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


+4







ae a

“a

ee ee Lee een

Phounced that it would test

193590.

20,000 SIN

.K.On Reco

OT ae

Sanday.

January &

gnition

Of Red China

PRITISH newspapers to-day welcomed the British recog. |

LONDON, Jan. 7.

nition of the Communist Government in China, though
t of them emphasised that the step did not imply -

il of the Peking Regime.

-——-——-—- «

hinese Shut
At Kuala
Lumpur

SINGAPORE, Jan. 7.
the Chinese Consulate at Kua-
‘Lumpur closed down to-day
giving all its moveable pro-
towards the relief of ‘Chi-
squatters in Malaya.
fficials and staff attending a
mn ceremony in the grounds
thed the Chinese national
hauled down to vhe strains of
National Anthem.—Reuter,

)



ig-Four” Deputies
Meet To-morrow
FOR 201ST TIME

LONDON, Jan. 7.
e “Big Four” Foreign Minis-
deputies, who for three years
been trying to agree on a
ity for Austria, are due _ to
#t agein in London on Monday.

was learned authoritatively!

to-day that the Vienna Talks

hich concern Austrian pay-

tt for Soviet occupation costs

ere still deadlocked.

he deputies have already mei
200 vimes, and all major
ems—such as frontiers, min-
s and Soviet claims on for-
German assets—have been
d.—Reuter.

U.C. Calls Strike
| The Gold Coast

lant Dominion Status

ie" OACCRA, Janie:
partial strike of railway
ers and firemen began in the
Coast at midnight in obedi-
‘to the call for a general

by the local Trades Union



Gold Coast Governinent
earlier stated that the stop-
@ would be declared illegal.
r workers were expected to
the stoppage at midnight to-

general strike was pro-
med last month to compel the

Government to grant Do-
on status to the Gold Coast

to demand the re-instate-
t of 61 Government workers
missed last November.
he Gold Coast Government
told the TUC that it regarded
Stoppage as designed to coerce
Government.—Reuter.



Plan To Reunite
City Of Berlin

BERLIN, Jan. 7,
trikes, unemployed demon-
ions and a boycott of Ameri-
“war films” in West Berlin
e recommended to-day by the
amunist-led Socialist Unity
ty, “Sed” opening a campaign

unite the city.
Berlin papers

“Recognition

of political sympathy”, “The
Times” said in a leading article.
‘It does not commit the Gov-
ernment to any particuiar pol-
cy, or imply approval of Cum-

is not a reward |
for good behaviour, or a sign |



munism in China, or anywhere |

else.”

There would be widespread
regret in Britain that the poli-
cies of Britain and the United
States should have diverged, if
only’ for a moment. “Fortunate-

| ly, there is good reason to think



|

that co-operation between

as close in the Far East as it 1s
in Europe.”
“The Times” that

said the

Colombo Conference of Com-j}

monwealth Foreign Ministers
would have to discuss how
Communism would best be
fought in South East Asia.
“In the meantime, recogni-
tion of the Chinese Government
will enable Britain, and through

Britain the other Western
Powers, to make their policy
known.

“After many long discussions
in the Kremlin, Mao Tse Tung
may welcome an opportunity to
discuss China’s position with the
representatives of another pow-

er.

Reality ,
The ‘Manchester Guardian”
said in an editorial that the

recognition was not “a_ certifi-
cate of merit for Communism.”
It is merely the acceptance of
realities,” the paver addded.

The only valid reason against
recognition would have been
proof that the New Government
was a subordinate of Moscow.
“But the New Government,
though it may at present ‘fond-
ly date’ on Russia, seems to be
genuine and independeni”

The paper regretted that the
United, States felt unable to re-
cognise the New Government.

@ On page ll.

8 Belgians
See Leopold

NICE, Jan. 7.
The arrival here to-night from
Brussels of a Sabena plane with
eight high ranking Belgian politi-
cal personalities aroused specula-

the |
Western Powers will shortly be}



|





tion that important conversations |

were to take place this week-end
with King Leopold of the Bel-
gians.

King Leopold
from his villa in St. Jean Cap
Ferra, Antibes where he has taken
the Chateau De La Choe, former
residence of the Duke and
Duchess of Windsor,

Belgian Foreign Minister Paul

ing and Belgian Education Minis-
ter Le Mundeleer has been on the
Cote D’Azur since the New Year.

Strict secrecy precautions were

j taken at the airport.

The King was understood to
have lunched with M. Van Zee-
land to-day and to have invited

| the party to dinner to-night.

Generally well informed
sources here to-night said that
King Leopold did not intend stay-
ing long at the Chateau de la
Choe, as the ¢owner Madame

to-day'Pomeroy had merely loaned her

minently featured a ten point!residence to him for a few days.

amme to “normalise life in
n,” drawn up by Hans Jen-
ky, Chairman of the Berlin
ion of the Sed.

hong the points of Jendretz-!|
programme were: the “cap-|
of Germany must never te|
ed to become an “American!

ony,” and must be “freed fiom
pression by American million-

M. Bidault accompanied by his



wife arrived to-day as the guests
ot Madame Suzanne Blum.
—Reuter.

Ships Collide

LONDON, Jan. 1,
Kong registered



The Hong

and warmongers.” To this| Hellenic Trader (5,186 tons) was

Committees of the national| damaged in

ht must be formed in all fac-
districts and blocks

collision with

Belgian motor tanker

of| Congo (11,171 tons) in the river

s..In the West sectors “peacs| Secheldt yesterday, Lloyds Agent

mmittees” must be formed
ition —Reuter,



in

at Antwerp reported to-day.
—Reuter.



PANDIT NEHRU GETS

*
5

4

THE BOUQUETS
Colombo Commonwealth Roll Cali

COLOMBO, Jan. 7.

For over a week now, this beautiful island has become
ne centre of Commonwealth interest.

_ With the arrival to-morrow morning of Ernest Bevin, |
e tish Foreign Secretary, aboard H.M.S. Kenya and later
aiternoon, of India’s Prime Minister Pandit Jawahar-|

to-day moved |

Van Zeeland arrived this morn- |

\
}

the |low square and returned the fire. |
Purfina | None of the patrol..was reported |

nda

“GOD BLES







THE PICTURE shows the scene at the upper wharf opposite Messrs S. P. Musson, Son &

Company Ltd. bond where 85 tierces of oran ges and 64 tier
were brought here from

loaded. They

rrini dad by the S.S.,



U.S. Takes Laer -.

Terrible
Beating

NEW YORK, Jan. 7, |
In an editorial to-day, the New

York Times declared that the!
United States had taken “terrible|
beating” in the Far Fast, and|

urged that it makes the Philip~|
pines—“the next bastion of free-|
dom threatened”—impregnabiea
The paper said, ‘we have ad-}
mitted thai the moral battlefield}
of China is lost. We dare not then
lose the nex! one by the same
process of esitation, divided;
counsel and evasion.” |
The New York Herald Tribune, |
commenting editorially on Bri-)
tain’s recognition of Communist
China, saidy “There is no denying
that the division between Great}
Britain and the United States
over China is, as Senator Taft
said, “unfortunate.”
“Nevertheless, the British need
to re-establish trade with China)
and afford some diplomatic pro-
tection for Hong Kong was real|
and urgent. With so much of its
Foreign investment liquidated,
with its desperate efforts to secure
every possible market abroad,
British had no choice, but to open
relations with the Government
that now dominates China.
“It would be interesting to know
whether the congressmen who are
now muttering about cutting down





the;*



Ae?



s of other fruit

“Gascogne

were un-



Withdraws

Backing Of

Oil In

Burma

LONDON, Jan. 7.

The British Government has decided to terminate “cer-
tain assurances against future losses” given to the Burma
Oil Companies Associated ,concerning rehabilitation work

in Burma.

King Paul
Dissolves

Parliament.

ATHENS; Jan. 7.

King Paul today signed a decree
dissolving the Greek Parliament
and fixing General Elections for
February 19. The new Chamber
will convene on April 20.

Until then Premier John Theo-
tokis will Govern the country
with a caretaker government 0.
professors and non-political figures
sworn in last night.

The decision to dissolve Parlia-
ment means that the new electoral
law providing system of
proportional representation will
note passed.

The new constitution drafted by

fo! 1

Financial Aid to Britain in re-| Parliament will be quashed an
prisal for the latter’s recognition| Tie 1911 constitution remain in

of the Communists would have] effect for the time being.

Before

The British Foreign Office said
| to-day that while, in the view of
the British Government, condi-
tions in Burma “do not justify
| large scale expenditure in rehabil-
| itation, His Majesty’s Government
jare examining, in consultation
| with other friendly Governments,
| means whereby other forms of
{nancial assistance ean be render-
} ed,”

| The Foreign Office statement
explained that late in 1948 the
Burma Oil Company, which had
'expended over $8,000,000 in re-
;habilitation in Burma since the
j}war, “decided that conditions
|there did not warrant continued
jfull scale rehabilitation work.”
| “Sowever, in deference to the
}wasnes of the Burmese Govern-
;ment and of His Majesty’s Goy-
}ernment, the Company agreed to
}continue full scale’ rehabilitation
| work for the time being on con-
| dition that it did not have to fin-
j}ance the continuance of work on
this scale,” it was added.

In view of the importance of the
oil indus, to the economy of
| Burma, .and to avoid adding to the

been willing to vote additional| the decision vo dissolve was known | difficulties of the Burmese Gov-
American Funds to replace British | well-informed political circles said |

losses in the Far East.” |
—Reuter. |

Bandits Fight
Gun Duel
With Police

PALERMO, Jan. 7.

Special steel helmeted police
and a group of bandits fought a
20 minute gun duel to-day in a}
bamboo grove near the mountain |
hide out of the Sicilian bandit |
Chief Salvator Guiliano. One of
the bandits was wounded by po-
lice fire and left on the spot by
the others after being stripped of
all identification papers. Police |
rushed him to the hospital here. |{

In the uncertain light in the}
grove where the bandits had come |
up close to the police fire and |
opened fire with machine guns.
The police quickly formed a hol-





to have been wounded.—Reuter.
Californian Pilot |
Acquitted

KARACHI, Jan. 7,
A Karachi. magistrate

| Pakistan Airways, and dischargou
him, *

The magistrate said that the
prosecution had failed to estab-
\lish a prima facie case against
nim,

Gifford, who was shot 3 times



that he and Themas were still

| of

| new

| to-day |
| dismissed a charge of attempied
| culpable homicide against Captain |

Gregory Thomas, 35 year old
Californian pilot attached to|

i
i

|
1

in the leg, later told the court) «nould be given for

lal. Nehru, all the delegations for the Commonwealth For-| friends. Gifford said that he was,

ign Ministers Conference wil

Refuelling In

| Mid-Air
WASHINGTON, Jan. 7.

Me United States Airforce h

a

1 have assembled here.

The Conference will be a strict-
tly business affair devoid of any
;}pomp or pageantry.

°

| to a state of high expectancy, may
| rot see all the visiting stavesmen

Even the
| people of Colombo, now keyed up

There will be only one public

as! function, and that will be when

India’s Primé¢ Minister, | Pandit

gem for refuelling bombers over| Nehru, is accorded a public re-

: Th

55
ePolar ;

Melling

Polar Ice Cap.
s€ statement said that thre

}uadror vould
Ose

end

Ba

a

Drador :

1 “trainis

Mm designed to increase tl

Mev at . : . ”
Y of air-to-air refuelling

© crews would receive
in cold



veather

4Vigation”



perations

—Reute

train-

a
r.
:

ception on Saturday evening
All-Party Reception Commi
ks
Thi exception hi bee
iew of the special positi
‘ndia to Ceylon, and Pandit Neh
ru’s own International svature
A huge platform is being

s

erect

@ on page 15

| intoxicated and could not remem-
jber anything about the incident.
i —Reuter.

Dutch Mission
In Indonesia
JAKARTA, (Batavia), Jan. 7

Mr. Theotokis intention was
issue a special electoral law pro-
viding for a majority system with
ingle candidates from 150 small
constituencies throughout the
country.

—Reuter.



Indio Urges Cut In
| British Shipping

CALCUTTA, Jan. 7,
Indian shipping companies havc
urged their Government io take
steps to transfer a greater share
the Indian coastal trade to
National tompanies, it was learn-

{ed here to-day.

Companies’ representatives who
met in Conference early this week
suggested that the *ontroller of
Indian Shipping shouid issue no
licences to British ships t&
eperate on the Indian coast, and
should in fact “cancel existing
licence of some of the Britisl
ships.”

British Shipping Companies
present control 60% of the India
coastal trade, and it is sought t

at
at

reduce ‘this to 10. percent or, at
most, 15%.
The Indian Companies statec

that they were already in a posi-
tion to handle 85% of the trade
ond were prepared to chartei
more ships if necessary.

The Indian Government was
understood to have given an as-
surance to the Indian Companies
that they would be given Gov-
ernment cargo. as far as possible

The Conference also
mended that the present method
cf issuing licences for a specifie:

number of ships should ke re
vised and that future licence
specifically |

named ships.—Reuter,

to |

recom-|



@ on page 15

No German P.O.W’s
| Held In Spain

HAMBURG, Jan, 7.
Don Francisco Rodriguea Mar

| tinez, Director General of the
| Spanish Security Police, told the
| Medrid correspondent of thc
| Hamburger Aligemeine Zeitun,
}that no German prisoners of wa.
were being held in Spain, thx

paper stated today.
Only a few of the German sol
diers who fled in 1944 and shortl)
| thereafter to Spain were still helc
there, Won Francisco said. Th
Spanish Security Chief denice
the recent allegations of Breme.
Sena‘or Wolters. that Germai
prisoners of war lived under ex-~
| tremely bad conditions in the
|Spanish internment camp Nan
| clares de la Oca.-—Reuter,
|



|
|

T : ” .
: i0 Months Exercise
LONDON, Jan. 7.

Royal research ship Willian
Scoresby will leave London ear.
next Wednesday for 10 monih
exercise in Southern Seas.

The cruise which is sponsorec
by the Admiralty and Nationa
Institute of Oceanography wil
carry out Oceanographical work
n both shallow and deep waters
and in connection, with curren:
; of the coast of South Wes

ifricaey The William Scores;
| hich did similar work in the
| Antarctic before the war wil
catch 1,800 whales off
Australia to.aid the study of their
seasonal migrations.

—Reuter.

also

|SURRENDER AND BE PARDONED

|

ERITREA, Jan. 7,
Notices in 4, languages display-
ed throughout Eritrea to-day call-
ed on all inhabitants to co-oper-

ate with the British Administration
activities

in a drive against the

General Engles, commander of} of. the pro-Ethiopian Terrorists

the



Dutch Forees in the western}
part of Java, will shortly & -|
inted heac f the Net S
ilit Mi
our
Indonesian President, Dr
.|karno, was te lready to have
proved the appointment
' —Reuter.

. in English,

rigrin

Italian

Glaiect, gave

The notice
bint





1 tended to wipe out Shifta Terror
; ism, It called for the co-operatior
ef all inhabitants and warned
that existing laws providec
revere punishment against any-
one directly or indirectly help-
ing the bandits.
The message
i listed in

be granted

adds that

the police

Shifta
notice
€ tr their
with Shifta ban
nistration reserved the
hdraw amnesty





the

time, after giving 14 days

10tice.—Reuter,





j
t

Aduncate

Year 35.

SIX CENTS



AMERICA”

| IN PROTEST MARCH TO

B. HONDURAS’ GOVERNOR

Morrison
Has Six

Points

LONDON, Jan. 7.
Deputy Prime Minister, Her-
ert Morrison, to-night outlined
1 a speech to voters in his con-
tituency at East Lewisham,
Southeast London, a six point
programme to restore iritain’s
ndependence and _ prosperity.

The six points were:

1. Increase production.

2. Increase exporis.

3 Build up reserves of gold

and foreign exchange.

Expand national income
sufficiently to meet a
“reasonable modern level
of expenditure.”

Achieve control of inflation

and deflation.

‘Convince the world» thar
our way of-_life is both
right and is successful.”
Mr. Morrison said vhat it woul

not be easy to achieve his six ob-

jectives, “but it is certainly with-
in

our power, and there is nc
reason why we should not get
long way Vowards all of then
within the next five ,)2ears
—Reuter.

N.E.C. Will Rebut
Allegations

NIGERIA, Jan. 7

The National Emergency Com- |
mittee, is to submit evidence t
|

|

rebut Government allegations
that “terrorists” were planning to
blow up buildings and communi-
cations in Nigeria.

The evidence will be submitted
next week in a written statement
to the Fitzgerald Commission,
which is inquiring into the riot}
incident, in which police shot 20 |
African sit-down strikers, accord- }
ing to Mr. H. O. Davis,.. Counsel
representing the miners.

A British Political Intelligence
Officer told the Commission on
Thursday that plans to blow up
buildings and communications
had been prepared by “Terrorist
parties” attempting to organise in
this country,

Before the public session of the |
inquiry closed on Thursday night, !
Mr. Davis had failed to take ad- j;
vantage of the Commission's offer |
to adjourn to enable him to call}
witnesses from among Nigerian |
Nationalists to rebut the intelli- |
gence officer's statement.

—Reuter.

!

60 Try toHarmonise |

Differences

BASLE, Jan. 7

Sixty French and German Par-
liamentarians met here to-day to
discuss ways of harmonising dif
ferences between their two coun-
tries within the frame work of a
United Europe. t
The meeting, which ends to- |
morrow night, was held under the |
auspices of the European Rania. |
mentary Union. Its President, M.
Georges. Zohy, welcomed Sal |
gates. Count Cowdenhove-Kal-
ergi, the. union’s Secretary-Gen-
eral told Reuter that to-day’s gen-
eral discussion. “proceeded excel-
lently and in the greatest har-
mony”. He added that all speak-
ers had stressed that close Franco-
German co-operation could only
be reached in a Europe united |
under a central federal authority |
—Reuter, |



Paris Music
Strike Ends

PARIS, Jan. 7

The 41-day-old strike for more
wages by musicians at the Pari:
State and Comic Opera house
é€nued to-night win an agree
ment between the musicians
Union and the Directorate 0)
Arts and Letiers of the “renci
Government,

The curtain will go wp o
Wednesday night for the (firs

time since November 28.—Reuter



Plan To Liberate
Tibet

LONDON, Jan.

General Liu Po-Cheng,,
manding the Chinese peoples lin-
eration army’s second fleld aim
told a mass rally at Chungking
today that a task ahead was to
liberate Tibet, according to
1ew China (Communist) New
Agency report received in Lon-
don.

The campaign for the liber
f southwest China ended to a’
intents and purposes on Decem
ver 27, he said



athe

—Reuter.



Don’t m'«s the case of “Th |
Three Sisters.

Sir Patrick Hastings, &K.C.,

writes every Monday in the

“Evening Advocate”. Dont

Miss it.

ae



New Indian currency notes of
all denominations will be issued
o. January 26, when
cording

| MASTERS LOOKED AFTER

THEIR SLAVES’ BUT

TODAY U.K

. DEVALUES

Barbados Advocate Correspondent

BELIZE, Jan. 4

VISITING Under-Secretary of State Gorreil
Barnes last night witnessed 20,000 of Britain’s
once most joyal peaceful subjects march on Gov-

ernment House waving

blazing torches and sine-

ing “God Bless America’’ to present Governor

Ronald Garvey with a

memorial requesting the

King and Parliament that the British Honduras
dollar be restored to parity with the U.S. doilar.

U.S. Sugar
Price May
Drop

WASHINGTON.
sarmen expect domestic fu-
will immediately drop from

20 points as the result of





ve

t
the qucta for 1950 being fixed a‘

00,006 tons,
ear (1949).
The raw market is expected to
lecline in January or February
sut 25 to 30 points from the
resent level of 5.80 cents
‘he refined price may drop about

the same as last



and |,

.

Two bands playing “God Save
America” led the demonstrators to
Government House yard gate
where Gorrell Barnes, ne Gov-
ernor and Government officials
stood. Cautioned by the leaders,
the demonstrators were not

vio-
lent but the situation became
ticklish when the Police Super-

intendent ordered mounted police.
men -to keep the crowd from
surging, forward and pressing the
Governor’s parvy. A horse fright-

ened by the blazing torches
;Stampeded into the Governor's
Iparty, however, causing no
}serious damage The memorial
moved by the Mayor of Belize,
the Honourable Herbert Fuller,

carried an acclamation from ne
|people of Belize and was pre-
sented to the Governor by Legis-
lator and Peoples’ Committee
Chairman the Honourable Johnny
“nith and Secretary Civ'y Cou
ilor George Price. The mem«

1-



7 “ cents compared Sasi ete ace 38
U.K: Seaeetiis: | hose West Indies

The Way To
Diplomatic Talks

LONDON, Jan. 7.

Britain today smoovhed the way
to diplomatic talks with the Chi-
..cse Communist Government, and
recognised a note delivered yes-
verday by appointing the British
Consul in Peking as counsellor in
the British Embassy. :

The new counsellor is Mr. W. O, |
Graham, who delivered Britain’s |
recognition note. Observers here}

: : : '
pointed out that in this capacity ;
Mr. Graham will be empowered
to discuss future arrangements

vith the Communis’ Government
Observers in London stated to-

|}day that if the Chinese Commu-

nist Government's reply to Bri-

tain’s. decision to recognise the} |

regime followed the precedent of
its replies to India and Burma and
ced for talks on fuvure arrange-
ments, there would now be no
need to send anybody specially to
Pcking.—Reuter,

New Banknotes
For India

BOMBAY,

Jan. 7.

Republic is inaugurated, the Re-|

scrve Bank of India announced
here to-day. }

existing notes will continue te |
be legal. The new Indian- bank

notes will hav@ a “distinctive de-

of Asoka

the

an
vo
communique.
(Asoka was a Budhist Emperor |
about 200 B.C Reuter. |

pillar,”
Reserves

sign ac-

Bank

COMPENSATION

}
RANGOON, Jan. 7. |

Compensation of 4,422,308 |
vupees was today awarded {> the!
tionalised British owner cf the
rrawaddy Flotilla Compan? of the

Inland Water Transport WN ational-
sation Commission.—Reuter,



Dollars=Canadian
Complaint

| OTTAWA. |
Canadian officials have
| used the present trading
| position with the West In-
dies to illustrate their argu-
ment that Britain is freezing
a surplus of Canadian dol-
lars which could be used to
develop trade.

Canadian economists have
estimated that even if Brit-
ain spends as much money
in Canada during 1950
during 1949 on the staple
foods, there will be still a
surplus balance of $32,000,
000. (about £ 11,000,000)
the end of 1950

This surplus, they said
did not take into account
Canadian dollars that
into Britain as a result
Canadian purchases from
Empire countries for which
Britain acts as a banker.

For instance although
Britain is believed to have
got about $25,000,000 (about
£6.300,000) from the West
Indies this year (1949) tight
exchange restrictions made

} it almost impossible for Can-
ada to sell goods to the West
| Indies, said officials —B.U.P.

as

the
flow

of

“Joke Service”’

HAMBURG, Jan. 7.

Anyone in Hamburg who wants
to be cheered up will soon b«
able to hear the latest joke
simply dialling telephon
number,

The joke will be told him
a telephone information service
starting next month which hus
just been approved by the ecit’s
postal authorities. Besides joxes

by. a

by

th? servi¢e, which was planned
by a journalist named Herbert
Busehenhenne, will provide foot-



ball results, exchange rates, en-
tcrtainment programmes and

transport time-tables
y

—Reuter.

300 WAR CRIMINALS
FOR TRIAL IN RUSSIA

HELSINKI, Jan. 7.

The 300 “war criminals” Russia had asked Finlard io deport

to the Soviet Union for tria

subjects, usually well-informed diplomatie circles

today.
belgian Heads

Labour Body

e

MYSORE, Jan. 7,

—(Reuter.)

1 include a number of Finnish
bere said



This request was made in a
memorandum —not a Jiplomatic
note as earlier reported—handed
‘by the Soviet Vice-Minister for
Foreign Affairs, Mr. ndrei
Gromyko, to Finland’s Minister in
Moscow, Mr. Cay Sundstraem,

The Foreign and Home Min- ;
istries here were to-day studying
the original text which a special
courier brought back from Mos-



The Internacional Labour Or- cow. Sastendey?
ganisation Governing Body to- ‘ ~ BE om ta
day concluded.a meeting. here Most of the way Coane. *
vith the unanimous election of | Tefugees from Ingermanlan 7s
ator. L. Troclet, Representa- | area between Leningrad and
e of the Belgian Government | Finland’s* present frontiers,
Chairmar Some of them thereafter
” ceived Finnish nationality
I Wshax French Tr Finland’s Constitution doe
\ provide for t leportat
elected as Vice-Chairman, and | foreign countries of Finnish sub
Sir John Forbes Watson, of the | jects, her Moderate Social Dem-
British Employers’ Federation |octat Government is faced wit
was renamed Employers’ Vice the choice of refusing Russia
Chairman . request, acting unconstitution-

ally, or submitting the request to

arbitration, —Reuter.





ciel TWO

SS
—



—-
SS

AQUATIC CLUB ena Cabin oa 2 (Members Only)







Tonight & Tomorrow Night at at 8.30 | | Commencing Tuesday 10th
2 K
a “MY — JONATHAN” | of eas
4 Starring . “THE MAN FROM

MOROCCO”

Michael DENISON @ Dulcie Grey |
Ronald HOWAKD
@ Stephen MURRAY |

MARG ARETTA SCOTT

y



q

‘GLOBE

TO-NIGHT at 8.30 p.m, to Tuesday
PERCY MARMOTH — LESLE BROOKS

“OU Walk Baside You"







—_-——-

EXTRA TO-NIGHT: Arnold Meanwell and his
Orchestra playing these Hit Parades :

(1) “DEAR HEARTS & GENTLE
PEOPLE”

(2) “YOU'RE BREAKING MY
HEART” (Vocals: Ernest

Small).

(3) “REMEMBER ME” (Local
Composivion. Vocals — Reg
Casey).

(4) “TWO O'CLOCK JUMP”

(5) Novelty No. — “WHO IS
SORRY NOW.”

(6) “SOUTH AMBRICAN
SAMBA.’



Guest

seein e

Star:

REG. CASEY

=







wo

we

S

JAMES MASON and PHYLLIS CALVERT
i Ee

at RID Se

“Thay Mak in the Dark”

LOCAL TALENT AUDITION — 9 A.M. TO-DAY.

SORE



; “REMEMBER ME” composed by a local man,
Malcolm Evelyn.
‘ Starting Wednesday 11th & Thurs, 12th, 5 & 8.30 p.m.

CI sz

re PROPOPVOSOSS

ate
SOOOSOOS



F SSSSOOOCOS OSS

featuring :
(1)
(2)

(3) MADAM LA ZONGA





(1) MISS DOREEN GASKIN

(2) MR. HERMAN CRITCHLOW
(3) MR. CEDRIC PHILLIPS

(4) MR. EDDY HALL



PLEASED 4





for
i) the coming



;

1

VAN DORN

ELECTRIC



MANNING & Co.., Ltd.





ny
:



Just in time

CROP

SEC LA PLLDPEPLP VAP LPDE SA

| i GLOBE THEATRE

Hotter sik Hot!
GRAND VARIETY SHOW \ed. 11th. 830 p.m.





THE MILTON QUARTETTE
THE MIGHTY CHARMER

with a Brand New FILM

“Thay Mot in the Dark”

with JAMES MASON — LESLE BROOKS



GRAND ALL STAR NIGHT friday 13th. Jan,



Featuring LOCAL TALENT WINNERS

(5) MR. REG. CASEY
(6) MISS NELL HALL
(7) MR. HILTON SPRINGER

PRICES; Stalls 24; House 48; Balcony 60; Boxes 72.

TICKETS ON SALE at Globe Theatre from Monday Jan. 9th
LLCS LLLPEL PPPS FASO



DRILLS



A cm. heed Raffle !

T is not impossible that some
home may be enriched in the
near future, at the cost of only
one cent, by the addition of 4
landscape in oils by an artist who
is known widely throughout the
British Empire.
Mrs. Dorothy McAvity,
F.RS.A., the distinguished Cana-

dian inter, who is holding an
exhibition of her work at the
Drill Hall next Saturday and

Sunday has given a landscape to
the local S.P.C.A. for raffling and
the method to be employed shou!d
appeal to the sporting instincts
of the public.

Tickets numbered from one to
one hundred are available and the
participant pays in cents equal to
the number drawn. While not
likely that number one would be
the winning number, there is an
even chance that possession of
the picture will be obtained for
less than fifty cents.

Mrs. McAvity, who has bee.
residing in Barbados for some
months, has painted and exhibited
in England, India, Canada, South
Africa and the Middle East, being
perhaps best known for her por-
traits of Queen Mary and the
Duke of Windsor, when the latter
was Prince of Wales.

«» <

For B.G. Hospital

R. NORMAN NOBBS, son of
Dart H. Nobbs, M.Sc., Prin-
cipal of Queen’s College, George-
town, and Mrs. Nobbs, has re-
turned to British Guiana and will
be joining the staff of the Public
Hospital, Georgetown,

One of the first four winners of
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare’s medical scholarships, he left
British Guiana five years ago and
last October graduated at Lon-
don University, securing the
M.R.CS., L.R.C.P,

He is accompanied by his wife
(formerly of Shrewsbury, Eng-
land) and their two children,
Lyonne and Anthony.

|
|

POCOP

(8) MISS VELDA NICHOLLS
(9) MR. PERCY WELCH

SOPOT CES

-



LEATHER BELTING

STERNSON’S NO. 30 HIGH TEMPERATURE

CEMENT ror somers

‘_°==7"FR RRO
ESS



iN ii ce alias on sit i et i a il anes Baik |

SUNDAY ADV





OCATE

SE



Carib Calling

Interested T.B. Research
D* and Mrs. K. M. B. Simon
who had been spending
the Christmas holidays in Mar-
tinicue returned home on Friday.
Dr. Simon whe is imtercsied in
the research work on tubereulosi
being done at the Pasteur neil -
tute took opportunity to make
ecquaintance with the new meth-
ods introduced.

After a few weeks in Mar-
tinique, Mrs. Simon and he paid
a flying visit to Barbados and
went on to Cayenne for the re-
mainder of the holiday.

There, he told Carib, he sees
many changes to-day. Among
them is the abolition of the Penal
Settlement and _ the disused
building telling their story of
suffering endured by those un-
fortunate enough to have been
gent there. The medical officer
witho.tt any work to do has now
started a fish oil industry, The
oil is made from the liver of
sharks caught in the narrew chan-
nel between the small islands.

“>

On Specialist Course

MONG the intransit passen-

gers by the SS. “Golfito”

on Thursday was Mr. W, G. Stoll,

Deputy Income Tax Commission-
er < British Guiana.

Stoll whe is going on a
poactalieh course in the United
Kingdom expects to return during
October. The course he explained
is being financed by the British
Guiana Government.

During a short stay ashore in
the afternoon, he was the guest
of Mr. D. A. M. Haynes, Manager
of the Peasant’s Loan Bank who
he met through Mr. Neville
Osborne formerly of Barbadcs
now in the British Guiana Income
Tax Department.

Mr. Stoll visited Mr. F. A.
Clairmonte, O.B.E., Income Tax
Commissioner and Mr. W. Meer-
ritt, Chief Sanitary Inspector who

ecently spent a_ holiday in
pritsn Guiana and later took the

pporjunity to call on Hon, F. W.

older, Attorney General of

ritish Guiana who is spending
fae holiday at home.

o
\.

Mr. Stoll left in the eyeniny "or
e United Kingdom.
«> «>

“Wot” About The
Weather?

S$ this cold weather affecting

you? A lady told me yesterday
that for the past two nights she
has had to use two blankets and
a pair of her husband’s woollen
socks, before she could get warm
enough to go to sleep.

A visitor from up North how-
ever, who recently arrived here,
has a different story. The weather
is lovely, the nights are beautiful,
and the temperature just right.
“Don’t forget,” she said, “when I
left home it was four below zero!”

Anyway, whatever way you like
it, this cool weather is definitely a
welcome change from the abnor-
mal hot spells we experienced un-
til late last year.

Mat. Today & Mon.

5 p.m,
Fri, to Mon, 8,30 p.m,
Warner's CLASSIC....
“THE SEA HAWK"
Errol FLYNN
Brenda MARSHALL







Mr. and Mrs.

“A Boy Mending Nets”
AS in at “Wakefield” the
other day having a look at

the exhibition of paintings by

G. D. Aked. One of his oil paint-

ings which has been much ad-
mired is “A boy mending nets,”
which has been purchased by the

Barbados Arts and Crafts Society

for the Island Collection.

In response to a number of re-
quests, Carl Dons of the British
Council tells me that the paintings
will remain on show at “Wake-
field,” wee Wednesday,

Mamabinte Parade

H&E Grand Cabaret Ball to be

held in aid of St. Philip Baby
Welfare Centre, and the St.
Thomas Children’s Nutrition
Clinic, at the Drill Hall on Febru-
ary 4th are now well underway
and Carib has already secured his
ticket. The Floor Show will be
in the form of a Mannequin Par-
ade... mre about this anon.

«> «>

Here From Caracas
Ms: A. E. LOMAS is back

again in Barbados for a holi-
day intransit for British Columbia,
where she and her husband plan
to build a house and retire.

Before her marriage Mrs. Lomas
was, for many years, Principal of
the Buddhist Girls’ College, Visa-
kha, Vidiyala, Colombo, Ceylon.
She is RONG at “Cacrabank.”

«>

Popularity’ s Price

TS penalty of being popular

has fallen to Mr. C. A, Craig,
Overseer at the Factory of Caroni
Ltd. of Trinidad, who has been
spending a vacation at Cacrabank.
He returned recently by B.W.1.A.
leaving a host of friends behind,
who have given him a marvellous
time,

«a» «»
Lady Doctor Returns
R. DORAN, a Canadian lady
doctor, who has been holiday-
ing here, has returned to New
York, U.S.A. Dr. Doran is the
College Physician at the Girls’
College in Carolina.
«> «>

| From England To France
HE British Council, will be re-
suming their regular film
shows on Monday afternoon at

| SSS S| 4.45. One of the films on the

ROYAL

To-day to Mon.
M-G-M Presents:

(WortHings)

& 8.20

6

The Marx Brothers
in
“A NIGHT IN CASABLANCA"
with

Lois
The Greatest Comedy Iv Years....



TODAY 4.45 & 8.45 and Continuing
M-G-M, Presents;
) Jennifer JONES Van HEFLIN
“MADAME” BOVARY”"
with

\

) Louis JOURDAN

) Christopher KENT
j





ROXY

To-Day to Tues. 445 & 8.15

) Eagle Lion Film Presents
i Bud ABBOTT, Lou COSTELLO

, “THE NOOSE
\ wit
i}
)
)
1}

n
HANGS HIGH”
ith

)
’
ma |
)
}







programme tells the story of the
laying of a pipe-line to carry
petrol from England to France
during the recent war. Admission
will be free and no tickets are re-
quired for the show which is for

adults only.
«p «>»

When He Was Thirteen
R. BERT BECKLES, a Bar-
badian in the Merchant Navy,

left Barbados @vhen he was only
thirteen years old, and has spent
thirty-eight years in America, He
is back here for six weeks’ holi-
day to see his family and is stay-
ing at “Sea Grove”, Welches.

«> «>
Not ‘Love Story”
INEMA fans will see “I'll

Walk Beside You” which
will have its premier showing in
the West Indies tonight at the
Globe Theatre instead of the
British picture “Love Story” star-
ring Margaret Lockwood and
Stewart Granger.

Mr. Arnold Meanwell’s’ orches-
tra will be on the stage with guest
star Reg Cassev.

«a» «an

Twins Again
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr,

and Mrs. Goulbourne Allam-
by, of Bank Hall, on the arrival of

MP twins on Wednesday. The Allam-

OLY « | by’s first two children were also

, TODAY ie 8 Two SHOWS } twins. Mrs. Allamby is the former
, sen yi Miss Iris Blenman_
i) FLYING DOWN TO RIO «» «»

seat “Eon nae Leaves

} rx-O Bowie. ** Wi mAHE POLO TEAM for Vene-

THE = ses-ur zuela is due to leave for Car-

RETURN OF THE BAD MEN acas on Monday morning at 10.30

== SSS



o'clock from Seawell.

EVERYTHING FOR THE CROP

| © CANE BILLS
| @ CUTLASSES

: including :

@ PLANT KNIVES

@ SHOVELS

| ® GALVANIZED BUCKETS
@ BRASS WOVEN WIRE

@ STENCIL

®@ SEWING
@ PACK

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON

FACTORY



ee

INK AND BRUSHES
TWINE
NEEDLES

+

LIMITED.



LOUIS PITCHER.

Picturesque Wedding
ITH her sister as Maia of
Honour, and her two best

friends as Matrons Of Honour,
Miss Peggy Roberts, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Roberts of
Aquatic Court, Garrison, was
yesterday afternoon, married to
Mr. Louis Pitcher, son of Mr. and
Mrs. N. A, Pitcher of “Ambury”
Upper Collymore Rock.

The bride and her. three escorts
presented a picture of loveliness
as they walked slowly up the
aisle of the Bethel Methodist
Church. The Bride’s dress was of
White Slipper Satin, with sweet-
heart neck trimmed with silver
beads, long sleeves, a fall of tulle
edged with lace and held in place
by a Tiara of seed pearls and
silver beads. She was given in
marriage by her father.

Miss Brenda Roberts as Maid
of Honour, wore a dress of pink
nylon, off the shoulder with a
stole. Mrs. Elsie Hutchinson and
Mrs. Betty Marshall were the
Matrons of Honour, and their
dresses were of green organza
made in the same style as Miss
Roberts’.

The Rev. B. Crosby performed
the ceremony which was fully
choral, and the Bestman was Mr.
Roy Bryant. Ushers were Mr.
Victor Hunte, Mr. Reynold Hutech-
inson, Mr. Winston Marshall and
Mr, Clement Marshall.

The reception was held at the
Hotel Hastings and the honey-
moon. is being spent at “The Inn”
St. Philip.

«> «>

Married At James Street
ESTERDAY afternoon ai 5
o'clock, at the James Street

Methodist Church, Miss Brenda

Yvonne Chandler, eldest daughter

of Mr. and Mrs. Keith Chandler

of “Hill View”, Brighton, Black

Rock, was married to Mr. George

Edghill of St. Philip,

The Bride’s dress was of flow-
ered embossed facone, with off the
shoulder neck line, close fitting
long sleeves and the train was at-
tached from the waist, Her head-
dress was of seed pearls, beauti-
fully arranged with a flowing veil
of tulle. The ceremony was per-
formed by the Rev, Palmer-
Barnes and the Bestman was Mr.
C. B. Williams. Miss Jean
Chandler, cousin of the bride,
was Chief Bridesmaid. Her dress
was of flowered blue organdie, and
had a full skirt with ribbon trim-
mings. Miss Janice Chandler, the
Bride's sister was the other
Serene, her dress was of the
organdie. except it was of gold

@ Reception was held

aa oon Bras sareuae bv

oon is

Powell Spring Hotel re eT

«<>» «>

ngs
Oo” 3, Nenday morning January
3, John’s P,

Ghurch, Miss Vera Elaine “cin

eadmistress of St, Luke’s Girls’
onl wag married to Mr, Quen_
wee Dottin, Assistant
Hee we of St Saviour’s Boys’

The bride was given -
age by Mr. J. M. Crk ne ae,
ton, St. James and the ceremony
was conducted by Rev. W. M.
Worrell, uncle of the bride asis-
ted by Rev. P. D. - Moore.
The duties of portman were per-
formed by Mr. H. Dottin,
brother of the oo while those
of usher set) to Mr. G. Crick.

reception was h

Atlantis Hotel and tbe a
moon is being spent at Bath-

sheba.
A Quiet but pretty wedding
took place at St. John’s
Church on Thursday when Mr,
Ernest Clarence Hill, son of Mr,
; Hill, City Merchant, took
as his bride Miss Cynthia M.
Scantlebury, until recently sten-
egrapher in of the
Attorney General.
The bride who was given in







BASS BROOM HEADS
WHITE SUGARS
SLATERS sp

BALANCES”

9.00
to clear

ALi.

marriage by Mr. Herbert Grant
a of. Messrs. T. R. Evans
Ltd., presented a charming pic-
ture in a dress of slipper satin
with lace yoke and a head dress
of orange blossoms. She carried
a bouquet of anthurium lilies and
een Anne’s Lace.
lee was attended by Miss
Jean Hill sister of the bride-
groom. who wore a dress of pink
georgette with white accessories
and carried a posy of pink roses.
The ceremony was performed
by Canon P. W. Moore and
the duties of bestman fell to Mr.
Charles Pilgrim of St. James.
After the ceremony the happy
couple motored to their home
at Cheapside where a reception
was held. They were the reci-
pients of a" sgn gifts.

yy’ A tully choral ceremony Mr.
of Br S
inee in the
tude Nurse, until recent
Trinidad, exchanged wedding
vows at St. Ambrose Church on
. oH, eeeerneny
was rformed by Rev el-
ville, Tyenent Vicar of the Chureh
assisted by Revd. Malone, past
Vicar.

The bride was charmingly
attired in a dress of brocaded
celanese with euler ae Br
applique. The ice was ¢
fring with a full skirt falling
in a train. Her headdress was
of brocaded net with Lilies of
the Valley and she carried a
bouquet of Radiance Roses and
Anthurium Lilies.

She was given in marriage by
her sister Mrs. Carmen Cole-
brooke, while the duties of Best-
man were performed by Mr.
Robert Kinch. Maid of Honour
was Miss Gwendolyne Moore,
and the bridesmaids. were Misses +
Carol Cadogan and Norma Hail
The Page Boy was Master Ver-
non Clarke and Page Girl Miss
Georgina Austin, Duties of
Ushers fell to Mr. Seymour
Beckles and Mr. Robert Alleyne.
Mrs. Kirton, Organist of St.
Ambrose, was assisted by Mr.
Bentley Callender at the organ.

At the conclusion of the church
ceremony a reception was held
at the home of the bridegroom’s
mother after which the couple
motored to “Fleet View” Bath-
sheba, for their honeymoon. They
were the recipients of many
useful m“ valuable ig

“Susp Ee

HERE was a surprise party

at Miss Gwen Walcoti’s
home on Thursday night in hon-
our of Miss Lucille Pile, Asst.
Teacher in Trinidad, and an Old
Girl of the St. Michael’s Girls’
School. Part of Perey Green’s
orchestra supplied the music
which commenced shortly after

8 p.m. Miss G. Walcott, Miss L.

Howard and Miss A. Gollop
were the organisers of the party.
Miss Marjorie Nil, on holiday
from Trinidad was also present,
as well as many of Miss Pile’s
friends.

. «>
Colonial Night

T was Colonial Night at Ken-

sington Town Hall, London, on
Friday, December 23rd. The oc-
casion was the Christmas dance of
the West Indian Students’ Union.
There was arattendance of about
400. H, Griffiths from British
Guiana made a most capable M.C.,
and music for dancing was pro-
vided by Ron Somers and his
Band, who are very pepular at
such functions.

«>

«>

Intransit
R. WILLIAM LE PETRIE of
Canadian National Railway,
Montreal, Mrs. Le Petrie and
their little daughter were arri-
vals yesterday morning from
Canada by T.C.A jintransit to
Montserrat where they will
spend about six weeks holiday.
with friends. They are siaying at

the aa vee oe

Likes It There

M*: BILL HITCHINS spent his
Christmas holidays in London
with relations, He is son of Cour-
tenay Hitchins, editor of the ‘Trin-
idad Guardian”, Bill, who is four-
teen years old, has just finished
his first term at Malvern, one of
the oldest English Public Schools,
I like it there,” he says, “and I
have quite settled in now.” He
has made a good start at the
school, coming first in the end-of-
term examinations, Young Bill
Hitchins likes London, and is look-
ine forward to going to Bertram
lis circus at Olympia, and to

seeing his first pantomime,

URYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work

AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW

for another. In this example A is ;

‘One letter simply stands

for the three L's, X for the
two O's, ete. auale letters, a
trophies, the length and for
mation
Each day the code letters are different. ~

A Cryptogram Quotation
PYCR ECCMFTLD@ RIT OzcT PH
12C YOH WYFRMHT WYP

PESTC

CTDW—BDEMRMG,
Yesterday's

OUT OF THE
BUT WE CAN

PONY “GLASSES

’ Daetene
KETTLES

1.00 and 1.50
WHITE JUGS
12

and a fine selecti .
MANY OTHER WONDERFUL BAmea eee, erica

* WHITFIE

For One Week Only

toquote: THE : F
RAGES, AND THE GUILTY MADNEAA OF Saeed RGIL.

Bees
e Cannot Produce Rabbits

argains in HARDW!

HERE THEY ARE !

L BARGAINS AS WELL

LD’S

















































































Trinidas Chair 5)
with ide, Law
England, left for 7
terday by B.W.y. A. rial
business _yisit here.
accompanied by Mis, ae
Kenneth Gordon, Mar >
rector of T.L.L.. 1
Mrs. Gordon, Mr, qolm
dall, General’ Man;
Trinidad and M Agee
Dr. Hans a
Ce in T,
all staying at
Hotel. . we

Chemist Here t Here From
Menem
holds Lid. £ oint,
Trinidad, is now ova»
about ten 4d sta’
eame in on
B.W.1.A. and is
Hastings Hotel,




M
pl
th
tic

ean |

‘
an ‘

ye
a
oF
the
m
ed
vf

holidaying here
week as a guest at the
Hotel. She is the wit
Manager of the
Shoe Co,, St. Ki
«»
Return
MR. and Mrs. ©,
and their little
Caracas, Ven
turned home
spending two weeks’ h
They were staying
View Hotel,
Mr. Schmeichler js ‘a
turer in Caracas;
Gn Official
R. J. NICOL. tian
Adviser and Protos
D. Frampton, Ag sulura
viser, both of the tena
and Welfare Orga
Thursday night
Rodney” for St,
official visiy',

Well Known A

R. W. R. MacKENzip

Professor of wh
ington University,
U.S.A., is here with ph,
and both are guests at
bank.” Both are also @
of Nova Scotia, and the Pr "
is a Graduaie of

versity.
MacKenzie is

‘
4)

aria

pay
4

Dr.
known author and
books on Folk Tone all
Songs, as well as on
lish Drama. He is now
year’s vacation in onde.
plete a Book he js
Shakespearian protien

«> °
Comings and G
R. ROGER PIETSCH,

tions Supervisor
Petroleum oma ma
Venezuela, ul
yesterday via n
after spending about
holiday. He was aceo
his wife and two

they were stayi t
View Hot. loess is * ie

°

Iss "JEAN
turned from
a age by B.W.l

i

LOUGH

‘

R. GEORGE D
resentative of H
Surveys Ltd., left tor la Oe
yesterday by B. Ww. 1 A B

MR. JOHN P RKI
Messrs. A. Barnes & Ci
left by B.W.I.A. tor
yesterday.

” *

MR. and MRS.
and their grand 4d
Michelle Goddard,
Friday by B.W.1A,
Kitts where they were spf
a holiday .

*

MR. CHARLES WORM
Planvations Ltd, and Mrs.}
left for Trinidad by B.
yesterday. ?

. *

MR. “SCAR E,
News writer for the

Times. arrived from —
Trujillo by B.W.1LA bi
MR. E. s. ROB

man of the Board of I
of Plantations Ltd.,
H. A. Thomas, ;
ger, Plantations d.
from Canada yesterday m
by T.C.A. after a
visit.

nd |

HAT ——
PRODUCE

The Famous SPONG
MINCERS
Three Models
all
Specially Reduced
to

2.00
2.50 and 3.00

BROAD ST.

St





SUNDAY, JANUARY 8, 1950





















SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THREE
Britain Wins First Place Among Film How Now Film Censors








_ 7. ware : Wi e LA By JON ¥. Ox Bow Incident. The Corn is

E : sree or Thor “he elis ’
Anna Neagle And Michael ilding Top The World The year 1949 has been a fi irly sation . Weak : ould asians

‘ good one for the cinema worlc go on forever, but these are all

* BRITAIN’S Anna Neagle and —first British stars to win tne in Barbados for indeed we saw thefyims worth seeing again, and like
Michael Wilding- drew more peo-~ lead in 14 years. : addition of three new cinemas, book, no film is worth seeing
ple into British cinemas in 1949 The poll was taken among in the island. This is a good omen

unless it can be seen twice. But
how often do we get good films?
erhaps once every six months,
and that is not good enough.

than any other stars of any .a-
ality.

ot is the judgment of the
B yearly poll run by Motion Picture
Â¥ Herald to find the stars.

The results of the poll are an

t commient on recent declara-
rom that the British cannot
make successful pictures.

Anna and Michael have push-
ed Bing Crosby from the top
of the poll of international stars

exhibitors, and is based on 4,500
returns from 4,702 ballot papers.
The Herbert Wilcox-Neaglo-
Wilding picture Maytime in May-
fair, figures high in the year's
ten money-making pictures. And
five other British films figure
among the top money-makers.

Another British film, This
Modern Age, is voted the big~
gest money-maker among short
films.

The polls list of international
stars is: Anna Neagle, Michael
Wilding, Bob Hope, Danny Kaye,
Bing Crosby, Jane Wyman, Alan
Ladd, John Mills, Jean Simmons
and Betty Grable.

for it shows that we are keeping
in line with other West Indian
colonies in this particular sphere

The buildings of these new,l

¢ The censors owe it to the pubiic
cfhemas have been fashioned off¥t4 see that they get their value
the most modern, and though some?

Vfor ir money. They also owe it
structures leave much room rorid!" one aaa judg-
improvement, they can still serve, ment in the interest of the com-
a useful purpose. On the otherâ„¢ munity. This is their function.
hand there is one dark spot where And it is little use passing films
ae one aan an which do not benefit any but
s e ine oO * — | 2 rs.
cinemas in the city could do with een ee eee -
some attention. The one I have a While on this subject, I have a
in mind caters for the most part t.â„¢ vord of praise for the Censors. I
one section of tHf® community and 3aw Pinky and thought it a good
it seems as though this is the aim. It a film of a contro-
reason why there is no necessity vorsial nature. It is true that the
to make alterations and make the Censors did cut out a part which
building commodious not only for 1 think was the proper thing to do
the benefit of one particular sec- and they deserve credit. If this
tion of the community but to the wisdom were exercised at all
entire cinema public. times, Barbados would be able to
boast of none but the best. This





THE CELEBRATION OF

FIFTY YEARS

1s

British stars who have appear-
ed in the films made in Britain
are Anna Neagle, Michael Wilding,
John Mills, Jean Simmons,
Margaret Lockwood, Richard At-
tenborough, Stewart Granger,

eens ihagsanasin secs eearnmnnamtinly



Michael Denison, David Farrar Other than this the cinemas cut is 1950. The turn of a new a SUCCESS IN TRAI NING BY POST

and Jack Warner. quite a good show and are doing pantury. Let us float upstream 2 i H
The American money-making a thriving business. with the rising tide of filmdom’s| It is arte pride that we eqneneny Oe wept lo- bm

stars were; Bob Hope, Bing Hope Crosby Grable Taking the pictures of the year jest performances. The cinema is ANNIVERSARY of the founding of The e Be,

Crosby, Abbott and Costello, John money at Britain’s box-offices in Blue Lagoon (British), Red River, e review, it becomes obvious a financial concern but can still Sheffield.

Wayne, Gary Cooper, Cary Grant, 1949 were: The Secret Life of Walter Mitty, that we could have had a better

serve the purpose of. the people.
This would be a public service |
which would boost this island yet

This success can be attributed to just one main factor—
EFFICIENCY. We believe that The Bennett College teaches
with a thoroughness that is unequalled in any other source of

Betty Grable, Esther Williams,
Humphrey Bogart, Clark Gable.
The 10 films which took most

year. The comparison between
the real top-notch films shown
here and the weak ones ds odious;

The Third Man (British) Johnny (British), Paleface, Easter Parade,
Belinda, Maytime in Mayfair The Hasty Heart (British).
(British), Scott of the Antarctic —L.E.S.

f







MILTON SHULMAN, just back from
) America, writes a report on Los Angeles

| Hollywood Culture

—from newsreel to trailer














ersonality. Except for the very

Manuals;as a built-up area.

latest Betv’y Grable epic or her-

Angeles contains over 4,000,000

Hollywood than about any other
community since Babel.

Thus it has been variously
described as a state of mind, a
circus without a tent and a trip
through a sewer in a glass-bot-
tomed boat.

But none.of these glib generali-
sations contain more than just a
pinch of truth. For basically
Hollywood is an uncertain, neuro-
tic village blinking in the glare
of its own kleig lights and trying
desperately, as do all salesmen, to

“Alan,” she cried, in a tone of

In fact my chief complaint





THIS WEEK’S
“GUESS” STAR



the British svage, spoke recemly

a mezzo-soprano and her father a

not from the actors’ point of view
but because the stories have been
woefully weak, and no matter how
good an actor is, he could never
do justice to a story not. worth
the paper it is written on,

I have seen mnany pictures in my
time, and when one sums up the
bad pictures in proportion to the
good ones, you find without bias
that the bad outweigh the good.

Education

When this happens in any com-

munity, it points to two things.

this is no fault of the film makers

good evil
This is a progressive community.

another notch higher.



Bennett
Anniversary
This Year

THE BENNETT COLLEGE, Shef-
field, England, the famous study-
at-home organisation which has

locks the door to prosperity and

}

tuition. That this home study is highly successful is proved by

the 50 years of continuous progress and prosperity,

and the

ever-growing number of successful students who have passed

through the College to reach posts
big salaried appointments in every

industry.
To our students,

of high responsibility, and
field of commerce and

in every part of the World, we send our

Cordial Greetings on this memorable occasion in the history
of The Bennett College. To the many men and women whom
we are yet to welcome as students, we extend a hearty invitation
to join NOW. There is still room at the top for The Bennett

College trained man.

/ OUR FRIENDLY ADVICE ON

CORRESPONDENCE COQ

v

' ol: "CE % MOST PROGRESSIVE
heart of its downtown business alding the opening of a new hot- voice familiar to every household in a BBC programme about her put the fault lies with the man Security by fitting him for the job, ‘Gr MOST SUCCESSFULH "

ion, it seldom seems to achieve dog-stand, in Croydon, “be careful of your life in the theatre. She is a real who is not strong enough to dis- and with an exhaustive knowledge
he status known in military Although the county of Los language!” daughter of it for her mother was tinguish between and which will enable him to hold it.





et i eee,

. 5 i : On the one hand it.is filching helped thousands of men and wo- |
LOS ANGELES is very proud of Los Angeles. It is be liked. away the public’s money, and on nes to reach highly paid appoint- ANY CAREER IS YOURS
HE the fastest growing city in America. It is the world’s la1 8- unfortunately, since it pos- the other hand it does very little ments in all fields of ene: / FOR THE ASKING
est city spreading itself over 450 square miles. It owns sesses_ more wealth and more } for the education of a progressive science and Locate omeere ng 0
nars per capita than any other city in the world. It publicity agents than any other | minded community. its 50th anniversary this year, is men Sc ES a
ogee ghey hine. And Hollywood is its village, its inhabitants have to go | In the first place the cinema Since the college first opened in Aviation (Engineering and Renerice,. i Bias ee Er retinetiiog
. is a land of perpetual sunshine. aw through life as if they were gold- | is the poor man’s entertainment 1900 with a handful of students, it | nen toe General Education poreane ”
child. 4 «aj, fish in a bowl of distorting mir- and that is so because the enter- has grown year by year until to- Boilers 4 | facets at Howstag |} Secrefarial Examinations
| What more could you want? Because it has grown so quickly sors, tainment is cheap. But this is no day-it is the leading postal tuition | Bock Resete. Acconaieny | ina Mun. Ene Sho! mand (Pitmans)
beams the average Los Angeles and sprawls so widely public Although I dined with, was reason to take away his money college in the world with a highly Methods | Journalism Bhort Story, raion
resident as he trips through these transportation Is ne wo entertained by or chatted with with bad pictures, In this day successful record in all fields of Building, _ Archihecture, ond | eneee RACS. tha )
aoa oF dom dak Wee aa ae Very maakt pp seeeahagy adel, pag av 4 where evéry man is forced to be Study. —s a ane Cambridge Senior School + -—~peope rT ot aden
tra , dom seen & il ” ties as Loretta Young, Alan Ladd, ial deaarts Aa alin le ; evche. men are to be found holding im- “C aang at ie
He timselt has probably moved expensive. _ James Mason, Humphrey Bogart, tc renee eaee Bs eat oe portant posts at home and abroad Sreepey and Joinery an es, Television Inst. Exams.
here less than ten years ago lured As a result every Los Angeles yirginia Mayo, Ida Lupino, Mau- ibtcdaanceeedh cata ae after studying under The Bennett Cant Bortice | Play Writing Transpo ae
#rom Moose Jaw or Philadelphia child is born with a gear shift ,;een Q©’Sullivan, Dinah Shore, ue ove at a pay more College plan of personal tuition All Commercial Subjects Ie a courte Telephony
ot Vienna or Zagreb by just such in his mouth. You can have your purt Lancaster, Ruth Roman, Kirk ol bee *. oe film than pay less \nereby the individual student Commercial Art a aa
- Steet : St hee vit i Dougias, Montgomery Clift, Gary y eee receives training as thorough and If you do not see your ewn requirements above, wrile Lous On aN ‘
. surprising then that a bank and see a movie without Cooper, Jane Wyman, Lauren 1 tee : ‘etorae in a8 detailed as though the tutors | ;
p i ee asi hate look clouds his i Te pees, amine ‘ Bacall and many others, I am ees oe mt . were actually at his side. WRITE NOW TO DEPT. 188c,
é soming into Los Angeles at sorry not to be ab¥e to report a epee Se et earns
De ell prefer ean rode night af Englishman might be single outhion orgy or a even oo as well . a lack of know- With 50 years of successful ex- |
hreadbare, sooty London with its forgiven if he assumed the city remotely Bacchanalian revel. ‘ ‘Tine Ttaneina ; . ce perience of training by, am ie olle e LTD
horse-drawn beer wagons and its Was awaiting an enemy air attack. The only excitement produced ituelt. Yo 8 ‘ ee ups a in hind it and Wastt 5a eri cae, ~~ THE nne .
egular ration of chill, damp and But the dozens of searchlights at a dinner party given by that l (T- wee ora " aa earn good and expert staff ever ready to help the |
og. sweeping the sky have nothing to tough guy, Alan Ladd, was when evi ror. the ; cinemas. And if ambitious man to get to the top SHEFFIELD ENGLAND.
For Los Angeles with all its o with anti-aircraft achivifies; his wife reproached him for . ae ' one patterns himself off the evil of whatever profession he has '
bosy comfort is a city without a they are merely announcing the using a mild expletive, Evelyn Laye, a famous star of things seen in the films, then chosen, The Bennett College un- | .
|













Rich and Poor
Buildings combine every known
weature of past and present archi-
ecture.

Beverly Hills, recognizable by

Georgian look like Modern Ameri-

an,
The less prosperous inhabitants

naciendas to Italian villas to mod-
istic egg-crates.

The large slum areas where the
Mexicans, Negroes and Chinese
ve have the same depressing

inhabitants and busies itself with
such prosaic activities as oil re-
fining, shipbuilding, aircraft pro-
duction and the assembly of auto-
mobiles, its world-wide reputation

geographical misnomer.
Few of the major studies are

Fox in West Los Angeles.
Because it sells its products by
thumping the publicity drum
louder and longer than any other
industrial or cultural organisation,





4 No its for you, too!

BEAUTY PREPARATIONS ARE USED
| ALL WOMEN THROUGHOUT



_ Ler *PQNDS** assist you. ~
COLD & VANISHING CREAMS—
FACE & TALCUM POWDERS—

A beauty treatment
Only for the

Privileged few?



THE WORLD!

against Hollywood is its weary
parochialism and utter isolation.
Conversation is almost exclu-
sively confined to the personalities
and trivialities of picture-making.

means of diversion in Hollywood,
this village mentality is under-

empty shortly after midnight.
Even the drug stores — those
tabernacles of the American way
of life—close at 11.30 p.m.
Aside from an occasional New





SKIN FRESHENER ETC., ETC. |

LIPSTICKS — HAND LOTION—

a ARE





STOCKED BY ALL



DEALERS.



te



vheatrical manager and she spent
her early days in a cot in their
dressing room. She has danced,
sung and acted in many successes,
perhaps the most spectacular of

equal to the oceasion and after-
wards filled vhe lining of the great

shoulders. Noel Coward only wore
vhis hat at special functions, and
one of these occurred some months
later, when Miss Laye was again
his companion. He took off his

It is also an ambitious community.
We do uot want to progress in one
direction only. We want
plore every avenu® possible.

State

In Barbados we see about one per
cent of these high class films. And

to ex-

actually located there. Warners standable. Because work in the man’s hat with confetti which, those that we see, we do so about
ive in flimsy, gaily-coloured “are in Burbank, MGM and RKO studios begins at seven in the when he put the hat on to go twelve to eighteen months after
houses which range from Spanish in Culver City and 20th Century- morning, night clubs begin to jome, showered all over his they have been released. |

Time was when the market was

flooded with good films. When I
say good films, I mean such like
Blossoms in the Dust, How Green





Was My Valley, Mourning Be- |

quality common to slum areas some 400 newspaper correspon- York road show and the odd hat with a sweeping gesture— comes Electra, Imitation of Life, |

inywhere, dents have been assigned to dis- small theatre group, the legiti- nq the rest of the confevti fell Madame Curie, Mrs, Minniver, Of |

An appropriate coat-of-arms for cover what the noise is all about. mate stage is practically non- out! Human Bondage, Hamlet, Henry |

0s Angeles would be crossed As a result more words and more existent. 7 |
lights on a field of spark plugs. nonsense has been. written about —L.E.S.

|

GEC —)

HOUSEHOLD "ELECTRIC |



‘APPLIANCES

Boiling water in a few minutes —this will
help you and this is what aG.E.C. Electric
Kettle will give you, Beautifully made in
polished aluminium, it has a quick-pour-
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EC fa-aP

THE CITY GARAGE

TRADING CO. LTD.

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND









wee

NOW












L[PROOF that/brushing teeth

is based chiefly on the goings-on Success is measured by the num- them all heing ‘“Bitver-Sweet”, a ‘ bass |

he presence of little men sell- of about 30,000 people employed ber of times your name appears the Noel Coward operetta. She eat recat Se rs e ", , rm o ay me ‘i

hg guide books and postcards in its film industry. in the local film columns or trade recalled her intense pleasure in ~~" * rere rt r ~ 2 Th ve directly after ‘eating ith
Heseribing the Homes of the Stars, : magazines. appearing in this production, even ieoh ine. om ne cinema There- j ' &. ~ Ww

$ speckled with green-tiled swim- Neurotic Village i vhough on one memorable night teh et us’ Torgs ahead in the *
Ming pools attached to spavtious The generic name of Hollywood : Empty Night Clubs : the author stood up in his box and Tight direction, There are many ee
mansions trying in vain to make has been applied to this highly- Since the cinema and night clapped when she forgot her good films made in the United

u an Baroque and English vocal community, but this is a clubs are practically the only lines. The lovely leading lady was Kingdom and the United States. |





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Exhaustive Research by Eminent
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Using Colgate Dental Cream Helps
Stop Tooth Decay Before it Starts |



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brushing teeth with Colgate’s directly after
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Proof—based on hundreds of case histories,
two years of continuous researeh among
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university men

tooth decay.

Under the direction of eminent dental
authorities, one group of men and women
always brushed their teeth with Colgate
after

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while another group followed their usual

dental care, The average of the group usiag
Colgate’s as directed was a startling reduction
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Modern research shows tooth decay is
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your teeth with Colgate Dental Cream directly
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formula used in the Tests. Colgate’s contains \:

the necessary ingredients for effective dail

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* Directly after eating



paneer arene



Re

PAGE FOUR . SUNDAY ADVOCATE

‘Britain Did Well In Sport In 1949 appa

|

i By C. D. CURRAN : ae Sd ;
Reg. Harris-Best Of [igaaummewamres
| THE year 1949 has, on the whole, been a year of great eg. arris-- e : a.

achievement in sport for Britain. In a period which saw F

an iftensified international challenge, United Kingdom ‘The Year

athletes, sportsmen and sportswomen, set up many new
BEFORE we lock the door on 1949, let’s take a last look : . et 2









records and gave the most encouraging all-round display
of the post-war years.

aes;



gine eee aS apnea nes,

f le latest news from Jamaica is that George Headley, West Indies
star batsman will not lead Jamaica against Trinidad in the Inter-

colonial series at Port-of-Spdin beginning on January 2. ‘ Headley, running and hurling; in women’s ation Cup, and this season his glint and glow in the minds ot ike of the year? is Reg. ended last Monday I must mention the obvious ill
it is reported, is suffering from a strained muscle, as is his compa- |. ,inting, professional boxing, flat outstanding ability is keeping ee se ar eee seaerin writes Alan Hoby:. Leal- number of entrants caused by the first two days of

triot Hines Johnson, one of the leading fast bowlers in the West

Indies to-day, who will not be making the trip to Trinidad as well.

IS should be taken.as a definite indication that this great West
Indian cricketer, Géorge’ Headley will not offer himself as a can-



Championship accomplishments
were witnessed in widely varied
sports; in middle distance track



racing, football, cycling and
| speedway motor-cycle racing; in
archery, ‘vomen’s lacrosse and
| finally in swimming.

Here are the details of the
feats that placed some of Britain's

didate for the 1950 West Indies team to England. West Indians at; sportsmen and sportswomen in

i a af f tional atten- Was winner in Holland of the Bruce :
once admit 4 fact re ine ee Po serene World's professional title, and Wooderson did before him.
clusion of a fit Georg: y ie Sydney Patterson gained the Do You Agree? WITHDRAWALS

on the 1950 team would boost the
chances of the West Indies team
more than any other single player
that could be selected. His know-
ledge of the conditions that obtain
in England and his established



Board of Control that he is not i ; taq Ali, the Indian Test player, ban sa i Wal-
9 yas ¢ i vakia, Finland, France, Norway, : 3 yer, Athletics; Bill Nankeville (Wa ,
desirous of being considered for — seconds ee a new Belgian Poland. Sweden and the United Who opened the innings, and “ton A.C.); Roger Bannister promoting two-year-olds above F after they have won g
S-COMCEE LOEGES, , â„¢ made 44 in 76 min., with 8 fours.

the 1950 tour if he considered his
physical condition not up to the
standard that would be required






W. Nankeville’s record-break-

31
jing race over one mile in 4 min-

utes 8.8 seconds, in the Amateur
Atiietic Associgtion ¢hampion-
hips at the White City, London,

| last July, will iong be remember-

Nankeville’s time of 2 minutes

Eleven New Records

official post-War internationals. In
the 1948—49 season he helped his
team to win the Football Associ-

Wolverhampton among the lead-
ers of the First Division points
table.

In cycling, the names of two
United Kingdom riders automati-
cally come to mind, Rey Harris

world’s amateur championship at
the same time. in motor-cycie
speedway racing, the triumph of
Tommy Price last September at
Wem: ley Stadium in the World’s
Speedway Championship was 4

entries from Belgium, Czechoslo-

States.

The 15 women members of the

over our shoulder at The Champions — the runners,

footballers, the golfers, boxers, and cricketers who made it

Dominion Xl
Routs East
Zone for 225

TRIBE 4 FOR 51

JAMSHEDPUR, Jan. 7,
The Commonwealth Touring
team dismissed East Zone for
225 and then scored 34 for 1

Roy, the young Calcutta bats-
man, played steadily and helped

ing through the records in the
popular sports — Soccer, Rugoy,
Cricket, boxing — I find there was
no Colossus dwarfing the rest. —
No giant strode the stage like
Cienis Compton last year or as
Woodcock and Sydney

HERE is a Jist. Delight in it
or destroy it as you will, but these
are the boys who, in this writer's
opinion, hoisted the banners a
British sport heaven-high in
1949:— .

ed. Apart from the fact that brilliant performance. ee : i Sean. x 1 Hull and : 5
prowess with bat and ball, at once i. performance brought the title . wicket on the opening day of Soccer: Raich Cartts : “(Derby China Doll and I think Rosalind, while others like Oe
: stamp him as one of the certain- | to this 24-year-old athlete, it was _ Now holder of the Women s tate nape ee _ er: ae gent ar Steet ( Lady Belle might also have felt it. Still others thers
ie ; ree a * World Archery title, 20-year-old George Tribe, Victoria left-arm — and Sentland. : ht h
eg is the distanc, ae ts teeth hating Sartre ‘Watechouee, only heal slow bowler, claimed 4 East Zone Rugby: Clive van Ryneveld who I did not hear about and the large number of witha
1 FIRST TO SAY “NO” the year. Nankeville went on to Practising this sport 18 montis Wickets for 51, ao (Oxford U. ard maganass me Saw may have been a direct cause of this. Be
é i : A ag x a , chamminn. P. Roy was top scorer for the Cricket; Len Hutton (Yorks and
ts fresh triumph two months later 2&9. In winning the champion a “AR eile PP... Se
+ O* the other hand George | when, at ieeuasoole, he defeated ship, she set up a new world’s home side with 65, while P. Sen England). is Brit ALSO OF INTEREST
; Headley, great hearted crick- |Olympic champion Gaston Reitf record with a score of 2,608 made ia hed stat ee Danny O'Sullivan (Brit-
} cter that he is, would be the first lover 1,000 metres. It was the points, after four days in which scam widaite See ‘a Ss art, i ish esr ign od rene: Two other things which are also of more than passi
rc] to inform the West Indies Cricket sensation of the meeting, and She matched her ‘skill against ‘Among the victims: was Mush~ OE aad (Little Asta). ’ were the effect of classification and handicapping of the ¢

(Oxford U.)).
Speedway: Tommy Price (Wem-
bley).

the -





















SPEAKING of other aspects of the Christmas m

close. It certainly played havoc with the two-yeareg
affected a number of the older horses. I hope that it
years before we see another meeting with the days of rag
like this, Of course it seems the natural thing to do y
two public holidays available, but while it may help finan
zoffers of the Club concerned, it clearly did not help the hg

I should imagine that if one trains a horse to do a
and rest the next, it is to be expected that both his cop
muscles will get into the habit. Consequently when he jg.
run on the day of his rest it tends to upset him. Those whoa
get over it were Fair Profit, Lazy Bones, Fanny A

olds. Touching first on the former it is now evident that the po

races will not work. No horse has ever been more outolas
meeting than was Bow Bells, True she was not at her
first two days but even with her recovery on the third day hi

; In all, eleven new native re- All-England lacrosse team that his side put up a better per- poaing- Gordon Richards (The : sane iat - 7 ;
of him. eick cords were set up by Englishmen visited the United States early in formance. His 65, made in 2 hours ® Nenuaialts not win with light weight in the D class six. Compare her re
I ‘thin ’ 29 mins., includes 11 fours. D ‘ with that of Battalion. In my opinion it was almost pap

That being the case,
that we can safely plan the tour
without relying on help from that 4
The case as far as Hines Johnson is concerned is more com-

GEORGE HEADLEY

quarter. ; hs Sylvia Cheeseman and Dorothy representative fable Te ;: Joh: Leach .
; an los n. i , opini ; sor bat- | yy, ; aeanared > +. and 4 fours Table Tennis; Johnny ach. : tired of
lex, While the West Indies team, in my opinion, 15 S0 rich in b: fanley, who both revealed an teams in New York, Boston, West- hae : sci Maier Renan lah att ili .
ting talent as to be able to off-set the loss of Headley as a batting | inde vig qies of speed in the chester and Philadelphia. They f sae ae, a i had Cee et gy — ae a Cotes wine th

rs : 1h ~partme’ as ‘ ‘ ; ; . ; air ‘ a& alae n, e former e 7 e : . an d
force, it is correspondingly weak in the bowling department as not} Olympics in 1948, have been won all their matches, scoring English Channel at 18 after Bow Bells has been the first victim,

to be able to be without the services of a top-notch fast bowler like
Hines Johnson.

A BIT OF A GAMBLE

concerned,

That being the case, in the face of our general accept- |

athletes in 1949, the largest num-
ber ever to be ratified in one
year.

seen in several club, national and
international tournaments. In the
Women’s A.A.A, championships in
July, Sylvia Cheeseman won the
100 metres in 12.1 seconds, which



1949 had one of the most success-
ful tours on record. Within the
first few days of their arrival they
beat American

134 goals against eight.

The extraordinary feat of the
18-year-old English schoolboy,
Philip Mickman, in swimming the

With S. Girdhari he helped to
add 58 for the 5th wicket.
In his 33; Girdhari hit 1 six

Indian test wicketkeeper, and
Sudhira, wielding the long handle,
raised the total to 225 before Sen
was dismissed. His 54 included 1
six and 4 fours.

Motor-cycling: Freddie Frith; Les
Graham.
Cycling: Reg Harris.

nearly 24 hours in the water.
Boosted Prestige
I have pared this list to the
minimum and on the year this is












Battalion was amongst horses against which he had a a
Bells was amongst horses who tested every sinew in her bo '
task set her by classifiers who have apparently grown

T should imagine she wil] y
POOR HANDICAPPING |

the last.

Dealing with the handicapping of the two-year-olds I can: i

y
: | ; ; ish Chi 2 as perhaps Fitz Maurice troubled the bats- my scroll of masters. But where
fi } ialled the championship best. the English Channel, was perhaps 1 ! ; n} x A a : . ; y ‘ il
| NE must admit that according to world standards, Hines Johnson Mise Manley was gay 4 pei the greatest’ accomplishment of men early in the innings with his was the king? ‘ , ; ; ela a 7 A tow, cenekee laton. Miva the year. He was the first to sharp in-swingers, which brought The Wooderson, Compton, or °@Ppers thought they were dealing with two-year-olds of i
A at 39, will be a bit of a gamble to be selected for a five months’ | behind. A few weeks later, Miss ore ; I ; ; : ; t Lige : ; : the d
Hiya ; é hnson stood out head and | Cheeseman finished second to F. perform this feat this year, and him 2 wickets. _ : ¢ Cotton of ‘49 whose grace, skill vf Ligan,.Will 0’ the Wisp, Brown Rocket, etc., but there is hardygilino
“tH tour of England. On the other hand, Johnson stood ov and | villema of Holland over 200 the youngest on record. He stay- Tribe, with his carrying flight and perfection so sang in the other year that I can find to compare with it. Cross Bow iain
j shoulders above the other West Indian pace bowlers - be ee metres in an international con- ©4 in the waterefor more than 22 — spin, had most of tnem guess- hearts of all of us that we auto- vanate in the fact that Lazy Bones and Mon Ami did a » ean
against the 1948 M.C.C. team to the West Indies, He convinced com= test. and in so doing recorded a hours without showing any signs !8- Pa matically acclaimed him the the first handicap and he had to be d ne om x
petent judges of the game that he had the edge on other contempor- | \;,iteq Kingdom native record of distress, Jock Livingston, Common- jdol? even at his original weight i ; meres UP from 122 to . 2
ary fast bowlers as far as accuracy, pace, direction and length were | time of 24.8 seconds. wealth | Captain, gave 8 of his The nearest to the throne — {hoe wei sht = veight in this handicap he was still 12. Iba
. | bowlers practice on the matting y think — is Reginald Har- ight with which he ran second in the West Indian Prog r





ance that our match winning’ economy is based on fast bowling, the
West Indian selectors will not open themselves to censure if they

Biggest surprise of the boxing
season was the quick defeat of the



Only ‘Big Boys’ For

wicket to-day, as the fourth test
at Kanpur is to be played on such
a wicket.






greaves Harris. More than any
other athlete of British blood



Stakes. This was indeed a hard lash for running only
when he was again beaten worse befell him




















for he was sent oy



i , , | British Empire middleweight ‘ . Harris has boosted the prestige his next engagement with 12 i ?
_select Johnson, provided that they satisfy themselves that he is | champion, 30-year-old Dick Tur- Rarls Court Boxing mes canna ealth also made ¢ the Old Country in the eyes cap with 123 lbs en yr seg winner of the first N
ically fi ; snat ass é Jad start, g 3 2y - ° : 5 ae . . ’ 2 : f
medically fit. pin, of Lasnaington, by Dave dashed iadioial ae La a ne ee ges of the foreigner. with the exception of Leap On. What ioy Dn a
Sands of Australia. 1e contes rE : i eee a lye ee ay Yet he is not universally popu- ¢ + Ard a ‘ M . 1
: TRIAL GAMES FOR 1950 lasted exactly 2 minutes 45 sec- Boxing Reporter pion soe tes panes, bow us eae aoe hin att gat uae t —o ae the 128 and 127 which they were allotted sim°
nds and the fight ended wit! r, played soundly to take the ) 306 the mass appeal of football Pe ~ 20 20% Know, but it é e1
| HE I : Trini li ani Turpin cance a inis hands and JANUARY 24 when Freddie total to 34 by the close—Reuter. eee ee mass appeal of football Was a very severe scale,
j 4 ntercolonial series between Trinidad and Jamaica in Trini- knees, exhausted, as the referce Mills defends his World's cruiser- oe ket sted AC . 3
) dad, and Barbados and British Guiana in Barbados in January | qramatically counted him out. Oq Weight championship against aoe s n, my view, | this should. net HANGE NEEDED B
Hi February this year will quite rightly be regarded as Trial Games | this display, Sands will be a form- Americas Joey Maxim at Earls : y deprive . Britain's ‘super-pedslier Kat's pi
i for the 1950 tour, I can think of no better medium. of testing the | idable challenger for world hon- Court, will be a night'of giants, "MMwSnuRasmasithe slteamuniee Ee Re han ‘ “Rink it necessary that the rule making the top weight foragm
: merits and demerits of prospective West Indian selectees than the | ours in the middleweight divis- Mills and Maxim, in fact, are j 5 Unflinching a aa less than 126 lbs. be either changed for C
Intercolonial field with its atmosphere of downright fight ion, likely to be the smallest ‘men in’ * WO- ij id a =i had cd en of races, or more consideration given to graduating the scale, s
: : # the ring. : personal suffering. ot so long only exceptional two-year- ‘ nc
e See like John Goddard, Everton Weekes, Frankie Worrell, | Equally exciting—but over a The exhibition hall at Earls { By M, Hartison-Gray ago he was booed and hooted as their contemporaries Ma an See like Ligan | and company could gil,
j erry Gomez, Clyde Walcott, Jeffrey Stollmeyer, Robert Christiani!much longer period—was the Court holds about 18,000 and only Dealer: West 5 he tore round the concrete ribbon ang Leap On we , 17, and 16 which Cross Bow, Top Fig
k and Alan Rae will have but to establish their bona fides and their | meeting between Rinty Mona- the big men of boxing are likely 3 * West. Game all, of Herne Hill. wf the oth a called upon to allow Princess Rasiyya and
selection is sure. Prior Jones is as near this category as most of the | han, of Belfast, and Terry Allen, to be seen to advantage by spec- 3 5 N. Before he became the first “ 06 O-ets. I did not see anything which these three did ti
I players already mentioned, since I think it is generally conceded that | °f London. It was a world champ- tators in the lower-priced seats. j $ 9642 Englishman to win the world pro- “°™Pared with Ligan. :
i assumi ris fi : li Ah | a ai ae ie ; ionship fight in which Allen had ee : fessional’ spri shampionshi oe
Pratt aoe Wola: hy HES Aalention, te 29 suto~palll we diab jot Bape much te ta) The friskunan’s four , Pairings are not yet completed, j Seei 82 is Sanee igitamnde oe a Speaking of Princess Rasiyya i i i is
tf : titles were at stake—World, Euro- Ut contracts have been offered ; : He shed two stones in weight. Success which all Jamaic yya immediately brings to ml = :
THE OTHER PACE BOWLERS |pean, British and Empire fly- ‘0. heavy-weights representing { 4 ,W... & 4 we struck unfinchingly to a’ On various occasions in the pene ee Co
| : . weight championships and the Britain, America, Canada sand PAKQS $333 ? heartrending practice schedule. samaicans’. I af 1 the past T have lauded the successes of Gre
; oe other candidates for the pace bowling department will have | verdict at the end of fifteen roun.is bah ayy Bi $ @A73 sr : Finally he thrashed the Con- Jamaic aes all they won 10 races without skipping a class be
| to be selected from Barbados and now Trinidad yp and coming |f & draw showed how narrowly ygiy anne io ik tee 210732 : tinental erpete ot\¢ game st ty, wm stendintnds ee no ta0ee Wei skipping a class W
4 youngster Frank King, British Guiana’s John Trim of tried and trust. | 4m failed in his purpose aaa Pe ee: : S. : which they were supreme. Yes evil ae for three of the four two-year-old races, But er
Gt pete ony vee : Ae son, reric ‘ 1a hae é is ; ; &
At Tone Jamaica s Esmond Kentish and any other “find” of the 22 Years A Champion negro who came over from Paris i: 3 2%? 2 i oe aoe wer he should olds trom Sissi eae sn a subosaibe to the view that
4 ercolonial serics. 2 s i recently to beat Jack London in § 1065 you are fair, he shou e started in E2, Olde ae D
+ Motta he : i 3 ave yo | spoi , er horses perhi
is __. Trinidad’s popular Wilfred Fergusson should have little difficulty} The championship ability, — cn a few seconds: Verne Escoe and kAK 65 : — ae ve ee ee ‘two-year-old racing, Even with this reed -
as in making the team if his shoulder that gave him trouble on the West | the other hand, of jockey Gorden a Alt Galinghor tie Canada, } _ A simple example’ of a i Seren rohan the ene: temaes by Barbados cred Hit.
Ay Indies’ tour to India last year is quite mended | Richards is unmistakable and ail senna ee A Seneate Two Club bid. j : hi
ae Jamaica’s Iffla, Barbados’ “ o ‘ inchallenged. Since he started eer : West is just strong enough § R ab '
bee attract the most euitke east oy ong Pepiems: 7 ill mo doubt riding in flat racing in 1920, he has Inflated {déas s to force to game wit u I
“a There me ween hase a oO ; :. est ee — headed the list o: winning jock- — — i ton ret Outstan in ] if & :
est centred around the performance of | eys on 22 occasions. Up to the end santime . oe Ge oN li Ss rt E,
Jamaica's young left arm slow bowling “‘find’—Valentine. I am hop- of the 1948 geenen, Be had ‘een tee ae Seems agg Po —< Gpades and East i esu $s : oO we
ing to attend the Jamaiea-Trinidad tournament myself and until then, |02 a total of 3,705 winning oupeb-ohona woe en ‘Some Clubs. "West's om bide & LONDON, Jan. 7. ; EF
having not seen him before, my mind is an open one on the subject, ™ounts, and was again champion tinental boxers sought for 1950 Three Hearts, and East oe nat English Trial:—England |. ), oe Page 5. be
In January and February this year the cricket grounds of England, {°° ,*#¢, 21st time. In 1949, he is fights in this country. should return to West's 23; ‘The Rest 6; played at Twick4 (Valify for the title of Sports 5 i |
,j sa : er) : Band) scain the most successful jockey irae ; first sui ri enham. man of Sports- Test against New ;
will be : : : ag most su jockey, The Italie ; <= t with Three the Year. I
wrapped in the depths of winter and it will be interesting to} @ record that is unequalled in the alians, especially, seemed Spades, West bids F Final Scottish Trial : sphere the ;, /n their own Leeds, became _ the Ss
note that this will be the time that we will be staging our Quadrangu. bee ee toot a ee C S i inflated ideas about their Spades, . our 15, The ‘aan . Cee ee the theiee’ e's all supreme, but player ever to be a on
lar tournament in preparation for our 1950 visit to England. ; oo mgromas povntialiies. ever here. North leads @ K, which Field, ne et oe She, eet only ‘ oy. in 1048 England: ‘cap’. Close
; ; England’s football captain and For instance, Livio Minelli was West should duck, and Final Welsh Trial: , Compton, but ave been Denis duced to County Ci fay
ask 4 hewn Gumaeuind anes continues with @ @. West v Trial:—Wales 15, y this year the field Yorkshire at the beginning!



football or tennis, However, if we take the long view we are sure
to appreciate the fact that this visit of the Polo team means more than
just a visit, It should go a long way towards forging some worthy
chains of friendship with our Latin friends and at the same time
advertise this little island of ours.

WATER POLO TEAM ADVANCE

Awe fillip for Intercolonial sporting ties is the visit of the

team of the Barbados Water Polo Association

Trinidad next Wednesday to engage in a series of games there,
The Barbados Water Polo Association are young in years but they

that leaves for!

| Wolverhampton Wanderers wig

of age. At 24 he was the young-
est captain England ever had. An?
so fgr he has played in all 25

a0





|

‘

|
!

vices for a title fight at Empress
ilall with British champion Billy
Thompson.—L.E.S,









SUGAR FACTORY ©

Hea POLO TEAM MAKES HISTORY | half-back, Bill i as a fee for defending his Euro- wins, lays down @ K, and ;
ih 4 i ; y Wright, has been a8 a fee for defending his Euro: By lays § » an > Hi ’ Pe the summer, "

ae! | s the inspiration of his side, whether pean welter-weight title here re * Say. His “ih Gis tee a Hom: vote ee ee h fang would was out he had. cot je ,
“iit ose who have followed the ‘progress of organised sport in Bar-|in club or international games. against the British champion vided he does: hot bee London Irish. 7 Sectctaee é Billy Steel ‘of Scotiaka Mugland, ‘double’, 1,000 orkshire as
yee bados will note with some satisfaction that a teain of the Barba-| He has shrewd ball control, a -“Eddie Thomas. oe two tricks in the trump London Scottish '6 Giouctaae 3 Burgess of Wales - Yeon wickets, and York 4 t
i a dos Polo Club leaves for Venezuela tomorrow to play a series of three quick grasp of any weakness in No business was done—nor is it suit. @ 7 is led from Metropolitan Police 8, Rich: °. Carey of Ireland Raci obnny awarded him his ‘cap. a ‘
(G games there. , the opposing defence, and a strong likely to be on those terms. dummy and, if South 13, Middlesex Hospital 8 een Siasts migit select Gorda enthu- ‘That was some "
é Polo, as is also th ith is tackler when the occasion arises. Roberto Proietti, European plays low, West makes the shot Services 24 Old All fe, ards—still riding and inning ae {or,such 8 young Baia ;

Polo, jo the case wi golf, is an expensive form of sport) Wright joined Wolverhampton in light-weight champion, is also safety play of @# 8 in case 13, Rugby 3, Bradf ‘ Talitet Casily as ever, winning as cricket is not the :

and is not yet shared by as wide a circle of sportsmen as say cricket, | 1939 when he was only 15 years putting a high price on his ser- South holds all the miss- Brie a peuord 6, Halifax My choice Smit oe which he excels. has |

is that of i

ing trumps,
Ltttbbehtb bit Littt tit tt titiit TTT Tt

Hondon Express Service.

¢
’

a



Eanes

ET wr Ie == I

The Rest 6, played at Cardiff.

3, Bristol 14, Penzance and New-

lyn 8. Devonport Services 8, New-

port 18. Leicester 3, Cardiff 2.
—Reuter,













is wide open.

represented En; ind s
Soccer Internationals. And}

for his all-round ability 1%
no hesitation in ‘
Close the Sportsman of the â„¢

a anette who
ca up for the Army, [

t 18-year-old Brian Close —
y being selecteq for the "Third

S just been







BARBADOS TURF CLUB












have been successfully persistent in pioneering a jield of sport that |
deserves support and is destined, by virtue of our natural resources |
in this connection, to assume greater popularity and importance in the |
not too distant future.

FOUR

SEASON 1950 |

STANDING



AT CASTLE GRANT, ST. JOSEPH
“ug T. Cc ”

STAND
ING AT ALLEYNEDALE PLANTATION, STF

“BATTLE FRONT”



Ron tae
SUPPLIES ~ Uh

ENGLAND BOXERS

eri ax





FOR @ PROOFED ASBESTOS METALLIC TAPE ;
THOROUGHBRED MARES ;
' @ ASBESTOS YARN }” || WOO EGU ia’ citi shscnstbc es Stee
ENGLAND'S bosing t ee, ae ~ reserve position for New , , MARA Makne aoe ee es a
pata i If f. i
Bmpire Games at Auckland, New | ee @ RUBBER JOINTING |—1/16 ||, PRES must be paid in advance to the Secretary
and, next February, ape Stoll ; ; appoi i
feather-weight a i he a aatoliffe i Scott u Fav y ' ay ha ee Sree? Re She. Shan, SER,
(Slough Centre BC), light-weight won their trials at Luton. Twenty- @ STEAM JOINTING {—1/16 } P. BW :
Ron Latham (Hickleton Matn vente Latham, a vigorous an { A.D ee Hh; Eesr,. Castle Grant, St. Joseph
i hee »;/ uncompromising body puncher { p g 3 f ee » “sar., Alleynedale + OG er
saa eres Metre Rat-| but none too tight i defence—i \ @ GOODYEAR RUBBER BELTING ee
aia Pouiae Sena” on petwelent Mampion in th i 3 ins., 3) ims., 4 ins, 4} ins., 5 ins., bins, 8 is, } STANDING AT BULKELEY, ST. GEORGE
(Premier BC, Derby) jsorthern Sountries aud of the Na- {i I oat
: 7 tional Coal Board. : 7 > i ae ri
Reserves “are feather-weight | ‘Terry Ratclitte 19 years old « @® WATER HOSE—” ] (Bay or Brow -PRIDE OF INDIA” :
eon ek > aaron la boiler-maker by c er" a be \ Wade | : ben rn a taal Coleen “
~W ic vies (RAF sie ce eee are ee . “ a vee . inner : : d
and Wollaston), Ae 1 or consistently well in RAF repre- @® STEAM HOSE }”; %”:1 \ wipnes of the Dewhurst adds eat tks New Ham Foal Stakes
weight Victor Harrison (Birken- yo pee A solid puncher | ird in The Two Thousand Guineas to My Babu and Th
head.) onald Scott former ABA cham- y 4 cat ie ae ng Cobhies
sion ant Civile naee ee; @ FIREFLY SPIRAL STEAM PACKING Available to a limited number of ‘Thoroughbred Mares onl.
The team is exactly as I forecast peploy din the building’ trade. 1e number of services to each mare will not exceed siX (
carly in the season but ut of the or ri : »)) Xt R FEE $ '
' Brander’s selection comes after a | With injured ha . 8 )}) Roane sees Seema OLLING SHUTTERS “E $48.00 and $1.00 the Groom per Service.
! defeat in the Empire Games trials |S unbeaten ti Kt y J tt A T \
fos at Luton on Para mes trials wn , ny CITY GARAGE TR ADING (0) | TD i GNOME HOUSE, WALTHAMSTOW, LONDON, E17 nnn a oka ae of .. vriting giving the name 2
a et ° , , i i i ° ii} | , office of the Barhade as, 22m: Applications must Fe
#: Suter Wak Gitocinted by the i i 9 LEV. Sole Agents in Barbados: THE DOWDING ESTATES & TTT Sree Ge the Bas bados Turt Uy Applications must re
} January, 1950, =

RAF and Imperial Services cham- ondor re ‘
pion. Trinidad Percy Lewis, wh LE H



oat UR DML ate LOCH TPs





SUNDAY, JANUARY 8, [950

a

Why Not A Union
For Cricketers?

© India Tourists Share In Profits
BY BRUCE HARRIS

LONDON (By Mail).
Some day, perhaps, we shall have a Cricketer’s Union,
like that run by the soccer men. Then the meagre liveli-
hood some of our county pros scrape from the game will
be improved.







‘ I was talking with an England

player to-day about the rewards
ot efficiency, not great even for
cricketers at the top. He told me
- that even by comparison with the
MCC-sponsored side to Australia
the Commonwealth unofficial
team now touring India are doing
remarkably well. ,

They have a guarantee of about
£400 plus £4 a week spending
money out there, plus again a
share of the tour profits which
look like being very large.

On our last tour in Australia
our cricketers had a £550 guar-
antee, with 30s. a week personal
money and a bonus of not more
than half the £550,

The Top Men

In South Africa, where the
terms came under heavy criticism,
our professionals were guaranteed
£450, plus £50 for “being a good
boy.” It was only after a lot of
fuss that the bonus was raised
by £75.

These, mark you, are the cream
of cricketers, of whom England
has no more than about a score.

; Hi ‘The professional str lir t
Aussies it keep his stars in the pees om
‘ E of the poorer counties, and with

418 vs. East

e

Province

no chance of a tour, earns little
more than a labourer’s income.

PORT ELIZABETH, Jan., 6.

The Australian touring team

Why, then, do they play cric-

ket? It can be answered in four
mcored 418 in their first innings
gainst Eastern Province here on

words—love of the game,
e opening day of their three day
atch,
Eastern Province were 12 for no
ricket in reply at the close. Keith
iller scored his first century in
outh Africa after the Australians
ad been sent in ona_ slightly
oist wicket. In an explosive in-
ings he made 131, 64 of which













KEITH MILLER

NO, I don’t agree with the rul-
ing, at this afternoon’s weigh-in,
that Canadian middleweight box-
er Roy Wouters must shave off his
beard before he fights “Baby”
Day.

