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
é
Wednesday

* Barbados «
FREIGHT RATES

Price:

u

FIVE CENTS pn Gor :

Year 55.

January

=

19590.



Aduocate





oo

[DC Loan Rejection’
An Important Issue |
Say U.K. Papers

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Jan. 3,
OUR leading newspapers this morning commented on
failure of the Colonial Development Corporation to
ecure a $5,000,000 Joan from the World Bank.

——_———_____——-¥ _ Independent Liberal Manchester

roe





|



y j Guardian considers most important
Peasants the fact that this loan would have
' | tenes one of the pilot schemes in
e aa d the American programme of as-~
Seize Lan S sisting economic development in

backward areas and was expected

to be the beginning for other loans

IN N. ITALY both to C.D.C. and to similar un-

dertakings elsewhere.

: ROME, Jan. 3. The Guardian is doubtful about

med police riot squads were | Lord Trefgarne’s hope that failure

hed to the Modena area in! to borrow dollars will cause littl:

th Italy to-day, when several| delay to projects for colonial

ndred landless peasants seized! geyelopment since this hope is

s of uncultivated land | in @/ scarcely justified unless C.D.C. are
y flare-up of the Italian “peas-| ajiowed to buy some American }
ars. suckin eitinen ea eioment by drawing on Britain’s |
owed t dollars instead. i
seizes in = a “It remains to be seen whether |
ands 0 Arsen se) i Not q| the Treasury will think this a us2|
i cultivated parts of abandoned) (¢ dollars which we can afford|
| now.” |

CRIPPS LAUGHS: oa , 7 tt :
happy mood as he discusses with MOIRA SHEARER, a successful tour of Sadler's Wells Ballet in

America and Canada.

B.G. Chief
Justice Gets
Knighthood

; Within a few hours of the police
lion to-day, most of the peasants
d moved off the land, but sev-

Good Reason
The Times leader thinks, on
other groups refused to go. the face of it, C.D.C. has good
his evening, police patrols} reason for refusing to enter into;
iched as they ploughed the iand,| @ loan agreement on the Bank's}
atory vo sowing.—Reuter, terms, as conditions demanded by |
ee ta the Bank “may well become dis-
proportionately onerous when the
amount of dollars is relatively
small and may be used all over
the colonial area for a large num-



No More Noisy

9

LONDON, Jan

The picture shows—Oh, think of the



dollars—

NAVAL TALKS

BEGIN IN

John Dugdale, Parliam
ty, Vice-Admiral Herbert

U.S. Close

Hungarian
Consulates

WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.
The United States government
published tonight the text of a
| note delivered in Budapest on the
closing of the Hungarian Consul-
| ates. The note said that “as long
| as the rights and interests of the
United States and its ‘nationals
‘ continue to be su grossly violated
jin Hungary, other relations be-

| tween the United States and Hun-
|



Mr, Vogeler, or against Mr. Israel
| Jacobson, an American Jewish
Relief Official in Budapest, who
|} was recently expelled after being
| accused of spying.

The note added, “apparently it
has become increasingly incon-
venient to the Government of
| Hungary that the Hungarian peo-
ple should have contact with the
representatives of the free world
It suits its purposes moreover that
these contacts should be severed
in a manner which represents

—SIR STAFFORD CRIPPS in a



TO BARBADOS GO U

Effective Februa

ry I

LONDON, Jan. 3.

SHIPPING FREIGHT RATES from Scandi-

navia,
Eastern Caribbean are

Britain and the Continent to the

to be increased by about

ten per cent., the “London Times’’ shipping cor-
respondent reported to-day.

—_————+ The correspondent said the de-

Press Ban
Lifted
in Eritrea

2 Imprisoned
ERITREA, Jan. 3.

gary ce i » be seriously car
| Pease he: cai “said toe A British court today sentenced
}was “no shred of evidence” to Eritreans to terms of 3*years
| substantiate the charges against imprisonment for unlawful posses-
Pewee € é Ss ag §

sion of firearms.
They were Mohamed Saleh,
Moslem, and Isaac Tacle, a Copt.
The British authorities have

taken steps to deal with disorders |

in Eritrea during December includ-
ing a temporary curfew, and press
restrictions, which followed the
lifting of a complete newspaper
ban.

The administration appealed to
the population at Christmas to
await calmly the United Nations’
lecision on the future of Eritrea,
and support them in crushing pro-

a}

}cision vo revise the rates was “a

direct result of the influences
tending to raise all shipping
costs.” os

The new rates will apply
to Trinidad, Barbados and the

| Windward and Leeward

| Islands and British Guiana.
First cargoes to be affected will
|be vhose shipped by vessels due
Ito leave their ports of loading on
| February 1.—Reuter.

| iodahikooteas

| Devaluation:
Helps U.K.

LONDON, Jan. 3
The sterling areas gold and dol-
lar reserves, when published later
this week, will show “a big im-
provement”, a result of devalua-
vion, unofficial quarters suggest-
CB SGI ge a halt iseesep
The Government will publish
on January 17 the reports of the
Nationalised Electricity Auvhori-
ty, which ere expected to show

substantial profit.—Reuter,



j | “normal and necessary business | ;4):> arenssiat aevkieehaiian
BERM DA practices as “espionage and sabo Ethiopian verrorist iets om
| tage”. The note said that the . 30 000 F x
LONDON, Jan. 3, Hungarian Legation in Washing e 9 O

BP ENE SPT Si ete a ‘.q}.|ton must assume all Consular _T e
entary Secretary at the Admiral | duties in the future. Mock War In The One Shilling
Annesley Packer, Fourth Sea| Restor, iia 's

Lord, and Richard Royle Powell, Deputy Secretary at the Caribbean LONDON, Jan. 3.

ht for Bermuda.

Three men have each won more

i ber of separate projects mostly A Knighthood has been con-
Farewells quite modest in on "| ferred on Chief Justice Newnham
BUENOS AIRES, Jan., 3, Supervision could amount to| Arthur Worley of British Guiana
loisy crowded farewells which] Ubiquitous interference which| in the New Year's Honours List
acterised departures from} Would lead to difficulty in the} issued on Monday. Dr. William
of Buenos Aires, terminated colonies themselves. George Hardie, Anglican Arch-

: bishop of the West Indies was
made Commander of the Order of
the British Empire. Other West |
Indies Knighthood was conferred
on Robert Beacroft Barker for
public services in Jamaica.

Professor Frederick Hardy, Im-
perial College of Tropical Agri-
culture, Trinidad, William Arthur
Orrett, Commissioner of Police
and Commandant Local Forces,
British Guiana were made Com-
manders of the Order of the Brit-
ish Empire.

Seven West Indians were made
Officers of the Order of the Brit-
ish Empire. They are Francis
Joseph Caraseo for public services
in St. Lucia, Windward Islands,
William Southwood Cooper for
public services in Bermuda, Geof-
frey Hargreave for public services

@ On Page 3

the old year as a result of| The Financial Times says that
regulations issued by port! if negotiations are reopened ji
horities limiting visitors aboard; Will be in the interests of inter-
ing vessels to three per{ national peace and prosperity i
nger, the measure having be-| the Bank can see its way to in-
effective on January 1. | troducing more flexibility into ites
ship lines will in future be} schedule of requirements. Finan-

d responsible for the restric-| cial Times considers the Corpora-
n of visitors cards, tion has some justification in
e regulation was imposed as} thinking it should be treated as a
esult of extra work required] special case and defends even at
control the huge crowds jam-|a cost of foregoing dollars, the
ig the dock area on departures | Corporation’s action in safeguard-
ocean liners. —Reuter. ing its administrative efficiency

te and freedom.

Regret
These three newspapers agree
on one point, They all regret the
fact that negotiations have broken
off and think the issue more im-
portant than Lord Trefgarne sug-
gested yesterday.





' Holiday Ends
Without Accidents



| ST. KITTS, Jan. 3. They all hope the Bank and

@The ‘Christmas and New Year be i i will find terms on :

Wlidays came to an end yester-| Which they can do business in| R ‘ O

By without any accidents al-| future. ussila pens

The Danube

FOR FREIGHT TRAFFIC

VIENNA, Jan, 3.

For the first time since the end
of the War, Russia has opened the
Danube for Yugoslav freight ship-
ments to Western Germany Ameri-
can sources said here today.

The first shipment of 2,700 tons
of pyrites reached Linz yesterday
j after passing through Hungary
| and the the Russian zone of Aus-
tria. The two motor launches
flying Yugoslav flags behind will
reach Passau on the Austro-Ger-
man frontier tomorrow.—Reuter,

13 “Village Rich”
Punished
IN PRAGUE

PRAGUE, Jan. 3. |



Argentina Mourns
For “ Falklands ”



pugh there were many bands of Lord Beaverbrook’s Daily Ex-
squeraders followed by dense| Press sharply disagrees with this
pwds of enthusiastic spectators| View. It considers the loss of this
no filled with enjoyment, blocked| loan far from a disaster, finds it |
e streets.—Can. Press. encouraging that C.D.C. collabor-
_ with private business in many |
¥ its projects, and says “Britain
Strike Settled fen now, unfettered, pursue the
task belonging to her alone—of
LONDON, Jan. 3. developing vast resources, im-
The lightning unofficial strike of] mense potential of the Colonial
) porters at Smithfield, London’s| Empire.”—(By Cable)
ntral meat market, which had
atened housewives’ weekend
pplies, was settled to-day.
Porters, who struck work yes-
day, after the meat transport
fanization had refused to engage
hew employee until it received BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 3
tten references from his previ- Argentine “Board for the restor-
employers decided to revurn| ation of Malcinas Islands” to-day
work, marked the 117th anniversary of
The employers then announced } the British occupation of the Falk-
tt the man’s references had been | land islands by describing the day
teived to-day, and were satisfac- as “one of national mourning”.
—Reuter. —Reuter.



TRUMAN PREPARES, |

Admiralty were leaving to-nig
. ——- They are to discuss with the

VIRGINIA, Jan, 3.

FOR TO-DAY’S MESSAGE

WASHINGTON, Jan. 3,
President Truman and the Democratic Party leaders
is morning held a strategic conference on Party policy in
advance of the second session of the 81st Congress.

Political observers predicted
r) ene ~ that the session would include
British Coal

For U.S. $

fights on major points of the
President’s Fair Deal Programme
and strong demands for economy

BS LONDON, Jan. 3.
British coal has entered the
Hive for dollars. First shipment

cuts in Foreign Aid and Govern-
) the United States since before



ment spending.

Tomorrow's Presidential State |
of the Union Message is expected
to set the stage for the coming
battles, particularly as the end of

| against

. ollowing calls for more sever-|
in dealing with “the Viliage|
Rich” 13 new cases of punishmeat |
farmers were reported
1e.e tonight. The farmers were}
ined or imprisoned, and in some
ases, had their land confiscated
for failing allegedly to meet pre-
cribed delivery quotas.
The party instructions are:
Liquidate the village rich and
orm an alliance with the small
and medium farmers, -—Reuter

Asia Is “Challenge
To LL.O.”





.War—one of three cargoes of|the year will see congressional | SAYS CHAIRMAN
igh grade Welsh anthracite} elections for the seats in the MYSORE, Jan. 3.
uthorised for export by the Coal|House and one third of the} Shamal Dhares Lall, Chairman
d—is now on its way to Bos-| Senate. . f the Governing Body of the In-
wm, the New York Journal of Political observers predicted | ¢rnational Labour Organisation

mmerce announced to-day.
ain has also agreed to increase
coal exports to Pakistan, now
off from supplies from India.
—Reuter.
U.S.

Appeal Courts
To Hear

Communists

NEW YORK; Jan. 3.

The United States Circuit Court
Appeals today agreed to hear

NeXt June the appeals of eleven
munist Party Leaders con-

cted of conspiracy to teach the | radio-active :
p*teible overthrow of the Ameri- |southern province of Calabria, it
If the Appeals |

can G
Court
Coron

Bethe s

overnment.
upholds the

onvictions the
ke the
rt A







Cc : ‘ JU > ‘

ae ecision would proba

Co, © given before 1951. The

omy set ;

;.. Munists, sentenced to prison
"PMs un to fi bo tinltona
th ve years following

ir convictior t Octobe

free 400) a ¢ De7T al
pS On bai —Reuter.



|
|

|
|

that the President’s message would
coniain his broad objectives in)
the taxation field, his hope that |
Congress would find ways to bal- |
ance the Budget, and a renewal |



of his proposals to help the
world’s, underdeveloped areas.
—Reuter.
Radioactive

Minerals In Italy

ROME, Jan. 3.
The Italian Government has
| asked for consent to use Europe ap |
Recovery funds to prospect for

minerals in the
unnounced here teday. Signs

inerals had bee

was

of idio-active 7

nouncement
formation a

made for the use



|

aid that Asia
a challenge to the I. L. O.
“If we fail in Asia, we

verywhere,” he said.

here to-day was
fail

Lall, who was inaugurating an

L. O. Governing Body Session

ere said that the main probletas
mployment and freedom of asso-

acing the Organisation were
iations. He called for “deter-
1ined action in these matters, ii
cial justice is te be achieved.

—Reuter



357 New Year
Deaths In U.S.

NEW YORK, Jan. 3

death came to



zy the threes
r¢é c I ‘
to midnight ¢
were 269 traffic le
four people died
types of accidents, i
rashes, ng -
hootings —Reuter

Russians
Rap German
Socialists

BERLIN, Jan. 3,

The Russians have torn up the
latest poicy plan drawn up by
the, Socia ist Unity Party, (S.E.D.

and rapp« the Party leadershi
on the knuckles, according to per

sistent press reports which have
appeared in various forms in West

Berlin papers in the past few day

Responsible Western Allied offi-

cials were inclined to believe the

there was some basis for the re-

ports, '
They stated, however, that the
had no positive information tha

anything like a large scale purge

was on the way in the S.E.D., <
some of the reports had suggestec

‘George The Giraffe
local authorities on the spot pro- : :
| posals affecting Royal establish-| Dies Of Old Age

}ments in the British Colony, an

official announcement stated. LONDON, Jan
| G. F. Seel, Assistant Under- George, the giraffe, tallest ani
| Secretary of State at the Colonial ;mal in the London Zoo, died of
| Office was accompanying them. | old age to-day. He was one of
Bermuda is the headquarters of | the most popular animals ther¢
the American and West Indies|and had many regular visitor
| squadron of the Royal Navy. It } who fed him with carrots. He
occupies an important strategic | was 17—very old for a giraffe

position in the Atlantic sea route |
between Britain and the United | He was in the Zoo all througly
Stateg. , ~ | the war and was qutve unperturb_

In 1940 a large air base was|ed by the bombing, though th:
leased in Bermuda to the United | giraffe is one of the most highly
States for 99 years, strung animals in the world. The
Zoo now has eleven. giraffes, ‘he
largest collection in any Zoo
the world.—Reuter.

and was bought in Kenya in 1935
)
p

—Reuter,

< _ a

HOLIDAY
DEFERRED

GOLDBRIDGE, British Columbia, }

Jan. 3,
Lorries. loaded with liquor and

in
at

Bidault Faces.
Danger Again

PARIS, Jan.

y
at
is

i,

oO.

» The general sense of the reports, | food rolled into this valley com- M. Georges Bidault’s tw
which were conflicting in some) munity 150 miles north of Van-|months old Coalivion faced new
details was:

(1) At the Stalin birthday cele
brations in Moscow last montt
Mr. Molotov and. other. Sovie
leaders told Walter Ulbright, Eas

German Deputy Premier and-lead-

ing theoretician Communist
the S.E.D. that they were gravel
dissatisfied at the achievements

the Party in both East and. West}

Germany.

(2) The Russians flatly rejecte
a plan drawn up by Ulbright an
supported by the majority «

@ On Page 7

The Husband’s
Dream

PARIS, Jan. 3.

The French Green Border
Club, which _ introduces
bachelors to prospective
brides, today selected a 26-
year-old girl as “the house-
hold pearl” of 1950.

The winner, who remains
anonymous according to
club rules, was chosen for:
cooking a joint “in an appe-
tising way”, dyeing a skirt,
remodelling a hat, tailoring
a costume, taking care of a
child, and receiving guests
graciously.”

—(Reuter,)



8 Greek Guerillas

Killed: 32 Captured

ATHENS, Jan. 3.

Right Greek guerillas were kill-

ed and 32 vaken prisoners in clash-
es in various paris of Greece in
the week ending January 2, a
official communique reported tc
day.

eastern Greece without success.
—Reuter.

Pieck Will

As Mouthpiece

BERLIN, Jan. 3
East German President Wilhelr

Pieck, today announced plans for
a Congress of the Commupiist-led
Ger-

National front
many later

in Western
this year.

In a message on his 74th birth-

day to the Political Bureau of th



ouver to-day and the New Year | danger to-day when the Assembly
as celebrated the way it should|!esumed debate of a Bill to free
ave been three days ago. wages from their 10 year old Gov-

nh.



‘tl Goldbridge’s 2,500 residents had |€rmment convrol

“t/ been .marooned since Thursday| The debate was not expected to
f| night by record snow falls and|8et into iv's stride until to-mor-
temperatures colder than any in|OW- Thereafter, observers con-
| memory. | Sidered to-night, the Bill might
of 7 prove more dangerous for the

It was 43 below zero centigrade |
|before noon to-day, but the 5/4
dj nile read to the outside |

Government than the 1950 Budget

worl< i finally passed last night afver

} days of discussion and six
a) 785: OREN narrow confidence votes.
on —Reuter The Bill is needed to enable
|

Yrade Unions and employers to
|resume free bargaining for fixing
wages and salaries. It has the
hearty support of the Trade Unior
and the reiuciant consent of th«

Terrorists Attack
Indonesian Army

| Employers’ Federations. But it
| has two coniroversial clauses
JAKARTA, (Batavia), 1. That before strikes can be

Jan. 3.

Two groups of Daruln Islam
terrorists each a thousand strong,
attacked Indonesian Army posts
and temporarily seized a Govern-

resorted to, there must be com-
pulsory arbitration by Boarcs ap
pointed by public authoritie
(this has aroused mistrust on al
sides) . ;

rhe United States armed forces
vill use weapons and _ tactics
evolved since the end of vhe wat
when they begin a gigantic land,
sea and air mock war in the Car-

ibbean Area next February and
March, Eighty thousand men
vill vake part.

An official announcement to-

day said that the invading forces
would try to capture an island
They will have finepower far

greater than any division during
the last war,-owing to- new vype

of weapons, ‘These will include

recoiless 57 and 75 millimetre |

SU Ger’, eee Des
More than 150 ships will take

part, including some ‘borrowed

from vhe Pacific Fleet. Latest de-
velopment in submarine warfar«

will be tested, including - stil!
secret equipment.

The operation will be known
s “exercise var,”’-—Reuter.

Czech Escapes
Communists

FRANKFURT, Jan. 3.
The Munich correspondent o1
the American forces network

tonight reported the
Bavaria of the Czech
Leader Bohumil Lausman, forme!
Minister of Industry’in the Gott-
wald Cabinet.

The correspondent said
Mr. Lausman crossed the bordei
near a small Bavarian village and
surrendered to German police at

escape

Jaegerhof.

Police authorities state that
he was accompanied by ah
ighteen year old youth who re
fused to identify himself but
vho was believed to be Mt

Lausman’s son.

Mr, Lausman co-operated witl
the Communists in the Coalition
Government under President
Benes in setting up a programme
for the naticnalisation of indus-
try, but later fell out of favour,

—Reuter.

in |
Socialis; |

that |

than £30,000 for a shilling stake
~in the football pools. A.
Moxon, of Birmingham, father of
two children, and his wife have
decided that as a result of their
newly-won fortune they will



adopt a number of children and
}give them the comforts they
| themselves never had. Moxon is
|

1 coal deliveryman. E, F. Newell,
j aged 29 and father of two child-
ren has decided that he will carry
|on with his job,
} The third win of more than
| £30,000 will go to. a 69-year-old
| pensioner, T, Yates of London,
—Reuter,

°
Is Bevin “Am
*
liternational
| » 996
Disaster”?
MANCHESTER, Jan. 3

Lester Hutchinson, expelled
Member of the Labour Party, as-
serted to-day that Foreign Secre-
tary Ernest Bevin had been “an
international disaster”,

He told a Conference of Students
here, that Bevin “is a man entirely
without knowledge of foreign
countries, without any training in
foreign affairs, who borrows
phrases from his experts at the
Foreign Office, which he trots out
{on occasion whea he obviously
| doesn’t understand them.”
—Reuter.

West Germany Will

Cater To Tourists

| FRANKFURT, Jan, 3.
West Germany has launched a
| full seale drive to attract hundreds
|}of thousands of foreign tourists
particularly Americans in 1950,
German travel agencies hope to
jlure at least 200,000 American
| visitors. They expect the Ameri-
cans to spend $60,000,000.
Last year about 150,000 foreign
| visitors came to West Germany.
} —Reuter.





|

| ment headquarters and Post Office
lat Brebes north, Java, last night,
| usually reliable military
said here today.

This was the first co-ordinated
| attack on Indonesian Army posi-
tions since proclamation of the
United States of Indonesia on De-
cember 27,

The terrorists who are fanatical
| Moslems were driven out in a
| determined counterattack later in
| the night.

sources

—Reuter.

_ Wafdists Leading
In Egypt Elections

CAIRO, Jan. 3.

The Extreme Nationalist Waf-
dist Party was leading in Egypt's

2. A guaranteed minimum wage
(this is wanted by the Socialist
but opposed by the employers
‘loading the dice” against then
in forthcoming negotiations). Or
these points the Government |
faces danger,—Reuter. |

Finland’s Chief |
Attacked
BY COMMUNIST PRESS

HELSINKI, Jan. 3.

ARMS TO CHIANG

To Protect Formosa

WASHINGTON, Jan. 3,
Drew Pearson, newspaper columnist reported to-day
from Washington that President Truman and his advisers
had agreed to ship to Generalissimo Chiang Kai Shek rifles,
ammunition, artillery howitzers and other equipment to

A - violent campaign against fight off the invasion of Formosa
Finland's 79-year-old Liberal — — ———— In his column “Washington
President, Dr. Juno Paasikivi , Merry-Go-Round”, Pearson said

was launched in
press here to-day. oe
The campaign followed,a Soviet

the decision provided that the
shipment would be made out of
the $75,000,000 Congress voted, in

the Communis’

Truman Urges

Guerillas were reported to hava
harassed three villages in norvh-

diplomatic note . accusing the

nitwo main citi Cairo and 7
eee ee ce Cee moderate Social, Democratic Gov-

Alexandria tonight according to

Congress Not

=



_|first. unofficial returns from the|@â„¢ment of harbouring 300 war | C B
first’ general” election since the|‘timinals. Paasikivi is the agreed 0 ut u et
war. The Wafdists boycotted the candidate of the Social Demo-
last. election im January 1945. crat Conservative Liberal. and

Swedish Peoples Parties for the WASHINGTON, Jan. 3:

oe am Presidential eleciions on January



Presiden’ Truman today urged
Congress to cover the foundation

its last ‘session.

He said that the decision was a
ompromise reached at the White
louse Cunference last week call-
od to discuss the Far East crisis.

“Also we will send about 20
United States military advisers ‘c
survey ‘the situlation,”,; Pearson

|
|



15. The ae Sanaa of the Marshall Plan by not cat-| idded.
- * newspaper, yockKansan Sanomat + x his buc it it - *
Use Congress said “Paasikivi has not only Va nani — a. he “Truman is also considering .«
shown himself unsuitable for the ' eanoare Programme calling General MacArthur for
important Presideni’s post, but ’ r : first hand discussion of Japan.
also down right dangerous for th« The President said this in his One other important decision

country and the people.” Vapar

annual’ “Stave of the Union Mes-

1ade by the Council was to rush

'we shall find another way to] Santa, organ of the People’s De-| sages”—-which was mainly, devot-| \merican military help to the

n| speak to the German people.” mocratic Party (a merger of | ed to his programme of “fair deal” | french in Indo-China to help

He said the Party “must con- |Communists and Left Wing So- | jegislation. : ight the Communists. Twenty
\tinue to proceed with great sev-j|cialists) accused Paasikivi of! He gave details of the progress

| erity against all enemies of the | “waging

people” |

accom-~ |

an anti-Soviet policy:’

—Reuter, |
SoU munism throughout the world.

e Politbureau

members,

of exports by the United States
to prevent the spread of Com-

rillion dollars worth of military
supplies will start moving to
Indo-China within six weeks, This
is to try to keep France from

| i ina’s bid for the
: yee : cede, 7 | > es : me eti]] | Supporting Red China’s :

Socialist Unity Party, of which he} panied by Max Reimann, Chair- I ‘ainter Wins W inils great problems _ still all important seat on the United

oint Chair P aid the| man of the We German Com contront us, the greatest danger Nations Security Council, which

bly be held | munist Party, called on Pieck EDINBURGH, Jar ecently been the possibility carries with it the power of veto.”

he British zone his official residence, Reimann M. Short painver and de hich faced us three years ago In his article which claimed «

Congre properly | sured him that stews were being | ator, to-day won the Spring Han- | that most of Europe eae the ne reveal : what happened at the

pared then the western mili-| taken “to strengthen the ideolo-|dieap at the famous Powerhale|verranean area. mig ht co Laps z ce, Pearson said. “Presi-

} ment will find it very | gical position” of the West Ger- | Meerin Britain’ most famous|under totalitarian pressure,” he cae: presided and seemed
sae - : id.|man Communist Party—Reuter. | profe inning event told the second session of the 8tst / Gen Tru = i.

Ev they do prohibit it, then —Reuter, —Reuter Congress.—Reuter. \ * pag



PAGE TWO

eiaahetiaeieaettieadien mieten ea taimehammannenmmaaataetiiiommed nama

Carib Calling

“SHE Commissioner of Mont-
serrat, Mr. Charlesworth
Ross, has invited the sponsors o
the Christmas pantomime “Babe
in the Wood” which was per-
formed recently in Antigua to
visit Montserrat, and it is hoped
that if suitable arrangements can
be made to charter the MV.
Caribbee they will be able to
make the trip early in January.
Doortakings for three perform-
ances in Antigua amounied to
approximately £76. and after ex-
penses are deducted the pro-
ceeds are to be given to the
“Princess Elizabeth Youth Cen-
tre,” in Antigua.

What Te Was Like

HRISTMAS morning was wet
; in Antigua and fewer people
than usual were seen on the
streets. On Boxing Day however
there was plenty of masquerading
and steel bands parading and
dancing on the streets of St. John’s
Many folk who last year com-
plained biiterly of the steel band
perpetual din have admitted that
they have immensely enjoyed
their weird tunes and carols this
year. They certainly have im-
proved and they have made a big
contribution to the merriment of
the season, but for the tragic in-
cident of the seventeen-year-old
dad fatally stabbing a thirteen
year old girl while. following the
Red Army Steel Band.

Steel bands continued through-
out the rest of the week to seran-
ade during the evenings. On
Thursday evening while a cock-
tail dance was held at the home
of Mr. & Mrs. Ferdie Shoul (in
aid of St. Joseph’s Catholic
Church repair fund) it was amaz-
ing to see how the majority of
people there instead of attending
to their own perfectly good dunce
orchestra spent their time gaz-
ing over the balcony enjoying the
ping pongs of “Man Power” and
“Hell’s Gate” till finally when it
was impossible to concentrate on
either band or orchestra the mas-
queraders were invited to pro-
vide their entertainment on
another street.

The Shoul’s dance was a great
success and everybody was sur-

prised and very pleased to see
Miss Lilian Shoul looking very
beautiful having that day arrived

back from the U.S.A. Young Ian
Shoul who is home for the Christ-
mas holidays from St. Benidicts
Trinidad was t to his . first
dance,

Return AfterXmas Holidays

M* Ww K FERGUSSON.
Police Magistrate of Siparia,

South Trinidad and Mrs. Fergus
son, returned to Trinidad on
Monday by B.W.1.A. after spend-
ing about two weeks’ holiday in
the island. They had come over
for the Christmas holidays and

ou

were staying with their rela-
tives at “Ravenscourt”, Fonta-
belle,

» o

R. C. V. H. ARCHER, Legal
Draughtsman, Trinidad, also
returned to Trinidad by B.W.I.A
on Monday after spending the
Christmas holidays with his
relatives Brittons Cro Road

«an «a»
Very Successful
HE Exhibition of Paintings
and Drawings by Mr. G. D.
Aked at the British Council
headquarters at Wakefield, closes
on Saturday. This Exhibition
which opened on Wednesday has
far been a great success
Among those seen at the Exhibi



Ly

so

tion were:— Mrs. Golde White
Mr. Neville Connel!, Mrs. Mer
rick, Mrs. Risely Tucker, Major

Collins, Mr. Hugh Cumberbatch
and Mr. A. F. C. Matthews
Some of the pictures have already
been sold
«> «>
Deserves Every Success
POPULAR spot in St. John’s

Antigua, this season is the
“Turtlegate” restaurant which has
been opened by an American, Mr.
Ames Morrel. His clever artistic
ideas have been used to excellent
advantage in converting an old
fashioned house and garden right
in the centre of the busy town
into a very restful place where
you can relax at any time amidst
a tmckground of a variety of
green tropical plants. The front
of his bar which is done in brown
and white goatskin checkerboard
design has fascinated everyone
Mr. Morrel deserves every success
because sueh a venture was much
needed in Antigua not only to
locals but espécially to create a
happy atmosphere for the in-
creasing number of visitors to that
island

«
On Short Visit
= M*s GEORGE KAWAJA of
the U.S.A. who had been
spending a holiday in St. Kitts
with her relatives was an arrival
on Monday by B.W.LA. on a
short visit and is staying at the
Hotel Royal.

Extending Holiday
FTER spending about tw
weeks’ holiday here, Dr and
Mrs. Hector Rojas of Caracas,
Venezuela left om Monday by
B.W.1A. for Trinidad where they
will spemd a further holiday be-
fore returning- home, They were
staying at the Hestings Hotel.
Rojas is attached to the
Medical Centre in Caracas.

». «an,
To Join Family
R. TOM SEARL, salesman
of Pereira and Co., Ltd. of
Port-of-Spain, Trinidad came in
on Sunday by B.W.LA. to join
his mother and _ sister who
arrived last week from Caracas.
He expects to be here for two

weeks and is staying at the
Hastings Hotel.
“>
U.K. ‘Visitors Here
q- COL, and Mrs. G. R
Worthington-Wilmer of

England were arrivals on Sun-
day by the S.S. “Bonaire”. They
have come out for a coupie of
months’ holiday and are staying
at the Hotel Royal.

“> “>
intransit
Me: JUSTICE PEREZ, Puisne
Judge of Trinidad, was aun
intransit passenger on board the
Bonaire, on his way back from
long leave in Europe. Mr, Perez
had an enjoyable holiday, spend-
ing one month in England. two
months in Paris and one nionth
in Switzerland. He was met on
board by Mr. Guy O'Reilly, Kc.
and he, had lunch with Mr. and
Mrs. O'Reilly at the Marine
Hotel on Monday afternoon.

+ ae «»
Trinidad Engagements
HE ENGAGEMENT was an-

nounced on Christmas Eve
in Trinidad between Mr. Harold

Mahon, of Esso Standard Oi! Co.,

and Miss Marion Wupperman,

daughter of Mrs. A. Wupperman
and the late Dr. Wioperman of

Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. Another

Christmas Eve Engagement in

Trinidad, was between Mr. John

Rooks, son of Major and Mrs.

Courtenay Rooks and Miss Jes-

sie Mendes, daughter of Mr. and

Mrs. Oswald Mendes of Port-of-

Spain

«» “«»
Preparing For Battle

POKE to several Turfites, on
S their return from Trinidad.
They tell me that the only other
sport that the Trinidadians are
talking about at present, besides
Racing is Water Polo.

A nine-man team leaves Bar-
bados in the middle of next week
on a five-day visit to Trinidad,
and the Trinidadians are practis-
ing hard and hope to beat us
Meanwhile, our boys are also hard
at work. Saw them in action yes-
terday afternoon at the Aquatic
Club and they all seem in tip top

form. It is going to be quite a
battle when these two teams
meet

«» <_

Antiguan Engagement
HE engagement has been an-
nounced of Miss Hilda
Browne daughter of Mr. T. A. N.
Browne, Director of Browne &
Co,, Antigua and Mrs Browne to
Mr. Will Kelsick son of Mr. and
Mrs. T. H. Kelsick of Montser-
rat, Will is associated with the
firm of Horsford & Co., in St.
Kitts. He spent Christmas in
Antigua and the Brownes gave a
large party for the young people
last Thursday.

«>» «<»

Made Her Debut
Ms MADGE QUESNEL, who
, used to be a pupil of the
Ursuline Convent here made het
debut in Trinidad on New Year's
Eve, at a party held at the home
of Mrs. P. Quesnel, in Fitt Street,
Port-of-Spain, Madge, who
irrived in Trinidad from 8st
Lucia on Friday is Mrs. Quesnel’.

grand daughter.
CONGRATULATIONS to Mr.

4 and Mrs, Norman L. Goddard
of “Jenville”, Black Rock, on the
birth of a son on Friday, December
30th,

Congrats.

> «2
Transferred
Ce learns that Mr. A, G
A Rochford of the Colonial Sec-
retary’s Office has been transfer.
red to the Board of Health

CRYPTOQUOTE—Ki-ve’s how to work it:

AXYDL
is LONGF

One letter simply stands for another. f
for the thrve L's, X for ihe tw O's,
trophies, the length and formation of the
Each day the code lettorg are Wiferent

A Cryptegvam Quotation
APT DIL SPTZ00ZT

UD UAQ ERUVUaADY

Yesterday’s Cryptoquote:
PRAW TO COUNCIL NE

TS i cee

‘Fon Those

Who Want Quality



DG

AND UNIMAGINED
ATH HIS SKIES—KIPLING,

Royal Painter!
ARIB learns that an event of
‘ in.portance to those interest-
ed in the fine arts is scheduled for
the near future. Commencing on
Saturday 14th January, and eon-
tinuing for the following two
days, an exhibition of portraits
and piettures is to be held by an
artist who is a Fellow of The
Royal Society of Arts and who
has been further honoured by
having painted, from sittings, the
portraits of two members of The
Royal Familiy.
Any profits derived from the
exhibition are to be donated to a
loeal chariry.

“<»
To Join Her Husband
M®. ELLA WEISER from An-
tigua, flew to Trinidad re-
cently where she took a tanker to
England. She will join her hus-
band Chris there and proceed to
Mosambique where he expects to
take up a new appointment
«> =>
The Winnerz
R. Giadstone Barker and Miss
*. Beryl Walton, won the Spot
Darce ai the Spartan Dance mn
Ola Yeur’s Night. Don’t know
who won th prize for the Balloon
Dance, There was so much noise
and popping of balloons tnat the

prize ticket raust have got lost in
the gay crowd. '

= 2
To Taks Appointment
#V. aod MRS. GEORGE
* DICKENSON and their three
children were arrivals frorn

Antigea by B.W.ILA. on Monday.| marry Hon. James Bruce.

Rev. Dickerson, a former
Curate of St. Michael's Cathecral
has oow returned to take up 4n
appointment as Vicar of St.

Philip tthe Legs, Boscobel, St.
Peter,

™ «n» «an
Comings and Goings
R. K, McKENZIE, Secretary

_ of BW.LA. Ltd. returned
to Trinidad by B.W.LA. yes-
terday after a_ short holiday
here. i

os 7

*
_ MR. NOEL FARRAR, Traffic
Superintendent of Sprostons Ltd,
British Guiana returned home
yesterday by B.W.1LA.
a + ue
MR. and MRS, JOHN CHAL-
LENOR returned to British Gui-
ana by B.W.LA. yesterday.
* cm ve

MR. and MRS. J. W. CHAND- |

LER returned
yesterday by
attending the
Meet.

from Trinidad
B.W.LA.
Christmas ‘ace

Â¥ > *

MR. JOHN WHYATT, K.C.,
Attorney General, returned from
a short visit to Venezuela by
B.W.1.A. on Monday,

» *

Mr. John W, Nice, Consulting
Engineer of the Barbados Electric
Supply Corp., Ltd., arrived from
England via Jamaica by B.W.LA

Monday. He is Staying at the
indsor Hotel.
cs

* .

Mr. Malcolm Butt, Barrister-at-
row, Bn tn Nigel Butt re-
urned to dad on Monday by
B.W.1LA. Ten

* « s

Mr. David Yearwood
British-American
Ltd., returned on Monday by
B.W.LA. after spending ‘three
weeks’ holiday in Trinidad.

* 4 *

of the
Tobacco Co.,

Mr. Peter Rawlins, after spend-
ing oa me in Barbados re-
urned to Trinidad on Monday by
B.W.LA. Mr. Rawlins is Mrs.
Jack Dear’s brother.

. .
Mr. Bert Toppin of Messrs J.B.
home ne Co., Ltd, returned
rom Trinidad on § F
B.W.LA —
”

Mr. George Skeete, Asst Secre-
tary of B.W.LS.A. who spent a
Short holiday over Christmas with
his family returned to Trinidad
by B.W.LA. on Monday.



* -

ntl, Michael Spence, Who is in
rodyeti

uBOT on Department of

in Point Fortin, ret
to Trinidad by B.W.LA. op ‘Mon.
day, after spending his long holi-
days here with hi; family.
ao
_ ©. Simmonds, lett
5.W.LA, for England
and Bermuda. Mr,
whe announced his
to Miss Bren
Haynes on Christroas Day, is = ,
turning to Durhern University
where he lectures in chemistry,









«an
Mr. W. H. Cc
yesterday »-;
Via Trinidad
Simmonds,
eng? gement



BAAXR
ELLOW

n this example A is used
et. Single lettecs, apo-.
words are all hints.

“GUYOL YOURYL
VAOS—TOLOVE.

EMPIRES

ete

in Our WOOLLENS Depts.

FINE DOESKIN—60 ins. wide... ..
in Fawn, Grey and Cream 3

QUALITY GABERDINES

in Fawn—56 ins. wide .
in Cream—60 ins. wie .

$10.75 per yd.

in Our FOOTWEAR Depts,

The AVENUE MEN’s

in Black, Tan and Suede

SHOES—supreme in style

in Crepe soled Tan grained ‘sandals

Dial 4606



EVANS ond WHITFI

5 and 27 Bread Street,

and workmanship--

$14.40 per pair

sees /14.00 per pair
|
ELDS|

Dial 4220





afte |






THE BARBADOS ADVOC

COTTON HEIRESS






One of Britain’s wealthiest heir-
edses, Hon. Jean Coats, is to

Miss Coats, 20, is the only
daughter of Lord Glentanar, who
inherited £4,000,000 from his
father, the first baron, and cotton
king of Paisley.

Mr. Bruce is the second son of
the Earl of Elgin.

Fishy Story ’

» In wartime, Witold Kuncewitz
(and Stanilaus Czuba served to-
| gether in a Polish submarine.
| Directly the war was over they
| decided to start a factory in which
| Sey could make fish skins into
leather, an industry already in
| being in Germany, Norway and
Denmark but now in Britain.
Cuba is a chemist and they start-
| ed their laboratory in his home
in Hampstead with a couple of
beer barrels as their main equip-
ment. First experiments were
successful, and they found that
fish skins, formerly thrown away’
or used aS manure, could be turn-
| ed into soft, pliable leather that
| was also waterproof and uncreas-
| able.

The next step was to find prem-
ises, They rented an old stable,
built extensions to it themselves
and turned it into a factory which
is working at full pressure, The
premises are now to be extended
but this time other people will do
the building. B.B.C., reporter,
Douglas Willis, went to inspect
the fishy factory for “Radio News
Reel,” and found Czuba sitting
in a hay loft surrounded by mass-
es of fish skins and a lot of belt-
driven machinery, whlist the
yard below was stacked with
fish boxes from Aberdeen and
Grimsby, every box stuffed with
skins of various kinds.



Ah s

Rupert and ois
wrough the torest
oe onddle of the oight, “I'm
beginning to think we were dream-
ng ated never saw a Mares
it all,” says Mr, Beat. “We'd
vetter go “home again.” “Oh
sear, I'm quite sure we did see it,”

“Aa





MIRR

BEVELLED

ROUND
TRIPLE—polished edges

WARDROBE—rectangular and dome top
CLIPS, CORNERS, MOVEMENTS, PLATES

ALSO’

LIGHT MIRRORS—24 & 32 o:.

From $1.67 te $2.14

o

THE BARBADOS

COTTON FACTORY LTD.



Rupert and a Ma



TO-DAY at 5 and 8.30 p.m. & TO-MORROW
CARMEN MIRANDA & XAVIER CUGAT

Date with Judy”

STARTING FRIDAY JAN, 6th

MARGARET LOCKWOOD & STEWART GRANGER
= ih

“Love Story”

TICKETS for TALENTS SHOW FRIDAY on Sale at
Glebe DAILY from 9 a.m.





ATE

Guinea Pigs Holiday

CATCHING colds is Mrs. May Haworth’s idea of the

perfect vacation.

Wife of a builder's labourer, she is the pride of Har-
vard Hospital, near Salisbury, where experiments to find

a cure for the common cold

years.

Five times she has been a hu-
man guinea-pig at the hospital,
with doctors trying their hardest
to give her as bad a cold as possi-
ble,

Now she has voluntected for
a sixth term, and intends to pay
regular visits until the experi-
ment ends.

“It was because I wanted 4
vacation that I first volunteered
to go in September 1947,” said
Mrs. Haworth,

“Friends laughed at me when
I first went, but catching cold
is nothing to the wonderful times
I have had.

“It is a holiday with pay, be-
cause at the end of each id-day

to food and accommodation, I had
self-contained, well-furnished
bungalow.

“Meals were brought to me,
but were left outside the door,
because the rule is that a volun-
teer must not go within 30 ft. of
anyone during the trial period.

“At the end of the test there
is a social and dance, and often
we meet our fellow ‘victims’ for
the first time.

“We can go anywhere in the
grounds. It is an ideal vacation
if you want a complete rest and





Across
| Shady meeting pinee, (6)
and 6 Down An cree in time lua
sin. (
o p. 1t wil mend, (3
». [fosouei cia for the 8
of medicine, (8)
0 You ec & oh amounts to
Hotang. (3) i}
4\twagh whe wrong shape, is |

@cket. (4)

io & poheeman it means die
jason, \

Ano vedas ® tooth aching. (99
Viemout vaadness. (8)

iiot om poscariiy , Shree of





~
2
>

t ot 22 Gown,
Vary

Down
Can be wpe round pour tthe
finger, {
Broken te. (5)
Une who splits (but pee
vent the leakage), oe

Cheese colouring dye, (6)
2
‘-

ee

get eicer guage
ear ever in ni
Semi-sohd lump o
Bounding ai - (8)
One Moe is dist )
aoe, could be b

t & ‘etter you'd Rave
vowels, (4) ¥
Any American wil’

1 assure pom,
that it is sym! incorpore
tion. (8) viaanendied

The owwome of 24 Across, (3)
SoluMOn of Saturday's —Ascross:
, en: 7 aeee Nose th Piastre:

: 15. Cream; 16,

19, Robot: ¢
74 De

CaN tew48Y



re’s Nest—








says Ruy -
o '. '*
i fo Eloi ea she
a bird stares, him. Toa rn
minute, Rape.” pipe.
creature, us a good

turn once when you tried to stop
the foxes from * ing. Now
one vou.”



ORS

and REFLEX HINGES
|
j
i

CO-OPERATIVE |



















og lowed to leave unless fully
cured,” she declared.



tl \}
' i) Man if memas control (8) |
Nama o! the noble who :
an ta \

i {
w.[-confidert. (8) | {








ee _—

— —— ee





















a One -

&
&

WEDNESDAY, JANUA i
Ry 4, 1% FE

LESS SSS
F Winning Nurnber will be Z











a antounced To-pirht { For
Tonight and Tomorro ( MARL, 8
L 3.9% pm Mat Tomor | J

5.00 p.m
BETTE DAVIS
“OORN IS GREEN”
GROKGE RAFT

GARDEN - ree,
and a



Bertytoand To Danger
A Warner Bros ‘Double! | Dix) $36, ;
have been going on, for three PEE Sas — §
ES SS ms

quietness. The food is fit for a ==
king.”

“tars. Haworth, whose efforts
have won her the title of cham-
pion cold-catcher of Britain,
Said that for the first three days
She just had to eat and sleep.
There were no injections—just
a “drop” to inhale.

“The doctors then wait for
results and we have to report
our reactions every day. If you
catch cold while you are there | “see=eeese ses

every atteption and are

AQUATIC CLUB CI
MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 pm,
TO-NIGHT & TO-MORROW NIGHT
BARBARA STANWYCK
in “MY REPUTATION”

Wit GEORGE BRENT @ WARNER ree
LUCILLE WATSON JOHN RID ERSON

at 80

LOVED BY EVERYONE
UNTIL—THE AWFUL TRUTH... .
WHAT'E SO AWFUL BEING q
NEGRO?

—LN.S.












To-Night

at

CLUB
MORGAN








DINNER, DANCING
~ ENTERTAINMENT










WITH PETER LACY





AT THE PIANO
e




Dial 4000 for Reservations




ROYAL (Worthings)

Te-day and Tomorrow 4.30 & 3.

M.G.M. Double. . .
EDWARD ARNOLD jin
“THE HIDDEN EYE”

and
“ANCHORS AWEIGH”
with

Frank SINATRA—Gene KELLY















Oarry! F.
Zanuck
presents












The poignant















E story of a girl

EMP _ i who fell hopelessly
To-day and Tomotrow 4.45 & &.: desperately in level
20th C-Fox Presents . _ ,




“PINKY”





ROXY

To-day Only 445 and 8.15

M.@.M. Presents . . .

Clarke GABLE—Lana TURNER
in

“SOME WHERE PLL FIND YOU"

\ccusnasstisnniichepsumijedinetinnstesditienans.





















starrin

JEANNE CRAIN - ETHEL BARRYMORE
ETHEL WATERS - WILLIAM LUNDIGAN
Produced by DARRYL F. ZANUCK - Directed by ELIA KAZAN















Nee
.

Thurs. Only \4.45 and 8.15
“WHITE CLIFFS OF DOVER”

OLYMPIC

To-day and Tomorrow 4.45 & 8.15

Fmal Inst... . f
Columbia Serial

William ELLIOTT—Monte BLUE

—





BLACK OR WHITE
YOU MUST SEE
‘Tae

ais ew!

~”-





; . reeaas



hi cecenpyepin tiesscicclealirtin ictitedtes'= ~~








in
“WILD BILL HICKOCK”
with







| %

| EMPIRE THEATRE
NEW YEAR PRESENTATION
| Now Showing

ie

WE WISH YoU...
AZ





}

seenatmenedl

we OM

































AND, OF COURSE WHEN

YOU NEED LIGHT FOR
THE WAY AND LIGHTS
FOR EVERY DAY ...





SELECT =

PHILIPS
LAMPS

—

Manning & Co., Lid













= Agents





ET ees Nar Cre er Pe eR een eT eT,

3

4

@hristmas

WEDNESDAY, JANUAR
| New Year
Honours

from page |
Frank Bayliffe Hen-
public services in the
Istunds, Lister George
| Statisties Officer for
ment and Welfare work,
peeler dies, Roy Adolphus Jos-
Mayor of San Fernando for
lic services in Trinidad,
Named Commanders of the
er of St. Michael and St.
sorge were Patrick Muir Reni-
Colonial Secretary, Trinidad,
4 John Mantague Stow, Ad-
nistrator, St. Lucia.
Members of the Order of the
itish Empire are John Durey
public services in British Gui-
Jack Graham, Honorary
smmissioner of Special Con-
abulary, Jamaica, Lachlan Jag-
rnauth for public service in
nidad, Charles MacDonald Las~
fae for public services in Trini-



B, Jamaica,
arson for
eward
ppkins, Vita

ad, Thomas Matthew McCartney

public services in Trinidad,
. Vera Moody for public ser-
es, Jamaica, Joseph John Out-
bridge, Secretary to the Trade

t

elopment Board, Bermuda,
irs, Gemma Ramkeesoon for
blic services in Triisidad,

narles Archibald Darrell Talbot,
etary to the Currency and Ex-
ange Control, Bermuda.
British Empire Medal, Civil
wision was conferred on Harvey
nthony King, Forest Ranger,
ade one, Forestry Department,
maica.—(CP)



Argentine Goes
To Pakistan

BUENOS AIRES, Jan, 3,
gentine National Senator
xs0 Luis Molinari who has re-
ssehted Argentina on numerous
issions left Buenos Aires by air
day for the United States on
e way to Karachi where he was
ted by Pakistan Government
discussion of trade and other
tters of mutual interest includ-
possible exchange diplomatic
ons. Afterwards he will visit
Delhi, Caleutta, Burma,
do-China and Ceylon. Molinaris’
ip which will coincide with the
ation of the new India Re-
blic and opening Argentine
pbassy in New Delhi is regarded
demonstrating increasing in-
est shown by Argentina in
ern Asiatic countries,
—Reuter,

Bishops Visited

Soviet Camps

BERLIN, Jan. 3.
Roman Catholic and Evangeli-
Bishops who were at Christmas
e allowed visit vhe Soviet
Acentration camps at Sachsen-
usen, Buchenwald, Bautzen and
places, said today that the
latment of the inmates were
ite humane”. Berlin’s evan-
cal Bishop, Dr. Otto Dibelius,
id, “Everything was certainly
er, easier, more frank and more
a. than inthe Nazi days,
e Bishops, however, do not for-
t that behind the hundreds that
& were allowed to see for our
services, were thous-
ds more whom we were never
lowed to look at.’’—Reuter.
—Reuter,

° e
a

taly Satisfied

ROME Jan., 3.
The Italian Government had
pted with “great satisfaction
itish moves to combat terrorism
ainst Italian settlers in Eritrea”
Italy’s former eolony on the
ed Sea, now British adminis-
red informed political sources

id here tonight.

Commenting on Britain’s reply,
iInded to the Italian Embassy in
Ondon on Friday to Italy’s note
December 10 expressing con-
" over the Eritrean distur-
ces, the sources said that Italy
$s “appreciative” of British asur

\



t
to



mces that all possible ste), were



ea

ae

ing taken to safeguard Italian
s and property.
—Reuter,

_ AIRLINES SUSPEND
SERVICES

BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 3.
nepresentatives of nine foreign
Mines to-day Yesolved to sus-
cl services to Buenos Aires as
Tesult of a slow down and
gressive strike” called by
feracion Argentina De Personal
fOnautics which is a Labour
Dion representing local ground
d office workers,



—Reuter

PONS.

/ considerable

Y

!

t,

They Knew
All The Time

FRANKFURT,

The West German Communist
Party bulletin said today their
love of peace had prevented the
Soviets from using atomic
weapons against Hitler’s Ger-
many while an imperia'ist power
had not refrained from drop-
ning the first atom bombs on
Japan,
The

1950



Jan. 3.

official party news bul-
jletin Sozialistischer Informations
denst added that the Soviet
Union had known the gecrets
of atomic warfarewas long ago
as 1940.

“In spite of their oppressed
position in the war against Nazi
Germany, the Soviets had: not
made use of their knowledge
because they desired peace’ the
paper wrote.

—Reuter.



German Calls
For Unity

LONDON, Jan. 3,

Karl Arnold, President of the
Upper House of the Bonn Parlia-
ment, declaring his belief in a
“joint European future,” calls for
a combined stand by French,
Italians, Germans and British in
The New World News the moral
rearmament publication.

He said “many people not un-
derstanding German advocacy ol
European unity argue that since
Germany had nothing to lose it
was natural for her to try to
secure concessions at the cost of
her European fellow citizens.

He said “we regard a narrow
nationalism as the last principle
which should govern _ political
action.” :

As proof of this he cited Article
24 of the Bonn Constitution which
made possible, by a simple major-
ity of votes, the transfer of sover-
eign rights to international insti-
tutions. —Reuter,

Oils Dull

LONDON, Jan. 3,
Foreign bond section of the Lon-
don stock exchange was firm and
active to-day. Fresh wave of
speculative buying of Japanese
bonds spread to other issues as the

day progressed. Many European
issues moved higher including
Germans and Greeks. Brazilian,

Chilean and Peruyians also wera
wanted. Domestic stocks ended
three week trading period on
quiet and uncertain note, British
funds lost quarter per cent on
some selling of long dates. Moves
ments of few pence in either
direction were recorded in indus-
trials. Cable and wireless ordinary,
however featured with rise of
three points to around two five
four, The oil market was dull.
Prices of leaders drooped in idle
conditions, Rubbers were better
but there were small declines in
coppers. South African gold shares
were better on support for selected
developers. Firmness in this sec-
tion is expected to continue when
the new account begins to-morrow,
—Reuter.

Jannings Was

Not a Nazi

VIENNA, Jan. 3.

Emil Jannings managed to bring
wealth from Ger-
many to his Austrian country
house, while there was still no ban
on the transfer of valuables, ac-
cording to people here who knew
him well.

He had bought this Austrian
property at. Zinkenbach on the
Wolf-gangsee, not ’ar from Salz-
burg, on his return from America
in 1929, before the Nazis came to
power. He retired to live there
and devote himself to agriculture
some mouths before the final
breaking up of Hitler’s forces.
Despite*his undoubted services to
the Nazi propaganda cause, Jan-
nings was never a member of the
Nazi Party. For this reason, he
was never brought before a
People’s court, deprived of any
property in Austria, or hindered
in obtaining Ausirian citizenship
in 1945.

He lived quietly in his country
home, apparently without finan-



cial difficulties of any kind. A
Salzburg sculptor was sent for
Jast night to make Janning’s

death mask.
—Reuter.











COLD CREAM

VANISHING CREAM »

SKIN FRESHENER

} FACE POWDER



LIPSTICKS.





|

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B



Cele
Shelter In U.K.

LONDON, Jan. 3.

Seven employees of the Czecho-
slovak Consulate in London have
applied to the British authorities
for asylum as political refigees,
it was learned today.

They were among 10 employees
of the Consulate General, recently
recalled to Prague.

lt is understood that the British
Government has agreed to their
request.

One of the 7 is M. Klima,
former bufler of M. Jan Masaryk,
Foreign Minister of Czechoslova-
kia, who fell to his death
Prague shortly after the
munist coup d'etat.

Most of them were employed in
minor capacities as typists
book-keepers.

a

in
Com-

and

—Reuter.

~

Czechs Get New
Church Laws

PRAGUE, Jan, 3.

The Communist
Rude Pravo ioaay announcea
new challenge to the kKoman
Catholic church hierarchy with
wie announcement churen
Megisters of hurins, Geadas ana
marriages “are the property of tne
State and are taken over’ Czech-
oslovak Catholic Bishops in a
statement released on November
24 told their priests not to keep
registers for the State, or sur-
render the church _ registers

newspapelr

laaet



/
|

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Hit Your”
Target

WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.
Precision bombing not “indis-
criminate area bombing,” is the
polity of the United States Air
Force, Colone! Philip Sgpgyartz, an
Air Force Ordinance expert said
here in reply to critics who asked
“does the Air Force advocate in-
discriminate area bombing and
mass murder of enemy civilians”.
Writing in the current issue of
the unofficial service publication
ordinance, Schwartz said that
during and since the war the Air
Force has emphasised precision
bombing
The new bomb sights had been
developed since the war, he said.
The emphasis on accuracy was
the result of two factors: First,
Air FOrce crews were as human
E anyone and _ secondly they
wan. to minimise their own cas-
ualties by increasing accuracy and
reducing the size of the error.
Fewer missions are required to
destroy a target, Sehwartz
explained. —Reuter.

Soviet
Trade Treaty
Disclosed

HONG KONG, Jan, 8.
The Chinese official news agency

“These are precious, and are to; today disclosed the existence of a
be kept safely” the statement said.) Trade Treaty between Russia and

The new church laws place all
registration of vital statistics in
the hands of the lay authorities.

Until the Rude Pravo announce-
ment today it was not clear
whether the State would insist on
taking over old church registers
or leaye them in the church,

Rude Prayo said that citizens
who want extracts from the regis-
fers would in future have to go
to local authorities. The church
and State question had been left
in abeyance over the Christmas

peri with only an occasional
pore on the hierarchy in the
Communist press. The bishops
did not even issue Christmas o1
New Year messages.

—Keuter

Increase Our
Production

LONDON, Jan. 3.

British Minister of Agriculture.
Tom Williams, appealed for in-
creased production of wheat ol
other essential] crops in a
Year’s message to farmers and
farm workers, published today.
,Referring to the government
programme launched in 1947 to
increase farm produce by £100,
000,000,in five years, Williams
said recently events had under-
lined the importance of this
programme. Britain must reduce
her dependence on imports ol
food and animal feeding stuffs,
more particularly from dollar
and other hard currency areas,
he added.—-(Reuter.)







<
F all

~
Z



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EAUTY AND YOUTH
deserve good care

O MAKE

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the Peking Government which
observers helieved was signed
before the joviet Union severed

relations with
Government.

the Nationalist

The Agency, in a broadcast from
Peking, said the Treaty was re-
stricted to trade between Russia
and NMf&nchuria. During vhe last
three monvhs, however, the Soviet
Union had also supplied large
quantities of railway equioment
as well as iechnical services to
China proper enabling the re-
opening of the Canton-Henkow-
Peking railways, the Agency
added.

Russia broke off relations with
the Nationalists early in October
During September the Chiang Kai

Shek Government had protested |

to the Soviet Union against the

| alléged signing of the treaty, but

the protests remained unanswered.
— (Reuter.)

India Will Decide
On Bao Dai

BOMBAY, Jar.’ 3.
The Indian Government is to
take a decision on recognition of
the new Bao Dai Government in
Indo China after about fortnight
B. V. Keskar, Deputy Foreign
Minister said here. He said that
the Indian Government is expect-
ing a detailed report from their
representatives in Saigon on the
“extent of public support the new

government had behind them.”

~~(Reuter).



AND KEPP yuu» skin as

use

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Nal
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{



|

|
|
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=



OL LOWS ALMAMAEK —PROPHECIES for 1950 §
CerTain newspapers, waren warned the country, with the ulinost precision, ff

of Herbert Morrison's inlention To abolish Freedom-of-the-Aess, awail zero hour. 3
Herbert doesnt Turn up. proving himseif a dashed. no-sporlsman.



Will Supply Coal

KARACHI, Jan. 3.
Poland has agreed to supply
85,000 tons of coal monthly to}
Pakistan whose supplies from
India were recently cut off, it was
authoritatively learned here. |
The Polish supply will be for|
an indefinite period and “sufficient |
to meet Pakistan's normal require- |
ments,” it was stated. |
An authoritative source said
that Britain has also agreed to
send afi additional coal quota to
Pakistan. |
The first shipment will arrive

here in the middle of February.
—Reuter.

SIX DEAD IN COAL
MINE EXPLOSION



a

VIENNA, Jan. 3.
At least six people were killed|
and 8 injured today in an ex-|
plosion in the Fohnsdoft coal}

mine, near Graz, Syria |
The blast was caused by fire-|
damp. Rescue work was. still
in progress this morning,
the dead and eight injured weve
brought to the surface. i
—(Reuter.) |

BRITAIN PRODUCED |

202M. TONS COAL
LONDON, Jan.

202,000,000 tons was
Hugh Gaitskill, Minister of Fuel, |
reported.

—(Reuter,) !





RAL

THE ALL-STE



| 250.000 Acres

wwera|

3. \%
Britain’s 1949 coal objective of | f
surpassed, | &
















Of Grass
Destroyed

BRISBANE,
About 8,000 square
Queensland's grazing country |
have been made a blackened |
waste by fire sweeping across the |
dry grassland,
Settlers who have been battling |
for days against the flames were |

Jan, 3
miles of |

|today warned by the weather |
bureau that the flames were |
spreading, |

Latest reports from far inland |

in New South Wales show that |
more than a quarter of a million |

acres of valuable grazing land, |
{much stored fodder, many miles
of fencing have been destroyed, |

—Reuter, |

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the after-effects of late hours and

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} manner to restore visour
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PAGE THREE





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PAGE FOUR THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JANUAR sale
__ THE BARBADOS













. - ‘ iday : For Students | "S »&
Dealin 3 With The Juvenile Holiday Courses Fo CLARKE’S “BLOOD — ,



- ~





Wednesday, January 4, 1950



| Cleanse the system from _ bloed

we From Many Lands | impurities; many sufferers froin
Delinquent i rheumatic aches -and pains, lumbago,
. Gordon Coller neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and

By C. GEOFFREY MORTLOCK ay ey minor skin ailments, can derive great

One of the legacies of World The court was an ordinary, life, the company he kept and STUDENTS from the British Colonies and benefit from this well-known medicine.
War IJ, which Britain shares with simply furnished, well-lighted how he spent his spare time. His he Middle East and Far East countries, are
those European countries which room. At one end was a narrow school record and the report ot| the Middle f visitors from those areas
were under enemy occupation, is table behind which sat the three the psychologist were also ex-| among thousands o visitors from th :
the increase in juvenile delin- magistrates, one of whom was a amined, so that before deciding} who have been leaving Britain in recen

New Year Honours

IT IS sometimes said, and not without
justification, that Barbadians are elannish
and look upon all who are not natives of

3 In LIQUID or TABLET FORM
the’island, regardless of their nationality, is







igners; but sometimes the barriers § quency, This is the result of the motherly looking middle-aged Johnny's punishment, the magis- aring the memorable experi- casera scenes
as foreigne individual, even {break up of family life, the with- woman. These magistrates are trates had a complete picture of| Weeks pe . Sedna camp or summer | 4
are removed and an , drawal of parental discipline, and specially chosen for their special his life and character. ence of an ins ial holid ee ie

i though he has had the misfortune to be the absence of the healthy correc- qualifications and experience of The magistrates decided that/school. These are special holiday | ;

r ide of the seas which tives of elder brothers and sisters dealing with juvenile cases. In although the case against Johnny organised to enable students from many ny
born on the wrong side f : through sterner national calls. But front of the table, facing the mag- had been proved, he did not de- countries to discuss common interests, to / ie
lap the shores of the island, is admitted { now that peace has returned the istrates, stood Johnny — accused serve the more severe penalties; y Britain’s institutions, and to advance $
: mh d is welcomed as one of J] Problem has to be tackled with of stealing. Behind him some they placed him on probation for study Britain’s in , ie
into the clan and is resolution, for it is the generation way back sat his nervously one year on condition that he did] their own education. ' ;

their own. Such an individual is Sir Sidney
Saint and every section of the community
will extend heart-felt congratulations to
him on the honour which it has pleased
His Majesty the King to confer.

There are many in the history of the
island who have served the community
faithfully and well; there have been many
with brilliant intellects and there have
been some who were able to serve without
bias or prejudice giving preference neither

: to the right nor the left but allowing only
the justness of the cause to influence their
decisions. But there have been few in whom
all these qualities have been combined and
who, at the same time, were humble and
unassuming and were as happy and natural

sich figures in this upward trend agitated parents who had been pot associate with some of his| When Britain’s Minister of State for Colo-
of juvenile crirme that will form summoned to attend. And out of former friends who were a bad/ _. 1 Affairs, Lord Listowel, addressed stu-
the nations of Europe tomorrow. Johnny's sight sat the officials of influence and did not frequent| Nia A Eri India at one of these ENAMEL 42” x 30”

_In Britain, ‘special juvenile the court and the police, who on amusement arcades. In this way| dents from Africa and ndia at one of these

courts deal with juvenile these occasions endeavour to at- he would be removed from sources courses, he said, “do your own thinking.

affenders — that is children and tend in ordinary clothes and not of temptation. This merciful de- These words, the foundation of both educa- BLACK GLASS, round, Vitrolite
young persons between the ages in uniform. And just as the cision meant that Johnny could] ~ dd i racy.in Britain, were the cen- " - ‘
af eight and 17, the age of criminal courtroom lacked ornate trappings return home, having given his} tion and democracy ot “Ror” 18”, 22”, & 24” diameter, &
esponsibility being laid down by so its prooedure was simple, digni- assurance that he would behave| tral theme of all these varied courses. “For”,

aw as eight (“child” means a fied and without pompous cere- properly in future. For a yeast} the Minister added, “when so many territories

verson under 14, and “young per- ia! iodi- ° . Pa ra ALUMINUM SHEETING, cut tc si
on” a person who has attained 14" he would have to report periodi-} . + going through rapid political and e

cia cally to the probation officer — fo devel ent, the; ples must
out is under the age of 17). The Johnny denied that he had Stolen ; : t connectec} 0mic development, ir peo} A ata i
Children Act of 1908 first provided and it was thus up to the prosecu- ye pee. would give} acquire the habit of carrying responsibilities LINOLEUM, cut to size

for the setting up of separate ‘ion to prove its case with sworn N™ any advice and help he re-| which progress brings.”

ile . This essive evidence. The same rules of : ae
tone yor known "as the evidence and rigidity of proof quired. Thus, the Emir of Katagum and Nigerians

“Children’s Character.” Since observed in the higher courts are = phat was Johnny’s case. Others}.were among 19 visitors from overseas who
then several Acts have ee spoiied ating ar nena le tollowtsd, but in each case, Ro attended a course on local poracnseen’ «5
‘d to modify and exten e every poin ever the decision—fine, pro My | -es ss el ea
sowers of these special courts, but simple language so that Johnny detention in a seman Hain or| Guildford, re oe eee ae ut ra
lways retaining the “Children’s should understand exactly the approved school — the aim of the| tailed study of local gove

Sharer” as the humane and nature of the evidence against magistrates was to help the child| typical country town. They heard lectures
enlightened foundation for the him, He questioned the witnesses, 1, become a law-abiding citizen.| from the officials of the Town Hall on the
system. An example is the Crimi- and encouraged by the magis- It is for this reason that juvenile 3



2



C.S. PITCHER & CO.

Phones: 4472 & 4687

im]







i i i i | ge 1 framework of local government in tn
in the company of the lowly as in that of ma Justice aS 1948 wae =. told his version of the oourts in Britain deal with civil ce Fa iene clctaaear and ite enetionee age
: : lo alities ished whipping as a cou i as cr a . - , r }
the highest in the land. It is these qualities cmatee P But there was no doubt Bs “Problem” children are, subject} health and education libraries and music, — ie
that have endeared Sir Sidney to the people Public Not Admitted 7 aie tie peaevuiee oon te to the agieemens of the paws youth services, the law and finance, and all go9e888es
SRO COREE On LV ODP | © P er ee en eae vices which representatives |}
of Barbados. these special juvenile courts, of answer was — how to deal with court; children or young per- he Clee “er i inhabi rat t %
Coming to Barbados twenty-three years } which there are almost 1,000 in him? He had never been in trou- sons “in need of care or protec-| elected by the local inhabitants direct. &
ago, it was not long before it was realized England and Wales. The public is ble before; this ioe iF eo tion” — which means those from} By their very nature, these camps and %
th ¢ the island had been fortunate in get excluded from the court, and press ro tea Ge ‘enddes, Ieee bad or need Seay Fe bore, courses are entirely free from political bias. | %
> isla > at. : ‘ : ; é
Sats ae = alle ee dies For the magistrates this was the aay aes ey oy ouie: At the summer school at Oxford University |
4.3 : | giving the names of the accused important point; rain nd job that tion that they need by this same organised by Britain’s Institute of Bankers x
Dr. Saint to fill the post of chemist to the or any details which would lead to help and advise Johnny so = juvenile ‘court. for 200 visitors from 35 countries, for in-|%
, Department of Agriculture. And when [to | their aon Enatien. PP ee a in; Bettain a Je stance, several leading experts were critical] &
: » late ivil is based on the funda- sour’. are tac! on the off P ; : le
Mr. Miller was promoted ten years later to | Tottal’ principle of British law Deciding The Method Of “What does this child need,?” | of the United Kingdom Government in their | §
Zanzibar Dr. Seint’s appointment to the [that “not only must justice be Treatment rather than “What has this child| lectures. The serious and well-ordered dis-

done; it must manifestly and un~ — Before coming to a dicision the done?” In this way the wayward] cussions which followed showed that students

Directorship of Agriculture was not unex- =
orsnip 8 doubtedly be seen to be done.” magistrates adjourned the case for children of the new generation from other countries both agreed and dis-

pected. In his new post he lived up to the











E—per tin ........







The Press thus becomes the eyes g fortnight while the probation are educated to become the good 3 . ‘es. But|* \JAMAICA TOMATO JUICE—per tin ..........,...,, f
reputation which he had built up, and un- and ears of the public. nd iaveabiantad Semmens home citizens of tomorrow. agreed with the views of the lectures, But [rrout HALL ORANGE JUICE—per tin ............)) |
iia ahs hleatlia ths Metal eaie. hey were often careful in putting forward|* \ROMAY’S GINGER BAKE BISCUITS—per tin... ||)”
der his able direction the Depar e- —_———_—________

itil ‘ - - nie einen Ha lA ~~. | firm views on issues clearly too great to be|% jROMAY’S HONEY BAKE BISCUITS—per tin
i ¢ A § Id I aD matched by the knowledge or experience of |% {ROMAX’S PARMESTIKS BISCUITS—per tin
ilow To Cure 0 n One BY | any one man. It was in the collective dis-|% |LITTLEMOOR SCOTCH WHISKY. per bot

{CO-OP-CO’S LIME JUICE CORDIAL—per bot...

came the envy of every Colonial territory.

Always willing to undertake additional
duties, Dr. Saint was able to show in the
war years that it was not only in the re-
stricted scientific field that he was out-
standing but that his versatility extended
far beyond those narrow boundaries.

It was his breadth of outlook and his
organising ability as Competent Authority
and Controller of Supplies from 1929 to
1946 that saved this island from many of

4

{LOCAL GUAVA JELLY—per bot..............
‘HOT SAUCE—per bot. ................00..
CORNED PEPPERS—per bot. ._

“COCKADE" FINE RUM

\STANSFELD SCOTT & Co, Lidl
BROAD STREET :



. , e cussion that the value of the course lay, and
With i hree Green Pills it was the same at the students rally held
in Yorkshire by Britain’s Colonial and
THE spectacular cold-killing Captain Brewster gave the/ Dominions Corrie Club, (where no lectures
pills that are now reported to be [Bw Paul Brickhill] = rug to relieve a man with itching| pr studies were organised) and at similar
sweeping the U.S. have been on > hives. The patient was just get- camps, which brought Britain’s students and
sale in Britain for seven months In the U.S. the drug is called ting a cold: In the morning the those ‘tr the Coloni t h
You can walk into almost any “Resistab” and it is net an “ethi- cold had vanished. , ,trom the Colonies together for talk
chemist shop and buy them over cal.”, There are full page adver- Captain Brewster experimented} 2nd discussion.
the counter. tisements for it in the papers. further, All symptoms of a cold J
I went into a London chemist’s Jn one 1 saw, six blaring words vanished in 90 per cent. of his SUMMER SCHOOLS 5S$999SS
and bought a tin of them for 4s. took up half a page: ‘Resistab patients given anti-histamine oes —

SOCS SSS OOSSSOSESSSOOSOSOOSSOSS
a i



|
a | ‘
ting a scientific officer of the qualities of E the proceedings



the shortages and set-backs suffered by | #5 easily as buying @ toothbrush. ,ills colds in one day.” drugs within the first hour of Many of the 1949 courses were organised :
A ee ‘ I asked the chemist if he knew e ll at the the onset of symptoms. sas 44-3 ; .
neighbouring colonies. these were the cold-cure pills. auch dan te Coates ae There wa" 87 per cent complete| ¥Y the British Council in connection with the
If only for his unremitting labours dur- “Yes,” he said. a meal and another before gcing relief in patients treated within. Edinburgh Festival of Music and Drama, the
ing those precarious years, Barbadians owe I asked if any people bought to bed. In the morning your cold two hours of the onset, 74 per] Cambridge festival, the Shakespeare festiva! 66 '
ae ee , them here as cold cures. should be gone. cent. within six hours of onset] at Stratford-upon-Avon and other cultural |
Sir Sidney a debt which they can never “Oh, a few,” he said. “They’re When the pills first came on the @%d4 70 per cent cures in patients events f :
repay. It is fortunate for the island that tld about them probably by market here the makers knew ‘eated within 12 hours. dditi toy :
he has made his home here since his retire their doctors.” nothing of their cold relief prop- In patients treated too late the In addition, five of Britain’s universitie;
a ; ca eee oe ee " OB ER MRR” ‘ wees : ee why sate erties, They learned about these Cold was arrested in from three| held six-week summer schools attended b:
_ it and his se Pa are retained in the — 4a cee es, aeen a 5 on receiving a report on tests ‘0 five days, over 500 overseas students, The Royal Indi
executive Council. hr : as: SEY done by Captain Brewster of the ind Pakistan Society held a confer
said:— e fe ed Just Vanishes oh y hele a conference or
¢ Hearty congratulations wili also be ex- “These are ‘ethical’ drugs; not U.S. Navy Medical Corps. In hi bniitsins aoe ore between East and West” ai *
tended to Mr. T, E. Went, the Colonial En- | &fprietary ones. | It’s only the ° : St “The abortion of the wet | Oxford, at which the High Commissioners fo1
alia see to Mr. Hinds of the Lo. proprietary medicines that ad- Ry Accident oi = eretie the va tt India, Pakistan and Ceylon attended lectures
& » € ‘ . § > a vertise - ve . . I t ls si . eas e 5
Secretariat on the recognition acc aaa or sane Gai they're hee. The discovery that the drugs must be experienced to be ap- ny leading authorities on Asiatic cultures
‘ é » rec accordec Sé “ly rhe yre ‘elieve colds was as e acci- : -politi . : ‘
their valuable services to the Colony It isn’t done.” oa colds was a strange acci- preciated.” Th non-political Arab St: aents League 1
alus services to the Colony. dent. No one seems quite certain] bro ight together 30 delegates from the Mid THE BEST THAT MONEY CAN BUY
Mr, Went has had experience in many Two Types whether the cold is complete- | dle ‘ast for discussions in the Isle of Man. :

ly cured or not. All they can be

ree a Rs a ane sign} Rova Minh who is returning to Indo-Chinz
Dist : i , 7 ey yrs, a’
mink Wiese lane. — oaehabinn after studying social services in Britain, i;

won’t be able to buy these anti-| 2%€ of seven women social welfare worker STOP IN TO-DAY AND SEE © i

histamine drugs so easily in| Who have visited Britain on the initiative o

departments of the Civil Service and it There are two types of the
speaks well for his ability that in spite of | cold-killing pills in British chem-
the fact that he was never given the op- {ist shops. One is called “Anthi-
. san,” and the other is “Benadryl.”
They are much the same thing.




