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


‘

Satarday
December

9

Karbados



“NO APPEASEMENT”



F leet Ready

To

Evacuate 15,000
In North Korea

TOKYO, Dec. 8.

"THE UNITED NATIONS Army and Navy stafis

were today building up their fleet of ships in
the Northeast Korea harbour of Hungnam to
evacuate 15,000 men fighting their way from Kot-

tori to the coast.
Cut off by seven Chinese

divisions 15,000 Americans

and British are battling through blinding snow
over precipitous mountain roads.

Janet Wins In
B.G. Elections

GEORGETOWN, Dec. 8.

The keenest municipal election
in the history of Georgetown was
seen this evening with the re-
ciection of eight members of the
present Council, the ninth seat
going to Mrs, Janet Jagan — the
first woman to be elected on the
Council.

Twenty-three candidates

A were
nominated for the nine wards.
One alone was returned Uunop-

posed. Some of the results were
Mr, B. Gagraj winning over Solici-
tor Joseph Gonsalves, O.B.E., pro-
prietor E. N. Gonsalves winning
over barrister Jainarine Singh,
Hen’ble C. V. Wight, C.B.E.,
present Mayor winning over Hon.

Dr. Cheddi Jagan and Lionel
Luckhoo winning over Frank
Jacob,

Businessman Celtismu De

Freitas lost to Mrs, Janet Jagan
wife of Dr. Jagan and John Gon-
salyes won from barrister D. P.
B. Debidin. Another barrister
Mr. D. W. Adams won over L.
S. Burham, President of the
People’s Progressive Party.

The Municipal Couneil consists
of nine elected members, three
of whom are nominated by Gov-
ernment. The Councillors elect a
Mayor for one year.

Two candidates were absent,
these being Mr. V. C. Wight who
is at present in the United King-
dom holidaying after represent-
ing the colony at the opening of
the new House of Commons and
Dr. Cheddi Jagan, who is one of

the delegates at the Carib ret

ference in Curacao,—C.P.



New York Alert For
Atom Bomb Raid

NEW YORK, Dec. 8.

Vessels using New York har-
bour, from tiny pleasure launches
to the giant Queen Mary, are being
earmarked for service if the
atom bomb hits the city according
to civil officials here.

Vessels would be used to evacu-
ate 150,000 estimated casualties.

“Arrangements have already
been mace” according to Dr. Mar-
cus Koge! of the Department of
Hospitals and Eward Cavanaugh,
Commissioner for Marine Service
and Aviation.

“The harbour usually has from
four to seven liners in port at one
time” Cavanaugh said. “All are
self sustaining practically floating
cities with their own power plants,
food supplies and other utilities.
—Reuter.



Shelve Idea Of
‘Limited War’’

THE New York “Times” diplomatic correspondent James
Reston said to-day that though Acheson “suggested earlier
in the week that ‘a limited war’ should be carried on against
the Peking regime if it did not negotiate an honourable
roposal raised so many doubts in the
British Commonwealth and Western Europe that it was
agreed to place the idea aside for the time being.”

peace in Korea, this



“Mystery Illness”

Strikes Town

PENNSYLVANIA, Dec. 8.
Half of the population of a small
town in Pennsylvania was recov-
ering to-day from a mystery ill-
ness, symptoms of which were

They are making their way to-
wards Manjondong, the objective
of the American Third Division
fighting from the coast to estab-
lish a linkup and to provide pro-
tection on the last lap.

An American patrol from the
main body rescued 50 British
Commandos from their hideout in
Communist-held territory, it was
reported today. ;

Pite Commandos had lain low

for the past week signalling *

Allied aircraft.

n ppeasy lull hung over the
main fighting area in the north-
west where great Chinese forces
were believed to be gathering
strength for a new onslaught oa |
the temporary defence line be-

low Pyongyang. |

Long convoys were also report-
ed continuing to drive south from
the Manchurian border.

An Intelligence Officer in Tokyo,
reluctant to discuss Chinese ob-
jectives, remarked. “It Would be
injudicious to say that the Chinese
are not massing for a new punch.

Battalion Moyed North

General MacArthur announced
today that the Netherlands bat-
talion newly arrived in Korea,
has moved north to “block” posi-
tions.

Elements of that land battalion
had relieved South Korean forces
in a position north of Seoul.

The arrival of Belgian, Dutch
and Greek contingents put 16
nations into the fight against Com-
munists in Korea.

The United States. Britain, Aus-
tralia, Canada and South Korea

have air, gro naval forces
in eeien UnS, He planes are
supply transports ferrying goods
and men in Korea.)
South Africa, Greece Bel-
gium have given aircraft. ance,
the Philippines, Thailand and
Turkey sent ground troops, and
France, New re gi
and the Netherlands warships.
Reute®.

TRUMAN WANTS
WAR, NOT PEACE
CHARGES “PRAVDA”

LONDON, Dec. 8.

The Soviet Communist Party
newspaper Pravda declared in an
editorial today: “Truman wants
war, not peace,”’ Moscow radio re-
ported.

“The defeat which the Ameri-
can army in Korea is now suffer-
ing is being used by Truman and
sompany as a new pretext for
further extension of aggression
and for unleashing still more ill-
ware reat Loge a

Charging the ed States with
being Sine conte and dintetihee
tor of war propaganda,” Pravda
said that all means of exercising
ideological influence were being
used “to educate a generation of
killers.” —Reuter.



NEW YORK, Dec. 8.

Feeling last night, he said, appar-
ently was that it was necessary





to explore other questions, par-
ticularly the possibility of getting
the Chinese to withdraw from
Korea and agree to a “cease-fire”
before the vital question of a long
range policy toward China became
relevant.

Reston gave a
developments

list of other
yesterday. They

nausea, vomiting, a severe pain in| Were:

the abdominal region and diarrhea
The illness which struck on Tues-
day night, was supposed
been caused by an
virus.”

“We have ruled out the possi-

1. “Chinese Communists, it was
learned, asked India what assur-

to have| ances they would have if they
“airborne | Stopped at the 38th parallel that

later there would be ho renewed
advance towards the north.

2. “Responsible officials here

bility of water acting as a carrier| Seid that if a cease-fire were

because people have been ill who

don't use our water” a local phy-

arranged, the United States and

| Britain would be willing to give

sician said, The worst is now over) assurances on this point.

and only isolated cases are being

reported” he added.—Reuter.



Chinese Girl
Terrorist Hanged

SINGAPORE, Dec. 8.





A Chinese girl, 24-year-old
Wong Ah Moi was hanged in Pen-
ang today for having been found
in possession of ammunition, de-
tonators, fuses and gunpowder.
She was the first woman to be
executed under the emergency
regulations in Malaya. Another

Chinese found in possession of a] questions before there could
also hanged
executed for

loaded revolver was
bringing the total

terrorism to 116 —Reuter

3. “Madame Vijaya Lakshmi
Pandit, Indian Ambassadress in
Washington, talked briefly with
Prime Minister Attlee here this
morning and then went to New
York for what was describéd as
a “courtesy visit” to representa-
tives of Communist China.

4. “Lester B. Parson, Canadian
Minister for External Affairs, ar-
rived here tonight to see Attlee
and brought assurances that Cana-
da supported Britain in its con-
tention that the widest ssible
negotiations should be held with
Chinese Communists for a georgrel
settlement of all outs

any question of entering into a
“limited war” of blockade against
‘Red China.”—Reuter

anding
be









ROYAL TREE

mise wo

VA f ‘

be er ae ij Fi
f i ej ee

hed yok a arwand:

THIS TREE, a “Ficus Benjamina”’, was planted by King George VI on his visit to Barbados on March



10, 1913. It was planted at 4.00 p.m. and at that time King George was Prince Albert, Duke of York.

Fountain Of

|\Flame Shoots
From Well |

PIACENZA, Dec. 8
Myron Kenley American “fire
master” from Oklahoma to-day



was trying with Italian technicians
to check the fountain of roaring
flame that has been shooting out
of a methane oil well for the past
week in the oil fields of Cortemag-
giore, 15 miles southeast of Pia-
cenza in northern Italy.

he unbridled fury of contin-
uously exploding petroleum
mixed with methane has flung a
whole length of pipe through a
sort of voleanic cone which has
formed at the wellhead.

Fon es of fire and intense heat
haye burned all trees and other
vegetation within a _ radius of
100 yards.

orts to cope with the violent
outburst have been rendered
ev more difficult by fumes of
poigonous hydrocarbon seeping
through fissures, that have
“pyearad all round the well.

he outbreak was the second
in two October a

months, Last

fire in these oilfields burned for
24 days, wasting 50 tons of oil
daily before Kenley, flown out

here from Oklahoma, managed to
plug the gushing jet.

e has been again called from
his post with the Santa Fe drill-
ing company of Tulsa to repeat
his feat.

—Reuter.

Accused Faints In
Murder Hearing

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 8.

Randolph Fraser who was ar-
rested and charged for murder
following the recent shooting of
four villagers in the Valencia for-
oe appeared for the second time
before a magistrate for prelimin-
ary hearing on Wednesday.

Fraser fainted during the hear-
ing after he had interrupted the
Court frequently shouting “shoot
him.”

Tnirteen witnesses testified on
Wednesday including Jerry Lub»
brother of one of the shot men and
John and Roslyn Lubin

Fraser was arrested alter a 15: |
day manhunt through Valencia



fqrests around which the shooting

—CP.

oecurred.

“Just you wae bill they

nationglise sgeel hetere you

start grumbling aba:tt your
tailor’s bill!’



~_otmn

” Allies “Have Not Lost War In Korea

a





‘China Prepares For

Attack From West

(By WILLIAM PARROTT)

the western world.

ly of “war preparations,”
tially defensive—though

boundaries for centuries.

inevitable



CASTOR OIL
SCARCE

NEW YORK
Here is good news for
American youngsters. Castoi
oil may soon be hard to get
in the United States
This momentous develop-
ment is indicated by a high-
level Brazilian recommenda-
tion that no exports of castor
beans would be allowed until
domestic demand is satisfied
Brazil is the principal source

Dec. 8



of the United States supply.
—RKeuter.



Russians Did Not
Kidnap Girl

BRUSSELS, Dec. 8

Brussels official said to-day
they: were satisfied that the
13-year-old Ukranian girl refugee
lodged in the Russian Embassy
since November 30, was not kid-
napped, as has been alleged

But a Government official said
her presence in the Embas
“presents a judicial probler
which is being studied by Belgia:
authorities He added that the
case Was now in the hands of the
Belgian Foreign Minister

The girl Nina Davidovna is an
orphan who was brought her«
from a German displaced peoples
camp by a Belgian refugee or-
ganisation.



She was handed to the care of

Madame Wambersy, widow of
3elgian General. _
A Belgian Security Police offi

cial said to-day Nina was lost on
a Brussels tram on November 30

she was travelling into the towr
with her guardian

“The tram doors closed before
Nina could follow her Zuardiar
off the tram,” he said. She alight
ed at the next stop and was found

crossing the street by a young |
Belgian couple.” j
The official contigued: “The;

heard her speaking Russian anc

togk her to the Soviet Embassy
The official added that Madame

Wambersy has visited Nina

re
cently at the Embassy.
“She found her seated at
table surrounded by toys and
boxes of sweets. She told her

guardian she was happier with

ones
are

troops
is taken here as supporting these

Government

said
Korea that
be able-+o”lake care of themselves
without

he based his
inspection of the war front and

not disclo
his finding
Korea,
mediately to joint Chief:



HONG KONG, Dee. 8

COMMUNIST CHINA is throwing up a new “great wall”
against the threat of the attaek she fears will come from

Reports reaching here from the mainland speak open-
but they insist these are essen-

China’s

engaged on the first offensive campaign outside her

troops in Korea are

The Peking Government has long harped on the
theme that it must prepare against the danger of attack by
the United States if not by the United Nations.

The Government’s propaganda machine’ is concentra-
ting on convincing the Chinese millions that this assault is

_ At the same time reports filter-
ing through to Hong Kong say an
g@sormous military
prografime Ts in progress.
airfields are being built
extended. Air raid shelters
being erected in many cities
and pillboxes and other defences

and old

placed at strategic points.

Persistent rumours here are to

the effect that if a general war did
come
to hold the
central seaboard
back
around

the Chinese would not try
southeast or south and
They would fall
defence system built
the rich industrial north,
concentration of Chinese
in Manchuria and Korea

on a

The

uggestions A widespread army

recruiting campaign is being car-

ried out to keep these forces built

up

Another indication of China's
Jefence preparations is seen in
her heavy purchases of raw ma-

terials from Hong Kong in the
past six months. Quantities are
said here to be sufficient for

stockpiling,

At the same

is

time the Chinese
reported to be
building up huge stores of grain.
In many areas it is speeding up
requisitioning of grain as a form

of taxation,—Reuter,

U.S. Can Handle
The Situation
SAYS COLLINS

WASHINGTON, Dec. 8
General J Lawton Collins,
United States Army Chief of Staff
today on his return from
“our forces there will

further serious losses.”
General Collins told reporters
belief upon personal

conferences. with General Mac-
Arthur’ and principal field com-
sander

General Collins said he could

publicly
or his

he

the details of
conversations i
would report im-
of Staff
-Reuter

NEW SECRETARY

WASHINGTON, Dec. 8,
President Truman _ today

but

appointed Joseph Short. Washing-
| ton Correspondent for the
,| more Sun, as Press Secretary to

Balti-

replace Charles Ross who died on

Tuesday. Short, President of the

National Press Club will assume

the Soviets than she had been in! his duties on December 18.

her Belgian home.”’—Reuter



—Reuter

Says N. Y. “Times”? Commentator

NEW YORK, Dec. 8,
Baldwin, New York Times’ Mil-
itary Affairs commentator wrote
to-day it was clear there had not
yet been any military “disaster”
in Korea. “The Allies are not

in rout.” he said
“There is no doubt that the
Allies have lost the battle i

Korea and potentially the cam-
paign, for the Chinese can force
them out of Korea if they are
willing to pay the price
“And even if Korea is lost, it
is important remember at



to

the Allies will have lost

campaign but not the war. De-

feat in Korea will be a grea
defeat, but it should not be mag
nified

“The worldwide
Communism, at least in its r

tary phases, is just starting.

“Asians respect power, arm
power — Asian anti-Communist
power what must be deve
oped’

Development of such powe!

‘need not
impede the defence of Westerr
Europe.”

war against

in any way cripple or

There has been grave doub
about the will to fight of France
and the United Kingdom despite

sizenhle army, had contributed
very few combat effectives i:
Europe’s security

Britain and France with their

face turned toward Europe would





do well to remember that half
the United States face east
Though isolationism is dead, it
ghost still live A t between
the Allies at this cr al june-
ture r ht reincarnate it t””





OVE

| has been used

}
natural

|
|
|

construction
New









Aduncate

Truma

New “Natural
Gas” Pipelines

| (From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON
Two new “natural gas” pipe-
lines, both due to come into oper-
ation in the U.S.A. early in De-
cember, will make world recor«s.
The first is the 1,832-mile
Texas to New York line which has
cost over £80 million and which
will be the longest operating
pipeline in the world. An addi-
onal 26-mile New York City
distributing system itself
some £5 million—about £37
teot. Forty major river crossir
have been made, including
4,800 ft, seetion under the Huds:
and a 4,000 ft.. seciion unde, 1 |
Missi‘sippi. When ii: full oper
tion—in April next—the pipeline
will craw gas from 34 oil and 4
fields along 600 miles of the Texas
and Louisiana Gulf Coast and wil!
have an ultimate daily
of 505,000,000 cubic feet

cost

capacity

Initial daily delivery of gas
New York will be at the rate oi
250,000,009 cubic feet. Except fo
some river sections ang a 100-mil:
approach section to New York
where a 26 inches diameter pipe
the line’s diamete





is 30 inches
The second pipeline,
gas, is known
Inch” and will be tne
largest-diameter hig
natural-gas transmissi
pipeline It is 506 miles long
34 inches in diameter, and rut:
from Topoeck, Arizona, ta Sa
Francisco, California. Work on
this 922,000,000 project began in
June, 1949, and it will have any
initial capacity of over 150,000,000
eubic ft. daily, later to be increased
to 400,000,000 cubic ft, daily

also for
as tie
‘Super
world’s
pressure

Natural gas is now widely used
in the U.S.A. to supplement
ordinary coal gas for both domestic
and industrial consumption



\

US Neglecting
Neighbours
FLORIDA, Dec. 8
By neglecting its Latin-Ameri-
can neighbours, the United State:
was endangering its last line of
defence against Communism in
this hemisphere, Harry F. Guz-
venheim, former Ambassador to
Cuba, said in a speech today
In our haste to accept world
responsibility and assume world
leadership we have neglected ou
nearest neighbours in the Ameri-
cas,” Guzzenheim told a confer

ence on Inter-American affairs at
the University of Florida.

“Tsolationism kept the United
States from its neighbours in the
Americas in the past and our new
foreign policy which plummets us
into Europe and Asia keeps us
from them now.”

Communists rely on economic
distress and American indifference
to help them get their way, he
said

“The United States can
about integration in three
by diplomacy, economic
and military. alliances”

—Reuter

bring
ways
union,



Ask Training For
U.S. Teen-agers

COLUMBIA, Missouri Dec. 8,

The Association of the Ameri-
can Universities here is advocat-
ing universal military training and
service for teen-aged American
youths. Educators fearing “high |
level tension” for the next ten
years said that United States |
military strength might be a vita! |
factor in preventing a global wat
They proposed that young men |
should be called up at 18 or on
finishing at high school, which
ever was later

—Reuter.



Snowstorm Moves
Into Eastern U.S.A. |

CHICAGO, Dec. 8. |
A surge of cold aig and snow |
moved into the eastern region of,
the United States to-day after!
damaging winds and rain whip-}
ped across the storm-harassed |
area, At the same time Midwest
shovelled out of the season’s heav-!
iest snowfall and the south got
some relief from the severe cold

Winds of gale farce which bat-
tered the Middle Atlantic states
swept into the New England coast-
jal region to-day, Shipping was
|hampered, power lines were
knocked out and strong winds up-
|rooted trees and blew off the

| of the storm belt. The snow storm
| over the mid-continent left a car-
| pet of white, measuring as much
| as 44 inches in northern Michigan
| There was much drifting, but fore-
| casters said the winds would dim-
Rising tem-
also were in prospect
no sub-zero predicted to-

Snow however continued
most of the

| inish during the day.
peratures
with
night.
to-day over
' central region

north

~—CP

R KOREA

'“differ” on the question of seating |

| roof top of houses in many a



a

n, Attlee Will

phold U.N. Charter

sagree About Reco
Of Red China

| WASHINGTON, Dec. 8.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN and Prime Minister

Attlee ended their world crisis talks here to-

night after their sixth meeting which lasted nearly
two and a half hours.

As he was entering the British Ambassador’s
Car outside the White House a correspondent ask-
ed Attlee if he had anything to say. He replied:

“T have no time. I am in rather a hurry.’’

Attlee was apparently hurrying to keep a luncheon
appointment with Canadian Foreign Minister Pearson

\ communique on the Truman-Attlee talks said that in
common objectives Britain and the United States in foreign
policy were agreed

Truman and Attlee said: We were in complete agree-
ment that there can be no thought of appeasement of
aggression whether in the Far East or elsewhere.”

The United States and Britain, The Unijied Nations forces were
are ready to seek an end to|sent into Korea on the authority
hostilities by means of negotia- | and at the recommendation of the
tion,” | United Nations

The Britain,} “The United Nations have no:
changed the mission which they
have erttrusted them and_ wiil

Di gnition

United States and

Chinese Communists in the United

Nations, Britain supporting, and | ¢oMtinue to carry on their duties
the United States continuing to! W!th utmost discretion,
oppase it

Ther .| “We were in complete agree- ,
vere was complete agreement! ment that there can be no thought
on the need for immediate action |of appeasement or of rewarding

in building up the North Atlantic | aggression whether in the Far
defence in Europe East or elsewhere. Lasting peace

Including among the questions |and the future of the United
on which final decisions had still]Nations as an instrument for

to be taken, were: world peace depend upon strong

" support for resistance against
1 rhe appointment = of a} Sasi 8

Supreme Commander for | nw pine inet
Unified North Atlantic griny ‘"} we have ates been to s@ek an
Europe, In this connection, the’ end to the hostility by means of
agreement, of the Council of |negotiation. The same principles of
Deputies in London on German] international laws should be
participation in army was applied to this situation as are
rere as pointing to a quick de-Japplied in accordance with our
cision about this appointment obligations under the Charter of
2. Further action in the United]the United Nations to any threat
Nations regarding Chinese} to world peace.
Communist intervention in “Every effort must be made to
Korea achieve the purposes of the United
The communique Nations in Korea by peaceful
President Truman means and to find a solution of
Attlee at the end of their talks}the Korean problem on the basis
here read: “We have reviewed|of a free and independent Korea.
together the oftstanding problems] We are confident that the great
facing our two countries in Inter-| majority of the United Nations
national Affairs take the same view
“The situation in Korea is one “If these Chinese on their side
of great gravity and far-reaching | display any evidence of a similar
consequences.” “By the end of | attitude, we are hopeful that the
October the forces of the United] cause of peace can be upheld. If
Nations had all but completed} tpey do not, then it will be for
the mission set for them by the}the peoples of the world acting
United Nations,” to repel the through the U.N. to decide how
armed attack and to restore inter- the principles of the Charter can
national peace and security in the best be maintained. For our part
area.’ declare in advance our firm

we are ready as

sec)

issued by
and Premier

“A free and unified Korea—the ry "
objective which the United Na resolve to uphold them
tions has long sought—was well on page 7
on the way to being realised.” e »
“At that point Chinese Com | pe ape

munist forces entered Korea in

large numbers and on November TELL THE ADVOCATE

27 launched , ree attack THE NEWS
on the Unite ations troops.

“Phe United Nations forces Ring 3113 Day or Night,
have the advantage of superior air ow THE ADVOCATE

power and naval support, but on
the ground they ate confronted
by a heavy numerical superiority.

PAYS FOR NEWS







nel

eee

Made to make triewds ..

Liave a CAPSTAN " begins many a

fricadship, forme many a friendly

}

cirvle. Ths reall, good cigarette

is made to rake friends



ad



PAGE TWO



Tt T. C. A. ’plane which is

due to arrive here at 6
o’clock this morning will have
available the entire six thousand
feet. of the new runway at Sea-
well. It will therefore be the first
big four-engined ‘plane to land
here since October 14th

During the time work on the
intersection (where the new run-
way crosses the old) which began
on. October 17th, was going on,
B.W.I. Airways were only able
to operate their Lodestar (14
passenger) ‘planes into Seawell,
using the completed portion of
the new rumway. From to-day
however, Viking (24 passenger)
‘planes wil] be replacing Lodestars
on the majority of their services
through ware. On the B.W.1LA.
Venezuela, Jamaica and Trinidad
services today Vikings will be
used.

T.C.A., who have been termin-
ating thtir weekly Caribbean runs
at Piarco Airport in Trinidad and
Passengers for Barbados flown
over in B.W.1.A. charter ’planes,
will be reverting to their schedule
through Barbados

However they will be calling
here twice every Saturday. They
will call on the way South and
again on the way North, after
leaving Trinidad, to pick up Bar-
bados passengers bound for Ber-
muda and Canada

The new runway marks a great
step forward in the history of
Seawell airport and spells good
news for its further development
in putting Barbados more firmly
on the air map of the world

Most Annoying

OW that the Exhibition is

over, everyone is concen-
trating on Christmas shopping.
Yesterday it was a terrific job,
whether walking, cycling or driv-
ing a motor vehicle, to get from
one end of Broad Street to the
other. To-day, as it is Saturday,
will probably be worse.

Most a ing for drivers of
motor vehieles are the pedestrians
who stop..and talk on the side-
walks, opposite to the ‘Please
Cross” signs. Drivers, thinking
these pedéStrians want to cross,
stop their’¢ars only to be waved
on by people who can only be
cated tetera grinners!”

Most annoying for pedestrians
are the drivers of vehicles who
keep driving by, not giving them
a chance to.cross at the “Please
Cross” signs.

Most annoying to everyone are
the cyclists who give no one “a
break” and turn around in the
busiest streets without looking
behind to check on approaching
traffic.

A little co-operation from every—
one is needed over the Christmas
season.

a
“Christmas Weather’
A string of multi-coloured

lights were strung along
the trees at the Hastings Rock:

last night as the Police Band
gave their fortnightly concert
there,

A cool nip was in the atmos-
phere and there were a notable
amount of sweaters and heavy
coats being worn by several of
the people who attended the con-
cert. The “Christmas weather”’—
very welcome after the hot spell
we have been having—seems to
be upon us.

Governor-Designate

R. HUGH MACKINTOSH
FOOT, Governor-designate
of Jamaica is not expected to
arrive in London from Nigeria

until early in the New
Year. It is anticipated he will
then take short leave and
will leave for Kingston about
March or early April. Re-

sponsible for Mr. Foot’s continued
presence in Nigeria is the fact
that the Governor of the colony
is on leave in England and Mr.
Foot remains in charge until his
return.



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

J



Bahamas Governor

AJOR-GENERAL NEVILLE,

new Governor of the Baham-
as, has consented to become
Patron and Chief of the colony’s
Boy Scout Force, He and his wife
left London this week by air for
Bermuda where they were to
catch a boat for the Bahamas.
They are expected to arrive in
Nassau on December 6th.

B.G. Commission
HEAR that the Commission
headed by Sir John Wadding-
ton which will enquire into a new
constitution for British Guiana
will leave London on December
12th. The Commission will fly via
New York and are expected to
arrive in Georgetown about
December 15th or 16th.

Combermere Meeting
ORD COMBERMERE, a great-
grandson of the founder of
Combermere School, Barbados,
visited Mr. A. E. V. Barton,
Secretary of the West India Com-
mittee last week at the Commit~
tee’s offices in Norfolk- street, just
off the Strand. There he was in-

T

troduced to Major Cecil Noott,
present Headmaster of Comber-
mere school, who is on leave in
England,

Invasion Has Begun
DROP in at some of the
hotels yesterday was proof

enough that “The invasion from
the north” has begun. By Christ-
mas most of them will be filled

and right through the season,

bookings show ‘that the major

problem is—where to put ‘em!
With T.C.A.

ISS DOROTHY WILCOX and
Miss Jean Lafleur who are
with T.C.A, at Dorval Airport
in Montreal are due to leave this
morning by T.C.A. returning to
Canada after a week’s holiday in
Barbados.

Christmas In Trinidad
RS. “PENNY” NOLAN who
is with the Singer Sewing
Machine Co., here left yester-
day ‘afternoon for Trinidad by
B.W.1.A. to join her husband
Capt. Paul Nolan who is at pres-
ent there. Capt. Nolan will be in
Trinidad for a few weeks and
“Penny” has gone over to spend
Christmas with him. She will be
away for a little over two weeks

Leaving This Afternoon
R. HAROLD C. BISHOP,
Special Representative of

‘the Gulf Oil Corpn. who arrived
here on December ist from the

U.S. is due to leave this after-
noon by B.W.1A. for Trinidad
intransit for New York, He was

staying at the Ocean View Hotel.

BY THE WAY

PLEATED egg made of tin-

foil, which expands at night,
may be the answer to the search
for a tinfoil egg capable of ex-
panding at night.

“The pleats are merely decora-
tive, and have no bearing on the
main problem, which is outside the
scope of anything discussed hither-
to,” said Councillor Bilbraham to
a meeting of the local tradesmen
yesterday.

The Voice Of Filthistan

O, Beachcomber, we three hare

of being brort to hour know-
tiz the champain agenst Soonday
fun hat the Foostival of Brittan-
nia. We wood care to know, ho
yes, if hour seesaw is put hin. The
kattygarry of the skurge of the
Countinentul Soonday which by
hopening in the hafternoon doth
keep peepul frum going to church-
es hin the moorning. We wood be
willingly to wore very respekibul

Soonday cloothing, hand not to
shout or brorl as the seesaw swang
now hup now down. We wood
play in ded silences hand with-
hout hour beerds hor wiskahs
that we mite not hoffend the re-
logius ones, hus too being relogius
honly not for Cherch hov Ingland,
hus being Persian to the saw, ho

yes, hand prood hov it, How do
you do, sir, you hare well we
hoape, so hare we three dredfully

phit thank you pleeze.
We are, ho yes,
Ashura, Kazbulah, Rizamughan
Limmitted.

Strabismus Questions Her

OOR Mrs, Mulhuish has been

subjected to close questioning
by Dr. Strabismus. The Doctor
was determined to make a map of
the moon based on answers by the
charwoman. To avoid trouble, she
admitted, when asked, that the
dark regions visible through tele-



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

A “Certain Woman” Set Me
Reading The Gospel



Children’s Carnival by J.P. W. Mallalieu, M.P, | inesient, he wisely avoids any
) help the recently formed | atte mpt to rewrite the original,
Y.W.C.A Me A Ww ANYONE who writes a novel/ but tries instead to give the im-
Scott and her "Committee have] based on the Gospels will realise | pression madq by the incident

organised the Children’s Carnival
which takes place this afternoon
at Woodside, Bay Street.

Engaged

HE engagement was announced
recently between Miss Patsy
Mitchell, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. M. Mitchell of “Palm
Beach” Hastings and Mr. Michael

that he faces extraordinary risk.

He faces comparison with the
perfectly told original, but any
variation from the original may)
bring him the anger both of
scholars and of the ¢evout. If
he uses modern dialogue he may
seem irreverent. If his dialogue!
is archaic, both it and he mart
seém artificial.

Lynch, son of Mrs, Lynch of In his story of Mary Magdalen,
“Whitehall” Codrington Hill and}A CERTAIN WOMAN (Harrap,
the late Mr. Cyril Lynch. 10s 6d.), Victor McClure sees

these risks and, on the whole,

Lucky Winners
RS. JOE CONNELL tells me
that the doll which was raf-
fled at her stall at the Annual
Bazaar on December 2nd was won
by Mary Alleyne of Fairways,
Worthing. The black bag was won

avoids them successfully.

Variation .. .

True, on his opening page, he
writes: “Seated on a rock, a
shepherd boy raised his reeq to
thread with tenuous piping the

. es = L. Skewes-Cox of mingled bleatings far and near,”
e Garrison. a sentence which is neither
‘ Ov archaic nor modern, nor English.

Holiday er But after that he settles firmly
JAMES LAMROCK |into an idiom which, though

M"s
of Toronto who has been
holidaying in Barbados for the
past three and a half months
leaves this morning by T.C.A. for
Canada. This is her first visit to
Barbados and she has been here
in the interest of her health.

Mrs, Lamrock was a guest at
the Marine Hotel,

U.N.E.S.C.O, Exhibition

HE U.N.E.S.C.O. Travelling

Exhibition of colour reproduc-
tions of paintings from 1860 to 1949
will open simultaneously at the
British Council, Wakefield and at
the Barbados Museum -on Mon-
day, 11th December. The collection
is divided into “The Impressionists
to Picasso” at the British Council,
and “Picasso to 1949” at the
Museum,

The exhibition is designed to
illustrate the trend of European
painting from i860 and contains
many works unfamiliar even to
students of European art.

Cocoa Fund

HIE Nigerian Cocoa Marketing
Board has contributed
£1,000,000 to help endow the
Department of Agriculture at
University College, Ibadan. The
fund is to be used for the ad-
vancement of the whole cocoa
farming community of Nigeria.
The only condition attached to
the gift is that the income is to
be spent entirely on the College’s
department of agriculture. '

Longitude 49
RROL HILL of Trinidad is now
appearing as a_ principal
actor at the Unity Theatre, Lon-
don. The title of the play is
“Longitude 49”; the theme of the
play relates to the colour problem.
Errol, who works for the British
Council in Trinidad, is in England
on a year’s scholarship. He lives
with his brother Sidney at Croy-
don.

1
'

Concert Pianist

UBY BURNETTE, who comes
from Jamaica, is busy look-

ing for a room in London where
she can put a piano. Ruby, who
is now secretary in a firm of
Accountants, says she hopes to
join the Trinity College of Music

modern, never seems incongruous.

His main variation from the
original is the assumption that
Mary Magdalen was both the
woman who washed Christ’s fee
with her tears and the Mary wo
Bethany who was sister to Martha
and Lazarus. But that “variation”

on one of the characters in his
story.
You remember how the scribes

and Pharisees brought to Jesus a

woman who had been taken in
adultery. They hoped to trap
Him by forcing Him to condone
either adultery or the brutal

punishment of stoning, but Jesus
devastated them with the words:
“He that is without sin among
you, let tim first cast a stone at
her.”

! Go Back

MacCiure describes that in-
cident through the mouth of a
Roman soldier and uses his
imagination to describe the effect
it had both on the soldier and on
Mary Magdalen.

The test of most
whether or not they
reader “A Certain Woman”
passes that test. But, because it
is based on the Gospels it must
face another test — whether it in
any way illumines the originals
or sends the reader back to them.

I can only say that when I had
finished it, I at once began to

-read the Gospels.
vr . —LES.

stories is
hold the

BBC Radio
Programmes

Saturday, Dec. 9, 1950.

7.00 a.m, The News; 7.10 am. News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Spa Orchestra; 7.30
a.m. From the Third Programme; 7.5¢@
a.m. Interlude; 8.00 a.m. From the Edi-
torials; 8.10 a.m. Programme Parade;
8.15 am, The music.of Freddy Randall;
8.45 a.m. Colonial Questions; 9.00 a.m.
Close Down; 12.00 noon The News; a, |
p.m, News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Sport or
Music; 12.30 p.m. We beg to Differ; 1.00
p.m, Interlude; 1.10 p.m. Racing Hesults;
1,15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Any-
thing to declare; 2.00 p.m. The News;
2.10 p.m. Home News from Britaln; 2.15
p.m. What the Londoner Doesn't know;
2.30 p.m. Songs from the Show; 3.15 p.m.
Josh White; 3.30 p.m. Sports Review;
4.00 p.m. The News; 410 p.m. The Daily
Service; 4.15 p.m. Strike up the Music;
5.00 p.m. Listeners Choice; 5.15 p.m.
Programme Parade; 5.30 p.m. Music for
Dancing; 6.15 p.m, Josh White; 630 p.m.
Paul Temple and the Vandyke Affair;
7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m. News An-
alysis; 7.15 p.m, Behind the News; 7.45
p.m. Weekly Sports Summary; 8.00 p.m.
Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Do you Re-
member; 8.30 p.m. Radio Theatre; 10.00
p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. From the Edi-
torials; 10.15 p.m. The New Canterbury
Pilgrims; 10.45 p.m. Starring Partners;

Cost Of “Peace”

LONDON
delegates returning
home from the Communist-
dominated “Second World Peace
Congress” in Warsaw learned the
high price of peace.

The delegates were wearing
lush silk “peace” scarves provid -
ed by their hosts tn Warsaw.
British customs charged ther
duty ranging up to $840 per
searf. —LNS.



British



is the tradition of the Catholic |

Church, and is acceptable to many !

‘scholars outside that Church,
Where he deals with recorded

A Tisket, A Tasket

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, T’dad j
When Mrs. Richard Groger
arrived in Trinidad last week
she was carrying a basket whici.
she had bought here 18 years
ago, Made of the local “Mamoo”
or wild cane, she said she had
purchased it from a weaver who
hailed from Tabaquite, North
Trinidad, The basket is still in
good condition and Mrs. Groger,
who is.the wife of the President
of the U. S. Travel Bureau, said
that the basket continues to be
her picnic basket, and she is very
proud of it,

Mr. Richard Groger, President
of the Groger Travel Bureau of
Cleveland, has arrived in Trinidad
to find out the tourist facilities of ~
Tobago and to make arrangements
for one-day visits to that island
when the cruise passengers come
this way next year.



The taint track leads under some

k bushes, and, thrusting his way
through them, Rupert is in time to
see the imp ahead of him. By now
uny creature has heard him,
und, darting away at top speed, dis-
pears once more ‘T i catch him
yet,"" mutters Rupert * Why is he
running awav from me?" Stil!

M



CROSSWORD



tag Across

‘ Ke8 @ man look round ? (5)

® and 6 Down. Its Ality
dentable. (10) we ae

t of
tte Be D Sera for @ kia.

4
wail ;



at the beginning of next term.
She has already passed her en-
trance examination, Her real am-
bition is “to become a concert
pianist.”

To Visit Jamaica
M® BEVERLEY BAXTER,

M.P., is yvoposing to make
a trip te Jamaica, America and
Canada at the end of this month.
Mr. Baxter, apart from his Parlia-
mentary functions, is well known
as an authority on the theatre. His
criticisms of new London plays
appear regularly in the Evening
Standard. He sails on December
20th and expects to arrive back

in England on January 28rd. Pity
he can’t visit Barbados,



By Beachcomber

scopes were oceans, that the crat-
ers were volcanic. How many
canals did she count? “Eighty-
four,” says she gaily, Was there
snow on the mountains? Yes.
Were the rings round the craters
made of lava? Yes. Would she
say that the moon’s parallax is
part of a trigonometric series, thus
supporting Pontécoulant’s theory?
She would, When shown the map,
and asked if she would recognise
it as a map of the place she had
been to, she lost patience, and
said, “It looks like a plate o’ hash
to me.” For her trouble, the Doc-
tor gave her a handsomely bound
copy of Hansen’s Darlegung der
Theoretischen Berechnung der in
den Mondtafeln Angewanaten
Storungen, Later he announced
that the experience of. Mrs. Mul-
huish proved that the gravitational
theory explains the moon’s mo-
tion. Professors Stackpipe, Kloun.
Krettin, Bafoune, and Hafbakt
concurred.



ee nT,

HOUSEHOLD-
NETS 63¢.77¢, 81¢

837,847, 87¢

6'7

70x 100
80 x 99 6* ea.
63x100 5 PB op,

HAAN NS

abel dwart shrub with
flowers. (5)
odds that 0

‘4 i wont eer get vis
; naret Pg A 4)
° a ear
1% The white Pew ne), wy
20 paves mel in camera. (6)
2) tm Thailand was. a)
24 The Dail Express flag? (4)
25° May be ripe even for a tary on
26 A Bless nen on strike
27 Those believe it may
thank thelr stare (or not 1!) (9)
Down
4 irritate, (3)
4 Incursion no doubt. (4)
4 qu een Elizabeth's hy house. (5)
& = ee akings of # vesta. (6) thr hout
. Surpass: 9) oug.
9 Sparkung sign
8! ot
10 implement (3) eee ae
\2 Exchange or barter? (4)
\6 Someone often does this to the
pituation with a joke. (6)
is FER do you are agita (4)
Ww T is Aiways filthy (4)
$3 Bese Teena Open this. (3)
2 é@ unruly mol
here to tea ‘3) oe er
Soluut i
oa Bower SO un aes
Blot. 11. ‘Horse: iS Bat. 14 6 45.
Mer, 16, Rare: 1 Wasp. 2i Punished:
*¢ Glass. 25 Dene Down: 1. Bubble!
Sana T woare eae 38 4, Qiherwise, 5,
wnt 17) Ashen 18 &nd ‘ea 35 hoo fh

“4 Across Plummet

PLAZA

BRIDGETOWN

Baby it’s WILD Inside !
ERROL FLYNN in

his FIGHTIN'EST MOOD in
WARNER BROS.





Warner Bros. present - - -
John

TONITE (Sat.)



Rupert’ 8 Autumn Primrose—29



following the little path, he finds to

his surprise that it leads straight to

an old sundial, and there it stops.
‘Well, this ss queer,’ he says.
‘Did he come all this way just to

see whar time it was? And, if so,

where is he now?" He walks all

round the sundial, but there is no
zn of the track beyond ir

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami
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the night

Listen to the Club Morgan Hit Parade
to-night on Radio Distribution at 8.15

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PLAZA Theatre = 0)ST!N

TO-DAY to SUNDAY — 5 & 8.30 P.M,

Ann
GARFIELD — SHERIDAN — O'BRIEN in —

“CASTLE ON THE HUDSON”



— MIDNITE SHOW (2 New Pictures)
KANE RICHMOND in “DON’T GAMBLE WITH STRANGERS”

Sydney TOLER as Charlie CHAN in “DARK ALIBI”

MONTANA with Mantan
Color by Technicolor
Alexis SMITH—S. Z. SAKALL
—Now Playing—
4.45 and 8.30 p.m. and

Continuing



n REYNALDO in
Two Special SHOWS TO-DAY Dunca YN.

9.30 am, and 1.9) p.m
John BEAL in

ONE THRILLING NITE
and

LEON ERROL in
“KNOCKOUT”



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THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT — Telephone No. 2039

“CISCO KID RETURNS”

MOOREHEAD.



GANTETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m. }"AT. To-morrow (Sun) 5 p.m.

Jimmy WAKELY in
“SONG OF THE SIERRAS”

&



Monday & Tuesday 8.30 p.m.
Johnny Mack BROWN (in both)
&

“PARTNERS OF THE TRAIL”



SP PDSSOSSS SPO OPO SOPOT OOS

An Interesting New
Book

“DESIRE

CAUGHT BY
THE

TAIL”

by PICASSO











|

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1950





}

| cING. NIGHTLY
MANHATTAN | DANCING NI

RESTAURANT

Announces that it will be
serving the usual Xmas
breakfast on December 23.

CASUARINA CLUB

SNACKS
day

STEAKS AND
% hours a
Bertie Hayward’s Orchestra will

be on hand, Christmas Eve and
New Year's Eve

For Reservations please
Phone 3130 not later than
18th December.

Please make

Dinner Reservations
9.1
early

2.50—1n.



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30
The Romantic and Dramatic Musical !
“LISBON STORY”

with PATRICIA BURKE — RICHARD TAUBER —
DAVID FARRAR

A British National Film







GLOB week |
TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. LAST SHOWS
sithon SA
“A SOUTHERN YANKEE”
TO-MORROW 8.30—MONDAY 5 & 8.30
Dick June
POWELL ALLYSON

es MEP

THE REFORMER AND
THE RED HEAD





ee ——————eee——e eS

ROYAL

To-day to Monday, 4.30
and 8.30.
M.G.M. Big Double . .
Jean Pierre Aumont and
Signe Hasso in —

“ ASSIGNMENT IN
BRITTANY ”

and

“THE CROSS OF
LORRAINE”

EMPIRE

To-day, 4.45 and 8.30 and
Continuing:
M. G. M. Presents .

“CRISIS”

Starring
Cary Grant — Josh Ferrer
— with —
Paula Raymond and Signe
Hasso



To-day at 9.30 a.m Colum-
bia Double.

“TYRANT OF THE
SEA”

end — WITH —
? ” Jean Pierre Aumont and
*" GIRLS SCHOOL Gens, Maly,



OLYMPIC

To-day to 7 y 4.30 and
15.

ROXY

To-day and ‘To-morrow—

4.30 and 8.15.
20th Century Fox Big
United Artists Big Double Double
Lizabeth Scott and Don ee ee
“TOO LATE FOR “THE CARIBOO TRAIL”
TEARS” — AND —
and “WABASH AVENUE”
“JOHNNY ONE-EYE” — WITH —
a= WITH- + Betty Grable and Victor
Mature.
Pat O’Brien and Wayne “Wabash Avenue” Not suit-
Morris able for children.

— SS,

THE KIND OF ACTION-PACKED
ROLE You LOVE HIM IN BEST
seapenenins

|' WHEN MEN PACKED HISTORY
IN THEIR HOLSTERS...







crannine ERROL



a * yon 1eb aaarnonan EARTH- SMATTERING STORY FROM WARNER BRos!



Published by RIDER & CO. PLA ZA THEA TRE

On Sale at .
Advocate Stationery



[ie st |

BRIDGETOWN:
NOW PLAYING 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
\& Continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.













~ SATURDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE





NEWS FROM BRITAIN _ \COMMONWEALTH HARBOUR LOG GOVERNMENT

NOT COLONIES a APPOINTMENTS
ify David Temple Roberts vito a forceful unity — a gre mp Come Bey
















" Sas 4 . (From Our Own Correspondent) " — ‘ int A Press communique stated yes-
gust of opinion that w ” Sch. Everde M.V. Sedgefield. SX 4 q 5 4
@ LONDON, Dec 1 Mr. Attlee ca th wal ee LONDON, Nov. 28 { Worderful Counselor, M Y. Deerwosd | te y that the following acting
: sip ae . for the first time . “4 The following question was|M.V Walter Sweeney, Yacht Tern I!.,| appointments have been approved
The status, influence and power of Britain in the world me in five years. |asked in the House of Commons | Yacht Axtile. sen ee ,
has been raised, immeasurably, by the events of half a The Events on November 27: — Mr, Peter |fte woo Sn sry Mt. Le a

Assistant Secretary, MB. A. A. Hinds
al Seeretary’s Office, Mr. F. f





. : To return to the eve Smithers (Conservative, H@ Lat Joy. Sch. Adalina, Sch. Surv nite
dozen hours. A few minutes before four o'clock Mr. Win day: Mr. Bevin and = St shire, Winchester div.) asked the | B.. Sch. Lucille M Smith; Sch. May

ston Churchill rose to make his birthday speech, in a|were soon on the telephone to [Prime Minister what arrangements | ©#Folin«

debate on foreign affairs overshadowed by the gloom of |Sir Oliver Franks, the British | 27@ beim® made to ensure that the| ss qutsts..dwon tone net; Capt. Sat



lic Librarian, Mr, E. L. Walcott

Â¥ His Excellency the Governor
|

arbour & Shipping Master, Mr. 8. G
}

i

Chinese intervention in Korea. Ambassador in Washington. La- | terests, of the Crown Colonies | worn. trom ‘Trinidad rae 3
,A few minutes before ten bour members had scon collected |#2¢ Protectorates are adequately a Ruma. Sith: Wane Det, Capt Bybe A Press communique stated yes-
‘o'clock the same evening Clement a hundred signatures for their |Tepresented at the forthcomills cum RPARTURES terday that His Excellency the
Attlee told the same House of letter to Mr. Attlee — and the conference of Commonwealth) 5, Goifito, 4,505 tons net Governor has approved of the
Commons that he had suggested signatures went far beyond. the “or ee a ae ee Sapsworth, from Southampto following appointments to offices
to President Truman a Wisit to usual protesting circles of “the |watch the Pitacaae ot “toe oo created under the Civil Establish-
Washington. Between those two ieft.” The Conservative conclave | nies at the Conference in consuls S. 1] ment (General) (Amendment)
instants were six turbulent Hours went on: it is revealing no inner | tation with. my right Hon, Friend CAWE No. 7 Order, 1950 :— a
in which rumour, fear, war and secret to mention that af this |the Secretary of State ‘for the aan Goctptary. Gelaanl weer *
disaster to the Anglo-American time and later there was direct | Colonics. , oS So AL Eearainer, Auditor General's Depart-

entente stalked through the Pal- contact between Government and
ace of Westminster where Parlia-

i , i s: As the Prime] Seupersad Saroop, See
Opposition leaders. In fact I ihtuster ats Soh inherests | frank Ramours Chart
ment meets. At the end of that must emphasise that the speeches |of this country and all other Brit- | McDouald. Kenneth f

Ss.

Treasury—Mr. V








Mr. H. S._ Sains-
ris, Mr. C. D. Evelyn.

1 Gilbert Prescott pervisor and Senior Clerk,

time a determination and pur- WINSTON CHURCHILL that later crystallized the pas- | ish interests, is it not desirable to | gh, S°°) Shit, Sr














pose emerged. This day, Mr. sions of the afternoon into the | appoint a representative Who May | From British Guiana pena C :
Churchill's seventy-sixth | "birth-| gecorip : _ |eonsidered judgment of the eve- |speak for the Colonies? Does he |. Mr. ©. King, Mother Magy Paul, 2 ; Me Ce int ee
day, November 30th 1950, may] thin \ac the dismay with which|ning, were framed in mutual lappreciate the extent to which | Wall De Sole. Mrs A. thu &. Cc. Emtagé, Mr. D D
be reckoned the point when satieer co members of all understanding between the + this would be appreciated in the 8 os So oa . ae : th tah aie
Britain, for the first time since Bern. Faces turned white, Mr | tes It is not too much to Colonies, as it would show that | pelgrave . : ; ie nar wee
D—Day asserted its independent|?CY." Was as Strprised as anv|that Mr. Butler, the Conserva- | we wished to associate them With] trem St. Lucia Miss M. 1 ma
will in the affairs of the world. other Member. It was obvious|tive Speaker put the Govern- |us in the work of the Common- Mr. Lione Arthur, Mastr. Cutt \ Me Mr. GM, Carew
Chance that the Foreign Office had n«j|ment’s policy — Mr. Attlee con- }wealth? aren Mrs, Si ‘ Miss B. 1. Spencer.

Like most great days in the warning of this alarming tone|curred in it. It was a fixed jot The Prime Minister: I do not | svorte Pamphi oe as fa i ce

tice ; a £\from Washington, At that|and ther : i seen | think in view of the mavner in [Br Rann thoy ‘ \ St. John
political life of a nation there! moment it s a ere is no harm in that fot ink 50, in view of the manner Dr. Re il! ‘ ee ee
were many incidents that turned |, ent it seemed, frankly, that jan Opposition spokesman can often which we carry on these conver- | From Antigua; s Thomnas-Miss £. Hutchinson
on hanes, nda At wiay. oe this America and Britain weré Spéak- | Speak with greater freedom in a gations. They have always been erin. aie eee A int Mr. G, D. Hope.
suiting Guy Suis Nee Goes ing with opposing voices. While|tense situation, and then a Gov- between the Prime Ministers of |“ Pucii taten, Jennifer, Hatch 1 st, La Miss D. M. Watson
jeathah tie climam Bae oat mat Winston Churchill and Ernie |ernment speaker, who follows,— the self-governing members of the | (1ntay Hat Mary Foswr, B.S Black Rock-- ay 3 oa eee
started with sataih : Ps Bevin talked of, negotiation with|in this case, the Prime Minister | COMmMonweaith. At times tiere| Foster, Twyla L. Trink ad eptman he eS wat, ho, Pas
s n a mistake. We will|the Chinese at Lake Success and|—has the opportunity to reject are consultations with representa- | Guehelm: eG. tencunek

i , i PARTURES « BWALAL
tives of the Colonies. On oceas- | yo; temand:

ions like these the interests of the Dr: Eugene Leciezio
Colonial Empire are generally | Soaly, Roy Rowe

Station Sergeant B
ant G. Reid, Station



a rood I intend to tell stabilisation of the line in Korea.}or accept as he thinks is politic
fouie pid veestit 2 ie. ‘ es Gehthay wae Truman and The American correspondents

, a ac. ing 3 i * {
House of Commons. of atomic Gnaantnect oe ee we

i . i : oO i Hithi r :
Winston Churchill rose at 3.45} Chinese in Korea—or even fs soe OO bg the Palace of

A few minutes earlier hé had|Manchuria. Such wa

; , shot the
been greeted with cheers — for|case—but on the instant it was
his birthday—and had acknow-|thought to be so. M.P’s reacted

Inspector Police
. Station Ser
1 BE. Connell

G ment Industrial School
M c D. Clark«
Gove oment Inga
M, G. Kirton, Miss



looked after by myself and my } Hodekin Derik Davie
right Hon. Friend the Secretary of 4 ee a Rand eee Hire tale
State for the Colonies. | yor British Gutana Pinder
Earl Winterton (Conservative.| | Shirley Harrison, ‘ ley *rob
West Sussex, Horsham div.): Be=| Bayle au





The best way t
sum it is to explain Britain’s re-

: , M F rleott
lations with the U.S. in Mr. But- nM

at » Officer Mr sD |
N. Pate yD e, M \, Weeke
































ledged them with a little bow—|according to their personal» char- ceulay 40 4 : a ra is 4|fore the next.conference is held, | ree Geaire M Deputy DB Je pateationaMr. ¥
to his political opponents, as wellj acter. The vocal and active on|hand has not b af fawe " at the | will the right Hon. Gentleman con-| juan Brnests Deverso CM. Theobald {
as his political friends. I can.the Labour Left rushed to pencil | en: Mt et een played strongly | sider whether the point put by ‘i Office Superintendent, Science & Agri
hardly sum his speech in a few|and paper to draft a letter to the The ear, : oat , _,|my Hon, Friend is not a good one,| [pn Touch With Barbados : Ue ea
words, for essentially it was a|Prime Minister. This. was_brief.| prief nd beehan ents ne et in view of the great constitutional Coastal Station & Aaricultire--Mr, C. B. Foster, Mr. H
closély-knit lesson frdm history |Soon it wa8 typed and being cir-| publi eopitton Eh faulty test of | advances which have taken place} <..., were way tits, edviie | es aes pa
applied to the present world|culated in several copies for rant ¢ oe on; they left Parlig- in recent years in the status and nat Ne ane i iow. communicate with | A B Analytical A. at, Se e &
scene, Essentially | Churchill’s|signatures, .The actual wording ae O, cal at @. Pub and hear | position of many of the Colonies? | the following ships through their Barta-] Over Te até
conviction was that Russia has|was kept dark—but apparently "7 “UM being said round the (Surely they could elect independ- | dog Coast Statian. |. is. Marae’ Q eulfure--Mr, T. 0; Hoyte, |
little interest in world war at|it called on Premier Attlee to a Coe back looking, one \ ent representatives to attend the |. ¢ S, Curania Geuperizapeth A. Plant ssistant Engineer, Public Works De
this instant. But he warned that|insist on reference to the United i say, like seismographs that | conferences, even if only as ob-| gin, Ss. Brazil, 8.S. Byfiord, 8.5. Ruins | Nichol
China’s leaders may be guided | Nations, before atom bomb is aa recorded the tremors of A" | servers? $8. Colombe, 8.5. Ragunda, $.S Bl Assistant Chief En Waterworks |
by blind self-confidence —- andlused. Conservatives kept their | Cacmecan the the shudders of a |" The Prime Minister: The noble | Wanner. SS feuba, 8.5. Velma Lykes.} “Accountant A, eee koelartinen tx |
that China, herself, is a eountry /oWn Couns one Aaa. people on the brink of war. = —_ realise that = Se - Tug Dragon, 8.8 Golfito, we $3.) wr. M. G. Adan

nat scarcely fea i . ers—j E e this conference is, naturally, One| Pyne, S.S. Maple Bank, taria De | Control Officer, Airport—Mr. J I
Korea he ceed” that otaualite Eden ant Me Tx ee ans __ Information to be decided between the mem- / Lariniss. BSAicon Fel polores Mika | nea sacl Worabe Deberinent
should be the aim of the Unitedjimmediately closeted in discus- All this. time, it, is right to re- | bers of the Commonwealth them-| Hone. iP: <'e""Gavina, 8.8. Hororata,| My §. 0. Gil

Nations. He saw the war id @eaisidht MEE Buer was due to| Menpooe M. P.’s had little exact |selves. I do not think that at the | s's.'s. Teresa, SS. Grenangers So ag te tant, Department of
Far East as a great diversfon|Speak the same evening—before information, A message arrive’ {moment one could very well ex-| SS) ours Site is Goben. 88 de Pathologist—mr, BF



i jude . veg | Challenser, 5.S. : 4
engineered by Russia, To achieye|the Prime Minister. had to end recording that President Truman |tend it to include representatives | FO": ener ea SS, Willemstad, S.S

eeper, General Hos


















































8 ity ; had indicated “No” — in fact he jof all the Colonies. : Kaposia, 8.8. Robert
say he) bes gouge al he we, MRE ace, Aton ifn, when taked Mr, Bain (Conaeyating Be fon
net of Korea. Whether the,;™moré clamly. than t . Labour weer, Se. Geniaton 0 Mee the the’ OEM nal” position” of FL ing lee B Lytheott
c a + , 7 7 ’ 1 ACO
United ‘Nations could ‘now with= [opposite mumbers-—and Whited for| ferred to the United Nations, The |Souther Rhodesia can the ne y sn ie 2c
military problem ais eee ‘An Onilestes - | debate continued. Members were | Minister ret te the ie LONDON ‘ Attetidants — Female, Mental
- ‘ The first fact on R be asking the Government for assur- eo bg oag of se the It is not flying saucers but fly- | Hospit Mrs, A. Redford. Miss M. War- |
mito de Gra fact was that Reytes|snceat-Amhony: Nutting a goun: |RMhadean wil be imeted to the [ing i Thar worries Britons. |W gto gat ban
But above all Winston | word “always” at aan i “in| at sising Conservative, spoke in COME A. Péntier Brockway (So- A number of Britons have been |e wenry: Mrs. B. Gox. et ee
Churchill spoke of Europe. The |its . transmission ys Se . in] this sense. On the Labour side was cialist, Eton and Slough): If the| 2@"ov ly missed by large chunks | Mmle Attendant—Mental_ Hospital—Mr
published report cannot convey |House and the Palac t Ww vy more bitterness, : matter is to be taken up again be- of ice that fell from nowhere. |” TT Ratan hat ee areaT Seen
the deadly emphasis with which| minster. What Harry. said est] rhe outcome you will KNOW | tore the next conferénce. will my Latest icy missile twelve inches | srimth, Miss J. Mounter, Mise
he reiterated the message: “our | “the use of atomic Ww es Ris from the news. But I want to cap- right Hon. Friend consider find- | long by five inches thick fell a’| Fm |
main responsibility lies here as|always been under oct a .- ture the atmosphere. Mr. R. A. li ,5 4 method by which the peoples | the fee! of Donald “cunticre at) ea ene oe ae OS
home, and in Europe.” It is there, |sideration.” And that h a alee ues he ee speaker, | O° te Colonies may themselves | Braughing, Hertfordshire Siensly Tetrietar, Rarbados Regiment
he found, that the world’s cause different ‘sound. Later re the is riot usually the most inspiring appoint representatives to these Other ice “bombs” have crashed Ir J.B. Taylor
will be won or lost, He ended on|evening came another. modifica- | Sbesker: But this day he had | conferences? j through houses Psalter
two themes of unity. One was|tion trom Washington. The events-on his side and he rose to |" "The Prime Minister: It is a| Air line officials suid that i!
that in times of tribulation and - The) the hour. It was a strong speech. | Commonwealth conference. possible but highly improbable} Wf, PUBLISHES BOOK
disaster it is all the more neces- Tea Clenrcacaiieg ter ti aa ae It took an independent line. For for large ice formations to fall if .
sary for allies to stand together:|ing for the. United Nations. poe instance, with clarity Butler re- |—— —~-—-- — | from planes, — Ait y (Prom Our Own Correspondent)
the other was that the House of|power to Ghoo’e weapons, he jected the motion advanced by the Sa ameter oitt Hibs danctig eNteT tC British Ministry of Civil Avia- GEORGETOWN.
Commons had opportunity, this|President Harry Truman Com- United States to brand China, “tt th ¢ en ea : Pr ©) tion has “salted” some of the ice British Guiana born My)
day, to demonstrate the national| mander-in-Chief of the * United immediately, as aggressor, That write ta. ye , va fe i ieee blocks in refrigerators so that 2 | Andrew Camacho, Assistan
unity of its political es. By|States Forces, was the only per- motion at the Security Council Mr. Attle bs t Out en detailed examination can b€|Master at St. Mary’s College
the end of the day it had pro-|son in the’ world empowered was withdrawn. In the hour be- Wha 4 SOMS. 0 mt ead fi made —INS. Port-of-Spain, has published the
cleus this, in full mé@asure,/under the MacManon Fact “to fore he seals the rumour fret ator eden Help: feeling on oa lack ” eet a second volume of “A New School
indeed. 1 ; 4d 7 it en a4 . Geometry With Trigonometry”.
It was Aftef Such & spfech — ae the use of atomic} had whispered through the cori. of thas yrora eree, St airs andr Tip For School Boys This is the first book to be wri
composed, the oration of a states-| But by this time the extraor- | 9°°S 32 correctly. And the Prime eS lane BO a abate READING, England. |teo by # West Indian and pub-
man—that crisis commenced, dinary avalanche of British poli Ministét’s speech was brief. He) the fit ec tes John F. Wolfende ’ Vice-Chan-| lished in the’ British Caribbean
Here I must explain that the|tical opinion had b ‘ poli- | haq spent the day of decision, At|the political _ microcosm, ot| John F, Wolfenden, Vice-Chan-} 1°), ‘oirerg, a complete, School
HouSe of Camuions bk Bhiy one foot - ae on one moment his speech was ex- Westminster, Perhaps without cellor of | Beading ag hs ity, Finis “outa. Mr. Ceruche|
means of receiving the news of Bee hours d orke. eit oure.| Pecwed at 8.865 lates it was post=| that error the passion of political | today advised schoolboys "will Ji, a Maths master, and | wi
the wide world from moment to seopoutients' 8 iia on. poned to half-past nine—the usual | conviction would never have been | ever ae Lyk sea iming.{formerly. attached to St. Stan
moment. In the “Library Corfi-| papers who had come t eet time. What had happened? The | generated. But it was not a false | eh ss - . tC well f islai College, British Guiana
dor” is a tape machine fecordinig | mineter to report the close technically-minded argued that -a sentiment, for all that; there is ‘ }@ ways it ° do it oll ir as to The first volume is in use in Bay
the news-service of Reuters. | first he wanted to “catch the New | problem to be settled in Anglo- | Ty WOuld SV OR BO Te tbe hades, British Guiana, Jamaica
While Churchill was. speaking 0 oat at tne Seuss thet wi, at York press” and then decided | American relations. For aeversh s0lske in the list Be np! | nd Prinidad
. a1 C8 t roces: 8 S; ie | iti licy has appeared | to deceive your instruc ors, ci ;
message was appearing. President first, incomprehensible. For the | “8%! it. yowwe, Beitish po 1 | said
Truman had said at a press ton- : 4 . Birthday Party to take second place — a POOF | sale i alle arial er eae ee
ference that the use of the atom sede a cen tor a Soci Others Said the changes were second. In this day it re-sserrias th pti dae ot oe eae
bomb in Korea was “under active | ist for somé Consérvatives| made to fit it in with Mr. Chur- i et . ae rcbey was Brit- TH Bkve not been doihg ft welt
ee ee at. WO Tiere ie the eee een io | the Biriocay att tse ere ain malting its voice heard clearly, enough —LNS | dbe Cart y me
re . Mr. ire e | yi o|the great man, so much the archi - , .
Chamber sooh after spéaking: Re |Vic'ere ‘omic bomb will sack. | teet of those events, could be | in your pocket! )
was overwhelmed by the brfet|fice the moral supremacy of the|there. My own view is that Mr 3 ee Bi
message. world. For Conservatives — to] Butler made the Prime Minister's S Sp a f /
A Second Line judge from this day’s fervour —| speech for him — so that Attlee mB aah fe : {
By this time a second line of|there is an acute sense that the|could be brief, and so effectiv:>. ne deemed above wl A
alarm had appeared, The choicé|chances of diplomacy cannot be] As a climax there was nothing ‘ LMA Y Y \ : ¢
- Weepans, I seemed, big in the |sacrificed indiscriminately to the thpptrice: Ne Ma oe fon ee —\ ; , a
1ands of the commander in the|lottery of war. Yesterday these hurried In w i : nell
field. It is seareely possible to two opinions welded together man, That came tater — while ohn by prope of CLEARS STUFFY Ne }
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Printed by the Advecste Co., Lté.. Sroaé St. Bridgetown



Saturday, December 9, 1956



STAGGERING
DURING the last week some of the
business in Bridgetown have
agreed to synchronise their closing hours.
They now close at noon instead of stagger-
ing the breakfast hour as in past years.

houses

The result of this action is that Bridge-
town for two periods during the day has
become an unmanageable city.

