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
Tuesday
December 12
1930



Stanley Dies
At Fifty-Four

Pioneer of C.D.&W.

(From Our London Co indent)
NDON, Dec. 11
‘THE DEATH was announced this —a of
the Right Honourable Oliver Stanley, M.P.,
who will be remembered throughout the colonies
as the principal architect of the Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare Act.

Holding office in the Conservative Government] “*!<«.

continuously from 1931, he achieved his greatest
success as Secretary of State for the Colonies under
oe Government during the years 1942—

All during his Parliamentary life, which began in 1924
when first elected for Westmoreland, he took a foremost
interest in the colonies and his three years in office as
Colonial Secretary brought the realization of his dreams

Barbados



More Backing
Needed For |
U.N. .

SAYS DR. BUNCHE

P OSLO, Dec. 11,
Dr. Ralph Bunche, American
Negro winner of the Nobel

Peace Prize, delivering his peace
prize lecture in Oslo tonight, said
that the United Nations must
have at dispesal sufficient
military strength to ensure “that
it can meet an aggressive mili-
tary force conclusively with an
international military force.”

_ Of Korea he said that for the
first “and it may fervently be
hoped the last time’, the United
Nations’ processes for peaceful
intervention to settle disputes had

its

“By virtue of recent setbacks
to United Nations’ forces in
Korea as a result of the injune-

tion of a vast number of Chi-
nese troops inte conflict it becomes
clear that the resolve of its
Members has not been backed
by sufficient armed strength to
ensure that right shal| prevail.
In future it must be the forces

of peace that are overwhelming.”





Gen.
lies

S. Korea Will Not |
Compromise On |
38th Parallel |

SEOUL, Dee. 11. |

|

















Syngman Rhee, President of
South Korea said today he had]
instructed the South Korea Am-|}
bassador in Washington to infor |}
the United Nations that “any/
compromise on the 38th Paralhe!!
would not be acceptable to the |
Korean Government.” !

Rhee said he had
sustruction to the
“Re-establishment of the
parallel in any shape or form
would be unthinkable after the
heavy sacrifices the Korean peo-

cabled thi
Ambassado
38tn



terial to check Communist yggre

a





GL OR

a

Pp e:

MacArthur

To Korea
“U.N. TROOPS

UNBEATEN”

TOKYO, Dec. il

(,ENERAL MAC ARTHUR flew to Korea today

for a hard look at his heavily hit United Na-
tions Command. He said it remains unbeaten, rel-
atively secure and able to battle the Chinese hordes.
His visit to both north-west and north-east fronts
came as last elements of 25,000 unshaven American
Marines and infantrymen and a small group of
British Commandos streamed down on to the Ham-
hung coastal plain from a series of Communist

traps near the Changjin reservoir.
aoe The huge fleet stood off Ham-



for a new British approach t

Deadlock In “Meat

War” Continues

BUENOS AIRES, Dec. 11
The renewed deadlock in the
Anglo-Argentine “coldmeat war”
continued unchanged to-day after
the British replied to Argentina's
counter-proposals of last week
Counter proposals delivered by the
Argentine Foreign Minister Paz to
the British Ambassador Balfour on
December 6, had led to a sudden
breakdown in the almost non-stop
talks they had been holding with
a view to arranging an immediate
resumption of meat shipments.
Although the nature of the Brit-
ish reply, which took the form of
a note was not officially divulged,
authoritative British quarters said
it did not change the situation,
After Balfour's last meeting with
Paz he said: “We made no pro-
gress afid I cannot see the pros-
pects of another immediate meet-
ing.” This according to these cir-
cles is still the position. Reuter.



Meat Rations
Cut In Britain

LONDON, Dee, 11.

A 22 per cent. cut in small fresh
méat rations to British consumers
took effect on Monday. Corned
beef was put on the market as
a substitute for the loss of fresh
meat from ration.

At the time when the eut was
announced earlier this month, the
Food Ministry stated that re-
duction was the direct t of
the failure of Britain and Argen-
tina to agree on prices to be paid
for Argentine beef.

—(C.P.)





E. Germans Using
Nazi Tactics
Charge Berlin Bishop

BERLIN, Dee. 11.

Dr, Otto Dibelius, evangelic
Bishop for Berlin and the Soviet
Zone State of Brandenburg to-day
charged East German authorities
with using “similar methods as
the Nazis & bring the Church un-
der their control.”

He was addressing a_ special
conference of evangelical church
leaders here on the subject of re-
cent Communist attacks against
his church.

The Communist-dominated Gov-
ernment for the Sovigt Zone State
of Brandenburg recently an-
nouneed it would no longer recog-
nise the Church headquarters in
West Berlin outside the Soviet
Zone state.—Reuter.

o Colonial affairs.

In three short years, in fact, ha
virtually laid the foundation of
the modern concept of the Col-
onies.

While it fell to the Labour Gov-
ernment actually to carry through
the Colonia) Development and
Welfare Act of 1945, it was Stanley
who drafted this great measure
which in its creation of 10-year
plans gave the greatest impetus
and hope the peoples of the col-
onies had yet known. Stanley's
inspiration and spade work in
Colonial Development and Welfare
were once again recognised by
political foes as recently as the
debates in the Lords and Com-
mons on the £20,000,000 exten-
sion of funds under the Act.

Lasting Memorial

Though the full fruits of his
work are yet to be seen, enough
already has been accomplished to
provide an imperishable 1,.€morial
to Stanley’s dream.

The Colonial Development and
Welfare Plan was not his sole
achievement of his three years of
office. To his credit also goes the
introduction of the new Jamaican
constitution regarded as a pion-
eering approach to modern con-
stitutional development through-
out the colonies.

In the wider sphere of British-
Caribbean politics, he played an
important part too in putting into
force the recommendations of the
West Indies Royal Commission of
1939 which has been the corner-
stone of présent developments.
During the stress of these years
of office during the war, Stanley
spared no effort to carry out on
the spot invéstigations in the
colonies. He toured various ter-
ritories. Among other places he
visited more than once, was East
Africa,

His work for the colonies did
not cease when Labour came to
power in 1945. His helpful and
frequent advice has been valued
by his successors as Secretary of
State, and he continued till his
death to take the liveliest interest
in all pertaining to the welfare of
the colonies.

He has not been seen much in
Parliament since contracting a
throat affection in the early
months of this year. Son o1 the
17th Earl of Derby, he was 54|
years of age. |

One of the most popular men
in the House of Commons, his
death at an early age is keenly
regretted.



CAVAN IS DEAD

HUNDELL, England, Dec. 11.

The Earl of Cavan, 72, died on
Saturday, He was a chaplain in
the First World War and at his
death was Archdeacon Emeritus
of Salop and Prebendary Emeri-
tus of Lichfield sca PER



SECRET TALKS DELAY

ATTLEE IN

A SECRET conference

dramatically delayed the departure for
British Prime Minister.

Clement Attlee,
with Kenneth Younger an
delegates to the United Na

NEW YORK

NEW YORK, Dec. 11.
at the airport here to-night

d Sir Gladwyn Jebb, British
tions and it was believed the

Korean crisis was discussed.



Reuter Cancels

Performance

BERuiN, Dec. 11.

West Berlin Lord Mayor Profes-
sor Ernst Reuter today cancelled
tonight’s performance here of
Ibsen’s “John Gabriel Borkman”
following repeated “‘anti-Nazi”
demonstrations against leading ac-
tor Werner Krauss.

During the past three nights
West Berlin police have quelled
demonstrations against Krauss,
Nazi Germany's actor number one
who played the leading role in the
pre-war film “Jew Suess”.

During the premiere last Friday
2,000 students and members of
Berlin’s Jewish community tried
to storm the theatre. —Reuter.

2 - .

British Surprised

LONDON, Dec. 11.

Aushoritative British military
sources expressed surprise to-day
at the Chinese failure to follow
up their drive down the west
coast of Korea south of Pyongyang.

This failure to pursue, they said,
suggested the possibility that for
the time being the Chinese may
be planning to halt along the 38th
Parallel. Alternatively they may
have been held up by Intensive
United Nations bombing effort, by
problems of supplies and by un-
expected resistance on the ground

—Reuter.

Attlee talked with the British
delegates in a heavily guarded
room at the airport immediately
after hé arrived by air from
Ottawa.

When Sir Gladwyn Jebb and
Younger returned to Lake Success,
they interrupted the meeting of
the 13 Asian countries with a note
to Sir Benegal Rau, the Chairman.

A little later Sir Benegal made
his announcement that the 13
nations would introduce two res-
olutions in the General Assembly
to-morrew on a cease-fire in Korea
and on the general international
situation in the Far East.

—Reuter,

Police Chiefs Will
Meet In Montevideo

| RIO DE JANEIRO, Dec. 11.

The evening newspaper “Og-
lobo” to-day reported that the
meeting of South American police
chiefs which according to au-
thoritative sources was to be held
here will now take place in the
Uruguayan capital Montevideo.

The paper gives no reasons for
the alleged decision to change the
place of meeting.

“Oglobo” said last week police
chiefs would meet in Rio to dis-
cuss common action against the
Communist plah for widespread

[publics in the American re-



publics, which included elimina-
tion of *everal heads of state.
—Eeuter.

Ais on Saturday.

—Reuter.

Confirm Arrest Of
Prague Archbishop

VATICAN CITY, Dee, 11
Vatican radio announced today
that a Vatican News Agency had
confirmed the arrest of Monsignor



Joseph 3eran, Archbishop of
Prague, and hundreds of priests,
This brings the total of Cath-

olic Bishops arrested in Czecho-
slovakia to seven, Vatican radio
added that the Archbishop of
Prague had been deported to an
unknown destination.

It said that young priests in
good health had keen called up
for military service while. the
youngest of them had been com-
pelled to underse “Marxist re-
education.” —Reuter



Communists Protest
Rearmament Plan

PARIS, Dec. 11.
Police charged Communists who
refused to disperse tonight after
2,000 had demonstrated outside
President Vincent Auriol’s Palace.
Swinging their rolled capes, po-
lice cleared the crowd and made
a few arrests, The local Com-
munist Party Federations had
called a demonstration in protest
against German rearmament. Slo-
gans “No German Rearmament”
and “Don’t Trust the Germans”
mingled with other cries of “Pleven
(Prime Minister) Resign!” “Mac-
Arthur, Korea for Koreans” and
“We Want Peace”. Police stand-
ing shoulder to shoulder held the
crowd back outside, the Palace.

In front of the Americar, Em-
bassy. nearby demonstrators
shouted slogans. About 1,000 po-
lice cleared the crowd from the
Palace. The President was away
at the time. Demonstrators, still
hissing and _ booitg, retreated
down the street, but their ~um-
bers dwindled to about 300.

—Reuter

Diver Finds
Headless Body

MARSEILLES. Dec. 11.
Part of a man’s headless, limb-
less trunk was found to-day by a
diver at the bottom of Marseilles
harbour. First reports said the
remains appeared to have been in
the water several months and the
spinal column had been sawn
through at the neck and waist. A
post mortem was to be held later
to-day. The diver found the re-
mains in a sack in 100 feet of
water near the stern of the wreck
of a ship on which he was work-

ing. —Reuter,

EX-PERU HEAD ON
EUROPEAN TOUR

ZURICH, Dec. 11.
Manuel Prado, war-time Presi-
dent of Peru who is on a tour of
Europe was the guest of honour
to-day at a luncheon given him
by the “Swiss Business Associates”









London of Mr.} Prado will call on President Max
He was closeted | Petitpierre

on Wednesday and
will visit several Swiss engineer-
ing centres before leaving for

—Reuter,

DROWNED IN POND

Four-year-old Doreen Clarke
of Crane, St. Philip, fell into a
pond near Rices, St. Philip, ‘at

about 11 o’clock yesterday morn-
ing and was drowned

Her body was fished out by
her 11 - year —- old brother,
Glenville and then removed to
the St. Philip Almshouse where
an autopsy was performed by
Dr. Hutson,

The Advocate was told that

Doreen was picking duncks when



The tree overhangs the pond.

25 Injured In “Jungle Girl” Riots

By LIONEL HUDSON

SINGAPORE, Dee. 11

become “the éhemy of the United; try to obtain from the Peking Lt. Gen. Sir Edmund Herring,
Nations, American co-operation | Government tutther clarification| Director General of Recruiting,
in the war and the naval defence | of its views.—Reuter. | said on Sunday that the Australi-
ef Formosa should no longer an morale is at a dangerously low
carry with it the condition tliat —— | ebb Australians were confused
free China should refrain from and a to aware wa Pe
i agains » > proach to duty, he said, adding
pein f wee ee Commonwe alth ae ue Pe a ene to put
Chiang Kai Shek said he doubt- s wneas » ‘themselves before their country
ed very much whether the use of Will Inite re harige —(C.P.)
the atom bomb on Chinese com- . aes
imunists in Korea would produce Journalists

she slipped and fell into the pond. | up her own economy.

Fifteen Europeans and 10 Asians
were, admitted to Hospital here by

nightfall suffering from
received during the “Jungle girl”
riots today. Several were i criti-
cal conditions

injuries

Associated Press correspondents






was stabbed in the face with a| #¢tting fire to cars and buses, President of the Singapore Mo
broken bottle. Late this afternoon rioters were|lem League Karin G. Ghani said

A battalion of British Security | in possession of the part of eastern | to-day that the case of Nadra (the
troops was standing by ready to|Singapore around the Sultan) Moslem name of Bertha Hertogh)
go to the aid of civil police and | Mosque. is a case of Moslems ve
300 men of the Malaya regiment Bricks were thrown on to the| gus Catholics before a tribunal
are on duty in the city’s debris-| roof, cf the select Singapore | of spiritual value
‘ittered streets, Cricket Club, injuring several |

Steel-helmeted Malay troops | European members who were} yy a statement issued to-day
with a sprinkling of British officers | Watching the riots. before the rioting broke out in
end NCO’s moved cautiously| A Danish representative on the | ci jvanore, he said that all Moss
through the narrow streets of th: | World Health Organisation, Dr. | [40 We ardad Nudda ae” thelt
Malaya quarter tonight with bay-|Buus-Hansen was attacked in his) (1° , ister ‘or aalighter.”
cnets fixed, eat, while driving from the airport |"; oe

Throughout the day, crowds of| with, his wife amd Danish nurse.| He described the Judge's hear-
yelling Moslems roamed _ the A police riot squad stood guard|ing of the appeal in her case a
streets in both European andj over the Good Shepherd Convent | “Pilate’s trying Nadra who i

Tom Masterton and Larry Allen
were attacked while driving
through the riot area, Masterton
yas rescued by Asians and admit-
ted to hospital a fractured
lleg Allen w missing

} A Municipal Councillor was



thrown unconscious into a drain,

it was reported

A British soldier

ple have made in men and ma-
















sion and to unite the country”, he
said,
“The

|

Republic of Korea arm,
wants to fight’, President Rhee
idded

“To-morrow I will address t
people at a muss meeting in Seo
snd ask them to stand and pr

pare to fight”

Rhee said that the Governme
was allowing wonren and childt
to evacuate Seoul if they wish

—Reuter







ae bs SN Be .
. igege »
ppt conc most beautiful girl musician, Camilia Wicks, 21-year- France Protests
° 0. it. Called “the girl Menthin the movies missed” Camilia » ance
Wicks, from California, is Magezines cover girl and has turned luterference
down Hollywood sereen to devote her life to the violin, In The Suez
hy —Express. ay .
a PARIS, Dee. 11
France today joined Britain in

protesting to Kgypt against inter

13 Try To Solve
Korean Problem

ference with Tree navigatix
through the Suez Canal
The Freneh Ambassador Cou: ¢

De Murville handed acting Bey
tian Foreign Minister lIbraha n|

Faray Bey, «a protest against
black-listing and inspection of
LAKE SUC " ‘ESS Dec 11 certain ships going through the

Canal

The French protest stated that
the Egyptian action was not per
mitted under the Suez Canal Cot)

_ THIRTEEN NATIONS who are trying to
bring about a cease-fire in Korea, to-day ran into



difficulties whieh may delay presentation of 1] vention and was contrary to
positive plan. Difficulties appear to revolve around aie a maritime — practice
a : (Britain first protested in Octo-
two points. j is ber, Egypt replied that the re-
as Te nee rts 1, Caen of are gh ee strictions were designed “to facil
e ommiission which = should]itate the passage of tankers and
Chiang Urges Jap take over political negotia-| their cargo through the Sue
tions after the cease-fire. Canal to destinations other than

Terms of reference of thelfsraci.) — Reuter,

Participation In |’ eee

Asian Defence
WASHINGTON, Dec. 11,

Chiang Kai Sh leader of the

Commission and its main aim;

a the cease-fire. | > ‘
The 13 nations include India : U.S. May Declare
State Of Emergency

with Sir Benegal Rau, head of the
Indian delegation here as their



Chinese Nationalists said in a] Chairman
radio interview today that Japan a WASHINGTON, Dec. 11
should be allowed to “participate}| Main divergence of views on| President Truman to-day stud- |

the Commission's terms of rete:
ence appeared to be whether th

in the defence of freedom in

5. 8 ied the question of declaring ¢
Asia,

‘| state of emergency possibly to be |



Chiang Kai Shek said it was] body should deal only with Korea) foliowed } ‘ ‘

y _ . J y y wage and price con |}
his conviction that the United | or whether it should include in its}! tyo}s He vaeed ener Tare |
States should furnish leadership | negotiations the future of For-| Republican Congressional leader

to all Asiatic peoples and Govern- | mosa and Chinese representation] ¢o

Wednesday

i ad

; ; : i meet hit n
ments “for the preservation of |in the United Nations White Hou ra ak ouncement said
their freedom so that they may that the grc arm being ile i
be forged inte a single unit,” Chinese Communists have . ¢ group was B call
to discuss matters concerning



While adequate aid would be ne-} claimed insistently that Korea is : : oe lig r
cessary, he said the total amount] only part of a wider problem proclaiming a national emergen
would not exceed one-fifth of the ae: BG FRAY HOEY

total given by the United States ey
to the rest of the world at f

Continuing, Chiang Kai “AUSTRALIAN MORALE

said that Japan should be permit-
ted to join the Union of Far East- AT LOW EBB"
MELBOURNE, Dec 11,



question of how to prevent the
Shek | proposed Commission from over-
apping with the present United|
Nations Commission for Korea,

Some delegates also raised in|

ern Countries.
Other members felt that before

taking definite action, India should



As the Chinese Communists had



the desired effect, DeGasperi Prepares
But he added: ‘Conventional
bombing confined to military ob-
jectives (in Manchuria) will be
recognised by Chinese opinion as
a military necessity.”
—Reuter.

LONDON, Dec. 11 |

Commonwealth journalists will
be able to work for a year in each Premier Aleide De Gasperi to
other’s countries under an inter- | day had a five-hour discussion with
change scheme announced here on | Italy’s Ambassador in Washington
MOhday by the Empire Press|in preparation for a Cabinet meet-
Union, ing to-morrow at which the Italian
réarmament drive is expected to
be decided.

The Cabinet was also expected
to double the expenditure plan
ned on Italy’s armed forces in’ the
hope of bringing the army to the
Peace Treaty limit of 12 fully
equipped Divisions by the middle
of next year

ROME, Dee. 11.



The aim is \w increase their
knowledge of the Commonwealth
and widen professional experi-
ence. Promising young journal-
ists will be selected by the Press
Union which represents news-
papers and news-gathering or-
ganizations of the Commonwealth

“Red China Needs
Friendship”

SYDNEY, Dec. 11.
Archbishop Howard Mbowll,
Anglican Church Primate of Aus-
tralia, said on Sunday that Britain
and the United States must
stretch out the strong hand of
friendship to right and to left in-

cluding Red China.
Preaching at St. Andrew's
Cathedral here, Archbishop Mow]

British journalists will be en- —Reuter,
couraged to visit other Common-
wealth countries from whieh
overseas writers will be invited to
come to Britain, Newspapers will
be asked to accept visitors for
attachment to their staff at normal

‘QUAKES ROCK
PERU, CHILE

LIMA, Peru, Dee, 11

said that China is not pouring her | rates of pay and many offers have A series of earthquakes rocked
millions into Korea to provoke already been received at the| Peruvian cities and noertbern
war. China is in need of friends|Union’s London MHeadquarters.] Chile on Saturday night, killing

and freedom from outside inter-
ference, said the Primate, to build

—(C.P.)

The plan was recommended by anfat least five people and injuring
Imperial Press Conference int13. Three people perished and
Cahada last June. ten were hurt in Chile.

—(C.P.) —(C.P.)









Malaya quarters of the city at-

where Bertha is staying with her] prisoned in a convent.”
}tacking police and civilians, and {

Dutch mother. —Reuter,

jin the











Nepali Rebels
Take Town Of
Biratnagur

PATAN, BIHAR, Dec. 11.

Five hundred armed insurgents
have oceupied most of Biratnagur
big t industrial town in the
Gurkha kingdom of Nepal, it was
eported here.

The insurgents’ organisation of
he Nepali Congress claimed that
is troops had occupied 40 villages
iround the town since November
12 and vet up provisional Gover)
ernments in the area,

rhe Congress statement claimed
to-day that troops who attacked
Biratnagur, 150 miles southeast of





} the Napalese capital Khatmandu,

were armed with Bren guns, Sten
guns and rifles

No confirmation of the claims
‘ould be obtained from other
sources. The insurrection in Ne-
pal began in the first week of No-
vember after the departure of the
44-year-old King of Nepal, Trib-
huvan from his palace, and instal-
lation on the throne of his three
year old grandson Prince Gyanen-
ir



Reuter.

french Retake
Tongking Post

HANOI, Dec. 11

French troops haye recaptured
a small post In the ecentte of iis
Pongking delta bridgehead threat-
ened by Vietminh rebels, French
army authorities announced here
to-night

The post was lost in a rebel raid
recently

An
three

Army
other
same

Jsually

observers

communique — said
posts were harassed
area

reliable independent
thought that this week

\might prove crucial in the dead-

locked Tongking situation.

If Vietrninh forces ringing the
French perimeter intended to at-
tack without aid from Chinese
Communist troops, it was thought

sossible that they might start
ibout December 18 or 19, an im-
portant anniversary of the rebel

movement

Vietminh propaganda has fre-
juently mentioned this date as the
deadline for the next offensive,
but there were no reports to-day
of French rebel preparations for
in attack by that date.

Reuter,
uments

aos

SERV

THE

labour

Is no heed







IN THESE DAYS of
hustle and bustle and of
brightening
the Home for Christmas

and Cake-making there

for you to
keep a Dispensary at
home for: mixing Cock-
tails !

e

hung’s port of Hungnam, But
whether it would evacuate the
weary outnumbered U.S. 10th
Corps unit in the northeast re-
mains to be seen

The northwest front was rela-
tively quiet. There was a note of
guarded optimism in MacArthur's
statement to correspondents after
he returned to Tokyo from his
quick trip to the war fronts

He had conferred on the spot
with his top generals. The United

Nations Command in spite of its

recent heavy fighting is in ex-

cellent shape with high morale

and conspicucus self-confidence.

The U.N. Commander said that
although heavily outnumbered, it
has come through in a superior
manner,

wnemy claims of U.N. losses
were fantastically exaggerated.
Losses inflicted on the enemy had
been staggering, estimated by lo-~
cal commanders in the fleld as
high as 10 to | compared to our
own

Associated Press Correspondent
Tack Macbeth, the only wire ser-
vice newspaper man who was with
the trapped forces, said that more
than 400 wounded were flown
from the snow-mantled airstrip at
Koto until two days before the
final breakout drive

Most of the wounded were mar-
ines, There was no estimate of
American dead, but Maebeth said
the number would be high,

Two days ago he wrote; “T
watched nearly 200 bodies nosed
nto a big grave by a bulldozer
There was no time for more elab-
orate arrangements .".—(CP)

Idiotic Statement

LOWESTOFT, England, Dee, 11.

Works Minister Richard Stokes
on Sunday night described the
Allies’ uncondftional surrender
policy of the Second World War
as an idiotic statement which kept
fighting going for an extra year.

Stokes also told the meeting that
Prime Minister Attlee succeeded
in getting Americans to forget
about this idea in regard to the
Korean War and to agree that
there shall be a negotiated settle-
ment. Minister Stokes is not a
member of the Cabinet which sets
the Government policy,

—C.P.)

Lo LLCS |

TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE





NEWS
Ring 3113 Day or Night.
oS THE ADVOCATE

PAYS FOR NEWS.





COCKTAILS

K.W.V. WAY!!

up



TRY

K.W.V. PAARLITA COCKTAIL

Ready-mixed with all the necessary ingredients and
contained in a Cocktail-Shaker Bottle !

All you have to do is keep K.W.V. PAARLITA

COCKTAIL in your refrigerator and when the Cock-
tail Hour arrives, SHAKE and SERVE!!

A DELICIOUS = TROUBLE-SAVING

COCKTAIL

If your Dealer does not stock it,
‘Phone R. M. JONES & CO., LTD,
Dial 2053 — Mr. Fitzgerald
'
— ae Se re eet 7

A



RRR SS ai

PAGE TWO

eee



Carub Calling



MR. AND MRS FRED TOPPIN who spent their honeymoon ix 8

arbados

returned to Grenada yesterday afternoon by B.W_I.A
Mr. Toppin is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. R, Toppin of Newhaven,

Hastings.
. ECORATION HOUSE”, situ-
ated at “Cold Spring Cot-
tage”, St. James, opened yester-|
day with a collection of West In-
dian flowers, ;
ed here.
by Mr. Richard Ciccimarra, the”
ar rent old Viennese artist who
is at present in Barbados wit is
wife. They arrived here cen
weeks ago in their yacht ‘Tern
II. Mr. Ciccimarra who has giv-
en exhibitions in Salzburg, Vienna
and London is the painter to the
Horticultural Society in England
“Decoration House” should be a
great outlet for local handicraft
as I understand that besides the
paintings there are also a collec-
tion of local handicrafts and some
from England. ;

Here Four Years Ago

{ RRIVING from Martinique
yesterday afternoon by B.W.

1.A., were Mrs. Madeleine Seriot
and her daughter Mady who were
in Barbados about four years ago
on a holiday. This time they plan
to spend three weeks and are
guests at the Ocean View Hotel,

Meeting

Seawell
M* DUDLEY LEACOCK, Jnr.,
and Mr. Jose de Montbrun
were at Seawell yesterday morn-
ing to meet Mr, Eric Grell, Di-
rector of Grell & Co,, in Port-
of-Spain, who arrived from Trini
dad by B.W.I.A,
Here for about three days he is
a guest at the Hotel Hastings,

‘Mouse And Skins”’

os young Lodge School boys
left for Venezuela yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A, to spend the
Christmas holidays with their
parents. They were Robin and
Dennis Manelski, sons of Mr. anc
Mrs. Erie Manelski of Venezuela.

Dennis, the more talkative of
the two boys, is a twelve-year old
freckled faced youngster always
smiling. Dennis tells me that at
school he is called “Mouse”: his
elder brother's nickname is
“Skins”.




Ladies’
' Fashion

SHOES

“HOLLANDIA”
“ARCOLA”
“MANSFIELD”
“LILLEY & SKINNER”

Styles for all

Spent Honeymoon Here

R. AND MRS. FRED {OPPIN,
who spent their honeymoon

most of them paint-*sin Barbad 5 4
é Os returned to Grenaaa
The collection was done? et 4

yesterday afternoon by B.W.1.A.

Mr, Toppin who is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Toppin of
“New Haven’ Hastings, is with
yBovell and Skeete’s Branch in
Grenada,

Mrs. Toppin is the former Joyce
Johnson of Grenada,

School Teacher
ISS NELLIE BAILEY, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. R
Bailey of St. George arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A.
to spend three weeks’ holiday with
her parents
She is a school teacher
Naparima High
Fernando,

at the
School in San

Down For Christmas
T present holidaying in Bar-
bados is Mrs. Helena M.
Browne a Barbadian who for
many years has been living in
New York. She hopes to be here
for Christmas.

upert’s Autumn Prim



Rupert is very excited ar what he

tas heard. ‘ S_ that's what is hap-
anung.’’ he cries “No wonder
Mary is so contrary! | saw that
mp only a few minutes ago. He
an straight towards this sundial:
then he seemed to vanish."* ** Yes,"
says the elf. “I've noticed before
that this little track Snished at the

en



Men’s

and

r by

MEN’S SHOES —

shoes

relatively

Sugar Accountant

"y i for ten days’ holiday is

Mr. Barry Fisher who is the
Accountant at Caroni Ltd., in
Trin'dad. He arrived from Trini-
dad, yesterday morning by BWIA
and isa guest at the
‘Hotel i

Represented Windward

Isles
MoM" EDWARD HUGHES,
of the representatives of
the Windward Islands at the West
Indian Conference at Curacao
arrived from. Trinidad yesterday
B.W.LA. and will be leaving

| later in the week for St. Vin-
| cent by the Lady Rodney. Mr.
Hughes who is stayng at the

Ocean View Hotel is a Barrister
at Law and a member of the Leg-
islative Council in St. Vincent,

For Christmas Holidays
R. AND MRS. C. A. Burton
arrived from Trinidad yes-

terday morning by B.W.1.A. for

the Christmas holidays. Mr. Bur-
ton is a Senior Master at Bishop’s

High School in Tobago. They are

here for about five weeks.

Conference Secretary
M* NATHAN BREWER who
arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.1.A. in-
transit from Miami is the Secretary
of General Conferences of the
Seventh Day Adventists with
Headquarters in Washington,

He is here for about ten days
for the Seventh Day Adventists’
Convention which is at present
going on here.

Wins A Lamp

ARIB was among the many
people who took a chance at
the electric reading lamp which
was raffled at the Children’s Car-
nival on Saturday afternoon, How-
ever the lucky winner was Mrs.
Ena Goddard of “Viamede” Rock-
ley.

Beauty Specialist

MONG the passengers who

arrived at Seawell, Saturday
was Miss Ann Thomas who came
from England via Curacao 10
spend an indefinite holiday with
her sister and brother-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Keith Jones,
who have been guests at the
Paradise Beach Club for 3 months
and expect to remain there until
the end of January.

Apart from being a graduate
nurse, Miss Thomas is a well
known London Beauty Specialist,
and for the last few years lis
been conducting a School of
Beauty Culture in the West End
of London,

Week-end Arrivals

M* and Mrs. A. C, Wilcox ac-
companied by their young
daughter Patricia arrived from
Venezuela via Trinidad over the
week-end by B.W.I.A, They are
here for a month’s holiday, their
first in four years.

Mr. Wilcox is in the Accounts
Department of Shell Caribbean
Petroleum Co., in Maracaibo.



rer

Fa



| wonder wh

the imp
comes this way.” ‘* Well, I'll help
you to try to find out,’ replies
Rupert. ‘ But first I wish you'd
come and tell Mary and her grand-
father why such strange things are
happening in their garden.” And
he leads the way back through the
tall grass.

CVSSEOSSSSSSOSSSSSSSSSSE6SS .

will

expensive against

become scarce

to-day’s modest prices BUY NOW



Coat Style - Collar
“ELITE”

“REGAL”

Gents ‘IDOL’



“PYRAMID”
MENS clrd, edge
HANDKERCHIEF 54c¢.

SHIRTS renown

sports 4.75
attached - STRIPES
4.86
631

ankle-hose 1.00—1.75

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

BROAD STREET

DIAL 4606

DIAL 4220

Windsor

one



OO EEeem'—=D=—T=—=2—00—EEOO=-F SS

BARBADOS

Programme

TUESDAY, DECEMBER i2, 1950

7.00 am, The New 7.10 am News
Analysis; 7.15 am. BBC Revue Orches-
tra; 7.45 a.m. Generally Speaking; 8.00
a.m. From ‘the Editoriais; 8.10 a.m. Pro-
gramme Parade; 8.15 am. Let's Make
Music;. 9.00 a.m. Close Down; 12.00 noon
The News; 14.0 p.m. News Analysis;
12.15 p.m. Programme Parade; 12.18 p.m.
Music From Grand Hotel; 1.00 p.m. On
The Job; 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30
pin. Tip Top Tunes; 200 p.m. The
News; 2.10 p.m. Home News From
Britain; 2.15 p.m. Sports Review; 2.30

p.m. Radio Theatre; 4.00 p.m. The News;
410 p.m. The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m,
BBC Northern Orchestra; 5.00 p.m. Rena
Edwards; 5.15 p.m. Progranime Parade;
5.30 pm, Welsh Magazine; 6.00 p.m.
Letter From London; 615 p.m. New
Records; 7.00 p.m, The News; 7.10 p.m.
News Analysis; 7.15 p.m. West Indian
Guest Night; 7.45 p.m. Generally Speak-
ing; 8.00 p.m, Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m.
United Nations Report; 8.20 p.m, Com-
poser of the Week; 8.30 p.m. On The
Job; 845 BBC Midland Light Orchestra;
930 p.m. Two Way Exchange Pro-
gramme; 10.00 p.m. The News; 10,10
p.m. From The Editorials; 10.15 p.m.
Tip Top Tunes; 10.45 p.m. Report From,
Britain; 11.00 p.m. British Concert Hall.



CROSSWORD






Across
‘ tepurted to be the past of many
a villain, (5)
>» The Hebrew wil) tel) you it’s
about half a galion from Rome. (4)
% Obviously made the nut die, (6)
6 To ap afterthought it’s a sacred
song. (3)
Ties to one place. (4)
here's no more room.
eee pw (3)
To a little saint it can brag. Pd
Made so as | am refreshed. (5)
Such ari affected smile. (5)
To the Scot this treen was iast
evening (3)
This is natura! to mina,
He is used to cell iife. (3)
Brings the teams in? (7)

vown
one of nine.

(4)

een ee

(6)

FON CmBIOVEN

Soh

thalia was (4)
Many vote for Mun! tn this? (7)
Code of ceremonies. (6)
Colloquiaily conardls. (6)
Verse tn modern style (3)
Grape used for sweet wine. (7)
Deceptive no doubt (7)

It ts often said to be wired. (8)
The boss returns from Assam. (9)
vt the task be wickerwork ?
(G6)

Could make a graduate err (5)
With pace around it floats. (3)
With son following It would give
relish (3)

P— COU wee

tore
co

Solution of veSterGay > Luezic Across:
4 Girth: 5 and & Down, Usefulness. 9,
Draught: 11 Kids. 15. Widow, 14. Even;
15. Dear; 17 Abele, 20 Spools 21. Siam:
25, Iris: 25. Peri; 26, Plint: 27 Astrology
Down: 2 Irk; 5 Raid 4 Tudor: 6,
Stave: 7, eosiing: ® See 5 Across,
9 Dewdrop, 10 oe; 12, Swap: 16,
Eases: 18. Boil. 19 Dirt. 22. air. 24 Rio





Extra Special:—

PLAZA—Bridgetown

(On _ Stage) - - -
WED. 13th and THURS. Mth
8.30 to 9.00 p.m.

THE HAPPY FOUR ORCHESTRA
(The Bermuda Bop Specialist)
In Action Along With
FEATURE FILM







re,

| PLAZA

BRIDGETOWN

| TODAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m,
and Continuing

ERROL FLYNN in
WARNER BROS.

| MONTANA

Color by Technicolor
Alexis SMITH—S. Z. SAKALL



Special MATINEE THURS, 2
Kane RICHMOND in - ~

“DON’T GAMBLE WITH
STRANGERS”

and
Sidney TOLER as Charlie Chan in
“DARK ALIBI”

(Monogram Double)











OPENING FRIDAY 15TH
“WHIPLASH” : Dane Clark









—TS

GRAND PUBLIC
MOTOR AUCTION

will be held on Friday 15th

December. on the premises

of the SUPREME
COMPANY, | 85.

Street

MOTOR
Roebuck



Here is a selection of some
sale to
purses and

’ ’

of the vehicles for
suit all persons
purposes:

1946 Fargo pick-up
1947 Ford V8 Station wagon

1947 Morris ‘10’
1945 Ford ‘Prefect’ saloon
1939 Vauxhall ‘25’ saloon
1938 Chrysler ‘Royal’ sedan
1935 Ford V8 sedan (2)
1936 Hillman Minx

|

saloon

saloon

1939 Morris ‘12’

1937 Morris ‘10°

4 ton pick-up.

Motor vehicle owners
wishing to take this oppor-
tunity to sell their cars are
asked to present them at the
above address before 10 a.m.
on the day of the sale or
phone 2741 for driver. All
vehicles must be in running
order, unless otherwise ar-
ranged previous to the auc-
tion. ‘

Vehicles will be sold to
the highest bidder unless a
reserve price
ranged.

has been ar-



Selling time 1—4 p.m
Sales strictly Cash.
} 12.12.50.—4n





i
|
|

|



ote

B.B.C. Radio SS



ADVOCATE



“XMAS NOVELTIES”

By “DELAVELLE”’
of Bond Street, England
The Famous :
BLUE ORCHIS PERFUME
m Viking Ships
» Plastic Guitar Pack
pe » Heart Novelty
» Vase Shaped Vials.
DEWAVELLE’S :
By CANDLELIGHT PERFUME
in vase shaped vials
“CRESTA PACK” Novelty contains
1 BLUE ORCHID PERFUME
1 BY CANDLELIGHT
These make ideal Christmas Gifts
For your Xmas shopping deal at—

BOOKER'S (B’DOs) DRUG STORES LID.

Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings







select your gifts

CIGARS, CIGARETTES, CIGARETTE CASE, PIPES
LIGHTERS
Picture Boxed CHOCOLATES by Cadbury—Fry Rowntree
CONFECTIONERY—Assorted Kinds



COLLINS LTD.

from

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
MATINEE : TO-MORROW AT 5.00 P.M.
RODDY McDOWALL

in Robert Louis Stevenson's

‘“*KIDNAPPED”’
with
SUE ENGLAND — DAN O’HERLIHY — ROLAND WINTERS
A Monogram Picture

SS

|
|



| PLAZA Theatre = o1sT!N

Last 2 Shows TO-DA~ 5 & 8.30 p.m.
“KID GALAHAD” & ‘FIND THE BLACKMAILER”





Wed. and Thurs, 5 & 8.30 p.m.
“TO THE VICTOR” &
Dennis MORGAN—

(Warner’s Double)
“PASSAGE FROM HONG KONG”



Midnight Saturday 16th (Monogram Double)
ONE THRILLING NITE (John Beal) &
THE KNOCKOUT (Leon ERROL)

—————=

GARETT YW (The Garden) ST. JAMES

Last Show To-day 8.30 p.m. (Monogram Double)

Johnny Mack Brown (in Both)
“PARTNER OF THE TRAIL” & “OVERLAND TRAILS

&



(Monogram Double)
Gilbert ROLAND as
Cisco Kid in

“GAY CAVALIER”

Wed. & Thurs. 8.30 p.m.
Leo GORCEY and
The Bowery Boys in

“MR. HEX”













fy eae eee — eR eee Pew 2S CS

%
i}
i

'

y

Select some of these

CHRISTMAS GIFTS.

Tea Spoons Electric Toasters

2 & 3 Pe. Carving Sets ” Kettles

Fruit Spoons ” Boiling Rings
Nickel Plated Ash Trays % Irons

Cigarette Cases
Cigarette Lighters

Immersion Heaters
Pyrex Gift Sets
Pyrex Ovenware

ALSO
Christmas Tree Decorations and
Bubble Lights.



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT — Telephone No. 2039









a ae =
‘A Week End Film for Mid
TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 5 & 830

TUESDAY,











DECEMBER 12, 1950

Build up resistance with this scientific,
good tasting tonic. Minor ailments can
be dangerous. If you catch cold easily
because you are low in A& D Vitamins,
build up your stamina now with good-
tastio ig Scott's Emulsioa.
more than just a tonic—

it’s POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

Scott's Emulsion is a gold mine of
natural A&D Vitamins. Valuable for all
the family—in rainy season os dry season.

Ee

HiGtH ENERGY FOOD TONIC

EMPIRE

To-day and To-morrow 4.45
and 8.30

M-G-M Presents

“CRISIS”
Starring
Cary Grant — Paula Raymond
with

Jose Ferrer and Signe Hasso



ROXY

Last Two Shows To-day 4.30
and 8.30

Republic Big Double

“END OF THE ROAD”

and

“RENEGADES OF THE
SENORA”

with

Alan “Rocky” Lane and his
Stallion Black Jack



Shop at...

PLANTATIONS LTD.




We Can Supply A Wide Variety of...

PAINTS. DISTEMPERS and
ENAMELS

— ALSO —
FRENCH POLISH, STAINS & VARNISHES
You can make your rooms more attractive
by dressing your Floors. We have:
LINOLEUM, in Rolls and Mats
RILONEUM, the modern Plastic Floor Covering
gee For Prompt and Courteous Service

Week Enterta inment







TOM EWELL
LOUIS CALHERN
ANN DVORAK - BARRY SULLIVAN

MARGARET PHILLIPS - JEAN HAGEN
A METRO-GOLDWYN-MAYER PICTURE

ROYAL

To-day and To-morrow 4.30

and 8.30

Kathryn Grayson and *
Jose Iturbi

in

“THAT MIDNIGHT
KISS”

* SHADOW

WALL

with

Ann Southern and Zachary
Scott

OLYMPIC

To-day and To-morrow 4.30
and 8.30
20th Century Fox Double
Dick Haymes a Vera Ellen

ON THE



“CARNIVAL IN COSTA

RICA”
and
“THE HOMESTRETCH™

Cornel Wilde and Maureen
O'Hara
















‘THEATRE



hE



ge nem

eet emu)



TUESDAY, DECEMBER

12,

1950



Three Villages That Escaped
The Wrath Of Etna

By CONRAD PALLENHERG

ROME.

SINCE Mount Etna, the Sicilian
volcano, woke up last Saturday
night it has been a terrifying
week for the 10,000 peasants liv-
ing on its slopes.

Preceded by a deep rumbling
two craters burst open on ihe
north side, one 4,200 feet and
the other 3,900 feet up.

The darkness was slit by red
flashes reaching up to the clouds
and tingeing the towering pall of
smoke with pink and yellow.

Explosions sounding like an
artillery barrage made the ground

vibrate.

3 Miles Wide
_ Peasants saw streams of glow-
ing lava pour from the craters,
merge forces and start flowing
down towards them.

Three miles wide, the snake
sizzled over the snow down the
ravine for about five miles.

Then the lava branched off in
two prongs, one heading at 259
yards an hour for the village of
Fornazzo, the other moving
towards the villages of Milo and
Randazzo.

At dawn men from Fornazzo
climbed to the eruption front.
The lava was no longer glowing,
but appeared like an 18ft. bulg-
ing wall of black-grey smoulder-—
ing stones.

At 10 Yards
Unbearable heat kept the men
at ten yards’ distance, and even
those who ventured so near were
on their toes ready to flee.
At almost regular intervals the
wall gave way to internal pres-





Bina ia eruption,
sure and crumbled; from big red
mouths lava leaped forward

swallowing up another five or six
feet of soil.

The men rushed down to For-
nazzo with bad news. If the lava

kept up the pace, the village
would be engulfed.
Rain of Ashes

The peasants began to move
out. Under a rain of ashes 2,000
men, women, and children aban-
doned Fornazzo,

Next day the women of For-
nazzo assembled on the dyke
over-looking the advancing lava,
and prayed to the Virgin Mary
to save their homes.

Then a strange thing happened.
The pace of the lava slowed and
it changed direction, leaving
Fornazzo unharmed.

Meanwhile, more craters—37 in









all—had opened ar treams
of lava ent ree the
other prong etc in the
direct of Milo ar ndazzo

By Tuesday sold police |
were preparing t these |

two villages.
On Wednesday

there

vas a lull

in the eruption, and the evacua-
tion was suspended

But on Thursday more craters

opened—now there were 50—

and the lava resumed its advance

at 20 yards an hour, Yet again

the peasants started packing
Statue Carried

Two processions were held in
the threatened villages. The
peasants of Milo took from the
church the golden statue of their
patron Saint, Andrew, and
marched through the narrow
street.

In Randazzo they carried a
sacred relic to the eruption front.
It is a piece of red cloth believed
to have belonged’ to the Virgin
Mary

On Friday the explosions
diminished, the wind swept away
the pall of smoke from the vol-
cano, and the lava slowed down,

Now the eruption had prac-
tically ceased,

It had destroyed a few thou-
sand old chestnut trees and sev-
eral vineyards; it had engulfed
two farmhouses belonging to the
Archbishop of Catania and
melted a lot of snow also belong-
ing to the archbishop

For Ice Cream

Since the Middle Ages the
archbishop has exclusive rights
over all snow falling on Etna.

In the spring the snow which
has fallen into specially pre-
pared trenches is covered with
leaves and earth.

In summer it is dug out and
sold to Catania cafe owners,
whose ancestors are said to have
invented ice cream

—L.ES



Intermediate Cricket ;
FAIR SCORES IN A
GOOD DAY’S PLAY

_ EMPIRE were all bowled out for 89 runs in their first
innings by Wanderers at the Bay on Saturday, the second
day in the Seventh Round of Intermediate Cricket Matches.
On the first day there was water on the ground and after
inspection it was decided that the ground was too wet for

play, Saturday produced a
L. Greenidge, the Wanderers’
medium pace bowler bagged

five of the Empire wickets for
49 runs after sending down 14
overs. He bowled steadily but
occasionally pitched a bit short,

In their turn at the wicket
Wanderers are now 127 runs for
the loss of two wickets, opening
batsman D. Alleyne scored a
breezy 39 and V. Lewis and H.
Pierce, the not out batsmen rre
26 and 33 respectively.

At Black Rock, C. Hope bat-
ting patiently enabled Mental
Hospital to score 94. Hope
scored 56 not out and when it
looked like if Mental Hospital
were going to be bowled out
under 50 runs he was contented
to play on the defensive. Al-
though his knock could not be
called attractive he showed de-
termination. C. Lawless after
bowling over 13 overs ended up
with five wickets for 42 runs.

Cable and Wireless in their
first innings are now 49 runs
for the loss of four wickets. The
four wickets were taken by G.
Gordon at a cost of 15 runs,

Batting first Windward scored
98 runs in their first innings
against Y.M.P.C. at Beckles
Road. H. Farmer who went at
number three in the batting
order topscored with 35 runs
while R, Farmer knocked up 33
when he fell a victim to Porter.
E. Branker was the most success-
ful bowler for YÂ¥.M.P.C. He
took four wickets for 11 runs,

Y.M.P.C. in their first inn-
ings after losing six wickets ara
51 runs behind Windward’s first
innings score.

After batting the whole day
at Kensington, Pickwick knocked
up a grand score of 311 for
seven wickets against Spartan.

Opening batsman Trotter laid
the foundation for this score
when he scored 60. P. C. Eve-



















good day’s play.

lyn, one of the not out batsmen

is 84,
SCORES
Empire vs. Wanderers
EMPIRE—First Innings











G. Hinkson c Lewis b L. Greenidge 9
C. Harper b. L. Greenidge 1
M. Taitt 1.b.w. b. Greenidge 7
N. Symmonds b. Proverbs... 1
I. Harris stpd (w.k. Lewis)

Ka Greenidge .4.ce.csese 3
M. Armstrong stpd (w.k. Lewis)

L. Greenidge....., ‘ 28
T. Barrow c. Greenidge b

M. Clark@e.s.5....55, ares 15
P. Wilkin c. (w.k. Lewis) b,

E.R O MR i os oyster bi va 0
G. Rudder not out...... 13
N. Skeete b. M. Clarke 10
N. Sealy absent.......... 0

BOL. eo sseseses 89
BOWLING ANALYSIS

a A AR

L. Greenidge....... 14 1 49 5

Proverbs A 6 0 15 1

M. Clarke.......-.. 7,13 24 3

WANDERERS—First Innings

D. Alleyne b. Armstrong.......... 29
A. Seale stpd. (w.k. Barrow)

b. Harris ‘ si
V. Lewis not out. 26
H. Pierce not out... 33

BRMIT ORs. ce cesyeeceses 6

Total (for 2 wickets)..... 127

BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo M R, W
Cc. WHarper....... 10 3 31 0
G. Rudder.... 8 2 11 0
P. Wilkin......... 13 3 32 0
N Skeete..... ¥% 7 0 32 0
I. Harris....... oe 1 12 1
M. Armstrong...... 3 1 3 1

Menta: Hospital vs. Cable
& Wireless



MENTAL HOSPITAL—First Innings
Vv. Boyce b. Branker 2
E. Quintyne c. Knight b.

R. Lawless..... sees 4
Cc. Williams b. McKenzie 5
C. Hope not out. am 6
M. Crichlow l.b.w. b. C. Lawless 4
Cc. Best 1l.b.w. b. McKenzie 1
R. Chase c. & b. C. Lawless 0
V. Carter l.b.w. b. C. Lawiess 0
R. Rock ee a iter ria: ;
C. Knight l.b.w. b. C. J
Gc. “Gercan b. C. Lawless... 12
Extras.......+.+: Total... ....6465 4

“Te mace. you lovalise

PUNUS

your skin.

POND’S COLD CREAN tocleanse and soften

BOWLING ANALYSIS
°o M R Ww
Branker id

¢ 7 18 1
B. Matthews ! 1 0 9
R. Lawless 6 2 9 1
c Lawless 13.2 3 42 5
R. Croney.. 2 0 8 0
R. MeKenzie 5 1 8 2
CABLE & WIRELESS—ist. Innings
B, Matthews b. Gordon 3
R. McKenzie not out 21
O. Knight b, Gordon 1
R. Lawless c. Williams b. Gordon 11
R, Croney b. Gordon 10
E. Gilkes not out 0
Extras 4
Total (for 4 wickets 49
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO M R Ww

G. Gorden.. 9 8 16 4
M. Chrichlow 3 0 7 0
Cc Knight..... 4 0 6 0
Cc. Hope. 3 1 8 0
R. Rock. 1 0 2 0
Vv Carter 1 0 5 ¢

Y.M.P.C. vs. Windward

WINDWARD-—First Innings
E. Evelyn c. Greenidge b



K. Branker “ ‘ veins i
D. Manning b. Burke 2
H. Farmer l.b.w. b. Hoyos Ky
R. Farmer b. Porter 33
H. V. Farmer _b. K. Branker 0
D. Seale b. E. Branker 10
K, Durant not out 8%
E. Wilkie b. E. Branker 6
R. Farmer b. E._ Branker 1
H. Kirton b. E. Branker 0
A. Thornton absent.. 0
Extras 6
Total..... ‘ ; 98
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R WwW
I Burke. ¥ 3 3 1
H. Webster 4 1 6 0
K. _Branker.. 9 3 22 2
E. Branker . 6 0 ll 4
D. Archer. 7 2 25 9
D. Porter. a. 0 10 1
W. Hoyos . 2 0 2 1
Y.M.P.C.—First Innings
L. Greenidge stpd. wk. b 7
R. Farmer ..... . 7
C. Greenidge stpd. wk. b *
5 stews
L. Burke c, & b. H



1
6

C. MeKenzie c. H .Farmer b
R. Farmer. ae 4
Webster c. (w.k.) b. R. Farmer 2
K. Branker b. D. Wilkie ,
W. Hoyos not out. ;
D. Porter not out :

Extras :
Total (for 6 wickets). - 47
ING ANALYSIS
etn EE
‘armer. +9 0 u .
D Wilkie. . 4 : 7 i
H. Farmer.... 3
Pickwick vs. Spartan
PICKWICK—First Innings is
A. E. Trotter b. Chase 0
E. D. King 1.b.w. McComie pe
R. G. Hoad b. Roberts ti
Evelyn b, Chase x -
it z Yearwood c. Gittens b. Cozier 2
Ww. B. Wills c, Matttewe b. Chase 3.
. C. Evelyn not ou .
M. Foster c, Gittens b, Cozier e
E, L. Hoad not out. a
Wxtras..::..--+- geese ert
Total (for 7 wickets)..-- 311



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»| OLD?