GADGET

portunity to take an academical course in



engineering his capabilities have been In the mat bought were 25 By JOAN DALE Eritain, another body—the United Nations. With “ff
recognised and he was avo fitting. | 8reen pills about the size of as- The makers have applied for| fe -s wage / Y 5
Hm sed a d 1e was not long ago fitting dee he ncle an one on @ hohe ee aur students from Malaya, India and 14 THE SHOE OF THE FINEST of
y appointed Colonial Engineer. cial. cstan ik ene Sead aueaes Gis fe te on eee she won a special scholar. ‘ - eh
Mr. Hinds has for long shown his ability done any day now smip ‘or this purpose. She is taking bac}
: wie : They are not sold he as 5 .| wi . . ; f
and industry in the Secretariat and as clerk cold-eure pills, as in the U.3.A- They want to prevent abuses} With her a number of ideas which she want; ENGLISH CRAFT MANSHIP —
to the Legislative C : but as an antihistamine d of its use. Its actions are not com-| to introduce into women’s hospitals in Indo
\ 0 the Legislative Council has enhanced gg ah mee antes pletely known yet and excess use| China, as well as the memory which shv Z
his reputation, — Midiatines cae ae might lead to serious trouble. | chares with thousands of other students: 0: :
Mr. Carstairs is not a Barbadian, nor is mine in the system. “A Poison’ a people who have learnt to think for them. °
the honour conferred on him due to any Histamine is a chemical in the Reason is that the drug some-| Selves while accepting the decisions of th,

erie sahineintinn ieee : : body which can cause extreme
work exclusively associated with this irritation aah as with whaliy
island; nevertheless, no one, who has come ,

times has temporary side-effects] majority and the laws of their country,
\ heat |
into contact with Mr. Carstairs, could fail

like gastric upset, sleepiness, gid-

anes mild Headache, visu ie oe gt trn DACOSTA & CO. LTD. —





















I
to realize that the reward is well merited Started Hoom :
i : . ” “cl. I too .
Th a department where ability is not r: e Fe } HERE are two nut ute > the prescribed dose of Danger Of *Searcity”
( eee : are, Anthisan is made by May and crackers with but one © pills In one day to see what . DRY
‘ that of Mr. Carstairs is outstanding, and [Baker the “ethical” ‘firm which idea—to crack nute easil Sake eet, Teme WA , GOODS DEPARTMENT.
much of the success of Development & | Produced the famous M & B 693 and leave the kerne slight feeling of lassitude after th Likes reported by Reuter’s News Agency that
Welfare and of the Closer Association Cor the sulpha drugs. Benadryl. is whole. The one that looks the first pill but it had passed off | ‘he Liberal Party, in a pre-General Election mani-
mittee is due in the main to the sp: ork made by Parke Davis also an like the usual nut cracker in two hours, {esto urging sweeping economic reforms, issued
eS . € main to the spade work “ethical.” 7 pe § is in stout aluminium and A chemist told me: “I would’nt to-day, declared that Britain is in grave danger } ">
put in by him, As Administrative Secre- So far no publicit z works im the usual nut- say the stuff was much of “scarcity, mass unemployment and even hun- | &**9S9Ss9ee6eseessoqosonooceeee
tary of an organisation whose activities are proprietary éres Sils ee kane fae ed. “Th Ree “Onn poisonous than Scotch whisky.” “vas “Y headed" a % TRE as
closely related to the welfare of this island able to market a form of the facks up the mut to crack If it goes on the poisons list! truth” declared ‘that British Glen eae be m
} ee, will ee offer Mr. Corstairs oe ome ’ Ree. a rae. of hn . poy yy Was pete “— how the prospect is,” is “s jo not is
; congratulations on the signal yesh _ +he pills IT bought are the iden- re oe “Ever since the end iti ww
ha lolitas thoadeeece wer which tical substance that varied te Squeeze of the hand, It Sot that, it may be too late to fix] people have been li oa near the, British rally




ving in an illusion We have
your cold, been existing on loan: \ coe
Cite Mliesen tenitink Z 8 and gifts from America and

OUR READERS sAy; _—--- --_--_---——— nncmnsiehadgliirnnmcenpscrnecn i
a
West Indian University College Students’ Fund

To The Editor, The Advocate, in B.
: : 5 arbados, Mr. Aubrey Douglas- Bisho of B.
jinn acer , 1 y ix i -
Pa Bovantiy a Barbadian Smith of Hythe, Welches, Christ to act as er wae on ne i mse = ee
y ue Loyal Brothers of the Chureh, ww receive subscriptions committee the nushel dee ’ Se

Stars—very generously gave £20 for this f , and if the number sitting at 1 inn 3 :
to the University College of the te att a oie sg Joes enone) of members grows it is ho s g my window and up the choice inside the curricula for teaching of foreign languages, the

ped that came another bus- i
=i! ; . : d a full meeting may “ One ad, te> Particular students a ites “Tun ras
da a ie atoll Petkcnas Mr. Decne a gifts to later date. All Senate te 2 ieee rick, Only ‘this time will call for a system of Grater I will pin Moher gn ol
pa suet. fe imma a x a a Ti et acknowledged in the “Barbados with the Y escaped being hurt specialization in the schools. people deem a great imperfection

boom in the US costs one guinea,






Something NEW

CHAMPAGNE
N | PS 48. each

SPECIALS CEREALS

Ham in tins,




—

‘a Eg, wee

the opportunity to do so, In and it was dated 1927. No foun-
the senior school, it will widen dation has been prepared for the





yak

POESOE LSS FSSSS APCD LOO OF

tt a

Corn Flakes.

ee
Re:









s
4 <
LOOSE S COO OCS 90 95599609055 00O0 9900S HIIMâ„¢

-

r ” éebris, When th r t is how ‘ ;
It Vocate, & e@ owner + is however, with great re- in the setup. ° 2 Ibs., 7 Ibs., 10 )
, > S jen, peppens Woat an College. Barbados has set a AUBREY DOUGLAS-SMITH of this vehicle was asked about morse that I draw the following teach toreign chee _ Ibs Cream of Wheat.
oe gra » through unexpect- splendid example, and 1 beli ; the repairs, his ‘ points to th i pon — oe Edam Cheese
2 ed circumstances, finds himseif in that there are many in Berkases “Hythe” Resident Tutor, have. no “aan ae _ covery t a oe th ‘ — diste ae ahools, should not a , ' Cerevi
4 ; our y, e@ new sys- i ° revim .
he the Unita ne rae and who will wish to increase whe Welches, Ch. Ch. Nouns overha the road." tem is not founded on a proper There wee coy ae Chess tm Tins. x
if serve funds from Which te ven; Unt: are ayes, true But neverthe« foundation, or rather, that the himself’ “Parent” in w ruse’ Spaghetti & Cheese in Ti Pabl
iM those who need help of ts Sst gp PHILIP OSBOURNE A Danger ve quake dmost emphatically iq proper authorities have over issue, He could have eomeyous x 2. a
fs thar cere have Teatragin’ generous bitty the Layai Broth: “ait TAO", The Advocate, “Naapta'ag "conaermn, thee “oaked several sllnt points "™ this bint before he sud tercines | Macaroni & Cheese in Ting. | Grape Nut
' us that others have seen this, anc * S8IR—l know # Be Save lives.” ; ore! want to go back to books. | %
a Fl F , , ers of the Stars recorded above it now that your col- Y language is English d Ever
uf th r3 ei ; . ; ours, , and local ety real teache
Lf Raters tnlatte M a Ae Rater ye the nlciud eye 2 oan pon, aie cpmy a0 it! iy Waa af ack MAT Deer.
‘ e* Friends o' Saar or ; ere see @ i ° ;
; ie od Ge Ponce Me lg, Witt University College of the Wes: SO, Kind (of control’ over the 7, ail Editor, The Adootee Noe _of. improvising a. palicy Set he’s pertai’ we? leed lan Cnishons, “Turhers, Babnite,
; ay » Mr. +. W. J. Indies, in ord ini w-found-out contrapti , wvocate— through which carry term, “ : . . é .
He are: has already written to the Barbadian “Tinivemtoe anes ae which are on normal "acre Sir,—As an unbiassed teacher in a geoner pee ge foe A a bat oe When 2g, bome aim wee, hams
fH “ty expressing our gratitude. Fund thus handsomely optned by ae and on race or festi- eee schools I venture few books reach the schools school tomorrow bring nite Brains, Sweet Bread. Ox
: The Secretary of the Society M" Gordon Bell and his friends, “@!, days converted to ‘buses, 1 {0 ¢ tion of forcige Tae ine through a most disheartening and somebody's won" which he di
4 also suggested that “a gements Reentaeh in the 2 — that you have been at an — roy foreign languages in Semorable system, and head The Director may nek aioe ad Tails, Tomatees, Gartia,
re, could advamageously be a . ons to the fund may be sreat pains to point out the It i a chers soon become weary of this is a foreign langua : q \E
: bs whereby — subscripti sent to “Hythe”, Welches, Christ Janger that these vehicles a ;+ 48 not, indeed, a great sur- asking and looking. In our school School { tot » eet.
; aoe. See Church, or will’ be rectived si to the commuore : ure ‘prise to see the intr i f 10. & oe een ppectors too, feel that | ¥
: Hs Redden rene, = =e Barclays Bank or he Gan = us thougit tans” = peo ‘Grelgn languages in cur thantast wh te eonean Tee pe wi "to Pe ats repemee | KEEP THESE ITEMS IN STOCK .
é nat an the vocate > teh ee tie eer ‘ ‘ 0 ary se . ate . . er é s e system, but “s? ;
appeal for Gontetbutions sank, e om those “conoe and permission ee ‘ are Felting to shut the echaiieah alt — imal =e pn Glas readers; and they will not allow this BD. ae x
made through the Press scribing t the f nose Sub- ‘fable door after the horse has aimed at in modern ed me r to “s there were three to fall on them ? . CY
At the Principal's 7 4g to the fund will be re- aped On the last race day ic , rn education. It Haliburton Readers for 36 child- Some mer or the ; 1 })
have ssked our Remeidt te: a — of the Friends in Barbados, one of these ‘vehi deven tite ta the child at ren. I glanced in the back of a weeding ar oo wane 98 § ORDER EARLY FROM ;
“ versity College. The cles passed and broke a part of learning a foreign language should on on tak is sis bea _— an “TR
. a Y pupil’s ~— TEACHER

i





WEDNESDAY,

————

House Burnt
— Not Insured

On Saturday last at about 8.15
pm. 4 fire broke out at Sayes
Court, Christ Church and destroy-
ed qa boara and shingle house
valued $150. af

The size is 16x9x8 and it was
the property of Pearline Jones of
the sare address The house
was not insured.

RIPE CANES DESTROYED
~At St John

At about 7.50 p.m. on Sunday
a fire broke out at Massiah Street,
St. John, and destroyed one acre
of first crop ripe canes.

The canes, which are owned by
B. L. Barrow of the same address,
are insured.



A report reaching the Police
from Mr. King stated that at
about 2.00 am, on Monday a fire
broke out at Fisherpond Planta-
tion, St. Thomas and destroyed
13 holes of ripe canes.

Two Fined 2/6
For Disturbance .

For creating a disturbance on

Mason Hall. Street on Monday,
Pearl Greaves and Millicent
Lovelle were each fined 2/6 in

seven days or in default seven
days’ imprisonment when they
appeared before His Worship Mr.
E. A. MeLeod yesterday.

JANUARY



4, 1950

Rain Spoils
New Year Fun

In Antigua

By our own correspondent
ANTIGUA., Jan, 3.
Antigua opened 1950 with light
howers. On Monday, there were
continuous heavy showers which
completely spoiled the fun of mas-
queraders. The Governor himself
went down the street and saw wet
costumes and fun makers shelter-
ing. Later in the evening, loud-
speakers were heard all over St.
John’s announcing Governor Bald-
win’s proclamation that Tuesday
would be a public holiday. Pre-
sently bands and masqueraders
were thronging Market Street into
gaiety full swing.—(By Cable)

MANAGER'S HOME
GUTTED BY FIRE

‘HE manager’s house et Castle
Grant Plantation, St. Joseph was
completely destroyed when a fire
occurred there shortly before mid-
night on Monday. At the time otf
the fire the house was unoccupied,
the Manager being in Trinidad.

The house is 60 x 40 x 12 feet,
valued £2,000 and insured for
£1,500. It is. the property of
trustees of the late Mr. E. T. Cox.

The Fire Brigade arrived on the
scene under the command of Capt.
Parris, but owing to the low depth
of water in the tank, they were
unable to use the Sigmund Pum».



In Carlisle
IN PORT—Yaw! Potick, Sch.

Princess
Louise, Sch, Manuata, Sch. Philip H,
Davidson, Yacht Maya, M.V. Daerwood,
Yaw! Stortebecker, Sch. Sunshine R., Sch.
Mary M. Lewis, Sch, Alexandrina R.,
Sch. Frances W. Smith, M.V. Blue Star,
Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch. Marion Belle
Wolfe.
ARRIVALS

$.S. Gold Ranger, 1,506 tons, net, Capt.
Parker, from Trinidad; Agents: Navy.

S.S. Philosopher, 4,972 tons net, Capt.
Winstanley, from Dominica; Agents: Da
Costa & Co., Ltd.

Schooner Emanuel C. Gordon, 63 tons

net, Capt. Patrice, from Trinidad via
Grenada; Agents: Schooner Owners’
Association.

Schooner Reginald N. Wallace, 117 tons
net, Capt, Wallace, from St. Vincent;
Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association,

Schooner Mandalay II, 40 tons net,

IN TOUCH WITH BAKB

CABLE and Wireless (West Indies)
Ltd. advise that they can now commu-
nicate with the following ships through
their Barbados Coast Station:

S.S. Gold Ranger; S.S. Lady
S.S. Koligrim; S.S. Oregon
S.S. Fordale; S El Ciervo; S.S
S.S. Gulf Pride; S.S. Argentina? S.S.
Loide Honduras; S.S. Rangitata;
Cristobal; S.S. Corrientes; S.S
8.8. Lake Traverse; S.S. Ga:
Washington; S.S. Samuel C.












. Lugana,
ogne; S.S
Loveland;



ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.L,

From Trinidad :—Dayid Yearwood, B.
D, MacKenzie, Susan MacKenzie, William
MacKenzie, Esther Mc Enearney, Charles
McEnearney, Hutson Corbin, David Pat-
terson, Muri Patierson, James Burton,
A. Pierre Nurse, Patricia Dean, Esther
Zakrewski, Mary Haynes, Annie Haynes,
Dermot Bynoe, Rita Bynoe, Soy Colina,
Celia Sadoynik, Aaunian Sadovnik, Lyn
ette Walke, Herbert Toppin, Dorothy Ex-
wert, Walter Eggert, Della Harder, James





Harder, Ernest Taylor, Doris Taylor,
Edward McFarlane, Mary McFarlane,
Ernest Arthur Taitt, Maggie Taitt, Roy

MacKenzie, Ethel MacKenzie Joan Lomas,
Lopez Perez, Tom Searle, Cabello Juan
Diaz, Ruby Walker, D. M. Mendes, Joseph
Moore, Lioyds Moore, John Moore, Lloyds
Moore, Selma Moore, Doris Ackerman,
Edgar Ackerman, Edgar Ackerman, jr.
Peter Ackerman, Woodrow Huddleston
Lillian Huddleston, Freda Wagner, Gladys
Ridinger Reca Gardner, Julia Hillhouse,
Wilbert Beckles, Margaret Robertson, Ivy
Warren, Daisy Farinna, Andre Corbeil,
Fernande Corbeil, Evelyn Talma, Daphne

Boyce, Jonathan Castello, Hubert Cas-
tello, Richard Castello, Duleie Castello,
Louis Fisher, John Chandler, Mary

Chandler, Harry

From La Guaira: Charles Foster, Han-
nah Foster, Hugh W,. Foster, Edward
Arnold, Jose Barcelo, Lilia M. Barcelo,
Jos Barcelo, jr., Level Blodwen Duarte,
Level Andrew Duarte, Boris Bossio, Lilia
Bossio, John Whyatt.

From Grenada: Christine Gracie, Dol-
ores O'Connor, Charles Freementle, Miss
L. Griffith, Elaine Maxwell, Eileen Max-
well, Mr. Frank Proverbs, Mrs. C. Von
Hagen.

From St. Lucia :

Farinah

Lester Vaughan, Pear-

ly Fontenelle, James Clarke, Rosanna
Daley, Edna _ Brandford, Philomore
Blanchard.

From Antigua: Rey. George Dicken-
son, Daphne Dickenson, Rosalie Dicken-

What's on Today

Police Courts at 10,00 an



Courts of Appeal and Petty Debt
at 10.00 a.m,

Moonlight Band Concert, Bay Street
Esplanade 745 pum,

The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 6.18 a.m,

Sun Sets: 5.50 p.m.

Moon ifull) January 4

Lighting : 6.30 p.m,

High Water: 2.22 a.m., 3.31 p.m,

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) nil

Total for Month to yesterday : .10 in.
Temperature (Max,) 84.0 °F.
Temperature (Min.) 71.5°F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E. (3 p.m.) E.

Wind Velocity 15 miles per hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.929 (& p.m.) 29.860

—

—_—_————_
GOOD FOR
THE
FAMILY



R

COD LIVER OLL EMULSION

An easliy digested and pala
table preparation containins
50% by volume of vitamir
Tested Cod Liver Oil. Sul
plies vitamins needed
build up
colds, et

vhe

resistance agam

Get a Supply from

KNIGHTS



Lo

Bay

Capt. Gooding, from St. Vincent; Agents :
Schooner Owners’ Association.

Dutch S.S, Bonaire, 1,875 tons net, Capt.
Buret, from Dover; Agents: S. P. Mus-
son, Son & Co., Ltd,

Schooner Marea Henrietta, 43 tons net,
Capt. Selby, from St. Lucia; Agents :
Schooner Owners’ Associa ‘ion,

Swedish Barquentine Sunbeam, 286 tons

net, Capt. Baecklund, from Madeira;

Agents : DaCosta & Co., Ltd,
DEPARTURES

Schooner Adalina, 50 tons net, Capt.

Flemming, for St. Lucia; Agents:
er Owners’ Association,

Yacht Beegie, 20 tons net, Capt. Nolan,
for Grenada,

S.S. Bonaire, 1,875 tons net, Capt. Burgt,
for Trinidad; Agents: S. P, Musson, Son
& Co., Lid

ADOS COAST STATION

Folke Bernadotte; S.S Rufina
. Katherine; S.S. Trocas; M/V Bresle
Francine Clore; §.S. Mormac Gulf
S.S. Alcoa Ranger; S.S. Cipriano: S.3
Polytimi Andreadis; S.S. Brittany; S.S
Interpreter; S.S, Fort Amherst; S.S
Europe; S.8. Esso Guiria; S.S. Fredrik:
SS. Elizabeth A, Flanigan; S. Agna-
memnon; S.S Alcoa Pointer; s.S
Abbedyk; S.S. Ragunda; S.S. Exso Am-
sierdam; S.S. Arakaka; S.S Silver
Sandal

Schoon-













son, Christine Diekenson, Andrew Dick-

enson, Maude Downey, Alice Janos,
From St. Kitts: Mrs. Felicity Brown,

Mr Yvonne Kawaja (nee Radwan), Mr,

John lssae
Vor Mr. John William Nice
PARTURES—BY B.W.LALL

idad: Mr. Antonio Medine
isa Medina, Mr. Ulrie 16M,\Mr
Joseph Greenidge, Miss Carmeg Gomez
Mrs Margaret Simmons, Ma&% Delbert
Simmons, Mr. Carl Agosti Mrs. J.
Agostini, Miss Mercedes nS Maris
Daza, Miss Christine Daza, Mr, Olive:
Hull, Mrs, Millicent Crichlow, Mr. Harolc
Gibbs, Mrs. Mabel Alleyne, Mr. Malcolm
Butt, Mr, Nigel Butt, Dr. Martha Doran,
Mr. John Reid, Mrs, Violet Johnson, Mrs,
Olga Clarke, Mr, Cecil Skeete, Mr. Geof-
frey Julian, Miss Olive Gittens, Mr, Mi-
chael Spence, Master Donald Marshall,
Master Richard Marshall, Master Nigel
Marshall, Master Philip Marshall, Mrs.
Myra Marshall, Mr, Eric Marshall, Mr
Rupert Cheekes, Mr. John Cheekes, Mas-
ter Leonard Santos, Master Paul Santos,
Mr, Pablo Santos, Mrs, Freida Santos, Mr,
William Hunt, Mrs. Florence Hunt, Mr,
Keith Roberts, Mr, Clyde Archer, Mr,
Wilfred Ferguson, Mrs, Isabella Ferguson,














Mr, Hector Rojas, Mrs. Rosamelia Rojas,
Mr, Joseph Moore, Mr, Neville Cooper,
Mr. Lino Clemente, Mrs. Gisela Clemente,
Mr, Shonholz, Mrs, Shonholz, Mr, Wex-
ler, Mrs, Wexler, Mr, Peter Rawlins, Mr,
Melville King, Mr, Allan Craig, Mrs,
Consuelito Gareia-Maldonado, Master

Carlos Garcia-Maldonado, Master Enrique
Garcia-Maldonado, Miss Nella Garcia-
Maldonado, Miss Consuelo Garcia-Mal-
donado, Miss Victoria Garcia-Maldonado,
Mrs. Hilda Wardrop, Miss Meta Morris,
Miss Mary Morris, Mr. Eduardo Castro,
Mrs, Angela Castro, Miss Ada Winter, Mr,
Ernest Hunte, Mr. Ralph Hercules, Mr,
Keith Taylor, Mr. Claud May, Miss Erma
Griffith-Harper, Miss Patricia Mayers, Mr.
Lionel Hubbard, Mr. Herbert Gill, Mr,
Daniel Roach, Mr, Kenneth MacKenzie,
Mr. Robert Hull, Mr. Walter Simmons,
Mrs, Della Harder, Mr, James Harder, Mr,
R, Maskell, Mr. Henry Callender and Mrs,
Miriam Hull
Por Grenada:
Mr, Rawle Jordan,
Mrs, Phyllis Bryden
For La Guai
Master Alfredo

McConnie,
Brewster,

Miss. Clarice
Mr, Ralph

Mr. Santiago shsa,
Mrs. Graceila Sosa,
Master Santiago sa, Miss Myrian Perez,
Mrs. Helena Perez, Miss Leonor Perez,
Miss Marie Perez, Mrs. Geo, Kendall, Mr,
Geo, Kendall, Mr, Christian Greaves, Mr,
Royal Thurston, Mrs. Grace Thurston,
Mr. Archibald Harris, Mr, Gerald Scott,
Mrs. Sheelagh Scott, Mr. Raul Dominguez,
Mr, Gaston Dominguez, Mr. Frank
Wheeler, and Mrs, Lucia Dominguez.

For Antigua: Mr. John Watson, Mrs.
Florence Watson, Major Denis Vaughan.

For St. Kitts: Mr, Clement Fields.

For Georgetown; Mr, Eamon D’Alton,
Miss Bernaline Laird, Miss Gwendoline
Kirton, Mr, George Phillips, Mr, Herbert





Newsome, Mrs. Grace Newsome, Miss
Lavinia Newsome, Mr, Noel Farrar, Mr.
Philip Bowen, Mr, John Challenor Mrs

~ shave
Joan Challenor, Miss Greta Harewood
Mrs, Margarita Harewood, Mr. Terrepuc
Hawkins, Mr, John Isaacs.





WHOLE

EXALL

- /

i

SS








|

|

' Naval

} uns. Nn ine neignbourhvod is inc |







New Year = |
Honours |



C. ¥. CARSTAIRS, C_M.G.

»HIS MAJESTY THE KIN

the occasion of the New

; KNIGHT BACHELOR: Tie Hon. Dr.
Agriculture in Barbados.

C.M.G., Mr. C. Y. Carstairs, Acting Head of Development

O.B.E., Mr. L. G. Hopkins, Vital Statistics Officer, West Indies

°
Sir SIDNEY SAINT, Kt.

G has been graciously pieased to make
Year.

Sidney John Saint,

M.B.E.,
Senior

: (Civil Division) Thomas Edwin Went, Colonial E
Clerk Colonial Secretary Office, Bar bados.

University College
Shown In Pictures

A full room at the Y.M.C.A., listened with great enjoyment
to a lecture on the University College of the West Indies by
its Registrar, Mr. Hugh Springer, which
with many photographs and ‘also by fi
humour.

Hinds




was illustrated
ashes of his native



Mur. Grantley
Sala politics were au very
in weir = oway, but wir.
seriuger had exchanged tnem fui

Ada.ns, in

ony
didal,

Wel

|New Assistant

yun Which would enrien tine | e e

-ullure of ail the West Inaues. Director Of
wai. Springers photographs, | foe

any of them in colour, snowex |

euaents at work in laboratories |
and Classrooms or grouped cneer-
sully Outside their living quarters,
as weil as the pians for tne com
pielea University and its magiiu-
scent setling in the Biue Moun-

“ e
4 1 ve t
Edueation
The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has selected Mr, E. C. M.
rheobalds, Education Officer, St.
Vincent, for appointment as As-

sistant Director of Education, Bar-
aula Vam, an engineeriu,,| bados. Mr, Theobalds is expected
‘couevement which has arouse. | to arrive in Barbados in February.
‘auch criticism in Jamaica, as, Mr. Theobalds was born in St.

0, Springer says, it undoubvedi; | Vincent in 1897 was educated at

scads, ‘Ine Unaiversiiy Coimueg. | St. Mary’s College, St. Lucia and
‘Ov ver hopes that it wilt cou-|at London University, where he
“nue 16 hoid some water, as itys| obtained a B.A. in 1917. In 1926
vresence adds to the beauty o,|he was appointed a master at the
-ne site, The temporary accom-|Grenada Boys’ Secondary School
modation of the University Col- | and in 1932 he was transferred to

“ege Was adapted from the wooden
duis of the Gibraltar camp to:
cetugees, later taken over by the
army. These had proved admira-
oie temporary lecture rooms ana |
aad also provided living rooms |
‘or the students.

Ge ee ott (crime LY

St. Vincent as Inspector of Schools.
In 1934 he was awarded a scholar-
ship at London University -Insti-
tute of Education where he ob-
tained a Diploma. In 1937 he was
transferred to Jamaica as Inspec-
tor of Schools. He has been
seconded to St. Vincent as Educa-







ie Hut Converted tion Officer since May, 1948,

The large hut used by the} 9 eS
Gibraltar refugees as a chape, Village Choirs |
iad been converted into the
Library, and, as could be seen in 9 § {
the coloured photographs, ha. Singing |
acquired real beauty with its car- |
gets, paintings and shelves o At the Village Choirs Singing
200Ks, The difficulties of Jamaica: | which took place on Monday, |
10using» Which was very costly | January 2 at Kensington, the fol- |
‘Yad made it necessary to providy | lowing points were awarded to the |
jouses for the Staff, and 27 o. | competing choirs
hese were now projected. Thes: Belleplaine 82, Chapman's Lane

vould look very fine in the moun- | 81, New Orleans 79, Sherbourne |

ain setting. A very importan | 77, Surprise 76, Cave Hill 75, Plum |
‘eature was to be the Hospital,| Tree 73, Deacons Road 72, Hillaby |
which was essential to the closing | Star 69, Eagle Hall 69, Govern- |
‘ears of medical training anc|ment Hill 67, Rock Hall 66,

vould be completed by the end o, | Bethany 66, Ellerton 66, Mundane

1952. There were a Resideni| 65, Braggs Hill Progressive 64,
Architect and Resident Engineer,| Orange Hill 64, Hall’s Road 62,
ach with two assistants, a Sur-| Checker Hall 59, Diamond 57,
veyor Clerk, draughitsmer, . etc Mount View 56, Eastern Singers
[The Registrar’s work included] 53, Western Singers 52.





‘onstant contact with all these, a

| °
well as the supervision of stud-| Obituary
ants’ accommodation. and other: ; ‘ |
problems, and the arrangement o Mr. S.B. Inniss |
admissions and scholarship ex-
aminations. There were many THE death occurred at his resi-
minor problems associated with | dence, Carlisle View, Bay Street, |

the site, among which Mr. Springer | on Saturday night at the age of
mentioned the Jamaican habit of! 64, of Mr. Sydney Bishop Inniss,
allowing cattle and goats to graze| Clerk in the Government Savings
unenclosed and unattended. Some | Bank.

trespassing cattle had even been| Mr. Inniss was the second son
impounded, until it was discover-|of the late Mr. C. B. Inniss, head
ed that the owners apparently | ol the firm of Messrs T. S. Garra-
sonsidered the grazing well worth| way & Co, He joined the Civil
whi'e even at a fine of 6d a day.| Service in 1908 as a junior clerk

jin the Waterworks Department |
Six Open Scholarships and over a period of 11 years |
| worked in various departments. In |
Six open Scholarships are te | 1919 he went to the Savings |

be offered this year America! ; Bank and here he served the re-





visitors to “ntigua had founded!mainder of the years until 1945
a scholar: ‘or that island; the| As a young man Mr. Inniss was
Society o ds had given one|of a fine athletic build and be-
tor Gren, id similar gener-|came an accomplished — tennis
osity had ,.vvided another for| Player and swimmer. He was
British Guiana. | also a chess player of distinction
and several times won the Bar-

The photographs showed that} bados (¢ hampionship. His funeral

the students were well and happy.
and Mr. Springer said they had
all put on weight. Food in fact
was excellent: yet the University
College had been able to save £3
a head on this during the first
year, which had been refunded
lo the students as a token of the
spirit in which they should be
treated. The audience recognised
several Barbadian students among
the groups in the photographs.
Mr. Douglas-Smith, the Res'-
dent Tuvor, announced that aj
generous gift of £20 had been
made by the organisation of the}
rl

took place on Sunday afternoon

tative gathering.

To his sorrowing relatives the
Advocate tenders deepest sym-
pathy,

545% 9% 5? < -
POPPE EE EPPS POO?

ys “€)
i) .
tS z ;

en Y

“xt, ; b 4

Loyal Brothers of the Stars f
the assistance of needy Barbadian |
students at the College, and it was!
intended to form a society to ke!
«nown as the Friends of the Uni
versity College to organise thi:
Barbadian University College Stu-}
dents Fund. The Bishop cf Bar-|
bados had consented to preside|
over the Acting Committee. |
Mr. Chenery proposed a vote oc! |
thanks to Mr. Springer end h
Chairman, Mr, Grantley Adam
which was carried unanimous

4









Workmen To Leave
By “Gold Ranger”

S.S

66h pte of OPE SEES St Fett tt

1,506-ton |
Captain
morn-

Ranger”
Auxiliary inde
arrived y«

ng from Trinidad

“Gold

Parker,

terdas

Se A464
LEE LLL ELGG EEE ELE EPPO EEE A ELLA AEP EEO

KES

mn holiday They w
Goodridge, Ulrick Rus
Gaskin and Joseph (

The “Gold }



ar I
tanger” le

; + i } ¥
day ruba 454366 6654 1 Abst bt ttt ot A é
il % . PPP IPISF LL APSF LE SWF SS



|W.LU. College

_ Leetures In

1

|

|

'

|

| .
| College
|

|

|

|

at the Westbury Cemetery in the |
) presence of a large and represen- |

TEST

Throughout 1950 ENJOY the
EXCELLENT QUALITY

=| IER
=“= BREAD

PP PLSIRSS

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE








T. E. WENT, M.B.E.

» the following appointments on
C.M.G., O.B.E., late Director of
and Welfare Organization.

ngineer, Barbados; Arthur Allan

Barbados

The Extra-Mural Department
of the University Coliege ot te
West Inaies is opening its Jan-
uary session with series ol
courses cesigned to appeal to ail
sections of the public. Two series
of courses on the History of bar-
bados have been arranged. The
first, on the garlier part of the
island story, wil! be giver by Mr
E. M. Shilstone, M.A., the well-



| known Hon. Secretary of the His-
| torical. Society, in five fornightly
lectures beginning at the Y.M.C.A.. |

on Monday, Jan. 16th, at 8.15. The

later history of Parbasos will be
considered by Mr. H. A, Vaughan
in ten weekly lectures beginnin:
on Friday, Jan. 20 at Comber-
mere School. All those interest-
ed in the future of responsibl>
government in the West Indies

will find it valuable to attend the
course of 6 lectures by Mr. J. W
B

Chenery, B.A., on the Consti-
tutions of the British Common-
wealth and the. U.S.A., beginnin:

on Friday, January 20,’at Wake-
field. At Harrison College (in the
Library) Mr. Donald Wiles, B.A
will deal with England in, Tudo
times in twelve meetings begin-
ning on Thursday, Jan. 12, at 8.15

Definitions

Mr, Hugh Popham will begin ¢'

course of six lectures. at Comber
mere School on Wednesday, Jan-
ary 18, dealing with the im-
portance of the clear definition
of the words habjtually and some-

times rather loosely. used in the
description of Poetry. The goa
beginning which Mr. John Har

rison made in lectures on the Ap-
preciation of Painting will be fol-
lowed up by Mr. Neville Connell,
Curator of the Barbados Museum
in eight fortnightly talks at the

Museum, beginning at > p.m. o
friday, January 13th, on the His
tory of European Painting. Mi
Ralph Crowe, the Governmen
Architect, will begin a series
} twelve talks on Planning andgth
Citizen at Combermere Schox
onPhursday, January 12, Anothe.
course, which will ve illustrate
and will be announced. later, wil
be on Ancient Egyptian Art, b
Mr. H. F. Boyce, M.A

Further courses are projecte
and it is hoped that details wil
shortly be announced. These in
clude a course on Social Hygienx
by various experts of the Chie
| Medical Officer's Department
ind eourses on Musie and or
French Literature.

A course in Speightstown ha

| been arranged on Elizabethan an
Victorian History and. Literatur

and will be conducted by Mr
Aubrey Douglas-Smith, M.A., the
Resident Tutor of the Universit

from whem further in

formation, if required, can be ob-

tained by telephoning 8304

Four Schooners
Bring Cargo

Over the week-end, four schoon-

| ers arrived here with cargo. They
were the “Reginald N. Wallace”,
‘Emanuel €. Gordon”, “Marea

; Henrietta” and “Mandalay IT”.

Cargo of these schooners was
brought from the islands British
Guiana, Trinidad and St. Vincent.
It was consisted of firewood, char-
, coal, drums of colas and copra.
Messrs. Sehooner Owners’ Asso-
‘ciation are local agents,

+48
PLP LLLP LI PZEEE

THE

*

|
|

CLL IIIA AAA OA

66,6 At tt

POCO SOC |



GFF SOE LLL A MIAO AA ot FA AA AA ot



Painier To Pay
| Wor Resisting
| TPiltbwt sues, were imposed oc.

3U-year-olq George Small,
painter of Greens Lane, by

Hin |

PAGE FIVE



ee ce ee een

Are Thin







1 orsmp air. E, A. méLeod yester- |

aay.

fhe first was £5 to be paid i.
jive instalments beginning on
February 2 with an alternauye o
‘two months’ hard labour fo.
‘assaulting PC. 230

ing Nathaniel Bradshaw when he
came to the aia ot P.C, Bradshaw,
20/- and the third 30/- in 14 days
or in default one month’s im-
prisonment for wounding Sylvia
Artnur on her face with a bottle.

He was also ordered to pay 12/(
for the shirt which he tore be-
-onging to P.C. Bradshaw.

All the offences were commit-
‘ed on Monday.

P.C, Bradshaw said he arrested
Small.on Constituttion Road about
1.15 pan, on January 2. Ile re-
sisted and in the struggle Small
tore his shirt.

RHEUMATISM

and agonising
BACKACHE





|

Sufferers
rheumatism will
be interested in
the experience

from

complaints

related in this

relieved by man’s letter :—
‘Some years

KRUSCHEN ago I began to
feel rheumatism

in my arms and shoulders. Then
pains started in the small of my

Gladston |
bradshaw, the second for assauadt- |



back, increasing until they were
really severe. bought a bottle
of Kruschen and was surprised to
find that I got a little relief. I
bought another and before it was
finished all my pains had gone
and from that day have not
appeared again. My pains were
; obstinate and the relief really
; Surprised me.’’—T.R. |

Rheumatic pains and backache |
are usually the result of poisons |
in the blood—poisons which lazy |

bowels and tired kidneys are!
failing to expel. For these
complaints there is no finer!

treatment than Kruschen Salts, |
which cleanses all the internal |
organs, stimulates them to nor- |
mal healthy action and thus |
restores freshness and vigour

All Chemi
Kruschen

ts and Stores eld |








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LTD.







HARASSED HOUSEWIVES
@
Your Cost-of-Living Bonus for 2
| Thursday, Friday & Saturday.
Usually NOW
Label Beer........27 23
or $5.00 per Carton
Red, White & Blue Cupkaff......85 = 9
(Powdered Coffee)
Pkis, Cattelli Féé Noodles.29 26
Broad & Fine
Bottles HEINZ Plain Olives. 54 60

The.

COLONNADE

» Or Size







ee



>

PAGE SIX







Yesterday Was
Nomination Day

St. John, St. Andrew, St.

Peter Returned Unopposed
Two Ladies Going To The Polls

VESTRY NOMINATION DAY was held in ten of the
island's eleven parishes yesterday. The exception was St:
Philip, where no one could be found to perform the duty

of Sheriff or that of Sub-Sheriff.
The day saw two ladies nomin- Mr. C. O. B. Gill, and Mr, R. E

'





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ated to serve on Vestries—Mrs.
H. A. Talma in Christ Church and
Mrs. C. Skinner in St. Lucy.

In St. John, St. Andrew and

King.

In St. Michael the sixteen old
candidates were nominated by Mr.
Albert Maynard and the other

people they finally recommended
were the people who had been
nard hit,

St. Peter the old Vestries were re- Mr. J. W. Hewitt by Mr. J. B. He telt that complete rejlief
turned unopposed. In St. George Springer. had been delayed and’ the Gov-
Capt. L. F. Nurse resigned and . Mr. F. J. Cole presided as ernment had to carry the ful)
Mr. R. E. King took his place. In Sheriff assisted by Mr. R. M. force of the biame as_ hardships

the remaining six parishes a poll
will be taken next Monday. The
Vestry of St. Michael carries 16
Members and sevenieen were
nominated yesterday—16 old can-
didates and one new one.

The Vestry of Christ Church is
also composed of 16 members. In
this parish Mr. W. T.. Barnes and

Cave. ‘

The candidates were: Mr. H. A.
Tudor; Mr. C. A. Brathwaite:
Mr. A, S. Bryden; Mr. T. W.
Miller, Mr. B, A. Weatherhead,
Mr. C. C. Browne: Mr. E. D.
Mattley M.C.P., Mr, T. Bowring,
Mr. McD Symmonds, Mr. D. G.
Leacock Jnr, m4. KR, G.

had been caused by the delay.
In doing thai’, Government had
turned a deaf and heartless ear
to the cries of the people. I1
they did not keep the hammer
on the matter, it seemed that
Government would forget the
incident of August 31,

Mr. Miller reminded the elec-

“Reginald Wallace”
Arrives; Captain
Visited Home

Schooner “Reginald N. Wallace”
which cleared from _ British
Guiana for Barbados on Dec. 20
and was reported overdue did
not run into any difficulty what-
soever, Captain Wallace told the
“Advocate” yesterday

“IT have been away from my
old people at home in St. Vin- avoid

For 278

South Africa, with 6

an innings’



McCOOL 5 FOR 41

CAPETOWN, Jan, 3.

Aussies Rout
South Africa



A GENERAL VIEW of the crowd at Kensington which listened to the choir competition on Monday

wickets

defeat,

hand, still needed 126 runs te

when

; ; Grannum, Mr. F, E. C. Bethell; tors of some measures he had had cent for two years and six b!ay closed on the third day oi

Mr. Lee Sarjeant did not seek Mr. A. R. Toppin, Mr. V. C. enacted during the life of the last months”, Captain Wallace said, the second Test match against
re-election..and six new candi~ Gale, M.L.C., Mr. Fred Goddard Vestry. There was a plan afoot, “and J decided to spend Christ- Australia.

he were nominated. In St. and My, Victor Chase. he said to oust him out of his mas with them—and they were Scoring 278 in reply to the

omas 12 were nominated for Mr. Tudor the outgoing Church- place, but he hoped they would overjoyed to see me.” Australian first innings total of

ten seats~In St. James which Warden gave a resume of the be mindful of his sincerity and Captain Wallace tol@ the 426 for 7 declared, South Africa,

also carries ten seats 13 candi- Vestry’s work last year. He told the good service he had given “Advocate’ that he left British by close of play, were 120 for

dates were nominated. The same
was true of St. Joseph. In St.
ae for ten seats. 17 were nom-











the electors that as they probably
knew, one of the chief topics dis-
cussed by the Vestry was the
Maude Report on which a final



and give him their support next
Monday,

Mr. J. W. Hewitt said that from
the zeal which electors had shown









Guiana the same day as the 4 wickets in their second innings.
“Gloria May” but they did not The match ends tomorrow, Aus-
sail out together. He was sur- tralia won the first Test

prised when he got here to hear innings and 85 runs,









by




an






| B.B.C. Programme

WEDNESDAY, January 4, 1950
7 a.m. The News; 7.10 am. News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Listeners’ Choice; |

| 745 a.m. Three Journeys’; 8 a.m. From
| the Editorials; 8.10 a.m Programme |
| Announcements; 8.15 a.m. Pipe Bend;

8.30 a.m. BBC Welsh Orchestra; 9 a.m. |

Close Down; 12 noon The News; 12 16)
p.m. News Analysis; 12.15 p.m The || f
| New Casino Orchestra; 1 p.m. Mid-y |
| Talk; 1.15 p.in. Radio Newsreel; 1.30

| p.m. The Skippers’ last : if
) 2.10 p.m. Home News from Britain; 2. 15
| pan. Sports Review; 2.30 p.m. British
| Concert Hall; 3.30 p.m. We beg to differ, |
| + p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m. The daily}
service; 4.15 p.m. Musie from grand |
hotel; 5 p.m. Small Band Music; 53 |
| p.m. Programme Announcements; 5.20 |
interlude; 5.30 p.m, Three Journeys; 5°
p.m Pavilion Players; 6 p.m The
| crooked shadow;; 7 p.m. The News; 7,10
p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.m. Books!
to read; 7.45 p.m. Black Magic; 8 p.m
Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Music from
grand hotel; 9 p.m. The News; 9.10
p.m, Home news from Britain; 9.15 p.m.









for

AIR TRAVEL



{

3

Reservations on all Air Lines
at No Extra Cost )

m1

Mid-week talk; 9.30 p.m. We beg to
differ; 10 p.m. Land and livestock; 1.030
p.m, William Krasnick; 10.45 p.m. Ster-
ling Value; 11 p.m. The News

Leave BARBADOS by. 2



For - - -
METAL TURNING
THREAD CUTTING
WELDING
BATTERY CHARGING
MOTOR REPAIRS



See —

GURDON BOLDEN

BARBADOS GARAGE,
2130, Roebuck St. : Dial 3671

and make your connection
at ;

TRINIDAD or ANTIGUA

For Particulars See ..

BRITISH ~=\E

“an
5








with an

xide























Newcomers in Christ Chureh decision was reached in August. when he made his debut as a that the “Gloria May” was miss- Bowling by Colin McCool, the =)
were Mrs. Talma; Mr. M. £, Tis was sent to Government. Vestry candidate, he was sure he ing. Queensland right-arm _ spinner, yt pl
Bourne; Mr. D. C. Drayton; Mr. _ The next Vestry might be the wag viewed with some favour and The “Wallace” left St. Vincent was mainly responsible for the] T
A. M. Jones Mr. W. T. Watson | he said, ea the Gecision be that the people were desirous of on Saturday morning and arriv- dismissal of South Africa in ® | bg
& former member of this Vestry eee ~ geal ageear ng having him as one of their Ves- ed on Monday about 7 am. their first innings. He took 5 LIMITED, | gl
who did not seek re-election last ; ms year. irymen. He had spirit enough to Yesterday it was taken to a berth (cr 41 in 11.4 overs, which includ- | B A T T F i? Yy ' ‘ «Bt

Â¥ was nominated yesterd When that happened, however, jo1q his own views on any ques- of the inner basin where it will cd one maiden, McCool shared | 7 (Registered in Trinidad) Bt
yea yesterday, 4), if he able to sav: “Well. 4 L ‘ Lower Broad Street, Bridgeto Barb Ph
so was Mr i ‘ ey would be able to say: € tion and he would never be per- discharge its cargo. 3 of his last 4 wickets, which : ee ridgerown, Harbadoe: ones: 4585 & 289 ui)
and Mr. A. N, Chadder: p
: i done thou good and faithful ser- .uaded int lans he th ht 2") . SY puna sat :
ton, another former member of vant. thou hast serve us faith- ne . : [ _— : € oug for e — with Ron Sag-| n
this Vestry. ? : he Acige) eth armful to e people : wicketkeeper, who stumped |

Names of the old members Petcioes tracy don he bet An incident which showed that On Bond For kins, Tayfield and McCarthy.
seeking re-election follow:— Mr. Vestry also favoured a change. ne. W&s justified in seeking to help W ye Dudley Nourse, the South}

G. C. Ashby: Mr. C. B. Brandford: : the people, was that only a few ounding rican captain, took his score} .
is, Victor Chase: Mr. C. M. Dray: Flood weeks ago he mentioned to a : : 65 (8 fours) in the first inn-

# ee ee one The colony during the year had Vestryman the bad _ condition Frank Gilkes of Peterkin Land, ; before being dismissed prior
ton; Mr. H. F. Garnes; Hon’ble ; : : Bank Hall. ws anny doe !

A. G. Gittens, M.L.C.: Mr. Fred been visited by a flood the like of Haggatt Hall Road and that ank Ha 1, vas put on a bond for the lunch ‘interval. He had d

God d 1 LCP. M alt fill: of which he hoped they would Vestryman did not even know 2 months in the sum of £1 yes- tted an hour and 51 minutes.} ’
ard, M.C.P.; Mr. C. I, Ifill; never see again As they were Where that road was. He knew the terday by His Worship Mr. EB. A ling to avoid the follow on

Mr. C. S McKenzie; Mr. U, J. probably aware, their Hurricane parish and he knew the best ways McLeod. 99 runs, South Africa started

Parravicino; Mr. G. C. Ward; Mr. Relief Committee had held severa] to help the people. He expected } He was found guilty of wound- vadly on their second innings.

H, St. G. Ward; Mr. J. E. Webster. meetings, and had finally sub- thelr support next Monday. ing McDonald Walcott earlier yes- Two wickets were down for 16

In St. Thomas the two new mitted an estimate to Government Mr. Mottley said that though terday with a shovel. runs, when Nourse went in again,
candidates are Mr. C. M, Collins for about $50,000 for the relief he had been sick for some six i 4 ut he batted confidently and
and Mr. V. E. Reeves. Both of of the flood victims. On December months, yet he had been instru- Misbehaviour unbeaten with 55 when play
these ran unsuccessfully last 22 they had received communi- mental last year in putting for- z ~ ; ended for the day. He shared an hy
election. eed Bee Ear te ioe taal ees Nara Britigs 5/- Fine rte agte Bs ome of 40 YOU GET in

: a | he scom- ing schemes e Ves 5- th Jack Cheetham, who was}

. Outgoing mended the sum of $449.50 for cussed, these were: The sugges- Charles Welch of St. James was if not out at the close | POWER AND
n = of the eek who the eee persons who were tion for a Community Hall in fined 5/- to be paid in seven days Bgl Johnston, the left-arm
Si ast year are:—Mr. J, A. outside the flood area. The matter Queen’s Park; the proposal for or jn default seven days’ impris- ist-mediur : k wier ‘Jai ; 2
Mahon; Mr. J. H. Thorne; Mr. had been discussed with the having a medical staff and nurses onment when he was found guilty 30 h At ieee zy ioe s\% PERF RM

I S as found guilt South Africa’s second innings
D. L. Gill; Mr. S. A. Walcott; Mr. Guardians but it was too late to.be to take up work at the Vestry of improper behaviour on Broad wickets. He varied his pace clev-
R. S. Bancroit; Mr. A. E. Cave; put before the Vestry and there- Buildings; and the move to get Street on December 831 about 3.45 on a wicket taainiitnd to} ’
Mr. K. Sandiford; Mr. W. T. Good- fore it was left over. As com- children in a suitable condition p.m, signs of wear, his 3 wickets
ing; Mr. D. A. Watson; Mr. C. E, poses “A Das -_ he hed been to go to school. “P] il ie ting 31 runs, ol
Tryhane. ; made to understand that some They knew that he had giver 5 Whe ; be’

In St. James there y as one ae age had received con- of his best during the time he had i osopher Calls Reuter. |

ignati rine “SN , : siderably more. heen a Vestry and he had no ‘ sthdibinsielatla tinestnlaiie 1
Tes ‘ : een a Vestryman anc
Holder. His sak ie sie = , tgs, = star De Gooupanry doubt that they would return him From London tinned meat roll, cocoa pow

: reine ae ax had been a shed. = This , , ; ; 3 » SOLO i?
oe — in his aga 5 iax had realised oie ae ae on Monday. i omer ~ rf antag! pane hs ier, biscuits, tea, icecream cones, h
eking election are Mr. J. po ale ain chanel Se as Harrison Liner $8.8. “Philaso- herrings, milk stout yhisky 1
z . period an verage of betw 1 ” c . i 1 ’ whi ’
Grick, Mr. C.'B, Searle and Mts. So5.000 “Wo ‘0080, “Now ines Cargo Arrives — i". This called irom London cement ‘and stationery. Mess ,
’. G. Jemmott, would have to find other ways . as oe ding powdere Costa & Co., Ltd, are local |
Old members of this Vestry are: jn bere-4ei ie os : + milk, confectionery, tinned saus- nts.
: i gap. {
ae. oY a ae = oo ve The Vestry had formed a com- } rom A msterdam ctl etaibioaasmll ee Ds ni att sate el aes i

n; Mr. C. G. Massiah; Mr. J. H. mittee which went into the mat- “ ‘ ini
Wilkinson, M.C.P.; Mr. S. Massiah, ter of finding sites for jslayins BY “BONAIRE' Make sure you ask for si.cn’s Liniment :
Mr. A. G. Johnson; Mr. D. E. Web- fields. Seven had been selected ne cco P a cl ali lai oul 1 we :
ster; Mr. W. M. Denny; Mr. R. S. and these had been recommended oe won B ria eee apply it to your rheuimctism—then— } ?
Bancroft a= {© Government who approved ot #eigheer consigned, to, Messrs | pains and a

There were two newcomers in them, Work had been going on in port on Monday, It ‘brought .. | i
St. Joseph—Mr. McDonald Chand- 0n oe first one—the Reet ~which tom Amsterdam a variety of a 3 “
jer and Mr. C. Holder. Mr, R. A, it was oe ce open within the s,oastutts f ; we ‘ J | EXIDE Batteri .

Lee was also nominated yester- Nex! six weeks. A set-back had “nic included tinned hams, : ae ee
“ y. He tad for last pee * ee ikG, sie th tes antics cheese, crispbread, currants, rais- ih ; a cc oe m
ast-year's election with Mr. J. caant tient neu ‘we - ins, almonds, figs, smoked her- lesel and other types 4
Branch, a “ew so as to *a@t Delamere Land should be |.°). ; 4 aaeel har. | } ‘ale ;
avoid « byelection” "Used in place af Welches, one of fo9¥*ter ary “gin” grapeluice,| Sete MADE BY CARR G CO 1g
5 +. Sfeatie apin ant Une sites aslected. > eee. ees. ey ew eae You cannot get anything »-tter . * Batteries are CARLISL
' Members of this Vestry who sat Mr, Tudor then spoke of the meat preserves, fruit and milk | fey. eats ne i y § : Coiettieabln’ die aa E ENGLAND
ast year are: Mr. W. R, Coward, suggestion that had been made Preserves. Also among the cargo | a ray NUScutar pain nan 8 gow .
Mr. L. E. Smith, M.C.P., Mr. L. L. for the removal of the medical Were sultanas, oilstoves, lamps. | Sloan's Liniment Simply ly it buses, cars and trucks
Gill, Mr. J. A. Haynes, Mr. A. P. oficers from the almshouse to the V8CUUm flasks, enamel ware, paint lightly — don't rub — and ef is ..8O that you can be
Cox, Mr. H. A. Carter, Mr. W. T. pargchiai Building, and said thar 4, varnish. quick and certain certain of maximum Me NG NA NANG WH WA WANA

. : 3 , @ a »* sa lé Tha =: i a sesisae Sreeiel, é y 3 AG NAN AWA WA y
ee = —. ~ a plan by Mr, Clarke had already iat ona fae See LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOA’ power and performance ee NENG ING NS NU NN WG A NN :

_ A. a r. J. H. been submitted to the Vestry. 4 Rae poart ; . : ; 3
Branch, “The sna sald Dax. oe haga Were 33 intransit passengers, “eth tee CF at all times... with low oi
‘ eens St. Lucy apart been well attended during the ” : SK: 3 . Ni b ‘ cost per mile of opera- OD NY IS OUR SINCERE
rom Mrs. nner are: Mr, Cecil year. , § io tion. When it’s an + ; et F
tp a Fred Greaves, Mr oat thanked the electors for = hi i } oh of he ‘ ; ‘ EXIDE...YOU Start! \ WISH TO ALL y

iver ane, Mr. Gladstone their support in the past and look- bs " , \ ae \ ‘ \ Fs
Harris, and Mr, Kenneth O’Neale. e¢ forward to this again on 4 AWARE. OUR UR ue ae i s , Is .

rvs, and Mr. Kenneth O'Neale. 6c for NOMENON NENG NE NENG NE NES ENEMA NUNN NBN WANE WHA] DEPENDABLE BATTERIES | CUSTOMERS AND #R0a
Vestry of last year: Mr. C. H Boys And Girls : & FOR 61 YEARS! j Wi
Yeu wood, Mr, W. L. Greaves, M-». Mr. Weatherhead expressed & & oot
Wt apace, M.C.P., Mr. — the hope that Government this ‘& i ! z * :

4. ard, M.C.P., Mr. E. L. Ban- year would help the Vestry to r 4
nister, Mr. D. E. Webster, Mr. G eXtend the Children's Home so & Gd & Pa ui
O’Neale, Mr. C. O. Knight, M-. that they might get more boys | r¢ Sper in| City Garage — ® HERBERT Ltd.

H. Connell and Mr. I, Sobers. and girls off the streets. The \- F ous & cca ee om MANNA ON ONG) AN ANG NON EN BK ERO BEDE
: Memb=:s of the Vestry of Sl. matter was too big for the Ves- | Sx a WOSooroSUrESHSECESSSCOKes., CUT AO EN N# IND TS ING IN GN NINN RR x}
wee’ ~~ —— Sovemaees wale. Always | & x wT OR 989996909 2299 9999995 5959999999995908

. C. C. Greenidge, R. De C. e victims he said | eee ' ies ee ee :
O’Neale, Hon, J. D, Chandier, that they had only got immediate ready to h is New fe ear & % f
M.L.C., Hon. G. D. L. Pile, O.B ce relief as it was a hard thing for relieve the first int : i st , {
M.L.C., B. L. Barrow, F. p. G Government and the Vestry to ee tae |< Al /) SY 4 Ez
Simpson. M. M. Greaves, . r sess damages. Some of the| of a cold he em * Vv mm che SHIPMENT
Clarke, J. W. Chandler and N. B. ©!81Ms_made were true but others| (444; for use during the day GN a |S N
Howell, , were fictitious, He thought that| Easily recharged from Vapex bottle, | IS THE SINCE RE WISH tae. | SS

Those of the Vestry of St. Peter ®@ committee from the Govern- i aisle | & at OF & x
hie aa a »Herer' ment and the Vestry should be r co NO. z |S

Wilfr Rd formed and try to do everything — | 3 g @O
Tagmsa Mareen coca possible for these unfortunate ie COLLINS DEVE , , & x iF
Smith Chandler, George Guemh people. He felt that such would oN 4BBLN: UG STORES hm $
Granville Gill,’ Audley Albert appreciable ‘depite the nde, Fekorsimenss ces ae |S
Gill, Charles Henry Perey Jordan, t arihes! 7 | LAN RADIA WOLKE OR OK ON TE ON=

oe rdan, that had been entailed - 3 ? INENIN INN DNR PN GN AN ‘

Richard Bruce Parris. Gi i ami pS PASS SSS = =
areccd ‘ : ilbert The Vestry this year might be | | es aS — ES
as Parris, Cyril Amos the last. Whether or not it was) i t
Whitehead °° Perey Pile changed to a Mayor and Cor-/ |

M ead. poration he wanted to see suc-/ | | a y

i eens who comprise the St, cess. The Electorate could rend \} Kt.
B . Vestry are: J A. Havnes, by their advice and suggestions | ) dt \a i e
oo aughn, S. A. Worrell, D. A. in the Press. | *
es G. L. Farmer, Mac, D. He thought they would agree | 1K} ] B Gui 2 °
er, E. E. Foster, W. W. that he had served them in the | \ ne r. suiana »
mcsier = W. S. Benjamin. past to the best of his ability and | ¥ 8
er ace Ts of St, George's Vestry he would therefore again ask | »} ae ®
or 4 a H. A. Dowding, M.C.P, their support at the polls : {( reer ne >
Pile MLC Me ena: D>. te Mr. Symmonds said that the | \ x
te ey Sr, - Wilkinsoa, Vestry had scrutinised the claims | YX
Mr, E. S Robinson, H. : ‘ a | x
sae ay son, Hon. C. L. L. of the applicants thoroughly and | an #acoucT Cpr CWP; *
Sealy, MLC. Mr. A, De Silva, ' quite satisfied that the | cand m er wT ov. sreeuers e is/: lo Extend x
SSS = === Sa = en t | 7, 4 - » " = | Ng
f | RRR ORD ! x
| : *
i} WE WISH > to all Ou Friends %
ALL OUR >
= :
1 FRIENDS AND | and Customers |
Mt ;
{ are :
CUSTOMERS | : e gust been received.
A = Best Wishes for
HAPPY a | ; |
: SECURE ONE
| " ” OF THE - » F
NEW YEAR. %&| A HS SE TO-DAY
‘ 2 H|3
Stuart & Sampson | DP i .
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art & Sampson; Lrosperous New SVear \\\* ' :
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« up a |i Hl § Maries Mek hearmey & ¢ :
SESS SS A NG 8S A NN A aR Ua iii od ok iI % 4 ( , ) e (.. i ( ° %
or ee . " . SHES! Seessescecccoscceseces , g
e x POSSOGSSSSS STrSOSSSSS S39 SSSSSSOSSSSHCSSSSHOSSSON,



=



B weDNESDAY,

i

|
)

JANUARY s 4

EEE

1950

KK. And Yugoslavia §4

Sign l'rade Pact

By MICHAEL GUNNINGHAM

LONDON, (By Mail),

After nine months of difficult negotiation Britain and

Yugoslavia have signed a

trade agreement that will at

once strengthen Tito’s economic position vis-a-vis the Com-
inform, and at the same time enable the United Kingdom

to buy Jess in ‘the dollar zone.

reement, we are told,
Sins tok an exchange of £110
on worth of goods each way
five years. The figure is
npressive. It is certainly the
ost important trade pact that
goslavia has concluded since
break with the Cominform,
There is no doubt that Tito
eds Western help. Russia, furi-
and concerned at the defec-
3 of the rebellious Marshal

on

ho has dared to question Soviet

i ferpretation of Communist
nctrine,- has imposed a_ rigid
‘onomic blockade on Yugo-

_ In this she has been faith-

/ followed by her satellites
astern Europe. At the recent
fing of the Cominform in
ngary a resolution was passed
ling on “the revolutionary
ment in Yugoslavia” to re-
It against Tito, “who was now
anitely a Fascist”. Small won-
that Belgrade should no
nger think twice about accept-
aid from the “capitalist”
wntries of the West. M. Kar-
, Yugoslav Foreign Minister,
oke recently of improved rela-
ns with Western Powers —
pugh he added, characteristi-
iy, that this would not affect
, country’s home or foreign
cy. On the other side, it is

‘BH the West’s advantage that
ygoslavia should be economi-
ly strong. That is why Britain
taking the risk of concluding
‘Bitrade agreement with a Com-
| Munist country that was not so
hg ago behind the iron curtain.

Not Only Britain

nd not only Britain. The
ncement of the trade agree-
mt followed only a day after
news that the United States
d signed an air pact with
goslavia. By this Belgrade will
linked up with Western
rope, America, and the Near
y, by an US. airline—probably
-American airways. This will
the first American airline in
Balkans. On the other hand
goslavia will be allowed,
r the terms of the agice-
nt, to establish air links with
American zones in Austria
i Germany. And in 1951, when
aerodrome at Belgrade is
cted to receive large
can airliners, Belgrade will
on the present New York-
nbul-Calcutta line. This air
ement is a significant corol-
to President Truman’s re-
statement that the United
es will consider an attack on
foslavia as serious as an
kK on any other nation.
ica will have an air bridge
hand in Belgrade — if she
nts one—should the Red Army
s the Yugoslav. frontier.

A Pilgriin

Artajo, Spain’s Foreign
mister, is a pilgrim with a
ble purpose. Ostensibly he
he to Rome, as other pilgrims
for the “Opening of the Holy
ors” ceremony. It had long
m known that General Franco,
Spanish dictator, wished to
represented at this ceremony
Christmas eve, which marks
beginning of lItaly’s Holy
w. This was the “official”
ion of M. Artajo’s visit. It
ided too a pretext for his
iews with de Gasper (Ital-
Premier) and Sforza (Italian



ino

Meign Minister): they were
hounced as simply “courtesy
s”. But the underlying

on for the presence of the
nish Minister in Rome—and
the Vatican—probably is that
has been instructed to pre-
2 the ground for the granting
a “Papal concordat”, A “con-
dat” is an agreement between
Catholic Church and a State
t draws the line of responsi-
ty between the two and
the Pope’s approval of
acts and influences of the
we concerned. Last year the
refused to give Franco, a
cordat—much to the disap-
htment of the Generalissimo.
e there has been no change
the political condition of
un, presumably the Vatican
No intention of veering from
attitude. (Or will the Pope
t because it is Holy Year?)
aps also Artajo feels that he
ly be able to use de Gasperi’s
inch Catholicism as a further
ht in the scales at present
heed against the concordat.
he does not play Papal

uWcs as a rule, the Catholic de
peri is likely to feel a certain
hpathy for the cause of the

lic Artajo.

Other Reasons
nere may be other additional
sons behind this visit of

’s Foreign Minister. Franco












oe .
has shown signs of wishing to
abandon his rigid policy of neu-
trality. Recently the Caudillo
paid a State visit to Portugal;
earlier he had received King
Abdullah of Jordan. And it “a
common knowledge that is
courting the friendship of the
United States. Connolly, the Re-
publican Senator, has just sug-



gested an U.S. Ambassador
should return to Madrid—against
U.N.O’s injunction. It may be,

then, that Franco is now anxious
to make some gesture towards
Italy. For this, he may see in
the support at Lake Success that
the Latin-American bloc gave to
Italy—over the question of her
colonies—a possible avenue of
approach. Spain has obvious cul-
tural affinities with Latin-Amer-
ican countries—especially Argen-
tina. Italy, on the other hand.
will clearly want the best of
relations with Latin-America —
an area able, potentially, to ab-
sorb Italian emigrants. With such
reciprocal forces helping on the
cause of solidarity
M. Artajo may well accomplish
more than a pilgrimage to Rome.

Trial Over

The trial of Field Marshal von
Manstein at Hamburg is now over.
With it comes to an end the last
war crimes trial that Britain in-
tends to hold of a Nazi war leader.
Manstein, who led the German
“armies in south Russia, was found
guilty of nine out of the seven-
teen charges brought against him
though not of the most serious
charge — of having ordered the
mass extermination of civilians.
He has been sentenced to
eighteen years imprisonment —
for a man of 62, virtually of life
sentence, The remarkable thing
about the Manstein trial was that
the German General was tried by
a British court for alleged war
crimes against Russian and Polish
nationals, Russia and Poland
both asked for his extradition;
Britain refused it — presumably
to earn German goodwill. But
whether the Germans appreciated
‘he facet that one of their best
generals was thenceforth tried by
a British court js anothgr matter.

On tne evidence supplied, and
in view of the nature of the
charges proved against him —
ordering the maltreatment of
prisoners, killing of hostages, de-
porting of civilians to forced
labour camps — the verdict could
hardly have been other than what
it was. And Manstein was cer-
tainly given a fair trial at Ham-
burg. His Defence — ski
conducted by Messrs Paget and
Silkin, British K.C’s was allowed
latitude enough. But was it right
to make the Field Marshal wait
four years for his trial? (Dr.
Schumacher, German _ Socialist
leader thought the verdict just,
but was rightly indignant at the
delay in bringing Manstein to
trial.) Further, is it “justice” to
try the vanquished in the courts
of the victors? Admittedly, Ger-
man Nazis committed terrible
atrocities during the war, for
which they certainly deserve to
be punished. But so did the
Russians. And the Western Allies
might have been hard put to de-
fend themselves i* they had been
defeated, But the Russians and
the Western Allies, being victors,
have not been brought to trial for
whatever war crimes they com-
mitted.

Courage

Martin Niemoller, the German
Protestant pastor, has always
been known for his courage. In
1933, when the Nazis came to
power, he dared to defy Hitler
and was put in a concentration
camp for his unrepentant views.
To-day Niemoller is still a bold
man. Concerned at the continu-
ing division of Germany, he has
proposed that his country — in
one piece — should come under
the control of the United Nations.
This startling .proposal is made
in a letter to Dr. Heinemann,
Minister of the Interior in
the West German Govern-
ment, following the appearance
of an article in the American press
accusing him of favouring the uni-
fication of Germany — at Russia’s
price, Pastor Niemoller denies
this, but believes a a oe
hope for peace, wi e p
disumreerhas between the Occupy-
ing Powers, is to put an end to
the division of Germany. He
further believes that the seven
veils of the iron curtain would
drop away if Germany were uni-
fied again — under m0 occupa-
tion, Such optimism
commendable on the Pastor’s part.
But it might also be dangerous.

| Your Backache

may be due to sluggish Kidney Action

ENTURY of success in reliewing
| Z adeyuat Maney action, is
pr of Doan s ie at re and
women é re
eS Se con 2 a ee
and neighbours. e
Ask your Ri i,
a DOANS }
Backache Ki Pills \

rae a



a EE



THE THREE JUDGES-—(left to right)—-sitting Fr. W. E. Hopkins, Mr.
Gerald Hudson, Capt. C. E. Raison, at the choir competition on New
Year’s Bank Holiday morning.



B.G. Fishery
Officer In U.K.
For Studies

s LONDON (By Mail).
(From Our London Correspondent) .
LONDON, Dec. 30.

Mr. Eric Shepherd, the junior
Fishery Officer of British Guiana,
arrived in England on December
27 after spending Christmas on
Board the S.S. Cottica. At the
moment he is living in London,
at a Y.M.C.A, hostel, buv on Janu_
ary 7 he will go up to Grimsby,
where his nine-month fishery
course will begin two days later,

He told me to-day that he has
not seen his syllabus yet but that
he expects his course will be
similar to that which Mr. Dudley
Wiles, the Fishery Officer of Bar-
bados, took not long ago. Among
other things, Mr. Wiles visited
Norway to study fishing methods.
Mr. Shepherd is looking forward
most to the part of the course
which deals with the curing of
ish. “I think that is most im-
portant” he said. “At present the
staple dish of vhe poorer West In-
dian is salted cod from Newfound
land. I think that in time we
can replace that with cured West
Indian fish,”

There are two Fishery Officers
in British Guiana now. but Mr.
Shepherd was the first one
appointed and had the difficult
task of organising the fishing in-
dustry from scratch. His colleague,
Mr. W. A. H. Alsop, was recently
appointed as Senior Fishery Officer
after taking a comprehensive
course on freshwater fisheries in
the United States. Mr, Shepherd
was appointed to his post about
four years ago; his qualifications
being war-time experience in the
T.R.N.V.R., a sufficiently strong
constitution to be able to lead the
hard life of a Fishery Officer, and
a liking for the open air life en-

tailed.
‘Coastal Fishing

On his return to B.G. he expects
to specialize in deep-sea and
coastal fishing while his colleague
devotes his attention to the rivers.

With regard to the development
of the fishing industry in B.G., he
told me that he thought that the
42 foot boats which the fishermen
used were adequate and safe, but
that the Fisheries Department had
been trying to encourage the in-
stallation of motors so as to make
the boats easief to. handle in retgh
weather. So far motors have been
installed in two boats.

Perhaps their greatest achieve-
ment so far, he said, was the estab4
lishment of a dried shrimp indus-
try, The industry was doing so
well now that great quantities of
dried shrimps were sent to villages
in the interior every year. Also,
they were making shrimp meal
for feeding livestock. Another
by-product of the fishing industry
was fish-glue. A certain amount
of this glue is now being export-
ed to an English aircraft company.

Co-operative Groups

To help the fishermen them-

selves, the Fisheries Department

have organised co-operative
groups so that supplies can be
bought in bulk and distributed
among the members, and they

have also given encouragement
to the establishment of savings
groups. To enable the fishermen
to keep their boats in perfect re-
pair they give them loans, and
in addition they have persuaded
an insurance company to insure
the boats against loss.

He told me that soon they are
going to try to breed a fish called
the Sipat Siam, which is found
in the Siamese rice fields, in the
rice fields of British Guiana, There
are fish in the fields already, but
they mature so late that when the
fields are drained they are too
small for “ating. Dr. Hickling,
Fisheries Adviser to the Colonial

Office, recommended the Sipat
because it matures in three
months.

When his course is over Mr.
Shepherd will have three months’
holiday in which he plans to
visit some Dutch friends he met
on the boat, At the moment he
is busy laying in a stock of warm
clothing to wear on the wintery
clothing to wear on vhe wintry
trawlers.

WD



We Wish our

Customers & Friends

A Lrosperous
New Year.

‘) INCE & Co.. Ltd.

DIAL 2236 — ROEBUCK ST. °

‘





W.L1. Year Book
1948-49

Ry Ian Gale

Year Book of the West Indies and
Countries of the Caribbean
1948—49—Thomas Skinner

LONDON, (By Mail)

For twenty years this “Year
Book” has been indispensable to
West Indian businessmen and ail
those who trade with the West
Indies. Now, on its 21st birthday,
the pub have greatly in-
creased the s and usefulness
of the “Year Book” by. including
chapters on the Latin American
Republics bordering the Carib-
bean Sea. Thus the book now
covers 37 countries, the new ad-
ditions being Colombia, Costa
Rica, El Salvsdor, Guatemala,
Honduras, Nicaragua, Panama and
the Panama Canal Zone and Ven-
ezuela,

The “Year Book contains a
wealth of accurate information
about each of the countries, and
‘t treats each country in the fol-
lowing manner. First of all there

is an up-to-date map of the
country, followed y a_ physical
description and potted history.

Then there are notes on, among
other things, the governmental
structure, communications, educa-
tion, banking, the judiciary, and
the professional classes. For the
businessmar the most important
sections are those on the customs
tariff, the directories of business
and sugar estates, the compara-
tive table of exports and imports,
and a table giving the principle
items of export and import to-
gether with the countries of origin
and destination. The tourist is ndt
forgotten, For him there are pho-
tographs of beauty spots, a guide
to the shipping and air services,

a list of hotels and a_ visitors’
guide to the places of interest.

General Aspects

In the first section of the
“Year Book” the more general
aspects. of the Caribbean area

are set forth. Reports and con-
ferences on political, economic
and social conditions are sum-
marised; recent important con-
stitutional developments are de-
scribed; and particulars are giv-
en of the various phases of co-
operation between the United
Kingdom, the United States, the
Netherlands and France, on the
one hand, and the States of North,
Central and South America, on
the other. There is also a par-

ticular valuable directory of ve

ganisations, official and unofficial,
concerned with

area,

the Caribbean

The book is beautifully bound
and fully illustrated, and also con-
tains a large map in colour of the
whole area. Besides being an ex-
cellent work of reference, the
“Year Book” provides interest-
ing browsing for those who know
the Caribbean area. To ., those

who have used this book before, | }

it is enough to say that the West
Indian Year Book is up to its
usual standard.






