s en-
tourage who wes with him in
France this year said of that
venuary day:

“His Majesty
quest with
nation. He
window and
the soldiers,
of his close

“For some five hours urgent
conversations were held, and
finally he decided he would abdi-
cate rather than give in tv
Britain’s demands.

“He sent>for paper and began

received the re-
eonsiderable indig-
looked out of a
saw the tanks and
and sent for a few
friends.



writing, in his own hand, the

eight to twelve must be paid uled

extra, for a

apples

Again, consider that in August pound,
freight was $2.00 on a cask on

some boats and in October, two as muc

this query; What of us, the fruit

traders?

I wrote once in your columns
and had the satisfaction of seeing
(ad) added on some W®

of the articles, while others are
unaltered to this day. Apparently

a one cent





months later, it had increased from
$2.64 to
boat. The merchants are given a
mark up as thuch as 33 1/3% ir
some cases, on

And

$2.88 according to the

embrac
someor

the total cost of

bananas and a single one weighed

imagine
penalt® of the law’s all enfolding

at 2 for three cents. Every week



which

Amethyst
something like a nightmare.

must travel,

In the engine
thermometer close to the voice
pipe shows 170. On the bridge
the captain, expecting to find the
boom marked by two lights
between which he can steer, sees
that there is only one light. To
port or starboard? He guesses
port. He is right!

room the

The Communist
wildly on one another. A junk
sailing darkened, is sighted 50
yards dead ahead. Amethyst cuts
her neatly in two. In the engine-
room they look wonderingly at
one another They do so once
more when a shell hits the water
near the ship and all but turns
her over on her side.

At last they are out, past the
big sleeping Chinese guns at the
river-mouth. Says Frank, who
has been steering and taking
benzedrine since they started
“I've been in the Navy for 24
years but I never felt like this
before!”

It is a moment. “They were
out” is all Earl says about it.
Come to think of it could there
be a more eloquent finish? A
proud book,

LAWRENCE EARL, born New
Brunswick 1915, came to Britain
1944 as war correspondent, toured
Europe as freelance with wife
(Jane Armstrong, now. London
editor of Toronto Telegram), re-
turned to Canada for a year in
1947: now, back in London.

A RAGE TO LIVE. By John
O'Hara. Cresset Press. Lis
590 pages
In the town of Fort Penn, Pa.,

the men think mostly about busi-

guns open up

ness. When they can lift Olym-
pian brows from the adding
machines, they think mostly

about women. The women haven't
any business to think about.

As a sexual map of Fort Penn,
round about World War I. “A
Rage to Live” has the virtue of

By Vargas Gardner

instrument of his abdication with

a pen he had taken from his
jacket pocket
“He had written three senten-

ces when suddenly the pen was
taken from his hand, and a voice:
“You cannot abdicate.” It was the
voice of a close friend, one who
had known him many years.

“The king remained silent fer
several minutes, and then said:
‘Perhaps it would be better not

to’.”

He Never Forgot
So Nahas Pasha became Prime
Minister of Egypt, and the British
troops were withdrawn,

“But”, said the member of his
entourage, “the king never forgot
that it was the British who com-
relled him to replace Sirry Pasha
and that it was B ‘ ;
entered his
do so”

This was the story told by
members of Farouk’s entourage
whenever English-speaking Peopie
were met during the king's tour
this year of the casinos of France,

The story always ended with
this sentence “That is why the
3ritish must quit our country.”

Forouk, in his franker moments,
admits that his dislike of the
British began when he first
arrived in England at the age of
15. He went there to be coached
for the Royal Military Academy
at Woolwich

He found that in Surrey, where
he lived, little regard was Paid to

ritish troups who
valuce to force hini te

at 3 for ld and 2 for 8cts.
long time. Bananas like
should be sold by the
for I have had St. Lucian

h as 3 or 4 of the local ones.
that to avoid the he
-e I am bound to sel! them

1e in khaki, calling himseit

ace - _ i —

“Chamber of

Explanation of
Decisions”
the proceedings of the Chamber of

taken
General” and Mr, Trevor Bowring
as saying inter alia “his firm had
taken the opinion of the Attorney

thoroughness. As a novel, it has

the vice of thoroughne



It is very long, patehily dull,
awfully life-like. And my, can’t
life be copious! Can’t it be

irrelevant! O’Hara is one of those
distrustful novelists who will
leave nothing to his readers
imaginations. Practically nothing

Yet, when there is somethinz
we really need to know—such as
the truth about Grace Tate -
how evasive he is! Grace, socially
on the top rung at Fort Penn, is
en of her husband fonder still
of making love with other men
But is she interesting or tiresome
plain, vicious or poor victim-of
circumstances? Is there anything
to Grace, apart from badly man-
aged appetites?

I would willingly trade one ot
those passages about the business
men’s bordello to know — thc
answer.

A GENERATION ON TRIAL
By Alistair Cooke. Rupert Hart-
Davis. 12s. 6d, 369 pages.
Nobody, reading Cooke's bril
liant reportage of the Hiss case,
will fail to understand why the
jury found Hiss guilty. Whittaker
Chambers,’ ex-Communist agent
and perjurer, swore that Hiss had
purloined secret State Department
papers, copied them on his type-
writer and passed on to thé
Russians microfilms of the docu-
ments. ~

Chambers produced the copies
Sure enough they were typed on
a machine formerly in Hiss’s
possession. All Hiss could -say
was that, sqmehow, Chambers
must have committed forgery by
typewriter

Who can wonder at the ver-
dict? And who can refrain from
thinking that much still remains
mysterious? For instance, why
did Hiss go to such pains to track
down the typewriter (which the
FBI had failed to find) when he,
if guilty, must have known it
would seal his fate?

Read Cooke for the pen-pic-
tures as well as for the puzzles.

THE LIGHTED CITIES. By
Ernest Frost Lehmann, 10s. 6d
253 pages.

If the gift of dazzling phrase
could make a novel this one
would be a wonder. Frost strikes
off images like matches, tends to
over-write, is over-anxious, not to
please but to startle—‘neurotic
territory of Victorian houses”;
“castrated LCC flats like lumps
of mountainous, dead blubber.”

But grant that his straining
brilliance is sometimes a_ visual
aid—‘street lamps were switched
on steel blue.”

He has a nose for atmosphere;
an eye for the delicate shades of
personal relationship. The old,
ruined pianist’s love for the un-
worthy young composer is the
sketch of a pathetic symphony,

(World Copyright Reserved)

3.

——I[,,





his station
were not
entourage.

His coaches treated him, he
complained, as “just another
pupil: one moreover, who wante
a certain amount of humouring.”

He Left...

A few months after the prince
arrived in London his father died,
and Farouk veturned to Cairo as
king.

He returned to London when he
was 17, this time with his mother
Queen Nazli ond his four younger
sisters.

It was a courtesy visit, and the
Foreign Office took a hand in the
arrangements,

But one night he left a dinner]
party and did not return A
search was organised.

At 7 am. the next day he
turned up and made it clear that
he resented being questioned over
this incident. He refused to give
any explanation.

Back in Cairo hé freely com-
plained he found the British
Ambassador a “little overbearing”

It Never Came

That resentment was heightened
this summer when he learned that
no official invitation would be

n life by those who
members of hi

extended from Buckingham Palace | 2nd political loyalty say the high lama made

for him to end his round-the-
casinos holiday with a few days
in London,

He had expressed confidence %

his friends thaf such an invitation }feel happier.”

would be forthcoming.
After all, he reminded them, ne
thad just become a major-general

in the British Army.
—L.E.S.



Ask
Board
report

Commerce
Wages
purporting to

Commerce, Mr, Leacock is
reported as saying inter alia “that
understood Da Costa's had

advice of the Attorney

their goods and a little less in an inspector, walks into the shop General”.
case of essentials. Surely fruit asking about the cost of fruit
cannot be termed non-essential, freight ete., when he is asked the I wish to refute those allega-
But what then: whys and wherefores he shrugs tions and to state that—
his shoulders and say: ‘“That’s
The loca! shopkeepers complain my job”. What is the use of those (1) at no time have I been
of making only 7% profit in their inspectors when no results seem asked orally or otherwise
retail shops. Yes! But that is to accrue from their enquiries. by Da Costa’s or any other
stable, and is 7% more than what firm for my opinion or
sometimes make. Many a I could quote reasons and exam- advice on the meaning of
time our profits are zero plus 77%. ples ad infinitum why _ the any part of the Wages
Some of the so called foreigners control price of fruit should be

Board Decisions;

the Comptroller has forgotten our (Dominicians and St. Lucians) revised, or taken off noe :

existence, and needs to be seen around here have been laid completely and let supply an (2) at no time have I expressed

reminded. ‘Our freights ena low by a single bad shipment, and demand do the controlling orally or otherwise to Da
: . Vy © » rice & assage , AT OTS rtm . C stas . 2 V ~ A y

handling have been increased, for "Ot even the price of a passage VALENCE BOWERS sau 8 Or ahy Gaher five my

with the merchants (we were not left. Others got going while the ; y ; opinion on those Decisions:

over-looked) why then should going was good. Our demands are - my we 1

the Comptroller ,overlook us? not unre asonable, because sult and . Ne aire 29. 1980 (3) any opinion which has been

Especially so when it should be Be reey: heh trait juice as given by me has been giver
; . "fo “ver n £ ro r ce 7 :

taken into account that our goods cen never equak tegen iru to a department of Gov-

do not possess the shelf-life of _ it is unfair to compare _Dom- Wages Board ernment and not otherwise

those of the merchants, and unles inica_ bananas with localanes

quic sold must be presented to Canadian eggs cost more than l he Editor, The Advocate— F. E, FIELD

the empty fish cask from $1.08 to local. ones due to size and over SIR In your issue of the 30th

$1.44 minus the head, for which head. Bananas have been sched- November, 1950 under the title Acting Atterney General




































so} almost ecstatically: “Just to see him is to

DECEMBER 1,

FRIDAY, 1950







TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TheBoyLama
Of Tibet



Usually NOW













Tins LETONA PEACHES ........0-0000 $37 $ 83
eee Ste as : Bottles STRAWBERRY JAM 00.00.00. 5A 50
KALIMPONG (near the Tibetan border),
In the Year of the Fire Pig (1938 in the Bottles ALLSOPPS BEER. ............... 26 .20
Western calendar) a bright-eyed three-year-
old boy ran to meet two Tibetan travellers.
The boy is the 15-year-old Dalai Lama, god- | pee oe
king of Tibet, and his behaviour inface of a
crisis may affect mid-Asian_ history for a PROTECTS
generation,
Devout Tibetan mothers aa tell ete and
children about that day in the Year of the |
Fire Pig. PRESERVES
They relate that the two ee ae
Tibet arrived at the home of a poor Buddhist e followi
family in China, and were greeted by the Bon we offer th ng
5 See Ont her, . BOWRAN CUVRALL PAINT — % gln., % gln., 1 gin.

ASTIKON WHITE — % gln., 1 gin.
LASTIKON PERMANENT GREEN — % gin., % gln., 1 gin.
PROMEUM PRIMER — % gln., | gin.
FROMEUM SILVER — % gin.
PERMANOID SILVER — %% gln.
RHELGLOS ENAMEL — 1} pt., 1 pt., %4 gin., % gin., 1 gin.
KYLANDS VARNISH — 1% pt., 1 pt., % gin., % gln., 1 gin.
RYLANDS FLOOR VARNISH — % gln., 1 gin.
LIFEGUARD ENAMEL — % pt., % pt.
MAHOGANY VARNISH STAIN
COPAL VARNISH BRUSHES—all sizes

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.,
Successors To

The boy ignored the gorgeous robes, high
cap and golden ornaments of the traveller
walking ahead, and flung himself into the
arms of the poorly dressed servant at his
heels.

That was the first sign that the spirit of
the 13th Dalai Lama, vice-regent of Buddha
here on earth, had been reincarnated in a
peasant child.



LTD,

For the man in bright raiment was but
a servant, and his shabby follower was a
high lama in disguise.

The boy is now officially named “The Holy
One, the tender glory, the mighty in speech,
of excellent intellect, of absolute wisdom.”

Though state decisions will remain for
two more years the prerogative of his all-
powerful monk regent, it is to the Dalai
Lama himself that the Tibetans look for
leadership.






A PRESENT THAT WILL
LAST A LIFETIME !

A ROGERS

UPRIGHT

PIANO

Another shipment just arrived.

DACOSTA & CO. LTD.
















It was reported from Delhi that the Dalai
Lama will perform coming-of-age ceremonies,
and assume full powers, now held by the
regent.

This report—probably true—suggests emits
in the present crisis the responsibility for
political decisions is being shifted nominally
from the all-powerful Lama Takta Rimpoche
to the sanctified shoulders of the god-king
who, to the devout, cannot be wrong.



The Dalai Lama was born in June 1935,
and would normally assume authority in
1952, when he is 18 years old by Eastern
counting, 17 by Western.

In early childhood he paid dearly for his
spiritual greatness, ;

FATHER MADE DUKE

The fact that his farmer father and entire
family were immediately given the status
and estates equivalent to a dukedom must
have seemed a poor compensation to the
jittle boy taken from the family circle to
monastic seclusion in the vast golden-roofed

Potala Palace, towering above the windswept
Lhasa plain,





The throne room, where monks and offi-
cials bowed in awe before him, must have
been much less fun than the society of his
four brothers and two sisters,

AND THE

Even his mother could see him only occa-
sionally, and visits by his brothers were occa- 8
sions of special privilege. $

Coming Festivities

Of other women and children he saw % °
nothing. s Call for something
%
Instead, cross-legged on the royal cushions, | ¢ special in our
he spent, and still spends, many hours daily é P ¥

Attire.

His companions are the most learned of
all the monks in a country where one male
in four becomes a lama.

+

From that rigorous childhood is emerging
a studious youth with kindly eyes, an air of
assurance in public, and an abiding curiosity
about a world of which he is never likely to
get more than the narrowest view.

SEE THAT YOU MAKE YOUR
SELECTION FROM

Of his life and character I have talked with
relatives, with his ofticials, and with West-
erners who have met him and spent years
studying the ways of his court and country.

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
DRY GOODS DEPT,

studying the holy books, and learning the
ritual of the high priesthood.

DRINKS TEA ‘

Even those uninfluenced by religious awe



a fortunate choice in the Year of the Fire Pig.
An unemotional Tibetan official exclaimed



broken only by the daily reception, when the
highest and lowest may appear before him
for an individual or communal blessing.

_ Monks and officials file through a haze of
incense before him as he sits in red and
golden robes, on a throne of cushions.

Nobody may wear spectacles or carry an
umbrella or macintosh in his presence, Such
things would be sacrilegious, and smoking in
his palace would pollute the gods,

He may not, for religious reasons, eat fish,
eggs, or pork. The staples of his two daily



meals are noodles made from barley meal CANADIAN RED SALMON f
or flour, with yak meat and mutton. 9 SMOKED eee

Wines and spirits are taboo, but he drinks : the oie >
vast quantities of thick Tibetan téa brewed ” APPLES — CARROTS,— LETTUCE
from tea bricks thickened with yak butter in : eee are ;
a great churn, and seasoned with salt and CHRISTOPHENES,

borax. GOLD BRAID makes a COCKTAIL Better 3-yr.-old

PHONE

GODDARD'S
TODAY

Everyone in Tibet and round its borders is
talking now about whether Chinese Commun-
ism will drive a boy in golden robes from the
heights of Potala to a place of exile in India.

From Kalimpong we saw the first mantle
of snow cn the Natu jLa pass, 15,900ft-high
gateway into Tbiet.—L.E.S.





[ae FROM MONDAY, 4th DECEMBER, we will be closing
‘ s. Mite oe * tees: ual to business daily from 12 noon to 1 P.m_ except
; esr yates Daeg and Tibet have “hina THURSDAY half holidays, when we will clese as
| agreed on peace terms, on which China usual at 12 noon

will not interfere with the institutions of

Nearly all of the Dalai Lama’s days are
devoted to religious studies and meditations,
the Dalai and Panchen Lamas. |



—————————ox=x===z—=b]V"h)hlL— EEE

: Poe {

C.S. PITCHER & CO. ‘

PHONES 4472 and 4687








FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1,



1950

St. Michael’s Vestry
Award Exhibitions

THE VESTRY OF ST. MIC

HAEL at a meeting yesterday,

awarded four vacant exhibitions and a Bullen’s scholarship
at the St. Michael’s Girls’ School.

The exhibitions go to N. E.

Went and V. J. York. The
to H. L. Gill.



Open Week At
a -
Housecraft
eae ATTRACTIVE TABLES
, a breakfast, lunch and
dinner, were laid at the House-
eraft Centre when the Advocate
paid _ a visit there yesterday
morning.
This was the Advanced Cook-
ing and Table-laying Class and
Miss Ivy Alleyne, Organiser at
the Centre, was having her last
chat with the girls before they
on their Christmas vacation
At present it is Open Week at
the Centre and during this time
the public is invited to see the
work done by the girls during the

Miss Alleyne told the Advocate
that although the weather has not
pe p Svomnile the Payer ng

good, especia ith the
as : y wi e

Some of the classes are: cake
and pastry making, simple caress
cutting and sewing, cocktails
snacks, elementary dress making.
Saribbean cooking, etc, etc.

During the first ten weeks of
the term the girls are trained put
the last two are set aside for

Open Week.

ences. in the year Inspectors
Bourne and Springer of the

local Constabulary left the island |

for England to attend a Police
Training Course. This ciurse
has ended at the Metropolitan
Police Training School, Hendon,
this month and these Inspectors,
along with other Colonial Police-
men, were inciuded in a passing-
out ceremony on November 7.
Twenty-six—year-old Cadet
Charles R, Sparkes, who as a
sub-lieutenant in the Royal Navy
took part in the libera¥on landing
at Port Sweetenham, Malaya in
1945, received the Baton of
Honour as senior cadet, This was
the first course for Colonial Police
Cadets ever to be held in Britain.

The presentation was performed |

by Mr. John Dugdale, Minister of
State for Colonial Affairs and the
ceremony was attended by Sir
Harold Scott, Commissioner of
Metropolitan Police and Sir
George Abbiss, Assistant to the
Inspector General of Colonial
Police.

Cadet Sparkes comes irom
South Wales and served for three
years in the ranks of the Metro-
politan Police in North West
London after being demobilised
from the Navy in 1946. He has
been posted to the Malayan Police
Force.

Mr. Dugdale, addressing the
parade, said, “It depends as much
On the police as the soldiers how
quickly we can succeed in bring-
ing peace to Malaya.” He was
speaking mainly to the eight
Cadets posted to Malaya. He told

them that they would meet very] jy many

“civilised”, cunning and skilled
criminals, Britain had given the
Commonwealth the rule of law.
It was up to them to maintain the
rule of law and see that justice
was done.

INSTON LINDO, a_ pedes-

trian, of Haggatt Hall, was
involved in an accident with a
hit-and-run cyclist on Wednesday
night, His left knee and ankle
were injured.

Shortly afterwards
taken to the General
where he was treated by
Copland and sent home.

‘The accident occurred on Hag-
yatt Hall Road.

MIEVES STOLE 16 shirts val-
ued $90.68 from the DeLuxe
Shirt Factory at Spry Street be-
tween Tuesday and Wednesday
The incident was reported by R.
A. McKenzie of the same factory

M*: A. BOWEN, Headmaster
+ of the Messhouse Boys’

£chool, reported that a wooden

Lindo was
Hospital
Dr

door and four sheets of galvanise |

were stolen from the same school

during the week-end. They belong

tc the Education Department,
OURTEEN LABOURERS re-

turned from the U.S.
Nationwide Airways yesterday
afternoon.



LONG VACATION

The pupils of the St. Matthias)

Boys’ School will be enjoying
eight extra days’ holiday for
Christma.

The school’s term was closed

yesterday so that repairs could be
effected to the school.



|



by |

AVAILABLE

Morris, F. C. Padmore, S. P.
Bullen’s scholarship was given

These candidates came in order
of merit at the Entrance Exami-
nation for the Vestry exhibition-
ers, Eighty nine took the exami-
nation and 32 passed,

The Vestry received a letter

from the Commissioners of Health
pointing out that present accom-

modation for the manufacture of

“E.C.” was unsatisfactory, They
asked that steps be taken to
remedy the conditions.