Between noon and re-opening time at
1 p.m. huge crowds gather on the pave-
ments of stores. Some housewives can-
not finish their shopping and must wait on
the side-walks until the doors open again
If the hours had been staggered it would
have been possible for them to continue
shopping at those places which were open
and purchase other items when the re-
mainder of the stores and groceries open
again.

But this is not the only inconvenience.
The majority of the clerks in Bridgetown
living outside St. Michael are unable to
go home to breakfast and must eat at res-
taurants. During the time when there
were staggered hours it was possible for
the proprietors of restaurants to accommo-
date the clerks in relays. With one hour
for breakfast all the clerks are now out
at the same time and the inconvenience to
the proprietors can be well imagined.

Pressure in a similar degree is put on
publie transport. Those clerks who went
home one after the other used the "buses
with greater convenience but now they
must all crowd together at the same hour.

All these unsatisfactory conditions have
been accentuated by the Christmas shop-
ping. In addition to the everyday shopper
there are thousands of people from the
country parishes who come to the city only
at this season of the year.

There is an even greater consideration
which seems to have been completely
ignored. It is not unknown that several of
the merchants have been assisting people

by finding them employment
when they could very well do
without adding to the staff.

This was because the businesses worked
at full staff few hours during the day; now
with the full staff working during the
entire opening period it has been found
possible to dispense with the services of
some of these people. This is the most
tragic result of the Wages Board Decision.
Several people in Bridgetown have
already lost their jobs and not merely
when unemployment presents a general
problem but at Christmas time. And the
merchant has strong argument to support
his action. His business must be run at a
profit and he cannot be expected to carry
unnecessary expense without just reason.

The claims of the general shopping pub-
lic have not been given that measure of
consideration which they deserve either
by the Wages Board or by the mercantile
section who feel that they are being victi-
mised by the recent order of the Board.

The Clerks, too, might well claim that
their interests have not been correctly con-
sidered. The wages of shop assistants have
been set out on the condition of age and
this has adversely affected them. On the
other hand the conditions of work for
clerks have been altered by the merchants
who argue that these wages must affect
their businesses. The general public for
whom all business is conducted in any
country is also being inconvenienced to an





| New Herizons In

A Slender Green Stalk

BARBADOS ADVOC



The East



ATE

Turns Potent Weapon

And Se Millions Are Spent

£1,868 million between July
Commonwealth countries of

and infuse social health and economic strength into
les. More than two-thirds of the money will go

india.
goods and services.

SINGAPORE

A schoolboy in a British board-
ing school is eating rice pudding
| reluctantly (at least, I never saw
him eat it otherwise). A family
in.am Asiatic hut is eating boiled
rice ravenous; Between these
jtwo spectacies is a world of dif-
chap could do







ference. The one



without it. The others would die
without it
Rice is not the bread of Asia;

it is the bread. meat, and potatoes
of Asia—to about a thousand mil-
lion people.

Now all over Asia, from the Red

Sea to the Yellow Sea, they grow
rice. But nowhere do they grow
enor to feed all their hungry
mou xcept in three lands—
Burma, Siam, and Indo-China.
These are truly named “the rice
bowl of the East.” Fortunately
for rs rest it is an overflowing
bow

Burma can spare for export
mabe 1,000,000 tons; Siam 1,500.-
006; Indo-China no more than
100.000 tons (that is. besides the
amount she sends to other Frer
co.onies) .



A Flood

These figures «re a sad retreat
on »te-war, when Burma export—
ed three million tons and Indo-
China a million. They still suf-
fice to show why Uncle Joe
Stalin, assisted by dutiful nephew
Mao Tse-tung and Ho Chi-minh is
no-v pressing upon Indo-China

They all realise that if Indo-
China falls so will Siam and, soon
after that, Burma. Then Stalin
wi | possess the East, and the Aus-
treliams and New Zealanders can
also pack their bags

There is no need even to do this
by open war, or even by open
civil war, Let Communis¢ rule be
established in Indo-China and
Siam will quickly find it conve-
niemt to exchange “er surplus
rice, not for Western consumer
goods and machines, but for their
counterparts produced ochind the
Iron Curtain—that is Czechoslo-

vakia. There are juSt enough
samples on sale in Bangkok to
indicate it.

If this is good business down in
Siam where, agreed, there are an
awful lot of Chinese (especially
in the rice trade), then it might

|
|
|
j
i
| Revealed recently: the great Colombo plan, to pour
'
|
| Britain's contribution will be £300 million

1951 and July 1957 into
Seuth and South-East

Hy Frank Owen

from current Anglo-Egyptian ten-

sions, the Far East folk do not
like Egyptian rice, which is treat-
ed with lime for export, and cur-
rency and price problems make
trade with the Uni -d States dif-

ficult
heur

How about using wheat instead?
No, wheat may feed the human
belly adequate inteke of re-
quisite calories”), but ft does not
All and swell it, which is what
rice does, and Par Exst folk Hke.

That is why this slender, sway-
ing green staix of padi is a more
potent in the struggle for
half a w than the bombs and
the bayonets, though we need
those, too—end still more tfe will
to use them if we are attacked.

So it is good to read out here
that in Britain some statesmen
have realised that you must have
contented citizens before you can
get good ones

The
report

Colombo Commonwealth



plan between
Australia, New Zealand,

Pakistan and Ceylon to
nearly £2,000 mill‘on in the next
six years in South-East Asia in
the real, unending war to conquer

werty and hunger and to ensure

food, shelter, health, and educa-
tion
True, Splendid
It is especial'y refreshing

jearn that they propose to begin
at the right end—by encouraging
farmers by clearing and draining
more land, by raising productivity
both in rice and rubber, and by
scientifically developing and ex-
ploiting the real wealth of this
vast land—its sei] and the hardi-
hood and hard work of its sons.

With this true and splendid
Plan For an Empire, the purety
Malayan problem falls into its
proper perspect ve. Certainly, if
we fail here, all else in Asia fails
—for us. And certainly, we must
lend all aid to build up the dam
in Indo-China against the Com-
munist flood. Above all, we must
do our own job here.

Good men are doing it. It was
fine news to hear the absolute
denial of the report that General
Briggs, director of anti-bandit

be even better in Burma, where operations had resigned, for every

they could also use the not very
good, but cheap, goods with which
the growing economic engine of
Soviet power is preparing to flood
the Orient.

Bayonets, Too

Could we go elsewhere, say
| Egypt or the U.S.A.? No, aside



responsible person here has faith
in him and in his plan.

This is the scheme to tackle
both the bandit and the jungle
“squatter” (usually Chinese) by
bringing the squatter families in
proper settlements, giving them
hut space, land, shops, schools,
hospitals—and protection,

Thus the bandit is denied allies
(or victims) who provided him
with food, supplies, and informa-
tion

Men Wanted

I have been to ihese camps, and
they are well laid out and weil
run, and also well sited for de-
fence. I have seen the Army on
duty in the jungle.

I have talked with General
Harding, the commander-in-chief,
and Mr. Malcolm MacDonald, the
Commissioner-General.

These men understand their
tasks. To crush 10.000 well-organ-
ised political bandits, to settle 50,-
@00 landless families, to provide
security and the conditions of a
fair life to another million Malay-
an homes, they ask for a few
hundred more trained and efficien*
police, some better Army weapons
and wagons, and half a hundred
intelligent amd honest British ad-
ministrators. Surely “Te have
these in the house

Where The Cash Gues

THE PLAN, calieac Colombo
—because that is where the

food supplies in South-East
Asia end at combating Com-
munism by rooting out pov-
erty.

BRITAIN’S SHARE of £300
million, including £60,000,000
earmarked under the Coloni-
al Development Act, will in-
clude goods for India and
Pakistan in settlement of war
debts. This represents, in the
Cabinet’s view. a good bar-
gain.

BUT production at home will
have to go up. Otherwise, this
export of “free” goods will
prove a strain on Britain's
resources.

THE POINT was emphasised
recently by Chancellor Gait-
skell. “We have toearn a
surplus in our balance of
payments to meet obligations
of this kind.”

HOW will the cash and goods
be allocated under the six-
year plan? In this order of
priorities: trans port and
communications, agriculture,
housing, health and educa-
tion, industry, fuel and pow-
er.

HOW will the all-in bill be
met? Suggests the Common-
wealth Consultative Commit-
tee: From. Sterling bal-
ances; from private invest-
ment; and from loans by in-
vestors, Governments, and
the International Bank of
Reconstruction and Develop-
ment.

NO MENTION is made of
U.S. aid. But, says the com-
mittee, this “is a problem of
concern to every country in
the world.”

—London Express Service.



Aboriginal Boy Artist
Wins Fame In U. K.

LONDON, Dec. 1.

A singular honour falls to an
aboriginal boy in the New Year.
Parnell Dempster, fourteen years
old, will then have a large land-
scape drawn by him in crayon
when he was thirteen, exhibited
at the annual Exhibition of the
Pastel Society in London, as ait
outstanding example of juvenile
art

The one of many
drawn by aboriginal children
from the native settlement of
Carrolup, 175 miles ftom Perth,
W.A. They are on show in the
Kingsweigh House Hall, in Lon-
don’s West End. Brought here
by Mrs. Florence Rutter earlier
in the year, this is the first time
they have been shown in their
entirety.

picture is

The picture chosen by
on January 11, is a landscape in
unusual and delicate shades

b’ue and lemon with a rver

the
Pastel Society, whose show opens

of

Hy JOAN ERSKINE

Stott, the well - known portrait
painter, has bought five already.
One has been bought for presen-
tation to the wife of Sir Stam-
ford, tne I.Q. (Intelligence Quo-
tient) expert who has had much
to do with aboriginals, and who
expects to return to Australia in
the new year. Lady Hicks will
take her picture with her.

By selling some of the pictures
with the proviso that they will
be lent for future exhibitions if
required, Mrs. Rutter hopes to
raise funds to realise er ulti-
mate ambition—the founding of
an art school in_ Australia for
aborigines, with the administra-
tion handled by the boys them-
selves. She is confident that a
world market can be created for
their pictures.

On a board in the exhibition
hall are press cuttings from all
parts of the world expressing
amazement at the high quality
of the children’s work.

Immediately after Mrs, Rut-





News, devoted a page to repro-
ductions of the pictures and ani-
mal drawings. The caption ran:

“The young artists, whose work
has the characteristic freshness
and naive charm of primitive
paintings, have remarkable pow-
ers of observation and a great
feeling for composition and at-
mosphere,”

Surprise is felt in many Lon-
don circles that so little is known
of this unexpected talent, and
that the Australians themselves
have not so far made more of it.
Many of the pictures have the
quiet, ageless charm and simpli-
city that typifies old Chinese art,
and one drawing by a young
aboriginal girl was Mkened to
the Chinese drawings of flower
sprays.

The exhib#ion goes next to
the College of Arts and Crafts
in Cheltenham, before it is
shown in Bristol.

Reproductions of the pictures
as Christmas cards are selling



Columbus Started It

Hy Den A. Schanche

MIAMI.

Cuban and American scientists are press-|

ing an oceanic investigation today which was |

begun 468 years ago by Christopher Colum-|

bus and picked up again 300 years later by/
Benjamin Franklin.

The well-organized scientific research pro-)

I
j
1
'

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1950



'

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE



Usually NOW

Tins BACHELOR PEAS..........- 26 23
Tins OVALTINE (Large) .....------- $1.24 $1.12
Bottles McEWAN’S BEER .........----- 26 20





ject will give the world as much information | _——____—__——_—______ need ||

as the oceanographers conducting it can dis-
cover about the gulf stream and its baffling}
course. i

Columbus, the first man to record the|
existence of the stream, did not learn much
more than the fact that it was warm and
it flowed.

Franklin saw the same thing and wondered |
why. Since the wise old American man of
letters posed the question, scientists have!

picked up a little more information, but they’ ;
still have not answered it. {i

Today, an international team made up of |
Cuban Navy scientists and oceanographers |
from the University of Miami is sailing
around the stream in a converted Cuban gun-
boat gathering more information than
Columbus or Franklin dreamed was possible.

What the scientists learn may make
weather predicting in the Southern United
States and much of Western Europe easier.
It also will serve as a boon to the men who|
navigate the Atlantic and fish in its waters.

Dr. F. G. Walton Smith, head of the Uni-

versity of Miami’s Marine Laboratory, ex-
plained that one of the things the team will
check is what makes the stream push!
between 20 and 30 million tons of water each
second through the Florida straits.

The expedition, which includes three

University of Miami scientists, is under the| }
direction of Dr. Luis Howell Rivero, oceano-| }

grapher for The Cuban Navy.
Dr. Rivero has some 50 men with him

aboard the Cuban Ship Yara, gathering }

samples of water and sea life from the gulf
stream and recording its flow.

Dr. Smith, who will publish a joint report
on the expedition with the Cuban govern-
ment, said the study should bear out a gen-
erally accepted theory that the stream is
pushed along by trade winds.

The team of experts will make detailed
recordings of the current in an effort to dis-
cover what causes the gulf stream’s fluctua-

tions and if those changes in flow can be},

charted.

In order to carry out the research, Dr.
Rivero and his colleagues must have ideal
weather conditions. For this reason, they
have no idea how long the study will take.

When it is completed, however, the find-
ings of the group will be tied in with other
research on the stream’s movement and
made available te the Navy and any other
sea-going group which needs it.

—LN:S.



Be Quiet

LONDON.

LORD Horder, the King’s physician, said
that noise makes persons susceptible to
disease and retards recovery.

Lord Horder said noise wears down the
human nervous system so that both the
natural resistance to disease and the natural
power of recovery from disease are lowered.

Lecturing on “Cities Without Noise,” Lord
Horder, Chairman of the British Noise
Abatement Society, said that sensitive
people are most hurt by noise but noise jars
and fatigues the nerves of the normal citi-
zen too, dislocating the sequence of thoughts
and lessening and making poorer in quality
his output of work.

“This is the penalty the citizen has to pay,”
declared Lord Horder, “at night his sleep is
broken and restless.”

“Noise puts health in jeopardy and the
most intelligent folk can understand this
from the effect of it upon themselves.”

The King’s Physician said it was pleasant
to not only play the fool but also to make an
unholy din — in the proper place.

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iW U R Rr Y $
extent which they cannot overlook. The running through the centre, sae ter’s first exhibition in Overseas fast, and early in the new year,| He suggested: “a sort of national park with f! y
: 3 ‘ i. aborigines, kangaroos, and €X- House, ndon, the British news- Harra’ & Harrap, the famous i
collection of incidents following the publi ‘ Disitely ’irawn trees silhouetted papers and magazines were quick publishers, are producing Flor- cheap trains and huses where the most for these x
cation of the Order would have been an_ | against the background. to recognise the genius of these ence Rutter’s book entitled “Lit-| primitive citizens may “let loose” and make »
OM f the pictures have untaught children. One of the tle Black Fingers”. It i t .
“ ” 4 any © P . 0 e ic. ng . s expect- j ;
excellent “comedy of errors” if the results }) 00 "'Soid at prices ranging from most important week'y ‘glos- ed to cause widespread interest | "'S*S to their hearts content. Stock up for
were not so disturbing to the public mind. three guineas upwards. Lady sies”, the London Illustrated in this country. —LNS.
eis heshtitcch talents al ile ties centeeerenerianeneenentncepeies iy aE aE, maa aftr tit tetany —_— = 7 SL
. , that is to say, if he is honest with and the State would, in its ow Dr. Dean Kievan... o-day’s i CHRISTMA Ss
OUR READERS SAY : himself. St. Michael’s Cathedral interests, have to spend very trek ae Menasd Bayisy. é 2 gun a ae exhibi- .
had little difficulty in getting a sums of money, in the futile effort A'S. Bryden & Sons iz attending to Teves the’ ane NOwW f f
D 5 exerted by the Church should be Ye'Y Up-to-date | organ. — St. of trying to reclaim us, supposing Bladen, Real Estate... 5 admission charge at the entrance
isestablishment erica ies tip Mie. wen Gearge’s Sateen, Compton, it were capable of jhe effort, Te Gade et oe ‘5.00 gates, but they omit to state the
> e ‘ ae S an organ more than ) it were incapable of the effort, as Hu ‘ ; 7 time’ i J }
ae es ne ee : san aoe oe reaery years old. I should like to see it is probable, there would ensue PC. S$ Maffei & Cs 0 teths yeni edule seat be FRUIT JUICES
is alarmin ly anxious ¢ " o the matter of objective fact, in a pre- repleced without & menmiteble chact and worse, Hareta ‘Sromree 19. me of much’ more importance Southwells, England Apple Juice
Church disestablished i Date. ventive way, what institutions as on. . time by another Thanking you for space, Robert. Thom tid i Another case in to-day’s Advo- ee 5 Pineapple Juice.
dos! Can the reason be that, what- hospitals, prisons etc, do in a cura~ equaiy Sood oF better! Rev RO TAYLOR Anearioots ar: 5. eate is a notice by Mr, Richard Candied Peel ..1 Ib. pkgs. Tomato Juice
ever the fortunes of the Church, tive way, and I, for one, do not No, I can only think that a si. Vicarage, } ‘ Sydney Kineh a >

Augustine's Vicarage, T. Sydney Kineh & Co Ciccimarra of an exhibition of strawberry Jam..1 Ib. Jar. Orange Juice

22s 2222282228222852232322252

LLL VP ALEEEE EE PESCLES LLL SPELL PELOOO SDSS SOD ISOVG ALE AOS







$
s
3
x
3
-
%

the Episcopal Endowment Fund consider that the State confers clergyman who wishes to see the Buxton, E. C. Demerara, Aronymous ‘ Antiques and pictures at his Mince Meat 1-Ib Jar Whole Tomatoes.

is, as a rule, assured? From what any favour on the Church by pay- Church _ disestablished cannot British Guiana, A Friend 4 5. house on Monday next, but it Xmas Puddings 2 Ib bowls Mangoes.

I know of him, I do not think that ing its Ministers or contributing grasp fully, through inexperience a ie Sa ee eo 5 does not state the time at which Fruit Cake 2 Ib. and 3 Ib. Grape Fruit Hearts.

could be his reason, however. to their support; the State simply of Parish life, the implications of Donations General Traders... n interested visitors may attend. Pkgs. 2

pays - or ree Me disestablishment in days of re- Th the Babee whe Adoonatics ipimeee & Aedroan : 5 et ory. soe be indignant Tinned Goods
Speaking as a clergyman, I who belong to a Diocese where the ligious indifference or even hos- , . E. Cole . 12 if a end knocked on the doox 4

simply am at a loss to understand Church is disestablished, are at tility, SIR——The Annual Social een a csicc's ® at 6.00 a.m. to view? Notices Try To-day Cauliflower in tins. >

the keenness of Churchmen, and our wits’ end to find the money Appeal is to provide oes F'dos Flectric Supply Corp. of cricket and football matches B E Cucumber in tins. g

clergymen in particular, to see needed, in these days of religious _ 1 repeat that it is right that the Cheer parcels for poor families tes ieee 10 at Kensington and other grounds TMSHIR _ SAUSAGES— Brussel Sprouts in tins.

the Church disestablished. It indifference, to carry on the work State should pay for services re- and treats for needy children, Fort Royal Garage 8 are published regularly by you oncom aily. Spinach in tins.

might well be that the terms of —we have to give any number of ceived—the moral influence of the and to _ .assist the Salvation ea * MAIO iz 10. but the times of commencement te STEAK—made, a

the establishment in a particular dances to raise the money ~ pay ben re = a ae of Suriee “ ieee, Berane I t. MOFFATT. . sre rarely given. order, SPECI ALS %

place are unfortunate; if so, sure- our way, and, in addition, find not Government easier. anyone Curl +> ; wade To resi : ;

ty reasonable and intelligent men inconsiderable sums, through. the doubts this, then shut down the food or clothing will be grate- Hour Needed cases mone ee Dot to the Se Carr's Chocolate Lunch — %

could get together and rectify a same methods, to maintain the Churches and see what the result fully received. Donations should To The Editor, The Advocate— visitors whom one finds makin GOLD BRAID RUM. 10 cents each. x

matter like that, Can the anxiety fabric, in a country where wood would be. It is reported of acer- be addressed to The Salvation IR,—May I point out what enqiries by phone etc. ‘rue a Raisins—16 cents per Ib. &

of Bishops to get the Church dis- ants are a constant pest (I refer tain John Jenkins, when he saw Army, P.O. Box 57 Bridgetown. seems to me unnecessary omis- are advised that the sun risc.|% TOP NOTCH RUM. Marshmallows—35 cents per $

established be that they want to especially to country parishes), a man being led to the gallows, If unable to send your donation, sions in some cf the notices at 6.03 am and sets at 537 m. x CROWN DRINKS pkg. g

wield too much power, unop- Indeed, one ig often so busily en- that he exclaimed, ‘There, but for please dial 2467 and an Official inserted in your paper by you —useful information for a eer x i Cook’s—3 oz. Paste—-6c. per %

posed? That may be, but it is gaged in raising funds that the the Grace of God, goes John Collector will call. and for your readers from time but the visitor is not thritled t * SORREL. ; tin. >

never good for any man’s soul that more spiritual aspect—-the reason Jenkins!’ But for the work of the — Previously Acknowledged... $106.72. to time» and that is: the time learn that ‘ , : for’ g

he should be placed in that posi- for the Church’s existence—tends Church, everyone of us, including 5)", po ae 5.00 of the’ day that certain adver- : A. FE. BELLI in G O D A R D c $

tion! to get sadly neglected. Let any- Bishops, Priests, and Deacons, {n° fy} A nan” 30 6«tised =happenings are coming Paynes Bay. ee >

I consider that the moral force one contradict this, if he dares— might be outcasts and criminals Friend ceseians 1S r December 6, 1950 }2 x
» 400 69969 2 5+. SOS SSSSOOFCOOSSSOO* 4" SSSSSCCCU.







neon NNEE

SATURDAY, DECEMBER $, 1950



St.Giles’Stages| ONE MONTH |

“She Stoops
To Conquer”

A LARGE NUMBER of parents,
friends and teachers attend-
ed the St. Giles’ Boys’ School
annual prize giving day, which
was held at the School during
the week. The prizes were dis-
tributed by Mr. A. Douglas-
Smith.

The programme opened with a
recitation “The Razor Seller”, by
Lester Graham of Standard VII.

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



EARL OF HAREWOOD AT EXHIRITION

KENNETH WALDRON, a 32-
year-old labourer of Dash Gap,
St. Michael, yesterday pleaded
ak before His Worship Mr. H

Talma. Magistrate of District

“A”, of larceny as a bailee of 1/-

and fraudulent conversion of 11/3

from Luara Clarke of Bay Street
on July 15.

i



PAGE FIVE

Z u l l In X mas | anf a tte a ate” Pre na”
Shopping





|
'
|
|

AGAIN AVAILABLE !! a
PURINA a
PIGEON CHOW #*

rh in

shopping yesterday, the day afte:

the Annual Industrial

Tt eemed as
re licking the financial wounds

received in shopping for the ex-

tenced to one month's im;

ment with hard labour and for
fraudulent conversion
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour. Both sentences are to run

This was followed by three songs} concurrently.

—‘Haul Away Joe,”
and Breas”
do With The Drunken Sailor”, by
the School Choir.

A play, “She Stoops to Con-
quer”, was presented by the boys
of the senior school.

Each boy was good at his part,
but among the best were Glad-
stone Burke, as Miss Hardcastle,
Gilbert Marshall, as Tony Lamp-
kin and Ellis Greaves who played
as Mr, Hardcastle.

Mr. C. W. Cumberbatch, said
that the School had made history
last year when Edison Inniss, an
old boy, carried off the Barbados
Scholarship and H. Hope, the
Island Scholarship. Over 60 pupils
had left the School this year for
higher education,

A gymnastic display, supervised
by Mr. Robinson, was then given |
on the lawn.

“Ye Banks

OW THAT the evergreen tree

has been removed from
Trafalgar Square, the Civic Circle
plans to seek permission to plant
another tree,

This new tree will be planted |
either on the same spot or on
whatever spot is suitable in the
new Trafalgar Square.

PART of the road leading

from Frizer to Vaughan’s
Lane, St. Joseph, is at present un-
dergoing repairs. This was dam-
aged during the heavy rains.

Another part of this road, which
was damaged earlier this year,
has already been repaired.

The guardwall around the land
which was added to the St,
Joseph’s Burial ground is still
being erected. Work is progress-
ing rapidly and while one set of
men is levelling the ground, the
other set is putting up the wall.

OW THAT the Christmas
season is near, many choirs
can be heard practising their
carols at night. In the Edgecliffe
district of St. John, the Cambrian
Welfare Choir is hard at work.
It is directed by the Gill brothers,
In many parts of St. Michael
these choirs can also be heard,
and people gather outside the
various houses where they prac-
tise, to hear the carols,

ECIL A. E. SMITH, Assistant

Master of the Tobago High

School, has passed his Inter B.A.,
(London).

Smith was proxime accessit to
the Barbados Scholarship in the
Mathematic group in 1947.

HE BICYCLE which was
raffled by the Carlton
Cricket Club, at. the,Annual In-
dustrial Exhibition on Thursday,
was won by Ticket No. G 32.
FIRE of unknown origin
broke out on Thursday night
at the home of Hubert Smith of!
Rock Hall, St. Thomas. Taree
boards. at the northern side of
the house were damaged.

Neighbours assisted Smith in
putting out the fire before further
damage was done. The house is
valued at $300.00, but not insured.



CARTS QUEUE
UP FOR STAVES

AT her berth in the inner basin
of the Careenage, the Walter G
Sweeney was still discharging
bundles of puncheon staves from
her hatches yesterday,

The Walter G, Sweeney arrived
here since Tuesday night, with
4,326 bundles of puncheon staves
from Weymouth, Nova Scotia.
She was lying almost to her
water mark when she came here,
but yesterday she had a much
lighter appearance. ;

Staves piled up at her side on
the waterfront while carts re-
moved them slowly to the lumber
yard of Messrs. Manning & Co.,
Ltd.

This is the second visit of the
Walter G. Sweeney to the island.
Her first visit to Barbados was
made about three years ago.

The Sweeney is owned by Mr.
Sweeney, a a Canadian millionaire.
She is one of twelve sister ships,
all of which trade with general
cargo.

Her skipper, Captain Watson,
and the crew of nine are all
Canadians.

Messrs. Manning & Co. Ltd., are
the local agents.













328





\

aS



Giving evidence yesterday

and “What Shall We] Luara Clarke said that on July

15 she gave Waldron 1/- to go ‘o
the market to buy meat for her
and the same time she also gave
him a book which he was to take
to the Civic Society to draw 11/3
Waldron took the book to the
Society and drew the money and
did not return, neither did he 1e-
turn with the meat.

Before passing sentence Mr.
Talma told Waldron that although
he has pleaded guilty to botn
charges he could not take it light-
ly and would have to send him to
prison in order to prevent these

things from occurring again. Sgt. |

Garner prosecuted on behalf of
the Police.

| Stole Feed: Fined £3 |

Their Honours of the Assistant
Court of Aageel, Mr. G. L, Taylor
and Mr. J B. Chenery yester-
day varied a decision of Police
Magistrate, Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell
who had sentenced Olfrick Lovell
to one month's imprisonment
Their Honours fined Lovell £3 to
be paid in 28 days.

Lovell, alias Boo Goodland, was
found guilty of the larceny of 15
pounds of balanced animal feed,
valued $1.05. The animal feed was
the property of Dr. Charles Man-
ning. The offence was committed
some time between December 5
and 6,

At the time when Lovell stole
the animal feed. he was employed
by Dr. Manning as a herdsman.
Dr. Manning told the court that
he had suspected that someone
was stealing the animal feed
sometime before. The 15 pounds
of animal feed was hidden in the
cow stall. Another employee of
Dr. Manning gave evidence
against Lovell:

Lovell’s defence was that the
place where the feed was kept
was being painted and he had
covered it up for fear that it
would be damaged.

Case Adjourned

THE case in which Eustace
Harewood is charged by the
Police with riding his motor cycle
at about 10.05 p.m. on November
7 in a dangerous manner on James
Street, was adjourned by His
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod yester-
day until January 12.

The case was brought as a re-
sult ‘of an accident between the
motor car M-1431 and Harewood’s
motor cycle. The Police alleged
that Harewood, while riding the
motor cycle, rushed out of James
Street Gnto*Licas Street, anc ‘col-
lided with the motor car M-1431.

The driver of the car said that
he never saw the cycle until he
hearc an impact. When be stopped
his car, he saw a motor cycle
lying on the ground.

The case was adjourned so that
the Police could bring another
witness. Sgt. Forde is prosecuting
on behalf of the Police.





Beggar Imprisoned

JAMES SEALEY, a beggar of
Broad Street, was yesterday sen-
tenced to three months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour by the
judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal, Mr. G. L. Taylor and Mr.
J. W. B. Chenery. In _ passing
sentence, Their Honours confirmed
a decision of the Police Magis-
trate who had sentenced him after
he had found him guilty of having
begged alms while on Broad
Street last Wednesday.

Sealey came out from prison
only two weeks ago, after serving
a two-month term for a similar
offence.

Fined 30'- For Theft

LLOYD GIBSON, a labourer of
Porey Spring, St. Thomas, was
fined 30/- by Mr. E. A. McLeod
yesterday for stealing a quantity
of oilmeal valued 5/-, from
Musson & Sons Ltd.

Harbour Police Constable Gill
arrested Gibson when he (Gib-
son) was unable to give him a
good explanation as to how he
came by the oilmeal. The offence
was committed on December 7,
and the fine is to be paid in one
month, or in default, one month’s
imorisonment.



sD THE WOMAN OF THE HOUSE

three

|
For the larceny he was =
{
|
|



hibition, amd were recovering
their strength to come back for

, the Christmas buying
® In Broad Street and Swan
Street the story was the same

Stores were half empty, and at-
tendants were quick in asking
everyone who strolled in, “What

an I do for you?” Replies for
| the most part were, “I am just
having a look around.”

| In the streets and on the side-
ae alks. sellers of postcards were
| eft ring their wares, and doing a
1irly bright business. People are
buying postcards early so as to
}aveid the rush in the Posi Office
and make sure that the recipients
jwe: them before Christmas

in the alleys and sidewalk mar-
| &e housewives were asking for
Some vendors had it and
others did aot, for serrel is searce





res that retail and other
; were for the t part do-
a good business, since people
ke to get their rum in early and
}cool it off by a judicious infusion
jof prunes
| Che cloth stores, especially in
|t

rum





ladies’ department will see
business stepped up consid-
by Christmas Week, Some
» did not go to the Exhibition

Do You Remember?
By O. Ss, Coppin wit he Waring for Christmas, and

THE RT, HON. THE EARL OF HAREWOOD arrived “h orning ¢ Sburch Aervices will Se

Canes Given Away.

Over 60 adults and children naa |
a feast on canes at Queen’s Park |
yesterday morning. The majority |
of the canes that were exhibited
were given away by the owners. |

As soon as the announcement !
was made that anyone could take |
the canes there was a rush to-
wards each clump. The Constablés
on duty had no say in this mat-
ter and they themselves also tried |
to get a cane or two. |

In the vegetable section yams,

t
heir
ere a
ash

so
in Barbados in time to witness the opening of the Exhibition
but it was the Peasants’ Agricultural Exhibitio:
day,

During that week toc
iiMicult to get standing
rroceries

it will be

of Wedne space at

November 25. 1936.

The Earl is seen in the picture above in company
the ‘then! Governor, Sir Mark Young and Mi
Miller, Director of Science and Agriculture

V ey

\ W

YOUR GUESS











) hat oceasion

Perey oer cassava, pump- | " ~ 1 : t 7 ss ioe sedan tetiatee “ write-up ¢ white the Guess

ins, cabbages. carrots, celery, 1408 atte : sir ows Competition which appeared |
cucumbers sto, were offered for | Sorrel Is Scarce pet “of a . 4 ee a ie nh lagy ae ersday's “Advorate ai
sale and they all went at a fairly! BARBADIAN housewives may | energy of the exhibitor rs in mi sin-| Was stated that the correct guess
cheap rate. On the other hand'pet get their usual supply of |tainin n exceller ae Harmony | Hall, Christ
some of these were given away to! sorrel this year Pee | ektae aunas < ot i Church, after the Flood of August |
friends and relatives by the The plant was ‘affected by tl ver "Pe nt P es ia UbIUOFS 131, Sept. t. last year. This was
owners. i vaing aa eats y ny 7 *f : he ; eo} ee an fi; orrect, what the winner said WALTERS

Trucks, cars and carts loaded | guantit W the ali raat a a eee “Harmony - Hall, Christ
with other articles such as flow-| : 1 Ras era A ats 5) A lg rhe i ; lChureh, after the Flood.” The
ers, fowls, turkeys, pigeons. furni- | 2°°° as last year, the Advocate The arl of Hare accom} photograph was that of the flood
ture and plants could ‘be been |W" as told at, the Department of|panied by his valet "Me WwW | las week {
leaving the Park throughout the| Agriculture yesterday. In several) Asprey arrived by the M.V Fiance 2 ad ma =
morning. }of the parishes large quantitics | Colombia. and was met on board

Nearly all the cattle were taken of the plant had gone down! by Captain W.. F. Lamb, A.D.C
away on Thursday evening. The through root rot, it was said }to “His Excellency the Governai 5 4 N ,
booths were coming down yester- of Barbados, the _ Hon, Laurie > S ; o time
day faster than they went up on| One of the chief growers. © | Pile and Colonel Wm. Bowring a
Monday and Tuesday. the plant in Christ Church is «| The Peasants’ Agriculturi i

Many youngsters could be seen | Peasant who had won several|&xhibition has been discontinue:
looking ‘around the merry=go- |Priaes for it at aan Industria! | for about the past five years bu
rounds and games stalls for coins| =xhibitions. This year, he coul he scope for peasants exhibitir
or other articles that might have |Send no exhibit hy the’ exhibition ‘their stock has not been with
been dropped by patrons. ‘on account of the heavy rains rawn The exhibitio has more Vay

—_— | s i steal r-less become part of the Annua BY
Sorre is chiefly grown i dustrial and Agricultural Exhi ‘
S i lc hrist Church, St.. Philip and ‘in| bition and specific sections have A
speeding Cost 30/ the Sugar Hill area, St. Joseph en made Th which only the ge Nw
A FINE of 30/- to be paid in| Tt makes a delightful beverage]; xhibits of peasants are aig

t ti eligible §
one month or in default one;#9d few Barbadians at Christ-| for competition, . vor iN



month’s imprisonment with hard | M48 time consider arrangement ;
ifor the occasion complete with-°' . er
i ras se Q ;
labour was imposed on Edgariou, some in. the home, Wills Admitted
Hall, St. Michael, by His Worship



| To Probate
Decree Absolute
In the Court for Divorce ays

‘| Matrimonial | Cases” “yesterday “our the
His Honour’ the Chief Judge | Collymore

Mr. E. A. McLeod yesterday.
Holder was found guilty of
driving the motor van M-1875 on |
Black Rock Road at over 28 miles
per hour. The speed limit on that
road for that type of vehicle, is



wills of nine
idmitted to probate by His Hon-
Chief'-Judge, Sir Allan
» In the Court of Ordir

people were





‘ pronounced ‘decree absolute in the | @ty yesterday Their names
20 miles per hour. suit of I. C.-Brewster (Petitioner) | follow
The offence was committed on} and A. F. Brewster (Respondent.) Amelia Blanche, Walcott (Chri 10, 11, 12 &
October 24. Church); Jame Henry Fieid
saan Decree absolute was, also pro- | Rosalie Beatrice Alleyne, Evadnic
“RUNA” COMES |Mounced in’ the suit of R. S| Augusta: Reeve (St. Michael):$

(Petitioner)
(Respondent, )

and §S A.}] Miriam Gertrude
abeth Greaves (St
Maud Robert
(St, Philip)
(St. Lucy)

Re-sealing of probate. of thes
will of the late Leighton of |4
Demerara, British Guiana, under
ection 37 of the Court of Ordin-
ary Act was allowed by the
Chief Judge,

Eastmond, Eliz-

James); Lydia
, Laura Jane Clark
Zuleika Bron

WITH LUMBER

The chartered Alcoa freighter
Runa arrived at Barbados yester-
day with 8,320 bundles and: 526
pieces of pine lumber ~The
lumber came from Tampa, Florida,
and was consigned to Messrs Gar-
diner Austin & Co., Ltd.

Weather permitting, the Runa
will leave port today for Grenada
She is consigned to Messrs Robert
Thom, Ltd.

|

Bullen
} Bullen
|





}

|

|

}

i

|

Vs

The third suit in which dex «|
absolute was pronounced

that of A. S. Hayling (Petition








and A. Hayling (Respondent)

His Honour
decree
+. 2
Hill

Kate
also pronounces

absolute in the suit
Hill (Petitioner) and E
(Respondent).





Make Your Selection
from the unrivalled

Beat
YARDLEY crceanations

HERE'S YOUR SELECTION TO CHOOSE FROM





Photographs On
Show At Museum

QUITE a number of people
have visited the Barbados
Museum to see the exhibition of
photographs sponsored by the
Advocate. The exhibition opened
at ten o’clock yesterday morning,
and continues daily until 6.00 p.m
to the end of the month, with the
exception of Sundays, when it is
from 2,30 to 6,00 p.m.

The exhibition is one which the
general public should see, as it
displays a number of photographs
of historic buildings and scenic
beauties of Barbados.

Accident At Bank Hall

THE front wheel of the bicycle
M-5487 was extensively damaged
yesterday evening mbout 3 0’ lock,
when its rider Elaine Toppin, ot
Bank Hall, became involved in
accident with a hand cart, on
Victoria Street. The hand cart Is
& Byno

YARDLEY'S



Bond Street Perfume $4.80
Lavender Water
$6. 98

$8.60
from $1.55 to

ite




Bond Street Cologne $2.32
Sprit Violets Cologne

So. 88



Colognes——2 sizes

MENUS NE Sas NS NN NW OG SNS





the property of Stokes Cologne for Men $2.40
No one was injured lair Tonic $1.25
= ifair Cresm 60e Ol IR

After Shaving Lotion 94c—$1!_ 74.
Lavender Brilliuntine 75¢.—80ec
Lavender Hair Oil §2e

z
Choate anodes @
a
z











ZN ONAN USNS N25 N25 NSN NB NN NI II 9 AN



OUR ANNUAL XMAS BAZAAR £

has led the the way for many Years

This Year we have what is possibly the Largest and

TOYS AND XMAS GIFTS

WE HAVE EVER OFFERED

d. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Distributors
a
a"."5"5" wee ete as ns an a eee



a ver BLASS SO

"ANIMATED OPINIONS

ae



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

“ Watts

Toffee
MADE IN UK.
The Perfection of Confection

j

‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’ WORKS,
LONDON, W.3







to lose with Xmas Shopping.
Our Home Products Department

can help you with

CHRISTMAS TREES, Ea_....72c. $1.00 & $1.50
, CHRISTMAS STOCKINGS, Ea..........72c. & $1.08
TELEPHONE PADS, Ea____..$1.00
MEMO PADS, Ea_.______._.. $1.56

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LID.

13 BROAD STREET















and still leads. j

Best Assortment of

TO THE PUBLIC
STOCKS INCLUDE—

MAGI HEALING OIL

STOKES & BYNOE LTD.—AGENTS=

Ladies’ Gift Cases containing
is delighted with her new discovery— Lavender Water and. Toilet
MAGI HEALING OIL, because she Soap, $3.00 to $10.50



has found that in it she has a com- ‘MAGI oe ne
plete first-aid kit in a bottle. When eave vawde april Violets ord St
she needs a quick and effective treat- Gas “tan WE. 7 eualaalings
ment for colds, coughs, colic or diar- \Gee ‘sip Hptiae and Erering
rhoea she has it right on hand, and i 85

she can usé it with egually good astek Shaving Leten,

Cologne for Men,
Lavender Toilet Soap
Shaving Bowls

effects externally for the treatment
of cuts and bruises and for a
soothing and healing massage
in case of pain or strain. Even

Lavender Bath Salts Xtls
Violet Brilliantine 75

$1 80
to BAe






her animals and poultry _can 900
i i S| Bond St. Dusting Powder $2.16
vee by me use whee ne Lavender Dusting Po r $2.16.
so that the woman who loves a i daeadee:Uetlat done Bac
in h lly got one when Shaving Stick 72
bargain has really got or phaser ite:

she buys a bottle of - -



KNIGHTS LTD.

(ALL BRANCHES)





ALL KINDS OF MECHANICAL AND OTHER TOYS,

DOLLS, DOLLS PRAMS, DOLLS TEA SETS,
METAL SOLDIERS, ELECTRIC TRAINS
MECCANO SETS, ROCKING HORSES,
TRICYCLES, XMAS TREES AND TREE

2DECORATIONS, FANCY GOODS, NOVELTIES &

OF ALL KINDS AND HUNDREDS OF Orne

ITEMS EMINENTLY SUITABLE AS GIFTS FOR
OLD AND YOUNG

BRING THE CHILDREN AND LET THEM SEE WHAT
“TOYLAND” REALLY LOOKS LIKE —THEY WILL ENJOY 1

HARRISON S

WARAAP

NTN TN ISDS DN TR GN GS BR DS BN IN

VBVUVEV SGV CUE ee







|

‘\ DS ELE LER DE DS S EGE PER EE DE GEE DEF TS DEE IS PRIS

ee
#

THE “GIFT” SHOP
BROAD STREET |

GR DN GRAN EN AN FAN PN ON GEN PN NN NN

2
z
2
2
zm
2
2
2
z
s
<

-@
a
SQ
RS
LA
oo)
go

=



at ee SATU Y, DECEMBER 9, 1950
ee ee SATURDA
PAGE SIX 6 eel









HENRY



SO_LONG- |
HENRY! | 14





a> Mo
sucs =
A
tum and small size Tins

stala ( ge



oe
sia

, — ‘tle mustard
p (] | \ J > POND’S COLD CREANS to cleanse and soften 4
: your skin. a i /
5





POND’S VANISHING CREAN

to protect your skin by day and to hold your
powder matt. }

otter these Beauty trod ucts






THE PENALTY FOR RAISING YOu
NOICE IN ANGER IS 30 YEARS IN:
PRISON !} oo



OR SAY
EXCUSE ME" WHEN YOu
SNEEZE ...1T'S...





a
a






Cf 7 A. ere |

BY CHIC YOUNG



POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,
| perfumed, sceintifically blended; for
a glamorously matt complexion. POND’S LIPSTICK smooths |
=| so easily onto your lips; the
rich vibrant colour stays on
and on and on.






HURRY, DEAR, OR |
CLEANERS, Yyou'LL MISS y
MRS BUMSTEAD )> YOUR BUS a









I THINK L KNOW
WHERE IT IS





NO, SIR-- NOBODY
CAN GET ON MY
BUS_IN THEIR
UNDERWEAR

I'M POSITIVE
1 HAD YOuR
NEGLIGEE,

MRS.
4 |\BUMSTEAD j
WA le
o.





Here is a rahge of beauty products used by lovely society women every-
where. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you looking
flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You wiil find them

at all the best beauty counters.




[ASR EA SERENE ESSER ESS ERSERRN REC EE:

Footwork is as vital as wristwork in the




THE LONE RANGER

-—— wi

split-second timing of modern table

| JUST TOLD THE Boss THAT

THE MARSHAL AND HIS

DAUGHTER WERE RUNNIN‘

OUT OF TOWN. WE'RE TO

il BRING ‘EM BACK, DEAD
OR ALIVE!


















tennis. Dunlop Flash sports shoes alone




| SAID 1D FOLLOW your} f
ADVICE. | HOPE THAT |
HAVENT MADE A




HORSEMEN

TELL YOUR DAUGHTER TO
COME
!

HURRY WITH HER DISGUISE



PLEASE GET (
INTO THESE






THEY WERE (IN THAT CASE THEY
HEADIN‘ CANT CO FAR. THE
TOWARD THE BRIDGE 1S DOWN’ }
CANYON / No Be er
= £




give the spring and comfort of the













Dunlopillo Latex Foam insole and that




spot of extra speed which often means

the match. White self- ventilating




















SPS ENGR BA EN DNR GN DNDN DN AGN GREN DN NAS































Return ......4: $ 57.60
3 Ventilex canvas. Men’s 6-12. Women’s | DAILY FLIGHTS
sa ad CARACAS
: ' 6-8. Boys 3-5, Single"... 6s $ 96
Â¥ Return ........ 17
3 ee FREQUENT FLIGHTS
Â¥ 4 ST. LUCIA
Teas St i Single ........ $ 18.00
NES ES Return |....... $ 32.40
: os. FREQUENT FLIGHTS
~S MARTINIQUE
Sitgie oe. 27.00
LOOKING FOR. YOu Two ace UREA we ]j!} Return ........ 48.60
HAVE STRUCK IT RICH/ Ss ea |\} FREQUENT FLIGHTS
3 |} Jamaica ——
| AMBER FLASH: Oxford. Laced ex pinele Mae et $190.00
; z to toe. White Crepe Sole. bev Pree Ip Tp 342.00
= ; fREQUENT FLIGHTS
| Dunlopillo Latex oS rereihanes cadence
| Foam insole. be PUERTO RICO
3 se Single .i...:.. $ 93.00
ia oa Return | bE Oi oad $167.40 }
| WHITE FLASH: Oxford. Black Ai} FREQUENT’ FLIGHTS
zs ‘Hard Court’ Soling. Dunlopillo Ss MIAMI
3 Latex Foam insole, St} Single ........ $274.00
* ; oe Rettrn ......., $493.20
a Fa FREQUENT FLIGHTS
a ra i SY a) po ne
BRINGING #8 ui | See
pas 0
— s s i (OTH ANNIVERSARY
| S | DPR 2
bee 3 da like: SPORTS SHOES Bl bere te i New
2 Obtainable from shoe shops ° Fi the ee M3) RAS AIRWAYS
3 Reebok: Quick asa Z A SH & Airways House, P.O.S,
as : LP s DUNLOP RUBBER CO. LTD. (FOOTWEAR DIVISION), SPEKE, LIVEREBOL & Lower Broad Street,
ve “ * = caaehtndena iy -~ eA ‘ Bridgetown.
s ts" f\__4 a Se : bares uh = | Phone 4585
er aN I RAAT! Agents: STOKES & BYNOE LTD. ipeRREDKaNERginES > ake eM Get? VL OTA ce — a

ee

(WANT av
bev JACKE!
Come in and

select your gifts
LIGHTERS

| Pictute Boxed CHOCOLATES by Cadbury—Fry Rowntree
CONFECTIONERY—Assorted Kinds



from COLLINS LTD.

|
|
|
{
|

|

CIGARS, CIGARETTES, CIGARETTE CASE, PIPES

{

“XMAS NOVELTIES”

By “DELAVELLE”

of Bond Street, England



pp ES
HILL, ... KEEP

Qo : » 4 Fe re a ” yr ‘T a Ar
WER ON LiGiit FOOD 4 4 ar 2 | hose 00% age vou
j } - TF a ERING THAT 1 ca®
5 COOK








The Famous :
BLUE ORCHIS PERFUME
in Viking Ships
» Plastic Guitar Pack
Heart Novelty

VALUE FOR MEN | hmviiees



By CANDLELIGHT PERFUME
in vase shaped vials
‘Celanese’ Sports Shirts are popular for both work “CRESTA PACK” Novelty contains

1 BLUE ORCHID PERFUME
and play because they look and feel good and are 1 BY CANDLELIGHT

economical. Made from ‘Celanese’ Jersey, they These jaeke ideal Christmas Gifts ,
aré obtiinable in various shades and sizes. oe eee Kunal Hetpehs sal S-

BOOKER'S (e'Dos) DRUG STORES LD.

