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
ca Barbados
HOUSE ACCEPT | cat.

AMENDED GAS | at ae
CORP. BILL SWELL RED DIYS.

Adams Threatens Council) P= a . a ‘ al eS ‘ Tt aaa ae U.N. Troops Still























| ‘HE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday ca ee Wi t h d °

i accepted the amendments of the Legislative | M ilitary Service | l r a wi ng
Council to the Bill to establish a Natural Gas Cor Field saribel T otechoece: | "
poration. Mr. G. H. Adams invited members io Chairman of the Weavers’ Uni a LOK YO, December 12
accept the amendments, because Government had Defence Comsmitier, today utgec| “TRE PAST MOVING Mongolian Vavalry, two
no other choice. Government was not accepting Sona ‘Shed institate s. period “et Divisions strong, have joined Chinese armies
them willingly, however, he said, and described ‘wo years military service, a Bel-) in North Korea, bringing the total Chinese Divis- ts
them as destroying the principle of the Bill. oe Se, ee | | leak ae, >

His Honour the Speaker drew to the attention Montgomery said that this The Chinese were also bringing in more troops

of the House what he considered a breach of priv- See ucht in with “only a bret} tO Build up supplies and reinforcements for men
ilege committed by the Council when in one of their eae ee ee al already across the Yalu River, the communique
amendments they stated that where compensation lary Tomaatiae Garten es naedenel: SOan. Side

was concerned the amounts fixed by arbitration or conversation with Colonel Etienne United Nations bombers and fast fighters re-

agreement should carry interest at the rate of four De" Greef, Belgian Defence Min-| sumed their powerful raids on Communists today,

per cent per year.
The Bill as passed by the Hou
contained no provision for suc

The spokesman added that the but action on the ground, as confined to desultory
e | That was especially true of THIS DE HAVILLAND “DOVB" aircraft touched down at Barbados for a fow hours yesterday. It is |} Field Marshal also insisted that fi; hting a few miles nort of the 38th Parallel.

, | petroleum. ¥ on the last leg of a survey flight through the Oaribbean. Main object was to find suitable sites for airfields North Atlantic Treaty countries & Frontline reports said United
interest. and the House considered | Fortunately, the majority of in the islands that have no airports and to improve the airfields on the islands that have airports. On | Should hold joint exercises in 195)) ~~ Nations troops which withdrew
ihe Council’s amendment es creat- members had been of a socialist board were Wing Comdr. L, A. Egglesfield, Director General of Civil Aviation in the W.I., Mr. J. P. Moilot | to co-ordinate their various gen- oy ve 99 further south yesterday, fought
ing a charge on the Treasury. The} Way of thinking, and in any] of Sprostons Ltd. Trinidad, Group Capt. “Sandy” MacDongall de Havilland’s South American Repre | eral headquarters, and to make Jun le Girl with. about a division of Nerth
House however waived the priv-| event, British “Navy or no] sentative nnd other officals. possible large-scale inter-Allied |






— Koreans ilonw the Imjin River
anx- aahalioiio
ilege since if they did not it would British Navy, they were

: i 1 5 | es : a military manoeuvres in 1952 | 4 ee yp east of Sibvonni and south” of
nee nit Bil) Go eyes ious to see that minerals were ‘1 C ll O 7 e e e —Reuter, | I l . | hain
megan that the Bill woul - : ee vested in the Crown for the ove alstyn L N I: orees W ll Mai al ain 1€S oO 7 rhe’ Monge! | Gavatry=-aeeden
Gerben a at the cerita st benept of the copay: os ‘ye I I i c v H Il | neiih a : aba ik Pvge = © ;
tove er ould ¢ > BE a6 « aker” sai Z tams F < dat of Genghi han’s nquer
possible time recommend a cur-| «jt Ge decease tae hes Survey I light : U.S. Call For olan ing cavalry-—-came down the west

tailment of the Council's powers,| persons with any regard for ft Themselves In Korea More Recruits Khan to overtun K nea 750 vears









renee nanl




























given him “a very full account’ —Reuter. |

and he had no doubt that the|reputation and for a_ realistic} Saat Rioti C :
5 ; é é pus A de Havilland “Dove” aireri —Riotin ontinues go
Secretary of State for the Colonies! approach to the problems that| spent 2 few ee at Se awell Taek ‘ 4 ; ne es | g ae pe a i
would accede to the request. {confront this community, could] terday It. came. from. Grenada — Attlee Tells Parliament WASHINGTON, Dec, 12 ' : moe) \ we: tt ous oe
He told the House that it/ deliberately set out to destroy] and left later for Trinidad The , ‘he United States Government | SINGAPORE, Dec 12 pte hen a ned 4 BA, anit
would be better to accept the|the principle of a Bill which is] airora i 1 t leg of a te-day doubled its January call for | | Bertha Hertogh 18-year-old poeniral ne %: * Haltions He -
amendments, and let the Bill go/ merely carrying into effect what|survey flight tarough the W.1 LONDON, December 12. conscripts for the armed forces to| “Jungle girl” whove bitterly con e een Unite at
> : 2 as 5 i ng}s~ . ba . ‘wi » Hme »ste: . shec ‘ enee 1
; on the sat ote be ee been passed in the Legis oe a ba PRIME MINISTER Clement Attlee said amid applause opm men and at the anne BF | Semtes gute eed oF et ; MucArthur's communique de-
é t she » . g Arriving 3 he ane vere >» brug oti rom | > g ye de AVEC P
i kt Wu Ge Ce lwing Coma. L.A iesheld,| in the House of Commons to-day he had good hopes that | Pega tts, Rupruary total from | ve cretly, by air with her mother ftailed the size and ett
] For the Opposition, Mr. Dowding | Compensation Director General of Civil Aviation United Nations forces would maintain themselves in Korea This 70,000 rise in the number | for Holland tele ‘ f the Cavey I Ra sd
| , Ww S65 Cc URe * : ’ » Ss “eme Cc t toac comprise ‘tween anc
| and Mr. Reece spoke. Mr. Dow- | fs { [3B e W.1., Group Capt, “Sandy He was making a statement on his talks with President |of men wanted in the frst two] The Supreme Court to-day d 7.000’ men each, They are ‘te
ding was not in favour of the Bill| Mr. Adams denied that the Bill | MacDougall, de Havilland’s South Tr $ 1 f h fter flying back fr America, | months of the new year brings to missed an appeal tor a stay 4 7,006 : , ext
4 while Mr. Reece favoured |Under consideration nationalised | American Representative and Mr. tuman only a lew hours alter lying bac rom America, | 1 : ve vee execution on the order veturnis pable of crossing the rough
at all, while Mr. Reece favoured | : ; : Seng. | senna sal 370,000 the total of conscripts since ; tountcy. onl the bares? minimum
, ; \ mts | gas in Barbados. Gas had been] J. P. Mollett who is with Spros- ah) ie : 0 \Bertha to her parents ( i i
acceptance of the amendments | rationalised the moment that the|tons Ltd., in Trinidad. Sprostons ee ‘sa . Unied states Generals had] the start of the Korean war. | of food and water
Mr. Dowding said the Government }Petroleum Bill had been passed.|Ltd., are agents for de Havilland China Did Not





























































i i ili Rioting still continued jo-« Usect iainty for “reconnais-~
ae eae ct ae ee reminded the House of the] aircraft in the W.I. Other mem- he Agia Fite talks with heen | ; however, Troops opened fire an “ance, they are pees —
; eet at eeen est |compensation provisions of that|bers of the party were Capt. Want Wa . ieeian ha : : ve “y 2. |hurled tear-gas bombs at Mosle 1} necessary by trains of double-
deep water harbour, before they | Bill which said that the owner| “Junior” Farfan of B.W.LA. and r dent’ Truman had completely Sixth Viking jerowds gathering menacingls humped long-haired camels, Be-
worried abot natiqnalisafion jof an oil producing well was|an engineer Geoff Wilton. Col. LAKE SUCCESS. Dec. 12 ore ae a on 5 ae of ’ Singapore to-day. Four battalions |eause of what the Communique
; | . : se bie errilees. another member of the ‘ a , » Dec. using 1e atom bemb. “There ‘ ° . ‘itis vuTihs Mali ml. The hunit sf0titge sys-
Mr. Adams (L) Leader of the |to be compensated in cash, either | Merrilees, AAG t euNet ot ihe Sir Benegal Rau, India’s Chief} was no difference” between us Rocket Fails pt Brit a ae a M 4 pulled ety a Son eee oH
House, said he regretted that hc|by agreement or by arbitration, | group, remained lu Grenada con- | delegate told the United Natigns|on this vital matter”, he added wit ai crated ihiclae °° Ltonk every Soy. ee
, , nanrinhenmetes ; I 1e Governor the + ; ; fo! : é 8 : a ps et iw 30 armoured vehicles “ed every day
would have to say some unpleas-|or was to be compensated by | Windward Telertig A eae ee Political Committee to-day that} But this statement apparently oe NEW MEXICO, Dee, 12 o Shots Ena Ree ata small ba vront iia report sata a United
ant things in asking the House] being granted a licence to operate the Chinese Peoples’ republic had] failed to satisfy several member: The sixth Viking rocket to be | of Moslems who atiemnied 1 ‘Statcs patrol ‘uttacked=mbede160
ta accept the amendments of | the well. Object of the tour which began | #SSured him more than once thatjincluding Winston Churchill. The fired by the United States, fizzled | rush past Saint Andrew's Cath N ; venta 15 miles south of Sib
the Other Place. He would ask! Mr, Adams remin~.1l the House} on Saturday, December 9th, was] i! Wanted) no war with the United|Conservative leader asked for a| Qut to-day when an attempt ‘Ol dral despite a warning from | ae § miles north of The paral-
them, in considering those] o? how negotiations had gone on|to find suitable sites for airfields| Nations, but that war had been|“clearer definition” of the roie| beat the world altitude record of | >". ae hit aes i autitinn
sr . : ; Gurkhas. Nobody was hit he] nad called up artitlery to
amendments, to bear in mind] between the Government and the |jn the islands that had no airports,|foreed upon it by the United} Britain would play in any use} 114 miles for one-stage rockets At 2 p.m, local time, confirmed \ 0 ; I .
what the Government had had in| Eritish Union Oj] Company and land to improve airfields in the} States and United Nations. f the atom bomb The 5 i iki cut aif -j : ‘ ng pMsperse them
‘ } ivi ' ee he 50 foot long Viking casualties in rioting totalled 185 |", ; onst’ “defence
mind in sending down that bill,| how they had broken down be-|islands that had airports. They} Giving some details of his : itself off after 65 seconds. The] jneluding six dead—three Bur EO. RPRRCOE, | CORD ner
what had been in the minds of| cause the Company wanted 4jhave visited Antigua, St. Kitts.| recent conversations with Gen-} Several members also pressed] ight was just ten seconds short mente Oe a three, Asians. More |beachhead around Hams ey
Members of the House in passing|monepoly in selling gas and Tortola, Anguilla, Barbuda, eral Wu Hsu Chuan, representa- for more information, but Attlee] 5y the riew record. The 114 mile]than 60 of the injured are jauiet, while mar ines ane a a
it, and what had been in the} wanted full protection. He said |Montserrat, Dominica, St. Lucia,| tive of the Chinese Peoples’ re- ae eet vey sett he Ney record was set.on December 27,| Buroneans who fought their way — sf y
mind of the Other Place in| that the Company had a lease of |St. Vincent, Grenada Barbados} public here, he said: self speaks in e Commons de-} jp4g mir are 5 eile Chinese trap south of the Chosin
mutilating it. about 78 per cent of the land of+and Trinidad. “The meetings were tfstly fo Pedteon=the “Washington talks] "ny, biggest of all American reservolr “reformed behind — the .
Mr...Adams promised to re-| the island but it was not con- understand the view of the Pe-|fixed for Thursday. hidden oan ae aa perimeter,
membér Rule 124 and not refer! tiguous. It was therefore always king Government iM rockets reached the peak of 68 ot Thousands of refugees were re-
+ Sa : soipa tee tne i heh a “Bor wie 1 Attlee said that their long] v9 mies, well below the 106 miles . ww i sangs eye ‘ ‘
to a specific speech or specific} possible for someone to sink a ° For nearly a_ generation } ,. Sa said 5 Pigieeate: : Seven To Make ported heading for the salient
; ¢ of mettibers the Other | orc i.e " s” Come China has b ¢ pele. | range objective was to reach a] which was attained last May 11 by w tye ajor General FEad-
speeches of members of the well, find oil and tap the Com l a f . io ravaged by wars stable position in the Far EBast.| the Viking fired from a warship position, but Major Get i
Place, pany’s supply of gas. rom one side or another, and it |; ‘ aa a aes : . vard Al 1, Commander of tha
,| pany's § : : ’ } sgard » Cf aig i -Bacifie ~ . >» . ware mone m ‘
He reminded the House that} Bearing that in mind it world ex ° is easy to understand why the | jp tee atten unset ott ieee Se ee oe Recommendations Tenth Corps announced that. thes
the Government had been) Le seen that ‘before the passing is ug t Chinese people do not want|that the general directives of Been ee 7 sep bday = neers s " sHING MEADOWS would not be permitted to ente
elected on a definite promise to] oy the Petroleum Bill the Com-,; inother war, and would welcome tha United “Nations have ‘nan 2,750 miles per nour would have FLUSHING ME¢ V i United Nations bombers and
nationalise public utilities. As pany had no protection, He was : . ste sis a spell of peace. daitewed," $ ‘| taken it to 115 miles, eZ Dec, 12 fighters to-day switched the fuil
far back as four years ago tWO"' saying that because it had been K a Te pppre soe “At the same time, we must On the different attitude of mente, | Ena Waiter Nations. Genare weight of their attacks to the
Labour Groups had been elected) own at the Government that it ‘ID RALPH, former holder of | remember that the terrible ordeals Brit: n+ Aare ah ta 26s eae, Assembly today appointed aj ont north of the 38th
on that promise. Nevertheless, operating the wells they would pate aoe Weller play: AB entan e- through which they have passed éognition of the Chinese sams : ao’ special Seven-Nation Committee, sarallel after covering the Amer-
it had been an Independent | pe gambling with the taxpayers’ fe Shapwonsyes ame, ee have made them ‘unduly suspi- | menist ‘Governisent. acd Chinese Sugar Price May to make concrete recommendation ia : and British withdrawal tram
Member, Mr. J. A. Haynes, te | money. If that was true of the Seer id eieicia ik ar ten areas cious and fearful of aggression representation in the United s on’ what regime is to ree the Chosin reservoir area in the
ye ¢ < ress > ame 4 Ms ih a " " "7. » an é - , \ re . ex a? > ‘ ’ : tel thinats ea j . ‘ te y 108
Da tues to whe than. Governor ine ae a was equally true|pout at the Yankee Stadium last] W%Pe none exists sail Nations, the Prime Minister said: Be Increased Chieats seat a th United unicin’ veeiceaay :
: ae ‘1 ef the UOL, evening —~heuter approvec 1e nomina 5 0 ~Reuter
asking that the Electrie Com- Having that knowledge, the e- “We did not expect that these KINGSTC ‘ the Assembly President Mi nuuinaei
t ‘ . ’ é § STON, Dec. 12. 1e ssembly , ee
: pany be nationalised. Government had always been Ralph, by virtue of this win has FS differences could be resolved in The ‘ Gh avian Nasrollas Entezam of Persia, and
e i } = ade. as All ; , : ; * 3 eaner carries a report < me, Seay ’
z A motion had been made, as prepared to whatever extent|now gained undisputed right to Adenauer Rejects talks lasting only a few days. from London that the yee of|the representatives of Canada, TELL THE ADVOCATE
; far “ * omg poems, we was possible to put the Com-|the light-heavyweight champion- D He went on to say that the} colonial sugar bought by the|Ecuador, India, Iraq, Mexico, the THE NEWS
* a: : 6 I acd dss EM . pany in the same position they |ship of the island > defence of the West remained the} winistry ¢ : j “Sf ’ 1 Night
‘ > as any . aes: . istry of Food will likely be|Phillipines and Polanc Ring 3113 Day or Night.
’ address should be amended so a were in before the passing of Ralph weighed in at 161 Ibs. and efertce Plan first task of all members of the] jncreased by £2 per ton ae 1081 tetera instructed the group to TE
to include all public utilities, and the Petroleum Bill, and would |Francis weighed in at 1664. The BONN, Dec. 12, | Atlantic Community.” The Ministry offered an increase |meet at the first opportunity, and oe THE ADVOCA
practically all the. House pet have done so were it not for | fight was one of the best staged at Chancellor Konrad Adenauer Reuter | of 35 shillings which was rejected |report to the Assembly during the PAYS FOR NEWS. \
agreed to pet. aueeeae aie ak the impossible demands of the we Sahet. Brace a ease and] considers that his Government by the West Indies Mauritius burrént session. —Retter
} Pe es "i Company. Government had|Francis, although defeated, gave} canny, accept any plan for Ger os and Fi “s i : :
am > > - ia. ? ? tet es ap P fac “ ; any or- t ji West Indian negotia-
Address of the rem a Dube never said that they would not |® grand aie piny of fast jabbing man «defence contribution if it Attlee Co r. tions are being conducted through
TD eae meat were, the| 80 on with the negotiations sei footwork and hard punch-| discriminated against Germany nyers the West India Committee | Cy
au: DES e % ( Just as the Company on another |!"8- official German sources said to- ° (C.P.) ) g
ic any, the Gas Com- ae : ae t Ral ade the st of his r an sources said to- “ . —(C.P. ay : A t
wany. the “felephone Company | occasion had walked out leav-| so eePT ate ang as a much | "IEBE With Churchill WOW O1tly A4e CO
anys ing the Gulf Oil Co, alone, soj;*-'" cabal Tek The Chancellor considers that
and Transport. opi . their Solicitors’ |Younger man was quicker in his ee ‘ ; rc ' 1s ,
4 Before ae last election, the they had by their Solicitors’ |) oocing and right crosses. a contribution could only be made ore LONDON, Dec. 12. Vysisinsky Asks ¢
t ,ationalisation of petroleum be- letter broken off the negotia- . on the principle of equal rights Winston Churchill fad a taik 7 hy
; care ‘a pressing matter, because | tions. The fight itself created such|Therefore a’new proposal for} With Prime Minister Attlee to Outlaw Atom ~ if “
i the ‘Secretary of State for the The Other Place had suggested | great interest that the sidelights|the limited use of German bat-|Dight on the Truman-Attles 4) P| P ;
‘ : ; essary 12|that an effort should be made to |have scarcely been equalled at the|tle groups within the framework | ™@etings in Washington T TTa 4 ' : } amy
Colonies deemed it necessary be |” holtnie ticve cakes Sie dave the « Becta Ak ric cs FLUSHING MEADOWS, | ‘
rg ¢ ith a war just around | reopen the negotiations. Govern- Yankee Stadium since its exis-|of the Atlantic Army could not ‘ pias ‘
years ago, with i jn the interest,|ment had always been willing to | tence. be accepted, these sources said Abough: Attlee and. Churchil) MPC. h 4s
the corner, that in the interest, : ~ Oo ee. eae fe Weancc 2 ee : P do not formally consult on for- Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei |
jaliy the f the Navy, min-|do that, if the Company would Kid Francis was floored with a —Reuter % ; , ; j
i ase nb hake ys Renin. it ties | be willing to accept a license }hard left hook to mid-section in eign policy, it is customary for| Vyshinsky tonight called on the |
~ sigh in a Fn the teen. a On page 3 the eighth round and referee the Prime Minister to keep the] United Nations General Assembl)
shou be vested In es bs On page 5. ¥ . ‘ Opposition Leader informed on|to outlaw atomic weapons and| =
aS TS i a - hs e Trade With Japan critical aspects of external affair create an interational control |
OPENING | —Reuter system |
vas 2 ~â„¢ 4; A Trade Arrangement for th _ He presented esolution 1 }
a presented a tr ior j
LOOKING FOR AN oe " conduct of trade during 1950—5| ‘ ‘ hal 6 the Assembly, providing for the |
* ‘ between occupied Japan and Big 3 Foreign Ministers preparation of simuttaneous co) anni
certain countries in the sterling : ventions to this end Reuter
— wae sand on 3 30th of Will Meet In Brussels hintaihadthatdaa dase tomincaieses
ovember in Tokyo le coun- |
tries of the sterling area partici- LONDON, Dec. 12
pating in the new ‘arrangement The Big Three Western Foreign mers ies WANTS MORE | j t
are Australia, Ceylon, India,j Ministers will meet im Brussel AT
ie Zealand, South Africa,}| next week following a meeting o | MEAT FROM DENMARK
Jnited Kingdom and _ British] the Atlantic Pact Council, usuall ; eae s "he ‘dinti taht :
i ig excluding Hong Kong | well-informed sources said it prtehis ibaa his 58 Th ie The distinguishing
| The new arrangement. cover | London today | PENUaEaT Ieee Seer wi ibe : tharacteristic of doi
] the period 1st July 1950 to 0ti | more meat to help cover the short characteristic of doing
' June 1951, and provides for Dean Acheson (United State: i caused by difficulties with that which is just
i trade plan based on exchange o‘| Ernest Bevin (Britain and entine contracts, usually well ; i i :
i goods to the value of about £90] Robert Schuman (France) informed sourees said here to-day right is a natural instinet
' million in each direction or a| take the opportunity of the Brus- An official of the Agricultur; . ‘ ;
i total of £180 million, This| sels meeting for the renewal of ;Council’s Meat Board said that in all men and women

estimate compares with 1949—5l| their periodical contacts, the last |the British request was receivit
trade valued at approximately! of which was held in New York | sympathetic consideration
£130,000,000. in September.—Reuter, | —Reuter,

Leewards Civil Service
Needs Overhaul—Blackburne

of inherent good taste,
Just as itis natural
for them to select
Benson & Hedges
cigarettes on all those
occasions —

when only the best will do.

















(From Our Own Correspondent) first time represented the Virgin the expenditure of the machin
ANTIGUA, Dec 12 Islands and asked him to convey ery of the Federal Government !
Crowds gathered ‘outside St to other members good wishes “and the estimates for 1951 pro
John’s Court Hobie to’ witnes for the future, vide an expenditure of $657,000,
the arrival of Governor K. W Highlights of the Gevernor reduction of over $300,000
Blackburne who was paying his Throne speech lasting 40 from the 1950 estimates. In tins of 50
first visit to the general Legisla- minutes were his impressions of In all the Presidencies, the . Se arene
tive Council meeting, His Ex- problems facing the Leeward major point which struck Hiv] $1.06 ie HARRY 0 ae
cellency inspected a polic: and his suggestions which mignt Excellency forcibly is the inade-!
Guard of Honour which’ pre- be undertaken to solve them.” quacy of the machinery of Gov-} TIpEe ; . . 7 wih O
eded the meeting of sp He spoke of the Federal Govern ernment. SUPER V IRGINIA CIGARETTES
Council Dr. L. R. Wynter w: ment’s | puncrea ed expe nditu In Antigua the whole machir BY a
presented with the insignia of from $1 25,000 in 1930 to $961,- ery of Government creak i 1) - , 7 Ywouey
the M.B.E. and tribute was pai 000 in 1950 in recent months there’ was a LY j /' ane | Bh) ve
the late R. 8. D. Goodwir breakdown due to the heavy} rr
served for nine years on No one who has been to t! york on the Administration re OLD BOND STREET, LONDON
Council Leewards in one week can fai ulting from hurricane Th



All present were asked to to be struck by the constant machinery of Government has

= j tand as a token of sympathy. Barrage of criticism hurled at got into o vicious circle. Th« pitt gat apt —o When tities Site ons ott in Se
FRANCIS. at left, tries tc t his way ont of a neutral corner while Kid Ralph block and Hi Excellency welcomed Mr Federal Officers Action has main task for 1981 is the ov« oe

ing blow Glanville Fonseca who for the already been taken to overha haul of the Civil Service









~ PAGE TWO

AT “DECORATION HOUSE” in St.

chatting with Mr. Richard Ciccimarra the Viennese

being exhibited there; two of them
background are locally made.

_ Vv. C. GALE, M.L.C.
Managing Director of the
Advocate Co., Ltd. left for
Trinidad on Monday afternoon
by B.W.1LA.

Back From Curacao Talks
R. A. DeK. FRAMPTON,
‘Agricultural Adviser to C. D.

and W., Bernard Rolfe of

tne C. D, and W. Secretariat and

Miss Joan Smith, a Stenographer

at Hastings House, returned from

Curacao yesterday morning via

Trinidad by B.W.1.A, Mr. F. L.

Walcott, M.C.P., and Mr, P.

Hewitt Myring, Public Relations

Adviseg to C. D. and also

returned yesterday on B.W.1.A.’s

afternoon flight.
Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G.,

Head of Development and Wel-

fare has gone up to Jamaica on

a short visit. They all attended

the Caribbean Commission meet-

ing and the W.I. Conference
recently held ip Curacao.

Back For Christmas
R. BASIL ' BROOKS of
Barnes and Company’s Con-
struction Dept., left for St Lucia
yesterday morning by B.W.I.A
He expects to return to Barbados
a few days before Christmas.
Mr. Lionel Goodridge of the
same Department returned from
St. Lucia on Monday.

C. & W. Manager,
St. Lucia
R. F. S. POTTER, Manager
of the St. Lucia Branch of
Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd.,
arrived from St. Lucia yesterday
by B.W.LA.
Here on a short Visit, he will

be returning to St. Lucia on
Saturday. His son-in-law and

daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Moore, with whom he will be
staying, were at Seawell to meet

him,
St. Lucia Visit
RS. HARRY DEVAUX,
was in St. Lucia
short visit, returned
morning by B.W.LA

Christmas In Trinidad
ISS SHEILA HEATH of the
American Consul's Office and
Miss Faye Chase, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Chase of
“Alpha”, Hastings, left for Trini-
dad yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A,. for a holiday.

They will be away for Christ-
mas.

who

on a
yesterday



BY THE

GG-KING’S Niece Recognises
Pygmy Hippopotamus Stuck
in Chimney.

A complaint that smaller news-
papers “mean less lavish head-
lines” gives me a guilty feeling.

To-day I have to cramp the
above headline into “Woman and
Pigmy Hippopotamus” which does
not whet your appetite sufficient-
ly for the story that follows.
When Rita Cubbard, niece of Sir
Howland Fircone, the egg-mag-
nate, went to her chimney last
night—but you know how it goes.

A Loath-some Situation
ICHTRE! This is pretty grim.
It appears that even now we
cannot measure the speed of light
with the accuracy necessary for
our needs. A difference of 40
metres between the calculation
of Essen and that of Michelson



New SUITINGS

James yesterday Mrs.

are seen in the picture.

‘@ Fifty-two Years Ago

R. GEORGE DOORLY who
was in Barbados on a month’
holiday has left for America by the

Fort Townshend. Mr. Doorly
who was born in Barbados left
the island when he was twenty-
ne years of age This was his
first visit here since then—-some
fifty two years ago. He had-a fine
time looking up old friends



THIS is the picture of an exhibit
that won second prize in the figure
drawing section at the Exhibition
last week. A story goes with it.

Thirteen year old C. E. Straker, a
pupil of Harrison's College drew it

and took it to the school. He did
not know that it had been entered
for competition.

He went to the Exhibition and
on looking through the exhibits in
this section, saw his drawing and

his name with a second prize tag
attached to it,

WAY py

is, to put it bluntly, intolerable
Geodetics, geophysics, Geocheiro-
mantics, geothaumaturgies and a
dozen other sciences will look
like clowns in broken bowlers un-
less the matter is authoritatively
settled. Therefore I welcome the

announcement of the Stralsund
Geopragmatic Institute that light
moves so fast that it might as
well not move at all. Again, if

the light from the furthest stars,
which started out to reach us in
the Ice Age, will not arrive for

another 430,000,000 years, , What
does its exact speed matter? ‘On
the answer to this weastion de-

pends,

A More Formal Reply
HE Persians, feeling that their
reply to Hogwasch, which I
published, was perhaps rather
informal, have sent me a copy of

Men’s

PLAIN TROPICALS 4.90

6.66 6.72 7.81
STRIPES 5.84 6.66 8.19

Grey Flannel
2.38 3.88 5.00 6.13

Ladies’

Fashion

SHOES

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

for all

a ek ec a el se i ati ll

and

MENS

SHIRTS renown

“ELITE”
“REGAL”

Gents ‘IDOL’

MEN’S SHOES - _
shoes
relatively
to-day’s modest prices BUY NOW

“PYRAMID”

HANDKERCHIEF 54c.

Coat Style - Collar attached - STRIPES

ankle-hose 1.00—1.75



Charles Potter wife of the proprietor is seen
artist whose paintings of local flowers are at present
The chairs, and flower bowl in the centre

A House In St. James

Ce dropped in at “Decora-

tion House” yesterday and
spent an interesting half hour
looking the place over. “Decora-
tion House”, formerly Cold Spring
Cottage, a small house on the
St. James coast is set about 25
yards in from the coast road and
has a fine view overlooking a
small sheltered cove. The own-
ers, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pot-
ter are having the grounds put in
order and making an extension
to the building in which they
will manufacture chairs, other
kinds of furniture and upholster-
ed work.

Besides some paintings of local
flowers done by Richard Cicci-
marra, the Viennese artist, they
have a collection of Jersey Pot-
tery, made by Mr. Potter’s firm,

“Jersey Potteries Ltd.,” in the
Channel Islands, which is now
being run by his brother. Mr.

Potter founded Jersey Potteries
Ltd., four years ago in the Chan-
nel Islands and their work has
gone as far east as Singapore
and as far west as San Francisco.

The collection of glazed local
pottery is done by Mrs. Bruce
Hamilton, and there are other
local efforts such as table mats,
flower bowls, etc,

With American Embassy

ISS HELEN WEBB who is
with the American Embassy
in Caracas is at present holidaying
in Barbados and is staying at
Cacrabank.
Miss Webb has also served with
the American Embassies in Tur-
key, Germany and France

From Manhattan

RS. O. JONES a Barbadian

arrived from Manhattan yes-
terday via Trinidad by B.W.1.
to spend two months’ holiday with
relatives. She is a sister of the
Rev. Jones of the Holy Trinity
Church in St. Philip.

Short Visit

R. KENNETH KNAGGS of
Trinidad who two weeks ago
returned to Trinidad from a holi-
day in England, arrived yesterday
by B.W.1.A. from Trinidad on a
four day visit and is staying at
the Ocean View Hotel. He is with
Messrs Gordon Grant & Co. Ltd.

Beachcomber

the formal] reply sent to his office.
We the hoondersined ni omc.
Trio wish to be of aving the
treminjous plezhsure for prizent-
ing hour komplement to Mr. Sol
Hogwasch, hand we hare of aving
the hinnormous honner to broosh
the grounds with hour onworthy
forrids bekos of is
flavor of the fifth hult.

be promitted to greatfully refuze |

offah of marbil horgans, kamils,
hand hactrisses eat setterah,

hunworthy three not being of diz- |

ziring to tuch the dam but hat

the hend of a forty-too fut barge- |

pol. Hashuring Mr.
that we hare of being is ubbeat-
ient slaves pervided e mines is
hoan bizniss, we hare of aving the
exkwizzit priverlidge of reeman-
ing ho yes,
per pro sined Ashura,
Kabulah, Rizamuahan,

will become scarce

expensive against










clrd. edge

sports 4.75



486
631

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

BROAD STREET

DIAL 4606

DIAL 4220












ee

histeamed |
May we |

us i

Hogwasch, |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Real School;

Charles Atkinson,
server, recently visited one o'
the two schools recently opened
in Britain by the Outward Bound

Trust. The schoo: was a moun-!
tain one, at Eskdale in the Lake
District, and he told listeners
just what happens to the pupils
Outward Bound Schools are in-
tended to toughen boys and form

their characters and at the Esk-
dale establishment the morning

starts at 6.30 with skipping,

run round the lake and a cold
plenge before breakfast. This is
fine in summer but not nearly so
popular in winter, The first
thing Atkinson saw on his visit

was a group of boys surmount-
obstacles
clambered up a_ steep
There is no competi-
tion or time limit but each boy
sets out to beat his own record
and this applies to athletics too,
in which every boy strives to
reach the difficult standard set
for his age to earn himself a
standard, silver or honours badge
He has many trials of strength
in differeut sports and exercises
before the final adventure of
climbing a rock face and spend
ing two nights on the side of the
bare mountain,

There are seventy-two boys tn
the school, most of them from
big industrial centres where
there is little chance of open air
adventure. The school is plan-
ned to test their mettle and
every boy in turn is given charge
of a patrol of a dozen others,
which gives him a chance to gain
confidence in himself and ex-
tends any latent powers of lead-
ership, In pouring rain or thick
mist it is easy for city boys to
get lost on the hills and it is not
surprising if they get scared with
nothing to guide them but a
compass and map. During the
first two weeks they are given
training on the best way of car-
ing for equipment, the art of
camping, how to shelter most
ffectively from the wind and
how to wear their heavy moun-
tain boots. They learn quite a
lot about natural history, meteor-
ology and forestry during this
precess and in the evenings the
instructors often talk informally
and enthrallingly about their
2wn exploring experiences. The
school’s mountain rescue team,



towards

i ng the house,
Ruper: comes in sight of the big
doorway just as the others walk out.
“Well, fave you found any
clues?" asks Mary. “I've done

better than that, I've solved the
whole thing,” cries the little bear.

Dennis MOR

GAN
“TO THE VICTOR” and

“ONE THRILLING NITE”
With John BEAL



G; ALETY ‘The

Leo GORCEY and
The Bowery Boys in

ee





al?










“One of the Imps of Spring is still the Autumn BIE is nowhere to be
at work, and one of t oe
; a re as

PLAZA Theatre m= OISTIN
TODAY as Soren — 6 & 830 PM.
“PASSAGE TO HONG KONG”

Opening Friday 5 & 8.30 p.m. —
“MIDNITE SHOW — SATURDAY 16TH (Monogram’s Double)
— and —

Save Your Tickets on 16th — 23rd and 30th,
You may Win a “Christmas Hamper”



TODAY and TOMORROW — 8.30 p.m.

&

“MR. HEX”
FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY
Warner Bros. Presents --

John Garfield in “CASTLE ON THE HUDSON”

- ee
the third to be established in the|
Lake District, has often i
to be of great public service,
There is more in the ecaree|

BBC lat mere physical activity City |
fi boys

who have spent much of
the'r lives in watching profes-
— play games, going to dance

alls

or visiting the cinema,
seem quite surprised that a at
[ss good time can be enjoyed
without spending money Very
cften their tastes change,

|
|
he
short prayers that precede the
day's work sometimes have a
lasting effect on their characters
i for perhaps the first time in
tHeir lives they feel an inde-
pendence and a personal status
that they have never experienced
befcre. Outward
Trust is supported
local education authorities and
over a hundred firms, who fully
realise the value of this training
Most of these organisations not
only pay to send the boys to the
school but pay their wages and
grant a normal hol'day as well.
Every boy who leaves the school
is encouraged to take an interest
in some existing youth organi-
sation. “To realise his better
self everyone must pass in youth
through some test of adventure,”
the Vice-President, and
who go to the Outward
Bound Schools certainly do ex-
perience such an adventure,

B.B.C. Radio Programme

WEDNESDAY, Dec. 13, 1950
7.00 am. The News, 7.10 a.m. News
alysis; 7.15 a.m, Thifty Minutes at
;.7.45 a.m. Lewis Carroll as
; 8.00 a.m. From the

The Bound

by fifty-five





Editorial), 8.10 a.m, Programme Parade,
8.15 a.m. Work and Workship; 6.30
a.m. BBC Welsh Orchestra; 9.00 a.m,
Close Down; 12.00 (noon) The News
12.10 p.m, News Analysis; 12.15 p.m
News Analysis; 1.00 p.m. Mid Week

Talk, 115 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
p.m. The News Canterbury Pilgrims;
2.00 p.m. The News; 2.10 p.m. Home
News from on 2.15 p.m. Sports
Review; 2.30 p.m, Have a Go; 3.00
p.m. British Soncort Hall; 4.00 p.m
The News; 4.10 p.m. The Daily Ser-
; 415 p.m. My Kind of Music;
Ivor Moreton and Dave Kaye,

= 15 p.m Programme Parade; 5.20
“m Country Magazine; 6.00 p.m.
English Song; 6.55 p.m. Interlude;

7.00 p.m, The News; 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis; 7.15 p.m. Calling the West

Indies; 7.45 Pom Lewis Carroll as I
knew Him; 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel;

8.15 p.m, United Nations’ Report; 8.20
p.m. Composer of the Week; 8.30
p.m. Mid Week Talk; 8.45 p.m. Strike
Up the Music; 9.30 ae m, Land and
Livestock; 10.00 p.m The News;!

10.10 p.m. From the Editorials; 10.15,
p.m, Have a Go; 10.45 .m. Balance
of.Europe; 11.00 p.m. From the Third
Programme.

Elves is after him. When he
catches him all will be well.’

* What's all this about imps and
elves?" says the old gentleman
smiling primly, * * There aren't such
things,"’ ** But there are!" insists
Rupert. /* There's one here, look.”
He turns round, but to his surprise

(Warner's Double)

“HAPPY-GO-LUCKY”
“THE KNOCKOUT”

With Leon ERROL

8.30 Shows

Garden) ST. JAMES

(Monogram’s Double)

Gilbert ROLAND as
Cisco Kid in
“GAY CAVALIER”

— £30 pm MAT. BUN. & p.m.







LPPLP POPES PPE PCP PEEP PPPEPEPLPPOOPOPPP IE, “
| GLOBE |
FOR ONE SHOW ONLY
$ BY NUMEROUS REQUESTS
> ‘6 ® R Ir oe 2.
y
* “Caribbean Revelry
ig Presented by JUDY GRAHAM
ea With g
x
g / THE TALENTED CEDRIC PHILLIPS. |
,

« if Music by %
°
x CAPT. RAISON AND THE POLICE BAND %
+
On >|
WEDNESDAY, 20TH DECEMBER, 8.30 P.M. ONLY
e :
PRICES : Orchestra Seats 72c. House 36c. %
Balcony $1.00. Boxes $1.20 x
® $

Zw Don't Miss this Grand Stage Musicale

oS

| Select some of

Tea Spoons

2 & 3 Pe. Carving Sets
Fruit Spoons

Nickel Plated Ash Trays
Cigarette Cases

Cigarette Lighters

Christmas Tree
(4 Bubble

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
( COTTON FACTORY LTD.

‘4 HARDWARE DEPARTMENT — Telephone No. 2039





| CHRISTMAS GIFTS.
| ;

ALSO



these

Electric Toasters
Kettles

Boiling Rings
” Irons

Immersion Heaters
Pyrex Gift Sets
Pyrex Ovenware

Decorations and
Lights.





seers

PLA ZA

BRIDGETOWN

Matinee — 445 Only
“IT’S A GREAT FEELING”
Big Added Attraction
TODAY & TOMORROW
8.30 te 9.00 p.m.
(ON STAGE) - - -
“HAPPY FOUR A
ORCHESTRA
(The Bermuda Bop Specialist)
Along with the FEATURE FILM
(Showing for First Time in
Bridgetown)



ris Jack
MORGAN — DAY — CARSON in
“IT’S A GREAT G”
Color by Technicolor

REGULAR PRICES

SPECIAL MAT. THUBS. 2 p.m.
Kane RICHMOND in - -
“DON’T GAMBLE

STRANGERS”

id
Sidney TOLER a Charlie Chan in
“DARK ALIBI”

js SATURDAY NITE. SPECIAL ! !

y (16th, 23rd & 30th—8.30 Shows)
“XMAS HAMPERS”

‘ Just Save Your % Tickets

You may be the Lucky One










ne
















GLOBE

To-day, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.

To-morrow, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.

MADAM BOVARY



OPENING FRIDAY
with
LOCAL TALENT

aa Paes
MOU ah
Se



ae Universal-International presents

FREDRIC MARCH
EDMOND O'BRIEN
FLORENCE ELDRIDGE
GERALDINE BROOKS

LL em aay

ws STANLEY RIDGES

Sesed epee the Novel “The Mills ef God” by Eraxt
Lother « Screenpley by MICHAEL BLANKFORT . RopeRT
THOERER + Diverter ef Phetogropby, HAL MONE, A S.C.
Predeced by JEREY BRESLER Direcred by MICHATL GORDON



G NENG NG NG NG NG NENG NG ee

WEDNESDAY,
SOOO OCC CSU SS ene

te







DIN
na SUNDAY 3lst.

2oo

—_—— are requested to
Be 7th for SUNDAY (Old Year).

mber 23rd, and
_— Tickets :

ATTRACTIVE BALLROOM
DECORATIONS

On December 23rd: Potato
Dance, Balloon Dance, and
Spot Waltz, for which Prizes
wiil be given,



Â¥ MUSIC on December 23rd by
C. B. Browne and his Orches-
tra: and on December 31st by
Sydney Niles and his Orches-
tra.

CA ARRAAAKRRRARRERARRRARDE

THE
AQUATIC CLUB

NERS will be served in the
on SATURDAY, December

Price : $2.50
VERY oa MENUS

Ballroom between 7
23rd, MONDAY 25th,

vaaiiie Reservations not later
SD han December 2lst for SATURDAY and MONDAY:

e
G from 10.00 p.m, to 3.
DANCING from 4 AY,

DECEMBER 13, 1950

Christmas
AND

Old ear
Festivities
AT
BARBADOS

(Members Only)

and

00 am. on SATURDAY,
en 3ist.





nif

EMPIRE

Last Two Shows Today
445 & 8.30 p.m.

M-G-M Presents

“CRISIS”

Starring
Cary Grant — Paula Raymond
with

Jose Ferrer and Signe Hasso



ROXY

Today & Tomorrow
= es
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Republic Whole Serial

~% CRIMSON
GHOST”

Starring Charles QUIGLEY

and Linda STIRLING

with Clayton Moore
and Stanford Jolley

ROYAL

Last Two Shows Today
4.30 & 8.30 p.m.

Kathryn Grayson and
Jose Iturbi

in

“THAT MIDNIGHT
KISS”

and

“SHADOW ON THE
WALL”

with
Ann Sothern and Zachary
Scott



OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows Today
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

20th Century Fox Double
Dick Haymes and Vera Ellen
in

“CARNIVAL IN COSTA
RIC ”

and

“THE HOMESTRETCH”

with

Cornel Wilde and Maureen
"Hara














&
&
&
&
&
&
&
a
&
a
&
&
&
and &
&
&
&
&
later &
&
&
“
&
&
a
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
Is





BUY YOUR
CONGOLEUM

Now For Xmas!

we offer

CONGOLEUM SQUARES
2 yds.x 3 yds,

23
3
3
3

”

”

x3
x3
x 34
x4

”

”

CONGOLEUM FLOOR COVERING
6 ft. wide $1.52 yd.

9 ft. wide $2.28 yd.
CONGOLEUM RUNNERS

27” wide and 36” wide

Over 20 Patterns To Choose From.
XMAS TREE DECORATIONS—Bubble and Plain.







IMPORTANT NOTICE

WE HAVE TRIED THE NEW BREAKFAST HO
HAS PROVED UNSATISFACTORY. WE WILL Ni
BREAKFAST HOUR BETWEE
URDAYS) BEGINNING

THE CORNER STORE
Trafalgar Street

UR 12 to 1 P.M. AND IT
OW RESUME OUR
N 11 A.M, AND 12 NOON (EXCEPT SAT-
FROM MONDAY, DECEMBER IITH.

MANNING’S SALES DEPARTMENT

AND —

ELECTRICAL WORKSHOP







met











' of the community.

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1950

House Accept Amended Gas Corp. Bill



@ From page 1.
without making demands that the
Government could not grant.
Government was still willing to
come to a settlement if that was

_ done before the Bill they were

considering became law.
Whatever the views of the
elected members of the Govern-
ment might be on the desirability
of nationalisation, Government
was not prepared with a prob-
lematical thing like oil, to say for
ideological reasons that they

_ Would run it if it took every cent

in the Treasury to do so, when
they could get someone else to

pun it, and they got their income
‘tax.

New Department
But the negotiations with the

Company had broken down, and

the break down was continuing.
The Gas Industry had to be run.
There being no Oil Department of
the Government, the Government

_ felt that instead of setting up a

completely new department, it
would be adequate to establish a
corporation as had been done in
other parts of the world. That was

_ why the Bill was brought in.

Members of the Opposition
might not favour nationalisation,
Mr. Adams said, but he did not
think that any of them would
argue that a nationalised industry
should not be run for the benefit
If natural gas
could produce fuel that was
cheaper than imported coals and
coal pots, then it was the duty of
the Government to give everyone
natural gas. In the same way, if
Government could give people
electric power cheaper than kero-
sene and kersene oil lamps, it
was Government’s duty to do so.

It was with that object that Sec-
tion 15 was put into the Bill as
paseed by the House. That section
read: —

The Governor-in-Executive
Committee may give to the Cor-
poration such directions of a gen-
eral character as appear to the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to be requisite in the interests of
the Island, and in particular direc-
tions as to—

(a) the expansion of existing

natural gas ie tama
(b) the establishment nd
working of new natural gas
undertakings;
the rendering of services
and the supply of natural
gas to any government de-
partment, school or public
body;
the creation and application
of a general reserve not-
withstanding that the direc-
tions may be of a specific
character;
and the Corporation § shall
effect to such directions.

That Section had been deleted
by the Other place, said Mr.
Adams. He was going to ask the
House to accept the amendment
merely because it was a case of
a pistol being held at the head
of the Government. There was
a method, however, of dealing
with people who used pistols,
which he proposed to recom-
mend in other quarters.

He would remember the rules
and refrain from using offensive
language about the Other Place,
although the Other Place had no
such rule, and there was one par-
ticular member whom, were it
not for the fact that he was a
member of the Other Place, ha
would ask to be summoned to the
Bar of the House and made to
apologise.

How the House conducted their
business was their own affair and
the affair of those who had elected
them.

To return to his argument, no
one would be so stupid as to try
to prevent standpipes being put
in every village, if not in every
person’s backyard. Fuel and light
were also essential for ordinary
civilized existence.

The Other Place had cut that
out. Apparently, there was some
feeling that the Government
should not interfere with the Cor-
poration. But it was the Govern-
ment’s well that the Corporation
would be operating.

Curb Powers

It was a pistol being held at the
head of the Goyernment, Mr.
Adams repeated, but he would say
without the slightest attempt at
exaggeration. that at the earliest
possible time the powers of the
Other Place would be restricted,
so that what the Government
originally sent down to the House
should become law. Those were
the views of the Labour Party,
and the views of the elected mem-
bers of the Executive.

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies had already gone on
record as saying that he saw no
reason why the powers of the
Other Place should not be re-
stricted, so that the House would
have predominance in lepine.
tion. He had no doubt that tha
promise would be redeemed at

(ce)
(da)

give

From—A.,

the earliest possible time. |

He was asking members who
felt that the amendments should
not be accepted to see that it was
far better to get the bill on the
Statute Book and amend it when
they were sure that the Other
Place could not interfere with it.

He could not say whether any
further negotiations with the
B.U.O.C. would be successful or
not. Government was willing to
negotiate again, but whether the
headquarters of the Company in
Great Britain would be willing to
continue the negotiations was on
the lap of the gods

They were working on a month
to month arrangement, and if he
remembered correctly, the last
arrangement had run out last
Tuesday, and negotiations for short
period arrangements were going
on until the Bill was passed,

In asking the House to accept
the amendments, he would be fail-
ing in his duty if he did not refer
to section 17 which said that the
rates and scales of charges for
natural gas shall be submitted by
the Corporation for the approval
of the Governor-in-Executive
Committee.

The amendment by the Council
was even more destructive of the
principle of the bill than the dele-
tion of Section 15. Their amend-
ment read :-—

“When fixing the rates and
Seales of charges for natural gas
the Corporation shall take into
account the cost to the Govern-
ment or the Corporation of money
paid by way of compensation, pur-
chase or otherwise, for an existing
or other well or wells, the machin-
ery, pipeline, other necessary ap-
pliances and the general expenses
for carrying on the undertaking
and shall submit such rates for
the approval of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee.”

Rates Must Go Up

Running a public utility like
natural gas was not like running
a sugar factory or selling bolts
and nails and salt fish. It was not
always possible to run a public
utility on a profit-making basis.
They could not take enough in fees
from the rich at the hospital to
pay for the poor, nor could those
who were able to have water in
their bathrooms and bedrooms
pay for every standpipe in the is-
land. There must he occasions
when a public utility would have
to be subsidised.

The amendment of the Other
Place to See 17 made it impos-
sible for natural gas to be sold
except in the way that some peo-
ple sold salt fish—buying cheap
and selling dear,

With that amendment after the
Government had paid a million
dollars or more for the wells and
$50,000 for the pipe lines and the
rates for natural gas did not go up,
he could only say that the Com-
pany which considered those
things as capital expenditure to
be paid for over a number of
years, must have made a tidy sum
on the rates they charged.

What the Other Place was tell-
ing the Government was, “you say
you are going to run things cheap-
er, but we are going to show you
that you are going to make the
people pay more and all the blame
will be yours.”

He had no intention, said Mr.
Adams, as long as he had health
and strength and a healthy pair of
lungs to remain quiet about what
was the real position. The Gov-
ernment was not prepared to take
the blame for an increase in the
cost of living for which they were
not responsible.

Mr. Adams repeated his warn-
ing that the powers of the Other
Place would be curtailed. It was
preferable that the curtailment
should make the relationship be-
tween the House and the Other
Place the same as that between
the House of Commons and the
House of Lords. If certain mem-
bers of the Other Place felt that
it would not be consistent with
their dignity to remain in the Other
Place and it became necessary to
change the nature and composition
of the Other Place, there would be
no hesitation in making that re-
commendation. If the only way
in which there could be smooth
government was by the abolition
of the Other Place, there would
be no hesitation in recommending
its abolition.

A Burden

There was just one additional
outstanding point — the point
referred to by the Speaker rela-
tive to the breach of privilege
made by the Other Place. In one
of their amendments, by putting
in interest wh the House had
none, they were in effect creating
th ooh be beli ve thal net bore

0) ie ev t had no en
done deliberately,

It appeared, however, that after

All

centuries of fighting by the Lower
House throughout the world to put
an end to the doctrine that the
Upper House had co-equal powers
in matters of finance that there
was a desire to return to that cen-
turies-old anomaly about equal
powers in matters of finance
Some puerile suggestion had
been made that if that power was

granted to the Other Place, a
breach of privilege wcould never
arise He wceuld not abuse the

patience of the House by saying
any more on that.

The breach of privilege was a
thing that had happened on
previous occasions, and the House
through the Speaker, intimated
that it would waive the breach
of privilege. By that fact it went
on recerd as protesting against
the breach, for the reasons that
arose on the particular occasion,
The reason on that particular
occasion was that if they did
otherwise the bill would be lost.

The amendment referred to as
creating the breach was:—

“Compensation payable under
this section shall, in default of
determination by agreement, be
determined by arbitration and
the amounts fixed by agreement
er arbitration shall carry inter-
est at the rate of four per cent
per annum from the appointed
day.”

The last section to which Mr,
Adams referred was Section
10(2) which said that all charges
made by the Corporation for the
sale or letting on hire of natural
gas fittings shall be fixed at such
rates that the revenue derived
by the Corporation from such
sale and such letting on hire shall
not be less than the expenditure
incurred in or about such sale and
letting on hire including the cost
of providing or manufacturing
such natural gas fittings.

The Councit amended it
read: —

All charges made by the Cor-
poration for the sale or letting on
hire of natural gas fittings shall
be fixed at such rates that the
revenue derived by the Corpora-
tion from such sale and such let-
ting on hire shall be such as to
ensure a reasonable profit on the
expenditure incurred in or about
such sale and letting on hire
including the cost of providing
or manufacturing such natural
gas fittings. ‘

Mr. Adams said that just as
the Waterworks Department
sold fittings at a cheaper price
than that at which they could
be got in hardware stores;

Government felt that the Natu-

ral Gas Corporation should be

allowed to sell fittings at cost
price. That was only fair if you
were trying to help as many
people as possible. The Other

Place had decided that such

fittings should be sold at a

profit.

He supposed that as long as
there was a_ Barbados, there
would be people who felt that
nothing should be done unless
there was money in it. There was
a growing number of people who
felt however that there were cer-
tain things which could not be
counted in terms of money, and

to

when you had to let the pence or
the pounds go in order that peo-
ple should have the benefit of a

that there were some yal

civilised existence. |
that}

Mr. Dowding (E) said
much was heard about the prom-
ises which had been made at
election time with regard to
nationalisation. He had never in
the past nor would ever in the
future agree to the Bill or the
amendments of it.

At a time when atomic warfare
threatened the world, the Gov-
ernment was talking about gas!
Every .resource they had should
be held.

At this point Mr. A. E. S. Lewis,
said that the Bill had already
been passed by the House and it
should not be then criticised.