BARBADOS ADVOCATE









In Carlisle Bay
ARRIVALS
M.V Sedgefield Set Wonderful
sellor, M.V. Walter Sweene Yaeht
ill, Yacht Axelia, Sch. W. L
cia, Sch. Rosarene, M.V. Lady Joy
Se Adalina, Sch, Sunshine R Sco
Mary &. Caroline, Sch. Gloria Henrietta
ARRIVALS
Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons
Capt. Every, from St. Kitts, Agents
Schooner Owners’ Association {
Schooner DOrtac, 58 tons Capt.
Gooding, from British Guiana, Agents
Schooner Owners’ Association
Schooner Cloudia 5S Capt
Lewis from British a Agents
Schooner Owners’ Association
MV. Cc. L. M. Tannis, 41 tons, Capt. |
Tannis, from St Vincent, Agents: |
Schooner Owners Association

|
S.S. Biographer, 4073 tons, Capt. Long- |



ster from Londen Agents Messrs. |
DaCosta & Co., Ltd
S.S. Inverrosa, 1235 tons, Capt. Shaw,
from Trinidad, Agents: Messrs. R. M.
Jones |
DEPARTURES |
S.S. Essi, 5357 tons, Capt. Thoresen.
for Venezuela, Agents: Messrs. Robert
Thom & Co. Ltd
Schooner Lucille M. Smith, 74 tons,

Capt. Hassell, for British Guiana, Agents:
Messrs. Robert Thom & Co., Ltd

$.S, Fert Townsend,
Henrickson, for Martinique,
Messrs. DaCosta & Co,, Ltd

S.S. Canadian Challenger, 3935 tons,
Capt. Clarke, for St. Vincent, Agents:
Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd.

Schooner Everdene, 68 tons, Capt. Tan-

1944 tons, Capt

Agents:

nis, for Dominica, Agents; Schooner
Owners’ Association

Schooner Zita Wonita, 69 tons Capt
Peniston, for Trinidad, Agents: Schoon
er Owners’ Association

S.S. tkauna, 3967 tons, Capt J) Terson
for Jamaica, Agents: Messrs. DaCosta &
Co.. Ltd

SS. Alcoa Polari 3845 tons. Capt.
Hansen. for St. Vincent, Agents Messrs |
DaCosta & Co., Ltd

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Lid., adyisé



that they can now communicate with
the following ships threugh their Bar

bados Const Statiot j
S.S. Tapahony, «4. Meline, as. Golfito
8.8. Rangitiki, ss. Bayano Gundine

Ss. Feangitat Olympic Games, s |
Dritamsea 1 a. Jar MeKay
S. Veline, s s

Fort Townshend



Loide Cuba, ss. ©







Barsil s. Iv k,
a8. Yaka, es. Urug s. Alcoa Ranger
8.8 Biographer, Ravensberg,
A. W. Peake, ss, Arakaka, s. Luisa C
s. Corilla, s.s. Hyefina, M.S, Labauie
8.8. Naranio, s.s. Noravind, s.s, Canche
s. Michael, 4.5 Essi, Foste
ss. Yamhill, m.v. Guaranesia, s.s, Lanse
Bornhoten, s.s Poukoulet, 3.5 Maris

De Larrinaga.

Seawell

ARRIVALS
From TRINIDAD:

Dhausarran Saroop, Vernon Berry
Andrew Christine, Samuel Taylor, Hamme!
Ghany, Vera De Montbrun, Jose De
Monibrun, Jose Carrera, Lydia Carrera,
Cyril Merry, Stanley Murphy, Walter
Girling, G, Reeves, Zenaida Antonetti,
Fernando Antonetti, Sofla Kort, Ricardo
Kort, Falicitas Kort, Michael Hanschell,
Nancy Went, Frederick Boyce, Malcolm
Melville, Albert Wilcox, Sybil Wilcox,
Patricia Wilcox, Comm: King-Landale,
Ame Thomas, L. Fielding, Elliot Ward,
Rawle Davis, PeterNeharkin, C L.
Lowe, Michael Nassiff, Phillip Nassiff,
Peter Gaffney, Ira Julien, Chatherine
Julian, Ronald Julian, Anthony Julian,
Pelham Julian, Keith Julian, Inskin
Julian, Fleur Julian, Louis Julian, Errol
Julian, Antonio Chirinos, Jorge Chirinos,
> do Chirinos, Carlos Chirinos, Car)
e, Lillian Degryse, Harm Post,
Gwendolyn Knight, George Adams,
Archibald Brereton, Martin Clarke,
Joseph Carter,
From MAIQUETIA:

Edward K. Corbin, Doris Corbin, Dora
Cedilio, Angel Cedilio, Mariano Gosa,
Magaly Gosa, Jesus Celaya, Begotta
Celaya, A. J. Gardanelli, Cardarelli,
Cecil Skeete, J. Mahon, Rimon Ocho
From GRENADA:

Beatrice Vidmer, George Vidmer, Fran-

cis Alleyne, Anne Alleyne, Bruce Rob-

inson, Jean Robinson, Warren Thorpe,

Owen Cumberbatch.
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.L.

For Trinidad:

Mr, George Radix, Miss Joan Joseph,
Miss Edris Chang-Yit, Miss Corinne
Chang-Yit, Mrs. Louisa Chang-Yit, Miss
Auroria Walters, Miss Jacqueline Trot
man, Mr. Donald Armstrong, Mrs. Mary
Armstrong, Dr, Frank Grannum, Mr
William Hess,-Mr. Walter Mayers, Mrs
Nellie Mayers, Miss Mary Mayers, Mstr.
J. Mayers, Mr, Henry Seaford, Mr. Louts
Spence, Mstr. Charles Turpin, Mstr.
Patrick O’Connor, Miss Jean Taylor,
Mstr. David Taylor, Mrs. May Stuart,
Mr. Harold Bishop, Mstr. Michael Acosta,
Mstr. David Willman, Mstr. Christopher
Godfrey, Mstr. Patrick Kelly, Mstr.
Philip Gaidry, Mstr, Joseph Gaidry, Mr
Jean Berte, Mrs. Pisele Berte, Mr.
Edward Simmons, Mrs. Margaret Sim-
mons, Mr. Wayne Sharp
For La GUATRA

John Luciesmith, Mrs
smith, lan MeGibbon,
Mstr Ww'tiiam



BY B.W.LA.L



Miriam Lucie-
Rafael Valenzuela,
Sch it Mr Charles
Milet, Mstr Daniel Easdon, Mstr
Michael Easdon, Miss Jean Duranson,
Miss Teresa Troyana, Mr. Michael Milo-
lavaky

For ANTIGUA:

Constance McCubbing, Panny
bing. Elizabeth Cave, J. Marton-Criuck-
shank, Stephen Taifook, J. C. Mac
Michael, E. Mac Michael,

MeGub-





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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 9) ADVOGATE

se rss feces cd



Printed by the Advesste Co.. Lid.. Broad 81. Bridgetown.

Tuesday, December 12, 1950



CREAMERY

AT the end of the Annual Industrial Ex-
hibition last week, His Excellency the
Governor reviewing the show and its
potentialities gave the public the informa-
tion that “the scheme for a Central Cream-
ery had been accepted in principle”. This
is information for which the general public
has been anxiously seeking for some time.

At a recent meeting of the House of As-
sembly questions were put to the senior
member of the Executive as to the fate of
the scheme which had been submitted by
Mr. A. G. Mill a former Livestock Officer
and it might be that the information
vouchsafed by the Governor will be the
kernel of the answer to that reply.

The Governor went un to point out hat
“the development of a dairy industry in
Barbados as an ancillary to sugar produc-

tion is entirely dependent upon the estab-
lishment of a Central Creamery”.

It is worthy of notice that on the same
day the considerations of the West Indian
Conference in. Curacao were directed
towards this identical aspect of agricul-
turai development in the Caribbean. Dr.
Daniel Neumark of the Food & Agriculture
Organisation put some of the conclusions
of his research to the Conference. The
production of milk and poultry were
among the prerequisites for improving the
ecoriomy of the area.

In this, Jamaica has already taken the
lead and besides paying special attention



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Educate Children At| â„¢

Home Or Overseas?
| Problem of The Colonial Official

SHOULD chikiren be educated
iu the Colonies where their
parents reside, or should they be
sent to school in England?

This problem has presented itself
ever since the first British settler
overseas was able to have his
family with him Which is best
for the child; which the wisest
course for his or her future?

Many paremts do send their
children to England and are con-

; tinuously faced with the problem
| of where to settle the children
during school holiduys. It has
oo suggested that the Colonial
| Office should make itself respon-
sible for providing holiday homes
for these “temporary” orphans.

|
|
| The whole problem is dis-
j;cussed at length in a stimu-
| Jating article in “Carona” (the
; Colonial Service Journal) by
| Cecily Evans, wife of an East
| African Government official. She
| belongs to the school of opinion
| which sends its children back to
| Britain for their education, “to
essimilate English thought, out-
\leok and background,” but de-
jplores the expense and the diffi-
culty encountered in doing so
under present canditions. Few
relations in England can still wel-
come children into spacious homes
for long periods

“That side of English life, that
tremendous opportunity for
Colonial children to have the bes!
{kind of upbringing for build
ithem into English subjects has
gone,” she writes “For one
reason or another, some inevitable
it is true, but others remediabic
the Colonial child of today is not
growing up to regard England as
home. It is the place to which
he is taken once every few years
where he has to make his own
bed and wash up the dishes and
put on his own shoes—he sees a

completely one-sided picture cf
Fagland and it is small wonder

that he does not much like what
he sees.”

The Colonial Office has already
had before it the proposal Mrs
Evans puts forward that it should



inz



fy Hazel May

likely to be made until it has some
clear indication of what support
homes of this king would, in fact,
receive from the Colonial Service.

That Colonial Office doubts are
justifiable is reflected in the
attitude of former Commissioners
for Nyasaland and Northern
Rhodesia now in London and with
whom I discussed the subject.

Mr. S. S. Murray, Commissioner
for Nyasaland, told me that the
majority of Nyasaland children
concerned now received all their
schooling in Southern Rhodesia or
South Africa — a practice which
started continued since for reasons of
fimance and conve tience. He be-
lieved parents wei: most likely to
be influenced by whether their
children were to remain in the
territory to earn a liveliheod,

“If they are, then in most cases
—and this is my opinion—+#t is far
better for the child to go to school
in that country. If they are sent
to England they become unsettled,
ami when the time comes to re-
turn they will probably want to
take a job where they are. If
they return to the colony, they
will leave friends and interests
behind them, and in many cases
will soon want to return to
Britain.”

Mr. H. K. McKee, Commissioner
for Northern Rhodesia, who him-
self has a son and daughter, be-
lieves that where a colony has
good schools, children should be go
educated in them up to University
standard, and then sent to England
if necessary

“I believe the child who has had
Colonial experience and an educa-
tion at a school where all the staff
have been recruited in England,
has great advantages in experience
over the child educated in
eee he said. “The former

has probably travelled to England,
and possibly to the Continent with
its parents during their leaves, and
has seen and dome a great deal

The other side of the picture is
aptly summed up by Mrs. Evans
“Probably the worst aspect for the
child completely educated in the
Colonies”, she says, is the lack of
opportunity for helping others
The child grows up with
the idea that he has his duties
vis-a-vis the rest of the family—
he has to help with the chores, do
some of the shopping, mind the
baby, chop wood. He takes it as
a matter of course, it is part of his

upbringing. The child in the
Colonies, with few exceptions, is
waited on all his life. The table
is laid for him, food is passed to
him and cleared away after he
has finished. He may saddle his
horse, but he does not have to
groom it or muck out the stable.
He may, when he grows older,
supervise the milking; but he does
not do it himself. He is on the
surface of things — he never gets
down to the basic realities,

“Another serious lack is the
absence of competition. There
are comparatively few schools—in
Kenya only two for boys of
secondary school age. There is
none of that rivalry and incentive
to excel which exists when there
are fixtures between a dozen
Schools; and, to a certain extent
when there are scholarships to be
competed for. Nor do the boys
have the opportunity of watching
first-class sport.”

She regrets the comparative lack
of freedom of girls brought up i)
the Colonies. “Whereas boys cai

go off on their bicycles on day-

children they must never be un-
attended by a duenna, be it
parent, ayah or schoolmistress.
They are, perforce, cree et
and colour-conscious, are

denied that carefree, beeemandead
life that English girls enjoy, int®
whose it never enters that

WAR BY PROXY

DELMER

SEFTON

'
}
}
}
i
}

FOR the Chinese Communist invasion of |
Korea and the new crisis this has caused, I}

TUESDAY,

DECEMBER 12, 1950





D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE

eee

Usually Now

blame one main cause: the
diplomacy of the West. Bots TOMATO KETCHUP .......... 42 38
As the Korean war has developed, spokes- Pkgs. CASTOR SUGAR ........0..0-- 22 19
men of the U.S. State Department have pro- Tins CORN B H CEREAL 31 a

claimed in ever less ambiguous terms: “If
there is one thing we will do anything to
avoid, it is to involve the United States in

war with China.”

One factor only deterred the Chinese Com-
munists—and their Svengalis in the Kremlin
—from cashing this blank cheque for Far
Eastern aggression before this. It was the
mistake they had made over South Korea.

For, prior to President Truman’s energetic
reaction, authoritative Americans had de-
clared again and again that the U.S. had
however, Moscow
and Peking have become confident.

written off Korea. Now,

BELIEF

THEY believe the Americans really mean
it when they say they'll go to any lengths to
avoid war with China. This belief they base

on:—

1, The pusillanimous reaction of the West
to the Communist try-on when they sent
Chinese troops into Korea to defend the vital

Yalu River Dam.

2. The public confession of General Brad-
ley that the Korean campaign had absorbed
all the United States’ available military
strength; that they were unable to meet a
challenge on another front as well.

3. The assessment of Stalin’s Political
Intelligence experts that American foreign
policy after the recent elections is in such a
crisis that the State Department is incapable

of taking a major decision.

The Moscow Politburo, always inclined to
be incautiously over-confident in moments

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A PRESENT THAT WILL
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A ROGERS

of success, have recovered from the diffidence
that shook them at the height of their Korean
defeats in mid-September. Then they were

UPRIGHT

“eeeereennener e*

e008

to the rearing of livestock the Government
in that island has established a creamery
to which producers send their milk. It has
been found convenient to launch a con-
densery which is aiming at supplying an \s
even wider West Indian market.

The objection has been taken that in this
island there are no lands available for the
large scale rearing of cattle but it will be
noted the number of milk producing ani-
mais has been maintained and that produc-
tion has increased owing to the improve-
ment of breeds.

Pg the
— aie ot oom hostels for more. If children “finish in tions to remote parts of

> arents, Britaim they are at the right age coun! — is
‘ colina: over aap. hogy of tee Dig cla to absorb and appreciate all that So which is it to be? Colonial} conciliatory

7
g Itural in their life, experience and width of vision? | .proad.
+ ouses of England and statfing is new amd cu ; be
hem with retired Colonial Civil aot S + dag ‘any ten wes Colonial parents themselves must} NOW they are back in the mood of exult-
o. SF the Colonial Office tl non ation that the beginning of the Korean war

so much in the dumps that they sent out “Be
orders to their diplomats





made by the Colonial Office, or is the benefit of home life.” decide.

Another shipment just arrived.
ee . se produced in them. At that time they thought

e
2 e they had found a new and successful tech-
“MOM ... A Doctor Pins

A Label On Mothers Who Never "pase aise DACOSTA & CO. LTD.
Let Go of Their Children

This is the technique of war by proxy, war
that does not involve the Soviet Union
Hy James Hartlett

directly, but at the same time allows her to

achieve her strategic objectives by military
. force.

she did not do so much damage : : .

4A Var Wnitaven’s: Satarek. We ale There is evidence that the early successes

is always seeking to look beauti-] of the North Korean blitz—against American

This establishment of a creamery will be
of special interest now when the fate of
dairies in Bridgetown is still in the balance.

MILLIONS of mothers do not
know how to bring up a child.

All they know is how to rear a plana ee a ae as well as Asiatic troops—turned Kremlin
It is not yet certain whether they will be miieee ” ee. PP eMNee hair-do’s, diets, massage, faciai| thoughts to European objectives. Their mili-
forced to move out of the City in accord- |,eached by mild-mannered, 64- exercises, and fashion worship. {tary experts decided that the chances of a
ance with the recent regulations, year-old Dr. Edward Strecker. 5 ,

children, unless she looks “just}Cominform “volunteer” force blitzing their

oF aan ne gl Walse ideal ot} Way to a fait accompli in Tito’s Yugoslavia

He was wartime consultant to the
surgeons-general of the American

It may be that the establishment of a
Creamery will be the answer to the prob-

- lem. Even if dairies are moved out of the

City, despite the initial inconvenience
which may be caused there will be no dis-
location of supply. It will also ensure a
better milk supply inasmuch as_ the
methods of production can be suit4d to less
exacting conditions and better hours,

One condition precedent to this is the
maintenance of proper cold storage facil-
ities. The Government's attitude towards
this necessity in the past has not been en-
couraging as a look at the cold storage
facilities in the Public Market will show.

The establishment of a Creamery con-
ducted by the Government will ensure
reasonable prices and good distribution.
The producers from the outlying districts

forces,

His scathing attack on bad
mothers* marks the culmination of
nearly ten years spent collecting
case-history evidence in hospital
mental wards, recruiting centres,
battle casualty stations and in his
own New York consulting room.

He has a fixed label on the
millions of women who have failed
to rear their children into mature,
independently minded adults. He
calls them “moms.”

Though they may be beautiful
or plain, rich or poor, well dressed
or dowdy, they all have one thing
in common; A mom holds on to
her children too long and she
almost never willingly relin-
quishes her ‘rasp.

Strecker’s researches have ex-
posed seven distinct mom types.
it is easy to recognise them:—

THE COMMON MOM: She is
persuasively dominant. By gentle
rebukes, sighs, and occasional
tears she supervises the way her
grown-up children dress, how they
behave, how they choose their



somebody else to handle their own
difficulties,

THE AILING MOM: Her
doctor can find nothing wrong
with her—“she just doesn’t seem
to be particularly strong.”

Without voicing her feelings,
she believes that she has given
all her strength to the upbringing
of her children. She makes one
of them, usually a daughter, so
aware of this that the child is
bound tightly by a sense of duty
vowards mother,

So “ailing mom” gets all the
love and attention that would
have been given to someone else
outside the home.

Sanctuary

THE POLLYANNA MON: Like
school-girl Pollyanna, who saw
good in everything, this kind of
mom makes life too beautiful, too
artificial,

‘womanhood, She makes physical
attraction seem the be-all and
end-all of living.

THE PSEUDO - INTELLEC-
TUAL MOM: She is for ever
taking courses and _ attending
lectures. One month it is mental
hygiene, the next economics.

She fascinates her children as
sone stares at them through her
owlish, heavy-rimmed spectacles,
Put her mind is as immature ag
any frivolous blonde’s.

Ail her snatchy book-learning
is useless to her as a mother, It
does not teach her how to guida
children intelligently towards a
mature, grown-up way of living
that will give them a secure plac
in the world.

Spinsters

ALTHOUGH there are these
seven distinct types, a mom is not
always a mother,

Dr. Strecker has found “mom-
ism” firmly implanted among two











were far better than they had previously

thought them.
EQUIPMENT

THE result of their analysis could be seen
last August in the railway yards of Rumania,
Bulgaria, Hungary, and even Czechoslovakia.

Train after train arrived from the Soviet
Union carrying new T34 tanks, equipped with
the latest Soviet gun, successfully used in

Korea.

Artillery and other equipment followed—
all of the latest types hitherto not sold to
European satellites by the Soviet High Com-

mand.

The satellites were given everything except
aircraft. For even today the Soviet Union
does not trust any of its satellites with an
efficient and up-to-date airforce.

(On my recent trip to Warsaw I found that
Poland, for all its obedience and subservience,

SS
GIFT PROBLEMS

MADE EASY

By Shopping at DACOSTA’S

where you will

find a full display of GIFTS on Show.

Stop in To-day

at...

“ian wampeearaiiees |e "Eevioos ou ouort a Se ata el sly meee mete corners]! Da COSTA & CO. LTD.
the day and the distributors who will take | ,,, Sn (loes all their thinking for avoid any of the rough contests aie cesten aoe ae of the Polish Air Force has only the rank of | ¢ came
delivery at their convenience will be | imagine that her children might ML reir ie brought up “POUrs the vials of wrath of her|@ brigadier.) ‘ DRY GOODS DEPT.
assured of a reasonable profit. It is then | ecome adults with minds of their gimost in a sanctuary. When they Wn emotional disappointments OBJECTIVES y

“a own. do set out on thei thi ; Upon the children over whom she bios P ' 6CSGar,'
that the Government, who will be buyers She is the main reason why, all ir own the real has authority, IT IS significant that the new Chinese army

of the milk, will be in better position to
make the relation between the price of
animal feed and the price of milk more of
a reality.

In addition to these factors which will
contribute to the raising of the nutrition



through their lives, they can never
acquire confidence in their own
judgment.

Give, Give...

NEXT, THE SELF-SACRIFIC-
ING MOM: From dawn till bed-
time, seven days a week, she finds
happiness in running after her





world hits them so hard that they
feel they must run back to mom’s

_ world,

THE PROTECTIVE MOM: She
believes that nobody, not even
father, should punish the children,
In her eyes they are always in-
nocent. They never deserve blame
for bad behaviour.

The sentimentalist cannot dis-
cipline the children (“they ara
such babies, the little darlings’’).

If the children have a mom at
home, hey 3 are up against a two-
fold plot té destroy their hopes!
of ever becoming sensible, mature
human beings, One in the school-
room, one in the home.










of “volunteers” in Korea (they are so “proxy”
that they are not even supposed to involve
Peking) are once again fighting without an
airforce, depending instead on the old July
tactics of infiltration and night surprise.
That is evidence of the Soviet determin-





ation to keep this a war by proxy, and not SOME NEW SPEC
5 ay ‘ son, her daughter, af, despite her watchfulness, it. Z 2 . ‘ r TALS
standard, there will be considerable im- She puts everything back in its her children are punished she len” ic tonne vaieeens Cann to involve either the Soviet Air Force or the |{} 1 Qt. Bottle Worcester Sauce Malted Milk 61c. per tin
provement in an industry which, as His place after the children have comforts them, pets them, gives fia y : t] Soviet Uni $1.06 per Bottle Marsh Mallows 36c. per 1b.
Excellency points out will be : : il strewn everything around. What- them rewards for having been oo â„¢ . casi Mane ee ee pa : Raisins 16c. per 1b,

y points out will be an ancillary | ever they want she cheerfully gets “so brave” maturity seems to be Locking | The Soviet objectives behind the new
to sugar production. Such benefits Barba- for them, She never realises that unless men ao women a Govan Chinese war in Korea? The same as on the (nest
dos cannot afford to overlook; and immedi Behind all her bustling activity a child learns to face the conse- 1 nations “a ‘ : ’ }

, e for them, she feels deep down in quences of his actions his adult 2! 38th Parallel in July: to test the resolution of .
ate efforts should be made to collect infor- aoe heart: “Where else could my life will be full of evasion and Ane. who is largely to blame?| the Western world and to break it. ;
mation and if necessary, personnel from | Children find what I give them deceits.
in ae here?” False Ideal * — Mothers’ Sons — by|) If they can cause the U.S. and the other . :
creameries within the Caribbean area as She is the main reason why Dr. Edward Strecker (Lip- | United Nations to compromise with Soviet
siiggested at the Curacao Confer they never become self-reliant.» SIXTH, THE ADDLE-PATE _ pincott). : Pears—Large and Small Goceshetties
ence. why they will always expect MOM: She would be amusing if —L.E.s,|China at the expense of Korea, no other Peaches—Large and Small Caulifiower
member of the United Nations will feel safe |{{ Apricots—Large and Small —
pes
WAS SHAKES they wil th ee
PE ARE A SPY ” They will thus be ready to listen to Stalin’s
Warsaw “Peace” Concerto—“Don’t resist. FRUIT PUDDINGS LIQUORS
By HOWARD BERRY wrapper which had been round a clerk,” said Ashe.

state letter.

“The verse I found is not up

LONDON.

Was William Shakespeare a spy
for Queen Elizabeth in the days
before the Spanish Armada?

Geoffrey Ashe, a young London
evening school lecturer who has
just completed a search of Eliza-
bethan state papers, claims he has
discovered evidence that the
famed poet and playwright was a
government “undercover .

While conducting his
Ashe also found six lines of vee
which may prove to be the first
Shakespearean manuscript ever
to come to light.



Delving into Elizabethan state
papers in the London Public Re-
cords Office, Ashe unearthed a

On the wrapper somebody had
made three doodles, On the other
side the doodler had jotted down

six lines of epigrammatic verse,

The doodler, says Ashe, was
probably Shakespeare, penning
away time inside the headquar-
ters of Elizabeth’s own secret

agents,

The faded documents were from
the office of Sir Francis Walsing-
ham, Queen Elizabeth’s principal
Secretary of State who had
established an espionage system
throughout Europe at that time.

“TI think there is definite proof
that Shakespeare worked for
Walsingham, probably as a cipher

“I traced several phrases in
Shakespeare’s plays to State
papers. Shakespeare knew of the
movements of ships about which
Walsingham was getting from a
spy in Italy . He used some of
this spy’s aliases in Love’s La-
bour Lost.

“Working on the assumption he
must have worked in Walsing-
ham's department, I looked. for
clues in State correspondence. It
explained certain passages.

“Experts agreed that the evi-
dence was tolerably convincing,
so I looked for something that
might have Shakespeare’s hand-
writing on it. I believe I found
it on this wrapper.

to much, but Shakespeare had
not started writing his great work
then, It is typical of Shakespeare
tilting at flattery and hypocrisy.”
The six lines of epigrammatic
verse that experts say could have
been in Shakespeare’s handwrit-
ing, read:
“In all the world, if it be
sought.
Fair words enow a man may
find;
They be good cheap, they cost
right naught,
Their substance is but only

wind;
But well to say and so to mean,
This sw eet actord is seldom
seen,

—IN.S.



Surrender in peace.”

ALREADY there are signs of wavering
resolution among some of the Atlantic Pact

Powers.

In Oslo, for instance, influential voices are
being raised that Norway should turn away
from the West, and join the Swedes in their

Scandinavian neutrality.

Yes, for the moment things look good for

the aggressors.

But I don’t view thing with the alarm of
Mr. Bevin. I suspect that Mr. Truman has
another surpise for them—despite that open

diplomacy.—L.ES. .

{ Siahevs,

Mince Meat
Cherries in Pkgs.
Candied Peel °

SWEET BISCUITS

Carrs Chocolate Biscuits
Carrs Cocktail Biscuits



Ducks,
Vegetables, Apples

Chickens,



Cliquot Vintage Champagne
Mumm’s Gordon Rouge

Dry Monopole

Lois wie Scotch Whisky
Rye Whisk

Sandeman's” Wines

South African Wines

Gilbey Wines

Tuborg Beer

Crown Drinks and Sorrel



Rabbits, Tongues, Liver, Fresh

ae

bp aR eA eal at a

i











=

"

pana



asta ih

ee

cata

— te

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 12,



Document Said to be Deed
Of Gift Set Aside #22222

1950

As Not Genuine

A DOCUMENT purporting to be a deed of gift grant-
ing to Charles Whitford Rowe 188 square feet of land at
Crumpton Street, along with buildings standing on the
land which building and land was the property of Julia
Thomas, was set aside by His Honour the Vice-Chancellor,
Sir Allan Collymore, in the Court of Chancery yesterday,
on the ground that the deed was not genuine, and was
one of a series of frauds perpetrated by Rowe.

—————“uce—_—- The Vice-Chancellor said that

Xmas Trips
From Caracas

Are AIRLINES of Vene-
zuela are running four tri
to Barbados for the Churistanse
Season with their 50 passenger
D.C, 4 planes.

The trips will be direct from
Caracas to Barbados. Two will
be made on December 23, one on

December 26 and the last on
January 2.
CTING INSPECTORS Bur-

leigh King, George Reid and
Sgt. R. Everton Connell were
promoted to Inspectors of the
local Constabulary from Septem-
ber 1.

The youngest of the three, In-
spector Reid, joined the Police
Force in February 1938. On July
1, 1945 he was promoted to L/Cpi.
and in March of the following
year he went up to Corporal. In
March, 1947 he was promoted to
L/Sgt. and in the December of
the same year he became Ser-
geant. He was appointed to act as
an Inspector in August last and
served as Drili Instructor at the
Police Training School. He turn-
ed out the last set of recruits.

Inspector King joined the
Force in July 1923 and has so far
served under five Commissioners
— Colonels Harrel, Heidenstam,
Dickens, Duke ‘and the present
Commissior.er,

In October 1934 he was pro-~
moted to L/Cpl. and in October
1937 to Cpl. On March 1, 1988
he was made a L/Sgt. and on May
1, 1945 Sgt. He acted as Inspec-
tor from August last,

Most of his time in the service
was spent as a Drill Instructor
at the Police Training School and
he trained Inspector Reid as a
recruit,

He also trained the Police
Basketball team and was one of
the goal scoring machines during
the last Basketball season.

Inspector Connell enlisted on
April 1, 1935. He was promoted
to L/Cpl. in April 1942 and to
Cpl. in April 1946. He was made
L/Sgt. on August 26, 1947 and
Sgt. on December 10, 1948,

As soon as he enlisted he was
posted to the Mounted Branch |
and served with them until 1949.
He was then transferred to the
Harbour Police Post and from
there he was posted to District
“E” Station where he made many
friends. He was later brought
back to the Harbour, Posteand is
still there, ry

Inspector Connell is one of tha
few men in the Force who has
served at all the District Stations!
in the island. For this reason h~
is well known throughout Bar-
bados,

URING LAST MONTH 949
passengers. arrived in the
island by plane and of these 94

came from Venezuela. In the
previous month only 89 came
from Venezuela and the total

amount was 887.

Planes made 109 flights to the
island last month as against 108
in October. While only 748 pas-
sengers left last month 910 left
during the previous month,

HIEVES stole a bedstead from

the home of Viola Hinds at
Thompson Gap, Codrington, on
Saturday and a light from a bi-
cycle which was parked at Vic-
toria Street on the same day,

A quantity of jewellery, valued
$23.84, was stolen from the home
of Marcia Marshall at Bank Hall
Cross Road between 9.00 a.m, and
11,00 a.m, on Saturday.

O FAR for this month 16
steamships, 13 schooners,
three motor vessels and a tanker
made calls at this port. Apart
from general cargo, the majority
of steamships brought Christmas
articles. The schooners brought
general cargo as well as fruit from
Dominica and St. Lucia,

During last month, 39 schoon-
ers, 32 steamships, a cable ship,
five motor vessels and two yachts
paid visits. From early in this
month, Christmas trees, toys and
Christmas tree decorations were
coming into the island,

= =








the document and perhaps others
may be referred to the Police.
an died on February 28,

Rowe filed no defence. On the
other side was William T. John-
son, son of Julia Thomas, and
qualified executor and sole bene-
ficiary under her estate. Johnson
vas repre-eited by Mr. G. H.
Adams, instructed by Messrs,
Hutchinson & Bantield.

Johnson whose sight is affected
told the Court that for the last 18

months he could only see a
glimmer. He had been living
ébroad from 1906 until 1947.

When he returned to Barbados
he found that his late mother had
two houses in Crumpton Street,
and he had also been told that she
had a bank account. She had
made a will amd he was qualified
executor. Clifford Gittens had
brought him some papers one
moming which papers he had
delivered to Mr. Banfield his
Solicitor. ‘

Not Genuine

He understood that the defend-
ant Rowe had a document which
Purported to give away some of
Julia Thomas’ property. His
(Johnson’s) complaint was that
the deed was not a genuine one
and that if it was ever executed
by his mother it was done so by a
trick. He was asking the Court
to set it aside.

During her lifetime his mother

had repudiated the document
when she had heard about it.
She had denied having any

transaction with Rowe in
connection.

D. A. Banfield, Solicitor, gave
evidence and produced among
other papers the original docu-
ment which the plaintiff, John-
son, was seeking to have upset.
He also produced a power of at-
torney from Thomas to Rowe
dated January 3, 1947 and a
conveyance dated March 3, the
same year whereby Thomas pur-
ported to sell 'a_ property in

thet

,Crumpton Street to Rowe for £300,

Mr. Banfield also
another conveyance dated April
4,1947, from Thomas to Rowe
whereby she purported to sell
him another property in Crump-
ton Street for £400. There was
also a conveyance from Rowe to
one Clifford Elkana Morris
whereby the defendant purported
to sell one of the properties to
Morris for £400. That deed had

produced

been adjudicated on September
6, 1948, but had never been
recorded.

Stamps Removed

When it had eome to him, said
Mr, Banfield, the stamps had been
removed,

There was another conveyance
Gated March 3, 1948, from Thomas
to Rowe which had apparently
been sealed and stamped but the
stamps and seal had since been
removed. There was another
power of attorney from Thomas
to the defendant Rowe from
which the seal and stamps had
also been removed.

Mr. Banfield also
eet not directly connec-
ted with the case.

Clifford Gittens who used to be
a Corporal of Police and who is
now a watchman at Cave Shep-
herd, told how the documents
which Mr. Banfield had produced
had been shown to him one day
(he could not remember the
date) by one Mimi who lived in
the house below’ Rowe’s in
Yearwood Land, Black Rock.

He knew Julia Thomas, and
when Mimi showed him _ the
papers and asked him what to do
with them he told her that the
best person to have them would
be Thomas’ son Johnson, The
papers had come from a suitcase
belonging to Rowe.

He (Gittens) had carried the
papers to Johnson. Rowe was in
prison at that time.

William R. Douglas,
Registrar, produced the Registra -
tion Office Receipt Book for 1948
which showed that the deed of
gift from Thomas to Rowe was
received on July 13, 1948, from
Rowe. It showed further Rowe's
signature which. indicated that

the original document was put in
by Rowe and was taken back out
by him someétimein 1948,

arguing on

Mr. Adams the

G
White

Each ...

produced |

Deputy |





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Chairman Must Abide
By Majority Decision |
—St. James Vestry Decide

THE CHAIRMAN of the St. James’ Board of Guardians‘









to be made by Julia Thomas and
the defendant was not a genuine
deed.

Handwritings Compared

Mr. Adams in support of that
contention asked the Vice-Chan-
cellor to the alleged
handwriting of Julia Thomas on
the deed with the handwriting

The St. James’ Vestry came to that agreement yesterday
although the Chairman of the Vestry told members that
his having to abide could not be disputed as it was the
accepted interpretation of the law.



Oe ee Ee ee ee Whether the Chairman of the
of the deceased woman on genu- .
; . Board could. waive what the
ae celts tis Aikacaative Journalist Seeks majority of the Board decided
that if the deed was executed by. jeame up for discussion at the
Thomas, the plaintiff on the date Removal Of | Vestry when Mr. A. S. Jordan
of its execution was the consti- jand Mr. Bancroft, Senior am

tuted attorney of “Thomas on
record in the island, and that the
latter had had no independeit
advice, nor did the defendant pay
to her an adequate price for the
property.

The Vice-Chancellor giving his

Junior Guardians, wrote the Ves-
try saying that the Chairman o
the Board, by virtue of his being
church-warden, had decided t
stop taking meat for the almshous«
from its usual supplier, Mr. Mac-

Coloured People
From Southern U.S.A.

Visiting the Caribbean for the
purpose of arranging with the

mane Kenzie, although no fault could be
decision said that the suit was} different governments for the|foung with him and although i
undefended, but he was treating | *€moval of some of the coloured | was against the wishes of the

it as if it were defended. The }|People from the southern States
Court was satisfied that the doc- | of the U.S.A. is Mr. C. K. Skales
ument should be set aside. It ap-!Â¥f the National Association to!
peared to be one of a series of ithe Advancement of Coloured
frauds perpetrated by the de- \ People in the U.S.A.

fendant who had been endeav-

Board,

Mr. Jordan said that if the
church-warden had the right to
roverrule the Board’s decision, ther
| the Board would serve no purpose

a A ; Saeki He arrived last week on the at all. He said he had interviewed
ee in eeimtaapraanientt “Colombie” from Martinique ic- some lawyers and it was their
o property to which he was not j companied by his wife and they ) opinion that the chairman had a
entitled. a pees S i. tae peeve rf Gent to ae by the majority ot!

ce +. | “*Belevedere”’, Bay Street. the Board.
ee rae ot Se oenee ; Mr, Skales who is a free lance Mr. Bancroft said he felt that
various types and then have them [Journalist of Detroit, Michigan” the church-warden was mistaket
proved and recorded in the Regis- | Said that he. was. seeking t when he took the steps he had
tration Office. He would then | removal of some of those people} taken and in amy case it was un-
take them away from the Regis-|from the States on account of | reasonable to take away the con-



tration i make pumptiontas. racial tension. tract from a man if there wert
and produce them, saying tha in, a | no complaints about him
the originals were somewhere Mr. Skales left the U.S.A. since Mr. Johnson said that es chuitch-

Bea eee ne as aitegvith swarden, he thought he was solels
the exception of Trinidad whicn responsible for the running of the
he hopes to make his next stop. almshouse. He had nothing against
Before returning to the U.S.A. | Mr. MacKenzie, but he though!
he intends to go to Brazil where, = — aw ae aa s
i in connection with the same} for tenders. Both the almshouse
pprepcture Het Gonsine matter he will consult the recent-| and the suppliers should be ee
Chancellor, that the signature on ,ly elected President Vargas tected and it was to get that ma -
the deed was not the*genuine sig- ter before the, Vestry that he had
nature of Julia Thomas, and he itaken those steps
was further satisfied that it was ij Mr. Wilkinson said that the
an effort on the part of the de- chairman was ex officio and had
fendant to obtain the property for to abide by the majority decision

else.

Unfortunately for him the par-
ticular deed which was the sub-
ject of the case had come to light
while he was in prison.







6 Months For Stealing

himself. David Doughlin a 41-year-old | of the Board, There should be no
If that was not so, why was he} mason of Nurse Gap, Eagle Hall, | gigpute about that at all, otherwise
trying to secure the property by 'St. Michael, was yesterday sen- | what was the good of a Board ?










different modes? No one wanted]|tenced to six
a conveyance if they had a genu-}ment with hard labour by His
ine deed of gift, and no one want-| Worship Mr. H. A, Talma, Police - ! NO he
ed a deed of gift if they had a] Magistrate of District “A”. | A fine of 10/- was impose: on
genuine conveyance, Doughlin was found guilty of | Cedric Roberts of Baxters Road

The deed would be set aside and } stealing $3.24 from Beatrice oq by His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma

months by. His |

RESISTING COSTS 10!-

judgment entered for the plaintiff, | kin of St. Thomas on December 9] yesterday for resisting Cpl. Green
with costs against the defendant.Jabout 9.10 p.m. of the Police Force on December
It might be that the documents, |against the decision. 9

or some of them would be referred] SA NN NM Na NaN MN NS NS NS NS NNN NNN NNN

, | STOP ;

He appealed



Land Utilisation
Projects

Recommended

The Fourth West Indian Con-
ference of the Caribbean Com-
mission recommended the laying
down of land utilisation projects
in the islands of St. Vincent and
St. Lucia, Mr. M. A. G.
Hanschell, Agricultura} Superin-
tendent of St. Vincent told the
Advocate yesterday.

He said that those islands had
been selected by the experts due
to the fact that there were
examples of differing soil types
and climatie conditions.

Mv. Hanschell arrived here on
Sunday by B.W.LA, from
Curacao where he had attended
the Conference as Adviser to
the Windward Islands Delegation.

>
-

:



DRUG STORES
FOR THIS
Special Christmas

G

PRAIA AINS

‘
|
|

He is staying with his mother Offer
the Hon'ble Mrs. Muriel
Hanschell, at “Bosvigo”, Eagle

Bp These will make attractive Xmas Gifts and cannot be repeated
at these prices.

R BRONNLEY’S BATH SOAP—large cakes—3 to

mR box, original price $2.28 box now $1.80

BRONNLEY’S BATH SOAP—small cakes—3 to

Hall, and will be returning to
St. Vincent on Thursday by the
Lady Rodney.

He said that technical assis-
tance will be sought from the
United Nations’ Organisation for

RAARARG AAR





the laying down of the land | mm box original price $2.46 box..........00.0 oo OW 1.92
utilization projects in the tc | ag BRONNLEY’S BRILLIANTINE in Jasmin and
ae ay Ta Rhye Pa — Violet—original price .72c. .... ee OW 48
Lucia governments would be SR ANZORA VIOLA HAIR CREAM original prices
very pleased that those islands aR ATO. ANA GBC, oc. ecesseccssecceesseseseeseseees now 36c. and 48
had been selected. LAUREL RAZORS and UTILITY KNIVES orig-

The Conference also made other

mmendations affecting the inal price 60c. :
tntire "West Indies including the |a™ PIVERS COLOGNES—ass’td Flower Scents
French and Dutch territories original price $2.00... ..0....c.cc0:0s0seec0sen now 1.44
Sue a8 ON ee ee ie fg SOIR DE PARIS FACE POWDER original prices
e anima Y; - a 9
ouitiind credit, marketing and 70c. and 38c. ..... . now 42c. and 28

34 SOIR DE PARIS TALC original price
DEVON LILAC TALC, original price 26c. .... now
2 HOUBIGANT’S COLOGNES & LAVENDER

the organisation and training of
extension services personnel for
agricultural departments.



WATER original price $3.60 .................. now 2.40
HOUBIGANT’S COLOGNES & LAVENDER
WATER original price $3.00 ............ ; now 1.44
HOUBIGANT’S COLOGNES & LAVENDER
WATER original price $1.32 now 84
SR ROGER & GALLET LAVENDER WATER orig-

“RODNEY” DUE ON
THURSDAY

The R.M.S. “Lady Rodney” will
be arriving in Carlisle Bay on



Thursday morning, December 14, inal price $1.32 ee NOW 96
from north and sailing the same |g ROGER & GALLET LAVENDER WATER orig-
evening for St. Vincent, Grenada, imal price 96O, .....cccceseccveerceseee now _ .66

© GALEN DN LE NEON ELE LEN ER NP PRN

Trinidad and Georgetown, British
Guiana.

a NDA HN DN TN BSA DK NTN NN NON NEON ON NDS.











ENDEAVOUR striped shirts with 2
separate trubenised collars to

match. Sizes 14 to 17.
BMG Sica casstidecnscecs

ELITE and KAY Brand Sport
Shirts with long sleeves in shades
of Cream, Dark Brown, Grey,
Blue, White. Small, Medium and

Large.
$35.20 & 1.01

Each »...........
RENOWN Broadcloth Sport shirts ;

with short sleeves in shades of _DURAMEN striped shirts with tru-
White, Cream, Grey, and Blue benised collars attached, Excel-
Sizes: S. M. K, lent value,

Bet sian k $4.38 — Each ........... $4.43
vr 4
77'~ Shéer Linen hand rolled 5 :
& Handkerchiefs. Hemstitched Linen Handker- OTIS VESTS, ribbed and
_z7 Each sev 1.20 chiefs with initials. plain, Sizes: 36 to 46.



OO Bias eek 6a.

94¢ Each... $1.09 & |,1)

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD’ STREET

tit A et ee te oe

and Striped fringed



Scarves.

. $1.80 & 2.42

TOOTAL
White and White with col-
oured borders.

TORE sscesanidais

Handkerchiefs,





has to abide by the decision of the majority of the Board.! y« sterday morning



| SS GDN OMEN IN PEON ALA

MBMEIEM NG

4%

a MINIM ON BEAN DN DEIN BN DN SEIN INR IN ONIN SRN IN TA SAN CEN ON ON ENCE EN

PAGE FIVE





























“ ene cents iid -
mv€ }
Death By RE RRR RE REReE eee e
° |
Visadventure |S ppesn smpMeENT OF... 7
©") PURINA CHOWS 5
trounce he deatt t Patrick, |
i t ric and Mat jorie Benskine wa & =
ld at the Distric D” Station
ES ARRIVED AT te
Abe ming (7), Urie (4) and ee es
Me rie 6 ‘re nO . a . .
Farmers Gully, St. Thomas c:| gm. JASON JONES & CO. LITD.- Distributors gp
aoe evening, December a
e vere lled i 1e
quily for about 150 yas > | A AP SSR RRR RRS
a strong current of water after} ~~ ee ——— ApS
heavy rain had fallen in the { ee en ie lite. e eee ees
parish
Nearly 10,000 Drivers’ |
Licences Issued
, DU MAURIER CIGARETTES—Xma cking—per Tin $1.16
A record number of driver
licences are being sold due to ¢ PLAYERS CIGARETTES—Xn Packi per 2 Tins 2.10
treater numbeF of cars comin \{ 7 ail
into the island and tour‘sts ho} { CHIVERS PLUM PUDDINGS ib Tin 1.23
think it more convenient to pur i : , , ¢
chase licences and rent cars. When |} CADRURYS CHOCOLATES Boxe £. 09
the “Advocate” checked thi i 1 Boxe 1.88
morning, 9,936 licences were sold i : gee
Nis Sains ii ih aged ne wer | BCTAR TEA Ib Pkg ry
ONG eco mcecec enc ve | \ NE a
SPARRO RAK EN DK oe 4 STRAWBERRIES IN SYRUP Per Tin .49 & .63
= JUST IN TIME FOR & i RED CHERRIES IN SYRUP Per Tin "
= | | MAYPOLE LEMON CHEESE Per Bottle 48
: pee | 45 ok ee 39
o CHRISTMAS & TABLE RAISINS ... Per Pkg °
so f & )} ED CURRANT JELLY Per Tin .38
Ss ee) COATES PLYMOUTH GIN Per Bottle 2.50
= |)
SS \ Woe!
= FRESH STOCK & STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Led. |
wa 3}







f
)



5}



OF
JAMAICA
CIGARS

By MACHADO





, JUST ARRIVED!
“TRINIDAD”

ORANGE
JUICE

BE SURE TO ORDER YOUR
REQUIREMENTS FROM YOUR
| DEALER TO-DAY.

AT ONLY Ye, TIN

SPECIFY

“TRINIDAD”
JUICE

RAPRAARA

“TROPICALES”
in Boxes of 3

RNA NAAN AT

te

5B 5G NG 95 95 9585 95 WS NZ NENG

2 GENTLEMEN”
+ in Boxes of 2°



8385

» “FLOR NE MACHADO"

in Boxes of ¢

to

A

ay “LONDRES”

%

a “LONDRES”

NM

we 1891"

AANA AR

Â¥

Sy SOPERAS”

M

“PANETELAS”

“PANETELAS” ,,
SB “AFTER SUPPER” _,, 50s
Wek



and

4 “ ’

FA

§ “GEMS” ie Bundles of 5

SS BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

; , LT )—Head of Broad St.

3

M
a

vw

| ORANGE

y

eis
a



AGN



SNE NG NS NS NS NG NENG NBN

gi



WM



OUR ANNUAL XMAS BAZAAR

has led the the way for many Years=and still leads.

This Year we have what is possibly the Largest and

USEC ELS

iN

Best Assortment of

TOYS AND XMAS GIFTS

WE HAVE EVER OFFERED TO THE PUBLIC
OUR STOCKS INCLUDE—

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

2OF ALL KINDS AND HUNDREDS OF OTHER

ITEMS EMINENTLY SUITABLE AS GIFTS FOR

OLD AND YOUNG

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

HARRISON §S

BIS



CVUVVLsue

GER GL EDR IN PS PIE GPS RA LN ON A 8 GMM I G8 8B ON ADS BS DN OR BON BN DN PRIN DAR TE

NG NG NG NG NG NG NN NN NS









THE “GIFT” SHOP
BROAD STREET



2
2

7



PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1950
ener enn a













FOR LASTING
QUALITY & SHADES

-RAZOL














INSIST ON POMADE as your HAIR dress-
ing. It straightens the hair, and

c I
REGISTERE rids thé sealp of dandruff. USE








PRP TOMER

|RAZOL Pomade as directed, and
= |

1 you t startling results, without
}

distressing your pocket

Distributors :
THE BORNN BAY RUM CO.



enim selene stm en







Bg ee ee Tz DON’T L(t LIVE HERE! IM VERY RICH Sou'5}
RIF YOULL & | ik
EVERYTHING BACKWARDS / ) é .

NYWOUR GiTY!



Tins Christmas Pud-






dings $1.29



oO
© <

raw wa,






Tins Sweet Corn 46






Tins Lamb Tongues.. 80











44



Tins Marmalade










Tins Apricot Jam.... .47











Plum Jam .. 48c., .27

Pine Apple Jam.. 75



READY MIXED

PAINTS

Bots, Maraschino



Cocktail Cherries .. .54



Raisins, per Ib. ...... 46











' i : “ HMI Currants, per Ib _34
) —~| | 5 el Cones) Prunes, per Ib. 49

Be . ASV 0 ak f ah. WERE met Mixed Spice, per phe. 5

is ries. AN LC. PRODUCT

a he = STOPPED y ook Rea

ie ( yur )
a T

Ve A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS @p0s) Lp.) UNS SS

| ' i LH) © e | 8 and 9 Roebuck Street
roNN =D}

Bie GNeauw | Dial 2236







SLE

HEALTH BENEFIT

* CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D
IN A DELICIOUS FORM

*% INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS

%& ENSURES STRONG LIMBS
AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN

THE LONE RANGER





OOD MORNING, BALDY. DIL \ ¥ 4€ MARSHALS WAGON WENT | PREVER MIND THEM! 1 HAVE ANOTHER)
ERRAND TAKE ALL NIGHT Z | OVER TH LIFE ME AND THE £ re "
—_—_——, ;— |















JOB FOR YOU, THE LONE y~
RA R 1S NEARBY!




© Gets skin really clean
© Banishes perspiration odour
€) Leaves body sweet and dalaty

Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that
is mild and gentle for face, hands and
daily baths.










DAUGHT
WASHED OVE





Odex is ideal for family use.



WHAT'S THE
MATTER ? 16
THE BOAT







Haliborange

The nicest way of taking
HALIBUT LIVER OiL

You cannot buy a finer lighter.
They are masterpieces of fine
workmanship with the famous
one-finger, one-motion Ronson
safety action which never fails.
Millions of satisfied users are your |
guarantee. |

Wade by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTO., LONDON

Chrome- plated and engine-
turned models including the
WORLD'S GREATEST Standard Butler (chore) are at alt

BY ALEX RAYMOND LIGHTER good dealers
SOMETIMES I PORGET <= Wiss ee AVOID IMITATIONS —LOOK FoR THE TRADE MARK RONSON |
0 SIN ei SO HE WANTS | mo k sO |
THE OLD SKINFLINT ae eater |
'S DBAP,,,1 WONDER iF
IT DARE PUMP HIM
ABOUT HIS WiLL... x









iDEA! I'LL FIX

HIM AND HIS |
WHERE PRECIOUS

IS MELODY? econ J

a |

FASTER SERVICE TO

Wher

BY B.0.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA.





>= J
RF ope 19399, Kang Pesturey destiny, tn wo fight tisived

NTOM





Regular Speédbird Service to No tips or extras for comfort

fifty-one Countries on all six that reflects B.O.A.0’s 31-year



continents means that rew
fei WE HAVENT GOT ENOUGH TIME. HEY ~+CAREFUL WITH
acinessinshabie . BESIDES, THE PRESS DOESN'T const THOSE PLATES?
| We OUGHTA GET OUT OF PORT)Y

old tradition of Speedbird Ser-

journeys aré teo far, need take









































too. long. vice and experience,
BEFORE We START : f : WL CON
PRINTING? Jee ae ) eae ONE? 7 ney WITH YOU GET THERE SOONER| STAY THERE LONGER!