The Churchwarden said that
the factory was in a very bad con-
dition. What he thought very de-
sirable were a little more room
and more ventilation, There was
space available to put up a proper
factory. Before going further
into the matter, however, he
would like to discuss it with the
Building Committee and report
back to the Vestry.

The Vestry after some discus-
sion decided that at present.
necessary repairs should be done
and that the Commissioners be
asked to get a committee to co-
opt with a committee from the
a to go into the whole mat-
er.

Mr. E, D. Mottley M.C.P. re-
quested the Churchwarden to do
his utmost to have the clinic ad-
joining the Parochial Buildings
opened before the end of the year.
He knew, he said, that the
Churehwarden was anxious to get
this done and he hoped that every
vestryman would attend the
| opening ceremony.
| Purpose of the clinic is for the
| medical examination of poor peo-
|ple who would otherwise have to
go to the almshouse for it, as is
the practice at present





Col. Sec. Comes
On First
Visit To W.L.

MR. ROBERT NOEL TURNER,
newly appointed Colonial Secre-
tary of Barbados, arrived from
England yesterday morning in the
8.8. Bonaire and was accom-
panied by Mrs. Turner and their
three-year-old son John.

On board the ship to welcome
them were Mr, E. J. Petrie, Capt.
and Mrs. G. J. Bryan, Miss Pat

Savage and Major Denis
Vaughan, the Governor’s Private
Secretary.

Mr. Turner told the Advocate
that he had been looking forward
very much to coming to Barbados.
| This was his first visit to the West
Indies and he wanted to learn
as much .as he could in the
shortest possible time.

He said that they had a very
stormy voyage to begin with in
the English Channel, The engines
broke down for two days off
Cape Finisterre off the coast of
Spain, but since they were re-
paired, the voyage was very
pleasant indeed,



Having lived in Malaya and
Borneo ror some time, Mr, Turner
said that he had thoroughly en-
joyed his time in both places and
ways, he was sorry t?
leave, but was quite sure from all
that he had heard and read, that
his family and he would be very
happy in Barbados.

Mr. Turner was born in
December 1912. He received his
early education at Dover College
and was awarded a_ scholarship
to Wadham College, Oxford,
where he graduated with the
Degree of Bachelor of Arts, gain-
ing First Class Honours in Modern
History.

Appointed to the Colonial
Administrative Service in 1935 as
a Cadet inthe Malayan Civil
Service, he.was promoted Admini-
strative Officer three years late!
He was seconded in 1940 to Brunei
las Assistant Resident and was
linterned during the Japanese
occupation of that territory. In
11946 he served as _ Principal
| Assistant Secretary in Sarawak
jand returned to Malaya in 1948
las First Assistant to the Establish-
{ment Officer.

ACTING HARBOUR
MASTER

Harbour and _ Shipping
ter of Barbados after Commander
W. R. M. Wynne, R. N., went into
| retirement, is returning today to



‘act as Harbour and Shipping
| Master. F sess
Commander H. Gartside-Tip-

|pinge, R.N., has been doing the
duties of Harbour and Shipping
iMaster for the past four months
‘during which time.Mr. Inniss was

acting as Assistant Secretary im}

the Colonial Secretary’s Office.

Firestone
TYRES «i TUBES

IN ALL

USE THE TYRES CHAMPIONS USE



Charles Mc Enearney & Co., Ltd.

Mr. S, G. Inniss, who was Acting| of molasses
Mas-

Dispenser
Appointed
Assessor
IN CHRIST) CHURCH

MR. C. H. T. GRANNUM, 32,
dispenser of St. John, was ap-
pointed Assessor to the parish of
Christ Church when the Vestry
met yesterday.

Mr. Grannum will be taking
up office from December 24 and
will be on two years’ probation

The. Vestry's choice was made
from 33 applications, all of which
were read out to the members
present. Voting was by ballot.

Before the appointment was
made, Mr. V. Chase said that he
wanted the Vestry to make it
clearly understood that the office
of assessor was a whole time job
and not a part time job.

He said that the whereabouts



of the person appointed should |

be known on each of the working
days.
person should be given hours to
work by.

Duties

| Vestry by the Parochial Treasurer
{of Christ Church, relating to the
duties of the house assessor.

A motion by Mr. C. Drayton
and seconded by Mr. V. Chase,

that the letter be discussed was
carried,

Mr. Fred Goddard said that he
was informed that the assessor
employed by the St. Michael's
Vestry had to be at the Parochial
Buildings for two hours every
day and at every Vestry meeting.
Outside of that he was on the
road,

The Vestry appointed a Com-
mittee of five to go into that
matter. The Committee will
make recommendations back to
the Vestry.

Vestry Scholar

The Vestry also awarded a Ves-
try exhibition at the Girls’ Foun-
dation School to Iris Layne, 12,
of Enterprise, Christ Church.

Before the meeting Game to a

close, Mr. C. B. Brandford took
the opportunity to thank_ the
Chairman, Mr. H. St. G. Ward,

for the able way in which he con-
ducted meetings during the year.
He also wished the Rev. and Mrs
Mandeville, Mr. and Mrs. Ward
a happy Christmas. ’

Present at the meeting were
Mr. H. St. G. Ward, Mr. C. Me-
Kenzie, Mr. E. R. Bourne, Mr
V. Parravicino, Mr. C. Drayton,
Mrs. H. A. Talma, Hon. A, G.
Gittens, M.L.C., Mr. Fred God-
dard, M.C.P., Mr. C. B. Brand-

ford, Mr. G. Ward, Mr. V.
Chase, Mr. H. Garnes, Mr. J.
Webster, Mr. C. Ifill, Mr. G,. C.
Ashby.

Mr. H. St. G. Ward took the
Chair in the absence of the Rev.
Mandeville.



\ Obituary
Mr. H. C. P.
| . .
rimingham
The death occurred at his
residence Bayswater Flats on
Wednesday of Mr. H. C. P.

Trimingham, He was buried at
St. Leonard’s Church in the
evening.

Mr. Trimingham was a planter
by profession and during the
years of his retirement showed
an intense interest in education He
was at onetime Secretary of the
Governing Body of the Coleridge
School and also of the Alexan-

dra Girls’ School and also acted |
the

as an assistant master of
Coleridge.
During his active years as a

planter he was owner of the Farm
Plantation.

He was married to a Miss
Kellman who survives him and Ly
whom he had twe daughters 10ow
studying in the United Kingdom.

Mr. Trimingham was a man otf
parts and besides being a planter
was also interested in the develop~-
ment of the fishing industry. He
even embarked on a small schetne
for canning but this failed owing
to lack of co-operation and
encouragement.

Of a kind and jovial nature Mr.
Trimingham made many friends
to whom his passing will be a
deep source of regret. Among his
surviving relatives is a sister Miss
Trimingham Acting Headmistress
of Queen’s College.



62 COME ON “NELSON”

He further said that that!

A letter was submitted to the |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Luckiest :
Sportsman

MR. J. A. VEERASAWMY
| Barrister—at-Law and retired
| Magistrate of British Guiana who
is NOW again practising at the Bar
artived in Barbados yesterday
morning by the Lady Nelson for
|two weeks’ holiday and is stay-



ing at “Indramer Guest Hous",
Worthing.
This is the same Mr. Veera-

sawmy who it has been said, has
an interest_inm one of the recent
|Barbados Turf Club Sweep first
prizes. In the last October Sweep
in British Guiana, he was interes-
ted in both the first and second
prizes and it is further under-

stood he was also interested in a
prize in the Tobago Sweep which
wes held last November

MR. J. A. VEERASAWMY

This remarkab.e run of luck all
took place within the space of
five weeks

Prior to this period it was
that in June this year he was also
interested in the third prize of
the Demerara Turf Club Sweep.

The Advocate was informed
that along with another or with
others, he was interested in eleven
out of thirteen sweeps during the
last three years.

Mr. Veerasawmy for years has
been a regular visitor to Barbados.
He is well known throughout the
West Indies, having represented
British Guiana in intercolonial
cricket first in Trinidad in 1910
and again in 1921 and in British
Guiana the following year.

Ticket No. 9739
Wins Car

The Hillman car which was
raffled by the Police in aid of the
Boys’ Club goes to the lucky holder
cf ticket No. 9739. The bicycle
wus won by ticket No, 3176 and the
watch by No. 9024.

The drawing took place at the
Plaza Theatre last night and the
Police Band was in attendance for
half an hour.

“CAPT. PANNIE" PAYS £2
FOR BAD LANGUAGE

A FINE of



said













£2 to be paid in 14

days or in default one month’s
impVisonment with hard labour
;was imposed on Owen Payne
better known as “Capt, Pannie”
by His Worship Mr. A. J, H.
een yesterday

| e was found guilty of usi

| indecent language on Beckles
}

Road, a highway on November 39,

£1 FOR FAULTY BRAKES

McGOWAN AUGUSTIN of
Beckles Road who faced two
charges—one of driving recklessly
and the other driving with faulty
brakes—was yesterday fined £1
for each offence after pleading
guilty to the charge of driving
with faulty brakes and not guilty
of driving recklessly, Both the
offences were committed on
October 9 while he was driving
the motor van M-1425 on Maga-
zine Lane, a highway.

Augustin’s driving licence is
also to be produc’d on December
7, to be endorsed. Sgt. Forde





rE







Post Office Porter Sentenced |
1] To Four Years’

Imprisonment

ST. CLAIR WHITE, former

was found guilty earlier in the Sessions on ‘two counts of |

* porter of the Post Office, who

larceny and one of detention of postal packages, was yester- |
day sentenced to a total of four years’ imprisonment by His
Honour the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore.

On the two counts of lar-
ceny he was sentenced to three
years’ penal servitude in each case,
the sentences to run concurrently,
and in the other count he was
sentenced to 12 months’ imprison-
ment to run consecutively with
the other two

When asked if he had anything
to say before he was sentenced,
White asked for sympathy,

The Chief Justice told him that
it was too late for sympathy
“You were a porter at the post
office,” he said, and under the
guise of living a religious life, over
a long period of time have been
robbing poor people of their
money; wives, relatives and others
to whom money was sent from
abroad, And not only have you
robbed them, but when families
ir this island do not receive money
or. letters from their ‘relativics
abroad, discord is created and
sound harmony is broken

“So serious does the law regard
etealing of postal packages, that
the maximum punishment is im-
i prisonment for life, because it ts

a very grave offence
| “T will not be doing my duty
ite the community, however sad
I may feel, if I did not pass the
appropriate sentence “

Not Guilty Of
Embezzlement

TALL, slim, bespectacled Rich-
ardson Green, former salesman
oi D, V. Scott & Co., Ltd., walked
out of the dock at the Court of
Grand Sessions yesterday a free
man when a petit jury found him
not guilty of a charge of embez-
ziement after they had deliberat-
ed for nearly three hours, In a
calm, logical way, Green pointed
out discrepancies in the evidence
for the Prosecution and denied
having received the money he
was alleged to have embezzled.

The case was heard before His
Honour the Chief Justice, Sir
Allan Collymore, The case for
the Prosecution was conducted



by Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Solici-
tor-General. When the jury re-
turned their verdict, the Chief

Justice told Green he might con-
sider himself very fortunate.

The case for the Prosecution
was that Green, in the capacity
of a salesman of D. V. Scott &
Co., Ltd., used to make contracts
with country shopkeepers for his
firm and would collect money
from the shopkeepers It was a
long established rule of the firm
that all money collected should
be paid in within 24 hours after
receipt of payment,

It was alleged that Green was
paid $147 from a country shop-
keeper, Smith, on December 7
last year and the money was not
paid to the firm, .

The Prosecution brought one
witness besides Smith, a van
| porter, who used to go around
| with Green, to try to prove that
Smith did give the money to
Green, They were other wit-
nesses who proved that the money

te eS TSA

was not paid at D. V. Scott
Green did not dispute the evi-
dence that the firm did not re-
ceive the money, but by his

questions, he brought out discrep-
ancies in the evidence of Smith

and the van porter.
$12 Paid |
Reginald French, Director of

the firm. D. V. Scott & Co,, Lid.,
told the Court how Green was a
salesman of the firm. He detail-
ed Green’s duties and said that
the cash book showed a payment
of $12 through Green by Smith
on December 17 and a payment
of $15 through Green for Smith
on December 7. There was an-

other transaction on December 9 |

for $61, received from Smith
Dorothy Foster of Derricks, St.

James, who was a_ cashier of
D. V. Scott in December last
year corroborated French's evi-
dence. She said that the cash

book showed on December 8 a
payment of I, G. Smith for $15.
A receipt for $61 was paid in by
a young lady whom she did not





know. That was paid in on
| SIXTY-TWO passengers landed prosecuted for the Police. December 9.
tere yesierday from the s.S zs : wi eats
Lady Nelson which arrived from a
{British Guiana via Trinidad,

|(irenada and St, Vincent. :
| The Nelson loaded a quantity
for St. John and

molasses

da via the British Northern Is-

lands.



FLIGHT POSTPONED

|

| DUE to maintenance B.W.1.A’s
| flight to B.G. yesterday was de-
layed at Barbados. It is now ex-
pected to leave this morning.

SIZES

and rum for Bermuda.
It left port last night for Cana-






| Select These

N OW.

APPLE. ars peaes
NEW ZEALAND CHEE



e
ila

.+- Per lb. 40

TABLE -BUTTER |... 15.0.0: pic _ 88
CAPE DRY RED BURGUNDY ’ bot $2.00
SEAGER’S DRY GIN .... ‘ 2.50
COATES PLYMOUTH GIN ......5. 0 9s » 2.50
K.W.V. CORONATION WINE ...... 5, 5 1,56
HARVEY'S BRISTOL CREAM cts

CHERRY ip ss 5.75
COCKADE FINE RUM ........ A 1,16
FALERNUM Ms 30 & 60
CALDER'S MILK STOUT 23 & 82

COCA-COLA —-







v
a AGAIN

SODAS —



‘GINGER ALE —- ORANGE



STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Ltd.

ee eereeeeeee





eta ets ete ee seat en ee”
AVAILABLE !!

PURINA
= PIGEON CHOW

"A. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - pisnibutors gu!

| ete aa ee ss a ee”

a nse

e

a
B
a



o Smith, shopkeeper of
|Suppers, St. Philip, said that on

December 7 last year Green came
to his shop and he paid him $15

on account of lumber For that
$15 he was given a receipt. He
then gave him an order for the
shop goods he wanted and Black-
man, the van porter went to the
truck for them,

He, (Smith) then reckoned out
for him $147, money he had owed
for previous goods, It was made
up of notes and silver. He then
turned aside to look after the
goods which were being brought
in and to serve some customers.
Green did not give him a receipt
for the $147 and he did not re-
member until the truck had left.

Receipt Taken

On December 9 a young lady
and gentleman came into his shop
and after making a_ statement,
gave him an envelope, It con-
tained a receipt for $61. He
would have expected a receipt
for $147 for it was that sum he
had given Green.

He saw him subsequently and
Green told him he was in trouble

with the firm and did not pay in |
He |
Scott was |

all but would pay it
told Green that D. V
continually writing him
account of the way the
was being paid in and he would
get no goods for Christmas if the
money was not paid. On Decem-
ber 17 Green gave him $20 and
told him that Miss Dorothy
; Lucas, another shopkeeper of St,
Philips, would give him $39 He
did not get the money from Lucas
and when he saw Green on the
following Thursday, he told him

soon,

on

he had not received the money
and asked him what about the
goods. He told him he would go
to see Mr. Scott about it and

Green told him that it would be
all well for he woyld get goods
for Christmas. Green then gave
him a receipt for $12 and told
him to keep it. He had not given
Green $12

Mr. French subsequently came
to him and he told him of the
circumstances

To Green:

Smith said that
Green had

visited him one Sun-
day, but it was neither on busi-

ness nor as a friend
Green then asked questions to
suggest that he had gone at him
on that Sunday to borrow $100
and was given $47 by Smith so]
@ On Page 8 !

~~



Notice











“kh

EXPERIMENT

FACTURE AND

Ls





HAR

ie
dt
1 $f
155)
ry







money |



On and after Monday, 4th December, this Store will
be opened to business
mid-day meal between 12 noon and 1 p.m, each day.

The hours during which we will be open to busi-
ness therefore

MONDAY

SATURDAY 8



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

Aidaa ETT Rhee



PAGE FIVE



TO-DAY’S SPECIALS

a}





Ta ie

£





n, CREAMS

. a

AND

SORREL

in and enjoy
at

Come
them

PHOENIX SODA
FOUNTAIN

KNIGHTS LTD.





Says Mr. Leo King:
“YOU CAN RE-LION IT
BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!"

MADE IN UX.
The Perfection of Confection

WALTERS’ ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD.

LONDON, W.3

‘PALM’ WORKS,







Scan ERRRREEREEneneeeerineeneeeneenns eee et

io



at 8 a.m. and closed for the

will be:

to FRIDAY | 8 am. to 12 noon
{ lpm, to 4 pm

a.m, to 12

=
=
=
2
=
=
as
=
cd
noon =

Your co-operation is solicited

OMNNIUNVNLLUUU UU AAU

Cave Shepherd & (o., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

SHOES









ARE MADE BY CRAFTSMEN WHO
SPECIALIZE IN GENTS’ FOOTWEAR







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 BEST AND —
THE BEST IS “K

RIS ON § — sroao street

SOLE LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS

BRAND








PAGE SIX ‘ BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1950
Se ee



Only one soap gives your

skin this exciting Bouquet



‘ARESS your skin with the rich
lather of Cashmere Bouquet

. the soap containing 21 subtly
blended perfurne This exciting
bouquet leaves you assured of your

fresh, dainty feminine appeal. Cash-
mere Bouquet Soap is heavenly for
your complexion care too !





MICKEY MOUSE








SHIRT ~
with patented SPARE COLEAR

(AT LEAST I CAN'T SAV SOnsSory OANGE =" oostaTe i

DIDN'T TRY TO WARN 0 NOT at!

ebenakle
aM ONSTERS! >




Local Agents — JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.






a _

2 LL Cope 1950, Wak Disney Productions
World Rights Reserved



QUALITY

&
FLAVOUR

aaa |
Guis LEG OF LAMB

WAS YOUR LAST some oF 4) Wil BLONDIE, SWEETHEART-..) /,
SUNDAY'S DINNER 7 Wev2 your %
eee] {SOME PLAC aia OOD








~ palate—thrilling dishes





. TO-DAY
ONE RANGER pear



WHY MARSHAL'S WHY IS HE FLEEING FROM TOWN
US ? =2 INTHE MIDDLE OF THE NIGHT ?



FRIENDS at

THE GREEN
DRAGON





and
BETTER SERVICE

BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS





N MY SPARE
FOR MY &
“BIMMY
LOOKS WEL








(One of the new Austin

range of commercial vehicles)

a ee

BY ALEX RAYMOND

T SHOULD HAVE GUBSSED IT., THAT'S] [DO YOu , MARA SS
THE VAN DORPE HOME, "CLOSED UP" etn

The Austin

LOADSTAR
is fitted with
a

DUNLOPILLO
Driver’s Seat






tHE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES









COME WITH ME,
STUPID. 1'LLSHOW
~_ YOU.
orig .



' MONEV'OFF THE SHIP IN CAGES
IKE WE ALWAYS DO~ BECAUGE










WHY NOT SHOOT
THIS WOLF-D06?,
WHY DO WE
NEED HIM?



A, A new cab with imposing frontal styling is a
HIM? ag IN HANDY AFTER

Ct ALLE







prominent feature of the re-designed Austin range



of commercial vehicles. Driver comfort has been
closely studied—and the result is yet another

installation of Dunlopillo latex foam cushioning,



for comfort and long wear-

DUNLOPILLO

THE ORIGINAL LATEX FOAM CUSHIONING







SHIP! | WONDER+<
IF DEVILS CTILLON

(T+ | >






| ANY HANDS, IF ITS THANKS,

Sa ceieeSs 7 ee ("CONNIE MS” UP AT THE NEXT
oo RL | PIER. THEV'RE NOT TAKIN’ 5 DON'T





DUNLOP RUBBER CO. LTD. (DUNLOPILLO N), RICE LANE, WALTON, LIVERPOOL 9. LONDON: 19/20 NEW BOND STREET, W.I.