Best Wishes

— FOR

New

5.006 06 WO NG NG NS I NN NNN NS

BARBADOS ADVO¢







“My fever’s gone...
I took GENASPRIN”’

‘Gunaspnm’—the safe brand of aspirin
—dquickly helps to break a fever, and
quickly checks Headaches, Neuralgia,
Toothache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains,
Colds and "Ku. At any time of strain
or pain, ‘Genrsprin’ sees you through !
Sold by all Chemists, Druggists, etc.

‘The word ‘Genasprin’ is the registered trade mark of Genatosan Ltd., Loughborough, England,

FROM

THE BARBADOS
MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY

ATE





German
Socialists
.@ from page 1

veteran Communists in the top
leadership. of the S.&.D., callin,
for the immediate creation of a
full blown people’s democracy in
Eastern Germany, the terminati-
of the state of war, Cominfo-m
Membership for the S.E.D. aod
Military scale armament—from
German factories—for the people’s
Police.

(3 The Russians criticised the
progress of the East German two
year plan, and particularly the
duality of reparations shipped to
Russia. According to one report,
they asked for a special inquiry
into the activities of Herr Fritz
Selbamann, Minister for Industry
and other top economic officials.

The S.E.D. wes told that it must
continue and strengthen the “na-
tional front’ ’policy of co-operation
with the bourgeois parties in Eas

rmany to leave the door open
for an eventual re-unification, and
to help extend its influence in West
Germany.

The official S.E.D. organ “Neues
Deutschland” to-day described the
various reports as “inventions and
lies.” —Reuter,

‘



—_—_—_—~

Truman Sending
Arms To Chiang

@ On page 1

us anxious as the military to do
something avout the _ strategic
istand of Formosa.

The Chief of Staff, Genera:
Omar Bradley and Under-Secre-

tary of Defence Stave Early
pointed out that General Mac
Arthur had urgently cablea

Washington about Formosa and
recommended the use of both
United States troops and Naval
vessels to block an invasion by
he Chinese Reds,” Pearson adu-
ed,

“Bradley read a memo from
JacArthur suggesting that the
Jnited States should take title to
‘ormosa and protect it with Amer-
can troops from Japan. Mac
Arthur justified this on the
ground that there has been 110
Japanese peace treaty yet. There-
fore Formosa technically could
till be kept in American hands
s part of its occupation duty

ward Japan.” Secretary of State
Acheson however argued that -t
would be most unwise to despatch
men into a chaotic” situation
where a trojan horse revolt at any
time could end the last drop of
Chinese resistance.

“He also opposed sending mili-
cary staff support to China. Ache-
ion said Britain would recognise
China in about a week, and

ould support Red China for a
eat on the United Nations Secur-
ty Council. Once the Chinese

re United Nations recognition,

heson held, they could bring
United States before the
cil on charges of aggressiv

if we occupy Formosa.







BACKACHE
HEADACHE
RHEUMATISM
@ NIGHT RISING
TIRED FEELING

IMPURE BLOOD
LARGE BOTTLE

nt Be



~

THE —

Year

SX KN REN A NE I



Russians Rap $500,000

PACE SEVEN









Fire In | My cough has quite gone oF
Port-of-Spain | .
| 3

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
PORT OF SPAIN, Jan. 3
Few minutes after New Year|
«Shered in, a devastating ttre
coke out at Miranda Hotel,
Marine Square, Port-of-Spain,
- Mill’s Hardware and Jeffer’s
soox Store on ground floor, ant!
the adjoining premises of W
Gregorio and Company. The fire,
which did damage estimated at
tround $500,000 threatened the
nearby premises of the Trinidad
Turf Club and John N, Pereira,
but the Fire Brigade, unwer
Superintendent R. G, Cox with
the assistance of sailors from the
visiting Swedish training cruiser,
Gotland managed to confine the
i... and so saved the surrounding |.
L_.siness places, Guests and mem-
t..-s of staff of the Hotel quickly
niade escape.



A can enjoy smoking now!

6 My cough bothered me for years until
finally | was forced to give up smoking.
But the cough didn’t go and | missed my
smokes. Then! heard about Zubes Cough
Mixture, It was amazing! My ‘ chronic’
cough didn't last to the end of the bottle.
How | enjoyed my first pipe! 9

Mounted police had to be calle.
cut as the crowd was so aense.)
+.arue Square was packed wit
\.errymakers, who had usnered 1.1
sew Year and had left Crubs anu
homes, and flocked to the scene.

tne destroyed premises was
about 50 years old, the PLOViv
premises Housing Pildain Hovei,
having been destroyedby nr? wne:
some 45 guests were trapped ana
burnt to death.

REG?
Warming, comforting Zubes Cough
Mixture soothes the raw throat,
stops irritation and invigorates the
chest, It's excellent for coughs
arising from colds, bronchial inflam-
mation, throat dryness and over-

smoking. Zubes Cough Mixture gets

one tance cee IM X TURE
The cough remedy fo all the family |

oe
=

Just before dawn on Old Year
day, Port-of-Spain suffered an-
u.ner disastrous fire, when three
buuaings were gutted, injuring o
persons and rendering 3uv nol,
Jess.

‘nis fire which did damage to
the extent of $120,000 des-
troyed the top floor of a two-
storeyed building at the corner 01
George and Duke Streets, housing
Phiilmore Society Hall, a bua,
housing Lum Kang’s Cafe ana
Lum Kits Café and a twostoreyeca
nuilaing recently acquired by
Juanning and Housing Commis- |
sion,

Accominodation was soon found |

= S







Best Wishes

for the homeless. The origin OL)
both fires were unknown. — FOR THE —
|
Socialisation :
Process Lit New Year

Uzechoslovakia

PRAGUE, Jan. 3.

Restaurants and hovels are to be;
inciuded in the process of sociali- |
sation in Czechoslovakia, accord-'
ing to instructions on trade organi-
sation, the newspaper Svet Prace
reported today.

Village inns will be attached to
the agricultural co-operatives and
will provide needed public meev-
ing rooms, Some inns will be liqui- |
dated because in place there are

FROM

|} THe BARBADOS HARDWARE CO., LTD.

THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS



Nos. 33 & 52 Swan Street

too many.
Big factories will take over -: Phone :::: 4406 or 2109 :-
restaurants near |them| for the

social needs of their employees,

added Svet Prace, which was
quoting from the commercial
weekly Trade News.—Reuter.
= = SSS







Palmolive Beauty Plan
proved by Doctors

brings lovelier skin to
2 women out of ¢b— in 14 days!

After tests on 1,384 women for 14. days, 39 doctors (including leading skin
specialists) report that the “‘ Palmolive Beauty Plan” brought a definite,

2

women out of 3.

noticeable improvement in the complexions of

Definite, noticeable improvements were:—








S
kin less ‘ ily

bess Coarse .

Fewer blemishes ... .

Freshe r, smoother oe ae

a
Brighter» -

yookin’ * ”



YOUR SKIN, too, can be improved in 14 days!

All you have to do is what these women did: follow the “ Palmolive Beauty Plan.’

Start today. It’s so simple:

_~_-
ae ee
woe

!

2 Massage its rich, olive-oil lather into your skin for one full
minute.

3 Rinse.

Wash your face with Palmolive Soap.

’

Do this for 14 days and prove for yourself that the

>

‘** Palmolive Beauty Plan”’ is the sure way to Keep that



Schoolgirl Compiexion.

| Pees

KEEP THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION





‘







Re RE ar aR RS ee





WHETHER YOU ARE A




LARGE
USER
OR A





Heke

> of ~WOvU D .
SO YOU'RE TL HAVE MILLIONS... | | WELL zwe'ze \\ “veep An
THE ONE BUT I LIKE TO STEAL | | EXPERTS... WE * ~-+4 ©
|\WHO'S BEEN m LITTLE THINGS! |HAVE A WONDERFUL
|LOOTING OUR as PRIVATE-EYE DOG THAT..
I NEW OFFICE! Ry > Vat
- Ls








earn /REDROSE

Mees






4 SMALL USER




YOU DESIRE THE .- —
BEST TEA — SO USE

RED ROSE TEA!

IT IS GOOD TEA.




ooser all the time. Pasi thine: 2

then heard of this discove a

in 24 rs or ws ac my Se
iad stopped bleeding, fe)
nouth disappeared in tl lao ye tty,
two weeks I found that my teeth wat
muc ch tigh tighter and Chat Teo be han

est



|| eae ( SIMPLY BEAUTIE:

ss,) - we DEAR--- THANK }t-
WHATS THIS? J gD oR Sie
. \



Amosan works so orantoed and so
t is guaranteed to ston

Needing, end sore mouth re
eeth to your complete gs;
honey back on return 2 nr a
Jon't take a ¢ nance on |
uffering the dangers
snd heart trouble, Get A
hemist today under thig




ES.





BY FRANK STRIKER |
ee eee, «|
E E KE EYRE AT] E COMING IN THE BICK DOOR]
>| |SoRR BUT 1 Cav LET Te 1 GOT TE Key FROm we JTEVRE AT] | THEYRE COWNG HE
SET BIF SHERIFF I'M REMOVING % THE FRONT! | TC
MOB al chap o ee Puente ie on



f=] >

INNER CLEANLINESS
with ANDRE| WS costs




x




IO eh
Soe
a
SON



BRINGING UP FATHER



S
oc
xO







)
O

xx



ws



ee
)
SN








Oe
e*.¢ 8
)

-| 1M ¢ URE OF IT-MR6,

f | TSAID-1 KNOW / CHEAPER
wiGGS - AND My FEI ; pera ats
1S Ohty #5 < 1 a 2 ps EF A Sty AF





£229. (7esez2 | PS_lj 7s2_]%

é:

3,4



6 Te
wv ~
Ly —e ae yoo ey
- _ Oe ee
me. 29 oe
#7 Yel fe How does Andrews Liver Salt give ¢ you Inner Cleanliness, at so little cost?
vf see ay The answer is given in these stages :—
rkoend : FIRST .. . Andrews cleans and refreshes the mouth and tongue.
Be : ¢ NEXT.. + It settles the stomach and corrects acidity,
een THEN..

+ It tones up the liver and checks biliousness,

7 mplet: in leanti
boned, ls... sw ns away srouble-making ma? poleone, corrects Constipation, bal purities

; : ‘ a — vA N D R A
AFTER STOCK TAKING -

WE HAVE MADE i | MAY ALL HAP PINESS
: Be youfs during the Christmas Season, and may the
SPECIAL REDU“TIONS ON x. tr 1950 be one marked indelibly in’ your memory
DRESSES, BLOUSES. SLACKS

as a year of Success, Expansion and Achievement.
sea ae ONT WRT SS | and SKIRTS Etc, Etc.
OUR ) LxPe D|

pees
itil A LET US HELP YOU
\ iat ‘NOW ond it NO FURTHER USE BROADWAY DRESS SHOP.

To attain this Success. Continue curing the

Foundry ony iy ZOU, Onders for all manner of
Foundry work; kinds Supplies, or

any Item of Hard co



















SRANSOM WNO IT WILE N NeVER )’ ‘Waar
4 RS PAID G | [08





pe FROM AMERICA SiR

| PALMER PROJECT FAILED. ee,
NO RANSOM PAID. OUR THREE

MEN . BY:. és

NONe SEND
ee

‘ware you may require.



to all our

Cot o S$ Zz Ops vars Friends and

And now may we extend to you the Season's Greet-
ings with all our customary sincerity; —

A Prosperous New Year })

THE Ranitjinen FOUNDRY Ld. | I
E

Customers

from

Cosmeopolizan Phar “macy

SSE UUCU CUBS SE EEE gs

ae

z
z
* ||
WA ||
|

i)
{
j
)
iS

White Park Road ~ St. nie



ae

aG@lsrt

f= PFE] Foie

a
Sw

>
&

ee |

2
&

z

#2F

~

ae ee





Se

-L. N. HUTCHINSON, West India Rum

WEDNESDAY,

CLASSIFIED ADS.



JANUARY 4,

1950





RATES



Week Sun.

ANNOUNCEMENTS $1.00 1.20)
FOR SALE per word |
FOR RENT + » \ os al
WANTED “oo”
Lost. UND per word/
a lag a ¥ ss 48 - v0
PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION & REAL 10
ESTATE per agate line
Minimum cherse .. ++ 1-20 1.50
le te Pr es a 1.20

24 agate Lines)

. Pasty gs
‘Manian coarge ts 8
iG ADVOCATE (Monday)
per inch ...... Bene scecscapovives 60c

CLOSING TIME

WEEK-DAYS:—2 p.m.
SUNDAY:—2.00 p.m. Friday

ALL items of different classification
must be set out in ‘eparate river's,

he
THANKS

We the undersigned gratefully retur:
thanks to all those who attended the
funeral, sent wreaths or in any othe
way ex sympathy with them on
the oceasion of the death of RAROLL
WASELY BURNETT.

Sophie Burnett
Burnett (wife),
Gertrude Austin

(mother), Louise
Harold (son), Miss
(daughter). Odney
Brown (brother); Mrs. Meta Year-
wood, Mrs. Ursula Moore, Mrs.
Ianthi Brandford, Miss Winifred
Burnett (sisters). 4.1.50—In



|
We desire to express our thanks to

all those who sent cards, letters, wre
or in any other way expressed
sympathy to us, caused through
death of Mr. JOSEPH WILLOUGHB
CLARKE, Ex Headmaster of St. Leonards
Boys’ School.
The CLARKE family,
Bank Hall Cross Road.
4.1.50—In

——————————
FOR SALE



h



AUTOMOTIVE

AUTO CYCLE—One (1) Norman Auto

|



Cycle. M.2320. Owner ieaving shortly. |
Dial 3939. 30.12.49—6n. |
ENGINE — American Johnson (Sea- ;

Horse) Outboard Engine. 5 h.p. As good
as New. Also several extra gaskets to
go with it — Phone 8140 or 2840.

: 30,12.49—t.f.n.

CAR: One Rockney Motor Car in good
Tunning order, Five new Tyres. New
Battery and New Top. Apply: A. Edg- j
hill, Stratyclyde, Phone 3378 or 2122

31.12, 49.





ELECTRiCAL

REFRIGERATOR One (1) General
Electric Refrigerator — Monitor top
unit about 4 years old. Good egndition
Apply:—Johnson's Stationery Office.

30.12,49-—-4n. |



|

|

UVESTOCK
PUPPIES—Half bred Bull & Mastiff

Bulls. $15.00, Bitches $10.00. Dial 25. |
31.12,49—2n, |

Ce a nN

LIVESTOCK—One Graded Saanen Buck
2 years old, and one Black Belly Ram 6 |
months old, both ready for service, Apply |





Refinery. Phone 2978.

~
~
3
|
to
?

MECHANICAL

BICYCLES: Hercules Silver King, on |
terms, all models, in green and in black.

A. Barnes & Co., Lid. Dial 4476. |
13.11.49—t.f.n.

ee

MISCELLANEOUS

—_—_—_—_——

ONE FISHING BOAT and one Moses,
the property of Belinda Babb. Pheg«s
91-13. 14.12,49—t.i.n.

SOUR GRASS—25 acres sour grass at |

Ashton Hall, St. Peter. Apply C. A.
Thornton, Pleasant Hall Plantation, St
Peter. 1.2.50—3n. |



so oT ncad “el
n. 0 Vg ns. one }
A, Barnes & Co. Ltd.

3.12.49—t.f.n,

GOODS—Just received a new shipment
electrical goods 17/044 triple, 7/044
» 7/029 triple, 7/029 twin, 3/029
le 3/029 twin C.T.S. cables 7/044.
, 3/029, V.I.R. Switches, plug recep-
and several items. Enquire Autc
Company, 16.12, 49—



ae5.

i

A

3

‘QUES of every description. Glass,
old nee Re Silver, Water-
ear’ Maps, Autographs,
: at Gorringes Antique Shop, adjoin,

Royal Yacht Club,
1.9.49—s.w.n,

P

g8



PERSONAL



The public are hereby warned ‘against
ing credit to my wife Phyllis Holder
{nee Wilson) as I do not hold myself re-
Sponsible for her or anyone else contract-
ing any debt or debts in my name un-

by a written order signed by me.

Signed REGINALD ERAD HOLDER

Park Road, Bush Hall.

31,12.49—2n.

—

PUBLIC SALES

AUCTION

I have been instructed by the Com-
ner of Police to sell on Thursday
Rext the Sth Jan. beginning at 1 o'clock
at the Harbour Police Station (3) Row-
ing ts, one 20 x 8” overall by ¥
beam. one 237 x 5” overall by
fhe 21” x 5” overall by 5’ heam
8 Strictly Cash,

D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Govt, Auctioneer, Dist. A"
31.12.49—4n
tere enerenetensemeeeeneseneeenentnsnmesnnenennentit

ESTATE

THE







18 shares of $5.00 each in
WEST INDIA BISCUIT CO,

of £1, each in THE BARBA
FIRE INSURANCE COY.
of 10/- each in THE BAR-

CO-OP; COTTON FACTORY

be offered to public

fomibetition at the office of the under-

mee Friaay the 6th day of January
B.m,

CARRINGTON & SEALY.
LUCAS STREET

30.12.49—n .

Pita —onenciemesenesttiesenncnetiilinstielemeinninshasibe

FOR SALE at our office No. 17 High

on Friday, 6th January 1950, at

34% Barbados Government Bonds
Ss 3% % British War Loan
Shares









ares Barbados Shipping &|
Trading Co. hid. r }
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. |
31,12.49—4n, |

ee,

FOR SALE OR RENT _Farles !
St. me ae R RENT—Farley Hil,
larwe “baliroom :
fourtee. |
Ing to ee
Apply B

af Arable}

ate an
thing



rl
y |

| Swaitened circumstances.
| Foundation School at 9.45 a

jon Wednesday

|; Mr.

| taking

| Oistin, on Monday next the ninth day «

FOR RENT

|

| HoUsEs





HOUSE—At Barbarees Hili, From
an lately cecnpied by Mr. H
} Vaughan. Dial 4907

i ist
lg

’

| 4.1.50—2n

| , SHOP—At No
» 4007,

77,

4
Roebuck St Dial

4.1.50—.
tee ee
ASHBURN—Country Road, conta ning
3 bedrooms, large dining Room, Kitc!
W.C. ung Bath, Electric. From ‘
Jenuary 1950. Apply to C.C. Kint.
Roebuck Street. 4.1.50—an

“GLENCOR”, St. Lawrence Ave., con-
taining 2 bedrooms, Srawing and’ Din-
ing rooms, Kitchen, W.C. and Bath.
Large Yard, Dial 3455 for particulars

1,1.50—2

el lll et
FLAT—One fully furnished 3 bed
room luxury Flat, at White Hall, Cod
rington Hill, 3 miles from Bridgetown
From December 15th. Apply Mrs. F. L
Lynch. Telephone 3427.





_“WATERFORD!’—Hastings ‘near Gar-
rison Savannah). Desirable residence,
fully furnished. Available from ist Feb-
ruary. Dial 8330.
31.12 49—3n
CARLDIEM, on-the-sea, St. Lawrence
Gap, fully furnished. Apply: K. Hunte,
Bratton, Maxwell's Coast. Dial #357,

| 10.12.49—t.f.n.

OBAN—St. Lawrence Gap, 2 bec
rooms, having dining and drawing roo:
| kitchenette, ete. Further partic
Dial 8179. 14.12.49—+.f.r

i2



5

“KRISHAUA"—Fontabelle Lands Phd

51 Swan St. 29.12.49—t.f.n
——
“MELBOURNE” on-Sea, Worthing. Ch
Ch. From ist January 1950, Phone
Springer 2696. 23.12 .49~-t.¢.n

} ;
WORTHY DOWN-—3













bedrooms nist
ed. Available from Ist Jan. 1950. Apply
Ralph A. Beard Hardwood Alley
; Phone 4683. or 8402.
| 1.1.50—2n
{ + SOPPOESPSSE SSOP.
| % ‘“LORRAINE HALL'—Situated Dy
| next to the St. Lawrence Hotel x
| Y from lst February, 1950. Inspec- K
} ® tion, on ippointment, being kindly &
| ¥} allowed by present oecupant. For \
=> further information please &
~ to C. S. Johnson, Seaston, &
% ings. 21.12.49 se
y ‘
SOPSOOSSSSSOSSSSSSSSBIOSS |



7.12.43--+.0.2 |



Dial 2700 or 3642. T. Maraj, Hindu Store, |



Publie Notices= Contd










pairs from Januray 2rd 1930

NOTICE

} The Cattlewash Road leading from
| Tobruik to B @ will be iosed for r

1

}



! Sy order of the Commissioners of
Highwa

; St. Joseph

| 1.1,50—2n.
i

|

NOTICE

} PARISH OF ST. PETER

| Wanted by the Commissioners of
Health for the Parish of St. Peter 2
(Two) fully qualified nurses to perform

the duties of District Nurses for the
above Parish.

Applications will be received by the
widersigned up to 12th Jan: 1950 at
10.00 alm,

Terms: Salary $40.00 per month.

Appointment on 3 months probation.

Birth certificate and Dector’s certifi-
cate must accompany Applications.

Signed

G. S. CORBIN,
Clerk to Comms: Health.
j St. Peter.

31.12.49—4n.

i

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PETER

The Vestry of St. Peter request that
every person who on the first day of
January 1950 shall be the owner or
occupier of any land Hable to be assess-
ed shall sometime during the said
snonth make a returr. in writing to the
Pavochial Treasurer of-the Parish en-
titled to such, showing the quantity of

ch land so owned or occupied by him:
Section 53 Sub: Sec. 4 of the Vestries

Act 1911-5,
Signed.
G. S. CORBIN,
Vestry Clerk.
| 31.13.49—-6n
——
NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PETER

Wanted by ‘the Vestry of St. +
A loan of £3,000 (three thousand
pounds) as authorised by The Saint
Peter's Parish Loan Act, 1949. ~
Tenders for the above. loan will be
received by the undersigned up to
January 12th 1950 at 10.00 a.m. Tenders
must be sealed.

Terms: Interest must be at the rate
not exceeding 4% per annum.
*rincipal repayable by £300 per an-







o Tender of less than £300 will be
considered.
Signed.
G. S. CORBIN,
Vestry Clerk.
31.12.49—6n

PARISH OF OHRIST CHURCH

| NOTICE TO DAIRY KEEPERS, ETC

Registration and Reregistraton of
Dairies, persons employed in the pro-
duction of Milk for sale, and person

| producing surplus milk for sale; under

PUBLIC NOTICES |



NOTICE

CHRIST CHURCH BOYS’ FOUNDATION
SOHOOL.

There are one or more vacant |
tion Scholarships, tenable at th
Church Boys’ Foundation S
didati»s must be between the
years, six months and 11 years
months and must be children of Pa
jiving in the parish and who

{





ages



An_ Examination for these car
will be held by the Headmaster
day, 13th. January, 1950., at th
m

Formg, which can be obtained
the Secretary, must be filled in ar
turned to him not later than
llth, January
ANTROBUS, Secretar

e



W. H




Governing Body, Hilton, Riv
St.

M



NOTICE

“CHIMING BELLS’
SOCIETY
We the Trustees of the above named
Society.-beg to notifye the Public that
Stanley Chase has no more con-
nection with the above
sation and that the following
have been appointed Viz: Miss
Watson, “Hill Crest’ Free Hill,
George. Mr. Victor Holder, St
Village, St. George, and Mr
Wharton, Boarded Hall, St Ge
ST. C. HAYNES: j
HAROLD ALLEYNE: Trustees
‘Chiming Bells’ Friendly
REYNOLD S. WEEKES,

THE FRIENDLY }

named organi
agents
Joyce

St.






of
Society
Secretary

4.1.50—

NOTICE |

NINETEEN (19) persons having beer |
nominated to serve in the vestry of |
parish of Christ Church for t)
1950, hereby notify my intentio
the pool for the determinatio
election at the Vestry Room, |



I

of this
January, 1950, beginning the hou «
& and 9 oclock in the morning and con- |
tinuing until 4 o’clock in the afternoon
VERNON J. WILLIAMS
Sheriff
4.1,50—5n.



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JAMES

I hereby give notice that as 13 Candi- |
dates have been nominated as fit and
proper persons to represent the Vestry
for the Parish of St. James for the year
1950, and as only ten are required by
the law I will hold a Poll at the Vestry
Room near the Parish Church on Magn-
day the 9th day of January 1950, ve
tween the hours of 8 a.m. and 4 p.n
GEORGE ERGETON TAYLOR, |
Sheriff & Returning Officer i
4.1.50—2n. |

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. THOMAS }

12 Candidates having been no
to fill the 10 seats on the Vestry of
Thomas. I therefore will be. holdi
Poll on the 9th day of January t
St. Thomas Boys’ School beginning :
@ a.m. in the morning until 4 p.m











|

the same afternoon. |
B. H. MOORE, .
Shey
4. &50- -3n



| Parish of

Dairies Regulations, 1948, made by the
General Board of Health, under Dairies
Act 1941 (1941-17); will take place

; Daily at the Sanitary Inspectors’ Office,

Oistin, Christ Church; from Tuesday
| next, January 3rd 1950, between the
‘ hours of 9.00 a.m. and 3.00 p.m.:
cept on Saturdays; when Registration
} ete. will take place between the hours
of 9.00 a.m. and 12,00 noon

By order of the Commissioners of

ealth, Parish of Christ Ghurch.
(Sed) CHAS. S, MACKENZIE
Chairman
29 .12.49—6n

| A

NOTICE

I BEG TO NOTIFY my Customers and
Friends that my business will be closed
irom Thursday 5th until Saturday 14th

A. L. WAITHE,
High Street.
4.1.50—2n



NOTICE

persons having been no-
aing for the Vestry of the parish oi
St. Michael, a Poll for the election. o;
sixteen (16) will be taken at the Paro-
chial Buildings, Cumberland Street,
Bridgetown, on Monday next, the 9th
instant, begirining the hours of 8 and $
clock in the morning and closing at
4pm

The following POLLING STATIONS
have been provided under the provisions
of the Ballot Act, 1931.—

NO. 1 POLLING STATION.

The FIRST FLOOR of the Parochial



/ENTEEN



Buildi is alloted to Voters whos

surname begin with the letters

to “I (both inclusive) and the en
trance thereto will be by way of the

Churcthwarden's Office.

NO. 2 POLLING STATION

The GROUND FLOOR of the
chial Buildings is alloted to
Whose surnames begin with
“J" to “Z" (both inclusive)
entrance thereto will be
Gateway situate at the
of the building

F

Re

Paro
Voter
and the
through

out

J, COLE
Returning Office
4.1,50—3
a

NOTICE

Sheriff



PARISH OF ST, ANDREW
The following persons were nominatec
Vestrymen
‘for

and duly declared
for the parish of
year 1950.
Benjamin Samuel Wilkinson
James Hillary Bovell
McDonald Chandler
George Lawrence Farmet
Darry Atfield Foster
Esmond. Edward Poster
Joseph Alleyne Haynes
Walter Wesley Foster
Benjamin Shelley Vaughan
Seibert Augustus Worrell
Signed W. W. WORRELL,
She

elected

St. Andrew the



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH
i hereby give Notice that 13 Candidate
e been nominated as fit i proper
cons to represent the Vestr
St. Joseph for the
as only ten are required by
I will hold a Poll at the Vestry R
over the Dispensary next Monday,
9th day of January 1950, between
hours of 8 a.m. and 4 p.m
S. A, DURANT.





and



th
th
J.P.
Sheriff.
4.1,50—3n

en eee tenes

GOVERNMENT

NOTICE

POST OF NON-RESIDENT NURSE MIDWIFE,

MATERNITY

HOSPITAL

Applications are invited for the post of Non-resident Nurse Mid-

wife.

, Maternity Hospital, Bank Hall.

The post carries a salary of $720 per annum and an allowance

5 beam} for Board and Rations is payable at the rate of

cents per day respectively.
The selected candidate will be
Ist of February, 1950.

$8 per month and 60

expected to take up duty on the

Applications should be addressed to The Matron, Maternity Hos-

pital, Bank Hall, St. Michael, to
January, 1950.



POLICE

reach not later than the 15th of

4,1.50,—2n.



NOTICES.

IMPORTANT

RENEWAL OF FIREARM LICENCES
Owners of Firearms are hereby reminded that under Section 5
of the Firearms Act, 1896-4, licences are renewable by the 15th Janu-

ary, 1950.

All expiring licences must be produced at the time of renewal for

cancellation by the Police.

Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown, Barbados.
Dated 3rd January, 1950,

R. T. MICHELIN, Colonel,
Commissioner of Police.

4.1,50,—3n.



RENEWAL OF PETROLEUM LICENCES

Persons licensed to sell, store
hereby re parag
A

iinded that unde:



Petrole i

Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown, Barbad«

Dated 3rd Jz



and keep Volatile Petroleurm are
raphs and of the Regulations
882-2 cence ire renewable

2 ‘

e by
MICHELIN, Colonel,

mmmissioner of Police.

4.1.50.—3n. j
-

BARB
WANTED

10 minutes

Rates. Mrs. Bennett, Woodside Garden:







re

PAYING GUESTS RECEIVED, Cool.
Single and Double Rooms, running water
walk to Club or City, Special

4.12.48—t. fin.

ADOS ADVOCATE

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

—— | _ The application of HAROLD FORTE of
Bridge Cot, St. George, tur permission
HELP to Spirits, Malt Liquors, &e., at o
ee } race and shingled shop, situated at
JUNIOR CLERK for office. App! HIN, mear Jehovah Jiereh, St
Chas. McEnearney & Co., Ltd. George.
4.1.50—2n.| To the Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘B’.

Dated this 3rd day of January 1950
Sigend HAROLD FORTE,
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consi-
gered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District ‘B’, on Monday

ee taasetessnsunnnsseseesnenreusansauspsssssssssstsssanssussesensnsnenssetisinuassan

j



|
|





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The applicaten of CHARLES CLARKE
of Edey's Village, Ca. Ch. for permis-
sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., a
a board & shingled shop near the Ridge
Edey’s Village, Oh. Ch. within Disirict
B’.

Dated this 3rd day of January 1850
fo the Police Magistrate. Dist. ‘EB’

Signed CHARLES CLARKE,
Applican:.

N.E.-—This application will be censi-
dered ata Licensing Court to be hed a }
Police Court, District “B’, on Monda

7

PAGE NINE

|»... Be Wise

‘Advertise...

——— SSS
Seas

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE



—



DON’T WORRY YOURSELF AroUT
MOVING

LET US TAKE CARE OF ALL
YOUR WORRIES
Personal Supervision Assured







SERVANT nmernmmenee | the 16th day of January 1950 at 11 o’rlogk | the 16th day of January 1980 at li o'clock Pr 2309 Hastings, Barbados
SERVANTS—Laundry Woman, girl fo: | a.m. a s.m er my High Class
yard, house and general work. Appl: . D. MORRIS | . D. MORR ui —
“Kingsley”, 2nd Avenue, Belleville. Atg. Police Magjstrate, Dist. ‘BY Atg. Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘B’ BARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER Comfortable
4), 50—2n S. CODRINGTON, Fally Stocked Bar
K——— ‘ Soeretenestrenieresratie errs. | aidan ait 90. 11.49--t.f.n. RATES : .
“SS... :/ SHIPPING NOTICES “mes |
= EATRONS for treatment ' i. i »
Ww . . .
Write J. Skeete, Drugleas ‘Therapist, Vor Handsome Handeratts, such x0 ; :
Martindales Road. 4.1.50—2n WATS, SLIPPERS, HANDBAGS, , *
. * : ) . MATS, CURIOS, BASKETS, Eto.
NEV | |!
PRIVATE TuUreonon Mail N. MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA ‘ ;
French, Spanish, Germon Lote al otices ZEALAND LINE LIMITED |: see its Alwaya..,
SrDhy, anorthand (Pitman’s}, Maths —_—_ (MLA.N.Z.) LINE) DOMINICA HANDCRAFTS Co.
\tementary and advanced) and Naturai Shepherd 8 8 -::- Phone tune
Rasuce: Apply: J. Skeete, Martindale: }, Mails for the United Kingdom} x5 «pom pre” is scheduled x Happy
| Road. 4.1.50-2n. | by the S.S. “Golfivo” will b@] sail Geelong 16th December, Melbourne | =
fy tee arent ann closed at the General Post Office Dec. 24th, December 3ist Sya



Stein hE
The Barbados Mutual Aid and

nt Assurance Society
Lost Y

A

Aid

life of Maude Louise | and New

of the parish of St
having notifier

as under:—

Parcel Mail at 3 p.m. on the
4th January, 1950.

Regisvered Mail and Ordinary
Mail at 9 a.m. on the 5th Jan<
uary, 1950.

Mails for Martinique, Antigua,
vw. Croi St. Thomas, V.I.,

York, will be closed at
the General Post Office as under:



the Board Taran, of the Parcel and Registered Mail at

Society that the said Policy has beee | 9 a.m. on the 7th January, 1950.

given that heen NOTICE is hered Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m.
any objection is raised

within one month of the date hereot | On the 7th January.

jhe, Directors will issue a new Policy in





ne Arrives
N Sails
ame of ship e etbadon
S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” Decr. 28th January 9th
S.S. “ALCOA PLANTER” Jany. Sth January 20th
Sailing every two weeks,
Atg. Police Magisizate, Dist.’ “B’ NEW GRLRANS SERYIOR
_N-B—This will be consi- Sails Sails Arrives
ered at a Licensing Court to be held ai New Orleans Mobile Barbados
' Police Court, District -B’, on Monday Dec 26th Dec
‘he 16th day of January 1950 at 11 ocwe ALCOA RANGER ath Dec, Wh De. 3
a.m

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JAMES



———— en







Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD, — Canadian Service









CANADIAN SERVICE

Limited passenger accommodations







ney January 4th arviving Trinidad about
end January 1950.
M.S. “KAIP, * is scheduled to sai!
Adelaide December 28th, Port Pirie De-
cember 3ist, Burnie January 7th. Me!
bourne January 2ist, Sydney January
28th, Brisbane 2nd, arriving
Trinidad about 4th March.
These vessels have ample space for
Chilied, Hard oar 43 eee we
Cargo accept on rough Ss of
lading with transhipment at Trinidad for
British Guiana, Barbados, Windward &
Leeward Islands.
For further jeulars apply —
FURNESS & Co., Ltd.
ents, TRINIDAD.
- DaCOSTA & Co Ltd.
Agents, BARBADOS.



















New Year

Jo You and All y
from...G. A. SERVICE




FURNISH

GOOD and THRIFTY
During 1950

RAWING ROOM THINGS—
some and Caned Furniture.
Cocktail and Radio Tables. Tes
Trolleys, Tub Rockers, Settees and
Chairs Berbice Chairs.







C. Carlton Brown &

Staff
Wish Our Customers







EDROO! aia and Friends
c M AND DININ'
mHINGS— Mahogany anaty Bea-
. Wardrobes an ‘
eons Vanities. Washstands A ; } { appy

Dining Tables. Sideboards. Chins

Cobinets.

OFFICE, KITCHEN AND GA!-
LKARY — Desks, Bookracks and
Cwses. Kitchen Cabinets, Larders,
Fush Furniture.

New SVear
e
C. CARLION BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail
& Druggist
136 Roebuck St. Dial 281

@
L. 8. WILSON

Trafalgar St. -o- Dial 4069

ANEROID BAROMETERS































I HEREBY give notice that as 13 ROBERT THOM LTD. — New York and Gulf Service |
condicaae have nominated as fit } é
= Proper persons to represent th
Vestry for the Parish of St. Temes nA } ROBERTS & Co —_ Dial 3301
the year 1950, and as only ten are )
requived by the law I will hold a Poll Y
at the ‘vi Room near the Parish oe Md sal r
Church on Monday the 9th day of
January 1950, between the hours o:
8 oe 4 pa, cxeein guemmenennemensin |
‘it ETON TAYLOR, | STANLEY GIBBONS STAMP CATALOGUE 1950
| Sheriff and Returning Officer, BEER MUGS OF DICKENS CHARACTERS
toe OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM | UGS OF DICKENS C}
4.1,50—3n i | UE BAND WARE Tia Tee, CUPS Bie.
hatchet tae ie | ES ) CREE AE
NOT; Vessel. From Leaves Barbados. | | %
sid see JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARDWARE
CHRIST CHU mag Bove: FOUNDATION| S_S. “INTERPRETER” . Glasgow . 18th Dec. 6vh Jan,
. o | “ ” 23rd Dec. 7th Jan. = =
The reapening of School will tak |) S.S. INDORE : London 3 1 et +545454545%, 4, +454 5444 Ys Oooo eee
Place on Tuesday, 17th. January 19s0| 'S.S, “PACIFIC SiAR”.. Liverpool Sth Jan, 19th Jan, | ye POPOOOPL ORFS SOTO VFS S PIS 1 POPS SOP OP TIPPS *
examination’ for ew ee, 28 entrasce | S\S_ “PROSPECTOR” London .. Sth Jan. 23rd Jan. |% :
ex on for New Pupils on Monday | " “ ” } ; Ist Jan 4th Feb, | 4 ° ~
16th. January at 9.45 a.m., when the| 5-5. “CRAPTSMAN Glasgow .. Qis . g N —-ORDER »
parents may interview the Headmaster,| §.S. “THIRIBY” . Liverpool 28th Jan, 11th Feb. | $ Start the New Year Right »
: New candidates are requested to | > Dp 5 i RUNES IN %
ring their Birth Certificates and re HOMEWARD FOR UNITED KINGDOM. ‘. PINEAPPLE JUICE, Sliced and Pieces—PRU) AY
commendatens from former school. | * SYRUP—PRUNES IN TINS—STRAWBERRIES IN x
Gaverning Body, Hilton, River Road, | Vessel. For Closes in Barbados | .: TINS CEREVIM — GRAPE NUTS — CARROTS — 3
St. Michael.’ | . ‘s BEET — POM — MARMALADE — JAM — SWEET »
5.1.90—6n. | For further information apply to < BISCUITS x
tine alee, n ".
‘,
NOTICE | DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents. ; ’ S
RETURN OF PERSGNS ELECTED As - Please Make a Note of these Telephone Numbers x
wn de AS . e »
JESTRYMEN FOR THE PARISH OF ST . % Directors’ Office 4535. Grocery 4335. -
DEN ‘TRIS fra DAY OF JANUARY 1954 | C dian N ti 1 Steamshi gus Provision and Grocery 3740 .
‘ yde Clarke Greenidge, " . .
Robert De'Courcey OrNeale ‘Cana ationa ps}: ; ¥
i handler., M.L.c >
AO a oe nge , Douglas Laurie Pile., ‘ %
-E.. M.L.C. 7 ils Sails Arrives Sails . y ~ ~ e
Bernard Leste Barrow. soptmpaune MON. Halt ‘aes Brdos | 8 YLOR & SONS LTD.
neeri¢k Donald Grafton Slircnacn,, NAME OF SHIipr mG Halifax Beston B B’dos s JOHN D. TA 0 ‘ . >
Michael Mahon a - 5 y ‘
Everton Loc pl Clarke, } 1 fee ee bs = ye. id — 4th ash Pe oe ge PLPC PPLE LLLP APPL ALALLIL EE
john William Chandler, LADY RODNEY _ 8th Feb, 10th Feb. 9th Feb. 20th Fe! -
1 to ee teen LADY NELSON ath Feb. 27th Feb. sth Mar. &th Ma |) 2——————————————
my skill and Sc geaees ae cee ‘o| LADY RODNEY —— 25th Mar. 27th Mar. 5th Apr. om Ap
ys a mt the return by me | [,/ 4 ML —— 2th Apr. i4th - 23d Apr. 24th Ap . : y : ‘2 , :
men. fan" the Padaee Gection of Vestry One ee . ™ ‘ay m As fresh as the NEW YEAR is our regular supply of —
ve of St. John is ac- } Sai ap ey, . ive
sord i to the law oe NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrive
foree and without ne mew, 30 B'dos B'dos Boston St. John Montrea
Whonmosralic® or illwill to any person! LADY RODNEY 17th Jan, 18th Jan. 28th Jan. got Jan. -
FT eva se | LADY NELSON 3rd Feb. 4th Feb. 14th Feb. 15th Feb -
» A. CLARKE, J.P, LADY RODNEY 4th Mar. 5th Mar. 15th Mar. 16th Mar ~-
Sheriff. | LADY NELSON 2ist Mar. 22nd Mar. Ist Apr. 2nd Apr —_
LADY RODNEY 17th Apr. 19th Apr. 20th Apr. 30th Apr —_—
LOST « FOUND | '*°¥ Neeson 6th May 8th May 18th May 18th May ——
=
LOST N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold storage cham-
wi bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :— There are —
ACELET—Narrow flexible diamond
ind ruby bracelet set in platinum at GARDINER A STIN Cc D — Agents i
Yacnt Club, Club an or vicinity U & a. LT ge ; Religious BOOKS for the Theologian
Reward offered. Bladon, Plantation
Building. 4.1.50—in =






THE YACHT “Leander”
is due in Barbados shortly.



There is a vacancy for two

amaveur yachtsmen for

winter cruise of West In-
dian Islands,

Apply at
Yacht or Martin Griffith,

Four Winds,
4.1,50.—2n.

NOTICE

The Humber BICYCLE
which was drawn for at
Queen’s Park on Civic Day
was won by Ticket holder
No. 231, and has also been











delivered vo the winner,
G. Smith, Harmony Hall,
St. Michael

INTO 1950 WITH

FLYING
COLOURS

WYVERN 12 2 fe cyls.§ — VELOX 18 h.p.—6 cyls.

(Al

® More attractive frontal appearance

@ Wider front seat

@Larger headlamps

@Separate parking

NEW SHIPMENT JUST
gw Your enquiries cordially invited

DIAL 4616 (ROBERT THOM Lid.) White Park Ra.
COURTESY GARAGE







The M.V. CARIBBEF will ac-
cept ae. and Passenges for
St. Kitts-Nevis Montserrat, Anti-

gue. Dominica, sailing Friday 30th

he M.V. DARBY OOD will
accept Cargo a: sengers for
St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada,
Aruba, sailing 7th January, 1950:

The Schooner ADALINA will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, sailing Saturday 3ist

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWN-

ERS’ ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignee: Tel. No. 4047

Leather Upholstery -- Fabric o
Main New Features Incl

lamps













FRENCH LINE

S.S. “GASCOGNE”

Sailing to Trinidad and French Guiana on the 30th
December 1949.

Sailing 40 Southampton and Le Havre via Martinique
and Guadeloupe on the 5th January 1950,

Minimum Fare $425.30 B.W.I. Dollars

R. M. sONES & CO,, LTD.-Agents.



@Improved steering

@ Larger tyres

@Wide range of scintillating new
Metallichrome Colours

ARRIVED



MOTOR VESSEL

“BLUE STAR”

Accepting Freight and
Passengers
















For Nassau, Bahamas, via
Trinidaa.
Sailing - - -
JANUARY 7TH
A. E. HARRIS,
Agent,





c/o H. P. HARRIS,
Lower Broad St.


















)



Story and Picture BOOKS for the Children
Educational BOOKS for all scholars
as well as
Fiction for the General Reader.

We are ready to supply your needs NOW and always.

At the - - -
The S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT

Ist Floor,
C. F. Harrison & Co., Ltd.
Telephone No. 4427







BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
— GORPORATION LTD.





lle

PAGE TEN

pens oo





The Continental Style

Is Too Risky

Williams

By Wert
GOALKEEPER
AT WORK — No.

nae







Bert Williams, England and Wolves goalkeeper,
in his series of lessons on goalkeeping, specially
written for the Daity Express, says the Continental
uctobatic style is too risky. re

Do you like Continenval goalkeepers? Ther
much to admire. They are an entertainment on
their own, and their agiiiiy is in vhe acrobatie class

Watch a Continental goulkeéper when leaping or
diving to get a bail ‘aat is going well away from
him—say a shot going for goal just inside the pos
and a few inches off the ground,

Either he'll vry to catch and hold the ball with
the body in mid-air and feet off the floor—an
unnatural position—or he'll attemp. to punch the
ball away.

Both ways, to my mind are wrong, and in direct
contrasi to the English style of goalkeeping.

In the first case, a powerful shot could easily
evade his grasp and spin into the net: in vhe
second, the timing of his punch has to ke perfect
w secure the desired effect.

The best way, I suggest, is dive with both hands
together, fingers outsiretched, and hands flat behind
the ball, There you have a strong defensive walb
to ensure the ball going round vhe post for a
corner.

Tipping Over the Bar

The use of iat hands is also recommended when
tipping over the bar. It is extremely bad policy
to attempt to punch the ball ‘away.

Corner kicks test the ingenuity of the young
goalkeeper. And the old hand is tensed up will the
ball is cleared down the field.

Here the good goalkeeper depends a great deal
on his backs for assistance and covering, as in the
case of coming out of goal to pick up balls.

This is my method. If a corner-kick is on the
right, I take up posivion at the far post, body
turned squarely to face the ball.

The left back posivions himself at the near post
far enough out from the post to give me a sight
of vhe ball.

If the left back extends his left arm sideways
and touches the posi with his fingertips he is in
about the right position vo give me a fair view of
what is happening.

A ball hit hard and. low automatically becomes
the left back’s ball. He is the first line of defence
for thay shot.

But when the ball sails over the heads of the
backs and within vhe six-yard line, the goalkeeper
is the man to deal with it—-by punching away
with both hands if he is being molested, or by
catching it when the field is clear.

Note how stravegically perfect are these positions
for back and goalkeeper, Even if the corner-kick
is placed on the 18-yard line, both ends of the
goal are defended, and both goalkeeper and back

are in sound positions to turn and face the danger
This strategy



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Storm’s Gift
Raced Well
In Trinidad

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 3,

The T.T.C. Christmas Meeting
closed to-day with fine weather
and the most exciting finish that
has been seen in any final event.

The luck of the Barbados con-
tingent changed a hit after 3 days
of indifferent, performances, and
j.on. J. D. Chandler’s string won
2 while Mr. Fred Bethel’s River
Sprite caused an upset by winning
the B class Port-of-Spain Handicap
over a mile and 130 yards.

On the whole, the Barbados
horses have not fared too badly,
and Storm’s Gift is now regarded
in Trinidad as one of the best
mares ever. to set foot in the
colony.

So great is her popularity that
on returning to scales after a
glorious fight with Gunsite which
she lost. by a head, she was cheered

»to the echo receiving as many
plaudits as the winner himself.

Mr. K. D.. Edwards’ nfare _ is
therefore the outstanding horse of
the meeting and was only beaten
by one point by Mr. Alexander
Chin’s September Song for the
honour of winning the sweep for
the lucky ticket holders,

Honours Shared

Honours of the Christmas Meet-

ing also go to gallant “little
Guadeloupe-bred Tiduc and
Jamaica’s Bluestreak. Both of

these horses gave consistent per-
formances throughout, and when
It is considered that both mud and
dry going were experienced, their
consistency is all the more to be
applauded.

Results follow

RACE 2%4—September
Fanny Adams (Yvonet);
Nutchman); Leading
Time 1.16.

RACE 25—Blue Streak (Newman); Lady
eink (Sunich); War Lord (Mendes);
Hidden Hand (Thirkel). Yime 1.15.

RACE 26—Bright Boy (Yvonet); Honey
Moon (Mendes); Ali Baba (Lattimer) 1
Sun Bird (Singh). Time 1.51 4/5, ]

RACE 27--Battalion (Crossley) ; Baby |
Bird {A. Joseph); Rose Mary (Yvonet); |
\

Song (O'Neil):
Swiss Roll ic.
Article (Payne)



Furiso (Romeo), Time 1.02 4/5,

RACE 28—River Sprite (J Lutehman) ;

September Song (O'Neil); Silver Bullet
‘Yvonet); Swiss Roll (Williams). ‘Timo
1,50 1/5.

RACE 2—-Princess Rasyya (J Lutch- |

man); Leapon (Mendes); Colleton (Cross-

y applies equally as well vo kicks i das ee eee Time 1.02 4/5. |
t a ore rn . SEs uc (Yvonet); Radar (A
@ from the left wing. In reverse, of course. Joseph); Ninon (Lattimer); Honey Moon
—L.E.S. (Sunich, Time. 1.52.
Cntiennncnmumanigijainendieaidd, RACE 81—Gunsite (Crossley); Storm's
Gift (Lattimer); Determination {O’Neil); |
—

Promoters Urge
An Explanation

By Bruce Harris

NDON boxing promoters and

licence holders are to seek
the reason for the dismissal ol!
C, F,. Denmall from his posi
us weneral secretary of the British
Boxing Board of Control
they are to make a forma
reque that the South-Easge
At Council app the stev
ards of the Board for an officia
latement
The boxing world is askin
“Why Ma 3 question that
ought to be answered
It is sincerely to be hoped, sa
colleague George Whagting, that
the London promoters get a hear
in Whatever the reasons for
Donmall's dismissal, boxing people
are entitled to know them
Pension Possible
Donmall tells Whiting that hi
issal took place on ‘Tuesday,
and that it was on his ins'stence
that the stewards announced it last
night
1 understand the question of a
pension for the dropped pilot is
to be examined officially.

Donmall is deprived of a £1,500

a year post after 20 years

can appreciate his
to-day that

I still feel cold

the news l

stewards for a

dismissal and I was told that I

would not be given one

Who Next ?

ato

So one
tatement

and numbed
asked the
reason for my

over

Specu
brought
those of
retary

about a
two names to-day
Mr. J. O. MelIntosh,
of the Amateur Box-
ing Association, and of Mr. John
Lewis, MP. Socialist member fo:
Bolton

Mr. McIntosh said “Recently
I was unofficially ‘sounded’ on
the matter, but I can say now that
I! am definitely not interested,”

Mr. John Lewis described the
speculation “fantastic.” “It
is a full-time job, and even if I
were which I am not,
find the time to do

successol
in

Sec

interested
I could never

it. Secondly I am a steward of
the Board, and no steward may
hold any financially interested
position in connection with box
ing.”

Matthews and His Colt
Stanley Matthews, Blackpool
ond England winger, hopes very,
soon to look his gift horse in the



| T hey'll Do Te Every Time



| oe
I DION’T *
WEAR A HAT

Sports
Editon
Answers Questions

1. Willie Turnesa.

face and fetlocks, The river Thames fr
fhe horse, Parbleu, was given " cae

¢ a8 8 Putney to Mortlake.



Blizabethan (Holder). Time 1.48 4/5. |

—By Cable |

!

Barbados Sports |



.
In Review
THE Barbados Sports Review!
(2/- net) compiled by Messrs. |

Charles Cheeseman and H. O. St
C. Cumberbatch was publishea
auring the last week in December |

This first publication deals with |

.o me about a fortnight ago,” said no fewer , than fifteen branches
Matthews to-day, 1 promised vhe 3. Jesse Owens of sport in the colony during |
ionor I would not reveal his ; 1948. The editors have chosen |
name. He is not a Blackpool 4. Notts County. people who have been actively
man. I haven't seen the torse : connected with a particular form |
et, but I shall do when I can 5. Cardiff, of sport to write about it and so}
I go to races very infrequently eal they have achieved indisputab
and am not particularly intrest @ Questions appeared in accuracy and authority,
ed in that sport,” yesterday's Evening Ad- Mr. J. W. B. Chenery has re-|
Parbleu is a four-year-old son cate, viewed the cricket season jn his|
of Blue Peter, the Derby winner own fluent and interesting man-
in 1939 He will be trained at rn



Beverley Hill, in the East Riding
ff Yorkshire by W. Hammett.

Trial Game

Many Interests

Asked what the colt’s racing
colours would be Matthews re- Oommences
plied “I really don’t know, C

haven't thought about it.” May
be he will choose Blackpool’;
tangerine and white.

Matthews is a very busy man

'l'o-morrow

THE

‘ \ first trial match in pre-
In addition to his football he paration for the forthoomni g
rans a )rivate hotel, and during B.G I a

I ’ G, 3arbados fe al
the suryamer season and part of ; motte ees

Tournament to be played in Feb-

ner and has been shown that h
has taken a deep interest in the
game during the season.

Rifle Shooting by Lt. J. Cave
Lawn Tennis by Eric Taylor,
Singles champion, Athletics by
Louis Lynch, Vice President 4
the Amateur Athletic Association |
of Barbados, Basketball by H. R.|
Daniel are some of the subject
handled by specialists in the cor-
responding form of sport.

There is room for a better plan-
ning of the photographs that ap-

t

last winter was engaged in a . oe , 4 pear and certainly some figures |
variety ead gag puery, will take place on Thurs- are necessary for record purposes |
He is the first soccer pro t wy anuary 5, Saturday, January put in the main the Review is a|
»wn a racehorse—and he won ’ and Sunday January 8 at K *\~ comprehensive appreciation _ of |
tind it a cheap hobby Sington Oval beginning at 1,3) organised sport in Barbados in|
: p.m. each day, 1948 and no sportsman can af- |
Freed At Last The teams are as © follows ford to omit it from his bookshelf |

After lots of agitation Forest yp. Goddard (Capt.), A. M. Tay O.'8rC.

Hill Cricket Club is to have its

ground back again. For sever a Z M1300, if e aver ton
ee : : W. Patterson, H. G. Brewster, (
years it has been under allot- A , c
ee . aan ._. G, Alleyne, I Branker, H. A. Kin
ments. Now the Lewisham Bor- G. Proverbs ; hi
ough Council has decided—be- “ FTOverbs and F. D. Phillips

latedly—to free it.
Tony Harris,
secretary and

W. A. Farmer (Capt.), C. W
Smith, E. Atkinson, J. A. Williams
E. W. Cave, D, I. Lawless, K. God

the
captain,

honorary
in giving

me this good news, told me to- dard, G. Wood, E. L. G. Hoad
day that they regain possession (Jnr)., N. BE. Marshall and L. St
in Mareh, but cabbage stalks are Hill.
stubborn growths and cricket Prices of admission are Ken
will not be possible till the 1951 Sington Stand = sixpence an
season, George Challenor’s Stand 1/-

In its homeless state the club
has continued as a going

con-
cern, with 50 members and threc
teams. Now more members will
be wanted.

Why Unfair ?
Freeing of this ground did noi
gain the council's assent without

Steere e-

To which the proper reply i
“Whose ground is it, anyhow?
Later there was trouble ove:
the freeing of two acres of th
SiX-acre Private Banks groun
at Lewisham. When a_ Socialis

Socivitig. prokest. Alderman, R on aan ee mee
; M. Oxenburgh said it was UN- Socialists Galiet Se a
fair that 139 people should be chamber. men ee
leprived of allotments fo: the

venefit of 50 cricketers, London Express Service













nN
ot
wk.
S TWATCHING THE CLoe=|
= LCUT CORNERS AT
. Pn | THE HiGri-CLAS





‘IMPERIAL LEATHER) @ LINDEN



To all our

the Complim

Season

BE. §.

Top

Scorers





a
and ( ustomers we extend

Maffei G Co. Lid

in



BY 90.S.

West Indians are more thar
ordinarily interested in the results
of the 1949 cricket season in
England since, in a few months
time the West Indies team leave
for England on the
months’ teur.

I only received my 1949—50
Cricketer’s' Annual a few days
ago and from what I can gathei
from the first class bowling an |

younger players who will e
brought into service against the
West Indies, have still to turn in
a season’s performance that could
be labelled outstanding.

Veterans Lead

The stalwarts in both depart-
ments are old stagers now, mos
of whom we have had the oppor-
tunity of seeing perform in the
West Indies. Joe Hardstaff of

~

_ >

JOE HARDSTAFF, —
who headed the Season’s batting

averages.

The Barbados
Workers’ Union

The Barbados
Labour Party
PUBLIC
MEETING

at

QUEEN’S PARK

On FRIDAY 6th January, 1950
at 8 p.m.



SUBJECT :—

“The Labour Movement
Goes Forward”

SPEAKERS will include :
G. H .ADAMS, M.C.P.

M. E. COX, M.C.P.
T. O. BRYAN, M.C.P.

F. L. WALCOTT, M.C.P. |

and others



BLUE HYACINTH

Te Ee Ee a -eLSeeeSeSSs—h sees enennasenonese
8 NSN NG NG NN NN NN NNR

BLOSSOM e

Sie nds

5 NN DNA DEN DATA PR DR TS DNDN DN DNDN DA DE

ents of the

Tailoring

iG DS APR GE 5 DR 8 DRX

"TONAL ERK DN ETE VENDA EK PEKKA

Sports Commentary

i 5 anké ho also earned this!

agai ; an teams i ankad, whe |

England aa the first class bat- distincvion with 1,468 runs, took |

1950 five sine averages with 2,251 runs, 124 wickets for an average otf!
‘ highest score 162 not out, and a. 11.79

“batting averages, it seems asif the average of 68.58.

|
|





































WEDNESDAY,





oi
Hazare headed both the bow'-'
and batting averages with
1,075 runs average 71.66 and 104
ckets average 9.82.
in the Central Lancashire |
League Worrell headed the bat-| °
ag averages and beat the exist-| .
‘ aggregate record. Worrell scor-
ed 1,501 runs average 88.29 while |

COPPIN

Notts) whom we saw in the 194%
M.C.C. team to the West Indie
and who has *iready played

runs.
Sutclifle’s New Book :

I have just received a copy of
Herbert Sutcliffe’s book, “How
to Become a First Class Bats-
man,” (3/- netiv). The little vol-
ume could hardly have found a
more suitable author than the
treat England and Yorkshire
pening batsman himself.

The names of Hobbs and Sut-
liffe are too well known in In-
ternational cricket circles to dwell
n any detail upon the history of
1e achievement of the author but

is generally accepted that his
temperament and fighting quali-
lies stamped him as one of the
most outstanding» batsman be-
ween the two wars.

His record first wicket pa-<-
orship in 1932 with Holmes,
vhen they put on 555 for the first
vicket against Essex, still holds

place in world record partner-
ships.

avi 2.61. :
Ca eeuiton of Yorkshire
another member of the 1943
M.C.C. team is second with 3,240
runs, highest score 269 not out and

The figures of John Langridge,
veteran of 39 now and G. O. Allen,
also of this class are all on the
list in descending order of magni-
tude Before we get to those of Denis
Compton with 2,530 runs, highes
score 182 and an average of 48.65.

Another Senior

Leslie Ames, who came with
the M.C.C. to the Wesv Indies
in 1934—35, another player of
many summers, headed the Kent
batting averages and is only a
place below Compton with 2,125
runs highest score 160 and an
average of 47.22.

The bowling averages are
headed by Aspinall of Yorkshire
with 30 wickets at a cost of 9.63
runs each. He was out of the
game early in the season after an
injury to his Achilles tendon. ;

Aspinall is a good seam bowier
whom I had the ee nes
seeing in Egypt in i e has
not wt more pace than Williams.
The West Indies should meet him
next season, even if it is only in
their fixture with Yorkshire.

Dick Howorth of Worcester-
shire, the West Indians know well

The author in this book gives
some valuable instruction on the
great art of batting and some
useful hints on fielding.

Apt illustrations depict, “The
Correct Stance’’, the “Forward De-
fensive Stroke” the ‘Pull Stroke”

id others,

la sam Ne
HALIBUT

Mamafactared and








He is fifth on the list with 117 A
wickets taken at a cost of 19.47 A
runs each.

Hollies, a very young member
of the 1934—35 M.C.C. team to
the West Indies is still spinnins
his slow leg breaks and he tr xk
for the season 166 wickets at a cost
of 20.56 runs each.

All Rounder

M.F. Tremlett of Somerset,
another member of the 1948 M.C.C.
team to the West Indies, turned in
a good all round performance foi
Somerset. He scored 1,012 runs
highest score 104 and returned an
average of 24.09.

In the bowling departmen
Tremlett took 61 wickets at a cost
of 21.70 runs each and headed
bowlers like Wright, Wardle,
Bailey, Sims and Copson .in the
season’s average. f

Weekes, Worrell and the Indian
‘est player Hazare dominated the

ineashire Leagues’ figures
‘Weekes’ aggregate of 1,470 runs

NEW

LOOK
FOR

cae ss

A

NEW
YEAR

that's what the home
needs, See the

STRIPED FOLK WEAVE

a ae
fs: Ud
Si

%
; i :
exceeded Headley’s and his in h
dividual score of 195 againsi Excellent for Curtains and Furadll |
Enfield was seven runs better

an Constantine’s 1937 record
2ex Pogson writes in his Lanca-
ire letter.

46" wide $1.26 yd.

| FURNISHING COTTON
REPP

48” wide at $118 ¢ $1.41 yd.

—— ooo
=> AAR,

Rediffusion Programmes

'
) LOCAL rRESENTATIONS



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12.45— 1.15 Interlude sit
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Sports Review 2.15—2.30 p.m, § e ard opening FRENCH DOORS
x
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' Small Band Music 5—6,15 p.. 11% y 1
| ysis || WILKINSON & HAYNES (0, 11D IE
(BARBADOS) LTD. ; "9 ‘38 |
119 Ai
SS 9999 99969969605695546655560555509509F 6599 a
ee



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Utmost
Cheer

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DRINK

JEFFREY’S
BEER

*

CB Rico & Co.
of
Bolton Lane,

NIU IN GN DEAE PA HE OK DE EK HE



gi MMM

ee!







Full Text

PAGE 1

Wednesday January Ilk IS..O. Barbaras fcacate Price: FIVE fE>TS IL^*^ Year 55. REIGHT RATES TO BARBADOS GO UP DC Loan Rejection [\n Important Issue Say U.K. Papers (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON. Jan. X roi |[ leading newspapers this ninrnhie, cimimenlcd on failure of the Colonial Development Corporation to [ ecure a S5.tMMl.UtMI loan from the World Hank. Independent Liberal Manrhf*ter Peasants Seize Lands IN N. ITALY ROME. Jan. 3. %  trmed police riot squads were bed to the Modena area in lh Italy 10-day, when several jred landless peasants seized a of uncultivated land in a flare-up of the Italian "peasrevolt". The land Invasion %  owed the familiar pattern of seizes in Southern Italy, where usamis of peasants took over uliivated parts of abandoned %  lies. fithin a few hours of the police ion to-day. most of the peasants moved off the land, but sevother groups refused to go. %  Ms evening, police patrols ehed as they ploughed the land, itory sowing.—Renter. No More Noisy Farewells BUENOS AIHKS. Jan., .1. ffolby crowded farewells which %  actensed departures from of BucnoAires, terminated 1 the old year as a result of regulations issued by port loriite-limiting visitors aboard Dting vessels to three per anger, the measure having bet effectivr OO January 1 ^unship lines will in future be responsible for the restricof visitors cards. phe regulation was imposed as It of extra work required control the huge crowds Jamil the dock area on departures ocean liners. — Reuter. Holiday Ends ^ itli<>uI Accidents ST. KITTS. Jan. 3. rhe Christmas and New Year Idays came to an end yester' without any accidents allUgh there were many bands of ^squeiaders followed by dense wds '.—Keuler. Guardian considers most important the fact that this loan would have been one of the pilot the American programme of assisting economic development in backward areas and was. to be the beginning for othei loam both to CJ3.C. and to similar undertakings elsewhere The Guardian is doubtful about Lord Trefgarne's hope that failure to borrow dollars will cause UU]'. ran afford, now." Good Reason The Times leader think' the face .if it. C.ll.i reason for refusing to enter into a loan agreement on the Bank's terms, as conditions demanded) by the Bank "may well become disproportionately onerous when tinamount of dollars Is relative!) small and may be used all over the colonial ana for ; %  large number of separate project quite modest In Supervision could amount to ubiquitous interference which would lead to difficult in the colonies themselves The I ui.iivM.'.i Time* |j h will be in the Infe national peace and prosperity if the Bank can see its way to introducing more flexibility intoit; schedule Ol requirements. Financial Times considers the Corporation has some Justification ir thinking it should be treated as a special case and defend! even ;ii a cost of foregoing dollars, the Corporation's action in safeguarding its administrative and freedom. Rcrel These three newspapers agree on one point. They all regret the fact that negotiations have broken oft* and think the issue more important than Lord Treigarne suggested yesterday. They all hope the Bank : Corporation will find terms which they can do business future. Lord Beaverhrook's Daily Express sb;nply disagrees with view It considers the kiss of trill loan far from a disaster, finds it encouraging that C.D.C. collaborates with private business in man] of its projects, and sayi "Brflaii •can now, unfettered, pursue the task belonging to her alone—of developing vast resources, immense potential of the Colonial Empire."—(By Cable) Effective February 1 CRII'I'S LAUGHS The picture thowa oh. think ..( thi dollu*Silt STAFFORD CRIPPS in a hippy mood u he ducunea wttt MOIRA SHEAR Kit. ,. succeaaful ton "f s.nii. • w.iis BUM m i • B.G. Chief Justice Gets Knighthood LONDON. Jan. 2. A Knighthood has been oonfcrred on Chief Justice Newnham Arthur Worley of Britisli Guiana in the New Year's Honours List issued on Monday. Dr. William George Bardie, Anglican Archbishop of the West Indies was made Commander of the Ordci of the British Empire, other West Indies Knighthood was on Robert Deacroft Barker for public services in Jamnir.i Professor Frederick Hardy, Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture. Trinidad. William Arthur Orrett. Commissioner of Police and Commandant Local Forces. British Guiana were made Commanders of the Order of the British Empire Seven West Indians a Officers of the Order of the British Empire They ;rre Francis Joseph Carateo for public services in St. Lucia. Windward Islands. William Southwood Cooper for Miblk services in Bermuda. Geoffrey Hargreave for public • On Page I NAVAL TALKS BEGIN IN BERMUDA U.S. Close Hungarian Consulates WASHINGTON, Jan. 3. The t'ntted Si; : tonight the text of %  note delivered In Budapest on the %  the Hangarl %  %  note snid thai Ma and Inten | MM and iU %  %  %  I The note ve.is "no shred o| cvidenc" to Mr. Vofeler, or ag-unsi Hi larai Jacobson, an American lewish Relief Official In Budaue-i. who %  oj expelled I d of spying. The note add., has become increasingly InconvenleM to the Government Of llunjjar' that tin I pie should have contact with 'h. I the free world ass na reovei bhi I these contacts should %  in a manner which represent.* I "normal and necessary Duataaai 11 "espionage and sabotage". The note said that tt %  'Hungarian Legation la Waahtni 'ton must assume all Consul. %  the futon —Renter Argentina Mourns For Falkland^ IIUENOS AIRES, Jan. 3 Atgentinc "Board f jr the ie-un ation of Malcinas Islands" to-day marked the 117th anniversary of the British occupation of the Falkland islands by describing the day f national mourning —Renter. TRUMAN PREPARES ?0R TODAYS MESSAGE WASHINGTON. Jan. 3. President Truman and the Democratic Party Leadei this morning held a strategic conference on Party policy in advance of the second session of the 81st Congress. Political observers predicted that the session would include fights on mijor points of the Fair Deal Programme and strong demands for economy cuts in Foreign Aid and Government spending. Tomorrow's Presidential Stale of the Union Message is expected to set the stage for the coming Mu-uhirly ai the end of the year will eat iongression.il elections for the seats In the House and one third of the Senate. predicted that the President's message would Ml broad objectives In Id, his hope that Congress would And ways to balinci the Budget, and a renewal of Ml proposals to help the world's jnderdeveloped areas —Renter British Coal For U.S. $ L LONDON. Jan. 3. -British coal has entered the BjS for dollars. First shipment Mhe United States since before *• war—one of three cargoes of m grade Welsh anthracite gahor ised for export by the Coal Jard—is now on its way to Boeg. the New York Journal of mmern' announced *o-day. •hun has also agreed to increase r coal exports to Pakistan, now at off from supplies from India. Russia Opens The Danube FOR FREIGHT TRAFFIC VIENNA, Jan. 3. For the lirst tune bince the end r, Ku=3ia has opened the Danube lor Yugoslav freight ship* ments to Western Germany Ami can sources said here today. nent of 2,700 torn. <>f pyrites reached Linz yesterday after passing through Hungary and the the Russian zone of Austria. The two motor launches igoalav Hags behind will Mail on the Austro-Gernian frontier tomorrow.—Reuter. 13 "Village Riih Punished IN PRAGUE PRAGUE. Jan. 3 LU calls for DM i in dealing with ''tin .lich' 13 new cases ol DU •gainst fansai e.e tonight. The aaea, had their land 001 for failing allegedly to meat pre%  ,ibed delivery quotas. The party instructions aru Liquidate the village I in. an alliance with >iid medium farmers. —Renter LONDON. Jan 3, John DugdaJe, Parliamentary SkMnUn ai the \i ty. Vice-Admiral Herbert Armesley Packet. Fourth Sea Lord, and Richard Koyle Powell, Deputy Secretary ;it the Admiralty were leaving to-night for Bermuda. P-.„ %  TL, r*' They are to discuss with the ' leeiaion on the future of Erltraa, and support them in crushing pro' vitiea. —Renter. • Thr %  rates was "a direct ix'Miit ol the init landing to ralaa all shipping I (.stS" The new rate* wilt apt> to Trinidad. Barbados and the Windward and leeward ; lalaods and British (iuiaoa First carfoea to be affected will I he ihose Milppcd by vvsaeli due V their ports of loading on February I Reuter. Russians Rap German Socialists HKHL1N, Jan. 3. The Hu n up the latest po i< y plan drawn up by t Unity I'arti nd rappleadershii D the knjckles, accord, sistent press reports a %  ippaared In varioui forms in West Berlin papers in the pa-' i hie Western Allied ofhinclined In tvlievc thai baall for the rcporti They statexl. bowmnT, that theo had no positive Informal inythlng like i vas on the way in the S.K.H.. OHM of th,> reports had suggested. The gentha reports, which were eonflictim. daanUi araa: (1) At the Stalin bin hrations in Moscow last month Mr. Molotov and other Soviet leaders tol tght. East German Deputy Premier and Leading theoretician Communist of the S.E.D. that they were gravel> dissatisfied at the achievements of Uia Party in both Baal Germany. (2) The Russians flat ii plan drawn up by Ulhnght ;\n-\ supported by the majority ol • On Page 7 HOLIDAY DEFERRED OOLDBBtDQI, BrttUfa Columbia. Jan. 3. loaded with li Food rolled into this vaUe> col ItJ ISO miles north of VanOUVfa to-day and the New \< lated the way It ia\e been three days ago. Idge/i 2,500 residents ha l .en .marooned since Thursday night by record snow falls ana tempcraiuies colder thai It was 43 below an centigram i 'on to-day, but the 1 alia road to the outside work ... open. LONDON, • m-i in the Load old age to-day. He was one Ol the rnoBg popular animals there and had many regulai vttltOl wta I fed him with i u •A as 17very old Cor .as bought In Kenya Lo 193:> He was in the Zoo all thi the \IT ;ind Wnt ;ulie mrpt ed by the Ixtinbing, though lbone () f the moat hlghl strung animals in the world. Tlv %  TV ZOO ll Uie world. Reuter. liiriaull Paces Uuiiger Aguiji Mock War In The Caribbean VIRGINIA. Jan. 3. The United StatM am will use tveopOM and taottci t ilie wai liegiu a gigantic lan iw* >yp> df wes .r. lullimcl..* guns. will tak< panj, including sonic borrowfiFrom tha P Latest deubmartna warfm will be teste.1. including Mill .. %  nt iidnment, ; i ration will be known rasa oar*." Reuter. Devaluation Helps U.K. LONDON, Jan. 3 The sterling areas gold and dol%  ives. when published later this week, will show "a big improvement", a result of devaluation, unofficial quarters suggested to-day. The Government will publish on January 17 the reports of thi Nationalised Electricity Aumorliv, wli il. .re expected to lb) substantial profit -Reetcr. £30.000 For One Shilling LONDON. Jan. 3. Three men have each won more I ban £ 30,000 for a shilling stake -In the football pools. A. E. Moxon. of Hitminghain. fatb two children, and his wife have I wit of their newly-won (ortuDO they will numl ei of liildren and %  inforts they M %  i mal rlclivervman. E. F. Newell, igeil 29 and father of two chlldii hi ii rtili carry un with b The third win c.I more than i.30,n*>' i r.year-cld —Reuter. The Husband's Dream PARIS, Jan. 3. The r Border Club, which introduces bachelors to prospective today selected a 26year-old girl us "the house-il" ol 1950. The winner, who remains anonymous according to club rules, was chosen for: cooking a joint "in an appetising way", dyeing a skirt, remodelling a hat, tailoring a costume, taking care of a child, and receiving guests asly/' —(Reuter.) Trrrorisls Attack 1 : IMIOIH MUM Army JAKARTA, (Batavia), Jan. 3. Two groups of Daruln Islam terrorists each a thousand strong, attacked Indonesian Army posts I and tamporarU] sailed > Oowarnv ment headquarters an •AX Hrebes north, Java, last night, X ually reliable inilit.*i> i today. Tin it co-ordinated attack on Indonesian Army posisince proclamation ROME. JMI Govprnii.' TJ.S. Appeal Courts To Hear Communists NEW YORK, Jan. S. %  s Circuit Courl Appeal, today agreed to hear ,..-als of eU'veti imked for consent I %  imunm Part) leaders conJ !" "' ."nspimv to teach the %  W'bie overthrow of the Ameri!" Oovernment. If the Appeal, j*"t upholJs the conviction! the ^^^P*> can take the caie to ma Court. A Supreme 2rJ d eci!ion would probahlv JP he given before 19 JJJMnunlats. icnlenced to priiion 2J up to five yean • Asia Is "Challenge To I.L.O." SAYS CHAIRMAN MYSORE, .lull. 3. Dhaics Loll. I i-rnlng Body of the Ini-inational Labour Organisation aid hara to-day that Asiu wai laoga to the I. L. O." "If we fail in Aaia, we fall tai ."iii'ii." ha said. Lall, who wai inauguialmn a.i L, O. Governing Body Session ere said that the man. icing the Organisation were mployment and freedoi; latloni lie called < % %  -Inert action in these matters, %  slice is to be —Rmler 8 Greek Guerillas ^^.^ fc— ,. Killed: 32 Captured ^ E E|cctioiI8 ATHENS. JUT. i OJ r Eight Greek guerillas were killed and 32 Bjkan prisoners in clashes in various par* of Greece in the weak ending January official communique day CA1KO, Jan. The Extreme Nationalist WafdiM Party was leading in Kg>pi:nain cities of Cairo and eported U>(Alexandria tonight according to first unofficial returns from the Guerillas were reported to have harassed three villages in noi.1i* eastern Greece without success. flrM general election war The Wafdists boycotted tin last election in January IMS. Pieck Will Use Congress As Mouthpiece PARIS, .. M Qajorgaa BiflatiU'i ranimari BUI to tree i IU lo-moi low. Tiierealici, .iU:-irvers considered to-night, the HUl Bright prove mule Uanaarnm foi AM Government than the l5U Hudget r.iil tin,illy passed last night after 43 days of discussion aisd ill narrow cunfldence votes. The BUI is needed 'tradu Unions and cn.plo>u to lesume free l>argaining for llxini. wagaa and salaries. It has t'h t the Trade Union and the reluctant consent' of th< Employers' Federations Hut u lias two | I rlauxs 1. That baton tMkea can ixresorted u> nun n. i-t bo compulsory arbitration by Boards ap l>olntel by public authoritie (this has aroused mistrust on al sides). 2. A guaranteed minimum wage (ibis is wanted by Ihc Socialists but opposed by the em) loadtne the d %  in fintlv-omlng negotiii." these points the Gnvenimen" '.! %  BSj u.niL'ei Finland's Chief Vttuoked fiy CO/A/AUNIST PRESS HELSINKI, J. A violent campaign Finland's 7V-year-wld Liberal President, Dr. Juno Paaslklvi was launched in UM ''"inniuiu. press here to-day. .... The i ampaign follower diplomatic note accusing the Social Darooara i touring 30U *ar criminals. Paasikivi i: th* candidate of the Social Demo-ervative Liberal and Swedish Peoples Parties for the Presidential elections on January II, The loading ConununUl newspaper. Tyockanan Sanomat said "Paasikivi hai not only shown himself unsuitable for the important Prrsidctu's post, hut also down right dangerous for tb< I& B^vin "Ait InlrnialitMiai Disaster "? UANCHE8TER, Jan. 3 Lester Hutchinson, expelled Mambar of the Labour Party, asserted to-day that Foreign Sccre%  n> Ernest Hcvin had Inten "an nc'ents % %  r ., man entirely without know i lea, without any trains' I rho bonoa/i A perts at the K> atin Ofhca, wbiah ha trots out 00 oeIn obviously i doesn't undaratand thein." —Renter. Czech Escape* Communists PBAIOCJTUB araanood-ant %  the .'Vmericau forces oatwori lODight reported the escape in f the Czech Boolalii. i Industry in Hie QoU waid Cabinet. IV corriaipoudciil laid that Mr, Lausmau crossed the boi. -til Uavarian village and \\ (.*;( OlTlllUUV W ill tared to German police at | %  laegcrhof. Police authorities state that he was accompatued by an 'ig fa tean '•ear old youth who re %  %  l-iiusrnaii %  attlng up %  p for the ;. 'f mdustr%, but litei fell out of tavoui —RrMter. CUUT TO Tourists FRANKFURT, Jan. 3. West Germany has lauml %  full eoai net hundreds of thousands of foreign tourists ; %  .menially Americans in 1850. German travel agencies hope to hue al least 200,000 Am. i expect the Amu |$60,000,000. l-.st year about 150,000 foreign • to West Gtaaaaej —Renter. HM spect fi .merals in the < of Calabria, it was announced hare today Stgpi had been found in nothing was ; %  .. .of quality or quai The | nouncement said. formation a request has been • 'her are'of EBP counterpart lira funds, an baiL 357 V ^ ear Deaths lit U.S. NEW YORK. Jan. 3 death came during the th midnight an .re 3W trafTlr 'ty-four people died %  tental shootings. RERUN. Inn 3 East German President Wilhclm Pieck. today announced plini for a Congress of the Comn National front Ir. Western Germany lah In a message on his ?4th birthday to the Political Bureau of the Socialist ( I which he k (aid the Congress would probably be he'd "If this Congress Is properly prepared then the western mOilary Governmen' hard to prohI'^rty fa merger of Communists and Left iccused Paa —Heater. Hnd another way W speak to the Geiman people." the Party "must continue to proceed with great severity against all enemies of the people" Polltbureau members, accompanied by Max Relmann. Chalrmunlat Party, called on Pieck at his official residence Reiniat. surcd him tnat stei* were being ij.tor, to-da r. nKthrn the ideoloi^icap at the famem gkal poamon" of the West GerMeeil nost famous man Communist Party.—Banter. ,,i,.'.mning event. Painter Wins M Short, i TRUMAN SENDING ARMS TO CHIANG To Protect Formosa WASHINGTON, Jau 8, Drew Pfjanon, newapaper columnist reported fii.m Wfaabirigton thai Preatdanl Truman .mil his advisers had agreed to ship tu UerLeralis&imu Chiang Kai Shek rifles, ammunition, artillery howitzers and other equipment lo fight off the invasion of fa % %  • In his column *'Wa.Merry-Go-Round", Pears..-. 1-1011 provided that the t would oe made out the $75,000,000 emigres voted in it* last session. a He said that the decision a %  ini.romlse reached at the % %  louse Conference last week discuss the Far iui*t "Also we will iand .ibout M Stales military advisers T *he situjation.", Pearson "Truman is also considering i ailing General MacAitluo first hand discussion of Japan.' .ther Important -I' 1 bs the Council was to ru*S HI military help to DM I in Indo-China to li? Communisu. Twasit) illion onllars worth of nv supplies will start DSOVSBd I" Indo-Chtna within six week.is to try to keep France supporting Red China's bid f all important se;t on the U with it tho power of vato ed what happened at Conference. Peanson said dent Truman nraalded and *< m am pace • ages"—which was mainly, devot%  d to his programme of "fair deal" tasdsl ition He gave details of the progress of exports by the United States to prevent the spread of Communism throughout the world. Blessa still ts. the areat< th been the posslbuny throe years iago that most ha Medlmigln collapse under totalitarian pnman.' hj told the second wesson of the Slit Congrass. —asssstar.