Pe a ji ) a: ia se eres a a
cs \: . l . ; A ‘ \ ot Look what this | From Barbados to | Flying Time | Flighte — | Return Fare
= . —_ , ‘ 7. E is the greatest truck

A : ag Wut a : \ Hive for sears Check | NEW 3-TON 70 Horse-Power | |
¢ : » 5 \ Day i int bj 7
44 | IN) it over point by point. | MORRIS COMMERCIALhas got.| ||| 5 re at
* { mi : and higher standard in 1 Extra power six- 7 Rear axle has a | Also Regular Speedbird Services to Burope and South America
<< value as well as in per- Tier ak eaten. > ted epermion oves eae ames SaaS
—~ : ; A ie eee \. aa 2 Carsiyle driving cab g oe | B.O.A.C TAKES GOOD CARE OF You
; me 7 : ¥. c d load with
7 . a — : o f : Fay 3 New cab | provides one | Book through your local aa
] iN a> AR Rony ol ieee an } Sere of = ine } BO.A.C. Appointed Agent 5
a ceseweiing of ane minimise engine | || who makes no charge for
noise, heat and fumes. dvice, informati -
' . ; ‘ 4 ea gine and components Baitisinrstep vo a e, information or book- ow . fi.
rare oe greg" re a horse- successfully achieved. 10 Builscin step to tags by “Speedbird” to al
= — _ — power, inder engine a i 3 fety. conti .
=S——|{ = TLL MARE A LITTLE EXTRA .WE PRINTING COUNTERFEIT MONEY, gives an abundanc. «° | 5 Rins.wimit machining 44 Lockheed hydraulic a
rt ALWAYS GA ‘Taha We MAY NEED in y RIGHT UNDER THE NOSES OF THE power and po PAOVINE parts prowesive sop.
y E / acceleration. Extr edie ta ec SSD. |
i E BESTWAY en rsh (\—3 POCKE } PORT AUTHORITIES! WHAT GALLE c 5 toacton athe righ 12 tank means fewer
1S TO-MAKE IT,
YOURSELF.

The NE \ |
MTT ee aU Reg

eo |

Kingston by B.W.LA...| 6% Hre Weekly |
it |r 1)
London .. . ) shee Day : 2 | 842.00
i Hes. | 3%. 0077.96

BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED

PHONE 2385 SOLE DISTRIBUTORS PHONE 4504




Lower Broad &oect Bodgetown
Phone 4585



a=









Â¥





i

it Rralanean Rea








































TUESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE icin iii
| j
te LA S SIFI ED AD S _|-__PERSONAL WANTED GOVERNMENT NOTICES



The public cre warned agair
TELEPHONE 2508 giving credit to m t . wires | . z es
| thee tisigan’’ ss°1 "ae" tot hota Maen | HELP ote ee ee he ee danse see, th ak etn PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

Pn wes j myselt whens . 4 at - 50. N shich
tracting any debt or ‘tebis In. ar wane t ENGLISHWOMAN wants post Secre- me ene Per paemnetae vuneen) Senet 008, th
unless by a written order signed by me | TY Companion. Good letter writer,| Will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday 11th December,

ot Lain Sonne Runge, "* | Good a Pigures, Typing, no Shertnand| 1950, Clean Beaches — Clean Streets

Ellerton, St. George

' eect anerinne









DIED
CAVE—Capt. C. J. P. of Stoner Hill, FOR RENT

Peterstield, Hampshire, England; and
of St. Nicholas Abbey, St. Peter,










































































































=—_
—

























|
}
Barbados, on Friday, Dee a 12.12.50—2n non resident. Willing to travel. Apply: 2 nder this Order the maximum retail sellin rice of
oo a ember &th HOUSES S| Box 33 C/o Advocate Advi. San. _— “wien ¥ . ae
ephcsieeirle iiaaaaihit seal itis a! ROULON amma The public are hereby warned against 9. 12.50—2n Virol” is as follows: — Sein enntty -
MUAER—FREDERICK CHARLES. His | py, a ~— St. Lawrence Gap. Fully Mg credit to my wife ERNEST CAM- | -—————————________________ Maximum
funeral wilt leave his late, residence rnished, Dial 6459. 8.12.50—1In. | {nee Weekes) as I do not hold JUNIOR OVERSEER—Apply in writ- 4 : .
Drax Hall, Hope, St. George, for *St ——_________. | myself responsible for her or anyone| ing with copies of references to Item Unit of Sale Retail Price
Jude's Church tt 486 pan’ tas oomaie 1 EBPERA’ RANZAFully furnished agg cise contracting, any debt or debts. in Manager, Lower Estate Factory. a With THE VIEW of better Sanitation of Beaches
3 } B y a wrt . > 7
Qantine, “Oe dee Dae ee 1.12.50—6n, | bY me OE ee eat ee | WERE: ine 5 a ee CON WORRY, 85.5% 78e.
Sete, mane + Andrew and | ———____""__* JAMES CAMBELL, LADY—Experienced Lady for Office = = .. | Large Ch ty ee $1.77 and Public Highways and with a view of co-oper-
‘ae nighnaen _ te residence, a Vilage, | work. References required. Write P. O. a dewshihetlabiis-ebie
PHILLIPS r Tan + to approv enants. Linen rist urch,! Box 233, Bridgetown 8.12.50—6n nae : ating wi ar : P j , i
Brother of a ban” Sie, ER, aaa bo eg ge Available January | 2-12 50—2n | 9th December, 1950. ating with the Barbados Publicity Committee (Tour-
Bre 3 yard. Apply in pereen te Tne. | rs | Y en es off t 7 ees ae :
ee oe ee Park, oj, | “Jackson's House”, Jackson, St. Michael. ween public are hereby warned against } on. ne sine. Gelwidanes Abels Se ea ism), the Commissioners of Health are appealing
y nm or ‘er a
sos (Whomeneversin my hamart = © Rie & Co. Bolten Lane, PAYMENT OF SALARIES, PENSIONS AND ADVANCES

as 1 do not hold myself responsible for | a through this medium to Householders and Residents

anyone contracting any debt or debts tn

my name unless by a written order MISCELLANEOUS

signed by me.

and on December 5th, SARAH 12.12.50—1n
ELIZABETH, HIS Wife. —————————————
_—_———— a
MARRIAGE PUBLIC SALES
-—_-__- OOOO



It is hereby notified for general information that the payment
of salaries, pensions and advances for the month of December will





in the vicinity of the Beaches—and more especially









WATSON - CONSTANT Sed. BELFIRLD A. BARNES. BOXES — All kinds of Card Board] be der:

Mr. Frank L. Watson of New AUCTION ; . as under: —, : ne of ime ws i te :
brother of Clifford Watson’ Drugwiet’ Winds Do8s.| Noss Ltneets bear eee 1. Salaries and allowances to Barbados Government Officials on to Occupiers of Houses along the most important Dis-
‘Roebuck ‘Moravian Boye” Schaal n'a. | UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER 12.12.50—2n, $0.10 80—t.¢n, the 18th instant. tricts of Hastings, Reckley, Worthing, St. Law
Olympia _ Constant, daughter of” Mrs. | _ BY instruction received from the In-| The public are hereby warned against | | PRAM — Second hand Baby's Pram in 2. Police and Fire Brigade Pensions on the 20th instant. ricts 0 astings, Rockley, Worthing, St. Lawrence,

uise Constemt of Fairfield Road, Car-| S!"8™¢e Company 1 will sell on Friday | giving credit to my wife RUBY ANETA | £00d condition. For further particulars 3. Teachers and Railway Pensions on the 21st instant. +o as
rington’s Village, beds. | December ‘6th at All Arthur’ 2594 ; . A St. Lawrence Coast, Maxwell, Welches, Oistin, for
finaton's Vilage, Bridgetown Barbados. | Sectmber iy at Alleyne Ardhi's Gar- | HUMPREAY, (nev GRAVES) ot do Dial 6 121250—n.] 4. All other local Government Pensions on the 22nd instant. ' ae

: THANKS Cen eee eta Ae Bate any one else contracting any debt or Gite ae eae with ove oid is 5. Salaries and Pensions paid on behalf of the Governments of their co-operation with the Commissioners of the
, be the undersigned beg through this | H.P. Morris. Sale at 2 p.m. Terms Cash. order signed Oe meee ae ree 59 yous whose patenne are vine oe Trinidad and British Guiana on the 23rd instant. : : . : . s
- ium to thank all those kind friends VINCENT GRIFFITH, PHILIP A. HUMPHREYS. short or long period. Apply Advocate 12.12.50—2n Parish of Christ Church in their efforts to maintain
ed the fade oer bare WS “ aga Auctioneer, Griffith's Tenantry Box 66 C/o Advocate Co. _

‘al an vmpa vit * o : ; .
is our reat "kaa ee 2.12.50—4n. Black Rock, 12,12.50—1n, Highways and such Beaches in a more sanitary and







St. Michael. =
12.12.50—2n Picture of Barque “ST. JAMES",

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION.
careened for repair) in Barbados over

The public are hereby warned against| 50 years ago. Phone Carrington 2513 Tenders for the supply of Skimmed Milk Powder to the
giving credit to my wife MAY E. WHIT*.| (Office) or 2536 ‘Residence). Public Elementary Schools. should be placed on EARLY mornings Daily on sides

Mrs. Miriam Waithe (wife), Lionel

Waithe (son), Eleanor. Waithe (daugh- REAL ESTATE

ter), Hubert Waithe (father), Elvira

Waithe (mother), James Waithe (broth- “KINGSLEY"—2nd A’ Belle
er', Mrs. Madeline (Bonnett), Harold] This desirable Tesidence feces vith



aesthetic condition. All Garbage and House Refuse

























Woithe (brother), Allan Waithe(brother),| Belleville Tennis C; pe Re A yg ay beng aie HA
M Lilig a ~ : , fourts and contains} responsible for her or anyone else con-| ———————-—————_——_——————- : Shei i . ‘ 7 ven se
ne ee ee United States | Drawing and Dining rooms, kitchenette | tracting any debt or debts in my name TENDERS are invited for the supply of 80 tons of Skimmed Milk of Highways in PROPER RECEPTACLES for removal
See Peete ae Wtice etnt nt amt aoe unless bye written nter signed by me The 1st Barbados Youth | Powder for use in the Public Elementary Schools of the Island during
IN MEMORIAM Garage and 2 servants’ rooms. The Fustie Village, Movement the following school Terms: — by the Scavenger.
IN loving memory of our dear mother, = aeaeee {s 6,780 square feet. St. Lucy 1. 7th May to 3rd August, 1951.
Woos wamother, Mrs. JULIA HARK. Lisle Bayley. Dial Mor sah | 3028s INE SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALI 2, 10th September to 8th Dc-ember, 1951 For fail ii cooiebinwate: in. thease sueeeite nt
who was called t : : i . ee ————— is A : 9 Ae wv failure to co-o) 1 rta
yond on Ticetaber eth, 5 -w Great be Sale by public competition Friday, The executive Committee of the Bar- 3. qth January to 4th Apri], 1952. or saslure Pp Se po
Days of sadness still come over us, | 13th Decewaee BOON TAKE NOTICE als hese Stak ands very bright ices. duty free, and the milk]#} Health Matters, the Sanitary Authorities will be com-
Secret tears do often flow, , CARRINGTON & SEALY. cesthewn Xmas, and a very bright Persons tendering must quot: prices. duty free, anc e mi ealth Matters, the Sanitary Authorities
And today has brought before us cas Street. KEYSTONE and prosperous new year. REE, must be supplied in containers hoijing not more than 50 lbs. of milk
God os ig eg a "yaa getie ee i 28-11.50—100.) that Keystone Knitting Mills! (1928) ee ae Founder. each, It ig. eatimated that the average fortnightly consumption will pelled to take necessary measures.
The hills too steep to climb las As_a going concern busines; known ee a AD ren Rat. J. B. GRANT, be 3 to 6 tons
So He gently closed her weary eyes | #Ggneral Store 112 Roebuck Street. Wee waded ein ed ccnapiain: ; u oa bee Hk Woda dustin tbl assis epinticidiesenien
exind whispered “Peace be Thine.” - . 50-30. | Secitaptivers, hes aiplied fer te RE. OLGA BROWNE Tenders must cover all requircments of the Schools during the pipes
er to remembered b 5s Ve > 4 . ; = - as . 4 ‘ m Pe s "
hittin sa, rae PROPERTY — VELLARA, situated ren oe trade mark in Part 1e.12.50—1n | Periods mentioned above, and must be responsible for the milk being ge- KEEP STREETS CLEAN.
(grand-daughter) Arthur Affonso, (Son. | Stition House Hill. | Opposite District | (“0 oF, Register tn, COnderwear ‘for — ——— in good condition when it is supplied to the schools.
in-law) Clarence Husbands ‘A". Standing on 1,2921/2 sq. feet of | stockings, | jocks and, underwer ies NOTICE Tenders must be marked “Tende: for Skimmed Milk Powder” and KEEP ACHES CLEAN “@@
‘2.12.50—1n, | Land. Containing Drawing and Dining | women, ee de oe raaamete he Colonial Secretary's OM SD tates than 19 a'clook E BEACHES »
* Eourna” an 8 on — reltehen. — a eee coe pre S me ae C.L.B. RAFFLE must reach the Colonial Secretary's ce not later than o'cloc “~
In lovi - de cL. th, ery front ani ek. . 4 Holders of tickets for the Raffle in Tt muary, 1951, a
and ‘Aunt Batelle, Sailer, “ato nit] Apply R. L, HUTSON, Holetown, St. | titled to register the same after one) sig of C.1.B. Funds are hereby in- | NOON On Saturday, the 27th of January sel abe ae ae _
asleep in Jesus on December ilth 1944, | 2®™es. or dial 2563. 12.12.50—4n 0 Slee we cane! geda “fn the | formed that the holder of Ticket No.712 The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or
Asleep in God's beautiful garden, You can awa “OE i. at Bialinenit eekntine Aten, CHO in duplicate to] W# the winner. C. BELLE any tender.
re gt y pare. A o izpah , . S 9 « x: ~ . why ~
Safe im His wonderful keeping, Road for your price and be settled for | Me, at my office of opposition of suse oor 5th December, 1950. 12.12, 50—8n By Order (Signed) CHARLES S. MACKENZIE
Until we shail see her again Christmas. It has just been thoroughly | Tee Scrat otication at my office. 12,12.50—1n C.L.B. Chairman
Mrs. Viola Pyle (U.S.A.) sister Mr,| paired and painted, and is in perfect} “"Diieq this 12th, day of December, ;





Ss Commissioners of Health

1956. —————
H. WILLIAMS : ' rt mn ‘ . *
r of Trade Marks. \ Parish of Christ Church,
Reeinrer ot Ng.12.50—90 SHIPPING NOTICES AN OPPORTUNITY iésdaa

St. Aubyn Rodgers and Orville Rodgers | order. It contains Gallery, Drawing,
(U.S.A.); Mrs. Doris Foster; Mr, Keith | Dining and breakfast rooms, (3) large
Fosterf Mr, Liane! Fo ter, Mrs. R,| bedrooms, one with water, toilet and



























Walton. 2.12.50—1n | bath. Room for garage. Possession can
Ss | DE een ee ‘ sian
F . E Daal 4g and get an_ inspec \ te bu
@OR SA D'ARCY A. SCOTT. —
Ahn I 12.12.50—4n TAKE NOTICE | MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW
AUTOMOTI\ & COKE ae hes ae
AR—1 : 1x, like new, URL OTICES | corporation of tne state of Delaware,| M.S, “TONGARIRO" is scheduled to The M.V. “Caribbee” will Owner bought bigger Refrigerator
site Seatiaeolons Tehoie ae oy P IC N United States of America, whose trade| soil Adelaide Jenuary 4th, Melbourne Case recently repaired —_
; ‘ or business address is 515 Madison} January 18th, Brisbane January 27th, accept Cargo and Passengers for and in good order.

5 Be Eva oy
i at your SHOWROO
» Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, Owner asking $90.00 for it.

Avenue, New York, New York, U.S.A.,| Sydney February 7th. Arriving at Tri-
trading as Manufacturers, has applied| nidad first half March, 1951, Barbados
for the registration of a trade mark} Mid. March, 1951.

9.12.50—3n. NOTICE

CAR—1988 Morris Tourer 8 H.P., good
condition, Phone 3198 or 3224. . NEITHER the Master nor the Con



WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

















1 signees of the M.V. Walter G. Sweeney | in Part “A” of Register in connection This vessel has ample ce for Hard y a n
9.12.50—3n. will be <2 ible for any debt or with non-aleobalie beverages, syrups and onaan. aus General Caren. Nevis and St. Kitt Sailing
debts contrac y the crew 0! e | concentra’ and other preparations fol’! Ca accepted on throw Bills of
ELECTRICAL suid ship during its stay in port. the making of such beverages, and will tading with V rehininieunt i Trinidad Friday 15th.
ooo ERNEST WILSON—Capt. be entitled to register the same after) ¢, British Guiana, Barbados, Wind-
UNIVERSAL REFRIGERATOR — MANNING & CO., LTD.—Consignees. | one month from the *2th day of Decem=| War and Leeward Islands. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
Newly overhauled and in perfect con- 10.12.50—2n. | ber 1950 unless some person shall in the For further particulars apply:— \ Wie GROUTATLON, Ine.
dition. Apply S. C. Foster, “Mangrove _ meentime give notice in duplicate to FURNESS, WITHY & COMPANY, , The Best at the Lowest Cost —
Cot", Hindsbury Road. Dial 2803 any NOTICE me at my office of opposition of such TSE. . Per G. CHEESMAN MUSIC
time after 4.00 p.m. registration. The trade mark can be Trinidad.
9.12.50—3n PARISH OF ST, PHILIP _| seen on Application at my office 3.W.I Tele, 4047. a
cthiijietarrhteeguiepapenneininnaainantiinsenmtiamitedaas: APPLICATIONS (in sealed envelope+ Dated this 12th day of December, '050 & DA COSTA & Co. Ltd. 7
a 1 GRC. 10-Valve Radio in good order. meee = the ae ‘Sen iea 7 x. WILLIAMS ‘. ree . - : :
ial 2366. 12.12. in | post o: ssessor’’) Ww! Registrar o rade arks * The Barbad Cho:
Son | The undersigned not later than Tuesday ¥2.12.50--3n B.W.I. Agents, 08 ra
fURNITURE iat Deceanee Se SF geet of — Society
Assessor for this Parish.
~—eeerneennneen | SOE OEE. som on] RI Beer

CHAIRS—Sturdy Chairs well finished tificates, Medical Certificates, and Testi-































——<—$<
and
ie Walnut, or Mahogany. Suitable for ,
Office and’ Home. Only $5.40 each, Le ceaakal Agiiesah: i aunutae SCHLITZ 0. e th: oir
bt w. {UTCHINSON & CO., LTD.| guties on 27th December 1950. That Jos. Schlitz Brewing Company, a oe
fal 4222, 2,12,.50—t.f.n. For further particulars apply on any corporation organized and existing under ?
ee | office aay to— the laws of the State of Wisconsin, United ST. MIOHAEL’S CATHEDRAL .
FURNITURE—Large variety of Cock- P. Ss. W. SCOTT, States of America, whose trade or busi- TUESDAY, DECEMBER 19TH
= pee in Mahogany, Cedar and Clerk of the Vestry, ness address is 235 Galena Street, eye NEW YORK SERVICE at 8.15 p.m,
ch, also Mahogany Dining Tables, St. Philip. Milwaukee, State of Wisconsin, USA.) 515 og Thulin sails Ist December—arri Barbad h i P tcold Mi del to suit
Dinner Waggons and Dinner Chairs, a 5.12. fn, | bas applied for the registration of 4) cic Bytiord arrives jos 13th December, Admission by Programme There is a Prestco! 0 4
goed Clisthe Of ahanchiaedes taptere aaa .12.50—-" trade mask it Part “An of Register in ue ‘yfjord sails 22nd December—arrives Barbados ist January. Programmer-containing words of Pp. ke i
Bedsteads, At Ralph Beard's Show cornection with beverages (alcoholic an mary nn pon
ee a Oe sponser dy Got medicated) tneluding Weer, end All| w/e asi sailed t8rd Noveriver-anrives Berbaaoe fom, sine gels "este Me ee te
‘athedra) pen daily 8 a.m. to 4 p, be entitled to re r the same after saile r iovember—arrives rbados 7th December, Programmes without words 6d.
Phone 4683, ae Ts 818.80 can, Th . L d A isition Ae one month from 12th day of Decem-| 4 Steamer sails 7th December—arrives Barbados 2ist Wareriee, m i Incorporating the Exclusive Prestador
poiasy ie an equ 1 ber 1950, unless some person shall in| 4 Steamer sails 21st December—arrives Barbados 4th January. Obtainable at the Advocate food st
LIVESTOCK the meantime give notice in duplicate to} 4 Steamer sails 4th January—arrives Barbados 17th January. Stationery 9.12,50—2n. Inner door for extra food storage
1949 me at my office of opposition of uch ——
ALSATIAN PUPS — Two Pure Bred registration. The trade mark can be , CANADIAN SERVICE
Alsatian Pups (Bitches) es $50.00 (Notice required by Section 3) seen on application at my office. OUTHBOUND MODEL g T72 — 7 7 ci. ft.
reach. Treeby St. Pauls, Grenada NOTOCE is hereby given that it appears Dated this 12 day of December 1950. x Bails Sails Atrives a 8
Further particulars dial 8275. *| to the Governor-in.Executive Commit- H. WW-LIAMS, ame of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados FIRST PRIZE
1 tee that the lands described in the Registrar of Trade Marks.| ss». “Alcoa Polaris” th. Nov 27th. Nov 8th Dec
9.12.50—Sn.| cchedule hereto and situate, at Eagle 18.12.50—3n } 6's" “Alcoa Pilgrim’ i 12th. Dec. 2and. Dec. u. It
H —4 Work.| Hall in the parish of Saint Michael in 5.8, “Alcoa Pennant” i 29th Dee. : : MODEL § 4Te — 44
Apply Wakefield Plantation” Helepnons the Island of Barbados are likely to be orient leiiebiensaitinnpe ee illiamdaaseaiasmeeatiisiain ime: e — INDUSTRIAL . i & :
95-213, 9.12.50—6n, | Needed for purposes ee Same spine TAKE NOTICE NORTHBOUND
acn of the Governor-in-Executive Com- Arrives ITI
MECHANICAL Lia. CONDOR Barbados EXHIBITION 1950 Made by the largest Manufacturers of Automatic
a district market,
That N.V. POPES DFAAD-EN LAM-] «» “Ale ,
TYPEWRITERS — Olympla Portable THE SCHEDULE. PENFABRIEKEN, a company organised | Alcoa Polaris Axrives Barbados 18th December. Sails for STUART & Refrigerators in Britain — well worth waiting for
Typewriters. Another shipment just} Ald, THAT certain parcel of land | and existing under the laws of the Th eo hav aited pancens: ameaatinn, sAMPSO 4
arrived. See these fine machines before | (part of the tenantry lagds of a place | Kingdom of the Netherlands, whose trade om vennsig. STS eee, geile a IN’S Sealed Pressmatic Units with 5-year Guarantee
otherwise committing yourself. Apply: | celled BOSVIGO) containing by estima.]0r busines; address is Keltenstraat 14, ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
A. G. St. Hill. Phone 3199. tion 13,870 square feet Bounding on other | Venlo (The Netherlands), has applied for Apply: DA COSTA ‘ —O; .
1.12.50—Tn. e.0.d.| lands of the same tenantry on a_pri-| the registration of a trade mark in Part pply: & CO., LTD.—Canadian Service. RUM &

“A” of Register in connection with
electric lamps, particularly electric in-
cendescent lamps, flash-light lamps,
discharge lamps fluorescent lamps,
mercury-vapour lamps, neon lamps,



vate roadway fifteen feet wide on Eagle

MISCELLANEOUS Hall Road and Bank Hall Cross Road

—_—_—— said to be in the ownership of Honour-
BLOUSES, SHORTS, SKIRTS — For| ble Mrs, Muriel achapieacale -



FALERNUM







fo)









TN

work or play. $3.98 to $4.32. Modern electric arc-lamps, and’ carbo: ket CIEL ae

Dress Shoppe’ 12,18.50—6n NOTICE lamps, Vtanthtntioo- ene re ey F — =

——-- -- illumination outfits, electroliers, fittings —v* —_—”* OY STUART & SAMPSON
BARBADOS ANNUAL REVIEW—The PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH bulbs, reflectors, searchlight, light shades, H

auxiliary apparatus exclusively destined CANADIAN SERVICES

tv chokereotls, aie eno e fale eh From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S. Head weld. Rest B
ferietances, Smet, Wwitches, setebr: To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G. . we a
safe-guarding, and will be entitled to

popular magazine to post to friends Applications will be received by the
wbroad. 2/- a copy at Advocate Sta-| undersigned not later than Monday 18th
tionery, Roberts Stationery, Weather-| pecember 1950, for the Post of Sub
head's and Cosmopolitan Drug Store*.| sanitary Inspector at a salary of $60.00

‘8.12.50—5n | per month. A medical Certificate must



SS CTR | Ae ny application.
CERBALS:—Corn Flake), All Bran,| “Ccompeny appiical®

















































A. B. GILL, LOADING DATES Expected
Shredded Wheat, Oatflakes in Packages Clerk, Commissioners of Health, the igth day of, Secteher gt Halifax St. John Arrival Dates
ene eves also pine? Loose 40c. per St. Joseph. | some person shall in the meantime give Bridgetown
buck Street eres ery 12, 1250-an a kee ~ | notice in duplicate to me at my office ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT
. salads of opposition of such registration. The “SUNPRINCE" .. ath pec.) ath Dec. féth Dec
Best quality building and unslacked Fer Sate—Cont'd Bee tate, eat ae amen ark mene “SUNDIAL” .. | 18th Dec.) — ist Jan, CLUB
lime. Black Rock Lime nS Ts ages Dated this 12th day of December, 1950. “A VESSEL. 2nd Jan. | 29th Dec. 16th Jan, 1 1
Soc ta Les Ue \\ Winter Coat. Phone 3726. want RR Sree ae 2 U.K. SERVICE ' COCKTAIL DANCE
‘ QALY RIEEED ge a ott 12.12.50—In HET Oh ena ae From Glasgow, Liverpool, Newport, °
t. 36, t. jo (al gmuge) en-| ——— _- 12.12.
quire at Auto Tyre Co. Trafalgar Street. RAIN COATS, RAIN COATS: At $214 | ——~— Glasgow Liverpool Newport Ex 4
Diai 2696, 12,12.50—t.f.n, | each lovely colours in Plastic for Ladies. TAKE NOTICE ee Arrival Dates on
___ | ‘They are so useful and economical. And #8 INDON Bridgetown WEDNESDAY 13th DECEMBER
HANDKERCHIEFS FOR LADIES OR| would make a lovely Xmas Gift ton. MARINER” | 11th Dec. 14th Dgy. 16th Dec. ard Jan, ‘ (CEMBE
CHILDREN — In attractively tied par-| THANT BROS. Pr. Wm. Henry Street. COCA-COLA bp ATIO. 190
cels of a dozen, Only $2.04. e Modern 466. .11.50—t.f.n. That The Coca-Cola-Company, cor- ANT D—, ( » sir Frie:
Dress Shoppe. 12.12.50—@n. — poration of the State of Delaware, United NS LIMITE ‘Agents For Members & their Friends)















RIBBONS — A large selection in vel-
FLOWERS & FEATHERS — For Hats| vet and art silk. The Modern Dress
and Dresses. The prettiest ever shown. | Shoppe. 12.12.50—6n.
See them at The Modern Dress Shoppe.
12,12.50—6n. STEEL GATE — Two (2) Top Hung

Collapsible Steel Gates suitable for door-
GIFT SETS—Attractive Gift Sets of |} woys 8 ft. wide x 8 ft. 9 ins. high
Tea Spoons, Pastry Forks, Fruit Spoons, | Apply D. M. Simpson & Co., Marhill St.

States of America, whose trade or busi- PROMS <— 0s
ness address is 515, Madivon Avenue
New York, New York, U.S.A., trading as
Manufacturers, has applied for the regis-
tration of a trade mark in Part “A" of
Register in connection with non-alcoholic
beverages, syrups and concentrates and
other preparations for the making of such

Dancing 6 p.m. to 1 p.m.
By Order of
The Commitiee of Menagement
T. BRUCE LEWIS
Manager and Secretary,





SHOES

Exciting way-ahead-of-time Styles !







Cocktail Sets and many others. Prices 10.12.50—Om. | beverages, and will be entitled to register N.B, Members introducin

be . .B, a their
ac low as $2.99 set. G. W. HUTCHINSON the same after one month from the a Friends must h ames i
& CO, LTD, Dial 4222. TEA SETS—A most useful and attrac-| Gay of December 1960. unless some she Vikiina’” Rodisen an wien



2.12.50—t.f.n, | tive Gift. 24 piece Tea sets in several

| designs and decorations, Prices as low
HAMS:—Hams in Tins 6—9Tb at $1.25 | as $9.95 set. G, W. HUTCHINSON & CO.,
2-1) Tin $8.12 each 1-Ib Tin $1.38 éach,'! LaD. Dial 4222. 2.12,50—t.f.n.
Also Smoked Hams 14 to 17 Ibs, at $1.06

them a letter of introduction to
the Secretary. 8.12.50-—3n.








opposition of such registration. The trade FREE ROOK T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

mark can be seen on application at my
office. which makes





per Ib. W. M. FORD; 35 Roebuck TOWELS & FACE CLOTHS — These Dated this 12th day of December, 1950.

Street. Dial 3489, 12.12.50—2n | make fine Christmas Gifts and are réa- iH. WILLLAMS . “ ,

———— | sonably priced. The Modern Dress Shoppe. Regviitenset Souk Jancks GOD’S WAY OF iecwiate “nautiogl Alnache A delight to the Smart Woman
ITEMS:—Chivers Plum_ Pudding; 2.1b 12.12,50—6h. 12.12.60-—3n

1951.

Platignum Nibs for your
Platignum Pen.

who loves beautiful fashion

SALVATION
PLAIN”

Please write for one i
Samuel Roberts, Gospel
Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.”

Tin = $1.20. Chivers Mincemeat in) ————————

Bottles 58c. each, W. M. FORD. Dial Mes 5. ‘syn ooh eee a

3489, Rr ck Street 12,12.50—2n | cver from e Annual jazaar, are in

Sole ethene ee eee Ba Z Messrs C. S. Pitcher & Co’s show win-
LADIES’ NEW PLASTIC BELTS—| dow. Please buy one article and help

Also Gold Belts. They are very pretty| the Old Ladies’ Home.”

and make nice gifts. The Modern Dres: 12.12.50—3n.

le 18.12.50—6n
Pent ee TOYS — Dolls, Rattles, Guns, Shoot-
LUCKY DIPS — Dips that are really | ing Caps and many other Toys. You
jucky to everyone who wants such items | will find an attractive assortment rang-
like Toys and many other Novelties for|ing from 12 cts, The Modern Dress



7
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
‘The application of Marjorie Atkinson of
Trents Corner, St. James, for permis:ion
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
board and shingle and galvanised shop
attached to residence situate at Trents
Corner, St. James.
Dated this 8th day of December 1950
To: S. H. NURSE, Eq
Police Magistrate,

SHOES that meet every costume need,




YANKEE STADIUM
Britton’s Hill
on

TO-NIGHT

KID FRANCIS, Lightheavy-









SHOES that flatter you, comfort you,







JOHNSON’sS STATIONERY
AND HARDWARE







person shall in the meantime give notice PODPOOSSSSSOSSS IO FSS seemomenatces
in duplicate to me at my office of .
far beyond their price.




















more than twice of the package cost. | Shcppe. 12.12.50—6n. Dist. “E”", Holetown ;
Orly one shilling. The Modern Dre's isco ean pele meee MARJORIE ATKINSON, weight champion of B’dos
Shoppe. 12.12.50—6n. VALISES — For Children to serve as Applicant 170 Ibs
ceisislgasiaimasneeneniantanapipaieaennennemitnmnscmsimnicorot | TARTS, oe eer or Lamch ere N.B.—This application will be consid. BR * a . vs.

LADIES’ NEW HATS — Styles that| tainers in Blue, .or Brown. Priced | ered at a Licensing Court to be held at OWN N. UT CAL ALMAN AC ,
can only be found at the Modern. | eecording to size 2/- to 4/6 each. Mod-| Police Court, District “E’ Holetown on 7 E Ss A I ! KID ag the Market Now Available Mei
Prices $5.98 to $8.50, The Modern Dres:/ ern Dress Shoppe. the 22nd day of December 1950 at 1° er
Shoppe. 12.12.50—6n. 12.12.50—6n. | o'clock, a.m. FOR 1951 168 Ibs.

S. H. NURSE, Semi-Finals :









ORGAN — One American Cornish YELLOW POLISHERS — A very use-
Organ: With five sets of Reeds and| ful item for only 12 centy each, The
Sub Bass suitable for a small Church | Modern Dress Shoppe.
or Cottage. Apply: Royal Bakery, 12.12.50—n.

Baxters Road. Henry Young. ——_———-
9.12.50—4n. XMAS TREE — At the Mayfair Gift

Shop. Father Christmas will be there
ONE CABLE PIANO—Apply: Royal| with a present for all his little friends
Bakery, Baxters Road. Henry Young.| on Thursday 14th and Monday 1gth
9.12.50—4n, | from 5 to 6p.m. 12,12.50—2n.

PICTORIAL SOUVENIR of West In. RADIO — One Murphy 6 tube, Per.
dies 1950 Record Tour to England 1960.| fect working order. 1949 Model. Dial
Foreword by His Honour Sir Allan | 4239. 12,12.50—2n
Collymore. At leading booksho; $1.00.

18.12.50—6n. ZOFLORA—Perfumed disinfectant con-
taining D.D.T. A powerful fragrant

Police Magistrate, Dit. “E’ H'Town

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ris & Co. 3301
The application of Goulbourne L. = =

Herbert of St. Simon's, St. Andrew for ———— ——

permission? Moard and’ shingle “shop{y WRAP UP THOSE GIFTS WITH

attached to residence at St. Simog’s

Stated this 8th day of December 1950 GIFT WRAPPING PAPER

To: J. R .EDWARDS, Esq

Police Magistrate, Dist. “F". — FROM —
G._L. HERBERT,

N.B.—This application wit Ga: toe. The CENTRAL EMPORIUM

sidered at a Licensing Court to be held

at Police Court, Dist. “F" on Tuesday (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—PROPRIETORS). |

BONNIE BLACKMAN vs.
TONY GALENTO

who lost to Ralph on points
8 rounds,

BELFIELD KID vs.
VICTOR LOVELL
6 rounds

Sparkling Preliminaries —
Breezy Amateurs
Admission;
Ringside $2.00, Balcony $1.50
Cage $1.00, Arena $1.00





Wm. FOGARTY
Limited

THE HOUSE OF

FINE FOOTWEAR



age











































PLASTIC SHOWER CAPS — 72 cts. | artiseptic germicide—excellent for the| fie 19th day of December 1950 at 11 Bleachers 48c.
Babies’ Panties at 54 cts, Crib Sheets| sick room, public rooms, offices, etc. | o’clock, a mm z | Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets. 3.12.50.—9n.
at 8 cts. The Modern Dress Shoppe. Obtainable at all leading stores. J. R. EDWARDS
12.12, 50—6n 12,12.0—7 Police Magisrate, Dist. ‘F
¢
¢
' t 4












sf
e4ts9042 234" ab

}

eoea

S$ oscd d



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

TUESDAY, DECEMBER

Drecm, Dresser

12

1950









PAGE EIGHT
| 2mdi Div. Cricket:

: Francis Fight
How Australia Beat! ‘rencis Fights | Eeetee, Lid Combesmere

England By 70 Runs tie.










Empire in reply to Comber- O. Elliott 14, R. Rudder four for
“ ~e mere’s score of 90 in their first 26).
Lp 7 ” innings scored 158 runs for four Empire: 158 for four wickets

wickets getting first innings lead| C. Rice 58 not out, B. Bourns |
on Saturday, the second day of}37).

their match which was played at Regiment vs. Police at

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, December 6
THE EXPECTED Australian victory materialised in



Hy

Soaphacracs = ; : Garrison made easily with
the first Test at Brisbane but the manner in Which it did : Be, Beare oe, PGES Te ae Police 169 for 7 wickets de- |

u and » 37. Baa: (Hite /RITE J 3
so confounded all the critics. England put up a mag- a + ee ee four of the }Slared; (B. Kinch 48, A. Blenman WHITE SPUNROSA
nificent fight but were twice caught on a Brisbane sticky a |

f
|

’ 36” wide. Per Yd.
Regiment 46 for 3 wickets; (A. $1.00





Combermere wickets for 26 runs
—and that after having dismissed Australia on an easy and Downes two wickets for 15| tnmael 24, M. Clarke 15).

peees wicket for only 228 runs. Tae, tke: ethan tcling Glas Central vs. Foundation at WHITE MERCERISED

ea of the toss wasfmal remedies, sent in not one eiheaa at 169 for seven wickets in Central VOILE
ufidoubtedly the deciding factor] of his front-line batsmen, but ! ‘ + oti ; 36”
for had England been able toj Godfrey Evans, probably remem- 4 = ne ean cies set i (r i ete | wide. Per Yd. .... B07
take advantage of first innings.| bering his century against the fi th a of play For Police B./26 (R. D. A cn oad Cote kapcsces '
the Australians, as their second] West Indies on the much criti- Kir ~~ ed 4 with 48 i aed’ | Wenteat: aoat “i Ps neg i WHITE RAYON TAFFETA
infings performance s h o wed ,|cised Manchester wicket against tae gee eS tans ack ber 2 ee 64 runs 36” wide. Per Yd i
would have been well and truly; the West Indies earlier in the illips, Clarke an ayers took | for _ wie ets clared (A. . ae i
péaten "| year two wickets each for Regiment. | Nicholls 30 not out and E, Lam- B84 & 957 '

. ' Central easily re $ “to pitt 11 not out). IN }

In the cireumstances, therefore, Only 51 Runs points viclety over 7ouncason MCs } WHITE ORGANDIE
this match which even Australien Evans and Simpson saw the at Central. Batting first on a per- e LITE ,
ciitice phils was'a mardi vietaty \etore alone to 49 until finally fect wicket Foundation, wore Tennis Results | PREFERENCE 36” wide. Per yd.
for England, was a complete re-| Simpson was out to a near shoot- bowled out for 2 o~. ain YESTERDAY'S PLAY ; 31 & 92¢
ve@tsal of the expected. And the] er after having batted for one honours went to y . UStl

MCC have only to maintain the
form displayed at Brisbane to give
themselves at least a 50-50 chance
of regaining the Ashes.

hour.

The next twelve wickets, in-
cluding Australia’s second innings,
realised only 51 runs, Brown



jruns. Central in repiy scored 64

KID FRANCIS

who took seven wickets for nine

runs for the loss of two wickets

declared, A. Nicholls 30 and E.| beat Mrs



Mixed Doubles: Miss O. B.
Benjamin and Mr. E. A. Benjamin
M. ap wa Mr. C. A.

3.

WHITE BROCADED
CREPE

OD












i ; \ 31” wide. Per yd. if "
In this match of many surpriscs,} obviously realised that he had to] Kid Ralph the uncrowned light- Lampitt 11 both not out. Too man Gitenios:, firs | J BH ¢ ‘
nothing was more unexpected than| get the Australians in while tue| heavyweight champion of Barba-| Foundation in their second S. Be ” ft Miss Wood ! yY VOILE e
the dismissal of Australia on thc | Wicket was behaving so viciously] dos meets Kid Francis, the former | innings again were dismissed and Pt ence and. a Mi | WHITE FANCY VOILE =
fitst day on an easy-paced wicket} but at the same time he did not| holder of the title in the ten round | they scored 26, thelr collapse du? beat 2 ats. i Site Wore *o _ ; ' 36” wide. Per ydg 3
for 228 runs. This was due en-| want to run the risk of England| main event of a card to be staged| mainly to the steady bowling of E. Worme, 6- A, , 6— rn oP i
tirely to great-hearted bowling by{ having to bat a second time on|at the Yankee Stadium at 8.15|R. Dp, Austin who captured six of Men's Doubles: Mr. G. H. Thorne :
Bedser, Wright and Bailey backed} this day. In point of fact, that) to-night. the wickets. and Mr. A. O’N, Skinner beat Mr '
up by a standard of fielding of is what happened but no blame Kid Ralph has won three recent The results were: H. L Toppin 5—7, 7+5, 6—0, ‘
ch the Australians had ap: | could be attached to Brown, for] fights by comfortable margins fe tesu | feat ti Mr, D. BE. Worme and Mr. }
paren believed the MCC] no one could have expected to| While Kid Francis was out of the Combermere vs. Empire a D. Atkinson beat Mr. T. A. Git- er 0
Eerie Eight of the wicke(.| foresee the fantastic Australian| !sland, Francis has victories over Combermere | tens and Mr, C. R. Packer 60, 7 .
fell to catches procession which was their|J#@ck Montelle and Jack Sharkey.| Compbermere: 90 (N. King 32,;6—4, 6—2. Dr. C. G. Manning}|}, j i
i peed Liditees. i AT eh flac ge yn ha and Mr. E. P. Taylor beat Mr. x
5 ing! sclared at 6 or] WEEN UG SNe Wenig is e- ae W. H. J. Stevens and Mr. E. P.
The Toss oemneand i 2 cide which is the one entitled to MAIL NOTICES Eades 6—0. 6—1, 6—0. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
Hassett beat Brown to the toss} going in at No. 5, contributea be called the light-heavyweight : To-day’s Fixtures
but England quickdy receivec|8 not out in 35 minutes, ther ehampion of Barbados. Stalis sie :susy dani teal te, Beh. Bede Men’s Doubles: Mr, J. H. Thorne
eee in oe ge when| Australia were called upon to Tony Galento who is Kid | Henrietta will he siosed at the General! .,q Mr, A. O’N. Skinner vs. Mr.
off Bailey’s fourth ball Morone,| take the floor. Ralph’s chief sparri t Fe Sat Mall an ka oe M. Taylor and Mr, D. Blades.
tipped a catch to Hutton standing] Their first three batsmen were ine Sonhie ee “ry the a bon enaey eal Reaistgred Me.| Mr. D. E. Worrhe &hd Mr. D.
at send ee ar - al, back ~ oe gers, Ytoed eight round semi-final. Bonnie Ba et ee senate trini-| Atkinson vs. Mr. D. Barnes and
ye y Succes: . t > ar i v0 ae < 2 4 ‘. ; I is A . * A i

when the all left-hand partnership

a wickets. Off the seventh ball of) Brighton Sports Club. Post Office as under:— land Dr. C. G. Manning vs. Mrs.
of Morris and Neil Harvey had} his first over, Bailey had Moroney eames | ats eel fein is Parcel Mail ang, Registered Mail At! oR. Packer and Mr. J. B. D New St les!
ee ean tee gh get aeree) pore caer 2 na CREAN {3h Beoenaber, 1900. net, Cee | Robinson. Miss E. Worme ee y
score) an e usually ac patsman to “bag them.” 9 The public is advised to use this oppor- | : . » vs, Mr. and Mrs.
tive Morris only 24. Both bats Bedser bowled one maiden over} What s on Today tunity for Christmas mail to thé above | Mi “ woas
mén had seemed well-set althoug | and Bailey two and then in Bed-| Ports, = ;

twice Wright beat Harvey and o:
thé second occasion had a fairl
confident lbw appeal refused.
There was no indication of th«
collapse which was to follow,

With only two runs added (>
the score,

Bedser had Morris Ibw|S, batting

er’s second over Morris was}
caught by Bailey—a fine tumbling |
catch—in the slips.

Hassett was at this time avoid-
ing sending in his best batsmen
and Loxton came out to join John-
in Miller’s place.



to a ball which kept low. Morris| Bailey gave a repeat performance

had tried a hook shot ahd it ap-

and Loxton was out first ball—

pé@ared that he had been déceived| Australia three for none.

by the flight of the ball.

Keith Miller, Australia’s great-
est all-rounder, infused a spirit of
gaiety into the proceedings and
with Harvey as his partner pro

Bakery Specials
ceeded to push the score along, |12 minutes he too became a Bailey Bill to incorporate the IN A PERFECT COMBINATION 4 fia “Cetzes tt S . r ; 7
Then just when it seemed Austra-]| victim, being given out lbw. Barbados Boxing Board of The perfect combination— oe Also available: Swimming Rings & Water Wings.
lia might be getting back on top} Harvey the next man in im- Control. All tae world. kriows that Good stout ts a grea Industrial Exhibition

again, Wright restored the balance
by taking Miller’s wicket with the
a at 116. After this, disastet
followed thick and fast for Aus-
tfalia. Harvey was out two runs
later and at 129 Bedser completely
beat and bowled Hassett, Lindwall

Hassett himself now took a hand
in the proceedings and after do-
ing everything except get out for

Hassett Out |
|

mediately had an appeal launched
against him for a Compton catch
in the slips but the umpire decided
the ball had hit the ground first.
Compton himself looked very sur-

rised at this decision and it must

Ralph himself a good fight at the

Advocate’s Photo Exhibition
cohtinies at

Hlouse of Ass¢mbly meets at

debate wiil be the atnend-
ments made by the Legis-
lative Cowneil to the 1 i
relating to the éstablish- |)
ment of a Natural Gas

3 pam. First item for |

Corporation. |

House is due to consider
Bill for regulation of
Public Utilities,

Private Members’ business
includes consideration of

Governor visits Black Rock
Infants Clinic at 4 p.m.,
where the 50th Anniver-
sary of the Clini¢ is being
celebrated with a Chil-
dren’s Party.

Barbados ||
Museum 10 a.m, to 6 p.m. |

Rodney will be closed at the General)



There Is

Food « Drink
Together

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We have perfected





ave been a very close thing. Royal Barbados Yacht Club ‘ ion of
who already has one Test ee But it mattered little, For seven ennis Tournament, 4,15 ® the cantbinatio
at fight ie we Bis erect, to fight a rearguard action} Johnson who had stayed 42 min- Mobile Cinema Show at s
but apart from Ian Johnson and ites for eight. Checker Hall Plantation ®

Loxton he could find no one to
stay with him and with the jubi-
lant MCC accepting every possible
chance, Australia were never al-
lewed to recover from their dis-
astrous mid-inhings collapse. The

Miller and Harvey then added
12 runs, Australia’s best “stand”
and Hassett realising that the best
proposition would be to get Eng-
and in for the second time de-

Shines closed as it began with clareq at 32 for seven—at which
ut

ton accepting another
this time off Bedser.

catch| Score Australia had

not passed
their previous lowest of 36 against
England in 1902 at Birmingham.

Yard, St. Lucy 7.30 p.m.

Light - heavyweight Boxing
matech—Kid Ralph vs. Kid
Francis af Yankee Sta-
dium at 8.15 p.m.

le








MANX

OYSTER STOUT

ea It’s soothing, easily
No Play England’s second innings was T W

i f d i equally disastrous. At the close he Weather digestible yet richer
Rain which was destined to|of play six wickets were down for inh olan.
completely alter the course of the|@nly 30 runs.

An appeal against

whole game, prevented any play |the light was refused and in the
on the second day and until one) fteen minutes’ play which follow-

o'clock of the third.

Then in one of the most amaz-
ing day’s Test match cricket ever
seen, 20 wickets fell for only 130
runs, leaving England requiring
163 runs to win at the close of
play with Hutton, Evans, Comp-

ed this appeal, England lost four
wickets including that of McIntyre
who foolishly ran himself out.