FOUNDERS O F Tae LATEX FOAM INDUSTRY







SOD/LTI7.b
Obtainable at —

~ a | CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd., Da COSTA & Co., Ltd
1° | Wm. FOGARTY Litd., C. F. HARRISON & Co.














MESSRS. C. F. HARRISON & CO., (B’dos) LTD.

Our CHEF has a certain %
flair with food that makes ¥
every item on the Menu §
r really’ special. Enjoy our se





Make a date with YOU~

FOR BETTER MEALS

For Reservation Dial 3896

SSSSS9SSSSSSSSS9SSSSSS85



|


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1,



CLASSIFIED ADS.

1950

TELEPHONE 2508

MEMORIAM





IN memory of’ our dear beloved
bueband and father JAMES CLIFFORD
ALLEYNE, who departed this life on the

ist. December 1949.

Cne year has parsed since that sad
day,

When one we loved was called away
We loved him weil, God loved him

best,
We never knew that parting with out
farewell.
Eternal rest grant unto him O, Lord
May he resi in peacé,—Amen.
Jestina Alleyne _ (wife), Goulbourne,
Ernest Aflayne (Trinidad) (sons), Mirian
Atherley, Jenetha Alleyne . (daughters) .
1.12,.50—1n





FOR SALE
ELECTRICAL





DEY CELL BATTERIES—Large Type
for ignition purposes ete, 1% volts.
Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co., Ltd

1.12.50—6n.



ELECTRIC IRON—In good condition.



Apply: Albert Jordan, Wavell Avenue,
Black Rock, near Dan Springer’s Dairy.
30.11,50—2n

ELECTRIC BROODER and Brooder
House. Dial 4454. 28.11,50—2n.

REFRIGERATOR — One Westinghouse
Refrigerator. 6 cub. ft. and (1) Coolera-
ter. (In good order). Owen T. Allder,
Roebuck Street. Dial 3298.





1.12.50.

MECHANICAL

TYPEWRITERS Olympia Portable
Typewriters. Another shipment just
arrived. See these fine machines before
etherwise committing yourself. Apply;
A. G. St. Hill. Phone 799.

1,12.50—Tn.

FURNITURE

FURNITURE—Large variety of Cock-
tai! tables in Mahogany, Cedar anc
Birch, also Mahogany Dining Tables,
Dinner Waggons and Dinner Chairs, a
good choice of Sideboards, Larders and
Bedsteads. ¢ Ralph Beard’s Show
Rooms, Hardwood Alley, (Opposite
Cathedral). Open daily 8 a.m. to 4 p.m
Phone 4663. 28.11.50—6n

MISCELLANEOUS

ATTRACTIVE SUNSHADES for ladies
and gents. Something new Complete
with leather cases that can be fitted
te your belt or strap if required, See

2n.









e.0.d.















Your Jewellers, Y. De LIMA & Co;
LTD., 20 Broad Street.

26.11,50-—tm

CANE PLANTS—C. W. Cumberbatch

The Ivy. Tel. No. 3559. 30,11,50—5n

— pneie

CLINITEST SETS—Test your own

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,

HOUSE HOLD RBQUIPMENT of all
description. Owen T, Allder, Roebuck
Street. Dial 3299. 1,12,50-—2n

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 im 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,





STOVES—1, 2 and 3 Burner Oi! Stoves
and Ovens. Owen T, Allder, Roebuck
Street. Dial 3299. 1,12,50—2n.

eaten neal a
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. 30.14,50—2n.
WARDROBE SUITCASE New
Makers “Victor Luggage” England
Size 31” x 20” x 9”. Phone 6225.
1,12.50—1n
ae ee ee
XMAS TREE DECORATIONS—Special
discount of 10% now applying on all
purchases of these decorations. For a
lhmited period only. See your jewellers,
Y. de Lima & Co., Ltd., 20, Brood Street,
Bridgetown. 29.11.50—6n.



YACHT — That desirable yacht “VA-
GABOND”. Tel. J. A. Reid, Lone Star
Garage. Dial 91-33. 22,11,50—12n,
etentge eincmnsaniinatnast eaten nai

ZOFLORA_ - Perfumed containing D.D.T. A powerful fragrant
antiseptic germicide—excellent for the
sick room, public rooms, offices ete
Obtainable at all leading stores.
28.11.50-——7n



eo.d

WAN"



HELP

—
ASSISTANT OVERSEER for Dayrells
Dairy Farm. Apply in person with
written application and references - to
Lower Estate Factory Office
1,12.50—3n







CLERK for Parts Departmeni. salary
$66.00 per month. Apply in person with
writter application to Parts Manager,
Eckstein Brothers, Bay Street
1.12.50 —3n.





Store, 51
1,12.50—In

SERVANT—-Apply: Hindu

Swan Street.



STENOTYPIST — Apply by letter in
frst instance. G. L. W. Clarke & Co.,
Solicitors, P.O. Box 275.

25.11.50—6n.

Academie de Beauté of Paris France
needs young woman capable of managing
Culture. In-



an Institution of Beauty
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,

PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

wy es received I will sell

at Cole -o. Ltd. Garage, B. Ss

on Friday ist December a rote ‘an

Ford 10 h.p. Prefect Car. damaged in

recent accident. Terms cash.

VINCENT GRIFFITH,

Auctioneer
26.11.50—4n





_Wwill offer for sale by Public Com-
Petition at my office VICTORIA STREET

on FRIDAY ist DEC. at 2 p.m. 3000
square feet of land at CHAPMAN

LANE & CHAPMANS X LANE.
FOR CONDITIONS OF SALE en
R. ARCHER McKENZIE,

Dial 26.11.50—4n

2947.





Under The Diamond Hammer

By instructions receiy i
s eived I will se é
the Parochial Building had
Street on Tuesday,
1 pm. a collection
Balvanized’ sheet in
Terms cash
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer
1,12.50—3n
——_

Cumberland
December Sth at
of Second hand
good condition



=———_—_—_—
oo







REST HAVEN”. George Street oy
site "th Avenue, Belleville with the
thereon containing 4,440 square
The houre has drawing and din +e
three bedrooms and usual outoffice

om

garage an
Inspection by a i
tion appointment any ay
except Sunday. Phone 32983 3 2
The above will be set up for sale

Public competition on Friday 8th Dec

ber at 2 p.m. at the Office of the ur
igned Lucas Street, Bridgetown

CARRINGTON & SEALY

1.12.5

cd





fare ree
The undersigned will set 'o
at their Office No. 17 High Street
Bridgetown, on Friday the lst da f
December 1950, at 1 p.m :
140 Preference Shares ot £1
the Barbados Telephone Co. Ltd
6 Ordinany Shares of §5.00 each
The West India Biscuit Co. Ltd
50 Preference Shares Radio Distribu-
tion (B’dos) Limited
COTTLE CATFORD & CO
28.11,50—4n

each



‘ Oe SITE FOR SALE
¢ Square feet of land in PINE
ROAD, Belleville, St. Michael (obliquely





opposite 2nd Aven and adjoinin,
nee the residen of Wr. Cheese
nan).

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
RUGBY — 10th Avenue (2nd_ house

from Pine Road), Belleville, St. Michael,
standing on 3,712 square feet of iand and
containing closed gallery, drawing and
dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, (each with
cunning water), kitchenette, and usual
conveniences. Servants room and garage
in yard. Inspection 10 a.m. to 12 noon,
and 3 p.m, to 430 p.m. on week d \
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














lst December 2950 at 2 p.m.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors,
22.11.50—0n i
HOUSE — One Board and shingled!
house @ x 14 x 8 wallaba shingles on
roof. In good condition. Apply aieear's }
Clark and Tucker, Phone 2286
24.11,50—6n
“KINGSLEY"—2nd Av ale
This desirable PE fac 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, Th
whole area is 6,790 square feet
Inspection by appointment with Mrs
Lisie Bayley. Dial No. 3381
Sale by public competition Friday

15th December at 2 p.m,
CARRINGTON & SEALY
Lucas Street.
28.11,50-—10n,

PUBLIC NOTICES





NOTICE

ROAD GLOSSED
The road from Vaughans Plantation to
Freizers Plantation in the Parish of St
voseph is closed for repairs until further
r.otice owing to a slip.
By order of the Chairman



The Com sioners of Highways,
St. Joseph
29.1)).50--3n
NOTICE
Estate of
EMMELINE BATHIA BURTON



deceased

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
pemons having amy debt or clain
against or affecting the state
Emmeline Bathia Burton deceased, late
of the parish of Saint Michael in this
Islond and formerly of the United
State; of America who died in this
Island on the @th day of June, 1947
are hereby required to send in par-
ticulars of their claims, duly attested

to the undersigned Timothy Theophilu
Headley, the Public Trustee of the
Island of Barbados, Public Buildings
Bridgetown on or before the 23rd day
of January 1951, after which date I shall
proceed to distribute the assets of the
deceased among the parties entitied
thereto having regard only to such
claims of which I shall then have had
notice and I will not be liable for the
assets or any part thereof so distributed
to any person or persons of whose debt





or claim I shall not then have had
notice
And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their
indebtedness without delay
Dated this 17th day of November, 1950
By F, HEADLEY,
Public Trustee
Executor of the Will of
Emmeline Bathia Burton, deceased
17.11,50—4r



Liquor License Session

1 HEREBY give notice that the Liquo



St. Leonards House, St. Leonards Ave.,
St. Michael, Barbados.
(Tel. 3085). 30.11,50—3n

cag pene eerie ee
SITUATION VACANT
MANAGER For Large Stationery
stere in Trinidad. Write stating ex-
and qualifications to P.O. Box
enclosing recent
according to abili-
plus

MISCELLANEOUS

a or Female,. of
Jeville: District, in
Write Bok X.Y.Z

1.12.50-—37
LEASE OR OUT-
Stone construction
2-4 Bedrooms,
acres of land

PAYING GUBEST—
young couple. In Bel
a very quiet home
C/o Advocate Co

A HOUSE—LONG
RIGHT PURCHASE
medern conveniences
loeated in one or more







No Agents, Box AA. C/o Advocate Co
30.11.50—fn
—<$<<—$—$— =
BOXES — All kinds of Card Board
Boxes yd oe eee card
A ivocate Dept.
cof ng 10 Ot fn







jew
See
o, Ltd

SCRAP GOLD and
bought, highest prices pa
Jewellers, ¥. De Lima &
Broad Street, Bridgetown.

your
20



26.11.50—12n.





URNISHED
Drawing



SE

Dining

with t
Room



HOU
and

U

Eearoon















Pantry, two Servants Rooms and Garage
Should ard and grounds suitabl
animals ong le s
Di
1.12.50
o]
LOS?
s EPSTAKI
ame to Advocate i
1.12.5Q—1n,
—_— = a

License Sessions for the granting of
Certificates for the renewal of Liquor
Licenses for the CITY OF BRIDGETOWN
for 1951 will be held at the Polic
Magistrate’s Courts Dist. “A” on Thur
day 14th December 1950, at 11 o'cloc
a.m

Dated this 30th day of November 1950
H. A, TALMA,

Police Magtstrate, Dist



»



Liquor License Session





1 HEREBY give notice that the Liquo
License Session for the gramting of
Certificates for the renewal of Liguo
License; for the parish of St. Michael
for 1951 held at Polic
Magistrate's C on Thur
aay i4th 1950, at il o'clock
an

Dated this 30th day of Novernber 195(

E. A MeLEoD
Police Magiitrate



Liquor License Session







1 HEREBY give notice that a Licensing
Session for the granting of Certificate
fur the renewal of Liquor Licenses for
the Parishe: of St. Joseph and St
Andrew will be held at District r
Police Court on 15th December 6
{11 o'clock a.m

Dated this Ist day of Decembe
| 4 WARDS
j Police M istrate, Dist



Liquor License Session

Se











oo

1












HOUSES













_ ATTRACTIVE FURNISHED PLAT—
Hastings F — sea Suitable one or
couple. Available December ist. Phone
2649 1,.12.50-——311

BOULOGNE-St. Lawrence Gap. Pulls
furaished vacant Decembe 15th Dial

cet 50~3n

1 Hastings Main

|
|
|
|
|
|



een
THKELA WNY—Annex, or
; 2








R Bedr running water,
i sm roon very cool,
pk ne 300)

412.50-—1n
CAR—One Ford Prefect (New) rive
yourself at special raté@s for particulars

Dial 8408 30.11.50—6n
1 in.
end
ALEXANDRA SCHOOL
CANDIDATES FOR ENTRY WHO WILL

BE ADMITTED IN JANUARY 1951
1, Alleyne, Godiva







































BARBADOS

Guilty of House
Breaking

SENTENCE POSTPONED

SENTENCE was postponed on
Leon Taylor at the Court of

Grand Sessions yesterday by H::
Honour the Chief Justice, Sp
Allan Collymore, after a petit
jury found him guilty of house-
breaking and larceny.

Taylor and Norman Husband:
broke and entered Evangeline
Sobers’ house in the Villa Road
on February 14 and stole goods
valued $64.94. Husbands w
rentenced at a previous sitting o
the Court of Grand Sessions t
three years imprisonment, buw
after the Police had arrested Tay-







-









2 erie, Wendy lor along with Husbands, Taylor

4 Best. Pauline escaped amd was only re-cap-

R. “Mowen, Sharia tured on July 8.

6 Clarke, Maureen

7. Collins, Marva Taylor was not represente

8 Cortiin, Daphne and Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C. So-

aroin, vonr lie - : . 5

$6: \ebramaren: romano: hh itor Genera] prosecuted for the

11. Griffith, Hermese Crown,

12 Grifeith Marva Taylor did not contradict th

arvey, une i a ‘e ” -

101 depen See “ idence about the breaking and
Mahon’ Bary entering, but stressed to the jury
Mahon Maurice that the Police had beaten him

eugrin. ey Evangeline Sobers told the

19. Skinner, Afieaia court that on February 14 she
Skinner, Margaret Jor#hine left home tor church and when
Theme Jorn she returned her home was bro-
earwe ‘ 1 ; ;

aA. Seale Der will tel 200 and entered and different

Yerviewed at the school at 10 a.m. on articles stolen.

December 14th On February 17 Sat. Clarke of
Srittons Hill Police Station
Sitios sStano
et NOTICE Lrought Taylor and Husbands to
af oe aaiee, Seen. ath December her with some of the articles that
we e unde thed will be closing t were Ts ‘
busingss for the luncheon infarval at wrete stolen and Taylor did ne
® ndor deny having stolen them.
Re-opening at 1 p.m. each day our
weelly na sliday excepted Cpl. Murphy and Cpl, Devon-
yur Customers are asked to co-operate | j; am» gave evidence i
ma arrange their shopping accordin . : bh; than eave ore ae veh
N. Goddard & Sons Ltd how Taylor had carried them at

Cove Shepherd & Co. Ltd different places for the articles

Pi Senne ae Co, (Barbados) Lid Beresford Clarke told the court

Oe, domme, @ Cb how Husbands had sold him a

Stenfeld Scott & Co. Ltd pen which Sobers identified as

; ae a ae Co, Lid ners and which Husbands had

Ata a taken from Taylor’s pocket at

Lashleys Ltd the time of the sale

Collins Ltd Taylor’s father, Nathaniel Tay

Coin. ie : ) > rer, athani ay-

ie mee ret lor, giving evidence for his son

1. Jeuon Jones & Co, Lad, (feed Dept sitd that he had seen Husbands

\ Barnes & Co. Ltd following Sobers on the night of

Tohnson & Redman the larceny

Perkins & Co whe insite

*itcher Connell & Co. Ltd.

E. Cole & Co. Lid
& Medford Ltd . ‘
O, Tudor & Co. Ltd Cy 1 Th af G “ts

W. M. Ford le € ne ets

5. H. Cheegsman

W. A. Medtord' & Co 18 Month

H. H. Gulstone & Co, Ltd ont Ss

Cc. A. Brathwaite hy

ran ke Go. LAA: (Odeher Bintan. Thomas Roach was yesterday

Electrical & Sales Dept.) ipa sentenced to 18 months’ imprison-

1.12.50--3n. | ment with hard labour and 12
months’ imprisonment to run con-

YES K a secutively. He was sentenced at

the Court of Grand Session by

WE HAVE
NO Gas Cookers Today—

but WE HAVE

A Really Good Assortment of
Gas Hotplates
Superb Green Enamelled
Finish
And Silver Grey Utility modeis
y to keep clean
Easy to use & Exceljunt values
Call today and see them
At your Gas Showroom

gain







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yi SO VOPEEV PPPS OPDOE IIIA {

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

POOP OS OOO SS

with 35 years experience
is at your service,

ALFONSO B. DELIMA & CO.

>
$
-

°

Our chief Jeweller x
Mr. D. ARCHER |
POPE P CCE




AUCTION SALE

CABIN LAUNCH

Launch, Built at
Gray Phantom 45
Bronze Fittings



19 foot Cabin
Fitted
Bngine



Cowes.
3



throughout, Laminated Mahogany
Construction. To be sold by
Auction to-day at 2 p.m. in Aqua



John M. Bladon

AUCTIONEER
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

en December

Furniture













<.

ANNA:

pihenas
= Op

f
is

A









& Tins Lamb Tongues 80
To Remember 4 Tins Marmalade 44
$3) cunusrMas-Bricnt New anc 3 Tins Apricot Jam 47
Bap renewes STREAMLINED Vanitie
and stools with single and Triple re re
Mirrors, including Bevelled fa & » Plum Jam 48c., 27
f vourites, Bedsteads, Bed), Cradles it
Go-Cart Wardrobes, Chests-of- Pine Apple Jam 15
Drawers S e .
= Gay Wathstands with wturbiedt
and marbled tops, Screen Frames, Bots. Maraschino
BB vient Chairs, $4.50 up
& Cocktail Cherries 54
S Dining, Kitchen and Faney
Tables, smail to big Sideboards. Seg
SeeChina, Kitchen and Bedroomygm Raisins, per Ib 46
Cabin orders, oggons
i Wougons Qt
tar Liqu Cases vee. c
& Jurrants, per Ib 34
: Morris and other Suites and ge
eparate Berg Berbice
‘ang Te Rockers ana ge Prunes, per Ib. 49
Settees, Bookracks, Book Cases
Desks af Mixed Spice, per phe. 5

Prices
, ane &
L.S. WILSON

Tradalgar Street. Dial 4069.





His Honour the Chief Justice, Sir
Allan Collymore, He had pleaded
guilty earlier in the sessions of
the larceny of two bicycles.

The Chief Justice told him that
he had taken into consideration
the ffact that he had pleaded
guilty and expressed sorrow. But
bicycle stealing was very preva-
lent and he had a previous con-
viction for a similar offence, some-
time ago. He would be as lenient
as he could be,

Sentence of 12
prisonment was yesterday
on Wilfred Small by the
Justice. He had _ been
guilty earlier in the sessions
having received stolen goods.

When asked if he had anything
ito say, Smal] gave a surly reply
of “Nething, Sir.”

The Chief Justice told him that
it was true he had a clean record
and as far as he gathered, hac
come from a respectable family
But that type of offence was oc-
curring too regularly in the dis
trict and it was impossible to put

months’ im-
passed
Chief
found
of



him on probation, He had ap-
parently got into bad company
and had been led astray, and he



hoped that after he had served 1?

month’ in prison he would come

out a better man.

eee Sn
SALE OF PLANTS |

By kind of the
Dean, a
SALE OF PLANTS
“(Crotens, Palms, Orchids,
Gerberas, ete
will take place on
FRIDAY, 8th December,
from 3—5 p.m.

— at
Melbourne, Belmont Road,
(kindly lent by Miss
Farmer)

Part of proceeds for Poor
Relief Fund of St
Cyprian’s Church

permissicn



Tins Christmas Pud-
dings

Tins Sweet Corn



INCE & Co., Ltd.

8 and 9 Roebuck Street

|
|

Dial 2236





-] JOHN M. BLADON

AF‘S.,

A

Al ESTATE



L ESTAT

F.V.A.