SPORTS SHIRTS : ATHLETIC UNDERWEAR se Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings















































































































































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
! ; y
| ° .PN _ .
Cc LASSIFIED AD S , | Public Notices Contd. | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE] The Royal Bank | “NO APPEASEMENT” |
Pf pai | eee nt a ae Phin shee SHIPPING NOTICES
t sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., e a page
TELEPHONE 2508 | NOTICE pg SE Pe Of Canada Be li ald
yey pee ar Pee building at Church Street. St. Michael. . 1 ‘ “ ‘ {UeSUONS | won
Owners of Groves at the Westbury| Dated this @&h day -i December i280. Bridgetown, Barbados, 1.W regarding China which are already| wonTreat AUSTRALIA saw Se ec
DIED FOR RENT Cemetery are respectively asked to] To H. A. TALMA, %sq., si a lat . before the United } typed AUSTRALIA! ;
~ rr . et RATES OF EXCHANG e the United N ns. On the} ZEALAND LINE LIMITED }
GREEN—LAURA E. (Titta), yesterday. a eel Fee eee Oa Closing Rates question of the Chinese seat in| M.A.N.Z. LINE)
Her funera! will leave her late resi- S. A. BULLEN. Signed JOHN FABIAN, CANADA the United Nations, the two Gov-] IARIRO cheduled to | The M.V Deerwood will
dence, Melvin's Hill, St. Joseph, at licant
8.30 a.m. this morning for St. Joseph's HOUSES Superintendent & Tressurer 1. hie enationtion wit nae tes ie including Newfoundland) ernments differ ll J a jan tary ath Melbourne | ccept Cargo at a Pa engers oe
Church. ; 9 Sn a o * oe a 5% pr. Cheques on “The IT Bead sean | aay risbane January 27th, St nt, St. Lucia, Grenada
Claudius, Montauge, Joseph (chil- “ATTRACTIVE FURN: FLAT— aan — x Beles Chuck Temes Cae = Shendey — ne nis st ,* ree mp pan sh < "GS ra! “ tnd re we March; tee) ont Sion 8 eee ee
Sr eee mere pees SOP: se et Ce coe ae et NOTICE ine 18th day of December 1960, at OOrafte 62 45% pr See ee ho One ae Me TT ee Se eA . eK
—_ patlling. Telaghene "ans _ verandah, PARISH OF ST, PHILIP 11 o'clock, a.m. Sight Drafts easy pr. [crnment and considers that its) “DSSS has ample space for Hard The MV ee BE
IN MEMORIAM . =e APPLICATIONS (in sealed envelope: H. A. TALMA, 64 5% pr Cable repre se ntatives should OCCUPY | Pozen and General Cargo nece pt gs ® nd gy ete .
In fond memory of my dear husband -12.50—t-£.n. | marke* on the outside, “Application for Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.” [63% pr. Currency 61 1% pr. |China’s seat in the United Nations Cargo accepted on through Bills of = ag Ba! ee Kis Sailing
JAMES GORDON MAYNARD, who/ BAY VIEW—St, Lawrence Gap, fully | Oost of, Assesor") will-be received by 9.12.50 Ln Coupons 60.4% pr. |The United States has opposed and| Leading with transhipment at Trinidad Friday 15th :
died on 7th December, 1931. furnished 2 Bedrooms. Available 1 the undersigned not later than Tuesday continues to oppose the seating of | *°! British Guiana, Barbados, Wind- 3
And the stately ships go on mediately. Apply next door. Mrs Lt 12th December 1950, for the post off —————— pee re petra meer entrar erie Ma Chinese Cor skies Henaree ward and Leeward Island B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS
To their haven uncer the hill; tgnch. ot: | Assessor for this Parish. ‘ oe eengee SMe en tss See ewen~ 2 re Se "ASSOCIATION, Ine.
But oh for the touch of a vanish'd -2.50—in. Applicants must, furnish Birth Cer- POST OFFICE NOTICE {tative in the United Nations WITHY & COMPANY
hand, “DIAMOND VILLE” Ti 3 tifiea Medical Certificates, and Testi- i “We have discu our differ- . Per G. CHEESMAN
And the sound of a voice that is still! Christ Chureh.—Pully furnished, 3 bed- iy ee a ‘a ence of view on point. and rE aa 3
e Dp e remenv y Rhoda room : nm y a-sume - » . . a . . ‘
aeuenaid. (wife), Eileen and Trevor Sor pactiouire dial at. Uae duties on 27th December 1950. | CHRISTMAS CARDS LB are dc termined to prevent it from & DA COSTA & Co. Ltd.
(children). 9.12.50—1n. s ae a Particulars apply on any To ensure delivery of Christmas Cards locally before Christmas Jinterfering with our united effort Barbados, a
_ : . mts. oa eee _ —
: Soman Ben Gonat Pee wan me eR, SCOTT, Day, they should be posted not later than 4 P.M. on Wednesday, /in the support of our common ee
FOR SALE : . ~~ 12 Cletk of the Vestry, 20th December. oebjectives.—Reuter, ‘
AUTOMOTIVE rl ones a : = —— o Sa. It is again necessary to remind the public that there is no special Stoeamsh ip £o.
- | conveniences | (2) Bedrooms, Linen ead — rate on Christmas Cards, the postage on printed papers being applic- MAIL NOTICES
CAR-—1950 Hillman Minx, like new, utlery nul walk from Club and a y eZ Mails for St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S., :
owner leaving colony. Phone 8378. City. Phone 4103. 9.12.50—2n. OTICE able both locally and ae . tes by the SS. Alcoa Pennant will be closed Inc
50—3 nent ae urface Ra’ t yeneral Pos’ ce as under : ”
se, RMI ISHED FLAT — At “BRIAR- | wAnnua! Bazaar Raffle by Mrs. Tom itai 9 Hg “P Ti at Te ce ce ek NE IC
CAR—1988 Moris Tourer 8 HP. good | FIELD” with Garage, Lower Collsmore | Wi!kinson. Three Baskets of Food Great Britain and Empire ) 2 cents for the first 2 ounces and] ,," en 5 a.m, i at aaa NEW YORK SERVICE
condition. Phone 3199 or 3224. eo 5 Michael, Dial 3472. H. Blair — Prize:—Miss F. Smith, c/o Mrs. Countries s 1 cent for each additional 2 Sa artes “ nd ont = bee no 3/8 Byt) rd salle sand deonambrantted Meelekae ine a“ .
9.'2.50—3n. nnister, 6.12.50—t f.n. 7 T. H. H.. Wilkinson. A ounces or part ary Mail at 9 a.m, on the h December, | _ ; ; 7 ~ ts at a : at
ea Nie fe Ae eo - _ iH. i. . . 1950 cor . : oa
CAR—O: i .| _TANGLIN — Beachmont, Bathsheba 2nd Prize:—Mr:. O'Dowd, Maple} Foreigr ies 2 cents for every 2 ounces or| Mails for Dominica by the Sch. Ever- NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
ing ence tae a eee te from February vanenda Paro or 3ra Roe ian ae field-Sa reign: Countries § om . x dene will be choeed at the Metntal Post i salled 23rd Nov ember— arrives Barbados 7th December
D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane. otherwise, 3 double with single ipaminihen, St. Peter ieee 7. oo a Matt at 4 ath D b A’ Steamer sails. 21 t Gusueiior cortvas doer . “sta Teeny
, Simmons bedstea: hildren’: mn » St 2 § a -areel Mail a’ p.m. OF ce A Stes pT Ss ais Pont ves arbado anuar
Sacnieaaplie * eee a dining room oa hee Rat) . Will the prize winners please call at Inland Rates ae e 7 2 cents up to 4 omnone and 1 Registered Mail at 8.30 on gna Onan: \ Steamer saiis 4th January—arrives Barbados 17th January
rg ed ta > : ‘| the office of Messrs. Wilkinson & Haynes cent for each additional 4] ary Mail at 9 a.m. on the Sth December, | Cees TC
CAR—One (1) Forde 10 in perfect | Safage, servant's room. Apply: Howe. Ga, te. 3 hi ket: 1950 CANADiAN SERVICE
working order, tyres good, always Owner | Ring 3626. We + Sor Sheke -Bashets, ounces or part. Mails for St. Lucia by the Sct } J ”
Driven, Dial 4239, 7.12.50—4n, 27.8.50—t.f.n a General Post Office 2 lina will be closed at ‘the ‘General n er Sail Sail Arri
a | ees en fe ams ’ a _ ails ails rrives
CAR—1947 Morris Saloon 10 hp. Gar| VI-VILLA at St. Lawrence Gap near NOTICE 7th December, 1950. 8. 18 0—Bn, | CO Senet a cs oe lie oe ee Name of Ship Moutreal Malifax Barbades
in First Class condition. New battery| the church. It consists of open Veran- Re the Estate of cember, _ , : a Polaris" wth. Nov 27th. Nov Sth Dee
and good tyres. Owner driven. Phone] dah. Drawing and Dining Rooms, 3 Bed- ELLEN CATHERINE MELVIN Registered Mail at 8.30 a.m. and Ordin- e Pilgrim” 13th. De 22nd. Dst
2459. 7.12.50—t.{.n.| rooms, Water toilet and Bath. Now deceased SALE OF LISBON YAMS ary Mail at 9 a.m, on the 9th December, “Aleoa Pennant” 29th Dec Sth. Jan.
SE eee vant. Apply to D’Arey A. Scott,| NOTICE is hereby given that all per- ? : 1950 l= —— eee ees
pone MOTOR ENGINE—A good azine Tene, 6.12.50.—3n. | sons having any debt or claim against A notice has been issued under the Local Food Production (De-} NORTHBOUND :
3 odge Motor ngine with an Estate ~ © 5 i y Arrives
Rody, Ginis anh’ Peter lark one bee a eet ieee ps nag Sew ones late off fence) Control Order 1942, No. 2. prohibiting the sale of Lisbon Yams abstives:
Dial 4157 9 12.50—2n. WANTED tsland deceased, who died in this Island] before the first day of February, 1951, WORK .
Seth eeetintinntertonnatas a5 teers on the 2nd day of September 1948, are 5.12.50.—2n “Alcoa Polaris” Arrives Barbados 13th December. Sails for
TRUCK: One Chevrolet Truck in good ae to send in particulars of their . See a St. John, NB. and Halifax, N.S,
condition, Tyres ond Battery good. HELP duly attested to the undersigned For our people depends quite These vesseis have Imited passenger accommodation.
Apply: C_ A. Godding, Bank Hall Cross} 4... | Colin Cleare Parkinson, C/o Messrs. bit YOUR s 4 t “H »
Koad, 3.12.50—3n. | “CL ERK—Junior Clerk for Parte Depart. | Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors, No. 14] TENDEKS FOR THE SUPPLY OF GROUND PROVISIONS| ® bit on Yc support of “Home ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
ELECTRICA), | B&nt Apply. Fort oval Garage Ltd. Se ee aes been ta eee Tenders are invited for the supply of ground provisions for the| ! :dustries.” APART from that, Apply: DA COSTA & OO., LTD.—Canadian Sorvice.
7 r #.42.50—6n. | date I shall proceed to distribute| three months beginning on the Ist of January, 1951, to the following | © ™P&Te “ Oar ere tee ere tt em tt cre Te ae
UNIVERSAL REFRIGERATOR — | | FNGLISHWOMAN wants post Secre- the Sorets of the deceased among the! Government Departments: — z H A RRISON | INE
ewly overhauled and in perfect con- ary ompanion, Good letter writer, ‘ . Poe d imately Sf i]
gition. Apply S.C. Foster’ “Mangrove| 600d at Figures, ‘Typing, ne pliner i only 10 sach slatine ot which eat . Glendairy Prison: Sweet potatoes approximately 9,000 lbs. a
Cot”, Hindsbury Road. Dial 2803" any Nominal salary if resident, good aany tor the antete Sea cant te oo month as governea by the number of prisoners, to be y
time after 4.00 p.m. non resident. jing to travel. Apply: istribu . : Y . p , hy
9.12.50—3n. | Box 33 C/o Advocate Advtg. Dept. oe) = ‘iain ¥ dhail ast thom nave Wad notion aes WE SNETE SEES SIM re SOON ee i]
ULTR '12.50—-2n. | And all persons indebted to the ' OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
GoCKs8 PO = Y eee ees JUNIOR OVERSEER—Apply in writ- Siete ee to settle their in- Mental Hospital: Sweet potatoes—approximately 5.000 lbs, a ) U U
oka honda ¥ aha ing i soe o picierences to| Dated this 10th day of November, 1950. week, to be delivered at the Mental Hospital twice weekly
9.12.50—1n Esta ‘actory. PARKINSON, -in proportionate amounts ; :
9.12.50—6n. | Qualified Administrator with the Will ¥; ailabl ' (price and quality) against any “BIOGRAPHER”
. > a aa tere ~~~ | annexed of the Estate of Ellen Catherine ams—as available, similar article and you will find 7 Ms
€URNITORE LADY—Experienced Lady for Office , deceased. 11,11,50--45 Bad ilab hak dll Saightas Sah eS pou . “EXPLORER”
———— | work. References required. Write P. 0. | ~~ loes—as available. ypu get better value. Limolene ia) vos “COLONTAL”
ip CHAIRS Sturdy Chairs wel finished Box 233, Bridgetown. 8.12.50—6n. | APPLICATION FOR A NEW LIQUOR Lazaretto: Sweet potatoes—approximately 400 lbs. a week, de- | as refreshing as a breath of Spring} °°: OLONTAL, Newport and
in alnut, or ahogany. Suitable LICEN 1 . . : ~ ¢ paler,
Office and Home. Only $5.40 each. MISCELLANEOUS ee LIGEean ACT. at onatat livered twice weekly as ordered. 18 to G7c, at your dea 5S. DEFENDER” .. M/brough $
SNe UTCHINGON & oo. UD. wt ae Bowen, residing at Half Moon Yams—as available.
a Serer: hat BOXES — All kinds of Card Board | Forte, St. Lucy and of the cecupation ————— °C
TRNITURE > \uoaiea jn) BOx®® other than corrugated card.|°f Shopkeeper do hereby apply for a Eddoes—as available.
yore Sere ai ee Apply Advocate Binding Dept. pinhead = = splits, malt, liquors and Breadfruit—as available. 10 D AY'S NEWS FLASH
Firniturs Denot at the Cornea: of Middle 10 WM Plame ate aban attached to ii ces 2, Tenders should show the price per 100 lbs. at which each of * HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
and Victoria Streets, opposite Cole’s} WINTER OVERCOAT and Woollies | W#ll house situate at Half Moon Fort| the abovementioned commodities will be delivered at the institution ‘ ‘
Printery. Furniture of all descriptions} Chest 44—46@ — Telephone 3085. St. Lucy near the school. cerned durin, h nth of the period from the 1st of Januar seas ehh Closes in Barbados
eee on ee *9.1280-—an eee eS aa for HIED BOWEN, to th 31st mt 7 i 1951, 7 7 an " Browne’s nautical Almanac S.S, “LLOYDCREST”
.12.50.—3n. . fo) > o the 31st of March, .
SCRAP GOLD and gold jewellery Applicant. , y 1951, ‘ ‘
LIVESTOCK bought, highest prices paid. See your | Dated this 6th day of December, 1980, 3. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed For further information apply to - - -
—— eit ¥. any Lima & Co, Ltd., 20, "ates Geno eae to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to Platignum Nibs for your
ona o Phare Broa Street, nt . oN str . ,, ati ” —
AUGER Pon RE gate + area. 26.11,50—12n,| The above application wii be con-| Teach the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later than 4 p.m. on Monday Platignum Pen. DA COSTA & co., LTD.— Agents
each. Treeby, St. Pauls, Grenada. red at # Licensing Court at District] the 18th of December, 1950, The envelopes should be clearly marked ee a eee Te |
Further particulars’ dial 8275. a A 20th ee og ee ene Cinesday, the erenders for ground provisions.” :
9.42.50—3n, 'URNISHED ART- | 20 ay December is od : ‘a Sa 3
MENT for short or indefinite period, | o'clock a.m. 4. Further information is obtainable from the Prison, the Mental JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
COWS—One % Bred Holtein Heifer | Preferably St. James Coast or Hastings, SYDNEY H. NURSE, :
2% wears old. One 15/16 Bred Holstein | "asonable rent. Telephone 91-59. Police Magtstrate, District “E”, | Hospital and the Lazaretto. , AND HARDWARE
Heifer 2% years old. One % Bred 9.12.50—2n, 9.12.50-—"n, 5. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or;
a sae Calf seven weeks we: |) (eabaesiirenenceeetemmmirsenetiaath tian nin tilts a ali, any tender.
-B. All Animals are Progeny o APPLICATION FOR A } :
J. W. Smith’s Pure Bred Holstein Bull! PURILIC SALES LICENSE UNDER THE Liguon 5.12.50-—2n.
“Prince Albert’, Five Times Winner of LICENSE ACT. ay
ae Rien lines easea sil pak sisi ae See xeeiding at Crab
* . . 3 ° 3 i * - Lucy and of the occupation of yy
St. Michael. 8.12.50—3n. AUCTION Shopkeeper ‘hereby “apply for a. licens UNIVERSITY OF de Y LeATHER ATTACHE CASES,
ee am $$ rN sell spirits, ma iquors and wines EXAM
HORSES -— ‘Suitable for Estate Work. " ‘ . m x 5 LOT RY
Apply Wakefield Plantation Dial 91-213 Under The Diamond Hammer shingle shop with sitedroo! "tached The following is an extract from a letter dated 18th November, ada PHOTO. | FRAMERR,
#13, 90-8 ituate at Crab Hill St. L 1950, from the Secretary to the Matriculati d School Examinations MATHER BRIEF BAGS, CRUET
I have been requested to sell by Pub- | * " tens dey: Se re ve ea CURRED Sie ae ie we : :
MECHANICAL ue nupHee. on. Satsang. next the 9th Sed. MAUDE mote Council of the University of London: — SETS PENKNIVES, BOXED
re beginning at 4,30 o'clock ‘upstairs st pi Dated this 6th day of December, 1950. “The University of London will cease to issue notifications of STATIONERY, LUDO GAMES

ONE UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER. in
good condition, apply to L. M. Clarke,
Jeweller, No. 12 James St. Phone 3757.

$.12.50—2n.

TYPEWRITERS — Olympia Portable
Typewriters. Another shipment just
arrived. See these fine machines before
otherwise committing yourself. Apply:

ee





A. G. St. Hill. Phone 3199.
1,12,50—7n. e.0.d.
MISCELLANFOUS

ENGAGEMENT DIARY —
imagine you get ‘2 beautiful

Can you
scenerics

of the Island in the B'do; Engagement
Diery and the price is only 2/-.
KNIGHT'S LTD.

Obtajn-

able — 7.12.50—3n.



ye Gift Sets of
Tea Spoons, Pastry Forks, Fruit Spoons,
Cocktail Sets and many others. Prices
ac low as $2.99 set. G, W. HUTCHINSON

& CO., LTD. Dia) 4222.
2.12,50—t.f.n,



JEWELLERY—A new assortment of
ladies R.G. watch straps, Pear! earrings.
L. M. Clarke, Jeweller, No. 12 James
Street. Phone 3757, 9.12,50—2n,

ORGAN One American Cornish
Organ: With five sets of Reeds and
Sub Bass suitable for a small Church
or Cottage. Apply: Royal Bakery,
Baxters Road, Henry Young.
9.12.50—4n.

ONE CABLE PIANO—Apply: Royal
Bakery, Baxters Road, Henry Young.
9,12.50—4n.

RAIN COATS, RAIN COATS: At $214
each lovely colours in Plastic for Ladies.
They are so useful and economical. And
would make a lovely Xmas Gift ton.
THANI BROS. Pr. Wm. Henry Street.
Dial 3466. 29.11.50—t.f.n.

TEA SETS—A most useful and attrac-



























office at Magazine Lane, over 300 Ready-
made Ladies’ dresses, over 300 pairs re
shoes, several hundred assorted Ladies’
handbags, over 100 pairs of Alpargatas
for children, and several other useful
items. You cannot afford to miss this
sale. D’Arey A. Scott, Auctioneer.

2.12.50—4n

REAL ESTATE _

As a going concern busines
ss General Store





known
112 Roebuck Street.
Dial 3266. 9.12.50—3n,

CHATTEL HOUSES—There are _ still
some more chattel houses that you can
have on terms, There is one at
Martindales Road recently repaired and
painted with water-toilet and bath,
The spot can be leased for five years.



One (1) at Brandon for $800.00.
One (1) at Hindsbury Road.
Two (2) at Beckles Road.

One (1) at Kew Road.

One (1) at Westbury New Road.
One (1) at Chapman's Lane,

Apply to D’Arey A. Scott,
9.

Magazine
Lane. Dial 3743. .12.50—3n,



FOR SALE OR LONG LEASE
“MOORINGS” — Arranged as three
apartments or one house. Six bedrooms,
five bathrooms, etc. Furniture included.
Immediate occupancy. Gibson, Marine
Hotel, 9.12.50—2n,

TWO HOUSES—Board and shingled,
Practically new in Fitts Vilage, St. James
One 16 x 9 x 9 ft. And One (1) 20 x 10.
Shed 20 x 8 ft. wth Kitchen attached
Apply to S. Jordan on premise:.

7.12.50—3n











SHARES—W. I. Biscuit Factory Ltd.
(80). Apply HUTCHINSON & BAN-
FIELD, Solicitors. 6,12.50—On_

ee
“KINGSLEY’’—2nd Avenue, Belleville
This desirable residence faces the
Belleville Tennis Courts and contains









To SYDNEY H. NURSE, Ts,

Police Magistrate, District "E",

The above application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court at District
“E" Police Court on Wednesday, the
20th day of December 1950, at 11
o'clock a.m.

SYDNEY H. NURSE,
Police Magistrate, District “ER”
9.12.50— mn.

APPLICATION FOR A NEW LIQUOR
LICENSE UNDER THE LIQUOR
LICENSE ACT.

I Samuel Goddard residing at Pie
Corner, St. Lucy and of the occupation
ot Rock Blaster do hereby apply for a
license to sell spirits, malt liquors and
wines at the premises being a double
roofed board and shingle house with
shedroof attached situate at Pie Corner,
St. Luay near the Pilgrim Holiness

Mission room.
Sed. SAMUEL GODDARD,
Applicant.

Dated this 6th day of December, 1950
Yo SYDNEY H. NUR@E, Esar.,

Police Magistrate, District “E".

The above application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court at District
‘E" Police Court on Wednesday, the
20th day of December 1950, at 11
o'clock a.m.

SYDNEY H.
Police Magistrate,



NURSE,
District “E’’.
9.12.50—In.

APPLICATION FOR A NEW LIQUOR
LICENSE UNDER THE LIQUOR
LICENSE ACT.

I Angelina Leslie residing at Peterses
St. Lucy and of the occupation of Shop-
keeper hereby apply for a license to
sell spirits, malt liquors and wine; at
the premises being a board and shingle
hop with galvanized roof situate at
Peterses St. Lucy near The Penticost

Mission.

Sgd. JAMES WALTER LESLIE,

Agt. for ANGELINA LESLIE,
Applicant.

Dated thi; 6th day of December, 1950







exemption from the Matriculation Examination ‘after 30th April,

1951,

Candidates, who expect to matriculate by means of the

School Certificate or Higher School Certificate of December, 1950,
should write to the Secretary of the Matriculation and School
Examinations Council, Senate House, London W.C.1., not to the

Secretary of the Cambridge Local Examinations Syndicate.

They

must mention their index number and centre, and forward with
the letter the matriculation registration fee of three guineas so
that the information and fee is received by the University of

London during February 1951.

Similarly, if they expect to com-

plete their matriculation exemption by passing the Higher School
Certificate or a single subject at the School Certificate Examina-

tion, they must state the date

(with index number and centre)

of the examination on which they were awarded the School

Certificate.

“The authorities of the Local Examinations Syndicate of
Cambridge University and the University of London have made
special arrangements in connexion with the December examina-
tion so that successful candidates may matriculate before 30th

April. 1951.

“Matriculation fees will be refunded to those who do not

qualify,

“Any candidate who intends to follow this procedure should,

therefore; —

(a) Write to London, not Cambridge. ;
(b) Give his address clearly, and full name.
(c) State index number, centre, date and name of the examina-

tion.

(d) Forward fee of three guineas to reach the University of Lon-

don during February.

“These instructions countermand any already given to persons
who have been in touch with the University of London about this

matter.”
Department of Education,







POCOCOC OOOO
A AE ED Ae A A,

q(hristian Science )









COUNTERS, MAHOGANY PHOTO
FRAMES, BOYS CRICKET BATS, |

A.B.C, CHILDS BLOCKS

NEWSAM & CO.

1
|
}
|
|

~â„¢S on

Reading Room >

ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS )
(Broad Street)

Nourt: 10 a.m.--2 p.m.
Tuesdays, Wednesdays,

Fridays. |
10 a.m.—12 o'clock. ) |
turdays.
At this Room the Bible wna D
the Christian Seleace text-book,





Selence Heaith wita Key to
ths Borip' ta by MARY NATH
fDOY may de fread, borrow-d

or purvhased.

Visitors Are Welcome

) ae.

So
&

soccer. |S





%
FIRST PRIZE \\%
INDUSTRIAL
EXHIBITION 1950
STUART &











MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS

POPP PDPLL LLLP PPL LLLLVPLLL LL PLE

WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.

tive Gift. 24 piece Tea sets in several
designs and decorations, Prices as low

Drawing and Dining rooms, kitchenette

end open verandahs, and upstairs 3 bed- | T’_ SYDNEY H. NURSE, Esqr..

: °
Police Magistrate, District “E”'. SAMPSON s

lst December, 1950. 9.12.50—In.

announces the arrival of







: 56,5
SOSSOSSSOS OO SOS


















e t. G. W. HUTCHINSON & CO.,} rooms, 1 dres*ing room and usual offices : ; i
Nib." pial da Bino—tn| Garage and) 2) gervante rooms. The | se at (Png Count mt Disa: | NP wa RUM
whole area is 6,790 square feet, sae
ZOFLORA—Perfumed disinfectant con- Inspection by appointment with Mrs, E Police pee Oe ew ee aera ta: i &

taining D.D.T. A_ powerful fragrant | Licie Bayley. Dial No, 3381. aoth one o c per cai EF
antiseptic germicide—excellent for the Sale by public competition Friday, | 0'¢loc a SYDNEY H. NURSE,
sick room, public rooms, offices etc | 15th December at 2 p.m. Police Mamtarate, District °°
Obtainable at all leading stores. CARRINGTON & SEALY. ‘olice Maj , 9.12.80—in s

pe He mike onc Backache, Gétting s

— ; ‘NSE OTI W Ni u
—————<—
PERSONAL =——————————————————— _| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE 7 7 v ST UART & § AMPSON
PUBLIC NOTICES The application of Samuel Jones ol f you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up | called Cystex. Hundreds and hundreds of
. “ Greens, St. George, for permission to Nights, or suffer from Dizzin lervous- | Doctors’ records prove this. LTD
ey tae SE ave eiSpis, Mate sure’ feat 8) Ru aehachet eae teak Ants, |""” No Banatit—No Pay

giving credit to my wife = ——~ |pourd and’ shingled shop attached to . % a 4 3
SYNTHIA JONES (née Chrichlow) as } NOTICE residence at Greens, at. George fore yaks tine tanan” Fecha tr tke con, to work Betping one Taare kom sient Headquarters for Best Rum.
Se ee sink Conicemtiy ats) aon oe Re Estate of Dated this eee or jeer 1950. | cause, ‘i fea acids. Quic ly, this makes you feel
or anyone else contracting any de or HUNT To:—C. L. D. . WAL Wrong foods and drinks, w: ike new again. And so certain are the
cebts in my name wiless by a written ASHTON ae eee Police Magistrate, Dist. “B”. naw may Create an en’ See oe makers that Cystex will satisfy you com-



Signed SAMUEL JONES,

1
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al Pesta

order signed by me
| chewine having any debt or cl4im upon

dd EVERTON JONES and place a heavy strain on your kidneys pletely they ask you to try it under a money
Signe ‘ON Es,

jon Cast! so that they function poorly and need help | °2CK kuarantee. You be the Judge. If not
Carnpion Castle,















nitin .
4 St. George. | OF affecting the ertate of oP R Belt aypitestion pill be sgn: PrePeriy aaa your blood and maintain | Oaciaee eeiee sort tenet tae empty
: " Winthrop Hunt, late of the . sider at +? oimes ‘ Cystex (Sins-tex) costs little at chemist
6,12-00—8n, at Police Court, District “B", on { mists .
Hostel in the parish of Saint Michael | held at Po : jelp Kidneys Doctor’: and the money back guarantee protects . "ee .
oa ae and Island of Barbados who died in | Tuesday, the 19th day of December, Hi 's Way you, so buy your treatment today.” eee Ba eriuitas — 2,29 an 2.38 Per Pair
The public are hereby bb CLARISE this Island on the 29th day of July | 1950 at 11 o'clock, a.m. ex werk Many doctors have discovered By aclen- for
giving credit to iy ow *, CLARISE | ‘o48, are hereby required to send in c. L. D. H. ro dig i tific clinical tests and in actual practice KIDNEYS
aun ee. 1 't , her or any-| particulars of their claim duly Police Magistrate, Dist. that @ quick and sure way to help the kid- ex
hold myself responsible rNebt or debts | attested, to me the under igned, in | - — | neys clean out excess poisons and acids is BLADDER Ps
one else contracting any debt or debts) tive of Messrs. Hutchinson & Banield. | {TOUOQR LICENSE NOTICE)" # sctentincally prepared prescription | the GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM Plaid Sandals omens $2.02 Per Pair
Stet ie me ee Solicitors, James Street, Bridgetown, The application of Dudley Weekes of ~— — = sii i , a No Other does for



on or before the 15th day of February

Signed LOUIS BOURNE, Near Mangrove, St. Philip, for permis





































; ss :
4 I ‘hall proceed ) - if" r >
. Bank Hall, 1951, after which date sion ta sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c.,
Barracks Road, Bank Hall, ts distribute the | aseets of the, estate SRS te MeL’ atta’ exinitaen toot | We still have a few CHRISTMAS
9.12.50—2n, | amon ' Eo Mangrove, St. Philip. /
r and claim) | near
a | faving regatd to the debts and clain his 8th day of December, 1950 : STREAMLINED Vanities and
TosT a FS ee ENN talent hoa | gosta te Saat XMAS TREE LIGHTS & DECORATIONS = {/(\ 0 srmeaninen, vues ane 7 ; .
ST & UN notice and that ane : Police Magistrate, Dist "C”’ i 7 ar, in Pedestal, Bow front f ll
————_— | fot agerts so aiitributed to ar,’ pernon |’ A “Signed F kNIGHT, || Take our advice and get yours NOW. peat 6 Tome mare, font mas lines in full swin
oF whet ? Applicant Beds, Cradies—Wardrobes, Chests-
re have had notice at the Yme of | yy. ais appiication wil ve conf Thee CENTRAL EMPORIUM onDrewe
ee casei enti Saas geet . sidered at a Licensing Court to e SL pen
WATCH—One Lady's Gold Wrist Watch} AND all persons Se. “ae at Police Court, District “C”, on Friday (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—PROPRIETORS). _DINING, Kitchen, Fancy and
with knitted strap in Queen's Park on | sid eat Oma - the 22nd day of December 1950, at . of B & Tudor Streets une Tables, in pone. 8°. aises,
Wednesday night. Finder please return | accounts w’ y. 11 o'clock, a.m. Corner road ‘ thaves @ ishes, ¢
’ y mber 1980 x : China, Kitchen and | Bedroom .
to “E. P." C/o Advocate Advertising Dated thi; 8th day of ee G. B. GRIFFITH, “hina, an. 1
c YBIL PAULINE DeCO HINDS heessi RRS OTRAS SS eae Cabinets, Bedside Tables, Side- VE -
Sey cepa te alien executrix et , will a Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “C ‘ie = === = boerds, Léquor Causes E RY PAR L A NO K
ht Winthrop unt, deceased. ; ;
The Coleridge School rr 9.12.0—4n. | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE DRAWING ROOM. Furniture in
The follo’ oo canuiaat suc IOUOR LICENSE NOTICE y Ee Septaeetiies. “Ot Eee creer aaraean Berbice and £ irs, $3 to $36 %
he following candidates were suc- od Harold Sullivan, trading as Sullivan A M WEBB : and Ea ars, $3 5
cessful at our entrance examination, LIQUOR LICEN E> | Brothers of Deightons Road, St. Michael * o “wpa, STOCKBROKER Invalid’s Wheel Chairs % 4
and will be admitted on Monday, 15th | The septate: a Joseph Bellamy ei jor permission to sell Spirits, Malt DESKS pith flat and roll ‘a l to-day at %
January 1961 Cherry Grove, St. John for permission | Liquors, &c., at a board and shingle " ontr: ‘ senteeoane Boo 7 ° x
1. R. H. Boyce to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, ke. at | shep attached to residence st Deightons Announces removal to more central premises at 33 Broad Street rckeesse, (= Bookrass R S
2) 5 rome boar and galvanize shop at heTTyY | Road, St. Michael. ia ; - ae i a 7 ¥ a x"
3. D. M. Bleock Grove, St. John. Dated this 7th day of December 1950 (Upstairs Phoenix Pharmacy) where clients’ requirements in gar BUY NOW at MONEY-SAVING % >
4. G. E. Francis Dated this 8th day of December 1950/7, £. A. McLEOD, Esq., i a : & x
5. S. L. Gilles To:—G. B. GRIFFITH Esq i Police Magistrate, Dist. “A* the purchase and sale of negotiable investments (stocks, bonds PRICES ¢ ~
6. K. H. Headley Ag. Police Magistrate, District “C Signed C. SULLIVAN, 1% x
7. D. W. Jordan Signed ae WEEKES, | for Applicant and shares, local and foreign) will be cared for as expeditiously IR ie x
8. M ——— i: tials ena a, Bae subs N.B.—This application will be con- 1% . %
9. D. E. Reece —This ication = | ss a Court to be held . 1e ati ‘ . ‘ j x
10. FL. Richards sidered at a Licensing Court to be held | pg Sag Margy ore Be tA! en Sanenay as official regulations and local practise permit. ie S WILSON 1% $
11. A. G. Sampson | at Police Court, District “C” on Friday | the 18th day of December 1980, at e ° |S s
2. F D Walker | : a0. i ot December 1950 at 11 111 o'elock, a.m: Postal Address: P.O. Box 266, Bridgetown, Telephone pending Trafalgar Street. Dial 4009 1% %
G R. ellington . j 4 . Mel iD ‘
s of these boys will be inter- hice Gag Biro GPEFITH, Esa [ uaa sings a, ; Rs j $
as 4 or > 18th d s , . % f ”
) 5 mes ie | Ag. Police agistrate ist 9.13.60—1n 9.12.50—1n, ?! | SCOCSCOOGOGOSOSSTOOSOSSG GT GO FSV GGG SOG OG ODO OGIO:













PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Cummings goes WOMAN-TRAPPING af |

f

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1950



—s









}
.

For the

smoker

who prizes

Cnality

| above





Pa He's @ grept all else
be _ He says figure in the He’s “that
woh He’s the Adonis of the He has an original “Paris is so He’s amusingly “ broke He “talks very weil.’ Wardour: street eligible young
playing fields. mind, parochial. and Bohemian.” world, man.”’
London Express Service |
































reach the top of their form before The largest-selling Cork-Tipped Cigcvette inthe World

. ocal Golfe 6 ” mi
lany bosses, among th ani:
28 Cricketers L U l rs "Imp y J. Sampson, ousted two ne “E lent Val ” So coo! and kind to the
ago. xceliens aiues. : ?
e >| e Prepare For S t J we Sampson Moves In “Well Worth Every ¢” ||) ieee: (shale seaten
: f the new Mayor has done i | : St = was
Invited To Practise| tinidadians tarts Job |. eco ae at Meat lea [I] ele ihe Sepemn"ese Sates ae eae 8 ee
Candidates f the t that e sat will vei eaten tua ae Shinran tet eet me | of difference to one’s
a ates for the team tha : vans, ‘ t : |
For 1951 Tournament will represent the Rockley Golf Switch Mayor 7 office. And to, knowing Fotis eee ee Ses heen smoking enjoyment.
i , 7 and Country Club against St. ae OTKOTBs 8 nt can ful especiall ;
THE Selection Committee of the Barbados Cricket As-] Andrew’s of Trinidad evil have By FREDERICK COOK seen a eo a, 4 thi me SP Sor ‘CHRISTMAS.
iati 3 ad 92: mUaire j ¢ j ‘ - J ew orkers oun nothin,
sociation met on Monday last and selected 28 players to} just about a month in which to , . NEW. YORK. ilsteange in-the fact that the new

take part in the Trials in preparation for the Intercolonial


















i i Some thousands of people] Mayor's last act before leaving . . " 7
Tournament against Trinidad. the try-out tests begin, and with} employed by New York, from| foe . vest in Cuba was the ap- IMPORTED FROM LOND@ ‘i, ENGLAND
ices “atendine she ti the arrival of Ernest Wakelam,|'g109-a-week executives. who poifitment of Mr. Sampson as RECITAL r oe
were Messrs, J, M. Kidney J. ne ae ee professigng! ae rate a motorcycle police escort] his “administrative assistant.” : f
Goddard, S. 0.’C. Gittens and the at ce n practice is INf when they go for a drive, down It is a, harmless-sounding title. OF CHRISTMAS MUSIC
Hony. Secretary. Mr. T. N.|° qe Gol? Conmities hav de{ {0 the “white wings” who empty] But New Yorkers know what it i
Peirce was abscnt due to a previous ati ; oe te tee toe | the city’s rubbish bins for 42s. 9} means Among them the job is » Handsome new range of
= Exe: : a previous tentative arrangements for a day, are wondering if they wilt| Deprs. ens On as. “the - by ,
re pee ia, team of twelve or fifteen players} be working next week eet licomis scokdee.® eo
set players invited to practise] to go to Trinidad on Saturday, That is the perfectly normal ayor’s patronag! “LES. The Barbados Choral eh ‘
Piste ©. ©... Goasara,| petnare #7 reumming om Sunday | seat? ok “Me Pic, "SHY Society gee MEN'S PANTS
A. M. Taylor; G. L. We od; T. S. | Carnival takes place on February Te Hae of ane Cy al and fi meee S
eer not: G Head Jne.15 and 6 it ig probable that a political patecnage system. The Weather The Cathedral Choi rsa ¢
“rw Lal te : L. ae great many members of the team Gtinlessie wwitdhtver’. ‘i einanaar e edra ir ¢ ae
Atkins. See Se OWEN BASS WL gaa te Tea |. areR: Zor jobs is in order. Those who % at The Latest Lenmden Fashions

two or three days and see the
festivities.
The Ways and Means

Sun Rises: 6.06 a.m.
Sun Sets 5.39 p.m.
Moon (New) December 9



Wanderfrs ©. C.—D. Atkinson;
E. Atkinson, R. E. Marshall, N
E. Marshall and G. Proverbs.

have been waiting years to get
on the city pay-roll may do it
now. And some of those who are

ST. MICHAEL'S CATHEDRAL
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 19TH
at 8.15 p.m

ready-made to fit you in shades
Lovat and Beige.

Com-
mittee, headed by Don Clairmonte,






of fawn, Grey,







J. D. GODDARD

M.C.C. Play Breezy
Cricket: 428-6

QUEENSLAND, Dec. 8.

Free from the strain of Test
tricket the M.C.C. batsmen were
in a light-hearted mood to-day
when put in to bat in ideal condi-
tions. They scored 428 runs for 6
wickets before declaring again.t
a Queensland country eleven.

The country team replied with 88
for 3 wickets, and at the close were
340 runs ind, The match ends

-— °

eg pson 98, and David
Sheppard 72, began the onslaug!it
with an o g stand of 168 in
100 . After that, Denis
Paes a_ whirlwigd
92. Godfrey Evans gatn-
runs in 44 minutes and

Gilbert P: use contributed a
more Sedets 7

The only failure was
Brian Close
scoring.

youns
who was out before

—Reuter.



er

B.C.L.—C. McCollin.

It is expected that the Oval will
be available for practice from
January 3. The Pickwick C. C.
will also be practising during the
month of January.

The Annual Fixture with the
! B.C.L. has been fixed for January
4 and 7. It is likely that on the
completion of this match the
Selection Committee will invite
BC.L, players to continue prac-
tising.

The dates of other Cricket Triais
have also been agreed on and
will be published in due course.

—Reuter.

U.S. Will Compete
In Many Games



of America “in more overseas
sporting events in 1951 than ever
before in United

any major party and against the

After Tests i em all.
The team will be selected ve Ree Ste
following four tests early in All Guessing
January. The first will be the
regular Beer Mug competition, If “Impy” had ween simply
which will be played Saturday,}a ‘machine Democ: ;,” that

January 6, on the Stapleford
System of three points for bir-
dies, two for pars and one for

would have been just too bad
for the Republican office-holders
—and vice versa.

one-overs. The second test will But having fought against all
be a special 18-hole medal play] parties, “Impy” has them all
affair the following day, Sunday,| guessing as to what he will do

January 7. The third will be
the competition for the Captains
prizes on Saturday, January 13
which probably will be match
play against par, and the fourth
test will be another special 18-
hole medal play event on Sunday,
January 14.

The Committee will then have
two match play and two medal
play rounds from which to select
the team, which will be announ-
ced on the evening of the Dance,
one week before the team departs
for Trinidad, The selections, of
course, will be based on the
candidates’ performances in the

now.

It begins to look as though his
choice lies between a_ spring
cleaning at Tammany Hall, the
Democratic Party headquarters,
to bring his friends to power, or
the creation of a brand new poli-
tical machine of his own. He is
ina ition to do either.

During the election fight he
said repeatedly that he was “still
a good Democrat,” but that he
had no political bosses (‘My
only boss is my wife’’).

Though the formal Democratic
bosses did their best to throw
him out of City Hall, he had the









3 p.m. W.

Wind velocity 3 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.902

(3 pam.) 29.871.





What's on Today

Meeting Housing Board at
Council Chamber 10,30
a.m,

¥irst Division, ‘Inflermedi-
ate and Second Division
Cricket at various grounds

1 pm,
Children’s Christmas Car-
nival in aid of YÂ¥.M.C.A4.

Charities at “Woodside,”

Bay Street, with Police

Band in attendance, 3
p.m.

Â¥.M.P.C with Police

Concert and Dance by

| Band in attendance, 8.30
P.m,



four rounds specified as try-outs.| hacking of dissident Democrat
Meanwhile, the Rockley con-| groups and some former Tam-
tingent is preparing for the} i ae
Christmas Hamper competition},







A Real Treat For You

“THE HOLY CITY"

A. R, GAUL

A
SACRED CANTATA

wv ;

Rendered By
GOVERNMENT HILL
SEVENTH DAY ADVEN-
TIST CHURCH CHOIR
at the
COMBERMERE HALL
on
Monday, December 18, 1950,
at 7.45 p.m.

Prices: 3/-; 2/6; 2/-

PAPI LOOM ODA BOO LAO A



‘ate

<







; ; : Lighting: 6.00 p.m. f ‘
i . o.oo C. f wen { On will be off—with nothing io . - a ‘ : Admission by Programme
ie Save; i. “Millington ad oan, 2 gala meee do but wait until the next elec- High | Water: 3.27 a.m.; aera lel at atau iba
and H. A. King. | 5 ng of Gitindey, Jonuiey oO. tion. eh YESTERDAY the Carols 1/3d
. — J. Williams < : i : ion It is not quite such a clean- . 5 mente iia the
aun J. Williams and C. oe eet arn eee en cut. “You'te-out-a n d-l’m-ih” Rainfall (Codrington) Nil esetire ae a oh CG Fl |
Police — W. A. Farmer; G. sufficient money ni pay the 7 thik time, For the new —_ eer +e Staxjonery. ap ime 9.12.50—2n Tey anne Ss
Bradshaw and Brewster.’ t i ayor, Vincent Impellitteri, is ay: .66 in. :
Carian 0.0.—W. Greenidze iP merle d hotel expenses Ol) the first man in New ‘York|| ‘Temperature (Max.) 83.5°F . Pair. $6.45 & $9.83
site e, Gunes oe cinpussetorhed Gockiex qoule history to win on an independen Temperature (Min.) 72.0°F of rm
¥.M.P.C. ©.C.—K. A. Brank-] be well and strongly represented, ticket, without the support of Wind Direction (9 am.) E

Gaberdine

Pair... $22.67 & $24.43

Worsteds

Pair,_..$15.37 & $19.21

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

13 BROAD STREET

10, 1, 12 &



Â¥. M. B.C.

Present their Annual









CHRISTMAS SHOW & DANCE





tates history | which will be played next Satur-
day, with first, second and third
prizes in both the men’s and
ladies’ divisions, Entries for the
men’s section close on Thursday
night and a list of thirty is ex-
pected to take part, while at
least fifteen ladies will compete
for their three hampers



Today’s Cricket
Games

SECOND DAY
TO-DAY is the second day o!
the Seventh Series of First and
Inte ate cricket division
games and the Tenth Series 0°

Second Division games.



The Union's Foreign Relations
Committee cleared the way at the
annual convention of the A.A.U
for wholesale competition by t!

United States abroad and officially
aceepted invitations which will
send American athletes to Austra-
ia,

BOXING
at the
YANKEE STADIUM
Britton’s Hill

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

KID FRANCIS, Lightheavy-
weight champion of B’dos
170 Ibs







TO-NIGHT
at 6.30

France, Germany, Britain,

————

Results Of
Yesterday’s





Argentina and a number of other

Latin-American countries,

An American boxing team will

eee 5

Following are the fixtures: engage in dual meetings against f vs.
dual gs agains ;
First Division British boxers in , f KID RALPH, the Market
Second Day. European countries outside the Matches feo ion er
College vs. Wanderers at Co!- Uatted Kingdom apart from chal- ' F Semi-Finals
eae. enging for the British amateur : : :
Garlton vs. Pickwick at Carl- | titles in London. AT YACHT CLUB : BONNIE BLACKMAN vs.

TONY GALENTO
who lost to Ralph on points
8 rounds,

MEN'S SINGLES (Finals)
Mr. E. P. Taylor vs, Mr, D, #.
Worme (Unfinished) .

In addition to the foregoing and
to the 22 - nation Pan American

on.
spartan vs. Lodge at Queen’s



* .-*% —L
Empir et r t| Olympics to be held at Buenvs ; ye > Da
Bonk Hall vs. ombermere a Aites, in the spring, the Pore:an ) LADIES’ DOUBLES (Semi-Finals) BELFIELD KID vs. aN rustic
: ; ; - Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and Miss VICTOR LOVELL TIA !
In dia’ Relations Committee approved | ooh, ee See } M ¢ ‘wounds =¥ by the . .
ateripe —_ dispatching United States stars to} D. Wood beat Miss M. King and Sparkling Preli mei
M. P. C. vs Wind rd at |the seventh international winter | Mrs. E. P. Taylor: 6—0; 6—4.], par g Preliminaries — S POLICE BAND
Gikbiees dicot ward A‘! sport festival in Germany (Jan‘- | MIXED DOUBLES Breezy Amateurs
4 13—-15) (

Miss I, Lenagan and Mr, G. H.
c.

ary the Edinburgh High-|
land track games (September 8), | Manning :
wd Mr. J. A. €. Bdghill: IS,

. Admission:
ble and Wireless vs, Men-
tal Hospital at Boarded Hall.

Bickwick vs. Spartan at Ken-

beat Mrs Skinner Ringside $2.00, Balcony $1.50 i

and to many South and Centro! | Cage $1.00, Arena $1.00 ORCHESTRA












WASHINGTON, Dec. 8.
The National Amateur Athletic
Union has approved participation
Scotland, Switzerland, Italy, Yu-
goslavia, Greece, Japan, Iceland,
two or three



si a American meetings which will ve ; 6—? Bleachers 48c.
Wanderers vs. Empire at the announced later To-day’s ‘ixt res | 3.12.50.—9n._}}} Be sure to keep this date
Bay. —Reuter, MIXED BLES )
Second Division Miss D Wood and Dr. GC. G | = = open as this show is pre-
First Day { Manning ve. Bike. G. 8. | i sik gape i petit i ei ca:
. i an at . D. Robinson. omm ’ :
Lodge vs. FPS. woke "ti Small Bore Rifle Club LADIES’ DOUBLES announce—
Combermere. 5 Members are asked to make} Mrs. D. E. Worme and Miss E. NEW YEAR DAY
ntral vs. Foundation a‘ | every effort to attend a practive |; Worme vs. Mrs. C. Skinner and
Vaucluse. of the Small Bore Rifle Club to-| Mrs. C. S. Lee. |
vs. Rolice at Garri- | day at 1.380 p.m. as the Colonia! | MEN’S SINGLES SINGING CONTEST
ne lice 9 Small Bore Match will have \/ (Pinals to be continued) ‘
Leeward vs. College at Fos- | be shot for before the end of the Mr, E, P. Taylor vs. Mr. D. L.
ter’s. py oer | worme. ' "Their Second at = ae











KENSINGTON OVAL

and their sixth since the













V

kd COULD I ASK DOCTOR A

=>

ND (SIMPLE SY-WEENSY @\! | Bs eaak a
Every eek hay 1) LITTLE a aoa VT Won't Bh tial hil cle eC Wess Shapherks aetched
SECRETARY KNOWS SEP STAKE ORarte N ONE 7: Their Flocks by Night.”
iva Bes | eS fd PREVI ZE
ae toe . BR Phone 4456 for evighiwens,



formation of the Commu-
CARRIAGE BOLTS & NUTS 5/16” & 3/8”
SQUARE BOLTS & NUTS %" & %”"
PAINT BRUSHES ali sizes

. SN
Z
fb ° ® e
ey Ringing in Our
nity Choirs Association. SP
’ New Styles!
wae FOR THE CHRISTMAS
SS SEASON
Cup.
1947—Chapman Lane, $40.00
— LADIES’ SHOES !
1950—Belleplaine $80.00 CHILDREN’S, SHOES !
SAFETY HASPS & STAPLES 2” to 6” |
; Sete ass as’ ee | ALSO THE LATEST DESIGNS IN
Levee nt ss. weeny PUMPS and SANDALS
Phone 4382 or 4107 for |
Reservations) . | Sa plaka a 2 ‘ , ¢
Gesege Ghalianes Giana 176 Also available: Swimming Rings & Water Wings.
(Special Amplification). Fully fashioned Hosiery and a great variety of
MAKE NEW YEAR DAY Fe i: r
AT KENSINGTON OVAL . Polishes and Cleaners.
:



1946—Cave Hill $30.00 and
1948—New Orleans $50.00 MEN'S SHOES!
1949—Chapman Lane $70.00 {{{ |
ADMISSION:
PADLOCKS Reserved Seats on”

b, ; s Grounds

. IFTEEN QUESTIONS, 30 MINUTES ~ DEADLOCKS

AND THREE APPOINTMENTS LATER-

SHE'S STILL GOING STRONG AND NIGHT LATCHES
SHOWS NO SIGNS OF



WEAKENING ==+ RIM LATCHES
BSR KNOB LOCKS ‘SINGTO!

Gates open at 6.30 a.m

Competition starts
a.m

and HARDWARE of all kinds

at





LOUIS SEBRO,

President

MILLER, M.C.P.,
Hon.