More Important

Mr. Dowding said that the
Senior Member for St. Joseph
had said that the gas would
replace coal pots, kerosene lamps
and such like, but he thought it
was more important that
thoughts should be turned to the
education of the people, emigra-
tion and a deep water harbour.
Besides, food tasted better when
cooked by coals than by gas. They
should not try to put gas in houses
before they got water running
through villages. In any case,
perhaps the gas was only a myth.

The Government could not
afford to continue to expend
money or to make plans of that
nature when it had its agenda
full of commitments which had
not yet been carried out.

Mr. Mapp (L) said that he was
of the opinion that the amend-

Risks,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

;
|

ments mace by the Other Place
Was an attempt to pfevent the
Government from carrying out
nationalization
It would be remembered that
rior to the amendments, the
ther Place passed an address
asking the Government to nego-
tiate with the company rather
than having to pay a vast sum
of money in taking over machin- |
ery and other works from the
B.U.0.C
Sabotage

He felt that the added clause
which read “compensation pay-
able under this section shall, in
default of determination by

agreement, be determined b

arbitration and the amounts fix- |
arbitration |

ed by agreement or
shall carry interest at the rate
of four per cent. per annum from

the appointed day” was a delib- |

erate act of sabotage
It was an attempt to blow
Government to bits either
or at the general elections
He hoped that the matte!
would be taken up by the Secre-

the
then

tary of State for the Colonies,
It was obvious that, if the Goy
ernment made further amend-
ments, that the Council would
have refused to accept the
amendments, he said. There

and
in a

would then be a deadlock
the Colony would be placed
very serious position.”

He wondered how much longer
the House could stand the insults
thrown on people by representa-
tives of the Other Place.

Mr. Reece (E) said that no
member could criticise the prin-
ciple of the Bill, but there were
certain aspects of the amendments
which it was very difficult for any

member of the House, no matter
to which party he belonged, to
agree.

As long as the constitutional set
up was as it is, each place would
have its right enforced, expect
recognition of its powers from the
Other Place and carry out the
duties which came with those
rights.

In the amendments, the Other
Place had made an infringement.
The House was wel! within its
rights to “voree its teelings and
let the Other Place understand
they intended sticking for their
rights.

In a country where fuel was at
a premium, where they had to de-
pend on wood which was import-
ed from other places, when they
had no fuel except gas, it was
material that they should make
ikat fuel, gas, available to the
people and as cheap as possible.
In so doing, they would, in the
first place, curtail importation
and at the same time confer bene-
fits on the people of the island.

Mr Lewis “(L) said that he was
in the Chair when that Bill was
first before the House and he could
not then speak on it.

It was made quite clear on
the second reading that the Bill
became an absolute necessity.

He took it that the object of the

Bill was to carry on where the

B.U.O.C. was leaving off and

that Clause 15 made provision

for the expansion of the activi-

ties of the Corporation’s distri-
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS S58 ADVOCATE

Geese tose
Printed by the Adveeste Os.. Lid. Sroad St. Brugetewn.

Wednesday, December 13, 1950

CONGRATULATIONS

IT IS extremely desirable that any im-
provement in the tourist trade in this
island should be accompanied by a corre-
sponding improvement in the sanitation
and aesthetic conditions. The Sanitary
Commissioners of Christ Church are to be
commended for taking a step which could
be followed by similar bodies in other
parishes. That body has by means of pub-
lic advertisement enjoined householders
and the general public to co-operate in
bringing about better sanitation by keep-
ing the beaches and streets of the parish
clean,

It is appropriate too, that the beginning
of this awakening to the necessity for bet-
ter sanitation should be in Christ Church
where the largest of the island’s hotels are
situated. There are the Marine, Windsor,
Royal, Hastings, Ocean View, and Balmo-
ral in the Hastings district and Cacrabank
in Worthing. Besides these the Super-
mare, Sea View, Rydal Waters and Abbe-
ville and other guest houses are situated
between the same hotels and along the
same stretch of road. In addition there is
in Christ Church the only Golf Club in the
island.

But these reasons do not mean that
Christ Church alone should make efforts
to maintain a creditable standard of sani-
tation which would afford comfort to the
visitor. Neither do they mean that only
streets and beaches deserve special atten-
tion in this direction.

It would be a waste of time to concen-
trate on the beaches and the streets and
leave the number of built up districts,
where the guest houses are situated and
where other people have their private resi-
dencés, to the mercies of the thoughtless.
There are people in every district whose
only thought is to get refuse from their
premises and this because the Sanitary In-
spector is likely to visit the premises and
lodge a prosecution against the occupier.
They throw tins, bottles, skins and other
forms of refuse on any premises as long as
they are not caught. In addition to this
the Sanitary Authority in that same parish
has countenanced several unofficial dumps;
and some of these are in residential areas.

Fine results can be achieved if there is
co-operation by the householders who
must help in the fight against dirt, disease
and unsightliness.

The work of the Publicity Committee
and the hotel proprietors who do their
utmost to encourage tourism would be
nullified if some consistent effort was not
made to carry out this “keep clean” cam-
paign. The effects of Health Week have
been lost because no follow up campaign
has been organised.

In addition to the effort by the individual
and the proprietors of hotels and other
places frequented by tourists, there is a
service which the Government can render.
It has been suggested that some kind of
inspiration be given by prizes or a com-
mendable award from the Government to
the parish or district which succeeds best
in earrying out the objects of the campaign.
This encouragement to keep clean throws
a corresponding responsibility on the paro-
chial authorities. The removal of refuse
at frequent intervals is as urgent a matter
as its collection. In fact it is clear that if
refuse is allowed to scatter again after it
has been collected beside the roadway then
the last state might be worse than the first.

Whether the Government shows any
active interest in this matter it is something
which the other Commissioners of the
various parishes might find it worth while
to emulate. Too much emphasis cannot be
laid on the necessity for improved sanita-
tion and greater appreciation of aesthetics
in this island. Much of the unsightliness
which brings public complaint is due, not
to any desire to encourage filth and dirt,
but to carelessness and a too ready accept-
ance of conditions which not only need
remedying but which bring disease and
danger as their companions.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

IT IS little use lamenting the
mistakes that have brought grave
| crisis upon us in Korea. The
| urgent business is to shape the
future by learning from them.

| Nor is it wise to let, the crisis
| inflame the war température. At
all moments of such gravity as
| this the inclination is to regard
} war as inevitable and the preser-
i ion of peace as an airy dream.

But war is never inevitable, It



| is made by the mistakes of men.
| It can be avoided by the wisdom

of men.

Therefore it should be the fixed
and unalterable policy of Britain

to make peace instead of
threatening war
Our Ally

Such a policy does not mean
ar y lessening of the military and
p: litical ties that bind us so closeiy
lo the United States.

For it is upon those ties that the
preservation of the freedoms of
men and the future of civilisation

depend. Nothing must impair
them. Never must they be broken.
Partners

But alliance means partnership
And partnership involves that
policy is shaped and settled by
jo=t discussion, and action
Similarly agreed upon before it is
teken

It may be that we cannot make

same contribution to the
tnership in industrial strength
| manpower as the United
tes. But we can make a great
tribution in political wisdom,
- we are an old wise, and ex-
pbienced people in international
re ationships.

L

oN

We should apply that wisdom
now to the preservation of peace
Peace is the prayer of all man-
kind, including the common

le of Russia and the peasant
millions of China. No price is too
high to pay for peace — except
only slavery.

An Error

How can we apply our wisdom
to the shaping of peace? First we
should reverse the decision that
sent our troops too far across the

33th Parallel.
It was obvious at the time thar
movement was made that we

should be cautious lest by coming
too close to China’s frontier we
excited her into violent reaction.
Time has swiftly proved the
unwisdom of that move. We
should now press strongly for the
estab ishment of a line on which
we might soothe China's fears.

Atom Talk

We should press also with gll
force and ardour for the cessation
ef loose and threatening talk
about the atom bomb.

It is profound comfort to us to
have it among our weapons, But

Ry John Gordon

it is not a weapon to be used with-
out deep thought—if indeed at ail.
The decision whether to use it
r not obviously cannot be left to
eny one individual or nation. It
must be the freely and solemnly
agreed decision of the partnership.
What we need is a — pre-
servation of peace policy.

Close Link

Here sufely is the opportunity
for Britain to grasp the leadership
of the rocking worid.

Our opportunity lies in the
obvious fact that the animositics
of Russia and China are
more upon the United States than
upon us.



tnt fi

“We also have this line in
blue, sir—specially screened
to remove the red element.”

We already have a closer link
with Peking than the U‘S., has.
It is also evident that India is a
link of vital value with the
Chimese delegation at Lake
Success. 3

We must keep these links from
snapping and forge others as
rapidly as we can.

There has been too much dither
and delay over the opening of
talks between the leaders oi
Russia and the leaders of the
Western Powers.

Some day such talks must be
initiated. The peace of the world
depends upon them. They will
prove difficult, they may even
prove futile—at first. But they are
urgently necessary.

Only in talks can we build a
bridge. In sullen, angry isolation
we never can. So let it be British

Why not try making
| PEACE?

policy to press for such talks with
urgency.

The decision of world war or
world peace will not be made in
Korea. For it does not rest with
the Supreme Lord of China, but
with Russia.

_ It is in Europe that the j
issue will be settled

And so far.

with mofe speed than we had
"hee Britain

we in set iL
selves to do it, we gales 00

in all the
Â¥Y not pledge ourselves
that task?
Spread it

Given the security that comes
from strength, what is the next
stage in a positive policy for
The spread of truth,
knowledge, tolerance, and plenty.

By the spread of truth we can
explode the falsities of the Com-
munist aimed

freedom.
By the spread of knowledge
i fron-

generation or much less destroy
ignorance, suspicion and fear of
us.

By preaching and actively
practising tolerance, we could
bring all iron-curtained peoples
and their fear-ridden leaders to
understand that we believe there
is room in the world for two
widely differing ways of life to
carry on side by side.

And by raising the standards
of life of all peoples of all creeds
and colours, we would, in bring-
ing plenty, do more to establish
that contentment by which alone
Communism can be checked and
defeated than by all the wars we
could ever fight.

The Glory

In war we make the most tre-
mendous efforts to achieve victory
Is it not wise to make an equally
tremendous effort for peace?

For what glory can war offer
that matches the glory of peace?

—L.E.S.



The UNESCO Exhibition

The UNESCO Travelling Print
Exhibition of paintings from
1860—1949, which is being shown
in two parts, opened yesterday at
the British Council, Wakefield and
the Barbados Museum. At Wake-
field are the Impressionists, Post-
impressionists and their followers;
at the Museum the pictures range
from Picasso to 1949. The Exhibi-
tion is to run for two weeks.

The United Nations’ activities in
the field of art has met with far

greater success than that achieved
in other and more complex fields
of its work. The United Nations

Educational Scientific and Cultural
Organisation has already completed

much valuable research and been

responsible for several unique
compilations. The Catalogue of
Colour Reproductions of Paintings
from 1860—1949 prepared by
UNESCO has great practical value.
Here are to be found in miniature
some 423 reproductions of paint-
ings by artists who have made a
| significant contribution to art be-
tween 1860 and 1949, together with
information as to size, publisher
and price. In the task of compila-
tion it was recognised that “Some
paintings of first rank have been
reproduced indifferently well, and
a great many others have not been
reproduced at all.” This was to
some extent a handicap in the
selection of 59 works comprising
the exhibition designed to illustrate
the trend of painting during the
last 90 years.

The prints have been excellently
and simply framed by a French
firm. Local artists whose framing
of their own work leaves much
to be desired, would do well to
visit this exhibition, if only for

the above reason, For, uniformity
and taste contribute greatly to the
pleasure of the exh'bition.

The quality of the prints is ex-
cellent—indeed, as one passes from
print to print it is difficult to
remember that these are not origi-
nals. In many cases reproduction
is so good that the depth of the
impasto or the texture of canvas
beneath thin paint conveys an illu-
sion of reality.

The game so often played with
books can be played at this exhibi-
tion. If you are to be wrecked on
a desert island for 5 years but
allowed to take with you only a
dozen books from the world’s
literature, what would you select?
Here it is paintings, and the choice
would be very difficult, although
there are only 59,

The great advantage of this ex-
hibition is that here are assembled
a number of excellent prints
which can be studied at ease in a
comparatively short space of time.
To see the origina's would ental
lengthy travels throughout the

world, for these are scattered in M

many continents
private collections,

Enthusiasm for this exhibition
must not, however, outweigh all
criticism, There are several glar-
ing omissions, an overloading of
the work of certain artists, and
the inclusion of works by artists
of insufficient importance in an
exhibition of only 59 works. The
exhibition is also slightly unbal-
anced from the point of view of
Subject. There is no nude study—
the only nude is in Duncan Grant’s
group of dancers; and, there is

and often in

no seascape, only a glimpse in two
of the pictures.

Starting with the limitations of
423 reproductions from which to
choose, we must confine ourselves
to omissions which could have
been remedied, for, strange as it
seems, the work of artists of such
importance as Boudin, Chirico.
Dali and Graham Sutherland has
either not been reproduced, or, not
well enough reproduced to be in-
cluded in the catalogue. Whistler,
Derain, Dufy. Signac, Maillol.
Sargent Augustus John, Stanley
Spencer and Grant Wood are un-
represented at the exhibition. The
most serious omissions being
Whistler, Dufy and Stanley Spen-
cer, all of whom have made a
very substantial contribution to
painting between 1860 and 1949.

Picasso and Henry Moore are
represented by three works, Paul
Nash by two. When we consider
the calibre of artists omitted ana
the fact that Manet is only repre-
ee two works, there is

me’ @ wrong here. Again,
Oscar Kokoscha’s confused land-
— J = bp oa amie Vil-

e” an ohn Marin’s “Lower

anhattan from the River,” are
not up to the standard of the re-
mainder of the exhibition, had the

artists been of sufficient import-
ance,

It would be ungracious, how-
ever, to cavil with UNESCO for
what is a highly interesting and
important exhibition, Now that
UNESCO has published a further
catalogue of 418 reproductions by
170 masters or to 1860, is it
too much to hope that we in
Barbados will see one or more
exhibitions of oductions of
painting prior to 1860?























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December 11, 50

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the selection of a team to repre-
sent the B.C.L. versus B.C.A.
in January at Kensington Oval.
I suggest that the B.C.L.
Selection Committee invite the
players mentioned here to a two-
day practice game and then select
the team proper to represent the

B.C... The game can be
played at the Reef on December
7 and 18. The players would be
“A” Team: Ken Goddard, M,

Walcott, L. Lawrence (A. Holder
and V. Fenty) with Douglas
Barrow as Wkpr.

On each team you will notice
I’ve included two left arm bowl-
ers: Watts is reputed to be a good
bowler and Fenty was tried
already when he took J. D.
Goddard’s wicket for 20 runs.
Waithe took ten (10) wickets in
an innings récently and Holder
is the ex-Combermerian left arm
bowler.

UMPIRE,

Salvation Army Appeal
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—The Army’s Annual Social
Appeal is to provide Christmas
Cheer parcels for poor families
and treats for needy children and
to assist the Social Work pro-
gramme during 1951. Donations in
cash, food or clothing will be
gratefully feceived. Donations

Sampson; and Ashby & Medford.

Previously acknowledged 355.2!
Bata Shoe Store “fan io 00











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Barbados Gulf Oil Co. 5.00
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Life insurance 3.00
Da Costa & Co. ... 15.00
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Ocean View Hotel 2.40
C. L, Gibbs & Co. ...ssseeevseess 8.00
Garrison Service Station .. +» 10.00
C. 8S. Pitcher & Co. ,..... 25.00
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Mrs. L. A. Chase . ° 5.
Miss Sybil Chandler , 280
Miss Hilda Chandler . 2,30
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WIC” M&4J0R MOFFAT,



SO IVAN THE SPY |
GOES FREE

Hy Frederick Cook

|
NEW YORK, |

1VAN—that is not his name, but it will
serve— was a Russian spy operating in the
U.S.A. He was a professional, a in
man. How he worked and what happened to

him makes fascinating reading. His story,

.|a ease history of the activities of many Soviet

undercover agents in America, is confirmed
by the FBI.

Few would have thought Ivan a spy. He
is a middle-aged man, slender rather stooped.
He looks like a suburban bank clerk. To the
FBI one thing gave him away, he was always
looking behind him. He was what the G-men
called surveililance-conscious. That is what
first put them on to him.

They noticed that Ivan never did anything
directed. He would go to a bus stop and let
three or four buses pass before he boarded
one. If he wanted a drink he would not
enter a bar until he had walked back and
forth several times and looked in at the win-
dow.
arrive afoot and leave by taxi or by a car
previously parked near by—or the other way
round. He never did anything the simple
way.

OUTDOOR MAN

Another tell-tale sign of the professional
spy: wherever possible he liked his appoint-
ments to be out doors,

Ivan’s objective when the FBI first began
to watch him was apparently a man named
George, a simple unsuspecting type who
worked in a war factory. Ivan did not
approach him directly but set another man to
do the job. This man, a draughtsman work-
ing with George, turned out to be a sub-
agent, another professional Russian spy. His
name was Mike.

Mike cultivated George socially. Mike’s
wife was especially agreeable.

Eventually Mrs. Mike spoke to George
about a proposition in which he might be
interested; some businessman she knew who
wanted certain information that he could get.
George expressed interest, and Mrs. Mike
said she would introduce him to “the man
who can give you all the details’. This man
was Ivan.

FAKE INFORMATION

At this stage George was invited to call at
a certain office. There he met a man who
showed him an FBI badge. What George
learned about Mike surprised him. And
when he met Ivan for the first time he
already had his orders.

Ivan was not crude. There was nothing
to suggest espionage. He was just the U.S.
representative of a foreign firm who needed
certain information for which they were
quite ready to pay. The pay offered sur-
prised George.

He took on the job. And what Ivan got
was most impressive. It was in fact some
of the fanciest fake information for which
Russia ever paid out good roubles. Com-
plete sets of drawings and blue prints,
specifications and all. Everything signed and
marked SECRET. Ivan was delighted and
paid out $1500 in cash.

He also paid George handsomely for a
certain book. The original had contained
highly valuable atomic information. The
copy Ivan got looked like the original. But
in fact it had been “through the works” at
the super-secret FBI laboratories.

There the pages that mattered had been
“doctored”. The new pages looked just the
same. The whole book was carefully re-
bound. Only a top scientist in a limited
field would know that the work was a fake
and it would take even him, some careful
work and much wasted time to be sure.

While they were trailing Ivan, the FBI
men made other interesting discoveries.

WASHINGTON H.Q.

He led them to an office not far from
the White House, which passed as a normal
business office. It turned out to be postal
headquarters for the Russian espionage
system in the American capital. Couriers
called in regularly, bringing cash for Ivan
and bearing away the fruits of his labours.

Though Ivan did not know it, he could
have been arrested: at any moment for
months. But the game in “peace-time” is
not played that way.

What the FBI did want was to identify as
many as possible of the members of the ring
(itself one of many), immobilise them by

and wait.

for Russia, doubtless confident that he had
done well. The FBI were there to see him
off though of course, he did not know it.
Now they are watching his successor.

They do not in the least mind the story
being told. They are watching lots of peo-
ple like Ivan and his successor, but there
may be others they have not found yet.

And if one of those others reads the story
of Ivan the First he may not be sure that
he himself is not the Ivan the Second now
being watched. The more nervous and
worried he becomes the more the FBI will
like it.

World Copyright Reserved.
—L.E.S,

If he had an appointment he re

Ivan in time finished his job and departed |



WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1950





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| AREA oh SS a MR a REA AMMEN MAE 8

WEDNESDAY,

DECEMBER 13,

1950

SPEAKER CAN PERMIT

REPORT CIRCULATION
Before Putting Before House

THE SPEAKER of the House of Assembly can give

permission to circulate the

report of a Select Committee,

the Speaker of the House told members of that Body
eeeeeey =e was giving a ruling on the point as to
whether or not a report could be circulated bef i $
laid on the table of the House. vy ee

The matter arose when Mr, G. H. Adams presented the
report of the Select Committee who was considering the

Bill to provide for the regulation of Public Utilities,
Adams was the Chairman of the Committee.

A joint minority report was
put in by the members of the
Committee, Mr. J. H. Wilkinson
and Mr. E. D. Mottley, and
another by Mr. W. A. Crawford.

Cher members of the Cemmit-
tee were Dr H. G. Cummins and
Mr. T. O. Bryan.

Mr. Wilkinson pointed out that
he and Mr. Mottley had not yet
signed their minority report. The
entire report had also been cir-
culated before it had been laid
on the table of the House, and
that in his opinion was contrary
to Rule 190 of the House.

The report was circulated with
the permissior of the Speaker.
This was done as a matter of ex-
pediency, Mr. Adams pointed out,

Mr. Wilkinson said: With
reference to the report I would
like to draw Your Honour’s
attention to Rule 190 which says:
“The report of a committee is
brought up by the Chairman and
is ordered to lie on the table, or
is otherwise dealt with as the
House may direct.”

He had got a copy of the report
om Monday. He had not seen it
before, neither had he signed it.
This was also the case with the
hon, senior member for the City.
The two of them had suggested
certain amendments to the
report. They had communicated
with the Deputy Clerk and the
report had been circulated.

Scandalous

He had been surprised and
astounded to see this report cir-
culated before it had been laid
cn the table of the House, a
report that had not been signed
by two members of the com-
mittee. He considered that a
breach of the privilege of the
House. He would repeat that
the hon. senior member for the
City had not signed it, neither
had he, and yet the report had
been sent out with their names
attached. It was a most scanda-
leus thing.

Like the hon. senior member
tor St. Joseph he was anxious to
get the report presented, but. he
wanted it done in the proper
way. He would certainly like a
ruling on the point whether or
not it was in order for a report
to be circulated having regard to
the position as he had pointed it
out,

Mr. G. H, Adams said that he
was sorry the hon, member had
used such strong language be-
cause he might have got the
Deputy Clerk to communicate to
him the expediency of the matter.
In that case the House would not
have had such a display.

He was going to accept the hon.
member’s statement that he was
as anxious as he to get’ the report
before the House, but it was un-
fortunate especially at a time
when people were accusing the
House of apparently abusing its
position, to—if he might use an
offensive term—railroad meas-
ures through the House. The
House could not be accused of
that sort of offensive suggestion
in respect of the present Bill!
The Bill was brought into the
House on July 25, and on August
22 it was referred to a Select
Committee. For one reason or
another the Committee had not
met frequently. i

The Bill was of the utmost
importance, He had been Chair-
man of the Committee and as
Leader of the Government in
charge of the Bill, he was anxious
to see it come into effect.

His recollection was that at the
last meeting of the Committee it
was decided that the Deputy
Clerk should go through every
point of the report. He did so.
When it came to the suggestions
of the hon, senior member for
the City and those of the hon.
junior member fcr St. James,
these agreed that the statements
the Deputy Clerk had were what
they required to be put into their
minority report. In all fairness
to the Deputy Clerk nothing had
been omitted,

Mr, Wilkinson: “I did not say
so.”

Mr. Adams: “Why then refer
to the matter as scandalous? It
might be unfortunate in that wpe
Deputy Clerk did not get the

Gentlemen

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a

PSS

Mr.

actual signatures of the two hon,
members, but by what strocch of
imagination could it be called
£candalous even in the Mouths ol
people who like to use extrava-
gant language?

“The hon. junior member for
St. Philip agreed with the major -
ity report, but he also differed in
some respects and therefore has
in a minority report. It is using
rather extravagant language to
make the cug~estion that some
high-handed act has been com-—
mitted in bringing the report
before the House without the
signatures of the two hon. mem-
bers whose names appear on the
minority report. It is rather
extravagant language before the
Deputy Clerk whose mouth is
sealed, to make such a suggestion
and I have to protest. Nothing
was wrong with the minority
report, it represented what the
hon. members wanted to bring
before the House.”

Confidential

Mr, Adams said that the other
point he wanted to make was
that when he received his copy,
there was a note that it was
“confidential.” He assumed that
the Clerk or whoever was res-
ponsible for sending out the
report, had it in mind that until
the report was laid before the
House it was a_ confidential
document. If an hon. member
received his report with the note
that it was “confidential,” what
harm could it make?

Nothing extraordinarily had
been done against the privilege
of the House. The hon. mem-
ber should have at last inquired
on whose authority the report
had been served. He (Mr.
Adams) supposed it was a lapse
on his part because the hon.
member was not generally guilty
of opposition for the sake of
opposition and criticism be-
cause he happened not to be
of the same Party as that of
the Government.

If the House was not going to
accept the decisions and exercise
of discretion by His Honour the
Speaker, they might as well re-
sign their functions as a repre-
sentative Assembly with a glori-
ous historic past, which he made
bold to say the present House had
upheld as much as any previous
one. He hoped therefore that the
hon, junior member for St, James
would not pursue the matter and
that they had heard the last of

it.

Mr. E. D, Mottley said that like
the hon. member who had just
sat down, he was anxious to see
the Bill go through. As the hon.
member had said, the Select
Committee -had been appointed
in August and for one reason and
another a few of the meetings
were abortive. He was sure he
would agree, however, that every
member tried his best. Speaking
for himself and the hon, junior
member for St. James, on all oc-
casions when*they got notice at
least 24 hours before, they turned
up at the meeting.

The hon. junior member on
the face of it had generated much
heat, but there must have been
some reason for it. It was true that
the Deputy Clerk had communi-
cated with him (Mr. Mottley) and
after showing him what he pro-
prosed to write as their minority
report, he suggested certain
amendments and communicated
with the hon. junior member for
St. James by telephone about
these amendments. The hon.
member agreed. The report was
absolutely correct and he did not
think it was the intention of the
hon. junior member for St. James
to give the impression that the
Deputy Clerk had done anything
wrong. On the other hand he
wanted to point out that a report
must be brought up by the Chair-
man, then laid on the table or be
otherwise dealt with as the House
might direct.

The report before the clerk
then was actually signed by the
hon. senior member for St. Jos-
eph, who was Chairman of the
Committee. What he was ob-
jecting to, was that had he been
unable to attend the meeting that
day and the minority report had

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not been signed by the“hon jonicr
member r St. James and him-

> have been no
report by them. If the

1. £en member for St. Jos-

eph would argue that there was
no rule which said that a report
could not be circulated before it
was laid on the table, that might
be all well and good, but it could
not be circulated before it was
signed.

Eventually Mr. Speaker asked
Mr. Mottley and Mr. Wilkinson
if they would then sign the report
and they did so.

Mr. Speaker gave the ruling
asked for. He said that the rule

}
i€ would



sreferred to, only made mention

of the “laying” of the report and
not the “circulation” of the report
He ruled that the Speaker could
give permission to cir@ulate the
report.

He told the House: “If the
Chairman of a Select Committee
approaches the Speaker, makes a
suggestion to him in the interest
of having a matter that has been
before the House for a long time
expedited, cannot the Speaker
grant such permission? It is not a
question of incorrectness, it is a
question of circumstances.”

Hon. members who had intend-
ed signing the minority report
could be assured that had they not
been present and their names not
affixed to the report, he would
have withheld the entire report.



House Accept
Amended Gas Bill

@ From page 3.

bution of gas to private con-

sumers,

It seemed to him that the
Other Place had curtailed that
Clause and it was, in his opin-
ion, dangerous to the Labour
Government of the Colony.
He said that one of the main

reasons of the action taken by the
Other Place was that it would
have cost the taxpayers a great
deal of money. The compensation
spoken of was a considerable sum
of money and that added further
expenditure, he said. He thought
it peculiar that the Other Place
were making amendments in the
interest of the taxpayers and were
trusting on them greater costs.

He felt that when the members
of the House did not agree with
amendments that were made by
the Other Place, they should
challenge them. He said that since
the Hon. Senior Member for St.
Joseph was willing to accept the
passing of the bill with the stand-
ing amendments, he felt there
was still some good in the bill,

Mr. Miller (L) said that to cut
out section 15 of the bill was
destroying the cause of national-
isation. The Government was
being put in a precarious position
in being asked to accept the bill
with the amendments. It was in
his opinion “ruthless” to ask the
Government to take over a Cor-
poration and operate’ without
any means of expansion.

Mr, Allder (L) said that he was
not surprised at the amendments
put in by the Other Place, But
one could not expect the people
tto continue to gain no benefits
from legislation which was pass-
ed, with an intention that they
should gain benefits, He could
see no benefits to be derived from
the present change of the Bill
Certain amendments prevented
them from extending their ser-
vice in such a way as would have
made it more economical.

He did not agree that they
should sit there supinely and
agree with everything that the

Other Place had done, The Other
Place forced them to break their
promises to the public and no
amount of explanation could sat-
isfy intelligent people they should
accept such things.

The House should say definitely
that they were not going to ac-
cept those amendments and if
there is to be a struggle for their
supremacy, it should be made
then.

All that happened usually was
that there would be a short oral
battle for a few days and then
the matter would die. They had
reached a stage when they should
know their position clearly. Very
few would admire a stand such as
the one which was being taken
by the House then. Even if they
were defeated in the fight, they
would gain more sympathy.

Mr. Adams (L) in reply re-
peated that when he asked the
House to accept the amendments
of the Other Place, he did not do
so willingly, but because he felt
that the best course to adopt
would be to accept those ameni-
ments, let the Bill go on the
Statute Book and amend it when
the Other Place could not in-
terfere with it.





Incorporated
1926



SSS



DRESS SHOP

No. 1 Broad Street



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Girls’ Club la Cavtisle Bay





-y \ Seusenera, sen. Wonderful Coun- |
ME POLICK haves already anin on de ea se
formed a number of Boys’ Set Adactna, Sen
Clubs in various parts of the island “°'» © Caroline, Sen. ¢
and now they are about to open “Sin cities woe
a Girls’ Club m the City, Yicht Axelle
Cclonel R. T. Michelin, Com- aie a Sev aLe
; Ae . shoone ‘ol N. J6nes, 37 tons net
mbkGioner of Police, told the Capt. Clouden, from omaaboe â„¢
Advocate yesterday that he is at M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons net, Capt
present looking for a suitable Parrons, from St. Lucia
building in the City to ferm the .« aes :
first Girls’ Cl : Schooner Lucilie M. Sr 74 ton
rs irls ub. net, Capt. Hassell, for British Guiana
A new Boys’ Club will be
opened at Cliff Cottage, St. John, in Touch With Barbados
within two weeks. At the end of ;
December one will be opened at Coastal Station
Roe Stree! f g 7
o = Street in a building which apie and Wireless W.L. Ltd. advise
e ‘olice have rented, that they can now communicate with the
Christmas functions have been following ships through their Barbados

‘ eo ,, Coast Station>—
arranged by the Conimittees for “S'S. Maria De Polaris, SS. Sun Walt

the members of all the existing SS. Sundale, SS, Esso Brussels, S.S
clubs. pong Oy = African Star, S.S. Britam-
ae as _, sea, S, lympic Games, S.S. Sweet

The Commissioner said that water, SS. Robert C. Tuttle, SS. Fran
anyone who has a building that is cisco R. Hart, $.S. Bayano, 'S.S, Ancon
suitable for a Girls’ Club SS. Queen Mary, SS. Loide Cuba, S.S

Can Grandville, S.S. Hal, 8.S. Laban ss
communicate with him, Lady Rodney, S.S. Polycrest, ” M.S

mE POLICEWOMEN ha ve Saraihe Tug Dragon, S.S. Port Albany

. : ss S. Brina, M.V. Bonaire, S.S. Alcos
finished their training and Pesasus, SS. S. Paula SS, S Monies,

will take up duties from Monday $8. Dolly Madison, M.S." Willemstad
morning, December 18, G2. Fepees, S.S. Runa, S.S. Fort Town
One will be employed at Head-
ane another attached S. ll
o the minal Investigation De- we
partment while the remaining two ea
will be on the streets doing trafic




ARRIVALS BY B.W.LAL
duty. From TRINLDAD;
Their course lasted fer ‘six Kenneth Knasgs, Eric Grell, Fran!
: Sealy, Nellie Bailey, n Rolle, Barr
months, They were included in Fisher, Nathan Brewer, Hyacinth Bur-

the last passing out parade of ton, ‘Carlisie Burton, Ometa Jone

recruits. Riward Hughes
TH “hrictmne From ANTIGUA:
ow AT the Christmas “RUpert Henrique, Doroth: Henriqués |
season is approaching, the Pav! Clark

City streets are busy, but still a "em ST. LUCIA:

large number of pedestrians block page 330", Lone! Goodridwe, Nigel P. |
n st Pane, omas W. Otway

the sidewalks, especially along From ST. KITTS: }

Broad Street. Mrs. Rosalind Nanton. Miss Ayoue

: 2 , nH r
The Commissioner of Police told yom MARTINIQUR |








oo pr
Other Rates remain unchanged.

Francis survived two further
counts and in some inspired rallies
had Ralph hard put, but at the
end of the tenth round the officials
had to decide whether the fight
was over or whether it was the Shortly after 10.30 yesterday
end of the ninth round. morning Bertie Seymour, a 20-

The majority werdict was ten year-old cook of Georgetown,
rounds and Ralph was declared a British Guiana, was rushed to the
clear winner. Gentéral Hospital from the

In the semi-finals Tony Ga'ent) Schooner

the Advocate yesterday that the Mady Vaozanges, Mad Serlot.
co-operation of the public can go ''Qâ„¢, MAIQUETIA
. - . Carlos Werner, Nelly Werner, Fran-
a long way in relieving the con- cisco Mosqueda, Graciela Mosqueda
gestion in the busy City streets, Eduardo CarBoneli, Barbarita Perez
He said that gossiping with Teodor, vera, ‘Glad, Vern Helen Gon. |
friends on already narrow pave- Gilberto Barrios, Dilcin Barrios Jesuy |
ments adds to the congestion, and Celaya. Begona Celaya
inconveniences of the cther
passers-by. MAIL NOTICES
{f you want to talk or Bossip, Mails for Grenada by* the M.V.|
please do so in’a shop, side alley ¢) LL. M. Tannis will be ciosed at
or some place where you would the General Post Office as under |
not be, blocking free passage,” 4.4) ognnd eomistered. Mails aa ont
he said. the 15th of December, 1950 }
The Police on duty has" been i acai for British Gulana by the Sch |
. * Emelin be closed ¢ he General /
instructed to mové on people who post Omce as under Me General
block the sidewalks unnecessarily. Parcel, Registered and Ordinary
RECITAL of the Messiah by oe = 12.15 p.m. on the I4th of
Jecember, 1950
Handel (on gramophone “Mails. for Dominica, _ Montserrat, |
records) will be presented by Mr. Antigua, Nevis, and St. Kitts by the
Othello Evelyn at The British M Vv Caribbee will be closed at the
~ : i. - , General Post Office as under; |
Council, Wakefield, on Thursday, “parcel Mail at 12 (noon), Registered
14th December, at 4.30 p.m. Mail at 2 .m.:and Ordinary Mail at |
The recording is by the Hud- 2.30 ».m. on the 15th of December, |
‘ 1966
dersfield Choral Society and the “She public i: advised to use this |
London Philharmonic Orchestra opportunity for Christmas mail to the
conducted by Sir Malcolm #beve Ports*
DMGAG See a on ee eee ee }
|
; ' sy
THE CANADIAN BANK
. .
Kid Ralph Wins hs p
OF COMMERCE
uD
e@ page 1. |
Drummer Beckles tolled out a Bridgetown, Barbados, BWI |
count ef six, but later a simila: RATES OF EXCHANGE |
. : December be. 1950
blow had Francis in further CANADA |
trouble and referee Beckles count- 645/10 pr. Cheques on 62 6/10 pr
ed a long nine. Sten |
Most people thought that he Drala 62.45% pr. |
had passed the ten count and some Sight Drafts _ 623/10% pr. |
people rushed into the ring to con- %45/10% pr. Cable at shihee bs |
gratulate Raiph but order was %% pr. Currency 80 4/10% pr. |
soon restored: | * : be 20% pr. |
|
t

Cook Drinks Iodine

(153 Ibs) scored a points victory to his shipmates, “I have just
over Bonnie Blackman (153 Ibs.) drunk iodine.”

This started as a tame affair but At the Hospital his condition
developed into a gory bout after was reported to be not serious but
four of the eight rounds had, phe was detained under observa-
passed,

tion.

Some powerful right crosses by
Galento gave him the edge and
he was awarded a popular deci-
sion,

Smith and Mr. J. Sealy Jdg es.

The officials were: —

Mr. J, Smith and Mr. J. Sealy
Judges, Mr. Leonard Clarke
time-keeper and Drummer Bec-
kles referee.

SOLUTION NEEDED

PARIS, Dec. 12.
French Foreign Minister Robert
Schuman told the Assembly to-
night that France, Britain and
the United States had agreed to
discuss ;the question of German
rearmament with the _ Soviet
Union and that this question still |
remained to be solved.—Reuter |

Zc ee eee eee eee
FRESH SHIPMENT OF ...

= PURINA CHOWS

a
ARRIVED AT







a JASON JONES & CO. LTD.- Distributors





GIFTS

IN| PRESENTATION
BOXES

PLAYERS

CRAVEN ‘A’ ........

DU MAURIER .... ;

STATE EXPRESS 555 10G'a" 7s; q

A BOX OF CIGARS IS A NICE PRESENT
FOR THE BUSINESS MAN






TROPICALES . : . 25's (box) $10.85
FLOR DE MACHADO side re 8.35
BGI. 545 ee a ” 5.91
LONDRES . 258 ‘ a4 6.70

” POR gs 12.85
J.T.C ry * ; 7.08
PANETELAS COR, itivegss 8.32
GEMS . J 50's pei 1 84
AFTER SUPPERS 500-5. 5.23
MANNIKINS . ” z. 20

(NIGHT'S DRUG STORES. |








:

“Emeline” after he said | «+

SBN5 NS

ated Dr. Chase Cyuntmer
Soothes as it heals. A saie bom

treatment for over 50 years. 33

DR. CHASE’S

MV.c L M gc hontere | Antiseptic OINTMENT



Suffering from

NS = I!

. 7 \s




7 Ne / RENNIES
GIVE you

At the first sign of discomfort after
meals, suck two Rennies, one after
the other, Their fast-acting blend of
antacid ingredients speedily corrects
acidity and removes the cause of pain
Never be without Rennies if you're
yrone to acid stomach. It’s so casy
‘© carry a few in your pocket or
handbag, for each one is separately
wrapped, If they don’t help you,
then it’s high time you saw your
doctor, All chemists sell Rennies

DIGESTIF

NO SPOON, NO WATER...
Suck them like moeets





Ladies’ Sets

Powder

Gift

Soap etc





Gift Sets

Shaving Soap Lotion ete

Gentlemen's

Razor Sets made by

the Famous Gillette
and Valet.
Men's Comb and
Brush Sets.

alts

|
|

tisk.

%

WE HAVE

ALL KINDS O

NNN NG BG NG NN NE ANS



SN

HARR

x

~

City Will Get HARBOUR L0G pits...

with |

oromace |

WS 1 9 NS 0 NNN NNN NN NN



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

TOYS AND XMAS GIFTS

OUR STOCKS INCLUDE—

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 FORE



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



IN DR DS BS D5 TEN PS DR IK GH BS DG OK BE ON GA DK GN A AN IN ON NN



PAGE FIVE





+
t
he

THREE STARS
| SWEDISH MATCHES

ON SALE
EVERY WHERE



Sets of Nail Polish

and Lipstick
/

er 3 Wee

Lipstick Holders with

Boxes of Chocolates

Tins of Toffees

Writing Cases in
Leather with Zippers

Mirror attached

Ladies’ Dressing Table
Plastic Brush and Gold & Silver

Comb Sets.

Sets.

colours



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO,, LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

——————_—_—X—«<—_Cccoo3wol———e—e_e_e_eae_—_ee=Ea==_—eE—=S—————





[es

K

Best Assortment of

EVER OFFERED TO THE PUBLIC

GELEPA LA GS Ds FES EPA IN AN PR DS PAIN NN GR A INN RTE AA TS

F MECHANICAL AND OTHER TOYS,

RRA SAS PAE

OLD AND YOUNG



NOSIS



THE “GIFT” SHOP
BROAD STREET

ENIN DNDN INN

ISON 'S













PAGE Six BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER £3, 1950”
Ant



BY CARL ANDERSON |



OE SCOOCDS OP OPFOR ;
; ARE YOU CHAINED
WITH RHEUMATIC

re
}

PAINS ?



Simply apply
sSACROOL
te the affected parts and
rid yourself of agony

SACROOL
CONQUERS
... PAIN

On Sale at

ANIGHTS DRUG STORES

Vt OA AOL OO A SOA
ee

SSSSS BPO GO PODS GOP LOSS FS














[PLEASE STAY! IT WON'T TAKE BY THE WAY... \ DION'T KNOW

You'Re NOT 0
GOING ? OH, DEAR, Z WHAT'S THE WE'RE GOING To
1 HAP SUCH A NICE SURPRISE! | WELL.. ALL RIGHT, Y

wUST FOR A MINUTE!

q PLANNED FOR YOU!




ee, oO
WELL, MAYOR,
i\E BEEN

HERE LONG










SURPRISE FT SXECUTE YOU! ¥






ENOUGH... I'VE GOT TO
SEE ABOUT GETTING BACK}
TO THE SURFACE!

1

GOO DSSOO POS SO SSS SFG FETS AD PEE LEE SFOS





|
ae -
a | Gland Discovery
; paris good looks tell you they're just right. Restores Youth
; wh look at the price
ca gaan tan when sou took ve | Tn 24 Hours

— | Sufferers from loss of vigour, nervous-

is a Tan Plain-front Oxford. Tied to every { ness, weak body, impure blood, failing

7 f memory, and who are old and worn-out

pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—the | vefore their time will be delighted to learn
sign which means ‘ just right *! Look for it in

{ of a new gland discovery by an American
leading stores in Barbados.







Doctor.















NKS--- REMEMBER --YOU'RE This new discovery makes it possible to
FOOLING AROUND ~ quickly and easily restore yigour to your
. WITH THE 1

GOVERNMENT. ) @&

a —
y

glands and body, to bulld rich, pure blood,
to strengthen your mind and memory and
feel like a new man in only 8 days. In fact,
this discovery which is a home medicine in
pleasant, easy-to-take tablet form, does



away with gland operations and begins to
build new vigour and energy in 24 hours,
; Yet it is absolutely harmless and natural in

|
rn Vel
ae 4 action °
{ The success of this"amazing discovery.
; galled Vi- Tabs has been go great in Amer-
| ' joa that it is now being distributed by all
| _ chemists here under a guarantee of-com-
| plete satisfaction or money back. In other
| | words, Vi-Tabs must make you feel full of
a vigour and energy and from 10 to 20 years
7 } younger, or you merely return the empty



package and get your money back. A spe-
clal, double-strength bottle of 48 Vi-Tabs

means made just right ‘Vi-Tabs 22 ee

Restores. Manhood and Vitality













——

| BICO

po IS ICE CREAM
Jes
we 8




AO

You'Re Go nice J”
TO Me You |
MAKE ME_ SSO)
AW HAPPY





| FEEL SO MISERABLE LYING JOO O

- \" “ GRAPES AND A BOA
oe ub gone So OF LiQuokKce
ALLSGORTS —- HOW
LOVELY ks








$SIscaQ

PAINTS

AT IT’S






YES, BUT NOT ONE THAT |
THIS ISTHE REAL THING!

PALATABLE

ss = ® RICH IN QUALITY Theves a

Insist on BECO for greater convenience and {}]°4°? “itfer every

Enjoyment SISSONS BROTHERS

& COMPANY, LTDO.,

weer kk & LON OO N am«_»d

B.H. PAINTS







On Sale Day or Night at Soda Fountains, Parlours availabe at your Hardware
aud Restaurants or direct from Dealer.
Barbados Iee Co., Ltd.w=Bay Street ; T. oneness SSANT LTD,
gents























6s l
em ens a aa Dh whata |
extover & | | gree ete AgAN TT is . B
LIne, i) Ox Te heme on! Bea Beautiful raS.@. ELECTRIC

ig

: M |

KIRBY













sn YROPNB
Ss ad on
I'M GOING 7 GET}

IT RIGHT NOW! |

,
>» }
DEAR! HE |

CANT HEAR |
ME! i






HE best mornings usually start

t fore... with f }
dai Seating it beitine, after a real Good
Xperience shows that th ° 5
nothing like “Ovaltine’ for fosteriag nights leep! The refrigerating unit of the G.E.C.
ic

that restful, restorative sleep whi ref: ig i ine) c i
rigerator is so finely made that it

helps you to aw y ene * i ica eale j after
Ps y ake with new en Tey is hermetic lly sealed ter manu-

new confidence... bright of eye and
facture and never needs servicing.

light of heart.
This refrigerator will stand up to

Rempmber ther 'Oveltine’ slap any extreme of climate -~ and it’s “a chrorane pista
4 ; comes in a perfectly natural way, fo ? ee handle incorporatin
Soothes tor ANIMAL BACK IN, AND : TLL * Ovaltine eS aida “OaIy keen lovely to look at, too | concealed lock. ’

Nature’s finest foods. Products of
the famous ‘ Ovaltine’ Farms set the
highest standards for the malt, milk
and eggs used.

T (ear A FEELIN’ SOME-
THINGS GONN













Make ‘ Ovaltine’ your regular goad-
night beverage. It costs so little—
it gives so much.

|
Ovaltine |
She Verlds Best Nigh t-cap |

s )., OF ENGLAND
Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores,

pe. *” ee eeeehrnatetenennemeesnnent armors ~ 2 ~ —a



NIT TT
Ae

| La
CLUE C
| PS ee pa he



THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS



















WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 13, 1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.) Pome xorices |





FORM I |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
WANTED



|



acicocaeia a re ae HELP
DIED The | d Acquisiti A JUNIOR OVERSEER—Apply i =a
GITTENS — Daisy B. Yesterday at he, pee RENT an equisition ct, Pe with copies of Necences
residence Welches, Christ Church. | / | Manager, Lower Estate Factory.

The funeral will leave her late resi- |
dence this afternoon for the Oistins’ |
Salvation Army Hall and thence to |
the Christ Church Cemetery.



1949

(Notice required by Section 3%)
NOTICE is hereby given that it appears

coo
oe

|

: TELEPHONE 2508 |
|

HOUSES
















































































FAME CHASE Tadoted son” | obits Bay Manos few i aman | Set tien exit he |
a eae apply on premises. 8.12.50—t.i.n. | > le here and situate at Eagle
‘THANKS | aeneanoe Fes Ba peice | a aed ne ea aC | oe ae eee we
o®, ke {hit opportunity to rewun | car Lt avenue, "t Bedeeoes tna | heeded far utpowee which inthe Spit’ | BOS Suag AQ, Ends ot Card Rear’
letters, cards, and other tokens of wat Dressing upstairs with running water. | 7 of the Governor-in-Executive Com-

(2) bedrooms, nittee are public purposes,











Dini y
pathy and im variou; wa/s condoled us Kitchen, W.C. Sen Dae asa’ a district. market. sane ant
Al our recent bereavement. Phone 6286 13.12.50—t.f.n. THE SCHEDULE > :
The Barrow Family, ji * oz ALL THAT certain parcel of land Picture of Parque “Se. Tae
Beimont Road. 13.12.50-—1n UNFURNISHED FLAT — At “BRIAR. | (Patt of the tenantry lagds o fs wanek sereones for repair: in Barbados over
ns = a oy 25
FIELD” with Garage, Lower Colkymore | C?!ed BOSVIGO) containing by estima.} (Omce! or 2596 ae 7
* Rock, St. Michael. Dial 3472. H. Blair | ton 13,870 square feet Bounding on other ; 12.12.50—3n
FOR SALE Bennister. 6.12.50—t.f.n — hae game tenantry on a pri- -
re,dway n t wide on Eagle
_ AUTOMOTIVE Hall Read and Bank Hall Cros: ‘ond LOST
TRUCK — (1 One Chevrolet Truck. PUBLIC SALES said to be in the ownership of Honour-: - a
Good Tyres. In perfect working order. able Mrs. Muriel Hanscheil. WATCH (1) Small Ladie: Gold
C. Herbert, 55 Tudor St. City Dial 3686. 12.'2.50—3n | Watch with black cord band. Between
13.12.50—4n. Belleville and the Bus Stop by Trafal.
AUCTION NOTICE gar St. Reward offered on returning
ioe ELECTRICAL Owners of Graves at the Westbury to the Advocate cy 13.12,50—2n
AMERICAN DHEP FREEZER — 8 Cemetery are respectively asked to ee ae
cub. ft. in good working order aa UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER have them cleaned up for the coming





Rapll. Beard’s show rooms, Hardwood BY instruction received from the In- | festival.
Alla’. Phone 4683. . eo nienes On pane I will sell on Friday S. A.
ecember || at Alleyne Arthur's Gar- Su ‘intend st
13.12. ur’s Gar perintendent Treas ,
_13.12.50—2n. | oye next to Fort Royal Garage, St. dace rt at a

REFRIGERATOR — One Westinghouse | NUch#el's Row (1) 1949 A-40 Austin



Refrigerator. 6 cub. ft. and (1 Car. Damaged in Accident. (1) 1939" 12 cate; marked SEGAL Nos. A_11246. One

tor, (In good, quviec). “Gwen Tg HY, Morris, Sale at 2 p.m. Terms Cash. NOTICE other marked “SIMANCO” No. 96507
Roebuck St. Dial 3299 VINCENT GRIFFITH, Re: ESTATE of Two others with no marks. Owner ¢

13.°2.50—1n. Auctioneer. JOSEPH ALONZA PERRE recover same by culling at the advo-

12.12.50—4n, deceased cate Advertising Office, identifying and

RADIO — One Murphy 6 tube. Per.



oo working order. 1949 Model. Dial AUCTION SALE uieaes ye any aie ce Sain es on

pen RE EE IER IO Le cae eh Ft Gan ete Peet Sai new Foe ane ate of Joenph ‘lone
, a ne 2

€URNITURE board and shingle Houe 14 x 9 x 8. tre sometimes called Joseph Alonza

Peer late of The Garden Land, Country
Road in the parish of Saint Michael in
this Island who died in this Island on
the 2ist day of January '@42, are hereb)
required to send in particulars of thet:
claun= duly attested to the undersigned

‘Terms Cash. R. Archer McKenzie.
13.1.2.50—2n

UNDER THE SILVER

FURNITURE—Large variety of Cock-
tail tables in Mahogany, Cedar and
Birch, also Mahogany Dining Tables,
Dinner Waggons and Dinner Chairs, a
Ge0d choice of Sideboards, Larders and



Bedsteads, At Ralph Beard’s Show C/o xearwood & Boyce, Solicitor: ft

; , of
Rooms, Hardwood Alley, (Opposite HAMMER No. 14 James Street, Bridgetown, "on oe:
Csthedra)l Open daily 8 a.m, to 4 p.m.| ON Thursday sth by order of Miss R.| before the 15th day of Februany 1951,
Phone 4683. 12,12,50—6n, | Pickerin we will sell her Furniture at | ®ter which date I shall proceed to dis-

tribute the assets of the said Estate
which includes among the parties entitled thereto hav-
Ccuches, Rockers; Tub Chairs; Settee; | 28 regard to the debts and claims only
Ornament Tables; Plant Stands; Morris} °f Which I shall then have had notice,
LTD. | Chairs and Cushions; Tea Trolley, Din- | 294 that I shall not be liable for asset)
2.12,50—t.f.n. | wer Waggon. All in Mahogany, Piano by | 8°, distributed to any person of whose
——-__. | Colard and Colard, B W. Chairs, Pic-| debt or claim I shall not have had
FURNITURE—If you are interested in| tures, Clock, Oak Rockers, Dining and | tice at the time of such distribution
Furniture pay a visit to Middle Street} Deal Tables, Glass Ware, Tea Service, AND all persons indebted to the said
Furniture Depot at the Corner of Middle} Double Mahog. Stump Bedstead, Can-| tate are required to settle their ac-
and Victoria Streets, opposite Cole's| vas Cot; Double Iron Bedstead and | counts without delay,

KL “Windy Wold”
CHAIRS—Sturdy Chairs well finished le BP ae 1 na

is Walnut, or Mahogany. Suitable for
Office and Home. Only $5.40 each. p
G. W. HUTCHINSON & CO.,
Dial 4222,





















Printery. Furniture of all descriptions | Spring; Hang, Press, Lard r Dated this 6th day of December 1950
is now in stock, D'Arcy A. Scott. Oil Stove; Plants in Cement Ae ae CHARLES BERESFORD BRANDFORD
ae 9.12.50.—3n, ae items. ee Executor of the Estate of
= Sale 11,3 o'clock, TERMS CASH. foseph Alonza Perre, deceased.
LIVESTOCK BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. Aenea
‘acai eae futenle for Estate Work. Auctioneers. — ——t ed ete
¥ akefie! antation Telephone 10.12.50—2n,
95-213, 9.12,50—6n. | —— TAKE NOTICE
ay MECHANICAL. REAL ESTATE smut tepahEYSTONE
F RITERS — Olympia Portabi a eystone Knitting Mills (1928)
Typewriters. Another shipment just steuar eis a ee situated | Limited, a British Company, whose
arrived. See these fine machines before! “A”, Standi: 1 Opposite District} trade or | business address is Elstree,
ctherwise committing yourself, Apply: | Lard eatin 2221/2 ©q. feet of | Hertfordshire, England, trading as
A. G. St. Hill. Phone 3199, to * ora ; Ss Drawing and Dining | Manufacturers, has applied for the
1.12.50—Tn. @.0.4.] W.C, & Bath, Gallery ‘front eee er Sane termina ant
eo hea an ck.| “A” of Register in connection with
" pply L. HUTSON, Holetown, St.] stockings, socks and underwear for
MISCE! |L.ANTOUS James Ual 2563. 12.12.56—4n | women and girls and men and boys
ANTIQUES — Of eveny © description and other complete articles of clothing
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver} CHAT. *'!. HOUSES—There are still] for women and girls, and will be en-
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-| 88me : © chattel houses that you can] titled to register the same after one
graphs etc. at Gorringes Antique Shop| have » terms, There is one at| month from the 12th. day of December
edjoining Royal Yacht Club. Martirc..°s Road recently repaired and | 1950 unless some person shall in the
3.9.50—t.f.n,| painted with water-toilet and bath,| Meantime give notice in duplicate to
———_—_______.._________________ | The spot can be leased for five years,| Me at my office of opposition of such
BARBADOS ANNUAL REVIEW—The One (1) at Brandon for $800.00. registration. The trade mark can be
popular magazine ‘to post to friends One (1) at Hindsbury Road. seen on application at my office.
uwbroad. 2/- a copy at Advocate Sta- Two (2) at Beckles Road. Dated this 12th. day of December,
tionery, Roberts Stationery, Weather- One (1) at Kew Road. 1950.
head's and Cosmopolitan Drug Stores. One (1) at Westbury New Road. H. WILLIAMS
€.12.50—5n One (1) at Chapman's Lane. Begistrar of Trade Marks.
Apply to D’Arey A. Scott, Magazine ¥4,18,50—n
aa ene ee ae SKIRTS — For] Lane. Dial 3748, 9.12.50—3n.
work or play. $3 to $4.32. Modern | ————— cum
Dress Shoppe’ 12.12.50—6n You can own “Mizpah” at Belmont TAKE NOTICE



Road for your price and be settled for
Christmas. It has just been thoroughly
repaired and painted, and is in perfect

FLOWERS & FEATHERS — For Hats
and Dresses. The prettiest ever shown,

COKE

See them at The Modern Dress Shoppe.| order. It contains Gallery, Drawing, eet SF ee eae nen ont
12.12.50—6n. | Dining and breakfast rooms, (3) large] or business address is 515 Madison

a —_—.. | bedrooms,
GALVANIZED SHEETS — 6 ft. $2.88] bath.
7 ft. $3.36, 8 ft. $3.84 (all 26 gauge) en-

one with water,
Room for garage.
be gven today.

toilet and

Avenue, New York, New York, U.S.A.,
Possession can

trading as Manufacturers, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark











quire at Auto Tyre Co. Trafalgar Street. Dial 8748 and get an _ inspectian.|in Part “A” of Register in connection
Diai 2696. 12.12.50—t.f.n, D'ARCY he een with non-alcoholic beverages, syrups and
.12.50—4n | concentrates and other preparations for
GIFT SETS—Attractive Gift Sets of —: the making of such Devecaies, and will
Tea Spoons, Pastry Forks, Fruit Spoons, ON THE SEA be entitled to register the same after
Cocktail Sets and many others. Prices at Garden, St. James one month from the !2th day of Decem-
ac low as $2.99 set. G, W. HUTCHINSON Modern Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two] ber 1950 unless some person shall in the
& CO., LTD. Dial 4222. bsths. Overlooking Sea, own private| mesntime give notice in duplicate to
2.12.50—t.f.n, | bathing beach. Good Yacht Anchorage.| me at my office of opposition of such
———_-_—_—_—_— | Phone 91-50. 16.11,50—t.f£.n. | registration. The trade mark can be
HOUSE HOLD EQUIPMENT of all $$$ _——_—_—_—__—_—_———. | seen on Application at my office.

description. Owen T, Allder, Roebuck “KINGSLEY'—2nd Avenue, Belleville. Dated this 12th day of December, 1950

St. Dial 3299, 13.12.50—1n| This desirable residence faces the H. WILLIAMS



Belleville Tennis Courts and contains Registrar of Trade Marks



HANDKERCHIEFS FOR LADIES OR| Drawing and Dining rooms, kitchenette ¥2.12.50—3n
Sate — In attractively tied -par-| end open verandahs, and upetees a —
ceis of a dozen, Only $2.04. The Modern | rooms, 1 dressing room and usual offices.