FOR

[OR



IONEER SURV

is’ Buildir











PAGE SEVEN

ADVOCATE

)——— |















} '

ROYAL NETHERLAND The M.V. “Caribbee” will aes
STEAMSHIP co cept Cargo and Pas-engers for

° \ Dominica, Antigua Montserrat;

| Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Ist

Holland: se. MEERA goths Bat Spy

} ath even. + Bist, The M.V. “C. L. M. Tannis”

} ember will accept Cargo and Pas :engers



Sailing from Amsterdam, and Dover for Grenada and Trinidad. Sailing













m.s. “ORANJESTAD” 17th. and 18th. 96th. Mevember.
November. | The MV. “Dacrwood” will ac-
Sailing to La Guatra, Cura- cpt Cargo and Passengers for
| cao etc. m.s, “* * 6th. Ni 3 St. Vincent: St. Lucia: Grenada
i s.s. “FARNSUM" !8th. November; ms.) snd Aruba. Date of departure to
ae “ORANJESTAD” ist, November. | be notified
Sailing to ‘Trinidad, Paramaribo,
eel Georgetown, m.s. “HELENA” llth. B.W.l. SCHOONER OWNERS
December. ASSOCIATION Ine.
vane eS m.s Witten. Liane sah
STAD” 1fth. Merctioen. : = - .
“ - ae
I think Canadian National Steamships
’ ° . p
> SOUTHBOUND
I d like a White Horse Sails Sails fails Arrives Sails
better th thine” causa geacmncen SET. Hee oe. BES nee
; aa bn: 5: a 2 Dec. 4 Dec, 13 Dec. .
e an any gz LADY Meigen th’ So ae gt eee eet: > ae
LA y RODSEY ; ‘ ye 1” Jan. 19 Jan. % Jen. 32 Jen.
LADY NELSON . - ? " 13 Feb,
NORTHBOUND
Arrives
j Barbados
Lary NELSON .. +» 2 Nov.
iABY Mapa BRE
WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky =| ‘** SON So BFS:
4.—Subject to change wttnout
° Fares and



r

“A pleasure to remember,

a joy to find again”



Sole Distributors: FRANK B. ARMSTRONG LTD. °

Gums Bleed?

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose
Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee. Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack.
age, Get Amosan from your chemis

today. The guar-
Armmosain 53): 90%
you. \



CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE-

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH (French Line)

COLT REVOLVER
GOOD AS NEW
$25.00 ONLY

Police Licence necessary

*
a”

AS



S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to Trinidad, La Guayra, Curacao,
Cartagena and Jamaica on December
6th. 1950.

Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via
Martinique and Guadeloupe on Decem-
ber 17th, 1950.

Sailing to Trinidad and French Guiana

on December 28th 1950.

Sailing to Plymouth and Le Harvre via

Martinique and Guadeloupe on January
3rd. 1951.

ships accepting Passengers, Cargo and Mail
“COLOMBIE” First, Cabin and Tourist Class Passages.
“GASCOGNE” First Class passages Only.



S. “COLOMBIE”
MIRRORS
at wae
JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY
AND HARDWARE

S. “GASCOGNE”

S.S. “GASCOGNE”









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

GERM MOTOILS

obtainable in ordinary or detergent grades.

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

sien?

For further Particulars apply to:—

R. M. JONES & CO. LTD,.-—Agents.

Gasolene Service Station — Trafalgar St,



THANI BROS.

Advise...Shop early for the Exhibition

LADIES £

Beautiful Nylons, Costume Jewellery, Hand Bags, fine

)



Underwears, Fancy Felt and Straw Hats, Shoes,

CARIBBEAN AGENCY

DISTRIBUTORS.

Perfumes, Hankies and a grand assortment of



















: wert DRESS
PPPOE %
*
‘
3
%,
* THE ANNUAL BAZAAR . : MEN
% vill be held at GENTLE
«
$ THE DRILL HALL
% big » ‘ns in stoc
% On Saturday, 2nd December, 1950 . A very big variety of Woollens in stock.
s tae .
tiider: tha Matingutaliel pateonngs: of Innumerable qualities of Dress and Sport Shirts, Shoes,
Excellency tha Governor and Mrs. Savage, 7 ‘
The STALLS Will be varied and interesting. Socks, Ties, H.K,, Belts, Underwear ete, ete.
TOYS to suit all ages
CHRISTMAS CRACKERS, DECORATIONS, CARDS Always at your service. Dial 3466,
and TAGS
NEEDLEWORK and NOVELTIES
PLANTS, FLOWERS and VEGETABLES
CAKES and SWEETS
PUDDING AND SOUSE, PEPPER-POT, etc
(Bring your container)
TEAS and ICES



A
LUCKY

well-stocked BAR,

DIPS, PONY RIDES, GAMES OF CHANCE, etc.
for the children

This BAZAAR is in aid of THE. OLD LADIES’ HOME.

Everything YOU buy at the Bazaar will help to bring happi-

ness and content to some old lady by helping to provide her

FOGARTY'S

TOY DEPARTMENT

IS KIDDIES GAY-LAND!
e

with a home Please heip
The Police Band under Capt. Raison will be in attendance
ADMISSION: Adults 1/-
Children & Nurses 6d,



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AND GERMAN TOYS

: NOW IN AT:

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Refrig



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Sealed Pressmatic Units with 5-year Guarantee

>
aw


PAGE EIGHT



Louis Defeats
Brion On Points
—Shell Of Old Self

FORMER

round bout here last night

over the game youngster fr

The 36-year-old former
pion was only a shell of his old
self as he allowed the 23-year-old
Argentine to stay the
The only semblance of
Louis was the lightning fast left
hook used by the Brown Bomber

Louis used his famous punish-
ing right on Brion sparingly, de-
pending on the left jab to do the
trick

J. M. Kidney, Chairman of the P one checked, and the receipt |events could determine whether a
cane? Commissioners of St Borrowiug Money | given ee, Ww F) it en | stand on the narrowest line across
. - . ong Michael,. said last night at a Dorothy Lucas, shopkeeper of Compatible with reason to expect Korea “will be possible now.”
CHICAGO, Nov. 30. Health Meeting at Queen’s Park | Portes Land, St. Philip. told the | that he would remember the re- Attlee’s speech , tonight has A Collection of
} . world heavyweight champion Joe Louis out-|House that these Health Visitors |Court how Green had come tojceipt for $15 — forget the one | been brought forward one hour.
pointed Cesar Brion the Argentine heavyweight in a 10; have acquainted themselves with |°rrow money from her, | nel ast aed oa yet he) \umours are circulating in the
i e . 5 ° eal ‘ ha r é a onde ome st ors . =? ;
gaining a unanimous decision | householders who, How, regard gcott & Ge La porter of D. V;| but Blackman had told the cour: | Commons’ lobbies that he intends handsome pat-
ont Daaah Aeenhen them as a friend instead of an co So., Ltd., and one who} sy B 9 ree ee “i we " |: dramatic intervention.
i . : a. inquisitive visitor. re go moan with Green, |t ee inh : dc al ’ chins Labour Leftwing M.P. Sydney
cs | told the court that on December Oe Mas. PORTERS, fe ©" |Silverman is collecting support terns made b
! e : Three lectures were given. Mr. | / he went to Smith's shop with) Justice summed up and the jury a let to be addressed to the Y
| dney acted as chairman ana: creeâ„¢ and had seen Smith pay/ retired for about two hours, 50 or a letter to be sauna mee
10 rounds ng 1s oys cegle ortiteachiGal hing ea C Green $147 while they were in | minutes to consider their verdict a ere lett not Ma f t
as y - = fie eh Saas etails o e letter are no
the old Brewster oo ae gM ae nove OSE | venaae. available bat it is understood to OSS
Ar N t T i = outlined the duties of ceipt Seine hance d “hie. as ed insist on a pledge not to use the
e oO rying Health visitors and said that the] Went to carry the goods into the | atom bomb. of note
i first visitor was appointed ir shop |
' 1938 as a result of the efforts To Green, Blackmar |
SAYS SPORTS WRITER of Mr R. M. Jones, then a entered the ‘shop. about. ae sauie|
Commissioner of Health for St.|time as Green. but had not seen |
LONDON, Nov. 30. Michael. Mr. Jones had travelled | Smith give him $15 “No ‘people | WHY
With the annual cricket cham-|to Canada and returned to the were in the shop | “Pin
ro between England and} island with the Canadian health Addressing the jury Green | | 2
Australia starting to-morrow, what | conditions predominant in his} 5ointed out that Blackman who | he 4 back MAN WOMEN
began as a goodwill tour appeared| mind. He was particularly im—]|nad said he had entered the shop o* at Doren and | re ARE Y Stripes
Jon Wednesday to have a lot of pressed with the work done by Jalmost the same time as he had | i + e
‘ect ‘Gaool el inhi a a ae on p ’ | and-vapours action ‘‘draws out
people hopping mad. These are/their Health Visitors and asked {said that there was no payment | congestion, loosens phlegm, calms Vou and
| some of the touchy topics in the} that some be appointed locally of $15 and that would suggest to | coughing 7 r
build up to this season's Test 5 them straightway that he was| ie
series, One sperts writer accom- Six of Them not there when any money was | jet IiCKS . . . Without reason? Fancy
panying England’s touring cricket- Atter the good work done by |paid. Blackman had further said)! won F
ers in Australia has cabled back] the first visitor another was ap- VapoRus Wh isturbed i
disconsolate dispatches saying that! pointed the following year. Two orem o a Stripes
el boys ae not ane “Oh a more were appointed in 1940 and ie Ae seer thes ata he - te
efeatist Slapdash Team” read aj another two in 1944, They now Th New 00. s wo mete WHORE
headline over one stinging story.; have six Health visitors € L k in Glamour Make-Up SFANGEED + OF SFY ENG | time
Two Australians have caustically Nurse C. Sands gave a talk on oes ctapecal ten : Prices
suggested for publication that it]|the motives to which the Public wee an h build
would be a good thing for inter-| Health nurse appeals. She men- > semen, Carts. & >



JOE LOUIS

The fight was the second for
Louis since he started along the
comeback trail. His first was a

15 round losing decision at the
hands of Ezzard Charles the pres-
ent champion last September
Louis missed many opportunities
to finish the South American and
his timing appeared to be off. He

staggered Brion in the seventh
but could not follow the advan-
tage.

There were no knockdowns in
the fight, another high point in
previous bouts that was missing
last night.

Louis tried to end the fight
with a knockout in the tenth.

He sent powerful lefts to Brion’s
face and body but could not put
him away

Brion’s face was swollen and
smeared with blood He had a
cut over the left eye and his nose
was bleeding.

The verdicts of
judges were unanimous, The
judges voted 55 to 45 for Louis
with referee Gilmore voting 56 to
44 for the former champion,

Brion who had won 31 out of
34 bouts said afterwards that
Louis was his toughest opponent

Brion said through interpreters
that he thought he might have
caught up with Louis if the fight
ha@ gone 15 rounds.

*T could hit him” Brion sal@,

Brion added he hurt his left
hand in the second round, It was
puffed and swollen about the mid-
dle knuckle, It was to be X-rayed
to-day.

Louis said he was satisfied with
his showing, but that he needed
two or three more fights before he

referee and

would even consider facing
Charles again,
“T felt great against Brion he

said but
off.”

I thought I had him a couple of
times, especially in the seventh
but I could not get the combina-
tion going.”

Brion was
with winning three
one even

At the weigh-in Louis scaled
206 pounds and Brion 196 pounds

The bout viewed by millions on
television drew a disappointing
crowd of 8,866 who paid $47,420

The net receipts after State and
Federal taxes was $34,376.

This is probably the lowest gate
-ver drawn for a Louis fight,

—Reuter

my timing was a way

officially credited
rounds with





The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 6.01 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.36 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter)
cember 2,
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 9.12 a.m,, 8.29
pm.

De-

YESTERDAY

Rainfall
in,

Total for month to Yester-
day: 15.56 ins,

Temperature (Max) 83.5 °F

Temperature (Min) 74.5 °F |

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E. |

(Codrington) 03

tin

Health Talk At
Queen’s Park

|
| During 1949, the Health Visitor
|

ot St Michael visited 55,00
| homes in the parish and gave
| the orcupants medical advice. Mi









national cricket if England could{ tioned various diseases and scien-
win a match or two, something] tific discoveries.
she has not been able to do since The next lecture was given by
1938. Nurse V. Collins whose subject

Three English players have been| was “The Aspects of Normal Dict”
afflicted with maladies, ranging| She said that food serves a two-
from fibrositis and influenza tc|fold purpose; a fuel to supply
skin trouble, Instead of rousing}emergy, and to repair the waste
anguished sympathy this caused] Of the body tissue. She described
one Australian paper to comment|the main food elements and said
that the English lacked guts. For] that these elements for the normal
England has performed poorly in| diet could be purchased in any of
the series of preliminary matches the City’s wayside markets.
against the equivalent of Austra- Nurse A. _Estwick spoke HER:
Man bush league teanis on Health preservation. She told

. : of the necessity for fresh air, pure

: ; Excuses water, good food, exercise and
So what's going to nappen when sunlight.
fuey meet Australia’s ‘Varsity! Bad postures and tight clothing
outfit starting on Friday in Bris- compress the lungs and certain
bane? There are plenty of excuses] diseases are caused by impure
for England One of the most] air, she said.
imaginative is that in Australia As an example she told of an
pubs stay open all day, causing}old lady whom she had visited.
cricket audiences to be consider-]| This lady had her windows closed
ably more demonstrative than] 4nd every crease in the house
Denis Compton and his colleagues] Stuffed with paper. When asked
are used to at Lord's and t n
Oval, This is said to upset the] Plied that fresh air gave her a
English players cold

Cricket has been a sore spot
on England’s honour all through
the post-war pexsiod, The coun-

She gave the poor old lady 2
lecture on fresh air which influ-
enced her to open up the house.



the] why she did this the old lady re-!

try’s best brains can’t figure out

how a place with a population
roughly equivalent to that of
Greater London can consistently

disgrace a nation tha‘ calls cricket
its national game. Since the First
World War, Australia has won
twice as many Tests as England
It will be a sensation if the story
is any different this time,
Praying
The English writer Frank Ros-

tron cabled on Wednesday from
Brisbane that he hopes and
prays England will astound

everybody but we cannot sincere-
ly predict that, A, J. Cummings
veteran Political Corresponden'
ef the News Chronicle (ook time
out from Parliament to devote a

full column to cricket,
Denying that England's mer
are frightened rabbits, Cum-

survive
English

fngland will
anu so possibly
cricket.—(CP)

manage to
will

7 * my
What's on To-day
Court of Grand Sessions con -

tinues at 10 a.m. Before

the business of the Court
is begun, Flying Officer

E. W. Barrow will be in-

troduced to the Bar, of the

island,



Mr. C. H. Thomos, British
Council Lecturer will lead
a discussion at the Barba-
dos Press Club at 4.45 p.m
His subject wil! be “Dra-
matic Criticism”

iThe Annual Missionary
Meeting takes place at the
Empire Theatr: ot 5 p.m
The Mobile Cnem» gives a
show fer the Government
Industri} Schools at Sum-



mervale Yard, St. Philip
at 730 pm.
Revuedevi'le “1950" — pro-

duced by Mrs. A, 1, Stuart
will be staged »t the Em-
pire Theatre at 8.30 p.m.
ASSIZES
Friday, December 1
No. 15 Rex vs.
Kenneth Granaum



(3 p.m.) E, 8. E. /
Wind Velocity 10 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 pm.) 29.866.

29,931














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~Frottow A
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OTHER BREATH::-








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7. AND IT'S HORNETS 7 WEASELS NOTHING”
ALL RIGHT NOWs THEY LINE UP, HORNETS
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WEASELS*A BIG 7 FOR THE HORNETS
HE'S UNDER IT=AND LET ME REMIND
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a8

Exercise

She said that pure water should
lc colourless, tasteless and without
odour When drinking water i
taken from a weil there should be
no cow stalls, pig pens, etc. sur-
tounding that well, Exercise is
necessary with a well balanccd
diet and rest gives the body com
plete relaxation. A child should
sleep at least 12 hours per day and
an adult eight hours.

Following this Mr, W. Merritt,
Chief Sanitary Inspector, said that
history shows that frorn the early
days of civilisation, communit
visits were made to the homes of
people primarily for the good ot
the soul. Today those visits are
still being made and are connected
w:th health

He said, “It is goou to remember

mings said if the tourists lose] that voluntary members of publi

authorities are motivated by
desire to save the peaple in gainin:
for them happiness through healt»
in all its aspects.”

“T like to think of the Health
visitor as the long arm of th
Health services reaching into the
lromes of the cotimunity and var
rying with it the teaching neces
sary for the gradual education o
the public in personal health, in
the understanding of the needs o!
‘the body and in tne wiser choice
of foods for a sanitary environ -
ment and for a wider application
of the Public Medical service.

Co-operation

“The health visiting system

of a country is part of the edu-,

cational system and as such I am
therefore asking for that co-
operation from the public which
is absolutely necessary for suc—
cess in laying the foundation of
preventive medicine.”

Nurse
vote of thanks.
said that he
Health Visiters for
teresting talks

He would like to spread over the
whole of Barbados the thoughts vo
correct life. However humble the
home it should be clean
occupants



Mr

should live clean

He said that for the past 25 year
they have made rapid strides in
the local sanitary arrangements.

He then thanked the Health
Visitors for their excellent lectures
and welcomed the audience “on
behalf of Health.” He hoped that
on the next occasion the room
would be packed,



WF SOUNDS LIKE
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THE SEVEN-

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

‘mbezzlement Charge Fails

@ From Page 5 ;that he had seen no silver
jthat he could get some goods
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|His questions also suggested that;
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only