Victory

Ninety minutes play sufficed on

on, Brown and Wright as the not-|the final day to set the seal on

out batsmen.
This Brisbane wicket

Australia’s victory. But the hon-

which | ours all went to Len Hutton who

when affected by rain has a repu- | showed complete mastery of the

tation as the worst in the world

conditions and the bowlers to score

for batsmen, surpassed itself on|62 not out of the 92 runs which

this oceasion, Such were the con-

Sun Rises: 6,07 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.40 pam.
Moon (First Quarter) Dec.

i6
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
litgh Water: 6.38 aan, 6.03

pam
YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total fer menth to Yester-

day! .66 ifs,
Temperature (Max.) 84,0°F
‘Tetperatute (Min.) 75.5°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,

(3 p.m.) E by 8.
Wind Velocity; 7 miles per

hour

lets you feel it is doitig
rood even as you drink



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LOOKA THAT! HE FUMBLED!
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and the score

Hutton
in fine
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Full Text

PAGE 1

TIT.SDAY. DECEMBER 12. 150 ..\RIUDOS ADVOCATE PALI HUH I Three Villages That Escaped The Wrath Of Etna II* HIMIHI V A I I I MCI III. BSD klirasM if I.1V.I ilnrr pn | in ilu o* Mil*,,.• %  %  iwo village*. On Wednesd... in the eruption, m ROM*. tion wan suspended SINCE Mount Etna, the Sicilian ^^^^^^^^^ But on Thursday volcano, woke up last Salurda> % % %  ggggT^^ff**?**! iu*ht it has been a terrifying *-*S^sssssssBBB*a, I *" d ,n Uv ''•*" wrck rur the 10.000 peasants liv^PH at 20 yards an hour Yet again ing on its slope*. 'J*r**i-:aaBaBBSB*J %  %  %  "''' 'Urted parkin* Preceded by deep r.. "In.*; A*'** >*4*|£ sBBVasaal Statue ( irrirH Two craters burst open on ,ln %  %  *-4^g# ^^ggftawVl T> nrniaaahmi *\, Jrnoke"^* pmk'artd'yeUow HI|K-^T<7f I 'HS^ ,hr u h lhr Explosion* sounding like an ggggfc_ *JT_ %  KgaaggB i., H,,,-,.., n,-. --—..a „ .rt t ,, ;r > barrage made .h. ground HF/*** JF^ %  "> ih"erup..V. wora.e. [" / %  HafaT J Miles Wide j %  %  Its* '.Tf > ia,, <-* belonged-i„ ihe Virgin Peasants saw •treams of gloi tM^ iaKfaafal ing lava pour from thi. craters. ^ % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % %  %  % % % % %  ^asBfcSB )(l KllvUi lh( yxpionym, merge forces and start flowing £_ ^ jrt-ttem diminished, the wind swept -iway down towards them. ~T the pall nf smoke from the votThrec miles wide, the snake sure and crumbled; from big red c ano. and the L>. i sirzled over the snow down the mouths lava leaped forward *ow thf crurjtl(m hart Dr c ravine fr about five miles swallowing up another five ot six tically ceased. Then ihe lava branched off in ftet of soil. It hild destroyed a few thoutwo prongs, one heading at 250 The men rushed down to Forsa iui old chestnut irees yards an hour for the village of naoo with bad news. If the lava era) vineyards, it had eng.ilfeil Fornawo. the other movun? Kepi up the pace, the village two farmhouses Mtopij u> the villages of Mllo and would be viigulled. Archbishop of Catania and Earn of Ashe melted %  KM i>t MM alao b*atw#The peasants began to move lD| '" '•<' ueJll I For Ire Cream Moot the Middle I archbishop has exclusive, rlghtl iver all snow falling on KM In live .spring the snow wliidi specially pie%  vhh HARBOUR LOG In Cvlitle Bay ...yl Id. ONir on* that gives ycu All 'r> revo'utlanary FtRGUiON SYSTEM Ualu.it Particulars COURTESY GARAGE towards the ;;.n.i,i//(. At dawn men from Fornazz<: climbed to the eruption front. The lava was no longer glowing. „ien. women, and children a banbut appeared like an 18ft. bulgdoned Fornasjo. ing wall of black-grey smoulderNext dav the women of Fo.Ing stones nttuo assembled on the dyke over-looking the advancing lava, has fallen into At It Yard;* and prayed to the Virgin Mary pared U e uc hej is Unbearable heat kept the men to save thair homes leave* .. at ten yards* distance, and even Then a strange thing happened. In those who ventured so near were The pace of the lava slowed and sold lo Catania If toes ready to flee. It changed direction, leaving whose sjnetaton i At almost regular intervals the Furiuuu unharmed, wall gave way lo internal pre*Meanwhile, more craters—37 in Intermediate? i r irk el ; FAIR SCORES IN A GOOD DA Y'S PLA Y KMPIRE were all bowled out for 89 runs in their first innings by Wanderers at the Bay on Saturday, the second day in the Seventh Round of Intermediate Cricket Matches. On the first day there was water on the ground and after iMpfction il was decided that the ground was too wet fur play. Saturday produced a good day's play. L.. (ireenidge, the Wanderers' lyn. one of the nut oul biiKmvti is 84. %  conn Empire . Wanderers medium pace bowler bagged live of the Empire wicket* fo. 49 runs afler sending d.nvn il overs. He bowled steadily but •Kvasionally pitched a bit short. KMPIKE In their turn at the wicket "M'^J^ 1 Wanderers are now U7 runs for tlie loss ,.( two wukrl, optninj: batsman D. AUeyne scored a breeiy 39 and V. Lewis and H. Pierce, the not out batsmen rre 26 and 33 respectively At Black Hock. C. Hope outing patiently enabled Menial Hospital lo score 94. IIUJM.scored 56 not out and when it looked like if Menial Hospital were going lo be bowled out under 30 runs he was contented to play on the defensive. Although his knock could not be called attractive he showed determination. C. Lawless after bowling over 13 overs ended up with five wickets for 42 runs. f>Cable and Wireless i n their %  first Innings are now 49 runs v for the loss of four wickets. The H four wickets were taken by O. Gordon at a cost of 13 runs. Batting lust Windward scored it8 runs in thair first Innings against Y.M.P.C. at Becklas § Road. H. Farmer who went at p number three In the batting M order topscored with 35 runs J, while R. Farmer knocked up 33 whe n he fell a victim to Porter E. Branker was the most successful bowler for Y.M.P.C. He look four wickets for 11 runs Y.MP.C. in their first innings after losmg six wickets ar 31 runs behind Windward's first innings core. Afler batting the whole day at Kensington. Pickwick knocked up a grand score of 311 for seven wickets against Spartan. Opening batsman Trotter laid the foundation for this score T# *i when he scored 60. P. C EveL Or-*., ids. Tmti I b.w. b GiMiUdSB "vminonJi b. Prnvsfk* Harm >lp* iw k LnU* b I. (ire...I,-, Armitmns atpd iw.k. Lewu b L 'Jrr.'.HlKIdge I. Uwin M Clark.. Wllkm c iw k •I Clark* Ruddv: nol mil Sk*Wb M Cl-rkf •irnly ulnenl tltru Total DOWLK4G ANALYSIS L OrrrnuKr I Provarbi M Cl'ikr WANUtHKflH rint Inning* r Allryr.-. b Armilrrng 8*alr inpd iw k Barrow> b. Harrl. BOWUNQ ANALYSIS Mental Hokpltal vs. Cable & Wireless MENTAL HOSPITAL flirt Inning' Boyca b Rrank" Qalnlyna c Knlghl b R LawletWilliam. Ii MeKenii* Hop* nol Ml %  1 Crlchlow I b w b C LawleB— I b w b McK-n/i I Chaaa c b C Lawl*a CartM I b w b C Lar" I Rock run oul • Kmshl lb w C Lawloss ) (iordan l> C La*kM. I Kwaa Pwrt*i llnroa v.si.r c —i tlrronlda* pd prggjilgg e mpd wk TV'W'Vani b. n raifn'r 1. Burko " D. Portar nol oul Total Hor %  wickrt. BOWLING ANALYSIS % % % % %  •. NT D Wilkla II rarmar 1 Pickwick vs. Spartan PICKWICK r>-' t %  %  "" %  A r Trolirr b Cll>' C n King H> McCnmic Hoad b Hobrrti in*. Ba ia wH Ta>k>i ill Mi II ill "..I i pdM Camra Sut.l*y Murph>. Walu-i /^b.l Wlh:..ft, I 1 ..*... v .:, ., K LMklah Ann* ThimiM, U 'l*klln. Kllw ~ nawl* Davii. PetnNclun km. U.a. UUItavl .Sn U |H. Phillip Nawilf, P*I*r aaltnrv. Ira JuH*n. Chalh. Julian. HunalU Julian. AnUion) JuUnti. P*lham Julian K*llh Julian. Iiukln Julian. Kkui Julian. I^n... JatkM, Irroi Julian. Ariiiinm Durlnoa, Jorg* Chlr miU Chlrlnua, Lillian Df|t" Harm Po< Uwrri.li.lvri Knlghl. (inn aa A4*i'. Arrhibald Bi.ri-imi. M n mn Ctarl Jow|Mi Car I'i rr.,m MAlQl'rriA HI--ji.l K Cor bin. n-irU Curbin, Itam Crdlll.i. Angel Codlllo. Mariano Go-a J..u* Colaya BogolU Ola-a. A J Gardanrlll. Cardar*lll, CX-il Rkwcl*. J Matoon. HIIIIVII .h h u From (1 HEN AIIA DvaUiiT Vidnwr. CMorga VMw.. Flsnrta Allrvn*. Ann* All*yn, Brui R.ibiruon. Jun Hoblnion, Wairen Thorp*, DH-I. CinnhFrbatrh nirAktun BV iw.ui For Trinidad: Mr i.n.iBr RarilS. MM Joan JWph Mi.. KdrK CKaM-YH. Mi !" rnMnn. Chang-Yit. Mi. Loulu Chang-Y*l. Ml" AII-.II. W.H.I. Ml.. Ja<-q-r. Mm Mary May*r M.n J Waver.. Mr llonrv S*aford Mr. Ln.il Sponc*. Mrtr Charl*. Turpln M.ti Patrlrk O'Connor. MI-I J*an Tavb> M.u David Taylor. Mr. Hay Bluar M.lr MtrhaeT Aci-ti M.ir David Wlllmao. M.lr Chrliullv M-1 Philip Galdry. M.lr .lovph Galdry. M Iran n*r* MrPmafr | %  dward Simmon-. Mm Mi-i.n" BBBMr WaTM Sharp r.r l.a lit'AtRA n LuekM) Mi Miriam I.'iri*ln MrOibhon. Ha'arl Vala-U>u* > ••. Chart*, M." Uaii-rl Ka-dnn. Mitr i*l F-aadon Mi.. Jran Duranwui T*ro Trovana Sir Mlrhael Mild /t/m ^ac&t mwyH/wd KCKSTKIN BR0THI:KS %  Al HTKKH ,'^v-.^^M*3M*!'i23^M.SV 5VSW4Wlili**' !,M i *ll ANTtr.l'A Conrtano* MrCuhhlna i r Ellraboih Co-* J pajgu Mgd b Slop PyorrKca In 24 Houril" PftSt*'* CLD CII4M to cleanse and gofVrn your skin. PaMBI'S >*SIMIIS. CBEAM to protect your skin by day utul to hold your powder matt. M*+ fa£j$££& 'fto^s perfumed, •cclntlflcally blended, lor a clamorously matt complexion. iul and i..y taoaa Kh" i It houra. anda %  asfsa Am'oian Hvivur 1 r.r f,.rr... -Tr.m.h Ml. u.i5i.il : mlnwla* of IUBII^OII"'". VKII rr.diiotloo in as* £•>**" gl .nth iMlh.ng • JEFFREY'S BEER COMPETITION CLOSES THURSDAY DEC. 28TH COUCH DROPS Send in your JEFFREY'S BEER CAPS early To S. P. MUSSON, SON & Co's Office WIN A VALUABLE PRIZE AND L ARE MCRVES" A SIGN YOU'RE GROWING OLD? POMi lirSIKK smooth, ao wily onto your lips; the rich vibrant and on and on. our stays on Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society worm where. 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3 TCMDAV. nnrMnnt it its* SI\n\V UIVOCATF. PAOK mn Document Said to be Deed^ Chairman # Must Abide By Majority Decision — St. Janwx Vestry Decitli' Of Gift Set Aside As Not Genuine A DOCUMENT purporting to be a deed %  >( .ill (noting to Charles Whitford Rowe 188 square leet of land at Crumpton Street, along with buildings standing on the land which building and land was the property of Julia Thomas, was set aside by His Honour the Vice-Chancellor. Sir Allan Colly more, in the Court of Chancery yesterday, on the ground that the deed was not genuine, and was one of a series of frauds perpetrated by Rowe. The Virr-CLancellor said It Trips Xmas From Caracas A V EN'S A AIRLINES of V. mela are running four trips to Barbados for the Chmtinas Season with their 50 paM'nger i' < 4 planes. The trips will be direct from to Barbados. Two will %  on l>ccmb*r 23. M un Decembei 2fi and the last on January 2. A CTING INSPECTORS Burleigh King. George Reid and Sgl. II. Everton Connell were prurmilnt lo Inspectors of the local I'xi^tabulury from September 1. The younger of the three. Inspector Reid. joined th] scoring machinen during the last Basketball season. Uw Connell enlisted on April I. 1935. He was promoted to 1. Cpl. In April 1942 and to Cpl ID April 1946. He was made L Bft 00 August 26. 1947 and. Sgt. on December 10. 1948 the document and perhaps other may be referred to the Police Thomas died on February 28, ISM, Rowe tiled no defence On ihe other side was William T. Johnson, son of Julia Thomas, and qualified executor and sole beneficiary under her estate Johnson rsjjn a y Mr. c. If. Adams, instructed by Messrs. Hulcliinson & Banileld Johnson whosv vight is afTected told the Court that tor the last IS napntits ha could oniy see a glimmer. Ht had been living tbroad from 1906 unlil IM7. When he returneJ to Barbados he found that his late mother had two houses in Crumpton Street, and he had also been told that she had a bank account. She had made a will and he W,IN qilsJHa.ll executor Clifford Gittens had brought him some papers one morning which papers he had delivered to Mr Banflelri hi.-Solicitor Not Genuine He understood that ihe dcfcrviant Rowe had a document which S upported to give away some of ulia Thomas' property His (Johnson's) complaint was th.<; the deea was not a genuine one and that if it was ever executed by his mother it was done so by a trick. He was asking the Court to set it aside. During her lifetime his mother had repudiated the document when she had heard about It i She had denied having any transaction with Rowe in th< i connection D A. Banfleld. Solicitor, gave evidence and produced among other papers the original document which the plaintiff, Johnson, was seehiiiK' to have upse'. He also produced a power of attorney from Thbmas to Rowe dated January 3, 1947 and a conveyance dated March 3. tha same year whereby Thomas purr-tod to sell a property In rumpton Street to Rowe for E30o Mr Hanfiela also produced another conveyance dated April 4, 1947, fr..m Thomas to ROW* whereby she purported to sell him another property in Crumpton Street for C400 There was also a conveyance from Rowe to Journalist Seeks Removal Of Coloured People From Southern U.S.A. Statement ,.f Claim filed by the Plaintiff. >uimitted thai the Kift purporting: to be made by Julia Thomas and the defendant was not a aenuiuc deed. HandwrHincN Compared Mr Adams In support of th t contention testa I tinVice-ChancsUor so cempare the allege i handwriting of Julia Thomas on the deed with the handwr,t, J. of the deceased woman on goiviine documents He argued in Ihe alternative lhat If the deed was executed bv Thomas, the plaintiff on the datt of Its execution was the cons'ituted rttofntq of Thomas on record In the Island, and that th' latter had had no indepeiuie. : (tfhrte*, not Bid the defendant p-> to her an .idequate price for thr property The Vi.,-Chancellor giving I %  decision s;u i that the suit was undefended, but he was treatinG it as If it were defended. The Court was satisfied that the document should be *et aside. It appeared to be one of . series frauds perpetrated b; fondant who had been endeavouring and had to %  eartain nW %  .. r ,,l'\l succveiied. '" -"—•>• %  • %  • •— fcimif i *-**"** a property entitled It aptiesred that the defendant's practice was to forne deeds of various types and then have them proved and reenrdeo in the Registration Office He would then take them away from the Registration Office make duplicate* and produce them, saying that the originals were somewhere flbbe* As soon as he enlisted he was. 0 !" Clifford Elkana Mi posted t. the Mounted Branch 'whereby the defendant purported Blld HTVed with them until 1949.:'*' " -> ne of the pro|>ertles to He was then transferred to thel Morrls for £400 That deed had Harbour Police Post and from"**" adjudicated on September there he was posted to District 6 |M8 b ••E" Station where he made many friends. He was later brouKht back to the Harbour Host astd li Mill there. Inspector Connell is one of tho few men in the Force who has served at all the District Statioivt in tlir island For this reason BO is well known throutthout BarUNO LAST MONTH 949 passengers arrived in the island by plane and of these 94 came from Venezuela. In the previous month only 89 came from Venezuela and Ihe total ( %  mount was 887. Planes made 109 flights to the Island last month as against 108 In October. While only 748 passengers left last month 910 left during the previous month. T HIEVES stole a bedstead from the home of Viola Hinds at Thompson Gap, Codrington. on Saturday and a light from a bicycle which was parked at Victoria Street on the same day. A quantity of jewellery, valued $23 84. was stolen from the home or Marcia Marshall at Bank Hall Cross Road between 9.00 a.m. and 11.00 a.m. on Saturday. %  1M Unfortunately for him the particular deed which was the subject of the case had come to light while he was in prison Signature Not Genuine He was satisfied said the Vicechancellor, that the signature on the deed was not the'genuine signature of Julia Thomas, and he was further satirlled that it was an effort on the part of the defendant to obtain the property for himself If that was not so, why was he trying to secure the property Indifferent modes" No one wanted a conveyance if thev had a genuine deed of gift, and no one wanted | deed of gift If they had a He mi me conveyance. The deed would lie set aside and judgment entered for the plaintiff. with rosts again*! the defendan* It mitiht be thai the documents, or some of them would be i eferecd lo the Poll* Mi FAR for this nth H three motor vessels and a tanker made calls at this port. Apart from general cargo, the majority ol steamship* brought Christmas artiest The schooners brought %  MMTftl cargo as well as fruit from Dominica and St. Lucia. During last month. 39 schooners, 32 steamships, a cable ship, live motor vessels and two yachts paid visits. From early In this month, Christmas tree*, toys and Christmas tree decorations were commg inle the island recorded Stamp* Removed When it had come to him, sold Mr. Banfleld. the stamps had been removed. There was another conveyance Hnted March 3. 1948. from Thomas u> Rowe which had apparently been sealed and stamped but th"' stamps and seal had since l>ccn removed. There was another power of attorney from Thoma' to Ihe defendant Rowe from which the seal and stamps had also been removed. Mr Banfleld also produced other papers not directly connected with the case. Clifford Gittens who used to \yi a Corporal of Police and who i& now a watchman at Cave Shepherd, told how the documents which Mr. Banfleld had produced had been shown lo him one dav (he could not remember the date) by one Mimi who lived >" the house below Howe's in Yearwood Land, Black Rock He knew Julia Thomas, and when Mlml showed him the papers and asked him what to do with them he told her that the best person to have them would be Thomas' son Johnson The papers had come from a suitcase belonging to Rowe. He (Gittens) had carried the papers to Johnson. Rowe was in prison at thai lime William R. Douglas Deputy Registrar, produced the Rcifu.Uation Office Receipt Book for 194* which showed that the deed of gift from Thomas to Rowe wareceived on July 13, 1048. from Rowe. It showed further Howe's signature which Indicated that the original document was put in by Rowe and was taken back ou* by him sometime In 1948 Mr Adams aiguing on the I..mil Utilisation Projects Ki'coinimndtd The Fourth West Indian 00 ference of the Caribbean Cor mission reconinianded the layi .. down of land utilisation projects in the islands of St. Vincent and St. Lucia, Mr. M A. Hanschcll, Agricultural Superintendent of St Vincent told the Adrocatc yesterday. He said that those Islands had been selected by the experts du'' ba dtaputi accepted interpretation of the law. i tast null man of ih< I Board could waive what th< (majority of the Board decided 1 came up for discussion at the Vesiry when Mr. A. S Jordan and Mr. Bancroft. S. Junior Oil te Ihe VesI try saying thai the Chairman o %  church-warden, bad dSt stop taking niea*. f, from its usual M] | Kenzie. although BO bsull found with hint and altl was agamst the SflshSM ol Ihl Board. Mr Jordan said that If lh< church-warden had the rifnl fa oven nie the Board*! d* the Board emitd serve no psupost at all. He said hi some lawyers aii.1 it opinion that the chairman had o right to abide by the n %  he Board Mr Bmuroft said he felt !h;il the cburch-wardi I %  | %  % %  he bad r | %  reasonable h) lake awaj I Had from a matt i( fan no complati Mr Johnson saivuth By Misadventure %  %  %  Visitmg purpose of arranging with different governments for the lemoval of some of the coloured people from Ihe southern M. ot the USA u Mi K Sk. %  •I Ihe National Association u> the Advancement of Ooh u I the del Paopta kfl the V S A granting to himself I "^ omv *^, t tri "' Martuuque •Belevedere", Bay Street. Mr Shales who is a free UKI journalist ol Detroit Mjchig said thai he was saekkng removul of some of those peopli rom the SlateQB account Ol racial tension. "wMr Skates left the t'.S.A. sin October, 1947 and has visited atn the islands in the Caribbean with the exception of Trinidad WDteD he hopes to make his next stop. returalm] t, the U.S.A | he intends to go to Brazil where. | in connection willi BM mailer he will eonsult thi %  ted President Vargas 6 Months For Stealing David Doughlln a 41-year-old ason of Nurse Gap. Eagle llau St Michael, was yattard tenced lo six months unpiisoiiment with hard labour by His Worship Mr H A Talma, PoUc. Mi glstrato of District *A" Doughlln was found guilty r stealing S3 34 (i.nn IV itriee C.:i kin of St. Thomas on December about 10 p.m He appesleC gamsl ihe decisn RESISTING COSTS 10'A line ol 10 was imposed on e.lne U<.l>erls of Baxters Rod l) Mis Worship Mr M ,\ T.lini Cpl Qreen • in, police Fore. %  n a STOP il) Urk i %  I %  They were p I a strong current of water a Her ham nan had Dalian parish A/ear/y 10.000 Drivers Licences Issued A ntx Id due lo %  %  irs i Into the a] \. %  ked thi i SJUST IN TIMi: KIRT i G # %  '## %  ;.%#/ sHii'%n:.\r av*... I PURINA CHOWS \KH1\ I I) H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. Distributors FRESH STOCK OF JAMAICA III.AHS n> M \< II MHI ILES" in B< "aiNTLI ft Tin m P m IN KU? UAYPOU i.l *OH i-\!ii i mm I IKHANT JW.I.V .UN i I 11 I N# 1 \si 11 it gSITi #'Ltd. JUST ARRIVED i 'i MACH UX I %  AT KNIGHTS DRUG STORES FOR THIS Special Christmas Offer r %  I v V %  s S 1% IS i5 5,1 f ylillKl uniiiiiiiinn:5 5i I.T0-Had ol Bio.id SI JI PANI TELA8AlTi-l: srl I'Kic "TRINIDAD" ORANGE JUICE BE SURE TO ORDER YOUR REQUIREMENTS FROM YOUR DEALER TO-DAY. AT ONLY C. TIN SPECIFY "TRINIDAD" ORANGE JUKE %  'RODNEY'' DUE ON IHURSDAY The It MS "Lady Rodm-y" ivll be arriving in Carliale Bay or Thursday morning, December H from north und SJIIIIIK the -anu evening for St. Vincent. OnUdl Trinidad ,in Brtti-i Guiana BThrar Hill maae atlrartlvr Xouui lilll> 4'i.l at these prfcrv SBKONNI.KY'S BATH SOAP—large cakrs—3 I" box. original price S2.28 box now SI Wl %  HKUNNLKVS BATH SOAP—small cakes—3 lo as box oriRinal price *2.46 box now I 'J2 SlIKONM.KY'S BRI1.I.IANTINK in Jasmin and ^ Violet—original price .72c nott iSANZORA VIOLA HAIR CBEAM original |irir.-^ .47c. and (8c now 36c and .Al'RKI. RAZORS and UTILITY KNTVE8 original price k ow PIVEBS COLOGNKS—aaa'td Flower S.inls original price $2.00 now SOIR DE PARIS FACK POWIIKR original price. 70c. and :lc. ... now I2< and SOIR DE PARIS TALC original price 54c now %  DEVON LILAC TALC, original price 26c. now 5 IIOl'BICiANTS COLOONKS & LAVENDER WATKR original price ; i," 3 !" IIOUBlCiANrS COI.OIiNKS & WATKR original price S3 Oil __lltll lilt.AM S (Dl.tH.MS 4 VYATL'R original price S1.32 Kt x-l It & CiALLET LAVENDER WATKR inal price SI.32 .iiniii or rrpraU'u fia S* I: LAVBND1 It .. .. n>\\ LAVENDER HOW imw K H K i 1 .XV 18 I I i i -1 i "il .28 j£ S a in b. a ,ii si II Ei re ^---4^m 81 g %  M £ ... 3. e^S ShM& ihai wilt qwa him AhsaA dsliqhl S l((l(. I K at t. M.I.I I I \\ I Mil li WATKR orig,^^ inal price Ofic. now i a I M IIWl IU( striped skirls with 2 separate Irubenised collars to match. Sii.es, 14 lo 17. Fach MM RENOWN Broadcloth Sport shirts with short sleeves in shades ol While. Cream. Orev. and Blue Sires: S. M. K. Kach S1..18 BUTE and KAY Brand Sport Shirts with long sleeves in shades ol Cream. Dark Brown. Gray, Blue. While. Small. Medium and laUgas Ka'h 9S.20 A |.B| DURAMEN striped shirts with Iril benised collars utlarhed. Kxcel* lent value. lied Sheer Linen hand llandkerchiels. .... Each Y.LV While and Striped Iringrd Scarves. Each %i.nnA.-2.V2 T O O T A I. Handkerchiefs. White and While with coloured borders. Kach XHf Hemstitched Linen llandket chiefs with initials. Kach OTIS VESTS ribbed ....I plain. Sires: M la If, Each Sl.llfl A. I.l') CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET OUR ANNUAL XMAS BAZAAR | %  has led the the way for many Years^—*and still leads. & & This Year we have what is possibly the Largest and ft %  Best Assortment oi TOYS AND XMAS GIFTS WE HAVE EVER OFFERED TO THE PUBLIC OUR STOCKS INCLUDEI 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 |DECORATIONS, FANCY GOODS. NOVELTIES | %  OF ALL KINDS AND HUNDREDS OF OTHER* "ITEMS EMINENTLY SUITABLE AS GIFTS FOR* OLD AND YOUNG ___* BRING THE CHILDREN AND LET THEM SEE WHAT I T0YLAND M REALLY LOOKS LIKE —THEY WILL ENJOY IT £ BE HARRISON S BROAD STREET I



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PACK EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE rll-SDAV. OhTEWHKR 12. ISM How Australia Beat England By 70 Runs (From Oar London Correspondvni) LONDON. Deeembei 6 THE KXPECTED Australian Victor) matiuallsed in the first Test at Brisbane hut the manner to winch il did so confounded all the critics, England put up a magnificent fight but were twice caught on a Brisbane itaskj —and that after having dismissed Australia on an easy pccvd wicket for only 228 runs. the ion undoubtedly the deciding factor far had England been able 'o take ffdVatitase <JoTe. Bight of the wichei fell to catches 1 remedies, sent m nol one his front-line' bnutmen. but Godfrey Evan., probablboring his century against the West Indies on tinmuch c ril jclsed Manchostar wicket again-' the v/est Indfag earner in tha htialb for one Francis fights Ralph Tonight The Toss Hassctt beat Brown to lluti>* but England quickly receive. compensation in the held whe off Bailey's IOL Uoped a catch l> Hutton standin at sli.n1 lino leg. This was the only success whir came to England before hincl when the all left-hand partmfl ll 1\ of Mori-la and Neil Harvf-v ha put on 67 runs. Or these. Harvc had scored 41 and the usually i tive Morria only 2* Both ban men liad seemed well-aet alllum* twice Wright beat Harvey and i. the second occasion had a fail i on/idem Ibw appeal refused There was no indication of tl collapse which wag to Mow With only two runs added I the score. Bedser had Moms lb. to a ball which kept low. Morn had tried a hook shot and it ap peared that he hud btSn fMostVM br the flight of the ball Keith Miller, Australia's gre eat all-rounder, infused a spirit gaiety Into the procccdiiiK'I with Harvey as his partner y cteded to Miah Iha acora afoi Then Just when it sccmrd Aiisl 11a might oifMtlnj Lack on again, Wright restored Hie bau>ii< e by taking Miller's wk-krt with the aopre at 116. After that, disaster followed thick and fast for Au trallB. Harvey was out two ru later and at 129 Bedsei complU beat and bowled Hniactt Lindwi who already hat one Test centu afainst England to his credit, tried hard to tight a rearguard art' but apart from Ian Johnson a Loxton he could find ho one to stay with him and with lite jubilant MCC accepting every possible chance. Australia were never allowed to recover from their disastrous mid-inning* collapse The ituiings closed as it began with Hutton accepting another catch this lime off Bedser. No Play Kll> FRANCIS Kul Ralph the unrro' Only .! Runs Ujd HnBBooa I KWB alone to 49 until Sinipdun was out after having hflttad hour. Ih. MNt twelve wickets, including A realiaed only al runa. Brow.i obviously realised Uiat he had to gel the Australians in while LB* wicket was behaving so vimm-lv but at the same tune lie did not want to run the risk of England having to bat a second lime on this day. In point of (ait. thai Is what happened but no blame could be attached to Brown, for no one could have expected lo foresee the fantastic Australia, procession which was thel: second innings. England declared at 88 to; seven of wnich Lcti Hutton going in at No. 5, contribute H not out in 35 minutes, the Australia were cnlU-il upon I lake the lloui. Their first three batsmen *IT all back in Die pavtUon without ii run on the board, an Bailey had a hand in all three wickets. OfT the seventh ball "f, Brighton Sport his first over, Bailey had Moroney %  l.b.w. causing this unfortunate: batsman to "ban then) Bl-d-UT iHiwIed 0IM maiden over and Ballay iwu and than in Bed,,,.:..| i,vt-i Mori m wa light by Bailey a line tumbling catch—In Uie slips Haasett frSJ \ thb UBM avoiding sending in his best batsmen and Loxton came out to Join John. batting in Miller'place H.llll-V :., % %  %  % %  ..' |I ' and Loxton was out first ballAustralia three for none. InA IMT. rmk.i ; Empire Lead Combermere Empire in reply lo ComberO. Elliott 14. K Rudd score of 90 in their llrst M>. loo innings scored IM runa for four wickets gelling Ural innings lead on Saturday, the second day of their match which was played at 1 %  -cored 58 runs not out and B. Bourne 37 R Rudder took tour o! the Combermere wickets for 20 runs and Downea two wnV'-tin kghl i b m pion of Barbados meets Kul Francis, the formei holder of the title m the ten round main event of a card to be staged at the Yankee Stadium at 8. IS to-nighl Ki.l Halph has won three recent Rants b| comlortable margins while Kid Francis was out of the kaaadL Prsncfj has victories over Jack Montellc and Jack Sharkey He lavs claim to the light-heavy weight title and to-night la to declrli winch ll the one entitled to lie called the light-hcavyweighl champion of Barbados ... Uie Garrison Pel* clared af I0t for seven wickets in their first innings and Regimen* at the end of play were 48 runs for three wickets. For Police B Kinch topacored with 48 run* md Phillips, Clarke and Mayers took two aiekati each for Regiment. Central easily scored a six points victory over Foundation at Central. Butting first on a perBprl *uket Foundation wee bowled out for 23 runs Bowllni honours went to R D. Austin who took seven wickets for nine runa Central in reply scored 64 runs for the loas of two wickets declared. A. Nicholls 30 and fined lightI LampiU 11 both not out. Tony Galento who Ralph's chief sparring meets Bonnie Hlackmni eight round semi-nnnl Bfackman has already gl Ralph himself n good light at Club is Kid partner in the Bonnie Iven the Rain which was desUned to completely alter the courae of th-.whole game, prevented any plav on the second day and until one o'clock on the third Then in one of the most amazing day'a Teat match cricket ever aecn. 20 wickets fell for only 130 runs, leaving England leqinrinti 113 runa to win at the close of play with Hutton. Evans. Compton. Brown and Wright as the notcut batsmen. This Brisbane wleket winwhen affected by rain has a reputation as the worst in the world for batsmen, surpassed itself on thla occasion Such were the contortions of the hall once It hit i pitched thai one Bngliah wrlb suggested fly swatters would hav been much Ix-tler instruments < propulsion than bats. And tha*. Just about summed it up Washbrook and Simpson opened England's Innings performed wonders during The Ural half-hour. The Australians had an eager attacking held with "sillies" close to the bat on hot'' flanks and closely set slips and leg fieldsmen It isa pe culi a r ity of the Brisbane wicket when 11 ll sticky that it reacts better to fait than apln bowlers and Miller. Llndwall and Johnston all considerable lift out of It. Simpson and Washbrook w repeatedly hit on the body, i that the bowling was directed them but by cautious methods they added 28 runs. Immediately after th* interval their partnership was broken and Brown realising that the abnormal conditions required abnor Haw oil Out Hasten himself now took a hand the ugQCaadlnp and after doing everything except net out for 12 minutes he too became ., B*Jat) Victim, lieing xiven out lbw. Harvey tin next HUM mediately ha,i an %  Ppaal against him for a dompton CBtCB in UN -lips but the umpire decided the ball had hit Uie ground first Compton himself looked very aurS riaed at this decision and it must ave been a very doso thing But it mattered little. For seven rum later he lost his partner Johnson who had itayn 42 mi-iBtea for eight Miller IMI<| Harvey than .dd.-d 12 runs. Australia's best "stand" and ([asset! realising that the best proposition would be to gal England In for the second tune dalared at 32 for sevciv—at which icorr Australia had not passed their previous lowest of 38 against England In 1902 at Birmingham. England'-, second Innm equally disastrous At the close f r 111 wickets were down for rmly 30 runs An appeal against the light was refused and in the fifteen minutes' play which follow•ft thla appeal. Englami wickets including thnt of McTMyrfj who foollihly ran hlnuelf out What's on Today AdvMSk'n Photo KsJilblUon '••i.tinae* a t fMrado Museum ill .mi. in i. pju. House I>I Asaembly meeta at 3 pjB. Fust Item tor debut* win he tha anaand%  uenu made by the Leglalelivc ISuneU lo Use Bill relating i, the esMMIsh mast of a Natural liu i orperation. il..us.' u due lo consider Bill for reaulallen el Public t tlllUen. I'rlvale Membera' buninesM includes consideration of Bill u U,.„II>.M.U. i ho liar bad*. Benin* lt*sra of Control Gavaragr vwiu Buu-k Rota I' .. %  !( liiu. at 4 [ %  r. %  where the SOth anaivnt%  ary of the Clinlr %  bring celebrated with a CiU.1drrn' Parly. C.--I ItarbaaUN. Taeht Club Tennli Tournament. 4,1S pm. Mohll* Cinema Hhsw a t Checker Hall Plantation Yard, St Lucy 7 3 p m. I u'ht heavyweight Bexlna i.uii. I: Ki.l Ralph va Kid l--r.tn.-is aS Yankee Stadium at S.1I p.m. Foundation in their second innings again were dismissed and they scored 26, their collapse do inly lo the steady bowling ol D. AusUn who captured six Bfl the wlcketa The results were-. Combermere vs. Empire at Combermere Combermere: 90 (N. King 3:\ MAIL NOTICES Mail* lor •"laicai >> "• ** h ^ M llantMIU artll ba tU**d at tha OCR Pgal OfBca aa undar: Pare*! Wall al 11 noun. FfiniuM I %  I 1 p m. ordinary Mall al 1.10 P-tn •i,. Ilia Daeembar. IIW Mail, lor Bl. VlncanU Granada. T".dad and BrIUah Guiana b Ih. S %  tjdv H<^nav will ha rloaad al tha Oenar..! Poal Ofllea aa undai: Parcel Mall and Hrsll*'*d Mall nl 1 p.m Ordinary Mail at 4 pro. on tl. %  Uih December. i*0 Tha piiltluu advlwd to .IMthi. cnipoi lunltv fur rhriatmai mall to th* Sbov* Emplr.IM for four *>8 not out. B Bourtn 37). Kegitnent vs. Police at (inrnmm Police HJ for 7 wickets delaretl, (B. Kinch 48. A Blenman 37. Regiment 46 for 3 wlcketa, fA Ishmacl 24. M Clarke 13), Central w t-'otindatinn al Central Foundation 23; (T O. :even wlcketa for nine runil and 2ti oubles. \WO B Benjamin and Mr. E A. Benjamin baat Mis M. l^ggc and Mr. C. A n 6—0. 6—3. I i.i..-. lioui.le* (FUaaas): Mr R s. Baiuioft and Mute Wood baat fctfl 1. E. Worn* and MisE Worm*, 6--4. 4—6, 6 2. *ra fniublee: Mr G H. Thornt and Mr A oN. Sknmer beat Mr ii l. Toi.pin 6—7. '—A. 6-. h ft E. Wortne and Mr. :> -on heat Mr. T. A. Gittena and Mr C. R. Packer 6 0, t—4, 6—2 Dr. C. G. Manning and Mr E P. Taylor beat Mr. W II J Stevens and Mr. E P Endes 6—0. 6—1, 6—0. i o.,i.,v %  Fixturea Mea's Oovbtes: Mr J. H. Thome and Mr. A O'N Skinner vs. Mr M Taylor and Mr D Blades, i Mr. D. E Worme and Mr D. I Atkinson vs. Mr. D Barnes anc i Mr. A N Wilson Mlxe.1 lieubles: Miss !> Wood land Dr. C Q, Manning vs Mrs. C U Park.-r and Mr J. B. D Robsnaon MUM E Worme and A CldU W Mi and Mr-i. Taylor. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 4 13 BROAD STREET Victory Ninety minutes play sufficed the final day to set ihc seal un Australia's vict ry. But the honntirs all went to Irfn Button who showed complete mastery of thai eondltloni and the bowlers to si ore 62 not out of the 92 runs whirh England's lost four wickets M-.lll-.l Hutton was superb. Hail he been able to llnd %  parOMn to -t.v withhlm.orhiui not DennJaOo< I ton experienced for the llrst tune the shock of being out first ball in a Tesl match, bajund might have achieved a magnthcent vicim y against the odds But that's another story. Evans and Button look the o-i. itionc to 46 Evans 'dolliedup a simple i .itch to Uixtori a \ sillymidon Compton did exactly the sama with the noxt ball and il was left to P. R. Brown to prevent the hat-trick. He and Hutton laid about the howlers in fine fashion and the score mounted rapidly to 77 before Brown became l.nxton's third victim of th* morning In exactly the same position As Wright canal ,oot to Join Hutton, the Australians were .ri Iheir toes ready for the ••• %  al kill. Rut the Kesit-Yorkshmcom* The Weather TODAY Sun kihca: 6.V7 a.m. Hun Bjatati Me paa. .Moon ir'lrat iluarler) Dec. a LlgaNngi u.uo p.m High hater: 6.3a i m .us %  •.in i I -II llllA\ i .ii iCudrlnglou) nil Taaal far monlh las Yesterday I .66 IBS. I %  mii.-i.iliir. i,M- %  Hl.i-l irmperatare (Hln j 7l.i*r Wind Direction (9 am.I f. (3 pin.) K by 14, Wind Valaaasyi 1 milet per hour Baremeter ll gSJ I 29.934. (3 p.m I If.Ml hlnation had otlior ideas Hutton shielded Wri w ht rnan the Ixm.ing wherever possible with glorious cover drives and a series ol %  avagg hooks cauaed I [asset t to moke irequenl bowling changes. The sympathies ol the Aul Mali,i. ir.iwd want ohviOuliv wi'h UM K'.'lishmen In this light against odds and n great chooV want up as Hutton i eached 'u* own 50 and brought the England total to 100. Bui it was too good to la.d. With the final ball of the preIIIIILII period Wright presented lannwall with the decidlna catch of the match at decpquarc-ieg The galhnit lastwicket partnership had rsaliMxt 4fl in 36 minutes of whirli Wrights contrlbuuon was on.' two. ThcyTl D o It Every Time — IOOKA THAT. 1 ME FUMEJLED.' \/err GMOUTM,7ME VA N0-G0OD JEWfTHfiDWlN' f 0RU8STORC QjARtCtV THE GAME! >WRE VELLAi! 1 SjpCJTHE ONLy THIr*5 C'MON. 1 QUIT RAWM'ff GET \v HE r S'i : R WENT <**, IN THE GAME.YA M LUG? \ J ?SS?' TAKE HIM OUT.' TAKE OUT / >^ b A SM0rr YELL.A**** <4H-*%3 %"M^ \9^' • Vi* %  / IT-8UT THE 6U>* NEXT r ^( r ,V, ^a\ t.v ( TO HIM IS THE FATHER ^^i ?Asfv* V* THE KID HE'S rlM2ZlN'^ By Jimmy Hado HE MEVER WEI-T TO C SCHOOL! HE GOT THEM DULCET TONeS wOf?l0N ON A PEDDLER meom Twey CALLED OH HIM F0I?>4 SPEECH ATTHtBOOrfER au8 DlNNER-HE COULDH'T QPBH A 8S HE'S IN ON A FREE TICKET, OF COURSE, OF COURSE THAN* ID VERNA HARRIS, ( There Is Food & Drink Together PERFECT COMBINATION rrtfl world Knows that Good stout ll a w*" health builder All the world knows that Ovster' hava bean eaton dnce Roman times fT nr hajth wlrlne Woorl whie STOCKISTS H.KVNE ARTHUR Co* E. COUI Co.. LW-. V. SCOTT A Co., Lid., We hove perfected the combination of thee two i" MANX OYSTER STOUT It's soolhlm. MSII* digestible yel rlehet • iid cnirlama flavnoi ISBl jam feel II lo doltis rood e*e as fwm rlHna FOOD AVIl DKINR fOORsBB C A DANIEL ft CO. INCr 3. Co. Ltd. JOHNSON A REDMAN. PCRKIN9 Si Co. LM. PITCIirn Ci'NNElX ft Co C U RlXiKRS. fl A WEBSTFR D %tftm4\)MM)>~ made easily with man IPUNBOSA M idv. PIT Yd. n.:i'...shipping Unas, .i..%  v.,r %  .t..And publlr and industrial asSHf^oisra avoryarasHTS YOI SIIOI I.11 INK IT. TOO Touah flexible, yet non-rrarklii*. BOWRANITE l< .".nl. in many altraetlve shades Stocked In . Permanent (.ri-en. Real, firry. Rlark and Super BUik • Heal Rnbllni) In tins nt I1nper1.1l Mr.Mir. ONE GALLON WILL (OVER 1.000 SQ. FT ars^'. Our CHEF hai a certain flair with food that makes every Item on the Menu really special. Enjoy our '. paint.' -•hrilling dlahrs TO-DAY 011 riiDNE ms M.IN I. WILKINSON & HAYNES COLTD. Make a date with YOt. FRIENDS ..t THE GREEN DRAGON S ro Mm MEALS j ^ BCITER • T K\ ic I j S For RrtcrvkUtfo Dial 3f 96 S MOOV.V.-.V.V.-. 1 -.-,-. :; vv El Preside site from PORT OF SPAIN I'rlr. Inierif-rrri Itritt*' Wmtmwm Htmltmk •irtkrd 'Straio" Ctippmrg. Th th rr ~n r,*,,,! !" ,," fi, B i,u ' Kaeaa Siiper-iuiofr £ 5air-Coi*/f-ff aaaaaah aassaa lailndaag w era in mr tmn^pnrtniinn to I'te ih' a d asa a/ ihlaaarttai d-uhlr%  • % % %  %  — •* —%  %  *• itn r l irirn".-ittic ,r->i! i.li.tl. •illilM-Ina! lablf Sofwosn PORT OF "MM .Ciul, kaasaji aaaj |„r „ n I..-,, dc-d.. •OttUdi ami |(i"ii. Fa* I|M laaUai • Basra H. tf hi HMB^asri*. •SptWl .shin MHl „.,„ i„ .|, 1( ||. • Uvuu Posaa oaa*fbrl ..h bath rk raa.. %  Ititude-roiwliilonin*:. -uDS ,,„,,.,;-. and toaasaajaaar* laa mrol • E


PAGE 1

PAGE roca RAKSAnO* \nvocA TCT8DAY, DECEMBER Jl liio BARBAD()S AD\(MTE • 1-—-i i HI \>IIIIY AT the end ut ihe Annual Industrial £xhibiuon last week. His Excellency the Governor reviewing the show and Its potentialities gave Ihe public the information that "the scheme for a Central Creamery had been accepted in principle". This is information for which the general public has been anxiously seeking for some time. At a recent meeting of the House of Assembly questions were put to the senior member of the Executive as to the fate of the scheme which had been submitted by Mr. A. G. Mill a former Livestock Officer and it might be that the information vouchsafed by the Governor will be the kernel of the answer to that reply. The Governor went .m to point out JHt "the development wf %  dairy industry in Barbados a* an ancillary to sugar production is entirely dependent upon the establishment of a Central Creamerv". . Jamaica has already taken the lead and besides paying special attention to the rearing of livestock the Government in that island has established a creamery to which producers send their milk. It has been found convenient to launch a condensery which is aiming at supplying an even wider West Indian market. The objection has been taken that in this island there are no lands available for the larg. scale rearing of cattle but it will be noted the number of milk producing animals has been maintained and that production has increased owing to the improvement of breeds. This establishment of a creamery will be of special interest now when the fate of dairies in Bridgetown is still in the balance. It is not yet certain whether they will be forced to move (tut of the City in accordance with the recent regulations. It may be that the establishment of a Creamery will be the answer to the problem. Even if dairies are moved out of the City, despite the initial inconvenience which may be caused there will be no dislocation of supply. It will also ensure a better milk supply inasmuch as the methods of production can be sui'vl to less exacting conditions and better hours. One condition precedent to this is the maintenance of proper cold storage facilities. The Government's attitude towards this necessity in the past has not been encouraging as a look at the cold storage facilities in the Public Market will show. The establishment of a Creamery conducted by the Government will ensure reasonable prices and good distribution. The producers from the outlying districts will be able to supply their milk during the day and the distributors who will take delivery at their convenience will be assured of a reasonable profit. It is then that the Government, who will be buyers of the milk, will be in better position to make the relation between the price of animal feed and the price of milk more of a reality. In addition to these factors which will contribute to the raising of the nutrition standard, there will be considerable improvement in an industry which, as His Excellency points out will be an ancillary to sugar production. Such benefits Barbados cannot afford to overlook; and immediate efforts should be made to collect information and if necessary, personnel from creameries within the Caribbean area as suggested at the Curacao Conference. Educate Children At Home Or Overseas? I'mlili in i I In Colonial Official H Hazel Ma* ILD children the Colonae* where The <.ther aide of tile picture i> aptly summed up by Mr*. Even. parent* reside, or mould they be i^j to be nude until tt Ui tome -ITobebljr the wort a*peci lor the Kill to *ool ,n Urn-lendclM ^ indication ot what .upp. rt '"^ completely educated in the nil. problem haa presented Keel! home, rf iki, u. ~~.u ,„ | C Coaordea-. .he *ys. u the lack ol %  ranee the flr;. Bntijh .etUer „,„ „„ ti^Co|o Ql .r s „ v cc opportunity lor beipu. other. ?eraea> wen able to have hi. T^,, cu,,,^ oite doubu are T* najli* child grow* up with family ith him Which u beat |ulU .l>|e u redacted In the ha idea that he ha. hla dutiea for the child, which the wieeet .ititude of former Commljaloner. els-a-vle the reet of the family— course for hla or her future' ,„ ejenMUnd and Northern he haa to help with the chorea, do -J?J"I .""aCf - f^ Hhodeaia now in London and with "" * the .hopping, mind the children to England and are con.u, dUcu-M the, .ubten. baby, chop wood. He take. It aa I """"S^L f* d _"I"' L TSS2 Mr. S S alurray CcaisBiatone. a matter of course, it i. pan of hla 01 where to settle the rhildran for jj.eeai.nd, told me that the upbringing The child in the. curing echool bounty.. It ha. m 1 o rnT of Hyesalend children Colontee with few eaception*. i> been euoeeted that the Colonial eomKeeiaad now received all tana* welted on all hia life The table 'Office ahould make itaeir reaper ^^i^. ln southern Rhodesia or %  *id '<* nlm, food i. paaaed to aible for providing holiday home, g^,,, AWc> „,„,„ „. hlc „ him and cleared away after be ; fee theae temporary orphan* „n,ted during akr war sr.d he. "as finished He may aaddle hi. The whole problem i. diacontinued ince for rraton. of ae. but he doe. not haee to c-usser! at length in a sti.-nufinance and new lence Hr begroom it or muck out the .table latinit article ir. "Carona" ithe Uered perenta we. I moat hkel. to He may. when he grow, older. Colonial Service Journal! ov be influenced by whether their aupervu* the milktn* but he dotCecily Evans, wife of an East children were to remain m the not do it himarlf He I. on the African Government official She temtorv to earn a 111 a lb a n il surface of thir.g. — he never rev %  belong* to the school of opli. flown to the baric realftle. 1. ok and background." but de!" %  %  ~Tr. / TY.TZji!? KenVa onl. two for bora ol unaaD ^er?,'cSd.S=r m, Few' Srn *£ wSlTooST-in < <• %  !" ** nrary and mcent... -II we^ '' %  W> where they are If to excel which ealrt. -hen there L. the. return to the colony the, are fixture, between a dor wfll learee friend, and interest* eohoolj. and. to a certain eitent behkid then*, aad in marv caae* when there are scholarship, to be return to competed for Nor do the boy hare the opportuxutv of watchuv upbnnrin. for build Mr H K McKee. CWnnUealoneT "^ **"" Into FJifflirh aubyert. ha* for jjonhem Rhodeala. who himShe reejet. the comparative lack oe, she write*. -For -me ppif baa *on and daughter, beof ti wud uu t of girl* brought up I aeon or another, aome Inevitable 1^,^ Uwt .-here a colony he* the f> a Vet kai -Whereas bora r* 1* tree but other, remedia 1 .'^^ ^ KKjl children .bould be go off on their bicycle* on da-e Cojoneel child of today u r.cit ^ufjuj ,„ them up to Qa|||i*j aaaaj la HIIH il girl* at* .. i cwtng up to regard Bigland *• gumjard, and then aent to England *eatray aha fwnn .i l a* In nineh.-ene. It if the place to which ir,,,!,,,,,!. a**oth-Btury Spain", she write* he a taken once erer. few .ear. _, ^^n^. ^^ fhlbj vbo bae had "fran the time they are tiny where he ha* to m..:au ^ experience and an educachildren they mu*t never be un t1 and weah up the dlabea and Uoo tt a K^OO! where aU the staff attended by a duenna, be it t t on hi. own *hoaa—he we* a -_K-—, necru,*^ in *-g*— pa Ml ayah or achtwimutrea* mpleteiy one-aided picture i^ _., — vaieage. m eipemnce They are. perforce, acx-coneciou. r Igllll | and It if amell wonder ^^, h jjjoj ^lucated m and cuaoa-coracaeu. and are thai he doe* not mix* like wt-t g^-n !" ,K, -.J -The former daated that career**. Indelifaedent he eeeabVpiobebty tr*>eUed to Dixlann. life that Inglbh girt, enyoy. The Colorual Ofnce ha ardy and poaaibly to the Contment with J^JJ*' baa) before a the propoaal Hr. It, parent, dunn, their lee.-e* .and •f^J 1 caaiut. forward Ual It ahould ha -en and done run iaa-ront-rnRing hostels for more. II children —-"—. -3 ti cawS-Tof o.-eria parent*. Bnuin they are at the right are country h-=55 v£zss b .tamn £ sr^jssir^ : j^*s. ITJL?'"the b*nent of home 1 iff %  ri %  T^tattoc.5 In bncland can "till chitdren mto -p-v for >-ns period* •nil! tla> of Cn*U*h life. __ %  nmatvtn,.. opportunitv for J"," 8 c .tssual rhDdren to have the beB thai it never -men tb.. ia.rrd could occi. treat deal BW solitary ramble* or exped -'firu-rT in Oons to rtntoCr parti rr-. I So Whkt n it to be' Colonial f by th Colonial Oftke. or MOM' ... A Doetor Pins A Label On Mothers Who Never Let Go ol Their Children .limits lli.i-ll.-K % MILUONS of mother* do not Know how to bring up n child. All they know i.* how to rear • milk-op <>t .1 mi %  That is the bitter conclusion reached by mild-mannered, 64yiVHild Dr. Edward tstrrwfcei II'w.is wutime .ii--ult.ini to the Mirgvons-general of the American force*. Hts scathing attack on bad mothers* marks the culmination of nearly ten years spent collectinn i .Kf-hi'iory evidence in hwtpital mental wards, recruiting centre-., i Bttle i o-sualty sUtlons and in his t wn New York consulting room. He ha. a fixed label on the niiliiDiis of women who have failed lobe parti. .ilarU t. rear their children into mature, independently minded adults. He Ctilll them "moms." Though they may lx> beautiful ir plain, rich or poor, well dressed DT dowdy, they all have m thlD| m common: A mn hold* on to her children too loni and she alraoit never willingly relln%  i iii-.ii.her -rass). immebudy •** U) it Lit their owi, diRlculties. Tilt AILING MOM: H •• r doctor can rind nothing wrong with her—"she just docnn'i MSSD ". itrong." Without voi.-niK her feelings, ithe l>elicves that he has given .ill liei stiength to the upbringing of her children. She makes one "i liiem, usually a dailghter, ao aware of this that the child is bound tightly by a sense of duty rd* mother. she did not do so much damage to her children* future. For she is always seeking; to look beautiful and graceful—through an elaborate ritual of cosmetics, hair-do's, diets, massage, facial exercises, and fashion worship Barely visible, even to her children, unless she looks "just so," this kind of mom engraves on their minds a false ideal of womanhood. She makes physical :iltrac:lon seem the be-all and ind-all of living. T II E i-M l m > INTELLKC TIAL MOM: She is for eve: taking courses and attending lecluiw.. One month it is mental t >Kiei.\ the next economic*. She fascinates her children %  M stares ot them through her owlish, i.e..vy-rimmed spectacles 1'ut her mind Ls as immature as any frivolous blonde's. Slrcc-icr's researches have exposed seven distinct mom types, li is easy to recognise them.THE COMMON MOM: She is persuasively dominant. B> gentle rebukes, sighs, and occasional %  • %  I her snatchy book-learning is ukClcss to her as a mother. It does not teach her how to guidii ailing mom gels all the children intelligently towards would maiure. grown-up way of living e else that will give them a secure pi in the wirld. love and attention have been given to outside Ihe home. that Sun ciliary a.a, in..!-. .mn >•< i .1.-11.11,11 ,, lB _I she supervises the way her 7*T grown-up children dress, how they behave, how they choose their friends. She does all their thinking fur them, because she cannot bear to acme that her children might THE l-OLLYANNA MON: Like hool-girl Pollyanna. who everything, this kind of beautiful, tor Spinsters makes life t artificial. She checks all awkward questions. She tries avoid any of the rough .-ontests of everyday living; become adult, att. m ,„ d „, their JJ, S^SStE, "whe^'the.v do set out on theu* own the real world hit* them aa hard that they feel they must run back to mom's world Till. PROTECTIVE MOM: She believes that nobody, not evei. father, should punish the children. In her eyes they are always inMCsmt They never deserve bl-ime for :i.ui behaviour. .f. She is the main reason why. all through their lives, they can never acquire confidence in their own juifgment Give, Give . NEXT. THE SELES Admit INO MOM: Prom dawn till bedtime, seven day* a week, she find* happiness in running after her son, her daughter .f. despile her watchfulness. She puts everything back in its her children are punished she place after the children have comfort* them, pets them, gives KrWlI everything around. Whatthem rewards for having been i ver they want •die cheerfully gets "so hrave." for them. She never realises that unles* Behind all her buslling activity a child learns to face the consefor them, she feels deep down in quences of his actions his adult her heart: "Where else could my life will be full of evasion and children find whal I give them deceits. h2L , *-• Ideal .she i the main reason whv they never become self-reliant.SIXTH, THE ADDLE-PATE why they will always expect MOM: She would be amusing if ALTHOUGH there are these i.r seven distinct types, a mom is not always a mother. Dr Slrecker has found "momis on lMn nrm 'y implanted among two 011 type, of spinster teacher the martinet, and the scnmentall.t. The martinet, says the doctor, "pours the vials of wrath of her own emotional disappointments upon the children over whom sho big authority. The sentimentalist cannot discipline ihe children ("they an such babies, the little darlings") If the thildrcn have a mom at home, they are up against a twofold plot to destroy their hopes uf ever becoming sensible, mature human beings. One in the schoolroom, on* in the home. As Or Slrecker sees it, "mom ism" is today's gravest menace Unking through his pince-nez at the human race, he reports that maturity teems to be lacking—In men and women. In Government! ln nations. And Mom Their Mothera' Baa Dr Edward Steer ker alivr.lt l. < is largely to blame" i — by (LipWAS SHAKESPEARE A SPY? By HOWARD rlERKV LONDON. Was William Shakcspe.ire a m for Queen Ell-abt-th in the dav* before the Spam.-h Armada? Geoffrey Ash*, n yount I-ondon evening -.ehirol lecturer who has jUSt completed %  bethan state papers, euiln •VldsMce iluit ihe. famed poet and i govcrntnenl "undercover agent* 1 While oooductlni hi Ashe also found %  bid) may prow Shakespearean manuscript ever tn come to light. Delving into HI i UW l.'Jlitlnh )' cords Offlc?. A sho unearthed a wrapper which had been round a sfule letter. On the wrapper somebody had made three doodles On the other side fhe doodler had Jotted down .•ix lines of epigrammatic verse. The doodler, says Ashe. was probably Shakespeare, penning away time inside the headquarters of Elirabcth's own secret agents. The faded documentwere from the office of Sir Francis Walslngham, Queen Elizabeth's princip.il of State who had established an espionage system throudhoUl Europe al that time. "1 think there i< definite proof that Shjk:kcd for Walsingham, probably as a cipher clerk.'' said Ashe. "I traced several phrases I" Shakespeare's plays to State lapers Shakespeare knew of the movements of ships about which WaUlngham was getlii|g from a spy In IUly. He used some of this spy's aliases In Love'.labour Lost. "Working on the assumption himusl have worked bl Walsingl,.tin'departmmit. I looked for clues in State correspondence. It explained certain passages 'Experts agreed that Ihe evi III i >ll It r"OR the Chinese Communist it %  Korea and the new crisis this has caused. I I.lame one mam cause the all-too-open diplomacy of the Wf KoK-an war has developed, spokesmen of the U.S. State Department have proclaimed in ever less ambiguous terms "If there is one thing we will do anything u< avoid, it is to involve the United war with China." One factor only deterred the Chinese CummuniMs—and their Svengalis in the Kremlin —from cashing this blank cheque for Far Eastern aggression before this. It was t'"e mistake they had made over South Korea For. prior to President Truman's energetic reaction, authoritative Americans had declared again and again that the U.S. had written off Korea. Now. however. Moscow and Peking have become confident. BEL IFF THEY believe ihe Americans really mean it when they say they'll go to any k avoid war with China This belief they base on: ]. The pusillanimous reaction of fhe West V. the Communist try-on when they sent Chinese troops into Korea to defend the vital Yalu River Dam. I. The public confession of General Bradley that the Korean campaign had absorbed all the United Stales' available military strength; that they were unable to meet a challenge on another front as well. 3 The assessment of Stalin's Political Intelligence experts that American foreign policy after the recent elections is in such a crisis that the State Department is incapable of taking a major decision. The Moscow Politburo, always inclined to be incautiously over-confident in moments of success, have recovered from the diffidence that shook them at the height of their Korean defeats in mid-September. Then they were so much in the dumps that they sent oul "Be conciliatory" orders to their diplomats abroad. NOW they are back in the mood of exultation that the beginning of the Korean war produced in them. At that time they thought they had found a new and successful technique for hastening "the inevitable col of the capitalist West. This is the technique of mi by proxy, wn lhat does not involve the Soviet Union directly, but at the same time allows her to achieve her strategic objectives by military force. There is evidence that the early successes of the North Korean blitz—against American well as Asiatic troops—turned Kremlin thoughts to European objectives. Their military experts decided that the chances of a Cominform "volunteer" force blitzing their way to a fait accompli in Tito's Yugoslavia were far better than they had previously thought them. EC-H'IPMENT THE result of their analysis could be seen last August in the railway yards of Rumania, Bulgaria, Hungary, and even Czechoslovakia. Train after train arrived from the Soviet Union carrying new T34 tanks, equipped with the latest Soviet gun, successfully used in Korea. Artillery and other equipment followed all of the latest types hitherto not sold to European satellites by the Soviet High Command. The satellites were given everything except aircraft. For even today the Soviet Union does not trust any of Us satellites with an efficient and up-to-date airforce. (On my recent trip to Warsaw I found that Poland, for all its obedience and subservience. has only one jet aircraft; that the commander of the Polish Air Force has only the rank of a brigadier.) OBJECTIVES IT IS significant that the new Chinese army of "volunteers" in Korea (they are so "proxy" that they are not even supposed to involve Peking) are once again fighting without un airforce, depending instead on the old July tactics of infiltration and night surprise. That is evidence of the Soviet determination to keep this a war by proxy, and not to involve either the Soviet Air Force or the Soviet Union. The Soviet objectives behind the new Chinese war in Korea? The same as on the 38th Parallel in July: to test the resolution of Ihe Western world and to break it If they can cause the \J£. and the other United Nations to compromise with Soviet China at the expense of Korea, no other member of the United Nations will feel safe from betrayal. They will thus be ready to listen to Stalin's Warsaw "Peace" Concerto—"Don't resist. Surrender in peace." ALREADY there are signs of wavering resolution among some of the Atlantic Pact Powers. In Oslo, for instance, influential voices are being raised that Norway should turn away from the West, and join the Swedoi in their Scandinavian neutrality. Yes. for the moment things look good for the aggressors. But I don't view thing with the alarm of Mr Bevin. I suspect that Mr. Truman has another surpise for them—despite th.it open diplomacy—L.K-S. D. V. SCOTT & CO., LTD. TO-DAY'S SPECIALS at THE COLONNADE Usual I \ Mm TOMATO KETCHUP 42 Plurs. CASTOR SUGAR 22 TinCORN BEEF WITH CEREAL 31 Htm .IK 19 2K USEFUL GMFTS that will b* appreciated all tfM veur riiuntl ALMMINajM 4BU SAUCEPANS. COCKTAIL SHAKERS. JELLY MOULDS, FRY PANS, PRESSURE COOKERS. FRENCH FRIERS, POTATO RICERb. UN %  CAKE TRAYS, ICING SETS & TUBES, ICING STANDS & BOOKS. CAKE PANS, K1TCHENWARE. I IR % % % %  >. AMI MIXING BOWLS, TEA SETS, DISHES CLASSWASSE FIREPROO F AND TAB LEWARE. WILKINSON IIAYNKS CO, LTD Successor* To C.S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 and 4687 .4 PRESE.XT THAT WILL LAST A LIFETIME I A ROGERS UPRIGHT PIANO Another shipment just trrrived. DA COSTA & CO. LTD. GIFT PROBLEMS MADE EASY By Shopping 51 DACOSTA'S where you will find a full display of GIFTS on Show. Sl„p in To— iBSja at . DA COSTA & CO. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. GODDARDS SOMK \ #11 SlWg IIS 1 QtBotUa Wordstar Sane* U Maltsd Milk flic, per U 11.06 per Bottle I Mar*h Malloirt 35c. per lb. ?iH€4t CANNED FOODS Peais—Large and 8m.il Paa.st.es Large and fimall VprlcotsLarge and Small 'rushed Pineapple Ooo-ebecrie'. CauUflawer Spinach Urasras Unbarti FRUIT PUDDINGS Mmce Heat Chen-aM In Pkg*. Jandied Pe-sl SWEET BISCUITS Cam Chocolate Biscuit* Cans Cocktail Biscuits LIQUORS Cllquot Vlntace Obampaa;ne Mnmm'e Gordon Rouge Dry Monopole Lois Roderer Scotch Whisky Rye Whisky SandemsDi Wines South African Wines OH bey Wines Tuborg Ber Crown Drinks and Sorrel dflte WIT I VALUES Turkey*. Duck*. Chickens, Rabbits. Tongues, Liyer. Fresh Vegetable* Apples