F.£E

Secretary

BOF AACA OSES





a i iat a Nil ae a ati ee ai





Full Text


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PAGE 1

u. nil.. H 19X* BarbaJws Uwocate "NO APPEASEMENT T) Fleet Ready To Evacuate 15,000 In North Korea TOKYO, Dec. 8. THE UNITED NATIONS Army and Navy stafl'B were today building up their fleet of ships in the Northeast Korea harbour of Hungnam to evacuate 15,000 men fighting their way from Kot tori to the coast. Cut off by seven Chinese divisions 13,000 Americans and British are battling through blinding snow over precipitous mountain roads. inn ii nil i Janet Wins In B.G. Elections GEORGETOWN. |>w 8 The k%  %  ... Ui li.d election in the history ol Georgetown w seep thi%  the reflection ol eight mcmb, present Council, the ninth seat going to Mi*. Janet Jagan — the %  trat woman to be elected on the Council. Twenty-three candidate* were ted (or the nine wards. One alone was relumed unopposed. Some f the resultwere Mr. B. Gagra, a Inning over Solicitor Joseph Ciunnalves, O 11 E., propiietor E N Gonsalves winning %  iatCl Jainarinc Singh. UuTi'Llc C. V. Wight. C BE. winning over Hon. Dr. Cheddi Jagau and Lionel Luckhoo winning over Frank Jacob, Business.i.,;. Udlinnu Do Frplta* lost to Mi*. Janet J.igan wife of Dr. Jagan and John Gon; (res win from barrister D. P. B. DebidiM. Another barrister Mr. D W Adam, won over L S. Burham. Presidn.i Q| tho Peoples Progressive Parti Tlii' Municipal Council consists i ( nine tinted members, three f whom ;n • %  nominated by Government. The Councillors elect a Mayor (or one year. Two candidates were absent, these bein[ Mr V C. Wight who is at present In the United Kingdom holidaying alter representing the colony at the opening of the -it w House o| Commons and Dr. Cheddi Jagan. who is one ol the delegate* at the Caj icao— C.P l ' .; • %  OVER KOREA Truman, Attlee Will Uphold U.N. Charter Wx legate;, i ITT Cu They arc making their way toward* Manlondong. the obiectivc of the American Third Division lighting from the coast to eatablish a linkup and to provide prnecUon on the last lap An American patrol from tl main body rescued 50 British itnmandos from their hideout in inimunlrt-btld territory, it was n.'pciricH today. .... The Commandos had lain low for the past week signalling (O Allied aircraft An uneasy |U hung over ,hc BE fighting area in the northesl where great Chinese force* ware believed to be gathering strength for a new onslaught on the temporary defence line below Pyongyang Long convoys were also reported continuing to drive south from thr Manchurlan border. An Intelligence Officer In Tokyo. reluctant to discuss Chinese objectives, remarked. "It Would no injudicious to say that the Chinese •ire not massing for a new punch Battalion Moved North General Mae Arthur announced today that the Netherlands battalion newly arrived in Korea, has moved north to "block" position S Elements of that land battalion had relieved South Korean force* in a position north of Seoul. The arrival of Belgian, Dutch and Greek contingent put 18 nations into the fight against Communists in Korea. The United States. Britain. Australia, Canada and South Korea have air, ground and naval forces in action. (Canada's plane* are supplv transports ferrying good* and men in Korea ) South Africa, Greece and Belgium have given aircraft. Trance, the Philippines, Thailand and Turkev sent ground troops, and France, New Zealand. Thailand and the Netherlands THC N^HVOTTHIS TREE IS ficus^ BENJAMIMA— I k>wgsn*Zaiiir '.l due to conic into onei ..won in the USA gaffe in U comber, will make world record* The first b the 1.832-m:h NW i*orsj line which has cent over £80 million and which will be the longest oporaiun, the world An addimite New York City 0g system itself co i %  million about i37 %  i I T 11 v majM rivet %  i aide UM biding i gthi n aaeMo i t uodei thi Hud .Hid | 4.IHH) tl Mellon undo, | A When li. mil ipe* tton ir. April next—thr piped. will i raw gas from 34 oil and i %  elds .long 000 miles of the Tea-. and Imilaftna Gull coast and a U have an Ultimata dash capacit* ui &QV00D.0O0 cubic fool fountain Of China Prepares For \\ Flame Shoots in TO/ From Well Attack 1 1 O lll West New York Alert For Atom Bomb Raid NEW YORK. Dec. 8. using New York harboui. from tin.'' pleasure launches to the giant Queen Mary, are being earmarked for service if the atom bomb hits the city according to civil eAelela here. Vessels would be used to evacuate 150.000 estimated casualties. "Arrangement* have already been maae" according to Dr. Maron. Koge : of the Department of Hospitals and EwarU Cavanaugh. Commissioner for Marine Service and Aviation. "The harbour usually ha* from four to seven liners In port at one lime" Cavanaugh said. "All are aelf sustaining practically floating cities with their own power plants, food supplies and other utilltle —Heater. TRUMAN WANTS WAR, NOT PEACE CHARGES "PRAVDA" LONDON, Dec. 8. The Soviet Communist Parly newspaper Prauda declared In an editorial today: "Truman want* war, not peace," Moscow radio reported. 'The defeat which the American army in Korea is now suffering is being used by Truman and company a* a new pretext for further extension of aggression. and for unleashing still move Illstarred military adventures." Charging the United States with being "the centre and disseminator of war propaganda," Pravda said that all means of exercising ideological influence were being used "to educate a generation of killers." —Reuter. PJA< r r./..\. Doc. 6 Myton Kenley American "lire | master" from Oklahoma to-day was trying with Italian technicians to check the fountain of roaring, (lame that has bam shooting out : of a methane oil well foi week In the oil fields of Corlcmaggtore, 15 miles southeast of Piacenra in northern Italy. The unntidliii fury of continuously exploding | I mixed With methane Ml B hole length of pipe through %  lit of volcanic cone which hat rrnrd at the wellhead. Tongues of (Ire and intense heat have burned all trees and other vegetation within a radius of 1IXJ -...re %  ffortii to cope with 'he violent outburst have been rendered evon more difficult h'y fumes of poiBonoii' hydmearhon seeping through luifureg thai have appeared all round the well. The outbreak was the second in two months. Last > Ira in these oilfields burned for 24 dais, wafting 50 tons of oil laily before Kudo? hero from Oklahoma, managed to pi ui: the gushing jet He has been again called from his pnt with the Santa Pe drilling companv of Tulsa to raMa) 'IIf.-at —Basjtat (By WILLIAM i'AKHOTT) HONG KONG. DM H COMMUNIST CHINA ig ilux-.ni; up a new ii..it wal." BRainst the thrsgt ol the uttajt-K she fears will come from the western world. Reports reaching here bw i e niainliind speak openly of "war preparatioi^.'' but I ov insist these are essendefensi ve— t houg h Korea olllSldo lially di-rensivc—though Chm.s :ioopa ciiKatird oft the first offetisiv %  campaign boundaries for reniuriea. The Peking Government lt keep .1 rUffchtOf) ami wiih Canadian Foreign Minister Pearaon 11 mmunlqua on the Truni.uw\nUv talka s.ud the) In comnwn otoicctivee BrtUu and the Uniti 1 itah Ign od Truman md Attlee laid v t wore 10 pnrtput men) thai there can be no ihoughi ol appeeeewent "i 'Asiun whether in the Fei East -J gtoewhj 1 Ph United NaUom fi 1 1 eni 1 • Ken an 1 a authority and at Ihg ieouiim-ii them ""d wi.i eonUiuM to earn on then dutie' bi an end n*f ui ira read] 1 riio Unltas] si.tt.. and Britain iiitTir on tho DUi Chines* 1 .mniuni*l* in the United NaUon*. Ilnlain Miniwiunh %  tho Uolb FiUnulog Wo ware In nanpMaia agrw11.00 v., pomplet* agreeineiiilniarit that there ran be not! on thi' need ii'i inimedliiti Hit) .,j ,. m bulkuns up the Norui \[ %  IMHIIIMI AauMi in the rs: in Europe .Cast ... ii.i-.'.h.n l-iting peace Including among thi aui lioi .,,,(1 Uie future of the United mi wliuli final in< 1 1 till Mailom M un insiruaient for ith uunoal rflacToUon, w.h bi laJttn Bupn c appointman ndai Of Shelve Idea "Limited War" NEW YORK, Dec. 8. THE New York "Times" diplomatic correspondent James : Reston said to-day that though Acheson "suggested earlier. 111 the week that 'a limited war' should be carried on againsl the Peking regime if it did not negotiate an honourable 1 peace in Korea, this proposal raised so many doubts in the, British Commonwealth and Western Europe that it was) agreed to place the idea aside for the tune being." ~ % %  % %  Fooling last night, he said, apparvntly was that it was nec es sary t to explore other quostlunt. particularly the possibility of getting the Chinese to withdraw from Korea and agree to a "cease-firo" before the vital question of a long range policy toward China became relevant. Reston gave a list of other rit vi'lopmcnts yesterday They were: 1. "Chinese Communists, it w learned, asked India what assurances they would have if ihev stopped at the 38th parallel that later there would be no renewed advance towards the north 2. "Responsible officials here wid lhat If a eease-Are were arranged, the United States and Britain would be willing to iv a.>urances on this point Accused Faints In Murder Hearing PORT-OF-SPA IN. Dec. 8 Randolph Frnser who was arrested and charged for murdi>i lo|lowiiik' Hie recent shooting at four vili.r'orin tho Valencia foi eau appeared for the -oo nd time before a magistrate for preliminary hearing on Wednead Fraser fainted during lag hgai ing after he had interrupted tl; %  • Court frequently shouting "shout him" Tnirteen witnesses testified on Wednesday including Jcir> Ulb brother of one of the shot men aoi John and Roslyn l-ubin Praser was arn % %  Bahpatl refugee or.... %  She was handed to U.< Madame WaOtbany, widow Of %  A Balglan Baeurity 11 daj said to-day Nina was lost or, ,.. pn Ni.vcmbc veil niian %  —''eaf l|| Mfj ''.I"'' •" HUM Bfanil'loti. ,i\ her guardii .. top and was foul ri crossing the street by | youni Bokian couple." Ujj led "The;I: •ook hi i to thi S % %  ii %  I The official added thi.t Madame Wamberiy has visited i-ently at tho F.mbass> "8ho found her %  gated it table surrmintli d lance 1 ol gwaetS, She told hoi guardinn he was happioi \-]T> •IKlovia* than bg had been In her Belgian home" RenUr i the I t.. hold the southeast or They bin k on a deloiuc system built %  |g| noil;. The concentration of Chloese tr .. n Muni TI .iii ain; K'in rtlng na> '. recruitinc campaign Is being oar%  • i.,rces built up Atiiithci LndleatlOB ol China's |efence preparations is seen in nei heavy purchase* of raw mi' jgrlali i.om Hr>ng Kong In the Quantities are i i %  %  to be sufficient for sttikpiling At tinCl %  • iv reported to he building up huge stores of gram. needi n g up equlriUOnlng .>' grain as a form of taxation —Beater. U.S. Can Handle The Situation SAYS COLLINS WANIMM.ION, l>ee 8 Oaja i il J Li etoo Colin.. United Btatag Arm) Chief ol St*" orn from : %  there s be abi*-*o-i.K. care ot themtelvr. without 1 ,. i upon personal rroni and i.il Mac pel A Korea, i mediatolv to joint Chief Itriilfr Natural ga is n in |hg USA ordinary coal gas U m.i MKi'idrlal oont I widely uppfc both iloiiie>ii rnptlon %  plonioUS Neglecting Neighhours FLORIDA. Dec g w-Ameti BOUIW. the l'luted Stale* was endangering its last lino >d leHanca igalnst Comntunlan i phen II.HI> r <;u* foi n.11 \ii-.i.,i i. %  .i l In .i .pooch loctai "In our heate Id %  cetpi wot Id %  -sponsibllity and assume world leadership are have riegtectad %  nearest neighbour* in the Amen ... liuy-.i.hcim told a confoi once on Inter-American affairs ,.< tho Univeisiiv of llorlaa "Ikolationisiii kept the United Suites from Its neighbours in tlo ] AmeHcas in the past and our new oreign point which plummets UI mlo kniropa nd Asia keeps U* from them now." Communists rely on economi r:i>li.--ui.i Ann-Hi-..u indillcrotii %  10 help thi'in get their way, he %  i United states can bring about Integration In three way* economic union and '"'in %  nil.-.i.i < —Reiitrr Undid North Atlanta arm) Europe in thn conne uou, ihi 1 til ol the < .mm ii o' IVpulii. In l>indnn no Conn. HI .'ion In 'in \ i-.i hew a* pointing lo i quick <'• %  i islon about thi* ippoldlrnenl t irther action S ttw UnlU I rfatlon* leaarding Chun Conununlal Intervention i n KlHIM The communlqui iMued bj Praaldenl Truman and Prenut-i Muea ii the end el their talk* bare read "Wo have ravlewed together Iho oQtrtandlng proWemi Indng our iwo eountriea in Intei national Affairs Tin rituatton in Korea la one of groat ginvitj "ui f.i n.uliinfc i .invocpirn<:e* "B> Hie olid <.f OCUIIMM tllO foil I %  ol tinI'nlttd NaUooi had all but completed .' for tnepa by tim United Natlona, lo M-I i th< irmed %  •" %  : n % %  m toi national peace and iminu In tha area." A free and unload Korea thi I which 'he United N,. tlons ha* long wnighi %  -.. %  'V on the way to being realised "Al that jmint Chin-'. Com munla) force* cntcreil Korea in large numbers and on November J7 launched a large-scale attack on the United Nations troops. •The United Nations fore** have the advantage of superior power and naval support, but the gruund they are confronted by %  heavy numerical superiority oil,i peace depe nd upon strong aupp :i i" reatthnaM against o'*:n Foi DUI |" world pi ace i iti.it mual be made t" ii, i. auraoaai of the timt.-i K. .i. I peaoefiil rneeni .i to find solution of problem on the bash of -. frit and tnrit-pcn %  We I mfideiit thnt th" sieat m.oorit* ,d the Un lad view • •If thaat display anv evidence ol attitude, wa in bopefoJ thai UW i race can bo uplo-ln If thov do not then il will be foi i|.,. p rli of 111 through tin i N lo the piindples of tho CMI la'-l bt maintain.il F-r our part we rioclnr.. In %  dvanCO OUT """ i • uphold them TMX THE AHVOTATaTHE IEfE>l Bins 3UI nay or Blah! •jm TIIK ADVOTATF PAEB FOB Nf.WH Ask Training For U.S. Teen-agcr COLUMBIA. Missouri Dec 8. The Association of the Amerian Univei Ui advocating unlvot ining. II. d service for teen-aged Ainericari youth*. Educatom fearing "hig'> level tension" for the neat ten thai United Slate military strength might be a vlt.i' factor In preventing D global wai The> proposed that young in* I should be called up al 18 or on finishing at high school vhl ever was utter ^Heater ftf&s/e /o ma6e friends ii.,.. i i ti'M \" i idea nun) %  .i i ,i .I,.. ien# NEW SECRETARY WASIIINOTON. IK-M ti President Truman toillj appointed Joseph Short Washington Correapondent for the Hnittrnore .Sun. as Press Si | • [ %  l.>. i Charles HOHS who died on Tuesday. Short, President of the National Press Club will assume his duties on December 18. —gruln "Madame Vijaya Lakshrr Pandit. Indian Ambassadre>( i Washington, talked briefly wi; Prime Minister Attlee here thi* n crning and then went to New York for what was described as a "courtesy visit" lo representative* of Communist China. 4 "Lester B. Parson, Canadian Minuter fnr External Affair*, arrived here tonight to see Attlee and brought assurances that Canada supported Britain in its contention that the widest pqssibl" negotiation! should be held with phlnese Communist* lor a swiaral settlement of all outstanding question* before there could be any questing, of entering Into a -limited war' of blockade against Red China.•"—Beater \llii'.s Have Not Lost War In Korea Says N. Y. "Times" Commentator NEW YUKK Dis H Baldwin. New TeritThnes Military Affair, commentator wrote to-day it wa* elasji Ita* i yet been anj n In Korea -'The Allies are not In rout." he said. "There is no doubt that the Allies have lost the bailie li Korea and DOtOfU paign, for the Chinese can force them out Of Korea if they are willing to pay the prior "And even il Korea is lust, it is important to remember that the AH but not the war. IV%  I bt uld not be mag. Ifti %  "The worldwide war again Communism, at la • i |.i.-v is iu-st starting. "A-ians re*i i Asian anti-Conui.ui.. li uhat must I oped" Development of such powe. ay way cripple oi impede the defence of Europe." %  %  do well t half Though i dead, its %  .1 juncture might reincarnate its ghost" —Reuter Snowstorm Moves Into Eastern U.S.A. CHICAGO. Dae. 8 A surge of cold air and *no moved into tha eastern region ol the United Slates to-day aft i damaging winds nnd rain whip ped across the storm-harasse i urea Al the same time Midwe-1 shovelled out of tha season's heev iest snowfall and the south got some relhrf from (ho severe cold Wind.' of gale farce which haltered the Middle Atlantic state. swept into the New England coastal region to-day. Shipping wa* hampered, power lines Wer knocked out i"" 1 *""ng winds rooted 'ire* and blew off I houses m many part of the storm belt The Bnow storm over the n,..iiHitinent left a carpet of white measuring as much :s 44 inches in northern Michig There was much drifting, but fore( ten sild ihe wuuh. would diminish during the day Rising temperatures also were UI prospect With no sub-zero predicted tonight. Snow however continued to-day over most of the north central region ',!. 1 @pr*



PAGE 1

9 MGF. row BARBADOS ADVOTATF SATIRDAV. DF.CEMBFB 1".fl fi\RBADOS&i AUV'OGSTE IBB..._'I *-^? =^a \r MMH In The K-i Ihinnlx-t 9. VI A4.4.I IUN4. DD1 ING UM last week some of the business houses in Bridgetown have •greed lo synchronise their closing hours. They now close at noon instead of staggering the breakfast hoar as in past years. The result uf this action is that Bridgetown for two periods during the day has become an unmanageable city Between noon and re-opening time at 1 p.m. huge crowds gather on the pavement* of stores Some housewives cannot finish their shopping and must wait on the side-waiks until the doors open again If the hours had been staggered it would have been possible for them to continue shopping at those places which were open and purchase other items when the remainder of the stores and groceries open again. But this is not the only inconvenience. The majority of the clerks in Bridgetown living outside St. Michael are unable to go home to breaxfast and must eat at restaurants. During the time when there were staggered hours it was possible for the proprietors of restaurants to accommodate the clerks in relays. With one hour for breakfast all the clerk* are now out at the same time and the inconvenience to the proprietors can be well imagined. Pressure in a similar degree is put on public transport. Those clerks who went home one after the other used the 'buses with greater convenience but now they must all crowd together at the same hour. All these unsatisfactory conditions have been accentuated by the Christmas shopping. In addition to the everyday shopper there are thousands of people from the country parishes who come to the city only at thi.. season of the year. There is an even greater consideration which seems to have been completely ignored. It is not unknown that several of the merchants have been assisting people by finding them e m p 1 o.y m e n t when they could very well do without adding to the staff. This was because the businesses worked at full staff few hours during the day; now with the full staff working during the entire opening period it has been found possible to dispense with the services of some of those people. This is the most tragic result of the Wages Board Decision. Several j>eople in Bridgetown have already Lost their jobs and not merely when unemployment presents a general problem but at Christmas time. And the merchant has strong argument to support his action His business must be run at a profit and he cannot be expected to carry unnecessary expense without just reason. The claims of the general shopping public have not been Riven that measure of consideration which they deserve either by the Wages Board or by the mercantile section who feel that they are being victimised by the recent order of the Board. The Clerks, loo, might well claim that their interests h.ive not been correctly considered. The wages of shop assistants have been set out on the condition of age and this has adversely affected them. On the other hand the conditions of work for clerks have been altered by the merchants who argue that these wages must affect their businesses. The general public for whom all business is conducted in any country is also being inconvenienced to an extent which they cannot overlook. The collection of incidents following the publication iif the Order would have been an excellent "comedy of errors" if the results were not so disturbing to the public mind. A Slender Green Stalk Turns Potent Weapon And Si* Millions Are Spent Revealed recently: the great Colombo plam. to poor V I ..'. million between July 1*51 and July 1*57 into the Commonwealth rountrie* of South and South-East Asia and infuse social health and economic strength into their peplev More than two-thirds of the money will go t* India Britain* contribution will be €3M million in %  d and services. Thus the bandit is denied allies lor victim*) wno provided him with rood. %  ,r. ~INc;.\10RE from current Anglo-Egyptia.i tan— Bnuan boardsions the Par East folk do not have talked the ec .as School i eating rice pudding like Egyptian r-ce. which it treat^^ )g r aCatealm JiacO nald reluctant:> (at least, I never taw ed with lime for export and curCoawnanBoner-General with General dec-in-chief, the family reney trade ftcuft and price prjblanu make hu: u eating boilad trade ekk the I'm d state* difnarr. ea: it otherwise) Aaj %  %  :ii .. aatna*t! two spectacle* is a world ol* difThe one chap could do How about uatag wi The other* would die No" wheat mar lead belly men understand their tasksTo crush 10 0M well-organawd political bandit*, to settle SO,. fan-1lies, to provide the conditions of of refair laV to another million Malay— potent ''if f In the strangle for these in the house str^hunsTT ta a W *** MI ,h bon,ta nd the bayonets, thoujth those too a nd fttH more the w %  •.herd* we are attacked Rice is not the bread of Asia: qumte talorta*-). be* It seas net an hosnes. they ask for a few the bread meat, and potatoes fill and swell it wfcteh is what hundred more trained and eaVlsnt of Asia—to about a thousand miln ce does, and FW anal folk Hke. police, some better A~rm> 1K. people. and wagons, and half a hundred __ __ That is why this slender, sway.ntaittgent sad honest British adNow all m Asia, fran the Red f ^^ „,., og pads u a *nor* rruaustratorL Ssuely e have Sea to the Yellow Sea. they grow "* l rice aanijadt to feed at; x'--saw—except in thrse lands— Banska, Slam, and Indo-Chsna Tbeaa art truly named "the rice be-1 of the EastFortunately So I i good to read out here for taw rest it is an overflowing tna: :r Britain aosse statesmen btv I. have realised that you must have contented citizens before you can get good ones than xh. Colombo ConwnenweeJth the report la.* down a seven-partner Britain. Canada. Australia. New Zealand India. Pakistan and Ceylon to spend nesrb £2000 mill on in the next ax vears in South-East Asia in eae figures -re a sad retreat lh# ^ unending war to conquer re-war, when Burma export-—^v %nd hunger and to ensure RI9 million tons and Indo^ QtM Shelter. uon l.jttna can spare m* be 1.000 000 toes. Of Indo-China no lfr-000 tor.t -hat is an -unt she %  ends to "'her Frer;: • i A Floed ed Ch.-ui a million They still suffice to show why Unelt Jo-.haa*ta\ hmd %  easeaSt-.:in. assisted by dutiful nephew > Tae-tung and Ho Chi-minh pram~upon Indo-CIUn. „ u ^.^m^ ntratai v. hT all rlu lh.1 if !Mo1~ !" lh.1 1W prppow w %  JSt* • falls i r that. Siam and. soon st the right end—by encouraging Then Stalin farmer, by clearing and drain.ng i~_ the East, and the Ausmore land, by raising productivity tr ana and New Zealanden can both in rice and rubber, and by a] %  pack their bags scientifically develop-ng and ex*^ ploiting the re*.l wealth of thiTiksre is no nee-l even to do this VM| Und—its sasl and the hardiopen war. or even by open hood and hard work of its son*. CIMI war. Let Communist rule be %  •haMMua] -rn:n. -inrl With thu true and splendi'l asan will quickly find it convePlan Tor an Empire, the pureo riant to exchange -.?r surplus Malayan problem falls into it' rice, not for Western consumer proper perspect ve Cert-.: ac-ds ami machine*, but for their ** fail here, all el*e^ in Asia failcotinterp. 1 rU, produ i .--hind the —for us And certainly, we must Irun Cm'.'inI) ll zechoslolend all aid to build up the darn vikla There are ju*l enough In Indo-China against the Com samples on sale U Banlkok *.o munist flood Above all. we must indicate it * " r own **> "" If nasl is good busine** down in Good men are doing it It was Siam where, agreed, these are ai. fine news to hear the absolute swfal lot of Chinese cespeciaUy denial of the report that Genera in the rice trade), then it might Briggs. Erector 0 '* n J l t !" 1 '; be even better in Burma, where operaUons had resigned, for every thv> could aUo use the not very responsible person here has faith good but ch*-p. goods with which in him and In his plan UV growing hMnontta willing of Ttui ne tfhm to ^^ Sow. power is preparing to flood ^ ^ tm/m jn(| h) jun](li "' rtn,i "squatter" (usually Chines.-. b) t>nn|lng the squatter families in proper swttaitnentS, giving them Could w •• aiatwnare say hut space, land, shops, schools, uui; s A %  No. -'ii' hoiptlui md ptvtavon Wtaere tVe Cash Goes THE PLAN, caliec Colombo —because that u *here the initial Commonwealth talks were held—aims at improving living standards and food supplies in South-East Asia and st combating Commueoam by rooting out poverty BRITAIN'S SHARE of £300 million, including £00.000 000 earmarked ur-der the Colonial Deveatsptnent Act. will include goods for India and Pakistan in settlement of war debts. This represent*, in the Cabinet's view a good barBVT production at home will have to go up Otherwise, thi* export of • 4 free" goods will prove a strain on Britain's Bayonets. Too THE POINT was emphasised recently by Chancellor Gaiiakell "We have to earn a surplus in oar balance of payment* to meet obligations of this kind.*' HOW wtQ the cash and goods be allocated under the sixyeer plan? In this order of priorities: transport and communicaUons. agriculture, housing, health and education. Industry, fuel and powIIOW will the all-in bill be met? Suggests the Commonwealth Consultative Committee: From Sterling balances; from private investment; and from loans by investors. Governments, and the International Bank of Reconstruction and Development. NO MENTION |g made of US aid But. says the committee, mis "is a problem of concern to every country in the world ** —London Express Servic< Columbus Started II Kj llwu A. Sefauiirb. MIAMI Cuban and American scientist* are prewng an oceanic investigation today which wu | begun 468 years ago by Christopher Columbus and picked up again 300 years later by Benjamin Franklin. The well-organized scientific research project will give the world as much information j as the oceanographers conducting it can discover about the guli stream and its baffling. course. Columbus, the first man to record thej existence of the stream, did not learn much' more than the fact that it was warm and 1 it flowed. Franklin saw the same thing and wondere-l why. Since the wise old American man of letters posed the question, scientists have picked up a little more information, but they still have not answered it Today, an international team made up of{ Cuban Navy scientists and oceanographers' from the University of Miami is sailing around the stream in a converted Cuban gun-1 j) boat gathering more information than |l Columbus or Franklin dreamed was possible. What the scientists learn may make weather predicting in the Southern United States and much of W.jtern Europe easier. It also will serve as a boon to the men who navigate the Atlantic and tish in its waters. Dr F. G. Walton Smith, bead of the University of Miami's Marine Laboratory, explained that one of the things the team will check is what makes ihe stream push between 20 and 30 million tons uf water each second through the Florida straits. The expedition, which includes three University of Miami scientists, is under the direction of Dr. Luis Howell Rivero. oceano^r.tphcr for The Cuban Navy. Dr. Rivero has some 50 men with him aboard the Cuban Ship Yara. gathering samples of water and sea life from the gulf stream and recording its flow. Dr. Smith, who will publish a joint report on the expedition with the Cuban government, said the study should bear out a generally accepted theory that the stream is pushed along by trade winds. The team of experts will make detailed recordings of the current in an effort to discover what causes the gulf stream's fluctuations and if those changes in flow can be charted. In order to carry out the research. Dr. Rivero and his colleagues must have ideal weather conditions. For this reason, they have no idea how long the study will take When It is completed, however, the findings of the group will be tied in with other research on the stream's movement and made available to the Navy and any other sea-going group which needs it. -I.N.S. D. V. SCOTT at CO., LTD. TO-DAY'S SPECIALS st THE COLONNADE tsu.lljr NOW Tl I <.. Ill 1 in TEAS %  %  TIM OVALTINE I"l' i s SI 11 ItoUIra MrKWAN'8 Ill > l: M USEFUL GMFTS that will br appreciated nil Ihe yrur round UVMIVMM VTABUS SAUCEPANS, COCKTAIL SHAKERS, JELLY MOULDS. FRY PANS, PRESSURE COOKERS. FRENCH FRIERS, POTATO RICERS UN \l CAKE TRAYS, ICING SETS & TUBES. ICING STANDS & BOOKS, CAKE PANS, KITCIIENWARE. SABS III S 4 StL MIXING BOWLS, TEA SETS, DISHES CLASSWABSI FIREPROO F AND TAB LEWARE. WILKINSON ft HAYNES CO, LTD, SnccetaonTo C.S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4*72 and 4887 A PRESEXT THAT Wit A. LAST A LIFETMME 1 Abriginal HOT Artist Wins Fame In U.K. ; JOA.V IHSK1M LONDON. D*c. 1 Stoit Ihe well known portrait News, devoted a page to reproA lnxular honour falls to an painler. has bough! five already, ductions of the picture* and anilirisJnnl t.y in ihe New Year. One ha* been bought for presenmal drawings The caption ran: 1 :rnll Dliiifjetar. fourteen year* tation to the wife of Sir Stam"The young artist*, whose work %  i, will then have a large landford, trie l.Q i Indulgence Quohas the characteristic freshness cape drawn by him in crayon tient) expert who has had much and naive charm of primiUve .1 ii ln> was thirteen, exhibited to do with aboriginals, and who paintings, have remarkable powat the annual Exhibition of the expects to return to Australia in ers of observation and a great Society In London, as an the new >ear Lad* Hicks will feeling for composition and at,: example of Juvenile take Ian picture with her mosphere" art Bv •el'lng *omr of the pictures with the proviso that they will Surprise is felt in many LonThe pasture i-. one of many ^ 1 ,. nt u „ f ulurv exhibitions if ,,,m circles lhat so little is known drawn "j aboriginal < %  *><""'" required, Mr Rutter hopes to** *h unexpected ulenl. and (ram Uic native settlement ot ri(se funds to realise s*r ulli" ,al lni1 Australians themselves t srrolup, 175 mile* from Perth. ma c m blt| 0 n—the founding of hav <* '* > < %  made more of it. W A They are on %how in the n art ^j,,^ n Australia for > > %  the picture* have the Knigsweigh House Hall, in Lonaborigines, with the admlnistra•£ %  •*! •>*'-'"'*•' ehann and slmplidon's West End. Brought h*re Uo|) handle, bv tnP boys themc "y ,hat typines old Chinese art. hv Mrs norence Rutter earlier w ve| She u eonftdent lhat a *nd one drawing by a young in the year, ihis is the nrst time wor d market can ^ cn a ted for abortgWal girl was likened to Be Quiet A ROGERS UPRIGHT PIANO Another shipment just arrived. DA COSTA & CO. LTD. MEN'S SUITS. hav l>itm sho 1 their h( .| r pirt UreSi the Chinese drawing"* of flower On a hoard in the exhibition The ewhibrtion goes nett Ihe picture chosen by the hall are press cuttings from all the College of Arts and Craft* Pastel Society, whose show opens part* of the world expressing in Cheltenham, before on January II, is a landscape in amazement at the high quality shown in Bristol unusual nd delicate shades of 0 f the children's work Reproduction* of the pictures hue and lemon with a r,ver Immediately ufter Mrs. Rutas Christmas card* are selling running through the centre, and | Pr 's first exhibition in Overseas fast, and early in the new year. ilxniKi'tes. kungaroos. and exHouse. London, the British newsHarrap fc Harrap. the famous miisiU'lv drawn tree* silhouetted piper* and magazines were quick publishers, nre producing P*loru ( T | the 1 .itkground lo recognise the genius of these ence Rutler's book entitled "LltMMiiy ot the pictures hiwe untaught children. One of the tie Black ringers'*. It is expeclhccii sold at prices ranging from most Important week'y "gloaed to cause widespread interest il, M guineas upward*. Lady g|es". the l-ondon Illustrated in this counry. LONDON LORD Horder. the King's physician, said that noise makes persons susceptible to disease and retards recovery. Lord Horder said noise wears down the human nervous system so that both the natural resistance to disease and the natural power of recovery from disease are lowered. Lecturing on "Cities Without Noise." Lord Horder. Chairman of the British Noise Abatement Society, said that sensitive people are most hurt by noise but noise jars and fatigues the nerves of the normal citizen too. dislocating the sequence of thoughts and lessening and making poorer in quality his output of work. "This is the penalty the citizen has to pay," declared Lord Horder, *%t night his sleep is broken and restless." "Noise puts health in jeopardy and the most intelligent folk can understand this from the effect of It upon themselves." The King's Physician said it was pleasant to not only play the fool but also to make an unholy din — in the proper place. He suggested: "a son of national park with cheap trains and buses where the most primitive citizens may "let loose" and make noises to their hearts content. —LNA Here are Suits from England's most respected Tailoring Houses 1 Made from the finest fabrics and presented in a range of Qualities and Colours. lhat is certain to include your favourites. Sfop in to-day at ... DA COSTA & CO. LID. DRY GOODS DEPT. orn III AIM IIS SAY: l)i*i-Httihli*hmi-nt exerted by the Church should be recognised by Ihe State and To The Ediior. The Adeocate— should be paid for In the ordinary SIR,—The Huhup of Hsrhodo* way The Church doe*, as a 1* alarmingly Batsioui lo see the matter of objective tact. In a predistance Ihdl is lo say. if he is honest with and the State would, in it* own It Michael's Cathedral interests, have to spend very large sums of money. In the futile effort of trying to reclaim us, suppoair had little difficulty In getting very up-to-date organ. St. George's Cathedral, Georgetown, has mi organ more than fifty (!M) vears old [ should like to see it leplaced without a measurable time by another ally good or better! n aran capable ot the effort. If it were incapable of the effort, aa is probable, there would ensue i h.mw and worse. Thanking you for apace, Yours ever, Rev R. F. TAYLOH 3( Aututtine'* Vicaiaif rri^ "" t. ? %  £•"". a *m. ni.Mten. JW..I I.i.i, T R K*n a C T i,..i i. Urml Lid I"-II a Sona, P C. S M.n.i ^ ... Atoh** S Brnnr Hrrold Proverb. 4, Oa Kbrt Thom I,Id A lUrnri ft Co L.d T SydoeKliwh a C Dofififion* To fhe Editor. The Adr-oeote— SIR.-The Annuul Social Appeal is to provide Christma* A rn*id aanua* litctnr.i c, K. H Hum* c Otinril Tr*4*r .'ehnton *k*man R E Co* K r., Ctolf %  Garaaa Hrdman A, T.I -., """i2?:."... "•:: %  "." Tort Itor^ Ou.fr HAJOM I a > n s 00 s no It sns i* at sn Church disestablished in Barba^-ntive way, what institutions as dos! Con the reason be th.it. whathoaplUus, prisons etc. do in a curaever the fortunes of the Church, live way. and 1. for one. do not No. I can only think that a the Episcopal Endowment Fund eonetdei that the State confer* clergyman who wishes to see the is. a* a rule, assured? From what 'ny favour on the Church by payChurch disestablished cannot I know of him, I do not think that " its Ministers nr contributing K „, tp fuUy. through Inexperience could be his reason, however. to their support; the State simply „i parish life, the Implications of pays tor benefits received. We disestablishment in day* of reSpeaking as a clergyman. I who belong to a Diocese where the IJK.OUS indifference or even hossimply am at a loss to understand Church Is disestablished, are at nhiy the keenui."^ uf Clnnchmen and our wits' end to find the money cVergymSr, m .artlouhVr to see neeldrei.. might well be lhat the terms of ea have to give any number of ceived .-the moral Influence of the • n 1O oj"," 1 ^ ^ ,JSlt£S2 the eaUhllshment in a particular dance, to ral*e the money to pay Church make* the business of Aim*.. Social Work IWWtmm place ate unfortunate ifso, edrsour way. and. In addition, find not Goveniment easier If anyone t'ur.ng IM1 l P nnal l *^ n in Jj. s,x IT reasonable und intelligent men incon*iderable *um*. through the doiibU this, then *hut down the food or clothing will be gratecould gel together and .•< litv a siime methods, to maintain the Churche* and soe whal the re*ult 'ully receiv. d. Donations shoMl.i To The EdUor. The Advocatematter like that. Can the nnxiety tabrtc, in a country where wood would be. It la reported olfa cert* r.ddressed to Tne haivati, n SIR.-Mav I point put whet enqlries by phone etc of Bishops to gat the Church are a constant pest (I refer tain John Jenkins, when he saw Army. i*.o. BOX VI itrirgnov:, seems to me unnecessary omlsare advised that the establi : ht'our donatioi.. 6 ion B | n J0tne p, lhc notlccg al gna a m. and set* at 5 37 p m wield too much power, unopIndeed, one ii often so busily enlhat he exclaimed. There, but for please dial Z7 and an Urh.il m *crted in your paper by you —uaeful information for n few — posed" That may be. Vit it is gagsd in raising fund* that the the Grace of God, goes John CoUector will 0*11 and fur your readers from time but the Visitor is not thrilled to never good for anv man's soul tha* mure spiritual aspect—the reason JeDJdnsI But for IDS work Of Jne rn.nm.1 Afk n*wty iaM tlW Ti to timC' and that ||< the time learn lhat. he should be placed in lhat posifoi the Church'* existence—tends Church, everyone of us, including ^ ^'^, AuSST* "n o( tn dfl> thal ""rtalu adverA F. BB L .VeedW In l.-dny's issue an exhibition num.requests persons attending to have the exact •idmlsslon charge at the entrance Kates, but they omit to state the time those gates will be ope", to the public, which *oem* t < me of much more importance Another case in to-day's Advocate I* H notice by JVlr. Hleharn Cicctmarra of an exhibition ol Antiques and pictures at his house on Monday next, but it doe* not state the time at which interested visitors may attend He surely would be indignant if a friend knocked en '.he doo. .it 8.00 n.m. to view? Notices ..! cricket and football matches at Kensington and other grounds are published regularly by you hut the time* of commencement %  re rarely given. To resident* the times In some casea are known but not to the whom one iinds making True to set sadly neglected. Let anyBishops, Priest*, and Deacon*. I consider that tha moral force on* contradict thl*. if he dares— might be outcasts and criminal* dsed •4 happening-' are coming Payne* Hay. December 6, IBM. %  "died Peel l lb %  ** strawberry Jam. 1 lb. Jar. Ilnce Meal 1-1* Jsr Xaaaa Paddlno t lb bowls. Fruit Cake 2 lb and S lb Phis Try To-Hii* RlMSHIRE SAt'SAGES— %  lade Dally GROUND STF.AK-made U aeder DCTCH CHEESE GOLD BRAID Rl'M TOP NOTCH RVM. CROWN DRINKS SORREL ta>?4S*))*jakB. y. v*-x %  HURRY! HURRY!! for these Stock up for 1 IIII IS IM IV NOW 11 MUM JIKIS Apple Julee Pineapple Julre Tomato Juice Orangp Julee *Ali*4e Tomaloea Mangoes. Grape Fruit Hearts liiinnl l.fioils Casllflower In tins Cacnmber In Una. Brnaael Hproata In tlna. 8plnaeh In Una sen IAI s Csrr'a Chocolate Laneh — 1> cent* each Ralalns—16 cento per lb. Marshmallons—35 cento per %  kg Cook's—3 o*. Paste6c per Un GODDARDS



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PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. DECEMBER . Id:." Cahib Calling A 'plane which In mve herr at 6 morning will ru •TMIE T o'clock ih tboun— fssst of trunrv. runway at Scaveli Ii !li id. %  • ngincd 'plane to land J"*rc since October 14th Dunn*, the time wot Intersection (where ihe new runway creases the hi | win. h bssna % %  r I "Hi. was fioinn on. B W.I. Airways were only able to operate their Lodl pasenm) pi.. using the completed portion of the new ritnudt Fi Vikiiic (24 passenger) ^ ill be replacing Lodestars on the majority if thcil Ihrouiili here On the B.W.I.A. Janata tad rnm.tac servicei. . stop and talk on the sidewalk*, opposite to the "Pleas* Crow'' signs Drivers, thinking %  icstrians want lo cross, •tap their ear. onjj to be waved on i>> people who can only lie called —"Sidewalk grlnners!" Mo..t annoying for pedestrians .ire th-? drivers of vehicles who keep driving by. not giving them a chance to cross at ths "PI. m i %  Most annoying to everyone are the cyclists who give no one "a break" and turn around in the busier streets without looking behind to check on approaching tracBe, A liitlc co-operation from cvervone is needed vr the Christmas .season. "Christmas Weather'' A string uf multi-coloured %  *". lighU were strung along the trees al the Hastings Hocks last night as the Police Band guvo their fortnightly concert there. A cool nrp was In the atmosphere and there were a notable amount of sweaters and heav> coals being worn by several of the people who attended tba eonten. The "Chrislmar weather"— very H.'lcome ,.(t,r Huhot spell we have been having—seems to be upon us. Governor-Designate M H HUGH MACKINTOSH FOOT. Governor-destgnalc %  J-i M r nol expected to arrive in London from Nigeria until early m Ihe New Year. It is anticipated he will then take short leave and will leave for Kingston about Mnrch or early April. Responsible for Mr. Toot's continued pretence in Nigeria Is the fact that the Governor of the colon v li on leave in England and Mr Fool remains In charge until his return POCKET CARTOON b> OSIil-RI LANCASTER 'JH %  * *# MarUey slawf-ii u aotoa to wt rid af the pom-non Informer, Snmaky iin*tbp Potts U having to repta-i hu rafsre %  l.:-r %  % %  Biihamjn Governor M AJOR-GENEHAL NKVH.I.K new Governor 1 ti as, has consented to become Pair, n .i id Chief of the colony's 1 He and his wife Jen l> Ddon thai week \, y air for Bermuda where they were to catch a boat for the Bahamas. They are expected to arrive in OB I>coomber 6th B.G. Commission I HEAR that the Commission I John Waddington whkh will en |Uii< constitution for British Guiana will loan [a xi don on December 12th. The C^NWnlfatOn will tlv via New York and are expected lo arrive in Georgetown about December 15lh or 18th. Combermere Meeting L OHD toMMnMEHE, %  greatgrandson ot the founder of Combermere School Barbados visited Mr A E V Barton, Secretary of the West India Committee la-.l wtM-k ,it the CommitSS in Norfolk-street, just Off the Strand There he was introduced lo Major Cecil Nootl. I ComberDOl, who is on England Invasion Has Begun A DROP in ;it sonic of tlM Hotels yesterday was proof %  nougta thai The invasion from ihe north" hag bosun. By Christmas most of them will i. Bllad and right through the bookings show that the problem || SrtrSn I.I DUl With T.C.A. M ISS DOROTHY WIIXL'OX and %  lean Lafleiir who are with TCA. at Dorval Alrpori In Montreal are due to leave this morning by T.CA returning to Canada after a week's holiday In Barbados Christmas In Trinidad M RS "PENNY' \<>LAN who Is with the Singer Sewing Marhine Co. here left yesterdu afternoon for Trinidad bv B.W I A. to Join her husband Cap! Paul Nofan Who I-; nt presOnl then' Cant Nolan will lie In f< a anMha lod "Pinny lins gone over to spend Christmas with him. She will be •wag fot %  little tiver two weeks Leaving This Afternoon M R. HAROLD C. BISHOP. Special Representative of the Gulf Oil Corpn who arrived hen on December 1st from the 1'S is due to leave ti.i .if*. %  BOOB by HW.I.A. for Trinidad IntrangM roc New Votfc Ha mi Sl '.he Ocean View Hotel ajo Children's CaralvaJ T i tkttp the rerently formed •i W C A Mr> A W Scott and her Committee have organised th*. Children's Carnival which takes place this afternoon •t Woodsrde, Bay Street Eafaaad T HE engagement was announced recently between Mi>i Palsy Mitchell, daughter of Mr. and Mi I M MLh.-'l of -Palm Bsss h Hsartlags and Mi Mu hart I-MKII son uf Mrs. Lynch of Whitehall" Codrington Hill and the late Mr Cyril Lynch Lucky Wiuers M RS JOE CONNELL tells me thai the doll which was raffled at her stall at the Annual Bazaar on December 2nd was won by Mary Alleyne of Fairways, Worthing The black bag was won by Mrs M L Sk< .• %  the Garrison. Holiday Over M RS JAMES LAMKOCK of Toronto who has t>eei\ holidaying in Barbados for the peal thiev and a half months leaves this morning by TC.A. for Canada. This is her lint visit lo Barbados and she has been here in the interest of her health Mrs. Lam rock was a gue-t .it the Marine Hotel U.NX.S.C.O, Exhibition T HE U N.E.S.C.O. Travelling Exhibition of colour reproductions ol paintings from 180 to 1949 will open simultaneously at the British Council, Wakefleld and at the Barbados Museum on Monday. 11th December. The collection is divided into "The Impressionists to Picasso" at the British Council, and "Picasso i<> 1949" it the M.i'i-iim The exhibition is designed to Illustrate Ihe trend of European painting from i860 and contains many work* unfamiliar eveo : -indents of European art Cocoa Fund T HE Nigerian Cocoa Marketing Board has contributed £1.000.000 lo help endow the Department of Agriculture at University College, Ibadnii. The i fund is to be used for the udI vincement of the whole cocoa farming community of Nigeria The only condition attached tr | the gift is that the Income lr to l>c spent entirely on the College'* department of agriculture. Longitude 49 C* RROL HILL of Trinidd is now *-* appearing as a principal actor nt the Unity Theatre, London. The title of the play Is 'Longnude 49"; the theme of the play relates to the colour problem Errol who works for Ihe British Council in Trinidad, is in England on a year's scholarship. He lives with his brother Sidney at Croydon. Concert Pianist R UBY BURNETTE, who comefrom Jamaica, Is busy looking for a room In London where she can put a piano. Ruby, who Is now secretary in a linn of Accountants, says she hopes to join the Trinity College of Music at the beginning of next term She has already passed her entrance examination. Her real ambition is "lo become o concert pianist." To Visit Jamaica M R. BEVEHLEY BAXTER. M I' is il-oposing I.. BUrin a trip te Jamaica, America and Canada al the end of this month Mr. Baxter, apart from his Parliamentary functions, is well known as an authority on the theatre. His criticisms of new London plays appear regularly In the Erenino .Sfandord. He soils on December 20th and expects to arrive back in England on January 23rd Pity he can't visit Barbados, A "Certain Woman" Set Me Reading Ihe Gospel byJ.P.W.Mallali C u,M.P. ANYONE who wnti based on the OospeU Mill realise tliat he faces extraordinary risk. He face* comparison with the pertseuj told oragsnaL but any variation from the original may bring him the anger both of scholars and of the sveol H he uses modem dialogs i seem irreverent n hi dialogue Is archaic. Imth it im he may seem artificial. -to. >vy of Mary Magdalen, IN In CERTAIN HUMAN Is M.). Victor MeCljre sees these risks and. on the whole, avoids them successfully. Variation . True, on his opening page, he writes "Seated on a rock, a shepherd boy raised hu read 18 thread with tenuous piping t'e min gled bleatiugs fax and near," sentence which is neither archaic nor modern, nor English. But after that he settles (irmly Into an idiom which, though modern, never seems incongruous. HU main variation from the original is the assumption that Mary Magdalen was both the woman who washed Christ's feaU with her tears and the Maiv d Bethany who was sister to Martha and Lazarus. But that "variation" i* the tradition of ihe Catholic Church, and is acceptable to many scholars outside that Church Where he deals with recorded mc'ieni. he wisely avoids any att. gspt :„ ie*rite ti.. .'.stead to sue Bat impression made by the incident on one of the characterso I %  far*. You remember how the scribes and Pharisees brought to Jesus a %  CM had been taken in adull'-ry They hoped to trap Him by forcing Him to condone either adultery or the brutal nt of itoelng, but Jesus devastated them with the words "He that || eittsOUl sfta among you let | m ilrst east g Btaoe at I Go Back MacCIurv describes that incident through the mouth of a hnm.m soldier and uses hit %  t o describe the effect It had both on the soldier and on Man M..gdalen. The leal ol most stories Is whether or not they hold ihe reader "A Certain Woman" passes lhat lest. But. because it Is h.'-i-d on the Gospels it must face another test — whether It in any way illumines the originals or sends the reader back lo them. 1 can only say that when I had finished it, I at once began to the Gospels BBC Radio ftogramn.es T.0S am I A.aiy.... 7 i* am spa on*"i>i; IJO a m r-rom SM Third Prvgi *""*7 : 0 am intent' S.00 am. Froan ">• Sd. N.nal* 10 • nt Proaianim* ParadV t 11 am. Th -'luale of Fiaddt Handali. BU am Col."i"l Oun>lot. S0O am Cloae Don. 1100 noon Tin Stwi. 11.10 pm N.*. Anal—; II IS pm Ba..rt mt anor. 12 W p >< Wi M u Uitfn 100 pm Intr'lud* 110pm Ha<-ina Iwaulla. I IS pm Radio Nrnnwl; ISO pm Afl>%  %  - fai dacla". IS* p m TYr Nwa. 110 pm Hour N*oa from Bfiialn. SIS Ijirtdonvr Do* LSI i j |l i la; S p.m MM Arr.i. Wl„ISO pm Spoi S.00 p m Th* ?•%  >.. (10 p.m Th Kmtrr; 4 15 p m. Slrlkr up lh* ft OS p.m Liaianm Choi !" SI Prodramm* Paradr 1 M p m Ml,.It foDanrlna. SIS pin J.-h ft T, : %  ;. ... ,| • %  aly>M: T IS pm Bahtnd th* N>Wi u n Wrfkl> Siporli ra*poitdl' PORT-OF-SPAIN, Tdad When Mrs Richard Grogt-r ariived In Trinidad last week she was carrying a basket whici. she had bought here 18 years ago Made of the local "Mamoo' or wild cane, she said she had purchased it from a weaver who hailed from Tabaquiie. North Trinidad. The basket ra strll in i.ix-l condition and Mrs. Groge.'. who Is the wife of the Presided' of the U S. Travel Bureau, said that the basket continues lo be her picnic basket, and *he is very proud of it. Mr. Richard Groger, Presiden*. of the Groger Travel Bureau at Cleveland, has arrived in Trinidad to find out Ihe tourist facilities of ~~ Tobago and to make arrangement* for one-day visits to that island when the cruise passengers corns this way next year. Rupert's Autumn Prim rone — 29 7SE *£&) %  '•' %  ^^} feshss. n>d. dmasbaaj su %  %  % %  >. ah ih*m, Rupftr u in um as -i 'bo i>ip ahtad of him. By no* ony erSSttflt has hurt) htm. md, damng sway it iop tpecd, ii. 'poari on more I II cjirh him • >." nuiiara Ruprn Why n nr %  "nina ii> ltor m* I 5ni: %  ol!o*mg iS lailc pain, he find, id i • in Mia s txiwu ituiffift II 'in %  Act HI drawioa. ,j) JSL, won l *•* .ai Lfali oardi* nrvn reluroa 14) ^&IL?%25 ,., 1 m aa rtiaiiami waa ii The o„ r Ktvnm Dagt 141 %  May Or riya crn toa falrf ( %  Qj ISS II lli -h*n on atrika iSi r,^ h v in • >* ma, iliant mm tar. (or gaji || ,,.. Uwww nntau ||| i lucuraioa mi aouat, iai i yue*n triirabatn'. nouae. • rlae tn. SSSBIDSSJ a] * lurpajaalim |f I Ma 6 Arf . %  ^parailnw ,i rf „ impiameni ,.t< : Kiriia.ni* or (tartar I vrnvna rfl>. .1 16) (7) (4) BY THE WAY By Beachcomber A PLEATED egg made of lin'•>:!. which expands at night, may be ihe answer lo the search for a tinfoil egg capable of expanding at night. "The pleats are merely decorative, and have no bearing on the mam problem, which is outside the scope of anything discussed hitherto," said Councillor Bilbraham to a meeting of the local tradesmen • .relay. The Voice Of ITffflfiflaJl H O. Beachcomber, ire three hare of being brort lo hour knou*tiz ihe chflinpain aacnst Soonday fun hat Ihe Fooitirai of Brittannta. We h'ood care to RSsMP, ko ve*. if hour teesaw Is put hln. The kailuvarry o/ the sfcuruv of fhf Counfinenlul Soondau u-l-^h by hoix-nfno in Ihe hoftc. noon doth hvep pcepul (rum going lo churches hin Ihe moorntno. We wood be U'ttlinolu to itforc eery rcspeklbul Soondau cluothiny. hand nol to shout or brorl as rhe secsaii' sunny now hup note doion. We wood play in ded silerirci hand withhoul hour beerds hor u-tskahs the* MM mtt not hoffend Ihe reloyiua ones, fius loo beino relotfius houliy nol for Chcrch hoi* fnuland. Uua being Persian lo Ihe sau\ lut IMS, hand |irood hop i(. lime do you do, nr, you hare u'cll u' hoape. sti har.' IDS three dredfully phir (haul: you i>ler;e. W ar.'. ho yet, .l-*'irii Karbulah. Rijainuuhan f.imniirrcd. Strabiamu* Question* //>r nOOn lbs Mulhuish has been 1 acted to close QtM b) Dl Strabismus. The Doctor • mined to maka %  map of the moon baaed on answers by the if) To avoid trouble, she admitted, when asked, lhat the dark regions visible through telescopes were oceans, that the craters were volcanic. How many canals did she count? "Eightyfour." says she gaily. Was there snow on the mountains? Yes. Wera the rings round the craters made of lava? Yes. Would she say that the moon's parallax is part of a trigonometric series, thus supporting Pontecoulant'a theory? She would. When shown the map. %  md asked if she would recognise it as a map of the place she had been to. she lost patience and said. "It look* like a plate o' hash to me." For her trouble, the Doctor gave her a handsomely bound copy of Hansen's Darlegung der rheorcfijehen /Icrcrhnuny der In den Mondta/eln Angewanaten .Slorunaen. Later he announced thiil the experience of Mrs Mulhui-.li proved that the gravitational theory explains the moon's motion. Professors Stackptpc. Kloun Krcttin. Bafounc. and llafbakt ioncurred %  % %  tM 1S,|^ 1*1 fi ^oulWdo.i.to^mi?. Ill n.i. la H... iti wZlo "i VTBIIDM l~<>-lllfj/ll visit CLUB MORGAN The rnott Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio with a wortd-wide reputation /or good /opcf Music, Dancing Entertainmen t throughout the night Listen to the Club Morgan Hit Parade to-night on Radio Distribution at 8.15 % % %  MwnHsiiawawfci^ HOUSEHOLD& NETS es*.77*.ai* ;-! 83 SHEETS PLAZA BRIDGETOWN Baby It's WILD Iiuidr : ERROL KI.VNN In hla FIGHTIN I SI MiMlB i> WARNKR BROS. MONTANA Color b> Tavhnuolor Uaaai sMirn s ; &AKAI.I —Now Playing4.45 and %-%% p.m. and I imliiHiini: T-.. osra TH \>\ l Mis LRROI. in "RNOtKOlT' PLAZA Theatre aaa QISTIN TODAY lo SUNDAY — 6 9 90 P-H. Warner Bros, present John CAR FIELD *€ACTI,E ON THE HIII.SOX" TONITE (Sat.) — MIDNITE SHOW (J New Pictures) KANE RICHMOND in "DON'T GAMBLE WITH STRANGERS' Sydney TOLER as Charlie CHAN in "DARK ALIBI" with Mantan MOOHEHEAD IMI'llll To-day. 4 45 and 8 50 and Continuing: M G M. PresenU "CRISIS" Starring Csry Gram — Josh Ferrer — with — I'-HII.I Raymond and Signe Haaao To-day at til a.m Columbia Bauble "TYRANT OF THE SEA" "GIRLS' SCHOOL" BOW To-day and To-morrow—I I 31 wd 8 15 l mi..! Artlata Big Double Llxabelh Sralt and Don De Fore in %  TOO LATE FOR TEARS" ROYAL To-day lo Mondar. 4 30 nd in 'I I. M llu Doublr Jrmn I'lrrr.Aumoiil uid Klint Ho ID — "ASSIGNMENT IN BRITTANY" "THE CROSS OF LORRAINE-— WITH — Jean I'lerre Aumont ajid Gene Kelly. E-EVE" — WITH — l'l i'l>.,,-., and '! Msrrl. OLYMPIC To-day to Monday 4.30 and 1.16. 2*th Century Fox Blc Double Randolph Scott avod George (gabby) llayea in— "THE CARIBOO TRAIL" — AND — "WABASH AVENUE" — WITH — Betty Grable and Victor Mature. Wabaah Avenue" Not suitable for ehlldren ( %  AIITY vThe ,-rden) ST. JAMr.3 To-dr A To-morrow n 10 p.m. > AT. To-morrow (Sun) %  m Duncan HFYNALDO In Jimmy WAKELY in •< aWO KID RETINR%  "SONO Or THE rlIEllAS" Moodar A Toradar S.3 p m. Johnny Mack BHOWN (in both) "OVERLAND TRAILS" "PARTNERS OF THE TRAU." :.-. 81.87? 70x 100 6 17 ea. 80x99 6 61 e.. 63x100 5 3B •• Plentiful Supplies of— NEW HATS N Z Ladies Stilish SWISS STRAWS XMAS WRAPPINGS, BAUOONS & DECORATIONS EVANS & WHITFIELDS — *sha, * KALKS KimiMM l-OOKEK—1. 2. X 4 Burner Model OVENS Sinilr and Douhle CARRON DOVER COAL STOVE— Noa. 4. 7 sad • FOR YOl'R BAKING you will neeat . MIXING BOWLS. PUDDING PANS MEASURING CUPS AND SPOONS ROLLING PINS. CAKE STANDS ICING SETS with Instructions BAKING AND PASTBV PANS CAKE BOXES. BREAD BINS %  ssT No Parklnc Problem whra you Shop with C8 I III IIAlls!ADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. HARDWARE DEPARTMENT — Telephone No. 2*19 DESIRE CAUGHT BY THE TAIL /7 by PICASSO Publkhrd hy RIDER A TO THE KIND OF If IIOX-I'llhi n HOIK YOU KOVK HIM /v BUST ; WHEN MEN PACKED HISTORY IN THEIR HOLSTERS... AND HERD-WARS SPLIT THE CREAT DIVIDE! On Salt al •: '' -"•• uirnsmtnRmc STOUT mom WAKHMBKOSI JPLAZA THEATRE BHMDGETO WN< Aivecalf StltfSsn I x ow "MAYING I.IS A ...„.„.. ;. A Continuing Dailf/al I.I.JAS.JOp.m. L