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PAGE 1

FRIDAY. mXIMBKR I. 1*50 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAOl: Tlllll f. Christianity Is Only Hope .I'r.iii Oa* D. OMMMBtefM PORT-OF-SI'AIN 'The Christian doctrine which so many porSOOS ar* light inn tti bring u> the people of try Is perhaps the only hop* 1 for the human taw at till said Hon. Albert (..tune*. Minister for Labour, when hi IS secondary youth orfai who had gathered lor tnatr Bral rally under the auspice Intormal CmfOTCOCC "f Youth Organisations in Port-of-Spain He continued by saying that he was very much concerned about the problems of smith In tha Colon*, and hinted thai it had been rather difficult to net UI U local youth leaders fortunate lhal we are still In thestage in this CotQOr, where many persons are concerned with their selfish lives and not In tsraatad In tht community be", he added. TRUMAN—from pase 1 in Korea, tinpvsaldaoi aaid Th* Pre Miai Iherf UOCI IBM the roprvi of Communist China at Laka Si ngage In peaceful He expressed hops that the Chinese people would not continue 10 be forced | the andg of Russian colonial policy in Asia. 1 lor a speed up in American rearmament the Pregldanl addad II li aaoi ever that integrated forces in Europe under a supreme command ad at mice More I HIM!-. he would a day* fin* large amounts of additional funds from Congress both f"i the Armed Forces and for the Atomic foergy CoauniaI The President made defence of General Douglas MacArthur's conduct iti Uie Kors A correspondent started to ask him to comment on the criticisms f General Mat-Arthur appearing ai-flit Draft*, ri? l Cui M i *% pr. %  M.II Uc.l K% pr. iMln tCc I Ouiixina BO**. Gold Cable Caupona %  Mir BM I". Ml VI %  r JAMAICA S4M $12,000 To Bring Home m %  • %  u *i2 n pren %  ut Truman angrily interrupted the correspondent by saying that similar criticlam had also la the American press that the press were always for a man when he was winning, and came on top of him when he got into trouble Th<* -aid General Mac Arthur had dnne n good Job nnd WM continuing to do a good Job. When another correspondent asked if General MaeArthur had •XOaadad hkl authority Truman said the General hud done nothing i f tin* kind. TinPresident expressed devout hope that it would not be to use the atomic bomb When he was asked whether tht bomb would be used only against litary installations hi that he wu not the military authority that would decldi eh OJUC Hv was then askad whether hy i e.irliiT tatemeiit he meant that the decision to use the atomic! rASO, to. IUIII**. i rOtlld be a matter lor their United Nations to decide. I **• """" %  •' f*" > Dae* for the United Nations to decide. i". Truman was alao aaked whether a general mobtllaation should be expected on the boaiM front including price and .'nils. lie replied that such all out. Mnii> io> ition wns always under %  a-'H"i- all On im-|T5 t 5rW-*^sraaOidftaa T *** rresitlent Tui:i...ti( .,,. I,I Dr.,.,,1,.., law Trinidad Officers TORT-OF SPAIN (From Our Own Corraaiwndatit > At the Government's request the Legislative Council Committee. Trinidad. $12,000 to mevl the extra coat of bringing back to this Colony about 46 Government off their wives %  •marooned'* In the United Kingdom It stood that as n raau H Korean war. paasaajai I Ions on tankers v. i %  >. •• this made it difllcult for the officers and their wivileturn passages to Trinidad SUNDAY BATH COSTS 55 (From Our Own Carnspangaatl PORT-OF-SPAIN For uking his Bunday bath In the Maraval Rival Pai aval man was this mon 55 by Mr. Karl tie 1. B Port-of-Spain. *"You cat expect to bathe in the rivet irom which the water the c> drink comes." the magi Parag. He warned him not let It happen again. PASSENGER PLANE SMASHES RECORD POHT-OF-SPAIN Paaaangan aboai I iha Pan American World Air*, bound "El Presidenle" (light were amazetl last waak SrlMB Itrato Clipper roared into Port-ofSpain. Trinidad, an haul I schedule. The double-del I flew the 2.606 miles Inmt Id,, da Janeiro non-stop in nine noun S3 minutes; 20 minutes faster than previous record time Barclays Hank DH1AI UfB HARBOUR IOC. In Carlisle Bay Vftcht AM %  NDw SUhl .?2l i Min. law SUM Bend of BnaMW russ r. in M„H\ N Jon*' i i. %  ... u. ta I Vti QIIIM ... •hHinw M M-rr M I i I %  • Marti. MV l_rt.' J." Srh Inlairia* a. arli Ma\I;HIVAI*DolpfteKla. fro... Ai""..r. as LM> H a i ti*. ** m MI, c-jn Roach, from Vincent. %  MVSSEB L iM TJ4/18 pi Oir^iMa on 70 a/10* StfMi or Dmand Dm'u 10 4.'10* Cabht Currancy r* aaata |Sf Oold H'AII* ClL-q^^ on lUnkcr> at* p. 4 10* pr 10 or* Wl' U 0 Ui II %  Capt ; can nOIIVARIS i -r. (uKIr, i U rlini MAIL NOTICES ID Touch with Burb&doa CoasUl Station CAJUX .inu Un-m rmm Intfw m ran ixv rumni inKaai witu IK* foUnwinH -i r,u BarbaaM OaaM •uu,n i .aN.i | •* •* A.i% %  '%  i pdaia: %  f i.^n-a: aa s v Maria D* Uinl—|i R*aw WM* rrlaa a. will br clu>ad al Iha OanaraJ i %  I.I i %  %  i>!i I., i. it.. Curaruo b> UM S^S OranlaaUad will ba clnaart al % % %  ... l .il ii 13 noon. olii M... -t 1 pm UrtUnarv M —i %  %  % % %  with an £xi&e BATTERY YOU GIT DEPENDABILITY MECHANICAL TOYS! PLASTIC TOYS!! DOLLS — TRAINS AIRPLANES — TANKS SPEEDBOATS — ANIMALS ETC. 42" & 53" XMAS TREES DECORATIONS & LIGHTS VOMMNii StfOMt Xmas Tree Bubble Lights t'omv in anil inxpwt our stock. ,/uiVv'i.lilA Compare our prices too I tt HIE CORNER STORE In'ocean %eeli or in aircraft . farm or factory."mine!... railroads . telephone.. telegraph... radio and manyoihcr applications. In millinns of can, trucks and buses . EXIDE BATTERIES give daily proof i that— When hs An EX10B . YOL M-rt 1 Otr-fNDAIlf BflTTIBIIS FOR 61 YEARS! GARAOX TRAiM.'. KUM nW*r Rciocinbtr. hro you hay milk. %  uid children newlihe I..' A,k I...KIIM. nJ until NBrikdOM Jfc c.i.c.t. OH ..u ..... t .l now. a *2ifi~~ My cough has quite gone NOURISHING... STIMULATING INVIGORATING... REFRESHING... SATISFYING %  Mini HflUiOOIS G.L.GIIIS t CO. Lin I "IPOFTOWN. MM •> lecan enjoy smoking now! A dazzling smile gaa. A Pepsoilent smile! A4r a Sotfca^d n fin T— fmttlhr I noi faxad is ft up imoA.if Sl ft* catiad •*"'! t*<4l "' irnokai Than I haonf aboul Tuta* Coo* MkSBfa, Uwmomof-.(' W. %  <*ufM tfitfn'i laaf fci iht ."d of * bo(U* How I t"^arf * |wtl ft.pa' Warming, com(o'tl"| Zubai Cough Miniur* ituchai (Ke raw it.' ui. itopt Irrliailon anfl .nigori tha chait. lt sacsilaat tor cough* arising from coidi. b'onthlal Inflammation, throat dr^ncii and ovarimohlng Zubai Cough Mmturagau R ofl your chatt —quithly COUGH MIXTURE Such brilliant tO. white Ict'Ui. •. Pcpsudcnt's BBBDjalvC Jrmin removes 1 iruitul him jml ugl/ stains IUU givc-i jo" %  to**Oelh and a angaur iinilt. Ko i..iti. CBSBB In • aaaai iruc affai than Itinm SI too n !< %  dtl ll — ii gives your tc-cih mi am • >.m cao tec. Well soon have that better with i m ikl'i n>ti •%  rifcd %  '" I t ... "ir'lwa jr.nuikablenea AerOHnettK Ink Sysiom . Mfcl ' '*K *t*a\vn *ax devxd. The Acfu-metni. Ink Sysiam it a wholly fata. •ckntiu mell.>d ol dfjing la, ilof.ng. **/• %  .M*K>TO*u.nu guards .ml ntoa^ng DaX to give the most • NawiNK-fLowGovitNO". wlll j„,....,. sos SVST kaowa, • faaw fiXlAll MUAvoi* 5B, | t „s bsaaUM pen <>nd evpcrMOCft > • • Nivvaa.1 itac turn. anting Here. mdol. is* a'H *.,-ihy odheinoai and 4 other great adramcti ipttial occuion! -utft/cti 7notf utamted p *''' %  '• Ihsiirllnton lot % %  rWdaa: \ s BRYDfiM A IONS BARBADOS) LTD I TO Box IU3. Bridgetown. BRING BACK HIDDEN B5AUTY in your home Merc's a quick way lo prow h<> BBlib and clIicicnlK CHEMICOcloansowttl i %  (.. liiil.( in MU O on a dull penny, rub briskly, and tec how btttUaml) lbs coil ulcamt < Mi MM Odeai tvrryfi homa rfthcqusil Poti, Pans. Mntwork, si. a, Sinl I ctt. You will h.' amazed hoi igjbly eAckot, S-M-O-O-l-ll aoiM da lubbora grease and anm antboul harnuiu m -i.iiJung delicate %  urfaoM ( 111 Mil 0 eciinoniK.il to i, b ihcre's no maM nii ii pleasantly perfumed pink pastt and ihe asj glycerine content in CHEMK'O keepi the handi soft and supple. TRY \ TIN TO-DAY. (HEMICO ^BB S-H-0 O-T-H PASTE HOUSEHOLD CLEANSER EVELYN ROACH & Co.. Ltd—AgenU. Bridgetown, Barbadoi.


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PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE l Kill \\ DKIMBER I, 1S0 M R HENRY G SEAPORil. I R W I \ %  in BrMaruu. 11. -, Here For Two Week. M ILL HANS. 111.1 at Seawell veal. Cahib Catting Siefrl mm %  %  B Wl A R UK Who is 1.1 I here on two m m hi Ing ;r Hotel Wiii '.• %  MI Ray Ski'i %  1 • < %  dlM her<* ti>rrow morin>iK Irom T: HI will !%  heir for tWO weeks Here Again M Rfl NOR ADAMSON arrm•<, Q sKitts ytaniay afternoon by IIW:A in auo, Mm. A'' used (o live in Barbados when she was host eft s and housek. I "Erdutou" in Iht K<"" whir .i OM if 'lie %  lately bom I nalandV Mrs. Adan n irba |.. a bM nHumad tj .it "RadlHM ". ninl Hall UM bom of Ml ClilTonl M.ininiiiRetumed Yesterday C ANON i! HUTCH1NBON raturnad Dram his abort rWt to AiitiKUB jestcrii i W LA. Revuedeville 1950 Again R EVIEDEYHXE 1950. a maileali mi laaiflillji siK'd b> Mrs. A L. Sluart t the II Theatre some week* "go will be repeated tonight al the Empire at 8.30 The show whii h || written with it local background and which ucputs .. certain aspect of Barbadian life is cleverly interTkJt|{ i spersed with dances, created by \S/\ <,.. Stuart ami performed 'MRB RICHARD CICCIMAKRA Sailing Painter 14 Yeari In Venezuela A FTER a Mile over three Me* ba 1 holiday in Barbados staying at the Paradise Beach Ctata, Mi Reiner liappe to VanafMtli yrslerdav morning by U w I.A His wife and daughter who were al Seawall lo ate him oil are. remaining on for anMi, aouple of weeka. Mi 1Uui* *ho ii a Dutchman has been living in Venc/nHn iw 14 yearn He is with Shell Caribbean Petroleum Co's office in Caracas Back From Trinidad Holiday M R AND MRS. HENRY SPEN( n who were in Trinidad on three wealth' holiday n-lurned yesterday morning by B W.I A Mr Spencer is Chief Clerk at the Treasury. Last Leg jyglt AND MRS FREDERICK IN BRIDGETOWN yesterday was Mm lUcbard Cacebnam and her husband E KEWLEY arrived from Trinidad yesterday morning by H W I A. Mi Kewley u travelling representative of L. Sterne and Co., a Scottish lirm which manufactwentytltreil refngeratora. He has lust ire!L*-7i^ %  ^ V 'T m L %  %  %  **' of South A— arrived last Friday by th29 toi y-cht Tem III. Mi Ciicimarra has given exhibitions in Vienna, Sal/burg •Ad LoadMl. He specialises in painting flowers and landscapes i.nd hopes to give an eahibiti".. in Barbado this winter On Long Leave M R AND MRS J. S CHUNG and their daughter Margaret Ann. arrived from Trinidad yeslerday morning by B.W I.A, Mr Chung, who is with Bookers Drug Stores' Head Office in Georgetown is on long leave They li.ivr already spent a month In Trinidad, and plan to remain here for about three month*, staying with relatives in St James behalf of his Company. He is now on the last leg of hijourney which began in mid-September when he left Glasgow Here for about five days Ihey are staying at the Ocean View Hotel Returned To Grenada D R and MRS EDGAR Mi Sween nnri Mrs McSweens two sisters. Miss Norma Boyd md Miss Genlvleve Dal ton reurncd to Grenada yeslerday iflernoon after a month's stay n Barbados They wen'.in. it the Hole! Royal Arrived Yesterday Mrs. i Ihc WI1.1.EMS one of the ireclors of Willems Timbei .U. b, mm bcr, her dancing g &'l8.K"g SS/fiS a h., ^ „„i,, w„, k f^i^z^ "tr. whn. c hr„„„-„ .dd. sr„ r x !" jsr w,n5ST n :: entertainment „ad, in Barhad !" She arrived The Police Band, under Cap;| couple of weeks ago tain 0 %  Raiaon tn again providing ine muiit lor the ihow Back From Short Visit Managing. Director Return! M 1 "d MRS. GEORGE H jyjR ••„„.i.-, i 1 A. %  -.. ,,.,„„, jjg, ssFFaXir&uSru; from Si Luelg yesterday afterI Spent Ten Weekg Here short ir died Gn Ml | Vilitcd Daughter ly|R ANU Mlis HENRY |y|RS JOSEPHINE NEWSAM J-'*. and her d.ughlcr Mra. Myra llclgrnv,. who were In Barbed' ..Amm. ratumed Iron) St lor u-n week*' imlidjiv aa ,.„.. %  %  %  ' Wl \ realerdav to I.,.,.. /,„ a V ^ ..Hern,.,,, m I la %  a :, ,„o„th fjffj? n.H r "'"rnlng V, ""'• " Ml-.ill Si.' H^M'M'"" *'"' were Haying w.lli Mr ^n.l Mri "„', ,"' "?'*. H "' old New 11 Ml Barnard l> F ""'l''' Hailing, llielr daughlcr i ,-,.,„ B "k To B.C. In Carlule Bay epHE yawl ^jvlle which i> on lifflSS C Y N T 11.1 A I.OPES 1 '•' / %  ,, 1TI II i ivad I G HA da /, .il.md with 1WM daughter of Mr. and Mnj. -„.l i ,„ll,ei. „„ board. Reggie Lope, „f Georgetown. Car,lle Bay on SaturBritish Guiana alter tavern """•• '' £S weeks' holiday ,„ BarbadT I. I ai "lx, due to leave thia morning oy^tt&^&tos&E • tXTJt "::ZT ":,;„ En Rou ' To En,l.nd Antigua retterdai by UWIA — —. Mm Ihll^U ain.i.ivTh n.ub.idi,.. R fcV HAROLD YATES. and they will bfl itaylng hciv Method 1st Mlntsler i>f SI M .„. Lucia who wus In Barbados for •"hill he is In England oh a few '>". loaves this morn mi %  mk m* O for B. G. t by B W.I A He will be pected to arrive 'P4tviiiir uai* ni uair-alstei. an naa nsotr WiiiBton. (or | II Kivea %  into rope. (3 i To i Vou'ii" Dud baaa. Mniur* oi iha bet I Olll OroSPii bnttr. i Oii-ellieJ out, (It Beam i %  .,!.•• an in eelUua inii.a,r.. li MrmlKiB ( | IDa lUill. 1) V>ikl Pill MtKII BuiM but Uf JiClB* liu in-S OB. IB. g| wnsra o-i msy cat %  :•. <4) ,Sin cotiiuiniiDtr w tips ii Htui Uuat D put on eaiaa (or mm* nount. io Vuu ITIBT do tnts on 13 Acn>— II, r 11 • I Bun. '* r >.;, %  %  %  ,..l '.nr %  M try. mi ivt intonau*. iuu II Sod. M epi %  lUI St -.lii,ui. i> \*. Nvar* a uiucD clearer uutioos m Xi If IV Bltr-flftv you Mtouid *>•. 11. 14) lb Mticn youn nna could turn pa till*, sndil i i on mi* il -Day say Mm. (31 in tlnrtul IIIIII IN ntynrld. It) 10 To Hie srtiH II mefttn music %  rid ,-.. %  ', 1-. vr-Kts.' ... "I"' .!• gam T-..UM,. 17. M. 18 ... i IS, Iron ttvuutiful ll<-ilspri;uts COTTON & CHENILLE C'nllon Bed.preadt for simile beda in pale green, pale blue, and pink. Size 711" g 90" laV $10.50 For Duuhle Bed.. Slie 80" x 100" IsS9.50, S9.75 and $11.75 CIIKNI|.LK Hrilspr..,,!. Inr double beds only in Krcen and blue. Sire 90" x 100" E._ $22.00 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street CANADIAN SHOES 623 7 .62 NlfrOnS V CLARKE'S SHOES all INFANTS. CH1LDS asa I . Brow,, loi ARCOLA" ALL SHADtS 8J-I0" 160, 167, |J|^ Ladies CANADIAN STYLE HATS 5.6O EVANS and .WHITFIELDS AFTER THE SHOW COMPERE TRINDER DINED AND DANCED WITH DINAH Housewife's Guide Moag IB (Hi lOI II for Ve, • Cusumbi Atlverale d a V'egetiiUU' Mgj 6 1 % %  %  %  < 1 fe Oacuai S cam per fb \Ol \l H CUm I.M^lWAtAAambanOnryJ ,tii.ii> i-ii\r a TOMoaaow al t — li.M.,111 1 11 SSDAI VN.HI .1 SSS HOLL.Uoolt i \NTBBN" .i.e iiis.. %  lathe. %  Id • %  -! %  HMId rl H* %  >r fli. ei.l.re in 1 "" loatwiani ; %  **!."" ii \n \N 11 WKIHE" B.B.C. Radio Prograuiuie Sorttun lr in Nighla Moil fired ,'*f happifj I'artrig men -Tommp Rupert'8 Autumn Primrose—23 § Al firl (•' .; %  :• < r nothing • nxk though hirig litllf g(un:ng noiui n it hf I '"lOYing himr'f. Moving iloiift ihr iop ol the WJ!1 ihf litdr bttr Dndi inoihtr ivy plant gfow.ng up ih o>her iide .'. 1 he (I mh> down into iSe> eardi n, nut to en *ad il'-.-'t' Howcr bri'. the ik>*fi ha MI • pnmrowi." hf gaipi, r*jl prill omt Whaieeti sort ol gtd. r .11 sons 1 %  K-ili. I.. rturva. %  11 I 11 l| ,%  : agppa w %  M ,. I'l A/.l Theatre-flR/OGfOWN ., C*WFOD ,, "FLAMBWm HOW ,1 rrl Da.ld Pilan & Continuing 14.4ft 4 8.10 prr. ...HI >h„. "iAV CAVAI.IIR'' ft ia> a.. JINM-y H.Leu ,. IRAIL TO MEXICO Ideal Life For Babies CHICAGO 1 selected, soon will bav< Uw the most %  Mine conditions known %  .11 ,i Indugb Thev *i:: ^ peti %  itn imai:,. %  .., ba Swift ii Co i %  %  %  %  i ad uf the .Museum. ;i iid r>r A (' ivs.Vi.-.-Preslcleni in chargM ol Pnrfaauinnl Sehmils n! (AC t nivor.-it-. • Illinois The babies, living 24 hours u I H Dd nedialonsibllilv The babies will have a specially eonmrueted nursery, air conditioned and glass-enclosed for %  Ofl jgjinsl posstblu coniractfon of germs from the public. The nurses will broadcast intbl viewing public is to the proper diet f. 1 lt> ensure lunger life INSt. LUXDRY. iiinnnTiLfwih-tle •kM a eaagbtfiiJIr* I a„J lefra*.', a ( n! lo .".if balk.! %  v .,t,:.. hi i iklD H Mft Lead •..'.* I*i I wprn*.. UM CI %  od 1 UM* 00ft NO MORE GREY HAIR AFRICAN MIXTURE Colours the Hair lnsur.il r h It absolutely ~ ii i arofeued of It: A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING Ac %  ( 4 liciutf MIOK'Wa t-m BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN Alto try FLEUR0IL BRILLIANTINE Makes the hair toft and gloziy Sold In 2 Slias Minnf situ red bf E FLOUTKR LTD re, MiddiMss. Eng. End.IB&9 The story of a detective who could kill a man with his fistand one night he did! **1 Request Performance Mrs A. L STUART presents ner School ol Dancing REVUEDEVILLE NBBfc GARY MERRILL Ot*t*fraeo • Tom luiiy •*f*e • Oi..,le-l u, OIT0 PREMINGLR IBB i*'., kn'REA CONNOR a Se H i a oa, by WK aea-N. .> fc.a n ail i B Md >aa — L'KaM "I'l M\i I UPlltl TOMOKKOW I P M l.\Ih\ I \ 11: \ t'KAIil.l Ol 1 lli| R | \ in Terhni.--.lor "BEAITY M WORK tMarch vi-iui-. i Mime by the C. f. Capf Ir.. mm Ihe I'oslman is Krvuedevllle bat the Uir 1950 Polite Bo-id* directed* b; ftaiioo. ACM.M8£. Thrt Uir .hi^nim of i„ s Tudor. Jr., ... n •innrlliiiiK of uln.li not onl. th %  hole ..f lUrludoa, ran be proud. here haa oartalal* not hem ^nothing to rteej %  0I I ininr. ptagt In the past two year* GEO. 1IUNTK, In the Barbados Adi'occ Come and tee if /or yeunelf 1st December 1950 AT THE EMPIRE THEATRE Night Show Only 8.30 p.m. Or.hrM... SI ;,0; H.use | „; Balrony 72r; Boxes *| iioukiiig om.. pirg Theatre nun I From fl -4 U> jre pleaird to an thr urrU.ll from FngUng Mr. GODFRE, P. WATTS English Horologlcal and Watch Expert who U !• in charge of our Watch Repairing Department VI I ONNO B. IM I.I.MA A 1(1. Corner of Broad Mir. MI->. %  .Mttnaai M an ai*o aaaaa D a bi> Omgi • %  Bftea [la hfaihi BOKDEK G-MAN" A "TIMBER STAMl'EOF" %  A HVKUAl I'MIS'IKS OF Till*: lll\ll. A "CISCO KID RLTIRNs <;AIGTV (The Garden) ST. JAMES T •IN OLD NEK MIXICO* & J.h.., .„ „ I'KAIRIl | VIKISS THrMLLING CHlrTOsT liu ri.AMi oirt.im mi ri \MI oj i, i: %  ...i 1111 S1IAKK MK.\ Mil >l I III i.l THE DI.STROYIM; HAi I LAWS "I HIE TIOI.K — AND — Tilt TRAP OF 1,1 XIII In i LAaUNn TORTIRI SHATTIRINI; DOOM TOIRNAMENT or niH II III! FIRI DBAOON llll I NSUN PKRII. 111! Mil HIM Ml V lap Serial FLASH MONDAi 4th GLOBE EMPIRE TO-DAY :.3U tini. 1ATVKOA1 141 and 8.3* UfJ I %  I:. 1,111. 20th C'.-Fox present* "WHERE IHE SWUU ENDS" Starring < TO & Oana TIERNEY TO-MC.IIT al U| •KEVIiEDEVILlE 1950" BOXY THURSDAY 7th THEATRE ROYAL 111-IMV Onlj 111 a 1 .„th c -Fox Double . Jame. DUMN ft Sheila RYAN "(AMNUN MYSTERY" AMI "BUll FIGHTERS with Stan LAUREL & Oliver HARDY ro i>\i 139 ; D >t \mi nd K.I 5 WALLER -BANDIT KING "I TEXAS" AND "POST OFFICE INVESTIGATOR DOUGLAS %  %  %  OLYMPIC LAST TWO IBOW1 TO-DAY 4.S0 and 15 Rfpllblic Bin I).mill-' | Lynne ROBERTS and Donald UARRY : IN : "MADONNA OF THE DESEBT" : AND : •SWING Nil PARTNER" : WITH Hlchartl LANE and Dale EVANS GLOBE Slarlinc to-day 5 & 8.30 p.m. to Sunday ^Miw^jjTra WARD DUFF mm TOREN 1 GEORGE BRENT LilaGAl Eirrw •-^ag-eTSSeiteaj'n 1 10EL HSlOrtE %  DreCM be FKKRCK Ot CtMDOII >< %  A L'MVERSAt INTERNATIONAL PiClljllE TOMMY nORSEY ORCHESTRA with Local Talent on Parade TONITE M WILLIAMS—Mv Love I^vej Me CLYDE KING—Dear Hear!, and Gentle People