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rAf.F TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY DECntBER 11 19-. Qahib QaUinq B.B.C. Radio Programme II W I A R To|ipin of Nnwlinveii. MR. AND MRS FRED TOPPIN who -pent Ui returned to Orenada yeMeidny afternoon by ; Mi Toppin 1* the .on of Mr d Mr / Hasting*. D a ^",'"r ,'! 0 S SE "" %  S P"' Honeymoon Her*- ated m '-Cold Sprint |'{J !•< %  SI J.m, opened yenler-lka h AM) Mils t'„Ll> iOPPUi etmaa holidays. Mr. Burton Is a Senior Master st Bishop"!. High School in Tobago. They urv here for about five week*. Conference Secretary M R NATHAN BKEWER whe arrived from Trinidad yesterday morning by B.W.I.A miranslt from Miami is the Secretary ..i (;cr-ral Conferences id the % %  Until Day AdventisU with Headquarters in Washington. He Is here for about ten days rm the Seventh Day Adventlsts' ( .nventton which 1" at present doing on here. Win. A Lamp C AIMK wa* among the many people who took a chance at the electric reading lamp which -! %  raffled at the Children's Car%  iv.il OB Saturday afternoon. However the lucky winner was Mr< Ena C.oddnrd of "Viamcde" RockIty. Beauty Specialist \ MONC the passengers who arrived at Sea well, Saturday was Miss Ann Thomas who came from England via Curacao • spend an Indefinite holiday wi'Ji her sister and brother-in-lav.. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Keith Jones, Who have been guestat the Paradise Beach Club for 3 month-. ml expect to remain there utnil the end of January Apart from being a graduate rtulM, Miss Thomas is a web known London Beauty Specialist and Bar the last few years (.•• been conducting a School il Beauty Culture in the West En.I r London Week-end Arrivals M R. and Mrs A. C. Wilcox accompanied by their young daughter Patricia arrived from Venezuela via Trinidad over the week-end by B.W.LA. They here fur a month's holiday, their tl'st in four years. Mr. Wilcox is in the Accounts department of Shell Caribbean IH'troleum Co., In Maracaibo GUARD AGAINST COUGHS d COLDS; %  uoM up relHnct wldl *!• sdsaiific. goul tailing ionic. Miooc %  b dsaevrous. If yoa cauh toU suily bscsuM you art low la AD Viismios, boiltl UP your suunios BOW "iu guodissuiig Scon'i rrauluua. more than |ust a (anU— trs POWIftrUL NOURISHMiNT Stou'i Emulnca Is a goU ailaa of rsl Aft I > Vuuaiaa. Vsloabla for ill lb* fsoulr-ifi rainx stasoa os dry a Rupert's Autumn Primrom —a7 • rf SBOUd i: ui nuns. '** ihat'i -Hi jiimn." be irn* r4o 'lity u to ronirji, I I a, ihn nip only • few mmuirt .^,> II. in %  i fcin to* ml, :'i ninjtall 'ban h trrmtA to vnih " Yes." ti.< ih* '' \'\r noticed txtorr ihit ihi> % %  -.-V Srnthtd H th. %  .'i why tat ini|> r ." "Wan. Ill help o find out," rtplie* n hrt I wish you'd Miry and Iwr guiiti:h iraiiae ihmit air their tardtn. And K* kadi ih way bark iSromn iht {fast. ft* crj • CHARLES McENEARNEY & CO. LTD. u I 8 *.C*.","C.


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Tl'ESDAV. DECEMBER 15. 1*30 BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. %  •* %  %  PACF srvrv TELEPHONE 2MI DIED n • 3£ tun*r*l will leave Mi "lale" D-*. H-U. H.pr. M Crfr 410 %  thi. evenn r, Arabella. Cnroiu G*r-.ldine. Douflaa, Ilur. Andrew and DeCour-y Mill., 11 U H ,, 1 (Ml 1 II-. H \H{,S II .11.., 1 thr l-W h( RANDAL rNILUFii At llul.^ld Park — New Jr>y — on Nov.nJ.-i mr, SARAH f-l.tZAHCTH III*. *,(. MARRIAGE WATSON CONS i VN r Mr Prank L W.kuii „f New York toolbar of Cbfloifl WalBn Drugaln i.nd Fledetlck Wit-.. n Behooliearhrr „< Koeovick Moravian Bora' School to HIM PW— daughter of Mr. Louiar r thank all thoae kind Inri.o. who nml ua wreath*, card* and attend. *. tne funeral and • mp.tht.rd .itii „• i Bar* rMMWRi Mr.. Miriam Walthr .wife.. Lion.1 Waltlie im< Elfjnoi Wellhe .daughter". Hubert Wnina .father Elvira Wailho %  moll.rf. J.,me. Walth* ibrolh. rt Mil Madeline >lm„i V ||>. Han.lt WaMka ibralliaii Allan Waiuiebioih*. MM UlUin I*i IO ..it rrITr .led Sutr, '' A' .-,.. %  %  ,, y, *• %  KIM HOUSES NZA -Full* furtuahed, on St. J.-ma* kn Coa-t. Phone Bl-33 UUHl % %  OM-Ottir. Sea -de .*- Hainheh* to approved IHiinU lJin n cutKiy optional Available Janu#r> onward Applv n paraon to K June*. %  Jechaon-. HouW. Jackson. Si Michael ^ 13 13 SOIn PI'HLir SALES AUCTION IN* MEMORIAM LN WM mm .,1 ,„.. M moiner 1.'E!~£ r "" ln "" n r M Jl"JA HARE. viOOD arta ... ,-aii.d ,„ the Greet beyind on Daemon tth. iaa Day* of aadn< fl. DM So Ha genllv closed Kn weary area And whispered "Peace be Thin*" Ever to ba leinembrrcd b Mc> Valda Aflonao. Id>u|htf|i Dlaie Arluiuo. igr..nd-daught*r> Arlkur ArT-nao. ifcnin-k-wt Clarence HMd d. I U Mi In In loving mpmor. of OUT dear UMii *nd A.i.it Egtrlle Falle* ha, (rll aeleep In Jeaua on Dacambri Mth 14* Ailat'p In God baauUful B'Ul'n Pir from all -arrow and .--i* Xut* Hi Ilia wondcll.il • % %  '* .hall am hi ..*,.)•! Mr* VloU PyU USA. .t-r Mr st Aubyn Hodtara and Orvnir Rodfar. HP Don. roajtar, Mi Krllh Ttjnnt Mr Lionel ft* km Mra ft ill UK—in Walton Km HMMM UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER HI ii,>t'L4tion racaivad from th* In " 1 *' Company 1 will *|| on rnda> I .. .ii.lwr 'Mb al Allain* Arlhur a Oaram % %  >! to Tori Royal Oaraaa. 81 Mtchaai Row III 1M A-* A-llt. V.'f P. ,m *> " Accwlant ill 193* u II H Mo.ru SaW | BID Taam. Cm" V'IMtTtNT ORimTH Aucllonaat. Tka outUN .,. iwrrt,, ,-„„, > artta VIVIAN NtrmH % %  araaM n* Holll.n .. i flo CQ „ w "apon-bk. lor har o> anjooa a*. %  >_* -'•' %  •an ! %  akj %  T CLAIM MONTE nin Klhrrton. fk Oaonr "HI. rnaa V...... %  R"a raapoeaUbkt rlaa oonlrarlln< an. my nama tmtaaa by a > tnai i T CAM JAMEH CAM Wdlroad VHI..|r Cbn-w,vr GOVERNMENT NOTICES mau s. .?=• M i ... Ttplna, no Snortband Naanlrl aaUry if ri 4anl, flood ulan • AJtcato Ad.tj DaaM. fTJit MB JUNIOR ut'SwrxH Apaay M wi u>fl arttk ro.ua ml rafaYawca. Maaaaar. latwar BaUto ractort BH .-.%  iMdjpaM i THX public ara haraby at.rom aaainft imndj rradil lo Any Parun oi lar. I do not nold myaair ra-iv ...or* cw>barik. ,y oobt or oVdu In ny natna unlra. b> a wnlbnt ..r*-. iri*d b, mr s*.. nnimn A BAR*FV Wn>daar Road, Bank li'i mm — rrlav Apph REAL ESTATE KIKGSLaTY kid Avanue. fMkii Thi. daaliabl* roaldanca faoaa ltoJa%-UI TannU Couru and contauii In-awinfl and Dlnlnt roomi. bltcnrnatu ind opan varandaha. and 'ipiulra 3 bad rooma. l OttKinf room and uaual o.ll**. Gaiad* aad I aarvant* i,.onui Th* wkola araa U 9.1*0 aquua raa. Impartlon bv appointment with Mat*. U :a Baylay Dial No. ]M1 Sala by publM rontcdUHan rndav. 1Mb Orrrmbar al I p m CAHJIINGTON \ SCALY Lucaa Street Aa a coin* concern buainea. known - Oenea| store III Roebuck Street Ui*i sate a taio-an mnnntTY \XIJA1IA. Mluated litlon HOuaa Hill Oapoalle Dlatrlrt IW11 Q feet Of I .id 3 Bedroonu — Kitrheiv C. K Balk. Oalleiy front and back Ai.piv R U HUTSON. Holaiown. Si Jamea or dial TJ43 ia.*4.90 *-< You can own "MUpah' al Betmont Road for your price and be aetlled for Chrtalmai II haa lual been Ihoroiishlv repaired and painted, and la In perfect >r ll contain. Gallery. Drawlna. Dinue. and brenkTan rooina. (S> larva %  Mdroonia. one wtin water, toilet and %  !. i; -.T-, for flaraa-e Pn.ae-euon con be ifven t.-laj Dial WIdl and JH_JJ D"A SCOTT AUTOMOTii:; CAR liaja Mom. Ton,., %  HP.. |ood condition. Phone JIN m nut >.aDIn rXECTlUCAI. UNIVERSAL RaTRIGERATUR Newly overhauled and in peifert ,.idIUon Apply S C foeleT -Manrrove Cot". Hlndabury Road Dial M03 my lima lifter 4 00 p m t II SO—3n •niRhiTimt I MATHS st,,r Chain wall Snlahed U Walnut, or Mahogany. Sullabla tor OnVe and Home. Only |1 aOCri a. W HirrCHINSON at CO.. tVTD. Dial 413?. 2 II BO tin. FURNITUREl-.(e variety of Cocktall t-bit. in Mahogany, Cedar and Birch, aln M.hoCany Dining Table. inA ,, .. ,i MoMkM OkaaV I rod choice of Sldeboarda. Laidara and Bediteada. AI Ralph Beard* Show Rooma. Hardwood Alley. lOppoatte Open daily I em to 4 p.m %  >M mm ltll.SO—n. LIVESTOCK ALSATIAN PUPS -Two Pu.e Bred Alaatljn IMpa iBitcha-o. pttce $3000 a<* Treetoy. St Paula. Granada Ftiiihir pnltculara dial BtTS PI H1J4 IV9TICES NOTICE NEITHER the Maater n..r the Con iianeea of the M.V. WalUr G. Bntnav anil Q# laaponalbla tor any debl Of .. %  i.lcontracted by Ihe crew of tna ...d .hip during Ita May In portMl U*ON-Capt MANNING A O 1 TD Con.igivee* MJ.ll.fi — NOTICE rAIIIH OF ST. PBTI.IP APPLICATIONS m •aalad envalopamarke-* on Ihe outalde. "Application lor poet of Aaaaaeir") will ba received bv the underanned not later than Tueedey llth Decembar IMO. tor tba po-1 of Aa>eaaor for thU Pariah. Appllcanu murt fuml.h Birth Certlfwatoa. MedKal Cartlfkatea. and Taaurnonlala. 5uc.eaaful Applicant will atuina dutlaa on 17th Decembar I PHI For further narUculara apply on ny """• a "-,. .. . .cor.. Clark of the Vaatry. St. phiUp. I Wat ilB HORSES — Suitable lor Eilatr Work. & Wakeileld Plw.tjlton Trlephow t 11 50—ah iffi MECHANICAL TVPF^'RITERS ~ Olympla Portabla TypewrllerAnother ahlptnenl luat a-Tlvad See theec Bha machine! before ctherwtaa con.mltlln-. youraelf ApplA. O. St. Hill Phone 11M LlS.aS—Tn. .o,dMIS( ELLANEOUR BXOOBaal SHORTS. SKIRTS For work or plav UN In Ml* Modem Dreaa Shoppe' II I SO—on %  AJUUDOS ANNt'AI, BBVfBWThe popular magarlne to port to fnenda abroad lia copy at Advocate Stationery. Unbelt* Stationery. Weatherhrad* and Cosmopolitan Drug Store' %  11.90-On CEREALS: Corn Flake. All Bran. Sl.r.rfderf Wheat. Oalflekea In Packagemid Loaae abo Lined LOOM 40C per lb. W. M. FORD DIM MOB 16 Roebuck Street II 11 SO—In FORM I Tbf Land Acquisition Art. 1949 rJMBaj --„-. i" i y -.,"• %  1> NTU I. hereby given that It .M>|H .,.I. the Governor-In.EXecullve Commute* that the land* daecribed u> ihe vehednle hereto and fltuate at Eagla Hall In th* pariah of Saint Mlchu.l In Ihe laland of Barbedoa are likely to be piirpoaea which In the opli Gov. 1 F.-.THE SCHEDULE ALL THAT cerUIn parcal of land i part of the tenantry latda of a place C.-llcd HOSV1GO. cunuuilng by eallnia. tlon I3.S10 icjuare fret Bounding on other l.e-.d. of the aam* tenantry on a private roaduay fllleen feet wide on Eagle Hall Road and Bank Hall Croa Road %  aid to be In the ownership ol Honourable Mr* Muriel Haharhell 11 . *NOTICE rt OF ST JOkSPH Application, will be received by iT.der.igned not later than Monday lain December IMO. for the Poet ol Su" •..Hilary Iiiprttor at a aalarv ol M0O0 per month. A medical Certificate muat ,-rcompany application A A B OIUClark. Commla loien of Health. II II.SO 4i. The public in hereby warned agalii'l Hiving credit to my wife RUBY AN ITT A IIUMPMIVY inoa OfnUVKBi aa I not hold nvyarlf reapeidbla for her any nno etae contracting any debt debta In my n.ime .inlea. bi' a WTltter order dflned bv nw PHILIP A HUMPHREYS Gnmiha Teruanlir. Bk \ Urn %  St. Mwhael IS'llBThe public are hereby warned aaaanal giving cnrdlt to my wife MAY E WHIT' %  nee Babbi aa I do not hold myapll reaponalbW tor her or anyone elae contracting any debt or debta In iny namr unlea* by a written ord*r tignad by mi riTf WHITIy St Lmi TAKE NOTICE KFVSTONf Thai Key .tone Knitting Mill* HB*|> IJmlKd. a BrltiUi Company, who-e trad* or buainea. addrem la Elatr*.. Hertfnrdahlr*. England. trading at Manufacturer!. haa applied tor the registration of a trade mark in Pan 'A" Of Regular In connection with locking.. *ocka anl under wr-r for • omen and glrla and men and boy i md other complete art Idea of rlolhin.: or women and glrla. nod will be en llled to reglater Ihe aame aflei one month from ihe llth day of December 1*W urdaaa aom* paraon ahall In thmaanllma give notice in duplicate to me at my office of oppoaitlon of .uch regiitratlon The ttadt "Dated 1 'Si"l !" "day of Decem l! WIU-LAMA MISC'ELLANEOL'S Sanaa other than earrufaled rard *wly Advoeala Blndkag D*pl Aitpotion U drawn to the Defrncr I tnifj ainl latent and Proprtetsry Mrxiinnr Pric*.) Order. UN, No 11 which will be published in the Official Gazette of. Monday llth Iircember. 1910 t Under this Order the maximum retail •eliin* Virol" i* aa IbUow*: — I %  Miixlinuni Item Unit of Sale Retail PAN Virol Medium atied bottle Large 78c $1.71 1M. PRAM Second hand Bahi PW good rondltlon For further particular. Dial MM. II 1190— In aWOUSM couple with one child it willing lo board an Bngll h child aged S—• year* arhoae parent* are away for a %  l.orl or long period Appl> Advocate Boi M C o Advocate Co HUM In Picture of Raraui r..ie*ned lor repair M yean ago Phone Carrknglon Mil lOnVei o, ISM 'Hemdenr*!. 1111 The 1st Barbados Youth Movement itTll YEAR Hat SXASON 1 OREETINCJ To Ml The eace.ilive Committee .'I ihe ll-rhappy XIUI and boghl lev L RRUrE-<1-ARKF i. ran %  %  Rev J H GRANT. Chaplain. MRU OIX1A BROWNE iG*>i Bac*-. '# ISM-li NOTICE i i n •tun Holder, of ticket* for Ihe Raffle In .Id of CI..B Fund, are hereby In. formed lhat the holder of Ticket Ni 711 wa Ihe wl C I'll IJ I111IO PAYMENT OF 1ALARIEB. KNilOlU AMD ADVAMOM It In horehv notified lor pjpneral ififormatioii thai the paynient i -iil.irien. perumni nnd ad\.tm-i" for the month of l)t-,.'tiilwT will •e .< under 1 Salarlen and allow .im. • to BfSrtlfMsBI OfWBaTawTienl Ofncialu on the lPth inatani 2 Police and Fire Brigade Pension* on the 20th inaUnt. 3 Teachers and Railway Pensions on the 21st Instant 4. All other local Government Pensions on the 22nd instant Salaries and Pensions paid on behalf of the Governments of TrimduH .mil Hiitivi Guiana on the 23rd Instant 12 12 50— 2n PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH Clean Beaches — Clean Streets 5. DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION Tenders* for the supply of Skimmed Milk Powder to the Public Elementary Schools. TENDERS are invited for the supply of 80 tons of Skimmed Milk Powder for use In the Public Elementary School* of the Island during thr following school Twins.— 1. 7th May to Srd August. 1951. 2 10th September lo 8th D< ember, 1951 3. 7th January to 4th April. 1952. Persons tendering must quo! prices, duly free, and Ihi' milk must be supplied in containers hoi ling not more than 50 lbs of milk each. It is estimated that the Bjvsrgtfjl fortnightly consumption will be 3 to 6 tons. Tenders must cover all requir. ments of the Schools during the periods mentioned above, and must be responsible for Ihe milk being in good condition when It Is supplini to the schools. Tenders must be marked "Tendi for Skimmed Milk Pov it must reach the Colonial Secretary Offlce not latrr than 12 o'clock noon on Saturday, the 27th of Janu iry, 1951 The Government doe* not bin I itself to aceepl the lowc-t or unv tender. 5th December. 1950 12.12.50 3n SHIPPING NOTICES VVflTH THI VIEW nt bftici BamltaYUon t.f niillllli and Public Highways mid with .1 \ n-w ol cu-npor%  ting with ihi IlHibAd.-r. PubUcity ComrniUfi' (Tourism), the Commissioners of Health arc appealing thrmiiifi this mclium to Householders and Residents in the viciiuly of the Beaches—and more especially to Occupies 1 l Houafj along tho innst importiiiu Districts ol llsliiii;s, Kotklc>. Vt'urlhing. St. Laurence. St. Laurence Coast. Maxwell, Welches, Olstin. for their co-operation with the Commissioners of the Parish of Christ Church in their efforts to maintain Highways and such Beaches in a more sanitary and aesthetic condition All GttfbagB and House Kefuse should bt* placed on EARLY mornlnys Dailv mi sides of Highways in PROPER RECEPTACLES for removal by the Scavenger. EOT failure to co-operate 111 these most important Health Matters, the Sanitary Authorities will be compelled in take necessary measures. KEEP STREETS (1.1 W KEEP BEACHES CLEAN By Order (Signed) CHARLES S. MACKKN/1E Chairman. Commissioners of Health Parish of Christ Church. 11.12.50. TAKE NOTICE buain addr* New a* Manufacturer" registration of a In Part ~A" of Heglaler Iwith nonalcoholic beverage., .vrupa and icentratea and olher preparation! fr Ihe making of auch beverage*, and will "tilled to regular the aame aftrr tie 1 Ihe 1th unkta. 1 rive natic* in duplici ,y aMae of on%  "i *n. The lay *f Dec*. %  WILLIAM Ragletrar of Trade TAKE NOTICE Com pul> IBtlng or 1. United That Jo* ScMlta B corporation or|faii1fed Ihe law. of Uir SUU Statee of Amarica. w ne^ addrea< la MS G MilwNihre. Slate of Wueonaln, U I-at applied tor the ragl-tralton ol ln.de maik in Pan "A" *f Kcgl-tei tornectlon wilh bevn.igci iak*oholl and Ml medlc-tedi including War. and will br cnlltled to refl*t*r the aame after th* Itlh day of Deibfl %  Baaa give notlcr in dupln. mn at my offlca of oppnaltum of I'glrUallon Th* trade mark car ean on application al my office. Dated thu IS day of December lVi H WHJ.1AM.S Regl-trar ol Tld Ma BH UAIAND 1.1MB iMAN.E UNEi S "TONaARIMO1* "cneduled b. AdcUlde January h. Melbourne lary IMh, Brlabana January llth. itey February Tth Arriving at TH> .U.I..1 Brat Kl( March. IM1 Harbadoa Mid March. 1MI. Thla ve-ael ha* an.ple **ce lor Herd foaaa and General Cargo Carsn arcepled on through Billa of Lading with tranihlpmeni al Trinidad Brlliah Guiana. Barbadoa. Windward and lee*aid Island' For further partlculan applv r.'RN !!**<. WITHY *> COMPANY. UMTTSn %  Trinidad. B.W I. A DA COfaTA Co Ltd.. Barbadoa. %  Wl Agent.. The MV -CaHkbee' .lU II .•crept Carg.. and Feaecnger. lor II Dominica. Antigua. Mnntarrr.t II NevH and SI Kitt Salli II l-iday ISIh lj RW.I -1 Moos ill OWNIBB AHSOCIATION. !. % %  Per O CHESSMAN Trie 4MT. || 1 r-^r^1 WILLIAM FOttARTY LTD. \m^A£ooa, SiaamAhipCo NBW OiUAKI 'Hi.. S/S Etai a*ilad Ord November-arrive. Baibado. 7th Decembar a. steamer -all. Til. Decemberarrive. Barbadoa 11.t Decembar. A Steamer aalla li.t Dnrwmber >mvellarb.dotth January A Hicanie. -ai 4th Januar, -anivr. Barbadoa ITth January. Beat OlWlltv building and unilacked lime. Black Rock Lime Worka 1.11 SO In GALVANIZED SHEETS ft SI Bfl 7 ft. ma. a ft SIM -n aa gauge, a* .ulr* at Aulo Tyre Co. Trafalgar Street H,. ail* 1111 SO If n IIANnrCTMTllIKI^ FOR LaD— OH CHIUffUBTl — In attractively Ued parcrli of a dnren. Onlv II 04 The Modem Dr* SBoppe II '1 * FLOWFRS Si rEATHERJl For Hal* nnd Dre* The pieltieal ever ahown See them at The Modem DreaShoppe It 11 3*~4n GIFT SETS Attractive Oifl Seta of Tea Spoon>. Pa.try Porka. Fruit Spoom Cocktail Set. and many other*. Price* gr low M •>-* art G IIITflllNSON ah CO, LTD Dial 4173 1:1W tin HAMS' Ham. In Tina • *Tb at SMS 3-n Tin M-3 each 1-Ib Tin 11*1 *ach Al nok*d H.U.1* lo 17 lb. at MM par U W M. r-ORD ; 3S Roebjck Street. Dial 34#B. 11 'J So— hi For Sate-Contd RAIN COATS, RAIN COATS: At (lit each lovely coloura In Flamla lor lAdlaa. They era ao uaaful and economical And %  vould make a lovely Xm*. Olft too. T1IAN1 BnoS Pr Im. Hanr* Btreet. Dial MM a* II SO I I n. 3 V. STES3L OATE Two it> Top Hung Collapsible Steel Gale* mltablr lor doorn.>y, B ft wide %  a fl. t Ina high Apply D. M. Slmpaon • Co Marhill Bt. •0 ll*—dn. TKA SBETS A most uaaful and attraclive Olft. 1* piece Taa **ta In nrteral onlira and decoration* pneaa aa tow %  aSMiet O W HUTCHINSON ft CO. I iD niai im I.1L8B tin rTTt Chlver. Plum Pudding: J. Tin m Chlvera MlnremeM to H.>ltlet Mar eacl. W M ItlRD Dia, MSB IB "oebuck Street IIII SB—n LADnW NEW Ale Gold B*lt. They and make nice gift. Tin Shoppe. PI..*J.Tir BELTS | LUCKY OWS Dipa that an lucky to ererrona w0o u-in. *uc Ilk* Toy* and B B*J "the, NO,.| more than iwicr of the packagi aggBfag The Modern LAXHBBr NEW HATS Style* thai can onlv be found at Ihe Modem Pilcea BBBB to M SB Th* Modern DreSnopp*. ll.ll.afl--gn ORGAN One American C Organ: With flve aeta of R**d Sub Ban aultable for a email Church or Cottage Appl. Royal Baa "... i W a n n -. \7 TOWBIA ft FACE CIOTIIS Thrae ...he Ana Chndmaa Gift, and are reaonablt priced The Modem Dre.. Hr<.>pp<11 11 50-dh. • TOYS ft XMAS CRACKERft leO tver from th* Annual Bazaar, are In Meaera C. S Pitch*r ft Co', .how wlnJ .Plea* buy ore article and h*lp lie Old i ii> Horn*.'' II is SB-an. TOYS Dolla. Raltlaa. Gun-. Shootinr, Capa and many other To>a Yoi -111 And an attractive aaaortment rang. Ing from It tt* Th* Modem Dre*' Shcpp*. 11.13 10 •. VA1SJSH — For Children to aerv* aa Handbag*, or n**dl*work or Lunch container* In Blue. Red .or Brown Priced ..cording lo all* !'• lo * Bach. Modern Dre-. Shoppe 11 11 SB-dn YBJ.OW POIJBHgftS itt each. ThIt 1111 Tl ONE CABLE PIANO—Applv Bakery. Basiari Road. Henry BUJt>-B. XMAS TR19E At the Mavfair Gift — | Shop, l-alher Chrlatmaa will be there Royal with a preernl for all hi. IIIU* frlendt Thuitd.v 14th and Monday IBU n to lv m 13 '3 3B—3n PtCTotUAL SOUVENIR of Weal In. uir. IBBD Record Tour to England 1BB0 r-neword bv Hit Honour Sir Alton Coilimnre Al leading bookakoad SI .BO. I"*-* >i ao a •• SHOWER CAPS ,n m Bihie. Par.tie. at 14 cts. Crib Sheet* •• B4 ct> The Modern Pre*. Shoppe IS.lt M *i RADIO One Murphy B tub*. Per ret wo-klng order IBU Modal Dl> SOB IS.ItlO tn TAKE NOTICE Tl.-t NV POPSS UI'AAI)-EN PENIABRTEKITJ. a company organised and eal.img under the lav Kingdom .if th* Netherland. or builnaai addreaa i* Kaltoi Venlo ITh* Netherland*). ha. applied for the reglitiatton of a trade mark In P**| "A" ol Raglator in connecti electrtc 1-mp-. particularly ale c, ndCarcnt lamp* S ah-light lamp* aiecharg* lampa fl no re cent lanipa. n.erruryvapour lamp*. neon lampa electric arc-lamp*, and carbon* porkel lamp-, niumlnallon—d J lllumlnalhin nulflla. a lee I roller.. Siting* bulb*, reflector*, ararchllghl. light .hadae %  uiillary apparatui eiclualvely dc.tlnea f.n a c m th* alaclrlc llghlind field aucl . choke-coll*, condenarra. tranaf. r* iatanca*. Igniiton awllch. fuae. and automallc inatallnlion* foi uif guarding, and will be entitled to 'flitter Ihe .ma aftar ont month fr<*n the llth day of Decernber aw> unleu """I paion ihall In vh mr'i.llmr give •lotic* In duplicate to me at my office of opposition ol auch reglitratlon Tha tr.de mark can ba teen on application .i my ofBc*. Dated thi* llth dav of December. II V.II.IJAMM. Registrar of Trade Mark* rgit AO Bn TAKE NOTICE COCA-COLA Thai The Cnc a -Co la-Company, a corporation of the Slat* of Delaware, United Hlatca of America, who.* trad* or b..inea. addreaa la oil. Madl on Avenue New York. New York. USA trading aa Manufacturer a. hai Applied lor Ihr regi — I ration of a trade mark in part A of ReglMer In connactlon with nnn-alcoholif beverages, ayrwjw and ronrrnlralr. ,.4 Oth*r preparallona for In* making of RMB boeragea. and will be ei.titled to regltler the aame aflar one mnnlh from Ihe OW. da>of December M0 unit peraon ahall In th* meantime (I in dupllcato to m* al my oppotltion of auch regl tialloi. mark can be aeen on epplk-aUon al Dated thi. Itlh day of December IL WIIJ^IAMri Rei tiar of Trade M'iitao PHESTCDLD HEFHIGEHATORS There is a Prestcold Model to suit Every Home — Every Poekat Incorporating; the Exclusive Prestador Inner door for extra food storage MODEL S.77E 7.7 en. ft MODEL S. 472 4.4 cu. ft Made by the Urges! Manufacturers of Automatic Refrigerators in Britain — well worth waiting for Sealed Pressinatlc Units with 5-year Guarantee %  %  See these nuw and qet \iiins, i.lgtOK LICENSE NOTK'r The aupli. i ion of Marlorie Atkir.e... i Malt IJq„o mard and -hu.£ B —Thla appllcallon ered al a Larnulng Court to be P..lie* Court. Dlamcl "E" Holet ihe land day of December IBB0 o clock, a.m. S H. Nl'M-Si: Police Maglatrate Dl 4 LIQUOR LICENSE NOTItr The appllcallon of Gon 1 bourne Hrb*rt of St aunon'a. Bt. And p*rml*aton to aall Spliit* Malt *c Ma board and ahlng /"n.ul< l*i gal

Tuesday
December 12
1930



Stanley Dies
At Fifty-Four

Pioneer of C.D.&W.

(From Our London Co indent)
NDON, Dec. 11
‘THE DEATH was announced this —a of
the Right Honourable Oliver Stanley, M.P.,
who will be remembered throughout the colonies
as the principal architect of the Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare Act.

Holding office in the Conservative Government] “*!<«.

continuously from 1931, he achieved his greatest
success as Secretary of State for the Colonies under
oe Government during the years 1942—

All during his Parliamentary life, which began in 1924
when first elected for Westmoreland, he took a foremost
interest in the colonies and his three years in office as
Colonial Secretary brought the realization of his dreams

Barbados



More Backing
Needed For |
U.N. .

SAYS DR. BUNCHE

P OSLO, Dec. 11,
Dr. Ralph Bunche, American
Negro winner of the Nobel

Peace Prize, delivering his peace
prize lecture in Oslo tonight, said
that the United Nations must
have at dispesal sufficient
military strength to ensure “that
it can meet an aggressive mili-
tary force conclusively with an
international military force.”

_ Of Korea he said that for the
first “and it may fervently be
hoped the last time’, the United
Nations’ processes for peaceful
intervention to settle disputes had

its

“By virtue of recent setbacks
to United Nations’ forces in
Korea as a result of the injune-

tion of a vast number of Chi-
nese troops inte conflict it becomes
clear that the resolve of its
Members has not been backed
by sufficient armed strength to
ensure that right shal| prevail.
In future it must be the forces

of peace that are overwhelming.”





Gen.
lies

S. Korea Will Not |
Compromise On |
38th Parallel |

SEOUL, Dee. 11. |

|

















Syngman Rhee, President of
South Korea said today he had]
instructed the South Korea Am-|}
bassador in Washington to infor |}
the United Nations that “any/
compromise on the 38th Paralhe!!
would not be acceptable to the |
Korean Government.” !

Rhee said he had
sustruction to the
“Re-establishment of the
parallel in any shape or form
would be unthinkable after the
heavy sacrifices the Korean peo-

cabled thi
Ambassado
38tn



terial to check Communist yggre

a





GL OR

a

Pp e:

MacArthur

To Korea
“U.N. TROOPS

UNBEATEN”

TOKYO, Dec. il

(,ENERAL MAC ARTHUR flew to Korea today

for a hard look at his heavily hit United Na-
tions Command. He said it remains unbeaten, rel-
atively secure and able to battle the Chinese hordes.
His visit to both north-west and north-east fronts
came as last elements of 25,000 unshaven American
Marines and infantrymen and a small group of
British Commandos streamed down on to the Ham-
hung coastal plain from a series of Communist

traps near the Changjin reservoir.
aoe The huge fleet stood off Ham-



for a new British approach t

Deadlock In “Meat

War” Continues

BUENOS AIRES, Dec. 11
The renewed deadlock in the
Anglo-Argentine “coldmeat war”
continued unchanged to-day after
the British replied to Argentina's
counter-proposals of last week
Counter proposals delivered by the
Argentine Foreign Minister Paz to
the British Ambassador Balfour on
December 6, had led to a sudden
breakdown in the almost non-stop
talks they had been holding with
a view to arranging an immediate
resumption of meat shipments.
Although the nature of the Brit-
ish reply, which took the form of
a note was not officially divulged,
authoritative British quarters said
it did not change the situation,
After Balfour's last meeting with
Paz he said: “We made no pro-
gress afid I cannot see the pros-
pects of another immediate meet-
ing.” This according to these cir-
cles is still the position. Reuter.



Meat Rations
Cut In Britain

LONDON, Dee, 11.

A 22 per cent. cut in small fresh
méat rations to British consumers
took effect on Monday. Corned
beef was put on the market as
a substitute for the loss of fresh
meat from ration.

At the time when the eut was
announced earlier this month, the
Food Ministry stated that re-
duction was the direct t of
the failure of Britain and Argen-
tina to agree on prices to be paid
for Argentine beef.

—(C.P.)





E. Germans Using
Nazi Tactics
Charge Berlin Bishop

BERLIN, Dee. 11.

Dr, Otto Dibelius, evangelic
Bishop for Berlin and the Soviet
Zone State of Brandenburg to-day
charged East German authorities
with using “similar methods as
the Nazis & bring the Church un-
der their control.”

He was addressing a_ special
conference of evangelical church
leaders here on the subject of re-
cent Communist attacks against
his church.

The Communist-dominated Gov-
ernment for the Sovigt Zone State
of Brandenburg recently an-
nouneed it would no longer recog-
nise the Church headquarters in
West Berlin outside the Soviet
Zone state.—Reuter.

o Colonial affairs.

In three short years, in fact, ha
virtually laid the foundation of
the modern concept of the Col-
onies.

While it fell to the Labour Gov-
ernment actually to carry through
the Colonia) Development and
Welfare Act of 1945, it was Stanley
who drafted this great measure
which in its creation of 10-year
plans gave the greatest impetus
and hope the peoples of the col-
onies had yet known. Stanley's
inspiration and spade work in
Colonial Development and Welfare
were once again recognised by
political foes as recently as the
debates in the Lords and Com-
mons on the £20,000,000 exten-
sion of funds under the Act.

Lasting Memorial

Though the full fruits of his
work are yet to be seen, enough
already has been accomplished to
provide an imperishable 1,.€morial
to Stanley’s dream.

The Colonial Development and
Welfare Plan was not his sole
achievement of his three years of
office. To his credit also goes the
introduction of the new Jamaican
constitution regarded as a pion-
eering approach to modern con-
stitutional development through-
out the colonies.

In the wider sphere of British-
Caribbean politics, he played an
important part too in putting into
force the recommendations of the
West Indies Royal Commission of
1939 which has been the corner-
stone of présent developments.
During the stress of these years
of office during the war, Stanley
spared no effort to carry out on
the spot invéstigations in the
colonies. He toured various ter-
ritories. Among other places he
visited more than once, was East
Africa,

His work for the colonies did
not cease when Labour came to
power in 1945. His helpful and
frequent advice has been valued
by his successors as Secretary of
State, and he continued till his
death to take the liveliest interest
in all pertaining to the welfare of
the colonies.

He has not been seen much in
Parliament since contracting a
throat affection in the early
months of this year. Son o1 the
17th Earl of Derby, he was 54|
years of age. |

One of the most popular men
in the House of Commons, his
death at an early age is keenly
regretted.



CAVAN IS DEAD

HUNDELL, England, Dec. 11.

The Earl of Cavan, 72, died on
Saturday, He was a chaplain in
the First World War and at his
death was Archdeacon Emeritus
of Salop and Prebendary Emeri-
tus of Lichfield sca PER



SECRET TALKS DELAY

ATTLEE IN

A SECRET conference

dramatically delayed the departure for
British Prime Minister.

Clement Attlee,
with Kenneth Younger an
delegates to the United Na

NEW YORK

NEW YORK, Dec. 11.
at the airport here to-night

d Sir Gladwyn Jebb, British
tions and it was believed the

Korean crisis was discussed.



Reuter Cancels

Performance

BERuiN, Dec. 11.

West Berlin Lord Mayor Profes-
sor Ernst Reuter today cancelled
tonight’s performance here of
Ibsen’s “John Gabriel Borkman”
following repeated “‘anti-Nazi”
demonstrations against leading ac-
tor Werner Krauss.

During the past three nights
West Berlin police have quelled
demonstrations against Krauss,
Nazi Germany's actor number one
who played the leading role in the
pre-war film “Jew Suess”.

During the premiere last Friday
2,000 students and members of
Berlin’s Jewish community tried
to storm the theatre. —Reuter.

2 - .

British Surprised

LONDON, Dec. 11.

Aushoritative British military
sources expressed surprise to-day
at the Chinese failure to follow
up their drive down the west
coast of Korea south of Pyongyang.

This failure to pursue, they said,
suggested the possibility that for
the time being the Chinese may
be planning to halt along the 38th
Parallel. Alternatively they may
have been held up by Intensive
United Nations bombing effort, by
problems of supplies and by un-
expected resistance on the ground

—Reuter.

Attlee talked with the British
delegates in a heavily guarded
room at the airport immediately
after hé arrived by air from
Ottawa.

When Sir Gladwyn Jebb and
Younger returned to Lake Success,
they interrupted the meeting of
the 13 Asian countries with a note
to Sir Benegal Rau, the Chairman.

A little later Sir Benegal made
his announcement that the 13
nations would introduce two res-
olutions in the General Assembly
to-morrew on a cease-fire in Korea
and on the general international
situation in the Far East.

—Reuter,

Police Chiefs Will
Meet In Montevideo

| RIO DE JANEIRO, Dec. 11.

The evening newspaper “Og-
lobo” to-day reported that the
meeting of South American police
chiefs which according to au-
thoritative sources was to be held
here will now take place in the
Uruguayan capital Montevideo.

The paper gives no reasons for
the alleged decision to change the
place of meeting.

“Oglobo” said last week police
chiefs would meet in Rio to dis-
cuss common action against the
Communist plah for widespread

[publics in the American re-



publics, which included elimina-
tion of *everal heads of state.
—Eeuter.

Ais on Saturday.

—Reuter.

Confirm Arrest Of
Prague Archbishop

VATICAN CITY, Dee, 11
Vatican radio announced today
that a Vatican News Agency had
confirmed the arrest of Monsignor



Joseph 3eran, Archbishop of
Prague, and hundreds of priests,
This brings the total of Cath-

olic Bishops arrested in Czecho-
slovakia to seven, Vatican radio
added that the Archbishop of
Prague had been deported to an
unknown destination.

It said that young priests in
good health had keen called up
for military service while. the
youngest of them had been com-
pelled to underse “Marxist re-
education.” —Reuter



Communists Protest
Rearmament Plan

PARIS, Dec. 11.
Police charged Communists who
refused to disperse tonight after
2,000 had demonstrated outside
President Vincent Auriol’s Palace.
Swinging their rolled capes, po-
lice cleared the crowd and made
a few arrests, The local Com-
munist Party Federations had
called a demonstration in protest
against German rearmament. Slo-
gans “No German Rearmament”
and “Don’t Trust the Germans”
mingled with other cries of “Pleven
(Prime Minister) Resign!” “Mac-
Arthur, Korea for Koreans” and
“We Want Peace”. Police stand-
ing shoulder to shoulder held the
crowd back outside, the Palace.

In front of the Americar, Em-
bassy. nearby demonstrators
shouted slogans. About 1,000 po-
lice cleared the crowd from the
Palace. The President was away
at the time. Demonstrators, still
hissing and _ booitg, retreated
down the street, but their ~um-
bers dwindled to about 300.

—Reuter

Diver Finds
Headless Body

MARSEILLES. Dec. 11.
Part of a man’s headless, limb-
less trunk was found to-day by a
diver at the bottom of Marseilles
harbour. First reports said the
remains appeared to have been in
the water several months and the
spinal column had been sawn
through at the neck and waist. A
post mortem was to be held later
to-day. The diver found the re-
mains in a sack in 100 feet of
water near the stern of the wreck
of a ship on which he was work-

ing. —Reuter,

EX-PERU HEAD ON
EUROPEAN TOUR

ZURICH, Dec. 11.
Manuel Prado, war-time Presi-
dent of Peru who is on a tour of
Europe was the guest of honour
to-day at a luncheon given him
by the “Swiss Business Associates”









London of Mr.} Prado will call on President Max
He was closeted | Petitpierre

on Wednesday and
will visit several Swiss engineer-
ing centres before leaving for

—Reuter,

DROWNED IN POND

Four-year-old Doreen Clarke
of Crane, St. Philip, fell into a
pond near Rices, St. Philip, ‘at

about 11 o’clock yesterday morn-
ing and was drowned

Her body was fished out by
her 11 - year —- old brother,
Glenville and then removed to
the St. Philip Almshouse where
an autopsy was performed by
Dr. Hutson,

The Advocate was told that

Doreen was picking duncks when



The tree overhangs the pond.

25 Injured In “Jungle Girl” Riots

By LIONEL HUDSON

SINGAPORE, Dee. 11

become “the éhemy of the United; try to obtain from the Peking Lt. Gen. Sir Edmund Herring,
Nations, American co-operation | Government tutther clarification| Director General of Recruiting,
in the war and the naval defence | of its views.—Reuter. | said on Sunday that the Australi-
ef Formosa should no longer an morale is at a dangerously low
carry with it the condition tliat —— | ebb Australians were confused
free China should refrain from and a to aware wa Pe
i agains » > proach to duty, he said, adding
pein f wee ee Commonwe alth ae ue Pe a ene to put
Chiang Kai Shek said he doubt- s wneas » ‘themselves before their country
ed very much whether the use of Will Inite re harige —(C.P.)
the atom bomb on Chinese com- . aes
imunists in Korea would produce Journalists

she slipped and fell into the pond. | up her own economy.