Dress Shoppe. 12,12.50—1. | Garage and 2 servants’ rooms. The TAKE NOTICE

| whole area is 6,790 square feet.
HAMS — Australia 72 cents per Ib. Inspection by appointment with Mrs.
Prunes 49 cents per Ib., Raisins 40 cents| Lisle Bayley. Dial No, 3381.

SCHLITZ

7 . Company, a
per lb. Currants 34 .cent; per Ib. C. Sale by public competition Friday, That Jos, Schlitz Brewing P Si
Herbert, 55 Tudor St. City. 15th December at 2 p.m. corporation organized and existing encase

13,12.50—4n. CARRINGTON & SEALY. the laws of the State of Wisconsin, Unitec



States of America, whose trade or busi-
ness address is 235 Galena Street, City of
Milweukee, State of Wisconsin, U.S.A.,
has applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
cornection with beverages (alcoholic and
rot medicated) including beer, and will
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 12th day of Decem-
ber 1950, unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate to
me at my office of opposition of such
registration, The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.

—_—_—__—_ Lucas Street.
HAMS:—Hams in Tins 6—91b at $1.25 28.11.50—10n.
2-Th Tin $3.12 each 1-Ib Tin $1.38 each. | ———————_—___——_
Also Smoked Hams 14 to 17 Ibs, at $1.06 BY public competition at our office
per lb. W. M. FORD; 35 Roebuck | James Street, on Friday the 22nd day
Street. Dial 3489. 12.12.50—2n | of December 1950 at 2 p.m, Chattel

dwelling house together with 2 roods,
ITEMS:—Chivers Plum Pudding; 2.1b| 11, perches of land an which the same
Tin $1.20. Chivers Mincemeat

in| stands situate at Welchman Hall main
Bottles 5c, each. W. M. FORD. Dial| road, in the parish of St. Thomas, the
3489. 35 Roebuck Street. 12.12.50—2n | property of Edwin A. Holder.

For further particulars and condi-
LADIES’ NEW PLASTIC BELTS—

tion.s of sale apply to:—
Alo Gold Belts. They are very pretty HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD




















work





in

pr

=——=i ©









KEYS—On the Haberdasrery Counter
Cave Shepherd's Store

wing

cost of this advertisem

9.12.50-—6n



LADY—Experienced Lady for Office
References required. Write P. O





other
en ee ae ess









13.

FLY CARGO

BIG OR SMALL

BY AIR

MERCHANDISE,
FLOWERS, FRUITS,
SPARE PARTS,
MACHINERY

BAGGAGE AND
HOUSEHOLD
EFFECTS NOW 50%
CHEAPE

BWIA

FOR FAST

AIR-CARGO

Service
FOR PARTICULARS

BWIA®

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

Lower Broad

Street

Bridgetown
Phone 4585



FURNITURE REMOVED’ WITH






(TIES

fix




=)
——-

Extra care taken
Removal,

Personal

RAs
TRUCKING

Ai aN Ta 3




of Furniture

Supervision,

Estimate f-eely given. Dial 3309

Codrington,

BARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER
Pritton'’s X Rd.

SOO SSOO Te POPP SPPPSSOSO,



end make nice gifts. The Modern Dres Solicitor, Dated this 12 day a oe, 1950, ,
5 12.12,50—6n a . TLLIAMS,
aes eee James, 12.50—On. Registrar of Trade Marks. Women's Self Help
LADIES’ NEW HATS — Styles that} — _.___ Pei ichaiseastrken 12.12.50—3n 3 2
can only be found at the 4 Modern.| ‘THE undersigned will set up for sale ane SALE on Friday December 22nd
Prices $5.98 to $8.50, The Modern Dres:| gt their Office, No. 17 High Street,
Shoppe. 12.12.50—€n. | Bridgetown, on Thursday, the 28th day TAKE NOTIC of Cakes, Mince Pies, Plam
a - ag f December, 1950, at 2 p.m, the
eee DIPS — Dips that ik nay. Dwellinghoute called “Sheldon” and CONDOR Puddings,
lucky to everyone who wants suc ems 1 thereto containing 4,845 square
like Toys and many other Novelties for weak’ ne at Shot Hall Land, Upper That N.V. POPES DFPAAD-EN LAM.- | 64-4,45+5*.4, 7 BOOGSSSSOOSOe.
























PENFABRIEKEN, a company organised
and existing under the laws of the
Kingdom of the Netherlands, whose trade
or busines; address is Keltenstraat 14,
Venlo (The Netherlands), has applied for
the registration of a trade mark in Part

more than twice of the package cost. Bay Street, St. Michael.
Only one shilling. The Modern Dre's Inspection on application to Mis Est-
Shoppe. 12.12.50—6n. | wick at “Luxmore’, Upper Bay Street.

For further Particulars and Condi-
ONE CABLE PIANO—Apply: Royal qjo),5 of Sale apply to:—





Bakery CPSs Ree N, Ten a aceon coTt CATE Pe ee ah “A” of Register in connection with
ee oo ——— | electric lamp», particularly electric in-

a ———— | crndescent lamps, flash-light lamps,

ONE Wine Coa: rR ain discharge lamps fluorescent lamps,

in PERSONAL mercury-vapour lamps, neon lamps,

“PLASTIC SHOWER CAPS — 72 cts. electric are-lamps, and carbons, pocket
Babies’ Panties at 54 cts, Crib Sheets | — aot Seen eae Chasen sees
at 8 cts. The Modern Dress Shoppe. umination outfits, electroliers, ngs,
12,12.50—6n. ‘The public are hereby warned against bulbs, reflectors, searchlight, light shades,

auxiliary apparatus exclusively destined
for use in the electric lighting field such
as choke-coils, condensers, transformers

giving credit to my wife VIVIAN NURSE
(nee Holligan) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-





PICTORIAL SOUVENIR of West In.
dies 1950 Record Tour to England 1950.



Forew . tracti any debt or debts in my name | resistances, ignition switches, safety-
Sotinars At Fi Mag de By al $1.00. lem be a written order signed oy me. | fuses and automatic installations for
‘gg i 18.12.50—6n. ST, CLAIR MONTE NURSE, safe-guarding, and will be entitled to

Ellerton, St. George. | register the same after one month from
the 12th day of December ‘950, unless
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office
of opporition of such registration. The
trede mark can be seen on application
at my office.

Dated this 12th day of December, 1950

H. WILLIAMS,





12.12.50—2n

The public are here!
giving credit to my wife ERNEST CAM-
BELL (nee Weekes) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by @ written order signed

RIBBONS — A large selection in_vel-
vet and art silk. The Modern Dress
Shoppe. 12.12.50—6n.

RAIN COATS, RAIN COATS: At $214
each lovely colours in Plastic for Ladies.
They are so useful and economical, And

warned against













would make a lovely Xmas Gift ton. . ist { Trade Marks
THANI BROS. Pr. Wm. Henry Street.| °¥ ™* JAMES CAMBELL, oa ce Maa a yr ule v4
Dial 466. 29.11.50—t.f.n. Walrond Villans a ih
Christ urch,
STOVES—1, 2 and 3 Burner Oil Stoves .12.50—2n A K E ¢ TI
and Ovens, Owen T. Allder, Roebuck ———______. T N CE
.12.50—In. ni again’
St. Dial 3299. 13. In THE public are hereby war ga COCA-COLA

————— — | giving credit to any person or per-
STEEL GATE — Two (2) Top Hung| sons (whomsoever in my name)
Collapsible Steel Gates suitable for door-| as I do not hold myself responsible for
woys 8 ft. wide x 8 ft, 9 ins. high. | anyone contracting any debt or debts in
Apply D, M. Simpson & Co., Marhill St.| my name unless by a written order
10.12.50—€n. | signed by me.
Sed. BELFIELD A. BARNES,
Windsor Road,

Bank Hall
12,12.50—2n.

That The Coca-Cola-Company, a cpr-
poration of the State of Delaware, United
States of America, whove trade or busi-
ness address is 515, Madison 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
beverages, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the 12th
day of December 1950, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registration, The trade
mark can be seen on application at my
office.

Dated this 12th day of December, 1950

TOWELS & FACE CLOTHS — Thgse
nake fine Christmas Gifts and are rea-
sonably priced. The Modern Dréss Shoppe.

12,12.50—6n,







The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife RUBY ANETA
HUMPHREY (nee GREAVES) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me.

PHILIP A. HUMPHREYS,
Griffith’s Tenantry,

TOYS -— Dolls, Rattles, Guns, Shoot-
ing Caps *nd many other Toys You
will find as attractive assortment rang-
ing from 12 cts, The Modern Dress
Shoppe. 12.12.50—6n.



en
TEA SETS—A most useful and attrac-
tive Gift. 24 piece Tea sets in several ‘




designs and decorations, Prices as low Black Rock, H. WILLIAMS,
as $9.95 set. G. W. HUTCHINSON & CO., St. Michael. Registrar of Trade Marks.
14D. Dial 4222. 2.12.50—t.f.n, 12.12.50—2n 12.12.60—3n



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife MAY E. WHITâ„¢







VALISES — For Children to serve as
Handbags, or needlework or Lunch con-

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE





tainers in Blue, Red or Brown, Priced| (nee Babb) as I do not hold myself
recording to size 2/- to 4/6 each. Mod-} responsible for her or anyone else con- The application of Leyland L. Wiit-
ern Dress Shoppe. tracting any debt or debts in my name | shire of Martindales Rd, St, Michael
12.12.50—6n. | unless by a written order signed by Me.| for permission to sell Spirits, Malt Li-
_ _— FITZ WHITE, quors, &c., at. a wall building in Har-
XMAS TREE — At the Mayfair Gift Fustic o tcy mony Hall, St. Michaél

Shop, Father Christmas will be there Dated this llth day of December

1650





with a present for all his little friends | 12.12.50—2n To:—E A Me LEOD, | Faq i
on Thursday 14th and Monday 18th jo ‘ Police ‘agistrate, ist. “A”

ee a a oY The public are hereby warned against NI 7 5
ee fs ee 12.12.50—2n. | eiving credit to my wife, GANNAY eS et

YELLOW POLISHERS — A very use-| FORDE (nee HALL) as I do not hold) w.pThis application will be consi-
ful item for only 12 cent: each. The| Uise contracting any debt or debts in| @éTed at a Licensing Court to be held
Modern Dress Shoppe. t my name uhless z ab weltten order | at Folice Court, District “A”, on Thurs

12.12,50—€n. | signed by me. . |day the 2ist day of December 1950 st
—— Signed EVER’ ‘ } 1! o'clock, a.m,

YACHT — That desirable yacht “VA- - ee j E. A. Me LEOD
GABOND”. Tel. J. A. Reid, Lone Star Black Rock. St. Michael. * Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’’
Garage, Dia) 9133. 2.31.50—12n 13.12.50—2n 13.12.50—in

A ‘




















FOR YOUR INSURANCE

NEEDS

CONSULT

ANDREW D- SHEPPARD
Representing
Confederation Life Association
Cyo F. B, ARMSTRONG LTD.,

ARBADOS.

BRIDGETOW?. 3.

Tel. 2840

Se

AN OPPORTUNITY

to bu
a Second

and

GAS ELECTROLUX

REFRIGERATORS

Owner bought bigger Refrigerator
Case recently re

and in good

order.

SEE IT WORKING
at your GAS SHOWROOM
Owner asking $90.00 for it.

POPULAR

and other Vanities,

Bedsteads, Dresser-robes, Cradles,

: Springs, Laths,
Separate Iran Sideraiis.

Bed, Bedsteads,

DINING,

Radio, Sewing and

Tables—China, Bedroom & Kitch-
en Cabinets, Sideboards, Waggons
Larders, Tea Trolleys,

DRAWING
Morris,

and separate
Settees with low and

MORRIS CUSHIONS, #.50 up.

DESKS, with Flat

and Folding leaf with pigeon
up—Bookcases,
racks, Strong Office Chairs,

holes, $15

“4 BUY NOW at MONEY-SAVING

PRICES

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street.

Mahogany,

Kitchen,

ROOM HITS
Tub, Bergere,
Upholstered 3 and 5-piece Suites
pieces—Couches,



SSS
FURNISH

TO-DAY
THE POPULAR WAY

Cedar,
Wardrobes.

Cocktail,
other fancy

in

Rush, and

high back»

or Roll top
Book.

Dial 4060

Last week
a bunch of 5 Keys on ring. Two dupli-



—In.

|



“Cottica’
“Bonaire” Sth., 6th. January,

stad” 15th. December, 1950, m
stad”

Amsterdam—s.s

bh

1950.
1th. December,

Devember,
January, 1950, s.s. “Helder” 2nd. January,
1

950.
A
December, 1950.



PAGE SEVEN



SHIPPING NOTICES

——— SS,

ROYAL NETHERLAND
STEAMSHIP CO.

Sailing from Amsterdam & Dover $s
8th., 9th. December, 1950 ss
1950,

Seiling fom Amsterdam—m.s. “Willem-
“Oranje-
1980, m.s. “Hersila”

The M.V Caribbee will

accept Cargo and Passengers for

Dominica Antigua, Montserrat
19th, January,
‘rd. December, 1950
Sailing from Hamburg, Bremen, and
“Boskoop” 16th. Decem-
“Hermes” 12th. December,

Sailing to Trinidad Ete,—m.s.
1950, 3.5, “Cottica”
ss. “Willemstad’’

Nevis and st Kitt Sailing

Friday 15th

er, 1950, §.s.
B.W.1. SCHOONER
ASSOCIATION

Per G

OWNERS
Ine
CHEESMAN

“Helena”
26th

1950, Ist

Tele, 4047,

Sailing to Madeira,
moeterdam. — ™.s.

Plymouth;
“Oranjestad”

ape
23rd





(Limited passenger accommodation



wailable). oD
S . P. MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD. BR WISk aie ADVERTISE
Agents.
i 3O0N LINE.
t L }
OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” London. 27th Nov. 10th Dec.
S.S. “EXPLORER” Liverpool 30th Nov. 14th Dec.
S.S. “COLONIAL” Newport and
“ Clasgow. 2nd Dec. 17th Dec.
3.S. DEFENDER” ..M/brough $
London Qnd Dec. 20th Dec.





HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Closes in Barbados
16th Dec.

For

Vessel
S.S. “LLOYDCREST” London ..

For further information apply to - - -



DACOSTA & CO., LTD.-—Agents



Canadian National Steamships'



SOUTHBOUND
Sails fails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal H. ifax Boston Parbados Barbados
LADY RODNEY . = 2 Dee, 4 Dec. 14 Dec 14 Dec,
LADY NELSON .. . _ ly Yee, 2. Dee, Dec. 3) Dee
LADY RODNEY . oo 1" Jan, 19 Jan, 2 Jan. 29 Jan.
'Â¥ NELSON .. . oo 1 feb, a Feb. 12 Feb, 13 Feb,
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston St. John
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 17 Dec. 17 Dee _- 24 Jan,
LADY RODNEY .. +. 28 Dec. 27 Dee, € Jan. 7 Jan.
LADY NELSON .. +. I Jan, i2 Jan, 22 Jan. 23 Jan.
LADY RODNEY .. «» 10 Feb. 12 Feb. 21 Feb. 22 Feb.
LADY NELSON .. +» 25 Feb, 27 Feb. & Mareh ® March
™.B.—Subject to change without notices. 4: vesses iced with cold rtorage chan
vers. Passenger Fares and freigh' ...ce on A tor



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents.











CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
(French Line)



S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via
Martinique and Guadeloupe on Decem-
ber 17th, 1950.

S.S. “GASCOGNE” Sailing to Trinidad and French Guiana
on December 28th 1950.

S.S. “GASCOGNE” Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via

Martinique and Guadeloupe on January
3rd. 1951.
All ships accepting Passengers, Cargo and Mail.
S.S. “COLOMBIB” First, Cabin and Tourist Class P¢
S.S. “GASCOGNE” First Class passages Only.

For further Particulars apply to:—

R.M. JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents.



sages,









POPPE PLLOPOOES,

eee



10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH TE
“STETON™ }

Browne’s nautical Almanac
1951.

Platignum Nibs for your
Platignum Pen.

A Piano that ty as modern as
the age,

A superb overstrung instrument
&t a moderate price,

Immediate deliveries
made

Write,

ean be

Phone or call for a de-
monstration.

CECIL JEMMOTT

33° Broad St. uprtairs Knight's
Ltd. Phone 4563,

>
EPL PSPS z



JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
AND HARDWARE









GRAND PUBLIC
MOTOR AUCTION

will be held on Friday 15th

L December, on the premises
z AD®@! td of the SUPREME MOTOR
AF.8., F.V.A. COMPANY, 85. Roebuck

Formerly Dixon & Bladon
FOR SALE

“LILA COTTAGE” Brittons
Cross Road. Timber Bungalow
on 11,000 aq. ft, Contains living
room, verandah 2 sides, 3 bed-
rooms, Kitchen and pantry.
Price £1,000,

“SILVHRTON” Cheapside,
Very sound 2-storey stone built
house standing in approximately
1% acres, well planted with
fruit trees. There are 2 large
reception, 4 bedrooms, 2 galleries,
kitchen, 2 bathrooms ete. Very
centrally situated and suitable
for conversion into flats or 4
boarding house,

Street,



Here is a selection of some
of the vehicles for sale to
suit all persons. purses and

purposes; — } 7

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)

“SUNSET HOUSE” — Prospect,

St. James. A very conveniently

located bungalow with wide sea 1936 Hillman Minx
frontage and gcd boat anchor-

age, 3 bedrooms (with basin) 1939 Morris ‘12’ saloon
lounge, separate dining room,

verandah 3 sides, large garage, 1937 Morris ‘10’ saloon

paved courtyard
g-rden.

“TOWER GARAGE" St.
Matthias Gap. An almost new
property suitable for a large
variety of purposes,

“BAPTIST VICARAGE" “
Paynes Bay. This 2-storey
house is placed on one of the
most attractive sites in St. James,
There is a beautiful sandy beach
and the bathing is unsurpassed.
The house contains 3 bedrooms,
upstairs lounge, galleries, dining
room, kitchen ete. Viewing by
appointment,

DEVELOPMENT LAND next to
Colony Club, St. James Coast.
One of the few choice sections
remaining in this area.

and pleasant

+ 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-
peers previous to the auc-
ion,

Vehicles will be sold to
the highest bidder unless a
reserve price has been ar-
ranged.

REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4646
De aes on ——$$—$____—__—_—

Selling time 1—4 p.m

Sales strictly Cash.

12.12.50.—4n



'



GOVERNMENT NOTICE







i
The Public is hereby informed that as from 12 December, 1950 a
} private branch e nge is beer i at Seawe with exten-
| sions to all the Airport services
' 2. During the da m dialling either of the undermentioned num-
| bers, calls will be received on the P.B.X and routed to the required
} extension
| 8444
| $445
8446
3. There are 15 extensions on the switch-board, which have been
| attocatea as follows
j Ext: 1 The Control Tower
Ext: 2 The Manager Quarters
Ext: 3 Seawell Airport-——Office
Ext: 4 Radio Operators’ Room-—I.A.L
Ext: 5 The Barbados Publicity Committee.
Ext: 6 Department of Customs and Port Health
Ext 7 Department of Police
Ext: 8 Messrs. J. N. Harriman & Co., Ltd
Ext: 9 Mr. James Wilson—Supervisor of Construction.
Ext: 10 British West Indian Airways Ltd—Office.
Ext: 11 Trans-Canada Airlines—Office.
Ext: 12 The Restaurant—A. H. Lamming.
Ext: 13 Traffic Branch—Airlines
(Situated in Terminal Building)
Ext: 14 International Aeradio Ltd.—Office
Ext: 15 PUBLIC PAY PHONE.
4. During the night, the three numbers listed in para 2 will be
routed to the undermentioned services»
The Police Barracks 8444
J.N. Harriman & Co 8445
Mr. D. E. Henderson 8446
5. In accordance with the terms of contract, these extensions are
for the use of subscribers ONLY, The general public who desire to
avail themselves of telephone facilities, may use the Public Pay Phone
on payment of the required fee. which is tweive cents
It is suggested that you cut this notice out and fasten it into your

Telephone Directory.



MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS



WRAP UP THOSE GIFTS WITH......

. GIFT WRAPPING PAPER

— FROM

The CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.--PROPRIETORS).





















| Jorner of Broad & Tudor Streets.
RSE ARR ET = zm a ae
eX = SSF SS
rT a T
NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY.
Tin Pears — Bottles Mince Meat — Canned Hams — 12 02.
Tins Cheese — Gouda Cheese — 1 pt Tins Olive Oil — Chivers
Jelly Crystals — Monk & Glass Jelly Crystals — Spaghetti in
Tomato Sauce — Macaroni — Currie Powder — Colman’s
Mustard — Tins Apricots — Matted Corn Flakes — Tins
Apricots & Fruit Salad — John Moir’s Special Dessert — Kratt
Salad Dressing — Nestles Milo Tonic Food — Sweet Biscuits by
Jacob, and Peek, Frean — Best Quality Hams, Large Sizé —
Ovaltine — Nescafe, mee
SEND YOUR ORDER EARLY. .

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD

Dial 4335

Roebuck St.



er roe

SLOPES SPOS SLES SSPE PECSSS POLS SPSS

——
-



SPECIAL
NEWS!



Exciting way-ahead-of-time Styles!

A delight to the Smart Woman

who loves beautiful fashion
SHOES that meet every costume need,
SHOES that flatter you, comfort you,

far beyond their price.

Now Available at...

Wm. FOGARTY

x Limited
THE HOUSE OF

:

4







-

>

8 FINE FOOTWEAR S
% $
i §
13 >
12 >
UGE GOOSSSSVCGSCCOPS9SOSSGS GOS GOOG OSS GOS OSS COS SOOO.





PAGE EIGHT



ROBINSON CAMP

TAUNTS

TURPIN

Hy Peter Wilson

WEEP for Jack Solomons’
too—and scatter the ashes i

s cigars; bury Jack Cappell’s,

n any garden of remembrance;

mourn the glistening shirt fronts of Braitman and Ezra.
For if a proposal considered by the French Boxing

Association should be carri

ed at the next meeting of the

European Boxing Unior—governing body of the “noble
art” in Europe—no fights will be put on by private pro-

moters.

He Wants Louis

Barred From Ring

PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 11

John Da Rosa, Pennsylvania
Athletic Commissioner is seek 1:
to bar Joe Louis from any m>.¢
fights in the best interests of bi x
i the ex-champ 01
Da Rosa disclosed o
Sunday night that he has starte |
a move to keep Louis out of
ring in Pennsylvania and will
the National Boxing Associat
to do likewise.

From his New Jersey h¢
NBA Commissioner Abe Gir
commented; I would not want
be a y to barring Joe L
from xing. He has meant 1
much to sport and
magnificent contribution
and out of the ring.—(CP.

has mad
both i

Tennis Results

Results of Tennis matc! es
played at the Yacht Club yester-

day:—
Men’s Doubles

Mr. J, H. C. Thorne and |
A. O'N. Skinner beat Mr. |
Taylor and Mr. D. Blades 6.
6—2, 6—2.

Mr. D. E. Worme and Mr.
Atkinson vs. Mr. F. D. Barnes :
Mr. A. M. Wilson (Unfinishe )

Mixed Doubles

Miss DB. Wood and Pr. C. (;
Manning beat Mrs. C.. R. Pacicr
and Mr. J. B. D, Robinson 6--1,
6—4

Mr. and Mrs. E. Taylor | at
Miss E. Worme and Mr. H. \
Cuke (Jnr.) 6—2, 6—09,

¥’S MATCHES
's Doubles
C we I Mr. Dp.
vs. . F. D. Barocs
and A. M. Wilson (To »e¢

rigyed ).
. iP. McG. Patterson and Mr.

G, H. Mann: vs. Mr. J. H. ©.
Thorne and . A. O'N. Skin-

ner.

Dr. C. G. Manning and Mr.
E. P. Taylor vs. Mr. J. D. Trim-
mingham and Mr. C. B. Sisnet.

Mixed Doubles

Miss L. Branch and Mr. D. I.
Lawless vs. Mr, and Mrs. D, &.
Worme.





Yorkshire Gains Ist Inns
lead On Maple

Yorkshire secured first innings
lead when they met Maple on
Saturday last. The opening day
of the fixture was washed out by
rain. Yorkshire having won the
toss sent in Maple who were
bowled out for 43 runs. Inniss
with 14 was the only batsman to
reach double figures (Mottley
5—20, Harewood 4—13. Crawford
1—2). Yorkshire hit up 81 for 6
(decl’d) Crawford 22 and Hare-

d 21 not out were the highest
sect (Bushell 3—21, Hinds
24), Maple were 18—2 in their

opgond janings.
arwil rawford, Yorkshire
r, took his 50th wicket

-ro
i ane is. ty ag ant of
eS a y St. Barnabas,
dap y. St ary’s O.B.. 6—20
vs. R.O-B. ;



Standard Canasta

ARE YOU A
GAMBLER?

by M. HARRISON-GRAY

The score is: You...2300
They.,.1480

You theretore require yO {
as against your opponents 0
for a first meld) The player
on your right deals and the §
upeard ts an Ace, You hold

+ A, Q. 10, 10, 7. 6. 4. red 3
soker

, 2
ju la








your red % on the
table and replace it from the
stock. You draw a 7. and it |



your turn to play. You shouid
take the upcard and meld the
following =

a, A, ker 10,
Aishouin Woe are only leav-
ing yourself with seven cards
you have made a
economical meld
ssible, of course
is A, A, Joker...90) and you
still have a wild card tn your
hand, which you can use tor
the purpose of taking future
Piles or assisting your

Partner to make a canasta.

You discard your 4. and you
now have left:

} 10, 10, 7, 7, 6, 2,
R will be m thac there
is plenty of pe for jude-
ment in Canasta. ayer
may judge conservatively or
Samble according to his mood




fairly
(the most








London Express Service.

During HE GAME, RED

THE SPORTSCASTER HAS
TO COMPETE WITH THE
a COLLEGE BAND»

| an apology I owe them: I
r.
1,
J
‘

I PETER WILSON

} discusses the proposed clash
between “Sugar” Ray Rob-
inson and Randolph Turpin

‘Yesterday Was
Fruit Day

It was fruit-day on the Pier
Head yesterday
The motor vessel Lady Joy

which arrived here from St. Lucia
late Monday evening, was dis-
charging its cargo.

Plantains, bananas,
oranges were chiefly
cargo

Some hawkers could be seen
toting stems of plantains on their
shoulders to their homes, while
others hired handcarts to carry
their fruit home. The Lady Joy’$
berth was indeed the busiest ony
the Pier Head.

—-—

‘Sedgefield’ Waits

pears and
among her



and says it’s a pit the -

American, who is so hoard To Be Docked

in the ring, should create

such an attitude of arro- The French motor. vesse!
gance outside it. Sedgefield which arrived in the





Instead, the governing bodies in
various countries would take ove
the promotion of all boxing—
in the same way that the M.C.C.
controls the County Cricket cham-
pionship, and the Football League
organises the fixtures in the Soccer
set-up

1 cannot imagine this proposi-
carried. For consider
vould mean, Ponder on
of the Managers’ Guilt
sorry, Guild.

There would be no work for the
men whom I have so often des-
cribed as licensed pickpockets (and

tion beng
what it \
the plight
cops!





have been in touch with Scotland
Yard and I’m assured that they’re
not licensed).

There could be no mismatches,
no wicked decisions, no betting, no
shouting the favourite home, no
“bent” fights, no stalling by cham-
pions, no building up of “house”
fighters, no matchmaker-managers
and no skulduggery.

Of course, there might not be

From London—and Jack Solomons
—comes the information that there
are plans to match “Sugar” Ray
Robinson, undefeated welter-
weight champion of the world, with
Randolph Turpin, British middle-
weight champion, in Britain next
May.

Turpin has first to beat Tommy
Yarpsz (conqueror qf Dave
Sands), and Robinson has only ‘to
defeat Jake LaMotta for the world
middle-weight title, hext February.

Then (London yersion) every-
thing is fine and dandy.

Now listen to George Gainsford
—Robinson’s manager—as reported
from Paris. Mr. Gainsford (give
him the straw and he'll drop the
bricks) said that he had been try-
ing vainly for three years to get
our Randolph into the ring.

Mr. Gainsford then went on to
say that no match had been fixed
and no promises made for a match
next spring. Pulling out all the
stops on the organ (Vox Humana,
Sharp Mixture, Corno-di-Bassetto,
Cor-Oboe, Bombarde, the lot), Mr.
G, let go on a high C as follows:

“You can quote me as saying
that I will let Robinson fight Tur-
pin if in some way Solomons can
be induced to the match
Turpin can be enticed
ring with Robinson.”

Finishing strongly, if offensively,
Mr. G. thuhdered:—

“After all this time why is
Solomons so sure that Turpin will
be brave enough in the spring of
1951 to fight Robinson? It looks
like it is going to take another five
months to get Turpin’s courage

and
into the

lany boxing either; but, after |
one can’t have everything.
In Britain
Whom do you believe in boxing?
(Don't answer that question.)

All I can say is:
pair of tonsils win,
But what a pity that Robinson,
who is so superb in the ring, should
create such an attitude of arro-
gance outside it.

Imagine a Joe Louis fight with-
out a knock-down, even though
big Joe did outpoint young Cesar
Brion decisively at Chicago.
L.E.Ss.

BEGGAR PLACED
ON BOND

Edward

May the best



Layne a 49-year-old

nat ae es TE a en

island about a week ago for dock-
ing purposes, was still made fast
alongside the dock yesterday
awaiting her turn to be taken Qn.

Since the arrival of the Sedge-
field the dock was always oc-
cupied. The schooner Eineline
spent almost a week having
general repairs done to the huil.

The Emeline came off yes-
terday but the Yachts Frapeda.
Avelle and the Government
tug and water boat Ida were
taken up, leaving no room for the
Sedgefield.

The Sedgefield is expected to
spend another four or five days in
the Careenage befove she is taker
on dock.



FINED 40'-
SPEEDING

FOR

James Gittens a labourer of My |

Lords Hill was yesterday fined
40/- and 1/- casts to be paid in 21
days or one month's imprisonment
by His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma
for exceeding the speed iimit on
Roebuck Street.

The Police said that Gittens was
driving the motor car M.1412 on
Roebuck Street on October 25 at
over 28 miles per hour and the
speed limit om that road is 20 miles
per hour.



INQUIRY FIXED
FOR TO-DAY

The inquiry into the circum-
stances surrounding the death of
four-year-old Doreen Clarke of
Crane, St. Philip is fixed for to-
day beginning at 10 a.m, he
Coroner will be Mr. G. B. Griffith
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
tect “CC”

Doreen Clarke’s body was fished
out by her brother Glenville after
she was drownec about 11 am.
aon Monday. A post mortem
examination was performed by Dr.
Hutson the same day at St. Philip’s
Almshouse.





What’s on Today

advecate Photo Exnibition
continues at bBarpados
Museum 10 a.m, w 6,uu
bun,

St. Lucy Vestry
1.50 p.m.

The Chamber of Commerce
meets at 2.00 pm. ana
will discuss the question
of the erection of adver-
tising hoardings.

The i of
Health meets at 2.30 p.m.

Yacht Club Tennis Tour-
nament 4,15 p.m,

Cocktail Dance Royal Bar-
bados Yacht Club 6.00
pm, to 10.00 p.m.

The Mobile Cinema gives
a show at Haggatt’s Plan-
tation Yard, St. Andrew
at 7.30 p.m.

Police Band gives an indoor

concert at St. Alban’s |

meets ai

Boys’ School, St. James

at 8.00 p.m,



The Weather

labourer of Martindales Road
was placed on a_ six-months TODAY
bond by Mr. E, A. McLeod
yesterday for begging alms on Sun Rises: 6.08 a.m.

Bay Street.

H.P.C, 25 Gill who made the
arrest said he saw Layne beg
several people on Bay Street
before he took him to the Bridge
Police Station.



20'.—Fine For Unlawful
Possession

Alfred Broome of Eagle Hall,
St. Michael was fined 20s for the
unlawful possession of a quan-
tity of cement on _ Fairchild
Street on December 12 by His
Worship Mr. E, A. McLeod yes-
terday.

Harbour
kinson

Police Constable Wil-!
arrested Broome. \

ie a
=
c

eee eee"

peledeaeieritane ae are ee

POINTKOWSKI GOES THROUG
YOU FOLKS CAN HEAR ME,WITH THE

Sun Sets: 5.40 p.m.

= (First Quarter) Dec.
1

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 7.35 a.m., 7.11
p.m,

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for Month to yester-
day: .66 in,

Temperature (Max,) 83.5°F

Temperature (Min.) 73.5°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.S.E,, (3 p.m.) E.

Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.921,
{2 p.m.) 29.851





TACKLE.I HOPE

TECH BAND PLAYING RIGHT

THERE'S THE END OF THE QUARTER,
SO WE'LL PICK UP THE BAND
WHILE THE TEAMS ARE

Ny)

ont

ei

EREATURES SYNDICATE. Ine



AWN’.

CHANGING SIDES~»



2
1GNTS Reserv)

TAKE A BREATHER»
WHO'S GOING DOWN
FOR A DOG AN’



German Government Should| INJURED BY PLANING |

Not Control German Army

PARIS, Dec. 12.

Foreign Minister Robert Schu-
man said today that France did
not want German army units to
be at the disposal of the German
Government “at any time — even
during the transition period.”
“We shall continue to defend this
point of view by negotiation,” he
told Parliament today.

Schuman speaking in the
debate on his Munistry’s annual
budget, said that the i2 Atlantic
Pact countries had not yet made
any decision on this point, but
“conclusions will be reached” at
the meeting of the North Atlantic
Council in Brussels on December
18 and 19.—Reuter,

Black Rock League Holds
Children's Party

A Children’s Party was held at
the Black Rock Baby Welfare
League at 3 o'clock yesterday
evening. For the first time the
clinie was decorated with a
Christmas tree. The children all
had happy smiles on their faces.

Mrs, Savage attended and pre-
sented six special prizes. Two
went to the best children, two
to those that attended regularly
and the remaining twe to the
most co-operative mothers.

PATIENT ON PELICAN

After a very long period, Pelican
Island was used as a quarantine
station yesterday, when a patient
from a ship in port was taken there
for observation by the Government
Medical Authorities.





lich Germs.

Killed in 7 Minutes)

‘ Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams | ¥

and pores where germs hide and cause ter-
Burning,

kheads, Pimples,
blemishes. Ordinary treatments give o1

temporary relief because they do not kill] §

the g cause. The new discovery, Nixo-
Germ kills the germs in 7 minutes and ia
guaranteed to ive z

tive, smooth skin in one weex, or mien y
back on return of empty package. .
e1

guaranteed Nixoderm from your chemi
today and re-
Nixoderma 2.03
cause 8!
or n Troubles trouble, ne

WAY :

Our CHEF has a_ certain
flair with food that makes
every item on the Menu @
really special. Enjoy our
palate—thrilling dishes

TO-DAY —
OR
TO-NIGHT



Make a date with YOL
FRIENDS at

THE GREEN
DRAGON

FOR BETTER MEALS
and
BETTER SERVICE

For Reservation Dial 3896



And

CLASSIC SHOES

for Gentlemen
CASUAL STYLES
in
Black & White
Brown & White
All Black
All Brown

Per Pair a $8.79

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



MACHINE



LIVED IN 8x10 ROOM

From Our Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 8
“Tt is a serious crime, it is an

, Cracking, Eczema, Peeling,| §
one, Ringworm, Psoriasis,| ¥
‘oot Itch and other| ¥

‘ou a soft, Mear, attrac- ?



Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.



Twe year-old Burly Lord of| act equivalent te murder: and i
Reed Street, St. Michael was yes-| feel it is just making fun to falx
terday admitted and detained at| about spending money cn a sani-
the General Hospital about 10.45|torium when you are doing nothing
am. after a saw and planing}to stop the conditions which pro- |
machine which he was operating|duce tuberculosis”, the Mayor of |
at Miller Bros., Reed Street injured| Sarr Fernando, Councillor E. C.|
the first and second fingers on his|Crawford of a Borough Council |
right hand said at a meeting yesterday, This |

announcement came about when
Dr. Doreen Smith was called upon
to explain the condition with re-
KNIFER FINED 30!- | spect to a room occupied by a
family—a mother and eight chi!-

A fine of 30s and 3s costs was|q@ren. She saiq that the size of the
imposed on Clement Ifi.l of But-|yoo9m was 8 feet by 10 feet and

ters Gap. Spooners Hill by His they were warned to vacate this
Worship Mr. A. Talma ye--| place as it would be dangerous for
terday for wounding Leotia

One of the children died
from tuberculosis, followed short-
ly after by the father. The Plan- |
ning and Housing Scheme in San
Fernriando were unable to give this
unfortunate family one of their
houses, though they were com-
pelled to remove from the room
which they now occupy on medi- |
eal grounds, and the Commis-
i had houses presently thot
were not in use. |

ee

Richard with a knife on Qcto-
ber 7 :

$43,500 ON TOURISM

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT+OF-SPAIN, Dec. 8
The Hon, Albert Gomes sa.d
that Trinidad spent $43,500 last
year, on tourist advertising,

SOOSSS9SS OSS SS SPI SS FOP

CAROLS

THE COMBERMERE
SCHOOL GLEE CLUB
(Under the Distinguished
Patronage of
His Excellency The Governor
and Mrs. Savage)



t
THE COMBERMERE
‘ Thursday, December 21st 3

cw % At 8.00 p.m. e
mt \fICK S Tickets. -2/- & U/- yf!
“on lapoRur |

aatatataatat * PRPPOPOOS TIO, |
|

LAPSE ESSSOEOESSS





DECEMBER 13, 1950

WEDNESDAY,






WONDERFUL . .

CHRISTMAS PARTY

Proceeds for THE OLD LADIES HOME,
Constitution Road
SATURDAY, 23RD Decrees as
Floor Show 9.30 p.m. e Dancing
THE POLICE BAND “saa
Directed by Capt. RAISON, M.B‘E:, A.R.C

30

——

GREAT

* FLOOR SHOW

Staged at 9.30 p.m. by Norman Wood
GRAND FINALE
Entrance of Santa Claus in winter sleigh
with sack of Christn.as Presents
Admission: | 1.00

Panel



\CKES) aged 2"
pv yo Se Oo







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A GIFT :
~~ y |
3 |
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|
(1) Take the normal amount required to buy a
Man’s Shirt.
(2) Put half of it back in your Pocket.
(3) What’s left will buy you a RELIANCE SHIRT
of perfect fit and-guaranteed quality.
THE ROYAL STORE <
No. 2 High Street §
THE SHIRT EMPORIUM OF BARBADOS %

Give Your Overseas

SEASON'S GREETINGS

By Radio Telephone



Satisfy that longing to speak to your
Friends and Family Overseas
Give them a Surprise during the

Festive Season

4



@H Dial 00 and Book Your Calls
NOW!



CABLE & WIRELESS and
THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE CO.
ARE AT YOUR SERVICE.

For Rates see Telephone Directory ..............

Page xv.
”









WE HAVE JUST OPENED a new
aivle f SKYLINE Shoes known as
The “Maryland” in Plum Suedes
and Black Suedes.

Pair





THE SHOES WITH THE FULL CHOICE WIDTH ‘CHARK’S CLIPPER
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Full Text

PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 13. II n.VBBADOS ADVW ATE P\(,K rilRF.E. House Accept Amended Gas Corp. Bill Cov*riii %  %  £ From page 1 the earliest possible time ten tunes of fighting by the Lower '* would * rememhewrt tha*. without making demands that the He was asking members who House throughout the world to put J£ lor \ *• aowndmeir [Government could no* grant, felt that the amendments should an end to the doctrine thai the 0t p?r Place passed an .mdrvn .merit was .till willing to not be accepted to see that it was Upper House had co-equal powers a**'"* '' come to a settlement if that w*w *ar belter to get the bill on the m matters of nnance that there tiale Wllh tnc l 'ompanj done before the Bill they were Matute Book and amend it when was a desire to return to that een"-an having to pay a vast sum considering became law. "J*> wex f ji "Ure that the Other i u rIes-old anomaly about equal f money in taking over in.u-hmWhatever the views of the F1 *f* eou ''J n,,t Interfere with it. po Wrrs ln matters of finance. and other works fee. Cttd members of the Govern. g W W got gft W fcfttgr any SUIM puerUe suggestion had B.U-OC r: %  Id SatWtasja ilghi be on the desirability ("[£" ^a-oli-tloos "th the httn mft(le hal lf ^ w Uonalisation. Government B-JO-C. *^^ J" 0 "^'"' granted to the Other Plane, a He felt that the "added clause >dl thing like oil. to say for negotiate again but whether the ^ H( w ^ h iJ3gggJB C l h 0 e nl (. n rof ,h me7<£ a,10ni ~ " ^Wl** w 3SS5S bAASBtU ^=^a-i &~S£$H Hr^-^l nS'SSk^dcS? .'nd TuTX^ndnegotiaU^^orsh^ < •-* %  > that fact ,| went g^S J uoUge rS inTS nffluLlni P riud arrangements were going "' %  - %  > It was aThe Gas Industry had to be run n until the Bill was passed tn breach, for the reasons gW then i ng no Gil Department of In asking the House to accept aro*c n the particular occasion L the Government the amendments, he would be failThe reason on that particular frit 'hat instead of setting up a nig in his duty if he did not refer oceann was mat II tn, completely new department. It to section 17 which said that the otWWaW ">"-' bill w.-uld be lot. be adequate to establish a rates and scales of charges for The ainniiment referred to U corporation as had been done in natural gas shall be submitted by creating the breach was:— other parts of the world. That was the Corporation for the approval "Compensalu n payable u why the Bill was brought in of the Govemor-in-Executive this section shall, in default of have refu %  al the leogral elevi He hoped that the would be taken up by :> %  i.r> uf Blate tor the i It was obvious (hat. if tin G ernment mud" the 6 tn,' Members of the Opposition Committee. determination by agreement, be amendments, he nasfl There might not favour nationalisaUon, The amendment by the Council determined by arbitration and would then be a deadlock ;m 1 Mr. Adams said, but he did not W as even more destructive of the the amounts fixed Q) agreement (he Colon) would upi...think that any of them would principle of the bill than the dele argue that a naUona-lsad industry loI1 ol Section 15 Their amendol at the rate of four per cent He wondered how much longCl for the benefit mpnt red:— „ r annum f rom | ne appointed the Hpuai tural gas -when fixing the rales and day." thrown on people by represenucbarges for natural gas The last section to which Mr. tives of the Other I'luce. the Corporation shall take into Adams referred was Section Mr Keeee ^ and shall submit such rates for incurred in or about such sale and ,. ,ach place would the approval of the Govemor-inletting on hire including the coat have its right end Executive Committee of providing or manufacturing iccugiulion of its powerfrom " ., ufh natural gas fittings .. P)atP und Kates Must Go Up The Council emended a tiduties which came wiih lh< • Running a public utility like read:— right! -in-Executive Committee natural gas was not like running All charges made oy the Cor]r %  u to Urequisite in the interests of a sugar factory o r selling bolts poration for the sale o* 1 letliiiR "n i>i acc n K i m ois. revenue derived by the Corporalpl he other Place understand "-tural gas undertakings; They could not take enough In fees lion from such sale and such letlhejf mciH |ecrson's backyard. Fuel and light were also essential for ordinary i ivtllicd existence. The Other Place had cut that Curb Powcrc It was a pistol being held t head of the Government, Mr. Adams repeated, but he would say without the slightest attempt at exaggeration, that at the earliest possible time the powers of the Other Place would be restricted, so that what the Government originally sent down to the House should become law. Those were the views of the Labour Party, and the views of the elected members of the Executive stricted, so that the House would have predominance in legislation. He had no doubt that that promise would be redeemed at ble for natural gas to be sold except in the way that some people sold salt fish—buying cheap ami selling dear. With that amendment after the Government had paid a million dollars or more for the wells and $50,000 for ihe pipe lines and the rutea for natural gas did not go up. pistol being held at the head he could only say that the Comof the Government There was uany which considered those a method, however, of dealing things as capital expenditure to with people who used pistols, be paid for over a number of which he proposed to recomyears, must have made a tidy sum would be people who felt that mend In other quarters. on the rates they charged. nothing should be done unless He would remember the rules What the Other Place was tellthere was money in it Th> and refrain from using offensive ) n g the Government was, "you say a growing number of peop'e who language about the Other Place. you are going to run things cheapfelt however that there were ceraithough the Other Place had no er Dul we are going to show you tain things which could not be such rule, and there was one par{n a i vou are going to make the counted in terms of money, and ncular member whom, were it people pa y more and all the blame that there were some occasions t he was a wi \\ h* yours." when you had to let the pence or He had no intention, said Mr. the pounds go In order th.ipeoAdams. as long as he had health pie should have the benefit of a and strength and a healthy pair of drtUgad ex iste nce lungs to remain quiet about what Mr Duwdlng (B) said thai wag the real position. The Govmu,h wag heard about the promernment was not prepared to take ises which had been made at the blame for an increase in the election time wllh regard to cost of living for which they were nationalisation He had never in not responsible. the past nor would ever in the Mr. Adams repeated his warnfuture agree to the Hill or the ing that the powers of the Other amendments of It. Place would be curtailed. It was Al a time when atomic warfaic preferable that the curtailment threatened the world, the Govshould make the relationship beernment was talking about gas! B1 tween the House and the Other Every resource they had should Apparently, there was some Place the same as that between be held. feeling that the Government the House of Commons and the At this point Mr A E S. lwis. should not interfere with the CorHouse of l-ords. If certain mem(.. %  >! t},,.t tinHill had alreatH poration. But it was the Governbers of the Other Place felt that been passed by the House and it ment's well that the Corporation it would not be consistent with should not be then criticised. would he operating their dignity to remain in the Other More Important Place and It became necessary to Mr Dowding said that the change the nature and composition Senior Member for St. Joseph toe v | the Other Place, there would be had said that the gas would no hesitation In making that rereplace coal pots, kerosene lamps commendation. Tf the only way and such like, but ho thought it in which there could tie smooth was more Important that government was by the abolition thoughts should be turned to tr. of the Other Place, there would education of the peoplo, cmlgrabe no hesitation In recommending tion and a deep water harboui its abolition. Besides, food tasted better when A Burden cooked by coals than by gas. They There was Just one additional should not try to put gas in house, outstanding point — the point before ihcy got water running referred to by the Speaker ralathrough villages. In any case. The Secretary of State for the tive to the breach of privilege perhaps the gas was only a myth Colonies had already gone on made by the Other Place. In one The Government could MM | record as saying that he saw no of their amendments, by putting afford to continue to expvnu reason why the powers of the in interest where the House had money or to make plans of that Other Place should not be renone, they were In effect creating nature when it had its agenda burden on the Treasury, alfull of commitments which had though he believed it had not been not yet been carried out. done deliberately. Mr. Mapp (L) said that he was It appeared, however, that after of the opinion that the amend> ntry wluuc fuel was hi a premium, where thc> had to *i, pend ou wood which was impoi i ed from other places, when thehad no fuel except gas. It was material that they should make ir-at fuel, gas. available to the people and os cheap as possible In so doing, they would, in tin first place, curtail importation and at the same time confer beneUtg on the people of the island Mr l-ewta'lLl said that he was in the Chair when that Bill was first before the House and he could ItOl then speak on it It was made quite clear the second reading that the Hill became an absolute necessity He took it that the obiect of thj Bill was to cany oil whci. the B.U.O.C. was leaving off am' that Clause 16 made provision for the expansion of the activities of tinCorp^iration's dlstri on pagr i FIRST AID FOR fOvf eatm9 CAlka-Seltzer I'ur a radiant thine %  "%. I'Uv (/Illl/i'lV Mw ilm and |giai trssflal -it i* rich m the ottmisi thrir S'OVIUI: bodies nerd. Itinalty-wrel %  hw—1 iN plrjtant too tdtiltwill Iind KwBjlM a teal tlrcugtbeucr m ..ni\all -KKPI.KII*-.(OS UIM an •iitN* H*Niua*nio. IONOO*. P A *S T I F a SkwM '" Umnirml LfVV BROS. I TO* 44 POUT H"Yv THI I I Kl\4.-l'\ 1 \\U.< *. II W I. KEEP YOUR SKIN COOL AND CLEAR Use Menthiilatum Balm in kcip %>mi Skin io.il and lice from Rnughncv.. Hpoli anil Sorcnc\v Uw %  McnilioLilum .l.ul> It is MI simple to use You iust Rl llll ON %  MctilhoLuum makes youi ikm wll and siuooih and keep* il cleat %  Mcothobtum' is good fur Ai I Skintroublet Qakkget a MI or tin tu-dsy MACDONALO A MUlft LTD OISTILIERS. IHIM. SCOT1AN0 Sefsfmportc'i w i MON*OE t co llp.b>itf(eion. B'iroue'si. %  i d ? k i s r einin?j ASK FOR REAL MbN-THO-LAY-TUM Mario Only By Tht Henlhaltlam fig. 111*., (fit. 18091 Slough, tntlimd NATIONAL EMPLOYERS MUTUAL GENERAL INSURANCE ASSN. LTD. Offer You Insurance Against All Risks. 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ca Barbados
HOUSE ACCEPT | cat.