PAGE 1

PAGE FOITC BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY DECEMBER 1. 1951) RAKB.^_s^Amt)rrfrE Friday. December I. 1950 lllll AKI AM HOI II %  its last • which will %  ml Interval, not onJj to thoN who %  %  hopi "•. : but to atira shopping public. Tin question I braakfttt hour for clerks and shop Lantl which would be su:\, i and the businessman as well. Tin dissatisfaction which thf Chamber %  i arose because of the wording of Q ui ihe order published by the ard That ordsr Matas In part that an employee shall be entitled to one hour <>tr after working Cor four and a half hours This would n snwd to mean that the clerk who | hour ended at 10 o'clock would b sutomatirally at 2JQ p.m. to demand another m the afternoon. However, the Lab'tier has since announced that the intention of the Wages Board was that the interval of an hour should be iven not more than four and a half conon from the AM time of commencing duty on any day, and not from the time of resuming duly. One of the main disadvantages of closing all bu day is Th.it it would inconvenience the Id who would never be able to do shopping for themselves. It is clew that this is ( nuclei which cannot he easily overlooked Mary of Ihe clerki m the stores in Broad Street, and in Swan Stn. ; OUSI Wives who must do ihen shopping during then breakfast hour and half holiday when DUSU placer, other than those in which they inemployed, remain open But it is not only with the clerks themselves that one must be concern..i They deserve consideration; but so does Ihe businessman who invests capital and the general public on whom these Moral depend for patronage and for whom the businesses were established For Some time now it hu been apparent that Uttle consideration is being .ivm to the difficulties to be experienced In conducting business to-day. Dissatisfaction has reached .t itaj i R bora businessman in Bridgetown has begun to feel that there is soir.e design to ruin bualni Thousands of the people who i the City to make purchases are houses who in these days of "demanding domei tics" must do much of their own %  hopping. They have to cater to the needs of oiher t 'leu household and m ni,.n\ Iheee include children who must isnl off to Nshool before 9.30 a.m. Then there is ihe SU|R-I vision if not tfM actual preparation of meeJi ol the household. The time lor ihopplng lor tO-morroVs needi ia after the busy period in the mom• i forenoon. It will be remembered thai it the time of the institution of the Weekly Half Holiday Severs] objections were raised wh< n ii a %  d that the Broad Stn el Stores should he closed on Saturday and the Swan Street and Grocery stor. closed on Thursday. This has now become the general practice and to the satisfaction of i very one. i %  i the claim of Ihe general shopping public to some consideration seems to have been overlooked ind whether the terms of the Wages Board decisions are changed or not it cannot be I mcetvi i that they were intended to work any hardships either on the emplo\,rs oi the shopping public. This is the primary desideratum and should not be overlooked The other points raised can easily be settled by slight adjustment. it might be that the experiment would supph :i workable solution. In giving due deration to trie claims of the shopping public and the employees who must do their own shopping at other stores, it %  I he well If one portion of the bittlnMI places in Broad Street could close at one hour and the other portion at a later hour. This could be done without detriment to anyone and in an attempt to find a solution to the present problem. (aloria And The Sailor Savt k Tlitt Day Y4XC.TSF Isril.lM R* Law rrn..I.il IUrrp Mw Gil d page* I Boats i< %  %  xploit ol I. %  % %  Chim %  •mil how. In due lourse the %  M can u.patnataklng assembly of danca oi %  I .ifTair was of In ihe summer H %  riling far more about the i Ix-comes In November t!tt a Book %  thoroughi H-?.A.i novel It has It % %  vei awfully Uf*-Mki Ufa l .'.t it be irTclevant' O'Hara || .me of tho*e U DOVttlSUl *h< will leave noUl reader* fmagusaUoi nothing ' ' '" ^omethini I nrrl to know—wrh a th about Omei a, social I v "ii flip top rani fiwiH .( her husbawl Il| low with OttMc men But ti she lirttrwUag or tiresomn plain, ridoui or poor victlm-of apart from bi i ..pi, I would willingly trade one i-'inages about thp husir men's bordello to know the river Hunged tha Amewhich Amettyu must travel. th,,st i, .; killed or wnethiriu hki<( nlghtn iling i-Hptain wnd '" "•' angina nxnu ihe dOCl oil of IBS aboard The ugh tAMIIMUaHor 010— l<> thf voidpi mow 170 On UM 11 Idas U or dwell <'"• captain, rxpevting to find the f |aboom marked by two lights Mane* thi OUl and j between which be can steer, see* one light. To I with hi P r or starboard Up guesses gue i-'rt He i* tight! Trigger-Happ\ %  %  %  mau-boj chaai %  Under a new rapt.,,%  %  ng foo ( i btlul if :h refrigerator* COS te kept in %  onimlMion' the NAAFl eiiiileen in a good cause, givea up itrlet accounting To the tune ( .f HW) later duly approved bv tbt A-iroir 111 Then with scarcely more aroaag than the first rain of ahetlg comes the dWh for freedom A inci'l I ins null ludes ih.it the Communists pretendlri Hate. are simply waiting until It suits their %  ( JI|ltHN Clicks is helpful She is ,i ; n named by ti %  MM) that II'— IN I. n mows. the right time, support Gloria. Ahead lie? 150 miles oi naaJ Mad with artillery and seurcrdlsnta, barred .it line point t>> ;i IMNMII. vs i.irding its mouth. Trlrkv navignliiin ,it the best of condnJotM m It %  Con Thi("A years but 1 never felt like this befi i moment They wenill Earl says about It. think or it could thorp >re eloquent finish'' A proud book. LAWKENCl EARL, bom ,VeuDr um w U h 1915. COS* flntaiu 1M4 as war correspondent, toured >;ur,,j., as frer;,i \-'mlri'no. note London editor r,f | .-am), refwrned fo Canada for a veer in agon, A RAGt: TO LIVE B% John ii ii. F.I i.--..t Pran tsa 1 ii-ises to the town nf Fort |VT %  ( %  '.li> man think mostly about busi'\ ritl\l ll< \li-ljir I ....)..• it II pert ll-"i DavU 12a. fid, 3a ma* i Uant reportaai 4 U will fall to understand why thi jury found Hisguilty. Whittaker Ctsunbara, ex-Comnuinist agenl and perjurer, swore that Hiss hao purloined sevre* State Department pepers. copied 'hem on his typ. writer and passed on to th. Russian-. he docu m ruts. IH-il %  hi iopH> Sure enough ihe) were tjrped M in Hiss" Th e Boy Lam a Of Tibet a %  that must have 13 ;.--v.riti'i Who cai diet' 1 And I i fhambai eoenmltte'l %  I.. thinking %  mysterious? For instanciv wh> did Hiss gi ( to iiih pall down the ii|. •! • %  which thi FBI had taW %  ... find) when he. if guilty, mist have known would seal hia f;.v" Read t'<-*i '<• %  thi turea aa well .> for the puaaJaa mi i.t(iiiru) (mis n> lrnt Frmt l.rhmjiin. 10" fid tU pages. If the gift of iiaz/ling phrase could make a novel this one would be a wonder Frust strikes off Images like matches, tends tc ovei-wnte. is over-;inxi' please but to territory of Victorian houses"; "castrated LCC flat'; like lumr of mountainous, dea-t hlublier." But grant that his %  trabitna athnea .. rtaaal %  %  %  lue." II.hag a Boee for iitmospherr; an eye for the delicate shades of nsJaUonahip Tha old ruined pi.itmt love for the unWoi1h> voill.g I.,T. -j:. %  .-, %  [ ,. thL .sketch nf (World <-'i,,vhght Iteserved) -LES WIIY Fa roil k lla.% .\o Lov k Far llrifain K\not'K o tha i %  me not I I ..d the stake r i %  Hiunhappy bo", hi-.t i MS •(. teiests of the All nil war effort .. i rltlah Amb i %  now Lord KUtearn Mara, In the kins/i oa is ediai happaaad:— i had air Miles to i %  Metidu I !h:.t the Nahai P Tha requ i %  tha kln| wl rfna round Phi Preraler was i a king to throw %  % %  \ i %  him HI France th Id of thai II. M Ivad tha requeat aril ml la Indianation Hilooked um of • window end saw 'he tanks and tne soldier*, MI rani EM %  hra di hia i i i I ,. %  vc houi A. re held, end i he would abdi • tile lather ihan give in li Ilrltnln's dentanrts. He sent i"i | writing) in his own i %  I* ;ii-uas fl.UI .In. i •ion with Torn his (..< ket pockat Ha bad written thraa ees when suddenh the ) n wan takan rrorn his hand, and a voice: "You cannot abd\. i clOM frleno i liiid known him many years. 'The kinx remalniYl silent (or and then said II would be better not to" He Nevei Peigei %  and tha British %  1 tha member of b %  Thi, was the story tuhi 01 i : i man tour dad with Rial U why Ihe British inu quit oui cou i In I Ii frank*] i ijdrniU that hi^ Bri lah bajai whan %  %  rrivad In Bisland at tha ass wf [here to ucoached lor the Ri Academy Iwleh 1 ltd that in Surrey, whart* ha lived, Htu* raaard was paid to %  %  . %  %  him, n. complained, at jus' pupil: on. a certain amjun 1 He Left ifter the prince arrived m i^ ndon his fati %  Londori when h %  %  %  %  % %  all and hi^ (out %  '. rod iirah a band In UM i'irant) : | l!ul one night he left .i ilmmfl party and old not return, A March wai i canlaod. At 7 a m the next day he tui isad UB i |a a th ii • %  II Back oi Cairo hi Crei %  found the Brltian ttla (rvarbaaring** It Never Came That resentment was heighten, i this sumini-; iv hen inli'irneu that invitation would DO ixten.ied from Bucklnghaj lor him to did his round-thec.isinw holidnv with %  %  in London He had ftftdrnee xo Ii truax such an I would be forthcoming. After all. hf n n md'il them, ho t.ad just bacomo o rnaBor U ihe llntisn Army IX Our lt>ael-r % Say: Prirr Control To The Editor. The Adi-oeole— SIR. in rour recent issues of Ihe AdrrHflj.. (Oovwrnmanl v Coin: shown that the prtre of fresh fish ha the Increase of freight and handling which the importer has to pay, U is Inevitable thai that in tum increases li a price of uhtns BBBI salli etc With priraa, and the cost of living rising all around, it is time to ask this query: What of us. the fruit trad. bn your columns and had the satisfaction of seeing a one cent ('id) added on some of tin rthen are unaltered to this day. Apparently UM Comptroller has forgotten our < %  >!''' ace, and needs reminded. Our freights and hand] .^ed. for with the marchanti why then should the Comptroller overloi EP" i,Id b* that our goods do noi poaaea* U %  1 an $1.08 to :: 14 minus the head, for which eight to twelve must lie paid %  snare. Again, consider that in Augus*. freight was MOO on a caak on •. na b al % %  I It Ot '* bar. two months later, it had Increased from MM to $2 88 according t<> tha boat. The merchants are given mark up as muefa us 33 173% lr %  b %  iand .i Itttia less in li.ilSuii'K fruit lannot bo termed itori tailllHal. Hut what then: The loen' thflBlfttfTi con plain of making only 7', profl| In their ret.nl shops. Yeal But that Is or* 1 %  my a OUT pmllts are zero plus 77%. ol Ihe SB euii.-d foraJ (Dominlelani and SI Lu nn>und here I i low by a single bad shipment, nnd i left. Others got SOlng whil,. the I demands are Canned fmi' lelca ira Domi Canadian esaS **ost more than %  head Banaius have been scheduled at 3 for Id and 2 for Iota, [oi i long time. Bananas like should be sold by the pound, foe i have had si i.uclan %  > %  and a MIIK! %  welshed :i or 4 of the local onaa And Imagine that to avoid the pi iiaitr of tha laws .iii anf> I .. .••> I am lM>und to sel? at 2 for three conta Every weak someone in khaki, calling bill walks into the shop Bating about tha i"*t of frur. freight • when ha i* asked the Whyl and wherefores he shrugs his shoulders and say: "That's t Vlhal li Ihe uat of iho*o %  ban m kina seem i HI rlcs 1 COUM qUOta reason* .mil cxamwhj the ould be taken "ti i u demand do the controlling iwns %  %  Wugi-s Hum,/ ."'i,' Advocate — .-ue of the 10th %  nhar, issu under tha aunerce Ask Explanation of Wages Boaru purporting to raporl ungs of ihe Chamber of Mi : %  %  • %  aUa **that retood ii • oata'a had taken advice ol thi ttfc i aa: BI d Hi '. nH 'i Boarrlna as saying i lirm had iplnion %  %  tha Attorney Qanaral". I wish to refiile those alUgB liens and to state that— (1) at no tfrne beve I been asked orally ol ol by l>n Coata's or any other Itrm for in opil I aon lea an Ihe meaning <>< any part „( the Wages Board !-• la ea (2) at r i rail % %  opinion on those De> %  F F, RBLO l| Attorney OeB Even those unintluenced by religious awe and political loyalty say the high lama madu a fortunate choice in the Year of the Fire Pitf An unemotional Tibetan official exclaimed almost ecstatically: "Just to see him is to feel happier." Nearly .,|| uf the Dalai Lama's days are devoted "> religious studies and meditations. broken only by the daily reception, when the i i > .nid lowest may appear before him KN an individual or communal blessing Monks and officials file through a haze of before him as he sits in red and golden robes, on a throne of cushions. Nobody may wear spectacles or carry an ombreUa or macintosh in his presence. Such thlngl would be sacrilegious, and smoking in rug palace would pollute the gods. He may not. for religious reasons, eat fish pork. The staples of his two daily meals are noodles made from barley meal or flour, with yak meat and mutton. Wines and spirits are taboo, but he drinks vast quantities of thick Tibetan tea brewed htroi tea bricks thickened with yak butter In a great churn, and seasoned with salt and borax. Everyone In Tibet and round its borders is talking DOW about whether Chinese Communism will drive a boy In i from the Potala to a place oi exile In India. From rtalhnporigj we saw the first mantle Natu La pe Into TMet LBB Communi-i China and Tibet have since agreed on peace terms, on which China Brill m>t interfere with the in-tilutions of the Dalai and Panchen Lamas. D. V. SCOTT Si CO., LTD. TO-DAY'S SPECIALS at THE COLONNADE trrnni IKANK GOLMWOftTHI) KALDIFONG (near the TibeUn border). In the Year of the Fire Pig (1938 in the Western calender) a bnght-eyed three-yew old hoy ran to meet two Tibetan in The boy is the 15-year-old Dalai lama, godking of Tibet, and his behaviour injace of a 13 effect intd-Asian history for a generation. Devout Tibetan mothers still tell then children about that day in the Year of the Fire Pig. They relate that the two travellers from i ,ltOTE€TS and PHESERVES wc otter the following DOWHAN CUVRAU. PAINT — '4 BUI., \% LASTIKON WHITE — 4 gin t (In. LASTIKON I'EHMANrlNT GREEN — V4 gin PROMEUM PRIMER — ^1 gin I gin. 1KOMEUM SILVER — V gin. FERMANOID SILVER — % fin. RHELGLOS ENAMEL ', pt I pt., '. gin RVLANUS VARNISH ', pt 1 pt., ft gin. KYLANDS FLOOR VARNISH <* gin 1 gin. LIFEGUARD ENAMEL — Y4 Dt., Ml pt. MAHOGANY VARNISH STAIN COPAL VARNISH HRUSHES -all sizes gin., I gin. Vz gin., 1 gin. ft gin 1 gin. ft gin., 1 gin. WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO., LTDL, Successors To C.S. PITCHER & CO. A RHESK.W THAT II II I LAST .1 LIFETIME 1 A ROGERS UPRIGHT PIANO Another shipment just arrived. DA COSTA & CO. LTD. Yes, Holiday Parlies AND THE Coming Festivities Call for something special in your Attire. SEE THAT YOL MAKE YOUR SELECT/ON FROM DA COSTA A CO.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. JUST ARRIVED . CANADIAN KKD SALMON SMOKKD HADDOCK SMOKED KIPPERS COD FILLETS APPLES— CARROTS.— LETTUCE CHRISTOPIIENES GOLD BRAID miik<- %  COCKTAIL Bcllrr 3-.vr.-old PHONE GODDARDS TODAY t lii>\\ tfONDAI in. Hid MBER, we will be l.-in in butiw ilnl' (ron 1 IT noon I.. 1 p 111 r\i.'l Till ItSDAY I14U holil.n,. uhru M will BBM ** ukiial si 12 noon (