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PACK TWO Ccuub Calling THL BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JANUAg, COTTON HEIRESS Extending Holida> A FTER spending about IV. Bass 1 BOlUs)) bate, III %  T'HK I ,1 Mont•1 serra!. Mr. Charleawerth RUBS, has Invited the sponsors o jgnua pantomime • Bat. ,, H ^ ^ in the Woodwhich was pelv „„„„ el kft on M indav g lorroedi recently la Antigua I n-ZA, : %  !r..W where th, N S ""errl. .n.i It l> hopen „„, >DMld ,„„„,. ,, that i! suitable arrangcinellt! csn |or renim,,,,, ho,,., fl^y be mad* to ,hirle. the MV „,,,„, ,t th c Mul i Caribbea thaj will be able to rj, Rojas la attach** in th make Ik* trip early In January vedical Centre In Caracas. Doortaklngs lor three perform* ances In Antigua amounted to approximately £76. and after exthe proJ\| ol penses are deducted ceedi are to be given to th* "Princess Elizabeth Youth Centre." In Antigua. Whatft W.Vukc In Antigua dOHKISTMAS morning wu wet Perelra and Co !*.>n-r-apaln. Trinki*) Royal PaiBtor! C AFIB learns that an event of r'.jnie to those Interestitl in the line arts la scheduled for the near future. Commencing on Saturday 14th January, sad eontltmint fOC the .'oltowlng two TS v nw days, an exhibition of port Tits and pictures la to be held by an arum who to a Fellow of The Boyai fcxicty of Arta and who hai been further honoured by ItU painted, from sittings, the SEARL, salesman &$%£" m <""*" !" Any profits derived from the -il.ibitlon are u, be donated to a To Join Family Ltd. ol :imt In on Sunday by BW1.A to join j,,^ ,„„," hi. mother and sister wan To Join I!.-, Husband M RS. F.LU WEISER from AnUgja, Hew to Trinidad relast week from Caraes He expects to be here for tv weeks and la staying at II Hastings Hotel. U.K.*CititorI*HT. \* In Antigua and fewer peopl than usual were seen on th* strntt. On Boxing Day however I T COL and Mrs G there was plenty of masquerading f-*" Wr.rthington- timer %  •! and steel bands parading and England were arrival, on Sundancing on the street, of St John"J" y bv "" SS ~ Bo """ **m Many folk who lasv rear comh vc comc ..? u ,or cently where she took a tanker .England She will join her husband Chris there and proceed to Mosamblgut where he expects to take up a n w sppointmrn' a* The Winner ulaln'ed biitcrly o( the steel band n 'Vi'"'u!^ l d V "I" m "" %  M' O-adaloae BarVr and Misa per,*tual din have admitted that %  ,h """' " 1 ' I'.iyl Walton, won the Spot ?;".' c, ;," : %  £p*:tan Dance on Ol. Yaair', Niajii. Don't ktov. per, they have immensely < [IJOTCI Iheir weird tune* and carols thl lntranait vear. They certainly have im\M" JUSTICE PBREZ. Puisne * oa^i |JrTic In-the Ballooi. proved and they have made a bit; i"l Judge of Trinidad, was an ""J"'*'>' %  ss ao much noise contribution to the merriment ol mtransit passenger on board the '"" p ? p r n "' balloons mat the th* season, but for the tragic InBonaire, on hla way ba-k Iron, {£" '"'" %  1 '•'" -ave got lost In cidenl of the seventeen-year-old long leave in Europe Mr. Perez •*' c ">" •ad fatally stabbing a thirteen had an enjoyable holiday, spendT T T* i 9 year old girl while following the %  ! one month in England two "* lak* Appointment Red Army Steel Band months In Paris and one month DCT. and MPS. OEORGI Guinea Pigs Holiday CATCHINQ colds in Mrs May Haworth's idea of let perfect vacat Wife ol a builder's labourer, she is the pride ul Harvard Hospital, near Salisbury, where experiments to find a cure for the common cold have been going on, for three nths In Paris and one month Sta.1'bands continued through!" „?') l tl!")ff l *V" ,,'Sfl out th* rest nf ada during ... Thursday evenlm: while a cock""T, u "?',"* the w^k to serai.'""' b Mr Gu O**" 1 ?' K C : '' %  'Wren were arrivals from inn On •"d he. had lunch with Mr. and Anil, ,, %  I".C-r_NSON anc their mm were arrivals fron !.y B.WIA. on Monday i mil iimj vvrimit tiiin' *i tuir,, % %  > %  tail danee was held at the home """' " ""><' %  >' a/Wrnoon, of Mr. A Mr. Fer.lie Shoul (In , P aid of si Joseph Catholic Tnnidad Enfafements Church repair hmdl 11 was nmar'T'HK ENCAOEMEMT was *ning to see how the mn<<>nlv of nouneed on Christmas Eve lieople there Instead ol attending In Trinidad retw-een Mr Harold to their own perfectly good dance Mahon. of Essn Standard Oil Co orchestrn spent their time KST"'id Mlsv Marion Wupiiernian ing over Da crrlnl Lb* < :i,l "lnter of Mrs, A. Wupperman • %  „ n.w j,. ping pongs of -Man Power and (nd the late Dr. Wi operinan of ,„ Trinidad by B.W1.A. yes •Hell's Gate" till llnallv when It iwi-eii-spaln. Tnnidad. Another terda, ,fi, r „ „„„„ rtD |d was Impossible to concentrate on h !'?V r '"* Eve Engagement In here. M or orchestra Ihe masTrl ld,d was between Mr John ... „uerader • ^AJ 1 ', 1 J, nd M . MH NOEL FARRAR. TraiTlr •*" " ZZL. Z^,?r. , "i?, „^" S u "'"" 1 '"1eni rf Sprostons Ud sic Mend**, daughter of Mr. and British Guiana returned h., !" .,ld Mendcs of Port-ofyesterday by B WTA Spain H< \ Dickerison, a fornv'i I St. rjlchacls CatheO.il has '.ow returned to take up ai appointment as Vicar of Si Prunj) the Le*. BoscobeL si Coming, and Coin*i A4Ft. K MIKENUE. Becman ** of B.W.l^. Ud. returns years *ne she has been a human guinea-Dag at the ho?*pital, th d'Kton irying their hardest la give her as bad a cold a' possible. New she has veluntfvved for a sixth term, and intends to pay regular visit* until the experiment ends. "It was because I wanted vacation that I first volunteered to go In September IM7." said Mrs. Haworth. Friends laughed at me wham I first want, but catching cold II nothing to the wonderful times I have had "It la a holiday with pav. be>-auat> at the end of each 19-day period I receive 14 M. in addition to food and accommodation. I had it self-contained, well-furnished rmngali 1 Meals were brought to me, iiui were left outside the door. i>pcauae the rule is that a volunteer must not go within 30 ft of nnyone during the trial period. At the end of the teat there h a social and dance, and often wr meet our fellow victims' for the first time. "We can go anywhere in the grounds It J an ideal vacation if you want a complete rest and One of Irttain's wealthiest heirc*e. HOP. Jean Coats, is to marry Hon. James Bruce. Miss Coats. 20, Is the only •laufihnrr of Lord Glentanar. who i nente.i £4.000.000 from his father, the first baron, and cotton king of Paisley. Mr. Bruce is the second son of .tie Earl of Elgin another stre-rt The Shoul'-. dance was a gir.it success and aaaiahuilj was surprised and very pleased * actMiss UUl I %  kmc vrrv iH'.'iutlful having that day arrived 1-eck from the USA '. Shoul who is borne lot tba Chriatis h Trinidad was out t/> •laaee. Return AfterXmaVllolidayi M R W K i Maajutrata of Bajaaria, South Tiuudau ri-tunn-d teenil TBftlas, their return from Trinidad ma that the only other MK. and MRS. JOHN CHALI.ENOR returned to British Oui""ia by B.WIA. .yesterday. MR. and MRS. J. W. CFIANDthat the TTinidmliai..' are """ "turned from Trinidad talking about at present, beside* V"erday by B.WIA afta ng is Water Polo. att.-nduig the Christmas .iacc ing is Water Polo. A nine-man tmm leaves Barbados in the middle of next week on a five-day visit to Tnnid.id. and the Trlntdadlans are praetlsii.(t hard and hope to beat us MR. JOHN WHYATT. K I Attorney Gam i from ihort visit to Venezuela by MaanwbOe, r.ur boya nre also hard B.W.I A. on Monday. .it work. Saw them la action yes"ar.f.ern"uon st'Vhe A q u7tic £ John W. Nice. Con^ltm, o Oub and they sn^em.n tip top "njineer o the Barbados Bestrl, %  'l the Island. They had come ovei for the > %  idaya and wei-e ataring vsitl. • tivaa ai ^..-m^ — %  %  *! %  . %  j assaai *e*^,*a a,a **f *i'^ a' 1 as, -—^~^ &^^>>v faga It Is going to be quite a gunpljr Corp., Ltd., arrived from battle when these two teams England via Jamaica by B.W.I.A meet f n Monday. He is staying at the Windsor Hotel M i \ H UK3H Drau, Very Successful HE %  athibrUon of PasnUagj Mi (l D, Uted Antiguan Engagement Mr Malcolm Butt, Barrlster-atT HE etuiagement hss been anV "lJ'? a ^' a "r r NI ' 1 Bu l >*nouneed ol Miss Hilda n wi A T^talda on M"ay by rnnki'.i 'bv'Sw l A "rowne daughter of Mr T. A. N ""; lreclor Of Browne , Mr David Y ^ Antigua and Mrs Brown, to Hrltlsh-Amerlean 7oCco Co son of Mr. and Ltd returned on Mnnrlav I .' asaoelated with the Ksekl boUdaa in Trinldiul itord A i • mo ," a pent C n il III I m Ml Peter nawlln,. after spendCcnitrll '"'" %  ** ."' '"" **** ln Barliadns ,,.. headquarterat W.aencld. el,... f J". f > oung people "J"'''' to Trinidad on Montlay by Thursday. ""'* %  ' RawUns Is Mrs . ,, > BajaTIi brother Mad* Her Debut ,"' U, '". T f#" > Messrs J. B M 't* "AWW Milt ,. ,„ d „ l „" '-MfejgWg uM u. be a pupil of the II W I A Saturday hy %  ^*• ''" %  <"•> "i II V I s a LZ.JOS* V Mr i L Deaer^et Every A IHUMLAH aput Success i St John's & Antlgu*. thl* se.so,. is the _.-,„__ ."""•' %  Turlleg-t.' llllSIIIIIll I HI ill I I ^ ,nN ^KATUlATlONS l>pt.rtm*nt of ishy Story In wartime. Witold Kuncewitz and Menalaui I;TI.UI served tom-thcr In u Polish submarine. ithe war was over they decided to start a factory in which they could make fish skins into leather, an Industry already in being In Germany, Norway and Denmark but now in Britain. Cuba is a chemist and they started their laboratory In his home in Hampstoad with a couple of bear barrels a.s their main equipment First experiments were successful, pnd they found that fish akin, formerly thrown away* or used as manure, could be turned into soft, pliable leather that was also waterproof and urn p able The next step was to find premises. They rented an old stable. built extensloru to it them. -Wcs and turned it into u factory which Is workinil at full pressure. The premises are now to be extended but this time other people will do the building. B.B.C.. reporter. Douglas Willie, went to inspect the Bafty fiictory for "Radio N Reel," and found C/uba sittinK in a hay loft surrounded by masses of tish skins and a lot of beltdriven machinery, whlist the yard below was stacked with llsh boxes from Aberdeen and Grimsby, every Lox stuffed with skins of various D quietness. The food is fit for a Ming MiHaworth, whose efforts save won her the title of champion cold-catcher of Britain, •aid that for the first three days she just had to eat and sleep There were no injections—just a "drop" to inhale. "The doctors then wait for results and we have to report our reactions every day. If you catch cold while you are there you Met every atteartion and are not allowed to leave unless fully cured," she declared. %  1*1 To-Night WEuiIsNLimO-r ,. lTT^(( % % % % %  ., r.-.'.h, itassai '> %  • %  % %  ' 1 I IS i.K, t ^ % %  lOI AIM 1MB INI-MA IM,* MATINEE: TO-DAY ji 5 a.ss^^* l, 'H TO-NIOHT TO-HOftltOA' Nlfiafy „ BARBARA STANVTYCK m "MV Itl I'l 1 U'lriv Will, 1EORC.E BRENT WARNER ANDr< LUCILLE WATSON m JOHN RIDSg^ 1 EVE ARIJE*.' A Warner Bros. Picture. LOVED BY EVERYONE UNTIL—THE AWFUL TRUTH WHAT'E SO AWFUL BEING A gnu sb ini on, rat. >' aOTi^, K^nTtumea ...UI^tlOM 10 U. I,'' I n 1 '"li>' **"A on Hlonn opened I,, ..11 Amen. %  V ,""• Ml > Norman I. Ge^ldard JJJJ; *"*' Pndlng hi. Ion, Mu m Sand. in. clevar srttsOc J Jaoelller, Ria.k R„. „ n lhr "'" n ''re wiu. „,: i mU son on Frldi,;. De,. .. _.' %  ."' l SMsmonds, left • ?r^XW'A.'or England I ranslerred Am, ideas have heeii used %  .Ktvantaa, .ng an old faahlened houae and pi "1111. ill ., 30th. into \erv r.-.irul plJ,-e h.ie (""Aitll! leesrlsl that Mr A 0 V'"n;.', ro!i,\ ; V l 1 .*i„l.hel'„l„„i,| S „, irreen lroiuri.1 olant. Ttu. f.n. Ma .1 .k. .. . .'" ransrer. i green Iropleal plants Tin I -,r Mi bar ashtata 1. ,ioi. in urown BBd Vhlta geaUKin hecke,board design has f.iv niateri everyone Mr. Morrel deaurves evory aueceas because such a venture was irni, 1 needed In Asrtlgua locals but ssp, u .a|* a atmospher* fur tha 11. I isltors to that island On'Short Visit RS GEOROI KAWAJA of * the VSJ. who had been spenduig a hullday 111 SI Kilu. with her relutlves was an arrival H W I A ,. i, ho JJaH and Is staying at the Hotel Royal. •' I i Ssmmonds, .„, „„,„,.,, H enaasassvani t„ „,„ llrm „^ "aj-nes on Cl.ruUoa. Day. Uns/hm n. lecture. ,n chamlslry. CKVPiet,; oTr^-i; %  :,-, „ ,„ nork „. A X V D L BAAXR is Lomrii 1. u H rnr > 7h,' thr r ."L.' y v"V" L .'"' ""**" l "" %  x n > A ""I llir lhr e I.a. \ lu, OM I.,, , ,ir e,,-,. 1,11, .... '""K",*' '."a' "T" *"'' '" ,0 "' '•" "* %  '•' ill lUnT.' tach day the code leu rs sn laasaraal A < ':-;..o, gMallea 8PTZOJ2T .CJOl TOVRs-L Kjpn *:>c .111 Uihu Naidi w. jjh die lorn' but can find ao JI m. irads ihcv loUowed In wdfl> >! iho aignt. •Taj .-. t limits W ilunk w *cic dreaav r ond nc HI a aim's Nsat if .11." ..vi Mt. Bear. "We'd filer ao heaw •gain.'' "Oh Rupert and a Mare's Nest—45 Kupcn %  arsovrhtlli i lo fellow. .. hs luu ihen, as i(tt lejvc the wood, • feud chirrup from a bird atanlu him. **fa*t i i'i n.iir. RuM".'' PfSi thr ktik crcarasc. "Yea aaa as %  aaod i'nil ooot *iMn foa uaid to slop the featu Iroai bMs'-osaiiDg. Now pc'tups I CAD do on* for vou." 1.1 O III APT OIL UD UAO tltU.DI Jah JhoM Who Want Quality.... TU-DAY at 5 aad 111 pan. & TO MOMMm CARMEN MlllANUA & XAVIER CUGAT in — "a (Dais with Judy MAKTINU miDAV JAN. Mk MARGARET LOCKWOOD A STEWART GRANQIB in — "dtovs Sioky" ril KITS tar TALENTK hllOW IDA en Bel* si Oleea DAILY free. > aaa. iu Our WOOLLENS DerpU. FINK DOKSKIN-WintBiel. in Fawn. Grey and Cream VI AI.ITV I1ABKKDINKS in Fawn—M ins. wjd, in I i, .mi t,n | n5 w |,;. • 75 pe, yd ill 24 per yd. 80S per yd. In Our FOOTWEAR I). ,,l*. *UH pet pair /MOD per pair i" Crep. wied Tan grained sandals EVANS and Will II i| | |s 15 and 27 Bread Srt1, Dial 4606 Dial 4220 MIRRORS KOUNO BEVELLED TRIPLr^-polisKed edges WARDKOBE— rectangular and dome top CLIPS, CORNERS. MOVKMENTS, PLATES %  Bjii* mmmmmmmmmmmmmmiamiHim ALSO and REFLEX HINGES LIGHT MIRRORS-24 & 32 02. From $1.67 te U-l &f THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. AND, OF COURSE WHEN YOU NEED LIGHT FOR THE WAY AND LIGHTS FOR EVERY DAY SELKfT PHILIPS LAMPS *"^* R ilfiPfrajKii



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P.U.I. i.>( i: THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE •1'H III AIM IIS s A1 Pubtiwwd ty TTvi Advocate Co. Ltd., M. Broad St, BrldMlowr. Wrtlnt'sday. January 4, If50 Niew Year Honour** IT IS sometimes said, and not without Justification, that Barbtdlani an clannish and look upon all who arc not natives of island, resardless ol their nationality, l| sometimes the I ire removed and an individual, even though he has had the misfortune to be born on the wrong side of the seas which lap the shores of the island, is admitted into the clan and is welcomed as one of their own. Such an individual is Sir Sidney • an.i ,vuv section of the community will extend heart-felt congratulations to him on the honour which it has p His Majesty the King to confer. There are many in the history of tin' island who have served the community faithfully and well; there have been many with brilliant intellects and there have been •one who wen' able to scree without bias or prejudice giving preference neither to the rigU nor the left but allowing only the justness of the cause to influence tl.cn decisions. But there have been few in whom all tl %  have been combined and who, at tha MOM lime, were humble and unassuming and were as huppy and natural in the compan\ .,1 tha lowly as in that of the highest in the land. It is these qu. that have endeared Sir Sidney In the people .-1 i', ., I..,.. I Coming to MarbaHo, iwenti-three yean I ait long before it was realized thai the island had been fortunate in gel Hoar ol the qualitta "I Dr Saint to fill Die post of chemist to the Department .f A;-i KUIUIIC And when Mr. Miller was promoted ten years later to bar Dr S. nit's appointment to the Directorship of Agriculture was not une>.1 In Ins new post he lived up to the reputation which he had built up, and under inable direction the Department beihe envy of every Colonial lerritoT) Always willing to undertake additional ( Dr. Saint was able to show in the war years that it was not onlv in 11 entitle field that he was outstanding but that his versatility extended far beyond those narrow bound.. It was Ins breadth of outlook and his organising ability as Competent Authority %  Her of Supplies from w.i to 1946 that saved this island from many of I and set-backs suffered by %  touring colonies. If only for his unremitting lahouis durira, barbadians owe Sir Sidney a debt winch they can nevei n i. fortui %  island thai hi' has made his home here -nice hiretire ret men in the rUIICll Hearty congratulation! will also i_. ,.v. : T iWant, the Colonial Eni Hinds oi .I,,. Colonial lariat on tr* n accorded tl tha Colony Mr. Went has had experience in man] 'nli'iits of tha Cm! Service and it well fo, his ability that m spite ol U he was nevei |ivan the opportunit) to take an academical com his capabihti.-s have I.. %  ly appointed Colonial Engineer. Mr. Hinds has for long shown bis ability %  atarial clerk Council has enhanced '.illon. lin is not a Barbadian. ,i„i k, "' '" '• rred on him due to any 1 , "' 1 %  will, this island. iHMitheless.no one. who lias come mto contact will, Mr Cai.-.aiis. could tad to realize that the reward is well „„.,„,. i ablUty is n,,' ran l Mi Carataln ioutatandlna, and '•ess o, Development . Welfare and o( the Cloaei Aaaocl -Commit,,,, n. due „, th,. „..„,, to,he spade wo, k put ta by mm As AdrnlnlatraUve Secreictlvitl, R B £ V "' i: '" "','"""' WtUm "< 'Ins island Barbadians will also otTei Mr Caritatrs rongratula.. | ,,,,,„ ; hasbe.ii oootand upon him WI-.IIM 9DAJ : \ I y,;-. Dealing With The Juvenile Delinquent By C. GEOFFREY MORTLOCK (in. lot ,he legacies ol world The court ... .n ordinal-, life, the company he kept and W.MBi,him.ii ,,„,(, furnished, well-lighted how he spen. his spare time Hi.. H2?,.t£2 P !^„ C !" "'*.," hl Ch r T' At n ' nd wu n,rrow ""ool -ord .nd the report of .7. n !S"L £ y occupation is ibUbehind which sat the three the psychologist were also ex,..„ !" !" .£ ~ ,. f 1 ;?" m '*J" r ,'""* "' "">m ... amlnK l „, ,„,: before deciding he.lC.mltt.mi fTViV * """""'r i ool n !" Iddle-.fed .„„„„,', punUhment. the m.glnS ^.i P ,.,„.., ? ', n *" m "!. "•** m " t "' •" trate. had a complete picture o( ,^^iLlf!.7,^ k ^.K PU C an P~ ; 1I 5' •* %  " '<" their special m, life Mid character theatwnce of the healthy correcqualification, and experience ot The m.gistrates decided that Una of elder brother, and sister, dealing with juvenile cue.. In alUioush the^^asataltJohrair !" „~,?,, !" ~ "k C "la T " M "' " '•"" %  • '""" th m nad^Sl^ovS he £d noTde3.1. !" £7 I? ?*£"? *£ "Jrate. stood Johnny accused ^rvc u,e more severe penalties riolm ,„ torYt . th? SSeaTlea. ' ""l ln l ^""^ h m "*'* •h '>' >>* him on Proton for 3S? !" iJ. ,u„^J 21? a way 5"* *• "i* "M !" "'" one year on condition^ that he did ahlch ngure. in this upward trend agiuted parents who had been „„! asaocUte with some of hu ,1 juvenile crime that will form summoned to atteod And out ol torroerWend. who were ba r. ^n-BrHaln' ."^1'" ZZZZi i 0 ""^ ""*? I" "f fflC '*" ** S"ce S dT no" fn*,Jenl oairi. deai wltr^Tu v eTl e t e COU " 1 "' """ ?" !" Wh . a n"nent arcades In th way oourtj deal with juvenile these occasions endeavour to ath w „,]rf K, removed from KiurceJfenders that is children and tend in ordinary clothe, and not "' /oung person, between the age. in uniform And just as the af eight and 17. the age of criminal courtroom lacked ornate trappings •sponiibUlty being laid down by „o its procedure was simple digni•w • %  eight ("child" means a nM ,„,, withoui pompoui cete*rson under 14. and "young permonia^ on" a person who has attained '1 .ul is under the age of 17). The Johnny denieu that he had stolen eahy to the probation omcer Oilldren Art of 1908 first provided and It was thus up to the proMCUwh incidentally is not connect., tor the setting up of separate -ion to prove its case with sworn •, th the police who would give uvenile courts. This progressive evidence. The same rules of him any advice and help he reof temptation. This merciful decision meant that Johnny cool. return home, having given hh assurance that he would behave properly in future. For a ye he would have to report periodiquired. That was Johnny's case Othen followed, but in each caw, whatever the decision—fine, probation, detention in a remand home oi nvasure became known as the evidence and rigidity of proof i hildrcn's Character." Since observed in the higher courts are ihen several Acts have been passapplied in the juvenile courts, but it lo modify and extend the every point was explained in ewers of these special courts, but simple language so that Johnny Iway. retaining the "Children's should understand exactly the ; nn r "v_ri .rhoL — th." aim i .harter" as the humane and nature of the evidence against ZSJZJ j^Sl ,„ h c ,D the chll I enlightened foundation for the him. He questioned the witnesses. m 'o: example is the Crimiand encouraged by the magislal Justice Act of 1948 which trate.. told his version of the holished whipping as a court episode enalty. But there was no doubt that Public Not Admitted Johnny had .tolen. The question The other day I visited one of 'hat the magistrates had to hese special juvenile courts, ol "!>.wer_ M -how to deal with ihe (0(lrt Mu „ n or young perto become a law-abiding citlzer It is for this reason that juvenile courts in Britain deal with civil rases as well as criminal case* "Problem" children are. subject to the agreement of the parents deal U with P laced under me supervision of winch tVeYV-i.ro 'almost* TuOO in h m He had never been in trouRngland and Wales The public is e before: this was not a maUexcluded from the court, and press < !" "s or vindictive offence, but 11UTWntatlVM an allowed to re' h *•"" * sudden tempUtion. port the proreedings without For the magistrates this was the giving the names of the accused important point; as their Job wu or any details which would lead to help and advise Johnny so that to their ider..ideation This he would never again appear in privilege is based on the funda,n "r court. mental principle of British law Decidine The Method Of Treatment thai "not only must justice be dOM; it must manifestly and undoubtedly be seen to be done" %  Pn thus becomes .he eyes and ears of the public. sons "in need of care or protection" — which means those fronbad or neglected homes or who associate with undesirable people —are given that care and protection that they need by this sanir luvenile court. In Britain Juvenile problem-, are tackled on the principle of What does this child need.?" rather than "What has this child Before coming lo a dicision the done?" In this way the waywar tw adjourned the case for children of the new generation a fortnight while the probation are educated to become the good officer investigated Johnny's home citizens of tomorrow. How To Cure A Cold In One Bay Will. Three Green Pills i i:t ;.•< taculu cold-Ulllnf pills that Ui n % %  i'i % %  sale in Britain for itVM months. You can walk Into all %  the counter. I went Into a London i nd bought a tin of tin. Captain Brewster gave the MY Paul llrirll.liilj dr s to relieve a man with HeUnj hives. The patient was just getIn the U.S. the drug is called ,ln t a cold. In the morning the .ui'' and n is stot an ethi( ''d had vanished. %  al.". There are full page adverCaptain Bivwster experimented tisements for it in the papers. further. AH symptoms of a cold In one I saw. six blaring words vanished In 90 per cent, of h — took up half a page: ReatsUb patients given ann-histamn ^L?K bU l in 1 l r; lnb u,,, "• cold, in one day.' drugs within the first hour of They recommend one pill at the the onset of symptoms first sign of a cold; another *1th There wa87 per cent complete a meal and another before grlna relief in patients treated within1 asked ,f .my people bought tv ^ Ui lh( them hen ,ir* I M tlie COid-CUn pill'Yes." he said. Oh. a few," he said "They're told about them probai.lv hv %  i wanted why theii fame hadn niai e publulv known, and he iaid:— "These ft| migs. not %  proprtoUrj that advertise H never say publicly what they're for It isn't done." ig your cold two hours if the onset. 74 per should be gone. cent, within six hours of onset When the pills llrst came on the an,f 70 P* r cenl cures in patients market here, the makers knew treated within 12 hours T* T> pen There are hJTO tjrpOl GoM-klllln| pilli la Bntah %  Ued Anthisan." and the otlMl I thing In the tin I boui Kii-en DlUl about plrin onougli It li lid to euro eight colds They ire nul -.,.1 here a* • itld-rure pilU, AS in ihr I , \ bul as an anlthUUmlne dn.i to treat a vaxlel> uf aJfenMaa arislni frejin r.i-%s ol hisU mine In the <.>t.tem. Hislamim ,| ilt „„, body which can eauM IniUtkM well i t R* . hr.it Marled U....... AnUitoaii \| i(V ( Lil produced tin hunoui M fl B I I hryl is Davl ..is,, an mini H. far n. -.--*,umuttn pnwrieUr> dru* huu^e ha* |>een L?. m rl "' t %  for ' uf "' aaMbkUminr drug The pills I bought a,,, the | tuai suoslaiUT lhai stalled the 'KH>III in II nothing of their cold relief prop* rrtioi They learned about these on ratotving a report on tests i one by Captain Bntwatti uf tha rs. Navv Madieal corps. It* .\reitleiil Tha LliMovny th.it th. ids was a stnuaga aeelpi^aetaao\ H No one seems In patients treated too late the cold was arrested in from three lo live days. JN%I VauUI.e* In his report. Captain Brewster says: "The abortion of the common cold u so truly unique It !" S Inua ** ex P* r 'nced to be apn This iMftf** GADGET • v IOAN OALi Ukltt: arc iwo n.i croclMrs M\ bu, on* saeo—(o crock nutt tuttiy antt (care (fie Wrrurl uhol* The on* that looks like the usual nat cracker ut in stout alumimu'i and u'orka m the usual nuterackcr uK other one Mcks up the r.i,i to crock V* rrlin Q • fessurs o/ t of a ion by a mere tquetjt o/ ihe hand. •OSII OHC 0UHMO. 1 quite certain whether the cold is completely cured or not. All they can be Certain about is that every sign of the cold just vanishes, Bui before long, you probably won't be able to buy these antlhlstamine drugs so easily l.ritaln. The in.ik.-r, have applied for them to be put n trie poison* list, and they expect this to be done any gay now They want to prevent abuses of its use. Its actions are not completely known yet and excess use might lead to serious trouble. •A i'..is,.i, Reason i that the drug sometimes has temporary side-effects like gastric upset, slecpim diness, mild headache, visual disturbances and fleeting joint pains. I took the prescribed dose of Ihree pills in one day to see what would happen. There was a slight feeling of lassitml. the Brat pill but it had passed off in two hours. A chemist told m "| wuald'nt say the staff was much mare pa*son-us Uuu. Scotch wbaky." If it goes on the poisons list %  null need a doctor's prescription lo get ii. By the time you've got that, it may be too late to flx your cold. London Express Service. Holiday Courses For Students From Many Lands II. S. sV.ril.m 4 oiler STUDENTS from the British Colonies and Ihe Middle East and Far Baal countl among thousands of viiitori from thoee areas who have been leavinn Britain in recent weeks after sharing the memorable experience of an instructional i-amp or summer school. These are special holiday courses organised to enable students from many countries to discuss common interests, to study Britain's institutions, and to advance their own education. When Britain's Minister of State for Colonial Affairs. Lord Listowel. addressed students from Africa and India at one i I courses, he said, "do your own thinking." These words, the foundation ol both education and democracy in Britain, were the central theme of all these varied courses "For". 'he Minister added, "when so many territories are Roing through rapid political and economic development, the..peoples must i.equire the habit of carrying responsibilities which progress brings." Thus, the Emir of Katagum and Ni:< were among 19 visitors from overseas who attended a course on local government at Guildford. Surrey. The visitors made a detailed study of local government in this typical country town. They heard lectures fn>m the officials of the Town Hall on the general framework of local government in Britain the Town Council and its functions, health and education libraries and music. ^\ youth services, the law and finance, and all the other services which representatives elected by the local inhabitants direct. By their very nature, these camps and course*, are entirely free from political bias. At the summer school at Oxford t'niversitv organised by Britain's Institute of Bankers tor 200 visitors from 35 countries. f.,r intanee, several leading experts were critical >f the United Kingdom Government in their Irctures. The serious and well-ordered discussions which followed showed that students from other countries both agreed and disigieed with the views of the lectures. But hey were often careful in putting forward firm views on issues clearly too ijreat to be matched by the knowledge or experiai my one man. It was in the collect:.• Hussion that the value of the course lav and it was the same at Ihe students rally held in Yorkshire by Britain's Colonial and Dominions Corrie Club, (where no lectures ir studies were organised) and at similar %  amps, which brought Britain's students ami thoee from the Colonies together for talland discussion. an CLARKE'S "BLOOD MIXTURE the system from blocd impurities ; many sufferers from rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago, neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and minor skin ailments, can derive great benefit from this well-known medicine. fa LIQUID or TABLET fOHM TABLE TOPS ENAMEL 42" x 30" BLACK GLASS, round. Vilrolile IS". 22", & 24" diameter, ALUMINUM SHEETING, cut lo jig, LINOLEUM, cul to size WILKINSON & HAVNES CO.. LIU, Succeaie-, t. C.S. PITCHER & CO.. LTD. Phones: 4472 & 4687 *v*'vwv,.v.v>*: ''"- :--A,4^i JAMAICA TOMATO -'Ull'E— |r tin jTROl'T HALL ORANGfc JUICE—per tin IHOMAV'S GINGER BAKE BISCUITS—per tin (ROMAY'S HONEY BAKE BISCUITS—per tin 1ROMAVS PARMESTIK.S BISCUITS—per lin I I I I I I >iiiin; SCOTCH WHISKY—per bol. fCO-OP-CO'S LIME JUICE CORDIAL—per hot. LOCAL GIAVA JELLY—per bol. 'HOT SAUCE—per bol. CORNED PEPPERS—per bol. SUMMER SCHOOLS Many of the 1949 courses were organised by the British Council in connection with the Edinburgh Festival of Music and Drama, tin Cambridge festival, the Shakespeare festiva at Stratford-upon-Avon. and other cultural '.••Ills In addition, five of Britain's univergiUe held six-week summer schools attended b' avtr 500 overseas students. The Roval Indii ind Pakistan Society held a conference oi %  i ultural Links between East and We O-'ord at which the High Commissioners f< I Irdia. Pakistan and Ceylon attended lecture by leading authorities on Asiatic cultures Th non-political Arab SfMents Leagu. br<; ight together 30 delegates from th. %  die ,ast for discussions in the Isle of Mail. lie a Minh who is returning to Indo-Chin, -fter studying social services in Britain, b >ne of seven women social welfare worker who have visited Britain on the initiative o another body-the United Nations. With le low-students from Malaya, India and I other countries, she won a special scholar •hip for this purpose. She is taking bad Wit* her a number of ideas which she want to introduce into women's hospitals in link I hina, as well as the memory which si, -hares with thousands of other studenta' a people who have learnt to think for then, While accepting the decisions of th, %  naioritv and the laws of then-counti-v %  N"H " "flaHMllMj" % %  JljgLngyj* "' % %  ";." N*-J Agency thai ,",. „, '' '" '' we-Generai Ki.-.i,., %  geared that Britain i, ., L' un ss strong measures are uken T?" ""nl'eslo. headed "Tell the Deo.il,. iru h declared that Brllish dlL realise how Ihe prospect Is" "Ever since the end of People have been living "COCKADE'' FINE RUM W.; STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Ltd BROAD STREET •••• % %  • % % %  •• % % % % % %  •••>:::v.:::::'****.v.::::. the "itill do Dot Ihe war the liiui., !^a^-^^^.^*---— I'ltid ol my mldence. Th.,l hay. n >.i, ,,-. —a ol this najrta VH I^I ubo J t lepairnl. Yooterdj,). I Uling .1 m wumo,, and : IM .mother bm-lruck and reI the trick. Only lhi lime the opportuidt> lo do so. In and it wa, dated 1927. No lounAUBRCY nmrnian inija Resident Tulor Welches, Oh. Ch. rj llnanclal troublT" „ wh" win wTsh ?>" ,'" B rt d ~ college should"run,,"" 1 Uh ,0 tncn — *' iusasaiSS Zi^gg-x* naS&x**" %  ome lorward nd madV Ihl, gilt T„,v^," ",' %  W Frt "" 1 •>< " <•"• %  >•" 'or nd otir Prlneip.1 Dr T w J i ^ na> }" Co "*" ' lh w ",," l' "' '" onlro1 •"" the Tiylnr. ha. ^nSV wrilJ,. Uai S*& "' rcl *'' lu "dnuni.ler %  2 coal Be*".-.pnSmYo'uV'p,,^ ?*'^" ""'versil, stude,,', "'.';'' — ^. EM<1 ^ „, ln UOCHV % %  %  " -no ms mends .::.—''""f*! io buses, i vr. "' P !" II on w In. •Uo suggested lht "irrMgn W1 i Don.n !" ,. %  •' >"u h.ve been a! Ulldwl ""i ol'orelgr, l.ngujg., |„ "SI %  <,v n '*b>b^b7^id, seS^'^S; u""'wiT ""> %  '" >o point ouT ,he U r Kh00 wher-b, ,uleriplU>n. lo u church ">"• vehicles „ U "" %  ln4 > i M>t ur"Reddenl Tulorud Thai ,n lh. AI' ^"K"' "" 0ffl •* tin .. %  -%  ^^ = ^^ sbR8& mmm wmm proper aulhoriUe. have overleiuT He c,,M h P"". 1 '"" ol over the ""••"*** h^'pe* IThS ST ' • ~ "'^""Tfdeas" ?£* contniptiois T "" *<•' %  "e AdeoctleIhr^h whjThTic^l m *. P Ucy I !" '""„ ""* hT M |d "." nnal ds.vs S,, ;A •" unhla-d teacher in proper oVk Tte2 SSL**"? !" K ^ > !" W !" iZ ice or lel~ r i m "">' %  """! I venture few took, ,„ c h "ie ^^ A St-I^ **** %  Whc >"" guV "THE MASTER SHOE" FOR MEN ; THE BEST THAT MONEY CAN BUI STOP IN TO-DAY AND SEE IHE SHOE OF THE FINEST ENGLISH CRAFTMANSHIP &f DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT. '-use %  abe IruY'but nevertheI Wv mosl emphaUcalK iq ihauthorities, "Condemn these •inptloni and save Youn, JOHN DOE *oiv,gm Lumguagr, ur -"UBM. rind Ihu. h.ndsom.1, oi^jned h* rRul "S and i The Secrelar, ol Ihe Socle.. Mr r '""'"" "•" d his friend, **]*2 converud lo buses."| ! "<" n>y 'opinion, on the Tniru^lTrrooaT^Uh.,.,? Kh ': VEStl .....,-! I...... ,| CHAMPAGNE NIPS 48c. each SPECIALS Ham in Una 2 H.. 1 lbs.. 10 lbs l.dam Cheese I heeae In Tins -ipaghelu /k -kmi„ Tins. Macaroni A < 1,.,,,. ,„ ,„, ',:v-t*H*'\ ininil.v Bui J w •• k. -V ,*c n !" If we intend ta h TEACHER KEEP CEREALS < rn Flakes (ream ol Wheat i erevim I'jblum llrspe N'uls MEAT DF.PT I'hlckens. Turke),. EshhiU.. Tongue*. Liver, Tripe. Brains. Supei llrrjd 11\ >"<• Temaga-a. (; Jrt |o. Beel THESE ITEMS IN STOCK ORDER EARLY FROM GODDARD'S


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T" WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 4. 19S0 LOC\L NEWS Till: UAUHADOS ADVOCATE FIVE House Burnt -—Nol Inxiin-il I Saturday last at aboul Court Christ Chun I fri a board and ahlngtv house v,.jed 150. The size ll 16x9x1 and it was the properly if tv.irl.no .: I was n*>i laaured R/Pf C4NES DFSTROVfO -A. St Jo/in Al about 750 p.m. on Sunday a Are broke out at Massiah Street, St. John, and destroyed oM of llrst crop ripe canes. The canes, which are own B. L. Barrow of the same address, are insured A report reaching the Police from Mr. King staled that at about 2.00 a.m. on Monday a lire broke ">ut at Fishcrpond Plantation. St. Thomas and destroyed 13 holes of ripe canes. Two Fined 2/6 For Disturbance For creating a dMurbwiOi on Mason Hall Street on Mondav. Pearl Greaves -mil Millitent Lovelle were each fined 2/8 in seven days or in default days' imprisonment when they appeared before His Worship Mr. E. A Mcl-eod yesierdm. Rain Spoils New Year Fun In Antigua %  ll rorreapondamt ANTIGUA Jan. 3. Antigua opened 1950 with light On Monday, than were era which ompletely spoiled the tun of masThe Governor himself n the street and MW ,,-.! rattuiBM and tun makers sheltering. Later in the evening, loudspeakers were heard all over St. John's announcing Governor Baldwin's proclamation that Tuesday would ixa public holiday. Presently bands and masqueraders were thronging Market Street into "!.iety full swing— Cable) MANAGER'S HOME GUTTED BY FIRE t'Hfl manager*! house at Castle Grant Plantation. St Joseph was .•uinpieteiy (katroyad arnan %  On occurred (here shortly before midIfonday At the time oi tha ftra the house was unoccupied, the Manager being in Trinidad. The house is GO x 40 x 12 feel, valued £3.000 and insured foi CI.5J0. It is the property of I UN late Mr. E. T. Cox. The Fire Ilrigade arrived on the scene under the command of Capl. Barrio, but owin* to the tow depth Oi wat In the tank, they wore inablt to taa the Btgmund Pum i, In Carlinlr Hay %  -' Boa i Co.. Lid M l -srhooiwr Mun Hmri.Mta, 41 lorn nri cap. s^lby. f.om st. Lariat Annf M'liofiiifr Uwnrti A* tor It, ion BarqVMtUM Sunbrani, W toni*l. Cap. Barcklund. from Madrira. • !" narrwia *, Co., L,w. Maty U Sell rniK*W Smith. M.V. Blue Star *a, MM N. W..UC. in torn JSanarff* """ "" Cm N< ""' at Cap., wall.*,-, from 8l. Viar*m. g SBonaire. l.BM to.* ntt. C.pt Bur* I rnnklad A..M s p \1i.-„n. sUin \rw ^ ear Honours C. Y. CAItST.MBS (• M 0. Sir MUMBI SAINT. Kl. make the fallowing .ippoinlmcnls IMS M.viKSi'V THK KINO has been metal* Ulc Occasion O! the New Yen ARricultur^' V 1 :M'yrl"dos HELOR: T ' H " I)r Sl "" ;V WU* "l!K. let* limvtor of ^ :.''.-' SS&SnUSl J-W-WOJ. University College W.I.L. College Shown In Pictures *£££ A full room at tinV.M.c.A.. U^tonad with real enjoyment ^ontheUnivei^tyCoatogeoftfceVVeal [ndies bj iu Ketfatrar, Mr, Hut>h Springer, which wai Illustrated with many |>h<.ti.t>raphs and alto by tuuhet oi his ru-tiv humour. mrARTi lasa M..i D-". I t IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION CABUB nnd WirHri. iWM Lid. Advur that Uury can now. ntcala *ilh ihe lollowltif ihlp* tm>uaTh Uwir Baifaado a Coaal station: S.S. Gold Rangrr; S S !rrori 1 S PV>nUl*>i SS TJ en S S (;if IYld>. S S A ,. iat>ir> Konduraai I s Kunaiioi*; s s. Crtttooui: s.s OKTUBXI 8 S. Ukr TtnvMw: S S Gmoi'i Whlncton: S S Sjimuri (' I S.S Poikr BanudJOUe; 08 Ruflna S S. KaUtrrnr SS TrtH,.,; M \ IV,-,. S S FVa,,,!,,, ciorr S.s. AlrcM Itdnb*. S S. t'tprutixs > PetyUml Amli-radl*: SS Bnl'.,.,. S^ liHOWrln; S.S. Ftirt Aiulm-i ss %  w r apt 1 s at bn Ouirtas s ti,.i.,. MS Rllutavlh A. PlaiUa-aii. S S A^. 11..1.H0.1. ss MMM Pattai Abbaa>hi I hutundt. S %  •RBHR s s Arakal 1 ^LUMiiiX AMKIV \is—n B.W.I.A.I.. tiata Trlilda4 —I)*."t V.JH--I D. MacKm/K Butan Ma. Pall Zakrtw>ki. M-IMaiiaH. \ %  Hayna*) IVrmot iiti... iiBynoi Ola Badevnik, Aaunian aaanvnlfc, '. >• rttr Walki-. Il.twn I'nppin. DoruUli Eaaeit. walti-t taiu-n. Dtlla lini.i. Ila'tlri. V.i 1.-: I.ni.n. Ilm i-, Tayloi. Edward MrFailaur, Mary MrParlanr-. Ktiw.1 Arlhur Taill. Munr Taitt. H.>MMKrruir. Ktlirl Mm %  KrnrnJI>II LoniB*. Uopat Per-/. Tom srjilr. Cubollo Juan Otat. Ruby Wollm.D M Mrixk-s. Jrt>t,n Mour. Ueydi H Moore. Sri ma Moore. Dorki Ackrriikan. Kdaai V Arki'iinan. ji Prltr Arkciman. Woodrow Hitddlrston Lillian Huddlaaton, Freda WIWH. Qlady RMImar Hrva Gardner. Julia Hillhoufcr. Willwrt ll*.kl.-. Margaret RobrflMW. lv> Warren. Dai'> Farinna. Andre Corbril. FetnaMle CorbaU, Fvrl.n Tulitui. Itaphn.Boyte. Jonathan L'aitrllo. Hubert Catllkt. Hi.hat.1 fa-tell... Ihilc.e 1'a.lello. 1-JU.. Flutter, John Ckandltr, Mai • Chandler. Hair) F.im.i. Fraaa l^t Gualia Chailrt. Fixler, Hannah F.^iei. Iluih W F.-ter. Edward Arnold. J u -f llartelo. I.iha M Barcelo. Jo. Baser 10. jr.. larval Biodwan D Lrvrl Andrew Diiarlr. Itons Ilc>BOUKI. Jajtan VkyaV Fraaa Greaada Out.tine (Iraeke. Dolorrl O* L <.t.fllth. F.laine Uar witi Dicken%  on. Daphne Dlrkcn.m. Ko*alie Dirkni1 ItirkeiiMin. Andrew DickI JaiMi*. ir.r st. hut* Mn Fain It] Browa. Kawaja < 10 IfliVMi Joavph Oratnidat. Mia, Ciinnaa Ooma Mr Mama 1 Mr. Dalbrr, 'fjmlUt alra. J % %  ', MJI. Maun Oaaa, Mr. Qlivi Hull. Mr.. Miiii.cni Cl -ulorf. Mr. BBM£ Olbba. Mi-. Mab.-; Allvynr. Mr. Matcilro N pal nun, ur. Martha Doran, Ui John Rl .' % %  litnon, Mix Okn Ctatto, Mr Ceeil Skrete. Mr. GaolMaM 01,. %  OtMana Mi Ml .. Maalcr Dor.-i %  Id Ma..hall. Maater Nigel Marohall, Mailer Philip Mar*hall. Mr* Myia Mar.dail Mr trie Maithall. Mr Hupeit lliei-ke*. Mr John Cheeke., MaaBanloa. Maa t W Paul Santoa. %  fltea. Mi. Ir.kl. Santo.. Mr William 11.. Ki ill. Hobeit-. Mi i_'l\de Aieher. Mr. Mm Isabella I'rmaaoii. in RAM aatti anlaa. Mi Imlptl MOBfa, Mr. Nrvlll* Coopri .... ..!. 1.. Mr We..1 Ml WaXatr, Mi 1'eter Hawlln., Mr. Melville King, Mr Allan CraU, Mr.. i...i..a-Mald..i l adu. Ma.lei %  Waldonado, Mi imaado. Mlaa Neiia Uarria 1 ...i.iirlo (Jarcia-Mal tlotuido. Mi-. Vi.iona Gaicia-Maldoiutdo. ... .1 Mr.. Ma^ Morrla, Mr Kduardo Caalro, Mr. Aiiiria Caatro, Mi Ada Winter, Mr. Erne.t llunte. Ml halpl. Itrrculaa. Mr. Keiih Tartar, Mr, ci.ud May. MM Brma anfflth Mai pel. Mlaa Patricia Mayrr.. Mr. I.onrl Hiibbard. Mr Herbert Gill. Mr. Mi Kenneth MacKeruie, Ml Robrrl Hull, Mr Waller Siminoi... Mi. Delta Haider. Mr Jan.e. Harder. Mr. • Callandrr and Mrr. rlull %  ar. lirantlay Ada.us. [q .1.. %  •"•' ptMiuci wara .... \ (i .. %  11 in uieir ay, but Mr. •pnuaer ha ui UMKn in cOaOUl. it work in lao %  • u 1 laaarouiui oc iroupad 1 am %  iuu> rjuiaiaa then iiviuii quanara, trie pians lot tna coaa |MMa luuv. nit) MM ||a rAtajUiBral kKUIafl in Hie BUM ..luuu...His. in mt iivikinbouri\i t>*Bi •" i'lUJiiu. %  %  ,,,. %  ot whicii has aruuM.. ••UGH iiiucism in Jan %  1 pnnfjaf layi, n ,,:. ".'.. %  '.-. vi 1 nopaa that .1 n ui con linni< Hunt %  oina waU ads to the I %  %  ita 1 Ac taniparai 1 1 n nixiaiiuii i.r the Unlvcntt) 1 '. % %  %  ".1.i.Uipu-i from the wooden iii.s ui lhi> Gibratlai .-clugi's l later taken over by lew' Army. These had proved actnuri temporary lei I oad aiao pnvtiltd living room* for the itudanta. Painter To Paj I'or Kt-sislittg '.null %  %  %  aav. .<%.* nisijln,.n:s bcKiniuiK mi %  .141 Nathai when he mc to the an 01 P.C brad-thaw. 20/and trie tmrd 'JO In 14 dayi r in default one month'*imprisonment (or wounding Sylvi.. A.uiur on her (ace witfl r He was also ordered to pay It/I (or the shirt which be tore be;o P.C. Bradihaw. UftaM*1 were lommilarj on Monday. i'c 1 radshaw --aid 1 %  %  imall on ConaWattion Hoari about I lj :un QCI Jam ..iv | ... m the rtnajglc Small Urr his shirt. BII Children Are Thin % IT'S EMULSION HELPS IM GROW STRONG ... i. ao need more A&l) 1 %  > %  : %  -;> M.iian UhJier, MrooH bonn, • Milt and laabaaaai n cold* when icnt £nod-Ui(ing Scot It Enulrioa • > more than just a tonic iri IT". POWSSFUL NOURISHMENT 1 mul.inn it a gold mineo(natural utD V(| immv h 1 |ritrlHC. goodN Mrataaj t'inii. RHEUMATISM and agonising BACKACHE GONE! Hut Converted The large hut used bj the Qlbraitar raluajaaa as a ehaM ad baan eopvacta d into iM %  U in., .ml, as eould 1 l iia cokwrad photograiih-. ha, jcquirttl real beauty wui pel*, paintings and ahl >oor*. Tin dimcultraa or Janvatem lousing frhleh waa varj coatl) 'iad inade it 1.<...--,u. :,, pi-i>vid. louses (or the Stall, ami 2\ -• now pr.ijectett. Thea> voulil look vary Ana In the mountain aettln iaaportan aature was \u ba tna Hoapltal •fbich was aaaantlai to iha cioaini aara of medical traUxlng ant vould \K completed by tha end 0 1952. Thari ajn Archlteet and Resident Engineer •ash with two assistants .1 But vayor Clerk, draughst' 1 %  The Itcgistrar's work Included (instant contact with all well as the supervision of ttud. %  nts* accommodation anil ntln'i problenu, and the axranaji idmiss'ons and ttholarshlp aximinations. There were man Tha Kxtra-Muial IVpaitmeii. oi the Untvatmltj coltaga w u %  Wei ; %  arfjai Ha jan-l uary sessu.n witk %  a public. Pwo Df couraei on tha Htetorji ol uaraen arrai %  rUar pan o( the M A tha •!:%  ratary oi the Historical So, lety. In live uiinighllv le:turea baginnuii at ihe Y.M.C.A | lay. Jan. 16th. at 8.15. The 1 latai : A Vaughau in ten weal leitinnin | Jan. 20 at Combe 1 %  ntir SehooL All thoaa intereeted In tinrutun govarnmenl In the weal IndhM will lind il valuable to %  Mr I W I \ Mi laK Ci.n-.lituUona ol tin !ti,ti-ii CorTrmon1 On Friday Janu 1 AaM At 1 Mr. Donald ^ U times in • 1 '11 is.lay. Jan |J, at B 15 Dehiutmiis .11 begin ; course oi : Combar I JanB, dealing with tna New Assistant Director Of l^lucalion atara ol state lot tna %  %  i ted Mr. E. C. M. Education oncer, st. ointmanl ..s .\s%  Uon, Barexpected to arrive in Hail-.. Mi. Tin ,. ..in ui Si Vincent m I87 waa educated at Collage. St. Lucia and %  Univei %  |b %  %  i IVA. in |I7. In IU tei -it iha School %  % %  %  aj [nanectoi "( Schooli In 1934 he snip at ilondon ili .illib Inatli where he obIn l37 he was I tiwpoeLOT *>( SctuKils Me has been %  i: tion Offlcei sin. May, 1948. V elldkatafA rLaJan lllUgC l^tlOirS "I the words habitually and i & d in lhi Siiiirlii.. Olll£lIII^ Mr John Mar ^ riaon made in lacturea on tlfc *pAt Iha village Choirs Binging prcciaUon of Painting will be (oiwhich look Mi."on laoaday, Jawed up bj Mi Nevll .1 Kensington, the mlCurator ol era awarded to the I in eight forti ks at the ii mpetlng i hoh BellepUirie B2, Chapn n'a inline. Mi % % %  %  %  ;; %  %  '.,';•, II !"' Ralph Crowt %  i Utlll hi LHI -i r> si... fi. Ragla Hail in). Qovernmanl Hill 07. Rock Hall M, Bethany 66, Ellerton 66. Mmulane iii. Breggs inn Progri Orange Mill B4, Hall'sRoad fi2. %  ireckei Hall 50, Diamond 57, Mount View 56. Eastern Singers ..:t. Western Slngi Oliilnr> Mr. S.Iia Iiuiiss Obsllnaila complain li raHeved by KRUSCHEN .... ra from rheumatism will br> Interested in the experience related in this man's letter Some .ears ago I began to teal rheumatism In my arms and shuuldem. Then %  >a;ns started in the email of my i>uck. Increasing until thev were K-ally severe. T bought a bottle 'i Krua.-hen and was sur[>rised to iui thai I got a little relief. I 'ought another and before It waa imlshed all my pain* and from that day have not tupeared again. My pains were -bsUnate and the rel -urprlsed me." TIC Rheumatic pains and backache are usually the result i I in the bloodpoisons whbh laay iuiwela and tired kiit'niling to expel. B\ itmplalnt8 there in reivtment than Krust-han Halls, I which cleanses all the internal organa, sitmulstes ibam to oormal healthy MtlOB restores Ircshnes* nnd • All ilirim iand ; Kmaohan i i Thursday, Ja 1 Ill *l\ and will i> %  .i %  MA Fm ii' is Irnped thai detail ahortly !• announced. TTri ... i : IIK i Batti oct urred at nil real' minor problems associate*! wrtl oanoa, Cail^iiView, Be) stint ind >ouraea on Hualc '"i oi ..lining which Mr. Sprii I Lurdej night 't tha age II neiit'iiiHii the Janteioan nal S4, i Hi %  %  %  'iishop Innlaa, A course in Speiffhtitown ha' allowing cattle and goats to srazricierk in the Gcrvenuncnl ib llum unenclosed and unjattanda trespassing cattle hod even been Impounded, until it was discover %  HI that the ownera apoarantl' : tha grazing well wortli whi'e even at I fnu nf 6d iiiu Ml %  aauaae wa. %  %  The Weather SUM Beb LH Moon I'lhlina 6)0 p.m. Hiah Wain JTJ ,i in Tim. an AY Randall iCndnnsiom nil Toial l.,i Muiith to '.-trrda* 1 Tniivrralurr IMIX I B0 I Tamwralurr >Uiii Wlmt DtrrcUoti It am I Wind Va-h-cK || rnllw .. Baronirirr il.ml -SrM apm %  %  |i II.-. ,i... Pi %  i Mi<••" Krndau. mi i.... Kandall Mr Ctanatlaa Oiwa an, Royal Thuiu>n, MrOrar"Thutaion. iiiabald llarrw, Mr. Orrald ftcoll. .,.>I1. Mr. Raul DuininaurJ. at, ,. Mr, Frank | Mr. 1.1,.id numitufiitv I.. %atttM Ml laha Waaaon. Mr., r'ttireiirr Wal.n, Maior Denl* VauSI.au I., t Mil. U %  -i ..a Firlda. I.i ri-l.-n Mr Bai hiha Prrnalli %  Laird, MW Ow. Kirion. Mr Orono PratWM Mi rwrbari mr. Mna laivmla HW-on* M. Narl Parrar, Mr. Philip ii..-.... Mi loton Ctaritanoi M.a Joan Chalkiwr, Mm Grata Harrw.d Mlfl MaraartU lljrr."Hi Mr. Trrrro.. Ml J.ilni !••-• i.tHHt urn nor wifof-rv FA # 11. r 1 R E X A ] COD LIVER OIL EMULSION An easily digested and palatable preparation containing 50% by volume of Tested Cod L v piles me vttan build u colds, ah Get a Suppl> from K \ I 4. II T S alaWC SIOHIS I.. ok Mr. Inniss was the second son ni tha late Mi c B In %  ...... . ,inv i Service in 1908 as a Junior clerk tii the W;il.Miirk> Departmem Six Opvn Schnliirshi^s *j %  "' period of n yean lepartmenls In Six open Scholarships are i-1 ii*> ha want t<> tha >ie offered this yeei Amarlcai Baofc and hera %  visitors to *nligua had found lar 'or thai Island da bad & i iren td sum ... ....iv'iiied an I iii Itish Qulana. LUeratui and will by M fiubrei Da n lea-8mlth M A lh %  :. :n lw m further I" formation, if re-mired. en le oh* '.lined b) telephoning R304 *• lllbtaU rot evetu occasion on Sale at the Leadimj StoteS Si'li>rl Iht'xv I'.urhi KAVY BLUE TOBRALCO •iAVY BLUE LYSTAV I:ERCERISED POPLINS In Cream, While & Blue S1.30 per yd. $1.55 per yd$1.01 per yd. CAM. SIIKPIIKM) & <>.. LTD. 10 II 12 & 13 BROAD SrMtt Four Schooner* lirinn Cargo mil. tOUl s, li. i i •he atucwnti wire well and happy, and Mr. Springer said Ihf) had ill put isil weiglit KISTHI lent: yet the I College had bean able '. n head on this during tha lint year, which had baan i. IhC -indents .. ispirlt In which the) treated The BU %  .ibadian students ainon. jpa in ihe idiutogiaphs Mr. Douglas-Smith, the Hesdent TuttaTi announced that a alrl "I t~" hnd IHTI made by the i the i. vai Brathen of the Stai C Ihe assistance of Mad) B.irbadiin V il the College, and II to form a i Known as iha Pi J %  lents fund The Bishop i I ; rver tha Acting Comii ' proposed a vote rl •> thanks 10 Mr Swnnt. -id h |\ Chairman. Mr. Grant %  \ which was carried ui c ig man Ml || athleUc i.mid and iie... 1 i rrivi hen In cargo The) %  oi dlBUnclion and MVJ hip, infuneral Henrietta %  i B) ir took place on Sunda) %  fternoon Cargi il1 l,u ameter) In lhi | roughl fro. British .7"' p**" dan i, Ti M Vlncanl "; %  It was conateted of tirewood. charlo his sorrowing rel.,: ,limns of colas and eopra. >cole tenders rj. p ith> lV/rV////rV :•,::: %  ^ W orkmon To Leftvc l\\ "(;t>hl Kai.< r" nger" ( i.S0C-ton! Naval Ai.Captain mg from Trinidad. take huik on holiday. Tin Coodndge. Ulrtck ; ;iid Joseph Carter r n are local agent*, THE TEST Hi THE | TASTE | Throughout 1950 ENJOY the EXCELLENT QUALITY OF J oc R BREAD HELP FOIt HARASSED IIOISEWIVES ) in*/Co$t-of m Livin§ /{onus for Thlinday, Ir'ultiy VSaturday. Uaually NOW MiKWANS Ki-il Latl Hetr 27 M or -S.i.on per I arlun lied, While & Blue (upkafr ... .85 (Fowdrrrd loflct') Pkls. Catleili Egg Niiwlh20 Kraaii & I in.Bodes HEINZ Plain Olives ")4 .'i 11/ Si/e •J8 00 The COLONNADE I'HO.M: liss, .;',;'.',•*%-, ,;',:*,:;;•.;*, *,v%'.'*'.'-v*w,-,',-,•*•,',, ,-,*s,',;'.;-.