AMENDED GAS | at ae
CORP. BILL SWELL RED DIYS.

Adams Threatens Council) P= a . a ‘ al eS ‘ Tt aaa ae U.N. Troops Still























| ‘HE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday ca ee Wi t h d °

i accepted the amendments of the Legislative | M ilitary Service | l r a wi ng
Council to the Bill to establish a Natural Gas Cor Field saribel T otechoece: | "
poration. Mr. G. H. Adams invited members io Chairman of the Weavers’ Uni a LOK YO, December 12
accept the amendments, because Government had Defence Comsmitier, today utgec| “TRE PAST MOVING Mongolian Vavalry, two
no other choice. Government was not accepting Sona ‘Shed institate s. period “et Divisions strong, have joined Chinese armies
them willingly, however, he said, and described ‘wo years military service, a Bel-) in North Korea, bringing the total Chinese Divis- ts
them as destroying the principle of the Bill. oe Se, ee | | leak ae, >

His Honour the Speaker drew to the attention Montgomery said that this The Chinese were also bringing in more troops

of the House what he considered a breach of priv- See ucht in with “only a bret} tO Build up supplies and reinforcements for men
ilege committed by the Council when in one of their eae ee ee al already across the Yalu River, the communique
amendments they stated that where compensation lary Tomaatiae Garten es naedenel: SOan. Side

was concerned the amounts fixed by arbitration or conversation with Colonel Etienne United Nations bombers and fast fighters re-

agreement should carry interest at the rate of four De" Greef, Belgian Defence Min-| sumed their powerful raids on Communists today,

per cent per year.
The Bill as passed by the Hou
contained no provision for suc

The spokesman added that the but action on the ground, as confined to desultory
e | That was especially true of THIS DE HAVILLAND “DOVB" aircraft touched down at Barbados for a fow hours yesterday. It is |} Field Marshal also insisted that fi; hting a few miles nort of the 38th Parallel.

, | petroleum. ¥ on the last leg of a survey flight through the Oaribbean. Main object was to find suitable sites for airfields North Atlantic Treaty countries & Frontline reports said United
interest. and the House considered | Fortunately, the majority of in the islands that have no airports and to improve the airfields on the islands that have airports. On | Should hold joint exercises in 195)) ~~ Nations troops which withdrew
ihe Council’s amendment es creat- members had been of a socialist board were Wing Comdr. L, A. Egglesfield, Director General of Civil Aviation in the W.I., Mr. J. P. Moilot | to co-ordinate their various gen- oy ve 99 further south yesterday, fought
ing a charge on the Treasury. The} Way of thinking, and in any] of Sprostons Ltd. Trinidad, Group Capt. “Sandy” MacDongall de Havilland’s South American Repre | eral headquarters, and to make Jun le Girl with. about a division of Nerth
House however waived the priv-| event, British “Navy or no] sentative nnd other officals. possible large-scale inter-Allied |






— Koreans ilonw the Imjin River
anx- aahalioiio
ilege since if they did not it would British Navy, they were

: i 1 5 | es : a military manoeuvres in 1952 | 4 ee yp east of Sibvonni and south” of
nee nit Bil) Go eyes ious to see that minerals were ‘1 C ll O 7 e e e —Reuter, | I l . | hain
megan that the Bill woul - : ee vested in the Crown for the ove alstyn L N I: orees W ll Mai al ain 1€S oO 7 rhe’ Monge! | Gavatry=-aeeden
Gerben a at the cerita st benept of the copay: os ‘ye I I i c v H Il | neiih a : aba ik Pvge = © ;
tove er ould ¢ > BE a6 « aker” sai Z tams F < dat of Genghi han’s nquer
possible time recommend a cur-| «jt Ge decease tae hes Survey I light : U.S. Call For olan ing cavalry-—-came down the west

tailment of the Council's powers,| persons with any regard for ft Themselves In Korea More Recruits Khan to overtun K nea 750 vears









renee nanl




























given him “a very full account’ —Reuter. |

and he had no doubt that the|reputation and for a_ realistic} Saat Rioti C :
5 ; é é pus A de Havilland “Dove” aireri —Riotin ontinues go
Secretary of State for the Colonies! approach to the problems that| spent 2 few ee at Se awell Taek ‘ 4 ; ne es | g ae pe a i
would accede to the request. {confront this community, could] terday It. came. from. Grenada — Attlee Tells Parliament WASHINGTON, Dec, 12 ' : moe) \ we: tt ous oe
He told the House that it/ deliberately set out to destroy] and left later for Trinidad The , ‘he United States Government | SINGAPORE, Dec 12 pte hen a ned 4 BA, anit
would be better to accept the|the principle of a Bill which is] airora i 1 t leg of a te-day doubled its January call for | | Bertha Hertogh 18-year-old poeniral ne %: * Haltions He -
amendments, and let the Bill go/ merely carrying into effect what|survey flight tarough the W.1 LONDON, December 12. conscripts for the armed forces to| “Jungle girl” whove bitterly con e een Unite at
> : 2 as 5 i ng}s~ . ba . ‘wi » Hme »ste: . shec ‘ enee 1
; on the sat ote be ee been passed in the Legis oe a ba PRIME MINISTER Clement Attlee said amid applause opm men and at the anne BF | Semtes gute eed oF et ; MucArthur's communique de-
é t she » . g Arriving 3 he ane vere >» brug oti rom | > g ye de AVEC P
i kt Wu Ge Ce lwing Coma. L.A iesheld,| in the House of Commons to-day he had good hopes that | Pega tts, Rupruary total from | ve cretly, by air with her mother ftailed the size and ett
] For the Opposition, Mr. Dowding | Compensation Director General of Civil Aviation United Nations forces would maintain themselves in Korea This 70,000 rise in the number | for Holland tele ‘ f the Cavey I Ra sd
| , Ww S65 Cc URe * : ’ » Ss “eme Cc t toac comprise ‘tween anc
| and Mr. Reece spoke. Mr. Dow- | fs { [3B e W.1., Group Capt, “Sandy He was making a statement on his talks with President |of men wanted in the frst two] The Supreme Court to-day d 7.000’ men each, They are ‘te
ding was not in favour of the Bill| Mr. Adams denied that the Bill | MacDougall, de Havilland’s South Tr $ 1 f h fter flying back fr America, | months of the new year brings to missed an appeal tor a stay 4 7,006 : , ext
4 while Mr. Reece favoured |Under consideration nationalised | American Representative and Mr. tuman only a lew hours alter lying bac rom America, | 1 : ve vee execution on the order veturnis pable of crossing the rough
at all, while Mr. Reece favoured | : ; : Seng. | senna sal 370,000 the total of conscripts since ; tountcy. onl the bares? minimum
, ; \ mts | gas in Barbados. Gas had been] J. P. Mollett who is with Spros- ah) ie : 0 \Bertha to her parents ( i i
acceptance of the amendments | rationalised the moment that the|tons Ltd., in Trinidad. Sprostons ee ‘sa . Unied states Generals had] the start of the Korean war. | of food and water
Mr. Dowding said the Government }Petroleum Bill had been passed.|Ltd., are agents for de Havilland China Did Not





























































i i ili Rioting still continued jo-« Usect iainty for “reconnais-~
ae eae ct ae ee reminded the House of the] aircraft in the W.I. Other mem- he Agia Fite talks with heen | ; however, Troops opened fire an “ance, they are pees —
; eet at eeen est |compensation provisions of that|bers of the party were Capt. Want Wa . ieeian ha : : ve “y 2. |hurled tear-gas bombs at Mosle 1} necessary by trains of double-
deep water harbour, before they | Bill which said that the owner| “Junior” Farfan of B.W.LA. and r dent’ Truman had completely Sixth Viking jerowds gathering menacingls humped long-haired camels, Be-
worried abot natiqnalisafion jof an oil producing well was|an engineer Geoff Wilton. Col. LAKE SUCCESS. Dec. 12 ore ae a on 5 ae of ’ Singapore to-day. Four battalions |eause of what the Communique
; | . : se bie errilees. another member of the ‘ a , » Dec. using 1e atom bemb. “There ‘ ° . ‘itis vuTihs Mali ml. The hunit sf0titge sys-
Mr. Adams (L) Leader of the |to be compensated in cash, either | Merrilees, AAG t euNet ot ihe Sir Benegal Rau, India’s Chief} was no difference” between us Rocket Fails pt Brit a ae a M 4 pulled ety a Son eee oH
House, said he regretted that hc|by agreement or by arbitration, | group, remained lu Grenada con- | delegate told the United Natigns|on this vital matter”, he added wit ai crated ihiclae °° Ltonk every Soy. ee
, , nanrinhenmetes ; I 1e Governor the + ; ; fo! : é 8 : a ps et iw 30 armoured vehicles “ed every day
would have to say some unpleas-|or was to be compensated by | Windward Telertig A eae ee Political Committee to-day that} But this statement apparently oe NEW MEXICO, Dee, 12 o Shots Ena Ree ata small ba vront iia report sata a United
ant things in asking the House] being granted a licence to operate the Chinese Peoples’ republic had] failed to satisfy several member: The sixth Viking rocket to be | of Moslems who atiemnied 1 ‘Statcs patrol ‘uttacked=mbede160
ta accept the amendments of | the well. Object of the tour which began | #SSured him more than once thatjincluding Winston Churchill. The fired by the United States, fizzled | rush past Saint Andrew's Cath N ; venta 15 miles south of Sib
the Other Place. He would ask! Mr, Adams remin~.1l the House} on Saturday, December 9th, was] i! Wanted) no war with the United|Conservative leader asked for a| Qut to-day when an attempt ‘Ol dral despite a warning from | ae § miles north of The paral-
them, in considering those] o? how negotiations had gone on|to find suitable sites for airfields| Nations, but that war had been|“clearer definition” of the roie| beat the world altitude record of | >". ae hit aes i autitinn
sr . : ; Gurkhas. Nobody was hit he] nad called up artitlery to
amendments, to bear in mind] between the Government and the |jn the islands that had no airports,|foreed upon it by the United} Britain would play in any use} 114 miles for one-stage rockets At 2 p.m, local time, confirmed \ 0 ; I .
what the Government had had in| Eritish Union Oj] Company and land to improve airfields in the} States and United Nations. f the atom bomb The 5 i iki cut aif -j : ‘ ng pMsperse them
‘ } ivi ' ee he 50 foot long Viking casualties in rioting totalled 185 |", ; onst’ “defence
mind in sending down that bill,| how they had broken down be-|islands that had airports. They} Giving some details of his : itself off after 65 seconds. The] jneluding six dead—three Bur EO. RPRRCOE, | CORD ner
what had been in the minds of| cause the Company wanted 4jhave visited Antigua, St. Kitts.| recent conversations with Gen-} Several members also pressed] ight was just ten seconds short mente Oe a three, Asians. More |beachhead around Hams ey
Members of the House in passing|monepoly in selling gas and Tortola, Anguilla, Barbuda, eral Wu Hsu Chuan, representa- for more information, but Attlee] 5y the riew record. The 114 mile]than 60 of the injured are jauiet, while mar ines ane a a
it, and what had been in the} wanted full protection. He said |Montserrat, Dominica, St. Lucia,| tive of the Chinese Peoples’ re- ae eet vey sett he Ney record was set.on December 27,| Buroneans who fought their way — sf y
mind of the Other Place in| that the Company had a lease of |St. Vincent, Grenada Barbados} public here, he said: self speaks in e Commons de-} jp4g mir are 5 eile Chinese trap south of the Chosin
mutilating it. about 78 per cent of the land of+and Trinidad. “The meetings were tfstly fo Pedteon=the “Washington talks] "ny, biggest of all American reservolr “reformed behind — the .
Mr...Adams promised to re-| the island but it was not con- understand the view of the Pe-|fixed for Thursday. hidden oan ae aa perimeter,
membér Rule 124 and not refer! tiguous. It was therefore always king Government iM rockets reached the peak of 68 ot Thousands of refugees were re-
+ Sa : soipa tee tne i heh a “Bor wie 1 Attlee said that their long] v9 mies, well below the 106 miles . ww i sangs eye ‘ ‘
to a specific speech or specific} possible for someone to sink a ° For nearly a_ generation } ,. Sa said 5 Pigieeate: : Seven To Make ported heading for the salient
; ¢ of mettibers the Other | orc i.e " s” Come China has b ¢ pele. | range objective was to reach a] which was attained last May 11 by w tye ajor General FEad-
speeches of members of the well, find oil and tap the Com l a f . io ravaged by wars stable position in the Far EBast.| the Viking fired from a warship position, but Major Get i
Place, pany’s supply of gas. rom one side or another, and it |; ‘ aa a aes : . vard Al 1, Commander of tha
,| pany's § : : ’ } sgard » Cf aig i -Bacifie ~ . >» . ware mone m ‘
He reminded the House that} Bearing that in mind it world ex ° is easy to understand why the | jp tee atten unset ott ieee Se ee oe Recommendations Tenth Corps announced that. thes
the Government had been) Le seen that ‘before the passing is ug t Chinese people do not want|that the general directives of Been ee 7 sep bday = neers s " sHING MEADOWS would not be permitted to ente
elected on a definite promise to] oy the Petroleum Bill the Com-,; inother war, and would welcome tha United “Nations have ‘nan 2,750 miles per nour would have FLUSHING ME¢ V i United Nations bombers and
nationalise public utilities. As pany had no protection, He was : . ste sis a spell of peace. daitewed," $ ‘| taken it to 115 miles, eZ Dec, 12 fighters to-day switched the fuil
far back as four years ago tWO"' saying that because it had been K a Te pppre soe “At the same time, we must On the different attitude of mente, | Ena Waiter Nations. Genare weight of their attacks to the
Labour Groups had been elected) own at the Government that it ‘ID RALPH, former holder of | remember that the terrible ordeals Brit: n+ Aare ah ta 26s eae, Assembly today appointed aj ont north of the 38th
on that promise. Nevertheless, operating the wells they would pate aoe Weller play: AB entan e- through which they have passed éognition of the Chinese sams : ao’ special Seven-Nation Committee, sarallel after covering the Amer-
it had been an Independent | pe gambling with the taxpayers’ fe Shapwonsyes ame, ee have made them ‘unduly suspi- | menist ‘Governisent. acd Chinese Sugar Price May to make concrete recommendation ia : and British withdrawal tram
Member, Mr. J. A. Haynes, te | money. If that was true of the Seer id eieicia ik ar ten areas cious and fearful of aggression representation in the United s on’ what regime is to ree the Chosin reservoir area in the
ye ¢ < ress > ame 4 Ms ih a " " "7. » an é - , \ re . ex a? > ‘ ’ : tel thinats ea j . ‘ te y 108
Da tues to whe than. Governor ine ae a was equally true|pout at the Yankee Stadium last] W%Pe none exists sail Nations, the Prime Minister said: Be Increased Chieats seat a th United unicin’ veeiceaay :
: ae ‘1 ef the UOL, evening —~heuter approvec 1e nomina 5 0 ~Reuter
asking that the Electrie Com- Having that knowledge, the e- “We did not expect that these KINGSTC ‘ the Assembly President Mi nuuinaei
t ‘ . ’ é § STON, Dec. 12. 1e ssembly , ee
: pany be nationalised. Government had always been Ralph, by virtue of this win has FS differences could be resolved in The ‘ Gh avian Nasrollas Entezam of Persia, and
e i } = ade. as All ; , : ; * 3 eaner carries a report < me, Seay ’
z A motion had been made, as prepared to whatever extent|now gained undisputed right to Adenauer Rejects talks lasting only a few days. from London that the yee of|the representatives of Canada, TELL THE ADVOCATE
; far “ * omg poems, we was possible to put the Com-|the light-heavyweight champion- D He went on to say that the} colonial sugar bought by the|Ecuador, India, Iraq, Mexico, the THE NEWS
* a: : 6 I acd dss EM . pany in the same position they |ship of the island > defence of the West remained the} winistry ¢ : j “Sf ’ 1 Night
‘ > as any . aes: . istry of Food will likely be|Phillipines and Polanc Ring 3113 Day or Night.
’ address should be amended so a were in before the passing of Ralph weighed in at 161 Ibs. and efertce Plan first task of all members of the] jncreased by £2 per ton ae 1081 tetera instructed the group to TE
to include all public utilities, and the Petroleum Bill, and would |Francis weighed in at 1664. The BONN, Dec. 12, | Atlantic Community.” The Ministry offered an increase |meet at the first opportunity, and oe THE ADVOCA
practically all the. House pet have done so were it not for | fight was one of the best staged at Chancellor Konrad Adenauer Reuter | of 35 shillings which was rejected |report to the Assembly during the PAYS FOR NEWS. \
agreed to pet. aueeeae aie ak the impossible demands of the we Sahet. Brace a ease and] considers that his Government by the West Indies Mauritius burrént session. —Retter
} Pe es "i Company. Government had|Francis, although defeated, gave} canny, accept any plan for Ger os and Fi “s i : :
am > > - ia. ? ? tet es ap P fac “ ; any or- t ji West Indian negotia-
Address of the rem a Dube never said that they would not |® grand aie piny of fast jabbing man «defence contribution if it Attlee Co r. tions are being conducted through
TD eae meat were, the| 80 on with the negotiations sei footwork and hard punch-| discriminated against Germany nyers the West India Committee | Cy
au: DES e % ( Just as the Company on another |!"8- official German sources said to- ° (C.P.) ) g
ic any, the Gas Com- ae : ae t Ral ade the st of his r an sources said to- “ . —(C.P. ay : A t
wany. the “felephone Company | occasion had walked out leav-| so eePT ate ang as a much | "IEBE With Churchill WOW O1tly A4e CO
anys ing the Gulf Oil Co, alone, soj;*-'" cabal Tek The Chancellor considers that
and Transport. opi . their Solicitors’ |Younger man was quicker in his ee ‘ ; rc ' 1s ,
4 Before ae last election, the they had by their Solicitors’ |) oocing and right crosses. a contribution could only be made ore LONDON, Dec. 12. Vysisinsky Asks ¢
t ,ationalisation of petroleum be- letter broken off the negotia- . on the principle of equal rights Winston Churchill fad a taik 7 hy
; care ‘a pressing matter, because | tions. The fight itself created such|Therefore a’new proposal for} With Prime Minister Attlee to Outlaw Atom ~ if “
i the ‘Secretary of State for the The Other Place had suggested | great interest that the sidelights|the limited use of German bat-|Dight on the Truman-Attles 4) P| P ;
‘ : ; essary 12|that an effort should be made to |have scarcely been equalled at the|tle groups within the framework | ™@etings in Washington T TTa 4 ' : } amy
Colonies deemed it necessary be |” holtnie ticve cakes Sie dave the « Becta Ak ric cs FLUSHING MEADOWS, | ‘
rg ¢ ith a war just around | reopen the negotiations. Govern- Yankee Stadium since its exis-|of the Atlantic Army could not ‘ pias ‘
years ago, with i jn the interest,|ment had always been willing to | tence. be accepted, these sources said Abough: Attlee and. Churchil) MPC. h 4s
the corner, that in the interest, : ~ Oo ee. eae fe Weancc 2 ee : P do not formally consult on for- Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei |
jaliy the f the Navy, min-|do that, if the Company would Kid Francis was floored with a —Reuter % ; , ; j
i ase nb hake ys Renin. it ties | be willing to accept a license }hard left hook to mid-section in eign policy, it is customary for| Vyshinsky tonight called on the |
~ sigh in a Fn the teen. a On page 3 the eighth round and referee the Prime Minister to keep the] United Nations General Assembl)
shou be vested In es bs On page 5. ¥ . ‘ Opposition Leader informed on|to outlaw atomic weapons and| =
aS TS i a - hs e Trade With Japan critical aspects of external affair create an interational control |
OPENING | —Reuter system |
vas 2 ~â„¢ 4; A Trade Arrangement for th _ He presented esolution 1 }
a presented a tr ior j
LOOKING FOR AN oe " conduct of trade during 1950—5| ‘ ‘ hal 6 the Assembly, providing for the |
* ‘ between occupied Japan and Big 3 Foreign Ministers preparation of simuttaneous co) anni
certain countries in the sterling : ventions to this end Reuter
— wae sand on 3 30th of Will Meet In Brussels hintaihadthatdaa dase tomincaieses
ovember in Tokyo le coun- |
tries of the sterling area partici- LONDON, Dec. 12
pating in the new ‘arrangement The Big Three Western Foreign mers ies WANTS MORE | j t
are Australia, Ceylon, India,j Ministers will meet im Brussel AT
ie Zealand, South Africa,}| next week following a meeting o | MEAT FROM DENMARK
Jnited Kingdom and _ British] the Atlantic Pact Council, usuall ; eae s "he ‘dinti taht :
i ig excluding Hong Kong | well-informed sources said it prtehis ibaa his 58 Th ie The distinguishing
| The new arrangement. cover | London today | PENUaEaT Ieee Seer wi ibe : tharacteristic of doi
] the period 1st July 1950 to 0ti | more meat to help cover the short characteristic of doing
' June 1951, and provides for Dean Acheson (United State: i caused by difficulties with that which is just
i trade plan based on exchange o‘| Ernest Bevin (Britain and entine contracts, usually well ; i i :
i goods to the value of about £90] Robert Schuman (France) informed sourees said here to-day right is a natural instinet
' million in each direction or a| take the opportunity of the Brus- An official of the Agricultur; . ‘ ;
i total of £180 million, This| sels meeting for the renewal of ;Council’s Meat Board said that in all men and women

estimate compares with 1949—5l| their periodical contacts, the last |the British request was receivit
trade valued at approximately! of which was held in New York | sympathetic consideration
£130,000,000. in September.—Reuter, | —Reuter,

Leewards Civil Service
Needs Overhaul—Blackburne

of inherent good taste,
Just as itis natural
for them to select
Benson & Hedges
cigarettes on all those
occasions —

when only the best will do.

















(From Our Own Correspondent) first time represented the Virgin the expenditure of the machin
ANTIGUA, Dec 12 Islands and asked him to convey ery of the Federal Government !
Crowds gathered ‘outside St to other members good wishes “and the estimates for 1951 pro
John’s Court Hobie to’ witnes for the future, vide an expenditure of $657,000,
the arrival of Governor K. W Highlights of the Gevernor reduction of over $300,000
Blackburne who was paying his Throne speech lasting 40 from the 1950 estimates. In tins of 50
first visit to the general Legisla- minutes were his impressions of In all the Presidencies, the . Se arene
tive Council meeting, His Ex- problems facing the Leeward major point which struck Hiv] $1.06 ie HARRY 0 ae
cellency inspected a polic: and his suggestions which mignt Excellency forcibly is the inade-!
Guard of Honour which’ pre- be undertaken to solve them.” quacy of the machinery of Gov-} TIpEe ; . . 7 wih O
eded the meeting of sp He spoke of the Federal Govern ernment. SUPER V IRGINIA CIGARETTES
Council Dr. L. R. Wynter w: ment’s | puncrea ed expe nditu In Antigua the whole machir BY a
presented with the insignia of from $1 25,000 in 1930 to $961,- ery of Government creak i 1) - , 7 Ywouey
the M.B.E. and tribute was pai 000 in 1950 in recent months there’ was a LY j /' ane | Bh) ve
the late R. 8. D. Goodwir breakdown due to the heavy} rr
served for nine years on No one who has been to t! york on the Administration re OLD BOND STREET, LONDON
Council Leewards in one week can fai ulting from hurricane Th



All present were asked to to be struck by the constant machinery of Government has

= j tand as a token of sympathy. Barrage of criticism hurled at got into o vicious circle. Th« pitt gat apt —o When tities Site ons ott in Se
FRANCIS. at left, tries tc t his way ont of a neutral corner while Kid Ralph block and Hi Excellency welcomed Mr Federal Officers Action has main task for 1981 is the ov« oe

ing blow Glanville Fonseca who for the already been taken to overha haul of the Civil Service






~ PAGE TWO

AT “DECORATION HOUSE” in St.

chatting with Mr. Richard Ciccimarra the Viennese

being exhibited there; two of them
background are locally made.

_ Vv. C. GALE, M.L.C.
Managing Director of the
Advocate Co., Ltd. left for
Trinidad on Monday afternoon
by B.W.1LA.

Back From Curacao Talks
R. A. DeK. FRAMPTON,
‘Agricultural Adviser to C. D.

and W., Bernard Rolfe of

tne C. D, and W. Secretariat and

Miss Joan Smith, a Stenographer

at Hastings House, returned from

Curacao yesterday morning via

Trinidad by B.W.1.A, Mr. F. L.

Walcott, M.C.P., and Mr, P.

Hewitt Myring, Public Relations

Adviseg to C. D. and also

returned yesterday on B.W.1.A.’s

afternoon flight.
Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G.,

Head of Development and Wel-

fare has gone up to Jamaica on

a short visit. They all attended

the Caribbean Commission meet-

ing and the W.I. Conference
recently held ip Curacao.

Back For Christmas
R. BASIL ' BROOKS of
Barnes and Company’s Con-
struction Dept., left for St Lucia
yesterday morning by B.W.I.A
He expects to return to Barbados
a few days before Christmas.
Mr. Lionel Goodridge of the
same Department returned from
St. Lucia on Monday.

C. & W. Manager,
St. Lucia
R. F. S. POTTER, Manager
of the St. Lucia Branch of
Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd.,
arrived from St. Lucia yesterday
by B.W.LA.
Here on a short Visit, he will

be returning to St. Lucia on
Saturday. His son-in-law and

daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Moore, with whom he will be
staying, were at Seawell to meet

him,
St. Lucia Visit
RS. HARRY DEVAUX,
was in St. Lucia
short visit, returned
morning by B.W.LA

Christmas In Trinidad
ISS SHEILA HEATH of the
American Consul's Office and
Miss Faye Chase, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Chase of
“Alpha”, Hastings, left for Trini-
dad yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A,. for a holiday.

They will be away for Christ-
mas.

who

on a
yesterday



BY THE

GG-KING’S Niece Recognises
Pygmy Hippopotamus Stuck
in Chimney.

A complaint that smaller news-
papers “mean less lavish head-
lines” gives me a guilty feeling.

To-day I have to cramp the
above headline into “Woman and
Pigmy Hippopotamus” which does
not whet your appetite sufficient-
ly for the story that follows.
When Rita Cubbard, niece of Sir
Howland Fircone, the egg-mag-
nate, went to her chimney last
night—but you know how it goes.

A Loath-some Situation
ICHTRE! This is pretty grim.
It appears that even now we
cannot measure the speed of light
with the accuracy necessary for
our needs. A difference of 40
metres between the calculation
of Essen and that of Michelson



New SUITINGS

James yesterday Mrs.

are seen in the picture.

‘@ Fifty-two Years Ago

R. GEORGE DOORLY who
was in Barbados on a month’
holiday has left for America by the

Fort Townshend. Mr. Doorly
who was born in Barbados left
the island when he was twenty-
ne years of age This was his
first visit here since then—-some
fifty two years ago. He had-a fine
time looking up old friends



THIS is the picture of an exhibit
that won second prize in the figure
drawing section at the Exhibition
last week. A story goes with it.

Thirteen year old C. E. Straker, a
pupil of Harrison's College drew it

and took it to the school. He did
not know that it had been entered
for competition.

He went to the Exhibition and
on looking through the exhibits in
this section, saw his drawing and

his name with a second prize tag
attached to it,

WAY py

is, to put it bluntly, intolerable
Geodetics, geophysics, Geocheiro-
mantics, geothaumaturgies and a
dozen other sciences will look
like clowns in broken bowlers un-
less the matter is authoritatively
settled. Therefore I welcome the

announcement of the Stralsund
Geopragmatic Institute that light
moves so fast that it might as
well not move at all. Again, if

the light from the furthest stars,
which started out to reach us in
the Ice Age, will not arrive for

another 430,000,000 years, , What
does its exact speed matter? ‘On
the answer to this weastion de-

pends,

A More Formal Reply
HE Persians, feeling that their
reply to Hogwasch, which I
published, was perhaps rather
informal, have sent me a copy of

Men’s

PLAIN TROPICALS 4.90

6.66 6.72 7.81
STRIPES 5.84 6.66 8.19

Grey Flannel
2.38 3.88 5.00 6.13

Ladies’

Fashion

SHOES

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

for all

a ek ec a el se i ati ll

and

MENS

SHIRTS renown

“ELITE”
“REGAL”

Gents ‘IDOL’

MEN’S SHOES - _
shoes
relatively
to-day’s modest prices BUY NOW

“PYRAMID”

HANDKERCHIEF 54c.

Coat Style - Collar attached - STRIPES

ankle-hose 1.00—1.75



Charles Potter wife of the proprietor is seen
artist whose paintings of local flowers are at present
The chairs, and flower bowl in the centre

A House In St. James

Ce dropped in at “Decora-

tion House” yesterday and
spent an interesting half hour
looking the place over. “Decora-
tion House”, formerly Cold Spring
Cottage, a small house on the
St. James coast is set about 25
yards in from the coast road and
has a fine view overlooking a
small sheltered cove. The own-
ers, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pot-
ter are having the grounds put in
order and making an extension
to the building in which they
will manufacture chairs, other
kinds of furniture and upholster-
ed work.

Besides some paintings of local
flowers done by Richard Cicci-
marra, the Viennese artist, they
have a collection of Jersey Pot-
tery, made by Mr. Potter’s firm,

“Jersey Potteries Ltd.,” in the
Channel Islands, which is now
being run by his brother. Mr.

Potter founded Jersey Potteries
Ltd., four years ago in the Chan-
nel Islands and their work has
gone as far east as Singapore
and as far west as San Francisco.

The collection of glazed local
pottery is done by Mrs. Bruce
Hamilton, and there are other
local efforts such as table mats,
flower bowls, etc,

With American Embassy

ISS HELEN WEBB who is
with the American Embassy
in Caracas is at present holidaying
in Barbados and is staying at
Cacrabank.
Miss Webb has also served with
the American Embassies in Tur-
key, Germany and France

From Manhattan

RS. O. JONES a Barbadian

arrived from Manhattan yes-
terday via Trinidad by B.W.1.
to spend two months’ holiday with
relatives. She is a sister of the
Rev. Jones of the Holy Trinity
Church in St. Philip.

Short Visit

R. KENNETH KNAGGS of
Trinidad who two weeks ago
returned to Trinidad from a holi-
day in England, arrived yesterday
by B.W.1.A. from Trinidad on a
four day visit and is staying at
the Ocean View Hotel. He is with
Messrs Gordon Grant & Co. Ltd.

Beachcomber

the formal] reply sent to his office.
We the hoondersined ni omc.
Trio wish to be of aving the
treminjous plezhsure for prizent-
ing hour komplement to Mr. Sol
Hogwasch, hand we hare of aving
the hinnormous honner to broosh
the grounds with hour onworthy
forrids bekos of is
flavor of the fifth hult.

be promitted to greatfully refuze |

offah of marbil horgans, kamils,
hand hactrisses eat setterah,

hunworthy three not being of diz- |

ziring to tuch the dam but hat

the hend of a forty-too fut barge- |

pol. Hashuring Mr.
that we hare of being is ubbeat-
ient slaves pervided e mines is
hoan bizniss, we hare of aving the
exkwizzit priverlidge of reeman-
ing ho yes,
per pro sined Ashura,
Kabulah, Rizamuahan,

will become scarce

expensive against










clrd. edge

sports 4.75



486
631

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

BROAD STREET

DIAL 4606

DIAL 4220












ee

histeamed |
May we |

us i

Hogwasch, |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Real School;

Charles Atkinson,
server, recently visited one o'
the two schools recently opened
in Britain by the Outward Bound

Trust. The schoo: was a moun-!
tain one, at Eskdale in the Lake
District, and he told listeners
just what happens to the pupils
Outward Bound Schools are in-
tended to toughen boys and form

their characters and at the Esk-
dale establishment the morning

starts at 6.30 with skipping,

run round the lake and a cold
plenge before breakfast. This is
fine in summer but not nearly so
popular in winter, The first
thing Atkinson saw on his visit

was a group of boys surmount-
obstacles
clambered up a_ steep
There is no competi-
tion or time limit but each boy
sets out to beat his own record
and this applies to athletics too,
in which every boy strives to
reach the difficult standard set
for his age to earn himself a
standard, silver or honours badge
He has many trials of strength
in differeut sports and exercises
before the final adventure of
climbing a rock face and spend
ing two nights on the side of the
bare mountain,

There are seventy-two boys tn
the school, most of them from
big industrial centres where
there is little chance of open air
adventure. The school is plan-
ned to test their mettle and
every boy in turn is given charge
of a patrol of a dozen others,
which gives him a chance to gain
confidence in himself and ex-
tends any latent powers of lead-
ership, In pouring rain or thick
mist it is easy for city boys to
get lost on the hills and it is not
surprising if they get scared with
nothing to guide them but a
compass and map. During the
first two weeks they are given
training on the best way of car-
ing for equipment, the art of
camping, how to shelter most
ffectively from the wind and
how to wear their heavy moun-
tain boots. They learn quite a
lot about natural history, meteor-
ology and forestry during this
precess and in the evenings the
instructors often talk informally
and enthrallingly about their
2wn exploring experiences. The
school’s mountain rescue team,



towards

i ng the house,
Ruper: comes in sight of the big
doorway just as the others walk out.
“Well, fave you found any
clues?" asks Mary. “I've done

better than that, I've solved the
whole thing,” cries the little bear.

Dennis MOR

GAN
“TO THE VICTOR” and

“ONE THRILLING NITE”
With John BEAL



G; ALETY ‘The

Leo GORCEY and
The Bowery Boys in

ee





al?










“One of the Imps of Spring is still the Autumn BIE is nowhere to be
at work, and one of t oe
; a re as

PLAZA Theatre m= OISTIN
TODAY as Soren — 6 & 830 PM.
“PASSAGE TO HONG KONG”

Opening Friday 5 & 8.30 p.m. —
“MIDNITE SHOW — SATURDAY 16TH (Monogram’s Double)
— and —

Save Your Tickets on 16th — 23rd and 30th,
You may Win a “Christmas Hamper”



TODAY and TOMORROW — 8.30 p.m.

&

“MR. HEX”
FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY
Warner Bros. Presents --

John Garfield in “CASTLE ON THE HUDSON”

- ee
the third to be established in the|
Lake District, has often i
to be of great public service,
There is more in the ecaree|

BBC lat mere physical activity City |
fi boys

who have spent much of
the'r lives in watching profes-
— play games, going to dance

alls

or visiting the cinema,
seem quite surprised that a at
[ss good time can be enjoyed
without spending money Very
cften their tastes change,

|
|
he
short prayers that precede the
day's work sometimes have a
lasting effect on their characters
i for perhaps the first time in
tHeir lives they feel an inde-
pendence and a personal status
that they have never experienced
befcre. Outward
Trust is supported
local education authorities and
over a hundred firms, who fully
realise the value of this training
Most of these organisations not
only pay to send the boys to the
school but pay their wages and
grant a normal hol'day as well.
Every boy who leaves the school
is encouraged to take an interest
in some existing youth organi-
sation. “To realise his better
self everyone must pass in youth
through some test of adventure,”
the Vice-President, and
who go to the Outward
Bound Schools certainly do ex-
perience such an adventure,

B.B.C. Radio Programme

WEDNESDAY, Dec. 13, 1950
7.00 am. The News, 7.10 a.m. News
alysis; 7.15 a.m, Thifty Minutes at
;.7.45 a.m. Lewis Carroll as
; 8.00 a.m. From the

The Bound

by fifty-five





Editorial), 8.10 a.m, Programme Parade,
8.15 a.m. Work and Workship; 6.30
a.m. BBC Welsh Orchestra; 9.00 a.m,
Close Down; 12.00 (noon) The News
12.10 p.m, News Analysis; 12.15 p.m
News Analysis; 1.00 p.m. Mid Week

Talk, 115 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
p.m. The News Canterbury Pilgrims;
2.00 p.m. The News; 2.10 p.m. Home
News from on 2.15 p.m. Sports
Review; 2.30 p.m, Have a Go; 3.00
p.m. British Soncort Hall; 4.00 p.m
The News; 4.10 p.m. The Daily Ser-
; 415 p.m. My Kind of Music;
Ivor Moreton and Dave Kaye,

= 15 p.m Programme Parade; 5.20
“m Country Magazine; 6.00 p.m.
English Song; 6.55 p.m. Interlude;

7.00 p.m, The News; 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis; 7.15 p.m. Calling the West

Indies; 7.45 Pom Lewis Carroll as I
knew Him; 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel;

8.15 p.m, United Nations’ Report; 8.20
p.m. Composer of the Week; 8.30
p.m. Mid Week Talk; 8.45 p.m. Strike
Up the Music; 9.30 ae m, Land and
Livestock; 10.00 p.m The News;!

10.10 p.m. From the Editorials; 10.15,
p.m, Have a Go; 10.45 .m. Balance
of.Europe; 11.00 p.m. From the Third
Programme.

Elves is after him. When he
catches him all will be well.’

* What's all this about imps and
elves?" says the old gentleman
smiling primly, * * There aren't such
things,"’ ** But there are!" insists
Rupert. /* There's one here, look.”
He turns round, but to his surprise

(Warner's Double)

“HAPPY-GO-LUCKY”
“THE KNOCKOUT”

With Leon ERROL

8.30 Shows

Garden) ST. JAMES

(Monogram’s Double)

Gilbert ROLAND as
Cisco Kid in
“GAY CAVALIER”

— £30 pm MAT. BUN. & p.m.







LPPLP POPES PPE PCP PEEP PPPEPEPLPPOOPOPPP IE, “
| GLOBE |
FOR ONE SHOW ONLY
$ BY NUMEROUS REQUESTS
> ‘6 ® R Ir oe 2.
y
* “Caribbean Revelry
ig Presented by JUDY GRAHAM
ea With g
x
g / THE TALENTED CEDRIC PHILLIPS. |
,

« if Music by %
°
x CAPT. RAISON AND THE POLICE BAND %
+
On >|
WEDNESDAY, 20TH DECEMBER, 8.30 P.M. ONLY
e :
PRICES : Orchestra Seats 72c. House 36c. %
Balcony $1.00. Boxes $1.20 x
® $

Zw Don't Miss this Grand Stage Musicale

oS

| Select some of

Tea Spoons

2 & 3 Pe. Carving Sets
Fruit Spoons

Nickel Plated Ash Trays
Cigarette Cases

Cigarette Lighters

Christmas Tree
(4 Bubble

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
( COTTON FACTORY LTD.

‘4 HARDWARE DEPARTMENT — Telephone No. 2039





| CHRISTMAS GIFTS.
| ;

ALSO



these

Electric Toasters
Kettles

Boiling Rings
” Irons

Immersion Heaters
Pyrex Gift Sets
Pyrex Ovenware

Decorations and
Lights.





seers

PLA ZA

BRIDGETOWN

Matinee — 445 Only
“IT’S A GREAT FEELING”
Big Added Attraction
TODAY & TOMORROW
8.30 te 9.00 p.m.
(ON STAGE) - - -
“HAPPY FOUR A
ORCHESTRA
(The Bermuda Bop Specialist)
Along with the FEATURE FILM
(Showing for First Time in
Bridgetown)



ris Jack
MORGAN — DAY — CARSON in
“IT’S A GREAT G”
Color by Technicolor

REGULAR PRICES

SPECIAL MAT. THUBS. 2 p.m.
Kane RICHMOND in - -
“DON’T GAMBLE

STRANGERS”

id
Sidney TOLER a Charlie Chan in
“DARK ALIBI”

js SATURDAY NITE. SPECIAL ! !

y (16th, 23rd & 30th—8.30 Shows)
“XMAS HAMPERS”

‘ Just Save Your % Tickets

You may be the Lucky One










ne
















GLOBE

To-day, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.

To-morrow, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.

MADAM BOVARY



OPENING FRIDAY
with
LOCAL TALENT

aa Paes
MOU ah
Se



ae Universal-International presents

FREDRIC MARCH
EDMOND O'BRIEN
FLORENCE ELDRIDGE
GERALDINE BROOKS

LL em aay

ws STANLEY RIDGES

Sesed epee the Novel “The Mills ef God” by Eraxt
Lother « Screenpley by MICHAEL BLANKFORT . RopeRT
THOERER + Diverter ef Phetogropby, HAL MONE, A S.C.
Predeced by JEREY BRESLER Direcred by MICHATL GORDON



G NENG NG NG NG NG NENG NG ee

WEDNESDAY,
SOOO OCC CSU SS ene

te







DIN
na SUNDAY 3lst.

2oo

—_—— are requested to
Be 7th for SUNDAY (Old Year).

mber 23rd, and
_— Tickets :

ATTRACTIVE BALLROOM
DECORATIONS

On December 23rd: Potato
Dance, Balloon Dance, and
Spot Waltz, for which Prizes
wiil be given,



Â¥ MUSIC on December 23rd by
C. B. Browne and his Orches-
tra: and on December 31st by
Sydney Niles and his Orches-
tra.

CA ARRAAAKRRRARRERARRRARDE

THE
AQUATIC CLUB

NERS will be served in the
on SATURDAY, December

Price : $2.50
VERY oa MENUS

Ballroom between 7
23rd, MONDAY 25th,

vaaiiie Reservations not later
SD han December 2lst for SATURDAY and MONDAY:

e
G from 10.00 p.m, to 3.
DANCING from 4 AY,

DECEMBER 13, 1950

Christmas
AND

Old ear
Festivities
AT
BARBADOS

(Members Only)

and

00 am. on SATURDAY,
en 3ist.





nif

EMPIRE

Last Two Shows Today
445 & 8.30 p.m.

M-G-M Presents

“CRISIS”

Starring
Cary Grant — Paula Raymond
with

Jose Ferrer and Signe Hasso



ROXY

Today & Tomorrow
= es
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Republic Whole Serial

~% CRIMSON
GHOST”

Starring Charles QUIGLEY

and Linda STIRLING

with Clayton Moore
and Stanford Jolley

ROYAL

Last Two Shows Today
4.30 & 8.30 p.m.

Kathryn Grayson and
Jose Iturbi

in

“THAT MIDNIGHT
KISS”

and

“SHADOW ON THE
WALL”

with
Ann Sothern and Zachary
Scott



OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows Today
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

20th Century Fox Double
Dick Haymes and Vera Ellen
in

“CARNIVAL IN COSTA
RIC ”

and

“THE HOMESTRETCH”

with

Cornel Wilde and Maureen
"Hara














&
&
&
&
&
&
&
a
&
a
&
&
&
and &
&
&
&
&
later &
&
&
“
&
&
a
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
Is





BUY YOUR
CONGOLEUM

Now For Xmas!

we offer

CONGOLEUM SQUARES
2 yds.x 3 yds,

23
3
3
3

”

”

x3
x3
x 34
x4

”

”

CONGOLEUM FLOOR COVERING
6 ft. wide $1.52 yd.

9 ft. wide $2.28 yd.
CONGOLEUM RUNNERS

27” wide and 36” wide

Over 20 Patterns To Choose From.
XMAS TREE DECORATIONS—Bubble and Plain.







IMPORTANT NOTICE

WE HAVE TRIED THE NEW BREAKFAST HO
HAS PROVED UNSATISFACTORY. WE WILL Ni
BREAKFAST HOUR BETWEE
URDAYS) BEGINNING

THE CORNER STORE
Trafalgar Street

UR 12 to 1 P.M. AND IT
OW RESUME OUR
N 11 A.M, AND 12 NOON (EXCEPT SAT-
FROM MONDAY, DECEMBER IITH.

MANNING’S SALES DEPARTMENT

AND —

ELECTRICAL WORKSHOP




met











' of the community.

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1950

House Accept Amended Gas Corp. Bill



@ From page 1.
without making demands that the
Government could not grant.
Government was still willing to
come to a settlement if that was

_ done before the Bill they were

considering became law.
Whatever the views of the
elected members of the Govern-
ment might be on the desirability
of nationalisation, Government
was not prepared with a prob-
lematical thing like oil, to say for
ideological reasons that they

_ Would run it if it took every cent

in the Treasury to do so, when
they could get someone else to

pun it, and they got their income
‘tax.

New Department
But the negotiations with the

Company had broken down, and

the break down was continuing.
The Gas Industry had to be run.
There being no Oil Department of
the Government, the Government

_ felt that instead of setting up a

completely new department, it
would be adequate to establish a
corporation as had been done in
other parts of the world. That was

_ why the Bill was brought in.

Members of the Opposition
might not favour nationalisation,
Mr. Adams said, but he did not
think that any of them would
argue that a nationalised industry
should not be run for the benefit
If natural gas
could produce fuel that was
cheaper than imported coals and
coal pots, then it was the duty of
the Government to give everyone
natural gas. In the same way, if
Government could give people
electric power cheaper than kero-
sene and kersene oil lamps, it
was Government’s duty to do so.

It was with that object that Sec-
tion 15 was put into the Bill as
paseed by the House. That section
read: —

The Governor-in-Executive
Committee may give to the Cor-
poration such directions of a gen-
eral character as appear to the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to be requisite in the interests of
the Island, and in particular direc-
tions as to—

(a) the expansion of existing

natural gas ie tama
(b) the establishment nd
working of new natural gas
undertakings;
the rendering of services
and the supply of natural
gas to any government de-
partment, school or public
body;
the creation and application
of a general reserve not-
withstanding that the direc-
tions may be of a specific
character;
and the Corporation § shall
effect to such directions.

That Section had been deleted
by the Other place, said Mr.
Adams. He was going to ask the
House to accept the amendment
merely because it was a case of
a pistol being held at the head
of the Government. There was
a method, however, of dealing
with people who used pistols,
which he proposed to recom-
mend in other quarters.

He would remember the rules
and refrain from using offensive
language about the Other Place,
although the Other Place had no
such rule, and there was one par-
ticular member whom, were it
not for the fact that he was a
member of the Other Place, ha
would ask to be summoned to the
Bar of the House and made to
apologise.

How the House conducted their
business was their own affair and
the affair of those who had elected
them.

To return to his argument, no
one would be so stupid as to try
to prevent standpipes being put
in every village, if not in every
person’s backyard. Fuel and light
were also essential for ordinary
civilized existence.

The Other Place had cut that
out. Apparently, there was some
feeling that the Government
should not interfere with the Cor-
poration. But it was the Govern-
ment’s well that the Corporation
would be operating.

Curb Powers

It was a pistol being held at the
head of the Goyernment, Mr.
Adams repeated, but he would say
without the slightest attempt at
exaggeration. that at the earliest
possible time the powers of the
Other Place would be restricted,
so that what the Government
originally sent down to the House
should become law. Those were
the views of the Labour Party,
and the views of the elected mem-
bers of the Executive.

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies had already gone on
record as saying that he saw no
reason why the powers of the
Other Place should not be re-
stricted, so that the House would
have predominance in lepine.
tion. He had no doubt that tha
promise would be redeemed at

(ce)
(da)

give

From—A.,

the earliest possible time. |

He was asking members who
felt that the amendments should
not be accepted to see that it was
far better to get the bill on the
Statute Book and amend it when
they were sure that the Other
Place could not interfere with it.

He could not say whether any
further negotiations with the
B.U.O.C. would be successful or
not. Government was willing to
negotiate again, but whether the
headquarters of the Company in
Great Britain would be willing to
continue the negotiations was on
the lap of the gods

They were working on a month
to month arrangement, and if he
remembered correctly, the last
arrangement had run out last
Tuesday, and negotiations for short
period arrangements were going
on until the Bill was passed,

In asking the House to accept
the amendments, he would be fail-
ing in his duty if he did not refer
to section 17 which said that the
rates and scales of charges for
natural gas shall be submitted by
the Corporation for the approval
of the Governor-in-Executive
Committee.

The amendment by the Council
was even more destructive of the
principle of the bill than the dele-
tion of Section 15. Their amend-
ment read :-—

“When fixing the rates and
Seales of charges for natural gas
the Corporation shall take into
account the cost to the Govern-
ment or the Corporation of money
paid by way of compensation, pur-
chase or otherwise, for an existing
or other well or wells, the machin-
ery, pipeline, other necessary ap-
pliances and the general expenses
for carrying on the undertaking
and shall submit such rates for
the approval of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee.”

Rates Must Go Up

Running a public utility like
natural gas was not like running
a sugar factory or selling bolts
and nails and salt fish. It was not
always possible to run a public
utility on a profit-making basis.
They could not take enough in fees
from the rich at the hospital to
pay for the poor, nor could those
who were able to have water in
their bathrooms and bedrooms
pay for every standpipe in the is-
land. There must he occasions
when a public utility would have
to be subsidised.

The amendment of the Other
Place to See 17 made it impos-
sible for natural gas to be sold
except in the way that some peo-
ple sold salt fish—buying cheap
and selling dear,

With that amendment after the
Government had paid a million
dollars or more for the wells and
$50,000 for the pipe lines and the
rates for natural gas did not go up,
he could only say that the Com-
pany which considered those
things as capital expenditure to
be paid for over a number of
years, must have made a tidy sum
on the rates they charged.

What the Other Place was tell-
ing the Government was, “you say
you are going to run things cheap-
er, but we are going to show you
that you are going to make the
people pay more and all the blame
will be yours.”

He had no intention, said Mr.
Adams, as long as he had health
and strength and a healthy pair of
lungs to remain quiet about what
was the real position. The Gov-
ernment was not prepared to take
the blame for an increase in the
cost of living for which they were
not responsible.

Mr. Adams repeated his warn-
ing that the powers of the Other
Place would be curtailed. It was
preferable that the curtailment
should make the relationship be-
tween the House and the Other
Place the same as that between
the House of Commons and the
House of Lords. If certain mem-
bers of the Other Place felt that
it would not be consistent with
their dignity to remain in the Other
Place and it became necessary to
change the nature and composition
of the Other Place, there would be
no hesitation in making that re-
commendation. If the only way
in which there could be smooth
government was by the abolition
of the Other Place, there would
be no hesitation in recommending
its abolition.

A Burden

There was just one additional
outstanding point — the point
referred to by the Speaker rela-
tive to the breach of privilege
made by the Other Place. In one
of their amendments, by putting
in interest wh the House had
none, they were in effect creating
th ooh be beli ve thal net bore

0) ie ev t had no en
done deliberately,

It appeared, however, that after

All

centuries of fighting by the Lower
House throughout the world to put
an end to the doctrine that the
Upper House had co-equal powers
in matters of finance that there
was a desire to return to that cen-
turies-old anomaly about equal
powers in matters of finance
Some puerile suggestion had
been made that if that power was

granted to the Other Place, a
breach of privilege wcould never
arise He wceuld not abuse the

patience of the House by saying
any more on that.

The breach of privilege was a
thing that had happened on
previous occasions, and the House
through the Speaker, intimated
that it would waive the breach
of privilege. By that fact it went
on recerd as protesting against
the breach, for the reasons that
arose on the particular occasion,
The reason on that particular
occasion was that if they did
otherwise the bill would be lost.

The amendment referred to as
creating the breach was:—

“Compensation payable under
this section shall, in default of
determination by agreement, be
determined by arbitration and
the amounts fixed by agreement
er arbitration shall carry inter-
est at the rate of four per cent
per annum from the appointed
day.”

The last section to which Mr,
Adams referred was Section
10(2) which said that all charges
made by the Corporation for the
sale or letting on hire of natural
gas fittings shall be fixed at such
rates that the revenue derived
by the Corporation from such
sale and such letting on hire shall
not be less than the expenditure
incurred in or about such sale and
letting on hire including the cost
of providing or manufacturing
such natural gas fittings.

The Councit amended it
read: —

All charges made by the Cor-
poration for the sale or letting on
hire of natural gas fittings shall
be fixed at such rates that the
revenue derived by the Corpora-
tion from such sale and such let-
ting on hire shall be such as to
ensure a reasonable profit on the
expenditure incurred in or about
such sale and letting on hire
including the cost of providing
or manufacturing such natural
gas fittings. ‘

Mr. Adams said that just as
the Waterworks Department
sold fittings at a cheaper price
than that at which they could
be got in hardware stores;

Government felt that the Natu-

ral Gas Corporation should be

allowed to sell fittings at cost
price. That was only fair if you
were trying to help as many
people as possible. The Other

Place had decided that such

fittings should be sold at a

profit.