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FRIDAY. DECEMBER I, 1*50 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE St. Michael's Vestry [ ^JSi Post Office Porter Sentencedl TO DAYS SPECIALS Award Exhibitions £*•• TZMZ; To Four Years' 1HS VESTRY OK ST MICHAEL at .. awarded four vacant exhibition.and a Bullen's scholarship at the St. Michael's Girls' School The exhibitions go to N. E Morris. F. C Fadmore. S. P. Went and V. J. York Th.Bulkn'i tcholanhlp was Kiven to H. 1. Gill Th*c candidate, i-itni* in order Open Week At Housecraft {jentre fata ATTRACTIVETABLES .. oreuklasl. lunch ind dinner, nn laid n the Housecraft Centre when the Advocate paid a visit there reatortju Tnonuiuj This m Bag Advanced Cooking aim Table-laying Class and Miss iv;. Alleyne, orgaiUeer at the c. tun |n tha gut,, beiun-" n^ earl on iheir Christmas vacation A A *J ,rf cm rt %  P* n w *k -• %  the Centre and during thii time heiwbluis invited to HO (lie work done by the giru during th. Mis* Alley no told the Advocate ibat aluiuujih the weather has not been favourable the attendance has been good, especially with the Mfaool .!,. %  „.:. Some of the classes are. cake and pastry making, simple urosi cutting and tewing, cocktail* snaete. elementary dress making, t-arijoeaa cooking, etc. ate. During the flrst ten week. %  • term the girls are trained u,u W* last two are et aside (0T Open Week. pARUEk in the year Insm-ctoi* f~* Bourne and Springer of the local Constabulary left the *la.id lor England to attend a PoUca Training Course. This cOWM has ended at the Me;. Police Training School. Mfjndon, this month and these InsMeb i along with other Colonial Policemen, were Inc-uded In a passingout eanmooj on November 7 Twenty-slx-yejr-obj Cadet Charles R Spurkes. who ns %  sub-lieutenant in the Royal Naw took part In the llberaVo,. landing at Port Sweeteuhuni. Malaya In 1M5. received the Baton ol Honour as senior cadet This WOJ the Bnt course lor Colonial Polite Cadets ever to be held In Britain The presentation was ptrlbrmed by Mr. John Dugdnlo. MIT:I-T. .1 State for Colonial Arlur, ind Ihl ceremony was attended by Sir Harold Scott. Comm. Metropolitan Police and Sir George Abbiss. Assistant to the inspector Dermal ol Colonial Police <>f merit at the Entrance %  i (oi the Vestry exhibition rs Eighty nine took the examination and 32 passed. The Vestry received a lell commissioners of Health pointing out that present accommodation for the manufacture of E C wi unsatisfactory. They BOkOd that step be taken to remedy the conditions. The Churchwarden said that tha factory was in a very had condition. What he thought vary desirable were a little more room and more ventilation. There Was space available to put up a proper factory Before going further mlo the matter, however, h would like to discus; Building Committee hack to the Veetj %  The Vestry after some discussion decided thai at present necessary repairs should be done and (hat the Commissioners lie asked to get | committee to coopt with a committee from the Vestry, to go into th Assessor IN CHRIST CHURCH Luckiest Sportsman MB I 11 T ORANNUM. 32. EiSSSS " "5BSS1&, .rannum will be taking a •*>* again ptactising ai the liar up omre from December 24 and *•'''* %  *' in Bsrbedoa < ai will lie on two vearV probation morning L ;,on for The Vestry* choice was made. 1 *" "*• from S3 applications, all of which 't clearly understood that the office ; ,, nwta lhr UtX Qetobii •Me^id 'SB IE whereabouts JfJJ ** *• -J-g of the person appointed should i r 'se and it is turther und. ib.knOWnOfl each of the working ,**<** he was abo bttonat, davs He further said that thai I ** %  • %  t Tobog peison should be given hours to (WaJ hatd hi t Nov :i work •. %  i whole matMr. E. I>. MolUey M C.P. requested the Churchwarden to do his utmost to have the clinic adjoiriinn the Parochial Buildings opened before the end of the year. Ess knew, he said, that the Churchwarden was anxious to get this done and he hoped that every i would attend the Opamng ceremony Porpoto of the clinic is for the irclical examination of |>oor people who would otherwise have to go to the ulmshouse for It, as is the practice at present Cadet Sparkes come* from South Wales and serve. Copland and sent home Cot. Sec. Comes On First Visit To W.l MR ROBERT NOEl. TURNER, newly appointed Colonial Secretary of Barbados, arrived from England yesterday morning in the s Bo %  awl and was accompanied by Mrs Turner and their three-year-old son John On board the ship to welcome them wenMr. K J. Petrle, Capt. and MrCl. J Bryan, Miss Put Savage and Major Denis Vaughim. the Governor's Privaf %  Mr Turner told the Advwatv that he had been looking forward very much to coming to Barbados. This was his first visit to the West Indies and he wanted to lenrn as much .as he could tn the shortest possible time. He said that they had a very stormy voyage to begin witn in the English Channel. The engines broke down for two days off Capo Finisterre off the coast of Spain, but since they were repaired, the voyage was very pleasant indeed. Having lived in Malaya and Borneo tor some time. Mr. Turner said that he had thoroughly mJoyed his time in both places and r' r *. I in many ways, he was sorry t> leave, but was quite sure nTom all that he had heard and read, that his family and he would be very happy in Barbados. Mr. Turner was born in December 1912. He received his early education at Dover Collegv and was awarded a schs>l*shj> to Wadham College. Oxford, where he graduated with Iho Degree of Bachelor of Arts, gaming First Class Honours m Modem History. Duties A letter was submiit. %  t with the Vestry by the Parochial 11 ami report ol Christ Church, relating to the duties of the house assessor A motion by Mr C Ur.ivt.in and -.loniied t Hi V CUM, thai 'l" U*tai DO discussed was carried. Mr Fred Goddurd said that he was informed tnat the assessor employed b> th. Si Muhael s Vestry had to he at the Parochial Buildings for two hours every day and at every Vestry meeting Outside of that he was on the road The Vestry appointed a Committee of live to go into that matter. The Committee will make recommendations back to the v\ sb) Vestry Scholar The Vestry also awarded a Vestry exhibition at the Girls' FounIchool to Iris Layne, 12. of Enterprlta, Christ Church Before the meeting Bw close, Mr C. B. Brandford look the opportunity to thank the Chairman. Mr H St C. Ward. tor the able way in which he eonducted meetings during the year. He also wished the Rev. and Mrs Mandeville, Mr. and Mrs Ward a happy Christmas. Present a I the meeting were Mr H St G Ward. Mr C McKenzie, Mr E R. Bourne. Mr V. Parravicino, Mr. C. Draylon. Mrs. H. A Tahr.a Molt A. G. Gittens. M L.C., Mr Fred Godil.ni. M C.P Mr. C. B Brandford. Mr G Ward. Mr. V. Chase, Mr H. Games. Mr. J Webster. Mr C mil. Mr G C. Ashby Mr II S" G Ward took the Chair In the absence of the Rev Mandeville. Imprison tn en t ST. CLAIM WHiTE. lormot portac of tinPo* all fiuiinl guilty t'.uhiT in ihf St'ssions mi two counts larceny aind one of detention oi postal paa3kau*ajt\ MTU day sentenced to a total el (< .. jnstn uwpriaontiwnt t>> Hit Honour tfuChief Justice Sir Allan Colhrnoir ( the two a -. — % %  % % %  %  %  • I. G. Smith, shopkeeper of Suppers, St. Philip, said that on CREAMS IMI SORREL Oliit uari Mr. H. C. P. Triiuiiighuiii The death occurred at his sldence Bayswater Flats on Wednesday of Mr. H. C. P. Triminghsm. He was buried nt St. Leonard's Church in the evening. Mr. Trimlngham was a planter by profession and during the years of his retirement showed intense interest in education He I The accident oocurn i.i-i: Hall Road. T HBVM SIDLE 16 shirts valued SBO.Ca from the DcLuxe Shirt Factors at Spry Street ba tweejp Tuesday and W The i cidenl A McKei rj ol I %  laini Ev lot I M B. A BOWEN. HOB of the MeeahotiM Bed School. PGportcd that a wooden door and tour sheets of galvanise wee gtol< during the week-end They belong U the Bducatlon Department. T^OCRTEEN LAHtHUIHS r7 turn--d from the U S by Nationwide Airways yesterday afternoon. Appointed to the Colonlil Admi. i-tralive Service in I1W^ :ir. a Cadet In the Malayan Civil Service, he was promoted Administrative Officer three years later He was seconded In 1940 to Brunei \ rtant Resident and was Wrrsad during the J occupation of that territory. In 1946 he served as Principal Assistant Secretary in Sarawak i,r.d returned to Malaya in 1941 as First Assistant to the Establishincut Officer. MK J A \EEK.\SAVYMY of luck i This remark*!! took place wnhi tive sraeks Prior to this period it was said lhat m June this year he was also Interested In the thud prize ..f the Demrrara Turf Club Sweep. The Advocate was informed thut along with another or with others, he m eleven out of thirteen sweeps during tha last three years. Mr Veerasawmy for years has been a regular visitor to Barbados Re ll well known throughout the Weal I'lo hat British Guiana in Intenoloual nickct llrst in Trinidad in U'fl and again in 1921 and in British Oulana the full wtnn rcai TitkH No. 9789 Wins Car The Hillman COT w ncli w. rnfflpJ by the Police In aid i f the Roy** Club goes to the lucky holder %  f ticket No. 9739 The btcycte was won by ticket No 31,1. i watch by No 9UZ4 The drawing took place ..i th. I'la/n Theatre last night and the P'hce Band was In attendance lor half an hour was sentenced to three •il servitude m acea to run cot i ami ui thi other count he wn sentenced to 12 n inent to run O UM sthar two When .. anythinsj to aj bnfore v> White asked for sympathy. The Chief JUBtka told hnn Uia: It was too kit) tot rympasa) "You were a porI Bee," he said, and W i mi. nsltglom I.I. ovec M i,si of thne ha rubbing poor M %  nssnes *a* aarrt from ahapad Aim not robbed them, but when fatnilHi island do not races'. %  or l.rusrs fnwn iheir ralaUVIM -cord is created and %  broheei IOUJ does tinlaw reaard tealnig oi ihe maximum punlshrncnt is un[irtatairwanl fi^r life. i-eausc it i v.-i nave offence % %  I win not bo do mj duw o the eommunilv. hoen I :. ,t 1 did i" I tuui'uprleh Not Guilty Of Einbezzh'iiu'ut TALI.. Bbaa, baapectsled Rich' ardaon Qreen, tonaar salesman %  >. D V. S.ott & Co. Ltd walked out of UM "I.H'k Rt the Court ol man when a petit jury found him r ot nlt\ of a charge ol zlem.iit after they had delil--rated loi nearly three hours In a culm logical way. Green pointed i. pan lev in the evidence for on ft oae cut to n and dented l..ini. iii-i'ived the mom-Its Bed to have en %  Th. ire v. ., %  he rd be) Mom the Chief Justice. Su Aiiar < oil. re The case for Iht i m Ml n was conducted tq M w W Reeee K '. Sollct%  ral win n the Jury re%  i.iict. the Chief told On tn be might conrttgelf vci\ rortunaU IM> fO! llli I' lOI-C turn. %  .histl. ddei The IS I f Ume Secretary „r tha CAPT.PANNlE"PAYS £2 vl the Coleridge fQD g^f) LANGUAGE & School and also of the Ale: dra Girls' School and also %  j an sarJatant master ot Coleridge. During his active years a. planter he was ownei Ol I Plantation. He was married to u Miss Kellman who survives him and I,y whom he had twt> dausjhu studying in the United Kin d Mr. Trimlngham wa u man ol parts and besides being a plant* • was alw Interested in the development of the fishing industry it' even embarked on a small BCfaetita for canning but this failed owing to lack of co-operation and encouragement. Of a kind and jovial nature Mr Trimingham made rnanv MetMtl to whom his passing will be B deep source of regret. A survivtnt relatives is n sister MlU Trimlngham Acting Hcadmlstre** rQuaea'a College. ted A FINE „r ei to bt paid In u lie (days or h moottra menl with hai w-as i m poead on i tn Payne better known a* r. ., by His Worship Mr A. J H. Hanscheli yeater He was found uuill. of using Indatanl Isngiiaga on Becklat Road, a highway on November H, ACTING HARBOUR MASTCR LONG VACATION The pupils BoJ?s' School eight extra days* Christnia The BChO J jraaasrday BO U efTected to the school Mr. S G Innlss. who was Acting Harbour and Shipping Most.i of Barbados after Commander W R M Wynne. R N went into retirement. Is returning today to act as Harbour and Shipping >! %  % %  -, Commander H Gartsidt-Tipinying ,, m ge II N has been doing the holiday for ,| ul |es of Harbour and Shipping M Btai fur the past four months B a don during srhleh time Mr. Innlss was :iirs could be acting as Assistant Secretarv in .1 Sccrctarys Office. 62 C6ME ON-NELSON" SlXl'Y-TWO |>assengers landerl the S.s. Lodii .Vi-lson which arrived from British Guiana via Trin'dad. Grenada and St Vincent. The Nelson loaded a uuantiiy of molasses for St John and molasses and rum for Bermuda. It lelt port last night foi Cana%  he St. M t port last night loi Laoathe British Northern Is£1 FOR FAULTY BRAKES McGOWAN AUGUSTIN ot Heckles Road who faced two charges—one of driving recklessly and the other driving rrlth faulty brakes—was yesterday fined fl for each offence after pleading guilty to the charge ol driving with faulty brake t and not guilty of driving recklessly. Both th. %  II'i." were committed, on October 9 while ha was driving tlM DV t"i van M-1425 on Magazine 1-ane. a tdgh* t\ Augustin's driving licenco is also to be produc d on December ". to be to doraad Bgt Fordi •ot the Police %  %  f',i. en. In the capacity man of 1> V S. oil fc Co., Ltd., useil to make with ountry ihopkeeperi for his linn BOd would eullit't money from the shopkeepers I long established rule of th. Brrn (hat all moneV collected should be paid In within 24 hours after t ol payment It was alleged that Green was paid $147 from a country -hop keeiicr. Smi'h on Decemlier 7 last raw i %  %  was not ...id to the I 'in The Prnsw'iition brought one eltnaai esl Smith B \ in port IT, who used to go around %  |t] On Btl prova that Smith did give the Qrat 'i. "j i.%  m othai wltnesM-i who provi I that the money was not paid D V Bow Green did not dil; ub di-ncs that thl did not receive the money, but bj his quesaasam ha brought I repanrtes In the tvldtnce ol BmRB and the van portai $12 Paid Reginald French. Mrt the firm D. V Scott 4. (' % %  Ud told the < OUII salesman of the firm H< td Green's dtlUBB an<( sjiid that the eash book showed a pavrnent ..( 412 through Qreen by BmlUi on December 1 / and a payment of $15 through Green for Smith iai IJcrciiiher "< other hransaetion on i >., ,< n (oi Ml, received from Snath Dorothy Foatai of ih-rricks, St. James, who wai %  i Bshiar of D. v BeoU In Decembei last veai cOflui-Htratiii Prei I I dence. the said that IK Bsst book showed on December S a pavuieut of I G Su ith for 515 A receipt for $61 Wsi paid in by B >'>ung lady whom she did not know. That was paid in on Tkscernber 9. to his shop and he paid him $15 nt of lun bi %  PVM thai $15 he was given a receipt He then gave hun an order for the shop roods hs wanted ai I to the Iruck for liiem i.e. (Smith! then reckoned out f. i him $147 money he had owed foi previous goods It was made up of notes and silvei Me then turned aside to look .. • L-HHIS which wsie being brought in and to uaromers Qreen did i i the |U" ind he did i ambei until the truck had left Ke>re-ipl Taken renhar 9 a young lady %  %  an oan • Into his sheet making B bun an envelope, ii contained •' receipt rat sol He would have evpecteil fa $147 for it was that sum he had given Green Me -..w him subsequently and Qreen told him he was in trouble with the linn and did ii all but would pay it Hi %  i Qreen that i> V Scot) was i ntinually wnting him on ol the way the monet rtSi being | I in and he would get no goode foi Chrtstn > % %  II tin no) paid *" bat M Irean gave nun $20 and told hint thai Mis|1 (In Lajeaj Bnothei shopkee|ei of St Philips, would give him $30 He did not get the fl %  xv hen he saw Green on Ihe following Thursday, he told hnn he had not received the BIOM) and asked him what about Ihe g.K..ls II.hid htm he would go to BM Ml Boon about It and Qreen told him that it would be all well foi he w-oui,i u ,.| goods f I rim-tinas Green then gave 1 PI oatnl for su ,„it told Kin to keep it He had not given Qreen $12 Mr French rubeaquenU lo him and he told him <>f the %  ''.'in re To fJraan Brnlth Mid that Qreen had visited Mm one Bun< II Wai neilhei on lneiiv ., friend %  • than .eked ojus ett ong to tl he had con.at him HI that Sunday to BOTTOM SIDIi given $47 b> tmltri so S> On rase a Come them in and enjoy at — — PHOENIX SODA FOUNTAIN KNIGHTS LTD. ANIMATED OPINIONS s... Mr. 1 .-.. Klni "VOI: IAN RK-LION IT BklMI llli: SH'KKTEUT TREAT:" To£Eee MADE IN U.K. The Perfection ot Confection WALTEHV PALM TOFfCl LID. PALM "UN>. LONDON. W.3 Ni, ,On 1. mi. and after ipened to -d.,s meal Monday bus hi between tlh Bl 12 1 lei n.liei 1 ami 1 ore win n the p 10 eat h day The noun rtn %  ii'fon during %  || BMI 1 we win be open to bu MONDAY to nUDAY | tt a in \ 1 pi" lo 11 noon to 4 |im SATUHUAY 8 a Bl to \2 noon 'Hittiiiniiiiiiii lllllllllllllllllllll Yo„i lllllllltllllllll I end 1 Itlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllll llllllllllllltlllllllllllllllll Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II, 12 & 13 Broad Street "K' SHOES Select These W.V. MAD! BY < HUTSMI \ WHO SPECIALIZE IN 0ENT8' FOOTWEAI Hit: KKSULTS OF MANY YEARS EXPERIMENT AND EXPERIENCE AUK I MB0DIED IN THEIR MANi:PACTURE AND NOW. FLIGHT POSTPONED OVK to maintenance B W.l A* ihght to BG yesterday 'iidrc Uttntd a: Barbados It is now expected to leave this morning. : lb Firestone TYRES and TUBES AVAILABLE LX ALL SIZES USE THE TYRES MIAJIPIOXS USE Charles Mc Enearney & Co., Ltd. bot APPLES NEW ZEALANi) I HEE8E TAIlI.t" BUTTER CAPE DKY KED BfHflUNDY SEAGER'8 IHtY GIN .. „ PLYMOU1 H (JIN „ K W V COR WINE .r.YS BRISTOL CREAM i-iimuv COCKAOI flNE RUM PALERNUM I AI.llEUS MILK STOUT CO *-CO! \ SODAS (1INGEK ALL $2 00 2 50 2 30 .23 & .1 1^ STANSFELIt SiOTT A to.. Ltd. i i rWAV.V.V?. .V. .V MiAHV AVAILABLE t . PURINA %  PIf.lOX f IIOU g H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. Di*4*. a V/r-r-sSV-VV&Vs-eVEVERY 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 RANCJE OF FITTINGS Fill's ENSURING A PERFECT FIT INSIST ON HAVING THE BEST AND THE BEST IS "K" BRAND HARRISONS SOLE LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS BROAD STREET