PAGE 1

PACK SIX BARK VDOS ADVOCATE \MII\I SDAX I \M VRY | \m Yesterday Was Nomination Day St. John, St. Andrew. St. Peter Returned Unopposed Two Ladies Going To The Polls VESTRY NOMINATION DAY was held in ten of the island's eleven parishes yesterday. The exception wil St Philip, where no one could b* found to perform the dutv of Sheriff or that of Sub-Sheriff. The day m two ladies nomjnMr. C O. B. Gill, and Mr R. E ated to serve on Vestries—Mrs King. H. A. Talma in Christ Church and In St Michael Ihr sixteen old people they finally recommendeu Mrs. C. Skinner in St. Luc>. < andidates were nominated hy Mr. were the people who had been In St John. St. Andrew and Albert Maynard and the other "aru hit St Peter the old Vestries were reair. J W. Hewitt by Mr. J B. He lelt that complete renei turned unopposed. In St. George Sprlnfii. had been delayed and tne tGovCipt L F. Nurse resigned and Mr F J Cole presided as Mr R. E. King took his place. In !" vrm assisted by N,r. RM the remaining six parishes n poll ( B *** .. „ will be taken next Monday. The The candidates were: Mr H A Vestry of St Michael carries 16 r dor; Mr 0 C %  A ,? rath wa i-. members and seventeen were Mr A s Brv den; Mr T. V. nominated vesterday—IB old canSl i,ier M ,f ? A Weathcehead, they did not keep the hammei not run into any difficulty whatHM.I M n ~A „..„.... !" Mr C C BrowneMr. I D. on the matter, it seemed tha* soever. Captain Wallace told the A GENERAL VIEW of the crowd at Kensington which listened tn the choir competition on | ernment had to carry the fill force of the biame as hardship* had been caused by the delay In doing thai'. Government had which cleared from British turned a deaf and heartless tar Guiana for Barbados on Dec. 20 to the cries of the people. It anjl was reported overdue did "Reginald Walla.. Arrives; Captain Visited Home Schooner "Reginald N. Wallace" Aussies Rout South Africa For 278 McCOOL 5 FOR 41 dldale* and one new one The Vtntry ol Christ Church i< alto composed of 16 members In til Mi W. T Barnes ano ihe "Advocate" yesterday "I have been a*ay from mj CAPETOWN, Jan 3 Africa, v. mi li wicket.' hand, still needed 126 mm It Mouley M.C.P.. Mr. T. BowrinR. Qavammant would forget Mr. McD Symmonds, Mr D Q, incident of August 31. Leacock Jnr. Mr J. K C. Mr. Miller reminded the elacold people at home in St. Vinold In minus,. 1 defeat, When Mr u UeeSarManl n not seek ',. r nn ." m, 1 . -, E & B f,' he ,'. 1 ,nii "' Mme measures he had had rent lor two years and .ix ea on the ilm.l dai re-elc %  '•KID. and v new r-imti. if*, u,"c I !" "! ^'r enacted dur.na. the life of the last months". Captain Wallace said, Ihi acond Test match dat '.I.,'' Ln'mateo in st M /'„ M V £' M r r K FrPd n< """" d *" %  Th "<' • • i>' <•"*>' "'• """"*< to nad CM Thorn,, r. w'.T !"!" ?„..^ in, "",'. M .V Y^ Ch ". 5e c. _* h " d "> usl hlm u < <* '""" %  "" 'hom-and they were Scorina 278 „, repl; t I %  Thoma. l were nominated for Mr. Tudor the outjolng Churchp |, Mi bu he hoped h } woula overjoyed to see me." Australian Bra) Innuw ten eats M S.. James which v.-ardei. gave a resume of the „. mindful of hi. .incerlty and Captain Wallace told the IM for ; declared, South Africa, also ,c. wo seats 13 candiVeatrys work last year. He told no ,„, wrvlcc he h „j gi %  4flync w h „, h i„, B ,.„ ,„ uU V| „,.„. 20 dates were nominated. The saint he electors that as they-probably and „ ve hlm aK[T ^ n „,„, Gulana he ame daJr M ln0 , lirkc s n lhMr soco „ d nnm was true of St Joseph, in St luiew, one of the chief top.es .UsMonday "Cloria May" but they did not Ulcy for ten seats l? were nomcussed by the Veatry waa the M j w Hewitt said that from sail out together. He was suria !" %  ""• Brpon on fln 1 Ihe zeal which electors had shown prfced when he got here to hoar Newcomer, in Christ Church decision was reached in August. wn ,, n „, m d Mi lpbut „ lhal ne .Gloria May" was missVestry candidate, he was sure he ing were Mrs Talma; Mr M. E Thi w %  •"• lo Government %  oumeMr. 1) C Drayton. Mr ""•• r xl J V, '!"?L m !? h !* 't* wat viewed with'some favour and The "Wallace" left St VinccnA. M. Jones Mr. W. T, Watson '*" he ald thr decisn,,: n, a former member of this Veatr) %  vr v •' b v 'how Jn authority who did not seek re-election last 1 br '", k '" an ''"" yjar was nominate, yesurday, ^ w0 ^'bftSTt, sa^Weli Sf T„„Th.r ,'r e '-*'*•>"-, done thou good and faithful .or*%£?:, TJZl p ^^TL^rf" NJIIICS ol the nlri member* |i wai correct to aav that th.SsMKinn re-elecuon t lloveinmenl Mr. Mottlev said that though trrd.iy with a shovel, candidates ore Mr. ( %  M milin,„r about WO.CHK) for the nli.l h. had been' pick for some si: nml Mr. \. E. Reeves. Both of the Hood victims UJ DaUu, vet he had been mstruthese ran unsuccessful I v lasl 22 they had received communimental 1; itting forclection Igng from the Fit OUtSUUldUuiu .in* lary that Uovertunciii hiicJ i< mUl| V I iry h:id di*.... mt; mended the sum of S449 sn foi CUI I u nuggesCharles Welch of St Names of the vestrymen who lb* relief of ten penoni who were Uon for a Cocamunity Hall m fined S/to be paid in wen 3It.^ 1 *.J ytfI "i a u'"^w" .r "'" d f """oodiireo. The mallei Queens Park; the proposal for or in default a i bowlor* Mahun. Mr J H. Thome; Mr. had been discuss*, with th, having a medical staff f Smith Air:.., ,: %  innings. He took b i 41 in 11.4 oven, which mcludonc maiden. McCool shared I of his last 4 wicket*, which i (<>r 37 runs with lion Sagi I.rtkeeper, who Itumped rayfleld and McCarthy. the South %  .ptaln, tax k his aeon fount) in the : %  %  i i the lunch [nterval. He had minutes. >ling to avoid the follow on uns. South Africa 1 i acond innings. re down for 16 Nourso went in again, but he batted confidently and '•il wilh 88 when pln> : day. Hi %  with Jnck Cheetham. who was Ifl not out at the closf l hriston. Ihe Icfl-nrr B.B.C. Programme WRTrNKBDAY, Jiin.un 4. IW. r>* N*w: T IK 15 urn. LWeiWTaV Cholc*. nwea JMITUCMI IM KdlinrUU. I II %  m i t".r Bend: .. ...ii Orrlwwra; a.i ClOM laWll, II IKMHt 11). i. in Vt-va An*l>>i. 13 II I M Hm CMIM Orrhntm; I o > T.Ik 1 IS p ,i Hanio Ne*'ir'*l: I P m The %  tdpain' teat V.M pm. Iletna News from %  nti-. 2 i in stwnt B*vi*. ix i onnrl Hll; 3 M p.m W ln to diflw. • p m Th* N> 4 ID p %  I I p.m MitMt < %  ..<* %  (. 5pm 9mU BBIHI M p in PYmtaniiri. AnnoutwrmtmU: %  .30 ; lnl.de. B 3(1 pm TTirwe la m Pavilion 1'i.v. %  %  '"krfl •hsdow:. 7 p ID Tl-i M Nru AnalvMti 7 IH i u r**n. 7 u pm Bltk Magic: 8 p m "Mlo Hntwl. 8 IB p m Mnnc fr.*i %  rnnd lunrl; 9pm Tl.r I I 'n. Ifomtjnewi from Britain; 9 15 p HI Mlo--Jr#k talk 9 90 p m UV l-^: to rildkr; 10 pm. Land and livfxInrM: HI.*, i m William Krauurk 10 > | nt Value; II p.m The New For MFTAL TURNING THREAD CUTTING WELDING BATTERY CHARGING MOTOR REPAIRS See — CORDON ROLDEN BARBADOS GARAGE. ISO. Roebuck SI. : Dial 3671 BRITISH WEST INDlMWWAYS for AIR TRAVEL Reservations on all Air Linet at No Extra Cost Leave BARBADOS by ... with an and make your connection TRINIDAD or ANTIGUA For r.n ... ....... See BMT/5H WESTINDIANAIRWAY^ LIMITED. I llrsistf t*i In Trinidad) MW /iroiid Slrrrl Brldtrlown, Barbados. Phonra: 4515 j, ;„, In Si T'ta i -ii. rcaianaliuii — llwl by Mr A HolUoi His B, Mr. I. lii.i • Ivcd ron. nt his DM1 (luring Ihe time ho hud "• %  | ' L,I > mm. yma,, ; ,,„i i, P had no During in,, year Uie Occuparcj dr ,„i lt t hat they -n\i| ( l return him Monday aeekihK alectlon onall .1 II %  lick, Mi C l; Ban li C G. Jemmott. Old inpriiberv o( this Veatr} all Mr. S A Wak-otl. Mi. A. L. Jor. %  %  in af bfiwcci 10 $70,000. Nyw thr. would have lo imij dlnrt and intNim lo nil the gap. TI10 Vestry had formed a con>4*n. Mr C Ci. Massiah; Mr. J. H. nilllee wrUCh weiil mu> ihe m... Wilkinson, M.C.P.. Mi. S ItesUh -r of llnding sr.< Hi. A. G Jolmson; Mr. D. E. Weblields. Seven 1\.. 1 vter. Mi W U Datmy; Mr R. s. ami these had bacn raconianandad Honcrofi. ^ M la i.iA.'iiiineiii who approved ol Xnari wen Lwo nawconttn In •'"•m Work had boa Donald Chand" ll 0* "irat tor and Mr (,. Holder. Mr. R. A tl w * hoped to Opan Within 111 Leo waa alao aonalnatad yeiter"*' x: %  " ,,k A • i b * l u da; Hi> tied lor lust place at been experienced u* regards Uie .ajtyearseieciioi uitn Mi J H ''" / %  •<• due to the auay^alwi! Branch, but WlthdWw t . l*Unwre Uind Khould be Cargo Arrives I'rom Amsterdam BY "BONAIRE' "Philosopher" Calls From Londoir Another of Monday' 1 .vai rTaniaon Liner S.S. "Piiiian pher". This colled from laondo.: with cargo including powdere I milk, confectionery, Uni 1 d inning* ..... I wicket beginning to nf vrcar, bli n wicketi runt, —?:*-uter. 1 oil, rocoa powbuciatta, tta, .caaaaan 'ing*, milk stout, whlfky, %  I 1 LM., arc locnl avoid 0 bye-election used in place of Welches, one of Members of this Vestry , last year arc Mr W It. Coi Mr. L E Smith. M.C.P.. Mr I.. C. A. Williams ond Mr.u.i 1 tha silos selected Mr. Tudor then spoke of tha %  uun tiwi huu wen mid* [Off tha removal of ihe niedi.-iil rfir M' U A a i J?V * S U' (t ll "' r; "••"" -1'n.house to tiH COM MI 11 A. Carter MJ 1 panKhun Buildina, and atotf thai Oft llnj, Mr. G. R. Hutson M p i.„ b> M r. Cli.rkv had a.readv Mr. .( 11. been submitted to tha Vl The poor, said Mr TudOl had Newcomers i n St. Lucy apart beam wa liuina in'(rom Mrs. Skinner are: Mi. Cacti year. Hinds, Mr. Fred Greaves. M. lie thanked the electors for Oliver Deanc, Mr. Gladstone Ihatr support In thi Harris, and Mr Kenneth CNeelt *'' laaward to this again on Tinfollowing comprisiti in. A'onduy. -> Mr. c H Buys And (iirU v.aiwood. Mr. w. L. cin-ave M Mi Weather head aatfeaaaai 1 T Urancker, M.C.P., Mr. f, the imp. that Qcwerninen, tin Ward, M.c.p.. Mr. I :. Ban reaa would m-i,. u* %  Mater, Mr li. E. Websu-i. M Q < hahd UH CUklren'i Homi Mr. L'. O. Knight, M might get D II Connell and Mr. I. SoLery. "d girls off the strc'. Metnb-;-* uf thr Vesir\ of Si '""tier was too big for the VeslolUU— U> "Hiiuui Govcrniin'iLt help S C. C. Greenidge. H Ue ( u( lh llowd victims he twid O'Neale, Hon. J. u. Chandjoi ""*' ,no k n *d only got immediate M.L.C. Hon G. D. L Pile 0 li '' '"'' a ll was a nard t h ">g "" M.I..C B. L Burrow. F 6 (• tiiApr,imf ' l d thr Vestrv l^ Simpson. M ||> Gre;i\. .images Some of the t-'larke. J. W Chandler and N H i uim *J**** **"" " but Others Itowell. **re neUtious He thought that Those of the Vestrv ai St P...... aOCaanmae from the Governare:— ment and the Vestry should be Wilfrrd WmUu — formed and try to do everything Th* a.tustacT Corbin it S .r poa,lblc for lUew SSS Smith cKXeT. \?£& SSK P^*M f 11 th *** —tf3 flranvme G1IL Audley Albert Gill. Charles Henry Per,. Joroaj llieliord Bruce F TKI". P *" 15 r >' rtl Ann. I ho nton and Pen pt| wratahead. Membei Andrew Vesii DUTCH S.S Bonaire, passenger frtigluei ci..i^ued tO MeOBl s i' Muaaon, Son a Co.. Ltd.. was in port on Monday. It brought from %  1 varletj M foodslulls. TUi Included tinned hams. • heese, .nspbiead. currants, raisins, almonds, figs, smoked bar* rings, potatoes, onions, pearl hurley beer. dr> gin. grapejuice. meat pieservek. fruit and milk Also among the cargo were suit. vacuum flaaika, enamel wa and varnish. dire sailed m nigh! for Trillin. • tigers. still be able to do something va iVa deaptta 'he dels Hand/po' 1 "* Always 1 KHl^ redy to l-* 3 ^" relieve the first hint of a cold Make sure you ask for ji i n's Liniment —apply it to your rheu.n. .ism— thenpains and —-, • ^ You cannot ger anything j t-er for pur muSL.ilar pain : in it lightly don't rub quick and certain. '• MI p craai 01 t>* uo* that had been entailed il,. Veatn this year might be the "last Whether or not it was (hanged lo a Mayor and Coi poration he wanted to see MO comprise the St eeaa The Electorate could bet| --.-ore J A Havnet bj their advice ond suggi LlT^'V Worrell. DA It. .he Pra. BkauSuT %  L F "i"" M "' D He Ihoufht .hey would atTtt ST, S. ; '" %  V.' 'hal he had served .hen, in ,l„ ^i)i,!,, s ','"' 0 "''' v '"""' """'' %  %  %  < % % % %  •aln ata i ,. ,. Uo'

é
Wednesday

* Barbados «
FREIGHT RATES

Price:

u

FIVE CENTS pn Gor :

Year 55.

January

=

19590.



Aduocate





oo

[DC Loan Rejection’
An Important Issue |
Say U.K. Papers

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Jan. 3,
OUR leading newspapers this morning commented on
failure of the Colonial Development Corporation to
ecure a $5,000,000 Joan from the World Bank.

——_———_____——-¥ _ Independent Liberal Manchester

roe





|



y j Guardian considers most important
Peasants the fact that this loan would have
' | tenes one of the pilot schemes in
e aa d the American programme of as-~
Seize Lan S sisting economic development in

backward areas and was expected

to be the beginning for other loans

IN N. ITALY both to C.D.C. and to similar un-

dertakings elsewhere.

: ROME, Jan. 3. The Guardian is doubtful about

med police riot squads were | Lord Trefgarne’s hope that failure

hed to the Modena area in! to borrow dollars will cause littl:

th Italy to-day, when several| delay to projects for colonial

ndred landless peasants seized! geyelopment since this hope is

s of uncultivated land | in @/ scarcely justified unless C.D.C. are
y flare-up of the Italian “peas-| ajiowed to buy some American }
ars. suckin eitinen ea eioment by drawing on Britain’s |
owed t dollars instead. i
seizes in = a “It remains to be seen whether |
ands 0 Arsen se) i Not q| the Treasury will think this a us2|
i cultivated parts of abandoned) (¢ dollars which we can afford|
| now.” |

CRIPPS LAUGHS: oa , 7 tt :
happy mood as he discusses with MOIRA SHEARER, a successful tour of Sadler's Wells Ballet in

America and Canada.

B.G. Chief
Justice Gets
Knighthood

; Within a few hours of the police
lion to-day, most of the peasants
d moved off the land, but sev-

Good Reason
The Times leader thinks, on
other groups refused to go. the face of it, C.D.C. has good
his evening, police patrols} reason for refusing to enter into;
iched as they ploughed the iand,| @ loan agreement on the Bank's}
atory vo sowing.—Reuter, terms, as conditions demanded by |
ee ta the Bank “may well become dis-
proportionately onerous when the
amount of dollars is relatively
small and may be used all over
the colonial area for a large num-



No More Noisy

9

LONDON, Jan

The picture shows—Oh, think of the



dollars—

NAVAL TALKS

BEGIN IN

John Dugdale, Parliam
ty, Vice-Admiral Herbert

U.S. Close

Hungarian
Consulates

WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.
The United States government
published tonight the text of a
| note delivered in Budapest on the
closing of the Hungarian Consul-
| ates. The note said that “as long
| as the rights and interests of the
United States and its ‘nationals
‘ continue to be su grossly violated
jin Hungary, other relations be-

| tween the United States and Hun-
|



Mr, Vogeler, or against Mr. Israel
| Jacobson, an American Jewish
Relief Official in Budapest, who
|} was recently expelled after being
| accused of spying.

The note added, “apparently it
has become increasingly incon-
venient to the Government of
| Hungary that the Hungarian peo-
ple should have contact with the
representatives of the free world
It suits its purposes moreover that
these contacts should be severed
in a manner which represents

—SIR STAFFORD CRIPPS in a



TO BARBADOS GO U

Effective Februa

ry I

LONDON, Jan. 3.

SHIPPING FREIGHT RATES from Scandi-

navia,
Eastern Caribbean are

Britain and the Continent to the

to be increased by about

ten per cent., the “London Times’’ shipping cor-
respondent reported to-day.

—_————+ The correspondent said the de-

Press Ban
Lifted
in Eritrea

2 Imprisoned
ERITREA, Jan. 3.

gary ce i » be seriously car
| Pease he: cai “said toe A British court today sentenced
}was “no shred of evidence” to Eritreans to terms of 3*years
| substantiate the charges against imprisonment for unlawful posses-
Pewee € é Ss ag §

sion of firearms.
They were Mohamed Saleh,
Moslem, and Isaac Tacle, a Copt.
The British authorities have

taken steps to deal with disorders |

in Eritrea during December includ-
ing a temporary curfew, and press
restrictions, which followed the
lifting of a complete newspaper
ban.

The administration appealed to
the population at Christmas to
await calmly the United Nations’
lecision on the future of Eritrea,
and support them in crushing pro-

a}

}cision vo revise the rates was “a

direct result of the influences
tending to raise all shipping
costs.” os

The new rates will apply
to Trinidad, Barbados and the

| Windward and Leeward

| Islands and British Guiana.
First cargoes to be affected will
|be vhose shipped by vessels due
Ito leave their ports of loading on
| February 1.—Reuter.

| iodahikooteas

| Devaluation:
Helps U.K.

LONDON, Jan. 3
The sterling areas gold and dol-
lar reserves, when published later
this week, will show “a big im-
provement”, a result of devalua-
vion, unofficial quarters suggest-
CB SGI ge a halt iseesep
The Government will publish
on January 17 the reports of the
Nationalised Electricity Auvhori-
ty, which ere expected to show

substantial profit.—Reuter,



j | “normal and necessary business | ;4):> arenssiat aevkieehaiian
BERM DA practices as “espionage and sabo Ethiopian verrorist iets om
| tage”. The note said that the . 30 000 F x
LONDON, Jan. 3, Hungarian Legation in Washing e 9 O

BP ENE SPT Si ete a ‘.q}.|ton must assume all Consular _T e
entary Secretary at the Admiral | duties in the future. Mock War In The One Shilling
Annesley Packer, Fourth Sea| Restor, iia 's

Lord, and Richard Royle Powell, Deputy Secretary at the Caribbean LONDON, Jan. 3.

ht for Bermuda.

Three men have each won more

i ber of separate projects mostly A Knighthood has been con-
Farewells quite modest in on "| ferred on Chief Justice Newnham
BUENOS AIRES, Jan., 3, Supervision could amount to| Arthur Worley of British Guiana
loisy crowded farewells which] Ubiquitous interference which| in the New Year's Honours List
acterised departures from} Would lead to difficulty in the} issued on Monday. Dr. William
of Buenos Aires, terminated colonies themselves. George Hardie, Anglican Arch-

: bishop of the West Indies was
made Commander of the Order of
the British Empire. Other West |
Indies Knighthood was conferred
on Robert Beacroft Barker for
public services in Jamaica.

Professor Frederick Hardy, Im-
perial College of Tropical Agri-
culture, Trinidad, William Arthur
Orrett, Commissioner of Police
and Commandant Local Forces,
British Guiana were made Com-
manders of the Order of the Brit-
ish Empire.

Seven West Indians were made
Officers of the Order of the Brit-
ish Empire. They are Francis
Joseph Caraseo for public services
in St. Lucia, Windward Islands,
William Southwood Cooper for
public services in Bermuda, Geof-
frey Hargreave for public services

@ On Page 3

the old year as a result of| The Financial Times says that
regulations issued by port! if negotiations are reopened ji
horities limiting visitors aboard; Will be in the interests of inter-
ing vessels to three per{ national peace and prosperity i
nger, the measure having be-| the Bank can see its way to in-
effective on January 1. | troducing more flexibility into ites
ship lines will in future be} schedule of requirements. Finan-

d responsible for the restric-| cial Times considers the Corpora-
n of visitors cards, tion has some justification in
e regulation was imposed as} thinking it should be treated as a
esult of extra work required] special case and defends even at
control the huge crowds jam-|a cost of foregoing dollars, the
ig the dock area on departures | Corporation’s action in safeguard-
ocean liners. —Reuter. ing its administrative efficiency

te and freedom.

Regret
These three newspapers agree
on one point, They all regret the
fact that negotiations have broken
off and think the issue more im-
portant than Lord Trefgarne sug-
gested yesterday.





' Holiday Ends
Without Accidents



| ST. KITTS, Jan. 3. They all hope the Bank and

@The ‘Christmas and New Year be i i will find terms on :

Wlidays came to an end yester-| Which they can do business in| R ‘ O

By without any accidents al-| future. ussila pens

The Danube

FOR FREIGHT TRAFFIC

VIENNA, Jan, 3.

For the first time since the end
of the War, Russia has opened the
Danube for Yugoslav freight ship-
ments to Western Germany Ameri-
can sources said here today.

The first shipment of 2,700 tons
of pyrites reached Linz yesterday
j after passing through Hungary
| and the the Russian zone of Aus-
tria. The two motor launches
flying Yugoslav flags behind will
reach Passau on the Austro-Ger-
man frontier tomorrow.—Reuter,

13 “Village Rich”
Punished
IN PRAGUE

PRAGUE, Jan. 3. |



Argentina Mourns
For “ Falklands ”



pugh there were many bands of Lord Beaverbrook’s Daily Ex-
squeraders followed by dense| Press sharply disagrees with this
pwds of enthusiastic spectators| View. It considers the loss of this
no filled with enjoyment, blocked| loan far from a disaster, finds it |
e streets.—Can. Press. encouraging that C.D.C. collabor-
_ with private business in many |
¥ its projects, and says “Britain
Strike Settled fen now, unfettered, pursue the
task belonging to her alone—of
LONDON, Jan. 3. developing vast resources, im-
The lightning unofficial strike of] mense potential of the Colonial
) porters at Smithfield, London’s| Empire.”—(By Cable)
ntral meat market, which had
atened housewives’ weekend
pplies, was settled to-day.
Porters, who struck work yes-
day, after the meat transport
fanization had refused to engage
hew employee until it received BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 3
tten references from his previ- Argentine “Board for the restor-
employers decided to revurn| ation of Malcinas Islands” to-day
work, marked the 117th anniversary of
The employers then announced } the British occupation of the Falk-
tt the man’s references had been | land islands by describing the day
teived to-day, and were satisfac- as “one of national mourning”.
—Reuter. —Reuter.



TRUMAN PREPARES, |

Admiralty were leaving to-nig
. ——- They are to discuss with the

VIRGINIA, Jan, 3.

FOR TO-DAY’S MESSAGE

WASHINGTON, Jan. 3,
President Truman and the Democratic Party leaders
is morning held a strategic conference on Party policy in
advance of the second session of the 81st Congress.

Political observers predicted
r) ene ~ that the session would include
British Coal

For U.S. $

fights on major points of the
President’s Fair Deal Programme
and strong demands for economy

BS LONDON, Jan. 3.
British coal has entered the
Hive for dollars. First shipment

cuts in Foreign Aid and Govern-
) the United States since before



ment spending.

Tomorrow's Presidential State |
of the Union Message is expected
to set the stage for the coming
battles, particularly as the end of

| against

. ollowing calls for more sever-|
in dealing with “the Viliage|
Rich” 13 new cases of punishmeat |
farmers were reported
1e.e tonight. The farmers were}
ined or imprisoned, and in some
ases, had their land confiscated
for failing allegedly to meet pre-
cribed delivery quotas.
The party instructions are:
Liquidate the village rich and
orm an alliance with the small
and medium farmers, -—Reuter

Asia Is “Challenge
To LL.O.”





.War—one of three cargoes of|the year will see congressional | SAYS CHAIRMAN
igh grade Welsh anthracite} elections for the seats in the MYSORE, Jan. 3.
uthorised for export by the Coal|House and one third of the} Shamal Dhares Lall, Chairman
d—is now on its way to Bos-| Senate. . f the Governing Body of the In-
wm, the New York Journal of Political observers predicted | ¢rnational Labour Organisation

mmerce announced to-day.
ain has also agreed to increase
coal exports to Pakistan, now
off from supplies from India.
—Reuter.
U.S.

Appeal Courts
To Hear

Communists

NEW YORK; Jan. 3.

The United States Circuit Court
Appeals today agreed to hear

NeXt June the appeals of eleven
munist Party Leaders con-

cted of conspiracy to teach the | radio-active :
p*teible overthrow of the Ameri- |southern province of Calabria, it
If the Appeals |

can G
Court
Coron

Bethe s

overnment.
upholds the

onvictions the
ke the
rt A







Cc : ‘ JU > ‘

ae ecision would proba

Co, © given before 1951. The

omy set ;

;.. Munists, sentenced to prison
"PMs un to fi bo tinltona
th ve years following

ir convictior t Octobe

free 400) a ¢ De7T al
pS On bai —Reuter.



|
|

|
|

that the President’s message would
coniain his broad objectives in)
the taxation field, his hope that |
Congress would find ways to bal- |
ance the Budget, and a renewal |



of his proposals to help the
world’s, underdeveloped areas.
—Reuter.
Radioactive

Minerals In Italy

ROME, Jan. 3.
The Italian Government has
| asked for consent to use Europe ap |
Recovery funds to prospect for

minerals in the
unnounced here teday. Signs

inerals had bee

was

of idio-active 7

nouncement
formation a

made for the use



|

aid that Asia
a challenge to the I. L. O.
“If we fail in Asia, we

verywhere,” he said.

here to-day was
fail

Lall, who was inaugurating an

L. O. Governing Body Session

ere said that the main probletas
mployment and freedom of asso-

acing the Organisation were
iations. He called for “deter-
1ined action in these matters, ii
cial justice is te be achieved.

—Reuter



357 New Year
Deaths In U.S.

NEW YORK, Jan. 3

death came to



zy the threes
r¢é c I ‘
to midnight ¢
were 269 traffic le
four people died
types of accidents, i
rashes, ng -
hootings —Reuter

Russians
Rap German
Socialists

BERLIN, Jan. 3,

The Russians have torn up the
latest poicy plan drawn up by
the, Socia ist Unity Party, (S.E.D.

and rapp« the Party leadershi
on the knuckles, according to per

sistent press reports which have
appeared in various forms in West

Berlin papers in the past few day

Responsible Western Allied offi-

cials were inclined to believe the

there was some basis for the re-

ports, '
They stated, however, that the
had no positive information tha

anything like a large scale purge

was on the way in the S.E.D., <
some of the reports had suggestec

‘George The Giraffe
local authorities on the spot pro- : :
| posals affecting Royal establish-| Dies Of Old Age

}ments in the British Colony, an

official announcement stated. LONDON, Jan
| G. F. Seel, Assistant Under- George, the giraffe, tallest ani
| Secretary of State at the Colonial ;mal in the London Zoo, died of
| Office was accompanying them. | old age to-day. He was one of
Bermuda is the headquarters of | the most popular animals ther¢
the American and West Indies|and had many regular visitor
| squadron of the Royal Navy. It } who fed him with carrots. He
occupies an important strategic | was 17—very old for a giraffe

position in the Atlantic sea route |
between Britain and the United | He was in the Zoo all througly
Stateg. , ~ | the war and was qutve unperturb_

In 1940 a large air base was|ed by the bombing, though th:
leased in Bermuda to the United | giraffe is one of the most highly
States for 99 years, strung animals in the world. The
Zoo now has eleven. giraffes, ‘he
largest collection in any Zoo
the world.—Reuter.

and was bought in Kenya in 1935
)
p

—Reuter,

< _ a

HOLIDAY
DEFERRED

GOLDBRIDGE, British Columbia, }

Jan. 3,
Lorries. loaded with liquor and

in
at

Bidault Faces.
Danger Again

PARIS, Jan.

y
at
is

i,

oO.

» The general sense of the reports, | food rolled into this valley com- M. Georges Bidault’s tw
which were conflicting in some) munity 150 miles north of Van-|months old Coalivion faced new
details was:

(1) At the Stalin birthday cele
brations in Moscow last montt
Mr. Molotov and. other. Sovie
leaders told Walter Ulbright, Eas

German Deputy Premier and-lead-

ing theoretician Communist
the S.E.D. that they were gravel
dissatisfied at the achievements

the Party in both East and. West}

Germany.

(2) The Russians flatly rejecte
a plan drawn up by Ulbright an
supported by the majority «

@ On Page 7

The Husband’s
Dream

PARIS, Jan. 3.

The French Green Border
Club, which _ introduces
bachelors to prospective
brides, today selected a 26-
year-old girl as “the house-
hold pearl” of 1950.

The winner, who remains
anonymous according to
club rules, was chosen for:
cooking a joint “in an appe-
tising way”, dyeing a skirt,
remodelling a hat, tailoring
a costume, taking care of a
child, and receiving guests
graciously.”

—(Reuter,)



8 Greek Guerillas

Killed: 32 Captured

ATHENS, Jan. 3.

Right Greek guerillas were kill-

ed and 32 vaken prisoners in clash-
es in various paris of Greece in
the week ending January 2, a
official communique reported tc
day.

eastern Greece without success.
—Reuter.

Pieck Will

As Mouthpiece

BERLIN, Jan. 3
East German President Wilhelr

Pieck, today announced plans for
a Congress of the Commupiist-led
Ger-

National front
many later

in Western
this year.

In a message on his 74th birth-

day to the Political Bureau of th



ouver to-day and the New Year | danger to-day when the Assembly
as celebrated the way it should|!esumed debate of a Bill to free
ave been three days ago. wages from their 10 year old Gov-

nh.



‘tl Goldbridge’s 2,500 residents had |€rmment convrol

“t/ been .marooned since Thursday| The debate was not expected to
f| night by record snow falls and|8et into iv's stride until to-mor-
temperatures colder than any in|OW- Thereafter, observers con-
| memory. | Sidered to-night, the Bill might
of 7 prove more dangerous for the

It was 43 below zero centigrade |
|before noon to-day, but the 5/4
dj nile read to the outside |

Government than the 1950 Budget

worl< i finally passed last night afver

} days of discussion and six
a) 785: OREN narrow confidence votes.
on —Reuter The Bill is needed to enable
|

Yrade Unions and employers to
|resume free bargaining for fixing
wages and salaries. It has the
hearty support of the Trade Unior
and the reiuciant consent of th«

Terrorists Attack
Indonesian Army

| Employers’ Federations. But it
| has two coniroversial clauses
JAKARTA, (Batavia), 1. That before strikes can be

Jan. 3.

Two groups of Daruln Islam
terrorists each a thousand strong,
attacked Indonesian Army posts
and temporarily seized a Govern-

resorted to, there must be com-
pulsory arbitration by Boarcs ap
pointed by public authoritie
(this has aroused mistrust on al
sides) . ;

rhe United States armed forces
vill use weapons and _ tactics
evolved since the end of vhe wat
when they begin a gigantic land,
sea and air mock war in the Car-

ibbean Area next February and
March, Eighty thousand men
vill vake part.

An official announcement to-

day said that the invading forces
would try to capture an island
They will have finepower far

greater than any division during
the last war,-owing to- new vype

of weapons, ‘These will include

recoiless 57 and 75 millimetre |

SU Ger’, eee Des
More than 150 ships will take

part, including some ‘borrowed

from vhe Pacific Fleet. Latest de-
velopment in submarine warfar«

will be tested, including - stil!
secret equipment.

The operation will be known
s “exercise var,”’-—Reuter.

Czech Escapes
Communists

FRANKFURT, Jan. 3.
The Munich correspondent o1
the American forces network

tonight reported the
Bavaria of the Czech
Leader Bohumil Lausman, forme!
Minister of Industry’in the Gott-
wald Cabinet.

The correspondent said
Mr. Lausman crossed the bordei
near a small Bavarian village and
surrendered to German police at

escape

Jaegerhof.

Police authorities state that
he was accompanied by ah
ighteen year old youth who re
fused to identify himself but
vho was believed to be Mt

Lausman’s son.

Mr, Lausman co-operated witl
the Communists in the Coalition
Government under President
Benes in setting up a programme
for the naticnalisation of indus-
try, but later fell out of favour,

—Reuter.

in |
Socialis; |

that |

than £30,000 for a shilling stake
~in the football pools. A.
Moxon, of Birmingham, father of
two children, and his wife have
decided that as a result of their
newly-won fortune they will



adopt a number of children and
}give them the comforts they
| themselves never had. Moxon is
|

1 coal deliveryman. E, F. Newell,
j aged 29 and father of two child-
ren has decided that he will carry
|on with his job,
} The third win of more than
| £30,000 will go to. a 69-year-old
| pensioner, T, Yates of London,
—Reuter,

°
Is Bevin “Am
*
liternational
| » 996
Disaster”?
MANCHESTER, Jan. 3

Lester Hutchinson, expelled
Member of the Labour Party, as-
serted to-day that Foreign Secre-
tary Ernest Bevin had been “an
international disaster”,

He told a Conference of Students
here, that Bevin “is a man entirely
without knowledge of foreign
countries, without any training in
foreign affairs, who borrows
phrases from his experts at the
Foreign Office, which he trots out
{on occasion whea he obviously
| doesn’t understand them.”
—Reuter.

West Germany Will

Cater To Tourists

| FRANKFURT, Jan, 3.
West Germany has launched a
| full seale drive to attract hundreds
|}of thousands of foreign tourists
particularly Americans in 1950,
German travel agencies hope to
jlure at least 200,000 American
| visitors. They expect the Ameri-
cans to spend $60,000,000.
Last year about 150,000 foreign
| visitors came to West Germany.
} —Reuter.





|

| ment headquarters and Post Office
lat Brebes north, Java, last night,
| usually reliable military
said here today.

This was the first co-ordinated
| attack on Indonesian Army posi-
tions since proclamation of the
United States of Indonesia on De-
cember 27,

The terrorists who are fanatical
| Moslems were driven out in a
| determined counterattack later in
| the night.

sources

—Reuter.

_ Wafdists Leading
In Egypt Elections

CAIRO, Jan. 3.

The Extreme Nationalist Waf-
dist Party was leading in Egypt's

2. A guaranteed minimum wage
(this is wanted by the Socialist
but opposed by the employers
‘loading the dice” against then
in forthcoming negotiations). Or
these points the Government |
faces danger,—Reuter. |

Finland’s Chief |
Attacked
BY COMMUNIST PRESS

HELSINKI, Jan. 3.

ARMS TO CHIANG

To Protect Formosa

WASHINGTON, Jan. 3,
Drew Pearson, newspaper columnist reported to-day
from Washington that President Truman and his advisers
had agreed to ship to Generalissimo Chiang Kai Shek rifles,
ammunition, artillery howitzers and other equipment to

A - violent campaign against fight off the invasion of Formosa
Finland's 79-year-old Liberal — — ———— In his column “Washington
President, Dr. Juno Paasikivi , Merry-Go-Round”, Pearson said

was launched in
press here to-day. oe
The campaign followed,a Soviet

the decision provided that the
shipment would be made out of
the $75,000,000 Congress voted, in

the Communis’

Truman Urges

Guerillas were reported to hava
harassed three villages in norvh-

diplomatic note . accusing the

nitwo main citi Cairo and 7
eee ee ce Cee moderate Social, Democratic Gov-

Alexandria tonight according to

Congress Not

=



_|first. unofficial returns from the|@â„¢ment of harbouring 300 war | C B
first’ general” election since the|‘timinals. Paasikivi is the agreed 0 ut u et
war. The Wafdists boycotted the candidate of the Social Demo-
last. election im January 1945. crat Conservative Liberal. and

Swedish Peoples Parties for the WASHINGTON, Jan. 3:

oe am Presidential eleciions on January



Presiden’ Truman today urged
Congress to cover the foundation

its last ‘session.

He said that the decision was a
ompromise reached at the White
louse Cunference last week call-
od to discuss the Far East crisis.

“Also we will send about 20
United States military advisers ‘c
survey ‘the situlation,”,; Pearson

|
|



15. The ae Sanaa of the Marshall Plan by not cat-| idded.
- * newspaper, yockKansan Sanomat + x his buc it it - *
Use Congress said “Paasikivi has not only Va nani — a. he “Truman is also considering .«
shown himself unsuitable for the ' eanoare Programme calling General MacArthur for
important Presideni’s post, but ’ r : first hand discussion of Japan.
also down right dangerous for th« The President said this in his One other important decision

country and the people.” Vapar

annual’ “Stave of the Union Mes-

1ade by the Council was to rush

'we shall find another way to] Santa, organ of the People’s De-| sages”—-which was mainly, devot-| \merican military help to the

n| speak to the German people.” mocratic Party (a merger of | ed to his programme of “fair deal” | french in Indo-China to help

He said the Party “must con- |Communists and Left Wing So- | jegislation. : ight the Communists. Twenty
\tinue to proceed with great sev-j|cialists) accused Paasikivi of! He gave details of the progress

| erity against all enemies of the | “waging

people” |

accom-~ |

an anti-Soviet policy:’

—Reuter, |
SoU munism throughout the world.

e Politbureau

members,

of exports by the United States
to prevent the spread of Com-

rillion dollars worth of military
supplies will start moving to
Indo-China within six weeks, This
is to try to keep France from

| i ina’s bid for the
: yee : cede, 7 | > es : me eti]] | Supporting Red China’s :

Socialist Unity Party, of which he} panied by Max Reimann, Chair- I ‘ainter Wins W inils great problems _ still all important seat on the United

oint Chair P aid the| man of the We German Com contront us, the greatest danger Nations Security Council, which

bly be held | munist Party, called on Pieck EDINBURGH, Jar ecently been the possibility carries with it the power of veto.”

he British zone his official residence, Reimann M. Short painver and de hich faced us three years ago In his article which claimed «

Congre properly | sured him that stews were being | ator, to-day won the Spring Han- | that most of Europe eae the ne reveal : what happened at the

pared then the western mili-| taken “to strengthen the ideolo-|dieap at the famous Powerhale|verranean area. mig ht co Laps z ce, Pearson said. “Presi-

} ment will find it very | gical position” of the West Ger- | Meerin Britain’ most famous|under totalitarian pressure,” he cae: presided and seemed
sae - : id.|man Communist Party—Reuter. | profe inning event told the second session of the 8tst / Gen Tru = i.

Ev they do prohibit it, then —Reuter, —Reuter Congress.—Reuter. \ * pag
PAGE TWO

eiaahetiaeieaettieadien mieten ea taimehammannenmmaaataetiiiommed nama

Carib Calling

“SHE Commissioner of Mont-
serrat, Mr. Charlesworth
Ross, has invited the sponsors o
the Christmas pantomime “Babe
in the Wood” which was per-
formed recently in Antigua to
visit Montserrat, and it is hoped
that if suitable arrangements can
be made to charter the MV.
Caribbee they will be able to
make the trip early in January.
Doortakings for three perform-
ances in Antigua amounied to
approximately £76. and after ex-
penses are deducted the pro-
ceeds are to be given to the
“Princess Elizabeth Youth Cen-
tre,” in Antigua.

What Te Was Like

HRISTMAS morning was wet
; in Antigua and fewer people
than usual were seen on the
streets. On Boxing Day however
there was plenty of masquerading
and steel bands parading and
dancing on the streets of St. John’s
Many folk who last year com-
plained biiterly of the steel band
perpetual din have admitted that
they have immensely enjoyed
their weird tunes and carols this
year. They certainly have im-
proved and they have made a big
contribution to the merriment of
the season, but for the tragic in-
cident of the seventeen-year-old
dad fatally stabbing a thirteen
year old girl while. following the
Red Army Steel Band.

Steel bands continued through-
out the rest of the week to seran-
ade during the evenings. On
Thursday evening while a cock-
tail dance was held at the home
of Mr. & Mrs. Ferdie Shoul (in
aid of St. Joseph’s Catholic
Church repair fund) it was amaz-
ing to see how the majority of
people there instead of attending
to their own perfectly good dunce
orchestra spent their time gaz-
ing over the balcony enjoying the
ping pongs of “Man Power” and
“Hell’s Gate” till finally when it
was impossible to concentrate on
either band or orchestra the mas-
queraders were invited to pro-
vide their entertainment on
another street.

The Shoul’s dance was a great
success and everybody was sur-

prised and very pleased to see
Miss Lilian Shoul looking very
beautiful having that day arrived

back from the U.S.A. Young Ian
Shoul who is home for the Christ-
mas holidays from St. Benidicts
Trinidad was t to his . first
dance,

Return AfterXmas Holidays

M* Ww K FERGUSSON.
Police Magistrate of Siparia,

South Trinidad and Mrs. Fergus
son, returned to Trinidad on
Monday by B.W.1.A. after spend-
ing about two weeks’ holiday in
the island. They had come over
for the Christmas holidays and

ou

were staying with their rela-
tives at “Ravenscourt”, Fonta-
belle,

» o

R. C. V. H. ARCHER, Legal
Draughtsman, Trinidad, also
returned to Trinidad by B.W.I.A
on Monday after spending the
Christmas holidays with his
relatives Brittons Cro Road

«an «a»
Very Successful
HE Exhibition of Paintings
and Drawings by Mr. G. D.
Aked at the British Council
headquarters at Wakefield, closes
on Saturday. This Exhibition
which opened on Wednesday has
far been a great success
Among those seen at the Exhibi



Ly

so

tion were:— Mrs. Golde White
Mr. Neville Connel!, Mrs. Mer
rick, Mrs. Risely Tucker, Major

Collins, Mr. Hugh Cumberbatch
and Mr. A. F. C. Matthews
Some of the pictures have already
been sold
«> «>
Deserves Every Success
POPULAR spot in St. John’s

Antigua, this season is the
“Turtlegate” restaurant which has
been opened by an American, Mr.
Ames Morrel. His clever artistic
ideas have been used to excellent
advantage in converting an old
fashioned house and garden right
in the centre of the busy town
into a very restful place where
you can relax at any time amidst
a tmckground of a variety of
green tropical plants. The front
of his bar which is done in brown
and white goatskin checkerboard
design has fascinated everyone
Mr. Morrel deserves every success
because sueh a venture was much
needed in Antigua not only to
locals but espécially to create a
happy atmosphere for the in-
creasing number of visitors to that
island

«
On Short Visit
= M*s GEORGE KAWAJA of
the U.S.A. who had been
spending a holiday in St. Kitts
with her relatives was an arrival
on Monday by B.W.LA. on a
short visit and is staying at the
Hotel Royal.

Extending Holiday
FTER spending about tw
weeks’ holiday here, Dr and
Mrs. Hector Rojas of Caracas,
Venezuela left om Monday by
B.W.1A. for Trinidad where they
will spemd a further holiday be-
fore returning- home, They were
staying at the Hestings Hotel.
Rojas is attached to the
Medical Centre in Caracas.

». «an,
To Join Family
R. TOM SEARL, salesman
of Pereira and Co., Ltd. of
Port-of-Spain, Trinidad came in
on Sunday by B.W.LA. to join
his mother and _ sister who
arrived last week from Caracas.
He expects to be here for two

weeks and is staying at the
Hastings Hotel.
“>
U.K. ‘Visitors Here
q- COL, and Mrs. G. R
Worthington-Wilmer of

England were arrivals on Sun-
day by the S.S. “Bonaire”. They
have come out for a coupie of
months’ holiday and are staying
at the Hotel Royal.

“> “>
intransit
Me: JUSTICE PEREZ, Puisne
Judge of Trinidad, was aun
intransit passenger on board the
Bonaire, on his way back from
long leave in Europe. Mr, Perez
had an enjoyable holiday, spend-
ing one month in England. two
months in Paris and one nionth
in Switzerland. He was met on
board by Mr. Guy O'Reilly, Kc.
and he, had lunch with Mr. and
Mrs. O'Reilly at the Marine
Hotel on Monday afternoon.

+ ae «»
Trinidad Engagements
HE ENGAGEMENT was an-

nounced on Christmas Eve
in Trinidad between Mr. Harold

Mahon, of Esso Standard Oi! Co.,

and Miss Marion Wupperman,

daughter of Mrs. A. Wupperman
and the late Dr. Wioperman of

Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. Another

Christmas Eve Engagement in

Trinidad, was between Mr. John

Rooks, son of Major and Mrs.

Courtenay Rooks and Miss Jes-

sie Mendes, daughter of Mr. and

Mrs. Oswald Mendes of Port-of-

Spain

«» “«»
Preparing For Battle

POKE to several Turfites, on
S their return from Trinidad.
They tell me that the only other
sport that the Trinidadians are
talking about at present, besides
Racing is Water Polo.

A nine-man team leaves Bar-
bados in the middle of next week
on a five-day visit to Trinidad,
and the Trinidadians are practis-
ing hard and hope to beat us
Meanwhile, our boys are also hard
at work. Saw them in action yes-
terday afternoon at the Aquatic
Club and they all seem in tip top

form. It is going to be quite a
battle when these two teams
meet

«» <_

Antiguan Engagement
HE engagement has been an-
nounced of Miss Hilda
Browne daughter of Mr. T. A. N.
Browne, Director of Browne &
Co,, Antigua and Mrs Browne to
Mr. Will Kelsick son of Mr. and
Mrs. T. H. Kelsick of Montser-
rat, Will is associated with the
firm of Horsford & Co., in St.
Kitts. He spent Christmas in
Antigua and the Brownes gave a
large party for the young people
last Thursday.

«>» «<»

Made Her Debut
Ms MADGE QUESNEL, who
, used to be a pupil of the
Ursuline Convent here made het
debut in Trinidad on New Year's
Eve, at a party held at the home
of Mrs. P. Quesnel, in Fitt Street,
Port-of-Spain, Madge, who
irrived in Trinidad from 8st
Lucia on Friday is Mrs. Quesnel’.

grand daughter.
CONGRATULATIONS to Mr.

4 and Mrs, Norman L. Goddard
of “Jenville”, Black Rock, on the
birth of a son on Friday, December
30th,

Congrats.

> «2
Transferred
Ce learns that Mr. A, G
A Rochford of the Colonial Sec-
retary’s Office has been transfer.
red to the Board of Health

CRYPTOQUOTE—Ki-ve’s how to work it:

AXYDL
is LONGF

One letter simply stands for another. f
for the thrve L's, X for ihe tw O's,
trophies, the length and formation of the
Each day the code lettorg are Wiferent

A Cryptegvam Quotation
APT DIL SPTZ00ZT

UD UAQ ERUVUaADY

Yesterday’s Cryptoquote:
PRAW TO COUNCIL NE

TS i cee

‘Fon Those

Who Want Quality



DG

AND UNIMAGINED
ATH HIS SKIES—KIPLING,

Royal Painter!
ARIB learns that an event of
‘ in.portance to those interest-
ed in the fine arts is scheduled for
the near future. Commencing on
Saturday 14th January, and eon-
tinuing for the following two
days, an exhibition of portraits
and piettures is to be held by an
artist who is a Fellow of The
Royal Society of Arts and who
has been further honoured by
having painted, from sittings, the
portraits of two members of The
Royal Familiy.
Any profits derived from the
exhibition are to be donated to a
loeal chariry.

“<»
To Join Her Husband
M®. ELLA WEISER from An-
tigua, flew to Trinidad re-
cently where she took a tanker to
England. She will join her hus-
band Chris there and proceed to
Mosambique where he expects to
take up a new appointment
«> =>
The Winnerz
R. Giadstone Barker and Miss
*. Beryl Walton, won the Spot
Darce ai the Spartan Dance mn
Ola Yeur’s Night. Don’t know
who won th prize for the Balloon
Dance, There was so much noise
and popping of balloons tnat the

prize ticket raust have got lost in
the gay crowd. '

= 2
To Taks Appointment
#V. aod MRS. GEORGE
* DICKENSON and their three
children were arrivals frorn

Antigea by B.W.ILA. on Monday.| marry Hon. James Bruce.

Rev. Dickerson, a former
Curate of St. Michael's Cathecral
has oow returned to take up 4n
appointment as Vicar of St.

Philip tthe Legs, Boscobel, St.
Peter,

™ «n» «an
Comings and Goings
R. K, McKENZIE, Secretary

_ of BW.LA. Ltd. returned
to Trinidad by B.W.LA. yes-
terday after a_ short holiday
here. i

os 7

*
_ MR. NOEL FARRAR, Traffic
Superintendent of Sprostons Ltd,
British Guiana returned home
yesterday by B.W.1LA.
a + ue
MR. and MRS, JOHN CHAL-
LENOR returned to British Gui-
ana by B.W.LA. yesterday.
* cm ve

MR. and MRS. J. W. CHAND- |

LER returned
yesterday by
attending the
Meet.

from Trinidad
B.W.LA.
Christmas ‘ace

Â¥ > *

MR. JOHN WHYATT, K.C.,
Attorney General, returned from
a short visit to Venezuela by
B.W.1.A. on Monday,

» *

Mr. John W, Nice, Consulting
Engineer of the Barbados Electric
Supply Corp., Ltd., arrived from
England via Jamaica by B.W.LA

Monday. He is Staying at the
indsor Hotel.
cs

* .

Mr. Malcolm Butt, Barrister-at-
row, Bn tn Nigel Butt re-
urned to dad on Monday by
B.W.1LA. Ten

* « s

Mr. David Yearwood
British-American
Ltd., returned on Monday by
B.W.LA. after spending ‘three
weeks’ holiday in Trinidad.

* 4 *

of the
Tobacco Co.,

Mr. Peter Rawlins, after spend-
ing oa me in Barbados re-
urned to Trinidad on Monday by
B.W.LA. Mr. Rawlins is Mrs.
Jack Dear’s brother.

. .
Mr. Bert Toppin of Messrs J.B.
home ne Co., Ltd, returned
rom Trinidad on § F
B.W.LA —
”

Mr. George Skeete, Asst Secre-
tary of B.W.LS.A. who spent a
Short holiday over Christmas with
his family returned to Trinidad
by B.W.LA. on Monday.



* -

ntl, Michael Spence, Who is in
rodyeti

uBOT on Department of

in Point Fortin, ret
to Trinidad by B.W.LA. op ‘Mon.
day, after spending his long holi-
days here with hi; family.
ao
_ ©. Simmonds, lett
5.W.LA, for England
and Bermuda. Mr,
whe announced his
to Miss Bren
Haynes on Christroas Day, is = ,
turning to Durhern University
where he lectures in chemistry,









«an
Mr. W. H. Cc
yesterday »-;
Via Trinidad
Simmonds,
eng? gement



BAAXR
ELLOW

n this example A is used
et. Single lettecs, apo-.
words are all hints.

“GUYOL YOURYL
VAOS—TOLOVE.

EMPIRES

ete

in Our WOOLLENS Depts.

FINE DOESKIN—60 ins. wide... ..
in Fawn, Grey and Cream 3

QUALITY GABERDINES

in Fawn—56 ins. wide .
in Cream—60 ins. wie .

$10.75 per yd.

in Our FOOTWEAR Depts,

The AVENUE MEN’s

in Black, Tan and Suede

SHOES—supreme in style

in Crepe soled Tan grained ‘sandals

Dial 4606



EVANS ond WHITFI

5 and 27 Bread Street,

and workmanship--

$14.40 per pair

sees /14.00 per pair
|
ELDS|

Dial 4220





afte |






THE BARBADOS ADVOC

COTTON HEIRESS






One of Britain’s wealthiest heir-
edses, Hon. Jean Coats, is to

Miss Coats, 20, is the only
daughter of Lord Glentanar, who
inherited £4,000,000 from his
father, the first baron, and cotton
king of Paisley.

Mr. Bruce is the second son of
the Earl of Elgin.

Fishy Story ’

» In wartime, Witold Kuncewitz
(and Stanilaus Czuba served to-
| gether in a Polish submarine.
| Directly the war was over they
| decided to start a factory in which
| Sey could make fish skins into
leather, an industry already in
| being in Germany, Norway and
Denmark but now in Britain.
Cuba is a chemist and they start-
| ed their laboratory in his home
in Hampstead with a couple of
beer barrels as their main equip-
ment. First experiments were
successful, and they found that
fish skins, formerly thrown away’
or used aS manure, could be turn-
| ed into soft, pliable leather that
| was also waterproof and uncreas-
| able.

The next step was to find prem-
ises, They rented an old stable,
built extensions to it themselves
and turned it into a factory which
is working at full pressure, The
premises are now to be extended
but this time other people will do
the building. B.B.C., reporter,
Douglas Willis, went to inspect
the fishy factory for “Radio News
Reel,” and found Czuba sitting
in a hay loft surrounded by mass-
es of fish skins and a lot of belt-
driven machinery, whlist the
yard below was stacked with
fish boxes from Aberdeen and
Grimsby, every box stuffed with
skins of various kinds.



Ah s

Rupert and ois
wrough the torest
oe onddle of the oight, “I'm
beginning to think we were dream-
ng ated never saw a Mares
it all,” says Mr, Beat. “We'd
vetter go “home again.” “Oh
sear, I'm quite sure we did see it,”

“Aa





MIRR

BEVELLED

ROUND
TRIPLE—polished edges

WARDROBE—rectangular and dome top
CLIPS, CORNERS, MOVEMENTS, PLATES

ALSO’

LIGHT MIRRORS—24 & 32 o:.

From $1.67 te $2.14

o

THE BARBADOS

COTTON FACTORY LTD.



Rupert and a Ma



TO-DAY at 5 and 8.30 p.m. & TO-MORROW
CARMEN MIRANDA & XAVIER CUGAT

Date with Judy”

STARTING FRIDAY JAN, 6th

MARGARET LOCKWOOD & STEWART GRANGER
= ih

“Love Story”

TICKETS for TALENTS SHOW FRIDAY on Sale at
Glebe DAILY from 9 a.m.





ATE

Guinea Pigs Holiday

CATCHING colds is Mrs. May Haworth’s idea of the

perfect vacation.

Wife of a builder's labourer, she is the pride of Har-
vard Hospital, near Salisbury, where experiments to find

a cure for the common cold

years.

Five times she has been a hu-
man guinea-pig at the hospital,
with doctors trying their hardest
to give her as bad a cold as possi-
ble,

Now she has voluntected for
a sixth term, and intends to pay
regular visits until the experi-
ment ends.

“It was because I wanted 4
vacation that I first volunteered
to go in September 1947,” said
Mrs. Haworth,

“Friends laughed at me when
I first went, but catching cold
is nothing to the wonderful times
I have had.

“It is a holiday with pay, be-
cause at the end of each id-day

to food and accommodation, I had
self-contained, well-furnished
bungalow.

“Meals were brought to me,
but were left outside the door,
because the rule is that a volun-
teer must not go within 30 ft. of
anyone during the trial period.

“At the end of the test there
is a social and dance, and often
we meet our fellow ‘victims’ for
the first time.

“We can go anywhere in the
grounds. It is an ideal vacation
if you want a complete rest and





Across
| Shady meeting pinee, (6)
and 6 Down An cree in time lua
sin. (
o p. 1t wil mend, (3
». [fosouei cia for the 8
of medicine, (8)
0 You ec & oh amounts to
Hotang. (3) i}
4\twagh whe wrong shape, is |

@cket. (4)

io & poheeman it means die
jason, \

Ano vedas ® tooth aching. (99
Viemout vaadness. (8)

iiot om poscariiy , Shree of





~
2
>

t ot 22 Gown,
Vary

Down
Can be wpe round pour tthe
finger, {
Broken te. (5)
Une who splits (but pee
vent the leakage), oe

Cheese colouring dye, (6)
2
‘-

ee

get eicer guage
ear ever in ni
Semi-sohd lump o
Bounding ai - (8)
One Moe is dist )
aoe, could be b

t & ‘etter you'd Rave
vowels, (4) ¥
Any American wil’

1 assure pom,
that it is sym! incorpore
tion. (8) viaanendied

The owwome of 24 Across, (3)
SoluMOn of Saturday's —Ascross:
, en: 7 aeee Nose th Piastre:

: 15. Cream; 16,

19, Robot: ¢
74 De

CaN tew48Y



re’s Nest—








says Ruy -
o '. '*
i fo Eloi ea she
a bird stares, him. Toa rn
minute, Rape.” pipe.
creature, us a good

turn once when you tried to stop
the foxes from * ing. Now
one vou.”



ORS

and REFLEX HINGES
|
j
i

CO-OPERATIVE |



















og lowed to leave unless fully
cured,” she declared.



tl \}
' i) Man if memas control (8) |
Nama o! the noble who :
an ta \

i {
w.[-confidert. (8) | {








ee _—

— —— ee





















a One -

&
&

WEDNESDAY, JANUA i
Ry 4, 1% FE

LESS SSS
F Winning Nurnber will be Z











a antounced To-pirht { For
Tonight and Tomorro ( MARL, 8
L 3.9% pm Mat Tomor | J

5.00 p.m
BETTE DAVIS
“OORN IS GREEN”
GROKGE RAFT

GARDEN - ree,
and a



Bertytoand To Danger
A Warner Bros ‘Double! | Dix) $36, ;
have been going on, for three PEE Sas — §
ES SS ms

quietness. The food is fit for a ==
king.”

“tars. Haworth, whose efforts
have won her the title of cham-
pion cold-catcher of Britain,
Said that for the first three days
She just had to eat and sleep.
There were no injections—just
a “drop” to inhale.

“The doctors then wait for
results and we have to report
our reactions every day. If you
catch cold while you are there | “see=eeese ses

every atteption and are

AQUATIC CLUB CI
MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 pm,
TO-NIGHT & TO-MORROW NIGHT
BARBARA STANWYCK
in “MY REPUTATION”

Wit GEORGE BRENT @ WARNER ree
LUCILLE WATSON JOHN RID ERSON

at 80

LOVED BY EVERYONE
UNTIL—THE AWFUL TRUTH... .
WHAT'E SO AWFUL BEING q
NEGRO?

—LN.S.












To-Night

at

CLUB
MORGAN








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~ ENTERTAINMENT










WITH PETER LACY





AT THE PIANO
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M.G.M. Double. . .
EDWARD ARNOLD jin
“THE HIDDEN EYE”

and
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with

Frank SINATRA—Gene KELLY















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Zanuck
presents












The poignant















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EMP _ i who fell hopelessly
To-day and Tomotrow 4.45 & &.: desperately in level
20th C-Fox Presents . _ ,




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To-day Only 445 and 8.15

M.@.M. Presents . . .

Clarke GABLE—Lana TURNER
in

“SOME WHERE PLL FIND YOU"

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starrin

JEANNE CRAIN - ETHEL BARRYMORE
ETHEL WATERS - WILLIAM LUNDIGAN
Produced by DARRYL F. ZANUCK - Directed by ELIA KAZAN















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Thurs. Only \4.45 and 8.15
“WHITE CLIFFS OF DOVER”

OLYMPIC

To-day and Tomorrow 4.45 & 8.15

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William ELLIOTT—Monte BLUE

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BLACK OR WHITE
YOU MUST SEE
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hi cecenpyepin tiesscicclealirtin ictitedtes'= ~~








in
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with







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NEW YEAR PRESENTATION
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ET ees Nar Cre er Pe eR een eT eT,

3

4

@hristmas

WEDNESDAY, JANUAR
| New Year
Honours

from page |
Frank Bayliffe Hen-
public services in the
Istunds, Lister George
| Statisties Officer for
ment and Welfare work,
peeler dies, Roy Adolphus Jos-
Mayor of San Fernando for
lic services in Trinidad,
Named Commanders of the
er of St. Michael and St.
sorge were Patrick Muir Reni-
Colonial Secretary, Trinidad,
4 John Mantague Stow, Ad-
nistrator, St. Lucia.
Members of the Order of the
itish Empire are John Durey
public services in British Gui-
Jack Graham, Honorary
smmissioner of Special Con-
abulary, Jamaica, Lachlan Jag-
rnauth for public service in
nidad, Charles MacDonald Las~
fae for public services in Trini-



B, Jamaica,
arson for
eward
ppkins, Vita

ad, Thomas Matthew McCartney

public services in Trinidad,
. Vera Moody for public ser-
es, Jamaica, Joseph John Out-
bridge, Secretary to the Trade

t

elopment Board, Bermuda,
irs, Gemma Ramkeesoon for
blic services in Triisidad,

narles Archibald Darrell Talbot,
etary to the Currency and Ex-
ange Control, Bermuda.
British Empire Medal, Civil
wision was conferred on Harvey
nthony King, Forest Ranger,
ade one, Forestry Department,
maica.—(CP)



Argentine Goes
To Pakistan

BUENOS AIRES, Jan, 3,
gentine National Senator
xs0 Luis Molinari who has re-
ssehted Argentina on numerous
issions left Buenos Aires by air
day for the United States on
e way to Karachi where he was
ted by Pakistan Government
discussion of trade and other
tters of mutual interest includ-
possible exchange diplomatic
ons. Afterwards he will visit
Delhi, Caleutta, Burma,
do-China and Ceylon. Molinaris’
ip which will coincide with the
ation of the new India Re-
blic and opening Argentine
pbassy in New Delhi is regarded
demonstrating increasing in-
est shown by Argentina in
ern Asiatic countries,
—Reuter,

Bishops Visited

Soviet Camps

BERLIN, Jan. 3.
Roman Catholic and Evangeli-
Bishops who were at Christmas
e allowed visit vhe Soviet
Acentration camps at Sachsen-
usen, Buchenwald, Bautzen and
places, said today that the
latment of the inmates were
ite humane”. Berlin’s evan-
cal Bishop, Dr. Otto Dibelius,
id, “Everything was certainly
er, easier, more frank and more
a. than inthe Nazi days,
e Bishops, however, do not for-
t that behind the hundreds that
& were allowed to see for our
services, were thous-
ds more whom we were never
lowed to look at.’’—Reuter.
—Reuter,

° e
a

taly Satisfied

ROME Jan., 3.
The Italian Government had
pted with “great satisfaction
itish moves to combat terrorism
ainst Italian settlers in Eritrea”
Italy’s former eolony on the
ed Sea, now British adminis-
red informed political sources

id here tonight.

Commenting on Britain’s reply,
iInded to the Italian Embassy in
Ondon on Friday to Italy’s note
December 10 expressing con-
" over the Eritrean distur-
ces, the sources said that Italy
$s “appreciative” of British asur

\



t
to



mces that all possible ste), were



ea

ae

ing taken to safeguard Italian
s and property.
—Reuter,

_ AIRLINES SUSPEND
SERVICES

BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 3.
nepresentatives of nine foreign
Mines to-day Yesolved to sus-
cl services to Buenos Aires as
Tesult of a slow down and
gressive strike” called by
feracion Argentina De Personal
fOnautics which is a Labour
Dion representing local ground
d office workers,



—Reuter

PONS.

/ considerable

Y

!

t,

They Knew
All The Time

FRANKFURT,

The West German Communist
Party bulletin said today their
love of peace had prevented the
Soviets from using atomic
weapons against Hitler’s Ger-
many while an imperia'ist power
had not refrained from drop-
ning the first atom bombs on
Japan,
The

1950



Jan. 3.

official party news bul-
jletin Sozialistischer Informations
denst added that the Soviet
Union had known the gecrets
of atomic warfarewas long ago
as 1940.

“In spite of their oppressed
position in the war against Nazi
Germany, the Soviets had: not
made use of their knowledge
because they desired peace’ the
paper wrote.

—Reuter.



German Calls
For Unity

LONDON, Jan. 3,

Karl Arnold, President of the
Upper House of the Bonn Parlia-
ment, declaring his belief in a
“joint European future,” calls for
a combined stand by French,
Italians, Germans and British in
The New World News the moral
rearmament publication.

He said “many people not un-
derstanding German advocacy ol
European unity argue that since
Germany had nothing to lose it
was natural for her to try to
secure concessions at the cost of
her European fellow citizens.

He said “we regard a narrow
nationalism as the last principle
which should govern _ political
action.” :

As proof of this he cited Article
24 of the Bonn Constitution which
made possible, by a simple major-
ity of votes, the transfer of sover-
eign rights to international insti-
tutions. —Reuter,

Oils Dull

LONDON, Jan. 3,
Foreign bond section of the Lon-
don stock exchange was firm and
active to-day. Fresh wave of
speculative buying of Japanese
bonds spread to other issues as the

day progressed. Many European
issues moved higher including
Germans and Greeks. Brazilian,

Chilean and Peruyians also wera
wanted. Domestic stocks ended
three week trading period on
quiet and uncertain note, British
funds lost quarter per cent on
some selling of long dates. Moves
ments of few pence in either
direction were recorded in indus-
trials. Cable and wireless ordinary,
however featured with rise of
three points to around two five
four, The oil market was dull.
Prices of leaders drooped in idle
conditions, Rubbers were better
but there were small declines in
coppers. South African gold shares
were better on support for selected
developers. Firmness in this sec-
tion is expected to continue when
the new account begins to-morrow,
—Reuter.

Jannings Was

Not a Nazi

VIENNA, Jan. 3.

Emil Jannings managed to bring
wealth from Ger-
many to his Austrian country
house, while there was still no ban
on the transfer of valuables, ac-
cording to people here who knew
him well.

He had bought this Austrian
property at. Zinkenbach on the
Wolf-gangsee, not ’ar from Salz-
burg, on his return from America
in 1929, before the Nazis came to
power. He retired to live there
and devote himself to agriculture
some mouths before the final
breaking up of Hitler’s forces.
Despite*his undoubted services to
the Nazi propaganda cause, Jan-
nings was never a member of the
Nazi Party. For this reason, he
was never brought before a
People’s court, deprived of any
property in Austria, or hindered
in obtaining Ausirian citizenship
in 1945.

He lived quietly in his country
home, apparently without finan-



cial difficulties of any kind. A
Salzburg sculptor was sent for
Jast night to make Janning’s

death mask.
—Reuter.











COLD CREAM

VANISHING CREAM »

SKIN FRESHENER

} FACE POWDER



LIPSTICKS.





|

|





B



Cele
Shelter In U.K.

LONDON, Jan. 3.

Seven employees of the Czecho-
slovak Consulate in London have
applied to the British authorities
for asylum as political refigees,
it was learned today.

They were among 10 employees
of the Consulate General, recently
recalled to Prague.

lt is understood that the British
Government has agreed to their
request.

One of the 7 is M. Klima,
former bufler of M. Jan Masaryk,
Foreign Minister of Czechoslova-
kia, who fell to his death
Prague shortly after the
munist coup d'etat.

Most of them were employed in
minor capacities as typists
book-keepers.

a

in
Com-

and

—Reuter.

~

Czechs Get New
Church Laws

PRAGUE, Jan, 3.

The Communist
Rude Pravo ioaay announcea
new challenge to the kKoman
Catholic church hierarchy with
wie announcement churen
Megisters of hurins, Geadas ana
marriages “are the property of tne
State and are taken over’ Czech-
oslovak Catholic Bishops in a
statement released on November
24 told their priests not to keep
registers for the State, or sur-
render the church _ registers

newspapelr

laaet



/
|

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Hit Your”
Target

WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.
Precision bombing not “indis-
criminate area bombing,” is the
polity of the United States Air
Force, Colone! Philip Sgpgyartz, an
Air Force Ordinance expert said
here in reply to critics who asked
“does the Air Force advocate in-
discriminate area bombing and
mass murder of enemy civilians”.
Writing in the current issue of
the unofficial service publication
ordinance, Schwartz said that
during and since the war the Air
Force has emphasised precision
bombing
The new bomb sights had been
developed since the war, he said.
The emphasis on accuracy was
the result of two factors: First,
Air FOrce crews were as human
E anyone and _ secondly they
wan. to minimise their own cas-
ualties by increasing accuracy and
reducing the size of the error.
Fewer missions are required to
destroy a target, Sehwartz
explained. —Reuter.

Soviet
Trade Treaty
Disclosed

HONG KONG, Jan, 8.
The Chinese official news agency

“These are precious, and are to; today disclosed the existence of a
be kept safely” the statement said.) Trade Treaty between Russia and

The new church laws place all
registration of vital statistics in
the hands of the lay authorities.

Until the Rude Pravo announce-
ment today it was not clear
whether the State would insist on
taking over old church registers
or leaye them in the church,

Rude Prayo said that citizens
who want extracts from the regis-
fers would in future have to go
to local authorities. The church
and State question had been left
in abeyance over the Christmas

peri with only an occasional
pore on the hierarchy in the
Communist press. The bishops
did not even issue Christmas o1
New Year messages.

—Keuter

Increase Our
Production

LONDON, Jan. 3.

British Minister of Agriculture.
Tom Williams, appealed for in-
creased production of wheat ol
other essential] crops in a
Year’s message to farmers and
farm workers, published today.
,Referring to the government
programme launched in 1947 to
increase farm produce by £100,
000,000,in five years, Williams
said recently events had under-
lined the importance of this
programme. Britain must reduce
her dependence on imports ol
food and animal feeding stuffs,
more particularly from dollar
and other hard currency areas,
he added.—-(Reuter.)







<
F all

~
Z



New!





EAUTY AND YOUTH
deserve good care

O MAKE

lovely as possible, follow ihe example
f the loveliest women of seciety:
Pond's Beauty Treatment.

Simple and inexpensive, this treat-
ment consists of the daily use of Pond’s

Cold Cream for removing make-up, ‘
A Pond's Skin Freshener to tone-up the
Hs skin tissues, and Pond's Vanishing Cream

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This beauty care used regularly will give
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the Peking Government which
observers helieved was signed
before the joviet Union severed

relations with
Government.

the Nationalist

The Agency, in a broadcast from
Peking, said the Treaty was re-
stricted to trade between Russia
and NMf&nchuria. During vhe last
three monvhs, however, the Soviet
Union had also supplied large
quantities of railway equioment
as well as iechnical services to
China proper enabling the re-
opening of the Canton-Henkow-
Peking railways, the Agency
added.

Russia broke off relations with
the Nationalists early in October
During September the Chiang Kai

Shek Government had protested |

to the Soviet Union against the

| alléged signing of the treaty, but

the protests remained unanswered.
— (Reuter.)

India Will Decide
On Bao Dai

BOMBAY, Jar.’ 3.
The Indian Government is to
take a decision on recognition of
the new Bao Dai Government in
Indo China after about fortnight
B. V. Keskar, Deputy Foreign
Minister said here. He said that
the Indian Government is expect-
ing a detailed report from their
representatives in Saigon on the
“extent of public support the new

government had behind them.”

~~(Reuter).



AND KEPP yuu» skin as

use

your make-up, use Pond's Face

it is so Hattering to the skint

Nal
Pond’s





{



|

|
|
}
|



=



OL LOWS ALMAMAEK —PROPHECIES for 1950 §
CerTain newspapers, waren warned the country, with the ulinost precision, ff

of Herbert Morrison's inlention To abolish Freedom-of-the-Aess, awail zero hour. 3
Herbert doesnt Turn up. proving himseif a dashed. no-sporlsman.



Will Supply Coal

KARACHI, Jan. 3.
Poland has agreed to supply
85,000 tons of coal monthly to}
Pakistan whose supplies from
India were recently cut off, it was
authoritatively learned here. |
The Polish supply will be for|
an indefinite period and “sufficient |
to meet Pakistan's normal require- |
ments,” it was stated. |
An authoritative source said
that Britain has also agreed to
send afi additional coal quota to
Pakistan. |
The first shipment will arrive

here in the middle of February.
—Reuter.

SIX DEAD IN COAL
MINE EXPLOSION



a

VIENNA, Jan. 3.
At least six people were killed|
and 8 injured today in an ex-|
plosion in the Fohnsdoft coal}

mine, near Graz, Syria |
The blast was caused by fire-|
damp. Rescue work was. still
in progress this morning,
the dead and eight injured weve
brought to the surface. i
—(Reuter.) |

BRITAIN PRODUCED |

202M. TONS COAL
LONDON, Jan.

202,000,000 tons was
Hugh Gaitskill, Minister of Fuel, |
reported.

—(Reuter,) !





RAL

THE ALL-STE



| 250.000 Acres

wwera|

3. \%
Britain’s 1949 coal objective of | f
surpassed, | &
















Of Grass
Destroyed

BRISBANE,
About 8,000 square
Queensland's grazing country |
have been made a blackened |
waste by fire sweeping across the |
dry grassland,
Settlers who have been battling |
for days against the flames were |

Jan, 3
miles of |

|today warned by the weather |
bureau that the flames were |
spreading, |

Latest reports from far inland |

in New South Wales show that |
more than a quarter of a million |

acres of valuable grazing land, |
{much stored fodder, many miles
of fencing have been destroyed, |

—Reuter, |

@ Pleasant-tasting, sparkling Alka-
Seltzer brings you quick relief from
the after-effects of late hours and

over indulgence in food and drink,
Keep it handy.

-Seltzer,

!










THROUGH-
OUT 1950
Ride Together ||!

and Ride
with

Pleasure
on

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CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.
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To Glands

| Before Their Time

| clan now mekes it possible for you to re-
store your youthful vigour and animation.

} manner to restore visour
| vitality to men whose glands have grown







PAGE THREE





The Children's Favourite

‘ood beverage

I’ is fortunate thot ‘ Ovaltine ’ makes such an instant
appeal to all childres, for this delicious food
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wealth of nutritive elements which are of the greatest
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Prepared trom Nature's best foo !
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entich the blood, organic p

carbohydrates and other valuab!
the energy and strength which ;

Cvaltine’ contains proteins
ong bones and teeth, iron to
phorus for sound nerves,
sod properties for making good
ve children expend so freely.

Because of its outstanding heaix!
*Ovaltine’ should be the 1
for your children, but for \

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a
PO:

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273







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New Discovery Brings ?/casures
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Do you feel older than you are? Are you
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you suffer from loss of vigour, weak mein-~
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because the discovery of an eminent }\hy:







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The penalties of advancing age and the



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Doctors throughout the world now say
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An eminent physician, with more than
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my many years of ex- you take an interest in the pleasures
perience, study and | « and how you are able to enjoy them
practice, it is my opin- Lever before, And if for any reason you
jon that the medical not agree that Vi-Tobs is easily worth
formula known as Vi- nes the small cost, merely return
Tebs represents the mply package and the full purchase

mog: modern and scien-
tifé internal method of | ¢
stimulating and invig- tc

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ent, Get Vi-Tabs from your chemist
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' ”
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PAGE FOUR THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JANUAR sale
__ THE BARBADOS













. - ‘ iday : For Students | "S »&
Dealin 3 With The Juvenile Holiday Courses Fo CLARKE’S “BLOOD — ,



- ~





Wednesday, January 4, 1950



| Cleanse the system from _ bloed

we From Many Lands | impurities; many sufferers froin
Delinquent i rheumatic aches -and pains, lumbago,
. Gordon Coller neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and

By C. GEOFFREY MORTLOCK ay ey minor skin ailments, can derive great

One of the legacies of World The court was an ordinary, life, the company he kept and STUDENTS from the British Colonies and benefit from this well-known medicine.
War IJ, which Britain shares with simply furnished, well-lighted how he spent his spare time. His he Middle East and Far East countries, are
those European countries which room. At one end was a narrow school record and the report ot| the Middle f visitors from those areas
were under enemy occupation, is table behind which sat the three the psychologist were also ex-| among thousands o visitors from th :
the increase in juvenile delin- magistrates, one of whom was a amined, so that before deciding} who have been leaving Britain in recen

New Year Honours

IT IS sometimes said, and not without
justification, that Barbadians are elannish
and look upon all who are not natives of

3 In LIQUID or TABLET FORM
the’island, regardless of their nationality, is







igners; but sometimes the barriers § quency, This is the result of the motherly looking middle-aged Johnny's punishment, the magis- aring the memorable experi- casera scenes
as foreigne individual, even {break up of family life, the with- woman. These magistrates are trates had a complete picture of| Weeks pe . Sedna camp or summer | 4
are removed and an , drawal of parental discipline, and specially chosen for their special his life and character. ence of an ins ial holid ee ie

i though he has had the misfortune to be the absence of the healthy correc- qualifications and experience of The magistrates decided that/school. These are special holiday | ;

r ide of the seas which tives of elder brothers and sisters dealing with juvenile cases. In although the case against Johnny organised to enable students from many ny
born on the wrong side f : through sterner national calls. But front of the table, facing the mag- had been proved, he did not de- countries to discuss common interests, to / ie
lap the shores of the island, is admitted { now that peace has returned the istrates, stood Johnny — accused serve the more severe penalties; y Britain’s institutions, and to advance $
: mh d is welcomed as one of J] Problem has to be tackled with of stealing. Behind him some they placed him on probation for study Britain’s in , ie
into the clan and is resolution, for it is the generation way back sat his nervously one year on condition that he did] their own education. ' ;

their own. Such an individual is Sir Sidney
Saint and every section of the community
will extend heart-felt congratulations to
him on the honour which it has pleased
His Majesty the King to confer.