He supposed that as long as
there was a_ Barbados, there
would be people who felt that
nothing should be done unless
there was money in it. There was
a growing number of people who
felt however that there were cer-
tain things which could not be
counted in terms of money, and

to

when you had to let the pence or
the pounds go in order that peo-
ple should have the benefit of a

that there were some yal

civilised existence. |
that}

Mr. Dowding (E) said
much was heard about the prom-
ises which had been made at
election time with regard to
nationalisation. He had never in
the past nor would ever in the
future agree to the Bill or the
amendments of it.

At a time when atomic warfare
threatened the world, the Gov-
ernment was talking about gas!
Every .resource they had should
be held.

At this point Mr. A. E. S. Lewis,
said that the Bill had already
been passed by the House and it
should not be then criticised.

More Important

Mr. Dowding said that the
Senior Member for St. Joseph
had said that the gas would
replace coal pots, kerosene lamps
and such like, but he thought it
was more important that
thoughts should be turned to the
education of the people, emigra-
tion and a deep water harbour.
Besides, food tasted better when
cooked by coals than by gas. They
should not try to put gas in houses
before they got water running
through villages. In any case,
perhaps the gas was only a myth.

The Government could not
afford to continue to expend
money or to make plans of that
nature when it had its agenda
full of commitments which had
not yet been carried out.

Mr. Mapp (L) said that he was
of the opinion that the amend-

Risks,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

;
|

ments mace by the Other Place
Was an attempt to pfevent the
Government from carrying out
nationalization
It would be remembered that
rior to the amendments, the
ther Place passed an address
asking the Government to nego-
tiate with the company rather
than having to pay a vast sum
of money in taking over machin- |
ery and other works from the
B.U.0.C
Sabotage

He felt that the added clause
which read “compensation pay-
able under this section shall, in
default of determination by

agreement, be determined b

arbitration and the amounts fix- |
arbitration |

ed by agreement or
shall carry interest at the rate
of four per cent. per annum from

the appointed day” was a delib- |

erate act of sabotage
It was an attempt to blow
Government to bits either
or at the general elections
He hoped that the matte!
would be taken up by the Secre-

the
then

tary of State for the Colonies,
It was obvious that, if the Goy
ernment made further amend-
ments, that the Council would
have refused to accept the
amendments, he said. There

and
in a

would then be a deadlock
the Colony would be placed
very serious position.”

He wondered how much longer
the House could stand the insults
thrown on people by representa-
tives of the Other Place.

Mr. Reece (E) said that no
member could criticise the prin-
ciple of the Bill, but there were
certain aspects of the amendments
which it was very difficult for any

member of the House, no matter
to which party he belonged, to
agree.

As long as the constitutional set
up was as it is, each place would
have its right enforced, expect
recognition of its powers from the
Other Place and carry out the
duties which came with those
rights.

In the amendments, the Other
Place had made an infringement.
The House was wel! within its
rights to “voree its teelings and
let the Other Place understand
they intended sticking for their
rights.

In a country where fuel was at
a premium, where they had to de-
pend on wood which was import-
ed from other places, when they
had no fuel except gas, it was
material that they should make
ikat fuel, gas, available to the
people and as cheap as possible.
In so doing, they would, in the
first place, curtail importation
and at the same time confer bene-
fits on the people of the island.

Mr Lewis “(L) said that he was
in the Chair when that Bill was
first before the House and he could
not then speak on it.

It was made quite clear on
the second reading that the Bill
became an absolute necessity.

He took it that the object of the

Bill was to carry on where the

B.U.O.C. was leaving off and

that Clause 15 made provision

for the expansion of the activi-

ties of the Corporation’s distri-
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS S58 ADVOCATE

Geese tose
Printed by the Adveeste Os.. Lid. Sroad St. Brugetewn.

Wednesday, December 13, 1950

CONGRATULATIONS

IT IS extremely desirable that any im-
provement in the tourist trade in this
island should be accompanied by a corre-
sponding improvement in the sanitation
and aesthetic conditions. The Sanitary
Commissioners of Christ Church are to be
commended for taking a step which could
be followed by similar bodies in other
parishes. That body has by means of pub-
lic advertisement enjoined householders
and the general public to co-operate in
bringing about better sanitation by keep-
ing the beaches and streets of the parish
clean,

It is appropriate too, that the beginning
of this awakening to the necessity for bet-
ter sanitation should be in Christ Church
where the largest of the island’s hotels are
situated. There are the Marine, Windsor,
Royal, Hastings, Ocean View, and Balmo-
ral in the Hastings district and Cacrabank
in Worthing. Besides these the Super-
mare, Sea View, Rydal Waters and Abbe-
ville and other guest houses are situated
between the same hotels and along the
same stretch of road. In addition there is
in Christ Church the only Golf Club in the
island.

But these reasons do not mean that
Christ Church alone should make efforts
to maintain a creditable standard of sani-
tation which would afford comfort to the
visitor. Neither do they mean that only
streets and beaches deserve special atten-
tion in this direction.

It would be a waste of time to concen-
trate on the beaches and the streets and
leave the number of built up districts,
where the guest houses are situated and
where other people have their private resi-
dencés, to the mercies of the thoughtless.
There are people in every district whose
only thought is to get refuse from their
premises and this because the Sanitary In-
spector is likely to visit the premises and
lodge a prosecution against the occupier.
They throw tins, bottles, skins and other
forms of refuse on any premises as long as
they are not caught. In addition to this
the Sanitary Authority in that same parish
has countenanced several unofficial dumps;
and some of these are in residential areas.

Fine results can be achieved if there is
co-operation by the householders who
must help in the fight against dirt, disease
and unsightliness.

The work of the Publicity Committee
and the hotel proprietors who do their
utmost to encourage tourism would be
nullified if some consistent effort was not
made to carry out this “keep clean” cam-
paign. The effects of Health Week have
been lost because no follow up campaign
has been organised.

In addition to the effort by the individual
and the proprietors of hotels and other
places frequented by tourists, there is a
service which the Government can render.
It has been suggested that some kind of
inspiration be given by prizes or a com-
mendable award from the Government to
the parish or district which succeeds best
in earrying out the objects of the campaign.
This encouragement to keep clean throws
a corresponding responsibility on the paro-
chial authorities. The removal of refuse
at frequent intervals is as urgent a matter
as its collection. In fact it is clear that if
refuse is allowed to scatter again after it
has been collected beside the roadway then
the last state might be worse than the first.

Whether the Government shows any
active interest in this matter it is something
which the other Commissioners of the
various parishes might find it worth while
to emulate. Too much emphasis cannot be
laid on the necessity for improved sanita-
tion and greater appreciation of aesthetics
in this island. Much of the unsightliness
which brings public complaint is due, not
to any desire to encourage filth and dirt,
but to carelessness and a too ready accept-
ance of conditions which not only need
remedying but which bring disease and
danger as their companions.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

IT IS little use lamenting the
mistakes that have brought grave
| crisis upon us in Korea. The
| urgent business is to shape the
future by learning from them.

| Nor is it wise to let, the crisis
| inflame the war température. At
all moments of such gravity as
| this the inclination is to regard
} war as inevitable and the preser-
i ion of peace as an airy dream.

But war is never inevitable, It



| is made by the mistakes of men.
| It can be avoided by the wisdom

of men.

Therefore it should be the fixed
and unalterable policy of Britain

to make peace instead of
threatening war
Our Ally

Such a policy does not mean
ar y lessening of the military and
p: litical ties that bind us so closeiy
lo the United States.

For it is upon those ties that the
preservation of the freedoms of
men and the future of civilisation

depend. Nothing must impair
them. Never must they be broken.
Partners

But alliance means partnership
And partnership involves that
policy is shaped and settled by
jo=t discussion, and action
Similarly agreed upon before it is
teken

It may be that we cannot make

same contribution to the
tnership in industrial strength
| manpower as the United
tes. But we can make a great
tribution in political wisdom,
- we are an old wise, and ex-
pbienced people in international
re ationships.

L

oN

We should apply that wisdom
now to the preservation of peace
Peace is the prayer of all man-
kind, including the common

le of Russia and the peasant
millions of China. No price is too
high to pay for peace — except
only slavery.

An Error

How can we apply our wisdom
to the shaping of peace? First we
should reverse the decision that
sent our troops too far across the

33th Parallel.
It was obvious at the time thar
movement was made that we

should be cautious lest by coming
too close to China’s frontier we
excited her into violent reaction.
Time has swiftly proved the
unwisdom of that move. We
should now press strongly for the
estab ishment of a line on which
we might soothe China's fears.

Atom Talk

We should press also with gll
force and ardour for the cessation
ef loose and threatening talk
about the atom bomb.

It is profound comfort to us to
have it among our weapons, But

Ry John Gordon

it is not a weapon to be used with-
out deep thought—if indeed at ail.
The decision whether to use it
r not obviously cannot be left to
eny one individual or nation. It
must be the freely and solemnly
agreed decision of the partnership.
What we need is a — pre-
servation of peace policy.

Close Link

Here sufely is the opportunity
for Britain to grasp the leadership
of the rocking worid.

Our opportunity lies in the
obvious fact that the animositics
of Russia and China are
more upon the United States than
upon us.



tnt fi

“We also have this line in
blue, sir—specially screened
to remove the red element.”

We already have a closer link
with Peking than the U‘S., has.
It is also evident that India is a
link of vital value with the
Chimese delegation at Lake
Success. 3

We must keep these links from
snapping and forge others as
rapidly as we can.

There has been too much dither
and delay over the opening of
talks between the leaders oi
Russia and the leaders of the
Western Powers.

Some day such talks must be
initiated. The peace of the world
depends upon them. They will
prove difficult, they may even
prove futile—at first. But they are
urgently necessary.

Only in talks can we build a
bridge. In sullen, angry isolation
we never can. So let it be British

Why not try making
| PEACE?

policy to press for such talks with
urgency.

The decision of world war or
world peace will not be made in
Korea. For it does not rest with
the Supreme Lord of China, but
with Russia.

_ It is in Europe that the j
issue will be settled

And so far.

with mofe speed than we had
"hee Britain

we in set iL
selves to do it, we gales 00

in all the
Â¥Y not pledge ourselves
that task?
Spread it

Given the security that comes
from strength, what is the next
stage in a positive policy for
The spread of truth,
knowledge, tolerance, and plenty.

By the spread of truth we can
explode the falsities of the Com-
munist aimed

freedom.
By the spread of knowledge
i fron-

generation or much less destroy
ignorance, suspicion and fear of
us.

By preaching and actively
practising tolerance, we could
bring all iron-curtained peoples
and their fear-ridden leaders to
understand that we believe there
is room in the world for two
widely differing ways of life to
carry on side by side.

And by raising the standards
of life of all peoples of all creeds
and colours, we would, in bring-
ing plenty, do more to establish
that contentment by which alone
Communism can be checked and
defeated than by all the wars we
could ever fight.

The Glory

In war we make the most tre-
mendous efforts to achieve victory
Is it not wise to make an equally
tremendous effort for peace?

For what glory can war offer
that matches the glory of peace?

—L.E.S.



The UNESCO Exhibition

The UNESCO Travelling Print
Exhibition of paintings from
1860—1949, which is being shown
in two parts, opened yesterday at
the British Council, Wakefield and
the Barbados Museum. At Wake-
field are the Impressionists, Post-
impressionists and their followers;
at the Museum the pictures range
from Picasso to 1949. The Exhibi-
tion is to run for two weeks.

The United Nations’ activities in
the field of art has met with far

greater success than that achieved
in other and more complex fields
of its work. The United Nations

Educational Scientific and Cultural
Organisation has already completed

much valuable research and been

responsible for several unique
compilations. The Catalogue of
Colour Reproductions of Paintings
from 1860—1949 prepared by
UNESCO has great practical value.
Here are to be found in miniature
some 423 reproductions of paint-
ings by artists who have made a
| significant contribution to art be-
tween 1860 and 1949, together with
information as to size, publisher
and price. In the task of compila-
tion it was recognised that “Some
paintings of first rank have been
reproduced indifferently well, and
a great many others have not been
reproduced at all.” This was to
some extent a handicap in the
selection of 59 works comprising
the exhibition designed to illustrate
the trend of painting during the
last 90 years.

The prints have been excellently
and simply framed by a French
firm. Local artists whose framing
of their own work leaves much
to be desired, would do well to
visit this exhibition, if only for

the above reason, For, uniformity
and taste contribute greatly to the
pleasure of the exh'bition.

The quality of the prints is ex-
cellent—indeed, as one passes from
print to print it is difficult to
remember that these are not origi-
nals. In many cases reproduction
is so good that the depth of the
impasto or the texture of canvas
beneath thin paint conveys an illu-
sion of reality.

The game so often played with
books can be played at this exhibi-
tion. If you are to be wrecked on
a desert island for 5 years but
allowed to take with you only a
dozen books from the world’s
literature, what would you select?
Here it is paintings, and the choice
would be very difficult, although
there are only 59,

The great advantage of this ex-
hibition is that here are assembled
a number of excellent prints
which can be studied at ease in a
comparatively short space of time.
To see the origina's would ental
lengthy travels throughout the

world, for these are scattered in M

many continents
private collections,

Enthusiasm for this exhibition
must not, however, outweigh all
criticism, There are several glar-
ing omissions, an overloading of
the work of certain artists, and
the inclusion of works by artists
of insufficient importance in an
exhibition of only 59 works. The
exhibition is also slightly unbal-
anced from the point of view of
Subject. There is no nude study—
the only nude is in Duncan Grant’s
group of dancers; and, there is

and often in

no seascape, only a glimpse in two
of the pictures.

Starting with the limitations of
423 reproductions from which to
choose, we must confine ourselves
to omissions which could have
been remedied, for, strange as it
seems, the work of artists of such
importance as Boudin, Chirico.
Dali and Graham Sutherland has
either not been reproduced, or, not
well enough reproduced to be in-
cluded in the catalogue. Whistler,
Derain, Dufy. Signac, Maillol.
Sargent Augustus John, Stanley
Spencer and Grant Wood are un-
represented at the exhibition. The
most serious omissions being
Whistler, Dufy and Stanley Spen-
cer, all of whom have made a
very substantial contribution to
painting between 1860 and 1949.

Picasso and Henry Moore are
represented by three works, Paul
Nash by two. When we consider
the calibre of artists omitted ana
the fact that Manet is only repre-
ee two works, there is

me’ @ wrong here. Again,
Oscar Kokoscha’s confused land-
— J = bp oa amie Vil-

e” an ohn Marin’s “Lower

anhattan from the River,” are
not up to the standard of the re-
mainder of the exhibition, had the

artists been of sufficient import-
ance,

It would be ungracious, how-
ever, to cavil with UNESCO for
what is a highly interesting and
important exhibition, Now that
UNESCO has published a further
catalogue of 418 reproductions by
170 masters or to 1860, is it
too much to hope that we in
Barbados will see one or more
exhibitions of oductions of
painting prior to 1860?























Our Readers Say:
The Order of St. John

Eye Fund
The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—The following subscrip-
tions are acknowledged with
grateful thanks. ’



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Mr. & Mrs. E. B
Weeeetas = yy ete vis 15.00
OM Vicia rehire

$57.20



(Signed) H. W. CHALLENOR,
Hon, Treasurer.
Valery,
St. Michael, 16.
December 11, 50

Christmas Cheer
To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—Please grant us space to
acknowledge, with cordial thanks,
the following list of donations
A Friend, 8 $ 3.00
Mr. Allan Bourne (Colli Ltd 5.0
Mr. W. Q. Haymes ....... 2.00

Armstrong, B. McCollin, M. should be addressed to The Salva-

Hon. V. C. Gale (and tickets) 5.00 Symmonds, (V. Watts and F. tion Army, P.O. Box 57, Bridge-

Mr. Chenery (Knight's Ltd.) 2.00 Waithe) H. Pierce, G. M. Rogers, town. If unable to send your

Mr. W. A, Griffith Ne V.. Alleyne (Romans Wkpr.), donation, please dial 2467, and an
Ng sige LEN 10.00 Hunte (Belleplaine), Corbin) Official Collector will call.

Messrs. Barnes & Co week 5.00 (Barrows), O. Graham (N. Pro- Gifts of Groceries are grate-

Sage A OR A gressive) . fully acknowledged from the

' sak “B” Team: F. McCarty, A semowing: —

~— Blackman, E. Reece, (N. Pro- Alleyne Arthur & Co., Pitcher

Other subscribers will be gressive), E. Cox, SS. White, & Connell; M. L, Seale; Ince &

reminded by this report that we Lloyd St. Hill, H. Downes, E Co. W. A. Medford; Stuart” &

hope for their continued support.
Chelsea,
FRANCIS GODSON,
B,. CROSBY,
J. R. E. CRANE.
December 11, 1950.

B.C.L. Team

To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—Please allow me to make
a suggestion to the Selection Com-
mittee of the B.C.L. as regards
the selection of a team to repre-
sent the B.C.L. versus B.C.A.
in January at Kensington Oval.
I suggest that the B.C.L.
Selection Committee invite the
players mentioned here to a two-
day practice game and then select
the team proper to represent the

B.C... The game can be
played at the Reef on December
7 and 18. The players would be
“A” Team: Ken Goddard, M,

Walcott, L. Lawrence (A. Holder
and V. Fenty) with Douglas
Barrow as Wkpr.

On each team you will notice
I’ve included two left arm bowl-
ers: Watts is reputed to be a good
bowler and Fenty was tried
already when he took J. D.
Goddard’s wicket for 20 runs.
Waithe took ten (10) wickets in
an innings récently and Holder
is the ex-Combermerian left arm
bowler.

UMPIRE,

Salvation Army Appeal
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—The Army’s Annual Social
Appeal is to provide Christmas
Cheer parcels for poor families
and treats for needy children and
to assist the Social Work pro-
gramme during 1951. Donations in
cash, food or clothing will be
gratefully feceived. Donations

Sampson; and Ashby & Medford.

Previously acknowledged 355.2!
Bata Shoe Store “fan io 00











ess 5.00
E. A. Benjamin Ltd. . 5.00
Barbados Gulf Oil Co. 5.00
Hastings Hotel ......... 5.00
5.00
. 120
- 100
5.00
1,00
Life insurance 3.00
Da Costa & Co. ... 15.00
4. De Courey Boyce, - 5.00
are 1.50
Ocean View Hotel 2.40
C. L, Gibbs & Co. ...ssseeevseess 8.00
Garrison Service Station .. +» 10.00
C. 8S. Pitcher & Co. ,..... 25.00
Barbados Gas Co. . 2.40
Mrs. L. A. Chase . ° 5.
Miss Sybil Chandler , 280
Miss Hilda Chandler . 2,30
~~ 2, ‘ 1,00
Bartados Aquatic Club . . 20:00
W. S. Monroe & Co, .... 5.00
Coles: Printery, .......cocsses 5.00
Bradshaw & Co. .,......05+05 2.00
Roberts Stationery ........- 5.00
Mrs. A. G. L. Douglas ....... 5.00

WIC” M&4J0R MOFFAT,



SO IVAN THE SPY |
GOES FREE

Hy Frederick Cook

|
NEW YORK, |

1VAN—that is not his name, but it will
serve— was a Russian spy operating in the
U.S.A. He was a professional, a in
man. How he worked and what happened to

him makes fascinating reading. His story,

.|a ease history of the activities of many Soviet

undercover agents in America, is confirmed
by the FBI.

Few would have thought Ivan a spy. He
is a middle-aged man, slender rather stooped.
He looks like a suburban bank clerk. To the
FBI one thing gave him away, he was always
looking behind him. He was what the G-men
called surveililance-conscious. That is what
first put them on to him.

They noticed that Ivan never did anything
directed. He would go to a bus stop and let
three or four buses pass before he boarded
one. If he wanted a drink he would not
enter a bar until he had walked back and
forth several times and looked in at the win-
dow.
arrive afoot and leave by taxi or by a car
previously parked near by—or the other way
round. He never did anything the simple
way.

OUTDOOR MAN

Another tell-tale sign of the professional
spy: wherever possible he liked his appoint-
ments to be out doors,

Ivan’s objective when the FBI first began
to watch him was apparently a man named
George, a simple unsuspecting type who
worked in a war factory. Ivan did not
approach him directly but set another man to
do the job. This man, a draughtsman work-
ing with George, turned out to be a sub-
agent, another professional Russian spy. His
name was Mike.

Mike cultivated George socially. Mike’s
wife was especially agreeable.

Eventually Mrs. Mike spoke to George
about a proposition in which he might be
interested; some businessman she knew who
wanted certain information that he could get.
George expressed interest, and Mrs. Mike
said she would introduce him to “the man
who can give you all the details’. This man
was Ivan.

FAKE INFORMATION

At this stage George was invited to call at
a certain office. There he met a man who
showed him an FBI badge. What George
learned about Mike surprised him. And
when he met Ivan for the first time he
already had his orders.

Ivan was not crude. There was nothing
to suggest espionage. He was just the U.S.
representative of a foreign firm who needed
certain information for which they were
quite ready to pay. The pay offered sur-
prised George.

He took on the job. And what Ivan got
was most impressive. It was in fact some
of the fanciest fake information for which
Russia ever paid out good roubles. Com-
plete sets of drawings and blue prints,
specifications and all. Everything signed and
marked SECRET. Ivan was delighted and
paid out $1500 in cash.

He also paid George handsomely for a
certain book. The original had contained
highly valuable atomic information. The
copy Ivan got looked like the original. But
in fact it had been “through the works” at
the super-secret FBI laboratories.

There the pages that mattered had been
“doctored”. The new pages looked just the
same. The whole book was carefully re-
bound. Only a top scientist in a limited
field would know that the work was a fake
and it would take even him, some careful
work and much wasted time to be sure.

While they were trailing Ivan, the FBI
men made other interesting discoveries.

WASHINGTON H.Q.

He led them to an office not far from
the White House, which passed as a normal
business office. It turned out to be postal
headquarters for the Russian espionage
system in the American capital. Couriers
called in regularly, bringing cash for Ivan
and bearing away the fruits of his labours.

Though Ivan did not know it, he could
have been arrested: at any moment for
months. But the game in “peace-time” is
not played that way.

What the FBI did want was to identify as
many as possible of the members of the ring
(itself one of many), immobilise them by

and wait.

for Russia, doubtless confident that he had
done well. The FBI were there to see him
off though of course, he did not know it.
Now they are watching his successor.

They do not in the least mind the story
being told. They are watching lots of peo-
ple like Ivan and his successor, but there
may be others they have not found yet.

And if one of those others reads the story
of Ivan the First he may not be sure that
he himself is not the Ivan the Second now
being watched. The more nervous and
worried he becomes the more the FBI will
like it.

World Copyright Reserved.
—L.E.S,

If he had an appointment he re

Ivan in time finished his job and departed |



WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1950





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— a re
| AREA oh SS a MR a REA AMMEN MAE 8

WEDNESDAY,

DECEMBER 13,

1950

SPEAKER CAN PERMIT

REPORT CIRCULATION
Before Putting Before House

THE SPEAKER of the House of Assembly can give

permission to circulate the

report of a Select Committee,

the Speaker of the House told members of that Body
eeeeeey =e was giving a ruling on the point as to
whether or not a report could be circulated bef i $
laid on the table of the House. vy ee

The matter arose when Mr, G. H. Adams presented the
report of the Select Committee who was considering the

Bill to provide for the regulation of Public Utilities,
Adams was the Chairman of the Committee.

A joint minority report was
put in by the members of the
Committee, Mr. J. H. Wilkinson
and Mr. E. D. Mottley, and
another by Mr. W. A. Crawford.

Cher members of the Cemmit-
tee were Dr H. G. Cummins and
Mr. T. O. Bryan.

Mr. Wilkinson pointed out that
he and Mr. Mottley had not yet
signed their minority report. The
entire report had also been cir-
culated before it had been laid
on the table of the House, and
that in his opinion was contrary
to Rule 190 of the House.

The report was circulated with
the permissior of the Speaker.
This was done as a matter of ex-
pediency, Mr. Adams pointed out,

Mr. Wilkinson said: With
reference to the report I would
like to draw Your Honour’s
attention to Rule 190 which says:
“The report of a committee is
brought up by the Chairman and
is ordered to lie on the table, or
is otherwise dealt with as the
House may direct.”

He had got a copy of the report
om Monday. He had not seen it
before, neither had he signed it.
This was also the case with the
hon, senior member for the City.
The two of them had suggested
certain amendments to the
report. They had communicated
with the Deputy Clerk and the
report had been circulated.

Scandalous

He had been surprised and
astounded to see this report cir-
culated before it had been laid
cn the table of the House, a
report that had not been signed
by two members of the com-
mittee. He considered that a
breach of the privilege of the
House. He would repeat that
the hon. senior member for the
City had not signed it, neither
had he, and yet the report had
been sent out with their names
attached. It was a most scanda-
leus thing.

Like the hon. senior member
tor St. Joseph he was anxious to
get the report presented, but. he
wanted it done in the proper
way. He would certainly like a
ruling on the point whether or
not it was in order for a report
to be circulated having regard to
the position as he had pointed it
out,

Mr. G. H, Adams said that he
was sorry the hon, member had
used such strong language be-
cause he might have got the
Deputy Clerk to communicate to
him the expediency of the matter.
In that case the House would not
have had such a display.

He was going to accept the hon.
member’s statement that he was
as anxious as he to get’ the report
before the House, but it was un-
fortunate especially at a time
when people were accusing the
House of apparently abusing its
position, to—if he might use an
offensive term—railroad meas-
ures through the House. The
House could not be accused of
that sort of offensive suggestion
in respect of the present Bill!
The Bill was brought into the
House on July 25, and on August
22 it was referred to a Select
Committee. For one reason or
another the Committee had not
met frequently. i

The Bill was of the utmost
importance, He had been Chair-
man of the Committee and as
Leader of the Government in
charge of the Bill, he was anxious
to see it come into effect.

His recollection was that at the
last meeting of the Committee it
was decided that the Deputy
Clerk should go through every
point of the report. He did so.
When it came to the suggestions
of the hon, senior member for
the City and those of the hon.
junior member fcr St. James,
these agreed that the statements
the Deputy Clerk had were what
they required to be put into their
minority report. In all fairness
to the Deputy Clerk nothing had
been omitted,

Mr, Wilkinson: “I did not say
so.”

Mr. Adams: “Why then refer
to the matter as scandalous? It
might be unfortunate in that wpe
Deputy Clerk did not get the

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a

PSS

Mr.

actual signatures of the two hon,
members, but by what strocch of
imagination could it be called
£candalous even in the Mouths ol
people who like to use extrava-
gant language?

“The hon. junior member for
St. Philip agreed with the major -
ity report, but he also differed in
some respects and therefore has
in a minority report. It is using
rather extravagant language to
make the cug~estion that some
high-handed act has been com-—
mitted in bringing the report
before the House without the
signatures of the two hon. mem-
bers whose names appear on the
minority report. It is rather
extravagant language before the
Deputy Clerk whose mouth is
sealed, to make such a suggestion
and I have to protest. Nothing
was wrong with the minority
report, it represented what the
hon. members wanted to bring
before the House.”

Confidential

Mr, Adams said that the other
point he wanted to make was
that when he received his copy,
there was a note that it was
“confidential.” He assumed that
the Clerk or whoever was res-
ponsible for sending out the
report, had it in mind that until
the report was laid before the
House it was a_ confidential
document. If an hon. member
received his report with the note
that it was “confidential,” what
harm could it make?

Nothing extraordinarily had
been done against the privilege
of the House. The hon. mem-
ber should have at last inquired
on whose authority the report
had been served. He (Mr.
Adams) supposed it was a lapse
on his part because the hon.
member was not generally guilty
of opposition for the sake of
opposition and criticism be-
cause he happened not to be
of the same Party as that of
the Government.

If the House was not going to
accept the decisions and exercise
of discretion by His Honour the
Speaker, they might as well re-
sign their functions as a repre-
sentative Assembly with a glori-
ous historic past, which he made
bold to say the present House had
upheld as much as any previous
one. He hoped therefore that the
hon, junior member for St, James
would not pursue the matter and
that they had heard the last of

it.

Mr. E. D, Mottley said that like
the hon. member who had just
sat down, he was anxious to see
the Bill go through. As the hon.
member had said, the Select
Committee -had been appointed
in August and for one reason and
another a few of the meetings
were abortive. He was sure he
would agree, however, that every
member tried his best. Speaking
for himself and the hon, junior
member for St. James, on all oc-
casions when*they got notice at
least 24 hours before, they turned
up at the meeting.

The hon. junior member on
the face of it had generated much
heat, but there must have been
some reason for it. It was true that
the Deputy Clerk had communi-
cated with him (Mr. Mottley) and
after showing him what he pro-
prosed to write as their minority
report, he suggested certain
amendments and communicated
with the hon. junior member for
St. James by telephone about
these amendments. The hon.
member agreed. The report was
absolutely correct and he did not
think it was the intention of the
hon. junior member for St. James
to give the impression that the
Deputy Clerk had done anything
wrong. On the other hand he
wanted to point out that a report
must be brought up by the Chair-
man, then laid on the table or be
otherwise dealt with as the House
might direct.

The report before the clerk
then was actually signed by the
hon. senior member for St. Jos-
eph, who was Chairman of the
Committee. What he was ob-
jecting to, was that had he been
unable to attend the meeting that
day and the minority report had

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not been signed by the“hon jonicr
member r St. James and him-

> have been no
report by them. If the

1. £en member for St. Jos-

eph would argue that there was
no rule which said that a report
could not be circulated before it
was laid on the table, that might
be all well and good, but it could
not be circulated before it was
signed.

Eventually Mr. Speaker asked
Mr. Mottley and Mr. Wilkinson
if they would then sign the report
and they did so.

Mr. Speaker gave the ruling
asked for. He said that the rule

}
i€ would



sreferred to, only made mention

of the “laying” of the report and
not the “circulation” of the report
He ruled that the Speaker could
give permission to cir@ulate the
report.

He told the House: “If the
Chairman of a Select Committee
approaches the Speaker, makes a
suggestion to him in the interest
of having a matter that has been
before the House for a long time
expedited, cannot the Speaker
grant such permission? It is not a
question of incorrectness, it is a
question of circumstances.”

Hon. members who had intend-
ed signing the minority report
could be assured that had they not
been present and their names not
affixed to the report, he would
have withheld the entire report.



House Accept
Amended Gas Bill

@ From page 3.

bution of gas to private con-

sumers,

It seemed to him that the
Other Place had curtailed that
Clause and it was, in his opin-
ion, dangerous to the Labour
Government of the Colony.
He said that one of the main

reasons of the action taken by the
Other Place was that it would
have cost the taxpayers a great
deal of money. The compensation
spoken of was a considerable sum
of money and that added further
expenditure, he said. He thought
it peculiar that the Other Place
were making amendments in the
interest of the taxpayers and were
trusting on them greater costs.

He felt that when the members
of the House did not agree with
amendments that were made by
the Other Place, they should
challenge them. He said that since
the Hon. Senior Member for St.
Joseph was willing to accept the
passing of the bill with the stand-
ing amendments, he felt there
was still some good in the bill,

Mr. Miller (L) said that to cut
out section 15 of the bill was
destroying the cause of national-
isation. The Government was
being put in a precarious position
in being asked to accept the bill
with the amendments. It was in
his opinion “ruthless” to ask the
Government to take over a Cor-
poration and operate’ without
any means of expansion.

Mr, Allder (L) said that he was
not surprised at the amendments
put in by the Other Place, But
one could not expect the people
tto continue to gain no benefits
from legislation which was pass-
ed, with an intention that they
should gain benefits, He could
see no benefits to be derived from
the present change of the Bill
Certain amendments prevented
them from extending their ser-
vice in such a way as would have
made it more economical.

He did not agree that they
should sit there supinely and
agree with everything that the

Other Place had done, The Other
Place forced them to break their
promises to the public and no
amount of explanation could sat-
isfy intelligent people they should
accept such things.

The House should say definitely
that they were not going to ac-
cept those amendments and if
there is to be a struggle for their
supremacy, it should be made
then.

All that happened usually was
that there would be a short oral
battle for a few days and then
the matter would die. They had
reached a stage when they should
know their position clearly. Very
few would admire a stand such as
the one which was being taken
by the House then. Even if they
were defeated in the fight, they
would gain more sympathy.

Mr. Adams (L) in reply re-
peated that when he asked the
House to accept the amendments
of the Other Place, he did not do
so willingly, but because he felt
that the best course to adopt
would be to accept those ameni-
ments, let the Bill go on the
Statute Book and amend it when
the Other Place could not in-
terfere with it.





Incorporated
1926



SSS



DRESS SHOP

No. 1 Broad Street



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Girls’ Club la Cavtisle Bay





-y \ Seusenera, sen. Wonderful Coun- |
ME POLICK haves already anin on de ea se
formed a number of Boys’ Set Adactna, Sen
Clubs in various parts of the island “°'» © Caroline, Sen. ¢
and now they are about to open “Sin cities woe
a Girls’ Club m the City, Yicht Axelle
Cclonel R. T. Michelin, Com- aie a Sev aLe
; Ae . shoone ‘ol N. J6nes, 37 tons net
mbkGioner of Police, told the Capt. Clouden, from omaaboe â„¢
Advocate yesterday that he is at M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons net, Capt
present looking for a suitable Parrons, from St. Lucia
building in the City to ferm the .« aes :
first Girls’ Cl : Schooner Lucilie M. Sr 74 ton
rs irls ub. net, Capt. Hassell, for British Guiana
A new Boys’ Club will be
opened at Cliff Cottage, St. John, in Touch With Barbados
within two weeks. At the end of ;
December one will be opened at Coastal Station
Roe Stree! f g 7
o = Street in a building which apie and Wireless W.L. Ltd. advise
e ‘olice have rented, that they can now communicate with the
Christmas functions have been following ships through their Barbados

‘ eo ,, Coast Station>—
arranged by the Conimittees for “S'S. Maria De Polaris, SS. Sun Walt

the members of all the existing SS. Sundale, SS, Esso Brussels, S.S
clubs. pong Oy = African Star, S.S. Britam-
ae as _, sea, S, lympic Games, S.S. Sweet

The Commissioner said that water, SS. Robert C. Tuttle, SS. Fran
anyone who has a building that is cisco R. Hart, $.S. Bayano, 'S.S, Ancon
suitable for a Girls’ Club SS. Queen Mary, SS. Loide Cuba, S.S

Can Grandville, S.S. Hal, 8.S. Laban ss
communicate with him, Lady Rodney, S.S. Polycrest, ” M.S

mE POLICEWOMEN ha ve Saraihe Tug Dragon, S.S. Port Albany

. : ss S. Brina, M.V. Bonaire, S.S. Alcos
finished their training and Pesasus, SS. S. Paula SS, S Monies,

will take up duties from Monday $8. Dolly Madison, M.S." Willemstad
morning, December 18, G2. Fepees, S.S. Runa, S.S. Fort Town
One will be employed at Head-
ane another attached S. ll
o the minal Investigation De- we
partment while the remaining two ea
will be on the streets doing trafic




ARRIVALS BY B.W.LAL
duty. From TRINLDAD;
Their course lasted fer ‘six Kenneth Knasgs, Eric Grell, Fran!
: Sealy, Nellie Bailey, n Rolle, Barr
months, They were included in Fisher, Nathan Brewer, Hyacinth Bur-

the last passing out parade of ton, ‘Carlisie Burton, Ometa Jone

recruits. Riward Hughes
TH “hrictmne From ANTIGUA:
ow AT the Christmas “RUpert Henrique, Doroth: Henriqués |
season is approaching, the Pav! Clark

City streets are busy, but still a "em ST. LUCIA:

large number of pedestrians block page 330", Lone! Goodridwe, Nigel P. |
n st Pane, omas W. Otway

the sidewalks, especially along From ST. KITTS: }

Broad Street. Mrs. Rosalind Nanton. Miss Ayoue

: 2 , nH r
The Commissioner of Police told yom MARTINIQUR |








oo pr
Other Rates remain unchanged.

Francis survived two further
counts and in some inspired rallies
had Ralph hard put, but at the
end of the tenth round the officials
had to decide whether the fight
was over or whether it was the Shortly after 10.30 yesterday
end of the ninth round. morning Bertie Seymour, a 20-

The majority werdict was ten year-old cook of Georgetown,
rounds and Ralph was declared a British Guiana, was rushed to the
clear winner. Gentéral Hospital from the

In the semi-finals Tony Ga'ent) Schooner

the Advocate yesterday that the Mady Vaozanges, Mad Serlot.
co-operation of the public can go ''Qâ„¢, MAIQUETIA
. - . Carlos Werner, Nelly Werner, Fran-
a long way in relieving the con- cisco Mosqueda, Graciela Mosqueda
gestion in the busy City streets, Eduardo CarBoneli, Barbarita Perez
He said that gossiping with Teodor, vera, ‘Glad, Vern Helen Gon. |
friends on already narrow pave- Gilberto Barrios, Dilcin Barrios Jesuy |
ments adds to the congestion, and Celaya. Begona Celaya
inconveniences of the cther
passers-by. MAIL NOTICES
{f you want to talk or Bossip, Mails for Grenada by* the M.V.|
please do so in’a shop, side alley ¢) LL. M. Tannis will be ciosed at
or some place where you would the General Post Office as under |
not be, blocking free passage,” 4.4) ognnd eomistered. Mails aa ont
he said. the 15th of December, 1950 }
The Police on duty has" been i acai for British Gulana by the Sch |
. * Emelin be closed ¢ he General /
instructed to mové on people who post Omce as under Me General
block the sidewalks unnecessarily. Parcel, Registered and Ordinary
RECITAL of the Messiah by oe = 12.15 p.m. on the I4th of
Jecember, 1950
Handel (on gramophone “Mails. for Dominica, _ Montserrat, |
records) will be presented by Mr. Antigua, Nevis, and St. Kitts by the
Othello Evelyn at The British M Vv Caribbee will be closed at the
~ : i. - , General Post Office as under; |
Council, Wakefield, on Thursday, “parcel Mail at 12 (noon), Registered
14th December, at 4.30 p.m. Mail at 2 .m.:and Ordinary Mail at |
The recording is by the Hud- 2.30 ».m. on the 15th of December, |
‘ 1966
dersfield Choral Society and the “She public i: advised to use this |
London Philharmonic Orchestra opportunity for Christmas mail to the
conducted by Sir Malcolm #beve Ports*
DMGAG See a on ee eee ee }
|
; ' sy
THE CANADIAN BANK
. .
Kid Ralph Wins hs p
OF COMMERCE
uD
e@ page 1. |
Drummer Beckles tolled out a Bridgetown, Barbados, BWI |
count ef six, but later a simila: RATES OF EXCHANGE |
. : December be. 1950
blow had Francis in further CANADA |
trouble and referee Beckles count- 645/10 pr. Cheques on 62 6/10 pr
ed a long nine. Sten |
Most people thought that he Drala 62.45% pr. |
had passed the ten count and some Sight Drafts _ 623/10% pr. |
people rushed into the ring to con- %45/10% pr. Cable at shihee bs |
gratulate Raiph but order was %% pr. Currency 80 4/10% pr. |
soon restored: | * : be 20% pr. |
|
t

Cook Drinks Iodine

(153 Ibs) scored a points victory to his shipmates, “I have just
over Bonnie Blackman (153 Ibs.) drunk iodine.”

This started as a tame affair but At the Hospital his condition
developed into a gory bout after was reported to be not serious but
four of the eight rounds had, phe was detained under observa-
passed,

tion.

Some powerful right crosses by
Galento gave him the edge and
he was awarded a popular deci-
sion,

Smith and Mr. J. Sealy Jdg es.

The officials were: —

Mr. J, Smith and Mr. J. Sealy
Judges, Mr. Leonard Clarke
time-keeper and Drummer Bec-
kles referee.

SOLUTION NEEDED

PARIS, Dec. 12.
French Foreign Minister Robert
Schuman told the Assembly to-
night that France, Britain and
the United States had agreed to
discuss ;the question of German
rearmament with the _ Soviet
Union and that this question still |
remained to be solved.—Reuter |

Zc ee eee eee eee
FRESH SHIPMENT OF ...

= PURINA CHOWS

a
ARRIVED AT







a JASON JONES & CO. LTD.- Distributors





GIFTS

IN| PRESENTATION
BOXES

PLAYERS

CRAVEN ‘A’ ........

DU MAURIER .... ;

STATE EXPRESS 555 10G'a" 7s; q

A BOX OF CIGARS IS A NICE PRESENT
FOR THE BUSINESS MAN






TROPICALES . : . 25's (box) $10.85
FLOR DE MACHADO side re 8.35
BGI. 545 ee a ” 5.91
LONDRES . 258 ‘ a4 6.70

” POR gs 12.85
J.T.C ry * ; 7.08
PANETELAS COR, itivegss 8.32
GEMS . J 50's pei 1 84
AFTER SUPPERS 500-5. 5.23
MANNIKINS . ” z. 20

(NIGHT'S DRUG STORES. |








:

“Emeline” after he said | «+

SBN5 NS

ated Dr. Chase Cyuntmer
Soothes as it heals. A saie bom

treatment for over 50 years. 33

DR. CHASE’S

MV.c L M gc hontere | Antiseptic OINTMENT



Suffering from

NS = I!

. 7 \s




7 Ne / RENNIES
GIVE you

At the first sign of discomfort after
meals, suck two Rennies, one after
the other, Their fast-acting blend of
antacid ingredients speedily corrects
acidity and removes the cause of pain
Never be without Rennies if you're
yrone to acid stomach. It’s so casy
‘© carry a few in your pocket or
handbag, for each one is separately
wrapped, If they don’t help you,
then it’s high time you saw your
doctor, All chemists sell Rennies

DIGESTIF

NO SPOON, NO WATER...
Suck them like moeets





Ladies’ Sets

Powder

Gift

Soap etc





Gift Sets

Shaving Soap Lotion ete

Gentlemen's

Razor Sets made by

the Famous Gillette
and Valet.
Men's Comb and
Brush Sets.

alts

|
|

tisk.

%

WE HAVE

ALL KINDS O

NNN NG BG NG NN NE ANS



SN

HARR

x

~

City Will Get HARBOUR L0G pits...

with |

oromace |

WS 1 9 NS 0 NNN NNN NN NN



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

TOYS AND XMAS GIFTS

OUR STOCKS INCLUDE—

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 FORE



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



IN DR DS BS D5 TEN PS DR IK GH BS DG OK BE ON GA DK GN A AN IN ON NN



PAGE FIVE





+
t
he

THREE STARS
| SWEDISH MATCHES

ON SALE
EVERY WHERE



Sets of Nail Polish

and Lipstick
/

er 3 Wee

Lipstick Holders with

Boxes of Chocolates

Tins of Toffees

Writing Cases in
Leather with Zippers

Mirror attached

Ladies’ Dressing Table
Plastic Brush and Gold & Silver

Comb Sets.

Sets.

colours



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO,, LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

——————_—_—X—«<—_Cccoo3wol———e—e_e_e_eae_—_ee=Ea==_—eE—=S—————





[es

K

Best Assortment of

EVER OFFERED TO THE PUBLIC

GELEPA LA GS Ds FES EPA IN AN PR DS PAIN NN GR A INN RTE AA TS

F MECHANICAL AND OTHER TOYS,

RRA SAS PAE

OLD AND YOUNG



NOSIS



THE “GIFT” SHOP
BROAD STREET

ENIN DNDN INN

ISON 'S










PAGE Six BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER £3, 1950”
Ant



BY CARL ANDERSON |



OE SCOOCDS OP OPFOR ;
; ARE YOU CHAINED
WITH RHEUMATIC

re
}

PAINS ?



Simply apply
sSACROOL
te the affected parts and
rid yourself of agony

SACROOL
CONQUERS
... PAIN

On Sale at

ANIGHTS DRUG STORES

Vt OA AOL OO A SOA
ee

SSSSS BPO GO PODS GOP LOSS FS














[PLEASE STAY! IT WON'T TAKE BY THE WAY... \ DION'T KNOW

You'Re NOT 0
GOING ? OH, DEAR, Z WHAT'S THE WE'RE GOING To
1 HAP SUCH A NICE SURPRISE! | WELL.. ALL RIGHT, Y

wUST FOR A MINUTE!

q PLANNED FOR YOU!




ee, oO
WELL, MAYOR,
i\E BEEN

HERE LONG










SURPRISE FT SXECUTE YOU! ¥






ENOUGH... I'VE GOT TO
SEE ABOUT GETTING BACK}
TO THE SURFACE!

1

GOO DSSOO POS SO SSS SFG FETS AD PEE LEE SFOS





|
ae -
a | Gland Discovery
; paris good looks tell you they're just right. Restores Youth
; wh look at the price
ca gaan tan when sou took ve | Tn 24 Hours

— | Sufferers from loss of vigour, nervous-

is a Tan Plain-front Oxford. Tied to every { ness, weak body, impure blood, failing

7 f memory, and who are old and worn-out

pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—the | vefore their time will be delighted to learn
sign which means ‘ just right *! Look for it in

{ of a new gland discovery by an American
leading stores in Barbados.







Doctor.















NKS--- REMEMBER --YOU'RE This new discovery makes it possible to
FOOLING AROUND ~ quickly and easily restore yigour to your
. WITH THE 1

GOVERNMENT. ) @&

a —
y

glands and body, to bulld rich, pure blood,
to strengthen your mind and memory and
feel like a new man in only 8 days. In fact,
this discovery which is a home medicine in
pleasant, easy-to-take tablet form, does



away with gland operations and begins to
build new vigour and energy in 24 hours,
; Yet it is absolutely harmless and natural in

|
rn Vel
ae 4 action °
{ The success of this"amazing discovery.
; galled Vi- Tabs has been go great in Amer-
| ' joa that it is now being distributed by all
| _ chemists here under a guarantee of-com-
| plete satisfaction or money back. In other
| | words, Vi-Tabs must make you feel full of
a vigour and energy and from 10 to 20 years
7 } younger, or you merely return the empty



package and get your money back. A spe-
clal, double-strength bottle of 48 Vi-Tabs

means made just right ‘Vi-Tabs 22 ee

Restores. Manhood and Vitality













——

| BICO

po IS ICE CREAM
Jes
we 8




AO

You'Re Go nice J”
TO Me You |
MAKE ME_ SSO)
AW HAPPY





| FEEL SO MISERABLE LYING JOO O

- \" “ GRAPES AND A BOA
oe ub gone So OF LiQuokKce
ALLSGORTS —- HOW
LOVELY ks








$SIscaQ

PAINTS

AT IT’S






YES, BUT NOT ONE THAT |
THIS ISTHE REAL THING!

PALATABLE

ss = ® RICH IN QUALITY Theves a

Insist on BECO for greater convenience and {}]°4°? “itfer every

Enjoyment SISSONS BROTHERS

& COMPANY, LTDO.,

weer kk & LON OO N am«_»d

B.H. PAINTS







On Sale Day or Night at Soda Fountains, Parlours availabe at your Hardware
aud Restaurants or direct from Dealer.
Barbados Iee Co., Ltd.w=Bay Street ; T. oneness SSANT LTD,
gents























6s l
em ens a aa Dh whata |
extover & | | gree ete AgAN TT is . B
LIne, i) Ox Te heme on! Bea Beautiful raS.@. ELECTRIC

ig

: M |

KIRBY













sn YROPNB
Ss ad on
I'M GOING 7 GET}

IT RIGHT NOW! |

,
>» }
DEAR! HE |

CANT HEAR |
ME! i






HE best mornings usually start

t fore... with f }
dai Seating it beitine, after a real Good
Xperience shows that th ° 5
nothing like “Ovaltine’ for fosteriag nights leep! The refrigerating unit of the G.E.C.
ic

that restful, restorative sleep whi ref: ig i ine) c i
rigerator is so finely made that it

helps you to aw y ene * i ica eale j after
Ps y ake with new en Tey is hermetic lly sealed ter manu-

new confidence... bright of eye and
facture and never needs servicing.

light of heart.
This refrigerator will stand up to

Rempmber ther 'Oveltine’ slap any extreme of climate -~ and it’s “a chrorane pista
4 ; comes in a perfectly natural way, fo ? ee handle incorporatin
Soothes tor ANIMAL BACK IN, AND : TLL * Ovaltine eS aida “OaIy keen lovely to look at, too | concealed lock. ’

Nature’s finest foods. Products of
the famous ‘ Ovaltine’ Farms set the
highest standards for the malt, milk
and eggs used.

T (ear A FEELIN’ SOME-
THINGS GONN













Make ‘ Ovaltine’ your regular goad-
night beverage. It costs so little—
it gives so much.

|
Ovaltine |
She Verlds Best Nigh t-cap |

s )., OF ENGLAND
Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores,

pe. *” ee eeeehrnatetenennemeesnnent armors ~ 2 ~ —a



NIT TT
Ae

| La
CLUE C
| PS ee pa he



THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
















WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 13, 1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.) Pome xorices |





FORM I |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
WANTED



|



acicocaeia a re ae HELP
DIED The | d Acquisiti A JUNIOR OVERSEER—Apply i =a
GITTENS — Daisy B. Yesterday at he, pee RENT an equisition ct, Pe with copies of Necences
residence Welches, Christ Church. | / | Manager, Lower Estate Factory.

The funeral will leave her late resi- |
dence this afternoon for the Oistins’ |
Salvation Army Hall and thence to |
the Christ Church Cemetery.