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SATI-BDAY. DECEMBM 8. 1S0 BARBADOS UJVO PAGF FIVT. SL Giles'Stages "She Stoops To Conquer" A LARGE Nl'MBEK <>l pari-ut.--. %  *fnendi and teachers attended the St Giles' Boys' School annual prtxe giving day. which WM held at the School during the week. The prizes were distributed by Mr. A DouglasSmith The programma opened with a recitation "The Razor Seller. by lister Graham „f Standard VII This was followed by three songs —"Haul Away Joe." "Ye Bantu and Ureas" and "What Shall We do With The Drunken Sailor", by the School Choir A play, 'She Stoops to Conquer'*, wn presented by the boys o' the senior school. Each boy was good at his part, but among the best were Glart%  tOM iturke, as Miss Hardcastle. Gilbert Marshall, as Tony Limpkin and Kills Greaves who played as Mr. M..I-K :., Mr C W Cumber batch. Mid that the School had made history last year when Edison old boy. carried off the liar bad o Scholarship and H. Hope, the Island Scholarship Over 60 pupils had left the School this year for higher education. A gymnastic display, supervised hv Mr RaMkuon, m then given on the lawn N OW THAT the evergreen tree has been removed from Trafalgar Square, ihe Civic Circle plans to seek permission to plant another tree. This new tree will be planted either on the same spot or on whatever spot is suitable In the new Trafalgar Square. A PART of Ihe road leu .ling from Frtzer to Vaughjn'L. Lane, St. Joseph, is at present undergoing repairs. This was dimaged during the heavy rains. Another part of this road, which was damaged earlier this year, has already been repaired The guardwall around the land which was added to the St. Joseph's Burial ground is still being erected. Work Is progressing rapidly and while one set of men is levelling (he ground, the other set is putting up the wall. N OW THAT the Christmas season Is near, many choirs can be heard practising their carols at night. In the Edgeelirfc dlstrlrt of St. John, the Cambrian Welfare Choir is hard at work. It Is directed by the Gill brothers. In many parts of St Michael these choirs can also be heard, and people gather oufelde the various houses where ttsey practise, to hear the carol*. C ECIL A. £. SMITH. Assistant Master of the Tobago High School, has passed his Inter B.A., (London). Smith was proxlme accesstt to the Barbados Scholarship in th Mathematic group in 1947. HrMIE BICYCLE which wa 1 raffled by the Carlton Cricket Club, at the Annual Industrial Exhibition on Thursday, was won by Ticket No. G 32 A FIRE of unknown origin broke out on Thiirat the home of Hubert Simla ol Rock Hall. St. Thomas. Jhr-e boards at the northern side of the house were damaged Neighbours assisted Smith in putting out the fire before further damage was done. The house Is valued at $300.00, but not insured. ONE MONTH FOR LARCENY KENNETH WALDRON. a 32year-ol.1 labourer of Dash Gap. St. Michael, yesterdav pleaded lp" l ty before HJ A. Talma Magistrate of District "A", of larceny as a bailee of I,and fraudulent conversion of 11/3 from Luara Clarke of Bav Street on July IS. ; for the larceny he wag sentenced to one month's imprisonment with hard labour and for fraudulent conversion three months' imprisonment with hard abour Both sentences are to run concurrently. Glvfnr evidence rasMrdar Luara Clarke said that on Jmv 15 she gave Waldron I/to go 'o the market to buy meat for httf and the same time she also gave him a book which he was' to take to the Civic Society to draw II '< Waldnm took the book to the Scnety and drew tfaa n. did not return, neither did he upturn with the meat Before passing sentence Hi Talma told Waldron that although he has pleaded guiltv to botn iliaxgehe could not take it lighti ly and would have t.. • il him ( i j prison in order to prevent these | things from occurring again. Sg: ( Garner prosecuted on behalf of, the Police I lltl OF IIA III WOOD VI I Ml I III I ION f ^.aisasafl m \ mJ **s^ ^BBBBsr *^^ am. 1 lu r -'l H w %  sat _2 M^ j|^-j •*"?•• yv{g ^' %  ^ %  K^S %  ^ % % %  . ^^ Stole Feed: Fined £3 Their HOBOliri of the Assistant Court of Apwal. Mr. G. L. Taylor and Mr J w R Chenery yesterday varied a decision of Police Magistrate. Mr. A J. H. Hanschell who had sentenced Olfrick Lovell to ane month's Imprisonment Their Honours lined Lovell £3 to be paid In 28 days. Lovell, alias Boo Goodland. was found guilty of the IanN. of ;:> pounds of balanced animal feed, valued $1 05. The animal feed was the property of Dr. Charles Manning The offence was committed some time between December 5 and 6. Al the time when Lovell stole the animal feed he was employed by Dr Manning as a herdsman Dr. Manning told the court that he had suspected that someone was stealing the animal feed sometime before. The 15 pounds of animal feed was hidden In the cow stall Another employee of Dr Manning gave evidence against Ivell. Lovell's defeuee was that the place where the feed was kept was being painted and he had covered It up for fear th.d it would indamaged. Canes Given Awm Do YOU Reint'Illber? Case Adjourned THE case in which BuHad Harewood is charged by the Police with riding his motor cycle at about 10.05 p.m. on November 7 in B dangerous manner on James Street, was adjourned by His Worship Mr. E. A. Mclxod. yesterday until January 12. The case was brought as a result of an accident between the motor car M-1431 and Harewood*. motor cycle. The Police alleged that Harewood, while riding the motor cycle, rushed out of James Slrts* ttito LucaS Street, and collided with the motor car M-1431 The driver of the car said that he never saw the rycle until he heard an Impact When be stopped his car. he saw a motor vssJa lying on the ground. The case was adjourned so th. the Police could bring anothi witness. Sgt. Forde is prosecuting on behalf of the police. CARTS QUEUE UP FOR STAVES AT her berth in the Inner basin of the Careenage, the Walter G .Sti-r.-T-ni was still discharging bundles of puncheon staves from her hatches yesterday. The Walir G. Sweeney arrived here since Tuesday night, with 4.326 bundles of puncheon staves from Weymouth, Nova Scotia She was lying almost to her water mark when she came here but yesterday she had a much lighter appearance. Staves pile.l up at her sid. the waterfront while carts removed them slowly to the lumber yard of Messrs. Manning & O Ltd. This is the second visit of the Wahvr O, Su-eencu to the Island Her first visit to Barbados was made about three years ago. The Sweeney is owned by Mr. Sweenev, a Canadian millionaire She is one of twelve sister ships. all of which trade with general cargo. Her skipper. Captain Watson. and the crew of nine are all Canadians Ifeasrt, Manning & Co. Ltd.. are the local age < K.i M I a feast on canes at Qut-< atoning. The mejorits of the car were given away by th As soon as the announcemenl J %  thai anyone mild take the canes thenWH a rush to-i wards each rlurr.p The C on duly had no say in this matter and the] lhetn hree also tried, to get a fane or two in the %  BO v .u iv potatoes, eddoes, caaga'i kins, cabbages, carrots, celerv, | cucumberi .itered for' sale and %  a fairly! %  %  %  other hand some of thes^ were given friends and relatival by the Trucks, cars and carts loaded with other ,,1'i.le,„h gg rtow-| era, fowls, turkeyi line and plants could be teen, leaving the Park, throughout the morning. Nearly all th* cattll • %  away on Thursday evening. The n re coming do\> i day faster than they went up on Monday and TII.MI.I) Many \. t be seen looking ground %  M other aitnits ihat mitfht have been droppi Speeding Cost 80/A FINK 04 30 to !.. one month or In del month's imprisonment with bard labour was imposed on Edgar Holder of lavanaari R Hall. St. Michael. 1>> His WOVShU Mr. E. A. fcfcL* i t) Holder was found guilty of driving tbe inutur van M-1875 on %  per hour The speed limit on that road for ihat t>|Hol vehicle. is 20 miles per hour. The ofTt i October 24. By O. S. Coppin Till-: HT. HON. THE I ML OP ll UU&WOOU i Barberfjto* ui tune to witaeas thi I but it wiiB the PeaMI ll' Agi .lav \ ivmber 3 I iny with (he tin I Sir M %  A \; Miller, P&rectoi >\ 5 i Sorrel h Scarce %  %  their usual %  %  i.uns and neil nor the quail! good as last veer, the "Advoceu Mr. M Agaicultu %  th. M v of the parish* of the plant had gone %  % %  through root rot W t. Lan %  i i i The peasants' s I Industrie | f- %  i %  \nmii ( .lion ami | -itin which onh tin I i One of th the plant in Christ C. who had % %  ir it at An Bxhiblti %  •end no exhiUi to f > %  exhibition on aocouni of th %  Sorn-i is ( ha ti\ crewn i i ,n-t Church, St Philip and In 11 Hill area. S 1 ft makes delightim i few Harhadians al Christinas time pOQatdei ;n I for the occasion cornplet* out some In the home Decree Absolute Wills Admitted To Probate Ti ill. In the Court for Dlvpi Mj.innionial c Hi* Honour the < : pronounci suit of i. c, Brea and A. F Mu-v. .1 Th. '•RUNA* 1 COMES WITH LUMBER Rtl i>d Beggar Imprisoned JAMES SEALEY. a beggar ot Broad Street, was yesterday sentenced to three months' imprisonment with hard labour by the judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal. Mr. C L Taylor and Mr J. W B. Chenery. In passing sentence. Their Honours confirmed a decision of the Police Magistrate who had sentenced him after he had found him guilty of having begged alms while on Broad Street last Wednesday. Sealey came out from prison enly two weeks ago, aft' %  a two-month term for a similar offence. %  -I BJM „!. freighter %  i Fined 30'For Theft LLOYD GIBSON, a labourer of 1'orey Spring. St. Thomas, wa fined 30/by Mr. E. A McLeod yesterday for stealing a quantity of otlmeal valued S -. froi Musson & Sons Ltd. Harbour Police Constable Gill arrested Gibson when be (Gibson) was unable to give him good explanation as to ho** h came by the ollmeal. The otTein was committed on IX and the fine is to be paid in on month, or In default, one month imorisonment i 5.526 bei The t and was < rs Gardiner Austin ,* C'.i Ltd Weather permitting, the Runa %  ill lenv* She i* consJi 11 Metai I : Thorn. Ltd. Decn a In the sun .it R s Petit tr) and S \ BuUen (Hesj-ondcnt.) 1 i sllil HI wh;. absolute was pi noui i that of A. S. Haylmg (Pel ami A. Hay ling (Ri lonour also pp decree) absolute in the T J Hill (Petitioner) and B < Hill (Respondent) Photographs On Show At Museum QUITI a numbei ol hove visited Ihe Museum to see the exhibition photographs sponsored by tlie Advocate. The exhibition opened at ten o'clock yesterday moriiim;. end eon tin ues daily until 6.00 p.m tn tin end of the month, with tin i'Xceplion of Sin. from 2.30 to 6 00 p m The exhibition is one which tin seneral public shouki displays a number of photograpli ol historic buildings and s<*ni beauties of Barbados Accident At Bank Halt THE front wheel of the bicycle M-5487 '.v damaieo i-vening %  bout 3 oihsrnen ll rider I ToppJn, I Bank H.di. became m [accident with %  ban I I Victoria Street Tinhai l*he property i f Bti kej & BM %  %  %  reUow A I I i i %  %  k %  i I %  %  i action 37 of thi %  nm allowed %  Lull In \mas Shopping • mg thi llnani lal wounds %  covering rcngth to come bark for itmee buytaifl %  %  %  tendailts were quick in askin. ; everyone a/ho e in I do loi you? Ri U a moat part were, i am Juat %  %  I %  res, and doing %  %  I n !'. the Poei Office and mnki .. tmai %  %  %  1 I %  i. %  : %  an in i : tictous infusion n %  ,i h sh i %  will see lapped %  %  :. ihe Exhibition A 1 be buj li i foi Chun I hlte cloth for Christmas %  %  rh Bervtcet ail] be During that week too it "ill be %  YOUR GUESS III %  %  %  thai 'in i 1 1. %  Ilarmonj Hail. Christ I ... .,. | i in tn liat the "nun i -.mi Harmoru Hall, Cnrlatl iftei the Plootf." The! %  I %  I ,* U I / \ III iLu I tttJ! V I IS I \ A PILIOA CHOW A. JASON JONES 8. CO. LTD. D^.W, %  %  _a_e_. a %  %  .• %  %  %  ANIMATED OPINIONS %  an Mr. Leo king: "VtH ( \N III l ION IT BmO Mil 'WIUIM TKKAT!" Toffee MADE IN U.K. The Perfection oi Confection WALTtHS MLM lull il LTD PALIS' W0RK>. LONDON. V, i :'':M'iV5v; 5vi HI. • > %  < ii\ci.(i(i iVatei from II I i" i i • ti.. i i I' It—41 KH 1 ..I i Viatel i sia n 0 1 n I l i tssea i .li lur MM I ,. ifalr Cat M In M '.: \ii.r Hsavlai LaUW *—** 1*t..%r.l.t llnlll.iillnr ;V -Mr i m Mn a iir on tig ladlw Otfl Cataa u—lalal— Lar*a4er Waaar -nrf Toiiri Beep s mi u> *i< "•'• I 11 I. r H.tli llu-linCawds %  ^""i Vtalatc. %  mi SI • m I-.IT TaUM KI>P i,i < isea .imi tlarni flat Usa i s i iral Hhavlna it ,v : a in n \ri^r Baati l alagBa \< r MM %  %  I shaving I'. %  || f| '. ;. '.| Mr II • i %  %  V... 1 II ** %  I shaetai Bowl II V-. No lime to lose with Xmas Shopping Our Home Products Department can help you with %SSBs9 W CHRISTMAS TREES. Ea.....72c. $1.00 & $1.50 a^^Mf CHRISTMAS STOCKINGS. Ea._ 72c. & $1.08 ** 7' TELEPHONE PADS, Ea $1.0" %  -"//' MEMO PADS. Ea $1.56 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. II, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET ;: KNIGHTS LTD. (ALL BRANCHES) .... %  %  a a a a %  a a %  %  a n. a fe*f~ OUR ANNUAL XMAS BAZAAR has led Ihe the way lot many Years"^—and still leads. This Year we have what is possibly the Largest and Best Assortment of TOYS AND XMAS GIFTS WE %  ft S. IK & ft I ft ft ft a ft K ft c .s. ; i i s & & R ft ft HAVE EVER OFFERED TO THE PUBLIC OUR STOCKS INCLUDEI ALL KINDS OF MECHANICAL AND OTHER TOYS j DOLLS, DOLLS PRAMS, DOLLS TEA SETS, METAL SOLDIERS. ELECTRIC TRAINS MECCANO SETS, ROCKING HORSES, TRICYCLES. XMAS TREES AND TREE ^DECORATIONS, FANCY GOODS, NOVELTIES I OF ALL KINDS AND HUNDREDS OF OTHER* %  ITEMS EMINENTLY SUITABLE AS GIFTS FOR* OLD AND YOUNG ft %  I I BRING THE CHILDREN AND LET THEM SEE WHAT • T0YLAND REALLY LOOKS LIKE -THEY WILL ENJOY IT 5 m i uiDDicnirc THE GIFT SH0P HARRISON b BROAD STREET



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PAGE EIGHT •AMADOU ADVOCATE SATURDAY. DECEMBER , 1IM i Cummings goes WOMAN-TRAPPING II." l i The country team replied with 88 for 3 wickets, itruj at the close Wtl d 340 runs behind The match enJs to-morrow. Reg Simpson 88. und U,. Sheppard 72. began the on*lau.r tt| with an opening stand of 168 in 100 minutes. After that, Dei. Compion played a whlrlwi t knock of 92. Godfrey gvaus SJMAered 94 runs In 44 minutes and Gilbert parkhouse contributed a more sedate 67. The only failure was youyg Brian Clow who was out before scoring. —tgatar, TlKMI unending Uie ineeti %  ran Mam J M Kidney, j Goddurd. S O.'C Oaten* and the tluuy Secretary Mr T %  ansjmmssii Th. pi.!., i Invltad tn practe I'lrkwtrk C. C J D. Goddard, A. M Tgyior: a L Wcod; T S Birkell and E I. (. II.XKI Jn sparun C c C L Walcot'; K. E. WalcolL, K Bowen and Atklus. Wanderers C. C. D Atkinson; f. Atkin.cn. i; E Marshjll and G Proverb* Empire C. C —E Weckes; C Alleynr; A. Cave, E. Millinal<>n and H A. King. College J William* ind V Smith Pollee W A Farmer, G Bradshaw and Bn CaNCon C C W Greemrig* und N. S. Luras Y M PC C.C.—K A Hi:.iik. cr B.C.L.—C. McCoUkn. It Is expected that the Oval will he available for practice frpm January 3 The Pickwick C. c will also be practismK during the nmnth of January The Annual Fixture with tin* I! CX. has been llxed for January 4 and 7. 11 is likely that on the completion of this match the Selection Committeewill Invite B.C.L, players to continue practising. Tha dates of other Cricket Trin k have also been agreed on anil will be published In due course —Keuter Today's Cricket Games SECOND DAY TO-DAY is the second day ol the Sevan th Series ol PirsH ., Intermediate cricket dlvislo.i games and the Tenth Series < Second Division games. Following arc the fixtures: 1 ir.l Division Second Day College vs. Wanderers at College. Carlton vs. Pickwick at Carlton. SparUm vs. Lodge at Queen's Park. Rmpirc M. Comberniere al Bank Hall. Intermediate Second Da* Y. M. P. C. vs. Windward ,i Becklen Road. Cable and Wireless vs. Me ital Hospital al boaided Hall. Pickwick vSpartan at Ken sington. Wanderers vs. Empire at the Bay. Second Division First Day Lodge v* VM.P.C. at Lodge COIIIU.TII.I_. t. vs Empire a* C'imbermere Central vs. Foundation a' Vaucluse Regiment vs Bo|tca -t Garrison. Leeward vs College at Poster'* U.S. Will CompeteIn Many Games Abroad 1951 WASHINGTON. Dec 8The National Amateur Athleticunion has approved participate %  i AiiuTic.i in more overt** sporting events in 1051 |ban ever before in United States .nloi' The Uni-m's Foieign Rclatlo'* Committee cleared the w U ,n u annual convention of the A A I lor wholesale competition by t "'"tetl St-'i ,., ,.me. ,ll, "•i led t i .ii *i iiH-.i in -end American atnlatea lo Austi %  lla, Prance, Germany. Britain. Scotlnnd. Swltrerland, Italy, v. goslavia. Preace. Japan, Iceland. ind .i pumbej .i ofbei Ijtfin-American countries. Aii AiiuiK..n bOXlDf, leimi will engage in dual meetliu. British boxi 1 two M Uwe 1 rka ouunde %  United Kinjjdom .i|..(M from ih.il %  longing for the British amateutitles in London. In addition to the lurciLii.ug and t.i the :._.• nation Pan rVrnertq Olympics iq uheld ..1 Buenj Aires in the spring, U" Ki,_Rclatiui.-. Pommitu approwi fflapalchin Imlled Suits star* *. > 11. teventl intei lUonal w in* n i Get (Jan'tary II IS] the I 1 land track gamei man] South mid Ccntr •' American meeungi which will n %  —Keuter Local Golfers Prepare For Trinidadutns Candidatae for the tatuq thai wil| reprvsn 1 |fca R^klcy Golf and Country Cluh against St. Andrew's of Trinidad will have just about a month in which 'o reach the lop of their form befor thc try-out tests begin, and with the arrival of Ernest Wakela the new professional fr Canada. inUrnsiva practice is prospect. The Golf Committee have mao* tentative arrangements for i team of twelve or fifteen player, to go to Trinidad on Saturday January 27, returning on Sunday. I %  4 However, as the 1 an Ival lakes place on February '1 and 6 it i pnbable that a great many members d I will \*.ant i u remain qvei |M two or three days and see UM fe*tivities The Way, and Means Committee, headed by Don Clalrmont has scheduled a gala Wester Dance and Barbecue for ill night of Saturday. January 20. at the Crane and is most optim 1stic about its ability to raise sullliieiit money to pay travelling and hotel expenses 01 all members of the learn. Under the v-i.uinstancoB, Rockley ghoulu be well and stronglv represented Alter TeaU The team will be selected following four tesut early in January. The first wll] be the regular Beer Mug competition which will be played Saturday January 6, o n the Stapleford System of three points for btr dies, two for pars and one for one-overs. The second test will l>c a special 18-hole medal plv affair the following day. Sunduv. Th,third will bo the competition for the Captains prizes on Saturday. January 13 which probably will be match 1'lay ngalnst par. and tbe four!" tett will be another spechil %  hole medal play event on Sunday, January 14. The Committee will then have two match play and two medid play rounds from which to selert Tin' lean, which will be announced on the evening of the Dane. nv week before the team departs lor Trinidad. The selections, ol course, will be based on inc. candidates' performances > n the four roundJ specified as try-outs Meanwhile, the Horkle> continuent is preparing KM Ull Christmas Hamper competition which will be played nexl Saturday, with first, second and Ihnd yvi/fn in both the men's and 1 IVUdODg, Entries for the men's section close on Thursday night and a list of thirty is eKr %  %  > h) take part, while ' least (lftee n ladles will compete for their three hamp-i Ml , 'Impy' Starts Job Switch By 1 1 MM M. 1. coOA !.t^ YORK. Some thousands of peop'e employed by New York h £100-a-wcek saneuUl rale a motorcycle police escO' when they go for a drive, dow to the "white wings" who emp-.y' the city's rubbish bins for 42s. s day, art wondering if they 11 be working next week That is the perfectly norm il result of the election wnli h installed a new man in City Ha*l It is all part of the Ameriri'i political patronage v*U'm A wholesale if it I Jobs Is in i.jhave been waiting rears to g"i on the city pay-roll may do I* now. And som.of o n will tnoff—with 1 do but win! until lb* tlon. It is not <|uitc cut "You're-out ;i 1: d 1'inaaTair this time For the p Mayor. Vincent Impellitterl. the first man i n New V history to win on an Indepon ticket, without the RSBPOCl of any major party and agoinM the united opposition of them nit. All Guevdnc. If "Impy" bad oeen simolv a "machine Demoei .." that would have been Just too bod for the Republican offlce-holders —and vice VCTM But having fought against all parties. "Impy" haIhem all guessing as to what he will st act before leaving • in Cuba was the apB |Sffiben1 of Mr. Sampson as is "administrative assistant" It hnrmless-sounding title Bit West Yorkers know what it Among them the job is colloquially known as "the 1 MSSJ secretary The Weather TO-DAY Mm Itlsrs: fi 06 a m Sun SeU 5.39 p.111 Yluoii (New) December 1 Minting: ti.OO p m High Water: 3 27 am: 3 OH p m YESTERDAY Kabifall ICodrlngton) Nil ToUl for month to yesterday: fig In Tenipenlurr (Max.) H; vi TrmiH-Mture (Mini 72 0F Wind Dlrretion (am) E 3 pm. W. Wind veloeilv 3 miles per hour rUrometer (B ami 29.902 (S 29 871 W hat's on Today M %  in... Huiulng Board %  '• rounnl Chamber 10.30 Unt DIviMun. In!MCII ate and Second Division < 1.(,.-( at various urounds I i' in ( hlldrcn's i hustmi. Carnival in aid "i i M ( \ ChariUrs at "Uoodslde.Hay street, with Police Band in attendance. S P m Y.M P 0 with Police Concert and Dm.. by lUnd in attendance. gJg pm Results Of Yesterday's Matches AT YACHT CLUfi MEN'S SINGLES 1 Finals) Mr E P Taylor vs Mr. D. VVorme lUndnuthed). LADIES' DOI'RLES (Semi-Final-) | Mi R S Bancroft and Mi D Word beet Miss M Kinc. jm 1 Mrs. E P Taylor •—; 6—4 MIXED mil BUtfl Miss I la-nagau and Mr. (j II Manniiig lwnt Mr* C Skinner %  -J Mi J H T B>lgb'll 1 e To^K'-.^it rn Small Sore Rifle Club Members are asked lo nut'o every effort to attend %  practi' of the Small More Rifle (Sub 1 d-> al I 3" |. n II 1 ii Sm-lt ppje Match will hv, be snol %  i 1 1 Mis* | Wood and DC I \l ling .. Mrs L K Pa M Mr J B. D. Robinson. LADIES DO! BLES i *[;• P E Wormc and Mis j Worme vs. Mrs. C. Skinner and I f Mr C 8 l-ee MEN'S SINGLES Iflaela lo be iiimui' Mi. E P. Taylor vs Mr. D. 1 Worme. J.s>^V**-V*-V*v******0*-*'*V>%***, A Real Treat For You Come and Hear THE HOLY CITY' By A. R. GAUL SACRED CANTATA GOVERNMENT MILL SEVENTH DAY ADVEN TIST 1 III ):• it ClIOlll at the COMBERMERE HALL Monday. December 18. 19S0. at 7.45 p.m. Prices: 3/-: /g; 2/<***'> r 1 : iil L Mil !•> Ibr ii.i ii. 1 ftr4 • .. %  Mrit „. UBm %  a l.l I.IK mM-t •Ilji:l.irlll. Tk l*rfrwl.illt*f Carlt-TififirJ Cig Hit m ihr World IMI-OII I III IHIMI III Mlli ,. K\l.l.%>D Handsome new range of MEN'S PANTS The Latest LsMalg I MskieaSI M uli .nidi' le (it Mm In -.d.iili-s ol fav.11. firey. I-OVJI and Belir. I Grey Flannels P.ir $6.45 & $9.83 Gaberdine Pair $22.67 & $24.43 Worsteds Pair ...$15.37* $19.21 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STRCET BOXING at the YANKEE M Milt M Britton's Hill on Tuesday NUM. Iftb Dee. li'.'tl at 8.30 p.m. KID FRANCIS. Lbjhtheavyweight champion of B'tlo-s 179 U KID KALPH. the Market Mauler 1M lbs. Semi-Finals : BONNIE BLACKMAN vs. TONY aALENTO who lost lo Ralph on point* I rounds BELFIEI.D KID vs VICTOR LOVELL 6 rounds Sparkling Preliminaries — Brreiy Amateur* Admission Kliiolde $2.90. Balcony S1.50 Cace $1.09. Arena $1 09 Bl earher* Sr. 3.1250.—9n. ALL MALT STOUT Y. M. P. C. Present (heir Annual CHRISTMAS SHOW & DANCE ilf-Mt.lll at H.:$0 NEW YEAR DAY SINGING CONTEST KENSINGTON OVAL und their sjgfji itnee H I. imallon of the Commn i.it> Choirs Association 11^1 I'lLCl: 'Uhlle Shepherd." Walehed Their k. I•, Mini PREVIOl H HUM I'KI/I WINNERS 1946—Cave Hill $30 01) and Cup. 1941-Chapman Lane, S40.ua 194—New Orleans K4) 0 snd Cup 1049—Chapman 1-ane JTO.aa 195ft—Brlleplalne MO 00 ADMISSION Tublle Btarnfj 1/Reserved SeaU on the <;niiiiiil* t'Phone M|| or 41Q7 for Reaervalloml Gfwif Challenor Sl.iud 1 I (Rperisl Ampllhrallon). MAKE '•: vYEAR DAt AT KENSINGTON OVAL A DATE Oatea open at fi 30 a m — < ompelillnn -.Urt. jl 8 00 'I lllto I'mideiit I Mil U II >l C.P Hon. N.ci.i.u < 'id o U |> once a year ^?/^" Ringing in Our New Styles! FOR THE CHRISTMAS SEASON MOTS SHOES! LADIES' SHOES CHILDREN'S SHOES I ALSO THE LATEST DESIGNS IN PUMPS and SANDALS ill fasliioiicd Hosiery and a graal rarl Polishes and CleainT. HcttUt IMI BKITISH BATA SHOE COMPANY attaaWMMH



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SMIKhW 1)11 IMBIR , U5 BARBADOS AUVOC.VTt: PAGL lliKI I NEWS FROM BRITAIN COMMONWEALTH NOT COLONIES nrlNVION C1UHCHII.I. Il> UavM Temple MM* LONDON. Dec 1 The status, influence and power o( Britain in the world has been raised, immeasurably, by the events of half a dozen hours. A few minutes before four o'clock Mr. Winston Churchill rose to make his birthday speech, in a debate on foreign affairs overshadowed by the gloom of Chinese intervention in Korea. A lew minutes before ten o'clock Ihe same evening Clci pillar told the same House of i Commons thai he had suggested) to President Truman a Man lo Washington. Between lhustwo Instants were six turbulent hours In which rumour, fear, war and disaster to the Anglo-American entente ^talked through the Palace of Westminster where Parliament assets. At the end of that Ume a determination and purpose emerged. This day, Mr. t'hurchlTs seventy-sixth hirth vsfnbsr 30th 1950. may '.Died the point when Brit tor the lin.l time abwe %  d its itidcpcndi'ir* W.H in the affairs of ti Chance Ubs most great day* ID 'h?, from PO Ut J ca J life of a naUon tJ wer many incidents that turned i bane*. Indeed it may be thi* stirring day would never has* Rl climaa bad it not •tarted with a mistake. We will come to that! for I Intend to tell the story, as far as 1 from the vantage point of the House of Commons. Winston Churchill r A few rnloutea aajiltr he had bssa gjrsttsd with cb* %  his birthday—and had acknowledged them with a little bow to his political opponents, as well as his hardl. describe tnc dismay *ith which met—by memo, %  %  other Member. It arw that the Porcign Ofnee had n. alarming ton* Washington. At thai moment it teemed, frankly, that %  ing with opposingvoices. Whil Wh Churchill and Ernie Bevin talked of nyotiatioti with %  l stabilisation if the line in Korea, il seemed President Truman jnd General UaeAnhui were talking of atomle bombardment in Korea—or eve %  I Such was hot the thouKht li to Hie r pens 4 acter The vocal and artivc on political friends. I ean.Hie Labour l-*-fl rushed to pencil his speech in a few land paper to draft a tetter 1 words, for essentially eiusely-knit Utson from history applied 10 the present world %  CON Essentially Chunhill's Lon was that Russia ha* little interest in world war at this Instant. But he warned that Cltlnn' lenders may be guWsd eif-i-onildeiice — and that China, herself. H a counlrv that scarce)r fears invasion. In KOSSJI he argued that stabilil> should be the aim of the United Nations. He saw the war in th • Far East as a great diversion (•P<** 'hi engineered by Russia. To achieve ,h " Prime Mini-:. stability the best euume would ,h '' debate Coin have been to halt at the narrow U'"cher> made u> nock of Korea Whether thy ".ore clamlythur; United Nations could now with"Ppc*ite numrterPrime Minister. Th.. Soon it typed and being eulatcd in several copies aimiature.v The actual wording Was kept dark—but npptrentl' it called on Premier Attlsa I insist on reference to the Unite. Nations before the fttot used. Conservatives kept th Atlanta e years The Bvtastg return to the eventa of the Mr Bevin and Mr AtticSir Oliver | British Ambassador in Washington. La%  vsur members had aeon coUecuii hundred signatures for ther letter to Mr Attlee and th > ignaiurcs went far beyond inc usual protesting etrelM of "the ft." The Conservative conclave wont on: it la revealing no inner secret to mention lail aft this time and later there was direc; etwsso G vi 'iiment .ma Opposition leaders In fact 1 must emphasise that the speeches that later crystallized the passions of the afternoon into th" mod " niutnii under*Mr-ding between (he i '" n is not te<.|ile on the brink of war lasfj rii M. %  %  iiUHtclv Mi %  d in discus's a* due to thri 'hell 'Iraw t such a posit ii •liliiaiy problem. But abpvo "(ill Winston Churchill spoke of Europe The pubVshsd report cannot convey the deadly emphasis with which he reiterated the message: "our main responsibility lies here a', home, and in Europe." It is there, he found, that the worlds caus" will be won or lost. He ended on two themes of unity. One war. that In times of tribulation and disaster it is all the i i ror xplanations from Wa-h, An Omission The urst fact was that Renter'! Its**! Ageney had ommitted the word "always" at some point in Its transmission between Blalr House and the Palace of Westminster. What Harry said was "the use of atomic weapons has llsngys been under active consideration. And that had different sound. Later in th" evening came another modification from Washington The President explained that while sary for allies to stand together: the other was that the House of Commons had opportunity, this day. to demonstrate the national unity of its political parties. By the end of the day it had proson claimed this, In full measure. indeed. Ii was after such a speech -composed, the oration of a statesman—that crisis commenced. Here 1 must explain that the House of Commons has onl the Commander In the Held. Being for the United Nations, had power to chost* weapons, he. President Harry Truman. Commander-in-Ctrlef of the United States Forces, was the only pcrIn the world em po weed under the MaeManon Act lo permit the use of atomic weapon*. Bui by this time the extraordinary avalanche of British political opinion had been set movNothinu could halt It. In means of receiving the news of those hours I was with cor the wide world from moment to; respondents of American newsmoment. In the "Library Corripapers who had come to Westdor" is a tape machine recording' minster to report the closing the news-service of Renters stages of the debate. They were While Churchill was speaking :* caught In a process that was. at message was appearing President I ur^i, incomprehensible. For the Truman had said at n press eon. n-ajorhv of Members of Parlliference that the use of the atom ment a( least for all Socialbomb in Korea was "under nrti' r consideration". Thai was the report. Mi. Churchill left the, viction that the first power Chamber soon after speaking; hei Ui0 n ,. atomic bomb win Sacriwas overwhelmed by the brief uce tri e moral supremacy of the message world. For Conservatives — to A Second Line iudfe from this day's fervour Fly this time a second line ofithere is an acute sense that tie alarm had appeared The choice i chances of diplomacy cannot b* 1 of weaponit seemed, was in the sacrificed indiscriminately to the hands of the commander in the 1 lottery of war. Yesterday these field. It is scarcely possible to two opinions welded together Itltol Ml ilt.-l All this time, it is right to remember M P.*. had little exact informatior A message arrive I leeordlng lhat President TTuma;' had indicated "No" — In fact htf shook his head — when asked whether any decision to use th*> atom bomb would have to be referred to the United Nations TV' debate continued. Members were asking the Government I unces—Anthony Hutting a your and rising Conservative spoke In this sense On the Labour side WB l more bitterness The outcome you will know from the news. But I want to capture the atmosphere. Mr. R. A. Butler, the Conservative spcoke.. is not usually the most inspiring speaker. But this day he had eventa on his side and lie rose t > the hour. It was a strong speech It took an Independent line. Fu instance, with clarity Butler re jected the motion advanced bv the United States to brand China. immediately, as aggressor. Th;.t motion nt the Security Council was withdrawn In the hour be'ore he spoke the rumour that M' Attlee would go to Washlnelo.t had whispered through the comdors correctly. And the Prime Minister's speech was brief. lie had spent the dS] <>l decision Ai one moment hispeech was ev pectod :.t 8 4ft; later It was postponed to half-past — t UWiN!"n nv"lt. The following question was asked in the House of Commons Mr Peter a, Hampshire. WhWhsstei div > nlstei what arrangemstrta nre being made to ensure that the of the Crown Colonies and Protect* ••'< %  %  adsmsatw represented at th.> forthcoming confareni % %  %  •( Commonwealth Prime Mil ,. The Prime Minister: 1 shall %  ten the interests of the Colin consultation with my right Hon. Friend the Secretar> of Rats fog IM Colonies Southern \ I*Minister represents ihc nf this country and all other British interesU, it r.Ot desirable ti A ho may s|>--,ik ka the i' I • I 1 be apprecial now tht we wished to asi us in the work of the Cuinmonwsslth? The PM think so. b which we carry on the* .-: %  between the Prime Mb the self-governing membi Commuiiwealtr! At l. n Aith represent.nIha Colonial. On occasions like these the interestof the Colonial Em|)in are Her by my sell and inv Friend the Secretory (H State for the Colonies i Wlntcrton (Ccnsersattysnfetence is held. will the right Hon. Gentler -irn whether the point put bv it Friend is not a good one. In view of the great constitutional which have taken plai %  • reaj I In the status and position of" manv of the Colonies: snreiv lhJ could eleel independentatlves lo attend the conferences, even if only as ob 1V-I The Prime Minister: The nobtB Lord will resuse thai 'i" I this conftjrsnce is. naturally, one to he decided between the membcrs of the Commonwealth then.| "^. aiye i do not think that at the moment one could eery well extend il to Include representative* .( all the Colonies. Mi Brain* (Conavrvtots. L-ex. Billericay div.): In view of the constitutional position %  Southern Rhodesia, can the Prime Minister i<-il Ihe House whether Ihe Prime Minister of Southern Rhodesia will bg invited to the conference? Mr A Fenner Brockway (Socialist. Eton and Slough) If the matter is to be taken up again before the next conference will rny right Hon. Friend consider finding a method by which the peoples of the Colonies mny themselves appoint representatives to these conferences? The Prime Minister: It is a Commonwealth conference. %  Seaxvell GOVEBNMBNT \IMMl\mK\TS communique si ifollowing acting %  %  iHsununacHM suiad >e.s| ....Utocy th approved of tne uuenU to offices ie ( ivd Eitablish. i \xa* ler, 1950 .— i %  %  %  In Touch With Barbados v oust.il Station %  %  %  OMMral'* Un*'*. Mi i D % % %  !> %  John Roebuck; |,..|M\<1IK I %  faasg wei-wKtaf .. %  iii / aaa f ajast. %  i \f most a %  sagM I sssB ^asa/ i m %  IM| %  asjausssr. i ; a. ;•• %  . / ' %  %  *f aaj I Nn s itobi-M Flying Ice Hi 1 o %  %  gtraarl Mi J i I WrlMtrr DtgSStBBSal ing I ^%>aAsl' for some Conservativethere is a deep-seated eon-the am LOND' Hi not flyiiu: %  mber of Bill narrovlv missed by lar.> of ii. lhat fell from I Lta! v missile IWSlVi long b^ five inches thick fell V the lee' of Donald Tunnum I Hertl.rdhne Other o through h< Air l.-io offldaU '-id thai .1 possible but highly In ( (T uu % %  Born I ons to fall from planes. Britlsl Ministry of Civil AViaHon has 'salted" some ol bloek> In refini'i... %  > so Uiat n detailed examination can * mnde -I N %  ime. What had happenedTh > rchnicjilly-miiuiefi arr.ued Hun tocJmioallr-i tlrst he wanted lo "i;iun the re York press" and then dec id. Birthday Party Others said the ch> made to 111 it m with Mr. Lbur(hill's birthday part) so thtt the great man. o much the arch., leet ol 'hose events, could be there My own vieu •* ' Butler made the Prime Minurtn speech tor him — so that Attle could be brief, and so efTeetu As a climax there was nothing IhsStriCSl. No Private benet... hurried In with a note rrom Tin man. That came later — we were all trying desperately ^ write the events of the day. Truman said "Yes. I'd love to have Mr. Attlee come to visit me." What had happened turned, l cannot help feeling, on the lack ol that word "always" in the first of that word "always" i:i the first report to the political microcosm ol 'Westminster. Perhaps without that error the passion of political tonviction would never have bee.i generated. But it was not a false sentiment. f.,r all that; there is n problem to be settled in Anglo American relations. For sev. .ears British policy has appeared, to decei ttj take second place — a poor, laid, second. In this day it te-assorteo If -. I hnp, ,U right l, independence. Whit they > anoe-el on Thuriii was Brityou ho\. > in making its Teies heard clesrU. %  rsgajh -" Tip For School Boys RfiADINQ i .lo) i 1' W if' Vi..-< o-iloi of Etesding lo advised schoolbo] ever you do—mat hem n ties, Lain.. i %  Jwsr/g try 'o do it well. t smui tw ,n, ludo >n Uie Hat UM your %  %  Hmeasl Ml. %  I I I l.f.nlc Mr.|l' Menial lloapHat—M' %  Mi W /. PUBLISHES BOOK i IB >n< IB11IWN i %  MCollege t'bed the seeend volume >l 'A Kest school I n h Trigonometry" This is the tlrst i tan i %  Weal I School %  y i M. i 1 ifr big car features at small car costs — whlKWHEN BUYING MATCHES ALWAYS ASK FOR 2? diAefimnuitwH' -/fojmfi, ATKINSONS ctofamet :, Corryme f Uf 'Asi! CLD JS STUFFY r \qj _N0 ? E ic sr'it-secont// USE / H\ v.'Hlitl Heart Trouble Caused by High Blood Pressure U )^.u h. Mlu #inS th. %  • %  < p .1,4 taqfe W a*a4 aaS sbv** • nM f kfMU, *••' %  %  •rT. • • '•r don pom SMB. I AM •* %  • • rifl irwl) laaigMO.rtt. WWT7 '-•F. FOIU trbt )• iirobBhtr M kf ftl-b lie 1 Pr*Mr Taw I vatwioua *IJ* tl H.IM •-..( % ,. iSas asnaar, Saear• •mplaMar* "••>" %  "• •*& • -•>• %  ft a^tna Hmf • BTITI %  Mffar fmm anr af iri*u %  'aw da vi %  maka t%  rons at.iiopar !>• a* r SWEDEN S BEST MATCH "THREE STARS" ON SALE EVERYWHERE afim Miprrh Morrii hM vtn Itaten sou tipgei to inui m tivc I.IUH'I. mom oett> cars. I name of 7 lor" poSrai WltMfl IhS-whsslbsH wamn i | i nsioa <,.nirull.-.Uciil 1 l.itio.i I ,.U i ''cubk ihrough i ii.iption sMOfllihMpai .-I!.I. I'umeU smalU-ai bu> a\f OHLRIS MXHCT SALOON iH CONVEBTI1LI Her ihvit. itt I OUT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Diitributon Phono 4504 WORLD'S MOST COnED TRACTOR givai you 411 •(>• revolutionary FERGUSON SYSTEM Uatn. '• For Further Particulars Apply to — %  COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LTD. White Park Rd. — Dial 4616



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATIRDW DHKMBHU, l5 RATINGS KILLS




‘

Satarday
December

9

Karbados



“NO APPEASEMENT”



F leet Ready

To

Evacuate 15,000
In North Korea

TOKYO, Dec. 8.

"THE UNITED NATIONS Army and Navy stafis

were today building up their fleet of ships in
the Northeast Korea harbour of Hungnam to
evacuate 15,000 men fighting their way from Kot-

tori to the coast.
Cut off by seven Chinese

divisions 15,000 Americans

and British are battling through blinding snow
over precipitous mountain roads.

Janet Wins In
B.G. Elections

GEORGETOWN, Dec. 8.

The keenest municipal election
in the history of Georgetown was
seen this evening with the re-
ciection of eight members of the
present Council, the ninth seat
going to Mrs, Janet Jagan — the
first woman to be elected on the
Council.

Twenty-three candidates

A were
nominated for the nine wards.
One alone was returned Uunop-

posed. Some of the results were
Mr, B. Gagraj winning over Solici-
tor Joseph Gonsalves, O.B.E., pro-
prietor E. N. Gonsalves winning
over barrister Jainarine Singh,
Hen’ble C. V. Wight, C.B.E.,
present Mayor winning over Hon.

Dr. Cheddi Jagan and Lionel
Luckhoo winning over Frank
Jacob,

Businessman Celtismu De

Freitas lost to Mrs, Janet Jagan
wife of Dr. Jagan and John Gon-
salyes won from barrister D. P.
B. Debidin. Another barrister
Mr. D. W. Adams won over L.
S. Burham, President of the
People’s Progressive Party.

The Municipal Couneil consists
of nine elected members, three
of whom are nominated by Gov-
ernment. The Councillors elect a
Mayor for one year.

Two candidates were absent,
these being Mr. V. C. Wight who
is at present in the United King-
dom holidaying after represent-
ing the colony at the opening of
the new House of Commons and
Dr. Cheddi Jagan, who is one of

the delegates at the Carib ret

ference in Curacao,—C.P.



New York Alert For
Atom Bomb Raid

NEW YORK, Dec. 8.

Vessels using New York har-
bour, from tiny pleasure launches
to the giant Queen Mary, are being
earmarked for service if the
atom bomb hits the city according
to civil officials here.

Vessels would be used to evacu-
ate 150,000 estimated casualties.

“Arrangements have already
been mace” according to Dr. Mar-
cus Koge! of the Department of
Hospitals and Eward Cavanaugh,
Commissioner for Marine Service
and Aviation.

“The harbour usually has from
four to seven liners in port at one
time” Cavanaugh said. “All are
self sustaining practically floating
cities with their own power plants,
food supplies and other utilities.
—Reuter.



Shelve Idea Of
‘Limited War’’

THE New York “Times” diplomatic correspondent James
Reston said to-day that though Acheson “suggested earlier
in the week that ‘a limited war’ should be carried on against
the Peking regime if it did not negotiate an honourable
roposal raised so many doubts in the
British Commonwealth and Western Europe that it was
agreed to place the idea aside for the time being.”

peace in Korea, this



“Mystery Illness”

Strikes Town

PENNSYLVANIA, Dec. 8.
Half of the population of a small
town in Pennsylvania was recov-
ering to-day from a mystery ill-
ness, symptoms of which were

They are making their way to-
wards Manjondong, the objective
of the American Third Division
fighting from the coast to estab-
lish a linkup and to provide pro-
tection on the last lap.

An American patrol from the
main body rescued 50 British
Commandos from their hideout in
Communist-held territory, it was
reported today. ;

Pite Commandos had lain low

for the past week signalling *

Allied aircraft.

n ppeasy lull hung over the
main fighting area in the north-
west where great Chinese forces
were believed to be gathering
strength for a new onslaught oa |
the temporary defence line be-

low Pyongyang. |

Long convoys were also report-
ed continuing to drive south from
the Manchurian border.

An Intelligence Officer in Tokyo,
reluctant to discuss Chinese ob-
jectives, remarked. “It Would be
injudicious to say that the Chinese
are not massing for a new punch.

Battalion Moyed North

General MacArthur announced
today that the Netherlands bat-
talion newly arrived in Korea,
has moved north to “block” posi-
tions.

Elements of that land battalion
had relieved South Korean forces
in a position north of Seoul.

The arrival of Belgian, Dutch
and Greek contingents put 16
nations into the fight against Com-
munists in Korea.

The United States. Britain, Aus-
tralia, Canada and South Korea

have air, gro naval forces
in eeien UnS, He planes are
supply transports ferrying goods
and men in Korea.)
South Africa, Greece Bel-
gium have given aircraft. ance,
the Philippines, Thailand and
Turkey sent ground troops, and
France, New re gi
and the Netherlands warships.
Reute®.

TRUMAN WANTS
WAR, NOT PEACE
CHARGES “PRAVDA”

LONDON, Dec. 8.

The Soviet Communist Party
newspaper Pravda declared in an
editorial today: “Truman wants
war, not peace,”’ Moscow radio re-
ported.

“The defeat which the Ameri-
can army in Korea is now suffer-
ing is being used by Truman and
sompany as a new pretext for
further extension of aggression
and for unleashing still more ill-
ware reat Loge a

Charging the ed States with
being Sine conte and dintetihee
tor of war propaganda,” Pravda
said that all means of exercising
ideological influence were being
used “to educate a generation of
killers.” —Reuter.



NEW YORK, Dec. 8.

Feeling last night, he said, appar-
ently was that it was necessary





to explore other questions, par-
ticularly the possibility of getting
the Chinese to withdraw from
Korea and agree to a “cease-fire”
before the vital question of a long
range policy toward China became
relevant.

Reston gave a
developments

list of other
yesterday. They

nausea, vomiting, a severe pain in| Were:

the abdominal region and diarrhea
The illness which struck on Tues-
day night, was supposed
been caused by an
virus.”

“We have ruled out the possi-

1. “Chinese Communists, it was
learned, asked India what assur-

to have| ances they would have if they
“airborne | Stopped at the 38th parallel that

later there would be ho renewed
advance towards the north.

2. “Responsible officials here

bility of water acting as a carrier| Seid that if a cease-fire were

because people have been ill who

don't use our water” a local phy-

arranged, the United States and

| Britain would be willing to give

sician said, The worst is now over) assurances on this point.

and only isolated cases are being

reported” he added.—Reuter.



Chinese Girl
Terrorist Hanged

SINGAPORE, Dec. 8.





A Chinese girl, 24-year-old
Wong Ah Moi was hanged in Pen-
ang today for having been found
in possession of ammunition, de-
tonators, fuses and gunpowder.
She was the first woman to be
executed under the emergency
regulations in Malaya. Another

Chinese found in possession of a] questions before there could
also hanged
executed for

loaded revolver was
bringing the total

terrorism to 116 —Reuter

3. “Madame Vijaya Lakshmi
Pandit, Indian Ambassadress in
Washington, talked briefly with
Prime Minister Attlee here this
morning and then went to New
York for what was describéd as
a “courtesy visit” to representa-
tives of Communist China.

4. “Lester B. Parson, Canadian
Minister for External Affairs, ar-
rived here tonight to see Attlee
and brought assurances that Cana-
da supported Britain in its con-
tention that the widest ssible
negotiations should be held with
Chinese Communists for a georgrel
settlement of all outs

any question of entering into a
“limited war” of blockade against
‘Red China.”—Reuter

anding
be









ROYAL TREE

mise wo

VA f ‘

be er ae ij Fi
f i ej ee

hed yok a arwand:

THIS TREE, a “Ficus Benjamina”’, was planted by King George VI on his visit to Barbados on March



10, 1913. It was planted at 4.00 p.m. and at that time King George was Prince Albert, Duke of York.

Fountain Of

|\Flame Shoots
From Well |

PIACENZA, Dec. 8
Myron Kenley American “fire
master” from Oklahoma to-day



was trying with Italian technicians
to check the fountain of roaring
flame that has been shooting out
of a methane oil well for the past
week in the oil fields of Cortemag-
giore, 15 miles southeast of Pia-
cenza in northern Italy.

he unbridled fury of contin-
uously exploding petroleum
mixed with methane has flung a
whole length of pipe through a
sort of voleanic cone which has
formed at the wellhead.

Fon es of fire and intense heat
haye burned all trees and other
vegetation within a _ radius of
100 yards.

orts to cope with the violent
outburst have been rendered
ev more difficult by fumes of
poigonous hydrocarbon seeping
through fissures, that have
“pyearad all round the well.

he outbreak was the second
in two October a

months, Last

fire in these oilfields burned for
24 days, wasting 50 tons of oil
daily before Kenley, flown out

here from Oklahoma, managed to
plug the gushing jet.

e has been again called from
his post with the Santa Fe drill-
ing company of Tulsa to repeat
his feat.

—Reuter.

Accused Faints In
Murder Hearing

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 8.

Randolph Fraser who was ar-
rested and charged for murder
following the recent shooting of
four villagers in the Valencia for-
oe appeared for the second time
before a magistrate for prelimin-
ary hearing on Wednesday.

Fraser fainted during the hear-
ing after he had interrupted the
Court frequently shouting “shoot
him.”

Tnirteen witnesses testified on
Wednesday including Jerry Lub»
brother of one of the shot men and
John and Roslyn Lubin

Fraser was arrested alter a 15: |
day manhunt through Valencia



fqrests around which the shooting

—CP.

oecurred.

“Just you wae bill they

nationglise sgeel hetere you

start grumbling aba:tt your
tailor’s bill!’



~_otmn

” Allies “Have Not Lost War In Korea

a





‘China Prepares For

Attack From West

(By WILLIAM PARROTT)

the western world.

ly of “war preparations,”
tially defensive—though

boundaries for centuries.

inevitable



CASTOR OIL
SCARCE

NEW YORK
Here is good news for
American youngsters. Castoi
oil may soon be hard to get
in the United States
This momentous develop-
ment is indicated by a high-
level Brazilian recommenda-
tion that no exports of castor
beans would be allowed until
domestic demand is satisfied
Brazil is the principal source

Dec. 8



of the United States supply.
—RKeuter.



Russians Did Not
Kidnap Girl

BRUSSELS, Dec. 8

Brussels official said to-day
they: were satisfied that the
13-year-old Ukranian girl refugee
lodged in the Russian Embassy
since November 30, was not kid-
napped, as has been alleged

But a Government official said
her presence in the Embas
“presents a judicial probler
which is being studied by Belgia:
authorities He added that the
case Was now in the hands of the
Belgian Foreign Minister

The girl Nina Davidovna is an
orphan who was brought her«
from a German displaced peoples
camp by a Belgian refugee or-
ganisation.



She was handed to the care of

Madame Wambersy, widow of
3elgian General. _
A Belgian Security Police offi

cial said to-day Nina was lost on
a Brussels tram on November 30

she was travelling into the towr
with her guardian

“The tram doors closed before
Nina could follow her Zuardiar
off the tram,” he said. She alight
ed at the next stop and was found

crossing the street by a young |
Belgian couple.” j
The official contigued: “The;

heard her speaking Russian anc

togk her to the Soviet Embassy
The official added that Madame

Wambersy has visited Nina

re
cently at the Embassy.
“She found her seated at
table surrounded by toys and
boxes of sweets. She told her

guardian she was happier with

ones
are

troops
is taken here as supporting these

Government

said
Korea that
be able-+o”lake care of themselves
without

he based his
inspection of the war front and

not disclo
his finding
Korea,
mediately to joint Chief:



HONG KONG, Dee. 8

COMMUNIST CHINA is throwing up a new “great wall”
against the threat of the attaek she fears will come from

Reports reaching here from the mainland speak open-
but they insist these are essen-

China’s

engaged on the first offensive campaign outside her

troops in Korea are

The Peking Government has long harped on the
theme that it must prepare against the danger of attack by
the United States if not by the United Nations.

The Government’s propaganda machine’ is concentra-
ting on convincing the Chinese millions that this assault is

_ At the same time reports filter-
ing through to Hong Kong say an
g@sormous military
prografime Ts in progress.
airfields are being built
extended. Air raid shelters
being erected in many cities
and pillboxes and other defences

and old

placed at strategic points.

Persistent rumours here are to

the effect that if a general war did
come
to hold the
central seaboard
back
around

the Chinese would not try
southeast or south and
They would fall
defence system built
the rich industrial north,
concentration of Chinese
in Manchuria and Korea

on a

The

uggestions A widespread army

recruiting campaign is being car-

ried out to keep these forces built

up

Another indication of China's
Jefence preparations is seen in
her heavy purchases of raw ma-

terials from Hong Kong in the
past six months. Quantities are
said here to be sufficient for

stockpiling,

At the same

is

time the Chinese
reported to be
building up huge stores of grain.
In many areas it is speeding up
requisitioning of grain as a form

of taxation,—Reuter,

U.S. Can Handle
The Situation
SAYS COLLINS

WASHINGTON, Dec. 8
General J Lawton Collins,
United States Army Chief of Staff
today on his return from
“our forces there will

further serious losses.”
General Collins told reporters
belief upon personal

conferences. with General Mac-
Arthur’ and principal field com-
sander

General Collins said he could

publicly
or his

he

the details of
conversations i
would report im-
of Staff
-Reuter

NEW SECRETARY

WASHINGTON, Dec. 8,
President Truman _ today

but

appointed Joseph Short. Washing-
| ton Correspondent for the
,| more Sun, as Press Secretary to

Balti-

replace Charles Ross who died on

Tuesday. Short, President of the

National Press Club will assume

the Soviets than she had been in! his duties on December 18.

her Belgian home.”’—Reuter



—Reuter

Says N. Y. “Times”? Commentator

NEW YORK, Dec. 8,
Baldwin, New York Times’ Mil-
itary Affairs commentator wrote
to-day it was clear there had not
yet been any military “disaster”
in Korea. “The Allies are not

in rout.” he said
“There is no doubt that the
Allies have lost the battle i

Korea and potentially the cam-
paign, for the Chinese can force
them out of Korea if they are
willing to pay the price
“And even if Korea is lost, it
is important remember at



to

the Allies will have lost

campaign but not the war. De-

feat in Korea will be a grea
defeat, but it should not be mag
nified

“The worldwide
Communism, at least in its r

tary phases, is just starting.

“Asians respect power, arm
power — Asian anti-Communist
power what must be deve
oped’

Development of such powe!

‘need not
impede the defence of Westerr
Europe.”

war against

in any way cripple or

There has been grave doub
about the will to fight of France
and the United Kingdom despite

sizenhle army, had contributed
very few combat effectives i:
Europe’s security

Britain and France with their

face turned toward Europe would





do well to remember that half
the United States face east
Though isolationism is dead, it
ghost still live A t between
the Allies at this cr al june-
ture r ht reincarnate it t””





OVE

| has been used

}
natural

|
|
|

construction
New









Aduncate

Truma

New “Natural
Gas” Pipelines

| (From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON
Two new “natural gas” pipe-
lines, both due to come into oper-
ation in the U.S.A. early in De-
cember, will make world recor«s.
The first is the 1,832-mile
Texas to New York line which has
cost over £80 million and which
will be the longest operating
pipeline in the world. An addi-
onal 26-mile New York City
distributing system itself
some £5 million—about £37
teot. Forty major river crossir
have been made, including
4,800 ft, seetion under the Huds:
and a 4,000 ft.. seciion unde, 1 |
Missi‘sippi. When ii: full oper
tion—in April next—the pipeline
will craw gas from 34 oil and 4
fields along 600 miles of the Texas
and Louisiana Gulf Coast and wil!
have an ultimate daily
of 505,000,000 cubic feet

cost

capacity

Initial daily delivery of gas
New York will be at the rate oi
250,000,009 cubic feet. Except fo
some river sections ang a 100-mil:
approach section to New York
where a 26 inches diameter pipe
the line’s diamete





is 30 inches
The second pipeline,
gas, is known
Inch” and will be tne
largest-diameter hig
natural-gas transmissi
pipeline It is 506 miles long
34 inches in diameter, and rut:
from Topoeck, Arizona, ta Sa
Francisco, California. Work on
this 922,000,000 project began in
June, 1949, and it will have any
initial capacity of over 150,000,000
eubic ft. daily, later to be increased
to 400,000,000 cubic ft, daily

also for
as tie
‘Super
world’s
pressure

Natural gas is now widely used
in the U.S.A. to supplement
ordinary coal gas for both domestic
and industrial consumption



\

US Neglecting
Neighbours
FLORIDA, Dec. 8
By neglecting its Latin-Ameri-
can neighbours, the United State:
was endangering its last line of
defence against Communism in
this hemisphere, Harry F. Guz-
venheim, former Ambassador to
Cuba, said in a speech today
In our haste to accept world
responsibility and assume world
leadership we have neglected ou
nearest neighbours in the Ameri-
cas,” Guzzenheim told a confer

ence on Inter-American affairs at
the University of Florida.

“Tsolationism kept the United
States from its neighbours in the
Americas in the past and our new
foreign policy which plummets us
into Europe and Asia keeps us
from them now.”

Communists rely on economic
distress and American indifference
to help them get their way, he
said

“The United States can
about integration in three
by diplomacy, economic
and military. alliances”

—Reuter

bring
ways
union,



Ask Training For
U.S. Teen-agers

COLUMBIA, Missouri Dec. 8,

The Association of the Ameri-
can Universities here is advocat-
ing universal military training and
service for teen-aged American
youths. Educators fearing “high |
level tension” for the next ten
years said that United States |
military strength might be a vita! |
factor in preventing a global wat
They proposed that young men |
should be called up at 18 or on
finishing at high school, which
ever was later

—Reuter.



Snowstorm Moves
Into Eastern U.S.A. |

CHICAGO, Dec. 8. |
A surge of cold aig and snow |
moved into the eastern region of,
the United States to-day after!
damaging winds and rain whip-}
ped across the storm-harassed |
area, At the same time Midwest
shovelled out of the season’s heav-!
iest snowfall and the south got
some relief from the severe cold

Winds of gale farce which bat-
tered the Middle Atlantic states
swept into the New England coast-
jal region to-day, Shipping was
|hampered, power lines were
knocked out and strong winds up-
|rooted trees and blew off the

| of the storm belt. The snow storm
| over the mid-continent left a car-
| pet of white, measuring as much
| as 44 inches in northern Michigan
| There was much drifting, but fore-
| casters said the winds would dim-
Rising tem-
also were in prospect
no sub-zero predicted to-

Snow however continued
most of the

| inish during the day.
peratures
with
night.
to-day over
' central region

north

~—CP

R KOREA

'“differ” on the question of seating |

| roof top of houses in many a



a

n, Attlee Will

phold U.N. Charter

sagree About Reco
Of Red China

| WASHINGTON, Dec. 8.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN and Prime Minister

Attlee ended their world crisis talks here to-

night after their sixth meeting which lasted nearly
two and a half hours.

As he was entering the British Ambassador’s
Car outside the White House a correspondent ask-
ed Attlee if he had anything to say. He replied:

“T have no time. I am in rather a hurry.’’

Attlee was apparently hurrying to keep a luncheon
appointment with Canadian Foreign Minister Pearson

\ communique on the Truman-Attlee talks said that in
common objectives Britain and the United States in foreign
policy were agreed

Truman and Attlee said: We were in complete agree-
ment that there can be no thought of appeasement of
aggression whether in the Far East or elsewhere.”

The United States and Britain, The Unijied Nations forces were
are ready to seek an end to|sent into Korea on the authority
hostilities by means of negotia- | and at the recommendation of the
tion,” | United Nations

The Britain,} “The United Nations have no:
changed the mission which they
have erttrusted them and_ wiil

Di gnition

United States and

Chinese Communists in the United

Nations, Britain supporting, and | ¢oMtinue to carry on their duties
the United States continuing to! W!th utmost discretion,
oppase it

Ther .| “We were in complete agree- ,
vere was complete agreement! ment that there can be no thought
on the need for immediate action |of appeasement or of rewarding

in building up the North Atlantic | aggression whether in the Far
defence in Europe East or elsewhere. Lasting peace

Including among the questions |and the future of the United
on which final decisions had still]Nations as an instrument for

to be taken, were: world peace depend upon strong

" support for resistance against
1 rhe appointment = of a} Sasi 8

Supreme Commander for | nw pine inet
Unified North Atlantic griny ‘"} we have ates been to s@ek an
Europe, In this connection, the’ end to the hostility by means of
agreement, of the Council of |negotiation. The same principles of
Deputies in London on German] international laws should be
participation in army was applied to this situation as are
rere as pointing to a quick de-Japplied in accordance with our
cision about this appointment obligations under the Charter of
2. Further action in the United]the United Nations to any threat
Nations regarding Chinese} to world peace.
Communist intervention in “Every effort must be made to
Korea achieve the purposes of the United
The communique Nations in Korea by peaceful
President Truman means and to find a solution of
Attlee at the end of their talks}the Korean problem on the basis
here read: “We have reviewed|of a free and independent Korea.
together the oftstanding problems] We are confident that the great
facing our two countries in Inter-| majority of the United Nations
national Affairs take the same view
“The situation in Korea is one “If these Chinese on their side
of great gravity and far-reaching | display any evidence of a similar
consequences.” “By the end of | attitude, we are hopeful that the
October the forces of the United] cause of peace can be upheld. If
Nations had all but completed} tpey do not, then it will be for
the mission set for them by the}the peoples of the world acting
United Nations,” to repel the through the U.N. to decide how
armed attack and to restore inter- the principles of the Charter can
national peace and security in the best be maintained. For our part
area.’ declare in advance our firm

we are ready as

sec)

issued by
and Premier

“A free and unified Korea—the ry "
objective which the United Na resolve to uphold them
tions has long sought—was well on page 7
on the way to being realised.” e »
“At that point Chinese Com | pe ape

munist forces entered Korea in

large numbers and on November TELL THE ADVOCATE

27 launched , ree attack THE NEWS
on the Unite ations troops.