Fifteen Europeans and 10 Asians
were, admitted to Hospital here by

nightfall suffering from
received during the “Jungle girl”
riots today. Several were i criti-
cal conditions

injuries

Associated Press correspondents






was stabbed in the face with a| #¢tting fire to cars and buses, President of the Singapore Mo
broken bottle. Late this afternoon rioters were|lem League Karin G. Ghani said

A battalion of British Security | in possession of the part of eastern | to-day that the case of Nadra (the
troops was standing by ready to|Singapore around the Sultan) Moslem name of Bertha Hertogh)
go to the aid of civil police and | Mosque. is a case of Moslems ve
300 men of the Malaya regiment Bricks were thrown on to the| gus Catholics before a tribunal
are on duty in the city’s debris-| roof, cf the select Singapore | of spiritual value
‘ittered streets, Cricket Club, injuring several |

Steel-helmeted Malay troops | European members who were} yy a statement issued to-day
with a sprinkling of British officers | Watching the riots. before the rioting broke out in
end NCO’s moved cautiously| A Danish representative on the | ci jvanore, he said that all Moss
through the narrow streets of th: | World Health Organisation, Dr. | [40 We ardad Nudda ae” thelt
Malaya quarter tonight with bay-|Buus-Hansen was attacked in his) (1° , ister ‘or aalighter.”
cnets fixed, eat, while driving from the airport |"; oe

Throughout the day, crowds of| with, his wife amd Danish nurse.| He described the Judge's hear-
yelling Moslems roamed _ the A police riot squad stood guard|ing of the appeal in her case a
streets in both European andj over the Good Shepherd Convent | “Pilate’s trying Nadra who i

Tom Masterton and Larry Allen
were attacked while driving
through the riot area, Masterton
yas rescued by Asians and admit-
ted to hospital a fractured
lleg Allen w missing

} A Municipal Councillor was



thrown unconscious into a drain,

it was reported

A British soldier

ple have made in men and ma-
















sion and to unite the country”, he
said,
“The

|

Republic of Korea arm,
wants to fight’, President Rhee
idded

“To-morrow I will address t
people at a muss meeting in Seo
snd ask them to stand and pr

pare to fight”

Rhee said that the Governme
was allowing wonren and childt
to evacuate Seoul if they wish

—Reuter







ae bs SN Be .
. igege »
ppt conc most beautiful girl musician, Camilia Wicks, 21-year- France Protests
° 0. it. Called “the girl Menthin the movies missed” Camilia » ance
Wicks, from California, is Magezines cover girl and has turned luterference
down Hollywood sereen to devote her life to the violin, In The Suez
hy —Express. ay .
a PARIS, Dee. 11
France today joined Britain in

protesting to Kgypt against inter

13 Try To Solve
Korean Problem

ference with Tree navigatix
through the Suez Canal
The Freneh Ambassador Cou: ¢

De Murville handed acting Bey
tian Foreign Minister lIbraha n|

Faray Bey, «a protest against
black-listing and inspection of
LAKE SUC " ‘ESS Dec 11 certain ships going through the

Canal

The French protest stated that
the Egyptian action was not per
mitted under the Suez Canal Cot)

_ THIRTEEN NATIONS who are trying to
bring about a cease-fire in Korea, to-day ran into



difficulties whieh may delay presentation of 1] vention and was contrary to
positive plan. Difficulties appear to revolve around aie a maritime — practice
a : (Britain first protested in Octo-
two points. j is ber, Egypt replied that the re-
as Te nee rts 1, Caen of are gh ee strictions were designed “to facil
e ommiission which = should]itate the passage of tankers and
Chiang Urges Jap take over political negotia-| their cargo through the Sue
tions after the cease-fire. Canal to destinations other than

Terms of reference of thelfsraci.) — Reuter,

Participation In |’ eee

Asian Defence
WASHINGTON, Dec. 11,

Chiang Kai Sh leader of the

Commission and its main aim;

a the cease-fire. | > ‘
The 13 nations include India : U.S. May Declare
State Of Emergency

with Sir Benegal Rau, head of the
Indian delegation here as their



Chinese Nationalists said in a] Chairman
radio interview today that Japan a WASHINGTON, Dec. 11
should be allowed to “participate}| Main divergence of views on| President Truman to-day stud- |

the Commission's terms of rete:
ence appeared to be whether th

in the defence of freedom in

5. 8 ied the question of declaring ¢
Asia,

‘| state of emergency possibly to be |



Chiang Kai Shek said it was] body should deal only with Korea) foliowed } ‘ ‘

y _ . J y y wage and price con |}
his conviction that the United | or whether it should include in its}! tyo}s He vaeed ener Tare |
States should furnish leadership | negotiations the future of For-| Republican Congressional leader

to all Asiatic peoples and Govern- | mosa and Chinese representation] ¢o

Wednesday

i ad

; ; : i meet hit n
ments “for the preservation of |in the United Nations White Hou ra ak ouncement said
their freedom so that they may that the grc arm being ile i
be forged inte a single unit,” Chinese Communists have . ¢ group was B call
to discuss matters concerning



While adequate aid would be ne-} claimed insistently that Korea is : : oe lig r
cessary, he said the total amount] only part of a wider problem proclaiming a national emergen
would not exceed one-fifth of the ae: BG FRAY HOEY

total given by the United States ey
to the rest of the world at f

Continuing, Chiang Kai “AUSTRALIAN MORALE

said that Japan should be permit-
ted to join the Union of Far East- AT LOW EBB"
MELBOURNE, Dec 11,



question of how to prevent the
Shek | proposed Commission from over-
apping with the present United|
Nations Commission for Korea,

Some delegates also raised in|

ern Countries.
Other members felt that before

taking definite action, India should



As the Chinese Communists had



the desired effect, DeGasperi Prepares
But he added: ‘Conventional
bombing confined to military ob-
jectives (in Manchuria) will be
recognised by Chinese opinion as
a military necessity.”
—Reuter.

LONDON, Dec. 11 |

Commonwealth journalists will
be able to work for a year in each Premier Aleide De Gasperi to
other’s countries under an inter- | day had a five-hour discussion with
change scheme announced here on | Italy’s Ambassador in Washington
MOhday by the Empire Press|in preparation for a Cabinet meet-
Union, ing to-morrow at which the Italian
réarmament drive is expected to
be decided.

The Cabinet was also expected
to double the expenditure plan
ned on Italy’s armed forces in’ the
hope of bringing the army to the
Peace Treaty limit of 12 fully
equipped Divisions by the middle
of next year

ROME, Dee. 11.



The aim is \w increase their
knowledge of the Commonwealth
and widen professional experi-
ence. Promising young journal-
ists will be selected by the Press
Union which represents news-
papers and news-gathering or-
ganizations of the Commonwealth

“Red China Needs
Friendship”

SYDNEY, Dec. 11.
Archbishop Howard Mbowll,
Anglican Church Primate of Aus-
tralia, said on Sunday that Britain
and the United States must
stretch out the strong hand of
friendship to right and to left in-

cluding Red China.
Preaching at St. Andrew's
Cathedral here, Archbishop Mow]

British journalists will be en- —Reuter,
couraged to visit other Common-
wealth countries from whieh
overseas writers will be invited to
come to Britain, Newspapers will
be asked to accept visitors for
attachment to their staff at normal

‘QUAKES ROCK
PERU, CHILE

LIMA, Peru, Dee, 11

said that China is not pouring her | rates of pay and many offers have A series of earthquakes rocked
millions into Korea to provoke already been received at the| Peruvian cities and noertbern
war. China is in need of friends|Union’s London MHeadquarters.] Chile on Saturday night, killing

and freedom from outside inter-
ference, said the Primate, to build

—(C.P.)

The plan was recommended by anfat least five people and injuring
Imperial Press Conference int13. Three people perished and
Cahada last June. ten were hurt in Chile.

—(C.P.) —(C.P.)









Malaya quarters of the city at-

where Bertha is staying with her] prisoned in a convent.”
}tacking police and civilians, and {

Dutch mother. —Reuter,

jin the











Nepali Rebels
Take Town Of
Biratnagur

PATAN, BIHAR, Dec. 11.

Five hundred armed insurgents
have oceupied most of Biratnagur
big t industrial town in the
Gurkha kingdom of Nepal, it was
eported here.

The insurgents’ organisation of
he Nepali Congress claimed that
is troops had occupied 40 villages
iround the town since November
12 and vet up provisional Gover)
ernments in the area,

rhe Congress statement claimed
to-day that troops who attacked
Biratnagur, 150 miles southeast of





} the Napalese capital Khatmandu,

were armed with Bren guns, Sten
guns and rifles

No confirmation of the claims
‘ould be obtained from other
sources. The insurrection in Ne-
pal began in the first week of No-
vember after the departure of the
44-year-old King of Nepal, Trib-
huvan from his palace, and instal-
lation on the throne of his three
year old grandson Prince Gyanen-
ir



Reuter.

french Retake
Tongking Post

HANOI, Dec. 11

French troops haye recaptured
a small post In the ecentte of iis
Pongking delta bridgehead threat-
ened by Vietminh rebels, French
army authorities announced here
to-night

The post was lost in a rebel raid
recently

An
three

Army
other
same

Jsually

observers

communique — said
posts were harassed
area

reliable independent
thought that this week

\might prove crucial in the dead-

locked Tongking situation.

If Vietrninh forces ringing the
French perimeter intended to at-
tack without aid from Chinese
Communist troops, it was thought

sossible that they might start
ibout December 18 or 19, an im-
portant anniversary of the rebel

movement

Vietminh propaganda has fre-
juently mentioned this date as the
deadline for the next offensive,
but there were no reports to-day
of French rebel preparations for
in attack by that date.

Reuter,
uments

aos

SERV

THE

labour

Is no heed







IN THESE DAYS of
hustle and bustle and of
brightening
the Home for Christmas

and Cake-making there

for you to
keep a Dispensary at
home for: mixing Cock-
tails !

e

hung’s port of Hungnam, But
whether it would evacuate the
weary outnumbered U.S. 10th
Corps unit in the northeast re-
mains to be seen

The northwest front was rela-
tively quiet. There was a note of
guarded optimism in MacArthur's
statement to correspondents after
he returned to Tokyo from his
quick trip to the war fronts

He had conferred on the spot
with his top generals. The United

Nations Command in spite of its

recent heavy fighting is in ex-

cellent shape with high morale

and conspicucus self-confidence.

The U.N. Commander said that
although heavily outnumbered, it
has come through in a superior
manner,

wnemy claims of U.N. losses
were fantastically exaggerated.
Losses inflicted on the enemy had
been staggering, estimated by lo-~
cal commanders in the fleld as
high as 10 to | compared to our
own

Associated Press Correspondent
Tack Macbeth, the only wire ser-
vice newspaper man who was with
the trapped forces, said that more
than 400 wounded were flown
from the snow-mantled airstrip at
Koto until two days before the
final breakout drive

Most of the wounded were mar-
ines, There was no estimate of
American dead, but Maebeth said
the number would be high,

Two days ago he wrote; “T
watched nearly 200 bodies nosed
nto a big grave by a bulldozer
There was no time for more elab-
orate arrangements .".—(CP)

Idiotic Statement

LOWESTOFT, England, Dee, 11.

Works Minister Richard Stokes
on Sunday night described the
Allies’ uncondftional surrender
policy of the Second World War
as an idiotic statement which kept
fighting going for an extra year.

Stokes also told the meeting that
Prime Minister Attlee succeeded
in getting Americans to forget
about this idea in regard to the
Korean War and to agree that
there shall be a negotiated settle-
ment. Minister Stokes is not a
member of the Cabinet which sets
the Government policy,

—C.P.)

Lo LLCS |

TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE





NEWS
Ring 3113 Day or Night.
oS THE ADVOCATE

PAYS FOR NEWS.





COCKTAILS

K.W.V. WAY!!

up



TRY

K.W.V. PAARLITA COCKTAIL

Ready-mixed with all the necessary ingredients and
contained in a Cocktail-Shaker Bottle !

All you have to do is keep K.W.V. PAARLITA

COCKTAIL in your refrigerator and when the Cock-
tail Hour arrives, SHAKE and SERVE!!

A DELICIOUS = TROUBLE-SAVING

COCKTAIL

If your Dealer does not stock it,
‘Phone R. M. JONES & CO., LTD,
Dial 2053 — Mr. Fitzgerald
'
— ae Se re eet 7

A
RRR SS ai

PAGE TWO

eee



Carub Calling



MR. AND MRS FRED TOPPIN who spent their honeymoon ix 8

arbados

returned to Grenada yesterday afternoon by B.W_I.A
Mr. Toppin is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. R, Toppin of Newhaven,

Hastings.
. ECORATION HOUSE”, situ-
ated at “Cold Spring Cot-
tage”, St. James, opened yester-|
day with a collection of West In-
dian flowers, ;
ed here.
by Mr. Richard Ciccimarra, the”
ar rent old Viennese artist who
is at present in Barbados wit is
wife. They arrived here cen
weeks ago in their yacht ‘Tern
II. Mr. Ciccimarra who has giv-
en exhibitions in Salzburg, Vienna
and London is the painter to the
Horticultural Society in England
“Decoration House” should be a
great outlet for local handicraft
as I understand that besides the
paintings there are also a collec-
tion of local handicrafts and some
from England. ;

Here Four Years Ago

{ RRIVING from Martinique
yesterday afternoon by B.W.

1.A., were Mrs. Madeleine Seriot
and her daughter Mady who were
in Barbados about four years ago
on a holiday. This time they plan
to spend three weeks and are
guests at the Ocean View Hotel,

Meeting

Seawell
M* DUDLEY LEACOCK, Jnr.,
and Mr. Jose de Montbrun
were at Seawell yesterday morn-
ing to meet Mr, Eric Grell, Di-
rector of Grell & Co,, in Port-
of-Spain, who arrived from Trini
dad by B.W.I.A,
Here for about three days he is
a guest at the Hotel Hastings,

‘Mouse And Skins”’

os young Lodge School boys
left for Venezuela yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A, to spend the
Christmas holidays with their
parents. They were Robin and
Dennis Manelski, sons of Mr. anc
Mrs. Erie Manelski of Venezuela.

Dennis, the more talkative of
the two boys, is a twelve-year old
freckled faced youngster always
smiling. Dennis tells me that at
school he is called “Mouse”: his
elder brother's nickname is
“Skins”.




Ladies’
' Fashion

SHOES

“HOLLANDIA”
“ARCOLA”
“MANSFIELD”
“LILLEY & SKINNER”

Styles for all

Spent Honeymoon Here

R. AND MRS. FRED {OPPIN,
who spent their honeymoon

most of them paint-*sin Barbad 5 4
é Os returned to Grenaaa
The collection was done? et 4

yesterday afternoon by B.W.1.A.

Mr, Toppin who is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Toppin of
“New Haven’ Hastings, is with
yBovell and Skeete’s Branch in
Grenada,

Mrs. Toppin is the former Joyce
Johnson of Grenada,

School Teacher
ISS NELLIE BAILEY, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. R
Bailey of St. George arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A.
to spend three weeks’ holiday with
her parents
She is a school teacher
Naparima High
Fernando,

at the
School in San

Down For Christmas
T present holidaying in Bar-
bados is Mrs. Helena M.
Browne a Barbadian who for
many years has been living in
New York. She hopes to be here
for Christmas.

upert’s Autumn Prim



Rupert is very excited ar what he

tas heard. ‘ S_ that's what is hap-
anung.’’ he cries “No wonder
Mary is so contrary! | saw that
mp only a few minutes ago. He
an straight towards this sundial:
then he seemed to vanish."* ** Yes,"
says the elf. “I've noticed before
that this little track Snished at the

en



Men’s

and

r by

MEN’S SHOES —

shoes

relatively

Sugar Accountant

"y i for ten days’ holiday is

Mr. Barry Fisher who is the
Accountant at Caroni Ltd., in
Trin'dad. He arrived from Trini-
dad, yesterday morning by BWIA
and isa guest at the
‘Hotel i

Represented Windward

Isles
MoM" EDWARD HUGHES,
of the representatives of
the Windward Islands at the West
Indian Conference at Curacao
arrived from. Trinidad yesterday
B.W.LA. and will be leaving

| later in the week for St. Vin-
| cent by the Lady Rodney. Mr.
Hughes who is stayng at the

Ocean View Hotel is a Barrister
at Law and a member of the Leg-
islative Council in St. Vincent,

For Christmas Holidays
R. AND MRS. C. A. Burton
arrived from Trinidad yes-

terday morning by B.W.1.A. for

the Christmas holidays. Mr. Bur-
ton is a Senior Master at Bishop’s

High School in Tobago. They are

here for about five weeks.

Conference Secretary
M* NATHAN BREWER who
arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.1.A. in-
transit from Miami is the Secretary
of General Conferences of the
Seventh Day Adventists with
Headquarters in Washington,

He is here for about ten days
for the Seventh Day Adventists’
Convention which is at present
going on here.

Wins A Lamp

ARIB was among the many
people who took a chance at
the electric reading lamp which
was raffled at the Children’s Car-
nival on Saturday afternoon, How-
ever the lucky winner was Mrs.
Ena Goddard of “Viamede” Rock-
ley.

Beauty Specialist

MONG the passengers who

arrived at Seawell, Saturday
was Miss Ann Thomas who came
from England via Curacao 10
spend an indefinite holiday with
her sister and brother-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Keith Jones,
who have been guests at the
Paradise Beach Club for 3 months
and expect to remain there until
the end of January.

Apart from being a graduate
nurse, Miss Thomas is a well
known London Beauty Specialist,
and for the last few years lis
been conducting a School of
Beauty Culture in the West End
of London,

Week-end Arrivals

M* and Mrs. A. C, Wilcox ac-
companied by their young
daughter Patricia arrived from
Venezuela via Trinidad over the
week-end by B.W.I.A, They are
here for a month’s holiday, their
first in four years.

Mr. Wilcox is in the Accounts
Department of Shell Caribbean
Petroleum Co., in Maracaibo.



rer

Fa



| wonder wh

the imp
comes this way.” ‘* Well, I'll help
you to try to find out,’ replies
Rupert. ‘ But first I wish you'd
come and tell Mary and her grand-
father why such strange things are
happening in their garden.” And
he leads the way back through the
tall grass.

CVSSEOSSSSSSOSSSSSSSSSSE6SS .

will

expensive against

become scarce

to-day’s modest prices BUY NOW



Coat Style - Collar
“ELITE”

“REGAL”

Gents ‘IDOL’



“PYRAMID”
MENS clrd, edge
HANDKERCHIEF 54c¢.

SHIRTS renown

sports 4.75
attached - STRIPES
4.86
631

ankle-hose 1.00—1.75

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

BROAD STREET

DIAL 4606

DIAL 4220

Windsor

one



OO EEeem'—=D=—T=—=2—00—EEOO=-F SS

BARBADOS

Programme

TUESDAY, DECEMBER i2, 1950

7.00 am, The New 7.10 am News
Analysis; 7.15 am. BBC Revue Orches-
tra; 7.45 a.m. Generally Speaking; 8.00
a.m. From ‘the Editoriais; 8.10 a.m. Pro-
gramme Parade; 8.15 am. Let's Make
Music;. 9.00 a.m. Close Down; 12.00 noon
The News; 14.0 p.m. News Analysis;
12.15 p.m. Programme Parade; 12.18 p.m.
Music From Grand Hotel; 1.00 p.m. On
The Job; 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30
pin. Tip Top Tunes; 200 p.m. The
News; 2.10 p.m. Home News From
Britain; 2.15 p.m. Sports Review; 2.30

p.m. Radio Theatre; 4.00 p.m. The News;
410 p.m. The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m,
BBC Northern Orchestra; 5.00 p.m. Rena
Edwards; 5.15 p.m. Progranime Parade;
5.30 pm, Welsh Magazine; 6.00 p.m.
Letter From London; 615 p.m. New
Records; 7.00 p.m, The News; 7.10 p.m.
News Analysis; 7.15 p.m. West Indian
Guest Night; 7.45 p.m. Generally Speak-
ing; 8.00 p.m, Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m.
United Nations Report; 8.20 p.m, Com-
poser of the Week; 8.30 p.m. On The
Job; 845 BBC Midland Light Orchestra;
930 p.m. Two Way Exchange Pro-
gramme; 10.00 p.m. The News; 10,10
p.m. From The Editorials; 10.15 p.m.
Tip Top Tunes; 10.45 p.m. Report From,
Britain; 11.00 p.m. British Concert Hall.



CROSSWORD






Across
‘ tepurted to be the past of many
a villain, (5)
>» The Hebrew wil) tel) you it’s
about half a galion from Rome. (4)
% Obviously made the nut die, (6)
6 To ap afterthought it’s a sacred
song. (3)
Ties to one place. (4)
here's no more room.
eee pw (3)
To a little saint it can brag. Pd
Made so as | am refreshed. (5)
Such ari affected smile. (5)
To the Scot this treen was iast
evening (3)
This is natura! to mina,
He is used to cell iife. (3)
Brings the teams in? (7)

vown
one of nine.

(4)

een ee

(6)

FON CmBIOVEN

Soh

thalia was (4)
Many vote for Mun! tn this? (7)
Code of ceremonies. (6)
Colloquiaily conardls. (6)
Verse tn modern style (3)
Grape used for sweet wine. (7)
Deceptive no doubt (7)

It ts often said to be wired. (8)
The boss returns from Assam. (9)
vt the task be wickerwork ?
(G6)

Could make a graduate err (5)
With pace around it floats. (3)
With son following It would give
relish (3)

P— COU wee

tore
co

Solution of veSterGay > Luezic Across:
4 Girth: 5 and & Down, Usefulness. 9,
Draught: 11 Kids. 15. Widow, 14. Even;
15. Dear; 17 Abele, 20 Spools 21. Siam:
25, Iris: 25. Peri; 26, Plint: 27 Astrology
Down: 2 Irk; 5 Raid 4 Tudor: 6,
Stave: 7, eosiing: ® See 5 Across,
9 Dewdrop, 10 oe; 12, Swap: 16,
Eases: 18. Boil. 19 Dirt. 22. air. 24 Rio





Extra Special:—

PLAZA—Bridgetown

(On _ Stage) - - -
WED. 13th and THURS. Mth
8.30 to 9.00 p.m.

THE HAPPY FOUR ORCHESTRA
(The Bermuda Bop Specialist)
In Action Along With
FEATURE FILM







re,

| PLAZA

BRIDGETOWN

| TODAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m,
and Continuing

ERROL FLYNN in
WARNER BROS.

| MONTANA

Color by Technicolor
Alexis SMITH—S. Z. SAKALL



Special MATINEE THURS, 2
Kane RICHMOND in - ~

“DON’T GAMBLE WITH
STRANGERS”

and
Sidney TOLER as Charlie Chan in
“DARK ALIBI”

(Monogram Double)











OPENING FRIDAY 15TH
“WHIPLASH” : Dane Clark









—TS

GRAND PUBLIC
MOTOR AUCTION

will be held on Friday 15th

December. on the premises

of the SUPREME
COMPANY, | 85.

Street

MOTOR
Roebuck



Here is a selection of some
sale to
purses and

’ ’

of the vehicles for
suit all persons
purposes:

1946 Fargo pick-up
1947 Ford V8 Station wagon

1947 Morris ‘10’
1945 Ford ‘Prefect’ saloon
1939 Vauxhall ‘25’ saloon
1938 Chrysler ‘Royal’ sedan
1935 Ford V8 sedan (2)
1936 Hillman Minx

|

saloon

saloon

1939 Morris ‘12’

1937 Morris ‘10°

4 ton pick-up.

Motor vehicle owners
wishing to take this oppor-
tunity to sell their cars are
asked to present them at the
above address before 10 a.m.
on the day of the sale or
phone 2741 for driver. All
vehicles must be in running
order, unless otherwise ar-
ranged previous to the auc-
tion. ‘

Vehicles will be sold to
the highest bidder unless a
reserve price
ranged.

has been ar-



Selling time 1—4 p.m
Sales strictly Cash.
} 12.12.50.—4n





i
|
|

|



ote

B.B.C. Radio SS



ADVOCATE



“XMAS NOVELTIES”

By “DELAVELLE”’
of Bond Street, England
The Famous :
BLUE ORCHIS PERFUME
m Viking Ships
» Plastic Guitar Pack
pe » Heart Novelty
» Vase Shaped Vials.
DEWAVELLE’S :
By CANDLELIGHT PERFUME
in vase shaped vials
“CRESTA PACK” Novelty contains
1 BLUE ORCHID PERFUME
1 BY CANDLELIGHT
These make ideal Christmas Gifts
For your Xmas shopping deal at—

BOOKER'S (B’DOs) DRUG STORES LID.

Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings







select your gifts

CIGARS, CIGARETTES, CIGARETTE CASE, PIPES
LIGHTERS
Picture Boxed CHOCOLATES by Cadbury—Fry Rowntree
CONFECTIONERY—Assorted Kinds



COLLINS LTD.

from

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
MATINEE : TO-MORROW AT 5.00 P.M.
RODDY McDOWALL

in Robert Louis Stevenson's

‘“*KIDNAPPED”’
with
SUE ENGLAND — DAN O’HERLIHY — ROLAND WINTERS
A Monogram Picture

SS

|
|



| PLAZA Theatre = o1sT!N

Last 2 Shows TO-DA~ 5 & 8.30 p.m.
“KID GALAHAD” & ‘FIND THE BLACKMAILER”





Wed. and Thurs, 5 & 8.30 p.m.
“TO THE VICTOR” &
Dennis MORGAN—

(Warner’s Double)
“PASSAGE FROM HONG KONG”



Midnight Saturday 16th (Monogram Double)
ONE THRILLING NITE (John Beal) &
THE KNOCKOUT (Leon ERROL)

—————=

GARETT YW (The Garden) ST. JAMES

Last Show To-day 8.30 p.m. (Monogram Double)

Johnny Mack Brown (in Both)
“PARTNER OF THE TRAIL” & “OVERLAND TRAILS

&



(Monogram Double)
Gilbert ROLAND as
Cisco Kid in

“GAY CAVALIER”

Wed. & Thurs. 8.30 p.m.
Leo GORCEY and
The Bowery Boys in

“MR. HEX”













fy eae eee — eR eee Pew 2S CS

%
i}
i

'

y

Select some of these

CHRISTMAS GIFTS.

Tea Spoons Electric Toasters

2 & 3 Pe. Carving Sets ” Kettles

Fruit Spoons ” Boiling Rings
Nickel Plated Ash Trays % Irons

Cigarette Cases
Cigarette Lighters

Immersion Heaters
Pyrex Gift Sets
Pyrex Ovenware

ALSO
Christmas Tree Decorations and
Bubble Lights.



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT — Telephone No. 2039









a ae =
‘A Week End Film for Mid
TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 5 & 830

TUESDAY,











DECEMBER 12, 1950

Build up resistance with this scientific,
good tasting tonic. Minor ailments can
be dangerous. If you catch cold easily
because you are low in A& D Vitamins,
build up your stamina now with good-
tastio ig Scott's Emulsioa.
more than just a tonic—

it’s POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

Scott's Emulsion is a gold mine of
natural A&D Vitamins. Valuable for all
the family—in rainy season os dry season.

Ee

HiGtH ENERGY FOOD TONIC

EMPIRE

To-day and To-morrow 4.45
and 8.30

M-G-M Presents

“CRISIS”
Starring
Cary Grant — Paula Raymond
with

Jose Ferrer and Signe Hasso



ROXY

Last Two Shows To-day 4.30
and 8.30

Republic Big Double

“END OF THE ROAD”

and

“RENEGADES OF THE
SENORA”

with

Alan “Rocky” Lane and his
Stallion Black Jack



Shop at...

PLANTATIONS LTD.




We Can Supply A Wide Variety of...

PAINTS. DISTEMPERS and
ENAMELS

— ALSO —
FRENCH POLISH, STAINS & VARNISHES
You can make your rooms more attractive
by dressing your Floors. We have:
LINOLEUM, in Rolls and Mats
RILONEUM, the modern Plastic Floor Covering
gee For Prompt and Courteous Service

Week Enterta inment







TOM EWELL
LOUIS CALHERN
ANN DVORAK - BARRY SULLIVAN

MARGARET PHILLIPS - JEAN HAGEN
A METRO-GOLDWYN-MAYER PICTURE

ROYAL

To-day and To-morrow 4.30

and 8.30

Kathryn Grayson and *
Jose Iturbi

in

“THAT MIDNIGHT
KISS”

* SHADOW

WALL

with

Ann Southern and Zachary
Scott

OLYMPIC

To-day and To-morrow 4.30
and 8.30
20th Century Fox Double
Dick Haymes a Vera Ellen

ON THE



“CARNIVAL IN COSTA

RICA”
and
“THE HOMESTRETCH™

Cornel Wilde and Maureen
O'Hara
















‘THEATRE



hE



ge nem

eet emu)
TUESDAY, DECEMBER

12,

1950



Three Villages That Escaped
The Wrath Of Etna

By CONRAD PALLENHERG

ROME.

SINCE Mount Etna, the Sicilian
volcano, woke up last Saturday
night it has been a terrifying
week for the 10,000 peasants liv-
ing on its slopes.

Preceded by a deep rumbling
two craters burst open on ihe
north side, one 4,200 feet and
the other 3,900 feet up.

The darkness was slit by red
flashes reaching up to the clouds
and tingeing the towering pall of
smoke with pink and yellow.

Explosions sounding like an
artillery barrage made the ground

vibrate.

3 Miles Wide
_ Peasants saw streams of glow-
ing lava pour from the craters,
merge forces and start flowing
down towards them.

Three miles wide, the snake
sizzled over the snow down the
ravine for about five miles.

Then the lava branched off in
two prongs, one heading at 259
yards an hour for the village of
Fornazzo, the other moving
towards the villages of Milo and
Randazzo.

At dawn men from Fornazzo
climbed to the eruption front.
The lava was no longer glowing,
but appeared like an 18ft. bulg-
ing wall of black-grey smoulder-—
ing stones.

At 10 Yards
Unbearable heat kept the men
at ten yards’ distance, and even
those who ventured so near were
on their toes ready to flee.
At almost regular intervals the
wall gave way to internal pres-





Bina ia eruption,
sure and crumbled; from big red
mouths lava leaped forward

swallowing up another five or six
feet of soil.

The men rushed down to For-
nazzo with bad news. If the lava

kept up the pace, the village
would be engulfed.
Rain of Ashes

The peasants began to move
out. Under a rain of ashes 2,000
men, women, and children aban-
doned Fornazzo,

Next day the women of For-
nazzo assembled on the dyke
over-looking the advancing lava,
and prayed to the Virgin Mary
to save their homes.

Then a strange thing happened.
The pace of the lava slowed and
it changed direction, leaving
Fornazzo unharmed.

Meanwhile, more craters—37 in









all—had opened ar treams
of lava ent ree the
other prong etc in the
direct of Milo ar ndazzo

By Tuesday sold police |
were preparing t these |

two villages.
On Wednesday

there

vas a lull

in the eruption, and the evacua-
tion was suspended

But on Thursday more craters

opened—now there were 50—

and the lava resumed its advance

at 20 yards an hour, Yet again

the peasants started packing
Statue Carried

Two processions were held in
the threatened villages. The
peasants of Milo took from the
church the golden statue of their
patron Saint, Andrew, and
marched through the narrow
street.

In Randazzo they carried a
sacred relic to the eruption front.
It is a piece of red cloth believed
to have belonged’ to the Virgin
Mary

On Friday the explosions
diminished, the wind swept away
the pall of smoke from the vol-
cano, and the lava slowed down,

Now the eruption had prac-
tically ceased,

It had destroyed a few thou-
sand old chestnut trees and sev-
eral vineyards; it had engulfed
two farmhouses belonging to the
Archbishop of Catania and
melted a lot of snow also belong-
ing to the archbishop

For Ice Cream

Since the Middle Ages the
archbishop has exclusive rights
over all snow falling on Etna.

In the spring the snow which
has fallen into specially pre-
pared trenches is covered with
leaves and earth.

In summer it is dug out and
sold to Catania cafe owners,
whose ancestors are said to have
invented ice cream

—L.ES



Intermediate Cricket ;
FAIR SCORES IN A
GOOD DAY’S PLAY

_ EMPIRE were all bowled out for 89 runs in their first
innings by Wanderers at the Bay on Saturday, the second
day in the Seventh Round of Intermediate Cricket Matches.
On the first day there was water on the ground and after
inspection it was decided that the ground was too wet for

play, Saturday produced a
L. Greenidge, the Wanderers’
medium pace bowler bagged

five of the Empire wickets for
49 runs after sending down 14
overs. He bowled steadily but
occasionally pitched a bit short,

In their turn at the wicket
Wanderers are now 127 runs for
the loss of two wickets, opening
batsman D. Alleyne scored a
breezy 39 and V. Lewis and H.
Pierce, the not out batsmen rre
26 and 33 respectively.

At Black Rock, C. Hope bat-
ting patiently enabled Mental
Hospital to score 94. Hope
scored 56 not out and when it
looked like if Mental Hospital
were going to be bowled out
under 50 runs he was contented
to play on the defensive. Al-
though his knock could not be
called attractive he showed de-
termination. C. Lawless after
bowling over 13 overs ended up
with five wickets for 42 runs.

Cable and Wireless in their
first innings are now 49 runs
for the loss of four wickets. The
four wickets were taken by G.
Gordon at a cost of 15 runs,

Batting first Windward scored
98 runs in their first innings
against Y.M.P.C. at Beckles
Road. H. Farmer who went at
number three in the batting
order topscored with 35 runs
while R, Farmer knocked up 33
when he fell a victim to Porter.
E. Branker was the most success-
ful bowler for YÂ¥.M.P.C. He
took four wickets for 11 runs,

Y.M.P.C. in their first inn-
ings after losing six wickets ara
51 runs behind Windward’s first
innings score.

After batting the whole day
at Kensington, Pickwick knocked
up a grand score of 311 for
seven wickets against Spartan.

Opening batsman Trotter laid
the foundation for this score
when he scored 60. P. C. Eve-



















good day’s play.

lyn, one of the not out batsmen

is 84,
SCORES
Empire vs. Wanderers
EMPIRE—First Innings











G. Hinkson c Lewis b L. Greenidge 9
C. Harper b. L. Greenidge 1
M. Taitt 1.b.w. b. Greenidge 7
N. Symmonds b. Proverbs... 1
I. Harris stpd (w.k. Lewis)

Ka Greenidge .4.ce.csese 3
M. Armstrong stpd (w.k. Lewis)

L. Greenidge....., ‘ 28
T. Barrow c. Greenidge b

M. Clark@e.s.5....55, ares 15
P. Wilkin c. (w.k. Lewis) b,

E.R O MR i os oyster bi va 0
G. Rudder not out...... 13
N. Skeete b. M. Clarke 10
N. Sealy absent.......... 0

BOL. eo sseseses 89
BOWLING ANALYSIS

a A AR

L. Greenidge....... 14 1 49 5

Proverbs A 6 0 15 1

M. Clarke.......-.. 7,13 24 3

WANDERERS—First Innings

D. Alleyne b. Armstrong.......... 29
A. Seale stpd. (w.k. Barrow)

b. Harris ‘ si
V. Lewis not out. 26
H. Pierce not out... 33

BRMIT ORs. ce cesyeeceses 6

Total (for 2 wickets)..... 127

BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo M R, W
Cc. WHarper....... 10 3 31 0
G. Rudder.... 8 2 11 0
P. Wilkin......... 13 3 32 0
N Skeete..... ¥% 7 0 32 0
I. Harris....... oe 1 12 1
M. Armstrong...... 3 1 3 1

Menta: Hospital vs. Cable
& Wireless



MENTAL HOSPITAL—First Innings
Vv. Boyce b. Branker 2
E. Quintyne c. Knight b.

R. Lawless..... sees 4
Cc. Williams b. McKenzie 5
C. Hope not out. am 6
M. Crichlow l.b.w. b. C. Lawless 4
Cc. Best 1l.b.w. b. McKenzie 1
R. Chase c. & b. C. Lawless 0
V. Carter l.b.w. b. C. Lawiess 0
R. Rock ee a iter ria: ;
C. Knight l.b.w. b. C. J
Gc. “Gercan b. C. Lawless... 12
Extras.......+.+: Total... ....6465 4

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BOWLING ANALYSIS
°o M R Ww
Branker id

¢ 7 18 1
B. Matthews ! 1 0 9
R. Lawless 6 2 9 1
c Lawless 13.2 3 42 5
R. Croney.. 2 0 8 0
R. MeKenzie 5 1 8 2
CABLE & WIRELESS—ist. Innings
B, Matthews b. Gordon 3
R. McKenzie not out 21
O. Knight b, Gordon 1
R. Lawless c. Williams b. Gordon 11
R, Croney b. Gordon 10
E. Gilkes not out 0
Extras 4
Total (for 4 wickets 49
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO M R Ww

G. Gorden.. 9 8 16 4
M. Chrichlow 3 0 7 0
Cc Knight..... 4 0 6 0
Cc. Hope. 3 1 8 0
R. Rock. 1 0 2 0
Vv Carter 1 0 5 ¢

Y.M.P.C. vs. Windward

WINDWARD-—First Innings
E. Evelyn c. Greenidge b



K. Branker “ ‘ veins i
D. Manning b. Burke 2
H. Farmer l.b.w. b. Hoyos Ky
R. Farmer b. Porter 33
H. V. Farmer _b. K. Branker 0
D. Seale b. E. Branker 10
K, Durant not out 8%
E. Wilkie b. E. Branker 6
R. Farmer b. E._ Branker 1
H. Kirton b. E. Branker 0
A. Thornton absent.. 0
Extras 6
Total..... ‘ ; 98
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R WwW
I Burke. ¥ 3 3 1
H. Webster 4 1 6 0
K. _Branker.. 9 3 22 2
E. Branker . 6 0 ll 4
D. Archer. 7 2 25 9
D. Porter. a. 0 10 1
W. Hoyos . 2 0 2 1
Y.M.P.C.—First Innings
L. Greenidge stpd. wk. b 7
R. Farmer ..... . 7
C. Greenidge stpd. wk. b *
5 stews
L. Burke c, & b. H



1
6

C. MeKenzie c. H .Farmer b
R. Farmer. ae 4
Webster c. (w.k.) b. R. Farmer 2
K. Branker b. D. Wilkie ,
W. Hoyos not out. ;
D. Porter not out :

Extras :
Total (for 6 wickets). - 47
ING ANALYSIS
etn EE
‘armer. +9 0 u .
D Wilkie. . 4 : 7 i
H. Farmer.... 3
Pickwick vs. Spartan
PICKWICK—First Innings is
A. E. Trotter b. Chase 0
E. D. King 1.b.w. McComie pe
R. G. Hoad b. Roberts ti
Evelyn b, Chase x -
it z Yearwood c. Gittens b. Cozier 2
Ww. B. Wills c, Matttewe b. Chase 3.
. C. Evelyn not ou .
M. Foster c, Gittens b, Cozier e
E, L. Hoad not out. a
Wxtras..::..--+- geese ert
Total (for 7 wickets)..-- 311



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»| OLD?

BARBADOS ADVOCATE









In Carlisle Bay
ARRIVALS
M.V Sedgefield Set Wonderful
sellor, M.V. Walter Sweene Yaeht
ill, Yacht Axelia, Sch. W. L
cia, Sch. Rosarene, M.V. Lady Joy
Se Adalina, Sch, Sunshine R Sco
Mary &. Caroline, Sch. Gloria Henrietta
ARRIVALS
Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons
Capt. Every, from St. Kitts, Agents
Schooner Owners’ Association {
Schooner DOrtac, 58 tons Capt.
Gooding, from British Guiana, Agents
Schooner Owners’ Association
Schooner Cloudia 5S Capt
Lewis from British a Agents
Schooner Owners’ Association
MV. Cc. L. M. Tannis, 41 tons, Capt. |
Tannis, from St Vincent, Agents: |
Schooner Owners Association

|
S.S. Biographer, 4073 tons, Capt. Long- |



ster from Londen Agents Messrs. |
DaCosta & Co., Ltd
S.S. Inverrosa, 1235 tons, Capt. Shaw,
from Trinidad, Agents: Messrs. R. M.
Jones |
DEPARTURES |
S.S. Essi, 5357 tons, Capt. Thoresen.
for Venezuela, Agents: Messrs. Robert
Thom & Co. Ltd
Schooner Lucille M. Smith, 74 tons,

Capt. Hassell, for British Guiana, Agents:
Messrs. Robert Thom & Co., Ltd

$.S, Fert Townsend,
Henrickson, for Martinique,
Messrs. DaCosta & Co,, Ltd

S.S. Canadian Challenger, 3935 tons,
Capt. Clarke, for St. Vincent, Agents:
Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd.

Schooner Everdene, 68 tons, Capt. Tan-

1944 tons, Capt

Agents:

nis, for Dominica, Agents; Schooner
Owners’ Association

Schooner Zita Wonita, 69 tons Capt
Peniston, for Trinidad, Agents: Schoon
er Owners’ Association

S.S. tkauna, 3967 tons, Capt J) Terson
for Jamaica, Agents: Messrs. DaCosta &
Co.. Ltd

SS. Alcoa Polari 3845 tons. Capt.
Hansen. for St. Vincent, Agents Messrs |
DaCosta & Co., Ltd

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Lid., adyisé



that they can now communicate with
the following ships threugh their Bar

bados Const Statiot j
S.S. Tapahony, «4. Meline, as. Golfito
8.8. Rangitiki, ss. Bayano Gundine

Ss. Feangitat Olympic Games, s |
Dritamsea 1 a. Jar MeKay
S. Veline, s s

Fort Townshend



Loide Cuba, ss. ©







Barsil s. Iv k,
a8. Yaka, es. Urug s. Alcoa Ranger
8.8 Biographer, Ravensberg,
A. W. Peake, ss, Arakaka, s. Luisa C
s. Corilla, s.s. Hyefina, M.S, Labauie
8.8. Naranio, s.s. Noravind, s.s, Canche
s. Michael, 4.5 Essi, Foste
ss. Yamhill, m.v. Guaranesia, s.s, Lanse
Bornhoten, s.s Poukoulet, 3.5 Maris

De Larrinaga.

Seawell

ARRIVALS
From TRINIDAD:

Dhausarran Saroop, Vernon Berry
Andrew Christine, Samuel Taylor, Hamme!
Ghany, Vera De Montbrun, Jose De
Monibrun, Jose Carrera, Lydia Carrera,
Cyril Merry, Stanley Murphy, Walter
Girling, G, Reeves, Zenaida Antonetti,
Fernando Antonetti, Sofla Kort, Ricardo
Kort, Falicitas Kort, Michael Hanschell,
Nancy Went, Frederick Boyce, Malcolm
Melville, Albert Wilcox, Sybil Wilcox,
Patricia Wilcox, Comm: King-Landale,
Ame Thomas, L. Fielding, Elliot Ward,
Rawle Davis, PeterNeharkin, C L.
Lowe, Michael Nassiff, Phillip Nassiff,
Peter Gaffney, Ira Julien, Chatherine
Julian, Ronald Julian, Anthony Julian,
Pelham Julian, Keith Julian, Inskin
Julian, Fleur Julian, Louis Julian, Errol
Julian, Antonio Chirinos, Jorge Chirinos,
> do Chirinos, Carlos Chirinos, Car)
e, Lillian Degryse, Harm Post,
Gwendolyn Knight, George Adams,
Archibald Brereton, Martin Clarke,
Joseph Carter,
From MAIQUETIA:

Edward K. Corbin, Doris Corbin, Dora
Cedilio, Angel Cedilio, Mariano Gosa,
Magaly Gosa, Jesus Celaya, Begotta
Celaya, A. J. Gardanelli, Cardarelli,
Cecil Skeete, J. Mahon, Rimon Ocho
From GRENADA:

Beatrice Vidmer, George Vidmer, Fran-

cis Alleyne, Anne Alleyne, Bruce Rob-

inson, Jean Robinson, Warren Thorpe,

Owen Cumberbatch.
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.L.

For Trinidad:

Mr, George Radix, Miss Joan Joseph,
Miss Edris Chang-Yit, Miss Corinne
Chang-Yit, Mrs. Louisa Chang-Yit, Miss
Auroria Walters, Miss Jacqueline Trot
man, Mr. Donald Armstrong, Mrs. Mary
Armstrong, Dr, Frank Grannum, Mr
William Hess,-Mr. Walter Mayers, Mrs
Nellie Mayers, Miss Mary Mayers, Mstr.
J. Mayers, Mr, Henry Seaford, Mr. Louts
Spence, Mstr. Charles Turpin, Mstr.
Patrick O’Connor, Miss Jean Taylor,
Mstr. David Taylor, Mrs. May Stuart,
Mr. Harold Bishop, Mstr. Michael Acosta,
Mstr. David Willman, Mstr. Christopher
Godfrey, Mstr. Patrick Kelly, Mstr.
Philip Gaidry, Mstr, Joseph Gaidry, Mr
Jean Berte, Mrs. Pisele Berte, Mr.
Edward Simmons, Mrs. Margaret Sim-
mons, Mr. Wayne Sharp
For La GUATRA

John Luciesmith, Mrs
smith, lan MeGibbon,
Mstr Ww'tiiam



BY B.W.LA.L



Miriam Lucie-
Rafael Valenzuela,
Sch it Mr Charles
Milet, Mstr Daniel Easdon, Mstr
Michael Easdon, Miss Jean Duranson,
Miss Teresa Troyana, Mr. Michael Milo-
lavaky

For ANTIGUA:

Constance McCubbing, Panny
bing. Elizabeth Cave, J. Marton-Criuck-
shank, Stephen Taifook, J. C. Mac
Michael, E. Mac Michael,

MeGub-





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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 9) ADVOGATE

se rss feces cd



Printed by the Advesste Co.. Lid.. Broad 81. Bridgetown.

Tuesday, December 12, 1950



CREAMERY

AT the end of the Annual Industrial Ex-
hibition last week, His Excellency the
Governor reviewing the show and its
potentialities gave the public the informa-
tion that “the scheme for a Central Cream-
ery had been accepted in principle”. This
is information for which the general public
has been anxiously seeking for some time.

At a recent meeting of the House of As-
sembly questions were put to the senior
member of the Executive as to the fate of
the scheme which had been submitted by
Mr. A. G. Mill a former Livestock Officer
and it might be that the information
vouchsafed by the Governor will be the
kernel of the answer to that reply.

The Governor went un to point out hat
“the development of a dairy industry in
Barbados as an ancillary to sugar produc-

tion is entirely dependent upon the estab-
lishment of a Central Creamery”.

It is worthy of notice that on the same
day the considerations of the West Indian
Conference in. Curacao were directed
towards this identical aspect of agricul-
turai development in the Caribbean. Dr.
Daniel Neumark of the Food & Agriculture
Organisation put some of the conclusions
of his research to the Conference. The
production of milk and poultry were
among the prerequisites for improving the
ecoriomy of the area.

In this, Jamaica has already taken the
lead and besides paying special attention



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Educate Children At| â„¢

Home Or Overseas?
| Problem of The Colonial Official

SHOULD chikiren be educated
iu the Colonies where their
parents reside, or should they be
sent to school in England?

This problem has presented itself
ever since the first British settler
overseas was able to have his
family with him Which is best
for the child; which the wisest
course for his or her future?

Many paremts do send their
children to England and are con-

; tinuously faced with the problem
| of where to settle the children
during school holiduys. It has
oo suggested that the Colonial
| Office should make itself respon-
sible for providing holiday homes
for these “temporary” orphans.

|
|
| The whole problem is dis-
j;cussed at length in a stimu-
| Jating article in “Carona” (the
; Colonial Service Journal) by
| Cecily Evans, wife of an East
| African Government official. She
| belongs to the school of opinion
| which sends its children back to
| Britain for their education, “to
essimilate English thought, out-
\leok and background,” but de-
jplores the expense and the diffi-
culty encountered in doing so
under present canditions. Few
relations in England can still wel-
come children into spacious homes
for long periods

“That side of English life, that
tremendous opportunity for
Colonial children to have the bes!
{kind of upbringing for build
ithem into English subjects has
gone,” she writes “For one
reason or another, some inevitable
it is true, but others remediabic
the Colonial child of today is not
growing up to regard England as
home. It is the place to which
he is taken once every few years
where he has to make his own
bed and wash up the dishes and
put on his own shoes—he sees a

completely one-sided picture cf
Fagland and it is small wonder

that he does not much like what
he sees.”

The Colonial Office has already
had before it the proposal Mrs
Evans puts forward that it should



inz



fy Hazel May

likely to be made until it has some
clear indication of what support
homes of this king would, in fact,
receive from the Colonial Service.

That Colonial Office doubts are
justifiable is reflected in the
attitude of former Commissioners
for Nyasaland and Northern
Rhodesia now in London and with
whom I discussed the subject.

Mr. S. S. Murray, Commissioner
for Nyasaland, told me that the
majority of Nyasaland children
concerned now received all their
schooling in Southern Rhodesia or
South Africa — a practice which
started continued since for reasons of
fimance and conve tience. He be-
lieved parents wei: most likely to
be influenced by whether their
children were to remain in the
territory to earn a liveliheod,

“If they are, then in most cases
—and this is my opinion—+#t is far
better for the child to go to school
in that country. If they are sent
to England they become unsettled,
ami when the time comes to re-
turn they will probably want to
take a job where they are. If
they return to the colony, they
will leave friends and interests
behind them, and in many cases
will soon want to return to
Britain.”

Mr. H. K. McKee, Commissioner
for Northern Rhodesia, who him-
self has a son and daughter, be-
lieves that where a colony has
good schools, children should be go
educated in them up to University
standard, and then sent to England
if necessary

“I believe the child who has had
Colonial experience and an educa-
tion at a school where all the staff
have been recruited in England,
has great advantages in experience
over the child educated in
eee he said. “The former

has probably travelled to England,
and possibly to the Continent with
its parents during their leaves, and
has seen and dome a great deal

The other side of the picture is
aptly summed up by Mrs. Evans
“Probably the worst aspect for the
child completely educated in the
Colonies”, she says, is the lack of
opportunity for helping others
The child grows up with
the idea that he has his duties
vis-a-vis the rest of the family—
he has to help with the chores, do
some of the shopping, mind the
baby, chop wood. He takes it as
a matter of course, it is part of his

upbringing. The child in the
Colonies, with few exceptions, is
waited on all his life. The table
is laid for him, food is passed to
him and cleared away after he
has finished. He may saddle his
horse, but he does not have to
groom it or muck out the stable.
He may, when he grows older,
supervise the milking; but he does
not do it himself. He is on the
surface of things — he never gets
down to the basic realities,

“Another serious lack is the
absence of competition. There
are comparatively few schools—in
Kenya only two for boys of
secondary school age. There is
none of that rivalry and incentive
to excel which exists when there
are fixtures between a dozen
Schools; and, to a certain extent
when there are scholarships to be
competed for. Nor do the boys
have the opportunity of watching
first-class sport.”

She regrets the comparative lack
of freedom of girls brought up i)
the Colonies. “Whereas boys cai

go off on their bicycles on day-

children they must never be un-
attended by a duenna, be it
parent, ayah or schoolmistress.
They are, perforce, cree et
and colour-conscious, are

denied that carefree, beeemandead
life that English girls enjoy, int®
whose it never enters that

WAR BY PROXY

DELMER

SEFTON

'
}
}
}
i
}

FOR the Chinese Communist invasion of |
Korea and the new crisis this has caused, I}

TUESDAY,

DECEMBER 12, 1950





D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE

eee

Usually Now

blame one main cause: the
diplomacy of the West. Bots TOMATO KETCHUP .......... 42 38
As the Korean war has developed, spokes- Pkgs. CASTOR SUGAR ........0..0-- 22 19
men of the U.S. State Department have pro- Tins CORN B H CEREAL 31 a

claimed in ever less ambiguous terms: “If
there is one thing we will do anything to
avoid, it is to involve the United States in

war with China.”