1949

(Notice required by Section 3%)
NOTICE is hereby given that it appears

coo
oe

|

: TELEPHONE 2508 |
|

HOUSES
















































































FAME CHASE Tadoted son” | obits Bay Manos few i aman | Set tien exit he |
a eae apply on premises. 8.12.50—t.i.n. | > le here and situate at Eagle
‘THANKS | aeneanoe Fes Ba peice | a aed ne ea aC | oe ae eee we
o®, ke {hit opportunity to rewun | car Lt avenue, "t Bedeeoes tna | heeded far utpowee which inthe Spit’ | BOS Suag AQ, Ends ot Card Rear’
letters, cards, and other tokens of wat Dressing upstairs with running water. | 7 of the Governor-in-Executive Com-

(2) bedrooms, nittee are public purposes,











Dini y
pathy and im variou; wa/s condoled us Kitchen, W.C. Sen Dae asa’ a district. market. sane ant
Al our recent bereavement. Phone 6286 13.12.50—t.f.n. THE SCHEDULE > :
The Barrow Family, ji * oz ALL THAT certain parcel of land Picture of Parque “Se. Tae
Beimont Road. 13.12.50-—1n UNFURNISHED FLAT — At “BRIAR. | (Patt of the tenantry lagds o fs wanek sereones for repair: in Barbados over
ns = a oy 25
FIELD” with Garage, Lower Colkymore | C?!ed BOSVIGO) containing by estima.} (Omce! or 2596 ae 7
* Rock, St. Michael. Dial 3472. H. Blair | ton 13,870 square feet Bounding on other ; 12.12.50—3n
FOR SALE Bennister. 6.12.50—t.f.n — hae game tenantry on a pri- -
re,dway n t wide on Eagle
_ AUTOMOTIVE Hall Read and Bank Hall Cros: ‘ond LOST
TRUCK — (1 One Chevrolet Truck. PUBLIC SALES said to be in the ownership of Honour-: - a
Good Tyres. In perfect working order. able Mrs. Muriel Hanscheil. WATCH (1) Small Ladie: Gold
C. Herbert, 55 Tudor St. City Dial 3686. 12.'2.50—3n | Watch with black cord band. Between
13.12.50—4n. Belleville and the Bus Stop by Trafal.
AUCTION NOTICE gar St. Reward offered on returning
ioe ELECTRICAL Owners of Graves at the Westbury to the Advocate cy 13.12,50—2n
AMERICAN DHEP FREEZER — 8 Cemetery are respectively asked to ee ae
cub. ft. in good working order aa UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER have them cleaned up for the coming





Rapll. Beard’s show rooms, Hardwood BY instruction received from the In- | festival.
Alla’. Phone 4683. . eo nienes On pane I will sell on Friday S. A.
ecember || at Alleyne Arthur's Gar- Su ‘intend st
13.12. ur’s Gar perintendent Treas ,
_13.12.50—2n. | oye next to Fort Royal Garage, St. dace rt at a

REFRIGERATOR — One Westinghouse | NUch#el's Row (1) 1949 A-40 Austin



Refrigerator. 6 cub. ft. and (1 Car. Damaged in Accident. (1) 1939" 12 cate; marked SEGAL Nos. A_11246. One

tor, (In good, quviec). “Gwen Tg HY, Morris, Sale at 2 p.m. Terms Cash. NOTICE other marked “SIMANCO” No. 96507
Roebuck St. Dial 3299 VINCENT GRIFFITH, Re: ESTATE of Two others with no marks. Owner ¢

13.°2.50—1n. Auctioneer. JOSEPH ALONZA PERRE recover same by culling at the advo-

12.12.50—4n, deceased cate Advertising Office, identifying and

RADIO — One Murphy 6 tube. Per.



oo working order. 1949 Model. Dial AUCTION SALE uieaes ye any aie ce Sain es on

pen RE EE IER IO Le cae eh Ft Gan ete Peet Sai new Foe ane ate of Joenph ‘lone
, a ne 2

€URNITURE board and shingle Houe 14 x 9 x 8. tre sometimes called Joseph Alonza

Peer late of The Garden Land, Country
Road in the parish of Saint Michael in
this Island who died in this Island on
the 2ist day of January '@42, are hereb)
required to send in particulars of thet:
claun= duly attested to the undersigned

‘Terms Cash. R. Archer McKenzie.
13.1.2.50—2n

UNDER THE SILVER

FURNITURE—Large variety of Cock-
tail tables in Mahogany, Cedar and
Birch, also Mahogany Dining Tables,
Dinner Waggons and Dinner Chairs, a
Ge0d choice of Sideboards, Larders and



Bedsteads, At Ralph Beard’s Show C/o xearwood & Boyce, Solicitor: ft

; , of
Rooms, Hardwood Alley, (Opposite HAMMER No. 14 James Street, Bridgetown, "on oe:
Csthedra)l Open daily 8 a.m, to 4 p.m.| ON Thursday sth by order of Miss R.| before the 15th day of Februany 1951,
Phone 4683. 12,12,50—6n, | Pickerin we will sell her Furniture at | ®ter which date I shall proceed to dis-

tribute the assets of the said Estate
which includes among the parties entitled thereto hav-
Ccuches, Rockers; Tub Chairs; Settee; | 28 regard to the debts and claims only
Ornament Tables; Plant Stands; Morris} °f Which I shall then have had notice,
LTD. | Chairs and Cushions; Tea Trolley, Din- | 294 that I shall not be liable for asset)
2.12,50—t.f.n. | wer Waggon. All in Mahogany, Piano by | 8°, distributed to any person of whose
——-__. | Colard and Colard, B W. Chairs, Pic-| debt or claim I shall not have had
FURNITURE—If you are interested in| tures, Clock, Oak Rockers, Dining and | tice at the time of such distribution
Furniture pay a visit to Middle Street} Deal Tables, Glass Ware, Tea Service, AND all persons indebted to the said
Furniture Depot at the Corner of Middle} Double Mahog. Stump Bedstead, Can-| tate are required to settle their ac-
and Victoria Streets, opposite Cole's| vas Cot; Double Iron Bedstead and | counts without delay,

KL “Windy Wold”
CHAIRS—Sturdy Chairs well finished le BP ae 1 na

is Walnut, or Mahogany. Suitable for
Office and Home. Only $5.40 each. p
G. W. HUTCHINSON & CO.,
Dial 4222,





















Printery. Furniture of all descriptions | Spring; Hang, Press, Lard r Dated this 6th day of December 1950
is now in stock, D'Arcy A. Scott. Oil Stove; Plants in Cement Ae ae CHARLES BERESFORD BRANDFORD
ae 9.12.50.—3n, ae items. ee Executor of the Estate of
= Sale 11,3 o'clock, TERMS CASH. foseph Alonza Perre, deceased.
LIVESTOCK BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. Aenea
‘acai eae futenle for Estate Work. Auctioneers. — ——t ed ete
¥ akefie! antation Telephone 10.12.50—2n,
95-213, 9.12,50—6n. | —— TAKE NOTICE
ay MECHANICAL. REAL ESTATE smut tepahEYSTONE
F RITERS — Olympia Portabi a eystone Knitting Mills (1928)
Typewriters. Another shipment just steuar eis a ee situated | Limited, a British Company, whose
arrived. See these fine machines before! “A”, Standi: 1 Opposite District} trade or | business address is Elstree,
ctherwise committing yourself, Apply: | Lard eatin 2221/2 ©q. feet of | Hertfordshire, England, trading as
A. G. St. Hill. Phone 3199, to * ora ; Ss Drawing and Dining | Manufacturers, has applied for the
1.12.50—Tn. @.0.4.] W.C, & Bath, Gallery ‘front eee er Sane termina ant
eo hea an ck.| “A” of Register in connection with
" pply L. HUTSON, Holetown, St.] stockings, socks and underwear for
MISCE! |L.ANTOUS James Ual 2563. 12.12.56—4n | women and girls and men and boys
ANTIQUES — Of eveny © description and other complete articles of clothing
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver} CHAT. *'!. HOUSES—There are still] for women and girls, and will be en-
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-| 88me : © chattel houses that you can] titled to register the same after one
graphs etc. at Gorringes Antique Shop| have » terms, There is one at| month from the 12th. day of December
edjoining Royal Yacht Club. Martirc..°s Road recently repaired and | 1950 unless some person shall in the
3.9.50—t.f.n,| painted with water-toilet and bath,| Meantime give notice in duplicate to
———_—_______.._________________ | The spot can be leased for five years,| Me at my office of opposition of such
BARBADOS ANNUAL REVIEW—The One (1) at Brandon for $800.00. registration. The trade mark can be
popular magazine ‘to post to friends One (1) at Hindsbury Road. seen on application at my office.
uwbroad. 2/- a copy at Advocate Sta- Two (2) at Beckles Road. Dated this 12th. day of December,
tionery, Roberts Stationery, Weather- One (1) at Kew Road. 1950.
head's and Cosmopolitan Drug Stores. One (1) at Westbury New Road. H. WILLIAMS
€.12.50—5n One (1) at Chapman's Lane. Begistrar of Trade Marks.
Apply to D’Arey A. Scott, Magazine ¥4,18,50—n
aa ene ee ae SKIRTS — For] Lane. Dial 3748, 9.12.50—3n.
work or play. $3 to $4.32. Modern | ————— cum
Dress Shoppe’ 12.12.50—6n You can own “Mizpah” at Belmont TAKE NOTICE



Road for your price and be settled for
Christmas. It has just been thoroughly
repaired and painted, and is in perfect

FLOWERS & FEATHERS — For Hats
and Dresses. The prettiest ever shown,

COKE

See them at The Modern Dress Shoppe.| order. It contains Gallery, Drawing, eet SF ee eae nen ont
12.12.50—6n. | Dining and breakfast rooms, (3) large] or business address is 515 Madison

a —_—.. | bedrooms,
GALVANIZED SHEETS — 6 ft. $2.88] bath.
7 ft. $3.36, 8 ft. $3.84 (all 26 gauge) en-

one with water,
Room for garage.
be gven today.

toilet and

Avenue, New York, New York, U.S.A.,
Possession can

trading as Manufacturers, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark











quire at Auto Tyre Co. Trafalgar Street. Dial 8748 and get an _ inspectian.|in Part “A” of Register in connection
Diai 2696. 12.12.50—t.f.n, D'ARCY he een with non-alcoholic beverages, syrups and
.12.50—4n | concentrates and other preparations for
GIFT SETS—Attractive Gift Sets of —: the making of such Devecaies, and will
Tea Spoons, Pastry Forks, Fruit Spoons, ON THE SEA be entitled to register the same after
Cocktail Sets and many others. Prices at Garden, St. James one month from the !2th day of Decem-
ac low as $2.99 set. G, W. HUTCHINSON Modern Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two] ber 1950 unless some person shall in the
& CO., LTD. Dial 4222. bsths. Overlooking Sea, own private| mesntime give notice in duplicate to
2.12.50—t.f.n, | bathing beach. Good Yacht Anchorage.| me at my office of opposition of such
———_-_—_—_—_— | Phone 91-50. 16.11,50—t.f£.n. | registration. The trade mark can be
HOUSE HOLD EQUIPMENT of all $$$ _——_—_—_—__—_—_———. | seen on Application at my office.

description. Owen T, Allder, Roebuck “KINGSLEY'—2nd Avenue, Belleville. Dated this 12th day of December, 1950

St. Dial 3299, 13.12.50—1n| This desirable residence faces the H. WILLIAMS



Belleville Tennis Courts and contains Registrar of Trade Marks



HANDKERCHIEFS FOR LADIES OR| Drawing and Dining rooms, kitchenette ¥2.12.50—3n
Sate — In attractively tied -par-| end open verandahs, and upetees a —
ceis of a dozen, Only $2.04. The Modern | rooms, 1 dressing room and usual offices.

Dress Shoppe. 12,12.50—1. | Garage and 2 servants’ rooms. The TAKE NOTICE

| whole area is 6,790 square feet.
HAMS — Australia 72 cents per Ib. Inspection by appointment with Mrs.
Prunes 49 cents per Ib., Raisins 40 cents| Lisle Bayley. Dial No, 3381.

SCHLITZ

7 . Company, a
per lb. Currants 34 .cent; per Ib. C. Sale by public competition Friday, That Jos, Schlitz Brewing P Si
Herbert, 55 Tudor St. City. 15th December at 2 p.m. corporation organized and existing encase

13,12.50—4n. CARRINGTON & SEALY. the laws of the State of Wisconsin, Unitec



States of America, whose trade or busi-
ness address is 235 Galena Street, City of
Milweukee, State of Wisconsin, U.S.A.,
has applied for the registration of a
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
cornection with beverages (alcoholic and
rot medicated) including beer, and will
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 12th day of Decem-
ber 1950, unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate to
me at my office of opposition of such
registration, The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.

—_—_—__—_ Lucas Street.
HAMS:—Hams in Tins 6—91b at $1.25 28.11.50—10n.
2-Th Tin $3.12 each 1-Ib Tin $1.38 each. | ———————_—___——_
Also Smoked Hams 14 to 17 Ibs, at $1.06 BY public competition at our office
per lb. W. M. FORD; 35 Roebuck | James Street, on Friday the 22nd day
Street. Dial 3489. 12.12.50—2n | of December 1950 at 2 p.m, Chattel

dwelling house together with 2 roods,
ITEMS:—Chivers Plum Pudding; 2.1b| 11, perches of land an which the same
Tin $1.20. Chivers Mincemeat

in| stands situate at Welchman Hall main
Bottles 5c, each. W. M. FORD. Dial| road, in the parish of St. Thomas, the
3489. 35 Roebuck Street. 12.12.50—2n | property of Edwin A. Holder.

For further particulars and condi-
LADIES’ NEW PLASTIC BELTS—

tion.s of sale apply to:—
Alo Gold Belts. They are very pretty HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD




















work





in

pr

=——=i ©









KEYS—On the Haberdasrery Counter
Cave Shepherd's Store

wing

cost of this advertisem

9.12.50-—6n



LADY—Experienced Lady for Office
References required. Write P. O





other
en ee ae ess









13.

FLY CARGO

BIG OR SMALL

BY AIR

MERCHANDISE,
FLOWERS, FRUITS,
SPARE PARTS,
MACHINERY

BAGGAGE AND
HOUSEHOLD
EFFECTS NOW 50%
CHEAPE

BWIA

FOR FAST

AIR-CARGO

Service
FOR PARTICULARS

BWIA®

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

Lower Broad

Street

Bridgetown
Phone 4585



FURNITURE REMOVED’ WITH






(TIES

fix




=)
——-

Extra care taken
Removal,

Personal

RAs
TRUCKING

Ai aN Ta 3




of Furniture

Supervision,

Estimate f-eely given. Dial 3309

Codrington,

BARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER
Pritton'’s X Rd.

SOO SSOO Te POPP SPPPSSOSO,



end make nice gifts. The Modern Dres Solicitor, Dated this 12 day a oe, 1950, ,
5 12.12,50—6n a . TLLIAMS,
aes eee James, 12.50—On. Registrar of Trade Marks. Women's Self Help
LADIES’ NEW HATS — Styles that} — _.___ Pei ichaiseastrken 12.12.50—3n 3 2
can only be found at the 4 Modern.| ‘THE undersigned will set up for sale ane SALE on Friday December 22nd
Prices $5.98 to $8.50, The Modern Dres:| gt their Office, No. 17 High Street,
Shoppe. 12.12.50—€n. | Bridgetown, on Thursday, the 28th day TAKE NOTIC of Cakes, Mince Pies, Plam
a - ag f December, 1950, at 2 p.m, the
eee DIPS — Dips that ik nay. Dwellinghoute called “Sheldon” and CONDOR Puddings,
lucky to everyone who wants suc ems 1 thereto containing 4,845 square
like Toys and many other Novelties for weak’ ne at Shot Hall Land, Upper That N.V. POPES DFPAAD-EN LAM.- | 64-4,45+5*.4, 7 BOOGSSSSOOSOe.
























PENFABRIEKEN, a company organised
and existing under the laws of the
Kingdom of the Netherlands, whose trade
or busines; address is Keltenstraat 14,
Venlo (The Netherlands), has applied for
the registration of a trade mark in Part

more than twice of the package cost. Bay Street, St. Michael.
Only one shilling. The Modern Dre's Inspection on application to Mis Est-
Shoppe. 12.12.50—6n. | wick at “Luxmore’, Upper Bay Street.

For further Particulars and Condi-
ONE CABLE PIANO—Apply: Royal qjo),5 of Sale apply to:—





Bakery CPSs Ree N, Ten a aceon coTt CATE Pe ee ah “A” of Register in connection with
ee oo ——— | electric lamp», particularly electric in-

a ———— | crndescent lamps, flash-light lamps,

ONE Wine Coa: rR ain discharge lamps fluorescent lamps,

in PERSONAL mercury-vapour lamps, neon lamps,

“PLASTIC SHOWER CAPS — 72 cts. electric are-lamps, and carbons, pocket
Babies’ Panties at 54 cts, Crib Sheets | — aot Seen eae Chasen sees
at 8 cts. The Modern Dress Shoppe. umination outfits, electroliers, ngs,
12,12.50—6n. ‘The public are hereby warned against bulbs, reflectors, searchlight, light shades,

auxiliary apparatus exclusively destined
for use in the electric lighting field such
as choke-coils, condensers, transformers

giving credit to my wife VIVIAN NURSE
(nee Holligan) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-





PICTORIAL SOUVENIR of West In.
dies 1950 Record Tour to England 1950.



Forew . tracti any debt or debts in my name | resistances, ignition switches, safety-
Sotinars At Fi Mag de By al $1.00. lem be a written order signed oy me. | fuses and automatic installations for
‘gg i 18.12.50—6n. ST, CLAIR MONTE NURSE, safe-guarding, and will be entitled to

Ellerton, St. George. | register the same after one month from
the 12th day of December ‘950, unless
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office
of opporition of such registration. The
trede mark can be seen on application
at my office.

Dated this 12th day of December, 1950

H. WILLIAMS,





12.12.50—2n

The public are here!
giving credit to my wife ERNEST CAM-
BELL (nee Weekes) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by @ written order signed

RIBBONS — A large selection in_vel-
vet and art silk. The Modern Dress
Shoppe. 12.12.50—6n.

RAIN COATS, RAIN COATS: At $214
each lovely colours in Plastic for Ladies.
They are so useful and economical, And

warned against













would make a lovely Xmas Gift ton. . ist { Trade Marks
THANI BROS. Pr. Wm. Henry Street.| °¥ ™* JAMES CAMBELL, oa ce Maa a yr ule v4
Dial 466. 29.11.50—t.f.n. Walrond Villans a ih
Christ urch,
STOVES—1, 2 and 3 Burner Oil Stoves .12.50—2n A K E ¢ TI
and Ovens, Owen T. Allder, Roebuck ———______. T N CE
.12.50—In. ni again’
St. Dial 3299. 13. In THE public are hereby war ga COCA-COLA

————— — | giving credit to any person or per-
STEEL GATE — Two (2) Top Hung| sons (whomsoever in my name)
Collapsible Steel Gates suitable for door-| as I do not hold myself responsible for
woys 8 ft. wide x 8 ft, 9 ins. high. | anyone contracting any debt or debts in
Apply D, M. Simpson & Co., Marhill St.| my name unless by a written order
10.12.50—€n. | signed by me.
Sed. BELFIELD A. BARNES,
Windsor Road,

Bank Hall
12,12.50—2n.

That The Coca-Cola-Company, a cpr-
poration of the State of Delaware, United
States of America, whove trade or busi-
ness address is 515, Madison 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
beverages, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the 12th
day of December 1950, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registration, The trade
mark can be seen on application at my
office.

Dated this 12th day of December, 1950

TOWELS & FACE CLOTHS — Thgse
nake fine Christmas Gifts and are rea-
sonably priced. The Modern Dréss Shoppe.

12,12.50—6n,







The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife RUBY ANETA
HUMPHREY (nee GREAVES) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me.

PHILIP A. HUMPHREYS,
Griffith’s Tenantry,

TOYS -— Dolls, Rattles, Guns, Shoot-
ing Caps *nd many other Toys You
will find as attractive assortment rang-
ing from 12 cts, The Modern Dress
Shoppe. 12.12.50—6n.



en
TEA SETS—A most useful and attrac-
tive Gift. 24 piece Tea sets in several ‘




designs and decorations, Prices as low Black Rock, H. WILLIAMS,
as $9.95 set. G. W. HUTCHINSON & CO., St. Michael. Registrar of Trade Marks.
14D. Dial 4222. 2.12.50—t.f.n, 12.12.50—2n 12.12.60—3n



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife MAY E. WHITâ„¢







VALISES — For Children to serve as
Handbags, or needlework or Lunch con-

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE





tainers in Blue, Red or Brown, Priced| (nee Babb) as I do not hold myself
recording to size 2/- to 4/6 each. Mod-} responsible for her or anyone else con- The application of Leyland L. Wiit-
ern Dress Shoppe. tracting any debt or debts in my name | shire of Martindales Rd, St, Michael
12.12.50—6n. | unless by a written order signed by Me.| for permission to sell Spirits, Malt Li-
_ _— FITZ WHITE, quors, &c., at. a wall building in Har-
XMAS TREE — At the Mayfair Gift Fustic o tcy mony Hall, St. Michaél

Shop, Father Christmas will be there Dated this llth day of December

1650





with a present for all his little friends | 12.12.50—2n To:—E A Me LEOD, | Faq i
on Thursday 14th and Monday 18th jo ‘ Police ‘agistrate, ist. “A”

ee a a oY The public are hereby warned against NI 7 5
ee fs ee 12.12.50—2n. | eiving credit to my wife, GANNAY eS et

YELLOW POLISHERS — A very use-| FORDE (nee HALL) as I do not hold) w.pThis application will be consi-
ful item for only 12 cent: each. The| Uise contracting any debt or debts in| @éTed at a Licensing Court to be held
Modern Dress Shoppe. t my name uhless z ab weltten order | at Folice Court, District “A”, on Thurs

12.12,50—€n. | signed by me. . |day the 2ist day of December 1950 st
—— Signed EVER’ ‘ } 1! o'clock, a.m,

YACHT — That desirable yacht “VA- - ee j E. A. Me LEOD
GABOND”. Tel. J. A. Reid, Lone Star Black Rock. St. Michael. * Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’’
Garage, Dia) 9133. 2.31.50—12n 13.12.50—2n 13.12.50—in

A ‘




















FOR YOUR INSURANCE

NEEDS

CONSULT

ANDREW D- SHEPPARD
Representing
Confederation Life Association
Cyo F. B, ARMSTRONG LTD.,

ARBADOS.

BRIDGETOW?. 3.

Tel. 2840

Se

AN OPPORTUNITY

to bu
a Second

and

GAS ELECTROLUX

REFRIGERATORS

Owner bought bigger Refrigerator
Case recently re

and in good

order.

SEE IT WORKING
at your GAS SHOWROOM
Owner asking $90.00 for it.

POPULAR

and other Vanities,

Bedsteads, Dresser-robes, Cradles,

: Springs, Laths,
Separate Iran Sideraiis.

Bed, Bedsteads,

DINING,

Radio, Sewing and

Tables—China, Bedroom & Kitch-
en Cabinets, Sideboards, Waggons
Larders, Tea Trolleys,

DRAWING
Morris,

and separate
Settees with low and

MORRIS CUSHIONS, #.50 up.

DESKS, with Flat

and Folding leaf with pigeon
up—Bookcases,
racks, Strong Office Chairs,

holes, $15

“4 BUY NOW at MONEY-SAVING

PRICES

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street.

Mahogany,

Kitchen,

ROOM HITS
Tub, Bergere,
Upholstered 3 and 5-piece Suites
pieces—Couches,



SSS
FURNISH

TO-DAY
THE POPULAR WAY

Cedar,
Wardrobes.

Cocktail,
other fancy

in

Rush, and

high back»

or Roll top
Book.

Dial 4060

Last week
a bunch of 5 Keys on ring. Two dupli-



—In.

|



“Cottica’
“Bonaire” Sth., 6th. January,

stad” 15th. December, 1950, m
stad”

Amsterdam—s.s

bh

1950.
1th. December,

Devember,
January, 1950, s.s. “Helder” 2nd. January,
1

950.
A
December, 1950.



PAGE SEVEN



SHIPPING NOTICES

——— SS,

ROYAL NETHERLAND
STEAMSHIP CO.

Sailing from Amsterdam & Dover $s
8th., 9th. December, 1950 ss
1950,

Seiling fom Amsterdam—m.s. “Willem-
“Oranje-
1980, m.s. “Hersila”

The M.V Caribbee will

accept Cargo and Passengers for

Dominica Antigua, Montserrat
19th, January,
‘rd. December, 1950
Sailing from Hamburg, Bremen, and
“Boskoop” 16th. Decem-
“Hermes” 12th. December,

Sailing to Trinidad Ete,—m.s.
1950, 3.5, “Cottica”
ss. “Willemstad’’

Nevis and st Kitt Sailing

Friday 15th

er, 1950, §.s.
B.W.1. SCHOONER
ASSOCIATION

Per G

OWNERS
Ine
CHEESMAN

“Helena”
26th

1950, Ist

Tele, 4047,

Sailing to Madeira,
moeterdam. — ™.s.

Plymouth;
“Oranjestad”

ape
23rd





(Limited passenger accommodation



wailable). oD
S . P. MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD. BR WISk aie ADVERTISE
Agents.
i 3O0N LINE.
t L }
OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” London. 27th Nov. 10th Dec.
S.S. “EXPLORER” Liverpool 30th Nov. 14th Dec.
S.S. “COLONIAL” Newport and
“ Clasgow. 2nd Dec. 17th Dec.
3.S. DEFENDER” ..M/brough $
London Qnd Dec. 20th Dec.





HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Closes in Barbados
16th Dec.

For

Vessel
S.S. “LLOYDCREST” London ..

For further information apply to - - -



DACOSTA & CO., LTD.-—Agents



Canadian National Steamships'



SOUTHBOUND
Sails fails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal H. ifax Boston Parbados Barbados
LADY RODNEY . = 2 Dee, 4 Dec. 14 Dec 14 Dec,
LADY NELSON .. . _ ly Yee, 2. Dee, Dec. 3) Dee
LADY RODNEY . oo 1" Jan, 19 Jan, 2 Jan. 29 Jan.
'Â¥ NELSON .. . oo 1 feb, a Feb. 12 Feb, 13 Feb,
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston St. John
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 17 Dec. 17 Dee _- 24 Jan,
LADY RODNEY .. +. 28 Dec. 27 Dee, € Jan. 7 Jan.
LADY NELSON .. +. I Jan, i2 Jan, 22 Jan. 23 Jan.
LADY RODNEY .. «» 10 Feb. 12 Feb. 21 Feb. 22 Feb.
LADY NELSON .. +» 25 Feb, 27 Feb. & Mareh ® March
™.B.—Subject to change without notices. 4: vesses iced with cold rtorage chan
vers. Passenger Fares and freigh' ...ce on A tor



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents.











CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
(French Line)



S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via
Martinique and Guadeloupe on Decem-
ber 17th, 1950.

S.S. “GASCOGNE” Sailing to Trinidad and French Guiana
on December 28th 1950.

S.S. “GASCOGNE” Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via

Martinique and Guadeloupe on January
3rd. 1951.
All ships accepting Passengers, Cargo and Mail.
S.S. “COLOMBIB” First, Cabin and Tourist Class P¢
S.S. “GASCOGNE” First Class passages Only.

For further Particulars apply to:—

R.M. JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents.



sages,









POPPE PLLOPOOES,

eee



10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH TE
“STETON™ }

Browne’s nautical Almanac
1951.

Platignum Nibs for your
Platignum Pen.

A Piano that ty as modern as
the age,

A superb overstrung instrument
&t a moderate price,

Immediate deliveries
made

Write,

ean be

Phone or call for a de-
monstration.

CECIL JEMMOTT

33° Broad St. uprtairs Knight's
Ltd. Phone 4563,

>
EPL PSPS z



JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
AND HARDWARE









GRAND PUBLIC
MOTOR AUCTION

will be held on Friday 15th

L December, on the premises
z AD®@! td of the SUPREME MOTOR
AF.8., F.V.A. COMPANY, 85. Roebuck

Formerly Dixon & Bladon
FOR SALE

“LILA COTTAGE” Brittons
Cross Road. Timber Bungalow
on 11,000 aq. ft, Contains living
room, verandah 2 sides, 3 bed-
rooms, Kitchen and pantry.
Price £1,000,

“SILVHRTON” Cheapside,
Very sound 2-storey stone built
house standing in approximately
1% acres, well planted with
fruit trees. There are 2 large
reception, 4 bedrooms, 2 galleries,
kitchen, 2 bathrooms ete. Very
centrally situated and suitable
for conversion into flats or 4
boarding house,

Street,



Here is a selection of some
of the vehicles for sale to
suit all persons. purses and

purposes; — } 7

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)

“SUNSET HOUSE” — Prospect,

St. James. A very conveniently

located bungalow with wide sea 1936 Hillman Minx
frontage and gcd boat anchor-

age, 3 bedrooms (with basin) 1939 Morris ‘12’ saloon
lounge, separate dining room,

verandah 3 sides, large garage, 1937 Morris ‘10’ saloon

paved courtyard
g-rden.

“TOWER GARAGE" St.
Matthias Gap. An almost new
property suitable for a large
variety of purposes,

“BAPTIST VICARAGE" “
Paynes Bay. This 2-storey
house is placed on one of the
most attractive sites in St. James,
There is a beautiful sandy beach
and the bathing is unsurpassed.
The house contains 3 bedrooms,
upstairs lounge, galleries, dining
room, kitchen ete. Viewing by
appointment,

DEVELOPMENT LAND next to
Colony Club, St. James Coast.
One of the few choice sections
remaining in this area.

and pleasant

+ 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-
peers previous to the auc-
ion,

Vehicles will be sold to
the highest bidder unless a
reserve price has been ar-
ranged.

REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4646
De aes on ——$$—$____—__—_—

Selling time 1—4 p.m

Sales strictly Cash.

12.12.50.—4n



'



GOVERNMENT NOTICE







i
The Public is hereby informed that as from 12 December, 1950 a
} private branch e nge is beer i at Seawe with exten-
| sions to all the Airport services
' 2. During the da m dialling either of the undermentioned num-
| bers, calls will be received on the P.B.X and routed to the required
} extension
| 8444
| $445
8446
3. There are 15 extensions on the switch-board, which have been
| attocatea as follows
j Ext: 1 The Control Tower
Ext: 2 The Manager Quarters
Ext: 3 Seawell Airport-——Office
Ext: 4 Radio Operators’ Room-—I.A.L
Ext: 5 The Barbados Publicity Committee.
Ext: 6 Department of Customs and Port Health
Ext 7 Department of Police
Ext: 8 Messrs. J. N. Harriman & Co., Ltd
Ext: 9 Mr. James Wilson—Supervisor of Construction.
Ext: 10 British West Indian Airways Ltd—Office.
Ext: 11 Trans-Canada Airlines—Office.
Ext: 12 The Restaurant—A. H. Lamming.
Ext: 13 Traffic Branch—Airlines
(Situated in Terminal Building)
Ext: 14 International Aeradio Ltd.—Office
Ext: 15 PUBLIC PAY PHONE.
4. During the night, the three numbers listed in para 2 will be
routed to the undermentioned services»
The Police Barracks 8444
J.N. Harriman & Co 8445
Mr. D. E. Henderson 8446
5. In accordance with the terms of contract, these extensions are
for the use of subscribers ONLY, The general public who desire to
avail themselves of telephone facilities, may use the Public Pay Phone
on payment of the required fee. which is tweive cents
It is suggested that you cut this notice out and fasten it into your

Telephone Directory.



MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS



WRAP UP THOSE GIFTS WITH......

. GIFT WRAPPING PAPER

— FROM

The CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.--PROPRIETORS).





















| Jorner of Broad & Tudor Streets.
RSE ARR ET = zm a ae
eX = SSF SS
rT a T
NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY.
Tin Pears — Bottles Mince Meat — Canned Hams — 12 02.
Tins Cheese — Gouda Cheese — 1 pt Tins Olive Oil — Chivers
Jelly Crystals — Monk & Glass Jelly Crystals — Spaghetti in
Tomato Sauce — Macaroni — Currie Powder — Colman’s
Mustard — Tins Apricots — Matted Corn Flakes — Tins
Apricots & Fruit Salad — John Moir’s Special Dessert — Kratt
Salad Dressing — Nestles Milo Tonic Food — Sweet Biscuits by
Jacob, and Peek, Frean — Best Quality Hams, Large Sizé —
Ovaltine — Nescafe, mee
SEND YOUR ORDER EARLY. .

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD

Dial 4335

Roebuck St.



er roe

SLOPES SPOS SLES SSPE PECSSS POLS SPSS

——
-



SPECIAL
NEWS!



Exciting way-ahead-of-time Styles!

A delight to the Smart Woman

who loves beautiful fashion
SHOES that meet every costume need,
SHOES that flatter you, comfort you,

far beyond their price.

Now Available at...

Wm. FOGARTY

x Limited
THE HOUSE OF

:

4







-

>

8 FINE FOOTWEAR S
% $
i §
13 >
12 >
UGE GOOSSSSVCGSCCOPS9SOSSGS GOS GOOG OSS GOS OSS COS SOOO.


PAGE EIGHT



ROBINSON CAMP

TAUNTS

TURPIN

Hy Peter Wilson

WEEP for Jack Solomons’
too—and scatter the ashes i

s cigars; bury Jack Cappell’s,

n any garden of remembrance;

mourn the glistening shirt fronts of Braitman and Ezra.
For if a proposal considered by the French Boxing

Association should be carri

ed at the next meeting of the

European Boxing Unior—governing body of the “noble
art” in Europe—no fights will be put on by private pro-

moters.

He Wants Louis

Barred From Ring

PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 11

John Da Rosa, Pennsylvania
Athletic Commissioner is seek 1:
to bar Joe Louis from any m>.¢
fights in the best interests of bi x
i the ex-champ 01
Da Rosa disclosed o
Sunday night that he has starte |
a move to keep Louis out of
ring in Pennsylvania and will
the National Boxing Associat
to do likewise.

From his New Jersey h¢
NBA Commissioner Abe Gir
commented; I would not want
be a y to barring Joe L
from xing. He has meant 1
much to sport and
magnificent contribution
and out of the ring.—(CP.

has mad
both i

Tennis Results

Results of Tennis matc! es
played at the Yacht Club yester-

day:—
Men’s Doubles

Mr. J, H. C. Thorne and |
A. O'N. Skinner beat Mr. |
Taylor and Mr. D. Blades 6.
6—2, 6—2.

Mr. D. E. Worme and Mr.
Atkinson vs. Mr. F. D. Barnes :
Mr. A. M. Wilson (Unfinishe )

Mixed Doubles

Miss DB. Wood and Pr. C. (;
Manning beat Mrs. C.. R. Pacicr
and Mr. J. B. D, Robinson 6--1,
6—4

Mr. and Mrs. E. Taylor | at
Miss E. Worme and Mr. H. \
Cuke (Jnr.) 6—2, 6—09,

¥’S MATCHES
's Doubles
C we I Mr. Dp.
vs. . F. D. Barocs
and A. M. Wilson (To »e¢

rigyed ).
. iP. McG. Patterson and Mr.

G, H. Mann: vs. Mr. J. H. ©.
Thorne and . A. O'N. Skin-

ner.

Dr. C. G. Manning and Mr.
E. P. Taylor vs. Mr. J. D. Trim-
mingham and Mr. C. B. Sisnet.

Mixed Doubles

Miss L. Branch and Mr. D. I.
Lawless vs. Mr, and Mrs. D, &.
Worme.





Yorkshire Gains Ist Inns
lead On Maple

Yorkshire secured first innings
lead when they met Maple on
Saturday last. The opening day
of the fixture was washed out by
rain. Yorkshire having won the
toss sent in Maple who were
bowled out for 43 runs. Inniss
with 14 was the only batsman to
reach double figures (Mottley
5—20, Harewood 4—13. Crawford
1—2). Yorkshire hit up 81 for 6
(decl’d) Crawford 22 and Hare-

d 21 not out were the highest
sect (Bushell 3—21, Hinds
24), Maple were 18—2 in their

opgond janings.
arwil rawford, Yorkshire
r, took his 50th wicket

-ro
i ane is. ty ag ant of
eS a y St. Barnabas,
dap y. St ary’s O.B.. 6—20
vs. R.O-B. ;



Standard Canasta

ARE YOU A
GAMBLER?

by M. HARRISON-GRAY

The score is: You...2300
They.,.1480

You theretore require yO {
as against your opponents 0
for a first meld) The player
on your right deals and the §
upeard ts an Ace, You hold

+ A, Q. 10, 10, 7. 6. 4. red 3
soker

, 2
ju la








your red % on the
table and replace it from the
stock. You draw a 7. and it |



your turn to play. You shouid
take the upcard and meld the
following =

a, A, ker 10,
Aishouin Woe are only leav-
ing yourself with seven cards
you have made a
economical meld
ssible, of course
is A, A, Joker...90) and you
still have a wild card tn your
hand, which you can use tor
the purpose of taking future
Piles or assisting your

Partner to make a canasta.

You discard your 4. and you
now have left:

} 10, 10, 7, 7, 6, 2,
R will be m thac there
is plenty of pe for jude-
ment in Canasta. ayer
may judge conservatively or
Samble according to his mood




fairly
(the most








London Express Service.

During HE GAME, RED

THE SPORTSCASTER HAS
TO COMPETE WITH THE
a COLLEGE BAND»

| an apology I owe them: I
r.
1,
J
‘

I PETER WILSON

} discusses the proposed clash
between “Sugar” Ray Rob-
inson and Randolph Turpin

‘Yesterday Was
Fruit Day

It was fruit-day on the Pier
Head yesterday
The motor vessel Lady Joy

which arrived here from St. Lucia
late Monday evening, was dis-
charging its cargo.

Plantains, bananas,
oranges were chiefly
cargo

Some hawkers could be seen
toting stems of plantains on their
shoulders to their homes, while
others hired handcarts to carry
their fruit home. The Lady Joy’$
berth was indeed the busiest ony
the Pier Head.

—-—

‘Sedgefield’ Waits

pears and
among her



and says it’s a pit the -

American, who is so hoard To Be Docked

in the ring, should create

such an attitude of arro- The French motor. vesse!
gance outside it. Sedgefield which arrived in the





Instead, the governing bodies in
various countries would take ove
the promotion of all boxing—
in the same way that the M.C.C.
controls the County Cricket cham-
pionship, and the Football League
organises the fixtures in the Soccer
set-up

1 cannot imagine this proposi-
carried. For consider
vould mean, Ponder on
of the Managers’ Guilt
sorry, Guild.

There would be no work for the
men whom I have so often des-
cribed as licensed pickpockets (and

tion beng
what it \
the plight
cops!





have been in touch with Scotland
Yard and I’m assured that they’re
not licensed).

There could be no mismatches,
no wicked decisions, no betting, no
shouting the favourite home, no
“bent” fights, no stalling by cham-
pions, no building up of “house”
fighters, no matchmaker-managers
and no skulduggery.

Of course, there might not be

From London—and Jack Solomons
—comes the information that there
are plans to match “Sugar” Ray
Robinson, undefeated welter-
weight champion of the world, with
Randolph Turpin, British middle-
weight champion, in Britain next
May.

Turpin has first to beat Tommy
Yarpsz (conqueror qf Dave
Sands), and Robinson has only ‘to
defeat Jake LaMotta for the world
middle-weight title, hext February.

Then (London yersion) every-
thing is fine and dandy.

Now listen to George Gainsford
—Robinson’s manager—as reported
from Paris. Mr. Gainsford (give
him the straw and he'll drop the
bricks) said that he had been try-
ing vainly for three years to get
our Randolph into the ring.

Mr. Gainsford then went on to
say that no match had been fixed
and no promises made for a match
next spring. Pulling out all the
stops on the organ (Vox Humana,
Sharp Mixture, Corno-di-Bassetto,
Cor-Oboe, Bombarde, the lot), Mr.
G, let go on a high C as follows:

“You can quote me as saying
that I will let Robinson fight Tur-
pin if in some way Solomons can
be induced to the match
Turpin can be enticed
ring with Robinson.”

Finishing strongly, if offensively,
Mr. G. thuhdered:—

“After all this time why is
Solomons so sure that Turpin will
be brave enough in the spring of
1951 to fight Robinson? It looks
like it is going to take another five
months to get Turpin’s courage

and
into the

lany boxing either; but, after |
one can’t have everything.
In Britain
Whom do you believe in boxing?
(Don't answer that question.)

All I can say is:
pair of tonsils win,
But what a pity that Robinson,
who is so superb in the ring, should
create such an attitude of arro-
gance outside it.

Imagine a Joe Louis fight with-
out a knock-down, even though
big Joe did outpoint young Cesar
Brion decisively at Chicago.
L.E.Ss.

BEGGAR PLACED
ON BOND

Edward

May the best



Layne a 49-year-old

nat ae es TE a en

island about a week ago for dock-
ing purposes, was still made fast
alongside the dock yesterday
awaiting her turn to be taken Qn.

Since the arrival of the Sedge-
field the dock was always oc-
cupied. The schooner Eineline
spent almost a week having
general repairs done to the huil.

The Emeline came off yes-
terday but the Yachts Frapeda.
Avelle and the Government
tug and water boat Ida were
taken up, leaving no room for the
Sedgefield.

The Sedgefield is expected to
spend another four or five days in
the Careenage befove she is taker
on dock.



FINED 40'-
SPEEDING

FOR

James Gittens a labourer of My |

Lords Hill was yesterday fined
40/- and 1/- casts to be paid in 21
days or one month's imprisonment
by His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma
for exceeding the speed iimit on
Roebuck Street.

The Police said that Gittens was
driving the motor car M.1412 on
Roebuck Street on October 25 at
over 28 miles per hour and the
speed limit om that road is 20 miles
per hour.



INQUIRY FIXED
FOR TO-DAY

The inquiry into the circum-
stances surrounding the death of
four-year-old Doreen Clarke of
Crane, St. Philip is fixed for to-
day beginning at 10 a.m, he
Coroner will be Mr. G. B. Griffith
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
tect “CC”

Doreen Clarke’s body was fished
out by her brother Glenville after
she was drownec about 11 am.
aon Monday. A post mortem
examination was performed by Dr.
Hutson the same day at St. Philip’s
Almshouse.





What’s on Today

advecate Photo Exnibition
continues at bBarpados
Museum 10 a.m, w 6,uu
bun,

St. Lucy Vestry
1.50 p.m.

The Chamber of Commerce
meets at 2.00 pm. ana
will discuss the question
of the erection of adver-
tising hoardings.

The i of
Health meets at 2.30 p.m.

Yacht Club Tennis Tour-
nament 4,15 p.m,

Cocktail Dance Royal Bar-
bados Yacht Club 6.00
pm, to 10.00 p.m.

The Mobile Cinema gives
a show at Haggatt’s Plan-
tation Yard, St. Andrew
at 7.30 p.m.

Police Band gives an indoor

concert at St. Alban’s |

meets ai

Boys’ School, St. James

at 8.00 p.m,



The Weather

labourer of Martindales Road
was placed on a_ six-months TODAY
bond by Mr. E, A. McLeod
yesterday for begging alms on Sun Rises: 6.08 a.m.

Bay Street.

H.P.C, 25 Gill who made the
arrest said he saw Layne beg
several people on Bay Street
before he took him to the Bridge
Police Station.



20'.—Fine For Unlawful
Possession

Alfred Broome of Eagle Hall,
St. Michael was fined 20s for the
unlawful possession of a quan-
tity of cement on _ Fairchild
Street on December 12 by His
Worship Mr. E, A. McLeod yes-
terday.

Harbour
kinson

Police Constable Wil-!
arrested Broome. \

ie a
=
c

eee eee"

peledeaeieritane ae are ee

POINTKOWSKI GOES THROUG
YOU FOLKS CAN HEAR ME,WITH THE

Sun Sets: 5.40 p.m.

= (First Quarter) Dec.
1

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 7.35 a.m., 7.11
p.m,

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for Month to yester-
day: .66 in,

Temperature (Max,) 83.5°F

Temperature (Min.) 73.5°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.S.E,, (3 p.m.) E.

Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.921,
{2 p.m.) 29.851





TACKLE.I HOPE

TECH BAND PLAYING RIGHT

THERE'S THE END OF THE QUARTER,
SO WE'LL PICK UP THE BAND
WHILE THE TEAMS ARE

Ny)

ont

ei

EREATURES SYNDICATE. Ine



AWN’.

CHANGING SIDES~»



2
1GNTS Reserv)

TAKE A BREATHER»
WHO'S GOING DOWN
FOR A DOG AN’



German Government Should| INJURED BY PLANING |

Not Control German Army

PARIS, Dec. 12.

Foreign Minister Robert Schu-
man said today that France did
not want German army units to
be at the disposal of the German
Government “at any time — even
during the transition period.”
“We shall continue to defend this
point of view by negotiation,” he
told Parliament today.

Schuman speaking in the
debate on his Munistry’s annual
budget, said that the i2 Atlantic
Pact countries had not yet made
any decision on this point, but
“conclusions will be reached” at
the meeting of the North Atlantic
Council in Brussels on December
18 and 19.—Reuter,

Black Rock League Holds
Children's Party

A Children’s Party was held at
the Black Rock Baby Welfare
League at 3 o'clock yesterday
evening. For the first time the
clinie was decorated with a
Christmas tree. The children all
had happy smiles on their faces.

Mrs, Savage attended and pre-
sented six special prizes. Two
went to the best children, two
to those that attended regularly
and the remaining twe to the
most co-operative mothers.

PATIENT ON PELICAN

After a very long period, Pelican
Island was used as a quarantine
station yesterday, when a patient
from a ship in port was taken there
for observation by the Government
Medical Authorities.





lich Germs.

Killed in 7 Minutes)

‘ Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams | ¥

and pores where germs hide and cause ter-
Burning,

kheads, Pimples,
blemishes. Ordinary treatments give o1

temporary relief because they do not kill] §

the g cause. The new discovery, Nixo-
Germ kills the germs in 7 minutes and ia
guaranteed to ive z

tive, smooth skin in one weex, or mien y
back on return of empty package. .
e1

guaranteed Nixoderm from your chemi
today and re-
Nixoderma 2.03
cause 8!
or n Troubles trouble, ne

WAY :

Our CHEF has a_ certain
flair with food that makes
every item on the Menu @
really special. Enjoy our
palate—thrilling dishes

TO-DAY —
OR
TO-NIGHT



Make a date with YOL
FRIENDS at

THE GREEN
DRAGON

FOR BETTER MEALS
and
BETTER SERVICE

For Reservation Dial 3896



And

CLASSIC SHOES

for Gentlemen
CASUAL STYLES
in
Black & White
Brown & White
All Black
All Brown

Per Pair a $8.79

Only tis.



10 1 12 & 13



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



MACHINE



LIVED IN 8x10 ROOM

From Our Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 8
“Tt is a serious crime, it is an

, Cracking, Eczema, Peeling,| §
one, Ringworm, Psoriasis,| ¥
‘oot Itch and other| ¥

‘ou a soft, Mear, attrac- ?



Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.



Twe year-old Burly Lord of| act equivalent te murder: and i
Reed Street, St. Michael was yes-| feel it is just making fun to falx
terday admitted and detained at| about spending money cn a sani-
the General Hospital about 10.45|torium when you are doing nothing
am. after a saw and planing}to stop the conditions which pro- |
machine which he was operating|duce tuberculosis”, the Mayor of |
at Miller Bros., Reed Street injured| Sarr Fernando, Councillor E. C.|
the first and second fingers on his|Crawford of a Borough Council |
right hand said at a meeting yesterday, This |

announcement came about when
Dr. Doreen Smith was called upon
to explain the condition with re-
KNIFER FINED 30!- | spect to a room occupied by a
family—a mother and eight chi!-

A fine of 30s and 3s costs was|q@ren. She saiq that the size of the
imposed on Clement Ifi.l of But-|yoo9m was 8 feet by 10 feet and

ters Gap. Spooners Hill by His they were warned to vacate this
Worship Mr. A. Talma ye--| place as it would be dangerous for
terday for wounding Leotia

One of the children died
from tuberculosis, followed short-
ly after by the father. The Plan- |
ning and Housing Scheme in San
Fernriando were unable to give this
unfortunate family one of their
houses, though they were com-
pelled to remove from the room
which they now occupy on medi- |
eal grounds, and the Commis-
i had houses presently thot
were not in use. |

ee

Richard with a knife on Qcto-
ber 7 :

$43,500 ON TOURISM

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT+OF-SPAIN, Dec. 8
The Hon, Albert Gomes sa.d
that Trinidad spent $43,500 last
year, on tourist advertising,

SOOSSS9SS OSS SS SPI SS FOP

CAROLS

THE COMBERMERE
SCHOOL GLEE CLUB
(Under the Distinguished
Patronage of
His Excellency The Governor
and Mrs. Savage)



t
THE COMBERMERE
‘ Thursday, December 21st 3

cw % At 8.00 p.m. e
mt \fICK S Tickets. -2/- & U/- yf!
“on lapoRur |

aatatataatat * PRPPOPOOS TIO, |
|

LAPSE ESSSOEOESSS





DECEMBER 13, 1950

WEDNESDAY,






WONDERFUL . .

CHRISTMAS PARTY

Proceeds for THE OLD LADIES HOME,
Constitution Road
SATURDAY, 23RD Decrees as
Floor Show 9.30 p.m. e Dancing
THE POLICE BAND “saa
Directed by Capt. RAISON, M.B‘E:, A.R.C

30

——

GREAT

* FLOOR SHOW

Staged at 9.30 p.m. by Norman Wood
GRAND FINALE
Entrance of Santa Claus in winter sleigh
with sack of Christn.as Presents
Admission: | 1.00

Panel



\CKES) aged 2"
pv yo Se Oo







2 |
{
x ¥ |
A GIFT :
~~ y |
3 |
S
|
(1) Take the normal amount required to buy a
Man’s Shirt.
(2) Put half of it back in your Pocket.
(3) What’s left will buy you a RELIANCE SHIRT
of perfect fit and-guaranteed quality.
THE ROYAL STORE <
No. 2 High Street §
THE SHIRT EMPORIUM OF BARBADOS %

Give Your Overseas

SEASON'S GREETINGS

By Radio Telephone



Satisfy that longing to speak to your
Friends and Family Overseas
Give them a Surprise during the

Festive Season

4



@H Dial 00 and Book Your Calls
NOW!



CABLE & WIRELESS and
THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE CO.
ARE AT YOUR SERVICE.

For Rates see Telephone Directory ..............

Page xv.
”









WE HAVE JUST OPENED a new
aivle f SKYLINE Shoes known as
The “Maryland” in Plum Suedes
and Black Suedes.

Pair





THE SHOES WITH THE FULL CHOICE WIDTH ‘CHARK’S CLIPPER
REVELLER
FASHION-PIT PERFECTION Por Ladies in Tan
PAE ee pacck, $13.89



Gelade

CLARK’S Ever Popular
LE TOUQUET
SANDAL

For Ladies in

bar. $6.46 y







CLARK’S
CHILDREN’S
SANDALS

Fun Flex
Play Up ...
Infanta .

3.06
4.05

2.67

BROAD STREET



BOLTON LANE

pe

cat yine

a a
phe menerrens
er “Gost SE quioners
Jone Tavs
Baltins $1.9) E.
prone M3960














ATTENTION !!
FACTORY MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :—

GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

Ranging from \% in. upwards

MILD STEEL

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
BOLTS & NUTS—AIll Sizes

FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.



WHITE PARK ROAD, ST. MICHAEL




DIAL 4528



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid. |

ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT

Iron and Steelwork cannot corrode beneath a coat of
BOWRANITE, Proof against heat or cold, the corrosive
air of big cities, salt spray and sea-water, BOWRANITE
is used by engineers, shipping lines, dock authorities,
and public and industrial contractors everywhere.

YOU SHOULD USE IT. TOO

Tough, flexible, yet non-cracking, BOWRANITE is
made in many attractive shades.
Stocked in. . .
Permanent Green, Red, Grey, Black and
Super Black (Heat Resisting)
in tins of Imperial Measure.
ONE GALLON WILL COVER 1,000 SQ. FT.















‘PHONE 4256

WILKINSON

AGENTS



& HAYNES CO,, LTD.



XMAS GIFT SUGGESTIONS

PURE LAMB'S WOOL SLIPOVERS
AUSTIN REED PYJAMAS
VAN HEUSEN SHIRTS
AUSTIN REED SOCKS IN WOOL,
PURE LISLE, RAYON & LISLE
MIXTURE
JANTZEN BATHING TRUNKS
PYRAMID HANDKERCHIEFS
FROM

C. B. RICE & Co.

OF



a

SF

EEE)








PAGE 1

PA or. rocs BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY DECEMBER H. ''•" B\RR\DOS I. _TMMNRTE H'rdnrxliy. 11.-. i-i u l>< i 13, 1*50 (O.X.II All I A I IONS IT IS cxtremvly desirable that any improvement in tne tourist trade in this island should be accompanied by a corresponding improvement in the sanitation and aesthetic condition:*. The Sanitary Cwnrmss.ot.ei.-. f Christ Church are to be commended lur taking a .step which could be followed by similar bodies in other parishes. That body has by means of publie advertisement enjoined householders and the general public to co-operate in bringing about better sanitation by keepbag the beaches and streets of the parish clean. It is appropriate too, that the beginning of this awakening to the necessity fur better sanitation should be in Christ Church where the largest of the island's hotels are situated. There are the Marine, Windsor. Royal, Hastings, Ocean View, and Balmoral in the Hastings district and Cacrabank in Worthing. Besides these the Supermare, Sea View, Rydal Waters and Abbeville and other guest houses are situated between the same hotels and along the same stretch of road. In addition there is in Christ Church the only Golf Club in the tstaflod But these reasons do not mean that Christ Church alone should make efforts to maintain a creditable standard of sanitation which would afford comfort to the visitor. Neither do they mean that only streets and beaches deserve special attention in this direction. It would be a waste of time to concentrate on the beaches and the streets and leav the number of built up districts, where the guest houses are situated and wheTe other people have their private residences, tr> the mercies of the thoughtless. There are people In every district whose only thought is to get refuse from their premises and this because the Sanitary Inspector is likely to visit the premises and lodge a prosecution against the occupier. They throw tins, bottles, skins and other forms of refuse on any premises as long as they are not caught. In addition to this the Sanitary Authority in that same parish has countenanced several unofficial dumps; and some of these are in residential areas. Fine results can be achieved if there is co-operation by the householders who must help in the light against dirt, disease and unsightliness. The work of the Publicity Committee and the hotel proprietors who do their utmost to encourage tourism would be nullified if some consistent effort was not made to carry out this "keep clean" campaign. The effects of Health Week have been lost because no follow up campaign has been organised. In addition to the effort by the individual and the proprietors of hotels and other places frequented by tourists, there Is a service which the Government can render. It has been suggested that some kind of inspiration be given by prizes or a commendable award from the Government to the parish or district which succeeds best in carrying out the objects of the campaign. This encouragement to keep clean throws a corresponding responsibility on the parochial authorities The removal of refuse at frequent intervals is as urgent a matter as its collection. In fact it is clear that if refuse is allowed to scatter again after it has been collected beside the roadway then the last state might be worse than the first. Whether the Government shows any active interest in this matter it is something which the other Commissioners of the various parishes might find it worth while to emulate. Too much emphasis cannot be laid on the necessity for improved sanitation and greater appreciation of aesthetics in this island. Much of the unsightliness which brings public complaint is due, not to any desire to encourage filth and dirt, but to carelessness and a too ready acceptance of conditions which not only need remedying but which bring disease and danger as their companions. Why not try making PEACE? IT IS liilli' as* Lamentinc DM mi Makes thai have brought SI*-* Mv J**llM (aOrdtMl en IB upon us in Korea. Th* ^^ urgent business is to shape tne future by learning from Own not %  waapoo u> b uaad wiUiout deep thought—if indeed at all. It wise to let. the cm" Th *' d ^ lj,on whether to use n inflame the war tempAmure At r aoi obviously cannot be left to nil moments of uen gravity M ^ T individual or nation It this the inclination W lo regar-i mutt ** th ''*•> *"* aolssiuily war as inevitable and the prrei* B 2? d d* !" **"" ' ,h partnerah.p vat ion of peace as an airy dream Whai *• nr d r**" 1 *" pr*" Hut war is never inevitable. It **-vaton of peace policy Is made by the mistakes of men bs avoided by the wisdom "' m n Here surely is the opportunity Therefore it should be the fixei I""*' *£$*>*"***" '••clerah.p ar.d unalterable policy of Britain of J rocking wor.d Close l.iak policy to press *,* | .. r, talks with urgency In Eurofje The decision of world war or world peace will not be made in Korea For It doej not rest with the Supreme Lor: • China y^t with Russia. It is in Burope that the major |1,u will be settled eventualK And so far. fortunately. Russia, nervous and tearful of us as the is. shows no positive sign u' putting her fate to the flxjlteet make peace instead eatening war Our Ally Such a policy does not mm • lessening of the military anil \. iUcaluesthatbindussoclose.lv lo '.be United States. For it is upon those ties that trie pivscrvaUon of the freedom* of men and the future of civilisation d oend Nothing must unpa.r % %  ST must they be broken But alliance means partnershii' And partnership involves that C icy is shaped and settled cy %  t discussion, and action illarly agreed upon before It M M may be that we cannot make same contribution to th •nership ID industrial strength I manpower as the Unitel cs But we can make a great :nbut:..r la political wisdom. I we are an old wise, and exI s-enced people in international .ition ships. Wt should apply that wisdom now to the preservation of peace Peace is the prayer of all mankind, including the common people of Russia and the peasar.' niillion* of China. No price is too Kgh to pay for peace — except only lavery AD Error __ BtStrsjtmf What more therefore can we do to avert the criminal folly o: Our opportunity lice in the war? first builj with all spec I obvious fact that the animosities *£* strength that will lift fr om SS f Russia and Chir.a are directed the fear of being caught BB>more upon the United States than prepared to me*-: attack. upon us. 1* there la one ray of comfor: in the Korea c *t*ls it is that it will drive us so greater strength with more speed than ere hat. planned Now if we in Britain set ourselves to do it we can raise our strength to the highest degree of all nations of the world. How? By the creation of an alsnOd and unified British Empire >-ne quarter ,t the world in site. and so spread across the globe that it could be "Jic most power-'u: deterrent ID any aggressor an.i BBS greatest single f^rce for MOStCS in all the world Why not pledge ourselves M that task* -We oiM ha%* afsfl fine in Mae. sir—specially screened (• remove ih* red cletneni." Spread It Given the security that come: from strength, what is the next stag* in a positive policy fur P—eeT The spread of truLl. Knowledge, tolerance, and plenty By the spread of truth we can explode the falsities of the Communist peace campaigns aimed only at weaker.inii the capacitle. of free men to defend their freedom By the spread of knowledge across every iron-curtained frontier with all the devices of propaganda opart to us, we could in iieneration or much less destroy ignorance, suspicion and fear o( How can we apply our wisdom We already have a closer lluk '. i the shaping of peace 1 First wc with Peking than the VS., has•hould reverse the decision that It Is also evident that India is a %  nt our troops too far across the link of vital value with the I :tt. Parallel. Chinese delegation at Lake Success. It was obvious at the time that movement was made that we We must keep these links from should be ceuttotM lest by eotnluf snapping and forge others too close to China's frontier we rapidly as we can celled her into violent readmit There has been too much iiih" Tune ha* swiftly proved the and delay ever the opening of nwisdom of that move We talks between the leaders .hould now press s;r.,ngly for IM Russia and the leader* of Hi I estab shment of .. line on whic'i Western Powers wc might soothe China's fears Some day such talks must be _. _, __ Atom Talk initiated. The peace of the world The Olory depends upon them. They will In war we make the most treWe should press also with All prove difficult, thev may even mendous efforts to achieve victory iorca and ardour for the cessation prove futile—^t first But they are Is It not wise to make an equally %  ln manv c reproduction importance as Boudin, Chirico. from Picasso to 1949 The ExhlbT• %  > Rowl that the depth of UM Dsll snd Graham Sutherland has lion l> to run for two weeks. impasto or the texture of canvas either not been reproduced, or, not beneath thin paint conveys an illuwell enough reproduced to be inThe United Nations' activities In slon of lauta eluded In the catalogue. Whistler. ;lhe field of art has met with far Derain, Dufy Slgnac. Malllol. greater nuccess than that achieved The game i<> often played with Sargent Augustus John. Stanley >n other and mure compVx fields books can be played at this exhlbiSpencer and Grant Wood are unof Its work The United Nation* tion. If you anto be wrecked on represented at the exhibition. The Educational Scientific and Cultural ;, desert island for 5 years but most serious omissions being Organisation has already complete I allowed to take with you only a Whistler, Dufy and Stanley Spenntuch valuable research and been dozen books from the world's cer, all of whom have made a responsible for several unique literature, what would you select* very substantial contribution to compilations The Catalogue of Here it is paintings, and the choice painting between I860 and 1849 Colour Reproductions of Paintings would be very difficult, althoueh Picasso and Henrv Moore >r from 1860—1949 prepared by there are only 59 represented by three works Paul I rNBCO has great practical value. Nash bv two Who?. trTssaSSuoaV Here are to be found in miniature The great advantage of this exthe calibre of artist? omitted assd MSM 423 reproductions of painthibiUon Is that here are assembled the fact that Manet i, imv retire ings by artists who have made i a number of excellent prints Rented by two works there Is %  igmncanl contribution to art bewhich can lie studied at case in i something wrong here' As-ain IWfJtfl I860 and 1949. together with comparatively short space of time. Oscar Kokoscha's confuted UmLinfOinisAlon H to -i"'. publisher To see the origina's would en- 1 scape, Joso Orozco's "Mexican Viland prue In the task Of OO fB jflSlengthy travels throughout the lage" and John Marfn's "Low tion it wan recognised that 'Some world, for these are scattered in Manhattan from the River" are lg omissions, an owrloading of ever, to cavU with UNESCO for the tfSssd of painting during the 'he work of certain artlsU. anl what Is a highly interesting and last 90 yean th c '"elusion "' works by artistimportant exhibition. Now that .. Df n ufflcl *'d iniportance in an UNESCO has published a further The prints have been excellently exhibition la 'ivd itchxn .Kiurht'* Lid i Crimih S UM Other subscribers will be icmlnded by this report that we hope for their continued sumx>it Chelsea. FRANCIS GODSON. B. CROSBY. J. R E CRANE December 11, 19S0. B.C.L. Team To The Editor. The Advocate SIU. Please allow me to make a suggestion lo the Selection Committee of the B.C.L as regard-, the selection of a team to represent the B C.L versus B.C.A in January at Kensington Oval. I suggest that the DC I. Committee invite the players mentioned here to a twoUoo game and then select proper to represent the B C L The game can be played at the rtcef on Decembei 17 and IB The players would be: "A" T—iii Ken Goddard, M ArmstTong, B Mc ColUn. M Svmmonds, (V Watts and F. Waithc) 11. Pierce. G M Rogers. V. Alleyne (Romans Wkpr ). Munte (Belleplainei. Ccrbln. (Barrows). O Graham IN. Progressive) "B" Team F MeC I Blackman. E Reece, (N. Progressive), E. Cox. S. White, Lloyd St. Hill, H. Dow nes. E Waloott. L Lawrence tA Kolder and V. Fenty) with Douglas Barrow as Wkpr. On each team you will noticeI've included two left arm bowlers Watts a reputed to be a good bowler and Fenty was tried already when he took J. D. Goddard's wicket for 20 runs Waithc took ten (10) wickets In an innings recently and Holder is the ex-Combermerian left arm bowler. UMPfRF, Satvation Army Appeal To the Editor. The A*deocole— SIR.—The Army's Annual Social Appeal is to provide Christmas Cheer parcels for poor families and treats for needy children and to assist the Social Work programme during 1951. Donations ln food or clothing will be gratefully received DoaaUO" should be addressed to The Salvation Army, p O. Box 87, Bridgetown, if unable to send your donation, please dial 24fl7, and a*i Official Collector will call. Gift* of Groceries are gratefully acknowledged from the following: — Alleyne Arthur & Co, Pitcher & Connell. M. L Scale; Ince a Co., W. A. Medford: Stuart Sampson; and A>tiby a Medford. ITevleuiir arki WIMIH I :n n-i aho* au*e at > A. Bug.— U IN BarbaaM Gbil > • on llutiiisi Hen* go Hn rtorsl sat N.„m C.. XM A Friend oo "r. Prrarod O'Nsai **0 Mra Uoyd toil %  OS n-. QnUu uaj IM. CMi Co Da Courr • a. ^ a • A mnd OSS— Vk-w How* c u cibiM a c*> Ovraon Ser.- Sutan iI iitth< a Co J* : 1.1 Mr. L. A. ChSM Nat 8*bll (>•<€> %  Mm HHA* n n Barlado. Aq ., % %  w. a aumro , CokM PrUtlvr* Hr-aUuu | Kobrrl. SJUUoasrv MM. AOL D—alss •so SOS L afOTFAT. SO IVM THE SPY GOES FREE H* I r. il. ri k i IMIIS NIW YORK. : VAN—that is not his name, but it will serve?— was a Russian spy operating in the-i USA. He was a professional, a trained man. How he worked and what happened to' him nukes fascinating reading. His si-.ry a c%se history of the activities of rmmy Soviet undercover agents in America, is confirmed By the FBI Few would have thought Ivan a spy. He is a middle-aged man, slender rather stooped. He looks like a suburban bank clerk. To the FBI one thing gave him away, he was always looking behind him. He was what the G-men called surveillance-conscious. That is what first put them on to him. They noticed that Ivan never did anything directed He would go to a bus stop and let three or four buses pass before he boarded one. If he wanted a drink he would not enter a bar until he had walked back and forth several limes and looked in at the window. If he had an appointment he would arrive afoot and leave by taxi or by a car previously parked near by—or the other way round. He never did anything the simple j way. OUTDOOR MAN Another tell-tale sign of the professional spy; wherever possible he liked his appointments to be out doors. Ivan's objective when the FBI first benan to watch him was apparently a man named George, a simple unsuspecting type who worked in a war factory. Ivan did not approach him directly but set another man to do the job. This man, a draughtsman working with George, turned out to be a subagent, another professional Russian spy. His name was Mike. Mike cultivated George socially. Mike's wife was especially agreeable. Eventually Mrs. Mike spoke to George about a proposition in which he might be interested; some businessman she Knew who wanted certain information that he could get George expressed interest, and Mrs. Mike said she would introduce him to "the man who can give you all the details". This man was Ivan. FAKE INFORMATION At this stage George was invited lo call at a certain office. There he met a man who showed him an FBI badge. What George learned about Mike surprised him. And when he mat Ivan for the first lime he already had his orders. Ivan was not crude. There was nothing to suggest espionage. He was just the U.S. representative of a foreign firm who needed certain information for which they were quite ready to pay. The pay offered surprised George. He took on the job And what Ivan got was most impressive. It was in tact some of the fanciest fake information for which Russia ever paid out good roubles Complete sets of drawings and blue prints, specifications and all. Everything signed and murked SECRET. Ivan was delighted and paid out $1500 in cash. He also paid George handsomely for ;i certain book. The original had contained highly valuable atomic information. Thr copy Ivan got looked like the original. But in fact it had been "through the works" at the super-secret FBI laboratories. There the pages that mattered had been 'doctored". The new pages looked just the same. The whole book was carefully rebound. Only a top scientist in a limited field would know that the work was a fake and it would take even him some careful work and much wasted time to be sure. While they were trailing Ivan, the FBI men made other interesting discoveries. WASHINGTON H. Q # He led them to an office not fnr from the White House, which passed ns a normal business office. It turned out to iv postal headquarters for the Russian espionage system in the American capital. Couriers called in regularly, bringing cash for Ivan and bearing away the fruits of his labours. Though Ivan did not know it, he could have been arrested • at any moment for months. But the game in "peace-time" is not played that way. What the FBI did want was to identify as many as possible of the members of the ring (itself one of many), imrnobllise them Inputting worthless information In their vay and wait. Ivan in time finished his job and depaited for Russia, doubtless confident that he had done well. The FBI were there to see him off though of course, he did not know it Now they are watching his successor. They do not in the least mind the story being told. They are watching lots of people like Ivan and his successor, but there may be others they have not found yet. And if one of those others reads the story of Ivan the First he may not be ture that he himself is not the Ivan the Second now being watched The more nervous and worried he becomes the more the FBI will like it World CesjTrafJat Reserved. -elite. D V. SCOTT c CO., LTD. TODAY'S SPECIALS at THE COLONNADE Usually BoU TOMATO KETCHUP 42 Pkjfv CASTOR SUGAR 22 Tins CORN BEEF WITH CEREAL 31 19 28 USEFUL GMFTS that witt be appreciated alt the year rimmt •IMWIMISI VRI SAUCEPANS, COCKTAIL SHAKERS. JELLY MOULDS, FRY PANS, PRESSURE COOKERS, FRENCH FRIERS. POTATO RICERS Ilfc. WASXE CAKE TRAYS, ICING SETS & TUBES, ICING STANDS & BOOKS, CAKE PANS, KITCHEN WARE. I illHINHARI MIXING BOWLS. TEA SETS, DISHES U-ASSWABE FIREPROOF AND TABLEWARE. WILKINSON A HATNE8 SuccMMfS T CO, LTU, CS. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 and 4687 A PRESENT THAT WILL LAST A LIFETIME I A ROGERS UPRIGHT PIANO Another shipment just arrived. DA COSTA & CO. LTD. GIFT PROBLEMS MADE EASY By Shopping ai DACOSTAS where you will find a full display of GIFTS on Show. Stop in Tomdmv ut . \ DA COSTA & CO. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. as*asMM,assssaa GODDARDS SOME MEW SPECIALS 1 Qt. Bottis WorcsRtsr Saoca i.| Malted Milk 61c. per tin 1106 per Bottle I Marsh Mallows 35c. per lb. II Raisins 16c. per lb. ;iaTffa CANNED FOODS Pears—lArge snd Snail Psacaas—Large and amaJl tprloots—Large and Small Trashed rineappu Qoo.-euerrle> Cauliflower Spinach 0pe* Khubarb FRUIT PUDDINGS MinesMoat Cherries in Pegs. Caadlad Peel SWEET BISCUITS Cam Chocolate Biscuits Carre Cocktail Biscuits LIQUORS CUqoet Vintage Champagne Munun's Gordon Bonge Dry Monopole Lois Boderer Scotch Whisky Rye Whisky Bandsman's Wine* South African Wlnss Oilbey Wines Tuborg Beer Crown Drinks snd Sorrel 2atXy •fei tJ' T VALUES Dock*. Chickens. Babbits. Tongues. Liver, Fresh Vegetables, Apples



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PAC.F SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE irmwiinn oa cmnr a n '**>. HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON CZ3 MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY f >oj es MOT -i 'rsc~?".. :>B COT "ID \*, Ai_UttiJWT w^ST FJ A MINUTE 1 /V-^ ravTws WAY. THAT'S THI P1PNT VOU UNJnJ \VB S?E 30 Nt3 T IXBOJTS N.2„ NDIE rT^^ET" j fHlll ll CHIC YOUNG KM BI 9 'CVfiE FOOL'NG OPOUNO V-.TM THE %  ,.<<%  .-.%  '.' &aA/u4 4i %  ^r? '"• ft? -H U^ THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS Dv. RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES WE KEPT* k A Fl ^} 7ill BE 6LAP WHEN X>BSOVEIMir IEEUN' SOMETHIN^ GONNA \ hAPPEN j *3 SOON AS I FINISH PUTTIN J THIS DOU6H Here. GET THE I AN i MAI BACK IN. AND WEiisErirOfF THE SHIP \ \Rl ml 1'IHINS'' UIIII ami MATH' PA1MS 1 made by rpHEIR good took* tall you thc>V / %  / nju VM know, loo. when you look at llir prke lag, that you can't got fiuer value. UnrttntM is a Tan Plain-faint Oxford. Tied to av***, |iair ii i|n John % bite GnanQtoc sim-M|I "' Mgn which MI.II. 'just right '! Look lor it in (tailing tote in Barbados I | i nii apply SMIIOOI W thr .iir. I.-.I part* and Id >our*rir of agoii\ > U KOOL 4 ONQI I:RS PAIN On Sal* at kMlilirNDRI'G STORES JOHN WHITE means made just right Gland Discovery Restores Youth In 24 Hours Mood, railing 5v.lT.r-n from lo* n*n. inn body, i memory, and who ni era ana wi-rn-imi '..•for* their Urnwill b. d.Ught.d to laorn or a M* gland dlacovcry ty an Am.rtra* bortor. Thl> n*w diMOvcrr mnkra it pooatbla to Mickw BM .aiilj roMuro tigour to >our (l.i-lir | < %  -'.• l-i I %  i r. h pun wood, lo atr*Dflb*n your mlr-d and memory and ff.r sik. a mw .n ,-, unit id..i In fait, la dlarovrry which Ia h<-m* medlclnr in '• %  ci*y-to-tnlta taM-i form, doaa away with aland operation' and brain • i build n*. vlavur and -mrj. In II hauri. yat It la nbeofutHy harmlaaa and natural in aetion m Tito aoreaoa of IbU^uiiiiilni •llacovvri', rallad Vi-TaBi naa hrsn o i->-at In ArnerI 1.-H that It inow blind dltrlUiite-l by all under .1 auuani.— or-conpll MtlMai tl-.n or monry tut'k In othor i %  !. mu>t m.M* you f'al full Of vigour and tn.raTt and from 10 ti> M room . return the empty i pactaia and (at >our monoy back A apt%  ,: % %  • %  • % %  % %  V..Tab, mmm aa -j '•>' %  IU|1 >nd tha Vi-Tabs -;;"" %  •• !" '— If e nor*i_ Manhood and Viltlilf B I C O IS ICE CREAM AT IT'S BEST &f SMOOTH &f PURE &f PALATABLE &f RICH IN QUALITY Insist on" BlI'O for greater convenience and Enjoyment On Sttlp UIIII .Mi/hi at SIHIH Fountains. M*arlnur* nifl lli'stimriiiilor iliri-ft from UarhatloH #•• Co.. Itil.—ltiii/ Stri-i-i i Tketei a I SISCO Paint tot avatu ISISSONS BROTHERS k COMPANY. LTD. |B.H. PAINTS availabe at your Hardware Deakr, |T. I.I I >!IIS GRANT LTD. Agents Oli ultnl a aj Hffiuff/u/ fflorning &.&.C ELECTRIC T HE %  %  |>M n,,i. b*or, ilkiou. i iKii.m nan With | .. v of dolklou* Ovaltino' ai b*dnnw. 1 v, -rieiut anowa thai (here (t nothing like Ovaliinr for PBMMifi that natful, rcxorailvo >lcp whkh Itelpyou to awak* with n* rnr(|\ aft er a rett nig, h7F~Sie I Good iiiht Krmontbor 'l\ll.i. Tl. . i hran. bright of ,an.l 'OvaiiirM' -..! %  %  pcrfrcily natural wav. for %  Ovalttna' it made onlv i ...„. Naiura'a hnr.i (.HH1>. Product* of fh* fatiuMi* Ovalllno Farm* *rl ihc high**! standard, for the malt, milk and rgg* uard. Moke Ovaltinc vour rvgulor goodnight bovcrago. It co*u ao litflo— Ovaltine 7/i* H6rlt/i /V.v/ Mght tap The ret"ngcraimi uau d nrfnueiator is ,.. i is heimcticiUy scaled aitcr iiuiinfaciure and never ncedi icrvlcinf. This itlngeraMt will Hag any extreme of climate — and ii'a lovely to look at, too I Solid (hromiurr-p Iliad htndlo Incorpontinf concciltd loch. ^ fHE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS KfUUNlfC %  Ulli. 0 Of ENQAND



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UF.nvFSD AY DECEMBER 13. 1S50 BARBADOS ADVOCATE rvr.r SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. ,MH,K yorurs !" !" SHIPPING NOTICES GOVERNMENT NOTICE TELEPHONE 2501 DIED GITTBN* VU>> B. Ye-lcrda) %  ( her ivmuiti.i-v Welches, mriat Church The lunrral will leave Mi 1*4* ML • " %  afternoon lor the OtaUn* 11.11 and the Christ church IMFFORD GI —B raufl THANKS VE t ,k* h „ ogaawtunH. to ,ui lr.c man, fr^d. *h„ „ "<'. and Mferr token, of myi : iMN get) condoled i BI our recent ben The hire* ramtly Bei.i^m Bawd 111*.** 1 nut su> AUTOMOTIVE TRUCK r, One Chr.rkt Tru, pood Ttn In perfeel .caking rd ( llnl-rl M Tudor SI City Dial 30 11 II SO RI.FTTUCAL AVIVRU'AN DBEP FHJBZER tub ft In good working order ranuOKRATOR One W^un.i.,,,; l..lrlerWor. a cub fl and .1, Cooler*. J liood *rner> own, T Alkdcr si Dial am RADIO On* Murphy • lube fVr. lecl uc.rl.liul order IMS Model. Dial *B II tI.SO In FURNITURE -Large variety of Cue. Mil Ubiea in Mahogany. Cedar an Birth .ilaMahu|in) Dining Table: Dinner Waggon* and Dmner Chair. Rood choice of Sld< board*. Larder. .„ Booataada. Al Ralph Beard' Room.. Hardwood Alley. < Opposite CtDiediaH Open daily lam lo p m r-hone *W3 (-HAIHA—sturdy Chair. wrJl ftnlaheu V walnut, or Mahogany BUI table (or Office and Horn*. Onl> H# rath a W HUTCHlNSoN at CO.. LTD ""' **** %  111 10 LI.B 1TIIMTUKXIf you are Interest**] IS Furniture pana vl.lt to Middle Street iLitilur* Depot at the Corner of Middle and Victoria tr**t*. eppoile Cotoa LIVESTOCK HORSES — Suitable for MHi Work Apply Wahefleld Plmt.l.n f, lauhon* •*-3U. t II 30—On MrXHAMtAI. Tii'L-WHrraw oivmpui Portafcte Typewriter-. Another .hipm.M jugf %  Tlved. Sea thew line machine l-ef„rv i-thetwU* committing yourself Apply. A r. 51 Hill Phone in 1 !!. In. toi. HH HIM MS Thf Un. \rqyisiiii.n Art. 1*4$ Apply -i -< %  -.m u t m ..I reference* M l n —i r Lower Estate Factory FLAT at tea View, 'fppc •M-o.il* Bay Manaion from -i>pl on premi *• i Bj Pine Rd Belleville '<•' I t Avenue, ill Bedroom and Dreaapu, upeUtra with running %  %  ** %  %  I bedroom. Din In* room*. Parlour. Kitchen. WC and Bath do* in tin l-hone OM |]jM tfn Al URIAH nwer Cnlt-mot. i JOTS, H f ... IM III II SALES AUCTION UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER ,.'." 1 I Will : i the I '"ii Friday %  > Arthur'. Car; %  ne*> IO Fort Royal %  — % %  ii %  ... % %  Row H> ]fp i i Damaged m Accick*i J* Motrl. Bale al 2 p m. Teem. C—I VWCTLST (iRBTITH Auctioneer •ft II SO-* SALE AUCTION THURSDAY lh at R.-d Gap near PUUIUI board and .hliuile Hou e It %  I Term. Caah. R Archer McRriule Dm UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER 'th by order of MUo H i'lekenn we wUl Mil her Purmlure a Windy Wold" Him Which include. C lalatid !•<# I1M day of Januais a. r. panic d lo the under*i*-iie> earwood A Bovce. Solicitor. o I Jame* btroet. BrtdBWUtwn. on • bofrre the 1Mb day of rebruaaj IBS1 ifter which date | wui proceed lo dltilbutc Ihe a aeta of Ihe -aid %  ng Ihe ,NMRNl of which I .hail then hv* had and thai I ah.II not be liable for oe>*l •o dUDlbuled lo any per on of wboo* debt or cUin ..!... %  al the AND all peraona indebted Ithoul dela> Dated Ihl* Slh da> of Dr., ,. %  „, LIIAHJAA UKIUi.roKL) IIKANDFUIU) (Ju.llne.1 Exeiutor of Ihe E-lil* or JoMph Alonaa Perre. dereasad Kr'Al. ESTATE -1ISCKI i.AKrnus ANTIQMM Of ewr-i GlB**. Chinj. old Jewel.. ... Wei.rcolnu/. Early book*, Map*. AuU•Tapna e:e. al Oorrlng.. Anuque Shop adjoining Royal YacJil Club. 1 I m— t.f.a. BAURAUOH ANNUAL RkVLBW—Th* popul.r maaiirinr lo pott to fner.da ..broad 3 a copy at Advoc.t* St.iionrry. Hobeil* Blationery. Weatherhead* in>U Coamopollton Drug Store • l40-dn IJI>Ut*SIJi SStOftTl 1 ork M pl.ii U M \ BrSM SMII.,SKIRTR 1 (4 33 Moderi 11 I \ KI.UWEHS A FEATHERS .n.l DrerThe pletlte.1 a Sec them at The Modern Dre.. Shoppe II 11.50 -dp UALVANIZFJ> SHEETS • ft. (It* 7 fl KM. I fl. I3M a || |g gaujei en; Bid ..1 Aulo Tyre Co Trafaiaar Street Ula. MBS. 12 li.'O t f 11 GIFT SETS Attractive Gift Bat* of Tea Spoon-, Parlrv Fork*, Fruit Spoon*, rockl.il Self and many olhei. Price* alow a* MB) *ei G. W iirrniiNSoN CO LTD. Dial 4S33. EWU1PMEWT t T Adder, Roebuc 13.11 TiANnKRRriiiErs FOR IADTXS OH Clill.lHir_N In iitlraclivelv tied parcel* of a doien. Only tlOt Tlic Modern HAMS Aualralia T conW per m renU per lb.. RalUn* 4 per lb Curranta 34 cent, par H HeriMrt. 93 Tudor SI City. 11 IL Tin* • •"> at 1 IS l-lh Tin SI 38 14 to 11 ID*, al SIM FORJ\ IS Roebuck l> 'I SO ->n i Pudding. J.lb MirKme*< U M. FORD Dla HAM.-1 3-n Tin ta.!3 each Alar, Smoked Hun* per lb W. M Street Dial 34S ITEMS ..Chlver. Plui Tin tl.B). Chlver* Ilotlie. SSc. aach. W. ntN IS Roebuck Street. LADIES' NEW PIAST1C RD.TB Al n Gold Bell. They are wry pretty aid make nice gift* The Modern IheShoppe. '• U90—On LADU9T NEW HATS Slyle* lhal c-n onlv be found al Ihe Modern Trice. N lo SH 50 The Modern Dre. LUCKY DIPS Dtp* I lucky to everyone who wi l,kc Tam and many othr Noreltlc. It ii.ne than twice of th* package co* Oily on* BhillBhg. The Modern Dre Shoppe. HUSO On PROI'EPTY \IJUlu Sl.Uon House Hill Opposite Dl*b-lci "A". Bunding on la \/% -q feet of Lai'd. Cnntalnlng Drawing and Dlnlni Rounu -nd 3 Bedroom* — Kitchen. W.C A Raih. Cilery front and back. AppK '1 HUTSON. Holetowii. St. have Mirtli. painted Th* 1 On* — Thar* are chattel house* that you Til at a I* one Toad recently repaired and n-toliet and bath bo loaded for Bvi I for aBOBt One Ml al Hlndabury Two It) a 1 Bockle* Road On* U> at Kew Road On* (1) at Waalbury New Ro.d On* ill at ftiaBiniaii'i Lan*. Apply U> D-Arc-i A Scott. Magatine ni.i IT tu.r* an 1 can own Mlipah~ M Belmont Road for your price and be willed for Chrlatinai. It haa juat been thorouahlv ed and palnled. and I* In perfect order II contain* Oallery. Drawing. Dining and breakl-rt tooma. 1S1 large btdroom*. one with water, toilet and b.th Room for g*rage be gven todary IHil rfi4B and gel an Ineprctlon D'AHfY A SCOTT 11 II SO—4r ON THE SEA •t Garden. SI .1Modrn Bungalow. S bedroom*, two bath*. overlooking Sea. own private bathing beach. Good Yacht Anchorage. 1140. IS.1I.W -t-fri. Belleville 'KING SI XY— tod Thl* d*.lrble reMOen.c lac** tne BaUevlll* Tennl* Court* and contain. Drawing and Dinln room", kllchcneiu md open verandah., and >ip*Ulr. 1 bed drefing room and u*ual oiUce. Oarage and I **rvnt*' room*. The whole area I* I.TeO artuara feet In.pec lion by appolnlmenl 1.1 ;e Bayley Dial No 33S1. Sale By public competition Friday. IBIh CAJUUNGTON Luca* Street BY public Street of December IBM -I I pin. dwelling hou.e lonelher with (i. perche. of laitd on whkh the *an .land* situate at Welchman Hall road. I" the pariah of St Thorn... prorerty of Edwin A IB>lder Pirtfurther particul**-* and c* "*""* HUTCMDIBON A IIANfrTELJ) Solicitor THE uno>rlgn*d will art up for -*M ..( their Office. No. Ir High Street Bridgetown, on Thursday, the SSth dav ,f December. IBS*. l I P "> < h Pwellnghoudied -Shaldon" *nd th* land thereto containing 4**0 iu*r. f.et iituatr *t Shot IUII Land. Upper Buy Street, Bt Michael. Inspection on appllc.tion wick at "Luimore". Uppei %  .1.1 I ADV ruaerteneed i.hei that Ihe u„d, T^r*duie hereto BIM! Mtuat* at Eagle in the pariah of Saint Michael In %  .land of Barbado* are Uk*|s to be ktd lor purpoae. ehlrh .1. th* Mnof Ihe Governor-In-Eaec ill n iltee are public purpoae.. namely for THE I'MlJil'll AIJ. THAT eert.ln percei of land >*rt of lb* tenantry Ia4)*> *l a ptaee Hard BOSVIOOi cw'ilaii.in* 1 lion I3.IN iqiui't foot Bounding on other 1* nf the *am* t'nantry re .1--flfleer. I**t wid* H..i. F.jd and Bank Hall Cren Road In be in the oanenlniI Mr. Muriel Han*, hell II II* in Bn 333. Bridgetown I*iiv for rt^in e*d Write P O I It JOan MIMfllASI.OIS PM7 Advaaate bind* of Card %  *•" NOTICE Grave* al the We.tUirv ivrty %  krd to s A mnjxN. Superintendent NOTICE I'M JAMFB for repair in Barbado* ove* ago Phone CarrBngaan 3SIJ 1 nsa ReMdence I3 1!S li LOST WATCH Belleville and Ihe B .%  • SL Reward off 11 the Advocate Co> Snull Ladlle. Got' FOUND KI.VS n rlUberrU>rery Counter in Cave Shepherd'. Store l.m week .. bunch al s Krv. on ring T1.0 dupn *d SEGAL No* A MM* One ther rnartad --XIMAMCO" No SBtoi f-o other. nh alllni ..!-. 1 BdviBaBig Utnce. Identilyii lug .iwi of thl* adverti-enven 1 ll'BS* Ii. ROYAL NETHERXAND STEAMSHIP CO. .. V.iii.i.1 lad" IMS Derember. 1SSB. m iir.nK r.0 lath J*nuar*. IBM. m' Her.ll* rd December 'BB> rreaB Hamburg. Bremen, and .n.i.T.iani %  BoUioup 10th Decemer. ISM. (• 'Herme." lilh December Sailing lo Trli Idad Bar u. HI. December. •* .. t'ottica" BBh December. IBM. •• Willemntad I.I .'-nuary. l*t. .' "Heldermd January %  JO Hailing to Madeira Ptnouth. and an* Oranfeelad Sftrd *.envb*r. r B*0 limited paaaenger accornrnodallon n.iuble' .1 SI M.I — Ir-lay 1HH RW I HOONI %  OWRRi UaVM IATMN l". Par G CMBXBMR RF WISl . ADYrRIISF 1950 :. oxlen. private oral •(ions to all Ihe Ai 2 DiixniK Ihe da] bers. t-Blls will i.. miulroxl %  ..Hi %  I Kttd M Mta 8445 44b havB ben HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM V'SAT! S S "UICX.ILAPIIEK" S S "EXPLORER' S.S. "COLONIAI." iS DEFENI.FU" DM Erom Li'fli'u Harlniii' . Loidon. 27lh Nov 10th IV. I ivcrpool 30th Nov. I4lh tVe Nt-wport and (iKdiw. 2nd D*c 17lh Dec M/l rou|h $ l.. I'.i.m 2nd Dec. Wli Dx Ext: I . I Ext: 2 The Man.u K\t :i N, KM 1 R| Op. ; \ 1 Ext %  .me,EM ID I %  LMMMR %  BJJ tttl I N ].i,i % •' 9 Mi Jams* eVuaoa B^BeTviBOi tt < %  •iiirui-tion. bd A [rkfjiAD Airways Ud onic*-. '" II 1 VulinrsOffltc. %  M U A H lemming. Kxt II I bat] Building) l>fl 1 iDtaniaUfjnaJ Ascwllo Ud 'ifflre 1 >• PUBUC PAY PH0N1 1 During The nitiil. tin thn ,!| I. 'In' Ufulrr ini'1,1:. | Hi. Po 1, .I', m k %  (1144 J. N H.IIIIII,,,, I CO 44'i Mr I) K H.1.01 1-mi — 8441 5 In ......iii.,!.,.. ttfa tn. U Hit. haT the u 1 INI N %  %) %  :. IB] ,.1 •VBll III MB* UMPuM PBJ I'lmn.. ii Of llM require.l f,-.It is (Ki/tfi-iffd fhaf |RM nf flu, BOtt %  ..-,„ if info your TwttphO** /)ir.'rfory. ONE WINTER VI A'.TI1' SHOWI-JI lAI'S 73 .' BabWa* Pantle. al 4 rli. Crib Sheet. a< St ftThe Modern Dree* Shoppe 1113.SOOn HICTOHIAL SOUVENIR of We-t In Hie. IBM Record Tour u. England H*jn FV..e*onl bv HI* Honour Sir Allan Coilvmore. Al leading bookihn,^ tl 00 ItllBt IB RAIN COATS. RAIN COATS At SI 14 c*eh lovely colour* kn I'laatlc for tediaa They ar* *o uuaful and economical And • ould make a lovely Xm*< Girt ton. TIIANI BROS Pr. Wm, Hanry Strert Dial 34M B Mf JI ll 1 rova i .1 OBBBJ St Dial StJS and 3 Rumor Oil Slo' .T Alldrr. Roeb 13 11 SO STEEL OATE — Two <3 Top Hung r.,llapUble Sleel Gale. 1,liable for door..n I ft. *'<*• a fi 1 ini high Apply D. M. Sbnpran A Co. Martini st TOWBIA A FACte CLOTHS i .ke fine Chrlwma* Gtfti ar.0 an ^.~ aonably priced The Modern Dr' Shoppe TOYe) — Doll*. Battle.. Gun ShoolInit Cap* -nd many other Toy. You ill find aae atlractiv* aaaorunent ranging from 11 sag. The Modern Dr* aeatpl a TEA BETSA mo*t u**ful and altractlv* Olit. St piece Te* Mt*_Ui •*v*ral M 3S .aratloh. Price* a* low I W. lltTTCBJNStMl A CO.. . 1 li.M-t.t.n k or l-unch .. r Broun Priced 1 11 each Mod. >MAS TRBBt At the M*yfair Gift f.op. Falher ChrUnmaa wrtl be there • Ith a pre—nt for all hi* little friend* d*T l*th and Monday (rom S lo S-p.m. H ''' %  YEIXOW POLaSHERS A 'or only II c*ut Modern Dr<* Shoppe YACHT — Th*t deelrabl* flABOVD" Tel J A. Reld, I Garag*. U Bl-eA Tn* public Hiving credit to my wile RUHY ANETA HUMPHREY inee QRBAVEB; %  I o hold myaelt re*pon ytractlng any debt debt* In my name unl*e* b %  i-1-t Ugned bv m*. PHIUP A HUMPimF.YS Qrlltlth'* Tenantry. Hack Bock. Bt Mkthacl ItlBli in _^..*d lataBMI glv'ing credit lo my wife MAY E WHIT". me. Babbi a* I do not hold mr— reeponalbfor her or an yon* *lae tractlng any d*bl or debt* In "I ri unksa* bv %  written ord.r .Igned by me FIT! WHITE Fustic Village %  LBOS II 11 The public are hereby warned agalnrt giving credit to my wile. OANNAY FORDE %  nee HALL) a* I do not hold n-.vwlf reaponaibl* for bar •la* contracting any debt 1 order ngned by me Signed EVERT FORDE. Waveli Avenue Black Rock. St MVhael 13 11 Sv-2i. Rd for permlaMon to WILTSMIHE ABB-" N %  ~Tht* application will 1* LManUiig Courl at be *l Polk* Court. DUtrlct 'A", on Thu ihe ltrt da,of December IBeO %  lock. am. E A Mc IXOD police Magistral*. Diet. "A" 13 11 30^V,'.'-V//,V'---V.'-'-'fV,0'/,-,V,V,'-'//.'.V.-///,V/-','/,W.'',V



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H rlllirsdu< l... ... I..r 13 li Barbados loupe/ate PI HOUSE ACCEPT AMENDED GAS CORP. BILL Adams Threatens Council T*B1 HO U 81 OF ASSEMBLY yesterd,.} accepted the amendments of the Legislative Council to the Bill to establish a Natural Gas Cor poration. Mr. G. H. Adams invited members M accept the amendments, because Government had no other choice. Government was not accepting them willingly, however, he said, and described them as destroying the principle of the Bill. His Honour the Speaker drew to the attention of the House what he considered a breach of priv ilege committed by the Council when in one of their amendments they stated that where compensation was concerned the amounts fixed by arbitration or agreement should carry interest at the rate of four per cent per year. -* noi iha Hoi.; Ti.ljoll!} I AMHM. VI SI AH I I I t'J.ttMM Thai was petroleum. Fortunately the members had been of a soci way of Jhlnklng,_ and J •: Ihfl contained no proonSldered waived the privr if they did not [1 %  Mr. Adams warned thai Uia %  nend taurnonl of thi Wlttl any regard reputation and foi Secretary of Slate for the Colonies approach to the problems that Id confront this community, could Ha told the House that it deliberately set out to destroy would he battet to aecapl tbe the principle or a Bill which is %  in lit the Dili no i merely carrying into effect what un the StatUta Book, atffl 'hen < has been passed in the l*eglamend 11 when the Council Inturc COtlld BOl interfere with it event. British Navy British Navy, they were lous to -<-e that minerals vested in the Crown fo benefit of the iomiiuirut> "Mr. Speaker." said Mr Ad.m "l'it is difficult %  For the Opposition, Mr. Dowding and Mr :. Mr. Dpwding WHS not in favour • ,.t nil. wi.uc Mr Baeca favoured of the atnandmanti Mr Dowdli | fee. should turn It* attention to things like education, emigrate deep enter harbour before Ihej worried about nationalisation. Compensation MONGOL CAY SWELL RED DIVS. U.N. Troops Still THIS PP. HAVI1.I.ANI> DOTE lircraft touched down at Raibadoj. on (he laat lag >i i inrvey light through tb Csrtbbesn. stain -bjett **• rporU and to improve the strria)s on tin board w.-rWing COIIHII. A I threctat Oenoril of Civil Av; i of Bpio • I Bandy" M nnnasil df H* • %  o And uitabii .'„, Us Island! that h*v" airport ii> in 'he W 1 M J P limit • 1 An "ii..n M.'.l • BS|C*< I ? ov ^ Ci ;!!f " j I) IV Forces Will Maintain Themselves In Korea — Attlee Tells Parliament larda) Ii %  .I.I lurvt igti Ml %  idi. 1 II Aviation "Sandy" Adams denied thai the BiUiMai t*i South f the Navy, mineral rights in all BrW should be vested in the Crown under coosiqeratioa of, gas in Barbados r;;is h:.ri been <-d the moment that the Petroleum Bill had been passed. He reminded the House of the rompensation provisions of thai Bill which said that th) I producing well wai to be compensated in cash, either by agreement or by erbl (jetton. or was to IKcompensated by being granted a licence to operate the well Mr. Adams remitv ii the House O'' how negotiations had gone on between the Government and the ErltiKh Union Oil Company an l.ow they had broken down because the Company wanted a monopoly in selling gas and wanted full protection He *aUl that the Company hajl a lease of about 78 per cent ol the land l the island but it was not contiguous, it was therefore aiwayi possible for someone to sink %  v.-ell. find oil and lap t &f -Comnlpply Of ga %  t,..n %  % %  '" i . T that before the cf the Petroleum nut tha Company had no protei'!" %  H< saying that because it 1 %  bei tlirown at the Government that m he Wefll they would I with the (Kxpayer money. If thai M true of the Government, it was equally trie rf the B.U.O.C. Having that knowledge, thl Governmenl had Blwayi oei prepared to whatever eitenl was possible to put the Con pany in the same posii were in before the passing o' the Petroleum Bill, and would have done so were It not fot the impossible demands of the Company. Governnn n never said that they would not go on with the negotiatmtiv the Company on another occasion haO walked out leaving the Gulf Oil Co. alone, so they had by their %  ol* lotter broken off the nesjbtla %  The Oinei place had thai ai effort shoulu be made to reopen the BMCAtaftOlU Govct,ment had always been willing to do fhat. if the Company would be willing to accept a Ikerw m (MI pair 3 i I Ml J P Mi %  %  %  :-. tons Ltd l.id are 'ftfiiiand alKcrail In the bers of the |... %  Capt %  lu farfs Col. %  %  S roup. n nada conerring with tin Governor ol the Windward Islands. Object of til on Saturday. December 9th, was to tlnd suitable sites foi alrflelda inis tli.it had no airports, nnd to Improve alrflelda In the islands that had airports They have visited AnUgua, st Kuts. Tortola. Anguilla, Barbuda, St Vincent, Grei and Tiinldnd. Kid Ralph Wins Fight (Bi the tpe rf e Editor i Kill RALPH, i both the v.. %  i mlddleweight champioDsbips of the island won a coovlncUu lan*round bout at tl 'Hum la-' evening. nplo Montgomery L rges 2-Yem Period OJ Military Service BKUBSSU Field Marshal M. Chairman of the Western Un .i iiefence CovruntttM todaj urjed -.. rtli Atlani i Pad na:.i II itltufe .i perlofl of sen n litai %  atilet, %  Bel . i %  nment omcial vpOtOH M aid that tlu iitgoioeij i ol mlltury wrvtce should hrouaht la wUb "onla a brief ilu) "' the RpoRcsman said MogUgPOMIJ called for that nnln v measure during a one-houimersalioii with Colonel Ctiennr Greet, Belgian Defcn.r Mil The ipokesman added that the Field Marshal also insisted thai North Atlantic Treaty countries should hold Joint exercise* in 19M to co-ordinate their various genual headquarters, an.I Urge-scale inter-Allied II Hilary manoeuvres in I9M —rteu'-t. U.S. Call For More Recruits Withdrawing i'OKYO. JJtcember 12 "pHE FAST MOVING Mongolian uavalry, two Divisions strong, have joined Chinese armies in North Korea, bringing the total Chinese Divis ions to 27. The Chinese were also bringing in more noons to build up supplies and reinforcements tor men already across the Tain River, the communique added. United Nations bombers and fast fighters re sumed their powerful raids on Communists today, but action on the ground (as confined to desultory nnhtinB a few miles north of the 38th Parallel B I .lltlillf ,. %  (,,,1 I:.Hid Ul "JtingieGlrr Flies To Holland LONDON, Dei-ember 12. PRIME MINISTER Clemr-nt Attlee said amid applaud in the House of Commons to-day he had good hopes that I'nited Nations forces would maintain themselves in (ton . He was making a statement on hia w.lks with Preaidrml Truman only a few hours after Hying back from America China Did Not Want War LAKE SUCCESS. Dec IS leal ltau. India's Chlel Old the Unite,! Nntinjs I'olitieal Committee to-dai th.i ihi Chinese Peoples' rerAiblle had Un more than once thai it wanted no war with the United but that war had been forced upon it by the i mted ' i Ul Ited Nations. Olviruj tome aetaiu of his recent conversations wiUi General Wu Hsu Chuau. represvnteUv of the Chinese Peoples' IT. public here, he said; **Th nioetniKS were AfStlj understand the view of the r. • %  i nment. 'Tor nearly ,i generatl China has been ravaged b) ., i from one side or another, and it to understand M the Chinese people do no> wa would atelcesne .1 apeii of peace "At the ssine time. *. mu I thai the ifnibUiordua.irhlen tnej have passe i I iiv. nude them unduly suspiclouand tearful of .iggressiin %  bare %  n 11. HI. i aa stales Genei il i -,i vi-iv full account' >f i lie military -ituation in Korea lie said HilU Ith Pre i,1 m Truman h id completch satisfied him un th.' Question of 'he atitiii l u i ... difference betweci %  tier", he added statement app %  failed to gatlsfs asveral members uding Winston Chun imi r %  Conservative leader asked for I 'ilearet denrdtlon" <( the roll Britain would piu In of the atom Ixnnb Bi ireral memhen al for more information, but Atth< luUI them l wait until he hlm%  ol^ speak* In the Cm T...t< rm thWashington id;:fixed for Thurs.l..v — Rioting Continues WASHINGTON. PMC 11 nltad States Oovei am i i -luubled its January call for fur the armed forces la 'JWlfli K.OOa men and at the same time tested U ill few gar) %  uu from BQ.00Q to 80,0O men. This 70.000 rise in the mind" i %  if men witnti-ii |Q the dr-t two %  he Daw year brings l< 1*10,000 th.total ol coraH rl :wai. —Reutei 3INOAPI IRI %  irl" do %  nitun wide i KHlni hi lo-dai Ii •ecretl) b) ... tor Holi.tiid The BuprenM i ,. execution mi tin .,, . that ih<-i i Bail win ha now gained undisputed right the light-heavyweight chai mp Hulph weighed in al 161 lbs. and Francis weighed in at I66>7. The light was one of the best staged at the Yankee Stadium in years and !'; .. nil • grand display of fast jabbing. Ing. Hut Ralph made Ihi most of his advantage in asja ami I younger man wag qiuN k< hooking and right r-rosses. Tbe Osjhl Itself created MI b great Interest thai the ddellghta have >cai ely Yank... Stadiura MM e it-, esd tence Kid Franc was floored with a bard left hook to mid-%  ii H>UIKI and referee a> On pace 5 \ %  ,( Chin representation in the Ifi lied Nation', the Prime Mini We did not expect thai these diflerencen could be n i.iik* '..-'nit only .. fan He went on :> aa) thai the i i lance ol the pi t.rsl task of all Atlantic f'omrn.'ii' It r ii In Alt tee Confers With Churchill LONDON Dei .' Winston I'hui-lull had .. talk Mil %  night on irw Tnil Ill-SPtillk' Although Am.. do not formally consult on ficign policy, it is customary foi the Prime Minister in Loader informed on critical .."pc-H of external affali —Rrntt-r Sixth Viking Rocket Fails NEW MKXICO, Dee II The sixth VikniK roekal to bi Ored by the united Slatae, (unk lo-day when an attempt to Ix-al the world altitude iccord of 114 miles for mie-stage rockets The SO foot long Viking cut itseir on after 8.s %  acoodg. The (light was fust ten seconds short ul the new record The 114 mile IT. oi.t was set on December ^7. 1046. The biggest of all American .ckets reached the P*'k of 8 or iA nines, well below the 106 mlk i attained last May 11 by the Viking tired from a warship In in. nitd-Paciflc Another ten second" at its estnnatr-i s (1 ecd ol 2.750 miles per hour would have taken It to 115 miles —St cuter I still contiuu< i owevi -i "i uu.>i hurled lea al Mush IOV.il ..'III '. Blngapi re lo-da) 1 ol British Gurkha and Mai lumpwen pati wltti :i" arm fl I were d l % %  %  rush p.i-i Saint ludri %  pita .. warn! Gurkhai Nobodj wai i.it At 2 P in local lime, cm in casualties in iiotinu totalled lefl uicluding nix dead—lln <%  I < pcans and tine.AsianMo-, than 80 oi the Injured % .1 —Kratrr Se\en To Make Heroiiiiiieifciutions %  tiUUUNG MBADOWH Dc \'i Su^ur Price May Be Inerearted KINGSTON, Dec. 18. The Gleaner carries a report (nun London that the prioe <>f colonial sugar bought by the Ministry of Food will lik.-ly ba increased by C2 per ton In 105'. TinMinistrv ofTered an increase of 35 shillings which wa rejecte by the West Indies MeutftlUl ( % %  ore i Indian Mgothv i .Iix-iug .onducted ihrouKii the W.--.I India Commlttaa — tCJP.l Big 3 Foreign Ministers Will Meet In Brussels fjOfTDON D i la i,:. Thsei '.v. tarn i %  Mkhlsten will meet in next week following a Bgfttilnl o tl.'"•" Th" Uniteii N-in n General Aaseml.lv today SPOOl pecial Sev.-ii-N.itIon (. oinniMUto make concrete m what rogdrne China's seat in the United Nattoni It appro*) tho Aasambl) Pn Bntesom ol I i the lepreeentatlvei uf i Ecuador, fndla, I I M I'hillipiiH Enle/.im iiistrurttti the group t meet at the hrst opporl report p. the Ai NHnbls durii %  %  %  n [on — llruler Pis fought i dlvi %  .1 %  % % %  I ( %  the lees' i b> the great gen i . |r> winter tougl and lightlj in i ir< ii '.north ,i %  %  %  % %  %  Itlr ol ili avail; r>- %  comprise I.0M and ... . %  mintrj on the ban I lltl | 1 • I mainly foi TV "ic are upphed a/hen . ,1 > i %  I iiiu,"-t long-hi i arneui Bs> ... i.unique %  in %  [„• i .un |IM' noi hHVito feed pverj daj y, i Una reporli ia|| a United SI %  patrol ..it... ked abmrt 15" l. iOula>offilbyonni 5 miles north ol 0 i-l ..mi call * Oj* bhttle-fronl north <>r U parallel, afh'i covering \tV .,-an and British wlthdra %  be Choi %  %  Beajej TEM Rtns THF AOVOCATF THF NFTW SIH Day or Nlfhl THE ADVOCATE PATS FOR NEWS. /f/*r// *)t?/tf;fAi€/6etf6 ttf&do' BRITAIN WANTS MORt MEAT FROM DENMARK l OPENHACEN, Dec 11 Britain %  I bed Denmark loi ad b) .iiiTiiiii'H ArgenliM ...lly welt ... i ben to dai An ofti \,iHiiltuT.. %  sympa" • i, %  —Rrulrr J/l. ,h,l •iirn .limy ,,| ./, Ffl| thai II In rl, i ,„,. til-lil in M.I lira/ i .., In all in ,,/ „,„ ,.,. ..Jiiihir iir Himit tiiatr. / %  Ml . 1 IB i.irm.i /.„ .*,. 1 in *rlr.t Leeivards Civil Service Needs Overhaul — Itlackburne ,.h.t, mid ih, besl HI// det. lM.ru ( ..'l-.-.r ANTIGUA, Dec 12 Crowds gathered outside S' John's Court House to wilnex %  -. %  ol Ooei rnoi K. v Blackburr.r* who was paying his • to the general I BSJIlla tlva Council meeting His Ex mspecten i. polio Guard of Honour which pre... meeting Council Dr I. H Wynter an presenterl with the insignia of the M.BE. and tribute was pan' to the lata !' S f> GooHw served for nine years < mprseenled the Virgin the expenditure ol the mach Inland.' and anked him to convey ery "f the Fedend OOVOrnm< other members good wishes r and the aethnatM for 10.11 %  :il il left, trut* la figbt bu a ..n opening to Und a telling blow All present were asked a token of aympathrill F.xtellency welcomed Mr Olanvitle Fonseca who for flne future. ting 4t> minutes were his impressions ef h migni vi them.* Ha spoke of the Federal %  1 ..000 in 1030 to $061(4* 10 1M %  %  who has been to th" Leewards in one week to be rtruck by the constant barrage of criticism hurled .-.' Federal Officers. Ait • already been taken to overhaul ide &a ••xiienditurv of $fla7,000 rednel bl i i ssoo.oon %  .".ii i urn tie In all the Pn major polnl truck HI %  erti lu Antigua .' i II %  'ration nulling marhiiicr*. of Government got Into :< Vg %  task for 101 U haul of the Civil Service >l PKK VIKI.IMA IH.AUKUKS use of Un 11 %  %  \. m S Btxso\ \Z/ HEDGES %  > ill i to l\ Oil* HO.Vlt SIHUI. KIMItiV JOC>CBI



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PACE EIGHT BARBAIMlS ADVOCATE Ml.liMMllV lll.t F.MRI.K II. lSu ROBINSON CAMP TAUNTS TURPIN II* I'rhr Wilftoi WFEP for Jack Solomons's cigars; bury Jack Cappcll's, too—and scatter the ash* s in any garden of remembrance mourn the glistening shirt fronts of Braitman and Ezra For il a proposal considered by the French Boxing Association should be carried at the next meeting of the European Boxing 1'nnn governing body of the "noble art" in Europe—no lights will be put on by private promoters. He Wants Louis Barred From Rin^ PHILADELPHIA. Dec. 11 John Da Rosa, 'Ponnsylva.<>. Athletic Commit 1 oner i. seek to bar Joe Louis from any m i fights in the beet sntcresta of t> • ms and of the cx-chainr himself Da Rosa disclosed Sunday uiifhi that he has sLuiv: -i move io keco Louis ring in Pciiii*>ylv.iiu.i .nut will the National Hoxm^ A lo do likewi-. From his New J< NBA CommiMoii':i A. koiiiiuvnlcd I would i' be a party to barrtng Joe L from D-v meant much lo upon and h < magnificent runIribulion in>th .< and out of the ring— *CP' Tennis Results Results of Tcnnia mate! played at the Yacht Club yetl day:— Men* Doubles Mr. J. H. C. Thome and I A. O'N Skinner beat Mr Taylor and Mr. D. Blades 6 1 6—2, 8—2. Mr. D. E Worm,' u Atkinson vl Mr r D Barnes i Mr. A. M. Wilson (Ui Mixed Double* Mis-. |i {food %  t nC Manning beat Mrv C. R. Pui, and Mr .r T! U Rol ;i C—4. Mr. and Mm. R Taylor l Miss E Worme and Mr. H Cuke (Jnr ) 8 2. 8—0. TODAYS MATCHES Men's Doubles Mr. D E. Worme and Mi Atkinson vs Mr. F D. Bar. and HV. A M. WiUon (To i %  onti nui-1). Mr. P McG Patterson and M G. H. Manning vs. Mr J II C Thome and Mr. A. ON. Sk ner. Dr. C. G. Manning and Mr. K. P. Taylor vs. Mr J D. Trimmlngham and Mr C. B. Sisnd Mixed Doubles Miss I. Branch and Mr I) Lawless vs. Mr. und Mrs 1). Worme O Yorkshire Gains 1st /nns Lead On Maple Yorkshire secured first innings lead when they met Maple mi Saturday last. The opening day of the fixture wnt washed out in rain. Yorkshire having won the toss sent in Maple who w< bowled out for 43 runs. Inn with H was the only batsman lo reach double figures wicked decisions, no I shouting thfavourite home, no ly rhomi i i building up of "house" fighter?, no 'natchmaker-inanagei's and no skulduigery, Or COU |] | not tie any boxing either, but. after .ill %  In Britain lu you pellevc in boxing? j Ou in >>< i that question.j From I-ondon — and Jack Solomon: coincfl |he information that there B ..MI" Ray Robi undefeated tveltcrweighl champion of ie world, wilh middleweight champion. In Britain nexl May. Turpln lias iii^t to beat Tpmm> *'•"< %  (comueroi >,| DB* %  Sandi and Robinson hai onl) to defeat Jake LaMotta for the world middle-weight title, next February Then (London version) everything ik flue and dawK Now listen to George I —Robinson's manager—as reported h Peril Mr Galnsford (give Mm the straw and bell drop the bricks) said that he had been trying valnl) fii three rears to g'et our Randolph into the ring. Mr. Oalnsford then went on to say that no match had been fixt*d and no promises made for ., mati h new pi ..,, all the stops on the organ (Vox RURUU >. Sharp IflUura, Corno-.ll-Bassetto. Cor-Oboe. Bombarde. the lot). Mr. G let go on a high C as follows: "Y'u ean quote ma as saying that I will let Robinson light Turpfn if in som vai SotgawM be Induced to the match Turpln can be enticed into the ring with Robinson." Finishing rtrongly, if oiTensivet%. G thuiui. this time urn that Turplo a ill Ihe spring of Yesterday Was ^^7^ !" ^^ Fruit Day II ui-.i terda The motor vessel Lady Joy which arrived here from Si Losuj .> evening, wag discharging its cargo. %  oranges were gCMOg her cargo. hawkers could be seen toting item* of plantains on their %  i hi.IT..%  fnlsl Others hired handcarts to carry %  v Sedgefield' Waits To Be Docked The French motor vess 1 Srduefteld which arrived In the island about a week ago lui (locfcn purposes, was .till made fas' ihe dock yesterday %  waiting her turn to be taken on Smrc the arrival of the .S'edflefiftd the diK-k was always occupied. The %  eh oo n dt RSnellne (pent almrMt a week having general repairs done to the huil. The £>ii('lie came oft yesterday but the Yachts Frai^da AgelM and the Governmem lot ind water boat Ida were taken up leavmi; no rtntm for the Srdw'ftrld. The S,: due field i^ expected to at r ui or five dayi lo i ; | on dock. PARIS. Dec 12 Minister Robei | toil ay %  not want German army units to be at the disposal of g£l Otffgggfl Government "at any time — even %  luring the transition period" "We shall continue to defend this point Of view by nggMJ lolcl Parliament today Schuman speaking b. the debate on his Ministry's annual budget, said that the 12 Atlantic Pact countries had not yet nude any decision on U | p "conclusions will lxM-.K hi-f INJURED BY PLANING MACHINE b l-ord Of b asVl detained at DM oital about 10 45 lei a sew and planing machine which he was operating i ..: Street injured !.%  their fruit home The Lqdu Joti | "wlunmu will indeed the busies! ,,n L he "leetingof (he Nm'h Ailnnlic Council In Bnisselv 18— Ri-ulei. %  >bi Black Rock League Holds Children's Party lock Baby Welfare I o'clock yetbarday time trie witli a ihildn.i ,|l A Chi Id re the in..-. l aa sS jue at evening. Fe clinic was Christmas tree The bad hap| Ml :-.. .. %  e .. % % %  sented six %  peclgl went lo the b. i to those thai afti and th-> m most co-operative moU PATIlhlT ON PELICAN After a wry lon K parlOfL Pencasi island was used gj .. station yesterday, when a patient from a ship m port was taken there for observation by the Govcninn m Medical Authorities. FIHED 40'FOR SPEEDING James Gittens a labourer of My I-ord* Hill was yesterday lined 40/. and 1/costs to be paid in 21 days or one month's imprisonment i %  Hal Worship Mr. H. A Talma %  KCgegttEfet the speed i:mit on Roebuck Street i he Police said that Oltteu was driving the motor car M 1412 on Roebuck Street on October 25 at over 28 miles per hour and the %  pel %  i limit on I hat rood is 20 mile, per hour (Bushell 3—21, Rinds !HM to fight Robinson: it )ook> 2—24). Maple were 18 2 In their second innings Darwin Crawford. Yorkshire all-rounder, took his 50th wicket last Saturday. Here are tome of his figures inJi v St. Barnabas, 9— 25 v. St Mary's O.B-. 6-20 vg. HOB Standard Canasta ARK YOfJ A GAMBLKR ? b, M. HAgglSON-CRAT Th -cor* H); You Jluo Tile. ..I4B0 Tou thrrcMfr rnjuire Mil a* %  Hi"'.! >< >ir upp mi m lor a rirt mrld i on your right <1MIIami Uli upcrd iu Ace Ymi hoi JtX't '* '* 6 ,l roii Uy vou' red a " ti, id replncc l> li •toea. You ( VOUT turn Ui pl( take lh>upemd i.n loilowliai | A. A. A ],.., Althmnili vou 4i, %  os luuiaau .'h ~ you have made pcoiiofolcnl HIP!(| oomlcal i < A. A. Jo till haTf I*. rUd i Ue ourpo^ of insma lu'ur. divaid pur* II asaiatina; your parlnrr u> mur a cansils Too H1-crfl ynitr 4 and yew i th"' n piemv or seopr toi |U tiiii who made the %  Treat mid he saw Layne beg several people on Hay Street before he look him to the Bridge Police Station INQUIRY FIXED FOR TO-DAY The inquiry into the i.uim stances surrounding the death of four-year-old Doreen Clarke l Crane, St. Philip is fixed for today beginning ui 10 a.m. The Coroner will be Mr. G B Griltith •ietlng Police Magistraliv Doreen Clarke's body was Qghed mil bv her brother Clenvllle after she war: drowned about II nm OB Movd iv A p'l^l mortem examination was performed by l>r Hutson the samedav nt St. Philip* AlmshiHise. What's on Today i ... %  .., i .. ... KMUblWMi eaaUlBsgeg at ii.iin.in. -tlUM-um 10 a.in to a.uu p.m Si. l-uej Vestr> meeU at l.'M p m. Ihe ('Hamper of (Umnirnr meels al L'.UU p pa, ana will disetiM. the im--iion ul Hi. erection of advertising hoardbiga. The General I*...,I.I of lieallh meeU at 2.30 p.m Yacht tlub imu., Tourlumriil 4.15 p.m. t orktall Danee Royal Bar bauiK. Yacht Club b.OU p.m u> 10.00 p.m. Ihe Mobile Cinema give* a show al HaggaUs Plantation Varg. St. Andrew at 7.30 p ii, Police Band lives an indoor concert at Si. Albania Boys' School. St. Jamc* at 8 00 p in. Itch Germs Killed in 7 Minutes mill. ti Tour akin haa nearly H rIMItching, r,,. kln. 1V..MT,,.. IV Hurnlns. A.'n-. klnaworm. Paorl llUrkhrada. I'lmplpa, Foat Hi h and bUmlafc—. Ortlnary Ir.aun-nta g|v P tameary rallft horaunr lhy do nn UM arun cant* Tha • lur.iry. I Mem kills Hiarrmi In 7 tnn.ui. a %  naranlrtal to alt* >ou a aofl. d>*ar. ,11 !!••. amoolh ailn In on* WHl. or n baea oa ratum or rm p e/ pnrkij%  uarantVHl NiioOerm from your rh Nixdderm ~K r.r Skin TroukUl „.,i, ;'.'.'.^',v>-.*,'.'-','.'.','.-i'.','.','.YES!' 20'—Fine For Unlawful Possession Alfred llroomo or Eagh> Hall St. Michael was lined 20s for llu unlawful possession eeemler II! tn Hig| Worship Wr E A. M'-Lttxl vesedaj I iv %  Constable W11-' kinson arrested Broom*; The Weather Sun IIMS08 .i.oi .sun Seta: .-..in pm. Mi... II iFirat Quarter) LlghUng: go* p m High Water: 7.35 a.m Ml YESTERDAY Rainfall Uodrinftoii) nil ToUl for Month lo yesterday: 66 in. Temperature (Max.) B3.5*F Temperature iMIn 73 5"F Wind Direction ift am.) E.S.R., (3 p m ) E Wind Velocity. 8 mill* per hour lliriiinrler 9 a.m ) W.921. ;? p.m.) :n.i irtW. Our CHEF has a certain flair with food that makes every Item on Ihe Menu really special. Enjoy nutpalate—thrilling dishes THE GREEN DRAGON FOR BETTER MEALS and BETTER •• Kit VICE For UeaervaUoo Dial 38Si> f .A<.*.'.'-*-'^.*-<.*.*.' J '.<. PORT*Or-SPAW. Dec 8 i: i Ajberi Qoqy hit Trinidad spent $43,500 la t tar. on tourist advertising 9 LIVED IN 8x10 ROOM eh.. Own (nrmpDndanl) POR1 !K-C. 8 | It is a serious crime I %  feel it is Just making run to t*l about spending oioney en a saiitorium when you are doing nothing to slop the condition), which pro dure tuberculosis", the Mayor of San Fernando. Councillor E i" Crawford of a Borough Council said at a meeting yesterday. Tils announcement came sbOUt wl ft Dr. Doreen Smith was eel to explain the condition with respect to a room occupied by a family—a mother and eight c^ii'dren She said 'hat the sire of the room was 8 feet by 10 they were warned to vacate Old place a It would be dangerous for them One of the children died from tuberculosis, followed shorly after by the father The Plii"nlng and Housing Scheme m Sari Fernando were unable to Klve th.. unfortunate famllv one of their houses, though they were compelled to remove from the ron-r which they now occupy on medlcal grounds, and the Cnmmi.aton had houses presently thsl w e re not In use. Clear Blotty staM. Illgfil aaac CAROLS THE COMRERMF.KF s< IHioi. GLEE < I I H His Excelleiuy TneOovei and Mi B At Till (OMBrKMMtt Thursday. December l-i At 8 00 p m Tickets t Ai \l\ GIFT (1) Take the normal amount required to buy u Man's Shirt. (2) Put half of it bark in your Pocket. (3) What's left will buy you a REI.1ANXK SHIRT of perfeel fit und guaranteed quality. VYONDERFt'L CHRISTMAS Prorewl TII. out laam Bom C'unstllullon Road SAHEDAV. RD OMTMBKR Sl,9 M p m • D.rln 1" THE POI.ICK BAND A by Cpl BA1SON. M n F \ II < • QBEAT FLOOR SHOW b' So Ui. SUced at 0.3ft p i QftAMB Ft> UM Eiitiance uf SanU Claui .n ta/ll witn sack of ChrMi > I'lesents Admtoalon 1.00 10&£ sas ••^Vej'** THE ROYAL STORE No. 2 High Strecl rilK SHIRT KMPOBIl'M OF BARBADOS Give Your Overseas SEASONS GREETINGS By Radio Telephone ATTEJVTiOJVII FACTORY >l \\Al.= =IS Tike ihl. ...Miortuiiitj of obUlnlru; ,,„ r rrqulremeDU In :— GALVANISED & STEAM P'PE Ranibag from < In. upwards MILD STEEL Flats. Rounds. Squares In sll st 7 BOLTS & NUTS—All Size. FILTER CLOTH—WhiU Cotton Twill At I'RICFS tfast cannot be rcputrd. The It Milt I lilts l in Mill t Llii. IVIIITE TARE ROAD, ST HICT1AEI. DIAL azS Snlisfy thul loja lB l lo -.peak u< your Friends HIKI Fmnily Oveneus C.lvr Ihrm a Surprise durum llir Fulivc Snuin lliul ou mid Bk Your fall NOW! CABLK & WIBKI.F.SS and TIIF. BARBADOS TKI.KPIIONl: (!) ABK AT YOUB SKBVICK. Bales M#j Telpphone Directory \'.\\:r \\ ',',**',','.'.'.'.','..' u^ BOWRANITE ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT %  *'..""I? * r,wor k cannot corrode beneath a coal of HOWRANITE. Proof aialnat heal or cold, the rorreaive Jir or bii cltlea. salt -pi.n and lea-uater. BOWRANITE is ned bl iKiin-.-ts. ahlpplna; lines, dock authorities. and public .lid industrial ronu-arlon. everxuhenVOI SIMM I II | si. IT. TOO Touih. Ilexlble. yet non-crackIns. BOWRANITE Is IH.M1Ihi many attracUve shades. Slocked In . Permanent Green. Red, Grey, Black and Super Black (Heat Rtbrtln> in llns or Imperial Measure. ONE GALLON HILL (OVER I 000 SQ FT I'lIONE t % %  AGENTS .^ WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. Thc/U Do Ii Every Time DIKING TUE SAME, RED THE SK5RTSOISTER HAS TO COMPETE WITH THE u COLLEGE E4NPaaagysaayp ^i By Jimmy Hatlo I* ttll -Hill >, II I 1 II WE HAVE -UST OPKNKD a nsn Sljle ol sklllM Shoes known ns I The "Maryland" in Plum Suedes and HI. II I. Suedes. %  ""'' MM inn -i n i II nit rvu. CHOICE WIDTH I i HUi .t.i pj nm ims And CLASSIC SH( for Oenth'iun CASUAL STVI in Blark & Wliile Brown Hi White All Black All Broun I'.-i Pair Dills SS.71I cCtVvk CLARK'S CI.IPPFR REVELLER For Ladies in Tan %  "•a s i.i.89 I'L.MtK'S User I.F. TOUQUR SANDAL I'or Ladies in Itrown only. Pair Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. II II 12 & 13 BROAD STREET CLARK'S CHILDREN'S SANDALS 1 un Flex :..m Pl> L'|> ill Int.till.i 2.67 XMAS GIFT SUGGESTIONS PURE LAMB'S WOOL SLIPOVERS AUSTIN REED PYJAMAS VAN HEUSEN SHIRTS AUSTIN REED SOCKS IN WOOL. PURE LISLE, RAYON & LISLE MIXTURE JANTZEN BATHING TRUNKS PYRAMID HANDKERCHIEFS FROM C. B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE





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PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 13. H.,0 Qouub falling rtTil,?f^',S!'T. 10N , ,l ^ 0U ? E ^ '" "' J """" '""•' %  I' MrOWL. Potfr WU. or th. propnmr U Mr, Sn „ ,",Th.^". r i *"'.*"' ""V" !" '• V,..n. arttt .an. p..nt,r,. .( local towJrY^r. .1 MM KTiSSS" SSL, 2-. "* "•"'" "•"'""" Th """ %  • d *"" bowl %  ••'• % %  "• H ON V. C CAI.e. M L C .ft Mbnaiflnx Diteclor of Hi. Advucite Co. I/.i Id, !i> ilUrnon D3 H W.I A Fifty-two Year. Afo M" Back From Curacao Talks M R. A. OoK FRAMITON. 'Agnculiur.,1 Advlwi lo C I Md W Mr. BeriMnl It. II. i 1 Miss Joan Smith. %  St.-t lit Ifssilngi House, retui Curacao ycstorrtav morning vii. Trlnidnd by BW.1A. Mr F L Walcolt, M.C.P.. and Mi r Hewitt Myrinx. Puuli.ItolaUons %  i W. .t'ii I yesterday on B.W l A %  n flight Sir r.corgv Scri. K c.M.c. Hand ol Development and Welfare hai gone up to Jamaica on %  Iha i'.iribbcan Commissleri mat ing and the w.i ConfaratvM recently held in Curacao. Bock For Lhri-im.is M B. BASIL BROOKS of Barnes und Company 1 Coun.-iit.. left for st Lucia munimg by U.W.I. A He expect* to niui-. to Burl) idi %  j lav. dayIn i' iii Mi LMCH <•' irldga of the -lime Department returned from Si. Lucia on Monday C & W. Manager, St. Lucia M H V. S POTTER. Manager "1 the St. Lucia Branch of Cable and Wireless (Wli Ltd arrived from St. Lucia yesterday by B.W.I.A. Hen on a short Visit, he will M i-'inrning to St. Lucia on Saturday. His son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Rornnnl vith whuin hiwill i>n Maying, were .it Spuwrll u> meet St. Lucm Visit M RS HARRY DEVAUX, win was in st Luda on i short visit. r.>tuni.-il morning bv BW.I.A Christmas In Trinidad M iss SHEILA HEATH of thi American Consul's Office nm Miss raye Chase daughter Mr and Mrs. Victor Chiise "Ami", flattlnn, Ml for Tr Nad ye itardai afternoon B.W. I. A. for u holiday. They will be away for Chn I Inmas. OBORQE IXXUU.Y wli i ir, Barbados on a month' iHilidav has led fol Ani.-i Mi l-..,il I I '.>• Island Mman N • .*. of ago Thl i %  %  %  iiitv two yoars sgo He had %  tin %  Urns lookbu up ol THIS i. the picture of an exhibit that won ieroiif for competition. MHe went to the Exhibition and by on looking through u,e exhibits In Urn section, saw his drawing and with a necond prise tag attached lo it A House In St James f^ARJB dropped in at "DecornVJ tton House" yesterday and spent an interesting half hour lookinn the place over. "Deeo._ tion House", formerly Cold Spring CottagO, a small house on thSt James coast is set about 25 yards in from the coast road an:i h'ts a fine view overlooking j -mall shell IT") rove The owners. Mr. and Mrs. Charles PolI having the grounds put in order and making an I to the building in which the) will manufacture chairs, other kinds of furniture and upholster.-i work Besides some paintings of local flower* done by Richard Cicclmarra. the Viennese artist, they have a collection of Jersey Pottery, made by Mr Potter's Arm. "Jersey Potteries Ltd ." In the Channel Islands, which Is now being run by his brother. Mr I'I'.T founded Jersey PoMcrie* Ltd four years ngo In the Channel Islands and their work has gone as for east as Ungapor) and as far west as San Francisco. Tin* collection of glazed local rdone by Mrs llru — Hamilton, and Ihere are Other local elTorts such as table mat.*. flower howls, etc. With American Embassy M ISS HELEN WEBB who t with the American Embassy In Caracas is at present holidaying In Barbados and is staying at Caernbank. Miss Webb has also served with the American Embassies in Turkey. Germany and France From Manhattan M RS. O. JONES a Barbadlsr aim—I from Manhattan rap. icrday via Trinidad by B.W.I.A lo spend two months' holiday with relatives She is o sister of the Rev Jones of the Holv Trinity Church in St. Philip. Short Visit M R KENNETH KNAGCS Trinidad who two weeks ago returned to Trinidad from a holidaj in England, arrived yesterdaj b> BW.IA. from Trinidad on four day visit and is staying at the Ocean View Hotel He b with Messrs Gordon Grant ft Co. Ltd BY THE WAY Uy Beachcomber Real School j" let AtK the two schools recently opened n Britain hv th' Outward Hound Trust Tin schoo was a moun tain one. at Fskdalc m the Laki md he told listeners) lust what happens to the pupils Outward Bound I tended to toughen boys and form iheir characters and at the Eskdele establishment the morning starts at 6 30 with is i the lake and a cold This POPU l ai PI winter Ttur flnt thing Atkinson saw on his visit was a group of boys surmounting many formidable obstacles BS they clambered up a steep hillside There la no competition or time limit but each boy iets out to beat his own record and this applies to athletics too, which every boy strives to %  h the difficult standard set for his age to earn himself a ilandard. silver or honours badge He has many trials ..r i rJUnretjt sport* and exercises %  fore the final adventure of Imbtusj a rock face and spendV g two nights on the side of the ire mountsli There are seventy-two boys tn the school, most .if them from Industrial centres where there Is little chance of open sir 'idvenlure. The school is planned to test their mettle and %  ry boy In turn is given charge a patrol uf a do/en others, which gives him a chance to gain oiilUicnce in himself and exrnds any latent powers of leadrvhip In pouring rain or thick rust It Is easy for city boys to get lost on the hills and it Is not iprising If they get scared with ithlng to guide them but a iipass and map During the first two weeks they are given nlng on the baat way of carini foi soulpntant, the srt of amplng, how to sheltemokt flielively from the wind and how to wear their heavy moun* lain boots. They learn quite B o' about natural history, rnetoor%  nd forestry during Ihlr. ii eOBB and in the evenings the I often talk informally id enthrallingly about theii >-n expionnu ajtDerleneas. The hoofs mountain resrue team. third te ne established in th< prove. %  IS mure in the cour<>< n BBC og • ll CM ited one of* *"*•"• wno have "P* 11 in watching prof.-*, sionals play games, going to danc* halls or visiting the cinema. H surprised thai a really good tune can be enioyed without spending money Verv c-ftcn their tastes change th%  %  Offe sometimes have a last-ng effeel on then characters ugl fni iierhaps the llrst lime In tieeir lives they feel an bade and a personal statu' that thev have Bovei sxperieneed The Outward Bound Trust is supported b) lifty-live local education authorities and BVai .i hundred firms, who fulK realise the valur of tbi Most of these organisation* no. only pav to s*nd the boys to Ihschool but pay their wages and gr.uil a norma), hoi day as well I | who lewVOS the school Is encouraged to take an interest in %  % %  !'!.• exi Ung youth organ!... realise his bett self everyone must pass in youth through some test of adventure." said the Vice-president, boywho go to the Outward Bound Schools certainly do pencil, e Klcfa %  B.B.C. luiw htttmm WKDNKSOAV. I— U. ISOS • : %  If;. -.. -' ; 1U a.m N— %  Malf-4-i. T IS em Tn.rty fe(lnut *i 1M l'i-i:o. T U a m Lrwii Certoll -. I SJWHint. I U0 • in Horn Ihc EeJ4ori.il %  10 an. Pior-Miun* P.i-a* S.IS %  m Work and WorKUii,. a ]f; a M BBC Welali UnliKlu. V 00 a in Clow Down. 11 OS iimni The Ht*% II 10 u in Newi AnalyiUi I) li p m N-i A..il>-n.. IN pm Mid Week Tun*. I.I* p tn. lUd'o Nr-ic-i. .*. p in The Newa Cai'lrrtiurv plll'ln,S oo p m The Neoi, 1 IS p m I lorn-. Dflewi from Hriiam. 1 IS p m Spun, Starvirw. I SB p m Have a Oo. 1 SO Untivii Comrri Hall. 4 SO p m p m Th* bally S*iM Kind of MUM. CorettMi and Uave Kayr. BIS p m PiinruniM farad*, i to pm Country Mxiaiin*. S SO p m Kn-Oiah Son*. SU pm InlerLidr. 7 Oil p m The NPW.. 7 lo p m. New* Ai..i>-n. 7 \i p m i.llc. t Ihe W.--1 Indm. T S3 p.m Lewi. Carroll a* 1 kmw Him; S 00 p m Radio Nevvareel. S 15 p m UIUUHI Nation! Report S SU p m Compoeer of ihe Week. S 3D p ... Mid Week T-lk. i u |i in sin.. Up Ihe Huelc. IS p m Land end Lf.rM.Kk. IS US p.m. The Ne*. 10.10 pm. From the Kdltorialt. 10 n u rri Have %  ifti}iy.? 1 %  k toward* the hooie. Ku r (Safes, in Mast ol ihe bui eoor* u. ii the oiheri walk ou. WajL pt.r you tound iny sluei ? .... M.,, re done Dciitr :)un itsat. I'*r •olved ihe •hole thing/' r,e. the little bjr. On* ol ihe Imp. ol Sprint, i. mil M ork. and one ol ihe AoaM> .. -her han. Wlwn catihei him *0 will be well. Wnu'i ill taw ihr-r imps md elv?" yv, ihe old gentlemin smiling inmlw. There sren'i iu*h ihmg>" -iat ihere ire I tfuut. Rup.i '' Theti'i one hen. look." He lorai round, but to tut eurpi.H? ihe AOOIITIT. Ill nowhesi sa be PLAZA Theatre — OISTIN rtHiAT AMI roMoaaow -Mism .Waraera Deekle) %  I;AN in "TU THE VICTOR" and "PASSAGE TO IIONG KONG" Optala* InS.r '.a %  > m H ArfT-I.O-Ll CRT UllislTI SHOW. 'ATI SOW 1TH %  *n.|i.m Deeaie U.M THSIIXINU NITS" — and — "TBI ISO! Km I %  a REAL with Leon KRROL Se*e Veer ', IKkri* • %  Iffak — tSrd MS SSUa SJS Shews P<;c;-KING'S Nieo,Ket'onnlses A-/ Pygmj IfippoiKitamus Stuck Iti Chimney. A compl.iwi, tlul sinallcr newsIpers "mean HOT Invlsh headlines %  elves me a ullt> fceliiiR To-OU I have to tramp the into "Woman and I'lamy Hippopotamus" which docs 'mi wnel your appetm i' r Ihe *tory thai followM Cuhbard. -llcre ,.* Sir PlTCOne^ the egg-iuauvate, ir-enl lo her eMtssMtJ last "Iflhr—but you know how It goes. -I /..//, .,„„.. Situation F lCHTH^:• Thi. bi pt. % %  It nppears that even now w the spewed of Ueht \wlh Hie accuracy DSSMBJOTOI Buf our needs. A diflerern, r |Q metres between Ihe calculation ol L;,sen and thst of Mn hel-mi is. te put ii bluntly, intolerable Geodetic*, fnophyalca, IJeocheiromantles. Keothiiunidtursies and a doaen other sdencag will look tw tin tnokan bsnrlaTi unIhe uuitu-r is aiithoritativelv SMUad Therefore I wel. menl of the Slralsund ' thai light so fast thai ii might at well not in..v.al ail Again, If ihe light from the furthest -.tats, ll to reach us in the Ice Age. will not .,: rlO.000,000 years, what H aaaci peed DUttaii On %  si -in depend* .1 MiniFormal tfrpty T IIK I'etslans, feeling that their renle to Hogwasch. which I published, was perhaps rather Informal, have sent me a copy of the formal reply sent to his office. I tVe Ihe hoondrrsined Filthufan I Trio u'ish lo be of arinp the I i ple:hnirr (or prirenl. ing hour Icomplemrtit to Mr. Sol i (("..irojch. hand ire here of oHny the hlnnormous honner to oroosni the grounds u-lth hoar onteonhy torrid* bekos of Is heateen.riJ flaror of ihe fifth halt. Mep w. be prooilfted to preatfully re-fa:.' oflah .if marbtl horaom kamlli hand hacirisset eel %  erirreh. u hunu*orthiy three not being of di:. rlrlno to Inch the dam bU hat I the hend of a fort|i-too fur barp.-; pol. Hashurinp Mr. Ilouirafl. !hal BM hare of briny u ubbeeri.'iit slai'es perMded %  mines ll lioan hirniis. we hare of arista the .r'uliir prircrli dor of rerrnaninp ho yet. per pro slncd Ashura. Kabuiah. Rlramuohan GAIETY Th^ Garden) ST. JAMF.S • M: & TOIIAT and TOMORROW -Klips (Monogram s> Double) Leo OORCEV and A Ollbert ROLAND as The Bowery Bors ID AS PnHM) Kid In MR. HEX ** OAV CAVALIEK" Jakn f.arheld in ( VsJll ON TUX IH DSON" FREDRIC MARCH EDMOND O'BRIEN FLORENCE ELDRIDGE GERALDINE BROOKS AN ACT OF MURDER STaNLEV RIDGES r- %  *> %  %  > — i Ul (ON %  EMFimB Laat Two Shows Today 4 45 A RSO p.m. MOM PresonU "CRISIS" Burring Csry Orant — Pauls Raymond with Jose Ferrer and Slgne Hssao HOW Today 4 Tomorrow 4.3t 8.1S p.m. ** lie-public Whole Serial "CRIMSON GHOST" Starring Charlee QUICLXY and Linda STIRLING with Clayton Moore and Stanford Jollcy ROYAL Last Two Shows Tods* 4.30 A 8.31 p.m. Kathryn OrBTson and Jose Iturbi THAI MIDMIilll KISS" and SHADOW ON THE WAIL' Ann soUiern and Zarh*r> Scott OLYMPIC Last Two Shows Today 4.30 A 8.15 p.m. 20th Century Fox Double Dick ll.iyr.n-and Vera Ellen •(ARNIVAl IN COSIA RICA" and "TBI HOMESTRETCH" Gomel Wilde and Maureen OHars GLOBE I Oil OM. SHOW O.XLY BY M'MKKOl'S BfcOCKSTS New SUITINGS PLAIN TROPICALS 4.90 6.66 6.72 7.81 STRIPES 5.84 6.66 8.19 Grey Flannel 2.38 3.88 5.00 6,13 MEN'S SHOES — Men's shoes will become scarce and relatively expensive against to-day's modest prices BUY NOW 'Caribbean Revelry" rrrM-nlrd b> Jl'DY GRAHAM j Witn Till TAI.KNTr.l) CF.DRIC PHIIXIPS Music by CAPT. RAISON AND TIIK POI.ICK RAND On WKI1NKSI.AY. ZlrTII I ll ( I Ml'.l Ii H.3U P.M. ONLY e PRICKS : i ii. I,. .,,., S..U 72c. Il.,i... :ic. Balc.nv SI.IKI. Hours JI.2U I "PYRAMID" M£NS clrd edge HANDKERCHIEf 54{. Ladies' Fashion SHOES "HOILANDIA' •ARCOLA" %  MANSFI1LD' "UUir i SKINNER" Slyl.s lor .11 SHIRTS RENOWN SPORTS 4.75 Coat Slyle Collar attached STRIPES ELITE" — — 4.86 REGAL" — — 6-31 Gents 'IDOL' ankle-hose 1.00—1.75 EVANS & WHITFIELDS BROAD STREET DIAl 4606 DIAL M Mr II.III t Miss this (.rand Slagr Musicalr Select some of these CHRISTMAS GIFTS. Tea Spoons %  A i r Carving -.,.. 1 'NM Spoeina Nickel Plated Ash Tra*s < 's4r.ii.Casea ricsreltr Llchtera l % % %  ir.. Toaatrni h. ul.. BoUlne Rino m Irona Immersion Healers Ptrex Gift 8eW Pyrex Ovenwsre ALSO Christmas Tree Decorations Bubble Lights. and THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON iinoin LTD. HARDWARE DEPARTMENT — Telephone No. SO** BUY YOUR CONGOLEUM Now For Xmas! we offer CONGOLEUM SQUARES 2 yds. x 3 ydi. 21 .. x 3 „ 3 ., x 3 „ 3 .. X 31 .. 3 ,. x 4 „ CONGOLEUM FLOOR COVERING S ll wide si .-,2 yd. 9 ll. widr S2.2H yd. CONGOLEUM RUNNERS 27" wldiand .If." wide Ovrr 20 Pallrrru To C hi,,,.,. From. XMAS TRKK DKCORATIUNS—Buhhlr and Plain. Baffn SBM naac J.:irJ -JBBBS K AT THE CORNER STORE IMPORTANT \OII, E WK HAVK TRIKD TIIK NEW BRKAKFAST HOUR 12 |„ 1 P u A\n IT HAS I'ROVI I) INSATISFACTORY. WF. WIIJ. NOW RFSI Ml Ol R BREAKFAST HOUR BCTWEF.N II A.M. AND 12 NOON (FXCFPT SAT. IRIl.AVS) BKC.INNINT. FROM MONDAY. DF.CFMRKR 1ITH THE CORNER STORE Trafalgar Slrrrl MANNING'S SALES DEPARTMENT — AND — ELECTRICAL WORKSHOP I


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win\TsOAV. tiFCF.MRr.R 13. 1*50 BARBADOS ADVOCATE SPEAKER CAN PERMIT REPORT CIRCULATION Before Putting Before House T \ r .2 FTVF 1 ion., i %  lid have been MO m If the iM a i gutthai inert* -* .* no rule which said that a repcit ,,. v could not icirculated before u J^ "* City Will Gel Girls' Club HARBOUR IOC, In Carlisle Bay PILES ,. Aumbry c.„ K ,ve RfSMPJS% 38! vulated iK-foi I! THE SPEAKER of the HOBM permission lo circulate the report of a Select Committee, .. the Speaker of the House told members of that Body usnrd yesterday. He was giving a ruling on the point as to !" "iuu> Mr Speakn uktd whether or not a report could be circulated before n was ff r k Mo '"'* •" d Mr *'" laid on the table of the House mtZS+tST "*" The matter arose when Mr. U H Adams presented the Mr. Speaker gave th. rulin. report of the Select Committee who was considering the "ked for. He aatd that ilia rut Bill to provide for the regulation of Public Unliti.M Adams was the Chairman of the Committee. juml minority report was actual b> Ihe mrmbers of the nieml> Ion roi.n i. p| i i lommillpr, Mr and Hi | another by Mr. W. bM were Di II G Mr T O Bryai referred to. only made mention of the "laying" of ihe report and i..it u. riiroljtii.iruf ihe report .lanalum of the two am Hp ru | M ,„„, ln Sp r„|,er could A "Sirri* ssaeaSS^XL^ 0 "SH* He told the Hotue If the Curnrn.nsan.1 '^eJ£W njnt* for Sttlftl5rff& a5J K. W.iK.nsoi, po,n.eU out that £ rr^S.TSTtl^ffi SSiSTn SL^v' V""" **' h **" he and Mr Mottley had not yet ^w^ Sd there"" ha" ^^JJ? Hou ,or lo K U mo sinned their minority report Tho in a minority report It is using r *P "'. cannot the Speaker entire report had also been clrrather extravagant lanau-gito Kra ,uch I" n l * l f > '* not a dilated before it had been laid "'"he •*<* >; -stjrr. lha: -some **u*i' Incorrectness. It is a on the table of the House, and hisjh-handed act has been com Rule 190 of the House before the House without the •d sinning ihe minority report The report was circulated with •"•nature* of the iwo hon memcould be assured that had they not tinpsjrmlMfcax of the Speaker bcrs whose names appear on the been preseni and their names not This was done as a matter of exminority report. It is rather affixed to ihe report, he would IKdicncy. Mr. Adams pointed out """"vagant language before Ihe have withheld the entire report. Deputy Clerk whose mouth i' seuled. lo make Mich %  suggestion gw — A m and I have to protest Nothing ttOU&t* /XCCODt was wrong with the minority _. __ %  !• % %  report, it represented what the .4/flC/M/Crt OOS Off* hon. members wanted to bring before the House." Clubs in various pan and now the> are about to open a Girls' Club in the Ctt) H R T Mietui.. Polsce. AslvMate ycatestfaj thai | .,, present looking for .. building in Ihe cm t. IV>mi tho llrsl Girls' Club. A new Boy* 1 ilutM •rrthin t Wrt weeks AI 'i December .Mil be o) < B — bu rt Btrea li ..: I the Police haw n-ntrd I JVT been arranged b^ the Or,,..-£. ^.^ ,.. „ ua w„ me mfirN'i. of .ill the existing * sunaata. a a EM BruMta. s ClubS. >" %  C HI Aftlnn Slar. S9 li.iUi" The CommiMioner said thai ^.,'1 m %2£ ?'?$SU "?n.a buildilK Ih t U, ti-*o R. H.tt. 88. IUy.no H% Ar.* %  8 Ut. Mar*. It !•!..• Cub. XS %  * H.I. sa. i^b.tM* • %  l-d. H.4HV. II ihr. a. it tasmlsA a.n :inrnl for DR. CHASE'S Antiseptic OINTMENT %  M r*r' n — (A Touch With Barbados r.Mii -1 Station t'ailMt.ml W.i.W-1 W I I I.I BSMll -it now i-omti.i.nn.l. %  ill. Ihi lollowlBSI >hip. ihniuih thrir IUit>ado> Saffwing from FOR THE BEST IN MATCHES DEMAND anyone who ha* suitable for a Girls' ("lul. communicate with him. T Ht I'M it i u,,-., x i, nnished thoir tlUalguj ill lake up duties from I illllltlU Ib-'iiml.ir IB % %  .-,..I Mr. Hilkii said: W %  to the report 1 w 0 ulc* like to draw Your Honour', attention to Rule 190 which say: "The report of a committee is b.ought up by the Chairman and i.> ordered to lie on ihe table, or I i wise dealt with a-, th—-%  %  %  House may direct „ Confidnilwl He had got a copy of the report J?^ !" ana ^* d ,hal lhe uU,ei on Monday He had not seeiTit {g?*!£ n w ^ ni ^ ""^ waf l*fore. neither had he signed It i Pri w" h ^."^ h, \ ~Py. This was also the -ase with the !" ?? M *"* a ole Uutt u as hon. senior member for the Ctt* (h TrS L S Jf MUnWd ,h8 The two of them had suggested J.-t.S r„r ^ '"" ""? *Z~ certain amendment.s to the KJS had £ £ ,£" S, report. They had communicated ST?' or? "* iTi^hLS" "VE morning, l>ecember 18 One will be euiplo>.i at li.., i quarters Otnev, another attached 10 the Crinunal ImgalisjgHl .u.rtiiient while the remaining l^o will be on the streeU dolna Iramc ttubr. Their course lasted far ati itha. They were iiicludsrU .IV*T-.I aibr Tut Dracon, 81. Poet n..,.. MV nrm.it* s* Id IVaa-utk 88 8. Paula. 8. 8 Madtabn. MS W I. passing out parade of r'ram page 3 '! gas to private ffth the Deputy Clerk and report had been circulated Scandalous He had been surprised and :."tounded to see this report circulated before It had been laid him that UV Other Place had curtailed that Clause and it was. in his opinion, dangerous to the Labour Government of the Colony. He said that one of the main leaaons of the action taken by the -.. Other Place the report was laid before the have cost UM House it was a confidential dc al of money. The compensation „ !" m ^ Lt a non ; member Ml0 ken of was a considerable sum received hi* report with the note of money fcnd „;., added further ?-rL LTJl? con a !" "" 1 wna1 expenditure, he said He thought N^h 1 li mBke U n u a Pwu"<*t ">e Other Place Nothing extraordinarily had wo £ makm|t um endments In the been done against the privilege 1 ., u r ,. l of t e lmxptyrn all d were trusting on them greater coats. Ht'elt Ji it when Us* memberr of the House did not agree with iiiendinents that were made b> the Other Place, they should last recruits. N OW THAT the Chnstma. r season is approaching, the "i City streets are busy, but still Sea well ARIIIVAI* UV MW 1 A I r'oin TIT. %  acuaath Ki agj | %  %  lOtr. NilUn B, r ,.i llv.nn'" .t ili.ii.-. r..m ANTKU'A %  %  Mall) Warnar. Prai. Orarivla M •uwii ii Olsa VM. H.I of the House The hoii. member should have at last iiniinretl on whose authority the report had been served. He (Mr. Adams) supposed it was a lapse because the hon. member was not generally guilty challenge them. He said that since of opposition for the sake of ' %  Hon Senior Men.bar for St opposition and criticism beJoseph was willing to accept lhe cause he happened not lo be passing of the bill with the stanclof the same Party as that ol mg amendments, he felt there the Government. was still some good in the bill. If the House wa. not going to Mr. Miller (L) said that to cut accept the decisions and exercise ul section IS ol the bill was of discretion by His Honour the deatrojlssj lh % cause of nationalS|akcr, they might as well reisatton, The Government was ign their functions as a reprebeing put in a precarious position ^' glorim being asked to accept the bill large number of peditrtans'bVoek n£S : V*"' H "" the sidewalks, espeelally iloiu ria ST KITT*. Hroad Street. Mr. K.> v i t ..d Maatsa MI* A The Commissioner of PoflcS told I' K Hfitmxwm the Adveeaic .estcrday that lha Maai *. ro-nperatlon ol the public can g„ "- WAiyi-rriA a long WIII in relieving the conci^Tllaiaj .... that it would gestlon In the busy City streets i taxpayers a great He said that gossiping with ^vJ*"' friends on already narrow pav< menu adds to the congssitson, and ' '" l,r inconveniences of I lie t'lin %  . % % %  p— %  m %  mam ti MAIL NOTICES "If you w;mt lo talk or gos>ip. M-1|< |IM r „„ T please do so in a shop, side alle> c ".* u" tr HIM plaea wliei.Mm Would '*" %  I %  not be blocking tree passage." ,**<*> he >^nd. ihr iisoa The Police on duly has l.een M"''"' Brtllati Ou instructed to move on peoplwho %$% '' .., block the sidewalks unnecessarily. r-art<4 n-fin-rr A RECITAL of the Messiah bv fg*^ ',, " Handel (on iTamflpb n uk tar DM M cords) will be prest-nted by Mi AntUiM Nrvia. othelk. Evelv., at The British ffJj^fySf*,,,,,,, Council, Wakeileld. on Thursday, paeaai M.H !" I"I ""HaV'" > 14th December, at 4 30 p.m. M.U ..I I %  m .mi i The recording is by the Hud** • ihe tint sign of .ii...ii.(on aitat asdl iw<> Kciiiuc, one after ba i iher I heir aw aooog bkl l t ndtaasa tpsadtfti oorracta i ..i.i. and rcniovt.tln,.. Nevat b* without R.iimtii sfM'n %  fOM i" sod itoma>:h. It's so easy K) *atr\' a lew in your ( %  set > -landbug, for eaih .me it Kparaiel. • rapped li they dofl*! help ymi, ihen it' htajfa ruinvou saw foul B ia| Kennies ga. 0|CTIF — KENNIES •n gpnoaj \ I ll-*.t ntative Assembly with lU-rsfield Choral Sociclv and th • London Philharmor i • Orchi iducted by Sir M alc I m rgent -Thr pnHie apaelui .i' i>.i I ISM Oil10 lx.ir.ulated having regard to JJJ historic past, which he made with the amendment* It was in i as he had pointed it Mr. I the hon. member the poaU oul. Mr. G. II. Adams said that he aru sorry the hon. member had used such strong language bemighi have got the IVputy Clerk to communicate to him lhe expediency of the matter. In that case the House would not haW had such a display He was going to accept the hon member's statement that he was „ ai anxious as he to get th* report h mm .i"t*__f before the House, but it was unfortunate especially at a time when people were accusing the House of apparently nbu-'ing Its DO ItiODt t" if he might use an offensive term—railroad measures through the House. Tho House could not be accused ol that sort of offensive suggestion in respect of the present Bill.' The BUI was brought Into the House on July 25. and on August 22 It was referred to a Select Committee. For one reason or another the Committee had not met frequently The Bill was ai the utmost importance. He had been Chairman of the Committee and a* Leader of the Government ui charge of the Bill, he was anxious to see it come into effect. His recollection was that at the ln*t meeting of the Committee it was decided that the Deputy Clerk should go through every point of the report. He did so. When it came to the suggestions Kid Ralph Wins bold to say the present House had his opinion "ruthless" to ask upheld as much as any previous Government to lake over a CorOM Ha hoped therefore that the poratlon and operate withoui hon junior member for St. James anv means of expansion. nr .._„ • INTVI,.. tf,n..a m.i MUld not pursue the mailer and M r. Allder said that he was gjffff ",.? Jg?i that they had heard the last of 1H> surprised at the amendment Jg"' fc^l rrancta In I at M-..I-. „ia .h.i in.. vul in by the OXhfr P J aC trouble and referee Heckles countD. Mottley ^ald that like. one cou i d not expect the people ,. (1 a lollf nlne who had just to continue to gain no bencfls Most people thought that tu sat down, he was anxious to sea froni legislation which was passhad pass, t •'•e u i count and somibe Bill go through. As the hon. ed wUh „, intention that they people ru:!>rd into the ring to rans *' lwl should gain benefits. He could gratulate Raiph but order was benefits to bo derived from he Bill lIII CANADIAN BANK III IIIMMH!) I t>. !,.>('..I Dinl'i %  .igtii in.ii' been appointed in August and 'or one reason and h(l ur ,. scnl change of m !" h 8 0m& amendments prevented "" "" them from extending thel nothei a few of the were abortive would agree, however, that every brlad hit best Speaking for himself and the hon. junior member for St James, on all occasions when* they got notice at least 24 hours before, they turned Up at the meeting. The hon junior member on the face of it had generate,! much Promises lo tlat PUhj k .^ % % %  heat, but there must have been ZS?^,^3*Z2P£*iZ$: some reason for It. 11 was true that the Deputy Clerk had communiitcd with him ..-.l. no* ID, 1D-* or. ....,.,.,-,i vice in such a way as would hnve uutdl it nime economical He did not agree thai thev should sit there supinely and agree with everything thai th aftei iu.3u .. larda end of lhe ninth round. morning Bafthl s-vmoor. a 20The majority Verdict was ten voai-old rook of Cleorgetown rounds and Ralph was declared .i British Guiana, was rushed to the clear winner. Oauiral Hospital from tli> In the semi-finals Ton> n.r.n; Scbo.-rni "EmeUsis" aHer he said (153 lbs) scored §e %  over Bonnie Blackmail (153 lbs. i ,iiunk iodine" tat) intelligent people they should This started as a tame affair but ^t the Hospital bll r.nMitmn accept such things. developed into a gory bout efta. m ,opoite %  '•" % % %  ixiweiful i igln ciosses b> report. he suggested certain Ibere iv to be a struggle for their (.alcntn gave him the edge am. i.mendmenU and communicated supremacy, it should be made he was awarded a popular deciwith the hon junior member for then on : 1 j .. ^ St James bv telephone about All that happened usually was Srn .h and Mr. J. Scaly Jig e these amendments The hon. that there would be a short oral The fincial* were — member agreed The report was battle for a few davs and then ' •• %  absolutely correct and he did not the matter would die They had !" !" pa ; think It was the intention of thv reached a Itaflg when they should 5iWMWMMS*.*J* 'vHMMMK4V.V5V!M..V.V..43WMMWU hoo. junior member for St. Jamo know their poaltion clearly Vrr>to live the impression that tho few would admire a stand such an r member'Tor Deput) t-'lerk had done anything ihe one which wi being taken i, i.idto" of trie hon !" w " ,h •*"' "•"•> h "> %  •' ""<• <'" ^"^ •* 'I I4 Jams wanted to point out that a report were defeated in the fight, they ih^eaZed that the atatenwnt. must be brought up by the Chairw „ u ld gain more sympathy iietvlSnv Clerk had were what man. then laid on the table or bo M r. Adam. (LI in reply reh^eou\ y reS?obcpu,, n r lo 5,e!r otherwise deal, with as the House *.„,, „,, when he asked the In all fairncw might direct House to accept the amendments The report before the clerk 0 f m e Other Place, he did not do then was actually signed by the so willingly, but becaus,. he Cell hon. senior member for St. Jos[hat the best course to adopt eph. who was Chairman of the) WO uld be to accept those amendCommittee What he was obmen is. let the Bill go on the octing to. was that had he been statute Book and amend it wh.n unable to attend the meeting that (he Q,^.. p ace could nol m day and the minority report had tag-fen with It Mr. l,eonard Clark* >-koet>r and Drummer BIT kles referee. minority report to the Deputy Cleik nothing had been omitted. Mr. Wilkinson: "I did not say Mr. Adams: Why then refei MI the matter as scandalous'' H might be unfortunate In that ;he Deputv Clerk establishec, 1M0 SOLUTION NEEDED PARIS. De< 12 French Foreign Minister Hobert Schuman told the Assembly tonight that France, Britain and the United States had agreed to discus-, the question of German rearmament with the Soviet Union and that tins question still remained to be solved —Renter # #!#:>#/ >#####/ W .V>VVV'..VA**V'*V>VW**^^^ SEE US FOR:— LUMBER & HARDWARE T.HERBERT Ltd. 10 at il Roebuck Street tncorporated i J ','^'.' J J *^<.c'.^'.^','.^'.^^^^^^'>^*^r;l-Vt-t^<*y''**^ '//M'/ Thrifty Shoppers Try Thv Broadway First Do you need some material for a special oeraslon? -*ee aur aw-ortmenl. Meal likely you will find il With regards to shoes, our rustomrr* are lhe most pleaeit and satisfied pedestrians. New SATIN finished PLASTIC HANDBAGS In black are the ones jow dreamed about—on I y 5.20 each IIOrSEHOLD NEEDS EUR CHRISTMAS SHEETS nr—iw mm cs-h —Price definitely Unbeatable. PILLOW CASES of eacellenl guslil* .... I^S „ WHITE DAMASK SERVIETTH ...•*. aVaf • —I* or r pea la bl e. DAMASK TABLE CLOTH with coloured border* —" % it" t-K BREAKFAST TOWELS ** 7 •• TOWELS lo variety of shea and qualllka freea 141 ap CIRTAIN NETS In a good assortment etc etc etc BROADWAY Dial 3895 muss SHOP I Broad Street V [COAfs £ &% PURINA CHOWS n ARRIVI I) AT JH. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.Distributors J %  % %  ^ % % % % % % % %  a ^lR SMOKERS' Gins IN PRI^ENTATION BOXfcS K.\t€inr:s %  %  %  IS %  %  &. & & & ft K %  & & %  m & %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  ALL KINDS OF MECHANICAL AND OTHER TOYS, f I %  %  OUR ANNUAL XMAS BAZAAR has led Ihe Ihe way for many Years=—and still leads. This Year we have what is possibly Ihe Largest and Best Assortment ol TOYS AND XMAS GIFTS WE HAVE EVER OFFERED TO THE PUBLIC OUR STOCKS INCLUDEfiOl.ll FLAKK CRAVEN 'A* IH' MM nil: ... STATE EXPRESS SS5 A BOX OK (ICAIIS IS A SKI rill SI SI FOR Till. HI'SINKSS MAS Horn iLau 25'a i ELOR flE M M II VIM iWISi I < .Mir I .... ... 'a M'a I T C PANirrEEAs in '.IM• %  • %  AETEK .1 irEKS 5r. M\S'SIKIS> DOLLS, DOLLS PRAMS, DOLLS TEA SETS. METAL SOLDIERS, ELECTRIC TRAINS MECCANO SETS. ROCKING HORSES, TRICYCLES, XMAS TREES AND TREE ^DECORATIONS. FANCY GOODS. NOVELTIES 8 gOF ALL KINDS AND HUNDREDS OF OTHER* 8ITEMS EMINENTLY SUITABLE AS GIFTS FOR OLD AND YOUNG a BRING THE CHILDREN AND LET THEM SEE WHAT iTOYLAND REALLY LOOKS LIKE -THEY WILL ENJOY ITS S HARRISON'S ""aSS'sSS 1 ^nnnnnsiTvnnnBHsistaaaaitkftnKiiHtiBnnitniiiiB*