There are many in the history of the
island who have served the community
faithfully and well; there have been many
with brilliant intellects and there have
been some who were able to serve without
bias or prejudice giving preference neither

: to the right nor the left but allowing only
the justness of the cause to influence their
decisions. But there have been few in whom
all these qualities have been combined and
who, at the same time, were humble and
unassuming and were as happy and natural

sich figures in this upward trend agitated parents who had been pot associate with some of his| When Britain’s Minister of State for Colo-
of juvenile crirme that will form summoned to attend. And out of former friends who were a bad/ _. 1 Affairs, Lord Listowel, addressed stu-
the nations of Europe tomorrow. Johnny's sight sat the officials of influence and did not frequent| Nia A Eri India at one of these ENAMEL 42” x 30”

_In Britain, ‘special juvenile the court and the police, who on amusement arcades. In this way| dents from Africa and ndia at one of these

courts deal with juvenile these occasions endeavour to at- he would be removed from sources courses, he said, “do your own thinking.

affenders — that is children and tend in ordinary clothes and not of temptation. This merciful de- These words, the foundation of both educa- BLACK GLASS, round, Vitrolite
young persons between the ages in uniform. And just as the cision meant that Johnny could] ~ dd i racy.in Britain, were the cen- " - ‘
af eight and 17, the age of criminal courtroom lacked ornate trappings return home, having given his} tion and democracy ot “Ror” 18”, 22”, & 24” diameter, &
esponsibility being laid down by so its prooedure was simple, digni- assurance that he would behave| tral theme of all these varied courses. “For”,

aw as eight (“child” means a fied and without pompous cere- properly in future. For a yeast} the Minister added, “when so many territories

verson under 14, and “young per- ia! iodi- ° . Pa ra ALUMINUM SHEETING, cut tc si
on” a person who has attained 14" he would have to report periodi-} . + going through rapid political and e

cia cally to the probation officer — fo devel ent, the; ples must
out is under the age of 17). The Johnny denied that he had Stolen ; : t connectec} 0mic development, ir peo} A ata i
Children Act of 1908 first provided and it was thus up to the prosecu- ye pee. would give} acquire the habit of carrying responsibilities LINOLEUM, cut to size

for the setting up of separate ‘ion to prove its case with sworn N™ any advice and help he re-| which progress brings.”

ile . This essive evidence. The same rules of : ae
tone yor known "as the evidence and rigidity of proof quired. Thus, the Emir of Katagum and Nigerians

“Children’s Character.” Since observed in the higher courts are = phat was Johnny’s case. Others}.were among 19 visitors from overseas who
then several Acts have ee spoiied ating ar nena le tollowtsd, but in each case, Ro attended a course on local poracnseen’ «5
‘d to modify and exten e every poin ever the decision—fine, pro My | -es ss el ea
sowers of these special courts, but simple language so that Johnny detention in a seman Hain or| Guildford, re oe eee ae ut ra
lways retaining the “Children’s should understand exactly the approved school — the aim of the| tailed study of local gove

Sharer” as the humane and nature of the evidence against magistrates was to help the child| typical country town. They heard lectures
enlightened foundation for the him, He questioned the witnesses, 1, become a law-abiding citizen.| from the officials of the Town Hall on the
system. An example is the Crimi- and encouraged by the magis- It is for this reason that juvenile 3



2



C.S. PITCHER & CO.

Phones: 4472 & 4687

im]







i i i i | ge 1 framework of local government in tn
in the company of the lowly as in that of ma Justice aS 1948 wae =. told his version of the oourts in Britain deal with civil ce Fa iene clctaaear and ite enetionee age
: : lo alities ished whipping as a cou i as cr a . - , r }
the highest in the land. It is these qualities cmatee P But there was no doubt Bs “Problem” children are, subject} health and education libraries and music, — ie
that have endeared Sir Sidney to the people Public Not Admitted 7 aie tie peaevuiee oon te to the agieemens of the paws youth services, the law and finance, and all go9e888es
SRO COREE On LV ODP | © P er ee en eae vices which representatives |}
of Barbados. these special juvenile courts, of answer was — how to deal with court; children or young per- he Clee “er i inhabi rat t %
Coming to Barbados twenty-three years } which there are almost 1,000 in him? He had never been in trou- sons “in need of care or protec-| elected by the local inhabitants direct. &
ago, it was not long before it was realized England and Wales. The public is ble before; this ioe iF eo tion” — which means those from} By their very nature, these camps and %
th ¢ the island had been fortunate in get excluded from the court, and press ro tea Ge ‘enddes, Ieee bad or need Seay Fe bore, courses are entirely free from political bias. | %
> isla > at. : ‘ : ; é
Sats ae = alle ee dies For the magistrates this was the aay aes ey oy ouie: At the summer school at Oxford University |
4.3 : | giving the names of the accused important point; rain nd job that tion that they need by this same organised by Britain’s Institute of Bankers x
Dr. Saint to fill the post of chemist to the or any details which would lead to help and advise Johnny so = juvenile ‘court. for 200 visitors from 35 countries, for in-|%
, Department of Agriculture. And when [to | their aon Enatien. PP ee a in; Bettain a Je stance, several leading experts were critical] &
: » late ivil is based on the funda- sour’. are tac! on the off P ; : le
Mr. Miller was promoted ten years later to | Tottal’ principle of British law Deciding The Method Of “What does this child need,?” | of the United Kingdom Government in their | §
Zanzibar Dr. Seint’s appointment to the [that “not only must justice be Treatment rather than “What has this child| lectures. The serious and well-ordered dis-

done; it must manifestly and un~ — Before coming to a dicision the done?” In this way the wayward] cussions which followed showed that students

Directorship of Agriculture was not unex- =
orsnip 8 doubtedly be seen to be done.” magistrates adjourned the case for children of the new generation from other countries both agreed and dis-

pected. In his new post he lived up to the











E—per tin ........







The Press thus becomes the eyes g fortnight while the probation are educated to become the good 3 . ‘es. But|* \JAMAICA TOMATO JUICE—per tin ..........,...,, f
reputation which he had built up, and un- and ears of the public. nd iaveabiantad Semmens home citizens of tomorrow. agreed with the views of the lectures, But [rrout HALL ORANGE JUICE—per tin ............)) |
iia ahs hleatlia ths Metal eaie. hey were often careful in putting forward|* \ROMAY’S GINGER BAKE BISCUITS—per tin... ||)”
der his able direction the Depar e- —_———_—________

itil ‘ - - nie einen Ha lA ~~. | firm views on issues clearly too great to be|% jROMAY’S HONEY BAKE BISCUITS—per tin
i ¢ A § Id I aD matched by the knowledge or experience of |% {ROMAX’S PARMESTIKS BISCUITS—per tin
ilow To Cure 0 n One BY | any one man. It was in the collective dis-|% |LITTLEMOOR SCOTCH WHISKY. per bot

{CO-OP-CO’S LIME JUICE CORDIAL—per bot...

came the envy of every Colonial territory.

Always willing to undertake additional
duties, Dr. Saint was able to show in the
war years that it was not only in the re-
stricted scientific field that he was out-
standing but that his versatility extended
far beyond those narrow boundaries.

It was his breadth of outlook and his
organising ability as Competent Authority
and Controller of Supplies from 1929 to
1946 that saved this island from many of

4

{LOCAL GUAVA JELLY—per bot..............
‘HOT SAUCE—per bot. ................00..
CORNED PEPPERS—per bot. ._

“COCKADE" FINE RUM

\STANSFELD SCOTT & Co, Lidl
BROAD STREET :



. , e cussion that the value of the course lay, and
With i hree Green Pills it was the same at the students rally held
in Yorkshire by Britain’s Colonial and
THE spectacular cold-killing Captain Brewster gave the/ Dominions Corrie Club, (where no lectures
pills that are now reported to be [Bw Paul Brickhill] = rug to relieve a man with itching| pr studies were organised) and at similar
sweeping the U.S. have been on > hives. The patient was just get- camps, which brought Britain’s students and
sale in Britain for seven months In the U.S. the drug is called ting a cold: In the morning the those ‘tr the Coloni t h
You can walk into almost any “Resistab” and it is net an “ethi- cold had vanished. , ,trom the Colonies together for talk
chemist shop and buy them over cal.”, There are full page adver- Captain Brewster experimented} 2nd discussion.
the counter. tisements for it in the papers. further, All symptoms of a cold J
I went into a London chemist’s Jn one 1 saw, six blaring words vanished in 90 per cent. of his SUMMER SCHOOLS 5S$999SS
and bought a tin of them for 4s. took up half a page: ‘Resistab patients given anti-histamine oes —

SOCS SSS OOSSSOSESSSOOSOSOOSSOSS
a i



|
a | ‘
ting a scientific officer of the qualities of E the proceedings



the shortages and set-backs suffered by | #5 easily as buying @ toothbrush. ,ills colds in one day.” drugs within the first hour of Many of the 1949 courses were organised :
A ee ‘ I asked the chemist if he knew e ll at the the onset of symptoms. sas 44-3 ; .
neighbouring colonies. these were the cold-cure pills. auch dan te Coates ae There wa" 87 per cent complete| ¥Y the British Council in connection with the
If only for his unremitting labours dur- “Yes,” he said. a meal and another before gcing relief in patients treated within. Edinburgh Festival of Music and Drama, the
ing those precarious years, Barbadians owe I asked if any people bought to bed. In the morning your cold two hours of the onset, 74 per] Cambridge festival, the Shakespeare festiva! 66 '
ae ee , them here as cold cures. should be gone. cent. within six hours of onset] at Stratford-upon-Avon and other cultural |
Sir Sidney a debt which they can never “Oh, a few,” he said. “They’re When the pills first came on the @%d4 70 per cent cures in patients events f :
repay. It is fortunate for the island that tld about them probably by market here the makers knew ‘eated within 12 hours. dditi toy :
he has made his home here since his retire their doctors.” nothing of their cold relief prop- In patients treated too late the In addition, five of Britain’s universitie;
a ; ca eee oe ee " OB ER MRR” ‘ wees : ee why sate erties, They learned about these Cold was arrested in from three| held six-week summer schools attended b:
_ it and his se Pa are retained in the — 4a cee es, aeen a 5 on receiving a report on tests ‘0 five days, over 500 overseas students, The Royal Indi
executive Council. hr : as: SEY done by Captain Brewster of the ind Pakistan Society held a confer
said:— e fe ed Just Vanishes oh y hele a conference or
¢ Hearty congratulations wili also be ex- “These are ‘ethical’ drugs; not U.S. Navy Medical Corps. In hi bniitsins aoe ore between East and West” ai *
tended to Mr. T, E. Went, the Colonial En- | &fprietary ones. | It’s only the ° : St “The abortion of the wet | Oxford, at which the High Commissioners fo1
alia see to Mr. Hinds of the Lo. proprietary medicines that ad- Ry Accident oi = eretie the va tt India, Pakistan and Ceylon attended lectures
& » € ‘ . § > a vertise - ve . . I t ls si . eas e 5
Secretariat on the recognition acc aaa or sane Gai they're hee. The discovery that the drugs must be experienced to be ap- ny leading authorities on Asiatic cultures
‘ é » rec accordec Sé “ly rhe yre ‘elieve colds was as e acci- : -politi . : ‘
their valuable services to the Colony It isn’t done.” oa colds was a strange acci- preciated.” Th non-political Arab St: aents League 1
alus services to the Colony. dent. No one seems quite certain] bro ight together 30 delegates from the Mid THE BEST THAT MONEY CAN BUY
Mr, Went has had experience in many Two Types whether the cold is complete- | dle ‘ast for discussions in the Isle of Man. :

ly cured or not. All they can be

ree a Rs a ane sign} Rova Minh who is returning to Indo-Chinz
Dist : i , 7 ey yrs, a’
mink Wiese lane. — oaehabinn after studying social services in Britain, i;

won’t be able to buy these anti-| 2%€ of seven women social welfare worker STOP IN TO-DAY AND SEE © i

histamine drugs so easily in| Who have visited Britain on the initiative o

departments of the Civil Service and it There are two types of the
speaks well for his ability that in spite of | cold-killing pills in British chem-
the fact that he was never given the op- {ist shops. One is called “Anthi-
. san,” and the other is “Benadryl.”
They are much the same thing.




GADGET

portunity to take an academical course in



engineering his capabilities have been In the mat bought were 25 By JOAN DALE Eritain, another body—the United Nations. With “ff
recognised and he was avo fitting. | 8reen pills about the size of as- The makers have applied for| fe -s wage / Y 5
Hm sed a d 1e was not long ago fitting dee he ncle an one on @ hohe ee aur students from Malaya, India and 14 THE SHOE OF THE FINEST of
y appointed Colonial Engineer. cial. cstan ik ene Sead aueaes Gis fe te on eee she won a special scholar. ‘ - eh
Mr. Hinds has for long shown his ability done any day now smip ‘or this purpose. She is taking bac}
: wie : They are not sold he as 5 .| wi . . ; f
and industry in the Secretariat and as clerk cold-eure pills, as in the U.3.A- They want to prevent abuses} With her a number of ideas which she want; ENGLISH CRAFT MANSHIP —
to the Legislative C : but as an antihistamine d of its use. Its actions are not com-| to introduce into women’s hospitals in Indo
\ 0 the Legislative Council has enhanced gg ah mee antes pletely known yet and excess use| China, as well as the memory which shv Z
his reputation, — Midiatines cae ae might lead to serious trouble. | chares with thousands of other students: 0: :
Mr. Carstairs is not a Barbadian, nor is mine in the system. “A Poison’ a people who have learnt to think for them. °
the honour conferred on him due to any Histamine is a chemical in the Reason is that the drug some-| Selves while accepting the decisions of th,

erie sahineintinn ieee : : body which can cause extreme
work exclusively associated with this irritation aah as with whaliy
island; nevertheless, no one, who has come ,

times has temporary side-effects] majority and the laws of their country,
\ heat |
into contact with Mr. Carstairs, could fail

like gastric upset, sleepiness, gid-

anes mild Headache, visu ie oe gt trn DACOSTA & CO. LTD. —





















I
to realize that the reward is well merited Started Hoom :
i : . ” “cl. I too .
Th a department where ability is not r: e Fe } HERE are two nut ute > the prescribed dose of Danger Of *Searcity”
( eee : are, Anthisan is made by May and crackers with but one © pills In one day to see what . DRY
‘ that of Mr. Carstairs is outstanding, and [Baker the “ethical” ‘firm which idea—to crack nute easil Sake eet, Teme WA , GOODS DEPARTMENT.
much of the success of Development & | Produced the famous M & B 693 and leave the kerne slight feeling of lassitude after th Likes reported by Reuter’s News Agency that
Welfare and of the Closer Association Cor the sulpha drugs. Benadryl. is whole. The one that looks the first pill but it had passed off | ‘he Liberal Party, in a pre-General Election mani-
mittee is due in the main to the sp: ork made by Parke Davis also an like the usual nut cracker in two hours, {esto urging sweeping economic reforms, issued
eS . € main to the spade work “ethical.” 7 pe § is in stout aluminium and A chemist told me: “I would’nt to-day, declared that Britain is in grave danger } ">
put in by him, As Administrative Secre- So far no publicit z works im the usual nut- say the stuff was much of “scarcity, mass unemployment and even hun- | &**9S9Ss9ee6eseessoqosonooceeee
tary of an organisation whose activities are proprietary éres Sils ee kane fae ed. “Th Ree “Onn poisonous than Scotch whisky.” “vas “Y headed" a % TRE as
closely related to the welfare of this island able to market a form of the facks up the mut to crack If it goes on the poisons list! truth” declared ‘that British Glen eae be m
} ee, will ee offer Mr. Corstairs oe ome ’ Ree. a rae. of hn . poy yy Was pete “— how the prospect is,” is “s jo not is
; congratulations on the signal yesh _ +he pills IT bought are the iden- re oe “Ever since the end iti ww
ha lolitas thoadeeece wer which tical substance that varied te Squeeze of the hand, It Sot that, it may be too late to fix] people have been li oa near the, British rally




ving in an illusion We have
your cold, been existing on loan: \ coe
Cite Mliesen tenitink Z 8 and gifts from America and

OUR READERS sAy; _—--- --_--_---——— nncmnsiehadgliirnnmcenpscrnecn i
a
West Indian University College Students’ Fund

To The Editor, The Advocate, in B.
: : 5 arbados, Mr. Aubrey Douglas- Bisho of B.
jinn acer , 1 y ix i -
Pa Bovantiy a Barbadian Smith of Hythe, Welches, Christ to act as er wae on ne i mse = ee
y ue Loyal Brothers of the Chureh, ww receive subscriptions committee the nushel dee ’ Se

Stars—very generously gave £20 for this f , and if the number sitting at 1 inn 3 :
to the University College of the te att a oie sg Joes enone) of members grows it is ho s g my window and up the choice inside the curricula for teaching of foreign languages, the

ped that came another bus- i
=i! ; . : d a full meeting may “ One ad, te> Particular students a ites “Tun ras
da a ie atoll Petkcnas Mr. Decne a gifts to later date. All Senate te 2 ieee rick, Only ‘this time will call for a system of Grater I will pin Moher gn ol
pa suet. fe imma a x a a Ti et acknowledged in the “Barbados with the Y escaped being hurt specialization in the schools. people deem a great imperfection

boom in the US costs one guinea,






Something NEW

CHAMPAGNE
N | PS 48. each

SPECIALS CEREALS

Ham in tins,




—

‘a Eg, wee

the opportunity to do so, In and it was dated 1927. No foun-
the senior school, it will widen dation has been prepared for the





yak

POESOE LSS FSSSS APCD LOO OF

tt a

Corn Flakes.

ee
Re:









s
4 <
LOOSE S COO OCS 90 95599609055 00O0 9900S HIIMâ„¢

-

r ” éebris, When th r t is how ‘ ;
It Vocate, & e@ owner + is however, with great re- in the setup. ° 2 Ibs., 7 Ibs., 10 )
, > S jen, peppens Woat an College. Barbados has set a AUBREY DOUGLAS-SMITH of this vehicle was asked about morse that I draw the following teach toreign chee _ Ibs Cream of Wheat.
oe gra » through unexpect- splendid example, and 1 beli ; the repairs, his ‘ points to th i pon — oe Edam Cheese
2 ed circumstances, finds himseif in that there are many in Berkases “Hythe” Resident Tutor, have. no “aan ae _ covery t a oe th ‘ — diste ae ahools, should not a , ' Cerevi
4 ; our y, e@ new sys- i ° revim .
he the Unita ne rae and who will wish to increase whe Welches, Ch. Ch. Nouns overha the road." tem is not founded on a proper There wee coy ae Chess tm Tins. x
if serve funds from Which te ven; Unt: are ayes, true But neverthe« foundation, or rather, that the himself’ “Parent” in w ruse’ Spaghetti & Cheese in Ti Pabl
iM those who need help of ts Sst gp PHILIP OSBOURNE A Danger ve quake dmost emphatically iq proper authorities have over issue, He could have eomeyous x 2. a
fs thar cere have Teatragin’ generous bitty the Layai Broth: “ait TAO", The Advocate, “Naapta'ag "conaermn, thee “oaked several sllnt points "™ this bint before he sud tercines | Macaroni & Cheese in Ting. | Grape Nut
' us that others have seen this, anc * S8IR—l know # Be Save lives.” ; ore! want to go back to books. | %
a Fl F , , ers of the Stars recorded above it now that your col- Y language is English d Ever
uf th r3 ei ; . ; ours, , and local ety real teache
Lf Raters tnlatte M a Ae Rater ye the nlciud eye 2 oan pon, aie cpmy a0 it! iy Waa af ack MAT Deer.
‘ e* Friends o' Saar or ; ere see @ i ° ;
; ie od Ge Ponce Me lg, Witt University College of the Wes: SO, Kind (of control’ over the 7, ail Editor, The Adootee Noe _of. improvising a. palicy Set he’s pertai’ we? leed lan Cnishons, “Turhers, Babnite,
; ay » Mr. +. W. J. Indies, in ord ini w-found-out contrapti , wvocate— through which carry term, “ : . . é .
He are: has already written to the Barbadian “Tinivemtoe anes ae which are on normal "acre Sir,—As an unbiassed teacher in a geoner pee ge foe A a bat oe When 2g, bome aim wee, hams
fH “ty expressing our gratitude. Fund thus handsomely optned by ae and on race or festi- eee schools I venture few books reach the schools school tomorrow bring nite Brains, Sweet Bread. Ox
: The Secretary of the Society M" Gordon Bell and his friends, “@!, days converted to ‘buses, 1 {0 ¢ tion of forcige Tae ine through a most disheartening and somebody's won" which he di
4 also suggested that “a gements Reentaeh in the 2 — that you have been at an — roy foreign languages in Semorable system, and head The Director may nek aioe ad Tails, Tomatees, Gartia,
re, could advamageously be a . ons to the fund may be sreat pains to point out the It i a chers soon become weary of this is a foreign langua : q \E
: bs whereby — subscripti sent to “Hythe”, Welches, Christ Janger that these vehicles a ;+ 48 not, indeed, a great sur- asking and looking. In our school School { tot » eet.
; aoe. See Church, or will’ be rectived si to the commuore : ure ‘prise to see the intr i f 10. & oe een ppectors too, feel that | ¥
: Hs Redden rene, = =e Barclays Bank or he Gan = us thougit tans” = peo ‘Grelgn languages in cur thantast wh te eonean Tee pe wi "to Pe ats repemee | KEEP THESE ITEMS IN STOCK .
é nat an the vocate > teh ee tie eer ‘ ‘ 0 ary se . ate . . er é s e system, but “s? ;
appeal for Gontetbutions sank, e om those “conoe and permission ee ‘ are Felting to shut the echaiieah alt — imal =e pn Glas readers; and they will not allow this BD. ae x
made through the Press scribing t the f nose Sub- ‘fable door after the horse has aimed at in modern ed me r to “s there were three to fall on them ? . CY
At the Principal's 7 4g to the fund will be re- aped On the last race day ic , rn education. It Haliburton Readers for 36 child- Some mer or the ; 1 })
have ssked our Remeidt te: a — of the Friends in Barbados, one of these ‘vehi deven tite ta the child at ren. I glanced in the back of a weeding ar oo wane 98 § ORDER EARLY FROM ;
“ versity College. The cles passed and broke a part of learning a foreign language should on on tak is sis bea _— an “TR
. a Y pupil’s ~— TEACHER

i


WEDNESDAY,

————

House Burnt
— Not Insured

On Saturday last at about 8.15
pm. 4 fire broke out at Sayes
Court, Christ Church and destroy-
ed qa boara and shingle house
valued $150. af

The size is 16x9x8 and it was
the property of Pearline Jones of
the sare address The house
was not insured.

RIPE CANES DESTROYED
~At St John

At about 7.50 p.m. on Sunday
a fire broke out at Massiah Street,
St. John, and destroyed one acre
of first crop ripe canes.

The canes, which are owned by
B. L. Barrow of the same address,
are insured.



A report reaching the Police
from Mr. King stated that at
about 2.00 am, on Monday a fire
broke out at Fisherpond Planta-
tion, St. Thomas and destroyed
13 holes of ripe canes.

Two Fined 2/6
For Disturbance .

For creating a disturbance on

Mason Hall. Street on Monday,
Pearl Greaves and Millicent
Lovelle were each fined 2/6 in

seven days or in default seven
days’ imprisonment when they
appeared before His Worship Mr.
E. A. MeLeod yesterday.

JANUARY



4, 1950

Rain Spoils
New Year Fun

In Antigua

By our own correspondent
ANTIGUA., Jan, 3.
Antigua opened 1950 with light
howers. On Monday, there were
continuous heavy showers which
completely spoiled the fun of mas-
queraders. The Governor himself
went down the street and saw wet
costumes and fun makers shelter-
ing. Later in the evening, loud-
speakers were heard all over St.
John’s announcing Governor Bald-
win’s proclamation that Tuesday
would be a public holiday. Pre-
sently bands and masqueraders
were thronging Market Street into
gaiety full swing.—(By Cable)

MANAGER'S HOME
GUTTED BY FIRE

‘HE manager’s house et Castle
Grant Plantation, St. Joseph was
completely destroyed when a fire
occurred there shortly before mid-
night on Monday. At the time otf
the fire the house was unoccupied,
the Manager being in Trinidad.

The house is 60 x 40 x 12 feet,
valued £2,000 and insured for
£1,500. It is. the property of
trustees of the late Mr. E. T. Cox.

The Fire Brigade arrived on the
scene under the command of Capt.
Parris, but owing to the low depth
of water in the tank, they were
unable to use the Sigmund Pum».



In Carlisle
IN PORT—Yaw! Potick, Sch.

Princess
Louise, Sch, Manuata, Sch. Philip H,
Davidson, Yacht Maya, M.V. Daerwood,
Yaw! Stortebecker, Sch. Sunshine R., Sch.
Mary M. Lewis, Sch, Alexandrina R.,
Sch. Frances W. Smith, M.V. Blue Star,
Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch. Marion Belle
Wolfe.
ARRIVALS

$.S. Gold Ranger, 1,506 tons, net, Capt.
Parker, from Trinidad; Agents: Navy.

S.S. Philosopher, 4,972 tons net, Capt.
Winstanley, from Dominica; Agents: Da
Costa & Co., Ltd.

Schooner Emanuel C. Gordon, 63 tons

net, Capt. Patrice, from Trinidad via
Grenada; Agents: Schooner Owners’
Association.

Schooner Reginald N. Wallace, 117 tons
net, Capt, Wallace, from St. Vincent;
Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association,

Schooner Mandalay II, 40 tons net,

IN TOUCH WITH BAKB

CABLE and Wireless (West Indies)
Ltd. advise that they can now commu-
nicate with the following ships through
their Barbados Coast Station:

S.S. Gold Ranger; S.S. Lady
S.S. Koligrim; S.S. Oregon
S.S. Fordale; S El Ciervo; S.S
S.S. Gulf Pride; S.S. Argentina? S.S.
Loide Honduras; S.S. Rangitata;
Cristobal; S.S. Corrientes; S.S
8.8. Lake Traverse; S.S. Ga:
Washington; S.S. Samuel C.












. Lugana,
ogne; S.S
Loveland;



ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.L,

From Trinidad :—Dayid Yearwood, B.
D, MacKenzie, Susan MacKenzie, William
MacKenzie, Esther Mc Enearney, Charles
McEnearney, Hutson Corbin, David Pat-
terson, Muri Patierson, James Burton,
A. Pierre Nurse, Patricia Dean, Esther
Zakrewski, Mary Haynes, Annie Haynes,
Dermot Bynoe, Rita Bynoe, Soy Colina,
Celia Sadoynik, Aaunian Sadovnik, Lyn
ette Walke, Herbert Toppin, Dorothy Ex-
wert, Walter Eggert, Della Harder, James





Harder, Ernest Taylor, Doris Taylor,
Edward McFarlane, Mary McFarlane,
Ernest Arthur Taitt, Maggie Taitt, Roy

MacKenzie, Ethel MacKenzie Joan Lomas,
Lopez Perez, Tom Searle, Cabello Juan
Diaz, Ruby Walker, D. M. Mendes, Joseph
Moore, Lioyds Moore, John Moore, Lloyds
Moore, Selma Moore, Doris Ackerman,
Edgar Ackerman, Edgar Ackerman, jr.
Peter Ackerman, Woodrow Huddleston
Lillian Huddleston, Freda Wagner, Gladys
Ridinger Reca Gardner, Julia Hillhouse,
Wilbert Beckles, Margaret Robertson, Ivy
Warren, Daisy Farinna, Andre Corbeil,
Fernande Corbeil, Evelyn Talma, Daphne

Boyce, Jonathan Castello, Hubert Cas-
tello, Richard Castello, Duleie Castello,
Louis Fisher, John Chandler, Mary

Chandler, Harry

From La Guaira: Charles Foster, Han-
nah Foster, Hugh W,. Foster, Edward
Arnold, Jose Barcelo, Lilia M. Barcelo,
Jos Barcelo, jr., Level Blodwen Duarte,
Level Andrew Duarte, Boris Bossio, Lilia
Bossio, John Whyatt.

From Grenada: Christine Gracie, Dol-
ores O'Connor, Charles Freementle, Miss
L. Griffith, Elaine Maxwell, Eileen Max-
well, Mr. Frank Proverbs, Mrs. C. Von
Hagen.

From St. Lucia :

Farinah

Lester Vaughan, Pear-

ly Fontenelle, James Clarke, Rosanna
Daley, Edna _ Brandford, Philomore
Blanchard.

From Antigua: Rey. George Dicken-
son, Daphne Dickenson, Rosalie Dicken-

What's on Today

Police Courts at 10,00 an



Courts of Appeal and Petty Debt
at 10.00 a.m,

Moonlight Band Concert, Bay Street
Esplanade 745 pum,

The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 6.18 a.m,

Sun Sets: 5.50 p.m.

Moon ifull) January 4

Lighting : 6.30 p.m,

High Water: 2.22 a.m., 3.31 p.m,

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) nil

Total for Month to yesterday : .10 in.
Temperature (Max,) 84.0 °F.
Temperature (Min.) 71.5°F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E. (3 p.m.) E.

Wind Velocity 15 miles per hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.929 (& p.m.) 29.860

—

—_—_————_
GOOD FOR
THE
FAMILY



R

COD LIVER OLL EMULSION

An easliy digested and pala
table preparation containins
50% by volume of vitamir
Tested Cod Liver Oil. Sul
plies vitamins needed
build up
colds, et

vhe

resistance agam

Get a Supply from

KNIGHTS



Lo

Bay

Capt. Gooding, from St. Vincent; Agents :
Schooner Owners’ Association.

Dutch S.S, Bonaire, 1,875 tons net, Capt.
Buret, from Dover; Agents: S. P. Mus-
son, Son & Co., Ltd,

Schooner Marea Henrietta, 43 tons net,
Capt. Selby, from St. Lucia; Agents :
Schooner Owners’ Associa ‘ion,

Swedish Barquentine Sunbeam, 286 tons

net, Capt. Baecklund, from Madeira;

Agents : DaCosta & Co., Ltd,
DEPARTURES

Schooner Adalina, 50 tons net, Capt.

Flemming, for St. Lucia; Agents:
er Owners’ Association,

Yacht Beegie, 20 tons net, Capt. Nolan,
for Grenada,

S.S. Bonaire, 1,875 tons net, Capt. Burgt,
for Trinidad; Agents: S. P, Musson, Son
& Co., Lid

ADOS COAST STATION

Folke Bernadotte; S.S Rufina
. Katherine; S.S. Trocas; M/V Bresle
Francine Clore; §.S. Mormac Gulf
S.S. Alcoa Ranger; S.S. Cipriano: S.3
Polytimi Andreadis; S.S. Brittany; S.S
Interpreter; S.S, Fort Amherst; S.S
Europe; S.8. Esso Guiria; S.S. Fredrik:
SS. Elizabeth A, Flanigan; S. Agna-
memnon; S.S Alcoa Pointer; s.S
Abbedyk; S.S. Ragunda; S.S. Exso Am-
sierdam; S.S. Arakaka; S.S Silver
Sandal

Schoon-













son, Christine Diekenson, Andrew Dick-

enson, Maude Downey, Alice Janos,
From St. Kitts: Mrs. Felicity Brown,

Mr Yvonne Kawaja (nee Radwan), Mr,

John lssae
Vor Mr. John William Nice
PARTURES—BY B.W.LALL

idad: Mr. Antonio Medine
isa Medina, Mr. Ulrie 16M,\Mr
Joseph Greenidge, Miss Carmeg Gomez
Mrs Margaret Simmons, Ma&% Delbert
Simmons, Mr. Carl Agosti Mrs. J.
Agostini, Miss Mercedes nS Maris
Daza, Miss Christine Daza, Mr, Olive:
Hull, Mrs, Millicent Crichlow, Mr. Harolc
Gibbs, Mrs. Mabel Alleyne, Mr. Malcolm
Butt, Mr, Nigel Butt, Dr. Martha Doran,
Mr. John Reid, Mrs, Violet Johnson, Mrs,
Olga Clarke, Mr, Cecil Skeete, Mr. Geof-
frey Julian, Miss Olive Gittens, Mr, Mi-
chael Spence, Master Donald Marshall,
Master Richard Marshall, Master Nigel
Marshall, Master Philip Marshall, Mrs.
Myra Marshall, Mr, Eric Marshall, Mr
Rupert Cheekes, Mr. John Cheekes, Mas-
ter Leonard Santos, Master Paul Santos,
Mr, Pablo Santos, Mrs, Freida Santos, Mr,
William Hunt, Mrs. Florence Hunt, Mr,
Keith Roberts, Mr, Clyde Archer, Mr,
Wilfred Ferguson, Mrs, Isabella Ferguson,














Mr, Hector Rojas, Mrs. Rosamelia Rojas,
Mr, Joseph Moore, Mr, Neville Cooper,
Mr. Lino Clemente, Mrs. Gisela Clemente,
Mr, Shonholz, Mrs, Shonholz, Mr, Wex-
ler, Mrs, Wexler, Mr, Peter Rawlins, Mr,
Melville King, Mr, Allan Craig, Mrs,
Consuelito Gareia-Maldonado, Master

Carlos Garcia-Maldonado, Master Enrique
Garcia-Maldonado, Miss Nella Garcia-
Maldonado, Miss Consuelo Garcia-Mal-
donado, Miss Victoria Garcia-Maldonado,
Mrs. Hilda Wardrop, Miss Meta Morris,
Miss Mary Morris, Mr. Eduardo Castro,
Mrs, Angela Castro, Miss Ada Winter, Mr,
Ernest Hunte, Mr. Ralph Hercules, Mr,
Keith Taylor, Mr. Claud May, Miss Erma
Griffith-Harper, Miss Patricia Mayers, Mr.
Lionel Hubbard, Mr. Herbert Gill, Mr,
Daniel Roach, Mr, Kenneth MacKenzie,
Mr. Robert Hull, Mr. Walter Simmons,
Mrs, Della Harder, Mr, James Harder, Mr,
R, Maskell, Mr. Henry Callender and Mrs,
Miriam Hull
Por Grenada:
Mr, Rawle Jordan,
Mrs, Phyllis Bryden
For La Guai
Master Alfredo

McConnie,
Brewster,

Miss. Clarice
Mr, Ralph

Mr. Santiago shsa,
Mrs. Graceila Sosa,
Master Santiago sa, Miss Myrian Perez,
Mrs. Helena Perez, Miss Leonor Perez,
Miss Marie Perez, Mrs. Geo, Kendall, Mr,
Geo, Kendall, Mr, Christian Greaves, Mr,
Royal Thurston, Mrs. Grace Thurston,
Mr. Archibald Harris, Mr, Gerald Scott,
Mrs. Sheelagh Scott, Mr. Raul Dominguez,
Mr, Gaston Dominguez, Mr. Frank
Wheeler, and Mrs, Lucia Dominguez.

For Antigua: Mr. John Watson, Mrs.
Florence Watson, Major Denis Vaughan.

For St. Kitts: Mr, Clement Fields.

For Georgetown; Mr, Eamon D’Alton,
Miss Bernaline Laird, Miss Gwendoline
Kirton, Mr, George Phillips, Mr, Herbert





Newsome, Mrs. Grace Newsome, Miss
Lavinia Newsome, Mr, Noel Farrar, Mr.
Philip Bowen, Mr, John Challenor Mrs

~ shave
Joan Challenor, Miss Greta Harewood
Mrs, Margarita Harewood, Mr. Terrepuc
Hawkins, Mr, John Isaacs.





WHOLE

EXALL

- /

i

SS








|

|

' Naval

} uns. Nn ine neignbourhvod is inc |







New Year = |
Honours |



C. ¥. CARSTAIRS, C_M.G.

»HIS MAJESTY THE KIN

the occasion of the New

; KNIGHT BACHELOR: Tie Hon. Dr.
Agriculture in Barbados.

C.M.G., Mr. C. Y. Carstairs, Acting Head of Development

O.B.E., Mr. L. G. Hopkins, Vital Statistics Officer, West Indies

°
Sir SIDNEY SAINT, Kt.

G has been graciously pieased to make
Year.

Sidney John Saint,

M.B.E.,
Senior

: (Civil Division) Thomas Edwin Went, Colonial E
Clerk Colonial Secretary Office, Bar bados.

University College
Shown In Pictures

A full room at the Y.M.C.A., listened with great enjoyment
to a lecture on the University College of the West Indies by
its Registrar, Mr. Hugh Springer, which
with many photographs and ‘also by fi
humour.

Hinds




was illustrated
ashes of his native



Mur. Grantley
Sala politics were au very
in weir = oway, but wir.
seriuger had exchanged tnem fui

Ada.ns, in

ony
didal,

Wel

|New Assistant

yun Which would enrien tine | e e

-ullure of ail the West Inaues. Director Of
wai. Springers photographs, | foe

any of them in colour, snowex |

euaents at work in laboratories |
and Classrooms or grouped cneer-
sully Outside their living quarters,
as weil as the pians for tne com
pielea University and its magiiu-
scent setling in the Biue Moun-

“ e
4 1 ve t
Edueation
The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has selected Mr, E. C. M.
rheobalds, Education Officer, St.
Vincent, for appointment as As-

sistant Director of Education, Bar-
aula Vam, an engineeriu,,| bados. Mr, Theobalds is expected
‘couevement which has arouse. | to arrive in Barbados in February.
‘auch criticism in Jamaica, as, Mr. Theobalds was born in St.

0, Springer says, it undoubvedi; | Vincent in 1897 was educated at

scads, ‘Ine Unaiversiiy Coimueg. | St. Mary’s College, St. Lucia and
‘Ov ver hopes that it wilt cou-|at London University, where he
“nue 16 hoid some water, as itys| obtained a B.A. in 1917. In 1926
vresence adds to the beauty o,|he was appointed a master at the
-ne site, The temporary accom-|Grenada Boys’ Secondary School
modation of the University Col- | and in 1932 he was transferred to

“ege Was adapted from the wooden
duis of the Gibraltar camp to:
cetugees, later taken over by the
army. These had proved admira-
oie temporary lecture rooms ana |
aad also provided living rooms |
‘or the students.

Ge ee ott (crime LY

St. Vincent as Inspector of Schools.
In 1934 he was awarded a scholar-
ship at London University -Insti-
tute of Education where he ob-
tained a Diploma. In 1937 he was
transferred to Jamaica as Inspec-
tor of Schools. He has been
seconded to St. Vincent as Educa-







ie Hut Converted tion Officer since May, 1948,

The large hut used by the} 9 eS
Gibraltar refugees as a chape, Village Choirs |
iad been converted into the
Library, and, as could be seen in 9 § {
the coloured photographs, ha. Singing |
acquired real beauty with its car- |
gets, paintings and shelves o At the Village Choirs Singing
200Ks, The difficulties of Jamaica: | which took place on Monday, |
10using» Which was very costly | January 2 at Kensington, the fol- |
‘Yad made it necessary to providy | lowing points were awarded to the |
jouses for the Staff, and 27 o. | competing choirs
hese were now projected. Thes: Belleplaine 82, Chapman's Lane

vould look very fine in the moun- | 81, New Orleans 79, Sherbourne |

ain setting. A very importan | 77, Surprise 76, Cave Hill 75, Plum |
‘eature was to be the Hospital,| Tree 73, Deacons Road 72, Hillaby |
which was essential to the closing | Star 69, Eagle Hall 69, Govern- |
‘ears of medical training anc|ment Hill 67, Rock Hall 66,

vould be completed by the end o, | Bethany 66, Ellerton 66, Mundane

1952. There were a Resideni| 65, Braggs Hill Progressive 64,
Architect and Resident Engineer,| Orange Hill 64, Hall’s Road 62,
ach with two assistants, a Sur-| Checker Hall 59, Diamond 57,
veyor Clerk, draughitsmer, . etc Mount View 56, Eastern Singers
[The Registrar’s work included] 53, Western Singers 52.





‘onstant contact with all these, a

| °
well as the supervision of stud-| Obituary
ants’ accommodation. and other: ; ‘ |
problems, and the arrangement o Mr. S.B. Inniss |
admissions and scholarship ex-
aminations. There were many THE death occurred at his resi-
minor problems associated with | dence, Carlisle View, Bay Street, |

the site, among which Mr. Springer | on Saturday night at the age of
mentioned the Jamaican habit of! 64, of Mr. Sydney Bishop Inniss,
allowing cattle and goats to graze| Clerk in the Government Savings
unenclosed and unattended. Some | Bank.

trespassing cattle had even been| Mr. Inniss was the second son
impounded, until it was discover-|of the late Mr. C. B. Inniss, head
ed that the owners apparently | ol the firm of Messrs T. S. Garra-
sonsidered the grazing well worth| way & Co, He joined the Civil
whi'e even at a fine of 6d a day.| Service in 1908 as a junior clerk

jin the Waterworks Department |
Six Open Scholarships and over a period of 11 years |
| worked in various departments. In |
Six open Scholarships are te | 1919 he went to the Savings |

be offered this year America! ; Bank and here he served the re-





visitors to “ntigua had founded!mainder of the years until 1945
a scholar: ‘or that island; the| As a young man Mr. Inniss was
Society o ds had given one|of a fine athletic build and be-
tor Gren, id similar gener-|came an accomplished — tennis
osity had ,.vvided another for| Player and swimmer. He was
British Guiana. | also a chess player of distinction
and several times won the Bar-

The photographs showed that} bados (¢ hampionship. His funeral

the students were well and happy.
and Mr. Springer said they had
all put on weight. Food in fact
was excellent: yet the University
College had been able to save £3
a head on this during the first
year, which had been refunded
lo the students as a token of the
spirit in which they should be
treated. The audience recognised
several Barbadian students among
the groups in the photographs.
Mr. Douglas-Smith, the Res'-
dent Tuvor, announced that aj
generous gift of £20 had been
made by the organisation of the}
rl

took place on Sunday afternoon

tative gathering.

To his sorrowing relatives the
Advocate tenders deepest sym-
pathy,

545% 9% 5? < -
POPPE EE EPPS POO?

ys “€)
i) .
tS z ;

en Y

“xt, ; b 4

Loyal Brothers of the Stars f
the assistance of needy Barbadian |
students at the College, and it was!
intended to form a society to ke!
«nown as the Friends of the Uni
versity College to organise thi:
Barbadian University College Stu-}
dents Fund. The Bishop cf Bar-|
bados had consented to preside|
over the Acting Committee. |
Mr. Chenery proposed a vote oc! |
thanks to Mr. Springer end h
Chairman, Mr, Grantley Adam
which was carried unanimous

4









Workmen To Leave
By “Gold Ranger”

S.S

66h pte of OPE SEES St Fett tt

1,506-ton |
Captain
morn-

Ranger”
Auxiliary inde
arrived y«

ng from Trinidad

“Gold

Parker,

terdas

Se A464
LEE LLL ELGG EEE ELE EPPO EEE A ELLA AEP EEO

KES

mn holiday They w
Goodridge, Ulrick Rus
Gaskin and Joseph (

The “Gold }



ar I
tanger” le

; + i } ¥
day ruba 454366 6654 1 Abst bt ttt ot A é
il % . PPP IPISF LL APSF LE SWF SS



|W.LU. College

_ Leetures In

1

|

|

'

|

| .
| College
|

|

|

|

at the Westbury Cemetery in the |
) presence of a large and represen- |

TEST

Throughout 1950 ENJOY the
EXCELLENT QUALITY

=| IER
=“= BREAD

PP PLSIRSS

THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE








T. E. WENT, M.B.E.

» the following appointments on
C.M.G., O.B.E., late Director of
and Welfare Organization.

ngineer, Barbados; Arthur Allan

Barbados

The Extra-Mural Department
of the University Coliege ot te
West Inaies is opening its Jan-
uary session with series ol
courses cesigned to appeal to ail
sections of the public. Two series
of courses on the History of bar-
bados have been arranged. The
first, on the garlier part of the
island story, wil! be giver by Mr
E. M. Shilstone, M.A., the well-



| known Hon. Secretary of the His-
| torical. Society, in five fornightly
lectures beginning at the Y.M.C.A.. |

on Monday, Jan. 16th, at 8.15. The

later history of Parbasos will be
considered by Mr. H. A, Vaughan
in ten weekly lectures beginnin:
on Friday, Jan. 20 at Comber-
mere School. All those interest-
ed in the future of responsibl>
government in the West Indies

will find it valuable to attend the
course of 6 lectures by Mr. J. W
B

Chenery, B.A., on the Consti-
tutions of the British Common-
wealth and the. U.S.A., beginnin:

on Friday, January 20,’at Wake-
field. At Harrison College (in the
Library) Mr. Donald Wiles, B.A
will deal with England in, Tudo
times in twelve meetings begin-
ning on Thursday, Jan. 12, at 8.15

Definitions

Mr, Hugh Popham will begin ¢'

course of six lectures. at Comber
mere School on Wednesday, Jan-
ary 18, dealing with the im-
portance of the clear definition
of the words habjtually and some-

times rather loosely. used in the
description of Poetry. The goa
beginning which Mr. John Har

rison made in lectures on the Ap-
preciation of Painting will be fol-
lowed up by Mr. Neville Connell,
Curator of the Barbados Museum
in eight fortnightly talks at the

Museum, beginning at > p.m. o
friday, January 13th, on the His
tory of European Painting. Mi
Ralph Crowe, the Governmen
Architect, will begin a series
} twelve talks on Planning andgth
Citizen at Combermere Schox
onPhursday, January 12, Anothe.
course, which will ve illustrate
and will be announced. later, wil
be on Ancient Egyptian Art, b
Mr. H. F. Boyce, M.A

Further courses are projecte
and it is hoped that details wil
shortly be announced. These in
clude a course on Social Hygienx
by various experts of the Chie
| Medical Officer's Department
ind eourses on Musie and or
French Literature.

A course in Speightstown ha

| been arranged on Elizabethan an
Victorian History and. Literatur

and will be conducted by Mr
Aubrey Douglas-Smith, M.A., the
Resident Tutor of the Universit

from whem further in

formation, if required, can be ob-

tained by telephoning 8304

Four Schooners
Bring Cargo

Over the week-end, four schoon-

| ers arrived here with cargo. They
were the “Reginald N. Wallace”,
‘Emanuel €. Gordon”, “Marea

; Henrietta” and “Mandalay IT”.

Cargo of these schooners was
brought from the islands British
Guiana, Trinidad and St. Vincent.
It was consisted of firewood, char-
, coal, drums of colas and copra.
Messrs. Sehooner Owners’ Asso-
‘ciation are local agents,

+48
PLP LLLP LI PZEEE

THE

*

|
|

CLL IIIA AAA OA

66,6 At tt

POCO SOC |



GFF SOE LLL A MIAO AA ot FA AA AA ot



Painier To Pay
| Wor Resisting
| TPiltbwt sues, were imposed oc.

3U-year-olq George Small,
painter of Greens Lane, by

Hin |

PAGE FIVE



ee ce ee een

Are Thin







1 orsmp air. E, A. méLeod yester- |

aay.

fhe first was £5 to be paid i.
jive instalments beginning on
February 2 with an alternauye o
‘two months’ hard labour fo.
‘assaulting PC. 230

ing Nathaniel Bradshaw when he
came to the aia ot P.C, Bradshaw,
20/- and the third 30/- in 14 days
or in default one month’s im-
prisonment for wounding Sylvia
Artnur on her face with a bottle.

He was also ordered to pay 12/(
for the shirt which he tore be-
-onging to P.C. Bradshaw.

All the offences were commit-
‘ed on Monday.

P.C, Bradshaw said he arrested
Small.on Constituttion Road about
1.15 pan, on January 2. Ile re-
sisted and in the struggle Small
tore his shirt.

RHEUMATISM

and agonising
BACKACHE





|

Sufferers
rheumatism will
be interested in
the experience

from

complaints

related in this

relieved by man’s letter :—
‘Some years

KRUSCHEN ago I began to
feel rheumatism

in my arms and shoulders. Then
pains started in the small of my

Gladston |
bradshaw, the second for assauadt- |



back, increasing until they were
really severe. bought a bottle
of Kruschen and was surprised to
find that I got a little relief. I
bought another and before it was
finished all my pains had gone
and from that day have not
appeared again. My pains were
; obstinate and the relief really
; Surprised me.’’—T.R. |

Rheumatic pains and backache |
are usually the result of poisons |
in the blood—poisons which lazy |

bowels and tired kidneys are!
failing to expel. For these
complaints there is no finer!

treatment than Kruschen Salts, |
which cleanses all the internal |
organs, stimulates them to nor- |
mal healthy action and thus |
restores freshness and vigour

All Chemi
Kruschen

ts and Stores eld |








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The.

COLONNADE

» Or Size




ee



>

PAGE SIX







Yesterday Was
Nomination Day

St. John, St. Andrew, St.

Peter Returned Unopposed
Two Ladies Going To The Polls

VESTRY NOMINATION DAY was held in ten of the
island's eleven parishes yesterday. The exception was St:
Philip, where no one could be found to perform the duty

of Sheriff or that of Sub-Sheriff.
The day saw two ladies nomin- Mr. C. O. B. Gill, and Mr, R. E

'





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ated to serve on Vestries—Mrs.
H. A. Talma in Christ Church and
Mrs. C. Skinner in St. Lucy.

In St. John, St. Andrew and

King.

In St. Michael the sixteen old
candidates were nominated by Mr.
Albert Maynard and the other

people they finally recommended
were the people who had been
nard hit,

St. Peter the old Vestries were re- Mr. J. W. Hewitt by Mr. J. B. He telt that complete rejlief
turned unopposed. In St. George Springer. had been delayed and’ the Gov-
Capt. L. F. Nurse resigned and . Mr. F. J. Cole presided as ernment had to carry the ful)
Mr. R. E. King took his place. In Sheriff assisted by Mr. R. M. force of the biame as_ hardships

the remaining six parishes a poll
will be taken next Monday. The
Vestry of St. Michael carries 16
Members and sevenieen were
nominated yesterday—16 old can-
didates and one new one.

The Vestry of Christ Church is
also composed of 16 members. In
this parish Mr. W. T.. Barnes and

Cave. ‘

The candidates were: Mr. H. A.
Tudor; Mr. C. A. Brathwaite:
Mr. A, S. Bryden; Mr. T. W.
Miller, Mr. B, A. Weatherhead,
Mr. C. C. Browne: Mr. E. D.
Mattley M.C.P., Mr, T. Bowring,
Mr. McD Symmonds, Mr. D. G.
Leacock Jnr, m4. KR, G.

had been caused by the delay.
In doing thai’, Government had
turned a deaf and heartless ear
to the cries of the people. I1
they did not keep the hammer
on the matter, it seemed that
Government would forget the
incident of August 31,

Mr. Miller reminded the elec-

“Reginald Wallace”
Arrives; Captain
Visited Home

Schooner “Reginald N. Wallace”
which cleared from _ British
Guiana for Barbados on Dec. 20
and was reported overdue did
not run into any difficulty what-
soever, Captain Wallace told the
“Advocate” yesterday

“IT have been away from my
old people at home in St. Vin- avoid

For 278

South Africa, with 6

an innings’



McCOOL 5 FOR 41

CAPETOWN, Jan, 3.

Aussies Rout
South Africa



A GENERAL VIEW of the crowd at Kensington which listened to the choir competition on Monday

wickets

defeat,

hand, still needed 126 runs te

when

; ; Grannum, Mr. F, E. C. Bethell; tors of some measures he had had cent for two years and six b!ay closed on the third day oi

Mr. Lee Sarjeant did not seek Mr. A. R. Toppin, Mr. V. C. enacted during the life of the last months”, Captain Wallace said, the second Test match against
re-election..and six new candi~ Gale, M.L.C., Mr. Fred Goddard Vestry. There was a plan afoot, “and J decided to spend Christ- Australia.

he were nominated. In St. and My, Victor Chase. he said to oust him out of his mas with them—and they were Scoring 278 in reply to the

omas 12 were nominated for Mr. Tudor the outgoing Church- place, but he hoped they would overjoyed to see me.” Australian first innings total of

ten seats~In St. James which Warden gave a resume of the be mindful of his sincerity and Captain Wallace tol@ the 426 for 7 declared, South Africa,

also carries ten seats 13 candi- Vestry’s work last year. He told the good service he had given “Advocate’ that he left British by close of play, were 120 for

dates were nominated. The same
was true of St. Joseph. In St.
ae for ten seats. 17 were nom-











the electors that as they probably
knew, one of the chief topics dis-
cussed by the Vestry was the
Maude Report on which a final



and give him their support next
Monday,

Mr. J. W. Hewitt said that from
the zeal which electors had shown









Guiana the same day as the 4 wickets in their second innings.
“Gloria May” but they did not The match ends tomorrow, Aus-
sail out together. He was sur- tralia won the first Test

prised when he got here to hear innings and 85 runs,









by




an






| B.B.C. Programme

WEDNESDAY, January 4, 1950
7 a.m. The News; 7.10 am. News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Listeners’ Choice; |

| 745 a.m. Three Journeys’; 8 a.m. From
| the Editorials; 8.10 a.m Programme |
| Announcements; 8.15 a.m. Pipe Bend;

8.30 a.m. BBC Welsh Orchestra; 9 a.m. |

Close Down; 12 noon The News; 12 16)
p.m. News Analysis; 12.15 p.m The || f
| New Casino Orchestra; 1 p.m. Mid-y |
| Talk; 1.15 p.in. Radio Newsreel; 1.30

| p.m. The Skippers’ last : if
) 2.10 p.m. Home News from Britain; 2. 15
| pan. Sports Review; 2.30 p.m. British
| Concert Hall; 3.30 p.m. We beg to differ, |
| + p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m. The daily}
service; 4.15 p.m. Musie from grand |
hotel; 5 p.m. Small Band Music; 53 |
| p.m. Programme Announcements; 5.20 |
interlude; 5.30 p.m, Three Journeys; 5°
p.m Pavilion Players; 6 p.m The
| crooked shadow;; 7 p.m. The News; 7,10
p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.m. Books!
to read; 7.45 p.m. Black Magic; 8 p.m
Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Music from
grand hotel; 9 p.m. The News; 9.10
p.m, Home news from Britain; 9.15 p.m.









for

AIR TRAVEL



{

3

Reservations on all Air Lines
at No Extra Cost )

m1

Mid-week talk; 9.30 p.m. We beg to
differ; 10 p.m. Land and livestock; 1.030
p.m, William Krasnick; 10.45 p.m. Ster-
ling Value; 11 p.m. The News

Leave BARBADOS by. 2



For - - -
METAL TURNING
THREAD CUTTING
WELDING
BATTERY CHARGING
MOTOR REPAIRS



See —

GURDON BOLDEN

BARBADOS GARAGE,
2130, Roebuck St. : Dial 3671

and make your connection
at ;

TRINIDAD or ANTIGUA

For Particulars See ..

BRITISH ~=\E

“an
5








with an

xide























Newcomers in Christ Chureh decision was reached in August. when he made his debut as a that the “Gloria May” was miss- Bowling by Colin McCool, the =)
were Mrs. Talma; Mr. M. £, Tis was sent to Government. Vestry candidate, he was sure he ing. Queensland right-arm _ spinner, yt pl
Bourne; Mr. D. C. Drayton; Mr. _ The next Vestry might be the wag viewed with some favour and The “Wallace” left St. Vincent was mainly responsible for the] T
A. M. Jones Mr. W. T. Watson | he said, ea the Gecision be that the people were desirous of on Saturday morning and arriv- dismissal of South Africa in ® | bg
& former member of this Vestry eee ~ geal ageear ng having him as one of their Ves- ed on Monday about 7 am. their first innings. He took 5 LIMITED, | gl
who did not seek re-election last ; ms year. irymen. He had spirit enough to Yesterday it was taken to a berth (cr 41 in 11.4 overs, which includ- | B A T T F i? Yy ' ‘ «Bt

Â¥ was nominated yesterd When that happened, however, jo1q his own views on any ques- of the inner basin where it will cd one maiden, McCool shared | 7 (Registered in Trinidad) Bt
yea yesterday, 4), if he able to sav: “Well. 4 L ‘ Lower Broad Street, Bridgeto Barb Ph
so was Mr i ‘ ey would be able to say: € tion and he would never be per- discharge its cargo. 3 of his last 4 wickets, which : ee ridgerown, Harbadoe: ones: 4585 & 289 ui)
and Mr. A. N, Chadder: p
: i done thou good and faithful ser- .uaded int lans he th ht 2") . SY puna sat :
ton, another former member of vant. thou hast serve us faith- ne . : [ _— : € oug for e — with Ron Sag-| n
this Vestry. ? : he Acige) eth armful to e people : wicketkeeper, who stumped |

Names of the old members Petcioes tracy don he bet An incident which showed that On Bond For kins, Tayfield and McCarthy.
seeking re-election follow:— Mr. Vestry also favoured a change. ne. W&s justified in seeking to help W ye Dudley Nourse, the South}

G. C. Ashby: Mr. C. B. Brandford: : the people, was that only a few ounding rican captain, took his score} .
is, Victor Chase: Mr. C. M. Dray: Flood weeks ago he mentioned to a : : 65 (8 fours) in the first inn-

# ee ee one The colony during the year had Vestryman the bad _ condition Frank Gilkes of Peterkin Land, ; before being dismissed prior
ton; Mr. H. F. Garnes; Hon’ble ; : : Bank Hall. ws anny doe !

A. G. Gittens, M.L.C.: Mr. Fred been visited by a flood the like of Haggatt Hall Road and that ank Ha 1, vas put on a bond for the lunch ‘interval. He had d

God d 1 LCP. M alt fill: of which he hoped they would Vestryman did not even know 2 months in the sum of £1 yes- tted an hour and 51 minutes.} ’
ard, M.C.P.; Mr. C. I, Ifill; never see again As they were Where that road was. He knew the terday by His Worship Mr. EB. A ling to avoid the follow on

Mr. C. S McKenzie; Mr. U, J. probably aware, their Hurricane parish and he knew the best ways McLeod. 99 runs, South Africa started

Parravicino; Mr. G. C. Ward; Mr. Relief Committee had held severa] to help the people. He expected } He was found guilty of wound- vadly on their second innings.

H, St. G. Ward; Mr. J. E. Webster. meetings, and had finally sub- thelr support next Monday. ing McDonald Walcott earlier yes- Two wickets were down for 16

In St. Thomas the two new mitted an estimate to Government Mr. Mottley said that though terday with a shovel. runs, when Nourse went in again,
candidates are Mr. C. M, Collins for about $50,000 for the relief he had been sick for some six i 4 ut he batted confidently and
and Mr. V. E. Reeves. Both of of the flood victims. On December months, yet he had been instru- Misbehaviour unbeaten with 55 when play
these ran unsuccessfully last 22 they had received communi- mental last year in putting for- z ~ ; ended for the day. He shared an hy
election. eed Bee Ear te ioe taal ees Nara Britigs 5/- Fine rte agte Bs ome of 40 YOU GET in

: a | he scom- ing schemes e Ves 5- th Jack Cheetham, who was}

. Outgoing mended the sum of $449.50 for cussed, these were: The sugges- Charles Welch of St. James was if not out at the close | POWER AND
n = of the eek who the eee persons who were tion for a Community Hall in fined 5/- to be paid in seven days Bgl Johnston, the left-arm
Si ast year are:—Mr. J, A. outside the flood area. The matter Queen’s Park; the proposal for or jn default seven days’ impris- ist-mediur : k wier ‘Jai ; 2
Mahon; Mr. J. H. Thorne; Mr. had been discussed with the having a medical staff and nurses onment when he was found guilty 30 h At ieee zy ioe s\% PERF RM

I S as found guilt South Africa’s second innings
D. L. Gill; Mr. S. A. Walcott; Mr. Guardians but it was too late to.be to take up work at the Vestry of improper behaviour on Broad wickets. He varied his pace clev-
R. S. Bancroit; Mr. A. E. Cave; put before the Vestry and there- Buildings; and the move to get Street on December 831 about 3.45 on a wicket taainiitnd to} ’
Mr. K. Sandiford; Mr. W. T. Good- fore it was left over. As com- children in a suitable condition p.m, signs of wear, his 3 wickets
ing; Mr. D. A. Watson; Mr. C. E, poses “A Das -_ he hed been to go to school. “P] il ie ting 31 runs, ol
Tryhane. ; made to understand that some They knew that he had giver 5 Whe ; be’

In St. James there y as one ae age had received con- of his best during the time he had i osopher Calls Reuter. |

ignati rine “SN , : siderably more. heen a Vestry and he had no ‘ sthdibinsielatla tinestnlaiie 1
Tes ‘ : een a Vestryman anc
Holder. His sak ie sie = , tgs, = star De Gooupanry doubt that they would return him From London tinned meat roll, cocoa pow

: reine ae ax had been a shed. = This , , ; ; 3 » SOLO i?
oe — in his aga 5 iax had realised oie ae ae on Monday. i omer ~ rf antag! pane hs ier, biscuits, tea, icecream cones, h
eking election are Mr. J. po ale ain chanel Se as Harrison Liner $8.8. “Philaso- herrings, milk stout yhisky 1
z . period an verage of betw 1 ” c . i 1 ’ whi ’
Grick, Mr. C.'B, Searle and Mts. So5.000 “Wo ‘0080, “Now ines Cargo Arrives — i". This called irom London cement ‘and stationery. Mess ,
’. G. Jemmott, would have to find other ways . as oe ding powdere Costa & Co., Ltd, are local |
Old members of this Vestry are: jn bere-4ei ie os : + milk, confectionery, tinned saus- nts.
: i gap. {
ae. oY a ae = oo ve The Vestry had formed a com- } rom A msterdam ctl etaibioaasmll ee Ds ni att sate el aes i

n; Mr. C. G. Massiah; Mr. J. H. mittee which went into the mat- “ ‘ ini
Wilkinson, M.C.P.; Mr. S. Massiah, ter of finding sites for jslayins BY “BONAIRE' Make sure you ask for si.cn’s Liniment :
Mr. A. G. Johnson; Mr. D. E. Web- fields. Seven had been selected ne cco P a cl ali lai oul 1 we :
ster; Mr. W. M. Denny; Mr. R. S. and these had been recommended oe won B ria eee apply it to your rheuimctism—then— } ?
Bancroft a= {© Government who approved ot #eigheer consigned, to, Messrs | pains and a

There were two newcomers in them, Work had been going on in port on Monday, It ‘brought .. | i
St. Joseph—Mr. McDonald Chand- 0n oe first one—the Reet ~which tom Amsterdam a variety of a 3 “
jer and Mr. C. Holder. Mr, R. A, it was oe ce open within the s,oastutts f ; we ‘ J | EXIDE Batteri .

Lee was also nominated yester- Nex! six weeks. A set-back had “nic included tinned hams, : ae ee
“ y. He tad for last pee * ee ikG, sie th tes antics cheese, crispbread, currants, rais- ih ; a cc oe m
ast-year's election with Mr. J. caant tient neu ‘we - ins, almonds, figs, smoked her- lesel and other types 4
Branch, a “ew so as to *a@t Delamere Land should be |.°). ; 4 aaeel har. | } ‘ale ;
avoid « byelection” "Used in place af Welches, one of fo9¥*ter ary “gin” grapeluice,| Sete MADE BY CARR G CO 1g
5 +. Sfeatie apin ant Une sites aslected. > eee. ees. ey ew eae You cannot get anything »-tter . * Batteries are CARLISL
' Members of this Vestry who sat Mr, Tudor then spoke of the meat preserves, fruit and milk | fey. eats ne i y § : Coiettieabln’ die aa E ENGLAND
ast year are: Mr. W. R, Coward, suggestion that had been made Preserves. Also among the cargo | a ray NUScutar pain nan 8 gow .
Mr. L. E. Smith, M.C.P., Mr. L. L. for the removal of the medical Were sultanas, oilstoves, lamps. | Sloan's Liniment Simply ly it buses, cars and trucks
Gill, Mr. J. A. Haynes, Mr. A. P. oficers from the almshouse to the V8CUUm flasks, enamel ware, paint lightly — don't rub — and ef is ..8O that you can be
Cox, Mr. H. A. Carter, Mr. W. T. pargchiai Building, and said thar 4, varnish. quick and certain certain of maximum Me NG NA NANG WH WA WANA

. : 3 , @ a »* sa lé Tha =: i a sesisae Sreeiel, é y 3 AG NAN AWA WA y
ee = —. ~ a plan by Mr, Clarke had already iat ona fae See LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOA’ power and performance ee NENG ING NS NU NN WG A NN :

_ A. a r. J. H. been submitted to the Vestry. 4 Rae poart ; . : ; 3
Branch, “The sna sald Dax. oe haga Were 33 intransit passengers, “eth tee CF at all times... with low oi
‘ eens St. Lucy apart been well attended during the ” : SK: 3 . Ni b ‘ cost per mile of opera- OD NY IS OUR SINCERE
rom Mrs. nner are: Mr, Cecil year. , § io tion. When it’s an + ; et F
tp a Fred Greaves, Mr oat thanked the electors for = hi i } oh of he ‘ ; ‘ EXIDE...YOU Start! \ WISH TO ALL y

iver ane, Mr. Gladstone their support in the past and look- bs " , \ ae \ ‘ \ Fs
Harris, and Mr, Kenneth O’Neale. e¢ forward to this again on 4 AWARE. OUR UR ue ae i s , Is .

rvs, and Mr. Kenneth O'Neale. 6c for NOMENON NENG NE NENG NE NES ENEMA NUNN NBN WANE WHA] DEPENDABLE BATTERIES | CUSTOMERS AND #R0a
Vestry of last year: Mr. C. H Boys And Girls : & FOR 61 YEARS! j Wi
Yeu wood, Mr, W. L. Greaves, M-». Mr. Weatherhead expressed & & oot
Wt apace, M.C.P., Mr. — the hope that Government this ‘& i ! z * :

4. ard, M.C.P., Mr. E. L. Ban- year would help the Vestry to r 4
nister, Mr. D. E. Webster, Mr. G eXtend the Children's Home so & Gd & Pa ui
O’Neale, Mr. C. O. Knight, M-. that they might get more boys | r¢ Sper in| City Garage — ® HERBERT Ltd.

H. Connell and Mr. I, Sobers. and girls off the streets. The \- F ous & cca ee om MANNA ON ONG) AN ANG NON EN BK ERO BEDE
: Memb=:s of the Vestry of Sl. matter was too big for the Ves- | Sx a WOSooroSUrESHSECESSSCOKes., CUT AO EN N# IND TS ING IN GN NINN RR x}
wee’ ~~ —— Sovemaees wale. Always | & x wT OR 989996909 2299 9999995 5959999999995908

. C. C. Greenidge, R. De C. e victims he said | eee ' ies ee ee :
O’Neale, Hon, J. D, Chandier, that they had only got immediate ready to h is New fe ear & % f
M.L.C., Hon. G. D. L. Pile, O.B ce relief as it was a hard thing for relieve the first int : i st , {
M.L.C., B. L. Barrow, F. p. G Government and the Vestry to ee tae |< Al /) SY 4 Ez
Simpson. M. M. Greaves, . r sess damages. Some of the| of a cold he em * Vv mm che SHIPMENT
Clarke, J. W. Chandler and N. B. ©!81Ms_made were true but others| (444; for use during the day GN a |S N
Howell, , were fictitious, He thought that| Easily recharged from Vapex bottle, | IS THE SINCE RE WISH tae. | SS

Those of the Vestry of St. Peter ®@ committee from the Govern- i aisle | & at OF & x
hie aa a »Herer' ment and the Vestry should be r co NO. z |S

Wilfr Rd formed and try to do everything — | 3 g @O
Tagmsa Mareen coca possible for these unfortunate ie COLLINS DEVE , , & x iF
Smith Chandler, George Guemh people. He felt that such would oN 4BBLN: UG STORES hm $
Granville Gill,’ Audley Albert appreciable ‘depite the nde, Fekorsimenss ces ae |S
Gill, Charles Henry Perey Jordan, t arihes! 7 | LAN RADIA WOLKE OR OK ON TE ON=

oe rdan, that had been entailed - 3 ? INENIN INN DNR PN GN AN ‘

Richard Bruce Parris. Gi i ami pS PASS SSS = =
areccd ‘ : ilbert The Vestry this year might be | | es aS — ES
as Parris, Cyril Amos the last. Whether or not it was) i t
Whitehead °° Perey Pile changed to a Mayor and Cor-/ |

M ead. poration he wanted to see suc-/ | | a y

i eens who comprise the St, cess. The Electorate could rend \} Kt.
B . Vestry are: J A. Havnes, by their advice and suggestions | ) dt \a i e
oo aughn, S. A. Worrell, D. A. in the Press. | *
es G. L. Farmer, Mac, D. He thought they would agree | 1K} ] B Gui 2 °
er, E. E. Foster, W. W. that he had served them in the | \ ne r. suiana »
mcsier = W. S. Benjamin. past to the best of his ability and | ¥ 8
er ace Ts of St, George's Vestry he would therefore again ask | »} ae ®
or 4 a H. A. Dowding, M.C.P, their support at the polls : {( reer ne >
Pile MLC Me ena: D>. te Mr. Symmonds said that the | \ x
te ey Sr, - Wilkinsoa, Vestry had scrutinised the claims | YX
Mr, E. S Robinson, H. : ‘ a | x
sae ay son, Hon. C. L. L. of the applicants thoroughly and | an #acoucT Cpr CWP; *
Sealy, MLC. Mr. A, De Silva, ' quite satisfied that the | cand m er wT ov. sreeuers e is/: lo Extend x
SSS = === Sa = en t | 7, 4 - » " = | Ng
f | RRR ORD ! x
| : *
i} WE WISH > to all Ou Friends %
ALL OUR >
= :
1 FRIENDS AND | and Customers |
Mt ;
{ are :
CUSTOMERS | : e gust been received.
A = Best Wishes for
HAPPY a | ; |
: SECURE ONE
| " ” OF THE - » F
NEW YEAR. %&| A HS SE TO-DAY
‘ 2 H|3
Stuart & Sampson | DP i .
, ' ¥
u f #))) ol o , “i &
art & Sampson; Lrosperous New SVear \\\* ' :
% ae yi > )
« up a |i Hl § Maries Mek hearmey & ¢ :
SESS SS A NG 8S A NN A aR Ua iii od ok iI % 4 ( , ) e (.. i ( ° %
or ee . " . SHES! Seessescecccoscceseces , g
e x POSSOGSSSSS STrSOSSSSS S39 SSSSSSOSSSSHCSSSSHOSSSON,



=
B weDNESDAY,

i

|
)

JANUARY s 4

EEE

1950

KK. And Yugoslavia §4

Sign l'rade Pact

By MICHAEL GUNNINGHAM

LONDON, (By Mail),

After nine months of difficult negotiation Britain and

Yugoslavia have signed a

trade agreement that will at

once strengthen Tito’s economic position vis-a-vis the Com-
inform, and at the same time enable the United Kingdom

to buy Jess in ‘the dollar zone.

reement, we are told,
Sins tok an exchange of £110
on worth of goods each way
five years. The figure is
npressive. It is certainly the
ost important trade pact that
goslavia has concluded since
break with the Cominform,
There is no doubt that Tito
eds Western help. Russia, furi-
and concerned at the defec-
3 of the rebellious Marshal

on

ho has dared to question Soviet

i ferpretation of Communist
nctrine,- has imposed a_ rigid
‘onomic blockade on Yugo-

_ In this she has been faith-

/ followed by her satellites
astern Europe. At the recent
fing of the Cominform in
ngary a resolution was passed
ling on “the revolutionary
ment in Yugoslavia” to re-
It against Tito, “who was now
anitely a Fascist”. Small won-
that Belgrade should no
nger think twice about accept-
aid from the “capitalist”
wntries of the West. M. Kar-
, Yugoslav Foreign Minister,
oke recently of improved rela-
ns with Western Powers —
pugh he added, characteristi-
iy, that this would not affect
, country’s home or foreign
cy. On the other side, it is

‘BH the West’s advantage that
ygoslavia should be economi-
ly strong. That is why Britain
taking the risk of concluding
‘Bitrade agreement with a Com-
| Munist country that was not so
hg ago behind the iron curtain.

Not Only Britain

nd not only Britain. The
ncement of the trade agree-
mt followed only a day after
news that the United States
d signed an air pact with
goslavia. By this Belgrade will
linked up with Western
rope, America, and the Near
y, by an US. airline—probably
-American airways. This will
the first American airline in
Balkans. On the other hand
goslavia will be allowed,
r the terms of the agice-
nt, to establish air links with
American zones in Austria
i Germany. And in 1951, when
aerodrome at Belgrade is
cted to receive large
can airliners, Belgrade will
on the present New York-
nbul-Calcutta line. This air
ement is a significant corol-
to President Truman’s re-
statement that the United
es will consider an attack on
foslavia as serious as an
kK on any other nation.
ica will have an air bridge
hand in Belgrade — if she
nts one—should the Red Army
s the Yugoslav. frontier.

A Pilgriin

Artajo, Spain’s Foreign
mister, is a pilgrim with a
ble purpose. Ostensibly he
he to Rome, as other pilgrims
for the “Opening of the Holy
ors” ceremony. It had long
m known that General Franco,
Spanish dictator, wished to
represented at this ceremony
Christmas eve, which marks
beginning of lItaly’s Holy
w. This was the “official”
ion of M. Artajo’s visit. It
ided too a pretext for his
iews with de Gasper (Ital-
Premier) and Sforza (Italian



ino

Meign Minister): they were
hounced as simply “courtesy
s”. But the underlying

on for the presence of the
nish Minister in Rome—and
the Vatican—probably is that
has been instructed to pre-
2 the ground for the granting
a “Papal concordat”, A “con-
dat” is an agreement between
Catholic Church and a State
t draws the line of responsi-
ty between the two and
the Pope’s approval of
acts and influences of the
we concerned. Last year the
refused to give Franco, a
cordat—much to the disap-
htment of the Generalissimo.
e there has been no change
the political condition of
un, presumably the Vatican
No intention of veering from
attitude. (Or will the Pope
t because it is Holy Year?)
aps also Artajo feels that he
ly be able to use de Gasperi’s
inch Catholicism as a further
ht in the scales at present
heed against the concordat.
he does not play Papal

uWcs as a rule, the Catholic de
peri is likely to feel a certain
hpathy for the cause of the

lic Artajo.