“Phe United Nations forces Ring 3113 Day or Night,
have the advantage of superior air ow THE ADVOCATE

power and naval support, but on
the ground they ate confronted
by a heavy numerical superiority.

PAYS FOR NEWS







nel

eee

Made to make triewds ..

Liave a CAPSTAN " begins many a

fricadship, forme many a friendly

}

cirvle. Ths reall, good cigarette

is made to rake friends



ad
PAGE TWO



Tt T. C. A. ’plane which is

due to arrive here at 6
o’clock this morning will have
available the entire six thousand
feet. of the new runway at Sea-
well. It will therefore be the first
big four-engined ‘plane to land
here since October 14th

During the time work on the
intersection (where the new run-
way crosses the old) which began
on. October 17th, was going on,
B.W.I. Airways were only able
to operate their Lodestar (14
passenger) ‘planes into Seawell,
using the completed portion of
the new rumway. From to-day
however, Viking (24 passenger)
‘planes wil] be replacing Lodestars
on the majority of their services
through ware. On the B.W.1LA.
Venezuela, Jamaica and Trinidad
services today Vikings will be
used.

T.C.A., who have been termin-
ating thtir weekly Caribbean runs
at Piarco Airport in Trinidad and
Passengers for Barbados flown
over in B.W.1.A. charter ’planes,
will be reverting to their schedule
through Barbados

However they will be calling
here twice every Saturday. They
will call on the way South and
again on the way North, after
leaving Trinidad, to pick up Bar-
bados passengers bound for Ber-
muda and Canada

The new runway marks a great
step forward in the history of
Seawell airport and spells good
news for its further development
in putting Barbados more firmly
on the air map of the world

Most Annoying

OW that the Exhibition is

over, everyone is concen-
trating on Christmas shopping.
Yesterday it was a terrific job,
whether walking, cycling or driv-
ing a motor vehicle, to get from
one end of Broad Street to the
other. To-day, as it is Saturday,
will probably be worse.

Most a ing for drivers of
motor vehieles are the pedestrians
who stop..and talk on the side-
walks, opposite to the ‘Please
Cross” signs. Drivers, thinking
these pedéStrians want to cross,
stop their’¢ars only to be waved
on by people who can only be
cated tetera grinners!”

Most annoying for pedestrians
are the drivers of vehicles who
keep driving by, not giving them
a chance to.cross at the “Please
Cross” signs.

Most annoying to everyone are
the cyclists who give no one “a
break” and turn around in the
busiest streets without looking
behind to check on approaching
traffic.

A little co-operation from every—
one is needed over the Christmas
season.

a
“Christmas Weather’
A string of multi-coloured

lights were strung along
the trees at the Hastings Rock:

last night as the Police Band
gave their fortnightly concert
there,

A cool nip was in the atmos-
phere and there were a notable
amount of sweaters and heavy
coats being worn by several of
the people who attended the con-
cert. The “Christmas weather”’—
very welcome after the hot spell
we have been having—seems to
be upon us.

Governor-Designate

R. HUGH MACKINTOSH
FOOT, Governor-designate
of Jamaica is not expected to
arrive in London from Nigeria

until early in the New
Year. It is anticipated he will
then take short leave and
will leave for Kingston about
March or early April. Re-

sponsible for Mr. Foot’s continued
presence in Nigeria is the fact
that the Governor of the colony
is on leave in England and Mr.
Foot remains in charge until his
return.



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

J



Bahamas Governor

AJOR-GENERAL NEVILLE,

new Governor of the Baham-
as, has consented to become
Patron and Chief of the colony’s
Boy Scout Force, He and his wife
left London this week by air for
Bermuda where they were to
catch a boat for the Bahamas.
They are expected to arrive in
Nassau on December 6th.

B.G. Commission
HEAR that the Commission
headed by Sir John Wadding-
ton which will enquire into a new
constitution for British Guiana
will leave London on December
12th. The Commission will fly via
New York and are expected to
arrive in Georgetown about
December 15th or 16th.

Combermere Meeting
ORD COMBERMERE, a great-
grandson of the founder of
Combermere School, Barbados,
visited Mr. A. E. V. Barton,
Secretary of the West India Com-
mittee last week at the Commit~
tee’s offices in Norfolk- street, just
off the Strand. There he was in-

T

troduced to Major Cecil Noott,
present Headmaster of Comber-
mere school, who is on leave in
England,

Invasion Has Begun
DROP in at some of the
hotels yesterday was proof

enough that “The invasion from
the north” has begun. By Christ-
mas most of them will be filled

and right through the season,

bookings show ‘that the major

problem is—where to put ‘em!
With T.C.A.

ISS DOROTHY WILCOX and
Miss Jean Lafleur who are
with T.C.A, at Dorval Airport
in Montreal are due to leave this
morning by T.C.A. returning to
Canada after a week’s holiday in
Barbados.

Christmas In Trinidad
RS. “PENNY” NOLAN who
is with the Singer Sewing
Machine Co., here left yester-
day ‘afternoon for Trinidad by
B.W.1.A. to join her husband
Capt. Paul Nolan who is at pres-
ent there. Capt. Nolan will be in
Trinidad for a few weeks and
“Penny” has gone over to spend
Christmas with him. She will be
away for a little over two weeks

Leaving This Afternoon
R. HAROLD C. BISHOP,
Special Representative of

‘the Gulf Oil Corpn. who arrived
here on December ist from the

U.S. is due to leave this after-
noon by B.W.1A. for Trinidad
intransit for New York, He was

staying at the Ocean View Hotel.

BY THE WAY

PLEATED egg made of tin-

foil, which expands at night,
may be the answer to the search
for a tinfoil egg capable of ex-
panding at night.

“The pleats are merely decora-
tive, and have no bearing on the
main problem, which is outside the
scope of anything discussed hither-
to,” said Councillor Bilbraham to
a meeting of the local tradesmen
yesterday.

The Voice Of Filthistan

O, Beachcomber, we three hare

of being brort to hour know-
tiz the champain agenst Soonday
fun hat the Foostival of Brittan-
nia. We wood care to know, ho
yes, if hour seesaw is put hin. The
kattygarry of the skurge of the
Countinentul Soonday which by
hopening in the hafternoon doth
keep peepul frum going to church-
es hin the moorning. We wood be
willingly to wore very respekibul

Soonday cloothing, hand not to
shout or brorl as the seesaw swang
now hup now down. We wood
play in ded silences hand with-
hout hour beerds hor wiskahs
that we mite not hoffend the re-
logius ones, hus too being relogius
honly not for Cherch hov Ingland,
hus being Persian to the saw, ho

yes, hand prood hov it, How do
you do, sir, you hare well we
hoape, so hare we three dredfully

phit thank you pleeze.
We are, ho yes,
Ashura, Kazbulah, Rizamughan
Limmitted.

Strabismus Questions Her

OOR Mrs, Mulhuish has been

subjected to close questioning
by Dr. Strabismus. The Doctor
was determined to make a map of
the moon based on answers by the
charwoman. To avoid trouble, she
admitted, when asked, that the
dark regions visible through tele-



FOR GIRLS; Dolls, Prams,

Push Chairs, Embroidery &

Cooking Sets,

Teddy Bears.

BOYS: Lorries, Cars, Cranes,

trains, barrows,

pistols,

mouth-organs, pen-knives.

Plentiful Supplies of—



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EVANS & WHITFIELDS — You shoe stores



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

A “Certain Woman” Set Me
Reading The Gospel



Children’s Carnival by J.P. W. Mallalieu, M.P, | inesient, he wisely avoids any
) help the recently formed | atte mpt to rewrite the original,
Y.W.C.A Me A Ww ANYONE who writes a novel/ but tries instead to give the im-
Scott and her "Committee have] based on the Gospels will realise | pression madq by the incident

organised the Children’s Carnival
which takes place this afternoon
at Woodside, Bay Street.

Engaged

HE engagement was announced
recently between Miss Patsy
Mitchell, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. M. Mitchell of “Palm
Beach” Hastings and Mr. Michael

that he faces extraordinary risk.

He faces comparison with the
perfectly told original, but any
variation from the original may)
bring him the anger both of
scholars and of the ¢evout. If
he uses modern dialogue he may
seem irreverent. If his dialogue!
is archaic, both it and he mart
seém artificial.

Lynch, son of Mrs, Lynch of In his story of Mary Magdalen,
“Whitehall” Codrington Hill and}A CERTAIN WOMAN (Harrap,
the late Mr. Cyril Lynch. 10s 6d.), Victor McClure sees

these risks and, on the whole,

Lucky Winners
RS. JOE CONNELL tells me
that the doll which was raf-
fled at her stall at the Annual
Bazaar on December 2nd was won
by Mary Alleyne of Fairways,
Worthing. The black bag was won

avoids them successfully.

Variation .. .

True, on his opening page, he
writes: “Seated on a rock, a
shepherd boy raised his reeq to
thread with tenuous piping the

. es = L. Skewes-Cox of mingled bleatings far and near,”
e Garrison. a sentence which is neither
‘ Ov archaic nor modern, nor English.

Holiday er But after that he settles firmly
JAMES LAMROCK |into an idiom which, though

M"s
of Toronto who has been
holidaying in Barbados for the
past three and a half months
leaves this morning by T.C.A. for
Canada. This is her first visit to
Barbados and she has been here
in the interest of her health.

Mrs, Lamrock was a guest at
the Marine Hotel,

U.N.E.S.C.O, Exhibition

HE U.N.E.S.C.O. Travelling

Exhibition of colour reproduc-
tions of paintings from 1860 to 1949
will open simultaneously at the
British Council, Wakefield and at
the Barbados Museum -on Mon-
day, 11th December. The collection
is divided into “The Impressionists
to Picasso” at the British Council,
and “Picasso to 1949” at the
Museum,

The exhibition is designed to
illustrate the trend of European
painting from i860 and contains
many works unfamiliar even to
students of European art.

Cocoa Fund

HIE Nigerian Cocoa Marketing
Board has contributed
£1,000,000 to help endow the
Department of Agriculture at
University College, Ibadan. The
fund is to be used for the ad-
vancement of the whole cocoa
farming community of Nigeria.
The only condition attached to
the gift is that the income is to
be spent entirely on the College’s
department of agriculture. '

Longitude 49
RROL HILL of Trinidad is now
appearing as a_ principal
actor at the Unity Theatre, Lon-
don. The title of the play is
“Longitude 49”; the theme of the
play relates to the colour problem.
Errol, who works for the British
Council in Trinidad, is in England
on a year’s scholarship. He lives
with his brother Sidney at Croy-
don.

1
'

Concert Pianist

UBY BURNETTE, who comes
from Jamaica, is busy look-

ing for a room in London where
she can put a piano. Ruby, who
is now secretary in a firm of
Accountants, says she hopes to
join the Trinity College of Music

modern, never seems incongruous.

His main variation from the
original is the assumption that
Mary Magdalen was both the
woman who washed Christ’s fee
with her tears and the Mary wo
Bethany who was sister to Martha
and Lazarus. But that “variation”

on one of the characters in his
story.
You remember how the scribes

and Pharisees brought to Jesus a

woman who had been taken in
adultery. They hoped to trap
Him by forcing Him to condone
either adultery or the brutal

punishment of stoning, but Jesus
devastated them with the words:
“He that is without sin among
you, let tim first cast a stone at
her.”

! Go Back

MacCiure describes that in-
cident through the mouth of a
Roman soldier and uses his
imagination to describe the effect
it had both on the soldier and on
Mary Magdalen.

The test of most
whether or not they
reader “A Certain Woman”
passes that test. But, because it
is based on the Gospels it must
face another test — whether it in
any way illumines the originals
or sends the reader back to them.

I can only say that when I had
finished it, I at once began to

-read the Gospels.
vr . —LES.

stories is
hold the

BBC Radio
Programmes

Saturday, Dec. 9, 1950.

7.00 a.m, The News; 7.10 am. News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Spa Orchestra; 7.30
a.m. From the Third Programme; 7.5¢@
a.m. Interlude; 8.00 a.m. From the Edi-
torials; 8.10 a.m. Programme Parade;
8.15 am, The music.of Freddy Randall;
8.45 a.m. Colonial Questions; 9.00 a.m.
Close Down; 12.00 noon The News; a, |
p.m, News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Sport or
Music; 12.30 p.m. We beg to Differ; 1.00
p.m, Interlude; 1.10 p.m. Racing Hesults;
1,15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Any-
thing to declare; 2.00 p.m. The News;
2.10 p.m. Home News from Britaln; 2.15
p.m. What the Londoner Doesn't know;
2.30 p.m. Songs from the Show; 3.15 p.m.
Josh White; 3.30 p.m. Sports Review;
4.00 p.m. The News; 410 p.m. The Daily
Service; 4.15 p.m. Strike up the Music;
5.00 p.m. Listeners Choice; 5.15 p.m.
Programme Parade; 5.30 p.m. Music for
Dancing; 6.15 p.m, Josh White; 630 p.m.
Paul Temple and the Vandyke Affair;
7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m. News An-
alysis; 7.15 p.m, Behind the News; 7.45
p.m. Weekly Sports Summary; 8.00 p.m.
Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Do you Re-
member; 8.30 p.m. Radio Theatre; 10.00
p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. From the Edi-
torials; 10.15 p.m. The New Canterbury
Pilgrims; 10.45 p.m. Starring Partners;

Cost Of “Peace”

LONDON
delegates returning
home from the Communist-
dominated “Second World Peace
Congress” in Warsaw learned the
high price of peace.

The delegates were wearing
lush silk “peace” scarves provid -
ed by their hosts tn Warsaw.
British customs charged ther
duty ranging up to $840 per
searf. —LNS.



British



is the tradition of the Catholic |

Church, and is acceptable to many !

‘scholars outside that Church,
Where he deals with recorded

A Tisket, A Tasket

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, T’dad j
When Mrs. Richard Groger
arrived in Trinidad last week
she was carrying a basket whici.
she had bought here 18 years
ago, Made of the local “Mamoo”
or wild cane, she said she had
purchased it from a weaver who
hailed from Tabaquite, North
Trinidad, The basket is still in
good condition and Mrs. Groger,
who is.the wife of the President
of the U. S. Travel Bureau, said
that the basket continues to be
her picnic basket, and she is very
proud of it,

Mr. Richard Groger, President
of the Groger Travel Bureau of
Cleveland, has arrived in Trinidad
to find out the tourist facilities of ~
Tobago and to make arrangements
for one-day visits to that island
when the cruise passengers come
this way next year.



The taint track leads under some

k bushes, and, thrusting his way
through them, Rupert is in time to
see the imp ahead of him. By now
uny creature has heard him,
und, darting away at top speed, dis-
pears once more ‘T i catch him
yet,"" mutters Rupert * Why is he
running awav from me?" Stil!

M



CROSSWORD



tag Across

‘ Ke8 @ man look round ? (5)

® and 6 Down. Its Ality
dentable. (10) we ae

t of
tte Be D Sera for @ kia.

4
wail ;



at the beginning of next term.
She has already passed her en-
trance examination, Her real am-
bition is “to become a concert
pianist.”

To Visit Jamaica
M® BEVERLEY BAXTER,

M.P., is yvoposing to make
a trip te Jamaica, America and
Canada at the end of this month.
Mr. Baxter, apart from his Parlia-
mentary functions, is well known
as an authority on the theatre. His
criticisms of new London plays
appear regularly in the Evening
Standard. He sails on December
20th and expects to arrive back

in England on January 28rd. Pity
he can’t visit Barbados,



By Beachcomber

scopes were oceans, that the crat-
ers were volcanic. How many
canals did she count? “Eighty-
four,” says she gaily, Was there
snow on the mountains? Yes.
Were the rings round the craters
made of lava? Yes. Would she
say that the moon’s parallax is
part of a trigonometric series, thus
supporting Pontécoulant’s theory?
She would, When shown the map,
and asked if she would recognise
it as a map of the place she had
been to, she lost patience, and
said, “It looks like a plate o’ hash
to me.” For her trouble, the Doc-
tor gave her a handsomely bound
copy of Hansen’s Darlegung der
Theoretischen Berechnung der in
den Mondtafeln Angewanaten
Storungen, Later he announced
that the experience of. Mrs. Mul-
huish proved that the gravitational
theory explains the moon’s mo-
tion. Professors Stackpipe, Kloun.
Krettin, Bafoune, and Hafbakt
concurred.



ee nT,

HOUSEHOLD-
NETS 63¢.77¢, 81¢

837,847, 87¢

6'7

70x 100
80 x 99 6* ea.
63x100 5 PB op,

HAAN NS

abel dwart shrub with
flowers. (5)
odds that 0

‘4 i wont eer get vis
; naret Pg A 4)
° a ear
1% The white Pew ne), wy
20 paves mel in camera. (6)
2) tm Thailand was. a)
24 The Dail Express flag? (4)
25° May be ripe even for a tary on
26 A Bless nen on strike
27 Those believe it may
thank thelr stare (or not 1!) (9)
Down
4 irritate, (3)
4 Incursion no doubt. (4)
4 qu een Elizabeth's hy house. (5)
& = ee akings of # vesta. (6) thr hout
. Surpass: 9) oug.
9 Sparkung sign
8! ot
10 implement (3) eee ae
\2 Exchange or barter? (4)
\6 Someone often does this to the
pituation with a joke. (6)
is FER do you are agita (4)
Ww T is Aiways filthy (4)
$3 Bese Teena Open this. (3)
2 é@ unruly mol
here to tea ‘3) oe er
Soluut i
oa Bower SO un aes
Blot. 11. ‘Horse: iS Bat. 14 6 45.
Mer, 16, Rare: 1 Wasp. 2i Punished:
*¢ Glass. 25 Dene Down: 1. Bubble!
Sana T woare eae 38 4, Qiherwise, 5,
wnt 17) Ashen 18 &nd ‘ea 35 hoo fh

“4 Across Plummet

PLAZA

BRIDGETOWN

Baby it’s WILD Inside !
ERROL FLYNN in

his FIGHTIN'EST MOOD in
WARNER BROS.





Warner Bros. present - - -
John

TONITE (Sat.)



Rupert’ 8 Autumn Primrose—29



following the little path, he finds to

his surprise that it leads straight to

an old sundial, and there it stops.
‘Well, this ss queer,’ he says.
‘Did he come all this way just to

see whar time it was? And, if so,

where is he now?" He walks all

round the sundial, but there is no
zn of the track beyond ir

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TO-DAY to SUNDAY — 5 & 8.30 P.M,

Ann
GARFIELD — SHERIDAN — O'BRIEN in —

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— MIDNITE SHOW (2 New Pictures)
KANE RICHMOND in “DON’T GAMBLE WITH STRANGERS”

Sydney TOLER as Charlie CHAN in “DARK ALIBI”

MONTANA with Mantan
Color by Technicolor
Alexis SMITH—S. Z. SAKALL
—Now Playing—
4.45 and 8.30 p.m. and

Continuing



n REYNALDO in
Two Special SHOWS TO-DAY Dunca YN.

9.30 am, and 1.9) p.m
John BEAL in

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LEON ERROL in
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To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m. }"AT. To-morrow (Sun) 5 p.m.

Jimmy WAKELY in
“SONG OF THE SIERRAS”

&



Monday & Tuesday 8.30 p.m.
Johnny Mack BROWN (in both)
&

“PARTNERS OF THE TRAIL”



SP PDSSOSSS SPO OPO SOPOT OOS

An Interesting New
Book

“DESIRE

CAUGHT BY
THE

TAIL”

by PICASSO











|

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1950





}

| cING. NIGHTLY
MANHATTAN | DANCING NI

RESTAURANT

Announces that it will be
serving the usual Xmas
breakfast on December 23.

CASUARINA CLUB

SNACKS
day

STEAKS AND
% hours a
Bertie Hayward’s Orchestra will

be on hand, Christmas Eve and
New Year's Eve

For Reservations please
Phone 3130 not later than
18th December.

Please make

Dinner Reservations
9.1
early

2.50—1n.



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MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30
The Romantic and Dramatic Musical !
“LISBON STORY”

with PATRICIA BURKE — RICHARD TAUBER —
DAVID FARRAR

A British National Film







GLOB week |
TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. LAST SHOWS
sithon SA
“A SOUTHERN YANKEE”
TO-MORROW 8.30—MONDAY 5 & 8.30
Dick June
POWELL ALLYSON

es MEP

THE REFORMER AND
THE RED HEAD





ee ——————eee——e eS

ROYAL

To-day to Monday, 4.30
and 8.30.
M.G.M. Big Double . .
Jean Pierre Aumont and
Signe Hasso in —

“ ASSIGNMENT IN
BRITTANY ”

and

“THE CROSS OF
LORRAINE”

EMPIRE

To-day, 4.45 and 8.30 and
Continuing:
M. G. M. Presents .

“CRISIS”

Starring
Cary Grant — Josh Ferrer
— with —
Paula Raymond and Signe
Hasso



To-day at 9.30 a.m Colum-
bia Double.

“TYRANT OF THE
SEA”

end — WITH —
? ” Jean Pierre Aumont and
*" GIRLS SCHOOL Gens, Maly,



OLYMPIC

To-day to 7 y 4.30 and
15.

ROXY

To-day and ‘To-morrow—

4.30 and 8.15.
20th Century Fox Big
United Artists Big Double Double
Lizabeth Scott and Don ee ee
“TOO LATE FOR “THE CARIBOO TRAIL”
TEARS” — AND —
and “WABASH AVENUE”
“JOHNNY ONE-EYE” — WITH —
a= WITH- + Betty Grable and Victor
Mature.
Pat O’Brien and Wayne “Wabash Avenue” Not suit-
Morris able for children.

— SS,

THE KIND OF ACTION-PACKED
ROLE You LOVE HIM IN BEST
seapenenins

|' WHEN MEN PACKED HISTORY
IN THEIR HOLSTERS...







crannine ERROL



a * yon 1eb aaarnonan EARTH- SMATTERING STORY FROM WARNER BRos!



Published by RIDER & CO. PLA ZA THEA TRE

On Sale at .
Advocate Stationery



[ie st |

BRIDGETOWN:
NOW PLAYING 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
\& Continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.










~ SATURDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE





NEWS FROM BRITAIN _ \COMMONWEALTH HARBOUR LOG GOVERNMENT

NOT COLONIES a APPOINTMENTS
ify David Temple Roberts vito a forceful unity — a gre mp Come Bey
















" Sas 4 . (From Our Own Correspondent) " — ‘ int A Press communique stated yes-
gust of opinion that w ” Sch. Everde M.V. Sedgefield. SX 4 q 5 4
@ LONDON, Dec 1 Mr. Attlee ca th wal ee LONDON, Nov. 28 { Worderful Counselor, M Y. Deerwosd | te y that the following acting
: sip ae . for the first time . “4 The following question was|M.V Walter Sweeney, Yacht Tern I!.,| appointments have been approved
The status, influence and power of Britain in the world me in five years. |asked in the House of Commons | Yacht Axtile. sen ee ,
has been raised, immeasurably, by the events of half a The Events on November 27: — Mr, Peter |fte woo Sn sry Mt. Le a

Assistant Secretary, MB. A. A. Hinds
al Seeretary’s Office, Mr. F. f





. : To return to the eve Smithers (Conservative, H@ Lat Joy. Sch. Adalina, Sch. Surv nite
dozen hours. A few minutes before four o'clock Mr. Win day: Mr. Bevin and = St shire, Winchester div.) asked the | B.. Sch. Lucille M Smith; Sch. May

ston Churchill rose to make his birthday speech, in a|were soon on the telephone to [Prime Minister what arrangements | ©#Folin«

debate on foreign affairs overshadowed by the gloom of |Sir Oliver Franks, the British | 27@ beim® made to ensure that the| ss qutsts..dwon tone net; Capt. Sat



lic Librarian, Mr, E. L. Walcott

Â¥ His Excellency the Governor
|

arbour & Shipping Master, Mr. 8. G
}

i

Chinese intervention in Korea. Ambassador in Washington. La- | terests, of the Crown Colonies | worn. trom ‘Trinidad rae 3
,A few minutes before ten bour members had scon collected |#2¢ Protectorates are adequately a Ruma. Sith: Wane Det, Capt Bybe A Press communique stated yes-
‘o'clock the same evening Clement a hundred signatures for their |Tepresented at the forthcomills cum RPARTURES terday that His Excellency the
Attlee told the same House of letter to Mr. Attlee — and the conference of Commonwealth) 5, Goifito, 4,505 tons net Governor has approved of the
Commons that he had suggested signatures went far beyond. the “or ee a ae ee Sapsworth, from Southampto following appointments to offices
to President Truman a Wisit to usual protesting circles of “the |watch the Pitacaae ot “toe oo created under the Civil Establish-
Washington. Between those two ieft.” The Conservative conclave | nies at the Conference in consuls S. 1] ment (General) (Amendment)
instants were six turbulent Hours went on: it is revealing no inner | tation with. my right Hon, Friend CAWE No. 7 Order, 1950 :— a
in which rumour, fear, war and secret to mention that af this |the Secretary of State ‘for the aan Goctptary. Gelaanl weer *
disaster to the Anglo-American time and later there was direct | Colonics. , oS So AL Eearainer, Auditor General's Depart-

entente stalked through the Pal- contact between Government and
ace of Westminster where Parlia-

i , i s: As the Prime] Seupersad Saroop, See
Opposition leaders. In fact I ihtuster ats Soh inherests | frank Ramours Chart
ment meets. At the end of that must emphasise that the speeches |of this country and all other Brit- | McDouald. Kenneth f

Ss.

Treasury—Mr. V








Mr. H. S._ Sains-
ris, Mr. C. D. Evelyn.

1 Gilbert Prescott pervisor and Senior Clerk,

time a determination and pur- WINSTON CHURCHILL that later crystallized the pas- | ish interests, is it not desirable to | gh, S°°) Shit, Sr














pose emerged. This day, Mr. sions of the afternoon into the | appoint a representative Who May | From British Guiana pena C :
Churchill's seventy-sixth | "birth-| gecorip : _ |eonsidered judgment of the eve- |speak for the Colonies? Does he |. Mr. ©. King, Mother Magy Paul, 2 ; Me Ce int ee
day, November 30th 1950, may] thin \ac the dismay with which|ning, were framed in mutual lappreciate the extent to which | Wall De Sole. Mrs A. thu &. Cc. Emtagé, Mr. D D
be reckoned the point when satieer co members of all understanding between the + this would be appreciated in the 8 os So oa . ae : th tah aie
Britain, for the first time since Bern. Faces turned white, Mr | tes It is not too much to Colonies, as it would show that | pelgrave . : ; ie nar wee
D—Day asserted its independent|?CY." Was as Strprised as anv|that Mr. Butler, the Conserva- | we wished to associate them With] trem St. Lucia Miss M. 1 ma
will in the affairs of the world. other Member. It was obvious|tive Speaker put the Govern- |us in the work of the Common- Mr. Lione Arthur, Mastr. Cutt \ Me Mr. GM, Carew
Chance that the Foreign Office had n«j|ment’s policy — Mr. Attlee con- }wealth? aren Mrs, Si ‘ Miss B. 1. Spencer.

Like most great days in the warning of this alarming tone|curred in it. It was a fixed jot The Prime Minister: I do not | svorte Pamphi oe as fa i ce

tice ; a £\from Washington, At that|and ther : i seen | think in view of the mavner in [Br Rann thoy ‘ \ St. John
political life of a nation there! moment it s a ere is no harm in that fot ink 50, in view of the manner Dr. Re il! ‘ ee ee
were many incidents that turned |, ent it seemed, frankly, that jan Opposition spokesman can often which we carry on these conver- | From Antigua; s Thomnas-Miss £. Hutchinson
on hanes, nda At wiay. oe this America and Britain weré Spéak- | Speak with greater freedom in a gations. They have always been erin. aie eee A int Mr. G, D. Hope.
suiting Guy Suis Nee Goes ing with opposing voices. While|tense situation, and then a Gov- between the Prime Ministers of |“ Pucii taten, Jennifer, Hatch 1 st, La Miss D. M. Watson
jeathah tie climam Bae oat mat Winston Churchill and Ernie |ernment speaker, who follows,— the self-governing members of the | (1ntay Hat Mary Foswr, B.S Black Rock-- ay 3 oa eee
started with sataih : Ps Bevin talked of, negotiation with|in this case, the Prime Minister | COMmMonweaith. At times tiere| Foster, Twyla L. Trink ad eptman he eS wat, ho, Pas
s n a mistake. We will|the Chinese at Lake Success and|—has the opportunity to reject are consultations with representa- | Guehelm: eG. tencunek

i , i PARTURES « BWALAL
tives of the Colonies. On oceas- | yo; temand:

ions like these the interests of the Dr: Eugene Leciezio
Colonial Empire are generally | Soaly, Roy Rowe

Station Sergeant B
ant G. Reid, Station



a rood I intend to tell stabilisation of the line in Korea.}or accept as he thinks is politic
fouie pid veestit 2 ie. ‘ es Gehthay wae Truman and The American correspondents

, a ac. ing 3 i * {
House of Commons. of atomic Gnaantnect oe ee we

i . i : oO i Hithi r :
Winston Churchill rose at 3.45} Chinese in Korea—or even fs soe OO bg the Palace of

A few minutes earlier hé had|Manchuria. Such wa

; , shot the
been greeted with cheers — for|case—but on the instant it was
his birthday—and had acknow-|thought to be so. M.P’s reacted

Inspector Police
. Station Ser
1 BE. Connell

G ment Industrial School
M c D. Clark«
Gove oment Inga
M, G. Kirton, Miss



looked after by myself and my } Hodekin Derik Davie
right Hon. Friend the Secretary of 4 ee a Rand eee Hire tale
State for the Colonies. | yor British Gutana Pinder
Earl Winterton (Conservative.| | Shirley Harrison, ‘ ley *rob
West Sussex, Horsham div.): Be=| Bayle au





The best way t
sum it is to explain Britain’s re-

: , M F rleott
lations with the U.S. in Mr. But- nM

at » Officer Mr sD |
N. Pate yD e, M \, Weeke
































ledged them with a little bow—|according to their personal» char- ceulay 40 4 : a ra is 4|fore the next.conference is held, | ree Geaire M Deputy DB Je pateationaMr. ¥
to his political opponents, as wellj acter. The vocal and active on|hand has not b af fawe " at the | will the right Hon. Gentleman con-| juan Brnests Deverso CM. Theobald {
as his political friends. I can.the Labour Left rushed to pencil | en: Mt et een played strongly | sider whether the point put by ‘i Office Superintendent, Science & Agri
hardly sum his speech in a few|and paper to draft a letter to the The ear, : oat , _,|my Hon, Friend is not a good one,| [pn Touch With Barbados : Ue ea
words, for essentially it was a|Prime Minister. This. was_brief.| prief nd beehan ents ne et in view of the great constitutional Coastal Station & Aaricultire--Mr, C. B. Foster, Mr. H
closély-knit lesson frdm history |Soon it wa8 typed and being cir-| publi eopitton Eh faulty test of | advances which have taken place} <..., were way tits, edviie | es aes pa
applied to the present world|culated in several copies for rant ¢ oe on; they left Parlig- in recent years in the status and nat Ne ane i iow. communicate with | A B Analytical A. at, Se e &
scene, Essentially | Churchill’s|signatures, .The actual wording ae O, cal at @. Pub and hear | position of many of the Colonies? | the following ships through their Barta-] Over Te até
conviction was that Russia has|was kept dark—but apparently "7 “UM being said round the (Surely they could elect independ- | dog Coast Statian. |. is. Marae’ Q eulfure--Mr, T. 0; Hoyte, |
little interest in world war at|it called on Premier Attlee to a Coe back looking, one \ ent representatives to attend the |. ¢ S, Curania Geuperizapeth A. Plant ssistant Engineer, Public Works De
this instant. But he warned that|insist on reference to the United i say, like seismographs that | conferences, even if only as ob-| gin, Ss. Brazil, 8.S. Byfiord, 8.5. Ruins | Nichol
China’s leaders may be guided | Nations, before atom bomb is aa recorded the tremors of A" | servers? $8. Colombe, 8.5. Ragunda, $.S Bl Assistant Chief En Waterworks |
by blind self-confidence —- andlused. Conservatives kept their | Cacmecan the the shudders of a |" The Prime Minister: The noble | Wanner. SS feuba, 8.5. Velma Lykes.} “Accountant A, eee koelartinen tx |
that China, herself, is a eountry /oWn Couns one Aaa. people on the brink of war. = —_ realise that = Se - Tug Dragon, 8.8 Golfito, we $3.) wr. M. G. Adan

nat scarcely fea i . ers—j E e this conference is, naturally, One| Pyne, S.S. Maple Bank, taria De | Control Officer, Airport—Mr. J I
Korea he ceed” that otaualite Eden ant Me Tx ee ans __ Information to be decided between the mem- / Lariniss. BSAicon Fel polores Mika | nea sacl Worabe Deberinent
should be the aim of the Unitedjimmediately closeted in discus- All this. time, it, is right to re- | bers of the Commonwealth them-| Hone. iP: <'e""Gavina, 8.8. Hororata,| My §. 0. Gil

Nations. He saw the war id @eaisidht MEE Buer was due to| Menpooe M. P.’s had little exact |selves. I do not think that at the | s's.'s. Teresa, SS. Grenangers So ag te tant, Department of
Far East as a great diversfon|Speak the same evening—before information, A message arrive’ {moment one could very well ex-| SS) ours Site is Goben. 88 de Pathologist—mr, BF



i jude . veg | Challenser, 5.S. : 4
engineered by Russia, To achieye|the Prime Minister. had to end recording that President Truman |tend it to include representatives | FO": ener ea SS, Willemstad, S.S

eeper, General Hos


















































8 ity ; had indicated “No” — in fact he jof all the Colonies. : Kaposia, 8.8. Robert
say he) bes gouge al he we, MRE ace, Aton ifn, when taked Mr, Bain (Conaeyating Be fon
net of Korea. Whether the,;™moré clamly. than t . Labour weer, Se. Geniaton 0 Mee the the’ OEM nal” position” of FL ing lee B Lytheott
c a + , 7 7 ’ 1 ACO
United ‘Nations could ‘now with= [opposite mumbers-—and Whited for| ferred to the United Nations, The |Souther Rhodesia can the ne y sn ie 2c
military problem ais eee ‘An Onilestes - | debate continued. Members were | Minister ret te the ie LONDON ‘ Attetidants — Female, Mental
- ‘ The first fact on R be asking the Government for assur- eo bg oag of se the It is not flying saucers but fly- | Hospit Mrs, A. Redford. Miss M. War- |
mito de Gra fact was that Reytes|snceat-Amhony: Nutting a goun: |RMhadean wil be imeted to the [ing i Thar worries Britons. |W gto gat ban
But above all Winston | word “always” at aan i “in| at sising Conservative, spoke in COME A. Péntier Brockway (So- A number of Britons have been |e wenry: Mrs. B. Gox. et ee
Churchill spoke of Europe. The |its . transmission ys Se . in] this sense. On the Labour side was cialist, Eton and Slough): If the| 2@"ov ly missed by large chunks | Mmle Attendant—Mental_ Hospital—Mr
published report cannot convey |House and the Palac t Ww vy more bitterness, : matter is to be taken up again be- of ice that fell from nowhere. |” TT Ratan hat ee areaT Seen
the deadly emphasis with which| minster. What Harry. said est] rhe outcome you will KNOW | tore the next conferénce. will my Latest icy missile twelve inches | srimth, Miss J. Mounter, Mise
he reiterated the message: “our | “the use of atomic Ww es Ris from the news. But I want to cap- right Hon. Friend consider find- | long by five inches thick fell a’| Fm |
main responsibility lies here as|always been under oct a .- ture the atmosphere. Mr. R. A. li ,5 4 method by which the peoples | the fee! of Donald “cunticre at) ea ene oe ae OS
home, and in Europe.” It is there, |sideration.” And that h a alee ues he ee speaker, | O° te Colonies may themselves | Braughing, Hertfordshire Siensly Tetrietar, Rarbados Regiment
he found, that the world’s cause different ‘sound. Later re the is riot usually the most inspiring appoint representatives to these Other ice “bombs” have crashed Ir J.B. Taylor
will be won or lost, He ended on|evening came another. modifica- | Sbesker: But this day he had | conferences? j through houses Psalter
two themes of unity. One was|tion trom Washington. The events-on his side and he rose to |" "The Prime Minister: It is a| Air line officials suid that i!
that in times of tribulation and - The) the hour. It was a strong speech. | Commonwealth conference. possible but highly improbable} Wf, PUBLISHES BOOK
disaster it is all the more neces- Tea Clenrcacaiieg ter ti aa ae It took an independent line. For for large ice formations to fall if .
sary for allies to stand together:|ing for the. United Nations. poe instance, with clarity Butler re- |—— —~-—-- — | from planes, — Ait y (Prom Our Own Correspondent)
the other was that the House of|power to Ghoo’e weapons, he jected the motion advanced by the Sa ameter oitt Hibs danctig eNteT tC British Ministry of Civil Avia- GEORGETOWN.
Commons had opportunity, this|President Harry Truman Com- United States to brand China, “tt th ¢ en ea : Pr ©) tion has “salted” some of the ice British Guiana born My)
day, to demonstrate the national| mander-in-Chief of the * United immediately, as aggressor, That write ta. ye , va fe i ieee blocks in refrigerators so that 2 | Andrew Camacho, Assistan
unity of its political es. By|States Forces, was the only per- motion at the Security Council Mr. Attle bs t Out en detailed examination can b€|Master at St. Mary’s College
the end of the day it had pro-|son in the’ world empowered was withdrawn. In the hour be- Wha 4 SOMS. 0 mt ead fi made —INS. Port-of-Spain, has published the
cleus this, in full mé@asure,/under the MacManon Fact “to fore he seals the rumour fret ator eden Help: feeling on oa lack ” eet a second volume of “A New School
indeed. 1 ; 4d 7 it en a4 . Geometry With Trigonometry”.
It was Aftef Such & spfech — ae the use of atomic} had whispered through the cori. of thas yrora eree, St airs andr Tip For School Boys This is the first book to be wri
composed, the oration of a states-| But by this time the extraor- | 9°°S 32 correctly. And the Prime eS lane BO a abate READING, England. |teo by # West Indian and pub-
man—that crisis commenced, dinary avalanche of British poli Ministét’s speech was brief. He) the fit ec tes John F. Wolfende ’ Vice-Chan-| lished in the’ British Caribbean
Here I must explain that the|tical opinion had b ‘ poli- | haq spent the day of decision, At|the political _ microcosm, ot| John F, Wolfenden, Vice-Chan-} 1°), ‘oirerg, a complete, School
HouSe of Camuions bk Bhiy one foot - ae on one moment his speech was ex- Westminster, Perhaps without cellor of | Beading ag hs ity, Finis “outa. Mr. Ceruche|
means of receiving the news of Bee hours d orke. eit oure.| Pecwed at 8.865 lates it was post=| that error the passion of political | today advised schoolboys "will Ji, a Maths master, and | wi
the wide world from moment to seopoutients' 8 iia on. poned to half-past nine—the usual | conviction would never have been | ever ae Lyk sea iming.{formerly. attached to St. Stan
moment. In the “Library Corfi-| papers who had come t eet time. What had happened? The | generated. But it was not a false | eh ss - . tC well f islai College, British Guiana
dor” is a tape machine fecordinig | mineter to report the close technically-minded argued that -a sentiment, for all that; there is ‘ }@ ways it ° do it oll ir as to The first volume is in use in Bay
the news-service of Reuters. | first he wanted to “catch the New | problem to be settled in Anglo- | Ty WOuld SV OR BO Te tbe hades, British Guiana, Jamaica
While Churchill was. speaking 0 oat at tne Seuss thet wi, at York press” and then decided | American relations. For aeversh s0lske in the list Be np! | nd Prinidad
. a1 C8 t roces: 8 S; ie | iti licy has appeared | to deceive your instruc ors, ci ;
message was appearing. President first, incomprehensible. For the | “8%! it. yowwe, Beitish po 1 | said
Truman had said at a press ton- : 4 . Birthday Party to take second place — a POOF | sale i alle arial er eae ee
ference that the use of the atom sede a cen tor a Soci Others Said the changes were second. In this day it re-sserrias th pti dae ot oe eae
bomb in Korea was “under active | ist for somé Consérvatives| made to fit it in with Mr. Chur- i et . ae rcbey was Brit- TH Bkve not been doihg ft welt
ee ee at. WO Tiere ie the eee een io | the Biriocay att tse ere ain malting its voice heard clearly, enough —LNS | dbe Cart y me
re . Mr. ire e | yi o|the great man, so much the archi - , .
Chamber sooh after spéaking: Re |Vic'ere ‘omic bomb will sack. | teet of those events, could be | in your pocket! )
was overwhelmed by the brfet|fice the moral supremacy of the|there. My own view is that Mr 3 ee Bi
message. world. For Conservatives — to] Butler made the Prime Minister's S Sp a f /
A Second Line judge from this day’s fervour —| speech for him — so that Attlee mB aah fe : {
By this time a second line of|there is an acute sense that the|could be brief, and so effectiv:>. ne deemed above wl A
alarm had appeared, The choicé|chances of diplomacy cannot be] As a climax there was nothing ‘ LMA Y Y \ : ¢
- Weepans, I seemed, big in the |sacrificed indiscriminately to the thpptrice: Ne Ma oe fon ee —\ ; , a
1ands of the commander in the|lottery of war. Yesterday these hurried In w i : nell
field. It is seareely possible to two opinions welded together man, That came tater — while ohn by prope of CLEARS STUFFY Ne }
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BARBADOS 9 ADVOCATE

= Sy = F-5=. =

Printed by the Advecste Co., Lté.. Sroaé St. Bridgetown



Saturday, December 9, 1956



STAGGERING
DURING the last week some of the
business in Bridgetown have
agreed to synchronise their closing hours.
They now close at noon instead of stagger-
ing the breakfast hour as in past years.

houses

The result of this action is that Bridge-
town for two periods during the day has
become an unmanageable city.

Between noon and re-opening time at
1 p.m. huge crowds gather on the pave-
ments of stores. Some housewives can-
not finish their shopping and must wait on
the side-walks until the doors open again
If the hours had been staggered it would
have been possible for them to continue
shopping at those places which were open
and purchase other items when the re-
mainder of the stores and groceries open
again.

But this is not the only inconvenience.
The majority of the clerks in Bridgetown
living outside St. Michael are unable to
go home to breakfast and must eat at res-
taurants. During the time when there
were staggered hours it was possible for
the proprietors of restaurants to accommo-
date the clerks in relays. With one hour
for breakfast all the clerks are now out
at the same time and the inconvenience to
the proprietors can be well imagined.

Pressure in a similar degree is put on
publie transport. Those clerks who went
home one after the other used the "buses
with greater convenience but now they
must all crowd together at the same hour.

All these unsatisfactory conditions have
been accentuated by the Christmas shop-
ping. In addition to the everyday shopper
there are thousands of people from the
country parishes who come to the city only
at this season of the year.

There is an even greater consideration
which seems to have been completely
ignored. It is not unknown that several of
the merchants have been assisting people

by finding them employment
when they could very well do
without adding to the staff.

This was because the businesses worked
at full staff few hours during the day; now
with the full staff working during the
entire opening period it has been found
possible to dispense with the services of
some of these people. This is the most
tragic result of the Wages Board Decision.
Several people in Bridgetown have
already lost their jobs and not merely
when unemployment presents a general
problem but at Christmas time. And the
merchant has strong argument to support
his action. His business must be run at a
profit and he cannot be expected to carry
unnecessary expense without just reason.

The claims of the general shopping pub-
lic have not been given that measure of
consideration which they deserve either
by the Wages Board or by the mercantile
section who feel that they are being victi-
mised by the recent order of the Board.

The Clerks, too, might well claim that
their interests have not been correctly con-
sidered. The wages of shop assistants have
been set out on the condition of age and
this has adversely affected them. On the
other hand the conditions of work for
clerks have been altered by the merchants
who argue that these wages must affect
their businesses. The general public for
whom all business is conducted in any
country is also being inconvenienced to an





| New Herizons In

A Slender Green Stalk

BARBADOS ADVOC



The East



ATE

Turns Potent Weapon

And Se Millions Are Spent

£1,868 million between July
Commonwealth countries of

and infuse social health and economic strength into
les. More than two-thirds of the money will go

india.
goods and services.

SINGAPORE

A schoolboy in a British board-
ing school is eating rice pudding
| reluctantly (at least, I never saw
him eat it otherwise). A family
in.am Asiatic hut is eating boiled
rice ravenous; Between these
jtwo spectacies is a world of dif-
chap could do







ference. The one



without it. The others would die
without it
Rice is not the bread of Asia;

it is the bread. meat, and potatoes
of Asia—to about a thousand mil-
lion people.

Now all over Asia, from the Red

Sea to the Yellow Sea, they grow
rice. But nowhere do they grow
enor to feed all their hungry
mou xcept in three lands—
Burma, Siam, and Indo-China.
These are truly named “the rice
bowl of the East.” Fortunately
for rs rest it is an overflowing
bow

Burma can spare for export
mabe 1,000,000 tons; Siam 1,500.-
006; Indo-China no more than
100.000 tons (that is. besides the
amount she sends to other Frer
co.onies) .



A Flood

These figures «re a sad retreat
on »te-war, when Burma export—
ed three million tons and Indo-
China a million. They still suf-
fice to show why Uncle Joe
Stalin, assisted by dutiful nephew
Mao Tse-tung and Ho Chi-minh is
no-v pressing upon Indo-China

They all realise that if Indo-
China falls so will Siam and, soon
after that, Burma. Then Stalin
wi | possess the East, and the Aus-
treliams and New Zealanders can
also pack their bags

There is no need even to do this
by open war, or even by open
civil war, Let Communis¢ rule be
established in Indo-China and
Siam will quickly find it conve-
niemt to exchange “er surplus
rice, not for Western consumer
goods and machines, but for their
counterparts produced ochind the
Iron Curtain—that is Czechoslo-

vakia. There are juSt enough
samples on sale in Bangkok to
indicate it.

If this is good business down in
Siam where, agreed, there are an
awful lot of Chinese (especially
in the rice trade), then it might

|
|
|
j
i
| Revealed recently: the great Colombo plan, to pour
'
|
| Britain's contribution will be £300 million

1951 and July 1957 into
Seuth and South-East

Hy Frank Owen

from current Anglo-Egyptian ten-

sions, the Far East folk do not
like Egyptian rice, which is treat-
ed with lime for export, and cur-
rency and price problems make
trade with the Uni -d States dif-

ficult
heur

How about using wheat instead?
No, wheat may feed the human
belly adequate inteke of re-
quisite calories”), but ft does not
All and swell it, which is what
rice does, and Par Exst folk Hke.

That is why this slender, sway-
ing green staix of padi is a more
potent in the struggle for
half a w than the bombs and
the bayonets, though we need
those, too—end still more tfe will
to use them if we are attacked.

So it is good to read out here
that in Britain some statesmen
have realised that you must have
contented citizens before you can
get good ones

The
report

Colombo Commonwealth



plan between
Australia, New Zealand,

Pakistan and Ceylon to
nearly £2,000 mill‘on in the next
six years in South-East Asia in
the real, unending war to conquer

werty and hunger and to ensure

food, shelter, health, and educa-
tion
True, Splendid
It is especial'y refreshing

jearn that they propose to begin
at the right end—by encouraging
farmers by clearing and draining
more land, by raising productivity
both in rice and rubber, and by
scientifically developing and ex-
ploiting the real wealth of this
vast land—its sei] and the hardi-
hood and hard work of its sons.

With this true and splendid
Plan For an Empire, the purety
Malayan problem falls into its
proper perspect ve. Certainly, if
we fail here, all else in Asia fails
—for us. And certainly, we must
lend all aid to build up the dam
in Indo-China against the Com-
munist flood. Above all, we must
do our own job here.

Good men are doing it. It was
fine news to hear the absolute
denial of the report that General
Briggs, director of anti-bandit

be even better in Burma, where operations had resigned, for every

they could also use the not very
good, but cheap, goods with which
the growing economic engine of
Soviet power is preparing to flood
the Orient.

Bayonets, Too

Could we go elsewhere, say
| Egypt or the U.S.A.? No, aside



responsible person here has faith
in him and in his plan.

This is the scheme to tackle
both the bandit and the jungle
“squatter” (usually Chinese) by
bringing the squatter families in
proper settlements, giving them
hut space, land, shops, schools,
hospitals—and protection,

Thus the bandit is denied allies
(or victims) who provided him
with food, supplies, and informa-
tion

Men Wanted

I have been to ihese camps, and
they are well laid out and weil
run, and also well sited for de-
fence. I have seen the Army on
duty in the jungle.

I have talked with General
Harding, the commander-in-chief,
and Mr. Malcolm MacDonald, the
Commissioner-General.

These men understand their
tasks. To crush 10.000 well-organ-
ised political bandits, to settle 50,-
@00 landless families, to provide
security and the conditions of a
fair life to another million Malay-
an homes, they ask for a few
hundred more trained and efficien*
police, some better Army weapons
and wagons, and half a hundred
intelligent amd honest British ad-
ministrators. Surely “Te have
these in the house

Where The Cash Gues

THE PLAN, calieac Colombo
—because that is where the

food supplies in South-East
Asia end at combating Com-
munism by rooting out pov-
erty.

BRITAIN’S SHARE of £300
million, including £60,000,000
earmarked under the Coloni-
al Development Act, will in-
clude goods for India and
Pakistan in settlement of war
debts. This represents, in the
Cabinet’s view. a good bar-
gain.

BUT production at home will
have to go up. Otherwise, this
export of “free” goods will
prove a strain on Britain's
resources.

THE POINT was emphasised
recently by Chancellor Gait-
skell. “We have toearn a
surplus in our balance of
payments to meet obligations
of this kind.”

HOW will the cash and goods
be allocated under the six-
year plan? In this order of
priorities: trans port and
communications, agriculture,
housing, health and educa-
tion, industry, fuel and pow-
er.

HOW will the all-in bill be
met? Suggests the Common-
wealth Consultative Commit-
tee: From. Sterling bal-
ances; from private invest-
ment; and from loans by in-
vestors, Governments, and
the International Bank of
Reconstruction and Develop-
ment.

NO MENTION is made of
U.S. aid. But, says the com-
mittee, this “is a problem of
concern to every country in
the world.”

—London Express Service.



Aboriginal Boy Artist
Wins Fame In U. K.

LONDON, Dec. 1.

A singular honour falls to an
aboriginal boy in the New Year.
Parnell Dempster, fourteen years
old, will then have a large land-
scape drawn by him in crayon
when he was thirteen, exhibited
at the annual Exhibition of the
Pastel Society in London, as ait
outstanding example of juvenile
art

The one of many
drawn by aboriginal children
from the native settlement of
Carrolup, 175 miles ftom Perth,
W.A. They are on show in the
Kingsweigh House Hall, in Lon-
don’s West End. Brought here
by Mrs. Florence Rutter earlier
in the year, this is the first time
they have been shown in their
entirety.

picture is

The picture chosen by
on January 11, is a landscape in
unusual and delicate shades

b’ue and lemon with a rver

the
Pastel Society, whose show opens

of

Hy JOAN ERSKINE

Stott, the well - known portrait
painter, has bought five already.
One has been bought for presen-
tation to the wife of Sir Stam-
ford, tne I.Q. (Intelligence Quo-
tient) expert who has had much
to do with aboriginals, and who
expects to return to Australia in
the new year. Lady Hicks will
take her picture with her.

By selling some of the pictures
with the proviso that they will
be lent for future exhibitions if
required, Mrs. Rutter hopes to
raise funds to realise er ulti-
mate ambition—the founding of
an art school in_ Australia for
aborigines, with the administra-
tion handled by the boys them-
selves. She is confident that a
world market can be created for
their pictures.

On a board in the exhibition
hall are press cuttings from all
parts of the world expressing
amazement at the high quality
of the children’s work.

Immediately after Mrs, Rut-





News, devoted a page to repro-
ductions of the pictures and ani-
mal drawings. The caption ran:

“The young artists, whose work
has the characteristic freshness
and naive charm of primitive
paintings, have remarkable pow-
ers of observation and a great
feeling for composition and at-
mosphere,”

Surprise is felt in many Lon-
don circles that so little is known
of this unexpected talent, and
that the Australians themselves
have not so far made more of it.
Many of the pictures have the
quiet, ageless charm and simpli-
city that typifies old Chinese art,
and one drawing by a young
aboriginal girl was Mkened to
the Chinese drawings of flower
sprays.

The exhib#ion goes next to
the College of Arts and Crafts
in Cheltenham, before it is
shown in Bristol.

Reproductions of the pictures
as Christmas cards are selling



Columbus Started It

Hy Den A. Schanche

MIAMI.

Cuban and American scientists are press-|

ing an oceanic investigation today which was |

begun 468 years ago by Christopher Colum-|

bus and picked up again 300 years later by/
Benjamin Franklin.

The well-organized scientific research pro-)

I
j
1
'

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1950



'

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE



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ject will give the world as much information | _——____—__——_—______ need ||

as the oceanographers conducting it can dis-
cover about the gulf stream and its baffling}
course. i

Columbus, the first man to record the|
existence of the stream, did not learn much
more than the fact that it was warm and
it flowed.

Franklin saw the same thing and wondered |
why. Since the wise old American man of
letters posed the question, scientists have!

picked up a little more information, but they’ ;
still have not answered it. {i

Today, an international team made up of |
Cuban Navy scientists and oceanographers |
from the University of Miami is sailing
around the stream in a converted Cuban gun-
boat gathering more information than
Columbus or Franklin dreamed was possible.

What the scientists learn may make
weather predicting in the Southern United
States and much of Western Europe easier.
It also will serve as a boon to the men who|
navigate the Atlantic and fish in its waters.

Dr. F. G. Walton Smith, head of the Uni-

versity of Miami’s Marine Laboratory, ex-
plained that one of the things the team will
check is what makes the stream push!
between 20 and 30 million tons of water each
second through the Florida straits.

The expedition, which includes three

University of Miami scientists, is under the| }
direction of Dr. Luis Howell Rivero, oceano-| }

grapher for The Cuban Navy.
Dr. Rivero has some 50 men with him

aboard the Cuban Ship Yara, gathering }

samples of water and sea life from the gulf
stream and recording its flow.

Dr. Smith, who will publish a joint report
on the expedition with the Cuban govern-
ment, said the study should bear out a gen-
erally accepted theory that the stream is
pushed along by trade winds.

The team of experts will make detailed
recordings of the current in an effort to dis-
cover what causes the gulf stream’s fluctua-

tions and if those changes in flow can be},

charted.

In order to carry out the research, Dr.
Rivero and his colleagues must have ideal
weather conditions. For this reason, they
have no idea how long the study will take.

When it is completed, however, the find-
ings of the group will be tied in with other
research on the stream’s movement and
made available te the Navy and any other
sea-going group which needs it.

—LN:S.



Be Quiet

LONDON.

LORD Horder, the King’s physician, said
that noise makes persons susceptible to
disease and retards recovery.

Lord Horder said noise wears down the
human nervous system so that both the
natural resistance to disease and the natural
power of recovery from disease are lowered.

Lecturing on “Cities Without Noise,” Lord
Horder, Chairman of the British Noise
Abatement Society, said that sensitive
people are most hurt by noise but noise jars
and fatigues the nerves of the normal citi-
zen too, dislocating the sequence of thoughts
and lessening and making poorer in quality
his output of work.

“This is the penalty the citizen has to pay,”
declared Lord Horder, “at night his sleep is
broken and restless.”

“Noise puts health in jeopardy and the
most intelligent folk can understand this
from the effect of it upon themselves.”

The King’s Physician said it was pleasant
to not only play the fool but also to make an
unholy din — in the proper place.

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iW U R Rr Y $
extent which they cannot overlook. The running through the centre, sae ter’s first exhibition in Overseas fast, and early in the new year,| He suggested: “a sort of national park with f! y
: 3 ‘ i. aborigines, kangaroos, and €X- House, ndon, the British news- Harra’ & Harrap, the famous i
collection of incidents following the publi ‘ Disitely ’irawn trees silhouetted papers and magazines were quick publishers, are producing Flor- cheap trains and huses where the most for these x
cation of the Order would have been an_ | against the background. to recognise the genius of these ence Rutter’s book entitled “Lit-| primitive citizens may “let loose” and make »
OM f the pictures have untaught children. One of the tle Black Fingers”. It i t .
“ ” 4 any © P . 0 e ic. ng . s expect- j ;
excellent “comedy of errors” if the results }) 00 "'Soid at prices ranging from most important week'y ‘glos- ed to cause widespread interest | "'S*S to their hearts content. Stock up for
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. , that is to say, if he is honest with and the State would, in its ow Dr. Dean Kievan... o-day’s i CHRISTMA Ss
OUR READERS SAY : himself. St. Michael’s Cathedral interests, have to spend very trek ae Menasd Bayisy. é 2 gun a ae exhibi- .
had little difficulty in getting a sums of money, in the futile effort A'S. Bryden & Sons iz attending to Teves the’ ane NOwW f f
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ae es ne ee : san aoe oe reaery years old. I should like to see it is probable, there would ensue PC. S$ Maffei & Cs 0 teths yeni edule seat be FRUIT JUICES
is alarmin ly anxious ¢ " o the matter of objective fact, in a pre- repleced without & menmiteble chact and worse, Hareta ‘Sromree 19. me of much’ more importance Southwells, England Apple Juice
Church disestablished i Date. ventive way, what institutions as on. . time by another Thanking you for space, Robert. Thom tid i Another case in to-day’s Advo- ee 5 Pineapple Juice.
dos! Can the reason be that, what- hospitals, prisons etc, do in a cura~ equaiy Sood oF better! Rev RO TAYLOR Anearioots ar: 5. eate is a notice by Mr, Richard Candied Peel ..1 Ib. pkgs. Tomato Juice
ever the fortunes of the Church, tive way, and I, for one, do not No, I can only think that a si. Vicarage, } ‘ Sydney Kineh a >

Augustine's Vicarage, T. Sydney Kineh & Co Ciccimarra of an exhibition of strawberry Jam..1 Ib. Jar. Orange Juice

22s 2222282228222852232322252

LLL VP ALEEEE EE PESCLES LLL SPELL PELOOO SDSS SOD ISOVG ALE AOS







$
s
3
x
3
-
%

the Episcopal Endowment Fund consider that the State confers clergyman who wishes to see the Buxton, E. C. Demerara, Aronymous ‘ Antiques and pictures at his Mince Meat 1-Ib Jar Whole Tomatoes.

is, as a rule, assured? From what any favour on the Church by pay- Church _ disestablished cannot British Guiana, A Friend 4 5. house on Monday next, but it Xmas Puddings 2 Ib bowls Mangoes.

I know of him, I do not think that ing its Ministers or contributing grasp fully, through inexperience a ie Sa ee eo 5 does not state the time at which Fruit Cake 2 Ib. and 3 Ib. Grape Fruit Hearts.

could be his reason, however. to their support; the State simply of Parish life, the implications of Donations General Traders... n interested visitors may attend. Pkgs. 2

pays - or ree Me disestablishment in days of re- Th the Babee whe Adoonatics ipimeee & Aedroan : 5 et ory. soe be indignant Tinned Goods
Speaking as a clergyman, I who belong to a Diocese where the ligious indifference or even hos- , . E. Cole . 12 if a end knocked on the doox 4

simply am at a loss to understand Church is disestablished, are at tility, SIR——The Annual Social een a csicc's ® at 6.00 a.m. to view? Notices Try To-day Cauliflower in tins. >

the keenness of Churchmen, and our wits’ end to find the money Appeal is to provide oes F'dos Flectric Supply Corp. of cricket and football matches B E Cucumber in tins. g

clergymen in particular, to see needed, in these days of religious _ 1 repeat that it is right that the Cheer parcels for poor families tes ieee 10 at Kensington and other grounds TMSHIR _ SAUSAGES— Brussel Sprouts in tins.

the Church disestablished. It indifference, to carry on the work State should pay for services re- and treats for needy children, Fort Royal Garage 8 are published regularly by you oncom aily. Spinach in tins.

might well be that the terms of —we have to give any number of ceived—the moral influence of the and to _ .assist the Salvation ea * MAIO iz 10. but the times of commencement te STEAK—made, a

the establishment in a particular dances to raise the money ~ pay ben re = a ae of Suriee “ ieee, Berane I t. MOFFATT. . sre rarely given. order, SPECI ALS %

place are unfortunate; if so, sure- our way, and, in addition, find not Government easier. anyone Curl +> ; wade To resi : ;

ty reasonable and intelligent men inconsiderable sums, through. the doubts this, then shut down the food or clothing will be grate- Hour Needed cases mone ee Dot to the Se Carr's Chocolate Lunch — %

could get together and rectify a same methods, to maintain the Churches and see what the result fully received. Donations should To The Editor, The Advocate— visitors whom one finds makin GOLD BRAID RUM. 10 cents each. x

matter like that, Can the anxiety fabric, in a country where wood would be. It is reported of acer- be addressed to The Salvation IR,—May I point out what enqiries by phone etc. ‘rue a Raisins—16 cents per Ib. &

of Bishops to get the Church dis- ants are a constant pest (I refer tain John Jenkins, when he saw Army, P.O. Box 57 Bridgetown. seems to me unnecessary omis- are advised that the sun risc.|% TOP NOTCH RUM. Marshmallows—35 cents per $

established be that they want to especially to country parishes), a man being led to the gallows, If unable to send your donation, sions in some cf the notices at 6.03 am and sets at 537 m. x CROWN DRINKS pkg. g

wield too much power, unop- Indeed, one ig often so busily en- that he exclaimed, ‘There, but for please dial 2467 and an Official inserted in your paper by you —useful information for a eer x i Cook’s—3 oz. Paste—-6c. per %

posed? That may be, but it is gaged in raising funds that the the Grace of God, goes John Collector will call. and for your readers from time but the visitor is not thritled t * SORREL. ; tin. >

never good for any man’s soul that more spiritual aspect—-the reason Jenkins!’ But for the work of the — Previously Acknowledged... $106.72. to time» and that is: the time learn that ‘ , : for’ g

he should be placed in that posi- for the Church’s existence—tends Church, everyone of us, including 5)", po ae 5.00 of the’ day that certain adver- : A. FE. BELLI in G O D A R D c $

tion! to get sadly neglected. Let any- Bishops, Priests, and Deacons, {n° fy} A nan” 30 6«tised =happenings are coming Paynes Bay. ee >

I consider that the moral force one contradict this, if he dares— might be outcasts and criminals Friend ceseians 1S r December 6, 1950 }2 x
» 400 69969 2 5+. SOS SSSSOOFCOOSSSOO* 4" SSSSSCCCU.




neon NNEE

SATURDAY, DECEMBER $, 1950



St.Giles’Stages| ONE MONTH |

“She Stoops
To Conquer”

A LARGE NUMBER of parents,
friends and teachers attend-
ed the St. Giles’ Boys’ School
annual prize giving day, which
was held at the School during
the week. The prizes were dis-
tributed by Mr. A. Douglas-
Smith.

The programme opened with a
recitation “The Razor Seller”, by
Lester Graham of Standard VII.

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



EARL OF HAREWOOD AT EXHIRITION

KENNETH WALDRON, a 32-
year-old labourer of Dash Gap,
St. Michael, yesterday pleaded
ak before His Worship Mr. H

Talma. Magistrate of District

“A”, of larceny as a bailee of 1/-

and fraudulent conversion of 11/3

from Luara Clarke of Bay Street
on July 15.

i



PAGE FIVE

Z u l l In X mas | anf a tte a ate” Pre na”
Shopping





|
'
|
|

AGAIN AVAILABLE !! a
PURINA a
PIGEON CHOW #*

rh in

shopping yesterday, the day afte:

the Annual Industrial

Tt eemed as
re licking the financial wounds

received in shopping for the ex-

tenced to one month's im;

ment with hard labour and for
fraudulent conversion
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour. Both sentences are to run

This was followed by three songs} concurrently.

—‘Haul Away Joe,”
and Breas”
do With The Drunken Sailor”, by
the School Choir.

A play, “She Stoops to Con-
quer”, was presented by the boys
of the senior school.

Each boy was good at his part,
but among the best were Glad-
stone Burke, as Miss Hardcastle,
Gilbert Marshall, as Tony Lamp-
kin and Ellis Greaves who played
as Mr, Hardcastle.

Mr. C. W. Cumberbatch, said
that the School had made history
last year when Edison Inniss, an
old boy, carried off the Barbados
Scholarship and H. Hope, the
Island Scholarship. Over 60 pupils
had left the School this year for
higher education,

A gymnastic display, supervised
by Mr. Robinson, was then given |
on the lawn.

“Ye Banks

OW THAT the evergreen tree

has been removed from
Trafalgar Square, the Civic Circle
plans to seek permission to plant
another tree,

This new tree will be planted |
either on the same spot or on
whatever spot is suitable in the
new Trafalgar Square.

PART of the road leading

from Frizer to Vaughan’s
Lane, St. Joseph, is at present un-
dergoing repairs. This was dam-
aged during the heavy rains.

Another part of this road, which
was damaged earlier this year,
has already been repaired.

The guardwall around the land
which was added to the St,
Joseph’s Burial ground is still
being erected. Work is progress-
ing rapidly and while one set of
men is levelling the ground, the
other set is putting up the wall.

OW THAT the Christmas
season is near, many choirs
can be heard practising their
carols at night. In the Edgecliffe
district of St. John, the Cambrian
Welfare Choir is hard at work.
It is directed by the Gill brothers,
In many parts of St. Michael
these choirs can also be heard,
and people gather outside the
various houses where they prac-
tise, to hear the carols,

ECIL A. E. SMITH, Assistant

Master of the Tobago High

School, has passed his Inter B.A.,
(London).

Smith was proxime accessit to
the Barbados Scholarship in the
Mathematic group in 1947.

HE BICYCLE which was
raffled by the Carlton
Cricket Club, at. the,Annual In-
dustrial Exhibition on Thursday,
was won by Ticket No. G 32.
FIRE of unknown origin
broke out on Thursday night
at the home of Hubert Smith of!
Rock Hall, St. Thomas. Taree
boards. at the northern side of
the house were damaged.

Neighbours assisted Smith in
putting out the fire before further
damage was done. The house is
valued at $300.00, but not insured.



CARTS QUEUE
UP FOR STAVES

AT her berth in the inner basin
of the Careenage, the Walter G
Sweeney was still discharging
bundles of puncheon staves from
her hatches yesterday,

The Walter G, Sweeney arrived
here since Tuesday night, with
4,326 bundles of puncheon staves
from Weymouth, Nova Scotia.
She was lying almost to her
water mark when she came here,
but yesterday she had a much
lighter appearance. ;

Staves piled up at her side on
the waterfront while carts re-
moved them slowly to the lumber
yard of Messrs. Manning & Co.,
Ltd.

This is the second visit of the
Walter G. Sweeney to the island.
Her first visit to Barbados was
made about three years ago.

The Sweeney is owned by Mr.
Sweeney, a a Canadian millionaire.
She is one of twelve sister ships,
all of which trade with general
cargo.

Her skipper, Captain Watson,
and the crew of nine are all
Canadians.

Messrs. Manning & Co. Ltd., are
the local agents.













328





\

aS



Giving evidence yesterday

and “What Shall We] Luara Clarke said that on July

15 she gave Waldron 1/- to go ‘o
the market to buy meat for her
and the same time she also gave
him a book which he was to take
to the Civic Society to draw 11/3
Waldron took the book to the
Society and drew the money and
did not return, neither did he 1e-
turn with the meat.

Before passing sentence Mr.
Talma told Waldron that although
he has pleaded guilty to botn
charges he could not take it light-
ly and would have to send him to
prison in order to prevent these

things from occurring again. Sgt. |

Garner prosecuted on behalf of
the Police.

| Stole Feed: Fined £3 |

Their Honours of the Assistant
Court of Aageel, Mr. G. L, Taylor
and Mr. J B. Chenery yester-
day varied a decision of Police
Magistrate, Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell
who had sentenced Olfrick Lovell
to one month's imprisonment
Their Honours fined Lovell £3 to
be paid in 28 days.

Lovell, alias Boo Goodland, was
found guilty of the larceny of 15
pounds of balanced animal feed,
valued $1.05. The animal feed was
the property of Dr. Charles Man-
ning. The offence was committed
some time between December 5
and 6,

At the time when Lovell stole
the animal feed. he was employed
by Dr. Manning as a herdsman.
Dr. Manning told the court that
he had suspected that someone
was stealing the animal feed
sometime before. The 15 pounds
of animal feed was hidden in the
cow stall. Another employee of
Dr. Manning gave evidence
against Lovell:

Lovell’s defence was that the
place where the feed was kept
was being painted and he had
covered it up for fear that it
would be damaged.

Case Adjourned

THE case in which Eustace
Harewood is charged by the
Police with riding his motor cycle
at about 10.05 p.m. on November
7 in a dangerous manner on James
Street, was adjourned by His
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod yester-
day until January 12.

The case was brought as a re-
sult ‘of an accident between the
motor car M-1431 and Harewood’s
motor cycle. The Police alleged
that Harewood, while riding the
motor cycle, rushed out of James
Street Gnto*Licas Street, anc ‘col-
lided with the motor car M-1431.

The driver of the car said that
he never saw the cycle until he
hearc an impact. When be stopped
his car, he saw a motor cycle
lying on the ground.

The case was adjourned so that
the Police could bring another
witness. Sgt. Forde is prosecuting
on behalf of the Police.





Beggar Imprisoned

JAMES SEALEY, a beggar of
Broad Street, was yesterday sen-
tenced to three months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour by the
judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal, Mr. G. L. Taylor and Mr.
J. W. B. Chenery. In _ passing
sentence, Their Honours confirmed
a decision of the Police Magis-
trate who had sentenced him after
he had found him guilty of having
begged alms while on Broad
Street last Wednesday.

Sealey came out from prison
only two weeks ago, after serving
a two-month term for a similar
offence.

Fined 30'- For Theft

LLOYD GIBSON, a labourer of
Porey Spring, St. Thomas, was
fined 30/- by Mr. E. A. McLeod
yesterday for stealing a quantity
of oilmeal valued 5/-, from
Musson & Sons Ltd.

Harbour Police Constable Gill
arrested Gibson when he (Gib-
son) was unable to give him a
good explanation as to how he
came by the oilmeal. The offence
was committed on December 7,
and the fine is to be paid in one
month, or in default, one month’s
imorisonment.



sD THE WOMAN OF THE HOUSE

three

|
For the larceny he was =
{
|
|



hibition, amd were recovering
their strength to come back for

, the Christmas buying
® In Broad Street and Swan
Street the story was the same

Stores were half empty, and at-
tendants were quick in asking
everyone who strolled in, “What

an I do for you?” Replies for
| the most part were, “I am just
having a look around.”

| In the streets and on the side-
ae alks. sellers of postcards were
| eft ring their wares, and doing a
1irly bright business. People are
buying postcards early so as to
}aveid the rush in the Posi Office
and make sure that the recipients
jwe: them before Christmas

in the alleys and sidewalk mar-
| &e housewives were asking for
Some vendors had it and
others did aot, for serrel is searce





res that retail and other
; were for the t part do-
a good business, since people
ke to get their rum in early and
}cool it off by a judicious infusion
jof prunes
| Che cloth stores, especially in
|t

rum





ladies’ department will see
business stepped up consid-
by Christmas Week, Some
» did not go to the Exhibition

Do You Remember?
By O. Ss, Coppin wit he Waring for Christmas, and

THE RT, HON. THE EARL OF HAREWOOD arrived “h orning ¢ Sburch Aervices will Se

Canes Given Away.

Over 60 adults and children naa |
a feast on canes at Queen’s Park |
yesterday morning. The majority |
of the canes that were exhibited
were given away by the owners. |

As soon as the announcement !
was made that anyone could take |
the canes there was a rush to-
wards each clump. The Constablés
on duty had no say in this mat-
ter and they themselves also tried |
to get a cane or two. |

In the vegetable section yams,

t
heir
ere a
ash

so
in Barbados in time to witness the opening of the Exhibition
but it was the Peasants’ Agricultural Exhibitio:
day,

During that week toc
iiMicult to get standing
rroceries

it will be

of Wedne space at

November 25. 1936.

The Earl is seen in the picture above in company
the ‘then! Governor, Sir Mark Young and Mi
Miller, Director of Science and Agriculture

V ey

\ W

YOUR GUESS











) hat oceasion

Perey oer cassava, pump- | " ~ 1 : t 7 ss ioe sedan tetiatee “ write-up ¢ white the Guess

ins, cabbages. carrots, celery, 1408 atte : sir ows Competition which appeared |
cucumbers sto, were offered for | Sorrel Is Scarce pet “of a . 4 ee a ie nh lagy ae ersday's “Advorate ai
sale and they all went at a fairly! BARBADIAN housewives may | energy of the exhibitor rs in mi sin-| Was stated that the correct guess
cheap rate. On the other hand'pet get their usual supply of |tainin n exceller ae Harmony | Hall, Christ
some of these were given away to! sorrel this year Pee | ektae aunas < ot i Church, after the Flood of August |
friends and relatives by the The plant was ‘affected by tl ver "Pe nt P es ia UbIUOFS 131, Sept. t. last year. This was
owners. i vaing aa eats y ny 7 *f : he ; eo} ee an fi; orrect, what the winner said WALTERS

Trucks, cars and carts loaded | guantit W the ali raat a a eee “Harmony - Hall, Christ
with other articles such as flow-| : 1 Ras era A ats 5) A lg rhe i ; lChureh, after the Flood.” The
ers, fowls, turkeys, pigeons. furni- | 2°°° as last year, the Advocate The arl of Hare accom} photograph was that of the flood
ture and plants could ‘be been |W" as told at, the Department of|panied by his valet "Me WwW | las week {
leaving the Park throughout the| Agriculture yesterday. In several) Asprey arrived by the M.V Fiance 2 ad ma =
morning. }of the parishes large quantitics | Colombia. and was met on board

Nearly all the cattle were taken of the plant had gone down! by Captain W.. F. Lamb, A.D.C
away on Thursday evening. The through root rot, it was said }to “His Excellency the Governai 5 4 N ,
booths were coming down yester- of Barbados, the _ Hon, Laurie > S ; o time
day faster than they went up on| One of the chief growers. © | Pile and Colonel Wm. Bowring a
Monday and Tuesday. the plant in Christ Church is «| The Peasants’ Agriculturi i

Many youngsters could be seen | Peasant who had won several|&xhibition has been discontinue:
looking ‘around the merry=go- |Priaes for it at aan Industria! | for about the past five years bu
rounds and games stalls for coins| =xhibitions. This year, he coul he scope for peasants exhibitir
or other articles that might have |Send no exhibit hy the’ exhibition ‘their stock has not been with
been dropped by patrons. ‘on account of the heavy rains rawn The exhibitio has more Vay

—_— | s i steal r-less become part of the Annua BY
Sorre is chiefly grown i dustrial and Agricultural Exhi ‘
S i lc hrist Church, St.. Philip and ‘in| bition and specific sections have A
speeding Cost 30/ the Sugar Hill area, St. Joseph en made Th which only the ge Nw
A FINE of 30/- to be paid in| Tt makes a delightful beverage]; xhibits of peasants are aig

t ti eligible §
one month or in default one;#9d few Barbadians at Christ-| for competition, . vor iN



month’s imprisonment with hard | M48 time consider arrangement ;
ifor the occasion complete with-°' . er
i ras se Q ;
labour was imposed on Edgariou, some in. the home, Wills Admitted
Hall, St. Michael, by His Worship



| To Probate
Decree Absolute
In the Court for Divorce ays

‘| Matrimonial | Cases” “yesterday “our the
His Honour’ the Chief Judge | Collymore

Mr. E. A. McLeod yesterday.
Holder was found guilty of
driving the motor van M-1875 on |
Black Rock Road at over 28 miles
per hour. The speed limit on that
road for that type of vehicle, is



wills of nine
idmitted to probate by His Hon-
Chief'-Judge, Sir Allan
» In the Court of Ordir

people were





‘ pronounced ‘decree absolute in the | @ty yesterday Their names
20 miles per hour. suit of I. C.-Brewster (Petitioner) | follow
The offence was committed on} and A. F. Brewster (Respondent.) Amelia Blanche, Walcott (Chri 10, 11, 12 &
October 24. Church); Jame Henry Fieid
saan Decree absolute was, also pro- | Rosalie Beatrice Alleyne, Evadnic
“RUNA” COMES |Mounced in’ the suit of R. S| Augusta: Reeve (St. Michael):$

(Petitioner)
(Respondent, )

and §S A.}] Miriam Gertrude
abeth Greaves (St
Maud Robert
(St, Philip)
(St. Lucy)

Re-sealing of probate. of thes
will of the late Leighton of |4
Demerara, British Guiana, under
ection 37 of the Court of Ordin-
ary Act was allowed by the
Chief Judge,

Eastmond, Eliz-

James); Lydia
, Laura Jane Clark
Zuleika Bron

WITH LUMBER

The chartered Alcoa freighter
Runa arrived at Barbados yester-
day with 8,320 bundles and: 526
pieces of pine lumber ~The
lumber came from Tampa, Florida,
and was consigned to Messrs Gar-
diner Austin & Co., Ltd.

Weather permitting, the Runa
will leave port today for Grenada
She is consigned to Messrs Robert
Thom, Ltd.

|

Bullen
} Bullen
|





}

|

|

}

i

|

Vs

The third suit in which dex «|
absolute was pronounced

that of A. S. Hayling (Petition








and A. Hayling (Respondent)

His Honour
decree
+. 2
Hill

Kate
also pronounces

absolute in the suit
Hill (Petitioner) and E
(Respondent).





Make Your Selection
from the unrivalled

Beat
YARDLEY crceanations

HERE'S YOUR SELECTION TO CHOOSE FROM





Photographs On
Show At Museum

QUITE a number of people
have visited the Barbados
Museum to see the exhibition of
photographs sponsored by the
Advocate. The exhibition opened
at ten o’clock yesterday morning,
and continues daily until 6.00 p.m
to the end of the month, with the
exception of Sundays, when it is
from 2,30 to 6,00 p.m.

The exhibition is one which the
general public should see, as it
displays a number of photographs
of historic buildings and scenic
beauties of Barbados.

Accident At Bank Hall

THE front wheel of the bicycle
M-5487 was extensively damaged
yesterday evening mbout 3 0’ lock,
when its rider Elaine Toppin, ot
Bank Hall, became involved in
accident with a hand cart, on
Victoria Street. The hand cart Is
& Byno

YARDLEY'S



Bond Street Perfume $4.80
Lavender Water
$6. 98

$8.60
from $1.55 to

ite




Bond Street Cologne $2.32
Sprit Violets Cologne

So. 88



Colognes——2 sizes

MENUS NE Sas NS NN NW OG SNS





the property of Stokes Cologne for Men $2.40
No one was injured lair Tonic $1.25
= ifair Cresm 60e Ol IR

After Shaving Lotion 94c—$1!_ 74.
Lavender Brilliuntine 75¢.—80ec
Lavender Hair Oil §2e

z
Choate anodes @
a
z











ZN ONAN USNS N25 N25 NSN NB NN NI II 9 AN



OUR ANNUAL XMAS BAZAAR £

has led the the way for many Years

This Year we have what is possibly the Largest and

TOYS AND XMAS GIFTS

WE HAVE EVER OFFERED

d. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Distributors
a
a"."5"5" wee ete as ns an a eee



a ver BLASS SO

"ANIMATED OPINIONS

ae



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

“ Watts

Toffee
MADE IN UK.
The Perfection of Confection

j

‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’ WORKS,
LONDON, W.3







to lose with Xmas Shopping.
Our Home Products Department

can help you with

CHRISTMAS TREES, Ea_....72c. $1.00 & $1.50
, CHRISTMAS STOCKINGS, Ea..........72c. & $1.08
TELEPHONE PADS, Ea____..$1.00
MEMO PADS, Ea_.______._.. $1.56

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LID.

13 BROAD STREET















and still leads. j

Best Assortment of

TO THE PUBLIC
STOCKS INCLUDE—

MAGI HEALING OIL

STOKES & BYNOE LTD.—AGENTS=

Ladies’ Gift Cases containing
is delighted with her new discovery— Lavender Water and. Toilet
MAGI HEALING OIL, because she Soap, $3.00 to $10.50



has found that in it she has a com- ‘MAGI oe ne
plete first-aid kit in a bottle. When eave vawde april Violets ord St
she needs a quick and effective treat- Gas “tan WE. 7 eualaalings
ment for colds, coughs, colic or diar- \Gee ‘sip Hptiae and Erering
rhoea she has it right on hand, and i 85

she can usé it with egually good astek Shaving Leten,

Cologne for Men,
Lavender Toilet Soap
Shaving Bowls

effects externally for the treatment
of cuts and bruises and for a
soothing and healing massage
in case of pain or strain. Even

Lavender Bath Salts Xtls
Violet Brilliantine 75

$1 80
to BAe






her animals and poultry _can 900
i i S| Bond St. Dusting Powder $2.16
vee by me use whee ne Lavender Dusting Po r $2.16.
so that the woman who loves a i daeadee:Uetlat done Bac
in h lly got one when Shaving Stick 72
bargain has really got or phaser ite:

she buys a bottle of - -



KNIGHTS LTD.

(ALL BRANCHES)





ALL KINDS OF MECHANICAL AND OTHER TOYS,

DOLLS, DOLLS PRAMS, DOLLS TEA SETS,
METAL SOLDIERS, ELECTRIC TRAINS
MECCANO SETS, ROCKING HORSES,
TRICYCLES, XMAS TREES AND TREE

2DECORATIONS, FANCY GOODS, NOVELTIES &

OF ALL KINDS AND HUNDREDS OF Orne

ITEMS EMINENTLY SUITABLE AS GIFTS FOR
OLD AND YOUNG

BRING THE CHILDREN AND LET THEM SEE WHAT
“TOYLAND” REALLY LOOKS LIKE —THEY WILL ENJOY 1

HARRISON S

WARAAP

NTN TN ISDS DN TR GN GS BR DS BN IN

VBVUVEV SGV CUE ee







|

‘\ DS ELE LER DE DS S EGE PER EE DE GEE DEF TS DEE IS PRIS

ee
#

THE “GIFT” SHOP
BROAD STREET |

GR DN GRAN EN AN FAN PN ON GEN PN NN NN

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=
at ee SATU Y, DECEMBER 9, 1950
ee ee SATURDA
PAGE SIX 6 eel









HENRY



SO_LONG- |
HENRY! | 14





a> Mo
sucs =
A
tum and small size Tins

stala ( ge



oe
sia

, — ‘tle mustard
p (] | \ J > POND’S COLD CREANS to cleanse and soften 4
: your skin. a i /
5





POND’S VANISHING CREAN

to protect your skin by day and to hold your
powder matt. }

otter these Beauty trod ucts






THE PENALTY FOR RAISING YOu
NOICE IN ANGER IS 30 YEARS IN:
PRISON !} oo



OR SAY
EXCUSE ME" WHEN YOu
SNEEZE ...1T'S...





a
a






Cf 7 A. ere |

BY CHIC YOUNG



POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,
| perfumed, sceintifically blended; for
a glamorously matt complexion. POND’S LIPSTICK smooths |
=| so easily onto your lips; the
rich vibrant colour stays on
and on and on.






HURRY, DEAR, OR |
CLEANERS, Yyou'LL MISS y
MRS BUMSTEAD )> YOUR BUS a









I THINK L KNOW
WHERE IT IS





NO, SIR-- NOBODY
CAN GET ON MY
BUS_IN THEIR
UNDERWEAR

I'M POSITIVE
1 HAD YOuR
NEGLIGEE,

MRS.
4 |\BUMSTEAD j
WA le
o.





Here is a rahge of beauty products used by lovely society women every-
where. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you looking
flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You wiil find them

at all the best beauty counters.




[ASR EA SERENE ESSER ESS ERSERRN REC EE:

Footwork is as vital as wristwork in the




THE LONE RANGER

-—— wi

split-second timing of modern table

| JUST TOLD THE Boss THAT

THE MARSHAL AND HIS

DAUGHTER WERE RUNNIN‘

OUT OF TOWN. WE'RE TO

il BRING ‘EM BACK, DEAD
OR ALIVE!


















tennis. Dunlop Flash sports shoes alone




| SAID 1D FOLLOW your} f
ADVICE. | HOPE THAT |
HAVENT MADE A




HORSEMEN

TELL YOUR DAUGHTER TO
COME
!

HURRY WITH HER DISGUISE



PLEASE GET (
INTO THESE






THEY WERE (IN THAT CASE THEY
HEADIN‘ CANT CO FAR. THE
TOWARD THE BRIDGE 1S DOWN’ }
CANYON / No Be er
= £




give the spring and comfort of the













Dunlopillo Latex Foam insole and that




spot of extra speed which often means

the match. White self- ventilating




















SPS ENGR BA EN DNR GN DNDN DN AGN GREN DN NAS































Return ......4: $ 57.60
3 Ventilex canvas. Men’s 6-12. Women’s | DAILY FLIGHTS
sa ad CARACAS
: ' 6-8. Boys 3-5, Single"... 6s $ 96
Â¥ Return ........ 17
3 ee FREQUENT FLIGHTS
Â¥ 4 ST. LUCIA
Teas St i Single ........ $ 18.00
NES ES Return |....... $ 32.40
: os. FREQUENT FLIGHTS
~S MARTINIQUE
Sitgie oe. 27.00
LOOKING FOR. YOu Two ace UREA we ]j!} Return ........ 48.60
HAVE STRUCK IT RICH/ Ss ea |\} FREQUENT FLIGHTS
3 |} Jamaica ——
| AMBER FLASH: Oxford. Laced ex pinele Mae et $190.00
; z to toe. White Crepe Sole. bev Pree Ip Tp 342.00
= ; fREQUENT FLIGHTS
| Dunlopillo Latex oS rereihanes cadence
| Foam insole. be PUERTO RICO
3 se Single .i...:.. $ 93.00
ia oa Return | bE Oi oad $167.40 }
| WHITE FLASH: Oxford. Black Ai} FREQUENT’ FLIGHTS
zs ‘Hard Court’ Soling. Dunlopillo Ss MIAMI
3 Latex Foam insole, St} Single ........ $274.00
* ; oe Rettrn ......., $493.20
a Fa FREQUENT FLIGHTS
a ra i SY a) po ne
BRINGING #8 ui | See
pas 0
— s s i (OTH ANNIVERSARY
| S | DPR 2
bee 3 da like: SPORTS SHOES Bl bere te i New
2 Obtainable from shoe shops ° Fi the ee M3) RAS AIRWAYS
3 Reebok: Quick asa Z A SH & Airways House, P.O.S,
as : LP s DUNLOP RUBBER CO. LTD. (FOOTWEAR DIVISION), SPEKE, LIVEREBOL & Lower Broad Street,
ve “ * = caaehtndena iy -~ eA ‘ Bridgetown.
s ts" f\__4 a Se : bares uh = | Phone 4585
er aN I RAAT! Agents: STOKES & BYNOE LTD. ipeRREDKaNERginES > ake eM Get? VL OTA ce — a

ee

(WANT av
bev JACKE!
Come in and

select your gifts
LIGHTERS

| Pictute Boxed CHOCOLATES by Cadbury—Fry Rowntree
CONFECTIONERY—Assorted Kinds



from COLLINS LTD.

|
|
|
{
|

|

CIGARS, CIGARETTES, CIGARETTE CASE, PIPES

{

“XMAS NOVELTIES”

By “DELAVELLE”

of Bond Street, England



pp ES
HILL, ... KEEP

Qo : » 4 Fe re a ” yr ‘T a Ar
WER ON LiGiit FOOD 4 4 ar 2 | hose 00% age vou
j } - TF a ERING THAT 1 ca®
5 COOK








The Famous :
BLUE ORCHIS PERFUME
in Viking Ships
» Plastic Guitar Pack
Heart Novelty

VALUE FOR MEN | hmviiees



By CANDLELIGHT PERFUME
in vase shaped vials
‘Celanese’ Sports Shirts are popular for both work “CRESTA PACK” Novelty contains

1 BLUE ORCHID PERFUME
and play because they look and feel good and are 1 BY CANDLELIGHT

economical. Made from ‘Celanese’ Jersey, they These jaeke ideal Christmas Gifts ,
aré obtiinable in various shades and sizes. oe eee Kunal Hetpehs sal S-

BOOKER'S (e'Dos) DRUG STORES LD.

SPORTS SHIRTS : ATHLETIC UNDERWEAR se Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings












































































































































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
! ; y
| ° .PN _ .
Cc LASSIFIED AD S , | Public Notices Contd. | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE] The Royal Bank | “NO APPEASEMENT” |
Pf pai | eee nt a ae Phin shee SHIPPING NOTICES
t sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., e a page
TELEPHONE 2508 | NOTICE pg SE Pe Of Canada Be li ald
yey pee ar Pee building at Church Street. St. Michael. . 1 ‘ “ ‘ {UeSUONS | won
Owners of Groves at the Westbury| Dated this @&h day -i December i280. Bridgetown, Barbados, 1.W regarding China which are already| wonTreat AUSTRALIA saw Se ec
DIED FOR RENT Cemetery are respectively asked to] To H. A. TALMA, %sq., si a lat . before the United } typed AUSTRALIA! ;
~ rr . et RATES OF EXCHANG e the United N ns. On the} ZEALAND LINE LIMITED }
GREEN—LAURA E. (Titta), yesterday. a eel Fee eee Oa Closing Rates question of the Chinese seat in| M.A.N.Z. LINE)
Her funera! will leave her late resi- S. A. BULLEN. Signed JOHN FABIAN, CANADA the United Nations, the two Gov-] IARIRO cheduled to | The M.V Deerwood will
dence, Melvin's Hill, St. Joseph, at licant
8.30 a.m. this morning for St. Joseph's HOUSES Superintendent & Tressurer 1. hie enationtion wit nae tes ie including Newfoundland) ernments differ ll J a jan tary ath Melbourne | ccept Cargo at a Pa engers oe
Church. ; 9 Sn a o * oe a 5% pr. Cheques on “The IT Bead sean | aay risbane January 27th, St nt, St. Lucia, Grenada
Claudius, Montauge, Joseph (chil- “ATTRACTIVE FURN: FLAT— aan — x Beles Chuck Temes Cae = Shendey — ne nis st ,* ree mp pan sh < "GS ra! “ tnd re we March; tee) ont Sion 8 eee ee
Sr eee mere pees SOP: se et Ce coe ae et NOTICE ine 18th day of December 1960, at OOrafte 62 45% pr See ee ho One ae Me TT ee Se eA . eK
—_ patlling. Telaghene "ans _ verandah, PARISH OF ST, PHILIP 11 o'clock, a.m. Sight Drafts easy pr. [crnment and considers that its) “DSSS has ample space for Hard The MV ee BE
IN MEMORIAM . =e APPLICATIONS (in sealed envelope: H. A. TALMA, 64 5% pr Cable repre se ntatives should OCCUPY | Pozen and General Cargo nece pt gs ® nd gy ete .
In fond memory of my dear husband -12.50—t-£.n. | marke* on the outside, “Application for Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.” [63% pr. Currency 61 1% pr. |China’s seat in the United Nations Cargo accepted on through Bills of = ag Ba! ee Kis Sailing
JAMES GORDON MAYNARD, who/ BAY VIEW—St, Lawrence Gap, fully | Oost of, Assesor") will-be received by 9.12.50 Ln Coupons 60.4% pr. |The United States has opposed and| Leading with transhipment at Trinidad Friday 15th :
died on 7th December, 1931. furnished 2 Bedrooms. Available 1 the undersigned not later than Tuesday continues to oppose the seating of | *°! British Guiana, Barbados, Wind- 3
And the stately ships go on mediately. Apply next door. Mrs Lt 12th December 1950, for the post off —————— pee re petra meer entrar erie Ma Chinese Cor skies Henaree ward and Leeward Island B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS
To their haven uncer the hill; tgnch. ot: | Assessor for this Parish. ‘ oe eengee SMe en tss See ewen~ 2 re Se "ASSOCIATION, Ine.
But oh for the touch of a vanish'd -2.50—in. Applicants must, furnish Birth Cer- POST OFFICE NOTICE {tative in the United Nations WITHY & COMPANY
hand, “DIAMOND VILLE” Ti 3 tifiea Medical Certificates, and Testi- i “We have discu our differ- . Per G. CHEESMAN
And the sound of a voice that is still! Christ Chureh.—Pully furnished, 3 bed- iy ee a ‘a ence of view on point. and rE aa 3
e Dp e remenv y Rhoda room : nm y a-sume - » . . a . . ‘
aeuenaid. (wife), Eileen and Trevor Sor pactiouire dial at. Uae duties on 27th December 1950. | CHRISTMAS CARDS LB are dc termined to prevent it from & DA COSTA & Co. Ltd.
(children). 9.12.50—1n. s ae a Particulars apply on any To ensure delivery of Christmas Cards locally before Christmas Jinterfering with our united effort Barbados, a
_ : . mts. oa eee _ —
: Soman Ben Gonat Pee wan me eR, SCOTT, Day, they should be posted not later than 4 P.M. on Wednesday, /in the support of our common ee
FOR SALE : . ~~ 12 Cletk of the Vestry, 20th December. oebjectives.—Reuter, ‘
AUTOMOTIVE rl ones a : = —— o Sa. It is again necessary to remind the public that there is no special Stoeamsh ip £o.
- | conveniences | (2) Bedrooms, Linen ead — rate on Christmas Cards, the postage on printed papers being applic- MAIL NOTICES
CAR-—1950 Hillman Minx, like new, utlery nul walk from Club and a y eZ Mails for St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S., :
owner leaving colony. Phone 8378. City. Phone 4103. 9.12.50—2n. OTICE able both locally and ae . tes by the SS. Alcoa Pennant will be closed Inc
50—3 nent ae urface Ra’ t yeneral Pos’ ce as under : ”
se, RMI ISHED FLAT — At “BRIAR- | wAnnua! Bazaar Raffle by Mrs. Tom itai 9 Hg “P Ti at Te ce ce ek NE IC
CAR—1988 Moris Tourer 8 HP. good | FIELD” with Garage, Lower Collsmore | Wi!kinson. Three Baskets of Food Great Britain and Empire ) 2 cents for the first 2 ounces and] ,," en 5 a.m, i at aaa NEW YORK SERVICE
condition. Phone 3199 or 3224. eo 5 Michael, Dial 3472. H. Blair — Prize:—Miss F. Smith, c/o Mrs. Countries s 1 cent for each additional 2 Sa artes “ nd ont = bee no 3/8 Byt) rd salle sand deonambrantted Meelekae ine a“ .
9.'2.50—3n. nnister, 6.12.50—t f.n. 7 T. H. H.. Wilkinson. A ounces or part ary Mail at 9 a.m, on the h December, | _ ; ; 7 ~ ts at a : at
ea Nie fe Ae eo - _ iH. i. . . 1950 cor . : oa
CAR—O: i .| _TANGLIN — Beachmont, Bathsheba 2nd Prize:—Mr:. O'Dowd, Maple} Foreigr ies 2 cents for every 2 ounces or| Mails for Dominica by the Sch. Ever- NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
ing ence tae a eee te from February vanenda Paro or 3ra Roe ian ae field-Sa reign: Countries § om . x dene will be choeed at the Metntal Post i salled 23rd Nov ember— arrives Barbados 7th December
D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane. otherwise, 3 double with single ipaminihen, St. Peter ieee 7. oo a Matt at 4 ath D b A’ Steamer sails. 21 t Gusueiior cortvas doer . “sta Teeny
, Simmons bedstea: hildren’: mn » St 2 § a -areel Mail a’ p.m. OF ce A Stes pT Ss ais Pont ves arbado anuar
Sacnieaaplie * eee a dining room oa hee Rat) . Will the prize winners please call at Inland Rates ae e 7 2 cents up to 4 omnone and 1 Registered Mail at 8.30 on gna Onan: \ Steamer saiis 4th January—arrives Barbados 17th January
rg ed ta > : ‘| the office of Messrs. Wilkinson & Haynes cent for each additional 4] ary Mail at 9 a.m. on the Sth December, | Cees TC
CAR—One (1) Forde 10 in perfect | Safage, servant's room. Apply: Howe. Ga, te. 3 hi ket: 1950 CANADiAN SERVICE
working order, tyres good, always Owner | Ring 3626. We + Sor Sheke -Bashets, ounces or part. Mails for St. Lucia by the Sct } J ”
Driven, Dial 4239, 7.12.50—4n, 27.8.50—t.f.n a General Post Office 2 lina will be closed at ‘the ‘General n er Sail Sail Arri
a | ees en fe ams ’ a _ ails ails rrives
CAR—1947 Morris Saloon 10 hp. Gar| VI-VILLA at St. Lawrence Gap near NOTICE 7th December, 1950. 8. 18 0—Bn, | CO Senet a cs oe lie oe ee Name of Ship Moutreal Malifax Barbades
in First Class condition. New battery| the church. It consists of open Veran- Re the Estate of cember, _ , : a Polaris" wth. Nov 27th. Nov Sth Dee
and good tyres. Owner driven. Phone] dah. Drawing and Dining Rooms, 3 Bed- ELLEN CATHERINE MELVIN Registered Mail at 8.30 a.m. and Ordin- e Pilgrim” 13th. De 22nd. Dst
2459. 7.12.50—t.{.n.| rooms, Water toilet and Bath. Now deceased SALE OF LISBON YAMS ary Mail at 9 a.m, on the 9th December, “Aleoa Pennant” 29th Dec Sth. Jan.
SE eee vant. Apply to D’Arey A. Scott,| NOTICE is hereby given that all per- ? : 1950 l= —— eee ees
pone MOTOR ENGINE—A good azine Tene, 6.12.50.—3n. | sons having any debt or claim against A notice has been issued under the Local Food Production (De-} NORTHBOUND :
3 odge Motor ngine with an Estate ~ © 5 i y Arrives
Rody, Ginis anh’ Peter lark one bee a eet ieee ps nag Sew ones late off fence) Control Order 1942, No. 2. prohibiting the sale of Lisbon Yams abstives:
Dial 4157 9 12.50—2n. WANTED tsland deceased, who died in this Island] before the first day of February, 1951, WORK .
Seth eeetintinntertonnatas a5 teers on the 2nd day of September 1948, are 5.12.50.—2n “Alcoa Polaris” Arrives Barbados 13th December. Sails for
TRUCK: One Chevrolet Truck in good ae to send in particulars of their . See a St. John, NB. and Halifax, N.S,
condition, Tyres ond Battery good. HELP duly attested to the undersigned For our people depends quite These vesseis have Imited passenger accommodation.
Apply: C_ A. Godding, Bank Hall Cross} 4... | Colin Cleare Parkinson, C/o Messrs. bit YOUR s 4 t “H »
Koad, 3.12.50—3n. | “CL ERK—Junior Clerk for Parte Depart. | Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors, No. 14] TENDEKS FOR THE SUPPLY OF GROUND PROVISIONS| ® bit on Yc support of “Home ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
ELECTRICA), | B&nt Apply. Fort oval Garage Ltd. Se ee aes been ta eee Tenders are invited for the supply of ground provisions for the| ! :dustries.” APART from that, Apply: DA COSTA & OO., LTD.—Canadian Sorvice.
7 r #.42.50—6n. | date I shall proceed to distribute| three months beginning on the Ist of January, 1951, to the following | © ™P&Te “ Oar ere tee ere tt em tt cre Te ae
UNIVERSAL REFRIGERATOR — | | FNGLISHWOMAN wants post Secre- the Sorets of the deceased among the! Government Departments: — z H A RRISON | INE
ewly overhauled and in perfect con- ary ompanion, Good letter writer, ‘ . Poe d imately Sf i]
gition. Apply S.C. Foster’ “Mangrove| 600d at Figures, ‘Typing, ne pliner i only 10 sach slatine ot which eat . Glendairy Prison: Sweet potatoes approximately 9,000 lbs. a
Cot”, Hindsbury Road. Dial 2803" any Nominal salary if resident, good aany tor the antete Sea cant te oo month as governea by the number of prisoners, to be y
time after 4.00 p.m. non resident. jing to travel. Apply: istribu . : Y . p , hy
9.12.50—3n. | Box 33 C/o Advocate Advtg. Dept. oe) = ‘iain ¥ dhail ast thom nave Wad notion aes WE SNETE SEES SIM re SOON ee i]
ULTR '12.50—-2n. | And all persons indebted to the ' OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
GoCKs8 PO = Y eee ees JUNIOR OVERSEER—Apply in writ- Siete ee to settle their in- Mental Hospital: Sweet potatoes—approximately 5.000 lbs, a ) U U
oka honda ¥ aha ing i soe o picierences to| Dated this 10th day of November, 1950. week, to be delivered at the Mental Hospital twice weekly
9.12.50—1n Esta ‘actory. PARKINSON, -in proportionate amounts ; :
9.12.50—6n. | Qualified Administrator with the Will ¥; ailabl ' (price and quality) against any “BIOGRAPHER”
. > a aa tere ~~~ | annexed of the Estate of Ellen Catherine ams—as available, similar article and you will find 7 Ms
€URNITORE LADY—Experienced Lady for Office , deceased. 11,11,50--45 Bad ilab hak dll Saightas Sah eS pou . “EXPLORER”
———— | work. References required. Write P. 0. | ~~ loes—as available. ypu get better value. Limolene ia) vos “COLONTAL”
ip CHAIRS Sturdy Chairs wel finished Box 233, Bridgetown. 8.12.50—6n. | APPLICATION FOR A NEW LIQUOR Lazaretto: Sweet potatoes—approximately 400 lbs. a week, de- | as refreshing as a breath of Spring} °°: OLONTAL, Newport and
in alnut, or ahogany. Suitable LICEN 1 . . : ~ ¢ paler,
Office and Home. Only $5.40 each. MISCELLANEOUS ee LIGEean ACT. at onatat livered twice weekly as ordered. 18 to G7c, at your dea 5S. DEFENDER” .. M/brough $
SNe UTCHINGON & oo. UD. wt ae Bowen, residing at Half Moon Yams—as available.
a Serer: hat BOXES — All kinds of Card Board | Forte, St. Lucy and of the cecupation ————— °C
TRNITURE > \uoaiea jn) BOx®® other than corrugated card.|°f Shopkeeper do hereby apply for a Eddoes—as available.
yore Sere ai ee Apply Advocate Binding Dept. pinhead = = splits, malt, liquors and Breadfruit—as available. 10 D AY'S NEWS FLASH
Firniturs Denot at the Cornea: of Middle 10 WM Plame ate aban attached to ii ces 2, Tenders should show the price per 100 lbs. at which each of * HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
and Victoria Streets, opposite Cole’s} WINTER OVERCOAT and Woollies | W#ll house situate at Half Moon Fort| the abovementioned commodities will be delivered at the institution ‘ ‘
Printery. Furniture of all descriptions} Chest 44—46@ — Telephone 3085. St. Lucy near the school. cerned durin, h nth of the period from the 1st of Januar seas ehh Closes in Barbados
eee on ee *9.1280-—an eee eS aa for HIED BOWEN, to th 31st mt 7 i 1951, 7 7 an " Browne’s nautical Almanac S.S, “LLOYDCREST”
.12.50.—3n. . fo) > o the 31st of March, .
SCRAP GOLD and gold jewellery Applicant. , y 1951, ‘ ‘
LIVESTOCK bought, highest prices paid. See your | Dated this 6th day of December, 1980, 3. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed For further information apply to - - -
—— eit ¥. any Lima & Co, Ltd., 20, "ates Geno eae to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to Platignum Nibs for your
ona o Phare Broa Street, nt . oN str . ,, ati ” —
AUGER Pon RE gate + area. 26.11,50—12n,| The above application wii be con-| Teach the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later than 4 p.m. on Monday Platignum Pen. DA COSTA & co., LTD.— Agents
each. Treeby, St. Pauls, Grenada. red at # Licensing Court at District] the 18th of December, 1950, The envelopes should be clearly marked ee a eee Te |
Further particulars’ dial 8275. a A 20th ee og ee ene Cinesday, the erenders for ground provisions.” :
9.42.50—3n, 'URNISHED ART- | 20 ay December is od : ‘a Sa 3
MENT for short or indefinite period, | o'clock a.m. 4. Further information is obtainable from the Prison, the Mental JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
COWS—One % Bred Holtein Heifer | Preferably St. James Coast or Hastings, SYDNEY H. NURSE, :
2% wears old. One 15/16 Bred Holstein | "asonable rent. Telephone 91-59. Police Magtstrate, District “E”, | Hospital and the Lazaretto. , AND HARDWARE
Heifer 2% years old. One % Bred 9.12.50—2n, 9.12.50-—"n, 5. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or;
a sae Calf seven weeks we: |) (eabaesiirenenceeetemmmirsenetiaath tian nin tilts a ali, any tender.
-B. All Animals are Progeny o APPLICATION FOR A } :
J. W. Smith’s Pure Bred Holstein Bull! PURILIC SALES LICENSE UNDER THE Liguon 5.12.50-—2n.
“Prince Albert’, Five Times Winner of LICENSE ACT. ay
ae Rien lines easea sil pak sisi ae See xeeiding at Crab
* . . 3 ° 3 i * - Lucy and of the occupation of yy
St. Michael. 8.12.50—3n. AUCTION Shopkeeper ‘hereby “apply for a. licens UNIVERSITY OF de Y LeATHER ATTACHE CASES,
ee am $$ rN sell spirits, ma iquors and wines EXAM
HORSES -— ‘Suitable for Estate Work. " ‘ . m x 5 LOT RY
Apply Wakefield Plantation Dial 91-213 Under The Diamond Hammer shingle shop with sitedroo! "tached The following is an extract from a letter dated 18th November, ada PHOTO. | FRAMERR,
#13, 90-8 ituate at Crab Hill St. L 1950, from the Secretary to the Matriculati d School Examinations MATHER BRIEF BAGS, CRUET
I have been requested to sell by Pub- | * " tens dey: Se re ve ea CURRED Sie ae ie we : :
MECHANICAL ue nupHee. on. Satsang. next the 9th Sed. MAUDE mote Council of the University of London: — SETS PENKNIVES, BOXED
re beginning at 4,30 o'clock ‘upstairs st pi Dated this 6th day of December, 1950. “The University of London will cease to issue notifications of STATIONERY, LUDO GAMES

ONE UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER. in
good condition, apply to L. M. Clarke,
Jeweller, No. 12 James St. Phone 3757.

$.12.50—2n.

TYPEWRITERS — Olympia Portable
Typewriters. Another shipment just
arrived. See these fine machines before
otherwise committing yourself. Apply:

ee





A. G. St. Hill. Phone 3199.
1,12,50—7n. e.0.d.
MISCELLANFOUS

ENGAGEMENT DIARY —
imagine you get ‘2 beautiful

Can you
scenerics

of the Island in the B'do; Engagement
Diery and the price is only 2/-.
KNIGHT'S LTD.

Obtajn-

able — 7.12.50—3n.



ye Gift Sets of
Tea Spoons, Pastry Forks, Fruit Spoons,
Cocktail Sets and many others. Prices
ac low as $2.99 set. G, W. HUTCHINSON

& CO., LTD. Dia) 4222.
2.12,50—t.f.n,



JEWELLERY—A new assortment of
ladies R.G. watch straps, Pear! earrings.
L. M. Clarke, Jeweller, No. 12 James
Street. Phone 3757, 9.12,50—2n,

ORGAN One American Cornish
Organ: With five sets of Reeds and
Sub Bass suitable for a small Church
or Cottage. Apply: Royal Bakery,
Baxters Road, Henry Young.
9.12.50—4n.

ONE CABLE PIANO—Apply: Royal
Bakery, Baxters Road, Henry Young.
9,12.50—4n.

RAIN COATS, RAIN COATS: At $214
each lovely colours in Plastic for Ladies.
They are so useful and economical. And
would make a lovely Xmas Gift ton.
THANI BROS. Pr. Wm. Henry Street.
Dial 3466. 29.11.50—t.f.n.

TEA SETS—A most useful and attrac-



























office at Magazine Lane, over 300 Ready-
made Ladies’ dresses, over 300 pairs re
shoes, several hundred assorted Ladies’
handbags, over 100 pairs of Alpargatas
for children, and several other useful
items. You cannot afford to miss this
sale. D’Arey A. Scott, Auctioneer.

2.12.50—4n

REAL ESTATE _

As a going concern busines
ss General Store





known
112 Roebuck Street.
Dial 3266. 9.12.50—3n,

CHATTEL HOUSES—There are _ still
some more chattel houses that you can
have on terms, There is one at
Martindales Road recently repaired and
painted with water-toilet and bath,
The spot can be leased for five years.



One (1) at Brandon for $800.00.
One (1) at Hindsbury Road.
Two (2) at Beckles Road.

One (1) at Kew Road.

One (1) at Westbury New Road.
One (1) at Chapman's Lane,

Apply to D’Arey A. Scott,
9.

Magazine
Lane. Dial 3743. .12.50—3n,



FOR SALE OR LONG LEASE
“MOORINGS” — Arranged as three
apartments or one house. Six bedrooms,
five bathrooms, etc. Furniture included.
Immediate occupancy. Gibson, Marine
Hotel, 9.12.50—2n,

TWO HOUSES—Board and shingled,
Practically new in Fitts Vilage, St. James
One 16 x 9 x 9 ft. And One (1) 20 x 10.
Shed 20 x 8 ft. wth Kitchen attached
Apply to S. Jordan on premise:.

7.12.50—3n











SHARES—W. I. Biscuit Factory Ltd.
(80). Apply HUTCHINSON & BAN-
FIELD, Solicitors. 6,12.50—On_

ee
“KINGSLEY’’—2nd Avenue, Belleville
This desirable residence faces the
Belleville Tennis Courts and contains









To SYDNEY H. NURSE, Ts,

Police Magistrate, District "E",

The above application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court at District
“E" Police Court on Wednesday, the
20th day of December 1950, at 11
o'clock a.m.

SYDNEY H. NURSE,
Police Magistrate, District “ER”
9.12.50— mn.

APPLICATION FOR A NEW LIQUOR
LICENSE UNDER THE LIQUOR
LICENSE ACT.

I Samuel Goddard residing at Pie
Corner, St. Lucy and of the occupation
ot Rock Blaster do hereby apply for a
license to sell spirits, malt liquors and
wines at the premises being a double
roofed board and shingle house with
shedroof attached situate at Pie Corner,
St. Luay near the Pilgrim Holiness

Mission room.
Sed. SAMUEL GODDARD,
Applicant.

Dated this 6th day of December, 1950
Yo SYDNEY H. NUR@E, Esar.,

Police Magistrate, District “E".

The above application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court at District
‘E" Police Court on Wednesday, the
20th day of December 1950, at 11
o'clock a.m.

SYDNEY H.
Police Magistrate,



NURSE,
District “E’’.
9.12.50—In.

APPLICATION FOR A NEW LIQUOR
LICENSE UNDER THE LIQUOR
LICENSE ACT.

I Angelina Leslie residing at Peterses
St. Lucy and of the occupation of Shop-
keeper hereby apply for a license to
sell spirits, malt liquors and wine; at
the premises being a board and shingle
hop with galvanized roof situate at
Peterses St. Lucy near The Penticost

Mission.

Sgd. JAMES WALTER LESLIE,

Agt. for ANGELINA LESLIE,
Applicant.

Dated thi; 6th day of December, 1950







exemption from the Matriculation Examination ‘after 30th April,

1951,

Candidates, who expect to matriculate by means of the

School Certificate or Higher School Certificate of December, 1950,
should write to the Secretary of the Matriculation and School
Examinations Council, Senate House, London W.C.1., not to the

Secretary of the Cambridge Local Examinations Syndicate.

They

must mention their index number and centre, and forward with
the letter the matriculation registration fee of three guineas so
that the information and fee is received by the University of

London during February 1951.

Similarly, if they expect to com-

plete their matriculation exemption by passing the Higher School
Certificate or a single subject at the School Certificate Examina-

tion, they must state the date

(with index number and centre)

of the examination on which they were awarded the School

Certificate.