One factor only deterred the Chinese Com-
munists—and their Svengalis in the Kremlin
—from cashing this blank cheque for Far
Eastern aggression before this. It was the
mistake they had made over South Korea.

For, prior to President Truman’s energetic
reaction, authoritative Americans had de-
clared again and again that the U.S. had
however, Moscow
and Peking have become confident.

written off Korea. Now,

BELIEF

THEY believe the Americans really mean
it when they say they'll go to any lengths to
avoid war with China. This belief they base

on:—

1, The pusillanimous reaction of the West
to the Communist try-on when they sent
Chinese troops into Korea to defend the vital

Yalu River Dam.

2. The public confession of General Brad-
ley that the Korean campaign had absorbed
all the United States’ available military
strength; that they were unable to meet a
challenge on another front as well.

3. The assessment of Stalin’s Political
Intelligence experts that American foreign
policy after the recent elections is in such a
crisis that the State Department is incapable

of taking a major decision.

The Moscow Politburo, always inclined to
be incautiously over-confident in moments

— SESE lllee=SE>E~I™I™E™E=S™SSESE—

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PHONES 4472 and 4687

A PRESENT THAT WILL
LAST A LIFETIME !

A ROGERS

of success, have recovered from the diffidence
that shook them at the height of their Korean
defeats in mid-September. Then they were

UPRIGHT

“eeeereennener e*

e008

to the rearing of livestock the Government
in that island has established a creamery
to which producers send their milk. It has
been found convenient to launch a con-
densery which is aiming at supplying an \s
even wider West Indian market.

The objection has been taken that in this
island there are no lands available for the
large scale rearing of cattle but it will be
noted the number of milk producing ani-
mais has been maintained and that produc-
tion has increased owing to the improve-
ment of breeds.

Pg the
— aie ot oom hostels for more. If children “finish in tions to remote parts of

> arents, Britaim they are at the right age coun! — is
‘ colina: over aap. hogy of tee Dig cla to absorb and appreciate all that So which is it to be? Colonial} conciliatory

7
g Itural in their life, experience and width of vision? | .proad.
+ ouses of England and statfing is new amd cu ; be
hem with retired Colonial Civil aot S + dag ‘any ten wes Colonial parents themselves must} NOW they are back in the mood of exult-
o. SF the Colonial Office tl non ation that the beginning of the Korean war

so much in the dumps that they sent out “Be
orders to their diplomats





made by the Colonial Office, or is the benefit of home life.” decide.

Another shipment just arrived.
ee . se produced in them. At that time they thought

e
2 e they had found a new and successful tech-
“MOM ... A Doctor Pins

A Label On Mothers Who Never "pase aise DACOSTA & CO. LTD.
Let Go of Their Children

This is the technique of war by proxy, war
that does not involve the Soviet Union
Hy James Hartlett

directly, but at the same time allows her to

achieve her strategic objectives by military
. force.

she did not do so much damage : : .

4A Var Wnitaven’s: Satarek. We ale There is evidence that the early successes

is always seeking to look beauti-] of the North Korean blitz—against American

This establishment of a creamery will be
of special interest now when the fate of
dairies in Bridgetown is still in the balance.

MILLIONS of mothers do not
know how to bring up a child.

All they know is how to rear a plana ee a ae as well as Asiatic troops—turned Kremlin
It is not yet certain whether they will be miieee ” ee. PP eMNee hair-do’s, diets, massage, faciai| thoughts to European objectives. Their mili-
forced to move out of the City in accord- |,eached by mild-mannered, 64- exercises, and fashion worship. {tary experts decided that the chances of a
ance with the recent regulations, year-old Dr. Edward Strecker. 5 ,

children, unless she looks “just}Cominform “volunteer” force blitzing their

oF aan ne gl Walse ideal ot} Way to a fait accompli in Tito’s Yugoslavia

He was wartime consultant to the
surgeons-general of the American

It may be that the establishment of a
Creamery will be the answer to the prob-

- lem. Even if dairies are moved out of the

City, despite the initial inconvenience
which may be caused there will be no dis-
location of supply. It will also ensure a
better milk supply inasmuch as_ the
methods of production can be suit4d to less
exacting conditions and better hours,

One condition precedent to this is the
maintenance of proper cold storage facil-
ities. The Government's attitude towards
this necessity in the past has not been en-
couraging as a look at the cold storage
facilities in the Public Market will show.

The establishment of a Creamery con-
ducted by the Government will ensure
reasonable prices and good distribution.
The producers from the outlying districts

forces,

His scathing attack on bad
mothers* marks the culmination of
nearly ten years spent collecting
case-history evidence in hospital
mental wards, recruiting centres,
battle casualty stations and in his
own New York consulting room.

He has a fixed label on the
millions of women who have failed
to rear their children into mature,
independently minded adults. He
calls them “moms.”

Though they may be beautiful
or plain, rich or poor, well dressed
or dowdy, they all have one thing
in common; A mom holds on to
her children too long and she
almost never willingly relin-
quishes her ‘rasp.

Strecker’s researches have ex-
posed seven distinct mom types.
it is easy to recognise them:—

THE COMMON MOM: She is
persuasively dominant. By gentle
rebukes, sighs, and occasional
tears she supervises the way her
grown-up children dress, how they
behave, how they choose their



somebody else to handle their own
difficulties,

THE AILING MOM: Her
doctor can find nothing wrong
with her—“she just doesn’t seem
to be particularly strong.”

Without voicing her feelings,
she believes that she has given
all her strength to the upbringing
of her children. She makes one
of them, usually a daughter, so
aware of this that the child is
bound tightly by a sense of duty
vowards mother,

So “ailing mom” gets all the
love and attention that would
have been given to someone else
outside the home.

Sanctuary

THE POLLYANNA MON: Like
school-girl Pollyanna, who saw
good in everything, this kind of
mom makes life too beautiful, too
artificial,

‘womanhood, She makes physical
attraction seem the be-all and
end-all of living.

THE PSEUDO - INTELLEC-
TUAL MOM: She is for ever
taking courses and _ attending
lectures. One month it is mental
hygiene, the next economics.

She fascinates her children as
sone stares at them through her
owlish, heavy-rimmed spectacles,
Put her mind is as immature ag
any frivolous blonde’s.

Ail her snatchy book-learning
is useless to her as a mother, It
does not teach her how to guida
children intelligently towards a
mature, grown-up way of living
that will give them a secure plac
in the world.

Spinsters

ALTHOUGH there are these
seven distinct types, a mom is not
always a mother,

Dr. Strecker has found “mom-
ism” firmly implanted among two











were far better than they had previously

thought them.
EQUIPMENT

THE result of their analysis could be seen
last August in the railway yards of Rumania,
Bulgaria, Hungary, and even Czechoslovakia.

Train after train arrived from the Soviet
Union carrying new T34 tanks, equipped with
the latest Soviet gun, successfully used in

Korea.

Artillery and other equipment followed—
all of the latest types hitherto not sold to
European satellites by the Soviet High Com-

mand.

The satellites were given everything except
aircraft. For even today the Soviet Union
does not trust any of its satellites with an
efficient and up-to-date airforce.

(On my recent trip to Warsaw I found that
Poland, for all its obedience and subservience,

SS
GIFT PROBLEMS

MADE EASY

By Shopping at DACOSTA’S

where you will

find a full display of GIFTS on Show.

Stop in To-day

at...

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the day and the distributors who will take | ,,, Sn (loes all their thinking for avoid any of the rough contests aie cesten aoe ae of the Polish Air Force has only the rank of | ¢ came
delivery at their convenience will be | imagine that her children might ML reir ie brought up “POUrs the vials of wrath of her|@ brigadier.) ‘ DRY GOODS DEPT.
assured of a reasonable profit. It is then | ecome adults with minds of their gimost in a sanctuary. When they Wn emotional disappointments OBJECTIVES y

“a own. do set out on thei thi ; Upon the children over whom she bios P ' 6CSGar,'
that the Government, who will be buyers She is the main reason why, all ir own the real has authority, IT IS significant that the new Chinese army

of the milk, will be in better position to
make the relation between the price of
animal feed and the price of milk more of
a reality.

In addition to these factors which will
contribute to the raising of the nutrition



through their lives, they can never
acquire confidence in their own
judgment.

Give, Give...

NEXT, THE SELF-SACRIFIC-
ING MOM: From dawn till bed-
time, seven days a week, she finds
happiness in running after her





world hits them so hard that they
feel they must run back to mom’s

_ world,

THE PROTECTIVE MOM: She
believes that nobody, not even
father, should punish the children,
In her eyes they are always in-
nocent. They never deserve blame
for bad behaviour.

The sentimentalist cannot dis-
cipline the children (“they ara
such babies, the little darlings’’).

If the children have a mom at
home, hey 3 are up against a two-
fold plot té destroy their hopes!
of ever becoming sensible, mature
human beings, One in the school-
room, one in the home.










of “volunteers” in Korea (they are so “proxy”
that they are not even supposed to involve
Peking) are once again fighting without an
airforce, depending instead on the old July
tactics of infiltration and night surprise.
That is evidence of the Soviet determin-





ation to keep this a war by proxy, and not SOME NEW SPEC
5 ay ‘ son, her daughter, af, despite her watchfulness, it. Z 2 . ‘ r TALS
standard, there will be considerable im- She puts everything back in its her children are punished she len” ic tonne vaieeens Cann to involve either the Soviet Air Force or the |{} 1 Qt. Bottle Worcester Sauce Malted Milk 61c. per tin
provement in an industry which, as His place after the children have comforts them, pets them, gives fia y : t] Soviet Uni $1.06 per Bottle Marsh Mallows 36c. per 1b.
Excellency points out will be : : il strewn everything around. What- them rewards for having been oo â„¢ . casi Mane ee ee pa : Raisins 16c. per 1b,

y points out will be an ancillary | ever they want she cheerfully gets “so brave” maturity seems to be Locking | The Soviet objectives behind the new
to sugar production. Such benefits Barba- for them, She never realises that unless men ao women a Govan Chinese war in Korea? The same as on the (nest
dos cannot afford to overlook; and immedi Behind all her bustling activity a child learns to face the conse- 1 nations “a ‘ : ’ }

, e for them, she feels deep down in quences of his actions his adult 2! 38th Parallel in July: to test the resolution of .
ate efforts should be made to collect infor- aoe heart: “Where else could my life will be full of evasion and Ane. who is largely to blame?| the Western world and to break it. ;
mation and if necessary, personnel from | Children find what I give them deceits.
in ae here?” False Ideal * — Mothers’ Sons — by|) If they can cause the U.S. and the other . :
creameries within the Caribbean area as She is the main reason why Dr. Edward Strecker (Lip- | United Nations to compromise with Soviet
siiggested at the Curacao Confer they never become self-reliant.» SIXTH, THE ADDLE-PATE _ pincott). : Pears—Large and Small Goceshetties
ence. why they will always expect MOM: She would be amusing if —L.E.s,|China at the expense of Korea, no other Peaches—Large and Small Caulifiower
member of the United Nations will feel safe |{{ Apricots—Large and Small —
pes
WAS SHAKES they wil th ee
PE ARE A SPY ” They will thus be ready to listen to Stalin’s
Warsaw “Peace” Concerto—“Don’t resist. FRUIT PUDDINGS LIQUORS
By HOWARD BERRY wrapper which had been round a clerk,” said Ashe.

state letter.

“The verse I found is not up

LONDON.

Was William Shakespeare a spy
for Queen Elizabeth in the days
before the Spanish Armada?

Geoffrey Ashe, a young London
evening school lecturer who has
just completed a search of Eliza-
bethan state papers, claims he has
discovered evidence that the
famed poet and playwright was a
government “undercover .

While conducting his
Ashe also found six lines of vee
which may prove to be the first
Shakespearean manuscript ever
to come to light.



Delving into Elizabethan state
papers in the London Public Re-
cords Office, Ashe unearthed a

On the wrapper somebody had
made three doodles, On the other
side the doodler had jotted down

six lines of epigrammatic verse,

The doodler, says Ashe, was
probably Shakespeare, penning
away time inside the headquar-
ters of Elizabeth’s own secret

agents,

The faded documents were from
the office of Sir Francis Walsing-
ham, Queen Elizabeth’s principal
Secretary of State who had
established an espionage system
throughout Europe at that time.

“TI think there is definite proof
that Shakespeare worked for
Walsingham, probably as a cipher

“I traced several phrases in
Shakespeare’s plays to State
papers. Shakespeare knew of the
movements of ships about which
Walsingham was getting from a
spy in Italy . He used some of
this spy’s aliases in Love’s La-
bour Lost.

“Working on the assumption he
must have worked in Walsing-
ham's department, I looked. for
clues in State correspondence. It
explained certain passages.

“Experts agreed that the evi-
dence was tolerably convincing,
so I looked for something that
might have Shakespeare’s hand-
writing on it. I believe I found
it on this wrapper.

to much, but Shakespeare had
not started writing his great work
then, It is typical of Shakespeare
tilting at flattery and hypocrisy.”
The six lines of epigrammatic
verse that experts say could have
been in Shakespeare’s handwrit-
ing, read:
“In all the world, if it be
sought.
Fair words enow a man may
find;
They be good cheap, they cost
right naught,
Their substance is but only

wind;
But well to say and so to mean,
This sw eet actord is seldom
seen,

—IN.S.



Surrender in peace.”

ALREADY there are signs of wavering
resolution among some of the Atlantic Pact

Powers.

In Oslo, for instance, influential voices are
being raised that Norway should turn away
from the West, and join the Swedes in their

Scandinavian neutrality.

Yes, for the moment things look good for

the aggressors.

But I don’t view thing with the alarm of
Mr. Bevin. I suspect that Mr. Truman has
another surpise for them—despite that open

diplomacy.—L.ES. .

{ Siahevs,

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Cherries in Pkgs.
Candied Peel °

SWEET BISCUITS

Carrs Chocolate Biscuits
Carrs Cocktail Biscuits



Ducks,
Vegetables, Apples

Chickens,



Cliquot Vintage Champagne
Mumm’s Gordon Rouge

Dry Monopole

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Rye Whisk

Sandeman's” Wines

South African Wines

Gilbey Wines

Tuborg Beer

Crown Drinks and Sorrel



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ae

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=

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pana



asta ih

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cata

— te

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 12,



Document Said to be Deed
Of Gift Set Aside #22222

1950

As Not Genuine

A DOCUMENT purporting to be a deed of gift grant-
ing to Charles Whitford Rowe 188 square feet of land at
Crumpton Street, along with buildings standing on the
land which building and land was the property of Julia
Thomas, was set aside by His Honour the Vice-Chancellor,
Sir Allan Collymore, in the Court of Chancery yesterday,
on the ground that the deed was not genuine, and was
one of a series of frauds perpetrated by Rowe.

—————“uce—_—- The Vice-Chancellor said that

Xmas Trips
From Caracas

Are AIRLINES of Vene-
zuela are running four tri
to Barbados for the Churistanse
Season with their 50 passenger
D.C, 4 planes.

The trips will be direct from
Caracas to Barbados. Two will
be made on December 23, one on

December 26 and the last on
January 2.
CTING INSPECTORS Bur-

leigh King, George Reid and
Sgt. R. Everton Connell were
promoted to Inspectors of the
local Constabulary from Septem-
ber 1.

The youngest of the three, In-
spector Reid, joined the Police
Force in February 1938. On July
1, 1945 he was promoted to L/Cpi.
and in March of the following
year he went up to Corporal. In
March, 1947 he was promoted to
L/Sgt. and in the December of
the same year he became Ser-
geant. He was appointed to act as
an Inspector in August last and
served as Drili Instructor at the
Police Training School. He turn-
ed out the last set of recruits.

Inspector King joined the
Force in July 1923 and has so far
served under five Commissioners
— Colonels Harrel, Heidenstam,
Dickens, Duke ‘and the present
Commissior.er,

In October 1934 he was pro-~
moted to L/Cpl. and in October
1937 to Cpl. On March 1, 1988
he was made a L/Sgt. and on May
1, 1945 Sgt. He acted as Inspec-
tor from August last,

Most of his time in the service
was spent as a Drill Instructor
at the Police Training School and
he trained Inspector Reid as a
recruit,

He also trained the Police
Basketball team and was one of
the goal scoring machines during
the last Basketball season.

Inspector Connell enlisted on
April 1, 1935. He was promoted
to L/Cpl. in April 1942 and to
Cpl. in April 1946. He was made
L/Sgt. on August 26, 1947 and
Sgt. on December 10, 1948,

As soon as he enlisted he was
posted to the Mounted Branch |
and served with them until 1949.
He was then transferred to the
Harbour Police Post and from
there he was posted to District
“E” Station where he made many
friends. He was later brought
back to the Harbour, Posteand is
still there, ry

Inspector Connell is one of tha
few men in the Force who has
served at all the District Stations!
in the island. For this reason h~
is well known throughout Bar-
bados,

URING LAST MONTH 949
passengers. arrived in the
island by plane and of these 94

came from Venezuela. In the
previous month only 89 came
from Venezuela and the total

amount was 887.

Planes made 109 flights to the
island last month as against 108
in October. While only 748 pas-
sengers left last month 910 left
during the previous month,

HIEVES stole a bedstead from

the home of Viola Hinds at
Thompson Gap, Codrington, on
Saturday and a light from a bi-
cycle which was parked at Vic-
toria Street on the same day,

A quantity of jewellery, valued
$23.84, was stolen from the home
of Marcia Marshall at Bank Hall
Cross Road between 9.00 a.m, and
11,00 a.m, on Saturday.

O FAR for this month 16
steamships, 13 schooners,
three motor vessels and a tanker
made calls at this port. Apart
from general cargo, the majority
of steamships brought Christmas
articles. The schooners brought
general cargo as well as fruit from
Dominica and St. Lucia,

During last month, 39 schoon-
ers, 32 steamships, a cable ship,
five motor vessels and two yachts
paid visits. From early in this
month, Christmas trees, toys and
Christmas tree decorations were
coming into the island,

= =








the document and perhaps others
may be referred to the Police.
an died on February 28,

Rowe filed no defence. On the
other side was William T. John-
son, son of Julia Thomas, and
qualified executor and sole bene-
ficiary under her estate. Johnson
vas repre-eited by Mr. G. H.
Adams, instructed by Messrs,
Hutchinson & Bantield.

Johnson whose sight is affected
told the Court that for the last 18

months he could only see a
glimmer. He had been living
ébroad from 1906 until 1947.

When he returned to Barbados
he found that his late mother had
two houses in Crumpton Street,
and he had also been told that she
had a bank account. She had
made a will amd he was qualified
executor. Clifford Gittens had
brought him some papers one
moming which papers he had
delivered to Mr. Banfield his
Solicitor. ‘

Not Genuine

He understood that the defend-
ant Rowe had a document which
Purported to give away some of
Julia Thomas’ property. His
(Johnson’s) complaint was that
the deed was not a genuine one
and that if it was ever executed
by his mother it was done so by a
trick. He was asking the Court
to set it aside.

During her lifetime his mother

had repudiated the document
when she had heard about it.
She had denied having any

transaction with Rowe in
connection.

D. A. Banfield, Solicitor, gave
evidence and produced among
other papers the original docu-
ment which the plaintiff, John-
son, was seeking to have upset.
He also produced a power of at-
torney from Thomas to Rowe
dated January 3, 1947 and a
conveyance dated March 3, the
same year whereby Thomas pur-
ported to sell 'a_ property in

thet

,Crumpton Street to Rowe for £300,

Mr. Banfield also
another conveyance dated April
4,1947, from Thomas to Rowe
whereby she purported to sell
him another property in Crump-
ton Street for £400. There was
also a conveyance from Rowe to
one Clifford Elkana Morris
whereby the defendant purported
to sell one of the properties to
Morris for £400. That deed had

produced

been adjudicated on September
6, 1948, but had never been
recorded.

Stamps Removed

When it had eome to him, said
Mr, Banfield, the stamps had been
removed,

There was another conveyance
Gated March 3, 1948, from Thomas
to Rowe which had apparently
been sealed and stamped but the
stamps and seal had since been
removed. There was another
power of attorney from Thomas
to the defendant Rowe from
which the seal and stamps had
also been removed.

Mr. Banfield also
eet not directly connec-
ted with the case.

Clifford Gittens who used to be
a Corporal of Police and who is
now a watchman at Cave Shep-
herd, told how the documents
which Mr. Banfield had produced
had been shown to him one day
(he could not remember the
date) by one Mimi who lived in
the house below’ Rowe’s in
Yearwood Land, Black Rock.

He knew Julia Thomas, and
when Mimi showed him _ the
papers and asked him what to do
with them he told her that the
best person to have them would
be Thomas’ son Johnson, The
papers had come from a suitcase
belonging to Rowe.

He (Gittens) had carried the
papers to Johnson. Rowe was in
prison at that time.

William R. Douglas,
Registrar, produced the Registra -
tion Office Receipt Book for 1948
which showed that the deed of
gift from Thomas to Rowe was
received on July 13, 1948, from
Rowe. It showed further Rowe's
signature which. indicated that

the original document was put in
by Rowe and was taken back out
by him someétimein 1948,

arguing on

Mr. Adams the

G
White

Each ...

produced |

Deputy |





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Chairman Must Abide
By Majority Decision |
—St. James Vestry Decide

THE CHAIRMAN of the St. James’ Board of Guardians‘









to be made by Julia Thomas and
the defendant was not a genuine
deed.

Handwritings Compared

Mr. Adams in support of that
contention asked the Vice-Chan-
cellor to the alleged
handwriting of Julia Thomas on
the deed with the handwriting

The St. James’ Vestry came to that agreement yesterday
although the Chairman of the Vestry told members that
his having to abide could not be disputed as it was the
accepted interpretation of the law.



Oe ee Ee ee ee Whether the Chairman of the
of the deceased woman on genu- .
; . Board could. waive what the
ae celts tis Aikacaative Journalist Seeks majority of the Board decided
that if the deed was executed by. jeame up for discussion at the
Thomas, the plaintiff on the date Removal Of | Vestry when Mr. A. S. Jordan
of its execution was the consti- jand Mr. Bancroft, Senior am

tuted attorney of “Thomas on
record in the island, and that the
latter had had no independeit
advice, nor did the defendant pay
to her an adequate price for the
property.

The Vice-Chancellor giving his

Junior Guardians, wrote the Ves-
try saying that the Chairman o
the Board, by virtue of his being
church-warden, had decided t
stop taking meat for the almshous«
from its usual supplier, Mr. Mac-

Coloured People
From Southern U.S.A.

Visiting the Caribbean for the
purpose of arranging with the

mane Kenzie, although no fault could be
decision said that the suit was} different governments for the|foung with him and although i
undefended, but he was treating | *€moval of some of the coloured | was against the wishes of the

it as if it were defended. The }|People from the southern States
Court was satisfied that the doc- | of the U.S.A. is Mr. C. K. Skales
ument should be set aside. It ap-!Â¥f the National Association to!
peared to be one of a series of ithe Advancement of Coloured
frauds perpetrated by the de- \ People in the U.S.A.

fendant who had been endeav-

Board,

Mr. Jordan said that if the
church-warden had the right to
roverrule the Board’s decision, ther
| the Board would serve no purpose

a A ; Saeki He arrived last week on the at all. He said he had interviewed
ee in eeimtaapraanientt “Colombie” from Martinique ic- some lawyers and it was their
o property to which he was not j companied by his wife and they ) opinion that the chairman had a
entitled. a pees S i. tae peeve rf Gent to ae by the majority ot!

ce +. | “*Belevedere”’, Bay Street. the Board.
ee rae ot Se oenee ; Mr, Skales who is a free lance Mr. Bancroft said he felt that
various types and then have them [Journalist of Detroit, Michigan” the church-warden was mistaket
proved and recorded in the Regis- | Said that he. was. seeking t when he took the steps he had
tration Office. He would then | removal of some of those people} taken and in amy case it was un-
take them away from the Regis-|from the States on account of | reasonable to take away the con-



tration i make pumptiontas. racial tension. tract from a man if there wert
and produce them, saying tha in, a | no complaints about him
the originals were somewhere Mr. Skales left the U.S.A. since Mr. Johnson said that es chuitch-

Bea eee ne as aitegvith swarden, he thought he was solels
the exception of Trinidad whicn responsible for the running of the
he hopes to make his next stop. almshouse. He had nothing against
Before returning to the U.S.A. | Mr. MacKenzie, but he though!
he intends to go to Brazil where, = — aw ae aa s
i in connection with the same} for tenders. Both the almshouse
pprepcture Het Gonsine matter he will consult the recent-| and the suppliers should be ee
Chancellor, that the signature on ,ly elected President Vargas tected and it was to get that ma -
the deed was not the*genuine sig- ter before the, Vestry that he had
nature of Julia Thomas, and he itaken those steps
was further satisfied that it was ij Mr. Wilkinson said that the
an effort on the part of the de- chairman was ex officio and had
fendant to obtain the property for to abide by the majority decision

else.

Unfortunately for him the par-
ticular deed which was the sub-
ject of the case had come to light
while he was in prison.







6 Months For Stealing

himself. David Doughlin a 41-year-old | of the Board, There should be no
If that was not so, why was he} mason of Nurse Gap, Eagle Hall, | gigpute about that at all, otherwise
trying to secure the property by 'St. Michael, was yesterday sen- | what was the good of a Board ?










different modes? No one wanted]|tenced to six
a conveyance if they had a genu-}ment with hard labour by His
ine deed of gift, and no one want-| Worship Mr. H. A, Talma, Police - ! NO he
ed a deed of gift if they had a] Magistrate of District “A”. | A fine of 10/- was impose: on
genuine conveyance, Doughlin was found guilty of | Cedric Roberts of Baxters Road

The deed would be set aside and } stealing $3.24 from Beatrice oq by His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma

months by. His |

RESISTING COSTS 10!-

judgment entered for the plaintiff, | kin of St. Thomas on December 9] yesterday for resisting Cpl. Green
with costs against the defendant.Jabout 9.10 p.m. of the Police Force on December
It might be that the documents, |against the decision. 9

or some of them would be referred] SA NN NM Na NaN MN NS NS NS NS NNN NNN NNN

, | STOP ;

He appealed



Land Utilisation
Projects

Recommended

The Fourth West Indian Con-
ference of the Caribbean Com-
mission recommended the laying
down of land utilisation projects
in the islands of St. Vincent and
St. Lucia, Mr. M. A. G.
Hanschell, Agricultura} Superin-
tendent of St. Vincent told the
Advocate yesterday.

He said that those islands had
been selected by the experts due
to the fact that there were
examples of differing soil types
and climatie conditions.

Mv. Hanschell arrived here on
Sunday by B.W.LA, from
Curacao where he had attended
the Conference as Adviser to
the Windward Islands Delegation.

>
-

:



DRUG STORES
FOR THIS
Special Christmas

G

PRAIA AINS

‘
|
|

He is staying with his mother Offer
the Hon'ble Mrs. Muriel
Hanschell, at “Bosvigo”, Eagle

Bp These will make attractive Xmas Gifts and cannot be repeated
at these prices.

R BRONNLEY’S BATH SOAP—large cakes—3 to

mR box, original price $2.28 box now $1.80

BRONNLEY’S BATH SOAP—small cakes—3 to

Hall, and will be returning to
St. Vincent on Thursday by the
Lady Rodney.

He said that technical assis-
tance will be sought from the
United Nations’ Organisation for

RAARARG AAR





the laying down of the land | mm box original price $2.46 box..........00.0 oo OW 1.92
utilization projects in the tc | ag BRONNLEY’S BRILLIANTINE in Jasmin and
ae ay Ta Rhye Pa — Violet—original price .72c. .... ee OW 48
Lucia governments would be SR ANZORA VIOLA HAIR CREAM original prices
very pleased that those islands aR ATO. ANA GBC, oc. ecesseccssecceesseseseeseseees now 36c. and 48
had been selected. LAUREL RAZORS and UTILITY KNIVES orig-

The Conference also made other

mmendations affecting the inal price 60c. :
tntire "West Indies including the |a™ PIVERS COLOGNES—ass’td Flower Scents
French and Dutch territories original price $2.00... ..0....c.cc0:0s0seec0sen now 1.44
Sue a8 ON ee ee ie fg SOIR DE PARIS FACE POWDER original prices
e anima Y; - a 9
ouitiind credit, marketing and 70c. and 38c. ..... . now 42c. and 28

34 SOIR DE PARIS TALC original price
DEVON LILAC TALC, original price 26c. .... now
2 HOUBIGANT’S COLOGNES & LAVENDER

the organisation and training of
extension services personnel for
agricultural departments.



WATER original price $3.60 .................. now 2.40
HOUBIGANT’S COLOGNES & LAVENDER
WATER original price $3.00 ............ ; now 1.44
HOUBIGANT’S COLOGNES & LAVENDER
WATER original price $1.32 now 84
SR ROGER & GALLET LAVENDER WATER orig-

“RODNEY” DUE ON
THURSDAY

The R.M.S. “Lady Rodney” will
be arriving in Carlisle Bay on



Thursday morning, December 14, inal price $1.32 ee NOW 96
from north and sailing the same |g ROGER & GALLET LAVENDER WATER orig-
evening for St. Vincent, Grenada, imal price 96O, .....cccceseccveerceseee now _ .66

© GALEN DN LE NEON ELE LEN ER NP PRN

Trinidad and Georgetown, British
Guiana.

a NDA HN DN TN BSA DK NTN NN NON NEON ON NDS.











ENDEAVOUR striped shirts with 2
separate trubenised collars to

match. Sizes 14 to 17.
BMG Sica casstidecnscecs

ELITE and KAY Brand Sport
Shirts with long sleeves in shades
of Cream, Dark Brown, Grey,
Blue, White. Small, Medium and

Large.
$35.20 & 1.01

Each »...........
RENOWN Broadcloth Sport shirts ;

with short sleeves in shades of _DURAMEN striped shirts with tru-
White, Cream, Grey, and Blue benised collars attached, Excel-
Sizes: S. M. K, lent value,

Bet sian k $4.38 — Each ........... $4.43
vr 4
77'~ Shéer Linen hand rolled 5 :
& Handkerchiefs. Hemstitched Linen Handker- OTIS VESTS, ribbed and
_z7 Each sev 1.20 chiefs with initials. plain, Sizes: 36 to 46.



OO Bias eek 6a.

94¢ Each... $1.09 & |,1)

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD’ STREET

tit A et ee te oe

and Striped fringed



Scarves.

. $1.80 & 2.42

TOOTAL
White and White with col-
oured borders.

TORE sscesanidais

Handkerchiefs,





has to abide by the decision of the majority of the Board.! y« sterday morning



| SS GDN OMEN IN PEON ALA

MBMEIEM NG

4%

a MINIM ON BEAN DN DEIN BN DN SEIN INR IN ONIN SRN IN TA SAN CEN ON ON ENCE EN

PAGE FIVE





























“ ene cents iid -
mv€ }
Death By RE RRR RE REReE eee e
° |
Visadventure |S ppesn smpMeENT OF... 7
©") PURINA CHOWS 5
trounce he deatt t Patrick, |
i t ric and Mat jorie Benskine wa & =
ld at the Distric D” Station
ES ARRIVED AT te
Abe ming (7), Urie (4) and ee es
Me rie 6 ‘re nO . a . .
Farmers Gully, St. Thomas c:| gm. JASON JONES & CO. LITD.- Distributors gp
aoe evening, December a
e vere lled i 1e
quily for about 150 yas > | A AP SSR RRR RRS
a strong current of water after} ~~ ee ——— ApS
heavy rain had fallen in the { ee en ie lite. e eee ees
parish
Nearly 10,000 Drivers’ |
Licences Issued
, DU MAURIER CIGARETTES—Xma cking—per Tin $1.16
A record number of driver
licences are being sold due to ¢ PLAYERS CIGARETTES—Xn Packi per 2 Tins 2.10
treater numbeF of cars comin \{ 7 ail
into the island and tour‘sts ho} { CHIVERS PLUM PUDDINGS ib Tin 1.23
think it more convenient to pur i : , , ¢
chase licences and rent cars. When |} CADRURYS CHOCOLATES Boxe £. 09
the “Advocate” checked thi i 1 Boxe 1.88
morning, 9,936 licences were sold i : gee
Nis Sains ii ih aged ne wer | BCTAR TEA Ib Pkg ry
ONG eco mcecec enc ve | \ NE a
SPARRO RAK EN DK oe 4 STRAWBERRIES IN SYRUP Per Tin .49 & .63
= JUST IN TIME FOR & i RED CHERRIES IN SYRUP Per Tin "
= | | MAYPOLE LEMON CHEESE Per Bottle 48
: pee | 45 ok ee 39
o CHRISTMAS & TABLE RAISINS ... Per Pkg °
so f & )} ED CURRANT JELLY Per Tin .38
Ss ee) COATES PLYMOUTH GIN Per Bottle 2.50
= |)
SS \ Woe!
= FRESH STOCK & STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Led. |
wa 3}







f
)



5}



OF
JAMAICA
CIGARS

By MACHADO





, JUST ARRIVED!
“TRINIDAD”

ORANGE
JUICE

BE SURE TO ORDER YOUR
REQUIREMENTS FROM YOUR
| DEALER TO-DAY.

AT ONLY Ye, TIN

SPECIFY

“TRINIDAD”
JUICE

RAPRAARA

“TROPICALES”
in Boxes of 3

RNA NAAN AT

te

5B 5G NG 95 95 9585 95 WS NZ NENG

2 GENTLEMEN”
+ in Boxes of 2°



8385

» “FLOR NE MACHADO"

in Boxes of ¢

to

A

ay “LONDRES”

%

a “LONDRES”

NM

we 1891"

AANA AR

Â¥

Sy SOPERAS”

M

“PANETELAS”

“PANETELAS” ,,
SB “AFTER SUPPER” _,, 50s
Wek



and

4 “ ’

FA

§ “GEMS” ie Bundles of 5

SS BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

; , LT )—Head of Broad St.

3

M
a

vw

| ORANGE

y

eis
a



AGN



SNE NG NS NS NS NG NENG NBN

gi



WM



OUR ANNUAL XMAS BAZAAR

has led the the way for many Years=and still leads.

This Year we have what is possibly the Largest and

USEC ELS

iN

Best Assortment of

TOYS AND XMAS GIFTS

WE HAVE EVER OFFERED TO THE PUBLIC
OUR STOCKS INCLUDE—

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

2OF ALL KINDS AND HUNDREDS OF OTHER

ITEMS EMINENTLY SUITABLE AS GIFTS FOR

OLD AND YOUNG

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

HARRISON §S

BIS



CVUVVLsue

GER GL EDR IN PS PIE GPS RA LN ON A 8 GMM I G8 8B ON ADS BS DN OR BON BN DN PRIN DAR TE

NG NG NG NG NG NG NN NN NS









THE “GIFT” SHOP
BROAD STREET



2
2

7
PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1950
ener enn a













FOR LASTING
QUALITY & SHADES

-RAZOL














INSIST ON POMADE as your HAIR dress-
ing. It straightens the hair, and

c I
REGISTERE rids thé sealp of dandruff. USE








PRP TOMER

|RAZOL Pomade as directed, and
= |

1 you t startling results, without
}

distressing your pocket

Distributors :
THE BORNN BAY RUM CO.



enim selene stm en







Bg ee ee Tz DON’T L(t LIVE HERE! IM VERY RICH Sou'5}
RIF YOULL & | ik
EVERYTHING BACKWARDS / ) é .

NYWOUR GiTY!



Tins Christmas Pud-






dings $1.29



oO
© <

raw wa,






Tins Sweet Corn 46






Tins Lamb Tongues.. 80











44



Tins Marmalade










Tins Apricot Jam.... .47











Plum Jam .. 48c., .27

Pine Apple Jam.. 75



READY MIXED

PAINTS

Bots, Maraschino



Cocktail Cherries .. .54



Raisins, per Ib. ...... 46











' i : “ HMI Currants, per Ib _34
) —~| | 5 el Cones) Prunes, per Ib. 49

Be . ASV 0 ak f ah. WERE met Mixed Spice, per phe. 5

is ries. AN LC. PRODUCT

a he = STOPPED y ook Rea

ie ( yur )
a T

Ve A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS @p0s) Lp.) UNS SS

| ' i LH) © e | 8 and 9 Roebuck Street
roNN =D}

Bie GNeauw | Dial 2236







SLE

HEALTH BENEFIT

* CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D
IN A DELICIOUS FORM

*% INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS

%& ENSURES STRONG LIMBS
AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN

THE LONE RANGER





OOD MORNING, BALDY. DIL \ ¥ 4€ MARSHALS WAGON WENT | PREVER MIND THEM! 1 HAVE ANOTHER)
ERRAND TAKE ALL NIGHT Z | OVER TH LIFE ME AND THE £ re "
—_—_——, ;— |















JOB FOR YOU, THE LONE y~
RA R 1S NEARBY!




© Gets skin really clean
© Banishes perspiration odour
€) Leaves body sweet and dalaty

Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that
is mild and gentle for face, hands and
daily baths.










DAUGHT
WASHED OVE





Odex is ideal for family use.



WHAT'S THE
MATTER ? 16
THE BOAT







Haliborange

The nicest way of taking
HALIBUT LIVER OiL

You cannot buy a finer lighter.
They are masterpieces of fine
workmanship with the famous
one-finger, one-motion Ronson
safety action which never fails.
Millions of satisfied users are your |
guarantee. |

Wade by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTO., LONDON

Chrome- plated and engine-
turned models including the
WORLD'S GREATEST Standard Butler (chore) are at alt

BY ALEX RAYMOND LIGHTER good dealers
SOMETIMES I PORGET <= Wiss ee AVOID IMITATIONS —LOOK FoR THE TRADE MARK RONSON |
0 SIN ei SO HE WANTS | mo k sO |
THE OLD SKINFLINT ae eater |
'S DBAP,,,1 WONDER iF
IT DARE PUMP HIM
ABOUT HIS WiLL... x









iDEA! I'LL FIX

HIM AND HIS |
WHERE PRECIOUS

IS MELODY? econ J

a |

FASTER SERVICE TO

Wher

BY B.0.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA.





>= J
RF ope 19399, Kang Pesturey destiny, tn wo fight tisived

NTOM





Regular Speédbird Service to No tips or extras for comfort

fifty-one Countries on all six that reflects B.O.A.0’s 31-year



continents means that rew
fei WE HAVENT GOT ENOUGH TIME. HEY ~+CAREFUL WITH
acinessinshabie . BESIDES, THE PRESS DOESN'T const THOSE PLATES?
| We OUGHTA GET OUT OF PORT)Y

old tradition of Speedbird Ser-

journeys aré teo far, need take









































too. long. vice and experience,
BEFORE We START : f : WL CON
PRINTING? Jee ae ) eae ONE? 7 ney WITH YOU GET THERE SOONER| STAY THERE LONGER!

Pe a ji ) a: ia se eres a a
cs \: . l . ; A ‘ \ ot Look what this | From Barbados to | Flying Time | Flighte — | Return Fare
= . —_ , ‘ 7. E is the greatest truck

A : ag Wut a : \ Hive for sears Check | NEW 3-TON 70 Horse-Power | |
¢ : » 5 \ Day i int bj 7
44 | IN) it over point by point. | MORRIS COMMERCIALhas got.| ||| 5 re at
* { mi : and higher standard in 1 Extra power six- 7 Rear axle has a | Also Regular Speedbird Services to Burope and South America
<< value as well as in per- Tier ak eaten. > ted epermion oves eae ames SaaS
—~ : ; A ie eee \. aa 2 Carsiyle driving cab g oe | B.O.A.C TAKES GOOD CARE OF You
; me 7 : ¥. c d load with
7 . a — : o f : Fay 3 New cab | provides one | Book through your local aa
] iN a> AR Rony ol ieee an } Sere of = ine } BO.A.C. Appointed Agent 5
a ceseweiing of ane minimise engine | || who makes no charge for
noise, heat and fumes. dvice, informati -
' . ; ‘ 4 ea gine and components Baitisinrstep vo a e, information or book- ow . fi.
rare oe greg" re a horse- successfully achieved. 10 Builscin step to tags by “Speedbird” to al
= — _ — power, inder engine a i 3 fety. conti .
=S——|{ = TLL MARE A LITTLE EXTRA .WE PRINTING COUNTERFEIT MONEY, gives an abundanc. «° | 5 Rins.wimit machining 44 Lockheed hydraulic a
rt ALWAYS GA ‘Taha We MAY NEED in y RIGHT UNDER THE NOSES OF THE power and po PAOVINE parts prowesive sop.
y E / acceleration. Extr edie ta ec SSD. |
i E BESTWAY en rsh (\—3 POCKE } PORT AUTHORITIES! WHAT GALLE c 5 toacton athe righ 12 tank means fewer
1S TO-MAKE IT,
YOURSELF.

The NE \ |
MTT ee aU Reg

eo |

Kingston by B.W.LA...| 6% Hre Weekly |
it |r 1)
London .. . ) shee Day : 2 | 842.00
i Hes. | 3%. 0077.96

BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED

PHONE 2385 SOLE DISTRIBUTORS PHONE 4504




Lower Broad &oect Bodgetown
Phone 4585



a=






Â¥





i

it Rralanean Rea








































TUESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE icin iii
| j
te LA S SIFI ED AD S _|-__PERSONAL WANTED GOVERNMENT NOTICES



The public cre warned agair
TELEPHONE 2508 giving credit to m t . wires | . z es
| thee tisigan’’ ss°1 "ae" tot hota Maen | HELP ote ee ee he ee danse see, th ak etn PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

Pn wes j myselt whens . 4 at - 50. N shich
tracting any debt or ‘tebis In. ar wane t ENGLISHWOMAN wants post Secre- me ene Per paemnetae vuneen) Senet 008, th
unless by a written order signed by me | TY Companion. Good letter writer,| Will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday 11th December,

ot Lain Sonne Runge, "* | Good a Pigures, Typing, no Shertnand| 1950, Clean Beaches — Clean Streets

Ellerton, St. George

' eect anerinne









DIED
CAVE—Capt. C. J. P. of Stoner Hill, FOR RENT

Peterstield, Hampshire, England; and
of St. Nicholas Abbey, St. Peter,










































































































=—_
—

























|
}
Barbados, on Friday, Dee a 12.12.50—2n non resident. Willing to travel. Apply: 2 nder this Order the maximum retail sellin rice of
oo a ember &th HOUSES S| Box 33 C/o Advocate Advi. San. _— “wien ¥ . ae
ephcsieeirle iiaaaaihit seal itis a! ROULON amma The public are hereby warned against 9. 12.50—2n Virol” is as follows: — Sein enntty -
MUAER—FREDERICK CHARLES. His | py, a ~— St. Lawrence Gap. Fully Mg credit to my wife ERNEST CAM- | -—————————________________ Maximum
funeral wilt leave his late, residence rnished, Dial 6459. 8.12.50—1In. | {nee Weekes) as I do not hold JUNIOR OVERSEER—Apply in writ- 4 : .
Drax Hall, Hope, St. George, for *St ——_________. | myself responsible for her or anyone| ing with copies of references to Item Unit of Sale Retail Price
Jude's Church tt 486 pan’ tas oomaie 1 EBPERA’ RANZAFully furnished agg cise contracting, any debt or debts. in Manager, Lower Estate Factory. a With THE VIEW of better Sanitation of Beaches
3 } B y a wrt . > 7
Qantine, “Oe dee Dae ee 1.12.50—6n, | bY me OE ee eat ee | WERE: ine 5 a ee CON WORRY, 85.5% 78e.
Sete, mane + Andrew and | ———____""__* JAMES CAMBELL, LADY—Experienced Lady for Office = = .. | Large Ch ty ee $1.77 and Public Highways and with a view of co-oper-
‘ae nighnaen _ te residence, a Vilage, | work. References required. Write P. O. a dewshihetlabiis-ebie
PHILLIPS r Tan + to approv enants. Linen rist urch,! Box 233, Bridgetown 8.12.50—6n nae : ating wi ar : P j , i
Brother of a ban” Sie, ER, aaa bo eg ge Available January | 2-12 50—2n | 9th December, 1950. ating with the Barbados Publicity Committee (Tour-
Bre 3 yard. Apply in pereen te Tne. | rs | Y en es off t 7 ees ae :
ee oe ee Park, oj, | “Jackson's House”, Jackson, St. Michael. ween public are hereby warned against } on. ne sine. Gelwidanes Abels Se ea ism), the Commissioners of Health are appealing
y nm or ‘er a
sos (Whomeneversin my hamart = © Rie & Co. Bolten Lane, PAYMENT OF SALARIES, PENSIONS AND ADVANCES

as 1 do not hold myself responsible for | a through this medium to Householders and Residents

anyone contracting any debt or debts tn

my name unless by a written order MISCELLANEOUS

signed by me.

and on December 5th, SARAH 12.12.50—1n
ELIZABETH, HIS Wife. —————————————
_—_———— a
MARRIAGE PUBLIC SALES
-—_-__- OOOO



It is hereby notified for general information that the payment
of salaries, pensions and advances for the month of December will





in the vicinity of the Beaches—and more especially









WATSON - CONSTANT Sed. BELFIRLD A. BARNES. BOXES — All kinds of Card Board] be der:

Mr. Frank L. Watson of New AUCTION ; . as under: —, : ne of ime ws i te :
brother of Clifford Watson’ Drugwiet’ Winds Do8s.| Noss Ltneets bear eee 1. Salaries and allowances to Barbados Government Officials on to Occupiers of Houses along the most important Dis-
‘Roebuck ‘Moravian Boye” Schaal n'a. | UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER 12.12.50—2n, $0.10 80—t.¢n, the 18th instant. tricts of Hastings, Reckley, Worthing, St. Law
Olympia _ Constant, daughter of” Mrs. | _ BY instruction received from the In-| The public are hereby warned against | | PRAM — Second hand Baby's Pram in 2. Police and Fire Brigade Pensions on the 20th instant. ricts 0 astings, Rockley, Worthing, St. Lawrence,

uise Constemt of Fairfield Road, Car-| S!"8™¢e Company 1 will sell on Friday | giving credit to my wife RUBY ANETA | £00d condition. For further particulars 3. Teachers and Railway Pensions on the 21st instant. +o as
rington’s Village, beds. | December ‘6th at All Arthur’ 2594 ; . A St. Lawrence Coast, Maxwell, Welches, Oistin, for
finaton's Vilage, Bridgetown Barbados. | Sectmber iy at Alleyne Ardhi's Gar- | HUMPREAY, (nev GRAVES) ot do Dial 6 121250—n.] 4. All other local Government Pensions on the 22nd instant. ' ae

: THANKS Cen eee eta Ae Bate any one else contracting any debt or Gite ae eae with ove oid is 5. Salaries and Pensions paid on behalf of the Governments of their co-operation with the Commissioners of the
, be the undersigned beg through this | H.P. Morris. Sale at 2 p.m. Terms Cash. order signed Oe meee ae ree 59 yous whose patenne are vine oe Trinidad and British Guiana on the 23rd instant. : : . : . s
- ium to thank all those kind friends VINCENT GRIFFITH, PHILIP A. HUMPHREYS. short or long period. Apply Advocate 12.12.50—2n Parish of Christ Church in their efforts to maintain
ed the fade oer bare WS “ aga Auctioneer, Griffith's Tenantry Box 66 C/o Advocate Co. _

‘al an vmpa vit * o : ; .
is our reat "kaa ee 2.12.50—4n. Black Rock, 12,12.50—1n, Highways and such Beaches in a more sanitary and







St. Michael. =
12.12.50—2n Picture of Barque “ST. JAMES",

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION.
careened for repair) in Barbados over

The public are hereby warned against| 50 years ago. Phone Carrington 2513 Tenders for the supply of Skimmed Milk Powder to the
giving credit to my wife MAY E. WHIT*.| (Office) or 2536 ‘Residence). Public Elementary Schools. should be placed on EARLY mornings Daily on sides

Mrs. Miriam Waithe (wife), Lionel

Waithe (son), Eleanor. Waithe (daugh- REAL ESTATE

ter), Hubert Waithe (father), Elvira

Waithe (mother), James Waithe (broth- “KINGSLEY"—2nd A’ Belle
er', Mrs. Madeline (Bonnett), Harold] This desirable Tesidence feces vith



aesthetic condition. All Garbage and House Refuse

























Woithe (brother), Allan Waithe(brother),| Belleville Tennis C; pe Re A yg ay beng aie HA
M Lilig a ~ : , fourts and contains} responsible for her or anyone else con-| ———————-—————_——_——————- : Shei i . ‘ 7 ven se
ne ee ee United States | Drawing and Dining rooms, kitchenette | tracting any debt or debts in my name TENDERS are invited for the supply of 80 tons of Skimmed Milk of Highways in PROPER RECEPTACLES for removal
See Peete ae Wtice etnt nt amt aoe unless bye written nter signed by me The 1st Barbados Youth | Powder for use in the Public Elementary Schools of the Island during
IN MEMORIAM Garage and 2 servants’ rooms. The Fustie Village, Movement the following school Terms: — by the Scavenger.
IN loving memory of our dear mother, = aeaeee {s 6,780 square feet. St. Lucy 1. 7th May to 3rd August, 1951.
Woos wamother, Mrs. JULIA HARK. Lisle Bayley. Dial Mor sah | 3028s INE SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALI 2, 10th September to 8th Dc-ember, 1951 For fail ii cooiebinwate: in. thease sueeeite nt
who was called t : : i . ee ————— is A : 9 Ae wv failure to co-o) 1 rta
yond on Ticetaber eth, 5 -w Great be Sale by public competition Friday, The executive Committee of the Bar- 3. qth January to 4th Apri], 1952. or saslure Pp Se po
Days of sadness still come over us, | 13th Decewaee BOON TAKE NOTICE als hese Stak ands very bright ices. duty free, and the milk]#} Health Matters, the Sanitary Authorities will be com-
Secret tears do often flow, , CARRINGTON & SEALY. cesthewn Xmas, and a very bright Persons tendering must quot: prices. duty free, anc e mi ealth Matters, the Sanitary Authorities
And today has brought before us cas Street. KEYSTONE and prosperous new year. REE, must be supplied in containers hoijing not more than 50 lbs. of milk
God os ig eg a "yaa getie ee i 28-11.50—100.) that Keystone Knitting Mills! (1928) ee ae Founder. each, It ig. eatimated that the average fortnightly consumption will pelled to take necessary measures.
The hills too steep to climb las As_a going concern busines; known ee a AD ren Rat. J. B. GRANT, be 3 to 6 tons
So He gently closed her weary eyes | #Ggneral Store 112 Roebuck Street. Wee waded ein ed ccnapiain: ; u oa bee Hk Woda dustin tbl assis epinticidiesenien
exind whispered “Peace be Thine.” - . 50-30. | Secitaptivers, hes aiplied fer te RE. OLGA BROWNE Tenders must cover all requircments of the Schools during the pipes
er to remembered b 5s Ve > 4 . ; = - as . 4 ‘ m Pe s "
hittin sa, rae PROPERTY — VELLARA, situated ren oe trade mark in Part 1e.12.50—1n | Periods mentioned above, and must be responsible for the milk being ge- KEEP STREETS CLEAN.
(grand-daughter) Arthur Affonso, (Son. | Stition House Hill. | Opposite District | (“0 oF, Register tn, COnderwear ‘for — ——— in good condition when it is supplied to the schools.
in-law) Clarence Husbands ‘A". Standing on 1,2921/2 sq. feet of | stockings, | jocks and, underwer ies NOTICE Tenders must be marked “Tende: for Skimmed Milk Powder” and KEEP ACHES CLEAN “@@
‘2.12.50—1n, | Land. Containing Drawing and Dining | women, ee de oe raaamete he Colonial Secretary's OM SD tates than 19 a'clook E BEACHES »
* Eourna” an 8 on — reltehen. — a eee coe pre S me ae C.L.B. RAFFLE must reach the Colonial Secretary's ce not later than o'cloc “~
In lovi - de cL. th, ery front ani ek. . 4 Holders of tickets for the Raffle in Tt muary, 1951, a
and ‘Aunt Batelle, Sailer, “ato nit] Apply R. L, HUTSON, Holetown, St. | titled to register the same after one) sig of C.1.B. Funds are hereby in- | NOON On Saturday, the 27th of January sel abe ae ae _
asleep in Jesus on December ilth 1944, | 2®™es. or dial 2563. 12.12.50—4n 0 Slee we cane! geda “fn the | formed that the holder of Ticket No.712 The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or
Asleep in God's beautiful garden, You can awa “OE i. at Bialinenit eekntine Aten, CHO in duplicate to] W# the winner. C. BELLE any tender.
re gt y pare. A o izpah , . S 9 « x: ~ . why ~
Safe im His wonderful keeping, Road for your price and be settled for | Me, at my office of opposition of suse oor 5th December, 1950. 12.12, 50—8n By Order (Signed) CHARLES S. MACKENZIE
Until we shail see her again Christmas. It has just been thoroughly | Tee Scrat otication at my office. 12,12.50—1n C.L.B. Chairman
Mrs. Viola Pyle (U.S.A.) sister Mr,| paired and painted, and is in perfect} “"Diieq this 12th, day of December, ;





Ss Commissioners of Health

1956. —————
H. WILLIAMS : ' rt mn ‘ . *
r of Trade Marks. \ Parish of Christ Church,
Reeinrer ot Ng.12.50—90 SHIPPING NOTICES AN OPPORTUNITY iésdaa

St. Aubyn Rodgers and Orville Rodgers | order. It contains Gallery, Drawing,
(U.S.A.); Mrs. Doris Foster; Mr, Keith | Dining and breakfast rooms, (3) large
Fosterf Mr, Liane! Fo ter, Mrs. R,| bedrooms, one with water, toilet and



























Walton. 2.12.50—1n | bath. Room for garage. Possession can
Ss | DE een ee ‘ sian
F . E Daal 4g and get an_ inspec \ te bu
@OR SA D'ARCY A. SCOTT. —
Ahn I 12.12.50—4n TAKE NOTICE | MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW
AUTOMOTI\ & COKE ae hes ae
AR—1 : 1x, like new, URL OTICES | corporation of tne state of Delaware,| M.S, “TONGARIRO" is scheduled to The M.V. “Caribbee” will Owner bought bigger Refrigerator
site Seatiaeolons Tehoie ae oy P IC N United States of America, whose trade| soil Adelaide Jenuary 4th, Melbourne Case recently repaired —_
; ‘ or business address is 515 Madison} January 18th, Brisbane January 27th, accept Cargo and Passengers for and in good order.

5 Be Eva oy
i at your SHOWROO
» Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, Owner asking $90.00 for it.

Avenue, New York, New York, U.S.A.,| Sydney February 7th. Arriving at Tri-
trading as Manufacturers, has applied| nidad first half March, 1951, Barbados
for the registration of a trade mark} Mid. March, 1951.

9.12.50—3n. NOTICE

CAR—1988 Morris Tourer 8 H.P., good
condition, Phone 3198 or 3224. . NEITHER the Master nor the Con



WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

















1 signees of the M.V. Walter G. Sweeney | in Part “A” of Register in connection This vessel has ample ce for Hard y a n
9.12.50—3n. will be <2 ible for any debt or with non-aleobalie beverages, syrups and onaan. aus General Caren. Nevis and St. Kitt Sailing
debts contrac y the crew 0! e | concentra’ and other preparations fol’! Ca accepted on throw Bills of
ELECTRICAL suid ship during its stay in port. the making of such beverages, and will tading with V rehininieunt i Trinidad Friday 15th.
ooo ERNEST WILSON—Capt. be entitled to register the same after) ¢, British Guiana, Barbados, Wind-
UNIVERSAL REFRIGERATOR — MANNING & CO., LTD.—Consignees. | one month from the *2th day of Decem=| War and Leeward Islands. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
Newly overhauled and in perfect con- 10.12.50—2n. | ber 1950 unless some person shall in the For further particulars apply:— \ Wie GROUTATLON, Ine.
dition. Apply S. C. Foster, “Mangrove _ meentime give notice in duplicate to FURNESS, WITHY & COMPANY, , The Best at the Lowest Cost —
Cot", Hindsbury Road. Dial 2803 any NOTICE me at my office of opposition of such TSE. . Per G. CHEESMAN MUSIC
time after 4.00 p.m. registration. The trade mark can be Trinidad.
9.12.50—3n PARISH OF ST, PHILIP _| seen on Application at my office 3.W.I Tele, 4047. a
cthiijietarrhteeguiepapenneininnaainantiinsenmtiamitedaas: APPLICATIONS (in sealed envelope+ Dated this 12th day of December, '050 & DA COSTA & Co. Ltd. 7
a 1 GRC. 10-Valve Radio in good order. meee = the ae ‘Sen iea 7 x. WILLIAMS ‘. ree . - : :
ial 2366. 12.12. in | post o: ssessor’’) Ww! Registrar o rade arks * The Barbad Cho:
Son | The undersigned not later than Tuesday ¥2.12.50--3n B.W.I. Agents, 08 ra
fURNITURE iat Deceanee Se SF geet of — Society
Assessor for this Parish.
~—eeerneennneen | SOE OEE. som on] RI Beer

CHAIRS—Sturdy Chairs well finished tificates, Medical Certificates, and Testi-































——<—$<
and
ie Walnut, or Mahogany. Suitable for ,
Office and’ Home. Only $5.40 each, Le ceaakal Agiiesah: i aunutae SCHLITZ 0. e th: oir
bt w. {UTCHINSON & CO., LTD.| guties on 27th December 1950. That Jos. Schlitz Brewing Company, a oe
fal 4222, 2,12,.50—t.f.n. For further particulars apply on any corporation organized and existing under ?
ee | office aay to— the laws of the State of Wisconsin, United ST. MIOHAEL’S CATHEDRAL .
FURNITURE—Large variety of Cock- P. Ss. W. SCOTT, States of America, whose trade or busi- TUESDAY, DECEMBER 19TH
= pee in Mahogany, Cedar and Clerk of the Vestry, ness address is 235 Galena Street, eye NEW YORK SERVICE at 8.15 p.m,
ch, also Mahogany Dining Tables, St. Philip. Milwaukee, State of Wisconsin, USA.) 515 og Thulin sails Ist December—arri Barbad h i P tcold Mi del to suit
Dinner Waggons and Dinner Chairs, a 5.12. fn, | bas applied for the registration of 4) cic Bytiord arrives jos 13th December, Admission by Programme There is a Prestco! 0 4
goed Clisthe Of ahanchiaedes taptere aaa .12.50—-" trade mask it Part “An of Register in ue ‘yfjord sails 22nd December—arrives Barbados ist January. Programmer-containing words of Pp. ke i
Bedsteads, At Ralph Beard's Show cornection with beverages (alcoholic an mary nn pon
ee a Oe sponser dy Got medicated) tneluding Weer, end All| w/e asi sailed t8rd Noveriver-anrives Berbaaoe fom, sine gels "este Me ee te
‘athedra) pen daily 8 a.m. to 4 p, be entitled to re r the same after saile r iovember—arrives rbados 7th December, Programmes without words 6d.
Phone 4683, ae Ts 818.80 can, Th . L d A isition Ae one month from 12th day of Decem-| 4 Steamer sails 7th December—arrives Barbados 2ist Wareriee, m i Incorporating the Exclusive Prestador
poiasy ie an equ 1 ber 1950, unless some person shall in| 4 Steamer sails 21st December—arrives Barbados 4th January. Obtainable at the Advocate food st
LIVESTOCK the meantime give notice in duplicate to} 4 Steamer sails 4th January—arrives Barbados 17th January. Stationery 9.12,50—2n. Inner door for extra food storage
1949 me at my office of opposition of uch ——
ALSATIAN PUPS — Two Pure Bred registration. The trade mark can be , CANADIAN SERVICE
Alsatian Pups (Bitches) es $50.00 (Notice required by Section 3) seen on application at my office. OUTHBOUND MODEL g T72 — 7 7 ci. ft.
reach. Treeby St. Pauls, Grenada NOTOCE is hereby given that it appears Dated this 12 day of December 1950. x Bails Sails Atrives a 8
Further particulars dial 8275. *| to the Governor-in.Executive Commit- H. WW-LIAMS, ame of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados FIRST PRIZE
1 tee that the lands described in the Registrar of Trade Marks.| ss». “Alcoa Polaris” th. Nov 27th. Nov 8th Dec
9.12.50—Sn.| cchedule hereto and situate, at Eagle 18.12.50—3n } 6's" “Alcoa Pilgrim’ i 12th. Dec. 2and. Dec. u. It
H —4 Work.| Hall in the parish of Saint Michael in 5.8, “Alcoa Pennant” i 29th Dee. : : MODEL § 4Te — 44
Apply Wakefield Plantation” Helepnons the Island of Barbados are likely to be orient leiiebiensaitinnpe ee illiamdaaseaiasmeeatiisiain ime: e — INDUSTRIAL . i & :
95-213, 9.12.50—6n, | Needed for purposes ee Same spine TAKE NOTICE NORTHBOUND
acn of the Governor-in-Executive Com- Arrives ITI
MECHANICAL Lia. CONDOR Barbados EXHIBITION 1950 Made by the largest Manufacturers of Automatic
a district market,
That N.V. POPES DFAAD-EN LAM-] «» “Ale ,
TYPEWRITERS — Olympla Portable THE SCHEDULE. PENFABRIEKEN, a company organised | Alcoa Polaris Axrives Barbados 18th December. Sails for STUART & Refrigerators in Britain — well worth waiting for
Typewriters. Another shipment just} Ald, THAT certain parcel of land | and existing under the laws of the Th eo hav aited pancens: ameaatinn, sAMPSO 4
arrived. See these fine machines before | (part of the tenantry lagds of a place | Kingdom of the Netherlands, whose trade om vennsig. STS eee, geile a IN’S Sealed Pressmatic Units with 5-year Guarantee
otherwise committing yourself. Apply: | celled BOSVIGO) containing by estima.]0r busines; address is Keltenstraat 14, ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
A. G. St. Hill. Phone 3199. tion 13,870 square feet Bounding on other | Venlo (The Netherlands), has applied for Apply: DA COSTA ‘ —O; .
1.12.50—Tn. e.0.d.| lands of the same tenantry on a_pri-| the registration of a trade mark in Part pply: & CO., LTD.—Canadian Service. RUM &

“A” of Register in connection with
electric lamps, particularly electric in-
cendescent lamps, flash-light lamps,
discharge lamps fluorescent lamps,
mercury-vapour lamps, neon lamps,



vate roadway fifteen feet wide on Eagle

MISCELLANEOUS Hall Road and Bank Hall Cross Road

—_—_—— said to be in the ownership of Honour-
BLOUSES, SHORTS, SKIRTS — For| ble Mrs, Muriel achapieacale -



FALERNUM







fo)









TN

work or play. $3.98 to $4.32. Modern electric arc-lamps, and’ carbo: ket CIEL ae

Dress Shoppe’ 12,18.50—6n NOTICE lamps, Vtanthtntioo- ene re ey F — =

——-- -- illumination outfits, electroliers, fittings —v* —_—”* OY STUART & SAMPSON
BARBADOS ANNUAL REVIEW—The PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH bulbs, reflectors, searchlight, light shades, H

auxiliary apparatus exclusively destined CANADIAN SERVICES

tv chokereotls, aie eno e fale eh From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S. Head weld. Rest B
ferietances, Smet, Wwitches, setebr: To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G. . we a
safe-guarding, and will be entitled to

popular magazine to post to friends Applications will be received by the
wbroad. 2/- a copy at Advocate Sta-| undersigned not later than Monday 18th
tionery, Roberts Stationery, Weather-| pecember 1950, for the Post of Sub
head's and Cosmopolitan Drug Store*.| sanitary Inspector at a salary of $60.00

‘8.12.50—5n | per month. A medical Certificate must



SS CTR | Ae ny application.
CERBALS:—Corn Flake), All Bran,| “Ccompeny appiical®

















































A. B. GILL, LOADING DATES Expected
Shredded Wheat, Oatflakes in Packages Clerk, Commissioners of Health, the igth day of, Secteher gt Halifax St. John Arrival Dates
ene eves also pine? Loose 40c. per St. Joseph. | some person shall in the meantime give Bridgetown
buck Street eres ery 12, 1250-an a kee ~ | notice in duplicate to me at my office ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT
. salads of opposition of such registration. The “SUNPRINCE" .. ath pec.) ath Dec. féth Dec
Best quality building and unslacked Fer Sate—Cont'd Bee tate, eat ae amen ark mene “SUNDIAL” .. | 18th Dec.) — ist Jan, CLUB
lime. Black Rock Lime nS Ts ages Dated this 12th day of December, 1950. “A VESSEL. 2nd Jan. | 29th Dec. 16th Jan, 1 1
Soc ta Les Ue \\ Winter Coat. Phone 3726. want RR Sree ae 2 U.K. SERVICE ' COCKTAIL DANCE
‘ QALY RIEEED ge a ott 12.12.50—In HET Oh ena ae From Glasgow, Liverpool, Newport, °
t. 36, t. jo (al gmuge) en-| ——— _- 12.12.
quire at Auto Tyre Co. Trafalgar Street. RAIN COATS, RAIN COATS: At $214 | ——~— Glasgow Liverpool Newport Ex 4
Diai 2696, 12,12.50—t.f.n, | each lovely colours in Plastic for Ladies. TAKE NOTICE ee Arrival Dates on
___ | ‘They are so useful and economical. And #8 INDON Bridgetown WEDNESDAY 13th DECEMBER
HANDKERCHIEFS FOR LADIES OR| would make a lovely Xmas Gift ton. MARINER” | 11th Dec. 14th Dgy. 16th Dec. ard Jan, ‘ (CEMBE
CHILDREN — In attractively tied par-| THANT BROS. Pr. Wm. Henry Street. COCA-COLA bp ATIO. 190
cels of a dozen, Only $2.04. e Modern 466. .11.50—t.f.n. That The Coca-Cola-Company, cor- ANT D—, ( » sir Frie:
Dress Shoppe. 12.12.50—@n. — poration of the State of Delaware, United NS LIMITE ‘Agents For Members & their Friends)















RIBBONS — A large selection in vel-
FLOWERS & FEATHERS — For Hats| vet and art silk. The Modern Dress
and Dresses. The prettiest ever shown. | Shoppe. 12.12.50—6n.
See them at The Modern Dress Shoppe.
12,12.50—6n. STEEL GATE — Two (2) Top Hung

Collapsible Steel Gates suitable for door-
GIFT SETS—Attractive Gift Sets of |} woys 8 ft. wide x 8 ft. 9 ins. high
Tea Spoons, Pastry Forks, Fruit Spoons, | Apply D. M. Simpson & Co., Marhill St.

States of America, whose trade or busi- PROMS <— 0s
ness address is 515, Madivon Avenue
New York, New York, U.S.A., trading as
Manufacturers, has applied for the regis-
tration of a trade mark in Part “A" of
Register in connection with non-alcoholic
beverages, syrups and concentrates and
other preparations for the making of such

Dancing 6 p.m. to 1 p.m.
By Order of
The Commitiee of Menagement
T. BRUCE LEWIS
Manager and Secretary,





SHOES

Exciting way-ahead-of-time Styles !







Cocktail Sets and many others. Prices 10.12.50—Om. | beverages, and will be entitled to register N.B, Members introducin

be . .B, a their
ac low as $2.99 set. G. W. HUTCHINSON the same after one month from the a Friends must h ames i
& CO, LTD, Dial 4222. TEA SETS—A most useful and attrac-| Gay of December 1960. unless some she Vikiina’” Rodisen an wien



2.12.50—t.f.n, | tive Gift. 24 piece Tea sets in several

| designs and decorations, Prices as low
HAMS:—Hams in Tins 6—9Tb at $1.25 | as $9.95 set. G, W. HUTCHINSON & CO.,
2-1) Tin $8.12 each 1-Ib Tin $1.38 éach,'! LaD. Dial 4222. 2.12,50—t.f.n.
Also Smoked Hams 14 to 17 Ibs, at $1.06

them a letter of introduction to
the Secretary. 8.12.50-—3n.








opposition of such registration. The trade FREE ROOK T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

mark can be seen on application at my
office. which makes





per Ib. W. M. FORD; 35 Roebuck TOWELS & FACE CLOTHS — These Dated this 12th day of December, 1950.

Street. Dial 3489, 12.12.50—2n | make fine Christmas Gifts and are réa- iH. WILLLAMS . “ ,

———— | sonably priced. The Modern Dress Shoppe. Regviitenset Souk Jancks GOD’S WAY OF iecwiate “nautiogl Alnache A delight to the Smart Woman
ITEMS:—Chivers Plum_ Pudding; 2.1b 12.12,50—6h. 12.12.60-—3n

1951.

Platignum Nibs for your
Platignum Pen.

who loves beautiful fashion

SALVATION
PLAIN”

Please write for one i
Samuel Roberts, Gospel
Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.”

Tin = $1.20. Chivers Mincemeat in) ————————

Bottles 58c. each, W. M. FORD. Dial Mes 5. ‘syn ooh eee a

3489, Rr ck Street 12,12.50—2n | cver from e Annual jazaar, are in

Sole ethene ee eee Ba Z Messrs C. S. Pitcher & Co’s show win-
LADIES’ NEW PLASTIC BELTS—| dow. Please buy one article and help

Also Gold Belts. They are very pretty| the Old Ladies’ Home.”

and make nice gifts. The Modern Dres: 12.12.50—3n.

le 18.12.50—6n
Pent ee TOYS — Dolls, Rattles, Guns, Shoot-
LUCKY DIPS — Dips that are really | ing Caps and many other Toys. You
jucky to everyone who wants such items | will find an attractive assortment rang-
like Toys and many other Novelties for|ing from 12 cts, The Modern Dress



7
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
‘The application of Marjorie Atkinson of
Trents Corner, St. James, for permis:ion
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
board and shingle and galvanised shop
attached to residence situate at Trents
Corner, St. James.
Dated this 8th day of December 1950
To: S. H. NURSE, Eq
Police Magistrate,

SHOES that meet every costume need,




YANKEE STADIUM
Britton’s Hill
on

TO-NIGHT

KID FRANCIS, Lightheavy-









SHOES that flatter you, comfort you,







JOHNSON’sS STATIONERY
AND HARDWARE







person shall in the meantime give notice PODPOOSSSSSOSSS IO FSS seemomenatces
in duplicate to me at my office of .
far beyond their price.




















more than twice of the package cost. | Shcppe. 12.12.50—6n. Dist. “E”", Holetown ;
Orly one shilling. The Modern Dre's isco ean pele meee MARJORIE ATKINSON, weight champion of B’dos
Shoppe. 12.12.50—6n. VALISES — For Children to serve as Applicant 170 Ibs
ceisislgasiaimasneeneniantanapipaieaennennemitnmnscmsimnicorot | TARTS, oe eer or Lamch ere N.B.—This application will be consid. BR * a . vs.

LADIES’ NEW HATS — Styles that| tainers in Blue, .or Brown. Priced | ered at a Licensing Court to be held at OWN N. UT CAL ALMAN AC ,
can only be found at the Modern. | eecording to size 2/- to 4/6 each. Mod-| Police Court, District “E’ Holetown on 7 E Ss A I ! KID ag the Market Now Available Mei
Prices $5.98 to $8.50, The Modern Dres:/ ern Dress Shoppe. the 22nd day of December 1950 at 1° er
Shoppe. 12.12.50—6n. 12.12.50—6n. | o'clock, a.m. FOR 1951 168 Ibs.

S. H. NURSE, Semi-Finals :









ORGAN — One American Cornish YELLOW POLISHERS — A very use-
Organ: With five sets of Reeds and| ful item for only 12 centy each, The
Sub Bass suitable for a small Church | Modern Dress Shoppe.
or Cottage. Apply: Royal Bakery, 12.12.50—n.

Baxters Road. Henry Young. ——_———-
9.12.50—4n. XMAS TREE — At the Mayfair Gift

Shop. Father Christmas will be there
ONE CABLE PIANO—Apply: Royal| with a present for all his little friends
Bakery, Baxters Road. Henry Young.| on Thursday 14th and Monday 1gth
9.12.50—4n, | from 5 to 6p.m. 12,12.50—2n.

PICTORIAL SOUVENIR of West In. RADIO — One Murphy 6 tube, Per.
dies 1950 Record Tour to England 1960.| fect working order. 1949 Model. Dial
Foreword by His Honour Sir Allan | 4239. 12,12.50—2n
Collymore. At leading booksho; $1.00.

18.12.50—6n. ZOFLORA—Perfumed disinfectant con-
taining D.D.T. A powerful fragrant

Police Magistrate, Dit. “E’ H'Town

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ris & Co. 3301
The application of Goulbourne L. = =

Herbert of St. Simon's, St. Andrew for ———— ——

permission? Moard and’ shingle “shop{y WRAP UP THOSE GIFTS WITH

attached to residence at St. Simog’s

Stated this 8th day of December 1950 GIFT WRAPPING PAPER

To: J. R .EDWARDS, Esq

Police Magistrate, Dist. “F". — FROM —
G._L. HERBERT,

N.B.—This application wit Ga: toe. The CENTRAL EMPORIUM

sidered at a Licensing Court to be held

at Police Court, Dist. “F" on Tuesday (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—PROPRIETORS). |

BONNIE BLACKMAN vs.
TONY GALENTO

who lost to Ralph on points
8 rounds,

BELFIELD KID vs.
VICTOR LOVELL
6 rounds

Sparkling Preliminaries —
Breezy Amateurs
Admission;
Ringside $2.00, Balcony $1.50
Cage $1.00, Arena $1.00





Wm. FOGARTY
Limited

THE HOUSE OF

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

TUESDAY, DECEMBER

Drecm, Dresser

12

1950









PAGE EIGHT
| 2mdi Div. Cricket:

: Francis Fight
How Australia Beat! ‘rencis Fights | Eeetee, Lid Combesmere

England By 70 Runs tie.










Empire in reply to Comber- O. Elliott 14, R. Rudder four for
“ ~e mere’s score of 90 in their first 26).
Lp 7 ” innings scored 158 runs for four Empire: 158 for four wickets

wickets getting first innings lead| C. Rice 58 not out, B. Bourns |
on Saturday, the second day of}37).

their match which was played at Regiment vs. Police at

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, December 6
THE EXPECTED Australian victory materialised in



Hy

Soaphacracs = ; : Garrison made easily with
the first Test at Brisbane but the manner in Which it did : Be, Beare oe, PGES Te ae Police 169 for 7 wickets de- |

u and » 37. Baa: (Hite /RITE J 3
so confounded all the critics. England put up a mag- a + ee ee four of the }Slared; (B. Kinch 48, A. Blenman WHITE SPUNROSA
nificent fight but were twice caught on a Brisbane sticky a |

f
|

’ 36” wide. Per Yd.
Regiment 46 for 3 wickets; (A. $1.00





Combermere wickets for 26 runs
—and that after having dismissed Australia on an easy and Downes two wickets for 15| tnmael 24, M. Clarke 15).

peees wicket for only 228 runs. Tae, tke: ethan tcling Glas Central vs. Foundation at WHITE MERCERISED

ea of the toss wasfmal remedies, sent in not one eiheaa at 169 for seven wickets in Central VOILE
ufidoubtedly the deciding factor] of his front-line batsmen, but ! ‘ + oti ; 36”
for had England been able toj Godfrey Evans, probably remem- 4 = ne ean cies set i (r i ete | wide. Per Yd. .... B07
take advantage of first innings.| bering his century against the fi th a of play For Police B./26 (R. D. A cn oad Cote kapcsces '
the Australians, as their second] West Indies on the much criti- Kir ~~ ed 4 with 48 i aed’ | Wenteat: aoat “i Ps neg i WHITE RAYON TAFFETA
infings performance s h o wed ,|cised Manchester wicket against tae gee eS tans ack ber 2 ee 64 runs 36” wide. Per Yd i
would have been well and truly; the West Indies earlier in the illips, Clarke an ayers took | for _ wie ets clared (A. . ae i
péaten "| year two wickets each for Regiment. | Nicholls 30 not out and E, Lam- B84 & 957 '

. ' Central easily re $ “to pitt 11 not out). IN }

In the cireumstances, therefore, Only 51 Runs points viclety over 7ouncason MCs } WHITE ORGANDIE
this match which even Australien Evans and Simpson saw the at Central. Batting first on a per- e LITE ,
ciitice phils was'a mardi vietaty \etore alone to 49 until finally fect wicket Foundation, wore Tennis Results | PREFERENCE 36” wide. Per yd.
for England, was a complete re-| Simpson was out to a near shoot- bowled out for 2 o~. ain YESTERDAY'S PLAY ; 31 & 92¢
ve@tsal of the expected. And the] er after having batted for one honours went to y . UStl

MCC have only to maintain the
form displayed at Brisbane to give
themselves at least a 50-50 chance
of regaining the Ashes.

hour.

The next twelve wickets, in-
cluding Australia’s second innings,
realised only 51 runs, Brown



jruns. Central in repiy scored 64

KID FRANCIS

who took seven wickets for nine

runs for the loss of two wickets

declared, A. Nicholls 30 and E.| beat Mrs



Mixed Doubles: Miss O. B.
Benjamin and Mr. E. A. Benjamin
M. ap wa Mr. C. A.

3.

WHITE BROCADED
CREPE

OD












i ; \ 31” wide. Per yd. if "
In this match of many surpriscs,} obviously realised that he had to] Kid Ralph the uncrowned light- Lampitt 11 both not out. Too man Gitenios:, firs | J BH ¢ ‘
nothing was more unexpected than| get the Australians in while tue| heavyweight champion of Barba-| Foundation in their second S. Be ” ft Miss Wood ! yY VOILE e
the dismissal of Australia on thc | Wicket was behaving so viciously] dos meets Kid Francis, the former | innings again were dismissed and Pt ence and. a Mi | WHITE FANCY VOILE =
fitst day on an easy-paced wicket} but at the same time he did not| holder of the title in the ten round | they scored 26, thelr collapse du? beat 2 ats. i Site Wore *o _ ; ' 36” wide. Per ydg 3
for 228 runs. This was due en-| want to run the risk of England| main event of a card to be staged| mainly to the steady bowling of E. Worme, 6- A, , 6— rn oP i
tirely to great-hearted bowling by{ having to bat a second time on|at the Yankee Stadium at 8.15|R. Dp, Austin who captured six of Men's Doubles: Mr. G. H. Thorne :
Bedser, Wright and Bailey backed} this day. In point of fact, that) to-night. the wickets. and Mr. A. O’N, Skinner beat Mr '
up by a standard of fielding of is what happened but no blame Kid Ralph has won three recent The results were: H. L Toppin 5—7, 7+5, 6—0, ‘
ch the Australians had ap: | could be attached to Brown, for] fights by comfortable margins fe tesu | feat ti Mr, D. BE. Worme and Mr. }
paren believed the MCC] no one could have expected to| While Kid Francis was out of the Combermere vs. Empire a D. Atkinson beat Mr. T. A. Git- er 0
Eerie Eight of the wicke(.| foresee the fantastic Australian| !sland, Francis has victories over Combermere | tens and Mr, C. R. Packer 60, 7 .
fell to catches procession which was their|J#@ck Montelle and Jack Sharkey.| Compbermere: 90 (N. King 32,;6—4, 6—2. Dr. C. G. Manning}|}, j i
i peed Liditees. i AT eh flac ge yn ha and Mr. E. P. Taylor beat Mr. x
5 ing! sclared at 6 or] WEEN UG SNe Wenig is e- ae W. H. J. Stevens and Mr. E. P.
The Toss oemneand i 2 cide which is the one entitled to MAIL NOTICES Eades 6—0. 6—1, 6—0. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
Hassett beat Brown to the toss} going in at No. 5, contributea be called the light-heavyweight : To-day’s Fixtures
but England quickdy receivec|8 not out in 35 minutes, ther ehampion of Barbados. Stalis sie :susy dani teal te, Beh. Bede Men’s Doubles: Mr, J. H. Thorne
eee in oe ge when| Australia were called upon to Tony Galento who is Kid | Henrietta will he siosed at the General! .,q Mr, A. O’N. Skinner vs. Mr.
off Bailey’s fourth ball Morone,| take the floor. Ralph’s chief sparri t Fe Sat Mall an ka oe M. Taylor and Mr, D. Blades.
tipped a catch to Hutton standing] Their first three batsmen were ine Sonhie ee “ry the a bon enaey eal Reaistgred Me.| Mr. D. E. Worrhe &hd Mr. D.
at send ee ar - al, back ~ oe gers, Ytoed eight round semi-final. Bonnie Ba et ee senate trini-| Atkinson vs. Mr. D. Barnes and
ye y Succes: . t > ar i v0 ae < 2 4 ‘. ; I is A . * A i

when the all left-hand partnership

a wickets. Off the seventh ball of) Brighton Sports Club. Post Office as under:— land Dr. C. G. Manning vs. Mrs.
of Morris and Neil Harvey had} his first over, Bailey had Moroney eames | ats eel fein is Parcel Mail ang, Registered Mail At! oR. Packer and Mr. J. B. D New St les!
ee ean tee gh get aeree) pore caer 2 na CREAN {3h Beoenaber, 1900. net, Cee | Robinson. Miss E. Worme ee y
score) an e usually ac patsman to “bag them.” 9 The public is advised to use this oppor- | : . » vs, Mr. and Mrs.
tive Morris only 24. Both bats Bedser bowled one maiden over} What s on Today tunity for Christmas mail to thé above | Mi “ woas
mén had seemed well-set althoug | and Bailey two and then in Bed-| Ports, = ;

twice Wright beat Harvey and o:
thé second occasion had a fairl
confident lbw appeal refused.
There was no indication of th«
collapse which was to follow,

With only two runs added (>
the score,

Bedser had Morris Ibw|S, batting

er’s second over Morris was}
caught by Bailey—a fine tumbling |
catch—in the slips.

Hassett was at this time avoid-
ing sending in his best batsmen
and Loxton came out to join John-
in Miller’s place.



to a ball which kept low. Morris| Bailey gave a repeat performance

had tried a hook shot ahd it ap-

and Loxton was out first ball—

pé@ared that he had been déceived| Australia three for none.

by the flight of the ball.

Keith Miller, Australia’s great-
est all-rounder, infused a spirit of
gaiety into the proceedings and
with Harvey as his partner pro

Bakery Specials
ceeded to push the score along, |12 minutes he too became a Bailey Bill to incorporate the IN A PERFECT COMBINATION 4 fia “Cetzes tt S . r ; 7
Then just when it seemed Austra-]| victim, being given out lbw. Barbados Boxing Board of The perfect combination— oe Also available: Swimming Rings & Water Wings.
lia might be getting back on top} Harvey the next man in im- Control. All tae world. kriows that Good stout ts a grea Industrial Exhibition

again, Wright restored the balance
by taking Miller’s wicket with the
a at 116. After this, disastet
followed thick and fast for Aus-
tfalia. Harvey was out two runs
later and at 129 Bedser completely
beat and bowled Hassett, Lindwall

Hassett himself now took a hand
in the proceedings and after do-
ing everything except get out for

Hassett Out |
|

mediately had an appeal launched
against him for a Compton catch
in the slips but the umpire decided
the ball had hit the ground first.
Compton himself looked very sur-

rised at this decision and it must

Ralph himself a good fight at the

Advocate’s Photo Exhibition
cohtinies at

Hlouse of Ass¢mbly meets at

debate wiil be the atnend-
ments made by the Legis-
lative Cowneil to the 1 i
relating to the éstablish- |)
ment of a Natural Gas

3 pam. First item for |

Corporation. |

House is due to consider
Bill for regulation of
Public Utilities,

Private Members’ business
includes consideration of

Governor visits Black Rock
Infants Clinic at 4 p.m.,
where the 50th Anniver-
sary of the Clini¢ is being
celebrated with a Chil-
dren’s Party.

Barbados ||
Museum 10 a.m, to 6 p.m. |

Rodney will be closed at the General)



There Is

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ave been a very close thing. Royal Barbados Yacht Club ‘ ion of
who already has one Test ee But it mattered little, For seven ennis Tournament, 4,15 ® the cantbinatio
at fight ie we Bis erect, to fight a rearguard action} Johnson who had stayed 42 min- Mobile Cinema Show at s
but apart from Ian Johnson and ites for eight. Checker Hall Plantation ®

Loxton he could find no one to
stay with him and with the jubi-
lant MCC accepting every possible
chance, Australia were never al-
lewed to recover from their dis-
astrous mid-inhings collapse. The

Miller and Harvey then added
12 runs, Australia’s best “stand”
and Hassett realising that the best
proposition would be to get Eng-
and in for the second time de-

Shines closed as it began with clareq at 32 for seven—at which
ut

ton accepting another
this time off Bedser.

catch| Score Australia had

not passed
their previous lowest of 36 against
England in 1902 at Birmingham.

Yard, St. Lucy 7.30 p.m.

Light - heavyweight Boxing
matech—Kid Ralph vs. Kid
Francis af Yankee Sta-
dium at 8.15 p.m.

le








MANX

OYSTER STOUT

ea It’s soothing, easily
No Play England’s second innings was T W

i f d i equally disastrous. At the close he Weather digestible yet richer
Rain which was destined to|of play six wickets were down for inh olan.
completely alter the course of the|@nly 30 runs.

An appeal against

whole game, prevented any play |the light was refused and in the
on the second day and until one) fteen minutes’ play which follow-

o'clock of the third.

Then in one of the most amaz-
ing day’s Test match cricket ever
seen, 20 wickets fell for only 130
runs, leaving England requiring
163 runs to win at the close of
play with Hutton, Evans, Comp-

ed this appeal, England lost four
wickets including that of McIntyre
who foolishly ran himself out.

Victory

Ninety minutes play sufficed on

on, Brown and Wright as the not-|the final day to set the seal on

out batsmen.
This Brisbane wicket

Australia’s victory. But the hon-

which | ours all went to Len Hutton who

when affected by rain has a repu- | showed complete mastery of the

tation as the worst in the world

conditions and the bowlers to score

for batsmen, surpassed itself on|62 not out of the 92 runs which

this oceasion, Such were the con-

Sun Rises: 6,07 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.40 pam.
Moon (First Quarter) Dec.

i6
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
litgh Water: 6.38 aan, 6.03

pam
YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total fer menth to Yester-

day! .66 ifs,
Temperature (Max.) 84,0°F
‘Tetperatute (Min.) 75.5°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,

(3 p.m.) E by 8.
Wind Velocity; 7 miles per

hour

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LOOKA THAT! HE FUMBLED!
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errmbrr 12 192* SarbaJms Jftuncate FIVE: rifrrst ii Stanley Dies At Fifty-Four Pioneer of C.D.&W. (From Our I-ondon Correspondent) LONDON, Dec u 'J'HE DEATH was announced this morning of the Bight Honourable Oliver Stanley, M.P.. who will be remembered throughout the colonies as the principal architect of the Colonial Develop ment and Welfare Act. Holding office in the Conservative Government continuously from 1931, he achieved his greatest success as Secretary of State for the Colonies under the Coalition Government during the years 1942 1945. All during hi* Parliamentary life, which began in 192-4 when first elected for Westmoreland, he took a foremost interest in the colonies and his three years in office as Colonial Secretary brought the realization of his dreams for a new British approach to Colonial affairs. In ihiee short years, in fact, lui virtually laid the foundation of the modem concept of th.. ('".1Deadlock In "Meat War" Continues BUENOS AIRES. Doc II The renewed deadlock in Hie Anglo-Argentine "coldmeat war" continued unchanged to-day alter the British replied to Argentina's counter-proposals of last week Counter proposals delivered by the Argentine Foreign Minister paz to the liritlsh Ambassador Balfour on December 6. had led to a sudden breakdown in the almost non-stop talks they had been holding with a View to arranging an Immediate resumption of meat shipments Although the nature of the British rply. which took the form of a note was not officially divulged. authoritative British quarter-. MIK! it did not change the situation. After Balfour's last meeting with Pat he said: "We made no progress and I cannot see the prospects of another immediate meeting." This according to these circle* is still the position -Renter. Meat Rations Cut In Britain LONDON, Dec. 11. A 22 per cent, cut in small fresh meat rations io British consumers took effect on Monday. Corned beef was put on the market as u substitute for the low of frith meat from ration. At the time when the cut was announced earlier this month, the Food Ministry stated that the reduction was the direct result of the failure of Britain and Argentina to agree on prices to be paid for Argentine beef—(C.P.) E. Germans Using Nazi Tactics Charge Berlin Bishop BERLIN. Dec. 11. Dr. Otto Dlbelius, evangelic Bishop far Berlin and the Soviet Zone State of Brandenburg to-day charged East German authorities with using "similar methods as the Nads to bring the Church under their control." He was addressing a special conference of evangelical church leaders here on the iubjecl oi[recent Communist attacks against hit chun-li The Communist-dominated Government f'r the Soviet Zone State <>f Brandenburg recently announced II would no longer recognise the Church headquarters In West Berlin outside the Soviet Zone state.—Reuler. onies. While It fell to the Labour Government actually to carry througr the Colonial Development um Welfjre Act of 1945. it was Stanlrj who drafted thU great measure which In its creation of lO-yeai plans gave the greatest impetus and hope the peoples of the colonies had yet known. Stanley* Inspiration and spade work in Colonial Development and Welfare were once again recognised by political foes a>. recently ai the debates In the Lord* and Commons on the £20,000.000 extension of funds under the Act Lasting Memorial Though the full fruits of his work are yet to be seen, enough already has been accomplished to provide an imperishable Uifmoiia) to Stanley's dream. The Colonial Development and Welfare Plan was not his soJg achievement of his three years of office. To his credit also goes the introduction of the new Jamaican constitution regarded as a pioneering approach to modern constitutional development thruugihout the colonies In the wider sphere of British Caribbean politics, he played an important part too in putting Into force the recommendations of the West Indies Itoyal Commission of 1939 which has been the corner stone of present developments During the stress of these year* of office during the war. Stanley spared no effort to tarry out on the spot mventlgatioiu in th colonies. He toured various territories. Among other pi visited more than once. wM East Africa. His work for the col not cease when Labour came 'o power In 1945. His helpful w<\ frequent advice has been valued by his successors as Secretary or State, and he continued nil hii death to take the liveliest interest in all pertalninc to the welf.ire "" the colonies. Ho has not been seen much n Parliament since contracting throat affection In the earl months of this year. Son 0j the 17th Earl of Derby, he was M \ears of age. One of the most popular me in the House of Common*, hi< death at an early age is keenly regretted More Backing Needed For UN. SAYS DR. HUNCHE OSLO. Doc II. American g*ro .... Nobel Ponce ii., vortof his peaco Bight, said that the United Nations must nova ... 10 ensure "that it ca n meet an ;.i;.u-.vt' military force conclusive!) with an lonal military tares Of Kon %  il for tho %  i %  ntly be hoped the last nine", the United Nations' peaceful tie disputes had "i>. virtue of recent setbacks K | af the injunc%  r of Chldear that tho resolve of Its members on hacked -.1 -.1 rength to ensure that righl shall prevail. In future it muai bo the forces of pane, MOM 111 il ill Confirm Arrest Of Prague Archbishop Lhal %  %  %  Vatican nTowi Agency had i %  Joseph B -hop of Prague, and hundredo of priests. Thi ta I I Catholic BhThops arrested In Cancfjoavon. V ittcan radio bathop of Prague rtod to an unknowi I It il at ycung %  l ( while voting* Marxist Renter tho Communists Protest Hturmamtut IMan PARIS Doc. 11 ghl after 2.000 bad dernofuttratod outside President Vincent Aurn their tolled capeo. po.nid made %  t: fh* LOCOl Communist Party Federations had called %  denwnatraflon In protest ID enl Slo.. and "Don't Trust the Germans" i rtoi of "ptevoti (Prune Mini ; %  Roatg) I sfai Arthur. Koree I i Kon nr, e "landing shoulder to shoulder held the crowd baa I Palace. In front of tho Aini-nrtii. Kmnoarb} lemonslratora Shouted slogans About 1.000 poli.v cloarof] Uu trov d from tho Palace. The Pit %  %  at the time D< hissing < I' down the Heel, but their • um%  ,ile The dlvei found Uw %  main iniNiin.1.. England, Dec. 11. The Earl of Cavan. 72. died on Saturday He was a chaplain in the First World War and at his -j ••• %  %  death was hx**m*m .a^jy.Sff; nonf the rtnrn of th. 1 Composition of UM pi Commission which should lake OVff poI1tlr.il aogotiations after the cease-fire 2 rerms of lefei'iue II' COBQminaioti aiul its main aim after the oraso-nre, The II utJona uuiude Indl with Sir Benecal Rail. M Indian delegation henas the r Chalrtnan Man divennei 11of VUT* the (ommlaslon'v torml ence appeare>l |o bej wheiher II body should deal only # or Whether It ahOUld in rrgoliallonllir futUTt I mosa ami Chines, in the United Nations CMnaM t'ommunlsU h n v i claimed insislently (hit Korea onl) part of a aTtdM I'' Some delegates also raised th question of how bo prevent thfl t ropose-l Commhslon ft .pplni with Ibe present Unite Nation* Commission for Korea Othf i memberfelt ii n Oiliia— QMioiHsnWa hail fliitaaiig iltflnlli ifllnn Ind "the enemy ( >f the tlniberi! try to obtain tram the Poh NaUOna, American so-OBMraUon j Ooforn n tolll further clariflratU Chiang Urges Jap Participation In Asian Defence WASHINGTON, Dee. 11 Chiang Kai Shek, leador of the Chinese Nationalists said In a i. iview today that Japan should be allowed to "partlcipaU' in the defence of freedom In Asia.*' Chiang Kai Shek said it wa; his conviction thai the United Slate* should furnish leadership iu aU Aabmttc peoples and QgrVarnmerit, "for tho proiiervattoii i>' .. thai '!>!-> in.i. be forged into a smithunit" While adequate aid would be necessary, he said the total amount would not exceed one-fifth of the total given by the United Slates to the rest of the world Continuing. Chiang Kai Shek said Ihat Japan should be permitbed to join the Union nf Far Eastern Countries. of Salop and Prebendary Emen of Uchlleld Cathedral. — (C.P.I i nip on which ru orkSECRET TALKS DELAY ATTLEE IN NEW YORK NEW YORK, Dec. 11. A SECRET conference al the airport here to-nujht dramatically delayed the departure for London of Mr. Clement Attlee. British Prime Minister. He was closeted with Kenneth Younger and Sir Gladwyn Jebb, British delegates to the United Nations and it was believed the Korean crisis was discussed. __^ — I Attlee MIKed uu r.rulrt Renter Cancels Performance BERcJN. D" IIWest Berlin Lord Mayor Professor Emst Heuter today cancelled tonight's performance here of Ibsen's "John Gabriel Borkman" following repented -anti-Nan" d> monatraUoni agalnal leading actor Werner Krauss. During the past IhrOa nighU West Berlin poilco have quelled demonstrations against Krauss. Nazi Germany's actor number (MM who played the leading role in the pre-war lllm -Jew Sue*s'\ During the premiere last Friday | 2.000 students and members of Berlin's Jewish community triad to storm the theatre —Heater 1 British Surprised LONDON. Dec. 11. Authoritative British military sources expressed surprise to-day Bl the ChTneso failure to follow up their drive down the west coast of Korea south of Pyongyang. This failure to pursue, they said, suggested the possibility that for the tlnw tieing the Chnese may be planning to hall aloni the 38th Parallel Alternative^they may have been held up by Intensive United Nations bombing effort, b problems of supplies and with the British legates in a heavily guarded room at the airport immediately after he arrived by air from Ottawa. When Sir Gladwyn Jebb and Younger returned to Lake Success. they interrupted the meeting of the 13 Asian countries with ;. note to Sir Bcnegal Ruu. the Chairman A little later Sir Bonn, his announcement that the IS nations would introduce two re* buttons in the General Assembl> to-morrcw on a cease-lire in K' %  and on the general international situation in the Far East —Keuter EX-PERU HEAD ON EUROPEAN TOUR ZURICH. Dae ii Manuel Pr,." recognised by Chinese opinion a> y military necessity." —Renter expected resistance on the ground | tlon of everal heads of tate. Police Chiefs Will Meet In Montevideo RIO DE JANEIRO. Dec 11 The evening newspaper "Oglobo" to-day reported that the meeting of South American potice chiefs which according to authoritative sources was to be heli* here will now take place in the Uruguayan capital Montevideo The paper gives no reasons fo' the alleged decision to change the place of meeting. "Oglobo" said last week police chiefs would meet in Rio to discuss common action against the Communist plah for widespread subversion in the American republics, which included ellmina'everal heads of state iUr. tom Ha*** & Korea mil \ol • Diii/iruiiiisc On 38th Parallel %  ii. Dei ii. %  %  i I • > %  K had cabled tin Mssadoi ianraent of the aati. parallel in .m srouM be unthinkable n< t ti eavy sacritlces the Korean peoaada In man anjd DM %  .HI to ohock i Dd to unite the OOUnl %  Id "Th. dded Ropubltc to light". I t Ron ill TOKYO, Dec. 11 (jENfcRAL MAC ARTHUR flew to Korea today for a hard look at his heavily hit United Na tions Command. He aaid it remains unbeaten, rel atively secure and able to battle the Chinese hordes. His visit to both north west and north east fronts came as hist elements of 26,000 unshaven American Marines and infantrymen and a small group of British Commandos streamed down on to the Ham hung coastal plain from a series of Communist traps near the Changjin reservoir. c Oo i i ehUdl I —Healer, Frame rrotettfl liilerferenee In The Sue/. Nepali Rebels Take Town Of Biratmgur W BIHAR, Dm II Iru ui genii %  ltimtitagur n in the isdomol Hi %  here. N I PARIS, D* I in,.i Britain ii i. i'' igalnst uu i terenci %  i UU h'ereiKM M %  not alng I %  itad i! Kc Egypt la tl ] i vention itrarj %  i marltbne % %  %  >< Hi (llrltnm I '• %  Octo lad thai (he i %  : %  %  %  it.,', the pa ss age or lai the Sin Cuiml ti I i % %  Keuter. [ .S. May Deelare Slate CM Euiergeile} WAS, i i'li .nlelil l'llll. i aalarUi| i lllly l"i I" %  troll II' i-ienit and %  t. I ''..'. II %  : %  %  to discuss nutti %  n ev nnd t<'. led I —leater pantl niftanisatum ol —ess claimed lhal S led in vUlagi IS m mber ip irovlstonal Qovefn in the area. The Congee-tittement claimed to-da) thai 'i oopt who .titaeked ISO miaM M'litheast o! iiutal Khiilmandu, I • %  •.,,,. St.T II iflrmaUoo ol the clalmi (nod from othej .1 I y.itl ill N, • %  Mfe ,.f Nowembei aftai Ihe depurime of tin* Ktn^ of Nepal. Tribnuvan l I Ml palace, and instnl%  %  throne ol hli three I %  i .\ ., mull Keuter French Retake Tongking Post HANt II, lie* 11 apui Cominonv>eallh Will Inlerehaif^e JoiiriialiHls LONDON, Dec. 11 Commonwealth journalist* will he ablr to work for a year in each ether's countries under an mtei ihange Monday I'nlon "AUSTRALIAN MORALE AT tOW EBB' %  ilfRNE. Dee II. .. i aii Edmund Horrui %  Dlractoi General "f Recruiting, i %  mil the Austrolli nisiv Um ehh. Auftl i %  n i unaHe to define I %  • .1 [Ol before thOII etmnlry —(f.p.l DeGo^peii Preparea ROMS, Dai 11 Premiei Uaide De Gi H uialon win a small post in the centre of III bridgi naad threat ened bj la, French army outhndinv announced hnra Ui-lilnbt. %  Una iei.ei raid i i An Am rare 1 tree i . i ibl< kndependi i I %  'i bought ih.it | i i n ihe oV Pi fhlna hiaUon iglng the •i intended to atChlnase Comn il ii "i'. ii -' %  .! thoughl %  i, bout Deeambei i" oi IB. an imortanl aniUvaraary .if the rebel oi emenl Vleliiniili |ihi|Mii:.iiul.i kin, |M IUI I %  > Hits ,uti' ,is the ieadllne lot the next offensive nit thenwere I ports to-day 4 French e selected by the Pre s Union which represents nou;iiapers and news-gathering orijanlzatioiis oi the Camnt British journalistwill lie an%  out aged to visit other Commonwealth countries from Which nverseas writers will lie ire. ttg i I come to llritain Newapi i ho asked to accept visitor* attachment to their staff al nori rates of pav and many offers h already been received al the Union I l^jndun tsoaalquarU The plun was recommended by an Imperial Press Conference Canada lust June —(C.P.) i iblnat ma I hlch n. I g asf t e d t i i n Ital] i hope of bringing 'he arm) to flu Treaty limit of li lu" g^ulpped Wvl lot bj the ml ami vear. —Keuli The huge fleet stood n" llamhung's port of Hungnam. But whether it would evacuate the wenr> outnumbered US 10th Corps unil in the northeast remaiM hi be seen The northwest front e/af reln. pttmlam m MacArthur'n Hatonsi ei to eonoapon* ha returned t" Tokyo from his auh i; trip io th< i rad on the spot The United (•lions Command in spite ,( its recent heavy fight. IIK b In excellent shape with high morale aJououa self^eanadencc. The I'N Commander If iitthough fie.iviiv outnun i has cotoe QaTOUgh in .1 *U|-eNeee. II 1 l (i Asians were admitted to Hospital here by rlghtfall suffering from ln)urlea during Ihe ".Jungle girl" (riots todat are m crtti%  ..!!' % %  %  nd Larry Allen were an through it 1 fractured A Municipal Councillor was thrown unconscious into a drain. It was reported A British soldier was lUbbed In the face with .. i.rokcn bottle A battalion of British Security iroopa was standing by ready to go to the aid Of civil police and r-00 men of the Malaya reghncnl are on duty in the city's debris'ittered streets %  imeled Malay Uoopf with a sprinkling r,r Brill.i, offlcei nd NCO's moved cautlousl, in imh the narrow streets of th Malaya quarter tonight with hay, nets fixed. Thioughout the day. crowds of veiling Moslems roamed Ihe 'treets in both European and Malaya quarters of the city allocking police and civilians, and Singapot' %  round mosque m ere tl the roof [ 'he 1 %  cnekei Cluhj, trtng several Europe, !" membei waiehing the 1 A Danish reprcsentat -.. • Wt.rid Haaltti Org 1 Buui-lfanxen wai uttai k"i lu hi* car. while drlvii.g from U with his wife and DOBS' A police riot squad stood guard over the Good S %  where Bertha Is staying with her Dutch mother. Pn letn r segue starln Q Oham to day u II % %  Is a case ol aua Catholic, before tritium.! of spiritual val %  %  %  1 rloili broai %  ..ighier %  Ing of t' I Wad prisoned In a convent —Keuter bn^htcniriK up i Home foi Chriatn ... nfl CaJtg RaasUng tbgnj % %  ii" iH-ecl |„i yun Ii. keep g Dlspvneatv ..' mlxin 1 v ofa TRY K.W.V. PMRLITA COCKTAIL Rcody-mUtetJ wild ,>ui I,'lei doM MM stock it. PboM II. M. JONKS ti CO.. LTD. Dial 2053 — Mr. Flliurrald