Other Reasons
nere may be other additional
sons behind this visit of

’s Foreign Minister. Franco












oe .
has shown signs of wishing to
abandon his rigid policy of neu-
trality. Recently the Caudillo
paid a State visit to Portugal;
earlier he had received King
Abdullah of Jordan. And it “a
common knowledge that is
courting the friendship of the
United States. Connolly, the Re-
publican Senator, has just sug-



gested an U.S. Ambassador
should return to Madrid—against
U.N.O’s injunction. It may be,

then, that Franco is now anxious
to make some gesture towards
Italy. For this, he may see in
the support at Lake Success that
the Latin-American bloc gave to
Italy—over the question of her
colonies—a possible avenue of
approach. Spain has obvious cul-
tural affinities with Latin-Amer-
ican countries—especially Argen-
tina. Italy, on the other hand.
will clearly want the best of
relations with Latin-America —
an area able, potentially, to ab-
sorb Italian emigrants. With such
reciprocal forces helping on the
cause of solidarity
M. Artajo may well accomplish
more than a pilgrimage to Rome.

Trial Over

The trial of Field Marshal von
Manstein at Hamburg is now over.
With it comes to an end the last
war crimes trial that Britain in-
tends to hold of a Nazi war leader.
Manstein, who led the German
“armies in south Russia, was found
guilty of nine out of the seven-
teen charges brought against him
though not of the most serious
charge — of having ordered the
mass extermination of civilians.
He has been sentenced to
eighteen years imprisonment —
for a man of 62, virtually of life
sentence, The remarkable thing
about the Manstein trial was that
the German General was tried by
a British court for alleged war
crimes against Russian and Polish
nationals, Russia and Poland
both asked for his extradition;
Britain refused it — presumably
to earn German goodwill. But
whether the Germans appreciated
‘he facet that one of their best
generals was thenceforth tried by
a British court js anothgr matter.

On tne evidence supplied, and
in view of the nature of the
charges proved against him —
ordering the maltreatment of
prisoners, killing of hostages, de-
porting of civilians to forced
labour camps — the verdict could
hardly have been other than what
it was. And Manstein was cer-
tainly given a fair trial at Ham-
burg. His Defence — ski
conducted by Messrs Paget and
Silkin, British K.C’s was allowed
latitude enough. But was it right
to make the Field Marshal wait
four years for his trial? (Dr.
Schumacher, German _ Socialist
leader thought the verdict just,
but was rightly indignant at the
delay in bringing Manstein to
trial.) Further, is it “justice” to
try the vanquished in the courts
of the victors? Admittedly, Ger-
man Nazis committed terrible
atrocities during the war, for
which they certainly deserve to
be punished. But so did the
Russians. And the Western Allies
might have been hard put to de-
fend themselves i* they had been
defeated, But the Russians and
the Western Allies, being victors,
have not been brought to trial for
whatever war crimes they com-
mitted.

Courage

Martin Niemoller, the German
Protestant pastor, has always
been known for his courage. In
1933, when the Nazis came to
power, he dared to defy Hitler
and was put in a concentration
camp for his unrepentant views.
To-day Niemoller is still a bold
man. Concerned at the continu-
ing division of Germany, he has
proposed that his country — in
one piece — should come under
the control of the United Nations.
This startling .proposal is made
in a letter to Dr. Heinemann,
Minister of the Interior in
the West German Govern-
ment, following the appearance
of an article in the American press
accusing him of favouring the uni-
fication of Germany — at Russia’s
price, Pastor Niemoller denies
this, but believes a a oe
hope for peace, wi e p
disumreerhas between the Occupy-
ing Powers, is to put an end to
the division of Germany. He
further believes that the seven
veils of the iron curtain would
drop away if Germany were uni-
fied again — under m0 occupa-
tion, Such optimism
commendable on the Pastor’s part.
But it might also be dangerous.

| Your Backache

may be due to sluggish Kidney Action

ENTURY of success in reliewing
| Z adeyuat Maney action, is
pr of Doan s ie at re and
women é re
eS Se con 2 a ee
and neighbours. e
Ask your Ri i,
a DOANS }
Backache Ki Pills \

rae a



a EE



THE THREE JUDGES-—(left to right)—-sitting Fr. W. E. Hopkins, Mr.
Gerald Hudson, Capt. C. E. Raison, at the choir competition on New
Year’s Bank Holiday morning.



B.G. Fishery
Officer In U.K.
For Studies

s LONDON (By Mail).
(From Our London Correspondent) .
LONDON, Dec. 30.

Mr. Eric Shepherd, the junior
Fishery Officer of British Guiana,
arrived in England on December
27 after spending Christmas on
Board the S.S. Cottica. At the
moment he is living in London,
at a Y.M.C.A, hostel, buv on Janu_
ary 7 he will go up to Grimsby,
where his nine-month fishery
course will begin two days later,

He told me to-day that he has
not seen his syllabus yet but that
he expects his course will be
similar to that which Mr. Dudley
Wiles, the Fishery Officer of Bar-
bados, took not long ago. Among
other things, Mr. Wiles visited
Norway to study fishing methods.
Mr. Shepherd is looking forward
most to the part of the course
which deals with the curing of
ish. “I think that is most im-
portant” he said. “At present the
staple dish of vhe poorer West In-
dian is salted cod from Newfound
land. I think that in time we
can replace that with cured West
Indian fish,”

There are two Fishery Officers
in British Guiana now. but Mr.
Shepherd was the first one
appointed and had the difficult
task of organising the fishing in-
dustry from scratch. His colleague,
Mr. W. A. H. Alsop, was recently
appointed as Senior Fishery Officer
after taking a comprehensive
course on freshwater fisheries in
the United States. Mr, Shepherd
was appointed to his post about
four years ago; his qualifications
being war-time experience in the
T.R.N.V.R., a sufficiently strong
constitution to be able to lead the
hard life of a Fishery Officer, and
a liking for the open air life en-

tailed.
‘Coastal Fishing

On his return to B.G. he expects
to specialize in deep-sea and
coastal fishing while his colleague
devotes his attention to the rivers.

With regard to the development
of the fishing industry in B.G., he
told me that he thought that the
42 foot boats which the fishermen
used were adequate and safe, but
that the Fisheries Department had
been trying to encourage the in-
stallation of motors so as to make
the boats easief to. handle in retgh
weather. So far motors have been
installed in two boats.

Perhaps their greatest achieve-
ment so far, he said, was the estab4
lishment of a dried shrimp indus-
try, The industry was doing so
well now that great quantities of
dried shrimps were sent to villages
in the interior every year. Also,
they were making shrimp meal
for feeding livestock. Another
by-product of the fishing industry
was fish-glue. A certain amount
of this glue is now being export-
ed to an English aircraft company.

Co-operative Groups

To help the fishermen them-

selves, the Fisheries Department

have organised co-operative
groups so that supplies can be
bought in bulk and distributed
among the members, and they

have also given encouragement
to the establishment of savings
groups. To enable the fishermen
to keep their boats in perfect re-
pair they give them loans, and
in addition they have persuaded
an insurance company to insure
the boats against loss.

He told me that soon they are
going to try to breed a fish called
the Sipat Siam, which is found
in the Siamese rice fields, in the
rice fields of British Guiana, There
are fish in the fields already, but
they mature so late that when the
fields are drained they are too
small for “ating. Dr. Hickling,
Fisheries Adviser to the Colonial

Office, recommended the Sipat
because it matures in three
months.

When his course is over Mr.
Shepherd will have three months’
holiday in which he plans to
visit some Dutch friends he met
on the boat, At the moment he
is busy laying in a stock of warm
clothing to wear on the wintery
clothing to wear on vhe wintry
trawlers.

WD



We Wish our

Customers & Friends

A Lrosperous
New Year.

‘) INCE & Co.. Ltd.

DIAL 2236 — ROEBUCK ST. °

‘





W.L1. Year Book
1948-49

Ry Ian Gale

Year Book of the West Indies and
Countries of the Caribbean
1948—49—Thomas Skinner

LONDON, (By Mail)

For twenty years this “Year
Book” has been indispensable to
West Indian businessmen and ail
those who trade with the West
Indies. Now, on its 21st birthday,
the pub have greatly in-
creased the s and usefulness
of the “Year Book” by. including
chapters on the Latin American
Republics bordering the Carib-
bean Sea. Thus the book now
covers 37 countries, the new ad-
ditions being Colombia, Costa
Rica, El Salvsdor, Guatemala,
Honduras, Nicaragua, Panama and
the Panama Canal Zone and Ven-
ezuela,

The “Year Book contains a
wealth of accurate information
about each of the countries, and
‘t treats each country in the fol-
lowing manner. First of all there

is an up-to-date map of the
country, followed y a_ physical
description and potted history.

Then there are notes on, among
other things, the governmental
structure, communications, educa-
tion, banking, the judiciary, and
the professional classes. For the
businessmar the most important
sections are those on the customs
tariff, the directories of business
and sugar estates, the compara-
tive table of exports and imports,
and a table giving the principle
items of export and import to-
gether with the countries of origin
and destination. The tourist is ndt
forgotten, For him there are pho-
tographs of beauty spots, a guide
to the shipping and air services,

a list of hotels and a_ visitors’
guide to the places of interest.

General Aspects

In the first section of the
“Year Book” the more general
aspects. of the Caribbean area

are set forth. Reports and con-
ferences on political, economic
and social conditions are sum-
marised; recent important con-
stitutional developments are de-
scribed; and particulars are giv-
en of the various phases of co-
operation between the United
Kingdom, the United States, the
Netherlands and France, on the
one hand, and the States of North,
Central and South America, on
the other. There is also a par-

ticular valuable directory of ve

ganisations, official and unofficial,
concerned with

area,

the Caribbean

The book is beautifully bound
and fully illustrated, and also con-
tains a large map in colour of the
whole area. Besides being an ex-
cellent work of reference, the
“Year Book” provides interest-
ing browsing for those who know
the Caribbean area. To ., those

who have used this book before, | }

it is enough to say that the West
Indian Year Book is up to its
usual standard.






Best Wishes

— FOR

New

5.006 06 WO NG NG NS I NN NNN NS

BARBADOS ADVO¢







“My fever’s gone...
I took GENASPRIN”’

‘Gunaspnm’—the safe brand of aspirin
—dquickly helps to break a fever, and
quickly checks Headaches, Neuralgia,
Toothache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains,
Colds and "Ku. At any time of strain
or pain, ‘Genrsprin’ sees you through !
Sold by all Chemists, Druggists, etc.

‘The word ‘Genasprin’ is the registered trade mark of Genatosan Ltd., Loughborough, England,

FROM

THE BARBADOS
MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY

ATE





German
Socialists
.@ from page 1

veteran Communists in the top
leadership. of the S.&.D., callin,
for the immediate creation of a
full blown people’s democracy in
Eastern Germany, the terminati-
of the state of war, Cominfo-m
Membership for the S.E.D. aod
Military scale armament—from
German factories—for the people’s
Police.

(3 The Russians criticised the
progress of the East German two
year plan, and particularly the
duality of reparations shipped to
Russia. According to one report,
they asked for a special inquiry
into the activities of Herr Fritz
Selbamann, Minister for Industry
and other top economic officials.

The S.E.D. wes told that it must
continue and strengthen the “na-
tional front’ ’policy of co-operation
with the bourgeois parties in Eas

rmany to leave the door open
for an eventual re-unification, and
to help extend its influence in West
Germany.

The official S.E.D. organ “Neues
Deutschland” to-day described the
various reports as “inventions and
lies.” —Reuter,

‘



—_—_—_—~

Truman Sending
Arms To Chiang

@ On page 1

us anxious as the military to do
something avout the _ strategic
istand of Formosa.

The Chief of Staff, Genera:
Omar Bradley and Under-Secre-

tary of Defence Stave Early
pointed out that General Mac
Arthur had urgently cablea

Washington about Formosa and
recommended the use of both
United States troops and Naval
vessels to block an invasion by
he Chinese Reds,” Pearson adu-
ed,

“Bradley read a memo from
JacArthur suggesting that the
Jnited States should take title to
‘ormosa and protect it with Amer-
can troops from Japan. Mac
Arthur justified this on the
ground that there has been 110
Japanese peace treaty yet. There-
fore Formosa technically could
till be kept in American hands
s part of its occupation duty

ward Japan.” Secretary of State
Acheson however argued that -t
would be most unwise to despatch
men into a chaotic” situation
where a trojan horse revolt at any
time could end the last drop of
Chinese resistance.

“He also opposed sending mili-
cary staff support to China. Ache-
ion said Britain would recognise
China in about a week, and

ould support Red China for a
eat on the United Nations Secur-
ty Council. Once the Chinese

re United Nations recognition,

heson held, they could bring
United States before the
cil on charges of aggressiv

if we occupy Formosa.







BACKACHE
HEADACHE
RHEUMATISM
@ NIGHT RISING
TIRED FEELING

IMPURE BLOOD
LARGE BOTTLE

nt Be



~

THE —

Year

SX KN REN A NE I



Russians Rap $500,000

PACE SEVEN









Fire In | My cough has quite gone oF
Port-of-Spain | .
| 3

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
PORT OF SPAIN, Jan. 3
Few minutes after New Year|
«Shered in, a devastating ttre
coke out at Miranda Hotel,
Marine Square, Port-of-Spain,
- Mill’s Hardware and Jeffer’s
soox Store on ground floor, ant!
the adjoining premises of W
Gregorio and Company. The fire,
which did damage estimated at
tround $500,000 threatened the
nearby premises of the Trinidad
Turf Club and John N, Pereira,
but the Fire Brigade, unwer
Superintendent R. G, Cox with
the assistance of sailors from the
visiting Swedish training cruiser,
Gotland managed to confine the
i... and so saved the surrounding |.
L_.siness places, Guests and mem-
t..-s of staff of the Hotel quickly
niade escape.



A can enjoy smoking now!

6 My cough bothered me for years until
finally | was forced to give up smoking.
But the cough didn’t go and | missed my
smokes. Then! heard about Zubes Cough
Mixture, It was amazing! My ‘ chronic’
cough didn't last to the end of the bottle.
How | enjoyed my first pipe! 9

Mounted police had to be calle.
cut as the crowd was so aense.)
+.arue Square was packed wit
\.errymakers, who had usnered 1.1
sew Year and had left Crubs anu
homes, and flocked to the scene.

tne destroyed premises was
about 50 years old, the PLOViv
premises Housing Pildain Hovei,
having been destroyedby nr? wne:
some 45 guests were trapped ana
burnt to death.

REG?
Warming, comforting Zubes Cough
Mixture soothes the raw throat,
stops irritation and invigorates the
chest, It's excellent for coughs
arising from colds, bronchial inflam-
mation, throat dryness and over-

smoking. Zubes Cough Mixture gets

one tance cee IM X TURE
The cough remedy fo all the family |

oe
=

Just before dawn on Old Year
day, Port-of-Spain suffered an-
u.ner disastrous fire, when three
buuaings were gutted, injuring o
persons and rendering 3uv nol,
Jess.

‘nis fire which did damage to
the extent of $120,000 des-
troyed the top floor of a two-
storeyed building at the corner 01
George and Duke Streets, housing
Phiilmore Society Hall, a bua,
housing Lum Kang’s Cafe ana
Lum Kits Café and a twostoreyeca
nuilaing recently acquired by
Juanning and Housing Commis- |
sion,

Accominodation was soon found |

= S







Best Wishes

for the homeless. The origin OL)
both fires were unknown. — FOR THE —
|
Socialisation :
Process Lit New Year

Uzechoslovakia

PRAGUE, Jan. 3.

Restaurants and hovels are to be;
inciuded in the process of sociali- |
sation in Czechoslovakia, accord-'
ing to instructions on trade organi-
sation, the newspaper Svet Prace
reported today.

Village inns will be attached to
the agricultural co-operatives and
will provide needed public meev-
ing rooms, Some inns will be liqui- |
dated because in place there are

FROM

|} THe BARBADOS HARDWARE CO., LTD.

THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS



Nos. 33 & 52 Swan Street

too many.
Big factories will take over -: Phone :::: 4406 or 2109 :-
restaurants near |them| for the

social needs of their employees,

added Svet Prace, which was
quoting from the commercial
weekly Trade News.—Reuter.
= = SSS







Palmolive Beauty Plan
proved by Doctors

brings lovelier skin to
2 women out of ¢b— in 14 days!

After tests on 1,384 women for 14. days, 39 doctors (including leading skin
specialists) report that the “‘ Palmolive Beauty Plan” brought a definite,

2

women out of 3.

noticeable improvement in the complexions of

Definite, noticeable improvements were:—








S
kin less ‘ ily

bess Coarse .

Fewer blemishes ... .

Freshe r, smoother oe ae

a
Brighter» -

yookin’ * ”



YOUR SKIN, too, can be improved in 14 days!

All you have to do is what these women did: follow the “ Palmolive Beauty Plan.’

Start today. It’s so simple:

_~_-
ae ee
woe

!

2 Massage its rich, olive-oil lather into your skin for one full
minute.

3 Rinse.

Wash your face with Palmolive Soap.

’

Do this for 14 days and prove for yourself that the

>

‘** Palmolive Beauty Plan”’ is the sure way to Keep that



Schoolgirl Compiexion.

| Pees

KEEP THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION





‘




Re RE ar aR RS ee





WHETHER YOU ARE A




LARGE
USER
OR A





Heke

> of ~WOvU D .
SO YOU'RE TL HAVE MILLIONS... | | WELL zwe'ze \\ “veep An
THE ONE BUT I LIKE TO STEAL | | EXPERTS... WE * ~-+4 ©
|\WHO'S BEEN m LITTLE THINGS! |HAVE A WONDERFUL
|LOOTING OUR as PRIVATE-EYE DOG THAT..
I NEW OFFICE! Ry > Vat
- Ls








earn /REDROSE

Mees






4 SMALL USER




YOU DESIRE THE .- —
BEST TEA — SO USE

RED ROSE TEA!

IT IS GOOD TEA.




ooser all the time. Pasi thine: 2

then heard of this discove a

in 24 rs or ws ac my Se
iad stopped bleeding, fe)
nouth disappeared in tl lao ye tty,
two weeks I found that my teeth wat
muc ch tigh tighter and Chat Teo be han

est



|| eae ( SIMPLY BEAUTIE:

ss,) - we DEAR--- THANK }t-
WHATS THIS? J gD oR Sie
. \



Amosan works so orantoed and so
t is guaranteed to ston

Needing, end sore mouth re
eeth to your complete gs;
honey back on return 2 nr a
Jon't take a ¢ nance on |
uffering the dangers
snd heart trouble, Get A
hemist today under thig




ES.





BY FRANK STRIKER |
ee eee, «|
E E KE EYRE AT] E COMING IN THE BICK DOOR]
>| |SoRR BUT 1 Cav LET Te 1 GOT TE Key FROm we JTEVRE AT] | THEYRE COWNG HE
SET BIF SHERIFF I'M REMOVING % THE FRONT! | TC
MOB al chap o ee Puente ie on



f=] >

INNER CLEANLINESS
with ANDRE| WS costs




x




IO eh
Soe
a
SON



BRINGING UP FATHER



S
oc
xO







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xx



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SN








Oe
e*.¢ 8
)

-| 1M ¢ URE OF IT-MR6,

f | TSAID-1 KNOW / CHEAPER
wiGGS - AND My FEI ; pera ats
1S Ohty #5 < 1 a 2 ps EF A Sty AF





£229. (7esez2 | PS_lj 7s2_]%

é:

3,4



6 Te
wv ~
Ly —e ae yoo ey
- _ Oe ee
me. 29 oe
#7 Yel fe How does Andrews Liver Salt give ¢ you Inner Cleanliness, at so little cost?
vf see ay The answer is given in these stages :—
rkoend : FIRST .. . Andrews cleans and refreshes the mouth and tongue.
Be : ¢ NEXT.. + It settles the stomach and corrects acidity,
een THEN..

+ It tones up the liver and checks biliousness,

7 mplet: in leanti
boned, ls... sw ns away srouble-making ma? poleone, corrects Constipation, bal purities

; : ‘ a — vA N D R A
AFTER STOCK TAKING -

WE HAVE MADE i | MAY ALL HAP PINESS
: Be youfs during the Christmas Season, and may the
SPECIAL REDU“TIONS ON x. tr 1950 be one marked indelibly in’ your memory
DRESSES, BLOUSES. SLACKS

as a year of Success, Expansion and Achievement.
sea ae ONT WRT SS | and SKIRTS Etc, Etc.
OUR ) LxPe D|

pees
itil A LET US HELP YOU
\ iat ‘NOW ond it NO FURTHER USE BROADWAY DRESS SHOP.

To attain this Success. Continue curing the

Foundry ony iy ZOU, Onders for all manner of
Foundry work; kinds Supplies, or

any Item of Hard co



















SRANSOM WNO IT WILE N NeVER )’ ‘Waar
4 RS PAID G | [08





pe FROM AMERICA SiR

| PALMER PROJECT FAILED. ee,
NO RANSOM PAID. OUR THREE

MEN . BY:. és

NONe SEND
ee

‘ware you may require.



to all our

Cot o S$ Zz Ops vars Friends and

And now may we extend to you the Season's Greet-
ings with all our customary sincerity; —

A Prosperous New Year })

THE Ranitjinen FOUNDRY Ld. | I
E

Customers

from

Cosmeopolizan Phar “macy

SSE UUCU CUBS SE EEE gs

ae

z
z
* ||
WA ||
|

i)
{
j
)
iS

White Park Road ~ St. nie



ae

aG@lsrt

f= PFE] Foie

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Sw

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&

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2
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Se

-L. N. HUTCHINSON, West India Rum

WEDNESDAY,

CLASSIFIED ADS.



JANUARY 4,

1950





RATES



Week Sun.

ANNOUNCEMENTS $1.00 1.20)
FOR SALE per word |
FOR RENT + » \ os al
WANTED “oo”
Lost. UND per word/
a lag a ¥ ss 48 - v0
PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION & REAL 10
ESTATE per agate line
Minimum cherse .. ++ 1-20 1.50
le te Pr es a 1.20

24 agate Lines)

. Pasty gs
‘Manian coarge ts 8
iG ADVOCATE (Monday)
per inch ...... Bene scecscapovives 60c

CLOSING TIME

WEEK-DAYS:—2 p.m.
SUNDAY:—2.00 p.m. Friday

ALL items of different classification
must be set out in ‘eparate river's,

he
THANKS

We the undersigned gratefully retur:
thanks to all those who attended the
funeral, sent wreaths or in any othe
way ex sympathy with them on
the oceasion of the death of RAROLL
WASELY BURNETT.

Sophie Burnett
Burnett (wife),
Gertrude Austin

(mother), Louise
Harold (son), Miss
(daughter). Odney
Brown (brother); Mrs. Meta Year-
wood, Mrs. Ursula Moore, Mrs.
Ianthi Brandford, Miss Winifred
Burnett (sisters). 4.1.50—In



|
We desire to express our thanks to

all those who sent cards, letters, wre
or in any other way expressed
sympathy to us, caused through
death of Mr. JOSEPH WILLOUGHB
CLARKE, Ex Headmaster of St. Leonards
Boys’ School.
The CLARKE family,
Bank Hall Cross Road.
4.1.50—In

——————————
FOR SALE



h



AUTOMOTIVE

AUTO CYCLE—One (1) Norman Auto

|



Cycle. M.2320. Owner ieaving shortly. |
Dial 3939. 30.12.49—6n. |
ENGINE — American Johnson (Sea- ;

Horse) Outboard Engine. 5 h.p. As good
as New. Also several extra gaskets to
go with it — Phone 8140 or 2840.

: 30,12.49—t.f.n.

CAR: One Rockney Motor Car in good
Tunning order, Five new Tyres. New
Battery and New Top. Apply: A. Edg- j
hill, Stratyclyde, Phone 3378 or 2122

31.12, 49.





ELECTRiCAL

REFRIGERATOR One (1) General
Electric Refrigerator — Monitor top
unit about 4 years old. Good egndition
Apply:—Johnson's Stationery Office.

30.12,49-—-4n. |



|

|

UVESTOCK
PUPPIES—Half bred Bull & Mastiff

Bulls. $15.00, Bitches $10.00. Dial 25. |
31.12,49—2n, |

Ce a nN

LIVESTOCK—One Graded Saanen Buck
2 years old, and one Black Belly Ram 6 |
months old, both ready for service, Apply |





Refinery. Phone 2978.

~
~
3
|
to
?

MECHANICAL

BICYCLES: Hercules Silver King, on |
terms, all models, in green and in black.

A. Barnes & Co., Lid. Dial 4476. |
13.11.49—t.f.n.

ee

MISCELLANEOUS

—_—_—_—_——

ONE FISHING BOAT and one Moses,
the property of Belinda Babb. Pheg«s
91-13. 14.12,49—t.i.n.

SOUR GRASS—25 acres sour grass at |

Ashton Hall, St. Peter. Apply C. A.
Thornton, Pleasant Hall Plantation, St
Peter. 1.2.50—3n. |



so oT ncad “el
n. 0 Vg ns. one }
A, Barnes & Co. Ltd.

3.12.49—t.f.n,

GOODS—Just received a new shipment
electrical goods 17/044 triple, 7/044
» 7/029 triple, 7/029 twin, 3/029
le 3/029 twin C.T.S. cables 7/044.
, 3/029, V.I.R. Switches, plug recep-
and several items. Enquire Autc
Company, 16.12, 49—



ae5.

i

A

3

‘QUES of every description. Glass,
old nee Re Silver, Water-
ear’ Maps, Autographs,
: at Gorringes Antique Shop, adjoin,

Royal Yacht Club,
1.9.49—s.w.n,

P

g8



PERSONAL



The public are hereby warned ‘against
ing credit to my wife Phyllis Holder
{nee Wilson) as I do not hold myself re-
Sponsible for her or anyone else contract-
ing any debt or debts in my name un-

by a written order signed by me.

Signed REGINALD ERAD HOLDER

Park Road, Bush Hall.

31,12.49—2n.

—

PUBLIC SALES

AUCTION

I have been instructed by the Com-
ner of Police to sell on Thursday
Rext the Sth Jan. beginning at 1 o'clock
at the Harbour Police Station (3) Row-
ing ts, one 20 x 8” overall by ¥
beam. one 237 x 5” overall by
fhe 21” x 5” overall by 5’ heam
8 Strictly Cash,

D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Govt, Auctioneer, Dist. A"
31.12.49—4n
tere enerenetensemeeeeneseneeenentnsnmesnnenennentit

ESTATE

THE







18 shares of $5.00 each in
WEST INDIA BISCUIT CO,

of £1, each in THE BARBA
FIRE INSURANCE COY.
of 10/- each in THE BAR-

CO-OP; COTTON FACTORY

be offered to public

fomibetition at the office of the under-

mee Friaay the 6th day of January
B.m,

CARRINGTON & SEALY.
LUCAS STREET

30.12.49—n .

Pita —onenciemesenesttiesenncnetiilinstielemeinninshasibe

FOR SALE at our office No. 17 High

on Friday, 6th January 1950, at

34% Barbados Government Bonds
Ss 3% % British War Loan
Shares









ares Barbados Shipping &|
Trading Co. hid. r }
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. |
31,12.49—4n, |

ee,

FOR SALE OR RENT _Farles !
St. me ae R RENT—Farley Hil,
larwe “baliroom :
fourtee. |
Ing to ee
Apply B

af Arable}

ate an
thing



rl
y |

| Swaitened circumstances.
| Foundation School at 9.45 a

jon Wednesday

|; Mr.

| taking

| Oistin, on Monday next the ninth day «

FOR RENT

|

| HoUsEs





HOUSE—At Barbarees Hili, From
an lately cecnpied by Mr. H
} Vaughan. Dial 4907

i ist
lg

’

| 4.1.50—2n

| , SHOP—At No
» 4007,

77,

4
Roebuck St Dial

4.1.50—.
tee ee
ASHBURN—Country Road, conta ning
3 bedrooms, large dining Room, Kitc!
W.C. ung Bath, Electric. From ‘
Jenuary 1950. Apply to C.C. Kint.
Roebuck Street. 4.1.50—an

“GLENCOR”, St. Lawrence Ave., con-
taining 2 bedrooms, Srawing and’ Din-
ing rooms, Kitchen, W.C. and Bath.
Large Yard, Dial 3455 for particulars

1,1.50—2

el lll et
FLAT—One fully furnished 3 bed
room luxury Flat, at White Hall, Cod
rington Hill, 3 miles from Bridgetown
From December 15th. Apply Mrs. F. L
Lynch. Telephone 3427.





_“WATERFORD!’—Hastings ‘near Gar-
rison Savannah). Desirable residence,
fully furnished. Available from ist Feb-
ruary. Dial 8330.
31.12 49—3n
CARLDIEM, on-the-sea, St. Lawrence
Gap, fully furnished. Apply: K. Hunte,
Bratton, Maxwell's Coast. Dial #357,

| 10.12.49—t.f.n.

OBAN—St. Lawrence Gap, 2 bec
rooms, having dining and drawing roo:
| kitchenette, ete. Further partic
Dial 8179. 14.12.49—+.f.r

i2



5

“KRISHAUA"—Fontabelle Lands Phd

51 Swan St. 29.12.49—t.f.n
——
“MELBOURNE” on-Sea, Worthing. Ch
Ch. From ist January 1950, Phone
Springer 2696. 23.12 .49~-t.¢.n

} ;
WORTHY DOWN-—3













bedrooms nist
ed. Available from Ist Jan. 1950. Apply
Ralph A. Beard Hardwood Alley
; Phone 4683. or 8402.
| 1.1.50—2n
{ + SOPPOESPSSE SSOP.
| % ‘“LORRAINE HALL'—Situated Dy
| next to the St. Lawrence Hotel x
| Y from lst February, 1950. Inspec- K
} ® tion, on ippointment, being kindly &
| ¥} allowed by present oecupant. For \
=> further information please &
~ to C. S. Johnson, Seaston, &
% ings. 21.12.49 se
y ‘
SOPSOOSSSSSOSSSSSSSSBIOSS |



7.12.43--+.0.2 |



Dial 2700 or 3642. T. Maraj, Hindu Store, |



Publie Notices= Contd










pairs from Januray 2rd 1930

NOTICE

} The Cattlewash Road leading from
| Tobruik to B @ will be iosed for r

1

}



! Sy order of the Commissioners of
Highwa

; St. Joseph

| 1.1,50—2n.
i

|

NOTICE

} PARISH OF ST. PETER

| Wanted by the Commissioners of
Health for the Parish of St. Peter 2
(Two) fully qualified nurses to perform

the duties of District Nurses for the
above Parish.

Applications will be received by the
widersigned up to 12th Jan: 1950 at
10.00 alm,

Terms: Salary $40.00 per month.

Appointment on 3 months probation.

Birth certificate and Dector’s certifi-
cate must accompany Applications.

Signed

G. S. CORBIN,
Clerk to Comms: Health.
j St. Peter.

31.12.49—4n.

i

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PETER

The Vestry of St. Peter request that
every person who on the first day of
January 1950 shall be the owner or
occupier of any land Hable to be assess-
ed shall sometime during the said
snonth make a returr. in writing to the
Pavochial Treasurer of-the Parish en-
titled to such, showing the quantity of

ch land so owned or occupied by him:
Section 53 Sub: Sec. 4 of the Vestries

Act 1911-5,
Signed.
G. S. CORBIN,
Vestry Clerk.
| 31.13.49—-6n
——
NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PETER

Wanted by ‘the Vestry of St. +
A loan of £3,000 (three thousand
pounds) as authorised by The Saint
Peter's Parish Loan Act, 1949. ~
Tenders for the above. loan will be
received by the undersigned up to
January 12th 1950 at 10.00 a.m. Tenders
must be sealed.

Terms: Interest must be at the rate
not exceeding 4% per annum.
*rincipal repayable by £300 per an-







o Tender of less than £300 will be
considered.
Signed.
G. S. CORBIN,
Vestry Clerk.
31.12.49—6n

PARISH OF OHRIST CHURCH

| NOTICE TO DAIRY KEEPERS, ETC

Registration and Reregistraton of
Dairies, persons employed in the pro-
duction of Milk for sale, and person

| producing surplus milk for sale; under

PUBLIC NOTICES |



NOTICE

CHRIST CHURCH BOYS’ FOUNDATION
SOHOOL.

There are one or more vacant |
tion Scholarships, tenable at th
Church Boys’ Foundation S
didati»s must be between the
years, six months and 11 years
months and must be children of Pa
jiving in the parish and who

{





ages



An_ Examination for these car
will be held by the Headmaster
day, 13th. January, 1950., at th
m

Formg, which can be obtained
the Secretary, must be filled in ar
turned to him not later than
llth, January
ANTROBUS, Secretar

e



W. H




Governing Body, Hilton, Riv
St.

M



NOTICE

“CHIMING BELLS’
SOCIETY
We the Trustees of the above named
Society.-beg to notifye the Public that
Stanley Chase has no more con-
nection with the above
sation and that the following
have been appointed Viz: Miss
Watson, “Hill Crest’ Free Hill,
George. Mr. Victor Holder, St
Village, St. George, and Mr
Wharton, Boarded Hall, St Ge
ST. C. HAYNES: j
HAROLD ALLEYNE: Trustees
‘Chiming Bells’ Friendly
REYNOLD S. WEEKES,

THE FRIENDLY }

named organi
agents
Joyce

St.






of
Society
Secretary

4.1.50—

NOTICE |

NINETEEN (19) persons having beer |
nominated to serve in the vestry of |
parish of Christ Church for t)
1950, hereby notify my intentio
the pool for the determinatio
election at the Vestry Room, |



I

of this
January, 1950, beginning the hou «
& and 9 oclock in the morning and con- |
tinuing until 4 o’clock in the afternoon
VERNON J. WILLIAMS
Sheriff
4.1,50—5n.



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JAMES

I hereby give notice that as 13 Candi- |
dates have been nominated as fit and
proper persons to represent the Vestry
for the Parish of St. James for the year
1950, and as only ten are required by
the law I will hold a Poll at the Vestry
Room near the Parish Church on Magn-
day the 9th day of January 1950, ve
tween the hours of 8 a.m. and 4 p.n
GEORGE ERGETON TAYLOR, |
Sheriff & Returning Officer i
4.1.50—2n. |

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. THOMAS }

12 Candidates having been no
to fill the 10 seats on the Vestry of
Thomas. I therefore will be. holdi
Poll on the 9th day of January t
St. Thomas Boys’ School beginning :
@ a.m. in the morning until 4 p.m











|

the same afternoon. |
B. H. MOORE, .
Shey
4. &50- -3n



| Parish of

Dairies Regulations, 1948, made by the
General Board of Health, under Dairies
Act 1941 (1941-17); will take place

; Daily at the Sanitary Inspectors’ Office,

Oistin, Christ Church; from Tuesday
| next, January 3rd 1950, between the
‘ hours of 9.00 a.m. and 3.00 p.m.:
cept on Saturdays; when Registration
} ete. will take place between the hours
of 9.00 a.m. and 12,00 noon

By order of the Commissioners of

ealth, Parish of Christ Ghurch.
(Sed) CHAS. S, MACKENZIE
Chairman
29 .12.49—6n

| A

NOTICE

I BEG TO NOTIFY my Customers and
Friends that my business will be closed
irom Thursday 5th until Saturday 14th

A. L. WAITHE,
High Street.
4.1.50—2n



NOTICE

persons having been no-
aing for the Vestry of the parish oi
St. Michael, a Poll for the election. o;
sixteen (16) will be taken at the Paro-
chial Buildings, Cumberland Street,
Bridgetown, on Monday next, the 9th
instant, begirining the hours of 8 and $
clock in the morning and closing at
4pm

The following POLLING STATIONS
have been provided under the provisions
of the Ballot Act, 1931.—

NO. 1 POLLING STATION.

The FIRST FLOOR of the Parochial



/ENTEEN



Buildi is alloted to Voters whos

surname begin with the letters

to “I (both inclusive) and the en
trance thereto will be by way of the

Churcthwarden's Office.

NO. 2 POLLING STATION

The GROUND FLOOR of the
chial Buildings is alloted to
Whose surnames begin with
“J" to “Z" (both inclusive)
entrance thereto will be
Gateway situate at the
of the building

F

Re

Paro
Voter
and the
through

out

J, COLE
Returning Office
4.1,50—3
a

NOTICE

Sheriff



PARISH OF ST, ANDREW
The following persons were nominatec
Vestrymen
‘for

and duly declared
for the parish of
year 1950.
Benjamin Samuel Wilkinson
James Hillary Bovell
McDonald Chandler
George Lawrence Farmet
Darry Atfield Foster
Esmond. Edward Poster
Joseph Alleyne Haynes
Walter Wesley Foster
Benjamin Shelley Vaughan
Seibert Augustus Worrell
Signed W. W. WORRELL,
She

elected

St. Andrew the



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH
i hereby give Notice that 13 Candidate
e been nominated as fit i proper
cons to represent the Vestr
St. Joseph for the
as only ten are required by
I will hold a Poll at the Vestry R
over the Dispensary next Monday,
9th day of January 1950, between
hours of 8 a.m. and 4 p.m
S. A, DURANT.





and



th
th
J.P.
Sheriff.
4.1,50—3n

en eee tenes

GOVERNMENT

NOTICE

POST OF NON-RESIDENT NURSE MIDWIFE,

MATERNITY

HOSPITAL

Applications are invited for the post of Non-resident Nurse Mid-

wife.

, Maternity Hospital, Bank Hall.

The post carries a salary of $720 per annum and an allowance

5 beam} for Board and Rations is payable at the rate of

cents per day respectively.
The selected candidate will be
Ist of February, 1950.

$8 per month and 60

expected to take up duty on the

Applications should be addressed to The Matron, Maternity Hos-

pital, Bank Hall, St. Michael, to
January, 1950.



POLICE

reach not later than the 15th of

4,1.50,—2n.



NOTICES.

IMPORTANT

RENEWAL OF FIREARM LICENCES
Owners of Firearms are hereby reminded that under Section 5
of the Firearms Act, 1896-4, licences are renewable by the 15th Janu-

ary, 1950.

All expiring licences must be produced at the time of renewal for

cancellation by the Police.

Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown, Barbados.
Dated 3rd January, 1950,

R. T. MICHELIN, Colonel,
Commissioner of Police.

4.1,50,—3n.



RENEWAL OF PETROLEUM LICENCES

Persons licensed to sell, store
hereby re parag
A

iinded that unde:



Petrole i

Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown, Barbad«

Dated 3rd Jz



and keep Volatile Petroleurm are
raphs and of the Regulations
882-2 cence ire renewable

2 ‘

e by
MICHELIN, Colonel,

mmmissioner of Police.

4.1.50.—3n. j
-

BARB
WANTED

10 minutes

Rates. Mrs. Bennett, Woodside Garden:







re

PAYING GUESTS RECEIVED, Cool.
Single and Double Rooms, running water
walk to Club or City, Special

4.12.48—t. fin.

ADOS ADVOCATE

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

—— | _ The application of HAROLD FORTE of
Bridge Cot, St. George, tur permission
HELP to Spirits, Malt Liquors, &e., at o
ee } race and shingled shop, situated at
JUNIOR CLERK for office. App! HIN, mear Jehovah Jiereh, St
Chas. McEnearney & Co., Ltd. George.
4.1.50—2n.| To the Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘B’.

Dated this 3rd day of January 1950
Sigend HAROLD FORTE,
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consi-
gered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District ‘B’, on Monday

ee taasetessnsunnnsseseesnenreusansauspsssssssssstsssanssussesensnsnenssetisinuassan

j



|
|





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The applicaten of CHARLES CLARKE
of Edey's Village, Ca. Ch. for permis-
sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., a
a board & shingled shop near the Ridge
Edey’s Village, Oh. Ch. within Disirict
B’.

Dated this 3rd day of January 1850
fo the Police Magistrate. Dist. ‘EB’

Signed CHARLES CLARKE,
Applican:.

N.E.-—This application will be censi-
dered ata Licensing Court to be hed a }
Police Court, District “B’, on Monda

7

PAGE NINE

|»... Be Wise

‘Advertise...

——— SSS
Seas

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE



—



DON’T WORRY YOURSELF AroUT
MOVING

LET US TAKE CARE OF ALL
YOUR WORRIES
Personal Supervision Assured







SERVANT nmernmmenee | the 16th day of January 1950 at 11 o’rlogk | the 16th day of January 1980 at li o'clock Pr 2309 Hastings, Barbados
SERVANTS—Laundry Woman, girl fo: | a.m. a s.m er my High Class
yard, house and general work. Appl: . D. MORRIS | . D. MORR ui —
“Kingsley”, 2nd Avenue, Belleville. Atg. Police Magjstrate, Dist. ‘BY Atg. Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘B’ BARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER Comfortable
4), 50—2n S. CODRINGTON, Fally Stocked Bar
K——— ‘ Soeretenestrenieresratie errs. | aidan ait 90. 11.49--t.f.n. RATES : .
“SS... :/ SHIPPING NOTICES “mes |
= EATRONS for treatment ' i. i »
Ww . . .
Write J. Skeete, Drugleas ‘Therapist, Vor Handsome Handeratts, such x0 ; :
Martindales Road. 4.1.50—2n WATS, SLIPPERS, HANDBAGS, , *
. * : ) . MATS, CURIOS, BASKETS, Eto.
NEV | |!
PRIVATE TuUreonon Mail N. MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA ‘ ;
French, Spanish, Germon Lote al otices ZEALAND LINE LIMITED |: see its Alwaya..,
SrDhy, anorthand (Pitman’s}, Maths —_—_ (MLA.N.Z.) LINE) DOMINICA HANDCRAFTS Co.
\tementary and advanced) and Naturai Shepherd 8 8 -::- Phone tune
Rasuce: Apply: J. Skeete, Martindale: }, Mails for the United Kingdom} x5 «pom pre” is scheduled x Happy
| Road. 4.1.50-2n. | by the S.S. “Golfivo” will b@] sail Geelong 16th December, Melbourne | =
fy tee arent ann closed at the General Post Office Dec. 24th, December 3ist Sya



Stein hE
The Barbados Mutual Aid and

nt Assurance Society
Lost Y

A

Aid

life of Maude Louise | and New

of the parish of St
having notifier

as under:—

Parcel Mail at 3 p.m. on the
4th January, 1950.

Regisvered Mail and Ordinary
Mail at 9 a.m. on the 5th Jan<
uary, 1950.

Mails for Martinique, Antigua,
vw. Croi St. Thomas, V.I.,

York, will be closed at
the General Post Office as under:



the Board Taran, of the Parcel and Registered Mail at

Society that the said Policy has beee | 9 a.m. on the 7th January, 1950.

given that heen NOTICE is hered Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m.
any objection is raised

within one month of the date hereot | On the 7th January.

jhe, Directors will issue a new Policy in





ne Arrives
N Sails
ame of ship e etbadon
S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” Decr. 28th January 9th
S.S. “ALCOA PLANTER” Jany. Sth January 20th
Sailing every two weeks,
Atg. Police Magisizate, Dist.’ “B’ NEW GRLRANS SERYIOR
_N-B—This will be consi- Sails Sails Arrives
ered at a Licensing Court to be held ai New Orleans Mobile Barbados
' Police Court, District -B’, on Monday Dec 26th Dec
‘he 16th day of January 1950 at 11 ocwe ALCOA RANGER ath Dec, Wh De. 3
a.m

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JAMES



———— en







Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD, — Canadian Service









CANADIAN SERVICE

Limited passenger accommodations







ney January 4th arviving Trinidad about
end January 1950.
M.S. “KAIP, * is scheduled to sai!
Adelaide December 28th, Port Pirie De-
cember 3ist, Burnie January 7th. Me!
bourne January 2ist, Sydney January
28th, Brisbane 2nd, arriving
Trinidad about 4th March.
These vessels have ample space for
Chilied, Hard oar 43 eee we
Cargo accept on rough Ss of
lading with transhipment at Trinidad for
British Guiana, Barbados, Windward &
Leeward Islands.
For further jeulars apply —
FURNESS & Co., Ltd.
ents, TRINIDAD.
- DaCOSTA & Co Ltd.
Agents, BARBADOS.



















New Year

Jo You and All y
from...G. A. SERVICE




FURNISH

GOOD and THRIFTY
During 1950

RAWING ROOM THINGS—
some and Caned Furniture.
Cocktail and Radio Tables. Tes
Trolleys, Tub Rockers, Settees and
Chairs Berbice Chairs.







C. Carlton Brown &

Staff
Wish Our Customers







EDROO! aia and Friends
c M AND DININ'
mHINGS— Mahogany anaty Bea-
. Wardrobes an ‘
eons Vanities. Washstands A ; } { appy

Dining Tables. Sideboards. Chins

Cobinets.

OFFICE, KITCHEN AND GA!-
LKARY — Desks, Bookracks and
Cwses. Kitchen Cabinets, Larders,
Fush Furniture.

New SVear
e
C. CARLION BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail
& Druggist
136 Roebuck St. Dial 281

@
L. 8. WILSON

Trafalgar St. -o- Dial 4069

ANEROID BAROMETERS































I HEREBY give notice that as 13 ROBERT THOM LTD. — New York and Gulf Service |
condicaae have nominated as fit } é
= Proper persons to represent th
Vestry for the Parish of St. Temes nA } ROBERTS & Co —_ Dial 3301
the year 1950, and as only ten are )
requived by the law I will hold a Poll Y
at the ‘vi Room near the Parish oe Md sal r
Church on Monday the 9th day of
January 1950, between the hours o:
8 oe 4 pa, cxeein guemmenennemensin |
‘it ETON TAYLOR, | STANLEY GIBBONS STAMP CATALOGUE 1950
| Sheriff and Returning Officer, BEER MUGS OF DICKENS CHARACTERS
toe OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM | UGS OF DICKENS C}
4.1,50—3n i | UE BAND WARE Tia Tee, CUPS Bie.
hatchet tae ie | ES ) CREE AE
NOT; Vessel. From Leaves Barbados. | | %
sid see JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARDWARE
CHRIST CHU mag Bove: FOUNDATION| S_S. “INTERPRETER” . Glasgow . 18th Dec. 6vh Jan,
. o | “ ” 23rd Dec. 7th Jan. = =
The reapening of School will tak |) S.S. INDORE : London 3 1 et +545454545%, 4, +454 5444 Ys Oooo eee
Place on Tuesday, 17th. January 19s0| 'S.S, “PACIFIC SiAR”.. Liverpool Sth Jan, 19th Jan, | ye POPOOOPL ORFS SOTO VFS S PIS 1 POPS SOP OP TIPPS *
examination’ for ew ee, 28 entrasce | S\S_ “PROSPECTOR” London .. Sth Jan. 23rd Jan. |% :
ex on for New Pupils on Monday | " “ ” } ; Ist Jan 4th Feb, | 4 ° ~
16th. January at 9.45 a.m., when the| 5-5. “CRAPTSMAN Glasgow .. Qis . g N —-ORDER »
parents may interview the Headmaster,| §.S. “THIRIBY” . Liverpool 28th Jan, 11th Feb. | $ Start the New Year Right »
: New candidates are requested to | > Dp 5 i RUNES IN %
ring their Birth Certificates and re HOMEWARD FOR UNITED KINGDOM. ‘. PINEAPPLE JUICE, Sliced and Pieces—PRU) AY
commendatens from former school. | * SYRUP—PRUNES IN TINS—STRAWBERRIES IN x
Gaverning Body, Hilton, River Road, | Vessel. For Closes in Barbados | .: TINS CEREVIM — GRAPE NUTS — CARROTS — 3
St. Michael.’ | . ‘s BEET — POM — MARMALADE — JAM — SWEET »
5.1.90—6n. | For further information apply to < BISCUITS x
tine alee, n ".
‘,
NOTICE | DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents. ; ’ S
RETURN OF PERSGNS ELECTED As - Please Make a Note of these Telephone Numbers x
wn de AS . e »
JESTRYMEN FOR THE PARISH OF ST . % Directors’ Office 4535. Grocery 4335. -
DEN ‘TRIS fra DAY OF JANUARY 1954 | C dian N ti 1 Steamshi gus Provision and Grocery 3740 .
‘ yde Clarke Greenidge, " . .
Robert De'Courcey OrNeale ‘Cana ationa ps}: ; ¥
i handler., M.L.c >
AO a oe nge , Douglas Laurie Pile., ‘ %
-E.. M.L.C. 7 ils Sails Arrives Sails . y ~ ~ e
Bernard Leste Barrow. soptmpaune MON. Halt ‘aes Brdos | 8 YLOR & SONS LTD.
neeri¢k Donald Grafton Slircnacn,, NAME OF SHIipr mG Halifax Beston B B’dos s JOHN D. TA 0 ‘ . >
Michael Mahon a - 5 y ‘
Everton Loc pl Clarke, } 1 fee ee bs = ye. id — 4th ash Pe oe ge PLPC PPLE LLLP APPL ALALLIL EE
john William Chandler, LADY RODNEY _ 8th Feb, 10th Feb. 9th Feb. 20th Fe! -
1 to ee teen LADY NELSON ath Feb. 27th Feb. sth Mar. &th Ma |) 2——————————————
my skill and Sc geaees ae cee ‘o| LADY RODNEY —— 25th Mar. 27th Mar. 5th Apr. om Ap
ys a mt the return by me | [,/ 4 ML —— 2th Apr. i4th - 23d Apr. 24th Ap . : y : ‘2 , :
men. fan" the Padaee Gection of Vestry One ee . ™ ‘ay m As fresh as the NEW YEAR is our regular supply of —
ve of St. John is ac- } Sai ap ey, . ive
sord i to the law oe NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrive
foree and without ne mew, 30 B'dos B'dos Boston St. John Montrea
Whonmosralic® or illwill to any person! LADY RODNEY 17th Jan, 18th Jan. 28th Jan. got Jan. -
FT eva se | LADY NELSON 3rd Feb. 4th Feb. 14th Feb. 15th Feb -
» A. CLARKE, J.P, LADY RODNEY 4th Mar. 5th Mar. 15th Mar. 16th Mar ~-
Sheriff. | LADY NELSON 2ist Mar. 22nd Mar. Ist Apr. 2nd Apr —_
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)



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Educational BOOKS for all scholars
as well as
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We are ready to supply your needs NOW and always.

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lle

PAGE TEN

pens oo





The Continental Style

Is Too Risky

Williams

By Wert
GOALKEEPER
AT WORK — No.

nae







Bert Williams, England and Wolves goalkeeper,
in his series of lessons on goalkeeping, specially
written for the Daity Express, says the Continental
uctobatic style is too risky. re

Do you like Continenval goalkeepers? Ther
much to admire. They are an entertainment on
their own, and their agiiiiy is in vhe acrobatie class

Watch a Continental goulkeéper when leaping or
diving to get a bail ‘aat is going well away from
him—say a shot going for goal just inside the pos
and a few inches off the ground,

Either he'll vry to catch and hold the ball with
the body in mid-air and feet off the floor—an
unnatural position—or he'll attemp. to punch the
ball away.

Both ways, to my mind are wrong, and in direct
contrasi to the English style of goalkeeping.

In the first case, a powerful shot could easily
evade his grasp and spin into the net: in vhe
second, the timing of his punch has to ke perfect
w secure the desired effect.

The best way, I suggest, is dive with both hands
together, fingers outsiretched, and hands flat behind
the ball, There you have a strong defensive walb
to ensure the ball going round vhe post for a
corner.

Tipping Over the Bar

The use of iat hands is also recommended when
tipping over the bar. It is extremely bad policy
to attempt to punch the ball ‘away.

Corner kicks test the ingenuity of the young
goalkeeper. And the old hand is tensed up will the
ball is cleared down the field.

Here the good goalkeeper depends a great deal
on his backs for assistance and covering, as in the
case of coming out of goal to pick up balls.

This is my method. If a corner-kick is on the
right, I take up posivion at the far post, body
turned squarely to face the ball.

The left back posivions himself at the near post
far enough out from the post to give me a sight
of vhe ball.

If the left back extends his left arm sideways
and touches the posi with his fingertips he is in
about the right position vo give me a fair view of
what is happening.

A ball hit hard and. low automatically becomes
the left back’s ball. He is the first line of defence
for thay shot.

But when the ball sails over the heads of the
backs and within vhe six-yard line, the goalkeeper
is the man to deal with it—-by punching away
with both hands if he is being molested, or by
catching it when the field is clear.

Note how stravegically perfect are these positions
for back and goalkeeper, Even if the corner-kick
is placed on the 18-yard line, both ends of the
goal are defended, and both goalkeeper and back

are in sound positions to turn and face the danger
This strategy



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Storm’s Gift
Raced Well
In Trinidad

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 3,

The T.T.C. Christmas Meeting
closed to-day with fine weather
and the most exciting finish that
has been seen in any final event.

The luck of the Barbados con-
tingent changed a hit after 3 days
of indifferent, performances, and
j.on. J. D. Chandler’s string won
2 while Mr. Fred Bethel’s River
Sprite caused an upset by winning
the B class Port-of-Spain Handicap
over a mile and 130 yards.

On the whole, the Barbados
horses have not fared too badly,
and Storm’s Gift is now regarded
in Trinidad as one of the best
mares ever. to set foot in the
colony.

So great is her popularity that
on returning to scales after a
glorious fight with Gunsite which
she lost. by a head, she was cheered

»to the echo receiving as many
plaudits as the winner himself.

Mr. K. D.. Edwards’ nfare _ is
therefore the outstanding horse of
the meeting and was only beaten
by one point by Mr. Alexander
Chin’s September Song for the
honour of winning the sweep for
the lucky ticket holders,

Honours Shared

Honours of the Christmas Meet-

ing also go to gallant “little
Guadeloupe-bred Tiduc and
Jamaica’s Bluestreak. Both of

these horses gave consistent per-
formances throughout, and when
It is considered that both mud and
dry going were experienced, their
consistency is all the more to be
applauded.

Results follow

RACE 2%4—September
Fanny Adams (Yvonet);
Nutchman); Leading
Time 1.16.

RACE 25—Blue Streak (Newman); Lady
eink (Sunich); War Lord (Mendes);
Hidden Hand (Thirkel). Yime 1.15.

RACE 26—Bright Boy (Yvonet); Honey
Moon (Mendes); Ali Baba (Lattimer) 1
Sun Bird (Singh). Time 1.51 4/5, ]

RACE 27--Battalion (Crossley) ; Baby |
Bird {A. Joseph); Rose Mary (Yvonet); |
\

Song (O'Neil):
Swiss Roll ic.
Article (Payne)



Furiso (Romeo), Time 1.02 4/5,

RACE 28—River Sprite (J Lutehman) ;

September Song (O'Neil); Silver Bullet
‘Yvonet); Swiss Roll (Williams). ‘Timo
1,50 1/5.

RACE 2—-Princess Rasyya (J Lutch- |

man); Leapon (Mendes); Colleton (Cross-

y applies equally as well vo kicks i das ee eee Time 1.02 4/5. |
t a ore rn . SEs uc (Yvonet); Radar (A
@ from the left wing. In reverse, of course. Joseph); Ninon (Lattimer); Honey Moon
—L.E.S. (Sunich, Time. 1.52.
Cntiennncnmumanigijainendieaidd, RACE 81—Gunsite (Crossley); Storm's
Gift (Lattimer); Determination {O’Neil); |
—

Promoters Urge
An Explanation

By Bruce Harris

NDON boxing promoters and

licence holders are to seek
the reason for the dismissal ol!
C, F,. Denmall from his posi
us weneral secretary of the British
Boxing Board of Control
they are to make a forma
reque that the South-Easge
At Council app the stev
ards of the Board for an officia
latement
The boxing world is askin
“Why Ma 3 question that
ought to be answered
It is sincerely to be hoped, sa
colleague George Whagting, that
the London promoters get a hear
in Whatever the reasons for
Donmall's dismissal, boxing people
are entitled to know them
Pension Possible
Donmall tells Whiting that hi
issal took place on ‘Tuesday,
and that it was on his ins'stence
that the stewards announced it last
night
1 understand the question of a
pension for the dropped pilot is
to be examined officially.

Donmall is deprived of a £1,500

a year post after 20 years

can appreciate his
to-day that

I still feel cold

the news l

stewards for a

dismissal and I was told that I

would not be given one

Who Next ?

ato

So one
tatement

and numbed
asked the
reason for my

over

Specu
brought
those of
retary

about a
two names to-day
Mr. J. O. MelIntosh,
of the Amateur Box-
ing Association, and of Mr. John
Lewis, MP. Socialist member fo:
Bolton

Mr. McIntosh said “Recently
I was unofficially ‘sounded’ on
the matter, but I can say now that
I! am definitely not interested,”

Mr. John Lewis described the
speculation “fantastic.” “It
is a full-time job, and even if I
were which I am not,
find the time to do

successol
in

Sec

interested
I could never

it. Secondly I am a steward of
the Board, and no steward may
hold any financially interested
position in connection with box
ing.”

Matthews and His Colt
Stanley Matthews, Blackpool
ond England winger, hopes very,
soon to look his gift horse in the



| T hey'll Do Te Every Time



| oe
I DION’T *
WEAR A HAT

Sports
Editon
Answers Questions

1. Willie Turnesa.

face and fetlocks, The river Thames fr
fhe horse, Parbleu, was given " cae

¢ a8 8 Putney to Mortlake.



Blizabethan (Holder). Time 1.48 4/5. |

—By Cable |

!

Barbados Sports |



.
In Review
THE Barbados Sports Review!
(2/- net) compiled by Messrs. |

Charles Cheeseman and H. O. St
C. Cumberbatch was publishea
auring the last week in December |

This first publication deals with |

.o me about a fortnight ago,” said no fewer , than fifteen branches
Matthews to-day, 1 promised vhe 3. Jesse Owens of sport in the colony during |
ionor I would not reveal his ; 1948. The editors have chosen |
name. He is not a Blackpool 4. Notts County. people who have been actively
man. I haven't seen the torse : connected with a particular form |
et, but I shall do when I can 5. Cardiff, of sport to write about it and so}
I go to races very infrequently eal they have achieved indisputab
and am not particularly intrest @ Questions appeared in accuracy and authority,
ed in that sport,” yesterday's Evening Ad- Mr. J. W. B. Chenery has re-|
Parbleu is a four-year-old son cate, viewed the cricket season jn his|
of Blue Peter, the Derby winner own fluent and interesting man-
in 1939 He will be trained at rn



Beverley Hill, in the East Riding
ff Yorkshire by W. Hammett.

Trial Game

Many Interests

Asked what the colt’s racing
colours would be Matthews re- Oommences
plied “I really don’t know, C

haven't thought about it.” May
be he will choose Blackpool’;
tangerine and white.

Matthews is a very busy man

'l'o-morrow

THE

‘ \ first trial match in pre-
In addition to his football he paration for the forthoomni g
rans a )rivate hotel, and during B.G I a

I ’ G, 3arbados fe al
the suryamer season and part of ; motte ees

Tournament to be played in Feb-

ner and has been shown that h
has taken a deep interest in the
game during the season.

Rifle Shooting by Lt. J. Cave
Lawn Tennis by Eric Taylor,
Singles champion, Athletics by
Louis Lynch, Vice President 4
the Amateur Athletic Association |
of Barbados, Basketball by H. R.|
Daniel are some of the subject
handled by specialists in the cor-
responding form of sport.

There is room for a better plan-
ning of the photographs that ap-

t

last winter was engaged in a . oe , 4 pear and certainly some figures |
variety ead gag puery, will take place on Thurs- are necessary for record purposes |
He is the first soccer pro t wy anuary 5, Saturday, January put in the main the Review is a|
»wn a racehorse—and he won ’ and Sunday January 8 at K *\~ comprehensive appreciation _ of |
tind it a cheap hobby Sington Oval beginning at 1,3) organised sport in Barbados in|
: p.m. each day, 1948 and no sportsman can af- |
Freed At Last The teams are as © follows ford to omit it from his bookshelf |

After lots of agitation Forest yp. Goddard (Capt.), A. M. Tay O.'8rC.

Hill Cricket Club is to have its

ground back again. For sever a Z M1300, if e aver ton
ee : : W. Patterson, H. G. Brewster, (
years it has been under allot- A , c
ee . aan ._. G, Alleyne, I Branker, H. A. Kin
ments. Now the Lewisham Bor- G. Proverbs ; hi
ough Council has decided—be- “ FTOverbs and F. D. Phillips

latedly—to free it.
Tony Harris,
secretary and

W. A. Farmer (Capt.), C. W
Smith, E. Atkinson, J. A. Williams
E. W. Cave, D, I. Lawless, K. God

the
captain,

honorary
in giving

me this good news, told me to- dard, G. Wood, E. L. G. Hoad
day that they regain possession (Jnr)., N. BE. Marshall and L. St
in Mareh, but cabbage stalks are Hill.
stubborn growths and cricket Prices of admission are Ken
will not be possible till the 1951 Sington Stand = sixpence an
season, George Challenor’s Stand 1/-

In its homeless state the club
has continued as a going

con-
cern, with 50 members and threc
teams. Now more members will
be wanted.

Why Unfair ?
Freeing of this ground did noi
gain the council's assent without

Steere e-

To which the proper reply i
“Whose ground is it, anyhow?
Later there was trouble ove:
the freeing of two acres of th
SiX-acre Private Banks groun
at Lewisham. When a_ Socialis

Socivitig. prokest. Alderman, R on aan ee mee
; M. Oxenburgh said it was UN- Socialists Galiet Se a
fair that 139 people should be chamber. men ee
leprived of allotments fo: the

venefit of 50 cricketers, London Express Service













nN
ot
wk.
S TWATCHING THE CLoe=|
= LCUT CORNERS AT
. Pn | THE HiGri-CLAS





‘IMPERIAL LEATHER) @ LINDEN



To all our

the Complim

Season

BE. §.

Top

Scorers





a
and ( ustomers we extend

Maffei G Co. Lid

in



BY 90.S.

West Indians are more thar
ordinarily interested in the results
of the 1949 cricket season in
England since, in a few months
time the West Indies team leave
for England on the
months’ teur.

I only received my 1949—50
Cricketer’s' Annual a few days
ago and from what I can gathei
from the first class bowling an |

younger players who will e
brought into service against the
West Indies, have still to turn in
a season’s performance that could
be labelled outstanding.

Veterans Lead

The stalwarts in both depart-
ments are old stagers now, mos
of whom we have had the oppor-
tunity of seeing perform in the
West Indies. Joe Hardstaff of

~

_ >

JOE HARDSTAFF, —
who headed the Season’s batting

averages.

The Barbados
Workers’ Union

The Barbados
Labour Party
PUBLIC
MEETING

at

QUEEN’S PARK

On FRIDAY 6th January, 1950
at 8 p.m.



SUBJECT :—

“The Labour Movement
Goes Forward”

SPEAKERS will include :
G. H .ADAMS, M.C.P.

M. E. COX, M.C.P.
T. O. BRYAN, M.C.P.

F. L. WALCOTT, M.C.P. |

and others



BLUE HYACINTH

Te Ee Ee a -eLSeeeSeSSs—h sees enennasenonese
8 NSN NG NG NN NN NN NNR

BLOSSOM e

Sie nds

5 NN DNA DEN DATA PR DR TS DNDN DN DNDN DA DE

ents of the

Tailoring

iG DS APR GE 5 DR 8 DRX

"TONAL ERK DN ETE VENDA EK PEKKA

Sports Commentary

i 5 anké ho also earned this!

agai ; an teams i ankad, whe |

England aa the first class bat- distincvion with 1,468 runs, took |

1950 five sine averages with 2,251 runs, 124 wickets for an average otf!
‘ highest score 162 not out, and a. 11.79

“batting averages, it seems asif the average of 68.58.

|
|





































WEDNESDAY,





oi
Hazare headed both the bow'-'
and batting averages with
1,075 runs average 71.66 and 104
ckets average 9.82.
in the Central Lancashire |
League Worrell headed the bat-| °
ag averages and beat the exist-| .
‘ aggregate record. Worrell scor-
ed 1,501 runs average 88.29 while |

COPPIN

Notts) whom we saw in the 194%
M.C.C. team to the West Indie
and who has *iready played

runs.
Sutclifle’s New Book :

I have just received a copy of
Herbert Sutcliffe’s book, “How
to Become a First Class Bats-
man,” (3/- netiv). The little vol-
ume could hardly have found a
more suitable author than the
treat England and Yorkshire
pening batsman himself.

The names of Hobbs and Sut-
liffe are too well known in In-
ternational cricket circles to dwell
n any detail upon the history of
1e achievement of the author but

is generally accepted that his
temperament and fighting quali-
lies stamped him as one of the
most outstanding» batsman be-
ween the two wars.

His record first wicket pa-<-
orship in 1932 with Holmes,
vhen they put on 555 for the first
vicket against Essex, still holds

place in world record partner-
ships.

avi 2.61. :
Ca eeuiton of Yorkshire
another member of the 1943
M.C.C. team is second with 3,240
runs, highest score 269 not out and

The figures of John Langridge,
veteran of 39 now and G. O. Allen,
also of this class are all on the
list in descending order of magni-
tude Before we get to those of Denis
Compton with 2,530 runs, highes
score 182 and an average of 48.65.

Another Senior

Leslie Ames, who came with
the M.C.C. to the Wesv Indies
in 1934—35, another player of
many summers, headed the Kent
batting averages and is only a
place below Compton with 2,125
runs highest score 160 and an
average of 47.22.

The bowling averages are
headed by Aspinall of Yorkshire
with 30 wickets at a cost of 9.63
runs each. He was out of the
game early in the season after an
injury to his Achilles tendon. ;

Aspinall is a good seam bowier
whom I had the ee nes
seeing in Egypt in i e has
not wt more pace than Williams.
The West Indies should meet him
next season, even if it is only in
their fixture with Yorkshire.

Dick Howorth of Worcester-
shire, the West Indians know well

The author in this book gives
some valuable instruction on the
great art of batting and some
useful hints on fielding.

Apt illustrations depict, “The
Correct Stance’’, the “Forward De-
fensive Stroke” the ‘Pull Stroke”

id others,

la sam Ne
HALIBUT

Mamafactared and








He is fifth on the list with 117 A
wickets taken at a cost of 19.47 A
runs each.

Hollies, a very young member
of the 1934—35 M.C.C. team to
the West Indies is still spinnins
his slow leg breaks and he tr xk
for the season 166 wickets at a cost
of 20.56 runs each.

All Rounder

M.F. Tremlett of Somerset,
another member of the 1948 M.C.C.
team to the West Indies, turned in
a good all round performance foi
Somerset. He scored 1,012 runs
highest score 104 and returned an
average of 24.09.

In the bowling departmen
Tremlett took 61 wickets at a cost
of 21.70 runs each and headed
bowlers like Wright, Wardle,
Bailey, Sims and Copson .in the
season’s average. f

Weekes, Worrell and the Indian
‘est player Hazare dominated the

ineashire Leagues’ figures
‘Weekes’ aggregate of 1,470 runs

NEW

LOOK
FOR

cae ss

A

NEW
YEAR

that's what the home
needs, See the

STRIPED FOLK WEAVE

a ae
fs: Ud
Si

%
; i :
exceeded Headley’s and his in h
dividual score of 195 againsi Excellent for Curtains and Furadll |
Enfield was seven runs better

an Constantine’s 1937 record
2ex Pogson writes in his Lanca-
ire letter.

46" wide $1.26 yd.

| FURNISHING COTTON
REPP

48” wide at $118 ¢ $1.41 yd.

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DRINK

JEFFREY’S
BEER

*

CB Rico & Co.
of
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NIU IN GN DEAE PA HE OK DE EK HE



gi MMM

ee!