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T! Friday Uerrmbrr I l*0 Smrhabng Iftujicate •rle: 'ivi: uurrt Year SJ U.S.A. MAY USfi ATOM BOMB Russian Attack New Mayor Says Churchill LONDON. Nov. 30. W'NSTON CHURCHILL said today on the new international crisis: "Certainly we are in danger but the danger is not new." He was sneak ing on the second day of the House of Commons foreign affairs debate. Churchill said that the danger was visible in all its terrible potential from the moment that the armies of Democracy dispersed after the war, while the armies of the Soviet oligarchy were maintained at enormous strength. Churchill s;nd ihat the fundamental change in United %  policy from isolationism constituted the best hope for ih< salvation '•* Christian civlliMtlor from Russian DM iqui it "I hope therefore thai we shall .-a;.:.: it .... out objective, not i„ separate oumlvu in umlartrundii sympathy in any decree howeyer slight, thnt ra-i be iv from the United States." he said. Truman Decision Amazes Bevin And Churchill %  I...in oat Owa i ifiniupdii. LONDON. Nov. 30. "I do nol see thai whai is hap1*11111* m the Par East should make the Soviet leaders depart from their present policy of advance by use of the ever present tilth column" In these words. Winston Churchill asserted his belief that the present course of events %  vould no lead to war. At the instant he spoke In the reassuring yel serious ve.n. the first news reached the House of Commons that President Truman was KUvti) considerina the use of %  domic weapons. After his >IXH.III Winston Churchill lefi tin( h amber and was greeted With the Dews llevui ,ilso was surprised by the alarming turn of tVM aspects have most alarmed %  pinion hen' rirst is that the 1-residem apparently leaves the decision on weapons to the Commander in the Held (General MocArthur). The second alarming aspect was President Truman's apparent denial that the United Nations would suited o>i the use of weapon... Churchill said he hoped th western nations niijny. (crnis with Russia befoi, .(-cumulated a stockpile of atom Somh sufficient to sin, irw world If not to destroy ir there waa another *a H would come at the moment of Kuans'! choice. "It certainly does BcM Ruaslan interest to begin a major struggle now," he said Churchill considered an attacl. i Europe from Russia was not likely .tt the moment. Time Factor Cleans Up IN PORT-OFSPAIN PORT-OF-SPAIN. Nov 29 st "victims" of new UajfN Raymond Hamel-Smith** campatgi in IVit-of %  unkipal Administration 1 I'uU May,ii M.I.IL. >., Rlg" ) and leg.tl clerical assistant Rudoph Giifflih both suspended Irom CUty from Tuesday pending an investigation by a specnl • of complaints made by Burgesses Announcing this In a press %  tatemant on Tuesday. the Mayor said he had appointed a committee comprising PollUcal Progress Group Councillor Cyril Fletcher. Independent Aldarmai Ranjut Kumar and Labour it? Alderman Randolph Mitchell f P G Councilloi IfkhMl I Independent Counril1i> ( r M. ith ITS tu inquire Into COTaaaai Mildred Bl J.imcs and the Carlbfa an Auto and TransporA — Cm Pre.. II said that in some Mpectl the time factor was in favour of the West. In other aspects it was Khaa %  "It iimpossible to prophesv what they will do or whan M how they win do it. All that can be said is that It certainly does not SSSU1 to be in Russian Lntereat to begin a major struggle now." Churchill &aid It had been described as provocative to organise an Atlantic army with a European army inside It containing a German contingent on houi re ble terms. It did not seem likely however that anything they could do In the next two years In Europe would reverse the balance of military power. Attack by Russia would not be provoked by the modest measure -|of defence now being advocated C and effectively developed bv w< it i'i powers. Iu.mediutt> action has been Its atom bomb superioritv gave taken by the Foreign Office to the w „, moam ,^ alk g ., request diplomatic clariflcatlon fit*** and digiiilled manner and ,.f Truru;-,. NOOrUd WWmW JS |f> „„„ R ,„ Reported reactions from Pan. Hp h :-ni I lifth succcsive day t| u Bared -""i belched with leu. tenting fury All pretence of work stopped In da and olive gr in afen, arcnan and children walkid in si'ent groups h After hfj %  H carried tin ii ooi> reUca In i fervenl piithe smoking lava floen itself, imploring the heevtn to praaerva them from perish tag The Bow ll irregular, sometimt % %  ; wmetunei •*"> yards an hour, the direction depends on the tarraln. For the moment the lava ha slowed its march but there arc new gushes from flaming cracks the crater Renter. IN KOREAN WAR Ihe Koch Was Hated In Camp AUGSBURG, BAVARIA Nov 30 Ise Koch'-, -head in the air" ogance and her Incredll earned the hatred of most peoplr the Duchcnwald com %  camp, a former Nazi S S official ud in Court today. K .'.I.MI Mongen. a tall, bespectacled man was giving evidence In the trial today < was commissioned by I ohee ocadipiartcrs in 194t. He told the Court he had I labhshed thai Karl Koch. Use's Jiusband had sold articles produced by prisoners to the value of "several million marks." Koch, he said had sent gold to .-• worked Into Jewellery at a nearby shop. The gold was nf such high carat that it must have come from gold fillings in teeth —Heater. Breakfast Hour YESTERDAY the L a b o u r ommissionei in a Communiqun the Press slated: The President of the Chamber f < %  nuneroe (Mr. D. G LOBCOIK. Jnr.,) came to see nie this morning (Thursday. 30th November) and raised the question of the meaning of |aragniph nine of The Wages Board (Bridgetown Sfl iu Assistants) Decisions. IBM. I t^ld him that the intention of tna Board was that the interval ol an hour should be given not more than 4J consecutive hours from ti.e first time of cmmeni noduty on any day and not from the time of resuming duty It was intended that there hould be no conflict a hops Act. 1945 I am advised thai pnragrapn line of the Decisions gives efTcc*. to trm intention an! I propose to administer the law accordingly. MR ROBERT TURNER newly appointed Colwnul Secretary, his wife and their little son John pictured at th. Baggage WarehouM yea terday morning shortly after their arrival from Englnnd on tho Botiatr* U.N. Division Trapped WOUNDED LEFT FREEZING AMIDST RED AMBUSH SEOUL. Nov. 30. THE SECOND UNITED STATES DIVISION ind tlu Turkish BriRade were truppt-d tonii[ht gfler losillfl hui Irad dead and woundtd trying to run a seven mlwf gauntlet Ihiuui;h Ihe Uhinese? Coinmumst tinbuah iu Northwest *fr-'>.About 1.S00 men made a daspemtd d.i.sh down Un narrow i u through a rrun till 1 gui u d roortar barrage toutheagt I Kunuti, which is now in C'miimuni;.! hands, Thi their deed and wouudad balUnd baton reac thi (if the Hiilish Mid dlesex Keciment's poaltlMM 'Thank Cod for ih. exclaimed one Colonel .unong the lirst to arrive in ,. bullet riddlad vehicle laden with wounded "I rtevei aleaaed to see ihem tn i life." The wounded lay tonight In freezing cold in the midst ..f thCommunist ambush But soon the llrilish Kirs' AM. Poat ran out of morphine an l bandages and the wounded had to be sent back to ihe rear ( i.,i taanaan ,,,.,, Thc "" "' "'I""' indicated la'e IsUnjeretiCe tonight that Maior Genera] .1 11 atataar hud Saw Picture Of i Stalin's Son MISSING S/fVCf 1944 OS|X>. NOV 3D A Norwegian etaima to hav< %  e'ii thi pteture ol the 11 %  u %  <> oi hfarehal Sui %  %  eoose fate ha> I, i e he was capture i i %  iew,oit i.l i' 10 .niyone who could | 01 ln son. Vasaa Djugassivili wag the onl< Mlo ol hlarehaj Btailn'a rtrs namage to Catherine s Altai be ws captun ei -ing as an artillery captain thi imam kept him a* a hostage n 11H4 But later i' %  rumoured he had a* -I terlaad an I araa trfai .. ithoritlei ..I thai unv was in Bwii ; sai,i Ih i, i,.whe ** ported i i hive fiver, won in act ion". -Kruu-r Powdrr Mu^u/.inr l'.\|iltult'^ In Spuin MADRID. Nov |fj A unlit . d irb lodaj in the gpan igeaa, -Jut onl. t t "i i re Injured, A quarh i I do* in the i I and mam doors blow n In %  ihita %  .,.. % %  ..i '" d h) II e violent %  gpli li K place at the magaaln "( Tl Uli ebOuJOl .ilH.ut one null ; .,..1 M I njurad two m i diers on guard al the maga/.ne Hiuken 1.1, m imarad d i %  i %  Ol Cartageiui. An iirnrial flThleroont said tha the damage caused bv the akplo>ti was "not considerable" Rrutf-i WASHINGTON. Nov. 30pRISJDENT TRUMAN s.-tnl at a Press C ence today that the DM of tha atomic bomb in Korea had always been under oonsideration, but lie hoped it would not have to be employed. Within an hour the White House qualified the President's statement made in reply to the correspondents' questions by saying that it did not mean that General Douglas MacArtbw I could order the use of the bomb. !! %  u only thg PracManf hlinagtf can ordw U lag >>l tfaa atomic bomb, the White House axplainad Tniman tin'k iht* final tUlfMnjn t<> use thg first .,' on Htalghlmg and Na^b*iaki in August. IM5, T.dar ynu la*l %  ii -II iIn the Clearer ( .'1111.(111100. *iii hava raw Mi S25.00 in Rridectou n S. African Walks Out Of Empire fere nee WELLINGTON, New REDS ASK SURRENDER SEOUL Nov : i i...nunist places have rOOpi •nets behind the I . %  , Burrendar. The %  win dropped short Communists launched the>i nter offensive Koni ir age leallets called < >i North arean dv ilans >p nith enllas in the hillRruter Laaland Nov 30 South A i lee Government whip Joban Van Nlerop walked out duruiK ;< i 'li r.oli;inient.o', I %  %  % %  .. %  %  Indian dea %  i Africa's treatment ol %  *• 1 ' Inure I | aOph Bath Da On \ ii ambei ol the I %  Parlli ment said that the • I Airtce. eomprl fifth of thc population i .into.ue to doitiin,,t, nfihs whi> were oolourad Dr Van Nlerop called him asking whether | %  %  | thg Internal affairs of another country H that are incorrect '' %  ,liu' • chairman Tamituddln Khan ruled thai ... U' Internal affairs ol lountry should he dUtOU l tho delegate could c incorrect *Uitoment %  .. %  %  %  thirullnj '' Nleroi DUl It-ntr-i been ^mong th, who got through. Some Turks escaped with the Americans. Conununiat force • d thai attack in Northwest Korea to-da> apparanUs to awali up) He and gnlhf-r strennth for further milaughti The posiiions on th< Korean (root tooigbl 11 re West Coaal Ooiiununlsts mov ing down towards Stnaoju u. lion with their forces In v.antn % %  <• sttamptlng r movenirnl around the Natton Hth Army tftcr falling hack from Kunurl were refrom thChongChoi ri %  defenoe Una pivoting Oft Sunchon. 30 n | < pvongynng. Eaat Bank: < ommunlat presld eased temporarily. Wnrt; British fommiindos and M uii %  were fighting bll %  i Ogttlai In prevent % % %  \u uftt of ihe Chogln reserv .II Amancan afar i further north at Changejin were tivinn t. link up with the main body. i The Soui, Korean i' ",.,i. rard U* Siberian l-u-der Rauter Altle<* Calls Service Chiefrf To Tulks 1X>NUUN, Nov. 3u I'lime Minister Llement Alllei 1 i.itad Chiefs ol Stall t< loinet diapuaalons on tha Kon si situation. i"i, i .. Adniirul of lh : L i Praxer, t .. Mr William Slim and Marshal o the Boyal Air Force Sir Join lleaSOl will discuss lute. daapatChai from Washington am a the lanjB scale Chinaai t'ommimist interveniioii In th %  I The possibility that Prims Minister Clement Attlee will meet Winston Churchill. o ( ; , %  • %  '< i t" n to do" Marshal) declared "We are In a Situation which rani I am taikm* about what we .all partial mobluaa* tion" | Marshall said that partial mohihsAtinn should be rarrled nut waj that it could -set itaelf automatically snd abnaal Instsntaneotisly goinv He iii'ie,i thai ".it in. i he thiniKhi mobtUsatton would •• ill advised Keuler ,1.'. Cot fi i %  '. I Lfnltad Nets oval. M %  f the atom l"> tilt ii loi%  | .... .IN to which. %  being mo The Preeldeot i iW thai at anowei that question si -i asked fn that bomt: onsideretlon Prat niiiii i 11 bad ahvayi rts*deratlon was a terrible ha • %  %  children imdai replied that apoo i i hei-n Me Attlee tsoiil^ To \\ as.iiiijj.mi LONDON D i i rirna btlnlslei lemenl AUlea i..,~ offered to w ll N ad to o nfej with Pn n Trumai n Uie Korean situation \ . u.. ffaahlngton mrs that I i (III I'lUll %  '! ll.l -ii. itOI'll 111 I ISiOn i-f Ml Attlee Mr. Atn.. i ,|„, tad to laavi London bj i i (M w blngton or Satarday • Sunday Aggression The President warned that if ntlgreaslon "is im i %  asfill In Korea pact ii to %  pie.ni UtTough Asia and Europe t" tbii hemisphere II ii 1 'i fee the setabUihmanl "i %  i uprame i II Buropi The tin would mtvi the no* ritual In Korea ami thi' currani crisis In three ways. 1 By working in the United Nations for concerted action io liill aKtfli SMiin 2 By helping OtttOl free nations to itranfthen then defi .t By hi creasing Ameri lary strength. Tniman said that tl-. Dhltad Slates WHS making Ovary SBOrl i-,-ihle to prevenl ,1 third world war. The United States bad tried since the outbreak of tl %  war mill .is still trying create a situation in which %  third world war would l>e ir.. Tho President had opened his %  onfaranoe %  Ith %  %  m which he said thHt "'he f f Ihe Unite! Nations I. ve n tentloo if aaaado n lng %  i ion In Kara i" The United Slate* f On I'JKc n TEH TIIK %  ntr ADVO('\TE Rlna 3113 Day r Nlfht W ~ THK PAYS AIIVOt'ATE FOR NEWS DISCUSS SITUATION 1 I './>. Nov 3U The Persian. Affair-; | of the Norwegian inay met I 'or! vard Langs and the H t> •. • io discuss •• International situation, and I wnather to %  perlal emergeney me —Reulrr I. n^la in I vs Australia LATEST KEI'flltT from t'lMuli i --Hi n \.t r .11 • J-battlim In the nr.i |.. i Match asairwl Ens I and .1 BrH bine The srorr i S7 for I uffkel M.oonri. wlmoprncg v.Kh Mums, uits %  .titebt by il,i" and bbwled by Rillev % %  /•. 4 ran was scored. Churchill Is 76 LONIX>N. Nat M ton Churchill turned 76 t tnd i ie plans fur sum v Mi llbm snaai vai atk .during the Christmas ttolldays Despite incratisinglv threatenuig war clOUdS in the Ear East the se, retarj f.n BrlUIn' • ari nv Prime Minlltei said he would GUSSrVS Yuletide in some plf.ee Bunn> and warn, wiienhe .01 Hi. 'ing Neithei the VBCBthe time ol hb da. parture has >ei bean decided. <"l.un lull opened a sheaf of eoiigratulwior* telegrams onl Thursday morning and apenl the' i id writing io the InnBoon and sttendins the Hi l.'otimion* m the afternoim Mrs Chorehill planned a din' net part) at then London home) !>n Thursday night for l!i persons I FMM o| many giftrece i ved by Ihe '' % %  i itlvi i. i large ornate cigar cabinet from the Suburli \ elation —(( %  f 38 ARRESTF.D I.ERI.IN, Nov 30 %  % %  • i %  ran police V u 'tier 3a Commui '' to have distributed baiu.e.. ,i i ropagafM n waat* i %  They began :,t !ln watfcl j Io i unil up people agltal Waal Berlin's (l t, al* 0O December 3 itarj Where Man may not Venture Alone" BVTLIN'S SHAREHOLDERS WILL LOSE £525,000 Tfnm llur Own OtftlMtMSiSlI us a t>Tt\ mortgage LONDON. Noy 30 hP pinprr „ The founders of Butlln s (Bs„ r ordinary shares ha ) face fosses up to 11525.000 Klv) ge operquartan ..f then inIn f M MR ROBERT D BELL of 3rd Avenue, Bpllrville. winii-i of th Plrst Prlio in the Advocate Photo Com:—tltion mid Mr A. E Hub*, winner of the second and tnird prises are seen after they bad rarelv•d than pnse* yc.tprday on C7\ooo Cap., and Cera biggest rediu agree to the debt becoming a ortgage del enture I ui lo 7*;.,.,,,„ 5 < '< u -" u '" "' men ordinary shares" oil -r creditors will r-paid off In i.ulT^rrBuX,^'T„.l !" c,n Amcrlc.n. p P u ,„. „, Harold Ellis, the %  Daih Express" City Drayton'i Cape and Genei will lose After paying debu. ihe com. Finance and But nd pany would be lef| with .. After yesterday's no-deeision they put up The budfest loer 11.000.000 of the new working meeting of Bahamas creditors, will be Cape and General which capital, with, no doubt the CrltChlay outlined the holds C 300.000 of ordinary share Americans having a maJo ( say |n Ian "An Americsn HdhHutlin i. next, holding the Company'group" said the Gene | >m0O0 His lop loas t publicly held •iidennr putting $4,000,000 'nto £150.000 prafan that it moves the project Tha money will rank CHtchley may havt tlose d*. p satunty It tha l me third Hut with-' %  id its position! ri trimmer With gravel V. are vital 'lavfol the company—! lor the ..ve not ; signed "it hne rat They have up! Io April 15 to make up then %  IN pany £34.000 %  dl be a i lumph im Hilly Butlin bier vernon srtokes said >i-sierdav "Me has been working Ilka a galley slav* tu get It I rliiiib mountains in the i mi pa try of others and with as* pci i, in .1 ^iinle. . linked toffrther ao that sack iiniivulii.il is protected by thc skill, eCrength and eiprrii-nce of the group. To protect the financial future of hie loved ones, the fuiuily man needsafeguards not unlike thoea of the mountaineer. Firsf lie m IIH| join the thrifty, tclf-reliant people wllU OWn I ih lll-ui tU'C I Second --DM polirj o older he will be linked with thoimunda whose rombiiird unity and trcngth guarantee areurity for the dependents of out* aud all Third — the experienced guidance of a Life I n-uraiur re|irc-etilalive will direct him almi;; the beat route Io hi-, iihjcctive, THE MANIIFACTHIERS LIFE INSURANCE COMPM HEAD OFFICE rfilaMiiW \U7) iiirrvin.* ti.vl; I0RONIO. CANADA J



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TAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. DECEMBER 1, 1S HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON —, Only one soap BJ rT..n*ATS TME \aM DCfiOE HOS't "OXSED UP hrara^^HEN Mis IMF1 ,. %  • *"1 DIED! ^j' VOU Tr/^ "£*N ME / MTVER LETT iTf A *HE SLY OLD IHE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES SPEICTK HIM?VVUH.'?0'THE NOW DO VOJ SEE / MASKED MANS WHV WE NEB> (^ANIMAL COMES NUMvUV.AfTEB AIL< WAIT? * OUT 6ET ANY MOPEH MONEVOFF TMt SHIP INCASES LIKE WE ALWAYS (0BECAUSE r WE sail ALL THE •—' WIlDANlMALSf HHHBtft %  "'' ''"• r *l %  '; Tii r^"^^^^ !" ^ i.'. HIV BE NOT turn' r^KKI. .' T m IHANM. IA JOb SC JWANTa^B NO' MEBBE VOCOE ONE |0f THEMCOPOEeSL L'FUNNV MONEY' o* fuaoft HUBIeVUP oUTCH.WE AIN'T GOT HJCMTIME? skill this exciting Bouquet _l f\nrs% your ktn unit tl,. i.h *Ulher of Cnhmrrr Bouquet 1 •* -" % %  **• I4rndrj prtlu"..* Thi. >cnin* l>itii|u(-t ltjv* wu -...and al wiur (mh. ..jilil. tiimii". %  -C['IJI < • %  ! % mrrr lfc>iH|uit Ba '.nil COUM Gulunete Bouquet SS WITH THE FRAGRANCE MEN LOVE TV. 'DoubU Tin' coll.t. •Hocriod ihiri hu • double I.I.I When Ih. orlglnel COlUf MM Ou(, il C*f1 easily bo repleced by %  now one, iuppliod wrih every shirt 'Double Two' ihMi ere seedefroen frne fabrics in • •rid* renge of colours end ell. MIUIU A1I COL1AI MESSRS. C. F. HARRISON & CO., (B'doe) LID. I ... .1 X...IJAMlB A. LVNCK A CO.. ITIV FOR QUALITY & FLAVOUR v.w.wwy/w > oao % YES!! STANDS SUPREME *ftWj Our CHEF has a certain flair with food that make* every item oti the Menu really special Enjoy our paint r-thrilling tlilhei TO-DAY OR TO-\H.IIT Make o dole wilh YOt"FRIENDS at THE GREEN DRAGON FOR BETTER MEALS end £ BETTER SERVICE ^ Far li —rv-itloM Dial UH (One of ihc nvj An.tit. The Austin LOADSTAR" is fitted with a DUNLOPILLO Driver's Seat A new cab with imposing frontal styling is a prominent feature of the N-dcfrigned Austin range of conunercii] vehicles. Driver comfort has been clotd] studieJ—and the result is yet another %  nstalbiion ot Dunlopillo latex foam cushioning. For comfort and lotta wear— THE ORIGINAL LATEX FOAM CUSHIONING OUNLO* KUIIIM CO l*D lO'JNLOHHO DIVrllONL RICI LANI WAITON. IIVIMPOOL t lONDON !• 10 Nl W lOND S'HI [T. W.I. FOUNDERS OF THE I T E X FOAM INDUSTRY v..-. %  -. Obtalnabli JI I \\ I sill I'lll III) 4 Co, Lid.. Do COSTA & Co.. Lid. Wm. EOC ARTY Lid.. C. F. HARRISON Co.