A beard is a masculine protec-
tion provided by nature, as much
part of his body (if he allows it
to grow) as his hair, eyes, teeth or
finger nails.

Certainly it provides

: “protec-
tion above the waistline,

But it

lame from boundaries. He hit iS natural, not artificial protection,
x sixes and seven fours in his

y of two hours 43 minutes. Box-and-back Boy
Other members of the team

PAY honour to Peter Green,
1542-year-old schoolboy at Dover
College, a junior member of Bel-
size Boxing Club, who meet Ox-
ford University in London on
Friday.

As I have improved a lot, he
wrote to the Belsize secretary,

bined in the hard hitting and in
Ml 11 sixes and 27 fours were
gistered,

Neil Harvey got 64, Gil Langley
B — his highest of the tour so
r — Lindsay Hassett 50 and
ack Moroney 43 The Australians

ere 336 for five at tea but the “could you let me box-another boy
aining five wickets fell for of my own weight and age? My
B runs. housemaster is going to see the
Birrell, medium paced off Head about permission for me to
pinner, was the most successful box if you let me.”
the bowlers with three for 71. Three days later, a second
Connell retired just when letter:
astern Province went in to bat, “The Head has given me

leave: He says I must catch the
4.31 from Dover, which gets to
Charing Cross at 6.20, and the
9.15 back. Are my fares paid
or do I pay myself? All I hope
is you find me an opponent.”

id at the close they were twelve
pr rio wicket in reply.
—Reuter.

McCready
Will Defend
His Title

LONDON (By Mail)
Amateur Gold Cham-



After two more days:

“T was very disappointed you
could not put me into the pro-
gramme. My housemaster says
if you could fix me up if any-
one dropped out and I won, the
Head would probably let me go
on one of your other dates. If
there is the slightest chance of
me boxing, I don’t care if I get

















British

on, Max McCready, is to de- a hiding. I just want to box.
Md his title at St. Andrews in . "0 Pe pee
ay—a gratifying development Now the happy ending: “I have

told Peter to come up,” says Bill
Hastings of Belsize. “We cannot
refuse such out and out keenness.”
Probably they will find him a
Pauline to meet.

How Much A Stone ?

WHAT is a 31 stone, 7ft. Rus-
sian wrestler worth to the box
office? Harringay Arena will be
able to give the answer tomorrow.
They have offered to refund
money to all ticket holders who
bought seats to see Ivanov Geor-

hich has seemed unlikely.

It was announced a few months
Bo that Max, who is in, the cigar
siness, was taking up an ap-
bintment at Singapore and that
® would not be able to play in
née championship. Plans have
ben ultered (writes James Good-
low).

\

Several leading amateurs in the
Ohdon area are perturbed about
hampionship costs, and so may
AY at home. Hotels to which
ey have sent inquiries are

Aarging at least three guineas a giev fight Phil Siki (The Black
. Arrow),
Said one player, “I should havé But Ivanoy Who should have

at St. Andrews for at least
) days—£31 10s. Firstclass fare,
ith sleeper, costs more than £11,
en there are caddies at £1 a
with other incidentals. My
ife, too, would like to come. So
Seems prohibitive.”—L.E.S.

arrived by air, was refused per-
mission to leave the Russian zone
of Berlin. Harringay have a sub-
stitute, Mick Casey, an undefeated
Irishman and brother of ex-world
champion, Steve Casey. But can
his mere 17 stone compare with







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BLACK ODYSSEY
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CRICKET MY WORLD
By Walter R.

CONCERNING CRICKET

—John Arlott

ILLUSTRATED ENGLISH SOCIAL

—G. M. Trevelyan, O.M.

BAHAMIAN INTERLUDE

‘ —Peter Henry Bruce
THE COMPLETE SHORT STORIES OF SAKI

BIGGLES DEFIES THE SWASTIKA
—Capt..W. E.

BIGGLES IN BORNEO
—Capt. W. E.

SPITFIRE PARADE
—Capt. W. E.

THE DEATH OF A GOD

—Osbert Sitwell

A WIND IN THE WEST

By Elizabeth Coxhead

THATS ME ALL OVER

; —Corneliaotis Skinner

{ lilustrated English Social History as reviewed in last

Monday’s Evening Advocate
| ADVOCATE

Sent et
te maracas









———



STATIONERY





SUNDAY

A LS



ADVOCATE

EUROPEAN —

=n,

INTEGRATION

UNDER THE CONTINENTAL MISTLETOE

Worlta Copuriaht By arrangement with brenme Standard

English

Resent



Royal Barbados |
Yacht Club

Classification of Yachts
for Season 1950.

BLOEMFONTEIN (By Mail).





a Vadis oven ENGLISH cricket coaches ia
ta. ci South Africa and Rhodesia—
there are 20—are enraged at Aus-
B 2 Gipsy—Mr. 1. L._ Toppin tralian journalistic attacks on
B 2 Besolute—Mr. O. Burke .
BR 9 War Cloud—Mr, J. H. Badiey them. The Australians say that
B 4 ndiniear aa Figad . the failure of South African batting
B 5 Mischief— r . Toppin ; z ‘
B 6 Filirt—Mr, P. Grannum Sree 18 — tiie ee hae te
3 7 *Moyra Blair—Mr. J. H. W nson iy
B : ah +l z ‘, =e - South Africa, have been given
eid apt —Mire, 5. BD. Ghandier rominence in the South African
B 481 Fantasy—Mr. 5B. L. G. Hoad p 1
8 482 Circe—Dr, J. W. b. Harkness papers and have caused uproar.
Pere ames who ceded
a ll Sabe tislene ee as prety om of
No. . oe - A 2
Victoria, is quoted as writing in
os 1 Astra—Mr. N. Emtage ae
C 2 Seamp—Mr. L. C. M. Archer the Melbourne Age:
C 3 Ranger—Mr. C, G. Johnson English coaching has done
C 4 Hi Ho- Bey. W : PB. Hopkins South African cricket harm.
C §& Wizard Il—Mr. J. Jones « i : > .
& Magibong-—abe Mien 40 ptvle, grip, and. siancg
C 7 Rogue—Mr.G. C icholls s s ? é
C 8 Peggy Nan—Mr. W. Alston ‘fundamentals’ which through
Co Raye ae, ta Thppin teaching by English profession-
( 10 Gannet—Mr. P. R. Ince - e
C 1L Magwin—-Mr. J. C. V. Bellamy als South Africans have been
inclined to regard as sacred,
Se Sen Owner though to many it is now appar-
"1 ent their respected beliefs are
1 nee R = = zeae antiquated and outmoded.”
< nv a P . . Stoute :
{ 3 Gem II-Mr. DB, Phillips ‘Unbelievable’
779 ean Mr. vite arr sai Jack Fingleton, former Aus-
1 6 Boge ie ya tae” tralian «Test tateman — writny
[ 7 Mohawk—Dr. D. Payne from Canberra is quoted: “I could
I Skippy—Mr. G. Cox not agree more with Beames.
t 8. ee Tete eee The game in the Old County it-
I 11 Calypso—Mr. J. Leacock self stands drastically in need of
I 12 Dawn—Mr. A. P. Evelyn ‘ y :
1 18 Clytie—Mr. S. H. Nurse vibrant revitalising thought.
The elementary deficiencies in
Class Yacht Owner the defence of many leading
No county batsmen against the Aus-
D 1 Venis“Mr. F. Boyce tralians last year were unbeliev-
D 2 Imp—Mr. G. Johnson able.”
i RR: . 40, PSO Perey Tarbox, old Worcestershire
> 5S Nod—Mr. G. A. Carter
D 6 ;
D 7 Sinbad—Mr, L, Bagott popes 1
D § beer Ponca, Saison - Reg Harris Wins
2 9 Olive Blossom—Mr. W. uae: A j H ae
D 10 Van Thorndyke--Mr, R. D. Murphy , 6 +
Du orse
D 12 Rainbow—Mr, D. V. Bynoe .
i HANOVER, Jan, 7.
N.B.—Will ail Yacht Owners please a : aed . ,
changes in Classificaton and Numbers Reg Harris, British holder _of
and make the necessary alterations. the world professional sprint

cycling title, to-day won an in-
ternational race here before a
crowd of 10,000. Harris won with

ist Regatta Saturday 2ist January 1950.
2nd Regatta Saturday 4th February 1950



Dy oreroval, Barbados ‘Yacht Club. ten points from George Voggen-
: reiter of Germany (seven points),
Jeff Scherens of Belgium (six
; ; j , points) and Werner Bunzel of
seve aetteeney of Ivanoy’s 31 Germany (five points).

; Harringay will show whether Harris, who is the first pro-
wrestler’s need extra stones to fessional British sportsman ‘o
draw their customers’ shillings. compete in Germany since the
war, was presented with the

Back To Same Ring symbol of lower Saxony, a jump-

ing horse, porcelain as a

COINCIDENCE. Last London prize,
fight of Johnny McGrory, former Reuter.

British feather-weight champion,
was in 1942 at the Seymour Hall,
Marylebone. Opponent was an-
other ex-champion, Dave Crowley.

Johnny appeared between the
rounds in the same ring—as chief
second to Scottish amateurs Wullie
MeNeilly, Jamie Thomson and
Donald McQueen, opponents for a
London trio at the Senior B.C.
tournament.

McGrory is finished with the
professional side of the sport.
Spends all his time coaching the
amateurs of the N.B. Locomotive
Club at Springburn, Glasgow.

—L.E.S.

|












Hammond.

HISTORY

Johns

Johns

Johns



THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LID., OF ENGLAND



Coaches
Blame

By Frank Rostron

professional living in” Bloemf
tein for the third successive
on a
ment

Vie
vinter
prolonged coaching attach-
the Orange Free State

io

‘Association, who is umpiring the

match between the Australians
and the Free State said: —

“Nonsense, South Africa, like
England has struck a lean time
owing to the war and other reas-
ons, There are plenty of prom-
ising boys heré ready to reach
big cricket in two or three seas-
ons’ vime

Easy Wicket

“The Australians can use un-
orthodox shots score 405 for
three, as in this match, when the
wicket was too easy, but none of



to

them, Bradman included, is able
to play on a bad w icket because
they have not been correctly

coached,

“I saw their only effort on a bad
wicket two years ago agaist
Yorkshire at Bradford and thbi:
batting was puerile. Only an eo3y
dropped catch »y Hutton saved
them.”

Somebody described the Aus-
tralians as sweeping over South
African cricket like a plague, They

are almost doing that in the cur-
rent match against the Free
State.

With only six second-innings

wickets standing, the Free State
are 223 runs behind the Aussivs’
first innings. Sam Loxton bowled
like a demon, getting
wickets for 10 runs.

Italy And Spain
Qualified

four good

NICE, Jan. 7
Italy and Spain tonight quali-
fied for the world basketball
championships, to be held in
Argentina. Italy defeated Yugo-
slavia 40—37 and Spain beat
Belgium.
—Reuter.

RECOGNISE RECORD
STOCKHOLM, Jan. 7
The Intercolonial Weightlift-
ing Association to-day recognised
Ingemar Franzens lift of 198 lbs.
as a world middleweight single

arm record. Franzen established
the new mark in Boden (north
Sweden) last month.

—Reuter

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English Soccer
Results

LONDON, Jan. 7. —

Results of soecer games played
in the U.K, today are as follows:

F.A. Third Round: Arsenal 1,
Sheffield Wednesday 0. Ashton
Villa 2, Middlesbrough 2. Black-
burn Rovers 0, Liverpool 0, Black-
pool 4, Southern United 0. Brad-
ford 0, Bournemouth 1. Brentford
0, Chelsea 1, Bury 5, Rotherham
United 4. Cardiff City 2, West
Bromwich Albion 2. Carlisle Unit-
ed 2, Leeds United 5, Charlton
Athletic 2, Fulham 2. Chesterfield
8, Yeovil Town 1. Coventry City
1, Bolton Wanderers 2, Exeter
City 3, Nuneaton 0, Luton Town
3, Grimsby Town 4, Manchester
City 3, Derby County 5. Manches-
ter United 4, Weymouth 0. New-
port Country 1, Port Vale 2.
Northampton 1, Southampton 1.
Notts County 1, Burnley 4. Old-
ham Athletic 2, Newcastle United
7. Plymouth Argyle 1, Wolver-
hampton Wanderers 1. Ports-
mouth 1, Norwich City 1. Queen’s
Park Rangers 0, Everton 2. Read-
ing 2, Doneaster Rovers 3. Shef-
field United 3, Leicester City |
Southport 0, Hull City 0. Stock-
port County 4, Barnsley 2. Stoke
City 0, Tottenham Hotspurs 1
Sunderland 6, Huddersfield Town
0. Swansea Town 3, Birmingham
City 0. Watford 2, Preston North
End 2, Westham United 5, Ips-
wich Town 1.

Scottish League, Division B:-
Airdrieonians 7, Cowdenbeath 1
Alloa Athletic 2, Arbroath 2.
Dumbarion 3, Dundee United 0.
Dumfernline Athletic 0, Sten-
housemuir 2. Forfar Athletic 6,
Albion Rovers 1. Hamilton Aca-

* demicals 3, Queen's Park 0. Kil-

marnock 2, Moveton 1, St. John-
stone 5, Ayr United 2,

Scottish League, Division A:—
Celtic 3, Motherwell 1, Dundee 8,
Hearth 1, Aat 5, Rangers 2. Fal-
kirk 3, Queen of the South 3. Hi-
bernian 4, Sterling Albion 1. Par-
tg:k Thistle 1, Haith Rovers 0. St.
Mirren 2, Clyde 0. Third Lanark
3, Aberdeen i

Cricket Trial
Postponed

THE first trial game for the
forthcoming B.G Barbados
tournament will start on Thurs-



day next.

This match should have begun
yesterday and continued to+day,

but was postponed.

\

a



|

i
i
|
'

Outstanding |
Sport Event
Of 1949
By Peter Ditton

LONDON, (By Mail).
URSOUSTERLY the dane -
Pg Sporting event of 1949 was
the Bruce Woodcock reddie
Mills fight for the Heavy weigh.
Championships cf he Britis’
Empate and Europe. As a spee-
tacle it outshone even the FA.

Final wi the and
u YY match. For
thirteen rounds Freddie Mills
gallantly withstood all that his
heavier it could. throw
at hit and still he kept coming
back for more, Such great cour-
age had to be seen to be believed.
Then came the never-to-be-
fcrgotten fourteenth round. Both
fighters, definitely the worse for
wear, came up from their corners
25 the bell rang. Freddie Mills,
like every one else at the White
City, knew that .to win Wood-
cock’s title he would have to
score a knock-out. He was too
far behind on points to hope to
outstrip «his opponent in the re-
maining two rounds. And_ so,
like David tackling Goliath, Mil\;
went in with both hands flailing
One of those blows had only te
catth Woodcock anywhere on
the head and it would have been
al over. But the Doncaster boy
kept cool and he weathered thé
storm,

Retreat

Mills kept battling gamely on,,
but it was obvious that he had!
shot his bolt and he was forced
to retreat before a barrage ~ of
straight lefts. Then — suddenly
Woodcock saw the opening for
which he had been waiting. He.
threw out yet another straight
left and as Mills moved away he’
threw over a right cross which!
caught him just behind the left!
ear. Even as the
to shout, Mills sank to the floor
and there he knelt on one knee
cbviously in great pain, while
above him referee Moss Deyong
listed the numerals one to nine.
The word ‘Out’ was superflu
ous and even as Mills was being
assisted back to his corner the
crowd were acclaiming
Woodcock — the man who
come back.

Internationally, too, 1949 was

good year for British Sports.
Admittedly, for the first
cver an English soccer team was
defeated on home soil, but that
was the only real set-back. And
ihe victory over Italy, later
he year, did much to restor«
England’s falling stock.

First Vlayer
the credit side, Johnny
became the first English-
player to win the Work
Table Tennis Championship
England beat
ihe 194849 Test Match series
Reg Harris became the. Wearlc
Professional Cycle Sprint Cham

On
Leach
born

pion and Tommy Price, another |

Englishman, won the Wort
Speedway Riders’ Championship

In addition to these honours,
let it not be forgotten that Great
Britain also has three other
world champions in Freddie Mills
and Rinty Monaghan (boxing)
and Joe Davis (professiona}
snooker)

Which should



one of them
a

@ on page 4
VISIT the beauty









crowd started} :

Bruce | 5
had |

time }

in |

South Africa in|

PAGE FIVE

——_

JAN. 8 — NO, 101

The Topic
of
Last Week



I hear like angels singing
What music could this be?
Joe said let’s hurry Robert
It's perfect melody.

.

So when we reached the Oval

Yes Kensington Cricket ground

The famous Belleplaine Choir

Had thousands there spell-bound.
. © :

*Twas music from the country
‘Twas Monday morning last
And when it came to people!
Ah boy you needn't ask

. °

Well culture in the country
You can see clearly now
Has been exchanged tor big sticks
And the usual village row.
. > *
Three cheers for Belleplaine Choir
Three for the leader too
Three for the organisers
And one for Number two
. ° .
We left and went to Queen's Park
Of course ‘twas Civie Day
When every living Bajan
Was happy, bright and gay.
. .

We paid our fee and went in
Joe, Robert, Lou--all three
We danced and drank our liquor
Boys the Civic was a spree.

* ’

We met some Civic Members
From every parish too

Joe said we'll join the Civic
This was endorsed by Lou,

So this year we'll be members
And the coming Civic Day

We'll all march into Queen's Park
Without one cent to pay.

| Well Friday night ‘twas different
The Steel Shed filled again

it was a Union Meeting

In spite of cold and rain

Somebody called this big word
“Dissension” as they say

oe borrowed a Dictionary
Por the meaning right away

| But a little boy then steppeu

+t me explain please
It's just like two cats fighting
ror a half-a-pound of cheese

\

‘nd while the battle rage:

A monkey stood with ease

Bnjoyed two boar cats pawing

And claimed the piece of cheese
. .

We did not ask no questions
‘Twas spoken without fear
But this big word “Dissensio
| Explains disaster near

Some past years in Barbados

Remember if you please

Dissension in a mission

Made someone fight for keys
‘

But boys in our new union
Each brother is a spar

No one thinks of dissension
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PAGE SIX



JOYCE

By Jack

Arthur Joyce Cary is a nov-
elist who came weil prepared to
his craft. Born in 1888, he pub-
lished no novel till his forty-
second year; but he had not been
wasting his time. The contribution
he has made to the modern Eng-
lish novel is clearly dependent in
many ways on the life of action
he led as a young man.

The Carys, a family from Don-
egal in Iréiand, were of south-
west English descent. Joyce Cary
entered the Nigerian political
service in 1913. In the first World
War he fought in a Nigerian reg-
iment and was A
magistrate, he worked in a remote
area, Borgu, and came to know
the people of the country thor-
oughly. Then, when his health
broke down, he turned to novel-
writing.

His work falls into three groups.

The first deals with Nigeria, the
second with childhood, the third
with the contemporary British
scene. Though there is much
variety both of method /and of
material in all his books, a con-
necting link can be found in a
certain vividness of sensibility, a
mixture of irony and warmth,
which they all share.

The African books begin with
Aissa Saved, and include The
African Witch, The American
Visitor, and Mister Johnson. They
are informed throughout with a
deep love and respect for’ the
natives; and their unchanging
theme is that of the dilemma for
for all concerned, administrators
and natives, as the old tribal life
breaks down and no new centre
of social balance is yet achieved.
Few writers, if any, have describ-
ed with richer insight the pangs
of growth in a primitive people
who have been torn away from
their old bearings and yet have
not won through to a new basis
of social integration.

Cary is specially successful in
showing how the different : vel
of outlook become entanylea, how
the different forces interlock. He
shows the tenacious survival of
tribal ways, the need to find some
new adaptation, and the confused
tension arising out of this; the
varying attitudes and methods of
the administrators; the unpredict-
able effects of missionary work;
the pressures of the general eco-
nomic situation which none of his
characters can altogether grasp.
He depicts. with a certain hearty
good-fellowship of satire the
various types of administrators
and missionaries, business men
and soldiers— those who want to
make a clean sweep of old ways,
and these who hope somehow
to preserve the old clan-basis;
those who become closer to the
natives than to the other Euro-
peans and those who are only
interested in “efficient Govern-
ment.” But it is for the natives
that he reserves his main affec-
tion, his warmest insight.

In The American Visitor the
brew of disturbing factors is made
all the more complicated by the
addition of an American woman-
anthropologist, who beginning as
a somewhat sefitimental admirer
of the natives, ends with religious
delusions that precipitate the
very disaster she wants to avoid.

Aissa Saved treats with Vol-
tairean irony the results brought
about by an earnest missionary
and his wife, But deeper even
than the ruthless irony.is a note
of tragic sympathy which em-
braces both missionary and native,
The effect is to build up a highly-
complex and yet powerfully-mov-
ing narrative of pathos and
passion, where the irony becomes
only one component of a deep
pity and love. Cary avoids any
direct comment; but the total im-
pression is overwhelming. The
fusion .of tragic irony and deep
indignait sympathy jn this book
is chatacteristic of all his work,
His tragic note is far from being
a pessimistic acceptance of evil.
For it tis always merged with a
warm response to people, a
passiongte interest in people and
their struggles. It seems to say:
Yes, things have gone wrong in
a way that is extremely involved,
but there is an unconquerable
element in peogle which is never
broken’\down, and the struggle
begins anew on the very ground
of the setback,

This attitude finds its strongest



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CARY

Lindsay



JOYCE CARY.

expression, as far as the African
novels are concerned, in Mister
Johnson, The main character is
a young African clerk, an irre-
pressibly amiable and good-
humoured thief and murderer.
Cary gives the effect of having
entered with deep understanding
into the type, and of realising it
in finely individualised form. The
result is the entangled balance of
sympathies which he likes to
evoke, a delicately devised piece
of dialectical analysis of the give-
and-take between personal and
sociat forces. There is tragic
irony in this book too, but there
is also love, understanding and
hope.

After Mister Johnson Cary left
the subject of Africa, and turned
back to his own early years,
though still using something of
the method developed in the
African books, The result was
Castle Corner and A HouSe ot
Children — with an addendum in
Charley is My Darling, a study
of juvenile delinquency. In Castle
Dorner he looked back at Irish
political events, trying to gain
freshness by seeing them through
a child’s eyes. But the child can-
not. really grasp the _ political
significance of the events. Cary
seems fumbling to find the point
of detached irony and implicated
love ‘which served him well in
his African novels, but which
eludes him now as he turns te
home — politics. His fear of a
direct judgment here works out
as a weakness.

A House of Children is more
successful as it sets out simply
to recapture the essence of child-
hood-experience the child’s
periods of absorption in the events
going on outside him, and the
moments of illumination when a
person, a word, a thing take on a
sudden significance and serve as
a new foothold in the discovery
of reality.

Only now did Cary make the
direct attack on the British con-
temporary scene, The result has
been a trilogy, Herself Surprised:
To be a Pilgrim, The Horse’s
Mouth, and a single novel, The
Moonlight.

The style of the early books was
direct, with steady progressions
and dramatic breaks in the narra-
tive. Thus he described the na-
tives travelling on a river-boat.

Old Umoke had shut both his

eyes. The loyd, regular beat

ot the stern wheel dashing upon
the water like a mill, the trickle
of the waves against the low
gunnels, the thud of the engine
the drowsy murmur of conver-
sation, which filled the stifling
*tween-decks with all those
noises as appropriate to a ship
as the smell of oil, rubber, tar
and wet planks, gave to these
people sensations of luxurious
peace in which they visibly
stretched their limbs. The
screaming anxious mothers of
the day before lolled among
their packages with half-closed
eyes and sleepy smiles. Their
babies sprawled between their
shining thighs like puppies. The
grandfathers blinked at the
children, the glittering water,
which slid past in endless
smooth undulations; at the far
bank of the river and its forests
marching past like armies of
ragged infantry, with occasion-
ally a flag or an elephant. Their
faces were like surprised,
smoothed-out faces of young
children at a play, and it was
only those who had dropped
off to sleep who showed the



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compressed mouths, the mourn-

ful wrinkles, the agonised or

broken-hearted expressions of
the old.

The strong pictorial sense, mov-
ing lightly from bread landscape
effects to small points of observa-
tion which bring out the human
aspects of the scene, is typical of
Cary’s writing at all phases. But
in these early books sensibility is
kept under strict control. In the
later books he relaxes the con-,
-trol, and in The Horse’s Mouth
he uses his painter’s eye to the
fuli. But underneath there re-
mains the clearly-observed actual
world,

A more obvious originality thus
shows up in these works than in
the African novels; but the ele-
ment of serenity, the balancing
of irony and love in convincing
narrative, is not so apparent. To
compensate, Cary develops all
sorts of verbal fireworks, techni-
cal tricks. In the last resort they
throw a momentary glare of
brilliance on to ‘the ‘faces of the
tale; but this fitful and erratic fire
has taken the place of the steady
sympathy and complete compre-
hension of the relation between
individual and social groups shown
in the African books,

The character connecting the
books of the trilogy is Sara, who
begins as a lovely young cook,
marries her employer, comes
under the spell of an artist, lives
with him, is deserted, becomes
cook and mistress of an old gen-
tleman, is pushed out by his rela-
tives, and in the end is killed by
the artist, Jimson,

Into her Cary has put all his
love. of life; he makes her the
careless and indomitable enjoyer
of people and things, of every
moment of time, and manages to
convey the full current of her
being, with extreme subtlety, Her
warmth, her position as a repre-
sentative of the common people
and their strengvh, is built up
also by her contrast with the
artist Jimson, a restless visionary
and paranoic swindler. What in
Sara is a calm stability becomes
in him a_ tormented hunger, a
bitterness against self and society,
which is yet ceaselessly overcome
by his artist’s joy in colour and
form, in the essential life-element
under all the lies and pretences.

Cary thus manages to exter-
nalise in Sara and Jimson the con-
flict which we feel at work
throughout all his writing, an
opposition and mating of the love
of life and the fear of it, the de-
sire to experience and know all
things without moral judgment
and the inability to escape mak-
ing the moral judgment.

In The Moonlight Cary con-
trasts an old Victorian lady and
the young rootless girl, who turns
out to be the old lady’s illegiti-
mate daughter. He steadily
probes into the old lady and brings
to light her full experience of life
under the respectable exterior—
and in the process makes one of
the most searching attacks on
Victorian values that British
literature owns and one to be com-
pared with Samuel Butler’s Way
of All Flesh. Cary leaves the
daughter about to bear a child
but unable to accept the marriage
which would smooth things out
for her. She has to go deeper and
futher to find the experience which
she can accept, the person or
group with whom she can unite,
But we do not feel in her the
moral capacity to advance be-
yond the negative decision; and
so her point of unfulfilment seems
to express the final uncertainty
and incompletion of Cary himself.

One is brought up, then, in these

later books against the inability,

or refusal, of Cary to find out
exactly where he is or what he
is up against, socially and artisti-
cally. In the African books his

experience as administrator meant

that he dealt with situations of the

sort which he had handled as.a
responsible participant, and so the

conviction of a definite choice

remained in the story despite the
evading of any explicit ju'gments,
In the British scene he can draw
on his African books for technical
means, and he can exploit those
means in a much more extended
and complex way; but the central

compulsion is weakening.

But despite this «lack in the
later books, there is no doubt
that they stand high among con-
temporary British novels, because
of their pervasive passion, their
their resolve to
face up to social and individual
their refusal to take
easy ways out, and their persistent
love of man which reaches out
beyond the rages and the ironies.

poetic urgency,

problems,







vs

he Stoops
To Conquer”

Radio Plays

BEGINNING next Sunday there
will be broadcasts over the local
radio system of a number of out-
standing plays. These plays were
originally broadcast over the
B.B.C. and were recorded by the
B.B.C. Transcription Service
for use overseas. Barbados is in-
deed fortunate to have these plays
made available in this way as it
will enable listeners to hear well
known actors and actresses in
world famous plays.

Amongst the plays to be heard
will be:

Othello

The Merchant of Venice

‘The Tragedy of Coriolanus
Cherry Orchard by Chekhov
Family Reunion by T. S. Eliot

The first play to be broadcast
will be Oliver Goldsmith’s “She
Stoops to Conquer.” It will be
broadcast in two parts—the first
part on January 15th from 8.30
p.m,—9.30 p.m. and the second
part on the following Sunday,
January 22nd also from 8.30—
9.30 p.m. The cast in “She Stoops
to Conquer” is as follows:

Mrs. Hardcastle
Mr, Hardcastle

Irene Vanourgh
Frederick Lloyd

Tony Lumpkin Reginald
Beckwith
Marlow «+» Hubert Gregg
Hastings +» David Tree
Kate Hardcastle Margaretta Scott
Constance
Neville .. Violet Loxley

Sir Charles

Marlow .. James Day
Jeremy «+ Phillip
Alexander
Diggory -- Eric Lugg
Pimble «- Olive Gregg
tm

Play Adapted

The play is adapted for pro-
ducing by Ronald Simpson and
produced by Wilfred Grantham.

In order that these plays may
be heard by as many people as
possible, the British Council have
made arrangements for ‘“Wake-
field” to be opened on Sunday
evenings. Through the courtesy
of the local Broadcast Servire
their engineers have arranged
for the progamme to be relayed
through the Deccola. This in-
strument—which will be familiar
to music lovers who attend con-
certs of recorded music at “Wake-
field”—gives exceptionally faith-
ful reproduction. A special fea~
ture of the instrument is iis
three loud speakers which carry
high, middle and low registers.
Reception at “Wakefield” both in
quality and volume should there-
fore make for good listening.

The second play to be broad-
cast will be “Hamlet”. This will
be given in three parts on succes-
sive Sundays beginning on Jan-
uary 29th. John Gielgud plays
Hamlet and Celia Johnson
Ophelia. John Gielgud’s Hamlet
is considered by many critics to
be the finest of modern times.

It is hoped that as many peo-
ple as possible will avail them-
selves of the opportunity of hear-
ing these plays and the British
Council welcomes anyone who 1s
unable to listen at home and
wishes to join a listening group
at “Wakefield”, They should be
there on Sunday 15th not later
than 8.15 p.m. Admission is of
course free and no tickets are
required.

A special booklet entitled
“World Theatre” issued by the
BBC may be seen either at the
offices of Radio Distribution or
in the British Council Reading
Room. It contains articles by
Sir Lewis Gasson on “The
Broadcasting of Shakespeare”

and by Dame Irene Vanburgh
writing on “As a Player sees it”,
as well as an article by E. J. King
Bull of the Drama Department of
the BBC.



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Talking About Music « «



Not The Genius

Fashions Change-—but
|
|

By Neville Cardus

One of the more ironic illusions
of the world is that we are all
free to choose our pleasures.

The layman at a concert says:
“I know nothing about music
but I know what I like,” the im-
plication being that though he
may be ignorant he is at any rate
independent.

The chances are he is enjoy-
ing himself under the sway of
fashion, applauding one com-
poser rather than another, for
reasons beyond his awareness or
control, tossed about like a cork
on seas of taste which change
tecause of forces which have
nothing to do with musical or
entertainment valuas — forces

historical, social, economic,
gastronomic.
High And Dry

As Mr. Dooley once put it: “On
with the old love and on with the
new; and off with that!” Even the
trained critic who aims at detach-
ment, “objectivity,” and all the
rest of it, cannot hope to climb to
a place that stands always high
and dry above the winds ard
weather of varying fashion,

Like as the waves make towards
the pebbled shore, so do many of
our tastes and preferences in the
arts hasten to a charted shore of
brief custom. Soon the tide shail
sweep us another way.

A “period” immediately pre-
ceding the one we live in is
always disowned and_ reacted
against by the leaders of “con-
temporary” thought. They try tc
rationalise the reaction, but it
has been determined for them. It
is enough to make the gods tired
of laughing.

When I was very young, Verdi
was patronised, if not despised,
as a composer lacking philosophy,
“criticism of life’, depth of
thought or feeling, a composer of
Italian opera, adaptable to the
street-organs of the day and
tenors. “There’s a_barrel-organ
playing somewhere in a London

“Come on! Come on!
This is no time to go
slow!”



London Express Service,

street, As the sun ‘sinks lovs.
though the music is only Verdi,

remember these lines (botched in
my quotation) of Alfred Noyes,
Wagner And Ibsen

In those days Wagner was the
rallying-point of the highbrow.
He was, with Ibsen, in the van of
“progress.” Bernard Shaw, in his
brilliant The Perfect Wagnerite,
discovered almost a whole set of
Fabian essays in The Ring,

The Tarhelm was the Capitalist’s
Tall Hat with which he disguises
himself vo some semblance of
respectability. And now, to-day
Wagner is either a_ bourgeois
romantic (with the advance-
guard), or he is the red comet
which burned over a night sky to
announce the advent and iniquity
of Hitler,

The audiences at present
attending performances of
Verdi's Falstaff at Sadler’s Wells
revel in the whole of it, the weak
closing scene as well as the
brilliant and .masterful earlier
acts,

This opera, not long ago for the
connoisseur is “popular’—and no
doubt its appeal is broadened by

The melody is sweet”’—I seem irfl



E

pl

fei

There i
cess

OUR

GUARANTEE

De wep Pills are
manufactured under stri hygieni
conditions and the roma
| form to rigid standards of purity,



the fact that English opear-
singers seldom touch a comedy in
music with light fingers, but must
needs run to farce.

With English opera singers, in
fact the line dividing comedy
from farce is as thin as the one
dividing sanity from lunacy. I
doubt, though, if for the mass ci
ordinarily musical opera-goers
Falstaff can mean as much as



Rigoletto or Aida, or whether it
really meant as much for Verdi
himself in his heart.

Acquired Charm

Where will the next wave of
reaction take us? “Our dates are
brie. (if we are in contemporary
favour), “thezefore we admire.
What thou dost foist upon us that
is old.”

The clothes of yesterday look
hideous, consider those of the
Resvardian women, But, Victorian
fashions thought equally hideous
or ridiculous when I was a boy,
are at the present time aquiring
the “charm” of the antique.

Tennyson, sentimental and
faded not long ago, is sponsored
by the latest and most sophisti-

cated and unmelodious of whe
“modern” poets.
The wise critic, you would

think, would be on his guard
against any tendency to “debunk”
tastes of an epoch immediately
preceding his own.

On the contrary, when criticism
tries to rehabilitate the day before
yesterday’s genius, neglected
yesterday, it imvariably begins
with an assault on yesterday’s
taste and the reaction which has
caused tnis temporary nestect.

The Pubiic Mind
For example, in he* superb
book on Pope, Edith Sitwell 1s
compeiied to say “This general
blighting and withering of the
poetic taste is the result of the
public mind having been over-
shadowed by such Aberdeen-
granite tombs and
as Matthew Arnold.”

But it is the fashions that

change, not the genius. Once a
genius always a genius. An artist
doesn’t get a reputation for
nothing, and Arnela came by his
because he satisfied minds and
sensibilities quite as distinguished
as ours or Miss Sitwell’s,

It isn’t a case of Wagner v.
“Verdi or Pope v. Arnold, but of
j Wagner and Verdi, Pope and
Arnold.

—L.E.S.









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Peewee ner

herica’s newspaper readers
Alex** Raymond as the
r of the famous Advocate
ture strip “Rip Kirby”’—bur
may not be as familiar with
‘other” .side of Raymond—
erious artist. The carvoonist,
at one time in his carrer had
joose between serious maga-

illustration and the comic
, so greatly in demand
his talents, is shown

















he Tin Opener

inner Is

etimes burned the toast.

P set before them:—-

Soup, with Grated Cheese,
ipped) Beef in White Sauce,
D Puts, Creamed Spinach.
-made Apple Pie A la Mode
vith Ice Cream on top).
Rolls and Butter,

Coffee, Macaroons,

yas all perfect, and it took
le time to prepare that my
ardly missed a cocktail.
lusands of American wives
performing similar feats.
up to a few months ago
too, knew of only one
Mm utensil—the tin opener.
evolution has arrived in the
can kitchen, almost with-
ur realising it, The tin
is old-fashioned now. The
important item in the
today is a cup filled with

explain what I mean I will
ck to that dinner menu.
nly item on it which was
ed to the house as you
expect it to be delivered
he butter. The soup came
envelope.

that had to be done was to
the contents into six cups
























1950



Alex Raymond—The Artist

here putting the finishing touches
on a portrait of Mary

New York’s toast of the
and star of the musical South
Pacific. Mr. Raymond started
the portrait a few days ago
when he appeared during a car-
toonists’ show in New York, which
was staged in conjunction wiva
the U.S. Treasury Department’
Savings Bond Porgramme, Judg-
ing from Miss Martin’s obvious

town

Gets Frozen



Out

Served...

By ¢.V.R. Thompson

wife used to be an atrocious cook. The only dish she
Id prepare adequately was poached eggs, and then she

t this week-end we had guests, and here is the dinner

enough mix, complete with
shortening and everything to
make the crust—after tne now
inevitable cup of water had been
added.

The fruit was dehydrated.
Which meant yet another cup of
water.

One more cup of water added
to a powder and put in the fridge

provided the ice cream. The
rolls, a fancy kind popular in
America called Parker House,

were made from a mixture which

was ready for the oven — yes,
after a cup of water had been
kneaded into it.

The coffee — perfect — came
from a teaspoonful of powder
poured into a cup of boiling

water. For a change the maca-
roon mixture came out of a tin,
but as soon as the tin had been
opened that needed water, too,
and the beaten whites of three
eggs.

From this then it will be seen
that the only precarious effort
which went into this meal was
the beating of three egg whites.

Further investigation of this
housekeeping revolution disclosed
that the cup of water technique
has been applied to almost
everything.

Ready mixes, ag they are called,
are available for gingerbread,
fruit cakes, dumplings, short-
bread, pancakes, and all kinds of













Martin,

- Miss Right
And Miss Wrong

A recent BBC ielevision venture
is a fashion programme for wo-
men which is quite new in its ap-
proach to the evergreen subject
of clothes. Viewers have had ex-
pensive dress shows in plenty, but
“Your Wardrobe” assumes that
the average woman wants practi-
cal help with her clothes. It is
fascinating, of course, for them to
see the latest creations from Lon-
don and Paris, which are obtain-
able at an astronomical price, but
most women want to know what
they can do to make their own
few garments fashionable and how
they can lay out the few pounds
they have to spend to the best
advantage,

The new series, which is being
arranged and introduced by tele-t
vision announcer Mary Malcol
hopes to answer these and mang

other questions in time. It in

cludes talks and demonstrations on, ;

how to make clothes at home and
how to’ mend and maintain them
so that they still look good after
hard wear. Where to buy clothes
; also dealt with and, a_ point
of majer importance, how to wear
them when bought. This is
where the twins come in. Bettie
Spurling selects the clothes for
“Your Wardrobe” and required a
pair of identical twins to be tele-
vised in each programme as Miss
Right and Miss Wrong, one wear-
ing clothes correctly, the other
making every sartorial mistake
possible. Her search became
known and twins in plenty wrote
to the BBC. Audition day came
and thirteen pairs of twins invad-
ed the grounds of Alexandra Pal-
ace. BBC staff thought they must
be seeing double, for every time
they looked at a personable young
woman they saw two of her. The
choice finally fell on Irene and
Rita Day, of Westcliff-on-Sea.


approval, Raymond has done a
complete job in capturing her
celebrated hair-do and her equally
celebrated beaming smile. The
scene vook place in Mary’s back-
stage dressing room,

We Turn On The Tap—And

want in ready-mix form, then
you can buy it in frozen. In the
three years since they became
available nearly 3,000,000 deep
freezes have been sold to Ameri-
can householders.

These are containers which
keep up to 500 lb. of food frozen
solid until it is to be used
Within five years, they tell me,
the deep freeze will be as much
an essential in the American
kitchen as the fridge. By then,
it seems, it will be almost impos-
sible to Buy fresh vegetables,

The frozen food people sel!
ready made dishes in ice blocks
that have only to be heated and

served — dishes like fricassee
chicken, creamed salmon, ravioli
corned beef hash and curried
shrimps.

Latest arrival is the pizza, an
Italian pie with tomato and
cheese filling.

AS if all this were not revolu-
tionary enough, there are~ signs
of still more to come. A Budget
Butchers’ Service is adventised
to start operations all over
America this winter.

This company will not only sell
meat measured exactly for the
needs of a family of three or
four, but it will choose the menus
as well. And each Thursday it
will take orders for the entire
week’s meat supply.

Prices will range from £2 a
week for a family of two, content



SUNDAY
Skee

Se
Chain-mail front






Idea for an evening jumper:
Rhonda Fleming’s jersey-top has

a neckline of sequin strips,
giving a chain mail effect,

London Erpress Service.

Caped And
Belted Suits

By Joan Erskine

“Doubles” Make Their

Appearance In London

In 1947 the “New Look” burst
upon In 1949, the “New
Look” as such, had left us. And
in 1950... .?

Our skirts will
from two to four
vhan we have

US

fe anything
inches shorter
been accustomed
to see lately, The general line,
which has been getting steadily
simpler, is staying that way. The
classic court shoe can still curl a
derisive lip (or should it ke
vamp?) at its bestrapped and be-
decked rivals

A little thought is going into
the design of our headgear—so we
may have a slight variavion on
the cloche and beret. Our heads
will not be so much hugged, as
caressed, by cleverly folded and
draped hats which in nearly ali
cases accentuate one side of the
face only. With some ingenuity,
vhose of us who are convinced we
present two quite different profiles
to the world, will be able to hide
one or the other completely.

Now vhat* hair siylists have
done their worst for us, they ad-
mit defeat, though not in so many
words, by producing odd tails of

hair in contrasting colours with
which we can try to replenish our
sadly, depleted locks. (By the
way, I notice that these days,

articles on a woman’s “crowning
glory” are becoming fewer)

Year For Suits

1950 is the year for suits—and

the line is a belted one with
slightly bloused back and tight
skirt. The stricily tailored suit
has lost none of its popularity, but
the belted suit has taken pre-
cedence ai’ the moment. Almost
without exception, makers have

returned to the inset sleeve with
very slight padding. Belts are
usually in self-maiverial, some-
times tying in front, sometimes
half belted at the back only.
Occasionally a fine narrow leather
belt is used.

The suit, with its winged cape
descending to a point at the centre
back, is one of the most elegant
we have seen yet, and is suivable
for cocktails or afternoon wear.

Most skirts are very plainly cut,
with a lap seam at the cenire
front or a wrap at the side. Side
pleats, when introduced, are al-
ways hidden.

Doubles

The most inveresting suit news
is from Brenner Sports—who
produced “Doubles” for the new
season. This is an idea which
will be greeted with enthusiasm
by all women—for it provides two



ADVOCATE

ee




sadly at

The old lady gazes
Rupert. ‘You are quite right,
little bear,” she says. ‘* We have a
pet monkey called Beppo, and we
had so looked forward to raking him

with us on holiday, but two days
ago he disappeared, and we haven't
seen him since. I've told Constable



A Notty Problem For You

To Be Solved With Three Crayons

Pe



Growler, but we're very anxious.”
Rupert gets excited, ‘Oh, please.
may | search for him too ? " heasks,
and if | find him may | take care of
him until you come back 2?” ** That
would be lovely,”’ says the old lady,
smiling at last. Just then the taxi
arrived and whisked her and her
companion away to the station,



N the spring, a nut-grower set out sixteen nut trees so that

thers were ten rows of trees, each row

having fou, Crees

The planting plan was a simple one, as shown by the sketch
at right. You must visualize the left and right diagonal rows

to be able to count ten rows of four trees each, Pa
Now test your wits on another nut tree planting poser. .,
Arrange nineteen trees in nine rows of five trees each







Political Wisdom TALL QUESTION

There’s a proverb it’s timely to
recall whenever campaign oratory
begins. Solve this simple substi-
tution crypt and read it:

NAZK UYVGNGOR VGBZ
YJQR UQYIZRR, NAZ CQZENZQ

UQZK JUYM NAZ VZRR.
"S8, 94} UOdN Avid Jg]ReIZ 9y, ‘ssay
-Old Sino ayHI, SoNntod Asay, tuennles

This May Trip You

Let's say your car will average
15 miles to the gallon on a trip. On
your trip next week you will
travel 750 miles. The grade of
gasoline you burn costs 18c a gal-
lon. What amount will you spend
for gasoline on your trip?
sreyTop ouru 4@ yno Sytom VW ‘MON HLeES





All In The Family

THE ages of the Jones family
are “all, in the family.” You'll
have to discover the age of each
from the little exact information
we've been able to collect,

The household consists of
Grandma, Grandpa, Papa, Mama,
Maud, Robert, Uncle Bill, Aunt
Jane. Their combined ages are
300 years.

When they are arranged in two
groups, with Grandma, Papa,
Maud and Uncle Bill in one group,
and Grandpa, Mama, Robert and
Aunt Jane in the other, the total
ages of each group is the same.

When the two groups are re-
arranged so that all the women
are in one, and all the men in






TOWER'S son is four feet tall
Tower is one and a half times as
tall as his son. Mrs, Tower is ten

inches shorter than her husband
Their daughter is just as tall as
her mother How tall is Miss
Tower?

[1% Seyouy |
UPAIS FOF OM) PLIYO & ST OYUS UOMNTO,

Birthday Greetings |

Happy Birthday to Roger Yard,
Charles Blades and John Mce-
Donald Springer who celebrate

their Birthdays this week.



this term. Those of you who are
aking your entrance exams, I
wish you good luck.

Happy week-end to all of you.

Yours very truly,
CHILDREN’S EDITOR.





“No lovelier perm
at any price!”

— says the Twin who gave .
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PAGE SEVEN







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2 Tie a turban around
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, ts » MARTINI CRACKERS 1,56 » DANISH CREAM ................. .33
awnguune pues ™ ‘ a "S CREAM .......0i.....0c d
Raya CRAWFORDS CLUB STRAWS...... 1.82 NESTLE'S CREAM . 40
S Theyre well wom se ne
=
JACOBS CREAM CRACKERG....... 1.39
i ge Meat Department
Shara , Co vt 2-1b. BOXES ROWNTREES COT-
PRIME AUSTRALIAN BEEF—ROASTS and
Ry i RR a re ee 1
; TAGE CHOCOLATES ... 83 STEAKS
BEST STEAMING BEEF
onventence (Counts the... FRYS DE LUXE CASKETS............. 4.16 s a
TRIPE
en LIVER
PLAYBOX BISCUITS (two sizes) :
Gnd it's ne coincidence that o mA HOME MADE PORK SAUSAGES
polished regularly with $1.61 and 1,06 (Fresh Daily—50c, per Ib.)
IW wiles pahetion I-lb, TINS FANCY TOFFEES 0g | LEGHAMS — TINNED
° waxes penetrate “1D. LIND FANCY TOFFEES............ .
the leather —nourishing et ¢ if . TURKEYS—$1.00 per tb.
keeping it perfectly supple. ee ~-..IS THE ANSWER CADBURY'S CHARM SERIES 9
% :
wens to’ . 3 CHOOOEATI i ee 1.99 SCOTT'S LIQUEUR RUN
DARK TAN r See them at... }
ORIGINAL Quality STAIN Shoe Polish |
KIWI “BLACK YOUR GAS SHOWROOM, Bay Street. 1 Gc
N. MID TAN, BROWN, OX BLOOD and § THE TATIC CT TT ob
aca. For Risant hasthen end all coteaee of THE AQUATIC CLUB — and at the Local Agents :
Kid ask for KIWI TRANSPARENT (Neutraf). = , : : 2
. viessrs. W. B. HUTCHINSON & Co., Marhill St.
Sibuters : THE-GENERAL AGENCY CO., P.O. Bex 27, Bridgetown, BARBADOS. sas iailiaiie . . ae fa nell [pn aT titers teat cil










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PAGE EIGHT SUNDAY, JANUARY g ¢
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7 and not represented at Colombo, are *ra“ME GENTLEMEN, PLEASE : ™ :
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Conference. OPS te



Published by The Advocate Co, Ltd., 34, Broad St., Bridgetown



Sunday, January 8, 1950



A New Chapter

With the opening of the Conference of
Commonwealth Foreign Ministers in Col-
ombo to-morrow a new chapter in the
relations between East and West will be
unfolded. It will be the first occasion on
which Asian and European countries of the
Commonwealth meet in Conference on
equal terms. The staging of the confer-
ence in the youngest of the Dorhinions and
the selection of Mr. Sannanayk, an Asian,
to preside are significant indications that
there is to be a real attempt to bring the
peoples of the Commonwealth closer to-

monwealth, and Burma, outside the fola

Here in the West Indies, where we are
reaching out towards Dominion status,
all eyes will be directed towards Ceylon
realizing full well that only through unity
and close co-operation can. the British
Commonwealth of Nations—the uphold-
ers of Democracy—hope to survive.

Customs Union

The second and last meeting of the Cus-
toms Union Commission opens tomorrow
at Hastings House. Its chairman (Mr.
McLagan) who arrived in Barbados on
December Ist, 1948, has with the assistance
of his secretary and Member-of-the-Com-
mission Mr. Gallagher, prepared a report
and a number of documents for discussion
and hoped for agreement by all the mem-

bers of the Commission. It is expected

































ALUMINUM SHEETING, cut to size’

LINOLEUM, cut to size

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTDW., Suce

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Phones: 4472 & 4687



ENAMEL 42” x 30”

BLACK GLASS, round, Vitrolie
18”, 22”, & 24” diameter




































ee gether and to pursue a common aim—the that the meeting will last for ten days. i
jeg. welfare of the Commonwealth, Until the report of the Comfnission is ; ; :
ie published there can be no useful com- "World Copyright. By arrangement with &venino Standard :
The problems to be tackled are many ment on its recommendations. But Mr. |}—————————_ ae sf saa
and varied, and the future security of the | McLagan made no secret on his arvival . ;
f g @ eo ae
a countries in the Indian Ocean, the China here at the end of 1948 that re-classifi- Sitting on the Fenee opper oinage | ; I. |
a seas and the Pacific depends to a great ~— of ee Indian customs was the co iy 1
e extent on the ability of the member states +e Basen of any form of customs By Nathaniel Gubbins Ne F
x ¥ . .
* to find solutions agreeable to all. Anyone who has been fortunate enough | THIS is the meanest Christmas Among presents sent to him are (f Barbados ay antl Fine Choc DI 7
i The Japanese Peace Treaty will loom to see a copy of a modern tariff structure | card and late. a racing bicycle, an ivory-col- {
: ; large on the agenda, and the recent suc- has Pai it with the present ae — —— ~~ ate oured Be re an airplane, a sabes jae ies ah CADBURY’S CHOCOLATE BISCUITS—per tin $1.19
i , ba ; system of classification practiced i i are not so friendly), is the pair of bedroom slippers, a rall- e year ing George ’ 3 a
i cess of the Communists in China and in oth- a i will realise the tae ai tas only card you will get from your way engine, 14 luxury railway III had reigned for 28 years, it was oes CHOCOLATES—per box ...... «+ $1
4 er parts of Asia should not tend to lessen ew eystemn, which can itself on . ie Tae Uncle Nat. coaches, = electric toaster, and the year =o _oemee TERRY'S CHOCOLATES—per box .... .87, .92, I
3 fh a : 3 ’ a coal cutter. arren Hastings began, and for SC ay
i the need for ante imsur se that dan- back to more comprehensive trade classi- ur eae 2 arid may nn Dw While he is playing with his Barbados it =a was 0 some im- TERE CORCOLMDR: SAE Neer
: ; fl sy ne ore 9 a r Ww. . i é ing hi
Hh ger will not again 1 eaten the Commo! fications in use in many modern com- | Worse still, it does not cost him train and coal cutter weertar ed —, for that year the first {({ KEILLER DUNDEE CAKE—each ,..........045 (
; ties ; . bedroom slippers, let us hope he Barbados penny was struck. Bar-
j wealth from the direction of the Heanpive ea a penny to have it delivered. will be able to forget the nasty bados, however, was by no means ;
tal of the Rising Sun. A Communist China oo : genie ae classifications an ne Se el eee man who kicked a bale in one of the ‘first British colony to have its RG ee er Rite 54.0 8h Sadik > Vince oe Seco tees :
ts : . : attem o introduce som iformi in- » 4 | - his 20ft. high pictures in Prague. own i i ’ ‘WT -1-. ble Cy
undoubtedly complicated the issue and it 40 che present sea ee Ae itch ble for turning your hitherto “Because this nasty man oar be oe crea teen tha oor alee ee re PEEL—1-15 DKte sss. sees eee see ees :
j will be interesting to see how India and ANS. oho moan 6 Re spendthrift uncle into a tightwad, one of many millions who would Indian colony, It beat Bermuda CARR'S CHEESE CRISPS—per tin ... {
rf , ; eee en one cake of soap can pay seven different | skinflint, and niggardly pinchfist, jjke to do the same thing to the by 5 ye for i ; ODEX SOAP , ners ee |
the United Kingdom will justify the recog- rates of customs duty in seven individual | he shall have the first greeting:— original. e i793 that the Bermuda half oes Me iad MOM ;
i nition of Communist China while at the West Indian territories is a worthwhile nage ae Although I would hate to spoil was struck. As early as 1600 :
BN] —SRnw time denouncing Communiam and atlempt, While it is appreciated that the | a hori Gite, ton wh 9 Se ate Se clctead te te wet eae eee | o
Pu using armed force against Communists in W ividual cireumstances of individual Unhappy New Year. wishers have sent him various pany. When this Gakpety ten ine YOU'LL be delighted
\ other parts of Asia, However Sisiosle: thes : eet = eee result in the vari- ae ee forms of transport. corporated the Queen refused per- "
> ; ation of customs uties for revenue . tore If things get tough he can leap mission to transport Spanish coi . ie r
in success of Communist forces may be re- purposes, yet to have some 649 articles I —e. we ere. happiness out of bed any night, put on his to India, and so that Asiatics with the flavour of (
if gretted, any tendency to flirt with the idea subject to seven different kinds of cus % Pen a ie une en ee slippers, — into his might learn to respect her name aa C
7 ; . nat e fe » luxur rain, -car, mo Se atiesaie Maniiint. iitia “ie
\ of re-arming Japan, as a bulwark against toms variations makes uniformity a huge The best of everything airplane, nok forgetting his “abies beth's ‘name tae teed ae ; :
js Communist China and an aggressive Rus- laugh. And ae half-cooked, tric toaster to make toast on the The coinage of the free sons “COCK \
sia, must be carefully guarded against. a other practices such as the variety In tepid gravy drowned, 1 hie chauffeur’s a spy, or if Sen ak ae Lo — earliest :
: oO > Use r hing ¢ iffare : je ; . y, OF 7 f arbados, ssa-
i Until Japan can be assured of accessible dies rte the ships at eae meee So pas Oe pee type round, the engine drivers don’t like him chusetts had silver coltiage in 1652 I
ti PP . Ss, e experience of Mr. ‘a ’ either, or e if his pi is in and silver coinage ac ieee r :
i ay enues for emigration for her overflowing Lagan and Mr. Gallagher will no ‘anata Pass the port type round. a plot sss hins, te Pett saab Maryland by Lord Baltimore ee Fae ,
4 population it wovid be a dangerous ex- be useful in making rec : nae : : chance to get away on the bicycle, Whom that Provi tags TBs
i , ing recommendations for | I wish you every happiness though it’ dite theese. vince had been b
cf periment to give her the means of waging Customs improvement. What is certain From kind but hard-up po ae tear ving mae, SEONG ley chenetex-ty 298% ;
: another aggressive war. is that until the West Indies iron out some friends, his coal cutter behind, but when }
j TI b wy anomalies of customs practice then : pegs eee yom faltted,.. DROW ie ponte nes Bias 08 oe k
1en theve is the economic problem of talk of closer association remain : man on bicycle, Who cares about
f y : ores! ae ains talk. And bath salts and book- eee STANSFELD ;
i Japan to be settled. Fear of Japan’s in- ee if one is to be called a West Indian, ends, ar hee In Bed Se oe Ls
Y dustrial genius and her plentiful supply a, eos le allowed to travel — =" and china =A MERRY Christmas to the eee a ;
ri of cheap labour lies like a blanket over = one paren and St. Kitts as freely May Christmas Day abound 8 vette to an editor to r
the whole of Asia and Australasia and patna Cinleh Siurels.: |: Se- arg: he seek mae. ends As I shall probably do the same a
extends to the United Kingdom itself and inch aleiicnslgrinaina Paie the eek tek tied ee en Tene Oe \
across the Pacific to Canada, No one Equestrian Ambassadors I hope, if you go out to di be gge Bb opi “THE MASTER at i
wants to see a revival of the cut throat : ; You'll get the Sentiteet pars Hullo How are you. doing? aN: n
trade war of the 30’s when Japan was The great influence that sport has wield- I hope you'll have no crackers Hea aot
dumping cheap goods manufactured ed in furthering good __ relationship To crack your . . . nuts, ¥en ta am ed
“Goll eaih ee b 7 aren Ree. apenas by between countries has been demonstrated s Rage, ewe ill on Boxing on my pillow nome of the gravy : us :
é sweated labour in every part of the world, on many occasions ia So di i i Ze
had ; : ; . ey asions. And sick a- o did I. Did you eat it lyin at eee a
' and when, in spite of high tariffs set to Here in Barbados, cricket has been our | 59 pail tad out aube tome Sorel iti a I} mS O R M E N :
: exclude Japanese goods, Britain was best trade ambassador both in the Carib- 5. my boys, F mation ana fuing, I thine p* ' 4
i unable to compete. At the same time it bean and as far afield as the United 6 port ee, sed, bed, too, ere re “Should 2 tet Mrs :
: must not be lost sight of that a prosperous Kingdom, India and Australia, More peo- | HERE ie Beier "My cat’s had a bone on the | Wiggins have a bit extra a
i and ; ple in distant lands have heard of, and |wife and mS buy Ce ee eee ee ii
{ and economically stable Japan is as neces- a ; Bis : d_ mother who finds My dog’s i aia ios
y p a ces have bee g's inside the bed
sary Whee kath tip verot G lave been interested in, this island through time to write a column for the 4@ turkey leg. e bed with THE BE ;
b os vered Germany to seeing our cricketers in actidn or readyng ne What are you doing tonight? It is stated that 5,876 Barbados ST THAT MONEY CAN Dip ‘
ah urope, of their exploits than by all the efforts of eee iio a happy I may sit up for a bit. * pennies were struck in 1788. This Pi
a The reaction of India and Pakistan to the Chamber of Commerce or the Publicity | children, too. It ne oe doe have a drink? cote Seas on the obverse a head 4
Hi the white Australia policy and to the caer he a it is because of the suc- one ee : T think I shall sit up and ha we bis Giatens-aae waren take
et robin keel F : cess of our ericketers in placing us on t ‘he children’s big surprise this 4 drink, too. P VO ors under which 4a-bi i:
i cial policy of South Africa are hurdles = map that Barbadians Mil we he |morning is a) Christmas” tres do it together? “° Cd SERVE, we 2 ve nee STOP IN TO-DAY
Ang that must be faced. While the first is da a a mene will welcome the | decorated with milk bottle tops, All right Gi a ec " oe reveree. tare ie
: . B on ados é 5 ‘ ’ . wwe ; e in i :
i almost purely dictated by economic fear, accept a GEN froea” the ‘Cale ie ecoured Sues thar ate oo Or ee words BARBADOS PENNY and THE r
ie ethan in s ae P Cas | win Aig 4s stockings course. I’m rat i e date 1788. This coin i j
at the latter is a horse of quite a different Polo Club to play a series of matches in ike * open with “odds and ends, forward to this, Tehan, ooking locally as the ‘Stpsyle Penay't SHOE OF THE F IN.
ae colour. If the peoples of the Common- Venezuela, very gon, aie py i ~ ~ “aly I. Goodbye till then. In 1792 ~
: ‘ ey Pe ; ; ; ’ » Wool and mate- oodbye. : n a second pen is- s
sie wealth are to live together in full com- The team is fortunate in having no less rial oddments, coloured kitchen Merry Geptl sued with the a ran gg ENGLISH CR AFTM. ANSHIP
iv radeship and with a common aim, then the a friend in Venezuela than the British |" Tf her husband ‘ AS both the Guano the coat of arms of the colony now :
: Dominion of South Africa must be pre- eee iat ne MacGowan who is |her column he's in de cans py Geposition have Cistenea on ea eee OF the aon a P
% ; cal ; : itroducing the mernbers of the t too. , ise, to be the gentleman: . is variety
3 pared to relinquish the racial outlo : Soci 1 i i enly party, here 39,000 were st i ¥
base?) 9 : ok Caracas Society at . rt ileal “Durin x are greetings to them i 39,000 were struck slightly lighter ¥
ia which only a few days ago called forth a their honour on Tuesdays Sir Tin “whe “ wite, “I fixed ping-ping baile ar tan ila pols penny of tte, tor i poy ° 8
: : ; : rt res ? r it to
if sharp reprimand from a Member of Par- ment . holiday in this island, is enthusiastic Teen Pode. oon ee pegs. May pe Avaphd 4 ogee peaees to equal 16 oz. eooeen a 4
: about Barbados as i sort s s with crepe Forget ’ 1alfpenny was also struck in R
a holiday resort and has your bitter arguments similar in design to the eee q

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liament at Westminster.

Colombo marks the end of a period when



taken a great interest in publicisin
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island in Venezuela. yc









paper in boy-and-girl fashi
will clip one ongp
ao Rous each glass at the





And ground nut
Too soon Glention ¢ Jor a day.
come chance will



46,800 of these were struck

g , th
weight of 78 halfpennies Sitee
equal to 16 oz. copper,





DACOSTA & CO. LTD.















| a . Pi Lucky, lue
HM a penne gatand decided the fate of Wort publicity is undertaken in | lucky Rbk kiddies. Lucky, Pe hurl the dirty crack DRY “
; i . 3 Atlat: ay > : ‘i
‘ millions of. different races which go to : — a there is every prospect of the | When the kiddies are not tri ‘leptiemen to gentlemen For the next two weeks the’ GOODS DEPARTMENT,
Ka make up the Commonwealth. Decisions Sith thi ment of a thriving tourist trade | ing him up with ‘their “very url another back. Museum has on special exhibition i
che i, those days Were arrived at without 7 this hard currency Republic. own” twine, or getting thcir “very caine 1788. ples of the copper pennies of u
; didiililine ty withou nen the team leaves to-morrow it will |be t paste in his hair, he will Today's Th of Sean aa and the halfpenny |! ===
i PLE g e pd@oples most affected. carry the goodwishes of all the foll ui tying to swallow his Christ- ought which has recently been b
nite Today all that is changed. Th ini of the game; and e ne followers |mas drink with a clothes REPENTAN presented to the Museum by Miss | 4%%%9999O9699969999909906 :
aa h ; » ane Dominions ai game; and even if they do not suc- sticking up his nose. peg , CE must be some- ‘SYbil Chandler, There is also on 999996 9S99 999999998 s
ty ave equal say with the United Kingdom; oy > meetin their opponents they will Geod old Joe thing more than mere re- re a Barbados token coin $
cg + India, although an _ independent a aoe Secret oe seed for the growth | GREETINGS to Uncle Joe oe a i = : it compre- bears the inoetthtiens Faken : ,
pa epublic, is yet st trade that may prove i = hn, who 1 , nds a change of WwW MIÂ¥
‘ et a membe as pe prove invalu celebrates ge of nature HOUT § ‘
Bil 7 y r of the Com able to this island, ae and Christmas in bsg befitting heaven. sugar gener: ve tat ca aly
te =“ . week. —tew wattace Which are the ‘initials of Mosca |’
; as SEY, pen namehineeiieae ie ic me one orca —
——
I ‘ 2 ~ ; Y s
s Barbadian A Separate and Disti ‘ores 5 : ING
The Fawr. The Advocate it suits, always retain th is inet For eigh Lan ua e wie t
,—When I started to read the i : aining the why not have “D s ? :
niti Ae ; e “Dangerous Side- i ‘ ;
opening remarks of the Leader of es gered to break the agreement walk” signs erected on e of fifty children or more, will supply thei , Oh f: ia *s Oo Ce i
the laut Ge Wn salman OB tan te meaty jie coneated sec- necessary, until such time as the font | Saere better good breeding ate cen of Barbados Advocate concerning} ¥ , « 8s rae ;
e Oil Bill I was one feels strong repairs and m ent; ” of goo. u- the good w , erg . \
some attention had bean hia to SNES do 20. accompliaied. replacements are (4) The climate is very ener- aaa ales of an environment America tor lhe "ben" doing in| 7 :
your New Year Editorial and tha SHOCKED. __ 80, im due vating. Does the Director ideale of & dviled contouie society nee ae f se ?
an attempt was being made b the . "to see Seenteaiie’ let us hope realise that an additional I 43 a civilized community. society ‘begs to Gar oe ,
Leg slaty ee a Een ake tae Bridgetown’s Sidewalks sidewalks through ate Seren = in this ns is unbear- power Give the poaaie en ' 4 scottibate for the wonders: :
. r. Adams declared that Bridgetown , EACHER. they will fi i ” tion given and for’ ; ;
the amendme' SIR,—I should be glad if y , Are We Civilized , ind their way”. space donated in y or’ the }3 "
the amendments to the ‘OW Bill would be ood ebudh to avant Joa s, 19%, PORSTRIAN. Ga i eg RR SR ae no are indeed gratefel tor |
f e i , . y > an oe ; 7 14 \ ete, i » ¥' i }
mnise "was the esence ot Jornal’ deaw deter Yoitne Si Hours Play Rejected seine Causes of thsi ialare? HY ot edule ara afraid ths We. sgnin -cxpreet Cour igea [1 ;
: n oe ; Ne . 0 ; a : afraid thi . ‘1g
a more statesmanlike pronounce- cele + some sidewalks SIR,~—The Elementary Teachers’ Our children are eine ow saga iL we the solution. thanks to you’ and Sas 2
ment? Was it surprising that he pe j ; etowr. In bricf, it would Association has aroused itself the streets at an early age. We Sest a remed in, I want to sug- staff for all favours done in the] ¥ ;
had grown in stature and was mode ths taen know how much {fom inactivity and rejected the all know that at the age of 14 bring to he ae} want to Past TH . I
abeut to take ‘his rightful place pairing of faulty dae min the roca for teaching six hours in /USt @round the adolescent period, Parents. A full ahd real a all American oe
s = een os it was not replacement of oes Bas the cones schoolS. At the ; c. time See children begin tion based on a true ane Wea inant for thel §
. e whole structure was during the past few ye: Gewalks even our the panic struck preciate learning and cul- Values a change ve H oe anc.
rat over and he was back on indeed ieee aaa 7 ” Lr the bewildered Association aa This period of idleness pro. Part of hae’ oa kan oe wee ILKINSON, .*
is tub defining just what com- appear quite indi public has made a protest—one of para- les opportunity for all forras Sense’ of values is th e false y199 pult eral Manager, % 1
— meant to his Government There is a slipoeie oie ep it, mount importance. of juvenile delinquency, ‘he for juvenile aie eee Rrockisn, ut ‘
now that Barbadian is livtea as walk i ; ry picce of side~ _ The scheme will work if the case is the same with our sir] Th short mest of) Boy ‘ ;
a distinct language but I did think een cane of Sone at the ex- Director first diminish some of There are io industria’ to answer in as B. | us must December 30, 1949, . ]
that as far as the Government was building ner 0 William Fogarty these difficulties set out below: absorb our girls who are leaving Question Are negative to the A . - ‘ ;
concerned a word like compromise wards Ey oy neton turning to- (1) Efficient Teachers are not in the secondary and elementary CLAUnE nna or Reply fe with eee . :
would be accepted in that convext This is cm = rox branch) all schools; "schools. Then there are our aise Brighton, f RAMSAY. Oates 6 dake tee yy i :
é ae meaning mutual concession. repaired wadat aie — i be (2) Help the children with a apes girl rd bo; etween the Black Rock the gratuitous Mr on % thank | °C) } ’
ad ba 80 the Leader of the House. the sidewalks in t _ Som of substantial meal, many of ages of 14 and 16 the victims of Thank Thusiast. | iat wa iss or Mrs ! % , |
; pe akeoeeaet fi companies is High Street naa? ed . hg td Ww nom Sepeend on the milk tod of ilanets and stagna- To The Editor, on ee still keep the Globe eae ee $ COLD BRAID , ;
ea pm oe mate tenn a must have been placed there (3 and two biscuits; Ths ait niet goes SIR,— We are lhe oo = her first thpught, bias “13
st as long as a long, long time a r, Sees ° Feachers who despit ag mischief! for idle of your readers a ’ Rost MAURIC 7 ;
eine ago" Meant f facie fo Hale of soir rendre wee Wloenad Manager Cake inst, | IN THE HOUSE
untfortunates? Who in your December’ | ms yes Br ; a — % .



issue f

wanuary ©, 1950,

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#9S99S6S5966¢

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LPSSSOS SPOOF OB SOOT S







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SUNDAY, JANUARY 8, 1950



acme nes,

_ ‘Brothers Of The Star’
Hold Annual Dinner

THE Loyal Brothers of the Star staged another suc-
cessful dinner on New Year night at the building of Miller
Bros., in Baxters Road.

It was the eighteenth anniversary of the organisation
—or as Mr. H. W. Springer of the University College of
the West Indies so aptly described it, the “organism”—
and for jollity and entertainment the function was the






best they had ever held.

“Covers were laid for one hun-
dred and two and things got goin
about 11 o’clock. It was not unti
5 o'clock in the morning that an
obviously satisfied gathering sep-
arated for their homes.

The rapidly becoming famous
Milton Quartette with their caly;-
soes and other songs provided a
large measure of the entertain-i
ment and were described by Mr,
Springer as “very good.” “Cer-
tainly the best I have ever heard
in Barbados,” he commented.

Several members of the organ-
isation contributed to the enter-
tainment with songs and fun

making.
Guests

Mr. H. W. Springer and - Mr.
f£. D. Mottley, M.C.P., were the
guests of honour, while the popu+
lar humorist Mr. F. E, (Tony)/
Hinds was in the Chair.

Mr. G. O. Bell welcomed the
new members. Referring to Mr.
Springer, he called him one of
the greatést West Indians of the
present day, and said that Mr.
Mottley was one of the greatest
public spirited men in Barbados
to- .

Ne resume of the work of the
organisation during the past years
was given by Mr. M. Bowen. He
spoke of its steady growth and,
said that beginning, with eight
members, its membership was
now well over one hundred and
fifty. Only three of the founders
were alive including their ever
active President Mr _ .Charles
Morris. :

Successful Fair

During last year they had car-
ried off a successful Fair and
Carnival at Queen’s Park, and
on the motion of Mr. S. P. G.
Beckles £20 had been donated to
‘the University College of the
West Indies, as the beginning of a
fund for Barbadian students who
might need financial assistance.
He hoped to see this swell con-
siderably this year.

Their show at: the Park had
been been successful, but this
might have been even greater
had everyone pulled his weight.
He certainly hoped there would
be no room for criticism in this
respect next time.

He was sure they were all
appreciative of the untiring efforts
of their President who was chiefly
responsible for keeping the organ-
isation up to the standard it had
attained that day. He knew he
was speaking for all of them in
expressing the hope that Mr.
Morris. would be spared for many
more years to carry on,

Keep Together
Mr. Springer counselled mem-
bers to continue to keep together
and rally around their President,
He had heard them referred to
as an organisation, but he would
prefer to say “organism”, as one
automatically become a member
after he had the honour of attend-

ing one.of the functions.
Their donation to the University
College was a splendid effort and

was very much appreciated. They
were doing a good work in the
community and he hoped as the
years went by they would be in’
a position to contribute even more
to its life.

Mr. Mottley said that he was
greatly pleased with the work
that had keen done by the Asso-
ciation during last year. With
Such energy and determination,
he was sure that they would con-
tinue to make a very worthwhile
contribution to the community
life of the colony. They could te
assured that he was prepared to
= his Support in any way pos-
sible,

The function ended with the
Chairman advising: “As men be
strong, face the New Year with
a bright hope for the future.”

Kerosene
Has Come

THE kerosene oil shortage that
has been experienced in the colony
for the last few days will be re-
lieved within a few hours.

The expected oil tanker the
“Rufina” which sailed from
Trinidad on Friday, arrived here
yesterday about 2.15 p.m. with
a supply for the colony,

It is understood that unloading
began soon after its arrival and
that deliveries will be made to-
morrow if not indeed to-day,

e e

Fowl Thief Fined

“YOU are a menace to the com-
munity and like lovevine on a
tree that has not root on the
ground.” :

Those words were spoken to St.
Clair Hope of Greens Lane when
he appeared before His Worship
Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell yesterday.

He was found guilty of stealing
one fowl the property of Ruth
Green and one cock belong-
ing to Edith Thorne, He was or-
dered to pay 20/- in 28 days or
in default undergo 28 days’ im-
prisonment in one case and con-
victed, reprimanded and dis-
charged in the other.

P.C, 274 Osear Devonish said
he identified Hope in Busby Alley
with a basket on the ground on
January 7 containing two fowls,
one a hen and the other a cock.
He questioned him and took him
to the Central Police Station.

7/- For Gambling

FOR gambling on Prince Alfred
Street a highway, George Bram-
ble of Reed Street was fined %/-
in seven days or in default 14
days imprisonment by His Wor-
ship Mr, A. J, H. Hanschell yes-
terday.

Knocked Off Cycle

CHARLES BOYCE of Water
Hall Land, St. Michael, bruised his
arm when he was knocked off his
bicycle M-135 by the car M-135
while cycling along Bay Street on
Friday evening,







In Carlisle May

Parson, from St. Lucia; Agents: D. L.

IN PORT—Yawl Potiek, Sch, Laudal-
pha; Sch. Manuata, Sch. Philip H.
Davidson, Yacht Maya, S.S. Interpreter,
Yawl 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; Sch. Emanuel C. Gordon; Sch
Reginald N. Wallace; Sch. Mandalay IT;
Sch, Marea Henrietta; Swedish Barquen-
tine Sunbeam.

ARRIVALS
M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons net, Capt.

Johnson .

8.s. Suntiial, 1,652 tons net, Capt.
Russel, from La Romana; Agents: Plan-
tations Ltd.

S.S. Alcoa Patriot, 4,015 tons net,
Capt. Cornwell, from British Guiana,
Agents: DaCosta & Co., Lid.

DEPARTURES

S.S. Sundial, 1,652 tons

Russel, for Trinidad; Agents:
tions Ltd.

net, Capt.
Planta-

IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

CABLE and Wireless (West Indies)
Limited advise that they can now com-
municate with the following ships
through their Barbados Coast Station.

S.S. Sundial, S.S. Sanaya, S,S. Eliza-
beth A. : Brajara, S
Athelstane, S.S. » 5.
Pegasus, S.S. Folke Bernadotte,
S.S. Opalia, $.S. Brazil, S.S, Hammer-
fest, S.S. Gascogne, S.S. Gella, S.S,

ARRIVALS — BY B.W.I.A.L.
From Trinidad:—

Patrick Fletcher; Jean Field; O'Leary
Me Carthy, E. PD. Guinrees.’ Thelma
Orlowski, " Alexander Orlowski,
. Edna Taylor, Dixie
for, Mildred Skinner,

: Th Everton Prescod,

Wilcox, Vera Wilcox,
Jamaica.

- loomberg.

mandoloh Perry, Lucille Pereira.
Mr. Cecil Foster, Mrs. Stella, Foster,
iss Michelle Goddard. ee

Ba
ward Boline Oscar.
DEPARTURES — BY B.W.LA.L.

For Trinidad :—
Mr. Vernal Hurley, Mr. Kenrick
©, Mrs. Reca Gardner, Mrs. Editi
Worme, Mr. Charles Worme, Mrs. Clare
Tee -_ Laura Peitsch, Mstr. Terry
- Roger Peitsch, Mstr. Alvaro
Lopez, Mrs. Mr,

si

Maria Bustamante,



TODAY:

Sun Rises: 6.18 a.th

Sun Sets: 5.52 p.nd.

Moon (Last Quarter) January 11,

High
Ligh;

Water: 7.4 a.m., 7.08 p.m.
; 6.30 p.m.

Rainfall
7 for



. Patriot, S.S. Adelaide, S.S. Tekla, 8.5.
. o ee | while riding his bicycle M-5810

ompson,
Milton Taylor, Florence Tay- 5

Norness, S.S. Tinderjeil, S.S. Boskoop,
S.S. Gloxinia, S.S._ Ittersum, S5.S.

Delft, S.S. Seabreeze, S.S. Lady Rodney,
S.S. Rio Araza, S.S. San Rosa, S.S.
Rangitata,

Rufina, §S.S.

Borgny, S.S
S. Thistledale, S$.S. Alcoa

S.S. Mirta,

Esso Balboa, S.S. Britan-

Alfredo Bustamante, Mr. Hans Kvgler,
Mrs, Joan Mardall, Mr. George Marcil,
Mrs. Simeon Vos,
M. Gordon, Dr.

el Simp-

For La Guaira.
Mr. Frederick Beck, Mrs. Teressa Beck,
Josephine Tamayo, Mis. Alicia
Viscarrando, Miss Alicia Viscarranda,
Mr, Luis Viscarrando, Mr. Ramon Feo,
Mrs. Sgma Santine, Mstr, Rafael Her-
reera Jr. Mr. Rafael Herrera Sr., Mrs.
Mariat Herrera, Miss Isabel Herrera,
Miss Maria Herrera, Mr. Francisco Perez
De Vega, Mrs. Yalanda Soriano, Mr.
Oscar Soriano, Mr. Samuel Fales, Mrs.
Eva Schmeichler, Mr. George Pardo,
Mr. George Adams, Mr. Maurice Jones.
For Antigua.

Miss Lena Oliver,
Passengers who arrived from Montreal
for Barbados by T.C.A. y yi—
Miss Helen Pyer, Mrs. Dorothy
Down, Miss Barbara Down, Mrs. Made-
line Lepetrie, Miss Nicole Lepetrie, Mr.
William Lepetrie, Mrs. Nellie Me Con-
nell, Miss June Perry, Mr. Ernest Robin-
Dr. Gordon Stevenson, Mr. Henry
Mr. Hector Thurburn,
Tobin, Mrs Shirley Hi
Higman, Mr. Ernest











son,
Thomas,
William
Capt. Jot

Mr

There

Bermuda
terday



by T.C




Me Millan,
ey, Miss Mary Navin

Mrs. Emily Lewis, Mr Fran}
pe ngers

Trinidad



Q

































passengers intr t for;

Beckh, Mr, Harvey Lomer,
Miss Helen Mc
Mr. Terrence

LOCAL NEWS



| Jamaica
| Elections
| Went Well

The Jamaica elections were
very well conducted and with a re-
cord vote, there was no disorder,
Mr. Simon Bloomberg Collector
General of that colony told the
“Advocate” yesterday.

He said that the system intro-
duced that all voters should dip
their fingers in a special type of
ink to prevent impersonations
was very successful.

Mr. Bloomberg came in on Fri-
day. evening by B.W.I.A. from
Jamaica for the Customs Talks
which will begin at Hastings
House on Monday. He is staying
at the Ocean View Hotel.

He said that most people seem-
ed well satisfied that the new
House of Representatives was an
improvement on the old one and
everyone was looking forward
eagerly to see how the new House
was going to settle down.

Expanding Rice Crop

The new corn; crop was al-
ready coming in and promised to
be as big as last year’s and there
was ample evidence that rice
growing would be expanded be-
cause of the continuance of Gov-
ernment subsidies.

Exports for 1949 would probab-
ly be a record and it would be in-
teresting to see what the final
figures were.

The Araguinabo textile factory
near Spanish Town would very
likely come into operation in the
latter half of this year and would
provide employment for several
hundreds of people.

Mr. Bloomberg said that it was
too early to predict what sort of
tourist season Jamaica was likely
to have this year, but the big
hofels on the north coast appear-
ed to be fairly well booked up.

THE RAINS
CAME

St. Joseph with a return of one
inch, 20 points, recorded the
heaviest rainfall during Friday
and up to 6 a.m. yesterday.

The next heaviest rainfall was
in the Parish of St. Philip with



one inch, 18 parts while St.
Michael and St. Lucy had the
lowest.

The returns were: City 37
parts, Station Hill 50 parts, St.
George 69 parts, St. Philip one

inch, 18 parts, St. Thomas 72 parts,
St. Peter 70 parts, St. Joseph one
inch, 20 parts, St. James 88 parts,
St. John 84 parts, St. Lucy 35
parts.



Customs Union
Final Session

THE final session of the Cus-
toms Union Commission will begin
to-morrow (Monday) at Hastings
House under the Chairmanship of
Mr, J. McLagan, and will prob-
ably last for about 8 to 10 days.

At this Conference which will
be attended by representatives of
the Caribbean colonies, the draft
report will be considered by the
members together with proposals
for the Common Ordinance and
Regulations, and a _ new tariff
structure and an agreement. with
regard to common rates of duty
in respect to the items scheduled
in the tariff structure.



To Repair Plane

BRITISH West Indian Airways
mechanics, and the Company's
Operations Superintendent Capt.
Cash arrived yesterday morning,
from Trinidad, with the necessary
repair equipment, in connection
with the mishap which occurred
to the R.M.A. Antigua on Friday
afternoon at Seawell. As soon as
the new tyre is fitted onto the air-
craft, it will be removed from the
side of the runway.





Cyclist Injured

3T. CLAIR IFILL of Deacons
Road, St. Michael was injured and
detained at the General Hospital
when he became involved in an
accident with a horse drawn cart

on Vauxhall Road, Christ Church
on Friday night. The front fork,
wheel and right pedal of the cycle
were damaged. The horse cart
which is owned was being driven
by Charles Brathwaite of Penny
Hole, St. Philip.






CIRCULAR PLANES
FORE
JACK
BLOCK ”
RABBET ”
PLANE IRONS

SPOKE SHAVES

”
”



hh
} .

PLANTATIO

1)
4
’,

}

}
i

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Mr. Adams Addresses
Queens’ Park Meeting

Makes Appeal To Workers

took two days sailing here.
WHILE the crowd sang heartily Mr. G. H. Adams, Messrs Da Costa & Co., Ltd., are 0 / n
President of the Barbados Workers’ Union went on the local agents, 2
platform in the Steel Shed at Queen’s Park on Friday nigh *

to tell members of that Union that the idea of the Electors’





HERE FOR
MOLASSES

THE 4,015-ton (net) S.S. “Alcoa
Patriot” called at
yesterday to take a shipment of
molasses for Canada. This ves-
sel was last at British Guiana and



Bridgetown

PAGE NINE.

Someone's ‘



A wonderful assortment just opened :

A “STANLEY” MITRE BOX

See Them in Our Show Windew.



Association forming a new union was preposterous.

He said that it was an indica-
tion that the Barbados Workers’
Union was succeeding too well
from the employer’s angle.

Mr. T. O. Bryan, Chairman of
the meeting, gave an account of
his stewardship in the House for
the past year.

He spoke of the introduction of
such addresses as those urging
Life Insurance and Life-saving
devices for fishermen; a graduated
system of liquor licenses and
abolition of the system whereby
wholesale and retail sellers of
liquors paid the same license; and
loans to Government Employees
for getting their own homes as
well as vacational leave.

A Scheme

Where the address relative to
fishermen was concerned, Mr.
Bryan said he understood that the
Fisheries Department was consid-
ering it. He understood also that
the Whitley Council was working
on a scheme in relation to his ad-
dress relative to the government
employee loans.

He regretted that nothing covld
be done to get the graduated sys-
tem of liquor licenses working for
this year, and promised that he
would not rest until the scheme
was put ‘into operation.

Mr. Bryan referred to the new
Union, the Caribbean Workers’
Union, That union was going
under a false name. What it
should be called was the Employ-
ers’ Union. It was a challenge to
the Barbados Workers’ Union, It
put them on their mettle to make
sure that there was no necessity
for any other union.

Mr. Bryan called on members to
give the West Indies a lead worthy
of such past leaders as Dr. O’Neala
and of such a present leader as
Mr. Adams, They were to see to
it that they were registered. They
were to be prepared and so
strengthen the hands of the Bar-
bados Labour Party,

He would ask them as a last
word to support Mr. T, W. Miller’s
candidature at the Vestry Election
in St. Michael on Monday,

Attendance

Mr. F. L. Walcott also paid tri-
bute to the attendance, and re-
viewed the work of the Party in
the House. He said that this was
the first time that the Order Paper
had ever been cleared, and called
it an indication of regular and
consistent work.

Since the Party had taken office,
the wages and salaries of Govern-
ment employees had been increas-
ed and back pay had been given
from April 1948. Among the
numerous bills that had been
passed was one dealing with leg-
islation for Ca-operative Societies,
the Petroleum Bill, and an amend-
ing Bill increasing the amount of
workmen’s compensation,

The Bill to give holidays with
pay had been turned down by the
Council because it did not affect
the type of employees in whom
members of the Council were in-
terested.

They had got through the Town
and Country Planning Bill in the

House. There was a good sum of
money in the Labour Welfare
Fund, They were not going to

spend all in playing fields. Some

of it was to be used to assist the

people in repairing their houses.
Tourists

Referring to the Tourist Trade,
Mr. Walcott said that certain mer-
chants and hotel owners were ac-
cusing the Government of not
being interested because Govern-
ment would not allow them to
import certain, things duty free.
If the Tourist Trade was such big
business as was claimed the mer-
chants would not want the Gov-
ernment to have a thing to do
with it.

The House had authorised the
expenditure of $900,000 on Sea-
well. They would soon hear how
labour was to be recruited for that
work.

Mr. Walcott said that the new
Union was based on what was a
Slight dissenion among some
workers. He appealed to all to
stand fast behind the B.L.P. which
was a continuous organisation of
working people striving to better
their standard of living.

Mr. M. E. Cox made Govern-
ment aid to flood sufferers the
theme of his speech. Those suf-
ferers, he said, were blessed that
the present Government was in
power, He recalled similar
tragedies that had overtaken the
island, and asked what Conserva-
tive Government had ever aided
victims by as much as one half
cent.

In this connection Mr.
praised the Secretary of the Hous-

Cox




TOOLS —

FOR THE

TASK!

RIP SAWS

BOW SAWS
BACK SAWS
CHISELS

HAND DRILLS
BREAST DRILLS
VISES




















Mr.

G. H. ADAMS,

ing Board, Mr, T. O. Lashfey, for
his untiring work on behalf of the
flood sufferers,

The new Union, said Mr. Cox,
reminded him of the fable of the
cats who could not divide a piece
of cheese among themselves, and
who called in the monkey to
divide it. By the time the division
was finished, the monkey had
eaten all.

Be wise as serpents, Mr, Cox
advised, How could the Electors’
Association turn Labour minded
overnight? He knew that the
workers would not be so foolish
as to fall invo the trap.

Mr. T. W. Miller took oppor-
tunity at this stage to appeal for
support at the Vestry Election on
Monday. He told of his struggles
in the past before he had become
elected to the Vestry and of the
battles he had had to fight after
he had been elected. He declared
himself a staunch Labourite.

Forty Thousand

Mr, Adams speaking next said
the first thing he would say was a
“good word for Tommy”, whom he
described as one of the most cour-
ageous men that had ever entered
politics, Mr. Miller had fought the
cohorts of Babylon and had won
through.

Mr. Adams speaking of the new
Union recalled the demonstration
that the Party had made after Mr.
Lewis’ dismissal from Central
Agency. If he was*not so tired,
he said, he would walk through
Broad Street some day next week
and he knew that forty or fifty
need would come along with

him.

Were the employers so foolish
as to believe that after the advan-
tages that the workers had
achieved through the Barbados
Workers’ Union that they would
allow themselves to be side-
tracked by some new union? The
attempt was a regular thing in big
countries with employers who did
not believe in Trade Unionism.
They always started a Compan
Union so as to lead sheep into
their backyard.

Here Mr. Adams recalled a
Union that had been formed after
the riots. What had become of it?
he asked. The whole idea of the
new Union was_ preposterous,
The rich merchants in Bridgetown
could hold their own with any in
Chicago or London; but when it
came to politics they were just in-
fants.

An Infant
Only an infant would start an
organisation with a solicitor for
@ On page 16.










~


















in
ERY



=
DOES IT EV

TIME
Removes Chronic Pains,
Rheumatism, etc., and

puts you on your feet
again.

e
KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES



COD LIVER OIL EMULSION

’

50%
Tested Cod Liver Oil,
plies vhe
build up
colds, etc.

resistance

Get a Supply from .



GOOD FOR
THE WHOLE
FAMIEY

REXALL

An easliy digested and pala- 4
table preparation containing
by volume of vitamin
Sup-
vitamins needed to
against

Housing Board
Did Not Meet

THERE was no quorum at the
meeting of the Hoi Board
which was scheduled to take place
< the Council Chamber yester-
ay.

Members present were: Miss
B. Arne, Mr. J. Beckles and Mr.
H,. A. Tudor.

Premises Extended

THE business premises of
Messrs, Manning & Co., Ltd., at
the Pier Head is being extended.
_ A new two storey steel build-
ing is going up to connect with the
firm’s Electrical Department. It
is built on a spot which was form-
erly used as a yard.

It is understood that when the
building is completed the Electri-
cal Department on the second
floor of the old building will be
extended. The ground floor of the
n building will be used as a



8 r bond.
essrs. D. M. Simpson & Co.,
arp erecting the building.



|
| Sailing Vessel
Capsized

‘A CABLEGRAM received at the
Harbour and Shipping Office on
Friday evening stated that an ap-
P4rently capsized sailing vessel
aout 15 tons net was sighted in
PQsition 12,07 North 69,10 West,
Probably drifting West North-
W4st at about 14 miles per hour,

| ships in the vicinity have
beén asked to keep a sharp look
out for the wreckage,



Lumber Arrives
FORTY thousand feet of white

pine lumber arrived at Barbadus *

from New Brunswick yesterday
by SS. “Sundial”,

g
The “Sundial” is a 1,652-ton |$
Saguenay | %

(net) freighter of the
Terminals Ltd, Demerara Sague-
nay Division, whose local repre-
sentatives are Messrs Plantations
Ltd.

This line is expected to make
more regular calls to the island
with cargo in the future. One or
two of these vessels made calls
last year to load sugar for Canada.

25 YEARS AGO,

(Barbados Advocate, January 8,
1925)



Arrival

from Bermuda by the S.S. Cana-
dian Runner, Messrs, Hauce James
Logan, James Carleton Browne,
Canadian delegates to the West
Indies, and their Secretary Mr.
Horatio C, Crowell. Messrs.
Logan and Browne are acconyw
panied by their wives. The party
was met on board by a reception
Committee comprising Messrs H.
Jason Jones, M.C.P., President of
the Chamber of Commerce, W.

Bowring, Vice-President, H.B.G
Austin, M.C.P., W.Y. Edghill,
members of the Council of the
Chamber of Commerce, C.C.

George, Manager of the Colonial
Bank and L Colvin Manager of
the Royal Bank of Canada. They
were brought ashore in the launch
“Bruce” Kindly placed at the dis-
posal of the Committee by Messrs.
Gardiner Austin & Co, Ltd., and
are staying at the Marine Hotel.



ANK

FOR SCHO
in Navy Blue

Striped Top.

| Hossseseseoses

of Canadian Delegates
Yesterday there arrived direct



OTHER ANKLETS

in Light Beige with Striped Top; also White with

from 74c.

CAVE SHEPHERD & (0., LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



=
z=
=
=
=

CDALOING

OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT

‘A.G. SPALDING & BROS LTD)









AFTER STOCK TAKING
WE HAVE MADE

SPECIAL REDUCTIONS ON
DRESSES, BLOUSES, SLACKS
and SKIRTS Etc. Etc.

BROADWAY DRESS SHOP.

So














~
s
5,
°
s
x
+
%
*

wr
-”

NEW STYLES,

POPULAR SHADES
AT THE

SPECIAL PRICE
OF

$3.50 cacn
HARRISON'’S-snoap sr.

%
§
$

-

4

LETS

OL CHILDREN
and Nigger Brown

to 97e«,
















KNIGHTS
PRUG STORES .
2 E—T—T—T———TE—————EEEEEEEEE ————

SOODSSPOSSS




DRINK

GOLDEN
ARROW

RUM

“GOOD TO THE LAST DROP”

>



-

he
S,
Â¥

°

g ROEBUCK STREET

+?

y

BOEOOBQQOS et rtbot 46 # €
PPP PPS SIFFS SF OPS SF99938380385"

, *
SLOG LED, SPSS SS SSPE FSFE





PAGE TEN



Jamaica:

Revenue

"| Still Below —
| Estimate
ye _ KINGSTON, Jarnaico, ,
aNd (By Mail).
er Sonne



i ections on import duties for
iemontin of December are estim-
ie to reach £250,000, as .
te £250,058 for December of
‘ year. Total collections for the
» aine-month period will approxi-
-/) Mate £2,440,000 as compared with

: 7,000 for the same period
_ Jast year.
> Accore*.g to the approved

' astimates, the revenue from im- |
ort duties from April to Decem-
2er should be £2,700,000. The |
’ t is therefore about £260,000.
Failure to realise the estimated |
‘evenue for the nine-month period
js attributable to the uncertainty |
of trade during the calendar year |
coupled with the fact that, np
‘keeping with Government's policy
for the encouragement of new
, local industries, considerable cor-
‘icessions have been granted to
‘pioneer industries, which have
“had the effect of reducing revenue
‘Intake.
Nor has the estimated revenue
) trom excise duties been realised.
The collections from April to
| November amounted to £1,300,000
» whereas the approval estimates



} called for about £1,366,000. This

,rum duties, the

é

La

deficit is largely accounted for by

collections ot

which are about £73,000 below
ate.

', -The collections for the eight-

month period this year are how-
‘ever well in advance of those for
the same period last year, when

. the figure was only £1,028,850.

During November

)
il

i
}
1
f
i

eae

to
ieee

collections
amounted to £173,160 as compared
‘with £123,858 for the same month
last year

Principal items on which excise
duties ‘were collected for the
eight-month period were tobacco
which accounted for £628,760; rum
£460,350 and beer £83,120.

Collections in the month
November were as follows
Tobacco £76,300; rum £73,200;
‘beer £9,700; coconut oil products
£4,600; warehouse fees £5,700;
edible oi] £860 aerated waters,
£2,200; and cornmeal £600.

of |



Bye-Election
Soon

KINGSTON, Jamaica, ,

(By Mail), |

Bye elections to fill two vacan- |
icles on the Council of the Kinu- |
yston and St .Andrew Corporation, |
caused by the recent election of
‘Messrs, Wills ©. Isaacs, and Ken
Hill to the House of Representa-
tivés will be held on or before
re 4 12 this year, The vacancies,
‘in divisions in Eastern Kingston |
and Centra] St. Andrew, formerly |
represented by two M.H.R.s will!
be decided at the next meeting of |
the Corporation Counell on Janu- |

ary 12, Under the law bye-elec- |

tions to fill the seats must be held

' within three months from that
» date.
Messrs. Isaacs and Hill being |

{

:

\

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oy
4%
“a

Pd

}
Â¥3

* 8

ia
13

ee

Se eee eee





re

Selection =r

re.

ae i a cee

} i Somes

members of the House are now
ex-officio members of the K.S.A.C. |



Cu

stoms Duties |
Remitted

GEORGETOWN, (By Mail).

In an Extraordinary issue of the
“Official Gazette” issued on Tues |
day, the British Guiana Govern- |
ment informed importers of fiour, |
salted fish and condensed milk of
the remission of Customs Duty |
paid to the extent of the amount |



of Bill of Entry Tax paid on these |
commodities.

eee east i tattle alla ae
eect NA LLC CLL CL TY CCN!









of the embarrassments we shall be saved at Question Time in the House of Commons.”

‘BUSTAMANTE WANTS
DOMINION STATUS

JAMAICA,

Mr. Bustamante, leader of the
Jamaican Labour Party, in an in-
terview with B.U.P. in Kingston,
said;

“We are determined gradually
to go forward to Dominion status
within the British Gommon-
wealth of Nations.”

Fresh from his election success,
Mr. Bustamante, discussing the
problem of the sugar contracts,
said:

“When in England with the last
Jamaican sugar deputation, I told
Mr. Creech Jones that the West
Indies is not prepared to be de-
stroyed by England.

“If we are to be destroyed, we
can destroy ourselves by cutting
away from England, leaving our-
selves op@n to foreign invasion.

“But we are determined not to
be destroyed. England, where |!
am going next year, will get the
reason why Jamaica was forced to
pay high prices for British manu-
factures when England buys our
produce at the rate she herself
fixes.

“Sugar is the basic commodity
of the West Indies but Britain is
paying Cuba more for sugar than
Jamaica and the Government is
now dishonouring the pledge in
respect of guaranteed prices and
quantities of West Indian sugar.”

To Go Forward

Amplifying his statement on his
determination to go forward to-
wards dominion status, Mr,
Bustamante added:

“But for the time beirig we are
demanding full ministerial rights
equal to that of the Capinet in
Britaim and I think this should be
the policy in respect to all colunies
with u constitution like Jamaica’s.

“A Governor who comes and
goes should not be allowed to
foist his wiif — which seldom
interests the’ masses or the coun-
try — on elected ministers who
know what is best for the economy
of the island.

“We must have a majority in
the Executive Council the
policy-shaping body.

“A Governor is too far removed
from the lives of the common
people really to know their re-
quirements and often acts on
advice which is against the
interests of the people in general.

“I know this from five years
experience of the Executive Coun-
cil — where f shall be for the
next five years — elected ministers

gealeulated at the British Prefer-|â„¢USt have the power to shape the
sential Tariff Rate and the amount | P®°P!e’s destinies,

“The only reason why my party
does not want self-government

Claims for remission of duty | now is because I feel it is wise

have to be submitted within one) Still
“calendar month from the date of | With the British Government, but
the arrival of the shipment on ot because that Government has
shown

which remission is claimed.
Importers have also been noti-
fled that stabilisation of the prices
of salted fish, pickled beef and
condensed milk will be discon-
tinued in 1950.



f

Wl
CRORE MORES
MATERIALS

Dial 3506. Lumber and

One of
RESOLU
Repair your .. .

HOME

now before the Prices in-
crease in the future.

See US for your Building

N. B. ROWELL

to hfve the present links

ability
efficiently.

“The present British Govern-
ment’s treatment of Jamaica is,
I believe, the most heartless we
have ever had.”

to run Jamaica















our NEW YEAR’S
ONS should be to

Material !

Hardware,

On the issue of relations with
the United States, Br. Bustamante
said:

“So far as thousands of members
of my party are concerned there
is no feetfng to separate with.
Britain and link up with America
but personally I am most pro-
American.

“Having lived in America and
seen how West Indians prosper
there makes me more pro-Ameri-
can than ever, especially when |
see what America has done and is
doing in Puerto Rico and Cuba,
which are independent nations.’

Mr. Bustamante said that he
would not aftempt to form 2
coalition government in Jamaica

—B.UP.

72 YEAR-OLD-—WEDS
JAMAICAN
LONDON—Police had to control
crowds outside a Roman Catholic

church at Stafford, Staffordshire,
on Boxing Day, when 72-year-old

Miss Mercy Knight, a Stafford
sweet-shop owner, married 35-
year-old Randolf Sigismundo

Simms, a coloured Jamaican.

The couple met when Simms
was in ffie*R.A.F. and was posted
near Stafford. He walked into
Miss Knight’s shop for some
sweets but had no coupons. Miss |
Knight gave him hers and after
his demob, Simms returned to
Stafford and asked Miss Knight
to marry him. —B.U.P. |

‘Oh Brother’

. : J |

Girl To Wed |

LONDON, Jan. 7, |

The girl, who once annoyed the |
Russians in Berlin by saying “Oh
Brother”, Miss Elizabeth Ger-
aldine Wyndham, adopted daugh- |
ter of Lord and Lady Leconfieid
of Petworth, Sussex, is to marry
Major P. E. Bethell-Fox eldest
son of late Captain W. H. Bethell-
Fox and Madame Jean Guine ot |
Paris. The engagement was an- |
nounced today. Miss Wyndham |
was adopted by Lord and Lady Le- |
confield when she was a baby and
teken to live in the beautiful
Petworth house. Baby Boy—now
Captain Peter Wyndham—was |
adopted at the same time. Miss
Wyndham was assistant to British
Chief of Staff in Berlin, and while
there, was a target for Russian
accusations of “uncultured con- |
duct” towards them,

The incident occurred in her
office when Russians handed her
some amendments to minutes for
translation, Miss Wyndham said
afterwards that she made “ob-
servation that anyone would make |
when very busy.” She did not
direct it to any particular person,
and certainly did not intend it
for the Russians. In fact the ob-
servation that Miss Wyndham
made was probably something
like “Oh, Brother!”



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| when
| production first became apparent, |
| share prices in the London mar-)

Further Fall
In Oil Shares
Likely

LONDON, (By Mail)

Oil shares #n the London mar-
ket may fall still further as a re~
vult of Britain’s decision to reduce
her dollar oil imports writes
Ernest Eve, City editor in the
Evening Standard’s City column
this week.

Since late last year, he says,
signs of American over-

|
|

ket have been falling. For instance,

| Anglo-Iranian have fallen from”
| 184/4% to 137/6, and Trinidac
| Leaseholds from 33/3 to 22/-.

Britain’s decision to cut her ol:
imports from the dollar zone on
phasises the fact that world oil

| production now outstrips _con-
sumption. At present British-
}owned oil companies are in a
| strong position, as the dollar
| shortage gives their oil an advan-
tage over dollar oil. But, says)
Eve, this will not last for ever.

He draws attention to the ob-!

vious fact that the Americans |

are unlikely to accept the latest»

‘developments without a _ fight.
Competition is bound to increase;
that nearly always means lower
prices.

Ernest Eve concludes: “The fall

in share prices this year is a

| partial recognition of the uncer-~

B.G. News:.

Financial Secretary

Staff

Presents Budget

Barbados

GEORGETOWN, (By Mail).

Financial Secretary and
Treasurer Hon. EF, F. Me
David, C.M.G., C.B.E., in his

Budget Statement to the Legisla-
tive Council at the close of 1949
declared that despite the heavy
additional commitments involved
by the adoption of the revised
salary and wages rates for public
servants, and the increase in ad-
ministrative costs generally since
Sterling devaluation, British Gui-
ana commitments could be met
without recourse to any form of
new increased taxation.

He disclosed plans to ease taxa-
tion on cycle meetings and ihe
Demerara Turf Club but stressed
this would not affect the financial
position. The estimate of expendi-
ture to be met from revenue
(ignoring some items of Develop-
ment Services) totals $20,491,606
and the estimate of revenue on
the basis of existing taxation
totals $20,881,728, yielding an
estimated surplus of $390,122 sub-
ject to any variations in taxation
during 1950 as may be considered
desirable.

It is proposed, he said, to amend
the Tax Ordinance so as to exempt
payments for admission to cycle
and athletic sports meetings from

the entertainment tax; and to
provide for the refund to the
Demerara Turf Club Ltd., of
amounts paid as lottery tax on

the sale of tickets in connection
with any lottery or sweepstake
where and to the extent that the
Commissioner of Income Tax cer-
tifies that the Club has been
charged, and has paid ingome tax
on that portion of the proceeds of
such lottery or sweepstake as is
taken by the Club and brought
to account as income

Significant

Another significant disclosure in
the Budget Statement was where
it touched on the recommenda-
tions of the Venn Commission, It
points out that the Sugar Duty
at the rate of $1 per ton on manu-
factured sugar was first imposed
in that form in 1942 for one year,
and has since been revived an-
nually for each year in succession
by means of the Expiring Laws
Ordinance. Subject to what fol-
lowed, it is proposed to continue
the duty in 1950,

Heic the Statement recalls tia
recommendations of the Vern
Commission that all the remain-
ing specific taxes falling directly
on the sugar industry should be
removed and that no new charge,
with the possible exemption of a
Land Tax on abandoned or un-
used portions of estates, be im-





Advocate





Correspondent

posed on sugar producing com-
panies. ’

The Statement adds that it will
accordingly be necessary to give
early consideration to this partic-
ular proposal, having regard to
the action which the sugar in-
dustry proposes to take in the
light of the Commission’s Report
and recommendations.

The Statement also mentions
that a review of existing income
tax legislation has been made by
the Income Tax Administration,
and preliminary draft legislation

is now under consideration by the

Law Officers. The amendments
proposed will modernize the local
legislation with respect to the ad-
ministration of the tax and permit

the grant of depreciation allow-

ances to industrial undertakings
under a more generous procedure
than at present is in force.

Emergency

“Colonial Emergency Measures”
again appears in the Budget, the
total provision being $994,488. An
allocation has been made under
this Head for the continuation
during the year (though in a re-
duced form) of the Commodity
Control Organisation. The largest
allocation under this Head
$629,500 for refunds of Customs
Duties as a relief measure under
the procedure adopted in 1949
An unallocated $100,000 to meet
any emergency has also been al-
lowed for in the total provision.

The programme of Public Works
undertaken in 1949 was exception-
ily heavy. The vote under the
Head: ‘Public Works-Extraordin-
ur y" included in the origical
estumate at $600,000, was increased
>! revote and supplementary
provision to $1,082,000. Provision
of $800,000 has been included
uider this Head for works in 1850

Following is the Financial Sec-
etary’s analysis of the Colony’s

is

*xpenditure based on the draft
estimates:
*URCENTAGES OF TOTAL
EXPENDITURE
Jebt Charges ........., 6.15
\dministration-Law and
Order dak had ihe 11.46
PORTE Wis. ode ak 13,55
~ocial Services—Medical 12.6:
Education 12.73
Other.... 4.12
Public Works .......... 11.64
sconomic Development... 8.84
ostal and Telecommuni-
ho ev 5.98
PORTO 1 i akw bee iadicd 50
Non-effective (ie. Pen-
MEE. 8 cued otis aston 3.27
fransport & Harbours... 4,22
Emergency Measures 4.85
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tainty about the future, but it is
doubtful whether the movement
has run itself out. Oil shares may

1 go lower yet.”

Bad Mexican

Banana Crop

TUXTEPEC, Mexico.—Bana-
na shipments from Tuxtepec, the
Oaxaca State fruit centre, have
been suspended because o* the
poor quality of the fruit.

Banana growers. point out that
| plagues of the’ Chamusco bug had
{ruined this year’s crops and be-
cause of the low price of bananas
‘they were unable to buy expensive

insectides necessary to combat the
plague. —B.U.P.



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Recognition

Of China

from page 1

= The with-holding of recogni-

â„¢ tion would merely promote

what America feared by ce-

menting the alliance of China

and Russia.

E The Commonwealth countries

Ey would have to discuss this po-
© sition at Colombo, the, “Guar-
idian” said. “Though it is wise
to prepare for the unpleasant
emergency, events May take an

Seasier turn. If. the Chinese
Communists ‘refrain from ag-
gression against the Common-
wealth, the Commonwealth is
certainly not going~ to be ag-
gressive against them.”

The Conservative ‘Daily Mail’
said that hard realism dictated
Mhe acknowlegment of the
New Regime in China, “Our

ade must be carried on and

e lives and property of British
citizens safeguarded, whoever
rules in China.” the paper said
in a leading article.

“The Communist nature of
e latest war lord does not al-
ter this, though we do not im-
agine that Chinese Communisin
js much different from any
pther Communism.” It would
take time for things to change
j China, and the Western
World should use the interval
o strengthen the non-Commu-
nist East.

A New Turn

The new step in China calicd
for a new turn in Japan, the
‘Mail” said. “It is high time

at a satisfactory peace treaty

as negotiated there, and a
ear view taken of Japan’s fu-

re role in the Far East.”

The Imperialist “Daily Ex-
ress” thought the recognition
sic,” since it acknowledged
ealities but it in no way
olved the immense problems
reated by the emergence of this
pew force in the Far East.

The Conservative “Daily Tele-
raph” said that there could be
o serious argument in principie
gainst the recognition, but

mound it inopportune. “It is diffi-

It to resist the conclusion that
m ill-considered decision has
een taken after months of in-
ffectual drift and indecision.”

* The “Daily Herald”, Labour
arty newspaper, said that
hether the step would lead to
iendly relations. and. useful
onomic interchanges, would
epend largely on Mao Tse Tung.
The Liberal “News Chronicle”
id that the step had long been
he only logical one for Britain
Dp take, and did not think that
merican acknowledgment of
he New Regime could be long
played.

The Communist “Daily Worix-
’ hailed the recognition. as a
Triumph”, which should be a
pur to the peoples of Malaya,
Hetnam, Burma and Indonesia

wage their “liberation wars”

a successful conclusion.
ere can be no lasting peace

Asia, while any peoples in
at continent are subject in any
ay to Foreign Rule’, the paper
ided in an editorial.

“ee The “Worker” advocated an
Wmediate expansion of British
fade with China,




—Reuter.



‘

°
Film Magnate
In Batavia
WePgjakarta, (Batavia), Jan. 7.
The former Hollywood Film
agnate, Matthew Fox, who ir
48 formed an American Indo-
Pslan Company to finance the
epublican Rehabilitation Pro-
amme, arrived here by air from
angkok,
He told the Press that he had
“##en invited by the Indonesian
vernment to discuss financial
oblems. Communications Min-
- Ioah met him on the air-

A United

A States Embassy
Micial said tonight that the

bassy was “indifferent to Mr.
bx and his contracts.”

“To us, he is just another

erant American business

jan”, it said,

Indonesian financial quarters

d the Fox contract was pre-
| ed to give a monopoly to Mr.

“eX to buy and sell on behalf of
@ Jogjakarta Government. They

. id that it was uncertain

hether the contract would be

‘Werding upon the new United
ates of Indonesia, of which the
Public of Jogjakarta is now
h integral part. —Reuter.



JANUARY és 1950





Nd



33 Die In Mercy
Hospital Fire
$200,000 DAMAGE

DAVENPORT, Jan. 7.

Weary firemen tonight carefully
laid 33 charred bodies in rubble
bags at a temporary morgue
here. They were all women.

Four other women patients
untraced. Their remains are
thought still to lie inside the
blackened ruins of the three-
storey hospital building.

When fire tore through the
building—“the inside burned like
paper’’—screaming women batter-
ed helplessly at the bars to estape
the flames.

Firemen and police broke
through with axes. ‘Iney tound
some patients, huddled silently
together amid the flames, their
faces lined with bewilderment and
horror.

Some were dumb with terror.
Many, infirm of body or muna,
made no attempt to escape.

One woman was found, two
hours after the blaze broke out,
sitting on her bed on the third
floor. Part of the roof had caved
in on her,

She was partly sheathed in ice
from streams of water placed n
the building from outside. Tonight
she sat with other survivors in
another building, staring mutely.

“It Was Pitiful”

At the height of the blaze fire-
men in one section lowered six
patients down ladders — then
learned that four of them were
already dead.

Firemen described the pathetic
scene as they battled to save
women trapped behind the bars.
One said; “It was pitiful. Women
were dashing at the iron bars
crying for help.” \e]

“I saw several faint away and
disappear in the smoke and
flames.”

Damage to vhe building, part of
the Mercy Hospital two miles
from Davenport’s business district,
was estimated at $200,000.

Fire Lieutenant Al Korando,
described the blazing building as
“a flaming Hell”, The interior
burned like paper.

Fire Chief Schinck said the fire
apparently started near the centre
of the second floor near an open
stairway and automatic lift.

—Reuter.

Will See For
Himself

LONDON, Jan. 7,

M. Molinari, Chairman of the
Argentine Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, arrived by air
from New York on his way to
Karachi.

He said: “I am on a “see for
myself” trip, and will be having
talks with the Pakistan Govern-
ment concerning the possibilities
of trade. I shall be back in Britain
in 2 months time, and will proba-
by have official talks here then.”
—Reuter.

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New Books by George Malcolm Thomson:
SASS teste

THE MADDEST OF OUR
MAD SQUIRES

THE STRANGE LIFE OF
CHARLES WATERTON. By Rich-
ard Aldington. Evans 12s. 6d. 200
Pages,

GOD bless the Squire and his
relations. And if the Squire is quite
a bit mad, like Charles Waterton,
well, bless him all the same. Are
not mad squires part of the glori-
ous tradition of England? And if
they arc, does not Charles sparkle
with peculiar vivacity in the firm-
ament of dottiness?

Charles was a very pious Roman
Catholic gentleman of the first
half of last century, whose ances-
tral home was on a lake island in
Yorkshire. At Stonyhurst the
Jesuit Fathers had the wit to see
that his wild passion for nature
had better be canalised somehow.
They appointed him school rat-
catcher, He showed his gratitude
for this honour by lifelong devo-
tion to the school and the Society
of Jesus.

For his chief detestation (apart
from Henry VIII, “our royal goat’’)
was the House of Hanover. And
the Brown rat was, as Charles
firmly believed, introduced into
England by George I. To war
against it was, therefore, a cru-
sade pursued with the vehement
temperament of one who had
seven or eight more or less au-
thentic saints in his family tree,

It was not the only outlet for
his genius. When he went to Rome
he and a companion named Jones
climbed the facade of St. Peter’s
vo the very top of the dome and
left their gloves on the lightning
conductor.

A Poor Jest

POPE PIUS VII vhought this a
jest in the poorest taste and com-
manded that the gloves be re-
moved. But nobody in Rome could
be found to carry out His Holi-
ness’s command. Nobody except
the Old Boy of Stenyhurst.

It was in expeditions to the
jungles of South America, how-
ever, that Charles fully realised

himself. He ‘ramped through
swamps and undergrowth bare-
foot.

He captured deadly poisonous
snakes singlehanded. He made one
snake bite itself and watched the
result. It was disappointing.

Reputed climax of his career as
a practical naturalist was when
he leapt on the back of an alli-
gator, having previously marked
the “fear and perturbation” on the
creature’s face. “Should it be asked
how I managed to keep my seat, I
world: answer, I hunted some
years with Lord Darlington’s fox-
hounds”,

Charles cut the alligavor’s throat
and set about the business of pre-
serving its skin,

He had his »wn methods as a
taxidermist. Soaking the skin in
corrosive sublimate, he was then
abie to model the frame exactly
as he wished, In one of the master-

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pieces of his art he reshaped a
monkey into the likeness of a Mr.
Lushington, a Treasury official and,
no doubt, a Hanoverian, who in-
sisted on charging him 20 per cent
import duty on his natural history
specimens.

Many Accidents

HE HAD many accidents during
his travels, of course, He cured
them himself. Poultices of boiled
cows’ dung for open wounds. Self-
administered bleedings for any
form of inflammation, Calomel or
quinine for the rest.

Waterton’s later life was de-
voied to building a high wall
round his Yorkshire estate at a
cost of £10,000, The family acres
became a bird sanctuary. Within
the walls, the squire passed the
days happily making war with
arsenic and a Demerara tiger cat
upon the supreme enemy of man-
kind, the brown rat. The Hano-
verian rat!

Richard Aldington makes an
affectionate, humorous book out of
this odd life.

@KICHARD ALDINGTON was
born on June 8, 1892. After a
period of service in the British
Army in the First World War,
he became a reviewer of French
literature. He lives in France,
His first novel was Death of a
Hero, which appeared in 1929.
Has travelled extensively, and
his books have been translated
into most European languages.

Sonnets

SHAKESPEARE’S SONNETS
DATED. By Leslie Hotson.
Rupert Bart-Davis. 21s. 244
pages. oo ee

THERE is no more fascinating
piece of literary detective work
than Leslie Hotson’s hunt for the
date at which Shakespeare wrote
his sonnets,

The story is told in the first part
of this book, which contains other
material of almost equal interest,
including a superb true story of a
wild night in Elizabethan London
when truculent young men fall
foul of the watch, The whole flav-
our of Shakespeare’s England is to
be found in that gaudy episode,

But to the sonnet’s: How does
Hotson's date them? By relating
some obscure lines to some for-
— news-items of the poet’s

ay.

In Sonnet 107 occurs the line,
“The mortal moon hath her
eclipse endur’d.” Many have sup-
posed that this referred to Queen
Elizabeth. But in fact no Eliza~
bethan writer would dare to hint
at the Queen’s mortality. She was
the sun, never the moon. And she
certainly would not be “mortal”
which, in the idiom of the time,
might mean “deadly”.

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Hungary
Replies
To U.S.

BUDAPEST, Jan. 7.
The Hungarian Government to-
night handed a note to the United
States Legation here in answer to
the Washington order closing
Hungarian consulates New
York and Cleveland.

The note said that this action
in reprisal for the arrest and
detention by the Hungarians of
Mr. Robert Vogeler, Assistant
Vice-President of the Interna-
tional Telephone and Telegraph
Company, cannot alter Hungary’s
“firm standpoint that it will not
tolerate any foreign interference
with its internal affairs.”

The Hungarian Government
took the view that the American
Government was trying to “en-
force by means of threats, with
reprisals on the one hand and by
means of promises on the other,
the release of an American citi-
zen arrested on the well founded
charge of having committed acts
of espoinage and sabotage.”

in

It was reliably reported tonight
that Mr. Vogeler and his local
representative, Mr. Edgar San-
ders, a British citizen, will tome
to trial before a Huggarian Court
before the end of this month and
that the trial will be public.



Hotson too modestly puts it, was
the true meaning. The mortal
moon was the Spanish Armada of
1588 which sailed up-Channel in
a moon-shaped line of battle. As
a famous Elizabethan pamphlet
calls it, “a horned Moone of huge
and mighty shippes.”

The year 1588 had for long been
awaited with apprehension. The
sun was to be eclipsed once, and
the moon twice Shakespeare’s use
of the word “eclipse” is no acci-
dent.

The upshot of the investigation?
That the main body of the sonnets
was completed by 1589, when the
poet was 25—about 14 years earlier
than the date more commonly as-
signed to them.

It only shows what can be done
by intelligent reading. Will Hotson
now tell us who was the “onlie
begetter” to whom vhe sonnets are
dedicated? He will.

BOTH SIDES OF THE ROAD.
By Sidney Rogerson and Charles
Tunnicliffe. Collings 21s, 183
pages,



HERE are some very handsome
pictures of very handsome cattle,
sheep horses, and so forth. Never,
surely, has British farming been
celebrated in so stately a volume.

Not that this should be thought
of as a mere picture book; Tunni-
cliffe’s illustrations are matched
by Rogerson’s text, authoritative
but easy reading. There could be
no more agreeable way of learning
about agriculture than this,

—L. E. 8.

we

New Fians |
ForJerusalem|
}

NEW YORK, Jan. 7.

New proposals for the solution
of the Jerusalem question, re-
stricting the areas, which would
be administered by the United
Nations, was being drafted by M.
Roger Garreau, the French Presi-
dent of the Trusteeship Council,
can New York Times reported to-

ay.

The Times Lake Success cor-
respondent reported that, under
the proposal, the United Nations
would administer only the area
containing the Wailing Wall,
sacred to the Jewish Faith, and
those Holy Places that are sacred
to Christians,

The correspondent quoted “un-
impeachable sources”, as having
said that the working paper would
call for the cession of the re-
mainder of the Jerusalem Area to
Jordan and Israel, in accordance
with the existing armistice line.

M. Garreau was requested by
the Trusteeship Council last
month to draw up the working
paper for submission to it, when
it reconvenes at Geneva on Janu-
ary 19. Yesterday was the dead-
line fixed by the Council for sub-
mission on view by interested
Governments and organisations.

It is supposed that M. Garreau
will finish drafting the paper be-
fore he sails for Europe next
Wednesday.—Reuter.

|



Chinese May
Apply For Shelter
In Norway

OSLO, Jan. 7.

The staff of the Chinese Em-
bassy here are expected to apply
for asylum as political refugees
following Norway’s recognition of
the Communist Government of
China, but the Norwegian Foreign
Office has not yet received any
application.

The Embassy in Oslo comes
under the jurisdiction of Mr.
Wunsz King, Ambassador in
Brussels ,—Reuter.

Schuman To Visit
.West Germany

PARIS, Jan. 7.

The French Foreign Minister,
Robert Schuman will pay a 3 or
4 day visit to Germany this month
to gain first-hand knowledge of
conditions in the French and other
Western Zones, a French Foreign
Office spokesman said here to-
night.

Schuman will leave Paris on
January 12. The visit, the spokes-
man said, is part of traditional
French policy towards Germany.

—Reuter.

Sixty Arrested

CALCUTTA, Jan. 7.

Two police officers and several
other people were injured in a
clash between police and members
of a public meeting held to-night
under the auspices of the Com-
munist-dominated Bengal Provin-
cial Trade Union Congress.

Bombs were thrown at the
police, who made attempts to dis-
perse the crowd.

Following this incident, there
were sporadic attacks on State
buses and tram cars in different
parts of the city.

The police made 60 arrests,

—Reuter.





Chinese Ambassador
Awaits Future Notice

RANGOON; Jan., 7.

The Chinese Ambassador and
staff here have decided to re-
main at their posts until further
notice to protect Ghinese assets
and property in accordance with
instructi ms received from Generw
Chow En Lai, Communist China
Prime Minister and Foreign Min-
ister.

in £908 C49 —Reuter.

re



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EEN AT THE ae AIL P. ae
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' Many of Britain's greatest psychopaths, alcoholics or drug a as i¢ Rens s ibt and misgiving which found organizati nat - ss
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THESE FOUR exchange views between ii

MRS. VOS smiles as she greets Mr. H. C, Sealy. While Mr. Vos, centre. looks on ; Mr. MeIntyre, and Mr. Wardl











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Than address on “Authors and Charles Dickens. asserted th S ;
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Cant C
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MICKEY MOUSE
Ta Stet IM GETTING ¥

SLEEPY, EEGA!
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i A
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SUNDAY ADVOC:

BY CARL ANDERSON |

BY WALT. DISNEY

ATE PAGE THIRTEEN

]



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: THE SEASON'S GREETINGS...

%

3 THE To wish all of our customers
$ 9, , o A Very Happy and

, Season S Greetings Prosperous New Year!

,

~ — FROM YOUR JEWELLERS = —

3 Y. DRUMA & 60, 1D, sa Memiade l

: 20, Broad Street ‘Phone 4644 : °

4 SOCOISOO SOCOOOCHOSOOCE"









NS NG NG NN I NN
IS OUR SINCERE _
WISH TO ALL
CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS

TUROUGH-
OUT 1950

Ride Together











and Ride
rN " with |
A ‘
Pleasure MAY
Be yours during the Christmas Season, and may the
—m on Year 1950 be one marked indelibly in your memory
as a year of Success, Expansion and Achievenent.
Y the
5) | World's LET US HELP YOU
; ZN y | To attain this Success. Continue Curing the Coming
i F Khe : | Year to give us your Orders for all manner of
. 7 Yj Leading | Foundry work; all kinds of Factory Supplies, or for
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am do | AP New Year
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THE ALL-STE#L BICVCLE } A £ osperous ew ee
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Sole Distributors in Barbados pr page 4 ze is N. ’ we
CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. " BARBADOS FOUNEE® rp
10, 11, 12, 13, BROAD STREET 11545 White Park toad —_ St. Michael
Tha — | HP ae :



PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADs8.











his
We the undersigned, beg through t
ffiedium to thank all those who attended
the funeral, sent cards,
or in other way sympathised with us
our recent bereavement of our
ELISE PICKERING.

Mildred Healis (mother), Cecil Pick-

ering (husband), Ruby Skeete, Bery!

Bannister, Lottie Hewitt



We desire through this medium tc
express our thanks and appreciation to
ail those who sent cards attended the
funeral, sent wreaths or in any other
Way expressed sympathy to Us on the
the death of

Miriam Neblett, Tlene Scott (daugh-
R. Arthur and Cuthbert B, Arthur

ndersigned
thanks to all who attended the funeral,
sént wreaths or in any other way ex-

otcasion of the passing of Mrs. ELISE
PICK
Christ Church

| ot ae :
h i sh
HIT RET fl

IN MEMORIAM

In loving memory of my dear sister
FLEN BEATRICE MAYNARD,
éparted from me January 8th 196.
from me but
Never can her memory
My loving thoughts will always linger
On the spot where she
Olive Dean (sister)



In loving memory of our dear DAYREL
DYNECOURT McLENNAN (Collins) who



Sadly missed

We would better
But we did not see you die,

And that was our
Mrs. Collins (mother), Mrs. E. D. Mottley,

(sisters), Liewellyn (brother), Leo, Elton





FOR SA





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purehasing larger.



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For Sale Contd



BLANKETS—Cotton Crib Blankets 86
each, Woollen Crib Blankets $3.00 each.
Single Bed Woollen Blankets $4.32 eaen
at the Modern Dress Shoppe. cin

Aluminum
ast or Lunch Carriers with three
$2.74 each

Ac
PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE

NINETEEN (19) persons having bee:
nomipated to serve in the vestry of th
parish of Christ Church
1950, I hereby notify my
taking the Poll for

lection






This is to notify the general public
that I am still biocking and cleani:
Panama Hats, children's oat. hats a
also gents felt hate especially. Tel, Ni
8103, L. A. Gibbs. a1



NOTICE

WEST INDIA BUSCUIT CO. LTD.



or either of them:—
50,000 cu. ft, Block Stone — per cu, ft.
8,000 cu yds. Conerete Stone — Size 2”
per cu. yd.
700 cu. yds, Concrete Stone — size %/”
—~ per cu. yd.
4,000 cu. yds. Sand — per cu. yd.
15,000 bushels Building Lime — per
bushel.
500 cords Cord Stone — per Cord.
The above quantities are approxi-
mate and are to be delivered to site
of the new factory at White Park over a
period of 3—5 months.
Alternative prices are required with
end without freight.
Tenders in writing to be submitted to
Messrs Law & Connell, Barbados Fire
Insurance Building, Bridgetown, togeth-
er with samples not later than Friday,
} 13th January, 1950.
The West India Buscuit Co. Ltd. does
not bind itself to accept the lowest or
any tender.






5.1.50—4n























NOTICE.

THE “CHIMING BELLS" FRIENDLY
SOCIETY
We the Trustees of the above named
Society beg to notify the Public that
Mr. Stanley Chase has no more con-
nection with the above named organi
sation and that the following agent:
have been appointed Viz: Miss Joyce
Wateon, “Hill Crest" Free Hill, Si.
| George. Mr. Victor Holder, St. Jude's
Village, St. George, and Mr. Joseph
Wharton, Boarded Hall, St George
ST. C. HAYNES: JAMES LUCAS
| HAROLD ALLEYNE: Trustees of the
“Chiming Bells” Friendly Society.
REYNOLD S. WEEKES, Secretary.
4.1.50—2



NOTICE

THE WEST INDIA BISOUIT CO., LTD

Tenders are invited for the supply oi
approximately 10,000 bags of Portland
Cement, to conform to British Standard
Specification.

The total quantity will not be required
immediately but will be broken down
in shipments of approximately 1,000 to
2,000 bags.

Quotations to be duty paid, ex wharf,
pe: bag of & ids.

Tenders to be submitted to Messr:
Law & Connell, P.O. Box 236, Bridge-
town, not later than Friday, 13th
January 1950,

The West India Biscuit Co. Ltd. does
not bind itself to accept the lowest or

any tender.
5.1,50—an



OF SAINT JAMES
Dear Sir/Madam,

Having been nominated as a can-
didate for your Vestry, it is my intention
wo stand for election,

I have served your parish faithfully
in the past and if elected shall continue
xo - my best to conserve the interests
of all

As it does not suit me to contact all
the electors personally, I am using this
means to solicit your support and ask
if you consider Me worthy to attend
the polls on Monday next 9th inst and
record your vote in my favour.

Yours truly,
JAS. M. ORICK.
7.1,50—2n



VESTRY ELECTION

PARISH OF ST. PHILIP
No Vestry Election having taken place
on Tuesday 3rd January 1950, 1
hereby give notice to all persons duly
Gualified to vote at the election of
Vestryman for this Parish, that I have
appointed the. Bays’ School House near
the Parish Church as the place where
ali such Persons may meet on Monday,
9th January 1960, between the hours of
10 and 11 o'clock in the morning to elect
a Vestry for the Parish of St, Philip
for the year 1950.
Sed. W. U. GOODING,
Porochial Treasurer,
St. Philip.
5.1. 50—3n



NOTICE

PARISH OF 8T. LUCY

SEVENTREN CANDIDATES having
been nominated to fill the 10 seats on the
Vestry of St. Lucy. I therefore will be
holding Poll on MONDAY, the 9th day
of January at the Vestry Room near the
Parish Church beginning at 8 a.m. in
the morning until 4 p.m. on the same

afternoon.
J. BE. MARVILLE,
Sheriff.
$.1.50—3n,



NOTICE

TO THE ELECTORS FOR F VESTRY
OF THE PARISH OF CHRIST GHUROCH
Dear Sir/Madam,

Having been nominated to serve as a
Vestryman for the Parish of Christ
Church, after an absence of over two
years, and having served for nine years
before, I am aga soliciting your sup-



port you will record one of
ond votes my favour on Menday
next.
Thanking you in anticipation,
1 am,
Yours for Service,
ARTHUR N.
8,1.50--In,

PARISH OF ST. PETER
The Vestry of St. Peter request that
every person who the first day of
January 1950 shall the owner or
occupier of any land lable to be assess-
ed shall sometime during the said
month make a return. in writing to the

Section Sub: See, 4 of the Vestries

Signed.
G. 8. CORBIN,
Vestry Clerk.
31.12.49—6n.
_

NOTICE

1. Tenders are invited for the exclu-
sive right to sell liquors etc. and
to serve lunches and teas at Ken-
sington Oval during the Towwrna-
ment, (Approximately fram Febru-
ary 7th to February 2st.)

Tenders are also invited for the
transportation of the British Guiana

ts




Team from Abbeville Guest House
to the Oval during the to: ament
Tenders must peach the indersigned

t ©. F. Harrison & Co.’s Office
t i 4 on Mond



4 lation dos not bind

accept the lowest or any





nder
THE BARBADOS CRICKET
ASSOCIATION INC
W. F. HOYOS
Honora $ t

Secret



ary

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Pablie Netices—Conid

Puhlic Sales-—Conid.

RENT

BARGAIN—Two — 2 Bedroom Cot
ioen cos Good condition, Modern Con-
veniences. Over % Acre, at Black Rock
Seaside, Yield $32.00 p.m.,
only £1,200. A 2 Bedroom Cot-
Fontabelle, Going For £1,250
Cottage at Hastings, Goins

sonable. A 3 Bed-





RENT
——————— oOo
PROFESSIONAL NOTICE | HOUSES

DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville” Upper
Bay St. (near Esplanade) by Chiropractic

WANTED









No. 46 Roebuck | .

A JUNIOR TEACHER 949. Tor par-

October 1
beginning 17th Jaruary Peak



A 2 Bedroom
For Cer om tg
huom Cottage Near Navy Gardens, Going
For. £1,250. Other Residences including
Seaside Stonewall Bungalows and Else-
where in Good Residential
Country ee Oe eee
Premises. a
Pusang Sites — Seaside and Elsewhere.
Sugar Cane Plantations. I
nor Boast. I Offer

—Clattlewash, St.
Principal” ree Ge nosis Jan. Feb. Margh, May
and June 1950. p) y
Gooding, Strong Hope a St.

PAYING GUESTS RacHIVED .
and

walk to Club or City
10 minutes ’ W. Gardens.
4.12.49. f.n.










OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
GILBERT HOWARD—Plantiff
‘ARLTON HARCOURT PILE

—Defendant,
of an Order in this Court
made on the 28th



hia ee
awe
Sth. ;

St. Philip coa

DO NOT Boost
Goods Buys only Not
Atranged. C. — D. F.
tl experienced Auctioneer,
ker, & Valuer. Dial 3111
Alive Bough, Hastings,
er Carter Tudor St.

:



“FARAWAY”,

beach. ym.
per month. Phone 4476,

CHEF and
hef and Butler for The
Club. Apply to the














6.1.50—t.f.n.



i

“NEWHAVEN”,
perb bathing
month. Phone

PROPERTY—At Station Hill.
containing Modern conveniences, Apply
W. H. Bryan & C. M. Green
buck Street.

February, March,
; .00 per
6.1,50—t.f.n.



THE undersigned will offer for sale
by publie auction at their office, No. 17,
High Street, on Friday the 13th instant

2700 . T. Maraj
ae se 29.12.49-—t.f.n.

or unfurnished, in

Ned
Appiy: Norman. D. | 20, Swelinghouse cal
Rock,

COTTAGE and land containing
square feet, Constitution Road, St. Mi-
chael, The dwellinghouse
THE GROUND FLOOR:
room and three bedrooms (one with run-
ning water), gallery, toilet and bath.
UPSTAIRS: One very large bedroom;

but and bound, to bring

their said claims BUNGALOW—At Haggatt Hall,

bedrooms, running water etc.

month. Also One Top Fiat, 3 bedrooms,

running water in each $40.00 per month.
particulars.

Ring 2859 for

Monday

or Friday between th, hours
n) and 3 o'clock in the after-
the Office of the Clerk of
the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
House Bridgetown, before the
of February 1950, in order that
be ranked according
to the nature and priority thereof re-
spectively; otherwise such persons will
be luded from the benefit of the) ¢
the aaa property. | ra
im on or against the said proj -| rooms,
Claimants are also notified that they! Garage, servants room in yard, room for
must attend the said Court on Wed-/ 4 garden. Dial 8310. Mrs. Stuart Bynoe.
nesday the 8th day of February
10 o'clock a.m. when
claims will be ranked.
Given under my hand this 28th day
of November 1949.

A. W. HARPER,
Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal.

IN THE :
pantry, kitchen; Seperate bathroom in
yard

JUBILEE”—Gibbes Beach, St. Peter Government water and electric light
From ist February. Dial 95-268. ~ I ion any day except Sunday
between the hours of 4 p.m. and 6
p.m. on application to the owners, the
Misses+Liynch on the premi
Py + — oo an
of sale app! _

COTTLE, CATFORD & Co.

Tuesday
jtaining three bedrooms
and toilet upstairs. Drawing, dining

id Decree, and
fia kitchen and pantry downstairs.





MISCELLANEOUS



The undersigned will offer for sale a‘
their Office No. 17 High Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday, 20th day of January
1950, at 2 p.m.

The messuage
“PARKVILLE”
1,829 square
situate at White Park opposite The Bar-
bados Foundry.

Inspection any day except Sundays
between the hours of 4 p.m. and 6 p.m
on application to the tenant Mr. Boyce.

For further particulars and conditions
of Sale, apply to:— .

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.



BEDROOMS—Cool bedrooms in good
residential district. Bus service

Depot., Advocate.

EDUCATIONAL
THE PARRY SCHOOL

THE ree weed re opens on
Monday, January at 9.45 a.m.
J. I. SMITH

TORTO:
Young ones. Please apply X Y
. Dwelling House



PRIVATE TUITION—Given in
Spanish, Thursday





OFFICIAL SALE

IN THE AssISTANT COURT O Friday





JOSEPH GILBERT HOWARD—Piantiff
CARLTON HARCOURT PILE

—Defendant.

NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue
of an Order of the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the 28th day of .Novem-
ber 1949 there will be set up for sale
to the highest bidder at the Office of the
Assistant Court of Appeal at the Court
House, Bridgetown, between the hours
of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the after-
noon on Friday the 10th day of February

All that certain piece or parvel of land
(formerly part of the lands of Marchfie:
Plantation) situate im the parish of St.
Philip and island of Barbados aforesaid
containing by admeasurement three roods
or thereabout abutting and bounding on
lands of Joseph Gilbert Howard on lands
now or late of Marchfield Plantation on
lands now or late of G. L. Pile and on
the Public Road or however else the
same may abut and bound, and if not
then sold the said property will be set
up for sale on succeeding
between the same hours until the same
is sold for

Dated’ this 28th day of Novemb:
1949,

BUNGALOW —
Marine Gardens, 2 yegrs old with large
nge and dining
room with French windows to galleries
and patio. 3 bedrooms (all fitted built



Publie Notices=Contd
CIRCULAR

lounge patio,



Combermere School Entrance
Examination 1950

The Examination will be held on
Tuesday next, January 10th at 9.00
a.m. at Combermere School.
All candidates, both for fee-paying
vacancies and also those for Vestry
and other Scholarships,
present themselves at
from 8.30 a.m. onward and bring two
sharpened pencils.
It is expected that the candidates
ll be nape ‘. the School until
approximately 1.30 p.m.
yi that candidates should
bring some light refreshments
money to purchase same
School Canteen which will be open
for the purpose. A break of
proximately half an hour will be
made during the course of the
Examination,
Lists of successful candidates will
be published in the Barbados press
on January a



kitchen, pantry, laundry, servants’ quar-
ters, large garage, double entrance drive.
Highly recommended from every aspect,
DIXON & BLADON, Real Estate Agents,
Auctioneers and Surveyors,
Building, Phone 4640.



“ROUMAIKA”—Navy Gardens, Dayrell:
Road. Spacious

driveway flanked by
Enquiries invited for this desirable weli
DIXON & BLADON
Estate Agents, n
Plantations Building, Phon







“MAYNARDS”
Solidly constructed Estate house stand-
ing 13 acres (3 acres house and gardens

Peter. Large

A. W. HARPER, ©
Clerk of the Aariaant Court



with commanding views over the sea
and hilly country. Speightstown 2 miles.
DIXON & BLADON, Real Estate Agents,
Auctioneers and Surveyors, Plantations
Building, Phone 4640.






Governing Body.

Arlington High School

TUDOR STREET

Re-opens on TUESDAY 10th January
950. New pupils examined to-morrow

G. V. BATSON,







OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT

LAND— Gibbs Bay, St. Peter, 1% aq
site Bridgetown-Speightstown
coast road. Northern end Gibbs Bay
20ft. above road level.
pass frontage. $11,000. DIXON & BLADON
Estate Agents,
ane Plantations Building,

Mains services

TO THE ELECTORS FOR THE VESTRY
OF THE PARISH OF ST, MICHAEL

adam,
On Tuesday January 3rd, 1950, I was
peer erg gy

(Equitable Jurisdiction)
LIONEL INGTON ALLEYNE




———
“WINDY WILLOWS’”--St.
lightful bungalow house. Recently re-
decorated and completely re-modelled.



£ candidate for the

My knowledge gained as a Vestryman
for the past 3 years and my achieve-
ments won on behalf of the parishioners
will again be of service to you in con
ducting the affairs of the parish.

In view of the contested election which
takes place on Monday, January 9th, at
Buildings, Cumberlanc
Street, between the hours of 8 a.m. and
4 p.m., I am again soliciting your sup-
trusting you will record one of
your votes in my favour.

Thanking you in anticipation,

Yours for Service,
THOMAS W. MILLER.
Upper Collymore Rock, St. Michael.

JONATHAN COWARD

IN pursuance an Order in this
Court in the above action made on the
day of November 1949, I give notice
any estate, right



parish of St. Mic!

to all persons ha

or interest in or any lien or incumbrance

affecting all that certain piece or parce)

ly part of the Jands o

situate in the parish
island

CHRIST CHURCH BOYS’ FOUNDATION | jnagnificent view of sea and stretches

of beach. Large lounge, 3 bedrooms, 3



There are one or more vacant Founda-
tion Scholarships, tenable at the Christ
Church Boys’ Foundation School, Can-
didates must be between the ages of 10
years six months and 12 years and must
be chidren of Parents
parish and who are in straitened cir-

An_ Examination for these candidates
will be held by the Headmaster on Fri
13th. January, 1950., at the Boys
Foundation School at 9.45 a.m,

Forms, which can be obtained from
the Secretary, must be filled in and re-
turned to him not later than 4 p.m
on Wednesday 11th, January.

W. H, ANTROBUS, Secretary

Goverming Body, Hilton, River Road,

servants’ quarters. Storerooms in base-
ment. DIXON & BLADON, Real Estate



the Parochial

aforesa
containing by admeasurement one rood
Soe ele ne meee” ott ere nee
one perch forms part
road hereinafter mentioned)
and bounding on
Watson and on a road twelve feet wide
over which there is a right of way to

Plantations Building,



“THE MOORINGS’—Marine Gardens,
Hastings, delightful up-to-date residence
situated in fashionable Marine Gardens
close to Hastings Rocks and Hotels.
reception rooms, 5 bedrooms, 3 verandahs,
3 bathrooms, 2 kitchens, pantry, servants
quarters for two, garage.
Mains water,
Excellent condition. DIXON & BLADON,
Auctioneers and
Plantations Building,

the publie road or however’ else the

same may abut and bound to bring
an account of their saic






claims with their

and vouchers, to be

any Tuesday, or
hotite of 12 (noon) and
efternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of
the Assistant Court of Appeal at the

8th day of February 1950, 'in order that
such claims may be ranked according
priority thereof
such persons will
benefit of, the

or against the said
laimants

must attend the said
y the 8th

10 o'clock a.
be

ed by me on Nearly % acre.
between the
SEVENTEEN persons having been no- o'clock in the
minated for the Vestry of the parish of
Michael, a Poll for the election of
sixteen (16) will be taken at the Paro-
chial Buildings, Cumberland Street,
Bridgetown, on Monday next, the 9th
instant, beginning between the hours of
8 and 9 o'clock in the morning 4nd clos
4 at 4 p.m.

e following POLLING STATIONS

provided under the

of the Ballot Act, 1931.— f
NO. 1 POLLING STATION.

The FIRST FLOOR of the Parochial

Buildings is alloted to Voters whose

mes begin with the letters JA

(both inclusive) and the en-
by way of the





Estate Agents,



“MAITLAND”
Worthing. Attractive
short approach to sandy beach with good
2 reception rooms, verandah,
3 bedrooms, dressing room,
quarters, garage etc. Over 1%
land allowing ample room for additional
with good main road
Low figure for quick sale.
DIXON & BLADON, Real Estate Agents,
Auctioneers and Surveyors, Plantations
Building, Phone 4640,

“PIQUES VILLA”
coral stone house with approximately 1%,
acres land. Owing to its elevation and
position “‘Piques Villa” is cool and offers
enchanting views over wide expanse of
ins 3 bedrooms, lounge,
large square gallery; below are

(Near Post Office)

NOTICE
TO THE ELECTORS OF THE PARISH

CHRIST ieee 2 +l FOUNDATION

The reopening of School
place on Tuesday,
at 9.45 a.m. There will be an entrance
examination for New Pupils on Monday
16th. January at 9.45 a.m., when th
Parents may interview the Headmaster.

New candidates are
bring their Birth Certificates and re-
commendations from for:

W. H. ANTROB'

' US,
Governing Body, Hilton.



January 1950
building plot

day of 1950,
m. when their said clans

trance thereto will be
» River Road,



‘TION.
FLOOR of the Paro-
is alloted to Voters
hose surnames begin with
“J" to “Z" (both inclusive) and the
will be through

thereto
Gateway situate at the southe:.
ilding

F. J. COLR.
Sheriff & Returning Officer.



coastline. Conta’



OFFICIAL SALE
IN THE Qosistanr coupr

(Equitable J
en ne le Jurisdiction)

!

large garage.
considered. DIXON
Estate Agents, Auctioneers and
ors, Plantations Building, Phone

BLADON, Real





——
HOUSE—One board and shingled house,
Beckles Road,

BY instructions of the Executrix of
the estate of C. Lashley, (d’esd) I will
set up for sale on the premi:

Gap, Brittons Hill, on THURSDAY 1Â¥th.
ot 1 p.m. 1,360 square feet of land and

Land. Apply
Union Club,

PARISH OF 8ST. PETER '
the Goddard's Restaurant.

Vestry of St. Peter,
(three thousand
as authorised by
s Parish Loan Act, 1949, ©

ro above loan will be

at 1000 nom. Tenders
in 7 ae the rate

Principal repayable’ by £30 per an-
MANo ‘Tender of less than £300 will be
considered .

FOR SALE OR RENT
w at Perry's Gap,
bedroo:

with inbuilt cedar presses and one with
running water. Apply to Victor EB. Cob-
Kk Hall and Barracks

‘aD, Roebuck Street,
4 2 o'clock in

the 10th
certain’ plane

te

ham, Corner of Ban
ds.

i

=



i
i

i

:
i

!

ri
:

i
z

5



i

uF
HH
i

|

i
u
db,
Hy

f

i
F

ats
=f

PARISH OF ST. THOMAS
been

DON’T WORRY YOURSELF ABOUT
ie MOVING

>

Se

F

#



&

LET US TAKE
Â¥ CARE OF ALL

lanuary at the ‘OUR
Personal Supervision Assured

until" poms

:
|

i

UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER



BARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER





i
=

PARISH OF ST. JAMES.
I hereby give notice that as 13 Candi-

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904
dates have been nominated as ft and

(19046) § 50

esday the 1th day of January
hour of 2 o'clock in the after.
neon vel pe a at my office to the

Ii that certain piece of Land contain

day the Sth day of January 1950, be-
ing about 2 roods 364

tween, the hours of 8 am. and 4
GEORGE
Sheriff & Returning Officer

Also CUP HOOKS
SCREW RINGS

perches situat«
Michael butting and
now or late of one

82

Cookers, %
Kitchen ‘Tables, Lawn Mower and clher



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

jeation of Dorcas Brathwaite
. Gh. for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
board and shingled shop attached
residence ant at Fair View, Ch. Ch





CECIL, HENDERSON

LAND —1 acre, 23 mehes of Atable
CLARKE for and towards rl a sees

Land, St. James with Pan Mill, young
Coconut-trees and other
site and 2 minutes wal
thing. Apply: S Roger: |

Representati
PHON

Dated this 6th day of Ja Wary
Police Magistrate, Dist
Signed DORCAS BRATHWAITE,

After the manner of our
will never do for
Where cocking methods

Deposit to be



to good seg-
C/o Eekstein Bros.



If not sold on the above date
sale will be kept apen and a subsequent

This application will bé consi- day will be fixed for said sale

dered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court,
the 20th day of January 1960 at J\ o'clock

FOR SALE OR RENT —Farley
St. Peter, Old Plantation howe with
large balircem,
fourteen bedroams etc. Ideal for convert- | ‘
te residential
| Apply to Bradshaw & Company

CONVENIENCE OF
Gas for Cooking
Contact your Gas Co.

ROCHEFORD,
(Ag.) Provost Marshal
Provost Marshal’s Office,

Dining room

a.m
4 Ag. Police







HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY STREET
The following programme of Day and Evening Classes
at the Housecraft Centre, Bay Street, from Monday 16th, Januar
10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon—Cake making & Pastry,
2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. —Variety dishes,

4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. —Tasty dishes &

4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. —Cake making & Pastry,

SUNDAY, JANUARY

lpi OO
GOVERNMENT NOTICE

LAND ACQUISITION ACT 1949
(Notice reouired by Section 3)

NOVICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that it appears to the ¢
in-Executive Committee that the land described in the Schedule :
and situate at Paynes Bay in the parish of Saint James (part , a
land of a place generally known as “Derricks”’) is likely at
for purposes which in the opinion of the Governor-in,
mittee are public purposes, namely as a site bounding on the 4
which fishing boats ean be hauled up and on which shelters - %

ted. ’
ve THE SCHEDULE ,

‘A pareel of land at Paynes Bay in the parish of Saint Jas
taining 7,710 square feet bounding on the north on lands t
Moore and others, on the east on the Public Road eat
town to Bridgetown, on the south on other lands of B, ot
others, arid on the west on the sea. .

Dated this 6th day of January, 1950, at the Public
the City of Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados,



10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon—Cake Icing




























to be tal

a

. F. CAMPBELL
Acting Co!

Simple dress cy
Plain dress-making,
Rug-making.
Elementary dressmaking
Pattern drafting,

10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon—Home Nursing, I
Sweets & Preserves t

2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. —Advanced dress-; a t

4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m, —Caribbean Cookery, ~
Simple dress- 1

10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon—Girls’ first Cookery Gy c

2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. —Cake & Pastry. : r
Advanced handicrafts,

4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. —Salads & Desserts, §

y Handicrafts.
10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon—Simple handicrafts,

2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m, —Salads & Desserts, —
4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. —Advanced Cake Ieing,

Registration for all classes must be made in person and wil
| place at the Housecraft Centre between 10.00 a.m. and 12.00
| between 2.00 p.m. and 5.00 p.m. from Wednesday 11th Janua,
| 13th January, 1950 inclusive.
Fees must be paid in advance for the Term, at the time ofp
tering.
5/- for each course in Sewing, Pattern Drafting, Home
residence with 2 reception rooms, 5 bed- | Rug-making, and Handicrafts.
10/6d. for each course in Girls’ First Cookery Course,
13/- for each course in Cake afid Pastry-making, Cake
Variety and Tasty Dishes, Caribbean Cookery and Salads and Des
2/- will be refunded at the end of the Term to all studenis#
attend 75% of their classes.
;| Department of Education,
4th January, 1950.







Mail Notice

Mails for Halifax, N.S.,
and St. John, N.B., by the
S.S. “Canadian Challenger”
will be closed at the Gen-
eral Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 9 ah. on
9th January, 1950,

Registered Mail at 10.15
a.m,

Ordinary Mail at 12.45
p.m,





Canadian National Steamshi

SOUTHBOUND

NAME OF SHIP

NELSON
RODNEY
NELSON
RODNEY
NELSON

NORTHBOUND

RODNEY
NELSON
ROD:

NELSO’
RODNEY
NELSON

Bromo-Seitzer fights ordinary
headache three ways:( 1) Re-
lieves pain of headache
(2) Relieves discomfort of up-
set stomach ( 3) Quiets jumoy
nerves... which may team up
to cause trouble, Caution: Use
as directed, Get Bromo- Seltzer
at your drugstore fountain or
counter today. A product of
¢ Emerson Drug Co. since 1887,

BOOKER’S DRUG STORES

Broad Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)

SHIPPING NOTICE



\ 12th Jan. 14th Jan. 23rd
8th

18th Jan. 28th Jan.
eb. 4th Feb. 14th Feb.
. 6th = Mar. 15th Mar.
+ 22nd Mar. ist Apr.

19th

ae

N.B.—Subject
to change without

ep = All vessels fitted with cold

freight rates on application to i—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD. —












Advanced dress-making,

































The M.V. “Daerwood” will #igss
cept Cargo and Passengers [ft ®
Lucia, St. Vincent, Greni
Aruba, sailing Saturday
ary, 1950.

The Schooner “BURMA D)
will accept Cargo and ,
for Trinidad sailing Sat
January, 1950.

The Schooner | “

- will accept n
for St. Vincent sailing
7th January, 1950,

el

B.W.I, Schooner Owners’
tion (Ine.) Tel. 4047,
6th January, 1950.





ae ated




Sails Sails Arrives |
Halifax Boston B'dos

Feb. 10th Feb. 19th
25th Feb. 27th Feb. sth
25th Mar. 27th Mar. 5th
12th Apr. 14th Apr. ued

Sails Arrives
B’dos Boston ie y

19th Apr. 20th Apr.
8th May 18th May

a

FOR INFORMATION CONCERNING YOUR #&

HAGGAGE AND HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS J
SMITH'S SHIPPING SERVICE

For Shipping
For Insurance

oo
ooo

For MARL, SAND,
GARDEN

ves in all the

tye principal Ports of the W

~~ ALEXANDER HOUSE, JAMES ST.



MOULD,
and LIME,
Dial

Clean Old |

o®




For Preterence

@

ROOe
Ar a. Ess .
ADVOCATE PR peo

EPOAODOOS PEOSOM

in





bo

a.

i Joun



SUNDAY, JANUARY 8, 1950
NOTICES.

TENDERS FOR CANE CROPS, PINE PLANTATION, 1950
OFFERS aye invited for the purchase of cai

tion, St. Michael. It is estimated that the yield from this
should be in the vicinity of 3,000 tons cane.

2. Tenders should be submitted to the Direct
P.O, Box 505, not later than Saturday,
should state terms and conditions of price, delivery, etc.

8.1.50..—2n.

eee
WAR DAMAGE CLAIMS AGAINST ITALY, HUNGARY,
RUMANIA AND BULGARIA

For the information of British owners of property in Italy, Hun-
gary, Rumania or Bulgaria, who have in the past stated that they
wished to*make a claim under the Peace Treaties in respect of war
loss of or damage to their property in those territories but who have
not yet completed the relevant claim forms, it is announced that His
Majesty’s Government are unable to maintain indefinitely the facili-
ties at present provided for the channelling of such claims to the
foreign Government concerned. Accordingly, an owner wishing to
make a claim who has not yet sent a completed form to Administra-
‘tion of Enemy Property Department, 32 Warwick Street, London,
W.1., should do so before March 31st, 1950, if he wishes His Majesty’s
Government to present the claim officially on his behalf.

British property owners who have suffered war loss or damage
to their property in any of those, territories, and have as yet taken
no steps to claim compensation under the Peace Treaties, should, if
they wish to make use of the facilities described above, write im-
mediately to Administration of Enemy Property Department for the
appropriate claims forms and explanatory notes,

The right of claimants themselves to make a compensation claim
direct to the foreign Government concerned remains unaffected by
the withdrawal of the facilities hitherto provided.



BARBADOS EVENING INSTITUTE

Members of the Senior Matriculation Classes at the Barbados
Evening Institute wishing to sit the London Matriculation Examina-
tion to be held in May or June 1950, must make their entries on or
before Friday 20th January, 1950.

All members of these classes are advised to consult with their
lecturers in order to decide on the advisability of sitting. Prospective
candidates are reminded thet the entrance fee is in no circumstances
returnable in whole or part.

Every person deciding to enter must hand to the Dean of Academic
Studies, on or before 20th January 1950 :—

1. A baptismal certificate, or a statutory declaration of the can-
didate’s-full name and age made before a Justice of the Peace.
(N.B.—If the candidate’s name differs from that on the bap-
tismal certificate, an affidavit should be made and endorsed
by a Justice of the Peace to the effect that the two names are
those of one and the same person).

2, The entrance fee of £2. 13. 6. (£2. 12.6, plus proportional
share of remittance charge). For any candidate who has
passed in all but one subject in any one previous Matricula-
tion Examination, and who desires to sit in one subject only
to complete his or her Matriculation, the total fee is £1. 2. 0.
The exact sum must be tendered in each case.

Prospective candidates are reminded that :—

1. Five subjects are required for Matriculation.
English and Elementary Mathematies are compulsory.

At least one of the three remaining subjects must be a}
language other than English.

wth

4. As Latin (or Greek) is compulsory at the Intermediate Arts
Examination, all candidaies wishing to proceed to this Exam-
ination are recommended to. take Latin (or Greek).

The Principal and the Dean of Academie Studies will be avail-
able at Harrison College between 4.30 and 6 p.m. on Monday 16th
January (the opening day of the new term) to give any required
information to prospective candidates.

The Dean of Academic Studies will be at Harrison College to
receive fees and baptismal certificates at the following times :—

Between 5 and 7 p.m. on Wednesday 18th January, 1950.
Between 5 and 7 p.m. on Friday 20th January, 1950.
No applications can be considered after Friday 20th January,

n9s0. ‘ si wis ie

D partment of Education,
. 8rd January, 1950.

“

6.1.50—2n.



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
‘or Board and Rations is payable at the rate of $8 per month and 60
ents per day respectively.

The selected candidate will be expected to take up duty on the
st of February, »1950.

Applications should be addressed to The Matron, Maternity Hos-
pital, Bank Hall, St. Michael, to reach not later than the 15th of
January, 1950.
4.1.50.—2n.

PART ONE ORDERS

By

Lieut.-Col. J. Connell, O.B.E., E.D.,
Commanding,
The Barbados Regiment,
issue No, 1 -!

6th Jan., 1950



PARADES TRAINING

(a) General

All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700

hours on Thursday, 12th January, 1950.

Voluntary—Officers

Until further notice there will be a voluntary parade for

officers under the R:S.M.(1) every Monday from 1715—1815

hours, starting 9th January, 1950. On this parade, officers

will undergo instruction in musketry. Uniform need not be

worn for this parade.

Voluntary—N.C.Os,

Until further notice there will be voluntary parades for

N.C.Os. on Tuesdays of each week from 1700—1800 hours,

Starting 10th January, 1950. Uniform need not be worn

for these parades.

BOOT—INSPECTION

At the end of next Thursday’s parade, there will be a boot in-

Spection for all ranks under Coy and Platoon arrangements.

TRANSFER—INTER COY.

365 Pte, Johnson, G. C. “A” Coy. is transferred to H.Q. Coy.

wef. 6th January, 1950.

PROMOTION

The Commanding Officer is pleased to approve the promotion of

216 Cpl. Storey, B.W. to L/Serjeant w.e.f. 6th January, 1950.

ORDERLY OFFICER & SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 16TH

JANUARY, 1950
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

(b)

(ce)

2/Lt. E. R. Goddard
212 Sjt. Haynes, G. L.

Next for duty :
Orderly Officer - . 2/Lt. S. G. Lashley
Orderly Serjeant .. .. 381 Sjt. Robinson, V. N.

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.O.L.F. and Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.
NOTICE
There will be a W.Os, and Sits. Mess Meeting at 1930 hours on
eatlirday, 14th January, 1950.

WE MAY NOT BE ABLE TO TELL
ALL THAT LIES AHEAD

But we Guarantee the same Unequalled Flavour and
Consistency in Blend of

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With the Distinctive Flavour)

Delighted to Sell You
Quantity You Require.










7
We shall be a Single Bottle or any

Blended by

D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

Dial 4335, Roebuck St.

SSS

Sa





"GOVERNMENT NOTICES. ~~

' me to be reaped
during 1950 from 114% acres of Government land at the Pine Planta- from page 1

acreage

or of Agriculture, |
14th January, 1950, and



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

°

Fellowships |

Awarded |
LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 7,

Mr. Trygve Lie, United Nations
Secretary General, announced in
his annual report to-day that 6—-8
Fellowships had been awarded in
1949 for technical study in 20 }
different countries.

They went to candidates from!
26 countries. He added that though
the volume of United ‘fations
Technical Services during the
year had been “somewhat limited,”
the range of topies covered was

very wide.
Mr. Lie said that Fellowships
been awarded

NEHRU















ed at ont ess of the vast Ceylon
Race Course ground, which dur-
ing the war, served as arn R.A.F.
emergency landing strip. Pandit
Nehru will address whav' the or-
ganisers of the reception expect
will be a record ga fs

are being en.

Security measures
premises having

CUNSTUCTION C6.

ENGINEERS & CONTRACTORS

ae
Estimates and Plans prepar-
ed for all Types of Buildings,

Repairs and Alterations.

forced. and all
anything to do with the Confer-
ence, or its participanis, are
guarded by Police.

Visiting statesmen have all
been arriving at Katunayake
about 20 miles from Colombo, and

nly pass holders can approach
this R.A.F. airporv

Phone 3100

: _| bad to candidates
| anayake, Ceylon’: Prine Manisiey | rom. Burma, Cambodia, Pakistan,
has been making it a point per- = _ pa,
|sonally to receive all leading} ».3) e P Baan Yeti fod
delegates at vhis distant ag ta : s aa ie
Mr. Senanayake, Ceylon Prime} 2°™ anning, i, re-
Minister, said at a Press Confer-} S°Urces ment, public ad-



ministration, statistics, co tives, defence and trade, fiscal
methods, hydraulics, mineral ex-
ploration, aiecoenerenlarsiont,
road and rail transport, electricity

| ence to-@ay: “We will try to ad-
just our views with the views of
others. The object of our dis-
cussions is to achieve an under-









standing. With all of us workin fuiviace ite a A "Be ne
together, undersvanding is cent production and blast — = he
likely.” ations. man and ne wita Key to
Sterling balances would be dis-| aul way EDDY may be” reed, ‘borrowed,
cussed, he added. Asked if Cey- ( oa ae
fon's relations with India would] In tio é Visitors Are Welcome
be discussed, Mr. Senanayake o struc ns oww www 4
said. “There is nothing to be dis- HAMBURG, Jan. 7 _ =
5 . - Se
cussed. Relations have already Mr. Hsueh Wei Yuan, Nation-|ossesse¢ 69 569



been settled between us.
Our relations are very cordial.”
—Reuter.

U.K. Withdraws
Backing

@ from page:1
ernment, which might result from



alist Chinese Consul here, said
to-day, that he had so far receiv-
ed no instructions from eet
concerning vhe new situation cre-
ated by Britain’s recognition of
Communist China.—Reuter,



The International
PEN FRIEND
Organisation





OFFICIAL NCTICE

BARBADOS. %
2 a ciischarge of labour, the} " 7 “ao 8 abroad. For particulars write x
ritis’ overnment’s temporary (Equitable Jurisdiction) to 21 Upper George's Street
ELOISE MI RILEY Plaintiff. | ’
measure gave the Company in the HERBERT BARNET a %




spring of 1949 certain assurances (Qualified Exor.










IMPORTANT NOTICE

ON and after Monday 9th Janu-
ary the Gag supply will be
off on all districts from Gesworks
to Top Rock euch day (Satur jay
and Sunday excluded) from 1°15
P.M. © approx. 3.30 pm. until
the work of clearing Gas Main i
completed,

aoe Se OOO DOOD DOD

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE



MIDDLEWEIGHT
CHAMPIONSHIP
CONTEST

At Brighton Sports Club
Fairfield Road, Black Rock

On Jany. 16th, 1950
at 8.30 p.m. |

KID RALPH
The Market Mauler
156 Ibs.

vs.
PETER JACKSON

=|

155 Ibs.
* (10 ROUNDS

Promoters |: “"°
E, LAMPI
LIGHTFOOT KID

TICKETS can be obtained
from V. Leacock, Colonial

10)








PAGE FIFTEEN ©
ee






ALL PERSONS interested in
taking a course with the Bennett
College, Ltd., Sheffield, kindly
ecntact their representative J. R

Hunte, Joyceville, Abbeville Gar-
dens, Christ Church, Dial 8155.








Inc Br.

een eo



SCHOOL DAYS will soon }
be here again! ! q

You can obtain your Child’s |
PANAMA |
SCHOOL
HAT

In two width Brims—NARROW and WIDE )

A_ new Shipment just arrived.



IRGE BARNETT Dee » Dun Laoghaire, Eire.” y Mi BS
against losses arising from the eee 2 Defendant. i . ; . . ia AP, Hor Milk ~
continuation of the Rehabilitation PPPSSOSSS OS SSS SSSSSSSSS .

Programme it was stated, IN pursuance of an order in this

“While pressed with the im-
portance of stability in Burma,
His Majesty's Government have
now reluctantly decided that the
continuation of this particular
form of assistance is no longer
justified,” the Foreign Office state-
ment said,

The British-owned Burma Oil
Company announced to-day that
it would have to dismiss a “large
number” of workers engaged on
the rehabilitation of oil installa-
tions.

A statement from the Company
said that the situation in Burma
“unfortunately does not give
grounds for the expectation that
in the present forseeable fuvure
formal operations in the oil indus-
try in Burma can be resumed,”

Work would continue only for
“comparatively few men”, it was
stated.—Reuter.

Soviets Aid
Red Chinese

WASHINGTON, Jan. 7.

A Washington newspaper col-
umnist said today that Soviet
landing craft were being sent to
Foochow, China, to assist the
Chinese Communists in a possi-
ble invasion of Formosa.

Mr. Constantine Brown, writ-
ing in the Evening Star said;
“Soviet landing craft in large
numbers are now on the way
from Vladivostock to the Chinese
Communist port of Foochow to
prepare the invasion of Formosa,
and important units of the
Chinese Red Army are being
gathered in the Foochow area,”

—Reuter.

PEARSON ARRIVES

COLOMBO, Jan, 7.
Mr. Lester Pearson, Canadian
Foreign Minister, and members of
the Canadian delegation to the
Commonwealth Conference, start-
ing Monday, arrived here this
afternoon.—Reuteg.





POLICE NOTICES.

IMPORTANT





Court in the above action made on the
28th day of April 1949, I give notice to
all persons having any estate, right or
interest in or any lien or inew







ince

INTERIOR DECORATOR

EVERYTHING TO
BEAUTIFY THE HOME

All the Latest Touches from
United States and Canada

Call 3005—or write
68 Roebuck Street and ask
Mest. .

affecting all that certain piece or parcel
of land situate at Venture in the parish
of Saint John in this island containing
by admeasurement one rood nineteen
perches abutting and bounding
lands of Milly Brathwaite on lands of
Easy Hall Plantation on lands of Eme-
| line Nicholls and on the public road







on



OF THE WEST INDIES.
o

ments and vouchers, to be examined by
me on any Tuesday, or Friday between
the hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in

MURAL STUDIES

e

A COURSE OF SIX
LECTURES

= On :

the afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House etown, before the
llth day of January 1950, in order that
such claims may be ranked according

Mr. L. LEWIS

to the nature and priority thereof re-
spectively; otherwise such persons will
be precluded from the benefit of the
said Decree, and be deprived of all
claim on or against the said property

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
ae. re ore of Tae, nt at

o'clock a.m. when their said claims
will be ranked.

Given under my hand this 4th day of
November 1949.



tion of

OUTSTANDING



A. W. HARPER. § voyages and Caribbean
Clerk of the Assistant nag i ne " ' beginnings
'§ VALUES! “By

OFFICIAL SALE



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE.

DEPARTMENT OF EXTRA-







England In Tudor Times

including some considera-
Elizabethan sea-



TELEPHONE SERVICE - ST. JOHN
EXCHANGE.


















(NUMBERS COMMENCING—95)






CONVERSION TO AUTOMATIC (DIAL)

SATURDAY, 7TH JANUARY, 1950.









In the case of calls to St. John







subscribers (i.e. to mumbers
commencing with 95) from
numbers commencing’ with




2, 3, 4 or 8, subscribers are









DONALD WILES, B.A, | :
BARBADOS. 1 PRINTS B.LS. particularly requested to note
7 +
ne IN LOVELY DESIGNS at HARRISON COLLEGE that after hearing the normal
ction) & QUALITY (Library)
ELOISE MILLICENT RILEY Plaintitt. 36” Wide . dialli 95 the
pABREERT BARNETT (Qualified Exor. lg Beginning Thursday, Jan, 12 dial tone and dialling
Defendant. &F G25: palm, :

NOTICE is hereby given that a a dial tone from St. John Exchang e
ro pe a - a eesient ye 2 BLANKETS h ld b h d after which
o. ppea a e ay o pri
ihn ina "e"b Since" | IN May pesos — $A COURSE OF See

! ° e ssis an ‘ourt 0} ’ at & - j i i j
atthe (Goce House, Bridgetown, be. $1.98 UP | EIGHT LECTURES the remaining three digits can
ween e ours oO (noon) + ®
o'clock in the afternoon on Friday 18th 3, it ialled. Do not dial the
sy) Nyy or parcel, of 3 SPUN SILKS Ppessdi 1Â¥ be dial aa h di it til
Saint John in this island coptaining by BEAUTIFUL QUALITY A History of ig renntsmemed three ren |: aes

admeasurement one rood nineteen per-
ehes abutting and bounding on lands of
Milly Brathwaite on lands of Easy Hail
Plantation on lands of Iimeline Nicholls
and on the public road

and if not then solid the said property
will be set up for sale on every suc-| {

to bring before me an account of :
2 claims with their witnesses, a



IN PLAIN COLOURS 36”
99c. a ¥

European Painting
4 KHAKI DRILL



ceeding Friday between the same hours ” By Ae

Joan than Zone in gold for a cum not GOOD QUALITY NEVILLE CONNELL, M.A.
Dated tie th, day of November 1949. 98c. a Yd. ‘ees

| a. W. : ‘ * ‘

Clerk of the Assistant Court of A a, |

iT. ee Seon |S SUIT CASES THE BARBADOS MUSEUM

|
Jand situate at Venture in the parish |

IN MANY SIZES

THANT'S

Beginning Friday, Jan. 13th
at 5 p.m.



the St. John dial tone is heard.






3 For example, to call 95201,
3 Lift Receiver, get dial tone,
ix dial 95, listen for the dial




tone then dial 201.














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.

Pr. Wm, Henry St. Swan St. &
itstown





R, T. MICHELIN, Colonel,
Commissioner of Police.
Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown, Barbados.

Dated 3rd January, 1950. 4.1,50,—3n.



RENEWAL OF PETROLEUM LICENCES Y
Persons licensed to sell, store and keep Volatile Petroleum are
hereby reminded that under paragraphs 5 and 7 of the Regulations
made under the Petroleum Act, 1882+2, licences are renewable by
the 15th January, 1950.




R. T. MICHELIN, Colonel,
Commissioner of Police.
Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown, Barbados.

Dated 3rd January, 1950. 4.1,50.—3n.



At about 4.30 p.m. on the afternoon of the 2nd January, a man
was stabbed in the back in Queen’s Park by an unknown person.

Will anyone who can give the Police ANY information concern-
ing this incident kindly report to the CRIMINAL INVESTIGATION

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

7.1.50—2n.

Police Headquarters,
6th January, 1950.



FIRST MATCH:
SECOND MATCH:

Children’s Annuais
PICTURE SHOW ANNUAL
CHAMPION
GIRLS’ CRYSTAL
BOYS’ CINEMA
SCHOOL FRIEND
RAINBOW

GROUNDS

FILM FUN
PLAY BOY

CHICKS OWN

|
|| ROBERTS © Co.

Tickets.

Dial 3301

CPPCC OOOE ESSE SOSPOOOOSS ES OCES
4

SSS POOFFCCCSS 7+

i

oo?



New “Year

IS THE SINCERE WISH OF

COLLINS’ DRUG STORES




INTERCOLONIAL
BRITISH GUIANA versus BARBADOS

at HISTORIC KENSINGTON OVAL

February 9,

February 16, 17, 18, and 21
PRICES OF ADMISSION ;

CHALLENOR STAND —$1.20 per Day or $10.00 Season Ticket

KENSINGTON STAND—$1.00 per Day or $8.00 Season Ticket

UNCOVERED SEATS — 48c, per Day (Half Price after Tea)

— 24c, per Day (Half Price after Tea)

(Car-Park Available at 1/- per Dey)

Plan of seating accommuvdation will be o
Office on MONDAY, 16TH JANUARY, to members of the
Association who may also purchase two additional Season
The pian will be opened to the general public on
JANUARY 23RD for the sale of Season Tickets.

N.B.—The Non-issuance of Passes will be strictly enforced.
THE BARBADOS CRICKET ASSOCIATION INC.

é ao
POSSESS OSE SSC OOO 88300908608



Fee for Courses
Single Lectures





CRICKET!

10, 11, 13 14

at Harrison’s

PLCC LLL OO TN

W. F. HOYOS,
Honorary Secretary.

PPP EFF F FFF FSF SFP





YELMKMDRM
J




?




The Public are hereby notified
that Effective JANUARY Ist,











WE have been appointed
Distributors for ....



MORRIS, WOLSLEY, RILEY




and M. G. CARS, MORRIS





COMMERCIAL Cars and Mar-

ine and Industrial Engines.

ae




St. Michael's Row
PHONE 2362












hes

A et

dl

~

psa

oe
ie

—siammes,

Sasa





ae

i -

: 7.4
biewtt
ea
i "

Ra
ii}

+

3 2 et

ee





PAGE SIXTEFN

Mr. G.H. Adams
Addresses Queens’
Park Meeting

@ From page 9.



employing firms as the Vice-pres!-
ach: Tt we obliged to fail, and
the more it failed, the more peo~
ple would come into the fold of
the Workers’ Union.

There were some seamen who
had been misled. He was sorry
for them. When they found out
their mistake the Barbados Work-
ers’ Union would be glad to take
them back. But he hoped they
would not fall too hard.

At the Trade Union Conference
in London he_ had approached
American and Canadian Seamen's
Union leaders, and they had told
him they regretted they could do
nothing to help West Indian sea-
men at the present time. Where
the new Union was concerned, it
was possible that one man on @
ship might be discharged so that
one of the misled seamen could be
given a job. Then the new Union
would claim the credit. f

To describe his conception of
the new union, Mr. Adams also
resorted to a fable—that of the
mice who wanted to organise.
They could not find a leader and
then one mouse who thought he
was bright suggested that they
make friends with the cat and ask
him to be their leader. He could
not tell them the end of the fable,
Mr. Adams said, because not a
mouse was left to tell the tale.

When such things happened as
the formation of the new union,
they only showed that the Bar-
bados Workers’ Union was grow-
ing stronger every day. It was
making the employers pay out
more money, and they were there-
fore using every means to weaken

it.
The Workers

It was for the workers them-
selves to assess what hau been
done in the past, what was being
done at present and whether the
B.W.U. had let them dow” in any
way. They should ask theinselves
what could be at the back of the
new movement, and a _ little
thought would tell them.

The Electors’ Association had
seen that about 180 houses had
been moved, and they knew that
more would be moved. That was
going to cost money, and the
money would come from taxation
of the rich. They were afraid be-
cause they realised that the
B.W.U. was the most stable and
progressive union in the West
Indies

Mr. Adams promised that the
Party would put on the Statute
Book this year a number of things
that they could not deal with last
year. He said that men and wo-
men should have an equal right
to vote for the Vestry. Adult Suf-
frage was the only fair way of
voting.

Mr. Adams put forward a new
proposal when he said that a man
who could not read and write
should have two votes instead of
having no vote at all. If he could
not read and write it was most
likely because his parents work-
ing for small wages under past
governments could not afford to
send him to school. So he should
have a weighty voice in saying
whai' form of Government should
be in power, so that his children
would not have to labour under
the same disadvantages

Oil Bill

Mr. Adams, referring to the Oil
Bill, said that the doctrine that a
man owned everything up to the
sky over his land and half down
the earth under it was stupid in
the light of modern .science. In
order that the benefits from oil
might be distributed as widely as
possible, the Bill as originally
drafted has used the parish as a
boundary line. The Council had
amended it to 100 acres.

Mr. Adams revealed that the
Bill had been assented to last
Thursday night after it had been
passed by the House. The Attor-
ney General had lost no time in
carrying it up to the Governor
The Bill would be brought back
again, however, in the form that
the Government wanted it

A Prediction
Mr. Adams leaving the field of
local politics made a_ prediction
that the Labour Party in Great
Britain would be returned to pow-
er next Election. It would be re-

turned because it had kept its
promises to the people. If for no
other reason they would be re-

turned becatse they had provided
people in England with free medi-
eal aid and health services.

The local Conservatives knew
that the Labour Party here was
going to give the same Health

Services to the people of Barba-
dos, If oil was found much of
the money accruing from that in-
dustry would be used to that end.
In any case it would mean more
taxation of the rich. They knew

also that as soon as the Barbados
Labour Party provided the people
with such services that they might
as well pack up and leave the
island.







~

. NN ‘ ~
\ ,,




They li Do it Every ‘Time

cS WS on. i
Nip 2 Ne








-

Scouts Camp At Their H.Q.

fHE Annual Meeting of the
I'land Scout Scout Council will

inke place at Headquarters on
“uesday,' 24th Janyary at 4.20
p.m.

In Camp
Fourteen members of the 26th
tarbados (Welches) Group under
toeir A.S.M. Mr. T, T. A. Smith
are in camp at their Headquar-
rs over this weekend.
Th‘s is more or less a training

mp fer the boys who ar?
roost'y Tenderfoots.
‘Extract’

i om “Spirituas Aaventure” in ihe
November SCOUTER.

| expect most of the Scouter:
ivre Can recall the day wheu
«.@y Mave stood and waved tare-
weil to two of their Scouts sei-
lug out on their First Cuiass
use, confident and proud tha.
‘ue boys were equipped with the
uwcessary knowledge, able to set
uid read a map, trained in
coservation, self-reliant and well
ave to care for themselves, So
u.e Cub Scouter, the Scouter and

ite Rover Leader may stand
wgethcr to see “the man” set
o. into the adventure of life,

confident and proud that he is
quipped, ready and able to takc
pace in the community. to
rve God and his fellow-men—
fou will do well to set then
fcrward on their journey
worthily of God.”

“True men.’ Man is a tripod
(That is not a schoolboy how’er.

huis

and it has nothing to do with
the number of his legs) A tri-
pod is a thing which has three
.egs, and if it is to stand ‘irm
ad be of some use. the legs
must be of equal length. Man,
too, is made up of body. mnd

and spirit. In our training these
three—the physical, the intellec-

tual, the spiritual — each must
have its place. We must not
neglect one or another of then.

The boy must be strong in body,
alert in mind, and alive in spirit.

The spiritual side of a boy's
life must be developed and
strengthened at the same time
and in much the same way as
the rest of him.

You've all watched a Tenderfoot
or a Cub learning his first knots
Theree he is, with his grubby

little bit of string held in equal y
grubby hands (hands which seem
w be made of ten thumbs in all),
with the book open before him.
Using hands, tongue and teeth

he struggles on till the knot
looks right. Then he is helped
and guided by his P.L. or

Scouter. Later he exchanges the
string for a useful piece of rope,
and the knots are put into prac-
tice. Simple basic knots develop
into more difficult ones, the reef
to the slip reef, the bowline to
the bowline-on-a-bight. Then
later still these knots are put io
a real test— camping, rock-
climbing, pioneering. What pride
is his when he has crossed his
first runway or bridge and his
knots have held him!

All the while, benind all this,
he is learning to tie other knots
-—knots of character, spiritual
knots which will hold him firm.
the word “religion” comes from
the Latin “religo,” which means
“to bind with a rope.” Religion
is that which enables us to bind
vur life to God’s that we may be
neid firm in union with Him. By
religion we help the boy to bind
his life into God’s.

It is significant that the badge
of the World Jamboree at
Moisson was a carrick bend, a
knot used to join two ropes that
they may take exceptional strain;
and to tie it you lay one rope along
the other. Is not this a symbol
of a Christian faith? God in Christ
coming ‘into the world layfiug
His life by the side of man’s life
so that man should know His
strength is always available for
him, through the Church, through
the Sacraments, the Bible, througn
worship. Man can be joined ‘>
Him—the weaker to the stronger
—and can endure the strain and
serve Him,

There are, too, other “knots’
—first the simple laws of the Cub
Pack. then the wider laws of the
Scout, put into practice and test~-
ed as he grows up. So the boy
learns to tie those simple “knots”
of character which, like all Scout
knots, will not slip, but will ho!ld
him firm in time of strain.

(To be continued next week)



God Bless America

from page 1
rial tells the King and Parliament
“British Honduras, Brivish by her
own choice, in the past has proven

loyalty vo the Crown. Now we
are forced to appeal to your
loyalty to us.”

It continues: (1) Conditions

here do not conform to vhe policy
for undeveloped territories in the
UN Charter. (2) We are forced
to buy from the sterling area at

higher costs (3) There is no



A Message

Mr. Adams said that his message
to them that night was that if they
had not done everything they
promised in 1949 it was because
one year had been too short. If
they remained true to each other
more would be done in ever in-
creasing quantity in the future
No one could stop them except
they themselves.

When they met again at the
end of next year he would be able
to tell them of the further things
that they had accomplished and of
further things they intended to
accomplish. He predicted that
when they met next year Minis-
terial Status would be a reality.

“Let us continue as we have
gone on in the past,” Mr. Adams
sa'd, “as a happy band of brethren
goiry forth and conquering.”



Regivered U \ Patent Ofbee

tt et i Se

surgeon in the colony.

Cost Of Living

The British Honduras dollar de.
valuation brought: (1) forty-three
per cent rise in food, clothing
wad other essential commodities
Lut no rise in the starvation wages,
further reducing the low stand-
erd of living, making it harder
‘o resist Communistic overtures,
(2) British Honduras dollars on
speculation, U.S., Guatemalan and
cther foreign currengies which
were hoarded for months are now
redeemable at vhe higher rate and
value locally,

The memorial continues “In
the days of slavery vhe masters
took care of the slaves. The con-
dition here is worse than slavery

which was abolished by King
William IV in 1833.
Only immediate full employ-

ment and living wages can avert
a crisis. We request, tha’ the
dollar be restored with the U.S.
dollar, and vne dollar as well as
pound investment be allowed in
svitish Honduras development.”
“Subsequent memorials” are
promised depending “on the re-
sults achieved.” The Governor
promised to forward the memo-
rial, The demonstrators dispersed
after two hours without casualvy.

Protest meetings continue.
—(By Cable)

Jimmy Hatlo















By


is es
"Ves inveen-- sust te
PLACE FOR A QUIET,
RESTFUL MEAL».

THANX TO
R.W. MARKERT
2229 BEVER AV.) 5.8,
| CEDAR RAPIDS, TOWA





S

a

LOWS ALMANACK - “(0-WEC/ES SOR 1950

the erilire film industry, including,
Trade ,

‘the
Joins the Rank Empire.

na



B.B.C. Radio
Programmes

SUNDAY, JANUARY 8, 1950

7 am. The. News. 7.10 am. News
Analysis. 7.15 a.m. Nights at the Opera.
8 am. From the Editorials. 8.10 a.m.
Programme Announcements. 8.15 am
Anthology—2. 8.30 a.m. We Beg to Differ.
9 am. Close Down, 12 Noon The News
12.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15 p.m.
Black Magic. 12.30 p.m. Sunday Service
1 p.m. Life in Britain, 1.15 p.m. Radio
Newsreel, 1.30 p.m. Ray's a Laugh. 2
p.m, The News. 2.10 p.m. Home News
From Britain. 2.15 p.m, Music Magazine
2.30 p.m, Serapbook for 1939. 3.30 p.m.
The Card. 4 p.m. The News. 4.10 p.m.
Interlude. 4,15 p.m. Pavilion Players, 4.30
p.m. Sunday Half-Hour, 4.55 p.m. Epi-
logue, 5 p.m. Variety Bandbox. 6 p.m.
Pregramme Announcements, 6.05 p.m.
Interlude, 6.15 p.m, From the Children’
Hour, 6.45 p.m. Small Band Music. 7
p.m, The News. 7.10 p.m. News Analysis
7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices. 7.45 p.m.
How to Read the Gospels. 8 p.m. Radio
Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Tom Jones Trio, 8.29
p.m, Sunday Service. 9 p.m. The News
9.10 p.m. Home News from Britain. 9.15
p.m, Life in Britain, 9.30 p.m. Tip-Top
Tunes, 10 p.m. London Forum. 10.30
p.m, Ray's a Laugh. 11 p.m, The News.

MONDAY, JANUARY 9, 1950

7 am, The News. 7.10 a.m, News
Analysis. 7.15 a.m. Listeners’ Choice. 7.45

a.m. Places of Interest. 8 a.m. From the

Editorials.

8.10 a.m. Programme An-
nouncements. 8.15 a.m. Stradivari Or-
chestra. 9 a.m. Close Down, 12 Noon The



News. 12.10 p.m, News Analysis.
p.m. Programme Announcements,
p.m, Music from Grand Hotel.
Science Review.

reel, 1,30 p.m.

12.15
12.18
1 p.m.
1.15 p.m. Radio News-
Have a Go. 2 p.m, The
News, 2.10 p.m. Home News from
Britain. 2.15 p.m, Sports Review. 2 30
p.m. London Forum, 3 p.m. From the
Third Programme. 4 p.m. The News. 4.10
pm, The Daily Service. 4.15 p.m. Sweet
Serenade, 5 p.m, Listeners’ Choice. 5.15
p.m. Programme Announcements. 5.20
p.m, Interlude. 5.30 p.m. Places of Inter-
est. 5.45 p.m. Accordeon Interlude. 6 p.m.
Ring up the Curtain. 7 p.m. The News. |
7.10 p.m, News Analysis. 7.15 p.m. Local |
Government. 7.45 p.m, Arfhur Walling- |
ton. 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel. 8.15 p.m. |
London Light Concert Orchestra. 9 p.m.
The News. 9.10 p.m. Home News from
Eritain, 9.15 p.m. Science Review, 9.30
p.m, Myra Hess (Piano). 10 p.m. Paul
Temple and the Madison Mystery. 10,30
p.m. Eve Becke (Piano). 10.45 p.m. Com-

monwealth Survey. 11 p.m, The News.
BOSTON ‘
WRUL 15.29 Mc, WRUW 11.73 Me,

‘VRUX 17.75 Me,
4.30 p.m, Christian Science Programme
3.05 p.m. Leeture on Christian Science.



New Talks Series |
For West Indies |

Beginning on Monday next,}
9th January, the BBC will broad- |
cast four weekly talks to show!
how the English system of local |
government has developed.

Broadcasts will be in_ the}
Special Regional Programmes for |
the West Indies at 7.15 p.m. on|
Mondays, beginning on the 9th!
instant.

Caribbean Voices

The special Sunday evenin: |
programme for the West Indies- |
“Caribbean Voices’—on Sunday,





British culfure is Saved.

NDAY ADVOCATE







SUNDAY, JANUARY, 195

ee ee TD
~~ CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
Christ, Upper Bay Street Ute), t
a.m, and 7 p.m. Wednesday aay i=
Sarvies whiek inchwdeg 8 bm.
WALL: Harvest Festival, 9.20 TINS OP orp’ tealing. § ny @
ANGLICAN eaneas, : Wier iden iy Griffin; 3 vm. Harvest, Pro- uary 1950, é ‘unday, te. Be
i ’ : .m, ev. ‘ * ty
‘are ae ae Epiphany—8 a.m. oan ‘a To aw TESTAMENy
Holy Eucharist; 9 a.m. Holy Eucharist ane CHURCH oF Gon
iSung); Sermon: The Very Revd. The GILL MEMORIAL: 11 am Rev. E ST. MICHAEL: ¢ ake
Dean, 11 a.m. Matins, Sermon: Canon (inn: 7 p.m’ Mr. Deane. Brandon Beach, Rey. 3°’

4

3
s



Treasury and the Board





8th January, will consist of two
prose pieces, one a complete coti-
trast to the other. The first is
“Doctors ‘Differ—Patients Live’
a sketch of characters at a crick-
et match in Jamaica by the well-
krown humorist, A. E, T. Henry,
who is heard weekly in the
Thursday evening programm,
“We See Britain”. The second is
a short story, “Cane is Bitter” ty
Samuel Selvon of Trinidad.

Stranger Than Fiction
Jamaican history has its
‘Shark Papers’—the story of the
papers of a ship’s log being re-
covered from the belly of a
shark. This week an even stranger
story of a shark will te told.
Broadcast will be on Wednesday
next at 6.00 p.m. and can also be
heard on Friday next at 3.00 p.m |
Chopin Played By Dame |
Myra Hess |
On Tuesday next, at 9.30 p.m.|
Chopin’s Sonaio in B flat minor,
will be played for overseas lis-
teners to the BBC by one of the}
world’s finest pianists—Dame
Myra Hess. Broadcast will ve
repeated on Friday next at 2.3)
p.m.







Japs Protest

TOKYO, Jan. 7.
The Japanese Government has
prepared special legislation to
protest vhe industrial rights of

German Nationals, until a Ger-
man Peace Treaty is signed.

The protest will apply mostly
in cases of non-payment of p>‘*en’
and similar fees.—Rewutcr.





FOUR WINDS

St. PETER

A
RESIDENTIAL
CLUB

COTTAGE

BY THE SEA
AVAILABLE ’
BREAKFAST

AT COTTAGE

OTHER MEALS
AT CLUB







GRAND CABARET BALL

TICKETS

in aid of the St. Philip Baby Welfare Centre and the
St. Thomas Children’s Nutrition Clinic

| at the DRILL HALL on SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 4th 1950
Starting at 9 p.m.

MANNEQUIN PARADE and FLOOR SHOW

| Clevie Gittens and his Orchestra

$1.00 each

from Johnson’s Stationery and T. K. Evans & Whitfield
EVENING

DRESS









LOOK
YOUR



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)} Prince Wm. Henry Street

W. Harvey Read; 3 p.m.

song,

charist; 9.30 a.m. Holy

p.m. Sunday School;
Sermon: Rev. C. J.

Matins and Low
sion and Solemn Mass;
School;
Procession.

ft iphany 7.30
eens: Sam. Procession, Sung, Mass and
r Sunday School; 4 p.m,»

Sermon; 3.30 p.m. 7 p.m. Solemn Even-

hildren's Vespers;
Sen Sermon and Procession.

munion;
Sermon;
3.15 pm. Sunday
ren’s Carol Service;



Sunday School

p.m. Children’s Service; 7 p.m. Even-



SAINT CYPRIAN: 8 a.m. Holy Eu

Sermon: Rev. G. V. E.



. Frederick.

Sermon: The Very Revd. The Dean

Eucharist (Sung),
Hazlewood; 3.30
7 p.m. Evensong,

fit

ALL SOULS: 8 a.m. Holy Eucharist;

.20 p.m, Sunday School; 7 p.m. Even

ong, Sermon: Rev. G. V.



HEN’S CHURCH: 7.30 a.m.
ge Mass; 9 a.m. Proces-
3.30 p.m, Sunday 7
Evensong and

7 p.m. Solemn



ST. MARY’S CHURCH

E. Hazlewood.

G. Francis; 7

am. Matins; 8 a.m

e

A

ST. LEONARD'S: 8 a.m. Holy Com-

vice,

ST, PAULS’ : 7.30 a.m, Holy Commun-

ion; 9.30 a.m. Solemn Mass and Sermo

Preacher : The Lord Bishop;
day School and
p.m. Children's Service;
Evensong, Sermon — and
Preacher :

Speaker : Mrs. P. D. W. Moore, J.P.

METHODIST.

PETHEL : 11 a.m. Rev. A. ~
7 p.m. Rev. J. B. Broomes.



DALKEITH ; 11 am. Mr.
wen; 7 p.m, Mr. A. L. Mayers.



BELMONT : Harvest Festival; 11 a.
Mr. H. Grant; 3 p.m.
p.m. Rev. B. Crosby.

SOUTH DISTRICT:

Waithe; 3 p.m.
tics: 7 p.m. Mr. I. Blackman.



9 a.m, Mr.

PROVIDENCE :

ant Service; 7 p.m. Mr. D. F. Griffith.

VAUXHALL: 9 am. Annual Covenant

Service; 7 p.m. Mr. G. Harris.

JAMES STREET: 1! a.m. Rev. R.
Palmer-Barnes; 7 p.m.

PAYNES BAY: 9.30 a.m, Mr. D, Re
7 p.m. Mr. F, Moore.

—— 7

ee
i

Barbados Turf
Club

NOTICE

TENDERS are invited for
1950 for the exclusive right
to sell Liquor, Refreshments
etc., at the Garrison Savan-
nah on Race Days.

Tenders must be forward-
ed in sealed envelopes
marked “Tender for Liquor
and Refreshments” and ad-
dressed to the Secretary not
later than noon on Saturday
14th January, 1950.

The Committee does not

bind itself to accept the

highest or any other Tender.
G. A. LEWIS,

Secretary.

7.1.50.—4n.



Rediffusion Programmes

SUNDAY, JANUARY 8, 149

Local Presentations

7.15— 7.30 Chapel by the side
of the Road

7.30— 8.00 Musie for Sund

&.30— 9.00 Much Binding in the
Marsh

§ 00-— 9.30 The Pilgrim, Hour

9.30—11,00 Closed

11.00—11.15 Programme Parade

11.15—11.45 Greatest Story Ever
Told

11.45—12.00 Variety on Records

12.30— 1.00 London Studio
Concert

1,00— 1.15 Showers of Blessing

3.30— 4.00 Time for Music

6.00— 6.80 Bringing Christ to
the Nations

€.30— 6.40 Caribbean Review

6.40— 7.00 Request Time

1,.45— 8.15 London Studio Mel-
odies

8.15— 8.30 Ballad Time pre-
sented by Ponds

BBC

News 7 & 8 a.m., 12 noon, 2 p.m.
4 7&9 pm

Anthology
8.15 a.m.—8.30 ain
Black Magic
12.15 p.m.—12.30 p.m
Radio Newsreel
1.15 p.m.—1.30 p.m
Ray's a Laugh
1,30 p.m.—2.00 p.m.
Music Magazine
2.15 p.m.—2.30 p.m
Scrapbook for 1939

2.30 p.m.
Pavilion Players

4.15 p.m.-—4 NS p.m
Sunday Half Hour & Epilogue

4.30 p.m.—5.00 p.m
Variety Bandbox

5,00 p.m.—6.00 p.ro
Ciwibbean Voives

7.15 p.m.—7.45 p.m.
Sunday Serivee

8.30 p.m.—9.00 pin
Life in Britain

3.30 p.m



9.15 pm.—9.20 pm
T.p Top Tunes
9.30 p.m.--10 60 p.m.
Janu 9.1.50.
LOCAL PRESENTATIONS.
7.15— 7.30 Studio Service
7.30— 8.00 Morning Special
* 0O-— 9.15 Light Music
9.30—11.00 Closed
11.00—11.15 Programme Parade
i1.15—11.40 Music for Breaktast
i Time Listening
4.00— 2.15 Light Music
2.30— 3.00 Dance Music
6.15— 5.30 Programme Sum-
mary & Interlude
5.30— 7.00 Request Tinie
7.15— 7.30
(.30-—~ 7.45 Magic and Moonlight
presented by Da
if Costa & Co., Ltd.
7.45— 8.00 Nat Bra.dwynne &
Orchestra presentei
by W. A. Griffith &
Co. :
8.00-— 8.15 Local News present-
# by B’dos Bottling
o.
8.15— 8.30 Nestles Presents
3 30— 9.00 Movietown ‘Ineatre
presented by Lever
Bros .
V.B.A.

New 9.15 a.m. and 9.45 p.m
New York Bandstand 6680 p.m.
Donald Voorhees & Orchestr
9.15—9.45 p.m

BB.C

News 7 am., 8 a.m., 12 noon, 4
° m., 7 p.m, and 9 p.m,
S.radivari Orchestra

8.15—9
Lommonwealth Survey nn
11,45-—12
from Grand Hotel me
12.15—1

Muyic

p.m

Science Review 1I—1.15 pm

Radio Newsreel 1.15—1.30 p.m
Have a go 1.30-—2 p n.
Sports Review 2.15—2.30 ».17
From the Third Programm.

+4 p.m

Sweet Serenade 4.15
Listeners Choice

Places of I
Acc dec




RADIO DISTRIBUTION

(BARBADOS) LTD.
——S SS
SPSS

3 p.m, Sun-
Election of Prefects; 3.30
7 p.m, Solemn
Procession,
Canon A. H. Barlee; Monday
430 p.m. Meeting of Mothers’ Union,

» Pilgrim;

Annual Covenant Ser-

|
11 a.m, Annual Coven- |

Rev. E. Griffin.

9 am. Choral Eucharist and
11 a.m. Matins and Sermon;
School; 4 p.m. Child-
7 p.m, Carol Ser-

J

Dn,

*

a. B, Cur-
minutes only to close the evening.
Y.M.C.A.

mâ„¢m.

Song Service; 7

L



c



id;

PELL POS PSPS FEO SEEPS EPPO PSS PPP FOP FOSS

|

th
({

IS FIDE LLLP PLPLPD DL PPP PPLE PL PPPLDPLL LLL LLLPLLDPLLLLLLPLEDDL

———

~~

rence; 7 p,m.

Rev.

p.m. Preacher : Rev. S. Brewer.

Swire;

Answer for every Nation”.
+ scome io all,

while plans still need to be worked out
in
nights at the “Y’ beginning on Jan. 18th
will be active indeed. All games will be
played in competitive form, While these
are still continuing, Mr. O. A. Pilgrim's
Music Class will meet as usual at 7 30
p.m, At 8.30 p.m. A Bible Study Group
will begin on a series of weekly studies.
These will be led for a few weeks by
the Rev. S. Brewer.
thereabouts all
those who are present will be invited to



















B.

a.m, Quarterly at § Shed
Jackmans, Rev. J, 5 went
Bank Hall, Rev. M. B) Pret}

Convention 7 p.m. on the
at Eckstein Village; 7 p.m,
at Bank Hall on the lig
River Road.

ANK HALL: 9.30 a.m. Mr. J. A. Grif-
R: 7 p.m. Mr. G, McAllister.

HOLETOWN : 8.30 a.m. Rev.
Mr. D. A. Scott
and 7 p.m.

iat

F. Law-

SPEIGHTSTOWN : 11 a.m.
F. Lawrence.

MORAVIAN.
ROEBUCK STREET : 11 am. and 7

iii

ST. THERESA: First Baptigt
% p.m. In the Service of Youth,

ed by Rev. Benn; 7 p.m. Divine
Preacher: Rev. A Griffith,

ST. LUKE: First Baptist Cho.
per Tweedside Rd, 3 Danes
Service; 7 p.m, Divine Service,
Rev. C. R. Morgan,

BETHEL BAPTIST CHURG
Youth's Devotional Hour, ¢
the Rey. Jones Barker; 7
Service, Preacher: Rey, ¢,
Monday 9th Carol Service 7



11 am, Mr. W. H

EO aa Holy Communion,

12 a.m.
p.m. Mr. C. Green.

, Watts Village: 11 a.m. Mr.
"laa pm Mr. O. Weckes.




























Pm, D
AL
eee Dm. :

THE LUTHERAN CHURG)
Street: 11 a.m. Rev. W. PF. om
Subject: “The Babe in the +
The public are to attend,

_ Pole Falls Fr
Consulate Wi

PARIS,
Stephan Enrobala, a 9
oid treasurer of the Polie
sulate in Lil'e, Novtleagt By
was dangerously ill in a.
hospital tomght
from a second floor
the Consulate,
Police inspectors
up a bedside watch in ¢
pital. The Consulate deel
comment.

3,30
MONTGOMERY, Cave Hill: 3, p.m.
imday School Anniversary; 7 p.m. Mr.

ow nes.



DUNSCOMBE, St. Thomas; 11 a.m. Mr.
_ Alleyne; 7 p.m. Mr, F, G. Deane.

Y.M.P.C. NEWS.

The Sunday Fellowship will take place
Sunday at 4.45 pm. Mr. V. B. St
ohn, one of our Directors, will lead the
eussion on the subject “Christ is the
A hearty





The Committees for Activities have
en meeting during the week, and

detail, it seems that Wednesday

Then at 9.15 or

games will cease, and

join the Family Prayers lasting for a oa
members should book them-
selves for the ‘Y’' on Wednesday, Jan
18th and on succeeding Wednesdays.

2 Astounding
Values in

faa

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SPSSSSSSSSOST SSO POSS POPOV OCRS SD

We Can Supply from Stock i

CEMENT in 94-1b Bags

WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT
RED COLORCRETE CEMENT
EXPANDED METAL —

j-in., l-in., 2-in, & 3-in. Mesh Iron

g-in, & 1-in. Mesh Galvanized

B.R.C. METAL FABRIC — ;

No. 9 — 12-in by 3-in. Mesh :
No. 65 — 6-in by 6-in. Mesh

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•77 SIM) AY JAM ARY S. 1 .0\ I II > MIM VO | H I V SUNDAY ADVOCATE TENDERS FOR CANE CROPS. PINE PLANTATION MM OFFERS are invited for the purchase of cane to be reeoed rlunr.* 1950 from 114*4 KIW of OonmoMM land M the Pin, P | a „\,. '"•"• s '' %  ""mated thai the yield from this -creaee should be in ihe vi.-imiv <*f 3.000 tona cane \ T "£r Sh , U ,' d "* ~ bn " d '" "" D'^ec'or of Agriculture. P.O. Box 505. not later than Saw*.,. ,, Um^r,. 1M4 and should slate terms and conditions of price, delivery etc 150—an NEHRU • from peg. 1 fd at one end of the vast Ceylon Race Course ground, which during the war. served as ar. H.A.K emergency landing strip. Pandu Nehru will address wha,' the organisers of the reception exueci will be a recorj gathering Security measures are being rorced and all premises having anything to do with the Omference, or its particiuanOi. Kuarded by Police. Visiting statesmen have all been arriving at Kalunayakc about 20 miles from Colombo, and ;' y J>f_hoWr can approach this RAF. alrpon' 86-year-old Don Stephen Senanayake, Ceylon's Prime Minister, has been making it a point personally to receive all leading Megaies at .Tils distant airport. I .„, Senanayakc, Ceylon Prime Minister, said at a Press Conference to-rtay: "We will try to ad or d. m aeio^ Ur ^ ob r^ ? otr^s-' WAR DAMAGE CLAIMS AGAINST ITALY. HUNGARY RUMANIA AND BULGARIA For .he mformahon of British owners of property in It.ly. Hungary. Rumania or Bulgaria, who have in the put stated that thev wished to-make a claim under the Peace Treat.es in respct 0/ war loss of or damage to their property in those territories but who have not yet completed the relevant claim form*, it is announced that His Majesty's Government are unable to maintain indefinitely the facilities at present provided for the channelling of such claims to the foreign Government concerned. Accordingly, an owner wishing to make a claim who has not yet sent a completed form to Administration of Enemy Property Department, 32 Warwick Street London W.L. should do so before March 31st. 1950. if he wishes His Majesty's Government to present the claim officially on his behalf. PAGE FIFTEEN to their property in any of those, territories, and have as vet taken (""ions .s to achieve an under" no steps to claim compensation under the Peace Treaties, should if I ,and n With all of us working they wish to make use of the facilities described above, write lmI iPtSO 1 "' und *'"stt">d.ng is most mediately to Administration of Enemy Property Department for the .appropriate claims forms and explanatory notes. The right of claimants themselves to make a compensation claim direct to the foreign Government concerned remains unaffected by the withdrawal of the facilities hitherto provided. BARBADOS EVENING INSTITUTE Members of the Senior M.muulation Classes at the Barbados Evening Institute wishing to sit the London Matriculation Examination to be held in May or June 1950. must make their entries an er before Frldsy 20th January, 1950. All members of these classes are advised to consult with their lecturers in order to decide on the advisability of sitting. Prospective candidates are reminded \h:% the entrance fee is in no LmiRia1antt returnable in whole or part. Every person deciding to enter must hand to the Dean of Academic Studies, on or before 20th January 1950 :— 1 A baptismal certificate, or a statutory declaration of the candidate's full name and age made before a Justice of the Peace. (N.B.—If the candidate's name differs from that on the baptismal certificate, an affidavit should be made and endorsed by a Justice of the Peace to the effect that the two names ore those of ene and the same person). 1 Thr viitruiirc be of £2. 13. B. ( £2. 12. 8. plus proportional share of remittance charge). For any candidate who has passed in all but one subject in any one previous Matriculation Examination, and who desires to sit in one subject only to complete his or her Matriculation, the total fee is £1.2 0. The exact sum must be tendered In each ease. Prospective candidate:* anreminded that :— %  1. Five subjects are required for Matriculation. 2 English and Elementary Mathematics are compulsory 3. At least one of the three remaining subjects must be a i language other than English. 4. As Latin (or Greek) is compulsory at the Intermediate Arts Examination, all candidates wishing to proceed to this Examination are recommended to take Latin (or Greek). The Principal and the Dean of Academic Studies will be available at Harrison College between 4.30 and 6 p.m. on Monday 18th January (the opening day of the new term) to give any required information to prospective candidates. The Dean of Academic Studies will be at Harrison College to •Ive fees and baptismal certificates at the following times :— Between 5 and 7 p.m. on Wednesday 18th January, 1950. Between 5 and 7 p.m. on Priday 20th January. 1950. No applications can be considered after Friday 20th January, %  gt, Department of Education, 3rd January. 1950. likely Sterling balances would be discussed, he added. Asked If Ceylon a relations with India would he discussed. Mr Senanavake •aid. There is nothing to be discussed. Relations have already been settled between ua. Our relations are vcrv cordial ." ^^^^^^ -Renter U.K. Withdraws Backing • from page I ernment. which might result from a heavy discharge of labour, the British Government's temporarv measure gave the Company in the spring of 1949 certain assurances attains, losses arising frorn the continuation of the Rehabilitation Programme it was stated. "While pressed with the importance of stability in Burma, His Majesty's Government have now reluctantly decided that the continuation of this particular form of assistance is no longer justified," the Foreign Office statement said. The British-owned Burma Oil Company announced to-dav that it would have to dismiss a "large number" of workers engaged on rfce rehabilitation of oil installations. A statement from the Companv said that the situation in Burma "unfortunately does not give grounds for the expectation that in the present forseeuble furtire formal operations in the oil industry in Burma can be resumed Work would continue only for '•comparatively few men", It was stated.—Renter. Fellowships Awarded LAKE SUCCESS, Jnn. 7. Mr Trygve Lie. United Nations Secretary General, announced in his annual report to-day that 8—8 Fellowship* had been awarded lo INI for technical iti.1) .-i 20' different countries. They went to cundidates from 26 countries He added that though :he volume of United TsViorn Technical Services during the year had been "somewhat limited, the range of topics covered was very wide. Mr. Ue said that Fellowships hud been awarded to candidates from Burma. Cambodia. Pakistan Philippines and Thailand. The principal study fields of the Fellowship holders include,! Economic planning, combined resources development, public administration, statistics, co-operatives, defence and trade, fiscal methods, hydraulics, mineral ra-l P 1 o r a tion, telecommunlratlottt, j road and rail transport, electricity I production and blast furnace oper" at! on p. —Beater. j Christian Science Reading Room 1ST FLOOa. ROWCN I No Instructions iBresa fttreeo Hourg : 10 a.m I am. Tuesdays. Wednesdays, Fridays. t 10 am.—la o'clock I Saturdays. s Ihls Rooaa ih, KHU. u,, I """ • • nea. imiiaa, a ... m pufrhM*a \i t Viaitorg Are Welcome ? 'ted by Britain's recognition Communist China —leister. OFFICIAL NOTICE i S > will find you PEN FRIEND Organisation HRADOS IK rare ASSISTANT COI-HT or APFBAI. i Equitable JunadJcloio ELOUC MILUCENT RUJT. Raintiff W.HnCRT RAiUV'lTT lOuJtllftal Exot r.i uniitcr BAKKETT n* a Diinulinl IN Dumianr* of an order m *M. curt in ths> above action inada on the .'Ml. da v of April 1MB. I .n. nolle* lo li person* havlitaT any eatate. pen friend abroad. For particulars write ^ to 21 Upper George's Street. Dun Laoghaire. Eire." i BOXING Mlnni.KH EIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP < OVTEST At Brighton SporU Clab Pairfleld Road, Black Rock On Jan>. null m.Mi at g.M i. in KID RALPH The Market Maalrr lag lb*. PETER JACKSON The Hurricane Hutch 1S5 lbs. (10 ROUNDS 101 Promotera : E. LAMP1TT LIGHTTOOT KID TICKETS can be obtained from V. Leacock, Colonial liestaurant. 2nd floor Milk Market 1U 0.1.50—in. POST OF NON-RESIDENT NURSE MIDWIFE. MATERNITY in i-.fl l \i Applications are invited for the post of Non-resident Nurse Midife. Maternity Hospital, Bank Hall. The post carries a salary of S720 per annum and an allowance or Board and Rations is payable at the rale of $8 per month and 60 ents per day respectively. The selected candidate will be expected to take up duty on the at of February,-1S50. Applications should be addressed to The Matron. Maternity HosBank Hall, St. Mii-hai-l. to reach not later than the 15lh of uary, 1950. 4.1.50.—in. PART ONE By ORDERS LleuL-Col. J. Council, O.B.E.. ED, Commanding, Tba Barbados Regiment %  lie No. 1 Sth Jan., 1950 PARADES TRAINING tal General All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday. 12th January. 1950. (b) Voluntary—Officers Until further notice there will be a voluntary parade for officers under the RS.M.(l) every Monday from 1715—1815 hours, starting 9th January. 1950. On this parade, officers will undergo instruction in musketry. Uniform need not be worn for this parade. (cl Volaatary—N.C.Oa. Until further notice there will be voluntary parades for N.C.OB, on Tuesdays of each week from 1700—1800 hours, starting 10th January. 1950. Uniform need not be worn for lhese parades. %  OOT—INSPECTION At Ihc end of next Thursday's parade, there will be a boot inspection for all ranks under Coy and Platoon arrangements. TRANSFER—INTER COY. 365 Pte. Johnson. C. C. "A" Coy. is transferred to H.. Coy. %  M f 6th January, 1950. PROMOTION The Commanding Officer is pleased to approve the promotion of 216 Cpl. Storey, B.W. to L/Serjeant w.e.f. 8th January. 1950. ORDERLY OFFICER i SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 16TH JANUARY. ItM Orderly Officer 2/Lt. E. R. Coddard Orderly Serjeant 212 Sjt. Haynaa, O. L. Next fa, g BlT Orderly Officer 2 'Lt. S. G. Lashley Orderly Serjeant 3 81 Sjt. Robinson. V. N. M. L. D. SKEWES-COX. Major, S.O.I..F. and Adjutant. The Barbados Regiment. NOTICE There will bo i W Os and Sjls Mess Meeting at 1930 hours on O-Ulli January. 1950. R^^*^ -' %  'JJ3ags>astsox?JosBaaaKaaagBas^aa^S3 oa a Ks ^ *v (til \or ot: AB/.K Tit TELL ALL THAT UB AHEAD But wc Guarantee the same Unequalled Flavour and Consistency in Blend of TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM With the Distinctive Flavour) * ihall be DaU ;,. EjotUe D r any I **nded by Quantity You Ret,,. I J OU\ |. TAYLOR A •H 4315. Soviets Aid Red Chinese WASHINGTON. Jan. 7. A Washington newspaper columnist said today that Soviet landing craft were being sent to Foochow, China, to assist the Chinese Communists in a possible invasion of Formosa. Mr. Constantine Brown, writing in the Evening Star said; "Soviet landing craft in large numbers are now on the way from Vludivostock to the Chinese Communist port of Foochow to prepare the invasion of Formosa, and important units of thtChun's.' Red Army are beinc gathi'i.-ii in the Foochow area." —Kiin*, ulTwiln* ,.ll thai cwuin otter ft land .iiual* al V*ntur* In tin M ftaUit John In .hi. HUnd conUininB Of -ampaiui-atriHit on* rood nit>aan .wren*, .•butting and Inin4iu on Uitda of Mill? Dralhwall* on land, of %  at* Kail Plantation on lar-d* of LmiIm* Nlcholla and on th* public road to DrltLf ba-for* ma an account pi the" -•id clalma with lhr witneaaca. dociimanu and vouch*i-i. lo b* *aminad a\ ma on anv TtiawUy. or Friday b*tw**n the hour, of l) IW i and 3 o'clock in Ui* afln-noon. al th* OfBc* u f th* Cl*r* ','! !"• ^ %  " l ** t"<"l of Appeal at th* Court Koua* Brtda*lown. Mtm th* l zL y * nry ISSB. In •*o*c that ancfl clalma may b ranked accerdln| to th* nature and priorily thereof r%  •Mlvtlr: oUMTwiae wr, peraon, W .H ba precluded from the baneht of the Mid Decree, and be deprived of all claim on or against th *aid pmwrty. Clalmanlt are alao nollfled that UMV mun attend the aaid Court on Wedneadav to* nth day of January 1140, at wUIa r.ri'd' lh U **** cUunl Jtaaa un NoAW. HARPUt Clark of the A.tUtant Court of Appeal BUI.**—3„ Si INTERIOR DECORATOR PEARSON ARRIVES COLOMBO. Jan. 7. Mr. Lester Pearson, Canadian Foreign Minister, and member;, ol the Canadian delegation to the Commonwealth Conference starting Monday, arrived here this afternoon.—Brute*. OFFICIAL SALE I..-. Hit A DOS IN THE ASHIflTANT COURT OF AS-rSAL „ ___ lEquiUbap Jun-ulictioni 1XOISK MIIJJCKNT Hllj:% I'laintltt HEHHEMT BAItNETT .cjuaillifd Exn. Eat. aEUKGE BARNETT Deed DelendBiU NOTICE la hereby pv*n that By virtue of an Order of the Aaaiatant Court M Appeal dated th* zsth day o April :*• tiicr* win be tet up for tale lo th* (•h*>t bidder a( Ihe Office % %  the CVark of Ihe A.u.tant Court of Appeal al the Court llouet, Bridaetown, between the houra of II inooni and 2 O Clock In the afternoon on mday 13th day of January I9M A" ihal ceruin piece or parcel ,.i land sllual* ol Venture %  th* paiuh ol Samt John In Ihii uland cootamlna IM ..dfr..Mirrin*,.t on* rood rc.ncireii perchaa abultinc ..nd bouodl.i^ „„ | Mllb Brathuaite nit land, of Ea Hat Ploniailoii on Unda taf I.-mrlinr Niclkilb and ..ii th* public road and if not then *Md the -aid piopctj will b* M-t up for tale o *veiv ...,' ceadlnic Priday between ilw aim >„.,,,, unUl in* -.m* i. .old for a aum not letvi than CBS. IS. 0. Dat*d ihn 4th day ol November mi A W HARPEK Clerk of Lb* Aa.utant Court of Appeal t.ll S—3n I'OI.H I \tU It I S lBORTANT BENIWAL OF Hill Mill LICENCES Owners of Firearms are hereby reminded that under Section 5 of the Firearms Ait, I8M-4. licences are renewable by the 15th January, 1950. All expiring; licences must be produced at the time of renewal for cancellation by the Police. H. T. MICHELIN. Colonel, Commissioner of Police. Police Headquarters, Bridgetown, Barbados. Dated 3rd January, 1950. 4.1.S0 an. MNEWAL OF I'M KIII.I i M LICENCES Persons licensed to sell, store and keep Volatile Petroleum ore hereby reminded that under paragraphs 5 and 7 of the Regulations made under the Petroleum Act. 1M2-2, licences are renewable by the 15th January. 1950. R. T. MICHELIN, Colonel. Commissioner of Police. Police Headquarters, Bridgetown, Barbados. Dated 3rd January, 1950. 4.1.50.—3n. At about 4J0 p.m. on the afternoon of the 2nd January, a man was stabbed in the back in Quet-n'a Park by an unknown person. Will anyone who can give the Police ANY information concerning this Incident kindly report to the CRIMINAL INVESTIGATION DEPARTMENT R. T. MICMBUN. Colonel, Commiationer of Police. Police Headquarters, 6th January. 1950. 7.1. so—2n EVERYTHING TO BRAI'TIPY THE HOME All the Latest Touches from United States and Canada Call 3005—or write 85 Hoebuck Street and ask for . ," •*—-Mr. L LEWIS 1 5 OUTSTANDING I VALUES! I 1 PRINTS IN LOVELY 111 -11. ... QI'ALITY J" Wide 7c. a Yd. 2 BLANKETS IN MANY 111 MI. •* QI'ALITIFS Sl.M I'P 3 SPUN SILKS BEAI'TIFIII. QUAIJTY IN PLAIN 1 ill.ill Its 31" 9c. a Yd. 4 KHAKI DRILL GOOD QUALITY 9lr. a Yd. 5 SUIT CASES IN MANY SIZES THANH •: UNIVERSITY COLLEliE OF THE WEST INDIES. DEPARTMENT OF EXTRAMURAL STI'lllls a A COURSE OF SIX LECTURES On England In Tudor Tim including ,ome consideration ol Elizabethan saavoyage and Caribbean beginnings -: By :I>ONALD WILRS. B.A., B.L.S. at HARRISON OOLLEfiH (Library > Beilntiing Thuraday. Jan. It at S.I5 p.m. A COURSE OF EIGHT LECTURES On A History of European Painting -. By :NEVII.I.E CONNEL1.. MA. -: At :THE BARBADOS MUSEUM Beiinnini Friday. Jan. i::th al 5 n m. • Fee far Cournei Me. Single 1 -, un. ite. You can obtain your Child's PANAMA SCHOOL HAT In two width Brims-NARROW and WIDE A new Shipment just arrived. I TELEPHONE SERVICE ST. JOHN EXCHANGE. (NOMBERS C0MMEN0INO—98) CONVERSION TO AUTOMATIC (DIAL) SATURDAY. 7TH JANUARY. 1950. I s 5% Prosperous SWew i 8 iaaaaaaaisassswaaaaaaZ In the case of calls to St. John subscribers (i.e. to numbers commencing with 95J jrom numbers commencing with 2. 3, 4 or 8. subscribers are particularly requested to note that after hearing the normal dial tone and dialling 95 the dial tone from St. John Exchange should be heard, after which the remaining three digits can be dialled. Do not dial the remaining three digits until the St. John dial tone is heard. For example, to call 95201. Lift Receiver, get dial tone, dial 95. listen for the dial tone then dial 201. i IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT The Public are hereby notified that Effective JANUARY 1st. WE have been appointed Distributors for .... MORRIS, WOLSLEY. RILEY and M. G. CARS. MORRIS COMMERCIAL Cars and Marine and Industrial Engines. &f FORT ROYAL GARAGE Ltd St. Michael's Row PHONE 2362 4504



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SO DAY. JANUARY '• si Vl.AY ADVOCATE Recognition Of China 9 from pate 1 The with-holdmg of recognition would merely promote what America feared by cementing the alliance of China and Russia. The Commonwealth countries would Lave to discuss this position at Colombo, the, "Guardian" said. "Though to prepare for the unplocsun* emergency, events may take an easier turn. If the Communists refrain from njrresslon against the Commonwealth, the Commonwealth is certainly not goingto be aggressive against them." The Conservative 'Doily Mail' said that hard realism dictated the acknowlegment of the New Regime in China. "Our ade must be carried on and lives and property of British citizens safeguarded, whoever rules in China." the paper said In a leading article. "The Communist nature of latest war lord does not alter this, though we do not Imagine that Chinese Communism Is much different from ajQ >thcr Communism." It would take time for things to i jn China, and the Western .'orld should use the interval to strengthen the non-Communist East. A New Turn The new step in China called for a new turn In Japan, the Mail" said. "It is high time that a satisfactory psw was negotiated there, and a ear view taken of Japan's future role in the Far East." PH. I e'You war* then %—n to •nta>r yt another house wher* you did again wilfully distribute toys without import or export liconeo ..." 33 Die In Mercy Hospital Fire $200,000 DAMAGE DAVENPORT, Jan. 7. Weary firemen tonignt carefully Th .f .i mp ?i al ?u Diul >', Ex laid 33 charred bodies in rubble ss" thought the recogni, lon ^ J t ^J tolved the immense problems umra ced. Their remains are y "' U) _J ioutt f v ( '"W Wl<'olm Thornton: THE MADDEST OF OUR MAD SQUIRES ew force In the Far East. The Conservative "Daily TaloblacKunod ruins ot the three|o serious argument 111 principle "" !" !" !" '"""'8* ,*• ialnst the recognition, but "'""."""> ""side burned like )und it inopportune. "It is dim^"f. T"T""". ln omen bat,er %  lt to resist the conclusion th.,t •* helplessly at the bars to escape .. b I x .. Lit. ill-considered decision haj '..!<• llaines. pen taken after months of Inilremen and police broke Beetual drilt and indecision." I"""** with axes, Tnejr lounu The "Daily Hanld", Labour soml; t P'lents, huddled silently arty novsspaper. sold that Jetner amid the names, their nether the step would lead to f aces llnrd \i(iiin:iun. Evans 13s. i;.i. :<-.:> pages. GOD bless the Squire and his relations. And if the Squire Is quite a bit mad. like Charles Waterton, well, bless him all the same. Are not mad squires part of the glorious tradition of England? And it they arc, does not Charles sparkle with peculiar vivacity in the Armament of dottiness? Charles was a very pious Roman Catholic gentleman of the tlrst half of last century, whose ancestral home was on a lake island in Yorkshire. At Stonyhurst the Jesuit Fathers had Ihe wit to see that his wild passion for nature had better be canalised somehow. They appointed him school lutcatcher. Ho showed his gi fur this honour by lifelong devotion to the school and the Society of Jesus. For his chief detestation (apart from Henry VIII, "our royal goat") was the House of Honover. And the Brown rat was, as Charles lirmly believed, introduced into England by George I. To war against it was. therefore, %  crusade pursued with the vehement Itomperament' of one who had seven or eight more or less authentic saints in his family tree. It was not the only outlet for his genius. When he went to RottM <: n companion named Jo'ies c li mb ed the facade of St. Peer's Va the very top of the dome and left their gloves on the lightning conductor. A Poor Jest POPE PIUS VII ihour.ht this a jest in the poorest taste and commanded that the gloves be removed. But nobody in Koine could be found to carry oat His Hollcommand. Nobody except the Old Boy of Stcnyhurst. It was In expe-ditions to the JunUN of South America, however, that Charles fully realised hlmtelf. He '.ramped through and undergrowth barefoot. He captured deadly poisonous snakes smglehanded. He made one snake bite itself and watched the result. It was disappointing. Reputci climax of his career as a praclkai naturalist was when he leap, on the back of an alligator, having previously marked the "fear and perturbation" on tincreature's face. "Should it be asked how I managed to keep my seat, I wo-ild answer, I hunted some years With Lord Darlington's foxhound V. Charles cut the alligator's throat and set about the business of preserving its skin. He had his own methods as a taxiuiniijft. Soaking the skin In corrosive sublimate. h e was then able to model the frame exactly as he wished. In one of the masterpieces of his art he reshaped a monkey into the likeness of a Mr. Lushington. a Treasury ofncial an J, no doubt, a Hanoverian, who insisted on charging him 20 per *nt import duty on his natural hl'.tory specimens. .Many Accident', HE HAD many accidents during his travels, of course He cured them himself. Poultices of boiled cows' dung for open wounds. Selfadministered bleedings for any form of inflammation. Calomel ot quinine for the rctt. Waterton's later life was devoted to building a high wall round his Yorkshire estate at a cost of £10,0f0. The family acres became a bird sanctuary. Within the walls, t'.ie squire passed the days happily making war with arsenic ani a Demerura tiger cat upon the supreme enemy of mankind, thy brown rat. The Hanoverian rat! Richard Aldington makes an affectionate, humorous book out of this odd life. • RICHARD ALDINGTON was born on June 8. 1892. After a period of tiervice In the British Army in the First World War. he bcrame a reviewer of French literature. He llvea In France. His first novel was Death of a Hem. wliirii appeared In 1929. Has travelled extensively, sad his books have been translated Into most turopran languages. Hungary Replies To U.S. New Plans For Jerusalem \ NEW YORK. Jan. 7. 1 New proposals for the solution of the Jerusalem question, restricting the areas, which would be administered by the United Nations, was being drafted by M. Roger Gar read, the French President of the Trusteeship Council. The New York Times reported today. The Times Lake Success correspondent reported that, under the proposal, the United Nations would administer only the area containing the Wailing Wall, sacred to the Jewish Faith, and those Holy Places that are sacred to Christians. The correspondent quoted "unimpeachable sources", as having said that the working paper would call for the cession of the remainder of the Jerusalem Area to Jordan and Israel, in accordance with the existing armistice line. M. Garretu was requested by the Trusteeship Council last month to draw up the working paper for submission to It, when it reconvenes at Geneva on January 19. Yesterday was the dead\ed by the Council for submission on view by interested Governments and organisations. It is supposed that M. Garreau will finish drafting the paper before he sails for Europe next Wednesday—Reuter. BUDAPEST, Jan. 7. The Hungarian Government tonight handed %  note to the United States Legation here in answer to the Washington order closing Hungarian consulates in X< m York and Cleveland. The note said that this action in ieprisal for the arrest and detention by the Hungarians of Mr. Robert Vogeler, Assistant Vice-President of the International Telephone and Telegraph Company, cannot alter Hungary's "Arm standpoint that it will not tolerate any foreign interference with its internal affairs." The Hungarian Government took the view that the American Government was trying to "enforce by means of threats. With reprisals on the one hand nnd by means of promises on tho other, the release of an American citizen arrested on the well founded charge of having committed acts of cspoinagc and sabotage." It was reliably reported tonight that Mr. Vogeier and his local representative, Mr. Edgar Sanders, a British citizen, will (tome to trial before a Hungarian Court before the end of this month and that the trial will be public. Chinese May Apply For Shelter In Norway OSLO, Jan. 7. The staff of the Chinese Embassy here are expected to apply for asylum as political refugees following Norway's recognition of the Communist Government ot China, but the Norwegian Foreign not yet received an> applicat; The Embassy in Oslo comes under the jurisdiction of Mr. Wunsz King, Ambassador in Brussels. — Beater. First Aid Headaches AlkaSiltw bunts ilmait rtliif When you n**d Flrit Aid fait for th paint of • beadach*, take Alka-Seltsr. Id bubbling. •ffcrvMCtmt action helps Alka-Saltnr'i pain-relieving agent to go to work fait. Not a laxative—you can take Alka-Seltur at ANY time. Drop one or two tablets In a glass of water. Watch it flu and dissolve into a sparkling, pleasant lasting If ink. Alka-Seltzer IlkHlDl INO u s. a Schunum To Visit West Germany "UK Sonnets SHAKESPEARE'S SONNETS DATED. By Leslie HoUon. Rupert Bart-Davis. 21s, 244 •***• THERE is no more fascinating piece of literary detective work Ifaan Leslie Hotson's hunt for tho dale at which Shakespeare wrote his sonnets. The story is told in the first part of this book, which contains other ..1 of almost equal interest, including a superb true story of a wild night in Elizabethan London when truculent young men fall foul of the watch. The whole flavour of Shakespeare's England is to be found in that gaudy episode. But to tho sonnet's: How docs Hotson's date them? By relating some obscure lines to some fornews-items of the poet's U.1V. Iii Sonnet 107 occurs the line, "The mortal moon hath M eclipse endurU" Many have supposed that this referred to Queen Elizabeth. Hut In fact no Elizabethan writer would dare to hint at the Queen's mortality. She was tho sun, never the moon. And she certainly would not be "mortal" which, In the idiom of the time, might mean "deadly". No. Staring us in the face, as Hotson too mocesUy puts it. was the true meaning. The mortal moon was the Spanish Armada of 1588 which sailed up-Crwm:.il In a moon-shaped line of battle. As a famous Elizabethan pamphlet Casll it, "a horned Moonc of huge and mighty shlppes." Thr ear 1588 had for long been awaited with apprehension. The sun was to bo eclipsed i the moon twice Shakespeare's use of the word "eclipse'* is no accident. The upshot of the invettijiaiion" That the main body of tth was completed by 1589. when the poet was 25^—about 14 years earlier than ttM date DMM commonly ossigncd to them. It only shows what can IdcSM by intelligent reading. Will Hottest now tell us who was the "onlle begetter" to whom the sonnets arc dedicated He will. BOTH SIDES OF THE ROAD. By Sidney Rogervon and Charles luniiicllfTe. mil in. 21s. 183 Pages. HKItE .ire MOM vet v nundsome pictures of very hand>i sheep horses, and -<> forth. Never, surely, has British fUssssBi biso celebrated in so stately a volume. Not that this should be thought of as a mere picture hook; Tunnicliffo's Illustrations are matched by Rogerson's text, authoritative but easy reading. There could be no mom agreeable way of learning about agriculture than this. —L. E. R. PARIS, Jan. 7. The French Foreign Minister, Robert Schuman will pay a 3 or 4 day visit to Germany this month to gain first-hand knowledge of conditions in the French and other D Zones, a French Foreign Office spokesman said here tonight. Schuman will leave Paris on January 12. The visit, the spokesman said, is part of traditional French policy towards Germany. —Remler. I Sixty Arrested CALCUTTA. Jan. 7. Two police officers and several other people were injured in a clash between police and members of n public meeting held to-night laoeaM the auspices of the Comniumst-dominuted Bengal Provincial Trade Union Congress. Bombs were thrown at the police, who made attempts to dlsparse the crowd. Following this incident, there were sporadic attacks on State buses and tram cars in different I'n hi >>f the city. The police made 00 arrests. —Reuter. iCAR OWNERS... Get Better Protection Longer Life for Your Car's Engine! Sis Chinese Ambassador Awaits Future Notice RANGOON. Jan.. 7. 'Ihe Chinese Ambassador and staff here have decided to remain al their posts until furtther notice to protect Chinese asserts and properly in accordance with instructions received from Genend Chow En Lai, Communist China Prime Minister and Foreign Minister. .a( %  < •:* —Resiter. NEW Mobiloil "Soaping" dulls hair-. HMO rT nto gr .,,l * V*:*M*i eSSSff i^ OgLDS LARGEST %  SELLING MOTOR OIL GARDINER AUSTIN & Co., Ltd.-DUtributor.. ^ M, "soaping" your ruir with even finer liquid ot crcm shiunpoo. hides its tutum! lustre with dulling eosp Aim. Halo—contains no soap or. iiitiy oils — noihin, to dull your hair'i utural luKre. Wila your very Ant shampoo. Halo l-insjs out shim. """ highhghtr. Its fa, !" hubcrji,,,, •.y quickly in an, kind of waw-needs no •fter-ruae. For hair thai', lustrous, ox Halo. aWKW aiecisr sutme NAAIOO la Aastnca, Halo outsell. .11 caiyerslsainpoos. The reaW Ameriow women run-e proved only Halo live, hair such utural radiance. HsS.O reveals Ihe hii.fs. keaily of saf saiV OVwOryMesr._. %  t rwitvovriM thos* Phensic for quick, sa/e relief [FROM HEADACHES. RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUI'IASO, [NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS CHILLS **s&> i If rou are IN PAIN start taking Yeast-Vite at once t In a few minutes you will begin to feel better. As your pain dies away, that depressed feeling is replaced by Cheerfulness. You go about your work with more enthusiasm, more confidence! Thisiamous remedy acts QUICKLY and SAFELY, does more than just atop your pain because it also contains TONIC elements I HEADACHES NEURALGIA NERVE PAINS RHEUMATISM INSOMNIA H0 2.Y Try Yeast-Vita TODAY I Obtainable everywhere. Be certain you get tkc package illustrated here.



PAGE 1

I'M. I K'l RTFF.N si SDAV ADVOCATE SfNDAV. JAWARv 11^ CLASSIFIED ADS. ; KA T E S *: FOR SALE pas *ord FOR RENT WANTED iorr. FOUND per *r* mnin-.,i"i charts .. HTBLIC SALES AUCTION A REAX ESTATE per eg*to %  Mlalmum charge .. % %  %  jJTi" n n "Lm 14 agate HAM* nmi.ic NOTICE* Prr agate lln* .. Minimum charge .. %  • % %  EVENING ADVOCATE lMor*g*y> per sneh lor Male— Contd nuyncxre roiw, cnb BUI-K* sir UM Mrt. Jingle Bed Woollen Blanket* M 33 Mn at the M*d*en Drem Shoup* JMU-AKPAST CAJMDBRS Ahimtourri PiiiI 'ill nr Uifsrh Carrier, wltr. three food re*ru>arlmenU. Only ft 14 earlG W Hutohinaan Co. Ltd Dial 4SC I I JS-tn IM III II NOTICES THANKS %  1"ui. d e. si gned, beg toro-gh Ihls MA m thank all lh-r whe **ledr-, UM hnml. cart.. wwlkMltrine ihuabandi. Ruby Rfceete. Eery! Itonn.em. Ia*tle Hemltl ****.' CtAudcttr Aritnon' Hmthrr .children.. %  > %  >-'" medium ti __ *ry> *ent 'art* nmeral. ami wreath* or In any other ** exproaesd *ympeih* w> —. %  ",* %  ; JMMI, of the death of ADHIANA MARSHA1J Fern. Arthur. Lilian Marshall Miriam Nrbiett. Ilene Scot I idauabier->, Percy Marasuul '* %  Lsonrl R Arthur and Orthberl B Arthii I 1 Ir. The und***M*-sB gmlefulb returr. (bank* to all who attended 'ha funeral %  ant wreath* or in any otrne IB I— il -vrnpaih* wlih them on the tfCilUNi o( lha passing of Mr. ELIM. PICKEIUNCi. late ol •Bognor'. N*v Otrden. ChrlH Church Oell Pickering -h.i*aMnd>. Ml ldtae rl*ol: imntner Lottie tiawrr ,„,.„. • 1 -lr, IN MEMORIAM of Mn In loving %  CLEN BEATRICE MAYNARD. g*c-rt.M from ma January •"> >•** Toone tram in* but not forg*tt** I.L her laamory lada %  tnmighw l" elway* kngei Dn Use MI where ah. Olive Daan <*t*ter. Ilia—In gn loving mamory of aur daar UAYM3. ITTNECOiniT MrlJ-.:paivd >v in Brillah Guiana on JaMiirv |. IMS Badl% miaaad I .-r^ .nh von %  the IM>. Ann M And heard Ihe l.vl apt frowi rM haaH; • ww>>n better undarataM We m* rMrw mum v. •uitarad. >t dM no) w you die. I ~M r>aa Ana that a. our tfwd-byr Mr> Oollin* imotneri. Mr. t. D Motile*. MrII Eat-1.*. Nun* V. CalUiu brothar'. Lao. titan. NOTICE NCfETEEN Ut l-ararma Havinl bee nominato* to wrva la tk# vaMry of * turHti of CartM Church for lha yaar iMO, I hereby ndtHy my InWritton o lakln* (he Ml for W fMMmtoatloB of llua election at the Vaatry Room o.tin on Mo-day n*it lha a*nlh da, o Jir.uary, PM. baajhuiwfl th hour. < ,.r.i o'elark In the lorwint and con llnulnf until 4 o'clork In the atrmowi VXR.NON J WI1XIAMS 1 I l*-ln NOTICE Thla l Id notify the ffeneril public thai 1 am mn blocking and rlaanlni f.nai-ia Hata, children'. hol hata and i>|aa tanH fall hate rapaeUlly TW. No "IM L A. Olbna M B>-*t NOTICE >r either of Ihem HW eu ft Black Mone — | >Mt ru yd* Cdtarrato long Yd MM % 700 ru. yda. Concrete Stone — MM V aar m. yd. 4 000 cu. yda. Band per 15,000 buahel. Buildlnf Urn* per bmlML AM cneda Coed rMone — par Card The above quantruaa are approKimale and are to be dellefTed to Ihe .lie of the new factory at White Par* over period of 3—* month* Alternative price, are required Wllh .nd without fratihl WAXTKB Public >lir,-s-Co, ;i HIM HELF A JUNIOR TEACHDI rnr_ nMt leeen bernnlnl 17th Jartnary IIH, a Junior teacher, minimum uaUMnMHe— %  BBBW OBrMBBBM PAYDfQ OUBBTB BV VKU. Cacl *.rele and Double Bnoeij. nnnuvi water 10 -ninutea walk to Club ot City Specie! Rate* Mn. Bennett, WoodUde Oarderta CSVT and BUTLER—A competent [-Kef and Butler for The Barnado. Afl*iarM Club Apply Id the Manager OPERATOR—An Experienced Operatoi for ttttohlTur Sandal* and Shoe* at the Variety Sandal Shefjoaa. I 1 -ln SHORTMAND-TYet*T-0M Eaplnnadel by Ch Jr oprn rt bl method corrdrta dlaeeaaa of eyaa. eara, throat. Mnd*, rtonw*. kidney* %  ** orraM. Dial Mil OFFICIAL NOTICE BARBADOS IN i Mr ASHIftTANT COCBT OF APPEAL Equitable JurUdlctloni JOSEPH GILBfOtT HOWARD—PUnti IT CAM.TOH HARCOUKT PILE —Defendant la pnnuance of an Order In thia Court n ihe abave action made on the 3tlh day of Hnvember 184* I |lve notice 10 all perron* havtoi any eetate. ridhl or inlerllen or inc-imbrance aSectSttOttTKANI>*n-plT Minbmam Iwe veer* experiencereader ic •peed*. f*l ,pellin gnglun nd a c e at Me Iran-npon eaaentl-1 A 0n rlH " •<• dull', calllnc for Into lHf%  m pieeni BroaQ Street oeRce Our etad la aware oi vacancy Salary up to CM weekly accortiruj to apwience. Handwrite -nd %  both to let Brtdeetoi .ACCOUNTANT ice* of eapertenced boekkeepei / MM reguiried In Barbadoa. Adven a*n etair aware of vacancy whieh .11. nee* and %  • I'—d weekday* r—vfictonce untmenta rv Ooodi buMoiVe peraorme BW hour* •—4 I1M BMOrdu* Write In age. detalh paai UVT deaurt P O ltd Bridsetown I alary deeurt T 1 MISCELLANEOUS Offln GARDEN TORTOIBES I'.rn-e appl) X Y Z. Adio 7.1 M—dn PRIVATE TUrnON-Otven In ETUJIIBI rrererh. Spaniah. Oerrfain. ltfn. Oeo :-ph>. %  borthand iPUman'ai. Math riem-mtarr and advanced and Nature Scleeice Apply. J. Skeete. M.rtindalr Rood 4 1 Ir. I'ATHONI Tldor* in writing to be eubmitted to s.^gudi Meear* Law Conaail Borbade* ru* wn*e J Skeete. Insurant* Bulldlnc. aVIdget u aj )^ togrthvmindale* Road er with %  ample, not later than rrtda ;*h J.r.uary. IMO 'M kit mji — a noT^rSTkretfto ^^' £^'-^" %  iHplir ,\olicr w — Conffi home ireatmenf k Kydrnlhorapy. e*c Dn^lew Theraptot 1 tO—Jr. ..,.. l i accept the leereat I 10—4n CIRCULAR %  1 -IT, I mi s\i %  rWTOBVOTIVE Sedan four V-l one M.-rt0 Car and one Mode. A furw Cor Juecph V.ilcanninf %  hop 07 Reebuck SUeet Had Bard Uarua>II S* Jr. CAB— Vauahall 13 h p Ute IMi Model, leather Upholrtorv 1 iw* i>ie, MNr batterie. ntpamleu 1iaH>' rey. Vdry fond condition Price tl.ioo. Pt*.ni Prler Or Vertevllle 4417 in oAVe hour* I 1 to-on THAI-TOR One FARMALL II Tra l..i v*r* littleuaad m A) condition Owner purcbaoing larger I LLtCTRrCAL RAl>lo Om 7-tube aUline RadK lode) Rrter to BeruxmhurU M i O f dajpi i, m %  1 M-ln DKTIrKXFjr.Fdt Capacity %  aalii Daeif..ni for M-'.I.IUC Ice Creama Cot dMaXi a. new At Ralph A Beard Mertwo.l Alley. Phone aagj MECHANICAL .i Typewrliei >cd i pewci H \ Roebuck Btreet. Dul 3J-e TVPEWhlTTJIS aarond luind Ren. available Appl* Ittone 4370. -A mall quaMii) a %  wrikan new T Uedde* Grant Ltd • 1.M-JB torau. all nedele. A. ItorbM ft c an ffee.i and in blaca Ltd. Dial 4470 II 11 4* Hi FURN ITURT Pl'llMTtrHE—One coder prea* one OMuble iron bed-teed with %  prtng and hair awtttom tme o-u.ll book Mga and hat .i. .i K.', b) mm %  % %  %  QorUr,,. telephone 33M I I N In UVLSTOCK UVESTtXamWdDM Graded Seenen Buck 1 year* old, and onr Black Dell* Ram (< %  benlh. old. bo-h ready for rM. r Appli L N Ml'Tt'HINSON. Weal India Run. lOMiiry Phone 7 J.IJ0 n MISCELLANEOUS *>\\ IHOM riKT ln-ui %  Fire proof Safe with door, •ecured ) MMb llu ,tk* hark; Suitable far office m T*? "2. TOU racorda Contac 1 A • BRYDBK A BOMB iBdc 1.W 1.1 IXdaV tuo. frt. Sun. I.f.i ANT1QUEB of every daacrtolhaa. OUa> Cldna old Jewala. gao Btlver. Watoreoku.e. earl, boota, fctapa. Alig n ,!, air al Ootriruta* Antique ghpa. idlWa tog lU-yal Taeht Club ^^* A. Barnea A Co Ltd. CAl.VANUBD SHEET* 4 ft •, ft P App_i> Auto Tyre. Trafalgar Street A as NOTICE IMI NIMOCO fJM.I %  • I I. II MM t aot-irri We the Truateee ot Ihe above named Snciet, beg to noUf>' the Public that Mr Stankey Chaae baa no more con nectian with the above named ar%mM ulian and Ihtt the tallowing agenb cave keen appoented Vlr Mi Jwce %  jn. "Hill Croat" Prae Hill, Si Geonyr. Mr. Victor Holder, at Judo' Village. St. George, anq Mr JuM-pr. M1>ortcei Boartad Hah. S* Q-r„ *T C HAYNTEB: JAMES iJNTAS HAJtOLD AJJXYNE Truateaa ..f the % %  C^aung Ben." PVMntUy Socet* REYNOIJJ S gOKBl, Becreuiry NOTICE Till WIST DfDIA BIK "*ender* are Invited fa %  • % %  imatriy IO.0M be inenL to confurtii lo | '-!*• IMBMI The total quantity will nniedlatelv but will b i %  hipmetiu ol I i*c l, ag. Uuoutiona to be duly paid, ei pe. laiolMlba Tender* to be eUbfnlttod to Law a, ConneU. P.O. Bo* EH town, not biter than Prula' lot M IUV The Weat India Btamlt Co Ltd doe* i" t bind iblHf io acorpl the lo-eet or -i. lender. ft I -4n wharf. iHi NOTICE ID TBI ELECTORS HI TMI l'ARIH OF SAINT JAMES DM Ml M„ d.,in. Ha* ing been nomlneled aa a canlidete for youi Veetti, it i. nu inianMon io eland lor akwtlen. I have -erred your pariah faithfullj .n ihe uaet and If elected ahall continue KB dii my beat to Conaerv'e the intereati of all Aa it doea nol suit me to contact all personally. I am uakag tht. meuna to eolirit your eupport and a*k vioer rna wartny to attetw the poll, on MMkday neat tth tort anc moid your voto In m> favour Your* truh, JA!< M OMtSJ VESTRY ELECTION i .i-i-ii op ai. IIIIIII No Veatry Election having token place on Tueaday led January 1M0. hereby give notice to all peraona du r;ua lined to vote at Ihe election \eetrya*mn for tru* Panah. that 1 ha' appointed Ihe Bay.' School Hou*e ne the Panah Church aa the place where ill *urh Pereon* may meet on .Monday rth January IMO. between the nour* ol 10 and II o'clock In the morning to etorl Veeu-y for the Panah ej tor the yoar IMO. %  gg w NOTICE t-AKIoM OF SF LCCI aSVatflBKN CANDIUATEo ha' baaa lucnlnated to All Hie 10 araU on Vrrtry of St. Liary I thereture will toholding Poll on MONDAY. Ihe fth di >i January al lha Veatry Room near the Pariah Church beginning at I a m ir the nainilng until 4 p.m. on the aanu %  BBgSggf J E MARVUJJ. Sheriff t I SO In NOTICE %  ' HI riAtTOBa tOB T|IF VEITflT o. TMI PARISH Ol CHRIS l tWI MW Daar Sir Madam. Having been rearnrnaled to aarre i Veatryrnan aar the Pariah of Chrwt Church, aftqr an aba*.ire of over veara. and having amed lor nine am agai MhrlUng your i ini.ting yoti will record on< ytaar vutea la my favour on HiThanking you in anticipation SULK QatAi Adil.-i Hull. %  Ma PaM Foot Itch Healed in 3 Days K *D rottr feat iich. *mart and bnm Ul "" ""•lhearty drlv.^o D c ^ 1 ^ %  -1 MOM ot ,h„.e akln^uNaTbiT 2S %  -ei^uji nnmea eu. h aa Aihlet, ^ wmm jJ* m PHO) ramtt ia r. • I. '(V i" •' T IIMM %  NOTICE PARISH OF ST PCni The Veatry al Si Peter lagOMl eiery pereon who on the ArM d. ( > of January IMS ahall be lha owner occupier of any land liable to be aa* ed ahall eemetlme during the no nth make a retun In writm. kf Perorrual Tteaaurer of the Paroh enu "rt to MCh. ahowing the quantity of —t\ land ao owned or occupied by him U Fkati Sec 4 of the Ver-triei Srcti-i onBdji 31 l?a ,, NOTICE Tender* are Invited (or the cxrlki **ve right to aril liquor* etc and I*W>e lunohe* and leei at Een%  ovgton Oval during Ihe Tbiirne%  .i-proxlmaiely from Pebrvi %  rebruary 3l.t el the BrlUdi Guiao. .._. Abbe U> Ihe Oval during the tournament render, muet mach lha IwaVgnM Hatrkam Ce Of net later than 4 p m on Men* The AaaocUaHon doaa not bang artf to accapt the toteaat or f tender THE hAeRaADOg C3UCKBT ASB-X'IATIii:. w p. HOY cat Bkator b r y Becretary pU-IKlMl PW aT h TTSTg No. 41 RoehucVi f-rtC fn>7 lrt Ociabor 1MB. Tot par,.. Di BBbJ BW II M-t f.. Iiil%lir SaleH-Conifi. WIIfgfLOW-CMtllc-aah. St '•>•"* %  For ihe raontha Jan Feb HarfB. *' a-,d Juea. Had Apply MW. T Gooddrui. Strong Hope rnantoltoei. f> Thomaa > - BOULOQNE — SI. Lawrence) Oag Pullr fuirihdted^ltaM per n*etan from • I IS—In Jan. lMh. Dial l TAJIAWAV-. St. Philip coaat. fully I urea* had. Oarage*. Bdrvant RdbtM. P.ihing beach. From March lat MO per month. Phono 44T1. f 1 IS—t f.n A BAROAJN-Two I B**^ -_* laar. Ml G—< lillSRglMl V rtr-. OBI vet*encai O,^ •. Acnr -I BUck Rock SeMioV. YicM WOO pm. Both a,,lng for only £1J. A Bedroom CotLge a^ FtenUbelle. Going For *1.390 A I BqeJrOdfJi Cottape al H.tln. Ooln* Seaarde Btonewill Bungalow, and b*>rhttr m Good nWddentlal IMatrtcU yamlrr HogCity Prooertiea and |hwlne* Premlee*. Chitet Houfe* DutMing ail* Seaclde ,ind taaewhere S.igar Can* Plantation* I <> NOT atoMl inr Hoael. I Offer Good* Buy* only Not D id* Mortgagee Arranged. C D T. de Aoreu, ihe exr^erienced Auctioneer. B^l Bkt.te Broker. A Valuer Mal.JUl oi riS Call l Tareg Bough. Haatlng*. er Carter Brae. TUetor St g^m iec* or parcel of land %  land* ot Marchfteld in trie pariah of Si I Barbadoa aloreuld Three. abutting and bound B All thai certain formerly part ol Plantation i ettuat, PhlBp and kdand oonlaining by adi rood* er thareabouU tnd n kMd* of Joeepn Gilbert Howard en land* aarw or let* of Marchfleld Plantation an land, now or late of O L Pile and en lb* Public Rood or however ebw ihr Mm* may abut and bound, to bring before me an account of their laid claim* wfOt their wttneeeee. document, and voucher*, to be examined by me on any Tuienpj. or FYlday between th. hot ire 0* (II nooni and 3 o'clock In Ihe afternoon, al the Ofnce of ihe Clerk of Ihe Am..unl Court of Appeal al the Ccuft Kouae Bridgetown, before ihe Ml dav of February IMi. in order thai rueti claim* may be ranked according M the nature and priority thereof re*pecii*elv otherwiae *ueh pereon* will be precluded from the benefit of the raid Decree, and be deprived of all riaim on or agalnet Ihe Mid property Claimant* axe alao notified that they rm,i attend the *ald Court on Wed* needay the Mh day of February 1M0, a< 10 o'clock a m when their *ald clalma will b* ranked Given under my hand Mil* Mth day of No%*embar NEWKAVErr\ Cranr Coaat. fully fiffnlahad. Odrage*. Servant Roonui Superb balhlng beach. February, March, j„ne. Navarnber; December; P0 M pe' monlh. Phone *4T 1 M^l f n KHIWAUA" -rontabelle Landa End. ntal ITOO or 3041. T. Maraj. Hindu Store, H S..:: St MIIM-U.n. HOUSE—Fumlahed or unfumlatied. n Proepecf, St. Jamrd. Apply. Norman D EliU. "Clrvedale-. Black Rock. Die MSi T 1 90-lr rmOPKarPY-At Station Hltl Howe* oniainlng Modem convenience*. Apply y H Brvan C. M. OrronieVe. RoelUCk Slreol 7 1.80—4n BUNGALOW—Al Haggalt Hall, iwo hedroome, running water etc Sfl.W per month Alao One Tap Flat. 1 bedroom*. running w*ter In each SMM per month Ping MM for particular" T I -In I M—In OFFICIAL SALE BARBADOS IN TBE ASSISTANT COURT OF APfkAL lEqultaM* JurUdlctloni JOSEPH GILBERT HOWARD—Plant if* CARLTON HARCOURT PILE —Oafend*nt NOTICE i. hereby given that by virtue of an Order of the Aaairtant Court ol Appeal dated the M1h day of November lw-4t there will be art up for Mle to the hlgheet bidder al the Office of the Auittant Court of Appeal al the Court Houee, Bridgetown, between ihe hour, of 13 inooni and 1 o'clock In the after' noon on Friday the 10th day of Febru*r* IMO All thai certain pier* or parcel of lanl i formerly part of lha Land* of Marchfle Plantation' altuale In Ihe pariah of St Philip and laland of Barbadoa aforeaald containing by admeaiurernent three rood or thereabout abutting and bounding gp landa of Joeeph Gilbert Howard on land. now or late of Marchfleld Plantation on land* now or lair of O. L. Pile and on the Public Road or however el*e the Mate may abut and bound, and if nol then aold Ihe aaid property will be aet up (or tale on every succeeding Friday between the aame hour* until the aame i* aold for a *um not law than C1M. 0. 0 Dated thl* 3ath day of November, ISM. U A. W. HARPER. Clark of the Aaeletant Court Ol Appeal TtfP WOt-D — Marine Garden*, IPV f>.irmined. Containing three bedroom. bath and toilet upataira. Drawing, doing room*, kitchen and pantry downatair. Garage, errvanta room In yard, room for a garden. Dul SJIO Mr*. Sluarl Byr.oe %  l.M—4n TO TRS ELSCTOE*J FOR THE VKHTET OF IHI FARfSM OF IT. MICHAEL Dear Sir'Madam. On TuaMay January 3rd IMO. I era* again nominated aa a candidate (or the pariah of St. Michael My knowledge gained aa a Veatryrnan "ST, for the .. en behalf of ihe paruhloncri will again be ef aervice to you In cor. ducting the affaire of the pariah In view of ihe ronlnted election which akeplace on Monday. January tth, .il me Parochial Building. Cumberland Street, between the hour* of %  m and 4 p.m. I aM again nUrlung your aug~ port. truetlng you wfll record one of our votaa In my favour. Thanking you In anticipation. I am. Your* for Service. THOMAS W. MILLER Upper Cell-more Reek. St. Michael NOTICE srvr-NTT-TiN peraona having been noI'Jruted for the Veatry of Ihe pariah oi HI. Michael, a Poll for Ihe rterilon of •Ulteen US' will be token at the ParoCbkal lluildUiga. Cumberland Streel. Bndgaaown, on Monday neat, the I inetant. beginning bat ween Ihe hour* I and I o clock In lha morning and c "K', have of the Ballot Act, IMI NO. I PU1.1JNO STATION The rrjtST FLOOR al Ihe rWochi.l Buildirag* la ailotdd to Voterwho., euruamea begin with the letter. .A lo I* iboth Inclualie and the en irea.ee thereto will be by way of Hi* Chun U-aiden %  OfAre NO 3 POUaUCQ STATION The GROUND FLOOR of th. Paro Chial teUllaMgti M alloled to Voter* whoae aurnama* begin with I-I ••j" pj -Z" ibolh incliwavei and th< etitnuwo thereto wUl bo through Oeteway altuale at the aoulhri of the building F J COLE ShkarirT A Returning Officer 4 1.90-30 NOTICE PABIkH OF ST Frifk Wanted by the Veatry of SI. Petei A loan of gl.MO librae thouaand pound* i aa aulhortaed by The S Peter* Parlth Loan Act. ISM. T widai a for the aben* loan will received by the underalgned up January 13th 1M0 al MM a m. Ten. muat bo aealed. TermaInter eat muM be al Ihe rale nol i Prui HBJh No Tender of Mm than EMS will be eeJJMMl BBaRed i the A—idant Court of Appeal al the lourt Houee Bridgetown, before tht 0th day of February IMO. in order that aucn clalma may be ranked accoidln* %  Rg luatod from the benefit of the M*. aad he d eprived of all clalma on or agalnet She mid property ciaimanta are alas a n 410 1 that Inc. mu.1 attend the mid Court on Wediie. day ihe eth day eat VMaTtiary IMO. ai 10 o'clock a.m. wham their aald will I __-_A. W. HARPER. Clerk of lha Aauatant Court of App*,n 1 13 M | OFFICIAL SALE BAHRADOS IN THE ASSISTANT COIJIT OF APPEAL ^^ .„. lEuultable Jurudlcltoni UONB. EGINGION ALLEVME "yam COWARD IJS .N./TRT; i, timabj Una that b .irtuc ">. AatM.nl Court r, ADDMI „, conn aj. araea. !" bS;;' ;,T hjur. o* U (MM) Ml 1 o'clock u, U ofWroooa on rrM— IM loui a.. „. %  Kyrjr 1M1U. c t..o BU, f UnM ol HilUbp PUnUUool .iiuU, S m p.'.w _-__ """o~ P>M oaTalaM M.U J-a*^e--r-r-r>jr-i~i MM OVM nop .but ora booo.l '"!?"'"""" "• "" prorai. M IMD an. UJ 4 HMM IM. ph d., ol MH IH > Clor. ol lh. office i lh, hlgheal bidder All thai certain piece of Land conutn "*^*?V ,,,0 %  "^ parchaa ritiit< >pj* af botol Michael toiiung an. bounding on land* now or tola of ,, I F "hchan two Ham on other por imn* of .tight o/way on tondb %  p^ 0 Uto of Ihe eetate af one Recbxann (d* and on the Public Hlgti.ay a Road together aim ramamgi oi Ac oiled apgairten *^j* Awn CECTL Ha^lantSOS CSaadHEB Mr and toward* BaUafarlkm mUm£& D-P ***• %  • "£' %  *T %  > the above dale, mkd mi. will b InxM ogam M a aubaeouenT day will be Bxod Mc MM ml* iAg I IV Pro-oat Marabal-* Omce. 3rd January ISM :v iMS—Cool bedroom* In food iriideniial diatrtct Bu* aervlo* mtwy quarter hour. Write A. B C c. Ad* Depot.. Advocate. II.So—In I IMI VIIOXAI THE underdgned will nfler for mlo By public auction at their office. No. IT. High Slreol, on Friday th* 13th Inetant The d^-elllrglwuiie called I^NWavTERF, CCrtTAGE and land containing Il.SW -quar* feel. Conatllutktn Road. St Michael, Th* dwelllnghouee i uiigflMO — ON THE GROUND FI/K1R: Drawing room and three rjedroom* lone with running watori, fallety. toilet and bath LTPSTALRR: One very largo badroom. IN THaE RASEMENT Dining room, pnntr*'. kitchen; Seperale balhroom In Go\'ernrnenl water and eleclrtc light .,. hdnd In-pecilon any dav except Sunday between Ihe Imura of 4 p m. and 0 p m on application to the ownera, the Miaee. L;mrh on the premlae* For further partlculara and condition ol Ml* apply to :— CXyTTLE. CATTORD A Co. Solkltor*. 7.1.IS—An UlllHMlIM M.|(|: LAND AC4CI8ITION ACT IHI (Nolkr rpoulrrd bp Srrllon 3) NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that it appeprs lo lh. r land of a place generally known as "Derricks") is likely \ 0 w_ in-Ex^utive Committee that the land described in the 8^,47 and situate at Paynes Bay in tho parish of Saint Jarneg mittee which grectexl are public purposes, namely as a site bounding on AM ^ fishing boats can be hauled up and on which _bl*_-! for purposes which in the opinion of the Governor-in-Exu*7 'a on ft, whl ^ "heltet, THE SCHEDULE A paregl of land at Paynes Bay in the parish of Stint ] taining 7.710 square feet bounding on the north on aMjgjT! Moore and others, on the east on the Public Road running fr*_ town to Bridgetown, on the south on other lands of B. H. *, ^ others, and on the west on the sen. Dated this 6th day of January, 1950, at the Public the City of Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados. P. F. CAMPBEXL Acting Colonial % •a, THE PARRY SCHOOL THE PARRY SCHOOL re-open, oi Monday, January IS at 9 45 a m j. L sunn. Headmader 7 I B0-3n CoBbcrierf School Entrance Exaniiulion 1950 I. The Examination will be held on Tueeday next. January 10th al t.OO a.m. at Combermrre School. 3 All candidate*, both for fee-paving varanctaa and alao thoee for Veatry and other kholarahlpe. should preeem themmlvM al the School from I3 a.m. onward and bring two aharpecied penclli. 3 II I* expected that Ihe candidate will be kept at the School until approxlnuitety 1 30 p.m. II l therefore edvlaed that candidate* ahoukt bring *om* light refre*hment* or money to purchaie tame In the %  brhool Canteen which will be open for the purpoM. A break of approximately half an hour will be made during the courm of the Examination. 4. Llata of eucce**ful candidate* will be puhllahed In Ihe Barbadoa preu *>i January 14th. M PINDAlt. Secrete r y -Tree surer, Governing Body. Arlington High SrhtHil TVDOR STRSkl NOTICE CHSJSr i in r.< il BOrsFOI'NDATION SOHOOL There are on* or more vacant Found*' Pen Scholarvhlp*. tenable al the Chris' Church Boy*' Foundallori School. Can dldale* mu*t bo between Ihe age* of 10 year* elx month* and 13 yean and mutt be chldren of Parent* living In lh> pariah and who are In atraltoned Clr. -.,! %  B.HMM An Examination for iheee candld^iri will bo held by Ihe Headmaster'on FT day, 13th. January, IMO. al th* Boy ruundalkm School at .* am Funtia, which can be obuined from Hie Seccetory. nuuk be Ailed In and returned to Mm not later than 4 pi on Wednesday Uth January W K ANTHOBUS, Secretary '."M'ttal Body. Hilton. Hicer Road. Michael 4 I io NOTICE i III II i III >;< || |,ui | i.l SI. \ II. is SCHOOL The reopening of School will take pUoe on Tueaday. l?th January 1*90 at t 41 a.m. There will be an entrance examination for New Pupikt on Monday loth January at t.45 a.m when Hie paronla may Interview the Hoadnuusrr New candidate* are requaaivd to bring their Birth Certlftcalea and reromneyndatlona from former *chool w II AhrrnOBUS, Secretary Coveming BooQ. Hilton. River Road. St. Michael 1*0—n PIBLH SALE§ aULTION BY liiatrurtton* of lh* Eaecutrix pi the estate of C Lashley, id'radi 1 wil wt up lor sal* on Ihe pcemlem Btydec G..p. Rrlllons Hill, on THURSDAY lltli ' 1 p m I.34U square feel of land and the chattel building standing theremi ay be bought separately lnt th* The undersigned will offer for mle a' their Office No. IT High Street. Bridgetown, on Friday, 30th day of Jnnuar> IMA. at S p.m. The meeauagr or Dwelling House called % %  PARKVILLE" and lh* land thereto, containing 1.W aquare feel %  lluate at While Park opposite The Barbados Foundry Inspection any day except Sundaybetween the hour* of 4 p.m. and 8 p.m. on application lo the tenard Mr Boyre For further partlculara and condition* "f Sale, apply to:— Ct3TTLE, CATTORD A CO. i I 90An BUNGALOW — Mar Design. i | fg with French window* to goiienr.,iid patio. 3 bedroom* tall fitted built In cupboards!, ] bathroom*. large fciichen. pnnlry, laundry, servant*' quarters, large garage, double entrance drive Highly recommended from every aspect. D1XON Ac BLADON, Real Estate Agents. Auclloneors and Surveyor*. Plan Building. Phone 4S40. II! %  ROUMAIKA"—Navy Gardens, Dayrelli Road. Spacious recently remodelled reatdence with 2 reception roorna. 5 bedroom*, kitchen. pantry. veranda M. servants' quarters, storeroom*, garage. Ground* are 3 acre* In extent with driveway flanked by mahogany tree* Enquiries Invited for thl* desirable well built property. D1XON A BLADON Real Eatate Agent*. Aucliomi-m ano Siirvevurv PUntoUon* Building. Phon* 4M*. %  %  SO—In "MAYNARDS" — St. Peter. Large Solidly conftrurled Estate house xtandiiwt 13 aero* (3 acre* house and garden, remainder cultlvatedi 5 recopUon, verandah. 4 bedroom*, kitchen, outbuilding*, tc. Very cool and breeiy wilh c-.trimariding views over th* sea and hilly country. Speight stow n 3 miles. DIXON Ac BLADON. Real Eatate Agent.. Auctioneers and Surveyor*. Plan tot ion • Building. Phone 4*40. I 1 SO— jn HOUSECRAFT CENTRE. BAY STREET The following programme of Day and Evening Classes Ml the Housecraft Centre, Bay Street, from Monday 16th. JHH__^ Monday 10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon—Cake making & Pper-,' Simple dress cutting & 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. —Variety dishes. Plain dress-making, 4.S0 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. —Tasty dishes & tabk-arg Rug-making. Taesday 10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon—Cake Icing Elementary dress-mat,-. 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. —Cake making it Pea**. Pattern drafting. Wednesday 10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon—Home Nursing. Sweets & Preserves 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. —Advanced drage^riuHtJne, 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. —Caribbean Cookery. Simple dress-making, Thursday 10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon—Girls' first Cookery Csgg 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. —Cake & Pastry-maktai, Advanced handicrafts. 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. —Salads 8t Desserts. Handicrafts. Friday 10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon—Simple handicrafts. 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. —Salads & Desserts. 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. —Advanced Cake Icing, Advanced dress-rr_klof. Registration for all classes must be made In person and wj place at the Housecraft Centre between 10.00 a.m. and 12.00 DM between 2.00 p.m. and 5.00 p.m. from Wednesday 11th JHHB; 13th January, 1950 Inclusive. Fees mu&t be paid In advance for the Term, at the tlrag of: terlng. 5 for each course in Sewing, Pattern Drafting, HOSH ft Rug-making, and Handicrafts. 10/6d. for each course in Girls' First Cookery Course. 13/for each course in Cake and Pastry •making. Cam Variety and Tasty Dishes, Caribbean Cookery and Salads asdul 2/will be refunded at the end nf the Term to all attend 75% of their classes. Department of Education, 4th January, 1950. 7.1. LANDGlbbs Bay, St. P*tor. IV. acre* on land site BrldBeUwii-Bpesghtatown coast road. Northern end Qlbba Bo.* S*A. above road level. Mains *ec-*ice. pas. frontage 111.ox DIXON A BI-ADON Keel Eatate Agent*. Auctioneer* and Surveyor"*. Plantations Building, phone 4S40 I.l SO—In "WINDY WILLOWS" -St. Jam** Delightful bungalow house. Recent! v re•lecoraled and completely re-modelled Open verandah on West corrarnand* rnagnitlcenl View of tea and stretcherd beach. Large lounge. 3 bedrooms. 3 verandahs, toilet bath, kitohen and servant*' quarters Storerooms in basement DIXON A BLADON. Real Estate Agent*. Aueuoneers and Surveyors. Plantations Building, Phone 4MO. HIM In '•THE! MOOItlN\;s NL.rine Oorden*. Hasting-, delightful up-t u -dale rrMderirc deviated In fashionable Marine Oardeni cloae lo Hailing* Rock* and Hotel. 3 reception roorna, I bedroom*. 3 verandah*, 3 bathroom*. 3 kitchen*, pantry, .servants S -tarter* for two, garage. Nearly v* acre. lain* water, electxtc light, telephone nvcellent condition. DIXON & BtaADON. Real Eatate Agents. Auctioneer* and Surveyor*. Plant al tun. Building, Phone *>40 II 50-ln MAJTLAND'' (Near Posl Ofllcei Worthing. AltracUve buralow with short approach lo asndy taewch with good balhlng. 3 reception roorna. verandah. J bniiiK.i*. dreealng room, aarvanto' quarter*, gang* etc. Ovm V, acre* land allowing ample room for additional Mi lining plot with good main road frontage Low figure for quick *gga. DIXON At BLADON, Real Estate Aeent., Auctioneer)! and Sunovors. 1'lanu.tinnPuilding. Phon* 4S40. || SO— In I'im'EB ULLA" Kent. Modem coral stone houee with approximately p. acres land Owing to il. elcvatpon and poaltlon "Plguea Villa" la cool and offers eiicn-nllng view* over wide e>u*i.*e ol coaatlln*. Contain* 3 bedroones lounge kitchen. Urge •quar* gallery, below ar* aarvanto quarters, toilet*. Mora-rooms and largo garage Reaumnable offei* ronildereid. DIXON A BLAJX-N. Heal Eatate Agentt Auctioneers and Bsarvwors. Puuilallons Buudlrig. phone 4o0 • 1 SOin HOUSE -One board and shingled h inr** a Haas, plo* Soar. K \; Heckle. Hoed. Bay Land. Apply t N. B Crk-hlow, Union Oub Ov, Ooddard'* Restaurant l.l.aa i,. KOOKKR'S (B'DOS) DRUG STORES LTD. Broad Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY) SHIPPING NOTICES Mail Notice Mulls for Halifax, N.S., and St. John, N.B.. by the SS. "Canadian Challenger" will be closed at the General Post Office as under: — Parcel Mall at 9 ah. on 9th January. 1950. Registered Mail at 10.15 a.m. Ordinary Mail at 12.45 p.m. The M V. ''Dacraoo-r •• rept Cargo .ind Pammgrt l MS LucU, St. Vincent. Qtr-" Aruba, sailing Saturday n* ary, M0. Th* Schooner ''BUIWAD will accept Cargo and PaaM*; for Trinidad sailing SaliaT4*f January. 1M0. Th* Schooner MAW aM*!Ha. will accept Cargo and PJ^Rg for SI. Vincent Bailing -* %  %  Tth January. 1M0. B.W.I. Schooner OwndW I lion ilnc.i Tel. 4Mf Sth January. ISM. •peclton a ny -to y on" application TERMS CASH MC KKN/1K ARCH tit %  1 M-*i THE AUCTION SALE of boat* al inHarbour Polio* Station was rttflftntg •nd will lak* place on THURSDAY next the lSih January at 1 u clack. Them •oat* ar* **ry auitable M mil, or oaaiengem boat, or taking boat Ubourw '.i and from lh* ahlp*. there ar* Ihree aooie and Ihe *um ar* %  i. on* V %  I 9>erail by I bmsn <3i two 33 a ft by I asm .3i third M I by ft b**m -Your Miapeciion I* Invited any dayon appiieailoii to lh* Harbour Police Butlun. D'ARCY A. SCOTT. Oevt. Aurltonam, Diet "A" I.I.M-4n UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER "N TUEEDAY 10th by order of Mr SeaUlo* Qoodlng we will aril the Piiriugwt at '•Armagham Avenue aseUbrtU*. *rhlch Include. EklMtaton Dtnlng Table. Ardlque Bo,.k shelf and Card Table. Canterbury Orruunead Table* all to old Mahogany UirisoM. Ca-ack M Chakr. rVWr— OUue Bare. E^P Tsa Service. Plated am %  ram Ware. Old Chin. Du* .M TlMaK Single Iron Bodm-ada. Bprlngi and atoda. Cedar Mlrd Preeam; Mf S Waabavtonam Mahog Stump Bed-cad %  ring and Maureea. Beautiful Ol iiw>g L*Mn Pram. White Painted pre** preeatng -rgbtoa. Electric Tabm. ESmirtc ton. Kettle, Oaaolene Stove. „,* Bun,*, Oil Saav*. rtreleu Coaken. Larder KitcfMM Twbto*. Lawn Mower and other Sale II o'clock Term* c*eh %  THOTMAN A CO. Auettorpaen • I M tn REAL ESTATELAND' Und. St C a : n perches of All POB SALS OB BENT. Newly-built Bungalow at Perry a Q.n Ro*b.>k Street Three bedrooms i..„ with .nbiillt cedar pre eats and on* with tunning water Apply to Victor E Cobham. Oorner of Bank Hall and Barracks HMMI DON'T WOHET YOUBSgl.r ABOl T MOVrNO L-T U, M T AKB -.9* IUE r **-L YOUH WORRIES. P*r*o*ul Supeniaiou Assured Phone EM BABJAADOI 11 BNin % %  ; BIMOVIB JVm§r /.inf., ENAMEL WARE HASINh \||t,> BHLS IXVII s AMO 'l'p HOOKS SCREW RIMiS VtALKINU STICKS MWSAH A €•* "MORE MAJORUM' Canadian National Ste Sails MONHalifax I TREAL ADY NElaSON 1ADY RODNEY LADY NELSON IADY RODNEY IOK .N-.i.s..-; NOSIUBOl ND t-ADY RODNEY 1ADY NELSON IADY RODNEY LADY NttattJN IADY RODNEY IADY NELSON __ 13th Jan Mh F*0 lOtn y"b MB ici. mn Peb Uth Mar rith Mai %  13th Api 14th Apr Airivei Balls Arrives B'do* %  do* Kill i %  th Jan. lath Jan 3Slh Jan. tth r*b I tth Feb. MIi Mar l!Hh Mar. 11*1 Mar IMi Apr. h Vay 33nd Mm l.i Apr. IBth Apr %  th May Mth Air. IgtJl '!.-. """ em " "•.! MM on .ppiicuo. IPIGARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.FOR INFORMATION CONCERNING YOUB BAGUAGE ANU HOUiiLHQLlJ EFFECTS Consult el SMITHS SHIPPING SERVICE] Toi Packing for Shipping For liuuraoca „. For Preferanca to^^jnMto^j**^*. *-• POM SALH Oat RJ-MT -**>.*. Mill SI Sb-tor iHd hi I II HMMI 4nS larg* Ba l k* am. Dlntog roam library f> m toohi dm MM etc Ideal tor convertI tog to rildMiiiai ckub r*r d*tau* Apply M asnadShaw A Cdmpsnt 4 I M — t f p.. I For MASL, SAND. CAKDEN MOIXD, ui LOSE. DU1 4503 Ci can WANTED did PHESS 1



PAGE 1

PAGE FOLK I V\ ADVOCATE Britain Did Well In Sport In 1949 Reg. Harris-Best Of The Year By C I>. CrKKAN THE vtar 1£M0 has. on the whole, been a year of great ment in sport for Britain. In a pent-d whl an KAtentUkd InUrnational challenge. United Kingdom athletes, sportsmen and sportswomen, set up many new records and gavs the most encouraging all-round display of the post-war j | T it latest news from Jamaica is %  < O —aa Headley, West Indies) champlunshij, aecomplishmcris official post-War inb t.r haimtan will not lead Jamaica aaatnst Trinidad in the Inter-1 were witnessed i n widely varied the 1M8-49 season he helped hit lUr batsman ^nrKrtieaaja !" ,„...„ ,i M ir -" ld "' distance tr;i '* ICi n win ,h f^WI A 5800 '" colonial senes at Port-of-Spain beginning on January K Headio, ^^ -nd Bun Ung; in it Is reported, is suffering from a strained muscle, as is his com paspiln „ n g professional boxing. Bat i utstanding abil H triot Hines Johnson, one of the leading fast bowlers in the Wesl fmamt foot Daft, >Hm* W ttW leailInd.es to-da., who will not be maning the trip to Trinidad as well ifjaadaaj ' ,nc Flrsl Division points men's lacrosse and table T lIS should be taken as a definite indication that this great Weat. ""g^ ta Jj'Sf^asjaj Indian cricketer, Oeorge Headley will not offer himself as a r;in| Icat8 tnat placed some ot B dtdate for the 1950 West Indies team to Engla once admit the fact that the irelusion of a fit George Headley | on the 1950 team would boost the chances of the West Indies team more than any other single player that could be selected. His know ledge of the conditions that obtain in England and his established prowess with bat and ball, at once stamp him as one of the certaintics. Waal Ii (Hani al O FIRST TO SAY NO" the other hand George '.i 1.1:4,1 in \IMT \ Headley. great hearted cricketer that he is, would be the first •r inform the West Indies Cricket Board of Control that he is not desirous of being considered for the 1850 tour if he considered his physical condition not up to the standard that would be required of him. That being the case. I think can safely plan the tour without relying on help from that quarter. The case as far as Hines Johnson is Mam, m my opinion, ll M> run in ..... tmg talent as to b.at* to OgJ-ael tha I I Bei force, it 1* correspondingly weak in the bawling departmeal M not to be able to be without the services of a top-not. h fast bowler lute Hines Johnson. A BIT OF A GAMBLE O HM mm %  ffiaM tint according to woi I at 39, will be a bit of a gamble to be aelactad In a live months' lour of England. On the other hand, Jehu ,,e d aml shoulders above the oth.i \V. %  • [nd, | pao against the 1M8 M.C.C liflgf of the g.-' ary fast bowlers as fax as sera. H*U were ;il acceptance thai nimng' ceonoT': West Indl .'if tin select Johnson, provni. TRIAL GAMES FOR 1960 rpHE ii lies batwaan Tr.nid.ul %  pd Jitinaii'.. i" Trial%  ** dad, an """ """' ,. I; tnc tnrefrnnt of national atten'• winner in Holland o. the ,, World's prolesstonal title, and Sydney Pltt e r a uU san W. Nankeville'. record-breakworld's amateur chmpkv>ship al millin 4 mlnthe milt time utes 8.8 seconds. In the Amate ir speedway racing, the triumph ..I i • :.imp](i:iTommy Pi Hnbtr .hips at the White City. London. Worn ley Stadium in the World'.; %  Mil lain be rememberSpeedway Champ 1 \ cd. Apart from the lad lh brilliant |>erformance. e brought the u,'c t„ thu 24-vear-o'd alhltl N w holder of the Women : the (astest time recor UU 20-year-o'd Ihc distance in -.he world durin; a bara Watcrhouse, only began the year. Nar.ke%-lllc went on u practising this ireah triumph two months later •' %  %  In when, at BrusseU. he defeated %  *. %  *> •" "'' '"-'" w "lVi MympiC champion Caston I with a score of ver 1.000 metres. It was Ir I )KE -.vc lock the door on 1949, lei's lake a last look „ver our shoulder at The Champions the runners, tne footballers, the golfers, boxers, and cricketers who made it ,|,nt and glow In the minds •f !" "^ 0 •.., Alan Hobv:. Lc.iiDominion XI Routs East Zone for 225 TRIBE 4 FOR 51 JAM .tiler four d matched her skill g] from Belgium. Czechoslovakia. Finland. France. Norway. Poland. Sweden and the I States. The 15 women members of the All-England ted the United States • %  he'largest Bum19 had one of the most lueeaastfrtirs on reeonl Within the ,,-.,i first few da) Ival they tattva American iin Kew York. Boaton, Weatimpressive tuni of ^peed In the cheater and Philadelphia. They Olympics in 1948. h.ivc battl won all their matches, scoring een in several club, national and 134 goals against eight. sensation of the meeting, a.'.d Nankeville's time of I 24.6 seconds was a new Bclgi.it> . '"•', Oeorge : Uand.) slew bowler, claimed • Ova van Rynevrld wickcu for 51. (Oxford U. and England). P. Roy was top LOB Hutton home a. England). made 34. Boxing; Danny OSullivan • nc made a bad start, lsn bantam-weight Champion), losmg 4 wickets for 62 runs. J Q1( Bonnie While iHoylake); Among the vutim* was MushCharles War., taq All, U Kill Nankeville (Walwho opencl Hiwag the lirsl to %  the youngest <>n record. He stayid in the i>" than 2 ntcrnational tournaments. In Ihs ffoman'l A.A.A. championships In I . 1 quaUad the champioiiihlp bast lhind. At Cheeaeman finished aaeon Dillema of llollar.d OTtr MO metres In an intemaUonal -.rs without showmg any sign I Kingdom m.1 IBM Ol I — I nrai the quick defeat %  ii-.middle* i rhamp" I Id Mck Turpln, of I-enmington, l>> DaTTC '. i|> 2 minutes 45 seconds ami the Bfbt ended Wi'l. Turpln enuebad on his hands and knaaa, •ftbaustadi M Mia ralaegg Uj counted him out () i this display. Sands will I < illengcr for v. ours In the middleweight divi^lull BonBaVaMt ui 85, made In bouri 23 miiK. Inebadea ii fours. With S. Girrih m he helped to add 5S for the 5th wicket. In his 33. OiixDaart hit 1 six and 4 fours. After the ninth wicket had fallen at 172, P Sen, •: • Indian test wicketkeeper, and Sudhlra, wielding the long handle, raised the total to 225 before Sen was dismi Deluded l -ix and I i^s with Inwaa the Idnfr Hacing; Gordon Kicnards (The i-reddle l-rith: Le. Grahain. Re Harris. ;..iiini> Laaak. IndlvMual Btafc Philip Mirkman. For beating the English Channel at 18 after nearly 24 hours 10 UM Boosted Prestige 1 have pared thla U : %  my scroll ol DMatera Hut where e much interest ecnt > g ,. of Jamaica's young left am ale* bowttnj to 1I4H taaaoti. he had bei ing to attend the Jamaiea-Tnnidad tuun until then. [ a total of 3.70S w|nnlng ing not seen him befoit-, n> mind U u opi i .^ubj. OnajVig Boys' For Kurla Court Boxing OtOaUW WIIIIIM. BoxlUK Keportrr JANUARY 24 fl Mills defends his Worldduis-rwcight championship egjglnW Americas Joey Maxim it Earls Cburt, will be a night of giants. and Maxim, in fact, to be the smallest men In tha nng. The exhibition hall at iolds about 18,000 and only the big men of boxing are likely to be seen lo advantage by spectators in the lo a wg-prtctd Pairings are not yet conn but contracts have been of> to heavy-weights rcpre-i America, Canada | include Johl MUls stable mate fron H Aaron negro who came over trap) I raeantly to bi Ion in l few seconds: Verne Escot and 11 ?!'. al i s '.. n p L rttl nUn8 Cana,li r rvaal air rTnllnnhjvb. 11... A .. ., i..... ing. Jock LivingMH, Commonwealth ( 11 H of nil bowlera practice on the lourth teat at Kanpur is to : i wiehat, The Commons altfa %  %  Kill Alky when thetotal lion, howndly in take the Mini the I Inii-iirst i<> UM Ihrimr I think — is Reginald Mar ;rra'rv ll.iin-. Mure than .m> olher athlete nl British blood Harris h*s boonlrd the praattta of tinOld Country in the r.cs id the lureigner. %  lar. Nor does 111 I %  %  .1 much lunger perhxl—was the : : Belfast, and T. I I Kinship light In which Allen had muofl to "'in Tl;1 tr.ies m re al itaka w. rid, Bui ~ weight champion %  lean roun Ii i showed how narrowiy Allen failed in his purpose. 22 Years A Champion mplonahlp ability Richards I %  nding in Hal ;tig Jocki-ys -in 22 occasions Up I total' to 34 by tha rltiia %  ftalm poal ot foolua %  .< ket Tn my view, this should no*. (iepri-, of the crown. I nil inching HAKRIS : : .1 %  uftartng, Not so long nooed and h00t> he tore round the %  Ol Heine Hill. Before he became the flrsl the world professional sprint champ! I miles. Me ihed two itonea lo He struck unilinchingly to a heartrending practice schedule. Finally he thrashed the Continental cracks at a name at whith they were supreme. Yes baa my vote And If you are fair, he should too. will he, iys or n the natural thing to do wnan ~ two public holidays available, but while it may help .-.naajj! .-offers of the Club concerned, it clearly did not help the hoi^* WITHDRAWALS I should imagine that if one trains a horse lo do a gaUoptjH and rest the next, it is to be expected that both his consUlutk.. muscles will get into the habit. Consequently when he u ^ %  run on the day of his rest it tends to upset him. Those whodM, q It were Fair Prollt, Lazy Bones, Fanny Adams, Silver RgJ China Doll and I think Rosalind, while others like Ocean PeiflJ Lady Hellc might also have felt it. Still others there might haniS who I did not hear about and the large number of withdrawal! JJ last day may have been a daffaet cause of this. ALSO OF INTEREST Two other things which are also of more than passing baJ were the effect of classification and handicapping of the ,' olds. Touching first on the former it is now evident that the ml* i romoling two-year-olds above F after they have won one>, races will not work. No horse has ever been more outclaaafka meeting than was Bow Bells. True she was not at her best a* first two days but even with her recovery on the third day gW not win with light weight in the D class six. Compare her na hat of Battalion. In my opinion it was almost parallel Battalion was amongst horses against which he had a chanes, i Bells was amongst horses who tested every sinew in her boa, task set her by classifiers who have apparently grown tired of M good Creoles win too many easy races. Everything they thiaii therefore be done to put a stop to It. A severe and misguided %  #. Bow Bells has i*en the first victim. I should imagine she wllli. tha last POOR HANDICAPPING Dealing: with the bandlcappinc of (helwo-year-oldalejgM else than call it poor indeed. I find it hard to imagine that ta* thought they were dealing with two-year-olds of tbttaaal f Ligan.-Wili O' the Wisp. Brown Itoeket, etc.. but there u harafe other year that I can find to compare .with it. Cross Bow we. .jnote in the fad that Lazy Bones and Mon Ami did not *a nd he had to be moved up from 122 lo 1H | original weight In this handicap he wai still 1211M, a! the weight wilh which he ran second in the West Indian deed a hard lash for running only secoad. 1 "hen In eras again beaten worse befell him for he was sent oa ll engagement with 126 lbs. and the winner of the first!* Ith 123 lbs. Meanwhile the others were dropped ttU hsft with the exaenttoa ol Leap On, What Lai, nones sod Meaa would have done with the 128 and 127 which ti-y were peettooty i do not know, but It WHS %  very save. A CHANGE NEEDED m In January and February this year tfai will be wrapped in the depths of winter and it will be int. note that this will be the time that we will be staging our Quadrangular lourmiimiit in preparation for our INI -nd. POLO TEAM MAKES HISTORY 'TViOSE who have followed the DfOg 11 n. B.,i badoa will note with some satisfaction that I team ol the BaVbados Folo Club leaves foi II i> ulu the case witli gulf. || an u of sport and is not yet shared by as wide u circle u! aportanan as i ll wi take the long view we are sure to appreciate the fact that this lust a visit. It should go a long waj lowardi ton Mtna worthy chains of friendship with our Latin friends and al the same lui.e advertise this little taland of ours. WATER POLO TEAM ADVANCE A ^ %  tad sporting tics Is II Trinidad next Wednesday to engage in a ee. Uanra. I %  raara but IL.> have been successf. deserves support and is destined, i m lhl in the I not BOO mounts, and foi the list time. In 1949. he is again the most successful Jockev, a record that is unequalled in the history of the tud Rngland'a (ootball captain and mpton Wanderers wiu Mlf bach, BiUy Wright, has ben i'. whether or Intarnatloni He has shiewd bal quick grasp of ani afl the opposing dafal whan the occasion art&e< w'at whan be was onl W 24 he was the youngI had. An,' and Alf Gallagher UM all-rounder. Inllaled Id. Meantime. Soltmons and other London promoter are hi monay brouhle with l el boxen, sought for 1950 fights in this country The Italians, especially, box-office potentialities ovi i For instance, Livio Mmelli was said to have suggested CVOOO as a 'ling his European :.t title heiv • Ii champion Eddie Thomas. No business was done—nor Is It likely in be on those b Roberto Proielti. European light-weight champion, is also putting a high price on his services for a title tight at Empress Hall with British champion Billy S>AK 1098 If" Two-Club bid By M. Hjr.non Crjy DaalM: H>si UaoK alL N. &f 5 &f 6 4 1 &f K Q I I 2 + 914 | 4.7(4 I, 5 5 + QI07J2 &f Q I 1 2 V 10 7 &f 10 6 S + A K 4 5 A simple r\a.mph of a Two Club bid. %  lo name with Two Diar. id East Is to bid Three West's next bid is should return first suit with Three w bids Four North leads 4) K. which "ild duck, and with 4) Q. Weat .*. 14. .i:. I &f '• m dummy. His contract is now safe prodoes not lose two arldta in the trump suit. 4> 7 is led from dummy and, if South plays low, West makes the safety play uf 4> S in ease South holds all the missing trumps. FOUR ENGLAND BOXERS FOR THE GAMES I.ON..ON illy Mail). S boxing lean I I at Aucklan .aiv. win ha (8lou| Main, York*). welU (RAF and BrUtol), and cruise! i>onald Scott deserves an I Mnldad), Da vies (RAF Wollaston), mj leon (BirkenThe teaa. %  ennder s nl i Un a ceaskaa after a arsau m taw gsapsre Csmes trials ted by the Zealand 1'i.iulirr I ; I %  end Hod %  %  %  lion a I Coal a bollci-r || r>' .par nsnetsr-tsa %  n in mill ao l%r he has played In .ill 25 Thumpson —L.E.S. SUGAR FACTORY SUPPLIES • MOORD \Mll. .METALLIC TAPE • ASBSSTOS VASM |" • RinilHI Hli\TIN(i 1—1/18 • BTBAM JOlNTIMi 1—1/1. • i OODYI \K KIIIIUK III i m %  ; : > kssl I III. 1 in* .'> ins tlinv 8 ihx [| • w.m.K now • STIAM mm r • HKI:KI.VSI'IK\IM! UHPACKINO :l III. GAJLAGf IIIAiUMi (0.. LTD. **** ''Kfti StrrMM. Rugby Results LONDON, J Final Enollsh Trial:—Intfud M Bosl 6; plnyd al Twick.li Trial :— 15, The Rest 21, played at Murr., Field. •I Welsh Trial:—Wales 11 rhc > i II CardlS. Oih.T Matches:— Cuy, Hospl• Old Merchant Taylfl London Irish 7, Harlequins 6 MtssF 3 ** illt* , Richmond 13. Middlesex Hospital 8. Alder•hot Services 24. Old All. lujbjr -1. Brad I.,: 3. Bristol 14, Peiuanee and NewIvn 8. Devonport Services :: Ii. Leicester 3, Cardill 2. —Rraler. I 1 think it necessary lh.it Ihe rule making the top wdttt I. handicap not less than 120 lbs. be either changed for two-r i.ices, or more eonsideraUon given to graduating the scale. Ail, >nly exceptional two-year-olds like Ugan and „,mpCcaX %  temporarici. 'he 20, 17, and 10 which Cross Bow, STll "", ,h^ U ?h 7 C '" R upon to allow Pri ""- 'lariyy.^. ^ 1 \. d n l SM an vlhl " "hieh these three .omparcd with Ligan. ,~2? !" t S g 0 PTi '' ca ^ Rasiyya immediately brings to mtn Oik*. Creoles had a. the ChrSnl ii ...us occasion, u.ve lauded ,he succ—fl .amalcans. In all they won 10 races wlthc ll ,.., pin, ,i clan* Jamaicans. In ; „ „,, v won ,„ „ tm % sk, ,p,„g cSi performance win no, subscribe to the view IM t^ olds from Jamaica musl be started in E2. older horses Dsrhssil let u. not spoil our two-year-old racing. Ev n „ hTla.CS Jamaican, have no. yet broken the o„." he fd by silocsT* Outstanding Sport Even From !•;.• .5. ''•< 'he iWii ",'„ S rU J" M—l New W %  they are"il SU1 ~," bccamc "* "" K cho,ce ii Vt' rr,s KH" cvcr i %  •"*' could oiuv h ?' In 19 England -cap'. Close sal is wide open' B u Yorlts hlrc at the bcgla PlTfaaxsl s..,,,.r ,he summer. Before the %  v.de for auivWr? .1,1 J. *i ould was out no nod comphlsl "urges, o, WsS d !' %  .""" %  wlck . and YorkshU. cr Johnny awarded him hi. 'cap'. some schlei" My choice however I. !K., Whlch '"' xce s Ht ^ %  i who ha, !, h ", t "' "Presented England to i called up for th. *f„ iUI 5 be, '" • S "" ( Inlernation.la Hi '-old Brian "w Zi" '"' h,s "H-round .bllltj I b being selected t. r '-, '•' II "" in "anilm g selected for the Third Close the Sportaman of la.' 1:1 '. BARBADOS TURF CLUB SEASON 1950 RAMMNQ *, VMI> Q1ANT ST JosFpB "O. T. C." RANMNa At AI.U ,„.„,,, PLANTAIION| ST ..rtit "BATTLE FRONT" B"S U > s iS R. < i ^ M MV ' >: 'M''^h rvlre >U4 must be paid in advance lo the Secretary ippointments , u abovc applv rMp e^W A 'ii u'Vi^^'! K %  CMU c t""l. St. Joaeph A. D. WARD, F.. q ,... All,.„„,ial,. PI,,,.. SI. Peter M \MllM. M I.IIKII.I.I ..I.OIOIM "PRIDE OF INDIA" (Hay or Broun horw ,; ,.-, ,,„ M> v „ „ b> Col Bbo ol ''" '"'"" %  i.eN.wH.mFo.lg* Tl c T '" Th a, B; bu ml h„roughbrlMar-* inc numbei ol wi „ n0 Mcwd gbt (tr Soil Agents in Birbidos: THE 00WDIH6 ESTATES i TRADING CO. LTD.. BRI06H0NN. BtRrMDOt;B.W.I Telephow: 337J ra >4IH ^ „.,., per Servicemare a7.1-50-—*"



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. JANUAg ^ B\KBA008|AmWK IMbMM to 1*. MTO*. CO. U*. . B~-. BW1. Sunday. January 8, 1950 A Xew Chapter With Ihc opening of the Conference of Commonwealth Foreign Ministers in Colombo to-morrow a new chapter ir. the relations between East and West will be unfolded. It will be the first occasion or. which Asian and European countries of the Commonwealth meet in Conference on equal terms. The staging of the conference in the youngest of the Dominions and the selection of Mr. Sannanayk, an Asian, to preside are significant indications that there is to be a real attempt to bring the peoples of the Commonwealth closer together and to pursue a common aim—the oi the Commonwealth. The problems to be tackled are many and varied, and the future security of the countries in the Indian Ocean, the China ;,nd the Pacific depends to a great extent on the ability of the member states to find solutions agreeable to all. The Japanese Peace Treaty will loom large on the agenda, and the recent success of the Communists in China and in other parts oi Asia should not tend to lessen the need for caution in insui;r>. that danger will not again threaten the Commonwealth from the direction of the Empire oi the Rising Sun. A Communist China undoubtedly complicated the issue and it to see how India and the United Kingdom will justify the recognition of Communist China while at the nme denouncing Communism and iisnii; armed force against Communists In other pints of Asia. However much the success of Communist forces may be re,1, any tendency to flirt with the idea of re-arming Japan, as a bulwark against Communist China and an aggressive Russia, must be carefully guarded against. Until Japan can be assured of accessible %  II milW for emigration for her overflowing population it would be a dangerous ex]ienment to give her the means of waging another aggressive war. Tin n theie is the economic problem of Japan to be settled. Fear of Japan's inoius and her plentiful supply n( cheap labour lies like a blanket over Hit whole of Asia and Australasia and Is to the United Kingdom itself and across the Pacific to Canada. No one to see a revival of the cut throat war of the 30's when Japan was dumping cheap goods manufactured by sweated labour in every part of the woild, and when, in >pite of hii;li tariffs set to exclude Japanese goods, Britain was unable to compete. At the same time it must not be lost sight of that a prosperous and economically stable Japan is as necessary to Asia as is liermany to Europe. Thu reaction of India and Pakistan to the white Australia polity and to the racial policy of South Africa are hurdles that must be laced. While the lust is almost purely dictated by economic fear, The latter is a horse of quite a dill colour. If the peoples of the Commonwealth are to live together in full comradeship and with a common aim. then the Dominion of South Africa must be prepared to relinquish the racial outlo >k whu'h only a few days ago called forth a 11 reprimand from a Member of Parliament at Westminstei. Colombo marks the end of a period when a minority sat and decided the fate of millions of different linos which go to %  up the Commonwealth. Decisions in those days were arrived at without consulting the peoples most affected. Today all that is changed. The Dominions have equal say with the United Kingdom; and India, although an independent Republic, is yet a member of the Commonwealth, and Burma, outside the folu %  ltd Limbo, are deeply interested in the outcome of the Confer Here in tieWait tod* %  " reaching out towards Dominion status, all eyes will be directed towards O in; bill well that only through unity and c ration can the Bl Commonwealth of Nations—the upholders of Democracy—hope to survive. h f IHC, CCMYl£^W. Pkfe*Sfc (iistoms I iiion The second and last meeting of the Customs Unini I opens tomorrow at Hastings House. Its chairman (Mr. I an) who arrived in Barbados on December 1st. 1<>4<:. has with the assistance of his secretary and Member-of-the-Commission Mr. Gallagher, prepared a report and a number of documents for discussion and hoped for agreement by all the members of the Commission. It is expected that the meeting will last for ten days. Until the report of the Comrhission is published then can be no useful comment on its it-commendations. But Mr. McLagll. made no secret on his arrival here at the end of 1948 that re-classification oi West Indian customs was the first essential of any form of customs improvement. Anyone who has been fortunate enough to see a copy of a modern tariff structure and has compared it with the present system of classification practiced in Barbados will realise the advantages of the new system, which can itself be referred back to more comprehensive trade classifications in use in many modern commnnHfof But apart from classifications an attempt to introduce some uniformity into the preser.t sea of diversity by which i in f, and have been li I his island through eta ni action oi readmg ol then exploits tlian by all the effortg of the Chamber ol Commerce of the Publicity Committee. And it Is because of the success of our cricketers in placing us on the map that Barbadians will welcome the i i| tin Baaba I Polo Club to I t an invitation from the Caracas Polo Club to play a series of matches in \ ui'la. The team is fortunate m having no less a friend in Venezuela than the British Ambassador, Sir John MacOowan who is introducing the members of the team to Carao il party t" bt given In their honour on Tuesday. Sir John, who spent a holiday in this island, is enthusiastic about Barbados as a holiday resort and has taken .t rest in publicising the island in Venezuela. If adequate publicity is undertaken in tueia there li wary proepect of the establishment of a thriving tourist trade with tins hard currency Hepublic. A it will carry the of all the foil of the game; and evajn if they do not suein beating their opponenti they will at least have sowed the seed for the growth ot a tourist trade that may prove invaluable to this island. TABLE TOPS ENAMEL 42" x 30" BLACK GLASS, round, Vilroliie 18", 22", & 24" ilium: u-r ALUMINUM SHEETING, cul lo itu LINOLEUM, cut lo siie WILKINSON & HAi'NES CO., ".I'D. SUCCUMB |, C. S. PITCHER & CO.. LTD. Phonos: 4472 & 4687 Sitting on the Fence VT Nathaniel Gubhin* THIS is the meanest Christmas Among presents sent to Mm art card and late. %  racing bicycle, an vory-colFor this, friends (and those oured motor-car an airplane a who are not so friendly), is the pair of bedroom *PPt< a !" only card you will get from your way engine 14 ** %  * lw ^ IT, L. MB) coaches, an electric loasxer. uu a coal cutter. Not only do you pay for it, but while he is playing with his your Uncle is paid for writing ittrain and coal cutter, wearing his Worse still, it does not cost him bedroom slippers, let us hope he a penny to have It delivered. w m be able to forget the nasty As Mr. Bloodsucker, the Income man wn o kicked a hole in one or tax collector, is chiefly responsihis 20ft. high pictures in Prague. blc for turning your hitherto Because this nasty man may be spendthrift uncle into a tightwad, one 0 f many millions who would skinflint, and niggardly pinchilst. „k C to do the same thing to the he shall have the first greeting: or i K n al. Simple but venomous, Although I would hate to spoil Brief but sincere— his Christmas, this may be the A ii<>rn!>U' Christmas, reason why so many of his wellllnhappy New Year. wishers have sent him various To the boys of the Treasury forms of transport. who are the real culprits:— if things get tough he can leap I wish you every happiness out of bed any night, put on his Austerity con briny; bedroom slippers, jump into his A frozen rabbit for your board, luxury train, or motor-car. or The beit of everything airplane, not forgetting his elecAnd feoetablcs haif-cooked, trie toaster to make toast on the half-cold In tepid gravy drowned, So pass the port type round, my boys, i'ass the port type round. 1 wish you every happiness From kind but hard-up friends, I hope they send you knitted pip —a And bath salts and bookends. With calendars and china dogs May Christmas Day abound. So pass the port type round, my boys. Pass the port type round. i* hope, if you go out to dine. You'll get the smallest cuts. 1 hope you'll have no crackers To crack your . nuts, 1 hope you're ill on Boring Day And ink a-bed be found, So pass the port type round, my boys. Paw the port type round. Happy Family journey. If his chauffeur's a spy, oi if the engine drivers don't like him nther. or even if his pilot is in a plot against him, he still has a chance to get away on the bicycle, though it's not much of a c ha n oa Of course, he will have to leave his coal cutter behind, but when 200.000,000 people an after an old man on a bicycle, who cares about a coal cutter? Day In Bed A MERRY Christmas to the DUB who wrote to an editor to say he is spending to-day in bed. As I shall probably do the same thing myself, T may have a bedto-bed talk on the telephone with him. Hullo How are you doing? Oh. All right. Had your turkey? Yes. / spilt some of the gravy on my pillow. So did I. Did you eat It lying down? Half sitting, half lyintf. I think there are sutne potatoes in my bed. too. My cat's had a bone on the Copper Coinage Of Barbados IN the year 1788 King George III had reigned for 28 years, it was the year that the impeachment of Warren Hastings began, and for Barbados it was also of some importance, for that year the first Barbados penny was struck. Barbados, however, was by nu Beats! the first British colony to have its own copper coinage, although it seems to have been the I Indian colony. It beat Bermuda by 5 years, for it was not until 1793 that the Bermuda halfpenny was struck. As early as 1000 Queen Elizabeth had authoii-scd currency for the East India Company. When this Company W*J incorporated the Queen refused permission to transport Spai lo India, and so that Asiatics might learn to respect her name, money was struck bearing ElizabtftVl name and the Royal Arms. The coinage of the American Colonies was ajfo much earlier than th;il of Barbados. Massachusetts had silver iniiiage in 1652, and silver coinage was stri.ck for Maryland by Lord Baltimoie. to whom Lhat Province had been granted by charter In 1632. HEHK an greetings to a busy eiderdown, wife and mother who finds My dog's inside the bed with time to write a column for the a turkey leg. Should f Wtgt %  '"i (.lira i k, sir':" paper* And best wishes for a happy Christmas to her husband and children, too. It looks as if they'll need them What are you doing tonight? J may sit up for a bit. And have a drink? Maybe, I think I shall sit up and have The children's big surprise this a drink, too. Perhaps we could morning is a Christmas tree do ll together? I with milk bottle tops, An rioht. Give mc a ring, will ft) even distances on Vu? coloured wool; their stockings ' course. I'm rather looking will be filled with "odds and ends, forward to this. ot their So a 1 '• Goodbye till then, v.'iv own, labels, wool and mateGoodbye. rial oddments, coloured kitchen Merrv (ientlemen ^xThmr h„„k.,i A .. .w A3 ^ 0lh the Government and iV, i hu ? b ? nd doesn't read the Opposition have claimed •cr column, he's in for a surprise, to be the gentlemanly party, here ..'n..^!" aro S reo n*s to them both witni)ui mg spare moments, writes out prejudice. Sft J I**"* P'n?"Pong balls God rest ye merry gentlemen, as heads to clip on clo'hes pegs. Then I dressed them with crepe WWr In boy-and-girl fashion. I will clip one on each glass at tho dinner table." Lucky, lucky kiddies. Lucky, lucky hubby. May nothing you dismay. Forget your bitter arguments And ground nuts for a day Too soon election chance will come To hurl the dirty crack, A \.f*, n ,emen to vcntlcmen Will hurl another bark. L.K.S. ToaiyVft ThouKhl When the kiddies are not tripling him up with tbi own" twine, or getting th ir "very own" paste in his hair, he will bo trying to swallow his Christmas drink with a clothes peg REPENTANCE must be some•ticking up his nose. thing morg han menJ ^ liood old Joe morje tot sins : it compreIncle Joe hends a change oi nature iiNGS ttllUL who celebrates his birthday and Christmas in the same weak. befitting heaven. —XXW WALLACE It is stated that 5,376 Barbados pennies were struck in 1788. This coin bears on the obverse a head of the Prince Of Wales facing left, with his diadem and three feathers under which is his motto I SERVE. On the reverse th.i.is a pineapple In the centre with the words BARBADOS PENNY and the date 1788. This coin Is known locally as the Pineapple Penny". In 1792 a second penny was issued with the same obverse, but the coat of arms of the colony now takes the place of the pineapple on tho reverse. Of this variety 39,000 were struck slightly lighter In weight than the Moz. pineapple penny of 1788. for it took 39 •qua! 16 oz. copper. A halfpenny was also struck in 1792 similar in design to the penny. 46.800 of these were struck, the weight of 78 halfpennies being equal to 16 02. copper. For the next two m Museum has on special exhibition examples of the copper pennies of 1788 and 1792, and the halfpenny of 1792 which has recently been presented to the Museum by Miss Sybil Chandler. There Is also on exhibition %  Barbados token coin issued by Moses Tolanto, which bears the inscription FREEDOM WfTHOUT SLAVERY around a sugar hogshead, on one end of %  ns&r he in i l, oi MM OI 11 111 AIM us BAY 1 Iv Barbadian A Separate and Disiinrt Foreign Language? ami Fine Chocolates CADBURY'S CHOCOLATE BISCUITS—pvr tin SUOij, CADBURYS CHOCOLATES—per box | |.|| ^ TERRY'S CHOCOLATES—per box 8;, 92. l.^ TERRY'S CHOCOLATE BARSwch KEH.LEK DUNDEE CAKE—each I CAKB'3 CUMBERLAND FRUIT CAKE—each j FIGS-per pkl I CANDIED PEE l-m pkl (.'Aims CHOSa CRISPS—par tin I ODEX SOAP—per cake YOULL be ddighttd with the flavour of KM KADI; FINE HUM STANSFELD. SCOTT & CO., LTD, "THE MASTER SHOE" FOR MEN THE BEST THAT MONEY CAN 1 STOP IN TO-DAY AND SEI THE SHOE OF THE FINEST ENGLISH CRAFTMANSHIP DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT. SOME ARE The Editor, The Adrocole 11 started to read the opening remarks of the Leader of the House on the amendments to the Oil Bill I was hopeful that some attention had been paid to roUi New Year Editorial and that aa attempt was being made by the Legislature lu turn over a new loaf, Mr Adams declared that nendments to the Oil Bill van being accepted because "comiaa was the essence o( 11". Could there have been %  mure .statesmanlike pron. inent? Was it surprising that he tad giown in stature and was about to take his rightful place as a statesman? But it was not to be. The whole structure was knocked over and he was back on bis tub defining Just what compromise meant to bis Government Hjrbadlan i* 1 adi.> I .it I did think nt as ike compromise ekior.. leader of the : His I'oiiccption of con.promise is an adjustment to be ma;V porarlly and for just as long as suits, always retaining tho Initiative to break the ajTeament and reinstitute the conceded section as soon as one feels strong enough to do ao. SHOCKKU Bridgrluun 'H Sitiru-ulks SIR.—I should be glad if you would he good ciwugh to grant me a little $pacp If your valuable journal to draw ittentton to the bad condltis.. .. r-.me sidewalks la BfM—tows In brief, it would be interesting to know i money has been spent I pairing .if fault] I at of broken sidewalks during the past few vears. It is i n deed puuling that the publicappear quite Indifferent about it. There. %  a Mlppery pkc of M.U-walfe in llroad S' A %  %  This is dangerous and should be repaired High Street tod Street must have been pi a long. long time why not have "Dangerous Sidewalk' 1 signs erected where necessary, until such time as the repairs u .cnls are accomplished. So, in due course, let us hope I sidewalks throughout Qk Bridgetown. i EDBSTRIAN, 1950. >M Iraain Way Fajaniail Teachers' a has aroused Itself scheme for teaching six hours In %  i-hoolJ. At the eleventh hour the panic stunk and the bewildered Association has made a protest—one of paramount Import.,! The *u ik if the some of /hools; %  %  and i who despite tliis age-grouping ore ;n charge of fifty children or more. surely deserves better treatment; (4) The climate is very enervating. Does the Director realise that an additional hour in this heat is unbeatable. TEACHER. InV, (ivilized? SIR,—In what reaper children failing to-day. and wh.t are the causes of their failure' Our children are being thrown on the streets at an early age. Wo all know that at the age of 14 lust around the adolescent period, is a time when children begin to appreciate learning and culture. This period of Idleness provide* opportunity for all forr.u of juvenile Jelinquen-v. "ne e Mine with oir '.irl*. There arc no Industrie to absorb our girls who are leaving the secondary and elementary schools. Then there an ture girU and boys between the %  ges of 14 and 16 the \ a period ot idleness and stagnation with as tne saying goes "Satan finding mischief for Idle hands to do." Who will save theee poor unfortunates? Who will supply their needs—want of good breeding, want of good education, want of an environment commensurate with the high ideals of a civilised communi'.-. I quote Goethe 'Knowledge is powar. Give the people light and dM3 "ill find their %  It has been suggested th.it play fields, lawns etc.. will solve tho problem, but I am afraid this may not be quite the solution. In conclusion I wan: gest a remedy which I bring to the memories of all parents. A full and real education based on a true sense of values a change of hepart of those who h en*e ol values is the for juvenile dclinqiu.. In short most of us must question iized"* CLAUDE RAMSAY. Brighton, Black Rock. Thank, T e£* ^ OT TNe A !"!" t* mm, We are sure that most of your readers were in the articles which appeared in your Decem' < Barbados Advocate concernim tne good work we are doing In America for the poor i>cople in the West Indian utU p to thank vou moa^ graciously for the contribution given and for th* .space donated in your papers We are indeed grateful foi your kind generosity, and ma> we again express our (fecer. .hanks to you and your loya. staff for all favours done in tht past. IKK COMMITTEE American Aid Society for thi West Indies, Inc HILBERT WILKINSON, .,„,. ^ General Manager. 1120 Fulton Street, Brooklyn. NY.. December 30, IM0. A •*SIR,—Just a few linn to ih^i, Uw irMuitou, Mr. Mia J*£: Tfiuj|it.' i hope he or die will •till1 keep the GlSoe .Iw.jJVrS or her Brit ihpuih! '••"" MAUHIct JONES. JJ_ *" r Clobc Theatre. Bndfetown. SAY. It's nIn,,if, lt I,H urar* u-ith GODDARDS mi mm Rl 1 IN THE HOUSE. MNNMINMM



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PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JANCAKT, \OI ATM (LIB CINEMA (Mambars Only) Tnlihl • Toasorr.. Nighl st • Oemmenr II. Toesday lilh >n BkOTHER J0NA1HAN """ "f 2 ^" Michael DENISCN a Bulcie OHJF Ronald ItOWAKD a --iJien MURRAY THE MAN FROM MOIl(>< i (i u-iih . MAnuARETTA SCOTT GLOBE TO-NIGHT at 8J p.m. lo Tuesday PERCY MAHMOTH LESLE BROOKS "9'U Walk &suad* you" KXTRA TO-NIOIIT: Arnold Meanwell and Orchestra playing these Hit Parades : his "DEAR HEARTS 4, GENTLE PEOPLE" •YOU'RE BREAKING MY HEART" (Vocals: Emaat Small). %  I'EMKMHER ME" (Local Composition Vocals — Reg Cam) TWO O'CLOCK JUMP" Novelty No. — "WHO IS SORRY NOW %  SOUTH AMERICAN SAMBA." Guest S(ar: REG. CASEY "REMEMBER ME" composed by a local man, Malcolm Evelyn. Starting Wednesday 11th & Thurs. lzth. 5 & 8.30 p.m. JAMES MASON and PHYLLIS CALVERT "JJuuf Tfbd in ihs (DajJt" LOCAL TALENT AUDITION — A.M. TO-DAY. A Novel Raffle! I T Is not Impossible that some home inay be enriched In the near future, tit the cost of only one cant, by the addition 01 ,1 landscape In "ils by an artist wf,o Is known wklely throughout the British Empire. Mrs. Dorothy McAvity. Ccutib CdMxy Interested T.B. Research R. and Mr*. K. M. B Simon who had been spending; D o ; k 3.,uJ? !" " Chnstmar holiday, in leari> *'ho Is ISSjf .ik or, tul %  dlan painter, who la holding an exhibition of her work at t'te m. e ^noSu,t^en^o;2 n .n.u:d ^ou^nUm^with the now mchappeal to the sporting Instincts of the public. Tickets numbered from one to on* hundred are available and Uie partictpant pays in cents equal w the number drawn. Whil After a few weeks In Martinique. Mrs. Simon and he paid • flying visit to Bat bade* and went on to Cayenne fir the remainder of the holiday. There, he told Carib, he seas "" % % % % %  -— —— ., -^ 1 tifi f, ire uiau i_csit likely that number onowould be m-nv changfs io_d a y. Among Ihetn is the abolition of the Pennl the winning number, there I even ehanre that poytaaion Settlement and the the picture will be obtained lor bulldinf .filing their story lew than fifty cents^ ^ ^ ^ suffering endured by those Mn disused f unM v auiiniisaf eiiitimi t'j miv ease McAvity. who has beet (ortun tt enough to have been residing In Borbsdos lor somo Jfn( lhprJ The mailaX ^^r months, has painted and exhibited wilh ,, an}r work ,„ do hM now in Eniland. India, Canada Sou.n „„„„, n h M industry Tiir Africa and the Middle East, being # „ l5 mad |rom „,, „„„ „ t perhaps best known for her potfr;,,^ caught in the narrow chaniratta of Queen Mary and the rc lM twMn he tmM ulanda. Duke of Windsor, when the lat.er €> 0 1 Prince of Wales. marriage by Mr. Herbert Grant Pa,d Buiina*, £ employ** at Messrs. T. R. Evans .„. 3 vc* rvl* Ltd presented a charming p c1V1 Trinidad Ls-2^ .. „, ,n a dress of slipper satin wlU heanquarir?"", with lace yoke and a head dress En| ,| a „ d ,,., !" i ,J of orange blossom. She carried lcraay by B W7A*£*J a b.,uquet of anthunum lilies and business visit hers ' yueen Anne's Lace. accompanied bv „„'• """rthe'brtde 5 K """ ,h G&rZl* dw* of pink She was % % % %  ' — -r. lawumn wot don jean Hill sister o f the jirideieilor 0 T.L L, £S1 groom, who wore 1 Mrs. Gordon, Mr,' with white ••£ dail. Ceneral Mana2 j •„! carried a posy ,.f pink roM .. v ,, milul aM M "| !" 5 *S The ieremoi.y was P"'-" !" "" Dr. Hans Kuglc, thT* by Canon P. D. W Moorami ,;„>,„,,„ ,„ £££* > th.duties of bestman fell to Mr M .4M Charles Pilgrim of St. Jamai %  After the ceremony the happy couple motored to their home „, „ at Cheapalde where a reception U em ' Here FrtbaTl was held Thev were the reci%M R. WILLIAM VBjS plants of many useful gifts " Chemist of TrirusaTT , sa holds Ltd. it HJS. 1 N A fully choral ceremony Mr. Trinidad, is new on,T_ P Sydney of Brittons Hill, about ten days' hoijawl St. Michael, popular In the came in on Prtday^S sports world, and Miss ErmlnB.W.I.A %  and I, tude Nurse, until recently of Hastings Hotel. Trinidad, exchanged weeding .„ vows at St. Ambrose Church on Returnini To December 21 The rem ? n > D ETURNING to sTTl Vicar. The bride was charmingly attired in a dress of brocaded For B.C. Hospital D R NORMAN NOBBS. aon of Capt. 11 Nobbs. HSc, PrinOn Specialist Course A MONG the Intranalt paasengers by Ihe SS "Colflto" an Thursday was Mr W G S'oll. Deputy Income Tax Commlssioi,r ol British Guiana. In response to s number of recipal of Queen's College, Georgetown, and Mrs. Nobba, has retiiiiuil to British Guiana and will be joining the staff of the Public Hospital, Georgetown. One of the first tour winners of Colonial Development and Wei,,l ^* n J'. ov *. i? !" fare s medical scholarships, hi British Guiana five last October grad don University, --M R C S, LR.C.P. he met through He Is accompanied bv his wife Osborne formerly of Barbadi s (formerly of Shrewsbury. Engasm In the British Guiana Income land) and their two children. Tax Department I..0111H' and Anthony LOI'IS PITCHER "A Boy Mending NeU" Pieturaaque Wedding W AS in at Wakelield the \/ITH her sister as Maid of other day having a look at TT Honour, and her two best the exhibition of paintings by friends as Matrons Of Honour, 0. D Aked. One of his oil pointMiss Peggy Roberts, daughter "i hlch has liecn much adMr and Mrs. Arthur Roberts of Aquatic Court. Garrison, w.is yesterday afternoon, married to Mr Louis Pitcher, son of Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Pitcher of '•Ambury" Upper Collymorc Rock. The bride and her three escort., scallop y clo £ Shoe "Co.. St. Kit,,: holidaying here fo, week as a guest at Ux-"L Hotel. She is Ula Sfl Manager of the Brtti j Return Hon. MR and Mrs. C F, ScW^ '* son |5*| turni'il liomc by B.Wtjt J GLOBE 1 in \ 1 HI Hotter than Hot! f.HAAIt VAHiETY SHOW Wed. 111... 8.311 p.m. featuring (1) THE MILTON QUARTETTE (I) THE MIGHTY CHARMER (3) VrADAM LA ZONGA with a Brand New FILM "Jhuf TTbd in ihs (DwJi Mannequin Parade r HK Grand Cabaret Ball to be held In aid of St. Philip Baby Welfare Centre, and Thomas Children's applique. The bodice was fitting with a full skirt falling in a train Her headdress was of brocaded net with Lilies of the Valley and she carried a bouquet of Radiance Anthurlum Lilies. She was given in marriage by spending two weeks' hdhkr her sister Mrs. Carmen ColeThey were staying M laT brookc. while the duties of BestView Hotel. man were performed by Mr Mr. Schmeichler 11 Robert Kinch Maid of Honour lurer In Caracas. was Miss Gwendolyne Moore. On Official Vsi [R %  NICOL. "S. Adviser and Frampton, AgrkuaW both ol the '• Welfare Or* Thursday night he" a. Rodney" for St. VlneaM, official VIM. the St. Nutrition Mr. Stoll visiteJ Mr V. A. C Clairmonte. O.B.E., Income Ta Comm.ssioner and Mr, W. Mer^"^WlSgaMI QJ>fwt ma7ri.g7"b" heTf.ThVr ritt. Chief Sanitary Inspector who ary 4ln are now we li underway M w Urt-nda Roberts "' and Carib has already secured his White Slipper SaUn. with iweetu-hera fell to Mr Seymour heart neck trimmed with illvcr Heckles and Mr. Robert Alleyne. beads, long sleeves, a fall of tulle Mrs Klrton, Organist of St edged with lace and held in place Ambrose, was assisted by Mr. by a Tiara of seed pearls and Bentley Callender attba organ silver beads. She wai given recently spent holiday British Guiana and later look Ul ticket. The Floor Show will U* .pporlunity to call on Hon. F. W. older, Attorney General of ritish Guiana who is spending hort holiday at home. i. Stall Kit m th' mning; fjar ited Kingdom. i shoi Mr. e Ui in the form of a Mannequin Parade . mbre about this anon. > o Here From Caracas M RS. A. E. LOMAS is back again in Barbados for a holidav intransit for British Columbia, where she and her husband plan n. build a house and retire. Before her marriage Mrs. Lomas was, for many years. Principal of this cold weather affecting the Buddhist Olrji' CoMs sss^Vtsayou? A lady told me yesterday Wot" About The Weather? kha, Vldiyala. Colombo, Ceylo She is staying at "Cacrabank." Maid of Honour, wore a dre*s of pink n>ion, off the shoulder with a stole. Mrs. Klsif Hutchinson and Mrs. Betty Marshall were the ... Matrons of Honour, and their useful and valuable gifts, dresses were of green organza made in the same style as Miss Roberts'. The Rev. B. Crosby performed the ceremony which was fully choral, and the Bestman VH Mr Roy Brycnt. Ushers were Mr. Victor Hume. Mr. Reynold Hutchinson. Mr. Winston Marshall and Mr. Clement Marshall. The reception was held at the Hotel Hastings and the honeymoon la being spent at "The Inn" At the conclusion of the church ceremony a reception was held at the home of the bridegroom s mother after which the couple motored to "Fleet View" BathU.S.A., is here with ha^ sheba, for their honeymoon. They and both are guesu were the recipients of many bank." Both are also Csaj Wall KlownAk, D R. W. R. MacKDlZII Professor of KrtgHih H ington University, j," I S *.yo that for the past two nights she has had to use two blankets and a pair of her husband's woollen socks, before she could get warm enough to go to sleep. A visitor from up North however, who recently arrived here, has n different story. The weather spending a vacation at Cacrabank. X o'clock, at the James Street IA lei..Alt. (ka Mta*R.a>tf* IVBA kma...MfkLl _tT I n IH 1 a * ., Surprise! T HERE was a surprise party at Mi Gwen Walcoti's home on Thursday night in honour of Miss Lucille Pile. Asst. Teacher in Trinidad, and an Old Girl of the St, Michael's Girls' many bank." of Nova Scotia, and UHI'|3 Is a Gradual* of Hanaa verslty. Di. Mackenzie is al* known author and \m % books on Folk Lore a*. Songs, as well J, on wh lish Drama. He is now uk year's vacation in order it is lovely, the nights are beautiful, and the temperature just right. "Don't forget." she said, "when I left home it was four below zero!" Anvway. whatever way you IHre it. this cool weather is definitely a welcome change from the abnormal hot spells we experienced until late last year Popularity'* Price T HE penalty of being popular Philip. has fallen to Mr C. A. Craig. Overseer at the Factory of Carom Married At James Street Ltd. of Trinidad, who has been VTESTERDAY afternoon at 5 spending a vacation at Cacrabank. I o'clock, at the James Sir He returned recently by B.W.1.A Methodist Church, Miss Brend;. leaving a host of friends behind. Yvonne Chandler, eldest daughter who have given him a marvellous -' time. School Part of Percy Green's Pjete a book he Is wi*, orchestra supplied the music Shakespearian problem.. which commenced ihorfly after 8 p.m. Miss G. Walcott. Miss L Howard and Miss A. Gollop were the organisers of the party Miss Marjorte N*l. on holiday from Trinidad was also present. ILS well as many of Miss Pile's friends. • Comings anil Gee* Lady Doctor Returns D R DORAN, a Canadian lady doctor, who has been holidaying here, has returned to New York. U.S.A. Dr. Doran is the 7ZZZ 7Z1 College Physician at the Girls' College in Carolina. Colonial Night I T was Colonial Night at Kensington Town Hall, London, on Friday, December 23rd. The occasion was the Christmaa dance of the Wees Indian Students' Union. There was art attendance of about 400. H. Griffiths from British OulaM made a most capable M.C.. of Mr ami Mrs. Keith Chandler of "Hill View", Brighton. Black Rock, was married to Mr George Edghill of St. Philip. The Bride's dress was of flowered embossed facone. with off the shoulder neck line, close fitting long sU-eves and the train was attached from the waist. Her head. dreaa was of teed pearls beauti und i"^ 0 .t or dancIn WM P !" fully arranged^hTflowlng veVl Id< J \ R " Somm and hla of tulle The ceremony was oerBan d V wh . n ver > PP u,ar ot From England To France formed bv the Rev P",Ksucn "'"c^ 0 T HE BrlUsh Council, will be reBarnes and the Bestman was Mr sumlng their regular film £. B. Williams, nhows on Monday afternoon at Chandler, cousin 4.43. One of the films oroiiramme tells the story of the %  • "' "owerea blue orgundie, and Montreal, Mrs. Le Petrie and laying of a pipe-line to carry na t u M ull_ skirt with ribbon trimU*Sir little daughter were orripetrol from England to Frame '"""f^; MlM Janice Chandler, the Vi| l yesterday morning from during the recent war. Admission , ,, 8 l *_ r waj the other Canada by T.CA intransit to will be free and no tickets are rem d* sinald, her dress was of the Montserrat where they will quired for the show which is for „! !" I^* 1,tn exc *Pi 't was of gold spend about six weeks holiday M R. ROGER PIETSCH,1 tions Supervisor of thrCsV Petroleum Corporation la A pin, Venezuela, return*, yesterday via Trinidad by 1 after spending about tea holiday. He was accosavasa his wife and two chUdm they were rtaying jt tbr Q view Hotwa. M ISS JEAN EDGHIUH turned from her kal St. Lucia by B.W.1A. OB day. M H. M r Miss Jean Intransit n al Chandler, cousin of the bride. IV/f R WILUAM Ui PETRIE ol in the wai V^'i Bridesmaid. Her dress -*** %  Canadian National Railway, of the a "' nower.-d blue organdie, and Montreal, Mrs. Le Petrie and GEORGE resentative of Surveys Ltd., left for La yesterday by B.W l.A. Mil JOHN PARKOM C ft adults onlv. organdie. Th. home Messrs. A Barnes & left by B.W.I.A. for yesterday. MR. and MRS CiCILM and their grand daufhaT Michelle Goddord. retuM When He Was Thirteen the honey M R BERT BECKI.ES, a BarPo.vell SprlnTJote^ ,pWt a Hlan In (h. Ua.k.n* U... u "" %  %  l badian in the Merchant Navy, left Barbados f>/hen he was only thlrteen years old. and has spent thirty -eight years in America. He is back here for six weeks' holiday to see his family and Is staying at "Sea Grove", Welches. fflL-u . wnh friends. They are spying at *"<**y by B.W.I.A. frss an* TSSrS was h ld at *hp ,he 0ceim View Hotel. Kitts where they wart sjri 4, „ a holiday. ivRSiravfi h,s "Mtsii 1 :^ ssfcaiaftfe 'v-Vrd' T r,n,d,,d by B,:! Not "Love Story" /CINEMA fans will yesterday. • • MR. OSCAR E. writer for the NrJ .urived from aee TM Walk Beside You" whi'h will have Its premier showing In the West InJies tonight at the Olobe Theatre instead of Irx the coming CROP British picture "Love Story" starWrar.lT.!. i ? y "" %  M rm Manare, Lockwood mt ?£"£ R^V n** ""ormed b, Mr G. H Sot n brother of the (room while those '."Slr fell to Mr. G 11, raajar. Mr Arnold Meanwell's orchestra will be on the stage with gue>l star Reg Casae". a Waddind QN Tuesday morning January ' %  >JUtchins. editor"of'the Trin,..„?' •' s |. John's Parish " d G "dian ". Bill, who la fourSiSglJ"" V.'. Elaine GUI. h Mn ye ." r oW h >" M %  ""''' New" JeheST St s '0"r's Bov 5 !" v 1 u '' ""tied in now." He TKK^ ^ 7 ,ade od start at the The bride was given in marri"W. coming Urn in the end-of. milTKi"^'"^ 0 1 Y <""i Bill Hilchln, likes Undon. and is lookmg forward k> going ,„ Bertram S eSn/r!7'V l ' > np a %  "" seeing his first pantomime """ %  S1 J""" and the ceremonv was conducted by Rev. Twin* Again RATULATIONS and Mrs. Goulbourne AUam. .^ rece ?J lon *ss held "iTThe Atlantis Hotel and the honevMr "noon i. being spent at Bat'hMan by, ot Bank Hall, on the arrival of twin, on Wednesday. The Allamby's first two children were also twins Mrs. Allamby Is the former Miss Iris Blenmsn aa aa LEATHER BELTING STERNSON'S NO. 30 HIGH TEMPERATURE CEMENT FOR BOILERS VAN DORN ELECTRIC DRILLS Polo Team Leaves To-morrow T HE POLO TEAM for Venezuela Is due to leave for Caracas on Monday morning at 10 SO o'clock from Seawall. MANNING & Co., Ltd. EVERYTHING FOR THE CROP : including : • CAB* BILLS • CUTLASSES • PLANT KMVF.S • SHOVELS • GALVANIZED BITKF.TS • BRASS WOVEN WIRE • STENCIL INK AND BRVSIIrS • %  BUM THINK • PACK NEEDLES BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. A QUIET but pretty wedding j*took place at St John's Church on Thursday when Mr Ernest Clarence Hill, son of Mr I £: %  "3, C 'l y MCT ehanl, took as hU brld. Miss Cynthia M Scantlebury. until recently s tenc .". rap ,n "* "*• of the Attorney General. The bride who wai MR. E S. ROBIN30l<,u man of the Board of I "f Plantations Ltd US I H A. Thomas, Assistant %  ger. Plantations If A from Csnada yesterday i by T C A after visit. CKYPTOQUOTE-Herai how to mik | AXYDLBAAX* la LONarSLLOW fT!t.J".l" "?P ly J"""" ,or " >n Uua example A J gJJf_ t *I* l/ . ' 'he two O's. etc. Single l.ll.l I.,h ll'v , ^T. ncl """"ton of th, word. ar. all I ch day th. code letter. rc different. A Cryptogram Qaeutlea PVCR BCCMr-TLDO RIT OtCT PTC I2C YOH WrritMHT WTP CTDW-BDEMRMC. ti"''^!.;. £?f^^ t THE LOVE OF THE t*l % % % % % % % % % %  I We Cannot Produce Rabbits OUT OF THE HAT I BUT WE CAN PRODUCE Bargains in HARDWARI BASS BROOM HEADS M WHITE SUGARS m SLATERS SPRING BALANCES *.M lo clear HERE THEY ARE Lain TONY GLASSES IS lor l.M JUDGE BRAND KETTLES !-0u and I.St WHITE JUGS The Famous SPONfi MINCERS Three Models all Speciglly Reduced to IN 2.5e) aad XN wr "I H i" WoM,tw ^ BARGA1:NS'\*S vnail WHITFIELD'S BROAD ST For One Week Onlv %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  I



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T SUNDAY. JANUARY 8, 1950 LOCAL NEWS SUNDAY ADVIK ATE 'Brothers Of The Star* Hold Annual Dinner THE Loyal Brothers of the Star staged another successful dinner on New Year night at the building of Miller Bros., in Baxters Road. It was the eighteenth anniversary of the organisation —or as Mr. H. W. Springer of the University College of the West Indies so aptly described it. the ''organism' — and for jollity and entertainment the function was the best they had ever held. was very much appreciated. They Covers were laid for one hunwere doing a good work in the dred and two and things got goinf| community and he hoped as the about 11 o'clock. It was not until years went by they would be ii 5 o'clock in the morning that an a position to contribute even more obviously satisfied gathering sapto its life. arated tor their homes. Mr. Mottley said that he W3s The rapidly becoming famous greatly pleased with the work Milton Quartette with their caly:tthat had been done by the Asscson and other songs provided a elation during last year. Wit*i large measure of the entertain*uch energy and determination, ment and were described by Mr. he was sure that they would conSpringer as "very good." "CerUnue to make a very worthwhile tainly the best I have ever heard contribuUon to the community in Barbados." he commented. life of the colony. They could ce Several members of the organassured that he was prepared to isation contributed to the entergive his support in any way posPAOE NINE Jamaica Mr. Adams Addresses elections Went Welt Queens Park Meeting Makes Appeal To Workers The Jamaica elections were very well conducted and with a record rote, (here wai no disorder. Mr. Simon Bloomberg Collector General of that colony told the "Advocate" yesterday. He said that the system introduced that all voters should dip their lingers in a special type or to prevent imnervmattnn* c *"'" lnal was an """cawas ver, .fearful ^ Uon """ '" Barbados Workers HERE FOR MOLASSES THE 4,015-ton (net) SS. 'Alcoa Patriot" called at Bridgetown yesterday to take a shipment of molasses for Canada. This vessel was last at British Guiana and WHILE Ihe crowd sar.R heartily Mr. G. H. Adams. £L,'£ CoJusVcTltd""^ 1 resident of the Barbados Workers' Union went on the lix i Menu. platform in the Steel Shed at Queen's Park on Friday nigh. _______ to tell members of that Union that the idea of the Electors Association forming a new union was preposterous. He said that it was an indicaMr nWixK... • %  Un 'on was succeeding too well ^evSg^Tw'rA !" Jol" "'? '^>' r S * tainment with making. songs and fui sible. The function ended with the Chairman advising: "As men l-e strong, face the New Year wltn a bright *\ope for the futu Kerosene Has Come Guests Mr. H. W. Springer and Mr. E. D. Mottley. M.C.P., were the guests of honour, while the popular humorist Mr. F. E. (Tony)* Hinds was in the Chair. Mr. G. O. Bell welcomed tho new members. Referring to Mr. TUP ... BE SS r -*.£..?£ 'KSS S 3 Z public spirited men l n Barbados .._" <""[. ^ ** J* today 'Rufina" which sailed from A resume of the work of tho Trln ^ ad n T^ 8 *' "rived here organisation during the past years yesterday "bout 2.13 p.m. with was given by Mr. M. Bowen. He. a u PP'y ( r " polony, spoke of its steady growth and ]t ls understood that unloading said that beginning, with eight h***" soon after its arrival and members, its membership was that deliveries will be made tonow well over one hundred and n !" ow it not in deed to-day. fifty. Only three of the foun Ltri were alive including their ever !?—.,/ TLZ-.t _,V_.,*.I acUve President Mr Charles FOWi I t\Wj f lM "YOU are a menace to Uie comSuccessful Fair numtly eod like lovevine on a tree that has not root on the During last year they had carground." ried off a successful Fair and Those words were spoken to St. Carnival at Queen's Park, and Clair Hope of Greens Lane when on the motion of Mr. S. P. G. he appeared before His Worship Beckles £20 had been donated lo Mr. A. J. II. HanscheU yesterday. The University College of the He was found guilty of stealing West Indies, as the beginning of a one fowl the property of Ruth fund for Barbadian students who Green and one cock belongmight need financial assistance, ing to Edith Thome. He was orHe hoped to see this .swell condered to pay 20/in 28 days or siderably this year. in default undergo 28 days' imTheir show "at the Park had prisonim-nt in one case nnd conbeen teen successful, but this victed, reprimanded and dismight have been even greater charged in the other, had everyone pulled his weight. %  _£ 4 1 < S car Devonian said He certainly hoped there would hp identified Hope in Busby Alley be no room for criticism in this Uh a ba8ket on ,he ground on respect next time. January 7 containing two fowls He was sure they were all lan^eTX? ,K y ^T" 1 -*fr0m Mr T O/BrVan; Chairman of ihTh £' ^ he Cus,oms Talte the meeting, gave an account of which will begin at Hastings his stewardship in the House for House on Monday. He Is staying the past vear. at the Ocean View Hotel. He spoke of the introduction of He said that most people seemsuch addresses an those urging rd well satisfied that the new Life Insurance and Life-saving House of Representatives was an devices for fishermen; a graduated improvement on the old one and s Y sl em of liquor licenses and everyone was looking forward abol "ion of the system whereby eagerly to see how the new House wholMale and r,taU seller.* of was going to settle down. Expanding Kice Crop The new corn crop was already coming in and promised to be as big as last year's and there was ample evidence that rice growing cause eminent subsidies. Exports for 1848 ly be a record and It would be inllquors paid the same license; and loans to Government Employees for getting their own homes as well as vacational leave. A Scheme Where the address relative to fishermen was concerned, Mr. Bryan said he understood that the %  g would be expanded be" r > fln ^ "e understood that the of the continuance of GovEC?? **' M,r,nien t w ""; ......m tiahauu.. enng it. He understood also that Export for iSi wonW nrh„h tlW WhlU r C UnCl1 w WOlki " Exporu for 1848 would probabon 0 c rhrm n „i alinn ,hia^dHousing Board Did Not Meet THERE was no quorum at tht meeting of the Housing Board which was scheduled to take place at the Council Chamber yesterday. Members present were: Miss B. Arne, Mr. J. Beckles and Mr. H. A. Tudor. on a scheme in relation to his address relative to the government teresting to see what the final employee loans. ""/"* were -, He regretted that nothing could The Araguinabo textile factory be done to get the graduated sysnear Spanish Town would very tern of liquor licenses working for hu ltM i likely come into operation in the this year, and promised that he ^ 1( £ !" ~ k n b ha f ,he Mr. O. ||. ADAMS. ing Board. Mr. T. O. Luhky. tor Premises Extended THE business premises of Messrs. Manning & Co., Ltd., at the Pier Head is being extended. A new two storey steel building is going up to connect with the lirms Electrical Department, li is built on a spot which was formerly used as u yard. It is understood that when the building is completed the Electrical Department on the second floor of the old building will be fended. The ground floor of the building will be used as a ii bond. tessrs. D. M. Simpson & Co., erecting the building. latter half of this year and would would not rest until the scheme provide employment for several w P u into operation. hundreds of people. Mr Brvan referred to the new caw who ri L, S fn Ule Mfg&Btt &&&-&% HSHS IS-IS SH53 S^KSsSt %  si&'mSfts xafs^sfciH., .;' ?H ISf-S^fTLa*? Ih Barbados Workers' Union, tt """ a "^ Frtday evening stated that an apPput them on their meMe to make .jfS.. !" *.." s "P n !?' •£? COB pjmntly capsized sailing vessel 1 to be fairly well booked The new Union, said Mr. Cox, Sailing Vessel Capsized Someone's goingSg to WIN WITH SPMDING OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT A. C. WU DIN G B R 0 STIT 0 N MM Mire thai there wu no necesally odvised. How could the Electors' THE RAINS CAME an "< h ? n a d tn0 ^ e ^ VS appreciative of the untiring efforts ,e .S u uoned 1 S n l,' md l ., U S lt „ h m of their President who was chicly 1O ,n e Ccn,r "' PMlx StaUon responsible for keeping the organ7/ t'ne rerda>. bers to continue to keep together and rally around their President, He had heard them referred *u as an organisation, but he would prefer to say "organism", as ono CHARLES BOYCE of Water automatically become a member Mal | t^nd, St. Michael, bruised his after ho had the honour o( attendarm when he was knocked off his ing one of the functions. bicycle M-135 by the car M-135 Their donation to the University while cycling along Bay Street on College was a splendid effort and Friday evening. Knocked Off Cycle In tarlinle Hay IN PORTYawl Potlek, Bch. I.ou II; Vh. Mf.i Hrnrietta, Sv.nl ith Barquanlit. TART I'M. •> Una SUnbaaro. S.S. Sundial, I.8U Una net. Capl. ARRIVALS Ruawl, for Trinidad; AfenU: PUnUM.V Lady j oy a ton, nr |, Lapt. tton> Ud. IN TOUCH WITH BAKBADOS COAST STATION CABLE and Wirelcaa iWnt ti41e> Nornaai. S.S Tlndrrjcll. S S. Bo afc oop, Umitrd ..dvise thai Ihey can now comS 8 Gloxinia. S S literaum. S.S. raunlcate with the followUig afclp* Delft, S fl Saabreeia. S.S Lady Rod/>. tnroufh ihelr Barbadoa Coart StaUon. S S. Rio Araia, S S. San Rou, S S. Rortfny. S S Rufina. S.S. Raiurltata, S.S. Sundtal. S S. aWuiava, S.S aaUaSB. MlrU. S s Thlatledale. S S Alcoa beih A naiun; S S llndaia, 8 S. Patriot. S S. AdeUtde. SS TckU, S3 BraaU, s.g. PhlkMophar, SS^ Benny; Bonaire. S S. Sertx. S S. UJta TrmverM. SB. AlhalaUne. S.S. RjiuKorda. SS S.S. Morma.Tarn. S.S. Papau.ul. SS Alfoa P a — a m S 8. Folke Bamadotle. America. S S. C-ncha. SS Impanal SS. OaaUi, n s BTAIII. S S lUmmerQuebec. S S Baao BaJuoa, SS BtllanSsn, SS. Oaacogna. S.S. Gella. S S. nla. —-nit 15 ions net was siidited forany other union. .,^!l'," "M" i* bour .J". ,ni !r l l+^n 12.07 North 69.10 West. Mr. Bryan called on members to :u k ew that the prfcbably drifting West Northgive the West Indies a lead woiihv worfceri would not be so foolish wit at about 11 nulrs uer hour of such past leaders as Dr. O*Ne 0 lo a; 1 JJ" ,' nil 1 l 1 he lr Pfc" dHps In th,v.-inity have and of such a present leader u % r T w Miller took opporbein asked to keep a sham Wik Mr. Adams. They were to see to "" " ""s stage to appeal for out for the wreckage. it that they were registered. Thev s | PP'"t at thr v.-stry Klection on St Joscoh with a return of one were l0 ** prepared and so Monday, lie told of his struggles hu? M ,J^S? iSnSJ! X strengthen the hands of the Bar'" > l'^' *'ore he had become h-"J "J n' J*?*?*i.iJi badM L*^* Pav. ***** W >e Vestry and of the heaviest rainfall during Frida> He would ask them M a ^ Katies lie had had to tight after an £ up lo 6 am yeslerda yword to support Mr. T. W. Miller\ he had been *e ct ed. He declared The next heaviest rainfall was candidature at the Vestrv Election llims e" a staunch Labourite, in the Parish of St. Philip with in St. Michael on Monday. P „ one inch, 18 parts while St. Attendince ,y Thousand Michael and St. LAicy had the M r. F. L. Waicott also paid tri,, Mr / A ? l f. ms „ s,x '* ,kl "5 nPXt 5ald lowest. bute to the attendance, and relhc rsl lhm ^ he would W : was.a The Lumber Arrives *X)RTY thousand feet of white pine lumber arrived at Barbados from New Brunswick yesterday by ixS. "Sundial". The 'Sundiol" is a l,6S2-to;i re,'," "i "%  *--;,—f "—-.(net) freighter of the Sal return, were: City 37 viewed the work ol the Pa,L ^ w,,,,l tor Tomiuv'. whom he Terminal, Ltd. Demerara^uiparts. Station Hill 50 parla, St. the Houae. He said that this was <1 "5 r "* d " " ?' he most cour,,ay Diviaion, whose local repreGeome part,, St. PhUip one the first time that the Order Paper SS^^ l25 1 *?l.TrtL.'K2 %  ""•"•Urn are Mean PlanUitioiis Inch. 18 parts, St. Thomas 72 parts, had ever been cleared, and called '" 1 1 "' I ? r i,1" cr hacl J '1 UJ !" lhe Lw St. Peter 70 parts, St. Joseph one it an indication of regular and JJI22, Bab >'' on nnd nad won Thia line Is expected to make i—i. n n .a. .consistent work. , *.. .j .^ more regular calls to the island Smce the Parly had taken orlice, ,,„"£;^ d ?'V 1 s J 1 ?, dk '"* of lh e >"f w v-'th cargo in the u lu-. One or the wages and salaries of Govern, U J?VSJ o'^k"? %  1 !" on J lr *^f n '•"> theae vessels made caSi ment employees had been increash -". ,h0 P"y had made alter Mr tM vear to load au CHI and back pay had bean given .ew,s l "? m ; ss 1 '""> Central r "-*""" from April IMS. Among the *sency. If he wasot so tired, numerous bills that had been „ ^"i.'"' ' ould lk through passed was one dealing with legBr ad Street some day next week islation for Co-operative Societies. "."" e knew th at forty or fifty the ivinileum Bill, and an amendthousand would come along with ng Bill increasing the amount of AFTER STOCK TAKING WE HAVE MADE SPECIAL REDUCTIONS ON DRESSES, BLOUSES, SLACKS and SKIRTS Etc., Etc. iinoAiiu \. MUM SHOP. I LADIES... inch. 20 parts, St. James 88 parts St. John 84 parts, St. Lucy 35 parts. Customs Union Final Session 23 YEARS AGO workmen's compensation. Were the employers so foolish (barbadoa Advocate 19 tit Arrival of Canadian Yeslc.uay there U Januar* ft. Delegate. v.; dim THE final session of the CusThe Bill to give holidays with f s to %  *" th *t " the advanrrom j^nmida b th %  s s f^ mn Tlnmn pA^eniec^ .ti.ll V. %  aaaic Una Taylor. DUIa Ty"• Mildred Sfclnrer. Hanah Holfhn Bald. Hlllon Taylor. Homvc. Taya*. Sianlry Wikox, Varo Wilcox, >oiti JarnauM. *•>• Samon Bloonibara. rrom Amiaua ta*, 0 *" roatar, Kra. SlaUa Foitar, ** %  > MkhaUa Goddard "J Oudad da Trujlllo %  %  Bolina Oacar. r,"if A ^ TI M1 W.W.I.A t. far Trinidad — -isTll V t?** 1 *"Wy. Mr. Krmick ir*"' "r Kara Gardner, Hn Editn S*PfM Charlaa Wortna. Mia Clara !" "[>. Mlai laiura P-allath. Matt. Tarry f* !" "Mr. ftofer Pallach. Matr Alvaro ^". Mr i. Ma ria Bunamanta, Mr. The Weather TODAY: *" "aan: 6 )| a m £w*ta sa p M aeab'-ft"*" c=*,nat„ J7 -T—J aronUl to VMWdiv: 131 Inl. "JM rm-,,o„ „;,,„, r „ .. ST* T ""'r IS m .l ,. T i .ti anu HI .i sun What's on Today AllVado __ loan Mardalt. Mr. Gaora Man.ill, Mri. Dorolhr Voa. Mr. Ittmaon V- Maj. K. Oordon; Mra. M. Gordon. C* r-rrdarlck Boyca, Matr. MicJaiel Simp •on, Mr. Jaapar O'N.el. Mr. A/l). (taCwdl. Mr. Charlaa PhlUlpa. MiS*lina Moon, Mn. Uwd Moon. Matr John Moon, Matt. Uoyd Mooaa. Mr J o n a h Moon, Mri Dana Ackarman Mrlf. Idajar Ackarmar. Jr. Mr Kdfar Ackarmati V. Matr. Patar Ackannai. Mra UUlan Hudd-aaton. Mr. Woootfow Huddlaalon. Kra. LoulH Branatratlar Mi Harold Branatrattrr. Kr. John firklnaoo. OlBau % %  frkaa at a, • and U a re %  fhoal al 3. J M and 4 p.m. %  wrlna at T p %  Vucarrando. Mlaa Alicia Mi LatM ViarartandO. Mr. aaaman Tm, Mr* flrna Sanllna. Mair. lUfaal Karram Jr. Mr Rafael Hrnera Br., Mra Mar ial Harrara. Ml* laabal Herrara Mia* Maria Hrrrara, Mr Franrlaro Pant De Vrav, Ms* Yatanda Baclano, Mr Oacar itorlano. Mr Bamnal Tale*. Mra Eva "fchrnelchlar. Mr. Oaora> Pardo, Mr Georje Adaxna, Mr. Maurice Jonaa For Anllfua. Mia* Lena Oliver. Paaaanian who arrived from Montraal for Barbado* by T.C.A. yeatarday: Mia* Helen Bnr. Mr. Do-pUy Down. Mia* Barbara Down. Mra. HadeIRM 1-epetrle. Mia* Nicola Laa-lrta. Wlllurrv Lapctrla. Mr* Naltla Mc Cbni*tl. Mia* Jane Parry, Mr. Cmeat Robin%  on. Dr. Oordon atavaaaaan. Mr. Hanrj Thotna*, Mr Hactor Thiarbwn. Mr WUlUm Tobm, Mra. Shirley Hiajnaji. Capt John Hlfman. Mr naat ATaan than wara S paaaanaari Inlranalt tot Trinidad. who arrlvad from Wairli A. yaataaday:Mia* Helen Barkh. Mr. Harvey Loaaar. Mia* Ulth Me MllUn. Mlaa Helen Mc Coonay, Mlaa Mary Kavm, Mr Tacnr.ca Mr* Bmny l toms Union Commission will begin pay had been turned down" by the" la ?" 1 hfll l the workers had ri( r,. n pr u to-morrow (Monday) at Hastings Council because it did not affect achieved through the Barbados ^'"' 'Tam'^ ?S aut> James House under the Chairmanship of the type of employeea in whom Workers' Union that they would :7a^,„ S* >." te \ on u Bro 1I ne ; Mr. J. McLagan, and will probmembers of the Council were inalI w themselves to be side,,SI. 7 .^ <* Wrsl ably last for about 8 to 10 days, terested. tracked by some new union? The ly ,.• ana thcir Secretary Mr. At this Conference which will They had got through the Town a"empt was n regular thing in big "< <-. Crowell. Messrs. be attended by representatives of and Country Planning Bill in the countries with employers who did -fn and Browne are avcon> the Caribbean colonies, the draft House. There was a good sum of Jl" 1 believe in Trade Unionism. Pan'ed by their wives. Tin report will be considered by the rnoney in the Labour Welfare They always 1 started %  Company was mvl on board by a recepUon members together with proposals Fund. They were not going to Union so as to lead sheep into Committee, comprising Messrs H. for the Common Ordinance and *Pend all in playing ilelds. Some the Jr backyard Jaon Jones, M.C.P, President of P.egulations, and a new tariff ' '* Wfi s to be used to assist the Here Mr. Adams recalled a ln e Chamber of (.'oniniei,.-. w. structure and an agreement with people in repairing their houses. Union that had been formed after Bowring, Vice-President, H.B.G regard lo common rates of duty Tourists he riots What had become of it? Austin, M.C.P, W.Y. Edghill. in respect to the items scheduled Referring to the Tourist Trade, hc asked The whole idea of the members of the Council of the in the tariff structure. t Mr. Waicott said that certain meinew Union was preposterous. Chamber of Commerce, CC chants and hotel owners were acrhench merchants in Bridgetown George, Manager of the Colonial cusing the Government of not could hold their own with any in Bank and L Colvin Manager ot being interested because GovernC !" -J Q Paare 16 Cash arrived yesterday morning, with it. from Trinidad, with the naceasary The House had authorised the repair equipment, in connection expenditure of 1800,000 on Seawith the mishap which occurred well. They would .soon hear how to the R.M-A. Antigua on Friday labour was to be recruited for lhat afternoon at Seawell. As soon aa work. the new lyre is fitted onto the airMr. Waicott said that the new craft, it will be removed from the Union was based on what was a side of the runway. slight dissenion among some , workers. He appealed to all to stand fast behind the B.L.P. which utinuous organisation of working people striving to better their standard of living. 3T. CLAIR IFILL of Deacons Mr. M. E. Cox marie GovernRoad. St. Michael was injured and ment aid to flood suitdetained at the General Hospital theme of his speech. Those sufwhen he became involved in an ferns, he said, were blessed that accident with a horse drawn cart the present QovifiuMnl while riding his bicycle M-5810 power. He recalled similar on Vauxhall Road, Christ Church tragedies that had overtaken the on Friday night. The front fork, island, and aaked what Conservawheel and right pedal of the cycle tlve Government had n were damaged. The horse cart victims by as much as one half which is owned was being driven cent. by Charles Brathwaite of Penny In this connection Mr. Cox Hole, St. Philip. praised the Secretary of the HousV NEW STYLES, POPULAR SHADES AT THE SIHI.\L %  •HUE OF $3.a>0 %  ' Cyclist Injured TOOLS FOR THE TASK! A wonderful assortment just opened : I HARRISON'S-BROAD ST. I HERE AGAM.VU ANKLETS FOR SCHOOL CHILDREN in Navy Blur and Niguor Brown OTHER ANKLETS in Light Beige with Striped Top: uKo While with Striped Top. from 74c. lo 97c. CAVE SHEPHEHO & CO., UD. 1*. 11. 12 a 11 BKOAl) STREET CIRCULAR PLANKS FORK JACK BLOCK RABBKT PLANK IKONS SPOKI. SHAVES RIP SAWS HOW SAWS BACK SAWS ( IIISKLS HAND DRILLS BRKAST DRILLS \ ISC RE XALL LIVER OIL EMULSION A "STANLEY MITRE BOX See Thi-m in Our Shi.w Window. PLANTATIONS I l>llll l> An easily digested and palaf table preparation containing 50% by volume of vitamin Tatted Cod Liver Oil. Supplies .tie vitamins needed to build up resistance against colds, etc. Get a Supply from KNIC1TS mm. SIOIIIS 1 w.w/,w /'//////w/AW/////^w .y/A'///.v.y///.' 0 % % %  DRINK GOLDEN ARROW RUM "GOOD TO THE LAST DROP" &f PERKINS A, CO., LTD. ROEBUCK STREET •••-^^..--%..-.^',-. ^ aca,B > a < i. >t) a.a t >aa)a)aetl>0*l T



PAGE 1

Ti^ S %  n & a y. J a n u a r v II I .?>. Suttimii j&uocote pn§*£~ Prire: KIX VENTS %'er 55. 20,000 SING "GOD BLESS AMERICA" J.K. On Recognition Of Red China LONDON, Jan. 7. R1TISH newspapers to-day welcomed (he British recognition of the Communist Government in China, though t of them emphasised thai the step did not impiv apval of. the Peking Regime. • 'Recognition is nol a reward lor Rood behaviour, or a sign known. After many long discussions m the Kremlin. Mao Tie Fung nay welcome an opportunity to discuss China's position with the representatives of another powChinese Shut At Kuala Lumpur SINGAPORE, Jan. 7. the Chinese Consulate at KuaLumpur closed down to-day giving all its moveabU' protowards the relief of ChiK* squatters in Malaya, fnchls and staff attending a ceremony in the grounds I "he Chinese national haukd down to t tie strains of Nati-inol Anthem. Reuler. ig-Four"Deputies feeet To-morrow FOR 20/ST TIME LONDON, Jan. 7. ^ic "Big Four" Foreign Minideputies, who for thm i been trying to agree on a ly for Austria, are due to H agcin in London on Monday was learned authoritative^ to-day thiit -.tie Vienna Talks hich concern Austrian payit for Soviet occupation costs ire still deadlocked, le deputies have already mei It 200 flmaa, UK) all majot Jems—such as frontiers, minis and Soviet claims on forGerman assets—have been oil Krul-r. THE PICTURE show i n unloaded Thny wen brought Reality The "Manchester Guardian" •.iid in an editorial that the :<-cognition was not "a certificate of merit for Commui'ism."' It Is merely the acceptance of rrallties." the |>aoer addded. The only valid reason against j recognition would have been proof that the New Government was a subordinate of Moscow. "But the New Government, %  U.L. LallS StriKl* "hough It may at present "fondI lv date' on Russia, seems to be The Gold Coast *&"%££ ISB-^-. a. United SUtes felt unable to reeognisc the New Government s> On page tant Dominion Status ACCRA, Jan. 7. partial strike of railway irs and firemen began in the Coast at midnight in obedl1o the call for a general e by the local Trades Union sgp-ess. %  Gold Coast Government %  rher stated that the stopwould be declared illegal. workers were expected to the stoppage at midnight tot general strike v.* as proned last month to compel the ish Government to grant Dopon status to the Gold Coast demand the re-instatet of 61 Government workers listed last November. le Gold Coast Government told the TUC that it regarded stoppage as designed to coerce Government—Reuter. U.S. Takes Terrible Beating NEW YOHK. Jag In an editorial lo-da. the New *ork Times daelaiad that tho United States hud beating" ra the Fai v**'. and urged that it makes .. pines—"IK text bastion of freedom threatened"—impregnable. The paper -aid. "we have admitted thai .he moral battl< of China Is lost. Wc dar lose the ne:. one by the same process of '"station, divided) counsel and evasion." The New York Herald Tribune. commenting editorially on Britain's recognition of Communist Cnina. said: "Thore is no denying that the division Britain and the) over China is, as Senator Tai't said, "unfortunate." %  MVSJ thataai, tag 8 Belgians See Leopold NICE, Jan. 7. The arrival here to-night from I a Sabena plane with eight high ranking Belgian political personalities aroused speculation that important conversations were to take place thid week-end with King Leopold of the Belgians. King Leopold to-day moved from his villa in St. Jean Cap Ferra, Antibes where he has taken the Chateau De La Choe, former residence of the Duke and Duchess of Windsor. Belgian Foreign Minister Paul American Funds to replar. U.K. Withdraws Backing Of Oil In Burma LONDON, Jan. 7. Tho British Government has decided to terminate "cerluranccg •gftinat futun Uagneg" given to the Burma Oil Companies Associated .concerning rehabilitation work in Burma. • Th.. British Foreign Office said to-day that while, in the view of He Itntish Government, conditions In Burma "do not justify expe n diture in rababiV ItaUOO, Hll Majesty's Government are examining, in consultation With olii.i liicjidlv (in\ ,1 lonenls. mean* win forms of --i*tnce can he renderKing Paul Dissolves Parliament ATHENS, jissolving the Cin i.ud afford some diplomat!, pro„.„, ,, ...... T i.„„. .. .' hn Theol Oovgrn %  dlnlomi lection for Hong Kong was rea and urgent. With so much Foreign investment liquidated, i with its desperate efforts t. every possible mark* British had no choice, hut to open relations with the Government that now dominates China. "It would be interest ini: to know whether the HMIglS— now DUltttrtng about cutting down Financial Aid to Britain In re> I prlsal for the latler's recognition in-ni mean proportion.. Ct] tatlofl will not "He passed. The ncuj The IV1 I of the Communists would' have eflOct fat the time being. Baton Burma, and to avoid adding to tha teen willing to vote Nldltlonal the decision itt dissolve was known difficulties of the Burmese GovOfllee statement •tut late in 1948 the ma Oil Company, which had nded over $8,tHm.ooi> In reBu ma mce the Ided thai there did nol warrant continued in work." ice to the the Buime-i %  %  I Rtt Majc %  eminent, the Company agreed to continue full seal* retti work for the til dition that it did not have to fin onlinuanee of work on ded. In view of the importance of the i;l mdus'... to the economy of IN PROTEST MARCH TO B. HONDURAS GO VERNOR Morrison lias Six Points LONDON, Jan 7 DepUt) MOM Minister, HerD-nlght oullmed %  London %  six point %  The M* points were: 1 Increase prodm % % %  Increase export*. Build up reserves of gold and foreign exchange. Expand national income sufficiently to meet a "reasonable modern level >!>enditure Achieve control and deflation. Tom nice the woild that our way of life is both < %  -sli.il Mr. UC4 not be e> In our power, and there is m | 'of their within —Reuier. 3 I N.E.C. Will lirbiit \llci.mning to blow up building:* and communlm Nigeria. Tinevidence will bo %  ubtntttad next week In I wrltteti to the Fit hich is inquiring into the nut Incident, in which polif [era. accord Counsel ilUeal Intelligence Ofllcer told the Commission on Thursda> to blow up buildings and commu I thai country, Before the public seats lay night.' Mr. Davis had faj don'a offer I to adjourn to enable hii Itgerian tha intellisssicfl -Kealer. MASTERS LOOKED AFTEP THEIR SLAVES 1 BLT TODAY L.K. DEVALUES Kurhudos Advocate Correspondent BELIZE, Jau. yiSITING Undersecretary of State Oorreil Barnes last night witnessed 20,000 ol Brit once most loyal peaceful subjects marcn on Oov ernment House xaving blazing torches and ins "God Bless America" to present Governor Ronald Garvey with a memorial reqnestin Kin? and Parliament that the British HondnrAl dollar be restored to pvrity with the U.S. etc Two band.-p ayfe America" led UM dgfl Qovaaxunant Hou %  %  tarraO Barha ernor and Govenini' stood. Cautioned by UM tea the demonsu-ators were not violent but the situation DO) ticklish when tha Polka Buparintendent ordered mounted police. mag to keep the crowd from 'urginK forward and pressing the Governor's p*i lightened by the blaz. u-d into the Qovarnor'a party, ho waver, rawfcig no agja, Tho in.: : %  i : .VM to the Oovarnoi lator and Peoples' Cor:.' 4'hairman the Honourable Johnnv .' nlth nnd Re, i i i lor Qeorge Plies TinMemoU.S. SugmPrice May Drop WASHINGTON. Kpaeg domestic funimediately drop from points as the result of •he qutta tor 1950 being fixed a. 'he same ns last UABBI is expected to 1 line m January or Februarj to SO points from the rej of 5.80 cents sod i price may drop ahou' T.65 rents compared with 8.05 *lan To Reunite City Of Brrlin e recommer ununistted tHLIN. Jan. 7. Van Zeeland arrived this morning and Belgian Education Minister 1* Mundeleer has been on the Coaa D'A/ui since the New Year. Strict secrecy precautions were taken at the airport. The King was understood to have lunched with M. Van Zee_ id demonj (and to-day and to have invited itt of Amerithe party to dinner to-night. •n West Berlin, Generally well informed |d to-day b\ tho, .sources here to-night said that Socialist Unity I King Leopold did not intend stayly, "Sed" opening a campaign | mg long at the Chateau de la reunite tne city. | Choe. as the owner Madame sst Berlin papers to-day %  Pomcroy had merely loaned her nunentlv featured %  ten point' residence to him for a few days, frsinme to normalise lifi!M. llidault accompanied by his lin. drawn up by Hans Jenwife arrived to-day as the guests ilrroan of the Berlin ol Madame Suzanne Blum losses In the Far East." -Rrtrr. Bandit* Fight Gun Duel With Police %  ll-informed political circles said Mr. Theotokis fnientfon was to I special electoral law ptofor a majorlt) ij tam with % %  %  country. —Reutrr. hn of the Sed niong the points of Jei programme weie. t:i of Germany must ne'ei ta Wed to recome an "A' must be "fn < toression by American millionnd warmongers." Tn •hil committees of the national H must be formed in all racks) district' and blocks of In the West unlttees" must liticn— Rmlrr. -Reuler. India Urges Cut In British Shipping Ships Collide he others after being stripped of all identification papers. Police | rushed him to the hospital here. In the uncertain light in the I zrove where the bandits had come LONDON. Jan. . "P c 'ose to the police tire and The Hong Kong registered Jpened lire with machine uns Hellenic Trader (5,186 tons) was' The police quickly formed a hoidamaged in collision with the * qu*re and returned the (Ira. Belgian motor tanker Purflna i None of the patrol was reported Conse (11.171 tons) in the river. : >•*• bee" wounded Reutrr. PALERMO. Jan. 7 Special steel helmeted poll and a group of bandits fought 20 minute gun duel to-day in a CALCUTTA. Jan. 7 bamboo grove near the mountain i ml hide out of the Sicilian bandit urKcd ,h C ir Government to take Chief Salvator Guiliano. One of s epa to trans* I shan the bandiU was wounded by po, ol tht Indlan COil hce fire and left on the spot by Nyl|on Scheldt \esterday, Lloyds Agent! be formed In! at Antwerp reported to-day. —Realer. PANDIT NEHRU GETS THE BOUQUETS t Colombo Commonwealth Roll Call Calif or nian Pilot Acquitted KARACHI. Jan 7. A Karachi magistral.to-daj ilismissed a charge of <;n gory Olifornian pilot attached to Pakistan Airways, and discharge 1 .in. The magistrate said that th< ..! ban to-day. Company met in Conference early this week I %  %  %  pping ihOUfa! new licence? to Bril cperate on the Indian should In ships." Brltlah Shipinir i %  e r i Ugbt ti this to u pat most. II ;. Companies stalatJ (hat they were alread> in lion to handle S5 r : of ih : nd were prepared to more ships if neccs.-: The Indian Government was understood to have given at thiit they a*t Thi' 0 on pace 15 NoOrman P.O.WV Held In Spain HAMBURG, Jan. 7. Dun Itaneiaca Hodngueu Mar raj of th Spanish Secunt> Police, u id th* MiOrid correspondent of tht. HamburgrT Allgemeine /.eitun. mat no German prlaonai log held in &| laletl today. Only a lew ol the Geiman sol diers who tied in 1944 and shortl* thereafter '.., apaln were still hek .HI.. ': %  >:, franctaco said. Th. Spanish Security Ch* the nieeiu aUag rtli ng 4 Bregot, Sena'r K pilsners of mi >ad conditions in the 'iternmeni camp Nan %  la Oi i iiri.i. i ^fuelling In Mid-Air ^ WASHINGTON, Jan. 7, JJW Cniti States Alrforce has *****d that it would test i. W lor refuelling bon-'EJ^r Ice Cap. Hie statement said that three %  W %^_dro' would %  ;.! \ ...osecutioii had failed to a lab. ,.'.";,.. ilsfl a prlma fads case against j f issuim '" m . 4 , number of GifTord, who was shot S tin M in the leg. Joter told tha oourt rhould tc ,, |,hfll h *„ a nd 1 i -Reuler. he was | a ted and could n .UK ;.l>uut th-Ui COLOMBO. Jan. 7 For wer a week now. this beautiful island has become e cenu-e of Commonwealth interest. With the arrival to-morrow morning of Ernest Bevin. %  nUsn Foreign Secretarv. aboard H.M.S. Ktni/a and later 1 i v all Tn on -of India's Prime Minister Pandit Jawahar%  m:u „,ann l1Ksm *( Nehru, all the delegations for the Commonwealth For-1friends. Gilford sal m Ministers Conference will have assembled here. The Conference will le a strictly business affair devoid of am pomp or pageantry. Even the people of Colombo, now keyed up to .t state of high expcci. rot see all the visiting statesmen UI be only one public function, and that will be when India's Prime Minister. Pandi' Nehru, is accorded a public reception on Saturday evening *% %  .in All-ParU Rrc-eplmr Committee This exception ha* bee: %  w %  -ir., and Pandit Nebd v ^_ onesian Presi' huge platform i< lK>in^ erectj l"nio. was stated already to have, punying message fl jBssr !" row wcathei o^rations andj |->pro\-ed the app j retary C 10 Vloiilhs ExrcUe LONDON, Jan 7. Koyal research ship VVillui. Sci.reMtty will leave l^.ndon ear,. next Wednesday for in month in Southern Seas. Tha cruise which is spunsoret S^lmiralty and Natioi.a I n sti tut e of Oceanography artl Oceanogrnphical wcrl nallow and deep water* li Wes %  Uaj work in thi Antarctic before the war wil. tch 1.800 whales ofl Australia to aid the study of then seasonal migration.". —Heater, 60 Try tollurnionisc DiHVn'iict BASLE, Jan, 7 Si\t% French and German Parto-day to uaauaa waj i ol bar using dil ferenevs between their two counbl tha fiaioe work of a The meeting, which I • AM, was bald auspices i mentary Union. Its riesidenl. M Georges Zohy. Qi unl I %  i danhove-Kalergi, the union's 8acrati il told Renter that to-day's general discusnifin piineeded excellently ami m too greatest harHa added thai ers had strassed that cli German co-opera!. be reached in a Euro] enlrat federal authority —Reuler. L.K. Smoothes The Way To iJiplottiutic Talks LONDON. Jan 7. today smoothed the way i, diplomatic talks with the Ctui ilommunist Governnieiit and lecogniaod a note delivered, yes* erday by appoint inn tha Brittsb i onaul in Peking as counsellor in The British Embassy. The new counsellor is Mr. W. 0 ; i Graham, who delivered Britain's, dUon note. Ob* d out 'hat in mis capacity arerad I to discus Future v .th the Communist! obs-1 %  i-e the j followed Hi*| its replies to India and Burma and tad for talks on li. there would now be nc' nred to send anyliody specially to t'.-king Paris Mii-it Strike Ends PARIS, 1 wanes by musicians at Slate and O mi I >ito-night u uetween U i | r i Arts and Let .ers of U Government. the uirtain will | Wednesday night f<. Raman l-ulcll Mtsedoii In Indonoia JAKARTA. (Batavi.. SURRENDER AND HE PARDONED ERITREA. I ed to wipe out Shifts Terror Notices in 4 language it ..lied for the ca-opa raU Ol d throughout Eritrea to-day caJ cd on all inhabitants to ote with the British Adn. i .al Engles, commander of • the Dutch Forces in oart of Java, will shortly I I sod Mission i' rrrws would %  old weather < %  wvlgatica" • on page 15 approved the appoint! —Renter. the F BrWst adminis' that existing laws I iMunment against anyone directly or indirectly help.iifc the bandits. The message adds that Shift* i In the poln isM tc armii't %  bands. %  'ion reserved 11 at asty Ume. after giving 14 days net ice—Reuter. New llunknoti's For India BOMBAY, Jan 7. notes of i..l denominations will Jaiiu.ii %  > Kepublic is lna< | .^ uf India -day. r.otes will have, I sign of an Kaosta pillar." aca Mie Ri an Raataa*. COMPENSATION RANGOON. upees was today asarde t Brtti h owi h Flo'llla Comi. %  % %  ..iiMii Comml • on pate Ik Those West Indies Dollars-Canadian Complaint OTTAWA Han officials have used the present position with the West loll argument that Britain Is freezing ,i surplus of Canadian dollars which could be used to lejvalop ti.i.ii-. Canadian economist • %  itlmatad thai a U Bni Bin spends as much in Canada during 1950 aa dining 1949 on the staple foods, tlal. .sill 1H 000 (about £11.000,000) :it and of 1950. This .ni the %  %  countries for which Britain acts as a banker. I'm i. ince although 000) from thi M UU4M) tight • imposwble foi Canti %  .iid officials.—B.U.P. "Joke Service 9 HAMBURG. Jan. 7. Anyone in Hamburg who wants joki | ..: Dumber. Tha joke will be %  .i telephone informal ig next monti. just been approved bg pgataJ autnorit'es. Besides Jokis %  %  %  %  ..f south.' 'ntents and purposes on Decent>cr 27, hi —R.ulcr. Don'l m •• ilw ease of "The iritk l!4-.tin. f.vrn.ni Advwrate", Danl Miss It. 300 WAR CRIMINALS FOR TRIAL IN RUSSI \ HELSINKI, Jan 7. The .'J00 "war criminnls' lid to the Soviet Union for trial include a numb %  li-iiitormed diploma' today. This request was irnkdtun note as ear lie: B Soviet Vice-'.!. U Foreign Aflalrs, / Gromyko. to PI .. The FoiTik;. Ministries I brought back from Mas%  refuge* Belgian lltiuls Labour Body MYSORE. Jan. 7. '.our Orining Body to*n. reived Fiin Finland'* provide I Sir John eets. her ocrat Goawrsssss aa_ si aa a a si ted Employers' Vlcel"* " : ' ,c ' t ^ mm '_T, Irequi's'. sc-. —(Reuter.) %  nr or subm't^nf arbltratloo.





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yr DAY. JANUARY 8. 1S30 : iA \ ADVOCATE Miss Right And Miss Wrong A recent BBC t oso vi aton venture is a fashion programme for women which Is quite new in proach to the ever g reen subject Of clothes. \\. pens*v.in plenty, but the averaan woaun wants practtcal help with In. ctathee. It kl fascinating, of course, lor tl. see the latest creations from London and Paris, which are obtainable at an astronomic.nl price, but most women want to know what they can do to ml i few garments raahtartable and toil they can lay out the few pounds they torn to upend to U %  aciva:;. The new serif. wWetl is beina^ arranged and introduce! by tele*] vision announcer Mary Malcolm| hopes to answer these and man other quaotjOno In time. It in\ %  ludes talks and demonstrations on. how to make clothes it home and 1 ow to" mend and maintain them >t they still look good after ircl wear. When to buy clothes %  also dealt with nnd. n point Pi ma)or IIIILMU lane. he**) U) them when bought. Th. where the twins oorne in. Bottle Spurting selects the elotltt "Your Wardrob." ami reqUtl pair of identical twt vised in each prugrumme as Miss Right and Miss Wrung, one wearing clothes correctly, the other making every sartorial m possible. Her March I known and twins in plcntv wrote to the BBC. Audtiior. •nd thirteen pairs of twins invaded the grounds of Alexandra Palace. BBC staff thought they must be seeing double, for everv umr they looked at a personable Chain-mail front. PAGE SEVEN Rupert and the CaravanThe old Udy gaica sadly at Rupert. "Yoa art quilt nht. •ml* beat." the tayi. W> bjvc i pri monkey called Btppo. and *• had *o loolr-d tomail to tikint him with tu on holiday, bur t... day* ago he diuppeared. and we hjvn'i Men him iinca. I've lold Com: able Growler, hut we're vi Rupert grti canted. "Oh. pleaw. may 1 trttose bet ween serious magowas staged in conjunction whSl celebrated hair-do and her equally illustration and the comic Ihe U.S. Treasury Departmentcelebrated beaming smile the in demand Savings Bond Porgramme. Judg*ne vook place in Mary*a backJJ lumper Khund.t Kit-Mine* jaraey-lop luu neckline of • -qotn (trips, en HI: I rhatn mall rllrrt. (aped And Belled Suits llv JOIIII I I'skllM' I>..,,,,I,, Mat,. Thfir 1PPM i" 111 London In 1147 llu -New Look' burst upon us. In IMS, Iho -NlVw talents is shown In* from Miss Martin's obvious stage dressing room. woman they saw two of her. The took" .is nich, hud left us. Art choice llnallv feu „„ |,cne and '" l! : '"' Rita Day, of WeslclifT-on-Seo. u *W will He anything ^^— from two to four inches shorter ,i„„. *"" % %  '• accustomed 10 M lately. The fieneral line, % %  ',' MUCH has been getting, steadily 'u (or should il be \V lovelier [urn. at anu price! •• — aaya Ihr T„in wliu |i irlf a Tuni al Imni f Tin Opener Gets Frozen Out pe Turn On The Tap-And inner Is Served... its U- Witn iQgaa irgenuity, Ok* Hal %  w/ J „, . -„-...,,.. %  -,*. Ihoaeof IK vvhonreconvinml wo I'oll 111-£11 W ISClOTII I AM. ^I I'.S I IO.\ then present two iiuite <* unin it i l0 b, set before Ihcm:— Wiuun live years, they toll me, 'he deep freeze will to >oup. HIUI i, rated Chees* enough mix, complete with an essential in the \IIKIIC.I IM^Beef in White Saure. shoittiung and everything to kitchen as the fridge m then raffs Creamed Vpfjuwh. •• th.crust—aftar tne now it seems. It will be almost" impos>n-di Apple Kle k Is Mode inevitable cup of water had been siblc to Buy freah vegetables ~dded. The fruit was dehvdrated. The '"*" food ready made dishes mit defeat, though not in so many words, by producing odd tails of NA7K UVVONGOR vr.B7 which we can trv to replenish our UQZK V M NAZ VZRR. sadly depleted looks, (By the OHM dnv. on %  woman's "crowning ra becoming fewer i TOWER J tall as his s Inchaa rin i \ U i ...i t. %  Mrs POWOT is ten than her husband. I Rolhourha.ruFlnT*u enrkn. rMb n To. Cttat* I .otion %  > TOO so. II rwliUxhilrNikdiuhcls )>i -nh ihe boxk IUIII. 1 Tx %  luibMi tike wluk iha -lakina-.Airtfi. mnaituuly i| IIUUII J SMvnir >*ch curi •nil) Tow NniuallMt, MIM — dm %  • %  In your iaveunt IMU atyk. Youf Tom iko — pun i IK •my you >ani it! rlth Ire C'resm on lop). Rolls ..nd Butter. I MM l.n iiuuii. as all p i feet, and it .'i A %  "I :i cocktail. ertorming similar feats, up to a few months ago too. knew of only ,,, lP _ utensil—the tin opener %  volution has arrived in the can kitchen, almost withig it. The tin Is old-foshioned now mpurtar' item Year For Suits ThU Ma* Trip You fruit was dehydrated Which meant yet anoth.i cup I One mure cup of water added s ?r ved ~ dishes the line to a powder and put in the fridge provided the ice cream. The rolls, a fancy kind popular In catted Parker House, uciv made from %  mixture which was ready for the oven — yes, after a cup of water had been kneaded into it. The coffee — perfect — came The '" '•> teaspoonful of powde Ihe* poured people sell ,„ .... in lea bloc) that have only to be heated utt Sfff 14 like 11 the year for suits—and l>Hteour car will rarg# 15 miles to the gallon on a trip. On '''" l "8*1 your trip next week you will skirt The st.MV.y taUored raU travel 750 miles. The grade ol has lost none of lb popularity, but gasoline you burn coats 18c I galthe belted SUtt baa taken prei on What nimnint will nent. Almost (or gasoline on vour ti without cxcepiu |a i ino *aM U' %  •naiM | & ^ QtO cup of boiling i today i S a cup fined w j tn water. For a change the macaroon mixture came out of a tin, hut aj soon as the tin had bean opened that needed water, too, and the beaten whites of three •gas. Froi that the only precarious effort which want into this n>.,. Iha !>ealing of throe egg white: explain what I mean I will Further lnvestigajUon of this kl that dtnnei menu, housekeeping revolution disclosed in on it which was that the cup of water technique the house as you has been applied to almost expect it tn ix> delivered everything, butler. Th am evaitafali for girtaarbt fruit cakes, dumplings, snort%  cupa brand, pancakea, and all kinds of buna—or muftliu.. %  \i %  • %  simmer for 20 minutes. call 'lien, icinn for Cakaa, milk nady grated of puddingst. pie-crust, fudges, and m The chipped biscuits. thin attcea cured in a There is even one for the coffee 1 *JL 10 th" ight padding Belts are uaually In sntf-nuiiarlal, some• ing in front, sometimes half baited at the back only. natty a finenarrow leather belt is used. Their daughter is just as tall as her mother. How tall is I Tower? Ilirlkilu* (.reei-intf* Happy Btrthdav to Roger Yard. 1 kd John Me. Donald Springer who celebrate their Birthdays ti La week. %  king youi i tame, i arlah vou good luck. Nappy week-end to all of vou Your* van %  CHILDREN'S EDITOR Yet) four Torn will look at torch and lati M Ions the moil expennvc perm — jot a/rmamn^fllutni! I Mi ia r-f I4* 1 Amuioaly easy I ll you can roil rtut hair up iniurlcii >ou can give yu'adf a Toni — in the BBttftai ad coavcakmc ot your own home I Average waving IIIIK il only IJ tu* Twai ULiMl. hair 1 Tom aaVM "y bail inu will take a penn — indi> Jing grey or dyed hair -and Tfeu'a mild, icnna action cotaas even cmldrcn'a bsby-nrWhk. X*.baa ihe TnnlT bsjr -an. wft, bcaaoiul ware, sad Mollywd Nancy Muoka of London, are identical iwmt. Nanci, op i he ilgbt, haa the Toni. She aays No OBC can icU the difference between 1*0* Toni and Molly's capco uvc perm 1" Give yourself a rMturoMooklnf IMPORTANT SAVING K..,IK c w >thwd a Taw Kit vou can ut* I'II pi.ii-c iQUare a/hli h, whan malted up Jit excelU ni a hlte poUito puffs, already •nd alreadv browned, rozen. and all u> i go into a hot jajga, loo. Wtg tilwas ali. be boiled until thawe complicated American de l icacy eaten with contain! fruit t beef or lamb. There is one trouble about all .... ,Jlls prcmeusurlng "nd prepack i ( aging. Though farmers' prices art going down, il is heaping retail food prices up. Processing, the let rot what these experts do to maki ever) American woman ul least an average cook, does not come free. I suppose there are many arhc will snort at this ossrmbiy-1:! kery, aylng — undoubted i POULTRY stuOlng COB dried tOrm, So does cream At my grocer's I was off< it, i n popped into some more of envelopes and packages which tauce made from anothri I was assured would turn out— according lo which one I bought up—th.raaulti era pre* apple pic arrived Ir, a -to be %  full Chinese dinner or a continued diet of poached egg; with t* 'nil Italian d'nner. Londo ride a. in one U cannot buy what you some validity — .ear, rhooae a plain dark Ulad ycu are etdOv.nl with ii.oiher's way was much better. As a mere male, I will say thi before Anne Edwards shuts Another welcome idea is the tartan binuae putt, The suit again takes on two different personalities—the unlined Jacket top can Of butrtm. "i and tucked into the pleated i %  airt-walsi part from the usefulness these dual-purpose %  uiti than is the add, nige of having un extra odd skin king or blouse So your new wardroi. V*T} imply and economicollv •• % %  i.nc'l wot cocktails, d otals one-eighth less' than the har. The men add up to oneeventh more than the women What s the age of each person, icinemboring t na | e((Crl !" l9 ,y. visible by 5? o M r nmv 1 i"W>H ' U "W, " •l'n •( pna h : w .,id n ".Ip-iaiQ M -lu-in-.n UIMIV ( h.lflYa ,. K I .f|. I Dear Children, %  You will soon be back 'o .Sch-. I, Express Srrv'r %  aaa top and ntdng la >'i "nd I am also verv plaaaad jacket Nowadays these treble'• hear sto many of you have been Hi essful in \ our Exams last term thev can be worn In the afternoon Congrats. Keep it up Someone v ith no hint of the welled bodice i*" 1 he Wi,s promoter bu! he felt the Jacket* '< l could have done better, trail iiete is your chance to do better f^O^ TheajW u>ell lee^iav•^Vj btt tk*iW ivoiH ivetti! 4B ggggi %  "! %  •• ciuKMnca Han %  W'UHrf m&rlf Mt *' naui uaw HIUI,, • w m pmi.a ••""•ar-aaiirti*i| • ""* It pvtKUf *fth. -tKoaUcato* IWI DARK TAN ORIGINAL Q*ml„y STAIN J*M PmluH Aaa alaa 'ar KIWI BLACK iJJ'J IAN. HOW,. OX ILOOt T< T~T>. , ,,„„, UaUr and all catoar, a, " att lac KIWI TMMMKin (Haaaral). TMI GIMA. tmm co. f.o a*. 17. a..d,.'. juh But esjtisth Jifps o£ dinmu Whsho Qualify, Con^ohi ami Convomttnat fount* ihs... CANNON GAS COOKER .... IS THE ANSWER &f Scr lhrm •! . II GAS SHOWROOM, By Street THE AQUATIC CLUB and al the Local AnenH Motsr, W. IS Hl.'TCHINSON It Co., Marhill St Select These Early Your Coit of Living Bonui for Monday Tuesday S Wednes day Usually NOW (TOWH Mull I:\IMC1 :IS 28 I'wkfls Nrlnlnl lablf Kaisinv L'K 22 Si^naporc Pineapples J2 42 Cubes and Slices Citsl oi Wheat Snail -in 28 LARGE TINS POTATO CRISPS SI.86 PEAK FREANS CHEESELETTS 1.14 MARTINI CRACKERS I.S6 CRAWroRDS CLUB STRAWS 1.82 BOTTLES MORTON'S DRIED SAGE $.47 CURRY POWDER .40 GROUND GINGER .37 „ CLOVES .46 „ SPICE .41 TINS COLEMAN S MUSTARD .S7 BOXES FULLER'S SHORTBREAD 1.4S TINS FRUIT SALAD 75 .. PEACHES .$7 APRICOTS JO PEARSLaiq* .51 PEARSSmall .48 DANISH CREAM 33 NESTLF'£ CREAM M IACOBS CREAM CRACKERS 21b. BOXES ROWNTREES COT1.39 >lfill I ,'|>


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sCv DAT ADVOCATE JOYCE II* Jaria CARY I irifKn* Arthur Joyce Cary is a novelist who came wall prepared to hi< craft. Lorn in 168. he published no novel till his second year; but ha had not beer. wasting his lime. The contribuf'an he has made to the modem fiiglish IIDVI 1 If clearly riOi*>ndont In many ways on the life of action he led a a young man. The Carys, a family from Donegal in Ireiand, were of southwest English descent Joyce Cory ente.-ed the Nigerian political service in 1913. In the first World War he fought tn a Nigerian regiment and was wounded. As magistrate, he worked in a remote area. Borgu, and came to know the people of the country thoroughlv. Then, when his health broke down, he turned to novelwriting. His work falls Into three groups. The first deals with Nigeria, the second with childhood, the third with the contemporary British scene. Though there is much variety both of method and of material in jill his books, a connecting link can be found in a certain vividness of sensibility, a mixture of irony and warmth, which they all share. The African books begin with Abu Saved, and include The African Wlteh. Thr American Visitor, and Mister Johnson Th< > are informed throughout with a deep love and respect for the natives; and their unchanging I is thai of the dilemma for for all concerned, administrators and natives, as the old tribal liftbreaks down nnd no new centre of social balance Is yet achieved. Few writers, if any. nave described with richer insight the pangs of growth in a primitive people who have been lorn away from their old bearings and yet have not won through to a now basis of social Integration. Cary Is specially succc*.*Iul in showing haw tue different v.l of outlook become entangled, how the different forces interlock. He shows the tenacious survival of tribal ways, the need to llnd some new adaptation, and the confused tension arising out of this; the lag attitudes and methods of the administrators; the unprcdict%  fleets uf missionary work; iinsures of the general economic situation which none of his characters can altogether grasp. He depicts with a certain hearty good-fellowship of satire the various types of administrators and missionaries, business men and soldiers— those who want to make a clean sweep of old ways, and these who hope somehow to prcurve the old clan-basis; those who become closer bo Iha I than to the other Europeans and those who are only interested in "efficient Government." But it is for the natives that he reserves his main affection, his warmest Insight. In The American Visitor the of disturbing factors is made nil ihe more complicated by the addition of an American womananthropologist, who beginning as a somi-vvh.il (.eiiliiiicntul admirer of the natives, ends with religious delusions that precipitate the very disaster she wants to avoid. Alssa Saved treats with Voltairean irony the results brought about by an earnest missionary and his wife But deeper even than the ruthless Irony is a note of tragic sympathy which embraces both missionary and n t'eel is to build up a highly%  % %  x and yet powerfully-moving narrative of pathos and passion, wban the nony becomes only on*, component of a deep %  1'id love. Cary avoids any direct comment: but the total Impression, is overwhelming n of tragic Irony and deep Indlgnsfat sympathy in this book .ill his work. II.tragic note is far from being a pcsslmi-ti. acceptance of evil. 1 : i always merged wltb. %  warm response lo people, a passionate interest in people and their struggles. It seems to say: Yes, things have gone wrong in a way that is extremely Involved, but there is an unconquerable element in peopje which i> i n down, and the struggle baglDj anew ou the very ground of the setback. This attitude finds Its strongest "She Stoops To Conquer" Radio Plays BEGINNING next Sunch-y there compressed mouths, the mournful wrinkles, the agonised or broken-hearted expressions of the old. The strong pictorial sense, moving lightly from broad landscape effects to small points of observation which bring out the human aspects of thr scene, is typical of Carys writing at ail phases. But In these early books sensibility is will be broadcasts over the local kept under strict control. In the radio system of a number of outlater books he lelaxes the constanding plays. These plays were trol. and In The Hermes Mouth originally broadcast over the he uses his painter's eye to the B.B.C and were recorded by the lull. But underneath there re B.B.C. Transcription Service mains the clearly-observed actual for use overseas. Barbados is Inworld, deed fortunate to have these plays A more obvious originality thus made available in this way as it shows up In these works than in will enable listeners to hear well the African novels; but the eleknown actors and actresses la ment of serenity, the balancing world famous plays, of irony and love In convincing Amongst the plays to be heard narrative, Is not so apparent. To will be: Talking About Mu$ie . %  Fashions Change—But Not The Genius By Seville I ardoaj Olhcllo The Merchant ot Venice The Tragedy of Coriolanus Cherry Orchard by Chekhov Family Reunion by T. S. Eliol The first play to be broadcast JOYCE CARY. compensate. Cary develops all sorts of verbal fireworks, technical tricks. In the last resort they throw a momentary glare of brilliance on to the faces of the tale; but this fitful and erratic fire has taken the place of the steady will be Oliver Goldsmith's "She sympathy and complete comprestoops to Conquer." It will be henslon of the relation between broadcast In two parts—the first Individual and social groups shown part on January ISth from 8.30 in the African books. p.m.—9.S0 p.m. and the second part on the following Sunday, __ The character connecting the January 22nd also from 8 30— expression, as far as the Africar. books of the trilogy Is Sara, who 8 30 p.m. The cast in "She Stoops ^—"^"" %  %  ^ %  u 1 ". tl !. "*•'" !" loveljr youn cook l0 C.nquer" is as follows: % % %  %  The main character is marries her employer, comes a young African clerk, an lireunc)or lne tfeii 0 , n arllsl ivM Mrs. Hardcastle Irene Vanourgh presUbly amiable and goodwlln him |, deserted, becomes Mr. Hardcastle Frederick Uoyd humoured thief and murderer. cook and mistress of an old genTon]/ Lumpfcln Reginald Cary gives the effect of having t| ema n, is pushed out by his relaBcckwith entered with deep understanding tives, and in the end is killed by Marloto .. Hubert Gregg into th, type, and of realising it tho artist j irns0 n. Hasllnos .. David Tree in finely Individualised form. The lnto hcr Cary has put ,„ hls Ka c Hardcastle Margaretta Scott result is the entangled balance of ]ovo „, i,( e; h e makes her tho Constance sympathies which he likes to „„]„, and indomitable enjoyer Neville evoke a delicately devised p en ot p,.^ and things, of every sir Charles Of .Hi,!. !" y ri.iu (nrnvr'unH a si n .. a %  A | f ^7^ againsi sen ana socici>. be heard by as many people as ^.^.^5^2 by h ?u''.^ !" o < y' C ul' y colour' ;0 ano "2"* ,hc BrtUs h ^TVE! rhar.e, j. My Oarl.n,. a study (^Vi". e^l.Mlfe-e'lernent ^ fiT'oTned on Sunday of juvenile delinquency In Caatle under oil the lies and pretences • ^ t pe K ... 2£/ I'arner lie looked back at Irish preiences. evenlnp Through the courtesy liohtieal events, trying to gain Carv „.„, ._.„.„. ,„ „_,„, of tne 'f al Broadeast Service freshness by seeing them through -.yjl ,n w 2TS5LT •>! ~ 0,c r *"&"•>"* h "" arranged a child's eyes But the child canSfc\ wlul wl feel a, ^ ""' "* r "" mme ! b %F*'? d tsn leally grasp the political Sroue^rlui .JThU LtiL. throua* the Deccola. This inslgnillcance of the events Cary „ !" U ftl^ „H m S!n.^ S*'. strument-which will be familiar seems lumblms ,„ lind the point Cf Me andTht Teapot ft ^eS. ' muMl *—* wh0 """ 1 V ot detached Irony and Implicated "''"J;," !" JJi'f" ','Vi he d, ,T ecrts of recorded music at "Wak"lovo which served him well In *J !" '" "Kf" !" ", d k ow a neld'-gives exceptionally falthhk African novels, but which '"'". w n ," m •> J ud me "' ful reproduction. A special teaelude, him now a. he turns I. fng i e %Tra ^Juclmen, ^ ure ''' %  1-* !" """' " home -politics. His fear of a ?„ Tl tLi.llSS r. "*• I"'" 1 -Pikers which carry One oi the more ironic illusions of the world is that we are all free to choose our pleasures. The layman at a concert says: "I know nothing about music but I know what 1 like." the implication being that though h? may be ignorant he is at any rate independent. The chances are he is enjoying himself under the sway of fashion, applauding one composer rather than another, for reasons beyond his awareness or control, tossed about like a co ,k on seas of taste which change lecause of forces which have nothing to do with musical or entertainment, values — forces historical, social, economic, gastronomic. High And Dry As Mr. Dooley once put It: "On with the old love and on with the new; and off with that!" Even the trained critic who aims at detachment, "objectivity," and all the rest of It, cannot hope to climb to a place that stands always hl^h and dry above the winds and weather of varying fashion. like as the waves make towards the pebbled shore, so do many of our tastes and preferences in Hie :irts hasten to a charted shore of brief custom. Soon the tide shall sweep us another way. A "period" immediately preceding the one we live In is always disowned and reacted against by the leaders of "contemporary" thought. They try re rationalise the reaction, but il has been determined for them. Il is enough to make the gods tirei of laughing. When I was very young, Verdi wag patronised, if not despiseJ, as a composer lacking philosophy, "criticism ot life", depth o( thought or feeling, a composer of Italian opera, adaptable to the sireet-organs of the day and tanors. "There's a barrel-organ playing somewhere in a London the fact that English opearsingers seldom touch a comedy in music with light fingers, but mast needh run to farce. With English opera singers, in fact the line dividing comedy from farce is as thin as the one dividing sanity from lunacy. I doubt, though. If for the mass el ordinarily musical opera-goers Falstaff can mean as much as direct judgment here works out as a weakness. The Msonltght Cary con-rasta oldvCStaTuVand J-*. ,-Wf " d |~ %  **£ the voiniff niiU.s* Kiri u ,h/i.,<> old lady and bring. Th f !" d P"*, < • t" !" ?" hood-experience — the child s h M h „ ex „ ^ of g al will be "Hamlet". This will ^^nn ou^ him anTtne un "" lhc respectable "Seriorhe iven In three parts on suceesKI2JS J^SStaliVS; JXL?1 "* '" 'he proee makes one of %  • Sundays Leginning on Jan!" ^T f ~i! T Sfi'."}.!^ i 'he most searching attack, on MTJ 2th. John Glelgud pl-. person, a word, a thing Uke on a V]rt ^ ^ values tnat SttjS Bamlag and Cella Johnson 3lTto tM *5S!J; %  '"" owrut and one,obe'eom': Ophelia John.Glelgud', Hamlet new toothold in the discovery ^^ wHh Samue Bulll rs Wm , s considered by many critic, to ef All Flesh. Cary 1 leaves the be the finest of modem times, daughter about to bear a child It Is hoped that as many peo but unable to accept the marriage pic as possible will avail thetn ""certainty required. eyes. The loud, regular beat iU,d " m P 1 *t* o f Car > himself. A sp0 cial book'.el entitled %  m wheel dashing unon . J.. L .*. "World Theatre" issued by the the wata. Ufa null, the tr"K One is bn.ught up. hen. In these BBC may L ,. r rt *, of the waves against Uie low lator books 8 a n t xt l e 'liability, offlcej of Radlo Dlstrtbution or gunnels, the thud of the engine or *' L ir BI 7 to n, } d ," 1 u, In the British Council Reading the drowsy murmur of converf xac "y wn re he or what he Room lt contains art Htton, which tilled the sUfllng i," 0 B "i 1' 2 !" B Eli rl,S |! 1 ^ Uwh Gasson on 'Tlio %  tween-decks will, all those call >'" Xhc ^' r can *?*** l \ Broadcasting of Shakespeare" noises as appropriate to a .hip SSS^ZlfjSXSS^ T?i i ,d b D me ltew Vanburgh as the smell of all, rubber, tar *** h *J u w >Vj'SrStari as a writing. i "As a Player sees it", and wet planks, gave to these *" w ^ he had J-ndljd^ as a u ar||dc b f j Ri people wrwUons of luxurious ^SSZ 5 I Ttnto &o£ Bull of the Drama Department of peace in which they visibly conviction or a oenniie cnoiei stretched their limbs The "n.ned In the story despite the _f__f—. scivaming anxious mothers of evading of any explicit Ju.'gin. the day before loUed among ,n h B "J u,n %  c n f* C ^^ T i their packages with half-close J on n 8 African books for technic.l eyes and sleepy smiles Their mcans and he " exploit those babies sprawled between their mean in • mucn more extended shining thighs like puppies. The and complex way; but U grandfathers blinked at the compulsion Is weakening. children, the glittering water, Whkt. slid past in endless But despite this lack In the smooth undulations; at the far lal er books, there is no doubt bank of the river and its forests that they stand high among conmarching past like armies of temporary British novels, because ragged Infantry, with occasionof their pervasive passion, their ally a flag or an elephant. Their poetic urgency, their resolve to facet were like surprised, face up to social and Individual smoothed-out faces of young problems, their refusal to take children at a play, and lt was easy ways out, and their persistent only those who had dropped love ot man which reaches out off to sleep who showed the beyond the rages and the ironies. LunJv* lifitu Smtc.. street. As the sun sinks lot'. though the music is only Verdi. The melody is sweet"—1 seem tc. remember these lines (botched lil my quotation) of Alfred Nuyes. Wagner And Ibsen hi those days Wagner was the i rullying-polnt of the highbrow Ha WaS, with Ibsen, in the van of "progress.'' Bernard Sh.iw. m lus brilliant The Perfect Wagneri'c, discovered almost a whole set ol Fabian essays In The Ring. The Tarhelm was the Capitalist's Tall Hat with which he disguises himself Vo some semblance of respectability. And now, to-day Wagner is either a bourgeois romantic (with the advanceguard), or he is tho red comet which burned over a night sky to announce the advent and iniquity of Hitler. The audiences at present attending performances of Verdi's FaUtaff at Sadler, We li ravel In tha whole of it, the weak closing scene as well as the brilliant and masterful write %  SJH This opera, not long ago for the connoisseur is "popula^'•—and no doubt its appeal is broadened by Rigoletto or Aida, or whether it really meant as much for Verdi hin^elf in his heart. Acquired Charm Whre will the next wave oi reaction take us? "Our dates arc brla. ni we are in contemporary favour), "th..efoie we admire. What thou dost foist upon us that is old." The clothes of yesterday look hideous, consider those of the K"*\\-irdian women. But, Victorian fashions thought equally hideous or r'diculous when 1 was a boy, arc at the present time aquiring the -tliarm" o( the antique. Tennyson, sentimental and faded not long ago, is sponsored by the latest and most sophisticated and unmelodlous ot the "modern" poets. The wise critic, you would think, would be on his guarn against any tendency to "di-bumi tastes of an epoch Immediately preceding his own. On the contrary, when criticism tries to rehabilitate the day before yesterday's genius, neglcctea yesterday, it invariably begins with an assault on yesterday's taste and the reaction which has caused lull temporary n*2eet. The Public Mind For example, in he* supfb book on Pope, Edith Silwell compelled to say "This general blighting and withering of the poetic tste is the result of the public mind having been overshadowed by such Aberdeengranite tombs and monuments as Matthew Arnold." But It is the fashions that change, not the genius. Once a genius always a genius. An artist doesn't get a reputation tor nothing, and Arrcld came by his beeguaa he satisfied minds and sensibilities quite as distinguish.-d as ours or Miss Sitwell's. It isn't a case of Wagner v. • Verdi or Pope v. Arnold, but ot i and Verdi, Pope and .Arnold. li -L.E.S. pathetic droop lo jour contour I Banish these 3 signs of age Neglect Mas* thn ORIcaiurs that* *i*;ns. Regular care with emA-v Dorothy Gray srsparatloni ill prevent and erate them. You M*; Dorothy Gray I)ry-'kin Cle-imer ... to remove grime, maka-np.,',*-1 keep ikiu delicate ... to prevent coarse pores. Dorothy GravOran ge l'lower Skin Lotion ... to stimulaU ... to lajSa. ( ilour and RlsBOSN t akin tiatSSS. Dorothy Gray Spcr ; al Dry-Skin Mixture ... to couriih TOUT asfe k | prevent A p „ %  OtcUvVJ Cjt€M| ^| 1 Obtainable only from COLLINS LIMITED, Bndgttowa, a i ^a^a^.^ ^ ,..assas>sW I §SSs3 %  -./ ENOS COOUHO — a ua ss |HVIOO 1 Far METAL TURNING THREAD CirnTNO WELUINQ BATTERY CHARGING MOTOR REPAIRS

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PAG! slXTI'S NlNDAY ADVOCATE SU NDAY, JANUARY 8 1* Mr. C.U. Mams it/tlressts {)ueen$' Park Meeting 9 From PMr replevin* Brmi a* (ho Vice-pr**n oWied to tall, and he mor e .TC %  i leers' Union. Thcrv we s^" 1 *' -**ani*n wno hod been umlccl He was sorry tor tbtm When they found out .,ns:;ikii h.B.irbado* Workers Union would be glad lo lake them back But he hoped they would not fall too hard. At the Trade Union Conferenc. %  0 i/indon he had approached American and Canadian Sen men %  .,. leaden, and the} had toic him thev ragrattod they could do nolhim/to help West Indian seamen at the present time When the new Union am concerned, it wks possible that one man on a ship might be discharged so that one Ol the misled seamen could be ., iob Then the new Union [aim UM cwdal i rihe his ronceplion of %  ion. Mr. Adams also irted to %  • f^le -that of the who wanted to organise could not find it leader and then one mouse who thought M MM bright suggested that thrv make fn.-n.ls with the cat and uH htm to be • %  la eou'd not tell them the end of the fablo. Mr. Adams said, because not a mouse wa* left to tell the tale uch things happened AN the formation of the new unmi thev ml) ahowtd thai the Barbados WorkerUnion WM growing llmilil everv day. It was mnking the employers pay out more mone> and thes were therein* to weaken It. The Worker* tor the workie?Wer. lo assess what hm, been hat ws being ,ipreeenl and whether the B W.i: had let them dow in any .selves %  Thai COIlld l>e .it the back of the merit, and n little thought would tell thfiii The F! .-een Uutt about 180 houses had been moved, and they knew that more would b moved That was Coins to cost money, and the money would come from taxation of the neh They were afraid belhe> realised that the H.W U ai Chi mod lUble and progressive union in th. I thai the would put on the S' Book tins vi'ai ;i numbOl of things that ti %  ieal with last year He said that men and wnIH equal right to roti Adult Suffrage Mi Ai propoM when be said that a man who i id and write should have two vote* instead of havinu no vote .ii A\ If he could it was most working for small waKes under past gajvernmenta could not asterd lo send him to Khool, So he should i •• in saying what' form of Government should be in power, so that his children would no! have lo labour under the same disadvantages .i r MM i CHURCH SERVICES ANGLICAN %  (AIM MICBAIt.S CATWDBAI.: r "i Sunrtav afterpipMny— %  "%  ". S3 £MrW, t ; !" ?'> %  r -i^ MK TM Very H*vd._ Th Dean II %  m Matin*. Sermon -anon W Harvey Bead; P !" U I"" V •*2* 4 pm. CT-ldrf Service I p m a* en %  one. Sermon: The Very Revd. Th. Deem S.4JNT CTPBIAN %  • %  •"• Ho '* K "' • je am. Holy Bucha'tat .** %  **. Rev a v t Haxlewood. 3. MI: Rev. C J t a m M-iv Eiwharlat. School; T p.m. fvry IV OV. P HaiWwond • I STSTHtv I III B< M M.lln. and Lo* M*M. jnrt Sol. u Ma-' "' i> School; 7 pm Solem" Proceealon 1 J.m Proce*....... Sunday TvCM-on* *nO ST MARYS CHURCH Me. Epiphany T am. fcfaU Ma iM tomitlMI P* til II I School; 4 pm. ChiWren-s Ve.per.. 7 P m. Solemn Bvaav id Proctwlon i • a m. Holy Com... Jhortl CuchaoH and II a.m Maiin •>• B, I lno '?IS pm. Sunday School; 4 aUkCM*BB'I Carol Service; 7 pm. Caiol Set %  m Rev E. Unmn, 1 p m Harvoai *ro•^BSSw! T pm Rev R C PaimerBANK RAI.I. : t -m "> %  "'" HUI ; pi" HT. C. McAllieter .,"" Turn Mr O A S.i-FKiSTiTOWN i M •"> and T p.n H'\ F Ijiwrenc*. MORAVIAN lidtlli k STBIET r 11 am and , P.^ehrr Rev S. Brr-e. ...II BILI: 11 % %  "". Mr. W. 1 7 p.m. Mr. C Green ri-LNBCK. Wsli.; vTll...: 11 -^ M C, Francif; 1 p.nvMr. O We*keM >NTGOMERV. Cave Hi_ 3* PJ| %  xtav School Anniversary; 7 p.m. -MI > naifm N M ii N( a.m. and 7 D m Wed !" „*?*. Sorvlce which ir^lwjaTrSI 1 ** ', \ Chri-llan Science Heal !" fcS?"* i THE SUN ( IIIRCH ST. MKNAri. Brandon Reach. Hi am. Quanorly .i Mrf ^Fi • I Rank Hall. Rev M H oJZT I %  i'.locution 7 p. latin Vina* %  I Bank Hall Hiver Road w a V. G Dearie ; jn m iiolv CommunMan and Sermon. rd BUhop: 3 p.m. 8unnd Election of Prefect! ChHdten*. Servl Scouts Camp At Their 1I.Q. \r.nuat Meeting of the i land Sctut Scout Council will Inke place at Headquarter* on 24th Januarv %  ) *M pm. In Camp fourteen members of the 26th 1'irbadrtt (Welchesl Group under S B.M Mr. T T A Smith r're in ramp at their HeadquarIhtt weekend more or less n tr.iinin 1 : •no for tjpa rx>\ -^ who ar~ l>ndaftec4i hx tract l .in "SpirilUiti Aovenlnre in Uu November St'OlTfr.R. I axpon most of the ipsoulen u>n can recall the day wne.. tuty nave stood and waved i;uMiflJtl to two of then S ,i.i. 0W on their First Class : (tint and pnmd tha, %  tuipped with vhvKnowledge, able to MI .id read a map. trained in i -M rv.itmn, self-reliant and arall to care for themselves. S little bit of string held in equal y grubby hands (hands which sem .o be made of ten thumbs in all), w.th the book open before him Ueinf hands, tongue i he struggles on I'll the knot lo")ks right Then he is hcl|>ed and nuidcd by his P.L. or later he exchange* thstring for a useful piece of rop\ and the knoU are put into practice. Simple basic knots develop re difficult ones, the roe: in the slip reef, the bowline \v lie liowltne-on-a-bight. Then ., ISM 7 am The hew. 7 10 am. Ne-<. Anah> 1.18 a.m. NlfhU ai lh Opera I a.rn From the Editorial* B IS am PramnwM AnrwuncomonU. a.IS a m Antholosy-a 8.30 a.rn We Bes lo DlSei lam Cloaw Down 1? N.~.n Tha Ni %  1113 pin %  MM Maiiliin p I pm Life In Britain 111 p.m. Had." N-...i.el ISO nm Ha. a Lamcli 5 pm The Ml rtocno N. From Britain 2 11 ti ni M.i.li H.ui.nr a..* pm Scrapbook for It3> 3.30 pm T.ie Card. 4 i.m The Nrw. 4 10 pm Interlude. 4 15 p m Pavilion PUyon. 4 JO pm. Sunday Half-Hour. 4.M p m. EpiVariety BanclUn C pm Canon A P D and MKTHOIJIST RKLMONT: Harveat fotlval. H %  ii Grant; 3 p m Sons Some.; m Rev. B. Croaby. first runway or bridge and hi* InilrViua^e.!4*p7m. From uw caukintn kr.OtS have held him! "oar. • p.m. Small Band * "" %  '••""";'I-'" '"" -n Tt"^,Ll p v^' he .s learning to tie other knot* KM t „ Rrm a the tio.pei. I i knots of character, spiritual • %  <• < %  -!. a is p.n Twn Mm I icnou which will hold h.m llrm {'„; the word "religion comes from pm Life % % %  Britain aso p> Tip-Top ;n "religo," which means T.^nev 10 p ,„ Undoa rid with a rop.Ri uter the Beoulcr and •* 'hat which enables us to bind MONDAY, JANIABV a, 1*1 ; aatfakT may stand m y hc M aya, fja am gatoci lo se* the man' set ne.d firm in union with Him. By .^'p^ 7 0 5 f .nTemt 8 .". . Into the adventure of life, raUajOO v help the boy lo bind ^'^•;> %  lu Mi. Prosramme Annlldent and proud tnat hi The Nr8th January. wiH consist of two prose pieces, one a complete contest to the other. The first •Doctors Differ iPatitnl %  sketch of characters at a cricktt m.itch In Jamaica by the wellkPown humorist, A. E T. Henry, who is heard weekly In the Thursday evening progrumnv. We See Britain" The second [| %  short story. "Cane is Bitter" I y Bamutl Selvon of Trinidad. Stranger Than Fiction history has ;ts 'Shark Papcra'—the story of tho l ship's log being rcovered from the belly ol I : is week an even stranger ,;.rk Will 1C tokl.f '* %  STBBET : Broadcast will be on Wednesday] """"• %  next ,it eon i> m and can also be heard on Friduy next at 3.00 p.m Chopin Played By Dame Myra Hess On Tuesday next, at 9.30 p.m. rhnpin's Sonaio in B flat minor, will be played for overseas listC tan to the BBC by one of the world's Rr,est pianists—Dame Myra Hess. BroaJcast will tat related on Friday next at 2.3) p.m. lit NSCOMBC. *t T*Oi A Alleyne; 1 p.m. Mr. Y M PC NEWS The Sunday Followarilp will take place Sunday ai 4*1 p.ro. Mr. V. B. SI John, one of our Dtroctor., *'" *•• l I" ilon on the IUWOCI Chn.l u the Ai*w*r for every Nation" A hoart> nonit .o nil. The Committee, f.ir Aclivilir* have 1 en meet inn durina the week, tind '>ile plan* till need to be worked out HI detail, it aeemn that Wednenday nishta at th* 'Y baalnnlna on Jan laih will no active Indeed All wmr* will Inp ayed In competitive form. While thoc aro itlll continuing. Mr O. A. Pllsrim'i IIII-MCla.. will meet aa uaual al T S> 0 m AI • pm A Bible Study Group will bwin on a atria* of weekly *ludla*. Tleae will be led for a few week* by .. Pilairim. u c Bev s Brewer Then at SIS or "itroabouo all same* will ceane. and thoao who are preeent will be invited to Iota the Family Prayer* lanlinf for a l "inule* only to cloa* thevcn'na All Y.M.C.A. membtri ahoukl book themi.-lve* (or (ho Y on Wtdneaday. Jan 13th and on nucceedins W<"i ST. THBBISA: rirt a. Mta , 3 pm In the Service o[ V.UMTJ. ,-,) bv HPV Benn 7 p rr, r^ILr?** 1 Preacher Hev A Orimth W **"X | per Twecdide Rd 1 pm J—" %  Service. 7 p.m. Divine Sen-w%  Rev. C. R Morgan ""• BETHBI. BAPTISrTcirt'Rr, Youth'. Devotional Hour. CoM,2i I the Rev Jowe* Barker I %  ** Service, Preacher Rax c ** g% Monday Bil* Carol Service T pm ^* 1 THE LI'THEBAN ( HI HT| ^,_ I Street: 11 am Rev. W r %?^ I Sublect: ThB.bc in ihs^Sfa I The public art to attend. *"* %  j ( 3.30 Solemn Preepi %  m; Monday „l Mother.' Union. w Ueaea, J.P Pole Falls Fro Consulate Wintj^l PARIS, Jaj, T Stephen F.nrobala, a %  "-_ %  ocl treasurer of the Poliahr7l sulate in Lite, .\\..-t:. Wit r^ was dungerously ill i n ho.-pii.n ui.g.,t after from a second floor wind-,77 the Consulate. Police inspectors wen* L up a bedside watch in tbT pital The Consulate t comment. DISTBIC T s am Mi o m Annual Covenant i Mr I Btackman J: /F V W V r > Barbados Turf Hull pped. ready and able lo iak< u.. p . in the commun'ty. t' i and his feilow-mei— oi will do well to set then f< rwurd on their Journey of God." meat." Man is a tripod "li;il is not a schoolboy how er and Ur number of his legs > thing which has three .to, and if it is to stand Irrn %  %  some use the latjl oil aqual letmth Man. '•'\ is made up of bod> n lad In our trainu.R thM nal. the intellect ii .i! the spiritual have che*tr 1.13 Slradi Down. 11 Noon The mil 11-10 p-m. NeAn.l.-i111. ii '• Proaramnic Announcement1MB pm. Muilc from Grand Hotel. 1 pen acience Review. 1.13 p.m. :iadio New. >eel 1 JO pm Have a Go 3 p.m. The New. 3 10 p.m Home New. from llnlain MS p.m. Sport* Review 1 M pin London Forum. 1 p.m. From the Third PrOaTBtnm*, 4 p.m. The Newa. 4.10 p.m. Sweet Choice. 3.IS froeramme Announcement*. 1 SO Interlude. S 30 p m Place, i | &f S p.m. Arcordcon Interlude 6 p.m. up the Curtain T pjR The Hem. trcngth is always available for npm New. An-iyo. 7.15 p m LOMI .L t-w v. >u.„.k r.iivcinment 7 45 p.m. Arftuir WaHinghJan, through the Church, through l(m Dm R d io Ne*-.reei 1.1s pm the Sacraments, the Bible. thnaUgn ^BfaB j LaStlt Concert Orchc.tr S p.m uim-ehin Mori cam h* toineri I Th New*. 0.10 p.m. Home M worship. Man can w joinea niiUm f n p m aclenc R,V WW tM Hun tlie weaker to the Strong**! , M,,,, Haw iPtaaol. lo p.m. Paul —and can endure the Strain an! Tcmpje and the Maduon Myatery 10.30 place. We 11 Hint. ,., .,,..*!%  1 of lhT There arc, too. other "knots The boy must bo |trCA| In body, -first the simple laws of the Cub aJeti In mind, and am In spirit, i'ack then the wider laws of the I nit. put into practice and testbe deve'oped end '-d as he itrows up. So the lulus life into God's. It Is significant that the bodge of the World Jamboree at Molsson was a carrick bend, a knot used to join two ropes that thiy may take exceptional strain; and lo tie it you lay one rope aiong ... of a Christian faith? God in Christ j*,,,,,,,, s pm u^nerv en It has nothing to do uith „ vinto ne wo#id Xay ^ g Hll life by the side of man's life that man should know His Kim up the Curtail Japs Protest TOKYO, Jon. : I The Japanese Government has I prepared special legislation to 1 protest .tie industrial rights of I German Nationals, until a Ger-1 irun Peace Treaty is signed. The protest will apply mos'.lyl In rases of non-payment of p: 'em'! and similar fees.—Rea'cr. v n. Ivt II,...rataMl 0 43 p.m. C< 1 The New IIDSI.IN URll. 5 30 We WBUW 11 71 %  VIIIIX %  Laatuie 1 %  1 Chr itlan Scieric Oil Bill %  'irruin t<. the Oil >iat a man owned ever> thing up to the bajf down II waa stupid in the light There A Prediction Mr. Ad.nti> laavlni U roaal polities m n oraat ould 1u-liiMicd to powlocttoa it would le ie' kept its %  1 ') wnulii be returned I.. %  eal aid and he The ,. uid stop thei that the . VM tttj ": going Bfjaln at nrg€H>n [11 the colony. Coal Of 1.1 \ in 1 in British Honduras dollar de_ valuation brought (1) forty-threv oat cent rise in food, clothing .id other essential commudi.U^ 1 ut no rise in the starvation wages. further reducing the low stand
had not %  1 1 tm they promised in 194U it was because laBod tine in aaon othta Bbora wouU i"' dong In %  vat loising quantity In tha future ttw Ntv\ Talks SITMS For Wost Indirs Lng on Monday next 9tii January, the BBC aril cist f.jur w.i-Hv talks ti sho.\ ; how the English system of loc il government has developed. lasj will i>e in the Special Regional Programmes for |bg Waal Indies .it 7 IS p.m Mondays, beginning on the 9tn %  Caribbean Voices The .special Sunda, programme for the West Indie1 Caribbean Voices"—on Sundav I Ol It W'IMIS RESIDENTIAL CLUB COTTAGE BY IME SEA AVAIIABLE BREAKFAST AT COTTAGE OTHER MEALS AT CLUB NOTICE TENDEKS are invited for 1950 for the exclusive right to sell Liquor. Refreshments etc.. at the Garrison Savannah on Race Days. Tenders must be forwarded in sealed envelopes marked "Tender for Liquor and Refreshments" and addressed to the Secretary not later than noon on Saturday 14th January. 1930. The Committee does not bind itself to accept the highest or any other Tender. G. A. LEWIS. Seeret.iiy paofalt of Barbaend uf next yeai he would be able BOlaaVi ami dM dollar as well .i> %  toan more rhej knew alao thai %  Barbados Labour Parti 1 that thev iTttgnt ;>ak up and : ittnd Miueh of In Ml %  'virtber thinits %  %  .1 ' 1 : ., laeSf, thlll|!s thev lulu.,; ii aaaBBBBB Hi ^v ion the) met next year Ministeii.il Status arouJ In UM post, 1 Mi sa d. "a* .1 : pound investment be oUt h'nduras devr, nl \ • inorlals** are ding "on the re^.iit-. achlovod Tho lo forward the memo. %  —(B, (able) They'll Do It Every Ti oc • —— B y Jiinmy Hado | Jg_ IIBBHTaiOT Hs.iNOEeD-JUST-RE PLACEFORAcJUltTT, RESTFUL MEAL. TU*>iXl& R.W. MARKEBT, GRAIND CABARET BALI. in aid of (he St. Philip Baby Welfare Centre and the St. Thomas Children's Nutrition CUnie at the DRILL HALL on SAT! KIIAY. FLHRi'AKY 4th 1950 atartlns al 9 p.m. MANNF.QI'IN PARAI>. and FLOOR SHOW t'lrvle .iin 1 and ban Orchestra fJUUll II.M each iruni Johiiaon'% SUtlonrry and T. K. ITCBB) A Whilhrld EVENINC, DHESS Urdiff usion Programmfs Ml NDT JAM ARY *. I* I —-I V.' rnlall.n. I 15— 7 31 Chapel by the -ide of the Road T 30— sat fttUBK lor •!" I JB— IS Muer. Bandlnf in the Marth I0 IK Th* Pilgrim Hour S SO-11 00 Clottd II 00—11 H Propunm. Parade !l IS U 45 Graatesl Story Ever Told 114ft 4100 Varltlv on Record* I! 30 I 00 London Studio Concert I 00— 1 II Shower, of Bler-ln. 1 SO— 4 00 Tlmt for Mm* 0 00 J Bniifflrta Chriii In the PW t 3D6 40 Caribbean Kev1. 1 40 7 00 KeqiaMII Hint 1 4ft I IS London Studio Mel odlet 2 Astounding Values in PLAIDS AND LINENESI \* conow PUIDS (45" Wid) in GOLD, BROWN. RED. GREEN. BLUE $1.24 & $1.25 per yard PRINTED LINENES <38" Wide) $1.07 per yard CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. 11. 12 & 13 BVoad Bmt LOOK YOUR BEST!! YOU CAN ALWAYS BE ASSURED OF A PERFECT FITTING SUIT WHEN ITS TAILORED BY P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO.. LTD. Top Scorers in Tailoring Prince Wm Henry Street a it— iii 1 %  hllad Tlma pre atiited by Fonda 7 A • am.. IS noon. 4. 1 a 0 0 m Anthology • Ham • Black Mafic %  a II pm 12 I Radio Newer**! 1 15 pin 1 : h*v* Muatc 1 Lauih a 30 p in %  -3 30 p 11 Macaitne ai> pn Vnpbook for IKW 1 30 p I'avliion Player* 4 15 p m IMl Iunda> rUIf Hour Kpilut 30 p 1 V.rirlv Bandbox 1 00 p m -a 00 -. .^Tl.ly an Volvt* 7 15 p .1 Sen vet • 30 p 1 —J ** i I" 1 January ft 1 M I.tlfAl. PRBBOdTATKlNS 3 Ift 7 30 Studio Service 1 at— a 00 Morning Special w> • 15 Light Uufir • 30— II 00 CLoead II Oft11 15 Progmnme ParaOe .1 1ft 1140 Mi"-, for Breamjai Time l.latenlng i 001 IS Laffki l> 3 00 Dance Muaac 155 JO Pragrarnine Sum %  nary J. Interlude 307 00 Ketiuii-t VUam : ifti ao <- 7 45 Magic and Moonlight pre*fii-.-d b. i).. coiu a Co., Ltd T44— BW N-i h.-.$*, *,,-,. .; Orcheatr* p^eaentei b> W. A Qrtffih g, 100II) local Newa pree.ni. hj lito. Bwnlliu Co 1Ja 31 NteUw Pnaanu ^190-aOO MovlMowri .,..ire %  roeanted b. Le\„ 1 \ ' in uid • O n iv %  .Ka.una • .. I • 15 .p,n a**.* 1 a.m. a a m is noeai 1 O m 7 p in and p m 1 a 15 - am v -nmo: wealth aurvcy I We Can Supply from Stock CEMIiNT in 94-lb It..... WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT RED COLORCRETE CEMENT EXPANDED METAL — l-in.. l-in.. 2-in. & 3-in. Mesh Iron j-in. & l-in. Mesh Galvanized BBC. METAL FABRIC — No. 9 12-in by 3-in. Meih No. 65 — 6-in by 6-in. Mesh WILKINSON k HAYNES CO., LTD. PHONE 4267 % %  % % % % %  :v.:>.v.:w. v ,...,.s M M >,::*.'.<.',<,::::::'•:"** Itom Orrnd H-.i U Ik I H-.l.. jw. ^ 1 ,'iTS '," L~~r. Cbc. I 1 1, VlMew of lrlrM J :. %  • %  aa iiiMKiiu IM\ MOOOI LTU /'..vfM>i'iVii('> li'itrhvs 30 YEARS TAILORING EXPERIENCE IN GOES INTO THE PRODUCTION OF EVERY GARMENT WE MANUFACTURE. THAT IS WHY YOU WILL BE WISE TO HAVE YOUR NEXT SUIT MADE BY . C. B. RICK & Co. OF BOLTON LANE



PAGE 1

SUNDAY, JANUARY 8. 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN HENRY __ pf^^ JM' ' mt ^A BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY TTIN 3LBE^V,EE?A! LET ^ CLOW JC ~S OFFICE AMD -,— .;0 LOME —r J ( CVEAH... I'M PBEA-; N THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER WERE CETEflMAlED TO £i 3EVCW< SMITH, NOY0VV.:v r!tovwsuGi % %  %  KTO WIN K ,— ilcFlrf c.v v. —-~s the tonII 41'IMUMWKrtT OR DBTTLLUtS TV IUL ILL-Hi CDMCt Tt Tmn i Cwte Ca. Lat, Gordons StandsSup'oLtHjL SUPPLIES AGAIN AVAILABU BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC.MANUS HAVEN'T v t; AMV GA v.BE GA* IT* OUVG "-VP THAT %  %  %  I r M3LI UjOk' .'a_ J A_ fi*r Conquest 3. THE VE*6EitCE Or IKE SCORPION JraJj^ y i... RIP KIRBY .S CELLE0S...0~3C3 SEEN K A LITTLE 0*U30tN,.; i.tlMEAHW — WPOSSMDrUT SOOKS10 *fl6HT 1NMIU.KMIM A,i.j. -, THIS JlWElSmlKiT S "<->*/TPU.LOWKff, GV W£ A\*tf 1 1M WAoC\ Bfurnusiii rut mmt mc s*em*iwn | I Wl SI Hi HI W #7f REFRIGERATORS (1SERATORS i:\iilM s PLOUGHS M \KI.\E MOOB AIR COMPRESSORS HOUSE WIRING SI: mm: HOME APPLIANCES ELECTRIC MOTORS LIGHTING IM.WTS IK At Tons DIESEL I AGISES REFRIGERATOR PAINTING SWITCH-GEAR REPAIRS ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD. TWEEDSIDE ROAD. ST. MICHAEL DIAL 1112(1, 4371 •.V,V.V/.V////^.V/,VA'.V.-.'.V-V/.V,V.WA'.V''/1A'.'-'/, J :j TBM Season 9 s Greetings — mm iimi jBwgtuiu — Y. DELIMA CO.. LTD. 20. Broad Street 'I'lione 4C-M c! THE SEASON'S GREETINGS... To wloh all of our customers A Very Happy and Prosperous New Year A. BARNES a CO., LTD. THe TMlxjAEESASE \ IMEVLLFIMP IT 01 THE MOF.THIVM Wl MUOWt III rBOBAKY tlAMIhlHSj IT'INSTEADC* ~ME SACK NOW— (*• —l JEWELS. :HIE irootsr'Txsiio. l -[>VEIo(XWEy*MEH(E. SOOSWHItll) t^, Tl MEAN IIIOIOHT Ill.tO Together and Ride with Pleasure Cycle RALEIGH THSi ALL-STEtL BICVCLS k Salt Ubtrlbuton In Barb^M ( AVE, SIM PHERD & CO.. LTD. 10. II. It 13. BROAD STREET ^'.''>tf*tfMtfMINtfMNWliMtftttfMtK IS OUR SINCERE WISH TO A'.L CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS %  E" T. HERBERT Ltd. j ^SiPJfKttKKi|MMM|!pif||fltli||UHi£ MAY ALL HAPPINESS I)e yours dudni the Christmas Season, and may the Yr-r 1^> be ooe marked indelibly In your memory as a year of Success, Expansion and Achievement. LET US HELP YOU lab) this Success. Continue I'uring the Conung Year to give us your Orders for all manner of Foundry work, all luuds of Factory Supplies, or for Hardware; you may require. And now may we extend to you the Season's Greetings with all our customary sincerity:— ffl ^Prosperous 5Wew tyear /"### % %  it IHHI/WV HH \inn i I.I. White Pui Kosd — St lftahMl




+4







ae a

“a

ee ee Lee een

Phounced that it would test

193590.

20,000 SIN

.K.On Reco

OT ae

Sanday.

January &

gnition

Of Red China

PRITISH newspapers to-day welcomed the British recog. |

LONDON, Jan. 7.

nition of the Communist Government in China, though
t of them emphasised that the step did not imply -

il of the Peking Regime.

-——-——-—- «

hinese Shut
At Kuala
Lumpur

SINGAPORE, Jan. 7.
the Chinese Consulate at Kua-
‘Lumpur closed down to-day
giving all its moveable pro-
towards the relief of ‘Chi-
squatters in Malaya.
fficials and staff attending a
mn ceremony in the grounds
thed the Chinese national
hauled down to vhe strains of
National Anthem.—Reuter,

)



ig-Four” Deputies
Meet To-morrow
FOR 201ST TIME

LONDON, Jan. 7.
e “Big Four” Foreign Minis-
deputies, who for three years
been trying to agree on a
ity for Austria, are due _ to
#t agein in London on Monday.

was learned authoritatively!

to-day that the Vienna Talks

hich concern Austrian pay-

tt for Soviet occupation costs

ere still deadlocked.

he deputies have already mei
200 vimes, and all major
ems—such as frontiers, min-
s and Soviet claims on for-
German assets—have been
d.—Reuter.

U.C. Calls Strike
| The Gold Coast

lant Dominion Status

ie" OACCRA, Janie:
partial strike of railway
ers and firemen began in the
Coast at midnight in obedi-
‘to the call for a general

by the local Trades Union



Gold Coast Governinent
earlier stated that the stop-
@ would be declared illegal.
r workers were expected to
the stoppage at midnight to-

general strike was pro-
med last month to compel the

Government to grant Do-
on status to the Gold Coast

to demand the re-instate-
t of 61 Government workers
missed last November.
he Gold Coast Government
told the TUC that it regarded
Stoppage as designed to coerce
Government.—Reuter.



Plan To Reunite
City Of Berlin

BERLIN, Jan. 7,
trikes, unemployed demon-
ions and a boycott of Ameri-
“war films” in West Berlin
e recommended to-day by the
amunist-led Socialist Unity
ty, “Sed” opening a campaign

unite the city.
Berlin papers

“Recognition

of political sympathy”, “The
Times” said in a leading article.
‘It does not commit the Gov-
ernment to any particuiar pol-
cy, or imply approval of Cum-

is not a reward |
for good behaviour, or a sign |



munism in China, or anywhere |

else.”

There would be widespread
regret in Britain that the poli-
cies of Britain and the United
States should have diverged, if
only’ for a moment. “Fortunate-

| ly, there is good reason to think



|

that co-operation between

as close in the Far East as it 1s
in Europe.”
“The Times” that

said the

Colombo Conference of Com-j}

monwealth Foreign Ministers
would have to discuss how
Communism would best be
fought in South East Asia.
“In the meantime, recogni-
tion of the Chinese Government
will enable Britain, and through

Britain the other Western
Powers, to make their policy
known.

“After many long discussions
in the Kremlin, Mao Tse Tung
may welcome an opportunity to
discuss China’s position with the
representatives of another pow-

er.

Reality ,
The ‘Manchester Guardian”
said in an editorial that the

recognition was not “a_ certifi-
cate of merit for Communism.”
It is merely the acceptance of
realities,” the paver addded.

The only valid reason against
recognition would have been
proof that the New Government
was a subordinate of Moscow.
“But the New Government,
though it may at present ‘fond-
ly date’ on Russia, seems to be
genuine and independeni”

The paper regretted that the
United, States felt unable to re-
cognise the New Government.

@ On page ll.

8 Belgians
See Leopold

NICE, Jan. 7.
The arrival here to-night from
Brussels of a Sabena plane with
eight high ranking Belgian politi-
cal personalities aroused specula-

the |
Western Powers will shortly be}



|





tion that important conversations |

were to take place this week-end
with King Leopold of the Bel-
gians.

King Leopold
from his villa in St. Jean Cap
Ferra, Antibes where he has taken
the Chateau De La Choe, former
residence of the Duke and
Duchess of Windsor,

Belgian Foreign Minister Paul

ing and Belgian Education Minis-
ter Le Mundeleer has been on the
Cote D’Azur since the New Year.

Strict secrecy precautions were

j taken at the airport.

The King was understood to
have lunched with M. Van Zee-
land to-day and to have invited

| the party to dinner to-night.

Generally well informed
sources here to-night said that
King Leopold did not intend stay-
ing long at the Chateau de la
Choe, as the ¢owner Madame

to-day'Pomeroy had merely loaned her

minently featured a ten point!residence to him for a few days.

amme to “normalise life in
n,” drawn up by Hans Jen-
ky, Chairman of the Berlin
ion of the Sed.

hong the points of Jendretz-!|
programme were: the “cap-|
of Germany must never te|
ed to become an “American!

ony,” and must be “freed fiom
pression by American million-

M. Bidault accompanied by his



wife arrived to-day as the guests
ot Madame Suzanne Blum.
—Reuter.

Ships Collide

LONDON, Jan. 1,
Kong registered



The Hong

and warmongers.” To this| Hellenic Trader (5,186 tons) was

Committees of the national| damaged in

ht must be formed in all fac-
districts and blocks

collision with

Belgian motor tanker

of| Congo (11,171 tons) in the river

s..In the West sectors “peacs| Secheldt yesterday, Lloyds Agent

mmittees” must be formed
ition —Reuter,



in

at Antwerp reported to-day.
—Reuter.



PANDIT NEHRU GETS

*
5

4

THE BOUQUETS
Colombo Commonwealth Roll Cali

COLOMBO, Jan. 7.

For over a week now, this beautiful island has become
ne centre of Commonwealth interest.

_ With the arrival to-morrow morning of Ernest Bevin, |
e tish Foreign Secretary, aboard H.M.S. Kenya and later
aiternoon, of India’s Prime Minister Pandit Jawahar-|

to-day moved |

Van Zeeland arrived this morn- |

\
}

the |low square and returned the fire. |
Purfina | None of the patrol..was reported |

nda

“GOD BLES







THE PICTURE shows the scene at the upper wharf opposite Messrs S. P. Musson, Son &

Company Ltd. bond where 85 tierces of oran ges and 64 tier
were brought here from

loaded. They

rrini dad by the S.S.,



U.S. Takes Laer -.

Terrible
Beating

NEW YORK, Jan. 7, |
In an editorial to-day, the New

York Times declared that the!
United States had taken “terrible|
beating” in the Far Fast, and|

urged that it makes the Philip~|
pines—“the next bastion of free-|
dom threatened”—impregnabiea
The paper said, ‘we have ad-}
mitted thai the moral battlefield}
of China is lost. We dare not then
lose the nex! one by the same
process of esitation, divided;
counsel and evasion.” |
The New York Herald Tribune, |
commenting editorially on Bri-)
tain’s recognition of Communist
China, saidy “There is no denying
that the division between Great}
Britain and the United States
over China is, as Senator Taft
said, “unfortunate.”
“Nevertheless, the British need
to re-establish trade with China)
and afford some diplomatic pro-
tection for Hong Kong was real|
and urgent. With so much of its
Foreign investment liquidated,
with its desperate efforts to secure
every possible market abroad,
British had no choice, but to open
relations with the Government
that now dominates China.
“It would be interesting to know
whether the congressmen who are
now muttering about cutting down





the;*



Ae?



s of other fruit

“Gascogne

were un-



Withdraws

Backing Of

Oil In

Burma

LONDON, Jan. 7.

The British Government has decided to terminate “cer-
tain assurances against future losses” given to the Burma
Oil Companies Associated ,concerning rehabilitation work

in Burma.

King Paul
Dissolves

Parliament.

ATHENS; Jan. 7.

King Paul today signed a decree
dissolving the Greek Parliament
and fixing General Elections for
February 19. The new Chamber
will convene on April 20.

Until then Premier John Theo-
tokis will Govern the country
with a caretaker government 0.
professors and non-political figures
sworn in last night.

The decision to dissolve Parlia-
ment means that the new electoral
law providing system of
proportional representation will
note passed.

The new constitution drafted by

fo! 1

Financial Aid to Britain in re-| Parliament will be quashed an
prisal for the latter’s recognition| Tie 1911 constitution remain in

of the Communists would have] effect for the time being.

Before

The British Foreign Office said
| to-day that while, in the view of
the British Government, condi-
tions in Burma “do not justify
| large scale expenditure in rehabil-
| itation, His Majesty’s Government
jare examining, in consultation
| with other friendly Governments,
| means whereby other forms of
{nancial assistance ean be render-
} ed,”

| The Foreign Office statement
explained that late in 1948 the
Burma Oil Company, which had
'expended over $8,000,000 in re-
;habilitation in Burma since the
j}war, “decided that conditions
|there did not warrant continued
jfull scale rehabilitation work.”
| “Sowever, in deference to the
}wasnes of the Burmese Govern-
;ment and of His Majesty’s Goy-
}ernment, the Company agreed to
}continue full scale’ rehabilitation
| work for the time being on con-
| dition that it did not have to fin-
j}ance the continuance of work on
this scale,” it was added.

In view of the importance of the
oil indus, to the economy of
| Burma, .and to avoid adding to the

been willing to vote additional| the decision vo dissolve was known | difficulties of the Burmese Gov-
American Funds to replace British | well-informed political circles said |

losses in the Far East.” |
—Reuter. |

Bandits Fight
Gun Duel
With Police

PALERMO, Jan. 7.

Special steel helmeted police
and a group of bandits fought a
20 minute gun duel to-day in a}
bamboo grove near the mountain |
hide out of the Sicilian bandit |
Chief Salvator Guiliano. One of
the bandits was wounded by po-
lice fire and left on the spot by
the others after being stripped of
all identification papers. Police |
rushed him to the hospital here. |{

In the uncertain light in the}
grove where the bandits had come |
up close to the police fire and |
opened fire with machine guns.
The police quickly formed a hol-





to have been wounded.—Reuter.
Californian Pilot |
Acquitted

KARACHI, Jan. 7,
A Karachi. magistrate

| Pakistan Airways, and dischargou
him, *

The magistrate said that the
prosecution had failed to estab-
\lish a prima facie case against
nim,

Gifford, who was shot 3 times



that he and Themas were still

| of

| new

| to-day |
| dismissed a charge of attempied
| culpable homicide against Captain |

Gregory Thomas, 35 year old
Californian pilot attached to|

i
i

|
1

in the leg, later told the court) «nould be given for

lal. Nehru, all the delegations for the Commonwealth For-| friends. Gifford said that he was,

ign Ministers Conference wil

Refuelling In

| Mid-Air
WASHINGTON, Jan. 7.

Me United States Airforce h

a

1 have assembled here.

The Conference will be a strict-
tly business affair devoid of any
;}pomp or pageantry.

°

| to a state of high expectancy, may
| rot see all the visiting stavesmen

Even the
| people of Colombo, now keyed up

There will be only one public

as! function, and that will be when

India’s Primé¢ Minister, | Pandit

gem for refuelling bombers over| Nehru, is accorded a public re-

: Th

55
ePolar ;

Melling

Polar Ice Cap.
s€ statement said that thre

}uadror vould
Ose

end

Ba

a

Drador :

1 “trainis

Mm designed to increase tl

Mev at . : . ”
Y of air-to-air refuelling

© crews would receive
in cold



veather

4Vigation”



perations

—Reute

train-

a
r.
:

ception on Saturday evening
All-Party Reception Commi
ks
Thi exception hi bee
iew of the special positi
‘ndia to Ceylon, and Pandit Neh
ru’s own International svature
A huge platform is being

s

erect

@ on page 15

| intoxicated and could not remem-
jber anything about the incident.
i —Reuter.

Dutch Mission
In Indonesia
JAKARTA, (Batavia), Jan. 7

Mr. Theotokis intention was
issue a special electoral law pro-
viding for a majority system with
ingle candidates from 150 small
constituencies throughout the
country.

—Reuter.



Indio Urges Cut In
| British Shipping

CALCUTTA, Jan. 7,
Indian shipping companies havc
urged their Government io take
steps to transfer a greater share
the Indian coastal trade to
National tompanies, it was learn-

{ed here to-day.

Companies’ representatives who
met in Conference early this week
suggested that the *ontroller of
Indian Shipping shouid issue no
licences to British ships t&
eperate on the Indian coast, and
should in fact “cancel existing
licence of some of the Britisl
ships.”

British Shipping Companies
present control 60% of the India
coastal trade, and it is sought t

at
at

reduce ‘this to 10. percent or, at
most, 15%.
The Indian Companies statec

that they were already in a posi-
tion to handle 85% of the trade
ond were prepared to chartei
more ships if necessary.

The Indian Government was
understood to have given an as-
surance to the Indian Companies
that they would be given Gov-
ernment cargo. as far as possible

The Conference also
mended that the present method
cf issuing licences for a specifie:

number of ships should ke re
vised and that future licence
specifically |

named ships.—Reuter,

to |

recom-|



@ on page 15

No German P.O.W’s
| Held In Spain

HAMBURG, Jan, 7.
Don Francisco Rodriguea Mar

| tinez, Director General of the
| Spanish Security Police, told the
| Medrid correspondent of thc
| Hamburger Aligemeine Zeitun,
}that no German prisoners of wa.
were being held in Spain, thx

paper stated today.
Only a few of the German sol
diers who fled in 1944 and shortl)
| thereafter to Spain were still helc
there, Won Francisco said. Th
Spanish Security Chief denice
the recent allegations of Breme.
Sena‘or Wolters. that Germai
prisoners of war lived under ex-~
| tremely bad conditions in the
|Spanish internment camp Nan
| clares de la Oca.-—Reuter,
|



|
|

T : ” .
: i0 Months Exercise
LONDON, Jan. 7.

Royal research ship Willian
Scoresby will leave London ear.
next Wednesday for 10 monih
exercise in Southern Seas.

The cruise which is sponsorec
by the Admiralty and Nationa
Institute of Oceanography wil
carry out Oceanographical work
n both shallow and deep waters
and in connection, with curren:
; of the coast of South Wes

ifricaey The William Scores;
| hich did similar work in the
| Antarctic before the war wil
catch 1,800 whales off
Australia to.aid the study of their
seasonal migrations.

—Reuter.

also

|SURRENDER AND BE PARDONED

|

ERITREA, Jan. 7,
Notices in 4, languages display-
ed throughout Eritrea to-day call-
ed on all inhabitants to co-oper-

ate with the British Administration
activities

in a drive against the

General Engles, commander of} of. the pro-Ethiopian Terrorists

the



Dutch Forees in the western}
part of Java, will shortly & -|
inted heac f the Net S
ilit Mi
our
Indonesian President, Dr
.|karno, was te lready to have
proved the appointment
' —Reuter.

. in English,

rigrin

Italian

Glaiect, gave

The notice
bint





1 tended to wipe out Shifta Terror
; ism, It called for the co-operatior
ef all inhabitants and warned
that existing laws providec
revere punishment against any-
one directly or indirectly help-
ing the bandits.
The message
i listed in

be granted

adds that

the police

Shifta
notice
€ tr their
with Shifta ban
nistration reserved the
hdraw amnesty





the

time, after giving 14 days

10tice.—Reuter,





j
t

Aduncate

Year 35.

SIX CENTS



AMERICA”

| IN PROTEST MARCH TO

B. HONDURAS’ GOVERNOR

Morrison
Has Six

Points

LONDON, Jan. 7.
Deputy Prime Minister, Her-
ert Morrison, to-night outlined
1 a speech to voters in his con-
tituency at East Lewisham,
Southeast London, a six point
programme to restore iritain’s
ndependence and _ prosperity.

The six points were:

1. Increase production.

2. Increase exporis.

3 Build up reserves of gold

and foreign exchange.

Expand national income
sufficiently to meet a
“reasonable modern level
of expenditure.”

Achieve control of inflation

and deflation.

‘Convince the world» thar
our way of-_life is both
right and is successful.”
Mr. Morrison said vhat it woul

not be easy to achieve his six ob-

jectives, “but it is certainly with-
in

our power, and there is nc
reason why we should not get
long way Vowards all of then
within the next five ,)2ears
—Reuter.

N.E.C. Will Rebut
Allegations

NIGERIA, Jan. 7

The National Emergency Com- |
mittee, is to submit evidence t
|

|

rebut Government allegations
that “terrorists” were planning to
blow up buildings and communi-
cations in Nigeria.

The evidence will be submitted
next week in a written statement
to the Fitzgerald Commission,
which is inquiring into the riot}
incident, in which police shot 20 |
African sit-down strikers, accord- }
ing to Mr. H. O. Davis,.. Counsel
representing the miners.

A British Political Intelligence
Officer told the Commission on
Thursday that plans to blow up
buildings and communications
had been prepared by “Terrorist
parties” attempting to organise in
this country,

Before the public session of the |
inquiry closed on Thursday night, !
Mr. Davis had failed to take ad- j;
vantage of the Commission's offer |
to adjourn to enable him to call}
witnesses from among Nigerian |
Nationalists to rebut the intelli- |
gence officer's statement.

—Reuter.

!

60 Try toHarmonise |

Differences

BASLE, Jan. 7

Sixty French and German Par-
liamentarians met here to-day to
discuss ways of harmonising dif
ferences between their two coun-
tries within the frame work of a
United Europe. t
The meeting, which ends to- |
morrow night, was held under the |
auspices of the European Rania. |
mentary Union. Its President, M.
Georges. Zohy, welcomed Sal |
gates. Count Cowdenhove-Kal-
ergi, the. union’s Secretary-Gen-
eral told Reuter that to-day’s gen-
eral discussion. “proceeded excel-
lently and in the greatest har-
mony”. He added that all speak-
ers had stressed that close Franco-
German co-operation could only
be reached in a Europe united |
under a central federal authority |
—Reuter, |



Paris Music
Strike Ends

PARIS, Jan. 7

The 41-day-old strike for more
wages by musicians at the Pari:
State and Comic Opera house
é€nued to-night win an agree
ment between the musicians
Union and the Directorate 0)
Arts and Letiers of the “renci
Government,

The curtain will go wp o
Wednesday night for the (firs

time since November 28.—Reuter



Plan To Liberate
Tibet

LONDON, Jan.

General Liu Po-Cheng,,
manding the Chinese peoples lin-
eration army’s second fleld aim
told a mass rally at Chungking
today that a task ahead was to
liberate Tibet, according to
1ew China (Communist) New
Agency report received in Lon-
don.

The campaign for the liber
f southwest China ended to a’
intents and purposes on Decem
ver 27, he said



athe

—Reuter.



Don’t m'«s the case of “Th |
Three Sisters.

Sir Patrick Hastings, &K.C.,

writes every Monday in the

“Evening Advocate”. Dont

Miss it.

ae



New Indian currency notes of
all denominations will be issued
o. January 26, when
cording

| MASTERS LOOKED AFTER

THEIR SLAVES’ BUT

TODAY U.K

. DEVALUES

Barbados Advocate Correspondent

BELIZE, Jan. 4

VISITING Under-Secretary of State Gorreil
Barnes last night witnessed 20,000 of Britain’s
once most joyal peaceful subjects march on Gov-

ernment House waving

blazing torches and sine-

ing “God Bless America’’ to present Governor

Ronald Garvey with a

memorial requesting the

King and Parliament that the British Honduras
dollar be restored to parity with the U.S. doilar.

U.S. Sugar
Price May
Drop

WASHINGTON.
sarmen expect domestic fu-
will immediately drop from

20 points as the result of





ve

t
the qucta for 1950 being fixed a‘

00,006 tons,
ear (1949).
The raw market is expected to
lecline in January or February
sut 25 to 30 points from the
resent level of 5.80 cents
‘he refined price may drop about

the same as last



and |,

.

Two bands playing “God Save
America” led the demonstrators to
Government House yard gate
where Gorrell Barnes, ne Gov-
ernor and Government officials
stood. Cautioned by the leaders,
the demonstrators were not

vio-
lent but the situation became
ticklish when the Police Super-

intendent ordered mounted police.
men -to keep the crowd from
surging, forward and pressing the
Governor’s parvy. A horse fright-

ened by the blazing torches
;Stampeded into the Governor's
Iparty, however, causing no
}serious damage The memorial
moved by the Mayor of Belize,
the Honourable Herbert Fuller,

carried an acclamation from ne
|people of Belize and was pre-
sented to the Governor by Legis-
lator and Peoples’ Committee
Chairman the Honourable Johnny
“nith and Secretary Civ'y Cou
ilor George Price. The mem«

1-



7 “ cents compared Sasi ete ace 38
U.K: Seaeetiis: | hose West Indies

The Way To
Diplomatic Talks

LONDON, Jan. 7.

Britain today smoovhed the way
to diplomatic talks with the Chi-
..cse Communist Government, and
recognised a note delivered yes-
verday by appointing the British
Consul in Peking as counsellor in
the British Embassy. :

The new counsellor is Mr. W. O, |
Graham, who delivered Britain’s |
recognition note. Observers here}

: : : '
pointed out that in this capacity ;
Mr. Graham will be empowered
to discuss future arrangements

vith the Communis’ Government
Observers in London stated to-

|}day that if the Chinese Commu-

nist Government's reply to Bri-

tain’s. decision to recognise the} |

regime followed the precedent of
its replies to India and Burma and
ced for talks on fuvure arrange-
ments, there would now be no
need to send anybody specially to
Pcking.—Reuter,

New Banknotes
For India

BOMBAY,

Jan. 7.

Republic is inaugurated, the Re-|

scrve Bank of India announced
here to-day. }

existing notes will continue te |
be legal. The new Indian- bank

notes will hav@ a “distinctive de-

of Asoka

the

an
vo
communique.
(Asoka was a Budhist Emperor |
about 200 B.C Reuter. |

pillar,”
Reserves

sign ac-

Bank

COMPENSATION

}
RANGOON, Jan. 7. |

Compensation of 4,422,308 |
vupees was today awarded {> the!
tionalised British owner cf the
rrawaddy Flotilla Compan? of the

Inland Water Transport WN ational-
sation Commission.—Reuter,



Dollars=Canadian
Complaint

| OTTAWA. |
Canadian officials have
| used the present trading
| position with the West In-
dies to illustrate their argu-
ment that Britain is freezing
a surplus of Canadian dol-
lars which could be used to
develop trade.

Canadian economists have
estimated that even if Brit-
ain spends as much money
in Canada during 1950
during 1949 on the staple
foods, there will be still a
surplus balance of $32,000,
000. (about £ 11,000,000)
the end of 1950

This surplus, they said
did not take into account
Canadian dollars that
into Britain as a result
Canadian purchases from
Empire countries for which
Britain acts as a banker.

For instance although
Britain is believed to have
got about $25,000,000 (about
£6.300,000) from the West
Indies this year (1949) tight
exchange restrictions made

} it almost impossible for Can-
ada to sell goods to the West
| Indies, said officials —B.U.P.

as

the
flow

of

“Joke Service”’

HAMBURG, Jan. 7.

Anyone in Hamburg who wants
to be cheered up will soon b«
able to hear the latest joke
simply dialling telephon
number,

The joke will be told him
a telephone information service
starting next month which hus
just been approved by the ecit’s
postal authorities. Besides joxes

by. a

by

th? servi¢e, which was planned
by a journalist named Herbert
Busehenhenne, will provide foot-



ball results, exchange rates, en-
tcrtainment programmes and

transport time-tables
y

—Reuter.

300 WAR CRIMINALS
FOR TRIAL IN RUSSIA

HELSINKI, Jan. 7.

The 300 “war criminals” Russia had asked Finlard io deport

to the Soviet Union for tria

subjects, usually well-informed diplomatie circles

today.
belgian Heads

Labour Body

e

MYSORE, Jan. 7,

—(Reuter.)

1 include a number of Finnish
bere said



This request was made in a
memorandum —not a Jiplomatic
note as earlier reported—handed
‘by the Soviet Vice-Minister for
Foreign Affairs, Mr. ndrei
Gromyko, to Finland’s Minister in
Moscow, Mr. Cay Sundstraem,

The Foreign and Home Min- ;
istries here were to-day studying
the original text which a special
courier brought back from Mos-



The Internacional Labour Or- cow. Sastendey?
ganisation Governing Body to- ‘ ~ BE om ta
day concluded.a meeting. here Most of the way Coane. *
vith the unanimous election of | Tefugees from Ingermanlan 7s
ator. L. Troclet, Representa- | area between Leningrad and
e of the Belgian Government | Finland’s* present frontiers,
Chairmar Some of them thereafter
” ceived Finnish nationality
I Wshax French Tr Finland’s Constitution doe
\ provide for t leportat
elected as Vice-Chairman, and | foreign countries of Finnish sub
Sir John Forbes Watson, of the | jects, her Moderate Social Dem-
British Employers’ Federation |octat Government is faced wit
was renamed Employers’ Vice the choice of refusing Russia
Chairman . request, acting unconstitution-

ally, or submitting the request to

arbitration, —Reuter.


ciel TWO

SS
—



—-
SS

AQUATIC CLUB ena Cabin oa 2 (Members Only)







Tonight & Tomorrow Night at at 8.30 | | Commencing Tuesday 10th
2 K
a “MY — JONATHAN” | of eas
4 Starring . “THE MAN FROM

MOROCCO”

Michael DENISON @ Dulcie Grey |
Ronald HOWAKD
@ Stephen MURRAY |

MARG ARETTA SCOTT

y



q

‘GLOBE

TO-NIGHT at 8.30 p.m, to Tuesday
PERCY MARMOTH — LESLE BROOKS

“OU Walk Baside You"







—_-——-

EXTRA TO-NIGHT: Arnold Meanwell and his
Orchestra playing these Hit Parades :

(1) “DEAR HEARTS & GENTLE
PEOPLE”

(2) “YOU'RE BREAKING MY
HEART” (Vocals: Ernest

Small).

(3) “REMEMBER ME” (Local
Composivion. Vocals — Reg
Casey).

(4) “TWO O'CLOCK JUMP”

(5) Novelty No. — “WHO IS
SORRY NOW.”

(6) “SOUTH AMBRICAN
SAMBA.’



Guest

seein e

Star:

REG. CASEY

=







wo

we

S

JAMES MASON and PHYLLIS CALVERT
i Ee

at RID Se

“Thay Mak in the Dark”

LOCAL TALENT AUDITION — 9 A.M. TO-DAY.

SORE



; “REMEMBER ME” composed by a local man,
Malcolm Evelyn.
‘ Starting Wednesday 11th & Thurs, 12th, 5 & 8.30 p.m.

CI sz

re PROPOPVOSOSS

ate
SOOOSOOS



F SSSSOOOCOS OSS

featuring :
(1)
(2)

(3) MADAM LA ZONGA





(1) MISS DOREEN GASKIN

(2) MR. HERMAN CRITCHLOW
(3) MR. CEDRIC PHILLIPS

(4) MR. EDDY HALL



PLEASED 4





for
i) the coming



;

1

VAN DORN

ELECTRIC



MANNING & Co.., Ltd.





ny
:



Just in time

CROP

SEC LA PLLDPEPLP VAP LPDE SA

| i GLOBE THEATRE

Hotter sik Hot!
GRAND VARIETY SHOW \ed. 11th. 830 p.m.





THE MILTON QUARTETTE
THE MIGHTY CHARMER

with a Brand New FILM

“Thay Mot in the Dark”

with JAMES MASON — LESLE BROOKS



GRAND ALL STAR NIGHT friday 13th. Jan,



Featuring LOCAL TALENT WINNERS

(5) MR. REG. CASEY
(6) MISS NELL HALL
(7) MR. HILTON SPRINGER

PRICES; Stalls 24; House 48; Balcony 60; Boxes 72.

TICKETS ON SALE at Globe Theatre from Monday Jan. 9th
LLCS LLLPEL PPPS FASO



DRILLS



A cm. heed Raffle !

T is not impossible that some
home may be enriched in the
near future, at the cost of only
one cent, by the addition of 4
landscape in oils by an artist who
is known widely throughout the
British Empire.
Mrs. Dorothy McAvity,
F.RS.A., the distinguished Cana-

dian inter, who is holding an
exhibition of her work at the
Drill Hall next Saturday and

Sunday has given a landscape to
the local S.P.C.A. for raffling and
the method to be employed shou!d
appeal to the sporting instincts
of the public.

Tickets numbered from one to
one hundred are available and the
participant pays in cents equal to
the number drawn. While not
likely that number one would be
the winning number, there is an
even chance that possession of
the picture will be obtained for
less than fifty cents.

Mrs. McAvity, who has bee.
residing in Barbados for some
months, has painted and exhibited
in England, India, Canada, South
Africa and the Middle East, being
perhaps best known for her por-
traits of Queen Mary and the
Duke of Windsor, when the latter
was Prince of Wales.

«» <

For B.G. Hospital

R. NORMAN NOBBS, son of
Dart H. Nobbs, M.Sc., Prin-
cipal of Queen’s College, George-
town, and Mrs. Nobbs, has re-
turned to British Guiana and will
be joining the staff of the Public
Hospital, Georgetown,

One of the first four winners of
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare’s medical scholarships, he left
British Guiana five years ago and
last October graduated at Lon-
don University, securing the
M.R.CS., L.R.C.P,

He is accompanied by his wife
(formerly of Shrewsbury, Eng-
land) and their two children,
Lyonne and Anthony.

|
|

POCOP

(8) MISS VELDA NICHOLLS
(9) MR. PERCY WELCH

SOPOT CES

-



LEATHER BELTING

STERNSON’S NO. 30 HIGH TEMPERATURE

CEMENT ror somers

‘_°==7"FR RRO
ESS



iN ii ce alias on sit i et i a il anes Baik |

SUNDAY ADV





OCATE

SE



Carib Calling

Interested T.B. Research
D* and Mrs. K. M. B. Simon
who had been spending
the Christmas holidays in Mar-
tinicue returned home on Friday.
Dr. Simon whe is imtercsied in
the research work on tubereulosi
being done at the Pasteur neil -
tute took opportunity to make
ecquaintance with the new meth-
ods introduced.

After a few weeks in Mar-
tinique, Mrs. Simon and he paid
a flying visit to Barbados and
went on to Cayenne for the re-
mainder of the holiday.

There, he told Carib, he sees
many changes to-day. Among
them is the abolition of the Penal
Settlement and _ the disused
building telling their story of
suffering endured by those un-
fortunate enough to have been
gent there. The medical officer
witho.tt any work to do has now
started a fish oil industry, The
oil is made from the liver of
sharks caught in the narrew chan-
nel between the small islands.

“>

On Specialist Course

MONG the intransit passen-

gers by the SS. “Golfito”

on Thursday was Mr. W, G. Stoll,

Deputy Income Tax Commission-
er < British Guiana.

Stoll whe is going on a
poactalieh course in the United
Kingdom expects to return during
October. The course he explained
is being financed by the British
Guiana Government.

During a short stay ashore in
the afternoon, he was the guest
of Mr. D. A. M. Haynes, Manager
of the Peasant’s Loan Bank who
he met through Mr. Neville
Osborne formerly of Barbadcs
now in the British Guiana Income
Tax Department.

Mr. Stoll visited Mr. F. A.
Clairmonte, O.B.E., Income Tax
Commissioner and Mr. W. Meer-
ritt, Chief Sanitary Inspector who

ecently spent a_ holiday in
pritsn Guiana and later took the

pporjunity to call on Hon, F. W.

older, Attorney General of

ritish Guiana who is spending
fae holiday at home.

o
\.

Mr. Stoll left in the eyeniny "or
e United Kingdom.
«> «>

“Wot” About The
Weather?

S$ this cold weather affecting

you? A lady told me yesterday
that for the past two nights she
has had to use two blankets and
a pair of her husband’s woollen
socks, before she could get warm
enough to go to sleep.

A visitor from up North how-
ever, who recently arrived here,
has a different story. The weather
is lovely, the nights are beautiful,
and the temperature just right.
“Don’t forget,” she said, “when I
left home it was four below zero!”

Anyway, whatever way you like
it, this cool weather is definitely a
welcome change from the abnor-
mal hot spells we experienced un-
til late last year.

Mat. Today & Mon.

5 p.m,
Fri, to Mon, 8,30 p.m,
Warner's CLASSIC....
“THE SEA HAWK"
Errol FLYNN
Brenda MARSHALL







Mr. and Mrs.

“A Boy Mending Nets”
AS in at “Wakefield” the
other day having a look at

the exhibition of paintings by

G. D. Aked. One of his oil paint-

ings which has been much ad-
mired is “A boy mending nets,”
which has been purchased by the

Barbados Arts and Crafts Society

for the Island Collection.

In response to a number of re-
quests, Carl Dons of the British
Council tells me that the paintings
will remain on show at “Wake-
field,” wee Wednesday,

Mamabinte Parade

H&E Grand Cabaret Ball to be

held in aid of St. Philip Baby
Welfare Centre, and the St.
Thomas Children’s Nutrition
Clinic, at the Drill Hall on Febru-
ary 4th are now well underway
and Carib has already secured his
ticket. The Floor Show will be
in the form of a Mannequin Par-
ade... mre about this anon.

«> «>

Here From Caracas
Ms: A. E. LOMAS is back

again in Barbados for a holi-
day intransit for British Columbia,
where she and her husband plan
to build a house and retire.

Before her marriage Mrs. Lomas
was, for many years, Principal of
the Buddhist Girls’ College, Visa-
kha, Vidiyala, Colombo, Ceylon.
She is RONG at “Cacrabank.”

«>

Popularity’ s Price

TS penalty of being popular

has fallen to Mr. C. A, Craig,
Overseer at the Factory of Caroni
Ltd. of Trinidad, who has been
spending a vacation at Cacrabank.
He returned recently by B.W.1.A.
leaving a host of friends behind,
who have given him a marvellous
time,

«a» «»
Lady Doctor Returns
R. DORAN, a Canadian lady
doctor, who has been holiday-
ing here, has returned to New
York, U.S.A. Dr. Doran is the
College Physician at the Girls’
College in Carolina.
«> «>

| From England To France
HE British Council, will be re-
suming their regular film
shows on Monday afternoon at

| SSS S| 4.45. One of the films on the

ROYAL

To-day to Mon.
M-G-M Presents:

(WortHings)

& 8.20

6

The Marx Brothers
in
“A NIGHT IN CASABLANCA"
with

Lois
The Greatest Comedy Iv Years....



TODAY 4.45 & 8.45 and Continuing
M-G-M, Presents;
) Jennifer JONES Van HEFLIN
“MADAME” BOVARY”"
with

\

) Louis JOURDAN

) Christopher KENT
j





ROXY

To-Day to Tues. 445 & 8.15

) Eagle Lion Film Presents
i Bud ABBOTT, Lou COSTELLO

, “THE NOOSE
\ wit
i}
)
)
1}

n
HANGS HIGH”
ith

)
’
ma |
)
}







programme tells the story of the
laying of a pipe-line to carry
petrol from England to France
during the recent war. Admission
will be free and no tickets are re-
quired for the show which is for

adults only.
«p «>»

When He Was Thirteen
R. BERT BECKLES, a Bar-
badian in the Merchant Navy,

left Barbados @vhen he was only
thirteen years old, and has spent
thirty-eight years in America, He
is back here for six weeks’ holi-
day to see his family and is stay-
ing at “Sea Grove”, Welches.

«> «>
Not ‘Love Story”
INEMA fans will see “I'll

Walk Beside You” which
will have its premier showing in
the West Indies tonight at the
Globe Theatre instead of the
British picture “Love Story” star-
ring Margaret Lockwood and
Stewart Granger.

Mr. Arnold Meanwell’s’ orches-
tra will be on the stage with guest
star Reg Cassev.

«a» «an

Twins Again
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr,

and Mrs. Goulbourne Allam-
by, of Bank Hall, on the arrival of

MP twins on Wednesday. The Allam-

OLY « | by’s first two children were also

, TODAY ie 8 Two SHOWS } twins. Mrs. Allamby is the former
, sen yi Miss Iris Blenman_
i) FLYING DOWN TO RIO «» «»

seat “Eon nae Leaves

} rx-O Bowie. ** Wi mAHE POLO TEAM for Vene-

THE = ses-ur zuela is due to leave for Car-

RETURN OF THE BAD MEN acas on Monday morning at 10.30

== SSS



o'clock from Seawell.

EVERYTHING FOR THE CROP

| © CANE BILLS
| @ CUTLASSES

: including :

@ PLANT KNIVES

@ SHOVELS

| ® GALVANIZED BUCKETS
@ BRASS WOVEN WIRE

@ STENCIL

®@ SEWING
@ PACK

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON

FACTORY



ee

INK AND BRUSHES
TWINE
NEEDLES

+

LIMITED.



LOUIS PITCHER.

Picturesque Wedding
ITH her sister as Maia of
Honour, and her two best

friends as Matrons Of Honour,
Miss Peggy Roberts, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Roberts of
Aquatic Court, Garrison, was
yesterday afternoon, married to
Mr. Louis Pitcher, son of Mr. and
Mrs. N. A, Pitcher of “Ambury”
Upper Collymore Rock.

The bride and her. three escorts
presented a picture of loveliness
as they walked slowly up the
aisle of the Bethel Methodist
Church. The Bride’s dress was of
White Slipper Satin, with sweet-
heart neck trimmed with silver
beads, long sleeves, a fall of tulle
edged with lace and held in place
by a Tiara of seed pearls and
silver beads. She was given in
marriage by her father.

Miss Brenda Roberts as Maid
of Honour, wore a dress of pink
nylon, off the shoulder with a
stole. Mrs. Elsie Hutchinson and
Mrs. Betty Marshall were the
Matrons of Honour, and their
dresses were of green organza
made in the same style as Miss
Roberts’.

The Rev. B. Crosby performed
the ceremony which was fully
choral, and the Bestman was Mr.
Roy Bryant. Ushers were Mr.
Victor Hunte, Mr. Reynold Hutech-
inson, Mr. Winston Marshall and
Mr, Clement Marshall.

The reception was held at the
Hotel Hastings and the honey-
moon. is being spent at “The Inn”
St. Philip.

«> «>

Married At James Street
ESTERDAY afternoon ai 5
o'clock, at the James Street

Methodist Church, Miss Brenda

Yvonne Chandler, eldest daughter

of Mr. and Mrs. Keith Chandler

of “Hill View”, Brighton, Black

Rock, was married to Mr. George

Edghill of St. Philip,

The Bride’s dress was of flow-
ered embossed facone, with off the
shoulder neck line, close fitting
long sleeves and the train was at-
tached from the waist, Her head-
dress was of seed pearls, beauti-
fully arranged with a flowing veil
of tulle. The ceremony was per-
formed by the Rev, Palmer-
Barnes and the Bestman was Mr.
C. B. Williams. Miss Jean
Chandler, cousin of the bride,
was Chief Bridesmaid. Her dress
was of flowered blue organdie, and
had a full skirt with ribbon trim-
mings. Miss Janice Chandler, the
Bride's sister was the other
Serene, her dress was of the
organdie. except it was of gold

@ Reception was held

aa oon Bras sareuae bv

oon is

Powell Spring Hotel re eT

«<>» «>

ngs
Oo” 3, Nenday morning January
3, John’s P,

Ghurch, Miss Vera Elaine “cin

eadmistress of St, Luke’s Girls’
onl wag married to Mr, Quen_
wee Dottin, Assistant
Hee we of St Saviour’s Boys’

The bride was given -
age by Mr. J. M. Crk ne ae,
ton, St. James and the ceremony
was conducted by Rev. W. M.
Worrell, uncle of the bride asis-
ted by Rev. P. D. - Moore.
The duties of portman were per-
formed by Mr. H. Dottin,
brother of the oo while those
of usher set) to Mr. G. Crick.

reception was h

Atlantis Hotel and tbe a
moon is being spent at Bath-

sheba.
A Quiet but pretty wedding
took place at St. John’s
Church on Thursday when Mr,
Ernest Clarence Hill, son of Mr,
; Hill, City Merchant, took
as his bride Miss Cynthia M.
Scantlebury, until recently sten-
egrapher in of the
Attorney General.
The bride who was given in







BASS BROOM HEADS
WHITE SUGARS
SLATERS sp

BALANCES”

9.00
to clear

ALi.

marriage by Mr. Herbert Grant
a of. Messrs. T. R. Evans
Ltd., presented a charming pic-
ture in a dress of slipper satin
with lace yoke and a head dress
of orange blossoms. She carried
a bouquet of anthurium lilies and
een Anne’s Lace.
lee was attended by Miss
Jean Hill sister of the bride-
groom. who wore a dress of pink
georgette with white accessories
and carried a posy of pink roses.
The ceremony was performed
by Canon P. W. Moore and
the duties of bestman fell to Mr.
Charles Pilgrim of St. James.
After the ceremony the happy
couple motored to their home
at Cheapside where a reception
was held. They were the reci-
pients of a" sgn gifts.

yy’ A tully choral ceremony Mr.
of Br S
inee in the
tude Nurse, until recent
Trinidad, exchanged wedding
vows at St. Ambrose Church on
. oH, eeeerneny
was rformed by Rev el-
ville, Tyenent Vicar of the Chureh
assisted by Revd. Malone, past
Vicar.

The bride was charmingly
attired in a dress of brocaded
celanese with euler ae Br
applique. The ice was ¢
fring with a full skirt falling
in a train. Her headdress was
of brocaded net with Lilies of
the Valley and she carried a
bouquet of Radiance Roses and
Anthurium Lilies.

She was given in marriage by
her sister Mrs. Carmen Cole-
brooke, while the duties of Best-
man were performed by Mr.
Robert Kinch. Maid of Honour
was Miss Gwendolyne Moore,
and the bridesmaids. were Misses +
Carol Cadogan and Norma Hail
The Page Boy was Master Ver-
non Clarke and Page Girl Miss
Georgina Austin, Duties of
Ushers fell to Mr. Seymour
Beckles and Mr. Robert Alleyne.
Mrs. Kirton, Organist of St.
Ambrose, was assisted by Mr.
Bentley Callender at the organ.

At the conclusion of the church
ceremony a reception was held
at the home of the bridegroom’s
mother after which the couple
motored to “Fleet View” Bath-
sheba, for their honeymoon. They
were the recipients of many
useful m“ valuable ig

“Susp Ee

HERE was a surprise party

at Miss Gwen Walcoti’s
home on Thursday night in hon-
our of Miss Lucille Pile, Asst.
Teacher in Trinidad, and an Old
Girl of the St. Michael’s Girls’
School. Part of Perey Green’s
orchestra supplied the music
which commenced shortly after

8 p.m. Miss G. Walcott, Miss L.

Howard and Miss A. Gollop
were the organisers of the party.
Miss Marjorie Nil, on holiday
from Trinidad was also present,
as well as many of Miss Pile’s
friends.

. «>
Colonial Night

T was Colonial Night at Ken-

sington Town Hall, London, on
Friday, December 23rd. The oc-
casion was the Christmas dance of
the West Indian Students’ Union.
There was arattendance of about
400. H, Griffiths from British
Guiana made a most capable M.C.,
and music for dancing was pro-
vided by Ron Somers and his
Band, who are very pepular at
such functions.

«>

«>

Intransit
R. WILLIAM LE PETRIE of
Canadian National Railway,
Montreal, Mrs. Le Petrie and
their little daughter were arri-
vals yesterday morning from
Canada by T.C.A jintransit to
Montserrat where they will
spend about six weeks holiday.
with friends. They are siaying at

the aa vee oe

Likes It There

M*: BILL HITCHINS spent his
Christmas holidays in London
with relations, He is son of Cour-
tenay Hitchins, editor of the ‘Trin-
idad Guardian”, Bill, who is four-
teen years old, has just finished
his first term at Malvern, one of
the oldest English Public Schools,
I like it there,” he says, “and I
have quite settled in now.” He
has made a good start at the
school, coming first in the end-of-
term examinations, Young Bill
Hitchins likes London, and is look-
ine forward to going to Bertram
lis circus at Olympia, and to

seeing his first pantomime,

URYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work

AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW

for another. In this example A is ;

‘One letter simply stands

for the three L's, X for the
two O's, ete. auale letters, a
trophies, the length and for
mation
Each day the code letters are different. ~

A Cryptogram Quotation
PYCR ECCMFTLD@ RIT OzcT PH
12C YOH WYFRMHT WYP

PESTC

CTDW—BDEMRMG,
Yesterday's

OUT OF THE
BUT WE CAN

PONY “GLASSES

’ Daetene
KETTLES

1.00 and 1.50
WHITE JUGS
12

and a fine selecti .
MANY OTHER WONDERFUL BAmea eee, erica

* WHITFIE

For One Week Only

toquote: THE : F
RAGES, AND THE GUILTY MADNEAA OF Saeed RGIL.

Bees
e Cannot Produce Rabbits

argains in HARDW!

HERE THEY ARE !

L BARGAINS AS WELL

LD’S

















































































Trinidas Chair 5)
with ide, Law
England, left for 7
terday by B.W.y. A. rial
business _yisit here.
accompanied by Mis, ae
Kenneth Gordon, Mar >
rector of T.L.L.. 1
Mrs. Gordon, Mr, qolm
dall, General’ Man;
Trinidad and M Agee
Dr. Hans a
Ce in T,
all staying at
Hotel. . we

Chemist Here t Here From
Menem
holds Lid. £ oint,
Trinidad, is now ova»
about ten 4d sta’
eame in on
B.W.1.A. and is
Hastings Hotel,




M
pl
th
tic

ean |

‘
an ‘

ye
a
oF
the
m
ed
vf

holidaying here
week as a guest at the
Hotel. She is the wit
Manager of the
Shoe Co,, St. Ki
«»
Return
MR. and Mrs. ©,
and their little
Caracas, Ven
turned home
spending two weeks’ h
They were staying
View Hotel,
Mr. Schmeichler js ‘a
turer in Caracas;
Gn Official
R. J. NICOL. tian
Adviser and Protos
D. Frampton, Ag sulura
viser, both of the tena
and Welfare Orga
Thursday night
Rodney” for St,
official visiy',

Well Known A

R. W. R. MacKENzip

Professor of wh
ington University,
U.S.A., is here with ph,
and both are guests at
bank.” Both are also @
of Nova Scotia, and the Pr "
is a Graduaie of

versity.
MacKenzie is

‘
4)

aria

pay
4

Dr.
known author and
books on Folk Tone all
Songs, as well as on
lish Drama. He is now
year’s vacation in onde.
plete a Book he js
Shakespearian protien

«> °
Comings and G
R. ROGER PIETSCH,

tions Supervisor
Petroleum oma ma
Venezuela, ul
yesterday via n
after spending about
holiday. He was aceo
his wife and two

they were stayi t
View Hot. loess is * ie

°

Iss "JEAN
turned from
a age by B.W.l

i

LOUGH

‘

R. GEORGE D
resentative of H
Surveys Ltd., left tor la Oe
yesterday by B. Ww. 1 A B

MR. JOHN P RKI
Messrs. A. Barnes & Ci
left by B.W.I.A. tor
yesterday.

” *

MR. and MRS.
and their grand 4d
Michelle Goddard,
Friday by B.W.1A,
Kitts where they were spf
a holiday .

*

MR. CHARLES WORM
Planvations Ltd, and Mrs.}
left for Trinidad by B.
yesterday. ?

. *

MR. “SCAR E,
News writer for the

Times. arrived from —
Trujillo by B.W.1LA bi
MR. E. s. ROB

man of the Board of I
of Plantations Ltd.,
H. A. Thomas, ;
ger, Plantations d.
from Canada yesterday m
by T.C.A. after a
visit.

nd |

HAT ——
PRODUCE

The Famous SPONG
MINCERS
Three Models
all
Specially Reduced
to

2.00
2.50 and 3.00

BROAD ST.

St


SUNDAY, JANUARY 8, 1950





















SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THREE
Britain Wins First Place Among Film How Now Film Censors








_ 7. ware : Wi e LA By JON ¥. Ox Bow Incident. The Corn is

E : sree or Thor “he elis ’
Anna Neagle And Michael ilding Top The World The year 1949 has been a fi irly sation . Weak : ould asians

‘ good one for the cinema worlc go on forever, but these are all

* BRITAIN’S Anna Neagle and —first British stars to win tne in Barbados for indeed we saw thefyims worth seeing again, and like
Michael Wilding- drew more peo-~ lead in 14 years. : addition of three new cinemas, book, no film is worth seeing
ple into British cinemas in 1949 The poll was taken among in the island. This is a good omen

unless it can be seen twice. But
how often do we get good films?
erhaps once every six months,
and that is not good enough.

than any other stars of any .a-
ality.

ot is the judgment of the
B yearly poll run by Motion Picture
Â¥ Herald to find the stars.

The results of the poll are an

t commient on recent declara-
rom that the British cannot
make successful pictures.

Anna and Michael have push-
ed Bing Crosby from the top
of the poll of international stars

exhibitors, and is based on 4,500
returns from 4,702 ballot papers.
The Herbert Wilcox-Neaglo-
Wilding picture Maytime in May-
fair, figures high in the year's
ten money-making pictures. And
five other British films figure
among the top money-makers.

Another British film, This
Modern Age, is voted the big~
gest money-maker among short
films.

The polls list of international
stars is: Anna Neagle, Michael
Wilding, Bob Hope, Danny Kaye,
Bing Crosby, Jane Wyman, Alan
Ladd, John Mills, Jean Simmons
and Betty Grable.

for it shows that we are keeping
in line with other West Indian
colonies in this particular sphere

The buildings of these new,l

¢ The censors owe it to the pubiic
cfhemas have been fashioned off¥t4 see that they get their value
the most modern, and though some?

Vfor ir money. They also owe it
structures leave much room rorid!" one aaa judg-
improvement, they can still serve, ment in the interest of the com-
a useful purpose. On the otherâ„¢ munity. This is their function.
hand there is one dark spot where And it is little use passing films
ae one aan an which do not benefit any but
s e ine oO * — | 2 rs.
cinemas in the city could do with een ee eee -
some attention. The one I have a While on this subject, I have a
in mind caters for the most part t.â„¢ vord of praise for the Censors. I
one section of tHf® community and 3aw Pinky and thought it a good
it seems as though this is the aim. It a film of a contro-
reason why there is no necessity vorsial nature. It is true that the
to make alterations and make the Censors did cut out a part which
building commodious not only for 1 think was the proper thing to do
the benefit of one particular sec- and they deserve credit. If this
tion of the community but to the wisdom were exercised at all
entire cinema public. times, Barbados would be able to
boast of none but the best. This





THE CELEBRATION OF

FIFTY YEARS

1s

British stars who have appear-
ed in the films made in Britain
are Anna Neagle, Michael Wilding,
John Mills, Jean Simmons,
Margaret Lockwood, Richard At-
tenborough, Stewart Granger,

eens ihagsanasin secs eearnmnnamtinly



Michael Denison, David Farrar Other than this the cinemas cut is 1950. The turn of a new a SUCCESS IN TRAI NING BY POST

and Jack Warner. quite a good show and are doing pantury. Let us float upstream 2 i H
The American money-making a thriving business. with the rising tide of filmdom’s| It is arte pride that we eqneneny Oe wept lo- bm

stars were; Bob Hope, Bing Hope Crosby Grable Taking the pictures of the year jest performances. The cinema is ANNIVERSARY of the founding of The e Be,

Crosby, Abbott and Costello, John money at Britain’s box-offices in Blue Lagoon (British), Red River, e review, it becomes obvious a financial concern but can still Sheffield.

Wayne, Gary Cooper, Cary Grant, 1949 were: The Secret Life of Walter Mitty, that we could have had a better

serve the purpose of. the people.
This would be a public service |
which would boost this island yet

This success can be attributed to just one main factor—
EFFICIENCY. We believe that The Bennett College teaches
with a thoroughness that is unequalled in any other source of

Betty Grable, Esther Williams,
Humphrey Bogart, Clark Gable.
The 10 films which took most

year. The comparison between
the real top-notch films shown
here and the weak ones ds odious;

The Third Man (British) Johnny (British), Paleface, Easter Parade,
Belinda, Maytime in Mayfair The Hasty Heart (British).
(British), Scott of the Antarctic —L.E.S.

f







MILTON SHULMAN, just back from
) America, writes a report on Los Angeles

| Hollywood Culture

—from newsreel to trailer














ersonality. Except for the very

Manuals;as a built-up area.

latest Betv’y Grable epic or her-

Angeles contains over 4,000,000

Hollywood than about any other
community since Babel.

Thus it has been variously
described as a state of mind, a
circus without a tent and a trip
through a sewer in a glass-bot-
tomed boat.

But none.of these glib generali-
sations contain more than just a
pinch of truth. For basically
Hollywood is an uncertain, neuro-
tic village blinking in the glare
of its own kleig lights and trying
desperately, as do all salesmen, to

“Alan,” she cried, in a tone of

In fact my chief complaint





THIS WEEK’S
“GUESS” STAR



the British svage, spoke recemly

a mezzo-soprano and her father a

not from the actors’ point of view
but because the stories have been
woefully weak, and no matter how
good an actor is, he could never
do justice to a story not. worth
the paper it is written on,

I have seen mnany pictures in my
time, and when one sums up the
bad pictures in proportion to the
good ones, you find without bias
that the bad outweigh the good.

Education

When this happens in any com-

munity, it points to two things.

this is no fault of the film makers

good evil
This is a progressive community.

another notch higher.



Bennett
Anniversary
This Year

THE BENNETT COLLEGE, Shef-
field, England, the famous study-
at-home organisation which has

locks the door to prosperity and

}

tuition. That this home study is highly successful is proved by

the 50 years of continuous progress and prosperity,

and the

ever-growing number of successful students who have passed

through the College to reach posts
big salaried appointments in every

industry.
To our students,

of high responsibility, and
field of commerce and

in every part of the World, we send our

Cordial Greetings on this memorable occasion in the history
of The Bennett College. To the many men and women whom
we are yet to welcome as students, we extend a hearty invitation
to join NOW. There is still room at the top for The Bennett

College trained man.

/ OUR FRIENDLY ADVICE ON

CORRESPONDENCE COQ

v

' ol: "CE % MOST PROGRESSIVE
heart of its downtown business alding the opening of a new hot- voice familiar to every household in a BBC programme about her put the fault lies with the man Security by fitting him for the job, ‘Gr MOST SUCCESSFULH "

ion, it seldom seems to achieve dog-stand, in Croydon, “be careful of your life in the theatre. She is a real who is not strong enough to dis- and with an exhaustive knowledge
he status known in military Although the county of Los language!” daughter of it for her mother was tinguish between and which will enable him to hold it.





et i eee,

. 5 i : On the one hand it.is filching helped thousands of men and wo- |
LOS ANGELES is very proud of Los Angeles. It is be liked. away the public’s money, and on nes to reach highly paid appoint- ANY CAREER IS YOURS
HE the fastest growing city in America. It is the world’s la1 8- unfortunately, since it pos- the other hand it does very little ments in all fields of ene: / FOR THE ASKING
est city spreading itself over 450 square miles. It owns sesses_ more wealth and more } for the education of a progressive science and Locate omeere ng 0
nars per capita than any other city in the world. It publicity agents than any other | minded community. its 50th anniversary this year, is men Sc ES a
ogee ghey hine. And Hollywood is its village, its inhabitants have to go | In the first place the cinema Since the college first opened in Aviation (Engineering and Renerice,. i Bias ee Er retinetiiog
. is a land of perpetual sunshine. aw through life as if they were gold- | is the poor man’s entertainment 1900 with a handful of students, it | nen toe General Education poreane ”
child. 4 «aj, fish in a bowl of distorting mir- and that is so because the enter- has grown year by year until to- Boilers 4 | facets at Howstag |} Secrefarial Examinations
| What more could you want? Because it has grown so quickly sors, tainment is cheap. But this is no day-it is the leading postal tuition | Bock Resete. Acconaieny | ina Mun. Ene Sho! mand (Pitmans)
beams the average Los Angeles and sprawls so widely public Although I dined with, was reason to take away his money college in the world with a highly Methods | Journalism Bhort Story, raion
resident as he trips through these transportation Is ne wo entertained by or chatted with with bad pictures, In this day successful record in all fields of Building, _ Archihecture, ond | eneee RACS. tha )
aoa oF dom dak Wee aa ae Very maakt pp seeeahagy adel, pag av 4 where evéry man is forced to be Study. —s a ane Cambridge Senior School + -—~peope rT ot aden
tra , dom seen & il ” ties as Loretta Young, Alan Ladd, ial deaarts Aa alin le ; evche. men are to be found holding im- “C aang at ie
He timselt has probably moved expensive. _ James Mason, Humphrey Bogart, tc renee eaee Bs eat oe portant posts at home and abroad Sreepey and Joinery an es, Television Inst. Exams.
here less than ten years ago lured As a result every Los Angeles yirginia Mayo, Ida Lupino, Mau- ibtcdaanceeedh cata ae after studying under The Bennett Cant Bortice | Play Writing Transpo ae
#rom Moose Jaw or Philadelphia child is born with a gear shift ,;een Q©’Sullivan, Dinah Shore, ue ove at a pay more College plan of personal tuition All Commercial Subjects Ie a courte Telephony
ot Vienna or Zagreb by just such in his mouth. You can have your purt Lancaster, Ruth Roman, Kirk ol bee *. oe film than pay less \nereby the individual student Commercial Art a aa
- Steet : St hee vit i Dougias, Montgomery Clift, Gary y eee receives training as thorough and If you do not see your ewn requirements above, wrile Lous On aN ‘
. surprising then that a bank and see a movie without Cooper, Jane Wyman, Lauren 1 tee : ‘etorae in a8 detailed as though the tutors | ;
p i ee asi hate look clouds his i Te pees, amine ‘ Bacall and many others, I am ees oe mt . were actually at his side. WRITE NOW TO DEPT. 188c,
é soming into Los Angeles at sorry not to be ab¥e to report a epee Se et earns
De ell prefer ean rode night af Englishman might be single outhion orgy or a even oo as well . a lack of know- With 50 years of successful ex- |
hreadbare, sooty London with its forgiven if he assumed the city remotely Bacchanalian revel. ‘ ‘Tine Ttaneina ; . ce perience of training by, am ie olle e LTD
horse-drawn beer wagons and its Was awaiting an enemy air attack. The only excitement produced ituelt. Yo 8 ‘ ee ups a in hind it and Wastt 5a eri cae, ~~ THE nne .
egular ration of chill, damp and But the dozens of searchlights at a dinner party given by that l (T- wee ora " aa earn good and expert staff ever ready to help the |
og. sweeping the sky have nothing to tough guy, Alan Ladd, was when evi ror. the ; cinemas. And if ambitious man to get to the top SHEFFIELD ENGLAND.
For Los Angeles with all its o with anti-aircraft achivifies; his wife reproached him for . ae ' one patterns himself off the evil of whatever profession he has '
bosy comfort is a city without a they are merely announcing the using a mild expletive, Evelyn Laye, a famous star of things seen in the films, then chosen, The Bennett College un- | .
|













Rich and Poor
Buildings combine every known
weature of past and present archi-
ecture.

Beverly Hills, recognizable by

Georgian look like Modern Ameri-

an,
The less prosperous inhabitants

naciendas to Italian villas to mod-
istic egg-crates.

The large slum areas where the
Mexicans, Negroes and Chinese
ve have the same depressing

inhabitants and busies itself with
such prosaic activities as oil re-
fining, shipbuilding, aircraft pro-
duction and the assembly of auto-
mobiles, its world-wide reputation

geographical misnomer.
Few of the major studies are

Fox in West Los Angeles.
Because it sells its products by
thumping the publicity drum
louder and longer than any other
industrial or cultural organisation,





4 No its for you, too!

BEAUTY PREPARATIONS ARE USED
| ALL WOMEN THROUGHOUT



_ Ler *PQNDS** assist you. ~
COLD & VANISHING CREAMS—
FACE & TALCUM POWDERS—

A beauty treatment
Only for the

Privileged few?



THE WORLD!

against Hollywood is its weary
parochialism and utter isolation.
Conversation is almost exclu-
sively confined to the personalities
and trivialities of picture-making.

means of diversion in Hollywood,
this village mentality is under-

empty shortly after midnight.
Even the drug stores — those
tabernacles of the American way
of life—close at 11.30 p.m.
Aside from an occasional New





SKIN FRESHENER ETC., ETC. |

LIPSTICKS — HAND LOTION—

a ARE





STOCKED BY ALL



DEALERS.



te



vheatrical manager and she spent
her early days in a cot in their
dressing room. She has danced,
sung and acted in many successes,
perhaps the most spectacular of

equal to the oceasion and after-
wards filled vhe lining of the great

shoulders. Noel Coward only wore
vhis hat at special functions, and
one of these occurred some months
later, when Miss Laye was again
his companion. He took off his

It is also an ambitious community.
We do uot want to progress in one
direction only. We want
plore every avenu® possible.

State

In Barbados we see about one per
cent of these high class films. And

to ex-

actually located there. Warners standable. Because work in the man’s hat with confetti which, those that we see, we do so about
ive in flimsy, gaily-coloured “are in Burbank, MGM and RKO studios begins at seven in the when he put the hat on to go twelve to eighteen months after
houses which range from Spanish in Culver City and 20th Century- morning, night clubs begin to jome, showered all over his they have been released. |

Time was when the market was

flooded with good films. When I
say good films, I mean such like
Blossoms in the Dust, How Green





Was My Valley, Mourning Be- |

quality common to slum areas some 400 newspaper correspon- York road show and the odd hat with a sweeping gesture— comes Electra, Imitation of Life, |

inywhere, dents have been assigned to dis- small theatre group, the legiti- nq the rest of the confevti fell Madame Curie, Mrs, Minniver, Of |

An appropriate coat-of-arms for cover what the noise is all about. mate stage is practically non- out! Human Bondage, Hamlet, Henry |

0s Angeles would be crossed As a result more words and more existent. 7 |
lights on a field of spark plugs. nonsense has been. written about —L.E.S.

|

GEC —)

HOUSEHOLD "ELECTRIC |



‘APPLIANCES

Boiling water in a few minutes —this will
help you and this is what aG.E.C. Electric
Kettle will give you, Beautifully made in
polished aluminium, it has a quick-pour-
ing spout. And it is safe—it can’t boil dry.

EC fa-aP

THE CITY GARAGE

TRADING CO. LTD.

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND









wee

NOW












L[PROOF that/brushing teeth

is based chiefly on the goings-on Success is measured by the num- them all heing ‘“Bitver-Sweet”, a ‘ bass |

he presence of little men sell- of about 30,000 people employed ber of times your name appears the Noel Coward operetta. She eat recat Se rs e ", , rm o ay me ‘i

hg guide books and postcards in its film industry. in the local film columns or trade recalled her intense pleasure in ~~" * rere rt r ~ 2 Th ve directly after ‘eating ith
Heseribing the Homes of the Stars, : magazines. appearing in this production, even ieoh ine. om ne cinema There- j ' &. ~ Ww

$ speckled with green-tiled swim- Neurotic Village i vhough on one memorable night teh et us’ Torgs ahead in the *
Ming pools attached to spavtious The generic name of Hollywood : Empty Night Clubs : the author stood up in his box and Tight direction, There are many ee
mansions trying in vain to make has been applied to this highly- Since the cinema and night clapped when she forgot her good films made in the United

u an Baroque and English vocal community, but this is a clubs are practically the only lines. The lovely leading lady was Kingdom and the United States. |





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paneer arene
Re

PAGE FOUR . SUNDAY ADVOCATE

‘Britain Did Well In Sport In 1949 appa

|

i By C. D. CURRAN : ae Sd ;
Reg. Harris-Best Of [igaaummewamres
| THE year 1949 has, on the whole, been a year of great eg. arris-- e : a.

achievement in sport for Britain. In a period which saw F

an iftensified international challenge, United Kingdom ‘The Year

athletes, sportsmen and sportswomen, set up many new
BEFORE we lock the door on 1949, let’s take a last look : . et 2









records and gave the most encouraging all-round display
of the post-war years.

aes;



gine eee aS apnea nes,

f le latest news from Jamaica is that George Headley, West Indies
star batsman will not lead Jamaica against Trinidad in the Inter-

colonial series at Port-of-Spdin beginning on January 2. ‘ Headley, running and hurling; in women’s ation Cup, and this season his glint and glow in the minds ot ike of the year? is Reg. ended last Monday I must mention the obvious ill
it is reported, is suffering from a strained muscle, as is his compa- |. ,inting, professional boxing, flat outstanding ability is keeping ee se ar eee seaerin writes Alan Hoby:. Leal- number of entrants caused by the first two days of

triot Hines Johnson, one of the leading fast bowlers in the West

Indies to-day, who will not be making the trip to Trinidad as well.

IS should be taken.as a definite indication that this great West
Indian cricketer, Géorge’ Headley will not offer himself as a can-



Championship accomplishments
were witnessed in widely varied
sports; in middle distance track



racing, football, cycling and
| speedway motor-cycle racing; in
archery, ‘vomen’s lacrosse and
| finally in swimming.

Here are the details of the
feats that placed some of Britain's

didate for the 1950 West Indies team to England. West Indians at; sportsmen and sportswomen in

i a af f tional atten- Was winner in Holland of the Bruce :
once admit 4 fact re ine ee Po serene World's professional title, and Wooderson did before him.
clusion of a fit Georg: y ie Sydney Patterson gained the Do You Agree? WITHDRAWALS

on the 1950 team would boost the
chances of the West Indies team
more than any other single player
that could be selected. His know-
ledge of the conditions that obtain
in England and his established



Board of Control that he is not i ; taq Ali, the Indian Test player, ban sa i Wal-
9 yas ¢ i vakia, Finland, France, Norway, : 3 yer, Athletics; Bill Nankeville (Wa ,
desirous of being considered for — seconds ee a new Belgian Poland. Sweden and the United Who opened the innings, and “ton A.C.); Roger Bannister promoting two-year-olds above F after they have won g
S-COMCEE LOEGES, , â„¢ made 44 in 76 min., with 8 fours.

the 1950 tour if he considered his
physical condition not up to the
standard that would be required






W. Nankeville’s record-break-

31
jing race over one mile in 4 min-

utes 8.8 seconds, in the Amateur
Atiietic Associgtion ¢hampion-
hips at the White City, London,

| last July, will iong be remember-

Nankeville’s time of 2 minutes

Eleven New Records

official post-War internationals. In
the 1948—49 season he helped his
team to win the Football Associ-

Wolverhampton among the lead-
ers of the First Division points
table.

In cycling, the names of two
United Kingdom riders automati-
cally come to mind, Rey Harris

world’s amateur championship at
the same time. in motor-cycie
speedway racing, the triumph of
Tommy Price last September at
Wem: ley Stadium in the World’s
Speedway Championship was 4

entries from Belgium, Czechoslo-

States.

The 15 women members of the

over our shoulder at The Champions — the runners,

footballers, the golfers, boxers, and cricketers who made it

Dominion Xl
Routs East
Zone for 225

TRIBE 4 FOR 51

JAMSHEDPUR, Jan. 7,
The Commonwealth Touring
team dismissed East Zone for
225 and then scored 34 for 1

Roy, the young Calcutta bats-
man, played steadily and helped

ing through the records in the
popular sports — Soccer, Rugoy,
Cricket, boxing — I find there was
no Colossus dwarfing the rest. —
No giant strode the stage like
Cienis Compton last year or as
Woodcock and Sydney

HERE is a Jist. Delight in it
or destroy it as you will, but these
are the boys who, in this writer's
opinion, hoisted the banners a
British sport heaven-high in
1949:— .

ed. Apart from the fact that brilliant performance. ee : i Sean. x 1 Hull and : 5
prowess with bat and ball, at once i. performance brought the title . wicket on the opening day of Soccer: Raich Cartts : “(Derby China Doll and I think Rosalind, while others like Oe
: stamp him as one of the certain- | to this 24-year-old athlete, it was _ Now holder of the Women s tate nape ee _ er: ae gent ar Steet ( Lady Belle might also have felt it. Still others thers
ie ; ree a * World Archery title, 20-year-old George Tribe, Victoria left-arm — and Sentland. : ht h
eg is the distanc, ae ts teeth hating Sartre ‘Watechouee, only heal slow bowler, claimed 4 East Zone Rugby: Clive van Ryneveld who I did not hear about and the large number of witha
1 FIRST TO SAY “NO” the year. Nankeville went on to Practising this sport 18 montis Wickets for 51, ao (Oxford U. ard maganass me Saw may have been a direct cause of this. Be
é i : A ag x a , chamminn. P. Roy was top scorer for the Cricket; Len Hutton (Yorks and
ts fresh triumph two months later 2&9. In winning the champion a “AR eile PP... Se
+ O* the other hand George | when, at ieeuasoole, he defeated ship, she set up a new world’s home side with 65, while P. Sen England). is Brit ALSO OF INTEREST
; Headley, great hearted crick- |Olympic champion Gaston Reitf record with a score of 2,608 made ia hed stat ee Danny O'Sullivan (Brit-
} cter that he is, would be the first lover 1,000 metres. It was the points, after four days in which scam widaite See ‘a Ss art, i ish esr ign od rene: Two other things which are also of more than passi
rc] to inform the West Indies Cricket sensation of the meeting, and She matched her ‘skill against ‘Among the victims: was Mush~ OE aad (Little Asta). ’ were the effect of classification and handicapping of the ¢

(Oxford U.)).
Speedway: Tommy Price (Wem-
bley).

the -





















SPEAKING of other aspects of the Christmas m

close. It certainly played havoc with the two-yeareg
affected a number of the older horses. I hope that it
years before we see another meeting with the days of rag
like this, Of course it seems the natural thing to do y
two public holidays available, but while it may help finan
zoffers of the Club concerned, it clearly did not help the hg

I should imagine that if one trains a horse to do a
and rest the next, it is to be expected that both his cop
muscles will get into the habit. Consequently when he jg.
run on the day of his rest it tends to upset him. Those whoa
get over it were Fair Profit, Lazy Bones, Fanny A

olds. Touching first on the former it is now evident that the po

races will not work. No horse has ever been more outolas
meeting than was Bow Bells, True she was not at her
first two days but even with her recovery on the third day hi

; In all, eleven new native re- All-England lacrosse team that his side put up a better per- poaing- Gordon Richards (The : sane iat - 7 ;
of him. eick cords were set up by Englishmen visited the United States early in formance. His 65, made in 2 hours ® Nenuaialts not win with light weight in the D class six. Compare her re
I ‘thin ’ 29 mins., includes 11 fours. D ‘ with that of Battalion. In my opinion it was almost pap

That being the case,
that we can safely plan the tour
without relying on help from that 4
The case as far as Hines Johnson is concerned is more com-

GEORGE HEADLEY

quarter. ; hs Sylvia Cheeseman and Dorothy representative fable Te ;: Joh: Leach .
; an los n. i , opini ; sor bat- | yy, ; aeanared > +. and 4 fours Table Tennis; Johnny ach. : tired of
lex, While the West Indies team, in my opinion, 15 S0 rich in b: fanley, who both revealed an teams in New York, Boston, West- hae : sci Maier Renan lah att ili .
ting talent as to be able to off-set the loss of Headley as a batting | inde vig qies of speed in the chester and Philadelphia. They f sae ae, a i had Cee et gy — ae a Cotes wine th

rs : 1h ~partme’ as ‘ ‘ ; ; . ; air ‘ a& alae n, e former e 7 e : . an d
force, it is correspondingly weak in the bowling department as not} Olympics in 1948, have been won all their matches, scoring English Channel at 18 after Bow Bells has been the first victim,

to be able to be without the services of a top-notch fast bowler like
Hines Johnson.

A BIT OF A GAMBLE

concerned,

That being the case, in the face of our general accept- |

athletes in 1949, the largest num-
ber ever to be ratified in one
year.

seen in several club, national and
international tournaments. In the
Women’s A.A.A, championships in
July, Sylvia Cheeseman won the
100 metres in 12.1 seconds, which



1949 had one of the most success-
ful tours on record. Within the
first few days of their arrival they
beat American

134 goals against eight.

The extraordinary feat of the
18-year-old English schoolboy,
Philip Mickman, in swimming the

With S. Girdhari he helped to
add 58 for the 5th wicket.
In his 33; Girdhari hit 1 six

Indian test wicketkeeper, and
Sudhira, wielding the long handle,
raised the total to 225 before Sen
was dismissed. His 54 included 1
six and 4 fours.

Motor-cycling: Freddie Frith; Les
Graham.
Cycling: Reg Harris.

nearly 24 hours in the water.
Boosted Prestige
I have pared this list to the
minimum and on the year this is












Battalion was amongst horses against which he had a a
Bells was amongst horses who tested every sinew in her bo '
task set her by classifiers who have apparently grown

T should imagine she wil] y
POOR HANDICAPPING |

the last.

Dealing with the handicapping of the two-year-olds I can: i

y
: | ; ; ish Chi 2 as perhaps Fitz Maurice troubled the bats- my scroll of masters. But where
fi } ialled the championship best. the English Channel, was perhaps 1 ! ; n} x A a : . ; y ‘ il
| NE must admit that according to world standards, Hines Johnson Mise Manley was gay 4 pei the greatest’ accomplishment of men early in the innings with his was the king? ‘ , ; ; ela a 7 A tow, cenekee laton. Miva the year. He was the first to sharp in-swingers, which brought The Wooderson, Compton, or °@Ppers thought they were dealing with two-year-olds of i
A at 39, will be a bit of a gamble to be selected for a five months’ | behind. A few weeks later, Miss ore ; I ; ; : ; t Lige : ; : the d
Hiya ; é hnson stood out head and | Cheeseman finished second to F. perform this feat this year, and him 2 wickets. _ : ¢ Cotton of ‘49 whose grace, skill vf Ligan,.Will 0’ the Wisp, Brown Rocket, etc., but there is hardygilino
“tH tour of England. On the other hand, Johnson stood ov and | villema of Holland over 200 the youngest on record. He stay- Tribe, with his carrying flight and perfection so sang in the other year that I can find to compare with it. Cross Bow iain
j shoulders above the other West Indian pace bowlers - be ee metres in an international con- ©4 in the waterefor more than 22 — spin, had most of tnem guess- hearts of all of us that we auto- vanate in the fact that Lazy Bones and Mon Ami did a » ean
against the 1948 M.C.C. team to the West Indies, He convinced com= test. and in so doing recorded a hours without showing any signs !8- Pa matically acclaimed him the the first handicap and he had to be d ne om x
petent judges of the game that he had the edge on other contempor- | \;,iteq Kingdom native record of distress, Jock Livingston, Common- jdol? even at his original weight i ; meres UP from 122 to . 2
ary fast bowlers as far as accuracy, pace, direction and length were | time of 24.8 seconds. wealth | Captain, gave 8 of his The nearest to the throne — {hoe wei sht = veight in this handicap he was still 12. Iba
. | bowlers practice on the matting y think — is Reginald Har- ight with which he ran second in the West Indian Prog r





ance that our match winning’ economy is based on fast bowling, the
West Indian selectors will not open themselves to censure if they

Biggest surprise of the boxing
season was the quick defeat of the



Only ‘Big Boys’ For

wicket to-day, as the fourth test
at Kanpur is to be played on such
a wicket.






greaves Harris. More than any
other athlete of British blood



Stakes. This was indeed a hard lash for running only
when he was again beaten worse befell him




















for he was sent oy



i , , | British Empire middleweight ‘ . Harris has boosted the prestige his next engagement with 12 i ?
_select Johnson, provided that they satisfy themselves that he is | champion, 30-year-old Dick Tur- Rarls Court Boxing mes canna ealth also made ¢ the Old Country in the eyes cap with 123 lbs en yr seg winner of the first N
ically fi ; snat ass é Jad start, g 3 2y - ° : 5 ae . . ’ 2 : f
medically fit. pin, of Lasnaington, by Dave dashed iadioial ae La a ne ee ges of the foreigner. with the exception of Leap On. What ioy Dn a
Sands of Australia. 1e contes rE : i eee a lye ee ay Yet he is not universally popu- ¢ + Ard a ‘ M . 1
: TRIAL GAMES FOR 1950 lasted exactly 2 minutes 45 sec- Boxing Reporter pion soe tes panes, bow us eae aoe hin att gat uae t —o ae the 128 and 127 which they were allotted sim°
nds and the fight ended wit! r, played soundly to take the ) 306 the mass appeal of football Pe ~ 20 20% Know, but it é e1
| HE I : Trini li ani Turpin cance a inis hands and JANUARY 24 when Freddie total to 34 by the close—Reuter. eee ee mass appeal of football Was a very severe scale,
j 4 ntercolonial series between Trinidad and Jamaica in Trini- knees, exhausted, as the referce Mills defends his World's cruiser- oe ket sted AC . 3
) dad, and Barbados and British Guiana in Barbados in January | qramatically counted him out. Oq Weight championship against aoe s n, my view, | this should. net HANGE NEEDED B
Hi February this year will quite rightly be regarded as Trial Games | this display, Sands will be a form- Americas Joey Maxim at Earls : y deprive . Britain's ‘super-pedslier Kat's pi
i for the 1950 tour, I can think of no better medium. of testing the | idable challenger for world hon- Court, will be a night'of giants, "MMwSnuRasmasithe slteamuniee Ee Re han ‘ “Rink it necessary that the rule making the top weight foragm
: merits and demerits of prospective West Indian selectees than the | ours in the middleweight divis- Mills and Maxim, in fact, are j 5 Unflinching a aa less than 126 lbs. be either changed for C
Intercolonial field with its atmosphere of downright fight ion, likely to be the smallest ‘men in’ * WO- ij id a =i had cd en of races, or more consideration given to graduating the scale, s
: : # the ring. : personal suffering. ot so long only exceptional two-year- ‘ nc
e See like John Goddard, Everton Weekes, Frankie Worrell, | Equally exciting—but over a The exhibition hall at Earls { By M, Hartison-Gray ago he was booed and hooted as their contemporaries Ma an See like Ligan | and company could gil,
j erry Gomez, Clyde Walcott, Jeffrey Stollmeyer, Robert Christiani!much longer period—was the Court holds about 18,000 and only Dealer: West 5 he tore round the concrete ribbon ang Leap On we , 17, and 16 which Cross Bow, Top Fig
k and Alan Rae will have but to establish their bona fides and their | meeting between Rinty Mona- the big men of boxing are likely 3 * West. Game all, of Herne Hill. wf the oth a called upon to allow Princess Rasiyya and
selection is sure. Prior Jones is as near this category as most of the | han, of Belfast, and Terry Allen, to be seen to advantage by spec- 3 5 N. Before he became the first “ 06 O-ets. I did not see anything which these three did ti
I players already mentioned, since I think it is generally conceded that | °f London. It was a world champ- tators in the lower-priced seats. j $ 9642 Englishman to win the world pro- “°™Pared with Ligan. :
i assumi ris fi : li Ah | a ai ae ie ; ionship fight in which Allen had ee : fessional’ spri shampionshi oe
Pratt aoe Wola: hy HES Aalention, te 29 suto~palll we diab jot Bape much te ta) The friskunan’s four , Pairings are not yet completed, j Seei 82 is Sanee igitamnde oe a Speaking of Princess Rasiyya i i i is
tf : titles were at stake—World, Euro- Ut contracts have been offered ; : He shed two stones in weight. Success which all Jamaic yya immediately brings to ml = :
THE OTHER PACE BOWLERS |pean, British and Empire fly- ‘0. heavy-weights representing { 4 ,W... & 4 we struck unfinchingly to a’ On various occasions in the pene ee Co
| : . weight championships and the Britain, America, Canada sand PAKQS $333 ? heartrending practice schedule. samaicans’. I af 1 the past T have lauded the successes of Gre
; oe other candidates for the pace bowling department will have | verdict at the end of fifteen roun.is bah ayy Bi $ @A73 sr : Finally he thrashed the Con- Jamaic aes all they won 10 races without skipping a class be
| to be selected from Barbados and now Trinidad yp and coming |f & draw showed how narrowly ygiy anne io ik tee 210732 : tinental erpete ot\¢ game st ty, wm stendintnds ee no ta0ee Wei skipping a class W
4 youngster Frank King, British Guiana’s John Trim of tried and trust. | 4m failed in his purpose aaa Pe ee: : S. : which they were supreme. Yes evil ae for three of the four two-year-old races, But er
Gt pete ony vee : Ae son, reric ‘ 1a hae é is ; ; &
At Tone Jamaica s Esmond Kentish and any other “find” of the 22 Years A Champion negro who came over from Paris i: 3 2%? 2 i oe aoe wer he should olds trom Sissi eae sn a subosaibe to the view that
4 ercolonial serics. 2 s i recently to beat Jack London in § 1065 you are fair, he shou e started in E2, Olde ae D
+ Motta he : i 3 ave yo | spoi , er horses perhi
is __. Trinidad’s popular Wilfred Fergusson should have little difficulty} The championship ability, — cn a few seconds: Verne Escoe and kAK 65 : — ae ve ee ee ‘two-year-old racing, Even with this reed -
as in making the team if his shoulder that gave him trouble on the West | the other hand, of jockey Gorden a Alt Galinghor tie Canada, } _ A simple example’ of a i Seren rohan the ene: temaes by Barbados cred Hit.
Ay Indies’ tour to India last year is quite mended | Richards is unmistakable and ail senna ee A Seneate Two Club bid. j : hi
ae Jamaica’s Iffla, Barbados’ “ o ‘ inchallenged. Since he started eer : West is just strong enough § R ab '
bee attract the most euitke east oy ong Pepiems: 7 ill mo doubt riding in flat racing in 1920, he has Inflated {déas s to force to game wit u I
“a There me ween hase a oO ; :. est ee — headed the list o: winning jock- — — i ton ret Outstan in ] if & :
est centred around the performance of | eys on 22 occasions. Up to the end santime . oe Ge oN li Ss rt E,
Jamaica's young left arm slow bowling “‘find’—Valentine. I am hop- of the 1948 geenen, Be had ‘een tee ae Seems agg Po —< Gpades and East i esu $s : oO we
ing to attend the Jamaiea-Trinidad tournament myself and until then, |02 a total of 3,705 winning oupeb-ohona woe en ‘Some Clubs. "West's om bide & LONDON, Jan. 7. ; EF
having not seen him before, my mind is an open one on the subject, ™ounts, and was again champion tinental boxers sought for 1950 Three Hearts, and East oe nat English Trial:—England |. ), oe Page 5. be
In January and February this year the cricket grounds of England, {°° ,*#¢, 21st time. In 1949, he is fights in this country. should return to West's 23; ‘The Rest 6; played at Twick4 (Valify for the title of Sports 5 i |
,j sa : er) : Band) scain the most successful jockey irae ; first sui ri enham. man of Sports- Test against New ;
will be : : : ag most su jockey, The Italie ; <= t with Three the Year. I
wrapped in the depths of winter and it will be interesting to} @ record that is unequalled in the alians, especially, seemed Spades, West bids F Final Scottish Trial : sphere the ;, /n their own Leeds, became _ the Ss
note that this will be the time that we will be staging our Quadrangu. bee ee toot a ee C S i inflated ideas about their Spades, . our 15, The ‘aan . Cee ee the theiee’ e's all supreme, but player ever to be a on
lar tournament in preparation for our 1950 visit to England. ; oo mgromas povntialiies. ever here. North leads @ K, which Field, ne et oe She, eet only ‘ oy. in 1048 England: ‘cap’. Close
; ; England’s football captain and For instance, Livio Minelli was West should duck, and Final Welsh Trial: , Compton, but ave been Denis duced to County Ci fay
ask 4 hewn Gumaeuind anes continues with @ @. West v Trial:—Wales 15, y this year the field Yorkshire at the beginning!



football or tennis, However, if we take the long view we are sure
to appreciate the fact that this visit of the Polo team means more than
just a visit, It should go a long way towards forging some worthy
chains of friendship with our Latin friends and at the same time
advertise this little island of ours.

WATER POLO TEAM ADVANCE

Awe fillip for Intercolonial sporting ties is the visit of the

team of the Barbados Water Polo Association

Trinidad next Wednesday to engage in a series of games there,
The Barbados Water Polo Association are young in years but they

that leaves for!

| Wolverhampton Wanderers wig

of age. At 24 he was the young-
est captain England ever had. An?
so fgr he has played in all 25

a0





|

‘

|
!

vices for a title fight at Empress
ilall with British champion Billy
Thompson.—L.E.S,









SUGAR FACTORY ©

Hea POLO TEAM MAKES HISTORY | half-back, Bill i as a fee for defending his Euro- wins, lays down @ K, and ;
ih 4 i ; y Wright, has been a8 a fee for defending his Euro: By lays § » an > Hi ’ Pe the summer, "

ae! | s the inspiration of his side, whether pean welter-weight title here re * Say. His “ih Gis tee a Hom: vote ee ee h fang would was out he had. cot je ,
“iit ose who have followed the ‘progress of organised sport in Bar-|in club or international games. against the British champion vided he does: hot bee London Irish. 7 Sectctaee é Billy Steel ‘of Scotiaka Mugland, ‘double’, 1,000 orkshire as
yee bados will note with some satisfaction that a teain of the Barba-| He has shrewd ball control, a -“Eddie Thomas. oe two tricks in the trump London Scottish '6 Giouctaae 3 Burgess of Wales - Yeon wickets, and York 4 t
i a dos Polo Club leaves for Venezuela tomorrow to play a series of three quick grasp of any weakness in No business was done—nor is it suit. @ 7 is led from Metropolitan Police 8, Rich: °. Carey of Ireland Raci obnny awarded him his ‘cap. a ‘
(G games there. , the opposing defence, and a strong likely to be on those terms. dummy and, if South 13, Middlesex Hospital 8 een Siasts migit select Gorda enthu- ‘That was some "
é Polo, as is also th ith is tackler when the occasion arises. Roberto Proietti, European plays low, West makes the shot Services 24 Old All fe, ards—still riding and inning ae {or,such 8 young Baia ;

Polo, jo the case wi golf, is an expensive form of sport) Wright joined Wolverhampton in light-weight champion, is also safety play of @# 8 in case 13, Rugby 3, Bradf ‘ Talitet Casily as ever, winning as cricket is not the :

and is not yet shared by as wide a circle of sportsmen as say cricket, | 1939 when he was only 15 years putting a high price on his ser- South holds all the miss- Brie a peuord 6, Halifax My choice Smit oe which he excels. has |

is that of i

ing trumps,
Ltttbbehtb bit Littt tit tt titiit TTT Tt

Hondon Express Service.

¢
’

a



Eanes

ET wr Ie == I

The Rest 6, played at Cardiff.

3, Bristol 14, Penzance and New-

lyn 8. Devonport Services 8, New-

port 18. Leicester 3, Cardiff 2.
—Reuter,













is wide open.

represented En; ind s
Soccer Internationals. And}

for his all-round ability 1%
no hesitation in ‘
Close the Sportsman of the â„¢

a anette who
ca up for the Army, [

t 18-year-old Brian Close —
y being selecteq for the "Third

S just been







BARBADOS TURF CLUB












have been successfully persistent in pioneering a jield of sport that |
deserves support and is destined, by virtue of our natural resources |
in this connection, to assume greater popularity and importance in the |
not too distant future.

FOUR

SEASON 1950 |

STANDING



AT CASTLE GRANT, ST. JOSEPH
“ug T. Cc ”

STAND
ING AT ALLEYNEDALE PLANTATION, STF

“BATTLE FRONT”



Ron tae
SUPPLIES ~ Uh

ENGLAND BOXERS

eri ax





FOR @ PROOFED ASBESTOS METALLIC TAPE ;
THOROUGHBRED MARES ;
' @ ASBESTOS YARN }” || WOO EGU ia’ citi shscnstbc es Stee
ENGLAND'S bosing t ee, ae ~ reserve position for New , , MARA Makne aoe ee es a
pata i If f. i
Bmpire Games at Auckland, New | ee @ RUBBER JOINTING |—1/16 ||, PRES must be paid in advance to the Secretary
and, next February, ape Stoll ; ; appoi i
feather-weight a i he a aatoliffe i Scott u Fav y ' ay ha ee Sree? Re She. Shan, SER,
(Slough Centre BC), light-weight won their trials at Luton. Twenty- @ STEAM JOINTING {—1/16 } P. BW :
Ron Latham (Hickleton Matn vente Latham, a vigorous an { A.D ee Hh; Eesr,. Castle Grant, St. Joseph
i hee »;/ uncompromising body puncher { p g 3 f ee » “sar., Alleynedale + OG er
saa eres Metre Rat-| but none too tight i defence—i \ @ GOODYEAR RUBBER BELTING ee
aia Pouiae Sena” on petwelent Mampion in th i 3 ins., 3) ims., 4 ins, 4} ins., 5 ins., bins, 8 is, } STANDING AT BULKELEY, ST. GEORGE
(Premier BC, Derby) jsorthern Sountries aud of the Na- {i I oat
: 7 tional Coal Board. : 7 > i ae ri
Reserves “are feather-weight | ‘Terry Ratclitte 19 years old « @® WATER HOSE—” ] (Bay or Brow -PRIDE OF INDIA” :
eon ek > aaron la boiler-maker by c er" a be \ Wade | : ben rn a taal Coleen “
~W ic vies (RAF sie ce eee are ee . “ a vee . inner : : d
and Wollaston), Ae 1 or consistently well in RAF repre- @® STEAM HOSE }”; %”:1 \ wipnes of the Dewhurst adds eat tks New Ham Foal Stakes
weight Victor Harrison (Birken- yo pee A solid puncher | ird in The Two Thousand Guineas to My Babu and Th
head.) onald Scott former ABA cham- y 4 cat ie ae ng Cobhies
sion ant Civile naee ee; @ FIREFLY SPIRAL STEAM PACKING Available to a limited number of ‘Thoroughbred Mares onl.
The team is exactly as I forecast peploy din the building’ trade. 1e number of services to each mare will not exceed siX (
carly in the season but ut of the or ri : »)) Xt R FEE $ '
' Brander’s selection comes after a | With injured ha . 8 )}) Roane sees Seema OLLING SHUTTERS “E $48.00 and $1.00 the Groom per Service.
! defeat in the Empire Games trials |S unbeaten ti Kt y J tt A T \
fos at Luton on Para mes trials wn , ny CITY GARAGE TR ADING (0) | TD i GNOME HOUSE, WALTHAMSTOW, LONDON, E17 nnn a oka ae of .. vriting giving the name 2
a et ° , , i i i ° ii} | , office of the Barhade as, 22m: Applications must Fe
#: Suter Wak Gitocinted by the i i 9 LEV. Sole Agents in Barbados: THE DOWDING ESTATES & TTT Sree Ge the Bas bados Turt Uy Applications must re
} January, 1950, =

RAF and Imperial Services cham- ondor re ‘
pion. Trinidad Percy Lewis, wh LE H



oat UR DML ate LOCH TPs


SUNDAY, JANUARY 8, [950

a

Why Not A Union
For Cricketers?

© India Tourists Share In Profits
BY BRUCE HARRIS

LONDON (By Mail).
Some day, perhaps, we shall have a Cricketer’s Union,
like that run by the soccer men. Then the meagre liveli-
hood some of our county pros scrape from the game will
be improved.







‘ I was talking with an England

player to-day about the rewards
ot efficiency, not great even for
cricketers at the top. He told me
- that even by comparison with the
MCC-sponsored side to Australia
the Commonwealth unofficial
team now touring India are doing
remarkably well. ,

They have a guarantee of about
£400 plus £4 a week spending
money out there, plus again a
share of the tour profits which
look like being very large.

On our last tour in Australia
our cricketers had a £550 guar-
antee, with 30s. a week personal
money and a bonus of not more
than half the £550,

The Top Men

In South Africa, where the
terms came under heavy criticism,
our professionals were guaranteed
£450, plus £50 for “being a good
boy.” It was only after a lot of
fuss that the bonus was raised
by £75.

These, mark you, are the cream
of cricketers, of whom England
has no more than about a score.

; Hi ‘The professional str lir t
Aussies it keep his stars in the pees om
‘ E of the poorer counties, and with

418 vs. East

e

Province

no chance of a tour, earns little
more than a labourer’s income.

PORT ELIZABETH, Jan., 6.

The Australian touring team

Why, then, do they play cric-

ket? It can be answered in four
mcored 418 in their first innings
gainst Eastern Province here on

words—love of the game,
e opening day of their three day
atch,
Eastern Province were 12 for no
ricket in reply at the close. Keith
iller scored his first century in
outh Africa after the Australians
ad been sent in ona_ slightly
oist wicket. In an explosive in-
ings he made 131, 64 of which













KEITH MILLER

NO, I don’t agree with the rul-
ing, at this afternoon’s weigh-in,
that Canadian middleweight box-
er Roy Wouters must shave off his
beard before he fights “Baby”
Day.

A beard is a masculine protec-
tion provided by nature, as much
part of his body (if he allows it
to grow) as his hair, eyes, teeth or
finger nails.

Certainly it provides

: “protec-
tion above the waistline,

But it

lame from boundaries. He hit iS natural, not artificial protection,
x sixes and seven fours in his

y of two hours 43 minutes. Box-and-back Boy
Other members of the team

PAY honour to Peter Green,
1542-year-old schoolboy at Dover
College, a junior member of Bel-
size Boxing Club, who meet Ox-
ford University in London on
Friday.

As I have improved a lot, he
wrote to the Belsize secretary,

bined in the hard hitting and in
Ml 11 sixes and 27 fours were
gistered,

Neil Harvey got 64, Gil Langley
B — his highest of the tour so
r — Lindsay Hassett 50 and
ack Moroney 43 The Australians

ere 336 for five at tea but the “could you let me box-another boy
aining five wickets fell for of my own weight and age? My
B runs. housemaster is going to see the
Birrell, medium paced off Head about permission for me to
pinner, was the most successful box if you let me.”
the bowlers with three for 71. Three days later, a second
Connell retired just when letter:
astern Province went in to bat, “The Head has given me

leave: He says I must catch the
4.31 from Dover, which gets to
Charing Cross at 6.20, and the
9.15 back. Are my fares paid
or do I pay myself? All I hope
is you find me an opponent.”

id at the close they were twelve
pr rio wicket in reply.
—Reuter.

McCready
Will Defend
His Title

LONDON (By Mail)
Amateur Gold Cham-



After two more days:

“T was very disappointed you
could not put me into the pro-
gramme. My housemaster says
if you could fix me up if any-
one dropped out and I won, the
Head would probably let me go
on one of your other dates. If
there is the slightest chance of
me boxing, I don’t care if I get

















British

on, Max McCready, is to de- a hiding. I just want to box.
Md his title at St. Andrews in . "0 Pe pee
ay—a gratifying development Now the happy ending: “I have

told Peter to come up,” says Bill
Hastings of Belsize. “We cannot
refuse such out and out keenness.”
Probably they will find him a
Pauline to meet.

How Much A Stone ?

WHAT is a 31 stone, 7ft. Rus-
sian wrestler worth to the box
office? Harringay Arena will be
able to give the answer tomorrow.
They have offered to refund
money to all ticket holders who
bought seats to see Ivanov Geor-

hich has seemed unlikely.

It was announced a few months
Bo that Max, who is in, the cigar
siness, was taking up an ap-
bintment at Singapore and that
® would not be able to play in
née championship. Plans have
ben ultered (writes James Good-
low).

\

Several leading amateurs in the
Ohdon area are perturbed about
hampionship costs, and so may
AY at home. Hotels to which
ey have sent inquiries are

Aarging at least three guineas a giev fight Phil Siki (The Black
. Arrow),
Said one player, “I should havé But Ivanoy Who should have

at St. Andrews for at least
) days—£31 10s. Firstclass fare,
ith sleeper, costs more than £11,
en there are caddies at £1 a
with other incidentals. My
ife, too, would like to come. So
Seems prohibitive.”—L.E.S.

arrived by air, was refused per-
mission to leave the Russian zone
of Berlin. Harringay have a sub-
stitute, Mick Casey, an undefeated
Irishman and brother of ex-world
champion, Steve Casey. But can
his mere 17 stone compare with







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BIGGLES DEFIES THE SWASTIKA
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{ lilustrated English Social History as reviewed in last

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Royal Barbados |
Yacht Club

Classification of Yachts
for Season 1950.

BLOEMFONTEIN (By Mail).





a Vadis oven ENGLISH cricket coaches ia
ta. ci South Africa and Rhodesia—
there are 20—are enraged at Aus-
B 2 Gipsy—Mr. 1. L._ Toppin tralian journalistic attacks on
B 2 Besolute—Mr. O. Burke .
BR 9 War Cloud—Mr, J. H. Badiey them. The Australians say that
B 4 ndiniear aa Figad . the failure of South African batting
B 5 Mischief— r . Toppin ; z ‘
B 6 Filirt—Mr, P. Grannum Sree 18 — tiie ee hae te
3 7 *Moyra Blair—Mr. J. H. W nson iy
B : ah +l z ‘, =e - South Africa, have been given
eid apt —Mire, 5. BD. Ghandier rominence in the South African
B 481 Fantasy—Mr. 5B. L. G. Hoad p 1
8 482 Circe—Dr, J. W. b. Harkness papers and have caused uproar.
Pere ames who ceded
a ll Sabe tislene ee as prety om of
No. . oe - A 2
Victoria, is quoted as writing in
os 1 Astra—Mr. N. Emtage ae
C 2 Seamp—Mr. L. C. M. Archer the Melbourne Age:
C 3 Ranger—Mr. C, G. Johnson English coaching has done
C 4 Hi Ho- Bey. W : PB. Hopkins South African cricket harm.
C §& Wizard Il—Mr. J. Jones « i : > .
& Magibong-—abe Mien 40 ptvle, grip, and. siancg
C 7 Rogue—Mr.G. C icholls s s ? é
C 8 Peggy Nan—Mr. W. Alston ‘fundamentals’ which through
Co Raye ae, ta Thppin teaching by English profession-
( 10 Gannet—Mr. P. R. Ince - e
C 1L Magwin—-Mr. J. C. V. Bellamy als South Africans have been
inclined to regard as sacred,
Se Sen Owner though to many it is now appar-
"1 ent their respected beliefs are
1 nee R = = zeae antiquated and outmoded.”
< nv a P . . Stoute :
{ 3 Gem II-Mr. DB, Phillips ‘Unbelievable’
779 ean Mr. vite arr sai Jack Fingleton, former Aus-
1 6 Boge ie ya tae” tralian «Test tateman — writny
[ 7 Mohawk—Dr. D. Payne from Canberra is quoted: “I could
I Skippy—Mr. G. Cox not agree more with Beames.
t 8. ee Tete eee The game in the Old County it-
I 11 Calypso—Mr. J. Leacock self stands drastically in need of
I 12 Dawn—Mr. A. P. Evelyn ‘ y :
1 18 Clytie—Mr. S. H. Nurse vibrant revitalising thought.
The elementary deficiencies in
Class Yacht Owner the defence of many leading
No county batsmen against the Aus-
D 1 Venis“Mr. F. Boyce tralians last year were unbeliev-
D 2 Imp—Mr. G. Johnson able.”
i RR: . 40, PSO Perey Tarbox, old Worcestershire
> 5S Nod—Mr. G. A. Carter
D 6 ;
D 7 Sinbad—Mr, L, Bagott popes 1
D § beer Ponca, Saison - Reg Harris Wins
2 9 Olive Blossom—Mr. W. uae: A j H ae
D 10 Van Thorndyke--Mr, R. D. Murphy , 6 +
Du orse
D 12 Rainbow—Mr, D. V. Bynoe .
i HANOVER, Jan, 7.
N.B.—Will ail Yacht Owners please a : aed . ,
changes in Classificaton and Numbers Reg Harris, British holder _of
and make the necessary alterations. the world professional sprint

cycling title, to-day won an in-
ternational race here before a
crowd of 10,000. Harris won with

ist Regatta Saturday 2ist January 1950.
2nd Regatta Saturday 4th February 1950



Dy oreroval, Barbados ‘Yacht Club. ten points from George Voggen-
: reiter of Germany (seven points),
Jeff Scherens of Belgium (six
; ; j , points) and Werner Bunzel of
seve aetteeney of Ivanoy’s 31 Germany (five points).

; Harringay will show whether Harris, who is the first pro-
wrestler’s need extra stones to fessional British sportsman ‘o
draw their customers’ shillings. compete in Germany since the
war, was presented with the

Back To Same Ring symbol of lower Saxony, a jump-

ing horse, porcelain as a

COINCIDENCE. Last London prize,
fight of Johnny McGrory, former Reuter.

British feather-weight champion,
was in 1942 at the Seymour Hall,
Marylebone. Opponent was an-
other ex-champion, Dave Crowley.

Johnny appeared between the
rounds in the same ring—as chief
second to Scottish amateurs Wullie
MeNeilly, Jamie Thomson and
Donald McQueen, opponents for a
London trio at the Senior B.C.
tournament.

McGrory is finished with the
professional side of the sport.
Spends all his time coaching the
amateurs of the N.B. Locomotive
Club at Springburn, Glasgow.

—L.E.S.

|












Hammond.

HISTORY

Johns

Johns

Johns



THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LID., OF ENGLAND



Coaches
Blame

By Frank Rostron

professional living in” Bloemf
tein for the third successive
on a
ment

Vie
vinter
prolonged coaching attach-
the Orange Free State

io

‘Association, who is umpiring the

match between the Australians
and the Free State said: —

“Nonsense, South Africa, like
England has struck a lean time
owing to the war and other reas-
ons, There are plenty of prom-
ising boys heré ready to reach
big cricket in two or three seas-
ons’ vime

Easy Wicket

“The Australians can use un-
orthodox shots score 405 for
three, as in this match, when the
wicket was too easy, but none of



to

them, Bradman included, is able
to play on a bad w icket because
they have not been correctly

coached,

“I saw their only effort on a bad
wicket two years ago agaist
Yorkshire at Bradford and thbi:
batting was puerile. Only an eo3y
dropped catch »y Hutton saved
them.”

Somebody described the Aus-
tralians as sweeping over South
African cricket like a plague, They

are almost doing that in the cur-
rent match against the Free
State.

With only six second-innings

wickets standing, the Free State
are 223 runs behind the Aussivs’
first innings. Sam Loxton bowled
like a demon, getting
wickets for 10 runs.

Italy And Spain
Qualified

four good

NICE, Jan. 7
Italy and Spain tonight quali-
fied for the world basketball
championships, to be held in
Argentina. Italy defeated Yugo-
slavia 40—37 and Spain beat
Belgium.
—Reuter.

RECOGNISE RECORD
STOCKHOLM, Jan. 7
The Intercolonial Weightlift-
ing Association to-day recognised
Ingemar Franzens lift of 198 lbs.
as a world middleweight single

arm record. Franzen established
the new mark in Boden (north
Sweden) last month.

—Reuter

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English Soccer
Results

LONDON, Jan. 7. —

Results of soecer games played
in the U.K, today are as follows:

F.A. Third Round: Arsenal 1,
Sheffield Wednesday 0. Ashton
Villa 2, Middlesbrough 2. Black-
burn Rovers 0, Liverpool 0, Black-
pool 4, Southern United 0. Brad-
ford 0, Bournemouth 1. Brentford
0, Chelsea 1, Bury 5, Rotherham
United 4. Cardiff City 2, West
Bromwich Albion 2. Carlisle Unit-
ed 2, Leeds United 5, Charlton
Athletic 2, Fulham 2. Chesterfield
8, Yeovil Town 1. Coventry City
1, Bolton Wanderers 2, Exeter
City 3, Nuneaton 0, Luton Town
3, Grimsby Town 4, Manchester
City 3, Derby County 5. Manches-
ter United 4, Weymouth 0. New-
port Country 1, Port Vale 2.
Northampton 1, Southampton 1.
Notts County 1, Burnley 4. Old-
ham Athletic 2, Newcastle United
7. Plymouth Argyle 1, Wolver-
hampton Wanderers 1. Ports-
mouth 1, Norwich City 1. Queen’s
Park Rangers 0, Everton 2. Read-
ing 2, Doneaster Rovers 3. Shef-
field United 3, Leicester City |
Southport 0, Hull City 0. Stock-
port County 4, Barnsley 2. Stoke
City 0, Tottenham Hotspurs 1
Sunderland 6, Huddersfield Town
0. Swansea Town 3, Birmingham
City 0. Watford 2, Preston North
End 2, Westham United 5, Ips-
wich Town 1.

Scottish League, Division B:-
Airdrieonians 7, Cowdenbeath 1
Alloa Athletic 2, Arbroath 2.
Dumbarion 3, Dundee United 0.
Dumfernline Athletic 0, Sten-
housemuir 2. Forfar Athletic 6,
Albion Rovers 1. Hamilton Aca-

* demicals 3, Queen's Park 0. Kil-

marnock 2, Moveton 1, St. John-
stone 5, Ayr United 2,

Scottish League, Division A:—
Celtic 3, Motherwell 1, Dundee 8,
Hearth 1, Aat 5, Rangers 2. Fal-
kirk 3, Queen of the South 3. Hi-
bernian 4, Sterling Albion 1. Par-
tg:k Thistle 1, Haith Rovers 0. St.
Mirren 2, Clyde 0. Third Lanark
3, Aberdeen i

Cricket Trial
Postponed

THE first trial game for the
forthcoming B.G Barbados
tournament will start on Thurs-



day next.

This match should have begun
yesterday and continued to+day,

but was postponed.

\

a



|

i
i
|
'

Outstanding |
Sport Event
Of 1949
By Peter Ditton

LONDON, (By Mail).
URSOUSTERLY the dane -
Pg Sporting event of 1949 was
the Bruce Woodcock reddie
Mills fight for the Heavy weigh.
Championships cf he Britis’
Empate and Europe. As a spee-
tacle it outshone even the FA.

Final wi the and
u YY match. For
thirteen rounds Freddie Mills
gallantly withstood all that his
heavier it could. throw
at hit and still he kept coming
back for more, Such great cour-
age had to be seen to be believed.
Then came the never-to-be-
fcrgotten fourteenth round. Both
fighters, definitely the worse for
wear, came up from their corners
25 the bell rang. Freddie Mills,
like every one else at the White
City, knew that .to win Wood-
cock’s title he would have to
score a knock-out. He was too
far behind on points to hope to
outstrip «his opponent in the re-
maining two rounds. And_ so,
like David tackling Goliath, Mil\;
went in with both hands flailing
One of those blows had only te
catth Woodcock anywhere on
the head and it would have been
al over. But the Doncaster boy
kept cool and he weathered thé
storm,

Retreat

Mills kept battling gamely on,,
but it was obvious that he had!
shot his bolt and he was forced
to retreat before a barrage ~ of
straight lefts. Then — suddenly
Woodcock saw the opening for
which he had been waiting. He.
threw out yet another straight
left and as Mills moved away he’
threw over a right cross which!
caught him just behind the left!
ear. Even as the
to shout, Mills sank to the floor
and there he knelt on one knee
cbviously in great pain, while
above him referee Moss Deyong
listed the numerals one to nine.
The word ‘Out’ was superflu
ous and even as Mills was being
assisted back to his corner the
crowd were acclaiming
Woodcock — the man who
come back.

Internationally, too, 1949 was

good year for British Sports.
Admittedly, for the first
cver an English soccer team was
defeated on home soil, but that
was the only real set-back. And
ihe victory over Italy, later
he year, did much to restor«
England’s falling stock.

First Vlayer
the credit side, Johnny
became the first English-
player to win the Work
Table Tennis Championship
England beat
ihe 194849 Test Match series
Reg Harris became the. Wearlc
Professional Cycle Sprint Cham

On
Leach
born

pion and Tommy Price, another |

Englishman, won the Wort
Speedway Riders’ Championship

In addition to these honours,
let it not be forgotten that Great
Britain also has three other
world champions in Freddie Mills
and Rinty Monaghan (boxing)
and Joe Davis (professiona}
snooker)

Which should



one of them
a

@ on page 4
VISIT the beauty









crowd started} :

Bruce | 5
had |

time }

in |

South Africa in|

PAGE FIVE

——_

JAN. 8 — NO, 101

The Topic
of
Last Week



I hear like angels singing
What music could this be?
Joe said let’s hurry Robert
It's perfect melody.

.

So when we reached the Oval

Yes Kensington Cricket ground

The famous Belleplaine Choir

Had thousands there spell-bound.
. © :

*Twas music from the country
‘Twas Monday morning last
And when it came to people!
Ah boy you needn't ask

. °

Well culture in the country
You can see clearly now
Has been exchanged tor big sticks
And the usual village row.
. > *
Three cheers for Belleplaine Choir
Three for the leader too
Three for the organisers
And one for Number two
. ° .
We left and went to Queen's Park
Of course ‘twas Civie Day
When every living Bajan
Was happy, bright and gay.
. .

We paid our fee and went in
Joe, Robert, Lou--all three
We danced and drank our liquor
Boys the Civic was a spree.

* ’

We met some Civic Members
From every parish too

Joe said we'll join the Civic
This was endorsed by Lou,

So this year we'll be members
And the coming Civic Day

We'll all march into Queen's Park
Without one cent to pay.

| Well Friday night ‘twas different
The Steel Shed filled again

it was a Union Meeting

In spite of cold and rain

Somebody called this big word
“Dissension” as they say

oe borrowed a Dictionary
Por the meaning right away

| But a little boy then steppeu

+t me explain please
It's just like two cats fighting
ror a half-a-pound of cheese

\

‘nd while the battle rage:

A monkey stood with ease

Bnjoyed two boar cats pawing

And claimed the piece of cheese
. .

We did not ask no questions
‘Twas spoken without fear
But this big word “Dissensio
| Explains disaster near

Some past years in Barbados

Remember if you please

Dissension in a mission

Made someone fight for keys
‘

But boys in our new union
Each brother is a spar

No one thinks of dissension
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PAGE SIX



JOYCE

By Jack

Arthur Joyce Cary is a nov-
elist who came weil prepared to
his craft. Born in 1888, he pub-
lished no novel till his forty-
second year; but he had not been
wasting his time. The contribution
he has made to the modern Eng-
lish novel is clearly dependent in
many ways on the life of action
he led as a young man.

The Carys, a family from Don-
egal in Iréiand, were of south-
west English descent. Joyce Cary
entered the Nigerian political
service in 1913. In the first World
War he fought in a Nigerian reg-
iment and was A
magistrate, he worked in a remote
area, Borgu, and came to know
the people of the country thor-
oughly. Then, when his health
broke down, he turned to novel-
writing.

His work falls into three groups.

The first deals with Nigeria, the
second with childhood, the third
with the contemporary British
scene. Though there is much
variety both of method /and of
material in all his books, a con-
necting link can be found in a
certain vividness of sensibility, a
mixture of irony and warmth,
which they all share.

The African books begin with
Aissa Saved, and include The
African Witch, The American
Visitor, and Mister Johnson. They
are informed throughout with a
deep love and respect for’ the
natives; and their unchanging
theme is that of the dilemma for
for all concerned, administrators
and natives, as the old tribal life
breaks down and no new centre
of social balance is yet achieved.
Few writers, if any, have describ-
ed with richer insight the pangs
of growth in a primitive people
who have been torn away from
their old bearings and yet have
not won through to a new basis
of social integration.

Cary is specially successful in
showing how the different : vel
of outlook become entanylea, how
the different forces interlock. He
shows the tenacious survival of
tribal ways, the need to find some
new adaptation, and the confused
tension arising out of this; the
varying attitudes and methods of
the administrators; the unpredict-
able effects of missionary work;
the pressures of the general eco-
nomic situation which none of his
characters can altogether grasp.
He depicts. with a certain hearty
good-fellowship of satire the
various types of administrators
and missionaries, business men
and soldiers— those who want to
make a clean sweep of old ways,
and these who hope somehow
to preserve the old clan-basis;
those who become closer to the
natives than to the other Euro-
peans and those who are only
interested in “efficient Govern-
ment.” But it is for the natives
that he reserves his main affec-
tion, his warmest insight.

In The American Visitor the
brew of disturbing factors is made
all the more complicated by the
addition of an American woman-
anthropologist, who beginning as
a somewhat sefitimental admirer
of the natives, ends with religious
delusions that precipitate the
very disaster she wants to avoid.

Aissa Saved treats with Vol-
tairean irony the results brought
about by an earnest missionary
and his wife, But deeper even
than the ruthless irony.is a note
of tragic sympathy which em-
braces both missionary and native,
The effect is to build up a highly-
complex and yet powerfully-mov-
ing narrative of pathos and
passion, where the irony becomes
only one component of a deep
pity and love. Cary avoids any
direct comment; but the total im-
pression is overwhelming. The
fusion .of tragic irony and deep
indignait sympathy jn this book
is chatacteristic of all his work,
His tragic note is far from being
a pessimistic acceptance of evil.
For it tis always merged with a
warm response to people, a
passiongte interest in people and
their struggles. It seems to say:
Yes, things have gone wrong in
a way that is extremely involved,
but there is an unconquerable
element in peogle which is never
broken’\down, and the struggle
begins anew on the very ground
of the setback,

This attitude finds its strongest



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CARY

Lindsay



JOYCE CARY.

expression, as far as the African
novels are concerned, in Mister
Johnson, The main character is
a young African clerk, an irre-
pressibly amiable and good-
humoured thief and murderer.
Cary gives the effect of having
entered with deep understanding
into the type, and of realising it
in finely individualised form. The
result is the entangled balance of
sympathies which he likes to
evoke, a delicately devised piece
of dialectical analysis of the give-
and-take between personal and
sociat forces. There is tragic
irony in this book too, but there
is also love, understanding and
hope.

After Mister Johnson Cary left
the subject of Africa, and turned
back to his own early years,
though still using something of
the method developed in the
African books, The result was
Castle Corner and A HouSe ot
Children — with an addendum in
Charley is My Darling, a study
of juvenile delinquency. In Castle
Dorner he looked back at Irish
political events, trying to gain
freshness by seeing them through
a child’s eyes. But the child can-
not. really grasp the _ political
significance of the events. Cary
seems fumbling to find the point
of detached irony and implicated
love ‘which served him well in
his African novels, but which
eludes him now as he turns te
home — politics. His fear of a
direct judgment here works out
as a weakness.

A House of Children is more
successful as it sets out simply
to recapture the essence of child-
hood-experience the child’s
periods of absorption in the events
going on outside him, and the
moments of illumination when a
person, a word, a thing take on a
sudden significance and serve as
a new foothold in the discovery
of reality.

Only now did Cary make the
direct attack on the British con-
temporary scene, The result has
been a trilogy, Herself Surprised:
To be a Pilgrim, The Horse’s
Mouth, and a single novel, The
Moonlight.

The style of the early books was
direct, with steady progressions
and dramatic breaks in the narra-
tive. Thus he described the na-
tives travelling on a river-boat.

Old Umoke had shut both his

eyes. The loyd, regular beat

ot the stern wheel dashing upon
the water like a mill, the trickle
of the waves against the low
gunnels, the thud of the engine
the drowsy murmur of conver-
sation, which filled the stifling
*tween-decks with all those
noises as appropriate to a ship
as the smell of oil, rubber, tar
and wet planks, gave to these
people sensations of luxurious
peace in which they visibly
stretched their limbs. The
screaming anxious mothers of
the day before lolled among
their packages with half-closed
eyes and sleepy smiles. Their
babies sprawled between their
shining thighs like puppies. The
grandfathers blinked at the
children, the glittering water,
which slid past in endless
smooth undulations; at the far
bank of the river and its forests
marching past like armies of
ragged infantry, with occasion-
ally a flag or an elephant. Their
faces were like surprised,
smoothed-out faces of young
children at a play, and it was
only those who had dropped
off to sleep who showed the



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compressed mouths, the mourn-

ful wrinkles, the agonised or

broken-hearted expressions of
the old.

The strong pictorial sense, mov-
ing lightly from bread landscape
effects to small points of observa-
tion which bring out the human
aspects of the scene, is typical of
Cary’s writing at all phases. But
in these early books sensibility is
kept under strict control. In the
later books he relaxes the con-,
-trol, and in The Horse’s Mouth
he uses his painter’s eye to the
fuli. But underneath there re-
mains the clearly-observed actual
world,

A more obvious originality thus
shows up in these works than in
the African novels; but the ele-
ment of serenity, the balancing
of irony and love in convincing
narrative, is not so apparent. To
compensate, Cary develops all
sorts of verbal fireworks, techni-
cal tricks. In the last resort they
throw a momentary glare of
brilliance on to ‘the ‘faces of the
tale; but this fitful and erratic fire
has taken the place of the steady
sympathy and complete compre-
hension of the relation between
individual and social groups shown
in the African books,

The character connecting the
books of the trilogy is Sara, who
begins as a lovely young cook,
marries her employer, comes
under the spell of an artist, lives
with him, is deserted, becomes
cook and mistress of an old gen-
tleman, is pushed out by his rela-
tives, and in the end is killed by
the artist, Jimson,

Into her Cary has put all his
love. of life; he makes her the
careless and indomitable enjoyer
of people and things, of every
moment of time, and manages to
convey the full current of her
being, with extreme subtlety, Her
warmth, her position as a repre-
sentative of the common people
and their strengvh, is built up
also by her contrast with the
artist Jimson, a restless visionary
and paranoic swindler. What in
Sara is a calm stability becomes
in him a_ tormented hunger, a
bitterness against self and society,
which is yet ceaselessly overcome
by his artist’s joy in colour and
form, in the essential life-element
under all the lies and pretences.

Cary thus manages to exter-
nalise in Sara and Jimson the con-
flict which we feel at work
throughout all his writing, an
opposition and mating of the love
of life and the fear of it, the de-
sire to experience and know all
things without moral judgment
and the inability to escape mak-
ing the moral judgment.

In The Moonlight Cary con-
trasts an old Victorian lady and
the young rootless girl, who turns
out to be the old lady’s illegiti-
mate daughter. He steadily
probes into the old lady and brings
to light her full experience of life
under the respectable exterior—
and in the process makes one of
the most searching attacks on
Victorian values that British
literature owns and one to be com-
pared with Samuel Butler’s Way
of All Flesh. Cary leaves the
daughter about to bear a child
but unable to accept the marriage
which would smooth things out
for her. She has to go deeper and
futher to find the experience which
she can accept, the person or
group with whom she can unite,
But we do not feel in her the
moral capacity to advance be-
yond the negative decision; and
so her point of unfulfilment seems
to express the final uncertainty
and incompletion of Cary himself.

One is brought up, then, in these

later books against the inability,

or refusal, of Cary to find out
exactly where he is or what he
is up against, socially and artisti-
cally. In the African books his

experience as administrator meant

that he dealt with situations of the

sort which he had handled as.a
responsible participant, and so the

conviction of a definite choice

remained in the story despite the
evading of any explicit ju'gments,
In the British scene he can draw
on his African books for technical
means, and he can exploit those
means in a much more extended
and complex way; but the central

compulsion is weakening.

But despite this «lack in the
later books, there is no doubt
that they stand high among con-
temporary British novels, because
of their pervasive passion, their
their resolve to
face up to social and individual
their refusal to take
easy ways out, and their persistent
love of man which reaches out
beyond the rages and the ironies.

poetic urgency,

problems,







vs

he Stoops
To Conquer”

Radio Plays

BEGINNING next Sunday there
will be broadcasts over the local
radio system of a number of out-
standing plays. These plays were
originally broadcast over the
B.B.C. and were recorded by the
B.B.C. Transcription Service
for use overseas. Barbados is in-
deed fortunate to have these plays
made available in this way as it
will enable listeners to hear well
known actors and actresses in
world famous plays.

Amongst the plays to be heard
will be:

Othello

The Merchant of Venice

‘The Tragedy of Coriolanus
Cherry Orchard by Chekhov
Family Reunion by T. S. Eliot

The first play to be broadcast
will be Oliver Goldsmith’s “She
Stoops to Conquer.” It will be
broadcast in two parts—the first
part on January 15th from 8.30
p.m,—9.30 p.m. and the second
part on the following Sunday,
January 22nd also from 8.30—
9.30 p.m. The cast in “She Stoops
to Conquer” is as follows:

Mrs. Hardcastle
Mr, Hardcastle

Irene Vanourgh
Frederick Lloyd

Tony Lumpkin Reginald
Beckwith
Marlow «+» Hubert Gregg
Hastings +» David Tree
Kate Hardcastle Margaretta Scott
Constance
Neville .. Violet Loxley

Sir Charles

Marlow .. James Day
Jeremy «+ Phillip
Alexander
Diggory -- Eric Lugg
Pimble «- Olive Gregg
tm

Play Adapted

The play is adapted for pro-
ducing by Ronald Simpson and
produced by Wilfred Grantham.

In order that these plays may
be heard by as many people as
possible, the British Council have
made arrangements for ‘“Wake-
field” to be opened on Sunday
evenings. Through the courtesy
of the local Broadcast Servire
their engineers have arranged
for the progamme to be relayed
through the Deccola. This in-
strument—which will be familiar
to music lovers who attend con-
certs of recorded music at “Wake-
field”—gives exceptionally faith-
ful reproduction. A special fea~
ture of the instrument is iis
three loud speakers which carry
high, middle and low registers.
Reception at “Wakefield” both in
quality and volume should there-
fore make for good listening.

The second play to be broad-
cast will be “Hamlet”. This will
be given in three parts on succes-
sive Sundays beginning on Jan-
uary 29th. John Gielgud plays
Hamlet and Celia Johnson
Ophelia. John Gielgud’s Hamlet
is considered by many critics to
be the finest of modern times.

It is hoped that as many peo-
ple as possible will avail them-
selves of the opportunity of hear-
ing these plays and the British
Council welcomes anyone who 1s
unable to listen at home and
wishes to join a listening group
at “Wakefield”, They should be
there on Sunday 15th not later
than 8.15 p.m. Admission is of
course free and no tickets are
required.

A special booklet entitled
“World Theatre” issued by the
BBC may be seen either at the
offices of Radio Distribution or
in the British Council Reading
Room. It contains articles by
Sir Lewis Gasson on “The
Broadcasting of Shakespeare”

and by Dame Irene Vanburgh
writing on “As a Player sees it”,
as well as an article by E. J. King
Bull of the Drama Department of
the BBC.



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Talking About Music « «



Not The Genius

Fashions Change-—but
|
|

By Neville Cardus

One of the more ironic illusions
of the world is that we are all
free to choose our pleasures.

The layman at a concert says:
“I know nothing about music
but I know what I like,” the im-
plication being that though he
may be ignorant he is at any rate
independent.

The chances are he is enjoy-
ing himself under the sway of
fashion, applauding one com-
poser rather than another, for
reasons beyond his awareness or
control, tossed about like a cork
on seas of taste which change
tecause of forces which have
nothing to do with musical or
entertainment valuas — forces

historical, social, economic,
gastronomic.
High And Dry

As Mr. Dooley once put it: “On
with the old love and on with the
new; and off with that!” Even the
trained critic who aims at detach-
ment, “objectivity,” and all the
rest of it, cannot hope to climb to
a place that stands always high
and dry above the winds ard
weather of varying fashion,

Like as the waves make towards
the pebbled shore, so do many of
our tastes and preferences in the
arts hasten to a charted shore of
brief custom. Soon the tide shail
sweep us another way.

A “period” immediately pre-
ceding the one we live in is
always disowned and_ reacted
against by the leaders of “con-
temporary” thought. They try tc
rationalise the reaction, but it
has been determined for them. It
is enough to make the gods tired
of laughing.

When I was very young, Verdi
was patronised, if not despised,
as a composer lacking philosophy,
“criticism of life’, depth of
thought or feeling, a composer of
Italian opera, adaptable to the
street-organs of the day and
tenors. “There’s a_barrel-organ
playing somewhere in a London

“Come on! Come on!
This is no time to go
slow!”



London Express Service,

street, As the sun ‘sinks lovs.
though the music is only Verdi,

remember these lines (botched in
my quotation) of Alfred Noyes,
Wagner And Ibsen

In those days Wagner was the
rallying-point of the highbrow.
He was, with Ibsen, in the van of
“progress.” Bernard Shaw, in his
brilliant The Perfect Wagnerite,
discovered almost a whole set of
Fabian essays in The Ring,

The Tarhelm was the Capitalist’s
Tall Hat with which he disguises
himself vo some semblance of
respectability. And now, to-day
Wagner is either a_ bourgeois
romantic (with the advance-
guard), or he is the red comet
which burned over a night sky to
announce the advent and iniquity
of Hitler,

The audiences at present
attending performances of
Verdi's Falstaff at Sadler’s Wells
revel in the whole of it, the weak
closing scene as well as the
brilliant and .masterful earlier
acts,

This opera, not long ago for the
connoisseur is “popular’—and no
doubt its appeal is broadened by

The melody is sweet”’—I seem irfl



E

pl

fei

There i
cess

OUR

GUARANTEE

De wep Pills are
manufactured under stri hygieni
conditions and the roma
| form to rigid standards of purity,



the fact that English opear-
singers seldom touch a comedy in
music with light fingers, but must
needs run to farce.

With English opera singers, in
fact the line dividing comedy
from farce is as thin as the one
dividing sanity from lunacy. I
doubt, though, if for the mass ci
ordinarily musical opera-goers
Falstaff can mean as much as



Rigoletto or Aida, or whether it
really meant as much for Verdi
himself in his heart.

Acquired Charm

Where will the next wave of
reaction take us? “Our dates are
brie. (if we are in contemporary
favour), “thezefore we admire.
What thou dost foist upon us that
is old.”

The clothes of yesterday look
hideous, consider those of the
Resvardian women, But, Victorian
fashions thought equally hideous
or ridiculous when I was a boy,
are at the present time aquiring
the “charm” of the antique.

Tennyson, sentimental and
faded not long ago, is sponsored
by the latest and most sophisti-

cated and unmelodious of whe
“modern” poets.
The wise critic, you would

think, would be on his guard
against any tendency to “debunk”
tastes of an epoch immediately
preceding his own.

On the contrary, when criticism
tries to rehabilitate the day before
yesterday’s genius, neglected
yesterday, it imvariably begins
with an assault on yesterday’s
taste and the reaction which has
caused tnis temporary nestect.

The Pubiic Mind
For example, in he* superb
book on Pope, Edith Sitwell 1s
compeiied to say “This general
blighting and withering of the
poetic taste is the result of the
public mind having been over-
shadowed by such Aberdeen-
granite tombs and
as Matthew Arnold.”

But it is the fashions that

change, not the genius. Once a
genius always a genius. An artist
doesn’t get a reputation for
nothing, and Arnela came by his
because he satisfied minds and
sensibilities quite as distinguished
as ours or Miss Sitwell’s,

It isn’t a case of Wagner v.
“Verdi or Pope v. Arnold, but of
j Wagner and Verdi, Pope and
Arnold.

—L.E.S.









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Peewee ner

herica’s newspaper readers
Alex** Raymond as the
r of the famous Advocate
ture strip “Rip Kirby”’—bur
may not be as familiar with
‘other” .side of Raymond—
erious artist. The carvoonist,
at one time in his carrer had
joose between serious maga-

illustration and the comic
, so greatly in demand
his talents, is shown

















he Tin Opener

inner Is

etimes burned the toast.

P set before them:—-

Soup, with Grated Cheese,
ipped) Beef in White Sauce,
D Puts, Creamed Spinach.
-made Apple Pie A la Mode
vith Ice Cream on top).
Rolls and Butter,

Coffee, Macaroons,

yas all perfect, and it took
le time to prepare that my
ardly missed a cocktail.
lusands of American wives
performing similar feats.
up to a few months ago
too, knew of only one
Mm utensil—the tin opener.
evolution has arrived in the
can kitchen, almost with-
ur realising it, The tin
is old-fashioned now. The
important item in the
today is a cup filled with

explain what I mean I will
ck to that dinner menu.
nly item on it which was
ed to the house as you
expect it to be delivered
he butter. The soup came
envelope.

that had to be done was to
the contents into six cups
























1950



Alex Raymond—The Artist

here putting the finishing touches
on a portrait of Mary

New York’s toast of the
and star of the musical South
Pacific. Mr. Raymond started
the portrait a few days ago
when he appeared during a car-
toonists’ show in New York, which
was staged in conjunction wiva
the U.S. Treasury Department’
Savings Bond Porgramme, Judg-
ing from Miss Martin’s obvious

town

Gets Frozen



Out

Served...

By ¢.V.R. Thompson

wife used to be an atrocious cook. The only dish she
Id prepare adequately was poached eggs, and then she

t this week-end we had guests, and here is the dinner

enough mix, complete with
shortening and everything to
make the crust—after tne now
inevitable cup of water had been
added.

The fruit was dehydrated.
Which meant yet another cup of
water.

One more cup of water added
to a powder and put in the fridge

provided the ice cream. The
rolls, a fancy kind popular in
America called Parker House,

were made from a mixture which

was ready for the oven — yes,
after a cup of water had been
kneaded into it.

The coffee — perfect — came
from a teaspoonful of powder
poured into a cup of boiling

water. For a change the maca-
roon mixture came out of a tin,
but as soon as the tin had been
opened that needed water, too,
and the beaten whites of three
eggs.

From this then it will be seen
that the only precarious effort
which went into this meal was
the beating of three egg whites.

Further investigation of this
housekeeping revolution disclosed
that the cup of water technique
has been applied to almost
everything.

Ready mixes, ag they are called,
are available for gingerbread,
fruit cakes, dumplings, short-
bread, pancakes, and all kinds of













Martin,

- Miss Right
And Miss Wrong

A recent BBC ielevision venture
is a fashion programme for wo-
men which is quite new in its ap-
proach to the evergreen subject
of clothes. Viewers have had ex-
pensive dress shows in plenty, but
“Your Wardrobe” assumes that
the average woman wants practi-
cal help with her clothes. It is
fascinating, of course, for them to
see the latest creations from Lon-
don and Paris, which are obtain-
able at an astronomical price, but
most women want to know what
they can do to make their own
few garments fashionable and how
they can lay out the few pounds
they have to spend to the best
advantage,

The new series, which is being
arranged and introduced by tele-t
vision announcer Mary Malcol
hopes to answer these and mang

other questions in time. It in

cludes talks and demonstrations on, ;

how to make clothes at home and
how to’ mend and maintain them
so that they still look good after
hard wear. Where to buy clothes
; also dealt with and, a_ point
of majer importance, how to wear
them when bought. This is
where the twins come in. Bettie
Spurling selects the clothes for
“Your Wardrobe” and required a
pair of identical twins to be tele-
vised in each programme as Miss
Right and Miss Wrong, one wear-
ing clothes correctly, the other
making every sartorial mistake
possible. Her search became
known and twins in plenty wrote
to the BBC. Audition day came
and thirteen pairs of twins invad-
ed the grounds of Alexandra Pal-
ace. BBC staff thought they must
be seeing double, for every time
they looked at a personable young
woman they saw two of her. The
choice finally fell on Irene and
Rita Day, of Westcliff-on-Sea.


approval, Raymond has done a
complete job in capturing her
celebrated hair-do and her equally
celebrated beaming smile. The
scene vook place in Mary’s back-
stage dressing room,

We Turn On The Tap—And

want in ready-mix form, then
you can buy it in frozen. In the
three years since they became
available nearly 3,000,000 deep
freezes have been sold to Ameri-
can householders.

These are containers which
keep up to 500 lb. of food frozen
solid until it is to be used
Within five years, they tell me,
the deep freeze will be as much
an essential in the American
kitchen as the fridge. By then,
it seems, it will be almost impos-
sible to Buy fresh vegetables,

The frozen food people sel!
ready made dishes in ice blocks
that have only to be heated and

served — dishes like fricassee
chicken, creamed salmon, ravioli
corned beef hash and curried
shrimps.

Latest arrival is the pizza, an
Italian pie with tomato and
cheese filling.

AS if all this were not revolu-
tionary enough, there are~ signs
of still more to come. A Budget
Butchers’ Service is adventised
to start operations all over
America this winter.

This company will not only sell
meat measured exactly for the
needs of a family of three or
four, but it will choose the menus
as well. And each Thursday it
will take orders for the entire
week’s meat supply.

Prices will range from £2 a
week for a family of two, content



SUNDAY
Skee

Se
Chain-mail front






Idea for an evening jumper:
Rhonda Fleming’s jersey-top has

a neckline of sequin strips,
giving a chain mail effect,

London Erpress Service.

Caped And
Belted Suits

By Joan Erskine

“Doubles” Make Their

Appearance In London

In 1947 the “New Look” burst
upon In 1949, the “New
Look” as such, had left us. And
in 1950... .?

Our skirts will
from two to four
vhan we have

US

fe anything
inches shorter
been accustomed
to see lately, The general line,
which has been getting steadily
simpler, is staying that way. The
classic court shoe can still curl a
derisive lip (or should it ke
vamp?) at its bestrapped and be-
decked rivals

A little thought is going into
the design of our headgear—so we
may have a slight variavion on
the cloche and beret. Our heads
will not be so much hugged, as
caressed, by cleverly folded and
draped hats which in nearly ali
cases accentuate one side of the
face only. With some ingenuity,
vhose of us who are convinced we
present two quite different profiles
to the world, will be able to hide
one or the other completely.

Now vhat* hair siylists have
done their worst for us, they ad-
mit defeat, though not in so many
words, by producing odd tails of

hair in contrasting colours with
which we can try to replenish our
sadly, depleted locks. (By the
way, I notice that these days,

articles on a woman’s “crowning
glory” are becoming fewer)

Year For Suits

1950 is the year for suits—and

the line is a belted one with
slightly bloused back and tight
skirt. The stricily tailored suit
has lost none of its popularity, but
the belted suit has taken pre-
cedence ai’ the moment. Almost
without exception, makers have

returned to the inset sleeve with
very slight padding. Belts are
usually in self-maiverial, some-
times tying in front, sometimes
half belted at the back only.
Occasionally a fine narrow leather
belt is used.

The suit, with its winged cape
descending to a point at the centre
back, is one of the most elegant
we have seen yet, and is suivable
for cocktails or afternoon wear.

Most skirts are very plainly cut,
with a lap seam at the cenire
front or a wrap at the side. Side
pleats, when introduced, are al-
ways hidden.

Doubles

The most inveresting suit news
is from Brenner Sports—who
produced “Doubles” for the new
season. This is an idea which
will be greeted with enthusiasm
by all women—for it provides two



ADVOCATE

ee




sadly at

The old lady gazes
Rupert. ‘You are quite right,
little bear,” she says. ‘* We have a
pet monkey called Beppo, and we
had so looked forward to raking him

with us on holiday, but two days
ago he disappeared, and we haven't
seen him since. I've told Constable



A Notty Problem For You

To Be Solved With Three Crayons

Pe



Growler, but we're very anxious.”
Rupert gets excited, ‘Oh, please.
may | search for him too ? " heasks,
and if | find him may | take care of
him until you come back 2?” ** That
would be lovely,”’ says the old lady,
smiling at last. Just then the taxi
arrived and whisked her and her
companion away to the station,



N the spring, a nut-grower set out sixteen nut trees so that

thers were ten rows of trees, each row

having fou, Crees

The planting plan was a simple one, as shown by the sketch
at right. You must visualize the left and right diagonal rows

to be able to count ten rows of four trees each, Pa
Now test your wits on another nut tree planting poser. .,
Arrange nineteen trees in nine rows of five trees each







Political Wisdom TALL QUESTION

There’s a proverb it’s timely to
recall whenever campaign oratory
begins. Solve this simple substi-
tution crypt and read it:

NAZK UYVGNGOR VGBZ
YJQR UQYIZRR, NAZ CQZENZQ

UQZK JUYM NAZ VZRR.
"S8, 94} UOdN Avid Jg]ReIZ 9y, ‘ssay
-Old Sino ayHI, SoNntod Asay, tuennles

This May Trip You

Let's say your car will average
15 miles to the gallon on a trip. On
your trip next week you will
travel 750 miles. The grade of
gasoline you burn costs 18c a gal-
lon. What amount will you spend
for gasoline on your trip?
sreyTop ouru 4@ yno Sytom VW ‘MON HLeES





All In The Family

THE ages of the Jones family
are “all, in the family.” You'll
have to discover the age of each
from the little exact information
we've been able to collect,

The household consists of
Grandma, Grandpa, Papa, Mama,
Maud, Robert, Uncle Bill, Aunt
Jane. Their combined ages are
300 years.

When they are arranged in two
groups, with Grandma, Papa,
Maud and Uncle Bill in one group,
and Grandpa, Mama, Robert and
Aunt Jane in the other, the total
ages of each group is the same.

When the two groups are re-
arranged so that all the women
are in one, and all the men in






TOWER'S son is four feet tall
Tower is one and a half times as
tall as his son. Mrs, Tower is ten

inches shorter than her husband
Their daughter is just as tall as
her mother How tall is Miss
Tower?

[1% Seyouy |
UPAIS FOF OM) PLIYO & ST OYUS UOMNTO,

Birthday Greetings |

Happy Birthday to Roger Yard,
Charles Blades and John Mce-
Donald Springer who celebrate

their Birthdays this week.



this term. Those of you who are
aking your entrance exams, I
wish you good luck.

Happy week-end to all of you.

Yours very truly,
CHILDREN’S EDITOR.





“No lovelier perm
at any price!”

— says the Twin who gave .
herself a Toni at home

Soft, natural-looking curls the very
first day! Deep, graceful waves that
last for months and months |

Yes, your Toni will look as lovely
and last as long as the most expen-
sive perm — for a fraction of the cost!
Toni is easy to do!

Amazingly easy ! If you can roll your
hair up in curlers you can give year-
self a Toni—in the cemforc and
convenience of your own home!
Average waving time is only 1} hrs.
Toni is kind to hair!

Toni waves any haic that will take a
perm — including grey or dyed hair
~-and Tcai’s mild, gentle action
coaxes even children’s baby-fine
hair jato soft, beautiful waves and

curls j




A PRODUCT OF THE TONI DIVISION OF GILLETTE
Trade enquiries to; T, GBDDES GRANT LTD., BRIDGETOWN



Hadretyles created by Robert Pieiding

IMPORTANT SAVING
Having purchased @ Toni Kit you
tan use che plastic curlers over and
over again with Toni
Refills coscing only










PAGE SEVEN







! Roll your hairup in Toni
curlers. Dab on Toni
‘Creme Lotion as you go. If
+] you like ask a friend to help
you with the back curls,













2 Tie a turban around
your head and do what you )7a%
like while the wave is Al
“taking”. Average waving
time is only 1) hours,






-





Vs

San
3 Saturate each curl with
Toni Neutralizer, rinse ~
then set in your favourite
hair style. Your Toni is in
— just the way you wantit!


























* Which Twin has the Toni?
Molly and Nancy Munks of London,
are identical twins. Nancy, on
the right, has the Toni. She says,
** No one can tell the difference be-
tween my Toni and Molly’s expen
sive perm |”

Give yourself
a natural-looking







“used by 25 million
American women!

$1-43





























ling water and to let the buns—or muffins, as Americans = ie ha oe an : a jacket. Gen tn colle Ocette oe enh aie “an jan ae Livi B. f BOTTLES MORTON'S DRIED SAGE $.47
simmer for 20 minutes. call them—icing for cakes, milk tune ieetathind: the poe ane round—the other is straight. other. The men add up to one- Your Cost of iving Bonus for
ae a yt ot puddin Deru, des, ood ig Mae e ren ean See fis eatin anise te Sen een Monday Tuesday & Wednesday oe
; thin aiibas cured in a hae is even one for the coffee , There is one trouble about al! takes on two different personali- What is the age of each person, Usually now PO ER a
t brine and then dried— ying a complicated American this premeasuring and prepack- ties—the unlined jacket top can "@™membering that each age is di-
las the advertisement said | aout with breakfast 88ing. Though farmers’ prices cither be worn.as such, or bution. Visible by 5? ¢ M i Ext | 38 YS ér 3 GROUND
Kked and pre-packaged, _ : potty contains. fruft peel and stad ton oes . is keeping (4 atid tucked. lite. the pleated i He lei ite stenaeen it Town Ma Xtal... ’ GINGER _.37
ST enleaca with 3¢. woe 4 : i . skir aie oe oh pile el. a ia 7 ; lon & ve f
ee Processing, the technical term ‘ress, “Apart trons. the rentyhee, a) ettADY ee Tashan, me cand Packets Selected Table “ P . CLOVES .46
“ Deedee uae ae for what these experts do to make “1°**: #*part s a
Ir 'ckcclient Gite sadee every Americana Woman at less! O11, “there is the. addon ore as Raisins. 292 " " u SPICE... Al
a i ea an average cook, does not come |” ae . é “ey er ;
and already” teownes, free, wo wear witha sweater or blouse, €Miidren’s Letter Signapore Pineapples.,....52 42 gf) TINS COLEMAN’s MUSTARD........ 57
rozen. and all they needed I suppose there are many who So your new wardrobe can be Dear Children, * 4 XES FULLER’: TBR ly
nutes into a hot oven fo will snort at this assembly-line very simply and economically ¥ we , ut 6 t6 Bett Cubes and Slices a» R’S SHORTBREAD... Ab
putes, : ‘ in cookery, saying — undoubtedly planned. For cocktails, dinner, or ou will soon be back to ol, r A
*n, too, was the spinact, eaaera ies eer At with some validity — that evening wear, choose a plain dark glad you are enjoying your hol | Cream oi Wheat Small. 30 TINS FRUIT SALAD ........... (inlilladvees I
Was already chopped, That dri¢ os Sie offered a series MOther’s way was much better. suit with strapless top and fitving day, and I am also very pleased » PEACHES 57
B.Me boiled until’ thawed 7 hate F on packages which As a mere male, I will say this jacket. Nowadays these treble- te hear so many of you have been
pen popped into some more of envelop ‘ed would turn out— before Anne Edwards shuts me duty outfits are so well made that successful in your Exams last term « APRICOTS ..........05..00:03 gates Pe -50
Sauce made from another I we which one I bought UP—the results are preferable to they can be worn in the afternoon Congrats. Keep it up. Someone LARGE TINS POTATO CRISPS...... $1.86 ;
"apple ; oaks acto be a full Chinese dinner or ® continued diet of poached eggs. with no hint of the jeweled hedins — bo Ag: naigleSthigd a » PEARS— Large... 51
© Pie agrived, In). a ar ; . beneath the jackev. e ¢ lave Gone better, well | yi ETT ATED 55105095: 080s pnesorers ,
5 4 ail Yan. A talian dinner. r 7 40, 7 is C| °
BD. se ee en: ” yon tenet bur “Wek Yeu tandem: Sinan, eepic here iy your chance to do better PEAK FREANS CHEESELETS........... 1.14 « PBARS— Small oo... 48
, ts » MARTINI CRACKERS 1,56 » DANISH CREAM ................. .33
awnguune pues ™ ‘ a "S CREAM .......0i.....0c d
Raya CRAWFORDS CLUB STRAWS...... 1.82 NESTLE'S CREAM . 40
S Theyre well wom se ne
=
JACOBS CREAM CRACKERG....... 1.39
i ge Meat Department
Shara , Co vt 2-1b. BOXES ROWNTREES COT-
PRIME AUSTRALIAN BEEF—ROASTS and
Ry i RR a re ee 1
; TAGE CHOCOLATES ... 83 STEAKS
BEST STEAMING BEEF
onventence (Counts the... FRYS DE LUXE CASKETS............. 4.16 s a
TRIPE
en LIVER
PLAYBOX BISCUITS (two sizes) :
Gnd it's ne coincidence that o mA HOME MADE PORK SAUSAGES
polished regularly with $1.61 and 1,06 (Fresh Daily—50c, per Ib.)
IW wiles pahetion I-lb, TINS FANCY TOFFEES 0g | LEGHAMS — TINNED
° waxes penetrate “1D. LIND FANCY TOFFEES............ .
the leather —nourishing et ¢ if . TURKEYS—$1.00 per tb.
keeping it perfectly supple. ee ~-..IS THE ANSWER CADBURY'S CHARM SERIES 9
% :
wens to’ . 3 CHOOOEATI i ee 1.99 SCOTT'S LIQUEUR RUN
DARK TAN r See them at... }
ORIGINAL Quality STAIN Shoe Polish |
KIWI “BLACK YOUR GAS SHOWROOM, Bay Street. 1 Gc
N. MID TAN, BROWN, OX BLOOD and § THE TATIC CT TT ob
aca. For Risant hasthen end all coteaee of THE AQUATIC CLUB — and at the Local Agents :
Kid ask for KIWI TRANSPARENT (Neutraf). = , : : 2
. viessrs. W. B. HUTCHINSON & Co., Marhill St.
Sibuters : THE-GENERAL AGENCY CO., P.O. Bex 27, Bridgetown, BARBADOS. sas iailiaiie . . ae fa nell [pn aT titers teat cil










cored



gg a




: : SARs PEARS PO Cpe perme 0 PLR ee (A ee LE NS




SUNDAY ADVOCATE



ee LLL LLL DED LL,
ne



SAE) SE PEMS AE 6 EEL meas 4

PAGE EIGHT SUNDAY, JANUARY g ¢
Igy













a

ee arene

ee



Sitter
~



rab

7 and not represented at Colombo, are *ra“ME GENTLEMEN, PLEASE : ™ :
r deeply interested in the outcome of the ’ ; LE :
Conference. OPS te



Published by The Advocate Co, Ltd., 34, Broad St., Bridgetown



Sunday, January 8, 1950



A New Chapter

With the opening of the Conference of
Commonwealth Foreign Ministers in Col-
ombo to-morrow a new chapter in the
relations between East and West will be
unfolded. It will be the first occasion on
which Asian and European countries of the
Commonwealth meet in Conference on
equal terms. The staging of the confer-
ence in the youngest of the Dorhinions and
the selection of Mr. Sannanayk, an Asian,
to preside are significant indications that
there is to be a real attempt to bring the
peoples of the Commonwealth closer to-

monwealth, and Burma, outside the fola

Here in the West Indies, where we are
reaching out towards Dominion status,
all eyes will be directed towards Ceylon
realizing full well that only through unity
and close co-operation can. the British
Commonwealth of Nations—the uphold-
ers of Democracy—hope to survive.

Customs Union

The second and last meeting of the Cus-
toms Union Commission opens tomorrow
at Hastings House. Its chairman (Mr.
McLagan) who arrived in Barbados on
December Ist, 1948, has with the assistance
of his secretary and Member-of-the-Com-
mission Mr. Gallagher, prepared a report
and a number of documents for discussion
and hoped for agreement by all the mem-

bers of the Commission. It is expected

































ALUMINUM SHEETING, cut to size’

LINOLEUM, cut to size

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTDW., Suce

C.S, PITCHER & CO,

Phones: 4472 & 4687



ENAMEL 42” x 30”

BLACK GLASS, round, Vitrolie
18”, 22”, & 24” diameter




































ee gether and to pursue a common aim—the that the meeting will last for ten days. i
jeg. welfare of the Commonwealth, Until the report of the Comfnission is ; ; :
ie published there can be no useful com- "World Copyright. By arrangement with &venino Standard :
The problems to be tackled are many ment on its recommendations. But Mr. |}—————————_ ae sf saa
and varied, and the future security of the | McLagan made no secret on his arvival . ;
f g @ eo ae
a countries in the Indian Ocean, the China here at the end of 1948 that re-classifi- Sitting on the Fenee opper oinage | ; I. |
a seas and the Pacific depends to a great ~— of ee Indian customs was the co iy 1
e extent on the ability of the member states +e Basen of any form of customs By Nathaniel Gubbins Ne F
x ¥ . .
* to find solutions agreeable to all. Anyone who has been fortunate enough | THIS is the meanest Christmas Among presents sent to him are (f Barbados ay antl Fine Choc DI 7
i The Japanese Peace Treaty will loom to see a copy of a modern tariff structure | card and late. a racing bicycle, an ivory-col- {
: ; large on the agenda, and the recent suc- has Pai it with the present ae — —— ~~ ate oured Be re an airplane, a sabes jae ies ah CADBURY’S CHOCOLATE BISCUITS—per tin $1.19
i , ba ; system of classification practiced i i are not so friendly), is the pair of bedroom slippers, a rall- e year ing George ’ 3 a
i cess of the Communists in China and in oth- a i will realise the tae ai tas only card you will get from your way engine, 14 luxury railway III had reigned for 28 years, it was oes CHOCOLATES—per box ...... «+ $1
4 er parts of Asia should not tend to lessen ew eystemn, which can itself on . ie Tae Uncle Nat. coaches, = electric toaster, and the year =o _oemee TERRY'S CHOCOLATES—per box .... .87, .92, I
3 fh a : 3 ’ a coal cutter. arren Hastings began, and for SC ay
i the need for ante imsur se that dan- back to more comprehensive trade classi- ur eae 2 arid may nn Dw While he is playing with his Barbados it =a was 0 some im- TERE CORCOLMDR: SAE Neer
: ; fl sy ne ore 9 a r Ww. . i é ing hi
Hh ger will not again 1 eaten the Commo! fications in use in many modern com- | Worse still, it does not cost him train and coal cutter weertar ed —, for that year the first {({ KEILLER DUNDEE CAKE—each ,..........045 (
; ties ; . bedroom slippers, let us hope he Barbados penny was struck. Bar-
j wealth from the direction of the Heanpive ea a penny to have it delivered. will be able to forget the nasty bados, however, was by no means ;
tal of the Rising Sun. A Communist China oo : genie ae classifications an ne Se el eee man who kicked a bale in one of the ‘first British colony to have its RG ee er Rite 54.0 8h Sadik > Vince oe Seco tees :
ts : . : attem o introduce som iformi in- » 4 | - his 20ft. high pictures in Prague. own i i ’ ‘WT -1-. ble Cy
undoubtedly complicated the issue and it 40 che present sea ee Ae itch ble for turning your hitherto “Because this nasty man oar be oe crea teen tha oor alee ee re PEEL—1-15 DKte sss. sees eee see ees :
j will be interesting to see how India and ANS. oho moan 6 Re spendthrift uncle into a tightwad, one of many millions who would Indian colony, It beat Bermuda CARR'S CHEESE CRISPS—per tin ... {
rf , ; eee en one cake of soap can pay seven different | skinflint, and niggardly pinchfist, jjke to do the same thing to the by 5 ye for i ; ODEX SOAP , ners ee |
the United Kingdom will justify the recog- rates of customs duty in seven individual | he shall have the first greeting:— original. e i793 that the Bermuda half oes Me iad MOM ;
i nition of Communist China while at the West Indian territories is a worthwhile nage ae Although I would hate to spoil was struck. As early as 1600 :
BN] —SRnw time denouncing Communiam and atlempt, While it is appreciated that the | a hori Gite, ton wh 9 Se ate Se clctead te te wet eae eee | o
Pu using armed force against Communists in W ividual cireumstances of individual Unhappy New Year. wishers have sent him various pany. When this Gakpety ten ine YOU'LL be delighted
\ other parts of Asia, However Sisiosle: thes : eet = eee result in the vari- ae ee forms of transport. corporated the Queen refused per- "
> ; ation of customs uties for revenue . tore If things get tough he can leap mission to transport Spanish coi . ie r
in success of Communist forces may be re- purposes, yet to have some 649 articles I —e. we ere. happiness out of bed any night, put on his to India, and so that Asiatics with the flavour of (
if gretted, any tendency to flirt with the idea subject to seven different kinds of cus % Pen a ie une en ee slippers, — into his might learn to respect her name aa C
7 ; . nat e fe » luxur rain, -car, mo Se atiesaie Maniiint. iitia “ie
\ of re-arming Japan, as a bulwark against toms variations makes uniformity a huge The best of everything airplane, nok forgetting his “abies beth's ‘name tae teed ae ; :
js Communist China and an aggressive Rus- laugh. And ae half-cooked, tric toaster to make toast on the The coinage of the free sons “COCK \
sia, must be carefully guarded against. a other practices such as the variety In tepid gravy drowned, 1 hie chauffeur’s a spy, or if Sen ak ae Lo — earliest :
: oO > Use r hing ¢ iffare : je ; . y, OF 7 f arbados, ssa-
i Until Japan can be assured of accessible dies rte the ships at eae meee So pas Oe pee type round, the engine drivers don’t like him chusetts had silver coltiage in 1652 I
ti PP . Ss, e experience of Mr. ‘a ’ either, or e if his pi is in and silver coinage ac ieee r :
i ay enues for emigration for her overflowing Lagan and Mr. Gallagher will no ‘anata Pass the port type round. a plot sss hins, te Pett saab Maryland by Lord Baltimore ee Fae ,
4 population it wovid be a dangerous ex- be useful in making rec : nae : : chance to get away on the bicycle, Whom that Provi tags TBs
i , ing recommendations for | I wish you every happiness though it’ dite theese. vince had been b
cf periment to give her the means of waging Customs improvement. What is certain From kind but hard-up po ae tear ving mae, SEONG ley chenetex-ty 298% ;
: another aggressive war. is that until the West Indies iron out some friends, his coal cutter behind, but when }
j TI b wy anomalies of customs practice then : pegs eee yom faltted,.. DROW ie ponte nes Bias 08 oe k
1en theve is the economic problem of talk of closer association remain : man on bicycle, Who cares about
f y : ores! ae ains talk. And bath salts and book- eee STANSFELD ;
i Japan to be settled. Fear of Japan’s in- ee if one is to be called a West Indian, ends, ar hee In Bed Se oe Ls
Y dustrial genius and her plentiful supply a, eos le allowed to travel — =" and china =A MERRY Christmas to the eee a ;
ri of cheap labour lies like a blanket over = one paren and St. Kitts as freely May Christmas Day abound 8 vette to an editor to r
the whole of Asia and Australasia and patna Cinleh Siurels.: |: Se- arg: he seek mae. ends As I shall probably do the same a
extends to the United Kingdom itself and inch aleiicnslgrinaina Paie the eek tek tied ee en Tene Oe \
across the Pacific to Canada, No one Equestrian Ambassadors I hope, if you go out to di be gge Bb opi “THE MASTER at i
wants to see a revival of the cut throat : ; You'll get the Sentiteet pars Hullo How are you. doing? aN: n
trade war of the 30’s when Japan was The great influence that sport has wield- I hope you'll have no crackers Hea aot
dumping cheap goods manufactured ed in furthering good __ relationship To crack your . . . nuts, ¥en ta am ed
“Goll eaih ee b 7 aren Ree. apenas by between countries has been demonstrated s Rage, ewe ill on Boxing on my pillow nome of the gravy : us :
é sweated labour in every part of the world, on many occasions ia So di i i Ze
had ; : ; . ey asions. And sick a- o did I. Did you eat it lyin at eee a
' and when, in spite of high tariffs set to Here in Barbados, cricket has been our | 59 pail tad out aube tome Sorel iti a I} mS O R M E N :
: exclude Japanese goods, Britain was best trade ambassador both in the Carib- 5. my boys, F mation ana fuing, I thine p* ' 4
i unable to compete. At the same time it bean and as far afield as the United 6 port ee, sed, bed, too, ere re “Should 2 tet Mrs :
: must not be lost sight of that a prosperous Kingdom, India and Australia, More peo- | HERE ie Beier "My cat’s had a bone on the | Wiggins have a bit extra a
i and ; ple in distant lands have heard of, and |wife and mS buy Ce ee eee ee ii
{ and economically stable Japan is as neces- a ; Bis : d_ mother who finds My dog’s i aia ios
y p a ces have bee g's inside the bed
sary Whee kath tip verot G lave been interested in, this island through time to write a column for the 4@ turkey leg. e bed with THE BE ;
b os vered Germany to seeing our cricketers in actidn or readyng ne What are you doing tonight? It is stated that 5,876 Barbados ST THAT MONEY CAN Dip ‘
ah urope, of their exploits than by all the efforts of eee iio a happy I may sit up for a bit. * pennies were struck in 1788. This Pi
a The reaction of India and Pakistan to the Chamber of Commerce or the Publicity | children, too. It ne oe doe have a drink? cote Seas on the obverse a head 4
Hi the white Australia policy and to the caer he a it is because of the suc- one ee : T think I shall sit up and ha we bis Giatens-aae waren take
et robin keel F : cess of our ericketers in placing us on t ‘he children’s big surprise this 4 drink, too. P VO ors under which 4a-bi i:
i cial policy of South Africa are hurdles = map that Barbadians Mil we he |morning is a) Christmas” tres do it together? “° Cd SERVE, we 2 ve nee STOP IN TO-DAY
Ang that must be faced. While the first is da a a mene will welcome the | decorated with milk bottle tops, All right Gi a ec " oe reveree. tare ie
: . B on ados é 5 ‘ ’ . wwe ; e in i :
i almost purely dictated by economic fear, accept a GEN froea” the ‘Cale ie ecoured Sues thar ate oo Or ee words BARBADOS PENNY and THE r
ie ethan in s ae P Cas | win Aig 4s stockings course. I’m rat i e date 1788. This coin i j
at the latter is a horse of quite a different Polo Club to play a series of matches in ike * open with “odds and ends, forward to this, Tehan, ooking locally as the ‘Stpsyle Penay't SHOE OF THE F IN.
ae colour. If the peoples of the Common- Venezuela, very gon, aie py i ~ ~ “aly I. Goodbye till then. In 1792 ~
: ‘ ey Pe ; ; ; ’ » Wool and mate- oodbye. : n a second pen is- s
sie wealth are to live together in full com- The team is fortunate in having no less rial oddments, coloured kitchen Merry Geptl sued with the a ran gg ENGLISH CR AFTM. ANSHIP
iv radeship and with a common aim, then the a friend in Venezuela than the British |" Tf her husband ‘ AS both the Guano the coat of arms of the colony now :
: Dominion of South Africa must be pre- eee iat ne MacGowan who is |her column he's in de cans py Geposition have Cistenea on ea eee OF the aon a P
% ; cal ; : itroducing the mernbers of the t too. , ise, to be the gentleman: . is variety
3 pared to relinquish the racial outlo : Soci 1 i i enly party, here 39,000 were st i ¥
base?) 9 : ok Caracas Society at . rt ileal “Durin x are greetings to them i 39,000 were struck slightly lighter ¥
ia which only a few days ago called forth a their honour on Tuesdays Sir Tin “whe “ wite, “I fixed ping-ping baile ar tan ila pols penny of tte, tor i poy ° 8
: : ; : rt res ? r it to
if sharp reprimand from a Member of Par- ment . holiday in this island, is enthusiastic Teen Pode. oon ee pegs. May pe Avaphd 4 ogee peaees to equal 16 oz. eooeen a 4
: about Barbados as i sort s s with crepe Forget ’ 1alfpenny was also struck in R
a holiday resort and has your bitter arguments similar in design to the eee q

=

oe 5



liament at Westminster.

Colombo marks the end of a period when



taken a great interest in publicisin
: : t
island in Venezuela. yc









paper in boy-and-girl fashi
will clip one ongp
ao Rous each glass at the





And ground nut
Too soon Glention ¢ Jor a day.
come chance will



46,800 of these were struck

g , th
weight of 78 halfpennies Sitee
equal to 16 oz. copper,





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HM a penne gatand decided the fate of Wort publicity is undertaken in | lucky Rbk kiddies. Lucky, Pe hurl the dirty crack DRY “
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‘ millions of. different races which go to : — a there is every prospect of the | When the kiddies are not tri ‘leptiemen to gentlemen For the next two weeks the’ GOODS DEPARTMENT,
Ka make up the Commonwealth. Decisions Sith thi ment of a thriving tourist trade | ing him up with ‘their “very url another back. Museum has on special exhibition i
che i, those days Were arrived at without 7 this hard currency Republic. own” twine, or getting thcir “very caine 1788. ples of the copper pennies of u
; didiililine ty withou nen the team leaves to-morrow it will |be t paste in his hair, he will Today's Th of Sean aa and the halfpenny |! ===
i PLE g e pd@oples most affected. carry the goodwishes of all the foll ui tying to swallow his Christ- ought which has recently been b
nite Today all that is changed. Th ini of the game; and e ne followers |mas drink with a clothes REPENTAN presented to the Museum by Miss | 4%%%9999O9699969999909906 :
aa h ; » ane Dominions ai game; and even if they do not suc- sticking up his nose. peg , CE must be some- ‘SYbil Chandler, There is also on 999996 9S99 999999998 s
ty ave equal say with the United Kingdom; oy > meetin their opponents they will Geod old Joe thing more than mere re- re a Barbados token coin $
cg + India, although an _ independent a aoe Secret oe seed for the growth | GREETINGS to Uncle Joe oe a i = : it compre- bears the inoetthtiens Faken : ,
pa epublic, is yet st trade that may prove i = hn, who 1 , nds a change of WwW MIÂ¥
‘ et a membe as pe prove invalu celebrates ge of nature HOUT § ‘
Bil 7 y r of the Com able to this island, ae and Christmas in bsg befitting heaven. sugar gener: ve tat ca aly
te =“ . week. —tew wattace Which are the ‘initials of Mosca |’
; as SEY, pen namehineeiieae ie ic me one orca —
——
I ‘ 2 ~ ; Y s
s Barbadian A Separate and Disti ‘ores 5 : ING
The Fawr. The Advocate it suits, always retain th is inet For eigh Lan ua e wie t
,—When I started to read the i : aining the why not have “D s ? :
niti Ae ; e “Dangerous Side- i ‘ ;
opening remarks of the Leader of es gered to break the agreement walk” signs erected on e of fifty children or more, will supply thei , Oh f: ia *s Oo Ce i
the laut Ge Wn salman OB tan te meaty jie coneated sec- necessary, until such time as the font | Saere better good breeding ate cen of Barbados Advocate concerning} ¥ , « 8s rae ;
e Oil Bill I was one feels strong repairs and m ent; ” of goo. u- the good w , erg . \
some attention had bean hia to SNES do 20. accompliaied. replacements are (4) The climate is very ener- aaa ales of an environment America tor lhe "ben" doing in| 7 :
your New Year Editorial and tha SHOCKED. __ 80, im due vating. Does the Director ideale of & dviled contouie society nee ae f se ?
an attempt was being made b the . "to see Seenteaiie’ let us hope realise that an additional I 43 a civilized community. society ‘begs to Gar oe ,
Leg slaty ee a Een ake tae Bridgetown’s Sidewalks sidewalks through ate Seren = in this ns is unbear- power Give the poaaie en ' 4 scottibate for the wonders: :
. r. Adams declared that Bridgetown , EACHER. they will fi i ” tion given and for’ ; ;
the amendme' SIR,—I should be glad if y , Are We Civilized , ind their way”. space donated in y or’ the }3 "
the amendments to the ‘OW Bill would be ood ebudh to avant Joa s, 19%, PORSTRIAN. Ga i eg RR SR ae no are indeed gratefel tor |
f e i , . y > an oe ; 7 14 \ ete, i » ¥' i }
mnise "was the esence ot Jornal’ deaw deter Yoitne Si Hours Play Rejected seine Causes of thsi ialare? HY ot edule ara afraid ths We. sgnin -cxpreet Cour igea [1 ;
: n oe ; Ne . 0 ; a : afraid thi . ‘1g
a more statesmanlike pronounce- cele + some sidewalks SIR,~—The Elementary Teachers’ Our children are eine ow saga iL we the solution. thanks to you’ and Sas 2
ment? Was it surprising that he pe j ; etowr. In bricf, it would Association has aroused itself the streets at an early age. We Sest a remed in, I want to sug- staff for all favours done in the] ¥ ;
had grown in stature and was mode ths taen know how much {fom inactivity and rejected the all know that at the age of 14 bring to he ae} want to Past TH . I
abeut to take ‘his rightful place pairing of faulty dae min the roca for teaching six hours in /USt @round the adolescent period, Parents. A full ahd real a all American oe
s = een os it was not replacement of oes Bas the cones schoolS. At the ; c. time See children begin tion based on a true ane Wea inant for thel §
. e whole structure was during the past few ye: Gewalks even our the panic struck preciate learning and cul- Values a change ve H oe anc.
rat over and he was back on indeed ieee aaa 7 ” Lr the bewildered Association aa This period of idleness pro. Part of hae’ oa kan oe wee ILKINSON, .*
is tub defining just what com- appear quite indi public has made a protest—one of para- les opportunity for all forras Sense’ of values is th e false y199 pult eral Manager, % 1
— meant to his Government There is a slipoeie oie ep it, mount importance. of juvenile delinquency, ‘he for juvenile aie eee Rrockisn, ut ‘
now that Barbadian is livtea as walk i ; ry picce of side~ _ The scheme will work if the case is the same with our sir] Th short mest of) Boy ‘ ;
a distinct language but I did think een cane of Sone at the ex- Director first diminish some of There are io industria’ to answer in as B. | us must December 30, 1949, . ]
that as far as the Government was building ner 0 William Fogarty these difficulties set out below: absorb our girls who are leaving Question Are negative to the A . - ‘ ;
concerned a word like compromise wards Ey oy neton turning to- (1) Efficient Teachers are not in the secondary and elementary CLAUnE nna or Reply fe with eee . :
would be accepted in that convext This is cm = rox branch) all schools; "schools. Then there are our aise Brighton, f RAMSAY. Oates 6 dake tee yy i :
é ae meaning mutual concession. repaired wadat aie — i be (2) Help the children with a apes girl rd bo; etween the Black Rock the gratuitous Mr on % thank | °C) } ’
ad ba 80 the Leader of the House. the sidewalks in t _ Som of substantial meal, many of ages of 14 and 16 the victims of Thank Thusiast. | iat wa iss or Mrs ! % , |
; pe akeoeeaet fi companies is High Street naa? ed . hg td Ww nom Sepeend on the milk tod of ilanets and stagna- To The Editor, on ee still keep the Globe eae ee $ COLD BRAID , ;
ea pm oe mate tenn a must have been placed there (3 and two biscuits; Ths ait niet goes SIR,— We are lhe oo = her first thpught, bias “13
st as long as a long, long time a r, Sees ° Feachers who despit ag mischief! for idle of your readers a ’ Rost MAURIC 7 ;
eine ago" Meant f facie fo Hale of soir rendre wee Wloenad Manager Cake inst, | IN THE HOUSE
untfortunates? Who in your December’ | ms yes Br ; a — % .



issue f

wanuary ©, 1950,

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SUNDAY, JANUARY 8, 1950



acme nes,

_ ‘Brothers Of The Star’
Hold Annual Dinner

THE Loyal Brothers of the Star staged another suc-
cessful dinner on New Year night at the building of Miller
Bros., in Baxters Road.

It was the eighteenth anniversary of the organisation
—or as Mr. H. W. Springer of the University College of
the West Indies so aptly described it, the “organism”—
and for jollity and entertainment the function was the






best they had ever held.

“Covers were laid for one hun-
dred and two and things got goin
about 11 o’clock. It was not unti
5 o'clock in the morning that an
obviously satisfied gathering sep-
arated for their homes.

The rapidly becoming famous
Milton Quartette with their caly;-
soes and other songs provided a
large measure of the entertain-i
ment and were described by Mr,
Springer as “very good.” “Cer-
tainly the best I have ever heard
in Barbados,” he commented.

Several members of the organ-
isation contributed to the enter-
tainment with songs and fun

making.
Guests

Mr. H. W. Springer and - Mr.
f£. D. Mottley, M.C.P., were the
guests of honour, while the popu+
lar humorist Mr. F. E, (Tony)/
Hinds was in the Chair.

Mr. G. O. Bell welcomed the
new members. Referring to Mr.
Springer, he called him one of
the greatést West Indians of the
present day, and said that Mr.
Mottley was one of the greatest
public spirited men in Barbados
to- .

Ne resume of the work of the
organisation during the past years
was given by Mr. M. Bowen. He
spoke of its steady growth and,
said that beginning, with eight
members, its membership was
now well over one hundred and
fifty. Only three of the founders
were alive including their ever
active President Mr _ .Charles
Morris. :

Successful Fair

During last year they had car-
ried off a successful Fair and
Carnival at Queen’s Park, and
on the motion of Mr. S. P. G.
Beckles £20 had been donated to
‘the University College of the
West Indies, as the beginning of a
fund for Barbadian students who
might need financial assistance.
He hoped to see this swell con-
siderably this year.

Their show at: the Park had
been been successful, but this
might have been even greater
had everyone pulled his weight.
He certainly hoped there would
be no room for criticism in this
respect next time.

He was sure they were all
appreciative of the untiring efforts
of their President who was chiefly
responsible for keeping the organ-
isation up to the standard it had
attained that day. He knew he
was speaking for all of them in
expressing the hope that Mr.
Morris. would be spared for many
more years to carry on,

Keep Together
Mr. Springer counselled mem-
bers to continue to keep together
and rally around their President,
He had heard them referred to
as an organisation, but he would
prefer to say “organism”, as one
automatically become a member
after he had the honour of attend-

ing one.of the functions.
Their donation to the University
College was a splendid effort and

was very much appreciated. They
were doing a good work in the
community and he hoped as the
years went by they would be in’
a position to contribute even more
to its life.

Mr. Mottley said that he was
greatly pleased with the work
that had keen done by the Asso-
ciation during last year. With
Such energy and determination,
he was sure that they would con-
tinue to make a very worthwhile
contribution to the community
life of the colony. They could te
assured that he was prepared to
= his Support in any way pos-
sible,

The function ended with the
Chairman advising: “As men be
strong, face the New Year with
a bright hope for the future.”

Kerosene
Has Come

THE kerosene oil shortage that
has been experienced in the colony
for the last few days will be re-
lieved within a few hours.

The expected oil tanker the
“Rufina” which sailed from
Trinidad on Friday, arrived here
yesterday about 2.15 p.m. with
a supply for the colony,

It is understood that unloading
began soon after its arrival and
that deliveries will be made to-
morrow if not indeed to-day,

e e

Fowl Thief Fined

“YOU are a menace to the com-
munity and like lovevine on a
tree that has not root on the
ground.” :

Those words were spoken to St.
Clair Hope of Greens Lane when
he appeared before His Worship
Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell yesterday.

He was found guilty of stealing
one fowl the property of Ruth
Green and one cock belong-
ing to Edith Thorne, He was or-
dered to pay 20/- in 28 days or
in default undergo 28 days’ im-
prisonment in one case and con-
victed, reprimanded and dis-
charged in the other.

P.C, 274 Osear Devonish said
he identified Hope in Busby Alley
with a basket on the ground on
January 7 containing two fowls,
one a hen and the other a cock.
He questioned him and took him
to the Central Police Station.

7/- For Gambling

FOR gambling on Prince Alfred
Street a highway, George Bram-
ble of Reed Street was fined %/-
in seven days or in default 14
days imprisonment by His Wor-
ship Mr, A. J, H. Hanschell yes-
terday.

Knocked Off Cycle

CHARLES BOYCE of Water
Hall Land, St. Michael, bruised his
arm when he was knocked off his
bicycle M-135 by the car M-135
while cycling along Bay Street on
Friday evening,







In Carlisle May

Parson, from St. Lucia; Agents: D. L.

IN PORT—Yawl Potiek, Sch, Laudal-
pha; Sch. Manuata, Sch. Philip H.
Davidson, Yacht Maya, S.S. Interpreter,
Yawl 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; Sch. Emanuel C. Gordon; Sch
Reginald N. Wallace; Sch. Mandalay IT;
Sch, Marea Henrietta; Swedish Barquen-
tine Sunbeam.

ARRIVALS
M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons net, Capt.

Johnson .

8.s. Suntiial, 1,652 tons net, Capt.
Russel, from La Romana; Agents: Plan-
tations Ltd.

S.S. Alcoa Patriot, 4,015 tons net,
Capt. Cornwell, from British Guiana,
Agents: DaCosta & Co., Lid.

DEPARTURES

S.S. Sundial, 1,652 tons

Russel, for Trinidad; Agents:
tions Ltd.

net, Capt.
Planta-

IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

CABLE and Wireless (West Indies)
Limited advise that they can now com-
municate with the following ships
through their Barbados Coast Station.

S.S. Sundial, S.S. Sanaya, S,S. Eliza-
beth A. : Brajara, S
Athelstane, S.S. » 5.
Pegasus, S.S. Folke Bernadotte,
S.S. Opalia, $.S. Brazil, S.S, Hammer-
fest, S.S. Gascogne, S.S. Gella, S.S,

ARRIVALS — BY B.W.I.A.L.
From Trinidad:—

Patrick Fletcher; Jean Field; O'Leary
Me Carthy, E. PD. Guinrees.’ Thelma
Orlowski, " Alexander Orlowski,
. Edna Taylor, Dixie
for, Mildred Skinner,

: Th Everton Prescod,

Wilcox, Vera Wilcox,
Jamaica.

- loomberg.

mandoloh Perry, Lucille Pereira.
Mr. Cecil Foster, Mrs. Stella, Foster,
iss Michelle Goddard. ee

Ba
ward Boline Oscar.
DEPARTURES — BY B.W.LA.L.

For Trinidad :—
Mr. Vernal Hurley, Mr. Kenrick
©, Mrs. Reca Gardner, Mrs. Editi
Worme, Mr. Charles Worme, Mrs. Clare
Tee -_ Laura Peitsch, Mstr. Terry
- Roger Peitsch, Mstr. Alvaro
Lopez, Mrs. Mr,

si

Maria Bustamante,



TODAY:

Sun Rises: 6.18 a.th

Sun Sets: 5.52 p.nd.

Moon (Last Quarter) January 11,

High
Ligh;

Water: 7.4 a.m., 7.08 p.m.
; 6.30 p.m.

Rainfall
7 for



. Patriot, S.S. Adelaide, S.S. Tekla, 8.5.
. o ee | while riding his bicycle M-5810

ompson,
Milton Taylor, Florence Tay- 5

Norness, S.S. Tinderjeil, S.S. Boskoop,
S.S. Gloxinia, S.S._ Ittersum, S5.S.

Delft, S.S. Seabreeze, S.S. Lady Rodney,
S.S. Rio Araza, S.S. San Rosa, S.S.
Rangitata,

Rufina, §S.S.

Borgny, S.S
S. Thistledale, S$.S. Alcoa

S.S. Mirta,

Esso Balboa, S.S. Britan-

Alfredo Bustamante, Mr. Hans Kvgler,
Mrs, Joan Mardall, Mr. George Marcil,
Mrs. Simeon Vos,
M. Gordon, Dr.

el Simp-

For La Guaira.
Mr. Frederick Beck, Mrs. Teressa Beck,
Josephine Tamayo, Mis. Alicia
Viscarrando, Miss Alicia Viscarranda,
Mr, Luis Viscarrando, Mr. Ramon Feo,
Mrs. Sgma Santine, Mstr, Rafael Her-
reera Jr. Mr. Rafael Herrera Sr., Mrs.
Mariat Herrera, Miss Isabel Herrera,
Miss Maria Herrera, Mr. Francisco Perez
De Vega, Mrs. Yalanda Soriano, Mr.
Oscar Soriano, Mr. Samuel Fales, Mrs.
Eva Schmeichler, Mr. George Pardo,
Mr. George Adams, Mr. Maurice Jones.
For Antigua.

Miss Lena Oliver,
Passengers who arrived from Montreal
for Barbados by T.C.A. y yi—
Miss Helen Pyer, Mrs. Dorothy
Down, Miss Barbara Down, Mrs. Made-
line Lepetrie, Miss Nicole Lepetrie, Mr.
William Lepetrie, Mrs. Nellie Me Con-
nell, Miss June Perry, Mr. Ernest Robin-
Dr. Gordon Stevenson, Mr. Henry
Mr. Hector Thurburn,
Tobin, Mrs Shirley Hi
Higman, Mr. Ernest











son,
Thomas,
William
Capt. Jot

Mr

There

Bermuda
terday



by T.C




Me Millan,
ey, Miss Mary Navin

Mrs. Emily Lewis, Mr Fran}
pe ngers

Trinidad



Q

































passengers intr t for;

Beckh, Mr, Harvey Lomer,
Miss Helen Mc
Mr. Terrence

LOCAL NEWS



| Jamaica
| Elections
| Went Well

The Jamaica elections were
very well conducted and with a re-
cord vote, there was no disorder,
Mr. Simon Bloomberg Collector
General of that colony told the
“Advocate” yesterday.

He said that the system intro-
duced that all voters should dip
their fingers in a special type of
ink to prevent impersonations
was very successful.

Mr. Bloomberg came in on Fri-
day. evening by B.W.I.A. from
Jamaica for the Customs Talks
which will begin at Hastings
House on Monday. He is staying
at the Ocean View Hotel.

He said that most people seem-
ed well satisfied that the new
House of Representatives was an
improvement on the old one and
everyone was looking forward
eagerly to see how the new House
was going to settle down.

Expanding Rice Crop

The new corn; crop was al-
ready coming in and promised to
be as big as last year’s and there
was ample evidence that rice
growing would be expanded be-
cause of the continuance of Gov-
ernment subsidies.

Exports for 1949 would probab-
ly be a record and it would be in-
teresting to see what the final
figures were.

The Araguinabo textile factory
near Spanish Town would very
likely come into operation in the
latter half of this year and would
provide employment for several
hundreds of people.

Mr. Bloomberg said that it was
too early to predict what sort of
tourist season Jamaica was likely
to have this year, but the big
hofels on the north coast appear-
ed to be fairly well booked up.

THE RAINS
CAME

St. Joseph with a return of one
inch, 20 points, recorded the
heaviest rainfall during Friday
and up to 6 a.m. yesterday.

The next heaviest rainfall was
in the Parish of St. Philip with



one inch, 18 parts while St.
Michael and St. Lucy had the
lowest.

The returns were: City 37
parts, Station Hill 50 parts, St.
George 69 parts, St. Philip one

inch, 18 parts, St. Thomas 72 parts,
St. Peter 70 parts, St. Joseph one
inch, 20 parts, St. James 88 parts,
St. John 84 parts, St. Lucy 35
parts.



Customs Union
Final Session

THE final session of the Cus-
toms Union Commission will begin
to-morrow (Monday) at Hastings
House under the Chairmanship of
Mr, J. McLagan, and will prob-
ably last for about 8 to 10 days.

At this Conference which will
be attended by representatives of
the Caribbean colonies, the draft
report will be considered by the
members together with proposals
for the Common Ordinance and
Regulations, and a _ new tariff
structure and an agreement. with
regard to common rates of duty
in respect to the items scheduled
in the tariff structure.



To Repair Plane

BRITISH West Indian Airways
mechanics, and the Company's
Operations Superintendent Capt.
Cash arrived yesterday morning,
from Trinidad, with the necessary
repair equipment, in connection
with the mishap which occurred
to the R.M.A. Antigua on Friday
afternoon at Seawell. As soon as
the new tyre is fitted onto the air-
craft, it will be removed from the
side of the runway.





Cyclist Injured

3T. CLAIR IFILL of Deacons
Road, St. Michael was injured and
detained at the General Hospital
when he became involved in an
accident with a horse drawn cart

on Vauxhall Road, Christ Church
on Friday night. The front fork,
wheel and right pedal of the cycle
were damaged. The horse cart
which is owned was being driven
by Charles Brathwaite of Penny
Hole, St. Philip.






CIRCULAR PLANES
FORE
JACK
BLOCK ”
RABBET ”
PLANE IRONS

SPOKE SHAVES

”
”



hh
} .

PLANTATIO

1)
4
’,

}

}
i

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Mr. Adams Addresses
Queens’ Park Meeting

Makes Appeal To Workers

took two days sailing here.
WHILE the crowd sang heartily Mr. G. H. Adams, Messrs Da Costa & Co., Ltd., are 0 / n
President of the Barbados Workers’ Union went on the local agents, 2
platform in the Steel Shed at Queen’s Park on Friday nigh *

to tell members of that Union that the idea of the Electors’





HERE FOR
MOLASSES

THE 4,015-ton (net) S.S. “Alcoa
Patriot” called at
yesterday to take a shipment of
molasses for Canada. This ves-
sel was last at British Guiana and



Bridgetown

PAGE NINE.

Someone's ‘



A wonderful assortment just opened :

A “STANLEY” MITRE BOX

See Them in Our Show Windew.



Association forming a new union was preposterous.

He said that it was an indica-
tion that the Barbados Workers’
Union was succeeding too well
from the employer’s angle.

Mr. T. O. Bryan, Chairman of
the meeting, gave an account of
his stewardship in the House for
the past year.

He spoke of the introduction of
such addresses as those urging
Life Insurance and Life-saving
devices for fishermen; a graduated
system of liquor licenses and
abolition of the system whereby
wholesale and retail sellers of
liquors paid the same license; and
loans to Government Employees
for getting their own homes as
well as vacational leave.

A Scheme

Where the address relative to
fishermen was concerned, Mr.
Bryan said he understood that the
Fisheries Department was consid-
ering it. He understood also that
the Whitley Council was working
on a scheme in relation to his ad-
dress relative to the government
employee loans.

He regretted that nothing covld
be done to get the graduated sys-
tem of liquor licenses working for
this year, and promised that he
would not rest until the scheme
was put ‘into operation.

Mr. Bryan referred to the new
Union, the Caribbean Workers’
Union, That union was going
under a false name. What it
should be called was the Employ-
ers’ Union. It was a challenge to
the Barbados Workers’ Union, It
put them on their mettle to make
sure that there was no necessity
for any other union.

Mr. Bryan called on members to
give the West Indies a lead worthy
of such past leaders as Dr. O’Neala
and of such a present leader as
Mr. Adams, They were to see to
it that they were registered. They
were to be prepared and so
strengthen the hands of the Bar-
bados Labour Party,

He would ask them as a last
word to support Mr. T, W. Miller’s
candidature at the Vestry Election
in St. Michael on Monday,

Attendance

Mr. F. L. Walcott also paid tri-
bute to the attendance, and re-
viewed the work of the Party in
the House. He said that this was
the first time that the Order Paper
had ever been cleared, and called
it an indication of regular and
consistent work.

Since the Party had taken office,
the wages and salaries of Govern-
ment employees had been increas-
ed and back pay had been given
from April 1948. Among the
numerous bills that had been
passed was one dealing with leg-
islation for Ca-operative Societies,
the Petroleum Bill, and an amend-
ing Bill increasing the amount of
workmen’s compensation,

The Bill to give holidays with
pay had been turned down by the
Council because it did not affect
the type of employees in whom
members of the Council were in-
terested.

They had got through the Town
and Country Planning Bill in the

House. There was a good sum of
money in the Labour Welfare
Fund, They were not going to

spend all in playing fields. Some

of it was to be used to assist the

people in repairing their houses.
Tourists

Referring to the Tourist Trade,
Mr. Walcott said that certain mer-
chants and hotel owners were ac-
cusing the Government of not
being interested because Govern-
ment would not allow them to
import certain, things duty free.
If the Tourist Trade was such big
business as was claimed the mer-
chants would not want the Gov-
ernment to have a thing to do
with it.

The House had authorised the
expenditure of $900,000 on Sea-
well. They would soon hear how
labour was to be recruited for that
work.

Mr. Walcott said that the new
Union was based on what was a
Slight dissenion among some
workers. He appealed to all to
stand fast behind the B.L.P. which
was a continuous organisation of
working people striving to better
their standard of living.

Mr. M. E. Cox made Govern-
ment aid to flood sufferers the
theme of his speech. Those suf-
ferers, he said, were blessed that
the present Government was in
power, He recalled similar
tragedies that had overtaken the
island, and asked what Conserva-
tive Government had ever aided
victims by as much as one half
cent.

In this connection Mr.
praised the Secretary of the Hous-

Cox




TOOLS —

FOR THE

TASK!

RIP SAWS

BOW SAWS
BACK SAWS
CHISELS

HAND DRILLS
BREAST DRILLS
VISES




















Mr.

G. H. ADAMS,

ing Board, Mr, T. O. Lashfey, for
his untiring work on behalf of the
flood sufferers,

The new Union, said Mr. Cox,
reminded him of the fable of the
cats who could not divide a piece
of cheese among themselves, and
who called in the monkey to
divide it. By the time the division
was finished, the monkey had
eaten all.

Be wise as serpents, Mr, Cox
advised, How could the Electors’
Association turn Labour minded
overnight? He knew that the
workers would not be so foolish
as to fall invo the trap.

Mr. T. W. Miller took oppor-
tunity at this stage to appeal for
support at the Vestry Election on
Monday. He told of his struggles
in the past before he had become
elected to the Vestry and of the
battles he had had to fight after
he had been elected. He declared
himself a staunch Labourite.

Forty Thousand

Mr, Adams speaking next said
the first thing he would say was a
“good word for Tommy”, whom he
described as one of the most cour-
ageous men that had ever entered
politics, Mr. Miller had fought the
cohorts of Babylon and had won
through.

Mr. Adams speaking of the new
Union recalled the demonstration
that the Party had made after Mr.
Lewis’ dismissal from Central
Agency. If he was*not so tired,
he said, he would walk through
Broad Street some day next week
and he knew that forty or fifty
need would come along with

him.

Were the employers so foolish
as to believe that after the advan-
tages that the workers had
achieved through the Barbados
Workers’ Union that they would
allow themselves to be side-
tracked by some new union? The
attempt was a regular thing in big
countries with employers who did
not believe in Trade Unionism.
They always started a Compan
Union so as to lead sheep into
their backyard.

Here Mr. Adams recalled a
Union that had been formed after
the riots. What had become of it?
he asked. The whole idea of the
new Union was_ preposterous,
The rich merchants in Bridgetown
could hold their own with any in
Chicago or London; but when it
came to politics they were just in-
fants.

An Infant
Only an infant would start an
organisation with a solicitor for
@ On page 16.










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Housing Board
Did Not Meet

THERE was no quorum at the
meeting of the Hoi Board
which was scheduled to take place
< the Council Chamber yester-
ay.

Members present were: Miss
B. Arne, Mr. J. Beckles and Mr.
H,. A. Tudor.

Premises Extended

THE business premises of
Messrs, Manning & Co., Ltd., at
the Pier Head is being extended.
_ A new two storey steel build-
ing is going up to connect with the
firm’s Electrical Department. It
is built on a spot which was form-
erly used as a yard.

It is understood that when the
building is completed the Electri-
cal Department on the second
floor of the old building will be
extended. The ground floor of the
n building will be used as a



8 r bond.
essrs. D. M. Simpson & Co.,
arp erecting the building.



|
| Sailing Vessel
Capsized

‘A CABLEGRAM received at the
Harbour and Shipping Office on
Friday evening stated that an ap-
P4rently capsized sailing vessel
aout 15 tons net was sighted in
PQsition 12,07 North 69,10 West,
Probably drifting West North-
W4st at about 14 miles per hour,

| ships in the vicinity have
beén asked to keep a sharp look
out for the wreckage,



Lumber Arrives
FORTY thousand feet of white

pine lumber arrived at Barbadus *

from New Brunswick yesterday
by SS. “Sundial”,

g
The “Sundial” is a 1,652-ton |$
Saguenay | %

(net) freighter of the
Terminals Ltd, Demerara Sague-
nay Division, whose local repre-
sentatives are Messrs Plantations
Ltd.

This line is expected to make
more regular calls to the island
with cargo in the future. One or
two of these vessels made calls
last year to load sugar for Canada.

25 YEARS AGO,

(Barbados Advocate, January 8,
1925)



Arrival

from Bermuda by the S.S. Cana-
dian Runner, Messrs, Hauce James
Logan, James Carleton Browne,
Canadian delegates to the West
Indies, and their Secretary Mr.
Horatio C, Crowell. Messrs.
Logan and Browne are acconyw
panied by their wives. The party
was met on board by a reception
Committee comprising Messrs H.
Jason Jones, M.C.P., President of
the Chamber of Commerce, W.

Bowring, Vice-President, H.B.G
Austin, M.C.P., W.Y. Edghill,
members of the Council of the
Chamber of Commerce, C.C.

George, Manager of the Colonial
Bank and L Colvin Manager of
the Royal Bank of Canada. They
were brought ashore in the launch
“Bruce” Kindly placed at the dis-
posal of the Committee by Messrs.
Gardiner Austin & Co, Ltd., and
are staying at the Marine Hotel.



ANK

FOR SCHO
in Navy Blue

Striped Top.

| Hossseseseoses

of Canadian Delegates
Yesterday there arrived direct



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in Light Beige with Striped Top; also White with

from 74c.

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PAGE TEN



Jamaica:

Revenue

"| Still Below —
| Estimate
ye _ KINGSTON, Jarnaico, ,
aNd (By Mail).
er Sonne



i ections on import duties for
iemontin of December are estim-
ie to reach £250,000, as .
te £250,058 for December of
‘ year. Total collections for the
» aine-month period will approxi-
-/) Mate £2,440,000 as compared with

: 7,000 for the same period
_ Jast year.
> Accore*.g to the approved

' astimates, the revenue from im- |
ort duties from April to Decem-
2er should be £2,700,000. The |
’ t is therefore about £260,000.
Failure to realise the estimated |
‘evenue for the nine-month period
js attributable to the uncertainty |
of trade during the calendar year |
coupled with the fact that, np
‘keeping with Government's policy
for the encouragement of new
, local industries, considerable cor-
‘icessions have been granted to
‘pioneer industries, which have
“had the effect of reducing revenue
‘Intake.
Nor has the estimated revenue
) trom excise duties been realised.
The collections from April to
| November amounted to £1,300,000
» whereas the approval estimates



} called for about £1,366,000. This

,rum duties, the

é

La

deficit is largely accounted for by

collections ot

which are about £73,000 below
ate.

', -The collections for the eight-

month period this year are how-
‘ever well in advance of those for
the same period last year, when

. the figure was only £1,028,850.

During November

)
il

i
}
1
f
i

eae

to
ieee

collections
amounted to £173,160 as compared
‘with £123,858 for the same month
last year

Principal items on which excise
duties ‘were collected for the
eight-month period were tobacco
which accounted for £628,760; rum
£460,350 and beer £83,120.

Collections in the month
November were as follows
Tobacco £76,300; rum £73,200;
‘beer £9,700; coconut oil products
£4,600; warehouse fees £5,700;
edible oi] £860 aerated waters,
£2,200; and cornmeal £600.

of |



Bye-Election
Soon

KINGSTON, Jamaica, ,

(By Mail), |

Bye elections to fill two vacan- |
icles on the Council of the Kinu- |
yston and St .Andrew Corporation, |
caused by the recent election of
‘Messrs, Wills ©. Isaacs, and Ken
Hill to the House of Representa-
tivés will be held on or before
re 4 12 this year, The vacancies,
‘in divisions in Eastern Kingston |
and Centra] St. Andrew, formerly |
represented by two M.H.R.s will!
be decided at the next meeting of |
the Corporation Counell on Janu- |

ary 12, Under the law bye-elec- |

tions to fill the seats must be held

' within three months from that
» date.
Messrs. Isaacs and Hill being |

{

:

\

= x

oy
4%
“a

Pd

}
Â¥3

* 8

ia
13

ee

Se eee eee





re

Selection =r

re.

ae i a cee

} i Somes

members of the House are now
ex-officio members of the K.S.A.C. |



Cu

stoms Duties |
Remitted

GEORGETOWN, (By Mail).

In an Extraordinary issue of the
“Official Gazette” issued on Tues |
day, the British Guiana Govern- |
ment informed importers of fiour, |
salted fish and condensed milk of
the remission of Customs Duty |
paid to the extent of the amount |



of Bill of Entry Tax paid on these |
commodities.

eee east i tattle alla ae
eect NA LLC CLL CL TY CCN!









of the embarrassments we shall be saved at Question Time in the House of Commons.”

‘BUSTAMANTE WANTS
DOMINION STATUS

JAMAICA,

Mr. Bustamante, leader of the
Jamaican Labour Party, in an in-
terview with B.U.P. in Kingston,
said;

“We are determined gradually
to go forward to Dominion status
within the British Gommon-
wealth of Nations.”

Fresh from his election success,
Mr. Bustamante, discussing the
problem of the sugar contracts,
said:

“When in England with the last
Jamaican sugar deputation, I told
Mr. Creech Jones that the West
Indies is not prepared to be de-
stroyed by England.

“If we are to be destroyed, we
can destroy ourselves by cutting
away from England, leaving our-
selves op@n to foreign invasion.

“But we are determined not to
be destroyed. England, where |!
am going next year, will get the
reason why Jamaica was forced to
pay high prices for British manu-
factures when England buys our
produce at the rate she herself
fixes.

“Sugar is the basic commodity
of the West Indies but Britain is
paying Cuba more for sugar than
Jamaica and the Government is
now dishonouring the pledge in
respect of guaranteed prices and
quantities of West Indian sugar.”

To Go Forward

Amplifying his statement on his
determination to go forward to-
wards dominion status, Mr,
Bustamante added:

“But for the time beirig we are
demanding full ministerial rights
equal to that of the Capinet in
Britaim and I think this should be
the policy in respect to all colunies
with u constitution like Jamaica’s.

“A Governor who comes and
goes should not be allowed to
foist his wiif — which seldom
interests the’ masses or the coun-
try — on elected ministers who
know what is best for the economy
of the island.

“We must have a majority in
the Executive Council the
policy-shaping body.

“A Governor is too far removed
from the lives of the common
people really to know their re-
quirements and often acts on
advice which is against the
interests of the people in general.

“I know this from five years
experience of the Executive Coun-
cil — where f shall be for the
next five years — elected ministers

gealeulated at the British Prefer-|â„¢USt have the power to shape the
sential Tariff Rate and the amount | P®°P!e’s destinies,

“The only reason why my party
does not want self-government

Claims for remission of duty | now is because I feel it is wise

have to be submitted within one) Still
“calendar month from the date of | With the British Government, but
the arrival of the shipment on ot because that Government has
shown

which remission is claimed.
Importers have also been noti-
fled that stabilisation of the prices
of salted fish, pickled beef and
condensed milk will be discon-
tinued in 1950.



f

Wl
CRORE MORES
MATERIALS

Dial 3506. Lumber and

One of
RESOLU
Repair your .. .

HOME

now before the Prices in-
crease in the future.

See US for your Building

N. B. ROWELL

to hfve the present links

ability
efficiently.

“The present British Govern-
ment’s treatment of Jamaica is,
I believe, the most heartless we
have ever had.”

to run Jamaica















our NEW YEAR’S
ONS should be to

Material !

Hardware,

On the issue of relations with
the United States, Br. Bustamante
said:

“So far as thousands of members
of my party are concerned there
is no feetfng to separate with.
Britain and link up with America
but personally I am most pro-
American.

“Having lived in America and
seen how West Indians prosper
there makes me more pro-Ameri-
can than ever, especially when |
see what America has done and is
doing in Puerto Rico and Cuba,
which are independent nations.’

Mr. Bustamante said that he
would not aftempt to form 2
coalition government in Jamaica

—B.UP.

72 YEAR-OLD-—WEDS
JAMAICAN
LONDON—Police had to control
crowds outside a Roman Catholic

church at Stafford, Staffordshire,
on Boxing Day, when 72-year-old

Miss Mercy Knight, a Stafford
sweet-shop owner, married 35-
year-old Randolf Sigismundo

Simms, a coloured Jamaican.

The couple met when Simms
was in ffie*R.A.F. and was posted
near Stafford. He walked into
Miss Knight’s shop for some
sweets but had no coupons. Miss |
Knight gave him hers and after
his demob, Simms returned to
Stafford and asked Miss Knight
to marry him. —B.U.P. |

‘Oh Brother’

. : J |

Girl To Wed |

LONDON, Jan. 7, |

The girl, who once annoyed the |
Russians in Berlin by saying “Oh
Brother”, Miss Elizabeth Ger-
aldine Wyndham, adopted daugh- |
ter of Lord and Lady Leconfieid
of Petworth, Sussex, is to marry
Major P. E. Bethell-Fox eldest
son of late Captain W. H. Bethell-
Fox and Madame Jean Guine ot |
Paris. The engagement was an- |
nounced today. Miss Wyndham |
was adopted by Lord and Lady Le- |
confield when she was a baby and
teken to live in the beautiful
Petworth house. Baby Boy—now
Captain Peter Wyndham—was |
adopted at the same time. Miss
Wyndham was assistant to British
Chief of Staff in Berlin, and while
there, was a target for Russian
accusations of “uncultured con- |
duct” towards them,

The incident occurred in her
office when Russians handed her
some amendments to minutes for
translation, Miss Wyndham said
afterwards that she made “ob-
servation that anyone would make |
when very busy.” She did not
direct it to any particular person,
and certainly did not intend it
for the Russians. In fact the ob-
servation that Miss Wyndham
made was probably something
like “Oh, Brother!”



DRIVE AWAY

}

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C. Carlton Brown &





|
|

Wish Our Customers
and Friends

A Happy
New Year

= €. CARLTON BROWNE
& Wholesale & Retail
&

&

Druggist
E136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813)

z

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eee GL TL OD

| when
| production first became apparent, |
| share prices in the London mar-)

Further Fall
In Oil Shares
Likely

LONDON, (By Mail)

Oil shares #n the London mar-
ket may fall still further as a re~
vult of Britain’s decision to reduce
her dollar oil imports writes
Ernest Eve, City editor in the
Evening Standard’s City column
this week.

Since late last year, he says,
signs of American over-

|
|

ket have been falling. For instance,

| Anglo-Iranian have fallen from”
| 184/4% to 137/6, and Trinidac
| Leaseholds from 33/3 to 22/-.

Britain’s decision to cut her ol:
imports from the dollar zone on
phasises the fact that world oil

| production now outstrips _con-
sumption. At present British-
}owned oil companies are in a
| strong position, as the dollar
| shortage gives their oil an advan-
tage over dollar oil. But, says)
Eve, this will not last for ever.

He draws attention to the ob-!

vious fact that the Americans |

are unlikely to accept the latest»

‘developments without a _ fight.
Competition is bound to increase;
that nearly always means lower
prices.

Ernest Eve concludes: “The fall

in share prices this year is a

| partial recognition of the uncer-~

B.G. News:.

Financial Secretary

Staff

Presents Budget

Barbados

GEORGETOWN, (By Mail).

Financial Secretary and
Treasurer Hon. EF, F. Me
David, C.M.G., C.B.E., in his

Budget Statement to the Legisla-
tive Council at the close of 1949
declared that despite the heavy
additional commitments involved
by the adoption of the revised
salary and wages rates for public
servants, and the increase in ad-
ministrative costs generally since
Sterling devaluation, British Gui-
ana commitments could be met
without recourse to any form of
new increased taxation.

He disclosed plans to ease taxa-
tion on cycle meetings and ihe
Demerara Turf Club but stressed
this would not affect the financial
position. The estimate of expendi-
ture to be met from revenue
(ignoring some items of Develop-
ment Services) totals $20,491,606
and the estimate of revenue on
the basis of existing taxation
totals $20,881,728, yielding an
estimated surplus of $390,122 sub-
ject to any variations in taxation
during 1950 as may be considered
desirable.

It is proposed, he said, to amend
the Tax Ordinance so as to exempt
payments for admission to cycle
and athletic sports meetings from

the entertainment tax; and to
provide for the refund to the
Demerara Turf Club Ltd., of
amounts paid as lottery tax on

the sale of tickets in connection
with any lottery or sweepstake
where and to the extent that the
Commissioner of Income Tax cer-
tifies that the Club has been
charged, and has paid ingome tax
on that portion of the proceeds of
such lottery or sweepstake as is
taken by the Club and brought
to account as income

Significant

Another significant disclosure in
the Budget Statement was where
it touched on the recommenda-
tions of the Venn Commission, It
points out that the Sugar Duty
at the rate of $1 per ton on manu-
factured sugar was first imposed
in that form in 1942 for one year,
and has since been revived an-
nually for each year in succession
by means of the Expiring Laws
Ordinance. Subject to what fol-
lowed, it is proposed to continue
the duty in 1950,

Heic the Statement recalls tia
recommendations of the Vern
Commission that all the remain-
ing specific taxes falling directly
on the sugar industry should be
removed and that no new charge,
with the possible exemption of a
Land Tax on abandoned or un-
used portions of estates, be im-





Advocate





Correspondent

posed on sugar producing com-
panies. ’

The Statement adds that it will
accordingly be necessary to give
early consideration to this partic-
ular proposal, having regard to
the action which the sugar in-
dustry proposes to take in the
light of the Commission’s Report
and recommendations.

The Statement also mentions
that a review of existing income
tax legislation has been made by
the Income Tax Administration,
and preliminary draft legislation

is now under consideration by the

Law Officers. The amendments
proposed will modernize the local
legislation with respect to the ad-
ministration of the tax and permit

the grant of depreciation allow-

ances to industrial undertakings
under a more generous procedure
than at present is in force.

Emergency

“Colonial Emergency Measures”
again appears in the Budget, the
total provision being $994,488. An
allocation has been made under
this Head for the continuation
during the year (though in a re-
duced form) of the Commodity
Control Organisation. The largest
allocation under this Head
$629,500 for refunds of Customs
Duties as a relief measure under
the procedure adopted in 1949
An unallocated $100,000 to meet
any emergency has also been al-
lowed for in the total provision.

The programme of Public Works
undertaken in 1949 was exception-
ily heavy. The vote under the
Head: ‘Public Works-Extraordin-
ur y" included in the origical
estumate at $600,000, was increased
>! revote and supplementary
provision to $1,082,000. Provision
of $800,000 has been included
uider this Head for works in 1850

Following is the Financial Sec-
etary’s analysis of the Colony’s

is

*xpenditure based on the draft
estimates:
*URCENTAGES OF TOTAL
EXPENDITURE
Jebt Charges ........., 6.15
\dministration-Law and
Order dak had ihe 11.46
PORTE Wis. ode ak 13,55
~ocial Services—Medical 12.6:
Education 12.73
Other.... 4.12
Public Works .......... 11.64
sconomic Development... 8.84
ostal and Telecommuni-
ho ev 5.98
PORTO 1 i akw bee iadicd 50
Non-effective (ie. Pen-
MEE. 8 cued otis aston 3.27
fransport & Harbours... 4,22
Emergency Measures 4.85
100.00

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cur new shipment of

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he newest and mast

BAYLEY

tainty about the future, but it is
doubtful whether the movement
has run itself out. Oil shares may

1 go lower yet.”

Bad Mexican

Banana Crop

TUXTEPEC, Mexico.—Bana-
na shipments from Tuxtepec, the
Oaxaca State fruit centre, have
been suspended because o* the
poor quality of the fruit.

Banana growers. point out that
| plagues of the’ Chamusco bug had
{ruined this year’s crops and be-
cause of the low price of bananas
‘they were unable to buy expensive

insectides necessary to combat the
plague. —B.U.P.



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SUNDAY



Recognition

Of China

from page 1

= The with-holding of recogni-

â„¢ tion would merely promote

what America feared by ce-

menting the alliance of China

and Russia.

E The Commonwealth countries

Ey would have to discuss this po-
© sition at Colombo, the, “Guar-
idian” said. “Though it is wise
to prepare for the unpleasant
emergency, events May take an

Seasier turn. If. the Chinese
Communists ‘refrain from ag-
gression against the Common-
wealth, the Commonwealth is
certainly not going~ to be ag-
gressive against them.”

The Conservative ‘Daily Mail’
said that hard realism dictated
Mhe acknowlegment of the
New Regime in China, “Our

ade must be carried on and

e lives and property of British
citizens safeguarded, whoever
rules in China.” the paper said
in a leading article.

“The Communist nature of
e latest war lord does not al-
ter this, though we do not im-
agine that Chinese Communisin
js much different from any
pther Communism.” It would
take time for things to change
j China, and the Western
World should use the interval
o strengthen the non-Commu-
nist East.

A New Turn

The new step in China calicd
for a new turn in Japan, the
‘Mail” said. “It is high time

at a satisfactory peace treaty

as negotiated there, and a
ear view taken of Japan’s fu-

re role in the Far East.”

The Imperialist “Daily Ex-
ress” thought the recognition
sic,” since it acknowledged
ealities but it in no way
olved the immense problems
reated by the emergence of this
pew force in the Far East.

The Conservative “Daily Tele-
raph” said that there could be
o serious argument in principie
gainst the recognition, but

mound it inopportune. “It is diffi-

It to resist the conclusion that
m ill-considered decision has
een taken after months of in-
ffectual drift and indecision.”

* The “Daily Herald”, Labour
arty newspaper, said that
hether the step would lead to
iendly relations. and. useful
onomic interchanges, would
epend largely on Mao Tse Tung.
The Liberal “News Chronicle”
id that the step had long been
he only logical one for Britain
Dp take, and did not think that
merican acknowledgment of
he New Regime could be long
played.

The Communist “Daily Worix-
’ hailed the recognition. as a
Triumph”, which should be a
pur to the peoples of Malaya,
Hetnam, Burma and Indonesia

wage their “liberation wars”

a successful conclusion.
ere can be no lasting peace

Asia, while any peoples in
at continent are subject in any
ay to Foreign Rule’, the paper
ided in an editorial.

“ee The “Worker” advocated an
Wmediate expansion of British
fade with China,




—Reuter.



‘

°
Film Magnate
In Batavia
WePgjakarta, (Batavia), Jan. 7.
The former Hollywood Film
agnate, Matthew Fox, who ir
48 formed an American Indo-
Pslan Company to finance the
epublican Rehabilitation Pro-
amme, arrived here by air from
angkok,
He told the Press that he had
“##en invited by the Indonesian
vernment to discuss financial
oblems. Communications Min-
- Ioah met him on the air-

A United

A States Embassy
Micial said tonight that the

bassy was “indifferent to Mr.
bx and his contracts.”

“To us, he is just another

erant American business

jan”, it said,

Indonesian financial quarters

d the Fox contract was pre-
| ed to give a monopoly to Mr.

“eX to buy and sell on behalf of
@ Jogjakarta Government. They

. id that it was uncertain

hether the contract would be

‘Werding upon the new United
ates of Indonesia, of which the
Public of Jogjakarta is now
h integral part. —Reuter.



JANUARY és 1950





Nd



33 Die In Mercy
Hospital Fire
$200,000 DAMAGE

DAVENPORT, Jan. 7.

Weary firemen tonight carefully
laid 33 charred bodies in rubble
bags at a temporary morgue
here. They were all women.

Four other women patients
untraced. Their remains are
thought still to lie inside the
blackened ruins of the three-
storey hospital building.

When fire tore through the
building—“the inside burned like
paper’’—screaming women batter-
ed helplessly at the bars to estape
the flames.

Firemen and police broke
through with axes. ‘Iney tound
some patients, huddled silently
together amid the flames, their
faces lined with bewilderment and
horror.

Some were dumb with terror.
Many, infirm of body or muna,
made no attempt to escape.

One woman was found, two
hours after the blaze broke out,
sitting on her bed on the third
floor. Part of the roof had caved
in on her,

She was partly sheathed in ice
from streams of water placed n
the building from outside. Tonight
she sat with other survivors in
another building, staring mutely.

“It Was Pitiful”

At the height of the blaze fire-
men in one section lowered six
patients down ladders — then
learned that four of them were
already dead.

Firemen described the pathetic
scene as they battled to save
women trapped behind the bars.
One said; “It was pitiful. Women
were dashing at the iron bars
crying for help.” \e]

“I saw several faint away and
disappear in the smoke and
flames.”

Damage to vhe building, part of
the Mercy Hospital two miles
from Davenport’s business district,
was estimated at $200,000.

Fire Lieutenant Al Korando,
described the blazing building as
“a flaming Hell”, The interior
burned like paper.

Fire Chief Schinck said the fire
apparently started near the centre
of the second floor near an open
stairway and automatic lift.

—Reuter.

Will See For
Himself

LONDON, Jan. 7,

M. Molinari, Chairman of the
Argentine Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, arrived by air
from New York on his way to
Karachi.

He said: “I am on a “see for
myself” trip, and will be having
talks with the Pakistan Govern-
ment concerning the possibilities
of trade. I shall be back in Britain
in 2 months time, and will proba-
by have official talks here then.”
—Reuter.

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SUNDAY




@ You were then seen fo enter yet another house where you did again wilfully
without import or export licence..." ~

New Books by George Malcolm Thomson:
SASS teste

THE MADDEST OF OUR
MAD SQUIRES

THE STRANGE LIFE OF
CHARLES WATERTON. By Rich-
ard Aldington. Evans 12s. 6d. 200
Pages,

GOD bless the Squire and his
relations. And if the Squire is quite
a bit mad, like Charles Waterton,
well, bless him all the same. Are
not mad squires part of the glori-
ous tradition of England? And if
they arc, does not Charles sparkle
with peculiar vivacity in the firm-
ament of dottiness?

Charles was a very pious Roman
Catholic gentleman of the first
half of last century, whose ances-
tral home was on a lake island in
Yorkshire. At Stonyhurst the
Jesuit Fathers had the wit to see
that his wild passion for nature
had better be canalised somehow.
They appointed him school rat-
catcher, He showed his gratitude
for this honour by lifelong devo-
tion to the school and the Society
of Jesus.

For his chief detestation (apart
from Henry VIII, “our royal goat’’)
was the House of Hanover. And
the Brown rat was, as Charles
firmly believed, introduced into
England by George I. To war
against it was, therefore, a cru-
sade pursued with the vehement
temperament of one who had
seven or eight more or less au-
thentic saints in his family tree,

It was not the only outlet for
his genius. When he went to Rome
he and a companion named Jones
climbed the facade of St. Peter’s
vo the very top of the dome and
left their gloves on the lightning
conductor.

A Poor Jest

POPE PIUS VII vhought this a
jest in the poorest taste and com-
manded that the gloves be re-
moved. But nobody in Rome could
be found to carry out His Holi-
ness’s command. Nobody except
the Old Boy of Stenyhurst.

It was in expeditions to the
jungles of South America, how-
ever, that Charles fully realised

himself. He ‘ramped through
swamps and undergrowth bare-
foot.

He captured deadly poisonous
snakes singlehanded. He made one
snake bite itself and watched the
result. It was disappointing.

Reputed climax of his career as
a practical naturalist was when
he leapt on the back of an alli-
gator, having previously marked
the “fear and perturbation” on the
creature’s face. “Should it be asked
how I managed to keep my seat, I
world: answer, I hunted some
years with Lord Darlington’s fox-
hounds”,

Charles cut the alligavor’s throat
and set about the business of pre-
serving its skin,

He had his »wn methods as a
taxidermist. Soaking the skin in
corrosive sublimate, he was then
abie to model the frame exactly
as he wished, In one of the master-

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monkey into the likeness of a Mr.
Lushington, a Treasury official and,
no doubt, a Hanoverian, who in-
sisted on charging him 20 per cent
import duty on his natural history
specimens.

Many Accidents

HE HAD many accidents during
his travels, of course, He cured
them himself. Poultices of boiled
cows’ dung for open wounds. Self-
administered bleedings for any
form of inflammation, Calomel or
quinine for the rest.

Waterton’s later life was de-
voied to building a high wall
round his Yorkshire estate at a
cost of £10,000, The family acres
became a bird sanctuary. Within
the walls, the squire passed the
days happily making war with
arsenic and a Demerara tiger cat
upon the supreme enemy of man-
kind, the brown rat. The Hano-
verian rat!

Richard Aldington makes an
affectionate, humorous book out of
this odd life.

@KICHARD ALDINGTON was
born on June 8, 1892. After a
period of service in the British
Army in the First World War,
he became a reviewer of French
literature. He lives in France,
His first novel was Death of a
Hero, which appeared in 1929.
Has travelled extensively, and
his books have been translated
into most European languages.

Sonnets

SHAKESPEARE’S SONNETS
DATED. By Leslie Hotson.
Rupert Bart-Davis. 21s. 244
pages. oo ee

THERE is no more fascinating
piece of literary detective work
than Leslie Hotson’s hunt for the
date at which Shakespeare wrote
his sonnets,

The story is told in the first part
of this book, which contains other
material of almost equal interest,
including a superb true story of a
wild night in Elizabethan London
when truculent young men fall
foul of the watch, The whole flav-
our of Shakespeare’s England is to
be found in that gaudy episode,

But to the sonnet’s: How does
Hotson's date them? By relating
some obscure lines to some for-
— news-items of the poet’s

ay.

In Sonnet 107 occurs the line,
“The mortal moon hath her
eclipse endur’d.” Many have sup-
posed that this referred to Queen
Elizabeth. But in fact no Eliza~
bethan writer would dare to hint
at the Queen’s mortality. She was
the sun, never the moon. And she
certainly would not be “mortal”
which, in the idiom of the time,
might mean “deadly”.

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Hungary
Replies
To U.S.

BUDAPEST, Jan. 7.
The Hungarian Government to-
night handed a note to the United
States Legation here in answer to
the Washington order closing
Hungarian consulates New
York and Cleveland.

The note said that this action
in reprisal for the arrest and
detention by the Hungarians of
Mr. Robert Vogeler, Assistant
Vice-President of the Interna-
tional Telephone and Telegraph
Company, cannot alter Hungary’s
“firm standpoint that it will not
tolerate any foreign interference
with its internal affairs.”

The Hungarian Government
took the view that the American
Government was trying to “en-
force by means of threats, with
reprisals on the one hand and by
means of promises on the other,
the release of an American citi-
zen arrested on the well founded
charge of having committed acts
of espoinage and sabotage.”

in

It was reliably reported tonight
that Mr. Vogeler and his local
representative, Mr. Edgar San-
ders, a British citizen, will tome
to trial before a Huggarian Court
before the end of this month and
that the trial will be public.



Hotson too modestly puts it, was
the true meaning. The mortal
moon was the Spanish Armada of
1588 which sailed up-Channel in
a moon-shaped line of battle. As
a famous Elizabethan pamphlet
calls it, “a horned Moone of huge
and mighty shippes.”

The year 1588 had for long been
awaited with apprehension. The
sun was to be eclipsed once, and
the moon twice Shakespeare’s use
of the word “eclipse” is no acci-
dent.

The upshot of the investigation?
That the main body of the sonnets
was completed by 1589, when the
poet was 25—about 14 years earlier
than the date more commonly as-
signed to them.

It only shows what can be done
by intelligent reading. Will Hotson
now tell us who was the “onlie
begetter” to whom vhe sonnets are
dedicated? He will.

BOTH SIDES OF THE ROAD.
By Sidney Rogerson and Charles
Tunnicliffe. Collings 21s, 183
pages,



HERE are some very handsome
pictures of very handsome cattle,
sheep horses, and so forth. Never,
surely, has British farming been
celebrated in so stately a volume.

Not that this should be thought
of as a mere picture book; Tunni-
cliffe’s illustrations are matched
by Rogerson’s text, authoritative
but easy reading. There could be
no more agreeable way of learning
about agriculture than this,

—L. E. 8.

we

New Fians |
ForJerusalem|
}

NEW YORK, Jan. 7.

New proposals for the solution
of the Jerusalem question, re-
stricting the areas, which would
be administered by the United
Nations, was being drafted by M.
Roger Garreau, the French Presi-
dent of the Trusteeship Council,
can New York Times reported to-

ay.

The Times Lake Success cor-
respondent reported that, under
the proposal, the United Nations
would administer only the area
containing the Wailing Wall,
sacred to the Jewish Faith, and
those Holy Places that are sacred
to Christians,

The correspondent quoted “un-
impeachable sources”, as having
said that the working paper would
call for the cession of the re-
mainder of the Jerusalem Area to
Jordan and Israel, in accordance
with the existing armistice line.

M. Garreau was requested by
the Trusteeship Council last
month to draw up the working
paper for submission to it, when
it reconvenes at Geneva on Janu-
ary 19. Yesterday was the dead-
line fixed by the Council for sub-
mission on view by interested
Governments and organisations.

It is supposed that M. Garreau
will finish drafting the paper be-
fore he sails for Europe next
Wednesday.—Reuter.

|



Chinese May
Apply For Shelter
In Norway

OSLO, Jan. 7.

The staff of the Chinese Em-
bassy here are expected to apply
for asylum as political refugees
following Norway’s recognition of
the Communist Government of
China, but the Norwegian Foreign
Office has not yet received any
application.

The Embassy in Oslo comes
under the jurisdiction of Mr.
Wunsz King, Ambassador in
Brussels ,—Reuter.

Schuman To Visit
.West Germany

PARIS, Jan. 7.

The French Foreign Minister,
Robert Schuman will pay a 3 or
4 day visit to Germany this month
to gain first-hand knowledge of
conditions in the French and other
Western Zones, a French Foreign
Office spokesman said here to-
night.

Schuman will leave Paris on
January 12. The visit, the spokes-
man said, is part of traditional
French policy towards Germany.

—Reuter.

Sixty Arrested

CALCUTTA, Jan. 7.

Two police officers and several
other people were injured in a
clash between police and members
of a public meeting held to-night
under the auspices of the Com-
munist-dominated Bengal Provin-
cial Trade Union Congress.

Bombs were thrown at the
police, who made attempts to dis-
perse the crowd.

Following this incident, there
were sporadic attacks on State
buses and tram cars in different
parts of the city.

The police made 60 arrests,

—Reuter.





Chinese Ambassador
Awaits Future Notice

RANGOON; Jan., 7.

The Chinese Ambassador and
staff here have decided to re-
main at their posts until further
notice to protect Ghinese assets
and property in accordance with
instructi ms received from Generw
Chow En Lai, Communist China
Prime Minister and Foreign Min-
ister.

in £908 C49 —Reuter.

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ce i 1liday





; characteristic His tem- | arr out an Ameriean ¢ Commonse: ii erg) a, leen killed in tr x | THE
Medical Journal, Dr. Brain said perament thyme én- of hib-veadinm Sten chase = oa ea woidents. - Said Ne HOUSE FOR BARGAINS
some of these writers were insane hanced } ensit n a Phebe + eaaarre " re N F
in the sense that yl ear, Dick } Nos, 33 & 52 Swan Street ‘
ik ng ix Ht -: Phone :::; 4406 or 2109
as cyclothymes, schizephre } ; le aid Dr. Brain = be i :

an










Cant C
ANDERDON —






MICKEY MOUSE
Ta Stet IM GETTING ¥

SLEEPY, EEGA!
LET'S CLOSE UP THE OFFICE AND





i A
TATTOOED

|| (eSSopNese7 J. MAN!
Oy |// S
9) a
tf
}
A,









asa

BY FRANK STRIKER

WERE DETERMINED TO Ger gizF )) | mice “i
SMITH, PND YOU WONT STOP

I)

)\ \ WHAT SETTLES IT! NOW WELL GET
IGH VHT} THAT MASKED MAN. 7
ee HERE'S HOW WELL GET EM}

>

pees THE LONE
RANGER! HE'S GO
BIFF SMITH AWAY

/\
Sl













I
THE HOUSE SOME
WHERE !! caine





KEEP ON LOOKING \—
KNOW ITS AROUND | HAVEN'T
| rt ly




Py








: tat z ad s 4s
By *\ FAD & te
ane is \ “ A=
4 - Cal) T =.
mR et | =
F fy A =

ay ie A 5 Sa



Rie rhe

OF

VERGEARCE

TRE SCORPION



Conque










Sf
sian MAYBE Tluats * —
p THE SCORPION ',
TWO DAYS -8Y IRISH EATING.
\, TEN DAVS -8Y ENGLISH!





Rc
Fae pea
_BY_ALEX RAYMOND.

/ COME ON! )” NOs. WAIT... MUST
~~

KIRBY
ial NO TIME FELLERS...ANYBCOY SEEN |=

ax ALITTLE GIRL sett

PULL <#\ FROM THE gr is

UP A COUPLA >i SCHOOL? iia The

CHAIRS! I'm pA) : m
BUYIN’! AM
\eh

ais 8,








7
T








BUS STOP, WITH A SUIT-
CASE...SHE THUMBED ¥
A RIDE ON A TRUCK...

A GIG RED TRAILER












—:

FA

a. |



THE PHANTOM
5 A
WHAT ARE YOU DOING? GET ME A FEW
I'M SUPPOSED To PUT
TEN MILLION IN
JEWELS IN THAT q
SACK ~ NOT PILLOWS«








&
~\o AY
ATR ‘(|
LK & RAY MOORES

yy

AND ABOVE, ON THE ROOK iL.
THEREARE SILENT. wx
SHADOWY WATCHERS. = (a |

O)

[NOW*HANG iTOuT THE WINDOW~)._] f

THE WAY THEY INSTRUCTED




THERE ITGOES? * Our
THEY'VE THROWN
IT DOWN? WHAT <> T
GOOD WAS IT To
TRY TO FOOL



———
i. ————_
=

HL



SUNDAY ADVOC:

BY CARL ANDERSON |

BY WALT. DISNEY

ATE PAGE THIRTEEN

]



—-_————







———











SERVICE



AT YOUR





SERVICE

REFRIGERATORS HOME APPLIANCES

GENERATORS ELECTRIC MOTORS
ENGINES _ LIGHTING PLANTS
PLOUGHS - TRACTORS

MARINE ENGINES _ DIESEL ENGINES

AIR COMPRESSORS REFRIGERATOR PAINTING

HOUSE WIRING SWITCH-GEAR REPAIRS

ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.

TWEEDSIDE ROAD, ST. MICHAEL

DIAL 4629, 4371

oo



lS lll









ll lO
a



4466668899 OS ,
SSPSSSSSOSPOS OSS OOS OSS PP PPSOPP PPPS P OPPS POSS?





29
SPSS PSPS SPSS SSS CGEO



: THE SEASON'S GREETINGS...

%

3 THE To wish all of our customers
$ 9, , o A Very Happy and

, Season S Greetings Prosperous New Year!

,

~ — FROM YOUR JEWELLERS = —

3 Y. DRUMA & 60, 1D, sa Memiade l

: 20, Broad Street ‘Phone 4644 : °

4 SOCOISOO SOCOOOCHOSOOCE"









NS NG NG NN I NN
IS OUR SINCERE _
WISH TO ALL
CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS

TUROUGH-
OUT 1950

Ride Together











and Ride
rN " with |
A ‘
Pleasure MAY
Be yours during the Christmas Season, and may the
—m on Year 1950 be one marked indelibly in your memory
as a year of Success, Expansion and Achievenent.
Y the
5) | World's LET US HELP YOU
; ZN y | To attain this Success. Continue Curing the Coming
i F Khe : | Year to give us your Orders for all manner of
. 7 Yj Leading | Foundry work; all kinds of Factory Supplies, or for
Vy == ; any Item of Hardware you may require.
~ Cycle ||
~ ‘fA ) And now may we extend to you the Season’s Greet-
| fe ipa e is - | ings with all our customary sincerity:—
am do | AP New Year
i?
THE ALL-STE#L BICVCLE } A £ osperous ew ee
fi vA \ .
Sole Distributors in Barbados pr page 4 ze is N. ’ we
CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. " BARBADOS FOUNEE® rp
10, 11, 12, 13, BROAD STREET 11545 White Park toad —_ St. Michael
Tha — | HP ae :
PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADs8.











his
We the undersigned, beg through t
ffiedium to thank all those who attended
the funeral, sent cards,
or in other way sympathised with us
our recent bereavement of our
ELISE PICKERING.

Mildred Healis (mother), Cecil Pick-

ering (husband), Ruby Skeete, Bery!

Bannister, Lottie Hewitt



We desire through this medium tc
express our thanks and appreciation to
ail those who sent cards attended the
funeral, sent wreaths or in any other
Way expressed sympathy to Us on the
the death of

Miriam Neblett, Tlene Scott (daugh-
R. Arthur and Cuthbert B, Arthur

ndersigned
thanks to all who attended the funeral,
sént wreaths or in any other way ex-

otcasion of the passing of Mrs. ELISE
PICK
Christ Church

| ot ae :
h i sh
HIT RET fl

IN MEMORIAM

In loving memory of my dear sister
FLEN BEATRICE MAYNARD,
éparted from me January 8th 196.
from me but
Never can her memory
My loving thoughts will always linger
On the spot where she
Olive Dean (sister)



In loving memory of our dear DAYREL
DYNECOURT McLENNAN (Collins) who



Sadly missed

We would better
But we did not see you die,

And that was our
Mrs. Collins (mother), Mrs. E. D. Mottley,

(sisters), Liewellyn (brother), Leo, Elton





FOR SA





AUTOMOTIVE

one Morris 8 Car and one
Mode! A Eord Car. Joseph Vulcanizing

Roebuck Street,

CAR—Vauxhall
leather Upholstery
very good condition. Price $1,100. Phone
Verteville 4317 in office



Tractor very little used in Al condition
purehasing larger.



ELECTRICAL

RADIO—One
(console Model).
Marine Gardens.



DEEP FREEZER—Capacity 8 gallons
Designed for selling Ice Creams. Con
dition as new
Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683.



MECHANICAL

TYPEWRITER



One Royal Typewrite:

Roebuck Street,



TYPEWRITERS—A
second hand Remington Typewriters now
Apply: T, Geddes Grant Lid

small quantity



BICYCLES: Hercules Siiver King, 01

>



FURNITURE



bedstead with spring and
mattress. One small book case and
Refer to Bensonhurst, Marine
Gardens, telephone 3239







ly for service.
. HUTCHINSON, West India Rum



MISCELLANEOUS

Secure your records. Contac!
DEN & SONS (B'dos) Lid
12.49 Tue., Fri., Sun., ~- t.f.n



Caan er nN
GeLT TINGS —-Galvanioed Au
ss win. fo dw inn Phowe “We

:

» Apply C. A.
Thorton, Pleasant Hall Plantation, St

Foot Itch
n3Days

smart and burn so

the skin crack, peel or
Cause of these skin troubles
spread throughout the
names such as Athlete's
¥ Itch. You can’t
you remove the
called Nixo. |
iinutes, kills |
arts heal
smooth and clea a. ing |
ssful it is guarantees
d heal the skin not only

your feet itch,

of the trouble until
gern? cause. A new dis»
oars the Sching in 7
ms in 2 ours a
the skin soft hw lhe oF,
Nixoderm is so succe
to end the itch ar
on the feet but the
Eczema, Pimples, Acne, Boil
Worm. of face or body or monc
torn of empty earton, Ask chen



8, and Ring- |

Â¥ back on re- |

mist for Nixo. |

derm today. |

The guaran- |

tee protects
TA)

=o? Bkin












For Sale Contd



BLANKETS—Cotton Crib Blankets 86
each, Woollen Crib Blankets $3.00 each.
Single Bed Woollen Blankets $4.32 eaen
at the Modern Dress Shoppe. cin

Aluminum
ast or Lunch Carriers with three
$2.74 each

Ac
PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE

NINETEEN (19) persons having bee:
nomipated to serve in the vestry of th
parish of Christ Church
1950, I hereby notify my
taking the Poll for

lection






This is to notify the general public
that I am still biocking and cleani:
Panama Hats, children's oat. hats a
also gents felt hate especially. Tel, Ni
8103, L. A. Gibbs. a1



NOTICE

WEST INDIA BUSCUIT CO. LTD.



or either of them:—
50,000 cu. ft, Block Stone — per cu, ft.
8,000 cu yds. Conerete Stone — Size 2”
per cu. yd.
700 cu. yds, Concrete Stone — size %/”
—~ per cu. yd.
4,000 cu. yds. Sand — per cu. yd.
15,000 bushels Building Lime — per
bushel.
500 cords Cord Stone — per Cord.
The above quantities are approxi-
mate and are to be delivered to site
of the new factory at White Park over a
period of 3—5 months.
Alternative prices are required with
end without freight.
Tenders in writing to be submitted to
Messrs Law & Connell, Barbados Fire
Insurance Building, Bridgetown, togeth-
er with samples not later than Friday,
} 13th January, 1950.
The West India Buscuit Co. Ltd. does
not bind itself to accept the lowest or
any tender.






5.1.50—4n























NOTICE.

THE “CHIMING BELLS" FRIENDLY
SOCIETY
We the Trustees of the above named
Society beg to notify the Public that
Mr. Stanley Chase has no more con-
nection with the above named organi
sation and that the following agent:
have been appointed Viz: Miss Joyce
Wateon, “Hill Crest" Free Hill, Si.
| George. Mr. Victor Holder, St. Jude's
Village, St. George, and Mr. Joseph
Wharton, Boarded Hall, St George
ST. C. HAYNES: JAMES LUCAS
| HAROLD ALLEYNE: Trustees of the
“Chiming Bells” Friendly Society.
REYNOLD S. WEEKES, Secretary.
4.1.50—2



NOTICE

THE WEST INDIA BISOUIT CO., LTD

Tenders are invited for the supply oi
approximately 10,000 bags of Portland
Cement, to conform to British Standard
Specification.

The total quantity will not be required
immediately but will be broken down
in shipments of approximately 1,000 to
2,000 bags.

Quotations to be duty paid, ex wharf,
pe: bag of & ids.

Tenders to be submitted to Messr:
Law & Connell, P.O. Box 236, Bridge-
town, not later than Friday, 13th
January 1950,

The West India Biscuit Co. Ltd. does
not bind itself to accept the lowest or

any tender.
5.1,50—an



OF SAINT JAMES
Dear Sir/Madam,

Having been nominated as a can-
didate for your Vestry, it is my intention
wo stand for election,

I have served your parish faithfully
in the past and if elected shall continue
xo - my best to conserve the interests
of all

As it does not suit me to contact all
the electors personally, I am using this
means to solicit your support and ask
if you consider Me worthy to attend
the polls on Monday next 9th inst and
record your vote in my favour.

Yours truly,
JAS. M. ORICK.
7.1,50—2n



VESTRY ELECTION

PARISH OF ST. PHILIP
No Vestry Election having taken place
on Tuesday 3rd January 1950, 1
hereby give notice to all persons duly
Gualified to vote at the election of
Vestryman for this Parish, that I have
appointed the. Bays’ School House near
the Parish Church as the place where
ali such Persons may meet on Monday,
9th January 1960, between the hours of
10 and 11 o'clock in the morning to elect
a Vestry for the Parish of St, Philip
for the year 1950.
Sed. W. U. GOODING,
Porochial Treasurer,
St. Philip.
5.1. 50—3n



NOTICE

PARISH OF 8T. LUCY

SEVENTREN CANDIDATES having
been nominated to fill the 10 seats on the
Vestry of St. Lucy. I therefore will be
holding Poll on MONDAY, the 9th day
of January at the Vestry Room near the
Parish Church beginning at 8 a.m. in
the morning until 4 p.m. on the same

afternoon.
J. BE. MARVILLE,
Sheriff.
$.1.50—3n,



NOTICE

TO THE ELECTORS FOR F VESTRY
OF THE PARISH OF CHRIST GHUROCH
Dear Sir/Madam,

Having been nominated to serve as a
Vestryman for the Parish of Christ
Church, after an absence of over two
years, and having served for nine years
before, I am aga soliciting your sup-



port you will record one of
ond votes my favour on Menday
next.
Thanking you in anticipation,
1 am,
Yours for Service,
ARTHUR N.
8,1.50--In,

PARISH OF ST. PETER
The Vestry of St. Peter request that
every person who the first d