“The authorities of the Local Examinations Syndicate of
Cambridge University and the University of London have made
special arrangements in connexion with the December examina-
tion so that successful candidates may matriculate before 30th

April. 1951.

“Matriculation fees will be refunded to those who do not

qualify,

“Any candidate who intends to follow this procedure should,

therefore; —

(a) Write to London, not Cambridge. ;
(b) Give his address clearly, and full name.
(c) State index number, centre, date and name of the examina-

tion.

(d) Forward fee of three guineas to reach the University of Lon-

don during February.

“These instructions countermand any already given to persons
who have been in touch with the University of London about this

matter.”
Department of Education,







POCOCOC OOOO
A AE ED Ae A A,

q(hristian Science )









COUNTERS, MAHOGANY PHOTO
FRAMES, BOYS CRICKET BATS, |

A.B.C, CHILDS BLOCKS

NEWSAM & CO.

1
|
}
|
|

~â„¢S on

Reading Room >

ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS )
(Broad Street)

Nourt: 10 a.m.--2 p.m.
Tuesdays, Wednesdays,

Fridays. |
10 a.m.—12 o'clock. ) |
turdays.
At this Room the Bible wna D
the Christian Seleace text-book,





Selence Heaith wita Key to
ths Borip' ta by MARY NATH
fDOY may de fread, borrow-d

or purvhased.

Visitors Are Welcome

) ae.

So
&

soccer. |S





%
FIRST PRIZE \\%
INDUSTRIAL
EXHIBITION 1950
STUART &











MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS

POPP PDPLL LLLP PPL LLLLVPLLL LL PLE

WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.

tive Gift. 24 piece Tea sets in several
designs and decorations, Prices as low

Drawing and Dining rooms, kitchenette

end open verandahs, and upstairs 3 bed- | T’_ SYDNEY H. NURSE, Esqr..

: °
Police Magistrate, District “E”'. SAMPSON s

lst December, 1950. 9.12.50—In.

announces the arrival of







: 56,5
SOSSOSSSOS OO SOS


















e t. G. W. HUTCHINSON & CO.,} rooms, 1 dres*ing room and usual offices : ; i
Nib." pial da Bino—tn| Garage and) 2) gervante rooms. The | se at (Png Count mt Disa: | NP wa RUM
whole area is 6,790 square feet, sae
ZOFLORA—Perfumed disinfectant con- Inspection by appointment with Mrs, E Police pee Oe ew ee aera ta: i &

taining D.D.T. A_ powerful fragrant | Licie Bayley. Dial No, 3381. aoth one o c per cai EF
antiseptic germicide—excellent for the Sale by public competition Friday, | 0'¢loc a SYDNEY H. NURSE,
sick room, public rooms, offices etc | 15th December at 2 p.m. Police Mamtarate, District °°
Obtainable at all leading stores. CARRINGTON & SEALY. ‘olice Maj , 9.12.80—in s

pe He mike onc Backache, Gétting s

— ; ‘NSE OTI W Ni u
—————<—
PERSONAL =——————————————————— _| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE 7 7 v ST UART & § AMPSON
PUBLIC NOTICES The application of Samuel Jones ol f you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up | called Cystex. Hundreds and hundreds of
. “ Greens, St. George, for permission to Nights, or suffer from Dizzin lervous- | Doctors’ records prove this. LTD
ey tae SE ave eiSpis, Mate sure’ feat 8) Ru aehachet eae teak Ants, |""” No Banatit—No Pay

giving credit to my wife = ——~ |pourd and’ shingled shop attached to . % a 4 3
SYNTHIA JONES (née Chrichlow) as } NOTICE residence at Greens, at. George fore yaks tine tanan” Fecha tr tke con, to work Betping one Taare kom sient Headquarters for Best Rum.
Se ee sink Conicemtiy ats) aon oe Re Estate of Dated this eee or jeer 1950. | cause, ‘i fea acids. Quic ly, this makes you feel
or anyone else contracting any de or HUNT To:—C. L. D. . WAL Wrong foods and drinks, w: ike new again. And so certain are the
cebts in my name wiless by a written ASHTON ae eee Police Magistrate, Dist. “B”. naw may Create an en’ See oe makers that Cystex will satisfy you com-



Signed SAMUEL JONES,

1
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al Pesta

order signed by me
| chewine having any debt or cl4im upon

dd EVERTON JONES and place a heavy strain on your kidneys pletely they ask you to try it under a money
Signe ‘ON Es,

jon Cast! so that they function poorly and need help | °2CK kuarantee. You be the Judge. If not
Carnpion Castle,















nitin .
4 St. George. | OF affecting the ertate of oP R Belt aypitestion pill be sgn: PrePeriy aaa your blood and maintain | Oaciaee eeiee sort tenet tae empty
: " Winthrop Hunt, late of the . sider at +? oimes ‘ Cystex (Sins-tex) costs little at chemist
6,12-00—8n, at Police Court, District “B", on { mists .
Hostel in the parish of Saint Michael | held at Po : jelp Kidneys Doctor’: and the money back guarantee protects . "ee .
oa ae and Island of Barbados who died in | Tuesday, the 19th day of December, Hi 's Way you, so buy your treatment today.” eee Ba eriuitas — 2,29 an 2.38 Per Pair
The public are hereby bb CLARISE this Island on the 29th day of July | 1950 at 11 o'clock, a.m. ex werk Many doctors have discovered By aclen- for
giving credit to iy ow *, CLARISE | ‘o48, are hereby required to send in c. L. D. H. ro dig i tific clinical tests and in actual practice KIDNEYS
aun ee. 1 't , her or any-| particulars of their claim duly Police Magistrate, Dist. that @ quick and sure way to help the kid- ex
hold myself responsible rNebt or debts | attested, to me the under igned, in | - — | neys clean out excess poisons and acids is BLADDER Ps
one else contracting any debt or debts) tive of Messrs. Hutchinson & Banield. | {TOUOQR LICENSE NOTICE)" # sctentincally prepared prescription | the GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM Plaid Sandals omens $2.02 Per Pair
Stet ie me ee Solicitors, James Street, Bridgetown, The application of Dudley Weekes of ~— — = sii i , a No Other does for



on or before the 15th day of February

Signed LOUIS BOURNE, Near Mangrove, St. Philip, for permis





































; ss :
4 I ‘hall proceed ) - if" r >
. Bank Hall, 1951, after which date sion ta sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c.,
Barracks Road, Bank Hall, ts distribute the | aseets of the, estate SRS te MeL’ atta’ exinitaen toot | We still have a few CHRISTMAS
9.12.50—2n, | amon ' Eo Mangrove, St. Philip. /
r and claim) | near
a | faving regatd to the debts and clain his 8th day of December, 1950 : STREAMLINED Vanities and
TosT a FS ee ENN talent hoa | gosta te Saat XMAS TREE LIGHTS & DECORATIONS = {/(\ 0 srmeaninen, vues ane 7 ; .
ST & UN notice and that ane : Police Magistrate, Dist "C”’ i 7 ar, in Pedestal, Bow front f ll
————_— | fot agerts so aiitributed to ar,’ pernon |’ A “Signed F kNIGHT, || Take our advice and get yours NOW. peat 6 Tome mare, font mas lines in full swin
oF whet ? Applicant Beds, Cradies—Wardrobes, Chests-
re have had notice at the Yme of | yy. ais appiication wil ve conf Thee CENTRAL EMPORIUM onDrewe
ee casei enti Saas geet . sidered at a Licensing Court to e SL pen
WATCH—One Lady's Gold Wrist Watch} AND all persons Se. “ae at Police Court, District “C”, on Friday (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—PROPRIETORS). _DINING, Kitchen, Fancy and
with knitted strap in Queen's Park on | sid eat Oma - the 22nd day of December 1950, at . of B & Tudor Streets une Tables, in pone. 8°. aises,
Wednesday night. Finder please return | accounts w’ y. 11 o'clock, a.m. Corner road ‘ thaves @ ishes, ¢
’ y mber 1980 x : China, Kitchen and | Bedroom .
to “E. P." C/o Advocate Advertising Dated thi; 8th day of ee G. B. GRIFFITH, “hina, an. 1
c YBIL PAULINE DeCO HINDS heessi RRS OTRAS SS eae Cabinets, Bedside Tables, Side- VE -
Sey cepa te alien executrix et , will a Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “C ‘ie = === = boerds, Léquor Causes E RY PAR L A NO K
ht Winthrop unt, deceased. ; ;
The Coleridge School rr 9.12.0—4n. | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE DRAWING ROOM. Furniture in
The follo’ oo canuiaat suc IOUOR LICENSE NOTICE y Ee Septaeetiies. “Ot Eee creer aaraean Berbice and £ irs, $3 to $36 %
he following candidates were suc- od Harold Sullivan, trading as Sullivan A M WEBB : and Ea ars, $3 5
cessful at our entrance examination, LIQUOR LICEN E> | Brothers of Deightons Road, St. Michael * o “wpa, STOCKBROKER Invalid’s Wheel Chairs % 4
and will be admitted on Monday, 15th | The septate: a Joseph Bellamy ei jor permission to sell Spirits, Malt DESKS pith flat and roll ‘a l to-day at %
January 1961 Cherry Grove, St. John for permission | Liquors, &c., at a board and shingle " ontr: ‘ senteeoane Boo 7 ° x
1. R. H. Boyce to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, ke. at | shep attached to residence st Deightons Announces removal to more central premises at 33 Broad Street rckeesse, (= Bookrass R S
2) 5 rome boar and galvanize shop at heTTyY | Road, St. Michael. ia ; - ae i a 7 ¥ a x"
3. D. M. Bleock Grove, St. John. Dated this 7th day of December 1950 (Upstairs Phoenix Pharmacy) where clients’ requirements in gar BUY NOW at MONEY-SAVING % >
4. G. E. Francis Dated this 8th day of December 1950/7, £. A. McLEOD, Esq., i a : & x
5. S. L. Gilles To:—G. B. GRIFFITH Esq i Police Magistrate, Dist. “A* the purchase and sale of negotiable investments (stocks, bonds PRICES ¢ ~
6. K. H. Headley Ag. Police Magistrate, District “C Signed C. SULLIVAN, 1% x
7. D. W. Jordan Signed ae WEEKES, | for Applicant and shares, local and foreign) will be cared for as expeditiously IR ie x
8. M ——— i: tials ena a, Bae subs N.B.—This application will be con- 1% . %
9. D. E. Reece —This ication = | ss a Court to be held . 1e ati ‘ . ‘ j x
10. FL. Richards sidered at a Licensing Court to be held | pg Sag Margy ore Be tA! en Sanenay as official regulations and local practise permit. ie S WILSON 1% $
11. A. G. Sampson | at Police Court, District “C” on Friday | the 18th day of December 1980, at e ° |S s
2. F D Walker | : a0. i ot December 1950 at 11 111 o'elock, a.m: Postal Address: P.O. Box 266, Bridgetown, Telephone pending Trafalgar Street. Dial 4009 1% %
G R. ellington . j 4 . Mel iD ‘
s of these boys will be inter- hice Gag Biro GPEFITH, Esa [ uaa sings a, ; Rs j $
as 4 or > 18th d s , . % f ”
) 5 mes ie | Ag. Police agistrate ist 9.13.60—1n 9.12.50—1n, ?! | SCOCSCOOGOGOSOSSTOOSOSSG GT GO FSV GGG SOG OG ODO OGIO:










PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Cummings goes WOMAN-TRAPPING af |

f

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1950



—s









}
.

For the

smoker

who prizes

Cnality

| above





Pa He's @ grept all else
be _ He says figure in the He’s “that
woh He’s the Adonis of the He has an original “Paris is so He’s amusingly “ broke He “talks very weil.’ Wardour: street eligible young
playing fields. mind, parochial. and Bohemian.” world, man.”’
London Express Service |
































reach the top of their form before The largest-selling Cork-Tipped Cigcvette inthe World

. ocal Golfe 6 ” mi
lany bosses, among th ani:
28 Cricketers L U l rs "Imp y J. Sampson, ousted two ne “E lent Val ” So coo! and kind to the
ago. xceliens aiues. : ?
e >| e Prepare For S t J we Sampson Moves In “Well Worth Every ¢” ||) ieee: (shale seaten
: f the new Mayor has done i | : St = was
Invited To Practise| tinidadians tarts Job |. eco ae at Meat lea [I] ele ihe Sepemn"ese Sates ae eae 8 ee
Candidates f the t that e sat will vei eaten tua ae Shinran tet eet me | of difference to one’s
a ates for the team tha : vans, ‘ t : |
For 1951 Tournament will represent the Rockley Golf Switch Mayor 7 office. And to, knowing Fotis eee ee Ses heen smoking enjoyment.
i , 7 and Country Club against St. ae OTKOTBs 8 nt can ful especiall ;
THE Selection Committee of the Barbados Cricket As-] Andrew’s of Trinidad evil have By FREDERICK COOK seen a eo a, 4 thi me SP Sor ‘CHRISTMAS.
iati 3 ad 92: mUaire j ¢ j ‘ - J ew orkers oun nothin,
sociation met on Monday last and selected 28 players to} just about a month in which to , . NEW. YORK. ilsteange in-the fact that the new

take part in the Trials in preparation for the Intercolonial


















i i Some thousands of people] Mayor's last act before leaving . . " 7
Tournament against Trinidad. the try-out tests begin, and with} employed by New York, from| foe . vest in Cuba was the ap- IMPORTED FROM LOND@ ‘i, ENGLAND
ices “atendine she ti the arrival of Ernest Wakelam,|'g109-a-week executives. who poifitment of Mr. Sampson as RECITAL r oe
were Messrs, J, M. Kidney J. ne ae ee professigng! ae rate a motorcycle police escort] his “administrative assistant.” : f
Goddard, S. 0.’C. Gittens and the at ce n practice is INf when they go for a drive, down It is a, harmless-sounding title. OF CHRISTMAS MUSIC
Hony. Secretary. Mr. T. N.|° qe Gol? Conmities hav de{ {0 the “white wings” who empty] But New Yorkers know what it i
Peirce was abscnt due to a previous ati ; oe te tee toe | the city’s rubbish bins for 42s. 9} means Among them the job is » Handsome new range of
= Exe: : a previous tentative arrangements for a day, are wondering if they wilt| Deprs. ens On as. “the - by ,
re pee ia, team of twelve or fifteen players} be working next week eet licomis scokdee.® eo
set players invited to practise] to go to Trinidad on Saturday, That is the perfectly normal ayor’s patronag! “LES. The Barbados Choral eh ‘
Piste ©. ©... Goasara,| petnare #7 reumming om Sunday | seat? ok “Me Pic, "SHY Society gee MEN'S PANTS
A. M. Taylor; G. L. We od; T. S. | Carnival takes place on February Te Hae of ane Cy al and fi meee S
eer not: G Head Jne.15 and 6 it ig probable that a political patecnage system. The Weather The Cathedral Choi rsa ¢
“rw Lal te : L. ae great many members of the team Gtinlessie wwitdhtver’. ‘i einanaar e edra ir ¢ ae
Atkins. See Se OWEN BASS WL gaa te Tea |. areR: Zor jobs is in order. Those who % at The Latest Lenmden Fashions

two or three days and see the
festivities.
The Ways and Means

Sun Rises: 6.06 a.m.
Sun Sets 5.39 p.m.
Moon (New) December 9



Wanderfrs ©. C.—D. Atkinson;
E. Atkinson, R. E. Marshall, N
E. Marshall and G. Proverbs.

have been waiting years to get
on the city pay-roll may do it
now. And some of those who are

ST. MICHAEL'S CATHEDRAL
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 19TH
at 8.15 p.m

ready-made to fit you in shades
Lovat and Beige.

Com-
mittee, headed by Don Clairmonte,






of fawn, Grey,







J. D. GODDARD

M.C.C. Play Breezy
Cricket: 428-6

QUEENSLAND, Dec. 8.

Free from the strain of Test
tricket the M.C.C. batsmen were
in a light-hearted mood to-day
when put in to bat in ideal condi-
tions. They scored 428 runs for 6
wickets before declaring again.t
a Queensland country eleven.

The country team replied with 88
for 3 wickets, and at the close were
340 runs ind, The match ends

-— °

eg pson 98, and David
Sheppard 72, began the onslaug!it
with an o g stand of 168 in
100 . After that, Denis
Paes a_ whirlwigd
92. Godfrey Evans gatn-
runs in 44 minutes and

Gilbert P: use contributed a
more Sedets 7

The only failure was
Brian Close
scoring.

youns
who was out before

—Reuter.



er

B.C.L.—C. McCollin.

It is expected that the Oval will
be available for practice from
January 3. The Pickwick C. C.
will also be practising during the
month of January.

The Annual Fixture with the
! B.C.L. has been fixed for January
4 and 7. It is likely that on the
completion of this match the
Selection Committee will invite
BC.L, players to continue prac-
tising.

The dates of other Cricket Triais
have also been agreed on and
will be published in due course.

—Reuter.

U.S. Will Compete
In Many Games



of America “in more overseas
sporting events in 1951 than ever
before in United

any major party and against the

After Tests i em all.
The team will be selected ve Ree Ste
following four tests early in All Guessing
January. The first will be the
regular Beer Mug competition, If “Impy” had ween simply
which will be played Saturday,}a ‘machine Democ: ;,” that

January 6, on the Stapleford
System of three points for bir-
dies, two for pars and one for

would have been just too bad
for the Republican office-holders
—and vice versa.

one-overs. The second test will But having fought against all
be a special 18-hole medal play] parties, “Impy” has them all
affair the following day, Sunday,| guessing as to what he will do

January 7. The third will be
the competition for the Captains
prizes on Saturday, January 13
which probably will be match
play against par, and the fourth
test will be another special 18-
hole medal play event on Sunday,
January 14.

The Committee will then have
two match play and two medal
play rounds from which to select
the team, which will be announ-
ced on the evening of the Dance,
one week before the team departs
for Trinidad, The selections, of
course, will be based on the
candidates’ performances in the

now.

It begins to look as though his
choice lies between a_ spring
cleaning at Tammany Hall, the
Democratic Party headquarters,
to bring his friends to power, or
the creation of a brand new poli-
tical machine of his own. He is
ina ition to do either.

During the election fight he
said repeatedly that he was “still
a good Democrat,” but that he
had no political bosses (‘My
only boss is my wife’’).

Though the formal Democratic
bosses did their best to throw
him out of City Hall, he had the









3 p.m. W.

Wind velocity 3 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.902

(3 pam.) 29.871.





What's on Today

Meeting Housing Board at
Council Chamber 10,30
a.m,

¥irst Division, ‘Inflermedi-
ate and Second Division
Cricket at various grounds

1 pm,
Children’s Christmas Car-
nival in aid of YÂ¥.M.C.A4.

Charities at “Woodside,”

Bay Street, with Police

Band in attendance, 3
p.m.

Â¥.M.P.C with Police

Concert and Dance by

| Band in attendance, 8.30
P.m,



four rounds specified as try-outs.| hacking of dissident Democrat
Meanwhile, the Rockley con-| groups and some former Tam-
tingent is preparing for the} i ae
Christmas Hamper competition},







A Real Treat For You

“THE HOLY CITY"

A. R, GAUL

A
SACRED CANTATA

wv ;

Rendered By
GOVERNMENT HILL
SEVENTH DAY ADVEN-
TIST CHURCH CHOIR
at the
COMBERMERE HALL
on
Monday, December 18, 1950,
at 7.45 p.m.

Prices: 3/-; 2/6; 2/-

PAPI LOOM ODA BOO LAO A



‘ate

<







; ; : Lighting: 6.00 p.m. f ‘
i . o.oo C. f wen { On will be off—with nothing io . - a ‘ : Admission by Programme
ie Save; i. “Millington ad oan, 2 gala meee do but wait until the next elec- High | Water: 3.27 a.m.; aera lel at atau iba
and H. A. King. | 5 ng of Gitindey, Jonuiey oO. tion. eh YESTERDAY the Carols 1/3d
. — J. Williams < : i : ion It is not quite such a clean- . 5 mente iia the
aun J. Williams and C. oe eet arn eee en cut. “You'te-out-a n d-l’m-ih” Rainfall (Codrington) Nil esetire ae a oh CG Fl |
Police — W. A. Farmer; G. sufficient money ni pay the 7 thik time, For the new —_ eer +e Staxjonery. ap ime 9.12.50—2n Tey anne Ss
Bradshaw and Brewster.’ t i ayor, Vincent Impellitteri, is ay: .66 in. :
Carian 0.0.—W. Greenidze iP merle d hotel expenses Ol) the first man in New ‘York|| ‘Temperature (Max.) 83.5°F . Pair. $6.45 & $9.83
site e, Gunes oe cinpussetorhed Gockiex qoule history to win on an independen Temperature (Min.) 72.0°F of rm
¥.M.P.C. ©.C.—K. A. Brank-] be well and strongly represented, ticket, without the support of Wind Direction (9 am.) E

Gaberdine

Pair... $22.67 & $24.43

Worsteds

Pair,_..$15.37 & $19.21

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

13 BROAD STREET

10, 1, 12 &



Â¥. M. B.C.

Present their Annual









CHRISTMAS SHOW & DANCE





tates history | which will be played next Satur-
day, with first, second and third
prizes in both the men’s and
ladies’ divisions, Entries for the
men’s section close on Thursday
night and a list of thirty is ex-
pected to take part, while at
least fifteen ladies will compete
for their three hampers



Today’s Cricket
Games

SECOND DAY
TO-DAY is the second day o!
the Seventh Series of First and
Inte ate cricket division
games and the Tenth Series 0°

Second Division games.



The Union's Foreign Relations
Committee cleared the way at the
annual convention of the A.A.U
for wholesale competition by t!

United States abroad and officially
aceepted invitations which will
send American athletes to Austra-
ia,

BOXING
at the
YANKEE STADIUM
Britton’s Hill

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

KID FRANCIS, Lightheavy-
weight champion of B’dos
170 Ibs







TO-NIGHT
at 6.30

France, Germany, Britain,

————

Results Of
Yesterday’s





Argentina and a number of other

Latin-American countries,

An American boxing team will

eee 5

Following are the fixtures: engage in dual meetings against f vs.
dual gs agains ;
First Division British boxers in , f KID RALPH, the Market
Second Day. European countries outside the Matches feo ion er
College vs. Wanderers at Co!- Uatted Kingdom apart from chal- ' F Semi-Finals
eae. enging for the British amateur : : :
Garlton vs. Pickwick at Carl- | titles in London. AT YACHT CLUB : BONNIE BLACKMAN vs.

TONY GALENTO
who lost to Ralph on points
8 rounds,

MEN'S SINGLES (Finals)
Mr. E. P. Taylor vs, Mr, D, #.
Worme (Unfinished) .

In addition to the foregoing and
to the 22 - nation Pan American

on.
spartan vs. Lodge at Queen’s



* .-*% —L
Empir et r t| Olympics to be held at Buenvs ; ye > Da
Bonk Hall vs. ombermere a Aites, in the spring, the Pore:an ) LADIES’ DOUBLES (Semi-Finals) BELFIELD KID vs. aN rustic
: ; ; - Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and Miss VICTOR LOVELL TIA !
In dia’ Relations Committee approved | ooh, ee See } M ¢ ‘wounds =¥ by the . .
ateripe —_ dispatching United States stars to} D. Wood beat Miss M. King and Sparkling Preli mei
M. P. C. vs Wind rd at |the seventh international winter | Mrs. E. P. Taylor: 6—0; 6—4.], par g Preliminaries — S POLICE BAND
Gikbiees dicot ward A‘! sport festival in Germany (Jan‘- | MIXED DOUBLES Breezy Amateurs
4 13—-15) (

Miss I, Lenagan and Mr, G. H.
c.

ary the Edinburgh High-|
land track games (September 8), | Manning :
wd Mr. J. A. €. Bdghill: IS,

. Admission:
ble and Wireless vs, Men-
tal Hospital at Boarded Hall.

Bickwick vs. Spartan at Ken-

beat Mrs Skinner Ringside $2.00, Balcony $1.50 i

and to many South and Centro! | Cage $1.00, Arena $1.00 ORCHESTRA












WASHINGTON, Dec. 8.
The National Amateur Athletic
Union has approved participation
Scotland, Switzerland, Italy, Yu-
goslavia, Greece, Japan, Iceland,
two or three



si a American meetings which will ve ; 6—? Bleachers 48c.
Wanderers vs. Empire at the announced later To-day’s ‘ixt res | 3.12.50.—9n._}}} Be sure to keep this date
Bay. —Reuter, MIXED BLES )
Second Division Miss D Wood and Dr. GC. G | = = open as this show is pre-
First Day { Manning ve. Bike. G. 8. | i sik gape i petit i ei ca:
. i an at . D. Robinson. omm ’ :
Lodge vs. FPS. woke "ti Small Bore Rifle Club LADIES’ DOUBLES announce—
Combermere. 5 Members are asked to make} Mrs. D. E. Worme and Miss E. NEW YEAR DAY
ntral vs. Foundation a‘ | every effort to attend a practive |; Worme vs. Mrs. C. Skinner and
Vaucluse. of the Small Bore Rifle Club to-| Mrs. C. S. Lee. |
vs. Rolice at Garri- | day at 1.380 p.m. as the Colonia! | MEN’S SINGLES SINGING CONTEST
ne lice 9 Small Bore Match will have \/ (Pinals to be continued) ‘
Leeward vs. College at Fos- | be shot for before the end of the Mr, E, P. Taylor vs. Mr. D. L.
ter’s. py oer | worme. ' "Their Second at = ae











KENSINGTON OVAL

and their sixth since the













V

kd COULD I ASK DOCTOR A

=>

ND (SIMPLE SY-WEENSY @\! | Bs eaak a
Every eek hay 1) LITTLE a aoa VT Won't Bh tial hil cle eC Wess Shapherks aetched
SECRETARY KNOWS SEP STAKE ORarte N ONE 7: Their Flocks by Night.”
iva Bes | eS fd PREVI ZE
ae toe . BR Phone 4456 for evighiwens,



formation of the Commu-
CARRIAGE BOLTS & NUTS 5/16” & 3/8”
SQUARE BOLTS & NUTS %" & %”"
PAINT BRUSHES ali sizes

. SN
Z
fb ° ® e
ey Ringing in Our
nity Choirs Association. SP
’ New Styles!
wae FOR THE CHRISTMAS
SS SEASON
Cup.
1947—Chapman Lane, $40.00
— LADIES’ SHOES !
1950—Belleplaine $80.00 CHILDREN’S, SHOES !
SAFETY HASPS & STAPLES 2” to 6” |
; Sete ass as’ ee | ALSO THE LATEST DESIGNS IN
Levee nt ss. weeny PUMPS and SANDALS
Phone 4382 or 4107 for |
Reservations) . | Sa plaka a 2 ‘ , ¢
Gesege Ghalianes Giana 176 Also available: Swimming Rings & Water Wings.
(Special Amplification). Fully fashioned Hosiery and a great variety of
MAKE NEW YEAR DAY Fe i: r
AT KENSINGTON OVAL . Polishes and Cleaners.
:



1946—Cave Hill $30.00 and
1948—New Orleans $50.00 MEN'S SHOES!
1949—Chapman Lane $70.00 {{{ |
ADMISSION:
PADLOCKS Reserved Seats on”

b, ; s Grounds

. IFTEEN QUESTIONS, 30 MINUTES ~ DEADLOCKS

AND THREE APPOINTMENTS LATER-

SHE'S STILL GOING STRONG AND NIGHT LATCHES
SHOWS NO SIGNS OF



WEAKENING ==+ RIM LATCHES
BSR KNOB LOCKS ‘SINGTO!

Gates open at 6.30 a.m

Competition starts
a.m

and HARDWARE of all kinds

at





LOUIS SEBRO,

President

MILLER, M.C.P.,
Hon.

F.£E

Secretary

BOF AACA OSES





a i iat a Nil ae a ati ee ai






PAGE 1

SATfltn.lY. DECE\tnF.R §, \K n.VRRADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. > MW! dear hint) JAMBS GORDON MAYNARD who dim vUKi hand, And ill* aound of a vole* Out i* .till atver li> be ranttmbtrM W RMi *lfr Eileen and Trevo P11M—In HHI MALE AI'TOMOTIVE I,.i cI M..rri* Ta rec I H.P good •e Horn S Tar In food work IMA Model Apply t< Scott. Megaim* Laaa Iti in perfect Ilffn Ownn 7 llSft—4ti CAR-IS*' Morrli S.ic I %  ClMi Condition and good ir Owner SAM DODGE MOTOR INOINT, A |DM HUH Hod** j.l..|nr r >..' with V.n Body. Chaemta and T.re. thrown In. It. I II -i D 11 SOa.. TRUCK (iw Cbev re-let Trueli In cood condition. T>r*. i.d B.itl*ry good AppW: C A Godding. B.">fc Kill Cro*. lioed JlIW-Tn KLBCnDTAI UNIVERSAL REPHKiMIATnit Newly overhauled mid n. i dlllon. Apply 8 C Fii-'.r Mangrove Col'. Hindaburv Road. DM MO) ny POULTRY < OCKaS I Pure fired 1 wichi Phone 1143 fUlOTTOUE CltAlRS Si ,r-lv Ch*ll ir Walnut, or Mahog^i Office and Horn* Only G w HtTriuNsoN iv.i m HOUSES •ale bathing Telephone p.*. (nod virandah BAY VIEW Si luiam Gap I l<-'-nt>hrd I Bedroom* Ava.l.b** L % % % %  %  ***<> "*" !" Hn 1 DIAMOND VILA* ThChriet Church -Fully furnished laiQM. dMdng room .il drawing room For parlWolara dial HTT. : 'JaVJFT-AT—Full, fiirni-hed. omemenre, ,)> B>dro.>m. ; ul'.ry %  • mmulaa ralh trum UNFURNISHED FIAT At MEIJi .in, Q.,,,.. Uw C. MKhaeL Dial M7J Bal jgBsr* flISW TAMOL B W B IM M B IU Bathahaba Brass February onwards, monthly oi herwle*. 3 double bedroom* with Uncle bedaie.d*. children', room. ai.d loung* Rafrlgaralor. Appjr: H, %  it mm, dining garage, eeyvant Rind MM IIIU III VI-VI1.LA at SI U.mt. 0, M-r the church It con*lM* of open Verandah Drawing and Om in| >„, 3 g^j. room. Wat*r lollrt and Bath. Now ...can. Applr lo DAro,A. Scotl. ftUtfailn'ana B 11 j„ WAJVTCB HELP ItX Junior Clark for ParU LWparl Apply Port Royal Gar.** ltd. ii 13 10 r ENGI llWOMAN wanl poM Vmm rompanloH Good latter wrjter •M ll %%  .a-vire-. T*pln B no Shorthand ioi.n.-.I anlary If raaideni aood • %  Ury II. i. ..-id.t Wlllina lo travel Appl> h" U C/o Advocate Advtf Depl t ii ao2i> %  moa avmmm A PP i %  i with cgolei of lanolei. lower Ratal* Ft SJ wntLADV -Bapaa-lancad Lady for Office work li.fi-rciK''. rtq urd Write P O Boa; m. Brtdawtown. n \: %  -. ..,. Nonai have thorn NOTICE PABISB or -r nun. APPLICATIONS .in anted aajvrtopa """'' > >" oulalde. %  ApplUaltoo (o paw of Aaaaaor". will -be ieceiv,-d b* ihe underlined not later than TWaday lIUi December :M. lor the po< ~ A w ir. t r for Ihla Pariah Applicant* muat furm-h aUrlh Certtneat*.. Medical CrrtirV.te. and Tcti man la la. H^a>lul Applicant will a ->n d..tte. on ITth December IPM For further parlu ilart apply on an office day to p a w. scon. Clerk of the VMry. St Philip ^ (U NOTICE M... O'Dowd Mapli run v. %  ..., •.. .i aaua ,i, n l.n Pr.rM.. Will the |Mirr wimiera pi*--.r office of Meaar* Wtlkiiimn a> i I4d for their Baaketa NOTICE Htho BMale of CLLKN CATHBJUNE MH.VIN •spassM NOTICS la haraby itven that all pnrDna bavin* any debt cw aMp aMafj t yta 1 blate of Ellen Calhorln f/^^^-'w ^ Saint Michael* Row. 1 I— III i i. who died In tnla UlanJ : CSM-I %  H -: MwruMl. .>.>.-I; 1—T -d w.l -1%  MM fa* I. | .11! t Dated Ini r-r. a. II A TAl^LA. '-a*,. I. .IN* MaWtra>-. DIM A BaSned fOtCM VAIUAN. IMIKe N %  Thi. ippll • %  •red at a Uteri %  w 11th *-. ot ll o'clock, am II A TALMA. Mrti-traia. Out. "A." %  UP l December ItM at The Royal Bank | "NO APPEASEMENTOf Canada >iaM Draft. l.h*e I'un.". POST OFFICE NOTICE CHRISTMAS CARDS To rmurr? delivery ol ChristinaCards locally before Chrislni Day. they should be posted not tettv than 4 H.M. .ai Wednesday, ^Oth December. It is afaln necesaary lo remind (he public that there Ls no special rate on Christmas Cards, the postage on printed papers bclrui applicable both lucall> and overseas. Surface Ratas Cireat Britain and Empire ( Countries Foreign Countries inland Hales General Post Office, 7th December, 1950. 2 cents for the first 2 ounces and I cent for each additional 2 ounces or part. 2 cents for every 2 ounces or part. 2 cents up to 4 ounces and 1 cent for each additional ounces or part. 8.12.50—2n on In* Bad day of Srutemoer VMS. are ad to aend In particular! of their duly attested to the underwItfnM Colin Cleare Parhlnaon, C/o Men Yearwood Si Boyc*. BMicltora, No Jamea Street. Bndfetown. on or bat the 18th day of January JMI. afaar whMb data 1 ahail the %  dace. partjea entitled thereto haMng regain only to such clalma of which I Miall Ihet, have had nuUre and I Hi nn| be llao)< far %  .' %  ... i. diitritmtad Id or claim I ah.li not then ha v And aU pea>ona indebted eitate an requeued to eel' dofctedrveaa wlUaout daiar/ Dated this Iffth day of November, t COLON C1XARX PARKINSON. Qualified Administrator wllh the Will •nne.ad of th* Batata of Ellen Catharine II llSO-ap part thereof > had n->t-:e lo the aaM lie UuMr inMelvln. dereaeed rTrRNTTlJIIK-U pmi atrtinilture par a v to Ft.ri.ilure Depot at the Col and Victoria Street*, m Prlntery. Ftmlture of al 1* no* IK >tock. D'Anu.,ir Rtreet r „( Middle %  te Cole'a %  I Tlptloll) IJVESTOfK AI^ATIAN rUPft Tw.. fin* Bred Alaatlaii Pupa iBItrhe-i Price SSO00 r-act> Treehy. St Paula. Grenada. Further particular* dial 079 COWS One '. Bred llol Kin Iteirer IW feara old One IS/IS Bred ll.latein llrller IVj veer, old One >. Bred Holah-in Heifer Call wv*n w.eka old N D All Animal* are Proajeiiy of J. W Hrtillh'* Pure Bred ItolMeln Bull •"Prince Albert '. Five Time. Winner of Silver Challenge Cup for BeM Bull. V. W. Clarke. -Ivy Nider Iv. Road. St. Michael. B ll.sa—Jrt. K.l Work mm i -in MECHAN1CAI. ONE UNDTJIWOOD TYPEWRITER 10 ecoc condltlnn. apply to U M C'arke. Jew. llei. No It Jame. St Phone STM a l>.M—3nfAPFV,TtiTER.s o:-mpi PrartSwIa Typewriter Annthey ahlpmant Juet arrived See Ihaae fine machlnei before rlfwrwl HOUSE OR APART MENT for rhort or IndeHnlte period, preferably SI Jamea Coart or Having.. reaaonable rent Telephone Bl-M __. S Il.fj0in Vl illn SALES AUCTION Ifider Trw Ili.B>oiHi Hamm-T *cll by Pubbeen requeitei ........on on Saturda* nm me rr. day of Dacacnber IBM | n ln e evenii |. beginning at t.SO o'clock upitalra at my ofhe-o at Maganne I^ne. over 300 Readymade Ladlea' dreaaea. over M0 pain of •hoea. aevei-1 hundred aaaorted I .mile. handbn*.. over 100 pair* of AlpargMalor children, and aaveral other useful items. You cannot afford to mlaa thU •ale. D'Arcy A Scott. Auctlonaar. I It M-4r. REAI. ESTATE Aa a going concern buatnea km .Gener.l Store III Roebuck St luil 3SM 1.11.50•a niATna. HOUSf/M There are tii chattel houae* that you term*. Thar* la on* at M-rtlndale. Road r*tc"Uv repaired ,." rh* .pot 'an he |* A a*d for Sve y 5M I .ii Hindehury Road Two m at It.-. I. %  Road at Kew Road One 'I' t Wertburv New !.ond a* Chapman'i Lane Apply 1 D'Arcy A Scott. Mala Line. Die Jl* %  11.50—3n API-IJCATION FOB A NBW UO" LfCENHF I Mil II TBF Mill 'III ll. is-I AIT I Hilda Bowen re-iduig it Half Ha Forte. St UtCy an.1 of ihe rccupal oi Shopkeeper do Vreby apply t !" llienae to sell aplnta. mall. lUuora %  v-inea at the premi e. ticing a bp. nid ahingled ahop attached U> Mi wall houa* alluale ,.t Half Moon f -St I sty near the achool. Sgd COJ.MAN GHIFFITH Art lor HII.MA BOWEN. Appltianl Dated thi. nth da> of DereinUer ll To SYDNEY H Nl'KHE. Eaor. Follce Maaiatrat*. Dtatrlct -f. •Ideted at a Ucenaii.a CwUrt Si "*-'• %  K" Police Court On Wolfe I Dacenihri ItaO. al clock SYDWaTY M I M \ri-I.K-ATTOM FOB A NEW IJOIOI I.UrNSB l % %  TBF LMJI Ok i"'..i ACT I Maude Blackmail rending a| Crab 11.11. St IAKY and of th* occupation of Shopkeeper hereby apply for a lk-*n*e to aril aplriu. malt liquor, and wo,.. %  I the premi e* being a board and %  htluru, .nop WIUl .t^drooi lllH „ ia altuale at Crab Hill St Locv Sgd MAt'DE in M KM \N ApplHanl Di.te.1 ihi. dih dai.' of December. IHM To SYDNEY H. Nl'ftsE Eaor., Police Magi-drate. Dutrkt r The above application will be con. %  idered at a Uccneln* Court at Dtatrtct E" Polwa Court on Wedneada^. Ihe •0th day of December ItM. at It o'clock am SYDNEY II NUIUUt. Police Mag i-4 rate. Dulrirl F Furniture Included rv Glbron. Marine • I) 50—Sn TWO HOUSES Board and hlnfled. Practically new in Flit. Vllage. St Jam** On* 1ft %  • %  V ft And On* ill M s 10 Shed M B ft wth Kitchen attached Apply %  '. S Jordan in prem >e fJl.Se "SB Haiiry Stri Stll.W 1. SHAHFS—W I Blacult Factor. Ltd HOi. Applv HUTCHINBON BANi i ITI t> SolicitorS.'IM—On, AFFIJt-ATION FOB A NF.W ll.,li.l' IJtTNSF i Mil IT TBF > • Mi i'.-i ACT. I Samuel Ooddard lewdiiig al Pie Comer. 81 Lucy and of the .-..Ration of Rock Blatter do hereby ar.p> (or a license to *ell aptriu. malt liquor* and wines at the premlaea bring a double looted board and ihlngle houae wllh ahedroof mtaihed ItuMe at Pie Corner, SI Larar near the Pilgrim llollne*. MiaHon room Sgd SAM1-F3 GODDARD. Applk.nl Dated thi. (th dav of Deeember. ItMO To SYDNEY H NUHaiE. E-qr Police MagUtraU. Dlatrlct "E" The abov* application wlU b* conaldered at a IJcenalng Court at DlatrWt f PollC* Court on Wearied** the th day ot December ItM. at ll o'clock am SYDNEY II NUhHE. Police Mart.traM, Dlitrlct "IV. • UfjO—fn \MM ATION FOR A N>1 IK INS* I sni TRF LICENSE ACT. I Angelina laalle rmldlng .Hi 1-icy and of th* orcupatli t eeper hereby apply tor a Petei •eful and attri TEA SETS—A live Olfi piece Tea teu in aavarai wife F.VFJ.YN r Chrlchlowi a* rrponUh'.. I... I.. or anyone eue •omracttng any debt or k ruune unlaea by a written order •lined by n> s.gn. J EVERT..:; JOMS Campion Cartlr. St George EI1M—In The public ar* hereby warned Main** givin. credit lo au -ife CI.ARISE BOURNE me* WHfTXp aa I do not hold nu-aalf reaponaible for her or any. •me el*a contracliiiR any debl or debl. aigned by rr" Signed LOUIS BOURNE. "KINGSLXV nd Thl deairablo ret Belleville Tanni* C Drawing and Dining ronma, I dre* Ing ro< Avenu*. Belleville lencc face* the iurta and contain %  room %  k itchenette ind upatalr* 3 bed n and uiual offlrea %  lit*' room* Th* hole area I* S.TM m, %  Ra li-apecllon b> appointment t llh Mr* i la Ba* ley. Irml No XMI S.le by public competition Friday ;',<., I CAKltLNGTON A SEALY pmur NOTICES NOTICE Barrack. Road. Bank Hal! St Michael SUM! LOST A FOIIwD LOST WATCTI -One iJidr'a Gold Wrl-t Watch with knitted atrap In Queen' Park on Wedneadar night Finder ple.i"e return to -K p' Co Ad .orate Advertialne Depl %  It *0IThp Colt-ridirf? Schm.l %  T PFTFR Tl— (nlktwlnii candidate* were aucc**aful al our entrance evamlnat.on. and will he admitted on Monday IMh AHNTON WIS'TBBOF BINT • Deceased! NOTICE IS irERFJIY GIVEN that all perron* having any debt or claim upon o. affecting th* *l*t* of A*hton wlnthrop Hunt, late ot the YMCA Hodel in th* pariah of Saint Michael and Inland of Barbado* who died In thi* laland on the Mth dav of Jul* 'MS. are hereby required to a*..d in particular* of their claim dulv .Heated, lo -ne Ihe under Igned. in C-re of Me.ar. It.ilchlnaon A H-mfleM Solicitor*. Jam** Street. Bridgetown in or before the IMh dav of Pebiuari |M1 after which date I hail proceed U diatrlbule the ..—L of tl'e i"t 1' morg th* pirtie. entitled thereto l-mng, regard to Hi* debt. nib of which I ahail then have had roue* and that I ahail not be liable fjr aaMU a* dl trlbtited to at.' perroc o( whoaa debt or cUim 1 shall not have had notice at the Urn* of *uch di Irtbutlon /iND all p*r~> Indebted to the ..id estate are lequeated to eaitie then ..nounli without delay Dated thi. th dav ol December iton SYBIL PAULINE DeCOURCXY HISDR fast %  '%  of Shopllcen-e to wineal Hie prrmuaa being a board and %  hu-glhop with galvanliod rool illuate -t Pelerae* St lAiry near The Penlno-I Mlailon. SadJAMEH WALTER ITM.IF. Art for ANOEL1NA I l->: 11 afi l liial Dated Ihl 0UI day of D*rembcf ISM SYDNEY It NTIt.si: F.n PolKe Martrtratc. DtalriCI "E Th* abov* application ileie.1 al a Ucen.iog C • -' Ul.li-I f Polic* Court on Wedite*day. in* 3Mh day ol rktcember l*M. at 11 ... ... SYDNEY 11 NIlKSr-. Pollr* Mart trate. DtStJ > LIQUOB LICENSE NOTICE The application of Samiel Jon** -* Gieer.a. St George, for Dnmaani ell Spirit.. Malt l.tqu-u. *c. at bo^rd and ahingled rhop ,."..h.l ii>,dtncr al Green*, at. George Dated thla lib day of Dererr-bee. if* I. I D H WAI.WYN Police M.gi.lr.t. DIM II .Signed SAHUD. JONES >pplk--ii N B —Thiapplication will be ep altered at a Utcenung C^rl lo held at Police Court. Di-n.it Tuaaday. the IMh day 1VM at II o'clock, a m C L D H WAI.WVN Police Magletrale. Dial B SALE 07 LISBON YAMS A MUM lias been Issued under the Local Food Produtliou ,U.frii. %  ••) L„nirol Order 1M2, No 2. prohiUUng the sale of Usbon Yams before MM niat duy of February. 1*51. 5 12.50— 2n TENDER8 FOR THE SUPPLY OF 0R0UND PROVISIONS Tenders are invited for the supply of ground provisions taf QM three months beginning on the 1st of January. 1951, to the following Government Departments.— (iiVndairy Prison: Sweet potatia-b—approximately tf.UOO lbs. a month as govcrncii by tlir number of prisoners, lo be delivered twice weekly at the Prison in proportionate amounts. Mental Hospital Sweet pots Iocs—approximately 5.W0 lbs. a week, to be delivered at the Menial Hospital twice weekly in proportionate amounts. Yams—as avaiLiMe KUdoes—as available. Lu.uri-.'.'i. Sweet potatoes -appioxunately 400 lbs a cik, delivered twice weekly as ordered. Yams—as available. Eddoes—as available. Breadfruit—as available 2. Tenders should show the puce per 100 lbs. ut which each of the a bowmen Honed commodities will be delivered at the InstltuUon concerned during each month of the period from the lit of Januury to Ihe 31st of March, 1*51. S. Tenders should be forward*o In sealed envelopes addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not lo any officer by name) so as to reach the Colonial Secretary's Office not later than 4 p.m. on Monday the 18th of December. 1B5U. The envelopes should be clearly marked —"Tenders for ground provislom." 4. Further information is obtainable from the Prison, the Mental. Hospital and the Lazaretto. 5. The Government does not bind Itself to accept the lowest or any lender 5.12.50— 2n UNIVEUSITY OF LONDON MATKICULATION EXAMINATION The following ia un extract from a letter dated 18th November. 1*50. from the Secretary to the Matriculation and School ExumtuuUohs Council of the University of London. "The University of London will cease to issue nolillcatious of exemption trtttn the Matriculation Examination after 30th April. 1951. Candidates, who expect lo matriculate by means of the School Certificate or Higher School Certificate of December, 1950, should write to the Secretary of the Matriculation and Si lu>l Examinations Council. Senate House, London W.C I ot lo ihe Secretary of (ltd Cainbrsdue Locd Examinations .Sundtrafe They must mention their index number and centre, and forward with Ihe letter (he matriculation M gist rat ion fee of three guineas ao that ihe information and fee Is received by the University of London during February 1*51 Similarly. If Ihey expect to complete their matriculation exemption by passing (he Higher School Certificate or a single subject at the School Certificate Examination, they must state the date i with index number and centre) of the examination on which they were awarded the MsBOl Certificate. "The authorities of the LaesJ Examinations Syndicate of Cambridge University and the University of London have made special arrangements in connexion with the December examination so thai successful candidates may matriculate before 301h April. 1*51. "Matriculation fees will be refunded lo (hose who do not qualify "Any candidate who intends to follow this procedure should, therefore: — (a) Wrile to London, not Carnbrldpe. (b) Give his address clearly, and full name d) Irani i..,,r I rt-fjardniK % %  •< already . "sfftundgtti I insert tini Qov' eminent that its represent.. .—ui>i %  %  : %  OfM ihe seating Of to Chinese I iepresenLha I'nit. :> %  %  %  R. tiler MAIL NOTICES N B Halilaa. N 1* closed -i the i.rneial Poat Othce a> Parcel Ma., a' ll fg . ISM Hea-.i.red Mail al SM am. and Oadlnarj .. ii I • m on th. Mi' ISM a by th* Sch Ever Benorol Poat I MS h %  emlvr HOHh For our people depen. i Lit on\. i Nome APART from that, 1..HLlM QLEMF iiri.e Md quality) ggptn I fsOJ A you Hill find I'OU i;*i Dt'tti'r value laniiKui i iledv-lniig is a breath .-I Spl n..: 18 tn 87. at your dealer. ro-DAVS mHi FLASH Brawni' nautical Almanac Plalignuin Nibs Platlgnum Pen JOHNSONS STATIONKKY AND HAltDWAHE I XMAS GIFTS l I1A.TH t-ASEM. Ill t IAMBN. aStATHI'il UHJKF I1AGH I Kill Birrs PENKNIVES. BOXED fJJTATMM a DO i,\ME COUNTEJW MAIL c v.: ( nrrl. SHIPPING NOTICES w.is to .1 yi STRAUS a,SW It \\ ISII list I mini. MAN/ IJT.F.. %  il Adel.l.muary IBUi Brl*b*ne Jaa %  Tudad Oral h.lf March. 1MI Raibadaa d M-r.li Ml .1 ha* ample epace tor Hard %  Cargo accepted on through BlU* ol in iranahiprnenl al Tilldaat %  aSfdSh Ouaana. BarbadO*. Wind,-,i ,l l..-ail aaassfl . i • .'.i -IsW1IIIV K CtHtPANY. T.mid .crept Caroi. and P*. enger* lor and Aruba Bailing Fr-I... kh The M V -CarlbWe will •ccept Cargo ,-nd Pa m — n a Ml %  Nevla and Al K. Frida* 1W1 Per G CIIEEHMAN "^MoOCU Si^m^kipCo. IS TORS. -I Milt I TSsdH aaiU I.I December ajT I e— llaiba .id aall* SSnd December anivea Barbodoa Ll • i %  MR .ill I SIBVHX Itaibado* 7th December tl-11 .ia... II ttercii-het Ol Ml N-i.. of Si'.. | AD.AN SEHTICE saiu g, Aj tf toa BarbaaV n I! N B and r.aai. aav* llealled ROBKKT T1IOM LTD New York and Unlf larrlco. Apply DA COSTA CO.. LTD.Canadian Service. HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINQD0M V'easel S s BlOORAPIlEn ss -KXPlAlRER" B S COLONIAL" IS KrKKNIlFR" Frutn London. LiverjMwl Newport in Glasgow. M liroiigh $ I ...lid. HI %  I'M 27th Nov 30th Nov. il 2nd Dec. Due Rarbflil'n 10th Det 11th Decnth Dec. 2nd Dec *Hlth Dec. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KTN0D0M For i ryodoa Cl"iet Is Rnrhfidoi 18th Dec For further information apply to • • DA COSTA & CO., LTD.-AtenU i l: >M M i BAT! ate and name of the exumina; to reach the University of Lon(c) State Index numbci uon. (d) Forward fee of three guin don during February. "These instructions countermand any already given to persons who have been in touch with the University of London about this mailer." Department of Education. 1st December, I9S0. 9.12.50— In. NEWSAM & CO. i (lirislian Science | i i.i ;n!ii:;; Kooin I I ItOOIt, 1KIW.N A lUNk I m !" . nt..„ f Tloun. : I'J rin--2 i m Tu.l.y.. Wc.lnid.r., riidwi. I URRAYS J MILK STOUT ; r EDINBURGH SCOTLAND BAirt'iaaed I Visilora Are Wrfcortifr f Kidney Trouble Causes Backache, Getting Up Nights If you're faellng out o-sorti -,. Night*, or U rrer from Inirlne**. N>r....... aaao. Baekach* Lag Palna S.,.u.n Anal— Khrumallam Durning !•.,.-... Kir... Aridity, or L*ea of Knerr> and fe-l old I-for* your time. Kl.lrie. froubla la lb* true Wron* foeda and drinl Wrong %  %  -! %  .rk MOUOR LICENSE NOTICE The appllCBtlon ol D ni.ey tteeke. of Near Mangrove. 81. Philip, far pernui %  ll Sptrll*. Malt liquor* i all iriigH Aahlc of the will rinlhrop Hunt, deceaaed :a-n ._. Me-ujrov*. Bt I-hlUp. Dated thla t h _da> o l DeCerober. I*W fa G R ORDTTTM. Ag PoUeMaglltTM*. Dtat "C" Slgnr.1 I KMOHT ApplK-nt N B.-Thli application will be con ud-red at a Ucenaing Couil lo be hel ..t Police Court. Dlatrlct "C". on FrUL. Ihe SSnd day ot December IPM. J 11 o'clock, a.m. O B CniFHTH Ag Polar* Magletrale DM LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The appllCBtlon a-ocry. rolda -• ut ...v. .-, %  „.-,-;,;.;;:^ r ;.z VJS;: •o th.t Ih.v lur. .I^n .—I, ..^ ..,, h .1,, li-TnTni SKF* "~* "" "MS H.lp K,d..,. 0-, W n ..""Cs,";. .u'.;j l r.urjli "„r. l ,r.. t^.t a oukk and aura .,> i„ help SM ai.l naya clean out eicea* aotoona .-%  --" %  %  all. prepared | No %  •Relit—No Po r aaalues that Cyttaa will anilaf. yax, com I'lelely (hey aah ,,,u to try II un.l-i ,,..... -. •%  rk guarantee You b* the ludae If i„t 'itlrrfr aallafll | u .| „ lu ,n ih. ...,„,., nrkaa* an.l %  •( your iM.ni> ha%  Cy.t*. (Hiaa-te.) < lie .1 eh.ml.to ind th* nx.ney bark guarantr> proteetg — buy your treatm.M mdar DN I YS LADDI* I"" Baraedr RHIUHATISU Cystexs XMAS TREE LIGHTS & DECORATIONS Take our advice and get yours NOW. Th* # t:\in it iMi'oiut %i TORS). ^CENTRAL FOUNDRY I ornrr of Itrnad LTD PHOPHIKI A Tudor hlrrrU 1 R II lOdkM Head lev Jordan MrGeant FMeee I Rkhard. Walki Wellington Ihe— bovU1 be inlerMonday lit* t!iao_*r LKJUOR I.ICKNSE NOTICE ^ S*^=— — NO* .. —:— The application ol Joaeph Bellamy ol lor permlaUan lo erll Splril. Malt Cherry Urove St John lor permlraion | tjo^or.. Ar at a board *nd ahlt.lle as", Splrite. Mali Liquor*. 4c : at a lhop .tuched to residence al Deight. %  anlre ahop Cnerry hoard Grove. Bt John Dated thU tth day of December ISM To —O B GRIFETTH i.-i Ae Police Magistrate. Dlalrirt Signed AUSTIN WEE for Applicant N B —Thi* application will be con. %  idered at a Llcenaing Court lo be held at Police Court. Dletrlct "C" on Frida. nd day of December ItM at 11 o clock, a m G B GS1FFIT1I F.q At Police Magl*trate DIM "C". a It So-In itlarhed Koad, Bt Michael Dated thi* Tth day of Dotember ItM To E A MeCXOD. Esq PoUc* Maapatrate. Dt*t "A* Btgned C. SULUVAN for ApplKant N B Thi. applktatleri will be con• •lered at a UceeiMnaj Court to b* held ri Polar* Court. DsaUlct "A" on Monday Ihe lath dav of December ISM. al II or lock, am E A. MclXrjO. Police Magl-trete. I'.-t A SUMin i\. ML WEBB — STOCKBROKER Announrps rrmoval lo more ctnti.l ptemiwa al IS BrMd rilr*.t (Uprtairs Plioemx Pharmacy) *1wre cli.nla' nqulremfnt. in the purchaae and sale of n.Kotlubla Investment, (nock., bond, and shares, local and foteiai. i ill be cared lor a. expeditious!} a* official regulation, and lor.il practise permit Poatal Ad*r<-M: P O Be. *. Brld.eWwn. Telephone pcndini FIHST l'HI/1 INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION 1950 VTIAJIT a S.\>HS.\"S BUM •% I Al IIIM >1 ( Iloun.: I'J am —2 v m k Tuaadu-a. Wednartaja. P J &SI MANNING & CO., LTD. I U Ihla Aoorn Ihe BtMa and I ^ lb. Christian Selene* le.t book, f ( \ Satiptaraa sf MABT BAI.SN f rtUtH IO | \ *PAMS %  | ** WILLIAM FOGARTV LTD. announces the urrival of NEW BALLERINAS and FANCY PLAID SANDALS Nil Alt! & SAHPSfN in. II. .idiiu.it, is | (1 BJage] i;,,,,, FASHIONABLE FURNITURE No Qlrier does /or CHRISTMAS %  i ..I. Draw*. Fase* and < M to tan i i . r.i, %  •> lledrooin l...|..de Table.. Badetmard*. liquor O*oa ni'Awr. Berbice a.Ml EaayrhaJrs. fO to I Invalid. Wheel Chair* DFJSK* p I'l'li .-. L. S. WILSON i "i"." •.— %  • / S i Hullerina — $2.2" and $2.38 Per Pair Plaid Sundals — $2.02 Per Pair Xmas lines in full swing EVERY PARCEL A KNOCK-OUT Cull lo-dav at WM. F0GARTY LTD. %  ;-,•.•.•.-.-.•.