PAGE 1

0EDNESDAI JANUABY I. LMI Tlir BARBADOS ADVOtATH fllBEE \cir )car Honours A from PM' 1 ITe Hc-nm ihc Lifter c-fow officer fnr p2oprne.it anrt Wolf..: p Indie.-. Res Arfolphu' Jo*"lo for %  „v.. m Trinidad. Knmd rnmm.-inders of the &r of ">d St. inrR"' "rare B ** f c Mulr I * ,,| irtary, Trinidad, a John ICuitaglM Stow, Ad. St Lucia. Members <>f he Order of the Itish Emp'r ,v arc John Durey 'nubile services in British Gui. Jark Graham. Honorary BiinJsfdonrr -f Special Conimalca, Lae h ian Jaa> %  jrnaulh fnr P ubl r service m %  lnid-nd. Charles MacDonnld Laaiue for public service* in Trimid Thomas Matthew McCartney t public aervtcea In Trinldnrt, ij. Vera Moody for public ser^jff Jamaica. Joseph John OutDridgc. Secretary to the Trade ^volnpnu-nt Board, Bermuda. nu Gemma Ramkeesoon for blic service*; In Triiiidod. irle* Archibald Darrell Talbot, retary to the Currency and Ex_nge Control, Bermuda. iBrit^h Empll* Medal, Civil vision was conferred on Harvey Ihony Kin*, floral Ranier. Ide one, Forestry Department, naic a.— Argentine Goes To Pakistan BUENOS AIRES. Jan 3. Argentine National Senatni [o Luis Mohnari who has rt>pnted Argentina on DUnWItMl ns Aires by air 4ty tor the United -' Karachi where rfted by Paklata t dlseassioi; uf trade and other %  tters <>f mutual interest im-lutiC sstble i xchange diplomatic K. Afterwards ba will visit \ Delhi. Calcutta, Burma, % China and Ceylon, Molinaris' p I A;| coincide with the ppjr&tioM "I the new India RoHt and opening Argentm. ^ %  ay in New Delhi is regarded ^bB)onsti.itii:r. increasing inm shown by Argentina in Buthci"' :'!!C5. —Rruter. The v Knew All The Time FRANKFURT. Jan 3 %  I'etin said today their love of peace had prevented the Soviets from using atomic weapons against Hitler Germany while an imperia'ist power hnd not refrained from dropfirst atom bombs on %  The official paty new* bulletin So;fnli*tiitrhcr ftifortnnfion* den* added thBt the Soviet rjniOfl had known the Secrets of atomic warfare*as long ago M 'MO "In spite of their oppressed noBltion in the war against Narl Germany, the Soviets hnd not -niide use nf their knowledge iweauae thev desired pence" the paper wrote —Reuter. German Calls For Unit) LONDON. Jan. 3. Karl Arnold, President of the Upper House of the Bonn Parliament, declaring bis ba %  joint European future," calls for B combined stand by trench. Italians. Germuns and British in The New WorM News the moral rearniaiTien: publication. Ho saiu "many people not understanding German ad* European unity argue that since Germany had nothing to lose it was natural for her to try to secure concessions at the cost ol her European fellow citizens. He raid "'V'regard a narrow m as the lust principle* which should govern political action." As proof of this he Cltad Article 24 of the Bonn Constitution which made possible, by a simple minority of votes, the transfer of sovereign rights to international institutions—Reuter. Bish ops Visited Soviet Camps BERLIN. Jan. 3. Roman Catholic and EvangwliBlshop.-. who were at Chi latmaa •> allowed '.i visit rhe Soviet hntratlon cam pa at Sachsen111 i henwald, Bautzen and #i raid today thai the I the Inmate %  It* humane' Berlins evanr.p. Dr Otto Dtbolius. 'rank and more :i .n tin Nazi -lays. 1 Bishop;, however, do not for'hnt i ehinri the hundreds that ( weir olio .i (| to we for our 1'ir thouads more whom we were navar owed to lk .it."—Raster. —Hauler Italy Satisfied HOME .Jan.. 3. The Italian Govenuni ii great satisfaction itish moves to com bat terrorism Jinsi Italian settlers in Eritrea" Italy's former colony on the Kt Sea, now British — adminis*d Informed political d hare tonlghl Commenting on Britain's reply, the Italian Embassy in adon on Friday to Italy's note "K conin 0VB1 Ihs KntUMii .iistur1 I l said thai Italy at British asur S thai all pi.1 %  %  g taken U) safeguard Italian B and properlv. — Reu ler. AIRLINES SUSPEND SERVICES BUENOS AIRES. Jan. 3. lines tu-day resolved to suld services to Buenos (•suit uf a slow down and pfrenive strike" calked &3 Argentina De I I on repreaanlliia; local around" office workers. ^ — *aur Oils Dull LONDON. Jan. 3. Fori'ign bond section of the London stock exchange was Arm and activo to-day. Fresh wave of speculative buying of Japanese iKind 1 ; spread to other issues as the day progressed. Many European issues moved higher including Germans and Greeks. Brazilian. Chilean and Peruvians also were, wanted Domestic stocks ended ; three week trading period on innemo uncertain not"'. British I quarter per cent 00 (MM aUini of Ions dates. Move** merits of few pence in either lion were recorded in industrials. Cable and wireless ordinary, however lentmcd with riseof three pen's to around two live four The ml market %  Hers drooped In idle conditions. Rubbers were better bin then' were small dclinein coppers. South African gold shares Mere batter on support f. : tliis seclion i aa t paet ad ha continue when the new account begins to-morrow. —Reuter. Shelter In L.K. LONDON, Jan A Seven employees of tie Slovak Consulate in London have applied to the British authorities for asvlum as political refugees. it was learned today. They were among 10 employees of the Consulate I recalled to Prague. It is understood that the British Government has agreed to their request. One of the 7 is M. Klnna. • former buflci of M. Jan Misaryk. Foreign Minister of Czechoslovakia, who fell to his death in Prague shortly after the Communist COHp dVfnl. Most of them were employad 111 minor capi lumk-keeners. —Renter Junifings Was \o\ a Nazi VIENNA. Jan. 3. %  mil lannings managed to bring %  ilth from Germany to his Austrian country ile there was still no ban on the transfer of valuables, according to people here who knew him well. He had bought this Austrian property at EMM ibac.h n the Wnlf-gangrae. not ar from Sal7IIIS return !i;:n America %  elore the Nazis came to %  i lie reUred to live there and devote himwlf to agriculture some moaths before the final breaking up of Hitler's forces. Despite his undoubted services to the Na/i propaganda cause, Januiiigs was never a member of the Nazi Party For this reason, he m brought before a People's court, deprived of any proper!> in Austria, or hmderet %  Trentv l>ri*ween Russia nno I | observeis haalavad was Mgn-'O %  rjrdoo evi red With The (Jovornmcnt. cy, in a broadcast front aid the rre % %  itrletad to trade between Russia and Mbnchuria. During vhe las* the Soviet Union had also uppnV quantlUea of railway eQUipcornt Cbina proper enabling the rail the Canipn-Hi oil Petdng Agency %  Russia broke off relationwith n October During September the Chiang Kai v. rnment him Met Union a| i.ning of the treaty, but the protests remained unanswered. —(Re-ater.) KARACHI, Jan 3. Poland haa agreed to 85,000 tons of ooaj nwntn Pakistan whose supplies from! India were recently cut oil %  authoritatively learned The Polish supply will be for an indefinite period and "sufficient i to meet Pakistan's normal requirements." it was stated. An authoritative source said, that Britain has also agreed lot bend ah additional cool Qjasi Pakistan. The Brat shipment will arrive the orlddle or February, t —Renter. SIX DEAD IN COAL MINE EXPLOSION VIENNA. Ian 3 At let i killed and H injured today In an eatmine, near Graz. Syria. The blast waa caused 1" daaap. haasgoa still' in progress this morning, when I the dead and eight injuied we a brought to the surface. —iReulet.l BRITAIN PRODUCED 202M. TONS COAL L-ONDON. Jan rt Britain's 1940 coal object IHtt.uno.OOO tons was UT1 Hugh Qaitaklll, hllnlstei ol reported. — iReuler. i Destroyed HitisiiANE. Jaa :< H.000 square (Jueens land's graziriK COUOtT) made . olackene.1 i epmg across the flry grassland. Settlers who have bean iattliTi'\ gainst the •'. wetr lhe i un thai the barn I-atest raporU irom far inlaml in New South Wales -how that more than n quartei <>f oi> ITAttOI Ki-nu %  TIo niileIn k nF fl vurU^ **ood . %  i voriit|* I i Ifortuau tc tli. I'OVI in-t' Daakfai wefc D innunt :•• .ill childu .. ,or tlii. deUcioui food barcfaajc inipretn K p or diem, it prcnHdesja wealth cd nutritlvi hlcfa ire rm rcatest Importance in hetpinf i*> 1 i I op roboai health and .ibuiuhmt gaee'Bji. Pfvpaeed fraa4Natues*i beai I Orafcaai rnstithiiaaiaadaw to foraa arm i hoaa on to .im.h iiir blood, otaaaat boras to* *oand raBrvseaarawlnr draiseastd orWr shal I prnp a irt asftw aasa i ia j ajniMl BM arssffgi aasj (rrength irhld ... bsMrea apssrd io ireel*. UogaHMMi Oralrhw' shou d ba tha i tor your children, i aalliaagU" dun-. .lalli lH-vrtiie. OOI OSVl* nu ea b at ol rta raralrr. Ova line For Robust Ht't i and Envrqif LONDON. Jan .1 Brltlah Minister of Agriculture Tom Wiilmniv. appealed for Increased production of wheat ul • nti.ii ciop* m a New Year's message to farmers and fnrm workers, published today. .Referring to the governntamt piogranime launched m 1B47 to increase farm produce by K 100, 0O0.000.in live years, Williams laid recently events hail underlined the Irnportanca of tins Srogramme Britain must reduce er dependence on > food and mumal ireding stutTs. more particulnrlv fron and other harn • fUaianl toit.o. imidli-o Alka SalUat brhSSI >o avtli '•!•< I'o-c %  •H*(ii ol lota hown ond OVi >dvlg*nc* tri food ond dri" K—p il Kondr Alka Seltzer Restore Youthful Vigour To Glands In 24 Hours New Discovery Brings PI asures of Life to Men Who "eel Old Before Their Time —Hruler. hiMklvd.—(Bmlrr.) India Will Decide ( I n Kuo Dai IIUMHA^ Jr'l The In %  niunt Ii 10 take a decision on recorn.lion of i (ioviTiimenl in i .(bout u lorlinghl B V K.-....I D*PUtgr Kor-ign Mimaler ft.uu m" He lid UftW the IIII.I.HI M Bt M oxpect.1 :iiiu Ihnr Igon on tho •r\u TII nf pubHc support Ihe new l tln'in." —I Reuter I. IUHOI 1.H01 r am Ride Together and Ride with Pleasure on the World's Leading Cycle RALEICH THfc ALL-STEEL BICYCLE Sole liisitiixiiois in Harbudot < \\l SIHIMIIKI) & CO.. LTD. 14, II. II. 13. ItittiM) STRIH Do TOW fwl %  .-Idi %  ftf At. W %  OCl-ll' oi brtiutlt il rn|o (ha lorn-It of you u"ltr from IOM of vin? 1,. olltjr wof-l*. arr *o onl half a man* tid-nhauit%  %  Youlhtul Vigor Restored Tho i-maltl'i of adianring ••• al tmt'li of ovrflndulnriic1 maiV "" •• r>laurd and lion -*-tof-d to your bodj lhiou|b lluj ii-" iland rlkKovrit IMclora inrouahout th* world no* imihat dw i-l drifini foioi In our (landi. II | Viiown U -, M>' i**ti noUd fot alTcuftn. enduiancr. hrav• ry blBln-lwv-r, ni.il BtcotDf-IMIiBUitl, H s'apol-on, Tiattmt. fclark Anihonj. and Victor H'.IIO. utw i he foriuMilpoa•aaaora tit trrmviidoualT actlva ilandi An -mii.ei.i pi., ii. un. wiih moia than • Vl-Taba ai torur tunIn I. 30 y*aa of • % % %  rtieni-*-. '.. i Iu4 1*1"oonar than oUi-ra—b-n no one will main (•SiSl % %  :" % % % % %  '" %  "! -1 .T-.l'-r.l. 111... "* "1 I ItUBfl II Lt ttMMMBl U M,|*-*d lO b...(! iiil ol ail. to at i.. lau, IT 'i lotl % %  laud l>iF*rnotion. ItonaSM. *•< in nalmc mai.iifr lo rrnloip i .our and youlhTu tnaliilo man *hoaa alanda miro". old lo. rjon Thm dUvcov-rt. ktio-.n BJ Vt'TSkt. %  l>> pl-aianl. caa> let fotm. and ma bo uaed ". M SMlr*. %  '">l >'• % %  '• '"I ania )0ui %  liou ol >vui >juii( ftud viiaiilj rN-illnt thoKkUtdfl. andthuf • %  .'< %  wuinfulntour and iuuuy io laa u r S*V* f,,, n d* trwiiaWni nSh jn--* of tarip lo nsafca 1 •24-Hour Results ll'i-ouM VI-TaSa >rt> %  r.llr preailin for -II i-por .d lir • Do l %  •" I Il return I ircbOM will ba n: Vi.Taoi M ntriaiii Guaramccd fta M,-Jaiir, POND'S COLD CREAM VANISHING CREAM SKIN FRESHENER FACE POWDER LIPSTICKS. BEAUTY AND YOUTH deserve .rood care %  ran I "dir hat irraiFVitirt'' < tiii as -an. n|> iha %  %  %  i • I axe i; ba ISe kin! ,11 %  >* i n-fwV-uon! %  I TO Pond's OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS WE EXTEND New Different Tire iifferent ride! sesr WSHCff B9JS. foA a Mappij Tlsuo IjaaA with &JJV3M appAuJxdion (DA IJDUA continued . . tpabwnaqe IH'WII.M. I SI ATI s i II AIM \. i... ie. fflflllKffMflflKllllfltlffilfSfillfUtlt? Tha now Supor-Cu.hion by (jrod>'*U' id kitgfr! Ifi so/Wr' It run* uu uuiy L'4ilM. uf air—io•UMd of UM uaual 88 lu SJ Ihavl Hupa-r-Uua h ioaM m U ciWlbly aesuoihor, au-fter riuV oo JI> car I i Saftwr rise on i Lot* wtMf and laar on yaw* car i FswwtraHMt — (•ws#raa-ib-*l* • MUrs miltwaja OMtol -xonomy M '. • Or-MSst blow-MTI rlnca Tr%# IVW by GOODAEAR Mov. a^araaw, hW warW ••#, rasa Oaasyaar Nr-i nWa aa asy city Oaratw Trading Co



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I'M.I TIN TIIK K.Mtli VDIIS ADVOCATK WEDNESDAY. JAM \uy The Continental Is Too Risky Styh Sports Commentary BY o. v <-OPPI.\ tkcprr paetalh iniirni •; IBs IIWl Uilliiims GOALKEEPER AT WORK No. % B*rl WlMlaasa. fcm;*nd jnd fMrtg gl in him •*Tti> of lfMon* on loilkrcyint •.mini for thr IUII> K*prfv *4>* Uir i i HMfellk Blvle hi loo rtsfej. Do you like Continent*.*, goalkeepers'* mucn lo admire They tire .in i-inerUiiimem on kgUllv is In thr ,i(roh;i..Watch a Continental gowUtai ipiiig ot (living to gel b.iii &MI kl gMdfl WJ] away from him—nay a shot going for go.rt just Intddt tl Dm Inchgfl 00 IBS ground he'll fl-jr to caleh and hold Uie ball with the body in mid-air and feet off the to unnatural position—or he'll attemp: to punch tho ball away Both ways, to my mind are wrong, ^nd in direct rnnlrasi to the English style of goalkocping. In Ihe first cs^r. n powerful shot could rasilv evade his grasp and spin Into the net *eeond. the tlmlni: of his punch ha to l*e porter' >v. secure the desired effect The best way. I *ugjre*t. h dive with With hand-* together. Angers outsiTetched. and hands fla' the ball. There you have a strong defensive walk to ensure the ball going round ihe pwt for .. mrtier Tipping Over (far liar The use oi iiat hainds is also recommend*' I tipping over tl i bar. It is extremely bad to attempt to punch the ball 'away. Corner kicks test the ingenuity of the young goalkeeper. And the old hand is tensed up all tbs oall is cleared down the field. Heie the good goalkeeper depends a gtta! on hlx backs for assistance and covering, as in the case of coming out of goal to pick up balls. 'IhiU my method. If a corner-kick is on the right, 1 take up position at tho fur post, bodturned squarely to face the ball The left back positions himself at the near pout far enough out from the post tn n;. of th* ball. If the left back extends his left arm sideway. and touches the posi' with his fingertips hi %  tout the right position ,0 give me l fair view of what is happening. A ball hit hard and low automatically becomell.e left link's bill He is the first line Of defence for lha.' shot. But when the ball sails over the heads of the backs and within Ate six-yard line, the goalkeeper I' the m*n to deal with It—by punching away with l>oth hands If he is being molested, or bv catching it when the field is clear. Note how strategically perfect are these position* for bnek and goalkeeper Even if the corner-kick is placed on the 18-yard line, both ends of the goal arc defended, and both goalkeeper and back ar W'V SOUnd I* 0 *''' 0 !" to 'urn and face the danger This strategy applies equally as well \\> kick* llazare headed botii %  ; and batting averages 1.073 runs average 71.66 and 104 ckcts avenge 982. ,n the Central La i*ague Worrell headed the total averages end beet the *letI aggregate record. Worrell sen, %  d 1,501 runs average 88.28 while ankad. who also earned this The T.I i'e Weat indiW'tcam lee*. Kind, heads the ftrst etass tote-Uiiru.ion with 1.468 runs, took dosed to-day ,!her for England on the 1950 five tmg averages with 2,251 runs. 124 mtm most exciting linish that months' tour, has been seen vent Storm *8 Gift Raced Well In Trinidad POKT-OK-SPAIN. Ja .;. : .dians are more thai 1 :lie resultsof the 194S cricket season In England since, in a few months' %  Ahorn we sew in tin tfl (he WaSM Indie and who has Greedy played against West Innian teams Indies. Joe HardstafT Tho lucff. of the Ban i **}*. ""£ %  " Ungent changed a bit after 3 days Cricketer's Annual u of inditferont p-rformances and * and from w hal ring won fron ? ,he flrn ^.^""V.w On i i h 1 v, a season's performance Out hoSe. tove W n h offared C t^badly 8 ***** -tatandlng 'JThrin Veterans Lead mares ever to wt fort ,„ the Th(? sla | warta in bo* de part, ._ menti are old stagers now, mo< So great is her popularity that oi whoin we have nad the opporwi returning to scales after lunity of ^j^ perform in ihi •** vhloh west %  she lost by a head, she was cl.. 1 to the echo receiving as many plaudits sj Hi.winner himself Mr K ii Edward? m therefore the outstanding h. the meeting and was onlv by one point by Mr All Septem^r Song for th' honour of winning the rm the lucky ticket noldl I Honours Shared Honours of the Christm;, ing also go to gallant little Guadeloupe-bred Tlduc and .Jamaica's Bluest reak Both of these horses gave cona|g*M| performances throughout, and whe-i It is considered that both m dry going were experienced their nil the more to ho applauded. %  BACB II—Aeplrmher B*M -O-Neili Janny Adam. %  „,,,, ',. I |,| " Arncif itSrmi II 79 runs %  gatatfSrt New B(M>k 1 have Just received Tli M I.IS. ' %  ts-nii.P *n**k .Nrwinani it, 'Tli r"rl. llmr I l\ %  ri Ml"; How* %  >< All Hat>a iLstttrr m BUM iSJtnahJ Ttm 1 .. 1 11,1 ' %  1 %  % % %  %  . --,---— ry (Yvomiii J w ho headed the Seasons .-re 162 not out. and jiveragr of 72 61 I^n Hutton of Yorkshire %&US3Z& & 3^40 ^ve h rarof^M 269n0lOUland PlZLSrl'l&'SL itT-l The figures of John Langridgv nyui.(3/nrfV). The little vol-| veteran of 39 now and G. O. Allen, ume could hardly have found a, riso of this class are all on th: 1 more suitable author than tie; list in dercending order of magniT eat England and Yorkshire lude Before we get to those of Denis wn ing batsman himself. Compton with 2.530 runs, highes The names of Hobbs and Sut' score 182 and an average of 48.65. ,e; e are too well known in Inlernational cricket circles to dwell Another Senior any detail upon the history .1 11 A^_. ..,u„ „ n a u tih achievement of the author but 1 T&ZSi anXr Sivir .' '>>!>"> %  and llghl.n, qu1.-| m I3<—35 an""". P ^ r '" „„ sutmpe d hlm M on.of tile many summers, headed the twin lifting averages and is only a "ost outstanding batsman 1 place below Compton with 2.12* *n the two wars, runs highest score 160 and an average of 47.22. The bowling averages are headed by Aspinall of Yorkshire with 30 wickets at a cost of 963 runs each He was out of the game early in the season after on injury to his Achilles tendon !" m inn? ^ye*Jgg His record flrst wicket pa *.'rship in 1032 with Bounnt, vhen they put on 555 for the iir-i irket against Essex, still holds place in world record partnerhlpj. Oil MM) r^1 mchMfiMrdr"'— JOE HAKDSTAFr •*—li .< ll/S. II; .STlm l.i1 !.; %  MMI Tim. iwtjngM from |h> ng bl reverse, of COUTM Promoters Urge An Explanation liy Bruce Harris -!..:> BACl *-Pniici lla.vv. ,J i. lltd • auabad OWarmi. TIM* Lt4/i Radar lA %  .., ,, %  Sfio/dA £ditoA Answers Questions Willir I —Tld' Ninon ..„. 1 %  M I 'l— ,'. %  latiiiiirr* rviprmlnaiion iO'N*lli — %  • II. 1 —By C'aale CuUbethi 2 The rivei ThttOM dun Putney to UortlaJn %  Sounta Cardiff Quetfioni opp.nr.-d %  MafeisJai 1 Trial Game Commencrs To-morrow : < hi' luM>. PutolM, wu givit BlMMII I li'TtiuKhT I r. 1 I W I I Id KM !• nun*. II.' is not .1 Blackpool m I li-v.-m MM Uiu liiirs.: bu. I shull do Kb* I .,, .•IInfraquantl] thai sport." %  Old ion II II nf Kill.' IVI11. UM DWbl uuiu.'i I" I93H II.. VMII l„. ,,.,„„.„ .,, %  Hill In Iht Bui Rldln. kihlN b W H I Munv Inlrrrsls iln(p>pli AsKed wh.t ihr .-oil'. rKlnm %  uU M lutthi 1 Prnsi.ii. Powlbk "I ntBy donl know, I IbougM uli..ut it." Ma* I %  .1! .hixac Rlark|Mjol'. nc ami whit.' Matthrws is a Vary buav man In uddl:lon to nil loolkall hi's a private hotel. U) BMHT Maaon and part ol 'ally. lall winler was engag.'il m .. 0 rli %  ..how mi H is ih.rust togctf inn 1 MI a racehorse—and hr won that. rtnd it a chin hoktn Uu 1 . .1 Ai l^tsi n l"i HA Aft,, | ul .,. „,.„!,.., r nr „, \ n "" n,s are as fellows I .. %  told 11,11. I ll.ll .,„„,., (lub I. to have ,1 ? C """''" 1 (Capt.l, A M T.. %  ' N-'M year, it ha. been „i,u. r aU.it, Hatteraon. II o. Brewste. c %  nd .\i uuLtwlgham it..i ( All,, >"*''' l*'a"ker. 11. A Km .:li Council has dcU|ad In- ''"^erbs and F D Philhiis I I 'I ItM it W A. Farmer (Cap! i I U B01 ronj Hams, th.honorai •">". %  Atktnagn, J. A and captain, in gtvu, Com 0 I Uwleaa K c:.. IW good n.-ws. .old n,' „.dd Q j| | ;>,',; %  t„. .h „u. .. ,1 '"., lh '" lh "-'"am poneWon Unn. N f. Marshall and L Si i'h. bill rabhage ..talks are Mill liarbados Sports In Review THI Baxtwdoa Baorli Etevi (2, net) tfmu II. (J. Ml 1 was publishes December. This Ant publl i uur, lUteeq brancbei of spiprt in the colony dunnx ve chosen people who have bii-sn actively conaetrtad %  ritB . pnrtkiilas 1 (onn %  %  •ccuracj and ml Mr J. W. B. Chcnery has n weweU the cricket season in blown fluent sad Lnterestinf nuu ner and I has taken .. deep Inter* Ride Shooting bv U Lawn Tennis b] Singles charnplon, iitaletiei to LdOula i.vn,'i. vice Pre, tur Athletic A %  .f-h.iii by H i; Daniel are some oi the 1 ipaclallati In respondiiik! form of sport. THE Ural trial match In preo.ualion for the totl "' Harbados |nb Tournament to be played in lei. ruary. will take place on Thun du> January 5 .Saturday, J amjur.7" ""V ••• % %  i-7 and Sunday January 8 ;ii k ning of Ihi pear and cattail re necessai'% (U teeord purposes sington Oval bas^nning p m each day. it I Tl cemprahensii i organised sport in Barbados ini 1948 and no sportsm*!. lord to omit ii rroan hi* bookshelf I O. 8. C. The Barbados Workers' Union AND Ihe Barbados Labour Parly WILL HOLD A PUBLIC MEETING at QUEENS PARK On KKIIIAY Och Junuury. 19511 al 8 p.m. SUBJECT:— "The Labour Movetnenl Q4M lorwurd" SPEAKERS will include : Cl. H ADAMS. M.C.P. M. E. COX, M.C.P. T. O. BRYAN, M.C.P. r L VVALCOTT, M.C.P. and others Iht In its liomck'ss .t.LHi, club %  mud ai a gnina ml I ..ii.. with 50 nicinbrn and thr,-, 1 on Mnbm w,ii i to do be ".nitod (Icorge Challcnor's Slaii, :! 1 To mg" M ui %  %  ml His Call %  i.d Kn.. snnn to tl in. boa %  of prafiajM A, M OXanblirgb sanl il waa thai 1.W |M>D|)|(' MlMtlll.'l... I M HI. ki't.-is liuh li • pr.|'i Whole ground ; It, anyhow? Lain there wu trouble ovc II %  IHH-IIH „r %  nc Private Banks % %  •"... WIIV,;;,;; ",.,',;Z'"" m Whrn Wh> Inlalr I tins ground .ini R was informed l„ to lame a point .1: IS people .hould l„ fl?'*!^ """"' d '"" ' "I la ti,, "" mb II '><> n li very Time .—..—.'" m .Mr'. XaiSE"-HE : TTV''i --' I gSaapsLMICHINS^E. ^ka<^ LIXURY Wli^T SOA'FS I f %  I v I I ? r '<> nil out Cfrii and [ ttml iiu ( omplimtnto o/ ///. 3 L 9.C.& ZMaffei& Co., £td. 5 '"/• setm in rwt F NEW LOOK The author in this book give;i Aspinall is a good seam bowU r c .me valuable instruction on the whom I had the opportunity of ^reat art of batting and some seeing in Egypt in 1946 He hi.s us eful hints on fielding, not got more pace than Williams ^pt illustrations depict "TV nie West Indies should meet him correct Stance", the "Forward Denext season, even If It is only in fen ,, ve strok(1 -. |h ..p u|| strnk( ,' their fixture with Yorkshire, i(j „,[,-„ Dick Howorth of Worcestershire, the West Indians know well He is fifth on the list with 111 wickets taken at a cost of 19.47 runs each. Hollies, a very young member of the 1934—35 M.C.C. team to the Wt'st Indies is still spiniuii' nis slow leg breaks and he It* '* for the season 166 wickeLs ;il :t coal of 20 56 runs each. All Rounder M.F. Tremlett of Somerset, another member of the 1948 M t C to the West Indies, turned in ,i good all round performance lot Suu tesna l He scored 1.012 rui %  Jughest score 104 and returned an %  JS) of 24.09. In the bowling demrtrnen TnmlaM took 61 wickets at a cost HI runs each and heimVo l>owlers like Wright. Ward.l Hailey. Sims and Copson .in Hi average. Weckes. Worrell and th.I t pldyer Hazare domlntta I ncashire Leagues' ftfUri •Weekes' aggregate of 1.470 runs •xceeded Headley's and his divgdual score of 195 agains. Knlield was seven runs bettoi %  n Constantlne's 1937 record Rex Pogson wrivfs in his Lancaii.latter, k aa.r*r Ik-obi Mg SO^afJIJ '.li.' lie diffusion Fro^raranrs tiOkTAI. U BBrTA i i' ; r. ; H Hum... 7 30 S 00 Mom in* Spn-lal S 0O t IS Dan..' 9 II 00 OotMid 11.00—11 IS Progra.miw F;>i-dr II IS—11 40 MiMic (or Bn-aHt.i.l TtmI iMriiinn. %  15 KnuncwilP Air II 441 IS Inlvrlude 2 00 a IS U|hl MUMC I jit ihognaMM maty h Intrrit.dr 5 30 00 Much Bindlns in Ih. MarOi 30 7 00 Krqi* | IS7 IrUh RliMi.ni7 4S— 0 00 National Sins**. prnrnln] b> OvalJ 00 'i ed b> UU... Boiilui* Co S 11ID Ctrmen avallarn %  < prm-pnlwd b' A. S Brtlrn a. Sun. R 30—9 00 PrtaDnar al lh# Bar !-*• tod b>' M Jaaon Joncn \ I't, %  > IS— S.SO Dancv Muit B M 10 00 Takr N ficu IS A Nee > o is n Ke* VurM B'ittl*taiid • 00-O.30 D in BBI m %  am.. II noon. 4 l> m 7 p m and 0 p m Pip,Band a IS *J0 a.m BBC WtlWi Ordiralra B 30-* i(0 a m Balance n( Eun>pr FOR A NEW YEAR Ihad what the home needs. See ihe STRIPED FOLK WEAVE Excellent /or Curtains and Furnishings 46" wide $1.26 yd. FURNISHING COTTON REPP 48" wide at $1.18 6 $1.41 yd. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. '0, 11, 12 & 13 B.s,d St, M i t>| c ,::::'.:::',:;:::::;:,:;;-.-.;;yy> nu w I CRITTAU WINDOWS i %  %  CM II Ino Orchealra 12 li IIJU V Mi Kt.dk> Nruarrl 1.1ft 1 ju p m Thr SHippria I—1 Trip I JO -I OO n m SporU HCSM-U 1 IV -J JO p. n laili.h Conceit Hall a J* p MI Wibe u. Differ 3 30-4 00 p m Ho(VI I IM 08 p m Small Band Muur ft— 4.IS p., K inn DIHTaMBlfTlON (BARBADOS) LTD. WKCAA S(PPf) FROM STOCK • mm (JALVAMSED STEEL WINDOWS ami FRENCH HiiilIlN • Outward opening CASF.MF.NT WINIK1WS 5 leet or 6 feel high with Ventilators nil inga and LMfca • Outward opening FRENCH DOOMS 7 feet a inchoK high with Ventlloloi ill necealUT Fitting, n d Locks, Ttaag 7 U ENv "" ,MF s AF,E INV1TEII i mWILKINSON & HAYNES CO., Ll U)tAhinq Owi — DRINK JEFFREY'S BEER m m m m m JjumcUt and &f I %  I Sotion JJWB. V'TL



PAGE 1

^r iVEDNESDAV, JANt \KY 1. OAHBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. **•-*B A T E S IOH iAU PM> word WAJfrtD | U)B T. FOUND per wordHBUnium ehare %  rusuc sALia AOCTTOS B**L ^TATK pet agate Paarronal iOa •• %  ,Haj.imum .4 Male lineal PCBI-^' Nunfli Per ag' i Una %  .Htnlrnun, chair* 1 M l.M JVESINC ADVOCATE, (Monday) per Mich Me CLOSINd TIME •jnaKK-DAYS:— pm SUNDAY -.£ p.m. rriOMf *|J. item* of d.flcrcnl c law i (lea lion mint be tn out ID "POiiratM -nVera. FOR ifNT HOUSES j^t^ 1 ltarUirt vouahan. .> 4 I M—In —I Dial 1 | ASHIURN OM Wh j It | %  -* Hut/I. I_* £"-'"' '* Apply in C NOTICE -warn Road Tdbn* to RWve ulU Dr. . far pfiU* from JNIU 3rd IM. ,5! ** rd r ** ConwueMawew / %  %  eph IBB—I Frier GLENCOF. 9 1„ Inin.n* 1 beea-oottu. Drawing nnd' Dir.'* "?* Kiieiwm, w.c ^.d n.;ii LarRr Y. OUi aiH lot pmnu uiMn — __ 1 1 SO-ln FLAT—One [ullr (wnl.n4 3 bed rc-om Iuury Flat, at Wh.te Hall, (-nd 9 mile, from Bntfattown Fromajerabw ISM. Applv Lynch. Te.ephone M*7. : i? NOTICE IVRt-H or -.T TFTTt Wanted i iv the C Health for the Pariah qualified nun* i he duuea of Dieertct Nunn fop id* I" n-.h AppJIcaUOB. Will be received by the •'•'*r^ up to ,t,h j o: i 10 •* T-rrna Ooiarr MOM per month. $*?** !" * > "**>"" rrrobettori %  urn rwt' flmr and Drctori certlfltote nwl accompany Application.. Signed <; ** ronm, CMrk to Conun. Health SI. Peter. 9! II —4n. NOTICE WAITED PACE N1NF. rstXP I'AVDfa ouvn RSCESVET). Co*. SfCgle and DouBee Room. mnn.n*. Ma walk lo Club or Kalea Mra. MnnMl. WoodUa* "larderi. -J-RVAKTR— Laundry Woman, g -era. hotter ad aVaeral wor Applrln ajje y j,^ Avenue, rw, MISCELLANEOUS LIOUOH UCENSE NOTICE Tha apeMwaban a* HAROlJ> FOBTE ,i( r *. ^ Owl*. P.n — u x, io aaH inu Meal lauea. aVe at %  board and thinarMd ahop. uiuated fMlOp. -ear Jahmraei Jitreti. Bj OMJI Ta the F*al** MatpMnta^ !>,-• %  d day of Jni i*n_WM S^end HAKOlit FTfm\ NB-Thi appUration a-HI be rana>deeed at a IJranalng Court to be held at PPIT* CIMIM niPalll on Ui* IPUi day of January 1MB ai II c(toe* D D. LIQUOR UCENSE NOTICE The appUrMMt al CMAUJBS C1A.RKI * %  "•F'a VHUav. Ch Ctl far perml> •ion to aell Ppfrlta. MaH Lifluor.. flat i u oaard *htngWd aliop lie.. %  Man viiia*. oi rh *rni ttated thl 3rd Aiy o* JanuarIBM 1>. the HOKoa taWatrate. DIM. B* *lt"*d CHAMtl s CtAJtKC. ap|4lea*BM -1 -•-red at a Ucenainc I i Palir* Court. Dnnnci 'II'. n %  .' tilth of January iHv D D MORRIS Al* r*>'lr* MaaTlatnat* t).•... Be Wise Advertise.... I'ATRONS for %  "i-diaf faieaaw *• J She***. -irnn d ilea Road. Hvdrwherapy. eae Drutfleaa Therapiat. I SO—In ^'HIVATE TVTTlOfl-aven m hwlt-h "MR*. Sparuah. Oeerraui. l*un. G*o*,';,' p %  %  %  " %  "* tPttiiuui*i. Math' ClU^T""^* "** •*"<' nd Natural srw* Apply J Sfceete. MarUndale. t 1 M-Jn WATrarORtr-Haatii.*. naon Savannah). TTailnili %  mary Dial 8330 *>T. PFTTR Petrr r*quel that MI the flrat dav of THANKS We the underwamad im:.: Ihana* to all ihoae who atteniiPd itlunaral, wnt wrratha or In way expreatad rympathy itii !*em nn Ute otcaaaun oa* tne dtoth ,4 IIARul WASP3.Y BURNBTTT. Sophie Bunwii nvitneri. laMiiie aumeU wif*i. Harold ion'. Mui Gartr'.dAuatln Odnaa BPO'> 'brother'; Mra \leta Yearwood. Mr* Umita Moore. Mra. UnUx D r a ndfard. MiWinifred Ft] i ; M : We daatra to eapreaa oue ihaiik* to %  U ihoae who -ent card*, utti ar In an> % % % %  MBI tr^-tr ijmpalhv to ui, death Of Mr JiKLt'll WU CIARKB. KM Hpadmaatar of SI. l^vrwro. BovV RrnetM. The CI-\I(Kr Bank IU.ll Cr !" Rood I NIn FOI. S\%.iAUTOMOTIVE AUTO CYCLE-On* ill Norman Auto Cjcla. M BW. 0rier M (hall • iy land liable to b> MM. 'd Oiall eometlMe dunnv M a returr. in -. ..-ochial TVea.urer OfVtfea Pan.h cn•i.d ta auch. ihowirm the quanuty n( '-H l^na to owned or occupied ov Mm"" ,, ". s **• ^*c4 al the Veatrio* I. OBAN-SL laiwrenca C: rooma. havinf dlnir.^ and drawini room 1 WhM g l ia, etc. Further PaxUcutar. Dial BlTt. M II I Shmed <; CORBW. Vaatry Clark. Wliaf-d KRISHAUA--Fontabeil, I Dial ITMor 3043. T MR" %  .i. %  •MBaOfJRNi-' on-law. Worthu*, CM (h. From Irt Januar>' IBM. Phnir Sprirmer MM. SSllaa^-tf^ Wf.RTIIV DOWN-3 bedr,-.. "•iph A. Beard Hardwood Al> FlMW 483 or MO] B "> tK* SI Luwrrnrc H \ 111 FVbruary. 1MB. l-tapecV %  ilowed b DTf-ent aerupant tor V NOTICF TARUR OF T IMMJJI Wnted by th* Veatrv of S Peter. HMI "f C1.0M (three Owuaand PMaMpj m autharuod t, Pariah Loan Act Ifttp TeridcrB for the abovr loan will he rarvtvM by the under.ui Janiaary 13th l,M H 1006 n TrnaWmutt b*> **aled. Trrma: IntaraM imiat be a| the rM ee-dlrui 4% per annum. Ifinclpal repayable by C300 par anMl of Iraa than £300 will be i'',.iijered Siawed G. S. OOHHN, Vaatry Clerk 31 1149 Cn •'iilili. XolieewConii/ Tbr Ihrbidn Matul AU ud A\nuHnt AMHrmnrr SvrletT . "-OM rouci ..'." %  %  f IJlOIDS th. av ** "Ml AHHWI : =£"L.--*=r B j r b aT • "N • n !" SHIPPING NOTICES Mtfartteai i< raiaK (he date herreo a new PWK-y In Mail Notices Mails for ibe United Kingdom by the S.S. "Golflvo" will oa closed at the General Post OfBc as under:— Parcel Mall at 3 p.m. on UM 4th January, 1950 Pegisiered Malt and Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on the 5th JanHH7, :50. Mails for Martinique, Antigua, •M. Crol% SI Thornaa. V.I.. and New York, will be closed at the General Post Office as under: Parcel and Registered Mail at 0 a.m. on the 7;n January, 1950. Ordinary Mall at 10.15 a.m. nn the 7th January. MONTREAL. AHRTKA1I* NITV ZEALAND IJNE I IMITM) A > /.. IIMi MS • PORT pranr* . ^-heduied %  •ail Oeelona; llih Drcvmber. M*lhoi.—e Dec Mth. %  rtabane December siat Sva MB Jaauary 41 a ar.ivlna Trinidad aboui %  nd January IMO V S "KAIPAKI" 11 vheduled to taji Adelaide Dacewiher Wh. PMi oambar 31ti, Burnt* Jnu* > baumr January tltt. Sydnr* Januan a.h. Briaban* February' %  Trinidad about 4th March Theae \eaaeli hai-e ample apace fa I'hilled. Hard rroaati and Oewnl Car*> Car pa % %  copied on Throuto biHi m ladlnc with traruthlpmarit at Trinidad lot Rmuh Guiana. Rai-badoa. Windward A leeward laUndt. Far iiiher partkrulara apply Fl-RNTSS WITHY a. Co., Ltd Aianla, TRINIDAD. 'A Co ltd HAIHAl-tS D. A BANTTDJ) LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE -jflh.r infarmMi": ^ r s Johtuo. S..Mo'. in 3i I?.*i. ;. %  •-'-'••-•-'-'-•-'-'-'-••'•'•'.•-%  •.-.%  -.-. %  %  J'Ullll \OH IN PARKII or MT aale. and perron rodUMRg rurplui milk for -ale. unaVrr ti.rieReiulatlann. 184B, rr.ad* by Ihe Hoard of He:.:* ^^_______^^_ -41 .lMl-lti: will tak* pile. ^milary Inam-ctor. Ofnc*. NflTlrC < > lint Church; Irani Tueaoay lf*JI|t.t IK „. January 3„, I9i0 pe.n the ,,u "'' Ml "TMSR ro M l tSLArUriSA** ordar of the ELECTRICAL Ria-RKJiaiATOK Orjr Hi General Btciric Kcfnarrator -IPUI jpyui 4 yeora old. Go-... A: % %  30.1t.4#—4n LIVESTOCK LIVESTOCK— Oi* Graded Saanen I yeara old. and one Illavk Bajly 1 monthi old. both ready for ra-rvR-*. L. M. HITCHH.SON. W* India nery. Phone JBTt. MECHANICAL BlCYCl^S: Herculei tarma, all modala, m jp. A. Bamr* /k Co Ltd Silver Kma. on an and In blaca Dial 447B. 13.11.40 ft:. MISCELLANEOUS ONF. RMTJia BOAT and an* Mow*. we prop*ri> uf Belirula IL, !l II IP Hn. SOUrt i,i(ASS- Wamtoei. Pleaaant Hall Planlation, St "TTWOS-Oaivanlaed pipe All aorta i^L— '? J '** ,M Ww>Bd 4M4 *Bare** 4 Co Ltd. I It tf %  if a. OOOD-i /nn received a new nhipment H elaaliMal anodi 7/04* triple. T/M4 Satif .'i** ,' wln C T %  %  "Wei M4 MM. a.aw. v.l R awitchea. piuc recep"* -~veral llarna. Enqu,re Ault lac.r | Trre Ckunpany. 16.11 4B thChr... Church Bova' Fnundation '-. • ; b* between Iba .loare SIK nionlha pad montha and muat be. i hj i iivin in ihe parUt) and •traltm*d i.rvumalancea. An H\ *II, ir.alion lor Uvm. will h* l.cld by the Heaui„„ %  day. 13th January. IMO. J' < 'it School .it 9 *• iii m no) • Lria-adaw llth. Jan %  H ANTFUBUS. SeOP flnrMlllllg Body. Hilton. RJ ireallh. Pariih of Cry-in OI iRfdi CHAS S MACKTN21E Chairman a. u *a-an. !^w MwUE JOrTtR. Mr Applicani ' D MORRIS. At Pniir* Maaiatrat* DIM R %  ;Tfcta applwailem will be -a.. i*r*d ,i Lacentiria; Court to be r eki -, %  "* iBUi dr * /B*uary low NOTICE r-ARjXH or *T %  II* I..IM th* Pariah WAITtfF.. HK n am I :-> |p -i.,u,r law, between. ti>* hr_,r. a> i i in. and I pm GE ORG* Fa 0 0 TAYIOR. %  *nenrr and Returmrui si JaMM *. I .a~a n ^/Wnt ft^ ^ "'illl'IIIMI Naiae •! .hip CANADMV sravicr tailm A H.L.I, t Ba Deer Itth January iMaMaj every two weeki. NEW OJU.IANS KERVICE AlCOA RANGFR Sa*le -..i> Artleea Sew Liinui Mobile Inn,.a,.. 14t)i Dec 16th Dec Mth De. Ltcotnrnc-Jatlon* Apply: DA COSTA A CO.. LTD. Canadian Service ROBERT THOU LTD. New Voe* and Gulf Service NOTICE HR1HT (Ml R •••* ^f RohDol wul take i TUa-day. 17th January i*M NOTICE THt • lllwi\<. ni.i i;u M,| MM I" %  I-.iateei. al ihe above named Society b*a to notafy the Mr Stanley Chaae heat no more r,.... :.'tijii with HM abova %  .mini ..I^J. i aatMn and that the lollov.. nave bean ,.ppo.ni~U \ir Mm Joycn -...I Cre,l Flee ll,„ St lieor-f*. Mr. Vlclor 11,. Whartun, Boarded IU1I. Si Pi C HAYNER: JAMi IIABOU) ALLEYNE: Tn.-T%  %  NOTICE NINBTEEN liti peraona ha I %  • aervr in tipaiiaii of Chri.R Church %  rwJBn Ra• mlh da. .'•. heftinninx id B oclock in th* man,, mg unlll 4 oclock in th. ..ti.r | 4TBMM M-Vlled f'.i .ixteen ! %  will be 'iiken at u.e Paroil Buildanaw, CumberUnd Street. the h The rellowMi [\iLU.\„ STATIONS have tiern provided under t: lllOt ACI. 1031. NO. 1 POLLING STATION The FIRST F^OOR of the PexochUI Bulldlnca la alloted to Vjteit who* •urnamea b*ui wttR trance t her no will I*fa CniuT-hwarden'i Office \> .' PUUJNQ sTATKiV The GROUND riAX)K of (he Parochial BuUdlna> u all..*... .niamee baarln v.. 7r .hofh Inclii*. • rntranc* thereto will b* Ihrwuil' %  otiude at the Of the Inilldiiuf f I At Returning Ofl NOTICE Th, KM %  I > m. Th„. will t. ... ST ,, H!=JP .* %  %  • When the M. .... %  .,-. HARRISON LINE illllVAKll FROM THE DMtB KINO DOM January al "JUW law Bum arJZSr^a n ''" %  ""nni Bo4y, Union. Rlvar Roaa si M,.h„. 'J-r. S.S. 'INTERPRETER "INLXIRE" PACIFIC •PROSPEI C RAFTS! S.S. TIIIRTBY S.S. "INLX>RE" j.S 'PACIFIC S'lAR" S.S "PROSPECTOR HAFTSMAN" ..tni 11 K in\>" Glasgow LOeMMN I.ivri) % %  London Liverpool llur Lravfa %  pj haa %  18th D iii'.i Jan. 23rd Dec. 7lh Jan. Mh Jan. i9Ih Jail 5lh Jan. 23rd Jan. 21st Jan. h Fob :'au .. lllh Feb. DRAWING ROOM T Morrir and Caned Fiuiuui'* (-. %  •tail and Radio Table*. Tea Tub Rocker. Setl* a-ul Chain net bice Chaira FFDROOM AND DerlDRl THUvORMalioaiii.iv >nrl i .Had. Wardrobeand FT i law. Vanliara Waehatanda niniiif Table* StdetonanliVbineli OFFICE KircalEN AN: Lfejli D u e !" Bookracka and r. -rKitchen C % %  iiture L.S. WILSON Tralalfir St. -oDial lil.ii Stall Wish Our Cuatomers and Friends 3H fHappi) New ^ear *C. CARLION BROWN! K Wholesale A Retail Druqqisi {Jj 136 Roebuck St Dial C811 M ANEROID BAROMETERS iiom iii\ A ).. IM. i :i.ioi gTAJOjl' (ItBlMiS-S STAMP CATALOOCT rataR MHiS OP DICKE.NS CHARACTHLS POKBR CHIPS IN OUT SCTS Bl,t"E BAND M ABO-PLATBa. CUPf >C CHADt CANE AND VAKNL3H. AJ-L AT:NOTICE mi ara e_Atot MM ... ,i i^2 SS* a " an,,^^,. !" Oearia Daualai Uor r M. oaa, M.I.C^ w~e.La.Ua Baream riiUarn Chandle,. %  %  =.!- '•* to me law of .lacliou ...1 l !" ^."" 1 • i JEZLZ IIIIMIH \I:II FOR INITFD KINGDOM. Veaael. For Claaee La For lunivar ialormallan analr to DA COSTA A CO.. LTD.—Agent.. Canadian National Steamships %  A DV h a >I>V NELSON LADY RODNEY I^DY NF.USON I AIIV HODNFV I .ADV NFlrioN %  -AI1-S MONTREAL MlBTHROl M UrWT A FOUND ANTIOILS r>f ever* deerrlpUon. OUM. wjnw o,. I ley Me, an. silver. Wtirr2 1 "'* 3*P >k. Uapa, Autojrrapni. Ml .at Oorrincea Antjqu* Shop, adjoin M| Royal Yacht Chib. ^^ I.B M—a.w.n. I'UISO.XAI. rW e for I • paU or debia in *— K %  *nttn order aianed by m*. Sifr.ed REGINA1J) BRAD HOLDER P>rk Road. Buah Hall ILlaV>-aa IM III M SAI.IS NOTICE iii'i-n or ar JAMI I hereby give notice that as 13 Candidate* have been nominated aa fit and Proper peraona to fap ii e iii for the Pariah of Si. Jarnea for ihe ieai IMP. and aa only tan are %  %  U hold a Poll at -i.* Veatn Rani.t i,..„ HH hnieB C..... n aat v. day the Pin day of Jai,._ir> IBM. oe> tween Ihe noura of 8 a in and 4 p m ORORGE EHGETON T Sharif! at Returning M NOTICE I'ARIMI mi i 12 Ckfldaatea having been nnn ,-..' %  In r-.ll the 10 aenu on the Va Thomaa. I therefore will ) %  Poll on Ihe Bin d> St. Thoenaa Roya' Sehou. f a ui in Ihe morningunlll 4pm „ It. : -. %  B II MOORE.. M-rt.T Atlield l-aarkund Edward P\a*ter loaeph AUeyne ;L. %  % %  • neuainin Shelley Vaughan %  Sgrned W W WOKRFJJ%  hPl r 1 4 i no NOTICE PAKJ-.R or -I lu-l I'll IpUea that I. CandKlau have been nominal, p, persona to reajreornt the '. th* V* "**' [ 14pm S A nil hold i I J AU CTION ->Bve been innructed by Ihe Com%  RMoncr of police lo aell on Thureday 'an beglnnlnf t 1 o'ekvk J* the Harbour Police Sl-tlon 111 RowMfRoata. one aax 8' overall by • •MM on* XV \ V overall by V beam •" -T' V overall by 1/ beam cam DAHCV A. SCOTT, Govi. Auclioneer. Dial. .A" 31.12 4P-4rt gAL ESTATE i AI ts % %  ihaxta of MM Mch In 2 !" W >T INDIA BISCUIT CO "rft-f*^-* 1 •** ln TH* BARBADOS FDUt UMVRAIS'CE COY WaliKr "* Weach In THE BAH %  ggOB CO-OP. COTTON FACTORY f iK." h *' ei *'" * oMwed to publiSg "" 1 he oc of the .mdet%  B j FrlOaiy the Rh day •* Januarj 4.O\>:H\>IK.\I \inin: POST OF NON-KF.SIDENT M'RSE MIDHIFE. MATEKMTV IIOM'ITAI. ApplK-ations iire invited for the post of Non-resident Nurse Midwife. Maternity Hospital. Bank Hall. Boat carrle. a saUry of 7J0 pel annum and an allowance for Board and Rations is payable at the rate of W per month and 60 cents per day respect.. The selected candidate will be enpecled to take up duty on the 1st of February. 1950. Applications should be addressed to The Matron, Maternity llc.spltal. Bank Hall. St. Michael, lo reach not later than the 15th of January, 1950. 1.1.50—2n. taPR SA1 ^ l aat orrw. v n HI, J^"R a,, rrtda, ( JO, 3mnuMr |tMi „ JJf, " % %  hartavlo. Go.,., *f -Jl; ~ 5 n J*. w,r % %  l3^*c. B K• do • *'"'"""' COTTlaa CATFOAO a CO. ii.lne—.n : : OH BEKT MQ H,l. K ** M Br..*.,,., i roi.ui; sorMis IMPORTANT KIM UAL OF KIRK.AHM l.i(IMt.S Ownorit of Firearms nn hereby reminded thai under Seclion 5 oi the Firearms Act. 181*6-4. licence* are renewable by the 15th January. 1050. All expiring licences muvl be produced at the lime of renewal for Mion by the Police. R. T kaaai, Commissioner of Poliee. Police Headqiiaitsra, Bridgetown, Datbados. Dated 3rd January. 1950. 4.1.50,—3n. RENEWAL OF PlIUlHH M LICKNCU Peraonx lK-enaexi to sell, store and Keep Volatile Petroleum are ---.inded that under p.ir-igrn;. lne Regulations • ui Act, 188J-2. licences are renewable by Rridgetown, Barbados. Datrd 3rd January, 18^0. "u.—3n. LOST ;. ctub. ct.* = isssL •"—> VACHT "Leander is due in Barbados shortly. There La ;, vacancy for two UMMf yachtsmen for winter cruise of West Indian Islands. Apply at Yacht or Martin Griffith. Four Winds. 4.1.50.—2n. 1.ADY RODNEY LAD* N'ELaajN IADY RODNEY -MIV NXUION IADY RODNEY I-ADY NELRON Itth Jan Vd F*u th M-i IM Mai Hth Apr Blh Ma> MUi Dec. Mth Dec 12th Jan. iiu Jaa %  th Fob. loth Frt ISlli F"eb. nth Feb Mth Mil : 12th Apr. Mth Apr llth Jan MUi Jan. 4lh Feb 14th PM. Mb Mar 1Mb Mir 22nd Mar lit Apr IBth Apr 20ih Apr Ith Mit IBili M.. An i res SailB-dwa Bit..-41 h Jan Mrd Jan. Brd J•Mh reb Mth ld Apr Mth Apt Arrive* Amir Montr*.! 3S1.I Jan I Mh Feb Iflth Mar Snd Apr ."•th All> — IBth Mai — JOHNSON'S STATIONERY & HARDWARE Start //• New Year Right-OHUKH IMNKAPI'I.K .It'K K SlKad mid Piece-—PRUNES IN SYRUP PRUNES IN TINS—STRAWBERRIES IN TINS CEKEVIM GRAPE NUTS — CARROTS BEET — POM MARMALADE JAM SWEET BISCUITS rlr.se Make a Note of these Telephone Numlters Directors' OHIer 4535. ororery 4335. Pravlsiuli ..nd ,r... i 3740. JOIIA II. TAYLOR V SO.\ l.l'll. GARDINER AUSTIN & Cd.. LTD. Agent.. The M V CARIBBCE v.-ill accept Cargo and Paaaena;*. %  for SI KJna-Nm. Maniaatrat. Antlrua. Desainiea. railing Fndaj 30th Decotnbar. The M.V. DAIRWOOD will Meat* Cbrso and Fa.iauget. f OI St. Lucia. Rt Vuiceait. Grenada. Aniba. eaillni TU, January. lf*i. The Babooi-i ADAIJNA Mil •ccapl Cora, and Poaaengen for St. Lucia. MUma, Saturday 3llt Itecerober B-rV.I. -( IHIUNKK OWNERS' ASSOCIATION (INC.) Consignee: Tel. No. 404 7 NOTICE "BLUE STAR" Acreatlni Frrllhl and Passengers For Nassau, Bahamas vi Trinidaa. Sailing JANUARY ITH A. E. HARRIS, Agent c/o II. P HARRIS, Lower Broad St. The Humbcr Bit I ( 1.1 which was drawn for at Queen's Park on Civic Day was won by Ticket holder No. 231. and has also been delivered ,u the winner, ti Smith. Harmon) Hall. St. Michael MIV\SlllV\MI,lll FRENCH USE SA "GASCOGNtr S.UIn to Trinidad and French Guiana on the 30th December 1949. Sailing ft> Southampton and Le Havre via Martinique and Guadeloupe on the 5th January 1950. Minimum Fare M15.30 B.H.I. Dalian R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.-Agents. mwm MM WITH AeW I OI O I II s VAUXHALl WYVERN 12 h.p.—4 cyls. — VELOX 18 h.p—C cyb. (All I^athdjr Upholstery — Fabric optional) Main New Features Include • Mere attractive frontal appearance •Improve*] steerinc P Wider front scat •Larger tyres VLarger headlamps •Wide range of Mlnltllating new 9 Separate parking lamps Metallichrome Colours \KW MIII'MI SI U s| \KKIVI H Your enquiries cordially invited DIAL 4616 (ROBERT THOirf Ltd.) COURTESY GARAGE White Park Rd. As fresh ui the NSW YEAR !i our regaltr supp BOOKS There are — Religious IKMIKS (or the Theologian Sinn .mil I'iclure ROOKS for the Children Educational BOOKS lor all scholars as well as Fiction for ihe General Reader. ;>> upply your needs NOW and ai. AlIhe The S.P.C.K BOOK DEPARTMENT lsl Floor. C. K. Harrison & Co.. Lid Telephone No. 4427 1 BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY CORPORATION LTD.



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i nuu LiHin I'llU'lUIWUlns .UIV.M MI WHETHER YOU ARE A LARGE USER OR A REDROSE TCA*rrns SMALL USER YOU DESIRE THE X" BEST TEA SO USE RED ROSE TEA! IT IS GOOD TEA. WUJNM,IJAf. JJMIJU.I I. IUU IT *A YS T* GumsBIeed Teeth lo^ m ifc*< >M tr* inaili Mouth, or Man ,,. ,—= %  will >an*i.. lo wjryita our Urn*. it*.. (*. ni*> ool %  ... .oral a ttai ZCt thai row out of ...„, £7" %  ..rare aa*ar r m a^ --Hop,-• ntmi— kfcauM iit oft** <___ MM "Amaua. im. illfcoimT 7 ^ •citnllM, Rchia thN. u* tuMl way. H pantiraiM %  I lb* iTMUf. .109. ,., IM vary nrat 4y, IBKJS_ *• ol of your I-I^LM* •adTL. hr iMik rha ^iii M 'uuV? *' n .ho t„, rattolu iZufcL •mi M(diin KBII i hui isns* — Ml u. u> I'JLTB.W I..I. l„.rd -r IM, .„.J5fi"if i .t i.m-iii. .,„,. i!iV^-i cuvs; "•"•-rasa OuaraalaH """•" ' i- o HMia| H i i II. (uaiBititrd ;o MO* ia> %  ... I 1.1. ., 1.1 urt-rlhf ika dai f.-n in todav HMlar iw •*. ^mosan • AS *or Py*rrh s -Tri //wf* emmrnss with ANDREWS e#sts s&UtUef FIRST . And,.., .u, ,„, r„ -M „ ^^ NEXT...h Mltl „ .h. .torn.,* .M „.,.,. ,,„. "•"• •I* cooh th. blV* M ta m k 'l pol-^n, M ,-, c „ CoiHtlf.elon, Wlrita. ANDREWS i!VER SALT BY L£fc HALK a RAY MOORES 4/TFK SrOC/( 7"4/(/NG WE HAVE MADE SPECIAL REDUCTIONS ON DRESSES. BLOUSES. SLACKS and S KIRTS Etc ., Etc. %  MABWA1 UHKSS SHO p VJ^IJ^^ to c,ll our Jricnds and (customers from MAY ALL HAPPINESS LET US HELP YOU Y^J'T J! 1 8MtC *-"n ''urln* Ih. C




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fGDNKSDAI i\MAK'/I 1950 BARBADOS ADVOC iTE |L T .K. And Yugoslavia Sign Trade Pact By MICHAEL GLNMNGHAM LONDON. (By :,l.,,,i Alter nine months of difficult negotiation Britain and Yugoslavia have signed a trade agreement that will at once strengthen Tito's economic position vis-a-vis the Corninform, and at the same time enable the United Kingdom to buy less in the dollar zone. The atreement. we are told,*— ovldes (ot an exchange of £110 %  >*< shown signs of wishing to Jlion *orth of goods each .v -'Kndon his rigid policy of ncu„ five yean. The figure is 'rality. Recently the Csudillo nresslve It is certainly liie P""* • Slate visit to Portugal. lit Important trade pan thai '"i 1 " e "ad received Kins jsmlsvia has concluded since Abdullah of Jordan. And It /, • bnif. with the Cominform. common Knowledge that he is There is no doubt that Tito courting the friendship of the eds Western help. Russia, furlunited States. Connolly, the He^8nd concerned at the defecpublican Senator, has just sug0 f the rebellious Marshal "P** 1 an US. Ambassador ko hat dared to question Soviet h "! !" return to Madrid—against terpretation of Communist tJ.N.Os injunction. It may be. Klrine has Imposed a rigid """h,ha t Franco is now anxious onomic blockade on YugoJo ma ke some gesture towards Mis In this she has been faith'J 0 '** For this, he may see in My followed by her satellites the support at Lake Success that ItMtem Europe. At the recent 'he Latin-American bloc gave to '0 Italian emigrants. With such B, Yugoslav Foreign Minister, reciprocal forces helping on the ike recently of improved relacause of Latin solidarity ps with Western Powers — M Artajo may well accomplish High he added, characteristimore 'ban a pilgrimage to Rome ty, that this would not affect TVi.l n, country's home or foreign iriai liver ley. On the other side, it is The trial of Field Marshal von the Wests advant. nstein at Hamburg is now over goslavia should be economiwith it comes to an end the la-.t ly strong That Is why Britain war „ lm „ trlnl „,.,, BMal taking the risk of concluding t,. nd s t0 h0 d of a Na21 war d trade agreement with a ComManstein. who led the German mist country that was not so armies in south Russia, was found I ago behind the iron curtain, guilty of nine out of the sevenNnl llnlv liril lin If" charges brought against him Not only Britain lh0UJlh no Qf U]e mM ^^ %  And not only Britain. The charge — of having ordered the nouncemenl of the trade agreema a extermination of civilians. ot followed only a day after He has been sentenced to i news that the United Stales eighteen years imprisonment — I signed an air pact wlla for a man of 82, virtually of life goslavia. By this Belgrade will sentence. The remarkable thing linked up with Western llb out the Manstein trial was that rape, America, and the Near h0 G ,?, nT n Gen r l "as tried by K by an U.S. airline—probably a British court for alleged war s-Americaii airways. This will c !" w against Russian and Polish the first American airline in nationals. Russia and Poland Balkans. On the other hand oth ,**** ' r his extradition; %  goslavia will be allowed, nu,,n refused it — presumably ler the terms of the ag.— ta t 5 n S en S an S oodw,u B"' Russians Rap $500,000 German Fire In Socialists Port-of-Spain My cough has quite gone • c THE THREE JfDOES—(left to njliti iittiiiR Fr W | PI ;k Gerald Hudson, *Capt C E. Kaison. at Uv Bank Holiday morning. % From pace 1 veteran Communists in the top leadership of the SED, caltbl Bar the immtMi.i:. full blown people's democracy In Eastern Qwuiany, ihe : %  of the state of war. Cominfo m Membership for the S.E.D. a d Mr. Military scale armament choir competition on New £jj man *****••— for the peoples B.G. Fishery W.I.YearBook Officer In U.K. 1948-49 For Studies II f Ian <--•!(3 The Russians criticised the progress of the East German two year plan, nd particularly the duality of reparations shipped to Russia. According to one report. they asked for a special inquir\ into the activities of Hcrr Frit/ Selbamann. Minister for Industr\ and other top economic officials. The S.E.D. we? told 'hat it musi Vear Book of the Weal Indies and continue and strengthen the n, Countries of the Caribbean "onal front* policy of oo-o,>< 1948—49—Thsma* Skinner V th the bOUTgjBola partirs In Ran I^TStSrSK^fO" m IfNDOM. (By 1UII, 1XSJX^A^ arrived in England on f>SX; I £< V" !" ^ *"" ln,s Year J? hel P ti it influence in West 27 after soendinT rhri^ bot>k hiUt t ** m indispensable lo Germany. Bout MM 'Ts coSi^A?i£ West Indlan >• * n moment he ,fhv,nm uL£? hosc ho * w th *e West .**• dg> SM ****** at a Y.M.CA hostel huTonJanu ldlcs Now on its 21st Wrthday. D ^ UchUn %  described the ary 7 he will go U p to Grimsby lhe ^^ where his nine-month fishery creased *" S D >d usefulness course will begin two days later ot the YeBr Book" by including He told me to-day that he has cn^P 1 " on the Latin American LONDON (By Mail) Our London Corr*pon(tfn! %  „ „ LONDON. Dec. 30 Mr. Eric Shepherd the iunio 'ishery / ^*>arrived ublishers have greaUy inuJs'-i^gJ^ a " ta,,nttoB an d not seen his syllabus yet but that Re Pbiics bordering the CaribTrUltian St'iulintr &•??•* %  M epuw. will be bean Sea. Thus the book now **"'" OCFiaing Arms To Chiang # On pace 1 .!s anxious as the military to do something about the itmtagle island of Formosa. The Chief of Staff. Gener. gfcst, to establish air links win, American zuiu-.s In Austria P Germany. And in 1951, when aerodrome at Belgrade is Attracted to receive large erlcan airliners, Bijgrade will [| n of M. Artaju I vUt nave boen hard M fle £?w t i .if J pr ? exl Iur h S fend themselves r they had been aviews with de Gasper. (I aldcfeatcd B ut the Jliiwians and Premier) and Sforza (Italian thc Wmmn A „ ICS being victors. sag "'n*ter>: they were haV e not been brought to trial for unced as simpl> vourtcsy whatever war crimeg th ey comBut the underlymg ll( d ion for the presence uf th< alsh Minister m Home—and the Vatican—probably is that has bevn tniteuctod to pre"Papal concordat", A dat" a ,.n agreement between Catho.ic Church and a Slat-' hether the Germans appreciated - fact that one of their best generals was thenceforth tried by •J British court >s anothfr matter. On me evidence supplied, and rr"^„^ur„^: sss. MS: ^ itatement that thi its will consider an attack on [oslavia as serious as porting of civilians to forced labour c.imps — the Terdlct could hardly h.ive been other than what it was. And Manstein was cer• the Yugoslav frontier, ntllude enou(ih But was u right to make the Field Marshal wait four years for his trial? (Dr. Schumacher, German Socialist .~-^...... mil ut; • mu_ .... uw uu' similar to that which Mr. Dudley covers 37 countries, the new adwites, the Fishery Officer of Barditions being Colombia, Costa bados. took not long ago. Among Rica, El Sal-^dor, Guatemala, N !" ,.?',"* 5 : r „ *"• vlitK contains a "J, 'h"" 1 that Is most 1mwealth of accurate information rfi "ji u M d Al P 1 !" 1 the about each of the countries, and Omar Bradley and Under-SecuHSK ii J!l *' BO ""' Wesl ,n_ '' treats each country la the foltary of Defence SUvo Early InnS i .1? f""!.''' !" Newfoundlowing manner. First of all there pointed out that General Mac can renleV?h.. I" 'L'" me „ we ls an up-to-date map of the Arthur had urgently cabled indlan flSf" "" country, followed y a physical Washington about Formosa and There r. i,„ pi.i.—.. <•, %  description and potted history, recommended the use of both In BrSsh Guuin. F nSw y bu^ 22 "l"' re Ms "' """"' "'""f St "S? 5 P "" d N Vi Shepherd was the first one *' r """** %  lh governmental vessels to block an invasion By appointed and had the dlmcu't •J rnrt ,w communications, educa• Chinese Reds," Pearson ad.itask of organising the fishing in'! nn hanking, the judiciary, and eo. dustry from icratch. His colleague, h '\ P">lessional classes. For the ,. Bradl v _, ri __„„ .,,„„ Mr W. A. H Alsop was recently huslnessmar the most important B ; ad ey rcad . m !" '""" appointed as Seniornshen^Smcer •>• re those on the customs %  .' %  "^"SSi^T*^?*, £? after taking a comprehensive t^iff. the directories of business ." ,td SUl f ahuld take title 0 course on freshwater fisheries in and sugar estates, Ihe comparac;1 'mosa and protect It with Aim•.the United States. Mr Shepherd live table of exports and imports. "5 Uoop ,' r m ?•?"" %  M c was appointed to his post about and a table giving the principle A !" iur justified this on thc four years ago; his qualifications items of esport and import to ,ound %  * ihere has been no £ %  '!,"& ""'-"me experience in the % %  ether with the countries of origin J W !" Pace treaty yet, The-eT.R.N^VR. a sufficiently strong and destination. The tourist is not . !" ^1 !" '. "chiucaUy could conMitution to be able to lead the forgotten. For him there are pho'"' "* R f pI '" American han Is l!t^, 0 J aPlsher >' P ra, ; cr and tographs of beautv spots, a guide s """ o1 "•„ uccupaUon Hi, tailed OPen %  "' '" C """ " '" hl PP ln "<" " V T"* ?*-'. * %  **'* %  „, I P k U "< %  ""' %  "" • visitors' V ""' h 7 n argued that t Coastal rishini! „,,,,, 0 ^ ^ aces „, |nMrMI would be most urn. On his return to B.G. he expects men into a chaotic Btuanon to specialize in deep-sea and General Aspects where %  trojan horse revolt at any coastal fishing while his colleague "me could end the last drop of devotes his attention to the rivers. In the llrst section of the Chinese resistance. With regard to the development "Year Book" the more general of the fishing industry in B.C., he aspects of the Caribbean area He aiso opposed sending mllitold me that he thought that the are set forth. Reports and conal v slafr s "PPort to China. Aclu 42 foot boats which the tlsherr-?n ferences on political, economic "" sald Britain would recogn used were adequate and safe, but and social conditions are sumthat the Fisheries Deportment had marised; recent Important conbeen trying to encourage the institutional developments are deSSzSS ? m SV"l M J s ' ma if ,cr,bed %  PrUculars are glv'^^^•fJ^^lL"^^. <**• various phase, of cooperation between the United w Year In, a devastating lire It Miranda Hotel. Square, Port-of-Spaln, i. '.,VIHK a and 3 other prenuses i JeflVr'i -" %  OK Store on ground iluor. and ihe .Kijuintng premises of W ind Cunpany. The lire, v-'huh did damage estimated ut ; round $500,000 threatem-n h nearby premises of the Trinnia-i Turf Club and John N. Pei-ei-v. uui the Fire Brigade. un"*>. bupertntaodant R. G. Cox mtli ihe assistance of sailors from the visiting Swedish training cruiser, i id managed to confine ihe •uui so saved the surrounding 1 niess places. QuMl t s of staff of the Hotel QuldU) i. tde escape. %  d police had W be otlk Jt as the crowd was so aen&e. tTUM Square was packed until ] makers, who tkai Year and had lelt UUOl aDu homes, and docked to viu* tc9ai tsiroyed premises wmi l>uu; 5u years old, Uu ,>.,-.. piemises Housing Piluam HOtCi having been destroyeab> in l wtta ^vnc -.5 guests were trapptd am. uurni to death. Just before dawn on Old Mi i..i:-ol-Spain .sultered anuoier disastrous iliv. when thm uuimings were guilt'd. Injuring i md renOefiug ao DOUM less. mis lire which did damage to thi nttni of $uo,uoo dw* troyed Uie top iloo* of a iwo%  toreyed buiidin.*/ at the corner oi ueorgi and Duke Streets, housing i-'nnmoru Sot-iely li;ili, housing Luin Kaiig's Cafe aim i-.im Kits Cafe and a twostoreyei. ouiioing recently acquired b> I'.aiiiung and Housing l onmua%  lon. Accommodation was soon found for the homeless. The origin >i buili tires were unknown. I can enjoy smoking now! My couth bott*t*4 mt for eot until finally I wot forcM to fit* uf) imoking. But * Cufh miiM. Thtn I htam about ^ubn Coufh MfetfWt. It *at afnntini' M chrenx .owfh dxto't iMiuiMtodorimi tcttla. Haw I Mjoratf n~y firn Dipt .' f Warming, comforting Zubet Cough Mixture .oothci th raw throat, nopt irritation and invigoratM th Cheat. It'i •xcelleni for coughs artllng from coldi. b'onchul tntlamtation, throat dryncii and o*ersmoking. ZubetCough Mixturegeti n of your ch.t -quitkly COUGH MIXTURE THC aruqk fam&du fay ac£ ffta /HHUC^ A Pilgrim Artajo, Spu.n lister, is a pilgi Foreign With a £"toT!T as 3£ ^waJ^^'u^rV'the ;, > ^,^, r ,K'Si *<**> %  in_ bringing M.msteln to t for the *'Opening of the Holy trial.) Further, is It "Justice" to anoinT'tV 11 H "" M *. %  ^325"i STSurS %.,.„ K .V t'"" !" "' 'ho victors' Admittedly. GerSpa,u,h dictator, wished lu Na2ls „„, mlM terrible ?h,S " U l ' en '" ny atrocities during the war, for be punished. but so did the beginning of Italy's Holy This was the oflicial Russians. And the Western Allies weather. So far motors have been installed jn two boats. iri-. Perhaps their greatest achieve5 ?f dC T J the ^l"* StateS ^ iMnlaofar.besaid.wutheestab-i Nolh "lands and France, on thc lishmem of a dried shrimp indusone nand and ,he a*tes of North, try The industry was doing so Central and South America, on well now that great quantities of Tn,> ,n er. There is also a pardried shrimps were sent to villages "cular valuable directory of or.ti the Inttrli i awry year Also, nanisations. oflicial and unonVi.il. they were making shrimp meal concerned with Ihe Caribbean for feeding livestock. Another area, by-product of the Ashing industry was flsh-glue A certain amount Tne b0 '* u beautiiully bound of this glue is now being exportund ful,v illustrated, and also coned to an English aircraft companv. 'ains a large map in colour of the Co-operative Croups ^ ole a a. Besides being an exTo help Ihe fishermen themgtt *; k of reference, tht. selves, the Fisheries Department ''ear Book provides Infresthave organised co-operative ,n *< browsing for those who know groups so thai supplies can be 'he Caribbean area. To those bought in bulk and distributed who have useJ this book before uming the m.'tnbers. and they it is enough to say that the Wesl Jhma In about a week, and uld support Red China for a cat on the United Nations Secuily Council. Once the CMMM re United Nations recognition. •aon held, they could bring United States before. d| on charges of ag| if we occupy Formosa. Socialisation; Process lit Czcchoslov akin PRAGUE, Jen, 3 I UU and bOOBh inciuueu in tin pfOOtH of socialiaataOO ui Czechoslovakia, according lo instructions un trad %  anon, the newspaper Svet Trace reported today. Village inns will be attached to the agricultural co-operattves and will provide needed public mevi'iug rooms. Some inns will be liquidated bet.iu.sr in DiMO 'hen .: %  • too nany. Big factories will take uver> restauraqts near them, for Ac social needs of then employees, added Sret Praee. which was quoting from the commercial weekly Trade News—Reuter. — FOK Tin: — New Year mm THE BARBADOS HARDWARE Co., LTD. THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS Nog. 33 & 52 Swan Street -: Phono :::: -MU6 or 2109 :Courage Marlin NieinoHer. the German the ground fur the irantlng Protestant pastor, has always been known for his courage In 1933, when the Nazis came tu power, he dared to defy HiUer egt draws the line of responsiand was put in a concentration y between the two and camp for his unrepentant views. *ies the Pope's approval of To-day Niemoller is still a bold acts and influences of Ihe man. Concerned at the continulo concerned. Last year the ing division of Germany, he has refused to give Franco .i proposed that his country — In eordat—much to the disapone piece — should come under "Ttment of the Generalissimo, the control of the United Nations, e there has been no change This startling proposal is made the political condition of in a letter to Dr. Heinemann, , presumably the Vatican Minister of the Interior in I no intention of veering from the Wesl German Governattilude. (Or will the Pop*tm-nt. following the appearance %  nt because it Is Holy Year?) of an article in the American press haps also Artajo feels that he accusing him of favouring thc unit be able to use de Gasperi's flcation of Germany — at Russia's mch Catholicism as a further price. Pastor Niemoller denies bt in the scales at present this, but believes that the only %  need against the concordat hope for peace, with the present u*h he does not play Papal disagreement between the OccupyWcs as a rule, the Catholic d.ing Powers, is to put an end to Pri is likelv to feel a certa'n the division of Germany. He apathy for the cauee of the further believes that the seven tholic Artajo. veils of the Iron curtain would drop away If Germany were uniOther Reasons fled again — under U.N. occupaPhere may be other additional tion Such optimism Is no doubt •ons behind tfils visit of commendable on the Pastor's part %  UVi Foreign Minister. Franco But it might also be dangerous. have also given encouragement to the establishment of savings groups. To enable the fishermen to keep their boats in perfect repair they give them loans, and in addition they have persuaded an insurance company to insure the boats against loss. He told t me that soon they are going to try to breed a Ash called the Sipat Slam, which is found in the Siamese rice fields, in the rice fields of British Guiana. There are fish In the fields already, but they mai'ure so late that when the fields are drained they are too small for -ating Dr. Hickling. nahafiM Adviser lo the Colonial Office, recommended the Slpat because it matures In three months. When his course is over Mr. Shepherd will have three months' holiday in which he plans to visit some Dutch friends he met on the boat. At the moment he is busy laying in a stock of warm clothing to wear on the wintery clothing to wear on itie wintrv trawlers. Your Backache "My b% du to sluggish Kidnoy Action T IFB IS NOT so good whan *>u %  arc troubled with -<*£ %  rheumatic paina, stiff, tuning muscle* and (oinu, htsabaao of common urioar? dhxud a n eW m shigfiab kadcer acooB. why put up with ;k and dj* comfort when you might | relief by taking Doan'i Kidney Pills They IOOSI i kidneys and o hop OMaa *,_* %  excess uric add sod other I otherwise might collect in die (rasa* and onu* diuress. IXWiPuk bart helped lh %  | let them help you. HAW A CENTURY of mum m rdMf oil**—i dw to madag n a i t /bdary a r a as, %  aw eresd nmrd / fWi Ptik. <£M> imtklr Wpi lo bnok s IOMC, sod sickly cbecia HasdscfcM, Neuiilgi", TooihsJi.. Nv. sod Rbeumslic Paim. Cokfa sod IW Al soy lime of Krsln or osio. UOHVOO' M Sold by on Chtmbii, DruuUli. etc. ThSOMd tllMOMl.' I— N .....iii—._..... t—[hiinrr^fc BapM. Best Wishes — FOK THE — New Year FROM m BARBADOS Palmolive Beauty Plan proved by Doctors brings lovelier skin to <£ women out of J —in 14 days! After teats on 1,384 women for 14 days, 39 doctors (including leading skin spcciali'ti) report thai the l'almolivr llcmty Plan" brought %  drtiniic, noticeable impruvaurtil in the tnnpW \ions nl 0 wuincn mil ol j. Dchuilc, uoliccablc iinprovcincnU were; %  i PWMr blemishes . . Frwher. smoother . cl rer so itanpll / Wash your /ace wilM Palmolii* Soap. 2 Muceji W' rifts, o/we-a tf lather into your skin for one full tninutr. 3 Rm. Do this for 14 days and prove, fix yourself ihai the I'almuliv IvV.uny I'l.in ia lhe mm/ wa> k0 Keep lliai KEEP THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION