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
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Wednesday
December 6
A930

Harbados



PYONGYANG GO

Korean Situation| |



Has Worsened

OBSERVERS THINK

By PAUL SCOTT RANKINE.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 5.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN and Prime Minister
aie dee oe ee their discussions on
rn problems ab iden-
sit gaan “Winn i" aboard the Presiden
It was clear from the

speedily grim review of the

deteriorating military situation in Korea



KS L

U.N.





=

PS, CIVILIANS

Price:

FIVE CENTS

Wear 55




BRAVE ICE AND SNOW

War Will

Settle
Nothing

given to the two leaders yesterday by General —BUNCHE

Omar Bradley, Chairman of the United States Se PARIS, Dec. 5
Joint Chiefs of — — the position had become Hh || uh resort go war with atomic and
More serious t been anticipated when A other modern weapons 0
Attlee left London on Sunday. " enone Bunche, “former United Nations

Then British and American leaders had been thinking
in terms of a stabilised line in Korea.

The question being discussed in Washington to-day
was whether any line could be held against the 1,000,000
Chinese Communists now reported to be on the march, and
how United Nations forces in Korea could be saved.

The difficult task before Truman
and Attlee was how to adapt
the political and diplomatic con-
cept upon which their hopes for
the restoration of peace in the
area were based to a military situ-
ation which was changing radical-
ly while they were round the con-
ference table.

Local Strategy
come According to observers here
_~ - had to formulate local
rategy for the increasin mili-
LAKE SUCCESS, Dec. 5. tant sti le between a oo.

The Soviet Union has the sec- | munist and non Communist world
ond lowest income per head of] in which United Nations responsi-
population of all industrialised] bility in Korea could be placed in
nations in the world according|a balanced perspective.
to a survey made by the statis- The new problem developing
tical office of the United Nations.| while the two leaders were con-
_ The survey showed that the| ferring, was that of the salvaging
average yearly income of the|of the prestige of the Western
Soviet citizen in 1949 was equiv-; powers in the face of an over-
alent to $308 compared with| whelming military defeat.
$1,435 in the United States and Officials said to-day that the
$773 in Great Britain. lunch given by President Truman

The lowest income country ipjfor Attlee on his yacht would be
the scale of industrial countries-strictly a business affair for lead-
is Poland with $300 per head. jing British — partici-

pants in the talks, They added
ne s ania East figures are: | that after lunch, discussions would
Teen, a raq $85; Israel $389;| probably be continued aboard the
Se Siok. a Saudi Arabia $40;] yacht for the rest of the day.

ie eae inane $40. The President’s yacht, moored
yearly income ie thet ot Aue ee, tee eee eee
tina with $346 and the lowest provided a quieter and more

Soviets
Have Low

Ecuador with $40. a. een headquarters
I estern Euro ouse, Truman’s pres-
inedlidh che Pe Soe bigness ent residence, where a few weeks

enj =
land with $849. ago two assassins were shot down.
dollar’ Glace sare "Ghent Mriteee | It was thought possible that the
and Sweden. whole of to-day’s session might be
er figures for Europe are:|taken up with the extremely
Belgium $582; Denmark $689: , Urgent problems arising from the
France $482; Western Germany| Military disaster in Korea, and
$330; Netherlands $502 and Nor-|that Truman and Attlee might
way $587, have to leave until tomorrow, the
discussions of such questions as:
1. The ways,of speeding up the
creation of an integrated North
Atlantic army in Western Europe
and the appointment of General
ght D

—Reuter.

South Africa Hopes





ht

* =
an

Pitre te

Palestine mediator, said in an in-
terview here today.

There were no problems of East
versus West or anywhere else
which appeared insoluble or re-
quired arms for solutions, he de-
clared,

Dr. Bunche, who is senior direc-
tor of the United Nations Trustee-
ship Department was on his way
to Oslo for his 1949 Nobel Peace
Prize award,
~ He gave the following replies to
questions: How do you see world
peace prospects?

“Unquestionably the world is in
a most dangerous situation.

“It is pretty much touch-and-go
whether we save peace or lose fe
This is all the more paradoxical
because there really are no prob-
lems which would appear insol-
uble or require the resort to arms
for solution: All the more so when
with atomic and other modern

a a weapons. Resort to war cannot
I teaelee foreign wevkere into the pits, and what do you get? settle anything anywhere
London Express Servies Int Pressure

Russia Thinks |
War With U.S.
Unavoidable |

FLORIDA, Dec. 5,

A. W. Zelomek, Economist who
makes a speciality of the analysis
of conditions and their effect on
world trade, said in a speech here
that Russia considered war with
the United States unavoidable.

Zelomek, who is President of
the International Statistics Bureau,
New York, spoke yesterday at the
annual meeting of the Coffee Asso-
ciation .

While analysing coffee’s future
Zelomek said:
reports we have been receiving
from European and Far Eastern
sources, and also from Ankara,
we are convinced that leading
men in the Kremlin have now
come to the following conclusions: '
“War with the United States is

|





“On the basis of .|



Chinese Intervention Puts

U.N. “Under Attack’’
Says Warren Austin

The Steering Committee of the United Nations Gen-
eral Assembly decided to-day to place Chinese Communist
intervention in Korea on the Assembly’s agenda. Voting
was 10 to 2 with one abstention.





Pop Goes The

Turkey | milttee of

LONDON.
British Christmas Tur-
keys may pack a punch this
year.
Aer Lingus (Irish Air-
lines) warned that persons
shipping turkeys to British



1

jin

LAKE SUCCESS, Dec. 6.

Czechoslavakia P
the matter on the agenda.

United States delegate Mr.
Warren Austin today formally

uested the Steering Com-
the United Nations
Assembly to put the question of
Chinese intervention in Korea on
the Assembly’s agenda. Speaking
the Committee Mr. Austin
said that the intervention of
China had placed the United
Nations “under attack”.

nly, the Soviet Union and
opposed











“No nation is now under any
kind of internal pressure as was
the case in the previous two wars.

“The situation certainly is not
hopeless; the United Nations is
making every honourable effort to
save peace.”

To the question: What sort of
settlement can you envisage in
Korea? Bunche answered: “Ob-
viously, the only settlement that
can give assurance of peace and
stability in that area is a solution
which will achieve a united and
anified Korea based on the volun-
tary will of the people of Korea,
North and South.

Question; Can the United Na-
tions accept military defeat in
Korea without enormous loss of
prestige and effectiveness?

@ on page &
atin

Britain, France
Agree On
Present Crisis

. Bisenhower, as its|Unavoidable—if not now, eventu- Giinie. teegunis ed The Steering ‘Committee is a PARIS, Dec. 5.

For Settlement — |suvreme Commancer. ally. al peace agreement with the || them with other gifts they ||composed of the Assembly Presi | ,,‘Tcncs Hremer Rene Pleven,

@ On page 7. Uhiited Staten lamot ible want to send duty free— oa ee evens Nine Sreeienl isethity at views" hevwten te

PRETORIA, Dec. 5. nite no longer possible. including whiskey. An Aer oe re «6six main Committee French and British avite

The South African arrest “But a direct attack aaa | = ——_ ia aoe Mr. Austin said the Uniteq}9" the present international sit-
United States or a move c cases 0.

hopes it will be ible

tiate with North "K Koreans end
Chinese an agreement on a neu-
tral zone in Korea, a statement
issued by the Union Department
for External Affairs here said to-
day. The Union Government con-
sidered that every possible effort
should be made to prevent the
spread of war beyond the Korean
peninsula, the statement said.

The intervention of China in
Korea involved a grave risk of a
conflagration throughout the Far
East.

The Union thought there was
much virtue in the proposal for a
buffer area.

—Reuter.



B,O.A,.C. GOING BACK
TO NORMAL AIR

“Hello, headquarters?





Nations forces in Korea had been



uation.

would lead to open warfare with|| turkeys exploding in the {Jon the point of achieving their| , Pleven addressing a Lafin-
the United States is to be avoided oven,” —LN.S, objective of repelling apureceion: American club luncheon said:
for a period of at least two or}, be Some quarters ‘have asked
three - Subsequently United Nations] Whether France has not asked

years.
“In the meantime ‘little wars’
will absorb American forces and
will weaken the American will to
fight in the final conflict. These
‘little wars’ are to absorb large
western but only negligible Rus-
sian forces.

“These areas of conflict will
also be selected from the point

923,000 Germans
Unaccounted For

Taken By Russians
BONN, Dee. 5.

forces were obliged to resist
Chinese Communists, Mr, Austin
introduced a request by Cuba,
Eeuador, France, Norway, Britain
and the United States that
because action on the matter was
blecked in the Security Council
by the Soviet veto, the Assembly
should take up the question of








Britain to act on France’s behalf
in order to put the French point
of view before the American
Government, This idea is without
foundation”’.

Pleven said that the’ French
Government believed that a
common discussion on present
questions would be only the

The West German Government|Chinese intervention as anj|beginning of a series of discus-
oe a ere has the names of 923,000 German |important and urgent matter. sions among free Governments
estern | prisoners of war, taken by the —Reuter |}to decide what steps could be

“One thing we can be reason-
ably sure of” he said. “The inter-
national outlook makes it very
unlikely that we shall have a
really peaceful period during the
next five years.”

Of the coffee outlook in the

Russians, who are missing and un-
accounted for, the Government
announced here to-day.

It also had the namés of 62,793
German prisoners of war in Rus-
sia whose families are reported
receiving news that they were

Lava Creeping
Down Mountain
ROME, Dec, 5.








taken against aggression.

“War is not inevitable” Pleven
said. He emphasised France’s
determination together with all
free nations to defend its terri-
tory against all aggression and
added that for five years France
had prevented part of Southeast



; still alive, The n e
SERVIGES 1 think T've got to the pig A ry ne wil —: figures when it published rola! sila aameilee > 2 a the sevenat tester. ead
(From Our Cop Cumsteentint) ee Si ehareaah tareat of ee ae foro United Nations Committee study- en yong “ae, —Reuter.
BOAC, it is now’ anticipated London Brprese Services. wits Russia. ead ee fate of German prisoners Purope’s, biggest active voleano. CHARLES ROSS DIES
rue Cotman hpodte ‘oa 23 Nomina’ ted To be aoe acme Enea mon. coriee The memorandum recalled that) caiq “that risva gues ware IN OFFICE

Friday. mM ie
Services were dislocated this Sea

week because of a work to rule Fill Ninte i ts

decision of the maintenance staff} GEORGETOWN, B.G., Dec, 4.

at Filton in sympathy with an Twenty-three candidates were

unofficial strike of electricians at | to-day nominated to fill nine seats

London ;. on the City Council in the Muni-
The return to work of the Fil-| cipal General Elections of George-

producing countries. This includes
Africa which British interests
seek to build up as a major source
of supply.

“Thus even in the case of large
scale warfare, production of coffee
will probably remain on a high
level. The demand will remain

the Soviet Union announced on
May 4, that only 13,546 German
prisoners remained in the Soviet
Union because of war crimes or
sickness. The Government also
possessed details, that besides
prisoners, a large number of Ger-
man displaced people were still

moving at speeds of about 80
feet an hour. There was no
immediate danger to villages in
the path of the lava on the south-
eastern slope of the volcano.

The roar of the Volcano’s con-
vulsions shodk towns and villages
30 miles away.



WASHINGTON, Dec. 5.
Mr. Charles D, Ross, President
Truman’s Press Secretary, died in
his White House office, to-night
just after he had finished briefing
correspondents on to-day’s Tru-
man—Attlee talks aboard the

ton staff has now eased the situ-
ation and it is anticipated that
by the end of the week all main-
tenance work will be up to date
and norm
resumed,

town. Lawyers are in the lead
with no fewer than ten including
eight barristers;
eight businessmen, two morticians,

services will bea woman, a medical practitioner

and a dentist—(C.P.)

then -there are

strong.”-—Reuter. in the Soviet Union. —Reuter. —Reuter. Williamsburg.—Reuter.

World War Three

Chinese Reds Want





HOW IT STARTED

REDS POUR SOUTH
THROUGH GAP














on

soe L

~- Wen ONCT ARS



|

NC
iexA

WASHINGTON, Dec. 5.

President Truman said today
that Chinese Communist leaders
had deliberately caused the grave
risk of a general war when they
invaded Korea.

He told a mid-century White
House conference on children and

outh here: “No matter how the
mmediate situation may develop,
we must remember that fighting
in Korea is but one part of the
tremendous struggle of our time.”

The President said, that the
thoughts and prayers of the Amer-
ican people were with their young
fighting against tremendous odds
in Korea.

“The full effort of the united
people of this country is behind
them,” he said. “All of us are
aware of the gravity of the con-
flict which has been deliberately
caused by Chinese Communist
leaders.”

The President said that the
Chinese greatly changed the im-
mediate situation but did not
change America’s “fundamental
purpose to work for the cause of
a just and peaceful world.”

Truman Tells. Youth

He said international Commun-
ism was “obviously a military
threat” which required the United
States to strengthen its defences
and those of free nations.

“The effort of the evil forces of
Communism to reach out and
dominate the world confronts our
nation and our civilisation with
the greatest challenge in our his-
tory,” he said.

Large Red Forces

He added: “Communist domia-
ated countries are maintaining
large military forces far larger
than they could possibly need fo:
peaceful purposes.

“And they have shown by their
actions in Korea that they wi!
not hesitate to use these forces in
armed aggression whenever it
suits their evil purposes.

“Because of this military threat,
we must strengthen our military
defences. We are now engaged i!
n great programme of rearma-
ment. This will change the lives

of our le. A great many of
them will have to devote some
part of their lives to service in
our armed forces or other defence
activities. In no other way can
we ensure our survival as a na-
tion.

“Our objective is not simply to
build up our own armed forces,”
the President said.

“Our objective is rather to help
build up the collective strength
of free nations — nations which
share the ideals and aspirations
of free men.

“As a matter of defence we need
the combined resources and com-
mon determination of the free
world to meet the threat of Com-
munism.

“But our problem is more thao

a military matter. Our problem |making youth
}meaning and value of free dem-~-

and our objective is to build a

United Nations, and we must re-
main firm in our commitment to
the United Nations,

Retaliation
“That is the only way out of the
endless circle of force and retalia-
tion, violence and war which will
carry the human race back to the
dark ages if it is not stopped. And
this is the point that we must
make sure our children and young
le understand.”

President said that the

threat of Communism had other
aspects than the military aspects.

“In some ways the moral and [

spiritual dangers that flow from

Communism are a more serious |
threat to freedom than its. mifi- |

tary power,” he said.

He called on teachers
who dealt with young p to
place uppermost the for |
understand the

world order based. on freedom and | ocratic institutions so they could

justice We have worked with

better realise why free nations

free nations to lay the foundations | must fight if necessary to defend

of such a world order in the

them.,—Reuter,

and all

By RONALD

IN TREK SOUTH

BATCHELOR
SEOUL, Dec. 5.

PYONGYANG, the former North Korean capital

now abandoned by

retreating United Nations

troops, looked like a smouldering mausoleum in

the clear winter sunshine today.

Four hours after the last links with the city, a
ontoon bridge and two wooden spans across the

Taedong River, had been blown up at dawn, there

were no signs of Chinese troops within 10 miles.

Technicolour smoke, orange, y'
black spiralled into the icy air.
ER |, Sree meteiremetternyien ————

Tassigny Gets
New Post

PARIS, Dec. 5.

The appointment of Generil
Jean De Lattre de Tassigny as
French High Cormmissioner apd
Commander-in-Chief in Indo-
China will be officially announced
tomorrow, it was learned in usu-
ally well-informed quarters here
today.

In combining the two offices of
High Commissioner and Com-
mander-in-Chief in the rson
of a military leader, the ench
Government intends to underlipe
the fact that France is in Indg-
China for essentially strategic
reasons and not political ones.

—Reuter.



Churchill Approves
Govt. Policy

LONDON, Dec. 5.

Winston Churchill to-day stop-
ped a short argument in the House
of Commons about whether he
should have gone to Washington
with Prime Minister Clement
Attlee.

Independent Member Raymond
Blackburn said that both in Eu-
rope and throughout America
people felt Britain should have
been represented by the Conset-
vative Leader.

Churchill rose and amid cheers
said: “We approve the course
taken by Government.”

Herbert Morrison, Deputy Prime
Minister said; “The Government
are grateful for the general sup~
port which they received from
the Opposition in the Foreign
Affairs debate last week.” “But
they would not think it right to
ask the Opposition to share th
responsibility with Government
for decisions that might have ‘0
be taken during the talks at
Washington.

—Keuter.



TRADE FIGURES

Total imports into British Hoa-

j duras for October were valued

$866,395 and exports at $212,923.

The principal exports were pine
lumber, fresh grapefruit and
mahogany lumber.





















In tins of 50,

$1.06
SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

BENSON../ HEDGES

OLD BOND STREET, LONDON
—,

ow, brown, grey ang

Unending pathetic streams of
dispossessed people who haye
rolled southward because of the
advancing Chinese Communist
armies for the past tive days,
marched in unnatural silence past
the blackened remains of a_pon-
toon bridge built by United States
engineers less than two months
ago.

across the river, the town it-
self was wreathed by billowing
smoke from huge military stores
of clothing. rations, petrol, oil and
engineering equipment fired by
the American 8th Army when they
found it impossible to transport
them south.

Storerooms and buildings used
as barracks and messes and othe:
installations established by Amer-
ican units during their 46 days
stay, continuously flamed and
crackled. They had done so all
through the winter night.

I left Pyongyang at 10.30 local
time today in the last plane from
the airstrip. All around us petrol
drums and containers of flaming
napalm (jellied petrol) exploded.

e are surrounded on three
sides by blazirg hangars and
tents.

Our plane flew into a deserted
strip with three Dakota transports
90 minutes after the bridges were
blown to evacuate last stores and
men.

They found only one passenger
—me—, one case of signal equip-
ment and a Mustang fighter which
they had to burn after failing to
thaw out the frozen engine.

The final phase of the United
Nations withdrawal from the
Communist — be at mid-
night when oyal Isters pre~
ceded by a squadron of Britain’s
monster 52-ton Centurion tanks
formed up on the dirt read north
of the city and swung off in file
to the pontoon bridge.

The last British and Allied
troops to leave the city were the
Gloucesters who crossed the al-
ready mined river bridges in the
glare of flaming petrol on the air-

arp.

om near a wrecked pontoon

bridge I saw refugees crossing the

river scramble from ice floe to ice

floe and haul across by ropes of

straw, earthenware cooking pots,
@ on page 3



TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS

Ring 3113 Day or Night.

== THE ADVOCATE
PAYS FOR NEWS.





The distinguishing
characteristic of doing

that which is just

right is a natural instinct
in all men and women

of inherent good taste.
Just as it is natural

for them to select

Benson & Hedges
cigarettes on all those
occasions —

when only the best will do.



*Y AProaerrant
TOBACCOMSTS TO
1S WTP TH 8G

















PAGE TWO
ON _ D PILE, O.B. Flowers By Air Mail
NL, Ls. ( expectec leave
by the Golfito to-morrow after A CONSIGNMENT of flowers
noon, was received by Air Mail
Flying Visit yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA.
R. “BOB” Dt arin Ce trom the Trinidad & Tobago
M ats ee ee , A oe Horticultural Club.
+ Manager International Aera- These included Cattleyas, Van-
dio, Caribbean Ltd., arrived from etc. of new and choice
Trinidad yesterday mo b varieties and will be on show at
B.W.1.A., on a flying He the Industrial Exhibition in the
is expected to return te Trinid Orchid Section today.
to-day. These beautiful flowers should
Home For Xmas add to the attraction of this
and M Fred b, ene :
M® Ke ie ‘a he left i . ‘wy I - fhe flowers were contributed
Jeslerdhdl” Tacabtiee'® 4 hy Dr. Horace Gillette, Messrs.
ae ta) mn! ing for imaica C. A. Duruty, R. A. Farfan,
have just completed tour of R, Palmer, J, C. Mayers and Cliff
South America and stopped over Bailey pieces
in Barbados for a few days’ ré Also received were some fine
before they began the journe. bunches of blue Hydrangas
the U.K. , tare kindly sent by Miss Joan Hug-
Mr. and Mrs Kewley left gins
Scotland in Mid-September and ae
hope to be home for Christma Cab i
i n
Mr. Kewley is travelling repre- le E arer
sentative of L. Sterne and Cx R. JOHN MARCH-PENNY,

Scottish firm which manufacture
refrigerators.
Electrical Engineer
R.A. J. HILLIARD, who for
the past three years has been
Electrical Engineer at the Central

Foundry Ltd., leaves to-morrow
by the Golfito for England on
holiday.

His place has been taken by Mr.
G. H. Moroukian who arrived in
Barbados just over a month ago.

Mr. Moroukian is a Frenchman.

Back From Short Holiday
R. AND MRS. FRED THIR-
KELL returned on Monday

hy B.G. Airways from St. Vincent,

where they spent a short holiday.

With Barclays Bank
R. and MRS. TERENCE
KING and their two children
Helen and Gerald, who have been
in Barbados since November 2,

returned to Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1A.
Mr. King who was on annual

leave is with the Marine Square
Branch of Barclays Bank in Port-
of-Spain.

Supt. Of Police
R. AND MRS. FRED GALL
arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B,W.I-A. Six
Gays ago they left Freetown in
West Africa; by air en route to
Barbados.

Mr. Gall who isa
Police in Freetown, is on long
leave. They plan to spend five
months’ holiday here and are stay-
ing at “Restawhile”’, Gibbs’ Beach,
St. Peter.

Arriving By Colombie

XPECTED to arrive from Eng-

land by the Colombie to-day
is Miss Laurie Patterson, who
for the past several months has
been holidaying in England

Million Miler
NE of T.C.A.’s stewardesses
who has called at Barbados
since they began operating through
here just over a year ago is
Dorothy Gilmore. Miss Gilmore
who has flown the equivalent of
52 times around the globe was
married last month to a Montreal

project engineer,

Known as a “million
Dorothy was with T.C.A. for al-
most eight years and has flown
longer and further than any other
of the airline’s stewardesses. She
has retired with a total of 6.487
hours and 1,297,400 miles flown
and 151 trans Atlantic crossings.
She has flown over every T.C.A.
route; but for the past two winters
however she has been flying on
the he Bermuda and Caribbean run,

Supt., of

miler’’

PRINCESS MARGARET
Unofficial Visit

RINCESS MARGARET will

leave England on December

14 for Malta where she will join

Princess Elizabeth and the Duke
of Edinburgh.

The visit is an unofficial one
and Princess Margaret's stay in
Malta is not expected to last more
than a week

Princess Elizabeth is to spend
“a few weeks” with her husband,
who commands the Frigate Mag-
pie.

Leaving To-morrow
APT. and Mrs,.A. J. Press
leave to-morrow by the
Golfito for England. Capt. Press
is on appreximately three months’
leave before he takes up a new
appointment in Tanganyika.
Financial Secretary
R. E. J. PETRIE, Financial
Secretary who has been act-
ing Colonial Secretary here until
Mr. Turner’s arrival is another
passenger booked for England by
the Golfito which leaves Bar-
bados to-morrow afternoon.

Off To Dominica

ING COMMANDER L. A.

Egglesfield, Director Gen.
eral of Civil Aviation for the
British Caribbean Area, left for
Dominica by B. G. Airways yes-
terday morning



DOROTHY GILMORE

Dwight E, Dolan Montreal

BY THE WAY >

By Beachconmtber

S I have always maintained,

one should never disillusion
the caller who gets a wrong num-
ber.

The other day a brisk voice said
to me over the phone, in the
middle of a call I was making,
“You answered our advertise-
ment for a skilled metal polisher.”
“That’s right,” I said. “Well,
before coming for an interview
can you teli me your expe-
rience ? 2” “Nine years,” said I,
“with Bumpton and Wyegrove.”
“Oh—er—” “The big Newcastle
firm, I was foreman metal
polisher.” “Did you do large
brassed articles ?” “The very
largest.” “Thank you. We will
write to you.” And then my
original caller said, “What on
earth are you talking about?”
So I changed my voice and
replied, “Who are you’? This is
ak Phelps. Please get off the
ine.

Home Service

. . AND NOW, here is Emma
Mulhuish to tell us all about her
visit to the moon. . Now, Mrs.
Mulhuish, what struck you most
on landing ? . What struck
me most—why the rear fender
what was loose, and caught me a
crack on the ‘ead. . .
(Audience ha-ha-ha-ha-ha- ha).

yi Yes, well, that’s very inter-
esting, Mrs Mulhuish. _Tell 1 me,

was your breathing normal?

.. « Blimey is there a doctor in
the ‘ouse? (Audience: ha-ha-ha-
ha-ha-ha).... Would you say that
the moon was inhabited? .. . I
never said no such thing. (Audi-
ence: ha-ha-ha-ha-ha-ha). . .
And now before Nub Spilenko’s
band plays us “Is there room in
your heart for a guy like me?”
perhaps you'll tell us if you are

’ glad to be back in England. . .

What? With this ruddy Govern—
(dead silence), :. . 4 And now, here
is Nub Spilenko to introduce his

band, and what a band! (Audience: \

ha-ha-ha-ha-ha-ha).

The Suet Touch
M* NOEL-BAKER, than
whom, etc.. seems to have
been briefed by C. Suet, Esq.,

when he enunciated the tremend-
ous truth that the amount of coal
available after Christmas will de-
pend on the supply. When ques-
tioned, Charlies Suet said, “One
might put it differently, and say

that the supply of coal after
Christmas will depend on the
amount available.”

Dog Hits Butchers

HEN I questioned a well-

known dog ey about
the talk of barrin, dogs from food
shops. he said: e only go into
butchers’ shops to find out if it is
true that the bones our masters
throw to us really come from such
places.”

EY



Chief Cable Engineer on the
Cable Ship Electra, who was in
Barbados for the past three
months, left for Jamaica yester-
day by B.W1A., to rejoin his
ship there.

At Seawell to see him off were
his wife and father-in-law, Mrs.
March-Penny’s parents, Col., and
Mrs. R. M. Faikenan arrived ih
Barbados a few weeks ago, from
their winter home in Winter Park,

Florida, to spend the Winter in
Barbados staying with her at
“Cliflynne”, Garden Gap, Worth-

ing. This is Col. and Mrs. Falk-
enan’s first visit to the W.I., Col.,
Falkenan is U.S. Army, Retired.

General Consul—Mexico

OMDR., CHARLES HAY-
WARD who arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1A.,
leaves for B.G. to-morrow after-
noon. He is staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Comdr., Hayward is General
Consul for Mexico in the West
Indies and also President of Trini-
dad’s Amateur Football Assn,



CROSSWORD



Veross
l. Might nave sala sleep tor lin
but it would give ocllence
(. Proves that I'm 16 ounces.
0. To pour disturbs. (6)
2. Stated to De & nolsy crowd. (4
3, Close in ome area only. (4)

» He joins it at the core. (3)
A gull probably all at sea. (4)
4 Set Roy to become a nati \s; (6
1. Drop Len from the side, (8)
22. Tt returns to the start of P p.m

(8) 23. See 10 Down

dj
(7)





Down,

2. This may be aliowed to nan,
over for & while. (6)

3. Troop returned without tea. (4

4. You will do this if you are
Down. (5)

>, Permitted te # Down, (8)

6, it's thelr own business, uo
course, if people talk this. (4)
. May provide a ramp, (4)

® Antiquated. 13)

and 29 Acians. it Gaal be saia
sticks in One's motitn. just
one bar upon uncle, (15)
Food he Surre
ground ?

. As iittte Pommy might say jus
the thing to cup it. (67

. The Opposition. (5)
Heard i. «4 molpftia swamp. (|
Proves how vouth begins (8
Solutior vestepguy s

Main Share Eb, 7

Bee i ¢ la
eal: S106
jiown: |
ted 4

“







“Excellent Values!”
“Well Worth Every ¢”

These are some of the things
said of the Superb Table model
Gas Hot plates At Your Gas
Showroom.

Why not call and see them
Today. One would be most use-
ful especially

For CHRISTMAS.

PLAZA

BRIDGETOWN

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW
4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
Warner's Action Hit !
Joel Virginia
McCREA MAYO in

“COLORADO
TERRITORY

a!
Special MATINEE THURS. 2 p.m.
Monosram’s Action Deuble !
Gilbert ROLAND as Cisco Kid in
“GAY CAVALIER” apd
Jimmy WAKELY in - - -
“TRAIL TO MEXICO”

GRAND OPENING FRIDAY
230 and 636 pm.
Warner's Smash Hit |
Errol Flynn in “MONTANA”
Color by Technicolor



















BARBADOS

LADY MAYORESS



ADVOCATE

ee

NEW Lady Mayoress of London, Hon. Mrs. Denys Lowson, wife of

London’s new Lord Mayor.

B. B.C. RADIO

Wednesday Dec. 6, 1950

7 am, The News, 7.10 a.m. News
j Analysis, 7.15 a.m. Thirty Minutes At
The Piano, 7.45 a.m. Life In No.- 10
Downing Street 8 a.m. From The
Editorials, 8.10 a.m. Programme Par-
ade, 8.15 a.m. Pipes And Drums, 8.30
a.m, B.B.C. West Of England Light
Orchestra, 9 a.m. Close Down, 12 noo:
The |News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis
12.15 p.m. Music For Dancing, 1 p.m
The Gezira Scheme, 1.15 p.m. Radio
Newsreel 1.30 p.m. New Judgmen
2 p.m, The News, 2.10 p.m

!' Home News From Britain, 2.15 p.m
Sports Review, 2.30 p.m ave
A Go, 3 p.m. British Concert Hall, 4
p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily



PROGRAMMES

Service, 4.15 p.m
5 p.m

5.15 p.m
The Naturalist, 5.50 p.m,
From The Third Programme, 6
Interlude, 7 p.m. The News, 7.0 p.
News Analysis,
West Indies, 7.45 p.m. Life In No
Downing Street,

reel, 8.15 p.m. United Nations Report, Soothes Stomach

8.20 p.m. Composer of The Weak, 8.30

p.m The Gezira Scheme, 5 p.m.

Strike Up The Music, 9.30 p.m. Land @ For use away from home—
And Livestock, . B p- Bs ae, News Carty a few
19.10 p.m. From The orials, .
pm. Have A Go, 10.48 p ™. Sterling vere DeWITT’S
Value, 11 p.m. From The ird Pro @ Prompt relie

gramme, ANTACID



Rupert's Autumn Primrose—



The ohd gentleman smiles at
Rupert's eagerness and invites him

te stay for lunch. The little bear
thanks him politely and, showing
his bag of sandwiches, asks if he

may start his search at once, so
Mary shows him round the garden,
and they reach a pamt where the
grass is very high. ‘We never

touch this corner,"’ says Mary t
just grows wild.” ‘* What is iis
small tunnel through the grass?’
murmurs Rupert. ‘'It looks as i
lock has come this way, too. Let's
o and see.”’ He pushes his way
through, but Mary hangs back. “I
must go and join rec she
says. ‘Be sure and let us know
if you find anything interesting.’

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT & TO-MORROW NIGHT at 8.30

BETTE DAVIS — GLENN

in “A STOLEN

with WALTER BRENNAN



TO-DAY ONLY —5 &

Gilbert Roland as Cisco Kid in

“GAY CAVALIER” &

THURSDAY (Only) 5 & 8.30

Johnny Mack BROWN in

“OVERLAND TRAILS” and

MIDNITE SHOW:

FORD — DANE CLARK

LIFE”

— CHARLIE RUGGLES

| PLAZA Theatre mms OISTIN

8.30 p.m. (Monogram’s Double)
Jimmy WAKELY in
“SONG OF THE SIERRAS”

p.m.— (Monogram’s Double)
Jimmy WAKELY in
“SONG OF "THE DEIFTER”

SATURDAY 9TH

{| Double Feature (To be Announced)

My Kind Of Music,
Ivor Moreton And Dave Kaye,

Programme Parade, 5.30 p.m
Interlude,
6 p.m. Australia V England, 6.20 p.m
50 p. are

7.15 p.m. Calling Pathe
w
8 p.m. Radio News-



1

ra t
uide

Prices
| for tophengs and
| Stringbeans when the
| vVocate’”’
| were:—

“Ad-

checked yesterday

| Christephenes 8 cents por
pound

| Stringbeans 24 cents per

;
the lecal market
pound.



BRISTOL, England.

A new “ism” has crept
the lives of British
“inconsequentialism.”

Headmaster J. P. Stewart of
Fairfield Grammar School, of
Bristol Gloucestershire, claims to
have found it among his scholars.
He said:

“T have a nice lot of new boys
in my _ school.” Censure them
and they smile at you pleasantly,
maintaining a disarming impene-
trability. They are above logic.
For them time merely exists
With them cause never produces
effect.

“In short,
most peculiar

into
youth

they suffer from a
disease I call
“inconsequentialism.”” They do not
disobey deliberately. They do
not just understand that any law
applies to them.” —LN.S.

STOMACH

upsets
stomach is upset

YOUNG - ISMS =









ince ra
Fame Get

@ supply right
away.

De wits: -

ANTACID
POWDER

Neutralises Acid







Relieves Pain



@ Easily carried

@ Cell-sealed TABLETS









“GOD'S WAY OF
SALVATION
PLAIN”

Please write for one to
Samuel Roberts, Gospel
Book and Tract’ Service,
30, ae Avenue, Ban-

gor N. Ireland.”



-———>:,0s0O0©8—@—_ Oe

\BSSSESSSSSSESSSSSSSSISSS

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER



EMPIRE

To-day and To-morrow
445 and 8.30

20th C.-Fox presen

” WHERE THE
SIDEWALK ENDS”

Starring

Dana ANDREWS
Gene TIERNEY

with
MERRILL &
___ Bert FREED

ROXY

To-day and Tomorrow
4.30 and 8.15

Republic Big Double - - -

Gary

Vera RALSTON and
os William ELLIOTT

“PLAINSMAN AND THE
LADY”

and

“LIGHTNIN’ IN THE

FOREST”

with

Lynne Roberts and Warren
eg ee Ne a

6, 1950

ROYAL ine: |..neuee |

To-day and To-morrow 4.30
and
Columbia Big Double



Joyee Reynold and Ross
Ford
in

“GIRLS SCHOOL” -
and

“TYRANT OF THE
SEA”

with
Rhys Williams and Ron
Randell

OLYMPIC

Today Last Two Shows
4.30 and 8.15

Columbia Smashing Double-

George RAFT
and
Nina FOCH

. seat “Aura
“BiG SOMBRERO :

With
Gene AUTRY and
Elena pa



Stephen DUNNE



FINAL INSTALMENT 5 & 8.30 P.M.
TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW

IT’S ACTION RIGHT THROUGH

ad

LARRY BU STER.

CR

AebE

13 THRILLING CHAPTERS dy
: JEAN ROGERS:

CHARLES AMDDLETON CLAWSON
% JOWM LIPSOM RICHARD, ALEXANDER

DSSEEEORSEOSELYS

NOTICE





SESSCSSSSSO





Our Customers and friends are asked











GAIETY the

Garden) ST. JAMES

i TO-DAY ONLY —#28 pm. (Monogram’s Double)

f Warren DOUGLAS in
“INCIDENT” — and —

"THURSDAY and FRIDAY
Johnny Mack BROWN in
Jimmy WAKELY in





Saturday and Sunday £.36 p.m.

Jin

WAKELY in
“BONG OF DRIFTER”

‘$29 p.m. (Monogras's Double)
“CROSSED TRAILS” and

“TRAIL TO MEXIOO”
MATINEE : Sunday 5 p.m

a



to take note that

THE CORNER STORE
Trafalgar Street

MANNING'S

| Mee eee

HOUSEHOLD-
_ NETS 637,779. 81g

83¢.84¢,87¢

“PARTNERS OF THE TRAIL” & “CISCO KID KID RETURNS”

& >



i

|





MAKE YOUR COOKING A PLEASURE §

ou SALES DEPARTMENT



Fip- Tee C AND





PAPA RTA Ts *




for SELECT A .
FALKS KEROSENE COOKER—1, Burner Mod
TOYS | SHEETS | DAR epatns pocase 5.» 0.4 teren stat ELECTRICAL WORKSHOP
ties ae . ede { CARRON DOVER COAL STOVE—Nos. 6, 7 and 8
FOR GIRLS; Dolls, Prams, 5
Push Chairs, Embroidery & 70x 100 Gt? ea.
Cooking Sets, Teddy Bears. 80 99 6%! mn FOR YOUR BAKING you will need . will k clo { for Br j fast
x
, BOYS: Lorries, Cars, Cranes, 38
% trains, barrows, istols, e MIXING BOWLS, PUDDING PANS
= N | mowthcaigens, pelsdsves, 63x 100 3 e MEASURING CUPS AND SPOONS

ROLLING PINS, CAKE STANDS
ICING SETS with Instructions
BAKING AND PASTRY PANS
CAKE BOXES, BREAD BINS

I= No Parking Problem when you Shop with US!

from 12 noon to I pm. Daily



NEW HATS: Now
Ladies Stylish

|

|

et



SS



SSNS SAQ0 SS

MANNING & CO..
Pierhead

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT — Telephone No, 2039

SWISS STRAWS

Plentiful Supplies of—
XMAS WRAPPINGS, BALLOONS & DECORATIONS

EVANS & WHITFIELDS — Your shoe store

ee ee

aoe



aoe,





WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1950 PAGE THREE.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
COUNCIL PASS ADDRESS) 78. Cases Turned | py
TO THE GOVERNOR ON %t Ot Hospiiat | HARBOUR LOG

LIMITATION OF POWERS ®tfere Gured









}

F@eR 4 SMOOTH, COOL SKIN



First Atom Power
Station is Nearly
Ready

Pyongyang Goes
Up In Srioke

From page 1. |
‘bedding and women with children i

the beauty cream ~-
that is a ‘treatment’























~dgefiel The first atomic reactor on ‘ th b $
Sedgefield, M.V tied to their back }
SAYS DOWDING oh, ¥acht Axe ie, the huge new Snake River Plains This primitive ferry with ice
The Select Committee appointed by the Legislative Council| Mr. H. A. Dowding member tor} G 5. Me teecearenas E ef Se dieninedan sa ake ie | floes wee ss floats Operated in! * MAZRLINE SNOW’
= le Se ay “ : hnergy 5 i slo ste silence. y
to consider and report on the correspondence between the | St. George, yesterday called for | py), cls Shake thie ae ee Row Goaiy compless. On it, Peet bas > Oe tea Seer, to Word isi preteete the chin trom dust
Governor and the Secretary of State for the Colonies on ne Se ae - the os pad see yndalng. 26 ig ine scientists, depends the main|command broke the strange ur | sud dint... guess ngaien eum
) ttn Snitodt i sla~ | *S8ems scuss “an urgent} (eh. ue eo ary B ee of making atomic power in| real deadness which was now oyer |
: : the aadject of the fienitation of the pawate of the Lage matter,” tuberculosis cases being | “°°! thee future a Suey’ leant of|the city and the surrounding cools the skin immediately
tive Council tabled its report yesterday, and after lengthy | dismissed from the hospital be-| _ ARRIVALS ‘tae promised blessings of the| countryside it fe applied . . . so refreshing
debate, the Council passed an address to His Excellency the | fore they were cured. He said that | ,°.5. ,BySord, 1.109 tons net, Capt. }ait@mic Age, We flew out over the city 4 softens and perfumes the
Governor on the matter. ae — oe ee mt ca Meeetam Aloe tate” cath Gack 7 e ney reactor, called a through Genag stnoke which blot- dade, pabvennn tah thdan tek
; aoe : : z orge within the last ree | Mynskens, from Rio Grande “breeder pile,” is lesign, to out the s
The Address a the Gene me oe net ore oe weeks. By r Philip H Davidson, 87 tons}¢reate fuel. In this it is unique. From 100 yards we could see cleanses thoroughly, gently
agreement with the view that the Council! shou e. can The danger of the spreading of | “Schoener Belqueng sp uish Guiana. | At present, according to Am-|empty streets littered with debris deieesitiin Dies ineeaniiaein tik «+ + gives a perfect ‘matt’
sidered a revising and delaying chamber, with two provisos. |the disease due to the sending] King. from St. Vincent et CaP} erican atomic scientists, there is|North and~east of the city there your kin, Women the world over foundation for powder
: 7 away of those people from the| Schooner Marea Henrietta, 43 tons net,]MOt enough atomic fuel in the} were inevitable refugee colun.ns trust it as they do no other
' Hon J. D Chandler, President each other in the constitu- al ' A i | Capt, Selby, from St. Lucia world f h itory |converging on the river from
" as central point was in his opinior . ‘ or more than transitory ‘yeh 3 So magically at
7 LH H. A. Cuke t f Barbados are similar | Sch. Blue Nose Mac, 8 tons net, Capt . lavery visible road : k which aoe. cooling
pf the Council, Hon. Ee. # om Of Barneres of grave importance and should | McFarlane, from British G ie {gates ® evéty visinle road and (eek wine seasons, so good for treating little
jand Hon. Dr. H. G. Massiah_ are to those of the House of “ ee ae my 1, from British Guiens Work on the new “oven” is|Were etched against the brown | - 6 fe
i be brought to the notice of those e ne ven” is blemishes, never greasy, * Hazeline
to present the Address to the Gov- Lords and the House of| 3 were in authority at once DEPARTURES Strictly a peace operation. landscape by the white clothing of | Snow ' should be daily choies.
rnor. Passing of the Address was Commons in the constitution iin sticinian eg x ‘i Schooner Anita H., 51 tons net, Capt : these helpless people. . _
oved by Mr. Cuke and seconded of the United Kingdom. SUMBHOR, An Whe. 1OGR) | Bits: Masel. for Britis Cans 400.000 Acres For a radius of 10 miles north ety é
y Dr. Massiah. This analogy is by no means | houses was hopeless. There ‘was |, MV. tady_ Jos. ab tony net, Capt ’ we east and west of the city there | HAZ ki LIN
; Text of the Address follows: — exact and is, as stated by little or no room, particularly in|“ ‘schooner Gardenia’ W., 48 tons net The Snake Hiver Plains site aj/were no signs of any movement! 4
he Legislative Council have the Sir Hilary Blood, in his des- St. George, te house those cases, | Capt. Wallace, for St. Vincent year ago was nothing but an un-{though we scanned the wrinkled | e TRADE MARK
honour to refer to the cor- patch No. 130 of 22nd Sometime ago it was suggested | ens Laudalpha, 60 tons net, Capt dulating treélens 400,000-acre hills, the bare rice paddies and/ ‘
reepeee ae ae sore e ee. a over|by him that the leper asylum] “Soy, (0" 5 cnn S.. 66 tons net,/eXpanse of wilderness | covered | Silent villages from as low as 50! A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCE
Governor and the retary simplification 0 e posi- ;could be used. He wanted, he said, . for St, Lucia aa th ke * . at yards. | : .
of State regarding the pow- tion”. Arguments based on|to point out to the House the r Franklyn D. R 2 tons net, aoe eae brush rimmed by high Pyongyang lay open for taking | ———____ 3 SA Pree Ret Biheea's Collina’ Led. 38: Bread Spe



ers of the Legislative —— it must therefore lose much | urgency of the matter ant Sealy fot British Guiana but Chinese troops seemed in no
€ s “ re the ir force, 3 j . Schooner rances W. Smith, 74 tons : 4 : , ree r .
He he Se ae June,| 8. The Legislative Council are Mr. Mottley (E) seconded the} net, Capt. Hassell, for British Guiane Now it contains ‘three great|hWrry to sweep through, the

vacuum and restore the city to}
Communism.—Reuter.

One In Nine |

adjournment and said he consid-
ered it a matter of great import-
ance.

Sometime ago, he said. he gave
notice of an Address for a sana-



reactors, two already working, all
but lost to sight on the v. re»
servation. .

The first two are concerned
wit power experiments for the

1948. of the opinion that the time
2. After most careful considera- has come when the part that
tion the Council are in should be played by the two
agreement with the view branches of the local Legis-
that the Council should be lature in the making of laws

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station









A ‘ ‘ ‘ . Py ce ° 2
considered a revising and should not be viewed as a|torium. While it might appear to} Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd., advise U.S. Navy and en the testins) Will Not Fight
delaying chamber provid- struggle for power and{| medical men not to be a matter] that they can now communicate with of certain materials. ; ~ :
a= privilege but determined in | of great concern, to laymen it was | [6 foUowing ships through their Bat zine, tone wnerey oars CAMBRIDGE, Fog. Dee 4.

< . shi i " S rea : ced y y ados Coast Station = ve announce h: re i ; Hida
(2) that, legislation, which] the Luh of what seams pest | very disturbing. They thought that| “ES: igs, Ss Arcsin a Meds [Third tension fe to be ready ‘Dv undergraduates questioned in a2
een rejecte - vis > 9c made.|§ dja, S.S anadian Constructor, S.s F ae 8 {MGs .
- cil s uld not again munity as a whole. It was true that the Government /{clembie, S.S_ Fort Dauphin, SS. Biue|the end of this year but have}opinion poll said they would |
Coun . Maste =
come before them after 9. Viewed | in this light the/ said at the time that they did not} tm nah 2 8, Bishopaple ye Southern fixed no exact date. The size of}pefuse to fight against Russia, |
i through the Legislative Council regard | cee the necessity for : sata siaale < Ghetann ties we nage, 8 the pile also is a secret. Four under-graduates said they |
Te ue oe A bl the provisos (a) and (b) in necessity for a tuberculosis | Houston City: SS. Golfito, SS. Queen of / Tr.’ announced cost, however,|wauld volunteer for the Armed
House o ssembly > : ‘ sanatorium, but he theught one} Bermuda, SS. Hororata, SS. Argentinn é : ’ : ' v0 Tr 2 #
i 5 ogislati paragraph 2 of the first im-]},,, : * S.S. Brazil, SS. Palycrest, S.S. Exso| £1,100,000, indicates that it is] FB es if there was war with]
wea ett mush gape cheb he pl proviso (a) for was needed. Avila, SS. Prospec tor, SS Nomite, §S.}a relatively small brother in a arses ‘ eo
having been first su fhe ydason - #ited thenekii There were some places about] Ancylus, SS. Tyra, $S. Cwnadian CNal-| family of | ants.’ The oth two ~ ig said that thes
mitted to the verdict of aaron tt ; ei; | the island which could be used as| ‘eneer. 8.8 Ferngulf, S.S, North-haven, | S2MUY OF Ban's me TA MOD 00s Srey nas cent. Bal, Wat ee
the people of the Colony and proviso (b) because, the 4 sanstoriiim, te was -w aS] ss Pioneer Glen, SS. Eptaisso, Ss | are costing more than £8,500,000) would wait until they were con-|
at a General Election question of breach of privi- a vids Fp was wondering} John Stagg, SS. Alcoa Clipper, $S.}and £6,000,000 respectively. seripted,—Reuter |
following a dissolution lege having been eliminated | Whether, although they could not] Alexandroskoryzis, S.9. Tivta, S.S. Kings- E IN |
a ee Oe aecariciins, ’ by the definite declaration | at the moment establish a curative | Pure; SS Allerton, S'S. bernicres, S'S Non-stop Supply EGGS SCARCE |
(b) That it be clearly laid envisaged, a mendments institution, if they could yet make} “°P* Pare &5 © Vulfrano, S.S. Apollo Scientists. say that | becausy TRINIDAD |
down either by an made by the Council to | some provision, It needed no colos- there is not much uranium 1) (From Our Own Correspondent)

sal sum.
Some people who had been in-

money bills will have a far
better chance of being con-

PORT-OF-SPAIN

the world they want to force ‘ k
With Christmas less than a

the material to “breed,” so that

Seawell

amendment to the Let-



o

ogy



ie waits

ters Patent or by some
ually definite means,
that the Council have
the undoubted right to
amend or reject any
measure, of whatever
nature it may be, which
comes before them for
consideration.
The Council have the hon-
our to request that Your
Excellency will give the
most careful consideration
to these views.
In estimating the weight
which should be attached to
opinions expressed by the
House of Assembly and the
Legislative Council with re-
gard to the part which each
of these two branches of the
Legislature ought _ properly
to play in legislation, it is
important to bear in mind
how these divergent views
have originated and devel-

oped.

The first settlement of Bar-
bados was made by English
settlers in the year 1627. At
no time previous to that
date, nor at any time since
has the Island been subject
to any control or influence
other than English. It is
natural therefore that the
institutions — legislative and
other—of Barbados should in
the first instance. have been
based on those of England
and should have continued
to follow them with
modifications to suit local
conditions, ha a8
One of these modifications,
and an important one, is
that the life of the House of
Assembly until the year
1937 was limited to one year
only. The effect of this was
that the electorate had an
early opportunity of ex-
pressing their opinion on
past or contemplated legis-
lation.

Owing to the framework of
the arbados Legislature
being based on that of Eng-
land, it is being argued that
the rights and privileges of
the Legislative Council and
House of Assembly vis a vis



Lady

"It's eo much softer, smoother, clearer
*

nS

y rae ene of England's loveliest titled women, is a
ae ne with grey eyes and a wonderful, fair skin. “I
use "3 Creams regularly and it’s amazing the

that ’ont’s Creams have made to my skin,” says Lady Dudley.

sidered on their merits by
the House of Assembly.
The Legislative Council re-
spectfully request that a
copy of this Address be for-
warded to the Right Honour-
able the Secretary of State
for the Colonies.

Hon. H. A, Cuke presented the

report of the committee and
initiated the discussion. He said
that later in the afternoon he

would move the passing of an
Address to the Governor on the
subject matter of the report, ask-
ing that it be forwarded to the
Secretary of State for the Colonies.

“For many centuries”, said Mr
Cuke, “the flame of liberty has
burned brightly in the hearts of
men. Liberty to choose a Gov-
ernment of their own as against a
Government by divine right or
privilege, conquest or force. That
general flame of freedom is one
which I believe every member of
this Council today would widely
acclaim. Arising from the strug-
gle for this freedom which has
gone on over the last several hun-
dred years, there has evolved the
general view that there should be
Government by _ election—that
people should choose their own
government.

“Although we accept that as a
general principle, I think every
right thinking man must under-
stand that the machinery for
carrying out this general idea
needs to be carefully considered
and that safeguards are necessary
against abuse”.

Sometimes men obtained power

b: election and subsequently
shied that power and became
tyrants. There were many

instances like that in the world
today and in countries where the

people boasted of democratic
government.
Safeguards

That was one thing but they
also had to remember that in the
case of the colonies where the bulk
af the poeple might not be

difference

Mrs. Lawrence W. Earle, leading figure in Philadelphva

society, is noted for. her lovet

without my Pond’s Creams,” s

so pleasant to use, and if leaves my face looking ever so much
ter and fresher.”

fected with the disease were able
to go to Trinidad. Could not ar-
rangements be made to allow the
poor to be able to gain such con-
venience? The Senior Member for
St. Thomas, he said. could give
help in the matter if no one else
there could.

Mr, Miller (L) said that he had
an Addvess before the House which
was by way of getting something
done on the same question.

Dr, Cummins (L) said that as
far as turning people out of the
Hospital for tuberculosis was con-
cerned, the hospital was only a
relieving station, It was small and
overcrowded. It wanted more
Space and more beds. They hoped
to be enlarging the hospital soon,
The hospital had no alternative
but to send out one of those case
which could not be helped and get
a bed for someone else

A modern sanatorium would
cost much, but the Government
Was investigating ways of meeting
the situation,



educated
would make them use the power
granted them, wisély, it was also
necessary to provide certain safe-
guards.

In Barbados, for instance, at
one time the right to vote wa
limited to people who possessed
certain specified qualifieations—
property, education ete. In pro-
cess of time as the education of
the masses increased, the right to
vote was extended to a greater
number of people. A short while
ago the Council had passed legis-
lation bringing about Adult Suf-
frage, so that it could not be said,
sc far as the Council were con-
cerned, that they had not made
progress in the direction of carry-
ing out the general idea of having
Government elected by the people.
However, he for one, did not
accept the principle that because
the people had elected a certain
number of men to the legislature,

@ on page 6

complexion, “I wouldn't be
says." Pond’s Cold Cream is

Blonde or Brunette

§ THEY PROTECT THEIR LOVELINESS WITH THE SAME BEAUTY CARE

Brunette Mrs. Lawrence Earle, who lives in U.S.A.,
and Lady Dudley, well-known London hostess, have
one thing in commgn—they use the same beauty care!

This beauty care is Pond’s, and it is the favourite
of society’s loveliest women in America, England,

and France.

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

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

base because it

little Pond’s Vanishing Cres. into your skin. This
delightful, non-greasy cream makes an ideal powder

holds powder matt for hours. It

protects your skin, too.
Start at once with Pond's two creams to make your

skin clearer, softer, smoother. Ina very short while



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

wy ;
Pond’s

|

to the standard which!

|



ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.LL,
From Trinidad:

Charlies Fremantle, Dolores O*'Connor



Chers Squires, Harold Squires, Sydney
Flook, Cecil Chambers, Dr. Evert Blijd
Eline Blijd Bruce Archibald, Monica
Archibald, Beavan Archibald, Alysen
Archibald, James Corbaliis Cathrine
Corballis.
From St. Kitts:

Pastor Noel Bailes
From Antigua:

Ruby Augustus, Armour Peisker
Stanley Hammond, Edward Simmons

Margaret Simmons
From St. Vingeent:
James Cruickshank, Thomas Thirkell,
oa L. Thirkell, Ermine Brisbane, R. N
ack
From St. Lucia:
Benedict Fleming
Amenda Fleming
Wateon

Carola Fleming,
Elton Millet, Frederick

DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA.L,
Por Trinidad;

Archibald Hoppin, Denaid Campbeil,
Harold Clements, Ermine Brisbane, Dulce
Vereker, Lillian Shim, Desmond Hamel

smith, Diana Hamel-smith, Doris Wil
hams, Errol Williams, Florence Jones,
George Elliott
Por La Guaira;

Guillermo Matas, Gerda Matas, Jule

Watts, Muriel Krichew, Michael Krichew,
Harry Krichew, Bolivar Bonificio, Torres
Rodriguez, Jesus Lugo, Linda Krichew }
For Grenada;

Edmund Charlwood,
Cecil Laifook, Robert
Powel

Doris
Green,

Slinger,
Edward



BEVIN PUTS OFF VISIT
TO WEST GERMANY

BONN, Dec, 5

Ernest Bevin, British Foreign
Secretary has put off his visit to
West Germany, a British spokes-
man said here to-day, The visit
was planned for this week-end

Bevin has to stay in London |
confer with ‘Prime Minister
Attlee on the latter’s return from
his discussions with President
Truman in United States.

An official statement issued by
the Foreign Office this mornings
said Bevin had felt obliged to put
off his forthcoming visit to West-

ern Germany because of the
absence in Washington of Prime
Minister Attlee.—-Reuter,



|
almost daily injure them-
selves, often cut themselves,
injure their knees or elbows
by falling; they often catch
skin-injuries when sporting
and playing, by a kick or
} a fall. A wise mother there-
fore, always has a tin of
PUROL ready, because she
P De» koows only
\, too well how
helpful this
j remedy is in
all such cases.







At all leading drugstores, in
need apply to: U.P. Chees
Lid, Middle Strees,

se O
un & Ce.
dial 5382

lich Germs
Killed in 7 Minutes

* Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams |
| and pores where germs hide and cause ter- |
rible Itching, Cracking, Eezema, Peeling, |
Burning, Acne, Ringworm, Psoriagis,
Blackheads, Pimples, Foot Itech and other
blemishes. Ordinary treatments give only |
temporary relief because they do not kill)
the germ cause. The new discovery, Nixo- |
derm kills the germs in 7 minutes and ts
guaranteed to give you a soft, Mear, attrac-
tive, smooth skin in one week, or money
back on return of empty package. et
guaranteed Nixoderm from your chemist
today and re-

one
than one,

If they can do it, they oelieve,
should be possible
all the world’s supply of ordin-

it

month off, it is reported in rural
Trinidad that prospects for exis
and fowls are dismal, Poultry
keepers state that they are re-
ceiving daily visits from would-

atom will produce more

g L® EDINBURGH SCOTLAND

Rray &

to convert



ary uranium into plutenium,|be-purchasers but are unable to

which, the experts think, will/meet the demand. Prices are

“breed” even better than urani-{sky-rocketing, but the cause or

um. the whole black market racket * >
This would furnish a non-stop]is the scarcity of these products >

supply of atomic fuel. The main set-back is shortage of







move the re’
cause of skig

Ni Skin Troubles trouble, —




|
|
Peseta ssiemecianetes
{

FIRST AID FOR
e 4

| ff
AMO

| fb

@ Pleasant-tasting, sparkling
Alka-Seltzer brings you quick
relief from the after effects of

late hours and over indulgence
in food and drink. Keep it handy.

iN etal J ae2-t4



















;





—L.E.S.

feeds for the stock,

| AGENTS



Make sure you ask for Sloan’s Liniment
—apply it to your rheumatism—then—

“IT’S SUCH A pains and

RELIEF TO HAVE
NO TROUBLE
WITH TEETHING...”

Try giving your baby Ashton &

Parsons Infants’ Powders, which are
\ wonderfully soothing at teething
‘A time. These Powders ensure regular
easy motions, promote restfal sleep,
and are absolutely SAFE!








You cannot get anything better
for your muscular pains than
Sloan's Liniment, Simply apply it
lightly — don’t rub — and relief is
quick and certain,

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF OR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET.




A, VX

AM
SHTON & PARSONS
INFANTS’ POWDERS




From all chemists and stores

$8 FF 99909G55995F9 9999999909959 959050590090 9OONG

ELECTRICAL
ACCESSORIES!

WE CAN SUPPLY YOU WITH THE FOLLOWING ;



FOLLOW THE CROWD of Christmas Shoppers to

S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT

Ist Floor,
C. F, Harrison & Co., Ltd.

Among the many BOOKS now on display you will find gifts
suitable for every member of the family,





DAD would appreciate a copy of any of the following :—

LOST WORLD: TIBET KEY TO ASIA by De Riencourt
(with illustrations and Maps)
GENTLEMEN vs. PLAYERS 1806—1949 by Sir Pelham
Warner

WIRE

« FLEX
« STARTERS

« ELEMENTS
« PLUGS
PLUG CAPS





THREE NOVELS by L. A. Strong « CONNECTING BOXES SOCKETS
or
ELEPHANT BILL by Lt, Col. J. H. Williams « SWITCHES « FUSES
MOTHER « PUSH BUTTONS « CEILING ROSES
W are sure that all housekeepers would welcome BATTEN WALI
COOKERY BOOKS, BOOKS ON KNITTING OR SMOCK- 5 oe
ING BOOKS etc. HOLDERS BRACKETS

THE CHILDREN
For Children of all ages, we have
ADVENTURE STORIES
MYSTERY STORIES
SCHOOL STORIES
PAINTING BOOKS
MAGIC PAINTING BOOKS, Ete.

WE ALSO HAVE IN STOCK CRIB FIGURES in White and
Coloured sets, suitable for Churches, Chapels or pri-
vate homes.

MAKE YOUR

And many others too numerous to mention.
PAY A VISEIP TO OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT
TO-DAY AND GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS

BARBADOS HARDWARE C0. LUD.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
No, 16, Swan Street 183 ’Phone 2109 & 3534.

-





ELECTION TO-DAY!

Ss











—— SSS

prepared for TROPICAL BA

Â¥Y FOR BETTER BREAD!


























YÂ¥ FOR LARGER LOAVES!
e

For a flour high in gluten content,

high in energy values, high in quality

always insist upon Three Maids brand!

~ Se,
THREE MAIDS
FLOUR
FORT GARRY FLOUR MILLS |

Milled especially for you from the choicest

of Canadian wheats for the finest baking
results in your climate!
COMPANY LiMiTED

MAtLLEO 1M CANADA Ask your Supplier to-day for this favourite

Brand.



PAGE FOUR



aiescos Powe)

Printed by the Advoeste Ce., Ltd., Broad St. Bridgetown.





Wednesday, December 6, 1950,



The Exhibition

A HUNDRED years ago an historic
advertisement appeared in the “Barbados
Globe.” It was worded like this: “Notice
is hereby given, that the half-yearly meet-
ing of the General Agricultural Society
and show of stock will take place on Sat-
urday, the fourteenth day of December,
at the Market Place, on which the Council
offer the following prizes for competi-
” That was the first Exhibi-
tion, the centenary of which we celebrate
today.

Agricultural Societies have existed in
Barbados for nearly a hundred and fifty
years. The first one, the Society for the
Improvement of Plantership, being started
in 1804. Of this Society Dr. Davy wrote:
“I know of no. other that proceeded it,
similarly constituted, even at home, ex-
cepting one, ‘The Bath and West of Eng-
land Agricultural Society’ of 1777.” The
next Agricultural Society to be founded
was the St. Phillip’s District Agricultural
Society of 1843, and this was followed by
the General Agricultural Society of 1845.

These Societies did much to improve the
agriculture of the island, introducing new
types of cane, investigating scientific
methods of growing crops, organizing
ploughing matches, and the like. Dr. Davy
wrote of them: “Taking a view of the
history of your island, I know of no cir-
cumstance relating to it, of which its in-
habitants may be more justly proud than
its societies of this kind — societies which
you have yourselves founded from a con-
viction of their usefulness, which have
been under no control but your own, and
have received no support, no aid either
from the home or from the local Govern-
ment.” He also pointed out that the pro-
duction of the island had doubled since
the first Agricultural Society was estab-
lished. !

Since 1850 the Exhibition has become
an important function, As the years
passed it was expanded to the “Agricul-
tural and Industrial Exhibition”, but it is
still predominantly an agricultural show.
However the industrial side is of great im-
portance, especially now that it has be-
come obvious that secondary industries are
essential if Barbados is to have a balanced
economy.

Fifty years ago this newspaper in des-
cribing the fancy work at the Exhibition
said: “The beautiful creations of the skil-
ful fingers of our women would serve to
show that if only a market could be found
for their wares a great opening would be
made for them.” We repeat that to-day.

, cottage industries such as basket work and
the lot of our people. In Madeira a great

part of the population depend entirely on
cottage industries such as basket work and
lace making. We too have the skill, let
us seek the markets.

For the farmer the Exhibition has always
been an incentive, and it has helped to
maintain a high standard of cattle, poul-
try, fruit and agriculture in general in this
island. Partly to it do we owe our
reputation as leaders in agriculture in the
West Indies.

But, above all, the Exhibition is good
entertainment, and there lies its success.
* “The Exhibition is the popular entertain-
_ ment in this island,” wrote the Advocate
> fifty years ago. “People who go to no other
; place of amusement may be counted on to
« turn up there....” That still holds good
* to-day, and we hope it will still be true a
% hundred years from now.

Wur Readers Say:

~ Complacent. Slaughter
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—In his recent letter
headed “Complacent Slaughter,”
Mr. Whiting of the U.S.A. was
eareely convincing as regards the
logic and “grasp” of his subject
MMatter, All decent people are
swith him in his obvious ideals and
- the fettering or, if the worst
as to be, the atom-bombing of
‘Aggressors. and dictators, and their
@hinions, who have mad_ ideas

on New York

work,
events,

or
“is

even the
and that
granted. I
maimed and
the

far

|



















{



tered will take it as all in a day’s
the normal course

illogical because
mental attitude of the slaughtered
will be an unknown factor so far
as the living are concerned, Surely
maimed
would not be taking their agonies,
of their
have
slaughtered during
first world war,
during all the years of bombs and
rockets on London in the second.
I assure Mr, Whiting that we were
from taking these afflictions

snows Warsaw Builds Again |
At The Rifle’s Point

ADVOCATE

Sefton Delmer flies back from the ‘Peace Conference’ with
the Newsmap Notebook he nearly ‘lost

I nearly lost my souvenir of the
Warsaw “peace” congress. It was
a United Nations blue blotter-
cum-notebook presented to the
“partisans of peace” by Poland’s
Government.

When I was leaving Prague
airport, after spending the night
there, the Czechs wanted to con-
fiseate it. However, after an ar-
gument, they relented in the end.
So here are some of the notes it
contains:

MONDAY

The Grey Figures

At dinner tonight in the offi-
cers’ Casino (temporarily put at
the delegates’ disposal) my inter-
preter-guide gives it as his opinion
that the vast majority of the
Pclish people now support the
Ccmmunist Government,

“They are impressed by what
hes been achieved.”

{ agree that the Communists
cectainly have accomplished
wenders since I was here last,
three years ago. And I dare say
if you want quick results in this
by nature somewhat undisciplin-
ed and happy go lucky Slavonic
werld, police despotism and forced
labour are about the only ways
tc achieve it.

The rebuilding of Warsaw is a
od example of what can be
done by forced labour. First the
lc our of German prisoners and
nc v that of “political enemies.”

It is quite a simple process, I
watched it myself this morning
wen I managed to get away for
a couple of hours from my con-
stant companion, the guide.

The building site was in the
ec npletely devastated area where
the Warsaw ghetto used to stand
u.:il the Nazis burned it down,

‘he police had erected barbed
“22 «entanglements around the
S,ace to be rebuilt and had put
u) the usual wooden concentra-
tii 1 camp wateh towers for their
sc itries to keep guard from,

Out of the nearby jail an army
cf political prisoners was daily
rm. rehed in and set to work clear-
in; the rubble, I watched them
from a respectful distance. . ’
} -n, hungry grey figures moving
aout in hopeless dejection,

In the distance shone the tall
n w white-painted blocks of flats
ol the Zoliborz district construct-
e | by their labour.

For when each patclT has been
done the wire fence is shifted to
the next site, rather like a farmer
putting out his cattle for inten-
sive grazing.

TUESDAY

Poland’s Friends . . .

There’s a Warsaw night spot
called The Paradise. It is even
tattier and more bedraggled-
looking at midnight than-on my
last visit three years ago. At the
tables on the dance floor and ‘at
the bar I recognised many of the
Congress delegates.

In the next box to mine is a
rather drunk Negro comrade, and
his almost equally inebriated Pol-
ish guide, The Pole hears us talk-
ing English, resents something he
hears us say. So I talk to him in
German. The change is amazing.

Do women really gossip more
than men, or is this just another
masculine slur kept going to make
females feel inferior?

After a six months’ snoop on
500 men and women kept in small
cubicles for an hour at a time
with nothing to do, I can give the
first authoritative answer to this
question:—

At every age and at every social
level the average female tongue is
far more easily triggered into
action than ‘the male. And once
started it wags faster, longer, and
to less purpose.

I base these conclusions on
careful observations made on
fellow-passengers during more
than 150 one-hour train journeys
between my home and the office.

I always hope to get through
some stiff scientific reading during
these trips, But in five journeys
out of every six serious study is
prevented by somebody’s small-
talk,

So after ear-plugs proved in-
effective I decideqd to turn my
train travels into a social experi-
ment by analysing the back-~
ground chatter, timing it, and
noting the topics discussed.

My records show that 85 per
cent. of the noise which inter—
rupted work was made by women,
though far more men travel on
the trains I use.

Three other points of socio-
logical interest emerged from this
survey :—

(1) When two women who are



the slaugh-
would not
of

the

tried to impress
pupils that they
the leadership of
Stalin and _ his
quickly recognise
ership was being

and shocked

for
many

fellows,
seen

and again



they know how to deal effectively
with such heterodexy,

We must agree that any dictator
with ideas of world conquest is
in a real sense insane and “out of
the line of normal mental evolu-

The Germans are Poland’s
friends he says. Gives me his
Polish youth movement badge as
a pledge. I give him my Picasso
dove. We embrace and roar Frie-
den (German for peace),

What a change from three years
ago. Then Poles at the tables
around us, recognising our party
as British, made the band play
Tipperary. Anyone speaking Ger-
man would have been thrown out
as Nazi.

WEDNESDAY

Down on the Farm

I got my guide to take me to
a Communist colle:tive farm this
morning—one of those estates
where a number of peasants have
put their land to;ether into one
common holding and run it on @
co-operative basis.

It was not a show picked
for me by a tions: offi-
cer. I picked it

Nor was my visit For
my guide had no idea where I

wanted to go until he arrived
with his car to collect me,

“Funny sort of menu—
caviare, kussian salad,
vodka...”



All the more impressed was I
with what I saw. The farm com-
prised 600 acres around the vil-
lage of Wirzbice, on the River
Narey, a district destroyed by the
Germans during their retreat.

The collective had been going
only for a year. It was started in
49 after a Communist peasant had
returned from a visit to collec-
tive farms in Russia with a party
of other Polish peasants.

But in that year they had built
13 farmhouses for the 28 members
of the collective.

The Government had lent £1,000
for each house, repayable over a
period of 42 years, first payment
in six years from now. Each has
got electric light, three rooms on
the ground floor and a kitchen,
and good wooden floors instead
of the usual trodden clay of the
average Polish farmhouse in this
district.

The members of the collective
were each allowed to have about
half an acre of private land. This
in their spare time they could
farm as they pleased.

already friends get into a com-
partment the odds are they will
valk for 70 per cent. of the jour-

. The maximum time two
friendly women can endure silence
seems to be four minutes.

When two men who have
started a platform conversation
ret into a carriage the chances
are only one in five that they will
continue it for longer than ten
minutes,

(2) If two women who are
strangers sit together on a jour-
ney lasting longer than half an
hour there is a more than even
chance they will start even
within ten minutes, and keep the
conversation going all the way.

My notes record only one case
in which two Men strangers
started a conversation lasting
more than five minutes,

(3) Married couples are the
safest companions on trains. One
couple in every three is silent
throughout the journey, The rest
usually keep their conversation
down to essentials,

The commonest topics of car-
riage cross-talk among women
were: .1, The reasons for the
journey — usually opening witn
a breathless commentary on how
they nearly missed the train, | 2,
Housework, 3. The neighbours.

Among the few mile conversa-
tions I had to endure the main

topics were: 1, Gardening, 2.
Cricket, 3. Other sports, (This
does not include the gibberish
talked by Army — conscripts.

~—_—_—_————

make it foolproof, and even that
solve
human problem, -I would not give
two cents for the life of any teach-
er behind the “Tron Curtain” who

this age-long

the cat,

on his or her
must “question
any aggressor.”
satellites would
that their lead-
questioned, and of compromise.
way with the

anyway,
Our dictators ca
rest of the world



mice who wanted to

Specific dictator ,
well-trained men, armed to the
teeth, and ready to go forth at his
bidding to slaughter and conquest.
All dictators think that they are
right, that everyone else is wrong,
and they know not the meaning

cannot compromise with madmen
That is not the worst.

In the assembly room of the
collective was what impressed me
most: a chart showing publicly
how many hours each man and
woman had worked and the pay
each was drawing.

The Communist head man in-
sisted that the standard of living
of these members of the collec-
tive was already today 506 per
cent. better than that of the inde-
pendent smallholders in the farms
around.

But Polish peasants in general
are opposed to collectivism: —

1. Because they Jove to own
their own land.

2. Because they resent the
Communist attempt to drive them
into collectivism by economic and

tical pressure.

8. Because they (correctly) be-

that collectives are merely
the first step to Sfate-owned farms
in which the peasant labourer has
no rights.

THURSDAY

Shoes—80 Hours

High price of everything in
Poland in terms of sterling has
horrified me. The only thing that
is cheap here is rent,

My guide, for instance, tells me
that for his three-room flat he
pays only 6s. a month. But then
living space is cramped, and
mostly two or more families share
three rooms. .

An economic expert has ex-
plained to me that shop and fac-
tory prices are relevant internal-
ly only, but prices for export are
all fixed in pounds and dollars,

Polish eggs in London are only
a fraction of what they cost in
Warsaw.

It cannot be much fun being
an average Polish worker. To
earn a pound of butter you have
to work five hours, For a cheap
pair of shoes 80 hours. A cheap
winter overcoat consisting largely
of cotton yarn, 172 hours.

Nevertheless, the State-owned
general store which I visited was
crowded witb. shoppers,

FRIDAY
Two Parties

Here I am in Prague, The Negro

delegate from San _ Francisco
is still holding forth about the
wonders of Polish President

‘Bierut’s farewell party.

There was fish and soup and
pastries and turkey and goose
and steaks and vodka and brandy
and wine and a huge ice cream
built in the shape of a house with
biscuit ladders leaning up against
it to symbolise reconstruction.
“Oh boy oh boy,” says the Negro.

But I am thinking of the sim-
ple party of Czech workmen—the
market gardener, the waiter, the
cobbler who no longer cobbied
because there was no leather—
in the suburban inn near the
airport where I slept last_ night.
When they heard I had come from
Warsaw these men came to shake
me by the hand with shining eyes.

“Peace,” they said. “We all
want peace.” If only I could be-
lieve that the Communist spon-
sors of this Warsaw Congress
were as sincere as these men.

—London Express Service.



Yes, It's True=Women DO
Gossip More Than Men

By Chapman Pincher

When
often
Street.”
leave.
leave.) ‘
In my view there should be No-

decipherable this most
referred to: 1. “Civyy
2. The last week-end
3, The next week-end

Talking compartments on every!

train so that busy men can escape
the gossips. Until these are in-
troduced the tricks I learned dur-
ing my research should help
fellow-sufferers: —

If you can bear it, always
travel in a non-smoker. This
eliminates the danger of the prof-
fered cigarette which, in spite of
its price, still opens many dreary
discussions,

Avoid a carriage with a baby
in it. The infant may be inert



|
|

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1950

—————————————————————SeaSSSOOOO>Oovwnmm=—’

CONTROVERSY OVER SITE

Hy EK. BH. TIMOTHY |

LONDON, November 24.
The site of the new Colonial building in



London, planned to go eight storeys high and
to house a staff of 1,200, is the subject of a

NEW COLONIAL OFFICE

surprise controversy.

When the Public Offices (Site) Act, 1947
was passed for the express purpose of acquir-
ing the site of the old Westminster Hospital,
the proposal commanded general approval
in Parliament. Today, there is a change in
parliamentary and public opinion.

Recent demolition of the old Westminster
Hospital has disclosed a magnificent new
view of the Abbey (from the north-west)
which many people feel should now be left

unspoiled. The site is unique.

Across the

road is the historic Abbey. Nearby are the
classical rococo Central Hall and the Gothic

Middlesex Guildhall.

On the other side of

Parliament Square are the Houses of Parlia-

ment.

One of the leaders of opposition to black-
ing-out the rediscovered beauty of the site
is the noted architect, and author of the
County of London Plan, Sir Patrick Aber-
crombie. He says: “It is a question of ameni-

ties against economics.
this view kept open.

I would like to see
I have always stated

that there should be more clear space around

the Abbey.”

The Dean of Westminster, the Very Rev.
A. C. Don, declares: “...In no better way

could it be demonstrated in the year of the
Festival of Britain that this country is not

wholly abandoned to utilitarianism.”

Lord Halifax, as High Steward of West-
minster, has spoken of a view, which had
been obscured for generations, being obliter-
ated again “if the plans of His Majesty’s

Government are pursued.”

A leading article in “The Times” continued
that “expediency should not be allowed to
take precedence over propriety and dignity.”

The Government’s

recognition

of the

growing storm but determination to abide
by the original plan was expressed this week

in a Lords’ debate.

It was recalled that as a result of the many
new and great developments in the Colonial
Empire, the present Colonial Office building
had become inadequate, not only to house
the staff, but to provide suitable amenities
for the reception of the many visitors from
overseas. Every possible structural addition
to existing Colonial Office buildings had been
made, but even so, it had been necessary to
disperse the staff in five separate buildings
in different parts of London, in addition to
the main building at Downing Street.

Speaking on behalf of the Government,
Lord Morrison said: “Surely, amongst the
members of Your Lordships’ House, as well
as amongst Members of another place, there
was sufficient imagination to realise what the
result would be without waiting until the
contracts were about to be let for the com-
mencement of the new building.

Major W. E. Simnett put forward another
opinion in favour of proceeding with the
building— “...can we afford, in these days
of urgent need for retrenchment in Govern-
ment expenditure, to leave this costly site
vacant and acquire another in the neighbour-

hood at further great expense?”

Designer of the proposed building is Mr.
Thomas Smith Tait, eminent private archi-
His chief works include the Scottish

tect.

“Whitehall” in Edinburgh, Lloyds Bank in

Cornhill, and Unilever House.

The pub-

lished designs of the new building which

have been on view at this year’s Royal Aca-
demy and in the library of the House of
Commons show a massive structure of ninety
feet high. Judging by the lack of criticism,

but some woman is sure to prod, he has satisfied everyone so far as the build-

it into activity as a prelude to a
detailed description of her own
children.

Avoid any compartment where
two, women are sitting side by
side. Women facing each other
cannot talk for quite so long be-

cause leaning forward gives them !

backache.

Finally, when #ll else has failed,
here is a trick which sometimes
works on long journeys. Slily shut
the windows and ventilators, The
resulting fug acts like a narcotic.
Conversation flags and even the
noisiest eventually nod off.

Of course, this move may put
you to sleep, too, But I find this
preferable to details of Harry’s
hacking cough and the price of
cod.

place the

warning bell around the neck of ing now. Only
The difficulty is that our against our late
has millions of of it)

That is also the dymamic expression. It must
insane, and you either act externally or collapse
ifternally because there is no ent sore plight,

nnot bring the
to see things as

national madness,
in esSence,

and combining the democra-
tie and free-nation forces can we
hope to hold this dangerous and
irresponsible power in check
Time is on our side here be-
cause militant Communism can-
not wait indefinitely for its auto-

middle course for this

Emerson said, “Evil

ing itself is concerned.

The Parliamentary announcement

two

years ago of the proposed new Colonial Office
building included this moving pasage:

“On this ground,

facing Westminster
Abbey and at the very heart of the Empire,

a building will be erected in keeping with
the historic surroundings and worthily ex-
pressing the high value which the people
and Government of this country place on
the friendship of the Colonial peoples.”

This statement received wide publicity and
appreciation in the Colonies; and fears are
expressed that reversal of the decision to
build there would produce an unfortunate
—London Express Service.' effect in the Colonies,

eet seein esheenneecnsjaehnenentisaietiatsteesienien vo

the U.N. are organising and think-

blatantly
by re-arming
allies (the pity

anity. and

eal

type of

t brought
being extremist

to

anti-God, anti-Christ,
and anti-everything that Christi-
Freedom
individual stand for,
time for the inevitable decay, the
rotten fabric of moral and politi-
corruption must ultimately
bring about a collapse and bury
the creators of it in a welter of
internal convulsion and chaos.
Let us hope that this will prove
the solution of the world’s pres-
Once Russia is
sense
please God through her own self-
inflicted agony and sacrifice, then

q

of the
Thus, given

and reason



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they see them, and to think as contains the germ of its own can distressed humanity look for- |‘? MEAT DEPT.

“about world conquest by force of tor granted, or all in a day’s work. tion.” But ih Russia, (and now they think, so they will be pre- destruction”, and someone else (I ward in confidence to a thousand |%
Rrms. This in spite of the lessons Surely the same would refer to we must include’ China), we see pared to use force to gain that wish it were me) said, “Power years of Peace on Earth, under a'§> Turkeys, Milk-fed Chick-
of the past that such attempts New York in the unlikely event an experiment in abnormal men- end. That involves you and me. corrupts, and absolute Power cor- World Government, or United | y ens, Ducks, Rabbits, Liver, Boxes of Chocolates
‘ust fail, Ask the ghosts of of that fine city being bombed. tal evolution, or devolution, and What can sane and civilised rupts absolutely.” The Russian Nations Government, which will |} Kidneys, Sweet Breads, Tins of Sweets
Afapoleon, The Kaiser, Hitler, and Anyway, it is bad psychology the instigators of the fearsome ex- peoples do about this? How can and satellite states (not necessari- outlaw war and aggression for all $ Brain, Ox Tripe, Ox Tails, Marshmellows —

hers before these disturbers of talking about bombs on New periment think they can make it we bring those to see sense and ly the common people so much time, and will be in a position to!& Ox Tongues, Turtle, Fresh Tobacco—2 oz. & 4 oz.
World Peace York, work, and are in process of reason who do not want to see as the ruling cliques) are morally keep these evils so outlawed. RS Fruit, Fresh Vegetables. Cigarettes—20’s & 50°

It may be that peoples still not Mr. Whiting is on right lines attempting to show we of the things as we see them, and cannot and politically unsouad and cor- Yours faithfully SL
properly civilised and not under when he suggests that anti-war Christian democracies the “how.’ do so anyway because of warped rupt. Despotism implies such PA a
Thristian influence and morality training and mentality should We believe that such men should and abnormal minds? The only weaknesses which ace also in- J. F. BARRITT §
4ake war and mass-slaughter for commence in schools. However, be under control, and brought to practical way to prevent these herent and affirmed :n the very “The Haven,” |s VISIT D A p D S TO-DAY
granted. His statement, “When that would require a universal sanity and reason This rather madmen from sallying forth to constitution of the countries con- Hastings +
the Russian bombs start raining acceptance ef the principle to reminds us of the quandary of the slaughter and conquest ig the way cerned. These are basically and 2.12.50 eet ee SPOCGG SISO CO OS BS GOOG 9 O98 SSS HOSS OGOSHSOSSE

4 { i













WEDNE
SSDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE













Sale Of St. Thomas P.M.O’s]/” the Legislature ° °J]\ NEW COL. SEC. |
House Not Yet Authorised ial Boxing Board Bill ‘Veiconey

sls lees ris a | tem N. Tunwen, the utancelff| FOR THE BEST IN MAT
| Sent To Select .xceceneces| i




terday, Hon. R. N. Tr
retary, tabled three }

THE House of Assembly at their meeting yesterday | Excellency the G












postponed consideration of a Bill to authorise th Quested the approval of the © t ymed as a provisional member of | Mj}
: e Vestry of : o* « ,of the Council to } co d as a provisional member ¢ }
St. ; J. % rganisation that Barbados is mamae | J. D. Chandler, President, yester-|
told are ummins who moved the second reading of the Bill| si» a ol Committee ay Chander tla fin fw
vanced state of Gin e present residence was in an ad-| in Trinidad” ‘““® Baste Caribbean a great pleasure to welcome him|
Vv € of disrepair and it was the intention of the] ,, The second told the Council of the re- | 3 ,|to the seat that had been occupied |)
estry to sell it and purchase a piece of land in another | Chandler as Member tangurable J. D ___A BILL to incorporate the Barbados Boxing Board of | py so many Colonial Secretaries | eg
part of the parish on which a new residence would be the, Lesislative Council. Nena Control was sent to a Select Committee by the House of | in the past. | TRREE STAR
erected. This move had met with some | cil of the provisions) sntoemed the: Come. Assembly yesterday after it had passed the second reading.| _ He we no doubt, Mr. Chandler x ye
opposition when it was put to the | &;,N. Turner as = member of the Leeis:| Most members agreed to the principle of the Bill, but felt | ‘#4 Mr. Turner, that when his
; St. Thomas Vestry th lative Council : : turn came to leave them he would
Wh t . on the grounds | The Colonial Secretary also tabled th that it should not be passed as it was. 1 ith thei hat
a 7% A that the proposed spot was not a | Therapeutic Substances Regulations, 1950. BA cicrsenadaeniin ae J6Eh selbchsel fax: thie Saleat C eave with their regret, and tha
Ti — one. tone Council concurred in a Resolution tt ie me "Mr. Adar Ww “ar re se tes “s e 0 Com- | he would prove to be a successful
Ww ’ he parishioners had heen giv-| o¢ eG the Su, Of $600 at the disposal mittee were: Mr dams, Mr. Mottley, Mr. Dowding, Mr.| member of the Chamber, repre- F SUP LNG. Sevt OSS c
wants To Know en time to send ini p petition ‘ask- | ‘° supplement the Extinatey iosemmittee | Lewis, Mr. Brancker, Mr. Allder, Mr. Bryan and Mr. Gill. | senting not only the Government, SAFETY MATCHE?
Mr. W. A. CRAWFORD tabled ing the House not to pass the eee town in the Supplement The chief section to which ob- / amateur boxing. but the general interest of the v
the following question in the House but they had not done so and the Schedule to this ‘aunt form| jection was taken was section 7 Mr. H. A. Dowding (E) said | Community. He welcomed him on |
ot Assembly yesterday:— ~ bo wie wish of the Majority Rants were, & Bil to amend the Poor} Which stated that no. person shall|that the Bill had been brought behalf of the Chamber.
@ Has the attention of the Gov- be gaan then the Bill shouid | the Vearies wet ies es to amend| hold, assist in holding, or take| about so that boxing in Barbados The Colonial Secretary replying |
emment been drawn to reports Di ed with. The Council passed an Address to the| 22¥ Part whatsoever in any box-|should be given the status by] that ‘po! m He had also understood that eh ed to_the curtailment of | ing contest, whether held fo:|which it could be recognised said ‘he Gury re ped |
‘ " = Ary We owers of that Ch » is = . ple > PNnadec
(6) cdatpdatidn work is sche- he ant te ae ee. The Council etiainad cas die, | Prizes er otherwise unless a per-| throughout the world. There was a ba pepomagt pment ne 4 mentee
duled to commence shortly| offer id ni H a - oo has been first ob-/similar sort of thing in every} woud ap his best to live up to
* : | taine » ba — | 7 .
on the new 17-billion dollar] Mir. M. E, Cox (L) seconded the| when ine HOUSE ; | izing the holding Prd, author-|country where boxing might be-| their expectations and to be
Panama Sea Level Canal] motion for the sake of discus- | yesterday Mr idee tt te ace. The Board f ae earn hed sport worthy of their confidence, It
project; sion. He agreed that the P.M.O.’s | ins:— aic © follow-} _ e Board may refuse to issue . . ’ ae a littl ime. -to
, g a e P.M.O.’s ei. ‘ } such permit at its d t d The fact that honourable | Would take him a little time
(b) during 1951 West Indians| residence should be sold as it| ;, Me? See No 90/1950 from His Excel- | its discretion an i ‘ dutie



; ; lenc » Goverr i assigni , : me ors » e anvits |} become familiar with his
will be invited to work on| Was unsuitable at the present | ihe» the Governor to the Honourable | Without assigning any reason or nembers might see a certain

} the House of Assembly requesting the; May atta “ao” oe : amount of names . ae | dhe would) ask them to be | fi}
the scheme and that con- time but the location of the pro- operovel of the Honourable toca a } thinks fit ant . te noting of a at the toy a te Bill ‘dl ag | patient with him until he dit so |
tractors from the United] P0Sed new building was unsuit- intimation being given to the Comptroller! },, whine Ghul ao SHOES Sareea § na RP! e sul, did no
States have already com- able to serve the needs of the igstion ri lopment and Welfare Organ- & contest or may cancel any | L any way mean. that the |

ON SALE







CRUELTY TO DOG

. 4 . Barbado: is anarel tha Oe after : Roard w oy J .

menced immigration talks: parish, carticiiate tn, a eee bo Meeared. permit after issue soard would conenue to be the NED 43 75 FOR | |

(c) Jamaica is likely to be the Not Cen Farm Institute in Trinidad for the! , Mr. T. O. Bryan (LL) who took} Board for ever and ever | Fl - \
ot tral Eastern Caribbean; Post Office Advance. | Charge of the Bill said that he He was at one time a heavy- | 1

recruiting centre by reason It was inconveniently situate i | for payment of Money Orders to 3ist} had no doubt all honourable! weight boxing champion and that |



of i , October, 1950; Stateme 0 ; " ,
of ite proximity to Panama) at one end of the parish and | Smounts advanced bs tne aorermentna| Members were fully aware of its Was why he was interested in the | (From Our ws comependeny |
ow-} snow more centrally posi- | Barbados and the amounts received from | Objects. A Bill of that sort had Bill, He had_ no interest in it} RT-OF-SPAIN.
er transportation costs tioned. His Majesty's Government in the United | been on the Statute Book he financially and was te willing! Christiana Lawrence of San |
d) it is claimed that the actual} It would k shi Kingdom under the provisio ; 4 he Statute Book in the ancially ¢ was quite willing; .. ( a e actua Ould work a hardship on provisions of the | neighbc “ni to agree a Fernando, was ordered to pay
Colonial Development and Welfare Ac eighbouring colony of Trinidad, to agree to the Bill going to a ¢ , pa)
ie ebers ort os Boca. Sart = ae ~~ fia i for the period ended on the “soth of for quite a long time and was’ Select Committee | $43.75 or serve 30 days for being
‘or eleven years , of whom wou! © | September, 1950, in respect of the Several] long overdue i 7 j cruel to a dog. Lawrence, it is
rish Severs in Barbados 6 t ;
iu S n 3- | Schemes s tioned ® Legisla >< . Q, , ili rate
© Je the, Goveenment aware, | | Eily bes in pometalan of tne | Tae Teraprutle Sunetences Regulations: | , He Was somewhat surprised to| | Mr. A. E. 8. Lewis (L.) said that} copoted theew polling wernall a
(a) of e fine record already tie possession ©: US | r959. see that something concrete had{ when he first got the Bill and|@ dog belonging to Alice Small, a a
established by the 20,000 Mr. : The following notices were given not been attempted before. Box-|Tead it through, it struck him that| -cighbour. ‘
Barbadian workers who sithon a (L) ope that nit od to place the ing had always been referred to} they were given too wide power | senieamccriain .
si : 9, at the disposal of the 3 ) ———— i
participated in the construc- ware Pinon etna ta oe Governor-in-Executive Committee to Bs as a manly art and in his opinion, | to the proposed Board and he was | ,
tion of the present canal and affairs and _ it] plement the Estimates 1950-51, Part I,] Was a somewhat serious and| Still of that opinion.
the ready recognition in the] W8S customary for the senior] Capital, as shown in the Supplementary

. > ¥ xacti S Y Mr. R. G. Mapp (L)_ said that
.| Member of the constituency to | Estimates 1950-51, No. 33, which form the SERCUOE, Sart i ing ok
pet meee move the passing of the Bill and Sebecule to this Resolution a tiie He thought that the particip-} â„¢St people oe bados interest ;
(b) that eniration to-Panama the junior member of that com- | Vestry of St. Michael to raise a loan to ants themselves should be pro- >. ed wan’ aa a weleoeye. : ja
sax rk of this is stituency to second that motion. | enable them to grant retrospective pay to tected from would-be promoters} OTInaEGn a8 Boxing Board oO!
more or less of a permanent He was not going to do that on | @!! Parochial Employees of the said whose only aim in some cases, | © ontrol. He thought that that type

: arish. This as le read ¢ s » . S ¢ 2 . » aci |

nature; and that the major- foe the Bill however. He felt | "wr, crawford gave notice of sauetna{ Was to raise some easy money:| °f sport had been badly regulated
’ at e l

ity of B.W.I. workers who] poned, Ha had beéh



should be post- | dealing with the reports on the con- also that the good health and] fo" 4 long time
fold on | *tuction of a new Panama Canal physical conditions of the par- Barbados had never been noted

were contracted to construct) good authority that the Vestry arade mene ticipants should be assured be- | for boxers in the same light as it
the original Canal were re-| owned a spot of land near th¢ | The House began consideration of and} fore they even entered the ring. ; ¥8S known for cricketers, He was
tained in the country to do| Almshouse and the Rectory and | postponed a Bill to authorise the Vesti Honourable members wouid | not against boxing. Some people |
maintenance and other] in his opinion that was the Pacers neh shomee to sell the! agree that the general public | Were against it, saying that it was
work. proper lace the P.M.O.’s resi- ie soe eae . stood in need of otecti »yro- | a cruel sport, but he did not entire-
The House passed the second Readint i in need of protection —pr . L
(c) that Panama Canal author-|dence should be put. It should | of a Bill to incorporate the Barbados] tection from the unscrupulous |!Y SUPPort that view. He believed

y > f raj .
ities have on more than one} always be near the dispensary Boxing Board of Control and veferred it We have just opened the

itt erson who had 1 antio that it could be a manly form of
occasion given pledges to] of the Almshouse. joa Select Commitee, next | givi ; Boe elon ect {sport and was wondering whether
. ‘ The House adjourned to Tuesday next] giving the spectators the best}*! 8

consider the claims of Bar-| He moved that consideration | at 3.00 p.m performance for their money, but |,@°VeTmment took sufficient in-
badians in any extension} of the Bill be postponed until} — ——— | who was also in quest for money! terest in encouraging the right
work which is contemplated.| that day two months. ; parochial buildings, not knowing] and was rather prepared to use kind of sport

In view of the above and Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that) what effect the Maude Report| the ring as a means to that end
the fact that the difference] he rose to support the Bill. But |} would have on those new build-] He did not think it was necessary
in transportation costs need he wanted rd eee es ings. Then, he said, thousands off to make a long speech in order
not necessarily be borne by} Was the duty of the P.M.O. o pounds might be thrown away. He] to convince honourable members
the contractors, will the} ny parish to get up and go to

most beautiful collection of



Costume Jewelry made up of

Mr. G. «. Agams (L) said that
they would all agree that the Bill
should be passed. They could|
not keep everyone from doping a

pieces that will enhance the

appearance of your most tasty

m " , | was in favour of the postponement] of the necessity of having a Bill] ,. . i 7" i

Government take immedi- Reet, re. ae — of the bill. of that kind on the Statute Book be —_ yet it was well that ensemble. There are special items in
a pans ¢ * sais n se 5 a Tur . s

ate steps to ascertain the ac- petting ‘to a saving ou “Smart Bill’ |The powers given to the Board ey had a Turf Club with

stewards to warn off the people

these reports with
coveny of a ‘ who did it. The same thing he

dis- Postponement Urged
Se ee of Mr. D. A. Foster (L) said that



Mr. A. E. S. Lewis (L) said} and the duties and penalties which

the line of Brooches and MRarrings
that he felt that there was some-} Might arise in some cases were



; : é . : : aid applied to boxing. ; . - i
; a - u2"| things radically wrong with the} Tightly set cut in the Bill. _~ and you are sure to find something
: taking steps to obtain some} he did not se6 any sbthat he was | bill. “It is a smart Bill,” he said.| The powers given to the Board) — j4e id not think that the
share in the work for the ; . |As the bill stood, he said, the} Were fairly wide and as far as} rable senior member for from among them to match your make-
le of the colony? going to vote for the postpone } : ‘ , th inciple of the Bi ee 1onourable senior member for §
people o ? ment, Government, in passing it, would] the principle of the Bill was con- St. John on reflection would



Mr. O. T, Allder (L) said that] be allowing the St. Thomas par- cerned, he did not anticipate a} vote against the Bill. They

1 1 the [P.M.O.’s residence should | ish to sell a building and do what single dissenting voice. He then need a Boxing Board of Con-
War Wi U Settle | ye ina central spot. The House | they liked with the money. He] moved that the Bill be read a] trol, put they had to be very
should not allow the St. Thomas | would have liked to have seen second time.

ups. See our Fancy Department.









. —— careful.
Nothing parish to put the P.M.O.’s resi- |some clause in the bill stating the Mr, L. E. Smith (L) seconded As honourable members were
i dence far out of the reach of | specific spot on which the new and said that if they were going; ,.a9er to have the Bill sent to a
From page 1. the majority, He did not agre@;} P.M.O.'s_ residence was to be to encourage boxing in the island,|; geject Committee, Mr. Adams *
Answer: “What makes Korea/|with the postponement. built. they had to go about it in the] y

referred to points in some of
the sections of the Bills which
he thought the Committee should
go into carefully.

f ; sai ¢ 7 4 nat right way. He had been told that

ent from other conflicts, is Mr. L. E. Smith (L) said that| Dr. H. G. Cummins (L) said| "8 3 ° :
oo it Korea the United Nations} he was in agreement with the that he was prepared to withdraw the promoters gave the boxers
Organisation was not able to stop | postponement of the Bill. The the moving of the second reading| SÂ¥Ch a small amount of money
fighting by peaceful means and/Hon. Senior Member for St. | of the Bill after having given con-| that it was no surprise that the

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET |
had to engage in fighting for the| Thomas had said that the ma-| sideration to the remarks made by public did not get enough for their Mr, E. D. Mottley (E) said he













first time, jority of the people agro Lenore the Hon. Senior Member for St., â„¢oney. _ |agreed to the Bill, but he would
“It had to take extreme meas-|as had not shown eisnpp o a | Joseph. He hoped that the men taking! support the proposal to send it to
ures towards restoring peace be-|of the Bill. The question he wa Mr. H. A. Dowding (E) said} active part on this Boxing| a Select Committee, It should not —

cause Northern Korea would not] concerned with was “why; did Kiet he liked the

listen to the United Nations. the St. Thomas Vestry want io
“The problem now is what the/sell one building and erect an-

Peking regime will do.” other?” He felt that the P.M.O.’s
Question: If the Chinese con-|residence should be erected near

tinue to move troops into Korea |the Almshouse.

and will not listen to negotiation—

what then? Mr, G. H. Adams (L) said that
“Then it would be the first time | ,}¢ wanted the Hon. Senior Mem-

the Ynited Nations had failed to}; 0. for St. Thomas, and any

postponement} Board of Control like the junior} be passed in its present form.

of the Bill but he thought it gross member for St. Lucy would see} Amateurs, he said, should get
negligence. He did not agree on|that the public of this country | vonsideration, When a Control
the postponement because of the] Were being robbed no longer. Board was created, there should
remarks made by the Hon. Senior Mr. O. T. Alldew (L) regretted | be a right of appeal

Member for St. Joseph, In his| very much that he could not see Mr. J. E. T. Brancker (C) said
opinion, the remarks of that mem-| his way to support such a Bill. |he had no objections for sending
ber gave “no reason at all’ why] He had taken some time to study | the Bill to a Select Committee
the Bill should not have been} it and could not see the benefits ; He was unable, he said, to find a











e

2

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restore peace, hought of| voted for. which would accrue from the| precedent to the suggestions of an

“It would also be encouragement se rhahiggt nls gg 7 that| The Hon. Sen. Member for St.} passing of the Bill appeal.
to similar enterprises in other | ree” to remember that the| Joseph had referred to the Maude} He finally moved that it be dv- | Boxers should know their obli-
parts of the world. It Would cers Maude Report was on its way. Report which Mr. Dowding said,j ferred for six months from that | gations to the public, Boxers who
War IP it not World War Ir it-| He felt it a waste of money to|might not be dealt with before) day. got in the ring and pranced around | jam
wie mentor oF be spending money for erecting | five years or so elapsed. He agreed Mr. F. E. Miller (L) said that} only to the disgust of boxing fans | Ze

with the remarks made by the| if the Bill was passed as it stood}should have their licences sus-
Hon, Junior Member for the City. it would destroy the thought of! pended.
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7



PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE





See



OUN Ti PA A fi pressing regret that all the mem- membership, there is more like-
+ ¢ d , bers of the Council were not lihood of at least some members
being able to offer considered and

T T, 7 a present on that occasion, recalled b
Oo HE GO VERNOR ON that the Council had discussed the experienced advice on each mea-
: - question on two previous occasions, sure as it arises, than in a Lower

- ‘ . ® It was therefore difficult to avoid House where the majority of

LIMITA TION OF POWERS some repetition of views previous- Members may be from one par
; ‘ ly expressed. ticular class or political belief.
Anyone who wished to study “The duty of a Second Cham-~- € 1
from page 3 powers of the House and the the matter fully from the Coun- ber is to see that ee ‘S {reactionary nor recalcitrant. The

that whatever they did was right Council, Like Mr. Cuke he was cil’s point of view could read the PUt in its ee wot a Ren
To do that would be to surrender of the opinion that the comparison debate on the Address passed by that it ee a fc . witelt it was
all sense of judgment and he made between the House of As- the Council to the Governor re- “°S¢ real needs fo

could not subscribe te the view. sembly and the House of Com- garding curtailment of the powers that each Bill is going to be a

He did subscribe te the view, how- Mons and the Legislative Coun- of the Council on 5th September, lnabenet af lnetaieaieiaiael
ever, that having elected people = ane the House ot Lords was 1947. (Official Gazette 25th Decem- trosding around for litigation. to
to a government there should not y. y as it was, it WaS ber, 1947), and the Debate on the renetie in dan Gaede & iene
be any undue restraint on their * argument that had been used Representation of the People Act for lawyers. The Second Cham-
with reference to a three year ses- ber often eee Fae ew aes te
i + ur in Select Comm:

ae wee fortunate to have found 1940 (Official Gasette 2st ‘an bile than in debate in the Cham-
intended, I believe, to be a 24 ty on the Constitutional 1950). " ber itself. In committee it hears
His duty was to express his the views of members of the pub-

; views. If they believed in the lic, and this is a very important
was E. W. Rigdes on Constitu- . and necessary function for it to

actions to cause a lot of misunderstand-

“In -a government such as 18,
ours, the second chamber i3

law which showed that the com-

brake on hasty legislation parison was vw g. That authority

When’a measure passed by the
Other Place is i i ; use’ -
> “wae Bounce? hare tional Law and at page 461 it said Value and fulness of a reason adopt.
interests of the community, oF
if they believe that the particu-
lax measure has not receiverl
the sanction of the people, then
the Council is perfectly justified
in rejecting that measure
If the same elected members are

tices of Parliament, ler et con- Must say so in no uncertain terms

to the colonies. It was therefore general terms on the subject of :
wrong to believe that the rela- Second Chamber, and (2) as it
tionships between parliament in concerned the Island. Had a Sec-

: in this island were the same. majority thought yes, and the
ieturned tc power at the next elec- He was in agreement entirely minority no.
tion, | have always considered that with the points set out in the

if they send back to the Council, Address. The Council had served
legislation that had at first been re *

self-advertisemant,

single case however, in the history other work of human hands it
of the colony when this was done,
though the Council p:*bably have
the right to reject Bills
ad infinitum

old established Dominions the re- of the Legislative Council.

revision and bringing up to date

: i future powers of this House,
That was why he was in agree- been deemed wise by those who !

founded the constitutions of thos

ith P h 2 the 4 2s fa establish a
Referring to thé oricin of the Midour. oe ee respective countries. Single Ehamber Govesuneas and
matter under discussion, Mr. Barbados, said Dr. Massiah, haa | What were the merits of a sec- deprive the Island thereby of a

Cuke said that after the extension never needed a Legislative Coun- 00d Chamber, Mr. Chandler askeci.

shculd do anything they wanted Christian civilization crumbling. Which might be put into a well make a stand now.

ta do. The first thing done there- ‘This was a time when men wanted considered Shape before being “The more the power of t.e
to destroy an ancient and worthy submitted to the Elected Chamber, House has increased. so the co-
institution. It was sacrilege and and so have an easier passage trol of the House itself by the
nor asking that the powers of should not be permitted by the through the Lower House; the in- Government in command, has a:\-
decent people of Barbados. terposition of so much delay in the vanced correspondingly. It fol-
Address remained very low down “Barbados needed a Legislative passing of a Bill into law, as might lows that the supremacy of the
on the Order Paper for some time Council which could view the be needed to enable the ra ivan House tends to become the instru-
and nothing was done about it. whole of the Barbadian scene; of the community to be adacitat 4jy ment of domination by the Execu-

Then a Bill was passed hurried - which could fight for the right @ s¢: 1uately tive. Limitations on the pow er
ly by the Other Place—Rules of justi . rabressed upon it; the full and f the Executive have always
5 a § and justice to be meted out to the free discussion of large and im- ° E

fore was the putting on the Order
Paper, of an Address to the Gov-

the Council be curtailed. That

‘ » were sus 4 “ > as essential safo-
z port gdigh cour ponte. are pore ot the aon't a portant questions, at moments a esa ee a sore
ray the members salaries, Reet Rig . . when the first Chamber might Checks is the delaying power of
ec Council that ae ie an atten = happen to be so much occupied, 4 Second Chamber.

Rejected Bill stand up and oppose any attempt that it could not find time to do so. “These proposals would have

’ - to destroy the liberty and happi-

The Council at the time had re- ness of the people of Barbados.”
presentations made to them by Hon, Dr, St. John also spoke in
many people against the manner favour of the Address. He com-

rejected, and not merely dn the scheme that had been in operation Mot in question. power as a power to
principle of the payment of only four years. He was of the “AS regards delay, without
salaries, but the amount and the opinion that at this stage of the Power to delay, a second Chamber
manner in which it was rushed jsjand’s political development it will have no power at all, no cut-

opinion of the country,

through the Other Place. would be wise to retain unre- ting edge, no reserve force to give py Mar ha hee interest
Eventually there was an election stricted the Legislative Council’s authority, as much when it is not i
and a second Bill was passed, this jowers to amend or reject meas- used, as when it is brought into No Check On Powers
time with reasonable emoluments ures coming from the Other Place. action A House with delaying “The Single Chamber men wish
ae Pig agin tas wll hy yaar This was an occasion when power can make certain that the to get the powers of the Legisla-
and if he ee ee t every member of the Conner considered opinions of the com- tive Couneli modified to the, ex
spake spy St gia Stara 3 88 his opinion so that ri 5 i ent that there will be no chee
Mr. Cuke pointed out that Should express his op munity will be fully ascertained t

the matter then before the ication to the Secretary of State aj) ity
Council started from the re- 6¢ the feelings of the Council on oe to secure the authority of people, or anyone else,

jection of the Bill by the Coun- 4), is important matter. 5
cil. An Address from the House a Pp The constitution of a second

retary of State for the Colonies: taken before. In the address it ®Teument in its favour, and there should have no help for it,

Mr. Cuke then spoke of tha was stated that bills passed by is undoubted truth in the sarcasm is in the very nature of chanje

f the late Lloyd George when he

taken the House for a second time ? to precipitate further change.

correspondence that had
Diade Ss echans the then Governor should be passed by the Council,

tin seal ate ¢ e at the general election or a referendum.
Ores ee ways He had had the privilege and
" Hon, Dr, Massiah seconding the the honour to have served in the

dress dealt first with the back-
sround of the controversy between
the two Chambers of the Legisla-

ture. He said that since the pass- Seaiieaes. secondly the support of the pariy of its own authority.

ing of the Bushe Experiment the P which sponsored his election and “We hold it. essential to the
problem had become more urgent sdtaue ~ fiat thay shoul ed to which he belongs. preservation of liberty that in
p “s Pianeta Commons Replica case there is dour as to the
Under that experimen assed om “If those considerations are to authority or wisdom cf any mea-
party that had the majority in ae pale bes etnies thet os be in the minds of members of a sure that there should be some
: passed by them, That statement Second Chamber, they can never power to appeal from them to
it was a majority of only one Pode a great difference in their discharge properly the functions the people whom they serve, This
member, was entitled to have position, They agreed with this Which are theirs. In such circum- power can be vested only in the

and more insistent than before. revisory and reviewing body and

the House of Assembly, even if

four of its members elected to ‘vith two provisos, one of which stances a second Chamber will Second Chamber.

the Executive Committee, That should retain power tend to be a mere replica of the “The Council is not a repre-
meant that the intelligence of Nie hm Pigrnd reject any wieaeuce Commons, and its performance sentative chamber in the sens¢
the House was circumscribed. not in the interests of the com- Will become a mere repetition of that its personnel springs direct-

There might be some brilliant unity. The debates and controversies jy trom the spoken word of th
people in the opposing groups who “yaar. ago he had read the con- Which: take place in the other people, yet in many ways it

could not put their wisdom and .tititional law on the point and Chamber, In other words there more 2 chamber representing the

experience at the disposai of the 22 °fs. as he remembered Dicey are in effect two Houses of many and diverse interests of tnt
colony, It did not make any diff- 124° saiq that the Swiss people Commons, one of which 's people than the House. Its me.a



crence to his argument whether 7 age use of the referendum, This "edundant. .., bers need not come from auy

‘ey came from the right, the meant. that measures were dis- ._ “I now come to the merits of special class or caste
contro-or the extreme left, The cussed without personalities such Nominated members. Canada is ““wWhat the Council fundame--
‘anger remained the same. It led 3°" Would arise in the heat of an outstanding example of this, tally represents is the establish-
) dietatership. . election. It also meant that ques- Where members of the Senate are ment in the broadest sense of the
A Potent Evil tions were settled in the interest @Ppointed for life. term —- the chief established in-



cangerccs if people elected bY the results of an election the the Executive the power to ensure ja), departmenis of life; agri
yaricus constituencies had NO present attitude did make a lot of that not only all important sec- cultural, professional, industrial,
’ “strolling influence exercised difference to the Council and for “ons and classes are represented commercial, religicus and cultu-
cn them, There was no telling to that reason he was prepared to in the Legislature, but that the ral.
“aa @xcess they might go in support the address, einer des rea of «It has rightly been statz«
her exuberance after election. The Council would be regarded ty led on b th tian many times vefure that the so-
Thy might even put measures on in future as a revising and re- Sera OE a orthing ajority 1 4 claimed analogy ct the Counci
Statute Book which although viewing Board. He was support- Lower House — ty in to the House of Lords is quit
ieetitiod laier would still leave ing the address, because, the time “There is another great advan- UMtrue. The Lord's is an heredi-

cy mark for years on the pro- had come when these matters t tary body. We are not, The hi.'-
uress and prosperity of the is- should be regarded, not from the Ch to a eee tory of the Council is that mem-
land point of view of the “privilege” The great mass of législation has bers at first were cppointed to

That, carried to its logical con- of this or the other chamber, but no relation to any special dictum life. This was changed to “Ath
clusion’ meant dictatorship, and in the light of what was bet- Of the people in an electoral con- King’s pleasure.” The next mcve
dietatorship, he was sorry to say ter for the welfare of the com- test at all. The bulk of legislation W@S an appointment for 15 ye:
was becoming a potent evil in munity. The welfare of the com- :. the circumstances ot @Nd to-day it is for 5 years, o

many parts of the world today. munity stood above everything. the a3 . There is no question of May be less: One cannot say the

Saying that the Address of Hon. G, B. Evelyn also support-
which notice had been given had ed the passing of the address em-
two main objects, Dr. Massiah phesising mwch of what Hon. Mr.
dealt first with what he agreed
was a misunderstanding of the Hon, J. D. Chandler after ex-

a mandate in over 90% of the Council has not been modernised

House. Hence in a Nominated creased from 9 to 15.

















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Increase Transport
For Evacuees
IN TONKING DELTA

SAIGON, Dec.

Well informed French
announced here
creased air transport will be given
for the evacuation of women and
children from the Tonking delta,
harassed by Vietnamh
This did not mean the de-
terioration of the general situa-
tion, but was a security measure
to cope with the continuing threat,
the sources said.

The evacuation will be carried
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The French High Commissioner
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civilian aeroplanes.

party, but act and vote individu-

SEE US FOR:—

appeals to each one of us.

previous debate
oved that our record of legisla-
ion enacted into law was neither

most recent example is the passing
of the Petroleum Act which ex-
propriated without compensation
designed. It must try and ensure 15% the mineral rights of
The Bill to nationalize
Natural Gas has been agreed to
with no vital amendments.

ooo. HERBERT Ltd. “tee

“What crime have we commit-
d? We have never rejected a
Budget. Our only crime must be
that we have not on all and every
occasion agreed in tote with the
What second Cham-
ber, worthy of its name could do

Other Place.

“In conclusion I must stress that
the voice of the Council in revis-
ing legislation will not be listened
to with any respect, if the power
of adequate delay is not in the
Either the Council
can be reduced to a nullity—and
there is no theory of our constitu-
tion which supports the notion of
i totally ineffective Second Cham-
it can be left sufficient

that the law and agcepted prac- @bly strong second Chamber, they “°F parbados the Second Cham-
ber is becoming more and more
suetudo Parliamenti, did not apply He proposed to speak (1) In the workshop of the Legislature,
the most recent example being thd
work of its Committee on the

. ; : Yatural Gas Bill. It cannot be
Great Britain and the legislature ond Chamber any value? Thx pasiacnes of being a theatre for

morrow December 6, evacuating
wishing to fly back to
France. —Reuter.



background,
powers to function as a useful
part of the Legislature, and play
its part in advancing the happi-
ness and welfare of the people of
this ancient and loyal colony.”

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4 “So far I have purposely spoken
He said the majority, becauso jn very general terms on this
ere were few countries and no question, because I feel it has a
rejected this should not take the Island well and not without major democratic country in which bearing and I hope it will give
plac > s second time. There ig no glory in the strenuous years that there was no second Chamber. Ii some weight to my argument on

- , were passed. Now like every England, France, U.S.A., and th: the specific terms of the powers



might need a certain amount of straint of a second Chamber had “I now come specifically to the

At the first
hint of a

s+
“—“COLD
pa ~ :

The proposal of Sir Hilary




f i ; . ; vital constitutional safeguard of
of the franchise some years £20, i] more than it needed one today. He said they were the examination its liberties. If the Council be-
certain people seemed to think when they looked around the nd revision of Bills, the initiation jj-ves that its function in the
that having got power, they world they saw the foundation of ©f Bills other than Money Bills, < te is necessary, it is bound tc

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“The value of Revision cannot the effect of merely giving the
be questioned by any thinking House an opportunity to chan ze
person”, said Mr. Chandler. “There its mind at the end of a year, Fe
in which the measure was passed, ed the setup of the House of ©22 be no controversy on this the light of arguments used in ‘the
They said that the Bill had not Ecmmons with the setup of the Point. The functions of initiation Conn, Aue Addrene we Sty foe
keen debated properly and there- House of Assembly which worked 2D@ general debate on matters day Seen s ewe aa
fore it should be rejected. It was under the Bushe Experiment, a Other than money Bills, are also Counci mus é may 6
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‘ i lected, or nominated. As regards i r :
asking for the curtailment ot the address said that the matter © ; 8 was speaking about proposed
‘nena of the Council. The shad already been discussed in Or rae in England, changes in the constitution 7%
Ceuncil also passed an Address that chamber but. that on this ane hg aan a . ur pam years ago. He said: “The moment
to the Governor and the whole’ occasion the Council had gone on Howevee ne seen — abolish it, Wwe change the constitution, other
matter was referred to the Sec- record taking a step they had not » tnere can no logical changes must follow, and we

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on and after 1st. December, 1950,

are kindly asked to contact our

sciah said it would be of the community and apart from , “The Nominated system gives crests of the Island in all the

Office regarding times and days
of departure of their flights,

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS
LIMITED

Phones 4585 & 2789.

rnd
SEEING 1s BELIEVING

SPIRIT EETTT=r-vererreemereteateneinr er teaenenneatinsinenaeniseeateneseneiiesbisins
WHAT A CHOICE:

WHAT A SELECTION!

LOVELY CREP> \OMAIN in 6 Enchanting Colours

WHITE CRES
PLAITED fT.
PLAIN SPUN



measures which come to either Our members have also been in-

ile had said. Chamber consisting of a well bal- ‘The House of Lords consists of
anced and carefully selecteda permanent majority of one

Lower Broad St.



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@ $1.36 per Yd.
@ $1.47 per ¥d,

-88e, per Yd.
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@ $2.27 per Yd.

ene ARLE
‘FETA in 10 designs
-.< WHITE and 10 more Co

Many more Materials are
as they are too nu

OUR SPECIALTY:

awaiting your Inspection
merous to be mentioned.

*
SHOES for Ladies, Gents and Children



BROADWAY S SHOP

No. 1 Broad Street





WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1950



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The strongest body
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EDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1950

V1. Products
_ Interest
| Visitors

i DOMINICA Marketing
Zency is receiving regular
ents of fruit, but one ship-
during the week included a
assortment of handicraft
SChristmas.

en the Advocate visited the
ey yesterday Mr. Arnold
Maruman of Oak Hill Village,

, Mass., U.S.A., was taking
interest in the handicraft

aid that he hoped to be
iome by December 15 and
Wing a bit of shopping for his
Ind children He found the
fs very pretty.

saia, “When I am in the
Indies for a vacation, I look
he articles that are made in
Vest Indies and buy them. I
bother my head about Eng-
br American goods.” For this
m he finds a place like the
nica Agency one of the most

esting stores in Barbados.
said that his first visit to
budos was in 1918. He was
lling through the West In-
on the Steamship Vestris
it caught fire. He and his
ly were on board.. He was on
iness trip to Brazil and they
Wansferred to another vessel
brought them from - St.
a, where the Vestris was tied

E 0 Barbados.
_fhings look pretty good in
‘Be dos to-day, but at that time
Were not so rosy,” he said.
r. Hartman, who has already
; here for three weeks, is stay-
di at Paradise Beach Club,

IDGETOWN was again pack-
ed with Christmas shoppers
erday and during the morning
r the second time this week—
® parking area by the foundry
could not accommodate the
w of cars,
any motorists had to park
cars around the Fountain
dens. The park at the Jubilee
dens was diso filled but by
-day many of these cars had
the City.
By 2.00 p.m. the temperature
84 degrees Fahrenheit in the
de. All the water on Queen’s
k ground had dried up and
Weryone was busy erecting and
orating stalls.

EARLY 200 people attended

the play “Sunrise at Bethle-
em” which was staged at the St.
seph’s Boys’ School by the girls
Codrington High School.
At the conclusion Rev. L, C.
allalieu, Rector of St. Joseph,
bved a vote of thanks. All the
mbers of the St. Joseph’s
famatic Group were present.

HERE WAS a strong breeze
blowing across Hackleton
aft on Sunday, but the sun was
ght. Four artists set up thei*
sels during the afternoon and
'gan painting sceneries.
ne told the Advocate that they
just arrived from St. John’s
rch where théy were also
~ some painting. After they
Hackleton Cliff they travelled

RTY-ONE-YEAR-OLD Elliot
Hinkson, a well digger of
rington Tenantry, St. John,
treated at the General Hos-
yesterday for lacerations to
head and discharged.

Hinkson was working in a well
hat was 25 feet deep when a piece
-iron fell from an_ overhead
ffold and struck him in his










3 For Dangerous Riding

FOR the safety of us all we
ve rules for the streets. You
e no right to go

“Colombie”
Due Today

FRENCH luxury passenger liner
Colombie is expected to arrive
at Barbados from England to-day
She will be leaving port a few
hours after her arrival for Trint-

On Thursday, the Elders and
Fyffes passenger liner Golfito
is expected to call from Trinidad

€n route to Southampton Tne
Golfito is scheduled to anchor
at noon,

Twelve passengers have booked
to sail by the Golfito for Eng-

The Colombie’s
are Messrs. R. M.
Ltd., while the

local
Jones & Co.,
Golfito’s are

Messrs, Wiikinson & Haynes Co, *

Ltd.



ee S 99 2
Limburg” Brings
‘ .
Linseed Meal

A shipment of 11,895 bags of
linseed meal arrived in Bar-
bados yesterday by the Dutch
Steamship Limburg. The ship-
ment came from Montevideo and
was consigned to Messrs. James
A. Lynch & Co, Ltd.

The Limburg is expected to
complete discharging her cargo
to-day and leave port for
Guaira.

Her call yesterday was the first
made in Barbados. She is now
chartered by the Java Pacific
Line Inc. from her owners, the
Koninklijke Rotterdamsche Lloyd
Co,, Ltd.

The Limburg’s local agents
are Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son &
Co., Ltd.

dua



S,S. “BYFJORD”’
LOADS MOLASSES

The chartered Alcoa Steamship
Byfjord is at_ Bridgetown load-
ing 760 barrels of molasses for
Norfolk, U.S.A,

The Byfjord arrived yester-
day morning from Trinidad from
where she brought a few pack-
ages of general cargo and drums
of oil for Barbados. She is expect-
ed to sail for New York to-day.

On Bond For Theft

WILLIAM MAYERS, an 87-
year-old labourer of Bush Hall,
St. Michael, was placed on a
bond for three months in the sum
of £3 yesterday by Mr. E. A.
McLeod for stealing a_ fowl
belonging to Beatrice Walcott
also of Bush Hall on December
5.

Walcott said she missed her
fowl on the morning of Decem-
ber 6 and later the same day
she identified it as her own to the
Police. :





RICE COMES

TWO thousand bags of Dem-
erara Super rice and 310 bags of
Bran rice arrived in the island
from British Guiana yesterday by
the schooners Philip H. David-
son and Blue Nose Mac.

Other cargo included firewood,
charcoa! and green heart posts and
logs.

LEPER ASYLUM X'MAS
TREAT FUND

The Committee of the above
Xmas fund, beg to inform regu-
lar subscribers and the generai
public, that they shall again be
pleased to accept voluntary
donations thereto to be used on
behalf of the inmates of the
home.

Any donations will be received
y Mr. C. B. Allamby of the
“Advocate” Office and should
anyone find it difficult to send



agents _

PREPARING

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FOR THE SUPER-TANKERS



AT EASTHAM, Cheshire, the largest oil dock in Britain is now being built for the Manchester Ship
Canal Company at a cost of £4,000,000

Situated in an area of 175 acres adjoining the
Mersey river, the dock has been planned to accommodate simultaneously up to four of the new class

of super-tankers now in service and building. A 7-mile pipeline will carry the oil from the new dock
to Shell's large refinery at Stanlow.

AN ARTIST'S impression of how Eastham Oil Dock will appear upon completion,

junction of the 8h

hip Canal and the estuary of the

A Shell Photograph)



OCTOBER'S

RAINFALL

ABOVE AVERAGE

The rainfall for the month of October was above the aver-
age, writes the Director of Agriculture in his notes for the
month. In the majority of districts the first ten days were
relatively dry, but on the 11th and 12th good general. rains

fell in all areas, During the

were frequent moderate showers with
distributed rains on the 22nd and 27th.

According to rainfall returns
received to date from 37 stations,
Situated in areas typical of all
rainfall categories, the average
total rainfall for the Island for the
month was 12.85 inches. The cor-
responding figure for 1949 was
13,31 inches, and the average for
October for the past 160 years was
7.75 inches. The average total
rainfall for the Island for the ten
months, January to October 1950
is approximately 62.04 inches, the
average total fall for the corre-
sponding period for 1949 was 54.02
inches and the average total for
the same ten month period for
the past 100 years was 47.24 in-
ches,

The highest total fall for Octo-
ber 1950, at any of the above
stations was 22.07 inches, recorded
at a station situated in the parish
of St. John, and the lowest was
5.50 inches, measured at a station
in the parish of Christ Church.

Sugar Cane. The. sugar cane
crop, in general, made good growth
during the month, The plant
canes, in al] districts, are very
forward and in excellent condi-
tion; the ratoons, with the ex-
ception of some fields which ap-
pear to be water-logged, probably
due to the poor soil tilth, are also
well developed, and heavy yields
should be obtained in 1951.

Food Crops.. The yam and ed-
doe crops made good growth dur
ing the month, and, judging from
the appearance of their foliage,
good yields should be obtained,
Sweet potatoes were readily ob-
tainable on the market,

Cotton Inspections. Visits were
paid to the cotton plots scattered
throughout the Island during the
early part of the month, and it
was found that some native cot
ton trees were present in the plots
in St. Philip. A plot to plot in-
spection was commenced during
the latter part of the month and

remainder of the month there
heavy, widely-

ber the

in plots which were
planted in early July These
trees have bolled wel] on those

plots to which proper attention
has been given and yields of over
1,000 lb. seed cotton per acre are
expected,’ There has been a slight
attack of defoliating worm, but
the weather conditions which pre-
vailed during the month prevented
very much being done in the way
of spraying. Selfing of the Cot

ton Variety Trials was continued,

Peasant Agriculture

CROPS—Food Crops. Vegetable
garden crops were adversely
affected by the heavy rains which
fell in October, Gardens had diffi-
culty in getting seeds to germinate,
and in many instances seeds and
seedlings were either “drowned”
or washed away, The main food
crops, yams, sweet potatoes and
eddoes, on the other hand, con-
tinued to grow vigorously, and
indications are that good crops of
these will be reaped.

Sugar Cane. As a result of the
frequent showers both plant and
ratoon canes have been making
excellent progress. . Early in the
month cultivators had begun pre-
purations for planting the 1950-52
crop.

Cotton. The cotton plots, gen-
erally, look remarkably well and
heavy bolling may be seen. Given
favourable weather during the
reaping season, peasants should
obtain very satisfactory yields.
Groundnuts

a result of water-logging, re-

as

cent plantings of groundnuts have

germinated well.
Tree crops
pears, spapaws,

bananas, limes,

coconuts and golden apples were
in limited supply in the market

during the month

Except in a few
instances where seeds have rotted

ant Agricultural Instructors visit-
ed 703 peasant holdings and 19
school gardens in October; 22
mango trees were top-worked,

((ii) Two soil conservation pro-
jects were completed during the
month. Further contour cultiva-
tion work was interrupted by rain.

Irrigation, brogress under the
Colonial Development & Welfare
Scheme for assisting peasants
with irrigation was slow, owing to
shortage of galvanised pipe and
other fittings, This situation has
been to some extent relieved by
the arrival during the month of a
small shipment of irrigation
equipment.

Rainfall at the Stations was as
follows :—

Total for Total Total
October, to date, for
1950 1950 same
period,
1949
The Home
(St. Philip) 12.76 61.79 47.38
Sayes Court
(Ch. Ch.) 9.35 53.62 40.82
Groves (St
George) 15.45 71.70 57.99
Jerusalem
(St. Peter) * 13.83 61.86 55.44
Haggatts (St
Andrew 18.04 67.65 55.45
Bullen (St
James) 11,50 62.60 50.49

Crop Husbandry. Routine sea-
sonal operations were carried out
at all stations during the month
At “Groves” a big “catch” crop-
ping programme got underway
when some 3,000 tomato and cab-
bage seedlings were transplanted
to a ‘thrown-out’ field,

Livestock, (i) Livestock on the
six stations at the end of the
month numbered 144, comprising
stud animals, cattle, goats, sheep,
pigs and equines. Fifteen young
pigs were sold for rearing and 2
other head of stock sold to the
butcher, ?

(ii) Stud services paid for, at the
Stations were as follows :— bulls
119, bucks 216, rams 53 and boars
68 making. a total of 456 for the
month,

Truman—Attlee
Talks

From page i

2.. The co-ordination of the }
United States and European re-

armament efforts, including some!
allocation system for the distribu- |
tion of scarce raw materials be- |
tween North Atlantic powers j

Officials today appeared enthu-
siastic at the cordial way in which
Truman and Attlee “got along”
with each other

“Dunkirk” Report

While British and American
diplomatic and military chiefs
were arriving for lunch General
Omar Bradley, Chairman of
America’s Joint Chiefs of Staff,
was reporting behind closed doors
on plans for a United Nations
Korean “Dunkirk.”

He was reported to have told
a secret meeting of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee that
withdrawals of United Nations
troops had put them in the posi-
tion where they could be evacu-
ated by sea if it became obvious
that Chinese Communists intended
tc drive on south of the 38th



parallel.

America Britain and four other
powers told the United Nations
Secretary General Trygve Lie to-
day that they had been obliged ‘to
bring the question of Chinese
Communist intervention in Korea
to the notice of the Assembly be-
cause the Soviet veto had blocked
Security Council action.

Yesterday six powers—America,
Britain, Cuba, Ecuador, France,
Norway—sponsored a joint reso-
lution asking for an Assembly
debate “on an important and ur-
gent question.”

Attlee had meetings with his
tcp advisers at the British Bm-
bassy before he went to the
President's lunch. They accepted
the changed position that talk of
maintaining a “buffer zone” in
Korea has become outdated, and
considered the new position with
its implications of possible evacu-
ation.”

New Boundary

Informed quarters in Washing-
ton are pessimistic about the
chances of the Chinese Commun-
ist advance stopping at the 38th
parallel, the boundary between
North and South Korea to permit
peaceful negotiations.

At the same time both Truman
and Attlee are obviously in agree-
ment that the number one threat
of Communism is still in Europe
and not in Asia and that urgent
steps must be taken to build up
north Atlantic forces in Western
Europe,

General Bradley's grim picture
of the Korean scene given to the
two leaders yesterday made it
clear that the United Nations posi-
tion had deteriorated more rapidly
than was expected when Attlee
left London on Sunday.

It is thought likely that Korea
might take up all their time to-
day, pushing other topics back
until to-morrow. Other major
agenda items when they get to
them are ways of speeding up
the formation of an Atlantic army
in Europe under General Dwight
D, Eisenhower and agreeing in
principle to a scheme for the allo-
cation of scarce raw materials be-
tween America and Europe.
~—Reuter.

.



—— WE OFFER —-

Breadfruit, avocado

Xmas Stockings

Imperial Heather, Dralle

Toys, Chocolates, Crackers, Xmas Trees and Decorations
PRESENTATION SETS—Yardley’s, Max Factor, Soie de Paris,
PRESENTATION BOXES—Cigarettes, Tobaccos, Pipes,

PAGE SEVEN










Try this for
COUGHS

It works fast
and tastes nice!

BRITAIN'’S
LEADING
AMERICAN-TYPE
CIGARETTE

SPOOLS LOPS OSOCP SCPE SSLOCOCSCLL LLP LLL ALAA,

STAR VALUES for Xmas Shoppers f








ffic, His Worship Mr, A, J. H.

ptt of Pegwell, Christ Churck.
er he imposed a £3 fine on

crossing same to him, arrangements will
be made to collect the gift, if he
schell, Senior Police Magis- js communicated with on tele-
te of District “A”, told Donald phone 2235.



40 5/8 acres were inspected and
62 native trees found, which were
destroyed. Inspection was also
carried out in the tenantries of
Bush Hall, Bank Hall and Kew
and 279 native cotton trees were
found in backyards, etc., the ma-

Pests and Diseases. No serious
pests and diseases were reported
attacking peasants’ crops’ during
the month, The eradication of
love vine, especially in the St.
Michael area, has, however, been
receiving attention.

SOAPS—by Yardley, Morny, Cussons, Bronnly
PERFUME—by. Yardley, Coty, Hamselle
COLOGNE—4711, Atkinson’s, Dralle

oH. P. HARRIS «& CO.



Scott was found guilty of rid-
the bicycle X—835 on Tra-
gar Square in a dangerous
mner on October 21, The fine
to be paid in two months or
default one month’s imprison-
ent with hard labour.

‘The two witnesses brought by
e Police told how Scott,
though not riding the bicycle













a fast rate, tried to force
the traffic hitting
bicycle and thus lost

mtro] of his own bike.

Sgt. Forde prosecuted for the
olice.. Scott was not represented
counsel.



se Se

Annual Bazaar Raffle

THE lamp shade, donated by
Mrs. George Sharp, and raffled
by Miss Frances Cameron, was
won by Mrs. Bernard Conduit.

The rich cake, donated by Miss
Hannah Jones, and raffled by
Mrs. Bernard Conduit, was won
by Mrs. Joe Connel, Jnr.



15 Cases Reported

Infectious Diseases notified in
November, were: Diphtheria 3;
Enteric Fever 4; Tuberculosis 8.

* Ste
eo



RONEN

jority of which have been des- Peasant Livestock. Balanced Lower Broad Street
troyed. animal feed and green fodder SNe
The cotton crop continues to were in free supply throughout eae .

develop wel] and it is. expected
that reaping will begin in Novem-

the month
Extension Work. (i) The Peas-

ONE DOSE of this famous remedy





Relieves

PAIN

After Meals

If you suffer from In-
digestion with its pain,
discomfort, flatulence,
nausea and heartburn
—let one dose of
MACLEAN BRAND
STOMACH POWDER
bring you relief! But
be sure you get genuine
MACLEAN BRAND
STOMACH POWDER
bearing the s ture
‘ALEX. C. MAC. ".
Bole Agents :—



ME,

ah
fa

Lit





fh,

Sole manufacturers : o
SISSONS BROTHERS & CO. LTD. HULL, ENG. x e le e
——<———S — g The Ultra Modern Store with the Broad Street
Barbados Co-Operative Cotton Factory. Plantations Ltd. | Goods at the Swan Street Prices.
T. Herbert Ltd. ©. F. Harrison & Co. (B’dos) Ltd. $ 31 Swan Street s3t Dial 3676.
A. Barnes & Co.,Ltd. Carter & Co. S cepeosose







WITH THE FAMOUS

EFFICIENT ECONOMICAL STURDY

awarded the Certificate of the Institute of Hygiene
SPARE PARTS & ACCESSORIES

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HALL’S DIsSTEMPER
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is a recognised first grade WATER PAINT





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Recommended by the Good Housekeepers Institute and

STOKES & BYNOE LTD.— Agents. SESSSE SS SN 21251 2 A SDE SS SS SK SS NENG LN SSA SN NN CN DN PSN NN NNN

Plantations Building

“=





Our Dear Customers and Friends,

Please note that with the arrival of the s.s. Bedford
Earl and s.s. Specialist which brought us over 50 cases
of Merchandise of all descriptions, we feel positively
sure that we are fully equipped to supply your wants
for the Xmas Season, for any kind of Dress Materials,
Shoes, Handbags, Bridal Veils, Gloves, Plastic Parasols,
Curtain Nets, Suitings, Bedsteads, Bicycles, Sea Island
Cotton Shirts etce., ete.

Remember: “When you cannot get it elsewhere you

can get it at Wilson’s”.

Being oil-bound, easy of application
and of outstanding covering
capacity, it is ideally suited for all
interior decorative purposes where
8 high standard flat finish is desired,

P.

STOCKED BY ALL THE
LEADING STORES

SESS SOOFS FSF OSSSS IONS







“TGs NN NE NSN NE NWN NE NENG NNN NN NN WN NN I I NN NN 0 0 80 0G NN
The perfect present for 4 Happy Xmas and household harmony in the New Year

A NEW FALhS bERUSENE C

JOKER






&
&
&
K
&
s
S
g
&
&
&
“
&

&

&
K

é
&





"PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1950

RHEUMATISM

and agonising
BACKACHE






BY CARL ANDERSON

INVESTMENT
_SUPERVISION



The unusual conditions existing toddy require more Obstinate Suiterers trom
be rested in
|than ordinary knowledge.and experience to handle complalats the experience

relioval Oy Re acas
== Trae KRUSCHEN te
———~G>) 8 BPs

‘pet! ee

7pq OA}

iHA !
; en A







ia| your investments.

|

4






Our many years of investment service have fitted really severe. bought « bottle

| : : : eos ha
(us to advise you and to make periodical revisions Bai ied a Sains fd, sone
J m
|of your list of investments. oetinate “Sad, the ‘relief really
surprised peti po ae
is ieee ne Sarat dean what eee
Any enquiry will receive immediate attention bowels” and red Kidneys ate

Me

) aS ’
|
A\\\\NYaeeeee




| without obligation on your part. Sree ment. thao Kruschen

| ROYAL SECURITIES CORP LTD.

stelle tea toot
BRANCHES THROUGHOUT CANADA

A. S. BRYDEN & SONS @ancavos) LTD,

“All Chemists and Stores, sold
Kruschen.
BARBADOS CORRESPONDENTS



THE LONE RANGER

GET YOUR GUN, DAD!
KILL THIS MAN /
a fh =

) eee
Zid EO

4 Te ‘FP
t my is









[YOU WRECKED HALF A DOZEN
SHOPS, BURNED MY HOUSE!

lj ys,

ME TAKE CARE
OF MARSHAL !

‘

7
t, 3










A quick rub with a sprinkle of
ARLES FE Vim ona damp cloth and surfaces

FLNTERS are bright and shining. Vim gets
SSE rid of grease and dirt

— N \ : 4 4 RS :

so quickly and easily.
t YOU'VE TERRORIZED Mm /{ YOU ACCUSE ME OF THOSE THINGS) WHERE RANGER?
RYONE IN TOWN! YOUVE MADE FOLKS gt BECAUSE | SHOWED YOU A , twictt off ANDA VAN
TRIBUTE Ti @ SILVER BULLET?| | TOWN, OUGHT BELIEVE IT! tse

4 : as LL YOU

: D DOWN y . Zz
! A s or , »

same 7, XS \ RANGER. ae ca;

Fe).








like a waeming .
While your socpe,
VapoRub god gh roe
breaksupnr overni

VICKS

WELDING
BATTERY CHARGING

MOTOR REPAIRS
See

C2 â„¢
cleans everything — GORDON BOLDEN
: \ Vi M smoothly and speedily Seeenes Se

130 Roebuck St. ::: Dial 3671

»~ \









RSV 40 tthe te











AH-MR. viGGs! ) { you DEAR FELLOW-
I HEARD THAT Te TO GET OUT AT SEA WHA
VeSoucHT A = “4 WHERE EVERYTHING
T- YOU = hl i5 SERENE - QUIET
LUCKY FELLOW! | | SEASIC } AND SOOTHING ON PIANO ON
! be THE NERVES/
os wit SF (ae "

“AN! YOU EVIDENTLY
| NEVER HEARD ME
WIFE SING-- —/ —
a ” gaat
YX Gaes
bs » we



te 7













ealiesdnabiet-ieeetaelbttdpseeritk debate ip calico Se Mis
HE'S SUCH A WONDERFUL OLD GENTLEMAN,.AND THAT SCHEMING
ISO TERRIBLY SICK! IF YOU TELL JACK AND
JOE WHERE I AM, THEY’L!






Uf
—

|
|
2 ANI = | B* helping to revive flagging
dae = | energy, delicious ‘Ovaltine’ will
/ give you the zest to carry on your
“2 ~

MISS LANE, work cheerfully and efficiently.
YOU HAVE MY Q
PROMISE! ‘Ovaltine’ provides elements, imclud-
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value derived from Nature’s finest
piepntecelaive a GF foods. The famous ‘Ovaltine’ Farms
were established to set the highest
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOOR ES standards of quality for the malt,

milk and eggs used.



The refrigerating unit of the G.B.C,

refrigerator is so finely made that it

is hermetically sealed after manu-

en pee never needs servicing.

This refrigerator will stand up to

any extreme of climate -- and it’s “Deceeeaie
lovely to look at, too | concealed lock.





BUICH ~ PID YOU W SOMETHING | |SEE++*NOTHING LOOK ~ON THE | |

SEE SOMETHING J JUMPOUT OF BUT THE CAGE CAGE! THE | Because of its outstanding nutritive

JUMP OUT OF THE AND THE WOLF. DEATH'S HEAD! qualities ‘Ovaltine’ is ideal for every
S s member of the family, at amy time

of the day. As a bedtime beverage,

too, it is everywhere acknowledged
as a reliable aid to sound, natural, Ve
restorative sleep.

GEC—I6AP

SU ICH









BE 6000 DEVIL.
SEE YOU SOON,







(Re ONTO THAT
CAGE?



Sold in airtight tins by all
Chemists and Stoves



| “ 4 THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.
‘Quality has made Ovaltine BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

| the Worlds most widely used Food Beverage REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND
" P.0.298 :





oe SS —— :











WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.











TAKE NOTICE

CARNATION
TELEPHONE 2508 That Carnation Company 4 corpara-
ton organized and existing under the
D jaws of the State of Delaware, U.S.A
_ PUBLIC NOTICES [22°05 8 oe

o n ‘ire oulev a
’ GREEN —PERCIVAL NATHANIEL. Last Angeles, State of Caiienin o SA i
night. His funeral will leave his late applied for the registration ~ a t ie
residence, The fvyy at 4.30 o'clock this mark in Part “A” of Register ts 7
afternoon’ for the Westbury Cemetery. NOTICE nection with ell food products, includ-
Mrs. Muriel Green (Wife), U.S.A., Percy ing milk, butter, cheese, sweeted co
Nathanie! Green (Son), Hugh Jordan, We are changing our early closing day | @¢"sed = milk, unsweetened evaporated
Ouida Clarke. 6.12.50—1n | from Saturday to Thursday for the} ™/k, evaporated skimmed milk, con-
eas ae month of December. COLLINS LIMITED, | dens¢d sweetened skimmed milk, pow-
a hm! At her resi- 3.12.50—2r,| derec milk, malted milk, sterilized
feral will lenve Wer’ late residence milk “compounds, (akimmed. mili "ans
e re o i
at 4 o'clock this afternoon i os NOTICE wepceiay Witst ane tan eran seen nel















| Beulah Methodist Church and thence to
| Holy Trinity for interment,
imuel Lorde (Husband), Doreen, Cyrie,
louther, Keith, Clesbert and Caifion
erde (Children). 6.12.50—1n,

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

I hereby give notice that a Licensin
Session for the granting of Certificates
ad ere - Liquor Licenses for

es oO . te
wii! be aa Peter and St. Lucy
“ourt on Wednesday the 20th d
December, 1950 at 11 o'clock a.m

hs

lay of
1950

Sed. SYDNEY H. NURSE,
Police Magistrate,



District “E".
(iain earhaisetiaam adheipiitan sions 5.12.50—2n
CAR-—One Morri: 8 Car in good work- *
Mg order. 194G Model. Apply to NOTICE

cy A. Scott, Magazine Lane.
6.12.50—3n.

3948 = perfect running
, always owner driven, Call 2672.

I hereby give notice that a Licensing
Session for the granting of Certificates
for the renewal of Liquor Licenses for

Hillman the parish of St

























































































: 5 . Well
at the Police Court District “D" or, | Stock Yards, City of Chi eect a Vestry for the Part: s ‘ a kitchen garden and orchard. W
ae P ie eet on 20th day of December, | Illinois, U-S.A., Ned MDpied foc the, os re me e 1esr. ™ °F StJwhich (should they desire to set down their passengers) they shall tome saan te Se ee
TRUCK—1 , at 11.00 a.m, gistration of a trade mark in Part “A” ERCY H. BURTON, av . ", Sea stt \ .
Sryres. In Shee tenn ea ee Dated this 2nd day of December, 1950. | of Register in connection with foods and Parochial Treasurer, leave by way of Constitution Road or St. Michael's Row. THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC ssage Road
Herbert 55 Tudor St.. Dial 3696. we. EDWARDS. inaredients of foods, and will be entitled St. Michael, The same route shall be followed when returning to take up cue A ROT cerkraniy
, agistrate. oO register p ae . , ? ’
-6.12.50—8n, Dire ane l'on the On aay ee eceeter Teal, 3.12.50—Sn. | passengers . Safe, Non-poisonous . Pleasant smell. 1ocated Sane TN =
_ TRUCK: One Chevrolet Trui 5.12.50—2n, | unless some person shall in the mean- PARISH OF CHRIST OHURCH 2. Motor cars only shall be allowed to park on Constitution Does not Pain .. Does not Stain. @duble —_ Cafriageway- Peis
fondition, Tyres aa aoe ne time give notice in duplicate to me at} _ I HEREBY give notice that [ have Road faci N rth a hi W “hen leaving be ® ired to do so b 98 imately 14,000 square et s po
pply: C. A. Godding, Bank Hall Cross NOTICE my office of opposition of such registra- | 2PPeinted the New Vestny. Room adjoin- ‘a acing North, and shall when leaving be require o do so by} . well built property contain
asd , ; 3.12,50—3n, I hereby give notice that 4 Licensing Seplication aie offic eae ee ose ee Room, Oistin, as the place | Way of Belmont Road. saber t whan voor, 3 tee
aie G s “ n at my office w all persons dul < ¥ e . ate fy . 3
ELECTRICAL eeien, for the Creating of Cortifintes Datea this 5th day of December, 1950, | af any election oF Weotenen aor oo ae 3. No vehicle of burthen shall be allowed to proceed through bedrooms, toilet, | pantry end
the parish of St. James will be heid Reatetien of Henn otis, seer a wer Fenty 108, Tuesday, the St. Michael’s Row, Crumpton Street, or Constitution Road between ARE YOU CHAINED Kitchen, Boed eqyatear’ 3° Ter
DRY CELL BAPTERIES—Large Type | town wel ogee fae seta ee S12. 50m, | Hours of 10 and 11 viclock’ ik the mow *11 a.m, and 11 p.m., with the exception of carts returning to remove WITH RHEUMATIC PINE ROAD—Good building plot
’ jay Sutihebi oo 2 : no 8 lect a
ignition pornoses ete. 3% volts. mber, 1950, at’ 11.00 a.m a | Rae SHES ester for the Parish of /exhibits, These shall only be allowed to pass down Constitution OE ee ete ae
De aelan ' is day of December, T AKE NOTICE WoOoD GoD : Road from Belmont Corner in single line and enter Queen’s Park by PAINS? ¥ ms ninth
FURNITURE SYDNEY H. NURSE, Parochial Tresmurer, | She Governor’s Gate returning the same way, and proceed in single - ve re toh baaoies
aie ee MENTMORE '3.12.50—2n, | line by way of Belmont Road. low with wide sea tronuege and
CHAIRS—Sturdy Chairs well Holetown That Mentmore Manufacturing — Co. Made under Regulation 2 of th idgetown and s ee es eee ert
Walnut, or Mahogany. tiga ter 5.12.50—2n. | Limited, a Company registered under} 7 wane OF ST. JOSEPH e o e Bridgetown and Speightstown (with basins) lounge, separate
fice and Home. Only $5.40 each the laws of Great Britain, whose trade WY give notice that I have| (Traffic) (Amendment) Regulations 1943. dining room, 9 sides,
” NOTICE or business addréss is Tudor Grove. ®ppointed the Vestry Room at the Dis- R. T. MICHELIN large garage, paved courtyard and
PARISH OF ST PHILIP Well Street, Hackney, London E. 9 Eng- Sas a Aue place where all persons 7. E pleasant garden.
APPLICATIONS (in Sealed envelope ited pag n6 Serine, D6 30-1 ot Vewersmen See the eal “parish may Commissioner of Police. RENTALS
marked on 7 > ae or the registration of a trade may ica - s .
eet Taceejentan, “aveusstion for |inck ‘in. Part “At, of Resistor in con: | farmmee n, Tuselay, te fad, day, of] POUSS tetown x
: the und ¥ | nection w writing instruments, pens, | ., as ‘ -
Pct eof, Gametes, . A v poin' pens and parts thereof; pen- * , : 46,00, 5
one =. 3%_ Syphon Phy A eaT ee Birth ¢ fountain pens, stylographic pens, ball- x" ‘ B, GILL, - Simply apply ‘BBACH HOUSE’, St. Lawrence.
kk Dae ai Sa Price 000 as tificates, Medical Certificates, and T €r- |desk sets consisting of a stand for a rochial Treasurer, ‘ Furnished
5. 4506. .18.50—I1n. | monials , eti- | pen and @ pen and writing sets consis- St. Joseph. S Ss ACR oO “SUNSET HOUSE”, St. James.
s i x i ting of a pen and a pencil; pencils, pro- bh tes - 3 ; * P
aieitel - — Olympia Portable distias at thet: aepionnt sae assume | pelling pencils, ball-pointed pencils and I eae ates ST. PETER % Furnished 7
rs. Another shipment just|” For ¢ Dec r ° parts thereof; pencil cases, leads fort give notice to all persons EOS ee 1h te ft “CUMBERLAND HOUSE". Cod- :
See these fine machines before ‘or further particulars apply on any | pencils “ink.” ink wells. ink stands, | {uy qualified to vote at the election off ROYAL NETHERLAND y the affected and n Hill, Unturnished. ”
ise committing yourself. Apply: , °° day to— Dene eee i eee gt Stands. |‘vestrymen for this Parish, that I have Y rid yourself agony nf . hed. |
. G. St. Hill, Phone 3199. 1 P. S. W. SCOTT, rulers and drawin ins, nd will be appointed the Parish Room, Speight»- STEAMSHIP co TAS es eee
1.12.50—7n. e.0.4. Clerk of the Vestry, enttled to wogleter’ the Siena iter the oii ae the place Bien ail such per- ° » SACROOL Gardens... Syrup |
St. Philip.- | month from the 5th day of December fot Jam ek On Tuesday, the 2nd day} saning fre ai , rer-~t.9 ESTABLISHED REAL ESTATE
POULTRY 6.12.80—tn. | Toso unless, some ‘person shail in the ($) January 1951, between the hours of ! .coitieu ‘gin, gh. December, 1090 #8 The MV.) “Deeewood” will CONQUERS SERVICE IN ALL BRANCHES
? cekweren a nnens Tineantime give notice in duplicsts to +s Ab og Wout oe ts ts the morning to “monelre” ath, Re a ae tate Q accept Cargo ond Passengers for a
ee Sth., anual 50, eee ee ;
WHITE MUSCOVY DUCKSoTeienone | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE| me at my office of opposition of such | for the year 1881 en OF St Peter) Soiting trom Amsterdamn—m.s. “Willem- St, Vincent, st. Lucia, Grenada [| > .. PAIN REAL ESTATE AGENT |
1 1 Arub ‘ ’
3904. 3.42.50—In. | application of Gwendolyn Stanton, | Tesistration. The trade mark can bey : G. 8. CORBIN stad’ 15th. December, 1950, m.>. “Oranje- REG AEHOR: s AUCTIONEER ‘
MIS tee een ee ee Et eee ae FD Oe geen eS becamntien._ 1950. | Parochial Treasurer, i hee a The MV. “Caribbee* will % On Sale at
a a s ay . “) r, f . neece a Qu a
CELLANEOUS board and. shingle shop’ with ‘shed H. WILLIAMS, &. Peter. | Suinp fom. Henbury, Bremen, ana jay scent, Cewe and Pasasewes Sor A) & PLANTATIONS BUILDING
ANTIQUES — Of even description | Michael, for ‘permission to ice’ sai ee et Sasa ree | ES Te name Sato: Nevis and St, Kitts.” HS KNIGHTS DRUG STORES eee
G China, old Jewels, fine Silver ion to use said +12, 50—3 PARISH OF 8ST. JAMES. ber, 1950, s.s. “Hermes” 12th. December , niling Friday 1Sth S
Ww urs. Early books, Maj Liquor License at a board an shige) ee ——_.... I HEREBY give notice that I have| }%®- me g . . 4 Phone
: » Maps, Auto-| shop attached to residence at : KE . “i, + eve | Sail Trinfdad n.8. “Helena” .
Sdjoining Royal Yeont Ciee ated thie Ss LMI a TA NOTICE gpppinted the “Veetry ‘Boom nese the] ite Desember, 2060, 4 “cottica™ 0th B.W.l. SOHOONER OWNERS 2 WOOL COGONESOPEESESOO%,
9.50 is 4th day of December, 1950. persons duly qualified to vote at gny|Detember, 1950, ss. “Willemstad” Ist ASSOCIATION Ine. :
a ~ Sollee home See” A GROLSCH election of ey ag for the said Pens Jeguery 1950, s.s. “Helder” 2nd. January, . ye ;
ALARM CLOCKS — I * je That N. loze Vennootschap Bierbrou-}| may assemble on Tuesday, the 2nd da ele, 4047,
Nickel plated ComeaPlain pia ey Signed G. TROTMAN, ween Naame ent twaniee ‘ability of January, 1951, between the hours at Sailing to Madeira, Plymouth, apa f GIVE HER......
Hands and Figures. Very reliable make| yy Applicant, | fompany organized and existing under| 10 and 11 o'clock in the morning to elect | Amsterdam, — ms, “Oranjestad” 3rd AN OIL STOVE FOR XMAS
Soap good timekeepers. Prices from oes ore ee feo eat aed the laws of the Kingdom of the Nether. a Vestry for the year 06. Peceenber, 1950. ai - !
20 to $3.65 each. C. F. Harri ou ‘o be held] lands) whose trade or business address P.H. TARILTON, {Limited passenger accommodation | —————"
Co., Broad’ Street, Telephone 268 &] st Police Court District “A", on Thurs- | is Brouwerlstraat 51, Enschede, Holland, Ge Soxicl Sees, available: BE WI E ADVER SE 2 & 3 BURNER FLOOR & TABLE MODELS
6.12.80--an. | 22°%:, the 14th day of December, 1950, at | trading as Manufacturers and Merchants, St. James, S . P. MUSSON, SON & CO,, LTD eee \ — OBTAINABLE AT —
pers ‘| 1 o'clock, a.m, has applied for the registration of a 2.12.60—n. Agents. 4

E. A. McLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist.
6.12.50.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Darnley Yarde of
Belle Gully, St, Michael, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at
a board and shingle shop at Belle Gully,
St. Michael,

Dated this 4th day of December, 1950.
To:—-E. A. McLEOD,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’’.

Signed F, YARDE,
Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A”, on Thurs-
day, the 14th day of December, 1950 at
11 o'clock, a.m,

CHRISTMAS GIFTS—Boxed Games
from 2/- to 4/-, Plastic Chess Sets 3.25
Plastic Drafts 1.00 per set. Broadway
Dress Shop. 5.12.50—2n.

DRIED FRUITS — Raisins, Currants,
Prunes, Dates, Figs and Cut Peel and
Glaced Cherries, Table Raisins '% Ibs.
and 1 Ib. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street.
Dial 3489, 5.12.50—2n.

ae me eee and Bouquets

made order M A. Eastmond,

Hindsbary Road. Dial 3766,
2.12,50—4n,

As chia minanbligigisialipanmgiinninae tei tk

aire sere a range of Gents
_ Hats in all colours and prices. Stanway
| Store, Lucas Street, A .














a





GIFT SETS—Attractive Gift Sets of
Tea Spoons, Pastry Forks, Fruit Spoons,
Cocktail Sets and many others. Prices

99 set. G. W. HUTCHINSON

Dial 4222."
2.12.50—t.f.n.

MENTHOLATUM is a soothing, cooling
and healing balm for all Skin Irrita-
tions, including Piles etc, etc., so keep
a supply handy in the home. Price
15 cents tin, Knight's Ltd. 6,12.50—3n.

HAMS—Cooked Hams in Tins 2 lb. Tin

E. A. MeLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A".
6,12.50—1n,

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Szol Birsztajn, holder
of Liquor License, No. 774 of 1960
granted to Germaine Grant in respect
of the bottom of a 2-storey board
and shingle building in Nelson Street,
St. Michael, for permission to use said
Liquor License at No, 28 Tudor Street,
City.




as low as
& CO., L’



t


































per lb., Australia Hames
C. Herbert, 55 Tudor ayy
1







LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Graham Parkinson
(Larrier of St. Martins, St. Philip, for
permission to sell Spirits, Mait Liquors,
&c., at a board and shingle shop with
shed roof attached at St. Martins, St,
Philip.

Dated this 4th day of December, 1950.
To:—G. B, G@ 5 iT»

Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “Cc.

Signed G. P. LARRIER,
Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District "C”, on Monday,
ithe 18th day of December, 1950 at 11
o'clock, a.m,





SHIRTS—Gents Gabardine and Shark
Skin Sport Shirts. At the Stanway
Store, Lucas Street. 5.12.50—2n,

TEA SETS—A most useful and attrac-
be rnd ae Tati Prices <"e
esigns ai ‘orations. as low
as $9.95 set. G. W. HUTCHINSON & CO.,




Lid. 4222. 2,12,50—t.f.n. G. B. GRIFFITH,
: = Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “C”.
OVERCOAT and_ Woollies 6.12.50—In.

WINTER
Chest 44—40 — Telephone 3085.
6.12.50.—3n.

YACHT — That desirable yacht “VA~-

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Gordon Redman of





HOUSES

N.B.—This application will be consjd-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at



Dated this ist. day of December, on application

poration organized

the laws of the State of Maine, US.A.,
Thomas will be held | whose trade or business address is Union

trade mark in Part
., connection with Beer,
n. | titled to register the same after one
{month from the Sth day of December,
1950
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such fegis-
tration.
pplication at my_ office.



vegetable fats) and ice cream, and will
be entitled
one month from the 5th day of Decem-
ber 1950, unless some person shall in the

peantime
Police | me at

to register the same after

give notice

tn duplicate to
office of

my opposition of such

registration. The trade mark can be seen

at my office.
Dated this Sth day of December, 1950.
TLLLAMS.,

Bn. W .
Registrar of Trade Marks,
5.12, 50—3n,

That Libby, McNeill & Libby, a cor-
and existing under

“A” of Register in
and will be en-

unless some person shall in the

‘The trade mark can be seen on

ated this 5th day of December, 1950
H, WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks,

5.12,50—3n.



TAKE NOTICE
ALKA-SELTZER

That Miles Laboratories, Inc., a cor-

poration organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Indiana, U.S.A,,
whose trade or business address is City
of Elkhart, State of Indiana, U.S.A., has
applied for the registration
mark in Part “A" of Register in connec-
tion

tablet
seltzer water for the purpose of treating
acidity,

of a trade

with
form

medicated preparations in
for human use in making

and will be entitled to register
he same after on month from the 5th

day of December 1950, unless some per-

on shall in the meantime give notice in

duplicate to me at my office of opposi-

5 . tion of such registration. The trade
Stas acy aea Hod er tee ns vie pee 0 ee ar this 4 oN of December, 1950, mask can be seen on application at my
Dial 3489, 35 Roebuck Street. vaaili “| Police Magee te vet dormer ATs "Dated this Sth day of December, 1950.

ha ie Fag ; ‘ Applicant, hbauutoat Ue trade Marks
Rasins 40 c. per ib., Currants 34c, 6.12.50—1n. an

6.12 50—3n



PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION





Under The Thamond Hammer

I have been requested to sell by Pub-

lic Auction on Saturday next the 9th
day of December 1950 in the evenirg,
beginning at 4.30 o'clock upstairs at my
office at Magazine Lane, over 300 Ready-
made Ladies' dresses, over 300 pairs of
shoes,
handbags, over 100 pairs of Alpargatas
for children, and several
items. You cannot afford to miss this

several hundred assorted Ladies’
other useful

sale. D'Arcy A. Seott, Auctioneer.
2.12,50—4n,

NM, St. John, for permission to
GABOND”. Tel. J. A. Reid, Lone Star | Church Hill, He
cel) Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at &
oease. Da eh eos board rae shingle shop ser to HAMMER
residence at Church Hill, St, John LUMBER
y Pe r, 1950
FOR RENT ies giles coe oh eee 7 , We will sell on FRIDAY, the &th, at
Tox Police Magistrate, Dist. “C”. H. Kinch & Co., Ltd.. Warehouse
Ag. Pocigned GORDON REDMAN, in Fairchild Street.
i Applicant 4,000 feet White Pine.

Saie 1230 o'clock. Terms Cash.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

UNFURNISHED FLAT — At “BRIAR~ | police Court, District “C", on BROBEDy, Auctoineers.

PIBLD with Garaet, Lower Caliymore | five fash day of December, 1080 st ota

» St. . . Hi. . , am. —_———_—$—$—— $$$
Bannister. 6.12.50—t f.n. | Clock & G. B. GRIFFITH, REAL ESTATE

VI-VILLA at St. Lawrence Gap near Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “C".









SHARES—W. L Biscuit Factory Ltd.



the church. It consists of open Veran~ ,
H 80). Apply HUTCHINSON & BAN-
dah, Drawing and Dining Rooms,3 Bed- i ly é
fonina, "Water tollet and Bath. now TAKE NOTICE VIELD, Solicitors. 6.12.50—8n,
veeant. Apply to D’Arey A. t, _
Se eh cipal atid | bi, abot meetin os ae ne
That ~ facturing Co./ Modern Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two
WANTED tamiteg a company remistered Unde ‘or | psths. Overlooking Sea, own private
business address. is Tudor Grove, Weill bathing beach. Good Yacht Anchorage.
Street, Hackney, London. E. 9, England: Phone 91-60. 16.11.50—t..n.
a col ners eng heralds Mt LAND — 1/8 Acre land at Bush Hall.
HELP for the registration of a trade mark in Good building site with govt. water and















Part “A” of Register in connection with

ts, pens, fountain
A CLERK for our Tailoring Establish- | W7iting instruments, aa
ment, some knowledge of salesmanship | Peps stylographic pens, ball-pointed

pens and parts thereof; penholders, pen
nibs, pen stands, pen trays, desk sets
consisting of a stand for a pen and a pen
and writing sets consisting of a pen and

required, Apply: P. C. S. Maffei & Co.,
Ltd. 5,12.50—3n.



light at hand, Several fruit trees, Coco-
mut; Mangoes etc., ete. G. W. Maynard.
Phone 4218; Bush Hall 6.12.50—1n

catherine eiemeleeassninaeenstigians
I Acre 1 Rood 33% Perches of land
situate at McClean’s Gap, Brittons Hill,

GARDLEN BOY—Apply G. Hudson | q pencil; pencils, propelling pencils, ball-| abutting on lands of Clarke, Lynch,
“Pendle”, Pine Hill. 6,12.50—2n. | pointed pencils and parts thereof; pencil | Sinith, Louise Johnson and on Mr
ee — ] cases, leads for pencils, ink, ink wells,| Clean's Gap aforesaid

JUNIOR OFFICE CLERK—Temporary | ink stands, ink tters, blotting pads,| Excellent site for development.








Office Assistant ~- crop time only. Apply
in writing enclosing copies of references
to H. A. Dowding, Lower Pants

, 6.12.50—3n.

erasers, rulers and drawing pins,
will be entitled to register the same after
one month from the Sth day of Decem-
ber 1950 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration, The trade mark can be seen on

SITUATION VACANT
For Large

Inspection on application on the pre-
mises,

The above property wili be set, up for
ale by public Auction at our office,
151, Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, on
Friday ihe @th December, at 2 p.m.

j Sleetion of Vestrymen



MANAGER — Stationery
store in Trinidad. exe
perience tions to P.O, Box
434, on re recent

MISCELLANEOUS

ACCOUNTS—Accountants will under-
take work, preparing Final Accounts
and auditing. Apply to Box RRF c/o
Advocate. 5.12, 50—21

BOXES — All joard
Boxea other than corrugated
Apply Advocate





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

26.11.50—12n.

TUITION--In Accountancy
for Higher Examinations by Qualified
teachers. Apply in first instance tc
RRF c/o Advocate. §.12.50--2n

Trained

ap)
Dated this Sth day of Decerpber, 1950





lication at my office,

H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
§.12,50—3n

TAKE NOTICE
LIBBY’S

That Libby, McNeill & Libby, a cor
poration organized and dink: under
the Laws of the State of Maine, United
States of America, whose trade or busi-
ness address is Union Stock Yards, City
of Chicago, State of MDlinois, U.S.A.,
has applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in con-
nection with foods and ingredients of
foods, and will be entitled to register
thé same affer one month from the 5th
day of December 1950, unless some per-
son shall in the meantime



give notice

in duplicate to me at my office of of

position of such registration. The trade

mark can be seen on application at my)
office

Dated this 5th day of December, 1950

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
5.12, 50—3n



R, S. NICHOLLS & Co.,
Telephone No. 3925

Cross Road. Inspection any day excep
Sundays between the hours of 8 a.m
and 4 p.m For particulars Dial
or 4436 5.12. 50—3n










naps IN CONSULT Breezy Amateurs ADULTS ee a/-
ANDREW D. SHEPPARD Admission: CHILDREN under 12 1/-
| Confederation ite, mmpestetion ee ie N.B.—No passes will be given, and anyone leaving
\| Coy > ae eam” Bleachers 486. { the Park will be charged again for admission.
1} Tel. 2840 i 8.12.50—n. |} 50—1n.
sees Nase | SEE

VIOLET VILLE—Lower Bank Hall

3938




















BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE NINE
} “ j ramen ,
TAKE NOTICE GOVERNMENT NOTICES PERSONAL woman
PEPSI-COLA ! E
re: ee eee ef] REAL ESTATE
tion "orgedeal ote, Someeny, 2. CaEpore- SALE OF LISBON YAMS | giving Poredit to any Gorton, or Shams
=. ghee Delaware, whose or busi- A notice has been isswed under the Local Food Production (De- | whomsoever in my name as I do not
Vath, State’ off Hee fost Un New! fence) Control Order 1942, No. 2. prohibiting the sale of Lisbon Yams acolo Pay oo sane OeH™ :

of America, Manufacturers, has applied

before first de f February, 195
Gee the Panletvations ot a take eet an e the first day of February, 1951

uiless by a written order signed by me.
Signed KENNETH V. EDGHILL.





Bart "A" of estes : ‘ §.12.50.—2n |

non-alcoholic eorbonaped a ae a —— aa) Fa

ty Patien ne ee. Fame, and will 5.12.50—2n. *
month from the bth day" of Tecember THE THERAPEUTIC SUBSTANCES ACT, 1949

The Director of Medical Services who is the Licensing Authority |
nder the Therapeutic Substances Act (which Act has now been pro- |
claimed and Regulations made under it with effect from the Ist |
December) is prepared to meet any of the Druggist and any medical |
practitioners and other interested members of the public to guide |
them in the operation of the Act and Regulations at 2.00 p.m. on
Thursday, 7th December at the office of the Director of Medical
Services, the Wharf.
Department of Medical Services
4th December, 1950.

POLICE TRAFFIC NOTICE

1950 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration. The trade mark can be seen on

application at
"Rated this Sth tay be December, 1950,

BLABON

AF.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

THE OLAVES—Upper Collymore
Reck. This large modern stone
bungalow with about 1 acre
should appeal to a buyer D
want) a really solid property cone
structed of the best obta’






Ideal for

Ss.
Marks.

H.
Registrat of Trade
5.12, 50—3n.





|
|
|
ELECTION NOTICES |

PARISH OF ST. MICHAEL

1 HEREBY give notice that I have
appeinted the Parochial Bui! -
berland Street, <

ind wn,
where Parishioners of the i sh

5.12,50-—-2n.



e
o .

part: jals. There is a large living |}
Michael and other persons duly qualified ! us nee lery

: 9 x 4 ft, H

te ate attpany, lection of Vestrymen for | AGRICULTURAL EXHIBITION ON 6TH AND 7TH DECEMBER, 1950 ¢ ven tk wu ft.) 4 bedrooms
Gay the Ind day of baer oe. 1. All vehicles proceeding in the direction of Queen’s Park fone 23% ft. x 19 ft) modern

3 itehen, courtyard lawns,
tween the houns of 10 and 11 am. to] shall approach by way of Roebuck and Crumpton Streets only, after Harmen Hcg ona

























































































\ The CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD,--PROPRIETORS).
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets.

THANI BRO

PARISH OF ST. JOHN

I HEREBY give notice that I have
appointed the Vestry Room at the Parish
Church as the place where all persons
duly qualified to vote at amy election
of Vestrymen for the saia Parish, may
assemble on Tuesday, the 2nd day of
January, 1951, between the hours of 10
and 11 o'clock in the morning to el;
a Vestry for the Parish of St. John for

the year N51.
H. S, FRASER,

fy HARRISON









Parochial Treagurer, Vessel From anes is
st. Jonn. |S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” London, 27th Nov. ;
312.5091 |S.S. “EXPLORER” Liverpool 30th Nov. .
PARISH OF ST. LUCY $8.5. “COLONIAL” Newport and Advise... Shop early for the Exhibition
I ee Fey notes that T hege 3S, DEFENDER Glasgow. 2nd Dec. 17th Dee. “a
appo e Vestry m near the} 3S, DEFE Re .. M/brough $
Ree Cert ee aad pice mnere po London 2nd Dec. 20th Dee. LADIES f

for the said Parish
may assemble on Tuesday, the 2nd day
of January, 1951, between the hours of
10 and 11 o’eloek in the morning to elect
a Vestry for the Parish of St. Lucy for



Beautiful Nylons, Costume Jewellery, Hand Bags, fine
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Underwears, Fancy Felt and Straw Hats, Shoes,



the year 1951. Vessel For Closes in Barbados \
QSWALD DEANE, $.S. “LLOYDCREST” London’. 16th Dec n
Bee ee tad it Perfumes, Hankies and a grand assortment of
i240 én. | For further information apply to - - - i ; '
PARISH OF ST. PHILIP

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—-Agents

I HEREBY give notice that I have ap-





DRESS GOODS












pointed the Church Boys’ Sehool near \
the Parish Church, as the place where e
parishioners of She parish ot axe Canadia N e e
and other persons duly qua ‘o vote ‘ t 1 t h
ut any Election of Vestrymen for th® n a 10na eams 1 i) \ GENTLEMEN ’
said Parish, may assemble ws soeny sOUTBBOUND
Qnd day of January, 1951 between the) ° I \ '
hours ‘of 10 and 11 a.m. to elect a ves-| , dalla Salls Salle Arrives ile A very big variety of Woollens in stock. E.*
try for the Parish of’ St. eos CAMAD CEALLENGER Montreal aie Boston ga
pafochisl ‘Treasurer, | LADY Rope 2 Dec: 4 Dec. 18 Dec, Innumerable qualities of Dress and Sport Shirts, Shoes,
St. Philip. LADY NELSON .. ee ‘ - 19 Dee, 2. Dec. 30 Dec,
3.12.50—3n | LADY RODNEY .. - I" Jan, 19 Jan, 2b Jan. Socks. Ti HK l Und. t t
Fe emmemamaseennten| OAR CREAMS 4% 1 Feb. # Feb. 12 Feb, ocks, Ties, H.K., Belts, Underwear ete., etc.
PARISH OF fF, ASEEA, £5
1 HEREBY give notice ave
appointed the Vestry Room near the idl Always at your service. Dial 3466.
Almshouse as the place where all persons NOREBROUND tuves Rf pews Arrives ieee eS J ‘
culy qualified to vote at any election of (any RODNEY 8 Dec jos f oe ‘ = nm 7 .
ears t Ree es the Parish may | CADY NELSON 11 Jan, i San, 22 Jan. 23 Jan. {0009 798999099008
January, 1961, between the hours of 10 ine wane 2 A a Ee: i + ue: ;
and li oa pe por Siew . : ‘ x
a Vestry for the Parish o: s ir *.B.—Bubject to change witnou: notices. Al vessels OF a chany | }s
for the year ih, ae bers. Passenger Fares end (reiaht wes on * seal Gera $
Parochial ‘Treasurer, sche ’ &
St. Andrew. s
*"in.| GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents. |<
.

PARISH OF ST. GEORGE

1 HEREBY give notice to all persons
duly qualified to vote at the election
of Vestnymen for this Parish, that I have
appointed the St. George's Vestry Room |
as the place where all such persons may
meet on Tuesday, the 2nd day of January.
1951, between the hours of 10 and 11
velock in the morning to elect a Vestry

|




NEVER BEFORE

have you seen such a display of



CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
(French Line)
















for the Parish of St. George for the ®
year 1951. MASON
Parochial Tressurer, S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via ris mas
St, George. Martinique and Guadelou on Decem-
pe
3.12.50—3n 4 ber 17th. 1950
PARISH OF ST. THOMAS S.S. “GASCOGNE” Sailing to Trinidad and French Guiana
i HEREBY glye notice that T have on December 28th 1950. 9
appointed the School House néar pe S.S. “GCASCOGNE” Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via
Farish Church as the place whete Martinique and Guadeloupe on Januar;
persons duly qualified to vote at any Ne yue 4 auac jpe on y
election of Vestrymen for the said Parish 8rd. 1951.
may assemble on Zpestay, ihe ater ot All ships accepting Passengers, Cargo and Mail.
«t January, 1951, belw $.S. “COLOMBIE” First, Cabin and Tourist Class Passages.

d 11 o’eclock in the morning to elect
. Vestry for the Parish of St. Thomas

1951.
for the year 1961. | PILGRIM,

Parochial ae:
St. OTA.
3.12,50-%n |



$.S. “GASCOGNE” First Class passages Only.
For



in the cheerful
shopping at - -

Come and join

further



Particulars apply to:—

R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.—Agents.





excitement of

FOGARTY'S

friendly service will save








BOXING

at the \
YANKEE STADIUM |
Britton’s Hill

on
Tuesday Night, 12th Dee,
1950 at 8.30 p.m.

KID FRANCIS, Lightheavy-





the

EXHIBITION NOTICE

THE



PERSONS ATTENDING your temper.

Exhibition

GROGSSS

Annual Agricultural









FLLES"—Worthi = a. |{} weight champion of B'dos Wonderful things to give
“ ~ rr ; ; | i.
‘iadecaine one closed valiery eg pid — at QUEEN'S PARK
(2) open verandahs, rawing an e :
dining rooms, 3 bedrooms (each with KID RALPH, the Market oe cai th
Cane. Tatct"qappentanees trtuding Maiuler — ON — FATHER, MOTHER, BROTHER,
fee Snot nigeber of fruit trees. Semi-Finals :
yard, also s. - : i
For further pardewiars iat mat |W a Onrcee ||| WEDNESDAY 6th and THURSDAY 7th

LACKMAN vs.

TONY GALENTO

who lost to Ralph on points
8 rounds,

BELFIELD KID vs.
VICTOR LOVELL
6 rounds

Sparkling Preliminaries —

DECEMBER SISTER, TODDLER,

are requested to assist the organisers of the Exhibition
by presenting the exact admission charge at the en-

U

there’s a welcome for Everyone

trance gates. The cost of admission is:



LPL ESP P ESS I SIF SE









PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1950





a |
|

Gentlemen | pappanos











FURNITURE REMOVED WITH
CARE.

Make these your
J Biers Oe f2 Christmas

ba Nis 2

|
ANNUAL —




Fer sartorial
distinction

bring or order

your Suits from - -

Crepes

RAYON KUBE CREPES

in White, Rose, Green,
Blue Torquoise, Lime,
Pink, Salmon.

36” per yd ___... 166.

Extra care taker, of Furniture |
Removal.

THE
LONDON eee SI Se: om on

aka REVIEW BARBADCS FURNITURE REMOVER |

Codrington, Pritten’s X Rd





10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH



NOW READY

Browne’s nautical Almanac P





2/- a Copy |
a Spesielits y ae 1951. FIGURED SUEDE
\ Cat and design. and will be on sale Platignum Nibs for your CREPES
Pro attention : Platignum Pen. : - :
in style in Red & White, Navy
tn ant tndager TO-DAY & White, Blue & White,
= i ae eae — ae JOHNSON’s STATIONERY wale & White, Pink &
—itaiate eee ome ||) patronage solletted. AND HARDWARE i
BETTY PHILIPS and Franco Sapi, an Italian architect, demonstrate a new system of transport, water- i Crea stven. | - 36” ibe Silos as





river Martesana in Milan. Express.

: ta ~ |i) FASHION

ADVOCATE ee ee ‘



Results Of TAILORS



skiing devised by the latter. It nas been given the name of “Palmuira” and was demonstrated on the LONDON | THE EXHIBITION















4



Edghill: 6—1, 6—3, 6—3.



normal ironing.

LONDON. » ; t . ‘
Randolph Turpin, Britain’s 22-year-old new middle- Mr, F. D. Barnes and Mr. A. M. SNUG NUG NUS WG NUS NOS NUS NUS NG NG NU SN Ss NN NB

weight champion, fights Toramy Yarosz, the American Wilson beat Mr. C. A. Patterson

T a € Will Fish STATIONERY % x
Pp 1 ig t , Ti . a." Galt a Co WEATHERHEAD’S ee ae : |
> . , . s st %
° Yesterday’s Tennis|} * on DRUG STORE * “THE TILLEY Cave She herd & Co. Ltd.
A N t W k MEN'S DOUBLES x 3 J
merican ex ee Mr. J. H. C. Thorne and Mr. eee ‘ $ 99
A. O'N. Skinner vs. Mr. D. I. ROBERTS 3 DOMESTIC IRON % 10, 1, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
Jamaican Best In England es Mr. H. L. Toppin. STATIONERY x 7,
; : aa vo ee = % Burns ordinary Kerosene
By JOE THOMAS F, P. Edghill and Mr. J. H. C. % —} pint gives 4 hours ¥
%
Â¥











‘
x
2 : , ook, : & % Simple and safe to op- ¥
Cruiserweight, at Harringay ‘3tadium, London, on Decem- a Mr. Pd Bancroft: 6—4, | it TH #E|% erate, can be lighted and & RD TOUR
ber 12. al ‘e. ’ ‘LADIES’ DOUBLES 3 % used by any inexperi- }
———-— This will probably be the stiff- yi GS Ski ad Mrs. | & 8 enced person %
* mf ¢st test Turpin has ever had in “tS: ©. S. 8! ea = ae ‘ > EIS ne , y
Australia Wins _ is meteoric career. But the ©. S. Lee beat Mrs. T. A. | 5 Opening Saturday | % : eee
: ~amaican is clearly the best mid - ae and Mrs, C. R. Packer: E> aD & $ Ss Ps cial Easy-Grip, x
° «.eweight England has producec! , 44. : Decembe = . Heat-Proof. x
First Test in many years, and Yarosz will , Miss M. King and Mrs. E. P. > r 9th ins %
B : z have to pull out his best to win tea ae — . Miss r gone and » Pal : & Handle with thumb rest. x
by 70 Runs Promoter Jack Solomons origi- 1 iss nniss: 6—4, 6—3. 2 almetto Square Next to 8 . i x T ALL
) ally invi world champion Jake ae: ; Light it and do your & W
BRISBANE, Dec. 5. lamotta, and former champion To-morrow’s Matches » Crown Mineral Water Factory & fenthg quickly — and x ON SALE NO : A ;
Australia beat England by 70 lLtocky Graziano, to meet Turp@). MIXED DOUBLES S & * without drudgery >
“isis gy peed ars 2 : . . * ; *. ‘ seed
runs in the first Test here today But Lamotta has “other commit Mrs. C. I. Ski ashi ee : ly gery ¥ SH
with two days to spare. ments” and Graziano also turned 5 be we ke aio os ane rt an For the Best in x XH LEADING BOOK OPS
Final scores: Australia 228 and Gown the challenge. Pte Cc. Edg vs. Miss I. eS GS Also a supply of - - - ~
32 for 7 wickets declared. Eng- 168 Ibs. iN ygecte we So ha long id m\8 x
land 68 for 7 wickets declared and — Yarosz has stipulated that the pg’ oe rake oe zeae m REAMS Till § '
a = ott nates pa pee at Harringay shall he ‘at Puleersen an ie. eo ae & % ey I amp & %
ENGLAND a tee T des a 168 pounds. is means that . . a | >
AUSTRALIA” Ss a tanines, tage “ Turpin will be panowtns wea: eehenvon wi thee Wilson’ a = wnt. at, epee me : Lanterns %
eld) wis 22 ten pounds and has to step out of . Be es F SON & 3 = a: pms na: . shes ss 4
ENGLAND SECOND INNINGS his cles his cle to » Mr. A. M. Wilson. ; DADA DNDN DN ON DNS RDN GED i ; A\% in E ;
Sil : a ; , his class to prove his claim to . : és ; »
Wasnbrook c Loxton b. Lindwaii ¥ world title contest. Miss G. Benjamin and Mr. E. SRSEINA PARAMS) < Manufactured in England %
Dewes b. Miller... ‘ Yarosz is six years older tha oe ee soe P. King x % }
ee. Joon S.verne. ‘ ‘Turpin, He has been in the fight @n r. P. K. Roach x »
aoe: heaton, 4; Bul Johnston =, game for ten years, and created _ Mrs, A. A. Gibbons and Mr. % 0. S. HUSBANDS, NS ae
Me Intyre run out 7 a good impression in Britain N. W. Wood vs. Mr. and Mrs. x % of the visit of
Compton ‘c oxton bo Bit Jonn ” eighteen months ago when he de- E. P. Taylor, % Agents. vo | 4
ston : : » feated Dave Sands, a formidab.° MEN’S DOUBLES % ¥ \
Drawe ¢ 5 a daar nt 1 Australian middleweight. Mr. J. H. C. Thorne and Mr. % Babbs ::: St. Lucy }
fright c. Lindwalt b. Iverson ? —LN.S. A. O'N. Skinner vs. Mr. D. 1. ‘ . x
meas 6 byss,.1 no. ball) : Lawless and Mr. H. L. Toppin. Y. ML. P. ee. > x

~ = Kid Gavilan Wins

BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo



SOF

Present their Annual



cccszzzcccccsssssges|| THE WEST INDIES TEAM 10





Linawatt eo Over Janiero World Fight CHRISTMAS SHOW ? ? ENGL AND
Johnston 11 2 30 2 2

ciller te CLEVELAND, Ohio, Dec. 5. : " Ey

Iverson i 2 & ' Kia Gavilan of Cubs, ens Next June ane Sane YES e@

unanimous decision over Tony LONDON

M.C.C. Secretary Janiero of Youngstown, Ohio, in Jack Solomons, top British

a 10-round bout here last night. boxing promoter, has already



5TH at 8.30 P.M.

MAY TO SEPTEMBER 1950.

. r Gavilan’s quick left hooks and booked London’s White City Music by the ‘ ;. i
Praises W.TI. ream right ae to the vee won * Stadium for a world title fight Police Hand Orchestra Complete with scores, averages, brief details
seven of the 10 rounds, and had on June 5 next year. > > ad ; i i
LONDON, Dec. 5. — Janiero close to a knockout in the Solomons is keeping the name Be gure to keep this date open as this show is presented Edited by Advocate Sports Editor ©. S. COPPIN.
Colonel R. S, Rait-Keer, Secre- eighth, Only endurance and ex- of the

opponents secret, but one ee cree wen
guess is that he will be

tary of the MCC, praised the West perience enabled Janiero to good























Indies cricket team which toured weather a barrage of rights to the offering Jack Gardner, the new catuuncek 18S LIS SSCS. DBSOFIB 9G +3598
England this summer, when speak- head and body. British heavyweight champ, to ?
ing at a meeting of the County Gavilan’s advance into the mid- Lee Savold or Ezzard Charles.

Cricket Secretaries at Lord’s to- qleweight ranks, saw the Cuban The _White City Stadium holds

day. outspeed and outpunch a 23-year- about 90,000 customers. —I.N.S

“The West Indies’ team last ojq
season were a pleasant and well



DECORATION

veteran of 92 professional
bouts.



NEW STOCKS











ee ae ne eee coer Gavilan weighed 148 lbs., Jan- W 9 7 ba WAL
weaknesses 0 eir previous ; 57, —Reuter. ,
teams had disappeared, Ramadhin seh oe, hat’s On oday sai ali ee. ; OF
yas 1 find, and everyone wi
wae soa fan. #8 sans rrn Dy he TRINIDAD WINS be gn patees Ex- E flair with food that makes
must rank among the really great ESSO SOCCER CUP ca ee eee every item on the Menu
bowlers.” (From Our Own Correspondent) ; :

Ramadhin and Worrell, two of PORT-OF-SPAIN. The St. Giles’ Boys’ School wey ee Eajey oUF; FINEST OUALII VY
thé West Indies team, are at pres- Trinidad became first winners holds their Annual Prize * i palate—thrilling dishes
ent touring India with the Com- of the Esso Cup, emblem of soc- Day at St. Giles’ Boys’ Opening Monday Dee. Ith
monwealth team. —Reuter. eer supremacy, between Surinam, School at 2 p.m. Mr. ‘ TO-DAY

ant Curacao and this Cclony when Aubrey Douglas - Smith

they held the visiting Surinam will distribute the prizes.
Commonwealth team to a one-all draw in the
ifth Test at the Queen’s Park

Wi 2 d Te t Savannah . : cs We
Ce Se Rice eat ee |. Tee: Weather WEST INDIAN FLOWER PICTURES

OR
TO-NIGHT

WITH A COLLECTION’ OF



WEST-OF-ENGLAND







The Commonwealth team won C&O two TO-DAY W O R S E D S
the second unofficial test against i i : on = - — aa I
India here today, by 10 wickets, § : 8. mM.
India being all out in their second 13 Brings £24,000 faa ten 9.
innings for 392 and the Common- ITALY, Dec. 4. + 6.00 p.m.
wealth then scored 49 for N _ Seventy-nine-year“old Giuditta | High Water: 12.56 a.m. RICHARD CICCIMARRA NOW AVAILABLE
wickets for victory —Reuter. Corti learned base today that ae , 'YESTERD ay ;
tk
TOWEEL WINS FIGHT aoe hy th ‘anniversary f her |. Rainfall (Codrington) — Nil %
JOHANNESBURG, Dec. 4. POO) Ot. death wan Total for Month to Yester- e , AT .
oa, sees pre ae “Signor Corti died 13 years ago day: .66 in. Make a date with YOL *%
loosed a vicious attac aturday ate , > ¥
night to retain his world bantam- Cocevanniad wit aut — Reet a; be HANDMADE FURNITURE AND POTTERY FRIENDS at
weight championship by stopping aris ’ sme Wind Directi 9 4 7 E. ; a.
ritain’s Danny O'S van before daughters, rection (9 a.m.) E. Cc. B R
mae ullivan before “[ decided to try football pools (3 p.m,) E. ANTIQUES oe GIFTS — FABRICS THE GREEN . - sce @O.
O'Sullivan pounded to the can- for the first time in my life ro Velocity 10 miles per * :
vas 20 times did not come out for because I saw that entry forms our. .
the uth round. O'Sullivan for the last week bore number Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.920 e DRAGON OF
weighed 117% pounds and Towee! 13”, Signora Corti said today. (3 p.m.) 29,839,
116% pounds.—(CP) —Reuter.

FOR BETTER MEALS
and
BETTER SERVICE





re ee COLD SPRIN
They'll Do It Every Time end be 00 By Jimmy Hatlo ¥ Seteee

COAST ROAD ST. JAMES TEL. 91-74 |
Lire useo To Be simeLe FoR MRs.| | BRUT THINGS HAVE CHANGED ZOR

Bolton Lane













For Reservation Dial 3896













BOOSSOESSHSSOOOOMOMOMONNONNAOMOOOOOE PALOMA LOO
M& CREE +++ THE CHORES WERE MOM, YOU BETSINCE THE PLEA OSTOESOSSSSGOSOOS naa
DONE BY HER CHILDREN THREE ==- FAMILY GOT A TY SET*=.
=~ Wipe d E WI

Phone 4456 for

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SQUARE BOLTS & NUTS \%”" & 5%”
PAINT BRUSHES all sizes
SAFETY HASPS & STAPLES 2” to 6”
PADLOCKS
DEADLOCKS
NIGHT LATCHES
RIM LATCHES
KNOB LOCKS

and HARDWARE of all kinds



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is never more pronounced than when you have
your suits made by us

Soe oe.

Expert craftsmanship. Eeperienced outfitters

you are assured of the latest and smartest in

men’s styles or your own individual tastes.

P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co. Ltd.

TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING





-



%

WILKINSON & HAYNES CoO, LTD. ;











Full Text

PAGE 1

%  w %  EDNESDAY nrrFMBER f. MM BARBAIX1S ADVOCATF PACE si \ r v ffl.L Products Interest Visitors "Colombia*" I > % %  Todav %  •III l\lll\. IOH TillSI IM ll-l WKI IIS % Ml Ml \ g ected to arrive lot Imm England to-day. %  bain Biter her arrival (Or Trinidad. On Thursday, the Elders an.'. rffes passenger liner Gol/Sio expertnl to call from en route to SoulhamptKi T I scheduled to anchor M ao il Twelve passengers have booked to sail by the Gol*.to tor England TinColombn-'s local agents ,. . are Messrs R. M Jone* k Co. bj Dcx.mber IS ant Met5ls Wilkinson I. Haynes Co. tilt of shopping tor hl< ( 1() Marketing ; imluded a ...tndicraft ')< %  Adverate visited th P^PJllling through the West InA Lynch k Co Ltd the Steamship I'csirU The Limburo is expected to urc He and his complete discharging her cargo rrp on board. He was on to-day and leave pon tat • trip to Brazil and they Ouaira. ru to another vessel Her rail yesterday was the Brat rough! them from St. made in Barbados. She is now U was tied chartered by the Java PacitV irbados. Liaw Inc from her owners, the % %  felngs look pretty good in Koninklijko Ruttcrdamsche Uojd Barb.. km to-day. but at that tima Co. Ltd tbsry .nnot •*> rosy." he said. The Lirnburg't local agents Mi rlartman. who has already art Messrs. S. P. Musson. Son been here for three weeks, is stayCo.. Ltd Ins *' i'.i.iL.;.-t Beach Club. TJHUx.KTOWN was again packVVE t-: .nth Christmas shoppers y**t' iiid during the morning —•V %  w-iml time this week— *e .' %  < > %  .< linfoundr> % % %  could not accommodate the Byjjord is at Bridgetown loadloflo'. ..fears. ing 760 barrels of molasses for Man. motorists had to park Norfolk. UJLA. %  ^ %  k cars around the Fountain The By/Jord arrived y ester. Oatrnt:.i The park at the Jubilee day morning from Trinidad from Otrmvi.was also tilled but by where she brought a few pack%  ^ %  j-day many of these cars had ages of general cargo and drums toft the City <>r oil for Barbados. She Is expect•ApRy 2.00 p.m. the temperature ed to sail for New York to-da we* M hi.. | d .i.-nhwt In tho gbnn< All the water on Queen's *-. n _* %  w? rri • %  %  Hk ground had dried up and Ull tiOlKl I'Or ijlt'll % %  prjone was busy erecting and de> .ding stalls. POKT OF MANCHESTER. THE NEW EASTHAM OIL DOCK ^~^yydKZljjt&-"^"^"""""""" %  ^^ %  aTai^^^istW^Kri "*" -"^**^K "*" %  sS5r' \ ^ L^s --jB^^^^fl^-,^ ^H LBBBW **^^T ^^^^ %  [ %  Icvi Tru man —.4 Hive Talks 0tm ship AT EASTHAM. OaHStgflg tb* largc-t oil dock in Bnt.i.i. jnow bstSkg fcestt %  I IS* Csnal Company si a .o-t of Cl.OOnonn Situated in mi area ol 171. acres adjoining the Junction of thr Ship Canal -no the estuary of tho Mersey nver. the dock ha* been planned to accom modal* Mniult.inooa.ily up U> four of the new class of suaer-unker* now in service and building A 7mile piufliitv will carry the il from thr new dock to Shell'* large refinery at Staulow AN ARTIST'S in.prew.lou of how EitMhaiii Oil Dock will appctr upon completion. 1 Shell r-.-U-unipli < OCTOBER'S RALXFALL ABOVE AVERAGE S.S. "BYFJORD" LOADS MOLASSES The chartered Alcoa Steamship gj From **ir 1 g. Tho oo-onltnstion ol the MeeSS and European relinsj aotne materials beN th Atlantic p' appeared enihn t hecordial way in which Truman and Attlee *gW i other Ounkirk Report Brttlan and i ItC and militari chid. a>tn ..nixing for lunch (iener.il QanaC Bradley. Chairman of America's Joint Chief* of Stall, was reporting behind closed doors on plans for a United Nations Korean "Dunkirk." He argg report.-.! t*. h.i\e lob 1 I -ecret meeting of Ha F.>reign Relations ConwutaM ihat • .UMirawals of United N..1 trvxipa had put them m the pott• isffSj they could be evacuated by sea :f it became ObwtoiB b ll Chinese Communist* in tended drtesj on south of the 38th paraUel Ai;i.ii.a Britain ana (OUT other powers told the United Nations General Trygve Lie today that they had been obliged t hung the question of rnhiesa "iiiimiiuu intervention in Korea t % % %  aha noticm' of the Assembly becaUaM the Soviet veto had blocked Security Council action Yesterday six powers Air..i HI aut Agricultural Instructors visitliritaui. Cuba. Ecuador. Fiance, ed 703 peasunt holdings and 19 Norway—sponsored a Joint raw Ijtion asking for an Aswmblv %  t'bate "on an important and largest question." Attlee had meetings with hi. %  p advlaen al lh British Emb ssy before he went to the resident's lunch They accepted Io changed position that talk ol tl ontainlng a "butler /on.'" Co \wans October for thai past loo yes 7.75 Inches The average total WIIJJAM MAYERS, an 87rainfall for the Island for the ten Mr-otd labourer of Bush Hall, months, January to October 1950 St Michael, was placed on a is approximately 82.04 inches, the r P*f^ sunrise at Bethlebo„d for three months in the sum average total fall for the corre. *-" a If ^ T? "L" 1 !,, ' S3 yrt*"toy by Mr. E. A spending period for I94i> .gjaephs Boys bchool by the girls McLeod for stealing a fowl mches and the average total foi belonging to Beatrice Walcott the same ten month period for N EARLY 200 people i the play "Sunrise at attended school gardens in October; 22 II. .ngo trees were top-worked. ( Two soil conservation projects ahtfa completed during the The rainfall for .ho month of Oclob., ..., abov.th, aver^o,?wo.k'^XSSSSnwSE igt, writes tho Director of Agriculture m ht* rtotsi tot tfat Irrigsueaw t-rogress under the munth. In the majority of districts the ftrsl la ^\> wenColonsjiJ DanreiopnMni & Welfare relatively drv, but on Hie Uth .ni.i mm! mini s * 'r assisting peasants tell in ail areas. During the remainder ol the month there rhoi\ag l "of IO ;a7va 8 .n^'p U 1 p^ n .nd were frequent moderate showers with heavy, widehother fittings. This situation has distributed rains on the 22nd and 27th been to some extent relieved by '^^'' According to rainfall returns i>er in the plot* which were lne arrival during the month of a ed to date fi. planted in early July Ttie *mall shipment of irrigation situaud in areas typical of all trees have boiled .li pm.-nt rainfall ostssttrii lotl to which proper altentlon Kainlall ut the Stations wus as total rainfall for the Island for th. has been given and yields ot over follows — __._. ... month was 12.85 indies. The coi1.000 lb. seed cotton per acP octob* to'diu ? rasmstcUng Bgura tot HMH was expei is besn a slight UtT .-.„. 13.31 inches, and the average for attack of defoliating worm, but the ireathw conditions whl< vailed during UV monUi StevSntl very much being done i n the ;i> Bl| Selling f! : '*r;<*l. 11 Tt ! %  I'casanl \-i ii iilluir II'UIIU ISS December the past 100 years was 47.24 ingardet: „ the" conclusion Rev L. C. also "of Bush Hall" %  D lalieu, ltectot of St Joseph, 5 ^ve>i a vote of thanks. AU the Walcott said she missed her The highest total fall foi Oct. of the St. Josephs fowl on the morning of December 1950. at any "' th< Croup were present her 6 and later the same il.^ Mat ions was 22.07 inn M WAS a strong breeze %  >•"' identilled it as her own to the at a station situated in the parish .ng across Hackleton I *" 1 unday. but the sun was CROPS food Croea Vegetable idversel> Crop Husbandry. Informed quarters ton are pessimisuc about the chances of the Chinese CommunBrt advance stopping at the 38Ui parallel, the boundary between North and South Korea to permit , TWO thousand bogs of DemHB&ne told the Advocate that they erarii Super rice and 310 bag* at L^Bl just arrived from St. John's Bran rice arrived In the island %  > l,n where they were also from British Guiana yesterday by dote, mite painting After they the schooners PhiJfp If. Dai-idlefl I! Kk-ton Cliff they travelled son and Blue Nose Mac. to Buckden Other cargo included firewood. charcoa'. and green heart posts and I^OItlY-ON I:-YEAR-OLD Klliot logs. aV Minkson, a well digger of %  mfBrington Tenantry, St. John, ^bsBft treated at the General Hosulty Ui getting seeds to germinate, At Groves" u big "catch" crop and in many instances seeds and ping programme got underway aeodtlngg srere elthSl liiowned" when some 3,000 tomato and cabin washed away. The main food bage seedlings were transplanted ramSi sweet poutoea and t" a 'thrown-out' field eddocs, un the other hand, conlivestock. (1) Livestock on tb ^^B yesterday for laceratii ^^Bead and discharged. !.. ^^ %  tnkson was working In a well that .' %  23 feet deep when a piece ^H iron fell from an overhead ^BfTold and struck him in his hes |p for Dangerous Riding <>f St. John, and the los a.SO Inches, measured si in the parish of ChriM ChurCfa Sugar Cane. The *ugar cane crop, i„ general, made good growth during the month. The plant canes, in all districts, are r*rjp forward and in excellent condition; tho ratoons, with the exception of some fields which appear to be water-logged, probably due to the poor soil tilth, are also well developed, and heavy vlel should be obtained in 1951. Foed Crops. The yam and eddoe crops made good growth du Ing tho month, and. Judging from heavy boiling may be seen. Given the appearance of their foliage, favourable weather during the good yields should be obtained. ,^ ipin uegfon, peasants should Sweet potatoes were readily obobta|n satisfactory yields. tamable or, the market Ort^ndhula Except in a few tottonln-porUons. Visits were matan " £ he rp "?^ ^' ol ^ pleased to accept voluntary paid to the cotton plots scattered f reau* ' water-logging, reSona^Uons thercto^o be used on throughout ti.o Isla'nd during Ihe ^Ift'^H ^ behiilf of the iiuiurtes of the early part of the month, and II *" !" J"*'J r ! ?-' %  -%  home w 'o ui| d that some native 1 Tree craps Breadfruit Any donations will be received ton trees werepTgea u l In lb* ploti l -ars. *papaws. bananas by Mr C B. Allamby of tho in St Philip A plot to plot in coconut.-, and golden apples AdvocateOffice and should spection was commenced du ear that the United Natic UN n i,.id detei lerated nute 'ii in was espected when left [.DiKion on Sunday. bought likely that Uosiapldl) AttliT Korea LEPER ASYLUM X'MAS TREAT FUND The Committee of the above Xmas fund, beg to inform regular subscribers and the general public, that they shaU again be tlnucd to grow vigorously, and ** stations at the end of the '" sM uk f "^ %  •" *"•" %  %  llcalion. K thai good^ropsof —nth nundwred 144. comprising £{L *£*****<££* *S* Stud animals, cattle, goals, sheep, u,,ul to-morrow Other mujoi pigs and cqulnes Fifteen young agenda items when they get t arera tM for rearing and 2 ,h,,,n 1,rc W VB of P eding u| OtheS bead of stock sold to the U 1 *' formation of an Atlantic arm butcher. "' Burope undas; Oeneral Da ) Stud services paid for. at the aasaaihowef and agreeing follows :— bulls prinelple to S scheme for the ellOama S3 and boars cation of scarce raw materials be.aking a total of 450 for the tween America and Europe month. • —Renter these will be reaped Sugar Cane. As a result of the frequent showers both plant and ratoon cam*, hive been making xcellcnt progress. Early in the month cultivators had begun pree,. H iJ^lJi*-Tj paraUons for pUnting the 1950-52 "i bu. kl 216. ra crop. CotUa The cotton plots, generally, look remarkably well and VOI1 the safely of us all we ^Hve IU]Ifui the streets. You anyone And It difficult to send the Utter part of the month ggggfve no right to go crossing game to him, arrangements will 40 5/8 acres S fflc, His Worship Mr. A. J. H. %  nschell. Senior Police Magls^ %  itc of District "A", told Donald ^Kitt of Pegwell, Christ Churcr. ^Ver he imposed a 13 line on limes, %  ere the market be made to collect the gift, if he 02 native trees found, which Is p* communicated 2235 ^Bcott was found guilty of nd^K the bicycle X—835 on TraTI(F %  i Square In a dangerous M "JV 3^Ei on October 21. The One '* ^ %  to be paid in two months or ^ %  default one month's imprisonBBBBBnt with hard labour. two witnesses brougdit by Police told how Scoli. nigh not riding the bicycle Bjga a fast rate, tried to force %  rough the traffic hitting ^ %  DthSt bicycle and thus lost ^ %  ntrol of his own bike. %  sit Forde proaccuted for the Hi,ue Scott was not represented ^m counsel. Annual Bazaar Raffle W mp shade, donated by ge Sharp, and raffled by Miss Frances Cameron, was won by Mrs. Bernard Conduit. The rich cake, donated by Miss Hannah Jones, and raffled by Mrs. Bernard Conduit, was won by Mrs Joe ConneL Jnr. with on teledestroyed. Inspection was abc carried out in the tenant! Bush Hall, Bank Hull and Kew and 279 native cotton trees were found in backyards, etc.. the majority of which have been destroyed. The cotton crop continues to develop well and it is expected that reaping will begin in NovemLiict golden In limited supply in during the month PrsU and Disease*. No serious pests and diseases were reported attacking peasants' crops during Ihe month The eradication of love vine, especially In ttje St. Michael area, has, however, been '. riving attention Peasant Livestock. Balanced animal feed and green fodder free supply throughout the month Lxtrnolon Work. '11 The Peas15 Cases Reported ^/MHKiSTMS'atviw/* (Mtt**^ BRITAIN'S LEADING AMERICAN-TYPE CIGARETTE AST0RIAS .V.W,V-V//A'A'.V. f ',',V'*'-'*'*V>'>','/W**-'-',r I STAR VALUES for Xmas Shoppers f — WE OFVER — reySi tflaaeoatsaa Crackers. Xmas Tree* and Decoration* Xinaa Morkinga PRESENTATION NETS Yardlet's Max Factor. Holp dr Paris. Imperial Heather. Dralle PltESENTATION BOXES—Cigarette*, Tobacco*. Pipes MAPS—by lardley. Morny. CUM on*.. Brennb PERFI ME by Vardlrv Cot v. Ilanwlle < (il 111,\E_Sin, Atkinson's, Dralle ##f. ## INHl.S A cm. Lower Broad Slreet — Plantatknru Hulldlng DIAL 1045 I Infect louf Ni.vciul.ei Enteric Fevi Diseases notified In 1 were: Diphtheria 3; r 4Tuberculosis 8. | Bj H %  I s: ONE DOSE Relieves PAIN After Meals If you tuffcr from Indigestion with its pain, discomfort, flatulence, nausea and heartburn MACLEAN HRANl) STOMACH POVDIiK bring you rclkf! But he sure you ret genuine MACLEAN BRAND SIOMACH POWDtK hearing ihr lgrunure %  ALEX:CMACLiAN'. 1 %  %  *-.. .of this famous remedy HALL'I DISTEMPER II a r.cognii.d *inl 9 rde WATER PAINT SISSON5 iiKorMir, ft Ba.ng oil bawd, *•!* ol •pplitatiori and of oxiitandirig ir>9 capacity, a B id*ll iwivd tor • %  init>or decerMi* i-.'poi ohero a Mgh lundsfd Hat Man h dotted. STOCKED BY All THE LEADING STORES CO. LTD. HULL. isl. It.ir lull.. ( .1 ( )|n T. Herbert Lid. A Barnes ft Co Cotton Eaetory. PlsnUlkms Ltd. lUrrlson ft Co (B'doa) Ltd Carter fti Co. OUT Dew Custumeis and Friends, Pleust' note that with the arrival u( the s.s. Bedford Karl ,ni'i sv Specialist which lnuuijhl us over 50 cases of Merchandise of all descriptions, we feel positively sure that we ure fully equipped to supply your wants for tho Xmas Season, for any kind of Dress Materials, Shoe.s. HandbaKs. Bridal Veils. Cloves. Plastic Parasols, Curtain Nets, SudUngS, liedsteads. Bicycles, Sea Island Cotton Bhtitg • tc nfl Remember: "When you cannot get it elsewhere you tan |*et it at Wilson's". N. E. WILSON


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PACE EIGHT BAMADOS ADVCK ATI WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 6 t50 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY S\ BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG fIT OUT \ WITH TH| WiM >> CO VOU KNOW WHATS STUCK -\ v ?s N 04 lAUNDGVl ^V\< CMUTe. s /7 • Ml (MM ">%  ># THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER YOUR GUN. CUD' (it DWE C*BE \ Of MARSHAL." / VCUVt TJPPCGirrP mRVOHf IN TCWN' TO/* WIDC SB TRIBUTC TO YOU AN HURT WHO REFUSE' WHEN I TRIED TO 5* HELP, YOU FJOt*NtD DOWN WKXISE' ICRE! %  BM MfSIWtE SCMEVU C Bg \ IWISHAL. IVE NEVER BEEN IN YOUR "->, TOWN. ID THOUGHT WE SEVER BULLET WOULD TELL YOU I AW! BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS A,, u. %  :%  %  I *Wi -.v. VOJ BCUWA V""i %  u UJCKV F6U.OW.' THAT f ir TD us • r.mmcuv .jr*-art TWACIH" ABCAlT IT 1 *"-v P6*tf ruxOiV l.i -T QUTT-** .. i -. 0.1 ffvTWiNG %  I -'< -I: QUlll %  V. i > )T.J O'. TME >*?*JVE Tv**!", WHAT VCV TMS* n -*L-A PlAHO OSTV*^ WXT' -**-r %  au %  vcw-JTuv *VE W9 ME RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND r ejQ' THAT'S AW. \*w ocpe. J ^-TL-K iwirED A* KJUl ID CM* *C0 MiM. TWeN HAD AN ATTACK *J*O %  8D MS NOT TO %  THE PHANTOM HEs SUCH A vocecnt tx5 3€MVEMW_AV.->* 50 TrtRI&.V SfOCl IF SOU TBX JACK AND JCC *M-EffE : AV n i*yj*tD At... -%  8SV... I CAN'T I T.EASE -. %  \. AwseosT THAT ST-BVIWJ > %  %  A*! %  V BY LEE FALK & RAY INVESTMENT SUPERVISION The unusual conditions existing toddy require more than ordinary knowledge and experience to handle your investments. Our many years of investment service have fitted us to advise you and to make periodical revisions of your list of investments. Any enquiry will receive immediate attention without obligation on your part HDYAL SECURITIES CORP LTfl. BRANCHES THROUGHOUT CANADA A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS, LTD. BARBADOS CORRESPONDENTS RHEUMATISM and agonising BACKACHE CONfl Saffe; uni i i.a. • int.rwt.-l in cmiplalaU h „ p .,i„nc. „ . r*ltd lo tola rmllmfm y man. latter :— KlUJCHiN !%>>*& feel rheumatism ID m* irm> and shoulder*. Than pains started in the A-mall of my U<-k. inoreAAlnf %  "! **•**• really Mrt. I bought A bottl* of KrusohAn and WM pfN to find that I tot ntti" relief. I bought uowr and before it w* finished all my pain habf| powkw While your oaa^aoi sleeps, VspoRub |o*i m* Ins Wiaiulm, of tlv* Klghrst nuirttiir value derived from Nsture'e finctt food*. Thr (*muu. •OvslllB Farm* war* csiabliBhcd 10 sat th ul|b*i scaodards of .jualliy (or lha mall, milk ami eggs usaii. •Vcaus* t>f i' rniiitsadlsMS autrlilw qualities 'Ovaldne' U Ideal for every member of the famllv. st snv time of the dav. A* a bedtime beverage, too, It Is everywhere acknowledged as a reliable aid (o sound, natural, rcstoratlva sleep. SoU m *.rr V Af hn by mil CA*airf(t*d Sim i \|..'l. \ \JUa\ity Aas mat/e Ovallllie the Horids most widtly used Food Beverage The wfhgCWling unii of the G.E.C fclri^ctator i> vu tinely made that it is hermetically sealed alter manufacture and never need* servicing. This refrigerator will stand up to any aauame of climate — and ii'a lovely tu luok at. toxj I Solid chromlum-Bltta* rundls incorpuf i((n| concealed lock. ^ rHE CIH GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS WMMWrwG mt UNUM eUCTUC CO LTD.. 0 IHOAM0



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PAGE SIX COUNCIL PASS ADDRESS TO THE GOVERNOR ON LIMITATION OF POWERS BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1M0 prrssing retire i thai all th. imcll were n. I reralloil %  i two uri'vlous It membership, lb. n | ;il least iwi"' cttrad and %  .. ii. .1 i-i hawfota difficult to %  MHIIO repetition M '•*" %  oof particular (laai. t politb-al beliaC. Anyone who wished to study The duI >' of J *>-" l i> Champowurs ol ine iluuik* and ,. ..,. ^uy,,. her > to see thut -oun.il Like Mi Qua* In w-s nl*a p...rn of view .ould read ihe ' ut '" ''* ol HM opinion that the romuarison .leUU on the Addtessa uZ ... lhi ,l ma > ** ,uUud '•* ""** M, U-.weeu the House of A,the CouncJlt ttS^USS? £ ^.i? 1 nc d '^ WMcH 2aS*JK.*tJB.* r C "%  "dmg.urt.dmentof.hepow^ 1 "' n d Counof the Cour.nl n 3th September, • 11 am pace 3 OBI WOUld IKb aoif or judgment ud c !" d n ' ,ub cr,b to "** v *** JTOW • ud Uw Houi *"Comi^, J -^i.!£-?5 yT*** Imust lr> and ensura scribe taLtevww. howBUM ..ml in* LegulaUvv Counof ulrCu^nl^Sth SaSK ""*' — ll " §U>Dt *" b ever that havini elected people * "the liouw u( Lords wu ii*, m,' 1, r... ..£1^ "" %  "" %  <' bua-neaa and not a to a government there -hSuUnol < %  %  • Faulty as it was. H was J2J iiS?I -!5?E ,l, R5l!? D ^T* y^ ".>"" d '<* bugau. be any undue restraint on their *" "Wunonl that had bee; n lions to causa a lot of ft."3SnL3 ,'* '"Hw.,,or. un ... to have found ft'S&Sffirlitt'SS !.d. I believe, lo be authority on uw Conat.tulional JJJ < !" "c.al Gaieu. >l,t Aui..l brake on ha> leatolatka. I • Mcll llmd ftll U rail'"•' When', mcaaure miwrtlii th."*<>n •• wrong. That authority "" "w "W bolreved In t IIIUI.I i DUI -nj •* ___ igi i* — -J value bar. I47). and th Debate on m^unT^Maltd: I ^ST?^ Ucn "? ****• A(l Ior l-*V' The Seeond Chamwith refer* ore to a threa yaar notber often apands more time — lubour in Select Committees Hare or the Council, rn interesta of the com %  la partaon was E. W Kigdea the beu firtAfEJ?4 •! ?*•?_*• init\ bill, tha lH-r itself the vlvwa i thai the partlci not rereh istitu_^. ._. n said v ^\ ue nd "aaf ul n aa t of a reason, thai the law and accepted praci,hl >' '"* %  '" second Chamber. :hc of Parliament, lex ei eonmurt say so in no uncertain term-, aurludo Pariuifit-Mt. did not apply He proposed to ipaak (I) Ii taaAlori of the people than to lm ro '; nies was therefore general terms <.n the sul I wrong to believe that the relaSecond Chamlwr. and <2) ax tiooalnpa between parliament in concerned the Island Had a Sec Graaa, U.U>ID and the legislature ond Chamber anv valueTh. m iszszrxui* jassg no" 01 "" 1 yesi ** — ''-Kf" h w fld V % "*'St^' {IlsT^^ls^lis^^^ lh "^ ^^w^untrie,^' glory %  ln Tb/st^n^u. yea^I tSt ^ or <"•""<"'• country ,n ^ • „d ; hope II will give were oaaaed. No* hkr tvan wELZtJS ,>C0 SSL C ? w h> '' M "'"' w, l %  h, to my argument <-n !" S Bigland. France, USA., nnd th • the ipaclfk terms of the powers the C\fcuinl is perfactly )uatinan fjr.tiitg that maaurIf the aia i ml>rs are ST at the next election, I have always cr.ttidcrcd that i this Island an II. the debate in the ChamIn committee It hears members of the public, ana mis is a vary important and necessary function for it to .lUupt "In Barbados the Sciimi Chamr .i u baco mtn j nora %  the workshop of the !-• the most recent axampto being th* work of its Committee on the Natural Gas Bui. It cjnnol be ( beiiU %  < UW i i naan, "So far I have purpose.> spoken general terms on this place a second time There is no single case however, in the history Uniy when this was doiv, though the Council pr batty h. the right to r e e c t ad ir[,,iiu"t. Ill of ih-' %  atlai under discussion. Mr thai after tha extent.o.i of the franchise some years i so. certain jicoplf. seemed to th nk that having got power, fiov Ihtnj they warred i. do. [ska .i H thing done tha %  lore was Ihe putting >> n the Order Paper, of nn Address to tha Go' Now like if human old oatabiKhed Domir poopl* Bgointt the manner in which the measure was passed They said that the Bill had not been debated properly and thenlore It should he rejected. It was rejected, ud not merely obi the principle of the payment Ol salaries, but the amount and th* manner in which it was rushed through the Other Place. Eventuallythere was an election Bill was passed, thh tune with reosonab'e emoluments i\ > !i canto before the Counc I. .II. il if IP remembered aright, it : unanimously. Mr Cuke pointed out lhal :er then b,fo>. th< Council tartod rrom the rejection of the Bill by the Council. An Address from the House was forwarded to the Governor iiskinc, for the curtailment ol tho po\u C 'uncll Th might need a certain amount of ' TM !" m ^ OIU .. lhe ">Y, 'Vision and bringing up to date K^uSL ood Chamber had BtU That waa why he was in agree***" rt ** !" ffd *'*• bv those who ment with Paragraph 2 (a> of the r un dt>d the constitution.* of tho* • Address respective countries. Barbados, said Dr Maasiah, haa w hat were the merits of a secnever needed a Legislative Coun"j 1 1 Chamber. Mr Chandler askeo cil more than It needed one today. He iwld ,hr >* were the examinatir. i When fhey looked around the i,nd ^vision of Bills, the initiatioi world they saw the foundation of of Bills other than Mom-v Hill Christian dvlUtaUou crumbling, which might be put into a well This was a time when men wanted considered shape before being X SJu t fi* y an ,. anclpnt and worlh > ub "itted to the Elected chamber. Houaa haa tocrioaWTao'tha COH institution. It was sacrilege and and so have an easier passage trol of the HouN Ilattl IM should not be permitted by the through the Lower House; the InGovernment .f Uie I g ftsrftla tlYt Council "I now come specifically to the ,'uture powers of this House. The proposal of Sir Hlla.v Baaed goes far to establish %  Single Chamber Government a. d deprive the Island thereby of a vital constitutional safeguard f Its liberties If the Council I %  Hevoa that its function In Ihe bound x make .i stand OtMi rno more. UM powoi <>f I e decent people of Barbed "Biirhados needed a Ix-gislativc Council which could view the whole of the Barbadian scene; which could light for the right and justice to be meted out to loe people of the Island Above gli, Barbados needed a Legiatoliv. tcrposition of so much delay In the passing of a Bill Into taw, as might be needed to enable the opinion of the community to be adeijuatelv expressed upon It; the full and free discussion of large and important questions, at mi incuts nand. has aoV ir^^T^MSS ^S.'^ >anced con It fi !lows that the stiprrrn;nv <>( te House tends to heroine the inslruinent of domination by the In tlve l.iiidtations on the pow.-r if the ExccutK' been regarded as esseiitiji) safv-luards of freedom, One ol Uw %  .htvks is the delaying DOWef >>f 'upicd. a Second Chamber. "Tlwse proposah. would hi 0 ness of the people of Barbados'" u_ "" VJl,lt ' Rovlslon cannot the enact Ol Hen Ir SI John also spoke in "^ ups tioned by any thinking House an opportm 11 favour of the Address. He com^' !" %  • ,d Mr. Chandler •Tner.its mind nt the '-nd of %  year. In parcel thr setup of the House of ca ** "* " controversy on thi* the light of arguments used In Ih4 Commons with the setup of tho P 0 "" The functions of initiation Council. The Address we are ioHouse of Assembly which worked atvi Wnaral debate on matters d >' debuting itn under the Busho Experiment, n other than money Bills, are a|vo Council must have dehiyn %  scheme thnt had been in operation not in question. power as a power only four years. He was of the "As regards delay with, opinion that at this stage of the power to delav, a second Chamber island's political development II will have no power ; all no rut, " %  ''"•" %  %  %  %  • %  •• %  • %  "• tw would be wise to retain ..nretmg edge, no reserve*forced Xl "&!& itfSS ^„ t ?S, C0U t> stricted the Legislative Council's authority, as much when ^l is not powers to amend or reject rjMWused, as when it is brought into No Check On I'owera A House with delaying The Single Ch.rn.l-. i men wish ,, ------, — make certain that Uie 'o get the poweis ol tha U'gisla. miii. ii eomidered opinions of the comuv ' Council noddled i., Ui c stsu so IhaT munlty will be fully | fore to the ele. inrale. wh *n opinion that a vote of tiie ii..use may noi fairly rap to amend or reject ures coming from the other Place aetiOL This was an ooaailon when power i every member of the *• should express his opinn 'fully ascertained tent lit ? 1 ""' ,v %  '" u thedobnte^uld^rvea; anm^^ fundamentarmeVs'umTra 1 ' 11 "-'• $*& check this important matter. la %  authority of people ....... this like to quote th..: ,!% %  He., belong ne md'vkiu! Inrreast" Transport how .t I-OT hvwueos IN TONKING DELTA pa.O faraatly .II voiding ti appeal' io each MVtBtaj iktbate it was. lived that our record of legislan enacted into law waa neither SAIGON. Dec. 5 iry nor recalcitrant. The w 11 informi-d Frencn nn>st recent example is the passing *"nMMQd. herw today, that toof the Petroleum Act which excreaeed air transport will be given proprlated without compensation for the evacuation of women and % of the mineral rights of children from lite Toniung delta. The Bill to nationalise 'araaaed by VlcUiamh msurK-itural Gas has been agreed to gents. This did not mean the deIth no vital amendments toriorMtion of the geneial situa"WhHi HSSM hav,. tion, but was a security measure Ud^haTe nVver^ U^l ^^^^^'^SS Budget. Our only crime must ne> ^ZJ 0 !" ** *f. d „, that we have not on all and eeery P^ ev *cut'on wU be carried agreed In fie with the ou L by r !" mr !'* !" t 2 J^ rcr *£. 1 other Place What second ChamTnc Frvncti Hi h Commissioner ar, worthy of its name could do "" %  "t order the requisitioning of hat* civilian aeroplanes "In conclusion I must stress that Those planes will start tothe voice of the Council In reelsmorrow December It, evacuating ng legislation will not be listened civilians wishing to fly back to o with any respect, if the power France — Reuter •f adequate delay is not in the background Either the Council be reduced to a nullity—and powers to function as a useful SEE US FOR:— LUMBER & HARDWARE no theory of our cons tit upart of the Legislature, and play :her. %  ion which supports the notion of totally ineffective Second Cham%  r—or it can be left sufficient w*r&&**s/***^s.**r*'*'tG*K~!" *rt**t T. HERBERT Ltd. """ST 10 11 Boacwea Street. \ -7 f\ At the first V Sfl hint of a its part in advancing the happiness and welfare of the people of this ancie/it and loyal colony." Is BACKACHE CAUSED BY BOTH Kidneys and Liver? VAPEX INHALANT :h so you hate to ighten up—and short sharp twinges stab you at every sudden move—your Kirkache may have several causes that A eyfea painl That's why Dr. Chaw's Kidney A Liver I'ills brings such quick, fflVctive relW to many who suffer with backache) For this time-proven rnedy treats two conditions at once— contains special remedial ingredients •or both LiJnevi and liver. •S.. if m feel tirrd. headachy—with painful tennis and aching back-—look lo both kidnevs and liver! Then look to Dr. Chaw's Kidney-Liver Pilb— 'ur a reliable product used by Canadbag IDT arm hall a century. The uaiiuj"IJr. Chase*^>s>-ura*urjnce, ? 40, 50 AND herVf how you Mn be strong and active If voa feel mo oowe. ass ass as full of life as roa should as. sad colds baag oa, you sssy OMd mon AatD Vltasauu. Try •cieatUiC, aood-tattlsg Scott's iBsmlstoa. Taha ii rcgulafly all yeas renasl. Vii.mUu sad eswsn^bBsJdlDa oil It helps buUd niiiia a, iisssUaa sod energy. Mere ffttm hsst a tassleIi's POWHPUL NOURISHMSfT. PLACE YOUR ORDERS W/TH US NOW FOR THE FOLLOWING :Tins Ntitrogen Malt (Large k Small), Plum Puddings. Vegetable Jiilce, Olivers Vegetables. Kraft Cheese ill Macaroni. Tin Drapes (Large a Small), if.anSpaghetti In Tomato Sauce. also a large awortmant of foe k tail Snusngas. Palethorpe Cambridge Ban-age. P.dethorpe Oxford 8su*age. Palrthorpe Sausage. Tins Lamb Tongue, Wall Pork Sniisagra, Wall Oxford Sausage. Tin.' Roast Beef, Rabbit in Tins. Hugos pork Beans, and a Urge assortment of Tin Hams in v.irioii 1 sues and XmiHams ^ SCOTT S EMULSION HIGH ENERGY FOOD IONIC T c consutuuon -.f j second Hen. Q. D, L. Pile supportiii) Chomber Is either hcreditarv. .,, ihe address ^ald that the mattci elected, or nominated. As rcganU l """ ""; n ) It has worked weU in England w lu * k,l "( '"cau.ie even a TaK lr fin...-* %  I.. rhon p T o p oaod changes in the n.ntitution 78 years ago. He laid; Tlie moment we change the COnitlUitlon, other changes must follow, .jid w should have no help foi % %  v.. .......had already been discussed awl] ill paaaad an AddrcssBthat chamber but that on thli xtausc even a Labour Goven'in. ilitGovernor and the whole occasion the Council had gone on !" *"it has not seen fit to abolish it. matter was referred to the 9ocrecord taking a itep they had not 't" w "ver. there can be no logical • ,, ; s<.... • i tu i ; 'n. taken before. In the address It jirgumem in iU favour, and there Mr. Cuke then spoke ol tho was stated that bills paaaad by "undoubted truth In the sarcasm iV In the verv natura ei oh correspondence x\m\ i had token the House for a second tline ^^'-te Uoyd George when h? g JirgStak fulu ei clSnie ', %  [wean the then Opveiuor should be passed by the Council. E^ !" !" ^?!,". Sl&GR "' ^ TrgS.l-S, TwSm 111 rOarj Blood and 8%  provided thai there had been a ^SffJtSS l f ^ e ,er ship between the';,,..•...! ,\. . ,lf State and moved ,l,..t .he Beoatsj elation or a referendum '"^'*' • U ^"} a ""g.; L lv. the Council god Q. I .d. II ess be paaaad. e He had had the privilege and Il?" r "' ^ ",,,*' ol lh * we; The House is alreacU ihe prod,.. Hen. Ur Muulah seconding the the honour to have served in the ~SSL/SiJSS^l 5ft? J, ,nam Par'ner In ruaiteri of ,. motion, tor the passing of the AdHouse and was their Speaker, pe ZL£fl££i!rZ!VE' '.SSSAtB •% %  2fevortW Blonds prop d real Stall Aral with the backprivdeges of the Chamber had ^' %  ^*i au ".w^'^ '"'. *'" cr f** %  -"""Ion m whli I. the c^ntrovew between been committed to his care and he " • favourable opinion .,f the majortly oontrol Ing too di „.! %  nvoCli.indKisi.ftheCegi.laPed out then that the ^hC mSrnmL '""'l ""•' f ""' P Mdo,n4, l **%  %  Ur* He -aid that wi.ee the pass> CojincU had infringed those J'i'^ '" "^ ZFSS'^l UI u "' •• ll1 -' "' '"" '" i.e oi t)„ Buaha Exuernnent the Privileges "t;, 5 H ,u 'P ort J ,h Pa'' 1 "I Us own authoritj ^l^^^SKS^S Now JheCouwg l^itaJ h if 1 ^'S d * u ^ we ho.,, a aSnU.] to ,i.o ,.. ...... .,.., „,.,,. ,,,,.,,. ; „-..,re Mid thai il-.vy should be I %  "• %  J~ ,. preservation o| IdH-rty that Under that egperi.nent the revisory and reviewing body and Commons Replim c;.se there is doubt as to %  ,.pirty that had the malorltv m that bUu paaaad twice with a genif those considerations ure to authorlly or wisdom of lny maaII'H House of Acemblv even d cral election intervening should be be in the minds of members of a sure that there should be some t -STiTmilorllv i5 onlv one P"** 1 bv lh#m Thal "atemenl aeeuhd Chamber, they can never power to appeal from tnem to made a great difference in their discharge properly the functions the people whom they serve. Tins position. They agreed with this which are theirs. In such circumpower can le aajstoo onlv m the with two provisos, one of which stances a second Chamber will Second Chambor was that they should retain power Ifd to be a mere replica of the -The Council l> not | rfaVJ to amend or reject any measure Commons, and its performance oentativa chambai bi not in the interests of the "comwl income u nunrepetition ol tll ., t „., munlty. "' debates and controversies |v tTum (ll e s,,.. Years ago he had resuUhe conwhich take place in the other people, vet in numv wa. itltutional Uw on the print and Chamber. I n other words the.e mor ,. a chamber repreaentlog the as far as he remembered Dicey ^rc In effect two House* of niany and diverse Intonate of tn ad said that the Swiss people g^ PPphg, ""* of which s ^^^ nan thc H iade use of the referendum. This 'cdundant ; nMd meant that measures wore dls„ n w c rae to tha merits of SD .. r i a i c \*„ M ,**< r without personaUtlaa such Nominated members Canada is ~ Wh „ Z".,' as would arise in the heat of on outstanding example of this, election. It also meant that queswhere members of the Senate arc tions were settled in the interest "Wri* 1 ***! for life. 1 Has lab *ld il would be of Xnv community and apart from Tj 1 Nooiinaled system givef n people elected by hc rc au i tfl D f an election the th %  wacuuve the power to ensure onstituenciea nad no pieMn t attitude did make a lot of ,hBt "*' ""'y a" important secH .idlut-nce esercised difference to the Council and for """a and classes .re represented on them Thenwas no telling to ihat reason he was prepared to '" m L*fialature, but that the txo i they might go in support the address p _'i opc I.. rl oag %  • %  Th • might even put measures or. n future as a revising and reirejrrpied on by the unyielding M *•' ">e M> -he Counoj ,1 io.ei would still leave ing the address, because, the time Lo ^" Hou *. *£" '. '\ '"" the prohad coma whan these matters ..^ he ls ""riher great advan'""'"' ," 1, „.' perils ol the isshould be regarded, not from the =•• .* n a HonUnated second "3 "" 1 -' W "' >ct Hie h point of view of the "privilege" S"""^ * wWc h 1 m " refer. That, earned to us logical conof this or the other chamber but Tne %  r *' t % %  *> of legiklaUon has *•" t brsi wen | elusion HM nl dictatorship, and in the light ol what was U-t' 10 .r c iauon to any special dictum h* frus was chai ,, i i„ At ., .dctutorship. he was sorry to say ter for the welfare of the comf r ^ P^P In an electoral conKings pleasure. The next mo< aw bacoming %  i-dent e\-il in muniO'. The welfare of the comIo lL a i!_ Th l^ bulk of '•' %  "•'aiiou was n "PP 01 "" 1 "'"' wr 15 ye; of the world today munit}* stood above everything f P""Bte "m the dmmattanoee ol •"> to-day it S;i^:ng 'hnt the Address of Han. C. B. Rvelyn also support* hour T" 01 l "< % question of may be less One rarmot say tl i .. bad been given had ed the passing of the address em' m ndal *' over 90t o( the t-o'mni hM not Uvn moderniM-d two main object-;. Dr Massiah phaslstng much of what Hon Mr S" ,urw „ which come to either Our members have also been i idealt ftrit with what he agreed Pile had said. *V 0u **/ Henee in a Nominated creased from 9 to 15 was a miuinder-dflnding of th Utn. J. D. rhandler after exri m D <'' consisting ol u well bal'The House of l.ords consist* el selected.-! permanent ui ( oiitv ol member, was entitled lo have four of its mombors elected to the Executive Committee. That meant that the intelligence o> the House was circumscribed. There might be some brilliant people in the opposing groups who could not put their wisdom and ixpericm-e at the disposal of the colony. It did not make any oiffcr*>nc4 lo Mi argument whether c> came from the right, the the extreme left The malned the same, ft led %  A Pounl Evil from talk represents is Ihe establishment in the broadest %  nu of term — the chief established of th i-i-ii.i in ail tho main department ol life gj cultural, profesaKH nl, iPdustriat, cognnv n lal, rallgl u and eultu.11 W\ U. TAYLOR A SOi\S LTIi. KiN-lHiek St. "XMAS NOVELTIES' By "DELAVELLE" at Bund stretl. iniuna Tho F..:: IMF ORCHIS PERFUME In Vlkln. -hip, .. PIUc Oulur Iftek H.rt Novell; .. Vu* Sbiprd Vtah. DEWAVELLE-g : Bi CANDLELIGHT PERFUME in vabv shaped viabl "CRESTA PACK" Novcllr contains I BLft imilllli PERFUME .,,. I BV CANDLELIGHT I h~ nul. Ideal ( hrtalma. Cllfta for .our \mu mhopplna dral at— HOOKEK'S (BDOS) DRUG STORES LID. Br.d Slrrt and ALPHA PHARMACY. Hu.ln,. day long This wonderful nuiaalion in wonderfully saay to got. Jupt ahowor younalf aU ovor with laahmere Bouquet Talcum Powder, aftor overy bath, every haihe. Then — all day long — your faM'inutina frmluivn. will bo the envy of your frienda : your akin will have n muvalloua ailkea ten'ura i th ""j" Ul lin ** r bout >" ub "y aeduclivo fragrance. For Caihmere Bouquet la tl,o Talcuan Powder with the fragrance I hat lueu love. Cashmere Bouquet TALCUM POWDER %  •' % % % % % % %  • %  .w.:::;:...,., w ,.,. M l w iVeV.y r v,w/,'/vv,y,vA'/ aneed and carefully ssejtssvas PONSON WORLD'S CREATttT LISHTIPt AVOID IMITATIO*. COOK MR THE TRADE M>RK PQNSOM I i Sparkling glass — m& jgfl i asssfi Vou caniMM buy a finer Lsfcter. niey sre nu.ierpxxw of fi nc ulKk iTasmiiip v.uh the timoui unc-tiiiaer. oiat-motiun Ronton w/(v svUtiD •.hfch never fill. --,. it's In — 'rto*.tr,v*t> Million.ofMthlledl UMT. are your su-i J.-,I ( hrome-pliled and engine-lurnegB mJuJini %  >) Kunseai w i.iimm.i IHSKH'). are at ill good ror tv.tt.e ihe vhiite in half ihe lime, just use Windolcne. Grease, din and fly marks go m | ttaih snd teava >our glass -puiLling and-iHiiksd) clean. %  OB WINDOW.. eSSOM, Windolene '.W INI. SKSICISATOSluduictuiotufi(i NOTICE Passengers who hold reservations on and after 1st. December, 1950, are kindly asked to contact our Office regarding times and days of departure of their flights. BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED Lower Bro.d St. Phooe, 4 585 j, 2 789. | ieH.mir .M it.mei** toll How the WORLD'S FIRST-CHOICE TiRE gets Its long life 7he Ufa expectancy ol eve,, part o! a Cood.et, ti,e i. | I mrJ by a gieat variety ol te*U. KfeMala ih.t „ith.tand dl ol thatr tesla are tie onl material, used lo Goodyear tirea. At a reault. Coodueor hat htld ill place at m: uorhi irsLcAoica tare ,.,, „,„, mc egjg. ''-'''''''e'e'e'eV-WM.t^C VAWA-AUAM SEEIN G is BELIEVING MI1I SVBSAS A SUM IIWS I .MAIN In CehantlB, Ceteaua M i $2 it per Yd. —SJ r *"Kf l Jper Yd. Ju !" ," d— "" %  V*. WHITE and 10 more Coleura ALL \s" tAc a %  • %  5tg,. j., "—— — %  *. ons'S,?! a tey are Uo roinemia to be mentioned. SHOE* far Ladlea. (lent, ^j (hudren linOADUAl DRESS City eWsse TTe4iag Co.. Lai



PAGE 1

Jaw WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER (. 1M H\lilt\OOS ADVOOATI v\r.u NOT CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONE 2SM DIKD QBUM 'THnV\l. NATHAMFJ I %  right II.• funeral .HI |i %  re-adco.. Th* ay* at -at o'clock tni. Urn l>— MMlMT ci ww i n |Mn Miwtel Grer iWHfei HA. P.-^. I *•" %  High Jnrdar KU H tM AI %  „ nond ViHtv. Philip ill leev* nor tat* r*Mixl thence I Men Trm.n l. interment K urt Lord* iHutfaand'. Doreen. Cvrle lh*r Keith Cleabert .iixl Caiflo: F SALE AUTOMOTIVE c Mo. • %  Car IF : Scot: Map i In* aS4t perfeel running row driven Call M:J l-LltO-*! TRCCK—I Chevrolet Truck Gooal In !tf-l working ordrr C 55 Tudor SI Dial MM _^ 13 an —aw. TrH."CK On* Chevrolet Truck In i-*t %  Rondilion. Tvi* .md Balteiy HO.II] __B.aS.pplr C. A. Godding. D.-nk Mall Cnm* '-"' 3.13.M V ELECTKICAL i DKV (1U BATTERIES Large Typa ignition purpoaea *c. I'. *olUJKTt. Do Dorta 4k Co. Ltd. n'RNlTURK CHAIRS SlunJv CTlall Walnut. M.hoaran Ml Home. Only HCTCHIHSDN i MECHANICAL .S AN MUJ^lO fl dtam*t*r "Wood. MUl iui aeil-ollinjf llrad, M ft talk. 4-pe*t Tower. 3** Svphon Purr* m food working ordrr Pile, S-00 00* ai TYPEWRITERS OlYmpia Portable r TWeerrllae.. Another ahlpment lual o-Tlv*d See the** fW machine* before •*tb**rwi.c committing yo*_r_rlf Apply POULTRY K"OVY Dt'CKBTel.-i MISCELLANEOUS -.^mQl-S ..' •*". dwtalM _lffc Chit... .Id J-..1, fl„. |v„ Wi*r~,lm_. _>rly book,. Map. AuU>: %  . I D lc~ nd Figure*. Very reliable ma*. od timekeeper. Price* from S3M c.eh C r. Han-ltm, ft %  ad Street Telephone UN %  JUt) %  CHHISTMAR GIFTS-Ikxad Ounx from 3'in -. Pla.t.e Ch*n let. 1 Ptrpiic Draft, ino per en. Broadway Draw shop ', i? w i„ PI III M MMIUS NOTICE *•* "das lo Tkuruav lor 'he I-. • nan n*i irui. u. HmrMji month o( Df<'mb*i CCMXIJ.'* NOTICE h*ry gtv* noik* lhai a Ucm-inf on tor iha craniing of CartlflralM iln rvnawal of Liquoi L.canar* for Pwiahai of si Pata-r ar^l >i. L*I ba hold al Dtainci 't~ P"itnrotirt on Wadrdav Iha ftMh da. o4 Drcnbr. ltM at II o'rlorn a m .-E"" ,h %  %  • o* Dw-ibn. fd SYDNKV H inmam NOTICE I rn-rabj fjlv* node* Ihai a LKrintnc Sfoion for lh |ranlln k of Ca-'ilcuWi for iha m-nval of Uquor Ucmv for lha pwMi of St Thamai will br h r :<< ji rna PDIM Court Dialrin D nr Wa~lrn-nl.iv fr> )0|r| day Of Darmhrr ItW. ni II 0* %  rn. Dafr.1 mi. Snd day of Do 1 B Police Kaffir -, %  -. NOTICE I hnrbv |lv nollca that a LlcanMiti. vaaion for in* (ranting of CrrttAcaiax 01 lha ranawal of Uqwor LIOMMaaa lor n* par.m of St Jamr* will b* ha-u Court Dtattir' town o,. Tu*i_ OaMOMbaar. Itv. DM ilh d... a m Of Darrmh*' SYDNXY II Mlisi Pit'i-* hlalatra'<'. DMtrtrt •'.-. Holt^own ft l? M— r.i NOTICE rAllHn or T riui.ir APPLICATIONS (In w.tad -nvrlop.T.kad on in* outMda. "App W aaCan lor on of A-m-aw.r-1 wilt b* r#lvrd bs Bar IIWdaarMmiaj not latrr than Ttiradiiv 12th Danmbtr I MO. lot im,.. i of ••".^aMr for thli PtulaaV APDlUanU muat fuinl-h Birth C-rid. a M*rtie^l Ctrtinntan. and Ta-I.ni-ilala Sucr*aaliil Applicant wlH aoum* lull*, on JTlh DrcrmbtT IMP. To* l-.trih*, pami-.,:.,. jpplv „n mj >• dlv l<— P B. W SCOTT. Clark of the Veatry. %  I? M B IJgi'OR LICENSE N'OTICF Ttia. i.|>i>llcaikin of (."i-ndohi holdVr of Uq ..., IJnJi fj. lM> gnnM-d to her i>< rr~| %  M % % %  I ap rfMrt lJ i: Mir Unpar Hi... %  kan T board rn*. ( ll.il Hid >hlrli|li> Dnled till. 4lh d.i. ol DraTaMtibpr. II h> >: A. BaUatlOD. > -i Poller M.i-1r .! %  •. DM "A" ftlarned O TROTTitAN. Applif.. KB.-This application will be con*drred at a IJc*n.ln CouM to be h*td I Police Court Didnct "A", on Thi.rBO*, the lfh da. of December. Ifot). at 1 o'clock ;. in r A Mcixon. Police M %  %  • 13 90— in. TAKE NOTICE -fw. Kate of D,*wa-. ^ m %  %  "• oiillni %  adore** i. ^ m ^ n BOMlmvmrt CM. ..f Lo. idrae*. St-.le of CalM—„ attptaed lor the re. Part "A" of Mecieter Ui !" ill food atudurb indaadDUIUr. cheea--. ... lenaed milk unaweatameu oaMiiUl ataal akkmaned miak. condanaed *weetrn*d %  kvnmed mlHl podarec MIU. raa-i, miUl campoiiida, lakimmru i.m, ; | v tH t ajl U f.t.. %  ice cream, and kill let me aame tftea matnlh flora Ike Mb d*> of DeoemItkM. .in|.-n. aorrc ner.n al ntlme give % %  •tare In duplicate lo I aTftlaaroUaan. The traale mark caan be teen %  .pp11..ti.i.i al ii D.ied tinMi! da of December. IMu Befrtrtrai of Ti.i.l. S il an kg TAKE NOTICE Thai Labby. McNeill A Libbv. a rorooraoaai onamiail and maalend lander tha U-.>i trie trwto of Ma-ne. U B A f§m i %  ,.: %  • % %  M mtmtm DM %  Stock Varil CUT of Chwaafo. State of v A ruva applied for the re %  Mratlon of a (rod* mark In Part "A" of KcaaiMer In ror—en.on With food. aBd ... % %  .. ...| I Be MIM alter one month from the Mh dav of December '•. irueea aome peraon .hall in the nean|BM nr iMflN In OUtafatfalfja •>-> mr at iy ofhre of i ion. The trade mart, amn be -ecn em ipphcollon at niv fl Dnfc ol Dt. ember. IMP II WILLIAMS. RrajUtrar of Trade Mark* 13 M-3n TAKE NOTICE MENTMORi: That Meofntor* MaumfaeturBtaj Co Limited. ''-eil under lh* lawa of Great Rrllatn. whoar traitor bualnr-aa addre-i n Tudnr Grove. Well Street. Hackn*)-. London E > Kru>land, iradnid ... Monufaclurera. haa apnlted for the n of a rt "A", of Recuur In th unllnai Initnimenta. en>. Stytoafraph • %  pointed pen* and uairta thereof, ponfOuntaln pen*. >lyloa|raph deik H ciin.irtinil nclla. pro rncill irv Ic-d foi i ifal pen and a pen and wening i Und of a pen and .i pencil pi .til-, ban-pointed | piart* thereof: pencil raaea. I Ink biotlrr.. btoltlnt: pad*, ruler* and diawinK pina. am} will pO ankU I 'M irjute.the ui" after oni month from the 5th day M ltd* unarei aaane peron ahaJI In lh live notice in duplicate 1 mr It my office of oppOBtllon of aueh n-Claira-Ufii Trie Irad* mark CM —'Ci Oil | plIl.Ln.r; P H. WUJJAMS. TAKE NOTICE PEPSI-COLA That frpa.-CuU tonujam. a von ..„.!.,-, „ Weal nah fkrawt, N,. York. Stale of New Tork. I'm ted Statea iufarlurer>. ha* applied (nr Ihe rearnt raa Part A of Keamtrr m turn.. i*.-alih..iir oarPoaiafcM bevefauie* and .-rupfor -ahiaai tke aaane. and kill law unleea aome pa now /%  - % %  %  .dupheatta r *: % %  %  ^... %  ,. re. *ft ^ay of Decear.be-. X WILUAM*.. nw of Trade Mai ELECTION NOTICES *<•* %  riaweto. Pari^loner. of the M*l*el a r.d other Pettona I.OIIIOMIM MMIUS pt:n-\.\Ai BALE Or LISBON YAMS rniflt*p has UaM'i rajrafM ,'intt ll> ixi Produclion iDe-Um Yamii %  MlPhaal to, tfce m 1 %  at .l^Sff" or % % %  *• T tm fM-M I HEWMY ,1%* notice %  ippolntrd t'.e Nev. Vaatm Ro..u, *lj,>|. 1'ij Ihe VaaMrjr Room. Ol-dln. ath* place ivler* all pereon* duly qualified to vote aany election ol Vcatrsmtn for the aaki n*aembir on Tueadav the li.d day of January. IMI, bet.ee.i (he bouya of lo and || ..clock tn the momI a Veetalor Ihe Parl.h of Chrlat Church lor the sear Ml WOOD OODDAJtD Parochial Treaaurer. Chriit Chm i vi I'll .., T ,,,.,, I I HFJU-JIV five nolle* thai I has* appointed the Vratry Room at the Diapenaary a* the place where all perapn. •fur. quaJaflnl to vol* at a> alaelaon Of VdP >M ia* u lor the aaUd pariah mai nwrmble on Tueaday. the Ind day of .' %  cuary. IMV between the hour* of II d II o'clock In the mornlne to rtect *-the year IMI A A 11 (ill.1. Purochlal Treaire.. tain PABI*M Or ST PKTKM I IIFJIKAY file notice lo all MI^III '"!) %  Qualified to vote at Ihe election ol • '•trymen for thu Parlih. that I have appointed the Parlh Room. Spei-ni town a. the place where ail MHI par•on. may rieei on Tueaday. Ihe Jnd das cl Jatiuarv IMI. between the hour, of lo and II o'clock in the morntnf M ""•* %  for Ihe Pjr.th nf St Pel<•-i 'lol G. S. CORU1N. Parochial Ttea-urer, :-' ivi. ill SO an. THE THERAPEUTIC SUBSTAHCEI ACT. 1948 : %  .. I •CffaMlrai AUUKaTlt] which Act ha* now bren %  **> '/uliUlorm miafla) iunit with eltrxt from the 1st tkfcrnO M Lfl iu< i-ii-ii lo rncft any of lha DruggUl and any nnHtical prtctltii nbtn ,.f tiniiubliito gutda thfNci II Art jn.l Rfgiilation* at 2 00 j. m M ol Ub* Dii^ioi .f Uedkail Dparlmrnl of M" 4th Ih-c^mber. ltfiO S 11.W— ?n POLICE TRAFFIC NOTICE AI.Rl.l_l/riRA. ixilimriDN S Rfl AND JTH DECCMBEK. ltW 1 All vehi.lrprocfffdln| ." Ih dirtcUon of Quton's Prk. th;iM approach by way of Roebuck BIUI Ciumpton Strcarts only, aflai which • required to do so by *. ol lU-lmont Road. 3. No MII'I.I. ol Iniilhcn shall be allowed to proceed through St attnhan.fl How. riuinptoii B. M. l %  i.titutu>n Koad bttween l nd 11 i' m ssith UH c\ ( .plion of carls returning to remove < •xhibits. These shall only be allowe;! to pass down Constitution Road from Belmont Corner HI single line and enter (Jueen's Park by | the Governor** Gale returning the same way. and prociyaxi in single, lln* by way of Belmont Road. Made under Regulation > of the Bridgetown and Speightstowo (Tronic) (Amendment) Regulations 1943. R. T. MICHEUN, Commissioner of Police l> HeadQuaitcni. Uridgatown, 1st December. 1950. 12 60.—-n. j SHIPPING NOTICES old myaaef riMBwaatli for anyuen tcting any daM a* detai In any name lew fcy a wTRkan aaatarr air I %  ifned KKNNTTH V -II-1 BandjUne Pi, to fame. 1 II K I" Ideal for intimate personal use S)ETTOL' > V.- p*tm~v .PkimtimtU. /*W. •-/ Pew />an aar Vfcno. ARE YOT CI1AINFI) WITH RHEVMAT1C PAINB | ROYAL NETHERLAND STEAMSHIP CO. i* ..I-. TAKE NOTICE GROLSCII Thai Naamlote Vennoot-ihap Pie KkdC •ofopany |h* iaw> DfllitD FlttliTS — Ralilna. Currant*. Pruncr. Date-, ri*. and Cn Peel and elated Charrlea. Table iUiair %  lb-. *nd I lb. W M Ford. X Roebuck atnt Dial Mas. aill-ln. PLOWnRS — Wrealhi mad* lo order by Mlam A HMabOry Road. Dial 3TBB nd LIOl'OR LICENSE NOTICE The application of Oarnlcv yajrfk. of Bella G'Mlv. SI Mn-hael lor permlaak.n to *0ll Splrlta. Malt LlQuora. Ac. t hoard and aklnga* ahop ai Belle Gill Mlrri**!. Doted thla 4th dav ol December. IM0 To:—K. A. McLXOD. P-illce Matfirtrat*. Dial "A" Wricd f YARDE. GENTS HATS A Rate in oil colouri Store, l.ufi. St reel new range ol Gentrid prlcea Slanwav lit 50—3n. OIPT SETS— Attractive Gilt Apia of Tea Spoon'. Pattrv Pork*, rrult Mpoona. Cocktail Setand many other.. Pr-ee* a low aa US art. O W. HUTCltlNSON A CO.. LTD Dial 4331. 3 13 50— t In MPVTIrOlJti-UM ta a mothlrui. roollnff .ind l>e*liii halm for all Skin filiation-, tncludlni Pllr-t fie^ ete.. *o keep a vupplhandy In th* home Price u %  m tin. Knlffht Ltd • 11 SO— m HAMSCooked II..i i In Tin. 2 lb TV (3.10 or 0— lb. Mama al SI .38 per lb alto Apple* Hrd 40c. per ID W M I'ord Dial 34A9. x Roebuck attract • 13.IO-.Ui Uilni 40 c per lb Cur. I lb.. Auitralla HamT3r Herbert. 95 Tudoi I 13 50—31 RAIN COATS. RAIN COATS: At 11 1* each lovely eoloura In Plaatlc lor Ladlte Thay are ao uaeful and acooomlcal An3 would make a lovolv Xmaa Olft too. T1IANI BROS Pr Wm Henry Street. Dial MM M.l! -Lf.r B —Thla a | 1 at .. I.LIal Police Court li' o'clock. a.m ,,11 i Appllc i.l be held %  ..I T. II mber. IM0 ,*t E. A M Police M.im-ti.itt lift* Il LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The .pplloallon ol Srol Biraatum. holder ol Llooor l-lcenae. No TH %  ranted to Germain* Gi:mt In tr-per ol th* bottorn of a 1-etore %  boanl and -hlnarlo bulldlns In Nelann Rlreet. St. Michael, lor permlaaloai tn iiao aatd Liquor Urenae at No 38 Tudor street. f'lv | paatiipjja.1 Iflffl D->t*d thl4th das i r.. It A TAl.MA Police Matnatratf. Dial "A' si B „*d 8704. Bllar-ZTAJN Applicim • 1110— U ._ limited liability ilied one) etclettns under live Khisdom ol the NeUiarlandai whoae trade or buainetaddr*. I litnuri II, En-Chede. Holland. trodlnfr aManulacturora and Merchant-. ho* applied Inr the rcm^ trade mark In Port "A" of Hei>trr in with Beer, and will be entitle.1 to reniater the iti* oftarr one n the sth day of Dcemlier. 1140 unlaaa HUM person -hall In the me m>notice In duplicate to me office of oppo.illon ol aurh MBIalialinn The Hade mark can be aeen on ty office uted Ihla Mh day f DMember. ItSO II WILLIAMS. RedUtrar of Trade Mark* TAKE NOTICE ALKA-SELT7.EK That Mil** Laboratoile*. Inc a rj-OV .naamied and exIiUna u the law* ol the Stale of Indiana. USA whose trade of bu-lnaa. addraaai la City I ol Elkhari. Stale ol Indiana. I' S A. haapplied for the reilitratinn of a trade mark in Part "A" of Regiater in connac. lion with medicated prrpa ration* l> Inbkt form for human u* In maklnK : for the pitiu--*e of trrallna acidity, and will be entitled to lealitei th* inane aHcr one month from the Mh dny nf lyrccmber lfa. ttfaaSVi aome per•on .hall In th* meantime olv* notice in dupllratr to me al my office of oppo-li. >n al OtSl refd-trallon. The trade M *een on application at my offlae te.1 t'.iMh dav or December. 1BS0 II WILLIAMS Reomtrar ol Trade MarkPAJaaWJI OF ST. JAMES I Himr.BV a ive fiattM lhal I hav* npolnleii the Ve-trv Skaoni noar tbe l-.riah Church athe place whaxe all er-onduly quallrled to vide l an* rleerkftn of VeatB-man lor the toad Pariah may e*trmbl* on Tueadav. tbf Jail da> ol January. 1S5I. between Ihe hour* ol and II o'clock In Ihe morning to elect Ve-Sry for the year IMI P H TARILTON. Pan-hiai Tteaaairer. si .1 %  .3i3.*o ah. Mh.. ath J... %  • BaMltl Ik D her. IfeiP -lad" Itth Januaiy. ISM n r-d t>ec-*"sb*-. !SW siuing tmtii lahyn h iirtj. Hi AiaaAleJan 11. akoop" Il Im. ISOO %  I le.rl-.beiklln S to Ma-lelra. PH.nnnlh. and mber. IMS. imne.l paaaonxo aeeot f-po'l, dul 1IY give notice that I base the Veclrv Room A* HM PfeHal • the plate wivetr all |i*TOona laataal to "tie at ar. election Ve-tiMi.en (. i iln ..winlilr on Tucadnv. the ln.1 aliiv ol lanuary, 11*1. between the l-aura of 10 %  k in th* morning V elect JohnV s. the Pail*h ol H. S I'llASl'.' Ttoaawr ri John. 5 II W 3n Oabardine Kport flhlrta. AI lh Uicaa Street ind TEA %  CETr*—A mnit uaeful and attractive Olft. M place Taaaeta In a*viral nealarni and daconaUone Pracea aa low I W. MUTtfirlNSON A CO.. LID. Dial J LIQIOK LICENSE NOTICE Tho application of Graham Parkln-on f,irler of St Martina. St. Philip, for permliaOon to **ll Spirit.. M^it LPatWrl Ac., at a board and -hlngle ahop wlih %  hod rool attached at St. Martin*. St Dated thla) 4U> thay of December 'fa>i To — Q BCBDT1TI1 **•',• AS Police Magirrtnile. Di.t "C". Slgn'd C. P LAHIUFer. AfW Nil Thia appllcallon ill •cod al a Uren.lng Court to be Iwyld Polica Court. Dlitrart "Cthe llth day ol Decembi lock, am Mond. YAOfT CABOND' Cjruge III. vmn HK^T HOUSES UNFUKNtSHEIl PLAT — At BRIAR FfrnJ>" *ltri Oarage, lower CoJIi Rock. St. Michael. Dial MT3 H It.nnlater • 13.9 in. Ag. Pol let > Il LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The application ol linedon Pedman of CThurchRlll, St Jol ell Spirit*. Molt LMUOia. ** % %  * board .nd .hlnglc *oo attached (cUdenre at Church Hill. St John Dated thl. 4th da. ..I Da-eoilur .1 To:-G. %  GRfFriTM. •>*•. Ag Poll"Magiatrate. W.t C Signed QOtUXJrl REDMAN. A l" **"' %  %  are* at IJccnaing *--*>ur_t. to Police Court. Dt-tNct • Cv < the Ulh atay ol December. '"• • %  fn ^ e- Appln eonajdI'.nl %  v. ,i VT-VT1J-A at t lh* church It h. Da frtpi | rooiu. Water I v.a?ont. Apply L>ur*-nc* Oap aaar riatat. ol open VeranDining Room*.! Bedlot and Bath Now o D'Arov A Scott WAX !" HELP A C1JCRK for our T. m*nt. aome knowiedg" lequlred. Appty: P C lloring GatablUh| -... ..--TH.-li'Ll ,. S Maffel A Co S1S.9S—3n JlffnOB OeTaCC rt.aK—TampiT Omce AaMttant — crop time orktj AP |n writing rnclo-lng coplea of reieren to II. A. Dos-dlng. laWM r '""f£ Ag%  MJlgl-r IM urn MUS AUCTION 1'Ha.Kr Thl* lliitiiiiiuii ll.iiiiiiirr I has* been roqueeted lo acll by Pubic Auciion on Aaiunley neat ihe Wh aSar Of December 1S40 In the evrmi g. nnlng al 4 SO o'clock up.t-lr. at my a at Mdgaun* lat. (rarer 300 Ready* Ladles dranwara. OVO* 300 pair, of m, ariM hundred aaaorted l_dlr. Ivandbng*. over 100 point of Alpanaat(Df chlldrapi, and a-verol other laaef,.; iirma. Vou cannot afford to mlu thin %  alt, D'An-y A. Scott. Auctioneer t 11 So4. iM.I-II OF ST i > IV I 1IBHRRV give luilare thai I lunintcd Ihe Vet-try Room n*ar l'-rt.h thureh a* th* place when i.v qi,.,l.i,e,i lo vote at ua Veatn-men lor the .aid Parl->i .hie on Tueaday. the 1ml 0-of January, IStl. between Ihe hour* al 10 -n4 II O'olaa* an the nan r,g to elert t'e-try for th* Parl'h ol SI. Luci I jajfedB BtU ---.>N. -. 1TD %  pal Aruba \l V • naerw-->i>d • %  %  crepl Cargo aog Pa ataiagari Ikirnliu. a Alilaglia. Montao .1 S| Kllla prHa) IOI II WISE . AnVFRTISF. implv apply SACROOL ihe .rte, i.,i pin, 4.ni rid vouneir taf -gnu. SACROOL CONQCEKft rAIN OB Hale at IMBI DRUG STORES REAL ESTATE I4HN M. Kl VHOS AH. r a. riiaaaH !•• %  a Bi FOR SALE 1 liiMB-fai la.g. living THE OUVXaH Upper Colly large nso-teni i bungalow sallh about I %  rvould appeal to a paaVM wanl a really -olid pr ftrtjetod of th* hoot I jteriata There IB o IPO. .M It %  4 fl .alW*F .Mi, li , I" k-^roasaas •on* BVa It It n i madorn. Intchen. paved ntuit ard lawtaa. .itch*., pwrd-n and oreha.d W*U placed lor u an pact to u.n and achool. tfHi-A SIAt fl-a|> Aoad ,i. Attractive and ramrall* caled .n-iie biuigilo* with atoubla .afa.aawa> Appro-r.alrl. 14.IMI. •dUar* feel Th well built panpartl conialna front galtc-i mtr* loauap*. '" J. IS Bedroom-, t iikH, Baaaq -and kitchen OoM otial>ord al rear PIME ROAD <-'• b-nktlng plot RENTALS U*A ii Kouaa .mvi. i is i i KB.vclir. REAL E8TAT M.I.NT AUCTIONEn rLAMTATlONS BCUJIINO nm aaaa HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KIMQD01 Veaiel B.S -illOGHAPIIF.R" 8.S "EXPLORER" S.S. %  'rOLOMIAL" IS. DEFFNI1F.R From Laann I^indon. liQl No\ Liverpool HOih N>v. N| M it .ml Cl:i-ii.ss Ind P* M trough ^ ?n\ I).. Due 10th Dec I4th Der. I'Mh Dec. TOlh Dae. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINOD0M i ; nflWAI.D DF-ANr. I--, i M 1-11 Ol -I FHII-IP I IIRHEDV gtve notac* that I hav* ap minted th* Church Boy*honooi poir Ihe Pariah Chureh. atke plor.*hennar kali loot-of the parl.b o( It Phlhp. and olher pereon* dnlv quo I tiled to *->le 1 an*' Electlou of Veit'ymen tor m Hid Pfarlah ma* aaaemblr on Tsiredas 3i.d dav of Januarv. 1951 between OxI f la and II am to elect \e ... me P.rlah Ol St Ptmip^^ P . W. SCOTT. p.o. i. 'I Treaaurer. Bi Philip 1 1150 31. ~ PARISH OF BT. ANOAF.W I HEREBY flv* nolle* thot I nave appointed lh* Vettry Room near th. Alittahouae aa lh* l*c* where a I permoa (Ulhr quallftod to vote at anr> leelloii o' Vaotr-men for th* *ld P !" "* ""', aaanvbk on Tueadav. the Ind day ot Januarv. IMI. between the hour, of II and II o'cU-rk in the mornlnaj to eteei a Veatry for Ihe Pariah ol St Andie,„ th. , .L A ^^^ parochial T,eaaure>. St A',ill' 3I1M > %  For ndon Cloiei In Adrtirido* lOth Dec For further irformntion applv to DA COSTA ML CO.. LTD.—AgenU Canadiau [National Steamships ..i II.. .fa* Boaton llarbad-. Borhwdo* ANAfHAN rilAIJ IMiUI ; ADV THUNDER THE SILVER HAMMER LUMBER M. Ki'-i. *. n Falrchlld Street aJMO fct White i Sole |i*0 nclock. Terina. Caah. BKANKKK TROTMAN CO. REAL ESTATE ....ni.i.i -i, r.ADV BODNXV ADV MUJaMJN IADY RODNEY I ADY NELSON ..) No. 1 Der in pat He • "w 11 Dec. IS Dai 1 Dec N Dec 14 Dac. 51 Dec. r JI. It Jan la Jon 3*1 Jon. %  1 lab rob 13 Fob 13 Pab. Anivaa %  alia Arrive* Anivaa % -rl a, 1 .i hadoa Boaton Bt John 35 Dec ff) Lee. C Jon. 7 Jan Ii Jan S3 Jan. II P*b fl Fob. a Pa*. II Feb ( March t Marco .. KM "IIM. 'betUVen^th* houra tlTUATION VACANT atANAOXK — For LaVSw Statt.-i.ei* flora In Trinidad Writ* %  tatlng %  padonco and quallflcation. to P O^Boa Ofv Portf-atpaln aneioainai '•"?* I^oarrapft. Bolary according lo ab 11.v Minimum SS.BOtM pot annoro phir ^omInl ,0,, miija-ian TAKE NOTICE PLATIC.NUM That Moiitmore Manvafacluiing Co.. Limited, a company rcakaterrd under the lows, ol Uroot Brttaln. boIran.• or Inialneu atddieaa la Tudor Or.ive. Well S'.rccl. Hackney, lundon. E %  EnaUnd. trading aa fatanulacturer*. haa appliod lor th* raaglilrotton of a trad* mark In Port "A" of Beanator In connection wlUi writing Inatruroenta. pen.. fountain . Mykaa-rnphac pen*. ball point..i pen* and port" Unreal; penholder., pen nib-, pan atarvda. pen tray*, desk aeta ciiraaiiting ol a .land for a pen and a pen and writing -*t conu.tlng ol a pen and a pencil, pencil, propelling pencil., ball pointed pencil* and part, thriof; peaxil .-a*.-, lead, lor pencil.. Ink. ink wf*> Ink aland. Ink bloltora. lalolllrag padera-er. ruler* and drawing pin*, and will be entllled to regi.ter tho ume aftei on* month from thr tth dav ol December Iff* unle-* aome per>n aboil In th. meantime Bive notice 1" dupli.ate to DM 0t my office ol oppo-itlam Of auch regi>Hallon Th* trad* mark can ha aeon on application at my office I).ited thl. 5th day of Decerpber. l* H. WILLIAMS. Begutrar ot Trod* Maik. B13S" ON Tttl BKA al Garden, St Jam*. Modern BiuuraloW. 3 bedrooma, twf bath*. OvoraooklnB Boa. own private bathing b*ach. Good Yacht Anchorage. Phone 91-10 lHJa--IJn. l-A-NU .1 ll| hi a I • land %  UuHi II.I .'. i; W Maynard ii • % % %  i %  Hurt* al MISCELLANEOUS vrfU'NTS-Ac. Advocate BOXJH AJ1 ktnda of Caed Board Koawi olhac than corruaratad card Applr Advocate Binding Dopt ^^ SO 10 ta-t-f n MtAO • OOU> and gold high*.! prteaa paid > Y Do Lima A C< ireet. carlOafetown TAKE NOTICE LIBBV'S That Llbby. McN*,;i ~t..i.TUITION--In Accouotauscy for Higher tMamlnatlona b •eacherApply in Br.t RUT co Advocate __ of Main. f Amen... arrtoaa trade naoa aodreaa la Union flkock Yard.. C,i* of Chicago. Stat* ' Illinol.. USA ha. applied tor th* regiatrallon of a tradi mark in Port "A" of RagMiar in connectlon wilh food* .mo ingred.ent. oi food*, and will b* entitled to regletei tn* Mane art*, one month from Ihe Sir d-av of December IMo. „nl*.. aome per aon aftall In tha meantime irve nolle. In duplicate to me at m poalllon ol uch rraiitration Ihe iradi Dated thla Mh day of Drc*anb*r. ItK1 Rood 33'. Perch*, ol McCI.au'. G>p. Brllton m landa ol Clarke. ] Lotdae Johnann and on lean Gap afore*ald F-acelh-iil alt* Inr Ceseloptnent Inapection on apt The i PM rive proi.. I ale hv public Auction ot out offlc* li. Knrbiick Street. BrianI. .t ; p.m K. . NtCHOLLA A C.i Teleotaott* No 3*15 7 '3 -fin PARISH OF BT. OSOBtll | irWIEHY give notice lo all per-.. %  | ad to vote at th* afMMtl . for thl* Panah. that I has* 1 !" ..,ied ihe St George-. VeMrv R0.-1 whet* all auch peraonroas elay. the 3nd day of immmn "a hour* of It and II % %  flock in Ihe morning to *l*cl a Vtatrv Ihe Parl'h of t. 0*orge for tl< K. MASON. Faroe hi-si Trooaurer. Bt Oeora* Ill.ao-Jn 'pointed tl*"*aa."'lUuM l.e.r (he „lh Church aa the plae* "W !" ^fton * !"!" *Z' l ?l?k av aaanmhkf on Tuoad.y. lh* 3nd o-* January. IMI. between th* hour, o anil 11 o'clock in th* morning to oh" V.-try for the Port* of "t. Thoma. '*' F F PILGRIM. Parochial Tree-irer. Bt. Thoma. 3 11 M—V GARDINF.K AUSTIN CO.. LTD. A.enU. Cm .. 1.1-;. inA>s.\ri\\riin 1: (French Line) THANI BROa Advise ... Shop early t..r the Exhibition 1.nuts I Beautiful Nylons. Coalum. Jewellery. Hand Bags, fine Undcrweara, Fancy Fell and Straw Hata, Shoe^. Perfumes. Hankies and a I'.rand assortmenl of DRESS GOODS raaWtaaffaaVi A very biK variety of Wnollena in stock. "* Innumerable qualities of Dress and Sport Shirla, Shoea, Socks, Ties. H.K, Belts, Underwear elc, etc Always al your servlc. Dial itM. WM. FOGARTY LTD. s.s 8 S •LASCELLaTB'Worthing.. Ch Ch aapjkal I | MM rl—e-l aaller, and two iji open veranaloha. drawn-. and dining room*. 3 Bedro o ma 'each with | running S S I OLOMBII tillDfJ I-. IMyiiii.iith Bttd I.e Havnvia .mil (;ujdeloupe on Deceni1-1 llth MO CAS'fKJNF." Still I i ami French Guiana i.n 0 1950 %  tgpfiOOM I'lwiitputh ;md Le Havre via Mrlini<|iie and nundrloupf' on Junuary Six! IMI All ships arrepting Passengers, Cargo ami Mali s 8 1 "l 0MBI1 rial ''lass passage*. S S s.ASdMiN." Ftfil Class pasBfatjaa Onlv t : 1 1 • --I partli h.t-; appt* to — R. M. JONES 8e CO.. NEVER BEFORE hav* you seen such a display of Christinas LTD.-Agents. i.l oeaYVenl M* Borv.ntroom. >ard, alati %  1.umber For furU:ei pafUcilai and gar .iiHt.r. I aTJfJ 1 %  uajaafaUO '. and 4 p r ... !" er Ba-l ram, rot a rNtuBANCB NKIDfl — CONtlTLiT \M).:.W D -IIU'IAKII ( aal.4.raUM Life Aaaa.Ull.a C/O V B ABMBTHONO LTD rmiDaarrowT' -IARBADOB Tal. asaa TuesdAF Night, mth IM-. ItSO at ••• m. KID FRANCIS, Lighlhea weight champion of B'd/'/-^w--.---.-.v--------.-.^-.--->--w.w* I



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER , 1${0 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE Sale Of St. Thomas P.M.Os House Not Yet Authorised THE House of Asaembly at their meeting yesterday postponed consideration of a Bill to authorise the Vestry of St. Thomas to sell the residence of the P.M.O. j D L c mmlns who moved the second reading of the Bill told the House that the present residence was in an advanced state of disrepair and it was the intention of the Vestry to sell it and purchase a piece of land in another part of the parish on which a new residence would be ere cted. ThU move had mcl with um— opposition when il was put to th-.' St Thumjs Vestry en the grounds What An M.P Wjants to Know Mr W A CRAWFORD tabled the following question in (he House 01 Assembly yesterday:—# Has the attention of the Government been drawn to reports thai la) construction work is scheduled to commence shortly on the new 17-bUlion dollar Panama Se a Level Canal project; (t>) during ISM West Indlam will be invited to work 0*1 the scheme and that contractors from the United Slates have already commenced immigration talks: that Panama Canal authorities have on more than onr occasion given pledges to consider the claims of Barbadians In any extension work which Is contemplated. In view of the above and the fact that the difference in transportation costs need not necessarily be borne by the contractors, will the Government take Immediate steps to ascertain the accuracy of these reports with the Idea. If they are discovered to be correct, of taking steps to obtain some share In the work for the people of the colony' that the proposed spot was not a War Will Settle Nothing ga From page 1. Answer: "What makes Korea different from other conflicts %  that in Korea the United Nations Organisation was not able to stop lighting by peaceful means and had to engage in fighting for the first time. "It had to take extreme measures towards restoring peace because Northern Korea would not listen to the United Nations. "The problem now Is what the Peking regime will do." Question: If the Chinese continue to move troops into Korea and will not listen to negotiation— what then? "Then It would be the first time the United Nations had failed to restore peace. "It would ulso be encouragement to similar enterprises in other B rts of the world. It would ccrnly be the prelude to World War III. if not World War III lteelf.••—Keuter The par^hicnerm had hasn riven USM to aaad an a jrtfcl ie *afcui trie House oot to paaiiba Bill. bus the? had not done so and it it was the wish of the majority of the Vestry then the Bill sht.uid be proceeded with He had also understood thnt It was on the 'bus route, a facility that the old residence did a %  offer. Mr. M E Cos. (L) seconded the motion for the mike of discussion. He agreed that the P.M.O.'s residence should be sold as it seas unsuitable at the present time but the location of the pTOposed new building was unsuitable to serve the need.,f bV parish. Not Centre. It was Inconveniently situate i at one end of the parish an! should be more centrally positioned. It would work a hardship on people from the tar ends of the pariah, most of whom would be paupers and would not necessarily be in possession of 'bu* fare. Mr. Map said that although these parochial bills were Informal affairs and it was customary for the senior member of the constituency to move the passing of the Bill ami the Junior member of that constituency tp second that motto >. He was not going to do that on that occasion however. He feir thai the Bill should be postponed. He had been told on good authority that UM Yowned a spot of land near the Almshouse and the Rectory anl in his opinion that wus th.' proper place the P.M.O.'s residence should be put. It shou.l'l always be near the dispensu'iy of the Almshouse. He moved that consideration of the Bill be postponed until that day two months. Mr. E. D Mottle; satd that he rose to support the Bill. But he wanted it understood that It was the duty of the P.MO of any parish to get up and go to the patients rather than the patients having to find means 1 f getting to the particular P Ml) Postponement Urged Mr. D. A. Foster said that he did not see any hurt in postponing the Bill and that he was going to vote for the postponement. Mr. O. T. AUder (L) said that the P.M.O/s residence should be In a central spot. The House should not allow the St Thomas parish to put tho P.M.O* residence far out of the reach of the majority. He did not agree with the postponement. Mr. L. E. smith tl.) said that he was in agreement with th' postponement of the Bill. Th.' Hon. Senior Member for St Thomas had said that the majority of the people of St. Thorn %  as had not jfhown disapprove of the Bill. The question he was concerned with was "why, d^l the St. Thomas Vestry want io sell one building snd erect another?" He felt that the P.M O.'s residence should be erected ne.tr the Almshouse Mr. G. H. Adams said thtst he wanted the Hon. Senior Member for St. Thomas, and any other member who thought ot bringing forward bills ot that nature, to remember that the Maude Report was on Its way He felt It a waste of money to lie spending money for erect In the Legislature COUNCIL WHEN Hw |-|-_U._ Cuncti ira>l H. X Turn*, c.ih.i.i.1 fc ?<"•• %  **•> "• M frit, Hi. l* Gvcri„.r Thr.i r. rBtM lffj Rfej. .-1 I j tMftan pf*f>rM r-!al>li*li %  c. latMi %  U> Hrii,. lM tc u. %  Fan., lii.timw(„, m, a,,, in Trinidad Th. M-cond told inr (-..uiwil ul tka t> MjHUUMItt „f th. Ht.nout.blr J D tt&fagszr 4 p, *"* rn, *' -if .I"'"* ???— * '"'ormad in* Coun **— p*ovuionaJ •fapolntnwnt af Mr %  mbar gf lh* L#i *. H Tum Sattivr Council I-OtJ Thrrapruti, a„ Til* Coun. 11 > >!••> lal.lrxl th* Hrculali..i. IMP 0 in %  RxBolntton B-*-luiion I.. amrnd tha Poor n-2L£? u 2'.''. "*"* d '" *<""'<• th* f£ ,££,iV'^.'''^ jij Ii BT ii a i o Th. C. %  frhadu Pa..d >,, Ral.rt Ael lat) I HOUSE Boxing Board Bill Sent To Select Committee A BILL to incorporate the Barbados Boxing Board of Control was x'nt to .1 Seltd Committee by the HOUM .f Assembly vastarday after it had passed the sveond reading. Must members agreed to the principle of the Bill, but felt that it should n A ba psMMd ait was. The memban who were lelectad for thi Select Committee We)rc Mi' Ail mi-. Ml Muttlev. Mr Dowdil Lewtt, Mr Branckax. Mr AUder. Mr 'Brvan and Mr QtU The chMt %  action to arhttfa obimataur bosctae. reetkm was taken was Sactton -. Mr. II. A. IteNtfiac iK said Whrn 1 WW4-1 Mt Adam. lM~wl*"i n iirr* In* %  tSStSM lh* II.. I U;*•.!* %  • .-ncliot*.! bv II* l*jiWt U ft Th* Th*rp*.nic SubManrra RrguUlloi.* plament lh* BMInmU-a 1BSO-SI. Part tl. 4 >iy>ii in lh* Supplrn>*nV'>y Enllnialo IIMJ1. No SI. which torn Iht %  Himils i" laa K. ..'..•!.. Mt. M.Ulr, A bill to WttSSraN th* V**trv of at Uklurl I.. m|.r U vl i U< which slated that no person shall hold, assist in twldlng. 1 I l-Ke M Laltfoaw in any boxing contest, whither held for prini 1 olhcrwise unless a pertntt m WTtUng has been first oblanw-d from the Board authorizing the holding of such n>nlest. The Board may refuse to issue such permit at its discretion and without assigning any reason or may attach any ootHlitloai it tnlnl || ... tO the hnldi-in ill .in, bx xlnf conteat ,., maj 1 1 1... permit tiler IsatM %  Mr T. O. Bryan (Li who took charsM el tbe idii ^Hld that hhad no doubt all honourable mbers were fully aware of it that the inn h^.i b ..bout so thai box int. ; -.'nl'l be given the which It could ! %  Siroughout the arerl I < rought %  P"*frW1r1 %  i'vi>i:nii.l : %  in* — if %  "1 • %  •" %  1 h lh* r*v>rt< Th. Mou %  naa^d a Bit k T. ,1, v. The 11.-.. %  1 1. %  tl lh* p*> .h 01 si Than .-..1.. ., 1 lh* P M.O Thr Ho, 1 He...ln 1 >l .. Hill ti.. KarSiea t--.ru !-' adlmiruad H r... gaj Bjgsj ^riWrWrViVMrVn 1 f..t/V AVAMlABlXlt PCRINA %  PIGEON (HOW %  PH. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. K***.. %  VaVsPaVsVaVaSWaV. parochial buildings, not knowing what effect the Maude Keport would have on those new btlUdtnfg. Then, he .said, thousands of pounds might be thrown awaj l!> was in favour of the potto Of the bill. "Kmart Bill" Mr. A I:, s l*is il.) that he fell that there things radically wrong wilh die bill. "It is a smart Bill," h said. As the bill %  food, he said. th> Gnverninrnt in peitllis it. WOUld be allowing the St Tin i*h to sell a building and do what they liked with the money. K wouUI have hk. some elattat In tha bill %  tating the specific spot on which the P.M.O.'s c bull I I ir H (.. rummiia \ %  ssid that he was prepared to withd the moving of the second reading of the Bill after having given consideration to the remarks made by the Hun Senior Member for St Joseph Mr. II A Dowdina IE) said that he liked the postponement of the Bill but he thought it gross negligence He did not agree the postponement because of the remarks made by the Hon Senior Member for St. Joseph. In opinion, the remarks of thBt member gave "no reason at oil" why the Bill should not have been old for The Hon. Sen Member f Joseph had referred to tha Maude Report which Mr. Dowding said, light not be dealt with before M years or so elapsed He agreed ith the remarks made |>y thi Junior Member for the City Hi objects A Bill of that tort had BUI been On the Statute Hook in the fcnai neighbouring colony of Trinidad to agree for i ( iiiie a long time and waa long overdue In Barbado-BM am somewhat iun*lMd %  > see that something CODgft not been attempted befonBoxing had always been referred t,. as a manly art and in his opinion, was a somewhat sari exacting sport Ha thought that the participants themselves should ba protected from weuld-hc promoters a/ttoea enly nun in some cases, was to raise some eus* Bkonej .1 Ota BOOd health and physical condlts 1 tiripants shouUI be gagured (On Ibej even entered the ring. Honourable mem he is would agree that the general public *tood In need of protection ; 1 teetkm from tinunacrupuloui person who had no Lntentli n > %  giving the spectators tin beat performance for their rAOMJ, but who was also in quest for money and was rather prepared to use the ring as a means to that end He did not think it was necessary to make %  long speech In order lo convince hOMtVOhla member* of the necessity of having .1 Bill Of that kind on the Statute BO) k The powers given to the Board and the duties and penalties uliu It might arise in some casearera rightly set cut in the Bill Th) pOrwen given to the Board .1 r.ulv wtfla and as far as %  i iple of the Bill was concerned, he did not anticipate a single dissenting vi.ur H,. thetl moved ihnt the Bill bf read 1 second time. Mr. I. K. Smith (l.i %  mt BSld that if they werr going to encourage boxing in tl they had to go abOHl it in the rlghl .iy He had been told ihat the promoters gave thr boxerl such rt small amount ot money that it wax no surprise tlrnt thi public did not get enough for their money. He hoped that the men taking an active part on this Boxing Board of Control I iK> the junior for St. Lucy would see that the public of this country Wen being robbed no longer. Mr. O T AUder (I.) regrettou very much that he could not ec his way tii support such a Hill He had taken ..ome time to study it and could not see the t.-netil> which wouhi % % %  nir frmn tinA tha Bill !( % %  imally moved that it be o. ferred fer six months from that day. Mr K. t: Miller (L) said that if the Bill was paased as it stood would destroy the theught 'itnllar sort of ttdttl rOBBtry where boxing might be 'me an established BJWrl The fact that honourable member-, tniffat MO .1 certain amount of names, his liwhlded •d the top ot the lull, did not ui any *rej itsau thai tha Board would contimia to be the ,-M-l He was at one time a heavyueUcht taxing champion and that vrhy he was interested 111 the NEW COL. SEC. \ WELCOMED Mr R. N TURNER, II 1 1.1'w Caaotilal teari ten n>med aa .1 provtatonal raembei ol the Leatalettva council by Hon. J D. Chandler. President, vrsirrany Mr Chandler told him it was a great pleasure to welcome him to the seat that had beet; by so many Colonial Secretaries .n the past. He had no doubt, Mr Chandler told Mr. Turner, that when hiturn came to leave them he would leave with their regret, and thai he would grow to be a successful member of the Chamber, representing not only the C.overnment. hut the general interest <>f th. community. He welcomed him on l>eha!f of the Chamber. Thr Colonial Secretary replying, said he deeply appreciated the welcome that had been extended to him. He assured them that he nrOMlfl do his best to 11*0 US >" their expectations and to he worthy of their MOsWonoi H the him .. IHtle lime t< become familiar with hidelW •i he would ask then* to he patient with him until he di t N FINED $4375 FOR CRUELTY TO DOG had no interest and was quite wilting to the Hill going to a g> |g • 1 -u.mtee Mr. A. t: S Lrwl* (L) %  rust got lee urn ana teed U through, it Mmck linn that Wry were given too artdg DOwei tthe 1 ropooa d Board and be waa •till of that opinion. Mr K. O, Mapp (L) said that] most people in Barbados Interestj ed in sport would welcome the formation of a Boxing Board of i mtrol n' though) that that type of .sport had been badly regulated •.line llarbado:had nOVef lieen note,! for boxers In the same light is >i wn %  1 'ikeetera, He >*-i v l 1. %  were igam-t it. laying thai it WU 1!. I.ut bO did not entinc%  that vie* He believed thai d could !>•• 1 MI. mly form of sport and was wondering wliethei '.; "iTuniriii tk ntanaent mIcrest in encouritgmg the right kind of sport. Mr. I. • %  riiumi tl.) paid that the) would all agree that the Bill 1' Duld inpeeetd. Tha • keep %  very one from d r. CO horssli vet it was well that they had I Tuif Club wilt. %  tewarda to warn uir the peopla who did It. The same thing he said applied to boxing. He 'lid not think that the able %  rake luernber tor Si John on refle '" vote agaJnal tha Mill Thej Board f conti.ii. hut the* bad to ivorj careful As honourable DMnttg 11 to have the 1 till renl to ;i %  eseet COtrslsUtlee, Mr Adams referred to pototl in some of tha Motions of the BH'S which he thought the Comnnt'i' 1 I go into carefully. Mr I II Molllry (E) said he agreed to the Bill, but he would support the proposal to send il to a Select Committee It should not b" passed In Its present form. Amateurs, he ssid, should gat consideration. When a Control Board % %  erected, theri d 1 be a right of appeal Mr. J E. T. Brancker (O) Hi be had no objections for ICDdlDg tne Hill to u S< !• %  1 O He waa unaiile, he said, to And I pseeedeni to the iiigaeetioa 01 an apiieal Boxers should know their obligations to the publir. Boxers wlm rot In tha ring anil prunce.1 iround only to the disgust of boxing fan should have thiir .1. anct ma Lawreme of San r'ernando. was cTderad to pay >43 75 or serve 30 days for being cruel to a dog 1-awrener. 11 is reported threw boiling water <-< ,1 dog belonging to Alice Small, a •'tgnbour. • FOR THE BEST IN MATCHES DEMAND THREE STARS SWEDISH MATCHES ON SALE EVERYWHERE We li.ive just opcnrtl the %  Mutlful collection of Cost unit 1 Jewelry made up of imrcs that will enhance the ;<|)|>eaijiiiH of your most tasty enscttihie Thei %  irg ipecigl Itgnu hi Die lintol Dn0hg and tlitTiin;. and yuu ere itirg •> Rnd loaieil*ll>j from amnim thtBl '< tnatch your makeu|is Sir mil Fancy Department CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, II, 12 & 13 BROAD STRKT ItlttVh yaSWlililllll*MV4V5V4Mv'il5*.; at I Special Christmas Offe jer Irom KNIGHT'S IIHI I. sioiiis e Tlife wUl make illrsrllvr gBjal Olfta nd rannol b NataM ^ ^ il tmm t iin. r. ^ S BKONNLEY'S BATH SOAP—large cak<-s—.1 1 .* box. original prl $2.28 box now 11.80 BKUNNLEVS BATH SOAP—small rakr*—3 lo box orixinal price .4 box now 1 • BRONNLKY'S BRILLIANTINF. in Jasmin and M Violet—original price .72c. n ow £ ANZORA VIOLA HAIR CRKAM original prices •B 47c. and 68c now :16c. and Sl-Al RKI. RAZORS and UTILITY KNIVF.S origS inal price tOc now EPIVERS COLOGNES—ass'td Flower Sc^nls original price $2.00 BB W SOIR DE PARIS FACE POWDER original price. H 7c. and 3*r 42c. and 31 si ill! DE PARIS TALC original price 54c now 1 ****^^^ JEFFREY'S LAGER BEER & MILK STOUT SM*J I'our Itoi lhtaps und Hrinf/ I'hvm In Tit S. I*, tin •. %  .nilOffin—ttnuiil Slrf'l. You may be the Winner of u Valuable Prize The Beers of Quality. JEFFREY'S On Sale Everywhere! | OUR ANNUAL XMAS BAZAAR Has led the way lor many Years—and still leads This Year WE have what is possibly the Largest and Best Assortment of TOYS AND XMAS GIFTS WE have ever offered to the public OUR STOCKS INCLUDEx & i K X X A & X I X r. x X X I I I 5 ALL KINDS OF MECHANICAL AND OTHER TOYS I B HOIIBICANT'S COLOGNES Si WATER original price $3.(0 X HOL'BIGANT'S COLOGNES A %  WATER original price $3.00 MjllOl'BIGANT'S COIXM1NEK & aa WATER original price SI.32 LAVENDER now LAVENDER now LAVENDER now J ROGER 4 GAI.LET LAVENDER WATER original price $1.32 now X ROGER & GAI.LET LAVENDER WATER ork \ DOLLS, DOLLS PRAMS, DOLLS TEA SETS, METAL SOLDIERS. ELECTRIC TRAINS MECCANO SETS. ROCKING HORSES. TRICYCLES. XMAS TREES AND TREE IDECORATIONS, FANCY GOODS. NOVELTIES | %  OF ALL KINDS AND HUNDREDS OF OTHER* s "ITEMS EMINENTLY SUITARLE AS GIFTS FOR OLD AND YOUNG inal prior 96c. XnMHnHftMft MBMn*n*nn *flf an*?: j Display of prizes for the second Jeffrey's Beer conlesl BRING THE CHILDREN AND LET THEM SEE WHAT T0YLAND REALLY LOOKS LIKE -THEY WILL ENJOY IT HARRISON'S M ^S"$SS


|
|



Wednesday
December 6
A930

Harbados



PYONGYANG GO

Korean Situation| |



Has Worsened

OBSERVERS THINK

By PAUL SCOTT RANKINE.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 5.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN and Prime Minister
aie dee oe ee their discussions on
rn problems ab iden-
sit gaan “Winn i" aboard the Presiden
It was clear from the

speedily grim review of the

deteriorating military situation in Korea



KS L

U.N.





=

PS, CIVILIANS

Price:

FIVE CENTS

Wear 55




BRAVE ICE AND SNOW

War Will

Settle
Nothing

given to the two leaders yesterday by General —BUNCHE

Omar Bradley, Chairman of the United States Se PARIS, Dec. 5
Joint Chiefs of — — the position had become Hh || uh resort go war with atomic and
More serious t been anticipated when A other modern weapons 0
Attlee left London on Sunday. " enone Bunche, “former United Nations

Then British and American leaders had been thinking
in terms of a stabilised line in Korea.

The question being discussed in Washington to-day
was whether any line could be held against the 1,000,000
Chinese Communists now reported to be on the march, and
how United Nations forces in Korea could be saved.

The difficult task before Truman
and Attlee was how to adapt
the political and diplomatic con-
cept upon which their hopes for
the restoration of peace in the
area were based to a military situ-
ation which was changing radical-
ly while they were round the con-
ference table.

Local Strategy
come According to observers here
_~ - had to formulate local
rategy for the increasin mili-
LAKE SUCCESS, Dec. 5. tant sti le between a oo.

The Soviet Union has the sec- | munist and non Communist world
ond lowest income per head of] in which United Nations responsi-
population of all industrialised] bility in Korea could be placed in
nations in the world according|a balanced perspective.
to a survey made by the statis- The new problem developing
tical office of the United Nations.| while the two leaders were con-
_ The survey showed that the| ferring, was that of the salvaging
average yearly income of the|of the prestige of the Western
Soviet citizen in 1949 was equiv-; powers in the face of an over-
alent to $308 compared with| whelming military defeat.
$1,435 in the United States and Officials said to-day that the
$773 in Great Britain. lunch given by President Truman

The lowest income country ipjfor Attlee on his yacht would be
the scale of industrial countries-strictly a business affair for lead-
is Poland with $300 per head. jing British — partici-

pants in the talks, They added
ne s ania East figures are: | that after lunch, discussions would
Teen, a raq $85; Israel $389;| probably be continued aboard the
Se Siok. a Saudi Arabia $40;] yacht for the rest of the day.

ie eae inane $40. The President’s yacht, moored
yearly income ie thet ot Aue ee, tee eee eee
tina with $346 and the lowest provided a quieter and more

Soviets
Have Low

Ecuador with $40. a. een headquarters
I estern Euro ouse, Truman’s pres-
inedlidh che Pe Soe bigness ent residence, where a few weeks

enj =
land with $849. ago two assassins were shot down.
dollar’ Glace sare "Ghent Mriteee | It was thought possible that the
and Sweden. whole of to-day’s session might be
er figures for Europe are:|taken up with the extremely
Belgium $582; Denmark $689: , Urgent problems arising from the
France $482; Western Germany| Military disaster in Korea, and
$330; Netherlands $502 and Nor-|that Truman and Attlee might
way $587, have to leave until tomorrow, the
discussions of such questions as:
1. The ways,of speeding up the
creation of an integrated North
Atlantic army in Western Europe
and the appointment of General
ght D

—Reuter.

South Africa Hopes





ht

* =
an

Pitre te

Palestine mediator, said in an in-
terview here today.

There were no problems of East
versus West or anywhere else
which appeared insoluble or re-
quired arms for solutions, he de-
clared,

Dr. Bunche, who is senior direc-
tor of the United Nations Trustee-
ship Department was on his way
to Oslo for his 1949 Nobel Peace
Prize award,
~ He gave the following replies to
questions: How do you see world
peace prospects?

“Unquestionably the world is in
a most dangerous situation.

“It is pretty much touch-and-go
whether we save peace or lose fe
This is all the more paradoxical
because there really are no prob-
lems which would appear insol-
uble or require the resort to arms
for solution: All the more so when
with atomic and other modern

a a weapons. Resort to war cannot
I teaelee foreign wevkere into the pits, and what do you get? settle anything anywhere
London Express Servies Int Pressure

Russia Thinks |
War With U.S.
Unavoidable |

FLORIDA, Dec. 5,

A. W. Zelomek, Economist who
makes a speciality of the analysis
of conditions and their effect on
world trade, said in a speech here
that Russia considered war with
the United States unavoidable.

Zelomek, who is President of
the International Statistics Bureau,
New York, spoke yesterday at the
annual meeting of the Coffee Asso-
ciation .

While analysing coffee’s future
Zelomek said:
reports we have been receiving
from European and Far Eastern
sources, and also from Ankara,
we are convinced that leading
men in the Kremlin have now
come to the following conclusions: '
“War with the United States is

|





“On the basis of .|



Chinese Intervention Puts

U.N. “Under Attack’’
Says Warren Austin

The Steering Committee of the United Nations Gen-
eral Assembly decided to-day to place Chinese Communist
intervention in Korea on the Assembly’s agenda. Voting
was 10 to 2 with one abstention.





Pop Goes The

Turkey | milttee of

LONDON.
British Christmas Tur-
keys may pack a punch this
year.
Aer Lingus (Irish Air-
lines) warned that persons
shipping turkeys to British



1

jin

LAKE SUCCESS, Dec. 6.

Czechoslavakia P
the matter on the agenda.

United States delegate Mr.
Warren Austin today formally

uested the Steering Com-
the United Nations
Assembly to put the question of
Chinese intervention in Korea on
the Assembly’s agenda. Speaking
the Committee Mr. Austin
said that the intervention of
China had placed the United
Nations “under attack”.

nly, the Soviet Union and
opposed











“No nation is now under any
kind of internal pressure as was
the case in the previous two wars.

“The situation certainly is not
hopeless; the United Nations is
making every honourable effort to
save peace.”

To the question: What sort of
settlement can you envisage in
Korea? Bunche answered: “Ob-
viously, the only settlement that
can give assurance of peace and
stability in that area is a solution
which will achieve a united and
anified Korea based on the volun-
tary will of the people of Korea,
North and South.

Question; Can the United Na-
tions accept military defeat in
Korea without enormous loss of
prestige and effectiveness?

@ on page &
atin

Britain, France
Agree On
Present Crisis

. Bisenhower, as its|Unavoidable—if not now, eventu- Giinie. teegunis ed The Steering ‘Committee is a PARIS, Dec. 5.

For Settlement — |suvreme Commancer. ally. al peace agreement with the || them with other gifts they ||composed of the Assembly Presi | ,,‘Tcncs Hremer Rene Pleven,

@ On page 7. Uhiited Staten lamot ible want to send duty free— oa ee evens Nine Sreeienl isethity at views" hevwten te

PRETORIA, Dec. 5. nite no longer possible. including whiskey. An Aer oe re «6six main Committee French and British avite

The South African arrest “But a direct attack aaa | = ——_ ia aoe Mr. Austin said the Uniteq}9" the present international sit-
United States or a move c cases 0.

hopes it will be ible

tiate with North "K Koreans end
Chinese an agreement on a neu-
tral zone in Korea, a statement
issued by the Union Department
for External Affairs here said to-
day. The Union Government con-
sidered that every possible effort
should be made to prevent the
spread of war beyond the Korean
peninsula, the statement said.

The intervention of China in
Korea involved a grave risk of a
conflagration throughout the Far
East.

The Union thought there was
much virtue in the proposal for a
buffer area.

—Reuter.



B,O.A,.C. GOING BACK
TO NORMAL AIR

“Hello, headquarters?





Nations forces in Korea had been



uation.

would lead to open warfare with|| turkeys exploding in the {Jon the point of achieving their| , Pleven addressing a Lafin-
the United States is to be avoided oven,” —LN.S, objective of repelling apureceion: American club luncheon said:
for a period of at least two or}, be Some quarters ‘have asked
three - Subsequently United Nations] Whether France has not asked

years.
“In the meantime ‘little wars’
will absorb American forces and
will weaken the American will to
fight in the final conflict. These
‘little wars’ are to absorb large
western but only negligible Rus-
sian forces.

“These areas of conflict will
also be selected from the point

923,000 Germans
Unaccounted For

Taken By Russians
BONN, Dee. 5.

forces were obliged to resist
Chinese Communists, Mr, Austin
introduced a request by Cuba,
Eeuador, France, Norway, Britain
and the United States that
because action on the matter was
blecked in the Security Council
by the Soviet veto, the Assembly
should take up the question of








Britain to act on France’s behalf
in order to put the French point
of view before the American
Government, This idea is without
foundation”’.

Pleven said that the’ French
Government believed that a
common discussion on present
questions would be only the

The West German Government|Chinese intervention as anj|beginning of a series of discus-
oe a ere has the names of 923,000 German |important and urgent matter. sions among free Governments
estern | prisoners of war, taken by the —Reuter |}to decide what steps could be

“One thing we can be reason-
ably sure of” he said. “The inter-
national outlook makes it very
unlikely that we shall have a
really peaceful period during the
next five years.”

Of the coffee outlook in the

Russians, who are missing and un-
accounted for, the Government
announced here to-day.

It also had the namés of 62,793
German prisoners of war in Rus-
sia whose families are reported
receiving news that they were

Lava Creeping
Down Mountain
ROME, Dec, 5.








taken against aggression.

“War is not inevitable” Pleven
said. He emphasised France’s
determination together with all
free nations to defend its terri-
tory against all aggression and
added that for five years France
had prevented part of Southeast



; still alive, The n e
SERVIGES 1 think T've got to the pig A ry ne wil —: figures when it published rola! sila aameilee > 2 a the sevenat tester. ead
(From Our Cop Cumsteentint) ee Si ehareaah tareat of ee ae foro United Nations Committee study- en yong “ae, —Reuter.
BOAC, it is now’ anticipated London Brprese Services. wits Russia. ead ee fate of German prisoners Purope’s, biggest active voleano. CHARLES ROSS DIES
rue Cotman hpodte ‘oa 23 Nomina’ ted To be aoe acme Enea mon. coriee The memorandum recalled that) caiq “that risva gues ware IN OFFICE

Friday. mM ie
Services were dislocated this Sea

week because of a work to rule Fill Ninte i ts

decision of the maintenance staff} GEORGETOWN, B.G., Dec, 4.

at Filton in sympathy with an Twenty-three candidates were

unofficial strike of electricians at | to-day nominated to fill nine seats

London ;. on the City Council in the Muni-
The return to work of the Fil-| cipal General Elections of George-

producing countries. This includes
Africa which British interests
seek to build up as a major source
of supply.

“Thus even in the case of large
scale warfare, production of coffee
will probably remain on a high
level. The demand will remain

the Soviet Union announced on
May 4, that only 13,546 German
prisoners remained in the Soviet
Union because of war crimes or
sickness. The Government also
possessed details, that besides
prisoners, a large number of Ger-
man displaced people were still

moving at speeds of about 80
feet an hour. There was no
immediate danger to villages in
the path of the lava on the south-
eastern slope of the volcano.

The roar of the Volcano’s con-
vulsions shodk towns and villages
30 miles away.



WASHINGTON, Dec. 5.
Mr. Charles D, Ross, President
Truman’s Press Secretary, died in
his White House office, to-night
just after he had finished briefing
correspondents on to-day’s Tru-
man—Attlee talks aboard the

ton staff has now eased the situ-
ation and it is anticipated that
by the end of the week all main-
tenance work will be up to date
and norm
resumed,

town. Lawyers are in the lead
with no fewer than ten including
eight barristers;
eight businessmen, two morticians,

services will bea woman, a medical practitioner

and a dentist—(C.P.)

then -there are

strong.”-—Reuter. in the Soviet Union. —Reuter. —Reuter. Williamsburg.—Reuter.

World War Three

Chinese Reds Want





HOW IT STARTED

REDS POUR SOUTH
THROUGH GAP














on

soe L

~- Wen ONCT ARS



|

NC
iexA

WASHINGTON, Dec. 5.

President Truman said today
that Chinese Communist leaders
had deliberately caused the grave
risk of a general war when they
invaded Korea.

He told a mid-century White
House conference on children and

outh here: “No matter how the
mmediate situation may develop,
we must remember that fighting
in Korea is but one part of the
tremendous struggle of our time.”

The President said, that the
thoughts and prayers of the Amer-
ican people were with their young
fighting against tremendous odds
in Korea.

“The full effort of the united
people of this country is behind
them,” he said. “All of us are
aware of the gravity of the con-
flict which has been deliberately
caused by Chinese Communist
leaders.”

The President said that the
Chinese greatly changed the im-
mediate situation but did not
change America’s “fundamental
purpose to work for the cause of
a just and peaceful world.”

Truman Tells. Youth

He said international Commun-
ism was “obviously a military
threat” which required the United
States to strengthen its defences
and those of free nations.

“The effort of the evil forces of
Communism to reach out and
dominate the world confronts our
nation and our civilisation with
the greatest challenge in our his-
tory,” he said.

Large Red Forces

He added: “Communist domia-
ated countries are maintaining
large military forces far larger
than they could possibly need fo:
peaceful purposes.

“And they have shown by their
actions in Korea that they wi!
not hesitate to use these forces in
armed aggression whenever it
suits their evil purposes.

“Because of this military threat,
we must strengthen our military
defences. We are now engaged i!
n great programme of rearma-
ment. This will change the lives

of our le. A great many of
them will have to devote some
part of their lives to service in
our armed forces or other defence
activities. In no other way can
we ensure our survival as a na-
tion.

“Our objective is not simply to
build up our own armed forces,”
the President said.

“Our objective is rather to help
build up the collective strength
of free nations — nations which
share the ideals and aspirations
of free men.

“As a matter of defence we need
the combined resources and com-
mon determination of the free
world to meet the threat of Com-
munism.

“But our problem is more thao

a military matter. Our problem |making youth
}meaning and value of free dem-~-

and our objective is to build a

United Nations, and we must re-
main firm in our commitment to
the United Nations,

Retaliation
“That is the only way out of the
endless circle of force and retalia-
tion, violence and war which will
carry the human race back to the
dark ages if it is not stopped. And
this is the point that we must
make sure our children and young
le understand.”

President said that the

threat of Communism had other
aspects than the military aspects.

“In some ways the moral and [

spiritual dangers that flow from

Communism are a more serious |
threat to freedom than its. mifi- |

tary power,” he said.

He called on teachers
who dealt with young p to
place uppermost the for |
understand the

world order based. on freedom and | ocratic institutions so they could

justice We have worked with

better realise why free nations

free nations to lay the foundations | must fight if necessary to defend

of such a world order in the

them.,—Reuter,

and all

By RONALD

IN TREK SOUTH

BATCHELOR
SEOUL, Dec. 5.

PYONGYANG, the former North Korean capital

now abandoned by

retreating United Nations

troops, looked like a smouldering mausoleum in

the clear winter sunshine today.

Four hours after the last links with the city, a
ontoon bridge and two wooden spans across the

Taedong River, had been blown up at dawn, there

were no signs of Chinese troops within 10 miles.

Technicolour smoke, orange, y'
black spiralled into the icy air.
ER |, Sree meteiremetternyien ————

Tassigny Gets
New Post

PARIS, Dec. 5.

The appointment of Generil
Jean De Lattre de Tassigny as
French High Cormmissioner apd
Commander-in-Chief in Indo-
China will be officially announced
tomorrow, it was learned in usu-
ally well-informed quarters here
today.

In combining the two offices of
High Commissioner and Com-
mander-in-Chief in the rson
of a military leader, the ench
Government intends to underlipe
the fact that France is in Indg-
China for essentially strategic
reasons and not political ones.

—Reuter.



Churchill Approves
Govt. Policy

LONDON, Dec. 5.

Winston Churchill to-day stop-
ped a short argument in the House
of Commons about whether he
should have gone to Washington
with Prime Minister Clement
Attlee.

Independent Member Raymond
Blackburn said that both in Eu-
rope and throughout America
people felt Britain should have
been represented by the Conset-
vative Leader.

Churchill rose and amid cheers
said: “We approve the course
taken by Government.”

Herbert Morrison, Deputy Prime
Minister said; “The Government
are grateful for the general sup~
port which they received from
the Opposition in the Foreign
Affairs debate last week.” “But
they would not think it right to
ask the Opposition to share th
responsibility with Government
for decisions that might have ‘0
be taken during the talks at
Washington.

—Keuter.



TRADE FIGURES

Total imports into British Hoa-

j duras for October were valued

$866,395 and exports at $212,923.

The principal exports were pine
lumber, fresh grapefruit and
mahogany lumber.





















In tins of 50,

$1.06
SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

BENSON../ HEDGES

OLD BOND STREET, LONDON
—,

ow, brown, grey ang

Unending pathetic streams of
dispossessed people who haye
rolled southward because of the
advancing Chinese Communist
armies for the past tive days,
marched in unnatural silence past
the blackened remains of a_pon-
toon bridge built by United States
engineers less than two months
ago.

across the river, the town it-
self was wreathed by billowing
smoke from huge military stores
of clothing. rations, petrol, oil and
engineering equipment fired by
the American 8th Army when they
found it impossible to transport
them south.

Storerooms and buildings used
as barracks and messes and othe:
installations established by Amer-
ican units during their 46 days
stay, continuously flamed and
crackled. They had done so all
through the winter night.

I left Pyongyang at 10.30 local
time today in the last plane from
the airstrip. All around us petrol
drums and containers of flaming
napalm (jellied petrol) exploded.

e are surrounded on three
sides by blazirg hangars and
tents.

Our plane flew into a deserted
strip with three Dakota transports
90 minutes after the bridges were
blown to evacuate last stores and
men.

They found only one passenger
—me—, one case of signal equip-
ment and a Mustang fighter which
they had to burn after failing to
thaw out the frozen engine.

The final phase of the United
Nations withdrawal from the
Communist — be at mid-
night when oyal Isters pre~
ceded by a squadron of Britain’s
monster 52-ton Centurion tanks
formed up on the dirt read north
of the city and swung off in file
to the pontoon bridge.

The last British and Allied
troops to leave the city were the
Gloucesters who crossed the al-
ready mined river bridges in the
glare of flaming petrol on the air-

arp.

om near a wrecked pontoon

bridge I saw refugees crossing the

river scramble from ice floe to ice

floe and haul across by ropes of

straw, earthenware cooking pots,
@ on page 3



TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS

Ring 3113 Day or Night.

== THE ADVOCATE
PAYS FOR NEWS.





The distinguishing
characteristic of doing

that which is just

right is a natural instinct
in all men and women

of inherent good taste.
Just as it is natural

for them to select

Benson & Hedges
cigarettes on all those
occasions —

when only the best will do.



*Y AProaerrant
TOBACCOMSTS TO
1S WTP TH 8G














PAGE TWO
ON _ D PILE, O.B. Flowers By Air Mail
NL, Ls. ( expectec leave
by the Golfito to-morrow after A CONSIGNMENT of flowers
noon, was received by Air Mail
Flying Visit yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA.
R. “BOB” Dt arin Ce trom the Trinidad & Tobago
M ats ee ee , A oe Horticultural Club.
+ Manager International Aera- These included Cattleyas, Van-
dio, Caribbean Ltd., arrived from etc. of new and choice
Trinidad yesterday mo b varieties and will be on show at
B.W.1.A., on a flying He the Industrial Exhibition in the
is expected to return te Trinid Orchid Section today.
to-day. These beautiful flowers should
Home For Xmas add to the attraction of this
and M Fred b, ene :
M® Ke ie ‘a he left i . ‘wy I - fhe flowers were contributed
Jeslerdhdl” Tacabtiee'® 4 hy Dr. Horace Gillette, Messrs.
ae ta) mn! ing for imaica C. A. Duruty, R. A. Farfan,
have just completed tour of R, Palmer, J, C. Mayers and Cliff
South America and stopped over Bailey pieces
in Barbados for a few days’ ré Also received were some fine
before they began the journe. bunches of blue Hydrangas
the U.K. , tare kindly sent by Miss Joan Hug-
Mr. and Mrs Kewley left gins
Scotland in Mid-September and ae
hope to be home for Christma Cab i
i n
Mr. Kewley is travelling repre- le E arer
sentative of L. Sterne and Cx R. JOHN MARCH-PENNY,

Scottish firm which manufacture
refrigerators.
Electrical Engineer
R.A. J. HILLIARD, who for
the past three years has been
Electrical Engineer at the Central

Foundry Ltd., leaves to-morrow
by the Golfito for England on
holiday.

His place has been taken by Mr.
G. H. Moroukian who arrived in
Barbados just over a month ago.

Mr. Moroukian is a Frenchman.

Back From Short Holiday
R. AND MRS. FRED THIR-
KELL returned on Monday

hy B.G. Airways from St. Vincent,

where they spent a short holiday.

With Barclays Bank
R. and MRS. TERENCE
KING and their two children
Helen and Gerald, who have been
in Barbados since November 2,

returned to Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1A.
Mr. King who was on annual

leave is with the Marine Square
Branch of Barclays Bank in Port-
of-Spain.

Supt. Of Police
R. AND MRS. FRED GALL
arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B,W.I-A. Six
Gays ago they left Freetown in
West Africa; by air en route to
Barbados.

Mr. Gall who isa
Police in Freetown, is on long
leave. They plan to spend five
months’ holiday here and are stay-
ing at “Restawhile”’, Gibbs’ Beach,
St. Peter.

Arriving By Colombie

XPECTED to arrive from Eng-

land by the Colombie to-day
is Miss Laurie Patterson, who
for the past several months has
been holidaying in England

Million Miler
NE of T.C.A.’s stewardesses
who has called at Barbados
since they began operating through
here just over a year ago is
Dorothy Gilmore. Miss Gilmore
who has flown the equivalent of
52 times around the globe was
married last month to a Montreal

project engineer,

Known as a “million
Dorothy was with T.C.A. for al-
most eight years and has flown
longer and further than any other
of the airline’s stewardesses. She
has retired with a total of 6.487
hours and 1,297,400 miles flown
and 151 trans Atlantic crossings.
She has flown over every T.C.A.
route; but for the past two winters
however she has been flying on
the he Bermuda and Caribbean run,

Supt., of

miler’’

PRINCESS MARGARET
Unofficial Visit

RINCESS MARGARET will

leave England on December

14 for Malta where she will join

Princess Elizabeth and the Duke
of Edinburgh.

The visit is an unofficial one
and Princess Margaret's stay in
Malta is not expected to last more
than a week

Princess Elizabeth is to spend
“a few weeks” with her husband,
who commands the Frigate Mag-
pie.

Leaving To-morrow
APT. and Mrs,.A. J. Press
leave to-morrow by the
Golfito for England. Capt. Press
is on appreximately three months’
leave before he takes up a new
appointment in Tanganyika.
Financial Secretary
R. E. J. PETRIE, Financial
Secretary who has been act-
ing Colonial Secretary here until
Mr. Turner’s arrival is another
passenger booked for England by
the Golfito which leaves Bar-
bados to-morrow afternoon.

Off To Dominica

ING COMMANDER L. A.

Egglesfield, Director Gen.
eral of Civil Aviation for the
British Caribbean Area, left for
Dominica by B. G. Airways yes-
terday morning



DOROTHY GILMORE

Dwight E, Dolan Montreal

BY THE WAY >

By Beachconmtber

S I have always maintained,

one should never disillusion
the caller who gets a wrong num-
ber.

The other day a brisk voice said
to me over the phone, in the
middle of a call I was making,
“You answered our advertise-
ment for a skilled metal polisher.”
“That’s right,” I said. “Well,
before coming for an interview
can you teli me your expe-
rience ? 2” “Nine years,” said I,
“with Bumpton and Wyegrove.”
“Oh—er—” “The big Newcastle
firm, I was foreman metal
polisher.” “Did you do large
brassed articles ?” “The very
largest.” “Thank you. We will
write to you.” And then my
original caller said, “What on
earth are you talking about?”
So I changed my voice and
replied, “Who are you’? This is
ak Phelps. Please get off the
ine.

Home Service

. . AND NOW, here is Emma
Mulhuish to tell us all about her
visit to the moon. . Now, Mrs.
Mulhuish, what struck you most
on landing ? . What struck
me most—why the rear fender
what was loose, and caught me a
crack on the ‘ead. . .
(Audience ha-ha-ha-ha-ha- ha).

yi Yes, well, that’s very inter-
esting, Mrs Mulhuish. _Tell 1 me,

was your breathing normal?

.. « Blimey is there a doctor in
the ‘ouse? (Audience: ha-ha-ha-
ha-ha-ha).... Would you say that
the moon was inhabited? .. . I
never said no such thing. (Audi-
ence: ha-ha-ha-ha-ha-ha). . .
And now before Nub Spilenko’s
band plays us “Is there room in
your heart for a guy like me?”
perhaps you'll tell us if you are

’ glad to be back in England. . .

What? With this ruddy Govern—
(dead silence), :. . 4 And now, here
is Nub Spilenko to introduce his

band, and what a band! (Audience: \

ha-ha-ha-ha-ha-ha).

The Suet Touch
M* NOEL-BAKER, than
whom, etc.. seems to have
been briefed by C. Suet, Esq.,

when he enunciated the tremend-
ous truth that the amount of coal
available after Christmas will de-
pend on the supply. When ques-
tioned, Charlies Suet said, “One
might put it differently, and say

that the supply of coal after
Christmas will depend on the
amount available.”

Dog Hits Butchers

HEN I questioned a well-

known dog ey about
the talk of barrin, dogs from food
shops. he said: e only go into
butchers’ shops to find out if it is
true that the bones our masters
throw to us really come from such
places.”

EY



Chief Cable Engineer on the
Cable Ship Electra, who was in
Barbados for the past three
months, left for Jamaica yester-
day by B.W1A., to rejoin his
ship there.

At Seawell to see him off were
his wife and father-in-law, Mrs.
March-Penny’s parents, Col., and
Mrs. R. M. Faikenan arrived ih
Barbados a few weeks ago, from
their winter home in Winter Park,

Florida, to spend the Winter in
Barbados staying with her at
“Cliflynne”, Garden Gap, Worth-

ing. This is Col. and Mrs. Falk-
enan’s first visit to the W.I., Col.,
Falkenan is U.S. Army, Retired.

General Consul—Mexico

OMDR., CHARLES HAY-
WARD who arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1A.,
leaves for B.G. to-morrow after-
noon. He is staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Comdr., Hayward is General
Consul for Mexico in the West
Indies and also President of Trini-
dad’s Amateur Football Assn,



CROSSWORD



Veross
l. Might nave sala sleep tor lin
but it would give ocllence
(. Proves that I'm 16 ounces.
0. To pour disturbs. (6)
2. Stated to De & nolsy crowd. (4
3, Close in ome area only. (4)

» He joins it at the core. (3)
A gull probably all at sea. (4)
4 Set Roy to become a nati \s; (6
1. Drop Len from the side, (8)
22. Tt returns to the start of P p.m

(8) 23. See 10 Down

dj
(7)





Down,

2. This may be aliowed to nan,
over for & while. (6)

3. Troop returned without tea. (4

4. You will do this if you are
Down. (5)

>, Permitted te # Down, (8)

6, it's thelr own business, uo
course, if people talk this. (4)
. May provide a ramp, (4)

® Antiquated. 13)

and 29 Acians. it Gaal be saia
sticks in One's motitn. just
one bar upon uncle, (15)
Food he Surre
ground ?

. As iittte Pommy might say jus
the thing to cup it. (67

. The Opposition. (5)
Heard i. «4 molpftia swamp. (|
Proves how vouth begins (8
Solutior vestepguy s

Main Share Eb, 7

Bee i ¢ la
eal: S106
jiown: |
ted 4

“







“Excellent Values!”
“Well Worth Every ¢”

These are some of the things
said of the Superb Table model
Gas Hot plates At Your Gas
Showroom.

Why not call and see them
Today. One would be most use-
ful especially

For CHRISTMAS.

PLAZA

BRIDGETOWN

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW
4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
Warner's Action Hit !
Joel Virginia
McCREA MAYO in

“COLORADO
TERRITORY

a!
Special MATINEE THURS. 2 p.m.
Monosram’s Action Deuble !
Gilbert ROLAND as Cisco Kid in
“GAY CAVALIER” apd
Jimmy WAKELY in - - -
“TRAIL TO MEXICO”

GRAND OPENING FRIDAY
230 and 636 pm.
Warner's Smash Hit |
Errol Flynn in “MONTANA”
Color by Technicolor



















BARBADOS

LADY MAYORESS



ADVOCATE

ee

NEW Lady Mayoress of London, Hon. Mrs. Denys Lowson, wife of

London’s new Lord Mayor.

B. B.C. RADIO

Wednesday Dec. 6, 1950

7 am, The News, 7.10 a.m. News
j Analysis, 7.15 a.m. Thirty Minutes At
The Piano, 7.45 a.m. Life In No.- 10
Downing Street 8 a.m. From The
Editorials, 8.10 a.m. Programme Par-
ade, 8.15 a.m. Pipes And Drums, 8.30
a.m, B.B.C. West Of England Light
Orchestra, 9 a.m. Close Down, 12 noo:
The |News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis
12.15 p.m. Music For Dancing, 1 p.m
The Gezira Scheme, 1.15 p.m. Radio
Newsreel 1.30 p.m. New Judgmen
2 p.m, The News, 2.10 p.m

!' Home News From Britain, 2.15 p.m
Sports Review, 2.30 p.m ave
A Go, 3 p.m. British Concert Hall, 4
p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily



PROGRAMMES

Service, 4.15 p.m
5 p.m

5.15 p.m
The Naturalist, 5.50 p.m,
From The Third Programme, 6
Interlude, 7 p.m. The News, 7.0 p.
News Analysis,
West Indies, 7.45 p.m. Life In No
Downing Street,

reel, 8.15 p.m. United Nations Report, Soothes Stomach

8.20 p.m. Composer of The Weak, 8.30

p.m The Gezira Scheme, 5 p.m.

Strike Up The Music, 9.30 p.m. Land @ For use away from home—
And Livestock, . B p- Bs ae, News Carty a few
19.10 p.m. From The orials, .
pm. Have A Go, 10.48 p ™. Sterling vere DeWITT’S
Value, 11 p.m. From The ird Pro @ Prompt relie

gramme, ANTACID



Rupert's Autumn Primrose—



The ohd gentleman smiles at
Rupert's eagerness and invites him

te stay for lunch. The little bear
thanks him politely and, showing
his bag of sandwiches, asks if he

may start his search at once, so
Mary shows him round the garden,
and they reach a pamt where the
grass is very high. ‘We never

touch this corner,"’ says Mary t
just grows wild.” ‘* What is iis
small tunnel through the grass?’
murmurs Rupert. ‘'It looks as i
lock has come this way, too. Let's
o and see.”’ He pushes his way
through, but Mary hangs back. “I
must go and join rec she
says. ‘Be sure and let us know
if you find anything interesting.’

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT & TO-MORROW NIGHT at 8.30

BETTE DAVIS — GLENN

in “A STOLEN

with WALTER BRENNAN



TO-DAY ONLY —5 &

Gilbert Roland as Cisco Kid in

“GAY CAVALIER” &

THURSDAY (Only) 5 & 8.30

Johnny Mack BROWN in

“OVERLAND TRAILS” and

MIDNITE SHOW:

FORD — DANE CLARK

LIFE”

— CHARLIE RUGGLES

| PLAZA Theatre mms OISTIN

8.30 p.m. (Monogram’s Double)
Jimmy WAKELY in
“SONG OF THE SIERRAS”

p.m.— (Monogram’s Double)
Jimmy WAKELY in
“SONG OF "THE DEIFTER”

SATURDAY 9TH

{| Double Feature (To be Announced)

My Kind Of Music,
Ivor Moreton And Dave Kaye,

Programme Parade, 5.30 p.m
Interlude,
6 p.m. Australia V England, 6.20 p.m
50 p. are

7.15 p.m. Calling Pathe
w
8 p.m. Radio News-



1

ra t
uide

Prices
| for tophengs and
| Stringbeans when the
| vVocate’”’
| were:—

“Ad-

checked yesterday

| Christephenes 8 cents por
pound

| Stringbeans 24 cents per

;
the lecal market
pound.



BRISTOL, England.

A new “ism” has crept
the lives of British
“inconsequentialism.”

Headmaster J. P. Stewart of
Fairfield Grammar School, of
Bristol Gloucestershire, claims to
have found it among his scholars.
He said:

“T have a nice lot of new boys
in my _ school.” Censure them
and they smile at you pleasantly,
maintaining a disarming impene-
trability. They are above logic.
For them time merely exists
With them cause never produces
effect.

“In short,
most peculiar

into
youth

they suffer from a
disease I call
“inconsequentialism.”” They do not
disobey deliberately. They do
not just understand that any law
applies to them.” —LN.S.

STOMACH

upsets
stomach is upset

YOUNG - ISMS =









ince ra
Fame Get

@ supply right
away.

De wits: -

ANTACID
POWDER

Neutralises Acid







Relieves Pain



@ Easily carried

@ Cell-sealed TABLETS









“GOD'S WAY OF
SALVATION
PLAIN”

Please write for one to
Samuel Roberts, Gospel
Book and Tract’ Service,
30, ae Avenue, Ban-

gor N. Ireland.”



-———>:,0s0O0©8—@—_ Oe

\BSSSESSSSSSESSSSSSSSISSS

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER



EMPIRE

To-day and To-morrow
445 and 8.30

20th C.-Fox presen

” WHERE THE
SIDEWALK ENDS”

Starring

Dana ANDREWS
Gene TIERNEY

with
MERRILL &
___ Bert FREED

ROXY

To-day and Tomorrow
4.30 and 8.15

Republic Big Double - - -

Gary

Vera RALSTON and
os William ELLIOTT

“PLAINSMAN AND THE
LADY”

and

“LIGHTNIN’ IN THE

FOREST”

with

Lynne Roberts and Warren
eg ee Ne a

6, 1950

ROYAL ine: |..neuee |

To-day and To-morrow 4.30
and
Columbia Big Double



Joyee Reynold and Ross
Ford
in

“GIRLS SCHOOL” -
and

“TYRANT OF THE
SEA”

with
Rhys Williams and Ron
Randell

OLYMPIC

Today Last Two Shows
4.30 and 8.15

Columbia Smashing Double-

George RAFT
and
Nina FOCH

. seat “Aura
“BiG SOMBRERO :

With
Gene AUTRY and
Elena pa



Stephen DUNNE



FINAL INSTALMENT 5 & 8.30 P.M.
TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW

IT’S ACTION RIGHT THROUGH

ad

LARRY BU STER.

CR

AebE

13 THRILLING CHAPTERS dy
: JEAN ROGERS:

CHARLES AMDDLETON CLAWSON
% JOWM LIPSOM RICHARD, ALEXANDER

DSSEEEORSEOSELYS

NOTICE





SESSCSSSSSO





Our Customers and friends are asked











GAIETY the

Garden) ST. JAMES

i TO-DAY ONLY —#28 pm. (Monogram’s Double)

f Warren DOUGLAS in
“INCIDENT” — and —

"THURSDAY and FRIDAY
Johnny Mack BROWN in
Jimmy WAKELY in





Saturday and Sunday £.36 p.m.

Jin

WAKELY in
“BONG OF DRIFTER”

‘$29 p.m. (Monogras's Double)
“CROSSED TRAILS” and

“TRAIL TO MEXIOO”
MATINEE : Sunday 5 p.m

a



to take note that

THE CORNER STORE
Trafalgar Street

MANNING'S

| Mee eee

HOUSEHOLD-
_ NETS 637,779. 81g

83¢.84¢,87¢

“PARTNERS OF THE TRAIL” & “CISCO KID KID RETURNS”

& >



i

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MAKE YOUR COOKING A PLEASURE §

ou SALES DEPARTMENT



Fip- Tee C AND





PAPA RTA Ts *




for SELECT A .
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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1950 PAGE THREE.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
COUNCIL PASS ADDRESS) 78. Cases Turned | py
TO THE GOVERNOR ON %t Ot Hospiiat | HARBOUR LOG

LIMITATION OF POWERS ®tfere Gured









}

F@eR 4 SMOOTH, COOL SKIN



First Atom Power
Station is Nearly
Ready

Pyongyang Goes
Up In Srioke

From page 1. |
‘bedding and women with children i

the beauty cream ~-
that is a ‘treatment’























~dgefiel The first atomic reactor on ‘ th b $
Sedgefield, M.V tied to their back }
SAYS DOWDING oh, ¥acht Axe ie, the huge new Snake River Plains This primitive ferry with ice
The Select Committee appointed by the Legislative Council| Mr. H. A. Dowding member tor} G 5. Me teecearenas E ef Se dieninedan sa ake ie | floes wee ss floats Operated in! * MAZRLINE SNOW’
= le Se ay “ : hnergy 5 i slo ste silence. y
to consider and report on the correspondence between the | St. George, yesterday called for | py), cls Shake thie ae ee Row Goaiy compless. On it, Peet bas > Oe tea Seer, to Word isi preteete the chin trom dust
Governor and the Secretary of State for the Colonies on ne Se ae - the os pad see yndalng. 26 ig ine scientists, depends the main|command broke the strange ur | sud dint... guess ngaien eum
) ttn Snitodt i sla~ | *S8ems scuss “an urgent} (eh. ue eo ary B ee of making atomic power in| real deadness which was now oyer |
: : the aadject of the fienitation of the pawate of the Lage matter,” tuberculosis cases being | “°°! thee future a Suey’ leant of|the city and the surrounding cools the skin immediately
tive Council tabled its report yesterday, and after lengthy | dismissed from the hospital be-| _ ARRIVALS ‘tae promised blessings of the| countryside it fe applied . . . so refreshing
debate, the Council passed an address to His Excellency the | fore they were cured. He said that | ,°.5. ,BySord, 1.109 tons net, Capt. }ait@mic Age, We flew out over the city 4 softens and perfumes the
Governor on the matter. ae — oe ee mt ca Meeetam Aloe tate” cath Gack 7 e ney reactor, called a through Genag stnoke which blot- dade, pabvennn tah thdan tek
; aoe : : z orge within the last ree | Mynskens, from Rio Grande “breeder pile,” is lesign, to out the s
The Address a the Gene me oe net ore oe weeks. By r Philip H Davidson, 87 tons}¢reate fuel. In this it is unique. From 100 yards we could see cleanses thoroughly, gently
agreement with the view that the Council! shou e. can The danger of the spreading of | “Schoener Belqueng sp uish Guiana. | At present, according to Am-|empty streets littered with debris deieesitiin Dies ineeaniiaein tik «+ + gives a perfect ‘matt’
sidered a revising and delaying chamber, with two provisos. |the disease due to the sending] King. from St. Vincent et CaP} erican atomic scientists, there is|North and~east of the city there your kin, Women the world over foundation for powder
: 7 away of those people from the| Schooner Marea Henrietta, 43 tons net,]MOt enough atomic fuel in the} were inevitable refugee colun.ns trust it as they do no other
' Hon J. D Chandler, President each other in the constitu- al ' A i | Capt, Selby, from St. Lucia world f h itory |converging on the river from
" as central point was in his opinior . ‘ or more than transitory ‘yeh 3 So magically at
7 LH H. A. Cuke t f Barbados are similar | Sch. Blue Nose Mac, 8 tons net, Capt . lavery visible road : k which aoe. cooling
pf the Council, Hon. Ee. # om Of Barneres of grave importance and should | McFarlane, from British G ie {gates ® evéty visinle road and (eek wine seasons, so good for treating little
jand Hon. Dr. H. G. Massiah_ are to those of the House of “ ee ae my 1, from British Guiens Work on the new “oven” is|Were etched against the brown | - 6 fe
i be brought to the notice of those e ne ven” is blemishes, never greasy, * Hazeline
to present the Address to the Gov- Lords and the House of| 3 were in authority at once DEPARTURES Strictly a peace operation. landscape by the white clothing of | Snow ' should be daily choies.
rnor. Passing of the Address was Commons in the constitution iin sticinian eg x ‘i Schooner Anita H., 51 tons net, Capt : these helpless people. . _
oved by Mr. Cuke and seconded of the United Kingdom. SUMBHOR, An Whe. 1OGR) | Bits: Masel. for Britis Cans 400.000 Acres For a radius of 10 miles north ety é
y Dr. Massiah. This analogy is by no means | houses was hopeless. There ‘was |, MV. tady_ Jos. ab tony net, Capt ’ we east and west of the city there | HAZ ki LIN
; Text of the Address follows: — exact and is, as stated by little or no room, particularly in|“ ‘schooner Gardenia’ W., 48 tons net The Snake Hiver Plains site aj/were no signs of any movement! 4
he Legislative Council have the Sir Hilary Blood, in his des- St. George, te house those cases, | Capt. Wallace, for St. Vincent year ago was nothing but an un-{though we scanned the wrinkled | e TRADE MARK
honour to refer to the cor- patch No. 130 of 22nd Sometime ago it was suggested | ens Laudalpha, 60 tons net, Capt dulating treélens 400,000-acre hills, the bare rice paddies and/ ‘
reepeee ae ae sore e ee. a over|by him that the leper asylum] “Soy, (0" 5 cnn S.. 66 tons net,/eXpanse of wilderness | covered | Silent villages from as low as 50! A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCE
Governor and the retary simplification 0 e posi- ;could be used. He wanted, he said, . for St, Lucia aa th ke * . at yards. | : .
of State regarding the pow- tion”. Arguments based on|to point out to the House the r Franklyn D. R 2 tons net, aoe eae brush rimmed by high Pyongyang lay open for taking | ———____ 3 SA Pree Ret Biheea's Collina’ Led. 38: Bread Spe



ers of the Legislative —— it must therefore lose much | urgency of the matter ant Sealy fot British Guiana but Chinese troops seemed in no
€ s “ re the ir force, 3 j . Schooner rances W. Smith, 74 tons : 4 : , ree r .
He he Se ae June,| 8. The Legislative Council are Mr. Mottley (E) seconded the} net, Capt. Hassell, for British Guiane Now it contains ‘three great|hWrry to sweep through, the

vacuum and restore the city to}
Communism.—Reuter.

One In Nine |

adjournment and said he consid-
ered it a matter of great import-
ance.

Sometime ago, he said. he gave
notice of an Address for a sana-



reactors, two already working, all
but lost to sight on the v. re»
servation. .

The first two are concerned
wit power experiments for the

1948. of the opinion that the time
2. After most careful considera- has come when the part that
tion the Council are in should be played by the two
agreement with the view branches of the local Legis-
that the Council should be lature in the making of laws

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station









A ‘ ‘ ‘ . Py ce ° 2
considered a revising and should not be viewed as a|torium. While it might appear to} Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd., advise U.S. Navy and en the testins) Will Not Fight
delaying chamber provid- struggle for power and{| medical men not to be a matter] that they can now communicate with of certain materials. ; ~ :
a= privilege but determined in | of great concern, to laymen it was | [6 foUowing ships through their Bat zine, tone wnerey oars CAMBRIDGE, Fog. Dee 4.

< . shi i " S rea : ced y y ados Coast Station = ve announce h: re i ; Hida
(2) that, legislation, which] the Luh of what seams pest | very disturbing. They thought that| “ES: igs, Ss Arcsin a Meds [Third tension fe to be ready ‘Dv undergraduates questioned in a2
een rejecte - vis > 9c made.|§ dja, S.S anadian Constructor, S.s F ae 8 {MGs .
- cil s uld not again munity as a whole. It was true that the Government /{clembie, S.S_ Fort Dauphin, SS. Biue|the end of this year but have}opinion poll said they would |
Coun . Maste =
come before them after 9. Viewed | in this light the/ said at the time that they did not} tm nah 2 8, Bishopaple ye Southern fixed no exact date. The size of}pefuse to fight against Russia, |
i through the Legislative Council regard | cee the necessity for : sata siaale < Ghetann ties we nage, 8 the pile also is a secret. Four under-graduates said they |
Te ue oe A bl the provisos (a) and (b) in necessity for a tuberculosis | Houston City: SS. Golfito, SS. Queen of / Tr.’ announced cost, however,|wauld volunteer for the Armed
House o ssembly > : ‘ sanatorium, but he theught one} Bermuda, SS. Hororata, SS. Argentinn é : ’ : ' v0 Tr 2 #
i 5 ogislati paragraph 2 of the first im-]},,, : * S.S. Brazil, SS. Palycrest, S.S. Exso| £1,100,000, indicates that it is] FB es if there was war with]
wea ett mush gape cheb he pl proviso (a) for was needed. Avila, SS. Prospec tor, SS Nomite, §S.}a relatively small brother in a arses ‘ eo
having been first su fhe ydason - #ited thenekii There were some places about] Ancylus, SS. Tyra, $S. Cwnadian CNal-| family of | ants.’ The oth two ~ ig said that thes
mitted to the verdict of aaron tt ; ei; | the island which could be used as| ‘eneer. 8.8 Ferngulf, S.S, North-haven, | S2MUY OF Ban's me TA MOD 00s Srey nas cent. Bal, Wat ee
the people of the Colony and proviso (b) because, the 4 sanstoriiim, te was -w aS] ss Pioneer Glen, SS. Eptaisso, Ss | are costing more than £8,500,000) would wait until they were con-|
at a General Election question of breach of privi- a vids Fp was wondering} John Stagg, SS. Alcoa Clipper, $S.}and £6,000,000 respectively. seripted,—Reuter |
following a dissolution lege having been eliminated | Whether, although they could not] Alexandroskoryzis, S.9. Tivta, S.S. Kings- E IN |
a ee Oe aecariciins, ’ by the definite declaration | at the moment establish a curative | Pure; SS Allerton, S'S. bernicres, S'S Non-stop Supply EGGS SCARCE |
(b) That it be clearly laid envisaged, a mendments institution, if they could yet make} “°P* Pare &5 © Vulfrano, S.S. Apollo Scientists. say that | becausy TRINIDAD |
down either by an made by the Council to | some provision, It needed no colos- there is not much uranium 1) (From Our Own Correspondent)

sal sum.
Some people who had been in-

money bills will have a far
better chance of being con-

PORT-OF-SPAIN

the world they want to force ‘ k
With Christmas less than a

the material to “breed,” so that

Seawell

amendment to the Let-



o

ogy



ie waits

ters Patent or by some
ually definite means,
that the Council have
the undoubted right to
amend or reject any
measure, of whatever
nature it may be, which
comes before them for
consideration.
The Council have the hon-
our to request that Your
Excellency will give the
most careful consideration
to these views.
In estimating the weight
which should be attached to
opinions expressed by the
House of Assembly and the
Legislative Council with re-
gard to the part which each
of these two branches of the
Legislature ought _ properly
to play in legislation, it is
important to bear in mind
how these divergent views
have originated and devel-

oped.

The first settlement of Bar-
bados was made by English
settlers in the year 1627. At
no time previous to that
date, nor at any time since
has the Island been subject
to any control or influence
other than English. It is
natural therefore that the
institutions — legislative and
other—of Barbados should in
the first instance. have been
based on those of England
and should have continued
to follow them with
modifications to suit local
conditions, ha a8
One of these modifications,
and an important one, is
that the life of the House of
Assembly until the year
1937 was limited to one year
only. The effect of this was
that the electorate had an
early opportunity of ex-
pressing their opinion on
past or contemplated legis-
lation.

Owing to the framework of
the arbados Legislature
being based on that of Eng-
land, it is being argued that
the rights and privileges of
the Legislative Council and
House of Assembly vis a vis



Lady

"It's eo much softer, smoother, clearer
*

nS

y rae ene of England's loveliest titled women, is a
ae ne with grey eyes and a wonderful, fair skin. “I
use "3 Creams regularly and it’s amazing the

that ’ont’s Creams have made to my skin,” says Lady Dudley.

sidered on their merits by
the House of Assembly.
The Legislative Council re-
spectfully request that a
copy of this Address be for-
warded to the Right Honour-
able the Secretary of State
for the Colonies.

Hon. H. A, Cuke presented the

report of the committee and
initiated the discussion. He said
that later in the afternoon he

would move the passing of an
Address to the Governor on the
subject matter of the report, ask-
ing that it be forwarded to the
Secretary of State for the Colonies.

“For many centuries”, said Mr
Cuke, “the flame of liberty has
burned brightly in the hearts of
men. Liberty to choose a Gov-
ernment of their own as against a
Government by divine right or
privilege, conquest or force. That
general flame of freedom is one
which I believe every member of
this Council today would widely
acclaim. Arising from the strug-
gle for this freedom which has
gone on over the last several hun-
dred years, there has evolved the
general view that there should be
Government by _ election—that
people should choose their own
government.

“Although we accept that as a
general principle, I think every
right thinking man must under-
stand that the machinery for
carrying out this general idea
needs to be carefully considered
and that safeguards are necessary
against abuse”.

Sometimes men obtained power

b: election and subsequently
shied that power and became
tyrants. There were many

instances like that in the world
today and in countries where the

people boasted of democratic
government.
Safeguards

That was one thing but they
also had to remember that in the
case of the colonies where the bulk
af the poeple might not be

difference

Mrs. Lawrence W. Earle, leading figure in Philadelphva

society, is noted for. her lovet

without my Pond’s Creams,” s

so pleasant to use, and if leaves my face looking ever so much
ter and fresher.”

fected with the disease were able
to go to Trinidad. Could not ar-
rangements be made to allow the
poor to be able to gain such con-
venience? The Senior Member for
St. Thomas, he said. could give
help in the matter if no one else
there could.

Mr, Miller (L) said that he had
an Addvess before the House which
was by way of getting something
done on the same question.

Dr, Cummins (L) said that as
far as turning people out of the
Hospital for tuberculosis was con-
cerned, the hospital was only a
relieving station, It was small and
overcrowded. It wanted more
Space and more beds. They hoped
to be enlarging the hospital soon,
The hospital had no alternative
but to send out one of those case
which could not be helped and get
a bed for someone else

A modern sanatorium would
cost much, but the Government
Was investigating ways of meeting
the situation,



educated
would make them use the power
granted them, wisély, it was also
necessary to provide certain safe-
guards.

In Barbados, for instance, at
one time the right to vote wa
limited to people who possessed
certain specified qualifieations—
property, education ete. In pro-
cess of time as the education of
the masses increased, the right to
vote was extended to a greater
number of people. A short while
ago the Council had passed legis-
lation bringing about Adult Suf-
frage, so that it could not be said,
sc far as the Council were con-
cerned, that they had not made
progress in the direction of carry-
ing out the general idea of having
Government elected by the people.
However, he for one, did not
accept the principle that because
the people had elected a certain
number of men to the legislature,

@ on page 6

complexion, “I wouldn't be
says." Pond’s Cold Cream is

Blonde or Brunette

§ THEY PROTECT THEIR LOVELINESS WITH THE SAME BEAUTY CARE

Brunette Mrs. Lawrence Earle, who lives in U.S.A.,
and Lady Dudley, well-known London hostess, have
one thing in commgn—they use the same beauty care!

This beauty care is Pond’s, and it is the favourite
of society’s loveliest women in America, England,

and France.

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

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

base because it

little Pond’s Vanishing Cres. into your skin. This
delightful, non-greasy cream makes an ideal powder

holds powder matt for hours. It

protects your skin, too.
Start at once with Pond's two creams to make your

skin clearer, softer, smoother. Ina very short while



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

wy ;
Pond’s

|

to the standard which!

|



ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.LL,
From Trinidad:

Charlies Fremantle, Dolores O*'Connor



Chers Squires, Harold Squires, Sydney
Flook, Cecil Chambers, Dr. Evert Blijd
Eline Blijd Bruce Archibald, Monica
Archibald, Beavan Archibald, Alysen
Archibald, James Corbaliis Cathrine
Corballis.
From St. Kitts:

Pastor Noel Bailes
From Antigua:

Ruby Augustus, Armour Peisker
Stanley Hammond, Edward Simmons

Margaret Simmons
From St. Vingeent:
James Cruickshank, Thomas Thirkell,
oa L. Thirkell, Ermine Brisbane, R. N
ack
From St. Lucia:
Benedict Fleming
Amenda Fleming
Wateon

Carola Fleming,
Elton Millet, Frederick

DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA.L,
Por Trinidad;

Archibald Hoppin, Denaid Campbeil,
Harold Clements, Ermine Brisbane, Dulce
Vereker, Lillian Shim, Desmond Hamel

smith, Diana Hamel-smith, Doris Wil
hams, Errol Williams, Florence Jones,
George Elliott
Por La Guaira;

Guillermo Matas, Gerda Matas, Jule

Watts, Muriel Krichew, Michael Krichew,
Harry Krichew, Bolivar Bonificio, Torres
Rodriguez, Jesus Lugo, Linda Krichew }
For Grenada;

Edmund Charlwood,
Cecil Laifook, Robert
Powel

Doris
Green,

Slinger,
Edward



BEVIN PUTS OFF VISIT
TO WEST GERMANY

BONN, Dec, 5

Ernest Bevin, British Foreign
Secretary has put off his visit to
West Germany, a British spokes-
man said here to-day, The visit
was planned for this week-end

Bevin has to stay in London |
confer with ‘Prime Minister
Attlee on the latter’s return from
his discussions with President
Truman in United States.

An official statement issued by
the Foreign Office this mornings
said Bevin had felt obliged to put
off his forthcoming visit to West-

ern Germany because of the
absence in Washington of Prime
Minister Attlee.—-Reuter,



|
almost daily injure them-
selves, often cut themselves,
injure their knees or elbows
by falling; they often catch
skin-injuries when sporting
and playing, by a kick or
} a fall. A wise mother there-
fore, always has a tin of
PUROL ready, because she
P De» koows only
\, too well how
helpful this
j remedy is in
all such cases.







At all leading drugstores, in
need apply to: U.P. Chees
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se O
un & Ce.
dial 5382

lich Germs
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blemishes. Ordinary treatments give only |
temporary relief because they do not kill)
the germ cause. The new discovery, Nixo- |
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guaranteed to give you a soft, Mear, attrac-
tive, smooth skin in one week, or money
back on return of empty package. et
guaranteed Nixoderm from your chemist
today and re-

one
than one,

If they can do it, they oelieve,
should be possible
all the world’s supply of ordin-

it

month off, it is reported in rural
Trinidad that prospects for exis
and fowls are dismal, Poultry
keepers state that they are re-
ceiving daily visits from would-

atom will produce more

g L® EDINBURGH SCOTLAND

Rray &

to convert



ary uranium into plutenium,|be-purchasers but are unable to

which, the experts think, will/meet the demand. Prices are

“breed” even better than urani-{sky-rocketing, but the cause or

um. the whole black market racket * >
This would furnish a non-stop]is the scarcity of these products >

supply of atomic fuel. The main set-back is shortage of







move the re’
cause of skig

Ni Skin Troubles trouble, —




|
|
Peseta ssiemecianetes
{

FIRST AID FOR
e 4

| ff
AMO

| fb

@ Pleasant-tasting, sparkling
Alka-Seltzer brings you quick
relief from the after effects of

late hours and over indulgence
in food and drink. Keep it handy.

iN etal J ae2-t4



















;





—L.E.S.

feeds for the stock,

| AGENTS



Make sure you ask for Sloan’s Liniment
—apply it to your rheumatism—then—

“IT’S SUCH A pains and

RELIEF TO HAVE
NO TROUBLE
WITH TEETHING...”

Try giving your baby Ashton &

Parsons Infants’ Powders, which are
\ wonderfully soothing at teething
‘A time. These Powders ensure regular
easy motions, promote restfal sleep,
and are absolutely SAFE!








You cannot get anything better
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Sloan's Liniment, Simply apply it
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LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF OR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET.




A, VX

AM
SHTON & PARSONS
INFANTS’ POWDERS




From all chemists and stores

$8 FF 99909G55995F9 9999999909959 959050590090 9OONG

ELECTRICAL
ACCESSORIES!

WE CAN SUPPLY YOU WITH THE FOLLOWING ;



FOLLOW THE CROWD of Christmas Shoppers to

S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT

Ist Floor,
C. F, Harrison & Co., Ltd.

Among the many BOOKS now on display you will find gifts
suitable for every member of the family,





DAD would appreciate a copy of any of the following :—

LOST WORLD: TIBET KEY TO ASIA by De Riencourt
(with illustrations and Maps)
GENTLEMEN vs. PLAYERS 1806—1949 by Sir Pelham
Warner

WIRE

« FLEX
« STARTERS

« ELEMENTS
« PLUGS
PLUG CAPS





THREE NOVELS by L. A. Strong « CONNECTING BOXES SOCKETS
or
ELEPHANT BILL by Lt, Col. J. H. Williams « SWITCHES « FUSES
MOTHER « PUSH BUTTONS « CEILING ROSES
W are sure that all housekeepers would welcome BATTEN WALI
COOKERY BOOKS, BOOKS ON KNITTING OR SMOCK- 5 oe
ING BOOKS etc. HOLDERS BRACKETS

THE CHILDREN
For Children of all ages, we have
ADVENTURE STORIES
MYSTERY STORIES
SCHOOL STORIES
PAINTING BOOKS
MAGIC PAINTING BOOKS, Ete.

WE ALSO HAVE IN STOCK CRIB FIGURES in White and
Coloured sets, suitable for Churches, Chapels or pri-
vate homes.

MAKE YOUR

And many others too numerous to mention.
PAY A VISEIP TO OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT
TO-DAY AND GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS

BARBADOS HARDWARE C0. LUD.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
No, 16, Swan Street 183 ’Phone 2109 & 3534.

-





ELECTION TO-DAY!

Ss











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prepared for TROPICAL BA

Â¥Y FOR BETTER BREAD!


























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e

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PAGE FOUR



aiescos Powe)

Printed by the Advoeste Ce., Ltd., Broad St. Bridgetown.





Wednesday, December 6, 1950,



The Exhibition

A HUNDRED years ago an historic
advertisement appeared in the “Barbados
Globe.” It was worded like this: “Notice
is hereby given, that the half-yearly meet-
ing of the General Agricultural Society
and show of stock will take place on Sat-
urday, the fourteenth day of December,
at the Market Place, on which the Council
offer the following prizes for competi-
” That was the first Exhibi-
tion, the centenary of which we celebrate
today.

Agricultural Societies have existed in
Barbados for nearly a hundred and fifty
years. The first one, the Society for the
Improvement of Plantership, being started
in 1804. Of this Society Dr. Davy wrote:
“I know of no. other that proceeded it,
similarly constituted, even at home, ex-
cepting one, ‘The Bath and West of Eng-
land Agricultural Society’ of 1777.” The
next Agricultural Society to be founded
was the St. Phillip’s District Agricultural
Society of 1843, and this was followed by
the General Agricultural Society of 1845.

These Societies did much to improve the
agriculture of the island, introducing new
types of cane, investigating scientific
methods of growing crops, organizing
ploughing matches, and the like. Dr. Davy
wrote of them: “Taking a view of the
history of your island, I know of no cir-
cumstance relating to it, of which its in-
habitants may be more justly proud than
its societies of this kind — societies which
you have yourselves founded from a con-
viction of their usefulness, which have
been under no control but your own, and
have received no support, no aid either
from the home or from the local Govern-
ment.” He also pointed out that the pro-
duction of the island had doubled since
the first Agricultural Society was estab-
lished. !

Since 1850 the Exhibition has become
an important function, As the years
passed it was expanded to the “Agricul-
tural and Industrial Exhibition”, but it is
still predominantly an agricultural show.
However the industrial side is of great im-
portance, especially now that it has be-
come obvious that secondary industries are
essential if Barbados is to have a balanced
economy.

Fifty years ago this newspaper in des-
cribing the fancy work at the Exhibition
said: “The beautiful creations of the skil-
ful fingers of our women would serve to
show that if only a market could be found
for their wares a great opening would be
made for them.” We repeat that to-day.

, cottage industries such as basket work and
the lot of our people. In Madeira a great

part of the population depend entirely on
cottage industries such as basket work and
lace making. We too have the skill, let
us seek the markets.

For the farmer the Exhibition has always
been an incentive, and it has helped to
maintain a high standard of cattle, poul-
try, fruit and agriculture in general in this
island. Partly to it do we owe our
reputation as leaders in agriculture in the
West Indies.

But, above all, the Exhibition is good
entertainment, and there lies its success.
* “The Exhibition is the popular entertain-
_ ment in this island,” wrote the Advocate
> fifty years ago. “People who go to no other
; place of amusement may be counted on to
« turn up there....” That still holds good
* to-day, and we hope it will still be true a
% hundred years from now.

Wur Readers Say:

~ Complacent. Slaughter
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—In his recent letter
headed “Complacent Slaughter,”
Mr. Whiting of the U.S.A. was
eareely convincing as regards the
logic and “grasp” of his subject
MMatter, All decent people are
swith him in his obvious ideals and
- the fettering or, if the worst
as to be, the atom-bombing of
‘Aggressors. and dictators, and their
@hinions, who have mad_ ideas

on New York

work,
events,

or
“is

even the
and that
granted. I
maimed and
the

far

|



















{



tered will take it as all in a day’s
the normal course

illogical because
mental attitude of the slaughtered
will be an unknown factor so far
as the living are concerned, Surely
maimed
would not be taking their agonies,
of their
have
slaughtered during
first world war,
during all the years of bombs and
rockets on London in the second.
I assure Mr, Whiting that we were
from taking these afflictions

snows Warsaw Builds Again |
At The Rifle’s Point

ADVOCATE

Sefton Delmer flies back from the ‘Peace Conference’ with
the Newsmap Notebook he nearly ‘lost

I nearly lost my souvenir of the
Warsaw “peace” congress. It was
a United Nations blue blotter-
cum-notebook presented to the
“partisans of peace” by Poland’s
Government.

When I was leaving Prague
airport, after spending the night
there, the Czechs wanted to con-
fiseate it. However, after an ar-
gument, they relented in the end.
So here are some of the notes it
contains:

MONDAY

The Grey Figures

At dinner tonight in the offi-
cers’ Casino (temporarily put at
the delegates’ disposal) my inter-
preter-guide gives it as his opinion
that the vast majority of the
Pclish people now support the
Ccmmunist Government,

“They are impressed by what
hes been achieved.”

{ agree that the Communists
cectainly have accomplished
wenders since I was here last,
three years ago. And I dare say
if you want quick results in this
by nature somewhat undisciplin-
ed and happy go lucky Slavonic
werld, police despotism and forced
labour are about the only ways
tc achieve it.

The rebuilding of Warsaw is a
od example of what can be
done by forced labour. First the
lc our of German prisoners and
nc v that of “political enemies.”

It is quite a simple process, I
watched it myself this morning
wen I managed to get away for
a couple of hours from my con-
stant companion, the guide.

The building site was in the
ec npletely devastated area where
the Warsaw ghetto used to stand
u.:il the Nazis burned it down,

‘he police had erected barbed
“22 «entanglements around the
S,ace to be rebuilt and had put
u) the usual wooden concentra-
tii 1 camp wateh towers for their
sc itries to keep guard from,

Out of the nearby jail an army
cf political prisoners was daily
rm. rehed in and set to work clear-
in; the rubble, I watched them
from a respectful distance. . ’
} -n, hungry grey figures moving
aout in hopeless dejection,

In the distance shone the tall
n w white-painted blocks of flats
ol the Zoliborz district construct-
e | by their labour.

For when each patclT has been
done the wire fence is shifted to
the next site, rather like a farmer
putting out his cattle for inten-
sive grazing.

TUESDAY

Poland’s Friends . . .

There’s a Warsaw night spot
called The Paradise. It is even
tattier and more bedraggled-
looking at midnight than-on my
last visit three years ago. At the
tables on the dance floor and ‘at
the bar I recognised many of the
Congress delegates.

In the next box to mine is a
rather drunk Negro comrade, and
his almost equally inebriated Pol-
ish guide, The Pole hears us talk-
ing English, resents something he
hears us say. So I talk to him in
German. The change is amazing.

Do women really gossip more
than men, or is this just another
masculine slur kept going to make
females feel inferior?

After a six months’ snoop on
500 men and women kept in small
cubicles for an hour at a time
with nothing to do, I can give the
first authoritative answer to this
question:—

At every age and at every social
level the average female tongue is
far more easily triggered into
action than ‘the male. And once
started it wags faster, longer, and
to less purpose.

I base these conclusions on
careful observations made on
fellow-passengers during more
than 150 one-hour train journeys
between my home and the office.

I always hope to get through
some stiff scientific reading during
these trips, But in five journeys
out of every six serious study is
prevented by somebody’s small-
talk,

So after ear-plugs proved in-
effective I decideqd to turn my
train travels into a social experi-
ment by analysing the back-~
ground chatter, timing it, and
noting the topics discussed.

My records show that 85 per
cent. of the noise which inter—
rupted work was made by women,
though far more men travel on
the trains I use.

Three other points of socio-
logical interest emerged from this
survey :—

(1) When two women who are



the slaugh-
would not
of

the

tried to impress
pupils that they
the leadership of
Stalin and _ his
quickly recognise
ership was being

and shocked

for
many

fellows,
seen

and again



they know how to deal effectively
with such heterodexy,

We must agree that any dictator
with ideas of world conquest is
in a real sense insane and “out of
the line of normal mental evolu-

The Germans are Poland’s
friends he says. Gives me his
Polish youth movement badge as
a pledge. I give him my Picasso
dove. We embrace and roar Frie-
den (German for peace),

What a change from three years
ago. Then Poles at the tables
around us, recognising our party
as British, made the band play
Tipperary. Anyone speaking Ger-
man would have been thrown out
as Nazi.

WEDNESDAY

Down on the Farm

I got my guide to take me to
a Communist colle:tive farm this
morning—one of those estates
where a number of peasants have
put their land to;ether into one
common holding and run it on @
co-operative basis.

It was not a show picked
for me by a tions: offi-
cer. I picked it

Nor was my visit For
my guide had no idea where I

wanted to go until he arrived
with his car to collect me,

“Funny sort of menu—
caviare, kussian salad,
vodka...”



All the more impressed was I
with what I saw. The farm com-
prised 600 acres around the vil-
lage of Wirzbice, on the River
Narey, a district destroyed by the
Germans during their retreat.

The collective had been going
only for a year. It was started in
49 after a Communist peasant had
returned from a visit to collec-
tive farms in Russia with a party
of other Polish peasants.

But in that year they had built
13 farmhouses for the 28 members
of the collective.

The Government had lent £1,000
for each house, repayable over a
period of 42 years, first payment
in six years from now. Each has
got electric light, three rooms on
the ground floor and a kitchen,
and good wooden floors instead
of the usual trodden clay of the
average Polish farmhouse in this
district.

The members of the collective
were each allowed to have about
half an acre of private land. This
in their spare time they could
farm as they pleased.

already friends get into a com-
partment the odds are they will
valk for 70 per cent. of the jour-

. The maximum time two
friendly women can endure silence
seems to be four minutes.

When two men who have
started a platform conversation
ret into a carriage the chances
are only one in five that they will
continue it for longer than ten
minutes,

(2) If two women who are
strangers sit together on a jour-
ney lasting longer than half an
hour there is a more than even
chance they will start even
within ten minutes, and keep the
conversation going all the way.

My notes record only one case
in which two Men strangers
started a conversation lasting
more than five minutes,

(3) Married couples are the
safest companions on trains. One
couple in every three is silent
throughout the journey, The rest
usually keep their conversation
down to essentials,

The commonest topics of car-
riage cross-talk among women
were: .1, The reasons for the
journey — usually opening witn
a breathless commentary on how
they nearly missed the train, | 2,
Housework, 3. The neighbours.

Among the few mile conversa-
tions I had to endure the main

topics were: 1, Gardening, 2.
Cricket, 3. Other sports, (This
does not include the gibberish
talked by Army — conscripts.

~—_—_—_————

make it foolproof, and even that
solve
human problem, -I would not give
two cents for the life of any teach-
er behind the “Tron Curtain” who

this age-long

the cat,

on his or her
must “question
any aggressor.”
satellites would
that their lead-
questioned, and of compromise.
way with the

anyway,
Our dictators ca
rest of the world



mice who wanted to

Specific dictator ,
well-trained men, armed to the
teeth, and ready to go forth at his
bidding to slaughter and conquest.
All dictators think that they are
right, that everyone else is wrong,
and they know not the meaning

cannot compromise with madmen
That is not the worst.

In the assembly room of the
collective was what impressed me
most: a chart showing publicly
how many hours each man and
woman had worked and the pay
each was drawing.

The Communist head man in-
sisted that the standard of living
of these members of the collec-
tive was already today 506 per
cent. better than that of the inde-
pendent smallholders in the farms
around.

But Polish peasants in general
are opposed to collectivism: —

1. Because they Jove to own
their own land.

2. Because they resent the
Communist attempt to drive them
into collectivism by economic and

tical pressure.

8. Because they (correctly) be-

that collectives are merely
the first step to Sfate-owned farms
in which the peasant labourer has
no rights.

THURSDAY

Shoes—80 Hours

High price of everything in
Poland in terms of sterling has
horrified me. The only thing that
is cheap here is rent,

My guide, for instance, tells me
that for his three-room flat he
pays only 6s. a month. But then
living space is cramped, and
mostly two or more families share
three rooms. .

An economic expert has ex-
plained to me that shop and fac-
tory prices are relevant internal-
ly only, but prices for export are
all fixed in pounds and dollars,

Polish eggs in London are only
a fraction of what they cost in
Warsaw.

It cannot be much fun being
an average Polish worker. To
earn a pound of butter you have
to work five hours, For a cheap
pair of shoes 80 hours. A cheap
winter overcoat consisting largely
of cotton yarn, 172 hours.

Nevertheless, the State-owned
general store which I visited was
crowded witb. shoppers,

FRIDAY
Two Parties

Here I am in Prague, The Negro

delegate from San _ Francisco
is still holding forth about the
wonders of Polish President

‘Bierut’s farewell party.

There was fish and soup and
pastries and turkey and goose
and steaks and vodka and brandy
and wine and a huge ice cream
built in the shape of a house with
biscuit ladders leaning up against
it to symbolise reconstruction.
“Oh boy oh boy,” says the Negro.

But I am thinking of the sim-
ple party of Czech workmen—the
market gardener, the waiter, the
cobbler who no longer cobbied
because there was no leather—
in the suburban inn near the
airport where I slept last_ night.
When they heard I had come from
Warsaw these men came to shake
me by the hand with shining eyes.

“Peace,” they said. “We all
want peace.” If only I could be-
lieve that the Communist spon-
sors of this Warsaw Congress
were as sincere as these men.

—London Express Service.



Yes, It's True=Women DO
Gossip More Than Men

By Chapman Pincher

When
often
Street.”
leave.
leave.) ‘
In my view there should be No-

decipherable this most
referred to: 1. “Civyy
2. The last week-end
3, The next week-end

Talking compartments on every!

train so that busy men can escape
the gossips. Until these are in-
troduced the tricks I learned dur-
ing my research should help
fellow-sufferers: —

If you can bear it, always
travel in a non-smoker. This
eliminates the danger of the prof-
fered cigarette which, in spite of
its price, still opens many dreary
discussions,

Avoid a carriage with a baby
in it. The infant may be inert



|
|

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1950

—————————————————————SeaSSSOOOO>Oovwnmm=—’

CONTROVERSY OVER SITE

Hy EK. BH. TIMOTHY |

LONDON, November 24.
The site of the new Colonial building in



London, planned to go eight storeys high and
to house a staff of 1,200, is the subject of a

NEW COLONIAL OFFICE

surprise controversy.

When the Public Offices (Site) Act, 1947
was passed for the express purpose of acquir-
ing the site of the old Westminster Hospital,
the proposal commanded general approval
in Parliament. Today, there is a change in
parliamentary and public opinion.

Recent demolition of the old Westminster
Hospital has disclosed a magnificent new
view of the Abbey (from the north-west)
which many people feel should now be left

unspoiled. The site is unique.

Across the

road is the historic Abbey. Nearby are the
classical rococo Central Hall and the Gothic

Middlesex Guildhall.

On the other side of

Parliament Square are the Houses of Parlia-

ment.

One of the leaders of opposition to black-
ing-out the rediscovered beauty of the site
is the noted architect, and author of the
County of London Plan, Sir Patrick Aber-
crombie. He says: “It is a question of ameni-

ties against economics.
this view kept open.

I would like to see
I have always stated

that there should be more clear space around

the Abbey.”

The Dean of Westminster, the Very Rev.
A. C. Don, declares: “...In no better way

could it be demonstrated in the year of the
Festival of Britain that this country is not

wholly abandoned to utilitarianism.”

Lord Halifax, as High Steward of West-
minster, has spoken of a view, which had
been obscured for generations, being obliter-
ated again “if the plans of His Majesty’s

Government are pursued.”

A leading article in “The Times” continued
that “expediency should not be allowed to
take precedence over propriety and dignity.”

The Government’s

recognition

of the

growing storm but determination to abide
by the original plan was expressed this week

in a Lords’ debate.

It was recalled that as a result of the many
new and great developments in the Colonial
Empire, the present Colonial Office building
had become inadequate, not only to house
the staff, but to provide suitable amenities
for the reception of the many visitors from
overseas. Every possible structural addition
to existing Colonial Office buildings had been
made, but even so, it had been necessary to
disperse the staff in five separate buildings
in different parts of London, in addition to
the main building at Downing Street.

Speaking on behalf of the Government,
Lord Morrison said: “Surely, amongst the
members of Your Lordships’ House, as well
as amongst Members of another place, there
was sufficient imagination to realise what the
result would be without waiting until the
contracts were about to be let for the com-
mencement of the new building.

Major W. E. Simnett put forward another
opinion in favour of proceeding with the
building— “...can we afford, in these days
of urgent need for retrenchment in Govern-
ment expenditure, to leave this costly site
vacant and acquire another in the neighbour-

hood at further great expense?”

Designer of the proposed building is Mr.
Thomas Smith Tait, eminent private archi-
His chief works include the Scottish

tect.

“Whitehall” in Edinburgh, Lloyds Bank in

Cornhill, and Unilever House.

The pub-

lished designs of the new building which

have been on view at this year’s Royal Aca-
demy and in the library of the House of
Commons show a massive structure of ninety
feet high. Judging by the lack of criticism,

but some woman is sure to prod, he has satisfied everyone so far as the build-

it into activity as a prelude to a
detailed description of her own
children.

Avoid any compartment where
two, women are sitting side by
side. Women facing each other
cannot talk for quite so long be-

cause leaning forward gives them !

backache.

Finally, when #ll else has failed,
here is a trick which sometimes
works on long journeys. Slily shut
the windows and ventilators, The
resulting fug acts like a narcotic.
Conversation flags and even the
noisiest eventually nod off.

Of course, this move may put
you to sleep, too, But I find this
preferable to details of Harry’s
hacking cough and the price of
cod.

place the

warning bell around the neck of ing now. Only
The difficulty is that our against our late
has millions of of it)

That is also the dymamic expression. It must
insane, and you either act externally or collapse
ifternally because there is no ent sore plight,

nnot bring the
to see things as

national madness,
in esSence,

and combining the democra-
tie and free-nation forces can we
hope to hold this dangerous and
irresponsible power in check
Time is on our side here be-
cause militant Communism can-
not wait indefinitely for its auto-

middle course for this

Emerson said, “Evil

ing itself is concerned.

The Parliamentary announcement

two

years ago of the proposed new Colonial Office
building included this moving pasage:

“On this ground,

facing Westminster
Abbey and at the very heart of the Empire,

a building will be erected in keeping with
the historic surroundings and worthily ex-
pressing the high value which the people
and Government of this country place on
the friendship of the Colonial peoples.”

This statement received wide publicity and
appreciation in the Colonies; and fears are
expressed that reversal of the decision to
build there would produce an unfortunate
—London Express Service.' effect in the Colonies,

eet seein esheenneecnsjaehnenentisaietiatsteesienien vo

the U.N. are organising and think-

blatantly
by re-arming
allies (the pity

anity. and

eal

type of

t brought
being extremist

to

anti-God, anti-Christ,
and anti-everything that Christi-
Freedom
individual stand for,
time for the inevitable decay, the
rotten fabric of moral and politi-
corruption must ultimately
bring about a collapse and bury
the creators of it in a welter of
internal convulsion and chaos.
Let us hope that this will prove
the solution of the world’s pres-
Once Russia is
sense
please God through her own self-
inflicted agony and sacrifice, then

q

of the
Thus, given

and reason



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they see them, and to think as contains the germ of its own can distressed humanity look for- |‘? MEAT DEPT.

“about world conquest by force of tor granted, or all in a day’s work. tion.” But ih Russia, (and now they think, so they will be pre- destruction”, and someone else (I ward in confidence to a thousand |%
Rrms. This in spite of the lessons Surely the same would refer to we must include’ China), we see pared to use force to gain that wish it were me) said, “Power years of Peace on Earth, under a'§> Turkeys, Milk-fed Chick-
of the past that such attempts New York in the unlikely event an experiment in abnormal men- end. That involves you and me. corrupts, and absolute Power cor- World Government, or United | y ens, Ducks, Rabbits, Liver, Boxes of Chocolates
‘ust fail, Ask the ghosts of of that fine city being bombed. tal evolution, or devolution, and What can sane and civilised rupts absolutely.” The Russian Nations Government, which will |} Kidneys, Sweet Breads, Tins of Sweets
Afapoleon, The Kaiser, Hitler, and Anyway, it is bad psychology the instigators of the fearsome ex- peoples do about this? How can and satellite states (not necessari- outlaw war and aggression for all $ Brain, Ox Tripe, Ox Tails, Marshmellows —

hers before these disturbers of talking about bombs on New periment think they can make it we bring those to see sense and ly the common people so much time, and will be in a position to!& Ox Tongues, Turtle, Fresh Tobacco—2 oz. & 4 oz.
World Peace York, work, and are in process of reason who do not want to see as the ruling cliques) are morally keep these evils so outlawed. RS Fruit, Fresh Vegetables. Cigarettes—20’s & 50°

It may be that peoples still not Mr. Whiting is on right lines attempting to show we of the things as we see them, and cannot and politically unsouad and cor- Yours faithfully SL
properly civilised and not under when he suggests that anti-war Christian democracies the “how.’ do so anyway because of warped rupt. Despotism implies such PA a
Thristian influence and morality training and mentality should We believe that such men should and abnormal minds? The only weaknesses which ace also in- J. F. BARRITT §
4ake war and mass-slaughter for commence in schools. However, be under control, and brought to practical way to prevent these herent and affirmed :n the very “The Haven,” |s VISIT D A p D S TO-DAY
granted. His statement, “When that would require a universal sanity and reason This rather madmen from sallying forth to constitution of the countries con- Hastings +
the Russian bombs start raining acceptance ef the principle to reminds us of the quandary of the slaughter and conquest ig the way cerned. These are basically and 2.12.50 eet ee SPOCGG SISO CO OS BS GOOG 9 O98 SSS HOSS OGOSHSOSSE

4 { i










WEDNE
SSDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE













Sale Of St. Thomas P.M.O’s]/” the Legislature ° °J]\ NEW COL. SEC. |
House Not Yet Authorised ial Boxing Board Bill ‘Veiconey

sls lees ris a | tem N. Tunwen, the utancelff| FOR THE BEST IN MAT
| Sent To Select .xceceneces| i




terday, Hon. R. N. Tr
retary, tabled three }

THE House of Assembly at their meeting yesterday | Excellency the G












postponed consideration of a Bill to authorise th Quested the approval of the © t ymed as a provisional member of | Mj}
: e Vestry of : o* « ,of the Council to } co d as a provisional member ¢ }
St. ; J. % rganisation that Barbados is mamae | J. D. Chandler, President, yester-|
told are ummins who moved the second reading of the Bill| si» a ol Committee ay Chander tla fin fw
vanced state of Gin e present residence was in an ad-| in Trinidad” ‘““® Baste Caribbean a great pleasure to welcome him|
Vv € of disrepair and it was the intention of the] ,, The second told the Council of the re- | 3 ,|to the seat that had been occupied |)
estry to sell it and purchase a piece of land in another | Chandler as Member tangurable J. D ___A BILL to incorporate the Barbados Boxing Board of | py so many Colonial Secretaries | eg
part of the parish on which a new residence would be the, Lesislative Council. Nena Control was sent to a Select Committee by the House of | in the past. | TRREE STAR
erected. This move had met with some | cil of the provisions) sntoemed the: Come. Assembly yesterday after it had passed the second reading.| _ He we no doubt, Mr. Chandler x ye
opposition when it was put to the | &;,N. Turner as = member of the Leeis:| Most members agreed to the principle of the Bill, but felt | ‘#4 Mr. Turner, that when his
; St. Thomas Vestry th lative Council : : turn came to leave them he would
Wh t . on the grounds | The Colonial Secretary also tabled th that it should not be passed as it was. 1 ith thei hat
a 7% A that the proposed spot was not a | Therapeutic Substances Regulations, 1950. BA cicrsenadaeniin ae J6Eh selbchsel fax: thie Saleat C eave with their regret, and tha
Ti — one. tone Council concurred in a Resolution tt ie me "Mr. Adar Ww “ar re se tes “s e 0 Com- | he would prove to be a successful
Ww ’ he parishioners had heen giv-| o¢ eG the Su, Of $600 at the disposal mittee were: Mr dams, Mr. Mottley, Mr. Dowding, Mr.| member of the Chamber, repre- F SUP LNG. Sevt OSS c
wants To Know en time to send ini p petition ‘ask- | ‘° supplement the Extinatey iosemmittee | Lewis, Mr. Brancker, Mr. Allder, Mr. Bryan and Mr. Gill. | senting not only the Government, SAFETY MATCHE?
Mr. W. A. CRAWFORD tabled ing the House not to pass the eee town in the Supplement The chief section to which ob- / amateur boxing. but the general interest of the v
the following question in the House but they had not done so and the Schedule to this ‘aunt form| jection was taken was section 7 Mr. H. A. Dowding (E) said | Community. He welcomed him on |
ot Assembly yesterday:— ~ bo wie wish of the Majority Rants were, & Bil to amend the Poor} Which stated that no. person shall|that the Bill had been brought behalf of the Chamber.
@ Has the attention of the Gov- be gaan then the Bill shouid | the Vearies wet ies es to amend| hold, assist in holding, or take| about so that boxing in Barbados The Colonial Secretary replying |
emment been drawn to reports Di ed with. The Council passed an Address to the| 22¥ Part whatsoever in any box-|should be given the status by] that ‘po! m He had also understood that eh ed to_the curtailment of | ing contest, whether held fo:|which it could be recognised said ‘he Gury re ped |
‘ " = Ary We owers of that Ch » is = . ple > PNnadec
(6) cdatpdatidn work is sche- he ant te ae ee. The Council etiainad cas die, | Prizes er otherwise unless a per-| throughout the world. There was a ba pepomagt pment ne 4 mentee
duled to commence shortly| offer id ni H a - oo has been first ob-/similar sort of thing in every} woud ap his best to live up to
* : | taine » ba — | 7 .
on the new 17-billion dollar] Mir. M. E, Cox (L) seconded the| when ine HOUSE ; | izing the holding Prd, author-|country where boxing might be-| their expectations and to be
Panama Sea Level Canal] motion for the sake of discus- | yesterday Mr idee tt te ace. The Board f ae earn hed sport worthy of their confidence, It
project; sion. He agreed that the P.M.O.’s | ins:— aic © follow-} _ e Board may refuse to issue . . ’ ae a littl ime. -to
, g a e P.M.O.’s ei. ‘ } such permit at its d t d The fact that honourable | Would take him a little time
(b) during 1951 West Indians| residence should be sold as it| ;, Me? See No 90/1950 from His Excel- | its discretion an i ‘ dutie



; ; lenc » Goverr i assigni , : me ors » e anvits |} become familiar with his
will be invited to work on| Was unsuitable at the present | ihe» the Governor to the Honourable | Without assigning any reason or nembers might see a certain

} the House of Assembly requesting the; May atta “ao” oe : amount of names . ae | dhe would) ask them to be | fi}
the scheme and that con- time but the location of the pro- operovel of the Honourable toca a } thinks fit ant . te noting of a at the toy a te Bill ‘dl ag | patient with him until he dit so |
tractors from the United] P0Sed new building was unsuit- intimation being given to the Comptroller! },, whine Ghul ao SHOES Sareea § na RP! e sul, did no
States have already com- able to serve the needs of the igstion ri lopment and Welfare Organ- & contest or may cancel any | L any way mean. that the |

ON SALE







CRUELTY TO DOG

. 4 . Barbado: is anarel tha Oe after : Roard w oy J .

menced immigration talks: parish, carticiiate tn, a eee bo Meeared. permit after issue soard would conenue to be the NED 43 75 FOR | |

(c) Jamaica is likely to be the Not Cen Farm Institute in Trinidad for the! , Mr. T. O. Bryan (LL) who took} Board for ever and ever | Fl - \
ot tral Eastern Caribbean; Post Office Advance. | Charge of the Bill said that he He was at one time a heavy- | 1

recruiting centre by reason It was inconveniently situate i | for payment of Money Orders to 3ist} had no doubt all honourable! weight boxing champion and that |



of i , October, 1950; Stateme 0 ; " ,
of ite proximity to Panama) at one end of the parish and | Smounts advanced bs tne aorermentna| Members were fully aware of its Was why he was interested in the | (From Our ws comependeny |
ow-} snow more centrally posi- | Barbados and the amounts received from | Objects. A Bill of that sort had Bill, He had_ no interest in it} RT-OF-SPAIN.
er transportation costs tioned. His Majesty's Government in the United | been on the Statute Book he financially and was te willing! Christiana Lawrence of San |
d) it is claimed that the actual} It would k shi Kingdom under the provisio ; 4 he Statute Book in the ancially ¢ was quite willing; .. ( a e actua Ould work a hardship on provisions of the | neighbc “ni to agree a Fernando, was ordered to pay
Colonial Development and Welfare Ac eighbouring colony of Trinidad, to agree to the Bill going to a ¢ , pa)
ie ebers ort os Boca. Sart = ae ~~ fia i for the period ended on the “soth of for quite a long time and was’ Select Committee | $43.75 or serve 30 days for being
‘or eleven years , of whom wou! © | September, 1950, in respect of the Several] long overdue i 7 j cruel to a dog. Lawrence, it is
rish Severs in Barbados 6 t ;
iu S n 3- | Schemes s tioned ® Legisla >< . Q, , ili rate
© Je the, Goveenment aware, | | Eily bes in pometalan of tne | Tae Teraprutle Sunetences Regulations: | , He Was somewhat surprised to| | Mr. A. E. 8. Lewis (L.) said that} copoted theew polling wernall a
(a) of e fine record already tie possession ©: US | r959. see that something concrete had{ when he first got the Bill and|@ dog belonging to Alice Small, a a
established by the 20,000 Mr. : The following notices were given not been attempted before. Box-|Tead it through, it struck him that| -cighbour. ‘
Barbadian workers who sithon a (L) ope that nit od to place the ing had always been referred to} they were given too wide power | senieamccriain .
si : 9, at the disposal of the 3 ) ———— i
participated in the construc- ware Pinon etna ta oe Governor-in-Executive Committee to Bs as a manly art and in his opinion, | to the proposed Board and he was | ,
tion of the present canal and affairs and _ it] plement the Estimates 1950-51, Part I,] Was a somewhat serious and| Still of that opinion.
the ready recognition in the] W8S customary for the senior] Capital, as shown in the Supplementary

. > ¥ xacti S Y Mr. R. G. Mapp (L)_ said that
.| Member of the constituency to | Estimates 1950-51, No. 33, which form the SERCUOE, Sart i ing ok
pet meee move the passing of the Bill and Sebecule to this Resolution a tiie He thought that the particip-} â„¢St people oe bados interest ;
(b) that eniration to-Panama the junior member of that com- | Vestry of St. Michael to raise a loan to ants themselves should be pro- >. ed wan’ aa a weleoeye. : ja
sax rk of this is stituency to second that motion. | enable them to grant retrospective pay to tected from would-be promoters} OTInaEGn a8 Boxing Board oO!
more or less of a permanent He was not going to do that on | @!! Parochial Employees of the said whose only aim in some cases, | © ontrol. He thought that that type

: arish. This as le read ¢ s » . S ¢ 2 . » aci |

nature; and that the major- foe the Bill however. He felt | "wr, crawford gave notice of sauetna{ Was to raise some easy money:| °f sport had been badly regulated
’ at e l

ity of B.W.I. workers who] poned, Ha had beéh



should be post- | dealing with the reports on the con- also that the good health and] fo" 4 long time
fold on | *tuction of a new Panama Canal physical conditions of the par- Barbados had never been noted

were contracted to construct) good authority that the Vestry arade mene ticipants should be assured be- | for boxers in the same light as it
the original Canal were re-| owned a spot of land near th¢ | The House began consideration of and} fore they even entered the ring. ; ¥8S known for cricketers, He was
tained in the country to do| Almshouse and the Rectory and | postponed a Bill to authorise the Vesti Honourable members wouid | not against boxing. Some people |
maintenance and other] in his opinion that was the Pacers neh shomee to sell the! agree that the general public | Were against it, saying that it was
work. proper lace the P.M.O.’s resi- ie soe eae . stood in need of otecti »yro- | a cruel sport, but he did not entire-
The House passed the second Readint i in need of protection —pr . L
(c) that Panama Canal author-|dence should be put. It should | of a Bill to incorporate the Barbados] tection from the unscrupulous |!Y SUPPort that view. He believed

y > f raj .
ities have on more than one} always be near the dispensary Boxing Board of Control and veferred it We have just opened the

itt erson who had 1 antio that it could be a manly form of
occasion given pledges to] of the Almshouse. joa Select Commitee, next | givi ; Boe elon ect {sport and was wondering whether
. ‘ The House adjourned to Tuesday next] giving the spectators the best}*! 8

consider the claims of Bar-| He moved that consideration | at 3.00 p.m performance for their money, but |,@°VeTmment took sufficient in-
badians in any extension} of the Bill be postponed until} — ——— | who was also in quest for money! terest in encouraging the right
work which is contemplated.| that day two months. ; parochial buildings, not knowing] and was rather prepared to use kind of sport

In view of the above and Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that) what effect the Maude Report| the ring as a means to that end
the fact that the difference] he rose to support the Bill. But |} would have on those new build-] He did not think it was necessary
in transportation costs need he wanted rd eee es ings. Then, he said, thousands off to make a long speech in order
not necessarily be borne by} Was the duty of the P.M.O. o pounds might be thrown away. He] to convince honourable members
the contractors, will the} ny parish to get up and go to

most beautiful collection of



Costume Jewelry made up of

Mr. G. «. Agams (L) said that
they would all agree that the Bill
should be passed. They could|
not keep everyone from doping a

pieces that will enhance the

appearance of your most tasty

m " , | was in favour of the postponement] of the necessity of having a Bill] ,. . i 7" i

Government take immedi- Reet, re. ae — of the bill. of that kind on the Statute Book be —_ yet it was well that ensemble. There are special items in
a pans ¢ * sais n se 5 a Tur . s

ate steps to ascertain the ac- petting ‘to a saving ou “Smart Bill’ |The powers given to the Board ey had a Turf Club with

stewards to warn off the people

these reports with
coveny of a ‘ who did it. The same thing he

dis- Postponement Urged
Se ee of Mr. D. A. Foster (L) said that



Mr. A. E. S. Lewis (L) said} and the duties and penalties which

the line of Brooches and MRarrings
that he felt that there was some-} Might arise in some cases were



; : é . : : aid applied to boxing. ; . - i
; a - u2"| things radically wrong with the} Tightly set cut in the Bill. _~ and you are sure to find something
: taking steps to obtain some} he did not se6 any sbthat he was | bill. “It is a smart Bill,” he said.| The powers given to the Board) — j4e id not think that the
share in the work for the ; . |As the bill stood, he said, the} Were fairly wide and as far as} rable senior member for from among them to match your make-
le of the colony? going to vote for the postpone } : ‘ , th inciple of the Bi ee 1onourable senior member for §
people o ? ment, Government, in passing it, would] the principle of the Bill was con- St. John on reflection would



Mr. O. T, Allder (L) said that] be allowing the St. Thomas par- cerned, he did not anticipate a} vote against the Bill. They

1 1 the [P.M.O.’s residence should | ish to sell a building and do what single dissenting voice. He then need a Boxing Board of Con-
War Wi U Settle | ye ina central spot. The House | they liked with the money. He] moved that the Bill be read a] trol, put they had to be very
should not allow the St. Thomas | would have liked to have seen second time.

ups. See our Fancy Department.









. —— careful.
Nothing parish to put the P.M.O.’s resi- |some clause in the bill stating the Mr, L. E. Smith (L) seconded As honourable members were
i dence far out of the reach of | specific spot on which the new and said that if they were going; ,.a9er to have the Bill sent to a
From page 1. the majority, He did not agre@;} P.M.O.'s_ residence was to be to encourage boxing in the island,|; geject Committee, Mr. Adams *
Answer: “What makes Korea/|with the postponement. built. they had to go about it in the] y

referred to points in some of
the sections of the Bills which
he thought the Committee should
go into carefully.

f ; sai ¢ 7 4 nat right way. He had been told that

ent from other conflicts, is Mr. L. E. Smith (L) said that| Dr. H. G. Cummins (L) said| "8 3 ° :
oo it Korea the United Nations} he was in agreement with the that he was prepared to withdraw the promoters gave the boxers
Organisation was not able to stop | postponement of the Bill. The the moving of the second reading| SÂ¥Ch a small amount of money
fighting by peaceful means and/Hon. Senior Member for St. | of the Bill after having given con-| that it was no surprise that the

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET |
had to engage in fighting for the| Thomas had said that the ma-| sideration to the remarks made by public did not get enough for their Mr, E. D. Mottley (E) said he













first time, jority of the people agro Lenore the Hon. Senior Member for St., â„¢oney. _ |agreed to the Bill, but he would
“It had to take extreme meas-|as had not shown eisnpp o a | Joseph. He hoped that the men taking! support the proposal to send it to
ures towards restoring peace be-|of the Bill. The question he wa Mr. H. A. Dowding (E) said} active part on this Boxing| a Select Committee, It should not —

cause Northern Korea would not] concerned with was “why; did Kiet he liked the

listen to the United Nations. the St. Thomas Vestry want io
“The problem now is what the/sell one building and erect an-

Peking regime will do.” other?” He felt that the P.M.O.’s
Question: If the Chinese con-|residence should be erected near

tinue to move troops into Korea |the Almshouse.

and will not listen to negotiation—

what then? Mr, G. H. Adams (L) said that
“Then it would be the first time | ,}¢ wanted the Hon. Senior Mem-

the Ynited Nations had failed to}; 0. for St. Thomas, and any

postponement} Board of Control like the junior} be passed in its present form.

of the Bill but he thought it gross member for St. Lucy would see} Amateurs, he said, should get
negligence. He did not agree on|that the public of this country | vonsideration, When a Control
the postponement because of the] Were being robbed no longer. Board was created, there should
remarks made by the Hon. Senior Mr. O. T. Alldew (L) regretted | be a right of appeal

Member for St. Joseph, In his| very much that he could not see Mr. J. E. T. Brancker (C) said
opinion, the remarks of that mem-| his way to support such a Bill. |he had no objections for sending
ber gave “no reason at all’ why] He had taken some time to study | the Bill to a Select Committee
the Bill should not have been} it and could not see the benefits ; He was unable, he said, to find a











e

2

a
s
m





restore peace, hought of| voted for. which would accrue from the| precedent to the suggestions of an

“It would also be encouragement se rhahiggt nls gg 7 that| The Hon. Sen. Member for St.} passing of the Bill appeal.
to similar enterprises in other | ree” to remember that the| Joseph had referred to the Maude} He finally moved that it be dv- | Boxers should know their obli-
parts of the world. It Would cers Maude Report was on its way. Report which Mr. Dowding said,j ferred for six months from that | gations to the public, Boxers who
War IP it not World War Ir it-| He felt it a waste of money to|might not be dealt with before) day. got in the ring and pranced around | jam
wie mentor oF be spending money for erecting | five years or so elapsed. He agreed Mr. F. E. Miller (L) said that} only to the disgust of boxing fans | Ze

with the remarks made by the| if the Bill was passed as it stood}should have their licences sus-
Hon, Junior Member for the City. it would destroy the thought of! pended.
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7



PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE





See



OUN Ti PA A fi pressing regret that all the mem- membership, there is more like-
+ ¢ d , bers of the Council were not lihood of at least some members
being able to offer considered and

T T, 7 a present on that occasion, recalled b
Oo HE GO VERNOR ON that the Council had discussed the experienced advice on each mea-
: - question on two previous occasions, sure as it arises, than in a Lower

- ‘ . ® It was therefore difficult to avoid House where the majority of

LIMITA TION OF POWERS some repetition of views previous- Members may be from one par
; ‘ ly expressed. ticular class or political belief.
Anyone who wished to study “The duty of a Second Cham-~- € 1
from page 3 powers of the House and the the matter fully from the Coun- ber is to see that ee ‘S {reactionary nor recalcitrant. The

that whatever they did was right Council, Like Mr. Cuke he was cil’s point of view could read the PUt in its ee wot a Ren
To do that would be to surrender of the opinion that the comparison debate on the Address passed by that it ee a fc . witelt it was
all sense of judgment and he made between the House of As- the Council to the Governor re- “°S¢ real needs fo

could not subscribe te the view. sembly and the House of Com- garding curtailment of the powers that each Bill is going to be a

He did subscribe te the view, how- Mons and the Legislative Coun- of the Council on 5th September, lnabenet af lnetaieaieiaiael
ever, that having elected people = ane the House ot Lords was 1947. (Official Gazette 25th Decem- trosding around for litigation. to
to a government there should not y. y as it was, it WaS ber, 1947), and the Debate on the renetie in dan Gaede & iene
be any undue restraint on their * argument that had been used Representation of the People Act for lawyers. The Second Cham-
with reference to a three year ses- ber often eee Fae ew aes te
i + ur in Select Comm:

ae wee fortunate to have found 1940 (Official Gasette 2st ‘an bile than in debate in the Cham-
intended, I believe, to be a 24 ty on the Constitutional 1950). " ber itself. In committee it hears
His duty was to express his the views of members of the pub-

; views. If they believed in the lic, and this is a very important
was E. W. Rigdes on Constitu- . and necessary function for it to

actions to cause a lot of misunderstand-

“In -a government such as 18,
ours, the second chamber i3

law which showed that the com-

brake on hasty legislation parison was vw g. That authority

When’a measure passed by the
Other Place is i i ; use’ -
> “wae Bounce? hare tional Law and at page 461 it said Value and fulness of a reason adopt.
interests of the community, oF
if they believe that the particu-
lax measure has not receiverl
the sanction of the people, then
the Council is perfectly justified
in rejecting that measure
If the same elected members are

tices of Parliament, ler et con- Must say so in no uncertain terms

to the colonies. It was therefore general terms on the subject of :
wrong to believe that the rela- Second Chamber, and (2) as it
tionships between parliament in concerned the Island. Had a Sec-

: in this island were the same. majority thought yes, and the
ieturned tc power at the next elec- He was in agreement entirely minority no.
tion, | have always considered that with the points set out in the

if they send back to the Council, Address. The Council had served
legislation that had at first been re *

self-advertisemant,

single case however, in the history other work of human hands it
of the colony when this was done,
though the Council p:*bably have
the right to reject Bills
ad infinitum

old established Dominions the re- of the Legislative Council.

revision and bringing up to date

: i future powers of this House,
That was why he was in agree- been deemed wise by those who !

founded the constitutions of thos

ith P h 2 the 4 2s fa establish a
Referring to thé oricin of the Midour. oe ee respective countries. Single Ehamber Govesuneas and
matter under discussion, Mr. Barbados, said Dr. Massiah, haa | What were the merits of a sec- deprive the Island thereby of a

Cuke said that after the extension never needed a Legislative Coun- 00d Chamber, Mr. Chandler askeci.

shculd do anything they wanted Christian civilization crumbling. Which might be put into a well make a stand now.

ta do. The first thing done there- ‘This was a time when men wanted considered Shape before being “The more the power of t.e
to destroy an ancient and worthy submitted to the Elected Chamber, House has increased. so the co-
institution. It was sacrilege and and so have an easier passage trol of the House itself by the
nor asking that the powers of should not be permitted by the through the Lower House; the in- Government in command, has a:\-
decent people of Barbados. terposition of so much delay in the vanced correspondingly. It fol-
Address remained very low down “Barbados needed a Legislative passing of a Bill into law, as might lows that the supremacy of the
on the Order Paper for some time Council which could view the be needed to enable the ra ivan House tends to become the instru-
and nothing was done about it. whole of the Barbadian scene; of the community to be adacitat 4jy ment of domination by the Execu-

Then a Bill was passed hurried - which could fight for the right @ s¢: 1uately tive. Limitations on the pow er
ly by the Other Place—Rules of justi . rabressed upon it; the full and f the Executive have always
5 a § and justice to be meted out to the free discussion of large and im- ° E

fore was the putting on the Order
Paper, of an Address to the Gov-

the Council be curtailed. That

‘ » were sus 4 “ > as essential safo-
z port gdigh cour ponte. are pore ot the aon't a portant questions, at moments a esa ee a sore
ray the members salaries, Reet Rig . . when the first Chamber might Checks is the delaying power of
ec Council that ae ie an atten = happen to be so much occupied, 4 Second Chamber.

Rejected Bill stand up and oppose any attempt that it could not find time to do so. “These proposals would have

’ - to destroy the liberty and happi-

The Council at the time had re- ness of the people of Barbados.”
presentations made to them by Hon, Dr, St. John also spoke in
many people against the manner favour of the Address. He com-

rejected, and not merely dn the scheme that had been in operation Mot in question. power as a power to
principle of the payment of only four years. He was of the “AS regards delay, without
salaries, but the amount and the opinion that at this stage of the Power to delay, a second Chamber
manner in which it was rushed jsjand’s political development it will have no power at all, no cut-

opinion of the country,

through the Other Place. would be wise to retain unre- ting edge, no reserve force to give py Mar ha hee interest
Eventually there was an election stricted the Legislative Council’s authority, as much when it is not i
and a second Bill was passed, this jowers to amend or reject meas- used, as when it is brought into No Check On Powers
time with reasonable emoluments ures coming from the Other Place. action A House with delaying “The Single Chamber men wish
ae Pig agin tas wll hy yaar This was an occasion when power can make certain that the to get the powers of the Legisla-
and if he ee ee t every member of the Conner considered opinions of the com- tive Couneli modified to the, ex
spake spy St gia Stara 3 88 his opinion so that ri 5 i ent that there will be no chee
Mr. Cuke pointed out that Should express his op munity will be fully ascertained t

the matter then before the ication to the Secretary of State aj) ity
Council started from the re- 6¢ the feelings of the Council on oe to secure the authority of people, or anyone else,

jection of the Bill by the Coun- 4), is important matter. 5
cil. An Address from the House a Pp The constitution of a second

retary of State for the Colonies: taken before. In the address it ®Teument in its favour, and there should have no help for it,

Mr. Cuke then spoke of tha was stated that bills passed by is undoubted truth in the sarcasm is in the very nature of chanje

f the late Lloyd George when he

taken the House for a second time ? to precipitate further change.

correspondence that had
Diade Ss echans the then Governor should be passed by the Council,

tin seal ate ¢ e at the general election or a referendum.
Ores ee ways He had had the privilege and
" Hon, Dr, Massiah seconding the the honour to have served in the

dress dealt first with the back-
sround of the controversy between
the two Chambers of the Legisla-

ture. He said that since the pass- Seaiieaes. secondly the support of the pariy of its own authority.

ing of the Bushe Experiment the P which sponsored his election and “We hold it. essential to the
problem had become more urgent sdtaue ~ fiat thay shoul ed to which he belongs. preservation of liberty that in
p “s Pianeta Commons Replica case there is dour as to the
Under that experimen assed om “If those considerations are to authority or wisdom cf any mea-
party that had the majority in ae pale bes etnies thet os be in the minds of members of a sure that there should be some
: passed by them, That statement Second Chamber, they can never power to appeal from them to
it was a majority of only one Pode a great difference in their discharge properly the functions the people whom they serve, This
member, was entitled to have position, They agreed with this Which are theirs. In such circum- power can be vested only in the

and more insistent than before. revisory and reviewing body and

the House of Assembly, even if

four of its members elected to ‘vith two provisos, one of which stances a second Chamber will Second Chamber.

the Executive Committee, That should retain power tend to be a mere replica of the “The Council is not a repre-
meant that the intelligence of Nie hm Pigrnd reject any wieaeuce Commons, and its performance sentative chamber in the sens¢
the House was circumscribed. not in the interests of the com- Will become a mere repetition of that its personnel springs direct-

There might be some brilliant unity. The debates and controversies jy trom the spoken word of th
people in the opposing groups who “yaar. ago he had read the con- Which: take place in the other people, yet in many ways it

could not put their wisdom and .tititional law on the point and Chamber, In other words there more 2 chamber representing the

experience at the disposai of the 22 °fs. as he remembered Dicey are in effect two Houses of many and diverse interests of tnt
colony, It did not make any diff- 124° saiq that the Swiss people Commons, one of which 's people than the House. Its me.a



crence to his argument whether 7 age use of the referendum, This "edundant. .., bers need not come from auy

‘ey came from the right, the meant. that measures were dis- ._ “I now come to the merits of special class or caste
contro-or the extreme left, The cussed without personalities such Nominated members. Canada is ““wWhat the Council fundame--
‘anger remained the same. It led 3°" Would arise in the heat of an outstanding example of this, tally represents is the establish-
) dietatership. . election. It also meant that ques- Where members of the Senate are ment in the broadest sense of the
A Potent Evil tions were settled in the interest @Ppointed for life. term —- the chief established in-



cangerccs if people elected bY the results of an election the the Executive the power to ensure ja), departmenis of life; agri
yaricus constituencies had NO present attitude did make a lot of that not only all important sec- cultural, professional, industrial,
’ “strolling influence exercised difference to the Council and for “ons and classes are represented commercial, religicus and cultu-
cn them, There was no telling to that reason he was prepared to in the Legislature, but that the ral.
“aa @xcess they might go in support the address, einer des rea of «It has rightly been statz«
her exuberance after election. The Council would be regarded ty led on b th tian many times vefure that the so-
Thy might even put measures on in future as a revising and re- Sera OE a orthing ajority 1 4 claimed analogy ct the Counci
Statute Book which although viewing Board. He was support- Lower House — ty in to the House of Lords is quit
ieetitiod laier would still leave ing the address, because, the time “There is another great advan- UMtrue. The Lord's is an heredi-

cy mark for years on the pro- had come when these matters t tary body. We are not, The hi.'-
uress and prosperity of the is- should be regarded, not from the Ch to a eee tory of the Council is that mem-
land point of view of the “privilege” The great mass of législation has bers at first were cppointed to

That, carried to its logical con- of this or the other chamber, but no relation to any special dictum life. This was changed to “Ath
clusion’ meant dictatorship, and in the light of what was bet- Of the people in an electoral con- King’s pleasure.” The next mcve
dietatorship, he was sorry to say ter for the welfare of the com- test at all. The bulk of legislation W@S an appointment for 15 ye:
was becoming a potent evil in munity. The welfare of the com- :. the circumstances ot @Nd to-day it is for 5 years, o

many parts of the world today. munity stood above everything. the a3 . There is no question of May be less: One cannot say the

Saying that the Address of Hon. G, B. Evelyn also support-
which notice had been given had ed the passing of the address em-
two main objects, Dr. Massiah phesising mwch of what Hon. Mr.
dealt first with what he agreed
was a misunderstanding of the Hon, J. D. Chandler after ex-

a mandate in over 90% of the Council has not been modernised

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Increase Transport
For Evacuees
IN TONKING DELTA

SAIGON, Dec.

Well informed French
announced here
creased air transport will be given
for the evacuation of women and
children from the Tonking delta,
harassed by Vietnamh
This did not mean the de-
terioration of the general situa-
tion, but was a security measure
to cope with the continuing threat,
the sources said.

The evacuation will be carried
out by commercial aircraft.

The French High Commissioner
might order the requisitioning of
civilian aeroplanes.

party, but act and vote individu-

SEE US FOR:—

appeals to each one of us.

previous debate
oved that our record of legisla-
ion enacted into law was neither

most recent example is the passing
of the Petroleum Act which ex-
propriated without compensation
designed. It must try and ensure 15% the mineral rights of
The Bill to nationalize
Natural Gas has been agreed to
with no vital amendments.

ooo. HERBERT Ltd. “tee

“What crime have we commit-
d? We have never rejected a
Budget. Our only crime must be
that we have not on all and every
occasion agreed in tote with the
What second Cham-
ber, worthy of its name could do

Other Place.

“In conclusion I must stress that
the voice of the Council in revis-
ing legislation will not be listened
to with any respect, if the power
of adequate delay is not in the
Either the Council
can be reduced to a nullity—and
there is no theory of our constitu-
tion which supports the notion of
i totally ineffective Second Cham-
it can be left sufficient

that the law and agcepted prac- @bly strong second Chamber, they “°F parbados the Second Cham-
ber is becoming more and more
suetudo Parliamenti, did not apply He proposed to speak (1) In the workshop of the Legislature,
the most recent example being thd
work of its Committee on the

. ; : Yatural Gas Bill. It cannot be
Great Britain and the legislature ond Chamber any value? Thx pasiacnes of being a theatre for

morrow December 6, evacuating
wishing to fly back to
France. —Reuter.



background,
powers to function as a useful
part of the Legislature, and play
its part in advancing the happi-
ness and welfare of the people of
this ancient and loyal colony.”

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4 “So far I have purposely spoken
He said the majority, becauso jn very general terms on this
ere were few countries and no question, because I feel it has a
rejected this should not take the Island well and not without major democratic country in which bearing and I hope it will give
plac > s second time. There ig no glory in the strenuous years that there was no second Chamber. Ii some weight to my argument on

- , were passed. Now like every England, France, U.S.A., and th: the specific terms of the powers



might need a certain amount of straint of a second Chamber had “I now come specifically to the

At the first
hint of a

s+
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The proposal of Sir Hilary




f i ; . ; vital constitutional safeguard of
of the franchise some years £20, i] more than it needed one today. He said they were the examination its liberties. If the Council be-
certain people seemed to think when they looked around the nd revision of Bills, the initiation jj-ves that its function in the
that having got power, they world they saw the foundation of ©f Bills other than Money Bills, < te is necessary, it is bound tc

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“The value of Revision cannot the effect of merely giving the
be questioned by any thinking House an opportunity to chan ze
person”, said Mr. Chandler. “There its mind at the end of a year, Fe
in which the measure was passed, ed the setup of the House of ©22 be no controversy on this the light of arguments used in ‘the
They said that the Bill had not Ecmmons with the setup of the Point. The functions of initiation Conn, Aue Addrene we Sty foe
keen debated properly and there- House of Assembly which worked 2D@ general debate on matters day Seen s ewe aa
fore it should be rejected. It was under the Bushe Experiment, a Other than money Bills, are also Counci mus é may 6
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“In this connection I should

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was forwarded to the Governor Hon, G. D, L, Pile supporting Chamber is either hereditary, dian Sir Conrad Reeves when he

‘ i lected, or nominated. As regards i r :
asking for the curtailment ot the address said that the matter © ; 8 was speaking about proposed
‘nena of the Council. The shad already been discussed in Or rae in England, changes in the constitution 7%
Ceuncil also passed an Address that chamber but. that on this ane hg aan a . ur pam years ago. He said: “The moment
to the Governor and the whole’ occasion the Council had gone on Howevee ne seen — abolish it, Wwe change the constitution, other
matter was referred to the Sec- record taking a step they had not » tnere can no logical changes must follow, and we

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isu ewes of te Heese of “Our Legislature is a partner-
rds, as the “eldest of the litter.” i > Gener sere
¢ ‘1 en a . ship between the General Asse:
Bh Paliy Blond shed the Set era eieiion’ oe x teteven “If elected, it becomes in a large bly. the Council and Governor:
degree a reflection of the Lower The House is already the predoin-
pec allie aes ase 8 inant partner in matters of {in-
: : : ir Speaker. The 5° uct themselves, each in his ance, Governor Blood’s proposal
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EDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1950

V1. Products
_ Interest
| Visitors

i DOMINICA Marketing
Zency is receiving regular
ents of fruit, but one ship-
during the week included a
assortment of handicraft
SChristmas.

en the Advocate visited the
ey yesterday Mr. Arnold
Maruman of Oak Hill Village,

, Mass., U.S.A., was taking
interest in the handicraft

aid that he hoped to be
iome by December 15 and
Wing a bit of shopping for his
Ind children He found the
fs very pretty.

saia, “When I am in the
Indies for a vacation, I look
he articles that are made in
Vest Indies and buy them. I
bother my head about Eng-
br American goods.” For this
m he finds a place like the
nica Agency one of the most

esting stores in Barbados.
said that his first visit to
budos was in 1918. He was
lling through the West In-
on the Steamship Vestris
it caught fire. He and his
ly were on board.. He was on
iness trip to Brazil and they
Wansferred to another vessel
brought them from - St.
a, where the Vestris was tied

E 0 Barbados.
_fhings look pretty good in
‘Be dos to-day, but at that time
Were not so rosy,” he said.
r. Hartman, who has already
; here for three weeks, is stay-
di at Paradise Beach Club,

IDGETOWN was again pack-
ed with Christmas shoppers
erday and during the morning
r the second time this week—
® parking area by the foundry
could not accommodate the
w of cars,
any motorists had to park
cars around the Fountain
dens. The park at the Jubilee
dens was diso filled but by
-day many of these cars had
the City.
By 2.00 p.m. the temperature
84 degrees Fahrenheit in the
de. All the water on Queen’s
k ground had dried up and
Weryone was busy erecting and
orating stalls.

EARLY 200 people attended

the play “Sunrise at Bethle-
em” which was staged at the St.
seph’s Boys’ School by the girls
Codrington High School.
At the conclusion Rev. L, C.
allalieu, Rector of St. Joseph,
bved a vote of thanks. All the
mbers of the St. Joseph’s
famatic Group were present.

HERE WAS a strong breeze
blowing across Hackleton
aft on Sunday, but the sun was
ght. Four artists set up thei*
sels during the afternoon and
'gan painting sceneries.
ne told the Advocate that they
just arrived from St. John’s
rch where théy were also
~ some painting. After they
Hackleton Cliff they travelled

RTY-ONE-YEAR-OLD Elliot
Hinkson, a well digger of
rington Tenantry, St. John,
treated at the General Hos-
yesterday for lacerations to
head and discharged.

Hinkson was working in a well
hat was 25 feet deep when a piece
-iron fell from an_ overhead
ffold and struck him in his










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Due Today

FRENCH luxury passenger liner
Colombie is expected to arrive
at Barbados from England to-day
She will be leaving port a few
hours after her arrival for Trint-

On Thursday, the Elders and
Fyffes passenger liner Golfito
is expected to call from Trinidad

€n route to Southampton Tne
Golfito is scheduled to anchor
at noon,

Twelve passengers have booked
to sail by the Golfito for Eng-

The Colombie’s
are Messrs. R. M.
Ltd., while the

local
Jones & Co.,
Golfito’s are

Messrs, Wiikinson & Haynes Co, *

Ltd.



ee S 99 2
Limburg” Brings
‘ .
Linseed Meal

A shipment of 11,895 bags of
linseed meal arrived in Bar-
bados yesterday by the Dutch
Steamship Limburg. The ship-
ment came from Montevideo and
was consigned to Messrs. James
A. Lynch & Co, Ltd.

The Limburg is expected to
complete discharging her cargo
to-day and leave port for
Guaira.

Her call yesterday was the first
made in Barbados. She is now
chartered by the Java Pacific
Line Inc. from her owners, the
Koninklijke Rotterdamsche Lloyd
Co,, Ltd.

The Limburg’s local agents
are Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son &
Co., Ltd.

dua



S,S. “BYFJORD”’
LOADS MOLASSES

The chartered Alcoa Steamship
Byfjord is at_ Bridgetown load-
ing 760 barrels of molasses for
Norfolk, U.S.A,

The Byfjord arrived yester-
day morning from Trinidad from
where she brought a few pack-
ages of general cargo and drums
of oil for Barbados. She is expect-
ed to sail for New York to-day.

On Bond For Theft

WILLIAM MAYERS, an 87-
year-old labourer of Bush Hall,
St. Michael, was placed on a
bond for three months in the sum
of £3 yesterday by Mr. E. A.
McLeod for stealing a_ fowl
belonging to Beatrice Walcott
also of Bush Hall on December
5.

Walcott said she missed her
fowl on the morning of Decem-
ber 6 and later the same day
she identified it as her own to the
Police. :





RICE COMES

TWO thousand bags of Dem-
erara Super rice and 310 bags of
Bran rice arrived in the island
from British Guiana yesterday by
the schooners Philip H. David-
son and Blue Nose Mac.

Other cargo included firewood,
charcoa! and green heart posts and
logs.

LEPER ASYLUM X'MAS
TREAT FUND

The Committee of the above
Xmas fund, beg to inform regu-
lar subscribers and the generai
public, that they shall again be
pleased to accept voluntary
donations thereto to be used on
behalf of the inmates of the
home.

Any donations will be received
y Mr. C. B. Allamby of the
“Advocate” Office and should
anyone find it difficult to send



agents _

PREPARING

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FOR THE SUPER-TANKERS



AT EASTHAM, Cheshire, the largest oil dock in Britain is now being built for the Manchester Ship
Canal Company at a cost of £4,000,000

Situated in an area of 175 acres adjoining the
Mersey river, the dock has been planned to accommodate simultaneously up to four of the new class

of super-tankers now in service and building. A 7-mile pipeline will carry the oil from the new dock
to Shell's large refinery at Stanlow.

AN ARTIST'S impression of how Eastham Oil Dock will appear upon completion,

junction of the 8h

hip Canal and the estuary of the

A Shell Photograph)



OCTOBER'S

RAINFALL

ABOVE AVERAGE

The rainfall for the month of October was above the aver-
age, writes the Director of Agriculture in his notes for the
month. In the majority of districts the first ten days were
relatively dry, but on the 11th and 12th good general. rains

fell in all areas, During the

were frequent moderate showers with
distributed rains on the 22nd and 27th.

According to rainfall returns
received to date from 37 stations,
Situated in areas typical of all
rainfall categories, the average
total rainfall for the Island for the
month was 12.85 inches. The cor-
responding figure for 1949 was
13,31 inches, and the average for
October for the past 160 years was
7.75 inches. The average total
rainfall for the Island for the ten
months, January to October 1950
is approximately 62.04 inches, the
average total fall for the corre-
sponding period for 1949 was 54.02
inches and the average total for
the same ten month period for
the past 100 years was 47.24 in-
ches,

The highest total fall for Octo-
ber 1950, at any of the above
stations was 22.07 inches, recorded
at a station situated in the parish
of St. John, and the lowest was
5.50 inches, measured at a station
in the parish of Christ Church.

Sugar Cane. The. sugar cane
crop, in general, made good growth
during the month, The plant
canes, in al] districts, are very
forward and in excellent condi-
tion; the ratoons, with the ex-
ception of some fields which ap-
pear to be water-logged, probably
due to the poor soil tilth, are also
well developed, and heavy yields
should be obtained in 1951.

Food Crops.. The yam and ed-
doe crops made good growth dur
ing the month, and, judging from
the appearance of their foliage,
good yields should be obtained,
Sweet potatoes were readily ob-
tainable on the market,

Cotton Inspections. Visits were
paid to the cotton plots scattered
throughout the Island during the
early part of the month, and it
was found that some native cot
ton trees were present in the plots
in St. Philip. A plot to plot in-
spection was commenced during
the latter part of the month and

remainder of the month there
heavy, widely-

ber the

in plots which were
planted in early July These
trees have bolled wel] on those

plots to which proper attention
has been given and yields of over
1,000 lb. seed cotton per acre are
expected,’ There has been a slight
attack of defoliating worm, but
the weather conditions which pre-
vailed during the month prevented
very much being done in the way
of spraying. Selfing of the Cot

ton Variety Trials was continued,

Peasant Agriculture

CROPS—Food Crops. Vegetable
garden crops were adversely
affected by the heavy rains which
fell in October, Gardens had diffi-
culty in getting seeds to germinate,
and in many instances seeds and
seedlings were either “drowned”
or washed away, The main food
crops, yams, sweet potatoes and
eddoes, on the other hand, con-
tinued to grow vigorously, and
indications are that good crops of
these will be reaped.

Sugar Cane. As a result of the
frequent showers both plant and
ratoon canes have been making
excellent progress. . Early in the
month cultivators had begun pre-
purations for planting the 1950-52
crop.

Cotton. The cotton plots, gen-
erally, look remarkably well and
heavy bolling may be seen. Given
favourable weather during the
reaping season, peasants should
obtain very satisfactory yields.
Groundnuts

a result of water-logging, re-

as

cent plantings of groundnuts have

germinated well.
Tree crops
pears, spapaws,

bananas, limes,

coconuts and golden apples were
in limited supply in the market

during the month

Except in a few
instances where seeds have rotted

ant Agricultural Instructors visit-
ed 703 peasant holdings and 19
school gardens in October; 22
mango trees were top-worked,

((ii) Two soil conservation pro-
jects were completed during the
month. Further contour cultiva-
tion work was interrupted by rain.

Irrigation, brogress under the
Colonial Development & Welfare
Scheme for assisting peasants
with irrigation was slow, owing to
shortage of galvanised pipe and
other fittings, This situation has
been to some extent relieved by
the arrival during the month of a
small shipment of irrigation
equipment.

Rainfall at the Stations was as
follows :—

Total for Total Total
October, to date, for
1950 1950 same
period,
1949
The Home
(St. Philip) 12.76 61.79 47.38
Sayes Court
(Ch. Ch.) 9.35 53.62 40.82
Groves (St
George) 15.45 71.70 57.99
Jerusalem
(St. Peter) * 13.83 61.86 55.44
Haggatts (St
Andrew 18.04 67.65 55.45
Bullen (St
James) 11,50 62.60 50.49

Crop Husbandry. Routine sea-
sonal operations were carried out
at all stations during the month
At “Groves” a big “catch” crop-
ping programme got underway
when some 3,000 tomato and cab-
bage seedlings were transplanted
to a ‘thrown-out’ field,

Livestock, (i) Livestock on the
six stations at the end of the
month numbered 144, comprising
stud animals, cattle, goats, sheep,
pigs and equines. Fifteen young
pigs were sold for rearing and 2
other head of stock sold to the
butcher, ?

(ii) Stud services paid for, at the
Stations were as follows :— bulls
119, bucks 216, rams 53 and boars
68 making. a total of 456 for the
month,

Truman—Attlee
Talks

From page i

2.. The co-ordination of the }
United States and European re-

armament efforts, including some!
allocation system for the distribu- |
tion of scarce raw materials be- |
tween North Atlantic powers j

Officials today appeared enthu-
siastic at the cordial way in which
Truman and Attlee “got along”
with each other

“Dunkirk” Report

While British and American
diplomatic and military chiefs
were arriving for lunch General
Omar Bradley, Chairman of
America’s Joint Chiefs of Staff,
was reporting behind closed doors
on plans for a United Nations
Korean “Dunkirk.”

He was reported to have told
a secret meeting of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee that
withdrawals of United Nations
troops had put them in the posi-
tion where they could be evacu-
ated by sea if it became obvious
that Chinese Communists intended
tc drive on south of the 38th



parallel.

America Britain and four other
powers told the United Nations
Secretary General Trygve Lie to-
day that they had been obliged ‘to
bring the question of Chinese
Communist intervention in Korea
to the notice of the Assembly be-
cause the Soviet veto had blocked
Security Council action.

Yesterday six powers—America,
Britain, Cuba, Ecuador, France,
Norway—sponsored a joint reso-
lution asking for an Assembly
debate “on an important and ur-
gent question.”

Attlee had meetings with his
tcp advisers at the British Bm-
bassy before he went to the
President's lunch. They accepted
the changed position that talk of
maintaining a “buffer zone” in
Korea has become outdated, and
considered the new position with
its implications of possible evacu-
ation.”

New Boundary

Informed quarters in Washing-
ton are pessimistic about the
chances of the Chinese Commun-
ist advance stopping at the 38th
parallel, the boundary between
North and South Korea to permit
peaceful negotiations.

At the same time both Truman
and Attlee are obviously in agree-
ment that the number one threat
of Communism is still in Europe
and not in Asia and that urgent
steps must be taken to build up
north Atlantic forces in Western
Europe,

General Bradley's grim picture
of the Korean scene given to the
two leaders yesterday made it
clear that the United Nations posi-
tion had deteriorated more rapidly
than was expected when Attlee
left London on Sunday.

It is thought likely that Korea
might take up all their time to-
day, pushing other topics back
until to-morrow. Other major
agenda items when they get to
them are ways of speeding up
the formation of an Atlantic army
in Europe under General Dwight
D, Eisenhower and agreeing in
principle to a scheme for the allo-
cation of scarce raw materials be-
tween America and Europe.
~—Reuter.

.



—— WE OFFER —-

Breadfruit, avocado

Xmas Stockings

Imperial Heather, Dralle

Toys, Chocolates, Crackers, Xmas Trees and Decorations
PRESENTATION SETS—Yardley’s, Max Factor, Soie de Paris,
PRESENTATION BOXES—Cigarettes, Tobaccos, Pipes,

PAGE SEVEN










Try this for
COUGHS

It works fast
and tastes nice!

BRITAIN'’S
LEADING
AMERICAN-TYPE
CIGARETTE

SPOOLS LOPS OSOCP SCPE SSLOCOCSCLL LLP LLL ALAA,

STAR VALUES for Xmas Shoppers f








ffic, His Worship Mr, A, J. H.

ptt of Pegwell, Christ Churck.
er he imposed a £3 fine on

crossing same to him, arrangements will
be made to collect the gift, if he
schell, Senior Police Magis- js communicated with on tele-
te of District “A”, told Donald phone 2235.



40 5/8 acres were inspected and
62 native trees found, which were
destroyed. Inspection was also
carried out in the tenantries of
Bush Hall, Bank Hall and Kew
and 279 native cotton trees were
found in backyards, etc., the ma-

Pests and Diseases. No serious
pests and diseases were reported
attacking peasants’ crops’ during
the month, The eradication of
love vine, especially in the St.
Michael area, has, however, been
receiving attention.

SOAPS—by Yardley, Morny, Cussons, Bronnly
PERFUME—by. Yardley, Coty, Hamselle
COLOGNE—4711, Atkinson’s, Dralle

oH. P. HARRIS «& CO.



Scott was found guilty of rid-
the bicycle X—835 on Tra-
gar Square in a dangerous
mner on October 21, The fine
to be paid in two months or
default one month’s imprison-
ent with hard labour.

‘The two witnesses brought by
e Police told how Scott,
though not riding the bicycle













a fast rate, tried to force
the traffic hitting
bicycle and thus lost

mtro] of his own bike.

Sgt. Forde prosecuted for the
olice.. Scott was not represented
counsel.



se Se

Annual Bazaar Raffle

THE lamp shade, donated by
Mrs. George Sharp, and raffled
by Miss Frances Cameron, was
won by Mrs. Bernard Conduit.

The rich cake, donated by Miss
Hannah Jones, and raffled by
Mrs. Bernard Conduit, was won
by Mrs. Joe Connel, Jnr.



15 Cases Reported

Infectious Diseases notified in
November, were: Diphtheria 3;
Enteric Fever 4; Tuberculosis 8.

* Ste
eo



RONEN

jority of which have been des- Peasant Livestock. Balanced Lower Broad Street
troyed. animal feed and green fodder SNe
The cotton crop continues to were in free supply throughout eae .

develop wel] and it is. expected
that reaping will begin in Novem-

the month
Extension Work. (i) The Peas-

ONE DOSE of this famous remedy





Relieves

PAIN

After Meals

If you suffer from In-
digestion with its pain,
discomfort, flatulence,
nausea and heartburn
—let one dose of
MACLEAN BRAND
STOMACH POWDER
bring you relief! But
be sure you get genuine
MACLEAN BRAND
STOMACH POWDER
bearing the s ture
‘ALEX. C. MAC. ".
Bole Agents :—



ME,

ah
fa

Lit





fh,

Sole manufacturers : o
SISSONS BROTHERS & CO. LTD. HULL, ENG. x e le e
——<———S — g The Ultra Modern Store with the Broad Street
Barbados Co-Operative Cotton Factory. Plantations Ltd. | Goods at the Swan Street Prices.
T. Herbert Ltd. ©. F. Harrison & Co. (B’dos) Ltd. $ 31 Swan Street s3t Dial 3676.
A. Barnes & Co.,Ltd. Carter & Co. S cepeosose







WITH THE FAMOUS

EFFICIENT ECONOMICAL STURDY

awarded the Certificate of the Institute of Hygiene
SPARE PARTS & ACCESSORIES

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CNG SE NES

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HALL’S DIsSTEMPER
cis WaTeA PAINT

is a recognised first grade WATER PAINT





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Recommended by the Good Housekeepers Institute and

STOKES & BYNOE LTD.— Agents. SESSSE SS SN 21251 2 A SDE SS SS SK SS NENG LN SSA SN NN CN DN PSN NN NNN

Plantations Building

“=





Our Dear Customers and Friends,

Please note that with the arrival of the s.s. Bedford
Earl and s.s. Specialist which brought us over 50 cases
of Merchandise of all descriptions, we feel positively
sure that we are fully equipped to supply your wants
for the Xmas Season, for any kind of Dress Materials,
Shoes, Handbags, Bridal Veils, Gloves, Plastic Parasols,
Curtain Nets, Suitings, Bedsteads, Bicycles, Sea Island
Cotton Shirts etce., ete.

Remember: “When you cannot get it elsewhere you

can get it at Wilson’s”.

Being oil-bound, easy of application
and of outstanding covering
capacity, it is ideally suited for all
interior decorative purposes where
8 high standard flat finish is desired,

P.

STOCKED BY ALL THE
LEADING STORES

SESS SOOFS FSF OSSSS IONS







“TGs NN NE NSN NE NWN NE NENG NNN NN NN WN NN I I NN NN 0 0 80 0G NN
The perfect present for 4 Happy Xmas and household harmony in the New Year

A NEW FALhS bERUSENE C

JOKER






&
&
&
K
&
s
S
g
&
&
&
“
&

&

&
K

é
&


"PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1950

RHEUMATISM

and agonising
BACKACHE






BY CARL ANDERSON

INVESTMENT
_SUPERVISION



The unusual conditions existing toddy require more Obstinate Suiterers trom
be rested in
|than ordinary knowledge.and experience to handle complalats the experience

relioval Oy Re acas
== Trae KRUSCHEN te
———~G>) 8 BPs

‘pet! ee

7pq OA}

iHA !
; en A







ia| your investments.

|

4






Our many years of investment service have fitted really severe. bought « bottle

| : : : eos ha
(us to advise you and to make periodical revisions Bai ied a Sains fd, sone
J m
|of your list of investments. oetinate “Sad, the ‘relief really
surprised peti po ae
is ieee ne Sarat dean what eee
Any enquiry will receive immediate attention bowels” and red Kidneys ate

Me

) aS ’
|
A\\\\NYaeeeee




| without obligation on your part. Sree ment. thao Kruschen

| ROYAL SECURITIES CORP LTD.

stelle tea toot
BRANCHES THROUGHOUT CANADA

A. S. BRYDEN & SONS @ancavos) LTD,

“All Chemists and Stores, sold
Kruschen.
BARBADOS CORRESPONDENTS



THE LONE RANGER

GET YOUR GUN, DAD!
KILL THIS MAN /
a fh =

) eee
Zid EO

4 Te ‘FP
t my is









[YOU WRECKED HALF A DOZEN
SHOPS, BURNED MY HOUSE!

lj ys,

ME TAKE CARE
OF MARSHAL !

‘

7
t, 3










A quick rub with a sprinkle of
ARLES FE Vim ona damp cloth and surfaces

FLNTERS are bright and shining. Vim gets
SSE rid of grease and dirt

— N \ : 4 4 RS :

so quickly and easily.
t YOU'VE TERRORIZED Mm /{ YOU ACCUSE ME OF THOSE THINGS) WHERE RANGER?
RYONE IN TOWN! YOUVE MADE FOLKS gt BECAUSE | SHOWED YOU A , twictt off ANDA VAN
TRIBUTE Ti @ SILVER BULLET?| | TOWN, OUGHT BELIEVE IT! tse

4 : as LL YOU

: D DOWN y . Zz
! A s or , »

same 7, XS \ RANGER. ae ca;

Fe).








like a waeming .
While your socpe,
VapoRub god gh roe
breaksupnr overni

VICKS

WELDING
BATTERY CHARGING

MOTOR REPAIRS
See

C2 â„¢
cleans everything — GORDON BOLDEN
: \ Vi M smoothly and speedily Seeenes Se

130 Roebuck St. ::: Dial 3671

»~ \









RSV 40 tthe te











AH-MR. viGGs! ) { you DEAR FELLOW-
I HEARD THAT Te TO GET OUT AT SEA WHA
VeSoucHT A = “4 WHERE EVERYTHING
T- YOU = hl i5 SERENE - QUIET
LUCKY FELLOW! | | SEASIC } AND SOOTHING ON PIANO ON
! be THE NERVES/
os wit SF (ae "

“AN! YOU EVIDENTLY
| NEVER HEARD ME
WIFE SING-- —/ —
a ” gaat
YX Gaes
bs » we



te 7













ealiesdnabiet-ieeetaelbttdpseeritk debate ip calico Se Mis
HE'S SUCH A WONDERFUL OLD GENTLEMAN,.AND THAT SCHEMING
ISO TERRIBLY SICK! IF YOU TELL JACK AND
JOE WHERE I AM, THEY’L!






Uf
—

|
|
2 ANI = | B* helping to revive flagging
dae = | energy, delicious ‘Ovaltine’ will
/ give you the zest to carry on your
“2 ~

MISS LANE, work cheerfully and efficiently.
YOU HAVE MY Q
PROMISE! ‘Ovaltine’ provides elements, imclud-
ing vitamins, of the highest nutritive
value derived from Nature’s finest
piepntecelaive a GF foods. The famous ‘Ovaltine’ Farms
were established to set the highest
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOOR ES standards of quality for the malt,

milk and eggs used.



The refrigerating unit of the G.B.C,

refrigerator is so finely made that it

is hermetically sealed after manu-

en pee never needs servicing.

This refrigerator will stand up to

any extreme of climate -- and it’s “Deceeeaie
lovely to look at, too | concealed lock.





BUICH ~ PID YOU W SOMETHING | |SEE++*NOTHING LOOK ~ON THE | |

SEE SOMETHING J JUMPOUT OF BUT THE CAGE CAGE! THE | Because of its outstanding nutritive

JUMP OUT OF THE AND THE WOLF. DEATH'S HEAD! qualities ‘Ovaltine’ is ideal for every
S s member of the family, at amy time

of the day. As a bedtime beverage,

too, it is everywhere acknowledged
as a reliable aid to sound, natural, Ve
restorative sleep.

GEC—I6AP

SU ICH









BE 6000 DEVIL.
SEE YOU SOON,







(Re ONTO THAT
CAGE?



Sold in airtight tins by all
Chemists and Stoves



| “ 4 THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.
‘Quality has made Ovaltine BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

| the Worlds most widely used Food Beverage REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND
" P.0.298 :





oe SS —— :








WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.











TAKE NOTICE

CARNATION
TELEPHONE 2508 That Carnation Company 4 corpara-
ton organized and existing under the
D jaws of the State of Delaware, U.S.A
_ PUBLIC NOTICES [22°05 8 oe

o n ‘ire oulev a
’ GREEN —PERCIVAL NATHANIEL. Last Angeles, State of Caiienin o SA i
night. His funeral will leave his late applied for the registration ~ a t ie
residence, The fvyy at 4.30 o'clock this mark in Part “A” of Register ts 7
afternoon’ for the Westbury Cemetery. NOTICE nection with ell food products, includ-
Mrs. Muriel Green (Wife), U.S.A., Percy ing milk, butter, cheese, sweeted co
Nathanie! Green (Son), Hugh Jordan, We are changing our early closing day | @¢"sed = milk, unsweetened evaporated
Ouida Clarke. 6.12.50—1n | from Saturday to Thursday for the} ™/k, evaporated skimmed milk, con-
eas ae month of December. COLLINS LIMITED, | dens¢d sweetened skimmed milk, pow-
a hm! At her resi- 3.12.50—2r,| derec milk, malted milk, sterilized
feral will lenve Wer’ late residence milk “compounds, (akimmed. mili "ans
e re o i
at 4 o'clock this afternoon i os NOTICE wepceiay Witst ane tan eran seen nel















| Beulah Methodist Church and thence to
| Holy Trinity for interment,
imuel Lorde (Husband), Doreen, Cyrie,
louther, Keith, Clesbert and Caifion
erde (Children). 6.12.50—1n,

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

I hereby give notice that a Licensin
Session for the granting of Certificates
ad ere - Liquor Licenses for

es oO . te
wii! be aa Peter and St. Lucy
“ourt on Wednesday the 20th d
December, 1950 at 11 o'clock a.m

hs

lay of
1950

Sed. SYDNEY H. NURSE,
Police Magistrate,



District “E".
(iain earhaisetiaam adheipiitan sions 5.12.50—2n
CAR-—One Morri: 8 Car in good work- *
Mg order. 194G Model. Apply to NOTICE

cy A. Scott, Magazine Lane.
6.12.50—3n.

3948 = perfect running
, always owner driven, Call 2672.

I hereby give notice that a Licensing
Session for the granting of Certificates
for the renewal of Liquor Licenses for

Hillman the parish of St

























































































: 5 . Well
at the Police Court District “D" or, | Stock Yards, City of Chi eect a Vestry for the Part: s ‘ a kitchen garden and orchard. W
ae P ie eet on 20th day of December, | Illinois, U-S.A., Ned MDpied foc the, os re me e 1esr. ™ °F StJwhich (should they desire to set down their passengers) they shall tome saan te Se ee
TRUCK—1 , at 11.00 a.m, gistration of a trade mark in Part “A” ERCY H. BURTON, av . ", Sea stt \ .
Sryres. In Shee tenn ea ee Dated this 2nd day of December, 1950. | of Register in connection with foods and Parochial Treasurer, leave by way of Constitution Road or St. Michael's Row. THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC ssage Road
Herbert 55 Tudor St.. Dial 3696. we. EDWARDS. inaredients of foods, and will be entitled St. Michael, The same route shall be followed when returning to take up cue A ROT cerkraniy
, agistrate. oO register p ae . , ? ’
-6.12.50—8n, Dire ane l'on the On aay ee eceeter Teal, 3.12.50—Sn. | passengers . Safe, Non-poisonous . Pleasant smell. 1ocated Sane TN =
_ TRUCK: One Chevrolet Trui 5.12.50—2n, | unless some person shall in the mean- PARISH OF CHRIST OHURCH 2. Motor cars only shall be allowed to park on Constitution Does not Pain .. Does not Stain. @duble —_ Cafriageway- Peis
fondition, Tyres aa aoe ne time give notice in duplicate to me at} _ I HEREBY give notice that [ have Road faci N rth a hi W “hen leaving be ® ired to do so b 98 imately 14,000 square et s po
pply: C. A. Godding, Bank Hall Cross NOTICE my office of opposition of such registra- | 2PPeinted the New Vestny. Room adjoin- ‘a acing North, and shall when leaving be require o do so by} . well built property contain
asd , ; 3.12,50—3n, I hereby give notice that 4 Licensing Seplication aie offic eae ee ose ee Room, Oistin, as the place | Way of Belmont Road. saber t whan voor, 3 tee
aie G s “ n at my office w all persons dul < ¥ e . ate fy . 3
ELECTRICAL eeien, for the Creating of Cortifintes Datea this 5th day of December, 1950, | af any election oF Weotenen aor oo ae 3. No vehicle of burthen shall be allowed to proceed through bedrooms, toilet, | pantry end
the parish of St. James will be heid Reatetien of Henn otis, seer a wer Fenty 108, Tuesday, the St. Michael’s Row, Crumpton Street, or Constitution Road between ARE YOU CHAINED Kitchen, Boed eqyatear’ 3° Ter
DRY CELL BAPTERIES—Large Type | town wel ogee fae seta ee S12. 50m, | Hours of 10 and 11 viclock’ ik the mow *11 a.m, and 11 p.m., with the exception of carts returning to remove WITH RHEUMATIC PINE ROAD—Good building plot
’ jay Sutihebi oo 2 : no 8 lect a
ignition pornoses ete. 3% volts. mber, 1950, at’ 11.00 a.m a | Rae SHES ester for the Parish of /exhibits, These shall only be allowed to pass down Constitution OE ee ete ae
De aelan ' is day of December, T AKE NOTICE WoOoD GoD : Road from Belmont Corner in single line and enter Queen’s Park by PAINS? ¥ ms ninth
FURNITURE SYDNEY H. NURSE, Parochial Tresmurer, | She Governor’s Gate returning the same way, and proceed in single - ve re toh baaoies
aie ee MENTMORE '3.12.50—2n, | line by way of Belmont Road. low with wide sea tronuege and
CHAIRS—Sturdy Chairs well Holetown That Mentmore Manufacturing — Co. Made under Regulation 2 of th idgetown and s ee es eee ert
Walnut, or Mahogany. tiga ter 5.12.50—2n. | Limited, a Company registered under} 7 wane OF ST. JOSEPH e o e Bridgetown and Speightstown (with basins) lounge, separate
fice and Home. Only $5.40 each the laws of Great Britain, whose trade WY give notice that I have| (Traffic) (Amendment) Regulations 1943. dining room, 9 sides,
” NOTICE or business addréss is Tudor Grove. ®ppointed the Vestry Room at the Dis- R. T. MICHELIN large garage, paved courtyard and
PARISH OF ST PHILIP Well Street, Hackney, London E. 9 Eng- Sas a Aue place where all persons 7. E pleasant garden.
APPLICATIONS (in Sealed envelope ited pag n6 Serine, D6 30-1 ot Vewersmen See the eal “parish may Commissioner of Police. RENTALS
marked on 7 > ae or the registration of a trade may ica - s .
eet Taceejentan, “aveusstion for |inck ‘in. Part “At, of Resistor in con: | farmmee n, Tuselay, te fad, day, of] POUSS tetown x
: the und ¥ | nection w writing instruments, pens, | ., as ‘ -
Pct eof, Gametes, . A v poin' pens and parts thereof; pen- * , : 46,00, 5
one =. 3%_ Syphon Phy A eaT ee Birth ¢ fountain pens, stylographic pens, ball- x" ‘ B, GILL, - Simply apply ‘BBACH HOUSE’, St. Lawrence.
kk Dae ai Sa Price 000 as tificates, Medical Certificates, and T €r- |desk sets consisting of a stand for a rochial Treasurer, ‘ Furnished
5. 4506. .18.50—I1n. | monials , eti- | pen and @ pen and writing sets consis- St. Joseph. S Ss ACR oO “SUNSET HOUSE”, St. James.
s i x i ting of a pen and a pencil; pencils, pro- bh tes - 3 ; * P
aieitel - — Olympia Portable distias at thet: aepionnt sae assume | pelling pencils, ball-pointed pencils and I eae ates ST. PETER % Furnished 7
rs. Another shipment just|” For ¢ Dec r ° parts thereof; pencil cases, leads fort give notice to all persons EOS ee 1h te ft “CUMBERLAND HOUSE". Cod- :
See these fine machines before ‘or further particulars apply on any | pencils “ink.” ink wells. ink stands, | {uy qualified to vote at the election off ROYAL NETHERLAND y the affected and n Hill, Unturnished. ”
ise committing yourself. Apply: , °° day to— Dene eee i eee gt Stands. |‘vestrymen for this Parish, that I have Y rid yourself agony nf . hed. |
. G. St. Hill, Phone 3199. 1 P. S. W. SCOTT, rulers and drawin ins, nd will be appointed the Parish Room, Speight»- STEAMSHIP co TAS es eee
1.12.50—7n. e.0.4. Clerk of the Vestry, enttled to wogleter’ the Siena iter the oii ae the place Bien ail such per- ° » SACROOL Gardens... Syrup |
St. Philip.- | month from the 5th day of December fot Jam ek On Tuesday, the 2nd day} saning fre ai , rer-~t.9 ESTABLISHED REAL ESTATE
POULTRY 6.12.80—tn. | Toso unless, some ‘person shail in the ($) January 1951, between the hours of ! .coitieu ‘gin, gh. December, 1090 #8 The MV.) “Deeewood” will CONQUERS SERVICE IN ALL BRANCHES
? cekweren a nnens Tineantime give notice in duplicsts to +s Ab og Wout oe ts ts the morning to “monelre” ath, Re a ae tate Q accept Cargo ond Passengers for a
ee Sth., anual 50, eee ee ;
WHITE MUSCOVY DUCKSoTeienone | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE| me at my office of opposition of such | for the year 1881 en OF St Peter) Soiting trom Amsterdamn—m.s. “Willem- St, Vincent, st. Lucia, Grenada [| > .. PAIN REAL ESTATE AGENT |
1 1 Arub ‘ ’
3904. 3.42.50—In. | application of Gwendolyn Stanton, | Tesistration. The trade mark can bey : G. 8. CORBIN stad’ 15th. December, 1950, m.>. “Oranje- REG AEHOR: s AUCTIONEER ‘
MIS tee een ee ee Et eee ae FD Oe geen eS becamntien._ 1950. | Parochial Treasurer, i hee a The MV. “Caribbee* will % On Sale at
a a s ay . “) r, f . neece a Qu a
CELLANEOUS board and. shingle shop’ with ‘shed H. WILLIAMS, &. Peter. | Suinp fom. Henbury, Bremen, ana jay scent, Cewe and Pasasewes Sor A) & PLANTATIONS BUILDING
ANTIQUES — Of even description | Michael, for ‘permission to ice’ sai ee et Sasa ree | ES Te name Sato: Nevis and St, Kitts.” HS KNIGHTS DRUG STORES eee
G China, old Jewels, fine Silver ion to use said +12, 50—3 PARISH OF 8ST. JAMES. ber, 1950, s.s. “Hermes” 12th. December , niling Friday 1Sth S
Ww urs. Early books, Maj Liquor License at a board an shige) ee ——_.... I HEREBY give notice that I have| }%®- me g . . 4 Phone
: » Maps, Auto-| shop attached to residence at : KE . “i, + eve | Sail Trinfdad n.8. “Helena” .
Sdjoining Royal Yeont Ciee ated thie Ss LMI a TA NOTICE gpppinted the “Veetry ‘Boom nese the] ite Desember, 2060, 4 “cottica™ 0th B.W.l. SOHOONER OWNERS 2 WOOL COGONESOPEESESOO%,
9.50 is 4th day of December, 1950. persons duly qualified to vote at gny|Detember, 1950, ss. “Willemstad” Ist ASSOCIATION Ine. :
a ~ Sollee home See” A GROLSCH election of ey ag for the said Pens Jeguery 1950, s.s. “Helder” 2nd. January, . ye ;
ALARM CLOCKS — I * je That N. loze Vennootschap Bierbrou-}| may assemble on Tuesday, the 2nd da ele, 4047,
Nickel plated ComeaPlain pia ey Signed G. TROTMAN, ween Naame ent twaniee ‘ability of January, 1951, between the hours at Sailing to Madeira, Plymouth, apa f GIVE HER......
Hands and Figures. Very reliable make| yy Applicant, | fompany organized and existing under| 10 and 11 o'clock in the morning to elect | Amsterdam, — ms, “Oranjestad” 3rd AN OIL STOVE FOR XMAS
Soap good timekeepers. Prices from oes ore ee feo eat aed the laws of the Kingdom of the Nether. a Vestry for the year 06. Peceenber, 1950. ai - !
20 to $3.65 each. C. F. Harri ou ‘o be held] lands) whose trade or business address P.H. TARILTON, {Limited passenger accommodation | —————"
Co., Broad’ Street, Telephone 268 &] st Police Court District “A", on Thurs- | is Brouwerlstraat 51, Enschede, Holland, Ge Soxicl Sees, available: BE WI E ADVER SE 2 & 3 BURNER FLOOR & TABLE MODELS
6.12.80--an. | 22°%:, the 14th day of December, 1950, at | trading as Manufacturers and Merchants, St. James, S . P. MUSSON, SON & CO,, LTD eee \ — OBTAINABLE AT —
pers ‘| 1 o'clock, a.m, has applied for the registration of a 2.12.60—n. Agents. 4

E. A. McLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist.
6.12.50.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Darnley Yarde of
Belle Gully, St, Michael, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at
a board and shingle shop at Belle Gully,
St. Michael,

Dated this 4th day of December, 1950.
To:—-E. A. McLEOD,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’’.

Signed F, YARDE,
Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A”, on Thurs-
day, the 14th day of December, 1950 at
11 o'clock, a.m,

CHRISTMAS GIFTS—Boxed Games
from 2/- to 4/-, Plastic Chess Sets 3.25
Plastic Drafts 1.00 per set. Broadway
Dress Shop. 5.12.50—2n.

DRIED FRUITS — Raisins, Currants,
Prunes, Dates, Figs and Cut Peel and
Glaced Cherries, Table Raisins '% Ibs.
and 1 Ib. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street.
Dial 3489, 5.12.50—2n.

ae me eee and Bouquets

made order M A. Eastmond,

Hindsbary Road. Dial 3766,
2.12,50—4n,

As chia minanbligigisialipanmgiinninae tei tk

aire sere a range of Gents
_ Hats in all colours and prices. Stanway
| Store, Lucas Street, A .














a





GIFT SETS—Attractive Gift Sets of
Tea Spoons, Pastry Forks, Fruit Spoons,
Cocktail Sets and many others. Prices

99 set. G. W. HUTCHINSON

Dial 4222."
2.12.50—t.f.n.

MENTHOLATUM is a soothing, cooling
and healing balm for all Skin Irrita-
tions, including Piles etc, etc., so keep
a supply handy in the home. Price
15 cents tin, Knight's Ltd. 6,12.50—3n.

HAMS—Cooked Hams in Tins 2 lb. Tin

E. A. MeLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A".
6,12.50—1n,

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Szol Birsztajn, holder
of Liquor License, No. 774 of 1960
granted to Germaine Grant in respect
of the bottom of a 2-storey board
and shingle building in Nelson Street,
St. Michael, for permission to use said
Liquor License at No, 28 Tudor Street,
City.




as low as
& CO., L’



t


































per lb., Australia Hames
C. Herbert, 55 Tudor ayy
1







LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Graham Parkinson
(Larrier of St. Martins, St. Philip, for
permission to sell Spirits, Mait Liquors,
&c., at a board and shingle shop with
shed roof attached at St. Martins, St,
Philip.

Dated this 4th day of December, 1950.
To:—G. B, G@ 5 iT»

Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “Cc.

Signed G. P. LARRIER,
Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District "C”, on Monday,
ithe 18th day of December, 1950 at 11
o'clock, a.m,





SHIRTS—Gents Gabardine and Shark
Skin Sport Shirts. At the Stanway
Store, Lucas Street. 5.12.50—2n,

TEA SETS—A most useful and attrac-
be rnd ae Tati Prices <"e
esigns ai ‘orations. as low
as $9.95 set. G. W. HUTCHINSON & CO.,




Lid. 4222. 2,12,50—t.f.n. G. B. GRIFFITH,
: = Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “C”.
OVERCOAT and_ Woollies 6.12.50—In.

WINTER
Chest 44—40 — Telephone 3085.
6.12.50.—3n.

YACHT — That desirable yacht “VA~-

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Gordon Redman of





HOUSES

N.B.—This application will be consjd-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at



Dated this ist. day of December, on application

poration organized

the laws of the State of Maine, US.A.,
Thomas will be held | whose trade or business address is Union

trade mark in Part
., connection with Beer,
n. | titled to register the same after one
{month from the Sth day of December,
1950
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such fegis-
tration.
pplication at my_ office.



vegetable fats) and ice cream, and will
be entitled
one month from the 5th day of Decem-
ber 1950, unless some person shall in the

peantime
Police | me at

to register the same after

give notice

tn duplicate to
office of

my opposition of such

registration. The trade mark can be seen

at my office.
Dated this Sth day of December, 1950.
TLLLAMS.,

Bn. W .
Registrar of Trade Marks,
5.12, 50—3n,

That Libby, McNeill & Libby, a cor-
and existing under

“A” of Register in
and will be en-

unless some person shall in the

‘The trade mark can be seen on

ated this 5th day of December, 1950
H, WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks,

5.12,50—3n.



TAKE NOTICE
ALKA-SELTZER

That Miles Laboratories, Inc., a cor-

poration organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Indiana, U.S.A,,
whose trade or business address is City
of Elkhart, State of Indiana, U.S.A., has
applied for the registration
mark in Part “A" of Register in connec-
tion

tablet
seltzer water for the purpose of treating
acidity,

of a trade

with
form

medicated preparations in
for human use in making

and will be entitled to register
he same after on month from the 5th

day of December 1950, unless some per-

on shall in the meantime give notice in

duplicate to me at my office of opposi-

5 . tion of such registration. The trade
Stas acy aea Hod er tee ns vie pee 0 ee ar this 4 oN of December, 1950, mask can be seen on application at my
Dial 3489, 35 Roebuck Street. vaaili “| Police Magee te vet dormer ATs "Dated this Sth day of December, 1950.

ha ie Fag ; ‘ Applicant, hbauutoat Ue trade Marks
Rasins 40 c. per ib., Currants 34c, 6.12.50—1n. an

6.12 50—3n



PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION





Under The Thamond Hammer

I have been requested to sell by Pub-

lic Auction on Saturday next the 9th
day of December 1950 in the evenirg,
beginning at 4.30 o'clock upstairs at my
office at Magazine Lane, over 300 Ready-
made Ladies' dresses, over 300 pairs of
shoes,
handbags, over 100 pairs of Alpargatas
for children, and several
items. You cannot afford to miss this

several hundred assorted Ladies’
other useful

sale. D'Arcy A. Seott, Auctioneer.
2.12,50—4n,

NM, St. John, for permission to
GABOND”. Tel. J. A. Reid, Lone Star | Church Hill, He
cel) Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at &
oease. Da eh eos board rae shingle shop ser to HAMMER
residence at Church Hill, St, John LUMBER
y Pe r, 1950
FOR RENT ies giles coe oh eee 7 , We will sell on FRIDAY, the &th, at
Tox Police Magistrate, Dist. “C”. H. Kinch & Co., Ltd.. Warehouse
Ag. Pocigned GORDON REDMAN, in Fairchild Street.
i Applicant 4,000 feet White Pine.

Saie 1230 o'clock. Terms Cash.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

UNFURNISHED FLAT — At “BRIAR~ | police Court, District “C", on BROBEDy, Auctoineers.

PIBLD with Garaet, Lower Caliymore | five fash day of December, 1080 st ota

» St. . . Hi. . , am. —_———_—$—$—— $$$
Bannister. 6.12.50—t f.n. | Clock & G. B. GRIFFITH, REAL ESTATE

VI-VILLA at St. Lawrence Gap near Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “C".









SHARES—W. L Biscuit Factory Ltd.



the church. It consists of open Veran~ ,
H 80). Apply HUTCHINSON & BAN-
dah, Drawing and Dining Rooms,3 Bed- i ly é
fonina, "Water tollet and Bath. now TAKE NOTICE VIELD, Solicitors. 6.12.50—8n,
veeant. Apply to D’Arey A. t, _
Se eh cipal atid | bi, abot meetin os ae ne
That ~ facturing Co./ Modern Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two
WANTED tamiteg a company remistered Unde ‘or | psths. Overlooking Sea, own private
business address. is Tudor Grove, Weill bathing beach. Good Yacht Anchorage.
Street, Hackney, London. E. 9, England: Phone 91-60. 16.11.50—t..n.
a col ners eng heralds Mt LAND — 1/8 Acre land at Bush Hall.
HELP for the registration of a trade mark in Good building site with govt. water and















Part “A” of Register in connection with

ts, pens, fountain
A CLERK for our Tailoring Establish- | W7iting instruments, aa
ment, some knowledge of salesmanship | Peps stylographic pens, ball-pointed

pens and parts thereof; penholders, pen
nibs, pen stands, pen trays, desk sets
consisting of a stand for a pen and a pen
and writing sets consisting of a pen and

required, Apply: P. C. S. Maffei & Co.,
Ltd. 5,12.50—3n.



light at hand, Several fruit trees, Coco-
mut; Mangoes etc., ete. G. W. Maynard.
Phone 4218; Bush Hall 6.12.50—1n

catherine eiemeleeassninaeenstigians
I Acre 1 Rood 33% Perches of land
situate at McClean’s Gap, Brittons Hill,

GARDLEN BOY—Apply G. Hudson | q pencil; pencils, propelling pencils, ball-| abutting on lands of Clarke, Lynch,
“Pendle”, Pine Hill. 6,12.50—2n. | pointed pencils and parts thereof; pencil | Sinith, Louise Johnson and on Mr
ee — ] cases, leads for pencils, ink, ink wells,| Clean's Gap aforesaid

JUNIOR OFFICE CLERK—Temporary | ink stands, ink tters, blotting pads,| Excellent site for development.








Office Assistant ~- crop time only. Apply
in writing enclosing copies of references
to H. A. Dowding, Lower Pants

, 6.12.50—3n.

erasers, rulers and drawing pins,
will be entitled to register the same after
one month from the Sth day of Decem-
ber 1950 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration, The trade mark can be seen on

SITUATION VACANT
For Large

Inspection on application on the pre-
mises,

The above property wili be set, up for
ale by public Auction at our office,
151, Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, on
Friday ihe @th December, at 2 p.m.

j Sleetion of Vestrymen



MANAGER — Stationery
store in Trinidad. exe
perience tions to P.O, Box
434, on re recent

MISCELLANEOUS

ACCOUNTS—Accountants will under-
take work, preparing Final Accounts
and auditing. Apply to Box RRF c/o
Advocate. 5.12, 50—21

BOXES — All joard
Boxea other than corrugated
Apply Advocate





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

26.11.50—12n.

TUITION--In Accountancy
for Higher Examinations by Qualified
teachers. Apply in first instance tc
RRF c/o Advocate. §.12.50--2n

Trained

ap)
Dated this Sth day of Decerpber, 1950





lication at my office,

H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
§.12,50—3n

TAKE NOTICE
LIBBY’S

That Libby, McNeill & Libby, a cor
poration organized and dink: under
the Laws of the State of Maine, United
States of America, whose trade or busi-
ness address is Union Stock Yards, City
of Chicago, State of MDlinois, U.S.A.,
has applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in con-
nection with foods and ingredients of
foods, and will be entitled to register
thé same affer one month from the 5th
day of December 1950, unless some per-
son shall in the meantime



give notice

in duplicate to me at my office of of

position of such registration. The trade

mark can be seen on application at my)
office

Dated this 5th day of December, 1950

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
5.12, 50—3n



R, S. NICHOLLS & Co.,
Telephone No. 3925

Cross Road. Inspection any day excep
Sundays between the hours of 8 a.m
and 4 p.m For particulars Dial
or 4436 5.12. 50—3n










naps IN CONSULT Breezy Amateurs ADULTS ee a/-
ANDREW D. SHEPPARD Admission: CHILDREN under 12 1/-
| Confederation ite, mmpestetion ee ie N.B.—No passes will be given, and anyone leaving
\| Coy > ae eam” Bleachers 486. { the Park will be charged again for admission.
1} Tel. 2840 i 8.12.50—n. |} 50—1n.
sees Nase | SEE

VIOLET VILLE—Lower Bank Hall

3938




















BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE NINE
} “ j ramen ,
TAKE NOTICE GOVERNMENT NOTICES PERSONAL woman
PEPSI-COLA ! E
re: ee eee ef] REAL ESTATE
tion "orgedeal ote, Someeny, 2. CaEpore- SALE OF LISBON YAMS | giving Poredit to any Gorton, or Shams
=. ghee Delaware, whose or busi- A notice has been isswed under the Local Food Production (De- | whomsoever in my name as I do not
Vath, State’ off Hee fost Un New! fence) Control Order 1942, No. 2. prohibiting the sale of Lisbon Yams acolo Pay oo sane OeH™ :

of America, Manufacturers, has applied

before first de f February, 195
Gee the Panletvations ot a take eet an e the first day of February, 1951

uiless by a written order signed by me.
Signed KENNETH V. EDGHILL.





Bart "A" of estes : ‘ §.12.50.—2n |

non-alcoholic eorbonaped a ae a —— aa) Fa

ty Patien ne ee. Fame, and will 5.12.50—2n. *
month from the bth day" of Tecember THE THERAPEUTIC SUBSTANCES ACT, 1949

The Director of Medical Services who is the Licensing Authority |
nder the Therapeutic Substances Act (which Act has now been pro- |
claimed and Regulations made under it with effect from the Ist |
December) is prepared to meet any of the Druggist and any medical |
practitioners and other interested members of the public to guide |
them in the operation of the Act and Regulations at 2.00 p.m. on
Thursday, 7th December at the office of the Director of Medical
Services, the Wharf.
Department of Medical Services
4th December, 1950.

POLICE TRAFFIC NOTICE

1950 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration. The trade mark can be seen on

application at
"Rated this Sth tay be December, 1950,

BLABON

AF.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

THE OLAVES—Upper Collymore
Reck. This large modern stone
bungalow with about 1 acre
should appeal to a buyer D
want) a really solid property cone
structed of the best obta’






Ideal for

Ss.
Marks.

H.
Registrat of Trade
5.12, 50—3n.





|
|
|
ELECTION NOTICES |

PARISH OF ST. MICHAEL

1 HEREBY give notice that I have
appeinted the Parochial Bui! -
berland Street, <

ind wn,
where Parishioners of the i sh

5.12,50-—-2n.



e
o .

part: jals. There is a large living |}
Michael and other persons duly qualified ! us nee lery

: 9 x 4 ft, H

te ate attpany, lection of Vestrymen for | AGRICULTURAL EXHIBITION ON 6TH AND 7TH DECEMBER, 1950 ¢ ven tk wu ft.) 4 bedrooms
Gay the Ind day of baer oe. 1. All vehicles proceeding in the direction of Queen’s Park fone 23% ft. x 19 ft) modern

3 itehen, courtyard lawns,
tween the houns of 10 and 11 am. to] shall approach by way of Roebuck and Crumpton Streets only, after Harmen Hcg ona

























































































\ The CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD,--PROPRIETORS).
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets.

THANI BRO

PARISH OF ST. JOHN

I HEREBY give notice that I have
appointed the Vestry Room at the Parish
Church as the place where all persons
duly qualified to vote at amy election
of Vestrymen for the saia Parish, may
assemble on Tuesday, the 2nd day of
January, 1951, between the hours of 10
and 11 o'clock in the morning to el;
a Vestry for the Parish of St. John for

the year N51.
H. S, FRASER,

fy HARRISON









Parochial Treagurer, Vessel From anes is
st. Jonn. |S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” London, 27th Nov. ;
312.5091 |S.S. “EXPLORER” Liverpool 30th Nov. .
PARISH OF ST. LUCY $8.5. “COLONIAL” Newport and Advise... Shop early for the Exhibition
I ee Fey notes that T hege 3S, DEFENDER Glasgow. 2nd Dec. 17th Dee. “a
appo e Vestry m near the} 3S, DEFE Re .. M/brough $
Ree Cert ee aad pice mnere po London 2nd Dec. 20th Dee. LADIES f

for the said Parish
may assemble on Tuesday, the 2nd day
of January, 1951, between the hours of
10 and 11 o’eloek in the morning to elect
a Vestry for the Parish of St. Lucy for



Beautiful Nylons, Costume Jewellery, Hand Bags, fine
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Underwears, Fancy Felt and Straw Hats, Shoes,



the year 1951. Vessel For Closes in Barbados \
QSWALD DEANE, $.S. “LLOYDCREST” London’. 16th Dec n
Bee ee tad it Perfumes, Hankies and a grand assortment of
i240 én. | For further information apply to - - - i ; '
PARISH OF ST. PHILIP

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—-Agents

I HEREBY give notice that I have ap-





DRESS GOODS












pointed the Church Boys’ Sehool near \
the Parish Church, as the place where e
parishioners of She parish ot axe Canadia N e e
and other persons duly qua ‘o vote ‘ t 1 t h
ut any Election of Vestrymen for th® n a 10na eams 1 i) \ GENTLEMEN ’
said Parish, may assemble ws soeny sOUTBBOUND
Qnd day of January, 1951 between the) ° I \ '
hours ‘of 10 and 11 a.m. to elect a ves-| , dalla Salls Salle Arrives ile A very big variety of Woollens in stock. E.*
try for the Parish of’ St. eos CAMAD CEALLENGER Montreal aie Boston ga
pafochisl ‘Treasurer, | LADY Rope 2 Dec: 4 Dec. 18 Dec, Innumerable qualities of Dress and Sport Shirts, Shoes,
St. Philip. LADY NELSON .. ee ‘ - 19 Dee, 2. Dec. 30 Dec,
3.12.50—3n | LADY RODNEY .. - I" Jan, 19 Jan, 2b Jan. Socks. Ti HK l Und. t t
Fe emmemamaseennten| OAR CREAMS 4% 1 Feb. # Feb. 12 Feb, ocks, Ties, H.K., Belts, Underwear ete., etc.
PARISH OF fF, ASEEA, £5
1 HEREBY give notice ave
appointed the Vestry Room near the idl Always at your service. Dial 3466.
Almshouse as the place where all persons NOREBROUND tuves Rf pews Arrives ieee eS J ‘
culy qualified to vote at any election of (any RODNEY 8 Dec jos f oe ‘ = nm 7 .
ears t Ree es the Parish may | CADY NELSON 11 Jan, i San, 22 Jan. 23 Jan. {0009 798999099008
January, 1961, between the hours of 10 ine wane 2 A a Ee: i + ue: ;
and li oa pe por Siew . : ‘ x
a Vestry for the Parish o: s ir *.B.—Bubject to change witnou: notices. Al vessels OF a chany | }s
for the year ih, ae bers. Passenger Fares end (reiaht wes on * seal Gera $
Parochial ‘Treasurer, sche ’ &
St. Andrew. s
*"in.| GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents. |<
.

PARISH OF ST. GEORGE

1 HEREBY give notice to all persons
duly qualified to vote at the election
of Vestnymen for this Parish, that I have
appointed the St. George's Vestry Room |
as the place where all such persons may
meet on Tuesday, the 2nd day of January.
1951, between the hours of 10 and 11
velock in the morning to elect a Vestry

|




NEVER BEFORE

have you seen such a display of



CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
(French Line)
















for the Parish of St. George for the ®
year 1951. MASON
Parochial Tressurer, S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via ris mas
St, George. Martinique and Guadelou on Decem-
pe
3.12.50—3n 4 ber 17th. 1950
PARISH OF ST. THOMAS S.S. “GASCOGNE” Sailing to Trinidad and French Guiana
i HEREBY glye notice that T have on December 28th 1950. 9
appointed the School House néar pe S.S. “GCASCOGNE” Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via
Farish Church as the place whete Martinique and Guadeloupe on Januar;
persons duly qualified to vote at any Ne yue 4 auac jpe on y
election of Vestrymen for the said Parish 8rd. 1951.
may assemble on Zpestay, ihe ater ot All ships accepting Passengers, Cargo and Mail.
«t January, 1951, belw $.S. “COLOMBIE” First, Cabin and Tourist Class Passages.

d 11 o’eclock in the morning to elect
. Vestry for the Parish of St. Thomas

1951.
for the year 1961. | PILGRIM,

Parochial ae:
St. OTA.
3.12,50-%n |



$.S. “GASCOGNE” First Class passages Only.
For



in the cheerful
shopping at - -

Come and join

further



Particulars apply to:—

R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.—Agents.





excitement of

FOGARTY'S

friendly service will save








BOXING

at the \
YANKEE STADIUM |
Britton’s Hill

on
Tuesday Night, 12th Dee,
1950 at 8.30 p.m.

KID FRANCIS, Lightheavy-





the

EXHIBITION NOTICE

THE



PERSONS ATTENDING your temper.

Exhibition

GROGSSS

Annual Agricultural









FLLES"—Worthi = a. |{} weight champion of B'dos Wonderful things to give
“ ~ rr ; ; | i.
‘iadecaine one closed valiery eg pid — at QUEEN'S PARK
(2) open verandahs, rawing an e :
dining rooms, 3 bedrooms (each with KID RALPH, the Market oe cai th
Cane. Tatct"qappentanees trtuding Maiuler — ON — FATHER, MOTHER, BROTHER,
fee Snot nigeber of fruit trees. Semi-Finals :
yard, also s. - : i
For further pardewiars iat mat |W a Onrcee ||| WEDNESDAY 6th and THURSDAY 7th

LACKMAN vs.

TONY GALENTO

who lost to Ralph on points
8 rounds,

BELFIELD KID vs.
VICTOR LOVELL
6 rounds

Sparkling Preliminaries —

DECEMBER SISTER, TODDLER,

are requested to assist the organisers of the Exhibition
by presenting the exact admission charge at the en-

U

there’s a welcome for Everyone

trance gates. The cost of admission is:



LPL ESP P ESS I SIF SE






PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1950





a |
|

Gentlemen | pappanos











FURNITURE REMOVED WITH
CARE.

Make these your
J Biers Oe f2 Christmas

ba Nis 2

|
ANNUAL —




Fer sartorial
distinction

bring or order

your Suits from - -

Crepes

RAYON KUBE CREPES

in White, Rose, Green,
Blue Torquoise, Lime,
Pink, Salmon.

36” per yd ___... 166.

Extra care taker, of Furniture |
Removal.

THE
LONDON eee SI Se: om on

aka REVIEW BARBADCS FURNITURE REMOVER |

Codrington, Pritten’s X Rd





10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH



NOW READY

Browne’s nautical Almanac P





2/- a Copy |
a Spesielits y ae 1951. FIGURED SUEDE
\ Cat and design. and will be on sale Platignum Nibs for your CREPES
Pro attention : Platignum Pen. : - :
in style in Red & White, Navy
tn ant tndager TO-DAY & White, Blue & White,
= i ae eae — ae JOHNSON’s STATIONERY wale & White, Pink &
—itaiate eee ome ||) patronage solletted. AND HARDWARE i
BETTY PHILIPS and Franco Sapi, an Italian architect, demonstrate a new system of transport, water- i Crea stven. | - 36” ibe Silos as





river Martesana in Milan. Express.

: ta ~ |i) FASHION

ADVOCATE ee ee ‘



Results Of TAILORS



skiing devised by the latter. It nas been given the name of “Palmuira” and was demonstrated on the LONDON | THE EXHIBITION















4



Edghill: 6—1, 6—3, 6—3.



normal ironing.

LONDON. » ; t . ‘
Randolph Turpin, Britain’s 22-year-old new middle- Mr, F. D. Barnes and Mr. A. M. SNUG NUG NUS WG NUS NOS NUS NUS NG NG NU SN Ss NN NB

weight champion, fights Toramy Yarosz, the American Wilson beat Mr. C. A. Patterson

T a € Will Fish STATIONERY % x
Pp 1 ig t , Ti . a." Galt a Co WEATHERHEAD’S ee ae : |
> . , . s st %
° Yesterday’s Tennis|} * on DRUG STORE * “THE TILLEY Cave She herd & Co. Ltd.
A N t W k MEN'S DOUBLES x 3 J
merican ex ee Mr. J. H. C. Thorne and Mr. eee ‘ $ 99
A. O'N. Skinner vs. Mr. D. I. ROBERTS 3 DOMESTIC IRON % 10, 1, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
Jamaican Best In England es Mr. H. L. Toppin. STATIONERY x 7,
; : aa vo ee = % Burns ordinary Kerosene
By JOE THOMAS F, P. Edghill and Mr. J. H. C. % —} pint gives 4 hours ¥
%
Â¥











‘
x
2 : , ook, : & % Simple and safe to op- ¥
Cruiserweight, at Harringay ‘3tadium, London, on Decem- a Mr. Pd Bancroft: 6—4, | it TH #E|% erate, can be lighted and & RD TOUR
ber 12. al ‘e. ’ ‘LADIES’ DOUBLES 3 % used by any inexperi- }
———-— This will probably be the stiff- yi GS Ski ad Mrs. | & 8 enced person %
* mf ¢st test Turpin has ever had in “tS: ©. S. 8! ea = ae ‘ > EIS ne , y
Australia Wins _ is meteoric career. But the ©. S. Lee beat Mrs. T. A. | 5 Opening Saturday | % : eee
: ~amaican is clearly the best mid - ae and Mrs, C. R. Packer: E> aD & $ Ss Ps cial Easy-Grip, x
° «.eweight England has producec! , 44. : Decembe = . Heat-Proof. x
First Test in many years, and Yarosz will , Miss M. King and Mrs. E. P. > r 9th ins %
B : z have to pull out his best to win tea ae — . Miss r gone and » Pal : & Handle with thumb rest. x
by 70 Runs Promoter Jack Solomons origi- 1 iss nniss: 6—4, 6—3. 2 almetto Square Next to 8 . i x T ALL
) ally invi world champion Jake ae: ; Light it and do your & W
BRISBANE, Dec. 5. lamotta, and former champion To-morrow’s Matches » Crown Mineral Water Factory & fenthg quickly — and x ON SALE NO : A ;
Australia beat England by 70 lLtocky Graziano, to meet Turp@). MIXED DOUBLES S & * without drudgery >
“isis gy peed ars 2 : . . * ; *. ‘ seed
runs in the first Test here today But Lamotta has “other commit Mrs. C. I. Ski ashi ee : ly gery ¥ SH
with two days to spare. ments” and Graziano also turned 5 be we ke aio os ane rt an For the Best in x XH LEADING BOOK OPS
Final scores: Australia 228 and Gown the challenge. Pte Cc. Edg vs. Miss I. eS GS Also a supply of - - - ~
32 for 7 wickets declared. Eng- 168 Ibs. iN ygecte we So ha long id m\8 x
land 68 for 7 wickets declared and — Yarosz has stipulated that the pg’ oe rake oe zeae m REAMS Till § '
a = ott nates pa pee at Harringay shall he ‘at Puleersen an ie. eo ae & % ey I amp & %
ENGLAND a tee T des a 168 pounds. is means that . . a | >
AUSTRALIA” Ss a tanines, tage “ Turpin will be panowtns wea: eehenvon wi thee Wilson’ a = wnt. at, epee me : Lanterns %
eld) wis 22 ten pounds and has to step out of . Be es F SON & 3 = a: pms na: . shes ss 4
ENGLAND SECOND INNINGS his cles his cle to » Mr. A. M. Wilson. ; DADA DNDN DN ON DNS RDN GED i ; A\% in E ;
Sil : a ; , his class to prove his claim to . : és ; »
Wasnbrook c Loxton b. Lindwaii ¥ world title contest. Miss G. Benjamin and Mr. E. SRSEINA PARAMS) < Manufactured in England %
Dewes b. Miller... ‘ Yarosz is six years older tha oe ee soe P. King x % }
ee. Joon S.verne. ‘ ‘Turpin, He has been in the fight @n r. P. K. Roach x »
aoe: heaton, 4; Bul Johnston =, game for ten years, and created _ Mrs, A. A. Gibbons and Mr. % 0. S. HUSBANDS, NS ae
Me Intyre run out 7 a good impression in Britain N. W. Wood vs. Mr. and Mrs. x % of the visit of
Compton ‘c oxton bo Bit Jonn ” eighteen months ago when he de- E. P. Taylor, % Agents. vo | 4
ston : : » feated Dave Sands, a formidab.° MEN’S DOUBLES % ¥ \
Drawe ¢ 5 a daar nt 1 Australian middleweight. Mr. J. H. C. Thorne and Mr. % Babbs ::: St. Lucy }
fright c. Lindwalt b. Iverson ? —LN.S. A. O'N. Skinner vs. Mr. D. 1. ‘ . x
meas 6 byss,.1 no. ball) : Lawless and Mr. H. L. Toppin. Y. ML. P. ee. > x

~ = Kid Gavilan Wins

BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo



SOF

Present their Annual



cccszzzcccccsssssges|| THE WEST INDIES TEAM 10





Linawatt eo Over Janiero World Fight CHRISTMAS SHOW ? ? ENGL AND
Johnston 11 2 30 2 2

ciller te CLEVELAND, Ohio, Dec. 5. : " Ey

Iverson i 2 & ' Kia Gavilan of Cubs, ens Next June ane Sane YES e@

unanimous decision over Tony LONDON

M.C.C. Secretary Janiero of Youngstown, Ohio, in Jack Solomons, top British

a 10-round bout here last night. boxing promoter, has already



5TH at 8.30 P.M.

MAY TO SEPTEMBER 1950.

. r Gavilan’s quick left hooks and booked London’s White City Music by the ‘ ;. i
Praises W.TI. ream right ae to the vee won * Stadium for a world title fight Police Hand Orchestra Complete with scores, averages, brief details
seven of the 10 rounds, and had on June 5 next year. > > ad ; i i
LONDON, Dec. 5. — Janiero close to a knockout in the Solomons is keeping the name Be gure to keep this date open as this show is presented Edited by Advocate Sports Editor ©. S. COPPIN.
Colonel R. S, Rait-Keer, Secre- eighth, Only endurance and ex- of the

opponents secret, but one ee cree wen
guess is that he will be

tary of the MCC, praised the West perience enabled Janiero to good























Indies cricket team which toured weather a barrage of rights to the offering Jack Gardner, the new catuuncek 18S LIS SSCS. DBSOFIB 9G +3598
England this summer, when speak- head and body. British heavyweight champ, to ?
ing at a meeting of the County Gavilan’s advance into the mid- Lee Savold or Ezzard Charles.

Cricket Secretaries at Lord’s to- qleweight ranks, saw the Cuban The _White City Stadium holds

day. outspeed and outpunch a 23-year- about 90,000 customers. —I.N.S

“The West Indies’ team last ojq
season were a pleasant and well



DECORATION

veteran of 92 professional
bouts.



NEW STOCKS











ee ae ne eee coer Gavilan weighed 148 lbs., Jan- W 9 7 ba WAL
weaknesses 0 eir previous ; 57, —Reuter. ,
teams had disappeared, Ramadhin seh oe, hat’s On oday sai ali ee. ; OF
yas 1 find, and everyone wi
wae soa fan. #8 sans rrn Dy he TRINIDAD WINS be gn patees Ex- E flair with food that makes
must rank among the really great ESSO SOCCER CUP ca ee eee every item on the Menu
bowlers.” (From Our Own Correspondent) ; :

Ramadhin and Worrell, two of PORT-OF-SPAIN. The St. Giles’ Boys’ School wey ee Eajey oUF; FINEST OUALII VY
thé West Indies team, are at pres- Trinidad became first winners holds their Annual Prize * i palate—thrilling dishes
ent touring India with the Com- of the Esso Cup, emblem of soc- Day at St. Giles’ Boys’ Opening Monday Dee. Ith
monwealth team. —Reuter. eer supremacy, between Surinam, School at 2 p.m. Mr. ‘ TO-DAY

ant Curacao and this Cclony when Aubrey Douglas - Smith

they held the visiting Surinam will distribute the prizes.
Commonwealth team to a one-all draw in the
ifth Test at the Queen’s Park

Wi 2 d Te t Savannah . : cs We
Ce Se Rice eat ee |. Tee: Weather WEST INDIAN FLOWER PICTURES

OR
TO-NIGHT

WITH A COLLECTION’ OF



WEST-OF-ENGLAND







The Commonwealth team won C&O two TO-DAY W O R S E D S
the second unofficial test against i i : on = - — aa I
India here today, by 10 wickets, § : 8. mM.
India being all out in their second 13 Brings £24,000 faa ten 9.
innings for 392 and the Common- ITALY, Dec. 4. + 6.00 p.m.
wealth then scored 49 for N _ Seventy-nine-year“old Giuditta | High Water: 12.56 a.m. RICHARD CICCIMARRA NOW AVAILABLE
wickets for victory —Reuter. Corti learned base today that ae , 'YESTERD ay ;
tk
TOWEEL WINS FIGHT aoe hy th ‘anniversary f her |. Rainfall (Codrington) — Nil %
JOHANNESBURG, Dec. 4. POO) Ot. death wan Total for Month to Yester- e , AT .
oa, sees pre ae “Signor Corti died 13 years ago day: .66 in. Make a date with YOL *%
loosed a vicious attac aturday ate , > ¥
night to retain his world bantam- Cocevanniad wit aut — Reet a; be HANDMADE FURNITURE AND POTTERY FRIENDS at
weight championship by stopping aris ’ sme Wind Directi 9 4 7 E. ; a.
ritain’s Danny O'S van before daughters, rection (9 a.m.) E. Cc. B R
mae ullivan before “[ decided to try football pools (3 p.m,) E. ANTIQUES oe GIFTS — FABRICS THE GREEN . - sce @O.
O'Sullivan pounded to the can- for the first time in my life ro Velocity 10 miles per * :
vas 20 times did not come out for because I saw that entry forms our. .
the uth round. O'Sullivan for the last week bore number Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.920 e DRAGON OF
weighed 117% pounds and Towee! 13”, Signora Corti said today. (3 p.m.) 29,839,
116% pounds.—(CP) —Reuter.

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PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6 1950 Qcmib CaUinq H ON. G D L RU %  bg UM C row ddrr noon. Flyinr. Visit M K. HOB' W : %  Minun ] it dio. Caribbean U Tnnidau | B W.I A on a rl>in %  :..-. Home For Xmai K . •-estenki | South An.. %  | The U K Mr and JI hope to i. Mi KtWl tentative of L. Sb arm which m**j refrigerators. Electrical Engineer M H A J lliUJAHI' the pusl throe fmrt has been Electrical Eogin. I-'uunrtry Ltd | by th.OotJUo for England on holiday. m s ha* been taken by Mr. G. H. Moroukiun who Barbados jusl over .1 month ,.*-<> Mr. Mi %  1 1 Back From Short Holiday M l; AM) MRS FRED THntK E I L returned on Monday by B-G. Airways from Bt where they spent a short holld.iv. Wilh Barclay. Bank M R. and MRS. TKCKMI KING and their two children Helen and Gerald, who have, been in Barbados tinea November 2. returned to Trinklitd vjrterdn\ nflcrnoon by B.W.I.A. .Mr Dai who am on annual 1 nh the Marine Square Branch of Barelayi Bunk in Portuf-Sl-.ir. SupL Of Police M RAND MRS. FHKD GALL 1 from Trinidad yeaterday mitrnir.j; in|l W l A S:v daja a*o they left Frt-etowj, in Waal Afn route t" Baitji %  1 Mr Call who u. a s .| • oj Police in Freetown, ts on Ion* icav. months' holiday here and are staying at Tl a ata ar h Ue", Gibba' Beach, St Peter Arrivin* By Colombic E XPEtTtU Id .urn,, from Engtxe to-dai ... .in tlu ,.., '.-. %  ..! i>een h(iliuii>int: in England Million Miler /*\NE Of T •' \ V/ who has called al smco they began aperaUng through here just ovei n Dorothy OUaoota Han uflmore who ha.s Bown the an.u 52 times around tinglob wa married last m> project engineer. Known sa • "mllUon rnilar* Dotvttu • ivttfa re A. for almost eight year* and ha:< flown lunger and further than any other These in. i u I I INCISIMARGARET Unofficial Visit P MillAUET will 14 for Malta when-I.' will join I'IIIICFSS Elirabeth and the Duki c-t Edinburgh. The visit is an unoit 1 stay in Malta Is not expected to laat more than .1 week %  •• IW wa n k s with her hunbun.i. amis the PTigate Maapir. Leaving To-morrow C Al'T. and Mm. A. J ttnau lea\-a to-morrow i>\ ana Golfilo for England. Cap*. Praas is on ;.pproKimati'l> three nvwiths' leave Ije*fore he takes up %  new appointment in Tanganyika Financial Secretary M R. E. J. PETRIE, Financial Secretary who hai baan t ing Colont.il Sccretut v here until Mr. Tui: 1 another passenger booked for England by lo luch leaves Ber•morrow afternoon. Off To Dominica W ING COMMAJVIJKI. I. A Eggl(keld. Director Can. r.,1 i-f Civil Avmtnm %  -, the Untish Caribbean Area. |."t for Dominion by B Q An I terday morning Flowers By Air Mail A CONSIGNMENT of flowers I 1 Ived hv Air Mail DOD b> BWI.A. [rom the Trinidad it Tobago il Crub luded Cattleyajf, V,uithoica d will tn' on show at 1 Exhlbiuon in the Scctian today. autilul flowers should tba attraction of thu an <->'itiibuled Dr Horace Gillette, Meson. A Davuty, K A Farfen Palmer, J C Mavers and CUfI ile>AU„ received were some Ban %  iiiehes of blue Hydr.iaga* by Misi Joan HugCable Engineer M R JOHN MARCH-PKNaTY, Chief cable Engineer on the Cable Ship Elcclra, who was In Barbados (Or the past three monthp. left for Jamaica yesterday by BW.IA to rejoin hit. bin Ok ra At Seawell to sea him off were hbj wile and falhar-in-law. Mr>. Mirch-penny* parents, Col., and Mrs R M ralkenan arrived m Barbados a, few week* ago, from thetr winter home In Winter Park. Florida, to spend the Winter in Barbados staying with her al Ciiflynnc". Garden Gsp, Worthing This is Col. and Mrs. Falkenan's first vurit to the W.I-. Col.. Falkcnan is US Army. Retired General Consul—Mexico C OMDR., CHARLES HAYWARD who arrived from Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A. B.G. to-morrow afternoon He is staying at tho Ocean \ iew Hotel. Comdr. Hayward is General Consul for Mexico in the West Indies and also l*rectdent of Trinidad's Amateur Football Assn. CROSSWORD .1 JI the A nun [!i'>b-u.v ftll at •• rsL !<< 10 D> [)mp i-1 !! frota lb* iua. rat M ..1**11 mts >I\I tor n wiiue. u>i lioup ictuiiirU wltUulll lea. Vm Mil mi thillVII ll %  .ii u wrong number. The other day a brisk voice said to me over the phone, 1" the niiiMlc of i tall I was nM). .. Would you say that ihc moon was inhabited? ... 1 ra wi %  aid no nicfa thine. Mudin-hu-fia-lia-ha-Iin I. Ami now before Nub Spilenko'.baud plays us "Is there room in your heart for a guy like DM?" parbani you'll tell us if you are glad lo be bark in England . What" Witb this ruddy Govern— (dead silence). . And now, here IS Nub Sptlenkn to introduce his band, and arbal bund' rAurhVnee iiu-hn-ha-/ia-hn-hoJ. The Suel Touch M il NOEl BAKER. thai whom, ate seems In havi l-ec'i hriefed by C Suet. Eq enunciated the tremendIHIS Uuili th-t UM amount of coal aviiilable will depand 00 the supply. When questioned, ( ;; d, "One might put it differently', and saythat the supply of coal after Christmas will dtpeiui amount available." Dot HitButcher. W HKN I quesUonad a wellknown dog yesterday about the t.ik of barring dogs from food "We only go into butchers' shops to and out if it 1? true that the bones our masters %  rrally come from such places." \, Mli ronu int.. -asaip is "Excellciil Vnluw!" •Well Worlh Every e The** *rv aornc ol Ihc ininga ::ul ol lha Knpnt, Tabku,o*at UM 1101 Plata, at Voui Qt Shoroou. Why nol call and -c ibrni tvaai Oae onia IT not u> PL A ZA BRIDGETOWN ro-DAv a To-atoaaow IUMIU pm a*t %  \ u. an %  1111 im Vint TEHHITOlfr IWU IMI-II rin w. | B M......B'. .U.B I1...I. • U..b*H ROLAND M Ctore Kd U ...l uijuu... -T' AK1.V U . -TMl TO Ml .MCI! HOUSEHOLDS NETS n9.Tif.nt :-: 8.1;.847.87? ; I Plentiful Supplies o/XMAS WRAPPINGS, 8ALIOONS & DtCORATIONS EVANS & WHITFIELDS — v-sh w. I..UIV >l*Olll ss Housewives Guide Prises as U*e ieeai xiaract for rhrlat-r.hr**> ual -IrlnibeBiu uhru the 'Advocate' li..kc.t yt-rterdav Chrtwiapheaes %  .mii> r |H>und -•iririsbeans 24 eenu per YOUNG • ISMS BRISTOL. England A new "ism" has crept into the lives of British youth "inconsequential ism." Headmaster J. P. Stewart of Fair Held (Jrammar School, of Bristol Gloucestershire, claim-, to have found It among his scholars He said: "I have a nice lot of new boys in my school." Censure them and they smile at you pleasantly, maintaining u disarming impenetrability. They are above logic. F p m Bad t p tn New Judompr b> Ua. 2 10 rrum DrN*k.. I Brlllnh Concert Hall. Servw*. 4 IS (> m M> i ,. in Ivor Mnrcton And Dave Kayr. I Ii p m Profliamma Parade. 5 M p m The Nalurallit. S p m. Inlerlude. %  p m AmllalU V EndUnd. • JO p m Frinn The Third Pruframme. S 10 p.m li.latlude. ? p.M TUm Siawa. ; 1p.m N- Analyai.. T IS j . %  i %  ..i.. 7 4. pan Down ma Street. %  P reel. B 1.1 p m Unitn m Ttie Geiira Sc Up IiSTOMACH ; upsets Wbde the lUMaaoh is ppwet • i*wilt oc hjperaiidilj. > dose of D Witts Aatand Powder will dispwse Uw pmiu ai.d diatrasa ngfat away. Flatuleucc, hrauibtirn and in digaaboa sre saeie of ttir %  juip acid in the ilomach osa bmiK in iu uaia Dc WiU's Aataod Powder soon neutralises the acid nod at the same hme OUMTI mgitdicnu in the wrUtaOanoai faraiaia soothe and %  toted the delicate stom-Lli fuuat;. Gel a a-pply right ANTACID POWDER I >ll'lltl To-day and To-morrow 4.45 and 8.30 MX h C -roe, presents WHERE THE SIDEWALK DM' ma ANDiJEWS OeM T1F.RNEY with in MERRILL i Bert FREED BOW l.. d... and Tomurnm l.W and HI Republic Big Double IIALSTON and W.Ilium ELLIOTT PLAINSMAN AM) THE LADY THE I.IGHTMNIN FOREST" with Lynne Robert* and War Douglas ROYAL To-day and To-morrow 4.31 Colurr.i (.'.nold and Ros For.l -lilRI.N SCHOOL" and •TlliAM f THE SEA" wilh !!hy WIUIBIDI nnd Bon Randill OLYMPIC Today Laat Two Showi IH aad 8.15 Columbia Smashing DoubleGeorge RAFT and Nina FOCH JOHNNY ALLEGRO AND -RU. SOMRRERO With Gene AUTRY and EUena VEBDUOO sad Stephen DUNNr: w6 '.'.'.'.'.'.'sWWWXSSSS. I-IOIII FINAL INSTALMENT 5 & 8.30 P.M. TO-DAY AND TO-MOBROW IT'S ACTION RIGHT THROUGH i \-. , inn. Rrporl. I Week. B 30 '. JO D m Laivd t p in 4d lualal. 10 |> Bi the N—l 15 a. in III) an From The Wtertal*. H> IS I Ha"u m Htive A Oo 10 41 pm Strrlinv Value. II from The Third Pm Rupert's Autumn Primrone — 2'i NsulraNxi Ac ioothai Stomach "•Ife.ai Pain %faraaaaanM 41 HowiT*f"t*G* 1 • Piappl %  •*'! i • Eiilj •: > a.fom hamm — a Csrry a lew 3 DeWITTS 2 ANTACID i TABLETS 3 i • Tat old Jhjpaii'i aaeiincM and n.. ... hun m m.. tot lunch. The link beir thanki nun poiii.iy and. >laowinf, hii bj|( of tjiidwii-hei. aiki it he mjv Mart hit aeirch at onor, so S t ho> inni round aSe K4idcn. iliey reacii i paw whew the gPM* ii ven "Wi never loueh thU corner," siyi M.u> iu jrowi w,ld." "Whai i) mull lunnel ihtcu(h the si)>> mumwi Rupert. "It look, it I loch hat (omt this way• TIIF. DEtrrEE I W PJR. 'Vmciu. IMiM., -CaOMED TEAOJr and -TEAIL TO MEXICO" ^.lurda, utd Maaday N M p m "PABTNEEK OF THE TEAII -CTM O BIU MAKE YOUR ((HIKING A PLEASURE FALKS klWIMM. OOOUI-1, 2 3 4 4 Burner Model OVENSSbutie aad IXauble ( ARRUN DOVER iini I4TOVE—Nan. . 7 aad I FOR YOt'R BARING you will need . MIXING in m l s. PUDDING PANS MEASI RING Ct'PS AND SPOONS ROLLING FINN. CAKE NTANDft ICING SETS with Instructions BAKING AND PA8TRV PANi4 CAKE BOXES, BRBAD BINS iW* No Parklnc PreWem whan TOU Shea with US! Till IIAltll VIIOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON I \4IOII\ LTD. HARDWARE IMI\I;IMI M — Trlepbon No 2S9 %  —di r a %  UDBRIJKMS <


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Urrr.brr • 192* Barbados ajwocate Prlc*: FIVE IENTS tear 5 5 , On page ^ Soviets Have Low Income LAKE SUCCESS. Dec. 3. The Soviet Union has the second lowest income per head of imputation of all industrialised nations In the world according to a survey made by the statists a! office of the United NaUons. The survey showed that the average yearly income of th Soviet citizen In 1949 was equivalent to $308 compared with $1,435 in the United Slates and $773 In Great Britain The lowest Income country fp l tie scale of Industrial countries hi Poland with $300 per head In the Middle East figures are: Egypt $100; Iraq *85; Israel $388. I-ebanoti $125; Saudi Arabia $40: Syria $100; Yemen $40. In Latin-America the highest yearly Income is that of Argentina with $346 and the lowest F-ii a dor with $40. in Western Europe the highest income Is enjoyed by Switzerland with $840. In the 700—800 dollar dasa are tsreal attain and Sweden. Other figures for Europe are: IJeigluni $582; Denmark $689; France $482, Western Germany $330; Netherlands $502 and Norway |587. —fteater. South Africa Hopes For Settlement PRETORIA, Dec. 5. The South African Government hopes it will be possible to negotiate with North Koreans and Chinese an ugreement on a neutral zone in Korea, a statement issued by the Union Department for External Affairs here said today. The Union Government considered that every possible effort should be made to prevent the .'-pread of war beyond the Korea -i i>eniiisuta, the statement said. ^The intervention of China In Korea Involved a grave risk of a i onflagjatloii throughout the Fa: Hast. The Union thought there ami much virtue in the proposal for a buffer area. —Renter. B.O.A.C. GOING BACK TO NORMAL AIR SERVICES %  From Our Own Corf*>v>i>4*n1 %  LONDON. Dec 5. B.O.A.C. it Is now anticipated will resume normal air services to the Caribbean beginning Friday. Services were dislocated this week because of a work to rule decision of the maintenance staff at Fihon in sympathy with HI. %  iClri.il strike of electricians at London Airport The return to work of the Fllton staff has now eased the situation and It is anticipated that by the end of the week all maintenance work will be up to date • hallo, hmdquartera J I think I if got to the cause of the tarn . Russia Thinks Chinese Intervention Puts War With US. Unavoidable and normal resumed. services will be a 23 Nominated To Fill Nine Seats GEORGETOWN, H.G.. Dec. 4. Twenty-three candidates were to-day nominated to fill nine seat* on the City Council In the Municipal General Elections of Georgetown. Lawyers art In the lead with no fewer than ten including eight barristers, then there are .ghi businessmen, two morticians. FLORIDA Dec. 5. ^. W Zelomek, Economist who I kes u speciality of the analysis i of conditions and their effect on world trade, said In a speech here that Russia considered war with the United States unavoidable Zelomek, who u President of the International Statistic* Bureau, New York, spoke yesterday at the annual meeting of the Coffee Association While analysing coffee's future Zelomek said: "On the basin nf reports we have been receiving from European and Far Eastern sources, and also from Ankara. we are convinced thai leading men in the Kremlin have DOW come to the following conclusion*: "War with the United Stale* is unavoidable—If not now, eventually. A real peace agreement with the United States Is no longer possible. "But a direct attack agalnM the United States or a move which would lead to open warfare with the United States Is to be avoided for a period of st least two or three years. "In the meantime 'little wars' will absorb American fOti M aim will weaken the American will to fight in the final conflict These 'little wars' are to absorb large western but only negligible Rus. •inn forest. 'These areas of conflict will in be selected from the point of gaining more bargaining power for Russian ideals with Western powers. "One thing we can be reasonably sure of" he said. "The international outlook makes It very unlikely that we shall have a really peaceful period during the next five years Of the coffee outlook in the event of a major war, he said "Coffee producing areas will probably be outside the immediate threat of war In case of a conflict with Russia. "Tea producing countries will bo far more affected than coffee producing countries. This include* Africa which British interest* seek to build up as s malar source of supply. "Thus even in the case of large scale warfare, production of coffee will probably remain on a high level. The demand will remalr 1 strong."' U.N. "Under Attack" Says Warren Austin LAKE SUCCESS. Dew. 6. The Steering Committee of the United NaUons General Assembly decided to-day to place Chinese Communist intervention in Korea on the Assembly's agenda Voting was 10 to 2 with one abstention. .. 7 __ ^^ (he 8ovl#t UnJon Md Czeehoslavakla opposed placing the matter on the agenda. United Slates delegate Mr I Warren AusUn today formally requested the Steering Committee of the United Nations Assembly u> put the question of Chinese intervention In Karen on jllic Assembly's agenda. Speaking : li the Committee Mr. Austin said that the intervention of i China had placed the United 1 NaUons "under attack" Pop Goes The Turkey LONDON British Christmas Turkeys may pack a punch tin* nd a dentist. nedical pra (C.P.) :tit loner AIT Lingus tlrsth Airlines) warned that persons .••hipping turkeys to British friend* frequently stuff them with other gifts they want to send duty freeIncluding whiskey An Aer IJrsjrus spokesman added: "We have had cases of turkeys exploding in the oven "—I.N.S The Steering Committee U composed of the Assembly Presi dent, the seven Vice-Presidents and the six main Committee Chairmen. Mr. Austin said the United NaUons forces in Korea had been in the point of achieving theti 'bjcctive of repelling aggression 923,000 Germans Unaccounted For Taken By Russians BONN. Dee. 5 The West German Government has the names of 923,000 German prisoners of war. taken by the Russians, who are missing and unaccounted for. the Government announced here to-day It also bad the names of 02.793 German prisoners uf war in Russia whose families are reported receiving news that they were still alive. The Government gave these figures when It published today Its memorandum to the United Nations Committee studying the fate of German prisoners Subsequently United forces were obliged t inlrodi Eeuay the Soviet veto, the Assembly hould take up the question of Chinese intervention as an important and urgent matter lteuter Lava Creeping Down Mountain HOME, Dec Thrce streams of lava 'lay still creeping dow lountuinsldc from the overed cone of Mount S. were i the snowEtna, r.urope's biggest active volcano Om< ial* at the Etna Institute said that lava streams were moving at speeds of about SO feet an hour. There was no immediate danger to villages In the path of the lava on the southeastern slope of the volcano. The roar of the Volcano's convulsions shodk towns and villages 30 miles away. War Will Settle Nothing -•UfVCHf PARIS, Dec. S. A resort to war with atomi.and other modern weapons 'could settle nothing, Dr Ralph J Bunche, former United Nations Palestine mediator, said in an lnlen lea here today. There were no problems of East versus West or anywhere else which appeared insoluble or re(iilred arms for solutions, he deDr Bunche who is seiuor director of the United Nations Trusteehip Department was on hi way lo Oslo foi his 1949 NoU I IVacf PI %  .iward. He gave the following replies to questions: How do you see world peace prospects? "Unquestionably the world Is In a most dangerous situation "It Is pretty much touch-and-go whether we save peace or lose it This is all the more paradoxical because there really are no probUiro which would appear Insoitible or require the resort to arms for solution: All the more no when with atomic and other modern weapons Resort lo war cannot settle anything anywhere Internal Pressure "No nation U now under any kind of internal pressure as was the cise In the previous two wars "The situation certainly Is not hopeless: the United Nations Is making every honourable effort to ve peace." IV the question -ttlement can Korea' Bunche answered viouslv. the only settlement that stability in that area is %  soluUon which will achieve ., united and ified Korea based on the voluntary will of the people of Korea North and South Question. Can the United Na Uons accept military defeat In Korea without enormous loss of prestige and effectiveness? Britain, France Agree On Present Crisis PARIS. Dec. 5. French Premier Rene Pleven, said today there was a "complete identity of views" between the French and British Governmenton the present international %  "uaUun Pleven America! HSnme Whether Britain t in ordei of view before the Amerl Government This idea is without foundeUon". Pleven said that trie French Government believed that a common discussion on prrssnt questions would be only the beginning of g aeries of discussions among free Governments to deckle what steps could be taken agulnsl aggression. "War Is DM inevitable" Pleven said. He emphasised France's determination together with aU free nations to defend Its terrllorj isjalnst all aggression and ndded that for five years Fran< had prevented part of Southeast Asia from falling Into the hand' of the terrorist regime —Reuter IN TREK SOUTH By RONALD BATCUELOB SEOUL, Dec. 5. PYONGYANG, the former North Korean capital now abandoned by retreating United Nations troops, looked like a smouldering mausoleum in the clear winter sunshine today. Four hours after the last links with the city, a pontoon bridge and two wooden spans across the Taedong River, had been blown up at dawn, there were no signs of Chinese troops within 10 miles. Technicolour smoke, orange, yellow, brown, grey and black spiralled into the icy air. Unending pathetic streams of dispossessed people who have rolled southward because of the advancing I'hincse Communist armies for the past tlve days, marched In unnatural silence past UM blackened remains of a pon "" iu-d SUtiTassigny Gets New Post PARIS, Dec. 5. The appointment Of General Jean IV I^ttre de Tassigny as French High Commissioner ai>'' Commander-in-Chief tn IndoChina will be officially announced tomorrow, it was learned In usually well.informed quarter?, here today. In combining the two offices of High Commissioner and Commander-ln -Chief In the person of a military leader, the French Government intends to uriderh !" the fact that France It In In.l v ChlDu for essentially slrategi reasons and not political ones —Reuter What sort of you envikage in Churchill Approves Govt. Policy LONDON, Dec 6 Winston Churchill to-duy stopped a short argument in the House of Commons about whatnea be should hsvo gone to Washington with Prime Mliu.stei CMOS' "' Attlee. Independent Member Haymmel Blackburn said that both •< %  Europe and throughout Amend' people felt Britain should hav been represented by tinComes vuUve Leader Churchill rose and amid ehaagl said: "We approve the eourse taken by fJovernment." Herbert Morrison. Deputy Prune Minister said: "The Government are grateful for the general sup port which they received front the Opposition in UM Affairs debate last week" "Bui they would not think 11 rlgM to %  ah the opposition tn share UM responsibility with lioveniiiifa decisions tti.it mlifli' h;.\. be taken during the talks B< Washington. — %  eater toon bridge built by UniUd Intel 'ngineers less than two months go Across the river, the town Itself was wreathed by billowing smoke from huge military aUsrai of clothing, rations, petrol, oil and engineering equipment nred by the American 8th Army when they found It impossible to transport them south Storerooms and building, used M barracks and mease ai Installations established by American units during their 46 days stay continuously flamed and cia-kled They had dona so all through the winter night. 1 left Pyongyang at 10.30 local imi. today in the last plane from lhe airstrip All around us patrol drums and containers of flaming napalm (Jellied petrol) exploded We are Miirroundcd on threat sides by bttndi >t hangars and tents. Our plane flew into a deserted strip with three Dakota transport:. 0 minut*"' aftai the bridges were blown to evacuate last stores and men They found only one passenger me—, one case of signal equipment and a Mustang lighter which they had to burn after tailing to thaw out the froicn engine. The final phase of the United Nations withdrawal from the Communist capital began at midnight when Royal Ulsters preceded by a squadron of llritnln'-; monster 52-ton Centurion tsnks formed up on the dirt read north of the city and swung off In file lo the pontoon bridge The last DriUsh and Allied troops to leave the city were the Oloucesters who crossed the already mined river bridges in th' glare of flaming petrol on the airstrip. Prom near a wrecked pontoon bridge I saw refugees crossing the river scramble from Ice floe to ice fine and haul across by ropes of straw, earthenware cooking pots, at on sage 3 addressing a Latin-< club luncheon said S nakier* have asked ranee has not asked • act on France's behalf put the French point TRADE FIGURES Total imports into British Hoci •luras for October were valued SilfJ l 395 and exports at (2I2.H23 The principal exports were pine lumber, fresh grapefruit and mnhogany lumber. TFI.I. TTir. ADVOCATE TIIF. NF.WK ir.i. 3113 Hay or Night. ear nil ADVOCATE PAVH FOR NEWS. :** Mr^V^M*?. fv£f?M < CNmi^ fo ; fo i£ &$&%6p CHARLES ROSS DTES IN OFFICE WASHINGTON. Dec. S. Mr Charles D. Iloss Presldenl Truman's Press Secretary, died In his White House office, to-night just after he had finished briefing correspondents on to-day's Truman —Attlee talks aboard the Witliamsbtirfl. Chinese Reds Want World War Three Truman Tells Youth WASHINGTON. Dec 5. Predent Truman said today that Chinese Communist leaders I had deliberately caused the grave risk of a general war when they 1 invaded Korea > He told a mid-century White I House conference on children and youth here: "No matter how the I immediate situation may develop, we must remember that fighting in Korea is but one part of the tremendous struggle of our time." The President^ said, that the thoughts and prayers of the AmerI lean people were with their young [fighting against tremendous odds in Korea "The full effort of the united people of this country I* behind them." he said. "All of us are aware of the gravity of the conflict which has been deliberately caused by Chinese Communlit leaders." The President ssld that the Chinese greatly changed the immediate situation but did not change America's "fundimental purpose to work for the cause of s hut and peaceful world He said international Commun-jof our people. A great many of lam was "obviously a military | them will have to devote som" threat" which required the United States to strengthen Its defence* and those of free nauona "The effort of the evil forces of Communism to reach out snd dominate the world confronts our nation and our civilisation with the greatest challenge In our history.'* he ssld. I -ari.-e Bed K-.rrr. He added: "Communist dornl'i. ated countries are maintaining large military forces far large? than they could possibly need n peaceful purposes "And they have shown by their actions In Korea that they wIM not hesitate to use these forces lr armed aggression whenever 11 suits their evil purposes "Because of thli military threat, we must strengthen our mllitm defence* We are nw engaged i' %  t great programme of rearmarueat. This wUi change '.he live* part of their lives to service in our armed forces or other defence activlUes. In no other way can we ensure our survival as a nation. "Our ob)eclive is not simply to build up our own armed force*." •.he President said "Our obJeeUve is rather to heL. build up the collecUve strength of free nations — nations whim share the ideals and aspirant"* of free men. "As s mstter of defence we need the combined resources and common determination nf the Bret world to meet the threat of Communism. •'But our problem is more tha.i a military matter. Our problem and our objective is to build %  world order based on freedom an 1 justice We have v. or keel wit'i free nations to ley the foundation' of IUCO s world order la th? United Nations, and we must re main firm 1 M our nnnmitment • the United Nations Retaliation "That u the only way out of tm endless circle of force and retails. tion, violence and war which wDl carry the human race back to dark ages if It l* not stopped / this Is the point thai we must make sure our children and young people understand." The President sain that tn threat of Communism had othi aspects than the military aspeci "In some ways the moral an" spiritual dangers that flow frc^rs Communism are a more serloin threat to freedom than 1U mil; tary power." he said. He called on teachers and all who dealt with young people <> place uppermost the need for making youth understand the meaning and value of free democratic inetttutioi.-. , they couli better realise why free ssttionmust fight If necessary to defead them.— — u t er.



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PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. DKCBMBr. l!ll — M I It ANSI-Oil I THE LONDON FASHION TAILORS HJtMlUH UMOVID WITH IETTY PHILIPS ud rraao. >wL • IMMaa anatttct, < ak.ing devised by the latter. It iu been liven Uic name rt.er Maitesana in Milan Dvci Turpin Will Fight American Next Week Jamaican Best In England Bv JOB THOMAS LONDON. Randolph Turpin. Britain's 22-year- 1.1 boot England i>> Tew here today with lun .I,,, • %  I Australia 228 ami SI fi.i 1 wlckeu declared England 68 tor 1 wkkeU -li-clared nn-1 122 AUSTRALIA Ui innino m -*UM) 1.1 innintf .I-, t drill' U *0i nAl.l A Inrt Lmntijia ifnr T* ENGLAND SH..NI) INNINGS SWnpaon it 1.1ml wall u WtuntiM-.* .l-omton 1. llndall i n b Mlllt-r Hallr> Johnston 0 Ivrraon D Rill Ji.tinnt.m Mr l.nvr, run uul Hull.,., n.,i oM COBHeltn. .U..toi. b Bill John RVOWM < %  LMrtM i. Wfiuhl < Undwul' rlr H byn I — This will probably be the stiff %  >t test Turpin ham over had n i is meteoric career But tin' • nmulctin Is clearly the best mmi ewci|(ht England has prod I in many years, and Yaroiz will have tundh. This means that I'm put will be conceding a boil I laa pounds and has t" step out < %  his class to prm Ma cWun t<. world title contest V. in../ %  !< %  : II. iiiipin ll has been In tan v-..i >. ..i %  ,i good impression In Britain i ijfhteen months ugo whrested I'.'V.Sai ft • %  •' : middleweight. —I.N.8. BOWUIKI ANALYSIS O M R W Undw-li 7 a l I ..•hm.1,.1, II I 10 1 TSUI IV-T,. ii i a M.C.C. Secretary Praises W.I. Team LONDON. Dec. a. Colonel i; s Rail K**r, BOON I \R ( praised the We-: Indie* cricket team which tOUfO I England this Miinmcr. when speakmeeting of Ihe Count' 1 < ikit SeonlaiMI at Lord's te%  "The West Indies team la treason were a pleasant and well balanced team." he sakl "All the weaknesses of their previous .,1 disappeared. Ramndhii. wis a real find, and everyone will agree that on lust year's form, he must rank among the really gre.it HWlM Ramaiihin ,md Worrell, two of tha West Indies team, are at present touring India with the Commonwealth team — Healer. CummoiiH <*altli Win 2nd Tost BOMBAY. Dec. 5. The ComiTlonWOBlttt learn ' %  : i ii unofficial test against India here today, by 10 wickets India being all out in iheir seconi nninif. for 392 and Ihe Common wealth then scored 49 for n<. for victory—Rruler TOWEEL WINS FIGHT JOIIAKNEKIU'RC.. Dec. 4 Vic Toweel of South Africa loosed a vinous attack Saturday night to retain Mi world Iwntnn.v/eight championship bj i > Sullivan before 11.(100 fans O'Sullivan pounded lO the canvas 20 limes did not come out for the llth round O'Sullivan vfljiheil 117*4 pounds and Toweel I16V pounds Kid Gavilan Wins Over Janiero CLEVELAND Ohio. Dec 5 Kid Gavilan of Cuba, won %  n.imiiKHidecision over Ton> Janiero of Youngstown, Ohio, In a lO-ruuiul bout henlast night Gavllan's quick left hook.-, and light crosses to the hem. wo.i avarj aj tha 10 rounds, and had .l.mieio elOaa to a knockout ill the eighth. Only endurance and axpartanea enabled Jank I •Mat barrane of rights to the head and body. ('•avil.tu'* ndvanie into ihe mkU iil<*wei[ht ranks. SM tbfl I llbW uuUpeed and out punch a 23-yearoM veteran of 92 profi^-ional IKWIU. Oavtlan rralghad 141 D J m I — R cuter. Results Of Yesterday's Tennis MEN'S DOl BLES Mr J 11 C Thome and Mr A O'N Skinner v* Mr D. I, lawless and Mr H L Toppln tnflnished. Mr P McG Patterson and Mr. O. H. Manning beat Mr F. P Edghill and Mr. J H C Edghill: (1— l, 6—3. 6—3. Mr. P. D. Barnes and Mr AM Wilson beat Mr. C. A. Patterson and Mr R S. Bancreft fl4 %  i 3. 4—. 8—7. I. Mill % % %  D4ICBLEK Mr* C. S Skinner and Mrs (' S. Lee beat Mrs T A Giltens and Mrs C H Packer 6—1. a—4. Miss M. King and Mrs. E P Taylor beat Miss P King and Miss M Inniss: 6—4. 6 -3 To-morrow'* Matrhe* MIXED IM II Ml t ~ Mrs. C. I. Skinner and Mr J. H. C. BdghUI vs Miss I Lenegan and Mr. G. 11. Manning. Dr. and Mrs. Klevan vs Mrs R. S. Bancroft and Mr P McG. Patterson Mrs. M Legge and Mr C A Pntterson vs Miss P Wilson and Mr A. M Wilson Mlsa G. Benjamin and Mr. E A Benjamin vs. Mis* P. King and Mr P K Roach Mrs. A. A. Gibbons nnd Mr N W Wood vs Mr. and Mrs K P Taylor. MEN'H DOtBLES Mr. J. H C Thome .md Mi A O'N. Skinner vs. Mr. D. I laiiwless and Mr M L. Toppin ANNUAL REVIEW 2/a Copy NOW READY and will be on sale TO-DAY At --THK EXHIBITION ADVOCATE STATIONERY WEATHERIIEAD'S DRUG STORE ROBERTS STATIONERY lAKIADCS BJMItJM tMOV[ <.a. neun anou,. X Rd l**V***HUHHViWMW^W>^ S I THE POLAR BEARI World Fight Next June LONDON. Jack Solomons, lop British boxing piomotei. has ul ready bookad Loodao'i White cit% BUdJlUa for a world title llgnl on Juna S next year. Solomons is keeping Ihe name of the opponents secret, but one good guess is that he will be offering Jack Gardner, the new British heavyweight champ, to l-ee Savold or Ezjrard Charles The White Citv Stadium hold., about 90.000 .ustomers —INS TRINIDAD WINS fSSO SOCCER CUP iTuim Oiu own Coirr-pontlenl < l"ORT-OF-SPAIN. Trinidad l.eeame hist winners of the Es*o Cup, emblem of socer iiupremiicv, between Surinam. Curacao and this CaiOlU when they held the visilmg Surinam learn lo a one-all draw In the ifth Test at the Queen'* Park Savannah, ft Dieted had a total of live points. Bujinarn Ihraa and Cura> "13"BringsK24.01M ITALY, Dec 4. Seventy-nine-year-old Gluditta Cortl learned here today that she had won £24,000 in the football pool on the annlveraary of her husband'a death. Ssgin-1 Cortl died 13 yean ago yesterday leaving his widow ImporaiTihad with thraa small daughters. "1 decided to try football pools fur the first time In my Life because I saw that entry forms tor the last week bore number 13", Slgnora Cortl said today. W hat's OnToday The Annual Industrial Is ml.iii, .II pena at Quern'* Park. The St, GlleV Boy' Sehool hold* their Annual Prise Day at St. Gllea Beys' Hcltool al | p.m. Mr. Aubrey Douslaa Smith will distribute the prises. The Weather TO-DAY Sun Bases: 6 63 s-m. Sun SeU: 137 p m Moon (New) December 9 i i.iiiiii. 6 00 p m High Water: It 56 am 12 59 p.m. YESTERDAY Rainfall (Cod ring Ion > Nil Total for Month to Yesterday; .66 la. Trmperalure (Max 1 84.6"l Temperature iMIn.) -I Wind IXreetlon <9 a.m t E. (3 p-m.) E. Wind Velocity 10 miles per hour Barometer (9 a m I ^9 920 (3 p m.l I9H39. They'll Do It Every Time LlPE USED TO BE SIMPLE FOR MRS MS CPEE — TOE CHORES WERE DONE BV HER CHILDREN THREE — — %  B y Jimmy li.itlo BUT TOINSS HAVE CUAUGEV ^OR MOM, YOU BET-SINCE THE FAMILY GOT A TV SET-— OprniDK Sniurrfay Orcemher 9lh PahnrUo Square Nfxl In Crown Mineral Water Factory For the Best in ICE CREAMS KI-DAVS NEWS HASH Browne's nautical Almanai Platignum Nlba for your Plalignum Pen. JOHNSONS STATIONERY AND HARDWARE '•'*'-W-V*#**,*,**',*,',',',*,*,*^,',-,* } 1 & & & I I & '& i & & ; Introducing • | "THE TILLEV I DOMESTIC IRON ;* *£ Burns ordinary Kerosene S S —i pint gives 4 hours § S ^ normal ironing. I fr Simple and saff to op5 S erate. can be lighted and J X used by V enced pe Make these your Christmas Crepes RAYON KUBK CRKPKS in White. Rose. Green. Blue Torqunise, Lime. Pink. Salmon. 36 "per yd fit IK.I Kl Ii Sl'EDE CREPES in Bed & White. Navy & White, Blue & White. Green & While. Pink & While. 36" per yd 92f. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET I person. S Special Easv-Gnp, !j Heat-Proof. X \ * Handle with ihtimh rest. ;; Light it tnd do your ^ and ^ ironing quickly *; without drudgery ij ALs. i supply of E •; TUley Lamp & J; r^ftg.g.s, g i WWHWagi \s snow WU KAMI on SATURDAY. DECEMBER. ftTH at 0 30 P.M. : by Hi.ISilir. Hnil Orrhr-.lru DECORATION HOUSE %  /',i./ M.,„,!.,,, I0^ m nth WITH A COLLECTION OF WEST INDIAN FLOWER PICTURES BY RICHARD CICCIMARRA. HANDMADE FURNITURE AND POTTERY ANTIQUES — GIFTS FABRICS. • COLD SPRING COTTAGE COAST ROAD ST. JAWIS Ttt. 91-74 #fi**f* ured in England I O. S. HUSBANDS Alients. Bahl)s ::: St. I.ucy YES!' ^W Our CHEF has a certain flair with food that makes every item on the Menu really special Enjoy our piilatt — thiiLLng dishes TO-DAY OR TO-NIGHT Make a date with YOL FRIENDS at THE GREEN DRAGON FOE BETTER MEALS and BETTER SERVICE \ For Reservation Dial SlM WEST INDIES RECORD TOUR TO ENGLAND ON SALE NOW AT ALL LEADING BOOKSHOPS THE ADVOCATE'S PICTORIAL SOUVENIR o! the visit of THE WEST INDIES TEAM TO ENGLAND MAY TO SCPTEMBER 1950. Complete with scores, averages, brief details Edited by Advocate Swft fditor O. S. COPPIN. .'sSi'S'sTfr,','* .VS,'.'.'-'*'. •'• %  MEW STOCKS OF FiNEST QUALiTY WEST-OF-ENGLAND WORSTEDS VOH AVAMLABLE AT t. B. Rice A Cm. OF lloltnn l.an,*f is never more pronounced han when you have your suits made by vis Expert craftsmanship. Experienced outfitters you are assured of the latest and smartest in men's style* or your own individual tastes. P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co. Ltd. TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING •..WAWVWJ %  •hone I !. for CARRIAGE BOLTS & NUTS 5/l" & .1/8" SQUARE BOLTS It NUTS >/," & %" PAINT BBUSHES all .lllll HASPS & STAPLES 2" la 6" PADLOCKS DEADLOCKS NIGHT LATCHES RIM LATCHES KNOB LOCKS and HARDWARE nf all kind* WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.





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PACK FOf I! HARMADOS MtVOc'ATK WfSNESOAl !>U EMBER* ISM Warsaw Builds Again— At The Rifled Point lleeelliher M. 19511 The I exhibition A HUNDRED years ago an historic ;iiiver(i?*ement appeared in the "Barbados Globe." It was worded like this: "Notice is hereby given, that the half-yearly meeting of the General Agricultural Society and show of stock will take place on Saturday, the fourteenth day of December, at the Market Place, on which the Council offer the following prizes for competition That was the first Exhibition, the centenary of which we celebrate today. Agricultural Societies have existed in Barbados for nearly a hundred and fifty years. The llrst one, the Society for the Improvement of Plantership, being started in 1804. Of this Society Dr. Davy wrote: "I know of no other that proceeded it, similarly constituted, even at home, excepting one. 'The Bath and West of England Agricultural Society' of 1777." The next Agricultural Society to be founded was the St. Phillip's District Agricultural Society of 1843, and this was followed by the General Agricultural Society of 1845. These Societies did much to improve the agriculture of the island, introducing new types of cane, investigating scien title methods of growing crops, organizing ploughing matches, and the like. Dr. Davy wrote of them: "Taking a view of the history of your island, I know of no circumstance relating to it, of which its inhabitants may be mure justly proud than its societies of this kind — societies which you have yourselves founded from a conviction of their usefulness, which have been under no control but your own, and have received no support, no aid either from the home or from the local Government." He also pointed out that the production of the island had doubled since the first Agricultural Society was established. 1 Since 1850 the Exhibition has become an important function. As the years passed it was expanded to the "Agricultural and Industrial Exhibition", but it is still predominantly an agricultural show. However the industrial side is of great importance, especially now that it has become obvious that secondary industries are essential if Barbados is to have a balanced economy. Fifty years ago this newspaper in describing the fancy work at the Exhibition said: "The beautiful creations of the skilful fingers of our women would serve to show that if only a market could be found for their wares a great opening would be made for them." We repeat that to-day. cottage industries such as basket work and the lot of our people. In Madeira a great part of the population depend entirely on cottage industries such as basket work and lace making. We too have the skill, let us seek the markets. For the farmer the Exhibition has always been an incentive, and It has helped to maintain a high standard of cattle, poultry, fruit and agriculture in general in this island. Partly to it do we owe our reputation as leaders in agriculture in the West Indies. But, above all, the Exhibition is good entertainment, and there lies its success. "The Exhibition is the popular entertainment in this island," wrote the Advocate lifty years ago. "People who go to no other place of amusement may be counted on to turn up there That still holds good to-day, and we hope it will still be true a hundred years from now. S. Ho.. Iftrlmrr .Ii. s burls from book he IK.UI> -|HI" ill. 1 NEW (MOMAL OFFICE I CONTROVERSY OVER SITE H> IS. If. I MUM 111 wlZZ^-iZlJF'"*!£?*£ ** Th0 GeTm " • Poland* In the -nbl room ... the LnJ^hJi *' b '. U ^. *; loM £" P "^ h >outh ""Yemeni badsc ai mt: chart ihowm< pUbUcb Zn.^^ 1 J^"'* 1 * ft" %  P |ed K I hi.n my Picw> how many hours e.c|, mYn and Oo ,ymmenr "n (German for peace). each was drawl !" When Iw leaving Pranw Whai a change from threeyean. The Communtsi head man to. £gfitfcL2r£!L*L& X 7 lwn **" fi ,he fi55•**£T*r5L2rS ;*,. .i u w.n^d to conaround us. recognising our party of the*, member. of the GOUKflvale it However, after an aras Bntirth, made tha hand play Uve wm lr.ari i,-i-, Sfl ..... E"j£ h I. 'J!l rntt ?l n ilrt Ti PP" r ^ Anyone .poakiDC Gerrent better than mat of the indehere are we of the notes it man would hi.vbeen thrown out pendent sm.ii|ha. Figure* WEDNESDAY Down on (lie Farm lake me to i the farms general At dinner tonight in the uniI it<>t my KUIOO IQ cers' Casino (temporarily put Si u Cummuiiist colle n the delegates' disposal* my intermorning—one of those prrter.guidc gives it as his opinion where a number of peasant* have ifi.it Ihe vast majority of the put their land to ether Into one P< Ush people now support the common holding wul run it flat a %  "('ijtivi' basts Ci :nrnunist Government.' "They are Impressed by what h; It "'.I' not 1 been achieved.' I agree that the Communists c tainly have accomplished v, tiders since I was here last, Idee years ago. And I dare say wanted If /ou want quick results In this wi,n •>' %  car to by nature somewhat undisciplined and happy go lucky Slavonic w< rid, police despotism and forced Is >our are about the only ways achieve it. The rebuilding of Warsaw is u g> ii example of what can be it H by forced labour. First the I. our of German prisoner! and n v that of "political enemies." it li guile a .simple process. I v.tched it myself this morning pn 1 managed to get away for ii -ouple of hours from my consi. nt companion, Ihe guide. The building site was in the ft uplelely devastated area where tl Warsaw ghetto used lo stand ti il the Nazis burned il down. J he police had erected barbed M -• entanglement* around the &I .ce to be rebuilt and had put u.. the usual wooden coneentralii camp wiitch lowers for their irtaa lo keen guard from. (hit of the nearby Jail an army I political prisoners was dally ii II lied In and set to work clcarii the rubble. I watched them fin a respectful distance. . I n. hungry grey figures moving ii >ul in hopeless dejection, "he distance shon. i picked %  how pus. by a public rso*Uo_ r 1 pirltad it myaalf. Nor was my vi it ejtpactad. For guidf had .. idea where I ini he arrived lloct me. But Polish peasants II are opposed to cullectivi 1. Because they love to own their own land. 2. Because they resent the n Communist attempt to drive them %  estiiUai *"£ coilerlivisin by economic ,.nd political pressure I. Because they (correctly! believe that collectives are merely the first step to Stan--owned farms IB which the pea-ant labourer has Funny tort of menu — caviars, Kuislan iolad. vodka . ." TIU'K SIM V Shoes— HO HourHigh price ot everything in Poland in terms of sterling has horrified me. The only thing that IB cheap here is rent. My guide for instance, iclls mc that for his three-room Bat he pays only 6s. a month But then living space is cramped, and mostly lw 0 or more families share three rooms. An economic expert has explained lo me that shop and fartory prices are relevant internally only, but prices for export are all fixed in pounds and dollars. Polish eggs in London are only a fraction of what thev cost In Warsaw. II cunnot be much fun being iui average polish worker. To earn a pound of butter you have to wink five hours, For a cheap pair of shoes HO hours. A cheap '.vinlei overcoat consisting largely -if eocton yarn, i?2 hours. Nevertheless, the SLile-ownetl t'eneral store which I visited was crowded with shnpperFRIDAY Two Parlies Here I am in Prague The Negro lelegale from San Francisco iboul the Pie: iflcn! •uieruts rareweii parly The collective had been going There was tt.sh and soup and ly for a year. Ii was started in pastries and turkey and goose I after a Communist peasant had and steaks and vodka and brondv returned from a visit to collecand wine and ,. huge ice cream tive farms in Russia with party built in the shape ot a house with Of other Polish peasants. biscuit ladders leaning up against But in that year they had built to symboli.se reconstruction. 13 farmhouses for the 26 members "Oh boy oh boy." says the Negro, of the coUaeUvs But I am thinking of the sim,1 t l' r V, Wur ?, aw P 11 ,' 11 "P** Th< Government had lent 11,000 pie party of C/erh workmen-the called The Paradise. 11 Is even for each house, repayable over a market gardener, the waiter, the taiUer and more bedraggledpeHod of 42 years, first payment cobbler who no longer cobbicd ooking ut midnight than on my in six years from now. Each has because there was no leather— la-t visit three years ago. At the got electric light, three rooms on in the suburb-n Inn nci ih tables on the dance floor and at the ground floor and a kitchen, airport where I slept last night the bar 1 recognised many of the and good wooden floors instead When they heard I had come from T* 1 ?!!^ WI** of lhe u,ual ,rortdp n clay of the Warsaw these men came to shake in tiw next box to mine la a average Polish farmhouse In this me by the hand with shining eves, rather drunk Negro comrade, and district. "peace." thev said -We all his almost equally inebriated PolThe members of the collective wont peace." If on|v 1 could beMct guide. The Pole hears us talkwere each allowed lo have about lieve that the Communist spontoj English, resents something he half an acre of private land. This sors of this Warsaw Congress bean us say So I talk to him In in their spare time they could were as sincere as these men M change Is amazing, farm as they pleased. —London Express Service. All the more impressed was I the tall with what 1 saw The farm coinwhite-painted blocks of flats prised 000 acres around lhe vll01 the Zollborz district constructluge of Wirzbice. on the River is still holding forth %  i by their labour. Narev, a district destroyed by Ihe wonders of IVtlish For when each patch" has been Germans during (heir retreat. Tlierufs farewell party • lone the wire fence is shifted to the next site, rather like a farmer putting out his cattle for intensive gni/lng. TtKSDAY I'olund't Friends night spot Vtvs. It's Triii-Woiiini DO Gossip More Than Men By Ckapiuaii Pin. In i Do womei men really gossip more already friends gel this Just another partmenl the odds i a comWhen they will often decipherable referred this i en ....... %  . --' '•• ^*" i-' tuimiiriHaiuneiu me .mas are tney will often referred t" I • %  I'ivw masrullna slur kept going u make talk for 70 per cent, of the j..iuStreet I The last weekend Af.£ f rJr Z .*. '."?• ., Tnr "' 1 m "" n.e two leave. 3. The next week-end After a six months' snoop on friendly women ran endure silence leave) SOO men and women kepi In small seems to be four minutes. In my view there should be Nobicles for an hour at a time When two men who hvc Talking compartments on every to do. ,1 can g|v c the started a platform conversation train so that busy men can escape this ret into a carriage the chances Ihe gossips. Until these are inth nothii first .mill question:— itative answer re only one in live that they will troduced the tricks I learned durontmue it for longer than ton ing my research should help ninutes. fellow-sufferers: — (2) If two women who At every age and al every social feed the arrrauc female lonour M far more easilv Iriopered into **' lwo wo ">> wn 0 are ,. ^ hance they vrlU start started if ways fatter, longer, and to less purpose. I base these conclusions on Careful observations made on fellow-passengers during more than 150 one-hour train Journeys between my home and the office I always hope to gel through some stiff scientific reading during these trips. Hut in five journey* out if every six serious study it ptevented by somebody 1 cigarette which, In spite LONDON, November 24. The site of the new Colonial building in London, planned to go eight storeys high and to house a staff of 1.200, is the subject of a surprise controversy. When the Public Office* (Site) Act, 1!M7 was passed for the express purpose of acquirIng the site of the old Westminster Hospital, ttie proposal commanded general approval in Parliament. Today, there is a change in parliamentary and public opinion. Recent demolition of the old Westminster Hospital has disclosed a magnificent new view of the Abbey (from the north-west) which many people feel should now be left unspoiled. The site is unique. Across the road is ihe historic Abbey. Nearby are the classical rococo Central Hall and the Gothic Middlesex Guildhall. On the other side of Parliament Square are the Houses of Parliament. One of the leaders of opposition to blackm^-out the rediscovered beauty of the site is the noted architect, anyl author of the County of London Plan, Sir Patrick Abercmrnbie. He says: "It is a question of amenities against economics. I would like to see this view kept open. I have always stated that there should be more clear space around the Abbey." The Dean of Westminster, the Very Rev. A. C. Don. declares: "...In no better way could it be demonstrated in the year of the pasjttVad of Britain that this country is not wholly abandoned to utilitarianism." I-ord Halifax, as High Steward uf Westminster, has spoken of a view, which had beta obscured for generations, being obliterated again "if the plans of His Majesty's (i'lvernment are pursued." A leading article in "The Times" continued that "expediency should not be allowed to take precedence over propriety and dignity." The Government's recognition of the growing storm but determination to abide by ihe original plan was expressed this week in a Lords' debate. It was recalled that as a result of the many new and great developments in the Colonial Kmpire, the present Colonial Office building had become inadequate, not only to house the staff, but to provide suitable amenitie: for the reception of the many visitors from overseas. Every possible structural addition t' existing Colonial Office buildings had been made, but even so, it had been necessary t< disperse the staff in five separate building: in different parts of London, in addition to ihe main building at Downing Street. Speaking on behalf of the Government, l.ord Morrison said: "Surely, amongst the members of Your Lordships' House, as well as amongst Members of another place, there v:is sufficient imagination to realise what the result would be without waiting until the contracts were about to be let for the commencement of the new building. Major W. E. Simnett put forward another opinion in favour of proceeding with the building— "...can we afford, in these days of urgent need for retrenchment in Government expenditure, to leave this costly site vacant and acquire another in the neighbourhood at further great expense?" Designer of the proposed building is Mr. Thomas Smith Tait, eminent private archit"ct. His chief works include the Scottisr "Whitehall" in Edinburgh, Lloyda Bank in Coinhill, an d Unilever House. The published designs of the new butlding which have been on view at this year's Royal Acamy and In the library of the House of D. V. SCOTT & CO, LTD. TO-DAY'S SPMIALS at THE COLONNADE Tins OKANGE JUICE Tins PILCHARDS (Tails) Tins PINEAPPLE J4.M (I-It) I'sually 44 38 HI NOW 40 35 USEFUL 6078 //..,( will fc upiimialeil nil thv ftOT rauml 1IIIMIMIM *ll SAUCEPANS, COCKTAIL SHAKERS. JELLY MOULDS, FHY PANS, PRESSURE COOKERS, FRENCH FRIERS. POTATO RICERS. UN WA CAKE TRAYS, ICING SETS & TUBES lCINC, STANDS i> BOOKS, CAKE PANS, KITCHENWARE. ltKIIIIStHI MIXING BOWLS. TEA SETS, DISHES CLASSWABE FIREPROOF AND TABLEWARE. WILKINSON & IIAYN'FS CO, 1.11). Successors To C.S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 and 4687 cow** mcy mu ftsn even „„ pOcc i OPOT msny drciiiC '" me orar y < '<" House of 'ZS&XS.StifrJttiZg, *' *V£*r i C mmons sh !" "i—lve structure ot ninetv A^Iir, !" Jt*AWTmS\: 5SS.I ,iel high Jud S">8 by th. tat of criticism, My notes in which two nun started a conversatioi more than live ntfButM arrlage with a baby — The infant may be inert., %  but Bomo woman Is sure to prod! he has satisfied evervone so far as the buildt into .ulivity as a prelude to lasti' (3) Married couples ,ire tl,> __fest cuinuu'iions on mini OM smallcouple in every three is atlent %  JK -"%  -,-..,-_ ., throughout the journey. The rest So after ear-phit> proved inilS ua\\y keep their conversation I decided to turn my down to essentials. The commonest topics of callage cross-talk among women here ii We: I, The reasons for the works' ...iniiev — -My recotd detailed de children. Avoid ipUon of her own 'tnpartment where tv.o woman are sitting side by side. Women facing each other cannot talk for quite so long because leaning forward gives them show ,h., 85 p., iT^leK.'Zno^S",'o"n hLw StuSSShS t 32*^1^ ->"> "' ">' notae wlUch Inter they nearly mined .he ir.in. 2 "„„,!,, on nla Sd -venIt rupted work wo, mode by women. llou-work. 3 The DtUkboUn iioTrie^eventu3R nod olf .hough tar more men .ravel on Among .a,lew n, It covers.IK ,,,, r,e 1 ns move m., „ul .he .rains I ue. Ua I >.,... i .u.„ ,H. .„..„ _V".. !" H '• '.'"• mo% '_ m *> "' Three other points of soclo logical mleresl emerged from thr sum) doi>* not inelud! Hounework. 3. The neighbour,.' Among lhe lew in II turns 1 Kad to endiire the mam vou lo 8lei p> loo But lXnd ,-„,„ i..pies WBMl Gard'.mng .2 preferable to details of Harry's Lncket 3 Other sports. (Tm* hneking rough and the price of the gibberish ,,,,) 111 When two women who in* talked l>> Army Conscripts. —London Express Servln ing itself is concerned. The Parliamentary announcement two years ago of the proposed new Colonial Office building included this moving pasage: "On this ground, facing Westminster Abbay and at the very heart of the Empire, a building will be erected in keeping with the historic surroundings and worthily expressing ihe high value which the people and Government of this country place on the friendship of the Colonial peoples." This statement received wide publicity and appreciation in the Colonies; and fears are expressed that reversal of the decision to build there would produce an unfortunate effect in the Colonies. •< %  r Readers Simj : I fin/.lu, < ,,l Sluitfihtrr 9\ The Editor. The Advocate— SIR,—In his recent lellci -headed "Complin-eni Slaughter,"' .Mr. WhiUnii <>f the U.S.A. the tf.N tea MM muted t>> place th, %  mint bell around the neck oi — the cat The difficulty is that 0111 against M-evinc dictator ,has million!, of of it) a ell-trained men. armed to the Ik 1 and f nope to hold thii 11 responsible pow. Time is on 5£F*£? anrt Ih "? k ^'a'" 1 antl-Ood. antl-Chnst i ,i ^ -,m P i "T ""-everything :itat Cttrtft! • % %  ,'1 ( J he P y an,l> and >eedom .,( th Dining the democraindividual stand for. Tnug, giw-. forces can we time for the inevitable decai on New York the slaugh"'ke it foolproof, and even that tered will take it as oil In a day's would not solve this age-long work or the normal course of human problem, -I would not give events, "i. illuulcal because ihe two cents for Ihe life of any teachmantaJ altitude of the slaughtered ei behind the "Iron Curtain" whu gUVaJgagraa gLVS &r\SjS i8Ma^%RLS£ ::r!^n.di^er""! l e„e^" a ~r^;-'— landpo,,,,. %  mtfreonvlneme a, regards Ihe and lhal ol then fellows, for <,u.rkly rn-ognise thai lhe,, lead,.r„ ihev know n he mean me ZFllJItkXLSSFSSfu! C ?" "" rre.tors of It ,n a welter of S,l AM'"." "' "" ?"'"' """""!, %  ', h ,' V \ """ -* %  "*" w !" " %  ' 'ineflioned. and rt'csSSaSS? Tha I. X he Muu.de e,p,e"Tl', .','* ""u^ ""." %  "' TZf&S """ *>"" Jtiattei All decent people are maimed and slaufhtered during they know how lo deal etTeetivelv av with th. m.,o,. .iii ...\ ilher .. %  ,.,..,„ i. ,. "*' s>' s hope that this will prove 5.1th_h,m, In hi. obvious id sand the lirst world war. and again with such helerodcsy. eannot '"mPromiTwdh mjd !" n 5,en.-,nhe, ^ M !" !" ,"* 1 ** he "'"""" "< ,h ••arid-, pnur the fette,-ing or, II th. w,„„ .Immgall the years Of bomb, and We must agree thai any dal.tor .„>. w ThatTn" ij.m Sir eour^e ?,r Ihl. „ !" "", V" "?* """" n,c Rus " *ns to be the atoml.mbing of recked OB Undon ,n Ihe second, wl.h Ideas of world conquest l Our Sktalor. eannol brhuim.. l lal VnaSes, L „i \^ ,"' b r u h >" sense and reason kuressors and dictators, and their I assure Mr Whilma .hai we were In a real Maes insane and -out of reel of "' wo. 1, I s.v thta.. a, en,e ro, J 'J"T m • ,h "" r ""' ""ough her own %  *!%  ''"' < %  %  '" <•""' < % %  >> %  •< UM" am,..,,.,,, thai I normal Ital evoluthe, Lee then\ and "o think .„,*", h/'rSnTe?"1.^ •"'"<"' ony and saerMce. lhi -Jboul worid conouest I ,.,.mte.l. .„ all 1,1 a da.', work. IWI." I.ul ,„ ll„,la. land now the • think "'itaAlbTm iSftn eMnn.JST^ OW !" ""ressed humanity look fr.r. a.m Tl,„ ,„ sp,„. „. ,,„. i„_„„ s |y the same would refer to we must Include (T.in.1. we ^ pared u "use foree to gain tta't l*sl,^.W#' """' '" !" 'nce to a Hlouaand of Uie pas. that such Y„rk in the unl.kely event an experimen. in abnormal menend Tha. Involves you and me eaantBta md .h^i„.^~ "*" y "" s "' P ""'' on Eart " nd r i %  %  ' I %  *•* W e„,l„,„„, „r devolubon. and What can m. and eWllSd JlS^bs3uta£^ TJlTT "*" ""'''' ** ii %  I r,T" .lf~ i ,' >l .he fearsome epeople, do about this? Il.m• UlMn, about bombs on New perlmenl mint they ran make It we bring those to see sense i', k .,., ... ,, w-ork. and are In process of reason who do not wan! to see SI the ruling eUaiasat ir^ mor. Mr Whiting ,. on right hue. .Iten,ptm, I r the llnngs a. we see them, and cannot and political! . ,'l JST e, r' en he suggests that anti-war CbraM lemocrodea the "how/ dosoanywa, because of warp*] rapt Deopotf J dpolcon, The Kaiser, rfltler, bars before these dlsturbei JTorl I j It may be thai peoples still nol nronerl] „ot under nee and moral,I, ,^r.., nT f !" uas.an Nations n ran and satellite states (not necessar,outlaw woi and ly the common people so mo.-h time, and %  u ... ,h. ...it,.... _,. ., .. %  %  ". rT-flailgfrrsT f, Bran.e, neat, "Wlici. the Russian Dot trainlnfl and mentalllv should We boHev* that atari, men should and abnormal mmoa? The only ueakn in schools However be under control, and brought to practle.l way to prevent those la-rent and ,.-qu,re a universal sandy and reaiaan. This rather madmen from ssllvlnt forthto .-onstituboprinciple to reminds us of the quandary of the slaughter and conquest la the way earned mplies Bueh United .an Nations Government, which will < ar and aggression for all ill be In a position to i-vils so outlawed. rs faithfully, A PRESE.XT THAT WBJL LAST A LIFETIME I A ROGERS UPRIGHT PIANO Another shipment just arrived. DA COSTA & CO. LTD. MEN'S SUITS. I ^ Here a *< England's ; Tailoring V from lh 1 S and presented in X of Qualities and that your favourite*. I Suits from most respected Houses Made finest fabrics a range Colours. certain to include Stop in to-day at ... DA COSTA & CO. LTD. MY GOODS DEFT. : %  % % % %  : -.-.'.•..,........ ''•'''•'•'•' %  "'••'-•-'-••'•'•-•-•••-•-• %  ••••-----. .•.•.-.-.-. %  >-.v. Illllllllll, "V ^ife£ Tit Oil III II I till i y I LiQuonJ •umpjeue Qtfl A I'ti. .ranri.— Ql* & PU, >r> Kurd Shrrrv : eolrh i.-,.-, 'tje Whikker %  •Id Mr ,:i Rum lellr Cure -'rown Drinks & Sorrel MEAT DEPT. Turkeys. Milk-red I'hlrkram. Drk. RabblLi, I.ivrr. lUaaeja, Svreel BreadH. Brain, Ox Tripe. Ox Tail*. Ox lt.ni.in-. I nrtlr. f>,-,(, %  > %  . Iff-sh VeieUble*. Xu-n.h.,, Leg lUm, Table Units-,Cookinx Butler < in-. % %  ... in xios %  'runes Tomato Soup —'I siiec. .YipM-aiu* Soup CWSTf Soup VeeUble Soup BJIOII I .I,Appti-i Salt Beef DSMcl Osajia Cheese Kdam Cheese B.\" -t Choralales Tins of Ill M H Msi>liitirllo Toharro—2 ot. A i „, C'icarellfs M\ ,V Ml .: the hi.-h ?,-c also _. affirmed :n Ha of the countries tffjiThts* ire Daslcally ana The HaVSC Hastiaai 2.13 50 J. F BAHHITT j VISIT G0DDARDS TODAY --,-.-. .o5w.v,v.veoevvvi'*MOvvtav,v



PAGE 1

WF.nVF.SDAY. DECEMBER 6 Hit BARBADOS ADVOCATE fAGF. THREE. COUNCIL PASS ADDRESS T.B. Case* Turned TO THE GOVERNOR ON 0u f Ho i' i,ul LIMITATION OF POWERS Wvforv Cued SAYS OOWD/NG The Select Committee appointed by the Legislative Council to consider and report on the correspondence between the Governor and the Secretary of State for the Colonies on the subject of the limitation of the powers of the I • tive Council tabled its report yesterday, and after lengthy debate, the Council passed an address to His Excellency the Governor on the matter. The Address informs the Governor that the Council are in agreement with the view that the Council should be considered a revising and delaying chamber, with two pi I Hun J D Chandler. Preaideir t the Council, Hon. H. A. Cuke Bind Kon Dr. H G Masstah are to present the Address to the Governor Pausing of the Address was fnoved by Mr. Cuke and econded Ly Dr. Masslah. I Text of the Address follows; — The Legislative Council have the honour to refer lo the correspondence between I he Governor and the Secretary of State regarding the powers of the Legislative Council which was laid before the Council on the 8th of June, 1948. 2. After most careful consideration the Council are in agreement with, the view that the Council should be .unsidered a revising and delaying chamber provided — (a) that legislation which has been rejected by the Council should not again come before them alter Its passage through the House of Assembly without such legislation having been lint submitted to the verdict of the p*>ple of the Colony at a General Election following J dissolution, ui by .i ivtVii'iuluni. lb) That it be clearly laid down either by an amendment to the Letters Patent or by some equalh definite means. that tba Council have the undoubted right to tnvaad or reject any treasure, of whatever nature it may be, winch eonei before them lor consideration. 3 The Council have the honour t request that Your Excellency will give the most careful cotisldei %  Uun lo these views. &f In estimating the weight which should be attached to opinions expressed by the House of Assembly and the Legislative Council with regard to the part which each of these two branches of the Legislature ought properly u> play in legislation, it Is important to bear in mind how these divergent views ben originated and deveif. The nrsl Milleuienl of Barbados was made by English settlers In the year 1627. At no time previous to that date, nor at any time since has the Island been subject to any control or influence other than English. It is natural therrfore that the institutions — legislative and other—of Barbados should in the first instance, have been based on those of England and should have continued to follow them with modifications to suit local conditions. 6. One of these modifications. and an Important one, is that the life of the House of Assembly until the year 1W7 was limited to one year only. The effect of this was that the electorate had "* early opportunity of pressing their opinion past or contemplated legislation. b, Owing to the framework of the Barbados Legislntui. being based on that of England, it la being argued that the rights and privileges of the Legislative Council and House of Assembly HARBOUR LOG In Carlisle Bey M en HI each other in the constitution of Barbados are similar to those of the House of Lords and the House of Commons In the constitution of the United Kingdom This analogy Is by no means teed and is. as stated by Sir Hilary Blood, m hu des6 Itch No 110 of 22nd ovember 1947. 'an over simplification of the position". Arguments based on it must therefore lose much of their force. 8. The Legislative Council are of the opinion that the lime has come when the part that should b played by the two branches of the local Legislature in the making of laws should not be viewed as a struggle for power and privilege but determined m the light of what seems best for the welfare of the Community as a whole. y Viewed In this light the legislative Council regard the provisos (a) and (b) in paragraph 2 of the first importance — proviso (a) for DM reason slated tberein. and proviso (b) because. UM question of breach of privilege having been eliminated bv Ibe definite declaration envisaged, a in e u d in c n l made by the Council lo money bills will have a far better chance of being considered on their merits by the House of Assembly 10 The Legislative Council respectfully req test that .i copy of this Address be forwarded to the Right Honourable the Secretar> of State for the Colonies. lien. II AOahe Mounted the report ol the rangauttee initialed the ui.-i assioti He said that latex In the afternoon he would move the passing of an Address to the Governor on the subject matter of the report, asking that it be forwarded to the Secretary of State for the Colonies. "For many centuries", said Mr Cuke, ''the flame of liberty has bumed brightly in the hearts <>1 men. Liberty to choose a Government of their own as against Government by divine right i privilege, conquest or force. That general name of freedom Is one which I believe every member of this Council today would widely acclaim. Arising from the struggle for this freedom which has gone on over the lost several hundred years, there has evolved tin general view that there should t>e Government by election—that people should choose their kovernment. Although we eeceej thaj gener a l principle, I think right thinking man must understand thai the machinery fur carrying out this general idea needs to bo carefully considered and that safeguards are necessary against abuse". Sometimes men obtained pow< by election and subsequently abused that power and became tyrants. There were many Instances like that In the world today and In countries where the people boasted of democratic government Safeguards That was one thing but they also had to remember that in the case of the coloole* where Ihe bulk nf the poeple might not be/ Ml H. A Dewdlna n i % %  the %  djournmtiii Assembly to discus* "an urgent matter." tuberculosis n i dismissed from the ho-i fore they were cured Ha three such cases were u %  St. George within ihe last three weeks. The danger of the spreading of \ the disease due to the sending | away of those people u central point was m bJa of grave importance and be brought to the notice of tho e j i were in authority at once The situation in the Iocs h ipalMi ltaera little or no room. pel Hi nhelj a St George, tc house th. !.ago it was. • by him that the leper asylum uld be used Me vented, he stud, to point out lo the H urgency of the matter. Mr H*ttle> aid that he hau an Audross before the IIOUMwln.ii i by way of getting tomatolng dom on the same question. IH. Cummins (L) said that as far as turning people out of the Hospital for tuber 1 vned. the hospital anal only relieving H el ton It OW small and rcrowded It wanted inon space and more beds. They hupen to be enlarging th* hospital goon The hospital had no :illernativ< hut to Send out one -if ggj which could not bt helped and gel a bed for suineuiiielse i modem sanatorium would cosl much, but the Govcrnmen urea Investigating ways of meeting the situation. .)> It L. I %  .... Ill \. % %  s, /. C l M M v i*dy Joy. Vh Adallru M | Carolina mult via tf I IM tin Ttiarald eii from \. .. \ ., "ra. .m torn n*t. Cant In.m Rio Granda hrhuoncr l'MU H "" c^a* *"! '-..-1. n.et.h o,niu Schooner Sviqum. II I„I, i,i Cap* lirsl Atom 1'ower Station is Neurh Ready The first atomic reactor Pyongyrrng Goes Up In Smoke •' %  Cap*. I %  %  %  from Bi.'i 1 Anita M %  %  •I cv w • %  %  1 H i..ieg) %  1 -. i>t r. irU Ivi St. Lucu D. %  at rrrc*. -. . Capi <;. -. In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station folio l Bai . mrtoi. 8.S An IJ.I HH Carudi n s Fort pouiMilii %  %  muda. as ^ S L> ', ga. CBJ *m Seaxvell < %  ..( Doto %  I .. II Flnok. '.-ril Chunlun, I>t rvert BUJd U >.<>. Monlcn llniv dl | Ai.hil.nia. ,\U-.., Cotb.lll. IM 1—g—ii huge new Snake llivci PLui aie of the American Atonil. I immisslon. in Idaho, K>W nearly complete On it. aay AM scientists, depends the m.uu VSt of making atomic pow<: Ukt future and possibly most >' >"d the Ihei This priiuiuve ferry with ice floes used as floats operated tn com plete No shouled orders no word ol rj broke the etra real deadness which was now ovi urrottadsi i V Rill %  -S! 1,1, II.-:. R %  %  rasa si VeasSMl Jam*, ctxk-kiluink. Th..r.jii Thii-kfii. ' Krailiw Bliabanr H. N I row H|. i a H la j Fleming. I i egragti ai s_ n n w t A t rai rttsuaa ll..i.,u Cii i %  .a Hamri "lllHU. DUU .1 r IM.I. Ikrl -niiumi Flarann Joi— Urae lllliou i.r ta aaaami Man. O-nla MU*. Jul*Pi Krwhr-w. MIC...1 K. i.. Mill Knell**'. Bolivar %  onlBclO, Tolrrhodnst.r/. Jui. Lus*. I-iiiil* KrK-bew promised blessing* of trie Age new reactor, called a t !eeder pile," Is designed to i ate fuel in this It is unique At present, according to Amrii an atomic scientists, there is MM enough atomic fuel in the rerhj for more than transitorv power. Work on the new "oven" is n.tly a peace operation. IIHI.IHM Acres The Snake ttlver Plains site a T ago was nothing but an undulating treeless sQO.OOO-aoiexpanse of wilderness covered wi'h sage-brush rimmed by high intalns A d luntains three greet rein-tors, (wo alreudy working, alt it lost to sight on In v*t i i vaUon The first two aie ceuceroi Wl 1 Mwei .xpeTimcnU for Ux V S. Nev) and with th* testin : of certain materials. The Atomic Energy CORHnl sloo have announced that th • third reactor is to be ready nUN nd of this year but ha >d i-xacl date. The slie t^f the pile also Is a secret. i mouoced cost, boansvi i CI.KHI.MO. Indicates that l| ki %  i-i, -mail broeaer in • giants The othai lu ttlng more than C8.5OM.0U'i ... i %  titKiO.iKhi respecWH] Non-slop Supply 9 lentlctj say that becuus: there Is not much uranium n th) wotid they want lo tofC i i i." so thut one atom will produce mo I If tliey can do It, iliey oeliev it should be possible to convert ii the world's supply of ordhv iiuuin into ptutcnlum wbMl the experts think, wdl %  ] reedr rren better than uretttui iiii furmsii a non-ruip Up >1> of ..Uiiiil fix 1 %  Ira out over the city through dense smoke which blntthe sun From 100 yards we could aee empt\ streets littered with debnNorth and "east of the ity tin re cre inevitable iffugee colun.-'" converging on the river from gble road aad track which had *gamt the brown l.iiuisw.pe b> the white clothing of ;ii,.-, iii-lpless people. For .i radlua ol 10 n 11 east and west of (he were no -um* of an* '.i.ongh % %  acenned the wrinkled silent villages from as low as 50] yards. Pyongyang lit "pen f.n Uklng h u i CnToeee troops seemed in no l hurry lO sweep thiough the I vacuum and rOMOn IM ett| M Communism — gruter. One In Nine Will Nai light CAMDH1DGE. Eilg. Dee m A gareoT*. COOL exiA the beavly irram thai 18 a -Irt'ahNt'iit" ar*UfU lU akl* lr>aa 4M( %  aleae .....i.-oeela Ua ki> eaaM H la appltaal .. %  —ftmmm p-ri lar Ur*M4a. 1!" O..I Cecil l-ailook. Hoi •eta] BEVIN PUTS OFF VISIT TO WEST GERMANY BONN, Dec. 5. Ernest Bevin, Britisi. I %  has put of] rue visit *' %  west Qermeny, ; %  Britain spokesman said here to-day. was planned fur this %  • Bevin has t" stay In London cooler with Prime Minister Attu-e on the letter*! return from his discussions with Truman In United States. An nmcial staiement issued by the Foreign Office this morninj had fell ODUJ orT his ferihcomlng visit to Western Germany because of th" ghSOnoa In Washington •>! Plimf Minister AttksReuter. HaMBa 4.1 ,!!„ %  .i, nine of 260 Cambrldy-' dergraduetea questioned in a:i opinion poll said they wnuul, refuse to fight against RUasU Four uts4er-fraduat> u I tbei wuidd voiunteer foi Foices if there *g Wai etth Ruwaia. Sixtv per cent said that the; would wait until the) .i. con Iteutei EGGS SCARCE IM TRINIDAD ,Y,„m liar Dot. ... r. M ..ll POHT-OF-SPAIN ; With Christmas leas than II month off, It is reported In rurnll Trinidad that proau* foj i and fowls are dismal Poulti. keeiwrs slate that they are rej eelving dally visit* fi'>m would-I be-purehasers but are unable '" imvt the lientaiul PTlcea r.> sky-rocketing. Imi the cause oil the whole black market racket | bj the s..mn> oi t| % %  The main %  iQftagaj at feeds for Ihe stock. URKAY'S MILK 'I STOUT "IT'S SUCH A RELIEF TO HAVE NO TROUBLE WITH TEETHING..Try %  ! %  T" b ** AakM-i P.O..I:l„l.„l.' I'.-.I — "Ull • „IlJfull> tMOlhiBi -I IMUUH ii.r ll.' I'Dwdaai aksin r^aiu SCOTLAND MANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS Make sure you ask for Sloan's Liniment —apply it to your rhuniatism—then— pains and r.lful %  ..I..-I..I ASHTON ft PARSONS INFANTS' POWDERS FOLLOW THE CROWD of Christmas Shopper: S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMBi UI floor, C P. Harrlaen & ( Arnong the man* IWOIW new on display you wdl find gifts suitable for evar> iru. ll.Ml irOllU aBBte O iete •> OOpy of any of the following.— LOST WORLD I TIBET KEY TO ASIA by De HU (with illustrations and Maps) GENTLEMEN vs PLAYERS 1808—1949 bv Sir Pelha Warner THREE NOVELS by L A. Strong ELEPHANT HILL by Lt. Col J. H. Williams jlmotf duly injure iberntclvti. often cut thcmtelvet. injure ihcir kneel or elbows br isllmg. ihey often jich ikin-tn|>irici when (porting and pUying, by %  kick or %  fall. A trite, muilicr ihr MOIHKH W are suie that all housekeepers would welcom< COOKERY BOOKS. HOOKS ON KNITTING OR SMOCKING BOOKS etc. THE CHILDREN Foi Children of all agm, we haw ADVENTURE STORIES MYSTERY STOKIES SCHOOL STORIES PAINTING BOOKS MAGIC PAINTING BOOKS. Etc. WE ALSO HAVE IN STOCK CRIB FIGl'REH In White ;.nd Coloured sets, suitable for Churches, Chupals or private homes. MVhl YOI'II SI III I l> TO-IMV! You cannot et anything better for your muscular pams than Sloan's Liniment. Simply apply It lightly don't rub and relit! It quick and certain. i roa IMI PKIUKI oi oa uoaa ON im pa SLOANS Liniment '-'/V/',','.-.-,-/--'-'-'///-'-'.'.-,',','/,',',',-.','/,',',',-,-,-///,',^-,-. ELECTRICAL ACCESSORIES! ' i w s v vor WITH Till, rouowmoi WIRE ELEMENTS < FLEX I'LI'GM ., I4TAHTKKS PLICt CAPS CONM-CUNG BOM.s -><)< hi I-. SHIM HIS a mm iTsii BtrroNs g OHUatO KOgfcS BAI II N WALL HOLDERS IlKAt KETS Ami in*iij otheik lou lUineious In iiiinUun IT I'AY A VISIT TO Ol m ELEIIRHAL IIEI'AK I HE.NT TOasAf AND GET VOIIR Ki:|l IKIMIMs BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD. (KB HOUSE TO! IIAUliAINS) Ha. 10, Swnii sirpri ::: Tkan IMi A 5SH Itch Germs Killed in 7 Minutes Specially prepared for TROPICAL BAKING Ua> BMaRj tnt vf t.nthind'i /..IWKII t.tled uom*n. u a Bin. Uawm V. Eailr. landtag jEfatf* M / hotter blonde with grey erei andouirul^i/ul./auikiit. "I lodely, ii nofd h* h" Luth (,-/' i. I UN ro*d'$ Oeanu regularly and U*J anuuing ihe difference •eilkout ir Pond i Creami," ike laji. "i'viui i < Ml %  Ul Imf i Creams have made to my tlun." lays Lady Dudley. so pleasant lo use. and U leaves my/ate looking ever to nu£ "Kl •# auuA softer, imootKer. Heart/" softer and fmhsr." ST Blonde or Brunette | THBY PROTECT THEIR LOVELINESS WITH THE SAME 1IEAUTY CARE Urunette Mrs. Lawrence Earle, who livea in L .S.A., %  ad Lady Dudley, wotl-known London hosteni, have coe tliiiif in com roan—they ute the aame beauly care! Thia beauty care ii I'.m i', anil ii i< the favourite of aodety'a lovelieal women in Amerira. England, d Franca. ." Wby nol give your complexion the Leneiit of the time care? Follow this *aay routinr: ri^tularly every night, clean** the akin thoroinihly with i'ond'a Cold Cream, wirlinir it aajeMle oval far* an-l throat with your fmner*. "Kin"*" ilh more Cold Cream for extra cleaiiainf. extra softening. • la th* moraine, hafora you maks-up, •mooth a LtUe Foad'a Vajiiahing Cret^i iolo your akin. 7i.ii drlightful. oon-Rreaay cream makra an ideal powder haae becauae il Mas ponder mall for hour*. It protects your akin, loo, Start at once with Fond'a two creama to make your akin clearvr, softer, smoother, la a very abort while you'll be thrilled with its new radiance. At all beauty counter* Hfj Ml H I.III.I.I-II%  i. hlna. •. iiiara' clblr It'hlric. Ilurnlna, A.M., Illic -.rni. I'aorlaUa IltaH'hawaaa. I'lmplra. POOl ll< h -nJ iHti-i Ut-mlahta ortmur, irtaimrnti alv# only IrmpMB') rallar bKiim IlM/ do not kill lha |Hm tana.' Tlio n- tllai II%.T. Nu. •arm killOnfirmIn J mlnul, a and la apaaraaiaea'" a |v *" >""• • a->n.